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

 - Class of 1904

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1904 volume:

f V i I! THE BLUE AND GOLD 1904 Published by the JUNIOR CLASS, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Axxo DOMIM MCM1II Copyright, 1903 by ARTHUR L. PRICE AND JAMES L. FOZARD Printed by The Stanley-Taylor Company San Francisco THIS BOOK. IS DEDICATED BY THE CLASS OF 1904 TO THEODORE ROOSEVELT PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES AN AMERICAN COLLEGE MAN CONT E.NT5 Poster ..... Portrait of President Roosevelt Dedication ..... Hearst Mining Building .... Theodore Roosevelt, by President Wheeler University Year ..... Blue and Gold Editors (Old and New), by Charles S. Literature in the University Frank Norris ..... Laying of the Corner-Stone (Mining Building) Jacques Loeb ..... Regents ...... The Faculty ..... College Folk ..... Memorial Pages .... The Classes ..... Class Officers ..... Junior Portraits ..... Junior Record .... Sophomores and Freshmen A. S. U. C., Debating, Journalism Women ...... Organizations ..... Football ...... Track, Baseball Fraternities ..... Honor Societies .... Clubs . . ... Literary Competition .... Josh ...... Page Frontispiece . Frontispiece 3 9 10 1 1 Wheeler 13 . 16 . 18 20 21 22 53 55-56 57 62 . 65 109 136 H3 . 159 176 . 209 225 . 241 278 . 287 300 3 ' 3 Editorial Board ARTHUR LORENZO PRICE Chairman CAREY ROY BROWNING MARTHA BOWEN RICE JAMES LEONARD FOZARD Manager JACK MORRIS LEVY Art Editor DONALD FORSHA IRVIX Managing Editor Associate Editors ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY HERBERT McLANE EVANS HART GREENSFELDER IRENE STRANG HAZARD CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER MAX THELEN ARTHUR JAMES TODD OLIN WELLBORN. JR. Assistant Editors E. HOWARD BAXTER RICHARD O ' CONNOR JAMES WILLIAM BOOTHE BEATRICE SNOW EDUARDA CAROLYN HOWARD VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD TALLULATI LE CONTE DORINDA ELIZABETH WHITTEN MEL YIN G. JEFFRESS PHILIP M. CAREY LEO V. KORBEL IKYING W. ROBBINS ANTHONY W. MEANY FLETCHER M. HAMILTON Managerial Staff DUNCAN C. SMITH SARAH F. McLEAN GERTRUDE W. SMITH JESSIE M. PARKS ALICE GRAHAM AVA E. EARL The BLUE AND GOLD, 1904, is now ready to be filed with the other twenty-nine volumes. There is one pertinent quality we hope we have supplied. We have sought to compile a college book, with, perhaps, a laugh or so at the end of the chapter. If the year is recorded, and the laugh comes, our endeavors and energies have not been spent in vain. TKe Beginning of tKe Greater University Blue and Gold 19O4 [10 THeodore Roosevelt The latter-day type of the American university man is shaping itself on the modern demand for trained men who can take a hand in affairs, who can do things. The drift of the times is away from amateurism toward expert service, and away from the theories of the doctrinaire toward the capacity for correct and effective action. Educational development tends in the direction of learning by doing. The methods of the laboratory and the seminary are eating their way into the curriculum of the university. Life has come to have a real use for university men and is formulating some real demands. It wants men trained in real work. It wants engineers who can install and build, gardeners who can plant and bud, lawyers who can write briefs and try cases, historians who can help make history, literary men who can write, students of political science who can themselves draft legislation or run a caucus quite as well as find fault with the way someone else does it. The world has a right to expect that a university man should have ideals and shape his action on them, and it does expect it. It is a poor education that does not lift a man out of the moulds of the conventional and the sordid and show him somewhat of the pattern set in the mount. A man who has been trained in straight seeing and straight thinking ought surely to frame his own decisions and seek to influence those of others on the basis of direct and open reasons, and refuse to ply or to obey the false plea or the hidden motive. He is under bonds to the intellectual righteousness in which he was reared, that his argument should be candid and his judgment straightforward and open to the sunlight. A man who has toiled with those who seek the truth and helped at its unveiling and seen how firm a rock it is and how feeble a mist of dreams is the lie that hides it, he cannot fail of the bold- ness which is the true man ' s courage, the courage of him whose strength is allied with the ultimate will. The type of the modern university man, the man who in public service practices intelligence, enacts reason, works out ideals and does righteousness, who in all his doings plows straight, hits hard, plays fair, seeks the truth, speaks the truth, and is not afraid, that type is well set forth in the person of Theodore Roosevelt, President of the United States. BENJ. IDE WHEELER. Blue and Gold I9O4 TKe University Year As last year was marked by the beginning of greater expansion for the University than any previous year, so this year is marked, at least, by a par- tial consummation of President Wheeler ' s plan of a world university. A resume of the past year in the life of the University of California would be too voluminous to be considered here with justice to the many advancements it has made. California ' s progress during the past year has been phenomenal. From the fact that there are now enrolled students from all quarters of the globe we may say that the University is universal in its influence. When it can be said that we have alumni in every country of importance we can then say that we are truly a world university. Undoubtedly one of the most important features of the year ' s advance- ment is the progress in carrying out the Bernard plans of the Greater Univer- sity and through the beneficence of Mrs. Hearst and others, we have material evidences of this progress. In April, nineteen hundred and two, the ground was broken for the Hearst Memorial Mining Building and since that time other buildings have been begun, some by benefactors of the University ' and others at the expense of the State. The additions to the Library and Chem- istry Buildings and the repairs on North Hall are State expenditures which are necessary that the rapidly growing number of students may be accommo- dated, and it is hoped that before another year passes the California Hall provided for by the last Legislature will be a concrete realization. Mr. Rudolph Spreckels has provided for the erection and equipment of Physiology Hall in which will be conducted original research work by Dr. Jacques Loeb and his assistants. This building, however, is merely tem- porary, being built to supply the present needs. The Hearst Greek Amphitheatre is expected to be completed this year in time for commencement. For some time it has been a serious problem to know how to provide an adequate place of assemblage on high University days. Mr. William Randolph Hearst has met the need by giving $40,000, and our amphitheatre, in the form of a Greek theatre, with a seating capacity of 8,000, is now a material addition to our campus. Another benefactress of the University is Mrs. Jane K. Sather, who has provided for the erection of a memorial gateway and bridge at the Tele- graph Avenue entrance to the Campus, and, besides this she has contributed to our Library many valuable books and money, so that within a year our Law Library will be adequate for the present needs. One who deserves to be mentioned among our benefactors is Mr. Albert Bonnheim, of Sacramento. By providing for a yearly prize of two hundred Blue and Gold J9O4 [12 and fifty dollars, to be given to the winner of a discussion on some subject dealing with ethics, Mr. Bonnheim has started another branch of the general underlying tendency of the University in the development of scholars of research. In the past the University of California has graduated scholars of books, but the coming of such men as Dr. Loeb and Professor Henry Morse Stephens, and Professor A. C. Miller, has done much to instill into the students the true university spirit of creating something new, contributing something heretofore unknown to the world ' s store of knowledge. To encourage this spirit the seminar work will be an important factor in upper class and graduate departments, and the seat of this department will be in the annex of the Library Building. It is hoped that the time will come when men from Eastern universities will come here for upper class and graduate study. Among our two hundred and thirty graduate students, sixty-nine colleges and universities are repre- sented which show the recognition that California has already gained among scholars. Many of our new professors are young and fresh from the best univer- sities of the world, men who are continually carrying on original research. This is an age when every man or woman, who can possibly get the oppor- tunity, or has the highest ambition, is going to get an university education, and the student who would rise above the mediocre and be distinct as a scholar must do so by giving to the world something original to think about. Commerce and enterprise have received a new impetus on the Pacific Coast by the opening of the Orient, and why should our education not receive the same impetus? We believe it has and th at in the future the Pacific Coast will be the home of the student who is seeking after knowledge with which he may influence the world. The very inspirations of our sur- roundings are toward that broader and higher development. Looking out through the Golden Gate toward the Orient, which is so eager for leaders, men who can teach them civilization and the develpoment of their resources, makes the blood run swiftly in the veins of the student, and he says to himself, " I will do something that will bring honor to myself and my Alma Mater. " C. R. B. ' 33 Blue and Gold t9O4 Blue and Gold Editors-Old and New By CHARLES S. WHEELER, Regent, Editor 1884 BLUE AND GOLD. The college bears to the university the same relation which the country town bears to the great city. It is of no moment to the city man who his next-door neighbor is, or what his name or occupation may be. But, in the country town, an egg with a double yolk, or a splinter in the finger of a fellow citizen, will not only furnish table talk for a week, but, after everybody knows it, the town paper will embalm it in the local columns. Twenty years ago an entire Freshman Class could be comfortably housed in a small room in North Hall. In those days every man had an intimate acquaintance with his class-mates, and with the professors and instructors as well. Professors and instructors called each student by name. The blunders and foibles of every man in the institution were known to all. No one was such a hero to his mates that he was not a legitimate target for a joke. No joke was so bad that it did not move in an increasing circle until it rippled over the surface of the whole college. In the situation just pictured is to be found the reason for the difference between the editorial requirements of today and those of twenty years ago. In those days college humor did not have to be universal; purely personal hits would do. The audience to be reached did not live beyond the campus, and any man could call the roll from memory. Three hundred fifty copies Blue and Gold 19O4 was a big sale. Each reader had the setting for the joke ready and waiting; he read, and generally grinned and enjoyed. To an outsider, unfamiliar with the properties and dead to the point of view, the humor of those days was perhaps puerile and the wit dismal enough. The thought that the editors owed any duty or responsibility beyond looking after their personal safety, hardly occurred to them. In issuing the BLUE AND GOLD they were merely upholding class tradition and the reputations of their respective Junior classes. The time had come for ' 82 or ' 83 or ' 84 to have its fling; we were free to whack each other and to whack everybody, students, males, females, faculty, president, regents, legislators, and the townspeople generally. The idea was to hit them all, so that nobody could feel too lonely and sore over his distinction. It was a sort of an editorial Mardi Gras, and no one must be offended at the little liberties taken with him during the holiday. Such an atmosphere of abandon is necessarily absent in the real univer- sity. Berkeley today is a city; the students are so many and their interests so varied, that they have neither time, opportunity nor capacity to know intimately the members of their own classes, let alone the whole college. A BLUE AND GOLD of today is not a place for recording incidents the humor of which only the few can fully comprehend. A more dignified demeanor has been demanded of the publication. It has come to be under- stood that the BLUE AND GOLD represents something. It is looked to as an expression of what is best in mod ern student life. And this does not mean that the BLUE AND GOLD must eventually degenerate into a ponderous com- pilation of dry statistics and yawning chronologies. Every feature of univer- sity life has its humorous aspect; and it is largely because care-free, happy- hearted university men and women see and enjoy the humor of it all that their college days are never to be forgotten. Notwithstanding the changes from the old days to the new, it is, as it always has been, the mission of the BLUE AND GOLD to express and per- petuate the sunny side of university life. When all things are considered, the earlier issues, however indifferent their qualities otherwise, did that much fairly well. The modern BLUE AND GOLD must achieve by courtlier methods a like result and improve upon it. College men can see the humor of the situation whether you are dancing a jig or posing out a minuet. All that they demand is that you must not take yourself too seriously in either dance. The more dignified pose demands of the modern editor a higher class of work than was demanded of us in the older days, but the opportunities are now greater. There are more types to portray and the editor has a wider field in which to work, and many more heads from which to demand assist- ance. He may not find a Balzac, a Thackeray, or a Clemmens ready to come to his aid at a nod, but our University should bring out annually a sufficient ' 5] Blue and Gold I9O4 number of creative minds to produce at least a fairly clever composite picture of Berkeley life. Rich humor, if not everywhere in evidence, is still waiting for the clever man or woman who searches for it. University life is thrilling with subject matter for the right pens. In the old days the skit, cartoon or pasquinade must not only have a local setting, but it seemed to be rather expected that it would be rudely, even savagely, personal. Close familiarity of the students with each other and with the faculty seemed to give rise to the demand, even if it brought no ethical justification for the supply. The editor of today must still look to the local setting; but happily the taste of his audience is now more generic. To- day the successful writer for the BLUE AND GOLD must appeal to the whole Student Body. It is not possible to do away entirely with pointed allusions; but as a general rule the Student Body will best be reached rather by the depiction of college types than by the portrayal of particular individuals. All will recognize the type, while it will only occasionally happen that mere personalities will reach far enough to justify themselves. But by whatever road the editorial work is approached, the result to be attained must always be the same. Each successive editorial board should seriously set out determined to concenter and hold captive within the covers of its BLUE AND GOLD the sunshine of three hundred and sixty-five Berkelev davs. Blue and Gold I9O4 [16 Literature from tKe University- short as has been the life of this University its years ' present a line of writers varied in activity and imbued with true literary talent. Of those who have felt the charm of nature and the force of art may be mentioned, first, the name of Mr. Charles A. Keeler, one of our most versa- tile writers both as regards theme and form. In Mr. Keeler are conjoined rare power of imagination and scientific accuracy, teaching toward Truth as well as Beauty. His writings include, " The Evolution of the Colors of North American Land Birds, " a book of verse, " The Light Through the Storm, " " The Woodchopper ' s Song, " " A Vaquero ' s Ride, " " Life ' s Jour- ney, " and his new volume, " Verses from the Southern Seas. " Mr. Charles P. Greene is one of the earliest University writers we can lay claim to. His work appears both as prose and verse, the style in each being delightfully readable. Frank Norris, in spite of his five different noms de plume, has always been recognized and appreciated as the same graphic describer of life as it really is. It was during his college course that Mr. Norris published his first book, " Yvernelle, " a romantic tale in verse. " The Third Circle " is one of his most successful earlier stories. It is hardly necessary to mention his great novels, " The Octopus, " and " The Pit, " epics of the wheat. " The Wolf " was to have completed the trio. Mr. Norris is a man of whom Alma Mater may well be proud. His untimely death during the past year was a keen blow to her and to the reading public. Jack London is one of the men who has launched us upon an entirely new field. With a background of Alaskan glaciers he depicts in vivid, strong and sometimes " rough " manner, the life of that far northern land. Mr. London gives promise of further and better work in his chosen line. Other recent graduates already making fame for themselves are Richard Walton Tully, and his wife, May Eleanor Gates Tully. Mr. Tully ' s activity is mainly along dramatic lines and his recently accepted comedy promises a successful presentation under Nat Goodwin. Mrs. Tully, or Eleanor Gates, as she is known to her readers ' , has contributed largely to Eastern magazines. Mary Bell has continued the work commenced in her college days, and may be named among those who are successful magazine contributors. Of present work in the University it is hard to predict. No geniuses seem looming up on the literary horizon, but several students are doing what, from a college standpoint, may be called good work. The formation of the University English Club during the past year argues well for sustained interest in creative work. MARTHA RICE. Blue and Gold 1904 FRANK XORRIS In Frank Xorris ' work there was a buoyant enthusiasm which rever- berates amongst us after his death. Even in the gloom of realism in his tales there was a dash of youth and hope. In our regret over his demise we have the stirring right to think we once numbered him amongst us. Students in California who write are bound to feel relationship with Frank Xorris ' life. He wrote and worked where they now are forming sentences. He wrote his Junior farce. He was on the staff of his class ' BLUE AND GOLD. He wrote for the college papers. Socially he was a fra- ternity man. He was one of the founders of the Skull and Keys Society, and it is said that much of the ritual was arranged by him. He was a good college man. As a literary man Xorris was a leader in America. He set upon a new field to p icture. Then into his writings he cast an enthusiasm for his sub- ject which covered a multitude of venial sins. J. M. Barrie ' s " Tommy " has said. " Where the heart is. there is the treasure. " This is the epitome of Frank Xorris ' artist creed. His heart was in writing, and he wrote books that make readers tremble with thought and he was a student at the Uni- versity of California. It will always be a satisfying thought to us that we had the opportunity to cheer him in life as sympathetically as we mourn him in death. Blue and Gold 19O4 [18 ITO5T 7 Laying of tKe Corner-Stone When generations yet to come shall resolve themselves to the task of writing the history of education from the very beginnings of time down to their own day, the laying of the corner-stone of the Hearst Memorial Mining Building at the University of California will mark an epoch in that narrative. It is not given to us;, with our narrow horizon, to judge of the significance of the events ' of that sombre wintery day in November of last year that marked the inception of one of the noblest ideas ever conceived - the erection of a mighty group of buildings of granite and marble, more enduring than Cheops or Gizeh, devoted to advancement of human knowl- edge. November 2Oth was not an ideal California day and the heavy down pour of rain robbed the occasion of much of the academic pomp and circum- stance that would otherwise have attended the laying of the corner-stone. But, not even a bounteous rain from out a threatening sky could prevent some two thousand students, faculty men, and invited guests of the University from attending. The mining students, two hundred strong, attired in the regulation denim blouse, trousers, and cap with the crossed hammer and gad symbolic of their profession, occupied a reserved section Blue and Gold 19O4 near where the ceremony took place. The ceremony itself began at 3 130 and was very simple. With a silver trowel presented her by her lifelong friend, Mrs. C. E. Anthony, Mrs. Hearst applied some mortar to the granite base block and then handed the trowel to her son, William Randolph Hearst, who smoothed the plastic substance with the precious tool and in turn handed it to President Wheeler who did likewise. At this juncture Mrs. Hearst said a few impressive words relative to the significance of the ceremony in which she was the chief figure. The speech has already become an integral part of the Greater University. It is as follows: ' This corner-stone is laid in honor of an earnest student of mineralogy, a practical miner a man who measured men by their truth, and methods by their honesty. It is our sincere hope that the department work of the Hearst Mining Building will add to the world ' s scientific knowledge, and that students here may be inspired to the highest ideals of labor. " The speech concluded, a signal from the master workman, and the huge white granite block, bearing the simple inscription " A. D. MCMII " was slowly let down upon the bed of mortar that Mrs. Hearst had prepared for it, thus was the ceremony carried out that marked the inauguration of work upon the magnificent " Cyclopean " building that will house the great- est school of mines in the world. Prior to the laying of the corner-stone, President Wheeler delivered an address which from its nobility of spirit, eloquence of diction, and sincerity of tone is worthy to go down in the history of the day ' s events. In a passage worthy of a Macaulay, he said: " Out of the seething ebb and flow of shifting public interest, in the midst of the vain and transient cries of market place and forum rise the solid walls, the stern, clean pillars of the University to vindicate in the name of that assembled and clarified knowledge we call Science, of that harmony of thought we call Art, and of that digest of experience we call History, the steadiness and order of human life, and to pro- claim that man liveth not by bread alone and that it is the things of mind and spirit that are eternal. " In concluding. President Wheeler said: " This then is the memorial we found today, better memorial and more lasting than the pyramid that Cheops reared; better because it stands to help the life of men toward better things: more lasting, because it grafts itself upon the richest, warmest blood of the generations, and looks toward fruitage in the life of all the days to come. And the measure thereof no man can reckon. Here let it stand to tell of a virile character that struggled with nature and rude beginnings and struggling won, but blended in the message must ever lie reminder, though she wills it not, of a gentle woma n whose thought went forth unceasingly to others and others ' good. " Dixie and Gold 19O4 [ 20 JACQUES LOEB During the past term the University of California has added to its teaching corps the most valuable acquisition in its history. Dr. Jacques Loeb, the premier biologist of the world today has come to the University to pursue his researches and investigations into the processes of life. It is said by men in the Biological Science Department that the advent of this man from Chicago will have a marvelous effect for the good on all stu- dents in that division. Dr. Loeb is an inspirer of other men. To work in his laboratory carries the unconscious, but sought for, reward of making the worker another investigator. Jacques Loeb was born in Germany, in the year 1859. He was edu- cated in his fatherland. Not content with the usual single degree of the student Dr. Loeb devoted himself to a fourfold group of sciences, and became an authority in medicine, chemistry, physics and biology. There are no more than four scientists living today who have control over such a simi- lar territory of learning; and of these four the recent acquisition to our faculty has the firmest grasp, the most imaginative and acute familiarity with his subjects. His great success is due to his clear insight into the funda- mentals of a problem. He finds simple solutions. Dr. Loeb is the mathe- matician of the problems of biology. 21] Blue and Gold 9O4 Ex officio His EXCELLENCY GEORGE C. PARDEE, M. A., M. D., Governor, ex officio President of the Regents. His HONOR ALDEN ANDERSON, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. ARTHUR L. FISK, Speaker of the Assembly. HON. THOMAS JEFFERSON KIRK, State Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion. HON. ADOLPH BERNARD SPRECKELS, President of the State Agricultural Soc iety. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, President of the Mechanics Institute. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph. D., LL. D., President of the University. Appointed ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. CHESTER ROWELL, M. D. HON. JAMES A. WAYMIRE. HON. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B. JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M. A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A. B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST. J. W. MCKINLEY, ESQ. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, ESQ. CHARLES NORMAN ELLINWOOD, M. D. GARRETT W. MCENERNEY, ESQ. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B. L. GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A. B. REV. PETER C. YORKE. THe Faculty Dl ie and Gold 19O4 Benjamin Ide " WKeeler Born in Randolph, Mass., July 15, 1854; A. B. (Brown), 1875; M. A. (ibid.), 1878; Ph. D. (Heidelberg), 1885; LL. D. (Princeton, ' 96; Harvard, ' oo; Brown, ' oo; Yale, ' 01; Johns Hop- kins, ' 02). Teacher in Providence (R. I.), High School. Instructor at Brown University, 1879-1881 ; In- structor in German, Harvard, 1885-1886; Professor of Comparative Philology, Cornell, 1886; Professor of Greek and Comparative Philology (ibid.), 1888; Professor of Greek in the American School of Class- ical Studies in Athens, 1 896 ; President of the Univer- sity of California, since July 18, 1899. Author of " The Greek Noun Accent, " ( 1885) ; " Analogy and the Scope of its Application in Lan- guage, " (1887); " Introduction to the History of Language, " (1890); " Dionysus and Immortality, " (1899); " The Organization of Higher Education in the United States, " (1896) ; " Life of Alexander the Great, " (1900) ; Editor of the Department of Philology in the New Universal Cyclopedia and in Macmillan ' s Dictionary of Philosophy and Psych- ology; Member of Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Corresponding Member of Kaiserlich Archasolo- gisches Institute; Member of American Philological Society; American Archaeological Institute; Amer- ican Oriental Society, etc. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER 5] Blue and Gold I9O4 Department of PHilosopHy GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, B K, born in Montgomery Co., Md., Nov. 29, 1834; A. B. (Marietta), 1852; M. A. (ibid.), 1855; LL. D. (ibid.), 1883; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Washington University, St. Louis, 1864-1866; Professor of Political Economy (ibid.), 1867-1869; Professor of Logic and the Philosophy of Science, Mass. Inst. Technology, 1871-1878; Lecturer on Ethics, Harvard, 1879-1880; Lecturer on Philos- ophy, Michigan, 1883-1884; Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, University of California, since 1884; Author of " Treatise on Analytic Geometry, " 1869 ; " New and Enlarged Edition of Soule ' s Dictionary of Synonyms, " 1886; " The Conception of God " (in joint authorship with Royce, Le Conte, and Meyer), 1897; " The Limits of Evolution and Other Essays, " 1901, etc.; Member of Philosophical Society of St. Louis; California Historical Society ' ; Philosophical Union of the L ' niversity of California, etc. CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE M. STRATTON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Psychology, and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. WILLIAM P. MONTAGUE, Ph. D., Instructor in Philosophy. HARRY A. OVERSTREET, A. B., B. Sc. (Oxon.), Instructor in Phil- osophy. KNIGHT DUXLAP, M. L., M. A., Assistant in the Psychological Labor- atory. Department of Education ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, born in Chau- tauqua Co., N. Y., Aug. 28, 1861; A. B. (Mich- igan), 1889; Ph. D. (Halle), 1890; Principal of High School, Jackson, Mich., 1890-1891; Acting Professor of the Theory and Practice of Teaching, L ' niversiry of Michigan, 1891-1892; Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education, University of California, since 1892; Author of " Notes on Children ' s Drawings " (in Univ. of Cal. studies), 1897; " Secondary Education " A Monograph for the Paris Exposition, 1900, and ' The Making of Our Middle Schools, " 1903; Member of the National Council of Education, since 1897: Member of California Council of Education since 1892. Blue and Gold I9O4 l 6 FLETCHER B. DRESSLAR, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. ERNEST C. MOORE, LL. B., Ph. D., Instructor in Education. THOMAS L. HEATON, B. L., LL. B., Instructor in Education. MILTON NEWMARK, M. L., Reader in Education. DAVID R. JONES, A. B., Reader in Education. Department of Jurisprudence WILLIAM CAREY JONES, born in Washington, D. C., Oct. 15, 1854; A. B. (California), 1875; M. A. (ibid.), 1879; Recorder of the University of California, 1875-1877; Recorder and Instructor in Latin, 1877-1882; Recorder and Instructor in United States History and Constitutional Law, 1882-1883; Instructor in U. S. History and Constitutional Law, 1883- 1885; Assistant Professor of United States History, 1887-1889; Associate Professor of United States History, 1 889-1 894 ; Professor of Jurisprudence, since 1894. CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Alines and Water. GEORGE H. BOKE, M. A., Instructor in Jurisprudence. WILLIAM H. GORRILL, M. A., LL. B., Instructor in Law. Louis T. HENGSTLER, M. A., Ph. D., Lecturer in Law. WILLIAM B. BOSLEY, A. B., LL. B., Lecturer in Law. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A. B., LL. B., Lecturer in Law. ORRIN K. McMuRRAY, Ph. B., LL. B., Lecturer in Code Pleading. HARRY M. WRIGHT, A. B., Lecturer in Corporations. WILLIAM DENMAN, B. L., LL. B., Lecturer in Agency and Partner- ship. LLOYD BALDWIN, A. B., Lecturer in Property. Department of History and Political Science BERNARD MOSES, born in Burlington, Conn., Aug. 27, 1846; A. B. (Michigan), 1870; Ph. D. (Heidelberg), 1873; Professor of History, Albion College, 1875; Professor of History and Political Economy, Uni- versity of California; Author of " Politics " (withW. W. Crane); " Fed- eral Government in Switzerland " ; " Democracy and Social Growth in America " ; " The Establishment of Spanish Rule in America, " etc. ; Mem- ber of the United States Philippine Commission, Mar. 16, 1900. Blue and Gold 19O4 THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, Y, born in New Haven, Conn., June 26, 1850; A. B. (Yale), 1872; B. D. (ibid.), 1877; Pastor First Congregational Church at Terre Haute, Ind., 1878-1880; Pastor Dwight Place Church, New Haven, 1880-1884; Editor New Haven " Morn- ing News, " 1884-1887; Pastor First Congrega- tional Church, Berkeley, Cal., 1887-1890; In- structor in History (California), 1888-1890; Associate Professor of History, 1890-1895; Pro- fessor of Modern European History, since 1895; Member of American Historical Association, etc. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, A. B. (Oxford), 1880; M. A. (ibid.), 1883; Lecturer on Indian History, Cambridge; Lecturer on University Extension; Professor of Modern European History, Cornell, 1894-1902; Professor of History and Director of University Extension, University of California, since 1902; Author of " The French Revolution " ; " Orators of the French Revolution " ; " Revolutionary Europe " ; " Portugal " (Stories of the Nations Series); " Albuquerque " (Makers of India); " Select Documents in English Constitutional History " (with G. B. Adams) ; Member of American Historical Association; American Philosophical Society. KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of American History. WILLIAM S. FERGUSON, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek and Roman History. GAILLARD THOMAS LAPSLEY, Ph. D., Instructor in History. HIRAM VAN KIRK, Ph. D., Lecturer in History. RALPH T. FISHER, A. B., Reader in History. ANNIE D. COULTER, M. L., Reader in History. Blue and Gold I9O4 [28 Department of Political Economy ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, born in San Fran- cisco, Jan. 7, 1866; A. B. (California), 1887; M. A. (Harvard), 1888; Instructor in Political Economy, Harvard, 1889-1890; Lecturer on Political Economy, California, 1890-1891; Asso- ciate Professor of Political Economy and Finance, Cornell, 1891-1892; Associate Professor of Politi- cal Economy and Finance, Chicago, 1892-1893; Professor of Finance, Chicago, 1893-1902; Professor of Political Economy an d Commerce, University of California, since ig02. CARL C. PLEIIN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Finance and Statistics; Assistant Professor of History and Economics. WESLEY C. MITCHELL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Commerce. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M. A., Instructor in Commercial Geography. ERNEST C. MOORE, Ph. D., Instructor in Education. HERBERT L. ROTHCHILD, B. L., Reader in Economics. Department of Anthropology GEORGE ANDREW REISNER, B K, born in Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 5, 1867; A. B. (Harvard), 1889; M. A. (ibid.), 1891; Ph. D. (ibid.), 1893; Assistant Berlin Museum, 1894-1896; Instructor, Harvard, 1896- 1897; Member International Catalogue Commission, Gizeh Museum, Cairo, 1897-1899; Director of Excavations and Explorations of the Uni- versity of California in Egypt; Author of " Altbabylonisch, Mosse und Gewichte, " Berlin, 1896; " Temple Urpunden aus Tellah, " Berlin, 1901, etc. MAX UHLE, Ph. D., Hearst Lecturer in Anthropology, and Director of Excavations and Explorations of the University of California in Peru. ALFRED L. KROEBER, Ph. D., Instructor in Anthropology. PLINY E. GODDARD, M. A., Assistant in Anthropology. Department of Linguistics BENJ. IDE WHEELER, Ph. D., LL. D., President of the University. HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Ph. D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English and Scandi- navian Philology. MAX L. MARGOLIS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Semitic Lan- guages. 29 ] Blue and Gold 19O4 GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Bachelier des Lettres, Bachelier des Sciences, Instructor in French. HERBERT C. NUTTING, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. Semitic Languages JACOB VOORSANGER, born in Amsterdam, Holland, 1852; Educated at Jewish Theological Seminary; Ordained Rabbi, 1873; D. D. (Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati), 1894; Rabbi at Philadelphia, 1873-1876; Washington, D. C., 1876-1877; Providence, R. I., 1877-1878; Houston, Texas, 1878-1886; San Francisco (Emanu El), 1886 to the present; Special Lecturer at Stanford University, 1899-1900; Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures at the University of California, since 1895; Consulting Editor of the Jewish Encyclopedia; Member of the Board of Governors of Hebrew Union College; Editor of various Jewish periodicals. MAX L. MARGOLIS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Semitic Lan- guages. Department of Oriental Languages JOHN FRYER, born in Hythe, Kent, England, August 6, 1839; Graduated from Highbury Col- lege, London, 1860; LL. D. (Alfred University), New York) ; Professor of English, Ting Weu College, Peking, China, 1863-1865; Head Master Anglo-Chinese School, Shanghai, 1865-1867; Head of Department for Translation into Chinese of Foreign Scientific Books at Imperial Govern- ment Arsenal, Shanghai, 1867-1896; Viceroy ' s Examiner, Imperial Naval College, Nanking, 1894-1895 ; Second Interpreter to Chinese Ambas- sador, Kwo Sung Tao, 1878; Agassiz Professor of Oriental Language and Literature, California, since 1890; Author of " Educational Directory for China " (1895) ; Translator " Vade Mecum " or " Vocabulary of Scientific Terms in Chinese and English, " essays, reports, etc., and a large number of scientific books in the Chinese language; Member of North China Branch of Royal Asiatic Society; President of Educational Association of China, 1882-1885; Third Degree of Chinese Bvt. Civil Rank, 1872; First Rank of Third Degree, Order of the Double Dragon, 1898, etc. WALTER N. FONG, A. B., Chinese Assistant. YOSHI S. Kuxo, M. S., Japanese Assistant. Blue and Gold 19O4 [3 Department of GreeK EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Y, born in Cheshire, Conn., April 14, 1852; A. B. (Illinois College), 1875; M. A. (ibid.), 1878; Ph. D. (Yale), 1885; Professor of Greek, Illinois Col- lege, 1884-1890; Assistant Professor of Greek (Yale), 1890-1894; Professor of Greek, Univer- sity of California, since 1894; Author of an Edition of Homer ' s " Iliad, " XIX-XXIV, and a number of papers on Greek syntax and meter; Member of the American Philological Association; Philological Association of the Pacific Coast; Member of Winged Helmet. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Greek. JAMES T. ALLEN, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek and Classical Arche- ology. (Temporary head of department during Professor Clapp ' s leave.) WILLIAM S. FERGUSON, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek and Roman History. HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. WILLIAM P. DREW, A. B., B. D., Reader in Greek. Department of Latin WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, ARE, born in Newburyport, Mass., Sept. 14, 1860; A. B. (Amherst), 1880; M. A. (Amherst), 1884; Ph. D. (Ohio University), 1893; L. H. D. (Miami University), 1893; Professor of Ancient Lan- guages, Belmost College, 1883-1884; Professor of Latin, Miami University, 1884-1893; Profes- sor of Latin, Indiana University, 1893-1894; Professor of Latin, University of California, since 1894; Author of various contributions to philo- logical publications; Member of American Philo- logical Society. MARTIN KELLOGG, LL. D., Professor of Latin, Emeritus. LEON J. RICHARDSON, A. B., Assistant Professor of Latin. STANLEY SIMONDS, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. HERBERT C. NUTTING, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. 1 1 e and Gold 19O4 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph. D., instructor in Latin. JOHN W. BASORE, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. CHARLES J. O ' CONNOR, A. B., Instructor in Latin. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, A. B., Assistant in Latin. FREDERICK M. FOSTER, A. B., Reader in Latin. Department of Eng ' lisK , CHARLES MILLS GAVLEY, Y, BK,born in Shanghai, China, Feb. 22, 1858; A. B. (Mich- igan), 1878; Lift. D. (Kenyon), 1900; LL. D. (Glasgow), 1901; Principal of High School, Muskegon, Mich., 1878-1880; Instructor and Assistant Professor of Latin, Michigan, 1880- 1886; Assistant Professor of English, Mich- igan, 1887-1889; Professor of the English Language and Literature, University of California, since 1889; Author of " Songs of the Yellow and Blue " ; " Guide to the Literature of Esthetics " ; " Classic Myths in English Literature " ; " Meth- ods and Materials of Literary Criticism " ; " Rep- resentative English Comedies " ; Member of Golden Bear Honor Society; Modern Languages Association; American Philological Association; Senior Common Room, Lincoln College, Oxford, etc. CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY, M. A., Professor of Rhetoric. ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph. D.. Associate Professor of English and Scandi- nai ' ian Philology. Louis Du PONT SYLE, M. A., Associate Professor of English Litera- ture. WILLIAM D. ARMES, M. L., Assistant Professor of English Literature. THOMAS F. SANFORD, A. B.. Assistant Professor of English Litera- ture. CHAUNCEY W. WELLS, A. B., Assistant Professor of English Compo- sition. JAMES A. WINANS, M. A., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, Ph. B., Instructor in Argumentation. GEORGE R. XOYES, Ph. D., Instructor in English and Russian. VICTOR H. HENDERSON, B. L., Lecturer in English. BENJAMIN P. KURTZ, A. B., Reader in English. Blue and Gold J9O4 [32 Department of German HUGO KARL SCHILLING, born at Saalfeld, Thuringia, Germany, March 28, 1861; M. A., Ph. D. (Leipzig), 188 5; Professor of Modern Languages, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio, 1886-1891 ; Assistant Professor of German, Har- vard, 1891-1901; Professor of the German Lan- guage and Literature, University of California, since IQOI ; Author of " Konig Alfreds angelsiaech- sische Bearbeitung der Weltgeschichte ders Orosius " ; a number of articles in German ana American philological and historical journals; Editor of Germanic Department of " Modern Lan- guage Notes, " 1899-1901; Member of Modern Language Association of America; American Philological Association ; Harzverelin fur Geschichte und Altertumskunde ; Gesellschaft fiir deutsche Philologie, Berlin, etc. ALBIN PUTZKER, M. A., Professor of German Literature. J. HENRY SENGER, Ph. D., Associate Professor of German. CHARLES R. KEYES, M. A., Instructor in German. MARTIN A. M. CENTNER, A. B., Instructor in German. CLARENCE PASCHALL, M. A., Instructor in German. LUDWIG J. DEMETER, M. A., Instructor in German. MICHAEL ONGERTH, Grad. Theol. (Univ. of Vienna), Reader. Department of Romanic Languages VICTOR FELICIEN PAGET, born at Petit Vil- lard, France, 1833; Bachelier des Lettres (Strass- burg), 1862; Bachelier des Sciences (Crenelle), 1865; Instructor in French and Spanish, Cal- ifornia, 1887-1891; Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures, 1891-1893; Associate Professor (ibid.), 1893-1894; Professor of the Romanic Languages and Literatures, since 1894. CHARLES H. HOWARD, M. A., Instructor in French. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Bachelier des Lettres, Bachelier des Sciences, Instructor in French. SAMUEL A. CHAMBERS, M. A., Instructor in French. 33] and Gold I9O4 CARLOS BRANSBY, M. A., Instructor in Spanish. ALFRED SOLOMON, A. B.. Assistant in French. EMMANUEL B. LAMARE, Assistant in French. MARIUS J. SPIXELLO, A. B., Assistant in Italian. Department of Slavic Languages GEORGE R. XoYES,AY, BK,born in Cambridge, Mass., 1873; A. B., (Harvard), 1894: A. M. (ibid.), 1895; Ph. D. (ibid.), 1898; Assistant Professor of English (Wisconsin), 1900-1901; Instructor in English and Russian. University of California, 1901-1902; Assistant Professor of Eng- lish and Slavic Philology (ibid.) since 1902; Member of American Philol- ogical Association. Department of Mathematics IRVING STRINGHAM, BK, 5=,born in Yorkshire, Cattaraugus Co., X. Y., Dec. 10, 1847; Attended Washburn College, . Topeka, Kansas, 1866-1873; A. B. (Harvard), 1877; Ph. D. (Johns Hop- kins), 1880; In Europe, 1880-1882; Studying mathematics at Leipzig; In Spain, summer of 1887; Professor of Mathematics University of California; In Paris, 1899-1900; Author of " Uni- planar Algebra, " (1893); Editor, American Edition Charles Smith s Elementary Algebra ( 1894, also 1900). GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics. MELLEX W. HASKELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES A. XOBLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. ERNEST J. WILCZVNSKI, Ph. D.. Instructor in Mathematics. ALBERT W. YHITXEY, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. DERRICK X. LEHMER, Ph. D.. Instructor in Mathematics. F.D IN M. BLAKE, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. THOMAS M. PCTXAM, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. JOHX H. McDoxALD, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. Blue and Gold I9O4 [34 Department of PHysics FREDERICK SLATE, 2 H, born in London, England, January, 1851; B. A. (Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute) ; Professor of Physics, University of California; Author of articles in " Nature, " " Science, " " University Chronicle, " " Physical Review, " etc.; " The Principles of Mechanics " 1900; " Physics, a Text Book for Secondary Schools, " 1902; Member of American Physical Society. WILLIAM J. RAYMOND, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics. PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physics. ELMER E. HALL, Ph. D., Instructor in Physics. GEORGE K. BURGESS, Sc. D., Instructor in Physics. ARTHUR INCELL, B. S., Assistant in Physics. CHARLES A. KRAUS, B. S., Assistant in Physics. ARTHUR S. KING, M. S., Assistant in Physics. WM. A. SHELDON, B. S., Assistant in Physics. ELLIS W. FURBUSH, Assistant in Physics. WILLIAM R. STAMPER, Mechanician in the Department of Physics. Department of Astronomy ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, 2 E, born in De- troit, Mich., Jan. 16, 1868; Graduate Royal Wil- helm Gymnasium, Cassel, Germany, 1886; A. B. (Michigan), 1888; Ph. D. (Berlin), 1897; Sc. D. (Pennsylvania), 1900; Instructor in Math- ematics, University of California, 1890-1892; Assistant Professor of Mathematics (ibid.), 1892- 1894; Assistant Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy, 1894-1898; Associate Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy and Director of the Stu- dents ' Observatory, since 1898 ; Author of " Report of Photometric Observations " ; " Total Eclipse of the Sun, " Jan. I, 1889; " Beitraige zur Kometen Bahnhestimmung, " Berlin, Meyer and Mueller, 1897; " A Short Method of Determining Orbits from Three Observations, " University California Publication, Vol. VII; Numerous papers on astronom- ical subjects, etc.; F. R. A. S. ; Member American Mathematical Society; Member of Astronomical Gesellschaft; Member of Astronomical and Astro- Physical Society of America, etc., Winged Helmet. ALEXANDER McAoiE, M. A., Honorary Lecturer on Meteorology. SIDNEY D. TOWNLEY, Sc. D., Instructor in Practical Astronomy. ADELAIDE M. HOBE, B. S., Assistant in Astronomy. 35] Blue and Gold I9O4 Department of Geography GEORGE DAVIDSON, 2 H, born in Notting- ham, England, May 9, 1825 ; Graduate of Central High School, Philadelphia, 1845; M- A., Ph. D., Sc. D. (Penn.), 1889; United States Coast Survey on Atlantic and Gulf Coasts, 1845-1850; United States Coast and Geodetic Survey on Pacific Coast from Panama to Alaska, in various capacities in charge of field and office work, 1850-1901 ;Honor- ary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy in the University of California, 1870-1877; Regent of the University, 1877-1884; Professor of Geog- raphy (ibid.), since 1898; Author of about one hundred and fifty ' volumes including mainly government reports and works on engineering, navigation, geodesy, geography, astronomy, etc.; he has served on many Assay, Irrigation, River and Harbor Commissions, both at home and in Egypt and India; has been in charge of Astronomical Expeditions to Japan and New Mexico, etc. ; President of the Geographical Society of the Pacific, 1 88 1 to date; Member of Bureau of Longitudes of France; Correspondent pour la Section de Geographic et Navigation de la Institute de France, and many more scientific and learned societies. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M. A., Instructor in Commercial Geography. Department of Chemistry WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, Y, B K, born in Mecklenburg, New York, Sept. 26, 1839; A. B. (Hamilton College), 1864; M. E. (Mich- igan), 1867; Ph. D. (Heidelberg), 1871; Assist- ant in Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1865- 1867; Professor of Natural Sciences, College of California, 1867-1869; Professor of Chemistry, University of California, since 1869; Member of Berlin Chemical Society; London Society of Chemical Industry 7 ; American Chemical Society; Paris Chemical Society; Washington Academy of Sciences, etc. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph. B., Associate Profes- sor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. Blue and Gold I9O4 [36 HENRY C. BIDDLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. WALTER C. BLASDALE, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B., Instructor in Chemistry. WILLIAM C. MORGAN, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. F. G. COTTRELL, Ph. D., Instructor in Physical Chemistry. Department of Botany WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, 2 H, B K, born in Norwich, Conn., April 15, 1864; A. B. (Yale), 1887; M. A. (Harvard), 1888; Ph. D. (Harvard), 1890; Assistant in Biology, Harvard, 1888-1891; Assistant in Biology, Yale, 1891- 1892; Instructor in Botany, Yale, 1892-1895; Assistant Professor of Botany, Yale, 1895; Pro- fessor of Botany, University of California, since i8g$; Author of " Phycothecoa Boreali, " Ameri- cana (1895-1903) (with F. S. Collins and I. Halden) ; " Laboratory Practice for Beginners in Botany, " 1896, etc.; Member Connecticut Acad- emy of Sciences, 1891-1895; Cal. Academy of Sciences; Washington Academy of Sciences; Winged Helmet. WILLIS L. JEPSON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. WlNTHROP J. V. OsTERHOUT, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. Jos. BURTT DAVY, Instructor in Botany, and Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experiment Station. HARNEY M. HALL, M. E., Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experi- ment Station. NATHANIEL L. GARDNER, B. S., Assistant in Botany. 37] Blue and Gold I9O4 Department of Zoology WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, 2 H, born in Columbia Co., Wis., Nov. 19, 1856; Graduate State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis., 1884; B. A. (California), 1888; A. M. (Harvard), 1891; Ph. D. (Harvard), 1893; Principal High School, Oconto, Wis., 1884-1885; Assistant in Zoology, Harvard, 1890-1891; Instructor in Zoology; Assistant Professor; Associate Professor of Zo- ology, since 1901, University of California; President of California Academy of Sciences, 1898-1900; Author of about fifty papers in various American and European scientific journals on general zoological and morphological subjects; Member of American Society of Natural- ists; American Society of Morphologists; Fellow of American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science; Washington Academy of Sciences; American Geographical Society; California Academy of Sciences; etc. CHARLES A. KOFOID, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology. JOHN C. MERRIA.M, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology. ' HARRY B. TORREY, M. S., Instructor in Zoology. CALVIN O. ESTERLY A. B., Assistant in Zoology. Department of PHysiolog ' y JACQUES LOEB, born in Germany, 1859; Graduate of Ascaniseses Gymnasium, Berlin; M. D. (Strassburg), 1884; Assistant in Physiology (Wurzburg), 1886-1888; (Strassburg), 1888-1889; Investigator at Bio- logical Station, Naples, Italy, 1889-1891 ; Associate Professor in Physiology at Bryn Mawr, 1891; Assistant Professor of Physiology at Chicago, 1892-1895; Associate Professor, 1895-1899; Professor of Physiology at Chicago, 1892-1902; Professor of Physiology, University of California, since IQO2; Author of many papers in American and European scientific journals, and member of various scientific learned societies. FRANK W. BANCROFT, Ph. D., Instructor in Physiology. MARTIN H. FISCHER, M. D., Instructor in Physiology. and Gold 19O4 [38 Department of Geology ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, 2 E, born in Scotland, July 25, 1861; A. B. (Toronto), 1883; M. A. (ibid.), 1885; Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins), 1888; Geologist on Staff of Geological Survey of Canada, 1887-1890; Pro- fessor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of California, since 1890; Author of various articles in scientific journals, and of numbers of the " Bul- letin of the Department of Geology, " University of California, and the Geo- logical Society of America; Member of the Geological Society of America; the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Washington Academy of Sciences, etc. JOHN C. MERRIAM, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology. JOHN A. REID, B. S., Assistant in Geology. Mineralogy PROFESSOR ANDREW C. LAWSON, Professor of Geology and Min- eralogy. ARTHUR S. EAKLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Mineralogy. Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering ' CLARENCE LINUS CORY, 2 E, born at Lafayette, Indiana, Sept. 4, 1872; B. M. E. (Purdue), 1889; M. M. E. (Cornell), 1891; Assistant in Electrical Laboratory, Purdee Univer- sity, 1889-1890; Professor of Electrical Engineer- ing, Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa, 1891-1892; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of California, 1892; Associate Professor, 1898; Prof essor and Dean of the College of Mechanics, 1901; Author of report of various railway, lighting, and power systems, and contributions to various scientific and technical journals. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Hy- draulics. JOSEPH N. LE CONTE, M. M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM A. LYNN, B. S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. CHARLES C. MAJOR, M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. GROVER C. NOBLE, B. S., Assistant in Electrical Engineering. 39] Blue and Gold I9O4 Department of Civil Engineering FRANK SOULE, 2 H, born at Woodville, Mis s., 1845; Graduate of U. S. Military Acad- emy, West Point, 1866; Second Lieutenant Ord- nance Corps, U. S. A.; Instructor in Ordnance and Gunnery at U. S. Military Academy, 1868- 1869; Instructor in Mathematics (ibid.), 1869; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of California, 1869-1872; Professor of Civil En- gineering (ibid.), since i8j2; Author of " Re- ports on Tests of Materials of Construction " ; " Report on San Francisco Sea-Wall " ; Report on Foundations of San Francisco Union Ferry Depot " ; " Report to U. S. Department of Agri- culture on Irrigation from the San Joaquin River " : contributions to various magazines, and journals, etc. : Member of Technical Society of the Pacific Coast; Science Association, University of California, etc. HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water-Supply Engineering. HENRY I. RANDALL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. JOHN H. DYE, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. BERNARD A. ETCHEVERRY, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. AUGUSTUS V. SAPH, M. S.. M. C. E., Ph. D., Instructor in Civil Engineering. CONRAD LORING, B. S., Assistant in Civil Engineering. J. J. JESSUP, M. S., Assistant in Civil Engineering. F. E. SMITH, Assistant in Civil Engineering. Department of Irrigation ELWOOD MEAD, born at Patriot, Indiana, Jan. 16, 1858; B. S. (Pur- due), 1882; M. S. (ibid.), 1884; C. E. (Iowa Agricultural College), 1883; U. S. Asst. Engr. 1882-1883; Professor Irrigation Engineering and Assistant State Engr., Colorado, 1883-1888; State Engr., Wyoming, 1888- 1889; Chief Irrigation Investigation, U. S. Dept. Agr., 1898; Professor of Institutions and Practices of Irrigation, University of California, since 1901; Author of " Reports of the Asst. State Engr. of Colo. " and " State Engr. of Wyoming " ; contributions to various magazines, bulletins and Blue and Gold 19O4 [40 reports of irrigation investigation U. S. Dept. Agr. ; " Irrigation Institu- tions " ; Member of Am. Soc. of Civil Engineers; President Am. Soc. of Irrigation Engineers; Member of Society for Promotion of Engineering Education; American Economic Association; American Association for the Advancement of Science, etc. JAMES M. WILSON, C. E., Assistant Professor of Irrigation. Department of Mining and Metallurgy SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, A , 2 E, born in San Francisco, August 8, 1853; Ph. B. (California), 1874; Sc. D. (Columbia), 1902; Instructor in Chemistry in the University of Cali- fornia, 1874-1879; Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy (ibid.), 1879-1884; Professor of Mining and Metallurgy (ibid.), since 1884; Author of papers on " Mining and Metallurgy of Gold, Silver, Quicksilver and Coal, " " American Mining Schools, " etc.; Member of American Institute of Mining Engineers; Institute of Mining and Metallurgy of London; Honorary Member of Chemical and Metallurgical Society, South Africa; California State Miners ' Association; Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, etc. ERNEST B. HERSAM, B. S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. WALTER S. MORLEY, B. S., Instructor in Assaying, and Mill Assistant. ARTHUR C. NAHL, B. S., Assistant in Mining. FRANK RICHARDS, Laboratory Helper. Died Frbruan, 1903 4.] Blue and Gold I9O4 Department of Drawing HERMANN KOWER, born in San Francisco, 1861 ; Student at the Uni- versity of California, Class of 1881; C. E. (Technische, Hochschule Stutt- gart. Germany), 1884; Assistant Engineer in the Black Forest, 1880-1884; Instructor in Drawing, University of California, 1885-1891; Assistant Professor of Drawing (ibid.) since 1891. BERNARD R. MAYBECK, Instructor in Architecture. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Instructor in Free-hand Dra-ning. WILLSON J. WYTHE, B. S., Instructor in Drawing. CHARLES C. MAJOR, M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Department of .Architecture BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, born in New York, Feb. 7, 1862; Student Ecole des Beaux Arts; Instructor in Architecture in the University of California, 180,8-1902; Instructor in Drawing, 1894-1896; Principal Works; 1896-1898, Euro- pean Manager for Phoebe Hearst ' s Architectural Competition; Superintendent of Construction at Ponce de Leon Hotel, Florida, 1886; Hearst Hall and Baths; Faculty Club House; Hearst Castle, McCloud; Honorary Member of San Francisco Chapter of Am. Institute of Architects; Societe des Eleves de Jules Andre. and Gold I9O4 [42 College of Agriculture EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, 2 3, born Zweibriicken, Rhenish Bavaria, Jan. 5, 1833; Emigrated, 1856; Ed. Belleville, 111.; Graduate Heidelberg, Ph. D., 1853; LL. D., Columbia, Michigan; State Geologist, Mississippi, 1855- 1873; Professor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi ; Professor of Geology and Natural History, University of Michigan, 1873- 1875; Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry; Director of Agricultural Experimental Station; Member National Academy of Sciences since 1866; Received Liebig Medal for distin- guished achievements in agricultural sciences from Academy of Sciences, Munich; Author " Report on the Geology and Agriculture of Mississippi, " 1860; " Report on the Agricultural Features of the Pacific Slope, " 1882; " Memoir of the Rock Salt Deposit of Petite Anse, " La., 1872; Reports and Bulletins of Cal- ifornia Export Station, 1877-1902; Editor " Cotton Culture " in United States Tenth Census, and contributions on Geology, Chemistry and Agri- cultural subjects to many American and European Journals and Government Reports. EDWARD J. WICKSON, M. A., Professor of Agricultural Practice, and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. ROBERT H. LOUGHRIDGE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. CHARLES W. WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. MYER E. JAFFA, M. S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture; in charge of Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry. GEORGE W. SHAW, M. A., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; in charge of Beet Sugar Industry. GEORGE E. COLBY, M. S., Instructor in Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry. LEROY ANDERSON, M. S. A., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. ARCHIBALD R. WARD, B. S. A., D. V. M., Instructor in Veterinary Science and Bacteriology. EDMUND H. TWIGHT, B. S., Graduate of Ecole Nationale d ' Agricul- t ure de Montpellier, Assistant in Viticulture. EDWARD H. HAGEMAN, Assistant in Cheese Making (October, November, December) . JOHN H. SEVERIN, Assistant in Butter Making (October, November, December) . 43] Blue and Gold 9O4 Military HENRY DEHARTE WAITE, born in New York City, 1855; Graduate of West Point, and Fort Revenue Artillery School; Professor of Military Science and Tactics; Member of Sons of American Revolution; Military Order of Foreign Wars: Naval and Military Order of the Spanish-American War, etc.; Winged Helmet. PKysical Culture WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, born in Provi- dence, R. I., April i, 1860; Instructor in Private Gymnasiums in Providence and Boston, 1878- 1888; Assistant, 1888-1890; Instructor, 1890- 1894; Assistant Professor and Director of Physi- cal Culture, University of California, since 1894; Director of Physical Training in Public Schools of San Francisco; Member of Am. Society for Advancement of Physical Education; College Gymnasium Directors ' Society ; Honorary Member Alumni Com. Officers; Honorary Member Class ' 97- ARNOLD A. D ' ANCOXA, A. B., M. D., Pro- fessor of Hygiene. GEORGE F. REINHARDT, B. S., Si. D., Instructor in Physical Culture. MARY B. RITTER, M. D., Medical Examiner of Women and Lecturer on Hygiene of Women. GENEVRA E. MAGEE, Assistant in Physical Culture. LOUISA A. PLACE, Assistant in Physical Culture. Bl ie and Gold I9O4 [ 44 Library JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, born Panama, 1853; A. B., University of California, 1874; University of California Recorder; Lecturer on English History, 1874-1875; Librarian, since 7575; Author of Bibliographical Writings; U. C. Library Bulletins; Contents Index of the Library Vol.1, 1890; Literary Essays : on Lyric Poetry; " The Sonnet in America " ; " Impres- sions of Philobib, " " Michael Reese, " etc.; Mem- ber American Library Association; California Library Association. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN, B. L., Assistant Librarian. ANNA K. FOSSLER, B. S., Cataloguer. FANNIE S. BONTE, Assistant in the Library. J. ARTHUR ROWELL, Assistant in the Library. EDITH VAN ALLEN, Cataloguer. AMY L. PHELAN, Assistant in the Library. ArcKitect of tHe University JOHN GALEN HOWARD, born at Chelms- ford, Mass., May 8, 1864; Fellow of the Ameri- can Institute of Architects, 1901; Practicing Architect since 1893 ; Member of Board of Archi- tects, Pan-American Exposition, 1901 ; Supervising Architect, University of California, since 1902; Architect of Hotel Renaissance, Hotel Essex, Newark High School, Newark, N. J., Public Library, Montclair, N. J.; Electric Tower, Pan- American Exposition, and many private towers; Majestic Theatre, Boston; Visiting Critic, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania; Member of Century Asso- ciation; National Arts Club; City Club; Society of Beaux Arts Architects; Architectual League of New York; National Sculpture Society; American Institute of Archi- tects; M. I. T. Society of New York; University Club of San Francisco; Faculty Club of Berkeley. 45] Blue and G O 1 d 19O4 Medical Department FACULTY ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology; Dean. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. GEORGE H. POWERS, A. M.. M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KERR, A. M., M. B., C. M., Professor of Clinical Medi- cine. DOUGLASS V. MONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of Dermatology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. (JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A. B., M. D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. HARRY M. SHERMAN, A. B., M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. ALONZO ENGLEBERT TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Pathology. WM. E. HOPKINS, M. D., Clinical Professor of Ophthamology and Otology. JACQUES LOEB, M. D., Professor of Physiology. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMANN, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B. S., M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOSEPH MARSHALL FLINT, B. S., A. M., M. D., Professor of Anat- omy. WM. B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Pediatrics. THOS. W. HUNTING i ON, A. B., M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. LEO XEWMARK, M. D., Professor of Clinical Neurology. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Physiological Chem- istry. GEO. F. SHIELS, M. D., F. R. C. S. E., Etc., Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M. D., Lecturer on Gvnecology. JAMES F. McCoNE, B. S., M. D., M. R. C. S. Eng., Lecturer on Ob- stetrics. CHARLES L. MORGAN, A. B., Ph. G., M. D., Lecturer on Materia Medica. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, A. B., LL. B., Special Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. Blue and Gold 19O4 [46 IRVING HARDESTY, A. B., Ph. D., Instructor in Anatomy. J. HENRY BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Instructor in Surgery. SAMUEL J. HUNKIN, M. D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. RICHARD M. H. BERNDT, M. D., Instructor in Therapeutics. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, M. D., Instructor in Pathology. HAROLD P. HILL, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Physiology. HAROLD BRUNN, M. D., Instructor in Surgery. CLARENCE QUINAN, M. D., Instructor in Medicine. GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, M. D., Instructor in Medicine. WALLACE I. TERRY, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B. S., M. D., Assistant in Anatomy. STEPHEN CLEARY, M. D., Assistant in Anatomy. FRED C. BURROWS, A. M., M. D., Assistant in Medicine. GEO. F. REINHARDT, B. S., M. D., Assistant in Medicine. CHAS. M. COOPER, M. R. C. S. Eng., Assistant in Medicine. ALFRED NEWMAN, A. B., M. D., Assistant in Surgery. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, A. B., M. D., Assistant in Medicine. WM. E. STEVENS, M. D., Assistant in Medicine. JAMES P. DUNN, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. CHAS. G. LEVISON, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. MARSHALL B. RYER, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. JOHN C. SPENCER, M. D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. CECIL M. ARMISTEAD, M. D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. GEORGE H. RICHARDSON, M. D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. GEORGE W. MERRITT, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology. HUGH LAGAN, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology. ROBERT H. ORR, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology. GARDNER P. POND, M. D., Assistant in Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology. J. MORA Moss, M. D., Assistant in Gynecology. Z. T. MALABY, M. D., Assistant in Gynecology. ALFRED B. GROSSE, M. D., Assistant in Dermatology. ERNEST PRING, M. D., Assistant in Dermatology. HOWARD MORROW, M. D., Assistant in Dermatology. JOHN J. FLOOD, M. D., Assistant in Orthopedic Surgery. SANFORD BLUM, A. B., M. D., Assistant in Pediatrics. J. WILSON SHIELS, M. D., Assistant in Medicine. GEORGE J. MCCHESNEY, A. B., M. D., Assistant in Medicine. WM. G. MOORE, M. D., Assistant in Gynecology. E. L. WEMPLE, JR., M. D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. 4-] Blue and Gold 19O4 MarK HopKins Institute of Art COMMITTEE OF THE SCHOOL LORENZO P. LATIMER, Chairman. XEWTON J. THARP. HARRY W. SEAWELL, Secretary. M. EVELYN McCoRMKK. HENRY HEYMAN. JOHN M. GAMBLE. FREDERICK TILLMANN, JR. MARY C. BRADY. FACULTY ARTHUR F. MATHEWS, Professor of Drawing and Painting, Dean. JOHN A. STANTON, Professor of Drawing. ROBERT I. AITKEN, Professor of Sculpture. ROBERT H. FLETCHER, Hon. Professor of History of Art. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing. A. ALTMANN. Assistant Professor of Sketching and Perspective. MAREN M. FROELICH, Assistant Professor of Drawing. HARRY E. ALDERSON, M. D., Lecturer on Anatomy. LicK Astronomical Department (LICK OBSERVATORY.) OFFICERS OF THE OBSERVATORY WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL, Director and Astronomer. RICHARD H. TUCKER, Astronomer. WILLIAM J. HUSSEY, Astronomer. CHARLES D. PERRINE, Assistant Astronomer. ROBERT G. AITKE N, Assistant Astronomer. WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, Assistant Astronomer. HERBERT M. REESE, Assistant at Lick Observatory. R. TRACY CRAWFORD, Fellow at Lick Observatory. HAROLD K. PALMER, Fellow it Lick Observatory. RALPH H. CURTISS, Fellow at Lick Observatory. JOEL STEBBINS, Fellow at Lick Observatory. ARCHIBALD J. CLOUD, Secretary. BENJAMIN F. MILLS, JR., Secretary. WILMETTA CURTIS, Secretary. Blue and Gold I9O4 [48 College of Dentistry FACULTY L. L. DUNBAR, D. D. S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. C. L. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Emeritus Professor of Orthodontia. 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, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology and His- tology. 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 Dean. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D. D. S., Professor of Chemistry and Metal- lurgy. JOHN SAYRE MARSHALL, M. D., Special Lecturer on Oral Surgery. College of PHarmacy FACULTY HERMAN H. BEHR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. JOHN CALVERT, Ph. C., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M. D., Ph. G., Phar. M., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, Ph. C., Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratories, and Dean. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph. G., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. G., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Vege- table Histology, and Pharmacognosy. HAYDN M. SIMMONS, Ph. G., M. D., Lecturer on Physiology. S. W. CARTWRIGHT, B. S., Ph. G., Instructor in Chemistry. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, Ph. G., Instructor in Materia Medica. F. W. NlSH, Ph. G., Instructor in Microscopy and Vegetable His- tology. F. W. NlSH, Ph. G., Instructor in Pharmaceutical Laboratories. H. R. WILEY, A. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurispru- dence. 49] Blue and Gold 19O4 Hastings College of the Law DIRECTORS Hox. WILLIAM H. BEATTV, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, ex- officio President of the Board, Sacramento. THONLAS I. BERGIN, ESQ., Pice-President, San Francisco. OLIVER P. EVANS, ESQ., San Francisco. THC L S B. BISHOP, ESQ., San Francisco. HON. RALPH C. HARRISON, San Francisco. C. F. Dio HASTINGS, ESQ., Suisun. ROBERT Y. HAYXE, ESQ., San Mateo. HENRY S. FOOTE, ESQ., San Francisco. V. V. COPE, ESQ., Danville. FACULTY EDWARD R. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Lav:; Dean. Loris T. HENGSTLER, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Lav:. SHEFFIELD S. SAXHORN, A. B., LL. B., Assistant Professor of Lav:. ROBERT W. HARRISON, A. B., LL. B., Assistant Professor of Lav:. MARSHALL B. WOODWORTH, LL. B., Assistant Professor of Lav:. LEONARD STONE, LL. B., Registrar. Blue and Gold 19O4 University Extension The Regents of the University decided in 1902 that the time had come to organize University Extension as a separate department of the work of the University, and appointed Professor Henry Morse Stephens, who was formerly connected with the University Extension system at Oxford, and who has lectured for the American Society for the Extension of University Teaching at Philadelphia, to be Director of University Extension in the University of California. A task that falls to the University Extension department is the direct training, in university methods of work, of students who need information, stimulation and direction, but have not the leisure to study. The student class generally consists of younger persons, often with more leisure, who can afford a certain amount of time in every week for real study as opposed to reading for information ' s sake. Some of them are consciously preparing themselves for the university or are temporarily absent from it, and they need to be shown for the first time how to study along university lines or to be kept in the habit of studying. The business of the Central Organization, represented in California by the Director of University Extension, advised by a committee of the faculty of the University, is primarily to organize local centers by interviews and public lectures, to keep in touch with them and to supply them with lecturers. He has to learn the wishes of the different centers so as to supply them each year with lecturers upon the topics that they select. Although it will necessarily take some time to work out an Extension system along the lines proposed in the scheme that has been outlined, it should be added that many other possibilities offer themselves in the State of Cal- ifornia for further development. University Extension lectures might be of the greatest service to the intellectual aims of some of the summer camps and gatherings which are so popular. It has always been a difficulty in these gatherings in the East to provide a sequence of lectures. The spasmodic lecture which interests but for an hour is often found entirely inadequate for suggesting continuous thought or steady reading. University Extension has here an opportunity to make itself useful. Many other organizations, partly or wholly formed for intellectual culture, may find in University Extension the means to promote what they have at heart. Professor Henry Morse Stephens, the Director, is one of the most cultured men in California ' s faculty. His intellectual career has been a broad one. He has been a London journalist and editor, a lecturer in Oxford, and a professor at Cornell University, where he was exceedingly popular with the undergraduates. Besides his duty as organizer, Professor Stephens lectures before university classes and delivers Extension lectures. Blue and Gold I9O4 Summer ScKool The Summer Session of the University is an integral part of the Uni- versity ' s work. Systematic instruction is given in a large proportion of all the departments. The faculty represents not only men selected from our own teaching force, but also prominent members of the faculties of other universities throughout the country, and men of national repute. Most of the work is done at the University, but the Summer School in Surveying is conducted at some other region in the State, last year near Pacific Grove ; and the Marine Biological Laboratory is conducted during the summer months at San Pedro. Teachers in secondary schools throughout the State seize this oppor- tunity for reviewing work in which they may be interested under the guidance of such a faculty, as it not only affords new outlooks but also acquaints all with recent progress in the fields considered. Students of the L niversity attend the Session in increasing numbers, and represent either those who are attracted by the privilege of enjoying work under dis- tinguished visiting educators, or those whom the red tape of regulation restrictions has not permitted to include needed courses in their schedule during the regular terms. The principal visiting educators were: JOSIAH ROYCE, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of the History of Philosophy in Harvard Univcrsitv. BERNARD EDUARD FERXOW, LL. D., Director of the .NVu York State College of Forestry and Professor of Forestry in Cornell University. F. Louis SOLDAN, LL. D., Superintendent of Instruction of the Public Schools of St. Louis, Missouri. WILLIAM ARNOLD HENRY, B. Agr., Dean of the College of Agri- culture, Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station, and Professor of Agriculture in the University of ff ' isconsin. JAMES MARK BALDWIN, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., Stuart Professor of Psychology in Princeton University. ROBERT ALMER HARPER, Ph. D., Professor of Botany in the Univer- sity of H ' isconsin. ARTHUR LACHMAN, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Science and Engineering and Professor of Chemistry in the University of Oregon. FRED NEWTOX SCOTT, Ph. D., Junior Professor of Rhetoric in the University of Michigan. CHARLES SEARS BALDWIN, Ph. D.. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric in Yale University. Blue and Gold I9O4 [52 THe Faculty Club The Faculty Club was organized in March, 1902, for the purpose of promoting a community of feeling and solidarity of interest among the members of our rapidly increasing faculty. Its membership, which includes officers of instruction in the colleges at Berkeley, officers of administration of the University, and other members of the Academic Senate, has already grown to one hundred and twenty. The Faculty Clubhouse, which the club has erected in Co-ed Canon, is provided with a large dining-room, a reading and smoking room, and a billiard room on the first floor; while the second floor is divided into six large living rooms for the use of the club members. The directors of the club for 1902-1903 are Irving Stringham, W. A. Setchell, W. D. Armes, A. C. Lawson, W. J. V. Osterhout, H. de H. Waite and Lincoln Hutchinson. The officers, chosen from their number, are : President, Irving Stringham; Vice-President, W. A. Setchell; Secretary- Treasurer, Lincoln Hutchinson. 53J Blue and Gold 9O4 College FolK Our College grounds have, with the greatest complacency, even to for- bearance, posed frequently for their photographs. Our buildings have, too. The Chemistry Building, proudly; East Hall, modestly as becomes a plain little girl of a building; North and South Halls, gravely and benignly an old couple who now can rest content with their virtue and need not worry about their lack of beauty of line or color. But the folk who cross the campus, who fill the buildings and halls to an enthusiastic pitch of saturation have not been often recorded either by film or fountain pen. It is an ambitious task for an undergraduate to struggle with. The effort equals in audacity the imagined task of a single tree in a wood striving to write a thesis on forestry. Critics say the best college stories are written by men who have graduated. They can get the proper perspective. We know there is a difference between the buildings of Eastern col- leges, and our own housing. And we are told there is a difference in men. We cannot say women, for the East is not blessed (or inflicted, as you please) with co-education. Eastern colleges are more successful collectors of sons of rich men than we are here. That is not particularly in our favor. Rich young fellows naturally gravitate to fraternities. The fraternity problem is rapidly becoming adjusted at California through the multiplicity of chapters. When the number of fraternities at our University was small, there was a bitter feeling between the two elements. A glance through the old files of a college weekly will be a revelation to those who think that the present sane good feelings are an inevitable condition. The fraternity man, if he takes his college as seriously as he does his Frat is an excellent college man. But there are those who take their Greek letters to be richer symbols than our college monograms. The Frat man is usually a credit to his college as far as clothes go. Each Frat is a precious mine of prowess in athletics or is the athletic field the territory prospected by the Frats? In other activities the Frat man enters as tradition or state of mind invites. If an adequate census were taken it would show that the Frat man does as much for his college and class as does the non-Frat collegian. This praises more the acumen of the societies in selecting their members than it does the college spirit of fraternity. A man won ' t necessarily do things because he belongs to a Frat. The inverse is probably true. He does things whether he knows the meaning of mystic letters, or no secrets at all are hidden in the alphabet he controls. The great sin of fraternity men is self-appointed superio rity, and the Bl ie and Gold 19O4 [54 gravest mistake non-society men make is in assuming a belligerent attitude towards the other third. " Making a Frat " is largely a matter of birth, partly a question of brains and brawn. Non-fraternity men have played ball as well as other fellows; they have debated as well, and perhaps written as well. And there are certain disadvantages of fraternalism which they avoid. They can rejoice in complete freedom of friendships and, largely, unre- stricted political preferences. In composite, the California man is jolly and careless, without a morbid interest in his studies, yet with an ambition or two to struggle with. He may seek his triumphs in the West, or in the East. One of the new additions to our faculty thinks the East offers more opportunities to a young man than does the West. An older country is the better a ripe apple is more mellow than a green one; but the green one comes earlier, and we are apt to grow impatient. An interesting paradox of California student life is that the men who studied hardest are the least accredited with the spirit of bookishness. Those are the hearty, robust, genial college men, who shout their " oski-wows " by day, and study by night. They are in the technical colleges. They know that every little they learn now will add to their future salary. They study with a closer purpose than do other students. They rough house with wilder abandon. If we are to acquire a new standard of undergraduate morality it is difficult to tell just what type will fit most naturally into the style; but while our old standard of student jubilation at all times is enforced the " Mining Push " are clearly exponents of its worthiest. To a man, and superficially, college girls can be grouped largely by their cliques. A girl is a more natural fraternity man than a fellow is. A fellow does n ' t want nor need a great many chums. It seems a girl must have about eight very dearest girl friends or she isn ' t happy. In a sorority they are happy. It has been said that one of the great advantages of being a sorority girl is that it supplies you with from ten to fifteen ladies ' maids to see that you are dressed most tastefully. Surely sorority girls are not the only neat maidens in college. The college girl under thirty is usually tasteful, fre- quently clever and often pretty college humorists to the contrary notwith- standing. The college people make the college; California is shaped by the young men and women who are here. If we do lack good buildings it seems to a prejudiced writer, that we don ' t lack good material to fill them with when we do get them. YoutK and Death Now life has a. worth while the heart is young And Death should stand aside A task unfinished, a song unsung, A lamp unlit or a sword unswung, All that is Youth with its lusty stride. A youth is a god in a minor key, With only a heaven to build, With Hope for a throne, and a phantasy Of dreams for stars when the spirit ' s free The heaven need but be willed ! But Death and Youth must need to meet; And the god in the minor key Must leave the dish while the taste is sweet, Halt in the march while the drums still beat Are Heaven ' s councils incomplete? Must Youth fill the dynasty : A. L. P. ' J , iMl Clarence OF FRESNO A Freshman in the College of Agriculture Died at Byron, California, December 20, 1902 Btolet OF FRESNO A Sophomore in the College of Social Sciencrs Died at Byron, California, December 21, 1902 OF SAN FRANCISCO A Freshman in the College of Civil Engineering Died at San Francisco, February 10, 1903 -. -: %! THe Classes Blue and Gold I9O4 [58 COMMENCEMENT DAY Commencement WeeK There ' s a happiness and jollity about Class Day that belongs to no other day of our University year. The fragrance of flowers, the bright costumes, the music, the student jests, all combine to make it California ' s distinctive spring festival, her tribute to May. And last Class Day, when the Class of 1902 made its farewell, was far from exceptional in this respect. The day was one constant whirl of excite- ment from the morning concert under the oaks, accompanied by impromptu races after rolling brand new plugs, till the last notes of the orchestra died away at the Ball and the Class of ' 02 as a student organization was no more. Commencement Week is supposed to begin on Saturday, or even Friday before graduation, but on those days the only occurrences are the " formal " Informal Library Reception, and the Baccalaureate Sermon. The latter was particularly impressive last year, being delivered by Rev. C. R. Brown, of Oakland. But Commencement Week to the students only includes Class Day, the visit to Mrs. Hearst ' s, and Commencement proper. And, just as Class Day, so has each of the other days a distinctive atmosphere. Class Day is bright and merry, and picturesque, but it is also the University show day, when friends social share the University ' s hospitality. The next day, at Mrs. Hearst ' s, the class is happy informally; no show before the rest of the world. One day is given it out in the valleys to make merry informally, and really see itself for the last time. And that day they are boys and girls out in the woods with just the shadow of farewell falling on them. And the last of all, Commencement Day, when the studious ones 59] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 assume the center of the stage, and all is stiff and formal, yet tremendously impressive. You know you ' re really saying " good-by. " Nineteen hundred and two ' s days had these traits, and as all classes before, and those still to come, kept each day distinctive. Class Day opened with the pilgrimage of the morning. Prex Dozier and Ray Carter said " good-by " to the oak, while Brown, ' 03, received the Senior Plug as the new king, eager to assume the crown. When South Hall was reached we could almost fancy we saw the well-remembered form of beloved Professor Joe standing there, yet once more to bid farewell to another band of his children. But it was only a phantasy; for the first time in many commencements a class was to go forth without his words of cheer and courage. To his memory a tribute earnest and impressive, but yet withal filled with the sunshine of the day, was eloquently delivered by Winfield Dorn. The pilgrimage wound on past the library, where Eshlemann spoke for the Class, and President Wheeler for the University; to North Hall, where Man,- Jewett chatted for the women of the class, and Monroe Deutsch punned for the men. Up in the hill-men ' s country the march continued to Mechanics where I. B. Rhodes spoke for the men of the wheel, and Mining where Baird rep- resented the delvers. Chemistry had its usual wondrous magic performed by Finley and Newfield, and finally at Hearst Hall, the last tribute for ' 02 was rendered to our benefactress by Grace Woods. But the pride of the class lay in its extravaganza of the afternoon. Out under the green woods of the amphitheatre. Robin Hood and his band of merry men and maidens again lived at the skilful touch of Leila McKinne. It was just the right sort of setting for a class day extravaganza, bright sparkling songs, picturesque costumes, Nature ' s own stage setting, and that indefinable gayety and freedom from care that make up Class Day. The extravaganza told of the wondrous exploits of Robin Hood (L. A. Womble ) , and his band of Naughty Two. Finally the wicked Sutton of South Hall ( H. H. Braly ) . drove them out into the forest. With might and main they strove against their faculty oppressors; finally they set apart one day of jollity, on which a gallant Knight. Sir Ben of Wheeler (Alex Adler), accidentally stumbled upon them. He shared in their frolics and finally when the wicked Sutton came to drive them from the sward, he revealed him- self as Benjamin Ide, King of Berkeley Forest, and extended his protection to the mem- men of Robin Hood, ' 02. Sutton. of South Hall, in good melodramatic style was thwarted, thrown in the stocks and compelled to deliver diplomas to the men and maidens of ' 02. The familiar music of Robin Hood was cleverly adapted to college parodies. In addition to those named above, the main parts were taken by Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 60 Elizabeth Herrmann as Maid Marian, J. Raymond Carter as Will Scarlett (the engineer) , and L. G. Smith, I. Karmel, and G. E. Newlin as the clowns. The jollity of the day was continued into the night, when the class gathered for the Senior Ball. Hearst Hall was the scene (as the reporters would say) of the most brilliant of class dances, and it really was delightful in all respects. The next day found the class, through Mrs. Hearst ' s kind hospitality, spending the day at her beautiful Hacienda del Pozo de Verona. Out in the little valley a most enjoyable day was spent informally, and with the shadow of farewell creeping yet further before the sun of gayety that might come with the reception of the alumni at the Hopkins ' Institute. And May I3th witnessed the class exeunt omnes. Mid solemn words of advice from the President, and learned essays by five of the gradu- ating class, the degrees were conferred in all academic pomp and dignity upon the Seniors now too drugged by the weariness of three days ' festivities to realize that all the pomp was for them. The student speakers were: Messrs. J. M. Eshlemann, M. E. Deutsch, and Miss M. A. E. Cooper, of Berkeley, J. M. Mannon (Law), and F. H. Tebbe (Medical). Mid military commissions and announcements of gifts the exercises dragged on till finally it was all over and the king was really dead. To make him hold a wake over his own corpse, and convince him that he really was no more, the President ' s reception to the retiring served admir- ably. Petty differences were forgotten, farewells said, and the curtain slowly descended on the Class of 1902. Blue and Gold I9O4 May 12, 1902. LfiRoY SMITH, Floor Manager Committee on Arrangements: ROY PIXK.HAM, Chairman CHALLEX PARKER IXEZ SHIPPEE LYDIA DOZIER RUSSELL SPRIXGER ARDELLA JACKSON LEWIS DECOTO JOHX Ross EVA BRAMLETT Patronesses : MRS. WHEELER MRS. HEARST MRS. LAXGE MME. PAGET MRS. LEUSCHNER Blue and Gold 19O4 [62 President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Class Orator, Class Medalist, Class Poet President . . . First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Auditor . Sergeant-at-Arms Class Officers SENIOR OFFICERS First Term . Miss ANNIE MCCLEAVE Miss FANNIE REED ELVIZIO MINI . C. K. JUDY .DANA PUTMAN . BRUCE WRIGHT Second Term only JUNIORS First Term .A. R. TRAPHAGEN Miss G. W. SMITH LEO KORBEL . Miss SUE DANIELS .E. A. WEYMOUTH L. J. KENNEDY .MAX THELEN Second Term BRYAN BELL Miss ADA JENKINS EARLE C. ANTHONY Miss RACHEL STEELE SUMNER SMITH ROBERT SIBLEY LESLIE M. TURNER J. M. KOFORD ELVIZIO MINI Second Term PHILIP M. CAREY J. R. McCuLLOcnjR. Miss SUE DANIELS Miss D. E. WHITTEN E. A. WEYMOUTH L. J. KENNEDY MAX THELEN SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms First Term STUART HAWLEY . J. H. PIATT D. H. DYKE . Miss E. SHUTTO .NORMAN STEIN FRESHMEN OFFICERS First Term .ERNEST WELLS . H. P. PLUMMER Miss ETHEL JONES .Miss EDNA CURTIS .R. P. NEWCOMB .C. H. MARKS Second Term VICTOR STUMPF E. J. GRINDLEY Miss F. FRICKSTAD Miss E. G. WEBB W. MURRAY Second Term A. P. WAGNER H. R. STEINBECK E. E. LUTHER Miss F. JONES C. O. KENNEDY W. HENRY .-.. V.. :- - Bl ie and Gold I9O4 [64 IVxibaiyat of Omar Senior i I used to think that none could ever pass Through College without intellect alas! I find that I must rearrange my views When I review the present Senior Class. II Once under dampness of the fire-hose spray, Slunk damp, bedraggled Freshies all away; Not since have North Hall corridors been washed By janitors in work or Sophs in play. Ill Each year a thousand Freshmen brings, you say, Yes, but when is it that they fade away? The Senior Class will have a fifth of that To take from College on Commencement Day. IV Annie McCleave will go, and Bryan Bell, And Koford, Mini, Stern, and others well They love their college, and are sad because They know without them it is but a sell. Go ! For the faculty most sage and gray, Bestow diplomas in their wonted way; Giving you power to conquer all the world Or get a job at fifty cents a day. v: Otis D. Baldwin Arnold M. Baldwin Edith Bailv Alice M. Bantz Cora Barnhart B in Oara G. Barstow Adelaide G. Banlett George F. Beard Lulu J. Beardsley Scott I. Beaser Nina L. Beauchatnp Edith M. Bates Edward H. Baxter Roger L. Beals De-Win W. Bisbee Fred L. Bixby Milton J. Blackman Fred T. Blanchard Francis I. Blowers Frank J. Booth James V. Boothe f . Marie L. Boutin Clifford P. Bowie Lillie M. Bowman B. Bovd Alice L. Bryant Dora Bramlet Edna O. Branch Xorman E. Briggs B i Helen cover Frances V. Bufford Frank Caprasecca Philip M. Carey Inna Carruth Ruby Carver ampreiix Florence M. Champreux Annie Chubb Alice M. Clark Reginald C. Clifford Lambert Coblentz Mabel E. Coddington Lulu F. Collings Belle Cooledge Arthur M. Cooley Clara M. Cooler Helen L. Cross Grace I. Cumberson Carleton A. Curtis -. M. Daniel Rena M. Dartt Evelvn G. Davidson Florence E. Davidson Winn Vv " . Davidson Clara G. Davis Caroline Dav Harry S. DeLancie Ethel R. Dewing Pearl M. Dewing Julia Dixon Margaret C. Dowling Ava E. Earle Grace E. Eaton Elizabeth G. Edwards Louise C. Ehrmann Herbert Eloe-- -- Herbert M. Evan Elsie J. Eversmi Lottie E. Faber Faye Lucille Cans H. Clifton Gardett Isabel Garwood Gates John V. Geary Josephine Geiseihart Evelvn Gilmore Francis Girard E. Pearl Gi Fred J. Goble Anna M. Goetz Herben S. Goewev Reuben L. Goldberg Sidney Goldman Morris X. Goldtree Alice Graham William S. Graves Evangeline Gray I Ian Greensfelder May E. Griswold Bertha C. Grozelier Marv O. Gundrv Svlvian Has Fletcher McX. Hamilton Cora EL Hampel Percy T. Hannigan John A. Harris Arthur H. Halloran Arthur VV. Hare Oliver F. Hartline Benj. F. Harwood Beverley F. Hathaway Ellen Hawkinson Irene Hazard Adelaide Hazelett Helen Heaton Isa B. Henderson Margaret Henderson Raymond W. Henderson Scott Hendricks Alice Herkner Xettie A. Hewlett Eugenia Hoey Hazel Hoffman Miles Hopkins Aletha Houx Eduarda Howard Edgar Howell Walter Howell Amy E. Hunter Alice Hust Mabella Hust Sara Innes Donald F. Irvin Samuel Jacobs Amos Jefferds M elvin Jeffress Reubena Jess George S. Johnson Marie L. Johnston r i Fred L. Johnston Eva E. Johnston Hilma Jones Susie Jordan Theresa Kautenberg Rose Kavanaugh John F. Keeran Fritz Kempff Anna D. Kincade Leo V. Korbel James Kinkead Tallulah Le Conte C. F. Lehman Marie B. Lennoi Elizabeth Kennedy Louis J. Kennedy Hattie Kierski Eugene S. Kilgore A. H. Kling Oscar A. Kraft Eugene C. La Rue Marion W. Leale Jack M. Lew T. Drummond MacGavm argaret McKeany Duncan McLeod Inez McQuiddy Anthony V. Meany E. G. Merrill Irving S. Metzler Margarite Miklau ! Gertrude Mosher Ro e Mo kowit Albert H. Mowbray Henrv Muller E C. Murdoch Ethel Musgrove Ella G. Nay lor Jacob L. Neighbor Mabel L. Nelson Olivia E. Newman Arthur W. Nichols Sidney V. Nichols Edith Nicholson Elanor Nuttingham Earle M. Nutting ! Richard O ' Connor Leopold Oppenheimer 1 neresa M. Otto Orval Overall Sineretta Packard Bernard Paddock Carleton Parker Jessie Parks Eva Patten Holland Payson C. Reginald Perrier Edward Peterson Rodney Phillips Jesse Pickett Pearl Pitcher Fred Prendergast Arthur L. Price Elede Prince Ruth Radcliff Georgia K. Rattan Morris Rhine Walter L. Raven Edna R. Reichenbach Ralph O. Reiner Martha B. Rice Robert A. Roos Fred S. Ray Carlos C. Reissig Myrtle Ristenpart Marv- E. Root Adele Rehnsch Allie Reitzell Cleland W. Rohrer Albert A. Rosenshine Ralph S. Roy Sophie Schroeder Remiiio Rueda Edwv K. Safford Dorothy S. Schroder Mabel S. Scofield Fannie O. Saint John Hugh EL Scruggs Eugene S. Sheffield, Jr. C. Belle Sheppard Faith Shoup George R, Shuey Edward L. Soule Blanche Southack Walter Stalder Helen Staples Marian Stone Minnie L. Stout Saidee M. Sturtevant Stanley R. Symmes Mary A. Taber Max Thelen Paul Thelen Rolf Thelen Xora Thomas Sidney A. Tibbetts Xorman F. Titus Essie Tobriner Arthur J. Todd Arthur R. Traphagen Anna B. Tulloch John R. Turner Gavlord G. Watsor Howard T. Yavne Frank D. Weber Elizabeth E. Webster Ben C. Whiteley Charlotte Vhitnev Dorinda Whitten Wilder Wight {Catherine Woodford Beatrice oodburn Arthur C. Wright Mrs. Edith F. Wright Kuei-ling Wu Rosalind Wulzen Jerome B. White Edith V. Wynne Sedtnan W. Wynne George S. Young Mabel M. Young Samuel S. Young Oliver Youngs. Jr. Zoe L Zartman !9] Blue and Gold I9O4 Class Record Ct liege Birtkflfce Residence Annette Grace Abbott, S. S., Prattville Berkeley Delta Delta Delta Edward Schweitzer Abenheim, Mec., Stuttgart, Ger. San Francisco Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Third Sergeant Signal Corps. Portia Ackerman. L.. Eureka Oakland Committee for Freshie Glee and Sophomore Hop; Cast of Prytanean Farce (2) : Senior Vaudeville (3). Charles Francis Adams, S. S., Philadelphia, Pa. San Francisco ' 04 Debating Society ; Students ' Congress ; ' 04 Debating Team (2) ; Ser- geant-Major (3). Everett Eugene Adams, C. E.. Vatertown. Mass. Los Angeles -;stant in V. C. Bureau of Forestry. William Woods Adams, S. S., Esparto Berkeley Phi Kappa Psi; Captain Class Baseball (2): Varsity Baseball (i). (2); Class Baseball (i); First Sergeant of Band 13); Freshie Glee Reception Committee (i). True Aiken. S. S., Jacksonville. Oregon Fresno Gamma Phi Beta ; College Settlement. William Howard Alderson, C. E.. Healdsburg San Francisco Civil Engineers ' Association. Edith Alexander. S. S.. San Francisco San Francisco Lerda Elizabeth Arbulich. L.. Mexico Berkeley Elizabeth Cecilia Arneill. L.. Wrightstown. Wis. Ventura Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytaneans; Junior Day Committee (3); A. W. S. Social Committee (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3). Wayman Atterbury. L.. Santa Rosa Berkeley Tennis Club; Ping- Pong Club. Mary Wilson Baird. S. S.. Gold Hill. Xev. Fresno Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2). Arnold Merritt Baldwin. C. E.. Santa Cruz Santa Cruz Grace Baldwin. S. S.. San Francisco San Francisco Otis Dyer Baldwin. S. S . Bradford. III. Riverside Delta Upsilon. Alice Mary Bantz. X. S.. St. Louis. Mo. Riverside Cora Barnhart. S. S.. Maryland San Francisco Choral Society. Carolyn Marian Barr. L.. Monmouth. 111. Berkeley Clara Grace Barstow. S. S.. Pomona Berkeley Adelaide Garfield Bartlett. L.. San Francisco San Francisco Chi Omega. Edith May Bates. X. S.. Oakland Los Angeles Louise Bertha Baur, S. S., Madison Esparto Enewah Club. Blue and Gold 1904 [ 1 10 Edward Howard Baxter, M., Oakland Oakland Phi Sigma Delta; Winged Helmet; U. C. Mandolin Club; U. C. Or- chestra; Associate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Band; Junior Farce Committee (3); Cast of Curtain Raiser (3). Roger Lee Beals, M., San Francisco San Francisco George Foster Beard, N. S., Sacramento Sacramento Phi Kappa Psi ; On Arrangement Committee for Freshie Glee (i) ; Chairman Arrangement Committee for Sophomore Hop (2). Lulu Josephine Beardsley, S. S., Vallejo San Francisco Newman Club. Scott Ingalls Beaser, M., Waircedal, Mich. Chicago Park Mining Association; Vice-President of Association (3). Nina Lovell Beauchamp, S. S., Gilroy Alameda DeWitt Williams Bisbee, Mec., San Francisco San Francisco Alpha Tau Omega ; U. C. Boating Club ; Association of Mech. and E. E. ; College of Mechanics Representatives of " California Journal of Technol- ogy " (3) ; Sergeant; Cast Junior Farce (3). Alice Claire Bixby, S. S., Moorehead, Minn. Berkeley Fred Louis Bixby, C. E., Moorehead, Minn. Berkeley Civil Eng. Association. Milton Julius Blackman, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Associated Chemists ; Treasurer of Associated Chemists (2) ; " California Journal of Technology, " as Assistant Business Manager (3) ; Third Ser- geant. Frederic Thomas Blanchard, S. S., Harvard, Mass. National City Students ' Congress; Cast Junior Farce (3). Henry Cletus Bliss, Mec.. Mt. Vernon, 111. Felida, Wash. Francis Irving Blowers, C. E., Kings County Stanford ' 04 Boat Crew (2). Frank Johnson Booth, M., San Luis Obispo Paso Robles Second Lieut. Signal Detachment. James William Boothe, Com., Raymond, 111. Spokane, Wash. Delta Tau Delta; College of Commerce Club; Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3); Sergeant; Arrangement Committee Junior Prom (3). Marie Louise Boutin, N. S., Clifford Pinkney Bowie, C. E., Associated Civil Engineers Lloyd Bowman, Mec., Associated Engineers. Lillie Myrtle Bowman, S. S., B. B. Boyd. C. E.. Associated Engineers. Helen Boyer, S. S., Dora Bramlet, S. S., Pi Beta Phi. Edna Olive Branch, S. S., Choral Society. Norman Ellsworth Briggs, N. S., Le Mans Sarthe, France Philipsburg, Mont. Second Sergeant. San Francisco Eureka San Bernardino Fresno Oakland Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Fresno Oakland Gilroy Los Banos Harvey Biological Club ; Treasurer of same ; " Californian " Assistant Busi- ness Manager (l), (2), (3) ; Seventh Sergeant. Ill] Blue and Gold I9O4 Elmer Marius Brown, C. E., Connecticut Petaluma Associated Civil Engineers ; Librarian of Associated Civil Engineers ; Reg- imental Quartermaster-Sergeant Warner Brown, L., Greensboro, Georgia Berkeley University Field Club; Fourth Sergeant Carey Roy Browning, S. S., Penryn Loomis Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; " Califomian " Assistant (i) ; Associ- ate (2) ; Exchange Editor (3) ; Editor BLUE AXD GOLD (3) ; Color Ser- geant (3) ; Chairman Junior Day Committee (3). Alice Lorena Bryant, S. S., Santa Rosa Santa Rosa Francis Virginia Bufford, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Alexander Sterling Bunnell, Chem., San Francisco Berkeley Beta Theta Pi; Boat Crew (2), (3); Third Sergeant (3). Xellie Estelle Burke, L., Pomona Pomona Marion Burness. L.. San Francisco San Francisco Ethel Wadsworth Burt, L., Ann Arbor, Mich. Pasadena Kappa Alpha Theta; Reception Committee for Junior Prom (3). Mrs. Florence DeBell Calef, L., Choral Society. Frank Caprasecca. Mec., Philip Martin Carey, S. S.; Students ' Congress (3). Irma Lillian Carruth, S. S., Ruby Carver, S. S., Carlotta Case. X. S., Archery- Club; Boating Gub. Alfred Joseph Champreux. Mec., Ithaca, X. Y. San Francisco Merced Treasurer of Students ' Congress; Oakland Iowa Kingsville, Ohio Portla nd, Ore- Berkeley Berkeley Class President Oakland San Marces Oakland Oakland San Francisco Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Reader in Mathematics. Florence Margaret Champreux, S. S., San Francisco Oakland Choral Society; Prytanean; Secretary and President of Choral Society (3) ; Vice- President of ' 04 Debating Society (2). Edith Edevina Chase. S. S.. Red Bluff Berkeley Herbert Clifford Cheek. Chem., Chingmai. Siam Oakland Delta Upsilon; Track Team (i), (2); Track Team, Xorthem Trip (r); Captain Sophomore Team (2) ; Eastern Track Team (2) ; Second Ser- geant (3). Annie Chubb, S. S., Oakland Vacaville Leiderkranz. Alice Mildred Clark. S. S.. Healdsburg Santa Cruz Reginald George Clifford. Mec.. London. England San Rafael Associated Engineers; Track Team (i). (2): Captain of Sophomore Team (2). (3); Sergeant (3); Phi Kappa. Sigma. Lambert Coblentz. Chem.. San Francisco San Francisco Associated Chemists: Vice-President of Associated Chemists (3) ; Chair- man Banquet Committee of Associated Chemists (3). Mabel Elizabeth Coddington. S. S.. Reno. Xev. Auburn Vice-President Freshman Class (i). Lulu Frances Ceilings. S. S., Dyersville. Iowa Fairview Bl ie and Gold I9O4 [ I 12 Clara Mabel Cooley, S. S., Helen Lee Cross, L., Grace Irene Cumberson, S. S., Carlton Allsopp Curtis, Chem., Belle Cooledge, Chem., Sutler Creek Sutter Creek Arthur Montague Cooley, Mec., Oakland Berkeley Delta Upsilon ; Winged Helmet ; Associated Engineers ; Executive Com- mittee Associated Engineers; Track Team (i), (2); Captain Freshman Team ' (i); Track Team, Northern Trip (i) ; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff; First Sergeant; Chairman Arrangement Committee Junior Prom. San Diego San Diego Hanford Visalia Oakland Oakland Austin, Nev. San Rafael Phi Gamma Delta ; Skull and Keys ; Theta Nu Epsilon ; Reception Com- mittee Junior Prom. Susie Melrose Daniel, Agr., San Francisco San Francisco Chemistry Fiends; Agricultural Club; Secretary of Class (3) ; Vice-Pres- ident of Class (3) ; Vice-President Agricultural Club ; Reception Com- mittee of Dove Dance. Rena Mae Dartt, S. S., Mendocino City Mendocino City Evelyn Gertrude Davidson, L., Springfield, Ohio San Diego Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Art Association ; Treasurer of Sports and Pastimes Club (3) ; Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Arrangement Committee of Sophomore Hop (2). Edgewood San Francisco Chicago, 111. Edgewood San Francisco Los Angeles Florence Ethelberte Davidson, Mec., Winn William Davidson, L., Clara Gertrude Davis, S. S., Alpha Beta Sigma. Caroline Maude Day, L., Berkeley Berkeley Kappa Alpha Theta ; Director of Art Association (3) ; Arrangement Com- mittee for Junior Prom (3). Harry Sherwood DeLancie, Mec., Oroville Berkeley Mechanical and Electrical Engineers ; Band. May Devine, S. S., Edgewood Edgewood Ethel Ruby Dewing, S. S., San Francisco Oakland Choral Society. Pearl Martha Dewing, S. S., San Francisco Oakland Choral Society; Secretary of Choral Society ( " 3). John Ernest Dibert, Mec., Trenton, New Jersey Oakland Delta Tau Delta; Mandolin Club; Finals Singles of U. C. Handicap Tennis Tournament (3) ; Sergeant (3). Fred Austin Dick, C. E., Woodland Woodland Ridge Road Club. Julia Dixon, S. S., Merced Merced Gamma Phi Beta. Mabel Lillian Dow, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Margaret Caroline Dowling, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Leslie Budd Dunn, Mec., Dutch Flat Dutch Flat Associated Engineers ; Chairman Arrangement Committee Freshman Glee (i) ; Arrangement Committee Junior Prom (3); Sergeant (3). Amy Georgeanna Dye, S. S., Chicago, 111. Berkeley Ava Elizabeth Earle, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Business Staff of BLUE AND GOLD. " 3 ] Bl ie and G O 1 d 19O4 Grace Ethel Eaton, S. S., Baldwin, Kansas Watsonville Enewah Club; Delta Delta Delta. Elizabeth Gurney Edwards, S. S., Sacramento Sacramento Reception Committee for Sophomore Hop (2). Louise Caroline Ehrmann, S. S., Denver, Colo. Los Angeles Junior Farce Committee (3) ; Decorating Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Chairman Arrangement Committee for Dove Dance (3). George Alex. Miller Elliott, Mec., New Zealand Boulder, Colo. Auditor Class 1904 (i); Arrangement Committee Sophomore Circus (2). Herbert Eloesser, Mec., San Francisco Berkeley Associated Engineers ; Sergeant. iierbert McLean Evans, N. S., Modesto Modesto Phi Sigma Delta ; President University Field Club (2) ; Vice- President Harvey Biological Club (3); Sergeant; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Staff of BLUE AND GOLD 1904 ; Assistant in Botanical Labora- tory (2) ; Assistant in Zoology (3). Elsie Jeannette Everson, N. S., Oakland Berkeley Kappa Kappa Gamma. Lottie Engelsen Faber, S. S., Latrobe San Francisco Eugene Metcalf Farnham, M., Shanghai Oakland Mining Association. Mary Farrell, L., Austin, Nev. Berkeley Pie del Monte. Ray De Condreo Fisher, Com., Buffalo, N. Y. Portland, Ore. College of Commerce Club. Amy Flagg. S. S., Ithaca, N. Y. Berkeley Lillian Gertrude Fleisher, S. S., Santa Cruz Santa Maria Bessie Imogen Forse, S. S., San Francisco San Rafael Mildred Fuller Foster, S. S., Trontor, Wis. Berkeley Grace Pauline Foulds, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Gamma Phi Beta. James Leonard Fozard, Mec., Sonora Angels Camp Kappa Alpha ; Winged Helmet ; Associated Engineers ; Kappa Beta Phi : BLUE AND GOLD Business Manager (3) ; Reception Committee Freshman Glee (i). Andrew Morris Frei, Agr., San Francisco Santa Rosa Sigma Nu; Sophomore Hop Committee (2). Mary Frances French, S. S., Cleveland. Ohio Berkeley Mabel Gaines, S. S., Berkeley Berkeley Basket Ball Team (i). Francis Clair Gale, S. S.. Petaluma Petaluma Phi Kappa Sigma; Sergeant. Faye Lucile Cans. L.. Red Bluff Red Bluff Helmuth Clifton Gardett, Mec., Poso Flat Bakersfield Associated Engineers; Sergeant (3). Isabel Garwood, L., San Francisco Havwards Stephen Griffith Gassaway, Mec., San Francisco San Francisco Associated Engineers. Leila Edith Gates. S. S., Vacaville Berkeley Leiderkranz. Blue and Gold 19O4 Parliamentary Club ; Evelyn Gilmore, S. S., Francis John Gerard, M., Mining Association ; Ellen Pearl Glover, N. S., Chemistry Fiends ; John White Geary, M., Fort Grant, Arizona San Francisco Sigma Nu; Skull and Keys; Captain Second Eleven Football (3); Var- sity Track Team (2) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee (3). Josephine Geiselhart, N. S., Central City, Nebraska Pleyto Hearst Domestic Industries ; Chemistry Fiends. El Dorado Berkeley Illinois Berkeley Sergeant (3). Minnesota Berkeley Poster Committee of A. W. S. (2) ; Decoration, Finance and Ushering Committee Y. W. C. A. Anna Margaret Goetz, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Newman Club; Secretary of Newman Club (2), (3). F. J. Goble, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Herbert Spenser Goewey, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Associated Chemists. Reuben Lucius Goldberg, M., San Francisco San Francisco Mining Association. Morris Nathan Goldtree, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Associated Che mists. Alice Edith Graham, S. S., Oakland Oakland Alpha Phi; Arrangement Committee of Prom (3); Arrangement Com- mitee for Gibson Pictures (3) ; Reception Committee of Dove Dance (3) ; Business Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). William Stanley Graves, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Sub- Varsity (3) ; Varsity Track Team (2). Evangeline Gray, L., Lemoore Berkeley Cast of Junior Day Curtain Raiser (3). Hart Greensf elder, Com., St. Louis, Mo. San Francisco 1904 Debating Society; College of Commerce Club; " Occident " Company; President 1904 Debating Society (l) ; Treasurer Debating Society (2) ; Secretary College of Commerce Club (2) ; President College of Commerce Club (3) ; Treasurer Class (2) ; Alternate Class Debating Team (2) ; Associate Editor " Occident " (3) ; Exchange Editor " Occident " (3) ; Asso- ciate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Second Sergeant Co. B ; Class Debat- ing Committee (i), (2) ; Intercollegiate Debating Committee (3). May Evangeline Griswold, S. S., Cecile Grozelier, Chem., Chemistry Fiends. Mary Olive Gundry, S. S., Pi Beta Phi. Sylvan Lewis Haas, Chem., Second Eleven Football Arthur Hobart Halloran, M., Wisconsin San Jose Chicago, 111. Covina San Francisco El Reno, Oklahoma Grass Valley (3); San Francisco Grass Valley Sub- Varsity (3). . Astoria, Ore. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mining Association; Abracadabra, S. A. E. ; Corres- ponding Secretary Mining Association ; Assistant Manager " California Jour- nal Technology " ; Second Sergeant. Fletcher McNutt Hamilton, M., San Francisco San Francisco Chi Phi; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; Theta Nu Epsilon; First Vice- President Class (i) ; Treasurer Class (2) ; Second Eleven Varsity (2) ; Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop (2). JI 5] Blue and Gold I9O4 Cora Elizabeth Hampel, L., Oakland Oakland Percy Talbot Hannigan, Mec., San Francisco San Francisco Chi Psi; Glee Club; Track Team (2); Big C. ; Chess Team (2); Ser- geant; Society Vaudeville (3); Football Show (3). Arthur Webber Hare, M.. San Francisco San Francisco Mining Association; Auditor Class (2) ; Sergeant (3). John Alfred Harris, Mec., Oakland Oakland Mechanics Association. Oliver Franklin Hartline, M., Chicago, 111. Berkeley Mining Club; Varsity Track Team (l), (2). Benjamin Harwood, Chem., Grand Gulf, Miss. Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Theta Nu Epsilon ; Skull and Keys ; First Ser- geant; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); 1902 Football Show; 1904 Junior Farce ; U. C. Glee Club ; U. C. Mandolin Club ; Editorial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD. Beverley Fobes Hathaway, L.. San Francisco Berkeley Sergeant (3). Elna Hawkinson, L., Litchfield, Minn. Berkeley Irene Strang Hazard, S. S., Xewburgh-on-the-Hudson San Diego Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Prytanean Society ; Parliamentary Club ; Secre- tary Class (l) ; Advisory Board Tennis Club (l) ; President Girls ' Tennis Club (2) ; Staff " Woman ' s Occident " (i), (3) ; Staff " Daily Cali- fornian " (2) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Arrangement Committee Sopho- more Hop (2) ; Arrangement Committee Dove Dance (3) ; Arrangement Committee ' 04 Girls ' Dance (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Chair- man Social Committee Y. W. C. A. (l) ; Eastern Track Team Finance Committee (2) ; Cast Prytanean Curtain Raiser (2) ; Chair- man Woman ' s Intercollegiate Tennis Committee (3). Mabel Adelaide Hazlett, S. S., Ireland Berkeley Chi Omega. Helen Heaton, N. S., Germantown, Pa. Berkeley Isa Belle Henderson, S. S., California Oakland Alpha Beta Sigma; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee Mrs. Hearst (i) ; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee Freshman (3) ; Reception Committee Summer School Dance (3) ; Member Boating Club; Reception Committee for Colonial Ball (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3). Margaret Henderson, N. S.. Peoria. 111. Los Angeles Gamma Phi Beta; Manager Woman ' s Boat Club (l) ; Director Art Asso- ciation (3). Raymond W. Henderson. S. S., Livingston Oakdale Students ' Congress. Scott Hendricks, S. S., Butte County Berkeley Phi Delta Theta ; Sub on Freshman Team of ' 04 ; Class Baseball Team ( i ) . (2), (3). Anna Herkner, N. S., San Jose San Jose Nettie Aurilla Hewlett. S. S., Virginia City, Nevada Oakland Eugenia May Hoey, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Boating Club ; Chairman Finance Commitee for Dove Dance. Blue and Gold J9O4 [ 116 Hazel Maude Hoffman, L., San Francisco Berkeley Chi Omega. Miles Hopkins, L., Dayton, Wash. Dayton, Wash. ' Aletha Jocephine Houx, S. S., Petaluma Petaluma Reception Committee of Freshman Glee. Edwarda Carolyn Howard, S. S., New York City San Francisco " Occident " Company (2) ; Second Vice-President Class (2) ; Associate Editor " Occident " (l), (2), (3); Junior Day Committee; Reception Com- mittee Sophomore Girls ' Dance (2) ; Cast Football Show (2) ; Cast Charter Day Play (3) ; Cast Senior Vaudeville Play (3) ; Cast Junior Farce; BLUE AND GOLD Staff. San Francisco San Francisco Sergeant ; Mandolin Club. Hopland Duncan Springs Edgar Henry Howell, N. S., Phi Kappa Psi ; Harvey Club Walter Orrin Howell, Chem., Sigma Nu ; Sergeant. Amy Estella Hunter, S. S., Pie del Monte Club. Alice Hust, S. S., Mabelle Hust, S. S., Roy Jewett Hutchins, M., Theta Delta Chi. Sara Effie Innes, S. S., Donald Forsha Irvin, M., Eureka Colton Colton Eureka Eureka Colton Colton Eureka Alameda Alameda Glenwood, Miss. Los Angeles PsiUpsilon; Assistant " Californian " (i) ; Associate Editor " Californian " (2) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Farce Committee (3) ; Assist- Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3). ant Floor Manager Junior Prom (3) Samuel Jacobs, Chem., Oakland Associated Chemists ; Harvey Club ; Sergeant. Amos Osgood Jefferds, Mec., Melvin Garneld Jeffress, L., Visalia Oakland Oakland Berkeley Oakland Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Sergeant; Business Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Glee Club ; Junior Curtain Raiser ; " Doraflora. " Reubena Teresa Jess, S. S., Prytanean; President H. D. I. Aurilla Mabel Johnson, S. S., Fred Lyle Johnston, M., Abracadabra Club ; Mining Club Oakland Oakland San Jose San Jose New Boston, 111. Santa Barbara Class Track Team (i), (2) ; Varsity Track Team (2); " California Journal of Technology " ; Editorial Represen- tative from Mining Department 1903 ; Second Lieutenant. Virginia Marie Louise Johnston, S. S., Delta Delta Delta. Hilma Hildegarde Jones, N. S., Samuel Hart Jones, S. S., Sophomore Cap Committee (2). Susi2 Emma Jordan, S. S., Decoration Committee Sophomore Hop (2). Theresa Kautenberg, Agr., Freeport, 111. John Farmer Keeran, Mec., Willows Elizabeth Kennedy, S. S., Tulare County Director of Art Association. Muncie, Ind. Colusa Healdsburg Los Angeles Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Chicago. 111. Willows Fresno !I 7] Blue and Gold I9O4 Louis James Kennedy, M., Oakland Oakland Member of Varsity Baseball Team (i), (2), (3) ; Class Auditor (3) ; Captain Junior Baseball Team ; Cast 1902 Football Show ; Ringmaster 1904 Circus. Hattie A. Kierski, S. S., Stockton San Francisco Eugene Sterling Kilgore, S. S., Sigourney, Iowa Oakland Guitar Club. Anna Douglass Kincaid, S. S., Honolulu, T. H. Honolulu. T. H. Delta Delta Delta. James Kinkead, Mec, Nevada City Nevada City Nao Ziron Kito, Com., Japan San Francisco Joe Arthur Kitts, Mec., Nevada City Nevada City L. A. H. Kling, M, Austin, Nevada Berkeley Kappa Alpha. Leo Victor Korbel, M., Santa Rosa San Francisco Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity; Winged Helmet; Second Vice-President (3); Junior Farce Cast; Musical Clubs (i), (2). Oscar Alva Kraft, C F_, Irvington Irvington Associated Engineers. Florence Parkhurst Lamb, S. S., Portland. Ore Berkeley Eugene Claude La Rue, C K, Riverside Riverside Second Lieutenant Artillery Detachment. Marian Whitfield Leale, S. S., iwm Francisco San Francisco Tallulah Le Conte, I_ Oakland Berkeley Gamma Phi Beta Sorority; Prytanean Society; Secretary of Associated Women Students (2) ; Reception Committee Freshman Glee ; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Dove Dance Committee (2) ; Reception Com- mittee Colonial Dance (3); Junior Farce Cast; Charter Day Cast (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Admiral Girls ' Boat Club. C F. Lehman, Mec., Indianapolis, Ind. Berkeley Marie Burscough Lennon, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Jack Morris Levy, L., Virginia City, Nevada San Francisco Art Editor " Occident " Staff (2), (3) ; Sophomore Cap Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Art Editor BLUE AJCD GOLD (3) ; Junior Farce Cast (3). Paul Ligda, Mec., Moscow, Russia Oakland Vladimir Victor Ligda, Agr., Paris, France Oakland Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3) ; Sergeant (3). Philo Leonard Lindley, M.. Union City. Mich. Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta Fraternity; First Vice-President (2); Junior Farce Cast Morris Vale Lowry, M.. La Grande, Ind. Soquel Theodore Benedict Lyman, C. E., Little Rock, Arkansas St. Helena Ralph Albert Lyon. Agr., Sonoma Berkeley Freshman " Football Team (i). Paul Aloysius McCarthy, L, San Francisco San Francisco Paul Livingston McCreary, Chem., Santa Cruz Santa Cruz Bachelordon Club. John Richard McCulloch. M.. San Francisco Alameda John Drummond MacGavin, M.. San Francisco San Francisco Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity; Skull and Keys; Tennis Team (i). Elizabeth McGuire, S. S., Ventura Ventura Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 118 Thomas Henry McGuire, M., Grass Valley Oakland Jeanette Evelyn McKay, S. S., Oakland Berkeley " X. Y. Z. " Club (2); Tennis Club (i); Class Basket Ball Team (2). Margaret McKeany, S. S., Plainfield, N. J. Oakland Sarah Florence McLean, L., Visalia Berkeley Y. W. C. A. ; Girls ' Reception Committee to Football Men ; Girls ' Recep- tion Committee to Boys ; BLUE AND GOLD Business Staff. Inez McQuiddy, S. S., Hanford Berkeley Robert LaFayette McWilliams, S. S., Neola, Iowa Ashland, Ore. Students ' Congress; Clerk of Congress; Sergeant; Newman Club. Eva June Magnes, S. S., Oakland Katherine Florence Magneson, Chem., Minnesota Chemistry Fiends. Frank Armand Mandel, S. S., San Francisco Students ' Congress; Debating Team (3). Constance Fay Manning, S. S., Fall River Mills Arthur Herman Markwart, C. E., Du Quoir, Illinois Phi Delta Theta. Mary Philbrook Martenstein, S. S., San Francisco Pi Beta Phi ; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2) Committee Junior Prom (3). Edward Johnson Martin, S. S., Oakland Member of Senate ; Boating Association ; Second Lieutenant Cadets. Winfield Scott Mason, S. S., Cordelia Oakland Livingston San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Reception Berkelev Cordelia Jacobine Ida Maurer, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Choral Society ; Boating Club ; Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; Reception Com- mittee Freshman Dance (l) ; Reception Committee Sophomore Reception (2) ; Reception Committee Junior Reception (3) ; Color and Pin Com- mittee. Evelyn Maxwell, S. S., Oakland Oakland Chester Gaust Mayo, M., Berkeley Associated Miners; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3); Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2). Anthony Warfield Meany, S. S., Merced Merced Kappa Alpha; Business Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). Irving Schlesinger Metzler, S. S., Denver, Colo. Los Angeles Senate; Treasurer of Senate (2), (3); Secretary of the Senate (3); Sergeant (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3). Marguerite Micklau, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco Edward Trask Miller, Mec., San Francisco San Francisco Chi Psi. Irving Miller, M., San Francisco Berkeley Member of Associated Mining Engineers ; Third Sergeant in Cadets. Elizabeth Mills, S. S., Sacramento Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Farce Committee (3). Maxwell Claypoole Milton, M., San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley Phi Delta Theta ; Winged Helmet ; Associated Miners ; Junior Day Com- mittee (3) ; Cast Junior Farce (3). Herbert Hibbird Minor, Mec., Arcata Zeta Psi; Skull and Keys; Track (i). (2), (3). San Francisco Blue and Gold 19O4 Hynes Riverside Valparaiso, Ind. Knappton, Wash. Sioux Falls, S. D. Winters Henry Samuel Minor, Mec., ban Francisco San Francisco Zeta Psi; Track (2), (3). Ralph Flint Mitchell, Mec., Associated Engineers. Richard Ray Mitchell, C. R, Associated Engineers. Mary Abigail Monce, S. S., Anna Cora Moore, S. S., Luella May Morgan, S. S., Esther Morrison, S. S., Arrangement Committee for Freshie Glee (l). Harold Arlow Morrison, Chem., Ferris Gertrude Lucile Mosher, S. S., Visalia Minnie Moskowitz, S. S., San Francisco Rose Moskowitz, L., San Luis Obispo Tennis Club; Committee Girls ' Reception to Boys (Sophomore); Recep- tion Committee for Faculty Tea; Cushion Tea Reception Committee. Albert Henry Mowbray, L., San Francisco San Francisco Phi Kappa Sigma; Member of Students ' Congress; Cadet Lieutenant; Member of Students ' Congress Team (3). Henry Muller. M.. Pittsburg, Pa. Oakland Second Sergeant in Artillery Detachment. Julia Ethel Musgrove, L., Longmont. Colorado Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Princeton, 111. Pacific Grove Hynes Riverside Berkeley Long Beach Oakland Winters Ferris Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Ethel Grace Xaylor, S. S.. Jacob Lyman Neighbor, Chem., Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity ; Chemistry Association ; Mim Kaph Mini. Olivia Ethel Newman, S. S., Pie del Monte Club. Arthur Wallace Nicholls. Mec.. Sidney Walton Nicholls, N. S., Member of Class Crew (l) ; Edith Nicholson, S. S., William Henry Norris, L., Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Eleanor Nottingham. S. S.. Earle McNeill Nutting. C. E.. Richard O ' Connor. S. S.. Los Angeles Dutch Flat Dutch Flat Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. Betteravia Alvarado Berkeley Dutch Flat Dutch Flat Berkeley Alvarado Portland. Ore. Portland, Ore. Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Member of Senate ; " Occident " Company ; Newman Club ; Assistant on " Californian " Staff (i) ; Associate (2) ; Managing Editor (3) ; News Edi- tor on " Occident " Staff (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) : Advertising Com- mittee. Charter Day Play (3). Leopold Oppenheimer. S. S.. San Francisco San Francisco Second Sergeant in Cadets. Winifred Lorena Osborne, S. S.. Berkeley Alpha Phi: Cast of Junior Day Curtain Raiser (3); Gibson Pictures (3). Theresa Margaret Otto, S. S.. Berkeley Berkeley Orval Overall. Agr.. Visalia Visalia Skull and Keys; Sigma Nu Fraternity; Varsity Football Team (i), (2), (3); Captain of Varsity (3); Varsity Baseball Team (l), (2), (3); President Freshman Class (2). Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 120 Berkeley Substitute on Varsity (3). San Francisco San Francisco Staff of Berkeley Berkeley Newcastle Mendocino Berkeley Berkeley Sineretta Packard, N. S., Mendocino Berkeley Bernard Horace Paddock, L., Oakland Berkeley Carleton Hubbell Parker, Com., Red Bluff Vacaville Delta Upsilon Fraternity; Winged Helmet; English Club; Spanish Club; President of Mask and Gown Dramatic Club; Track Team (i), (2); " Occident " Staff; " University Magazine " ; " Pelican " ; " Intercollegian " ; Cast of Charter Day Play (3) ; Winner First Prize Story BLUE AND GOLD 1904 Competition (3) ; Sergeant Cadets. Jessie Marvin Parks, S. S., San Jose Pi Beta Phi ; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Business BLUE AND GOLD. Eva Ruth Patten, S. S., Oroville Holland S. Payson, M., Berkeley Treasurer of Mining Association. Charles Reginald Perrier, Com., London, England Sausalito Member of Students ' Congress; Boat Club; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Kappa Sigma ; Treasurer of Students ' Congress. Edward A. Peterson, N. S., Elko, Nevada Member of Harvey Club. Rodney F. Phillips, Jr., Chem., Freshman Football Team (i) Jesse Cameron Pickett, Chem., Phi Kappa Psi. Pearl Florence Pitcher, S. S., Gamma Phi Beta. Ruby Powell, S. S., Gilroy Berkeley Hearst Domestic Industry ; Y. W. C. A. ; President of German Club " Sprecheverband. " Frederick Francis Prendergast, C. E., Hastings, Nebraska Redlands Member of Civil Engineering Association. Arthur Lorenzo Price, S. S., Healdsburg Berkeley Winged Helmet; English Club; " Occident " Company; Newman Club; " Californian " Assistant (i) ; Secretary of " Occident " Company (3) ; " Occi- dent " Staff (i),(2),(3) ; " Magazine " Staff (3) ; " Pelican " Staff (3) ; Man- aging Editor (3); Program Committee Society Vaudeville Show; Author (with E. C. Anthony) of Football Curtain Raiser (3) ; Author of Junior Farce ; Editor BLUE AND GOLD. Elede Prince, S. S.. Santa Rosa Berkeley Ruth Radcliff, S. S., Watsonville Berkeley Georgia Kinkade Rattan, Chem., San Francisco San Jose Delta Delta Delta; Dance Committee (3). Walter Leroy Raven, C. E., Berkeley Frederick Sylvanus Ray, N. S., Riverside Riverside Psi Upsilon Fraternity; Reception Committee; Junior Prom; Second Lieutenant in Cadets. Adele Rehfisch, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Eda Rosalind Reichenbach, L., Chicago, 111. San Francisco X. Y. Z. Club (2); Basket Ball Club (i), (2), (3); Boating Club (2); Secretary and Treasurer of X. Y. Z. Club (2) ; Class Basket Ball Team (i), (2), (3); Sub on U. C. Basket Ball Team (i) ; Eastern Track Team Finance Committee (2), (3). Blue and Gold I9O4 Ralph Oliver Reiner, L., Waverly, Nebraska Riverside Second Lieutenant in Cadets. Allie M. Reitzell, N. S., Freeport, 111. Freeport, 111. Morris Rhine, Mec., Clayton San Francisco Martha Bowen Rice, S. S., Sacramento Berkeley Alpha Beta Sigma ; Prytanean Society ; " Occident " Stock Company ; Eng- lish Club; Treasurer of A. W. S. ; Vice-President of the Prytaneans; Vice- President of the English Club ; Assistant on ' Californian " (2) ; Associate Editor of " Occident " (2) ; On Literary Board of " Occident " (3) ; Editor of " Woman ' s Occident " (3) ; Editor of BLUE AND GOLD; Hospital Committee for Garden Fete; Farce Committee; U. C. Literary Contest Third Prize Poem (i) ; First and Second Prize Poems (2). Myrtle Margaret Ristenpart, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley James Edwin Roadhouse, Agr., Vatsonville Berkeley Theta Delta Chi ; Member of Glee Club ; President of Boating Associa- tion (3); Agricultural Club; Varsity Crew 1902; Class President (2); Sergeant in Band. Irving Whitmore Robbins, Agr., Suisun Suisun Zeta Psi Fraternity. Cleland Waterman Rohrer, Mec., Pueblo, Colo. Long Beach Member of U. C. Volunteers Association; Boat Club; Associated Elec- trical and Mechanical Engineers ; Second Lieutenant in Cadets. Ethel Dickinson Roop, S. S., Kansas Oakland Robert Achille Roos, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Associated Chemists; Vice-President (3); Class Baseball (2), (3); Hand Ball (2), (3) ; " Californian " Associate (2) ; Athletic Editor (3) ; " Occi- dent " Associate (2) ; First Lieutenant (3) ; Sophomore Circus Committee (2) ; Football Show Committee (3). Mary Eva Root, S. S., Salida Salida Albert Adolph Rosenshine, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Ralph Somers Roy, Agr., San Geronimo San Geronimo Remijio Rueda, Agr., Tucuman, Argentina Tucuman, Argentina Edwy Knight Safford, S. S.. Michigan Auburn Memben of Students ' Congress; Y. M. C. A. ; Freshman Debating Team ; Sergeant in Cadets. Fannie Olivia Saint John, S. S., Malaga Malaga Severina Marie Salmina, S. S., St. Helena St. Helena Newman Club. Sei K. Sanada. Mec.,- Japan Berkeley Elaine Estelle Saunders, L., Redlands Redlands Edmund Houghton Sawyer, N. S., Kansas City, Missouri Riverside Class Baseball Team (2) ; Second Sergeant. Oscar Andresen Schlesinger, Mec., Oakland Oakland Zeta Psi Fraternity; Association of Electrical and Mechanical Engi- neers ; First Sergeant in Cadets. Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 122 Stamford, Conn. Tulare San Francisco San Francisco Lamanda Tulare San Francisco Berkeley Santa Barbara Phoenix, Arizona Dorothy Schroder, Chem., San Francisco Sophie Schroeder, S. S., San Francisco Choral Society. Mabel Salome Scofield, N. S., Pie del Monte Club. Hugh Edgar Scruggs, N. S., La Junta Club. Josephine Seavey, S. S., San Francisco Mrs. Esther Shafer, S. S., Berkeley Eugene Sherwood Sheffield, M., Santa Barbara Sigma Chi Fraternity; Skull and Keys; Theta Nu Epsilon. Robert Pierce Sherman, Com., San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon; Theta Nu Epsilon; Freshman Football (i) ; Var- sity Football (2), (3); Class Baseball (i), (2). Faith Shoup S. S., Knoxville Berkeley Chi Omega ; Archery Club ; Manager of Archery Club ; Member of Social Committee of A. W. S. ; Reception Committee for Junior Prom. George Russell Shuey, C. E., Walnut Creek Berkeley Member of Social Committee of Y. M. C. A. ; Civil Engineering Society ; Captain of Class Baseball Team (i) ; Class Baseball Team (i), (2), (3) ; Sergeant in Cadets. Stanley Henry Sinsheimer, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Member of Associated Chemists ; Banquet Committee of Associated Chemists (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; Bachelordon Club. Francis Williamson Skinner, Chem., Virginia Berkeley Freshman Football Team Second Eleven (i), (2) ; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2). James Arthur Skinner, Com., Vice-President of Commerce Club (3) ; Sergeant in Cadets. Alix Grogan Smith, L., Virginia City, Nevada Newman Club. Donald Craig Smith, M., Ontario, Canada San Bernardino Berkeley Berkeley Brooklyn, New York BLUE AND GOLD Business Staff (3) ; Sophomore Hop Reception Commit- tee (2) ; Sophomore Cane Committee (2). Gertrude Wilhelmine Smith, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco First Vice-President (3) ; Member of Managing Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3). Mary Maude Smith, S. S., Omaha, Nebraska Berkeley Dance Freshman Girls (i) ; Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Track Team Finance Committee (2). Nelson Guy Smith, Chem., Delano Delano Associated Chemists ; La Junta. William Clyde Smith, S. S., Leavenworth, Kansas Berkdey Prohibition Club ; Students ' Congress ; Y. M. C. A. ; Chairman of Mem- bership Committee; Sergeant in Cadets. Olie Fielding Snedigar, S. S., Oakdale Oakdale First Sergeant. Beatrice Mary Snow, S. S., London, England Ocean Park Prytanean Society; Class Secretary (2); Basket Ball (i) ; Sophomore Hop ; Junior Prom ; Prytanean Play ; Vaudeville Show ; Junior Farce ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD. " 3 3 Blue and G O 1 d 19O4 Roy James Somers, Com., San Francisco San Francisco Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity ; Theta Nu Epsilon ; Skull and Keys ; Ser- geant-Major in Cadets. Edward Lee Soule, C E. Little Shasta Little Shasta Blanche Juliette Southack, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Alpha Phi. Dahlia True Spencer, L., Woodland Berkeley The X. Y. Z. Club (2) ; Archery Club (2), (3); Basketball Club (i), (2), (3) ; 1904 Debating Society (l), (2) ; Vice-President X. Y. Z. Club (2); Captain of 1904 Basketball Team (3); U. C Basketball Team (i), (2), (3)- George W. Spencer, C. E., Berkeley ciated Engineers. Walter Stalder, Chem., Oakland Oakland Secretary of Associated Chemists ; Varsity Track Team (2) ; Class Crew (2) ; Cadet Sergeant Helen Azalia Staples, L, Dutch Flat Berkeley Leslie Wrighton Stacker, Mec., Stockton San Francisco Member of Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Regimental Sergeant- Major in Cadets. Marian Stone, S. S., Grass Valley Berkeley Samuel Mossman Stow, Agr., La Patera La Patera Chi Phi; Skull and Keys; Theta Nu Epsilon; Football Team (i), (2), ; 1904 Freshie Team; Color Sergeant. Saidee Martha Sturtevant, L., Sonora Oakland Chi Omega; Prytaneans; Second Vice-President of Class (2). Stanley Richardson Symmes, Agr., San Francisco San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Kappa Beta Phi; Intercollegiate Track Team 1902; Class Track Team (i), (2); First Sergeant; Junior Day Committee- Max Thelen, S. S., Rising City. Nebraska National City Students ' Congress; The Wranglers; W T inged Helmet; Deutscher Verein; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (l), (2), (3) ; Treasurer Students ' Congress (i) ; President Class Debating Society (2) ; Class Debating Team (l), (2) ; In- tercollegiate Debating Team (2) ; Carnot Debating Team (3) ; Carnot Medalist (3) ; Associate Editor BLUE AXD GOLD (3) ; Second Lieutenant (3); Chairman Class Debating Committee (i), (2); A. S. U. C. Rally Committee (3). Paul Thelen. M.. Rising City. Nebraska National City Mining Association (3) ; U. C. Orchestra (2), (3) ; Secretary Mining As- sociation (3) ; Secretary U. C. Orchestra (3) ; 1904 Rifle Team (2) ; First Sergeant (3). Rolf Thelen. Mec., Rising City, Nebraska National City Associated Engineers: Second Sergeant (3). Nora Thomas, S. S.. Berkeley Berkeley Kappa Alpha Theta. Sydney Arnold Tibbetts, C. E.. N ' ekimi. Wisconsin Campbell Ursa Major Club; Civil Engineering Association; U. C. Track Team (2) ; Eastern Track Team (2) ; Sergeant (3). Blue and Gold I9O4 [124 Norman Frederick Titus, Agr. San Francisco Santa Clara Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Senate; Managing Editor " California Journal of Technology " (3) ; Assistant Manager " University of California Magazine " (l) ; First Sergeant; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop. Essie Tobriner, L., San Francisco San Francisco- Arthur James Todd, S. S., Petaluma San Rafael Delta Upsilon Fraternity; Class Treasurer (i); Associate Editor " Occi- dent " (2); Review Editor " Occident " (3); Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Second Lieutenant; Class Farce Committee (3). Joseph Prince Tracy, N. S., Hydesville Eureka University Field Club; Secretary University Field Club (3). Arthur Romeyne Traphagen, Chem., Rockford, Illinois Los Angeles- Psi Upsilon Fraternity; Winged Helmet; U. C. Mandolin Club (i) ; Civil Engineering Association (3); Assistant " Daily Californian " (i) ; Associate Editor " Daily Californian ' ' (2) ; " Journal of Technology " (3) ; Second Lieutenant (3) ; Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Chairman 1904 Circus Committee (2) ; Manager 1904 Circus (2) ; Cast Foot- ball Show (2) ; Class President (3 1 Anna Belle Tulloch, S. S., Oakdale Oakdale- Delta Delta Delta. Harry Tuohy, M., Mining Club; 1902 Baseball Team Jchn Royal Turner, M., Kappa Sigma; Mining Association Maurice Richards Van Wormer, S. S., College of Commerce Club; Gertrude Fannie Yenning, S. S., Nina Carolita Vensano, S. S., George Earle Wade, M., Mining Association. Henrietta Alice Wade, S. S., Los Banos Los Banos Delta Delta Delta. Cyrus Clayton Walker, Mec., Soscol Hills Soscol Hills Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Battalion Sergeant-Major (3). Leah Mitchell Wall, S. S., San Bernardino Berkeley Millicent Archer Ward, S. S., Willows Berkeley Choral Society (2), (3); Girls ' Mandolin Club (3); Basketball Team (2). Berkeley- Utah Tulare } ; 1904 Baseball Team (3). Ottawa, Illinois Salt Lake City, Sergeant (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3). Manistee, Michigan Paso Robles Sergeant-Major (3). Los Angeles Los Angeles San Francisco Berkeley- Alexandria, Arizona Oakland Ralph Watts Wardwell, Mec., San Francisco Delta Upsilon ; Associated Mechanics ; First Sergeant. Chester H. Warren, Mec., Iowa Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. Alice Elizabeth Watkins, N. S., Chemistry Fiends. Jettora Elizabeth Watkins, L., George Gay lord Watson, Mec. Chi Psi; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; U. C. Team (i) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Floor Manager Junior (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3). Howard Thompson Wayne, M., Chicago, Illinois Theta Delta Chi ; Mining Association ; Second Lieutenant. Wellington, New Zealand Sacramento Eaton, Ohio Berkeley Eureka Oakland Sacramento- Los Angeles Track Prom Alhambra i-5] Blxie and Gold 19 O 4 Charles Edwin Weaver, L., Utica, New York Utica, New York College of Commerce Club; Third Sergeant (3). Charlotte Reed Weaver, S. S., Eureka Berkeley Fred Dale Weber, Mec., Rohnerville Rohnerville A. E. M. Engineers; Sergeant Elizabeth Estella Webster, N. S., Redlands Berkeley Sara Antoinette Wedd, N. S., Mortimer, Xew York Berkeley West Berkeley Settlement; Reception Committee Colonial Ball Blanche California Weill, L.. Bakersfield Berkeley Elizabeth Smith Wetmore, S. S., Stockton Berkeley Edgar A. Weymouth, Mec., Livermore Berkeley Sergeant University Cadets; Reception Committee Freshman Glee; Class Treasurer (3). Olin Wellborn, Jr., S. S., Washington, D. C, Los Angeles Theta Delta Chi ; Winged Helmet ; Staff 1904 BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Board of Directors " Californian " Publishing Company ; Sergeant University Cadets; Arrangement Committee Freshman Glee (l) ; Floor Manager and Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Chairman Reception Commit- tee Junior Prom; Director Students ' Co-operative Society (3) ; Cast Pryta- nean Farce 1902 (2). Ralph Wells Weymouth, S. S., Oakland Alameda Chess Club; Commerce Club; Students ' Congress; Sergeant John Cleveland Whipple, Jr., S. S., Santa Clara Decoto Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Skull and Keys ; Freshman Football Team ; Varsity Football Team (2), (3). Carlos Greenleaf White, S. S., San Francisco Oakland Students ' Congress (l), (2), (3); Clerk (3); 1904 Debating Society; President (2) ; Ursa Major Club President (3) ; Class Debating Team (2) ; Assignment Editor " Californian " (2) ; Associate Editor (3) ; First Sergeant Cadets (3) ; Secretary A. S. U. C. (3). Harry Fink White, Mec., Fresno Fresno ' dated Engineers. Jerome B. White, L., San Francisco San Francisco Boating Association, Secretary (2), President (3); Boat Crew (i), (2), (3) ; First Lieutenant Cadets (3). Margaret White, L.. Dayton, Ky. Berkeley Y. W. C. A. ; Chemistry Fiends ; Treasurer Sports and Pastimes Asso- ciation; Basketball Team (2). Olie White. S. S., Woodland Berkeley Virginia Whitehead, N. S., Oakland Oakland Y. W. C. A.; Choral Society; Chemistry Fiends: Class Secretary (2); " Occident " Publishing Company (3) ; Associate Editor " Occident " (2) ; " Occident " Literary Board (3) ; Member of Staff of " Woman ' s Occident " (3) ; Author Third Prize Story " Occident " (2) ; Author Curtain Raiser for Junior Day: Editorial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3). Charlotte Mayborn Whitney. L., Berkeley Berkeley Dorinda Elizabeth Whitten. L, San Francisco San Francisco Choral Society (2), (3); Girls ' Boat Club (3); Class Secretary (3); Reception Committee Freshman Glee (i) ; Arrangement Committee Sopho- more Dance (2) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). and Gold 1904 126 Carl August Wigholm, C. E., San Francisco San Francisco Civil Engineering Society. Wilder Wight, S. S., Oakland Honolulu, T. H. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Second Eleven (j), (2); Sergeant of Signal Corps. John Alfred Wilcox, M., Portland, Ore. Portland, Ore. Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Track Team (i), (2), (3); Eastern Track Team (3) ; Mandolin Club. Richard Lloyd Williams, M., San Francisco San Francisco Freshman Football Team (l) ; Varsity Baseball Team (2) ; Second Eleven Football Team. Thomas Williamson, C. E., Frederickton, Canada Fresno La Junta Club ; Civil Engineering Association, Secretary (3) ; Rifle Team ( 2 ) (3) Manager (3) ; Sergeant Cadets. Beatrice Ina Wilson, S. S., Oakland Oakland Emily May Wilson, S. S., Los Angeles Berkeley Pie del Monte Club. Mamie Genevieve Wilson, L., Berkeley Berkeley Helen Ada Winchester, S. S., Oakland Oakland Alpha Phi; Prytanean (2), (3); Art Association (2), (3); President Art Association (3) ; Arrangement Committee Glee (i). Nathalie Wollenberg, N. S., Roseburg, Ore. San Francisco Girls ' Tennis Club; Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop (2). Ernest Everett Wood, S. S., Sterling, Kansas Auburn Students ' Congress; Phi Beta Kappa ; Freshman Debating Team (i) ; Ser- geant University Cadets; Yell Committee (i). Bernice Emilie Woodburn, S. S., Oregon, 111. Oakland Katharine Lina Woodford, S. S., San Diego Berkeley William Albert Edward Woods, M.. San Francisco Berkeley Varsity Track Team (l), (2); Bugler Cadets; Advertising Manager 1904 Circus (2) ; .Chairman Sophomore Cap Committee (2) ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Assistant Yell Leader (3). Arthur Charles Wright, L.. Senate ; Sergeant Cadets. Edith Frances Wright, S. S., Rosalind Wulzen, N. S., Canada Cambridge, Mass. Oakland Harvey Club (3); Chemistry Fiends (2), (3). Edith Ware Wynne, S. S., Pie del Monte Club. Sedman Walter Wynne, M., Mining Association. William Eugene Yocum, Mec., Associated Engineers ; George Samuel Young, L., Mabel Margaret Young, N. S., Samuel Sung Young, L., First Sergeant Cadets. Oliver Youngs, Jr., S. S., Senate ; First Sergeant University Cadets. Zoe Lois Zartman. S. S., Tulare Pie del Monte. Virginia City, Mont. Butte, Mont. Arcata Third Sergeant. San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Geneseo, 111. Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Blue Lake San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Pomona Berkeley c w 4, o 4 cd fi 4 a o Of} 8 B IS 4) S - " " " ' 8 ' U 3 4 o 4 - t 2!= 5 3 . CCJ o 1-S MlHMJWI cd fi CM o s o ft iig U tun ;i u ?. 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Overall, if I ament in which Drummond ere was a field day where ie O at ip rna d the g i!ll co 0..2 .2 e Illll i|JJl u g,u 4) 4- y ( j Jij y M 3jd 3 S O 13 fl S| C U CL cd S " BiJin W5 f T y) TJ 33 I ! =3 to 3 jT boo .s g-s " I SlS (08 O y J u cd o , 5 | |-g ll 4) feS r.e.c o l T3 Cd y IS cs _ cd J | C gjaa " 3 5 " s CO i i re e been. mers This because ey = 2 s B o iii u ii i m ar e e eb ee it. It is ouse, h the per mselves an do s se. a ses, the Four o o C u c S ' . A w O O 4= c cd 2 K | 3 5 JS S " Sj-j w s la iS-S, rf|3 toaj yt3 fe 3 c cd 0-3 2 ?4jy |1 | sr-iia R-S opera gl Opera g fame and ac compo hat Na d n s y t S s and w as th who ay the ac n which ood thin g e gcd 4) -2 y, w c u ed c -a -o " " - w O r . r y j y 43 ti cd o,fi cd tx- y -!;l=l w .2 c ' 5 5 a c , .e.2 3 y . 4J 4- o o.S to 2 n " o j 5 - 3 3 fe w S o , D - il|i s o ... n e 3 2 cd -Cj3 - ll.l! y w in ? |3 !l . a o -W 8 tM O y CO CIO N E o M . 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C 0U e CO 4-1 O C c- X O 4- e i - UCeosS? c fc gfc.O- a M g T 2 cd y jj b ' j3 HESt 3-o xiC ) Blue and Gold I9O4 Junior Day The Class of 1904 has never been particu- larly backward in the matter of setting precedents; rather it has been characterized by the principle of winning out, not through methods either doubtful or bizarre, but through forceful originality in conception and execution. Thus it need be no great matter of surprise that on Junior Day, the great annual " coming-out, " the same doughty Class of 1904 should have scored a new triumph in Arthur Price ' s farce. The whole scheme of Junior Day presented novel situations with their necessary accompaniment of difficulties. For the first time, a Junior Class broke with tradition and crossed the Bay to make its bow in a San Francisco theatre, for the reason that the San Francisco playhouses offer more room a matter of vital inter- est with our increasing numbers. Miss Howard ' s work was especially good it always is. The grace, the certainty of her movements showed the incipient power of real genius and made an impress which guarantees that Teddy Miss Salome Buchaneer will not be forgotten. Doe Woods played a capital Ed. It was probably only his abundant energy and spirit that led him near the point of extravagance in the first act but at any rate during the remainder of the play his work was more subdued and Gold J9O4 [ 128 and convincing; and it was reserved for him to add the only real touch of pathos to the whole performance. Miss Snow as Dorothy Arch was a typical college girl of a certain class (Heavens, no! not pelicans, for kind Providence failed to schedule their appearance in this farce) . Her acting was particularly charming. Probably the best part of Miss Le Conte ' s acting was that it wasn ' t acting at all, it was all and simply Tallulah. Her work with Fred Blanchard as O ' Keen was not as warm hearted as we might have wished but he, alas! was too lackadaisical a lover. It must have been the Idol which guided the committee in the selection of Jack Levy as the Rajah, for he was singularly well suited to the part. He not only sustained his turban and gown but also the more important features of his difficult part. Philo Lindley as Harry, with his hands in his pockets, gave us the feeling of Tammany ' s Dick Croker or some other " not very nice man in politics. " Ernest Nerve was the title assumed by Max Milton. His interpretation of the lines was lively, intelligent and careful, and he surely got all possible fun out of his role. Miss Arneill in the part of the slightly blase Polly Conn sustained her character, and added a sweetness to the situations her more intense companions devised. - ' J Blue and Gold 19O4 Cast ED OAKES, Custodian of the Stanford Axe W. A. E. WOODS HARRY VARNARD, Secretary to the Rajah . .PHILO LINDLEY ERNEST NERVE, Chum of Ed ' s . . . MAXWELL MILTON WILLIS O ' KEEN, Newspaper Correspondent FRED BLANCHARD PHILIP SCHOPENHAUER BEN HARWOOD RAJAH OF PING-PONG JACK LEVY A Hindoo Prince at the University of California ROSALIND ... I - f J Miss IDA MAURER JULIET ) Miss ISA HENDERSON POLLY CONN Miss ELIZABETH ARNEILL FAN TASTICK Miss TALLULAH LE CONTE DOROTHY ARCH Miss BEATRICE SNOW CAPTAIN BJAUER GAYLORD WATSON Commander of Ping-Pong ' s; Army CORPORAL, SOLDIERS The Rajah ' s Army I. S. METZLER LEO KJQRJJEL HARRY MORRISON J. R. TURNER RAJAH ' S SERVANT U. S. SOLDIER . . . .D. W. BISBEE PIRATES WITH SALOME BUCHANEER OTIS BALDWIN S. H. SINSHEIMER J. NEIGHBOR R. G. CLIFFORD SALOME BUCHANEER .... Miss EDWARDA HOWARD A Pirate ' s Daughter Blue and Gold I9O4 THe IVeKearsal If we characterize Mr. Price ' s farce as novel we must say that Miss Whitehead ' s curtain raiser, " The Rehearsal, " was pretty. The plot was simple and not particularly new, though we must remember that but few innovations can be admitted into a twenty-minute production. The dialogue was catchy and the introduction of the " Boola " gave a pretty setting and the proper tang of college to the scene. Miss Osborne was well adapted to her part. As Pauline she was a typical Junior Farce girl, pretty, graceful, and well, altogether calculated to get more out a rehearsal (especially a private rehearsal) than the mere learning and saying of lines. Howard Baxter as Chub Granger belied his stage name. He was neither a chub nor a farmer. Rather he was smug and confident both as actor acting the actor and as the valiant bestower of flower favors. When he waxed so wrathy over the unexplained disappearance of his chrysanthe- mum, the meaningful token, in the midst of his words of boyish cruelty we felt that Pauline might have interjected : " Now, don ' t cry little boy, Chubbie. " A " Special in Botany " is not a new figure either in the college world or the college stage but a " Special in Botany " in love (not with flowers) is not unwelcome. Miss Gray as Alicia was a good instructor (not in Botany) and Melvin Jeffress, with Timothy ' s queerness, an apt student. Still we cannot help feeling that he first classified Alicia then loved her. ARTHUR JAMES TODD. Blue and Gold 19O4 Committee of Junior Day ELIZABETH ARXEILL HOWARD BAXTER LOUISE EHRMANN MAXWELL MILTON IRENE HAZARD DONALD F. IRVIN EDWARDA HOWARD ARTHUR JAMES TODD MARTHA B. RICE STANLEY SYMMES CAREY ROY BROWNING, Chairman ARTHUR R. TRAPHAGEN, President of the Class j E $s 3$s5so4 s s MsSiKHB E Harmon Gymnasium, November 28, 1902 Floor Manager G. GAYLORD WATSON Assistant Floor Managers DONALD FORSHA IRVIN WILLIAM ABBOTT EDWARD WOODS Arrangement Committee ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY, Chairman Miss CAROLINE DAY G. GAYLORD WATSON Miss GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN- JAMES WILLIAM BOOTHE Miss ALICE GRAHAM LESLIE BUDD DUNN Miss BEATRICE MARY SNOW JACK MORRIS LEVY Blue and Gold 7904 ' O-4 Circus With the blare of the trumpets and the roll of the drum, the most spectacular procession ever sent out by California marched through Oakland on Saturday morning, April I2th, 1902. The band of forty pieces pre- ceded by the advertising manager and a most beautiful damsel in a short red dress, was followed by an aggregation of clowns, tumblers, cowboys, and chorus " girls, " while all around and in and out ran dozens of wild ani- mals both classified and unclassified. It was the parade of the Sophomore Circus the final bit of advertising of an unique and memorable show. It was on March 8th that the Class of 1904 decided to raise money for the Eastern trip of the Track Team, by giving a circus. The idea was quickly taken up and the whole College gave its immediate and entire support. The committee appointed to take charge soon divided the work up into distinct departments. The following were the committee: A. R. TRAPHAGEN (Chairman) ) , . , , T D u ' General Directors of Performance 1 . K. rlAXXA ) R. A. Roos Side Show Manager J. W. BOOTHE Treasurer Miss WOLLEXBERG Secretary MAX EXDERLEIX . Costumer Miss OSBORXE Refreshments W. A. E. WOODS, Advertising Manager Manager of Program Blue and Gold 9O4 C 134 J. E. Roadhouse, Class President, took a great deal of special work upon his shoulders and did much to make the affair a success. After much work and more advertising the day for the circus dawned fair and bright. A trip through Oakland and Alameda by special cars, the U. C. band, and the watering cart along with the parade in Oakland consumed the entire morning. Early in the afternoon vast crowds flocked to Berkeley and the attend- ance at the Intercollegiate Baseball Game which had been advertised with the circus was by far the greatest in the history of our games with Stan- ford. The baseball game was unfortunately lengthened out to 1 1 innings, but after the glorious victory for California the crowd flocked into the circus grounds. The cinder path had assumed a new appearance large tents, small tents, horizontal bars, trapeze, wrestling mats and boxing rings, tan bark and colored streamers formed appropriate setting for the many and varied per- formers. Everybody seemed happy, although several were rather anxious about the Spanish bull fight which had been persistently advertised by some unscrup- ulous reporter, looking, doubtless, for a future story. The main attractions among the side shows were the Ballet Girls, the Campus Bird, the Japanese Jugglers, the Barodick (the greatest man-eating fish), and the side show " For Men Only. " This latter roused a great deal of curiosity, the mana- gers being honored by a visit from President Wheeler who emerged with a slight smile and a nod of approval. After the grand parade by band, troupe and wild animals, the two rings were continually the center of intense interest. The Olympic Club sent over Fencing Masters, Tumblers and Acrobats, Wrestlers and Boxers, and the Reliance Club helped us by contributing Boxing Matches, Professor Olson, who performed on the slack wire, a champion club swinger, and Mr. Carrol, who gave an exhibition of Roman wrestling with Mr. Rhodes. Interspersed with these professional exhibitions of skill and daring, were several interclass wrestling matches, a few turns by the clowns and an exhibition of reckless donkey riding around the arena at breakneck speed. A tug of war between Freshmen and Sophomores was won by the latter, and Oakland High School won a beautiful silver cup presented for the winner of the Academic Relay Race by the Circus Committee. The most unique and at the same time the finest thing of the circus was the troupe of Japanese Jugglers, obtained through the kindness of the Orien- tal Union. Blue and Gold 19O4 Pink lemonade, peanuts and popcorn were served by the College of Commerce Club and from the way in which the lemonade was consumed the admonitions to " ask your friend if she is thirsty, " were followed. The programs were sold in great number and doubtless added to the good feeling since matters were not huddled in too serious a style, all per- sons not especially desirous of advertisement being given their share. The circus was a success, both as a show and in a financial way. The only unsuccessful man was a Freshman who ran a Shell and Pea game the small boys " getting onto his combination " and he soon suspended business. Over 750.00 was turned over to Manager Decoto by the Circus Com- mittee, and when it is considered that the expenses were over $500.00 the immensity of the undertaking and the gratifying and flattering success which attended the efforts of the committee can be recognized. This success was due to several things mainly the conscientious and never ending efforts of the committee members, also to the general and hearty co-operation of the whole College, and last, but by no means least, a policy of advertising which was at once effective and profitable to adver- tise in even ' possible place, and ever} 1 possible way at every possible time. By contributing this money to the Track Team the Class of 1904, with their regular subscriptions, contributed three times as much money toward that trip as did any other class, a record of which we are justly proud, a record which shall always stand as a testimonial to a class imbued with energy, self-reliance and college loyalty. E: o o IP M O O 1R ' 37] Bl u e a nd Gold 1904 TKe SopHs ticky! oh gracious! the floor at the Hop Was needing the dance of a scraper and mop. IL T went the lights, and dark grew the hall, But the band played light music and on went the ball. STANDS for paint of a most verdant hue. That ' s green, greeny green what a color for you ! IS for Hallett who has the control Of their B G. Gene, let us condole ! STARTS in Oakland, where Hawley comes from, Those queer Sophomores, I hear, think him " quite some. " IS for Modesty they can ' t abuse To be naught but modest they have no excuse. THERE are no wonders as far as I see, But for more testimony just look under E. STANDS for the " rep " that the class hasn ' t made, Beside us keen Juniors they ' re left in the shade. XCELLENT Class? as to that I don ' t know But for more testimony just look under O. SopHomore Hop Harmon Gymnasium, February 6, 1903 Floor Manager PRESTON K. RAUCH Arrangement Committee JAMES K. FIRTH, Chairman Miss MYRTLE D. SIMS EDWIN J. GRINDLEY Miss ADA C. STONE MERVYN J. SAMUELS Miss ETHEL B. RICHARDSON THOMAS E. RISLEY LEO D. BISHOP PRESTON K. RAUCH Blue and Gold 19O4 Child ' s Garden of Parody- There was once a little class And it had a little blaze All made of railroad ties, ties, ties. But when the ties were ash They paid the railroad cash, And tears dimmed the pretty Freshie eyes eyes- Twenty yards, thirty yards, Fifty yards, goalward, All over the Stanford line Bucked your eleven. " Score now, you Freshman team Gain all the girls ' esteem, Into t he Stanford line Buck your eleven. " Thus did they win applause, Sweet smiled the Freshies ' cause, Bravely we cried " hurrahs " Even to Heaven. But next the ex ' s came, But were the profs to blame? After vacation College went on the same, But oh the price of fame- Others came back but not, Not the eleven. Harmon Gymnasium, October 31, 1902. Floor Manager ARTHUR FENNIMORE Arrangement Committee COLBERT CALDVVELL, Chairman Miss LE CONTE Miss MORROW Miss WHITLOCK Miss LIEBON MR. EASTMAN MR. CAVALIER Miss PARKER Miss STRUVE Miss MORGAN MR. STERNS MR. COOGAN MR. FESSENDEN Blue and Gold I9O4 Football Show While it is still an open question at the University, whether a pretty com- edy of the " Fantastick " type or a burlesque performance of the Fischer brand is better suited to an " After the Game " evening, it cannot be denied that a packed house, full of the spirit of victory, enjoyed the Football Show at Fischer ' s Theatre. It was certainly " University of California Night. " Both the " stage " and the " house " knew that, individually and mutually. The " stage " piroutted and smiled and poured out its rough and tumble humor, while the " house " smiled back, smiled vociferously, showed itself pleased generally, talked back to the stage artists during the performance and " rough housed old Stanford " and merrily disported itself to the tune of 16-0 between the acts. Much of the success of the Show was due to the clever advertising by Anthony and Hallett who waxed considerably humorous, especially in the preparation of the published program. It was a bit of a surprise to jump from a modest Californian announce- ment of " A Humorous Curtain Raiser, by Anthony and Price " into the whirl of real " Dora Flora, A Musical (?) Atrocity In One Paroxysm, By Earle C. Anthony and Arthur L. Price. " The cast representing a goodly portion of the Glee Club were quite equal to the situation. The choruses, especially the last one, were particularly good. The famous Sextette was cleverly danced and sung. Kennedy in the title role of Dora Flora and De Leon, the comedian, had ample opportunity for displaying their funny streaks. Local hits abounded, of course, both in the Curtain Raiser and in the piece de resistance Whirl-I-Gig. The staging and costuming in all were effective. Whirl-I-Gig was made over to order for the occasion and stood the process well. Blake, Bernard and the inimitable Dill and Kolb supported the " -Ed " side of the fun while Miss Hope, Miss Emerson and Maude Amber furnished the main " co-ed " parts. The whole performance was a species of devotional service to the God- dess of Victory whose spirit hovered about the " Team ' s Box " and whose wings again and again flapped out a meaningful sixteen flaps for the delight of a happy rollicking crowd. ARTHUR JAMES TODD. Dixie and Gold I9O4 THe Associated Students Success has again characterized the year ' s work of the Executive Com- mittee of the A. S. U. C. The football season not only brought victory to our team, but also increased the cash balance in our treasury from $750 on August I, 1902, to $4,075 on January i, 1903. The administration of the different departments of student activity was well cared for by the following committees : Debating C. F. Stern, W. L. Finley, H. Greensfelder. Rally Robert Sibley, Chairman, Le Roy Smith, E. C. Anthony, ' 03, Sumner Smith, ' 03, Max Thelen, ' 04, E. R. Hallett, ' 05. Intercollegiate Agreement Bryan Bell, A. J. Woolsey, Ezra Decoto. Student Control Marco R. Newmark, Chas. Petit, C. K. Judy, Annie McCleave, Rowena Moore. Chess W. H. Girvin, W. B. Scotchler, C. G. Norris. Song Book Prof. C. M. Gayley, Prof. L. J. Richardson, R. A. Waring, Ethel S. Jones. The officers of the Associated Students for the past year have been the following : President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Graduate Manager Athletic Representatives Alumni Representative . Faculty Representative . SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT ANTHONY G. CADOGAN CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE EZRA W. DECOTO WILLIAM BURT ALBERTSON ARTHUR McKsowN .JAMES K. MOFFITT PROFESSOR GEORGE C. EDWARDS I r Blue and Gold I9O4 [146 THe Intercollegiate Debate The Tenth Annual Intercollegiate Debate possessed an interest pecul- iarly its own. California had two winnings to her credit for the Hearst Debating Cup and but needed this last victory to clinch her hold, while Stanford felt that she must win so as to even up the score and get one more chance at the cup; and besides this there was the annual James Moffitt prize of two hundred dollars to go to the winning team. After President Jordan had indicated how interesting the subject of " Negro Suffrage " was, he introduced the first speaker for the affirmative, Max Thelen. Max made good, once he was fairly embarked on his argument; his grasp of the subject was evident. Jones, one of Stanford ' s Carnot men, followed. Forcefully and pointedly Walter Rothchild showed how foolish the Stanford side was and how really democratic and how essentially American was California ' s attitude. California stock was high after the consistent performance of our first two speakers. The next speaker, Leistner, betrayed a weakness in Stanford ' s team work. Ralph Pierce, California ' s veteran, in his chain-lightning style, empha- sized our good team work by pointing out how logically our argument had been developed. His rapid, clear, hamme r and tongs delivery was a fitting climax to California ' s well-presented debate. And next came Stanford ' s main hope and reliance, her Carnot medalist, Fletcher B. Wagner. But the feature of the debate was Rothchild ' s masterly rebuttal. It was delivered with the fluency of a well-memorized oration, and the points were so telling and so convincingly made that they brought down the house. It clinched California ' s hold on a well-contested victory. It only remained for the judges to announce that " the decision was awarded to the affirmative, " and the Hearst Debating Cup was ours. 4-] Blue and Gold I9O4 CARNOT A railway library of six thousand volumes, a railway question, a contest on home grounds, a much-touted team, a remarkable faculty for guessing the exact question, an excellent chance to display extemporaneity in debate, and finally a unanimous decision of the judges in seven minutes all these failed to win for Stanford the Carnot Debate of 1903. The debate was a triumph of the California debating tradition. It reminded one of the Musketeers ' motto: " One for all and all for one. " In- deed one of the judges was sent out to ask whether a decision for team work was to be made. But individuality was not swallowed up in team work. Weiler ' s earnest, logical debate; Thelen ' s cool, collected attention to detail; Stern ' s imposing appeal for a broad view of the case these all show that our debaters are not machine made. The winner, the man of the hour Max Thelen was the man who displayed the greatest spontaneity. It was marvelous to see how consistently the California intellects worked, each striving to show that the Stanford men had no right to open their mouths; for the question was not one of competition, but rather one of government ownership. And then how eloquently extem- poraneous they became over the subject thus dragged in ! Stanford, and even the judge s, and surely every one else, became convinced of this identity: " Abandoning the monopoly equals government ownership. " Keen work, California! Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 148 DKSS1EIRTATH0KI JOSEPH BONNHEIM, of Sacramento, has liberally endowed a new form of college discussion. Two hundred and fifty dollars each year will be awarded to essayists and dissertationists upon some ethical subject. The avowed object of Mr. Bpnnheim is to arouse greater interest in the ethics of public questions. Unsigned essays are submitted to the judges. Five are selected to enter the discussion. This year those chosen were by L. D. Bishop, ' 05, H. S. Gilbertson, ' 03, Wm. H. Girvin, ' 03, John M. Newkirk, ' 03, A. B. Weiler, ' 03. To each was awarded a prize of ten dollars. To the man presenting the best argument is awarded the remaining two hundred dollars. A. B. Weiler, ' 03, achieved the distinction of being this year ' s Bonnheim Essayist. John M. Newkirk devoted the bulk of his argument to the discussion of the real nature of lynching. The moral law he considered sufficiently well stated in the Golden Rule. The argument was well prepared and delivered. W. H. Girvin in an easy, polished style, declared that the moral law tends to good government; that lynching violates the rights of society to define and punish crime, and tends to anarchy. However, where there is no law there can be no " lynching. " L. D. Bishop presented a very philosophical argument. He analyzed what was meant by the moral law and contended that Kant ' s formula was the best expression of it, " Act as though the principle of your action should become a universal law. " Lynching did not fulfill this condition. Gilbertson had a strong argument but was ill at ease. His main point was that the injustice of lynching lay in its refusal to recognize the indi- vidual ' s right to a fair trial. From a philosophic standpoint it is the denial of man ' s moral existence. Weiler took a very broad view of the subject. Taking lynching at its very best, he said, assuming that it were law itself, it would still be opposed to the moral law because it does not accomplish the true end of punishment. The judges were Professor Howison, Professor Bacon, Professor Brad- ley, Mr. J. K. Moffitt, Mr. J. L. Howard, Mr. H. Weinstock. H9] Blue and Gold 1904 Never before in a debate was Stiles Hall as crowded as on the evening of the Freshman-Sophomore Debate, Nov. 21, 1902. The Freshmen appeared as the champions of " Co-education " ; while the Sophomores vigor- ously opposed it. The whole college world felt that on the issue of the debate depended the future of our University, and, in fact, of all higher education. The beauty and chivalry of the college town had gathered in full force to await the contest. The arguments showing the best form were, without doubt, the clear and logical speeches of the first two speakers, L. D. Bohnett, ' 06, and V. H. Dehm, ' o . The former upheld co-education because of its advantages in fitting men and women for active life; while the latter opposed it on account of fundamental differences between men and women. Then followed S. M. Evans, ' 06, with a speech marked by its literary flavor. The next speaker was G. C. Ringolsky, ' 05, who based his argument on two propositions: First, That there is a vast and alluring magnetism bc.een the sexes, and, second, That time in college should be devoted to strict study. [Immense applause.] He was followed by G. W. Gillespy, ' 06, who showed the far greater expediency of co-education. O. S. Adams, ' 05, closed for the negative. He showed, clearly and effectively, that separate institutions for women postpone age and decrepi- tude, while co-educational institutions fail, in that they neglect to provide courses in cooking, nursing, dancing, and the newest styles of dress. G. . Gillespy, ' 06, handled the rebuttal for the affirmative. Taken as a whole the Freshmen excelled in cogency of argument and in team work, while the Sophomores took the palm in originality and delivery. Professor William Carey Jones announced that the judges, on the basis of greater consistency in argument, had awarded the decision to the Freshmen. The class of ' 06 is to be congratulated on following in the footsteps of the class of ' 04, and in again demonstrating the truth of the maxim, " The even-numbered classes are always the best. " Blue and Gold 9 O 4 [ 150 THe Students ' Congress ESTABLISHED IN 1890 During the past year, the Students ' Congress has maintained its prestige as one of the oldest and strongest societies in the University. Its bi-weekly debates on current topics have been regularly attended by between thirty and forty members, and have been characterized by marked interest and enthusiasm. The policy of the Congress has always been liberal, any student in the University who desires to improve himself in public speaking is eligible to membership.. During the fall term a team consisting of Max Thelen, Albert Mow- bray and Frank Mandel were selected to debate against the Hastings Law College Team, but the affair did not materialize. On February 2ist, in conjunction with the Senate, the Congress gave a banquet to the Carnot Debating Team, Max Thelen, the medalist, being a member of the society. OFFICERS First Term. Speaker . . R. S. PIERCE, ' 03 Speaker, pro tern A. P. MATTHEWS, ' 03 Secretary, R. L. McWiLLlAMS, ' c 4 Treasurer . L. D. BISHOP, ' 05 Second Term. Speaker . A. P. MATTHEWS. ' 03 Speaker, pro tern, E. E. WOOD, ' 04 Secretary . C. G. WHITE, ' 04 Treasurer . P. M. CAREY, ' 04 if 1 ] Blue and Gold 9O4 TKe Senate ESTABLISHED ix 1900 The Senate, organized a few years ago as a friendly rival of the Students ' Congress, has now firmly established itself, and is doing good work in advancing the debating interests of the University. The membership of the Senate is limited to thirty. At its debates, held every two weeks in Stiles Hall, each member represents some State as its Senator, and speaks in that capacity. Among the traditions of this august body of statesmen may be men- tioned the presentation to each retiring president of the gavel he has wielded during the term, and the banqueting of the Senators by the newly elected presiding officer as a partial return for their suffrages. OFFICERS First Term. Second Term. President . . R. SIBLEY, ' 03 President . C. F. STERV, ' 03 Vice- President, W. J. BURPEE, ' 03 Vice-President. W. H. DEHM, ' 05 Secretary . W. H. DEHM. ' 05 Secretary . I. S. METZLER, ' 04 Treasurer . I. S. METZLER, ' 04 Treasurer . J. T. SHA V. ' 05 TKe Wranglers The organization of a new debating club, the Wranglers, was effected on the evening of September 6, 1902. All men who have made Intercol- legiate or Carnot Debating Teams, and such other University of California debaters, not exceeding two a year, whom the club may choose, are members. The object of the club is to perpetuate the debating traditions and foster the debating interests of the University of California, and to cultivate a feeling of fellowship among its members. The Wranglers will tender a banquet each year to the members of the Intercollegiate Team shortly after the debate. OFFICERS President HERBERT DAM, ' 96 Vice-President ISIDORE GOLDEX, ' 99 Secretary JESSE STEIXHART, ' 01 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JOSEPH O ' CoxxoR, ' 96 H. A. OVERSTREET, ' 99 M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96 and Gold I9O4 Class Debating Societies The Sophomore and Freshman classes have each a debating society, in which the Websters and Clays of the future learn the mechanism of the hot air machine. This machine is worked by each society every two weeks, with more or less startling results. The officials who have conducted these exhi- bitions during the past year have been : 1905 DEBATING SOCIETY President . Gus RINGOLSKY Secretary Vice-President, W. C. CRITTENDEN Treasurer IRVING MAGNES H. L. STODDARD 1906 DEBATING SOCIETY First Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. S. KOFORD W. S. ANDREWS H. E. SQUIRE R. P. MERRITT Second Term. President . . L. D. BOHNETT Vice-President, W. E. MORONEY Secretary . . J. A. BRIEN Treasurer C. L. SMITH Blue and Gold 19O4 TKe Journalistic Year OURNALISTS in college have ceased to fight. In truth they have begun to utter tender sentiments concerning their rivals. Now that might not be ideal I mean real jour- nalism, but it is pleasant to the readers. Apart from the dove of peace business " The Occi- dent " made a more radical departure from tradition in its own way, than did any of its contemporaries. It actually swept up its office ! During the first term, James M. Koford, ' 03, edited the weekly, giving the college a meaty, if not a juicy, return for its subscription money. Leslie M. Turner, also ' 03, headed the paper ' s array of talent during the second half. For several terms past ' The Occident " had been printing many gloomy tales, but this spring it had a change of heart, crying with Milton, " Hence loathed melancholy. " In November, graduate and student members of " The Occident " Com- pany banqueted in San Francisco. ' The Daily Californian " was under John Moriarty, ' 03, the first term, and Wiliam L. Finley, ' 03, during the present semester. Finley, not to be out-noveltated by Brother Turner, introduced a startling innovation into the columns of " The Californian. " So unusual and unlocked for was the step that the college public gasped a copy of " The Daily Californian " appeared without a typographical error ! ! ! Just think ! ' The University of California Magazine " developed the most origi- nal of all of them, however. It really secured subscribers. Some have been unkind enough to declare that Jack Brewer ' s ability as Editor was in no way responsible for the " Magazine ' s " popularity. They said that Manager A. D. Long made love to all the co-eds in Berkeley, and thereby inveigled sub- scriptions out of their pin-money pockets. But the " Magazine " really had some articles that were not very bad reading. With admirable self-control we will not expand on the brilliancies of the BLUE AND GOLD that this term will bring forth. Other journals circulating about college with more or less irre gularity and lack of patronage are " The California Graduate, " " The California Journal of Technology, " and " The University Chronicle. " Their mana- gers all concur that it is not more papers that California wants, but more receipt-holding readers. EDITORIAL STAFF, BLUE AND GOLD, 1904. MANAGERIAL STAFF. BLUE AKD GOLD, 1904. Blue and Gold 9O4 [156 THe Occident First Term. Editor-in-Chief .... JAMES M. KOFORD, ' 03 EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor LESLIE M. TURNER, ' 03 Literary Editor .... MARTHA N. GADDIS, ' 03 Exchange Editor W. L. FINLEY, ' 03 Athletic Editor A. F. LEMBERGER, ' 03 The Week Editor ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 News Editor RICHARD O ' CONNOR, ' 04 ASSOCIATE EDITORS J. M. NEWKIRK, ' 03 A. B. WEILER, ' 03 MARTHA B. RICE, ' 04 A. J. TODD, ' 04 TEDDY HOWARD, ' 04 H. GREENSFELDER, ' 04 HELEN E. RICHARDSON, ' 04 VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD, ' 04 J. S. KOFORD, ' 06 Business Manager L. E. MINI, ' 03 Advertising Manager J. B. JOHN, ' 05 Second Term. Editor-in-Chief LESLIE M. TURNER, ' 03 EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 Review Editor A. J. TODD, ' 04 Exchange Editor . . . H. GREENSFELDER, ' 04 College World W. L. FINLEY, 03 The Week Editor JAMES M. KOFORD, ' 03 Athletic Editor CARLETON H. PARKER, ' 04 News Editor R. O ' CONNOR, ' 04 Art Editor JACK M. LEVY, ' 04 ASSOCIATE EDITORS J. M. NEWKIRK, ' 03 A. B. WEILER, ' 03 TEDDY HOWARD, ' 04 J. S. KOFORD, ' 06 HELEN E. RICHARDSON, ' 04 JACKSON GREGORY, ' 06 Advertising Manager N. N. EDDY, ' 05 ' 57 ] and Gold I9O4 . . TKe Daily California! ' First Term. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Exchange Editor Athletic Editor . Assignment Editor J. A. MORIARTY, ' 03 W. L. FlNLEY, ' 03 C. R. BROWNING, ' 04 R. A. Roos, ' 04 C. G. WHITE, ' 04 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Miss M. WALKER, ' 03 R. O ' CONNOR, ' 04 W. C. CRITTENDEN, ' 05 J. LOEB, ' 05 Miss CORA LEWIS, ' 03 C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 W. T. HALE, ' 05 S. L. STEIN, ' 05 Second Term. Editor in Chief .... Managing Editor . Exchange Editor . Athletic Editor .... Assignment Editors . Woman ' s Editor .... ASSOCIATE Miss CORA LEWIS, ' 03 W. C. CRITTENDEN, ' 05 R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 J. LOEB, ' 05 Business Manager .... Assistant Manager . . W. L. FINLEY, ' 03 . . R. O ' CONNOR, ' 0 4 C. R. BROWNING, ' 04 . . S. L. STEIN, ' 05 | C. G. WHITE, ' 04 I J. G. WHITE, ' 05 Miss MAY WALKER, ' 03 EDITORS C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 W. T. HALE, ' 05 " H. STODDARD, ' 05 FRED E. REED, ' 03 WILLIAM CAVALIER and Gold I9O4 c TKe University of California Magazine Editor-in-Chief Business Manager JOHN A. BREWER, ' 03 A. D. LONG, ' 03 COUNSELORS. PROF. THOMAS R. BACON PROF. WILLIAM CAREY JONES ASSOCIATE EDITORS Miss KATHERINE F. SMITH, ' 03 Miss ELSA LICHTENBERG, ' 03 BRYAN BELL, ' 03 OTTO SCHULZE, ' 03 CARLETON H. PARKER, ' 04 ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 WILLIAM T. HALE, ' 05 LEO BISHOP, ' 05 ALUMNI CONTRIBUTORS T. A. PERKINS, ' 96 . . . . President Associated Alumni FRANK OTIS, ' 73 . . ... President Alumni Association EDWARD BOOTH, ' 77 .... Secretary Associated Alumni J. ARTHUR ELSTON, ' 97 . . . Secretary Alumni Association THE QIRLS Blue and Gold 19O4 Associated Women Students The Associated Women Students marks its tenth year as a well estab- lished organization of our University. The work of the association is carried on mainly through standing committees the Ladies ' Room and Social, composed of members of each of the four classes and appointed by the President. The Executive Com- mittee is composed of the officers of the A. W. S., the President of the Choral Society, Philomathean Society and Art Association, and one member chosen to represent the faculty ladies. The officers of the A. W. S. are: President GRACE BARXETT First Vice-President MARY P. PUTXAM , ... D - , f (Resigned Jan.: 1903) EDITH EVANS Second ice-President . J J ( SUE DUXBAR Secretary ALICE PHILLIPS Treasurer MARTHA RICE Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 1 60 Woman ' s Day Repetition may, at times, savor of monotony but not so with Woman ' s Day. Each ' year has seen an advance in interest and the 23d of February, 1903, was a success in every particular. The idea of having a Woman ' s Day originated in the need that was felt for some unifying element in the varied activities among the women students. How to bring the athletic girl into touch with the society girl, the literary girl with the dramatic girl, was the question. What could better accomplish this result than to set apart one day in which all would be represented, and for which each must contribute her share in order to insure success. So the day was inaugurated, and its first spirit has been preserved. On the morning of the 23d the spacious basketball court was thrown open to the friends of the teams, and California ' s men and women were allowed to witness a most excellent game between the undergraduates and the alumnae. The game resulted in a score of 12 to 6 in favor of the under- graduates. Unconventional as our Western life is there has been not a little comment and discussion as to whether the men students should be allowed to witness the game. This year our girls permitted the innovation, limiting the invitations, however, to friends of the players. The action promises further development, and after this the University as a whole will doubtless be permitted to watch the contests on the tanbark. For the evening, elaborate preparations had been made. Ye olden tyme returned in full vigor, and stately Colonial dames, demure Puritan maidens, little Dutch girls and the dusky sisters of Pocahontas vied with each other in bringing back the charm of long ago. Upstairs in Hearst Hall the merry dancers held full sway. The special features of the dance were the grand march, the Virginia reel and the minuet. Those who participated in the minuet were : Miss Grace Foulds, Miss Beatrice Snow, Miss Portia Ackerman, Miss Dora Bramlet, Miss Mc- Reynolds, Miss Southworth, Miss Eva Gray, Miss Elaine Motter. Down- stairs the booths were the special attraction, where refreshments were disposed of at remarkably reasonable rates. This year no attempt was made to make money the only object being to pay expenses and have a good time. Both of these aims were accomplished. The Indian booth was resplendent in blankets, rugs and baskets, and the girls, with their quaint costumes, and throat and hair festooned with beads, seemed just to have stepped from " the forest primeval. " Here lemonade was served most un- traditionally at two glasses for a nickel. The Dutch girls bobbed about with their odd costumes and flaxen pig- tails, serving coffee and chocolate to their many customers. Their booth was ] Blue and Gold I9O4 especially artistic, the fish nets bounding it being decorated with wooden plates upon which blue windmills waited for a chance breeze. The Puritan maidens smiled at the patrons of the Candy Booth from caps of modest gray and white. The shyness of these modern Priscillas did not prevent all the candy from being sold however, and were they buyer folk, or the indomitable Standish, the dimes were equally large. The ice-cream was reserved for the Colonial dame, who swept about in flowing gown and powdered hair with a grandeur seldom seen in these later days. The third interest of the women was exhibited in the issue of the " Occident, " which appeared on Woman ' s Day, and was sold at one of the booths. Those of literary or artistic tendencies were given an opportunity to exhibit them here, and the manner in which the edition was received repaid the editors for their labors. Kind press notices claimed that it was the most artistic copy of the " Occident " ever issued, and the entire depletion of the edition in two days argued well for its success. The Board of Editors was as follows : Miss MARTHA B. RICE Editor-in-Chief Miss CORIXXE BARRY Miss VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD Miss KATHERIXE SMITH Miss IREXE HAZARD Miss GRACE BARXETT Miss MAY WALKER Woman ' s Day is one of the good things that has come to stay. May all her future anniversaries be as happy, as successful, and as unifying as the one that has just been celebrated. Blue and Gold 9O4 [162 TKe Prytaneans FOUNDED SEPTEMBER, 1900 The Prytanean Society, the Woman ' s Honor Society of the University of California, was founded in 1900 for the purpose of uniting represent- ative women of the University. The active membership is restricted to thirty women taken from the Junior and Senior classes, including the pres- idents of the Associated Women Students, the Art Association, Choral Society, Philomathean Council, Young Women ' s Christian Association, and Hearst Domestic Industries, representatives from every sorority, and the Enewah and Pie del Monte Clubs, as well as those women, who have been prominent on Class Committees, officially connected with college journalism, and active participants in Associated Women Students ' affairs. In addition to its active membership, the Prytanean Society has an honorary list to which the wives of the professors, any prominent alumna?, and any women deeply interested in the University are eligible. The society aims to advance the interest of the University and to quicken the best life among the women students. Since its organ- ization it has been devoting most of its ener- gies toward raising a fund for the support of a free room in the prospective students ' hos- pital. To this end the society gives an enter- tainment each semester which takes the form of a garden fete during the first term, and a theatrical performance during the second. l6 3 ] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 THe Garden Fete A clear night, a million stars, myriad electric bulbs and any spot is transformed into a thing of beauty. When, however, that spot is Co-ed Canyon, and the object is sweet charity, nothing more could be asked. Such were the features attendant on the second annual Garden Fete for the benefit of the Hospital Fund. September nineteenth at four o ' clock, the old tennis court and canyon became a thing of the past and blossomed flower-like into a bit of gay Japan ; twinkling lanterns, gay parasols and Mikado maids, induced the willing victim to empty his pockets of troublesome coin, and to sample creamed oysters under a spreading oak, peanuts and popcorn down by the creek, or tamales and ice-cream on the hill slope. Planned by the Prytaneans, carried out by the various sororities and clubs, and last, but most important, patronized by the whole Student Body, this day stands for a great factor in the College life. Student engineers wired the ground and student power furnished the light. Thus, the widely separated interests of a great Student Body blended together, threw care to the winds, and till late into the night, helped swell the fund that some day shall take the form of a students ' hospital. Gibson Pictures Great preparations were made for the Gibson entertainment on October 1 2th, given to raise funds for a tennis court for the women students, and it was not due to any lack of enthusiasm on the part of the committee in charge that the event was not a greater financial success. In the afternoon, a select audience of fourteen put in an appearance, owing to the fact that a football game was in progress, so the tickets were exchanged for the evening per- formance. The Gibson men and girls, ushers, and ticket-sellers all joyfully ad- journed to the game where one of their number announced to the bleachers that the afternoon ' s program had been such a success that people had been turned from the doors but still a few good seats could be purchased for the evening. Perhaps it was this announcement and the sight of the gaily- decorated basket-ball court, where the different women ' s athletic clubs served refreshments, which toward evening drew crowds towards Hearst Hall, and they stayed to enjoy the music and the lovely Widow series of Gibson pictures. Mrs. Hearst, who could not be present, sent the girls a generous check, and this saved the affair from being a purely artistic success. Blue and Gold 19 O 4 [ l6 4 Sports and Pastimes Under the official chaperonage of the Associated Women Students, the Sports and Pastimes Association works out its physical salvation. It is not nominated in the preamble to make Gibson creations out of all college girls, but the association does as famously in that direction as it is well able to do. All of the athletic activities of the women students are united under its generous wings. The prime aim then of the Sports and Pastimes Association is to advance the interests of our athletics among women. It is also their aim to differentiate athletics. Knowing that one has not the time to devote to dif- ferent forms of exercise, it has been their aim to start the various athletic clubs on a firm basis, and as an organization offer to each woman student an opportunity to view the different forms and accept that for which she is best fitted. Thus each girl is a part of a larger organization; she is interested par- ticularly in one special form of exercise and in a general way in all exercise for women. Her vista is broadened and she meets more types of girls, and becomes a more " all-round " woman. All the money for athletics is in the one general treasury, that of the Sports and Pastimes Association. As the needs of each club are felt, the money is taken from this strong box for that particular club. Each member of the association is in this way supporting general athletics. The Sports and Pastimes Association was founded in the spring of 1901, under the supervision of Miss Agnes Frisius, then President of the Women Students. It is, then, an organization under the Women Students. The First Vice-President of the Women Students is, by virtue of her office, the President of the Sports and Pastimes Association. As a member of the Executive Committee of the A. W. S. she is able to keep in the minds of the College women the physical needs of the women students. Since its founding the organization has grown. It is becoming each year more efficient. Now it is recognized as an important factor in women ' s affairs. The officers are : President, Mary P. Putnam, ' 03 ; Secretary, Ethel Radcliffe, ' 05 ; Treasurer, Margaret White, ' 04. 165] Blue and Gold I9O4 OLVCb The Girls ' Tennis Club of College is now in a very prosperous state, Mrs. Hearst having offered to build them an asphalt court near Hearst Hall. It will be completed by the middle of March. Last year the girls challenged Stanford University and Mills College to match games. Stan- ford declined and Mills College was defeated in straight sets on April I9th, the Misses Ratcliff playing in singles, and Miss E. Ratcliff and Miss G. Wickson, in doubles. This year Stanford has been challenged and the game is to be played at Stanford in the middle of April. The Round Robin Tournament, conducted among the club members, resulted in the following games and selection of class champions: ' oj, Miss R. STEELE ' 0, Miss R. MOSKOWITZ ' oy, Miss G. WICKSON ' 06, Miss H. WEEKS Final Sets Mi;; G. WICKSON Mi-s H. WEEKS Miss G. WICKSON ) MlS5 MOSKOWITZ ) Miss G. WICKSON i Mi;; R. STEELE . Miss WEEKS 6-3, 2-6, 6-2 Miss WICKSON 6-0, 6-3 Miss WICKSON (by default) Miss H. WEEKS 1 Ml:: MOSKOWITZ Miss H. WEEKS ) Miss R. STEELE Miss MOSKOWITZ ) . Miss STEELE Miss WEEKS 6-4,3-6,6-2 . Miss WEEKS 6-0, 6-1 Miss MOSKOWITZ 6-3, 6-2 Cbamfisn, Miss WEEKS, ' 06 College Champion, Miss ETHEL RATCLIFF Dixie and Gold I9O [ 1 66 ff DA5KLT DALL Basket-ball was started on this Coast by Professor W. E. Magee and it originated for women in the University of California in the year 1891, when the first match was held in the Harmon Gymnasium between Miss Head ' s School, coached by Mrs. Magee, and the University of California, coached by Professor Magee. For the following years no regularly organ- ized efforts were undertaken till the year 1 895 to 1 896. In the fall of 1902, basket-ball was organized under the name of " Girls ' Basket Ball Club of the U. of C. " and is affiliated with the other athletic clubs composing the Spor ts and Pastimes. A new feature of the fall term is the class games, which have called out many more players than have ever been seen on the court before. The club now numbers twenty-five regu- larly playing members, candidates for the " Varsity Nine. " The present management in the past semester also instituted in the name of California a convention for the purpose of forming uniform playing rules. " The Women ' s Basket-Bali League of the West " was the outcome of this conven- tion. ' On Monday, February 23, 1903, Woman ' s Day, commemorating the dedication of Hearst Hall, a California-Alumnae California game was played, resulting in a score of 12-8 in California ' s favor. The officers of the Basket-Bali Club are: KATE GOMPERTZ Captain EDITH NICHOLS Manager Miss D. SPENCER Captain ' 04 Team Miss L. BOYNTON Captain ' 05 Team Miss M. METCALF Captain ' 06 Team l6 7] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 ArcHery Club The Archen r Club was organized under Sports and Pastimes in 1901. The club owns a full equipment of bows, arrows, wrist-bands and targets. The membership roll is limited to twenty members for this year in order that each member may have an opportunity to get her full share of practice. The members are required to devote two hours each week to individual practice, and at appointed time to come together to take part in competitive frays. The meetings are held in the basket-ball court where the target is hung permanently. A tournament is being planned for the latter part of this term. The officers are a manager and a field-captain. The field-captain arranges the hours for individual practice and keeps score at the competitive meetings. Manager Miss FAITH SHOUP, ' 04 Field-Captain Miss M. G. DARKE, ' 05 Women ' s Field Clxib The Women ' s Field Club was organized in January, 1900. It grew out of the Cross Country Club organized two years before. The purpose of the club is to bring together those women students who like to tramp. The walks are usually made under the leadership of some University Professor or Instructor, often of the Science Department. Opportunity is thus offered for finding out something about life around, flowers, insects, birds, trees. The club is most active in the spring. The dry, hot, dusty days after College opens and later the uncertain weather make but few trips possible during the first term. Walks for even- two weeks, on Saturday afternoons is the general plan. There are many places around Berkeley at just the right distance for an afternoon tramp, Boswell ' s, Wild Cat Canyon, Berkeley marshes, Grizzly, Baldy, Little Lake Chabot. During the term several longer trips are usually taken to such places as Angel Island, the Cliff House by way of Land ' s End, Oakland Hills. Any woman student is eligible to membership. The officers of the club are: KATHERINE S. HANNAH President EDITH McGREW Secretary MAUD L. STOCKING Chairman of the Executive Committee Blue and Gold 1904 [ 168 TKe Art Association The Art Association was established in 1899 for the purpose of broad- ening the life of the University. It aims to bring before the students the best music, literature, and painting, and thus afford opportunities to become familiar with true art. The association is made up of active and associate members the en- rolled students of the University compose the active body, outsiders who pay a yearly fee, the associate. A Board of Directors, chosen from the women students, carries on the work of organization, providing four entertainments each semester. Complimentary cards to these entertainments are furnished to all members, both active and associate. During the past year the students have had the pleasure of hearing Miss Alma Berglund and Miss Marie Welsch, and of attending concerts under the direction of Mr. Heinrichs and Mr. Pasmore. Dr. David Starr Jordan deliver ed a lecture, and an opportunity was given to examine a collection of etchings loaned by Mr. Vickery. The Arts and Crafts Guild of San Fran- cisco sent specimens of medallion work, of modelling, and book-binding, for an exhibit, and Mr. Deakin ' s studio was open for several afternoons. The Noon-Day Concerts have proved more successful than ever before. Miss Ethel Ratcliff, who has had them in charge, arranged an interesting and varied program each month. The audiences at these musicales always numbered over eight hundred, and besides the artists who were entertained at luncheon special guests were always included. The Board of Directors is as follows: Miss ABBY WATERMAN, ' 03 ...... President Miss MARY KITTREDGE, ' 03 Secretary Miss LUCY MAXWELL, ' 03 Treasurer Miss ELIZABETH ADAMS, ' 03 . . . Miss CAROL DAY, ' 04 Miss ETHEL RATCLIFF, ' 05 . . Miss INEZ SHIPPEE, ' 02 Miss HELEN WINCHESTER, Miss GERTRUDE DAVIDSON CH Miss MARGARET HENDERSON, ' 04 Miss ELIZABETH KENNEDY CH Miss RUBY CUNNINGHAM, ' 03 i6 9 ] u e a nd Gold 1904 Of the many and varied organizations which make up our college world, perhaps none is more unique than that of the Chemistry Fiends. The question, ' ' Just what are they? " has never been answered and probably will ever be shrouded in chemical fumes of mystery, or if told at all will be expressed in chemical formulae. A page from their constitution throws but dim light on the subject. It states their aims to be : 1. To ameliorate the conditions of life in a chemistry lab. 2. To furnish new remedies to members suffering from colds. 3. To make life miserable for the Freshies and bearable for the assistants. 4. To worship Professor O ' Neil but here the page is torn. Rumor tells of many and varied forms of entertainments, including pink teas with the inseparable wafer, but even here the unconventionality of the Fiends is felt and they are at their best in their own original style of entertaining. There are accounts of frequent waffle bakes the waffles made according to strange formula? of watermelon feasts, of candy pulls where the Fiends dared use flavorings from the exhibit shelves and no deaths are recorded. Dear to the heart of the Chemistry Fiend are all these things, but dearer still is the cordial friendship engendered between the faculty and students of the Chemistry Departmnt. OFFICERS Arch Fiend Custodian of the Coffee Pot Scribe Chief Mother-Fiend L. LUCILE HEWETT ROSE KAVAXAUGH ELEANOR TALCOTT MRS. EDWARD BOOTH Blue and Gold 904 [17 . Women ' s CHoral Society The Choral Society of the University of California was organized in 1899, under the able direction of Mr. David W. Loring. At present thirty- eight women students hold active membership, while in addition there are forty-three associate members, the latter including many of the faculty, their wives, and other music lovers of the community. It is the purpose of the society to stimulate musical culture and interest among the students, and to this end four concerts are held annually, and weekly rehearsals given in Hearst Hall. During the present year a concert was held on February 2Oth, with Dr. J. F. Smith of San Francisco, and Miss Louise McKee, soloists, and a cantata is contemplated in the near future. Mr. David W. Loring is musical director, Miss Ruth Loring, accom- panist, and Professor Leon J. Richardson, advisor. OFFICERS President FLORENCE M. CHAMPREUX, ' 04 Vice-President ABBY D. SANBORN, ' 03 Secretary PEARL M. DEWING, ' 04 Treasurer MARGARET FRENCH, ' 03 THe PHilomatHean Society The organization of the Philomathean Council, in 1898, was the out- come of the long-felt need among the women students of the University, for practice in argumentation and Parliamentary Law. In order to give wide ex- perience in argumentation and promote extemporaneous speaking, the bi- monthly meetings of the council alternate with open and set debates at which the questions of the hour are discussed. The membership includes about twenty women students, and the meet- ings are held in the North Hall. OFFICERS President L. LUCILE HEWETT, ' 03 Secretary and Treasurer KITTY O. BANKS, ' 05 Blue and Gold I9O4 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President .... Vice- President Secretary and Treasurer . Miss CARRIE L. STEVENSON, ' 03 Miss MILLICENT A. WARD, ' 04 Miss EMMA WEBB, ' 05 First Mandolins Miss WARD Miss HAL- MI ss ORGR EN- MISS McCLURE Miss WARREN- MISS KENNEDY Second Mandolins Miss ENSLOW Miss COHN Miss WEBB Miss BOYNTON Guitars Miss STEVENSON- MISS PARRISH Miss STEARNS Miss PATERSON Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 172 HEAR5T - DOnCMIC- INDV5TP1L5 Three years ago the Hearst Domestic Industries began its work, as the practical expression of an ideal cherished for over twenty years by its pro- moter and manager, Miss A. M. Hicks. This ideal was the establishment of some line of work, whereby those women students who desire financial support, might aid themselves. Doubtless the ideal would have remained unrealized if Mrs. Hearst had not become interested in it. Through her noble generosity, it was put on a working basis. A large house on Haste Street was secured and supplied with all the equipment necessary for the work. On August 21, 1900, the H. D. I. began, with thirty-five girls and Miss Helen R. Clough as teacher. The number of girls now in the H. D. I. is limited to fifty which is as many as the house will accommodate comfortably. Members are chosen from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes, Freshmen being debarred because their character and financial needs are not definitely known. While the girls sew their friends come in frequently and read to them. The H. D. I. has been especially fortunate this year in having Mrs. W. C. Morgan spend every Thursday afternoon reading many interesting and helpful books to the girls. Not only does Mrs. Hearst provide the financial support of the H. D. I. but she shows a strong personal interest and friendliness toward the girls. On October 25, 1902, the girls spent a most delightful day as her guests at her summer home, " Hacienda del Pozo de Verona. " The officers for the present year are : President Miss REUBENA JESS Vice-President Miss HELEN STAPLES Secretary Miss EVIE M. GILBERT Treasurer Miss RHODA ORGREN Bl i e and Gold 1904 Hearst Hall first saw the light of day in the autumn of 1900, when Mrs. Hearst came to spend the winter in Berkeley that she might be in touch with the great institution she has so generously befriended. No home proved adequate for her hospitality and the immediate erection of the spacious reception hall as an addition to her residence was the result. When completed the building, with its quaint Spanish architecture, its generous proportions, and rare tapestries, was witness to a stated round of entertainments recep- tions, concerts and dinners, at which, with her rare charm, Mrs. Hearst welcomed her student guests. When her Berkeley stay for that season was over, Mrs. Hearst gave the building she had erected for her hall of reception, to the women stu- dents of the University of California, bearing herself all the expenses of its removal to the Hillegas Tract, the slight alterations necessitated by its new site, and the entire refurnishing for its new purposes. Her generosity did not cease here. The upper floor was equipped as a Women ' s Gymnasium making it the handsomest of its kind in the United States. To the left was added a large wing containing nearly 300 baths, and to the right a splendid basket-ball court. Here the home team practice, and matches with visit- ing cohorts are held. In one corner of the lower floor of Hearst Hall a little study room has Blue and Gold 1904 [ i?4 been equipped with writing paper and tables, and here the girls write letters, wise or otherwise. It is supposedly a realm of silence vain supposition where co-eds assemble ! The silence is made still more audible by the thud of thundering rubber-soled feet above, and the unending tales the girls tell a phone in the corner. By eleven o ' clock, each morning, the big kitchen in the rear begins to fill with noise and co-eds. The clatter of spoons and tongues announces the prep- aration of the Tribes ' lunches. Here Greekess meets Greekess over the saucepan and the virtues and vices of opposing candidates are " fricasseed " amid the interruptions of a " panoche " recipe on the part of some hair- brained Freshie who, as yet, is more interested in candy than in handsome class presidents. In a corner of the large living room, a flower decked table announces a luncheon in honor of the birthday of some popular co-ed, or favored visitor to the Hall. Many are the pretexts for spreads, and if the pretext fails to materialize the spread does not. Upstairs the spacious Gym has been witness to many a noted lecturer or musician, and welcomed many a Freshman Class. The history of its dances alone would prove voluminous. First and unchronicled are the pro- grammeless, manless dances, two or three numbered, which occasionally fill in the few minutes between dish washing and a one o ' clock recitation. Then there are the " Dove Dances " where co-eds are Eds and experience the joy of choosing partners and the later woes of searching for the same and steer- ing them when found through the circling flock of D oves. It is a far cry from the stately minuet to the rollicking two-step of a class dance, but Hearst Hall has witnessed all of these, and has also filled the hiatus. It was here that President Wheeler entertained our Legislative Solons after he and the rooters had taught them things " For the Sake of California. " Thus Hearst Hall has been the setting for everything from the pulling of candy to the pulling of political wires. The chords of its great heart have vibrated to every sound from an " oski wow " to the softest strains of Henry Holmes ' violin its floors responded to rubber sole and satin slipper. How infinite have been its uses none but the women students can know. Hearst Hall stands for so much in the life of the College girls of today that it is hard to imagine the tealess, hammockless life of our predecessors in bleak old North Hall. No lonely girl can long be homesick under the bright, cheery influence of its warm-hearted little guardian, Mrs. White, who pre- sides over the life of the girls in this College home. One cannot leave Hearst Hall, nay, one cannot enter, without leaving on its threshold upon departure a fragrant bouquet of grateful memories for its generous donor, our fairy godmother, Mrs. Hearst. u e and Gold ' 904 [178 THe Military Department " Form ! Form ! Riflemen form ! Ready, be ready to meet the storm ! Riflemen, riflemen, riflemen form! " It is difficult to make a popular department out of an unpopular one; but that is the work which Lieutenant Henry DeH. Waite, U. S. A., Retired, Commandant of the University Cadets, is doing with the Military Depart- ment. The hours for drill have not been shortened, their number has not been lessened; but every member of the Cadet Corps ha s felt the inspiration which comes from the earnestness and precision of the present regime, from the feeling that our Military Department is something of which we may all be proud. The Cadet Corps of the University now consists of thirteen companies of Infantry, an Artillery detachment, a Signal Corps and a Band. Every male undergraduate student of the University who is physically qualified drills during the first three years of his college course, while officers have an extra year of work. As the University grows, the Cadet Corps grows : the past year has witnessed an increase in the size of companies and the addition of a fourth battalion of Infantry. Other changes have been the adoption of the regular army cap for the Freshman Companies and the practice of guard mount five times a week. But these changes in the size and scope of the De- partment represent but inadequately the real change which it has undergone; this is to be found rather in an increased interest in the work shown in a marked decrease in the number of absences from drill, in the growth of com- petition for promotion and in the creation of a real esprit de corps. During the year the cadets have been reviewed by officers of the regular army and by alumni officers of the University. Colonel O. L. Hein, U. S. A., formerly Commandant of Cadets at West Point, reviewed the cadets in October. On December first, the Corps was reviewed by Colonel George W. Bauer, President of the Alumni Commissioned Officers Association of the University, who expressed himself as very much pleased with the appear- Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 1 80 ance and efficiency of the men. Colonel Bauer in his official report com- mented particularly on the increased interest which is being taken by the cadets and on the thoroughness of the office work. The work of the Military Department is strengthened by a Volunteers Association, which numbers those members of the Corps who have answered duty ' s call in defense of their country; a Rifle Team, almost uniformly suc- cessful in its contests against similar organizations, and a strong Alumni Com- missioned Officers Association. But greatest of all the influences which have produced an added interest and zest in the work of the Department has been the personality of its head. While demanding accuracy and thoroughness both in the office and on the field, Lieutenant Waite has shown an unfailing courtesy, a fairness in promotion and an earnestness in the improvement of the Corps which the cadets freely recognize and which make him an efficient and at the same time highly respected Commandant of the University of California Cadets. Officers HENRY DfiH. WAITE, First Lieutenant U. S. A., Retired, Commandant Field and Staff Captain and Adjutant . Captain and Quartermaster Captain and Commissary . Regimental Sergeant Major . Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant Regimental Ordnance Sergeant . Regimental Commissary Sergeant Color Sergeant Color Sergeant Color Corporal Color Corporal Armorer . E. C. ANTHONY . . . W. P. CAUBU W. H. GIRVIN L. W. STOCKER . E. M. BROWN . . . H. F. WHITE H. GREENSFELDER C. R. BROWNING S. M. STOW J. R. EDWARDS J. H. HARTLEY JOHN MITCHELL, U. S. A., Retired 181 J Blue and Gold 19O4 First Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant W. C. SMITH First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . . . . R. A. Roos Sergeant Major R. J. SoMERS Company A Captain, BRYAN BELL First Lieutenant, H. G. BAUGH Second Lieutenant, O. D. BALDWIN First Sergeant, A. M. COOLEY Company B Captain, T. W. BELL First Lieutenant, P. T. BEE Second Lieutenant. E. J. MARTIN First Sergeant, H. C. GARDETT Company C Captain, H. B. DEWING First Lieutenant, C. A. GAINES Second Lieutenant, W. W. MOTT First Sergeant, B. HARWOOD Company D Captain, L. L. HURSH First Lieutenant. C. F. GILCREST Second Lieutenant, E. FAUTZ First Sergeant, H. H. MINOR Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant H. C. RODDER First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . . . L. B. SMITH Sergeant Major M. R. VAN WORMER Company E Captain, A. P. MATTHEW First Lieutenant, W. B. HILL Second Lieutenant, A. H. MOWBRAY First Sergeant, F. F. PREXDERGAST Blue and Gold 19O4 [ l8 Company F Captain, J. R. MUNSELL First Lieutenant; A. KNOPF Second Lieutenant, F. S. RAY First Sergeant, P. THELEN I Company G Captain, F. E. NEWTON First Lieutenant, E. M. OTIS Second Lieutenant, A. W. FOSTER, JR. First Sergeant, O. YOUNGS, JR. Company H Captain, C. W. PETIT First Lieutenant, E. C. LEVEY Second Lieutenant, F. L. JOHNSTON First Sergeant, O. A. SCHLESINGER Third Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant L. W. SYMMES First Lieutenant and Quartermaster J. A. GENDOTTI Sergeant Major C. C. WALKER Company I Captain, O. SCHULZE First Lieutenant, J. S. JONES Second Lieutenant, A. J. Toon First Sergeant, O. F. SNEDIGAR Company K Captain, R. SlBLEY First Lieutenant, E. McBoYLE Second Lieutenant, C. W. ROHRER First Sergeant, N. F. TITUS Company L Captain, C. F. STERN First Lieutenant, M. N. ALLING Second Lieutenant, MAX THELEN First Sergeant, S. S. YOUNG Blue and Gold 1904 Companv -U Captain, J. H. WISE First Lieutenant, T. A. STODDARD Second Lieutenant, A. R. TRAPHAGEN First Sergeant, C. G. WHITE Fourth Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant W. L. FIXLEY First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . . . H. C. CLOUDMAN Sergeant Major C. F. ADAMS Company Captain, G. E. QUINAX First Lieutenant, F. D. LORD Second Lieutenant, H. T. WAYNE First Sergeant, H. S. MINOR Signal Detachment Captain, B. F. BROWN First Lieutenant, R. A. WARING Second Lieutenant, F. J. BOOTH First Sergeant, S. R. SYMMES Artillery Detachment Captain, J. A. OLMSTED First Lieutenant, R. MUNRO Second Lieutenant, R. C. LA RUE First Sergeant, A. W. XICHOLLS and Gold 1904 [ TKe Band Captain and Leader H. E. HENDRICKS First Lieutenant J. B. WHITE Second Lieutenant S. W. NICHOLLS First Sergeant W. W. ADAMS CORNETS H. E. BRIGGS S. J. CHASE D. E. FOGG E. C. KNOWLES D. W. MINIER E. L. SOULE C. B. WILLIAMS L. H. WILLIAMS J. W. BINGAMAN S. I. BEASER F. A. DICK S. W. BARSTOW M. V. LOWRY TROMBONE H. C. WHITMAN ALTOS N. N. EDDY I. MAGNES TENORS J. W. JEFFERS BARITONE T. R. LANDSBOROUGH BASSES H. E. HENDRICKS S. W. NICHOLLS C. B. JONES CLARINETS H. S. DE LANCIE E. H. BAXTER J. A. MARSHALL O. OVERALL J. A. WILCOX SNARE DRUM F. E. TALMAGE ALTO CLARINET S. W. WILCOX FLUTE J. B. WHITE CYMBALS H. L. FRANK BASS DRUM W. C. STEVENSON W. H. CALHOUN C. L. EASTMAN BUGLES T. L. LlNDSEY L. H. PATTY J. FETZER B. F. SANFORD W. A. E. WOODS J. E. ROADHOUSE i8 5 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 RIFLE TEAM S. C. DICKSOX, ' 03, Captain T. WILLIAMSON, ' 04, Manager The University Rifle Team consists of ten men who have won out in a series of competitive shoots held during the spring at Shell Mound Park. These men compete annually with teams from the National Guard and later in an intercollegiate shoot. The Rifle Team of 1902 consisted of the following men: X. Van- derbilt, ' 02 (Captain) ; S. C. Dickson, ' 03 (Manager) ; C. H. Gorrill, ' 02; I. B. Rhodes. ' 02; E. B. Harley, ' 03; R. M. Hardin, ' 03; F. E. Newton. ' 03; H. F. White, ' 04; T. Williamson, ' 04; S. E. Montgomery, ' 05; with C. C. Crow, ' 03 and H. W. Dietz, ' 03 as substitutes. Last year, this team competed with only one team from the National Guard, owing to the different kind of target used by the University and the National Guard. In this match, California beat Co. A, N. G. C., of Oak- land, by a score of 448-364. The team also maintained its record in inter- collegiate contest, by winning for the seventh time in succession. The contest for the medals, one of gold and the other of silver, offered by Colonel George W. Bauer. President of the Alumni Commissioned Officers Association, to the two men on the team making the highest scores, proved very close. N. Yanderbilt and E. B. Harley tied, but the former won out on Creedmore ruling. An interesting contest is promised for the two medals which Colonel Bauer has offered this year. The following are the scores made in last year ' s intercollegiate meet: University of California . Northern Georgia Agricultural College Oregon Agricultural College . Massachusetts Agricultural College. Universitv of Iowa 414 378 367 363 322 82.8 75-6 73-4 72.6 per cent per cent per cent per cent 64.4 per cent The best individual score was made by Captain N. Vanderbilt of the California Team. Blue and Gold I9O4 186 VETERANS ASSOCIATION ' ' - . The Veterans ' Association is a bond of union among some twenty mem- bers of the Faculty and the Student Body who enrolled in the stirring days of ' 98 to fight their country ' s battles. Once each year, on or about the anniversary of Dewey ' s great victory, the association circles the festive board together with a similar organization from Leland Stanford University. Then, while the material wants of man are being satisfied, thrilling experiences are narrated and martial memories crowd thick and fast. The officers of the association are : President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer First Term F. N. NEWTON Captain H. DnH. WAITE W. H. REEDY President . N . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Second Term . . . W. H. REEDY Captain H. DfiH. WAITE C. W. ROHRER i8 7 ] Blue and Gold 1904 Alumni Commissioned Officers The Alumni Commissioned Officers Association of the University of California was organized on September i, 1900, at a dinner given by Colonel George W. Bauer to all the graduate cadet officers of the University whose whereabouts at that time could be ascertained. At the dinner eighty-five were present, and by them the Association was organized. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 188 At that time no complete record of the former cadet officers could be found, and one of the first works of the Association was to compile a com- plete roster of all officers who had been commissioned in the University Cadets. After this had been done, and the addresses of the officers had been ascertained, the Association set about to enlarge its membership. In this the organization has been very successful. From eighty-five the membership has increased to nearly three hundred, or about twenty-five per cent of all officers who have received commissions. It is hoped that during the coming year the membership will be doubled, as every few days some of the older officers and many of the younger ones apply for membership. All those who have been, or who shall hereafter be commissioned, officers of the Cadet Corps are eligible to membership. Besides its regular meetings, the Association holds a banquet twice a year, at each of which banquets many military men of note are entertained. Each year the Association gives a military ball, at which University men of the classes for many years back attend. The annual ball this year was held on February 3d, at Native Sons Hall, and was attended by many University people and many of the army and naval officers. One of the pleasant duties of the Commander of the Association is to inspect and review the Cadet Corps of the University twice a year, and to forward a report of such inspection to the President of the University. Several members of the Association have received commissions in the National Guard, and it is the intention of the Association to induce its mem- bers to accept commissions in the Guard, and to secure commissions for those who may desire them. Among those who have already been commissioned in the Guard are: GEORGE W. BAUER, ' 97, Commander of the Naval Militia of California. CARL SCHILLING, ' 99 Lieutenant in the Naval Militia R. H. KELLEY, ' 02 First Lieutenant, First Infantry E. H. PEARCE, ' 02 Lieutenant, Fifth Infantry P. L. BUSH, ' 96 Major on Gen. Warfield ' s staff L. S. SCHMITT, ' 99 Major on Gen. Warfield ' s staff Each year the Commander of the Association presents two medals to the two best shots of the University Cadets. These medals are greatly prized and keen competition among the crack shots at College is the result- i8 9 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 During the past year, the dedication of the Hearst Mining Building and the growing importance of the College of Mining has given an added prominence to the Mining Association. The purpose of this organization is to create a spirit of good-fellowship among its members, and to increase their practical knowledge of mining by attendance on addresses delivered by professors, alumni, and men of experience from outside the college world. Short talks by men like Professor C. L. Cory and Charles Butters, ' 79, have proved a great inspiration to the embryo miners of the University. The Mining Association is but a year old, yet the esprit de corps which that short time has created among the members augurs well for its future success. OFFICERS First Term. President Vice-President Secretary 7 .... Treasurer . . . . Corresponding Secretary President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer . . . . Corresponding Secretary Alumni Secretary . Second Term L. A. WOMBLE, ' 03 A. F. HUGHES, ' 03 . A. E. ALMIXD, ' 03 S. S. SMITH, ' 03 W. F. COPELAXD, ' 03 J. H. WISE, ' 03 S. I. BEASER, ' 04 PAUL THELEN, ' 04 H. S. PAYSON, ' 04 A. H. HALLORAX, ' 04 D. A. CAVAGXARO, ' 03 Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 190 Civil Engineering Association HE Civil Engineering Association is organized in order to create and promote a general interest in civil engineering, as the result of discussion among the members of the Associa- tion, and of addresses by prominent engineers on topics relat- ing to the profession. The Association also aims to promote the acquaintance of its members with the alumni civil engineers by keeping in touch with them and their work. During the past year, the Association has been addressed by Professor Frank Soule and by Messrs. C. E. Grunsky, Arthur L. Adams, and others. OFFICERS President RALPH S. HAWLEY, ' 03 Vice-President H. WERNER DIETZ, ' 03 Secretary HARRY C. P. VENSANO, ' 03 Treasurer T. WILLIAMSON, ' 04 Librarian E. M. BROWN, ' 04 Blue and Gold J9O4 Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers HE purpose of this organization the first in point of time of the student scientific clubs is twofold: to discuss topics of interest to engineers, and to have outside lecturers speak before the Association. The following lectures have been held before the Asso- ciation : September 24, 1902. The Niagara Power Company Plant PROFESSOR C. L. CORY October 23, 1902. Producer Gas F. H. BATES, M. E. December i, 1902. Shipbuilding JOSEPH R. OLDHAM OFFICERS First Term President . . . - R. SlBLEY, ' 03 Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer , Executive Committee A. J. TURNER, ' 03 H. P. PHILLIPS, ' 03 C. MURRAY, ' 03 f D. W. BISBEE, ' 04 (A. M. COOLEY, ' 04 Second Term A. J. TURNER, ' 03 R. R. GRIEVE, ' 03 H. P. PHILLIPS, ' 03 C. MURRAY, ' 03 ( D. W. BISBEE, ' 04 A. M. COOLEY, ' 04 Agricultural Club " HE Agricultural Club was formed last fall for the purpose of enabling students in the College of Agriculture to become more intimately acquainted with the practical side of farming and dairying. During the year, some of the members visited various farming sections of the State to deal with the practical questions of agriculture, while several lectures have been held before the club on different phases of scientific farming. 1 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Term. J. E. ROADHOUSE, ' 04 Miss S. M. DANIEL, 04 A. H. HERRMANN, ' 05 . C. A. TRIEBEL, ' 03 Second Term A. VEKANDER, ' 05 MRS. E. A. FENNEL, ' 05 G. R. STEWART, ' 06 C. A. TRIEBEL, ' 03 Blue and Gold I9O4 It is the aim of the College of Commerce Club to supplement the theoretical work of the class-room with practical talks by practical men. With this idea in view, many prominent men have been secured who have given most interesting views of their work. By these bi-weekly talks, the scattered members of the College of Commerce have been brought into closer fellowship. OFFICERS First Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Press Committee Sergeant-at-Arms President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Press Committee Sergeant-at-Arms W. CLIFFORD SMITH, KEITH SKINNER, F. H. MCCONNELL, E. CARLETON BAKER, EUGENE HALLETT. 03 ' 04 ' 05 ' 05 ' 05 R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 Second Term HART GREENSFELDER, ' 04 F. H. MCCONNELL, ' 05 E. CARLETON BAKER, ' 05 ALBERT F. ADLER, ' 05 R. H. STODDARD, ' 05 R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR CARL C. PLEHN PROFESSOR S. LITMAN MR. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON DR. JOHN E. FRYER MR. J. BURTT DAVY PROFESSOR ADOLPH C. MILLER DR. GEORGE B. WAKEMAN PROFESSOR G. R. NOYES Blue and Gold I9O4 On the third of October, 1902, the Associated Chemists of the Univer- sity of California was established. The objects of the society are the discus- sion by members and prominent chemists of current topics relating to chemistry, and the promotion of social intercourse among the students of the organization. Junior and Senior students in the College of Chemistry are eligible to membership. OFFICERS First Term. President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term F. T. BERRY, ' 03 R. A. Roos, ' 04 H. L. KIMBALL, ' 03 M. J. BLACKMAX, ' 04 M. L. CHAPPELL, ' 03 L. COBLEXTZ, ' 04 W. STALDER, ' 04 O. H. ROBERTSOX, ' 03 Dixie and Gold 19 O 4 [ ' 94 John Marshall Law Club About two years ago the law students of the University organized a society called the John Marshall Law Club. Marshall being no longer alive, was unable to serve an injunction on the organization, so the society is still pursuing its work uninterrupted. It aims to attend to all those matters that are of interest to the Law College, but its main function is the carrying on of two moot courts. Here the Seniors and graduates of the law department argue weighty questions with glowing eloquence, and deliver judgment that will go down to posterity as mighty precedents and specimens of legal wisdom. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Chancellor . . C. I. WRIGHT . . . . L. G. SMITH Vice-Chancellor . H. HOLLZER . . . . H. HOLLZER Clerk J. R. MUNSELL Clerk Senior Court . R. WARING Clerk Graduate Court A. B. WEILER The English Clxib Contributors to the various college papers during the present term have organized a club to further their work in writing. Other colleges have simi- lar organizations. The club holds meetings at regular intervals at which original stories and verse are read and criticized. It is the purpose of the English Club to assist in the development of talent among the writers of College and to raise the tone of the College periodicals. OFFICERS President MONROE DEUTSCH Vice-President MARTHA BOURN RICE Secretary and Treasurer . . . . . HERBERT FURLONG Executive Committee MARTHA NANCY GADDIS OMA DA VIES WILLIAM D. FINLEY ARTHUR JAMES TODD ' 95 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 Harvey Biological Club TL ' DENTS in the Zoological department organized the Harvey Biological Club at the close of the academic year 1901-1902 on lines similar to those followed by the other recently organized scientific associations. The Club is especially intended for the benefit of those students who are taking the course preparatory to medicine. At their regular meetings, which take place on the first Tuesday of every month, the members have been addressed by men prominent in the medical and allied professions. OFFICERS President T. S. MAcQuiDDY, ' 03 Vice-President H. M. EVANS, ' 04 Secretary Miss R. L. CUXXIXGHAM, ' 03 Treasurer X. E. BRIGGS, ' 04 General Committeeman . . . H. E. HEXDRICKS, ' 03 DeutscHer Verein In the Deutscher Verein is to be found a happy union of the lighter and more earnest phases of college life. This organization was founded during the present college year through the exertions of the faculty members of the German Department, and numbers besides them some thirty students. At its bi-weekly meetings at the homes of the m embers, the Verein has listened to entertaining talks in German, on the art, literature, dress and life of the German people. Part of every evening has been devoted to social chat, also in German, and to the singing of the beautiful songs of the Father- land. The appreciation in which the members hold the pleasant evenings is shown by the uniformly large attendance. The Verein, though taking care of itself without officers, has won an assured place in the life of the college com- munity. Bl u e and Gold I 9 O 4 [196 Philosophical Vmon The Philosophical Union has added another to its many years of useful work. Its discussions have been based this year on a systematic study of Professor Palmer ' s " Field of Ethics. " The union has been addressed at its monthly meetings by Dr. W. P. Montague, Professor C. H. Rieber, of Stan- ford, Professor C. C. Plehn, Mr. A. G. Eells, ' 86, Professor C. M. Bakewell. Professor G. H. Howison, Dr. H. A. Overstreet, ' 99, and Rev. C. R. Brown. This year ' s work will be terminated by the annual public address, which will be delivered by Professor Palmer, of Harvard, on August 21, 1903. In order to interest younger students in its work, the union has this year made provision for the admission of undergraduate students as members. OFFICERS President Professor G. H. HOWISON Secretary H. A. OVERSTREET, ' 99 Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFITT, ' 86 Councilors . Professor C. M. BAKEWELL, JAMES SUTTON, ' 88 Alumni Association OFFICERS 1902-1903 President . . . . First Vice-President . Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . FRANK OTIS, ' 73 GEORGE E. DE GOLIA, ' 77 MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, ' 96 ARTHUR ELSTON, ' 97 . JAMES K. MOFFITT, ' 86 TRUSTEES OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WARREN GREGORY, ' 87 A. G. EELLS, ' 86 T. A. PERKINS, ' 96 T 97] Blue and Gold I9O4 CHess Club The Intercollegiate Committee on Chess consists of W. H. Girvin, ' 03, Chairman; Chas. Norris, ' 03, and W. B. Scotchler, ' 04. Chess is rapidly attaining a front rank among college activities, and members of the University are realizing at last that the Annual Chess Tour- nament with Stanford is of some moment. We have met Stanford seven times at the " royal game " and have secured an unbroken series of victories. This year the Executive Committee of the Associated Students granted chess emblems to the members of last year ' s team. Owing to the energy of some of those in charge of chess affairs a tournament for the selection of a team of seven men to play against a team from Stanford on the third of next April is already in progress. The tournament will be held in San Francisco and it is anticipated that a considerable number of University men will be present to cheer our boys. The men who have been most prominent in promoting chess affairs for this year are : W. H. Girvin, ' 03; Norris, ' 03; Scotchler, ' 04; Dobbins, ' 05, and A. V. Gage, a graduate student from Harvard with marked ability. Among the best players in the College will be found the men above men- tioned and A. S. Lamson, A. D. Weitbrec, ' 05, Ed Fautz, C. J. Ernst, ' 05, Carl Wolff, C. C. Dickson, etc. mm tmJlm -Associated .Alumni HE Associated Alumni, an organization composed of gradu- ates from the colleges in San Francisco as well as in Berke- ley, is active in the advancement of the University ' s needs and in the promotion of good-fellowship among its alumni. The Committee on Financial Aid for the University, consisting of T. A. Perkins, ' 96, Frank Otis, ' 79, Guy C. Earl, ' 83, Louis de F. Bartlett, ' 93, and George C. Edwards, ' 84, has done effective work in making the needs of the University known to the people of the State, and in securing financial aid from the Legislature. OFFICERS 1902-1903 President T. A. PERKINS, ' 96 First Vice-President .... GEORGE C. EDWARDS, ' 84 Second Vice-President .... GEORGE R. LUKENS, ' 89 Secretary ...... .... EDWARD BOOTH, ' 77 Treasurer H. M. SIMMOXDS, M. D., ' 01 Bl ie and Gold 1904 [198 Y. M. C. A. In point of numbers, the Young Men ' s Christian Association is the second largest student organization in the University, its membership being exceeded by that of the Associated Students alone. Although primarily a Christian organization, its activities are in the interest of all college men. The employment bureau finds employment for many students, thereby ena- bling them to bear all or part of their own expenses while attending the Uni- versity. Last year one hundred and twenty were thus aided. The work for new students has become a well-recognized feature of the association, and many upper classm en have borne testimony to its efficiency in guiding them through their verdant Freshman days. The annual Freshman reception, given jointly with the Young Women ' s Christian Association, is one of the college events of the year, as the crowded condition of Stiles Hall always testifies. Opportunity for systematic study of the Bible is given through the sev- enteen classes which are meeting each week under student leadership. Two hundred different men have been enrolled in these classes during the present year. Meetings for all men of the University are held every Tuesday evening. Many of the prominent pastors, business, and professional men of the State are speakers at these meetings. The various lines of work carried on by the association require a force of trained men. To meet this situation a ten days ' conference of the students of the Pacific Coast is held each year at Pacific Grove. California was repre- sented this year by thirty-eight men, who for ten days forgot examinations, laboratories and recitations that they might prepare themselves for more efficient service. OFFICERS President C. W. PETIT, ' 03 Vice-President W. J. MUSGROVE, ' 05 Treasurer S. B. WRIGHT, ' 03 Recording Secretary H. D. BABCOCK, ' 05 Corresponding Secretary F. L. BIXBY, ' 04 General Secretary I. B. RHODES, ' 02 CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Bible Study R. O. REINER, ' 04 Religious Meetings J. M. NEWKIRK, ' 03 Missionary W. J. MUSGROVE, ' 05 Membership W. CLYDE SMITH, ' 04 Social ROBERT SIBLEY, ' 03 Finance J. L. NEIGHBOR, ' 04 ! 99] Blue and Gold 19O4 Y. W. C. A. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is an organization especially devoted to the fostering and upbuilding of Christian character and Christian work among college women. During the last year the association has been marked by a steady and healthy growth. There is now a membership of four hundred, of which three hundred and fifteen are active members. It has been a leading and successful aim of the association to find prac- tical ways of helping students; but the social side has not been neglected. The religious work of the association has developed along three distinct lines the Bible Study work, the Mission Study, and the religious meetings. This year there have been sixteen Bible Study classes. Courses have been offered in " The Life of Christ, " " Acts and Epistles, " " Old Testament Char- acters, " and the Gospel of Matthew. The Mission Study classes have been conducted with the underlying purpose of awakening a live missionary interest. During the year fifteen young women enrolled. There are seven members of the Student Volunteer Band. Throughout the college year, two weekly devotional meetings have been held. The annual Pacific Coast Y. W. C. A. Conference at Capitola, attended by thirty-five associations has grown to be a permanency. The University of California association always brings an active agency in its development. OFFICERS President MARY PAGE, ' 03 Vice-President FLORA MILLER, ' 05 Secretary GERTRUDE DAVIDSON, ' 04 Treasurer EDITH BATES, ' 04 Missionary Committee LUCY MAXWELL, ' 03 Bible Study ETHEL MUSGROVE, ' 04 Social Committee DORA MENTZ, ' 03 Intercollegiate Committee .... HATTIE BROMLEY, ' 05 Secretary Salary Miss GRACE EATON, ' 04 Music Committee MAY WALKER, ' 03 Religious Meeting LUCY ROBINSON, ' 03 General Secretary . MARY I. BENTLEY ADVISORY COMMITTEE MRS. L. T. RICHARDSON, Chairman MRS. F. C. TURNER MRS. BENJ. I- WHEELER MRS. F. BONTE MRS. C. B. BRADLY Miss GRACE FISCHER MRS. F. B. DRESSI.AR Miss AGNES FRISNIS Blue and Gold 19O4 [ - 00 TKe Newman Clxib The college year now closing has been one of success for the Newman Club, the Catholic organization of the University. The club was founded in 1899 by a coterie of students interested in the study of Catholic history and literature, and since that time its membership has steadily increased until now there are sixty names on the roll. The work of the Newman Club has been the least ostentatious of any college activity, yet much has been accomplished in the way of study and dis- cussion. This work has been supplemented by addresses from prominent priests and laymen from San Francisco and Oakland. The success of the Newman Club at the University has encouraged the Catholic students at Stanford to form an organization along similar lines. The two clubs intend to co-operate next term in securing lecturers. The officers of the club for the last year have been : First Term. President T. E. STANTON Vice-President Miss MARY KENNEDY Second Vice-President .... Miss MARGARET O ' TooLE Secretary Miss A. GOETZ Treasurer Miss L. COLMORE Second Term President . . T. E. STANTON Vice-President Miss ELLA SULLIVAN Second Vice-President R. L. McWiLLiAMS Secretary Miss MADGE NAGLE Treasurer P. M. CAREY TKe University Prohibition Club The object of the organization is to encourage a systematic study of tempera nce reform. It is organized under the National Intercollegiate Pro- hibition Association, and meets twice a month for discussion. During the second college term an oratorical contest is held, and the winner is entitled to a cash prize, as well as to represent the club in the State contest. OFFICERS President W. CLIFFORD SMITH, ' 04 Vice-President C. N. BERTELS, ' 03 Secretary W. G. DAVIES, ' 04 Treasurer A. M. MEADS, ' 05 Blue and Gold 9O4 TKe Science Association The Science Association is composed of those members of the faculty who impart instruction in the mysteries of science. The work of the associa- tion is carried on mainly by different sections, each of which has frequent meetings. During the year, the sections have listened to a number of very interesting and instructive papers read by members of the association. OFFICERS President PROF. W. J. V. OSTERHOUT Secretary DR. A. S. EAKLE Chairman of Section s DR. S. D. TOWXLEY . . Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy Section DR. A. S. EAKLE Geology Section DR. W. C. BLASDALE Chemistry Section MR. H. B. TORREV Zoology Section Co-operative | Society This eleemosynary institution conducted by Mr. James R. Davis, ably assisted by Herr Auerbach, for the benefit of the college humorists is in a flourishing condition. Even the management admits that fact without mod- esty. The Co-op has varying functions. As a social institution it is second only to the Faculty Club. As a commercial affair its free ink and occasionally usable telephone are well patronized, and all dividends are conscientiously collected by stockholders. Any one with adequate nerve may read the current magazines free of charge on the news stand by the free ink well. The students are justly proud of our big store and wish we had three or four others in competition with it. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 202 THe University Republican Club OLLOWING the custom of previous years, the Republican students of the University organized a Republican Club during the last gubernatorial contest. Special zest was added to the efforts of the club by reason of the fact that the standard bearer of the party was George C. Pardee, a graduate and regent of the University. In conjunction with a similar club from Stanford, the Republican Club held the last important rally of the season in San Francisco, on the night of November i, 1902. The speakers from California, Ralph S. Pierce, ' 03, and C. F. Stern, ' 03, reflected great credit on the club. OFFICERS President . Secretary-Treasurer C. F. STERN, ' 03 R. A. WARING, ' 03 THe University Democratic Club AST autumn ' s campaign found the Democratic students of the University organized in a Democratic Club and doing effective work for their ticket, headed, as it was, by a Univer- sity of California graduate Franklin K. Lane. The Democratic Club united with similar clubs from Stanford and the Hastings Law College to hold a joint rally in the Alhambra Theatre, in San Francisco, on Octo- ber 1 8, 1902. The University of California Club was ably represented by J. M. Koford, ' 03. OFFICERS President Secretary E. B. GOULD, ' 03 D. G. PUTNAM, ' 03 MUSICAL CLUBS Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 204 Officers and Members of Glee CKib UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA President, First Term President, Second Term . Vice-President, First Term . Vice-President, Second Term Secretary and Treasurer Manager and Librarian Director . G. C. DAVIS, ' 03 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 B. BELL, ' 03 J. H. HARTLEY . R. A. WARING C. R. MORSE First Tenor L. G. SMITH, ' 02 P. T. HANNIGAN, ' 04 J. W. MORIN, ' 05 R. A. SNELL, ' 05 B. BELL, ' 03 R. H. CURTIS, ' 01 H. W. BINGHAM, ' 06 W. M. CAHOONE, ' 06 R. Me COM AS, ' 04 J. E. ROADHOUSE, ' 04 F. WILKINS, ' 03 (Dental) N. N. EDDY, ' 05 D. C. GRAY, ' 06 First Bass R. A. WARING, ' 03 F. McN. HAMILTON, ' 04 H. W. BALDWIN, ' 05 B. HARWOOD, ' 04 W. C. SMITH, ' 04 E. C. BOSBYSHELL, ' 06 C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 W. R. DE LEON, ' 06 J. F. DOBBINS, ' 05 C. F. EASTMAN, ' 06 E. W. MCCOLLISTER, ' 03 P. B. THOMPSON, ' 06 E. WELLS, ' 06 F. GlLLELEN, ' 05 Second Tenor McC. GRAYDON, ' 02 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 R. H. MERRILL, ' 03 J. H. HARTLEY, ' 05 M. R. DANIELS, ' 05 A. R. CURTISS, ' 03 C. H. PARKER, ' 04 E. C. GARRETSON, ' 05 E. H. ANNEAR, ' 05 W. F. BARNES, ' 04 R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 H. C. LINSCOTT, ' 06 L. E. STERN, ' 06 H. H. BURTON, ' 06 Second Bass G. C. DAVIS, ' 03 M. G. JEFFRESS, ' 04 H. R. BAKER, ' 05 S. J. CHASE, ' 06 B. EINSTEIN, ' 06 D. C. FESSENDEN, ' 06 E. McBoYLE, ' 03 A. C. MACLEISH, ' 05 C. B. MOORE, ' 06 G. H. OTT, ' 06 C. MILLER, ' 06 CALIFORNIA GLEE CLl B. Bl u e and Gold 1904 [ 206 Mandolin Club T. A. STODDARD R. J. SQUIRES . A. W. BLACK . President Vice-President Director First Mandolins A. W. BLACK R. J. SQUIRES, ' 03 J. E. DIBERT, ' 04 E. H. HOWELL, ' 04 V. C. STUMPF, ' 05 H. L. STODDARD, ' 05 A. R. TRAPHAGAN, ' 04 Second Mandolins V. R. TOWNSEND, ' 03 J. E. HALL, ' 04 T. W. HENDRICKS, ' 05 R. CAUSELEY, ' 06 F. S. ROBINSON, ' 06 R. G. EDWARDS, ' 06 O. J. REYNOLDS, ' 04 J. A. WILCOX Guitars T. A. STODDARD, ' 03 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 E. S. KlLGORE, ' 04 A. T. POHEIM, ' 05 H. J. REEF, ' 06 Cello L. G. SMITH 207 ] Bl U e a nd Gold 1904 Banjo Club T. A. STODDARD President R. J. SQUIRES Vice-President A. W. BLACK . Director Second Banjo V. R. TOWNSEND, ' 03 W. R. DELEON, ' 06 First Banjo A. W. BLACK H. BEHR, ' 05 A. R. HEISE, ' 05 Banjourin P. W. ALEXANDER, ' 03 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 W. H. HOPKINS, ' 06 Piccolo Banjo L. E. BULKELEV, ' 05 T. A. STODDARD, ' 03 R. J. SQUIRES, ' 03 E. S. KILGORE, ' 04 Guitars Cello L. G. SMITH, ' 02 A. T. POHEIM, ' 05 H. W. BALDWIN, ' 05 M. R. DANIELS, ' 05 H. J. REEF, ' 06 Blue and Gold f9O4 [ 208 TKe University OrcKestra The University of California Orchestra was organized in 1902, largely through the efforts of Francis Redewill. It meets regularly for practice, and has played at various college functions, such as the Society Vaudeville, the Glee Club Concert and the Prytanean Garden Fete. With a view to broadening its field by giving concerts in Berkeley and different towns around the bay, the orchestra has lately increased its member- ship and engaged the services of a professional director, Mr. H. G. Maxwell. The present officers are : Manager A. B. WEILER, ' 03 Secretary-Treasurer PAUL THELEN, ' 04 W. B. ESTERLY E. H. ANNEAR Trombone T. K. SWEESY H. E. BRIGGS First Violin H. GUTMAYER T. R. PLANT Second Violin F. N. BAKER Clarinet W. BARSTOW E. H. BAXTER Cornet M. V. LOWRY A. B. WEILER E. C. NATHAN Flute M. C. FRANK A. C. REDEWILL Viola H. K. KEON Contrabass S. W. WILCOX Cello C. B. MOORE M. NEWFIELD Piano PAUL THELEN Horn J. F. E. CLEWE Drum H. H. SWEESY 209] Blue and Gold I9O4 " Look on my works ' , ye mighty, and despair ! OZYMANDIAS OF EGYPT. Afar as athletics are concerned this BLUE AND GOLD is essentially a book of good omen. We have had a luxurious grove of palms of victory. But victory cannot bring satiety to a college folk any more than one new building can satisfy our zest for impro ve- ment, and we are now as ready for the next triumph as we were before the Freshman game. Our cycle of athletic reports goes back to the ' 02 track and baseball contests. We won those gracefully and spectacularly. Then came the Baseball and Track Team trips. They were all we could expect. In football, for the first time since 1898, did we win both intercollegiate conflicts. Things came our way with a trill. This is the way the cycle runs : Track Contest: At Stanford, April 19, 1902 California, 78 1-2; Stanford, 43 1-2. Baseball, two games: At Stanford, April 5, 1902 California, 6; Stanford, 3. At California, April 12, 1902 California, 2; Stanford, i. Tennis: California Club Courts, San Francisco, April 19, 1902 Singles: California vs. Stanford, 6-2, 6-2, and 6-3, 6-3. Double: 6-2, 6-3. Football: At California, October 18, 1902 California Freshmen, 12; Stanford Freshmen, o. At San Francisco, November 8, 1902 Cali- fornia, 16; Stanford, o. At Los Angeles, November 27, 1902 California, 29; Peris Indians, 12. Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 210 Wearers of tHe " C E. R. ABADIE, ' 04 . . W. W. ADAMS, ' 04 . . G. L. BAKER, ' 03 .. G. C. BROWN, ' 03 .. A. CADOGAN, ' 03 ... H. CHEEK, ' 04 A. M. COOLEY, ' 04 .. H. O. DEMERITT, ' 05 . ED FAUTZ, ' 04 J. W. GEARY, ' 04 ... J. A. GENDOTTI, ' 03 . . P. T. HANNIGAN, ' 04 . H. M. HANSEN, ' 03 . O. F. HARTLINE, ' 04 . G. G. HATCH, ' 05 . . W. F. HEITMULLER, ' o5 3 T. W. HENDRICK, ' 05 . H. W. HOWARD, ' 05 . . . Track Baseball . Tennis . Track . Track Track . Track Football Track . Track Football . Track .Baseball . Track Baseball Football Baseball Football C. H. HUDSON, ' 03 . L. J. KENNEDY, ' 04 . V. LIDGA, ' 04 ... D. MACGAVIN, ' 04 A. MCKEOWN, ' 03 . E. MINI, ' 03 .... J. F. MORE, ' 03 . . E. H. MOTHER, ' 06 . O. OVERALL, ' 04 . . T. E. RISLEY, ' 05 ... R. P. SHERMAN, ' 04 . S. M. STOW, ' 04 ... B. K. STROUD, ' 05 . . . S. A. TIBBETTS, ' 04 . . J. R. WESTDAHL, ' 05 . J. A. WILCOX, ' 04 . . R. L. WILLIAMS, ' 04 . J. C. WHIPPLE, JR., ' 04, Football Baseball . Track . Tennis Baseball Football Football Football Baseball Football Football Football Football Football . Track . Track . Track Baseball Football Bl u e and Gold 9O4 [ 212 Resume I O those interested in the progress of football on the Pacific Coast, the season just past has been an especially glorious one. Without doubt, the game as played here has reached a stage in its development when it can be said to be rapidly approaching the standard set by our sister institutions in the East. It is not the progress of the game, however, that has been so gratifying to the loyal Californians. Rather has it been the sportsmanlike spirit shown by Cali- fornia in her dealings with the Cardinal when the latter threatened to declare our intercollegiate game off, if we did not make certain concessions. Such concessions were finally made, but not until after vigorous protest, for we firmly believed that the stand taken by our rival was unfair and that the man whose standing was disputed was an amateur. Surely it was gratifying to win such a decisive victory over our rival, and sweeter laurels were never brought home to our campus. The season opened auspiciously. Although we had lost several of our last year ' s team there was good seasoned material in the second eleven to rely on to fill the vacancies. Coaches Whipple and Womble were able to confine their efforts largely to developing a team that would work as a unit, and although Captain Albertson was unable to return before the season had fairly begun, the work went on smoothly and rapid progress was made by all. Every man did what was expected of him and the ever watchful rooters found repeated opportunities for applause. The first few practice games ] Blue and G O 1 d 19O4 early in the season showed conclusively that we were to have a fast and strong team. In his usual manner " Ox " Albertson was in every play and permeated the opponent ' s line with lasting effect. Nor was he slow in advancing the ball, and each time it was given to him he carried it for substantial gains. It seems particularly unfortunate that after h aving worked so hard for the suc- cess of his men, he was compelled through an injury in the early part of the " big game " to retire and not actively share in the decisive victory which his team so nobly wrested from the Cardinal. The fondest hopes of all were realized in " Ovie ' s " playing and his wonderful punting caused much admir- ation. It seemed as if his punts were longer than ever before and the rare judgment he displayed in placing them repeatedly called forth applause. His playing on the line was phenomenal and the interference given by him was superb. In fact he was a team in himself. " Little " Mini was here, there, everywhere, always in the right place. Though small he is an aggressive player and in each game carried the oval for large gains and not infrequently made remarkable runs. Of all the backs, Warren Smith stood out most prominently. He was apparently stronger than ever, and charged the oppo- nent ' s line with even more determination than before. It was a noticeable fact that a very large proportion of the gains made were directly due to the " Locomotive ' s " efforts. The development of new men for the vacant positions was watched with interest by all ; the candidates working hard and faithfully. Seemingly it was an open question as to who would be chosen, until near the end of the season three men, Demerirt, Heitmuller, and Howard forged ahead. At left end Demeritt developed into a heady player and was quick in getting down the field. Heitmuller at right tackle put up a strong consistent game and was always a hard man to put out of play. " Greek " Howard, the man who took Captain Albertson ' s place when the latter was injured, was a hard worker and during the season developed steadily until as the " big game " showed, he made a strong player and filled his position well. In spite of the showing made by both the Freshman and Varsity teams it seemed as if the college could not arouse itself and give the men that sup- port for which California rooters have been famous ever since Garry Coch- ran ' s sojourn with us. However, the Freshman Intercollegiate Game was apparently our awakening. After much parley the game was finally played on our own campus, and the crowd that turned out to witness our " babes " drub Stanford was indeed an enthusiastic representation. The well-earned victory of our Freshmen instilled hope and new spirit and all began to look forward to the " big game. " It was then at the eleventh hour, that our hopes received a sudden shock Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 2I 4 Our athletic representative got word from Stanford that if we insisted on having Warren Smith play, there would be no game. A court of arbitration was finally decided upon and that court debarred Smith from the game. During this period of arbitration a gloominess settled over all, and out of it grew slowly but steadily that spirit of " do or die " which finally took the form of grim determination, not only in the team, but in every loyal Califor- nian, to win that game and not accept defeat. There was no more need to call on the rooters to attend practice or to ask them to come to the rallies, for one ' s every thought was of the contest. Even when it was known that " Little " Mini was sick with a fever, that determination to win was not shaken. Truly California has just cause to be proud of her glorious victory, and it seems fitting that Sherman, the man who took Smith ' s place, should have been in a large measure responsible for the decisiveness of the score. Not only have we to be proud of the laurels won, but more especially should we be proud of the spirit that caused a sick man to leave his bed to play in that game, and of the spirit which was manifested by the graduate and under- graduate, the spirit which makes victory a certainty. TKe Varsity Team Left End DEMERITT Left Tackle (Capt.) ALBERTSON, HOWARD Left Guard STOW Center STROUD Right Guard OVERALL Right Tackle HEITMULLER Right End . . . HUDSON Quarter MORE Right Half SHERMAN Left Half . MINI, MUTHER, RISLEY Full Back . . . . WHIFFLE r z to H Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 216 August 25. First football meeting of the season. Speeches given by Coaches Whipple and Womble, Manager Decoto, Trainer Cristie, Captain Albertson and others. August 29. Freshmen appear on the field for the first time. September 2. Football season formally opens. Many of last year ' s Varsity out. September 4. First regular meeting of the rooters on the bleachers. Same old enthusiasm apparent. LeRoy Smith re-elected yell-leader with Robert Sibley as an assistant. September 15. The Varsity eleven has its first line-up against the second eleven. Rooters have an informal rally. September 24. One of the most successful bonfire rallies of the season. " Brick " Morse with his " Jones 47, " and " Milt " Swartz with his " Two Bad, " were the leading speakers of the evening. The S. P. discontinues traffic for an hour or so, but " Curse the (railroad) ties that bind. " October 17. Grand rally for the Freshman Team in the cinder track. November 4. Smith declared ineligible to play against Stanford. November 5. " Axe " rally, the last rally of the season before the Inter- collegiate Game, held on the campus. Overall appointed new custodian. Minor Games September 27. Varsity vs. Alumni 12-0. The game is very ragged and full of fumbles. California loses the ball twice on the Alumni three- yard line on account of fumbles. The team as a whole shows but little devel- opment as yet. Overall shows up well and makes a remarkable gain on a fake kick. October 4. Varsity vs. Reliance 16-0. The game is a very inter- esting one from start to finish and the team work is beginning to be appar- ent. Whether the play be an end-run or buck, the men are quick to get into 217] Blue and Gold 19O4 the interference and support the one carrying the ball. As a result, there are many long runs and brilliant plays. At the end of the first half, Graves makes a twenty-five yard run to a touchdown. In the second half Mini car- ries the ball over the line for a touchdown after a phenomenal run of forty- five yards. Albertson makes the third touchdown on a buck through the Reliance line. Sherman proves very clever in running in kicks. October 1 1 . Varsity vs. Alumni 44-0. Again the Varsity outclasses the Alumni but this time by a much larger score than in the first meeting, showing both the ability of the coaches, and the hard and persistent work of the men in their training. " Bobbie " Sherman is the hero of the day. The way he runs in kicks is superb and twice he goes through the entire field to touchdowns. He is greatly aided by Overall who, as usual, gives wonderful interference through a scattered field. " Ovie ' s " punts are long and high and always result in large gains for the Varsity. Hudson and Demeritt are down on every punt and not once does their man break loose or dodge them. California ' s hopes are gradually brightening. October 25. Varsity vs. Reliance 17-0. On a slow field, having been used by other teams in the morning, the Varsity again defeats Reliance. The coaches have so much confidence in the men that they replace all but Overall and Albertson with second eleven men in the second half. In the first half California makes two touchdowns and two goals and one touchdown in the second. There is no trouble in running the Reliance ends and their line is also hit for considerable gains. " Ovie " distinguishes himself by his punt- ing, his average for the game being fifty-two and one-half yards. The " Locomotive " plays in his usual fine form, gaining both on bucks and end runs. Several times he skirted the Reliance right end for twenty-five or thirty yards. More is especially good when in the back field and runs in kicks in AN IMPROMPTU RALLY Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 218 a remarkable manner, and when on the offense uses excellent head-work throughout the game. October 28. Varsity vs. ' gS- ' gp Alumni 5-0. California meets the remnants of the team that won much credit for her in the seasons of ' 98 and ' 99; the team that won the Phelan statue which now stands in her grounds. The old Varsity, enforced by several first-rate second eleven men, plays a hard and brilliant game. The single score results from a punt blocked by " Jack " Whipple, Albertson following the ball over the line and falling on it. Had it not been for this play, the score would probably have been o-o, which would have shown more truly the comparative skill of the two teams. In bucking the line and running the ends, neither team has the advantage of the other, and with the exception of a few fumbles both sides play excellent ball. November I. Varsity vs. Nevada 29-0. The game is exceptionally exciting from start to finish, full of spectacular runs and fierce line buck- ing. California outplays Nevada in every point and does not even allow her to gain her yards once. In the first half Overall makes a large gain on a fake kick, netting about thirty yards, and many times throughout the game he carries the pigskin for many yards through the opponents. After an ex- change of punts, Sherman makes a run of thirty-five yards through a scat- tered field to a touchdown. Smith plays a brilliant game, he alone gaining one hundred and seven yards against visitors. Muther is given a trial at half and shows up remarkably well. Howard makes the longest single gain of the day when he runs in a kick for more than fifty yards just before the whistle for the end of the second half is blown. The rooters are over- whelmed with joy at the fine showing of the gridiron giants and prove by their endless songs and yells that they intend to spur them on to victory in " the game of the season " so near at hand. 219] Blue and Gold 1904 16 to O November 8. Varsity vs. Stanford, 16-0. We are at last at the " big game. " In due time the defende rs of the Blue and Gold and those of the Cardinal appear on the field and amid deafening cheers each lines up for a short preliminary practice. The difference in appearance of the players as they limber up is typical of the difference that shows later in the play. While the Stanford men are larger and look thicker set, the California men are, as a type, cleanly built, big of chest, slender of ankle and narrow of hip ; and, on a whole, look more athletic. California wins the toss and takes the south goal and the wind. Stanford is slow in getting the ball into place for the kick-off; while anxious and ner- vous partisans dig their nails into their seats in that before-the-game tension which is the mark of the real, true football enthusiast. The rooters tear off a mighty root and all is too exciting to permit the partisans paying any atten- tion to the yell leaders, the whistle shrieks, and the game is on. The play opens with Stanford on the aggressive, and apparently playing the better game. The ball see-saws back and forth, up and down, neither side making any headway in gains. It rests at last thirty yards from the Stanford goal and square in front of it. The California bleachers are yelling hard for " Score, Score, " and they rise to their feet as Overall drops back, pats the earth into shape and squares for action. There is not a breath drawn in the big audience as the ball comes back, fair and true, to the quarter, and is shot clean over the bar for a kick that varies hardly a foot from the dead center. This is before the half is a quarter of an hour old. For the rest of the half the ball goes back and forth in California ' s territory resting once only twelve yards from the goal. and Gold I9O4 [ 220 At the beginning of the second half, the husky men in red begin to try to force matters but to no avail. Then a sudden shifting of the ball from a failure at place kick on the California end to a punt and Sherman ' s run. A hundred and three yards he carries the ball, from the shadow of his own goal clear through the whole Stanford eleven to the Cardinal line and a touch- down. This magnificent play is made near the middle of the second half and starts from a punt out from a touchback. It is easily Sherman ' s ball but he fumbles, juggles the ball to his left, makes a couple of quick side steps to recover it and is off down the field like a deer with the California men fall- ing in before him. A Stanford runner breaks through the cloud of inter- ference and lunges at him; " Bobbie " wheels, leaps into the air, and on he goes unchecked. Midway of the field the Stanford men are bunching but again " Bob " and his interference turn and run as closely as possible to the side lines. There is but one more obstacle to pass. In the back field is one poor, lonesome man who is brushed aside fairly by three interfering players and Sherman cutting loose lopes on for a clean touchdown square between the Stanford goal posts. Such runs happen but once or twice in a century of football and with the exception of the runs of Lamar and Poe, for Prince- ton, there is no record of a run equally startling and sensational in the whole history of college football. It is two minutes before a signal can be heard on the field the California rooters go wild, blind mad. After the run there is nothing to it but " Blue and Gold, " but " Ovie " cinches the victory by an- other place kick, an almost exact duplicate of his first. Then comes the final whistle and the game is over. Down roll the California rooters from the bleachers and form in a serpentine that stretches around the field and doubles in the middle, the band places itself at the head, and then starts the cheering and singing that ends only on the coming darkness and the crowd fades away to pile on the cars and the day is over giving night its chance. 221 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 THe Freshman Team Left End LINSCOTT, EDWARDS Left Tackle (Capt.) MIDDLETON Left Guard .... GRAY Center MACDONOUGH, McCov Right Guard AUSTIN, REED Right Tackle LINDLEY, BASKERVILLE Right End COOGAN Quarter GILLIS, HOUSTON Right Half BOSBYSHELL Left Half MUTHER, COOMBS Full Back STERN, ELLIOTT THe Great FresHman Game x. OR about three-quarters of an hour before the Intercollegi- ate Freshman Game the crowded bleachers vibrated with rival yells. Never before had the campus seen such " root- ing. " The yelling and the songs of those thousand California men showed only too well how deeply deter- mined they were that the " hoodoo " should be broken and that a " baby " team should at last be victorious. The Cardinal Team was the first to appear and they were given a resounding " Sky-Rocket. " As they went through some of their plays they drew forth much applause from their admirers. About ten minutes later the Cali- fornia Freshies came on the field. As they entered the gate the entire section of California men rose to their feet with uncovered heads and gave the team three mighty cheers. and Gold 19O4 [222 A little after three the referee ' s whistle sounded the warning for the " line-up. " The Cardinal were defending the north goal and California kicked off to their thirty yard line. By a series of bucks Stanford made their distance twice, but their plays were soon solved and the California men caught them behind the line throwing them back for severe losses. Stanford was compelled to punt and it was upon receiving the punt that the California " babes " showed their mettle. The ball was steadily worked down the field, California ' s playing splendidly. Suddenly Bosbyshell tore around Stanford ' s right end and with excellent interference made a touchdown placing the ball squarely between the goal posts. The goal was easily kicked by Lindley, and California ' s rooters went wild with joy. Stanford ' s kick-off was run in ten yards and they held California for no gain on first down, but by a beautiful fake kick a gain of five yards was made through the Cardinal line. The Stanford men seemed unable to resist the onslaught and gains of ten, fifteen and twenty yards at a time were made until Stanford ' s three-yard line was reached. Here they held firm on the first attack, but in the second attempt the California men forced Captain Middleton over the line making their second touchdown. This goal was a difficult one but was cleverly kicked by Lindley, again, and made the score 1 2-0 in favor of the California Freshmen. During the remainder of the half, the play was slow, California being unable to score again but confining the battle to Stanford territory. In the second half the playing was chiefly in Stanford ' s territory and her goal line was in danger a number of times. She seemed, however, to have rallied remarkably, for the California men were held over and over again after having advanced the ball to the ten yard line. There was no scoring done in this half, but if Stanford had not been so terribly weak in ad- vancing the ball she might have done so. As it was, each time the Cardinal Freshies failed to advance the ball and were forced to punt out of danger. The California men would then rush it back until they were close to Stan- ford ' s goal line, where the Stanford line would stiffen and take the oval. The two teams struggled back and forth in this way across the field with the advantage always with California, the half ending just after a brilliant run of thirty-five yards by a California man, bringing the ball to the center of the field. As was to be expected there was considerable loose work put up by both teams, and at times the men were troubled with bad cases of " rattles, " but the advantage was with the California Freshmen throughout. Her team work was in the main of a high order and the victory was the result of splendid coaching and a determination to win, not only in the men of the team, but notably the whole Student Body. -S Blue and Gold 1904 [ 224 The call of time ending the contest was the signal for an outburst of joy among the Blue and Gold adherents which took the form of a gigantic " serpentine. " Headed by the band they wound in and out about the field and finally formed in " lockstep, " marching around the field and up to the " gy m " where their enthusiasm had its outlet in an impromptu rally. Noth- ing took place which could in the least mar the completeness of the victory and California proved conclusively that she could be a gracious host. OtKer FresHman Games Sept. 1 6 Vs. Berkeley High Sept. 20 Vs. Santa Clara Sept. 24 Vs. St. Matthews Sept. 30 Vs. Berkeley High Oct. 7 Vs. Oakland High Oct. 9 Vs. Peerless Oct. 1 1 Vs. Hoitt ' s . 5 to o o to o 1 1 to o 1 6 to 5 22 tO O 40 to o 23 to o n c = z n r- Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 226 Intercollegiate Field Day of 19O2 STANFORD OVAL, APRIL 19, 1902 California, 8 2, Stanford, 4 2 LENTY of fun was in Stanford on that April day. Stacks. Berkeley enjoyed it in sections. Enjoyed to see how Stan- ford enjoyed it. That brave little college swallowed the mile run, the 100 and the 120 hurdle, the high jump, and Al Flaw, and then dislodged and astonished its blue little heart by screaming in duplex union ( for they had brought ' em in squads) when " Pie " Smith and " Well " Dunn and " Hot " Grossman trailed by in the quarter in splendid carmine succession and the striped jersey was absent. We won; of course we won; in fact victorious howls beat on a calloused Berkeley tympanium, and in sad events such as the quarter, 220 dash, and the relay, as I said in these entirely regretable selections, we felt a mere tepid exasperation, a note merely awry, in a prearranged recital. One thing, though, we regret : ' Tony " Cadogan we did not think was able to do 22 flat in the 22O-yard dash on that track, but we were all that wishful to see him get out and run placid Mr. McCoughran just one try, that we surged right down in distress. Why, seeing that Mr. McCoughran run in tall black socks and out of temper (fancy) and alone in 22 seconds, and comparing the heavy retiring villian background act he did in the little Abadie-Cadogan-Brown production of the 100, our own Tony could have done at least 19 1-2 ! And as a California publication we wish to state that any culpable enthusiast who will emphasize such minor points as Mr. Mc- Coughran ' s starting from up on the turn in the middle holes, or getting oft a little ahead of the pistol or finishing at the hurdle finish where the string happened to be stretched instead of the regular 22 dash post and which in no way distracts from the pyrotechnic display of the mad woolen energy of Mr. McC ' s legs, as l_say the currish miscreant who holds emphatically such views which altogether would not make a difference of three seconds, is a mean thing and is not acting fair. In the track meet of ' 01, Mr. McCoughran went off the mark in the hundred, but Walsh refused to penalize him. This was a foolish courtesy and it was perhaps fitting that this athlete should have been the one to remove the precedent. In the 220 heat Townsend and Brown went off the mark and Mr. McCoughran justly and em- phatically had the California men set back two yards. These are the little 2 ' 2 7] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 things which make our college rivalry what it is and it can be said in par- ticular of this field day that if anything it made more powerful those emotions with which we consider our sister university down the bay. The day showed our weakness. California had a good average team with a hole in the quarter mile. The hundred was the cream itself, Abadie and Cadogan doing it in flat time at a cost to Tony, for his weak tendon snapped at the 90 yards and we mourned the 220 through. Redewill was the mile. Hannigan ran a yard behind Powell in the hurdle heat in 16 3-5, though he stumbled once badly. This put him into the finals as Cheek stupefied Narramore in 16 1-5 and the three men made the usual effecting display. Quarter mile we omit, also relay. It was awful. Tibbetts bobbed his long and raven locks in rythmical cadence and when the two miles was over nothing remarkable had been done except his opponents. Service fought in ahead of Thompson in the half mile with more effort than California wished to see. The low hurdle was etherial. Mr. Taylor ' s fierce halo was not incandescent and Powell and Cheek broke the Coast record by 2-5 seconds in lovingly clasped hands and the attitude of bored famil- iarity with the event. What would have happened if the two could have been fully waked up, the shade of H. Torrey quivers to contemplate. In the field events Plaw broke the shot record but did not put to his practice by inches. The hammer throw was a full house of easy merit. 153 feet is light diet to California. Ed Hussey could not get his take-off and his jump shrank one foot from the week before but still he was good for it. Cheek and Powell controlled the high jump in the same nonchalant bearing. So it was a rather featureless day but barring these exasperating events and a few other things it holds a comfortable place alongside of nine others. Blue a zrf Gold 1904 [ 228 Q Q i i UH H 3 o u oi h z U J DC h 2 o Q " O Z fc N o O O rr ON - ON r - c O iy [ ) in Z H - z p XW O r ON ON IN NO O 00 i O NO OO ON OO N O r (A en 13 T STANCE T3 C O O S! jj m c en 13 C O j: o .c O B .5 " " u en C O o S l N Q O en -a c u " K. B + C secon o rn u .i ON oo 7 O I " N OO N N ot in o (U o . NN rft S ' o .J t; vC Ui C r H o C O N L N E = N N o C " ' i i N I N N Th - M tf) f X- H X- j 0 CO C U cj CO CJ CJ Q n g X H U C PQ Chadboun Westdahl, Grossman, CO IH _O . , h co cj s " 1 O pa o w co 1 co ' Q Z U s B co ' U co ' CJ O I a vs 1 OH E c o co ' c " H 4?-S t-i u - A V c c i| CJ 3 Q 1 " 0 OH O E h 15 C ft E ' rt CJ co ' U l a Cj ' ,j c - . uu o . w lg-I CJ u _T . S , W J S 3 . U U . S 3 -g ' 5 w S o Tibbetts, _c ' J 11 cd o " 5 ' c CJ go; U 3 J TD J JH 3. i U , - i HjH g u U ' Tj-3 . _ " E - Stanford O 8 M i q . o JU _4) a ,_, o J " o w 1 U en Q 1 1 c 3 OL Q 3 en en B 1 " 5 u H OH E ff_ o s 13 JJ T3 T3 (5 - c2 N U 3 1 O O O O " 00 N O O N rs o 5 N |C N s | CO P= " o BU 1 I E E u CtH I U ! 22 9 ] Blue and Gold 19O4 Eastern TracK Trip E. M. HUSSEY (Captain), A. G. CADOGAN, ) E. R. ABADIE, R. R. SERVICE, . F. E. REDEWILL, S. R. TIBBITTS, . THe Team Broad Jump H. C. CHEEK, | Sprints Half Mile W. A. POWELL, j J. M. WILCOX, A. D. PLAW, . E. TOPHAM, Hurdks and . One Mile Two Miles E. W. DECOTO, Manager WALTER CHRISTIE, Trainer Pole Vault Weights Broad Jump In making a resume of the Eastern Track Trip of 1902 I am not attempting to show to what extent that trip was a success or what dividends have been or will be realized by the University on the capital invested in the enterprise. But this fact should be recognized that, if the only motive for sending a representation to the other side of our continent was to demonstrate our superiority over Eastern rivals, the whole movement resulted in an utter failure. For of the four contests in which the University of California com- peted we were victorious, and that by a very small margin, in one only. But if it be considered that there were other reasons for the sending of a team East; that the contest between men of East and West would plainly demon- strate to our conservative brethren on the Atlantic our ability to compete with them on their own fields, and that the instruction re- ceived by us as a result of such contact, to say noth- ing of the instruction im- parted to the East concern- ing our great institution on the Pacific, about which they are in the depths of deplorable ignorance, then the question may be an- swered more favorably. The ' 95 trip reaped great benefits by the introduc- tion of Eastern methods into Western athletics. and Gold 9O4 The Yale Meet Yale, 8 5-b, California, 4 1-6 The morning of May tenth, the day set apart for the first Field Day, demonstrated how cold a spring morning in New Haven can actually be. A brisk chill wind blew from the plains to the northward and struck Yale field entirely unprotected in a way most disadvantageous for the competitors. Loyal Californians from all parts of the East sat and shivered in the section reserved for them in the stand; but, led by Schwartz of rooting fame, they taught the Easterners the full meaning of the " Oski-Wows. " California led off by winning the hundred with Abadie two feet in the lead of Moulton, the man from Kansas on whom the Elis based their hopes in this event. Scarcely had this event been announced when it was found that Flaw had won out over Beck in the shot put. In the meanwhile, to add further to Yale ' s discomfiture, the high jump had been settled with two Californians, Cheek and Powell, tying with Ja ck of Yale, thus adding two-thirds of a point to California ' s score. The next event was the mile run in which Redewill made a beautiful spurt against his opponent Teal, but the latter finding him- self beaten near the finish made a desperate dive for the tape and broke it with his arm. Although it was afterwards: admitted that the decision rather favored Yale, the judges called the race a tie. From this point on, things went against the men from the Golden State. Clapp won the two hurdles although hard pressed by Cheek in both ; Yale took the 440 without any com- petition, and arrived in the 220 although Cadogan gave Hargrave a good run for it. Service showed his poor condition by going under in the half mile. California was not without more than her share of bad luck; for on the first trial in the broad jump, Captain Hussey split a tendon in his leg which prevented him from further competition. As it was, Fulton was unable to surpass this one jump of Hussey ' s until his sixth and last trial when he cleared it by the small margin of I 1-2 inch. Both the vault and two miles were lost to Yale, but Flaw ended the day by winning the hammer throw. Princeton Meet California 7, Princeton, 6 There was little doubt at the offset as to which team would win, but the Westerners had a surprise in store for them in the shape of DeWitt. Abadie commenced operations by winning the loo-yard dash with little effort, the time being 10 3-5 seconds. Both the 220 and 440 were won by Cadogan in the quick time of 22 2-5 and 51 2-5 seconds respectively. When it is con- sidered that Cadogan had trained for the latter event only one week, this per- formance is indeed remarkable. Cheek took the high hurdles with no diffi- culty, while his running mate, Powell, captured the low. All this time Flaw had been faring badly at the hands of DeWitt, who won first in both the weights. 23 ' ] Blue and Gold 19O4 The high jump was a tie at 5 feet 9 1-2 inches, but the vault went to Princeton. Adsit in the 880 and Williams in the mile demonstrated their superiority over Service and Redewill in I minute 594-5 seconds and 4 min- utes 33 seconds respectively. Tibbetts won first in the two mile run, but was hard pressed by Williams despite the fact that he had just won the mile and in addition had lost one of his shoes during the latter part of the long grind. Tibbetts ' time was 10 minutes 20 3-5 seconds, a California record. The score up to the last event the broad jump read 6 1-2 to 5 1-2, which meant that if Princeton won the jump the score would be a tie. Hussey was still laid up from his accident at Yale and could not compete, but Topham managed to tie his opponent in the event and saved the day for California, the resulting score 7 to 6. For Saturday games, Cadogan, Plaw, Cheek and Powell qualified. California won sixth place in the Mott-Haven games on Saturday day with nine points to her credit. Cadogan came in fifth in the hundred yard dash but Schiek of Harvard, who ran second, was afterwards disquali- fied, thus moving the Californian up to fourth place. Plaw was again defeated by DeWitt, but made second place in the hammer throw. Cheek ran third in the low hurdles with Powell fourth. The latter also tied for second place in the high jump. Yale won the day with Harvard second and Princeton third. The CKicag ' o Contest Chicago 8, California 5 The final dual meet ___ took place at Chicago on the 7th of June. The team was very much demoral- ized by this time on ac- count of the protracted training season and espec- ially on account of the hardship of the fntercol- legiates. A terrific thunder- storm flooded the track and in the mire California was routed badly, 8 to 5. No records were made or broken and on that night the team disbanded and came home in subdivisions. W. A. P. Dixie Gold [232 OH h H en CD h P Q CHICAGO PRINCETON w EVENT O U OJ co O N VO VO . ... O O O C C =8 J5JS DC2(xa, U -g -g -g ON N C - . 0- V . CJ - ._ CJ [1, CJ U OH P- -H-- o O oo Tl-00 r(-00 oo ft. " M U3 3- o PQ i;e .5 , u ' c Q V- ' c _c I 1 U n oo o . 00 ji|,S ! o o X , u rt rt ( Blue and Gold I9O4 L 2 34 Baseball Season 19O2 ORVAL OVERALL, pitcher. T. HENDRICK, first base. J. L. KENNEDY, third base. HEITMULLER, left field. HAMLIN, Captain, center field. J. HATCH, catcher. BRALY, second base. ADAMS, short stop. WILLIAMS, left field. A. McKEOWN, right field. April 5 California, 6; Stanford, 3. April 12 California, 2; Stanford, i. S a whole the season of 1902 was the most successful that California has seen for many years. Most of the players of the ' 01 team returned to college and the Freshman Class furnished some good material to fill the vacancies. The battery work of Overall, Williams and Hatch was exceptionally steady all through the year and no worry was necessary over the ability of either pitcher at any time. As for batting, few teams had such an aggregation of sure hitters. On Stanford ' s campus, April fifth, it was California ' s rooters who were most in evidence, and who stood most strongly behind their team from start to finish. It was a close game and a hard fought one throughout, but superior pitching and superior batting was what won the day for the Blue and Gold with a score of six to three. The second game and the eleventh series were won, when on April twelfth, on California ' s campus, the Blue and Gold took the game from Stanford in the eleventh inning with a score of two to one. It was so close, so intense, that everybody sat in painful suspense until Adams crossed the plate with the winning tally on Braly ' s smashing single drive to center field. It was perhaps appropriate that the eleventh series should be decided by an eleven inning game, and that the smallest score in our intercollegiate baseball history should be made before the largest croAvd that has ever turned out to witness the two universities play. ! o z to tn - ra 2 Blue and Gold I9O4 [236 NortHern Trip As a reward for the steady, consistent work of our baseball boys throughout the season and also to give the people of some of the other Pacific Coast cities a chance to see what sort of game is played at Berkeley by a championship team, it was decided to send a representative nine on a tour of conquest at the close of the academic year, 1901-1902. The men sent were thos:e who had won two games from our Cardinal rivals and it was with the utmost confidence in their ability to win games and to represent the University as it should be represented that they were started North on the night of May 16, 1902. Fred Reed and J. H. Arnold went with the team as its managers. Through the schedule of the trip, went our boys, winning almost invari- ably but when losing, losing in a sportsmanlike manner, always playing good, clean ball, playing no Sunday games. The team certainly made a name for its University and for itself of which any university and any team might well be proud. From a baseball standpoint, the trip was a triumph, our defeats being not more than i in 10. Socially also the trip was a success as our team was dined and danced to heart ' s content. Moreover, the financial returns were sufficient to cover all expenses and so, with the final game of the tour, played on the 4th of July, the University of California baseball season of 1902 closed in a glory for Blue and Gold. SCORES OF GAMES PLAYED ON THE TRIP FROM MAY 16 TO JULY 4, 1902 vs. vs. California 1 1 Redding 3 California Walla Walla . . 2 12 U of Ore. . . . 2 7 Dayton 6 3 Multnomah O 4 Pomeroy . 2 5 Victoria 4 12 Nelson 3 12 Victoria 6 ' 3 Nelson i 3 Vancouver . 4 7 Grant ' s Fork . i 4 Vancouver . 5 I 2 Roslyn i i7 Everett . . 2 7 Vancouver 3 5 Everett . . 4 7 Vancouver 2 ' 3 Walla Walla . . 3 12 Chimaus Indians . O 7 Spokane 3 ' 9 Grant ' s Pass 2 5 Spokane 4 i Pendleton . . 2 237] Blue and Gold 1904 Tennis California Club Courts, San Francisco, April 21, 1902 ALIFORNTA ' S Tennis Team for 1902 consisted of R. G Hunt and G. L. Baker in doubles and R. G. Hunt and J. D. McGavin in singles. California has seldom sent a stronger tennis team against the Cardinal, and naturally expected her men to bring back victor) ' . Play commenced at 9 o ' clock with R. G. Hunt, Cal- ifornia ' s strongest player, against Harry Weihe, the Cardinal ' s crack man. Hunt won out easily on straight sets 6-1, 6-2. At the same time McGavin was disposing of Cleveland Baker, of Stanford, by the score of 6-3, 6-3. The double match was then played, resulting in victory number three for California. Hunt and Baker disposed of Yeihe and Lieb by the score of 6-2, 6-3. Final Score: Matches. California 3 Sets. 6 Stanford o Games. 36 14 For the year 1903 California ' s tennis prospects were never brighter. During the winter a handicap tourna- ment was conducted for the purpose of trying out the new material. Over 32 men entered the tournament. The semi-finals were : Dibert defeated Jones, 6-4, 3-6, 8-6; Lilienthal defeated Harper, 11-9, 6-8, 6-4. Finals : Lilienthal, ' 05, defeated Dibert, ' 04, 6-2, 6-1. Blue and Gold I9O4 [238 Boating HE sport of intercollegiate boating is finally possible on the Pacific Coast and next term promises contests between Washington, Stanford and California. Boating may then be classed with football as it is in the East. The organization now numbers 100 members, owns a racing shell, two barges, skiffs and many pleasure boats. Great interest centers on the annual interclass contests. The Seventh Interclass Regatta, held last November, was witnessed by 500 people, and proved to be a most successful series of races. The excitement over the final was intense. The Sophomores-Juniors qualified. Both crews had trained diligently. Both were confident of victory. The two barges came down the course pulling desperately with the Juniors slightly in the lead. They won by five lengths. This is the second regatta won by ' 04. The Junior Class showed its appreciation by giving to this crew and that of the year before, sweaters with the class numerals worked in silk and flanked by embroidered sweeps. OFFICERS President J. E. ROADHOUSE Vice-President R. H. KELLEY Secretary . . J. B. WHITE Treasurer ED GRUNDLEY Alumni Representative MR. HACKLEY c - u_ t .- PROF. H. MORSE STEPHENS faculty Representatives . . TA n TTT DR. A. R. WARD 2 39] Blue and Gold I9O4 Handball Much interest has been shown in handball this year. There is scarcely an afternoon that there is not some match being played in the .associa- tion courts. On March yth an informal game was played between a team from our association and players from Stanford. The tournament consisted of three matches, two of which were singles and one a double. The teams from U. C. were: William Pitchford, ' 03, and William Graves, ' 04, playing the double match, and George Jantzen, ' 05, and Bayard Moulder, ' 03, in single matches. Stanford only entered two men, Walter Dunn, ' 04, and J. Frisselle, ' 03. They played both the double and the singles. The two teams were very evenly matched. Moulder, U. C., was beaten by Dunn, Stanford; and Frisselle, Stanford, was beaten by Jantzen, U. C. The double match proved to be an exciting and close contest. Stanford won by a very close margin, thus winning the tournament. There was a fair crowd of handball enthusiasts from the Olympic Club, in whose court the tournament was played. Both colleges also had representatives in the grand stand. Minor matches have been played with the Reliance Club, of Oakland, and with the Affiliated Colleges. In nearly every case although playing in a strange court and with a different kind of ball, the U. C. Team managed to pull out ahead. OFFICERS H. G. BALDWIN, ' 03 Manager BAYARD MOULDER, ' 03 Captain EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. WILLIAM PITCHFORD, ' 03 GEORGE JANTZEN, ' 05 ROBERT A. Roos, ' 04 Blue and Gold 19O4 [240 C 3 Q cn O U w u h E H h a: Cu O u SZ O H ! o! O U H - N wi wi o VI oo rl v OO M - o O O ON ON O Q :7v ON ON ON ON o o Q ON ON 00 00 ON OO 00 00 00 ON OO OO oo ON ON ON (T-: f r oo fi vC C . , _ON ON O ' ON CTN ON O O . - O = - s c Q -1 K X o ' 55 50 C O a 13 (fl 35 CJ 1 u u H V y ' tT 3J f O Walsh, Tibbetts, ! " Broughtc Hoffman f f JS a. a. U Ul tn i tn M jq JG Z Q 8 T3 C T3 E O U K C C sC J " B c C i c o Q JL c N JH -C c t c .1 1 W LT e d i - U1 r . - . ttt o t CO C g co H i; " n O n c u-i u fi H NO 1 v . " w H t-t -j - f- " u s ON ON o ON P t c- C-s OO O ON ci O ON 00 h- ON ON OO OO H tt O O ON ON . U5 u Q u U S 11 3 -1 CJ E O c3 Service, C. c " n S c s 0(J u Zschokke, Tibbetts, C CJ U Broughton, Dole, S. CJ Cj ' S E COAST INTERCOLLEGIATE RECORD 1 O j ( 1 i 5 2 minutes i r. 1 -c C o u K NO -s g u 1 r) i! ON fi - 2 u c o II r O OO H a rt VO Cs c vr- OS 00 oo o r ON rt r r Q o ON 00 OC 9i OO OO ON OO ON O 00 ON ON OO ON O OO ON O O ON ON B c .2 O o C C J V - H I-I bO 1 g S: H u 3 8 O J 3 1 C 11 i. C I " -r- - a. . z. C u 2 U K i s | J " 3 I 1 o M i " 6 1 c5 Windso Kraenzl Horton ll u u o a c o 1 ; 5 4- ro c -a c ; rt en U1 M _q u C .E .S . .5 v J O U W [d Wl i j-i Y 1 . i- OO c r C C S ON H - e E NO ON NO n - i? s T C h i i -c w 3 3 I g 2 u u Cu E a. tj E 3 U . p Jj, ' i a, g o o o c oc u c o s O h , S -5 J i Ii I! c EO a S = Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 242 Zeta Psi Iota Chapter Established 1870 Prater in Gubcrnatoribus JOHN BUDD, A. B., California, ' 74 Fratres in Facilitate GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., California, ' 73 CARL C. PLEHN, Ph. D., Brown, ' 89 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., California. ' 74 WILLIAM E. HOPKINS, M. D., California, ' 79 ORIN K. McMuRRAY, Ph. B., LL. B., California. ' 90 FRANCIS W. SCAIFE, D. V. S., McGill, ' 90 JOSEPH N. LE CONTE, B. S., M. M. E., California. ' 91 WALTER M. THORNE, M. D., California, ' 93 Hastings La-zv College EDGAR THOMPSON ZOOK, A. B., California, ' 02 Medical Department WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, California, ' 98 SAMUEL P. L. HARDY, Stanford, ' 02 Seniors JOSIAH HOWE WHITE EDWARD HUGENIN PEARSE Juniors ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. IRVING WHITMORE ROBBINS EDWIN DEAN WHITE HIRAM TUBES HALL SHIRLEY HOUGHTON Sophomores Freshmen FRANK JOSEPH SOLIXSKY, JR. AI.DEN PARSONS WHITE ARTHUR ST. JOHN WHITNEY GEORGE CLARK DAVIS GF.ORGE TEMPLE DAVIS HENRY SAMUEL MINOR HERBERT HIBBIRD MINOR RUDOLPH SCHILLING HARMON EDWARDS WILLIAM THORNTON WHITE FRANK BENJ. McKEVirr, JR. WILLIAM CLARENCE CAVALIER ROBERT SPAIN WOODWARD Absent on leave. -43 j Blue and Gold 19O4 Phi Delta Theta California Alpha Chapter Established 1873 Reestablished 1886 Prater in Gubernatoribus JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M. A., ' 74 Fratres in Facilitate SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., ' 74; Sc. D.. Columbia. ' 02 EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B., ' 77 WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. B.. ' 75 ; M A ' 70 GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph. D., Dartmouth, ' 87 HARRY BEAL TORREY, B. S., ' 95 ; M. S.. ' 98 GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B. S., ' 97; M. D., ' oo GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY, A. B., ' 96; M. D., ' oo EMMET LE ROY WEMPLE, M. D., ' oo HAROLD PHILLIPS HILL, A. B. (Stanford), ' 98; M. D., ' 01 VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B. L., ' 99 Graduates MAURICE EXMS LOMBARDI, B. A., Yale, ' oo JOEL STEBBINS, B. A., Nebraska, ' 08 Seniors EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY ARTHUR WALLIS KIERI-LFF EDWIN MASTICK OTIS JOHN REID, JR. STANLEY VICTOR WALTON MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON SCOTT HENDRICKS Juniors ARTHUR HERMANN MARKWART HAROLD RAYMOND EBRIGHT CHARLES WETMORE DEACON JOSEPH HARLAN HARTLEY BERT CAMPBELL Sophomores WILLIAM THOMAS HALE CHARLES W. CLARKE CHARLES HENRY MONETT ALVIN POWELL MARION HAROLD BROWNELL CHARLES BURNAP McDuFFiE Freshmen JOHN P. HICKEY Louis THOMAS HICKEY ROBERT HENRY FAUNTLEROY VARIEL. JR. CHARLES EDWARD STUART HUGH SAXE JEWITT Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 244 Chi Phi Lambda Chapter Established 1875 Seniors JOHN FAXON MORE GEORGE LINDLEY SESSIONS GERARD CLEMENT Juniors SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW FLETCHER McNurr HAMILTON FREDERICO RODERICK WULFF OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESINGER Sophomores WILLIAM BURLING TUCKER HENRY WELLS HOWARD JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES RENO EVERETT DEMERITT Freshmen LELAND STANFORD FOULKE ALBERT GERBERDING BATES ROGER GAYTHORNE EDWARDS Absent on leave. 2 4S] Blue and Gold I9O4 Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Zeta Chapter Established 1876 Fratres in Facilitate MARTIN KELLOGG, M. A.. LL. D., Phi. ' 50 CARLOS BRAXSBV. M. A.. Rho. ' 5 WILLIAM A. MERRILL. Ph. D., Sigma, ' 80 Department ARTHUR W. GOODFF.LLOW. B. A., Theta Zeta, ' oo. EUGENE E. HEWLETT. B. S., Theta Zeta, ' oo HUGH GOODFELLOW, Theta Zeta. ' 01 CHARLES HENRY HUDSON THOMAS WILSON MASKING LESLIE WEBB SYMMES Seniors tLLOYD ALEXANDER WOMBLE BOSWORTH DUNNE SAWYER LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER Juniors WILDER WIGHT STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES BENJAMIN HARWOOD ROBERT PIERCE SHERMAN JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE Sophomores ROBERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG ALFRED DEMOREST CARLETON FRANCIS BURKE TROWBRIDGE WESLEY HENDRICK FRANK GILLELF.N Freshmen CARL EUGENE W LFF Rows SANDERSON DWARD CHRISTIAN BOSBYSHELL EDWARD RICHARD MAIER CLARENCE STIMSON FAY WILLIAM STROBRIDGE GELETTE JOHN DOVE ISAACS, JR. WILLIAM CAHOONE ALDRICH BARTON ' WILURD BXRTON Absent on leave. t Degree confened December, 1901. Blue and Gold I9O4 [246 Beta Theta Pi Omega Chapter Established 1879 Fratres in Gubernatoribus CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, ' 84 Guv CHAFFEE EARL, ' 83 Fratres in F acilitate WILLIAM DALI.AM ARMES, M. L., ' 82 WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, B. A., LL. B., ' 95 J. B. LIPPINCOTT, C. E., Kansas, ' 84 WARREN OLNEV, JR., B. A., ' 91 GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph. D., ' 88 OSCAR N. TAYLOR, B. A., M. D., ' 94 GEORGE M. BAKEWELL. Ph. D., ' 89 GECRGE E. ERRIGHT. M. D., ' 98 HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B. S., M. D.. ' 89 HARRY ALLAN OVERSTREET, B. A., ' 99 RALPH TALCOTT FISHER, ' 01 Graduate Student WILL POOLE LASS Seniors LEO KING KENNEDY TRAYLCR WILSON BELL WALTER LYMAN BROWN ERLE McBoYLE JAMES LORING BARKER FRANC-IS ADDISON CORBUSIER WILLIAM JAMES PITCHFORD Juniors ALEXANDER STERLING BUNNELL WILLIAM HENRY RAMSAUER JAMES KENNETH FISK Sophomores HARMON WICKSON EDWIN PERLEY BRADBURY JOHN EDWARD HALL HERMANN BEHR Freshmen DOUGLASS HO YELL MORSE SPENCER COCHRANE BROWNE, JR. REGINALD OWEN THOMAS LAURENCE R. QUILLIAM Absent on leave. ROY HOLLIDAY ELLIOTT H7] Bl u e and Gold 1904 tlappa I appa Gamma Pi Chapter Established 1880 Seniors ELSA AXGELITA LlCHTEXBURG ALMA HEXSOX SHERMAX EDXA MARY WEMPLE LUCILE GRAVES Juniors ELIZABETH MILLS ELSIE JEAXETTE EVERSOX IREXE STRAXG HAZARD SADIE EVA ALEXANDER EVELYN GERTRUDE DAVIDSON LEILA MARION GRAVES Sophomores ALICE BERTHA HOLMES ALICE TREAXOR VARIXA PEARL MORROW EDITH ALICE HATFIELD MYRTLE SIMS EMILY CHICKERIXG ELIZABETH REED Freshmen LOUISIANA SCOTT EDXA CURTIS GLADYS F. MEYER MARY ROBERT BLOSSOM MARIOX KIRKMAX MORROW AXXE EVELETH THACHER HELEX GREELY Absent on leave. Bl and Gold I9O4 [248 Sigma CKi Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 Fratres in Facilitate CHARLES A. NOBLE, B. S., California, ' 89, Ph. D. ALBERT W. WHITNEY, A. B., Beloit, ' 9 1 WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, B. S., California, ' 93 Lais: Department CHARLES E. TOWNSEND, Ph. B., California, ' 90 Seniors GEORGE MARTIN BROEMMEL HARRY GERALD BUTLER WALTER BARBOUR BUNDSCHU S. WALDO COLEMAN Juniors EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD ALSTAN HALSEY SHEFFIELD Sophomore HARRY SOMERS YOUNG Freshmen Ross WATT TRULLINGER STUART BOYD DUNBAR GEORGE HEARST CLARY CLAUDE NASBURG MONTFORT KING CROWELL Absent on leave. 249] Blue and Gold I9O4 I I f PKi Gamma Delta Delta Xi Chapter Established 1886. Fratres in Facilitate GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M. A.. LL. D., Eta. ' 52 FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLER, Ph. D.. Zeta, ' 89 HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. Delta Xi. ' 94 LLOYD BALDWIN, Delta Xi. ' 97 Hastings Lave College WILLIAM HORSLEY ORRICK, A. B.. Delta Xi. ' 01 Postgraduate ALFRED Dixox FLAW. A. P... Delta Xi. ' 02 Seniors CHARLES OILMAN XORRIS ARTHUR FRANCIS KALES EDWARD BURNHAM ROBINSON BRYAN BELL ALLEN RALSTON CURTIS JOSEPH PAULDING EDWARDS WALTER RUSSELL WILLIAMS Juniors CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS DRUMMOND MACGAVIN ROY JAMES SOMERS FRANCIS HAROLD CURRY WALTER ELLIOTT BURNS ALBERT JOSEPH COOGAN ARTHUR RAWSON FENNIMORE Sophomores JOSEPH L. WILSON Freshmen OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORKICK, JR. PRENTISS XATHANIEL GRAY HARRY COLE HUNT HAROLD PEARSON PLUMMER Absent on leave. Blue and Gold 9 O 4 L 2 5 ftappa AlpHa THeta Omega Chapter Established 1890 Postgraduate (MRS.) ELSIE LEE TURNER Seniors KATHERINE CORDELIA BUNNELL EDITH RUTHERFORD EVANS KATHERINE FOREMAN SMITH IDA ROBINSON WICKSON MARY POWELL EDNA WILDE MAUD SUTTON MURIEL RANSOM ROWENA JOSEPHINE MOORE Juniors ELIZABETH CECILIA ARNEILL ETHEL WORDSWORTH HURT CAROL DAY NORA THOMAS Sophomores ADA VALERIA TAYLOR GLADYS CLARE WICKSON ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON SOPHIA PEARL JUDSON BERTHA FRANCES REUTER Freshmen HELEN PARKER HELEN RUE WRIGHT AMY LOUISE COOMBS MARY L. GILBERT FLORENCE VERY WILSON Absent on leave Blue and Gold I9O4 Sigma Nu Beta Psi Chapter Established 1892 Fratres in Facilitate GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph. B., California, ' 94 WILLIAM HARRINGTON, B. S., California, ' 96 DONALD THOMPSON BAKER EMILE RECTOR ABADIE ALFRED ERNEST BRUNE EDWARD FAUTZ WALTER ORRIN HOWELL ANDREW MORRIS FREI JAMES SEELY MULLEN ALBERT HOOD BURNETT ARTHUR GLOVER GAGE ARTHUR ROY HEISE YILMER ISAAC PARSONS JOHN PATY BENSON Louis ADOLPHUS FREI ALFRED GHIRARDELLI EDMUND HENRY MUTHER ERNEST GEARY Seniors Juniors PHILIP WARREN ALEXANDER HOWARD GRIFFITH MORRIS OKVAL OVERALL JOHN WHITE GEARY MERRILL EVANS ALLEN THOMAS SPENCER Sophomores JAMES ADOLPHUS FORCE GEORGE GLASSCOCK HATCH ALBERT WILLIAM MUTHER WILLIAM E. JOHNSON Freshmen ELTON JACKSON SIMMONDS JACKSON HATCH, JR. WILUAM WILCAT GEARY HARVEY ALLEN HOUSTON Absent on leave. I Blue and Gold I9O4 [252 Gamma PKi Beta Eta Chapter Established 1894 Seniors SUE HOGDON DUNBAR GERTRUDE PEARL CURTIS MARGUERITE ELEANOR CAMPBELL Juniors TALLULAH LE CONTE MARGARET HENDERSON GRACE FOULDS TRUE AIKEN JULIA DIXON DELLA ELIZABETH WEST PEARL FLORENCE PITCHER MARY RANDALL Sophomores WANDA MUIR GRETA D. AUGUSTINE ALICE L. BENSON Freshmen EDITH LINWOOD FURREY INEZ WHIPPLE MARIN WATERHOUSE ELLA PORTER BESS PATTON MARY ROBERDEAN LE CONTE Absent on leave. 253] Blue and Gold I9O4 Sigma AlpKa E,psilon California Beta Chapter Established 1894 Prater in Facilitate VANCE CRAIGMILES OSMOXT, B. S., California, ' oo Medical Department CHARLES BECKENFELD JOXES, ' 03 Dental Department LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE, ' 03 Junior ARTHUR HOB ART HALLORAN Sophomores CHARLES PHILIP BOONE FRANCES BENTLEY KELLOGG MARK ROY DANIELS JESSE SHELDON POTTER JAMES KIRK FIRTH Jonx BURKE REDDICK HARRY EMERSON FOSTER BENJAMIN KEXDRICK STROUD Freshmen FRANK RAY BELL FRANCIS GEORGE CRANE CHARLES JAMES Cox, JR. PERCIVAL LANGLEY WICKS Absrot on leave. Bl ue and Gold I 9 O4 [254 Chi Psi Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1895 Senior WALLACE MILFORD BRANSFORD Juniors GEORGE GAYLORD WATSON EDWARD TRASK MILLER EARLE DERBY PERCY TALBOT HANNIGAN Sophomores JOHN MICHAEL KELLY SAMUEL STUART HAWLEY FREDERIC CLINTON LEWITT ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL MACLEISH PRESTON KENNETH RAUCH Freshmen CARROLL MERRWIN HURLBURT DANIEL CHALMERS FESSENDEN Special FREDERICK GEORGE Russ Absent on leave. 55 J Blue and Gold I9O4 Kappa AlpHa Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 Hastings Lav: College ARTHUR THOMAS POHEIM Graduates TAMES RAY WHIPPLE VIVIAN WALTER HOXIE Seniors ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN GEO. FRANK BREXYINGTON Juniors Louis ALBERT HENRY KLING ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY JOHN ALFRED WILCOX Sophomores ALEXANDER WM. MACPHERSON WILLIAM LILLY FRANK ALLYN BRIGGS HOMER HE WINS, JR. FRANK HARMON MCCONNELL Freshmen CLAUDE EARLE GILLIS ROY EUGENE TREMOUREUX GEORGE MARTIN TAYLOR ROBERT CAUSLEY Absent on leave. HENRY MARIUS HANSEN XORMAN BOONE MlLLER JAMES LEONARD FOZARD ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY Blue and Gold 1904 [256 Delta Upsilon California Chapter Established 1896 Fratres in Facilitate ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph. D., Michigan, ' 85 JEROME B. LANDFIEUI, A. B., Cornell, ' 94 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph. D., Harvard, ' 95 CHARLES G. ROGERS, A. B., A. M.. Syracuse GEORGE R. NOYES, Ph. D.. Harvard, ' 94 CHARLES L. MORGAN, B. A., Ph. G., M. D., Hamilton, 70 WILLIAM PRENTISS DREW, A. B., Northwestern, ' 92 Postgraduates WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL, ' 02 EDWIN LETTS OLIVER, ' oo Law Department NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN, ' 01 Seniors JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER CHARLES FRANK STERN ROBERT SIBLEY THOMAS ALBION STODDARD NORMAN FREDERICK TITUS ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY ARTHUR JAMES TODD OTIS DYER BALDWIN R. LPH WATTS WARDWELL EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT HERBERT SEDGEFIELD THOMSON WILLIAM CLARKE CRITTENDEN LEWIS EDGAR STERN HUBERT CLYDE LINSCOTT JOHN ALOYSIUS MORIARTY EDWIN MOORE GARRISON- EDWIN HILL BROOKS FREDERICK EDMUND Ci ( LEY Juniors HERBERT CLIFFORD CHEEK MELLEN C. MASON HATCH RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER Sophomores Freshmen HARRY LEROY STODDARD JAMES TYUS SHAW BENJ. RANDALL WALKER HENRY BERNARD DRESCHER JAMES WILLIAM ARMSTRONG Absent on leave. and Gold I9O4 Delta Tau Delta Beta Omega Chapter Established 1898 Fratres in Facilitate ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, Ph. D., Michigan, ' 88 KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, Ph. D., Minnesota, ' 89 CONRAD LORING, B. S., California, ' oo Graduates JOHN HUDSON THOMAS, B. A., Yale, " 02 RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, B. S., California, ' 01 Seniors ALEXANDER COLT HORACE PEASE PHILLIPS WALTER GLADDEN HUNTER RAYMOND PATTERSON WHEELOCK RUSSELL SEVERANCE SPRINGER Juniors JAMES WILLIAM BOOTHE JOHN ERNEST DIBERT MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS JAMES MARSHALL STEEL Sophomores ALBERT READ BAKER DVAS POWER BOOTHE JEFFERSON JAMES GRAVES HERBERT Ross BAKER ROBERT BURNS HENDERSON JAMES HENRY McCuuxiUGH RAYMOND TYLER Freshmen STUART CHISHOLM HAROLD EDGAR MCPHERSON WILLIAM HENRY MIDDLETON CHARLES COLERIDGE ERTZ Bl Je and Gold 1904 [258 PKi Kappa Psi California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 Fratres in Facilitate GROVER CHESTER NOBLE, California, ' 02 Seniors FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GOWING ALBERT JOHN HOWELL HOWARD EDMONDE HENDRICKS STANLEY JAMES SMITH NELSON DICKERMAN Juniors WILLIAM WOODS ADAMS GEORGE FOSTER BEARD EDGAR HENRY HOWELL JESSE CAMERON PICKETT SIDNEY WALTON NICHOLLS JAMES PASCAL BURNEY Sophomores GEORGE RUSSELL KLINE Freshmen JOHN SHERMAN BAGG BURT CURRINGTON AUSTIN WILLIAM TRAVIS BURNEY JOHN ALBERT MARSHALL RAYMOND DUDLEY MCFARLAND REUBEN GARRATT MORTON Absent on leave. 2 59] Blue and Gold I9O4 AlpKa Tau Omega California Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1900 Prater in Facilitate EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph. D., Columbia, ' 88 J. ERNEST DYER, Colorado, ' 02 Law Department EDWARD ALFRED HAMLIN, ' 04 WILLIAM J. BAXTER GEORGE ELY QUIXAX WILLIAM GILMAX B. EULER XORMAX CASWELL STIXES Medical Department CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW, B. S., ' 01 Seniors SAMUEL JUDSON VAN ORXUM Junior DE WITT W. BISBEE Sophomores WILLIAM FOREST COPELAXD FREDERICK EDWIN TALMAGE HORATIO GRANVILLE McMiLLAN Freshmen WALDEMAR CURRLIX VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF HARRY HANNACK ROLFE JOHN KEITH WILLIAMS ROBERT ALFRED THEOBALD SELLAR BULLARD Absent on leave. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 260 Delta Delta Delta Pi Chapter Established 1900 MARY RATCLIFF Postgraduates JULIA MAY ABBOTT Seniors MARTHA ELIZABETH CILKER MARIE LOUISE JOHNSTONE MAGDALENE FERRIER RUTH ESTHER McGREW GERTRUDE ESTHER TICKNOR MARY EDITH McGREW CORA ABBIE LASELL Juniors HENRIETTA ALICE WADE NETTIE GRACE ABBOTT GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN ANABEL TULLOCH ANNA DOUGLASS KINCAID Sophomores MARY DURAND ETHEL RATCLIFF FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE EDITH MARTIN HAZEL McGRAW Freshmen CHARLOTTE RUTH THOMAS LOUISE REID SARAH DRINKWATER LENA SOUTHWORTH MARION ALLEN GERDA POWELL VIOLET LOUISE PATERSON ELIZABETH ISABEL MCREYNOLDS 26l ] B 1 1 e and Gold I9O4 Theta Delta Chi Delta Deuteron Chapter Established 1900 Postgraduate ERNEST WHITE ARNOLD, B. L., ' oo Seniors DAVID MONROE BARNWELL McCuLLOuGH GRAYDON VERB W. HUNTER Juniors HOWARD THOMPSON WAYNE ROY JEVVETT HUTCHINS OLIN W T ELLBORN, JR. JAMES EDWIN ROADHOUSE MAX ENDERLEIN Sophomores THOMAS EUGENE RISLEY JULIAN ADAMS TALMAGE BURT CRANE ARTHUR JAMES Me COMB Freshmen WALTER RAYMOND DELEON HENRY W. BEECHER CHESTER T. ROADHOUSE OBER WILSON BRYANT DANIEL TITTERINGTON MONTGOMERY Absent on leave. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 262 Pi Beta Phi California Beta Chapter Established 1900 Postgraduate CLARA EDITH BAILEY, University of Minnesota, B. A., ' 92; M. A., ' 99 Senior ELIZABETH JANE ADAMS Juniors ROBERTA ELEANOR AKERS ELIZABETH KENNEDY DORA BRAMLET MARY PHILBROOK MARTENSTEIN FLORENCE RUMLEY FISK JESSIE MARVIN PARKS MARY OLIVE GUNDRY MAUDE ESTELLE SCHAEFFER AUGUSTA VAN KIRK HELEN MAY BOGGS GEORGE CUMMINGS Sophomores MARY CYNTHIA DAY KATHARINE JOHNSON MARGARET SMITH Freshmen BLANCHE MAUDE CAMERON JESSE NASON BERTHA ELIZABETH CRAWFORD DAISY MAUDE RYONE GEORGIANA FENNER DAISY LEE FRENCH MARY ESTELLE WILSON Absent on leave 26 3 ] Blue and Gold 19O4 Phi Sigma Delta (Local) Established 1900 Graduate JOHN JEVVETT EARLE Seniors EARL HAMILTON McCoixiSTER JAMES MOSSIN KOFORD AUDUBON JAMES WOOLSEY t ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LEMBERGER ELVEZIO LAWRENCE MINI FRED ELROY REED HERBERT WILLIAM F. FURLONG Juniors EDWARD HOWARD BAXTER LEO VICTOR KORBEL RAYMOND VAN WILSON WILLYS RUGGLES PECK EVAN WILLIAMS HERBERT McLEAN EVANS Soph ' i o m ores EDWARD CARLETON BAKER WILLIAM JAMES MUSGROVE WALTER WILLIAM CHANDLER JAMES FLORENT VAN LOBEN SELS CHARLES HENRY CHENEY ROGER CAMPBELL COLBURN ROY CHESTER HACKLEY Freshmen STEPHEN EDWARDS BABSON MALCOLM GODDARD SAMUEL MERRIWETHER EVANS JOSEPH SIDNEY KOFORD VALTER WHITNEY BOARDMAN EDMUND ASHBROOK LOWE MORLEY MAYERS MADDUX RALPH PALMER MERRITT t Degree conferred December, 1 902 Absent on leave. Blue and Gold I9O4 [264 Alpha Phi Lambda Chapter Established 1901 Postgraduate BESS PRATT Seniors EDITH MARIE SCHULZE JESSICA MARIAN DAVIS MARY SWIFT BAILY Juniors HELEN ADA WINCHESTER BLANCHE JULIET SOUTHACK WINIFRED LORENA OSBORN ALICE EDITH GRAHAM Sophomores ADA CATHERINE STONE MARTHA SUNDERLAND NICOLI. BESS VAN ALST WOODWARD Freshmen PHOEBE MARIAN BUNNEY SARAH HALLIDAY DUNCAN GRACE SMILY STOKES ANNA FRANKLYN JONES FLORENCE MARSHALL WARD ETTA MAY SEATON Absent on leave. 26 5 ] Bl u e and Gold 19 O 4 A.lpKa Beta Sigma (Local) Established 1901 Seniors KATE BROWN FOSTER GRACE ADAMS McPHERRON BLANCHE MERRY DuBois HELEN NATALIE HENRY Juniors ETHEL BROWNING CLARKE ISA BELLE HENDERSON CLARA GERTRUDE DAVIS MARTHA BOWEN RICE Sophomores MAE ISABELLE KNIGHT JEANNETTE GREEN EVA ALLA MARTY UNA LINDSAY CALL ADA RUTH SHREVE ALICE EASTMAN WASHBURN CELESTE ROUMELINE LACOSTE Freshmen HARRIET ANNA FISH HAZEL ANNA SKINNER Absent on leave. Blue and Gold 9O4 [ 266 Kappa Sigma Beta Xi Chapter Established 1901 Fratres In Facilitate ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, Cornell, ' 98, B. S. A., ' 01, D. V. M. CHARLES THOMASON DOZIER, ' 02 B. S. Hastings Law College LAURENCE STEPHEN O ' TOOLE JOSEPH STERRY LAM SON CAREY ROY BROWNING CHARLES HAMILTON LEE WARREN PAUL, JR. HARRY MONROE HOWARD WALLACE C. WOODLIEF Seniors Juniors Sophomores CHARLES JULIUS LYSER JOHN R. TURNER Freshmen WILLIAM GOODRICH DANDY GERALD ANTHONY HARRY HERBERT BASKERVILLE GEORGE FOSTER JONES WALTER BOOTH MACAULAY FRANK ABBOTT ROBINSON RAGLAND ALSTON TITTLE ALLEN DELANGE WEITBREC GEORGE STITZEL BACKUS JOHN ELGIN FETZER COLBERT COLDWELL ERNEST WELLS Absent on leave. 2 6 7 ] Bl ie and Gold 1904 Psi Upsilon Epsilon Chapter Established 1902 Fratres in Facilitate THOS. R. BACON, A. B., B. D., Yale, ' 72 VM. B. BOSLEY, A. B.. LL. B.. Yale, ' 92 ALBERT E. CHANDLER, B. S., California, ' 96 CALVIN O. ESTERLY, A. B.. California. ' 02 BERNARD A. ETCHEVERRY. B. S.. California, ' 02 MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, Ph. B., California, ' 96 CHAS. M. GAYLEY, B. A.. Litt. D.. LL. D.. Michigan. " 78 LEON J. RICHARDSON. B. A.. Michigan. ' 90 WILLARD B. RISING. M. A., M. E.. Ph. D., Hamilton. ' 64 THOS. F. SANFORD. B. A.. Yale, ' 88 Louis D. SYLE. M. A.. Yale. ' 79 CHAUNCEY W. WELLS. A. B.. Yale. ' 96 EDWARD J. WICKSOX. M. A.. Hamilton, ' 69 Graduate Student JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAX. A. B., California. " 02 HARRY ELWIN BRIGGS BRUCE FORRESTER BROWN- JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD CLINTON KELLY JUDY " FRANK HUNTER BAXTER DONALD FORSHA IRVIN Seniors Juniors GEORGE MILLARD PARKER OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE tERLE MARTIN WEIGHT FREDERICK SYLVANUS RAY ARTHUR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN Sophomores LEO DEL vi x BISHOP WENDELL ELDREDGE CAHILL YEKXON MEREDITH ALVORD BERTRAM RICHARD CHAPLIN Absent on leave. XEWTON STANDISH KELSEY HARRY SEARLS POND Freshmen WARD BENJAMIN ESTERLY HAROLD PIERCE MATHEWS t Degree conferred December, 1902. WILLIAM STEADMAN ROE RAYMOND SPALDING CHESTER BIVEX MOORE HENRY HALLECK BURTON Blue and Gold I9O4 [268 CHi Omega Mu Chapter Established 1902 Seniors GRACE BELLE SWAIN GRACE BARNETT FRANCES SWOPE Juniors ADELAIDE G. BARTLETT SAIDEE M. ST.URTEVANT HAZEL HOFFMAN ADELAIDE HAZELETT FAITH SHOUP Sophomores EDITH MARY WILCOX DORA ELSA PLACEMAN GRACE HOFFER Freshmen SUE BITTING ALMA BARNETT ELAINE MOTTER Absent on leave. 269] Blue and Gold 19O4 PKi ftappa Sigma Alpha Lambda Chapter Established 1903 Seniors HENRY WERXER DIETZ fBEXjAMix FRANKLIN KIERULFF JOHN ALEXANDER OLMSTED Juniors ELMER MARIUS BROWN REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD FRAXCIS CLAIR GALE JACOB LYMAN NEIGHBOR WILLIAM HENRY XORRIS CHARLES REGINALD PERRIER ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY Sophomores ARTHUR HENRY ANTHONY GILBERT FRANKLIN NEIGHBOR SINCLAIR OLLASON HARPER REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE HUGO HERMAN MILLER ISAAC NEWTON RICHER Freshmen JOHN VINCENT LYNN GEORGE WARREN LANDER t Degree conferred December, 1901. .-.: ' ' . T Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 2 7 SUMMARY OF FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES Zeta Psi 20 Delta Kappa Epsilon 26 Phi Delta Theta 23 Sigma Chi 12 Chi Phi 1.5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 13 Sigma Nu 30 Kappa Alpha 18 Delta Tau Delta 20 Delta Upsilon 27 Alpha Tau Omega 15 Percentage of men in fraterni- ties 29 Kappa Alpha Theta 24 Kappa Kappa Gamma 24 Delta Delta Delta 27 Gamma Phi Beta 20 Pi Beta Phi 23 Percentage of women students in sororities 14 1-2 Theta Delta Chi 17 Beta Theta Pi 19 Phi Kappa Psi 1 8 Chi Psi 13 Kappa Sigma 20 Psi Upsilon 22 Phi Sigma Delta 28 Phi Gamma Delta 19 Phi Kappa Sigma 1 8 Summary 393 Alpha Phi 16 Chi Omega 13 Alpha Beta Sigma 17 Summary 164 Blue and Gold 19O4 Phi Delta Phi (LEGAL) Pomeroy Chapter Established 1883 Fratres in Facilitate WARREN OLNEY, JR., A. B., LL. B. WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A. B., LL. B. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., M. L. SHEFFIELD S. SAXBORX, A. B. LL. B. MARSHALL B. WOODWORTH, LL. B. LLOYD BALDWIN, A. B., LL. B. Class of i go 3 ALLEN IRVING KITTLE CHARLES EDWARD TOWXSEXD ARTHUR WILLIAM GOODFELLOW EUGENE ELBERT HEWLETT LEO C. LENNON WILLIAM HORSELEY ORRICK Class of 190$ HUGH GOODFELLOW LAURENCE S. O ' TooLE Blue and Gold I9O4 Delta Sig ' ma Delta (DENTAL) Zeta Chapter Established 1891 Fratres in Facilitate CLARKE LA MOTTE GODDARD, B. A., M. A., D. D. S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S. HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D. D. S. CHARLES PETER HENSELL, D. D. S. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D. S., D. M. D. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, M. D.. D. D. S. HOWARD DELOSS NOBLE, D. D. S. Seniors ROYAL BERTRAM GIFFEN RALPH ROSCOE ATEN ROY R. SIBLEY LLOYD MILLS PLACE LEONIDAS ANTHONY GAUTIER JAMES ALVA McBAiN ERNEST GUY WILLIAMS FREDERICK EBEN WEBSTER HARRY LITTLETON TAYLOR HERBERT TURBITT MOORE PAUL AHIO TRULLINGER JOHN CHRISTOPHER SMITH THOMAS LESLIE ROGERS Juniors Freshmen ARTHUR WILSON SOBEY WILLIAM McKiNLEY WALTON ETHAN WAIT SCOTT ROY FOLEY MOREHEAD 2 73] Blue and Gold I9O4 r Xi Psi Phi (DENTAL) Established 1895 Fratres in Facilitate A. A. D ' AxcoxA, A, B., M D A. B. LEWITT, M. D. J. D. HODGEN, D. D. S. F. V. HARXDEX, D. D. S. J. A. JEFFREY, D. D. S. RICHARD FRED BEAMER GEO. EDGAR Cox ERNEST AUGUSTUS COCKBURX THOMAS FRANCIS CASEY FRED ELLIS WILKIXS WILLIAM " ERT CRAYCROFT SEYMOUR DAVIS FRED LOVELAND DUNCAN Louis GRAHAM Seniors Juniors CALEB " ELLS M. cKixxEY J. M. WILLIAMSOX, M. D. J. S. MARSHALL (U. S. A.), M. D. C. S. LITTEN. D. D. S. W. W. READING, D. D. S. C. H. BOWMAN, D. D. S. JOHX BIRCH ix JOXES CHAS. MERTOX MOORE JOHX HENRY STEINMAX CARLOS WILLIAMS HORACE MACDOXALD HAYS GEO. THOMAS MAC.DANIELS FRANK ROHXER CARLTOX EUGENE RHODES GEO. EDWIN MIXEHAX Freshmen LEWIS MARSHALL ISAAC SAFF MINOR JAMES SEARS MONTAGUE GEO. CLARENCE STEIXMILLER HOMER SWAIN Blue and Gold I9O4 Zeta Omicron (MEDICAL) Founded October 23, 1896 Honorary Members GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A. M., M. D. DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M. D. H. A. L. RYFKOGEL, M. D. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B. S., M. D. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M. D. WILLIAM E. TAYLOR, M. D. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M. D. ALFRED B. SPAULDING, Seniors HARRY M. SHERMAN, A. M., M. D. GEO. W. MERRITT, M. D. J. HENRY BARBAT, M. D. CLARENCE QUINAN, M. D. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. THOS. B. W. LELAND, M. D. GARDNER P. POND, M. D. A. B., M. D. WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD GEORGE DEWrrr CULVER ROBERT JULIAN NICHOLLS SAMUEL PERCY HARDY AMBROSE FRANKLIN COWDEN HOWARD GILMAN HILL, A. B. FRANK ROBERT GIRARD Juniors PALMER H. DUNBAR, D. D. S. Sophomores Freshmen HERMAN VERPLANCK HOFFMAN, A. B. JAMES CLARK BLAIR, A. B. REUBEN SYLVESTER ZUMWALT CHARLES BRECKEXFELD JONES JOHN ALOYSIUS CLARK, A. B. 2 75] Blue and Gold 7904 Nu Sig ' ma Nu (MEDICAL) Phi Chapter Established 1900 Praters in Facilitate WILLIAM WATT KERR, M. D.. M. B.. C. M. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTIXGTON. A. B M B WILSON SHIELDS, M. D.. L. R. C. S.. Edin. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMAN. M. D. WILLIAM B. LEWITT. M. D. WALLACE IRVING TERRY. M. D. J. MORA Moss. M. D. TRACY G. RUSSELL, A. B.. M. D. Active Members Seniors PAUL EDWARD BIEBER. A. B. ROBERT HILLARD GOODALE JOSEPH JAMES KAVAXACH MORGAN DILLON BAKER PAUL CASTLEHUN, B. S. JOHN XOLAN CHAIN. B. S. GEORGE CUM MINGS ALBEE, B. EDGAR WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Louis HALFORD EARLE GEORGE GRAHAM HUNTER CHARLES L. McKowN THOMAS REID McNAB DAVID EMMET STAFFORD Juniors GEORGE A. MARKER, B. S. HENNING KOFORD OSCA CHARLES REEVE Sophomores S. B. S. CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW, B. S. WILFRED BERTRAM HAYS Freshmen CHARLES EDISON SWEZV JACKSON TEMPLE, JR.. Ph. G. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 2 Alpha Kappa FLappa (MEDICAL) Sigma Chapter Established 1899 Fratres in Facilitate ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A. B., M. D. LEO NEWMARK, M. D. CHARLES L. MORGAN, A. B., Ph. G., M. D. GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, M. D. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M. D. CHARLES G. LEVISON, M. D. HOWARD MORROW. M. D. HARRY B. REYNOLDS. M. A., M. D. J. AUBURN WIBORX. (A) M. D. CHARLES M. COOPER. M. B., M. R. C. S.. C. H. B.. etc. 1903 JAMES ALEXANDER ELLIS EARLE ALMERON STONE, B. L. JAMES KIAH HAMILTON, JR. HERBERT FREDERICK TRUE JAMES RAYMOND HURLEY HARRY PHII.IP ROBARTS CLARENCE ALFRED WILLS 1904 ROBERT HECTOR, JR. JOHN FRANCIS SI.AVICH CLARKE LORING McCusn, B. S. EUGENE KNEF.I.AXD SMITH 1905 ALEXANDER VINCENT DORAN GEORGE SAMUEL SNYDER HERMAN KRONENBERG, Ph. G. GIFFORD LYNE SOBEY. A. B. 1906 FREDERICK J. BLACKBURN, Ph. G. JOSEPH THOMAS WRENN RICHARD LEON OCHSNER Absent on leave. 2 Blue and Gold I9O4 Phi Chi Zeta Chapter Established 1902 Honor ar bl embers F. A. BECKETT, Ph. G. G. E. BACON, Ph. G. V. M. SEARBY, Ph. C. F. T. GREEN, Ph. G. J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. G. F. W. XISH, Ph. G. S. W. CARTXVRIGHT, B. S., Ph. G. H. M. SIMMONS, Ph. G., M. D. .icth ' t- Members LEO A. SCHROEDER, Ph. G., ' 02 WM. JAMES PETERS, ' 03 PERRY F. FARRINGTON, ' 03 CHARLES E. PHOENIX, ' 03 CECIL W. LILLARD, ' 03 LEO A. FARRAN, ' 03 HAROLD J. TAGGART, ' 03 WILBUR W. KEIM, ' 03 HARRY A. DUTTON, ' 03 ELI B. LEON B. HASKINS, ' 03 LOUIS H. KlLPATRICK, ' 03 JOSEPH W. DE MERRITT, ' 03 RALPH H. ROGERS, ' 04 H. GRANTHAM CLAXTON, ' 04 BRANDON E. WEAVER, ' 04 EUGENE C. FARMER, ' 04 BURNETT R. NICHOLS, ' 04 FRANK W. ARNOLD, ' 04 MAY, ' 03 Deceased. ii Bl ie and Gold 1904 [278 PKi Beta ftappa Alpha Chapter in California Established 1898 Fratres in Facilitate ISAAC FLAGG, Harvard, ' 64 MARTIN KELLOGG, Yale, ' 50 WILLIAM A. SETCHELL, Yale, ' 87 WILLARD B. RISING, Hamilton, ' 64 CARL C. PLEHN, Brown, ' 89 IRVING STRINGHAM, Harvard, ' 77 HERBERT C. NUTTING, Yale, ' 95 WILLIAM C. MORGAN, Yale, ' 96 GEORGE H. HOWISON, Marietta, ' 52 GEORGE R. NOYES, Harvard, ' 96 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Brown, ' 75 CHARLES M. GAYLEY, Michigan, ' 78 DERRICK N. LEHMER, Nebraska, ' 93 JOHN W. BASORE, Johns Hopkins, ' 99 MELLEN W. HASKELL, Harvard, ' 83 E. PERCIVAL LEWIS, Johns Hopkins, ' 88 KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, Minnesota, ' 89 GAILLARD T. LAPSLEY, Harvard, ' 93 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Harvard, ' 95 HARRY A. OVERSTREET, California, ' 99 BERNARD A. ETCHEVERRY, California, ' 02 JEROME B. LANDFIELD, Cornell, ' 94 VICTOR H. HENDERSON, California, ' 99 MONROE E. DEUTSCH, California, ' 02 Postgraduates ALFRED C. SKAIFE, ' oo RALPH H. CURTISS, ' 01 JOHN M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02 Seniors BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN ELSIE BOOTH LEALE HENRY BRONSON DEWING EDGAR COLEMAN LEVEY MYRA MILDRED FRIEDENRICH MARY EDITH McGREvv CLINTON KELLY JUDY JAMES D. MADDRILL JAMES MOSSIN KOFORD ROBERT SIBLEY ALFRED BERTRAM WEILER ERNEST EVERETT WOOD SCHONE CHARLOTTE KURLANDZIK 279] Blue and Gold I9O4 Sigma Xi California Chapter Established 1902 Fratres in Facultate F. W. BANCROFT E. M. BLAKE W. C. BLASDALE G. K. BURGESS W. W. CAMPBELL S. B. CHRISTY C. L. CORY GEO. DAVIDSON A. S. EAKLE J. M. FLINT I. HARDESTY M. W. HASKELL E. A. HERSAM F. C. HESSE E. W. HILGARD W. L. JEPSON C. A. KOFOID H. KOWER C. A. KRAUS A. C. LAWSON J. X. LECONTE A. O. LEUSCHXF.R E. BARUCH F. C. CALKINS R. T. CRAWFORD A. ADLER J. S. COLBATH C. O. ESTERLY B. A. ETCHEVERRY E. E. EVERETT P. LEWIS J. C. MERRIAM R. O. MOODY W. C. MORGAN C. A. NOBLE E. O ' NEILL W. J. V. OSTERHOUT W. B. RISING W. E. RlTTER A. V. SAPH W. A. SETCHELL F. SLATE F. SOULE I. STRINGHAM A. V. STUBENRAUCH A. E. TAYLOR H. B. TORREY S. D. TOWNLEY A. R. WARD E. J. WlCKSON E. J. WlLCZYNSKI W. H. WRIGHT Graduates elected IQO2 R. H. CURTISS H. M. HALL A. S. KING W. J. SINCLAIR H. K. PALMER J. STEBBINS Seniors elected 1902 D. FINLEY J. NEWFIELD G. C. NOBLE C. P. RICHMOND C. A. G. WEYMOUTH Blue and Gold 9 O 4 [280 SKull and Keys Founded 1892 Senior and Junior Honor Society LLOYD BALDWIN HARRY ALLEN OVERSTREET Seniors BRYAN BELL ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. TRAYLOR WILSON BELL GEORGE HENRY HUDSON GEORGE MARTIN BROEMMEL LEO KING KENNEDY WALTER LYMAN BROWN JOHN FAXON MORE WALTER BARBOUR BUNDSCHU EDWARD BURNHAM ROBINSON HARRY GERALD BUTLER BOSWORTH DUNNE SAWYER ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN GEORGE LINDLEY SESSIONS LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER RUSSELL SEVERANCE SPRINGER ALLEN RALSTON CURTIS LESLIE WEBB SYMMES GEORGE CLARK DAVIS JAMES WHIPPLE GEORGE TEMPLE DAVIS jt ' Juniors CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS ORVAL OVERALL ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY WILLIAM HENRY RAMSAUR JOHN WHITE GEARY EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD BENJAMIN HARWOOD ROY JAMES SOMERS FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW HERBERT HIBBIRD MINOR JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE, JR. DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. Absent on leave. - 8l J Blue and Gold I9O4 SKULL AND KEYS. Blue and Gold I9O4 TKeta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established 1881 Honorary Members GARRETT COCHRAN, Princeton, ' 98 ADDISON M. KELLY, Princeton, ' 98 GEORGE CADWALADER, Yale, ' 01 WALTER CHRISTIE Seniors LOGAN CHANDLER GERARD CLEMENT HARRY BUTLER A. D. PLAW A. R. CURTIS GEO. C. DAVIS E. H. PEARCE W. B. BUNDSCHU ARTHUR FOSTER, JR. J. H. WHITE G. T. DAVIS GEO. L. SESSIONS JOHN F. MORE, JR. GEO. M. BROEMMEL BRYAN BELL FRANK CORBUSIER, Stanford Juniors C. A. CURTIS BENJAMIN HARWOOD THAD ROWLAND, JR. JOHN V. G. POSEY IRVING W. ROBBINS R. P. SHERMAN EUGENE S. SHEFFIELD SAMUEL M. STOW ROY J. SOMERS ROGER CHICKERING FLETCHER McNurr HAMILTON ALSTAN W. SHEFFIELD R. W. MCCORMICK R. BRENT MITCHELL, JR. JOHN BELKNAP, Dartmouth DRUMMOND MACGAVIN WILLIAM SABIN, Dartmouth Sophomores K, L, Y, O, 8, u, G AE : : K, O, O W, L, C, e, J, v, t I, 8, u, G, m, j, D, 4, 7. Q, q, t, 3, 2, E, 7. ff. u. ffi. t, h I M. j. 1, 6, t, 8, I, 8, u, g , D, 4, 7, 16, 1 1, 5, D M. j. 2. X, h AE, w : : K, 3, 2, E, m, j, D 4, 7, ff, C, e. AE u, : : K C, s, h, -9, 3 2 E, K, L, O. O. N, ffi, u, 5. D, AE, 8, i, 4, 9. N, ffi, K, L, i, 6, 3, 2, E 7 ffi, 3, 2, e m, j, D. C, 1 H, 9, Q, g, m, C, AE : : K H, 9, Nffi, b, a. s. 1 1, 5, 9, 8, u, g, K. L. O, C, e, AE, u, : : K. i, 6, C, e, m, j H 9 AE 3, 2, E. K 1, O. Y, O, t, 8, I, m, j, C, 1. t. 8 I AE : : K 3, 2, E, K, L. O. i, 6, t, 8, I Q g, m, c, AE P, H, 9. Q, g, i, 6, 3, 2, E 1 1 D. C, e. i, 6. M, C, 7. ff P, x, ff, q, t, 8, I AE i, 6, E.M. H, 9, M, C, M j 3 2 E C e .7 ff C. e H, 9 M C AE : : K H. 9. N. ff. Absent on leave. 283 ] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Established 1900 Regent CHARLES STETSON WHEELER Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS HENRY MORSE STEPHENS KENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY Graduates JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON EZRA WILLIAM DECOTO JAMES RAY WHIPPLE RALPH TALCOTT FISHER WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMBLE WILLIAM BURT ALBERTSON ALEXANDER ADLER Seniors EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY GEORGE BRYAN BELL JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN WILLIAM LOVELL FINLEY LAWRENCE ELVEZIO MINI JOHN FAXON MORE OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE CHARLES FRANK STERN LESLIE WEBB SYMMES LESLIE MORT ON TURNER AUDUBON JAMES WOOLSEY SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 28 4 Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Established 1901 Honorary Faculty Members BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER EDWARD BULL CLAPP HENRY DEH. WAITE WILLIAM A. SETCHELL CHAUNCY W. WELLS GAILLARD T. LAPSLEY Postgraduates JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LEMBKRGER WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL Seniors JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN HERBERT W. F. FURLONG HENRY MARIUS HANSEN ELVEZIO MINI CHARLES FRANK STERN LESLIE WEBB SYMMES Juniors EMILE RECTOR ABADIE MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON EDWARD HOWARD BAXTER CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER CAREY ROY BROWNING ARTHUR LORENZO PRICE ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES JAMES LEONARD FOZARD MAX THELEN MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS NORMAN FREDERICK TITUS LEO VICTOR KORBEL ARTHUR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY OLIN WELLBORN, JR. JOHN ALFRED WILCOX 28 5 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 Prytanean Society Honorary Members Miss MARY BELL Miss F. S. BONTE MRS. C. B. BRADLEY MRS. E. E. BROWN- MRS. GEORGE DAVIDSON- MRS. J. H. DYER MRS. G. L. EDWARDS MRS. Jonx FRYER MRS. M. E. JAFFA MRS. MARTIX KELLOGG MRS. C. A. KOFOID MRS. A. F. LAXGE MRS. A. O. LEUSCHXER MRS. W. E. MAGEE MRS. J. C. MERRIAM MRS. W. A. MERRILL MRS. W. C. MORGAN- MRS. W. J. V. OSTERHOUT Miss JESSICA PEIXOTTO MRS. C. C. PLEHX MRS. ALVIX PUTZKER MRS. H. I. RANDALL MRS. W. E. RITTER Miss ALICE ROBERTSON- MRS. H. K. SCHILLIXG MRS. J. H. SEXGER Miss MILLICEXT SHIXX DR. SARAH SHUEY MRS. C. W. SLACK MRS. FRAXK SOULE MRS. IRVING STRIXGHAM MRS. BENJAMIN- IDE WHEELER MRS. E. J. WICKSOX MRS. C. W. WOODWORTH Active Members Seniors ELIZABETH JAXE ADAMS GRACE BARXETT VIOLET EVELYX B. BAUGH RUBY LACEY CUXXIXGHAM SUE HODG SOX DUXBAR HELEX NATALIE HEXRY LOTTA LUCILE HEWETT ADA MABEL JEXK.IXS ELSIE BOOTH LEALE LUCY MAXWELL AXXIE ELLIS MCCLEAVE RUTH ESTHER McGREw GRACE EMILY MOODY ROWEXA JOSEPHIXE MOORE MARY PAGE ROMILDA PAROXI MARY PERKIXS PUTNAM KATHERINE FOREMAN SMITH ABBIE LOUISA WATERMAN EDNA MARY WEMPLE Juniors ELIZABETH CECILIA ARXEILL BEATRICE MARY Sxow FLOREXCE MARGARET CHAMPREUX IREXE STRAXG HAZARD MARTHA BOWEX RICE TALLULAH LE COXTE REUBEXA TERESSA JESS SAIDEE MARTHA STURTEVAXT HELEX ADA WIXCHESTER Bl U e an d Gold 1904 [ 286 Mim liapK Mim Chemistry Honor Society Honorary Members BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE EDWARD BOOTH WILLARD BRADLEY RISING FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN EDMOND O ' NEILL Associate Members ALEXANDER ADLER EDGAR BARUCH GEORGE W. BAUER BERNARD ROY BOWRON A. M. BRUMBACH RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS BRYANT STILLMAN DRAKE VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON CLARENCE IRVING HENNING JOSEPH NEWFIELD RALPH STEVENS PIERCE ROGER SPRAGUE JOHN WINKLER NEWELL VANDERBILT DOZIER FlNLEY Seniors PRENTISS THEODORE BEE WARREN THEODORE BEE FREDERICK T. BERRY HERBERT ALEXANDER BURNS MARVIN LEE CHAPPELL ELLIS WELLS FURBUSH GEORGE W. K. HARTMAN J. SHIRLEY JONES WALTER HARRIS RATCLIFF NEWELL VANDERBILT Juniors MILTON JULIUS BLACKMAN HAROLD ARLOW MORRISON JACOB LYMAN NEIGHBOR Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 288 BacKelordon 1903 ROBERT MUNRO, JR. 1904 PAUL LIVINGSTON MCCREARY STANLEY HENRY SINSHEIMER WILLIAM A. E. WOODS 1905 HORACE ARTHUR CASE NATHANIEL NELSON EDDY JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE 1906 MARION G. CARMICHAEL HAROLD CLEVELAND REYMAN IRVING FERDINAND SINSHEIMER Absent on leave. 28 9 ] Blue and Gold J9O4 Abracadab ra GEORGE LIVINGSTON BAKER HERBERT LEONARD KIMBALL JOHN MARTIN XEWKIRK CLIFFORD PINKNEY BOWIE 1903 1904 ARTHUR HOBART HALLORAN SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT RALPH STEVENS PIERCE CHARLES WESLEY PETIT FRED LYLE JOHNSTON 1905 HOWELL WlLMOT ACKERMAN CLIFFORD EDMUND COGGINS WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY JAMES GUSTAV WHITE WILLIAM HARRY DEHM 1906 ALBERT ERNEST PIERCE AUSTER WlLMOT EARL WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE FREDERICK NEILL BAKER ' Absent on leave. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 290 Dwig ' ht Way Postgraduates LINUS BROOKS BRAINARD WALLACE WEBSTER MERRIAM MARK NORMAN ALLING THOMAS VINCENT CONNOR ROBERT SEDWICK DENNISON EDWARD BRADFORD GOULD 1903 EARL CLARK STEVENS 1904 FRED DALE WEBER FREDERIC CLINTON PAINE BERNARD McATEE ERIC BYRON MOORE JOHN ALEXANDER WILSON EDGAR VARICK DODGE ROY CLARE GUNN 1905 RAPIER REDMOND COGHLAN 1906 WILLIAM RAYMOND JEWELL HARRY CRUM DUNLAP Absent on leave. -9i ] Blue and Gold 19O4 La Junta 1903 DANA GOLD PUTNAM FRANK DANFORTH LORD 1904 ROBERT LANKA HUGH EDGAR SCRUGGS HAROLD PETTERSON Guv ROBERTSON STEWART CHARLES OLIVER PREMO Absent on leave. NELSON GUY SMITH THOMAS WILLIAMSON 1905 MARION EDWARD WAITE 1906 BURTON BROWN ALFRED HANSEN Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 292 LEWIS IRVIN REED Ridg ' e Road Honorary Members IVAN RHODES WILLIAM HALE PHILLIPS 1903 WILFRED CURTIS STEVENSON RALPH STEVENSON HAWLEY WALTER CLINTON WHITE EDWARD LEE SOULE 1904 1905 FRED AUSTIN DICK CLELAND WATERMAN ROHRER FRANK HARDWICK HOWELL WALTER LEROY HUBER EARL CURTIS PECK FRANK ELLIOTT COLLIER 1906 NORMAN WINFIELD REED 2 93 ] u e and Gold 19 O 4 AtKerton Graduate Students PAUL MCREYNOLDS ERNEST ELLSWORTH EVERETT 1903 ALBAN RAY MORRISON 1904 MILES HOPKINS 1905 EDGAR HAROLD ANNEAR CLIFFORD LEE CROWDER ROBERT I. DUNN DEWITT MORRIS EVANS JOHN JAY VIETS LIVESEY DANIEL MORTON MCPHETRES JEE POND MOOAR BRUCE RICHARDSON LYNN CARL SMITH 1906 LOUIS D. BOHNETT LEWIS E. CURTIS JOHN G. CURTS C. OSMONDE KENNEDY Blue and Gold I9O4 [294 LlwytH Llys 1903 MARVIN LEE CHAPPELL ROBERT MARSHALL HARDIN GEORGE ALBERT HARKLEROAD ERASTUS GRANVILLE NASH ROY KENNETH McPnAiL CARL LEONARD LADD 1904 FRANK JOHNSON BOOTH NORMAN ELLSWORTH BRIGGS JOHN BASCOM TERRY 1905 MATTHEW MORGAN REESE LAWRENCE EMORY DE YOE JOHN DANIEL TURNER 1906 CARL H. FRY Absent on leave. Blue and Gold I9O4 Pie Del Monte 1903 WINIFRED EDITH AKINS RUBY LACEY CUNNINGHAM BLANCHE AUGUSTA GRAHAM MARGARET MURRAY 1904 MARY FARRELL AMY ESTELLA HUNTER OLIVIA ETHEL NEWMAN MABEL SALOME SCOFIELD EMILY MAY WILSON EDITH WYNNE ZOE Lois ZARTNUN 1905 FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON ANNA M. HALL 1906 MARTHA CHEVRET MAUDE BEATRICE HUNTER ALICE WADDELL JOHNSTON Blue and Gold 9O4 EnewaH Mark Hopkins ' Institute VICTORIA ELY STEWART 1903 V. EVELYN B. BAUGH CARA M. FINNIE MARY LEE BURDICK KATHERINE STEWART HANNAH GRACE EDITH COATES ELIZABETH M. HASKELL MAUD LOUISE STOCKING 1904 LOUISE BERTHA BAUR GRACE ETHEL EATON GERTRUDE LUCILE MOSHER 1905 MABEL DOWNS E. MAUDE GALE 1906 BELL SMITH EMMA ROWENA BLACOW E. HELEN CHARTZ BESS DALE HUDSON ORILLER MAUD WOODS Blue and Gold I9O4 TKe West BerKeley College Settlement HE West Berkeley College Settlement is a college activity which is a matter of heresay, speculation, or ignorance to the bulk of the college public. Aside from occasional notices in the " Californian " or " Occident " and an annual page in the BLUE AND GOLD, the Settlement is not seen of men college men. It is safe to presume that for the aver- age college man the Settlement might quite as well be a stu- dents ' boarding club, a polytechnic school or an employment bureau. It is, however, in no way akin to these worthy institutions. The College Settlement is a neighborhood center of culture. This culture is diffused by contact between the people and college trained men and women through various organized clubs and classes. These classes and clubs comprise both boys and girls from six to twenty years of age, and also include many of. the parents through the Mother ' s Club. A great variety of work is done for the boys, there are classes in sloyd, wood-carving, music, printing, shoe-repairing, brush-making, bas- ketry and mat-making. The girls have sewing, millinery, music, painting and passepartouting. Both boys and girls have the use of the library of three hundred volumes. A finely equipped gymnasium with tub and shower baths is open five nights and two afternoons of each week. Frequent con- certs and socials are also held in the gymnasium. The classes and clubs are directed by the four residents at the Settle- ment House, who are assisted by some thirty college men and women. The main new features of the past year have been the classes in shoe-repairing and wood-carving: and the new style of basket-weaving: the great interest in amateur dramatics: and the new baseball teams. Above all others, to Mrs. Hearst must be given the credit for the Settle- ment, which is but another page in the chapter of her beneficence. Only by her interest and aid has the Settlement attained its present solid basis and the assurance of a steadv, healthv life and character. and Gold I9O4 [ 2 9 8 Musical Doings Although music in the University, and for that matter in all the West, has not attained the development nor attracted the interest and attention which it merits and which it receives in many other universities, still it has not by any means been neglected during the past year. Both University men and women and professional talent have conspired to inject the element of song into our college life. The Choral Society has given a successful con- cert, creditable and encouraging to the young women. The Glee and Musi- cal clubs have appeared on various occasions, notably the 1903 Vaudeville, and their reception to the Student Body last February, to say nothing of their various jaunts and tours through the State. The Noonday Concerts at Hearst Hall have been throughout the year well sustained and appreciated. The Concerts directed by the Art Association have been of high order. But the greatest musical events of the year have been Mrs. Hearst ' s Sunday Afternoon Concerts at Hearst Hall. Through her timely beneficence the Student Body have had opportunities of hearing the very best of the world ' s music rendered by trained and appreciative musicians true musicians. No real man or woman can have heard the wonderful strains in song or sym- phony from Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven or Schumann without realizing that the world is not all sordid, all clay, without relief, harmony, spirit. And such a realization though brief and passing cannot but upbuild and beautify. Especially was the afternoon with MacDowell inspiring. This greatest of American composers sat before his piano, modest, unaffected, genial, a normal man, an American. An American musician, not a vender of cheap hack- neyed " stuff, " and as he played some of his best work with so much vim and fire we must be pardoned if for a while we envied Columbia her good fortune, for at Columbia he holds the Chair of Music. As has been urged lately in the College magazines, it is time that music in the University took a more important place and became the inspiring, up- lifting influence of which it is capable, when given free course and not stinted, cheapened or demeaned. 299] Blue and Gold 19 O 4 Senior Vaudeville SHow October, 19O2 Overture University Orchestra Baritone Solo Harry Earnhardt Chinese Monologue Warren Smith Farce " Saving of Jack, " by Henry S. Kirk j Soprano Solo Mrs. Grace Davis Northrup Schwartz and Tully Flora Dora Sextette Vocal Selection Berkeley Quartette t Miss Beatrice Snow T-, T-.. . ,, T , . ' Miss Portia Ackerman rarce rirst Lesson in hist . , , . ) Mr. Geo. 1 . Davis Mr. Geo. C. Davis Vocal Selection Glee Club Monologue Ik Karmel The ' 03 Vaudeville from its aggregation of stars, amateur and other- wise, gave its crowded Gymnasium audience the feeling that some how or other for the sake of a beleaguered Blue and Gold, a bit of the glimmering firmament had tumbled into Berkeley town for the time being. There was Schwartz and Tully (a-as, not were, because what ' God hath joined let no man put asunder) to reel off their yards of humorous college history set to musi c (?). And the audience appreciated vociferously every yard they offered. Teddy Howard and Wrec Womble (more Teddy and less Wrec) scored a home run hit in Henry Kirk ' s catchy little farce. Teddy was ubiquitous and as full of resources as a " Nick Carter " hero in her efforts to divert from slumber the faculties of her noble comrade whose all-embrac- ing, yawning mouth threatened to engulf earth, sky and sea and all that in them is. Ik Karmel and " Locomotive " Smith with their monologue stunts received the proper kind of treatment and appreciation which they merited. But the Flora Dora Sextette, hot from the griddle, true to copy, coy, debon- air, fetching and uproarious mixed and in succession, struck just the proper spot in the hearts of the good natured crowd. Blue and Gold Literary Competition Poem, " Let There Be Light " MartKa liowen R.ice Story (1st Prize), " A Slig ' ht Difference in Men " Carleton H. ParKer Story (2d Prize), " The Peril of a Plug ' " Arthur James Todd Prize Cartoon, " Doola Doola " JacK M. Levy Blue and Gold I9O4 Let There Be Light Bv MARTHA BOWEN RICE Man ' s own evolving soul had sought to find The treasure of a yet unfathomed mind For aeons past. As through a filmy veil He, groping-eyed, sighted the vista pale Of darkly intermingled paths of thought Shadowed with doubt, with newborn fearings fraught He peopled nature ' s haunts, and wave and wind Spoke like mysterious spirits to his mind. Thus passed the years, until, upon the deep, Moved subtly strong, and yet divinely sweet, Chaos-destroying God. At sound of Him The mountains trembled and the stars grew dim; Man looked above and heard, " Let there be Light, " Knew God, and shouted victory over night. Far in that twilight time there lay a land Close to blue seas. Its stretch of golden sand Crept to the foot of Tamalpais the fair. A rock-chained woman, saw, while dreaming there, A visioned city white voices forsooth, Teaching that Truth is Beauty, Beauty Truth. Years rolled away, and as the dreamer slept, From unknown forest deeps the Redskin crept. Spaniard and priest and miner came that way. White-winged ships sailed in the sapphire bay. At last the wise men came, and by and by The vision clearer grew, and still the sky Smiled in its blue with promise manifold, And all the sleeping hills were poppy-gold. Buildings uprose, and from the East and West Our Alma Mater gathered all that ' s best. Truth sits enshrined, and waves and skies and rills, Sunshine and flowers, golden-girded hills Our emblems wear. And through the star-kissed night Still comes the woman ' s whisper, " Here is Light. " Awarded first frize in Blue and Gold Poem Competition Blu e and Gold I9O4 [302 The Peril of a PKig ' BY ARTHUR JAMES TODD Carleton Fairborn was used to having his own way. His will had manifested itself long before he entered college. As a child he was a leader, when he left high school, despite his father ' s urging him to enter the bank, he shipped on a " round the Horn " sailer for Liverpool where he enlisted for service on the Boer frontier and later worked his way back home on a " tramp. " For two years after he entered the university he had fought shy of girls of every sort the lame, the halt, the ugly, the fair, the mincing, the prude and all. But lately, very recently in fact, Carleton had experienced a change of heart; not that he would admit it to associates or frat brethren, least of all to himself, but still he knew it away down deep, and so did she, for that matter. He never took the trouble to explain why he watched the light in a certain window across the street or why he knew that red was more becom- ing than blue to a certain person who issued forth from that house and whose times of exit hinted a suspicion of collaboration or appointment. Notwithstanding the universal condemnation of Pandora, she has left a very evident mark in the world a mark not particularly unwelcome, either, and Carleton ' s friends had their due share of that good lady ' s besetting virtue and had endeavored to assist him in clearing up a matter of which he seemed so unfailingly ignorant. His blandness never forsook Awarded second pri-ze in Blue and Gold Story Competition 33 ] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 him however, though in his heart he knew the truth and complacently expected to win out. But at ten minutes past seven one night Carleton Fairborn looked totally out of joint with the world. At seven, he could have hugged that small boy from across the way when he received the dainty note delivered by that same young gentleman with much embarrassment. " Confound it ! " he remarked to no one in particular and flung him- self in a heap on his couch where he lay in the pitiable helplessness of a sick athlete. He was too much abstracted to heed several forceful knocks on his door and only looked up when two stalwart big " C " men stalked in without ceremony. He forced out a half-choked, " Hello, fellows, " but did not move. They helped themselves to his campchairs, all the time eyeing him with smiling wonder. " What ' s the matter, old man? " one of them asked. " Sick? I mean 1 " " No, just tired. " " Oh, come off! " ' You look all broke up. Something ' s doing. Say, Carl, honest, have you struck the death chapter in your romance? " jokingly asked the other fellow. " Oh, hang you fellows, anyway! " was the only response. " Xo, really, is she dead? Or has the old lady frowned? Can ' t I fix it for you? " " See here, Tom, what are you fellows driving at? " Carleton broke in. " Driving a lamb from pasture, or driving driving oh, I wish I were a poet ! " he answered with an attempt at a bucolic pose. " Oh, no, Carl, he ' s merely driving you to the jumping off place and wants to shrive you before you jump. " ' The devil! you ' re obliging! " came in a not very encouraging tone from Carleton. " See here, old man, there ' s no use of your thinking you ' re a wiz or that you Ye got a mortgage on all the eyes in the world you ' ve probably secured two, brown ones at that but the rest of us have ours left and they ' re not in our feet either. Why don ' t you own up that the fair one across the way has left town, has gone to " " Well, Naples, if you must know! " Carleton interrupted. " Thanks. Now that ' s the way. Tell us all about it, old man. We won ' t blab on you sure as I never had a cinch in my life. " Wondering all the time why he did it, Carleton sat up and told them the bare husks of his story, omitting, to be sure, the little details that give such narrations their warmth. Blue and Gold 19O4 [ 34 " Now that ' s all there is to it, but you don ' t blame me, do you? " he said when he had finished. " Blame you? No; but don ' t take it so hard. Suppose the old lady did write like a polar bear. It ' s the common lot of man, as dad used to say. Man is full of trouble you know the rest. I don ' t know whether that applies, but it sounds comforting anyway. Now cheer up. It ' 11 be all right; the girl ' 11 write herself and fix things. You know what old Toby says when you shake him for the cigars: ' you ' ll throw a winner if you throw long enough, ' " Tom said as he rose to go. " Man proposes, God exposes, " added his companion knowingly. " If at first you don ' t succeed- ' Tom began as he went out. " Damn success! " Carleton ejaculated and mangled the proverb by a vengeful slam of his door. The moiety of sleep he got that night was not the healthy, normal kind which usually blessed him. The vague, dull sensation of the evening clung to him in his dreams. The next day he went about his work mechanically, but his thoughts wandered far from class-rooms and campus. For no par- ticular reason except seeming perversity he cut his orchestra rehearsal that evening. But after a few days and a Sunday of tramping over the hills he revived and the ridges were once more green and fresh to his eyes. He had reasoned that the rush of departure had prevented the possibility of a personal call and that even now a fervent letter was probably hurrying back from his departing love. But another week of this cherished hope deferred was followed by the proverbial sickness, only his sickness took a queer, but perhaps excusable turn. One morning he celebrated the announcement of the Christmas Ex ' s by jerking out an old packing box which he used for a " catch-all " and without any show of resentment other than the force displayed, leisurely picked up a handful of the miscellaneous adornments of his chiffonier and cast them vigorously into the box. When he finished, a number of bare spaces showed where formerly had lain her picture, her picture framed by himself, a kodak portrait of the same lady, a bit of red silk ribbon surreptitiously snipped from her sash at the Glee, and various other articles, mere trash to ordinary eyes. And after this interesting performance, in defiance of all his habit and practice, he deliberately determined to " cut " the whole day and tramp down to the bay. Forgetting that he would pass through a neighborhood where battered hats and other college insignia are unfamiliar, he jerked on his Junior Plug and started bravely off. The glorious afterglow of a brilliant sunset alone drove him to turn from his tramp over the beach and sand dunes and to start homeward that night. He rebelled as though on the way to a prison cell, but his practical 35 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 nature urged him to Supplant romance by discipline. A little way from the beach he stopped to observe a gypsy camp in full lazy operation. But even gypsies are not too indolent to be curious and in an instant Carleton heard a volume of confused jabbering, followed by the hasty exit of the entire gypsy crew from their dirty tents. They lined up at a respectful distance, and before he knew the reason, the whole dirty crowd were waving their hands to him and smiling and clattering at a furious rate. It finally dawned on him that he and more especially his hat were the objects of all this well- meant attention. His idea was confirmed when out of the line stepped a finely built, swarthy-skinned fellow with the air of a Spanish don even under the dirt. Doffing his old brown hat he approached Carleton and said: " Good day, signor. How much you take for zat hat? We buy ' em or trade. " Carleton first laughed at the idea; then he suddenly remembered that she had spent the livelong summer (so she wrote) in the loving service of painting that gorgeous Plug the envy of every male Junior on the campus. And the remembrance made the old hat intolerably heavy; he imagined that it made his head ache and weighed down his shoulders; at any rate, he knew whose fingers had handled it and carried it to him. While he stood thinking, two young women adjusted their red bandanas over their heads and with defiant looks at each other, joined the man in front. Their gesticulations brought back his thoughts to the proposed bargain. " Eh, Meester ! " one of the women began. " Ze man he want zat hat. Will you geeve? " " How much? " asked Carleton tentatively, with a quizzical smile. " Oh, feefty cent, " said the woman with a look at her companion. Carleton shook his head and they immediately took the hint. " Sefenty fife, " the other woman hastened to say. Another negative sign. " Dollar. " the woman then offered, and seeing no sign of vi ' -lug, quickly threw back her red shawl and assuming an appealing pose, added, " and I ' 11 tell ze signer ' s fortune! " This latter suggestion aroused Carleton ' s literary instinct and seeing a promising story of " copy " for a trifling investment, he took off his Plug, smiled at it for a second, gave it a farewell bang against the fence and handed it over to the gypsy leader. During the preparations for the fortune telling, he learned that the possessor of his late head-gear was the king of the outfit and that the same, dirty, wandering beggar king was conceited but distracted with the jealous admiration of two of his women subjects, married to be sure, but after the gypsy fashion, which is not squeamish. These two most loving subjects, however, were, from their hatred and suspicion, the hardest to rule. Blue and Gold I9O4 [306 and more than one little knife scrape had been patched up to avoid attention and summary ejection by the mighty constable. As Carleton sat in the dirty tent, with its bit of flickering camp-fire at the door and watched the crowd of frowsy children as they tumbled and fought and chattered, he felt a new interest come to him, the first thrill of a new experience. The picturesque disorder, the flashes of bright color, the display of luxurious indolence, the queer sounds and smells, all mingled with the crooning voice of the gypsy woman as she mumbled over her fortune cards and made him hang with interest on her words. She first disposed of the common-places of his history, past, present and future, and then pro- ceeded to the more serious subjects. As she looked at him squarely with her dark eyes flashing in the fire-light and told him the secret of his heart of hearts, his interest deepened almost into awe. When she finally announced with an air of triumph, that his love had taken an unexpected, unannounced journey, but was true to him and had written a letter which even now awaited him, he forgot the dirt, the confused jumble of sounds; even the gypsy figure with her pack of cards at his feet seemed far, far off. His delicate air-castle was laid in ruins; in a second by a frightful shriek from the near tent; then came a confused clatter which had swelled to a fearful jargon before he and his companion could rush from the tent and reach the excited circle without. The whole tribe, big and little, were yelling and cursing and wailing according to disposition and age. At the edge of the circle he stumbled against his old Plug and instinctively snatched it up and buttoned it safely under his coat. Within the circle lay the gypsy king with his great silk neck-cloth, dyed scarlet from his own streaming neck. Across his body lay the jealous gypsy woman, her hand clasping a wicked looking knife which still dripped from her own throat ' s blood. As the constable came running through the field, Carleton quickly left the crowd, with the terrible curses of the other woman still ringing through his head. As he passed the camp-fire he took out his Plug again; when he saw the splatter of red all over its crown, a new determined faith possessed him and like the knights of old, he vowed the Plug as a shrine to his " Lady of Naples. " And the cool western breeze and the starlight, the gypsy fortune, the camp-fire, the Plug, and the dainty letter which he found in his room that night all these were the stones in her shrine which would last forever. 3?] Blue and Gold J9O4 SLIGHT DIFFERENCE IN MZti CARLE TON . PARKERo Tredwell walked out of the training quarters, sniffed the odor of dry grass and ran his eye kindly over the brown outline of the hills. They were quiet, bald and unlovely, but the solemn air of guardianship they assumed hanging over the young campus wins a Freshman ' s Sierra-bred heart ere he is a week old. Tredwell had spent one vacation on an Arizona desert at a quarry fondly believed by the stockholders to be a mine. Dry grass and waves of heated air rising from one ' s feet pleased Tredwell for it aroused restless, pleasant dreams of that desert. Just now he waved his arms, for his flannels clung close after the alcohol rub. Another sweatered figure lounged out of the door whom Tredwell saluted. " ' Tis well, Turkey, I see you; you ' re due to boot a few goals. You Geezer, there. " A small boy appears from no- where. " A ball. " The youngster vanished into the quarters at the word of the Great Captain and Tredwell rolled slowly to his superior who had seated himself on the imitation iron fence back of the Gym and caroled lazily in emotionful though unmusical tones to the trees above. In the Stone Age the males, after the hunt, braided their whiskers and sang gutteral odes and now Dalton, warm from his shower, murmured a soft ditty in no way con- nected with his thoughts which were of the crash and thud of bodies, gasped breathing and chalked lines. Turkey Tredwell sauntered to him and unspeaking, the two rumbled on in uncanny song. In the distance, a girl passed through an entrance and the eye of Tred- well had marked her from the beginning. He rolled from his seat. " Prac- tice Martin tonight, Cap, " he said. " Fool ! " announced the Captain, " Who is Martin, that he should kick your kicks? " Turkey ' s tone showed no haste. " But practice him tonight, Cap, " and as the great man watched his half-back lovingly, he made his way without apparent hurry, but rapidly, as an elephant moves in a rice field, through some young strange trees planted by the authorities and met the girl of the grey hat on the path opposite the tennis courts. The Captain, perhaps, was astonished, but what was Turkey Tredwell ' s pleasure is best safely no one else ' s concern and also he loved Awarded first prize in short story competition. Blue and Gold 19 O 4 [30 Turkey. The girl knew he was coming and wondered how such a very large man could jump dust holes and look natural when he did it. Tredwell turned up h is collar to hide his sweater and while he knew he was able to say a number of things he had schemed out, they all dried up inside, when she smiled and talked on in that earnest, rapid little way. She smiled also a good deal more than she needed as company for the conversation, and while Tred- well felt under fire and exposed the thrills were very pleasant. He left her at the gate and whistled in loud key as he plunged at a trot cross roads over the Hillegas tract. This was to keep down thoughts, in no way to be allowed to the fourth son in a family of five sustained by a Colusa wheat ranch. At the fraternity house, a roaring bunch around the fire were baiting a Freshman who had not been initiated long enough to smile through his tears and receive in silence the rude smarting jest of the Sophomore. Turkey was hailed to the circle with the many names of a marked and favored man, but he smiled calmly and went up to his room. A half-done graphoplate lay on the desk and he fell to it with a red ink pen. Two of his first three strokes cut black lines the second ending nicely on the thick margin line so Tredwell cursed a mild plain ' s oath and dropped onto the window seat. " Where ' s Vic? Oh, it ' s Saturday night. " He sighed to the vacant room and listened to his own long breathing. Steps stumbled at the top landing and some one swore in a quarrelsome voice. Tredwell sat up quickly. The makings of a Greek God, in a light suit prominently streaked with red, had kicked open the door and was fumbling on the dresser for a match. ' That ' s the seventh hair brush and the ninth time I ' ve felt of a new corner without doubt everything I ' ve got is where it is. Here ' s one. Spit you blue-souled son of a gravel pit. " A match flared up and the boy looked over and saw Tredwell. " Why the devil, Turkey, didn ' t you whistle, instead of me nicking my paties over your condemned garbage shelf. I ' m too tired to be teased, you loafer, can ' t you see it? " " Augh, Vic Tredwell ' s voice was just a little hopeless. " Go on, go on, I say, " said Miller, lighting a quivering cigarette. " It pleases me awe-ful. Plunge into one of your filthy annuals. Now what was the last analysis of my proceedings? Let ' s see Misguided but sterling abil- ity Crying sha A heavy pine needle pillow stretched Miller and he arose with a pitiful piece of paper in his mouth, the tail end of the little cigar. His voice had reproach. " Look a-here, Turkey Tredwell, why didn ' t you fly your signals as to this being your hour of ultra seriosity. I weep. " The Greek God put his head on a desk and wept in dry, hacking sobs. Tredwell sat still in amazement and then walked over and locked the door. Since sorrow came into this world quiet men have done it, and now the big. 3Q9] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 grave boy picked up Miller in his arms and carried him to the couch. It was quite dark in the corner and he stroked the yellow head in ponderous and regular movement. " Let me up, buddy. It is to ' fess. " Tredwell put his arm about the other ' s shoulder and listened as the musical voice ran along, never halting. " Of course, old man, it ' s trouble, and equally of course, it ' s money. This afternoon it was the Oakland Track, and yet, come to think, one week, two weeks and so on ago, it was also the Oakland Track. As I look back everything is that triple-damned grand-stand, equally damned row of bookies and me there and now damned. " A pause. " Op to today I was Vic Miller of Belmont, who saw without emotion Pittsburg Phil at Chicago burn up 4O,ooo, and I was playing polo with the bookies just because anything else vas a bore and very slow. Today I was anybody ' s fool, a drunken hanger- on in a loud suit of clothes and this in my tie, " the boy touched a horseshoe pin on his coat lapel that pretended to be worth about $1,200. " I got it for $2.25 from another fool who seemed to have never washed, and he said it was worth 87. It is apparently the only real good investment I made. Well, I got a bunch, an inside O. K ' d tip, Turkey, and was just drunk enough to see how fine and fortunate it all was. I was broke. That is I had lost my $50 limit. But I could not let this gilded sure thing go. Could I, Turkey? " He looked up into Tredwell ' s face and the big man groaned and held him closer. " So, " the boy ' s voice was quick and business like, " I borrowed a roll from McDoon. Eight hundred dollars. Think of it, Tur- key, enough to put a man through a whole term. Well, I borrowed this eight hundred dollars and put it on the Singing Girl in the Merchants Stakes, and do you know, Turkey, that Singing Girl beat out just one horse and there were nine in the field. Eight hundred dollars on Singing Girl ! " A broken word came from Tredwell ' s lips. It was the cry of a man who dreads to hear what he well knows. There was a silence. ' ' Well, buddy, well, " said Miller. He worked his hand into Tred- well ' s. ' You know, " he continued, his voice so strangely broken and low that the other man quivered, " you know I came to you in the matter of the Chemistry out house and the Chinaman on the rock derrick of the new mining building, and you remember how you stopped all the uncomfortableness of it. And so in general I have decided, " Miller pushed himself away and the street lamplight lay on a mouth fixed in its determination as the Sphinx in the shifting sands, " I have decided, that unless with you I fix it up, unless in here, " he waved to the walls of the closed room, " in here my story stays, I, by this token, " the horseshoe pin was plucked from the coat lapel, " quit it all, college and frat, and without doubt go to the devil in my own way, which likely is very fast. " A pause. " There are reasons why only you and I shall share this secret. " His companion nodded. Bl Je and Gold 1904 Tredwell closed his eyes and saw the hope of a mother blasted, and harder, the scorn of a doubting father realized. Grudgingly his parent had added to the boy ' s own store until he had nine hundred dollars to finish his Junior and Senior years. This now lay in the Berkeley Bank as the term was young. He saw a new green half-back to go against a rough old Cardinal team : saw the captaincy, a hope sacred in his heart since the day he proudly engineered an overalled country eleven through a spotted career; he saw this become a forbidden memory: he saw a sweet friendly life blotted out, without need or cause and strong in him he groaned twice aloud. A hand tightened in his and he saw something else. He saw the old face of Vic Miller ' s father broken by surprise and then everlasting pain ; the University ' s only hope in the Carnot debate blotted out and what was harder than all else for Tredwell, more than he wished to bear, was the boy he loved running on as the boy had put it, " to the devil in his own way, " and he, Tredwell, his chum, separated and powerless. Tredwell remembered the brilliance of the man in his arms, and then bitterly, his own few but troublesome fourth sections. Miller moved uneasily. " It would blacken me to Ruth Towne; she would put me away. " He whispered this. Tredwell heard it with dulled ears;. Yes, it would. Ruth Towne would make herself forget Vic Miller utterly, for had he not walked home with Ruth Towne that very after- noon and listened to her state with her solemn little conviction " we are what we are. " It was here that John Tredwell went away from earthly contam- ination and completed a devotion only known in all a few times and done by very few. " And what do you say, buddy, out with it. " Miller was very sleepy and it was comforting and warm to lay in his chum ' s big arms. Tredwell answered in an even, quiet voice. " Of course, little brother, of course. It is in fact -now fixed. " He picked up the Greek God and placed him in his cot, where his shoes were removed without objection and he at once slept as his broken nerves demanded. Tredwell went to bed, too, but did not sleep as was evinced when he threw " Raymond on Surveying " at the head of a peaceful party who arrived at 10 o ' clock to inquire if he and his roommate ever ate. On the following Wednesday the College was astounded and dismayed. Turkey Tredwell, the level head in a sober eleven, had reprimanded the new Professor of Grapho-statics in the language of two foreign mining camps and broken his drawing board on the door jamb by throwing it across the room as the paralyzed instructor fled. Before the Committee on Students ' Affairs the tearful Faculty representative of the Executive Committee offered and almost goaded the sullen half-back down the path of apology, falsehood, or the plea of temporary spells, but the remarks on the situation offered by the offender were crisp, distinct and gathered the affair among those marked J 11 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 absolute. So an astonished Faculty passed an order expelling John Tredwell for enumerated reasons which officially stated look awful. The entire department of mines refused to be quieted and mourned in their own fashion which is impressive over a great area, until the Dean delivered an unreported lecture to his College in the new Assembly Hall. It is also said that to this day a room in one fraternity house is kept locked and undisturbed and a hope handed to new Freshmen is, that a strange god called ' Turkey " may some day return. For the second time in his mature life Vic Miller wept and it was at a table full of astounded fraternity brothers. He did it openly and without restraint, but no one commented upon it. On Friday it was noised about that Turkey Tredwell had disappeared, vanished, faded away without a back trail. His fraternity was mum, so in a week the whole thing became an unhappy college memory. Later, a few weeks, Miller walked into the " Californian " office to get his copy. The group was about the stove illegally absorbing heat and arrang- ing the movements of the machine of culture. Vickers was speaking. Yickers had money and presence but Vickers was a beast and at even chance proved it. Men often gave him an opportunity to be otherwise but Vickers always ended by being a pure ornery animal. No one wished to hear what he said but Vickers occasionally got the floor. " Speaking of our taunting Stan- ford as to her professional training, why I could tell, " he peered about but Miller was low behind the railing and reading. " I could tell something, " a pause, " something for which they would give up their hope for the axe. " The lack of interest nettled him. " What would you say if your own Turkey Tredwell came to me private and asked for a loan of $300 at 5 per cent; think of that 5 per cent and him about to cry as he asked it, and as he said to keep him through the football season. Talk about profes . " Vickers ' chair flew into the stove and he rose in a fierce swing which spread his nose most unnaturally to the left side. They dragged a white-faced boy from him and Vickers remained in the corner to bleed and hiccough tremulously. As no one cared whether Vickers was completely demolished or not the inci- dent moved about undreamed of by the innocent and impartial Committee on Students ' Affairs and only two men remembered what Vickers had said and they kept still. The foreman of the LeRoi Mine had noticed that the rock pile in thu east end of Mulligan stope dwindled at the end of the shift and he got in the habit of crawling up three stope floors and looking over the quiet young mucker and now and then passing the word. Then, the day that the Italian got wedged under his car at the ore bin the same quiet man had lifted it till they pulled him out and the foreman who had once pushed the car for two years knew the lift must have been at least 500 pounds. Blue and Gold I9O4 So it did not surprise the shift or cause jealous talk when young Tred- well was put on a machine in the Black Bear upraise. Four months underground had taught Turkey Tredwell much and changed him none. As he knelt now, measuring the depth of the hole with the scraper and turning his face to the candlelight to shout for a five-foot drill, he was in every respect like Turkey Tredwell after the first half on a muddy gridiron. A drill machine kicks itself free of mud at each stroke and Turkey had been paying out water to the hole which means that he is gener- ally intimate with the action of the machine in its mud cleaning. So he had a not unfamiliar appearance, at least that is what a boy, one of the new muck- ers just ordered up to the Black Bear stope from 800 feet level, thought. This boy crawled under the drill machine and with a long cry of " Turkey, it ' s me, " put his arms around the neck of Tredwell. The Cornish partner of Tred- well ' s was not keen but was very sensitive and he walked out in the darkness and spit over the edge of the muck pile and when he returned in a while, smiled down broadly on both boys where they sat on a rock. ' You see, you old waste dump, " Miller was saying, " it has taken me three valuable months to nose out your old carcass from its hole. I Ve worked in ten mines and four camps, being sidetracked by false information on your filthy move- ments. I be right pestered, I am. " Here he delivered a broadside of punches into the side of Turkey, who smiled. A lantern flickered warningly for a moment above and then descended. " Tredwell, I ' m surprised, this little act don ' t go. " The foreman ' s voice was hurt. " You ought to know a man ' s canned for found sitting. " " Oh, that ' s all right, Gaffer, " said Tredwell cheerfully. " I ' m going to quit, anyway. " " That being, I descend and talk it over, " announced the foreman, and reassured he advanced with friendly mien. " You see, " said Turkey Tredwell the miner, " I and my pard here Mr. Foote this is Mr. Miller ah have have decided to take up that little Frazer River prospecting turn you suggested. Vic is anxious to get out. " " An ' you can surely bet on that, " interrupts Mr. Miller " to get out, " continued Treadwell, " with me some. In fact, we both are taken up with that Frazer River scheme. We dote on it, don ' t we, Vic? " " Yes, dote on it. Dote ' s the word, " returned the former debater. " Under certain conditions, I yearn so much for free, untampered companion- ship with Tredwell here, Mr. Foote, that I actually won ' t do anything else except investigate this likely Frazer region I have just learned about. " A week later from a far northern Canadian town started out two men and four horses, and such was the wild, unnecessary happiness rife in the outfit that miners came to their doors to see and then walked out to call to them the good speed of the underground cult. It ' s One on You " 3i3] Blue and Gold I9O4 Willis Rug ' g ' les PecK Ah, brooding sadness now doth sit About the Campus and the Hall, And flocks of damp-eyed co-eds flit, Nor will they heed to cheering call. Oh, why this pessimistic view? Oh, why doth all the world seem blue? Are lovers rare and friends so few? They tell me Willis Peck doth fit A job in the land where the pipe is hit. Ah, dressed in silks and decked with gold Beside a gorgeous Viceroy ' s throne Our Willis sits, and, it is told, The seed of knowledge there is sown : Into the ear of Chinese youth, Is poured fine California truth, And Willis is a prof, in soothe ! Oh, who would think the " Blue and Gold " Could boast an editor so bold ! Oh, who would think, to see him there, That he was once but one of us; Without a tutor ' s crushing care, Without that royal Chinese fuss. He got our suffrage for to be In editorial mastery ; But left us soon for old Chinee, He left the Blue and Golden chair That we might josh him now for fair. Blue and Gold I9O4 L 3 4 Joshing tKe Faculty Who can rejoice in a Latin verb Or a fugitive part of speech, Oh, who can delight in the recondite Tenses beyond one ' s reach ? Who wouldn ' t skip the particip Le making your progress slow, And raising Cain at the base o ' your brain? And answer all " Monroe " ! Oh, who would burn the midnight bulb To elucidate Cicero, Or the Gallic wars, when the sleepy stars Are yawning on us below? Oh, who would take, for Virgil ' s sake, The measure of Latin verse And talk on elision with faultless precision, Ah, Monroe has done worse ! Oh, who would sit in a college chair, For a monetary fee And daily grind the Freshy mind With nouns that disagree? Oh, who has showed that a Horace ode Can ' t cure a long sourball, Or a Terence play can ' t make one gay? And Monroe has shown all ! ,- . in- ? ---. - H ; - fe, ' , ' ; LJL m - . c ' G8 : " - : iT -i -; ' i 1 - " J3A 3 tJcr ' -r- s v - : V -2; C I arKi : v : ii S t " - " ' ' LO kii 4 i ' ; f. ' ; " l " . i - . ' M ' J% ' - ,- -U- ij i M I ' ' M - - i r ' - li t f - i. c - ' .r-s ! ' tffii ' " i v C - (i " i " " VV ,ic L-V J " ! 1 -j, ( ' 3 i ' 7 - - - -=, Y yyfeii ii 1 wL 1 MI i " S ' , ' = U: ' ,1 K . . 1 n - 7 i " j - j - - - - AS OTHERS SF-E US Blue and Gold 19O4 [316 He Didn ' t Know Otto Mr. Becker, a talented German gentleman, coached the Charter Day play. The flood gates of his emotional restraint are low and badly damaged. In the play Tallulah Le Conte had to offer to retiring Otto Schulze a stage kiss. Now, without going into the system pursued in the love scenes of the last Charter Day Play, we may affirm that in the rehearsal we are now describing Miss Le Conte was very timid in the matter, in fact as timorous as Otto. Mr. Becker rose into the chandeliers from which he was firmly but respectfully disengaged by Frank Stern. Mr. Becker fixed his rapidly roll- ing blue eyes on Tallulah and motioning towards Otto said : " Kees him ! Kees him ! He is a nice boy, ain ' t he? " The rest of the afternoon was spent at Mason ' s. WHERE IT ' S ALWAYS FAIR WEATHER Si?] Blue and Gold 9O4 The Night We Celebrated Echoes of the Junior Farce After the curtain raiser and the first act of the farce had been given, a Kappa Kappa Gamma Freshman was heard to remark to her Psi U escort : " h , I don ' t see any connection between those two acts ! " Jirnmie in the Country Jimmie Fozard to the country a queening goes and there attends a dance. Where he is the social lion, that is, the chief squeezer. So when the grabs are announced, the floor manager loudly calls, " this is Mr. Fozard ' s grab, " and Jimmie, suiting the action to the word, grabs. The second one he announces as Miss Ws grab effect, versa vice. The third one he announces as Mr. Fozard ' s and Miss Ws grab effect, simultaneous grabs. Blue and Gold I9O4 [318 The Night We Celebrated (Concluded) m. Their Friend and Ally The Kappa Beta Phi at a meeting recently held at Annie ' s refused to elect Professor Frederick Slate an honorary member of their august body. Freddie is heartbroken over the slight, and positively refuses to be com- forted. Still, as was expected from such a kindly gentleman as he is known by all to be, Professor Slate is magnanimously disposed toward the organiza- tion. He assured the BLUE AND GOLD representative last evening that he will do all in power to add to the membership of the Kappa Beta Phi. Such hearty co-operation on the part of the faculty men in student activities argues well for the coming of the Golden Age. W Reissig, ex- ' o4, has; not entirely mastered the English language. " Xo, " said he, upon one occasion, " she is not married, she is what you say? oh, one straw widow. " Blue and Gold I9O4 A True Scientist Professor Jepson, of the Botany Department, is a specialist in Forestry and seeks at all times to add to his specimens. Hence, he keeps in touch with his students, even if they be at the further end of the earth, demanding for- estry specimens from their localities. Just how far this mania carries him can be seen from the fact that he was overheard the other day imploring an ex-student, who had departed this existence, for a branch from the " Tree of Life. " Finley and His Troubles The Theta Nu Epsilon did not take Finley out and wallop him. It was sincerely hoped by every San Francisco newspaper correspondent that the valiant band of Sophomores would nab William Calisto, hang him from some exalted limb of a spreading oak by his thumbs and after tarring and feather- ing him fill his body with bullet perforations, and leave the dangling corpse as food for the vultures. The least that was expected was that Finley be taken down to West Berkeley and tied on the railroad track to interfere with the overland passenger traffic. Some even went so far as to say that the desperate band of outraged lower classmen would lock the brilliant editor in a deep, dark dungeon and prevent him writing his annual spring essay. But nothing was done, and the city papers were limited to but six columns apiece about the affair. The Powers That Be Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 3 - o Solving tKe Mystery , : , ( ( , ITRONS : wish to .uinou ' ice thai the unJersigik a are till ;n the tunii.shin, outlines and ir,.itcri;il for Orations, Es ys, Debates, and all kinds of Literary Productions. We write also UK i. ' oduction, if the . res. .uirs, KOBHRTS St CU. " Oh, why so gently, Maxie, dear, Doth thou caress thy lid? " " Ah, sir, it is my bestest friend, And doth whate ' er I bid; It is, to tell the sad, true story, The fountain of my oratory. " Blue and Gold I9O4 James Missing Koford and troupe of miss-known players are having a continuous run in their much talked about play, " The Other Way, " dramat- ized from Cardinal Woolsey ' s romance, " The Tale of Two Houses. " It will be remembered, Mr. Koford made his first hit in college theatricals by substituting a very intelligent bull-pup for himself in his part in the curtain raiser of 1903, the audience remaining ignorant of the exchange throughout the production. In his present run Mr. Koford has created the remarkable scene in which he is represented as standing on the steps of 2419 Durant Avenue, and with his trusty band, loaded down with sofa pillows, gathered about his feet, pronounces these dramatic words meaty with meaning: What I am about to do Is better than I have ever done; The house I am about to move to Is better than I have ever known. " ; The remarkable success of T-L " b-bub Lee, and troupe of stall-fed players, of Palo Alto, in " Too Much Johnson, " has encouraged these skill- ful favorites to announce the performance to be repeated next November. Li Why Smith Left Home, " by the Edwards-Decoto Company, will not be again staged, " Sweet Sixteen, " a concerted creation from the pens of Ruberte Shermayne and Hovye Hoverall, being substituted for the fall season. Bancroft Wav. Blue and Gold 1904 [32 The annual play of the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity has been an- nounced. These talented youths will produce Mrs. Harrison Grey Otis ' play, " Sweet Belles Out of Tune. " Alfred Flaw has been engaged to play Dora, the heroine, and the Dekes have loaned them Terry McGovern and dainty Master Carlo Wolff for juvenile parts. Roos-Karmel-Epsberg Theatrical Syndicate takes pleasure in announc- ing the coming, this winter, of the great triumvirate Davis-Furlong-Etche- verry in their distinct sensation, " For the Term of His Natural Life. " W The costumes of the James Sutton drama, " On the Quiet, " are said to be very sombre though edged with carmine tape. This influential actor travels this fall in conjunction with Victor Henderson, who is well known for his success in " More Than King, " and his early hit, " Musical Keys. " Chas. Wellwater Petit opens Saturday in the Olympia with a sumptu- ous production of the well-known tank drama, " Ten Nights in a Bar Room. " Quite an innovation will develop as Mr. Petit has decided to show nothing except Shasta Water bottles in the bar scene. Many of the sororities, and also the Delta Tau Delta have formed theatre parties. " Miss Simplicity, " presented by Miss Margo Gelitina Bloch, and a weak company, is reporting small but enthusiastic houses. ] Blue and Gold I9O4 The many friends of Kappa Alpha Theta regret their decision to not reproduce their stupendous effusion, " A Brand from the Burning ' Ormando Cassius Butler, who carried Paris by storm during the dark days of the Reign of Terror, by his brilliant national drama, " What is Home Without Another, " will be seen Tuesday afternoon at the Dewey, in an elab- orate production of " When We Were Twenty-One. " His able and seasoned support by Miss Groebel, Miss Younglove, and Jessica Maude Wybro. makes an easy forecast of its quality. Mr. Bruce Wright, once famous as a boy orator in college, and who was complimented by the entire staff of the Southern Pacific when he appeared before them in ' ' The Wronged Mr. Wright. " will be seen this spring with Miss Yenning in their successful fall travesty, " The Inseparables. " The Agricultural Stock Company will appear at the Roadhouse in the continuous performance of " One Man in a Boat. " Blue and Gold I9O4 Marcus Anthony Daniels has experienced some difficulty with the mas- tering of his part in the new and popular French melodrama, " The Strenu- ous Life With Teddy. " Many other otherwise successful college comedians have suffered the same difficulty. A histrionic treat will be offered to the college world in the quiet pas- toral comedy put on by those well-trained artists gathered by the Harry Butler-Mary Baily Company, " The Strollers. " The play will be, as usual, in the open air just east of Weeds Amphitheatre. The Class of ' 04 has requested W. A. Edwardo Woods to reproduce his tragic soliloquy before the class thus assembled, " The Price of a Success. " The rest of Mr. Woods ' bill will be changed daily. Wm. Brady Hallett has announced, through the columns of New York ' s popular society iournal, the Police Gazette, of a remodeling of the historic " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. " The cast at first glance is overpowering. Ben Stroud has succeeded to the lines of " Topsy, " left vacant by the removal of George Davis; A-Mick McKeown and Duke Kennedy will fill the role of the ferocious bloodhounds and have obtained as intelligent under- studies, Delta U. " Duke, " and D. K. E. " Zau. " Col. Tye Shaw, late of Washcow, Texas, will portray the character of " Uncle Tom, " his well known admiration for the humble struggle of the colored race giving him rare sympathy in his part. The Kappa Alpha Theta will furnish ice for the river escape scene. The Listerine Lecture Company announces that the Honorable Benj. Ide Wheeler will lecture before a joint convention of the Beer Staves Benders ' Union and the California Legislature on " Diplomacy, " or " How Underground Wires May Be Short-Circuited. " (Our artist must he pardoned for being influenced by the 1903 B. oT G.) Blue and Gold 19 O 4 At the Last Football Rally Two Freshmen, overcome with delirious enthusiasm for our great institution, lost control of their brains, and when Leroy Smith bawled for " three cheers for Alma Mater, " gave out at the top of their lungs: " Three cheers for Alvarado ! " One of the Effects of Old English Dr. Noyes (gesticulating with customary artistic violence) " I had some German examples in mind when I was thinking this matter over last night. Does any one remember them ? " Old English Chivalry Dr. Noyes to Bingaman, ' 05 " What gender is ' hellwara ' ? " Bingaman Feminine. Dr. Noyes The " inhabitants of hell " are not necessarily feminine. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY. 33.000 OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. ROBERT C. CLOWRY. President and General Mu.aff.ir. clver ' No. . vF QcnimtY PAI .-irt otfll tuCT, tAL NU the following me. . .uu|ct to the term. ' -, Q . I b.ok heroof. which .re horcb, .reed to. ' " RU I J " ff(aj3-i. n rtj! tHt t. QQ Cf READ THE NOTICE AND AGREEMENT ON ' BACK. _ : PROFEESOR CORY WAXES JOCULAR 3 7] Dl i e and Gold 1904 LECTURE O Philosophy of Despair ( Jf Staffer 7 l David St rr HEARST TVid r AN APPROPRIATE TEXT Oh. Bryan ! ! ! A comedy in one act. Scene front steps Phi Gamma Delta House. Cast : Bryan, a f rat brother, two co-eds. (Bryan discovered descending steps.) Frat. Bro. " I say, Bryan, come back here ! " B. " I won ' t. " F. B. " Come back ! You old bear ! " B. " I won ' t. " (Continue ad lib during which two co-eds approach, hidden from sight by " the hedge. " ) F. B. (loud voice) " BRYAN, it ' s up to you, you ' ve got to come back. That ' s all there ' s about it. You Ve B. (with spirit) " I ' 11 be if I will! ! ! " (Reaches opening in hedge and is confronted by co-eds Tableau Bryan, assuming an air of superhuman innocence, the twinkle in his eye excepted, gracefully slaps him- self on the cheek and says in a maternal tone:) " Naughty! Naughty! " (Co-eds see the joke!) Slow curtain. and Gold I9O4 [ 328 And the Stage Rolled On Dr. Leuschner is ex officio impressario of the annual excursion of Cali- fornia students to Mount Hamilton. It comes within the range of his duties to supply entertainment and comfort for the members of the party, and when the fierce steepness and sudden, untangible looking curves of the road lead- ing to the Lick Observatory cause consternation to the timid passengers it is the Doctor ' s stunt to calm their fears. On a recent trip there was a lady who became panickey over the undulat- ing mountain road. Dr. Leuschner was equal to the occasion and sought to distract her mind from the awful surroundings. " I ' ll sing some German student songs, " he announced unblushingly. " How interesting, doctor, " gleefully cried a co-ed in the party, " I understand German. " " Er, er I I, " stammered Leuschner blushing like Mars " I just remember I left my notes at home, and can ' t sing tonight. " V- C- 9tudet: rr Oh ' 5 U ' " son.. tili THE SKULL AND KEYS HAVE THEIR RUNNING 7nL ' POST it BooKstores California Journal of Technology March 17, 1923 Personal Mention EL C. ANTHONY. E. S., Ph., occupied a stand at the Grand Exposition at Paris, in 1910, and made quite a hit at guessing weights. It goes on to say that he has not followed up his profession of Electrical Engineering but has gone into the advertising biz. He is now advertising agent for the Read Insurance Co. OTTO GOLDMAN " , of the Class of 1903, is at present analyzing curves for the General Electric Co. PAUL LIGDA. M. R- S. D. D., has returned from a year ' s travels in the " Holy Land. " and will meet his class next Monday in " Analytic Mechanics. " If it is true, as rumor hints, that Prof. Slate will retire, we are confident that Mr. Ligda will succeed him. ERNEST FLAMMER, of the Class of ' 03. has just been elected by the ' Board, to occupy the CHAIR OF MUSIC. His latest treatise on " THEORY THE ONLY PRAC- TICAL PART OF KNOWLEDGE, " will be sold at the co-operative store at $25 a copy. On April 3, 1920, the Hearst Memorial Building will be opened for use. JAMES FOZARD, ' 04, has kindly accepted the position of Manager of the 1925 BLUE AND GOLD. His great work since leaving college, has been to effect a union of the mana- gers of all the different college publications. MURRAY. ' 03, was about college yesterday. An old friend was heard to remark, " Why Murray, how thin you have gotten! " QUINAN. " 03, has just returned to test the " Fort Wayne Rotary Converters. " DR. BISBEE has just submitted an article of great worth to the " California Journal of Technology, " namely. " Supposing you v:crc in a Pou ' er House. " Strange as the coincidence may be, he is now, 1923. holding the high office of CHIEF OILER in the Amalgamated Power House Trust of San Francisco. WE LEARN from good authority that PROF. CORY, once Dean of College of Mechanics, has accepted the position as CARRIE NATION ' S manager. It is not to be for- gotten, the great interest he displayed, while Dean of that College, when Carrie came to Berkeley. SIBLEY. ' 03. recently paid a visit to Berkeley, during which time he effected the " amalgamation of Phi Beta Kappa and Kappa Beta Phi. " On March 30, 1923, in " California Hall, " an open discussion between E. J. Flamnur and O. Goldman will be held, subject being, " Are open discussions in Class for the benefit of most of its members ? " There will be a special men ' s issue of " California Journal of Technology, " through the courtesy of the ladies of the Editorial staff. BRICK MORSE occupies chair of assistant tenor at California. JIMMIE POTATOES is now Dean of College of Soil Fertility. PROF. SLATE has accepted the position of Head Chemist for the Postum Cereal Co. His principal work is Analyzing Force. ROY GRIEVES has just patented a novel device to aid in detecting evil Freshmen and Sophs on Charter Hill. It consists of a search light and Telescope and Scale. Ballistic Galvanometer and an Earth Inductor. Blue and Gold I9O4 [33 Ballad of BoKe ' s Juris Class ' Twas Mr. Boke ' s first Juris Class In Room 19 North Hall And there were chaps of every sort Thin, fat, long, short and tall. And fearlessly they argued rot That fairly shook the wall. And there was Jungck, the young jurist, Strong-lunged and wide of waist, Who carried with each profile view The German sign for thirst Stuck just above his mighty jaw Which set at flight the worst. And there was Weiler, roughhouse Al, And Otis, the " Pink Tea, " And Ed Levey, that awful brat Who shows his golden key; And Baldy Bob, who tries his hand With Jungck at repartee. And there was Kales, the artist great, And Bell, the co-eds ' boy, And don ' t forget the soldier fat, Our changeless, matchless Roy ! Who makes those eyes across the room At one lone co-ed coy. Now Jungck, he takes a seat for front And holds it as his own; But Weiler had a counter claim And on the floor was thrown. And Jungck was coming in his riles When Gould called out for time. Oh there was blood, so rich and red A co-ed ' s sympathy And yet no dead, no dock, no hearse, To heighten revelry. And so there ' s still, hot air, hot air! As there shall ever be ! " ONE OF THEM. " Blue and Gold 19O4 [33 2 A pleasant feature of the debate was the s killful Introduction of speakers and engineering of the contest by Frank Stern. The young speakers were made more easy by it an 3 the bare places in the evening more entertaining to the audience. A humorous imnroptu by him proceeded the announcement of the judges. The judges were. Professor nes, Dr. Noyes and Dr. Langre. FranK Stern Contributes to the " Californian ' Slate Put to Sleep Inside tKe Limit By 9 o ' clock the hall was well filled at 9:07 Burgess appeared and made his way through the crowd to the north corner. He was dressed in perfectly plain costume omitting the usual American flag belt but having half soles on his fighting shoes. He was quite calm and sat chatting with his friends, he doing most of the chat. At 9 115 Slate appeared and received the rapt attention of the crowd as he moved to the opposite corner and stripped for the fray. Though evidently easily making weight, Slate was drawn and looked nervous. Those near his corner remarked that he was not the Slate of thirty years ago. Evidently Slate ' s qualities were not what they were cracked up to be. At the gong Burgess drops into the defensive, cleverly blocking the aggressive lever arm left of the voltage expert. Then the nifty assistant throws off the shunt and hands a calebrated wad of refracted upper-cuts, slat-benders, dish-rattlers, kidney-roasters and solar- rackers to the ex-champ who hangs on him and watches the clock. But Slate watches the work of the assistant and draws his leads while he climbs out of queer street. Round ends with a spirited exchange in Burgess ' corner and the younger man proves himself a " comer. " Slate returns to his chair groggy and tired. The fight looks all one way and sixty-five cents is put up in the crowd at various odds. Round two Burgess promptly rushes Slate, solves his formula and has the ex-champ down twice taking the count. Slate is distressed and seems to be suffering. A q uick rally in the Burgess corner brings the match to a sudden close. Feinting twice rapidly, Burgess lands vith both hands full of chalk and talking in three languages puts Slate to the ropes where he subsides and for 15 minutes the efforts to restore him to wakefulness were unavailing. When he came to he slowly fled from the hall and the champion was cheered to the echo by the admiring crowd. Burgess was very modest but proud. After the building was cleared he announced his willingness to meet Slate at any time in a sleep-promoting contest. 333 ] Blue and Gold 19O4 " Heving ' s! " (Y. M. C. A. please copy) Sam Stow approached one of those envied animals, a BLUE AND GOLD Editor and delivered this in a hurt but aggressive tone: " Now look a ' here you leave Chi Phi and its gentle deportments out this year. We Ye been good this term. College speaks about it, and you can bet it ' s hard enough doing that, let alone being jollied over something we never had the fun of doing. We ' 11 feel mighty sore if the pure good- ness of the bunch is n ' t recognized. " One evening recently the Gamma Phi Betas were visited by a delegation from Phi Delta Tbeta and Sigma Nu. The Gamma Phis were having a dance at the time. After partaking of dainty refreshments, the beys departed by the Social Ladder they bad employed in entering. These little gatherings do muck to make the bonds in our social world (loser nit. A. Welcome Will Chandler, being of the Phi Sigma Delta persuasion, wished to see Carrie Nation. He labored speedily in the laboratory to finish his afternoon experiment. Then with a glad smile on his amiable face he rushed to the station to be met gleefully in the face by a progressing egg. Bl u e and Gold 1904 [334 " The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power " THe Noteworthies First Fellow " Say, I hear the " Blue and Gold " this year is to be dedicated to Teddy. " Second Fellow " Gee, that is appropriate but say, to which one, Miss Howard or Roosevelt? " 335] Blue and Gold 19O4 PHi ftappa Sigma A club there was, and it made its prayer, (Even as you or I) That it might have a queer pin to wear, And an oath of alliance or so to swear, To what or why they didn ' t much care; (Neither did you or I). Oh the reams they wrote And the dreams they wrote And the lengthy petitions they sent To a Frat out here and another there Just what it was they did n ' t much care, For they were on Frat-hood bent. A club there was, and it tired grew (Even as you and I) Of Y. M. C. A. and Endeavor, too. Of piety it could not subdue So out of the pious ranks it flew, (Even as you and I). Of the toil it made, And the spoil it made! And the prize that it drew at last This pious club dissatisfied We hope to Heaven it ' s gratified And now is correctly classed. A national frat did a generous thing (Even as you or I) To take this club ' neath its sheltering wing; And give it the chance to feel the sting Of jeers and joshes the old frats fling (Even as you and I). Oh the frat they made ! And the boys arrayed In a pin like a chandelier With motley glass And tripled brass But will this frat drink beer? Blue and Gold I9O4 [336 " Signs of the Times ' A Mishler, ' 05, enters Max Greenhood ' s to buy a pair of garters. To his horror he sees none but lady clerks but not being of the kind to back down, he puts on a bold front and blushing furiously goes up to one. Then he pauses, turns first white then red and finally stammers out, " May I see what kind of garters you have ? " Then he slipped out of sight through a conven- ient knot hole. Lady Student " I don ' t see why girls can ' t play football. Now don ' t you think I would make a good quarter-back? " Jo Kitts, ' 04 " I think you would make a better half. " Hoorai ! Prof. Miller " - that is; population increases by well how, Mr. Mandel? " Mandel (with a start, wildly) " By the usual er r that is by I guess by getting married. That is population does (class yields to joyful impulse and at once Mr. Miller retreats behind his de sk with heaves tumult- uous. 337] Blue and Gold 19 O 4 Irene Hazard had a brass baggage check suspended from her watch chain in lieu of a charm. H. Klugal says something smart, rumor hath it, once a term, and the awful moment was auspicious. " Where you get that? " he said. " Oh, I know, of course, came on one of your traps came on one of your traps traps! " Shade of A. Traphagen, who has a check on his watch chain, appears at the Kappa House window and glares horribly at hapless Harry ! The Two-Edged Card M. Centner sent a Christmas card (as he does to all his class) to Henry Bunker, and parallel to that effort, Mr. Sutton sent Mr. Bunker a notice that he could remove his mark in German with a re-ex. Henry read Mr. Button ' s first and then surged up against the card embossed with pretty blos- soms and boldly announcing some hunches that he (Bunker) could do along the line of Christian spirit. Henry got out his Waterman and with trembling hand wrote that he was up some on the ear-marks of Christian spirit and that his (Centner ' s) variety was to his mind " Damn poor Christ- ian spirit. " This foolish contradiction of words he mailed to M. Centner, and the wind howled dismally through the eucalyptus. Naxig ' Kty! Bunny Bundschu once telephoned to Julia Dixon. Now Bunny did n ' t know Julia, and Julia did n ' t know it was Bunny. Bunny said over the ' phone that he was Julia ' s cousin and also said a number of things, Bunny always says, and which are well known. Julia at first vetoed the cousin idea but Bunny could convince anybody he was their relative, so Julia owned up as feeling repentant. But she would not do a cousin stunt and meet Bunny at Lehnhart ' s and scorned pretty strongly the rowing proposition on Lake Merritt. Then Bunny had to commence over and use all the tremolo voice and the husky intonation with the little break in it, tacked on. Well, that landed Julia fair and she got on a Telegraph car and threw a nickel into the coffers to see cousin and put a governor on his bleating heart. Oakland transit could not land her too hurriedly and Julia burst into Lehnhart ' s with weeps in sight. No cousin ! Fifteen minutes. No cousin ! Turn around the block. No cousin. Julia boarded the car and this annual refuses to take a page off and work up her opinion. The best is that she found out it was Bunny. B. and G. is not in the forecast department so this is all. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 33 8 Bill and Others Sing; n song- of pleasure, A wagon full of beer, With three and thirty frat men Getting full of cheer. Whisper a song- of naughtiness A tin pail full of paint, The shingles of the Kappa house Assumed a reddish taint. Chant a song- of labor A benzine keg or two And Theta Delt and Delta Tau At dawn and sulphur blue. Howl a song of giddy roast, Of omelette, broil and fry- Bill Finley ' s dread official pen An ' bawl-out in his eye. Moan a song of repentance deep, Of three and thirty heads, Of two hitherto unprofane frats And a color scheme in reds. 339] Bl ie and Gold 19 O4 Gossip of tKe GreeKs Some HitKerlo Unsuspected Rvidence of California ' s Grealness Chi PHi To the Grand Lodge of Chi Phi. Dear Brothers : On behalf of the Lambda Chapter, I wish to report a continuation of our usual prosperity during the term. Despite the attractions of a cold bot., football and the social whirl remain our motto. Bros. Sessions and Clement hold the social reins of Berkeley for the one; and Bros. More, Stow and Demerritt, the other, on the Varsity. We are happy to announce the advent of Bro. Demerritt, who made Chi Phi and his big " C " simultaneously. Fraternally, FLETCHER McNUTTS HAMILTON, ' 04. Sigma Nxi To the Boss Gate-Man of Sigma .Y. Dear Brother : The Beta Psi Chapter reports continued prosperity during the new year. As usual Sigma Nu has transferred her activities from the class-room to the gridiron, where Bros. Overall and Muther brought confusion to Stanford. By numerous accessions from the School of Mines Chapter in Colorado, we hope soon to place Sigma Nu at the front in point of membership, where Bro. Overall has already placed it on the ping-pong field. Fraternally yours. JOHN WOMAN-HATER GEARY, ' 04. Chi Psi To the Main Gazabo of the Chi Psi Fraternity. - Dear Brother: The Alpha Delta Delta Chapter reports continued prosperity during the year, as the past term has been marked by a series of successive triumphs for Chi Psi. On the same day that our lawn was freed from burr-clover, Bro. Kelly ' s article on " The Graphite Method in Analytic Chemistry, " was published in the U. C. Science Bulletin. On Junior Day, the inimitable acting of Brother Watson in the Farce, brought tears to every eye ; at the Glee, Bro. Fessenden manfully received single-handed the contents of a whole sack of flour, thus averting a frightful calamity. GAY GOODY-GOODY WATSON, ' 04. Kappa Sigma To the Exalted Main-Guy of Kappa Sigma. Dear Brother : The Beta Xi of Kappa Sigma reports continued prosperity for the term. We have been fortunate in gathering to us the cream of the College youth this year, a combi- nation of muscle, brains and wealth. Dear Bro. Lamson, ' 03. although so young has done much by careful admonitions toward starting the Freshmen right. Bro. Tuttle has generously donated to the Chapter wall, the sofa pillows which his friends in the Alpha Beta Sigma sorority presented him. e are proud to say that our Freshmen are very precocious especially Bro. George Backus who has already exchanged his frat pin for a lovely Alpha Beta Sigma emblem. Knowing that one letter per year from each Chapter swamps your correspondence. I refrain from further enumerations of the triumphs of the Beta Xi. Fraternally, J. ROUGHHOUSE TURNER. ' 04. Blue and Gold 9O4 [340 Alpha Tavi Omega To the Worthy High Chancellor of Alpha Tau Omega. Dear Brother: The Gamma Iota Chapter reports continued prosperity and wishes as much for her numerous sisters. Since Bro. Hamlin ' s departure, the hand of Alpha Tau Omega has not been felt in college politics, hut elsewhere we acknowledge no superiors. Bro. Stines has acquired an enviable reputation for bravery in the conflagration of the Kappa Alpha Theta House, rescuing seven of the inmates, and most of their personal effects, single-handed. Bro. Stines bears his honors modestly, albeit he is also a youth of great promise, having been mentioned for Sigma Xi by Prof. Lewis. We regret that the objections of Bro. Currlin ' s father to the inefficient tonsorial facilities of Berkeley, have led to the loss of a worthy brother, always first in adding to the comforts and luxury of our Chapter. Yours always for Alpha Tau Omega, DE WHIS KEE BISBEE, 04. Beta Theta Pi To the Supreme Camel-Driver of Beta Theta Pi. Dear Brother : The Omega Chapter reports continued prosperity during the year despite reports to the contrary, emanating from our jealous rivals. Our Chapter is an " all-starred " aggregation, as you may see from our pages in both the 1903 and 1904 B. and G ' s. How else could a Sophomore from our ranks be chosen to Skull and Keys? We regret to state that Very Rev. Bro. J. Loring Barker is now no longer with us. However, Bro. Brown upholds our social duties easily, while the light of Beta Theta Pi is carried to the wild Mining Push by Bro. Pitchford. Fraternally, A. SOURBALLED BUXNELL. 04. Phi Delta Theta To the Historian of Phi Delta Theta. Honored Brother: The normal condition of the California Alpha of Phi Delta Theta is calm prosperity, and this year, that statement is justified in greater measure than before. Through a hot spurt just before the exes, Bro. Hendricks has been with us during the term. Prof. Christy still retains his position, and Doc Reinhardt ' s automobile is in excellent repair. Not content with that, Bro. Henderson has grafted the Prex for a nice new office, and Bro. Milton carried off the histrionic laurels of the Class of 1904. Through the efforts of Very Rev. Bro. Kierulff, of St. Mark ' s, we are happy to state that Bro. Hartley has forsaken the chorus for the choir. Let us soon hear from all sister Chapters. Fraternally, ARTHUR HOT-HOUSE MARKWART, ' 04. Delta Tau Delta To the Seven Wise Men of Delta Tau Delta: Dear Brothers: The Beta Omega of Delta Tau Delta has naught but continued pros- perity to report, and feels that it is the It of all of our multitude of sister chapters. Boothe, Sr., and Graves shine like incandescents in the social sphere. Our new Chapter hall is favorably situated, directly opposite the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority house, and in due time, we hope to be on calling terms with them. Social suprem- acy is our dream, and we will apprise you of our further progress in that direction. Yours in Delta Tau Delta, HORACE POMPOUS PHILLIPS, 04. - ; Blue and Gold I9O4 Delta ftappa Epsilon To the Advisory Council of Delta Kappa Epsilon. Dear Brothers : Theta Zeta of Delta Kappa Epsilon can inform you that her prosperity still continues with her. Many reasons can be given therefore, but the following are amply sufficient. Bro. Bransby, 75. and Bro. Demorest, ' 05. are heading a movement for a chapter in the I ' niversity of Chile, in order that their children may not be deprived of the opportu- nity to partake of the blessing in Delta Kappa Epsilon. Theta Zeta wishes them well in their attempt. A usual, our Chapter hall was made an auxiliary training table during the past fall, with several men on the list. We regret to state though, that Bros. Sherman, Womble and Hudson will not be with us next year. Notwithstanding reports to the contrary, Bro. Harwood is still in the political arena, and is open to all engagements. Although Bro. Sherman was in the football team, he was not cinched out, with great presence of mind, leaving before the exes. Bro. Cahoone is now suffering from a Freshmanistic lack of judgment in failing to follow Bro. Sherman ' s example. Taken, all in all. our cups of happiness and otherwise, are overflowing. Fraternally. STANLEY RADIANT SYMMES, ' 04. Psi Upsilon To the Executive Council of Psi Upsilon. Dear Brothers : On behalf of the Epsilon Chapter. I wish to report continued pros- perity for Psi Upsilon in the West, in her initial year. Bro. Judy, in his official capacity, has the ear of Mr. Sutton. thereby reassuring our Freshman class. We also point with pride to the new fence around our back yard, and to the fact that, after two years ' striving we have gotten a lawn that holds its color. During the last year we have increased our drag in the Married Men ' s Club in the presence of Bro. EtcheVerry. Bro. Schulze has been appointed aide-de-camp on the staff of Lieut.-Gen. Bowower. Bro. Bishop is preparing a new book entitled " Reminiscences of the Bonnheim. " and Bro. Matthews has won out as champion queener of the Freshman Class. Although a number of the brothers do not possess dress suits we have given several successful dancing parties during the past year. Altogether we are satisfied with our year, which has surely been a prosperous one. Yours fraternally, FREDERICK SHY RAY 04. Zeta Psi To the Custodian of the Strong-Bo of Zeta Psi. Dear Brother: Iota of Zeta Psi sends greeting, rejoicing that she can truthfully bring news of Zeta Psi ' s steadfast prosperity by the Golden Gate. Ever since we commenced " rushing " in Bro. White ' s " auto, " (a bigger one than Earle Anthony ' s), the laurels have been ours. Witness Bro. Solinsky and Bro. Cavalier, both prep-school celebrities of the first rank. Blue and Gold 9 O 4 Bro. Davis is now a Benedict which is a source of regret for one reason to Iota, for we feel he is resolutely throwing away an histrionic career of certain success. In closing, Iota again wishes to remind the Custodian of the Strong-Box, of the de- crepit condition of our ancient Chapter hall, and asks for a remittance of our share, that it may be fittingly repaired. Fraternally, HERBERT HAIRY MINOR. 04. lAiippa AlpKa To the Chairman of the Kappa Alpha Extension Bureau. Alpha Xi Chapter of Kappa Alpha smiles benignly on her sister chapters (and any other sisters that are around), and extends greetings. We are still holding our proud posi- tion in athletics, society, and conservatism. In practice we have altered our motto, " Dieu et les dames, " slightly retaining however, the last word. Bro. Hansen has been winning laurels in the college ping-pong tournament obtaining second place, and Bro. Fozard has succeeded in making two dollars come from the pocket from which Fred Reed drew but one. Bro. Hussey is under the painful necessity of witnessing this year ' s field day from the bleachers, but Bro. Wilcox, we hope, will in his place lay his red-shirted foeman low in the pole vault, and cheerful Bro. Dunphy has his usual luck at " picking the winner. " Fraternally, ANTHONY WHISKEROUS MEANY. 04 Delta Upsilon To the Stanford Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Dear Brothers: The normal prosperity of Delta Upsilon still stays with us despite sun- dry jolts and jars. Anthony Mills has turned preacher ; we have sublet our house to the Phi Sigma Delta, and Arthur James Todd is a self-sacrificing missionary among the heathen of West Berkeley. We ' re truly a strenuous lot, for instance, Frank Stern " knocking " Fred Reed in class- meeting and Johnny Moriarty supporting him in the " Californian. " Gene Hallett is rapidly getting in training to control the ' 05 B. and G., and Crittenden is being measured for editor of the " Californian. " Bob Sibley has gotten into the semi-finals for Sigma Xi, and " Duke " is to be shipped back to Santa Barbara, so that you can come up on our porch at night now without being torn to bits. I repeat, come up and see for yourselves. Yours for non-secrecy, ARTHUR MODEST COOLEY, ' 04. Phi Sig ' ma Delta To the Annual Convention of Alpha Delta Phi. Sirs: In presenting to you for the third time our annual application for a charter from your honorable fraternity, we, the Phi Sigma Delta Society, wish to thank you for courtesies received in the past, and hope for their further extension in the future. Mr. Mini represents us on the Varsity and is one of the Berkeley " 600. " Through the efforts of Mr. Woolsey we have been enabled to change our modest domicile for a better and more pretentious Chapter Hall. As you may see our local organization is inherently strong, and one to which we believe you may safely trust the Star and Crescent of Alpha Delta Phi. Sincerely. LEO VIVACIOUS KORBEL. Secretary of the Phi Sigma Delta. 343] Blue and Gold 9 O4 Phi ftappa Psi To the [A ff (_. ' )] of Phi Kaffa Psi. Dear Brothers : The California Gamma can add her mite of prosperous tidings to the list of Chapter reports. Proud are we of our record, and our wish is. may our sister Chap- ters be as prosperous. GEO. FIERCE BEARD. 04. Theta Delta Chi To the Grand Lodge-Keeper of Theta Delta Chi. Dear Brother: Continued prosperity is the song of the Delta Deuteron. Baffled at all points, the other fraternities have fallen before us during the rushing season. After a hard struggle, we landed Chester Roadhouse. ' 06, younger brother of Bro. J. E. Roadhouse, ' 04, and others in the same manner. Bro. Risley, by earnest endeavor on his own part has been permitted to wear his jersey daily throughout the year. Fraternally. HOWARD THIRSTY WAYXE. 04. PKi Gamma Delta To the Cannibal Chief of the Fijis. Most Excellent High Totem: Our dear brother Curry wishes to deny the report being circulated in his former Kansas home, that he is the private emissary of Carrie Xation, and declares that he is emphatically opposed to her doctrine and practices. In this matter he has the hearty support of the Chapter. Xo more for the present. CARLETOX ALLSLOP CURTIS. 04. Sigma Chi To the Head Scribe of Sigma Chi. Worthy Brother: We are delighted to report remarkable prosperity for Sigma Chi in California this year. Our house is still running and we have taken in four Freshmen. Fortune is indeed kind to us. but I refrain from mentioning aught further than the fact that Bro. Bundschu took part in the annual Football Show. Impartial critics declare his work was the feature of the evening. Yours for Sigma Chi. El GEXE SOBER SHEFFIELD. 04. Sigma Alpha Epsilon To the Eminent Supreme Recorder. Omnipotent Sir: It is with a certain reluctance that I. a lower-class man. address the powers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. but circumstances and Sutton, are the causes therefor. We were alarmed lest Bro. Daniels go the way of the recent Bro. McMillin, but the latest advices have quieted our fears. The Chapter continues to lead its usual quiet home- like life, enlivened during the past term by visits from our local clergymen. Fraternally. PERCY LAGER WICKS. ' 06. Blue and Gold I9O4 [344 Phi K.appa Sigma To the Easy Distributors of Charters. Dear Sirs : As we have nothing better to do we will write you a few lines. Since we have nothing further to say we will close. Fraternally yours, ALLSTAR H. MOWBRAY, ' 04. Phi Beta Kappa To the Honorable Senate of the Phi Beta Kappa. Honored Sirs : Herewith inclosed you will find our annual report, which we submit for your respectful consideration, cum grano salis. The following novitiates of 1903 have been found in omnibus partibus thoroughly worthy to be received into this most excellent concourse of sapient scholars. Bro. Alfred Benide Weiler (+40). Bro. Mary Esther McGrew (+90). Bro. Schone Kurlandzik ( + 125; ). Jim Koford (+ fame). Henry Dewing (+ military honor). Ernest Wood (04 ). Bro. Sumner Smith ( 90). Bro. Earle Anthony ( 50). Bro. Joseph Gendotti ( 40). (To each name is appended the number of hours of firsts gained during the college course. In all cases the algebraic sum must be considered.) It is magno cum dolore, that we announce the arc-light of learning is running on a comparatively low voltage in the Class of 1904, and we fear that nostra fraternitas gloriosa will not be able to receive more than ten or fifteen from it, as P. Thelen, R. Thelen, and Almighty J. Todd, have refused to enter into competition for an election, claiming one through self-evident merit. In other respects, this order, divinely instituted, continues to shed its lucem sacram in tcncbris ignoranticc. In closing this, our semi-yearly epistle, let our watch-word be: " ' E2 MAKPON DAPOIKOIH ' H XHPA. " Yours, in S. P., Dec. 6, 1776, sic semper tyrannis, also in hoc signo rinccs. VICTORIOUS H. HENDERSON, Wielder of the Stylus. Long live the Widow. An A] Since the BLUE AND GOLD has not attained the high and pure moral standa upon the generosity of those publications to obtain these photographs here reprodi justly distasteful to these ladies, and we crave their pardon for making this startling : 3 logy characteristic of the daily papers, we have been compelled to throw ourselves 1. We regret exceedingly that the publicity of appearing in this volume is so novation. 345 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 Ah, Ava, while the darkest hours Can put all happiness to flight ; I ' ll swear the darksome houris can But bring us garlands of delight. This Annual is modestly proud of this reproduction. Courageous crusaders against crying evils do not rush into print with ease or as a result of small labor. So this half-tone stands as a monument to the San Francisco " Chronicle " re- porter who obtained the picture after mammoth, stupefying exertion and also as a reminiscence of the hardest blow the flinching staff of " Blue and Gold " re- ceived during that period of endeavor to have sorority portraits among our slim attractions. Quite So! " Remarkable, " said the Psi U who lives across the campus, " that two frats of so nearly the same name should live so pleasantly in the same block ! (They were crossing Durant.) " How ' s that? " asked the Sigma Chi who had ridden two blocks more to bum a smoke. " Well you see, " said the man with the big pin, " there ' s the D. K. E ' s are n ' t they. Well just around the corner is the reported exist- ence of the frat Stein and Roos organized with a cinch on the National Charter, called I. K. E. ain ' t they? " Blue and Gold 9O4 [346 B When Dante plied with rhyming word And sonnets and epic in armorous play He addressed his verses to Beatrice Now, may I be your Dante today ? Lecture on Trots Professor Schilling one morning delivered himself of a long and inter- esting lecture on the evils of the so-called " ponies, " which he more accurately termed " trots. " He explained that in the East the bookseller at least had the decency to keep the trots in the rear of their stores and to say little about them, while in Berkeley a certain firm on Center Street had the shamelessness to flaunt them in the faces of the pure-souled passerby. After completing his lecture, the worthy professor turned for the trans- lation of the next passage to a " trot. " C- There is sentence structure balanced, Toned and fit with stately rhyme, Proverb garnished, rich in figure, Worthy crop of Beaumont ' s time Such is which I scan with anguish Analyze, dissect and tear, For Carol if I write of thee Word and subject must compare ! Ob promise me that some day you and 1 Will take our love together to some sky. " MAN " Some for the glories of this -world - sig ' h " Blue and Gold I9O4 [348 Dewey Mappa Epsilon The mere facts here are too good to keep. The " Widow Goldstein " was running at the Dewey. A Gamma Phi said the boys got five plunks apiece per night but well that don ' t count. But anyway, Burke, Hend- rick, Whipple and Craig of the D. K. E. House in one act surge out on the stage, a young lady being seated on the shoulders of Burke and Hendrick. The boys stand pat while the lady allows some proper sentiments of a humorous nature in connection with the plot and then they all give a rather lame Osky and the bunch retires intact. All this time, back in the dark of the house the rest of the D. K. E. frat sit throwing peanut shells around and gazing gloomily at the Chapter ' s histrionic representatives. One night half of the Gamma Phis went down to also take pointers and that is how the story got around. As remarked before it is the rude rough plot unembellished with detail that is so purely fascinating. Dr. Ritter gave out word that an exam would occur on a certain day which it was afterward discovered was on a Jewish holiday. Miss Blum got excused and it was remarked to her that one would think any one could work that scheme, and she said, " No, you have to have the sign. " Member of the Eastern Chapter of Pi Beta Phi writes to her brother in California to know in what class the local Chapter is? Brother " In the 2:40 class. " THe FresHies and Dr. D ' Ancona are Divorced THE DOOLEY CALIFORNIAN IMVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA To Head The New Department. Professor Loeb Finds the Life Germ. J. rymm i t to Dw c r f Oral ? FncJ ' I .. tfm PtvvUec M Oratorical U mwy. ' El FOR COtLt E OF MECHANIC . FACULTY CLUB OBJECTS CWBOTCCTOOV 1M.UCO- " rwafcrv of Blue and Gold 1904 [35 D Dottie they call you at present, the girls And the rest if they may. Now Dot, was it known at the naming A Dottie is coy and gay ? Now Dot, other Dotties have taught us, What you as a Dottie have shown When a Dottie is spunky and smiling A Dottie has come to her own. A Protest When Queen Elizabeth ' s masterpiece, " The Knight of the Burning Pestle, " was being brought to Berkeley, Professors Wells and Armes, by an unexpected stroke of genius secured the cooperation of the Honor Societies. It has long been a matter of wonderment just what the Honor Societies in the University are for, but it took the English Department to make them useful as well as picturesque. But that is n ' t the point. Professors Wells and Armes gave special stunts to the Prytaneans, the Golden Bear, the Skull and Keys and the Winged Helmet. But they showed narrowness. There were two redoubtable and long established Honor Societies omitted. The Phi Beta Kappa was neglected, and worse than that the Theta Nu Epsilon was slighted entirely. We ' re not protesting in behalf of the Phi Beta Kappa, they can protest themselves. But we do insist that such a prominent undergraduate organization as Theta Nu Epsilon should have been recognized. They might at least have been given the opportunity to paint the scenery. The " Young Never Grow Old 35 ' ] Blue and Gold I9O4 E The gold of the dawn framed a fragile pink That formed a face wiih caressing care ; My vagrant love Would never rove From Elizabeth the fair. F- Flora, you smile, sweet, sophomoringly; I wish that I could bask adoringly In its rays forevennore ; May I, my jolly Sophomore ? At tKe Hop She : " Aren ' t the decorations grand tonight ! I ' m just in love with them ! " He : " Yes and the floor ' s a wonder. I ' m stuck on it to the limit. " G For the love of the broken tape And the joy of strong man ' s leap, Fate send you, Georgie, one long field day Always his, the victor ' s, seat! V A C o 6 JC c V Cijc Uoomrr VOL. 3. EAST BERKELEY, APRIL 1, 1903. No. 1. MASQUERADE BY THE MIGHTY GIDDY GLUES OF THE GIFTED Pbs Beta kappa Hot on a Hefty Hooch At S:15 lights was turned on. Mr. Stringhnm raps with math- ematical rythm with pencil, and se-; " Saa fellers come to order: o igh, Overstreet you and Eshle- man break away. Can ' t you keep your fights out of These hear judicial meets. How can you all think we segregates the shottin idee from theonespgged down with 4th sections if you lock horns an ' back each other aJound the correll IN impromp- tu research. " " That ' s me to the last but- ton, " interjects Gill Lapsley, " If .you all Mind Sharps think think the dust from your hostile think dashes keeps up the ma- chine like activity of this Fame Mill you ' re reckoning with your pilot light accumuloting green gasoline. " " Please fellows, do stop, " moans Misty Henderson ' The President Sahib looks looks he looks! " " Now it has alwoys been the Occident Polacy, " butts in Tim Koford; " Who in this drugstore mentioned that motherless, fatherless, unmore pollutable sheet, " snarls like Mister Set- chell, and hiM being tall like and bulgy in his sweater the rest of the L ' pper Five back up some anp Fred Goodsell faints. And at That comes a wail from the lady members which brings the Sergent Of Arms pi the lodge. Mister Flagg, curvin back on the scene, he being off chasing Mister Howard and Mr. Montague whose been peeking, which is looked down on by this .Elect club as these two gents are not officially payihg dues in the concern. Mister Flagg while, not exactly training with Tom Sharky is loaded to the scuppers with rare old Greek blood, him being a ru- morad connection of Alex the Grate, and he up an ' fanned Mister Setchel twice with a um- brella rack all the time making invidious references in dioto- matic hexiniter. " I say. Waiter, " ses Terry Landfield, forgetting himself, " We ' re mixin " things too early in the meal, Sauterne an ' Bur- gundy " " Whose singing hymns, " injects Mister Hakell crawling over a table towerds Mister Landfield. Meantime chairman String- ham has been reading allowed from the fourth book of Smiths Revised concerning converted Ratios and master Etcheverry, him leaning over his shoulder and sobbing at the pure facina- tion of it. The Crowd of Book Makers here scratched entries on their several fights and side stepped to observe the brace of add experts in the very sorrow of it all. " Oh, are ye pried off, with the personal ego split be- twixt your obverse selves to satisfaction " cried Mister String ham, who once cracked a joke. All the Brain Keeps laffed. Then Mister Gayley he butts in with a joke fresh out of a new abridged dago play book, but the Crowd hung up " line busy, " and the said witty poem sharp bit into his mustach. " I calls this Wisdom Mission to order. " then says the chair- man. " You call, " hsssed Mis- ter Lewis, " by the uncalebrated riostat that bought me " " Say use a filter for those words, my little 99 j pure, " chips in Mister Rising, " I ' m in excellent or- BUNSEN BURNER ON THE RAMPAGE, Fire in The Chem. Building. Our local fire department was interrupted in the midst of one of its most pleasing social func- tions last evening to respond to an alarm from the Chemistry Building. Some time elapsed before our brave heroes could change their dress suits for their workine clothes. Yet in the marvelous time of one hour and eighteen minutes from the first sounding of the alarm the mad boys were jogging to their lurid duty. Owing to the impatient and unprofessioaal conduct of the students at the Chemistry Building the devouring element was extinguished before our bold fire fighters could get next. Not to have had their ride in vain, and doubtless owing to a pique at being called away from their West Berkeley town belles by the East Berkeley fire bells our masterful department went through the building, breaking all the skylights and most of the more fragile apparatus. Students at the State Univer- sity should not leave Bunsen burners in action on evenings when our fire department is celebrating at a dance. It would have served the Chemistry- building right if they had not responded to the alarm at all. der. " I calls for ihe minutes, " says Misier Wheeler, scared like. " Yes, " peels in Master Victor, " I wasts some minutes too. " " Give the whole push of us a half an hour, " says Gill Lapsley, " I ' m exhausted. " " Ah please let up, " ser the secretary who had hitherto re- mained silent out of sheer mod- (Continued on page 3). 2 THE BERKELEY BLOOMER. The Berkeley Boomer. Published Before Detection of the Sign of the Golden Bear. W. HEARST, Editor and Proprietor. Largest Greased Wireless Macaron ' System Yet Dumbfounded Also Largest Circulation Yet. Our Books are Open, Though the Pages are Glued. Editorial. Rag! Guff! Coax! Faun! Praise ! Dribble ! Feed and Fill ! Leg and Pull j Legislature ! Q9AB! (Voice in the distance: " Does it stretch? " ) We are delighted yes, pleas- ed to note an increase in the list of those organizations not allowing the Californian within its doors. The Glee Club, The Library, " Joe ' s " , The Tri- Delts, John Moriarty ' s Place, Where Finley Used to Board, and the Sigma Chis, have all turned a just scorn upon the in- vidious and sin-subsidied sheet. We can say in answer to cer- tain infamous attacks from that mangy, spaven, official journal of our rural student body down the bay, styled in irs own dis- torted, cripple sense of humor, " The Bogie Man " , we can an- swer said journals invidious in- vidious insinuations that certain party or partfes of our alma maeter swiped or stole one puny wood axe from their law- ful constituted posession by quoting that ancient Chinese adage, " Children should not play with edged tools. " Knockciilents. Our talented young townsman Lezli Dope Turner has a new bach of poems hot on our press. The opening number, while original, has the swing alright : " Elizsa, whose glat tree-carded braid Shoops molasses-like in swurious wind stred rage. " There ' s the touch, Lezli. Butt in again, old man. Our dear, old, grey-haired choir leader, Rycke Morse, cele- brated the 9th anniversity of his succession to the guidience of our boys. How well they have thrived and along what lines is best read in the numerous opin- ions expressed after the South- ern trip and the thoughts beam- ing from the open rural counte- nances of the Napa audience. This department sags down dis- consolate in the attempt to ex- press its own emotion. P. Roy Munsell, our unextin- guished pride of the Law An- nex, has refused a position of as stant to said department. Mr. Boke, the tears streaming down his face while he spoke, requested Mr. Munsell to an- nounce a semeni course in " Un- looked-for and Dumbfounding Explanations of Knotty Points. " The young expert ' s answer is now fomous. " Mr. Boke, " says he, " you don ' t expect me to make a fool of myself all the :ime " and the class, suddenly enlightened as to the reason for Mr. Munsell ' s many deep and ntricate recitations, carried the child orator from the room on heir shoulders. Mr. Boke re- mained to still weep on the only :arpet in North Hall. Town Talk. Now that the Psi Upsilons have an assured social posifion, lights flash seldom in the parlors across the campus. Smoke up, boys ; there are the Thetas yet. Bryan Bell, our noteworthy prex, was seen to walk alone to the library twice this week. Last week Kappa Alpha The- ta entertained a large party with an elegant smoker. Although coming to many in the nature of a surprise, nothing was done to prevent it being a bright light in the month ' s gaieties, and it was noted by a efficient mem- ber of the Italian department as being certainly a hot time. The entire upper portion of the house and most of windows were thrown open; also a good dt-al was thrown out. Hardly a guest left who was not charac- terized by some donation of practical value. Professor Lange received most of a lovely parlor set and Mr. Bundschu was offered a spring bed direct from the third floor. The party did not dispurse until midnight, and two guests were unable to even get home. The first intercollegiate ball game was largely characterized for Stanford by the playful feli- eious vein of small talk offered " our Ovie " by Mr. Lowenthal. Mr. L. gained the immediate iuterest of the Berkeley rooters and nothing in his later actions destroyed the growing senti- ment with which he was ob- served. The BOOMER was grieved that Mr. Lowenthal ' s difficulty in getting down to weight prevented him from reaching the fly balls knocked into his field, thus continuing his enviable record of last year. A large gloomy man in a brutal unidentified face squirted ihasta Water at Bill Finley last light from behind a tree. This lefarious attack will be justly ecognized in Bill ' s paper. This office was presented with a rare basket of eggs by H. Stoddard, the gift being some of the donations received by Mrs. C. A. Nation. Though some of the nature ' s master- pieces were on the way back a tolerable omolette was built for the immediate staff. THE BERKELEY BUMMER. NASQUER-VDE BY THE MIGHTY. (Continued from first page) esty, " are we to do what, or have a dance. " " A blooming dance, an invidigious mas- karude, " shouts Mister Noyes bobbin up and down, " I speak for Cliopatrie; no you dont, my friend, " says he, seeing Carl j Pleher sneeking for the Boss, " you be Diogenes a taken his j census with a bycycle lamp. " I be Joan de ark, " seys Mister Setchell, I can swell up on a prancin horse anp storm the new battlemenfs of the mining Building gigging of the work- men with a rake; I ought to count up some fixed up in boil- er iron with my figure. " " Gents, " says ch ' m ' n String- ham, " be quite while i read suggestions handed to the pub- lishing Committee by Mister Meybeck, which is: the Presi- dent garbs as Pres. Roosevelt, barnn the grin; Mr. Xewmark pairs with Omar Kiyam, Mister Nutting being fitted for Ward McAllester. Mister Landfield Chales XII of Sweden, Tim Koford representing Chas. I re- fusing the faculty Summons from the London bridge and Victor Heuderson as the Ven- erable Bede barin the accom- panying bath robe which in public is considered irreverent " " I ' ll be the indie rubber man illustrating my library propen- sity, " volunteers Weiler. " I move this be adopted, " says Bob Sibly, " I ' ll be the warmest thing on the flore as I costume as a alternating dyna- mo the characteristics of which illusrrating ' my social Polacy. " " Hooray, " says every one. " Who ' ll go walking with me on the hills, " asks Doc Bab- cock at which him and Doc Prescott sneek out. " Also, " says the chairman, " about fourth drink time during this pivoting match the commit- tee has invited Theta new Ep- silon to come in an ' sing the i Stein Song, to give dash to the event This conclave of idea mechanics is now officially turned out to water. " And the BLOOMER reporter dashed down ! the strange tree gulley for the printers. Questions Answered. DELTA UPSILON I. Yes, the male germ of measles, mumps, ring-worm and itch, is very aggressive on strange gronnd. II. Yes, it will rem2in vigor- ous with vitality unimpaired through such a period as the Christmas vacation. III. No, these germs will hardly leave the individual from disgust of said individual ' s char- acteristics. They will only re- main behind through assertion of positive force by previous owner, though extreme charac- teristics might induce said germs to vacate. IV. Such as you describe comes under the head of ex- treme case, and perhaps pre- vious occupants of mentioned house left germ due to willing- ness of said germ to be left. PHI SIGMA DELTA I. No, germs of gout, ap- pendicitis, falling hair, pink eye and chilblains could not be successfully propogated even though left well nourished after such a period as you mention. Three weeks, though, is not too long for yellow fever, dipjheria, leprosy, small pox and others of your list. II. If the New Orleans Health Board refused you the yellow fever germ seed, send this man Reed whom you memion to Cuba. Any self respecting germ would shun the man for mate- rial as you describe him. III. No; your success with measles and mumps has no par- allel. No, Amy, a single swallow does not make a summer, nor one carriage a funeral. Yes, Max, you are right. It is the color that makes people down on its appearance. Its bale rope properties are com- mon with the one of Woods and the few ziz-zee-ze-zums who hang around. Take a friend ' s advice and burn it off, or, any- way, loose it ! Notice. Will the young lady in the turned organdie and black plush hat who squeezed my hand while I was trying to usher her at the Glee Concert please meet me at the Waggle Puddle, back of East Hall, on Friday. I will wear tan shoes and no vest. M. DANIELS. If the large man who said he worked in a furniture factory and had chillblains will please return the $15 I gave him late Saturday night on Post street for safe keeping he will oblige X. Address care D K E Frat. Lost. A small, well educated terrier dog, with a poorly docked tail, answering name of John Keats. Finder will find it worth whiie to return to Kappa Alpha Theta. Found. I have been followed home by a scrub homely terrior pup who answers any name, and whose manners are something to conjure with. Owner will please take the beast off my hands ond receive any old re- ward. E. BROOKS, Delta U. House. An Ode. When the harvest days are over. Bettie dear, And the Cops are in the Widow ' s drink- ing beer. When Cap Kellner calls his crew That the Wid ' s uncorked a brew, Then the campus hay crop ' s bailed up, Bettie dear. A FRIEND. BIRTHS. PROFESSOR GAYLEY, the diffident head oi our English department, is Jmodestly rejoicing this week over a new edition de luxe he has had presented to him. This latest masterpiece fs bound in kid nnd promises to be a howling success. Congratulations, old man. P S English 17a r will not meet today. ARM1N LEUSCHNER, the popular astrominer, announces a new solar system, to which he is attached as principle satittite. It is needless to saX the boy is doing as well as can be expected under the circum- stances, and gives promise of being as handsome a man as his father. THE BERKELEY BLUFFER. IT IS STRONG. 1 You Bet Will Jump. You Try our favorites BUTTERS : Mild Delta Tan f The Daniess special (stout) CHEESE fBeta Whole Cheese I (InSeperable from Pie biting) | Brummel-Bundschu I Dutch CO-ED CANON BUTTER AND CHEESE CO., Inc. T HE SPANISH CLUB GUARANTEES Howard Spanish in 6 weeks Bransby Spanish in 5 years Conversational Spanish in the Second Existence. ILLUSTRATED LECTURE BV BEJ I. WHEELER. What is Tradition Any- way. " Lantern slides of various Tra- ditions of Cornell at whose ob- sequies Dr, Wheeler has attend- ep will be shown to special re- porters fton the city staff. TI7E DON ' T WANT TO GET Married but you might ! Send us your picture and state- ment of debts. Max Art. Milton Fennimore Co. Our references speak for themselves B. Bell, A. Troshagen, N. Titus, Ole Wellborne, B. Sibley. Wt are onto every dodge of the Fair Ones. Small and Early ANNUA L BALL OF THE SUNDAY NIGHT FREE FEED CLUB Gamma Phf Hall Tickets and Comps. of Chas. Stewart, Resident Secretary. VI E BID FOR YOUR WORK Send for our Catalague and see what we think of our- selves. THE OCCIDENT PUBLISHING CO. Unlimited. 1 " HE THATCHER-LE CONTE SCHOOL OF ACTING Stage kiss taught in two lessons- Advance credit given to Psi T ' s. Lecturer : C. F.-STERX. A T SH ATTACK HALL Saturday Night The Weekly-Daly Company in its famous vat drama " OUTSIDE THE LIMIT " (NOTE This will not l e produced at Stanford. That Newcastle coal proverb being too readable). " Bluff The Onliest Food It will pull you through any Pinch. Best served Hot and Soft with Beer if possible (Cigars a substitute). REED, MORIARTY O ' CONNOR. 357] Blue and Gold 9O4 H- You pass the line by Hallic, you allow a modest smile, A dainty quaintly nodding look but deep in tested guile, A dozen trembling Freshman hearts you hold, then push away A foul half won in a lecture hour, a love that lives a dav. There ' s a charm, Irene, in a sentient wit, And power where the eyes gleam clear; There ' s glory and grace in the regnant face, But peace in a smile sincere. " TKe Proper Studx of ManKind " Bl ie and Gold I9O4 A Case in Waste Time September 23, 1902 Dramatis Person - Vyle Stuffe, the Heavi Villaine ...... One Case Rainier Nottie Booze, his brother ......... Another Case Bunch of Well Meaning Maids of Plain but Upright Nature (their group name is of unhappy appearance, to wit) ....... D -! D -! D -! Bunch of Well Meaning Lads with an awful thirst . Theta D - Chi A Deceitful Man of only Fair Discrimination . . . One Expressman Neighbors, some thirsty Frats, and two (also thirsty) Watchmen ACT I Scene Castle de Theta Delta Chi. Max Graydon : What tell ! My jelly glass seeith the Eureka figure on the bottom plain to my eye. Freshman where be thy booze upon which I anon wrote, you directions? Forsooth, by darn ! Gazooks ! The Fr ' shm ' n Oh me ! Oh my t I moan ! The barkeepe gave me his sacred honor that thy Rainier was tanked in ready bottell ! Notte Wellborn : Am I to rebuke and swallow with nothings the only real Chi Psi thirst I rememberest? Gazooks I The Fr ' shm ' n Oh, Fair Sir, don ' t gazooks! Any things else but that I flee me! (Flees to outer darkness.) Huch Huchens (glaring) Are we ever to get a real salt water frat whiz on or is our booze to always stutter in its speech ? My rich Southern blood boils, methink! Watter DeLeon Bah ! (General exit where Thirsty Band wait with out patience in Gloaming of Front Porch.) ACT II Convente de Three Naughty Words- (Back Porch, on which lie two pale blue cases with rope handles on each ende.) M. Eliz Cilker Thee Beaste ! Abbyesse McGrew -Thee infamous scoundrelle! M. Flozzi Dodgie Thee unspeakyble villaine ! 359] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 Mayme Durande Thee partie whom sent this awful case of spiritual booze to this Try-Delt House is as much as a degenerate; and I black list him atte once. Thee Piker ! Abbvesse McGrew And a Phi Dyddyle boy told me this Rainier beere was cheape and onlie used when a frat had to put up after a ball game. Thee cheape guy! Mme. Mayme But girls, iffe water hath proven such a ineffectual wetting for the Convente lawn, why not try this beer as you so lightly use a solemn and ominous word! Mile. Cilker Bravo! Bravo! Mile. McGrew I vote the vyle stuff for the lawne. Up Toeveri Dodge I renig. Here is thee chance to make Sigma Chi and Zeta feel at home and without nervousness. I never knew Geo. Brummel so enthusiastic in wordings as the day in the train I overheard him speak ot Free Beer! Bonanza! Eureka! It surely is a chinch! Mile. Cilker. , , x - it r f ( en chorus) Mile. McGrew. $ Hoorai ! Create ! I vote the wicked booze for this doings ! Up Toeveri Dodge 1 move the matter be laid upon the table. (General applause and ; Rest of facts obscure and merely circumstantial. ACT III Chamber of the Expressman: Whom is in bedde. (Deep Quiet.) Expressman (weaking) Oh me, what a horryble dream. (Pause.) Odd?. Bodkins, can it be? (Leaps from bedde stubbyning his toe. Lights match and gets out ye yellow booke.) Oh me, ye bunche of gentle maides got ye beer whereas Wellborne and hys men conducted a verie dry initiation. Oh me ! Oh fudge ! (Throws himself on bedde weeping.) Slow curtain. A miner ' s life and a miner ' s fare, The song of the shaft and the clink of the drill, The white pine ' s halm in the monntain air It ' s a good lite Jessica with a strong life ' s thrill. Blue and Gold I9O4 [360 K- Over the hot selfish whirl of our day I felt the gentle strength of a pen, A sweet note discordant in our rougher lay, Kate ' s verse tells me what it might have been. One time the Kappa ' s were democratically discussing " frat " with their guests. Miss Hazard was talking - " And we do so love to hear just how fraternity life appeals to Freshmen. You know with me (the entire crowd batted a thoughtful eye) with me the fraternity bid was just like a proposal ! " Two Psi U ' s fell off a chair and Bryan Bell stood up menacingly to see if any one smiled. THose Dvatch Bands Miss; Maurer (translating German) - " And round their head the gods forged a brass band ! " How ' d You LiKe to be the Gas-Man? Dr. Noyes arrays himself in his best and goes to pay his respects to Professor De Meter. Dr. Noyes (to maid at door) " May I see De Meter? " The maid escorts the supposed gas-man around the house to the cellar. Dr. Noyes " says things " in Bohemian. At the Alpha Beta Sigma tea (Turner, ' 03, to Greensfelder, ' 04, look- ing at hat-rack) " Say, Hart, we ' d better go now, there are only two decent hats left! " Going to the Dog This space was to have been filled by a cut of the Alpha Phis going to Billy, the dog-cart man, for a ham and , but owing to the influence of our dear friend. Miss Alice Graham, we suppressed it. Miss Graham assured us her father would take her from College if she was j ashed. And we can ' t afford tt lose Alice. Prize Cartoon 361 ] Blue and G O 1 d I9O4 COLLEGE OF SANCTIMONY CHARLES WESLEY PETIT, Mu D., Dean, Professor of Faculty Favor. WILLIAM CALISTO Fix LEV, Professor of Journalism and the Drama. SOLACED BRUCE WRIGHT, Professor of Politics JOHN METHODIST ESHLEMAN, Associate Professor of Politics. MAX THELEN, Emeritus Professor of Politics. JAMES E. ROADHOUSE, Instructor in Politics. W. CLIFFORD SMITH, Instructor in Goodness. JAMES GOODV WHITE, Reader in Goodness. CHRISTIAN FRANK STERN, Student Assistant in Politics. ALPHI PHI, Evening Classes in Him-Knowology. PHI KAPPA SIGMA DELTA UPSILON, Advisory Boards. Group Elective Courses 1, 4, 5 are prerequisite for group work in this Depart ment. Course 2 prerequisite to 10. Laboratory deposits 1, talent (not compulsory). The regular course leads to the degree of Possessor of Pull, making the holder the preordained successful can- didate for any office he may select to run for. 1. Introduction to Politics. Mr. ROADHOUSE. Lectures, with adequate illustrations from Personal History. Three hrs. throughout the year. Two sections. Section I. 9 M. W.; Section II, T. Th. S. 2 Sissons Basin. This course is a general review of the sub- ject dealing particularly with non-fraternity wire-workings. Section II is laboratory work on how to make A. S. U. C. Prex in a racing shell. 2. How to be a Saint. Mr. SMITH, Mr. WHITE. Lectures and reviews. Prof. Petit will pose on Tuesdays and Thursdays, also on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Sunday and Saturday. 3. Applied Journalism. Professor FINLEY. Lectures supplemented by texts. 3 hrs. M. W .F. " Californian " office. Particular stress is laid on the conducting of a moral newspaper. The lecturer will quote copiously from his own diurnal works. Text Vol. xxi " Daily Cali- fornian. 4. How to Hold Office. Professor WRIGHT, Associate Professor ESHLEMAN. Course of lectures 1903-1904. Lecture; not yet announced. Blue and Gold 19 O 4 [362 THe TKeta SmoKer ' Tis in dreary November a night of repose. A youth looking far o ' er the blue of his nose Saw a house laying white ' neath the moon as it rose O ' er the round top of Grizzley whilst none did oppose. All was quiet within, not a devotee chose, But to bow o ' er her book or repair her fine clothes. " Eftsoon, " cried the youth, " ' s death " (and all those), " But the Kats must have ceased to be social ! " Ching Wa was a youth (not the one on the street), But an Orient menial who served up the meat, And salad and soup and the pomme de terre sweet, Bread, " Force " and mince pie and all else that Kats eat. And although this Ching Wa was quite ultra discreet, He loved the rich juice that the poppies secrete He hit his long pipe e ' er his smoke was complete, The Kats ' dainty woodshed was burning. Things on the hill went on with a roar From a bit of a blaze that fire did soar To dimensions volcanic. No longer forbore The youth whose social ambitions were sore He throws off his vest and butts in the door And hastily mounts to the sacred top floor, Then from the windows, Theta accessories pour For the mob took the lead of the youth. A mattress devoid, gaily sails through the air, A hair brush, one shoe and a gilt legged chair Bottles of things and curios rare Seven Winged Victories like Greece on a tear Boxes of stuff that make fair ones more fair The machinery of fascination laid bare. Pie Biters next door could but wonder and stare. And Kappas were ' round busy noting. Pressed in the modest Sigma Chi Phi Belt, D. K. E., D. U., Chi Phi An ' each one in anguish his moan to sigh A cut or burn needing some one to tie And while a tear washed each feminine eye. Without uprose a hue and cry The Fire Department in " a do or die " Had arrived only 40 minutes shy And the Theta fire was history. The Carrie Nation Club V 9 - iX_ MV u 1) e 3 en TJ 365] Blue and Gold 19O4 o Otto dear, with cheeks of rose, Could you feign a moment ' s pose, Turn your timid girlish art And truly play a girlish pan ? For Otto please, we do not know A girl whose name begins with " O " ; And then really would it be so hard For you to shake your manly garb hich roughly clads a nature pure, And so well supplied with maiden ' s lure? ' ii -. : : i : .;.:.-.,.,.-;:: ' .:. F - 1 - :; : . i. : .: r; :i mitt f. " Grace Barnett (in University meeting 1902, very feelingly) " Pres- ident Wheeler has told us that we must be like one big family, and we girls are trying awfully hard to make it so. " Weiler, ' 03 (looking over his class ' s Blue and Gold) " My, I don ' t seem to be mentioned, I thought I would get a page at least. " " Point the Way, But Do Not Go " Miss Tulloch (in Winan ' s course, with tearful earnestness) " Dear friends, we cannot overestimate the sin of wearing birds on hats. Soon our beautiful trees will be depopulated, and the trillings of our feathered song- sters will be heard never more. " The class is much affected and vows to reform. Sequel : Miss Tulloch appears the following week in large beaver hat, and over the entire top spreads a bird of raven wing. " Consistency thou art a jewel. " Blue and Gold 19 O4 [366 " Thou Shalt Not Covet Thy Neighbor ' s Goods " Commandments. There is a tale the campus hears, And there is a frat dejected - A tale of schemes and of social dreams, And how it was all effected. I The Delta U ' s, the Delta U ' s, with rooftree fair and wide, Select among fraternal crews; Rich of raiment and gleaming hues Society was their bride. The child of a later dispensation Dwelt on the street in their rear. With covetous eyes and consternation And curses hard and drear They saw the Delta U ' s proud glory And wept salt tears at the gorgeous story. II They planned and plotted and specified How they could supercede, Ravage, despoil or dupe, indeed, The frat which occupied The house with the social elevation. Real estate agents ' came to aid; And accomplished the Phi Sigma Delt ' s elation. The reason has been said The frat then known as Delta U Reaped the fall which is pride ' s due. There is a tale the campus hears, And there is a frat dejected A tale of schemes and of social dreams, But what else can be expected? 367] Blue and Gold I9O4 SKull and K.eys Day Who, wHo, wHo are we Loyal SKvill and Hey THis is the most original Blue and Gold ever issued My name is entirely omitted, ThanK Himmel! Blue and Gold I9O4 Adaptations PRESIDENT WHEELER Of the million or two, more or less, I rule and possess. Robert Browning. PROF. HASKELL When I said I should die a bachelor I did not think I should live till I were married. Shakespeare. DR. LAPSLEY I ' ll be at charge for a looking-glass; and entertain a score or two of tailors, to study fashions to adorn my body. Shakespeare. PROF. SOULE Ay, every inch a king. Shakespeare. JlMMIE SUTTON You fools ! I and my fellows are ministers of fate. Shakespeare. CHARLES HAINES Up ! Up ! My friend, and quit your books ! " ff ' adsworth. ANNIE McCLEAVE - Nods and becks and wreathed smiles. Milton. WALLACE BRANSFORD " Virginia for the pipe ' s sweet charity, Havana for cigars to solace me, And Turkey for the transient cigarette, Was all I learned of my geography. " R. H. KELLEV, U. S. A.- Another mistress now I chase, The first foe on the field; And with a firmer faith embrace A sword, a horse, a shield. Col. Lovelace. FRANK STERN A Freshie co-ed once said I was the handsomest man in college. Frank Stern. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 37 ' BRUCE WRIGHT, Farewell, a long farewell to all my greatness! Shakespeare. W. L. FlNLEY- What is the end of Fame? Tis but to fill a certain portion of uncertain paper. Byron. J. M. KoFORD " Hands that the rod of empire might have swayed. " H. GREENSFELDER (H)art is long. Psalm of Life. COBLENTZ Was a lady such a lady, cheeks so round and lips so red. Robert Browning. Miss LE CONTE- And she shall reign forever and ever, Tallulah, Tallulah. Revised Hallelujah Chorus. CLINTON JUDY- Besides ' tis known he could speak Greek as naturally as pigs squeak. S. Butler. CHARLES PETIT - A gentleman and a scholar and a good judge of whisky. Book of Synonyms. THELEN } , c , BROWNING So far as our story approaches the end RoADHOUSE l Which do you pity the most of us three? BEATRICE - O, the snow, the beautiful snow, Filling the sky and the earth below ! Dancing, Flirting, Skimming along. . W. Walson. JlMMIE FOZARD- A man I knew who lived upon a smile; and well it fed him; ' he looked plump and fair. Young. J. L. NEIGHBOR - Comb down his hair; look! look! it stands upright. Shakespeare. 3 " 1 ] Blue and Gold I9O4 { AUL I THELEN ROLF J " In form and feature, face and limb, I grew so like my brother, That folks got taking me for him, And each for one another. " WILLIS PECK " My bonny lies over the ocean. " ARTHUR J. TODD ' Tis pride, rank pride, and haughtiness of soul. Addison. CARLOS WHITE Who thinks too little and who talks too much. DryJen. Doc WOODS " I hear a voice you cannot hear Which says I must not stay, I see a hand you cannot see Which beckons me away. " ISA BELLE HENDERSON Mine eyes were not in fault for she was beautiful. Shakespeare. PHIL CAREY Come, Phil, the cup. Omar Khayyam. SCOTT HENDRICKS " He had no malice in his mind, no ruffles on his shirt. " G. S. BACKUS Little we learn beyond our A. B. C. Omar Junior. ALICE MARTIN Beauty the curse but if a curse it be, With what equanimity ' tis borne. Omar Junior. KAPPA ALPHA THETA " Fire, FIRE! " ALPHA PHI Where birds of aureate plumage preen their quills, And social lions growl above their tea. Omar Junior. Cm OMEGA " The Dutch Company is the best Company. " Blue and Gold I9O4 [372 STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE - So I soberly laid my last plan to extinguish the man. R. Browning. Y. M. C. A.- ' Tis an awkward thing to play with souls, and matter enough to save one ' s own. R. Browning. DINING ASSOCIATION - Your dinner is like the Hidalgo ' s dinner; very little meat and a great deal of tablecloth. Longfellow. THE OCCIDENT - ' Tis pleasant sure to see one ' s name in print. A book ' s a book, although there ' s nothing in ' t. " PHI BETA KAPPA - He who binds his soul to knowledge steals the key of Heaven. Willis. PROF. SETCHELL ' S 8 O ' CLOCK BOTANY SECTION - " Ay, up from your work and look out of the window ! Who are the newcomers, Arab or Hindoo, Persians or Japs, or the children of Isis? " THE BAND " And ever with the vanguard The vagrant singers come, The gamins df the city Who dance before the drum. " UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA - A noise arose in the orchestra As the leader drew across The intestine of the agile cat The tail of the noble horse. Ade. FRESHMEN TRAIN WRECKERS - Thou hast out-run the constable at last. 5. Butler. SAN FRANCISCO CORRESPONDENTS - No mere veracity robs their sagacity. Songs from I ' agabondia. BASKETBALL TEAM vs. MILLS " But what good came of it at last? " quoth little Peterkin. " Why, that I cajinot tell, " said he, " but ' twas a glorious victory. " Southey. Spring Victories Blue and Gold 9 O 4 [374 University CHampionsHip Field Day On tHe Campus, April 8, 19O3 EVENT WINNER SECOND THIRD TIME OR DISTANCE Mile Run Hackley... Hathaway .. Lyon . 4:4. s I - loo-Yard Dash Abadie Townsend Snediear IO I C i zo-Yard Hurdle Hannigan Meany Frei 16 2-c to- Yard Dash... Abadie ? v? 44O-Yard Run Howard Hartley Adler c 3 4-c 2-Mile Run Tibbets Lundy Newhall IO:26 4.-? 2 20- Yard Hurdle Hannigan Meany Howe 26 2-s 2 20- Yard Dash Dewing Townsend Jones 24. 2-? 88o-Yard Run Clifford Edwards. Bray ton ... 2:O2 2-) Hammer Throw Hartline Bovnton. Annear. 125 feet High Jump Cooley ft. Q in. Shot Put Snedigar Gil more . Ligda 39 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault Wilcox Svmmes... Weile... 10 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump... f Clarke } Neighbor 21 ft. 4 in | Chaplin j Coast record. Baseball Series 19O3 First game, California Campus, April 4- California 8, Stanford 2 CALIFORNIA. STANFORD. AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. . Adams, s. s. 4. O I o 1 2 I Kennedy, 1. f...., T 4 2 2 McKeown, r. f. . . 3 I 2 o Hendricks, ib. .. 4 I O o 1 I 2 o Heitmuller, c. f. . . 4 2 2 o I o o Overall, p 4 j o 2 8 o Bliss, 2b . 4 I 3 4 Hatch, c 5 I I o 7 T. 2 Causley, 3b ' J 4 O o o J 2 o Hansen. 1. f... o J o o Totals 34 8 10 o 26 21 AB. R. Brown, c. f. 3 Ball, 3b 4 Cowden, ib 4 i Williams, s. s 4 i Lowenthal, !. f. .. 2 o McGilvray, c 3 Copp, 2b 4 Wirt, r. f 3 Parker, p 3 Totals 30 2 3 BH. SB. PO. o o I o o o 1 3 2 I 2 9 o I I 2 2 o o O I 2 o o o o o 6 o o I I 1 o o o o o o o 2 6 I RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS. 123456789 California... o 00301 22 x 8 Base hits., i 004022 i x 10 Stanford ....2 o o o o o o o o 2 Base hits. .2 o i o o o o o o 3 375] Blue and Gold 19 O 4 SUMMARY. Three-base hits Kennedy. Two-base hits Heitmuller, Overall and Brown. Sacrifice hits Ball, Copp, Overall and Causley. Base on balls Off Parker I, off Overall 2. Struck out By Overall 4, by Parker 3. Hit by pitcher Brown. Double play Copp to Williams. Umpire Me Carthy. Second Game, Stanford Campus, .- pril California 9, Stanford I CALIFORNIA. STANFORD. AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. AB. 8. BH. PO. A. E. Adams, s. s ,00840 Brown, c. f. 4 i 2500 Kennedy, 1. f. 4 ' I o o o Ball, jb 301031 McKeown, r. f. ... 511210 Cowden, ib 4 o o 10 o c Hendricks, ib 5 i 211 o o Williams, s. s 300030 Heitmuller, c, f. 4 2 I z o o Lowenthal, 1. f. 3 o o o o o Overall, p 5 3 2 3 3 McGilvray, c 400300 Bliss, 2b 401 144 Copp, 3b 400210 Hatch, c 4 I z 2 o o Trowbridge, r. f. I o o I o o Causley, ;b 300210 Trijch, p 40063 i Totals 39 9 10 27 13 4 Totals 30 i 3 27 10 2 RUNS AND HITS BY iNNINGS. 123456789 California... o 1030002 3 9 Base hits.. 2 21 i 1002 i 10 Stanford o o o o o o o i o I Base hits..o 0001002 o 3 SUMMARY. Stolen bases Overall, Bliss, Ball, Brown. Three-base hits Heitmuller, Hatch. Double plays Adams to Bliss, Adams. Bases on balls Off Overall 4, off Tritch 2. Hit by pitched ball Lowenthal, Trowbridge. Struck out By Overall 2, by Tritch 6. Passed ball McGilvray. Umpire McCarthy. Scorer Force of Califor- nia. Time of game I hour 35 minutes. Blue and Gold I9O4 [ 3?6 Envoy We have finished our work now; and are ready to rest from its most engrossing yet interesting requirements. But before we have laid aside the task it is our pleasant duty to thank those who by their skill, atten- tion and enthusiasm have made our work lighter, and more enjoyable. The editors wish to thank their staffs for their assistance. It is difficult to single out any one aide who is conspicuous above the rest. An exception can be made, however, in the instance of Jack M. Levy, who has conducted the work of the art department in this Annual. The editors; wish to acknowl- edge his tireless energy and ambitious skill and conscientious interest in the welfare of the BLUE AND GOLD. Reuben Goldberg and Otis Baldwin also assisted materially in that work. The printing was done by the Stanley-Taylor Company, of San Fran- cisco, and we are indebted to them for the interest and friendliness of their relations with us. The engraving work was done by several San Francisco concerns. The Half-Tone Company made the fraternity and club groups; and the Bingley Photo-engraving Company the class portraits. Bushnell, of San Francisco and Oakland, took all the class portraits and groups. And we must also show courtesy to those members of the faculty who had been lenient with us during the days of our thraldom, and who will, perhaps, show later courtesies to us in days about to come. Look on the back of the title page ot this book down near the bottom L ' roi est mort ; vive 1 ' roi HOTEL RAFAEL THE SOCIETY RESORT WINTER AND SUMMER OF CALIFORNIA Service, Tables and Appointments Not Excelled by Any Hotel Only fifty minutes from San Francisco Twenty-three trains daily each way. Average thermometer in the winter months 64 degrees, excelling the temperature of Mentone, the famous health resort of Southern France. The climate will give immediate relief to the worst case of Asthma, and seldom fails to permanently cure. There is no more handsome, comfortable or desirable resort hotel in the United States than the Hotel Rafael, with its beautiful grounds, handsome cottages, elegant drives, magnificent scenery. H.V. Halton, Prop. Open all the Year With special application to ourselves and General Eugene R. Hallett, not to mention Mr. Samuels of Oakland MAY i. Track Team goes off with lots of money, and much cheering. FIRE, MAR V AND INLAND INSURANCE MAY 14. Commencement. Eshlemann and Deutsch graduate, and College feels relieved. MAY 16. Baseball Team starts off without money or demonstration. OCULIST OPTICIAN 824 MARKET ST. ? PHONE MAIN 1132 Complicated cases of defective vision thoroughly diagnosed free of charge, and all errors of refraction, such as Myopia, Hypermetropia, simple, compound and mixed cases of Astigmatism, carefully corrected with suitable lenses. JEWELER OPTICIAN 824 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAT. TELEPHONE MAIN 1132 JUNE i. Announcement made that Eshlemann and Deutsch will be back in College the next term. Deepest gloom. JULY 4. Baseball team returns with a string of scalps. HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Is a national, international, metropolitan and cosmopolitan institu- tion. Annual enrollment, 1,000 ; average daily attendance, 500. There were represented in the student body last year fifty-four counties of California, nineteen States and Territories, and nine Foreign Countries. Over 600 calls annually at the College tor its graduates. Twenty thousand graduates now successfully applying their knowledge. Thirty teachers; 70 typing machines. Open day and evening. Individual instruction. Write far illustra te d cataltg. Address : E. P. HEALD, PRESIDENT, 74 Post St., San Francisco 2130 ;. BeRKELEXCAL Tobacco and High-grade Pipes at City Prices JULY 15. Track Team returns. " We have no money, but a good excuse. " JULY 16. Willis Peck goes to China. The BLUE AND GOLD gets its first advertising in the newspapers. JULY 20. Stuart Masters, once fired from College on account of his writings is appointed a reader in the English Department. JULY 25. Don Carlos Reissig leads a shirt waist cotillion at Summer School. What Is Home Without Music ? We supply fine Pianos and Organs at very greatly reduced prices. We ship instruments to any part of the civilized world and guarantee delivery in perfect condition. Our Pianos with ordinary care, especially the world-famous Kimbails, are warranted to with- stand the effects of any climate. Ve have the largest stock of twenty-seven lead- ing American makes to select from. Pommer-Eilers Music Company GENERAL OFFICES : 653 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Other Distributing Houses at Sacramento, Cal., Portland, Ore. and Spokane, Wash. AGENCIES IN EVERY WESTERN CITY AUGUST 14. College opens. Xew sorority started with the assistance of the University of Kentucky. AUGUST 15. Vie Henderson announces his course in journalism. Old issues of " BLUE AND GOLD " always on hand. Prices given on application 211$ Center Street BOOKS, ENGRAVING PRINTING SPORTING GOODS STATIONERY Headquarters for COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES QBesf 5ooB ant fge gotoesf (prices AUGUST 22,. Christy buncoes Columbia University out of D. Sc. AUGUST 27. Furlong continues his fossiliferous stunts, unearthing a cave-bear, instead of a pelican. Mason ' s Candy Store and Ice Cream Parlors Berkeley Home of the Ice Man ! SEPTEMBER I. Pelicans unearthed in the Library Building. SEPTEMBER 1. " The Occident " doesn ' t knock anything. It doesn ' t happen to be issued on that day. Students ' Cooperative Society Pacific Coast Jf gents for Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes SEPTEMBER 2. Great rush of upperclass folks to join Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. The annual reception is about due. F r- 4 c MOET CHANDON CHOICE OP THE RULERS OF THE S GREAT NATIONS. UN ARALLELED RECORD AMERICA m PRESIDENTo tbeUNITED STATES in theWHTTE CHOUSE et Washington, altbe banquet To HRK PRINCE ? HENRYV PRUSSIA served OMYfbis cbe,mp jne.-ss ENGLAND JlisMAJESTYKING EDWARD XTlo ENGLANDaJ Ibe tORONATION banquet aJ BUCKINGHAM PALACE 4 EXPRESSED PREFERENCE by serving fbb wine SOLEUf GERMANY. H A ' JESTYTHEGERMAN EMPEROR on bovrd his t ac btTHE HOHENZOLLERNoJfte bt,nquel given bvH.R.H. I RINCE HENRYo PRUSSIA to (be PKESIDENTc fbe - 4JMTED STATES served NO OTHER CHAMPAGNE. FRANCE hePRE SIDENTc FRANCEthfoush his Amba-ss or MonsJcir ' i??CAMBONaltt e dinner civen in honoroAthe unveilintf o fbe J%ROCttAMBEAU STATUEcJIheFSENCll EMBASSY 1 Brut ImperiJ WHITE flLLlAM SEPTEMBER 4. The Southern Pacific and the University Students are as yet on good terms. The Yellowstone I ' WJMEY MIHOLO ICH 22 Montgomery St., San Francisco Telephone Mjin SEPTEMBER 7. Captain Ox Albertson registers as a student of Pharmacy so he can learn to mix things. SEPTEMBER 9. Admission Day. A very popular day in College circles. No exercises. L DEUTCH, Proprietor 5 Kearny Street J2 Geary Street San Francisco, Cat. Telephone, Main 5544 J. C. BERRY C. MIKKELSEN Mikkelsen Berry MERCHANT TAILORS Mikkelsen Berry Building CENTER STREET, BERKELEY, CAL PHONE, DAXA, D O V B L E-T If 0- F I y E SEPTEMBER 13. Annie McCleave achieves her ambition. SEPTEMBER 15. Nothing doing in College, so a rally is planned. WILLIAM ALVORD, PRESIDENT FRANK B. ANDERSON, VICE-PRESIDENT SAM H. DANIELS, ASSISTANT CASHIER CHARLES R. BISHOP, V,CE-PBESIDENT IRVING F. MOULTON, CASHIER ALLEN M. CLAY, SECRETARY The Bank of California SAN FRANCISCO Founded 1864 DIRECTORS WILLIAM ALVORD, PRESIDENT JAMES M. ALLEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW FRANK B. ANDERSON, VICE-PRESIDENT WILLIAM BABCOCK, PRESIDENT, PARROTT Co CHARLES R. BISHOP, CAPITALIST ANTOINE BOREL, ANTOINE BOREL Co., BANKERS GEO. E. GOODMAN, BANKER ADAM GRANT, MURPHY, GRANT Co. H. H. HEWLETT, BANKER EDWARD W. HOPKINS, CAPITALIST JOHN F. MERRILL, HOLBHOOK, MERRILL STETSON JACOB STERN, LEVI STRAUSS . Co. EXCHANGE AND LETTERS OP CREDIT ISSUED AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD Capital paid up $2,000,000 Surplus and undivided Profits 4,197,280 BERKELEY BANK OF SAVINGS BERKELEY, CAL. (Associated with First National Bank.) Capital Deposits . . $50,000.00 . $800,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS First National Bank BERKELEY, CAL. Organized 1892 CAPITAL .... $100,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS 30,000.00 DEPOSITS .... 670,000.00 A General Banking Business LETTERS OF CREDIT TRAVELERS ' CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS A. W. NAYLOR F. L. NAYLOR . President Cashier SEPTEMBER 20. Freshmen call at Library for literature on outlawry. SEPTEMBER 22. Bonfire rally. Railroad traffic hesitates. Personally Conducted Excursions from San Francisco Wednesday ' Fridays, S a. m. CENTRAL PACIFIC, UNION PACIFIC, NORTHWESTER. V CHICAGO IN LESS THAN 3 DAYS From San Francisco at 10 A. M. Chicago, Union Pacific and Northwestern Line Pullman fourteen-section Drawing- Room and Private Compartment Observation Sleeping Cars, with Telephone, Electric- reading Lamps in every Berth. Compart- ment and Drawing-Room. Buffet, Smok- ing and Library Cars with Barber and Bath. Dining Cars meals a la carte. Electric lighted throughout. Daily Tourist Car Service at 6 p. m., and Personally Conducted Excursions from San Francisco as above. The best of everything. R. R. RITCHIE GEN ' L AGENT PACIFIC COAST 617 Market St., San Francisco PALACE HOTEL Personally Conducted Excursions from San Francisco Thursdays and Saturdays, 6 p. m. CENTRAL PACIFIC, RIO GRANDE, L ' NION PACIFIC, NORTHWESTER SEPTEMBER 23. The press of the United States has a fit. Physicians are attending President Wheeler and Student Affairs Committee. SEPTEMBER 24. Bruce Wright becomes attracted by the railroad magnets. THe General Electric Company ' s Generators and Motors of alt si For rail-way or street car service, mills, factories, machine shops, pumps, ventilation and general mining use. V f if if Electrical Supplies For the complete equipment of lighting, rail-way, power and Irans- mission installations. San Francisco Offices-. General Office: Claus SprecKels Building ScHenectady, N. " Y, Sales offices in all large cities 80,000 Men are engaged in selling Life Insurance in this country. American Life Insurance Companies are the largest and strongest. Americans carry more Life Insurance than the citizens of any other country. Young men graduates of our great Universities are finding profit- able employment in selling our American citizens Life Insurance. We can offer to Berkeley students or professors an education and outfitting that will enable them to begin the work success- fully with the Largest and Strongest purely American Company. It will be to your profit to look into this subject before select- ing any other occupation, profession or company. CLARENCE VI. SMITH, General Agent NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL IIFE INSURANCE CO. 114 Phelan Building, San Erancisco SEPTEMBER 27. Press clipping bureaus still busy. SEPTEMBER 30. In the meanwhile several things have happened but who remembers them ? ' i - 4fr ' ' , r v NU. You may stop for a dip in The Great Salt Lake AND, RIO GRANDE Personally Conducted Tourist Excursions to all Points East Throug ' h Standard and Ordi- nary Sleeping Cars Daily -without change to DENVER, OMAHA, KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS and CHICAGO Ticket Office : 625 Market Street San Fram-isco. - - - California The Scenic Line of the World OCTOBER 2. Stanford begins protesting athletes. OCTOBER 4. The Freshie girls give a dance to the Freshie boys who bloom gloomily as wall flowers during the proceedings. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE COR. SACRAMENTO AND WEBSTER STS., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Professor of Physiology, and President ADOLPH I ' .ARKAN, M. D. t 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. HIRSCHFHLDER, 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 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 15th. The standard of admission is graduation from accredited High Schools 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., WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, DEAN SECRETARY ROOS BROS 25-37 KeamyS. JL - r - -A -f - - SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF t? eet CALIFORNIA EXCLUSIVE S IN FRANCISCO HANDLERS OF Brokaw Bros, and Rogers, Peef Co. NEW YORK CLOTHING HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHING Furnishings, Hats OUTFITTERS TO COLLEGE MEN OCTOBER 4. Miss Bloch, ' 06 gives her permission to be used as a " Blue and Gold " favorite. OCTOBER 5. Catalogue of Officers and Students issued, edition de luxe, but only 10 cents a piece Oh, our generous University. interior of !Plaza Shaving Parlors 5c Ijhe most elegantly appointed barber shop in America 477 fourteenth Street, Oakland, Cat. J3cti _?y and it ashintpton 5V, City Jifat 2 0 - fa c a so conduct t io J taza Ciaar Store in front {, Friedman Sc Co. OCTOBER 6. Famous little bill for old fence rails and disused pickets, burned in the bonfire rally, multiplied by ten and presented to the students. OCTOBER 7. Miss Bloch still happy. JNO. MARTIN CO. Electrical Contractors and Engineers PACIFIC COAST AGENTS FOR STANLEY ELECTRIC MFG. Co., Pitts field, Mass. STANLEY INSTRUMENT Co., Great Barring ton, Mass. NORTHERN ELECTRICAL MFG. Co., Madison, Wis. THE PITTSBURGH REDUCTION Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. THE LOCKE INSULATOR MFG. Co., I ' ictor, N. ) ' . THE LOMBARD GOVERNOR Co., Boston, Mass. THE MECHANICAL APPLIANCE Co., Milwaukee, tfis. Complete Electric Power Transmission Plants, Lighting Plants, Mining and Milling Machinery, Street Railway Apparatus and Arc Lamps SEATTLE, WASH. Pioneer Bldg. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 31-33 New Montgomery St. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Douglas Bldg. There is no roofing that is better and at the same time selling at a lower price than Malthoid. Malthoid is made to wear will stand the test of time. The best roofing for low-cost work, such as grandstands, barns, sheds, mine buildings, etc., and can be used with equal success on buildings of higher grade. Malthoid is not affected by the gases gener- ated in laboratories : it resists moisture, heat, cold and all atmospheric conditions. Buildings covered with Malthoid will not leak. The Paraffine Paint Co. 24 Second Street San Francisco, Cal. OCTOBER 9. Paul Thelen puts in the first josh on himself. OCTOBER II. Gibson pictures. Olin Wellborn makes his initial appearance as the ideal Gibson Fraternity Pipes Stems Match Boxes Rings and Link Buttons to Order fficial Jewelers FOR. Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Zeta Psi Sigma Nu Alpha Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Sigma Phi Sigma Delta f ammrrsmitf) GOLD AND SILVERSMITHS 36 Ixrarnp trrrt, an .francisco OCTOBER 13. Announcement that drill will be five hours a week next term. Double number of disabled appear before Dr. D ' Ancona. OCTOBER 14. President Wheeler goes East. Princeton University gets an LL. D. degree in training for his arrival. W. J. Sloane Co. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS Carpets, Rugs, Furniture, Lace Curtains, Drapery Materials, Window Shades, Etc. ORIENTAL RUGS A CHOICE SELECTION OF RARE PIECES Sole agents for the celebrated OSTERMOOR PATENT ELASTIC FELT MATTRESSES 114-122 POST STREET, San Francisco FRANK SONDERLEITER FRED BANDLE Bandle Sonderleiter DEPOT OF THE STLOUlS,MO ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASS ' N 477 Ninth Street, Oakland, Cal. Between Broadway atid Washington Street OCTOBER 15. Five-drills-a-week-order rescinded to give the doctor time to breathe. OCTOBER 16. Too much Johnston bothers Stanford. We are good and eliminate him grace- fully. Stanford dries its tears. " FoR THE BLUE AND GOLD " A TALE OF LIFE AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ET JOY LlCHTIKSTEIN I zmo. Bound in decorated cloth. Twelve hill-page illustrations from photographs Price, $1 .50 net From the Ltuircille Conner- Joxrmal : " A stirring tale of life at the University of California. It is a real Western story breezy, independent, and charac- teristic. It will certainly stand in thefrcnt rant of college and university fiction. " From the Boston Times : " For those who go to college, who used to go to college, or who want to know what ' s going oa in college, ' For the Blue and Gold ' is a much-needed book. It is a tale of the University of California ; a realistic picture of under-graduates at work and play, and it is finely illustrated. The author has told how a game of football was lost and won more thrilling, more life-like than I ever read before in book or newspaper. ' ' From the JVc Orleans Picayune : " A rattling good story of under-graduate life, its work and its play. There are scores of healthy, fun loving, sturdy young Americans, who keep the interest at a glow from start to finish. " A. M. ROBERTSON, San Francisco OCTOBER 17. While the Pre.x is away Vic has the office refixed and with smiling face awaits the approval of his chief. OCTOBER 17. Senior Singing. By special request there was an eclipse of the moon as an attraction. Watch for the Trophy Cup to be given by CHAS. NEWMAN of the uss House to the winner of the next Intercollegiate Football Game C. C. BOYNTON CALVIN ESTERLY Boynton Esterly HANAQERS FISK TEACHERS ' AGENCIES 518 Parrott Bldg. , San Francisco, Cal. 525 Stimson Block, Los Angeles, Cal. Inquiry invited from teachers, school officers, and students Manual and full inform a tion free OTHER OFFICES Boston, New York, Washington, Chicago, Minneapolis, Spokane, Portland and Denver Over 10,0(10 positions filled 1,500 in California THOS. ELRICK A. L. HANSEN HANSEN ELRICK SHIRT MAKERS MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS Phone Main 351 Market and Third Streets Examiner Building San Francisco, Cal. THE Black Goods House 1106 Market Street, San Francisco The only house in San Francisco carrying ex- clusively black goods Suits to order in every st e R. T. Kennedy Company Phone Mint 1464 OCTOBER 18. Bonfire rally State militia called out. OCTOBER 19. Freshman Game. It will do. thank you. " Look he ' ah George Washin ' ton White, you onery nigger! What you mean by playin ' pokah wif de money dat I saved by lakin ' in wash, and give you to put in de Continental Bilden ' Sosation? How you expects dey ' s goin ' to make interest on money dey don ' t get in dah ? " OCTOBER 20. The " Californian " at last recognized in high places. Two ex-editors get jobs on city papers. OCTOBER 21. The " Mining push " threaten to publish a paper if we won ' t be good. C. A. FISHER Prnident . C. U ' ISE rilt-Prtiident J. L. ANDREWS Sttrttarj and Trfaiurer FISHER CO. Incorpt rated HATTERS AND HABERDASHERS Montgomery St., San Francisco Estahlis ied r$j? 7. If. EATON Proprietor TELEPHONE Stujrt QOI Brighton Market CHOICE MEATS OF ALL KINDS, POULTRY, HAM AND BACON 2 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley NEAR DW1GHT II AY College JOE RUBEN Proprietor Barber Shop HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY 2 1 2O Center Street, Berkeley NEAR STATION The Yellowstone Cigar Store S1G. CAHEN 22 Montgomery Street SAN FRANCISCO Sole Agent for " Sorosis " Cigar Phone Black 3390 OCTOBER 22. Rehearsals for Football Show frequently attended by Joe Hartley and W. Cahoone. OCTOBER 25. 8 P. M. Rush McComas decides to call upon three young ladies of his acquaint- ance. C. F. SL1TER G. L. BIRDSALL " IN THE WOOD " ITtjr 624 MARKET STREET Opposite Palace Ht,tc ' . SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE BUSH - OCTOBER 26. I A. M. Mr. McComas still in the throes of his call. OCTOBER 26. 2 A. M. McComas says, " Really I think it is time to be going " - then deals another whist hand. Largest Dealers on trie Pacific Coast If you desire to know the rest, call in. CATALOGUES SENT ON REQUEST " We Have built our business up by Keeping our prices down ESTABLISHED 1852 Wells Fargo Co. Bank SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. HOMER S. KING .. .President H. WADSWORTH Cashier F. L. LIPMAN. ..Asst. Cashier FRANK B. KING.. Asst. Cashier Capital Paid Up . Surplus Undivided Profits $ 500,000.00 5,750,000.00 6,013,315.20 12,263,315.20 Branches : New York ; Salt lake, Utah ; Portland, Oregon Correspondents Throughout the World General Banking Business Transacted ISAIASW. HKLLMAN, President JOHN K. BIGELOW, Vice-President I. W. HELLMAN, JR., Second Vice- President GEORGE GRANT, Cashier W. McGAViN, Assistant Cashier Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Capital Paid Up, . . . Jj, 000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 1,464,443.34 New York American Exchange Nat ' l Bank Correspondents Importers ' Traders ' Nat ' l Bank London Bankers : Union of London and Smiths Bank. Limited Paris Bankers : Credit Lyonnais DIRECTORS : James L. Flood Isaias W. Hellman Henry F. Allen William Hass C. DeGuigne I W. Hellman. Jr. Leon Sloss F. V. Van Sicklen Robert Watt Clarence H Mackay John F. Bigelow J. W. RICHARDS, President BKNIAMIN BANGS, Vice-President Louis TITUS. Attorney F. S. PAGE. Cashier University Savings DanK BERKELEY, CAL. DIRECTLY OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION Commercial and Savings Paid-up Capital, $100,000 OUR DIRECTORS: A. G. FREEMAN, Vice-President J. K. Arinsby Co. CHAS. E. MILLER, Pres. Pacific Hardware Steel Co.,S. DR THOS ADDISON, Pac. Coast Mgr. Gen. Elec. Co. BENJAMIN BANGS. President Berry Bangs Land Co. Louis TITUS. Attorney. First Nat ' l Bank Bldg., S F. Jos J. MASON, Real Estate Agent JOHN HINKEL, Capitalist P. E. BOWLES, Pres. American National Bank, S. F. J. W. RICHARDS, President Pres. First National Bank, Oakland, Cal. OCTOBER 28. Miss Bloch, having pondered over the matter refuses to be a " Blue and Gold " favorite. The staff wears mourning. OCTOBER 29. Paul Thelen hands in more joshes on himself. IN PLANNING THE Summer Vacation ASK. FOR ILLUSTRATED FOLD- ERS AND BOOKLETS OF THE Southern Pacific Mountains Appeal to You In Love with the Sea ? These publications will show you places where you will have no need to use your imagination afterwards. They will give yon A Breath of the Pines A Whiff of the Sea ALL DETAILS or DISTANCE, F.AHES, ETC. FEE or AGENTS, o AT Information Bureau 613 Market Street, San Francisco OCTOBER 30. A. M. Paul Thelen hands in BLUE AXD GOLD joshes on Max. OCTOBER 30. p. M. Hands in joshes on Rolf. University Harness Shop FREDDIE SLATE 1 SUilR Durable Cinches Furnished as a Matter of Course TESTIMONIALS : DEAR FREDDIE: We have all tried your article and find it fills all requirements for spending one ' s vaca- tion rapidly. K B (j) DEAR SLATE: Your Cinch Shop has done more than anv other institution to give us breathing space. When a student saddles his pony with one of your cinches he immediately makes for the open country. Sincerely, BENT. IDE WHEELER. NOVEMBER i. Warren Smith being investigated to discover if he is a cheap man. NOVEMBER 3. Smith not guilty, and U. C. can not be comforted. Scmlcv Pe Station Krrv, San In Sniv Jocxqcin ttlley. Avcnie c " Palm. Ccxhfo MoKi Polterv MoKerr. Hotel Alvarado , . lbit|i i CrqL i p-. California Limited Traverses a land rich in romantic history and pleas- ant pictures. 3 days to Chicago An ideal train for those who seek the best. Send for a folder and de- scriptive booklet. 641 Market Street, San Francisco. Santa Fe NOVEMBER 4. Election Day. Freddie Slate receives 10 votes for office of Coroner NOVEMBER 6. Axe Rally. Overall and University Band (in uniform) protect the trophy. Louis Scheeline 404 Fourteenth St., Oakland Opposite Macdonough Theater MERCHANT TAILOR Good Workmanship and a Perfect Fit Guaranteed HARRY A. DAY W. R. GOODBURN Phone Dana 1981 Shattuck Avenue Planing Mills DAY GOODBURN, Proprietors Manufacturers of Mouldings, Brackets, Window Frames, Etc. Planing Shaping, Scroll Sawing, Turning Estimates furnished on all kinds of interior finish 2832 Shattuck Avenue Cor. Oregon St. Berkeley, Cal. California College of Pharmacy Department of Pharmacy, University of California FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEKLER, Ph D LL.D., President of the University. HERMAN H. BFHR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. JOHN CALVKRT, Ph. C., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy. WILLIAM T. WENZELL. M. D., Ph. G., Phar. M. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM M. SKARBV.Ph.C., Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmaceutical Labora- tories, and Dean. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph. G., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of Chemical Laboratory. Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. HAYDN M. SIMMONS, Ph. G., M. D., Lecturer on Physiology. S. W. CARTWRIGHT, B. S., Ph. G., Instructor in Chemistry. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, Ph. G., Instructor in Ma- teria Medica. F. W NISH, Ph. G., Instructor in Microscopy and Vegetable Histology. F. W. NISH Ph. G , Instructor in Pharmaceutical Laboratories. H. R. WILEY. A. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharma- ceutical Jurisprudence. For further particulars apply to W. M.SEARBY, Dean, 400 Sutler St., San Francisco MURPHY, GRANT CO ; IMPORTERS OF = STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS, FURNISHING GOODS AND NOTIONS Corner Sansome and Bush Streets, San Francisco NOVEMBER 8. Sixteen to nothing better than sixteen to one. NOVEMBER 10. Bertha Jones, ' 03. appears on the campus with a Stanford rooter ' s hat. The College is duly shocked. PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITS IN CARBON AND PLATINUM Boye 41312 Market St. nr . AH:.. Near McAllister San Francisco NOVEMBER n. Bobby Sherman is so overcome by Saturday ' s performance he leaves College. NOVEMBER 13. Professor Loeb is promised to Berkeley. The Sunday supplements tell all about it. NETTING AND TWINE FLAGS OF ALL NATIONS SEVILLE CO. 31-33 CAI IKOKNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAI . FJ OTJR, GRAIN " .A.NI3 ORJO BAGS AWNINOS, TKNTS, HAMMOCKS BURLAPS AND ETJCK COLUMBIA UOAT SAIL DRILLS Goldberg Bowen CSL Co. sell good Groceries PAPE Used in Blue and Furnished by A. ZellerbacH . R Gold Sons " The Paper House " -416 to 426 Sansotne St. San Francisco, Cal. ' Phone, Exchange 14 f f G! r r l T Tti ' tt ' l 1 T tTFf A TTd T3 1 T iTT ' tt ' " ! " 1 OvJo J. J. ji. r j _L Ji JTjO 4. U ? ij JJ J jO J. i_j T y v r_3 " nr 1 r A n r T l r A 7 T-T T M. A. GUNST CO. SOLE AGENTS 2o ICKAKNY ST. SAN K ' KANCI 113 NOVEMBER 15. President Jordan gives his famous lecture on " Palo Alto Philosophy. " NOVEMBER 17. Kappa Alpha Theta entertains a few friends and uninvited guests at a smoker. Highest awards for best fotographs NEW BOSTON MINNEAPOLIS Bushnell Fotografer Twenty per cent discount to the Student BRANCHES SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SAN JOSE SACRAMENTO NOVEMBER 19. Carl Parker advertises the Junior Prom in the " Californian " as a " till daylight function. " NOVEMBER 20. Anxious Mammas all over the State telegraph daughters not to attend. Dorey Cunningham Dress Shirts Fancy Shirts Gloves Hosiery New and Nobby Styles in NECKWEAR arriving every few days 4 Market Street 302 Market Street 516 Market Street 509 Montgomery St., San Francisco Archibald Reid John Reid John Reid Son Merchant Tailors 907 Market Street Telephone, Mint 68 1 San Francisco CHAS.C. MOORE CO. ENGINEERS Complete Plant Constructors .....,,._ BP . POWER LIGHTING HEATING MINING PUMPING We assume entire responsibility for the economic oper- ation of complete installations for the generation or util- ization of steam or electricity. MAIN OFFICE 63 FIRST STREET, San Francisco, Cal. NEW YORK BRANCHES: LOS ANGELES ADVER. 237 THE CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS Manufacturers of HERCULES Cannon, Mining and Sporting Powder Works at Hercules and Santa Cruz Smokeless Sporting and Rifle Powder Shotgun Cartridges, Black and Smokeless 330 MARKET STREET San Francisco NOVEMBER 29. Junior Prom crowd enjoys the sunrise. DECEMBER i. The melancholy days have come. UNION GAS ENGINE CO. Nos. 244-246 First Street, San Francisco, Cal. ==== =_ BUILDERS OF THE = == == " Union " Gas and Oil Engines, 1885=1901 Launch " Meteor, " owned by Meteor Boat Co., San Pedro. Equipped with 40 H. P. Double Cylinder " Union " Engines GAS, GASOLINE AND CRUDE OIL ENGINES For stationary, marine and hoisting purposes, 2 H. P. to 350 H. P. = ELECTRIC LIGHTING PLAXTS = JANUARY i. Moving day in Delta U and Phi Sigma Delta circles. JANUARY 3. The Recorder announced the depletions in the ranks. PACIFIC METAL WORKS STEREO AND LINOTYPE METAL Lead, Tin, Antimony, Zinc, Aluminum, Bismuth, Solder and Babbitt, Roofing Plates ; Canners ' Solder a Specialty. Stereo and Linotype Metal. Pacific Metal Works Old Process, made of best Siemen ' s Martin Hammered Steel, heavily coated by hand, free from Wasters ; we guarantee this equal in all respects to any plate that can be offered J57-8-9 First Street SAN FRANCISCO 4, 6, 8 Natoma Street 73 AND 75 NORTH SECOND STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON WEBFOOT Old Style, one of the Oldest and Best Brands of Redipped Plate FRISCO The Best of the Common Plates VICKERY, ATKINS TORREY 236 Post Street San Francisco PAINTINGS ENGRAVINGS ETCHINGS Objets d ' Art fapanese Prints !- | Telephone Pine - 97 ' Byron Rutley Fine Tailoring REASONABLE PRICES 167 Washington St. OAKLAND, CAL. JANUARY 13. ' Occident " office is carpeted. JANUARY 14. Phi Sigma Deltas give a house warming. No Delta U ' s on hand. 1026 Market Street San Francisco Maker of Fotographi JANUARY 15. College reopens with breathing space for all who are left JANUARY 23. Sophomore Hop. Lights go out to the approval of the chaperoned. OFFICERS : ISAMS W. HELLMAN, President ANTOINE BOREL, Vice- President I. W. HELLMAN, JR., Vice- President CHAS. J. DEERING, Cashier J. M. ISRAEL, Assistant Cashier Union Trust Company OF SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $ 1,662, 687. 76 DEPOSITS, - - - - 10,618,071.29 NOT INCLUDING ANY TRUST FUNDS Does a General Banking, Trust and Safe Deposit Business DIRECTORS : ISAIAS W. HELLMAN HENRY F. ALLEN ANTOINE BOREL CHR. DE GUIGNE I. W. HELLMAN, JR. J. L. FLOOD TIMOTHY HOPKINS JACOB STERN JOHN D. SFRECKEU ROBERT WATT WM. L. GERSTLE GEO. T. MARYE, JR. H. E. HuNTINGTON GEORGE A. PoPE CHAS. WOLLPERT, President H. PAGE, Treasurer Indianapolis Furniture Co. FURNITURE AND CARPETS 750 Mission Street San Francisco, Cal, PHONE, MAIN FIVE-SIX-TWO-ONE JANUARY 28. Backus, ' 06, is initiated into Alpha Beta Sigma. FEBRUARY i. President Traphagen, enamored with his office, refuses to call a class meeting. The Texas and Pacific Railway Co. COMPLETES A LINK BETWEEN California and the East T P Through Tourist Sleeping Cars Latest Improved ' Standard Sleeping Can; also Dining Cars Parries using this line can be assured 01 a pleasant journey. We pay attention to the comfort of our patrons, and guarantee courteous treatment. When this is done a journey is made pleasant. the ticket agent about the Texas and Pacific Railway T. F. FITZGERALD EEL Los Angeles, Cal. 230 SOUTH SPRING STREET FEBRUARY 3. Song, " Where the Weissburger Flows, " introduced into Berkeley. FEBRUARY 3. Ten minutes later, changed to " Where the Annhauser Flows. " He Pacific Ifliilual Life insurance OF CALIFORNIA Home Office : Pacific Mutual Building, San Francisco NOT THE ONLY PLACE BUT THE PLACE TO BUY Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco IS AT BRIGG ' S VESTIBULE, CHRONICLE BLDG. Berkeley Electric Lighting Co. OFFICE BUILDING 2125 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley Branch Gas Department Oakland Gas, Light Heat Co. J. TAILOR AND IMPORTER 4O3-4O4 FOTJR r rH FLOOR EXAMINKR BUILDING TELEPHONE MAIN 1445 SAN H ' RANCISCO, OAL. FEBRUARY 8. Prex Traphagen is still coy. It is rumored he intends to hold over a year and then appoint his successor. FEBRUARY 9. Phil Carey hears the rumor, and starts to break up the play. WESTERN KODUC FEBRUARY 10. North Hall sagged when it hears the news. Carpenters come to aid. FEBRUARY 14. Carl Parker gets a set of portraits from the Katacombs. C. J. HEESEMAN THE COLLEGE SOTS ' CLOTHIER THIS season and every season THIS store will have your wants. THIS is important to you MR. COLLEGE MAN For dressy things are desirable at all times, and at all times you can get the dressy things, at 7 07, i log, , J Washington Street, Oakland, Cal. J. H. Dibbern H. S. Manheim Insurance Agents and General Financial Brokers Members of Stock and Bond Exchange and Merchants ' Exchange 217 Samome Street, San Francisco, Cal. Telephone Main 720 MARTIN I. DUNN D. D. S. Rooms 124-126, P be Ian Building San Francisco FRANK J. SYMMES, President A. PONIATOWSKI, First Vice-President HORACE L. HILL, Second Vice-President HENRY BRUNNER, Cashier CENTRAL TRUST COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA SUCCESSORS TO GERMANIA TRUST COMPANY Corner Montgomery and Sutler Streets, San Francisco, California PAID-UP CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $1,725,000 AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $3.000,000 DIRECTORS O. A. HALE, of Hale Bros., Vice-Pres. First National Bank, San Jose. F. W. DOHRMANN, of Nathan-Dphrmann Co., Pres. San Francisco Hotel Co., Dir. Emporium Co. Etc. FRANK J. SYMMES, Pres. Merchants ' Association, Dir. Spring Valley Water Works, Etc. A. PONIATOWSKI, Pres. Sierra Railway Company. HORACE L. HILL, Capitalist. HENRY BRUNNER, Cashier Central Trust Company. CHARLES WEBB HOWARD, Pres. Spring Valley Water Works. GEO. C. PERKINS, U. S. Senator, of Goodall, Perkins Co., Dir. First National Bank, San Francisco. CLARENCE H. MACKAY, Pres. Commercial Cable Co., Postal Telegraph Co., Etc. MARK L. GKRSTLE, Dir. Alaska Commercial Co., Em- porium Co., Etc. E. A. DENICKK, Swiss-American Bank. FEBRUARY 14. Max Thelen goes calling in Oakland dressed in a Mother Hubbard. FEBRUARY 17. Otto Schulze yearns for dramatic glory- Wabash NIAGARA FALLS SHORT LINE A. GOOI 1VIGHT en route is assured on all trains of the xx x I : x -. I I Every comfort is provided, equal to that of a first- class hotel. Palace Sleepers are run between Kansas City and St. Louis and Buffalo; Omaha and St. Louis: St. Paul and St Louis ; St. Louis and Chicago, New York and Boston. Tourist Sleepers are run between San Francisco, Los Angeles and St. Louis : Portland, Ore., Denver and St. Louis: Chicago and Boston. For information as to rates, routes, etc.. address R. C. CL1NE. P. C. P. A.. Los Angeles, Cal. Through Trains FROM OMAHA, KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS OR CHICAGO TO NEW YORK AND NEW ENGLAND POINTS H. V. P. TAYLOR C. S. CRANE Assistant General Passenger Agent General Passenger and Ticket Agent ST. LOUIS. MO. FEBRUARY 18. He persuades the Senior Class to give a play that he can be leading man. FEBRUARY 20. Under threats of using dynamite, Phil Carey persuades Prex Traphagen to call a class meeting. Union Square Ave. San Francisco Half Tones Zinc Etching ' s W ood Engraving ' s Lithog ' ravxires THree-color Half Tones VULCAN IRON WORKS Vulcan Ice MaKing and Refrigera- ting MacKines of any desired capacity. Send for Catalogue 5O5 MISSION STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FEBRUARY 20. First act of President Carey is to appoint a Smoker Committee. MARCH 4. Olin Wellborn goes East to seek new worlds to conquer. Company Have made Clothes for the Cali- fornia boys since the College start- ed. Style and Fit have always been essential to our Clothes, and the satisfaction found in well made garments has continued the pat- ronage of our University friends through the past twenty-five years 310 strcrt ABOVE MONTG ' Y, SAN FRANCISCO PHONE RED ONE-FIVE-FIVE-SEVEN MARCH 5. Student Affairs Committee go on the training table in anticipation of Charter Day. MARCH 7. Baseball Team slowly recovering from the victories of their Northern trip. Price 5 cents at any Soda Fountain ANGLO -CALIFORNIAN BANK ( Limited ) N. E. Corner Pine and Sansome Streets, San Francisco Capital Authorized .... $6, 000,000 Subscribed 3,000,000 Paid Up 1,500,000 Reserve Fund 700,000 HEAD OFFICE : MANAGERS : AGENTS AT NEW YORK : 18 AUSTIN FRIARS, London, E. C. IGN. STEINHART, P. N. LILIENTHAL J. W. SELIGMAN Co., NATIONAL CITY BANK BOOli BIN D I NG That pleases and appeals to the artistic is our specialty. Every one has some favorite volume or set of books. Why not let us recover them in some beautiful manner? We have bound " Blue and Gold " for the past ten years. THe HicKs-Judd Company 21-23 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MARCH 13. " Bunny " Bundschu is taught college tradition by the Freshmen in North Berkeley. MARCH 17. A day we celebrate. President Carey Master of Ceremonies. THROUGH SERVICE ST. LOUIS MISSOURI PACIFIC R ' Y Colorado Pueblo Kansas City MARCH 21. Freshmen have a class meeting, addressed by Professor Cory, Bruce Wright, Bob Roos, and " Doc " Woods, who all oppose rushing. MARCH 22. Freshmen do some rushing to catch Sophomores. After xxxxxx XXX ' S You will need a rest and a change of scene. The jolliest and most delightful place for vour vacation is the Yosemite Valley The easy and most comfortable way there is via the Merced Santa Fe Route, which takes you in one way and out an- other over the " double loop. " If you would like to have your itinerary planned and find out the expense of the trip, ask any Santa Fe agent and he will tell you all about it. Eugene R. Hallett General Passenger Agent Yosemite Transportation Co. 641 Market Street San Francisco., Cal. MARCH 22. Otto achieves the triumph of his life in the " Great Unknown. " MARCH 23. Otto wears a red rose at Sixteenth Street Station. J. 6. Clark Photographer BERKELEY Developing and Printing for [Amateurs KODAKS Photo Supplies Needham Bros BERKELEY, CAL. -Art 126 Center 50 BERKELEY, CAL. MARCH 24. Bob Roos and " Doc " Woods are before the Student Affairs Committee for speaking in contempt of rushing. MARCH 25. Ralph Saeltzer, of Redding, fired. Telephone Stuart 1501 M. A WHITE CO. DWIGHT WAY Livery and Boarding Stables - Remember when you take your friends out riding go to the Dwight Way Livery and Boarding Stables, where you may obtain riding horses for ladies and gentlemen ; hacks and carnages by the hour 2610-2612 SHATTUCK AVENUE Dwight Way Station BERKELEY, CAL. MARCH 26. Northern California newspapers roast the University. MARCH 27. Saeltzer gets a rehearing. Class Cuts made by is Safes Scales Steel Filing Devices 216 California Street San Francisco SMITH BROS. NEW BOOK STORE An entire new stock of the latest Books. Magazines and Periodicals always on hand 462 13th ST., OAKLAND MARCH 28. Bob Roos and " Doc " Woods fired. MARCH 29. Both given a rehearing. UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA - PETROLEUM FUEL OILS ASPHALTUM PRODUCERS REFINERS o ILLUMINATING, LUBRICATING and CELEBRATED " DIAMOND BRAND " OWNERS AND OPERATORS OF Pipe Lines, Tank Steamers and Vessels DISTRIBUTING STATIONS IN CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO SANTA PAULA SAN PEDRO OLEUM LOS ANGELES BIXBY BAKERSFIELD SAN DIEGO FULLERTON VENTURA ORA HAWAIIAN ISLANDS HONOLULU KALULUI K1HEI REFINERIES OLEUM AND BAKERSFIELD MANUFACTURING, SALES AND MARINE DEPARTMENT SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA, U. S. A. JOHN BAKER, Jr., Manager MARCH 30. Ralph Weymouth splashes water on a horse ' s back. In the course of a week the horse runs away.


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, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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