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

 - Class of 1905

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 722 of the 1905 volume:

n n v THE 1905 BLUE AND GOLD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Being a complete record of the College Year nineteen hundred and three and nineteen hundred and four Publications University of California Published by the JUNIOR CLASS at the UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNMA nineteen hundred and four PROFESSOR HENRY MORSE STEPHENS we dedicate this book in no spirit of mere formality Greeting , we of th four classes are here, a Happy band of college folk, each having a part in the life of our Hlma Mater. Comorrow, we are scattered, for all time, to the four directions. Co us has been given the pleasant task of gathering the sunshine of today, the golden moments of our college -life, and storing it in the pages of " Blue and Gold " that it may be ours tomorrow our record of hopes, aims and achievements. Hnothcr year has passed. Our worh is done. Che booh is yours. V, Editor EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT Managing Editors I ' IU.IAM HARRY DEHM In charge of printing ALICE MARY PHILLIPS . . . . In charge of photographs CHARLES HENRY CHENLY . . In charge of special details Literary Board GRETA DUTTON AUGUSTINE JAMES TYUS SHAW ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON ANNA MIXERVA MISHLER JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB EMELIE PETERSON RAGLAXD TUTTLE JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE CELESTE ROMELIXE LACCSTE MYRTLE LAURA SIMS ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL University YHTOR CONRAD STUMPF Colleges ADA CATHARINE STOXE The College Year The Classes ALMA BARXFTT House Clubs Dramatics Society SHIRLEY HOUGHTOX JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CONXELL ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL MACLEISH HARMON WICKSOX FLOREXCE HOLM AN FORTSON AUGUSTIX CARTER KEAXE JOHN RICHARD McCuLLOcH GARFIELD JAMES AXLOFF Organizations FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE MABEL DOWNS Athletics FRANK HARMON McCoxXELL GLADYS CLARE WICKSDN HERBERT SEDGEFIELD THOMSON Fraternities OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK. JR. FLORENCE FISKE ARTHUR ROY HEISE Debating LEO DEI.VIX BISHOP JOHN LESLIE DOBBIXS Journalism WILLIAM THOMAS HALE Art IRIA ELY STEWART NELLE BEALE WILBER G. HCBBARD CAMILLE D ' EVELYN JOHNSTON MARK ROY DANIELS California School of Design CHARLES TURNER THOMAS McGLYNX ELEANOR WELLS FLAW Medical College COXIAH LEIGH BIGELOW GEORGE SAMUEL SXYDER WILLIAM KENNEY JAMES CLARK BLAIR EDGAR WILLIAM ALEXANDER Josh LEWIS EDWARDS BULK-ELEY DAPHNE ELIZABETH HUSKEY JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB F. HARIET MCCARTHY FRANK GILLEI.EX BERT CAMBELL Manager MERVYX JOSEPH SAMUELS Managing Staff WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY EDWARD CARLETON BAKER THOMAS EUGENE RISLEY WILLIAM CLARK CRITTEXDEN EDWIN JAMES GRINDLEY CLARENCE ARTHUR SHUEY FRANK WILLIS SHAY HARRY SEARLS POND EDITH ELIZABETH XICHOLS Grs CHARLES RIXGOLSKY MAE ISABELLE KNIGHT SAMUEL STUART HAWLEY FLORA ORNIS FRICKSTAD OWEN STANLEY ADAMS GRACE MAXWELL JARVIS ANNA ALICE LEMOS FLORENCE E. DE C MP MARY CYNTHIA DAY MARY DURAND XATHAXIEL NELSON EDDY PRESTO x KENNETH RAUCH " A California!! Through and Through " lue and (Reid President Wheeler ' s Message UNIVERSITY represents the most permanent form of human institutions. Any appearance of rapid transmutation is likely therefore to be deceptive. Nevertheless I believe the appear- ances of growth this present year are very genuine. They stand for fundamental things. For instance ; a department of architecture has been founded, and a recognized master set at its head. This means that we are not merely to build buildings. We will make buildings teach. The Hall of Mining Engineering built this year sets the standard of what the future university visible is to be. In the Greek Theater a son has taken up the work of his mother and built a structure as unique as it is beautiful and serviceable. California Hall, begun this year, speaks for the generous sympathy of the State. Again, the establishment of the Department of Physiology is significant not alone for the coming of a distinguished scientific man to its headship, nor yet for the building of a laboratory by gift of a public-spirited citizen, but chiefly for its indication of our faith that the spirit of research is the life-breath of university teaching. After all the real character of the University will depend upon the sort of people who teach in it and the sort of people who study in it. The Faculty have gained significantly in strength. The student-body has been notably invigorated by the retirement of about two hundred and fifty students who disclosed at the December examinations a lack of appreciation of the opportunities offered here. Again, the very successful Faculty Club and the most promising San Francisco Alumni Club are both symptomatic of better things in unity of spirit and life. We are drawing together : we are all coming more and more to feel the University is really ours. 16 Creek Theater BEN WEED ' S AMPHITHEATER The Light of Other Days A Review of Student Traditions and Customs at the University of California By STUART G. MASTERS THIS is largely the history of things that get suppressed. Many important matters get duly recorded. officers and committees, captains and their teams ; they all go down on the roll of fame as they should. But I sometimes think that the really enduring events slip from the pen of the chronicler and are lost to future generations. Traditions, for instance, rarely get into print. What our college ancestors believed, and fought and bled for are matters about which we know but little and yet would fain be taught. Heretofore the medium for trans- mitting these heroic tales has been by word of mouth, and. for aught you or I can do. there is little reason to believe that any other method will have the same meed of popularity. The Authentic narrative of a college prank is a folk-tale and must be passed along according to legendary precedent. It has fallen to the lot of the writer to present here in brief form a review of this essential undergraduate life at the University of California as it has existed and still exists. Such a narrative must call for infinite patience from the reader, for. as has just been intimated, the written story is a radical departure from the traditional method of procedure. Only the charm of the subject-matter saves the situation. Roughly speaking, there have been at Berkeley, as in every well-regulated college communitv, three ages of undergraduate development. Yet. while we arbitrarily divide the history of student spirit into these three epochs, we cannot fail to appreciate the fact that the ages telescope into each other and that even now these various phases of undergraduate life occasionally appear simultaneously. a depressing and yet. at the same time, a cheering state of things. 17 Old Class IIivs Blue and The Evolution of Barbarians 1905 These three ages, if you please, represent a growth from primal savagery to one of law an d order, in so far as a college community can be safely called law-abiding and orderly. Your first age shows the young barbarian at play. His hand is against every man, and every man ' s hand against him. As a class, the students in a small college are academic Ishmaelites, arrayed against most everything. The first foes are the unfortunate people whose lot places them in the seat of the university ; and there follows naturally the long and picturesque feud between town and gown, traditional but disquieting. This hostility does not always direct itself to the vulgar herd outside the academic pale. The belligerent undergraduate quickly sees in the personnel of his faculty unexcelled opportunities for pursuing his unpacific bent. The professor, being the time-honored (and battle-scarred) enemy of his students, is regarded as the latter ' s legitimate prey. Ergo, more trouble. And a man ' s foes shall be those of his own household. Internal strife in the University ' s loosely-knit family is further increased by a horrid desire to exterminate the youngest. The undergraduate comes in due process of time to regard the timorous freshman more greedily than he does an instructor. Both faculty and freshmen in common have the happy characteristic of being rather off their guard, and hence offer easy marks to the ever-alert upper class men. Perhaps it is because the freshman is considered something of an interloper that he gets a baptism of fire before being assimiliated into the big university family. Here we get the line of demarcation for the first age. Freshman persecution naturally falls to the lot of the sophomore, partly because the second-year man still retains vivid impressions of his own initiation, and partly because the junior and senior are now commencing to receive vague forebodings of another life more sober than the present. a career where hazing perchance plays no part. In thus delegating to the sophomore the entertainment and purification of all intrants, the undergraduates, unconsciously perhaps, inaugurate an age of class spirit. After a hearty exchange of courtesies, the two lower classes view each other askance, and never fail to remember first impressions. These early-formed ideas persist. They last through the college days easily. ' Even the lapse of years fails to eradicate this animosity, and darkness and light are not harder to reconcile than the odd and even number classes. Class spirit brings with it a whole train of customs and traditions. In fact there is nothing that will give a tradition more tenacity than a vigorous class spirit. But class spirit has its day, and it, too, must die out before the new yes, modern- college spirit, which marks our third age. Here, for the first time, the jarring factional and class strife dies out, and, in its place there comes a unification of sentiment and activity in the university family. Instead of the college against itself or its members, there comes the broader spirit of co-operation and fraternity. No one can doubt that this is social elevation. Neither can there be any doubt as to the annihilation of the older forms of college life that it causes ; for the true college spirit of today is not compatible with the crude class spirit of yesterday or the ruder barbarism of the day before. Two factors make college spirit possible and the previous ideals at the same time impossible. The rise of a rival institution and the development of intercollegiate contests call for a real federation of all previously loose factors in the university and a greater responsibility for common interests. The growth of the university ' s numbers, too, is reason enough for abandoning the more strenuous forms of internal partizanship, be they of class, society or caste. Hence, to those of the modern age the survivors of the past say, " Yours is a new era. Its ideals are for you to carve. Like pioneers you enter a new country and you can take with you but little from the old. Let that little be of the best. " Popular but not Public Each of these three ages has a whole world of history in itself. Some of the stories are lost, sunk into oblivion and never to be revived for lack of a sympathetic tongue to recite the narratives. Some have been handed down from sire to son. A few in our latter day have crept into print. Nearly any old graduate, once his heart waxes warm over the stirring deeds of the dear old days, will let his memory revert to the age in which he lived as a care-free undergraduate. His talk about that time is calculated to surprise one. It may deal with books and recitations. But it is more likely to deal with the romantic history of some undergraduate enterprise, and the less relationship it has to books and recitations the stronger is its hold on his memory. 18 First Labor Day If the history of the older University is ever written it will be as wild and rugged as the chronicle of the Angle and S axon raids upon the British coast. Those were the pioneer days, when history and tradition were made by a handful of men. The college halls were in a country village far removed from city and civilization, and things could be done and said then that the modern and fast-growing town does not tolerate. A pointed case is the very recent " train hold-up, " which received such general condemnation throughout the State. After an enthusiastic rally the whole under- graduate body adjourned to the station and took a ride on the local train to North Berkeley and back. The howling mob owned the cars. The lights were put out, and daring spirits turned on the air-brakes. Such a custom had been in vogue for years and it hardly ever caused a whisper. But this time town and railroad officials awoke to a realization of the fact that times had changed, and that deeds, permissible in a fresh- water college and a country town, were out of the question under the present conditions. Arrests were made and the whole college was made to realize thoroughly the enormity of the offense. The straightforward manner in which the associated students went to work to remedy the damage speaks well for their appreciation of the responsibilities that modern college spirit places upon the student of today. In the old days private individuals, societies and even corporations having interests in the college town received their share of attention from the students in submission and a half-thankful, half-fearful spirit : thankful that the student depredations were no worse, and fearful lest a second attack might atone for any omissions of the first time. Those were days of real terrorism. They were tolerated by the sufferers as some sort of penance for being allowed to reside in the classic atmosphere of an academic community. Secretly I am inclined to the belief that, except when the pranks directly affected them personally, the people of the old town rather enjoyed the student escapades. However, I may be wrong on that point. The Southern Pacific Company no doubt still has on its records the story of the wild trick played by a few students one night years ago. These worthies started a pair of flat-cars down the long grade from North Berkeley about three o ' clock in the morning. The momentum they got took them to B Street, with luckily no lives lost. The old dummy line, which has since been replaced by the Telegraph Avenue electric line, was another source of amusement. It was quite the proper thing to derail the antiquated engine and cars and interrupt traffic indefinitely. Once one of the cars waiting at the college entrance was given a start and traveled into Oakland alone, also with no casualties, althouh minor considerations like that were not taken into account at the inception of the prank. Once the turn-table was found lifted out bodily and placed in the bed of Strawberry Creek. What undergraduate perspiration was spent in that feat has never been revealed. Suffice it to say that it took six double teams to hoist the huge table out of the creek and put it into place again. Minding One ' s Own Business Concerning the mischief worked on the long-suffering residents of Berkeley no single chronicle could hold more than a small fraction of the tales. They were of all descriptions, from the harmless to the vicious. It was a favorite custom to visit town meetings en masse and take action officially on current questions. Once the students were urged repeatedly to attend a temperance society then holding sessions in the town. Finally the invitation was accepted and a strong delegation of students filled the hall. The question of temperance was to be debated, and the undergraduates plunged heartily into the business of the evening. Sides were taken, and, most regrettable to relate, the pro-temperance side lost. Then the students, far out-numbering the regular members of the society, voted to celebrate appropriately the defeat of the temperance cause and adjourned for a campus beer-bust. This action, heralded as an official move on the part of the temperance organization, caused such general mirth that the society was forced to disband. The beer-bust idea persists even to the present day. On another occasion a political meeting under the auspices of the " Workingman ' s Party " was held in the town, and a body of student orators repaired to the scene and took a leading part in the deliberations of the gathering. By a pre-arranged agreement. the undergraduates were all introduced as professors and spoke in this guise. At the conclusion of the meeting the party roll was further dignified by the names of most of the prominent men in the faculty, and the next day, when the news of the meeting was spread throughout the State, great was the wrath of the academic council. The " Workingman ' s Party, " so history tells us, made capital out of the incident and really felt obliged to the festive students. 19 Labor Day, 1904 ue end lue and Mrs. Carrie Nation ' s recent visit to the college town and her enthusiastic reception by a sympathetic student body was a very characteristic undergraduate demonstration. Her arrival in Berkeley, her speech at the hall and her departure were all signalized by some bold action on the part of the college crowd that regarded the Nation tactics as peculiarly adaptable to undergraduate conditions. Both Mrs. Nation and the boys regarded the whole affair with good humor, and the only disgruntled element seemed to be the students ' affairs committee. Another incident, not particularly laudable, but indicating the temper of the students and their arbitrary rule in the town, deals with the refusal of a certain saloon-man to sell liquor to a large party of undergraduates. His place was wrecked by a bombardment of stones, and every chair in the house was taken to the campus and hidden in the most inaccessible heights of the campus trees. Some of the skeletons of these chairs have been only recently found when the trees were felled for new buildings. On another occasion a wagon was taken to pieces, transported to the campus and placed with infinite pains upon the little octagonal gymnasium, where it stood until the college authorities turned a squad of campus workingmen upon the vehicle, dismantled it and restored it to its indignant owner. Poor Alma Mater! Depredations of all sorts have been committed against both town and college, and it would be idle to chronicle more than a few characteristic instances. South Hall has had its dignified roof decorated with an army of barrels, each spire on the top of the building bearing these ornaments. Barrels (and other objects less worthy) have been hoisted to the top of the flagpole, and the ingenuity of the college authorities has been taxed to the utmost to get the unsightly things down and to keep the persistent mischief-makers from repeating the trick. Poor old North Hall once had a bell with a clapper, which was the coveted prize of many student generations. The bell is now dismantled, but a number of clappers are still kept as precious trophies by graduates who recount the exploits with undisguised glee. The library clock has suffered many indignities. It has had its face painted white, much to the mystification of the college public next morning. The clock ' s bell has been tinkered with by adepts so that it has rung hours that never existed in or out of the calendar. And so, ad infinitum. The feud between professors and students died out and was fanned into a blaze according as the undergraduate mind felt that the faculty needed disciplining. A story, very much suppressed, concerns the discomfiture of a certain unpopular president of the University many years ago. When the head of the University sent out invitations to a presidential reception, he little thought of the consequences, for some of the invitations were procured and counterfeits struck off. These were sent to every pugilist and sporting man that could be reached. On the day of the function, these worthies appeared and would not be turne d away. The mingling of college culture and the stars of the prize-ring was most gratifying to the perpetrators of the practical joke. The guests were further electrified that day, so the story goes, by being driven home by very dmnken hackdrivers. their inebriacy being directly due to the quantity of presidential wine furnished them by sly undergraduates who coolly invited the cabbies to make free with the host ' s wine closet in the rear of the house. College tradition does not recognize the famous maxim that " to swipe is to steal. " Theft, petty larceny, the coveting and removal of a neighbor ' s property has never been considered a very serious breach of the moral law, when the offender was a student. This is a principle that modern enlightenment is jolting. Chicken stealing has long been regarded as an offense peculiar to college men and the darkies. It is interesting to note that in the ' present day this offense in Berkeley is occasionally laid to other doors. O I cm fora ! O mores! The furnishing of student rooms, particularly in fraternities and clubhouses, with stolen goods has, until recent years, been a recognized practice. More than one Greek letter society has its table graced with spoons and silverware gleaned from all the fashionable cafes and hotels in San Francisco, and often from the whole State. But, besides such domestic considerations as tableware and food, the college fraternities have been further fitted out with elaborate decorations in the form of barber poles, mirrors, cushions, and other curios, the ' source of which the present chronicler can well afford to leave in mystery. It might be profitable for the reader at this juncture to consider again the exact nature of the escapades of which he is reading. IT the writer ' s point of view be correct, the persecution of townsman and professor is really all part of the broad hazing custom which is characteristic of the young college. It had its place perjiaps still has its place ; but it is bound surely to ultimate extinction. Official Rush The Purification of Freshmen Whether freshman hazing will ever totally die out is a question you or I had better not answer. Faculty legislation so fai seems to have been in vain. The sight of the verdant newcomer on the campus stirs the primal savage in the sophomoric breast and leads surely to some outrage of insignificant proportions, perchance, though just as likely to end in something more momentous. It has been the brutal gloating over a defenseless victim that has brought about the very general practice of giving the freshman a thorny entrance into the University. And yet the custom is not utterly reprehensible. To wit, the men who were hazed the hardest in their freshman days show the keenest ingenuity in devising similar trials for the novitiate of others succeeding. Originally a freshman was subject to mere physical torture in order to test his manliness. The custom persists in the tenderness which characterizes some forms of modern Greek letter society initiations. Later the test became less physical and more mental, an effort being made by the upper class men to discover any latent intelligence in the newcomer. Hazing had as many forms as freshman verdure permitted- Particularly of service was the marvelous intricacy of the matriculation scheme as laid down by Recorder ' s Office, military department and gymnasium. Each of these offered infinite fields for the fertile brain of the sophomore. Bogus examinations in all kinds of subjects were given in out-of-the-way rooms by grave student professors. Impossible questions. Blue end ' COMPLETE VICTORY OF THE FRESH. VEX O ' EK THE SOPHS fAT THEIR FIRST RUSH OX THE CAM PC . Blur and Gold, iggo the failure to answer which meant disgrace and rejection, were hurled at the trembling " preps. " Often more picturesque tests were made, and history is still fresh concerning the case of a certain aspirant for forensic honors, who had his vocal powers tried from North Hall steps to the library, the extemporaneous oration being hurried to its chJse by a deftly thrown bucket of water from the upper floor. Measurement for gymnasium work was a limitless field. Scared freshmen were ' ped in the gymnasium by bogus professors and given a blood-curdling medical examination with strength tests galore. Particularly gullible subjects were sent away king with the understanding that they were so deficient physically that it was a miracle that they could still stagger around alive. Others were given an entirely frent impression of themselves and were flattered to hear that their muscular development had broken all records. Measurement for military suits was always a sure trap, and the undergraduate tailors saw to it that the freshman candidate for regalia furnished enough amusement to pay for their trouble. The greenest freshmen were often given a preliminary drill as a try-out for the colonelcy. One squad a few years ago was so imbued with martial ardor that their drill-master brought his men to a halt about the flagpole and had a dedicatory service with prayer and song, concluding the ceremony with an adjournment to the co-operative store, where eternal allegiance to that institution was sworn. In connection with the military department one perverse tradition holds and is hard to eradicate. It is the very general reception accorded to the awkward -nman recruits on the day that they first line-up for heroic treatment at the hands 21 : lue and of their drill-masters. On account of the fact that sophomores and juniors are all busy in the ranks, this courtesy devolves largely on the senior class, which, only recently liberated from the thralldom of the military department, finds its new-granted liberty so volatile that there must needs be some little celebration of the change. Under self-appointed officers, the seniors usually form a mock company and march in review past the timorous freshman ranks, their exhibition of tactics being scandalous after three years ' instruction. This march often takes the form of a close inspection of the freshman material and a very free comment on the striking points in the demeanor and general appearance of the more noticeable recruits. The first day ' s drill is always made so farcical that nobody in command expects results. The ignorance of the average freshman concerning campus customs was made the excuse for many tricks. New arrivals were sent to the exclusive fraternities to negotiate for board, yes, even for membership. One class a few years ago hit upon the clever device of printing free meal tickets for luncheon at the Dining Association and distributing them to the hungry freshmen. The campus restaurant received a tremendous influx of trade and its proprietors had a sad time collecting their money. The thorny days of intrants are now almost over. With the dissemination of knowledge over the earth and the presence of information committees at all possible places of need, the freshman, though a fool, need not err in the path. These Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. committees after all stand for the broad college spirit which is taking the place of the old class spirit. In the change there is some loss, but there is also great gain. As the old Roman says : " Then none were for a party ; Then all were for the State. " Out of the custom of hazing have grown several unique organizations, established for the prime purpose of putting the freshman thr ugh his paces. Theta Nu Epsilon is such a society, its active membership being sophomores and its object, the subjugation of unruly freshmen. In order that no evil results may ensue, the sophomore names have ever been kept discreetly secret. The Axe Club, which flourished a few years ago, had a spectacular initiation and s ' everal freshmen were made conspicuous in the eyes of the college world. Just recently, so strong is the hazing spirit, the mysterious Chi Kappa Pi society came into existence and lived long enough to make a number of freshmen famous for the rest of their college career. Rushing the Measly Sophomore Interclass hostility, aside from the practice of hazing, had its manifestations in the hoary custom of " rushing, " a trial of strength between the two lower classes, in which the freshman was allowed a chance to prove his mettle instead of meekly submitting to a one-sided ordeal where he had no chance to defend himself. Although there were many skirmishes in the intermittent guerilla warfare between freshmen and sophomores, there have come to be in the past a number of set battles, whose times and nature were as fixed as Commencement and Christmas. The initial rush was often the fiercest. It brought out more men, for it meant much to the victor. The class that tied its rival vip on this occasion established a prestige which lasted, as a rule, throughout the whole of the year, and often longer. Hence the seniors and juniors saw to it that a full representation from the lower classes put in an appearance. Often this recruiting developed pitiful cases of bashfulness and quiescence. But on the whole a very determined array of hostile forces assembled. The battle was fought out on the campus plain at night, the whole area being devoted to the conflict. The freshmen got the place of honor and nervousness, waiting for the onset of the sophomores from the hill above. A long line of anxious youths stretched from goal post to goal post and had their spirits kept up by the exhortations of pugnacious juniors. Up on the hill in the gloom the sophomores were gathering, and the unexpectedness of their onslaught helped in no small degree to disquiet the nerve of the waiting freshmen. The clash, always delayed, came with both sides on the qui vive and meeting each other in full gallop. The onslaught once made, the rush became an individual affair, and man-for-man the two classes worked out the question of supremacy. Rope, preferably tarred, and liberally used, baling wire and even handcuffs, if the honor of the class, as well as its purse, demanded heroic measures. all these came into play ; and soon a pile of victims removed to the backstop began to indicate how the fortunes of the battle were turning. Often a sudden rally would turn the tide. Sometimes the deft hands of co-eds, with scissors and penknives, would release a 22: Class Pilgrimage whole horde of prisoners and the struggle would have to be repeated again. with the spirits of the tired captors greatly ruffled and co-educational sentiments getting badly jolted. Nothing was so thoroughly depressing as this " co-ed strength, " which could never be calculated upon and yet often proved so disastrous. The older and more experienced class, even when sadly outnumbered, would usually give the freshmen all they wanted to do, and the close of the battle often found half a dozen vainly trying to tie up a vigorously fighting survivor of the already whipped sophomores. The close of a rush was simple. The dead and wounded were counted roughly and the president of the vanquished class was allowed to surrender gracefully. Then the victors gave class yells, hoarse with dust and shouting, and then the pile of tousled, bruised and discomfited foes was assorted, untied and turned over to despairing relatives and sweethearts to be patched up for tomorrow ' s recitations. Blue end Charter Day Activities Charter Day, March twenty-third, has other associations now, but at one time it meant deep strategy, undergraduate cunning and a short, sharp conflict on the hills in the early morning. Custom required the freshmen to place their class number on the hills behind the grounds some time during the night. The use of lime and f O .T Syec-J. AVaX oUV V-tt X V.sV- i s v ! t ' JX " ' V 3 Sf " . e N 5 . " _ - r$ $ ffet :,;.. ' - vM ' ii:.; i ' c. ' sf -,--- .--.----- ' - ' ' - -_ - i-iiBSiris T TO W:fe ' - KicuperaXicm ; ' t i " i, ' g T a wf (,o rf, W newspapers was generally enough to make the figures conspicuous for miles, but one ambitious class once excelled its predecessors by using cement ! The transportation of rock and water and cement by hand required a large force of men for the greater part of the evening, but the stone numerals stood for a long time, a monument of undergraduate enterprise. After the figures had been made, custom required that the ffirecious emblems be protected throughout the night. Those long hours around a fire, perched above thfe sleeping to-n. telling stories and singing songs, waiting anxiously for the onslaught of a hidden foe. those were good times after alL Custom further dictated that no well regulated sophomores would allow those. numerals to stay in their place without a passage of arms. Hence a strong force would see to it that the hill was stormed generally before sunrise. Instead of marching in a battle line, as they did in the initial rush of the year, the sophomores preferred to surprise their opponents. This included disposing of the pickets and stealing all stragglers that were caught away from the main body. Then, the swift swoop down on the freshmen, and the old tie-game. There was always something homelike about 23 Clan Pilgrimage lue and these hill skirmishes. Small parties participated, and the affair had many of the features of a church sociable, for everybody knew everybody else, and there were no outsiders to be in the road and get stepped upon. Fierce mauling in wet grass, with limbs aching from exposure to rheumatic dews all night, and the relentless destruction of the hated numbers, followed by their transformation into the winning numerals, all these features were more carnal. and the church-sociable simile fails. No matter how many times the numbers might be lost and gained during the night hours, tradition gave to the victor at sunrise the right to keep the emblems on the hill throughout Charter Day, and the unwritten law further stipulated that they should be absolutely unmolested. These Charter Day rushes were always very earnest affairs. The men who climbed the steep hill and spent the night in irregular fighting and sentry duty were not the kind that had to be urged into the fray as many were in the big initial rush. The Charter Day rusher had formed the habit and frankly liked it. Men, who have gone up to the struggle with their class honor in one hand and bale rope in the other, and who have suffered ignominious defeat, have been known to add their tears to the dew on the grass in the bitterness of their loss. Life was very serious in those days, and I wonder sometimes whether the men those years turned out have proved any worse than the men of today minus these trials. Getting Bourdon Cremated Strenuous as were the rushes during the year, nothing could approach the ferocity of the annual Bourdon fight, the last and most important interclass conflict of the year. It was a time when much money and time were spent by both classes, when final reckless attempts were made to even up any losses of the year and when the two classes, that would never be allowed to rush each other again, eagerly embraced the opportunity to smite with all their mustered strength. The burial of Bourdon and Minto was the celebration peculiar to the freshmen . class. It originated in the unpopularity of two text-books, a work on algebra by Bourdon and an English rhetoric by Minto. Long after these valuable volumes had been abandoned, the spirit of the past clothed the two prescribed studies with enough irritation to render the burning of their effigies a public duty. All the Bourdon cremation centered itself about the coffin, in which the hated books and an assortment of fireworks were placed. The capture and retention of this trophy- was the casus belli. To send Bourdon and Minto appropriately to the region undergraduate sentiment consigned them, required a formal funeral with procession, high mass and cremation. Each of these features of the ceremony was important. The funeral cortege was a weird combination of mourning, warring and scoffing. The coffin was borne by a lofty funeral car (constructed from a very solid and unsympathetic truck). The hearse was open at the top and could not be entered except over the driver ' s seat. In it the priests set off red fire and skyrockets while the procession wound its way through the town ' s streets, passing the fraternity houses, and reaching the campus by devious ways. The procession had devils and priests appropriately mingled. Some carried cleverly painted transparencies whereon were inscribed the virtues of the freshman class, vilification of the sophomores and heartless jests at the conspicuous members of the faculty. Sometimes these processions were very long, but they dwindled before the goal was reached. There were obstacles that were insurmountable. Sophomore hate spent itself in breaking up that ceremony. It began at the outset in trying to find the rendezvous of the freshmen and destroying the transparencies, wrecking the wagon and stealing the pyrotechnics and, peradventure, the sacred coffin itself. Not content with purloining inanimate things, the bold sophomores made a practice of kidnapping the freshman president and all the speakers that could be caught in an unguarded moment. Once a host of freshmen captives were housed in a costly Oakland residence, the campaign donation of a wealthy sophomore. The freshmen rallied to the rescue of their speakers and the battle that was fought in that home was something unspeakable. They say everything was wrenched loose including the foundations. Only once was a wagon captured and destroyed before the procession started. In 1896 the freshmen had a wagon fortified with barbed wire. It was prepared in Oakland and brought out in the early hours of the morning to secret headquarters in Berkeley. The place was found, and, in a pouring rain ' g8 and ' 99 doggedly fought each other until the sophomores had won the day, captured the barn and taken possession of the armored hearse and its precious coffin. That feat nipped a well-planned burial in the bud. 24 Class Pilgrimage As a rule freshmen managed to carry out some sort of a march through the streets was always enlivened by unexpected attacks. The high priests on the wagon were lassoed from their perches and dragged into the street, to have their shoes removed and their persons handcuffed to telegraph poles. The transparencies soon disappeared in a similar fashion. Often wire stretched across the street stopped the hearse and wire-cutters were called into play, while swarms of sophomores surged over the beleaguered procession of mourners. This was always a good time to unhitch the horses and loosen the wagon wheels. A drenching from fire hoses was also a favorite expedient. The entrance to the campus was a great place for trouble. One class stopped the Dana Street entrance with a water wagon, whose wheels had been removed. Then, to clinch matters, the College Avenue entrance was blockaded, while the frenzied sophomores attempted to chop down the bridge. In the end the freshmen drove back their foes and won the campus, arriving in a most undignified fashion for a funeral train. The pageant closed in the middle of the campus with a final burst of rhetoric from program. The TJ i . I -Tet armi s. Blue end fllue and Gold, 187% such pontifical dignitaries as were left on the hearse. The coffin was brought out and the " Damnator " applied his choicest invectives on the mass of the completed text- books. While the flames licked up the hated Bourdon and Minto, the " Laudator " sung the praises of the f reshmen and the " Vituperator " heaped obloquy on the sophomores, whom the spare priests and mourners were busily tying up. Time-honored custom reserved for the speech-making the choicest compliments of the disgruntled sophomores, and the aspiring orators of the freshman class had to do their best amid a constant shower of very ancien.t eggs. With all available sophomores safely tied up and reposing about the wheels of the wagon, the Bourdon celebration generally came to a close. Rushing is pretty nearly a defunct custom. It got its death-blow in 1897 when a freshman received a distressing injury in a skirmish with sophomores. The revulsion of a new tradition : and California has never taken kindly to hand-made customs, ever since, we have been witnessing the slow death of the old tradition. In its departure rushing has robbed Charter Day of a lively feature, and has taken the life out of a Bourdon celebration. A burial without opposition is too tame. Like the Irish wake, a little fighting gives the funeral some zest and compensates for the bother and expense. When rushing was interdicted, some of the classes tried to turn the Bourdon into a college custom, purely spectacular. But it was the manufacture of a ne T tradition : and California has never taken kindly to hand-made customs- After one or two distressing attempts to remodel this end-of-the-term celebration, the Bourdon burial has finally passed into history. 25 Class Pilgrimage lue and Inter-Class Courtesies Throughout the year the hostility of the two lower classes flared out in countless ways. It did not need to be a stated conflict. It could be a simple passing on the path. It was a continuous feud, ready to break out in violence at the least provocation. A class meeting, for instance, was always the signal for a disturbance, and the opposing class would see to it that the gathering was broken up if doors had to be wrenched from their hinges, windows smashed, and even the fire hose brought into play. A freshman indulging in a forbidden privilege always made himself a storm center. Once a freshman took a cane and a co-ed to church on a Sunday evening. The sight of the sophomore emblem (the cane, of course) in the hands of the freshman caused a riot that disturbed the quiet of the Sabbath evening and scandalized the community as well as the luckless freshman ' s fair escort. The numerals of a rival class always acted as a red rag. The baseball backstop, private fences and even Goat Island have borne class numbers and have received the brunt of interclass collisions in consequence. Slue and Gold, j Out of class rivalry and the union of common interests grew a few traditional celebrations. These have been tolerated and encouraged or doggedly opposed according as the fires of class rivalry burned fresh or burned low. The freshmen and sophomores, under these conditions, did not concern themselves much with carrying out any elaborate class festivities. The most they hoped to do was to get through their dances, the " freshie " glee and the sophomore hop, without having the electric light wires cut and the gymnasium left in Stygian darkness and rank confusion, or having the merry-makers further disturbed by such annoyances as flour throwing or the presence of rats and, possibly, limburger cheese. Many a lower class dance has been concluded at a late hour under the glancing beams of a few locomotive headlights and a few tallow candles, all because class spirit took it as a matter of course that nothing creditable should be allowed to emanate from the rival body. In later years the sophomore class has taken upon itself the duty of getting up a minstrel show or a circus, in which all the vaudeville talent of the class and college could have an opportunity to present itself. Largely because these celebrations took on a larger aspect than mere class enterprises, they always have been immune from attack. In one sense, such a change of spirit is worthy of note, since it marks that break down 26 Commencement-. of class spirit for the broader college spirit, mention of which has already been made. These minstrel shows have combined the purely vaudeville and chorus features of the old black-face show with the higher qualities of a dramatic entertainment. The circus drew into itself not only all the class talent, but the best that could be furnished by the rest of the college and even by the courtesy of professional performers. They were both innovations and were worthy of encouragement. The enormous labor involved and the uncertainty of the venture from a financial point of view have made a number of classes chary about perpetuating the custom. One of the most interesting and valuable interclass activities, that in recent years has suffered a noticeable decline, is the freshman-sophomore field day. It cannot be said that interest in track athletics is dying out, although it may be reasonably ques- tioned whether enthusiasm for this form of sport has grown with the same pace as the popularity of other games. It is undoubtedly true that the main cause of the lack of interest in an interclass field day is the dying of class spirit a factor in these contests which made every race and every contest on the cinder path a matter of the deepest concern and keenest rivalry. The loss of class spirit is responsible in a great measure for the abandonment of interclass baseball and football games contests which always attracted a large crowd and a tense one. With the disappearance of these athletic contests, also disappeared a whole host of " scrub games, " which formerly added much to the life of the college. These were matches between the different engineering colleges, between the college newspa- per staffs and between the fraternities. True We have an occasional faculty Skull and Keys baseball match on a holiday and once in a while the glee club and football team cross bats in a costume game, where more consideration is given to a laughable situa- tion than to a double play. In passing, it may be well to remind the present generation that the greatest changes have come into track athletics, the number of events being eliminated and thus restricting the field of competition to a few performers. Field days a few years ago had such strange events as three-legged races, record runs to Grizzly Peak and back again, the high kick, the pole vault for distance, the standing high and broad jumps, throwing the fifty-six pound weight, the baseball throw, walking matches, tug-of-war matches and bicycle races. With such a wide field to choose from it was very easy for all able-bodied students to participate in some form of track contest. Junior and Senior Dignity Junior Day, the one great traditional day celebration of the third-year class, is a nctive case of a class holiday which has come to be a university affair with no trace of class rivalry in it other than the friendly emulation which characterizes most college activities. Junior Day formerly was a rather tame affair, built on the plan of a high school ' s graduating exercises. Music, speeches and essays were the great features. Then a dramatic element was introduced in the form of a rollicking burlesque. Later this theatrical portion of the program became the most important and overshadowed the literary features. Today the Junior Day program consists of a farce of three acts preceded by a curtain raiser and the class president ' s speech. Some of the student plays presented in recent years have been exceptional pieces of work. One of these scored a tremendous hit when given on Junior Day to a large undergraduate audience. Since then it has received a favorable reception on the professional stage. The Junior ' prom " is the grand class dance which winds up Junior Day festivities. Often the -spending juniors make this the most elaborate college dance of the year. Commencement Week has always been the great senior celebration, but only in recent years has it had a complete program of festivities. The earlier Class Days and Com- mencement Days were simple affairs, the one persistent feature in all these affairs being the everlasting essay and oration. Even Class Day had a highly serious motive : for the morning exercises were ponderous affairs with senior addresses on problems that were oppressive. The afternoon exercises were held under the oaks, and consisted of the famous trio of class history, prophecy and dispensation. The latter on many occasions caused weeping and wailing, for the dispensator read the class will and publicly pre- sented his class-mates with gifts that were anything but conventional flattery. On this basis the future elaborate afternoon exercises have been built. Ten years or more ago the Class Days commenced to grow in importance. Ivy and tree plantings took place in the oak grove and a band concert started the day. In the afternoon the class pilgrimage was made, and all the buildings and places of interest were revisited by the class in a body, appropriate speeches being made by representa- tive speakers at each important spot. The day closed with a picturesque promenade con- cert in " Lovers ' Lane " which in those days had a romantic seclusion it certainly lacks 27 Senior Extravaganza ue end today. These were the days of small classes and small audiences. There came a day when expansion called for new ideas, and it remained with the class of ' 94 to set a new standard for Class Day exercises, which lias been followed with minor modifications and elaborations ever since. The discovery of " Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater, " the natural hollow in the eucalyptus grove behind the college buildings, offered a natural auditorium for a more elaborate spectacle than had hitherto been given. The clever play-wrights of ' 94 contrived an extended drama based on the old German " Vehmgericht, " the secret courts that flourished in the Middle Ages. The play was given with tremendous success in the circular theater that had been found in the hillside. Underneath lofty eucalypti and shady cedars, the graduating seniors carried out in solemn burlesque the ceremonials of the gloomy old Teutonic tribunal. Around on the hillside stood or sat their friends, the spacious pit affording ample room for the accommodation of the crowd that at- tended the exercises. Little did those pioneers expect that a brief ten years would see the natural hillside give place to stately stone and the classic beauty of a Greek Theater capable of accommodating ten thousand. It has been a rapid growth from the first spectacle in the amphitheater. Since that time there have been Greek, Chinese. Aztec, Turkish and Old English settings for the old drama of the pursuit of the diploma. The increase in the size of the class and its audience has brought in many innovations. Stages have been erected, scenery painted, orchestras hired and dramatic coaches engaged until the modern class day is really an imposing affair. Now that the Greek Theater is completed, future classes will have abundant opportunity to show what ingenuity and originality can do under ideal circumstances to make this, one of Berkeley ' s most persistent traditions, flourish as vigorously as in the past. Class Day today is a combination of all the past customs. The band concert in the morning takes place under the oaks, and the senior oak is the scene of the transfer of the senior plug from the president of the graduating class to the junior president, just on the verge of seniorhood. Under these oaks, just before the start of the pilgrimage, the different classes hold impromptu graduating exercises of their own. The sophomore for the first time dons the gray glory of a junior plug. The freshman eagerly takes his first distinctive badge, the sophomore cap. (It used to be the cane, but times and manners have changed.) The upper classes, strange to say, go in for all the horse-play, and senior and junior plugs are unmercifully caved in and kicked about by rollicking class-mates. The sophomore, in his new-found dignity, is strangely quiet and reserved. There being no freshman class to molest, he has no function on class day, and remains modestly in the background. Mortar boards and gowns used to appear on these class days at irregular intervals, but the custom has never persisted, and it is now wisely relegated to the more dignified academic procession of Com- mencement Day. Commencement Week also sees the grand senior ball, the senior banquet, the library reception, the alumni reception at Hopkins Institute of Art, the baccalaureate sermon and. in the old days, Mrs. Phcebe Hearst ' s garden party at her beautiful country home, the Hacienda del Pozo de Verona, near Pleasanton. The class, usually, even if it has never had much coherence in its previous four years ' existence, gets together in a won- derful manner on these last days. It has always been so. The thought of a farewell, meaning the hopeless disruption of ties that have become dear, is something that knits hearts at parting and makes the common bond much dearer than any one supposed it ever could be. Of this only the graduating senior knows. It is something the under- graduate must learn by experience at his appointed time. The Senior Search for Prestige Senior customs, which in other colleges are of first rank, have been slow to take root at Berkeley. The class of ' 98 tried to transplant a Yale idea in a senior fence. Western ingenuity gave to the fence a broad top easy to sit upon. Patriotism made the form of the structure a " C. " It was intended primarily for senior loafing and deliber- ation to say nothing of cutting initials. At first, after its dedication, the Senior C was popular, but it proved to be sunny and out of the beaten path. One day a janitor and a yellow dog was seen sitting calmly on the fence, and the tradition went to pieces. A Stanford raid removed the eyesore from the campus and no sighs of regret have followed it to Palo Alto. Senior singing on North Hall steps has been tried on many different occasions. It has been tried also under the oaks. Eventually, with the growth of the " Senior Control " tradition, a purpose in these senior gatherings has made itself felt, and the meetings promise to be one of the most potent factors in the future undergraduate life at California. 28 Junior Farce Senior Control is a remarkable instance of the real change from class to college spirit. The authority of the oldest class in college has in it nothing of antagonism to the other three classes. Its object is a broader patriotism than that circumscribed by mere class lines. It has its inspiration in the good work of the associated students, the body politic, and it is right that they, as the counselors and highest officers in that or- ganization, should extend their sphere of influence until it touches all forms of student activity and reaches out a sympathetic helping hand to the sorely tried faculty. The modern senior ideal is the elevation of the college commonwealth above any class or faction, and, for the realization of this aim, the senior is willing to sink even his own individuality. It has been found, however, that a healthy spirit of leadership in the senior class means more than self-effacement. Thus the future college will more and more come to look to the senior class for its guidance in the troublous seas that will have to be crossed as new and unknown problems present themselves. " Xorth Hall Steps. " They are a tradition in themselves. Yale has her fence. Oxford has her lanes and walks. California has a weather-beaten set of wooden steps. There is nothing very heroic about the stairs themselves or about the use to which they are put. But there is not a graduate who will read these lines who has not come to know them as intimately as any portion of the college campus. Xorth Hall Steps have come to be rightly considered the hub of the whole college, about which revolve the multitudinous interests and the kaleidoscopic life of the undergraduates. They stand, as they have stood for years, as the central rallying spot of all the college men, the meeting place, the loafing; place, the forum for student conference and laughter. Many a golden hour has been " bummed " on the old stairs. But who cares after all? The prestige that has fastened on the southeast steps is viewed with jealousy by the college co-ed, deprived of the same privilege. Efforts have been made to appropriate other steps for similar special uses : but these agitations have not thrived. There can be no rival or substitute for " North Hall Steps. " E Pluribus Unum Labor Day, recently celebrated for the second time in the history of the University, is a typical case of the newer activities of the modern college. When the undertaking first went through in 1896, the student body awoke from its lethargy and saw the need of a closer common bond. Ever since that memorable occasion the students have been groping forward with that end in mind. We are nearer that ideal than ever before. Today on the college campus there is a maximum of university activities and a mini- mum of purely class activities. Particularly is this true in connection with the athletic is, where all the college interests are unified against the common rival (.or rivals), and minor antagonisms and differences in the student body are ignored. Rallies, particularly football rallies, have come within the last few years to take the most prominent place in student life. Once the support of an intercollegiate team was a doubtful quantity. A football eleven got few cheers during a season, and. even on the eve of its battle with Stanford, a mere handful of enthusiasts would appear to give the players a send-off. Support of a team during the contest was spasmodic. If it was winning it was applauded. This was easy. Even the disinterested public had spirif enough to do that. The test case came when the u ndergraduate would shout for his team when he saw it going down to certain defeat. It was a spirit that had to be developed ; and it is not claiming too much to say that the college of today has that conception of its duty to its representatives. The evolution of college spirit has been due to the healthy influence of many enthusiastic rallies, on the campus and off it. Of necessity there has been organization of all these activities, but the machinery has not made the demonstrations mechanical. On the other hand it has frequently been swal- lowed up in a spontaneous burst of enthusiasm that has cast guides and programs aside and gone whither the winds of feeling swept it. And this is good. Perhaps it is not too much to claim for the season of ' 98 the real beginning of the rally spirit. Garrett Cochran ' s presence on the gridiron, his personality strong with a sturdy Princeton patriotism, and his purpose indomitable for victory all struck the heart of a student body that had come, through many defeats, to get careless regarding its own self-respect. Cochran infused the college with his own spirit, and the spark struck fire and spread. What followed is still familiar history. The Rooter Club with its novel yells, its spirited singing, its serpentine dance, its flaming blue and gold hats this organization achieved instant fame and still holds popular attention. Its services at the big game cannot be overestimated. It has made a solid bunch of color and noise leading the rest of the field in enthusiasm, and patriotically singing and cheering its strongest even when the Cardinal has swept its eleven behind its own goal line. 29 Junior Farce Blue end ue and The Legend of the Axe IQOS The football season has come to have a number of distinctive rallies besides the impromptu affairs that are scattered throughout the period of training. Chief of these gatherings is the monster turn-out at the annual " Axe Rally, " a tradition which is based on one of the most picturesque incidents in the history of the University. The axe in question is one that was prepared by Stanford as an augury of victory for the final game in the baseball series of ' 99. Chanting the refrain, " Give ' em the axe, the axe, the axe, " and swinging this sharp blade, the Stanford partizans came up to San Francisco confident and belligerent. In the excitement of victory after the game the California men hit upon the idea of confiscating the trophy, and put their plan into instant operation. The axe was wrested from the grasp of its custodian and given to fleet-footed runners, who soon distanced their pursuers and ultimately, by many devious routes and through many perils, reached Berkeley. Here a huge impromptu celebration took place and the dismantled trophy was carried about the campus in triumph. The enraged Stanford men resorted to every known device to regain the stolen axe. The police were appealed to but in vain. A raid was made on a certain fraternity house, known to have the weapon in its charge. The Stanford men came late at night, placed the house under guard and made a thorough search of the premises. The only thing that was unopened was the piano, and it was in that instrument that the trophy lay hid. For months the undergraduates were under arms, ready at instant call to respond to a defense of the axe. The weapon is now carefully concealed in a hiding place known only to its guardian, who is a prominent athlete chosen by his predecessor annually. Only once a year is the precious trophy brought out into public gaze, and the Axe Rally has come to be the time of the greatest enthusiasm. The new custodian is appointed, the story of the axe is retold to a wondering college generation by some of the partic- ipators in the famous steal, and the football team is encouraged with the significant omen of victory, alumni and undergra duates vying with each other in patriotic speech and exhortation. Organized Enthusiasm The preparation of rallies has become a task important enough to delegate to certain leaders and committees. The rooters have been accustomed to elect a yell leader and his assistant to conduct the shouting operations of a thousand undergraduates. Another singing leader has been given the separate task of drilling the singing. In this connection prize contests have been held for several years for the best yells and songs (hat student originality could furnish. At the present date the training of this large body of rooters is as hard an undertaking as an undergraduate can take charge of. Besides the work of the Rooter Club, the rally leaders have the task of planning novel and interesting rallies, some on the bleachers, some in Harmon Gymnasium and some in the Greek Theater. These latter, at night, with the classic pile ablaze with pyro- technics, and the perfection of acoustics making music and speeches easily heard, have come to be a unique feature of a custom, which has reached as high a development at Berkeley as at any other college in the country. Reformed Charter Days Charter Day once stood for a terrible conglomeration of rough-and-tumble clashing among the lower classes, literary exercises so formal and dry that they encouraged somnolence, freak baseball games, and a closing dramatic treat by student actors. Time and chance have in recent years eliminated most of these features, and, at present, the older forms of Charter Day are traditional only. The rush may or may not take place. The same is true of the baseball game and of the theatrical event. Even the anniversary exercises have changed their tone, and, instead of a sleepy celebration, the day has come to be one looked forward to as bringing with it a stirring address by some leader in the educational advance of America. For pure show purposes the day has been improved in that the faculty must all turn out in the mingled somber and gay regalia of the academic gown and mortar-board. In passing, it may be said that the same two innovations have transformed our modern Commencement Day into something less of the bugbear that it used to be in the days gone by. The dramatic feature of Charter Day in past years has been the production of an eighteenth century play by a student cast. The idea originated with the late Professor Louis Du Pont Syle, who personally supervised the production of a number 30 Skull and Keys Running of comedies from the dramatists of that period. The revival of these brilliant plays with their sparkling dialogue and picturesque costumes. all in the hands of skilful students, made one of the most attractive and unique customs that the college had. An effort has been made in recent days to revive the tradition, but the date has been slipped from Charter Day. One important place where undergraduate histrionic ability and budding play- wrights can have a chance to appear during the college year is the annual football show, given on the night of the intercollegiate gridiron battle with Stanford. The performance, irrespective of its intrinsic nature, is always a lottery, for its success depends on the outcome of the struggle in the afternoon. Nothing is so distressing as a football show when the team has lost. And nothing is so disconcerting to real dramatic effort as a hysterically happy audience, oblivious to fine dramatic niceties and anxious only for places in the performance where shouting is appropriate. The shows have changed in character with each year, many experiments having been tried, some with ludicrous effect. The most successful seem to have been those which had a maximum of vaudeville and a minimum of plot. How the Other Half Lives It has taken many, many years for the University of California co-ed to " find herself. " When Berkeley was first on the map. the co-ed was not. The small classes of the early days struggled along without her. Today the large classes struggle with her. The co-ed has come to stay, and the classes are largely lasses. In spite of the phenomenal growth of the numbers of the women students in recent years, its has been in only a comparatively recent date that any unification and independence has developed among them. Today, while a part of the whole college community, the women students find it profitable to carry on a distinct line of activity, which is rapidly assuming fully as important a place as the older activities of the men. The co-ed traditions are not of a past age. They may properly be said to be still in the making. Nevertheless they are too important to be overlooked in a review even as imperfect as the present. The women students arose out of obscurity almost simultaneously with the building of Hearst Hall. Perhaps it would be more correct to say that Hearst Hall was the stimulus. However that may be. ever since 1900 when the quaint structure was built by Mrs. Phoebe Hearst for her extended series of student receptions and entertainments, and later, when the building was moved to the campus and fitted up as a women ' s gymnasium and clul hall, the life of the University of California co-ed has received a remarkable impetus. About Hearst Hall clusters the feminine life of the college, and there is given to the latter by this means a unification that the men ' s life is sadly in need of. Besides the athletic side, made easy by the splendidly equipped gymnasium and by the adjoining basketball and tennis courts, the women enjoy a focial side, which is developed more and more each year. Class jinks of wonderful description, without the unhallowed presence of curious man, have come to be a dis- tinctive feature of the Hearst Hall life and have brought the women students together informally as no other custom has ever succeeded in doing. " Dressing-up " and " dove dancing " are both important features in these jollifications, which, as the ingenuity of succeeding classes is taxed, are fast becoming elaborate functions, attracting atten- tion far beyond the college halls. As something of a side-issue in this " jinks habit. " there has sprung a separate organization of chemistry students, who hold their sociables under the name of the " Chemistry Fiends. " A number of separate organizations and a calendar of distinct events has been made, all in recent years. There is the Sports and Pastimes Club with its array of co-ed athletics, and there is the Art Association, which has contributed such a notable series of lectures, concerts and exhibitions to the aesthetic life of the students. There is the Prytanean Society, formed of the leaders among the women students, which has in recent years given a garden fete in Co-ed Canyon, a Hearst Hall bazaar and living pictures or a dramatic performance, all with the one object of raising funds for a students ' hospital. Under the Associated Women Students there have been from time to time receptions to the football men and facul ty ladies, and noon-day concerts. The most interesting custom, which is fast approaching the dignity of a tradition, is the celebration of Woman ' s Day " on February 2-d. This day, given over to festivities entirely by the co-eds, has been crowned with great success ever since the custom was first started. The women have filled the whole holiday with events. In the first place, an issue of the Occident, edited solely by women students, is placed on sale. Athletic contests fill both morning and afternoon, tennis matches coming ue and hjbiicatioiis Library University of California About the Campus first, and a basketball match, between the ' varsity team and a picked alumnae team, coming in the afternoon. In the evening the day is closed with a grand costume colonial ball and bazaar. During the progress of the evening ' s program an attractive feature has been the dancing of the old-fashioned minuet. Besides these features on Woman ' s Day proper, there is sometimes one other dramatic event, generally set aside for a separate evening ' s performance. This play was formerly an original student production, but has recently been chosen from old eighteenth century dramatists, thus picking up the old Charter-Day custom. While there might have been a certain aloofness at first when the women students first discovered their privileges in self-government and self-entertainment, there is now a generous spirit of wishing to share their pleasures with the whole college, and the invitation thus extended has been eagerly accepted by the whole University. And again we see the breaking down of class lines and distinctions, and the broadening of the college democracy. Occident Accidents There is, however, no stronger proof of the transformation of California from a " freshwater college " to a great university than that told in the evolution of the fraternity idea. The day of rank exclusiveness and disagreeable distinctions of caste and class is fast passing away. The new era will see no lines drawn. All this has been fore- shadowed by the college papers, whose early history is as exciting reading as any lover of university traditions could wish. There was a day when the present weekly paper lived and worked in a rapid anti-fraternity atmosphere. Editorials were written and published that were libel, fit almost for asbestos paper. The wrath of the men attacked was anything but amusing. Raids were made on the little printing shop where the Occident editors set-up the type for their own paper. The forms were " pied, " stolen, destroyed. The feud waxed high and keen. More editorials were penned, and one night the bold editor was confronted with two loaded pistols and ordered to retract. He promised with alacrity, but forgot his promise after the men had gone and taken their firearms with them. Impartial critics admit that much could be said in favor of the contentions of both sides in those stormy days, back in the early ' 8os. But the conditions passed away, and only the bitter tradition remained. This was kept up with varying ferocity for a decade or so, and only in comparatively recent years did the old hatred die out. The Berkeleyan, when a weekly, gave no small portion of its space to assailing the Occident, the latter answering back with all its old-time vigor. When the Berkeleyan became a daily and changed its name to the Calif ornian. it underwent a change of heart, brought on largely by the fact that Occident men were on its staff. Finally, one day, the Occident broke down the traditional barriers and voted to extend membership to fraternity men. Today there are no distinctions of fraternity or non-fraternity in the college papers, except where human selfishness and greed bring out the original sin in the frail human frame. The University of California is getting too big to tolerate any fictitious aristrocracy in its midst to blight the growth of a healthy student democracy. It is the age of the college spirit. Copyrighted 19 54 by the Hiilett-T.ivl ' ir ( " .. The Berkeley Oaks Ode to the Le Conte Oak O ancients of this western world, O Berkeley oab. O Berkeley oaks, Ye have not reared your trunks in vain ; For in us deep the pnmal man Awakes, and through long centuries Is felt the old-world reverence. And Druids still, we stand in awe. True patriarch amid the tribe. And grand old monarch of them all. We pass thee by with slackened step, And when the sun ' s transcending touch Throws halo rays above thy green. We fed once more his presence here The prophet, scholar and the man : And fancy in the slightest stir Of thy uncounted, rustling leaves, We hear his voice from out the great Infinitude of all the years. gJncO 9 J aril oJ abO ,bhow malasw aidl k alnsions O ,dfio yatadiafl O ,ajlfio yatajhsfl O ; nisv ni ajinuil luoy bsi sai Jon sveH aY nem lemnq aHl qasb u ni bliow-blo aHl llsl zl .3Wfi ni bnels aw .Ilila abonQ bnA .sdhl aril biras HoifihlBq ainT lo rloifinora bio bnsig bnA Hlrw yd aaHl ae sq aW rlouoJ nibn3D8niii) z ' nue aHl naHw bnA ,n99l8 X J avodfi a Bi olfiH awoiHT 3i3ii 3on383iq aid siom aano laal aW sdl bne ifilodoa .ladqoiq lila Jz9jHgik ad) ni Y 3nB gnilleui .bslnuoonu ydl 1O adl luo moil aoiov aid isad aW adj HB lo abulinflnl riticn UniVERSITY Exirnsion THE Department of University Extension was organized during the year 1902-03 to carry on, as the work of a separate depart- ment of the University, extension courses in different parts of the State of California. Courses of University Extension lectures, with classes for study in connection with the lectures, are given wherever University Extension Centers may be organized, and the control and selection of these courses are left entirely to the committees of the various local centers. Each course consists of twelve lectures delivered at fortnightly intervals on days and in places chosen by the local committees, and University credit is given for work done in the University Extension classes after regular examinations. Univer- sity Extension Traveling Libraries, containing several copies of the books needed for study in connection with the lectures and classes, are sent to the local Centers, and for courses in which they are needed lantern slides and other illustrative material are also supplied. It is the function of the Department of University Extension at the University to aid in the formation of centers and to supply lecturers, not necessarily members of the instructing staff at the University, to meet the requirements of these local centers. Particulars with regard to the cost of Univer sity Extension courses, the manner of organizing local centers, the aims and scope of Extension work and the credit toward a University degree to be obtained by doing the work laid out for Extension classes, can be found in the circular on Univer- sity Extension, which will be sent on application to the Secretary of University Extension, University of California, Berkeley. Sylla- buses of the courses, at present offered by the Department, can also be obtained upon application. During the year 1903-04 fourteen University Extension Centers were successfully maintained, although it was only the second year of the existence of the Department, and in these fourteen Centers four different courses of lectures were delivered. Six of these courses on 33 lue and " The History of the French Revolution ' ' were given at Chico, Covina, Long Beach, Marysville, Pasadena, and San Francisco, and three courses on " The History of Writing History " were given at Napa, Red Bluff, and Santa Barbara by H. Morse Stephens, Professor of History at the University and Director of University Extension ; four courses on " Florence during the Renaissance ; its History, Literature and Art " were given at Fresno, Merced, Modesto, and Visalia by Garrick M. Borden, Secretary of University Extension and Staff Lecturer ; and one course on " Russian History and Literature " was given at Sacramento, by J. B. Landfield, Instructor in History at the University. In connection with nearly all of these courses a class was formed, and at the Fresno Center three different classes, " Florentine Art, " " Florentine History " and " The Study of Dante " were organized in connection with the Women ' s Clubs in that city. Since the University Extension is a part of the work of the University, the names of the officers of the local Centers are here given : Chico Center President . . DK. C. C. VAN LIEW, President State Normal School Librarian Miss SUSAN T. SMITH Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES H. CAMPER President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary . Covina Center A. I.. HAMILTON, Principal High School DR. G. D. JENNINGS F. M. DOUGLASS Miss EMILY M. STETSON, High School Fresno Center President . . . C. L. McLANE, City Superintendent of Schools Vice-President . CHESTER H. ROWELL, Editor Fresno Republican Second Vice-President MRS. W. P. MILLER Treasurer . MRS. GEORGE L. BABCOCK Secretary C. FRED BURKS President Treasurer Secretary Long Beach Center . J. J. MORGAN, Principal High School P. E. HATCH Miss JANE HARNETT, High School Marysville Center President .... DR. G. C. THOMPSON, Principal High School Vice-President : MRS. MARGARET G. POWELL Treasurer . C. S. BROOKS Secretary E. B. STANWOOD Merced Center President J. K. LAW Vice-President, MRS. ANNA SILMAN, County Superintendent of Schools Treasurer . ROBERT GRACEY Librarian J. B. HUGHES, Principal High School Assistant Librarian Miss E. M. JORDAN Secretary Miss CLARA STODDARD 34 Modesto Center President W. O. MINER Treasurer J. E. WARD Librarian Miss BLANCHE HEWELL Secretary J. S. CONE, High School Napa Center President F. O. MOWER, Principal High School Treasurer F. E. TUCK Secretary . Miss KATE AMES, County Superintendent of Schools Pasadena Center President H. R. HERTEL Vice-President . JAMES D. GRAHAM, City Superintendent of Schools Treasurer J. W. WOOD Librarian Miss ETHEL COBLENTZ, High School Secretary .... MRS. J. G. ROSSITER, 505 Pasadena Avenue Red Bluff Center President H. S. GANS Treasurer W. B. CAHOONE Secretary, Miss ELLEN LYNCH, County Supt. of Schools, Tehama Co. Sacramento Center President ALBERT BONNHEIM Vice-President MRS. ALBERT ELKUS Treasurer ... HARRIS WEINSTOCK Secretary FRANK TADE, Principal High School San Francisco : Mechanics ' Institute Center President RUDOLPH J. TAUSSIG Committee on Lectures .... OTTO VON GELDERN, Chairman ; TIREY L. FORD, GEORGE BEANSTON Librarian FREDERICK J. TEGGART Secretary . JOSEPH M. CUMMING, 31 Post Street, San Francisco Santa Barbara Center President .... Miss GRACE RUTH SOUTHWICK, High School Secretary-Treasurer M. B. McDuppiE Visalia Center President GEORGE W. STEWART Vice-President Miss MARGARET HANSOM Treasurer . . . . N. W. KIBLER Librarian . ... H. LEVINSON Secretary MRS. MARY BLAKE WEAVER The lectures are delivered at the Mechanics ' Pavilion in San Francisco, at the County Court House in Napa and Red Bluff, at the Good Templar ' s Hall in Visalia, at the Jeffersonian Hall in Marysville, at Reed Hall in Covina, at Plato ' s Opera House in Modesto, at the Hotel Green in Pasadena, at the Unitarian Church in Santa Barbara, at the St. Paul ' s Church Room in Sacramento, at the Normal School Assembly Hall in Chico, and in the High School Assembly Hall in Fresno, Long Beach and Merced. 35 Blue and I 1ST MFMORIAM MARTIN KELLOCC, Emeritus Professor of Latin. Died in San Franeiaoo, California, August 27, 1303. LOUIS DUFONT SYLE, Associate Professor of English. Died m OaMand,CaIifornia,Navemberl4,l903 FTUCICN VICTOR Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. Dicdin Berkeley, Gal iPornia, December 23, 1303. HMIS HERMA1 BEHR, Emeritus Professor of PharmoceutiGoJ Botany. DisdmSan TraneisGO, California, March 6, 1304. ELLIS l ELLS FURBUSH. A Senior in the College of Chemistry. Died in Berkeley, California, October I. 1303. WALTER CLINTON WHITE, V Senior in the College oP Gival Cngmeeruu. Diedm Oakland, California, January 21, I3U4. l ALENTNE LAW, A Sophomore m the GoIIee of Cr il En ieenri . Died in Son Francisco, Calif ornio, September a, 1300. 36 Life Work of President Kellogg, Professors Syle and Paget President Martin Kellogg By WILLAKD B. RISIXG AT the opening of the present College year President Martin Kellogg passed to his final rest after a nearly continuous service of forty-three years. His neighbors and fellow towns- men miss, and will continue to miss, his friendly face and his helping hand: his church misses him more than they can tell. Ye. his colleagues, miss him as we pass back and forth on the campus ; we miss him in the councils of the Faculty where his modest ' iemeanor and kind words made clear the path of wisdom. The students miss a kind friend whose love and sympathy were always open to their call. This State feels the loss of a man thoroughly a California!!, who knew so well its wants and needs and who was so willing to serve whenever and however he might be wanted. His career as an educator began in 1861 when he entered upon the active duties of Ms chair, as professor of Latin in the College of California. It will be difficult for this later generation grown up under the prosperity and magnificent development of the University to realize the struggle and the self-sacrifice of the College. Trustees, faculty and friends were all characterized by a large mindedness, a willingness to give up cherished hopes and plans when it appeared that the prblic good demanded it. The College died that the. Blue and University might live. President Kellogg was at all times the friend of the University. With the opening of the same came to him a greater opportunity and a broader field of action. He was an educator by choice, and prepared himself con- scientiously and thoroughly for the work. It mattered not in what capacity he was called to act, in the instructor ' s chair of the feeble college, or at the head of a large department of the University, or as President, he was the same man, working in the same way and with the same success. His scholarship was characterized by accuracy, thoroughness, solidity. He did not know how to half do anything, or to leave any task half finished. It was my privilege to have lived for a time under the same roof and to have known him in the everyday walks of life. Earnest, cheerful, methodical in his work, and in his leisure always industrious, prompt, working in spare moments when he had work to do, without waiting for moods or inspiration he was able to accomplish much. His estimation of his own work was modest, many times over- modest, yet he could not be unconscious of his solid foundation in scholarship and his appreciation of truth. His colleagues at home and abroad have given abundant testimony to his published work. In his college he was at the head of his class, and in after life he never fell below that same high standard. He was a master of English expression, his style was clear, simple, polished, accurate, charming. The few magazine articles which he has given to the public will remain classics. His public addresses always pleased his audiences ; he equaled the occasion. He was able to think upon his feet, his voice was clear, his words were sure and were spoken without hesitation, and never failed to carry his audience with him. He always had a keen sense of humor and many a time his repartee was masterful. He has left us all too soon and we cannot help feeling that it would have been difficult for this State and this community to have found another who would have done his work so well. F Professor Paget By G. FAUCHEUX ELICIEN VICTOR PAGET was born in 1833, of an ancient and respected family, in the old French province of Franche- Comte, and surely his tall figure and fine physical appearance were suggestive of the ancestral Burgundian type. He received his degree of " Bachelier es Lettres " from the University of Strasburg, and his degree of " Bachelier es Science " from the University of Grenoble. Then he went to Paris and studied for some time in the " Sorbonne " 38 and in the " College de France. " During the Franco-Prussian war he served in the campaign around Belfort. In 1876, having, I understand, lost his fortune in some financial crash, he decided to go to America and he came directly to California. His ability as a teacher, his high breeding, his charming manners won him rapid recognition and popularity. He rose soon to the head of his profession, he became a fashionable and mondane lecturer, and his delightful " causeries " on French topics were in the eighties a feature of social life in San Francisco. In 1887, under the administration of President Holden, Professor Paget, recommended by his predecessor Professor Owen and by men of the highest standing in San Francisco, was appointed by the Board of Regents head of the French Department. From the very first he became one of the most popular professors in the faculty. He was. and deservedly so, proud of his success. " Professor Owen ' he often told me, " left me twelve students, and today there are over one thousand in my department. " He organized in succession the teaching of Spanish, of Italian, of old French, of Romanic philology. His work was recognized by rapid promotion till he was made in 1894 " Professor of the French and Spanish Languages, " and in 1901 " Professor of the Romanic Languages and Literatures. " He edited, chiefly in collaboration with Professor Owen, several French texts, and these editions are remarkable for the accurate and deep knowledge of the language : but he always spoke slightingly of that work : he thought modestly that any educated Frenchman could have done just as well. In this he was certainly mistaken. He was at his best in his classroom. His explanations were clear and to the point ; one always felt that he had a thorough and first-hand knowledge of what he was speaking of. His lectures, careful!}- prepared he always wrote them delivered with a fine and well-modulated voice, and rare but impressive gesture, were, as an alumnus told me recently, amongst the best given in the University. Professor Paget excelled in analyzing a literary work, in setting forth its chief idea, and in using it to illustrate some great literary principle. Professor Paget was a man of uncommon good sense, essentially practical, never aiming at impossible results ; he was devoted to his duty, fond of his students, modest, kind ; he had the proverbial politeness of the Frenchman, but one could feel that, in his case. this politeness came from a deeper source. He was an extremely pleasant conversationalist, well informed, witty, excelling in summing up a question in a well coined and striking phrase. But his ideals were of a high kind. We may apply to him this line of his favorite poet, Victor Hugo : " II vecut pour le beau : il lutta pour le vrai. " Blue and Professor Louis DuPont Syle By a GRADUATE WITH the death of Louis DuPont Syle on November 14, 1903, there stepped forever from the ranks of college personages one of the most picturesque and lovable figures ever familiar to University of California students. It is unnecessary to quote the facts of his varied career before it brought him to us. From 1892 until shortly before his death, Professor Syle was a member of our English Department, and through his intense personal interest in college dramatics, as well as his work in the classroom, endeared himself to hundreds of college men and women. His literary accomplishments were such as the University and his friends could well be proud of, for a rare gift of fine discrimination revealed itself in his critical editions notably " From Milton to Tennyson, " long used as a text-book throughout the State. And those more deeply attracted to his unique personality studied with a more intimate pleasure his delicate and finished sonnets and poems. As a student of English, Professor Syle specialized on English Composition and Eighteenth Century Literature. To his mastery and appreciation of the spirit of the eighteenth century play was due the dignified and artistic production of a number of these dramas, noteworthy in the history of college dramatics. But more than all this was Professor Syle ' s individuality felt as a friend and instructor. No written tribute can ever voice the recognition and memory of his helpfulness which will live always in the hearts of his old students. His precision of method, his faculty for keen and critical analysis, his well-balanced and just point of view, fixed an invaluable habit of thought and study in many an unformed student mind. Then, too, a delicate and pointed humor played over all his mind encountered, and the quaint personal element in his relations with us all, gave a zest and charm to the dryest analysis. Who could forget his kindly quizzical smile, tacitly proffering help, and inviting the confidence of the most timid? It is hard to give him up ; to feel and admit the vacancy he leaves behind; and to resign ourselves to a realization that our hearts hold all of his power and charm that we shall ever know. 40 TACMIV. lue and COLLEGE UTTERS BY the Organic Act or Charter of the University, signed March 2 3 T 8 3. by Governor Haight, provision was made for the organization of the University into Colleges, each with its appropriate studies and faculty. Among these was the " College of Letters, or Classical Course. " In 1869 the College of California was absorbed by the University, and the College of Letters, which had been in existence as a College of the older institution, was retained without notable change. This College was the first to inaugurate the full four-year course of instruction, and so may be said to be the oldest College in the University, though the Colleges of Agriculture, Alechanics, Mines, and Civil Engineering, were established in the same year. A few years afterwards, to the College of Letters was added the Literary Course, a course in modern letters, and a Course in Letters and Political Science. In the reorganization of 1893 these two courses were separated from the College of Letters and merged into the comprehensive College of Social Sciences. The undergraduate curriculum corresponds to the classical courses offered by leading American universities. The prescribed study of Greek and Latin forms its distinguishing feature. It is designed to furnish a liberal education, and to afford preparation for profes- sional studies for such persons as do not desire to make of their college course a training for their prospective occupations, but prefer to lay a broad foundation for the study of their profession by acquiring a liberal classical education. A four-year undergraduate course in the College of Letters leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 109; Women, 172: Total, 281. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 71; Women, 162; Total, 233. 42 By IKVI.VG STKIXGHAM, Dean of the College THE College of California, during its short existence, conferred upon its graduates only the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Its curriculum was of the traditional classical type. The University of California assumed the burden laid down by its predecessor in the autumn of 1869. Its first three classes received also the degree of Bachelor of Arts, although upon one member of the class of 1872 were conferred the two degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1873-74 a so-called " Literary Course " was organized, and in 1874-75 forty-six students were catalogued in this new college. By the year 1881-82, the first year of President Reid ' s administration, need for further broadening of the curriculum was felt, and a " Course in Letters and Science " was announced. The new course had a weak requirement for admission and became at once popular. Its student enrolment increased rapidly from twenty-one in 1882-83, to two hundred and eighteen in icSo.2-93. A change in the nomenclature of degrees now took place. The degree of Ph.B. was reserved for graduates from the Course in Letters and Political Science, the degree of B.L. was conferred upon graduates from the Literary Course, and the graduates from the College of Technical Science received the degree of B.S. This condition of the University ' s organization of instruction remained unchanged for ten years. The present organization of the Colleges of Letters, of Social Sciences and of Natural Sciences, and the merging of the old Literary Course and Course in Letters and Political Science into the two new colleges was achieved in a report to the Regents of the University, dated fifteenth May, 1893. It was thus that the College of Social Sciences came into existence. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 276; Women, 650: Total, 926. Enrolment in 1904: Men. 263: Women. 713: Total, 976. 43 Blue and IN the original organization of the University, no College was organized in which the main lines of study should be in the direction of pure science. This was recognized as a serious defect; it was not possible, for example, to study mathematics, physics, biology, geology, or mineralogy, and at the end of the course obtain a degree. If any of these courses were pursued by students in the Colleges of Letters, or of Applied Science, as they then existed, a too complete line of prescribed work denied a real choice of subjects. The Faculty was unanimous in thinking that freer election was necessary, and in 1892 removed these difficulties by establishing a College of Natural Sciences, whose curriculum embraces the broad field of general science, together with the languages and arts necessary to the student and investigator. A special feature in the curriculum of this College is the prominence given to the Natural Sciences as elements of culture, and the preparation afforded for a professional career in science. The entrance requirements offer a choice between ancient and modern languages combined with one or more sciences, mathematics, English and history. This elastic requirement makes the College of Natural Sciences generally popular. It insures a good general prep- aration both for those who seek liberal culture and for those who wish to enter upon the systematic study of a specialty. For both classes of students the organization of the curriculum of the College preserves a proper balance between disciplinary and culture studies, effecting this by prescribing a choice from a given list of studies in the first two years of the course, and the choice of a special group of advanced courses combined with the free elective studies in the last of the four years. The undergraduate work in this College leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 80; Women, 98; Total, 178. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 88; Women, 107; Total, 195. By CARL COPPING PLEHS, Dean of the College THE College of Commerce, founded in 1898, is the youngest of the sister colleges in the University. The curriculum of this College is intended to afford an opportunity for the scientific study of commerce in all its relations, and for the higher education of business men. In short, it is the beginning of a movement which may eventually make the calling of the merchant a learned profession, and do for him what the technological colleges have done for the engineer. The College at present offers instruction in all of those subjects which seem to be of special interest and value to young men who desire to enter business careers, particularly such careers as arise in domestic and foreign trade, in connection with transportation, insurance, banking, or the civil, consular, and diplomatic service of the government. All the departments of the University co-operate in the work . of this College, and by so doing add greatly to the richness of its curriculum and the variety of choice which the students in Commerce need to fit themselves for the many different careers they have in view. The last two years have seen a great expansion in the courses peculiar to and characteristic of the College of Commerce, notably the expansion of the courses in Banking and Money, in Insurance, both Life and Fire, and those courses treating of the technique of trade, and of industrial processes. The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred upon those who satisfactorily complete the undergraduate course of four years in the College of Commerce. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 38; Women, 3; Total, 41. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 112: Women, 5: Total, 117. 45 lue r By EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Dean of the College THE College of Agriculture was, with the College of Letters, transferred from the College of California, being one of the two foundation-stones of the University of California. Around these the other colleges were subsequently aggregated when the Federal " Seminary Fund " allotted to each State was, together with funds provided by the State of California, assigned to the nucleus thus created. It was at first popularly assumed that the College of Agriculture was intended to " educate every farmer ' s son in the State, " and for some time the manifest inability of the institution to do so was the cause of much contention and complaint, and of numerous attempts to remove the agricultural college from the University to the country, where its students would be free from " deleterious literary influences. " Against this cry, which is still occasionally heard, the Department has always maintained the principle that, so far from being placed in rural seclusion, the students of the College of Agriculture should be given all the educational opportunities afforded in the University, in order to fit them to be leaders of progress in their communities, and to represent them intelligently and effectually in legislative and oilier public bodies, instead of taking a " back seat " among their competitors of the " learned professions, " so called. The College is unable to do all the work, and to accommodate all the applicants desiring to attend the several courses, and now is most urgently in need of a much larger building, and a greatly increased staff and equipment. The undergraduate course in the College of Agriculture leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 36: Yomen, 6; Total, 42. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 95; Women, 6; Total, 101. 46 By CLARENCE LINUS CORY, Dean of the College ALTHOUGH provision was made in the Charter of the Univer- sity for a College of Mechanics to be included among the Colleges of Arts, the chair of Mechanics was left unfilled until 1875, when Frederick Godfrey Hesse was appointed Professor of Mechanical Engineering. For nearly thirty years he was its head professor. The work of the College has been extensive. In the earlier years, investigations in hydraulics were the principal feature, the results of this work being of peculiar value in the development of many industries in this State. For a period of ten years, since 1894, the present Mechanics Building has been occupied, and since that time the work in Electrical and Steam Engineering has been firmly estab- lished. The laboratories are splendidly equipped for work in these three lines hydraulics, electrical engineering, and steam engineering, while the machine shops add facilities for the construction of experi- mental apparatus of any desired character. The aims of the College are definite. The student is provided with facilities in the library and laboratory, properly supplemented by lectures, to fit him to become an engineer. But it is not expected that his four-year course in the college will complete his engineering training. His college work does not consist alone in accumulating technical information. Rather, the most general principles are considered, and he is encouraged to deal in his own way with specific conditions of particular problems. Upon graduation from the College of Mechanics the degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 158: Women, i; Total. 159. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 243; Women, i; Total. 244. 47 Blue and ' By SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Dean of the College CALIFORNIA was, is, and always will be, a great mining state. And it is singularly appropriate that the first of the new buildings of the Greater University should be devoted to the industry to which the State owes its existence, the industry that furnishes the material basis without which civilization would be impossible. The College of Mines was organized with the University, in 1868. At first only the work of the first year was offered ; as the classes advanced the courses of each succeeding year were added. In the reorganization of the Academic Colleges at Berkeley, in 1893, the Department was reorganized as a separate college, with its own dean. The chief purpose of this College is to make men earnest, efficient, capable, resourceful, useful, trustworthy men men able and ready at the call of duty to face without flinching, difficulty, danger, and, if need be, death, in a difficult and dangerous calling. It is to produce men who shall be useful to the world in their day and generation men who shall stand for law, order, helpfulness and civilization wherever they may be called on the face of this earth. No mining school in the world has such a field for capable men. The mines west of the Rocky Mountains, from Alaska to Patagonia, are full of problems that cry aloud for solution. The untouched mines of the Orient wait beyond the sea. They wait not for the idler and the dilettante miner, but for the man who can bring to bear upon a problem the resources of science, the creative imagination, the constructive talent, the organizing faculty, the firmness of pur- pose, and the faith that in these clays, as never before, removes mountains. The College of Mines confers the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 216; Women, o; Total, 216. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 293; Women, o; Total, 293. 48 By FRAXK SOULE ' Dean of the College BY the Organic Act of 1868, the College of Engineering was organized as one branch of the Colleges of Arts. It was established as one of the separate Colleges of the University in 1872, while the University was still occupying its halls in Oakland. Professor Frank Soule was appointed its head, with the title of Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. Subsequently, after the removal of the University to Berkeley, the Colleges of Mechanics and Mining were separated from the College of Engineering, which was then given the official title of the College of Civil Engineering. The College offers a four-year undergraduate course, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, in either Railway, Sanitary, or Irrigation Engineering, and is now contemplating the establishment of graduate courses leading to the degrees of Master of Science and of Civil Engineer. As in the other Engineering Colleges, the minimum four-year course includes only such studies as are essential to professional training. But few studies are pursued at the same time, and they are as nearly as possible interdependent. The relation of practical information to theory is emphasized, and the vacation of students is utilized by summer schools of Surveying. Instruction is from the beginning of the course illustrated by exercises in the laboratory, the drawing-room, and the field. The graduates from this College are now numbered in the hundreds, and are widely scattered over the world, occupying positions of importance and in many cases superintending works of great magnitude. Many of them have attained marked eminence in their profession. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 74; Women, o; Total, 74. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 159; Women, o; Total, 159. 49 lue By WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, Dean of the College THE College of Chemistry was established in 1872, upon the advice of President Gilnian soon after he entered upon the duties of his office. Yhile intended primarily to furnish a training in professional and practical chemistry, its curriculum is made broad and liberal enough to meet the wants of students desiring a more or less general scientific course. With the establishment of the College of Natural Sciences, part of the ground previou sly covered by the College of Chemistry was taken by the younger college. It then seemed best to concentrate the energies of the College of Chemistry upon its own legitimate field. Stricter requirements for admission were adopted and the curriculum was made more rigid, to give a better prep- aration for the higher work which was to follow. The present aim of the College is, not only to prepare professional chemists devoted to the pursuit of either pure or applied chemistry, and to give thorough preparation in the several branches of chemistry, inorganic, analytical, organic, and physical, but also to give opportunities for preparation in practical or applied chemistry. The organization of new courses in applied chemistry will be carried out as rapidly as possible. By a combination with the Departments of Engineering, provision will be made for the training of chemical engineers, who will be prepared to lay out and construct chemical factories. Similar combinations may be made with the department of Metallurgy, thus offering special training in metallurgical chemistry. Graduates from the College of Chemistry receive the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 120; Women, 21; Total, 141. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 86; Women, 20: Total, 106. 50 HOC DflRTflENT THE Lick Astronomical Department was founded by James Lick, by a deed of trust dated September 21, 1875. This deed devotes the sum of 8700,000 to " the purpose of purchasing land, and constructing and putting up on such land a powerful telescope, superior to and more powerful than any telescope yet made ; and, also, a suitable observatory connected therewith. " The gift of Mr. Lick was accepted by the Regents December 7, 1875. Mr. Lick had already, in August, 1875, selected Mount Hamilton, in Santa Clara County, as a site for the Observatory. Land for the site (1350 acres) was granted by Congress in 1876. One hundred and forty-nine additional acres were purchased by Mr. Lick, and a tract of forty acres was added by gift of R. F. Morrow, Esq., in 1886. The north half of section sixteen of the township was granted to the University, for the use of the Observatory, by the Legislature of California in 1888. This land is contiguous with the grant from the L ' nited States. Congress also granted in 1892 an additional tract of 680 acres. A tract of forty acres, adjoining the reservation on the east, was purchased in 1901. The total area of the reservation is about 2,621 acres. At the Lick Observatory graduate instruction in astronomy is offered by the Director and the Astronomers, in connection with the investigations in which they are engaged, or which may be specially assigned to the students by the Director. Graduate instruction is restricted, as a general rule, to students qualified to be on the footing of astronomical assistants. All undergraduate instruction in astronomy and such graduate instruction as is not carried on at the Observatory is conducted at Berkeley. Graduate students enrolled in the Lick Astronomical Department of the University may become candidates for the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. 51 lue MARK HOPKINS j INSTITUTE i F ART THE property known as the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, situated at the corner of California and Mason Streets, San Francisco, was in February, 1893, given by Mr. Edward F. Searles to the Regents of the University of California, " for the exclusive uses and purposes of instruction in and illustration of the Fine Arts, Music, and Literature, or any of them, including the maintenance of galleries, reading-rooms, and other suitable means of such instruction and illustration. " At the same time the San Francisco Art Association became affiliated with the University of California, pursuant to Sections 1391 and 1396 of the Political Code of California ; and, under the terms of a trust agreement between Mr. Searles, the Regents of the University, and the Art Association, the Art Association entered upon the occupancy and use of the property for the purposes named. In addition to the permanent collection of paintings and other works of art contained in the Institute, special exhibitions are held at intervals during the year. The California School of Design, at the corner of Pine and Mason Streets, founded in 1874 by the Art Association, has been maintained and extended as a part of the Mark Hopkins Institute. Its course embraces tuition in drawing, painting, and modeling in all their branches. It holds an exhibition of the work of the pupils at the end of the school year. Degrees are not regularly conferred, but, upon recommendation of the Faculty, students may receive from the University such degrees or certificates of efficiency as the Regents may deem appropriate. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 116; Women, 155; Total, 271. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 78; Women, 134; Total, 212. : ' .:-.. ' ' ue and THE Charter of the University provided for the establishment of professional colleges, one of which was to be a college of the law. In 1878, Judge S. C. Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California, established the Hastings College of the Law, which was affiliated with the University in the same year. The College was opened in the old Pioneer Hall, in San Francisco. In 1886 the entrance requirements to the College were extended to include English literature, arithmetic, algebra, geometry, American and English history, civil government, and Latin. This change advanced the entrance requirements beyond those set elsewhere in the United States. In 1895 the Legislature appropriated $250,000 for the construction of buildings for the use of the Professional Colleges, which were accordingly built upon a tract of land donated to the University by Mr. Adolph Sutro. Since then the Hastings College of the Law has occupied one of these buildings. The object of the College of the Law is to give such instruction in -the principles of jurisprudence as will furnish preparation for the practice of the profession of the law in this country. Particular attention is directed to the history of the law and to the codes and the general statutes of the State of California. The courses of instruction extend over a period of three years. A Moot Court is established as a regular mode of instruction. Attendance is made compulsory upon the members of the Senior Class. Students who complete the prescribed courses receive the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and are admitted to the bar by the Supreme Court of the State, on motion, without examination. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 114; Women, 6; Total, 120. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 73; Women, 4; Total, 77. 53 THE Toland Medical College was organized in 1864 by Doctor H. H. Toland. For the first session eight students enrolled. During a reorganization of the Faculty in 1870, discussion arose concerning affiliation with the University, and the Trustees signified their willingness to convey to the University the College property. In 1873 affiliation was effected, and the Medical Depart- ment of the University came into existence. The Department was among the first in the United States to institute a three-year course and a graded system of study. The course has since been lengthened to four years, but students in the College of Natural Sciences in Berkeley may so arrange their course as to receive the degree of Bachelor of Science and Doctor of Medicine after but two years ' study in the Medical Department. In 1899 the Medical Department removed from Toland Hall, which it had occupied since its beginning, to the new buildings of the Affiliated Colleges, near Golden Gate Park, in San Francisco. The course of study includes clinical, didactic, and laboratory instruction. Particular attention is given to the first method. Students in the Department have free access to the City and County Hospital, whose staff is largely drawn from the faculty of the Department. Thus unusual clinical experience is offered. The library and reading-room of the Medical Department contain about 2300 volumes. There are on the shelves many current text- books and some of the better monographs. Along certain lines the library is particularly strong, and it will be the policy of the Depart- ment by frequent purchases to make the collection uniform, and to obtain as soon as possible complete files of the more important periodicals published in English, French and German. Graduates are given the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 145; Women, 21 ; Total, 166. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 100; Women, 14; Total, 114. 54 DINTAi COLLEGE THE Dental Department of the University was organized by the Regents as an integral part of the University in 1881. This action was taken in compliance with a recommendation from the Medical Faculty of the University. The College was originally given accommodations in the Medical Hall of the University, and through the offer of the Medical Faculty, provision was made for lecture and clinic-room. From 1891 to 1900 it occupied quarters in the Donahoe Building at the corner of Market and Taylor Streets. San Francisco, where the Infirmary is still located. The lectures and laboratory courses in chemistry, metal- lurgy, microscopic technic, histology and bacteriology, operative technic, and prosthetic technic are now given in the new building on Parnassus Avenue, provided by the State for the Professional Colleges. The progress of Dentistry in recent times has given it rank among the liberal professions, and the permanent establishment of the College of Dentistry provides, at the least expense to candidates, the needed preparation for the responsibilities of its practice. The standards of the Department have always been high, and constant additions have been made to entrance requirements and courses prescribed for undergraduate students. It was the second dental college in the United States to adopt a course of lectures extending over nine months, the third in the country to require preliminary examinations, and the third to lengthen the under- graduate course to three years. After complying with the various requirements and completing all the work prescribed in the course, candidates receive the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 148: Women, 4: Total, 152. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 108: Women, 4; Total, 112. 55 lue and THE California Pharmaceutical Society, composed of pharmacists and druggists of the State, appointed a committee which, in 1872, incorporated the California College of Pharmacy and became its first board of trustees. The first lectures were to be given May I, 1873, but before that date President Oilman of the University proposed to the Trustees that they affiliate the College with the University. Since then the California College of Pharmacy has been an affiliated college of the University, governed, however, by its own board of ten directors. The second course of lectures was given in 1874, in Toland Hall, at that time the home of the Medical Department. In 1883 a College Building was erected on Fulton Street, in San Francisco, with donations received from friends of pharmaceutical education, and a laboratory opened for instruction in 1888. The College has since removed to the Affiliated Colleges Building near Golden Gate Park. The additional laboratories now provided render it possible to make the instruction in the College thoroughly practical. The degree of Graduate in Pharmacy is conferred upon those students who complete the course of study satisfactorily, and who have had four years ' experience in a pharmacy where prescriptions are compounded. Upon the completion of three years in some college of pharmacy in good standing, the last year being in the California College of Pharmacy, candidates receive the degree of Bachelor of Pharmacy, provided, also, that they have had three years ' experience in pharmacy. Enrolment in 1902: Men, 70; Women, 7; Total, 77. Enrolment in 1904: Men, 74; Women, 7; Total, 81. 56 THE Department of Architecture was organized under the present head in the spring of 1903, when John Galen Howard, then Supervising Architect of the University, was appointed by the Board of Regents to organize a thorough course of instruction. As Professor of Architecture he began last semester to give elementary courses, after which higher courses will be given as soon as there are students far enough advanced to take them. It is the intention of the Department eventually to establish a College of Architecture, similar in course to those of the University of Pennsylvania, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Columbia, Cornell and Harvard. Such a course would combine the prescribed work of the culture colleges with the mathematics and construction work of the engineering colleges, thus giving the broad training neces- sary to a successful architect. Greek and Latin will be strongly recommended as entrance prerequisites. However, every opportu- nity will be given to special students who have not had the culture training but who are well prepared for certain courses. During the present year two courses have been given, the drawing of the orders in the first semester, and elementary design during the present semester. There were ten students in each course. As many more applied for admission, but were not prepared to do the work. 57 RLGLNT5 Mfl Ex-Officio Regents His EXCELLENCY GEORGE COOPER PARDEE, M.A., M.D., Governor, ex-officio President of the Regents. His HONOR ALDEN ANDERSON, Lieutenant-Governor. HONORABLE ARTHUR GILMAN FISK, LL.B., Speaker of the Assembly. HONORABLE THOMAS JEFFERSON KIRK, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HONORABLE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RUSH, President of the State Board of Agriculture. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, ESQUIRE. President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D.. President of the University. Appointed Regents ISAIAS WILLIAM HEI.LMAN, ESQUIRE CHESTER ROWELL, M.D. HONORABLE JAMKS ANDREW WAYMIRE HONORABLE CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B. JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M.A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER. ESQUIRF. GARRET W. MCNERNEY, ESQUIRE CHARLES NORMAN ELLINWOOD, M.D. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B.L. GUY CIIAFFEE EARL, A.B. HONORABLE JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEy B.S. REVEREND PETER CHRISTOPHER YORKE, S.T.L. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON. ESQUIRE FREDERICK WILLIAM DOHRMANN, ESQUIRE Officers of the Regents His EXCELLENCY GEORGE COOPER PARDEE, President. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, Acting Secretary and Land Agent. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., Ph.B., Treasurer. CHARLES EDWARD SNOOK, Counsel. BENJAMIN BANGS, Agent for the Johnson Building and the Sacramento Building. WILLIAM HENRY PHIPPS, Clerk in the Secretary ' s Office. HARRIF. LYNWOOD WRIGHT, Clerk in the Secretary ' s Office. REBECCA MEYERSTEIN, Stenographer in the Secretary ' s Office. 58 B K X .1 . IDE WHEELER Faculty of Academic Colleges in Berkeley Philosophy GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity (1884). A.B., Marietta College, 1852; M.A., Marietta College, 1855; LL.D., Marietta, 1883. T A B K CHARLES MONTAGUE BAKEWELL, Associate Professor of Philosophy (1897-98, 1900). A.B., California, 1889; A.M., California, 1891; A.M., Harvard, 1892; Ph.D., Harvard, 1894. B 6 II BK GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Associate Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychological Laboratory (1891). A.B., California, 1888; M.A., Yale, 1890; M.A. and Ph.D.. Leipzig, 1896. B9II g CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, Assistant Professor of Logic (1903). A.B., California, 1888 ; A.M., Harvard, 1899 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1900. HARRY ALLEN OVERSTKEET, Instructor in Philosophy (1901). A.B., California, 1899; B.Sc., Oxford, 1901. B6II BK FRANK SIDNEY WRINCH, Instructor in Experimental Psychology (1903). A.B., Toronto, 1896; M.A., Toronto, 1897; Ph.D., Wurzburg, 1902. KNIGHT DUNLAP, Assistant in the Psychological Laboratory (1902). Ph.B., California, 1899 ; M.L., California, 1900 ; A.M., Harvard, 1901 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. Education ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education (1892). A.B., Michigan, 1889; Ph.D., University of Halle. 1890. FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAR, Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching (1897). A.B., Indiana, 1889: M.A., Indiana; Ph.D., Clark. WINFIELD SCOTT THOMAS, University Examiner of Schools and Assistant Professor of Education (1903). B.A., Johns Hopkins, 1889. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, Assistant Professor of Education (1898). A.B., Ohio Northern, 1892; LL.B., Ohio Northern, 1894; A.M., Columbia, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1898. THOMAS LORENZO HEATON, Lecturer in Education (1897). B.L. and LL.B., Michigan, 1880. RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, Instructor in Education (1903). A.B., Stanford, 1903. GARY RICHARD COLBURN, Reader in Education (1904). A.B., Harvard, 1895 ; LL.B., Harvard, 1899. Jurisprudence WILLIAM CAREY JONES, Professor of Jurisprudence (1875). A.B., California, 1875; A.M., California, 1879. A 6 CURTIS LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. GEORGE HENKY BOKE, Assistant Professor of Law (1900). WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, Instructor in Law (1901). A.B., California, 1895; LL.B., Harvard, 1899; A.M., Harvard, 1900. B9II Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Lecturer in Law (1892). A.B., California; A.M., California, 1892; Ph.D., California, 1894. A WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, Lecturer in Law (1893). B.A., Yale, 1892; LL.B., summa cum laude, Yale, 1894. T A I B K 60 , WARREN OI.VEY. JR., Lecturer in Law (1901). and AB Ca iif orn i a l89I ; A.B., Harvard, 1892; LL.B., Hastings, 1894. B 6 II ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY, Assistant Professor of Law. California, 1890; Ph.B., California. Z WILLIAM DENMAN, Lecturer in Law (1902). B.Lit., California, 1894; LL.B., Harvard, 1807. LLOYD BALDWIN, Lecturer in Law (1902). A.B., California, 1897. 1 ' A 6NE Skull and Keys. FREDERIC GF.RBER DORETY, Lecturer in Law (1903). B.L., California, 1900; LL.B., Harvard, 1903. " Golden Bear. History BERNARD MOSES, Professor of History and Political Science (1875). Ph.B., Michigan, 1870: Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1873. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON. Professor of Modern European History (li B.A., Yale, 1872; B.D., Yale, 1877. T HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, Professor of History and Director of University Extension (1902). B.A., Oxford, 1880; M.A., Oxford, 1882. Skull and Keys. Golden Bear. ! B K WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON. Assistant Professor of Greek and Roman History (1900). B.A., McGill, 1896; M.A., Cornell, 1897: Ph.D., Cornell, 1839. JEROMF. BARKER LANDFIELD, Instructor in History (1902). A.B., Cornell, 1894. AT B K Skull and Keys. EUGENE IRVING McCoRMAC, Instructor in American History (1903). B.S., Upper Iowa University, 1896 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1901. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Associate Professor of Mediaeval History (1898-1902, 1904). M.A., Virginia, 1889; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1895. KA HIRAM VAN KIRK. Lecturer in History (1902). A.B., Hiram College, 1832; B.D., Yale Divinity School, 1895; Ph.D., Chicago, 1900. ERNEST E. WOOD, Reader in History (1903 " ). B.L., California, 1903. 4 B K JOHN ABERNF.THY BREWER. Reader in American History (1903). B.L., California, 1903. A T Winged Helmet. Golden Bear. Political Science BERNARD MOSES, Professor of History and Political Science (1875). Ph.B., Michigan, 1870; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1873. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, Professor of Modern European History (1888). B.A., Yale, 1872; B.D., Yale, 1877. T Economics ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, Professor of Political Economy and Commerce (1890-91, 1902). A.B., California, 1887; A.M., Harvard, 1888. ARE B K CARL COPPING PLEHN, Associate Professor of Finance and Statistics (i8j3). A.B., Brown, 1889; M.A., Gottingen, 1891 ; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1891. Z B K WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, Assistant Professor of Commerce (1903). A.B., Chicago, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1899- NA BK LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, Instructor in Commercial Geography (1900). Ph.B., California, 1889; A.B., Harvard, 1893; M.A., Harvard, 1899. SIMON LITMAN, Instructor in Commercial Practice (1903). B.A., Odessa College of Commerce, 1892; Graduate School of Political Science, Paris, 1899; Dr. jur. pub. and rer. cam., Zurich, 1901. JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO, Lecturer in Sociology (1904). Ph.B., California, 1894; Ph.D.. California. 1900. 62 LUCY SPRAGUE, Reader in Economics (1903). A.B., Radcliffe College, 1900. ELWOOD MEAD, Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irrigation. B.S., Purdue, 1882; C.E., Iowa State Agricultural College, 1883; M.S., Purdue, 1884. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, Assistant Professor of Education (1898). A.B., Ohio Northern, 1892; LL.B., Ohio Northern, 1894; A.M., Columbia, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1898. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY. Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Beloit, 1891. Anthropology JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology (1888-90, 1895). B.S., California, 1890 ; Ph.D., Munich, 1893. 2 S, GEORGE ANDREW REISNER, Hearst Lecturer in Egyptology. A.M., Harvard, 1889; Ph.D., Harvard, 1893. B K MAX FRIEDRICH UHLE, Hearst Lecturer in Peruvian Archaeology. Ph.D., Leipzig, 1880. ALFRED EMERSON, Lecturer in Archaeology (1903). M.A., Munich, 1881 ; Ph.D. A ALFRED L. KROEBER, Instructor in Anthropology (1901). A.B., Columbia, 1896; A.M., Columbia, 1897; Ph.D., Columbia, 1900. ZS PLINY EARLE GODDARD, Instructor in Anthropology (1901). A.B., Earlham College, 1892; A.M., Earlham, 1896. FREDERIC WARD PUTNAM, Professor of Anthropology and Director of the Museum of Anthropology (1901). B.S., Harvard, 1862; A.M., Williams College, 1868; S. D., Pennsylvania, 1894. BK 22 Linguistics BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University (1899). B.A., Brown, 1875; M.A., Brown, 1878; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1885; LL.D., Princeton, 1896; LL.D., Brown, 1900; LL.D., Harvard, 1900; LL.D., Yale, 1901. A A 4 1 B K Golden Bear. Winged Helmet. Mim Kaph Mini. HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Professor of the German Language and Literature (1901). Saalfeld, 1878; A.M. and Ph.D., Leipzig, 1885. ALEXIS F. LANGE, Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology (1890). B.A. and M.A., Michigan. 1885; Ph.D., Michigan, 1892. AT MAX LEOPOLD MARGOLIS, Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages (1897). Leibniz Gymnasium, 1889; M.A., Columbia, 1890; Ph.D., Columbia, 1891. GEORGE RAPALL NOYES. Assistant Professor of English and Slavic Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1894; A.M., Harvard, 1895; Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. AT B K CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD. Instructor in French (1893). A.B., California, 1895; M.A., California, 1899. A A GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Instructor in French (1894). B.L., Paris, 1869; B.S., Paris, 1870. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Instructor in Latin (1897 ' ). B.A., Yale, 1895 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1897. B K ALFRED L. KROEBER, Instructor in Anthropology. A.B., Columbia, 1896; A.M., Columbia, 1897; Ph.D., Columbia, 1900. 22 Semitic Languages JACOB VOORSANGER, Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literature (1894). D.D., Cincinnati Hebrew Union. 1894. MAX LEOPOLD MARGOLIS, Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages (1897). Leibniz Gymnasium, 1889; M.A., Columbia, 1890; Ph.D., Columbia, 1891. 64 lue and Oriental Languages JOHN FRYER, Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature (1895). LL.D., Alfred University, 1890. YOSHI SABURO KUNO, Assistant in Japanese. B.S., California, 1897 : M.S., California. CHUN SEEN CHAN, Assistant in Chinese (1903). Greek EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Professor of the Creek Language and Literature (1894). A.B., Illinois College, 1875; A.M., Illinois College, 1878: Ph.D., Yale, 1886. ! ' T Winged Helmet. ISAAC FLAGG, Associate Professor of Greek (1890). A.B., Harvard, 1864; Ph.D., Gottir.gen, 1871. BK JAMES TURNEY ALLEN, Assistant Professor of Greek and Classical Arch.tii] : (1895-97, 1898). A.B., Pomona College. 1895; M.A., California, 1896: Ph.D., Yale, 1898. WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON, Assistant Professor of Greek and Roman History. B.A.. McGill, 1856; M.A., Cornell, 1897; Ph.D., Cornell, 1890. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT. Instructor in Latin (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1895; A.M., Harvard, 1898; Ph.D., Harvard, 1901. A T I 15 K IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH. Assistant in Greek (1900). A.B., California, 1900; A.M., California, 1901. I B K Latin WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature (1894). A.B., Arnherst, 1880; A.M., Amherst, 1884; Ph.D., Ohio; L.H.D., Miami 1891 AKE LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, Assistant Professor of Latin (1891). A.B., Michigan, 1890. T Winged Helmet. CLIFTON PRICE, Assistant Professor of Latin (1895). A.B., Cornell, 1899; Ph.D., Yale, 1896. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Instructor in Latin (1897). B.A., Yale, 1895; Ph.D., Yale, 1897. B K HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Instructor in Latin (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1895; A.M., Harvard, 1898; Ph.D., Harvard, 1901. AT I B K JOHN WILLIAM BASQUE, Instructor in Latin (1901). A.B., Hampden-Sydney College, 1893 I Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1899. 1 I! K CHARLES JAMES O ' CONNOR, Instructor in Latin (1902). A.B., Wisconsin, 1894. BARRY H. CERE, Assistant in Latin (1903;. A.B., California, 1902 ; M.A., California, 1903. HENRY BRONSON DEWING, Assistant in Latin (1903). A.B., California, 1903. B K MARY EDITH McGREW, Assistant in Latin (1903). A.B., California, 1903. A A A B K ALICE SUDLOW, Assistant in Latin (1903). Ph.B., Iowa College. English CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, Professor of the English Language and Literature (1889). A.B., Michigan, 1878; Litt.D., Kenyon College, 1900; LL.D., Glasgow 1901 T B K Golden Bear. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, Professor of Rhetoric (1882). A.B., Oberlin, 1868; A.M., Oberlin, 1886; Graduate of Yale Divinity School, 1871. Kn 66 ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology (1890). B.A. and M.A., Michigan, 1885; Ph.D., Michigan, 1892. AT WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Assistant Professor of English Literature (1884). Ph.B., California, 1882; M.A., California, 1895. B6II 6NE A THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, Assistant Professor of English Literature (1893). A.B., Yale, 1888. T Skull and Keys. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS, Assistant Professor of English Composition (1901). A.B., Yale, 1896. T XA8 Winged Helmet. GEORGE RAPALL NOYES, Assistant Professor of English and Slavic Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1894; A.M., Harvard, 1895; Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. AT B K MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Assistant Professor of Forensics (1897). Ph.B., California, 1896. T Golden Bear. WALTER MORRIS HART, Instructor in English. A.B., Haverford College, 1892; A.M., Haverford ; A.M., Harvard; Ph.D., Harvard. BK BENJAMIN PUTNAM KURTZ, Instructor in English. A.B., California, 1901. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, Lecturer in English (1899). B.L., California, 1899. A6 BK BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN, Reader in English Literature (1903). A.B., California, 1903. B K ARCHIBALD JETER CLOUD, Reader in Composition (1903). B.L., California, 1900. $ 2 A Golden Bear. WILLIAM LOVELL FINLEY. Reader in Composition (1903). A.B., California, 1903. Golden Bear. CHARLES CONKLIN HAINES. Reader in Composition (1902). A.B., Pomona College, 1902; A.B., California, 1902. GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSOX, Reader in Composition. B.L., California, 1903. LESLIE MORTON TURNER, Reader in Composition (1902). B.L. California, 1903. Golden Bear. German HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Professor of the German Language and Literature (1901). Saalfeld, 1878; A.M. and Ph.D., Leipzig, 1885. ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of German Literature (1874). M.A., Knox College, 1892. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Associate Professor of German (1886). A.B., California, 1882; Ph.D., California, 1888. MARTIN ANTHONY CENTNER, Instructor in German (1897). A.B., Pontificium Collegium Josephinum 1896. LUDWIG JOSEPH DEMETER, Instructor in German (1902). A.M., Harvard, 1901. CLARENCE PASCHALL, Instructor in German (1902). A.B., Wittenberg, 1894; A.M., Wittenberg, 1898; A.M., Harvard, 1901. MICHAEL ONGERTH, Reader in German (1900). Imperial Royal Evangelical Theological Faculty in Vienna, 1857. FLORA BEATRICE WEPFER, Assistant Reader in German (1903). A.B., California, 1903. Romanic Languages CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, Instructor in French (1893). A.B., California, 1895; M.A., California, 1899. A A GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Instructor in French (1894). B.L., Paris, 1869 ; B.S., Paris, 1870. 68 SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, Instructor in French (1897). A.B., California. 1880; A.M., California, 1898. CARLOS BKANSBY, Instructor in Spanish (1901). Lafayette, 1895; A.M., Lafayette, 1885; Litt.D., Lafayette, 190.;. AKK MARIUS JOSEPH SPINKLLO, Instructor in Italian and French (1902). B.A., Yale, 1896; M.A., Yale, 1899. BENJAMIN EMMANUEL LAMARE, Assistant in French. Haffreingue College, Boulogne-sur-mer. ALFRED SOLOMON. Assistant in French (1902). A.B., Occidental College, 1900: A.B., California, 1902; M.A.. California, ig3- Slavic Languages GEORGE RAPALL NOYES, Assistant Professor of English and Slavic Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1894: A.M.. Harvard, 1835; Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. AT I 15 K Mathematics IRVING STRINGHAM, Professor of Mathematics (1882). A.B., Harvard, 1877; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. 4 B K 28 GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Associate Professor of Mathematics (1873). Ph.B., California, 1873. Z Golden Bear. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL. Associate Professor of Mathematics (1890). A.B., Harvard, 1883: A.M., Harvard, 1885; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1889. 2 X Si B K ERNEST TULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1858). A.M ' ., Berlin. 1897; Ph.D., Berlin, 1897. -H CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1897). B.S., California, 1889; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1901. 2X 2 H ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, Instructor in Mathematics. B.A.. Beloit, 1891. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER. Instructor in Mathematics (1900). A.B., Nebraska, 1893; M.A., Nebraska, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1900. I B K 2 i EDWIN MORTIMER BLAKE, Instructor in Mathematics (1900). E.M., Columbia, 1890; Ph.D.. Columbia, 1893. 23 THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM, Instructor in Mathematics (1901). B.S., California, 1897; M.S., California, 1899; Ph.D., Chicago, 1901. JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD, Instructor in Mathematics (1902). B.A., Toronto, 1895; Ph.D., Chicago, 1900. B K Physics FREDERICK SLATE, Professor of Physics (1875). B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic College, 1871. - Z EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Associate Professor of Physics (1895). B.S., Columbia, 1888; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1895. A T S3 I H K WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND. Assistant Professor of Physics (1887). B.S., California, 1887. ELMER EDGAR HALL, Instructor in Physics (1902). B.S., University of Southern California, 1893: Cornell, 1902. 2X ZE BRUCE V. HILL, Instructor in Physics (1903)- Ph.B., Iowa College, 1896; A.M., Nebraska, 1898 RALPH SMITH MINOR, Instructor in Physics (1903). A.B., Hamilton College. 1898; A.M., Hamilton College, 1902. AKE BK SS M.S.. California, 1896: Ph.D., Ph.D., Berlin, 1902. : Ph.D., Gottingen, 1901 70 Blue and ARTHUR INCELL, Assistant in Physics (1895). B.S., California, 1890; M.S., California, 1902. CHARLES AUGUST KRAUS. B.S., Kansas, 1897. 2 Z LARRANCE PAGE, Assistant in Physics (1902). B.A., Kansas, 1896. CHARLES E. CRANE, Assistant in Physics. B.S., California, 1903. ALBERT NELSON SHELDON, Assistant in Physics (1903). California, 1904. ROBERT BUTLER, Assistant in Physics. California, 1905. PAUL THELEN, Assistant in Physics (1503). California, 1904. BK WILLIAM RILEY STAMPER, Mechanician in the Department of Physics (1903). Astronomy ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHXER, Associate Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy, and Director of the Students ' Observatory (1890). A.B., Michigan, 1888; Ph.D., Berlin, 1897; Sc.D., West Pennsylvania, 1900 F. R. A. S. A T A Z RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, Instructor in Practical Astronomy (1902). B.S., California, 1897; Ph.D., California. 1901. 2, H ADELAIDE MARY HOBE WATSON, Assistant in Astronomy (1899). B.S., California, 1899. ALLEN FRANCIS GILLIHAN, Assistant in Practical Astronomy (1903). M.D., California, 1899. BURT LEROY NEWKIRK WATSON, Assistant in Astronomy (1903). A.B., Minnesota. 1897; A.M., Minnesota, 1899; Ph.D., Munich, 1902. Z Geography GEORGE DAVIDSON, Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy, Professor of Geography (1870). A.M., Santa Clara College, 1859; Ph.D., Santa Clara College, 1876; Sc.D., Penn- sylvania, 1889. 2 z, LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, Instructor in Commercial Geography (1900). Ph.B., California, 1889; A.B., Harvard, 1893; M.A., Harvard, 1899. Chemistry WILLARD BRADLEY RISING. Professor of Chemistry (1872). A.B., Hamilton College, 1864; A.M., Hamilton, 1865; M.E., Michigan, 1867; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1871. T B K ZZ EDMOND O ' NEILL, Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry (1879). Ph.B., California, 1879. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1892). B.S., California, 1892; M.S., California, 1896; Ph.D., California, 1900. ZS EDWARD BOOTH, Instructor in Chemistry (1877). Ph.B., California, 1877. A 9 Mim Kaph Mini. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Instructor in Chemistry (1901). A.B., Monmouth, 1891 : Ph.D., Magna cum laude, Monmouth, 1900. WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Instructor in Chemistry (1901). B.A., Yale, 1896; Ph.D., Yale, 1899. BK ZS FREDERICK GARDNER COTTREI.L. Instructor in Physical Chemistry (1903). B.S., California, 1896; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1902. 2 A 72 lue and Botany WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Professor of Botany. A.B., Yale, 1887; M.A.. Harvard, 1888; A.M. and Ph.D., Harvard, 1890. 2 3 B K WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Assistant Professor of Botany (1891-4, 1896. 1897). Ph.B., California, 1889; Ph.D., California, 1898. 2 3 WINTHROP JOHN VAN LEuvEN OSTERHOUT, Assistant Professor of Botany (1896). A.B., Brown, 1893; A.M., Brown, 1894; Ph.D., California, 1899. HARVEY MONROE HALL, Instructor in Botany and Assistant Botanist to the Experiment Station (1902). B.S., California, 1901 ; M.S., California, 1902. S3 NATHANIEL LYON GARDNER, Assistant in Botany (1900). B.S., Washington, 1500 ; M.S., California, 1903. ROBERT DAY WILLIAMS. Assistant in Botany (1903). B.S., Pomona, 1903. Zoology WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Professor of Zoology and Director of San Diego Marine Biological Laboratory (1888). B.S., California, 1888; A.M., Harvard, 1890; Ph.D., 1893. 23 JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology ( 1 888-00, 1895). B.S., California, 1890; Ph.D., Munich, 1893. 23 CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID, Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology (1901). A.B., Oberlin College , 1890; A.M., Harvard, 1892; Ph.D., Harvard, 1894. 23 HARRY BEAL TORREY, Instructor in Zoology (1902). B.S., California, 1895; M.S., California, 1898; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903. A 23 CALVIN OLIN ESTERLY, Assistant in Zoology (1902). A. B., California, 1902. T S3 LOVE HOLMES MILLER, Assistant in Zoology (1903). B.S., California, 1898. 23 Physiology JACQUES LOEB, Professor of Physiology (1903). M.D., Strassburg, 1884. B K S3 MARTIN HENRY FISCHER, Assistant Professor of Physiology (1902). M.D., Rush Medical College, 1901. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Instructor in Physiology (1900). B.S., California, 1894; M.S., California, 1896; A. M., Harvard, 1897 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. S3 IOHN BRUCE MACCALLUM, Assistant in Physiology (1903). B.A., Toronto, 1896; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1900. GEORGES BULLOT, Assistant in Physiology (1903). M.D., Brussels, 1894. CHARLES GARDNER ROGERS. Assistant in Physiology (1903). A.B., Syracuse, 1897; A.M. AT Geology ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Professor of Geology and Mineralogy (1890). B.A., Toronto, 1883; M.A., Toronto, 1885; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology (1888-9, 1895). B.S., California, 1890; Ph.D., Munich. 1893. 23 74 Blue and Mineralogy ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Professor of Geology and Mineralogy (1890). B ' A ' ' Toronto l88 3 : M.A., Toronto, 1885: Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. ARTHUR STARR EAKLE, Assistant Professor of Mineralogy (1900). B.S., Cornell, 1892; Ph.D., Munich, 1896. 2 S, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering CLARENCE LINUS CORY, Professor of Electrical Engineering (1892). B.M.E., Purdue, 1889; M.M.E., Cornell, 1891. 2E FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Hydraulics, Emeritus (1875). Graduate of Gemerbe Institute, Treves, 1845. JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1892). B.S., California, 1891; M.M.E., Cornell, 1892. Z 2 A CARL CLAPP THOMAS. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (1903). M.E., Cornell, 1895. 2 2 GROVER CHESTER NOBLE, Instructor in Electrical Engineering (1902). B.S., California, 1902. K S 2 ARTHUR_SOMES WHEELER, Assistant in Electrical Engineering (1903). B.S., California, 1903. GEORGE ECKRET Cox, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman in Woodwork. ALLEN C. WRIGHT, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman in Machine Work. OSCAR SCHOBER. Assistant in Mechanics and Mechanician. Civil Engineering FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering (1869). United States Military Academy, 1866. 2 2 HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water-Supply Engineering. CHARLES DERI.ETH. JR., Associate Professor of Structural Engineering (1903). B.S., College of the City of New York, 1894; C.E., Columbia, 1896. I T A B K EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY, Assistant Professor of Railroad Engineering (1903). B.S., Taber College, 1892. LOREN EDWARD HUNT, Lecturer in Civil Engineering (1893, 1902, 1903). B.S., California, 1893. CONRAD LORING, Instructor in Civil Engineering (1901). B.S., California, 1900. ATA JOSEPH JOHN JESSUP, Assistant in Civil Engineering (1902). B.S., Penn College, 1891 ; M.S., Penn College, 1900. Irrigation ELWOOD MEAD, Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irrigation (1901). B.S., Purdue, 1882; C.E., Iowa State Agricultural College, 1883; M.S., Purdue, 1884. SAMUEL FORTIER, Assistant Professor of Irrigation Engineering. B.A.Sc., McGill, 1885; M.E., McGill, 1856. ARTHUR PATTERSON STOVER, Instructor in Irrigation Engineering (1903). B.S., Agricultural College of Utah, 1899. Mining and Metallurgy SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy (1875). Ph.B., California, 1874; Sc.D., Columbia, 1902. A6 2S ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, Associate Professor of Metallurgy (1892). B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. S2 76 CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WALTER SPANGENBERG MORLEY, Instructor in Assaying and Mill Assistant (1898). B.S., California, 1898. K 2 2 3 CHARLES THOMASSON DOZIER, Assistant in Assaying (1902). B.S., California, 1902. K 2 23 Drawing HERMANN KOWER. Assistant Professor of Drawing (1885). C.E., Technische Hochschule, Stuttgart, 1884. 23 CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON, Instructor in Freehand Drawing (IQOO). Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, 1855. WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, Instructor in Drawing (1500). B.S., California, 1895. FREDERICK WLLLIAM HENRY MEYER, Instructor in Drawing. School of Industrial Art, Paris. Architecture JOHN GALEN HOWARD, Professor of Architecture (1902). Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; Ecole des Beaux Arts. JOHN HUDSON THOMAS, Assistant in Architecture (1903). B.A., Yale, 1902. ATA Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry, and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station (1874). Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1853; LL.D., Mississippi, 1882; I.L.D., Michigan, 1887; I.L.D.. Columbia, 1887. 23 Golden Bear. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent of University Agriculture (1880). A.B., Hamilton College, 1869; A.M., Hamilton College, 1872. T 23 ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry (1891). B.S., Mississippi, 1871; Ph.D., Mississippi, 1876. A ty CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, Assistant Professor of Entomology (1891). B.S., Illinois, 1885 ; M.S., Illinois, 1886. 23 MYER EDWARD JAFFA, Assistant Professor of Agriculture, in charge of Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry (1880). Ph.B., California, 1877 ; M.S., California, 1896. 2 3 GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry (1901). A.M., Dartmouth, 1889; Ph.D., Willamette. A 6 RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH, Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology (1903). B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. I 2 K GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry (1885). Ph.B., California, 1880; M.S., California, 1898. ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and Bacteriology. B.S.A., Cornell, 1898; D.V.M., Cornell, 1901. K 2 23 EDMUND H. TWIGHT, Assistant Professor of Viticulture and Fermentative Industries (1901). Bachelier es Sciences, Ecole Nationale d ' Agriculture de Montpellier, 1891 ; Ingenieur Agricole, Ecole Nationale d ' Agriculture de Montpellier, 1894. ARNOLD VALENTINE STUBENRAUCH, Assistant Professor of Horticulture in charge of Sub-stations. B.S., California: M.S., Cornell. 2 3 ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR, Assistant Professor of Animal Industries (1902). B. Agr., Minnesota, 1899. 78 CHARLES A. TRIEBEL, Student Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory. phG California, 1899. WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE, Assistant Superintendent of Farmers ' Institutes (1902-1903). B.S., California, 1903. DOUGLAS THOMAS FOWLER. Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes North of the Tehachapi. A.B., California, 1869; M.A., California. ALBERT JOHN COOK, Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes South of the Tehachapi (1895). A.B., Michigan Agricultural College, 1862 ; M.A., Michigan Agricultural College, 1864. ATA EMIL H. HAGEMANN, Assistant in Cheese Making (October, November, December). Graduate Dairy School, University of Wisconsin, 1891. EDWARD HENRY ZIMMERMAN, Assistant in Butter Making (October, November, December), (1902). Pullman Dairy School. CHARLES ARTHUR COLMORE, Clerk to Director and Teacher of Business Methods to Short Course. B.S., California, 1894. HENRY JOSEF QU ' AYLE, Assistant in Entomology (1903). A.B., Illinois, 1903. Military Science and Tactics HENRY DE HART WAITE, Professor of Military Science and Tactics (1900). United States Military Academy, 1879 ; United States Artillery School, 1887 ; Winged Helmet. Skull and Keys. Physical Culture WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Culture (1888). ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, Professor of Hygiene and Dean of Medical Department (1887). A.B., California, 1880; M.D., California, 1884. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, Medical Examiner and Instructor in Physical Culture (1900). B.S., California, 1897; M.D., California, 1900. $ A 6 MARY BENNETT RITTER, Medical Examiner of Women and Lecturer in Hygiene of Women (1889). M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1886. Prytanean. GENEVRA Evo MAGEE, Assistant in Physical Culture (1897). Prytanean. LOUISA ADELE PLACE, Assistant in Physical Culture. ALICE ROBERTSON, Assistant in Hygiene (1902). B.S., California, 1898; M. S., California, 1899; Ph.D., California, 1892. Prytanean. The Library JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, Librarian (1874). B.A., California, 1874; M.A., California, 1903. Z JOSEPH DIEFFENBACH LAYMAN, Assistant Librarian (1888). B.L., California, 1888. ANNA KATHERINE FOSSLER, Classifier (1900). B.S., Nebraska, 1895. ULRICH GRAFF, Head of Circulation Department (1901). B.L., California, 1901 ; M.L., California, 1903. ARTHUR BOURNE SMITH, Head of Order Department in the Library (1902). Ph.B., Wesleyan, 1900; B.L.S., Illinois, 1902. ATA HERMAN RALPH MEAD, Reference Librarian (1903). Ph.B., Cornell, 1839 ; A.M., Cornell, 1900. EDNA LUCY Goss, Cataloguer in the Library (1903). B.L.S., Illinois, 1902. JOSEPH ARTHUR ROWELL, Evening Assistant in the Library (1899). B.S., California, 1900. LILLIAN BURT, Cataloguer in the Library (1903). B.A., Iowa College, 1890. JESSIE ANNA CARROLL, Cataloguer in the Library (1903). A.B., Wilmington College, 1895 ; B.L.S., University of Illinois Library School, 1901. LOUISE WALDMAN KATZ, Cataloguer in the Library (1902). B.S., Cornell, 1900. HUBERT GORDON BAUGH, Graduate Assistant in the Library (1902). B.L., California, 1903. ELIZABETH M. HASKELL, Stenographer and Typewriter in the Library (1903). Administrative Officers JAMES SUTTON, Recorder of the Faculties. Ph.B., California. VICTOR H. HENDERSON, Temporary Secretary and Land Agent. A6 Golden Bear. MAY LUCRETIA CHENEY, Appointment Secretary. B.L. GARRICK MALLORY BORDEN, Secretary for University Extension. B.S., M.A., Cornell. A T GIFFORD HORACE GREELEY McGREW, Assistant to the Recorder. M.A. JOSEPH WILLIAM FLINN, Superintendent of the University Printing Office. EMIL KELLNER, Gardener of the College Agriculture. IRA CURRIER, Engineer and Electrician. RICHARD CHURCH RUST, Patron Foothill Agricultural Sub-station. ROY JONES, Patron Forestry Station (Santa Monica). JOHN HENRY BARBER, Foreman Foothill Agricultural Sub-station. SAMUEL XEWELL ANDROUS, Patron Southern California Agricultural Sub-station. WILLIAM SHUTT, Foreman Forestry Station ( Santa Monica). VIRGIL CHESLEY RICHARDS, Patron Forestry Station (Chico). THOMAS L. BOHLENDER, Foreman Forestry Station (Chico). SAMUEL DUNKIN MERK, Patron Coast Range Agricultural Sub-station. ARTHUR LAWRENCE BOLTON, Superintendent of Grounds. LOUISE JOSEPHINE COLMORE, Assistant Cataloguer and Stenographer in the Library. GERARD JEAN MARIE EMILF, D ' AcuiN, Assistant Secretary and Executive Officer of the Department of Anthropology. PAUL GLOOR, Stenographer in the President ' s Office. JESSE VERTNER MENDENHALL, Stenographer in the President ' s Office. NANNA PEARL PADDOCK, Assistant in the Recorder ' s Office. Faculty of the Affiliated Colleges Medical Department BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, Ex-officio President of the Faculty (1899). ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA. Dean of the Medical Department (1887). A.B., California, 1880; M.D., California, 1884. AKK ROBERT A. McCLEAN, Emeritus Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. M.D., California, 1874. Z O 81 and GEORG E HERMAN POWERS, Professor of Ophthalmology. A.M., M.D., Harvard, 1861. Z WILLIAM WATT KERR, Professor of Clinical Medicine. M.A., B.M., Edinburgh, 1877. CM. N2N DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, Professor of Dermatology. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons (New York), 1882. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. M.D., California, 1885. HARRY M. SHERMAN, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A.M., College of Physicians and Surgeons (New York), 1880; M.D. ZO ALONZO ENGELBERT TAYLOR, Professor of Pathology. M.D., Pennsylvania, 1894. CHARLES A. VON HOFFMAN, Professor of Gynecology. M.D., Leipzig, 1875. X2N HERBERT C. MOFFITT, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. B.S., California, 1889; M.D., Harvard, 1894. B 6 II ZO JOSEPH MARSHALL FLINT, Professor of Anatomy. B.S., Chicago, 1895; A.MP., Princeton; M.D., Johns Hopkins. A A t Z Z WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT. Professor of Pediatrics. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons (New York), 1878. X X2X JACQUES LOEB, Professor of Physiology (1903). M.D., Strassburg, 1884. B K 2 S THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON, Professor of Clinical Surgery. A.B., Vermont, 1871; M.D., Harvard, 1876. A N2N LEO NEWMARK, Professor of Clinical Neurology. M.D., Medical Examining Board, Strassburg, 1887. FRANK THEODORE GREEN, Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. Ph.G., California. OX GEORGE F. SHIELS, Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. M.D., Edinburgh, 1884; Royal College of Physics, 1884; Royal College of Surgery 1888, F.R.C.S.E. MARTIN HENRY FISCHER. Assistant Professor of Physiology (1902). M.D., Rush Medical College, 1901. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, Lecturer on Gynecology. M.D., Harvard, 1876. X2N CARLES L. MORGAN, Lecturer on Materia Medica. A.B., Hamilton, 1879 ; Ph.G., California, 1886 ; M.D., California, 1879. AT AKK IRVING HARDESTY, Instructor in Anatomy. A.B., Wake Forest College: A.B., California, 1892; Ph.D., Chicago, 1899. X 2 N A ). HENRY BARBAT, Instructor in Surgery. Ph.G., California, 1888; M.D., California. Z SAMUEL JOHNS HUNKIN, Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. M.D., California, 1890. RICHARD N. H. BERNDT, Instructor in Therapeutics. Ph.G., M.D., California, 1893. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, Instructor in Pathology. M.D.. California, 1894. ZO HAROLD BRUNN, Instructor in Surgery. M.D., Pennsylvania, 1895. CLARENCE QUINAN, Instructor in Medicine. M.D., Saint Louis Medical College, 1897. Z O GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, Instructor in Medicine. California. 1898; M.D., California, 1899. B911 AKK WALLACE IRVING TERRY, Instructor in Surgery. B.S., California, 1890; M.D.. California, 1892. Z ' X2X PHILIP KING BROWN. Instructor in Clinical Pathology. A.B., M.D., Harvard Medical, 1893. ALFRED BAKER SPAULDIXG. Instructor in Obstetrics. -Q A.B., Stanford, 1896; M.D., Columbia, 1900. 2 A K lilue end ALBERT McKsE, Instructor in Diseases of Ear, Xose and Throat SsOl d Ph.M., M.D., Cooper Medical. 1886. XZX QQ5 HEXRV B. A. KUGELER, Instructor in Surgery. M.D., California, 1800. ZO TT} ROBERT ORTOX MOODY. Assistant in Anatomy. f B.S., Cornell, 1891 : M.D.. Vale. 1894. ' 2 i FRED GRAXT BURROWS. Assistant in Medicine. A.B.. Stanford, 1892: A.M., Stanford, 1893; M.D.. Harvard, 1897. CHARLES MIXER COOPER. Assistant in Medicine. M.B.Ch.B., Edinburgh ; M.R.C.S., England ; L.R.C.P.. London. A K K ALFRED XEWMAX, Assistant in Surgery. A.B.. California. 1894: M.D.. California, 1896. CHARLES G. LEVISO.V. Assistant in Surgery. M.D., Cooper, 1889. A K K JOHX C. SPEXCER, Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons (New York), 1895. GEORGE WASHIXGTOX MERHITT. Assistant in Ophthalmology. M.D., California, 1882. GARDXER PERRY POXD. Assistant in Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology. M.D.. California. 1893. HOWARD MORROW. Assistant in Dermatology. M.D.. California, 1896. A K K JOHX BRUCE MACCALLVM. Assistant in Physiology (1903). B.A.. Toronto, 1896 ; M.D.. Johns Hopkins. 1900. GEORGES BULLOT, Assistant in Physiology (1903). M.D.. Brussels, 1894. WILLIAM P. HABVEY. Assistant in Obstetrics. TRALY GEORGE RUSSELL. Assistant in Surgery. A.B.. Stanford. 1895 ; M.D., Columbia, 1899. X Z X WILLIAM G. MOORE. Assistant in Gynecology. M.D., California, 1900. Z O E. L. WEMPLE, JR., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. M.D., California, 1900. X 1 X CARL S. G. XAGEL. Assistant in Ophthalmology. M.D.. State Examining Board, Berlin, 1882. JAMES THOMAS WATKIXS. Assistant in Surgery. M.D., Virginia : M.D., Columbia. H. B. REYXOLDS. Assistant in Surgery. M.D. HAROLD JOHXSOX. Assistant in Surgery. A.B., Harvard, 1899: M.D.. Harvard. AKK ARTHUR L. FISHER, Assistant in Surgery. B.S., California. 1896 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1900. HERBERT WILLIAMS ALLEX. Assistant in Clinical Pathology. B.S., California, 1896; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1900. AXXA M. FLYXX. Assistant in Ophthalmology. M.D. College of Pharmacy BENJAMIN IDE WHEELFR. President of the University, ex-officio President of the Faculty. ' HERMAN H. BEHR. M.D.. Emeritus Professor of Botany (i gi . JOHX CALVERT. Ph.C. Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy 118741. Died March 5. 1504. 83 I , WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M.D., Ph.G., Phar.M., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry (1874;. WILLIAM H. SEARBY, Ph.C., Professor of Pharmacy, and Director of the Pharma- ceutical Laboratory, and Dean (1873). FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory (1892). ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and Pharma- cognosy (1903). HAYDN M. SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D., Lecturer on Physiology (1902). F. W. NISH, Ph.G., Instructor and Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory, and Instructor in Vegetable Histology (1902). H. R. WILEY, A.B., LL.D., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence (1899). Hastings College of the Law BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President (1899). EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR, Professor of Law, Dean. M.D., Toland Medical College, 1865. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Professor of Law (1892). A.M., California, 1892; Ph.D., California, 1894. A SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, Assistant Professor of Law. A.B. ; LL.B. ROBERT WAITE HARRISON, Assistant Professor of Law. A.B., Harvard, 1895; LL.B., Harvard, 1898. MARSHALL BOREL WOODWORTH, Assistant Professor of Law. LL.B., Hastings, 1894. A LEONARD STONE, Registrar. LL.B. Lick Astronomical Department BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University (1899). WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, Director and Astronomer. B.S., Michigan, 1886; (Honorary) M.S.; Sc.D. ; LL.D. 2 A RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, Astronomer. C.E., Lehigh, 1879- WILLIAM J. HUSSEY, Astronomer. CHARLES DILLON PERRINE, Assistant Astronomer. ROBERT GRANT AITKEN, Assistant Astronomer. B.A., Williams, 1887: M.A., Williams, 1892; Sc.D., University of the Pacific, 1903. 4 B K WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, Assistant Astronomer. B.S., California, 1903. 2 2 HERBERT M. REESE, Assistant at Lick Observatory. HEBER DOUST CURTIS, Assistant at Lick Observatory. A.B., Michigan, 1892; A.M., Michigan, 1893; Ph.D., Virginia, 1902. HAROLD KING PALMER, Assistant at Lick Observatory. B.S., California, 1900; Ph.D. 2 S, RALPH H. CURTISS, Fellow at Lick Observatory. JOEL STEBBINS, Fellow at Lick Observatory. JOSEPH H. MOORE, Assistant at Lick Observatory. A.B., Wilmington College, 1897; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1903. ELLIOTT SMITH, Assistant at Lick Observatory. B.A., Minnesota, 1903. B K JAMES D. MADDRILL, Fellow at Lick Observatory. A.B., California, 1903. S B K WILMETTA CURTIS, Secretary. 84 California School of Design Blue end BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, ex-officio President of the Faculty. ARTHUR F. MATHEWS. Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Dean (1890). JOHN ALOYSIUS STANTOX, Professor of Drawing (1893). ROBERT I. AITKEX, Professor of Sculpture (1901). FREDERICK H. MEYER, Professor of Applied Arts (1903). ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Honorary Professor of History and Art (1899). CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing (1898). AARON ALTMAX, Assistant Professor of Sketching and Perspective (1900). HARRY EVERETT ALDERSOX. Lecturer on Anatomy (1809). M.D., California, 1900. Z O ALICE B. CHITTENDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing (1897). Dental College BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D.. President of the University, and ex-officio President of the Faculty. L. L. DUNBAK, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. C. L. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Orthodontia. HARRY P. CAXLTOX, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry, and Dean. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Materia Medica. A. A. D ' ANCONA. A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. j. M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. W. F. SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH D. HODGEX, D.D.S., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. JAMES G. SHARP, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. CHARLES A. LITTON, D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. JOHN S. Exes, D.D.S., Instructor in Bacteriology. M. I. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. CHARLES A. Lirrox. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. FRANK L. PRATT. D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Technics. H. D. XOBLE, D.D.S., Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. CHAS. H. BOWMAN, D.D.S., Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work, and Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. CHAS. P. HAUSELT, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Grv E. MILLBERRY, D.D.S., Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry and Metallurgy. ADOLPH BAER, B.S., M.D., D.D.S., Assistant Instructor in Histology. Locis DE F. BARTLETT, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. EMIL MORRIS, D.D.S., Librarian. EDWIN H. MAUK. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Technics. PERCY D. GASKILL, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Technics. NOTE The data contained in the foregoing list was obtained from the members of the faculty themselves and i% therefore as nearly accurate as it is possible to make it. Sevetai of the professors refused to sit for their photo- graphs for reasons best known to themselves, and their pictures are therefore omitted. The dates in parenthesis following the names indicate the year of affiliation with the University of California faculty. 85 lue and OMPETiT!OHS Cleverest Suggestion Won by NELLE BEAI.E, ' 05, and ELIZABETH FKRRKA, ' 05, of the School of Design. Prize : Round-trip ticket over the Santa Fe to the Grand Canyon. Cartoon Won by R. L. GOLDBERG, ' 04. Prize : Round-trip ticket over the Merced-Santa Fe Route to Yosemite. Poem Won by ALBERT L. CLARKE, ' 07. Prize: Round-trip ticket over the Merced-Santa Fe Route to Yosemite. Photograph Won by LOYAL R. PERRY, ' 07. Prize : Ideal Fountain Pen. Special Best contribution from the Engineering Colleges. Won by W. ROBERT LAYNE, ' 06 Prize : Set of Richter Drawing Instruments. Other College Competitions Prize Football Song Won by ROBERT A. Roos. ' 04. Prize: $10.00. Football Show Curtain Raiser Won l:y JOSEPH P. LOEH. ' 05, and A. C. KEANE, ' 05. Prize: Watch fob. Junior Day Curtain Raiser Won by M. R. DANIELS, ' 05. Junior Farce Won by EMIL KRUSCHKE, ' 05. 86 f PUBLIC DAYS KutK- ' Of NO one has thoroughly completed a college education unless his curriculum of studies has included the observance nay. the love and enjoyment of the public days of a college year. They are days that mean much to a university and to its members al- though they are not always appreciated until surrounded by a golden haze of memory. The dig, who has no time for them, the indifferent one and he of the light heart, who fears lest his intellectual side may weary him, miss much. But tradition, quiet, though firm, has given them to us, from the picturesque Class Day to the impressive March Day Commemoration of our founding. We would not shake off her spell, though we could. Year after year these days come to us with now and then a new one to fill up the tender and lasting memories of each college year. What if a subtle sameness clings to them each time? It is the sameness, the aroma of things old and tried, that kindles our zeal and calls forth a tender love for our college. There- fore, we seek not the new, but the old, not the untried, but that which has been weighed and not found wanting. The past year was marked by the observance of several extra public days the dedication of the beautiful Greek Amphitheater, Students ' Labor Day and one or two others that might take rank as public days. The Amphitheater, which was so auspiciously dedicated, will continue to exist through the ages, the scene of plays, extrava- ganzas and commencement exercises. Students ' Labor Day will also continue to be observed, but only once in four years. It has produced the doctrine of " we will " in the University, the doctrine that there is no caste system, that the students form one great sympathetic body who are not afraid of manual labor it puts them in sympathy with the working man. It was an inspiring sight to see the 1,500 young men wield the pick and shovel. But this and the other public days are described more fully in another place. Would that we had more of this class of public days. They are inspiring, uplifting. 88 J , T-. ue and Commencement Week THE last week of College is typical of the rush, excitement and jolly good fun of student life. It is filled to the brim with the best the gods can give, and if in the draught there ' s the bitterness of farewell, a host of goodly memories make us forget the last good-bye to the College Halls. Real Commencement Week began with Friday night, the eighth. when the men of the Senior Class met at Maison Ricbe for their banquet. More than seventy men gathered around the table. The toasts and songs were given with a spirit that showed how deep was the affection the men bore to their Alma Mater. In hearty good fellowship they parted, to meet again the next day with the women of the class to enjoy the garden party at Hacienda del Pozo de Verona. Mrs. Hearst ' s hospitality so appreciated by all the students was never more kindly, nor more courteous than to those whom she received into her home that memorable Saturday. That same evening the men gathered on North Hall Steps. The University calendar had announced " Last Senior Singing " that was in cold type but it meant far more to the men who, for many nights, had come shoulder to shoulder and between songs and puffs of smoke had learned to know the true value of each man. Sunday the tenth, the Seniors went in a body to St. Mark ' s Church where Reverend Frederick Clampett, Rector of Trinity Church, San Francisco, delivered the Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday evening the Senior women met at Hearst Hall for a " Dove dance. ' ' It was by far the jolliest gathering the girls had known, for every one came in costume and many were the participants in the extemporaneous program. Tuesday, Class Day, dawned bright and fair. From nine to ten the University-Cadet Band gave a concert in Oak Grove. This was followed by the Annual Class Day Pilgrimage. There was a quick- ening of the step as the men of the Class hastened to the different Houses to receive their friends at luncheon : there was still greater haste to reach the Greek Theater by two in order to see the extravaganza. Wednesday morning the annual public address of Phi Beta Kappa was delivered by H. Morse Stephens. It was a scholarly discussion of an interesting subject and closely followed by all. Wednesday evening Hearst Hall again opened its doors for the Senior Ball, the last dance of the Class of ' 03. But the goal toward which for four years these worthy Seniors had been slowly toiling was now reached. As the guests and students 90 thronged the paths to the Greek Theater every nerve was alert, and every drop of blood tingled with this greatest of pleasures. The usual dignity of the Commencement Exercises was augmented by the presence of President Theodore Roosevelt, who was to deliver the Commencement Address. -nail need to say that a bright blue sky dawned upon him. that the fringes of eucalypti waved their welcome and every garland and streamer saluted both this great man and the students who had fought their fight. The colors we love, the Blue and Gold, were enfolded in the Nation ' s flag, and as the President of the United States entered the stage and the great body rose en masse to greet him, college love and love for our country were joined in a great burst of enthusiasm that made our hearts beat - to suffocation and our throats ache with emotion. Hearty cheers relieved the tension, while President Roosevelt was given a taste of loyal Californian spirit. After President Yheeler had conferred the degree of Doctor of Laws upon him, he introduced him as Theodore Roosevelt, Doctor of Laws and Member of the University of California. And a lusty cheer broke from the other members. The speech that followed was true and wholesome. It was worthy of the occasion and worthy of the great man who so earnestly addressed both the students and the great audience. Following this address came the student speakers, Jesse Stein- hart. Allan Matthew, and Robert Sibley. And last of all the crowning event of college life, the conferring of degrees. Proud of their achievements, proud of their college and proud of their country the members of the Class of ' 03 slowly departed only to meet for a final farewell with President and Mrs. Wheeler at their reception in the evening. .clue and 91 lue and CLASS DAY. May 12, 1903 WHEN the day of plug kicking and Senior farewells comes around, the old traditions of college and the spirits of by- gone days seem to hover over the campus. No matter how festive, the Class Day is always a sad occasion, for one feels too much of the real farewell. Commencement is perhaps the true " good by ' ' ; but the quiet, informal leave-taking of Class Day is more touching. The picturesqueness of the traditional Class Day was in no wise diminished last year. From the Senior Oak to Hearst Hall it was all interesting, though free from any ostentatious display. Down under the Senior Oak, Bryan Bell, president of the ' 03 class, gave Senior power and Senior plug to Phil Carey, representa- tive of the class of ' 04. Then the Seniors filed slowly over to the bleachers, where " Little " Mini, half-back for three years on the ' Varsity, gave the regretful farewell of the athletic man. Up at South Hall, John Brewer bade farewell to that sancta sanctorum of our University, the " Recorder ' s " office, and its mysterious yards of red tape. When North Hall Steps were reached, Will L. Finley spoke for the " bumming " place, so dear to the heart of every California man. The Senior men felt that this was indeed a time of farewells, as they left the old Steps behind, recalling, regretfully, the Senior songs and the fragrant pipes. Then down the pleasant lane to the Mechanics ' building, where Earle C. Anthony spoke. Then up again to the Mining building to listen to Dana Putnam, representative of the mining men. At the Chemistry building, Fred Berry and G. W. Hartman entertained with a series of startling experiments. Then they went down to the Library, where Grace Barnett and Bruce Wright spoke for the student-body. 92 And last of all, down the little bridge, through Co-ed Canyon, and along the board walk to Hearst Hall, where the women ' s farewell was presented by Rowena Moore. Then the pilgrimage was over, and only one feature of Class Day remained, the extravaganza. It was given in the Amphitheater, which was then in a state of partial completion. The play was written by Earle Anthony and James Koford, and was an exceedingly clever parody on " The Knight of the Burning Pestle. " With its close the curtain fell upon Class Day. Blue end ROWEXA MOORE ABBY WATERMAN LUCILE GRAVES EARLE C. ANTHONY JOHN BREWER, Ch. ANNIE McCLEAVE FRED BERRY AUDUBON WOOLSEY, Ch. VlLLIAM FlNLEY Ye Afternoon Committee: WILLIAM L. FINLEY. Ch. GRACE BARNETT NELLIE BALDRIDGE Ye Mornynge Committee: BRUCE WRIGHT ADA JENKINS DANA PUTNAM Ye General Committee : BRYAN BELL EDNA WEMPLE ALVA F. HUGHES CHARLES W. PETIT JAMES M. KOFORD ALLAN MATTHEW CLINTON JUDY SVMNER SMYTUE TOHN BREWER Class Day Committees for 1904 General Committee : J. E. ROADHOVSE. Ch. ELIZABETH ARNEILL ROBERT MC VILLIAMS, Ch. NATALIE WOLLENBERG REVBENA JESS HART GREENSFELDER, Ch. VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD FAITH SHOUP MARGARET HENDERSON- WALTER STALDER ROBERT MCWILLIAMS Morning Committee: SUSIE DANIELS STANLEY SYMMES PHILIP M. CAREY Afternoon Committee: PORTIA ACKERMAN LOUISE EHRMAN ANTHONY MEANY ALBERT A. ROSENSHINE HART GREENSFELDER ARTHUR R. TRAPHAGEJJ JEROME B. WHITE RICHARD O ' CONNOR HAROLD MORRISSON STANLEY H. SINSHEIMEH 93 JJHUIB and First Football Rally Tuesday, September 1, 1903 THE first football rally of tlie season was held in room eighteen, North Hall, on the afternoon of September first. A large and enthusiastic audience was present, including a large number of Freshmen. Jim Whipple was the principal speaker. The gist of his speech was: " Things must run more smoothly this year and we want less kicking. If any one wants to kick let him kick to me instead of to the people on the campus, for this puts me in a very awkward position. " Overall spoke on the effect the new rules would have on training. The other speakers were Howard, Middleton, Stow, Jack Whip- pie, Ezra Decoto and Walter Christie. Axe Rally November 11, 1903 " It was the Dutch. " On the afternoon of Wednesday, November eleventh, at the Annual Axe Rally, Orval Overall, last year ' s cus- todian, handed over the famous Stanford axe to " Heinie " Heitmuller. thus appointing him guardian for the ensuing year. At 4:15 the rooters on the football field repaired to Harmon Gymnasium to act as a guard for Captain Overall as he brought the axe down to the football field. When they had serpentined their way back to the bleachers and had seated themselves again, Captain Overall made a short speech and handed the axe over to Heitmuller amid shouts of " It was the Dutch, " and " Heinie, you ' re the right The new custodian then told the bleachers of his appreciation man. of the honor conferred on him and promised to guard the emblem and bring it forth safe and sound the next year. 94 When the ceremony was over the rooters serpentined their way Blue end back again to the Gymnasium, where Clinton Miller, ' oo, told them the ever-interesting story of the capture of the axe. Evie Brown, ' oo, also spoke of the difficulty in getting the axe. and at the conclusion of his speech gave a portion of the original handle of the axe to the University as a souvenir. After the speeches the rooters formed fours and marched with " Oskies " and songs to the First National Bank, where the axe was temporarily deposited. Smoker Rally November 12, 1903 On the evening of Thursday, November twelfth, a Smoker Rally was held in the Harmon Gymnasium. About two thousand men students attended, notwithstanding the rainy weather. This rally, without doubt, was one of the best, if not the best, ever witnessed at the University of California. The rooters, filled with enthusiasm, fairly made the old Gymnasium quiver on its foundations with the cheers and Oskies they sent forth from their well-trained lungs. J. B. Landfield started the program amid a thunder of applause, and after him came Captain Overall. For fully three minutes after he took his stand on the speaker ' s platform the uproar was deafening, and. when at last the noise had subsided a little. Phil Carey started " Ovie Overall " and two thousand voices immedi- ately took up the tune of this splendid song. Captain Overall ' s speech was full of encouragement and cheerful hope for victory. John R. Glascock ' s and Regent Wheeler ' s speeches were received with thunderous applause. Mr. Glascock reminded the team that the hearts of five thousand alumni were with the team and that each and every one of the alumni were behind the team. Regent Wheeler begged to amend Mr. Glascock ' s speech by saying that not only were the heart? of the alumni with the team, but also the hearts of the families of the alumni and of every Berkeley student. Warren Olney. Jr.. and Walter Christie added words of encourage- ment and received their due share of applause. Then Professor Putzker spoke and received his usual ovation. Mini. Force and Coach Whipple spoke for the team, and Milton Schwartz in his inimitable way drew forth many cheers and yells from the exuberant crowd. This rally clearlv proved, contrary to the opinions of some misin- formed people from Stanford and elsewhere, that enthusiasm was not at all lacking at Berkelev. It also put the rooters in condition for Saturday ' s game and gave the yell leader confidence in his men. 95 lue and University Meeting, November 13, 1903 (G gtd The whole College turned out to attend the University Meeting held in the Gymnasium on November i3th, the clay before the game. And an enthusiastic throng it was ! Every voice was raised and generously. Professor Pntzker was there to defend the Co-eds, though on this occasion their voices, as they joined lustily in the songs, indicated no particular need for the attention. And who will forget Professor Putzker ' s speech? His memorable interpretation of " Mens sana in corpore sano " into " Between the pigskin and the sheepskin " has already gone down in the annals of college history. Colonel Edwards reminded the team that Stanford had not scored a touchdown on California for five years and eleven months. President Wheeler read a telegram from Governor Pardee express- ing his regret at not being able to be present at the meeting. The Governor ' s message was : " Tell the team they must win. " Here President Wheeler scored a hit by remarking, " After receiving this it would be positively illegal to lose. " Doctor Flint of the Medical College and Max Thelen were the other speakers of the day. The meeting concluded with a rousing " Oski, " followed by a selection bv the band. November 17, 1903 On the morning of November 17, 1903, the final rally of the season was held on the campus in front of the Harmon Gymnasium. Among those who spoke were President Wheeler, Jim Whipple, Captain Overall, Sam Stow, Mini, Walter Christie, Colonel Edwards and Max Thelen. From first to last the speakers urged the necessity of all good material turning out for football next season. President Wheeler said, " Next year Stanford will have a team of veterans while we will have lost five men. However, if the rooters will stand behind the team and if every able-bodied man, whether football player or not, will turn out for practice, I am confi- dent that we will place a winning team on the field. " After a number of songs and yells the football season of 1903 was declared over. 96 4 OMENS DAY SUCCESS has again attended the annual celebration of Women ' s Day and February twenty-second, nineteen hundred and four, will go down as a red-letter da}- to many an undergraduate. Outside the elements warred but the various Women ' s activities athletic, literary, social, and dramatic, all clasped hands in harmony to typify the College Girl. The outdoor sports planned for the morning, consisting of a basketball contest between the College team and the Alumnae on the tanbark, and a championship tennis tournament were postponed a week owing to the inclemency of the weather, but the delay sub- tracted nothing from their interest. For the evening. " Ye Olden Tymes " held sway in Hearst Hall, and colonial gowns and powdered wigs, black patches and buckled shoe, swung the busy college world back into the charm and fasci- nation of old. At intervals between the merry twosteps, the stately minuet was danced and never more effectively, for this year an innovation was introduced in the form of college men in powdered wig and doublet and hose. It was a graceful picture as presented by Portia Ackerman, Beatrice Snow. Grace Foulds. Eva Gray. James Force, Philo Lindley, Howard Merrill and Otis Baldwin. Down stairs the booths were the central attraction and even took precedence over the refreshments dispensed within. From the Puritan Booth, in its demure white and fruit blossoms, shy Priscillas sold candy to eager buyers. From a mass of American flags and foliage, loyal Revolutionary Dames in stately manner served ice cream. Under a canvas roof gay with Xavajos and Indian baskets, dusky hostesses in buckskin suits dispensed Firewater, while dainty Dutch maids in cap and pigtails served chocolate and coffee in a most artistic bower of blue and white and red. 97 j and The literary interest of the day was sustained by the Women ' s Day Edition of the Occident, which dress paraded at the Ball in a new blue coat with gold trimmings and a medallion on its breast. From a literary, artistic, and financial standpoint it was a success, and a daily contemporary declared it " one of the best souvenir editions of a college paper ever turned out at the University. " The staff was as follows : Editor-in-chief, Virginia Whitehead ; Associates, Abby Waterman, Belle Cooper, Sybil Jones, Greta Augustine, Sophie Engle- hardt, Marion Burness, Katharine Hershey, Essie Tobriner, Martha Rice, Katharine Smith, Alice Phillips, Eduarda Howard, Camille Johnston. Then, one week later, at the Macdonough Theater in Oakland, Woman ' s Day of 1904 went out in a burst of glory with the initial performance of the " Mask and Dagger " society in its production of the " Jealous Wife. " No higher praise can be given this finale of the day than to say it held its own with the opening and made the Women ' s Day of 1904 one long to be remembered. FAITH SHOUP ELIZABETH ARNKII.L BELLE COOI.EDGE LUCRETIA GROSS LOUISE EHRMAN General Women ' s Day Committee ZOE ZARTMAN VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD FLORENCE FORTSON SOPHIA TREADWELL NlNA WOLLENBERG MAMIE DURAND ALICE TUCKER LURA BONESTELL CELESTE LACOSTE ALMA BARNETT MARY MARTENSTKIN GLADYS WICKSON GLADYS MEYER GRACE FOULDS PEARL PITCHER HAZEL McGRAW Reception Committee JESSIE PARKS BLANCHE ' CAMERON ELSA MCL.AREN FRANKLYN JONES EDITH WILCOX ADELAIDE BARTLETT ISA HENDERSON HARRIET FISH ALICE JOHNSON MARION BURNESS JOSEPHINE CAMPISELI. 98 Dedication of the Greek Theater, September 24, 1903 AX old ruined, picturesque amphitheater is a verv good thing to look upon, and an excellent target for tourists ' cameras: but to have a real, " truh- " Greek theater, ancient in architecture and beauty, and modern in usefulness and desirability, within a stone ' s throw from one ' s daily haunts seems a great deal better. So when on September twenty-fourth, our beautiful colossal amphi- theater, bright with the glamour of Grecian times hovering over its western birth, was to be dedicated, small wonder that every seat was occupied and hundreds, failing to obtain admission, turned regretfully away. Years ago a student, wandering aimlessly down the hillside, paused to look at a pretty, grass-grown hollow, nestling cosily among the tall pines and eucalypti. Struck by. its peculiar rounding slope. - :w the possibilities of a natural amphitheater. He reported the discovery to his friends, who, though they smiled at his enthusiasm, applauded the wisdom of his insight, and dubbed the place " Ben Weed ' s, Amphitheater " in honor of its discoverer. They also agreed to present the Class Day exercises there. The old. trite forms of ss Day were abolished, and there was founded a new and ever- to-be-cherished tradition. the giving of a play or extravaganza by the Seniors, as a Class Day exercise. So in May 1893. the slopes of " Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater " were gay with bright dresses and happy faces, and a short extravaganza. led to be the predecessor of countless others, was presented. Thus for the first time was dedicated " Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater. " the forerunner of a mightier successor. Later, a noble woman, with a quick eye for needs, a keen insight for artistic possibilities, a generous heart and readv hand, whispered to her son of the wondrous possibilities of " Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater. " He. with quick response, called forth the genii of money, and lo, on the green slopes of the hill appeared the Spirit of Grecian Days. 99 It was fit that on the day of dedication, the discoverer of the site should speak. Ben Weed ' s address was interesting as he told of his discovery of the spot, and its first initiation into dramatic atmosphere. The next speaker was John Galen Howard, architect of the University, and designer of the plans for the Theater. His speech was like his theater, beautiful and finished, and as well received. A shout went up from the whole audience when President Wheeler announced the next speaker, the giver of the Greek Theater, William Randolph Hearst. Mr. Hearst ' s speech was unique and pleasing. Through it all, the true, free spirit of the West found its vent in good college cheers, and lusty " Oski-wows. " Then, when the background of leafy trees threw a pleasing shade upon the Theater, the classic muse stole forth, and the silent multitude, transferred in spirit and scene to the beautiful classical skies and life of the ancients, listened to the culmination of the dedication, ' ' The Birds, " a play in original Greek. This play, with " Twelfth Night, " presented on September twenty- sixth by Ben Greet and his company, and ' ' Phedre, " a French play presented by the students of the University on October third, comprised the Great Dramatic Festival of the Dedication of the Greek Theater. 100 LABOR DAY The Unanimous Work February 29, 1904 By ARTHUR L. PHICE. ' 04 PROBABLY there were never so manv students united at one time to perpetuate a tradition as were gathered by the enthu- siasm over Labor Day. And with the consideration, too, that as far as years go the Labor Day proposition is a mere toddling infant among traditions, celebrating, on our Labor Day, its first anniversary. A thousand fellows and fully half as many girls donned working clothes and accomplished good for the Univer- sity on that natal day, February 29, 1904. To reach the peroration of the enthusiasm at a bound the accompanying table gives the statistics of the day ' s industry : Account of Work on February 29, 1904 PATHS CONSTRUCTED LENGTH Botany building to College Avenue 550 feet Hillegass tract, near bridge 300 feet Hillegass tract, near Hearst Hall 400 feet Hillegass tract, near Bancroft Way .... 400 feet Physiological Laboratory road 400 feet Philosophy building to library 250 feet Faculty Club 300 feet Total 2,350 feet VALUE ? 75-oo 180.00 300.00 300.00 300.00 155-00 75.00 $1,5 5.00 That display of dollars and feet, however impressive it may be to the taxpayers anxiously conning the field for signs of financial levity, can arouse but minor emotions in the student-body which participated. The edification of the taxpayer and the exhilaration of the student-body will always have separate inspiration. The real glory of the day was in the fact that very nearly all of the men not exempt by special excuse turned out and did hard graft ; and that a large portion of the women students assisted in a feminine way to the heart ' s content of the men with picks and shovels. The unanimity of the spirit is the tradition for other generations of students to emulate. Student Labor Day was introduced for the first time on February 27, 28 and 29, 1896. Jacob Bert Reinstein, ' 79, then had recently been appointed a member of the Board of Regents, and desired to merit the honor more deeply by performing a signal service to the institution of which he was now a governor, his Alma Mater. Eight years ago the grounds were in the most picturesque state of tangled dilapidation possible in a civilized community; and this waste of weeds and unsightly dirt heaps incited him. In company with John McLaren, superintendent of Golden Gate Park, San Francisco, Mr. Reinstein inspected the grounds. There was no question but that work must be done. But the State funds of the University did not cover such expenses. " These boys here are a strong lot of lads, " suggested Mr. McLaren, who is a canny Scot, " let them do the work. " " Just the thing, " replied the new Regent. He came over on another day, at drill hour, and the battalion assembled before the gymnasium in the afternoon sunlight ; drill was held from four to five then. President Kellogg, Professor Joseph Le Conte, courteous, encouraging, snowy-haired ; Regent Reinstein and William X. Friend, President of the Student-body, addressed the gathered cadets. Mr. Reinstein outlined the plan. ' Yill you do it, boys? " he called. " Ve will! " sprung back from every voice. " We will " was the slogan of the campaign. The work to be done was so great that three days were required to accomplish it. The last date was the Leap Year accident, February 29; and that gave the idea of a quadrennial tradition. When the last shovel of earth had been turned there was a broad, smooth highway running down from Xorth Hall to the Center Street entrance to the campus. The earth piled in unsightly ridges about the Xorth Hall basement had been removed and the roadway between X ' orth and South Halls had been reconstructed. And everybody classed it a joyous picnic. When 1904. boasting of a Leap Year day on its calendar, came into service, William Xathan Friend, most frequently known as " Billy, " wrote all about it to Max Thelen. The old student president passed the tradition on to his modern successor. Max. with his 103 ue and usual enthusiasm of youth and optimistic abandon, grabbed the idea recklessly and decided to put it through. Every one knows today how well it did go through. In the latter part of January the project was launched, and the campaign of picks and pie was inaugurated. On Tuesday, January 26, the Executive Committee of the Associated Students gave Thelen power to appoint a committee and investigate the project. Retaining the chairmanship Thelen asked to assist him in the work F. L. Johnston, ' 04: A. L. Price, ' 04; and G. J. Anloff, ' 05. On February fifth the Committee had a report ready for the mass meeting of students. The work contemplated was to build a gravel walk across the Hillegass field from the bridge near the Botany Building to Bancroft Way, with spurs to Hearst Hall ; and also to widen and reconstruct the sidewalk running from the Botany Building to the College Avenue entrance. At the mass meeting the report of the Committee was made by G. J. Anloff. Colonel Edwards. Ezra Decoto, Phil M. Carey, ' 04: and Sam M. Stow, ' 04. addressed the students on the plans, and the motion to undertake the work was adopted with cheers and an Oski. Miss Martha B. Rice then named a committee comprising Miss Margaret Henderson, ' 04, chairman: Misses Sarah McLean. ' 04: Eva Gray, ' 04; Natalie Wollenberg, ' 04; Alice Phillips, ' 05: Nettie Hawkins. ' 05: May Kerwin, ' 05; Edith Nichols, ' 05: Marion Water- house, ' 06; Belle Cooledge, ' 04: Marian Craig. ' 07, to prepare a feast for the workers. This was undertaken by levying an assessment of fifteen cents apiece on the women students and calling for volunteers to supply dainties. The graduate students entered the game with zest. A committee was named by President C. T. Dozier to assis t in both branches of the work, with pie and pick, shovel and sandwiches. These committees were : For working E. Mini, chairman; L. J. Bevan, H. J. A. Hus, D. L. Junck, J. S. Lamson. A. Solomon, T. A. Wilson and A. J. Woolsey. Financial Committee of Women Graduates Miss Marietta R. Edwards, chairman: Miss L. L. Dozier, Miss K. B. Foster, Miss M. M. Freidenrich, Miss M. I. Jarvis, Mrs. C. W. Liddell. Miss R. B. Lothrop. Miss M. A. Lovejoy, Miss G. M. Parker, Miss E. L. Stone. About this time the humor of the affair began to develop. The first joke was a double-edged shaft of wit struck at an innocent and unsuspecting labor union and the nervous student-body. A comic opera reporter on an Oakland newspaper wrote out some resolutions for a comic opera labor union to sign. The document ue end declared that the Sewer Diggers ' Union of Oakland heartily dis- approved of University students doing the work of honest men, an incongruity was doubtless imagined, and it was the sense of that body that Labor Day be ruag off. This manifesto was published in all newspapers and gave an impetus to the interest taken in the affair all over the State. In the week following a second comic opera reporter on a second comic opera Oakland newspaper wrote a second series of festive resolutions commending the work to be done by University students as a beneficent saving to the taxpayeis of the State. Carefully preparing this laudatory document the amusing journalist took them around to be ratified and signed by a body of laborers. With manful celerity the labor union signed the paper. There was glee on the campus and in the comic opera newspaper row of Oakland. It was the same Sewer Diggers ' Union which had signed the first resolutions, that accepted the second. The week preceding Labor Day was a dolorous one for the lents having the event most at heart. The rains were both late and lamented, but would not be dear and departed. The soil and the ardor of the students alike were dampened. On Friday of that week the Committee held a last desperate meeting. It was known that the sentiment of the student-body was for work unless there was a storm on for Monday-. That was the final decision. Then there was the question of provisions. The provisional government of girls had to get their bean-pots to brewing by Saturday. But what if it rained, and the bean supply was not needed? In the face of the most sullen clouds the order was given to put on the pot. The Associated Charities were to have the beans and ham if it rained. But the Associated Charities did not get the beans and the ham. Before eight o ' clock on the morning of Monday, the twenty-ninth, the sun having been on the scene early and at work with energy, the fellows began to gather. The men in the Colleges of Applied Sciences met at their respective buildings, Letters. Social Science and Commerce men assembled at Xorth Hall, and Natural Science at East Hall. The men were to work b 7 colleges under the direction of affiliated ors. Those bosses were: Mining Scott Beaser, J. V. Geary. H. S. Payson. F. T. Booth: Mechanics C. Y. Rohrer, L. D. Smith, Rolf Thelen : Social Science Phil M. Carey, O. F. Snedigar. Scott Hendricks: Civil Engineering B. B. Boyd. E. L. Soule; Letters A. H. Mowbray : Agriculture S. M. Stow : Commerce C. H. Parker ; Natural Science H. M. Evans: Chemistry H. A. Morrison. C. T. Dozier had charge of the graduates. 107 ue end Then came the riot of picks and shovels. The pickers and the shovelers and the wheelbarrow-men, arrayed in grotesque overalls and any hat killing enough to discourage fashion marched into action. The most congested section of the task was from East Hall to the College Avenue bridge. Here the fellows were rubbing elbows in dangerous proximity to the stabbing picks and circling shovels. In the laboring throng were bright colors in reckless profusion. Phil Carey was in an azure jumper with real Irish lace wristlets. Some fellows wore brilliant crimson sweaters. Carl Parker belied his native meekness by assuming a dagger and a cartridge belt with eight shells. Gus White appeared in a beautiful expression this was in the morning before he was shocked. The amateur diggers displayed wonderful energy during the first part of the day. Within a half hour the campus was in a condition of upheaval. Where the Social Science fellows were engaged, near the College Avenue bridge, the pressure was most intense. When the pathway had been sufficiently loosened up a gang was put on the rock pile, to make the gravel for the road. Further down this driveway the Miners and Mechanics were overcoming the natural difficulties of their position. A fill had to be constructed, and to hold it firm and substantial, and at the same time observe an economy of earth, a rock wall had to be erected. There were rocks in the creek below them, so the Miners formed a string of men running from the water to the road. Along this line the stones were passed by the fellows tossing them from hand to hand with clever dexterity. Very skilfully the stones were set in, and now they form a picturesque section of the line. The novelty originated on the Hillegass work was man-power introduced in dragging scrapers and rollers. A rope would be attached to the one-horse scrapers and twenty fellows would fall into line and tug on the ropes as we used to do up home with the hose- cart. Strain, try. jerk and off, with the pan careening with its swelling burden of rich, moist earth, the boys on the line cheering and the kodak girls clicking myriads of tireless shutters. Oh, the kodak girls! Every one knowable would take an inquisitive recess from the sandwich factory at Hearst Hall and dodge where the dirt was flying thickest to snap-shoot some gallant favorite, eager to pose in any conceivable attitude which was suggestively athletic and toilsome. When not engaged in the bright-eyed pleasure of photography the girls were industriously arranging for the bean banquet. While picks clashed in almost dangerous closeness on the Chemistry road 109 and Hearst Hall boasted as crowded conditions. There, remarkably extensive kitchen aprons crinkled and gleamed in the full sunlight. From there foraging parties canvassed Berkeley, besieging good housewives who had,promised pie. From there a fascinating attack was made on Dr. Ward and Mr. Majors of the Agricultural College to secure cheese. In the kitchen of the Hall domesticated Co-eds baked wondrous pies. One girl celebrated her fifth birthday by making pies for her " birthday party. " She enjoyed the result of having been born on such an odd day. Before twelve o ' clock the girls had their ammunition piled in convenient tiers and pyramids in the basketball court. Soon the rush commenced. The hungry mobs gathered beyond the wall with a roar like the illy-nourished representatives of France ' s First Republicanism at the gates of Versailles. But the Marie Antoinettes within the place did not suggest cake as a panacea ; they were ready to employ beans as a subterfuge. And after that the deluge! Eager, jostling, joshing, hurrying, scurrying, fighting (gentle- manly enough), squirming, butting, dodging, shouting, fussing, queening, starving, the turbulent stream of laborers -for a day flowed into the basketball court. There was no eddying, there was no flotsam or drift flung to one side on to the bean bench they rustled for their wage a plate of beans, a bit of bread and thou. The prettiest " thous " were there. Freshies, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors, all on one mission, stood bare-armed and attentive. First the flood-tide met the bean table. An imitation plate on which were swimming dozens of individual beans was given to each man and he was advised sweetly to seek coffee, bread and pie elsewhere. The bread formed the covering of generous and delectable ham and cheese sandwiches. There came very nearly being a bread famine. The estimate of laborers for the day had been eight hundred, but a thousand fellows appeared in fantastic overalls. Only eight hundred had been provided for so the dietary committee was up in the air. Emergency calls were sent to the Berkeley bakeries, but their supply had long been exhausted. So a quick call was telephoned to Oakland and the bakeries of that calm town responded in unexpected haste. So famine was averted. The most interesting scene of the day was in the basketball court during the lunch hour. As has been said before the tanbark arena represented a grotesque afternoon tea. where fashion swung recklessly to the opposite reach of the pendulum and spontaneous informality replaced classic introductions and dialogues on the weather. Everybody was a kid, purely and simply a kid, just as if college were a thousand years away and kid gloves and foulard silks, Blue and hidden within the pale of insane asylums. Inferring no slight in the least toward the most agreeable dainties served that day it might be called a mudpie carnival. That was the spirit of it kidliness carried to its most delightful practice. After the sterner needs of appetite had been satisfied an impromptu rally sprung up on the benches about the dining circus. In the ripest of good nature, over the fullest and most comfortable of stomachs everybody was cheered, every generosity of the girls was remembered with a vengeance. Before one o ' clock the fellows were back to their tasks where they worked until late in the afternoon. The rains of the preceding week had interfered with the hauling of road material to the campus, and shortly after three o ' clock the supply gave out. An impromptu field day on the lines of a country fair, was shortly inaugurated. - eral quick rough-houses were held during the day. scrambles over the signs flaunted by the various colleges. These events were stirring punctuation marks in the activity of the day. every college partizan interested in the fray scrambling into the thick of it while the fight lasted, and out and back to toil as soon as the peace came. Never re rough-houses conducted with greater amiability or desperateness. In the midst of three-legged races and wheelbarrow-hippodromes the extra gravel arrived, and in a minute the extraneous sport was stopped and back to shovels and picks went the workers. The path in the Hillegass field needed siirfacing, and soon a hundred shovels were flashing in the sun in harmonious swing. Hip, hip hip, hip up, down up, down, in rhythmical accord circled the hundred shovels and in ten minutes the work was done and the second Labor Day svas over. The summary of the work done was interpolated at the beginning of this article and shows how hard the several colleges of the University worked. Which worked the best? The committee con- ceding that the engineers having had more experience in manual labor than the general culture students so called, assigned harder ;tions to them. But that precaution proved unnecessary. The culture collegians distinguished themselves. In percentage of men on the field Letters led, every man in that College appearing. And in the work done Social Science made the smoothest section alk! The work on Labor Day was only made possible by the generosity of public-spirited business firms which loaned tools for the occasion. The firms, and the particular implements they loaned for the day were : E. B. and A. L. Stone who furnished two hundred picks and 113 ue end = ' fl U shovels, ten wheelbarrows and the use of two teams all day with drivers ; the Oakland Transit Company who furnished two hundred and forty picks, shovels and sledges ; the Ransome Construction Com- pany who gave the use of two teams and drivers all day ; C. A. Warren, the United Railroads and the San Francisco Gas and Electric Com- pany together, three hundred picks and shovels. Lindgren and Hicks of Berkeley, furnished twenty-four shovels and fifteen w r heel- barrows. E. B. and A. L. Stone gave the use of twp four-horse dump wagons and drivers, and transported the many shovels and picks from and to Oakland free of all expense. The Students ' Express Company furnished the use of their teams free to transport tools from San Francisco as did also the Morgan Express Company. Other gifts to the laboring students were: Xeedham Brothers donated about one hundred dollars ' worth of fireworks for the rally in the Greek Theater ; Gordanker, Drinkhouse and William Wright furnished the tobacco: the U. C. Dairy gave cheese, and Farrell ' s supplied lemonade for the laborers ; the Univer- sity Fruit Store gave a box of lemons and the University photog- rapher. White, printed the blue prints for the walk plans. In the evening the tired workers re-assembled, this time at the Greek Theater to celebrate the day ' s work. Every one was worn out, but there was fun for the many, music, singing, cheers, fireworks and oratory. Speeches were made by Max Thelen, Dr. G. Reinhardt, Professor Clarence Cory and Professor James O ' Xeill. A telegram was read from President Wheeler, also one from Governor Pardee and Regent Reinstein. The program of the evening contained stunts by Merrill and De Leon: acrobatic feats by Duncan and Keane from Hopkins: the Glee Club rendered selections and everybody smoked free tobacco. The program cover was the work of F. Keane, ' 93. The evening committee was composed of J. E. Roadhouse, ' 04: T. M. Levy. ' 04: Gus Keane, ' 05: S. Hawley, ' 05: H. L. Stoddard. ' 06: M. Xewfield. ' 07. The pictorial effect of the Theater is greatest at night and the blazing fire in the pit lighted a jubilee. Labor Day was over, the tasks assigned and other work had been done and the student of this generation can return some day. walk the ways he laid out and repeat after Gelett Burgess ' vigorous ballade : " Bv Jove, I made it, and it is mine ! " 115 Blue end lue and Skull and Keys Running ON May 2, 1892, was effected the organization of the most unique and oldest of California ' s honor societies. Its first meetings and early life were veiled in the same secrecy that is characteristic of it now. Its objects have never been made public and its annual " Runnings " are the only announcements to the college world of the results of its inner workings. All that is known is the fact that in 1892 ten Juniors of the class of 1893 Edward Mayes, Zeta Psi ; Laurence Van Winkle, Beta Theta Pi; Harry McCloughry, Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Walter Henry, Zeta Psi; Milton Latham, Chi I ' hi: Egbert Gates, Delta Kappa Epsilon; David Low, Chi Phi; Alfred Marsh, Phi Gamma Delta ; Ralph Hathorn, Phi Gamma Delta ; and Frank Deacon. Independent became the charter members of a society which was to be known as Skull and Keys. The year following fourteen men were in the Running, one of whom was Frank Xorris, the novelist. From the Class of ' 96 but seven men were Run, but in the following year fifteen were elected. In the Running of the Junior Class of ' 97 twenty-five men were initiated, but the following year showed but fifteen neophytes. In the later years the Runnings were taken part in by approximately twenty men, until this last term when the initiation occupied twenty-six undergraduates. Skull and Keys has in each of its thirteen years of existence given a play, all the characters of which have been taken by members of the Society with the exception of the first plays in which both town and gown ladies assisted the Society in the productions. Skull and Keys has an alumni of two hundred and twenty-five and their patriotism and interest in the Society has been very evident in all annual celebrations. The last Running of Skull and Keys was held on the 3ist of Octo- ber, 1903. The initiation of the candidates began at some unknown early hour of this day and lasted until midnight. The day is divided into two parts the morning " mortification duties, " which are solely designed to bring great discomfort to the neophyte, and the afternoon of " stunts. " Lip to twelve o ' clock women ' s books are carried, speeches made, flirtations prosecuted and the dismayed candidate pressed into the most unhappy task that the imagination can create. The performance in the afternoon has never pretended to stand upon its comedian qualities. The whole stunt services are nothing more than exhibitions purely initiatory in character and the suc- cess or failure as an interesting factor is merely incidental. Howling costumes and wonderfully conceived characters are pressed upon youths of absolutely no histrionic experience and thus outfitted he is forced to gambol before numerous and acquainted bleachers. 116 THE University celebrated its forty-fourth birthday on March twenty-third by a general suspension of academic duties, and the substitution in the forenoon of literary exercises and music in Harmon Gymnasium, where President James Burrill Angell of the University of Michigan spoke of the necessity of putting all higher education within the easy reach of the poor as well as the rich, and President Wheeler told of the finances and helpful friends of the State University. It had been planned to have the usual spectacular scholastic procession, made up of the faculty in their caps and gowns, and the members of the four classes, but the inclemency of the weather made it necessary to give up this feature, and to substitute the Gymnasium for the Amphitheater as the meeting place. The large hall, decorated simply, was packed to the doors with an audience made up mostly of students. On the right of the platform were about seventy professors in academic gowns and caps, and on the left nearly as many individuals representing regents, alumni and others identified with the University. President Angell spoke on the subject. " The T -pe of the State University. " The keynote of his address was that " it is our duty to open to every child a fair chance for the best education. Let the rich alone have the high intellectual training and there will constantly be strife between the intellectual rich and the multitude of ignorant poor. " In the afternoon there was a college championship field day, won by the Senior Class with second place taken by the Freshmen. For a concluding feature there was a baseball match in which the ' Varsity nine was victorious over a team composed largely of former California ' Yarsitv stars. 117 lue and G.A.R.. DAY ON the afternoon of Friday, August 21, the University was visited by several hundred Civil War veterans. The visitors were met at the Telegraph Avenue entrance by details of commissioned and non-commissioned officers and escorted by them to various points of interest about the campus. A large number of students who were about North Hall Steps intercepted some of the veterans on their tour of inspection and with enthusiastic cheers prevailed on a number of them to speak. They responded heartily and even entered so much into the spirit of things as to organize a band of rooters from among their number who gave some very humorous yells such as " First in War, First in Peace, First in the Arms of the Frisco Police ! " After the session at the Steps came the exercises in the Harmon Gym. Here twelve hundred people listened to the stirring remarks of Corporal Tanner, formerly Governor of Illinois, and a man much loved by the G. A. R. The rooters under L. E. Bulkeley, ' 05, showed well what cheers college men could produce. Thomas Richard, president of city board of trustees of Berkeley, presided, and Dr. Dille of Oakland made a few remarks. 118 SENIOR BANQUET ' E Senior Dinner, Class of 1904. " is what the menu card said on the outside. At one of these moonlight Senior Singings on the old Steps, in the early part of the fall term, some one suggested that it was about time that they all get acquainted. It was an excellent idea. Applause greeted the suggestion. A dinner seemed the best way to bring all the men together informally. Accordingly a senior dinner committee was appointed. Its members were J. M. Levy, J. W. Geary and J. F. Keeran. These three men worked hard. In a great measure the splendid success of the Dinner was due to their personal efforts. They prepared every detail. They undertook the entire management. Thev selected the evening of the day on which the new Greek Theater had been dedicated by speech-making and dramatic festival. The spirit of celebration was in the air. The Committee counted on the attendance of seventy-five. Something over one hundred and five attended ! With songs and story-telling the courses were well sandwiched in. A prominent citizen and merchant of San Francisco had presented to the ' 04 men pipes and tobacco. They were kings of glory then ! " Ye spasms of loquacity began. " Some ringing speeches were delivered. Xone were dry and set, none formal. Every one was spontaneous, coming from the heart and going to the heart. That large crowd of men was stirred. It seemed that the spirit of demo- cratic harmony and good fellowship had seized upon all, and all would join hands together around that festal board to sing the praises of their class and the songs of their Alma Mater at this first Senior Dinner. 119 lue and ALIFORNIAN BANQUE THE second banquet of the staff of the Daily Californian was held on Friday evening, February twenty-sixth, at the Berkeley Hotel, with twenty-nine guests and members present. Olin Wellborn ' 04, President of the Company, acted as toastmaster and the following responded to toasts : William Finley ' 03, Charles Elston ' 97, Arleigh Lemberger ' 03, and Richard O ' Connor, as former editors of the Californian; Stuart Masters ' oo, a former member of the staff, in behalf of the press ; Eugene Hallett ' 05, ex-manager of the Californian ; and the present members of the upper staff. The object of the banquet was to promote good fellowship and a feeling of loyalty among the members, and it was made the occasion of an event aiming to insure recognition of the labors of the staff, the presentation of emblems to members of the upper staff. At its regular semi-annual meeting in February the Californian Publishing Company decided that a distinctive emblem ought to be given mem- bers of the upper staff, and chose a design for a watch-fob showing a California pennant and the words : " The Daily Californian. " At the banquet these fobs were presented as follows : Gold fobs to the editor and manager, J. G. White and W. C. Cavalier : also to the editor and manager of the fall term, Richard O ' Connor and E. R. Hallett : and to the present members of the upper staff W. T. Hale, J. P. Loeb, C. H. Cheney, W. R. De Leon, and H. L. Stoddard. Two years ago the first banquet of the staff was held in Oakland but for some reason it did not stir those present with enthusiasm and last year the matter was neglected. However when the 1905 men on the paper became Juniors and had a voice in the matter, they saw many good results to be obtained from such a gathering. Thus the present banquet came about. To keep the matter alive next year, a committee was appointed before the evening was over, to arrange for a similar banquet next year. 120 S6NIOB uecmd The Class of 1 904 number of Big C ' s gained and the number of cinches acquired is the only means we have of measuring a class ' s loyalty. The system works to perfection with ' 04 it is, beyond all dispute, the most vigorous, energetic and patriotic class which ever struggled from Registration Day to Commencement. It was quick to gain fame. In the Freshman year it flushed gloriously over victories obtained in field day and debate over the Class of 1903. The next year the successes were duplicated with terrific zest over the Class of 1905. Then, too, was the great Sophomore Circus. That is enough to build a temple of fame for any class and to fill all the niches, too. The track team of the spring of 1902 was going on an Eastern trip if it could get the money. Every class was to give its quota of the expenses of the excursion after scalp locks on cinder paths; but the finances were tardy in coming in. The other classes were dormant, and then ' 04 turned the game by rousing up a won- derful circus, a monstrous hippodrome, and turned over $730 to the V manager of the expedition insuring a well-sustained team along the entire itinerary. Perhaps the Class of ' 04 did reach a climax in that circus and has not been over-dazzling and unprecedented since then, but that climax was notches and notches higher than other classes have been able to crowd to. In the Junior year the activities were not as startling in their culmination, but still were novel ; and have been accepted to some extent as traditional. The present Seniors were the first class to invade San Francisco with the bag and baggage of the Junior Farce ; and the first Junior class in many years to develop a Carnot medalist. The former innovation proved easier to follow than did the latter. During this year Assemblies and Senior Control have enlivened the time which in the history of most classes is a moribund period. Both are new class stunts. The Assemblies arose with the idea, started by the girls of the class, of having Seniors become better acquainted. The incidental happening of Leap Year is a mere coincidence for which the girls are not to blame in any way. Senior Control is as yet a delicate essence of college spirit. Like cologne, it is something which must be used with tact and taste the most workable prescription has not yet been definitely decided upon. As usual the Class of ' 04 has maintained throughout the year its inveterate interest in politics and athletics it has remained between the devil and the Big C. 124 First Term : President Secretary . President Secretary President Secretary Class Officers of 1904 Freshman Year THOMAS R. QVAYLE . IREXE HAZARD Sophomore Year EDWIN A. HAMLIN VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD junior Year . A. R. TRAPHAGEN . SUE DANIELS Blue end Second Term : ORVAL OVERALL IRENE HAZARD J. EDWIN ROADHOUSE BEATRICE SNOW PHILIP M. CAREY DORINDA E. HITTEN Senior Year President .... VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD Vice-Prcsident .... FRANCES FRENCH Second Vice-President . . J. IDA MAURER Secretary ' .... GEORGE S. YOUNG Treasurer .... FRANK J. BOOTH Sergeant-at-Arms . . HART GREENSFELDER Poet Class Orator Medalist . SCOTT HENDRICKS IRVING METZLER EDA REICHEXBACH BESSIE FORSE WALTER STOLDER MAX T HELEN .SAM STOW PHIL CAREY ROBERT A. Roos CALIFORNIA SPIRIT 125 lue and Senior Class Record Name College EMILE RECTOR ABADIE, M., Birthplace Residence New York Berkeley 2N; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Varsity Track Team (?.), (3), U)- NETTIE GRACE ABBOTT, S. S., Prattville Prattville AA A EDWARD SCHWEITZER ABENHEIM, Mech., Stuttgart, Germany San Francisco President Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (4) ; Captain Signal Corps (4). PORTIA ACKERMAN, L., Eureka, Cal. Oakland Mask and Dagger Society ; Freshman Glee, Sophomore Hop and Sopho- more Colonial Committees ; Cast of Prytanean, Senior Vaudeville and Charter Day Plays. CHARLES FRANCIS ADAMS, S. S., Philadelphia San Francisco Students ' Congress ; ' 04 Debating Society ; ' 04 Debating Team. EVERETT EUGENE ADAMS, C. E., Watertown, Mass. Los Angeles Assistant in U. C. Bureau of Forestry. WILLIAM WOODS ADAMS, S. S., Esparto Berkeley K k ; Reception Committee Freshman Glee ; Captain Sophomore Base- ball ; Varsity Baseball (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain Senior Baseball; Class Baseball (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain Varsity Baseball (4); Drum Major of Band; Mandolin Club (2), (3). WILLIAM HOWARD ALDERSON, C. E., Healdsburg San Francisco Civil Engineers ' Association. San Francisco Mexico Wrightstown, Wis. EDITH ALEXANDER, S. S., LERDA ELIZABETH ARBULICH, L., ELIZABETH ARNEILL, L., KA6; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; Cast Junior Farce (3) Committee (4) ; Junior Farce Committee (3). GEORGE HERBERT ARTHUR, Mech., WAYMAN ATTERBURY, L., Santa Rosa MARY WILSON BAIRD. S. S., Gold Hill, Nevada Reception Committee Sophomore Hop. ARNOLD MERRITT BALDWIN, C. E., Santa Cruz HENRY GILES BALDWIN, Mech., OTIS DYER BALDWIN, S. S., Bradford, 111. San Francisco Berkeley Ventura, Cal. Honor System San Francisco Berkeley Fresno Santa Cruz San Francisco Riverside AT; Military Ball Committee (4) ; Junior Farce (3) ; Captain (4). ALICE MARY BANTZ, S. S., St. Louis CAROLYN MARIAN BARR, L., Monmouth, 111. CLARA GRACE BARSTOW, S. S., Pomona ADELAIDE GARFIELD BARTLETT, L., San Francisco xa EDITH MARY BATES, N. S., Oakland Treasurer Y. W. C. A. LOUISE BERTHA BAUR, S. S., Madison Enewah Club ; Prytanean. ETHEL MYRTA BAYLEY, S. S., ROGER LEE BEALS, M., GEORGE FOSTER BEARD, N. S., Riverside Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Los Angeles Esparto Berkeley San Francisco Sacramento San Francisco Sacramento I K f ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Freshman Glee. LOUISE JOSEPHINE BEARDSLEY, S. S., Vallejo San Francisco Newman Club. 126 127 SCOTT BEASER, M.. Waucedah. Mich. Chicago Park, Cal. i , Mining Association President (4); Business Staff Journal of Technology; iJHUe OHft Committee Junior Reception : Cross-country Field Geology Club : Mining Conference; Band. XIXA LOVELL BEAUCHAMP, S. S.. Gilroy Gilroy Y. W. C. A. DE WITT WILLIAMS BISBEE, Mech.. San Francisco San Francisco A T Q ; U. C. Boating Club : Mechanics Representative on Journal of Technology (3) : Junior Farce Cast. ALICE CLAIRE BIXBY, S. S.. Moorehead. Minn. Berkeley FREDERICK Louis BIXBY, C. E., Moorehead, Minn. Berkeley Civil Engineering Association. MILTON JULIUS BLACKMAN, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Treasurer Associated Chemists ; Assistant Business Manager Journal of Technology. FREDERICK THOMAS BLAXCHARD. S. S.. Harvard, Mass. National City T : B K ; Students ' Congress : French Club ; Cast Junior Farce : Cast French Play. HENRY CLETUS BLISS, Mech., Mt. Vernon, 111. Oakland MABEL BLUM. X. S.. Pendleton, Ore. San Francisco President X. Y. Z. Club (2) ; Associate Editor Californian. ELIZABETH LEONI BOILLOT, L., Fruitvale FRANK JOHNSON BOOTH. M.. San Luis Obispo Paso Robles Treasurer Mining Association; Director Journal of Technology; Senior Assemblies : Captain Signal Corps : Treasurer Class ' 04 ; Le Conte Memorial Committee. MARY LOUISE BOUTIN, N. S., Le Mars Sarthe, France Berkeley CLIFFORD PINCKXEY BOWIE, C. E.. Philipsburg, Mont. Berkeley Abracadabra Club ; First Lieutenant. LILLIE MYHTLE BOWMAX, S. S., Eureka, Cal. Berkeley BENNETT BUTTLER BOYD, C. E., Berkeley HELEN BOYER, S. S.. San Bernardino, Cal. Berkeley EDNA OLIVE BRANCH. S. S.. Oakland Oakland Choral Society. WALTER WATKISS BRISTOL. S. S.. Cairo, 111. Berkeley EDWIN HILL BROOKS. S. S.. Redlands A T. ELMER MARIUS BROWN. C. E.. Connecticut Petaluma K 2; Librarian (3); President (4); Civil Engineering Association: - Captain and Quartermaster ; Treasurer of Civil Engineering Camp, 1903. GEORGE CHESTER BROWN. M.. San Francisco WARNER BROWN, L., Greensboro, Ga. Berkeley University Field Club. CAREY ROY BROWNING. S. S.. Loomis, Cal. Berkeley K Z; Winged Helmet: KB : Exchange Editor Californian; Editor BLUE AND GOLD, 1904; Chairman Junior Farce Committee; Second Lieu- tenant. MINNIE OLIVE BROWNSILL, S. S.. Berkeley FRANCES VIRGINIA BUFFORD, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco ALEXANDER STERLING BUNXELL. Chem., San Francisco Berkeley B 6 II : Skull and Keys : Secretary Boating Association ; Harvey Club ; Class Crew (2), (3), (4) : Captain (4) ; Sergeant. MARY LEE BURDICK, L., Warm Springs, Cal. Centerville Enewah Club. PEARL HELENE BURK, S. S., Santa Rosa XELLIE ESTELLE BURKE. L.. Pomona Pomona MARION BURNESS, L., San Francisco San Francisco Art Association : Woman ' s Day Occident (4). SELI.HA BURSTON. S. S.. Berkeley ORMOND BUTLER, Agr., Los Gatos Los Gatos FRANK CAPRASECCA, Mech., San Francisco Berkeley PHILIP MARTIN CAREY, S. S., Merced, Cal. Berkeley Students ' Congress and Newman Club ; Senior Assembly (3) ; Yell Leader (4) ; Class President, Second Term (3). Kingsville, Ohio San Francisco IRMA LILLIAN CARRUTH, S. S., Oakland RUBY CARVER, S. S., Iowa La Solana Club. CARLOTTA CASE, N. S., ALFRED JOSEPH CHAMPREUX, Mech., Association Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. FLORENCE MARGARET CHAMPREUX, S. S., Red Bluff Prytanean ; Secretary and President Choral Society (3) ' 04 Debating Society. LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER, Agr., ARE; Skull and Keys. HARRY GEORGE CHAPPEL, N. S , EDITH EDWINA CHASE, S. S., Red Bluff ANNIE CHUBB, S. S., Oakland Liederkranz. ALICE MILDRED CLARK, S. S., REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD, Mech., Oakland San Marcos Oakland Oakland Berkeley Vice-President Los Angeles Oakland Berkeley Vacaville Healdsburg London, England K 2 ; Track Team (i)j (2) ; Captain Sophomore Team. GRACE EDITH COATES, S. S., LAMBERT COBLENTZ, Chem., San Francisco Santa Cruz San Rafael Los Angeles San Francisco Associated Chemists; Director California Journal of Technology; Boat Club Benefit Show (4) ; Vice-President Associated Chemists (3) ; Pres- ident Associated Chemists (4). MABEL ELIZABETH CODDINGTON, N. S., Reno, Nevada Auburn Vice-President Class (i). ALBERT MORTON COLLIER, M., Pioche, Nevada Oakland First Lieutenant. LULU FRANCES COLLINGS, S. S., Dyersville, Iowa Santa Ana ALEXANDER COLT, C. E., Santa Barbara Santa Barbara ATA; Civil Engineering Association. THOMAS VINCENT CONNOR, M., Pueblo, Colo. BELLE COOI.EDGE, Chem., Sutler Creek, Cal. Sutler Creek ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY, Agr., Oakland Berkeley A T; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Athletic Editor 1904 BLUE AND GOLD; Managing Staff Journal of Technology (3) ; Chairman of Junior Prom Arrangements Committee ; Captain Freshman Track Team (i) ; Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3) ; Captain of Team (4). CLARA MABEL COOLEY, S. S., San Diego BELLE COOPER, S. S., Canada Associate Editor Occident. FRED WILBUR CROCKER, C. E., MYRTLE GENEVIEVE CROMWELL, S. S., Placerville Chemistry Fiends ; Agricultural Club. HELEN LEE CROSS, L., Hanford MARY HANAH CROSS, S. S., Sebastopol GRACE IRENE CUMBERSON, S. S., Oakland CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS, Chem., Austin, Nevada $ F A ; Skull and Keys ; 6 N E ; Junior Prom Committee ; (4). GERTRUDE PEARL CURTIS, S. S., Xapa r B. San Diego Berkeley Portland, Ore. Oakland Visalia Sebastopol Oakland San Rafael Class Baseball Napa 128 SUSIE MELROSE DANIEL, Agr., San Francisco San Francisco Blue and REXA MAY DARTT, S. S., Mendocino fold EVELYN GERTRUDE DAVIDSON, L., Springfield, Ohio San Diego , _ .. K K T ; Art Association ; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop ; Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3); Treasurer Sports and Pastimes Club (3); President Y. W. C. A. ; 4 ). WINN WILLIAM DAVIDSON, L., San Francisco San Francisco CLARA GERTRUDE DAVIS, S. S., Chicago, 111. Los Angeles A B 2. CAROLINE DAY, L., Berkeley Berkeley K A 6; Art Association (.2), (3): Junior Prom Committee. HARRY SHERWOOD DE LANCIE. Mech., Oroville Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. ETHEL RUBY DEWING, S. S., San Francisco Oakland Choral Society. PEARL MARTHA DEWING. S. S., San Francisco Oakland Secretary and President Choral Society. JOHN ERNEST DIBERT, Mech., Trenton, X. J. Oakland .i T A: Mandolin Club; Final Singles of U. C. Handicap Tennis (3). FRED AUSTIN DICK, X. S., Woodland, Cal. Woodland Ridge Road Club. MARION BURGESS DITTENHOEFER, L., Berkeley MABEL LILLIAN Dow, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco MARGARET C. DOWLING, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco HELEN JOY Du Bois, S. S., San Rafael Berkeley MABEL ADELINE DUNCAN, S. S.. Berkeley ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY, Agr., Millbrae K A; Skull and Keys. ALICE CYRIL DWYER, L., San Francisco AMY G. DYE, S. S., Chicago Berkeley AVA ELIZABETH EARLE, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley GRACE ETHEL EATON, S. S., Baldwin, Kan. Wats onville A A A : Enewah Club. LOUISE CAROLINE EHRMANN, S. S., Denver Los Angeles Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. ; Sophomore Hop, Dove Dance and Colonial Assembly Committees ; Junior Farce Committee. HERBERT TULLY ELOESSER, Mech.. San Francisco Berkeley - Associated Engineers. GERTRUDE ETCHISOX, X. S., Washington, D. C. Oakland ANN EVANS. X. S., Auburn, Kan. San Diego Enewah Club. EDITH RUTHERFORD EVANS. L., Oakland Oakland K A 9; Y. W. C. A. HERBERT McLEAN EVANS, X. S., Modesto Modesto 2 A ; B K ; Harvey Biological Club ; Associate Editor 1904 BLUE AND GOLD : Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Student Assistant in Botany (2) ; Student Assistant in Zoology (4) ; President Field Club (2) ; President Harvey Biological Club (4). ISABEL EVANS, S. S., San Francisco ELSIE TE NNETTE EVERSON. X. S., Oakland Oakland K K r. LOTTIE ENGELSEN FABER, S. S., Latrobe San Francisco EUGENE METCALF FARNHAM, M., Shanghai, China Oakland M RY FIELD, L., Salem, Ore. Salem, Ore. Y. W. C. A.; H. D. I. AMY FLAGG, S. S., Berkeley 129 O i olje and HELEN GERTRUDE FLANIGAN, S. S., Eureka LILLIAN GERTRUDE FLEISHER, S. S., Santa Cruz Santa Maria HELEN AXIE FLYNN, S. S., Berkeley BESSIE IMOGEN FORSE, S. S., San Francisco San Rafael Secretary of Class (4). ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR., S. S., San Francisco San Rafael Z ; 9 N E ; Skull and Keys ; Captain. MILDRED FULLER FOSTER, S. S., Ironton, Wis. Berkeley GRACE PAULINE FOULDS, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley r B ; Manager Girls ' Tennis Club. VERNON EUGENE FRANKLIN, S. S., Georgetown, N. Y. Oakland MARY FRANCES FRENCH, S. S., Cleveland Berkeley Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A.; Vice- President Class (4). SADAZI FUDITA, L., Berkeley ROKUSABURO FUKUDA, M., Berkeley ELLIS WELLS FURBUSH, Chem., Berkeley MARY IRENE FURLONG, S. S., Berkeley Basketball ; Newman Club. MABEL GAINES, S. S., Berkeley Fresno Basketball (i). EMMA JANE GALE, S. S., Oakland FRANCIS CLAIR GALE, S. S., Petaluma Petaluma K 2 ; Y. M. C. A. FAY LUCILE GANS, L., HELMUTH CLIFTON GARDETT. Mech., Red Bluff Poso Flat, Cal. Red Bluff Bakersfield Unity Club ; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; First Lieu- tenant. HUGH McCLURE GARNETT, S. S., Willows ISABEL GARWOOD, L., San Francisco Haywards STEPHEN GRIFFITH GASSAWAY, Mech., Philadelphia Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; Second Lieutenant. LEILA EDITH GATES, S. S., Vacaville Vacaville Liederkranz. JOHN WHITE GEARY, M., Arizona San Francisco 2 N ; Golden Bear ; Skull and Keys ; Chess Club ; Associated Miners ; Occident Publishing Company; Occident Editorial Staff; Pelican Staff; Reception Committee Junior Prom : Faculty Reception Committee ; Cast Skull and Keys Play ; Varsity Track Team (2) ; Second Eleven {2) ; Captain Second Eleven (3) ; Second Eleven (4) ; Class Baseball Team (2), (3); Captain and Regimental Adjutant; Vice-President Associated Students ; Secretary Honor System Committee ; Senior Banquet Com- mittee ; Chairman Reception Committee Military Ball. JOSEPHINE GEISELHART, N. S., LAURA SELENE GILBERT, S. S., EVELYN GILMORE, S. S., FRANCIS JOHN GIRARD, M., Mining Association. FRED JOHN GABLE, S. S., ANNA MARGARET GOETZ, S. S., 4 B K ; Newman Club. REUBEN Lucius GOLDBERG, M., Mining Association ; Pelican. MORRIS NATHAN GOLDTREE, Chem., Associated Chemists. Central City, Neb. El Dorado Illinois San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Pleyto Oakdale Oakland Berkeley Tulare San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco 130 ALICE EDITH GRAHAM, S. S., Oakland Oakland T | A +; Prytanean; Director Art Association: Arrangements Committee Junior JJJlUe Prom ; Reception Committee Dove Dance ; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Valentine Open House : Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ' 04. LEILA MARION GRAVES. S. S., Chico WILLIAM STANLEY GRAVES. S. S.. San Francisco Berkeley Sub. Varsity Football (3) ; Varsity Track Team (a). EVANGELIXE GRAY. L.. Lemoore, Kings County Berkeley Junior Curtain Raiser Cast. HART GREENSFELDER, Com., St. Louis San Francisco Golden Bear ; B K ; English Ciub ; Editor Occident ; Carnot Team ; Chairman Inter-collegiate Debating Committee ; First Lieutenant. NORMAN CLAUDE GREGORY, L.. Xewcastle MAY EVANGELINE GRISWOLD, S. S., Wisconsin Covina BERTHA SILVAINE C. GROZELIER. Chem., San Jose San Francisco MARY OLIVE GUNDRY, S. S., Chicago Los Angeles n B . SYLVAN LEWIS HAAS, Chem., Grass Valley Grass Valley Second Eleven ; Sub. Varsity Football (3). ARTHUR HOBART HALLORAX, M.. Astoria, Ore. San Francisco A ; Mining Club ; Editor (2) California Journal of Technology and Manager (i): First Lieutenant FLETCHER McNuir HAMILTON, M., San Francisco San Francisco X : Golden Bear; O K E; Skull and Keys; Associated Miners; Glee Club (2); Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop: Second Eleven (i), (2) ; Vice-President Class (i) ; Treasurer (2). CORA ELIZABETH HAMPEL. L., Oakland Oakland B K. KATHERIXE STUART HANNAH. X. S.. Berkeley ARTHUR W. HARE. M.. San Francisco San Francisco Mining Association. CORVIS BARRE HART, S. S., Los Angeles OLIVER FRANKLIN HARTLINE, M., Chicago Berkeley Mining Club ; Varsity Track Team (i), (2). BEVERLEY FOBES HATHAWAY. L., San Francisco Berkeley First Lieutenant ELNA HAWKINSON, L., Litchfield, Minn. Upland IRENE STRANG HAZARD. S. S., Xewburgh-on-Hudson San Diego K K T: Prytaneans : Staff Daily Califomian (z : Woman ' s Occident (i i. - (3) ; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3); Cast Prytanean Curtain Raiser (3); Class Secretary (i) ; President Girls ' Tennis Club (2). MABEL ADELAIDE HAZLETT. S. S., Ireland Berkeley X HELEN HEATON. X. S.. Germantown, Penn. Berkeley ISA BELLE HENDERSON. S. S., Sierra City, Cal. Oakland A B 2 : Cast Junior Farce. MARGARET HENDERSON. X. S.. Peoria, I1L Los Angeles r 4 B; Manager Women ' s Boat Club (i) ; Director Art Association (3). RAYMOND WILLIAM HENDERSON. S. S.. Livingston Oakdale Students ' Congress. SCOTT HEXDRICKS. S. S.. Oroville Chico A 6 ; Skull and Keys ; Freshman Football : President of Class (4). ANNA HERKNER. S. S., Cedar Rapids, Iowa San Jose XETTIE AURILLA HEWLETT, S. S.. Virginia City, Xev. Oakland WALTER BRADLEY HILL. Chem., Garden Grove XELLIE MAUDE HIMEBAUGH. S. S.. San Diego 131 lue (Raid EUGENIA MAY HOEY, S. S., Philosophical Union ; Club. HAZEL MAUDE HOFFMAN, L., X n. HERBERT JOHN HOLLAND, Chem., CHARLES PARKER HOLT, Mech., ATA. MILES HOPKINS, L., ALETHA J. Houx, S. S., Freshman Glee Reception EDUARDA CAROLYN HOWARD, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Chairman Finance Committee Dove Dance ; Boating San Francisco Berkeley Santa Clara San Francisco Dayton, Wash. Berkeley Petaluma Petaluma Committee (i). New York City Berkeley English Club ; President of Mask and Dagger ; Occident Company ; Asso- ciate Editor Occident (i), (2), (3), (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Recep- tion Committee Sophomore Girls ' Dance ; Reception Committee Second Senior Assembly; Cast Football Show (2) ; Cast Senior Vaudeville Show (3) ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Cast Charter Day Play (3) ; Cast Woman ' s Day Play (4) ; Second Vice-President (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Staff Woman ' s Day Occident (4). EDGAR HENRY HOWELL, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco K . CHARLES HENRY HUDSON, Mech., Marysville ARE; Varsity Football (i), (2), (3), (4). AMY ESTELLE HUNTER, S. S., Eureka, Cal. Eureka Pie del Monte Club. LOREN LEIGH HURSH, M., Roseburg, Ore. San Francisco Unity Club; Mining Association; Captain (4). ALICE HUST, S. S., Colton MABELLE HUST, S. S., Colton CHRISTINE EMILIE HUTTON, L., SARAH EFFIE INNES, S. S., Alameda FLORENCE DENSMORE JACKSON, S. S., SAMUEL JACOBS, Chem., Oakland Executive Committee Associated Chemists ; AMOS OSGOOD JEFFERDS, Mech., Visalia MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS, L., Oakland ATA; Skull and Keys ; Winged Helmet Club; De Koven Club; Business Staff 1904 Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Alameda Haywards Oakland Harvey Club ; First Lieutenant. Visalia Berkeley Glee Club ; President Glee BLUE AND GOLD ; Junior Cur- tain Raiser (3) ; Football Show (3) ; Football Show (4). REUBENA TERESSA JESS, S. S., Oakland Oakland Prytanean : Y. W. C. A. ; President Hearst Domestic Industries. GEORGE STAFFORD JOHNSON, Mech., EVA E. JOHNSTON, L., La Solana Club. FKED LYLE JOHNSTON, M., Geneva, Nebraska Berkeley Santa Aha New Boston, 111. Santa Barbara Abracadabra Club; Mining Club; Glee Club; Editor California Journal of Technology (4) ; Track Team ; Captain. HlLMA HlLDEGARDE JONES, N. S., SAMUEL HART JONES, S. S., SUSIE EMMA JORDAN, S. S., Sophomore Hop Committee. IDA HELEN JUILLERAT, S. S., DANIEL LEWIS JUNGCK, S. S., THERESA KAUTENBERG, Agr., ROSE E. KAVANAUGH, Chem., Muncie, Ind. Colusa Healdsburg, Cal. San Berkeley Francisco San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Chicago Haywards Vallejo, Cal. Chemistry Fiends ; Archery and Boating Clubs ; Philomathean Council. JOHN FARMER KEERAN, Mech., Willows Berkeley 132 LEO KING KENNEDY, M., San Francisco BOD: Skull and Keys. HATTIE A. KIERSKI. S. S., Stockton EUGEN-E STERLING KILGORE, X. S., Sigourney, Iowa Guitar Club ; English Club. TAMES KINKEAD, Mech., Xevada City ADOLPII KNOPF. M.. LEO VICTOR KORBEL. M.. San Francisco San Francisco Oakland Santa Rosa Nevada City San Francisco San Francisco 2 A; Winged Helmet: Musical Clubs (i), (2); Junior Farce Cast; Second Vice-President (3). RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY. S. S., Midas. Xevada San Francisco A T : Winged Helmet : Senate ; Associate Editor Daily Californian (2) ; Exchange Editor Daily Californian (3) ; Associate Editor Pelican (4). EUGENE CLYDE LA RUE, C. E., Riverside Riverside K 2 ; Captain Artillery. CORA ABBIE LASELL, L.. Xortenville. Cal. Berkeley A A A. MARION LEALE. S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Prytanean ; Art Association. TALLULAH LE CONTE, L., Oakland Berkeley T B : Prytaneans : Mask and Dagger ; Choral Society : Cast Woman ' s Day Play (4) : President Sports and Pastimes Association : Junior Farce Cast (3) : Cast of Charter Day Play (3) ; First Vice-President A. W. S. (4). CAROLYN LEETE. S. S., Santa Barbara Santa Barbara Pie del Monte Club. CLINTON FOREST LEHMAN, Mech., Indianapolis Santa Barbara MARIE BURSCOUGH LENNON, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco JACK MORRIS LEVY. L., Virginia City, Nev. San Francisco Occident (2), (3) ; Pelican (4) ; Art Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Junior Prom (3) ; Junior Farce (3) ; Greek Play (4). PAUL LIGDA, Mech.. Moscow, Russia Oakland VICTOR LIGDA, Mech., Paris, France Oakland Track Team (i), (2), (3); First Lieutenant. PHILO LEONARD LINDLEY, M., L ' nion City, Mich. Los Angeles " I " A 6 ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; First Vice-President (2). HjALMAR JORGENSON LoKEN. L.. MORRIS VALE LOWRY, M., Mining Association. FRANCES ELDENA LUTTS, L., THEODORE BENEDICT LYMAN, C. E., CHARLES JULIUS LYSER, M., MINNIE McAvoY, S. S., PAUL ALOYSIUS MCCARTHY, L.. RUSSELL HALMER McCoMAS, S. S., IRWIN DANIEL McCRAY, M.. PAUL LIVINGSTON McCREARY, Chem., Bachelordon Club. JOHN RICHARD McCuLLOCH, M., La Grande, Ind. Little Rock, Ark. San Francisco Santa Cruz San Francisco Berkeley Sequel Willows St. Helena San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Pomona Hollister Santa Cruz Alameda Mining Association: Boat Club; Class Vice-President (3). DRUMMOND McGAViN, M., San Francisco San Francisco 4 F A ; 8 X E ; Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear ; Mining Association ; Tennis Team (i), (.2), (3). ELIZABETH McGuiRE, S. S., Ventura Ventura THOMAS HENRY McGuiRE. M., Grass Valley Oakland Ue and 1905 JEANNETTE EVELYN McKAY, S. S., Oakland Berkeley MARGARET McKEANY, S. S., Plainfield, N. J. Oakland Newman Club. HERBERT PARNALL MACKIE, L., Melbourne, Australia Berkeley Military Ball (3) ; First Lieutenant. HOSMF.R McKoou, N. S., San Diego JENNIE MCLAREN, S. S., Alameda SARAH McLEAN, L., Visalia, Cal. Visalia BENJAMIN MACOMBER, S. S., Tustin INEZ McQuiDDY, S. S., Hanford Hanford ROBERT L. McWiLLiAMS, S. S., Neola, Iowa Ashland, Ore. Golden Bear ; Students ' Congress Speaker (4) ; Substitute Carnot Team (4) ; Bonnheim Contest (4) ; Inter-collegiate Debating Team (4). EVA MAGNES, S. S., Oakland Oakland KATHERINE FLORENCE MAGNESON, Cheni., Minnesota Livingston Chemistry Fiends. FRANK MANDEL, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Students ' Congress President (4) ; Coxswain Class Crew (2), (j) ; Carnot Team (4) ; Students ' Congress Team (2), (3). CONSTANCE FRY MANNING, S. S., Fall River Mills Berkeley EMMY M. MARCUSE, S. S., Oakland ARTHUR HERMANN MARKWART, C. E., Du Anoir, 111. Berkeley A 8. MARY PHILBROOK MARTENSTEIN, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco II B ; Sophomore Hop and Junior Prom Committees. EDWARD JOHNSON MARTIN, S. S., Oakland Berkeley Students ' Congress ; College of Commerce Club ; Captain. WINFIELD SCOTT MASON, S. S., Cordelia Cordelia JACOBINE IDA MAURER. S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Boating Club; Choral Society (3); Junior Farce Cast (3); Second Vice- President (3). Oakland Oakland Viroquia, Wisconsin EVELYN MAXWELL, S. S., MYRTLE MEACHAM, N. S., Chemistry Fiends. ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY, S. S., Whatcom, Wash. Merced Merced, Cal. K A; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Varsity Track Team (2), (3). EDGAR BRUCE MERRILL, S. S., Bridger, Mont. RALPH HOWARD MERRILL, M., Berkeley Berkeley 6 A X; Glee Club; Junior Farce (3) ; Vaudeville Show (3) ; Woman ' s Day Play (4). IRVING S. METZLER, S. S., Denver, Colo. Los Angeles President of Senate (4) ; Junior Dance ; Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; Bonn- heim Speaker (4) ; Finals of Carnot Debate (3), (4) ; Finals of Inter- collegiate (3) ; Arrangement Committee for Carnot Debate (4) ; Inter-col- legiate Debating Committee; Vice-President Senior Class (Second Term). MARGARITE MIKLAU, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco Philosophical Union ; Deutscher Verein. Redlands San Francisco Berkeley SUSAN R. MILLARD, L., CROSBY MILLER, C. E., 2 ; Glee Club (3). EDWARD TRASK MILLER, Mech., X . IRVING MILLER, M., Mining Association. San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley 134 XORMAS BOOXE MILLER, Chem.. Woodland Til K Ulue end ELIZABETH MILLS. S. S., Sacramento San Francisco wftl O K K T ; Junior Farce Committee (3). 1005 MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON, M., San Francisco Berkeley irvv fc A : Winged Helmet : Mining Association ; Cast Junior Farce (3). - HENRY SAMUEL MINOR, Mech., San Francisco Arcata Z ; Skull and Keys: Track (2), (3); Captain. V HERBERT HIBBARD MINOR. Mech., Arcata, Cal. Arcata 7. : Skull and Keys : Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers : Junior Prom (3); Military Ball (4); Track Team (i), (2), (3); Captain. RALPH FLINT MITCHELL. Mech., Hynes, Cal. Long Beach -ociated Engineers. RICHARD RAY MITCHELL, C. E., Riverside Riverside Associated Engineers. MARY ABIGAIL MONCE. L.. Cairo, 111. Berkeley ANNA CORA MOORE, S. S., Long Beach JOHN FAXON MORE. JR.. S. S.. Santa Barbara X ; Skull and Keys: ONE. Varsity Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4). LL-ELLA MAY MORGAN. S. S., Sioux Falls, S. D. Oakland ESTHER MORRISON S. S., Winters, Cal. Winters Freshman Glee (i). HAROLD ASLOW MORRISON, Chem., Fort Bidwell, Cal. Ferris K2: Mim Kaph Mim ; A. C. U. C. Treasurer: Cast Junior Farce (3). THOMAS EDWARD MORRISSEY, S. S., San Francisco GERTRUDE L. MOSHER. S. S.. Wausau, Wisconsin Visalia Enewah Club. ROSE MOSKOWITZ, L., San Luis Obispo Berkeley WILLIAM WARNER MOTT. K. S., Hartford, Conn. Berkeley B K : Captain. ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY, L., San Francisco San Francisco K 2 : 4 B K : Students ' Congress : College Settlement ; Junior Reception (3); Students ' Congress Team (3); Captain: Rally Committee (4). FRANK LESSEN MULGREW, Chem., Skaggs Hot Springs HENRY MULLER, M., Pittsburgh, Pa. Oakland Mining Association. EVERETT CARLOS MURDOCH, Mech.. Berkeley JULIA ETHEL MUSGROVE, I_, Longmont, Cal. Berkeley GUY PARK NEEDHAM, S. S., Oakland JACOB L. NEIGHBOR. Chem.. Princeton, 111. Pacific Grove K 2 ; Mim Kaph Mim ; Associated Chemists ; Chairman Honor System Committee (4) ; Cast Junior Farce (3). MABEL LORESA XELSON, X. S.. California Berkeley B K. VIRGINIA MAY NELSON. S. S., Berkeley EDSA XEWBERT, S. S., Berkeley OLIVIA ETHEL NEWMAN, S. S., Riverside Los Angeles Pie del Monte Club. ARTHUR WALLACE NICHOLLS, Mech., Dutch Flat Dutch Flat First Lieutenant. SIDNEY WALTON XICHOLLS. S. S., Dutch Flat Dutch Flat K ; First Lieutenant EDITH NICHOLSON. S. S., Betteravia, Cal. Betteravia 135 Blue and RICHARD O ' CONNOR, JR., S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Golden Bear ; Member of Senate ; Treasurer of Newman Club (4) ; John Marshall Law Club; Occident Company; Assistant on Californian (i) ; Associate (2) ; Managing Editor (3) ; Editor (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; News Editor on Occident (3) ; Associate (4) ; Pelican Staff (4). THERESA MARGARET OTTO, S. S., Louisville, Ky. Eureka Deutscher Verein ; Choral Society. ORVAL OVERALL, Agr., Visalia Visalia S N; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Varsity Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Varsity Baseball (i), (2), (3); First Lieutenant; Band; Class President (i). SINERETTA PACKARD, N. S., Mendocino, Cal. BERNARD HORACE PADDOCK, L., Oakland MARY PAGE, S. S., Oakland Prytanean ; President Y. W. C. A. (3). CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER, Com., Red Bluff, Cal. A T ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; Glee Club ; English Club ; Editor Pelican (4) ; Editor Magazine (4) ; Athletic Editor Occident (3); Charter Day Play (3); ' 97 Track Team; Chairman Inter-collegiate Agreement Committee (4). JESSIE MARVIN PARKS, S. S., San Jose n B ; Managing Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) Junior Prom (3). Mendocino San Francisco Berkeley Vacaville San Francisco Sophomore Hop (2) ; EVA RUTH PATTEN, S. S., LEE HARDIN PATTY, Mech., HOLLAND SEARLES PAYSON, M., CHARLES REGINALD PERRIER. S. S., Oroville, Cal. San Francisco London, England K 2 ; Students ' Congress Treasurer. OTTO WALLACE PETERSON, C. E., ALMA FANCHER PETTIS, S. S., MARY LOUISE PFEIFFER, N. S.. JESSE CAMERON PICKETT, Chem., Willows, Cal. Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Sausalito Berkeley Oakland San Francisco Berkeley K ; Mim Kaph Mim ; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop (2). PEARL FLORENCE PITCHER, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley T B. WILLIAM JAMES PITCHFORD, M., Nevada Randfontein, Transvaal Ben; Boating Crew (2), (3) ; Handball (2), (3). RUBY POWELL, S. S., Gilroy Redding President Sprechverband (3). ARTHUR LORENZO PRICE, S. S., Healdsburg, Cal. Berkeley Golden Bear ; W r inged Helmet ; Executive Committee English Club ; New- man Club; Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Editor Occident (4); Pelican Staff (3) ; Magazine Staff (3), (4) ; Author Junior Farce (3) ; Author Football Show (2) ; Arrangements Committee Labor Day (4). ELEDE PRINCE, S. S., Eureka, Cal. Santa Rosa Deutsches- Verein ; Parliamentary Club. SARAH ELIZABETH PULLEN, S. S., Auburn Auburn RUTH DOEL RADCLIFF, S. S., Watsonville Watsonville LOTTIE RANDALL, S. S., Oakland GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN, Chem., San Francisco San Jose A A A; Junior Prom Committee (3). GEORGE ALBERT RAVEN, M., Berkeley WALTER LEROY RAVEN, C. E., Walnut Creek, Cal. Berkeley FREDERICK SYLVANUS RAY, N. S., Riverside, Cal. Riverside " fy T; Harvey Biological Club; Junior Prom (3) ; Captain. ADELE REHFISCH, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco 136 EDA ROSALIND REICHENBACH, L., Chicago. III. San Francisco French Club ; Boating Club (2); Basket-ball (i). (2), ( 3 ) ; Class Second Blue end. Y ice-President (4). r . , EUNICE REID, L., loamosa, Cal. JOHN REID. JR.. L.. San Francisco A 8. RALPH OLIVER REISER, L.. Waverly, Nebraska Pasadena Atherton Club; Senate; Glee, Club; Y. M. C. A. ALLIE MAY REITZELL, X. S.. Freeport. 111. Freeport, 111. OSCAR JEROME REYNOLDS, M.. Berkeley MORRIS RHINE. Mech.. Clayton, Cal. San Francisco Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers. MARTHA BOWEN RICE, S. S., Sacramento Berkeley A B 2 : Prytanean ; English Club ; Associate Editor Occident {2), (4) ; Editor Woman ' s Occident (3) ; BLCE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Farce Com- mittee (3): Third Prize Poem (i ) ; First and Second Prize Poems (2); Treasurer A. W. S. (3) ; Vice-President English Club (3) ; President A. W. S. (4). MYRTLE MARGARET RISTENPART, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley ELIZABETH ELKINS RIVARD, S. S., Fairfield, Mo. Berkeley JAMES EDWYX ROADHOUSE. Agr., Watsonville, Cal. Berkeley A X : Golden Bear : President Boat Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Chairman Rally Committee (4) ; Leader Senior Singing (4). IRVING WHITMORE ROBBINS, Agr., Suisun Suisun Z . HARKY ROBERTS. X. S.. Lamar, Mo. Berkeley John Marshall Law Club ; Cast Football Show (2). LOUISE McKEE ROBINSON, S. S., Berkeley LUCY MARGARET ROBINSON, L., Wailuku. Maui. H. I. Berkeley Y. V. C. A. CLELAND WATERMAN ROHRER. Mech.. Pueblo, Colo. Long Beach Ridge Road Club ; Boat Club (3 ) ; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (3), (4) ; Director Journal of Technology (4) ; Captain ; U. C. Veteran Association Secretary. ETHEL DICKINSON ROOP, S. S., Kansas Oakland ROBERT ACHILLE Roos. Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Boat Club ; Handball Association ; Executive Committee (2), (3), (4) ; Associated Chemists (3). (4): Vice-President (3); French Club; Califor- nian: Associate Editor (2) ; Athletic Editor (3) ; Occident: Associate (2), (3); Chairman Committee Football Show (4); Class Baseball (i), (2), (3). (4) ; First Lieutenant and Battalion Quartermaster (3) ; Prize Football Song (4). MARY EVA ROOT, S. S., Salida Oakland ALBERT ADOLPH ROSENSHINE, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco John Marshall Law Club. ERIC JULIUS ROSENSTIRN, X. S., San Francisco San Francisco RALPH SOMERS ROY, Agr., San Geronimo San Geronimo REMIGIO RUEDA. Agr., Tucuman. Argentina Tucuman, Argentina FRED SHORT RYAN. X. S., Penryn, Cal. Penryn EDWY KNIGHT SAFFORD, S. S., Auburn, Cal. Auburn FANNIE OLIVIA ST. JOHN, S. S., Plymouth, Mich. Fresno YASUDIRO SAKAI, Mech., Japan San Francisco SEVERINA MARIE SALMINA, S. S., St. Helena St. Helena KITCH SAXADA. Mech.. Japan Berkeley EDMUND HOUGHTON SAWYER. X. S.. Kansas City, Mo. Riverside Harvey Club ; Class Baseball (2) : Chairman Inter-collegiate Chess Com- mittee (4). 137 MAUDE SCHAF.FFER. S. S., Fresno, Cal. Fresno II B ; Associate Editor Woman ' s Occident (3); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Freshman Glee Committee (i) ; Cast Woman ' s Day Play (i). GERTRUDE MARIE SCHALLERT, S. S., Eureka OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESINGER, Mech., Oakland Oakland X ! ; Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers : First Lieutenant. DOROTHY SOPHIA SCHRODER, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco SOPHIE DOROTHEA SCHROEDER, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Deutscher Verein ; Choral Society. MABEL SALOME SCOFIELD, N. S., Stamford, Conn. Lamanda Pie del Monte Club. LULU ISABELLE SCOTT, S. S., Berkeley HUGH EDGAR SCRUGGS. N. S., Tulare Tulare La Junta Club. JOSEPHINE SEAVEY, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley ESTHER SHAFOR, N. S., Berkeley Berkeley EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD, M., Santa Barbara Santa Barbara 2 X ; Skull and Keys ; 6 N E ; Mining Association. ALBERT NELSON SHELDON, N. S., CORA BELLE SHEPARD, S. S., FAITH SHOUP, S. S., Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley La Crosse, Wis. Knoxville, Iowa X i! ; Social Committee A. W. S. (3) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3) ; General Committee Colonial Ball (4) ; President Archery Club (3). GEORGE RUSSELL SHUEY, C. E., Walnut Creek Berkeley Civil Engineering Association; Class Baseball (i), (2), (3); Class Secre- tary (i). STANLEY HENRY SINSHEIMER, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco Bachelordon ; Associated Chemists; Cast Junior Farce (3). JAMES ARTHUR KEITH SKINNER, Com., Bookton, Ontario, Canada, San Bernardino Commerce Club. ALIX SMITH, I.., B K ; Newman Cl ub. EDNA SMITH, S. S., GERTRUDE WILHELMINE SMITH, S. S., Virginia, Nevada Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Class First Vice-President (3) ; Managing Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3). KATHERINE FORMAN SMITH, L., Yuma, Arizona Oakland K A 9; Prytanean; English Club: Y. W. C. A.; Magazine Staff (2), (3), (4) ; Woman ' s Day Occident (2), (3), (4). LEONARD BEE SMITH, Mech., Binghamton MARY MAUDE SMITH, S. S., Omaha, Nebraska Berkeley Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop {2}. NELSON GUY SMITH, Chem., Delano, Cal. Berkeley La Junta Club ; Associated Chemists. WILLIAM CLYDE SMITH, S. S., I.eavenworth, Kansas Berkeley Students ' Congress; Y. M. C. A.; Business Manager Magazine; First Lieutenant. ALICE LUCILE SMITTEN, L., San Francisco OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR, S. S., Oakdale Oakdale Bachelordon; Golden Bear; Senate; Track (3): Varsity Football Team (4)- BEATRICE MARY SNOW, S. S., London, England Berkeley Secretary of Prytanean Society (4) ; Mask and Dagger (4) ; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Arrangements Committee Junior Prom (3) ; Cast French Play Phedre (4) ; Cast Prytanean Play (3) ; Cast Junior Farce (4) ; Vaudeville Show (3) : Basket-ball Club (3) ; Boat Club (3) ; Manager of Archery Club (3) ; Assistant Editor of BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Class Secretary (2). 138 Roy JAMES SOMERS, Com., San Francisco San Francisco T |.,p ant { T A; Skull and Keys: 6 X E: Associate Editor .Magazine (4); ly Captain. EDWARD LEE SOULE, C. E.. Little Shasta, Cal. Little Shasta Ridge Road : Civil Engineering Association ; Class Baseball (4) ; Band (i), (2), (3); Executive Committee Civil Engineering Association (3). BLANCHE JULIETTE SOUTHACK, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco A " . DAHLIA TRUE SPENCER, L., Woodland Berkeley Manager Girls ' Basket-ball Club (4). ANNA KALFUS SPERO, S. S., Shepherdsville, Ky. Berkeley RAYMOND JAY SQUIRES, Mech., San Jose WALTER STALDER. Chem., Oakland Oakland Mim Kaph Mini: Associated Chemists: Boating Club (3), (4); Varsity Track Team (2) : Varsity Crew (4) ; President of Associated Chemists (4) ; Director of Boating Association (4) : Treasurer of Class (4). THOMAS ELWOOD STAXTON, M., Los Angeles Los Angeles HELEN AZAI.IA STAPLES, L., Dutch Flat Berkeley CARRIE LOUISA STEVENSON. X. S., Berkeley LESLIE WRIGHTON STOCKER. Mech., Stockton San Francisco Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers : Captain. MAUD LOUISE STOCKING, S. S., Rochester, Minn. Berkeley Enewah Club. MARION STOXE, S. S., Grass Valley Berkeley SAMUEL MOSSMAN Srow. Agr.. La Patera. Cal. La Patera X 4 ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys: 9 X E: Varsity Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Class Football Team (i). SAIDEE M. STUBTEVANT, L., Sonora, Cal. Oakland X Q; Prytanean; Second Vice-P resident of A. W. S. (4). STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES, Agr., San Francisco San Francisco _i K E : Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear : Track Team (2). (3). (4) ; Junior Farce Committee (3). MARY ANNA TABER. S. S.. Berkeley HESTER A. TALLMOX. S. S.. Grinnell, Iowa Berkeley Y. W. C. A. : Choral Society. MARIAN CLOVER TALLMON. X " . S., Grinnell, Iowa Berkeley Harvey Club: Y. W. C. A. MAX THELEX. S. S., Rising City, Nebraska Xational City B K : Golden Bear : Winged Helmet : The Wranglers : Students ' Con- gress : Associate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Captain (4): Class Debating Team (il. (21: Inter-collegiate Debating Team (2). (3), (4); Carnot Debating Team (3): Carnot Medalist (3): Winner Bonnheim Prize (4); Chairman Class Debating Committee (i), (2); President Class Debating Society (2) : A. S. L " . C. Rally Committee (3) ; Chairman Students ' Labor Day Committee (4) ; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3), (4) ; President Associated Students (4). PAUL THELEN, M., Rising City. X ' ebraska Xational City B K ; Mining Club ; U. C. Orchestra : Mining Department Editor Journal of Technology (4) ; First Lieutenant (4) ; Class Ri fle Team (2) ; Secretary Mining Club (3) ; Secretary and Treasurer L " . C. Orchestra (3) ; Manager U. C. Orchestra (4); Assistant in Physics (4). ROLF THELEN. Mech., Rising City, Nebraska Xational City Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers : First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant (4) ; Treasurer Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers (4). OLIVE QUEEN THOMAS. X. S., San Francisco 139 Blue and SYDNEY ARNOLD TIBBETTS, C. E., Nekimi, Wisconsin Berkeley Civil Engineering Association; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); 1902 Eastern Track Team. ESSIE TOERINER, L., San Francisco San Francisco Associate Editor of Woman ' s Day Occident (4). ARTHUR JAMES Toon, S. S., Petaluma San Francisco A T; B K; English Club; Occident Associate Editor (2), (3) ; Associate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Cast Football Play (3) ; Treasurer Debating Society (4); Second Lieutenant (3); Class Treasurer (i); Farce Com- mittee (3). JOSEPH PRINCE TRACY, N. S., Hydesville Eureka University Field Club Secretary (3). ARTHUR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN, Agr., Rockford, 111. Los Angeles T; Winged Helmet; KB ; Mandolin Club (i), (3), (4); Vice- President (4) ; Assistant and Associate Daily Californian (i),(2) ; Associate Journal of Technology (3) ; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Cast Football Show (2) ; Captain ; Class President (3) ; Chairman Circus Committee (2). CHARLES AUGUSTUS TRIEBEL, Agr., San Francisco ANABEL TUI.LOCII, S. S., Oakdale Oakdale A A A. HARRY TUOHY, M., Tulare Berkeley Mining Association ; Class Baseball Team (2), (3). EDE KURD MILLS VAN DUINE, S. S., Oakland MAURICE RICHARDS VAN WORMER, S. S., Manistee, Mich. Paso Robles John Marshall Law Club ; Students ' Congress ; College of Commerce Club ; Captain. MADELEINE VARNEY, Chem., NINA CAROLITA VENSANO, S. S., WILLIAM HUNTER VOLCK, Agr., GEORGE EARLE WADE, M., Mining Association. HENRIETTA ALICE WADE, S. S., A A A. LEAH MITCHELL WALL, S. S., STANLEY VICTOR WALTON, Mech., San Francisco Alexandria, Arizona Oakland San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley Oakland Los Banos San Bernardino San Bernardino Yuba City Yuba City 4 A 6 ; President Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers ; Assist- ant Editor Journal of Technology (4). MILLICENT ARCHER WARD, S. S., Willows Berkeley Choral Society; Cast of Phedre (4). CHESTER HOWARD WARREN, Mech., Iowa Eureka Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers. ABBIE LOUISE WATERMAN, S. S., Berkeley Prytanean ; Staff Woman ' s Day Occident (4) ; President Prytaneans (4). ALICE ELIZABETH WATKINS, N. S., Wellington, New Zealand Berkeley Chemistry Fiends. JETTORA ELIZABETH WATKINS, L., Sacramento Sacramento GEORGE GAYLORD WATSON, Mech., Ohio Los Angeles X " 3? ; Vice-President Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers ; Arrangements Committee Junior Prom (3) ; Floor Manager Prom (3) ; Junior Farce Cast (3); Varsity Track Team (i). HOWARD THOMPSON WAYNE, M., Chicago, 111. 6 A X ; Captain. CHARLES EDWIN WEAVER, L., Utica, N. Y. College of Commerce Club. CHARLOTTE REED WEAVER, S. S., Eureka Alhamhra Utica, N. Y. Eureka 140 FRED DALE WEBER, Mech., Rohnerville, Cal. Rohnerville Dwight Way Club; Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers. SARA ANTOINETTE WEDD, X. S., Mortimer, X. Y. Berkeley Prytanean ; College Settlement. BLANCHE WEILL, L., San Francisco Bakersfield College Settlement. OLIS WELLBORN, JR., S. S., Washington, D. C Los Angeles 8 A X : Winged Helmet ; President Californian Publishing Company (4) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom (3); Sophomore Hop (2); Arrangements Committee Glee (i): Floor Man- ager Hop (2) ; Cast Prytanean Farce (2). ELIZABETH SMITH WETMORE, S. S., Stockton Stockton RAYMOND PATTERSON WHEELOCK, M., Berkeley ATA. JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE, JR., S. S., Santa Clara Decoto ARE; Skull and Keys; Freshman Football Team (i) ; Varsity Foot- ball Team (2), (3), (4)- JAMES RAY WHIPPLE, C. E., Berkeley CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE, S. S.. San Francisco Oakland B K : Students ' Congress Clerk : Assignment Editor Californian (2) ; President Class Debating Society (2) : Class Debating Team (2) : Secretary A. S. U. C (3). JEROME BAKER WHITE, L., San Francisco San Francisco Secretary Boating Association and President (3) ; Class Crew (i), (2), (3) : Captain, Band. MARGARET WHITE. L.. Dayton. Ky. Berkeley Chemistry Fiends : Treasurer Sports and Pastimes Association (3) ; Bas- ket-ball Team (2). OLIE WHITE, X. S., Woodland Berkeley VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD, X. S., Oakland Oakland Vice- President of English Club ; Chemistry Fiends ; Choral Society ; Y. W. C. A. : Associate Editor Occident (2), (3) ; Literary Editor (4) ; Editor Woman ' s Edition (4) ; Associate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) : Author Junior Day Curtain Raiser (3) ; Third Prize Story (2) ; Secretary Occident Company (4) ; Class Secretary (2) ; Class President (4) ; Dance Com- mittee Glee (i). BERT CORY WHITELV, Mech., Annona DORINDA ELIZABETH WHITTEN, L., San Francisco San Francisco Choral Society; Girls Boat Club : Editorial Staff ' 04 BLUE AND GOLD; Reception Committee Glee (i); Class Secretary (3). IDA ROBINSON WICKSOX, L., Berkeley Berkeley K A e. CHARLOTTE M. WHITNEY, S. S., Berkeley Berkeley STELLA MARIE WIELAND, L,, Alameda CARL AUGUST WIGHOLM, C E., San Francisco San Francisco Civil Engineering Association. WILDER WIGHT, S. S., Oakland A K E : Second Eleven (i), (2). EDSON DW-IXELL WILCOX, Mech., Oakland JOHN ALFRED WILCOX, M., Portland, Ore. Portland, Ore. K A: Winged Helmet: Skull and Keys: Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3) ; Eastern Track Team (3) ; Mandolin Club. EDNA WILDE. S. S., Bushnell, 111. Ventura K A 8 : Prytanean. EVAN WILLIAMS, S. S., Carson, Xevada Berkeley r A. 141 lue and THOMAS WILLIAMSON. C. E., Frederick ton, Canada Fresno La Junta : Secretary Civil Engineering Association (3) ; Inspector Rifle Practice (4) , Rifle Team (2), (3). EMILY MAY WILSON, N. S., Los Angeles Berkeley HELEN ADA WINCHESTER, S. S., Oakland Oakland A I ; Prytanean ; President Art Association (4); Arrangement Committee Freshman Glee (i): Executive Committee A. W. S. (4). NATHALIE WOLLENBERG, N. S., Roseburg, Ore. San Francisco Harvey Club; Sophomore Hop Reception Committee (2); Girls ' Tennis. BERNICE EMILIE WOODBURN, S. S., Memorial Day Committee (4). Oregon, 111. Naugatuck, Conn. Oakland San Diego Cambridge, Mass. Canton, China Saltillo, Mexico Oakland Berkeley Canton, China Forreon, Mexico Oakland San Francisco KATHARINE LINA WOODFORD. S. S., B K. EDITH FRANCES WRIGHT, S. S., KUEI LING Wu, Mech., FREDERICO WULFF, JR., Chem., X . ROSALIND WULZEN, N. S., B K ; Y. W. C. A. ; Chemistry Fiends ; Harvey Club. JESSIE MAUDE WYBRO, L. , Kansas City, Mo. First Prize Vignette Contest (2) : Second Prize Vignette Contest (i). EDITH WARE WYNNE, S. S., Virginia City, Mont. Berkeley Pie del Monte Club. SEDMAN WALTER WYNNE, M., Butte, Mont. Berkeley Mining Association.- WILLIAM EUGENE YOCOM, Mech., Arcata Blue Lake Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers. ETHEL ALICE YOUNG, N. S., San Francisco GEORGE SAMUEL YOUNG, M., San Francisco Berkeley Mining Association; Captain and Adjutant; Secretary Class (4). MABEL MARGARET YOUNG, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco SAMUEL SUNG YOUNG, L., San Francisco San Francisco Y. M. C. A. ; First Lieutenant. OLIVER YOUNGS, JR., S. S.. Geneseo, 111. Berkeley President El Circulo Iberico. ZOE Lois ZARTMAN, S. S., Petaluma Tulare Pie del Monte. 142 Blu and Junior Class History TV i | IQ O s r I HE two Martians gazed eagerly through the glass in turn. One jL, could easily surmise that they were tutor and pupil attempting k- to explore the mysteries of unknown worlds. " Dost see, " said the instructor, " yon small speck in the distance? Revolve the wheel and focus. " Slowly the small speck veered into view. " Yea, even so. noble master. I now perceive the living things called man, " replied the younger of the two. " Tis well. Arrange the stethoscope. " A whir of the wheel and the sound of distant voices came up the tube. " I once heard, " con- tinued the tutor, " of a wonderful and magnificent seat of knowledge situated at a place called Berkeley Town. ' Tis on the chart. Bring it into thy range. " In a minute it was done. Let us view it for three periods of time and see what doth tran- spire. It were well for thee, my son, to take a few lessons from these strange creatures. Allow me to take the view and instruct thee as to what they do -and translate their lingo into the vernacular. " The young man arose from his seat and gave way to the instructor, who began as follows : " I see before me now a place they call the campus. People are rushing hither and thither in great numbers. They are flocking to a place called the Gym. I hear several voices saying derisively Fresh- man and Naughty-five. This must be, my son, a day when a great body of these creatures start on their college course. Let us follow them awhile and endeavor to draw helpful inferences from their career. " The scene has changed somewhat now. They are congregated at a place called North Hall. On one side I see a small tin box closely guarded by the Naughty-fives. I see a sheet of water suddenly shoot forth from the steps and a deluge results, but the Naughty-fives finally attack and defeat their enemies called Sophomores. " The ballots of paper are counted finally and one creature called Hartley is appointed to preside over the destinies of his class for four months. " It is now the beginning of another period of time which they call a term. I see the same old tin box near North Hall, but there seems to be more bustle and stir. The names of Howard and Risley are being mouthed about a great deal. Again the ballots are counted but there seems to be great concern. Finally Howard is declared the winner through the declining of his opponent. " Much is being said in this period about Rush, of which I am entirely ignorant. The appointed day arrives and the Naughty-fives and their enemies line up, the former at the top of a hill and the latter 144 T at the foot. It is in an hour of darkness when I hear some wild shouts J$lue and discover the Sophomores vainly attempting to dislodge their enemies. The Naughty-fives triumph and tie their enemies by hand and foot and pile thenv up even as cord wood around a large fire. " The second period of time is now at hand. The Naughty-fives are called Sophomores and their former enemies Juniors. " Again the tin box is hauled out and one Stuart Hawkey chosen as the chief. " Again the rush is talked of but not so enthusiastically. It is even rumored that one Benjamin Ide hath issued an imperial edict w r herein all participants in any rush are declared iniquitous. Yet notwith- standing some of the more valiant attempt to uphold the honor of Naughty-five but are ignominiously defeated by the Freshmen. " And now the word Blue and Gold rings in my ears and I hear Hallett ' s and Samuel ' s name echoing through the classic Halls. These are chosen to edit a college annual mentioned above. " And now we come to the beginning of the third period. Junior Prex and Billie Crit, I begin to think are synonymous and they even prove so. " Then comes a great festival for the Naughty-fives called " Junior Day. " The name Hoedel is frequently mentioned in connection there- with and I surmise that he is the chief of the day. The principal at- traction seems to be a Farce. Let us look at it. I hear the audience moved alternately from tears to laughter, but principally the latter. Loeb. Kruschke, Green and Parker are wafted about in the remarks. The piece is called the ' Two Poppers, ' and seems to be exceedingly clever and enjoyable. " Time flies by. Again the tin box is taken out at North Hall and again a new creature is designated to preside over the Class. But hold they say it is a peculiar species called Co-ed, and I hear a mut- tering around about breaking traditions. " Think not, O son, that these were the only things I saw and heard. Let me instruct thee in the moral of the scene thou hast wit- --ed and the words thou hast heard. " Know that these Naughty-fives are a mighty assembly of great creatures in their sphere. I heard of one Anloff who was even strong for the Co-ed chief, and one Adams who was far famed on the steps of North Hall. There is O ' Connell of histrionic fame and Loeb the scribbler on the great sheet. Again, who has not heard of Risley of political ability who holds the reins ? " In all of these, my son, observe the different qualities of the col- lege men and women. Search out that which you most desire and make use of it. " 145 First Term : Class Officers of 1905 Freshman Year Second Term : President Secretary . President Secretary JOSEPH H. HARTLEY ETHEL B. RICHARDSON . Sophomore Year STUART HAWLEY . EDITH SHATTO HARRY HOWARD FLORA O. FRICKSTAD . VICTOR STUMPF EMMA GRACE WEBB Junior Year President . . . . W. C. CRITTENDEN Vice-President . CAMILLE D ' E. JOHNSTON Secretary CELESTE LACOSTE Treasurer . HARRY HOWARD FLORA O. FRICKSTAD JULIAN M. WOLFSOHN . . D. P. BOOTHE JOHN J. O ' CONNELL 146 Tbt Kt of pbotognphf beginning witk Albert Fruk Ailer are tfcoie of juion ibsent oa leaie. SOPHOMORE : r- ' -tm The Class of Naughty-Six THOUGH, after a year of difficulties, many of the Naughty-Six Class " dropped by the wayside, " the Class lost nothing of the enthusiasm, energy and spirit early displayed in the Freshie debate, glee, and football game, not to mention the more strenuous methods of stopping trains and commemorating Charter Day. On the contrary, having gained confidence in itself after breathing for a year in the smoky atmosphere of North Hall Steps, it first vented its enthusiasm in the elder brotherly manner and gave the Babies strong advice on two occasions. But under the influence of the new ideas of Senior Control the Class turned its enthusiasm along a more legitimate line and for a time was the delight of Phil Carey ' s heart and the breath of his lungs. Class rivalry, however, was not dead and the Sophomores in their Hop determined to show the Naughty-Five men what a dance really could be. The Freshman-Sophomore Debate on November twenty-first was the first rebuff of the Naughty-Six Class. The team did its best and even the Freshman leader admitted that " it had said something. " But as Bacon sa id, " prosperity doth best discover vice, and adversity doth best discover virtue, " and it is to be hoped that this failure will be but a spur to the Class for renewed efforts in the future. Indeed, that such would be the case was soon evident. The Class decided to give a minstrel show. Under the guidance of Mr. Hopkins, who relieved Mr. Andrews of the laborious duty of swinging a gavel, the Minstrel Show of February twelfth was a notable success. List of Officers Freshman Year First Term President Secretary , First Term President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term ERNEST WELLS . . . . A. P. WAGNER EDNA CURTIS . ANNA FRANKLYN JONES Sophomore Year WILLIAM S. ANDREWS . EDITH M. BUSSER . . . W. E. BURNS J. W. ARMSTRONG Second Term WILLIAM H. HOPKINS . MARIE METCALF KATE O ' NEILL G. W. LAUDER 176 Fresh man History of the Freshman Class IT has been said, " Happy are the people whose annals are uninter- esting. " If there are those to whom the Freshman history appears anything but entertaining, may they then and there graciously accept the fact that the Class of ' 07 must have been a very happy one. The first social event of the Class was an informal dance given to the Freshmen by the women of the Class at Shattuck Hall. It was determined that for once the dance should be a Freshman affair and that no upper-classmen should be admitted. Success crowned stren- uous efforts. There were hardly any more upper-classmen than Freshmen present. Good executive ability was thus shown at the start. Perhaps the Class was not so happy after the Freshmen football game. Defeat is always a little hard to bear, and to fail in the first attempt to gain victory for the University, if only a Freshman victory in itself, was galling. But even the bitterness of defeat does not last forever. And through it all there was the knowledge that success for the other side was hard earned. Next came the Freshie Glee. The Sophomores present could not be persuaded to admit that it was one of the best Freshie Glees ever given. Harmon Gymnasium was hung in red and green ; Yanke ' s orchestra played " Boola " ; the lemonade did not begin to get filled with H 2 O until near the end; no one fell over the balcony or was lost in the tunnel for more than ten dances ; the floor even the Sophomores admitted this stuck to not a soul ; and, last but not least, wonder of wonders nothing happened at least, publicly. It is a Freshie Glee of history. The Freshmen won the interclass debate and thereby added a leaf to their crown of glory. Stiles Hall was crowded for the event. and the ro oters came out strong. " Rackety-rax, co-ax, co-heaven ! California, ' 07 ! " The same cheer also rang out for victory in the Freshman Basket- ball Game between California and Stanford. The girls were the winners of their basket-ball games as well. The Class scored nobly and the crown of glory grew. Class Officers of 1907 r-- i -r Freshman Year , -r hirst lerm Second Term President E. J. BOOTHE . . . W. C. DAVIS Vice-President . . . . C. H. SANBORN . Lois M. PATTERSON Secretary . . . JULIET IDA GREENFIELD . . ELVA C. McCmHAN Treasurer . . . H. H. GUTTERSON . H. W. DARLING 178 Military THE Military Department, one of the oldest in the University, dates back to the Organic Act or Charter of the University which provides for instru ction in military science. Previous to this. Congress, in the .Acts of Congress of July, 1862. known as the Congressional Land Grant Act. provided " for the endowment, support and maintenance of at least one college where the leading object shall be. without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanical arts. " With these gifts from the Federal and State Governments, the " University Cadets " were organized. at first into but a single company. Since then, however, the cadet corps has gradually increased in numbers until today it comprises the largest body of University Cadets in the United States. There were enrolled, this year, in this department, about nine hundred and twenty men. all of whom passed the required physical tests. Following the steady increase in numbers, the organization of the Cadets has been changed to meet the increase, thus from a company it has now grown to a cadet corps regiments of three battalions of three companies each. With this in crease in numbers and size, the efficiency of the corps has also increased until today it ranks with the best military colleges in the United States, excepting, however. West Point Military Academy. So rapidly has the organization grown, that today it has outgrown its parade grounds and the cadet officers are taxed for space in which to drill their men. New features in the year ' s work have been the simplification of office records by which the work is lessened : the establishment of statistics of sickness among the cadets, and the system of detailing for special duty from the military office. Governor George C. Pardee has this year appointed Walter E. Magee. major, and George F. Reinhardt, B.S.. M.D.. assistant surgeon, in the National Guard of California, and these two officers have materially assisted in raising the efficiency of the work. The privates of the guard, who have previously been detailed from the military office, are now detailed from the Freshman Physical Culture classes by Major Walter E. Magee. By the formation of two regiments this year, a renewed steadiness of purpose and interest in the military work has been awakened, and competition for promotion is now keener than heretofore, the positions of colonel and majors being highly sought for. The many high tributes paid by United States Army officers, together with officers, witnessing ceremonial parades and drills, have served to raise the standard of these events ; the existence of a thoroughly trained body of officers, combined with the thoroughness, fairness and uniform courtesy of the Commandant. Colonel Henry DeH. Waite, have increased the esprit de corps. The many appear- ances which the Band has made in public and the enthusiasm created by the captain, have brought that branch of the department into greater prominence and importance than before. Without doubt the Band this year has attained an efficiency worthy of the University. The Volunteers ' Association, which includes the late war veterans in its numbers ; a rifle team, highly efficient in its work ; and the Alumni Com- missioned Officers ' Association assist in strengthening the department. The opportunity offered cadet officers of entering the United States Army, coupled with the active -t in the cadet corps taken by the Governor, himself a graduate cadet officer, have renewed the interest of the cadets of the University of California. ue end . ' . and OFFICERS HENRY DEH. WAITE, First Lieutenant, U. S. A., Retired; Lieutenant Colonel, N. G. C., Commandant. GEORGE F. REINHARDT, B.S., M.D., Assistant Surgeon, N. G. C. WALTER E. MAGEE, Major, N. G. C. First Regiment .Field and Staff Captain and Adjutant, GEORGE SAMUEL YOUNG. Captain and Quartermaster, ELMER MARIUS BROWN. First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice, THOMAS WILLIAMSON. Regimental Sergeant Major, EUGENE R. HALLETT. Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant, N. C. STINES. Color Sergeant, J. S. EDWARDS. Color Sergeant, C. P. BOONE. Color Corporal, H. V. S. HUBBARD. Color Corporal, L. S. FOULKE. Armorer, JOHN MITCHELL, U. S. A., Retired. First Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, OLIVER YOUNGS, JR. Sergeant Major, E. C. BURGESS. Company A Captain, HERBERT HIBBARD MI.XOK. First Lieutenant, HART GREENSFELDER. Second Lieutenant, DF.WITT MORRIS EVANS. First Sergeant, N. S. KELSEY. Company B Captain, HENRY SAMUEL MINOR. First Lieutenant, MILTON J. BLACKMAN. Second Lieutenant, JAMES A. FORCE. First Sergeant, D. M. McPnETRES. Company C Captain, WILLIAM WARNER Morx. First Lieutenant, SAMUEL JACOBS. Second Lieutenant, SAMUEL STUART HAWLEY. First Sergeant, A. F. MENZEL. Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, ROLF THELEN. Sergeant Major, V. C. STUMPF. Company D Captain, ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY. First Lieutenant, RALPH SOMERS ROY. Second Lieutenant, WILLIAM EVERETT HAWLEY. First Sergeant, O. MCCRANEY. Company E Captain, FREDERICK SYLVANUS RAY. First Lieutenant, RALPH WATTS WARDWELL. Second Lieutenant, JOHN JAY LIVKSKY. First Sergeant, J. M. NIGHTINGALE. Company F Captain, CLELAND WATERMAN ROHRER. First Lieutenant, PAUL THELEN. Second Lieutenant, HUGO HERMAN MILLER. First Sergeant, ]. H. PIATT. Third Battalion Sergeant Major, BELMONT P. JAGGARD. Band Captain, JEROME BAKER WHITE. First Lieutenant, MORRIS VALE LOWRY. Second Lieutenant, (Vacant). First Sergeant, J. W. D. BINGAMAN. Signal Detachment Captain, EDWARD SCHWEITZER ABENHEIM. First Lieutenant, RAGLAND TUTTLE. Second Lieutenant, L. A. STEINFELD. First Sergeant, F. C. LEWITT. Artillery Detachment Captain, EUGENE CLYDE LA RUE. First Lieutenant, ARTHUR WALLACE NICHOLLS. Second Lieutenant, H. A. CASE. First Sergeant, S. P. EASTMAN. Second Regiment Field and Sta(f Captain and Adjutant, JOHN WHITE GEARY. Regimental Sergeant Major, C. A. NEWHALL. Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant, H. S. POND. First Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. RICHARD RAY MITCHELL. Sergeant Major, A. R. HEISE. Company A Captain, OTIS DYER BALDWIN. First Lieutenant, ARNOLD M. BALDWIN. Second Lieutenant, FREDERICK PAUL VICKERY. First Sergeant, L. E. BULKELEY. Company B Captain, ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. First Lieutenant, OSCAR A. SCHLESINGER. Second Lieutenant, CHARLES HAMILTON LEE. First Sergeant, A. M. FREMANN. Company C Captain, FRED LYLE JOHNSTON. First Lieutenant, WILLIAM CLYDE SMITH. Second Lieutenant, EDGAR VARICK DODGE. First Sergeant, C. E. GRUNSKY. Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, ALBERT MORTON COLLIER. Sergeant Major, C. E. COGGINS. Company D Captain, EDWARD JOHNSON MARTIN. First Lieutenant, BEVERLY FOBES HATHAWAY. Second Lieutenant. Louis HENRY DYKE. First Sergeant, M. C. FRANK. Company E Captain, MAX THELEN. First Lientenant, HERBERT PARNALI. MACKIE. Second Lieutenant, OTTO TINNEMANN. First Sergeant, J. C. STANLEY. Company F Captain, ARTHUR ROMEYNE TKAPHAGEN. First Lieutenant, ABKR S. WIESTER. Second Lieutenant, MKLVIL S. NICKELSBURG. First Sergeant, J. G. WHITE. Third Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, VLADIMIR VICTOR LIGDA. Sergeant Major, R. SPALDING. Sergeant Major, Additional, W. T. HALE. Company G Captain, HOWARD THO MPSON WAYNE. First Lieutenant, SAMUEL SUNG YOUNG. Second Lieutenant, JULIAN MAST WOLFSOHN. First Sergeant, R. F. SUTHERLAND. Company H Captain. LESLIE WRIGHTSON STOCKKR. First Lieutenant, HELMUTH CLIFTON GARDETT. Second Lieutenant, SHIRLEY HOUGHTON. First Sergeant, D. P. BOOTHE. Company I Captain, MAURICE RICHARDS VAN WORMER. First Lieutenant, ARTHUR H. HALLORAN. Second Lieutenant, WALTER LEROY HUBER. First Sergeant, J. H. McCoLLouGH. Company K Captain, ROY JAMES SOMERS. First Lieutenant, RALPH T. MISHLER. Second Lieutenant, Louis ALONZO GIAMBONI. First Sergeant, HARMON WICKSON. 184 THE membership of the U. C. Rifle Team is determined each year by a series of try-outs and match shoots lasting throughout the spring term. The ten men who compose the team compete in all inter-collegiate and match shoots. To the two best marksmen Colonel George W. Bauer has each year, for several years past, presented two valuable medals, which are highly prized both for their beauty and for the honor that goes with them. Last year for the second time the first medal was won on Creedmore ruling, which governs these contests, on a tied score. E. B. Harley, ' 03, won the gold medal, and Thomas Williamson, ' 04, the silver medal, their average scores being each 45.11 out of a possible 50. The following is a summary of last year ' s matches: Co. D, N. G. C. of San Rafael Co. G, N. G. C. of Redlands Police Team of San Francisco . Co. C. X. G. C. of Santa Rosa Co. C, N. G. C. of Petaluma . Co. F, N. G. C. of Fresno . Inter-collegiate Shoot : University of California 433 North Georgia Agricultural College ' - 338 Virginia Polytechnic Institute - 363 In this shoot the best individual score was made by F. E. Cooley of U. C. The U. C. Rifle Team has competed in eight inter-collegiate matches, and has won all of them. Officers Captain THOS. WILLIAMSON. ' 04 Manager C. C. DICKSON, ' 05 428 U. C. R, T. 459 U. C. R. T. . 433 U. C. R. T. . 380 V. C. R. T. 450 361 U. C. R. T. . 44 439 47 - 448 - 433 Members E. B. HARLEY, ' 03 (Capt.) D. T. BAKER, ' 03 (Mgr. I F. E. XEWTON. ' 03 V. B. RAISES. " 03 H. C. CLOUDMAS, ' 03 F. E. COOLEY, ' 03 THOS. WILLIAMSON, ' 04 G. W. SPENCER, " 04 C. C. DICKSON, ' 05 A. M. WALCOTT. ' 06 W. W. EVANS, ' 03, (sub.) 185 ALUMN COMMISSIONED OFFICERS THE Alumni Commissioned Officers ' Association of the University of California, was organized September i, 1900, at a banquet given by Colonel George V. Bauer, ' 97. At this time eighty-five graduate cadet officers became members of the Association, which number has grown steadily to nearly three hundred. The objects of the Association and the spirit which actuated its members in organizing are best stated in the Preamble to the Constitution of the Association. We, the graduate commissioned officers of the University Cadets of the University of California, believing that the training in military science received by us while in attendance at the University of California should be put to some good account, and that the results of this education should not be lost to the State and Nation, and believing that the safety of our country in time of war depends upon its volunteers, and that in the emergency of war the availability of a body of trained officers would be a source of strength to the State and Nation, do organize this Association for the purposes herein- after set forth. Aims and Objects To foster the military training in the University of California and to promote the efficiency of the University Cadets. To conserve the military training received by officers of the University Cadets and to convert this education to the benefit of the State and Nation. To keep within ready call a body of men trained to act as officers whose services may be utilized in the event of war. To secure proper recognition of the University Cadets and the officers thereof. To secure for its members and induce them to accept commissions in the military and naval forces of the State. Membership All those who have received, or who shall hereafter receive, a commission in the University Cadets shall be eligible to membership, provided, however, that no under- graduate shall be eligible. The Association has also a social side which manifests itself in the annual ball, annual banquet and quarterly meeting. Since its organization a number of its members have received commissions in the State service. Among these may be noted : COLONEL GEORGE W. BAUER, ' 97. Commissioned Captain Commanding Naval Militia of California. COLONEL NEWELL VANDERBILT, ' oo. Commissioned Captain Company D, Fifth Infantry, National Guard of California. FIRST LIEUTENANT C. SCHILLING, ' 99. Commissioned Lieutenant, N. M. C. FIRST LIEUTENANT JOHN A. McGEE. Commissioned Lieutenant Judge, N. M. C. FIRST LIEUTENANT L. S. SCHMIDT, ' 90. Commissioned Major on Division Staff. N. G. C. Officers COLONEL GEORGE W. BAUER, Commander. MAJOR PERCIVAL DOLMAN, Senior Vice Commander. MAJOR W. A. BREWER, Junior Vice Commander. CAPTAIN WILLIAM JURGENS, Adjutant. 186 Colonel George W. Bauer VETERANS ASSOCIATION THE Veterans ' Association is an organization composed of faculty and students who responded to the President ' s call in ' 98, for men to uphold the honor of their country against Spain. The organization was effected in 1900 as was a similar association at Leland Stanford University. The Association holds a banquet each term, and a joint banquet is held by the Association from both Universities. At these meeting s thrilling experiences are told, and many reminiscences are related. All men students who have seen service in the late war are eligible to membership. The number of members is fast diminishing, due to graduation. Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer C. W. ROHRER, ' 04 COLONEL HENRY DsH. WAITE J. M. WOLFSOHN, ' 05 Members COLONEL HENRY DEH. WAITE E. R. SHEPARD, Graduate Student C. W. ROHRER, ' 04 J. M. WOLFSOHN, ' 05 F. A. GlFSTING, ' 06 C. H. FRY, ' 06 J. N. THORNTON, ' 07 188 Editorial and Managerial Staffs 1905 Blue and Gold THE BLUE AND GOLD is the oldest and perhaps most thoroughly representative of the College publications. From its inception in 1874, to the present time, it has consistently represented all college activities and interests. Its statis- tical department has been a place of honorable record for all ages, colors and conditions of those who have contributed to the life and activity of the Student- body. Its humorous pages have impartially joshed them all. This liberty, the recording of fun and frolic, that the laugh of today may be stored up for the future, has incurred the passing anger of a few, but, it is hoped, the lasting resentment of none ; while it is generally believed, many are disappointed at finding their colors overlooked by the Josh Editors. Typographically, the progress of the BLUE AND GOLD has been immense. While mirroring the growth of our University it has displayed the wonderful progress of the printers ' craft, and the illustrators ' art, since the early seventies. The first BLUE AND GOLD, published by the Class of ' 75, was a small paper-bound book, not more than half an inch in thickness. The illustrations were all from zinc cuts, and their execution was, as printers talk, ragged in the extreme. From this, to the seven-pound volume of 1903, the BLUE AND GOLD ' S maximum growth in volume was a tremendous step in all that goes to make a high-grade book ; printing, binding, workmanship and especially illustrating, which has set a professional standard for student talent. The book, in short, has grown from a small college register to a publication which is representative of, and creditable to, a great university. The BLUE AND GOLD is the concentrated effort of the Junior Class. In it they put the best they have to give and try to make it the best that has been given. The appearance of the Junior Annual is awaited with palpitating expectancy by the entire college world from Faculty to Freshman, and its advent is the most important literary happening of the year. 191 1905 Blue and Gold Staff Editor EUGENE RUSSELL HALI.ETT Managing Editors WILLIAM HARRY DEIIM (in charge of printing) ALICE MARY PHILLIPS (in charge of photographs) CHARLES HENRY CHENEY (in charge of special details) Literary GRETA BUTTON AUGUSTINE ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON JAMES TYUS SHAW University VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF SHIRLEY HOUGHTON ANNA MINERVA MISHLER Colleges JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CONNELL ADA CATHARINE STONE The College Year AGNES EMELIE PETERSON ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL MACLEISH The Classes RAGLAND TUTTLE ALMA BARNETT HARMON WICKSON House Clubs JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON Dramatics CELESTE ROMELINE LACOSTE AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE Society MYRTLE LAURA SIMS JAMES HENRY McCoLLOUGH Organizations ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE GARFIELD JAMES ANLOFF MABEL DOWNS Athletics FRANK HARMON McCoNNELL GLADYS CLARE WICKSON HERBERT SEDGEFIELD THOMSON Fraternities FLORENCE FISK OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR. ARTHUR ROY HEISE Debating LEO DEI.VIN BISHOP JOHN LESLIE DOBBINS Journalism WILLIAM THOMAS HALE Art VICTORIA ELY STEWART NF.LLE BEALE WILBER G. HUBBARD CAMILI.E D ' EVELYN JOHNSTON MARK ROY DANIELS California School of Design CHARLES TURNER ELEANOR WELLS FLAW THOMAS McGLYNN Medical College CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW GEORGE SAMUEL SNYDER WILLIAM KENNY JAMES CLARK BLAIR EDGAR WILLIAM ALEXANDER Josh JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB LEWIS EDWARDS BULKELEY DAPHNE ELIZABETH HUSKEY FRANK GILLELEN OWEN STANLEY ADAMS NELLIE HARIET MCCARTHY BERT CAMBELL Manager MERVYN JOSEPH SAMUELS Managing Staff WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY EDWARD CARLETON BAKER THOMAS EUGENE RISLEY WILLIAM CLARK CRITTENDEN EDWIN JAMES GRINDLEY CLARENCE ARTHUR SHUEY FRANK WILLIS SHAY HARRY SEARLS POND EDITH ELIZABETH NICHOLS Gus CHARLES RINGOLSKY MAE ISABELLE KNIGHT SAMUEL STUART HAWLEY FLORA ORNIS FRICKSTAD GRACE MAXWELL JARVIS ANNA ALICE LEMOS FLORENCE E. DE CAMP MARY CYNTHIA DAY MARY DURAND NATHANIEL NELSON EDDY PRESTON KENNETH RAUCH 192 Blue and Gold St atlStlCS Blue and G ld Class Vol. Editor- in-Chief 1905 Manager . 1875 i H. W. J. DAM ARTHUR F. Low. 1876 2 C. B. OVERACKER MYER JACOBS. 1877 3 PETER T. RILEY REG. H. WEBSTER. 1878 4 ALEX. MORRISON FRANK G. EASTERBY. 1879 5 H. W. O-MELVENY S. STERN. 1880 6 H. C. PERRY T. P. GRAY. 1881 7 PUBLISHED BY ZETA Psi FRATERNITY 1882 8 J. B. LINCOLN R. D. JACKSON. 1883 9 EARLE A. WALCOTT E. C. FRICK. 1884 10 CHARLES S. WHEELER .... EUGENE HOEFER. 1885 1 1 W. F. CHENEY W. A. BREWER. 1886 I 2 KIMBALL G. EASTON WALDO S. WATERMAN. 1887 13 W. C. GREGORY W. J. BARTNETT. 1888 ' 4 HENRY E. MONROE JAMES E. BEARD. 1889 15 H. A. MELVIN- F. L. WHARFF. 1890 16 G. H. STOKES E. W. HILL. 1891 17 C. W. MERRILL LESTER H. JACOBS. 1892 18 CHARLES L. TURNER WILLIAM H. GENTRY. 1893 19 J. D. BURKS E. J. GATES. 1894 20 F. M. TODD H. P. BENSON. 1895 21 ALBERT H. HOUSTON HERBERT H. LANG. 1896 22 RAYMOND J. Russ PHILIP L. BUSH. 1897 23 OWEN S. CASE PERCY G. MCDONNELL. 1898 24 GILBERT J. RECTOR LESLIE C. MOTT. 1895 " 25 CHARLES E. FRYER PHILIP J. FRANKLIN. 1900 26 STUART G. MASTERS GEORGE O. BREHM. i go i -7 PAUL A. SINSHEIMER .... THOMAS . EMERSON. 1902 28 J. JEWETT EARLE REUBEN G. HUNT. 1903 29 EARLE C. ANTHONY FRED E. REED. ! ARTHUR L. PRICE 1904 MARTHA B. RICE JAMES L. FOZARD. 1505 3 ' EUGENE R. HALLETT MEKVYN J. SAMUELS. 1906 32 JACKSON GREGORY (For next issue) PRENTISS GRAY. 193 Slue and (C ld 1905 THE University of California Magazine is representative not only of under- graduates, as are the other University publications, but also of the Faculty and Alumni, especially the latter. This was one of the aims of the founders and one which has been so successfully carried out that the Alumni Associa- iton has recognized the Magazine as its official organ. A second aim of the Magazine has been to represent the best literary endeavor of the University and in this also it has achieved signal success, its articles and poems being more purely literary than those of any of the other college publications. The Magazine has, in addition to undergraduates, a large number of alumni and faculty contributors. It is published monthly by a board of editors chosen by the Editor-in-chief, which board in turn chooses the next editor and manager. Editorial Staff Editor-in-chief CARLETON H. PARKER, ' 04 Counselors PROFESSOR WILLIAM CAREY JONES PROFESSOR THOMAS R. BACON CARLETON H. PARKER Associate Editors KATHERINE F. SMITH, ' 03 LEO D. BISHOP, " 05 ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 ROY SOMERS, ' 04 WILLIAM T. HALE, ' 05 JACKSON GREGORY, ' 06 Editor-in-chief JOHN A. BREWER, ' 03 Alumni Contributors G. A. PERKINS, ' 96 President Associated Alumni FRANK OTIS, ' 73 . .... President Alumni Association EDWARD BOOTH, ' Secretary Associated Alumni W. E. CREED, ' 98 Secretary Alumni Association Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager W. CLYDE SMITH, ' 04 . PRENTISS N. GRAY, ' 06 194 THE Occident is the oldest college publication excepting only, the BLUE AND GOLD, having been issued continuously since 1881. Though started rather as a paper of protest than a literary effort, the Occident has steadily striven toward the goal of artistic and literary perfection, until now, in the words of a recent editor, it may be said to be on the frontier of literature. The Occident publishes and has published many excellent stories and poems, during its career, from undergraduate pens. In the last few years an effort has been made by Editors to publish only articles and stories dealing impartially with college life. A feature of the Occident is its weekly athletic review which the Editors have taken special pains to have authoritative and accurate. The paper also gives a brief review of the chief events of the week, under the head of " College Xews. " The Occident is published weekly by the Occident Publishing Company, a close corporation with a possible maximum of thirty members. The Company elects the Editor and Manager twice a year. Editorial Staff Ft Term Editor-in-chief Managing Editor Literary Editor . Exchange Editor Xews Editor . Athletic Editor . Art Editor . . ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 . HART GREENSFELDER, ' 04 VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD, ' 04 . . Gcs C. KEANE OS . . V. H. DEHM. ' OS . JOHN V. GEARY. ' 04 . JACK LEVY, ' 04 Second Term HART GREENSFELDER. " 04 . . . W. H. DEHM OS Gus C KEANE, ' 05 . JACKSOX GREGORY, ' 06 . J. S. KOFORD. ' 06 . JOHN V. GEARY, ' 04 Associate Editors ARTHCR J. TODD, ' 04 JACK LEVY, ' 04 EDVARDA HOWARD, ' 04 RICHARD O ' CONNOR, ' 04 KATHARINE HERS HEY, ' 05 CARLETON H. PARKER.. ' 04 JIRO HARADA, ' 05 ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 VIRGINIA HITEHEAD, ' 04 GURDEN EDWARDS, ' 07 BELLE COOPER, " 04 Fkst Term Second Term Business Manager Assistant . 195 G. X. X. EDDY. ' 05 W. LAUDER, ' 06 . G. VV. LAUDER. ' 06 J. C. WHITMAN. ' 06 ARTHUR L. PRICE HART GREENSFELOER NATHANIEL N. EDDY GEORGE W. LAUDER RICHARD O ' CONNOR J. GUSTAV WHITE EUGENE R. HALLETT THE: DAILY CAUfVKNIAN THE Californlan is the college daily, a news-gatherer primarily. Not always has this been so, but since its inauguration as a daily in October, 1897, this has been the goal toward which its editors have striven. During the past year a still further advance has been made in the right direction by increasing the amount of set matter from 16,000 to 30,000 ems, thus nearly doubling the size of the publication and making it the largest college daily in the United States. The Californian fills a large place in the life of the average student. Without it he would know scarcely anything of the current events of the college world outside his own classes. With the great number of different colleges and the diverse interests which flourish in the various academic departments of the University, a united college spirit would be impossible without some great unifier to gather and hold the different threads into one. This the Californian does, and does it by letting each know what the other is doing. The Daily Californian is published by the Californian Publishing Company, a stock company operated on a business basis. The stockholders elect the editor every six months and the manager once a year. Editorial Staff First Term Second Term Editor-in-chief Managing Editor News Editor Exchange Editor . Athletic Editor . Assignment Editor RICHARD O ' CONNOR, ' 04 . J. GUSTAV WHITE, ' 05 . . J. P. LOEB, ' 05 C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 W. R. DE LEON, ' 06 . W. T. HALE, ' 05 T. GUSTAV WHITE, " 05 . . W. T. HALE, ' 05 W. R. DE LEON, ' 06 . C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 . J. P. LOEB, ' 05 Associate Editors C. H. CHENEY, ' 05 H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 I. F. SINSHEIMER, ' 06 S. M. EVANS, ' 06 MARTHA B. RICE, " 04 S. HELLMAN, ' 06 L. D. BOHNETT, ' 06 H. S. JEWETT, ' 06 First Term Manager . . . EUGENE R. HALLETT. ' OS Advertising Manager, WM. C. CAVALIER, ' 06 Assistant . . . - H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 I. F. SINSHEIMER, ' 06 S. M. EVANS, ' 06 N. C. NELSON, ' 06 S. HELLMAN, ' 06 L. D. BOHNETT, ' 06 H. S. JEWETT, ' 06 ALICE M. P HILLIPS, ' 05 Second Term WM. C. CAVALIER, ' 06 H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 . J. J. RHEA, ' 07 196 WILLIAM C. CAVALIER JWHA]LfTE THE California found of Technology is a new. and thus far, a very successful venture into the Se ' d of college journalism. Four or five numbers have already appeared and by ' their excellence give promise that the Journal will live to a green old age. The Journal fills a want long felt by the students of the engineering colleges. The Calif orniau , Occident, Magazine, and BLUE AND GOLD furnish an outlet for the literary effusions of the students of the colleges of general culture. But heretofore there has been no printed record of the work done by the engineers, who form a majority of the male students of the University. This, then, is the purpose of the Journal to provide a means of recording and spreading information of interest to technical students. Its field is the rich store of technical interests amassed during four years of close specialization or thorough research and original investigation incident to the preparation of theses for the Bachelor ' s or Master ' s degree. The Journal contains articles of scientific interest by instructors, graduate students and undergraduates, and is profusely illustrated. The Jounal of Technology appears three times a term under the supervision of a corps of editors and managers chosen from the Juniors and Seniors in the technical colleges. Faculty Counselors PROF. CLARENCE L. CORY. M.M.E. PROF. FRANK SOULE. West Point, ' 66 PROF. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B. PROF. EUGENE V. HILGARD, Ph.D., LL.D. PROF. S. B. CHRISTY. Ph.B. Editorial Staff First Term Second Term FRED L. JOHNSTON. ' 04 ..... ARTHUR H. HALLORA.N , ' 04 . -V VEKASDEX. ' 05 ....... } n } BEVAX . C. E. COGGISS. ' 05 ....... MR- DANIELS. 05 Editor-in-chief Managing Editor Draftsman . . PAUL THELEN, ' 04 L. J. BEVAS STANLEY VALT H. PETTERSON. ' OS F. B. KELLOGG, ' 05 Manager . -- Rrst Term . ARTHUR H. HALLORAX, " 04 A. KNOPF. ' 04 D. W. BISBEE. ' 04 A. S. VIESTER. ' 05 V. L. HUBER OS Second Term f C. E. COGGINS. ' 05 GEORGE HERBERT ARTHUR, ' 04 FRED. L. JOHNSTON ARTHUR H. HALLOHAN CLIFFORD E. COGGINS GEORGE HERBERT ARTHUR Blue and CARLETON H. PARKER PELICAN is the unique title of the latest attempt to found a funny paper at the University of California. Two attempts have preceded this, Smiles and Josh and both have, after a brief existence, failed. But Pelican contains inherent elements of success, possessed by neither of its predecessors. In the first place it does not indulge in personalities and therefore does not encroach on the field of the BLUE AND GOLD, but has unexplored territory to expand in. In the second place it comes out at no stated intervals, and is thus enabled to appear at times particularly auspicious. It is not, furthermore, embarrassed by being obliged to appear until all its difficult and evasive copy is in and satisfactorily edited. Pelican, in short, has set up for its models such Eastern college publications as the Cornell Widow, Harvard Lampoon, and Princeton Tiger. The pages of the Pelican are given to light doggerel, jokes, humorous sketches, drawings, and a full-page cartoon. Pelican is published " every so often " by the Pelican Publishing Company. Editorial Staff Editor CARLETON H. PARKER ARTHUR L. PRICE WILL T. HALE RICHARD O ' CONNOR Associate Editors JOHN GEARY WALTER DE LEON RALPH LANGWORTHY JACK LEVY RUBE GOLDBERG MARK DANIELS Manager PRENTISS N. GRAY PRENTISS N. GRAY 198 THE Eleventh Annual Inter-collegiate Debate opened under cir- cumstances that lent unusual weight to California ' s interest in the decision. But April 19, 1903, was not a California day as decisions and point totals go. Our rooters gathered that evening in the Alhambra Theater with spirits held in check by the very intensity of their desire for victory. The Blue and Gold ' s debating record was not the only stake at issue. That afternoon our long and glorious story of inter-collegiate track meets, for the first time, recorded defeat. It had been counted out with so much that California will ever be proud of ; but the debaters were turned to for the word victory with which to close the history of the day. The rooters on the Car- dinal side of the house were quiet, too, remarkably so in view of their victory of the afternoon, and the usual joshing and repartee lacked spirit and enthusiasm. The debate opened with a large audience, quiet but deeply interested. " Resolved : That the United States should not attempt, under all circumstances, to prevent the acquisition of territory in South Amer- ica by European powers. " Spencer of Stanford sounded the keynote, declaring that the United States should interfere in South America only where her interests and justice demanded. No arbitrary rule should be recognized since each case must be judged by itself. He traced our. American policy, showing that we have interfered only where our interests and justice demanded it. Weiler, of California, defined the subject from a broader aspect, as meaning that the United States should not allow Europe to acquire territory in South America. The rule must be universal, he maintained, or else the nations would not recognize it. Roehr of Stanford followed, citing the voluntary cession -of territory to European nations as a possible exception to our universal position. Neither, he argued, did our strategical interests, nor our commerce, 200 nor our political welfare require that there be no exceptions. Matthew Slue and for California next showed that a continuous policy prevents war by making impossible conditions which might be a source of friction, Our duty demands it. Lewis of Stanford presented a few more ex- ceptions to a universal policy and maintained that our moral prestige would suffer by its maintenance. Max Thelen, our latest Carnot medalist, was the next speaker. He received an ovation when he arose. He began by rebutting the hypothetical cases of the opposi- tion and then considered the question in relation to the South Amer- ican peoples. But the earnestness and force of Thelen, the logic of Weiler and the intellectuality of Matthew could not avail against the superior strategical position of Stanford. Our team did great credit to themselves and to our University. They proved, individually and as a team, the peers of Stanford ' s rep- resentatives. In knowledge of the subject, in excellence of presenta- tion, in readiness and wit of rebuttal we cannot acknowledge them inferior to the winning team. Defeat lurked in the subject. That was a California mistake we acknowledge. The necessity of prov- ing a universal proposition is always a sore one. Stanford chose the affirmative and this necessity devolved upon California. The Car- dinal team had only to present one good case, hypothetic or real to overthrow the position of the Blue and Gold. The Judges did not easily arrive at a decision, for their delibera- tions consumed some time. The result was well, through Mr. Dunn they paid a very high compliment to the men whose splendid efforts won the lasting gratitude of their University. For the Affirmative and Stanford C. S. Spencer, F. Roehr, H. M. Lewis. For the Negative and California- Alfred B. Weiler, ' 03 ; Allan P. Matthew, ' 03 ; Max Thelen, ' 04. Judges Mr. Yilliam Thomas, Mr. Peter F. Dunn, Mr. Henry N. Brandenstein. The question for this year ' s Inter-collegiate is as follows : " Resolved, that in cities of over 40,000 inhabitants a system of municipal government concentrating executive and administrative powers in the Mayor should be adopted. " There is a qualifying note attached to the question. California selected the question and Stan- ford had the choice of sides, taking the affirmative. The California team, selected from thirty contestants, is as follows : Max Thelen, Joseph P. Lucey and Robert L. McWilliams, with Emile C. Nathan as alternate. 201 ue DEBATE H4HT GREENSFELDER CALIFORNIA for the seventh time in ten years has won the Carnot medal. Joseph P. Lucey, of Hastings Law College, a Sophomore, is the latest victor. It was a splendid debate. The men of both Universities were well prepared and their delivery was good. Judge Seawell said that it was " the best and closest Car- not since 1894. " It was only after a long deliberation that the Judges arrived at their decision and then the vote was not unanimous, How- ard Lewis of Stanfor d receiving one vote and Lucey the other two. Perhaps the largest crowd that ever attended a Carnot Debate saw and heard California win the victory. The great Harmon Gym- nasium at Berkeley was packed to the doors, many persons being compelled to take standing room. The members of the Debating Committee and a number of other willing workers had transformed the interior of the Gymnasium with blue and gold and red bunting, worked into various designs and hung in festoons. Stanford sent up a contingent of rooters who were given a section to the right of the platform, while the California rooters, who turned out in large numbers, were to the left. These two noisy factions made the hall ring with their yells and songs and clever repartee until the speakers arrived. The latter were given a flattering ovation. The band was also there and helped in the noise. The speakers had been spending the two preceding hours in anxious study. In accordance with a rule adopted last year, the definite subject was not announced till six o ' clock in the evening in order to make the debate more of an extemporaneous one than the Inter-collegiate. The general subject, " The French Judicial System, " had been given out several weeks before and it was on the general sub- ject that the men had prepared. The definite subject took a particular phase of the judicial system. The men had prepared themselves so 202 thoroughly, however, that they were able to discuss the subject very fluently and intelligently. The rooters went wild when the decision was announced. It was a glorious victory! Little Lucey, a Sophomore, defeated Stanford ' s team of veterans. Roehr and Lewis of Stanford were in both the Inter-collegiate and Carnot of last year, and Sheriffs served duty for the Cardinal on the team that met Washington. Our men wore all new. The two Seniors and Sophomore had never been in an inter-collegiate debate. But what work ! One would have thought that they were the veterans instead of the Palo Alto men. The arguments of every California man were well made and their delivery was excellent. Mandel favored the change of a more complete independence of the French judiciary because the govern- ment can never become a strong one until the defects of the judi- ciary are remedied. His rebuttal was especially well put. Greens- f elder did not favor the more complete independence of the judiciary because the election of judges by the people is worse than their ap- pointment by the Executive. His argument was consistent through- out and was well supported by his frequent quotations. Lucey based his argument on the fact that the present system of the judiciary orig- inated in the monarchy. He put up a clean, finished speech. His de- livery was unexcelled and his rebuttal good. Here ' s to little Lucey ! On February loth, the Senate and Congress joined in their an- nual banquet to the Carnot team. The celebration was held at the California Hotel with over sixty undergraduates present. The team was praised and cheered for its good work. Fine work, California ! Chairman Professor Charles M. Gayley. object ' ' Resolved: That the judiciary of France should be made more completely independent of the legislative and executive departments. " .Affirmative Frank A. Mandel (California), ' 04: Alexander Sher- iffs (Stanford), ' 05: Joseph P. Lucey (California), ' 06. Negative Frank Roehr (Stanford), ' 04: Howard Lewis (Stan- ford), ' 04: Hart Greensf elder (California), ' 04. Judges Hon. Frank J. Murasky. Hon. James M. Seawell, Hon. M. C. Sloss, all of the Superior Court, San Francisco. Held at Harmon Gymnasium, Berkeley, February 5, 1904. The Carnot Debate was instituted by Baron de Coubertin of France, who offered a gold medal for an annual debate between Stanford and the University of California on some French subject. The object is to have the American student become more familiar with the French state and its workings. J ue end FRANK ARMAND MANDEL 203 STUDENTS ' COttSS-SLNATL DEBATE THE first annual debate between the Students ' Congress and the Senate was held Wednesday evening, November 4, 1903, in Stiles Hall, Berkeley. In a series of tryouts the Congress chose as representatives Frank A. Mandel, ' 04; Gus C. Ringolsky, ' 05, and F. D. Merrill, ' 06. The Senate was represented by E. Carlton Baker, ' 05 ; R. O. Reiner, ' 04, and E. D. White, ' 05. The Senate upheld the affirmative of the question : " Resolved, That disputes between workmen and employers (when submitted to boards of arbitration) should be decided upon the basis of main- taining a national standard of living. " The question was handled well by both teams which were so evenly matched that the Judges were unable to render a unanimous decision. However, two of the Judges voted for the Congress men and they have the lead now on the Sen- ate in the contest for the handsome silver cup offered by M. J. Keller to the society first winning three debates. After the decision of the Judges the members of the two societies betook themselves to the lower rooms of Stiles Hall and joined in an informal supper which had been prepared by the Committees. The Judges and members commented on the healthy rivalry which exists between the two societies a rivalry which advances the interests of debating in the University. The Judges for the debate were Professor Martin C. Flaherty, Mr. E. I. McCormac and Mr. William H. Gorrill. They expressed themselves as well pleased by the high standard of excellence set by this debate. The audience was interested throughout and it is believed that the evening marked a new era of life and vigor for our inter-class and inter-society debating contests. 204 DEBATE THE annual Freshman-Sophomore debate took place in Stiles Hall November 23, 1903. The speakers were William S. An- drews, William E. Moroney and Farnham P. Griffiths for the Sophomores, with Norman A. Eisner, I. Hugh Buckingham and Eus- tace M. Peixotto representing the Freshmen. The question discussed was : " Resolved, That a democratic form of government is adapted to the French people. " The Sophomores upheld the affirmative side of the question. Never before have the under-classmen exhibited such fine work as in this contest. Every man, from Andrews to Peixotto, showed that he had a clear grasp of the subject. The ease of the speakers in presentation was especially noticeable. The fine material developed by this debate ought to be of use to California in future and more serious contests. Freshmen and Sophomores, keep up the good work ! Between the intervals of the closing of the debate and the Judges ' decision the Sophomores deposited a bottle of milk with rubber at- tachment on the speaker ' s desk, which became the subject of hilarity and joshing among the rooters. The Freshies soon got it back on the Sophs when the Judges announced that the negative side the Fresh- men had won. The Judges for the debate were Professors Adolph C. Miller, Martin C. Flaherty and Mr. Harry A. Overstreet. 205 Blue and THE second annual Bonnheim dissertation contest was much superior to that of last year. President Wheeler, who acted as chairman, expressed himself as greatly pleased with the advance made this year in that the speakers got away from the idea that they were debating and approached more nearly the ideal of ethical discussion. The speakers were received enthusiastically when they were introduced by President Wheeler, and when they had fin- ished the ovation was doubled. The purpose of the contest as Mr. Albert Bonnheim, the founder, has said, is not to develop new ethical truths, but rather that the stu- dents become acquainted with the writings that already exist. The question to be discussed is given out some six months previous and students desiring to enter must deposit unsigned essays with a com- mittee. Five of these are chosen and the writers are permitted to enter the discussion for the $200 cash prize. The five essayists re- ceive $10 each. This year Leo D. Bishop, ' 05; H. J. Loken, ' 04; Rob- ert L. McWilliams, ' 04; Irving S. Metzler, ' 04, and Max Thelen, ' 04, were chosen for their superior essays. Max Thelen won the $200 in the discussion. The question this year was Stephen Decatur ' s toast : " Our Country ! May she always be in the right, but our Country right or wrong! " The judges for the discussion were Mr. H. Weinstock, Mr. War- ren Olney, Mr. Alexander G. Eells, Mr. James K. Moffitt, Professors George H. Howison, Frederick Slate, H. Morse Stephens, Cornelius Beach Bradley and William Carey Jones. 206 1906 Debating Society THE Sophomore Debating Society is composed of twenty-five active members. It holds regular meetings throughout the term at an interval of two weeks. This year the Sophomores were defeated in the underclass debate although they showed much skill in the contest. Officers President S. M. EVANS Vice- President . A. ANDREWS Treasurer M. C. LYNCH Secretary V. E. MOROXEY Members WILLIAM LEWIS ROBERTSON C. E. ARNOLD WILLIAM JOHX COOPER MATTHEW C. LYNCH HUGH L. HOGAN A. GRIFFIN SAM HELLMAN WILLIAM J. ANDREWS RICHARD S. FRENCH F. MERVYN THOMPSON ROBERT A. HOOD WILLIAM E. MOROXEY CHARLES L. SMITH SAMVEL M. EVANS J. S. KOFORD L. D. BOHNETT SYDNEY SCHLESINGER J. R. HARRIS L_ B. STANTON C. " . BATDORF The 1907 Debating Society The 1907 Debating Society, which meets every two weeks, is open to all members of the class of 1907 who are interested in debat- ing. The permanence of the Society is assured by the attendance and interest displayed. There are forty members. First Term President . Vice-President . - tary-Treasurer G. AOKI B. H. BOEHMER E. X. BRYAN D. L. CLARKE M. A. DERNHAM H. E. DWELLE X. A. EISNER H. X. GREENWOOD H. H. HART Officers J. S. STEWART L. BRYAN M. A. DERNHAM Second Term . X. A. EISNER . M. A. DERNHAM F. H. BUCK Members F. O. HOOVER E. HUGHES H. G. MCKAXXAY E. XELSOX J. A. XUTTING E. PEIXOTTO X. RICCIARDI A. E. SCHULTZ J. L. STEWART C R. WATKINS W. W. LYMAN D. H. PARRY F. C. STEVENS C H. CCRRAN W. A. BENNER A. R. GALLAWAY 207 .Blue and THE " ' JENATE THE Senate was organized in 1900 by a number of upper class- men interested in debating. It was intended as a friendly rival of the Students ' Congress, and in organization was made a counterpart of the national legislative body, each member represent- ing a State and speaking in that capacity. The membership is limited to thirty, and while at first only upper classmen were taken in, this restriction has been removed and good debaters of all classes are now admitted. The limit on the membership still remains, however, and it has the advantage of giving each member an opportunity of speak- ing at every meeting, something which would not be possible were the membership larger. The officers and members the past year were as follows : Officers First Term Second Term IRVING S. METZLER W. H. DEHM .{ W L U - S EHM . . E. CARLETON BAKER J. T. SHAW E. CARLETON BAKER HUGO MILLER J. F. SHUMAN J. F. SHUMAN President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Executive Committee HARRY L. STOD- DARD, HUGO MILLER, J. W. GILLESPIE. IRVING S. METZLER JOHN MARKS BREWER W. H. DEHM E. CARLTON BAKER J. W. MORIN BRUCE RICHARDSON W. T. HALE J. F. SHUMAN SAMUEL M. EVANS S. L. HARRIS D. G. WHITELAW Members Seniors J. B. WHITE O. F. SNEDIGAR Juniors J. L. DOBBINS W. A. ANDREWS B. R. WALKER HUGO H. MILLER A. T. ELLIS Sophomores S. R. STEWART HARRY A. ENCELL J. S. KOFORD Freshmen H. H. KELLEY R. O. REINER, E. D. WHITE R. O. REINER S. STUART HAWLEY E. D. WHITE HERBERT A. STOUT JAMES T. SHAW EARLE MULLIKEN EDWIN E. NICOL ELLIOT S. CRANE rJTUDENTJ I CONGREJJ Blue ond. L THE Students ' Congress was founded in 1890. During its exist- ence of fourteen years, the cause of debating has triumphed very materially through its aid. The Congress is organized, as its name suggests, like the lower house at Yashington. The same parliamentary rules govern its debates and deliberations. The society is in a prosperous condition today, as shown by its member- ship of sixty names. Officers First Term Second Term Speaker . . . ROBERT L. MCWILLIAMS FRANK A. MANDEL Speaker pro tern . . FRANK A. MANDEL A. C. KEANE Secretary .... Gcs C. RINGOLSKY L. D. BOHNETT Treasurer L. D. BOHNETT WILLIAM E. MORONEY Executive Committee A. C. KEANE, P. R. V. HENDERSON, G. B. GILLSON and B. M. CAREY, and A. H. MOWBRAY. F. HATHAWAY. Members F. T. BLANCHARD P. M. CAREY B. F. HATHAWAY R. V. HEXDERSOX O. S. ADAMS S. H. BEACH J. V. D. BINGAMAX L. D. BISHOP R. BCTLER D. M. EVAXS C. E. ARNOLD W. S. AXDREWS A. G. BAKER E. BLACKMAX L. D. BOHNETT C. H. BRUBAKER A. A. BULLOCK B. R. CHAPLIN T. H. BUCKINGHAM Seniors R. L. McWlLLIAMS F. MAXDEL E. J. MARTIN A. H. MOWBRAY Juniors G. B. GILLSON J. HARADA A. C. KEANE J. P. LOEB P. A. MCCARTHY L. E. MORRIS Sophomores A. J. COOGAX W. J. COOPER J. G. CURTS W. P. GRIFFITHS H. L. HAGAN W. R. G. HAWKINS S. HELLMAN M. C. LYNCH Freshmen O. J. LOWELL E. K. SAFFORD V. C. SMITH M. THELEN C. G. WHITE G. C. RINGOLSKY M. J. SAMUELS J. C. STANLEY J. G. WHITE A. B. YOUNG F. D. MERRILL W. E. MoRONEY R. O. MOYER C. L. SMITH L. B. STANTON G. W. LAUDER R. I. TURNER J. F. PULLER 209 Ye Bande in Ye Olden Dayes Labor Day, 1896 lue and Offi cers Director Leader President Vice-President Secretary Librarian . H. J. STEWART CHARLES A. ELSTON ' 97 ROBERT A. WARING ' 03 J. L. DOBBINS ' 05 . J. W. MORIN ' 05 E. STEBINGER, JR. ' 06 First Tenor H. G. BAUGH ' 03 J. J. RHEA ' 07 R. McCoMAS ' 04 A. S. WlESTER ' 05 T. D. MACMILLAN ' 07 CHARLES A. ELSTON ' 97 M. V. LOWRY ' 04 H. C. LIN SCOTT ' 06 G. J. ANLOFF ' 05 N. N. EDDY ' 05 H. H. BURTON ' 06 F. V. ROUTT ' 06 J. V. MORIN ' 05 Second Tenor L. A. KISTLER ' 06 W. A. SCHMIDT ' 06 A. R. KEITH ' 07 T. W. MORIN ' 05 R. C. COHN ' 06 R. O. MOYER ' 06 F. L. JOHNSTON ' 04 W. D. ALLEX ' 07 R. O. HOEDEL ' 05 P. K. RAUCH ' 05 Z. B. HARTLEY ' 07 First Bass R. A. WARING ' 03 J. L. DOBBINS ' 05 E. STEBINGER ' 06 C. B. Cox ' 06 C. B. MOORE ' 06 G. P. NOCK ' 07 W. F. BARNES ' 03 A. I. SHERMAN ' 07 J. C. BLACK ' 06 W. R. JEWELL ' 06 L. R. QUILLIAM ' 06 J. FLETCHER ' 07 A. L. DE NURE ' 07 C. B. HART " 04 J. E. KILLIAN ' 04 J. R. BUCHANAN ' 06 Second Bass T. E. AMBROSE " 05 F. S. ROBINSON ' 06 W. E. HAWLEY ' 06 C. E. ARNOLD ' 06 G. R. WARREN ' 07 B. EINSTEIN ' 06 C. H. KROMER ' 06 G. H. BROWN ' 07 B. F. HATHAWAY ' 04 R. O. REINER ' 04 W. N. GABRIEL ' 07 F. H. MCCONNELL ' 05 212 lue sand (Raid Officers President Vice-P resident Director . FRANK GILLELEN, ' 05 A. R. TRAPHAGEN, ' 04 A. W. BLACK A. W. BLACK R. J. SQUIRES. ' 03 _T. E. HALL, ' 05 F. S. ROBINSON, ' 06 First Mandolins J. R. BUCHANAN, ' 06 A. R. TKAPHAGEN, " 04 V. C. STUMPF, ' 05 H. I,. STODDAKD, ' 06 E. CRANE, ' 06 H. E. SHERMAN, ' 07 H. J. REEF, ' 06 E. S. KlLGORE, ' 04 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 Second Mandolins L. STEINFELT, ' 05 Guitars A. L. CLARK, ' 07 P. M. CASADY, ' 07 W. E. HAWLEY, ' 06 J. R. PRENDERGAST, ' 05 A. N. GABRIEL, ' 07 214 President Vice-President Director . Officers FRANK GILLELEN, ' 05 A. R. TRAPHAGEN, ' 04 . A. W. BLACK Hail] W. H. HOPKINS. ' 06 L. E. BULKELEY, ' 05 W. GELETTE, ' 06 J. R. WARNER, ' 07 JOS A. W. BLACK A. R. HEISE, ' 05 A. L. CLARKE, ' 07 A. W. GORRILL, ' 06 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 Guitars H. J. REEF, ' 06 T. D. ANDREWS, ' 07 J. P. PRENDERGAST, ' 05 C. B. HEAD, ' 07 W. E. HAWLEY, ' 06 E. S. KILGORE, ' 04 W. M. GABRIEL, ' 07 216 lue and u c ORCHESTRA K. Director First Term Director Second Term Manager and President Assistant Manager Librarian Secretary and Treasurer Officers . H. G. MAXWELL HARDING M. KENNEDY PAUL THELEN, ' 04 M. NEWFIELD, ' 07 T. KING SWEESY, ' 07 . V. B. ESTERLY, ' 06 Violins W. B. ESTERLY, ' 06 F. AGCAOILI, ' 07 E. C. NATHAN, ' 05 R. C. MERWIN, ' 05 F. N. BAKER, ' 06 L. E. REED, ' 07 M. NEWFIELD, ' 07 S. W. WILCOX, ' 04 P. S. SPEYER, ' 07 K. V. THORNS. ' 07 C. L. DlMMLER, ' 07 I. F. SlNSHEIMER, ' 07 H. O. HUND, ' 07 A. C. SCHULZE M. V. LOWRY, ' 04 T. K. SWEESY, ' 07 S. M. PARKER, ' 06 Viola H. K. KEOX, ' 03 Cello Bass Flute J. B. WHITE, ' 04 Oboe J. C. MASON Clarinets Cornets Trombones French Horn C. W. CLARK, ' 01 Drums and Traps Piano PAUL THELEN, ' 04 PAUL HENRY C. CHURCH C. D. CLARK. ' 01 J. G. DEREMER. ' 07 L. J. DUPREY, ' 07 R. C. GORRILL, ' 07 218 Jjnue and T T T D AT o CA O P V TT V " PA. r if C. nORAl 2! ouLlr.l I 7 .I ' ll,, IHANE THE women of the University are coming to feel more and more their place and responsibility in its organized activities. The Women ' s Choral Society aims primarily to give the women students a knowledge and appreciation of the best music, and indirectly to increase an interest in music on the part of the general student-body by giving concerts at stated intervals. The last public concert of the Society was given in Hearst Hall, April twenty-third, nineteen hundred and three, assisted by the Loring Club of San Francisco. Each gave half of the program. The music was of a high order, and the attendance good. The Society meets for practice every Thursday evening and is most fortunate in possessing a leader with the well-known musical ability of Mr. David W. Loring, whose leadership offers to the women students an opportunity which should not be neglected. This year the Society has been inaugurated as a department of the Associated Women Students, and is thus recognized as a distinct though independent part of that body. Five years of successful organized life show that the Society meets a demand and will continue to be an important part of college life. Its officers are : Officers President PEARL M. DEWING, ' 04 Secretary AMELIA W. SELLANDER, ' 05 Treasurer DORINDA E. WRITTEN, ' 04 GRETA AUGUSTINE, ' 05 PEARL M. DEWING, ' 04 LUCILE DIXON, ' 07 HESTER GAMBLE, ' 06 EDITH A. BARROWS, ' 05 OLIVE E. BRANCH, ' 04 HELEN BURROUGHS, ' 07 EDITH M. BUSSER, ' 06 BERTHE CASE, ETHEL R. DEWING, ' 04 RENA DARTT, ' 04 EVELYN MAXWELL, " 04 BEATRICE NEEDIIAM, " 06 NORA P. BUTLER, ' 06 DAVIDA COHN, ' 06 First Soprano BERTE HEMME, ' 03 MAUD M. KORNBERG, PEARL LEWIS, " 07 TALLULAII LE CONTE, MYRTLE F. MANLEY, ' 07 MRS. PAUL ROBINSON, ' 03 CARRIE STEVENSON, ' 03 04 Second Soprano AVA HlNSDALE, ' 07 GRACE HEMME, ' 03 KATHERINE D. JONES, ' 98 IDA M. MEAGHER, ' 06 LUCY McCov, ' 07 EDITH M. RICKLEY, ' 07 FLORENCE O. JOHNSON, ' 06 First Alto EDITH E. NICHOLS, ' 05 AMELIA W. SELLANDER, ' 05 MARY SCHMIERER, ' 05 Second Alto ETHEL M. DAY, ' 05 ISABEL WARD, ' 04 ALICE SENGER, ' 07 AMELIA SCHMIERER, ' 05 MARGY S. SMITH, ' 03 MARY E. SCOTT, ' 03 DORINDA E. WHITTEN, ' 04 GENEVIEVE WILSON, ' 04 GRACE A. SMITH, ' 05 MILLICENT WARD, " 04 MARGARET WYTHE, ' 07 VIRGINIA WIIITEHEAD, ' 04 MARGARET FRENCH, ' 03 U,ie and GIRLS ' MANDOLIN CLUB THE Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club was organized in nineteen hundred and three with sixteen members. Though one of the youngest of the women ' s organizations it is one of the prosperous ones. The membership now numbers fourteen, and the present term promises to be one of the most prosperous. The club is to be congratulated upon having secured the services of Mr. Black of San Francisco as director. Officers President MILLICENT WARD, ' 04 Vice-President JKSSIE RAU, ' 06 Secretary and Treasurer ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 ETHEL McCLURE, ' 06 JULIA WARREN, ' 05 CRESS Y EN SLOW LEILA BOYNTON, ' 05 LUCIA SHEPARDSON, ' 05 JANIE PATERSON, ' 05 Members Mandolins Guitars EMMA WEBB, ' 05 LILLIE DAHLGREN, ' 07 JESSIE RAU, ' 06 MILLICENT WARD, ' 04 JENNIE MICKLE CARRIE L. STEVENSON, ' 04 222 Band Members Officers Captain . First Lieutenant First Sergeant Drum- Major . . J. B. WHITE, ' 04 M. V. LOWRY, ' 04 J. W. BlNGAMAN, ' 05 S. M. EVANS. ' 06 A. J. BRANNAGAN, ' 07 D. E. FOGG, ' 05 J. G. DE REMER, ' 07 .T. B. WHITE. ' 04 E. S. RUST, ' 06 J. W. BINGAMAN, ' 05 W. D. AI.LF.N, ' 07 S. I. BEASER, ' 04 H. S. DE LANCIE, ' 04 T. R. LANDSBOROUGH, ' 05 H. C. WHITMAN, ' 06 W. H. CALHOUNE, ' 06 C. E. GILLIS, ' 06 Cornets J. W. HORTON, ' 07 S. F. LONG, JR., ' 07 M. V. LOWRY, ' 04 Piccolo S. W. WILCOX, ' 05 Trombones T. K. SWEF.SEY, ' 07 R. ANDRE, ' 07 Altos S. J. CHASE, ' 06 I. MAGNES, ' 05 Tenors F. D. CAMINETTI, ' 07 Clarinets D. C. DUTTON, ' 06 E. B. HARRIS, ' 06 Basses A. F. HALL, ' 07 Barytone S. J. DuPREY, ' 07 Cymbals H. L. FRANK, ' 05 Bass Drum K. E. PARKER, ' 07 Buglers J. A. MARSHALL, " 06 R. L. ROWLEY, ' 07 Snare Drum A. GORRILL, ' 06 C. B. WILLIAMS, ' 06 H. R. STEINBACH, ' 06 .T. SCHWEITZER, ' 07 R. H. CHAPIN, ' 05 N. N. EDDY, ' 05 C. B. JONES, ' 05 H. A. ENCELL, ' 06 O. E. SERVISS, ' 07 J. D. VAN BEEKER, ' 06 B. F. SANFORD, ' 07 224 y j iy Blue and University Assembly HE third University Assembly was held at Reed Hall, Oakland, April thirteenth, nineteen hundred and three. These dances are given each year under the direction of six men from the Senior Class. f I [ The Military Ba ll The Military Ball of nineteen hundred and three was the most largely attended dance the University Cadets have ever given. Not only officers but many privates and others having no connection with the Military Department united to make it a representative college dance. The Senior Ball Hearst Hall, massed in ferns and greens, was a fitting setting for the farewell dance of the Class of 1903. At this last gathering, before graduation, mirth and sadness were intermingled and many a Senior danced away the hours with a heart full of sorrow. The President ' s Reception to Freshmen The reception given each year by President and Mrs. Wheeler, to the Freshman Class, is probably looked forward to with more pleasure than any other entertaining for each entering class. It is at that time that the Freshmen meet the Faculty of their Alma Mater and the members of their class in a social way. President and Mrs. Wheeler were assisted on August twenty-second by members of the Faculty and Senior Class. The Freshman Glee The Freshman Glee is the first dance of the fall term given by the undergraduates, and is therefore usually quite crowded. The decorations, which consisted of red and green bunting draped from the balcony and an immense Japanese umbrella, with many lanterns attached, were very effective. Junior Girls October twenty-fourth the Junior girls entertained the Fresh- men girls at Hearst Hall. It took the form of a wedding, the contracting parties being Junior, the daughter of Mrs. U. C. Berkeley, and Mr. Green Freshman. The bridal party composed of the four bridesmaids, the Misses Pedagogy, Psychology, Orientil and Hebrew, and the four ushers, Messrs. E. Z. Agriculture, N. H. Steps, Y. L. Leader and C. Engineering appeared promptly 226 at two to the strains of the wedding march, played by Miss Briquette R[ ue Morse. After the ceremony, which was performed by the Cardinal Bishop California, the guests were permitted to view the costly gifts which were ably protected by the guards, O. Overal and S. Tow. The Sophomore Hop The Sophomore Hop of nineteen hundred and six will long be remembered for its effective decorations. The Committee had so changed and beautified Harmon Gymnasium with a wealth of palm leaves and red streamers that bar-bells and similar instruments of torture were forgotten. At one end of the hall were suspended the figures " 1906 " on a background of the class color, while flanking the rostrum on either side were cleverly decorated booths. The effect was very pretty as the merry couples encircled a large bank of green in the center of the hall where the orchestra was situated. The Junior Promenade In finishing the Gymnasium for the Junior Promenade no pains were spared, no efforts deemed too great for securing the perfect success of the dance. A mile of blue and gold bunting, festooned to form a tent-like appearance, hid the iron girders from view and with the addition of hundreds of electric lights made the old Gym look more cosy and artistic than ever before. To add to the comfort of the six hundred couples Yanke ' s orchestra of ten pieces was placed on the stage, and thus dancing was made enjoyable from nine to three o ' clock. President ' s Reception to Juniors On January twenty-seventh President and Mrs. Wheeler gave a reception to the Class of nineteen hundred and five at Hearst Hall. They were assisted in dispensing their hospitality by members of the Faculty, and dancing was enjoyed by many. Junior Reception The men of the Junior Class played the part of hosts on Wednes- day evening, February seventeenth, at a reception given in honor of the girls of the Class. Senior Informak The Class of 1904 has set a precedent which it is hoped will be followed bv succeeding Senior classes that of having a series of Class dances during the year. Four of these informal dances have been given and all were most successful. Senior Ball, 1903 Patronesses MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. A. F. LANGE MRS. A. O. LEUSCHNEK MRS. H. B. TORREY EDNA WEMPLE ELIZABETH ADAMS ELSIE LEALE Committee of Arrangements Floor Manager W. B. BUNDSCHU W. S. BROWN W. B. BUNDSCHU ROBERT SIBLEY ELIZABETH ARNEILL, Ch. NETTIE ABBOTT SARAH MCL.EAN Senior Ball, 1904 Committee MARION BURNESS MARION LEALE FLETCHER M. HAMILTON JOHN W. GEARY DE WITT BISBEE ROY SOMF.RS 230 Blue and Geld Junior Promenade Harmon Gymnasium, November 27, 1903 Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. ALLEN PROFESSOR AND MRS. WELLS PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS Floor Manager THOMAS RISLEY Arrangements Committee FRANK H. McCoNNELL, Chairman CATHERINE STONE AUGUSTIN C. KEANE HERBERT HARROLD STEWART S. HAWLEY JOHN J. O ' CONNELL JEAN BRUNS Reception Committee JAMES A. FORCE, Chairman MARGARET SMITH FLORENCE H. FORTSON ROY C. HACKLEY, D. POWER BOOTHE RENO E. DEMERITT EDWIN S. RUST ALVIN POWELL FLORENCE H. PARKER MRS. PHOEBE HEARST PROFESSOR AND MRS. WAITE PROFESSOR AND MRS. SOULE PROFESSOR AND MRS. GAYLEY MYRTLE SIMS HARMON WICKSON GEORGE S. ANLOFF LEO D. BISHOP OLIVER S. ORRICK HERBERT S. THOMSON XELLIE H. MCCARTHY MAE I. KNIGHT RAGLAN TUTTLE JOHN R. CAHILL LESTER A. STEINFELD OWEN S. ADAMS JOHN M. WOLFSOHN J. LESLIE DOBBINS 232 Sophomore Hop Ifaifjf J fas Q Blue and Sophomore Hop Harmon Gymnasium, November 6, 1903 Patrons and Patronesses MRS. PH EBE A. HEARST PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. WAITE PROFESSOR AND MRS. ALLEN PRESIDF.NT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANGE DR. AND MRS. MORGAN MR. AND MRS. HOWARD ERLE LONG COPE SAMUEL M. EVANS WILLIAM H. HOPKINS WILLIAM C. CAVALIER HARRY A. ENCELL Floor Manager JOSEPH SIDNEY KOFORD Assistant Floor Managers HAROLD EDGAR MCPHERSON Arrangements Committee SUE BITTING RUTH E. WILKINS SARAH M. COPE LOUISE REID BRAYTON S. NORTON Reception Committee GEORGE E. DICKIE, Chairman JAMES W. ARMSTRONG MARY R. LE CONTE BLANCHE M. CAMERON ANNA F. JONES BESSIE P. MERRILL HELEN PARKER KATE N. O ' NEILL SOPHIE A. TREADWELL FREDERICK C. KOHNKE MATTHEW C. LYNCH DANIEL C. FESSENDEN IVAN S. RANKIN HAROLD C. REYMAN IRA WHEELER 234 Freshman Glee Harmon Gymnasium, October 23, 1903 Patronesses MRS. PH KBE A. HEARST MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. C. W. WELLS MRS. C. M. GAYLEV MRS. FRANK SOULE ' MRS. W. E. MAGEE Floor Manager C. C. KERN Arrangement Committee K. C. HAMILTON, Chairman F. D. CAMINF.TTI C. C. KERN H. E. SIIKRMAX J. R. GABBERT A. D. WILDER E. S. CRANE R. H. VAN SAXT Z. HARTLEY FLVA C. McCLuiiAx ORA LUCAS MARJORIE PATERSOX Reception Committee E. DYER, Chairman M. M. SELL A. A. PETERS H. K. LEACH W. J. HANNA T. K. TWEEDY H. HARPHAM MARGUERITE D. SHOECKAI i HELEN S. KNOWLTON HAZEL ZAKTMAX ADRIANA D. LESSER CORNELIA STRATTON Music by Vauke 236 University Assembly lue and University Assembly (T M . Reed Hall, Oakland, April 1 3, 1 903 -n Patronesses J " MRS. PHCEBE A. HEARST MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. A. H. VOORHIES MRS. A. O. LEUSCHNER MRS. M. W. KALES MRS. C. W. WELLS Arrangements Committee BRYAN BELL ARTHUR W. FOSTER, JR. WALTER B. BUNDSCHU BOSWORTH D. SAWYER WALTER L. BROWN University Assembly Reed Hall, Oakland, April 25, 1904 Arrangements Committee ARTHUR W. FOSTER, JR. WILLIAM RAMSAUR LOGAN B. CHANDLER E. S. SHEFFIELD F. M. HAMILTON Roy SOMERS 238 Military Ball Military Ball Hearst Hall, April 24, 1903 Patronesses MRS. PHCEBE A. HEARST . MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. GEORGE C. EDWARDS MRS. FRANK SOULE MRS. J. N. LE CONTE Committee in Charge CAPTAIN GEORGE E. QUTNAN, Chairman CAPTAIN J. R. MUNSELL CAPTAIN ROBERT SIBLEY FIRST LIEUTENANT E. M. OTIS Floor Manager CAPTAIN ROBERT SIBLEY Assistant Floor Manager SECOND LIEUTENANT A. R. TRAPHAGEN Military Ball Hearst Hall, April 8, 1904 ADJUTANT CHARLES YOUNG, in charge. Arrangements Committee CAPTAIN A. H. MOWBRAY CAPTAIN A. W. FOSTER, JR. CAPTAIN A. R. TRAPHAGEN Decoration Committee CAPTAIN H. H. MINOR FIRST LIEUTENANT . THELEN CAPTAIN O. D. BALDWIN FIRST LIEUTENANT R. W. WARDWELL CAPTAIN W. W. MOTT Reception Committee CAPTAIN J. V. GEARY CAPTAIN R. .1. SOMERS CAPTAIN F. S. RAY CAPTAIN C. W. KOIIN CAPTAIN F. L. JOHNSTON CAPTAIN H. T. WAYNE CAPTAIN MAX THELEN FIRST LIEUTENANT H. P. MACKIE SECOND LIEUTENANT J. A. FORCE 240 lue and WE are growing. The last Senior Extravaganza was such an advance over anything in that line given at college hitherto that one may be permitted to attribute it to growth. The performance may have been after the general order of comic opera we are accustomed to on Commencement Day, but the songs were so musical and the witticisms so apt, that one can hardly place other extravaganzas in the same order. When such high-class productions become traditional we shall indeed have grown. Of course the credit for the performance rests chiefly with its authors, Earle C. Anthony and James Koford, gent. They took their inspiration from the Knight of the Burning Pestle, which the Stanford English Club had produced some months earlier in the Harmon Gymnasium. Yet the plot of the extravaganza had about as much relation to its model as the name of the one Knyght of ye Burnt Pretzel bears to the name of the other. Though the writers of the Senior play confessed to patterning their performance after that of Beaumont and Fletcher, in reality they did little more than follow the general plan of the original. The story of the second play was absolutely new and purely local. As the audience learned from the cleverly gotten up old English program, the Argumente of ye Plaie was as follows : " Ye Lordes and Ladies being assembled at ye Plaie Hous, and ye Lorde Mayor having arrived, ye Senior Classe of 1603 begin ye presentation of ye customarie Extravaganza, " Jack ye Gyant Killer, " or " Knyght of ye Burnt Pretzel " : ye Knyght departs to do battle against ye Gyant Sutton for ye Diplomas, when ye President of ye Women Students objeckts to ye plotte, as it gives undue prominence to ye male Students. Accordinglie ye plotte is changed to ye " Little Duchesse, " by J. M. Newkirke. Ye brave Knyght returns and, not perceivyng ye plotte has been changed is most grievously confounded. " Ye Chief Gory here objeckts and demands ye employmente of Sherlocke Holmes, ye shrewd detectyve, to dyscover ye instigators of ye late russhe. This is done. Holmes dyscovers that Gory hymself commenced ye ruff-hous. Upon his announcemente the bande of Mechanicks rushe to defend their Liege-lord, but are van- quished by ye nyftie svvorde plaie of ye Shield Maydens. " A group of literarie students here objeckts and demands ye substitution of ye Literarie Plaie. At ye suggestion of A. Price, Bart, ' ' Aske ye Pirates Daughter " is gyven. " Ye Knyght having met ye Gyant, hastens to conflicte, when ye Lorde Mayor orders out ye Fire Troupe to stoppe ye ruff-hous, and declares that there shall be no more Extravaganzas, either nowe or in the future, as they tende toward conducte unbecoming ye gentle- men of ye Universitie. " This proclamation is hailed gladlye by ye assemblage who have long suffered ye inflyction of this dire tormente. " Though the scheme of the Extravaganza was clever in its conception and working-up, it was not more so than the acting. Great as is the credit due the authors, it is hardly greater than that due the cast of twenty-six. The parts were all w r ell carried off, t he songs all well sung. Pre-eminent for the life in his acting and the spirit in his singing was ye Knyght Howard Merrill, whose rendering of the Heidelberg Stein Song called forth rounds of applause. J. A. Moriarty supplied the Herald with a megaphone-voice and J. Roy Munsell made a good Dr. Setchell Watson, seconded by Otto Schulze as Sherlocke Holmes. Then there was Walter Bundschu, who took the part and sang the song of the Rajah of Bong. But to give the stars of the performance one would have to record the twenty-six names on the program. And that would not give one half an idea of the many to whom congratulations were due for the afternoon ' s success. Besides the named characters there were the elegant Lords and Ladies w r ho lent grace to the setting, the Stage Boys, appropriate to the scene, the Gallants with their courtly gowns and manners. There were the Seniors to remind us of the occasion, the chic Fencing Girls, the Detectives and Firemen, humorous in their take-off. The Mechanics and Literary were a comic combination of college antitheses, and the Rajah ' s Attendants and Pirate Band gave a bold touch of color. The last Senior Extravaganza has been given in Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater and the Greek Theater in Ben Weed ' s Forest has seen its first Senior Extravaganza. A California day. a California play, California spirit it is auspicious. Hail to our Greater University! Blue and 243 Program Cast of Characters (In ye Order in which They Appeared) Herald J. A. MORIARTY Ben Ide. Lord Mayor of London G. E. QUINAN Victor, his lackey BRYAN BELL Chief Gory, of the London Fire Department . . R. J. SQUIRES Oughto Goldman 1 t ROBERT WARING Jawge Goldman f BEVERLY ALLEN Chuck 1 T TI- T? f EARLE C. ANTHONY Cinch } Jesters t0 HlS Excellenc y | J AMES M. KOFORD ist Senior ROBERT SIBLEY zd Senior E. B. GOULD 3d Senior CHARLES PETIT Jay Roy Munsell Ye Knyght of ye Burnt Pretzel Jack ye Gyant Killc ist Gallant 2d Gallant President of Associated Women Students Jag Martini Newkirke Leader of ye Fencing Girls CORINNE BARKY Dr. Setchell Watson J. ROY MUNSELL Sherlocke Holmes OTTO SCHULZE Leader of Mechanics V. R. TOWNSEND Leader of Literary Colleges JERRY LAM SON Ah There Price, ' 04 W. L. STEVE.NSOX Rajah of Bong WALTER BUNDSCHU Teddy, the Pirate ' s Daughter ALVA HUGHES Jimmy Sutton, the Loebite Giant PAUL EDWARDS Honest Charlie Petit, of the California jockey Club . S. S. SMITH R. HOWARD MERRILL ALBERT J. HOWELL WALTER L. BROWN . . W. H. REEDY ARTHUR F. KALES 244 Blue end UR Junior Da was a triumph. How eagerly we looked forward to it, and with what grateful memories we look back upon it now that it is gone. If we have been a bit conceited since the twenty-seventh of November vou can ' t blame us, for our achievements were out of the ordinary. Fortune smiled all day upon us, until the last strain of music floated out of the old Gym. At the theater Will Crittenden broke the nervous tension of the audience and did it well. His words, genial and sincere, brought the audience into just the proper receptive frame of mind. And they gave the curtain-raiser the hearty welcome it ved. A difficult feat it is to construct a plot and resolve it in the limited space of twent - minutes. But Mark Daniels did it, and cleverly. The title was novel, the device of the graphophone was novel. Trow Hendrick give just the proper amount of stuttering to the bashful lover, Miss Durand was a charming opposite, and Miss Phillips ' interpretation of the foolish Annabella vas excellent. And " oh-ho. " the farce! Tears came and sides ached and still we laughed. We lived and suffered with poor Jack and his father, with Virginia, the cause of it all ; with Tad and Elsa in their lovers ' quarrels : with little red-headed Fireworks in his untiring efforts to roll a cigarette and be a " college man. " We reveled in the joys and discomfitures of the " wise " Slue and and smiling McGinnis, of the serious Dr. Bell, of girlish, aspiring Mrs. Thomson, and simple little Julia, of the dutiful, grinning police- man and the horribly dangerous Towser. Every member of the cast showed exceptional ability, yet only a few were experienced. No one knows better than the actor himself how well he is pleasing the audience, and no better proof is there of his final success than the jubilant faces of the directpr and author. And the players in " A Record Proposal " and " A Pair of Papas, " can testify that they saw bright eyes behind the scenes and felt the tight hand- clasp of Schwartz and the authors. 246 A Record Proposal (Curtain Raiser by MARK ROY DANIELS) Cast of Charaden Dick Fletcher (who loves Nancej .... TROW V. HEXDRICK Xance Hogue MARY DURAXD Annabclla Samantha (a maiden Aunt) Ben Grove Bob Belden I Of the Glee Club Ned Wheeler J . Ph.G. (Dick ' s Interlocutor) Messenger Boy ALICE M. PHILLIPS f MARK R. DANIELS J OLIVER S. ORRICK, JR. ( GARFIELD J. AXLOFF Fox O. GRAFT A Pair of Papas (Farce in three acts by EMIL KRUSCEKE) Jack Bothwell JOH.V J. O ' CoxxELL Tad Wellington ASCHIE C. MACLEISH Mr. Bothwell FRANK GILLELEX McGinnis EMIL KRCSCHKE Fireworks JOSEPH P. LOEB Mrs. Thomson FLORENCE A. PARKER Elsa Bothwell JEANNETTE GREEX Dr. Bell AUGUSTIN C. KEANE Virginia Bell DAPHNE E. HCSKEY Julia (Virginia ' s maid) MARY A. KENNEDY Policeman JOHN M. NIGHTINGALE ETHEL RICHARDSON HARRY DEHM SHFRLEY HOCCHTON Junior Day Committee ROBERT O. HOEDEL. Chairman HAZEL McGRAW THOMAS E. RISLEY JOSEPH P. LOEB NORMAX C. STINES GRETA AUGUST IXE NATHANIEL EDDY WILLIAM T. HALE 247 E-A. PALMER ? SEPTEMBER twenty-fourth, 1903, marks the opening of the Dramatic Festival in the dedication of the Greek Theater at the University of California. The first part of the dedicatory exercises, which consisted of remarks by Ben Weed, John Galen Howard and William Randolph Hearst, were followed by a repre- sentation of the " Birds " of Aristophanes. As the comedy was written at a period antedating the addition of a stage to the Theater, the platform was hidden by a hedge of greens ; and the performance took place in what was known as the orchestra, a circular section in the front of the stage. The " birds " who constituted the chorus made their entrance by the paradoi at each side of the stage. In their various costumes they imitated pelicans, bluejays, owls, roosters, hens, swallows, etc. The men characters were dressed in typical Greek comedy costume, a short tunic, long tights covering arms and legs and a very heavy padding about the waist designed to give a grotesque appearance. The Greek itself was clearly and musically spoken. The story describes the adventures of two disgruntled Athenians who leave their city for the life among birds. A city is founded in the clouds, and in so doing incense is cut off from Zeus, who sends Iris to treat with the mortals. Instead of this she flies into the bird city and is treated with indignity. Prometheus, an enemy of the gods, comes to encourage the revolt of the birds, and to devise means for winning over the lost scepter of the feathered tribe. When the envoys arrive to settle the trouble, they are won by guile. The play closes with the marriage of the king of the birds to the daughter of Zeus, and the celebration of the restored sovereignty of the birds. B. ALLEN 248 OPXiejJX EKAOl ' AI Scenes from the " Birds, " of Aristophanes, Presented by Students of the University IN THE ORIGINAL GREEK THE MUSIC FOR THE " BIRDS " COMPOSED BY JOHN KxOWLES PAINE DIRECTOR or THE SINGING CHORUS : DR. H. J. STEWART T A n p o 2 n n A WILLIAM HARDY ALEXANDER IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH BARRY H. CERF WARNER BROWN- BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH HENRY BRONSON DEWING AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE K O A II P O S 1. ' II A FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS EDWARD ALEXANDER PALMER Blue and ETEAI1IAH2 AITEAOI IPIZ nPOMHOETS HOSEIAOX IIPAKAH2 TPIBAAA02 OIKETU3 BAZIAEIA X O P O 2 O P X I O 1) X O P X H 2 T I K O r KOPT AIO2 D. S. ADAMS V. S. ANDREWS V. T . BOARDMAN L. P. BERGIN H. A. CLARKE R. C. COLBURN W. T. COOPER V. C. CRITTENDEN L. V. CURTIS M. A. DERNHAM TACK MORRIS LEVY S. M. EVANS G. B. GILLSON B. D. M. GREENE V. L. GREENWOOD W. V. HENRY, JR. S. J. HUME H. V. IRWIN B. H. JONES L. J. KENNEDY G. V. LAUDER I. LOEB E. A. Low V. W. LYMAN, M. M. MADDOX W. H. KORRIS B. H. P.M DOCK E. K. STRONG R. TUTTLE S. H. WEBER JR. X O P O 2 A O G. T. ANLOFF, J. C. BLACK. H. G. BAUCH. C. B. Cos. J. R. DAVIS. A. L. DF.NURE. J. L. DOBBINS. L. H. DYKE, X X. EDDY. B. EINSTEIN. C. A. ELSTON. D. M. EVANS. F. J. GIRARD. A. V. GUNNISON. S. C. HAIGHT, B. F. HATHAWAY. V. R. G. HAWKINS. R- O. HOEDEL, H. V. KAUTZMANN. T. D. MACMILLAN, H. H. MATTHIESEN, P. A. MCCARTHY. F. H. MCCONNELL. J. S. MILLS, C. B. MOORE, V. A. POWELL. R. O. REINER, J. E. ROADHOUSE. S. SCHLESINGEK. V. A. SCHMIDT. M. E. WAITE. R. A. WARING, A. M. WELLS. M. H. WHITE, S. V. WILCOX. S. S. YU-NG. 249 ENGLISH PLAYS THE past year has been particularly rich in dramatic productions which have reached the students. Some of these have been performances by Californians themselves, but in two instances they were plays presented by visitors; and it is not too much to say that these plays by our guests were the best of any seen here in a long time. The Ben Greet Company of English Actors, by their productions of Everyman and Twelfth Night in the Harmon Gym- nasium and the Greek Theater, respectively, achieved heights of the drama seldom attempted, much less seen. Each performance was marked by the atmosphere pervading it. Both were of pure art and devoid of any playing to the gallery. That graceful deliberation which is a mark of control over one ' s materials was particularly noticeable throughout each piece. The actors had an ease and confidence that added tenfold to their work. Since the two productions were after the manner of the days of their original performance, it was required that no scenery be used, and in each case it was this almost complete absence of stage setting that most impressed the audience. As to Everyman; the performance was avowedly nothing more than an attempt to reproduce a Morality exactly as it would have been given in the fifteenth century ; and while we watched the piece it was the air of the fifteenth century we breathed, it was the sun of the fifteenth century that lighted the stage. We were dwellers in the fifteenth century devoutly watching how Everyman, who had been called by God to go on his pilgrimage, could find scarce a friend to accompany him along Death ' s journey. Having followed the Morality from its opening, as simple-hearted burghers, we bowed assent when the Doctor bade us remember Beauty, Five-Wits, Strength, and Discretion, They all at last do Everyman forsake, Save his Good Deeds. 250 The spirit of the performance enthralled the audience from the moment the Messenger ' s full, clear voice announced the play, through the uninterrupted hour and a half of acting. Twelfth Xight was as great a success as Everyman, though in its production the stage-director had perhaps greater difficulties to cope with. Twelfth Xight was produced on the enormous stage of the Greek Theater in Ben Weed ' s Forest and the small groups of actors had to overcome the effect of being swallowed by t he space about them. This they did succeed in doing by the grace of their acting and by their wonderful distinctness of enunciation. Then there was the added difficulty of not using setting. But the magnifi- cent beauty of the Theater was there in its stead. The entire play was rendered without alterations and without intermissions. It was given as Shakespeare wrote it and one, having seen the performance, must feel that it was given as it should be. In both plays the same actors took part and the troupe throughout was of high mettle. They all acted intelligently and artistically. To have seen the plays and the plavers is a thing for which to be grateful. The University of California should congratulate Mr. Greet upon the quality of his company and upon the genuine merit of his artistic productions. Blue ond 251 French Play ON October 3, 1903, Racine ' s Phedre was produced and the play was a fitting climax in a dramatic trilogy which served to dedicate the beautiful amphitheater, gift of Mr, William R. Hearst. Phedre is a drama of greater import and heavier requirements than anything usually attempted by students ; as a matter of fact it was never represented by any university before. Great credit must be bestowed upon those students who so courageously undertook to reproduce this powerful masterpiece of Racine. The action takes place in Troezen, a Peloponnesian city and is concerned with the unfortunate love of Phedre, Queen of Athens, for her step-son Hippo- lyte, who loves Aricie. Phedre ' s passion involves all the characters in disaster and precipitates the final catastrophe of Hippolyte ' s destruction and death. The play was reproduced under the able supervision of Mr. M. Spinello whose dramatic ability stood him in good stead in the presentation of this classic. To sum up, the French Tragedy was a crowning success and all those connected with it have reason to be proud of the results achieved. Dramatis Thesee, King of Athens FREDERICK T. BLANCHARD Phedre, wife of Thesee GRACE LLEWELLYN JONES Hippolyte, son of Thesee and Antiope . . . THOMAS MORRISSEY Aricie, princess of the royal blood of Athens . . MILLICENT WARD Theramene. tutor to Hippolyte AUGUSTIN C. KEANE Oenone, confidant of Phedre CELESTE R. LACOSTE Ismene, confidant of Aricie BEATRICE M. SNOW Panope, maid to Phedre BEULAH HOOK VARINA P. MORROW LOUISE L. MENEFEE CAROL DAY GLADYS C. WICKSON MARTHA RICE KELSEY PATERSON Guards. The scene takes place at Troezen, a Peloponnesian city. 252 Attendants to Phedre Attendants to Aricie THE SHOW AFTER the game, a big faction of California enthusiasts were eager for the " Show, " which this time was a college production, written and presented by college men. " Under Protest: An Harmonic Bug-house in One Endeavor. " the joint work of Joe Loeb and Gus Keane, both Juniors. It was descended from San Toy and inherited much from current songs. The music was lively, the words witty : and there were local hits and songs in plenty. Stanford came in for a fair percentage of these. The scene was the Yu See Campus, Berka Lee, China, and with appropriately extravagant costumes, gave a very attractive setting. This curtain-raiser was followed by some good turns of profes- sional vaudeville. The theater, the Alhambra, was filled to over- flowing with an audience, that, though not so demonstrative as it might have been had the score been more than a tie, was enthusiastic in voting the football show a success. 253 Comic P era Under Protest A Football Show Curtain Raiser by J. P. Loeb, ' 05, and A. C. Keane, ' 05 SCENE On the Yu See Campus, Berka Lee, China. TIME Evening of the Annual football feast, after victory over Pai Lo. Cast of Characters Ko Ed (A Woman Student of Yu See) . . RUSH McCoMAS ' 04 Ko To (Graduate Mangarin of Yu See) . . . MEL JEFFRESS ' 04 Wool See (His Assistant) HOWARD MERRILL ' 04 Mak See (Whom We all Know) .... PAULINE McVEY ' 05 Scribes Oh Con (Of the Californian) WALTER DE LEON ' 06 Ah Price (Of the Occident) LEW BULKELEY ' 05 Pah Ker (Of the Magazine) BROOK LOWE ' 06 Yu Gene (Of the BLUE AND GOLD) HERB BAKER ' 05 Capt. Bounceback (Of the Pai Lo Eleven; . MARK DANIELS ' 05 Students of Yu See Carlos Black FRED BERRY ' 03 Gus Black MOLLIE BINGHAM ' 06 Scotty Hentracks BERT CAMPBELL " 05 Frank Harmon Gym C. B. Cox ' 06 Willie Vault BERT EINSTEIN ' 06 Art Kappas DAN FESSENDEN ' 06 " Judge " Whalebone FRANK GILLELEN ' 05 Leo Pi Phi JAG JAGGARD ' 05 Hart Longgreen SAM LILIENTHAL ' 05 Nat Sing Sing CLYDE LINSCOTT ' 06 Jack Bevie ARCHIE MACLEISH ' 05 Mike Whathelly MAYOR SCHMIDT ' 06 Phil M. Korey CHAUNCEY TRIEBEL ' 04 Billy Roundworld WID WIDNEY ' 06 Pai Lo Eleven Cleat ANNE ANLOFF ' 05 Sprouts BAB BABSON ' 06 Tommy Doc BISBEE ' 04 Heavyman STEW CHISHOLM ' 06 Scab C. J. Cox ' 06 Loudmouth JACK DIBERT ' 04 Schmitz STEW S. HAWLEY ' 05 Terpentine QUILLY QUILLIAM ' 06 Dolores RUSTY RUST ' 06 Jim Dumps RAY TYLER ' 05 AND The Messenger LE ROY SMITH ' 02 254 Sophomore Minstrels WHENEVER a class wants to do something it usually does dramatics. With the Sophomores it has long been a tradition that they should do. By the end of the first term most of the zest is taken out of doing the Freshmen, and so the ' 06 men turned their attention, during the second semester, to dramatics. Many had hoped that the Soph Circus would become a tradition. It was an even race between circus and minstrel show till the ' 06 Class came along and decided to do the blackface stunt. Friday, February twelfth, was chosen for the night of the doings. The funny men of the Class did about everything but the large audience that filled Harmon Gymnasium. The performance was very creditable and the Sophs are certainly to be complimented on having such comedians as De Leon and Rust, Lindley and Bingham. Their singing was not less good than their jokes. The more or less thank- less work of interlocutor was done by S. Chisholm and done handsomely. The chorus sang well the music that had been arranged by Miss Annie Tully. Xot satisfied with minstrels the Sophomores closed the perform- ance by doing the legitimate. With the help of Emil Kruschke, ' 05, they did, and did well, a one-act skit, adapted by their Junior coach, entitled " Of Royal Blood. " Will Henry did a rampant country jay to perfection. Harry Bedford, a handsome, fortune-hunting lover was thoroughly done by Walter De Leon. The character part of Lawrence Coffin, Emil Kruschke played as a professional of ability should. Cicily, the fetching ingenue, with whom every one falls in love. Miss Phoebe Binney did prettily and daintily, with the proper verve. But the success of the production was Miss Sophie Treadwell ' s inimitable Matilda. The committee in charge of the affair consisted of L. E. Gray, chairman; R. Arlett. I. F. Sinsheimer, W. Kellv, P. X. Gray. R. Layne, H. Squires, W. Glascock and W. De Leon. 255 WOMAN ' S DAY PLAY ON the night of Saturday, February 27th, some five days after Woman ' s Day, the annual Woman ' s Day Play was presented at the Macdonough Theater in Oakland. This year ' s play " The Jealous Wife, " by George Coleman was chosen from a lengthy list of old English comedies and was produced by the Women ' s Dramatic Club, the Mask and Dagger. It is doubtful if any college organization has ever made its bow to the public with as much grace and received as much applause as did the Mask and Dagger in their first venture. In fact it could not have begun its active life under more auspicious circumstances. The play was a complete success and the Club is to be complimented on an attempt which turned out such a veritable triumph. Promptly at eight-ten the orchestra took its place. At the end of the overture Miss Winifred Osborne, in cap and gown, stepped before the curtain and recited the prologue which Professor C. M. Gayley had written for the occasion. This put the audience into the spirit of the Old English comedy, though the prologue itself was terser and wittier than its model, while possessing all the grace of the latter. The audience caught the atmosphere, settled into itself and waited a brief moment for the curtain to rise on " The Jealous Wife. " The first scene showed an inn in the days of the stage-coach. The first to appear were Howard Merrill as Sir Harry Beagle, Ed Rust as Tom, and Frank Gillelen as Mr. Russet. Howard Merrill perfectly filled the character of the stupid, leering, fox-hunting baro- net, the especial favorite of the hot-tempered and warm-hearted, irate and loving old father, Squire Russet, who was well portrayed by Frank Gillelen. Ed Rust, as the servant, called forth the laughter of the audience repeatedly, as he did also in his two other servant roles. The second scene of the first act, an interior, breathed the perfume of the minuet. It was opened by the stars of the performance, Emil 256 Kruschke and Miss Eduarda Howard. As the jealous wife flying off into tantrums when crossed and filled with absurd suspicions Miss Howard gave the most convincing bit of acting possible. Her work was easy and natural, her delivery smooth and her stage presence superb. The difficult part of Mrs. Oakl ey was, however, greatly re- lieved by the fact that Mr. Kruschke as the pliable husband acted up to the co-star in everything. He never once fell below the standard set by himself and Miss Howard. The acting of Mr. Oakley was just as convincing and just as pleasing as that of Mrs. Oakley, and he made a handsome husband for a beautiful wife. The next to take the stage were Major Oakley, the advice-giving bachelor brother, and the source of all trouble, the love-stricken profli- gate, Charles Oakley. Jack O ' Connell as the juvenile Charles Oak- ley commendably carried off a part with which it was difficult to get in sympathy. Gus Keane. as Major Oakley, made a rollicking friend of every one. The second act introduced to the audience the remain- ing persons of the play. These all portrayed their characters well. Miss Tallulah Le Conte was a vivacious ingenue an eloping girl getting herself into deeper water continually, and yet. due to the hap- piness of Miss Le Conte ' s acting, never losing the sympathy of the audience. Then came Ladv Freelove, to whom Miss McReynolds gave the air of scornful sang froid affected by women of the world. The two capital comedy characters of the play were Captain O ' Cutter by Walter De Leon, and Lord Trinket by Mark Daniels. The one a laughable Irishman balanced in the most humorous way possible, the other a fastidious exquisite. The parts were played for all that was in them. Finally there were the three servants, thankless parts demanding as much care as the larger ones. These were well taken care of by Miss Thacher. Miss Lesser and Joe Koford. Throughout the play was a pretty one and well done. The success of the performance in its staging, its acting, and its climaxes was due almost entirely to the coach Milton H. Schwartz. He rewrote the piece, condensing and altering scenes, perfecting the action and improving the curtain pictures. To his able directing is due the finish that the acting had. A more satisfying performance to the public could hardly be asked for and a more complimentary reception for the Mask and Dagger could not be desired. 257 olue and 1L The Jealous Wife A Comedy (As it is acted at the Theater-Royal in Drury-Lane) By GEORGE COLMAN, Esq. Prologue by Professor Charles Mills Gayley Miss WINIFRED OSBORXE Cast of Characters Mr. Oakley EMIL KRUSC.HKE Major Oakley Gus KEANE Charles Oakley JOHN O ' CoNNELL Lord Trinket MARK DANIELS Mr. Russet FRANK GILLELEN Sir Harry Beagle HOWARD MERRILL Captain O ' Cutter WALTER DE LEON Paris | John I EDWIN RUST Tom ) Mrs. Oakley EDUARDA HOWARD Harriet Russet TALLULAH LE CONTE Lady Freelove ISABEL MCREYNOLDS Toinette ANNE THACHER Henriette ADRIANA LESSER Time 1762. Produced under the personal supervision of MILTON H. SCHWARTZ. MARTHA RICE Arrangements Committee PORTIA ACKERMAN 258 IDORA FETE DURING the early part of last term the University Boating Association found itself sadly in need of funds and with no immediate prospects of getting them. To alleviate the diffi- many plans were discussed and the Directors decided upon a benefit to be given by college talent at Idora Park. For the evening of October seventh, the management of the Park was by special arrangement turned over to the Boating Asso- ciation. College men acted as spielers for the side-shows and De Leon and Merrill, with several others, presented vaudeville in the theater. As the evening was clear and bright a large crowd of college people turned out and many of them barely caught the last car home, so successful was the entertainment The side-shows proved very popular for the scenic railway alone, eighteen hundred tickets were sold. Ninety dollars worth of peanuts and the usual pink lemonade also served to appease those present. The successful management of the benefit was due in large degree to the efforts of S. S. Hawley, ' 05. Walter Stalder, ' 04, and V. G. Dandy, ' 06. The results of the evening showed a net profit of two hundred and fifty dollars for the University Boating Association. 259 Skull and Keys ' Play ON April fifteenth was given the twelfth annual Skull and Keys Play, the theatrical oddity in California ' s year. Like the famous Hasty Pudding Nights at Harvard, this tradition has been handed down faithfully, year by year, until the April comedy has obtained a popularity as unique as it is genuine. It has long been recognized as one of the term ' s dress occasions. The last play was " Captain Racket, " and Walter Bundschu carried the title role and lied as his lines required with startling adroit- ness. He was a lawyer. Jack Geary gave the best character sketch as the irritated Dawson. Mr. Geary hardly changed his natural voice. Timothy Tolman (Benj. Harwood), married for money, and all the audience sympathized with him. This was partly due to Mr. Harwood ' s skill, but also to the peculiar qualities of his wife as interpreted by Fletcher Hamilton. Mr. Hamilton ' s Mrs. Tolman made his friends rejoice that he was not a lady. Gene Sheffield was a good lank-headed father-in-law who, at times, was extremely affected by the beauty of Carleton A. Curtis ' (Clarice, the Captain ' s wife). Mr. Curtis was an attractive, striking blonde with a strong resolute voice. But after all the real and delicate hit was indulged in by Samuel Stow as timid Hobson, the waiter, and William Ramsaur, as the little mischievous maid, Katy. The entrance and exit of these two characters were closely noticed by a large and appreciative audience. The Skull and Keys ' Play does not pretend to compete jealously with the other college productions though some years showed exceptional skill, and so the quality of the evening calls forth little comparative criticism. For years the Society has signified the Play as its " at home " to its friends, and thus it has come to be recognised. The name of the play and the actors are not divulged until the evening-. This year the thirteenth annual play will be given on April twentieth, play unknown, cast unknown. 260 ' loe and " OVIE " OVEHALL BEN STROUD E. R. ABADIE, ' 04 . Track, 1902 W. W. ADAMS, ' 04 . . Baseball, 1901 J. J. A. BLISS. ' 06 . . Baseball, 1903 A. CADOGAN, ' 03 . Track, 1900 B. R. CHAPLIN, ' 06 . Track, I9Q3 R. G. CLIFFORD. ' 04 . . Track, 1903 A. M. COOLEY, ' 04 . . Track, IQOI R. E. DEMERITT, ' 05 . . Football, IQ02 E. FAUTZ, ' 04 . . Track, I9O2 J. A. FORCE, ' 05 . . Football, 1903 J. W. GEARY, ' 04 . Track, I9O2 R. C. HACKLEY, ' 05 Track, J93 P. T. HANNIGAN, ' 04 . . Track, 1903 O. F. HARTLINF., ' 04 . . Track, igOI G. G. HATCH, ' 05 . . Baseball, I9O2 W. F. HEITMULLER, ' 05 f Baseball. Football, 1902 I9O2 T. W. HENDRICK, ' 05 . . Baseball, I9O2 J. P. HICKEY, ' 06 . . . Track, 1903 H. M. HOWARD, ' 05 . . Football, I9O2 C. H. HUDSON, ' 04 . . Football, I9OO V. LIGDA, ' 04 . Track, I9OI W. LUNDY, ' 06 Track, 1903 J. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04 . Tennis, 1901 A. W. MEANY, ' 04 . Track, 1903 E. MINI, ' 04 . . Football, 1900 J. F. MORE, JR., ' 02 . . Football, 1900 E. H. MUTHER, ' 06 . . Football, 1902 G. F. NEIGHBOR, ' 05 . Track, 1903 C. A. NEWHALL, ' 05 . Track, 1903 O. OVERALL, ' 04 . f Football, ' Baseball, 1500 1901 A. D. FLAW, ' 02 . . Track, 1899 W. A. POWELL, ' 02 . Track, 1899 T. E. RISLEY, ' 05 . . Football, 1902 L. E. STERN, ' 06 . . Football, 1903 S. M. STOW, ' 04 . . Football, 1900 B. K. STROUD, ' 05 . . Football, 1901 S. R. SYMMES, ' 04 . Track, 1903 O. F. SNEDIGAR, ' 04 . Track, ' Football, 1903 1903 S. A. TIBBETTS, ' 04 . . Track, 1902 R. H. F. V ARIEL, JR., ' 06 Tennis, 1903 J. A. WILCOX, ' 04 . . Track, 1902 J. C. WHIPPLE, JR., ' 04 . Football, 1901 SAMMY STOW LITTLE MINI 262 Introduction IN reviewing the athletic record of the past year, it cannot be said that it has been a very successful one for California. One event in particular makes it a memorable one, and that is the result of the Inter-collegiate Field Day. For the first time in eleven Inter-collegiate Track Meets California lost to the Cardinal by the close score of 58 2-3 63 1-3. Then again, for the first time in the ix years California ' s goal line on the gridiron was crossed. Her Freshman team lost to a team which proved to be a phenomenal first year team. The " big game ' ' resulted in a tie score which is always exaspera- ting to either side. California had a team made up principally of veterans, but they failed to develop perfect team work during the n. That is a characteristic feature of Eastern football teams that is seldom seen here in the West. The football season cannot be said to have been a satisfactory one to California supporters. The Freshman team was quite outclassed by its opponents and considering the poor condition of the men the resulting score of 12 o is not surprising. California ' s baseball team was never stronger than last year, and they made a very creditable showing. Both games of the series were won easily and the men played excellent ball. The development of the team was rapid and steady during the whole season and Cali- fornia never put a better team in the field than the one that met the Cardinal the past season. In tennis she had an equally good team of men and their work in both singles and doubles speaks for itself. On the track we were unfortunate in experiencing one of those accidents that may happen at any time and yet is always unexpected. Had it not been for Cadogan ' s injury it is quite probable that the score would have read the other way ' Boating is gradually becoming an event of importance and is rapidly developing the interest of the students. Such trips as the Northern trip of last year aided very materially, and it is the hope of all that it may be made a regular inter-collegiate event within the next year. The basketball men have met with remarkable success and deserve much credit for their hard work in that event. The prospects are rather bad at the present for its becoming an inter-col- legiate contest for some time. In summing up the year ' s progress in athletics at California, a steady improvement can be seen in all branches of sport. The spirit of the men is better and the adversities of the past year will tend to strengthen it. California ' s coaches deserve much credit for their work as thev certainlv have done well. ue end HARRY HUDSON JOHNNY MORE lue and FOOTBALL CAP TRACK BOATING CAP ' Varsity Emblems UR ' Varsity emblem, the " C " as it is universally termed among the student-body, is worn, as it is in all colleges, by athletes alone. It is an honorary distinction gained only by those who have successfully competed against our rival colleges in some line of athletics. It is a mark of superiority which is envied and sought after by every man in the University. Heretofore the letter has been of practically the same type for every branch of activities in the athletic sphere, there being absolutely no distinction or separation between the various forms. l pon walking around the campus one could have seen here and there a sweater with the ' Varsity " C " upon it, the wearer may have been a baseball man, a runner, or a tennis player, but in just what activity he was a superior no one, unless he were thoroughly familiar with every ' Varsity man in all events, would have been able to tell. Every one of our sports holds its own particular place and impor- tance throughout various seasons of the year. Whether it be on the gridiron, diamond, track, court, or water, each gets its share of interest and support as the seasons naturally follow one another. There is hardly a single student who is not interested to some degree- in every division, yet in the minds of all there is with each particular person a favorite sport. Opinions may differ, and certainly do differ widely, but we all have some branch over which we are more enthu- siastic. Many regard a place on the track team above a place on either of the ball teams, while others may count football above all, or hold a tennis player on an equal with a runner. All these compari- sons are mere matters of opinion but it can safely be said that very few men, if any at all, class them all equally and alike. Yet according to the old form they were treated in this manner, with a total disregard for the distinction that really should be made. During this last year a successful movement was set on foot which has culminated in the adoption of an entirely new system, a system which while it gives equal prominence to each branch makes a distinction between all. This new scheme, while it has some lit-- tie opposition, has met with a general approval throughout the student- body and more especially among the old ' Varsity men of various classes. The idea has been suggested for some time but no definite steps were taken in the matter until the Executive Committee of the Associated Students took favorable action on it this year and made it official. Th e outline as adopted calls for the heavy block " C " for football, a heavy circular " C " patterned somewhat after the old emblem for 264 baseball, a heavy oval " C " with greater height than width for tennis, and a heavy block " C " with greater height than width for the track team. It was not deemed necessary to provide for any second team other than that on the gridiron, and to this second eleven will be given the old English capital " C. " All minor events, such as basket- ball, handball, and the like, when they become regular inter-collegiate contests, although not given a separate " C " alone, will be provided for with some form of the emblem in which will be placed the letters representing the particular branch, as, for example: " B. B. C. " repre- senting basketball club, or " H. B. C. " for handball club, etc. All men who win distinction in Freshmen inter-collegiate contests are entitled to hold the sole right to wear their class numerals upon their sweaters. The cap insignia, which has been officially adopted, is in the form of interlacing of particular shapes of the " U " and the " C. " Inside of the " C " is placed a baseball, football, the letter " T, ' ? an oar. or a tennis racket according to whatever the particular event calls for. The Boating Association heretofore has been an organization entirely alone and independent. It is now affiliated with, and a part of, the Associated Students and is controlled by the Executive Com- mittee in all except financial obligations. It therefore has been placed on a more substantial basis and brought more closely in direct con- nection with the student-body. Since this affiliation has been made and since affairs in the Club itself have taken such a decided turn for the better, the Executive Committee has felt much more disposed toward them. It ' lies within the power of the committee to give a " C " to whomever they believe is deserving. Yhile this body lias never yet awarded the emblem to any one who has not competed against Stanford, yet if this crew be victorious in the regatta on April 23rd and proves itself to be a good ' Varsity representative, each man will undoubtedly be awarded the letter. Blue end. 1905 CAP BASEBALL TENNIS 265 CAP SECOND ELEVEN ft SNEOIGAR Scholarship vs. Athletics SINCE there is a prevailing idea that the scholarship of the average athlete is below that of the non-athlete, a comparison of the two as they exist in the University of California will be found both interesting and surprising. The curves plotted below represent the work of George C. Edwards who went over the entire number of athletes and non- athletes that have become alumni of the University from 1880 to 1901. There were 2,657 names considered in his review, 330 being athletes and the remainder non-athletes. Of the total number of athletes, thirty-four per cent graduated, and of the non-athletes, thirty-six per cent. By taking the average for each five-year period of the twenty years and plotting the results, a curve was obtained which represents quite accurately the variation in the per cent during the whole period. The upper curve represents the athletes and the lower curve the non-athletes. It is easily seen from the above that the scholarship of the athlete has been far above that of the non-athlete. The principal reason for the popular belief that the athlete is not so good a student as the non-athlete seems to be this : that the former, as a rule, is a prominent man about college and if he drop out, his absence is noticed imme- diately, whereas the latter may leave without being missed by any of his fellow students. It is quite easy to explain why the scholarship of the athlete is the superior. First, to be a successful athlete a man is required to have determination, thought, self-sacrifice and patriotism, and if he exert these on the track and field he will do so in his college work. Lastly, a good student must have good health and in this respect the perfect athlete certainly has the advantage. It will also be noticed that, though the standard of scholarship of the athlete is still above that of the non-athlete, it has been gradually falling from 1880 to iqoi. This decrease is apparently due to one cause and that is, that so much is being done for the athlete that the qualities which have made him a good student are not being JACK .VHrPPtE 266 developed. In past years he had to work out his own problems, whereas now his coach does it for him, and he is relieved of many responsibilities that tended toward making him a strong man in every respect. In fact there is a tendenc y to make him feel that the college owes him something instead of his owing the college. However, his scholarship is stil! far above the average and during the past three years, which are not taken into account in the above table, there appears to be a gradual rise again. It is to be hoped that it will continue to rise, and that the widespread opinion, that to be an athlete is to be a poor student, will rapidly disappear. IE. The editor is indebted to Mr. George Haley, Mr. Chas. Estey and Mr. Claude Hecker for the pictures of athletes and athletic events. 502 iaao 267 IS8S 1890 1695 HEINE HEITMULLER GREEK HOWARD Summary of Inter-Collegiate Athletic Contests Football ' Varsity Freshman. 1892 (Feb.) California, 10 Stanford, 14 1894 California, 6 Stanford, o 1892 (Dec.) California, 10 Stanford, 10 1 895 California, 44 Stanford, o 1893 (Nov.) California, 6 Stanford, 6 1896 California, 4 Stanford, 14 1894 (Nov.) California, o Stanford, 6 1 897 California, 8 Stanford, 16 1895 (Nov.) California, 6 Stanford, 6 1898 California, 21 Stanford, o 1896 (Nov.) California, o Stanford, 20 1 899 California, O Stanford, 6 1897 (Nov.)-: California, o Stanford, 28 1900 California, Stanford, 5 1898 (Nov.) California, 22 Stanford, o 1 90 1 California, 6 Stanford, n 1899 (Nov.) California, 30 Stanford, o 1902 California, I 2 Stanford, o 1900 (Nov.) California, o Stanford, 5 1903 California, O Stanford, 12 1901 (Nov.) California, 2 Stanford, o 1902 (Nov.) California, 1 6 Stanford, o 1903 (Nov.) California, 6 Stanford, 6 Track 1893 California, 91 Stanford, 35 1898 California, 88 Stanford, 38 1894 California, 90 Stanford, 36 1 899 California, 74 Stanford, 43 1895 California, 67 Stanford, 45 1900 California, 81 Stanford, 36 1896 California, 56 Stanford, 56 1901 California, 85 Stanford, 32 1897 California, 62 2 Stanford, 49 2 1902 California, 78H Stanford, 43 1903 California, 585 2 ; Stanford, 6i t 2. Baseball GAMES GAMES GAMES GAMES 1892 California, o Stanford, 2 1898 California. i Stanford, 2 1893 California. o Stanford, 3 1 899 California, 2 Stanford, o 1894 California, o Stanford, 2 1900 California, 2 Stanford, i 1895 California, o Stanford, 2 1901 California, 2 Stanford, i 1896 California, i Stanford, 2 1902 California, 2 Stanford, o 1897 California, 2 Stanford, i 1903 California, 2 Stanford, o Tennis MATCHES MATCHES MATCHES MATCHES 1892 California, 4 Stanford, 5 1 898 California, 3 Stanford, o 1893 Stanford wins by default. 1 899 California, i Stanford, 2 1894 California, 5 Stanford, i 1900 California, I Stanford, 2 1895 California, 5 Stanford, i 1901 California, 3 Stanford, o 1896 California. 5 Stanford, I 1902 California, 3 Stanford, o 1897 California, 5 Stanford, 3 1903 California, 3 Stanford, o J TOM RISLEY RENO DEMERITT The Football Season ' Varsity Games September 26 ' Varsity vs. Reliance 0-0 THE first game of the season ended in a tie and was a good exhibition of football from start to finish. The Reliance team was the faster but the California eleven was composed almost entirely of veteran players who outweighed the Clubmen. The game was a kicking contest throughout and Overall had the better of it from the first. Graves and Force of California played good football as did also Goshen of Reliance. California expected her team to win and, considering the relative merits of the two teams, she was justified in thinking so. October 3 ' Varsity vs. Naval Academy 51 The game with the Naval team was not even a fair practice game for the ' Varsity, as the team could make gains through every part of the Naval line-up. California substituted a number of new men throughout the game in order to give them practice. The second eleven could have defeated the Navals with ease, while even the Freshmen would have given them an interesting game. " Sammy " Stow was kept busy kicking goals for the Blue and Gold up to the end of the game. Geary made a pretty quarter run around right end for twenty-five yards and thus made the only sensational play of the day. 270 October 10 Varsity vs. Reliance 7-0 The second game with the Clubmen resulted in a California victory, though many of the Reliance men took exception to the referee ' s decision. Overall kicked a field goal in the second half and the second score was made on a safetv, after which followed more trouble. The Reliance team created a feeling of good fellowship with California during the game by the sportsmanlike conduct of some of its members. The field was very muddy and as a natural consequence the game was slow and rather uninteresting. October 14 Varsity vs. Reliance 5-0 As a result of the last game with Reliance, in which the score was disputed, the two teams met for the third time and again Reliance was defeated. The field was much better and the playing certainly outclassed that of the previous game. Stow made the score for California, during the last half minute of play, by kicking a field goal from the ten-yard line. There were several good runs made during the game, Mini for twenty-five yards, and Force for a like distance. The playing of California was as ragged as usual, and the brilliant team-work that characterizes the Eastern teams was not in evidence. October 24 Varsity vs. Chemawa 40-0 California, with her heavier team, easily defeated the light team of the Indians by the overwhelming score of 40 o. onlv the fast work of the redskins preventing a larger score. Chemawa made her yards but once, while California made big gains through any point she desired. It was simply a try-out for ' Varsity material and every man had a chance to play before the game was over. October 28 Varsity vs. Alumni 6-0 California found the game with some of her old veterans the hardest one of the season thus far. Had the Alumni been in condition and had they possessed a system of signals, the result would have been far different. As it was, the younger team made its onlv score in the early part of the game and had all it could do to hold the Alumni back. The touch-down was made by Snedigar who put up a splendid game. The playing of AYhipple, Hall. Greisberg and Kaarsberg certainly reminded old " grads " of days of ' 98 and ' 99 when those men were stars of California teams. Blue end ld J905 SUN NY JIM FORCE 271 and October 31 Varsity vs. Multnomah 1 1-0 California made a poor showing against the Northern men even though she defeated them by a score of 1 1 o. The Clubmen put up a splendid game considering their condition after a long, hard trip. California was repeatedly offside and was penalized a number of times. The two touch-downs were made by Overall and Mini who played brilliant games. The Multnomah men played the cleanest, most sportsmanlike game that has been played by a visiting team this year, and all who saw the game left with a feeling of good will for them. November 7 ' Varsity vs. Nevada 2-6 California ' s goal line was crossed for the first time in five years in the game with the Sagebrush ' Varsity. Nevada outplayed the ' Varsity at every point, winning on a trick play that should have been stopped. This same trick play brought California a big disappoint- ment one week later, but Fate willed that she was not to profit by experience. California played one of the poorest games of the season when, summing up the relative merits of the two teams, they should have defeated Nevada by a good big score. EO MUTHER The Big Game November 14 THE inter-collegiate football game for 1903 has gone into the annals of the two Universities as resulting in that most exasper- ating of scores a tie ; but it is safe to say that the freaks and fortunes of that struggle will leave with the multitude that was present an impression that a score of the usual variety of football games will not efface. The thirteenth yearly battle ; it certainly demonstrated to the full satisfaction of the superstitious the dread potency of that fatal number as a hoodoo. The very weather connived with the fickle damsel that rules our fate on the gridiron to increase the nervous tension of the constituents of the two teams : for the morning was ushered in by the heaviest downpour of the year, the culmination of a week of San Francisco drizzling, and it was not until twelve o ' clock that the sun broke through the clouds and dispelled the storm and the crowd of ticket-scalpers who were selling under-cover seats for fabulous sums. Thanks to the sandy loam of the Richmond field, two hours of the November sun sufficed to put the gridiron in fairly good shape for the play. During the first few moments before the play began, the rooters, as usual, held the stage center, Stanford ' s red aggregation, while deficient in numbers, made good with their five hundred brilliantly colored megaphones: California ' s youth, however, had little need for megaphones, eight hundred well-trained pairs of lungs doing the business for the Blue and Gold. The preliminary exchange of repartee was rather maudlin but the courtesy of the two rival bodies, as they cheered for their opponents, was a welcome change from the bickerings of former years. Once the teams were on the field the rooters became a nonentity, as far as outside interest was concerned, and were given little heed again until the interim between the halves occurred. The California eleven appeared first, and after the big fellows had run through a few plays. Overall stepped behind the line thirty yards from the goal and justified his reputation as a place kicker. Stanford soon appeared on the field and almost before the vast crowd realized it, the game was on. As the two teams lined up for the kick-off, they did not display the disparity of weight that the Stanford enthusiasts would have had every one believe. The few T extra pounds of California ' s center trio were easily offset by the heavy Stanford backs, and in all other respects the two elevens seemed equal in size. When Hudson was seen to go into the game with a limp, occasioned by the breaking of his ankle not many days before, the general impression was that he would not last more than five minutes. But throughout the entire Z73 Blue and game the determined little end stayed with his position, handicapped as he was, and gave an exhibition of play that was not excelled by any man on the field. It did not take many minutes of play to show that it was going to be an even contest. California did not seem to wade through Stan- ford ' s center as easily as they were expected to do ; nor was the Stanford team able to get around the ends in the way that was to have won the game for them. On the contrary, the Cardinal gains were made chiefly by sending Weller right through the big California!! line, while Mini ' s clever skirtings of the opposing ends made most of the yards for the Blue and Gold. The first sensation of the game occurred early in the first half after ten minutes of uninteresting line bucking and exchange of punts, when Stanford, with her men on the fifty-yard line, used a little trick play that drew the end in and left a big gap in the opposing forces. The result was a touch-down. Stanford ' s rooters got cardinal in the face with impassioned yelling, and the added point made by kicking an easy goal set them off again until exhaustion gave them a satiety of noise. It was eminently fitting that they should yell for it was a clever play that won them their points ; but, really, California should not have been fooled by that trick the same one that gave a game to Nevada only the week before. All this time the California rooters had not been silent. They undertook to keep up the spirits of their team and it was not their fault if they were unsuccessful. But their function was not merely to do the encouraging act, as was soon demonstrated. It happened this way; not many minutes after the kick-off Stanford conveniently fumbled one of Overall ' s punts only six yards from the goal line and California got the ball. With only six yards between them and a touch-down, and Overall ready and willing to make an attempt at kicking a goal should the occasion demand, it looked as though the score would be tied. The rooters realized this fact and were not slow in expressing their feelings. But it took only one fumble on the third down, a foot or two from the line, to destroy the illusion, and Stanford ' s noise-makers had their fling. The end of the first half found the ball on the thirty-yard line in Stanford ' s territory, and it looked like an easy goal for Overall, but the inexorable trill of the umpire ' s whistle put an end to what might have been. Half number two was not essentially different from the prior convulsion. California seemed to go at it a little harder, and it would not be hard to guess what the coaches had to say to them during their rest, judging from the stimulating effect of their words 274 as noticed in the play. The first chance that Snedigar got, he made thirty yards in a charge around the end, and " Sunny Jim " Force joined with him in demonstrating that the coaches had level heads when they put these two rattling good backs in at the beginning of the half. But this kind of vigor could not last forever and California ' s chances for even a tie game began to glimmer and fade away. But toward the latter end of the half Sprott was forced to stop three terrific lunges at his position. Three times he went down and almost out. but pluckily stayed with the game. If he had retired from the game at this juncture it would probably have been better for Stanford, for, crack-a-jack as he was when in good shape, he was only a weak spot when in such a dilapidated condition. A kick from Overall sent the ball down to Stanford ' s goal and when the teams got to their feet Dole stepped back behind the goal line to punt awaj- from danger. It was his first punt during the game ; Sprott, who had been doing the foot work was in no condition to be relied upon. Dole ' s first kick was a dismal failure. Heitmuller brushed the dis- abled Sprott out of the way and came bounding down upon Dole in time to catch the ascending ball on his chest and drive it back over the line. The next thing this remarkable youth did was to pick up the ball and carry it to a point behind the line that would make kicking the goal a cinch. Of course there was no limit to the yelling. A discordant and entirely disorganized sound emerged from the boys in blue and gold headgear the leader couldn ' t have held them to a conventional yell if he tried, and he didn ' t make any effort to. There was a brief spell during which it seemed to every California!! as if Overall could not possibly kick the goal, and every Stanford supporter wa equally certain of his ability to do so, and then the ball went sailing over the bars to tie the score. After this the ball oscillated back and forth, now on one side and then on the other. Punts were frequently exchanged, always to the advantage of California, but nothing at all startling occurred before the game was over. There .was no demonstration on the field after the game, as neither side felt they had a right to monopolize it, and so after a few scattered yells the rooters disbanded and left the field. As a spectacle, this game was a great success, but a dismal failure as an exhibition of good football. There were repeated fumblings, in which Stanford was the greater offender, and no fewer off-side plays, in which species of play California could excel any football aggregation in the country. On the whole the game was not nearly up to the standard set by the teams of past years, but it is to be hoped that the decline will be one of short duration. 275 Blue end Blue arsd CAPT. KERN The Inter-Collegiate Freshman Game October 17, 1903 AFTER one of the hardest fought Inter-collegiate Freshman games ever seen on the Coast, California saw her team go down to defeat on Richmond field. But every man that played for the Blue and Gold on that day gave his College his very best and need not feel ashamed of the showing made. It was a good, clean contest from beginning to end but Cali- fornia ' s men did not settle down to steady playing until the latter part of the first half. Two touch-downs and two goals had been made by the Cardinal players and in the second half California ' s work was to prevent them from further scoring. The Stanford team was undoubtedly the stronger and was certainly a wonderful first- year team. California ' s team work was very poor during the first half and that accounted for the score. But the exhibition of grit and endurance shown by the California men will never be forgotten by those who witnessed the game. The Stanford team played together from the start and Dole made the first touch-down after but seven minutes of play. A little later Captain Stott on a double pass and quarter-back run went around left end for another touch-down. Weller ' s smashing line bucks gave Stanford her yards at every play and he was without doubt one of the stars of the day. After the second touch-down the California Freshmen pulled themselves together and they held the Cardinal for the remainder of the half. The second half was a stubborn fight on both sides but Stanford was unable to gain much against the determined stand of their opponents. It was during this half that California ' s baby team made a fight to be proud of. Kern was out repeatedly but stayed with the game until no longer able to stand up. Big guard Allen played the whole game through and his work was above all criticism. But no one can say that one man played the better game for California as it would be almost impossible to point out the one who displayed the more grit and determination. The team was not in as perfect physical condition as was the Cardinal, nor were they accustomed to the hard field. The game itself was witnessed by one of the largest crowds that ever attended a Freshman contest. California ' s rooters were there in force and the great volume of their cheering could be heard at a great distance from the field. It never diminished during the entire game and for some time after they shouted as though for a victorious team. 276 Freshman Contests September 19 Freshmen vs. Oakland September 22 Freshmen vs. Polytechnic High September 24 Freshmen vs. Berkeley High . September .19 Freshmen vs. Lick School October i Freshmen vs. Palo Alto High October 8 Freshmen vs. Santa Clara . October 13 Freshmen vs. Belmont School 170 10 o 5 o 6 o Freshman Football Team of 1903 Right End Mclxxis Right Tackle SEABURY Right Guard JACKSON Center HAFFEY Left Guard ALLEX Left Tackle SWEENEY Left End GILLIS Right Half SELL Left Half KEKX (Captain) Quarter-back TWEEDY Full-back GABRIEL KLEIXSCHMIUT Substitutes SAX BOB K DAVIS . JOKES ' Varsity Football Team 1903 Left End DEMERITT Left Tackle HEITMULLER Left Guard STOW Center STROUD Right Guard OVERALL (Captain) Right Tackle HOWARD Right End HUDSON Right Half WHIPPLE Left Half MINI Full-back . STERN Quarter MORE Substitutes Right Half SNEDIGAR Full-back FORCE Second Eleven Football Team Ends . . . OLIVER. BURKE, CRAIG, CLAKV, SABIX. HEXRY. COOGAX Tackles ELLIOTT, HOWARD, SCHILLING, HILL Guards GRAY, REED Center TAYLOR Half-back KITTRELLE Full-back BOYXTOX Quarter-backs . . . BELKXAP, GEARY. STIXES, BOOTHE (Captain I Track 1892 DE WINTER 1893 W 1894 F. 1895 F. 1896 L. 1897 E. - 1899 J. 1900 W 1901 A. 1902 E. 1903 A. Former California ' Varsity Captains Baseball H. HEXRY W. BANCROFT E. KOCH ' T. MERWIX T. BROWN I. BROWN D. HOFFMAN . P. DRUM M. WALSH M. HUSSEY G. CADOGAN 1904 A. M. COOLEY M. W. SIMPSOX M. W. SIMPSOX S. GOSLINSKY C. A. BOND L_ E. JOHNSTON C. A. ELSTOX W. B. HOAG DONALD MCLAREN LAWRENCE KAARSBCRG WM. HUNTER T. L. HAMLIN A. McKzowN f ORVAL OVERALL ( W. W. ADAMS Football G. H. FOULKS L L. E. HUNT H. P. BENSON H. P. BENSON E. J. SHERMAN A. W. R. XSOME P. W. HALL P. W. HALL J. R. WHIPPLE C. A. PRINGLE L. A. WOMBLE W. B. ALBERTSON ORVAL OVERALL B. K. STROUD Blue and G Id 1905 279 in " 2 o y OS o U o U w h o S 0 O ??i S Ov CC CO O O 00 O- Ot 00 O ON ON J . u _-u U . : r ' r i -5 - " c - t 1 c " C_} - uT " 5 . ; . H n Q J U 1J (J 1 " S u p " o .H tj 3 U - 3 1- U J rt aj " S v- U w G KK H h u 8 c s C , U) c ffi r ft - .5 s O S C Is. N o t i o 2 o i flfi tn J c c S 1 1 n - . . j 3 en nfc-i 1 11 1 rom J " ti I J h z O J_x? t; . -. 5- " H h N o O g g g O O O O ON O O C 00 GO O C ON OO OO CO O " i O o o rt re rt .2 .2 c c ' H r- ' S C C C 2 u o o .2 T3 3 _ J o " S II bo G O qj be G O llgl ill ill I 3-1 U o O (SlScuO C PL, O, PL, CU t, C 3J (u C U V . ' - Q j; a 1 1 M M C C s t- J1I1H I H p) J _ U C l rt 1 M t i ' " " O X to rt " 5uu dua ' a OJ CQ Ctf ' PQ - w -; ' -_, fc U - z 5 71 u a H C in U ' a fQ C S ,s i J I T3 C C " " " " " C . " " o O - 4 6 " .5 .S . - - " - ? ii J E -;,- ' " c c c ' ' , z S Tf Ov ? M ? 4 flj k4 l-l 2 ffi ffi 0. M to g " O TJ T3 " 2 " 2 5 3 u U rt u X X j O ? I S " 3 t | o 11 2 x12 Is Lue and TONY " CADOGAN SHRIMP ABADIE Inter-Collegiate Field Day of 1903 Berkeley Oval, April 18, 1903 FOR the first time in the history of track athletics on the Pacific Coast, the Blue and Gold has suffered defeat at the hands of the Cardinal. Every one interested in the result looked for a close contest but expected California to win out in the end as she had done in the past ten years. Our unlucky star was certainly in the ascendant, while on the other side Stanford ' s " horseshoe " was much in evidence. The unfortunate accident to our gritty little cap- tain, " Tony " Cadogan, lost the day for us, as he would have easily pulled enough points in the one hundred and in the quarter to have placed us ahead. It was decidedly a well contested and exciting field day, the spectators being kept in a high pitch of excitement and expectancy up to the very last. The loo-yard dash was the first event and many a California man lost heart when they saw Cadogan go limping off the field after getting a great lead in the first fifty yards of his heat. For the first time in ten years California saw defeat staring her in the face and though every man on the team fought as if for his life, the odds were against us. Abadie saved us the 100 in great style, doing it in even time, while Hawley of Stanford ran a close second. In the 22o-yard dash, Townsend ran a beautiful race for second, putting up one of the pluckiest fights of the day, but here again, as later on in the 440, we missed our crippled captain. Townsend is a shining example of grit and determination and the California rooters howled when he won his " C " and three points for his College. Hannigan captured both hurdles in perfect style, while Meany, his running mate, ran a good second in the 120 event and came in for a good third in the 220. Both the 880 and the mile went to Stan- ford, Holman winning out in the mile after a beautiful finish. His wonderful spurt in the last thirty yards won the race from Hacklev, who led the squad up to that time. Clifford put up a good race in the 880 but lost to Thompson of Stanford by a very narrow margin. The 440 dash, we leave out, simply mentioning that at the finish, California men were conspicuous by their absence. We have been weak in this event for some time and now is the time for some loyal son of the Golden State to win honor, both for his College and for himself. There was nothing to the two-mile but California, Tibbetts " SID TIBBETTS HART HARTLINE ROY HACKLEY winning the event with ease and three other California men tying for second. The field events were all hotly contested but Stanford took the greater number of points after long, hard fights. Cooley of Califor- nia won the high jump and established a new inter-collegiate record of 5 feet 11.7 inches for California and Stanford. Hyde of Stanford took the shot put with Snedigar of California a close second. In the hammer throw we missed our old standby. Flaw, but Hartline was able to pull out a good second with 125 feet 10 inches. Chaplin won out from YVeller of Stanford in the broad jump by a small margin but did not come up to form. The pole vault created the greatest excitement of the day, as on its outcome hung the hopes of each team. In this event the work of Symmes will long be remembered, for after a beautiful exhibition of grit he tied ilcox and Yhittaker for third, after having reached a mark far above any of his practice trials. Dole and Beach of Stanford took the first two places in this event after some very pretty vaulting. The spectators were treated to the finest exhibition of vaulting ever seen on the Coast when Dole i new record of n feet 7 4 inches. The day was over and the finish of the pole vault left the score : - . in Stanford ' s favor. After a hard fought battle in which fate seemed to conspire against her. California had lost, for the first time, a field dav with Stanford. .Blue end a -COX 1905 " MONTE COOLEY GIL NEIGHBOR - - BEG CLIFFORD - : TONY MEANY Eleventh Annual California-Stanford Field Day Berkeley Oval, April 18, 1903 EVENT WON BY SECOND THIRD OK DISTANCE TIME POINTS CAL. I ' OINI S STAN. ioo-yard Dash Ahadie, C. Hawley, S. Brown, C. 10 seconds 6 3 220-yard Dash Hawley, S. Townsend, C. McCaughern, S. 22 :O2 sec. 3 6 44o-yard Dash Dunn, S. Smith, S. Grossman, S. 52 :oi sec. o 9 88o-yard Run Thompson, S. Clifford, C. Holman, S. 2 :oi 3-4 min. 3 6 Mile Run Holman, S. Hackley, C. Hamilton, S. 4 :4i 2-5 min. 3 6 f Newhall, C. 2-mile run Tibbetts, C. Lundy, C. 10 :28 1-4 min. 9 I Hackley, C. j 120-yard Hurdle Hannigan, C. Meany, C. Kuhn, S. 16 :oi sec. 8 I 22o-yard Hurdle Hannigan, C. Weller, S. Meany, C. 26 :o2 sec. 6 3 Whitaker, S. ) Pole Vault Dole, S. Wilcox, C. n ft. 7 3-4 2-3 8 1-3 Symmes, C. J in. Hammer Throw Crawford, S. Hartline, C. Weller, S. 136 ft. 10 in. 3 6 Shot Put Hyde, S. Snedigar, C. Fautz, C. 42 ft. 1-4 in. 4 5 High Jump Cooley, C. { Hickey, C. 5 ft. 1 1.7 in. 7 2 I Bell. S. . j Broad Jump Chaplin, C. Weller, S. Neighbor, C. 21 ft. 7.2 in. 6 3 i -mile Relay Stanford Coast Inter-collegiate Record. Coast Inter-collegiate and Coast Record. University Championship Field Day Berkeley Oval, April 8. 1903 Total . 582-3 631-3 EVENT WINNER SECOND THIRD TIME OR DISTANCE Mile Run Hackley Hathaway Lyon 4 ' -45 i-5 ioo-yard Dash Abadie Townsend Snedigar 10 1-5 i2o-yard Hurdle Hannigan Meany Frei i6 2-5 5o-yard Dash Abadie .... 53-5 44o-yard Dash Howard Hartley Adler 53 4-5 2-mile Run Tibbetts Lundy Newhall 10:26 4-5 220-yard Hurdle Hannigan Meany Howe 26 2-5 22O-yard Dash Dewing Townsend Jones 24 2-5 88o-yard Run Clifford Edwards Brayton 2 :o2 2-5 Hammer Throw Hartline Boynton Annear 125 feet High Jump Cooley ..... 5 ft- 9 in. Shot Put Snedigar (iilmore Ligda 39 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault Wilcox Symmes Weile 10 ft. 4 in. ( Clarke 1 Broad Jump Chaplin Neighbor 21 ft. 4 1-2 in. Coast Record. California Juniors vs. Ukiah High School Berkeley Oval, April 4, 1903 EVENT WON BY SECOND THIRD TIME OR DISTANCE POINTS CAI.. POINTS UKIAH ioo-yard Dash Abadie, C. Hagans, U. Ligda, C. to 2-5 sec. 6 3 22O-yard Dash Johnston, C. Roth. U. Rawles, U. 25 sec. 5 4 44O-yard Dash Weller, U. Ligda, C. 55 sec. 3 5 88o-yard Run Clifford, C. Burns.U. Rawles, U. 2 :8 1-5 sec. S 4 Mile Run Tibbetts. C. Hathaway, U. Hoag, U. 4:49 S 4 i2O-yard Hurdle Hannigan, C. Meany, C. Thomas, U. 0:17 i-s 8 I 22o-yard Hurdle Hannigan, C. Meany, C. Patton, U. o :29 8 I High Jump Cooley, C. Patton, U. Seawell, U. 5 ft. 5 1-2 in. 5 4 Hammer Throw Hartline, C. Snedigar, C. Horton, U. 141 ft. 8 in. s I Shot Put Fautz, C. Snedigar, C. Horton, U. 47 ( ft. 4 1-2 in. 8 I Pole Vault Wilcox, C. Symmes, C. Seawell, U. 10 ft. 9 in. 8 I Broad Jump Snedigar, C. Hagans, U. Weller, U. 20 ft. 1 1 in. 5 4 Total 74 33 T2 1 j Olue arm BILLY ' ADAMS Baseball THE baseball season of 1903 was perhaps the most successful one of California ' s athletic records. Our success was due to the hard, consistent work of both team and coaches, which revealed itself in the result of the twelfth inter-collegiate series. Every man on the team worked hard and played the best game that he was capable of, considering his past experience in the sport. The practice games of the spring season were good and the team built up rapidly, winning the series from Santa Clara with ease. The first game of the inter-collegiate series was played on the California campus and was attended by a large and enthusiastic crowd of California ' s supporters. During the first four innings of the game everything seemed to be going Stanford ' s way and California ' s pros- pects looked bad. But the Cardinal could not withstand California ' s splendid battery and she went to pieces in the latter half of the game, losing with a score of 8 2. The second game was simply a repetition of the first, Stanford scoring but once during the game. It was a case of too much Overall and the Stanford men were apparently afraid of him. Tritch pitched a better game for Stanford than Parker did on the previous Saturday but he was no match for California ' s giant pitcher. California ' s two Freshmen put up a good game, but Causley ' s work was far superior to that of Bliss. The California team throughout both games handled the stick much better than the Cardinal nine and were able to make hits at the right time. The. field work of the men from Berkeley was, taken as a whole, much superior to that of Stanford. Pitcher Short-stop Center Field Catcher First Base Team of 1903 OVERALL ADAMS HEITMULLER HATCH HENDRICK Second Base Third Base Left Field Right Field . . .... BLISS CAUSLEY KENNEDY McKnowx (Captain) Substitute : HAN SEN Left Field Inter-Collegiate Baseball Score of 1903 April 4 California, 8 Stanford, 2 April ii California, 9 Stanford, i 286 z z TENNIS , CH- - lue and DRUM Tennis Inter-Collegiate 1903 THE tennis season of 1903 was a very successful one for the Illue and Gold team, the one big match of the year resulting in the Cardinal ' s defeat. For the third successive year tennis enthu- siasts have seen the Cardinal go down to defeat, while for two years California has not lost a single set. J. D. MacGavin of California was without doubt the star per- former of the clay, winning his match in the singles in dashing style. His opponent, Harry Weihe, put up a splendid defense, losing after two deuce sets had been played. George Baker in the other singles match defeated Cleve Baker of Stanford quite handily after some very exciting pla ying. In the doubles MacGavin and Variel won their match with their two Stanford opponents easily, not losing a set during the play. Matches California Club Courts, San Francisco, April 21, 1903. J. D. MACGAVIN, GEORGE BAKER Singles J. D. MACGAVIN, R. H. F. VARIEL Doubles MACGAVIN, C., defeated WEIHE, S 7 5, 7 5 BAKER, C., defeated BAKER, S 2 6, 6 3. 6 o MACGAVIN and VAKIEL, C., defeated WEIHE and BAKER, S 6 3, 6 3 Score California, 3 ; Stanford, o. University Championship J. D. MacGavin won out easily in the championship tournament, G. L. Baker and R. H. F. Variel also making a brilliant showing and giving convincing evidence of their eligibility for the inter-collegiate matches. BOB " VARIEL lue and The Boating Association HE past year has seen the Boating Association going forward with rapid strides. Since its inception eleven years ago it has had its ups and downs, but now the number of men in actual training is greater than in baseball. For the first two years the Association was remarkably prosper- ous. Its membership passed the three hundred mark, and it had for its headquarters an elaborately fitted boat-house with a cottage near by for the keeper. Then came the fire which brought only enough insurance to build a much less pretentious club house, and the mem- bership rapidly fell off. At this critical point " Bowy " Cerf, of whom too much cannot be said in connection with rowing, came forward with a plan that saved the day. Hitherto there had been only impromptu races, but now regattas were instituted, single scull and swimming races and races between class crews. N. B. Goodwin, Yale ' 90, has coached the class crews continuously since that time. Mr. Paterson, at one time the ' world ' s champion in a single shell, has also done some val- uable coaching. The first interclass regatta, held in September, 1900, resulted in the victory of the Seniors over the Sophomores. And the winning class presented their crew with class sweaters, a custom that has since been kept up. Last year there was intense rivalry between the crews, and all trained faithfully for several months before the Regatta. In the first race the Sophomore crew, made up of Anloff, Grindley, Bary and Dodge, won by a length from the Freshmen Dandy, Ross, Jones and Richter. The next race between the Junior crew, composed of White, Whitely, Bunnell and Stalder, and the Seniors, Harley, Ridewell, Cerf and Gowill, was a procession in which the Juniors took the lead. In the final race the Juniors won from the Sophomores by three lengths in the time of 5.32, the fastest ever made over the course. After the close of College last May, a crew composed of Grindley, Smith, Dandy and Harley, with Anloff as substitute, went north to race with the University of Washington and the Portland Rowing Club. They made a very creditable showing but were beaten in both races. Both the University of Washington and the Portland Rowing Club crews will come to California this spring to enter the big Regatta ; Stanford has a well organized boat club and will also enter the lists. 292 A movement is now on foot to arrange for placing the Boating Association under the A. S. U. C. management, where it certainly deserves to be placed. It has already been decided to give big " C " sweaters to the ' Varsity men who row in inter-collegiate races. President Wheeler takes a great interest in the sport and at the last regatta acted as referee. He has recently received a challenge from the University of Wisconsin for a race this spring, and letters have come to him from Cornell concerning the rowing on this coast. The class crews are now training three times a week. Blue and Captains Senior Junior A. S. BUNNELL E. J. GRINDLEY Sophomore Freshman , . . H. W. Ross H. W. SCHREIBER Officers President ( J. E. ROADHOUSE, ' 04 S. S. HAWLEY Treasurer ' Resigned. Secretary . WALTER STALDER, ' 04 S. S. HAWLEY, ' 05 E. J. GRIXDLEY 293 Basketball BASKETBALL has been gradually assuming a more prominent position among athletic events of the University, and though it will never be as popular as some of our inter-collegiate events, the past year has given it a far more important place than it has pre- viously held. The chances are very fair for placing it among our regular inter-collegiate events in the near future. For the first time in the history of the sport in California a Stanford and California team have met for a series of games. The Stanford team was made from the members of the Encina Gym- nasium Club and represented the best basketball material in the University. The first game of the series occurred April 3rd and was a fine exhibition of the sport. The playing was close and snappy, California finally winning out by a score of 11-9, only after an extra inning had been played. The work of the entire team was excellent but Jungck of California was undoubtedly the star of the game. The second game, one week later, ended in a score of 37-14 in favor of California and gave her the series. There was also a series of matches with teams in the California Basketball League and out of six games played, California won five. This gave her the championship of the League and also a very fine trophy that had been offered by the League. The Freshman class has also organized a very creditable basketball team and has had one match with the Stanford Freshmen which resulted in a score of 22-13 i n favor of the former. Bush, captain, and Marshall played a splendid game and did the most of the scoring for California. California Team Forwards JUNGCK, MUSGROVE Center BROWN Guards KVAXS, FERGUSON 294 ue arcd Sports and Pastimes SINCE 1901 gymnasium work has been made compulsory for every woman student in her Freshman year. The benefits derived from indoor exercise of this kind are invaluable, although at times the routine may seem irksome. One of its strongest features is its thorough system, something which outdoor exercise may lack. To make outdoor exercise more thorough and, at the same time, more interesting, an association known as the Sports and Pastimes was organized under the control of the Associated Women Students. This wheel-within-a-whee! system is practised, and so far successfully. The larger and older institution, the Associated Women Students, has direct control over the Sports and Pastimes. The First Vice- President of the Associated Women Students is the President of the Sports and Pastimes. All its other business, however, is managed by the smaller association. It has its own treasurer and secretary. Conditions for outdoor exercise in Berkeley are admirable not only the climate, but the surroundings. Lake Merritt and the Estuary on the south and west, and the beautiful hills on the east these advantages nature has given freely. Mrs. Hearst has opened other doors of opportunity in building a tennis court and a basketball court, both of careful and intelligent workmanship. The Sports and Pastimes endeavors to make these natural and artificial advantages a part of the woman student ' s life in college. Under this association are the various clubs, such as tennis, basket- ball and boating. Membership is open to all the Associated Vomen Students, each of whom has the right to use any of the club property or paraphernalia. In its early days the Sports and Pastimes was confronted with the problem of raising funds with which to start the various clubs under its control. The Associated Women Students arranged a series of plays and concerts which were well patronized, and at the end of a year the necessary funds were raised. To Mrs. Hearst the women students owe the greatest thanks. 296 TENNIS AT Stanford University, in April 1903, the first tournament between the women students of the University of California and Stanford was held. California was defeated by a score of i 2. This year the Club hopes to make a better showing. This annual spring tournament has been a fine thing for the players. Scarcely a day goes by without hard practice. The women turn out in large numbers, and the court is almost continuously occupied. This is the first year that the Club has had a suitable court for its use. Formerly there was only a small, unsatisfactory gravel court in Co-ed Canyon. But now the women have as fine a court as could be desired. Mrs. Hearst very generously donated a beautiful asphalt court of regulation size, perfect in all its appointments. Every- thing has been done to encourage the women to play good tennis. There is no reason why the California tennis players should not send a winning team to Stanford in April. Among the prominent players Miss Ethel Ratcliff and Miss Miriam Edwards rank the highest. Both have been successful players fo_r the Jackman trophy, which has to be won three times. Miss Edwards holds the State championship and Miss Ratcliff is champion of the State University for 1903. Miss Grace Foulds is the manager for 1903-04. ETHEL ' RATCLIFF BAS KLT BALL TLAM f THE University naturally expects a great deal from the Basket- ball and Tennis Clubs, as both these organizations are so splen- didly equipped. Through the generosity of Mrs. Hearst the two clubs are the proud possessors of standard tennis and basket- ball courts. Professor Walter Magee first introduced basketball on the Pacific Coast, and a University Women ' s Team was formed in 1891. Their first match game was with a team from Miss Head ' s Seminary. This was the beginning of a series of annual games with teams from Mills College, San Francisco High Schools, Nevada and Stanford. The standing of the various teams sent out by the California women has been high, as may be seen from the almost uninterrupted list of victories. It is reported that our new basketball court is the finest of its kind in America. It is picturesquely situated under tall eucalyptus trees on the site of the old Hillegass mansion. The court itself is of springy tan-bark surrounded by artistic bleachers, and its nearness to Hearst Hall makes it very convenient for the players. Practice goes on regularly under the kind supervision of Professor Magee and Mrs. Magee. Good material came in this year and is being trained for the ' Varsity teams. In October of 1903 the basketball girls entertained the members of the Associated Women Students with a good exhibition of the sport. A fast and hard game was played between the ' Varsity and the second nine. Games of this sort awaken enthusiasm among the women and show what is being done in basketball. 298 lue A DESIRE was felt among some of the women students for sys- tematic practice in rowing. To this end a Women ' s Boat Club was organized in October of 1900. But its struggle for exist- ence was pathetic ; the girls knew little of rowing and less of boats. In fact, boats were almost impossible to find. Until the fall term of 1903, the success of the Boat Club had been doubtful. Attempts were made in 1902 to improve the condition of affairs, but they met with little encouragement. The fall term of 1903 marked a new era in the affairs of the Boat Club. Through the untiring energy of Miss Tallulah Le Conte and Miss Richardson, the outlook has brightened. To these two one the President of the Sports and Pastimes Association, and the other the Manager of the Boat Club a great deal of credit is due. In Novem- ber they completed the arrangements for the purchase of a boat and the Club now possesses a finely built shell. Money had to be raised. The plan suggested and acted upon was unique. The members of the Boat Club entertained the Associated Women Students at a fancy dress ball. It was widely attended and a great success. Twenty-five cents was the admission fee and over a hundred dollars was taken in. Thus the boat was paid for without calling upon the Sports and Pastimes Association for financial aid. Since the buying of a boat which it can call its own, the affairs of the Club have run smoothly, and with hard practice and gaining of experience and confidence, the University women will have a strong and winning crew. Besides the larger organization the Sophomore women have a crew of their own, captained by Miss Sue Ross. This is a new departure, but one that should be encouraged. If each class ha:l a team, a spirit of rivalry would incite the members to hard and thorough practice. 300 MAX THELEN JOHN W. GEARY FRANK H. McCONNELL ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THF, purposes of the Associated Students are accomplished through the work of the Executive Committee, which exercises a supervision over almost every field of college activity. The Committee manages the forms of athletics recognized by the Inter- collegiate Agreement with Stanford University, consisting of football, track, baseball and tennis. It controls the glee, mandolin and guitar clubs, as well as debating and chess. All affairs which concern the entire student-body come under its jurisdic- tion. The Committee engages a paid graduate manager, as well as a trainer and assistant trainer throughout the year, while during football and baseball seasons coaches are hired. The work of the present executive committee has been large in scope and successful. It has been signally aided by the following committees, appointed by the President of the student-body. Rally J. E. ROADHOUSE, ' 04, chairman ; A. H. MOWBRAY, ' 04 ; A. W. MEANY, " 04 ; L. D. BISHOP, ' 05 ; J. F. SHUMANN, ' 06. Debating H. GREENSFEI.DER, ' 04, chairman ; I. S. METZLER, ' 04 ; W. H. DEHM, ' 05. Inter-collegiate Agreement C. H. PARKER, ' 04, chairman ; E. J. BROWN, ' 98 ; EZRA DECOTO, ' oo. Chess W. B. SCOTCHLER, ' 04, chairman; E. H. SA.WYER, ' 04; J. L. DOBBINS. ' 05. Honor System J. L. NEIGHBOR, ' 04, chairman ; Miss E. C. ARNEILL, ' 04 ; Miss M. B. RICE, ' 04 ; Miss F. O. FRICKSTAD, ' 05 ; J. A. BREWER, ' 03 ; J. W. GEARY, ' 04 ; S. M. STOW, ' 04; T. E. RISLEY, ' 05; L. D. BOHNETT, ' 06; E. Y. BOOTHE, ' 07. Students ' Labor Day MAX THELEN, ' 04, chairman ; A. L. PRICE, ' 04 ; F. L. JOHNSTON, ' 04 ; G. J. ANLOFF, ' 05. The Committee has exercised a careful control over the finances of the organiza- tion, with the result that on February i, 1904, the student-body had in its treasury the unprecedented sum of $6,600. In addition to performing its routine work, the Committee has undertaken much that is new. The student-body had for a long time felt the necessity for a re-organization of the glee club. This work has been done, and the club has been made a truly representa- tive college organization. The members of the Executive Committee have entered with spirit into the work of the year, and there have been but few absences from the regular weekly meetings. Officers President MAX THELEN, ' 04 Vice-President J. W. GEARY, ' 04 Secretary F. H. MCCONNELL, ' 05 Manager E. W. DECOTO, ' oo Faculty Representative . . . PROFESSOR GEORGE C. EDWARDS, ' 84 Alumnus Representative J. K. MOFFITT, ' 86 ( O. OVERALL, ' 04 Athletic Representatives | A. M. COOLEY, ' 04 302 EZRA W. DECOTO ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS THE year just passed is the eleventh in the history of the Associated Women Students. At first fewer numbers enabled them to carry on their work under the patronage of the men students, but of late years separate legislation has been found necessary for success. While both men and women unite to form the great body of Associated Students, and while a part of the women students ' dues goes toward the support of the men ' s athletics, still their work is managed exclusively by the women themselves. Theoretically the Association is made up of every woman student enrolled, but practically its active membership is limited to those who have paid the annual fee of one dollar. The Association is the focusing point for the varied interests of all university women. The Sports and Pastimes, with the First Vice- President at its head, represent the athletic interests. Here are united basket-ball, tennis and boating. The Second Vice-President has charge of the social side of affairs, and provides for the guests at the noonday concerts, the music for which is arranged by members of the Art Association. During the past year various social events have been undertaken by the Asso- ciation. The first was the Salmagundi, an afternoon jolly-up in Hearst Hall to the Freshmen. Next came the Faculty Reception, given in co-operation with the men students. The Masquerade Ball was then g iven in Hearst Hall for the benefit of the boating club, and the neat sum of over one hundred dollars was netted. Interspersed among these larger events have come the noonday concerts. On February thirteenth a Valen- tine Party was held in Hearst Hall. The affair was a strictly informal jolly-up, with no object but that of a good time. Woman ' s Day, the twenty-second of February, was marked by the Colonial Ball. Here the women ruled supreme, and the charm of ye olden time seemed truly to have returned. The Woman ' s Day play was given Saturday evening of that week by the Mask and Dagger Society, and was one of the best amateur performances ever seen at Berkeley. The play chosen was " The Jealous Wife, " by Coleman. The Labor Day luncheon was under the leadership of an able committee of the women, while all the girls helped valiantly to equal the men in industry. This year twenty-five dollars was laid aside from the treasury to be used as a loan fund for any woman who was temporarily embarrassed in regard to finances. The money has found its intended place and has aided more than one girl over a difficult situation. Each year marks a larger membership in the Associated Women Students. May not the time come some day when every girl will share its support as well as its bene- fits when every woman student will actively participate in a body which exists for the welfare of all ? Officers President MARTHA RICE First Vice-President TAI.LULAH LE CONTE Second Vice-President SAIDEE STURTEVAXT Treasurer FLORA FRICKSTAD Secretary HELEN WEEKS 303 MARTHA RIC TALLULAH LE CONTE HELEN FOSS WEEKS FLORA FRICKSTAD lue GERTRUDE DAVIDSON AT the opening of the college year Stiles Hall and hospitality are synonymous terms. Nine hundred girls come pouring in its doors to greet one another and welcome the Freshman class. Every one is busy helping the seven hundred new students to find pleasant homes for the year. Informal " At Homes " and Re- ceptions bring an air of good fellowship as the best foundation for the work of the coming season. These are followed throughout the year by fortnightly socials, at which members of the Advisory Committee, assisted by faculty ladies, act as hostesses. Some entertainment is provided, and the girls always enjoy a cozy afternoon. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is the church of the college. It aims to afford an opportunity to all college women to keep their spiritual and mental develop- ments parallel. The most important and most popular part of the work is the Bible Study Department, under the Bible Director ; who is the only student of any association to fill such a position. Almost every day of the week classes meet in different rooms. Four courses of study are offered to cover the four years of college : Life of Christ, one hundred and thirty -four students ; Acts and Epistles, thirty-nine students ; Old Testament Characters, six students ; Teachings of Jesus, ten students. The classes are led by students, and the work aims to be systematic and devotional. The interest and spirit shown in Bible Study is the key to the success of the entire Association. Mention might be made of the weekly devotional meetings held each Tuesday and Wednesday, the Mission Study classes, and the Capitola Conference each spring, all of which are growing in numbers and interest. During the last year a General Secretary has spent her entire time in the work of the Association ; the annual budget has in- creased from $400 to over $2,000; and the Association has subscribed $150 toward the salary of the Secretary of the new Y. W. C. A. among the 3,000 women students in the University of Tokio, Japan. The plans for the year have included more departments of work than ever before and the membership makes the Association one of the largest college organizations. It stands for high ideals of life, both socially and spiritually. Officers General Secretary MARY I. BENTLEY Bible Director MARY PAGE, President GERTRUDE DAVIDSON, 04 04 Vice-President MABEL DOWNS, ' 05 Secretary JESSIE MUNRO, ' 05 FLORA J. MILLER, ' 05 Treasurer Advisory Committee MRS. CLIFTON PRICE MRS. L. J. RICHARDSON MRS. C. B. BRADLEY MRS. WARREN OLNEY MRS. BENJ. IDE WHEELER Miss GRACE FISHER MRS. GEORGE B. SWAN DR. SUSAN FENTON MRS. L. BURNS SMITH MARY BENTLEY 304 SEVERAL important features have marked the work of the Young Men ' s Christian Association during the last year. The need of a suitable lunching place for the men of the University has been partially met by the Association. A caterer has been in attendance in the basement of Stiles Hall at the noon hour, enabling men to secure supplementary or entire lunches at a very small cost. It is hoped within another year to improve the basement, making it a more attractive and homelike place for men to congregate. The membership of the Association has been reduced from four hundred to a little over three hundred, by the insistence upon the payment of dues as necessary for mem- bership privileges. As in previous years, the work of the Association has been the Bible Study Department. Over two hundred men have been enrolled in this work. Through the co-operation of the International Committee, courses in Bible Study have been de- veloped which enable men to secure for themselves a first-hand, working knowledge of the Bible. The attendance of nearly forty men at the Pacific Coast Students ' Conference at Pacific Grove has been the mainspring of the Association activities. The sane, spiritual uplift of this gathering, coupled with its training in practical methods, places it fore- most among the enterprises in which college men are engaged. Visits have been received from John R. Mott, Charles D. Hurrey and Arthur W. Rugh, Secretaries of the International Committee. A new department of Social Service has been established for the purpose of assist- ing in the work of the various social settlements around the bay, for opening up new institutions of this character, and for studying the problems of social service work. A few men are engaged in this work in West Berkeley, Oakland and San Francisco. Many college men should be induced to give their lives unselfishly to this end. J. GUSTAV WHITE Officers President J. GUSTAV WHITE, ' 05 Vice-President W. J. COOPER, ' 06 Treasurer W. H. MURRAY, ' 05 Recording Secretary F. F. SEC, " 05 General Secretary I. B. RHODES, " 02 Chairmen of Committees Bible Study W. J. MUSGROVE, ' 05 Missionary R. O. REISER, " 04 Religious Meetings W. C. SMITH, ' 04 Membership C. H. LEE, ' 05 Social C. G. VHITE, ' 04 Stiles Hall W. ANDREWS, ' 06 Social Service W. J. COOPER, ' 06 IVAN B. RHODES 305 lje and The Associated Graduate Students IN 1895 the number of graduate students began to increase so rapidly that it was deemed advisable to establish some organization that would bring them into closer union for both social and scholastic purposes. As a result the Graduate Club was formed in that year with twenty-three members. From this time until 1902 the organization led a precarious life, fluctuating between bare existence and comparative strength. But in the fall of 1902 the increasing number of graduates ne- cessitated a more eAluring body. So under the leadership of Professor Lange the Associated Graduate Students were organized. The first few months were spent by the officers and members in placing the body on firm basis. The purpose and policy of the Club were carefully outlined, the best methods of dealing with graduate matters were investigated, and the machinery of the organiza- tion perfected. As a result of two years ' hard work the vast majority of the Graduate Students are active members and can be depended upon to support any definite policy that the officers may adopt. What the A. W. S. is to the women students, and the A. S. U. C. is to the Student Body, the A. G. S. is to the graduates. The purposes of the organization are social as well as scholastic. The Graduate Students come from every part of America and foreign countries and have no common interest, so that ordinarily the majority would register, take their degrees and depart without becoming acquainted with either their fellow students or the University. To prevent this result, opportunities are provided for the graduates to become acquainted with each other, and establish a bond of common interest. The organization serves a definite social purpose. Officers for 1902-1903 President CHARLES T. DOZIER, U. C. ' 02 Vice-President LEON E. MARTIN, U. C. ' 02 Secretary EDNA L. STONE, U. C. ' 02 Treasurer RACHEL B. LOTHROP, U. C. ' 02 Executive Committee CHARLES T. DOZIER, U. C. ' 02 EDNA L. STONE, U. C. ' 02 MARIETTA R. EDWARDS, Mills, ' 03 LEON E. MARTIN, U. C. ' 02 WILLIAM L. FINLEY, U. C. ' 03 ROBERT A. WARING, U. C. ' 03 RACHEL B. LOTHROP, U. C. ' 03 Associated Alumni This Association is composed of graduates of all the colleges and departments of the University of California. It has for its purpose the promotion of good fellowship among the alumni of the University, the fostering of culture of professional training throughout the State, and the advancement of the general welfare of the University. The meetings are held in the Hopkins Institute of Art in San Francisco at freqquent intervals. The Council for 1903-1904 President L. VAN ORDEN First Vice-President EDW. W. BOOTH Second Vice-President MRS. ALEXANDER MORRISON Secretary ANNA McNEiL Treasurer DR. HAYDEN SIMMONS 306 The University of California Club Blue end THIS organization can have no great interest for undergraduates, but every male ;Ts S c student would do well to bear it in mind as a possible factor in his larger life after leaving the University. The Club had its origin in a system of monthly luncheons held informally in San Francisco by a number of California " grads " who craved a more tangible social bond among the Alumni. These Saturday luncheons were increasingly well attended, and recently the time seemed ripe for a more formal organization of the U. C. men hereabout. The result has been a charter membership of one hun ' dred and fitly. with additional applications daily, and there is no doubt of the early establishment of a club headquarters in San Francisco. The Committee has under consideration a suite of front rooms in the California Hotel. These could be fitted up as reading-, lounging-, billiard- and dressing-rooms, and would afford, on a modest scale, the conveniences of a modern city club. Eligible for membership are the Regents, men of the Faculties, male graduates of any department of the University, and men who have attended any college at Berkeley for at least two years. Officers President ............ . A. J. CLOCD Secretary ............. FRANK V. AITKEN Committee of Organization J. P. BOOTH, Chairman WILLIAM D. AKUES LAWRENCE ARNSTEIN FRANK OTIS J. D. HATCH Alumni Association The Alumni Association was organized in 1873, and since that time has grown steadily, both in membership and influence. It was established for the fostering of the interests of the University, the advancement of liberal and scientific culture on the Pacific Coast, and to promote good fellowship among University graduates. Any graduate of the University is a member by virtue of graduation. A regular annual meeting is held, besides which a luncheon is given at commence- ment time. For the last two years the attendance at these luncheons has been about six hundred. At present the Association is devoting its best efforts toward the raising of money lumni Hall, a building to be devoted to the social and intellectual needs and com- forts of faculty, alumni and students. Plans for this building have already been drawn he Supervising Architect of the University. Officers President ............. FRANK OTIS. ' 73 First Vice-President ....... ALEXANDER G. SELLS. ' 86 Second Vice-President ....... ARREN OLNEY. JR.. " 91 Secretary ............. W. E. CREED. " 98 Treasurer ............ JAMES MOFFITT, ' 80 The Association of Collegiate Alumnae One way of keeping in touch with the spirit of college life is open to all of our women graduates who are within reach of San Francisco. A delightful vista of social and intellectual enjoyment is opened by the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. At the monthly luncheons, followed by lectures, and discussions of plans for club work, the Alumnae meets old college mates, as well as college women from other States. Among these associates she finds renewed interest in college ideas and ide als : renewed love and enthusiasm for her Alma Mater. A tea-room in the shopping district of San Francisco is maintained by the Association for the convenience of its members, while all of its privileges are cordially extended to the Juniors and Seniors of both Stanford and California. Here, it is to be hoped, the upper-classwoman may gain a little acquaintance with the members of the Associa- tion. and a little insight into its nature and aims. As a means of carrying the activities and spirit of the college life into the real and growing life of the outeide world, the A. C. A. offers an invaluable opportunity to the woman graduate. 307 The Faculty Club AS the University has grown in size and the teaching force has increased in numbers and diversity, it has been more and more apparent that some means of bringing the members of the Faculties into closer association with one another was necessary a general place of rendezvous for committee meetings, social gatherings, a spot where the members of various departments could get together for the sake of mutual acquaintance or the discussion of common interests. From time to time since 1885, or even before, suggestions have been made that a club of some sort should be formed which should have such an object in view, but it was not until the autumn of 1901 that definite steps were taken. Ground was broken for the Club House on the day before Commencement 1902, and by December ist the building had been completed. It consists of two parts. At one end is a large dining and general assembly room ; at the other end a two-story wing, con- taining, on the first floor, several small rooms for general social purposes, and on the second floor, five bed-rooms, which are occupied by members of the Club. The Club thus organized has grown by rapid strides until now it has a membership of about one hundred and seventy, composed mainly of officers of instruction in the Colleges at Berkeley, but including also a considerable proportion from the Faculties of the professional colleges in San Francisco, the Board of Regents and the various offices of administration. The management is placed in the hands of a board of seven directors elected annually. The Club is run on a very modest scale, the necessary income being obtained through moderate monthly dues and a small initiation fee from new members. Directors President Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSOR W. D. ARMES PROFESSOR E. J. WICKSON PROFESSOR C. L. CORY. PROFESSOR IRVING STRINGHAM MR. A. W. WHITNEY PROFESSOR W. J. V. OSTERHOUT PROFESSOR A. C. LAWSON 308 -ASSOCIATED- MECHANICAI-AND-ELECTI -ENGINEERS- IX February. 1902, several upper-classmen in the College of Mechanics met and organized as the Mechanical and Electrical Engineers. This was the first of the applied science associations to form a permanent organization. With the backing of the Faculty of the College of Mechanics who were elected honorary members the organization flourished and following their lead similar organizations were effected by the upper-classmen of the other colleges of applied sciences. The purposes are two-fold social and intellectual. Among the social events indulged in is the annual banquet held in San Francisco at the beginning of each college year. The intellectual side is covered by discussions of topics of interest by students and addresses by men in prominent positions in this particular line of work. The meetings are bi-weekly, formal meetings alternating with trips to local mechanical and electrical plants. Officers Second Tern E. S. ABENHEIM ........ S. V. WALTON G. H. ARTHUR ......... G. G. WATSON L. B. SMITH ....... L. W. STOCKER H H. MINOR ......... R. THELEN S. V. WALTOX. ' 04 : W. G. B. EVLER, ' 05 ; G. H. ARTHUR, ' 04 Fiat Term President Yice-President Secretary . Treasurer Executive Committ O. A. SCHLESINGER, ' 04. C. L. CORY F. G. HESSE E. S. ABENHEIM G. H. ARTHUR A. J. CHAMPREUX H ' . ELOESSER H. C. GARDETT S. G. GASSAWAY A. O. JEFFERDS J. ADAMS H. D. BABCOCK A. R. BAKEK W. F. BARNES E. H. BENDEL G. A. BlGELOW H. C. BLISS G. C. BROWS A. CADOGAN E. F. A. CAREY PRASECCA D. A. CAVAGNARO : - Honorary Members C. C. THOMAS G. E. Cox G. C NOBLE A. S. WHEELER Seniors G. S. JOHNSON T. F. KEERAN J. KlNKEAD C. F. LEHMAN P. LIGDA H. H. MINOR H. S. MINOR C. H. WARREN E. CEBRIAN R. CLIFFORD M. R. DANIELS R. S. DANIELS L. DAVIS J. DlBERT L. M. DRVRY L. H. DYKE S. P. EASTMAN W. G. B. EULER A. P. FLANDERS H. L. FRANK J. G. GASTRICH E. C. MURDOCK E. C NICHOLLS M. RHINE C. W. ROHRER S. K. SANADA O. A. SCHLESINGER E. R. SHEPARD G. G. WATSON A. C. WRIGHT I_ B. SMITH L. W. STOCKER R. THELEN S. Y. WALTON F. WEBER E. D. WILCOX W. E. YOCVJM F. GlLLELEN C. -E. GRCNSKY. JR. W. E. HAWLEV J. HANSEN W. N. HILL. C. Hi ESTER S. P. KOCH T. R. LANDSBOROCGH E. B. LESTER E. M. LYNCH W. MADDRILL O. McCRANEY A. F. MENZEL T. M. XIGHTIXGAI.F L. H. PATTY J. H. PIATT R. C POWELL H. A. SCOTT W. I. STEELE N. C STINES O. TlNNEMAN A. A. THOMPSON M. YAYGOVXY B. G. WETZEL W. W. WHITTON EOWARO S. ABENHEIM STANLEY V. WALTON Blue and HOLLAND SEARLES PAYSON THE Mining Association was organized by the upper-classmen of the College of Mining in February, 1902. The primary object of the Association is the dis- cussion, by practical men, of the subjects connected with the mining and milling of gold and silver ores. The following are some of the subjects discussed during the past year : Hydraulicking, Dredging, Mine Timbering, Smelting, Power Plants, Flume Construction, Mine Reports, Ventilation of Mines, Mine Pumps, and Mining Law. First Term President Vice- President Cor. Secretary Rec. Secretary Offic H. S. PAYSON, ' 04 S. I. " BEASER, " 04 A. H. HALLORAN. ' 04 PAUL THELEN, ' 04 Treasurer F. J. BOOTH, ' 04 . Members SAMUEL B. CHRISTY A. C. LAWSON L. J. BEVAN J. R. HUBBARD E. ABADIE R. L. BEALS S. BEASER F. J. BOOTH H. R. EBRIGHT E. EARN HAM R. FUKUDA J. W. GEARY F. J. GlRARD G. J. ANLOFF F. W. BUSH W. E. CAHILL F. E. CI.AR K E. V. DODGE L. H. DYKE H. E. FLETCHER C. E. GRUNSKY Faculty E. A. HERSAM A. S. EAKLE Graduates W. T. JANNEY M. E. LOMBARDI Second Term S. I. BEASER, ' 04 E. V. DODGE, ' 05 E. S. SHEFFIELD, JR., ' 04 J. M. KELLY, ' 05 A. T. SPENCER, ' 05 V. S. MORI.KY C. T. DOZIER K. C. MILLER T. J. LUDLOW Seniors R. L. GOLDBERG A. H. HALLORAN F. M. HAMILTON A. H. HARE L. L. HURSCH F. L. JOHNSTON L. J. KENNEDY A. KNOPF L. KORBEL M. V. LOWRY I. D. McCRAY T. H. McGuiRE I. MILLER M. C. MILTON H. MULLER H. S. PAYSON Juniors J. HANSEN J. H. McCuLLOUGH W. A. HILL R. T. MlSHLER R. H. HUMPHREY J. J. O ' CONNELL J. M. KELLY H. S. POND N. S. KELSEY W. L. POTTS S. T. KONG B. W. RAMSAUR E. M. I.YNCH M. M. REESE O. McCRANEY T. E. RISLEY E. SHEFFIELD P. THELEN H. TUOHY G. E. WADE H. WAYNE R. P. WHEELOCK S. W. WYNNE G. S. Yorxr, G. T. SCOTT G. SOLOMON A. T. SPENCER N. C. STIXKS V. C. STUMPF j. VAN LOBEN SET.S W. W. WHITTOX 310 THE Civil Engineering Association of the University of California was organized October 8. 1902, by the upper classmen of the College of Civil Engineering. The purposes of the organization are to give its members a knowledge of civil engi- neering methods and practice by discussions of practical problems, and by having addresses dealing with practical subjects by prominent men of the profession. Meetings are held twice a month. The Association has been very successful in securing good speakers. The following addresses have been heard during the year: " Comparison of the Panama and Nicaragua Canal Routes. " by Professor C. Derleth ; " Modern Steel Construction in High Buildings, " by J. D. Galloway; " Engineering Ex- periences. " by Professor E. V. Proty : " A New Type of Dam. " by G. F. Dillman ; " Forestry Engineering in California, " by Marsden Manson ; " Waddell ' s Advice to Civil Engineering Students, " by Professor Frank Soule; " The Organization and Operation of a Railroad Division, " by Buckner Speed, and others. Officers F Term Second Term President . THOMAS WILLIAMSON, ' 04 E. M. BROWN, ' 04 Vice- President . W. H. ALDERSON, ' 04 W. H. ALDERSON, ' 04 Secretary . . . F. . CROCKER, ' 04 F. W. CROCKER, ' 04 Treasurer .... E. C LA RUE, ' 04 T. V. CAN NELL. ' 05 Librarian . . . . W. L. HUBER. ' 05 H. PETTERSON. ' 05 Executive Committee W. H. ALDER- W. H. ALDEHSON, C H. LEE, W. P. sox. C. P. BOWIE. E. O. BURGESS. DAY. PROFESSOR FEAN SOULE PROFESSOR EDW. X. PROUTV Members Faculty PROFESSOR C DERLETH, JR. MR. L. E. HUNT E. E. ADAMS V. H. ALDERSON A. M. BALDWIN C. P. BOWIE E. M. BROWS F. L. BIXBY T. E. AMBROSE J. V. H. BARNES E. O. BURGESS T. R. CAHILL T. V. CAXNELL B. B. BOYD A. COLT F. V. CROCKER T. C Hu E. C. LA RUE Y. T. Lc VV. P. DAY H. O. DEMERITT F. C. DUNHAM S. O. HARPER V. L. HUBER Seniors T. B. LYMAN A. H. MARKWART C. MILLER R. R. MITCHELL O. W. PETERSON V. L. RAVEN Juniors C. E. KELSE Y L. R. KESSING C. H. LEE D. M. McPHETRES H. T. XOWELL MR. J. J. JESSUP MR. C. J. LORING E. L. SOULE S. A. TIBBETTS V. C. WHITE C. A. WlGHOLM T. WILLIAMSON W. H. OLIVER H. PETTERSOS G. SAMMY. JR. R. SPALDING W. F. TURNER J. C. Died January 21, 1904. Associate Members W. L. BORTHWICK THOMAS WILLIAMSON H. G. SHARP ELMER HARMS BROWN 311 Blue and ASSOCIATED . CHEFUST5 LAMBERT COBLENT2 IN October, 1902, the upper-classmen in the College of Chemistry effected an organization which they styled the Associated Chemists. The purposes are both social and scientific and aim to bring the student and instructor into closer relationship than is possible in the classroom. In a social way, banquets are held twice a year at which many of the Faculty and Alumni of the College of Chemistry are present. Also informal smokers and an occasional jolly-up are given. The first banquet of this year was a notable success. These gatherings have the desired effect of bringing the student into closer contact with his instructors and fellow students. Scientifically, the society ' s interests are promoted by general discussions and lectures on current topics by members and men prominent in the chemical world, such as Dr. Oswald and others of similar note. Occasional excursions are made to nearby chemical works and manufacturing establish- ments that are of interest to the chemist. Officers First Term Second Term President . . . LAMBERT COBLENTZ, ' 04 W. STALDER, ' 04 Vice-President . . M. J. BLACKMAN, ' 04 C. N. CONLIN, ' 05 Secretary . . . . J. L. NEIGHBOR, ' 04 F. P. VICKERY, ' 05 Treasurer . . . . H. A. MORRISON, ' 04 C. A. NEWHALL, ' 05 Executive Committee M. J. BLACKMAN, Executive Committee C. N. CONLIN, Chairman ; SAMUEL JACOBS, M. G. SMITH. Chairman ; S. JACOBS, R. A. Roos. Members M. J. BLACKMAN L. COBLENTZ S. JACOBS S. A. BARRETT C. P. BOONE C. N. CONLIN N. N. EDDY Seniors H. A. MORRISON J. L. NEIGHBOR j. C. PICKETT Juniors D. E. FOGG H. R. GUTZWILLER B. P. JAGGARD C. A. NEWHALL R. A. Roos N. G. SMITH W. STALDER N. W. STERN F. P. VICKERY M. E. WAITE A. S. WlESTER WALTER STALDER 312 College of ommerce Club. Blue end THE custom of uniting the students of the various colleges of the University into organizations for the purpose of furthering the interest of the students in their particular line of work, was instituted by the College of Commerce Club. It originally devoted its meetings to t he reading of articles by members of the club, with an occasional address by a member of the Faculty, but the scope of the organization has since been greatly widened. Meetings are held every other week during the college year and shortly before Commencement each year a reunion- of all of its members is held at a banquet in San Francisco. First Term Second Term President E. C. BAKER, ' 05 J. H. McCuLLOUGH, ' 05 Vice- President .... AL ADLER, ' 05 W. H. KELLY, ' 06 Secretary A. C. KEANE, ' 05 M. P. LILIENTHAL, ' 06 Treasurer . Press Committee . Sergeant-at-Arms . M. P. LILIEXTHAL, " 06 . J. V. ARMSTRONG. ' 06 C. V. HAAS. ' 06. CARL C. PLEHN, Ph.D. LINCOLN HUTCHIXSON, M.A. DR. JOHN FRYER Members Faculty D. R. XOYES, Ph.D. JOSEPH BCRT DAVY DR. LITMAN B. R. WALKER, ' 05 H. L. STODDABD, ' 06 L. B. STANTON, ' 06 G. M. DAVIDSON. Ph.D.. Sc.D. ADOLPH C. MILLER, Ph.D. H. GREENSFELDER C. R. PERKIER D. S. ADAMS O. S. ADAMS L. A. GIAMBONI E. R. HALLETT R. O. HOEDEL V. M. ALVORD J. V. ARMSTRONG B. EINSTEIN C. V. HAAS V. H. HOPKINS V. H. KELLY G. AOKI A. W. BARLETT H. V. GREENWOOD 313 K. SKINNEB E. G. MARTI N Seniors W. C. SMITH M. R. VAN WORMER C. E. WEAVER Juniors J. H. McCuLLouGH A. F. ADLER M. S. XlCKELSBURG E. C. BAKER X. W. STERN O. A. McCouB B. R. WALKEB A. C. KEANE Sophomores M. P. LlLIENTHAL C. C. LAMB H. T. REEF H. H. SALZ H. L. STODDARD I. D. WHEELER R. B. BAKER W. C. CAVALIER S. M. EVANS C. I. GILBERT G. C. HILL S. S. KAUFFMAN Freshmen S. HUME GEO. H. BROWN S. D. SINSHEIMER R. GALLAWAY J. M. BIKELEY C. A. GRANT H. B. LYON F. H. McCoNNELL H. MILLER J. P. PRENDERGAST F. B. LOWE F. B. MCKEVITT M. H. SALZ C. L. SMITH L. B. STANTON W. B. WESTON H. F. B. XOTTAGE E. VOLLMEK E. CARLETQN BAKER JAMES HENRY MCCULLOUGH THE Agricultural Club was organized October 8, 1902, by students, faculty and alumni of the College of Agriculture. The objects of the organization are broad in scope, its interests being given not only to student affairs, but also to the broader fields of experimental work and to co-operation with the United States Agricultural Experiment Stations. Once a month meetings are held and addresses are delivered by men of prominence in this line of work. The talks are on research work and general practical methods. An annual banquet is held for Faculty and students, an interesting feature of which is the serving of all kinds of butter and cheeses and milk and other dairy products. Officers President A. VEKANDER, ' 05 Vice-President MYRTLE CROMWELL, ' 04 Secretary J. R. HALL, ' 05 Treasurer E. E. LUTHER, ' 06 ANDREW VEKANDER Members Faculty PROFESSOR E. W. HILGARD Graduate Students F. E. EDWARDS J. S. JONES H. K. KEON W. W. MACKIE A. J. WOOLSEY C. H. TRIEBEL Seniors MYRTLE G. CROMWELL THERESA KAUTENBERG R. S. ROY SUSIE M. DANIEL J. E. ROADHOUSE W. H. VOLCK E. B. BABCOCK ESTELLE H. FENNEL S. E. BABSON A. A. BULLOCK W. H. CALHOUNE P. S. OILMAN Juniors J. J. GRAVES R. HACKLEY J. R. HALL A. HERMANN Sophomores F. E. COLLIER R. B. GRAY F. LAGRANGE E. E. LUTHER G. W. LYONS M. B. MITZMAIN Freshmen H. HAMILTON NORMAN F. TITUS S. M. STOW A. VEKANDER F. B. KELLOGG K. W. OHASHI G. R. STEWART J. W. WELTY C. H. SANBORN 314 THE Harvey Biological Club, which takes its name from the illustrious discoverer of the circulation, has existed now for almost two years. It was founded by some of the scientific students with the general aim of acquainting themselves better with recent and important work in the biological sciences and with the special hope of relating more closely the pure sciences, biology in particular, to the study of medicine. Thus to the constantly increasing number of students of biology and those in the University pre-medical course, the Club stands in somewhat the same relation as do the Commerce Club and the Engineering Associations to the students in those de- partments. Men prominent in medical and scientific lines have been invited to address the Club at its various meetings and the lectures are usually followed by informal discussions. Officers President H. M. EVASS. ' 04 Yice-President . . F. S. RAY, ' 04 Secretarv MARGARET HEXDERSOX, ' 04 Treasurer J. M. OLFSOHX. " 05 Member of Executive Committee A. S. Bus SELL, " 04 HERBERT M. EVANS Members E. H. SAWYER A. S. BfXXELL E. CHING S. JACOBS A. M. MEADS J. E. CLARK J. P. MOOAR J. M. WOLFSOHX G. AXTHOSY H. IRVIX S. F. Lose, JR Seniors MARGARET WHITE S. L. HAAS H. M. EVASS ROSALIXD VvLZEX Juniors H. S. THOMSOX D. H. MORSE C. McVEY J. GROOM Sophomores R. A. HALLORAX C. B. MOORE E. B. HARRIS Freshmen A. B. SMITH V. BALDWIN MARGARET HESDERSOS CARLOTTA CASE MARIOS TALLMOX EFFIE JOSEPHIXE RIGDEX WlLLIAM BOYXTOS A. WEPFER M. GODDARD V. H. O. BUST 315 lue and THIS society is an organization of all the women students of Chemistry who take the laboratory courses. These form the organic members of the society, while graduates and associate members are called inorganic members. The assistants are honorary members. The society was organized about three years ago. Its purposes are to guide the innocent freshman along the paths of experimental chemistry with the greatest possible safety to themselves and others, and the least possible destruction of property ; to love and cherish the members of the Faculty ; and incidentally to lighten the labors of chemistry by certain experiments in the construction of candy, the composition of waffles and the analysis of watermelons, and by not wholly scientific expeditions in the direction of Wildcat Canyon. All these purposes the society has, since its organization, accomplished most admirably. It has also made some important discoveries in its chosen lines, and so far not even a single Freshman has been brought to an untimely end by partaking thereof. Officers Arch-Fiend ROSE E. KAVANAGH, ' 04 Custodian of the Coffee-pot ELEANOR H. TALCOTT, ' 05 Scribe RAY WADE Chief Mother Fiend MRS. BOOTH Members Post-Graduates MRS. G. S. MANCHESTER DORA STOCKMANN Seniors BELLE COOLEDGE MYRTLE CROMWELL SUSIE DANIEL JOSEPHINE GEISELHART HELEN HEATON PEARL GLOVER ANNA GUTZWILLER ISABELLE WlLLSON LYNN Cox THERESA KAUTENBERG ROSE E. KAVANAGH KATHERINE MAGNESON MYRTLE MEACHAM SlNERETTA PACKARD Juniors ELEANOR TALCOTT ETHEL MILLER Sophomores M. ETHEL JONES Freshmen MARIE GRIFFITH A. ZUBER A. M. REITZEN DOROTHY SCHRODER A. ELSIE WATKINS VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD ROSALIND WULZEN CARRIE HEIL WRAY WADE E. YOUNG 316 V THE English Club was organized January 31, 1903, by those then in college who were particularly interested in literary activities. From its founders the Club has inherited a standard of work for itself which the succeeding members have maintained. The members meet every third Saturday to discuss the writings of one another or to take up the works of some more or less obscure literary man. At all times the meetings of the Club are thoroughly informal and frequently partake of a social nature, lending delight and interest to the work of its members. Membership in the Club is a recognition for literary work done on some one of the college publications and is restricted to upper-classmen and graduates or faculty men. First Term Officers President . LESLIE TURNER, ' 03 (resigned) President . . . Win. L. FINLEY, ' 03 Vice- President . . . KATE SMITH, " 04 Secretary-Treas. . HART GREENSFELDER, ' 04 Second Term . WILL L. FINLEY, ' 03 . VIRGINIA HITEHEAD, ' 04 . Gcs KEANE. ' 05 Executive Committee WILLIAM LOVELL FINLEY WILJ. L. FINLEY, ' 03 (resigned) Gus KEANE, ' 05 BELLE COOPER, ' 04 MARTHA RICE, ' 04 HART GREENSFELDER, ' 04 ARTHUR L. PRICE, " 04 PROFESSOR C. W. WELLS STUART MASTERS CHARLES A. KEELER MARTHA RICE VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD KATHERIXE F. SMITH KATHERINE HERSHEY J. S. KOFORD 817 Members PROFESSOR C. M. GAYLEY MB. B. P. KURTZ Graduate Members HERBERT FURLONG W. L. FINLEY Seniors BELLE COOPER EDUARDA C. HOWARD A. J. TODD GUY NEEDHAM Juniors JIRO HARADA Gus KEANE Sophomores JACKSON GREGORY PROFESSOR W. D, ARMES L. M. TURNER J. A. BREWER CARL PARKER A. L. PRICE HART GREEXSFELDER W. H. DEHM and THE Deutscher Verein is an organization of the faculty and upper-class students of the German Department. Its objects are to promote a closer acquaintance of faculty and students than is possible in the course of college work, to give an opportunity for conversational practice in German and to supplement the class work by short talks on the history, literature and institutions of the Germans. The meetings are held fortnightly and are entirely informal. After the more serious program of the evening has been carried out, the members pass a social hour in conversation, the singing of German songs, and instrumental music, and occasionally an impromptu dance, brought into thorough accord with the objects of the Verein by a spirited illustration of " how we do it in Berlin. " Officers President H. K. SCHILLING Secretary FLORA BEATRICE WEPFER PROFESSOR H. K. SCHILLING PROFESSOR A. PUTZKER PROFESSOR J. H. SENGER O. D. BALDWIN CAROLYN BARR LOTTIE E. FABER AMY FLAGG GRACE P. FOULDS J. LESLIE DOBBINS EDNA LOUISE ECKER ETHEL EGGLESTON A. F. BITTNER Members Faculty M. A. CENTNER L. J. DEMETER C. PASCHALL Seniors ANNA M. GOETZ ALICE HUST JACOBINE IDA MAURER MARGARITE MIKLAU ANNA C. MOORE SOPHIA SCHROEDER Juniors G. H. JANTZEN ELEANOR V. ORGREN DORA E. PLAGEMANN Sophomores W. H. MATLOCK M. ONGERTH MINNIE MOSKOWITZ ROSE MOSKOWITZ THERESA MARGARET OTTO RUBY POWELL ELEDE PRINCE ZOE L. ZARTMAN AMELIA RUNGE EUGENIE SCHENK MABEL C. SWEED LENA NEALOND 318 THE Sprechverband was organized several years ago by a number of young ladies in the University who desired to acquire greater facility in speaking the German language. Later a broader spirit prevailed and several young men were admitted to membership. Meetings are held once a week at the home of some member. The work during the present term has consisted of the study and rehearsal of several German plays which the society proposes to present. Song books have also been purchased and the meetings have been enlivened with the songs of the Fatherland. The German profe ssors and instructors occasionally attend the meetings and assist in the program. Officers First Term Der Prasident . . . W. H. DEHM, ' 05 Der Vice-Prasident . ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 Der Secretar . MARY DOLLEN MAYER, ' 05 Members Honorary Second Term . W. H. DEHM, ' 05 MARY SCHMIERER, ' 05 LOUISE SCHAERER, " 06 WILLIAM HARRY DEHM M. GRUNEWALD P. HlLGER Seniors RUBY POWELL MARY DOLLE.XMAYER AGNES PETERSON DAGMAR WHITE MARY SCHMIERER Juniors AMELIA SCHMIERER ANNA LEMOS MADGE MORE ELEANOR ORGREN ELIZABETH FRAZER J. G. WHITE W. H. DEHM BRUCE RICHARDSON EMMA WEBB HARRY IRWIN Sophomores LOUISE SCHAERER W. J. COOPER JOSEPH W. D. BINGAMAN THIS Club was organized during the fall semester of 1903, for the purpose of acquiring greater ease and fluency in speaking the French language. Membership is limited to those who are connected with the French department of the Univer- sity. Once or twice a term Le Cercle Francais holds an open meeting, special invitations are sent to the people of the various towns around the bay who are interested in, and speak, French. The regular meetings are held on Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. The work during the present term has consisted of practice in the use of French, which has been made more enjoyable by the playing of French games and the singing of French songs. Officers Directeur ALFRED SOLOMON President . . . J. W. D. BINGAMAN, ' 05 Vice-President R. A. Roos, ' 04 Secretaire EDYTH FREIDENRICH, ' 07 Tresorier F. C. MC!NNIS, " 07 Members Faculty E. B. LAMARE GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX KATHERINE WOODFORD SELMA BURSTON EDNA HAWKINSON OLIVE NEWMAN ALLIE M. REITZELL M. A. WARD Seniors ANNA HERKNER R. A. Roos C. R. REICHENBACH ALFRED SOLOMON F. T. BLANCHARD JANET McCAv Juniors LILLIE GARRETSON J. R. HALL ELENA KENNEDY JULIAN M. WOLFSOHN BEULAH E. HOOK AGNES BOSTON S. C. HAIGHT J. W. D. BINGAMAN FRANCES HITCHINGS R. C. WOODBURN O. S. ADAMS Sophomores GRACE J. MURPHY ELMA C. LEVY KATE TIMONY EDNA HAMPSHIRE SYDNEY SCHLESINGER J. M. WARD E. C. McKissoN PHOEBE BINNEY F. V. ROUTT BLANCHE CAMERON MARY R. BLOSSOM BERTHA CRAWFORD F. HADLEY ALICE WEYMOUTH EDWARD BLACKMAN KATHRYN BAKER C. O. PREMO D. C. DUTTON BESSIE PATTON MILTON H. SALZ WILLIAM F. LAGRANGE AURA LEE G. L. DOODY FRANKLYN JONES GEORGIANA FENNER MARIE STRUVE C. W. HAAS Freshmen EDYTH FREIDENRICH HAZEL F. HOBSON ALICE C. HAWKINS M. E. LOUDEN ADA JOHNSON H. ALLEN AGNES STEWART F. C. MC!NNIS N. K. WILLS MABEL GODDARD 320 ue cno THIS society is in the second year of its existence and has reached the club limit of twenty in membership. The object of the Club is the attainment by its members of ease and fluency in the use of the Spanish language. The meetings are held weekly at the homes of the different members and combine both literary and social features. Occasional lectures by Dr. Bransby and others, discussions of current events and general conversation in Spanish are the means used to attain the end for which the Club was organized. A very successful dance was given in the Town and Gown Club House on November 23d under the management of Miss Fleisher. ' 04. Harry Reef, ' 06, and Oliver Youngs, Jr., ' 04. The presence in the Club of a number of native Spaniards from different countries such as Spain, Argentine Republic, Colombia, Mexico and the Philippine Islands, affords the English members an opportunity for observing the slight difference in pronunciation and modes of expression which the Castillian language has undergone in its rapid spread over the world. First Term Presidente Vice-Presidente Secretario Tesorero . Officers REMIGIO RUEDA, ' 04 GRACE V. ROOD, ' 04 . . H. J. REEF, ' 06 OLIVER YOUNGS, JR., " 04 LILLIAN G. FLEISHER DORISDA WHITTEN CLARA MUXDY B. S. NORTON FELIPE BUEKCAMINO IGNACIO EPINA Members Honorary DR. CARLOS BRAXSBY Seniors OLIVER YOUNGS, JR. JOSEPHINE SEAVEY Juniors LAURA E. MUNDY Sophomores I. D. WHEELER FRAXKLYN JONES Freshmen ELLEN M. REYNOLDS W. B. HATHAWAY MABY M. GOODWIN Second Term OLIVER YOUNGS, JR., ' 04 MARY GOODWIN, ' 07 . . S. W. RIGGS, ' 06 . . . H. J. REEF, ' 06 OLIVER YOUNGS, JR. MABEL M. YOUNG L. A. GIAMBOXI H. J. REEF S. W. RIGGS BEHTINE OLLEXBERG lue and STUDENTS CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY JAMES R. DAVIS THE Students ' Co-operative Society, organized in 1884, is composed of all those students and members of the Faculty who have paid the annual membership fee of one dollar. Its purpose is to furnish the members of the University with books, notebooks, stationery, drawing instruments, and other University supplies, at reduced rates and at the most convenient and centrally located place. The Society is governed by a board of directors elected by the members, and its business is conducted by a manager appointed by the Board. The Society exists primarily for the benefit of its members, but sells to all who desire to buy. Its plan of operation is as follows : Each member, on making a purchase amounting to more than twenty-five cents, gives to the clerk the number of his member- ship ticket ; a record is made of his number and the amount of purchase. At the end of the year the surplus earnings of the Society, after providing for proper reserve funds, are returned to the members in proportion to the amount of the registered purchases. The Students ' Co-operative Society is not in any sense of the word a corporation or stock company of a select few as many seem to think is the case. On the other hand it is purely a co-operative society composed as was said previously of all the students and members of the Faculty holding membership, of which there are at ' present more than six hundred a business in short in which each member might be considered a partner. The Society is entirely democratic in its nature and organization. Its directors and manager are the agents of the members of the Society, and are here to serve the members of the University. In addition to supplying the regular demands, it will promptly fill special orders through its connections with San Francisco, Oakland, the East and Europe. A branch Post-office has been established in the Society ' s store which is known as Sub-station No. 2, where stamps and money orders may be obtained and where mail may be registered. From the standpoint of the student at large, irrespective of the dividend declared, the Society has, this year, really served its purpose and put before the students its stock at ten per cent less than any time previously. The total sales for 1898-1899 were $32,517, and for 1902-1903, $42,832, which show for the last year a marked increase in the total amount of sales over all previous years, due in part to the reduction of the price of all articles and in part to the efficient management of James R. Davis. Officers President PROFESSOR CARL C. PLEHN Treasurer FIRST NATIONAL BANK Secretary J. R. DAVIS Directors PROFESSOR FRANK SOULE OLIN WELLBORN, ' 04 R. J. SOMERS, ' 04 H. M. HOWARD, ' 05 VV. C. CRITTENDEN, ' 05 L. R. QUILLIAM, ' 06 I.. D. BoiINETTj ' 06 322 SOME nine years ago it was proposed by some members of the Faculty to start a Dining Association on the grounds where the professors and students might board, and so plans were completed and a stock company was formed. For the first two years the institution gave little or no satisfaction to its patrons, but a change of management put new life in it, and it has since been conducted very successfully both from the point of the table set and from its financial condition. The Association never pays a dividend on its stock as such is not its intention, but rather works on the principle to set a table as cheaply as possible, and to meet all the running expenses at the same time paying its bills. Some years back twenty-five or thirty was considered a good number at a meal ; now the average for three meals during the day is from ninety to one hundred, showing a marked addition to its patronage. For the football seasons the men of the gridiron have had their training table here : and now many of the societies, such as Golden Bear and the Winged Helmet when holding banquets, give them at the Dining Association instead of going to San Francisco. In addition to setting a table for all students desiring to take their meals here, the Association gives employment to some ten or twelve students throughout the college year. The management of the Dining Association has been in the hands of H. L. Brasfield for the past seven years, who has also managed the financial end of the summer work of the engineering students with equal success for the past three or four years. Officers President PROFESSOR A. C. LAWSON Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSOR C. L. CORY Manager H. L. BRASFIELD H. L. BRASFIELD 323 THE Art Association was established in 1899 for the purpose of promoting appreciation of true art among the students. A board of directors chosen from the women students arrange four entertainments each semester, endeavor- ing to secure for each some representative of the best in literature, art and music. There are active and associate members in the Association. The students in the University compose the active membership. The associate members are those outside of the college world, who subscribe annually a fee of one dollar and a half. Cards of admission for all entertainments are given to both. During the past year among the artists who have appeared are Miss Augusta Cottlow, Mrs. Grace Carroll Elliott, Mr. Hother Wismer and Mr. Edward W. Tillson. The noonday concerts which are given in Hearst Hall once a month are arranged by the Art Association under the management of Ethel Richardson. Officers President HELEN WINCHESTER Treasurer ... ETHEL RATCLIFF Secretary FLORENCE FORTSON ALICE GRAHAM MARIAN BURNESS MARION LEALE Directors BERTHA CRAWFORD ABBY WATERMAN BESSIE HOLBROOK ETHEL RICHARDSON- HAZEL McGRAW CELESTE LACOSTE HELEN ADA WINCHESTER 324 DOntSTIC DY5THI FOUR years ago Mrs. Hearst came to realize the need of some means, other than scholarships, for assisting girls through college. The result was the Hearst Domestic Industries, which offers opportunity for girls of high scholarship to assist themselves. It is the only organization of its kind connected with any college, and is also unique in that it compensates not only the expert, but also the learner, without being a charity institution. A definite course of instruction is given in needlework, beginning with the simplest stitches and grading up to the very finest French embroidery. Many kinds of machine work are also done. At every stage the work must be brought to the highest standard of excellence before passing to a higher stage. An unusual amount of order work has been done this year, and of finer quality than before. This year the number of members is limited to forty, who must be above the Freshman class. The maximum number of taurs work per week is eighteen and the minimum eight, arranged systematically so as best to suit the various college schedules. Miss A. M. Hicks is the Director, Miss Clough, Instructor, and Miss Helen Flynn, -:ant. The members have a regular organization for definite purposes. The Current Events Committee consists of twelve girls who provide some topic of conversation for each half day of the week. A Reading Committee secures entertainment, either reading or music, regularly during sewing sessions. The social committee arranges each year a reception for Mrs. Hearst and a banquet for the senior members. Officers President HATTIE BROMLEY, ' 05 Vice-President DACHA WHITE, ' 05 Secretary VICTORIA STEWART, ' 05 Treasurer BELLE COOLEDGE, ' 04 Marshall NINA BEEBE, ' 06 325 .Blue and Rfttd 1905 KM- - . , Sh rJCLUB 1 THE Rooters ' Club was organized several years ago for the purpose of giving support to University teams at inter-collegiate contests. Its aim is to organize in a methodical manner the yelling, singing, cheering, and college spirit of all students and thus give more effective support to Varsity representatives, whether on the gridiron, diamond, cinder path, water, or on the rostrum. Every male member of the University is eligible to membership and becomes a member upon the payment of the dues. A section is always set aside for the Rooters at inter-collegiate contests. The club is managed by a yell leader, who is elected by the Rooters, and he appoints his assistant. The membership is over a thousand and ample evidence of the Club ' s effectiveness is given at any of the big inter-collegiate contests. This year the yelling was lax at times but before the big game the Rooters got together and did themselves credit on that day. After our defeat at the Freshmen game the Rooters marched in a body all the way down town yelling in spite of defeat. The band always has a place in the Rooters ' section and does much to aid the good work. A similar organization is maintained at Stanford but has never yet equaled our Rooters in point of numbers. PHIL CAREY Officers Yell Leader PHIL CAREY, ' 04 Assistant NAT EDDY, ' 05 326 c-, THE Prohibition Club was organized in the University two years ago under the National Intercollegiate Prohibition Association. Its purpose is to carry on the study of the Prohibition question not merely in its political aspect but in all its phases. This year a series of lectures has been given at eleven o ' clock in Stiles Hall on the Fridays alternating with the University meetings. During the second college term an oratorical contest is held. The winning speaker receives a cash prize and is entitled to represent the Club in the State contest. Officers President E. C. OVERHOLTZER. ' 05 Secretary S. V. WILCOX, ' 04 Treasurer M. E. AITE, ' 05 Members Seniors V. C. SMITH S. Y. WILCOX Juniors EDWIN CLARENCE OVERHOLTZER E. C. OVEKHOLTZER M. E. AITE Sophomores F. M. THOMPSON E. B. STILLWELL A. M. MEADS S. H. BEACH R. S. FRENCH C. H. BRVBAKER Freshmen E. WELLONS E. L. LORD 327 lue and JOHN MARSHALL L W CLLJQ CHARLES CONKLIN HAINES THIS organization composed as it is of senior and graduate Jaw svjdents. is in a way the stepping-stone from the classroom to the threshold of the realm of practical law. Moot courts meet fortnightly and are presided over by mem- bers of the law faculty. All pro ceedings here are carried on with the formality of a court of the United States. The organization hopes, as the Law Department on this side of the bay develops, to stimulate interest in applying principles learned in the classrooms. It is its furtive aim to invite, from time to time, prominent members of the bar to address the law students of the University. Having already attained the third year of its existence it is able to forge ahead quite successfully in its practical field. Officers Chancellor C. C. HAINES, ' 02 Vice-Chancellor J. J. MAZZA, ' 03 Secretary , . . R. A. WARING, ' 03 Clerk of Court A. A. ROSENSHINE, ' 04 Members Graduates J. A. GENDOTTI A. J. WOOLSEY J. J. MAZZA H. M. ANTHONY P. M. CAREY W. S. MASON R. L. McWlLLIAMS P. A. MCCARTHY A. A. ROSENSHINE M. THELEN R. A. WARING J. WILSON L. E. MINI LEON MARTIN Seniors O. F. SNEDIGAR WILDER WIGHT S. H. JONES E. B. MERRILL R. McCoMAS R. O ' CONNOR Freshman FRANK ABBOTT D. L. JUNCK C. C. HAINES E. C. KEYES H. ROBERTS C. G. WHITE J. B. WHITE M. R. VAN WORMF.R F. J. GOBLE 328 Blue and. NEWMAN CLUB FIVE years ago, at the University of California, a society was formed by a number of Catholic students and members of the Faculty. The name finally chosen was the Newman Club, for Cardinal Newman, of the Catholic Church, was one of the greatest university men the world has known. And this group of University men and women forms a club where questions relating to the Church and Church History may be discussed, or literary works studied and enjoyed. From time to time prominent speakers from cities about the bay address the mem- bers. The Club ' s social affairs are always successful, and its members take part in all college activities. The purpose of the Club then, is not to evangelize the world nor to perform missionary work ; but rather to band together the Catholic students for social relation- ship and better results as students of the University of California. Officers President T. E. MORRISSEY, ' 04 Yice-President CATHERINE CHACE, ' 06 Secretary BELLE STROHL, ' 06 Treasurer RICHARD O ' CONNOR, ' 04 329 hilosophical Union T ,HE aim of the Philosophical Union is twofold first, to present philosophical results in popular form, and second, to consider those results in a deeper and more adequate form. During the past year a new plan has been tried which has greatly aided the Union ' s work. The meetings, heretofore all of the same general character, have been divided into two classes Public Meetings and Members ' Meetings. The former have been of a more popular character, and have been open, without restriction, to the general public. The discussion of papers read at the Public Meetings has been held at the meetings of the succeeding month. At this second class of meetings only members are allowed to be present. The program for the past year has consisted in a study of " Problems in the Philosophy of Nature, " the specific problems being : September 25, 1903 " The Natural Order as Mechanism. " (a) The Inorganic World. November 20, 1903 " The Natural Order as Mechanism. " ( ) The Organic World. January 29, 1904 The World " Within " and the World " Without. " (a) Psychophysical. February 26, 1904 The World " Within " and the World " Without. " (b) Metaphysical. April 29, 1904 " The Problem of Life Origin from the Standpoint of Philosophy. " On Friday evening, February twelfth, an extra meeting was held to which the public was invited, the occasion being in commemoration of the death of Immanuel Kant, the world ' s greatest philosopher. The paper, read by our own philosopher, George Holmes Howison, was a fitting tribute to the great philosopher. Officers President PROFESSOR C. M. BAKKWELL Secretary H. A. OVERSTREET Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFITT PROFESSOR G. M. STRATTON Counselors {PROFESSOR G. . . . . J TAMES SUTTON 330 THE ORIENTAL UNION was established in November, 1900. with seventeen active members, the number being afterward increased to thirty-five. Its object as described in Article 3 of the Constitution, is " to promote social intercourse and intellectual culture among its members, as well as to foster mutual good understanding between Orientals and Occidentals. " Meetings were held fortnightly during the greater part of 1901 and 190.2. Last 3 ' ear they were suspended because but few of the members could spare time to attend them or to prepare addresses. On account of the present general interest in Oriental affairs arrangements are being made to continue the active work of the Union after the summer vacation as well as to add new members to fill vacancies. Officers President Vice- President Secretary . PROFESSOR T. FRYER . . . V. N. FOXG V. S. Kuxo X. FOXG T. Ml-BAKAMI M. TAMCRA Executive Committee Y. S. Kuxo M. NAKAXOCCHI S. YOUNG V. D. ARMES V. N. FOXG .1. FRYER R. FUKUDA S. Ft ' DITA Gi ' S 1. R. L. HALSEY J. HARADA J. HOSOGAI J. HOWARD K. JXAZAWA K. KATO N. KITA Members S. KAMA Y. Kuxo T. MURAKAMI C. MARSHALL T. MIZUKI H. McKooN V. P. MONTAGUE J. S. MOOAR K. NISHIZIMA M. NAKAXOUCHI C. NACAXO M. NEGORO Nc Poox CHEW S. SASADA Y. SAKAI K. SUN Y. Srx G. M. STRATTON M. TASURA K. TAXAKA I. TAXABE K. UVEDA Y. YABE H. YOSHIOKA S. YOUNG C. Y. AXG 331 Blue and COLIEOI THE West Berkeley College Settlement is now in the ninth year of its existence, and is supported by Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst. There is a per- manent head resident and the rest of the workers are drawn from the Student- body of the University of California. The object of the Settlement is to be of real service both to the people of West Berkeley and to the Student-body of the University. In its eight years of existence it has undoubtedly gained a recognized place among the people and the children of its neighborhood. And while its influence is of necessity for a great part unseen, yet it is none the less potent. About fifty students each year come into contact with the work, have their ideas broadened and their sympathies extended. The students ' work consists in taking c harge of clubs of from five to seven members whose main activity, as a rule, is in some manual work brush-making, mat-making, sloyd work, printing, etc. These small clubs organize themselves, elect their own officers, pay nominal dues to their treasurer and aim as far as possible to be self-governing. The girls ' clubs meet in the afternoon and the boys ' in the evening, thus pre- venting the work from conflicting. Thus the women students come in the afternoon from about three-thirty to five and the men students in the evening from seven-thirty to nine. Mrs. Hearst has bought a new lot near the present location where a settlement will be built in the near future. On a part of this site a tennis court has already been made for the use of our boys and girls. Visitors are welcome every afternoon from three-thirty to five-thirty and every evening from seven to nine, except Sundays. Head Resident . Resident Workers Miss M. SHERLOCK SARA A. WEDD, ' 04, HART GREENSFELDER, ' 04 332 Blue end 1905 THE Chess Club is an organization affiliated with the Associated Students, and together with the Inter-collegiate Chess Committee controls the chess interests of the University. Though it has always been modest and unassuming, never- theless chess occupies a large place in the hearts of its devotees, who show great enthusiasm over the game. Each year a match is played with Stanford, in which the Blue and Gold has never yet been defeated. Last year ' s match was a tie, 3 2 3J4, the team consisting of E. V. Gage, W. B. Scotchler, ' 04, L. S. Schoenfeld, ' 03, C. J. Ernst, ' 05, E. Fautz, ' 04, J. L. Dobbins, ' 05, and J. S. Lamson, ' 03. Of these men only the two last mentioned are at present attending college, but a large number of substitutes will furnish material for a new team. Each member of the team is awarded a chess emblem by the A. S. U. C. Officers President J. L. DOBBINS, ' 05 Vice-President A. D. WEITBREC, " 05 Secretary-Treasurer F. C. KOHXKE, ' 06 J. S. LAMSOX Members Graduates L. S. SCHOEXFELD T. E. STAXTOX Seniors E. H. SAWYER E. H. BEXDEL Juniors V. B. SCOTCHLER J. L. DOBBIXS A. D. WEITBREC W. E. I.VNAM Sophomores F. C. KOHXKE C. V. E. WOLFF E. K. STROXG R. L. EGEXHOFF C. J. GIBBS Freshmen A. F. MOORE L. S. ROSEXBLATT J. R. WILLIAMS G. R. WARREX 333 lue and THE University of California Wrestling Club was organized in September, 1903. It has a membership of twenty men. Any student of the University is eligible and upon recommendation by a member is elected by the Board of Directors. A room forty feet square on the top floor of the Gymnasium has been given over expressly to the uses of the Club, and this is fitted up with all the necessi- ties for good work. Regular classes are held twice a week under a competent instructor, and great improvement is already shown by members. The University has some very good material for this branch of athletics, and a great deal of interest has been taken in the work. It is to be hoped that the time will not be long until we have inter-collegiate matches of this character, as they have in the larger Eastern universities. Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer G. J. ANLOFF, ' 05 . V. LIGDA, ' 04 H. G. BALDWIN, ' 04 G. J. ANLOFF, ' 05 A. GRIFFIN, ' 06 Board of Directors V. LlCDA, ' 04 H. G. BALDWIN. ' 04 J. D. DAUTOFF, ' 05 334 Omega Chapter Established 1890 Members Sorores in Urbe MRS. ANSON S. BLAKE (ANITA SYMMES, ' 94) MRS. E. PERCIVAL LEWIS (LouiSE SHEPPERD, ' 94) MRS. CHARLES KEELER (LOUISE BUNNELL, " 94) MRS. WALTER HART (AGNES BORLAND, ex- ' oo) MRS. CLIFTON PRICE (ELIZABETH HOYT, ex- ' oi) EDNAH HARMON WICKSON, " 98 KATHARINE RAY WICKSON, ' 99 BERTHA NEWALL, ex- ' gg MRS. GEO. E. COLBY (EUGENIA LANDSTROM) MINNIE RAY WILSON, ' 99 KATHARINE BUNNELL, ' 03 MARY POWELL, ' 03 MAUD SUTTON, ' 03 NORA THOMAS, ex- ' o4 AGNES ARNEILL, ex- ' o3 Seniors IDA ROBINSON WICKSON EDITH RUTHERFORD EVANS KATHERINE FORMAN SMITH GLADYS CLARE WICKSON ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON Junior: HELEN RUE WRIGHT AMY LOUISE COOMBS MARY LOUISE GILBERT Sophomores CAROLINE DAY ELIZABETH CECELIA ARNEILL EDNA WILDE ADA VALERIA TAYLOR FLORENCE REMSEN ANSLEY HELEN PARKER FLORENCE VERY WILSON AMY KELSEY PATERSON Freshmen MARIAN FRANCES CRAIG MARGERY LYNCH CORNELIA STRATTON MIRIAM BARSTOW EDWARDS MARION BECKWITH WALSH CLARA WALTON Lois MARJORIE PATERSON 336 lue and Eta Chapter Established 1894 Members Graduate Students MARGARET HENDERSON MARIETTA ROSE EDWARDS Seniors GERTRUDE PEARL CURTIS TALLULAH LE CONTE GRACE PAULINE FOULDS PEARL FLORENCE PITCHER Juniors GRETA DUTTON AUGUSTINE FLORENCE MARY SENGER WANDA STRENTSEL MUIR ELIZABETH JANE PATTON INEZ ELEANOR WHIPPLE Sophomores Freshmen MARIN CONSTANCE WATERHOUSE MARY ROBERDEAU LE CONTE REBECCA SHARON MACNAIR CECIL ADELAIDE HARROLD LULA OVERTON MlNOR ALICE LOUISE SENGER ZOE RILEY CARMELITA DOLORES RILEY ANGELINE HARDCASTLE STANSBURY 338 Blue and Pi Chapter Established 1880 Re-Established 1897 Members Seniors GERTRUDE DAVIDSON MYRTLE SIMS VARINA MORROW LOUISIANA SCOTT EDNA CURTIS MARY BLOSSOM EDITH HATFIELU HAZEL HOBSON LOUISE MENF.FEF. LEILA GRAVES ELSIE EVERSON Juniors ALICE TREANOR ELIZABETH REED BERTHA HOLMES Sophomores HELEN GREELY GLADYS MEYER MARION MORROW MlCAELA DE LA CuESTA ANNE THACHER Freshmen HELEN KNOVVLTON ANNA TUCKER 340 lue Pi Chapter Established 1900 Members Soror in Facultate MARY EDITH McGREW, ' 03 Seniors " HENRIETTA ALICE WADE ANNETTE GRACE ABBOTT CORA A. LASELT. FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE MARY DURAND Lois ELISE JAMESON Juniors Sophomores MARION ALLEN SARA LEOI.INE DRINKWATER EDITH MARTIN Freshmen LUVERNE LEATHE MARSHALL EDITH L. MASON Graduated December, 1903. GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN ANABEL TULLOCH HAZEL McGRAW ETHEL RATCLIFF ISABEL MCREYNOLDS GERDA POWELL LOUISE REID JOANNA PRUITT JESSIE LEHMER BOWERS 342 lue and 5 K " ff PHI I California Beta Chapter Established 1900 Members Seniors MARY OLIVE GUXDRY JESSIE MARVIN PARKS MARY CYNTHIA DAY MARGARET SMITH ESTELLE WILSON BLANCHE MAUD CAMERON LOUISE OREON LUCAS MABEL ADELE GODDARD Juniors Sophomores Freshmen MARY PHILBROOK MARTENSTEIN MAUD ESTELLE SCHAEFFER HELEN MAY BOGGS FLORENCE RUMI.EY FISK BERTHA ELIZABETH CRAWFORD ESTHER MARIE STRUVE FLORENCE GARY ZIEGENFUSS CLARA LOUISE COOPER 344 lue arsd HELEN ADA WINCHESTER ALICE EDITH GRAHAM Lambda Chapter Established 1901 Members Seniors Juniors BLANCHE JULIETTE SOUTHACK WlNIFRED OSBORNE ADA CATHERINE STONE ANNA STUART GRACE EMILY STOKES PHOEBE MARIAN BINNEY BERTHA BURNHAM BOOTES BESS VAN ALST WOODWARD Sophomores FLORENCE MARSHALL V. ui ANNA FRANKLYN JONKS Freshmen EI.VA CHARLES MCCLUHAN EFFIE INNES SMILEY MARGUERITE DORSEY SHOECRAFT LURA BONESTEI.L FLORENCE ADELE FRITZ Absent on leave. 346 lue and 4jld 1905 fr (Local) Established 1901 Members Sorores in Urbe MRS. MAY STRONG COOPER ETHEL BROWNING CLARK Graduate Student KATE BROWN FOSTER Seniors CLARA GERTRUDE DAVIS MARTHA BOWEN RICE ISA BELLE HENDERSON GRACE ADAMS MCPHERRON Juniors FLORA JOSEPHINE MILLER JEANNETTE GREEN- EVA ALLA MARTY ADA RUTH SHREVI; CELESTE ROMELINE I.ACOSTE MAE ISABELLE KNIGHT MARGARET HENDERSON DUDLEY Sophomores HAZEL ANNA SKINNER HARRIET ANNA FISH ELIZABETH CAROLINE MORGAN- HELEN Foss WEEKS Freshmen SARAH WHEAT MATTHEW DAISY JULIA MANSFIELD BERNICE McNEAL ANNA WINSLOW WEEKS REBA ROBINS GALVIN Absent on leave. 348 lue and Mu Chapter Established 1902 Members Seniors HAZEL MAUDE HOFFMAN ADELAIDE GARFIELD BARTLETT SAIDEE MARTHA STURTEVANT FAITH SHOUP Juniors DORA ELSA PLAGEMANN MABEL ADELAIDE HAZLETT EDITH MARY WILCOX GRACE HOFFER ALMA BARNETT Sophomores SUE BITTING ELIZABETH HOLBROOK HELEN PRESHO MARY MACBRIDE ELAINE MOTTER Freshmen GRACE HARRIET DERBY ETHEL ANNETTE MEREDITH MARY JESSUP Absent on leave. 350 THE " MASK AND DAGGER " is the name, and " Les arts et 1 ' homme " is the motto of the new dramatic society for women of the University. The aim of this society is to further dramatic interests in the University of California and to promote the social and intellectual development of its members. The members are chosen from the three upper classes of the University and are only those who have proved in some way their dramatic ability and are considered representative college women. Members Seniors WINIFRED OSBORNE TALLULAH LE CONTE BEATRICE SNOW PORTIA ACKERMAN EDUARDA C. HOWARD Junior FLORENCE PAKKKK Sophomores ISABELLE McREYKOLDS ANNE THACHER 352 Blue and ' " ' . ' ! Ks " " Prytanean Society THE Prytanean Society is an organization of representative women of the University. In its active membership are women of Junior or Senior standing, who have taken a leading part in college activities; its honorary membership is composed of faculty ladies and others who are advancing the interests of the University, and quickening the best life of its women students. The meetings are held monthly, and are planned for the transaction of business, and also for a social hour when the girls can come in touch with each other and with the honorary members. The immediate work of the Prytaneans is to endow a bed in a hospital for the use of students of the University. Officers President ABBY WATERMAN Vice-President FLORENCE CHAMPREUX Recording Secretary BEATRICE SNOW Corresponding Secretary TALLULAH LE CONTE Treasurer REUBENA JESS MRS. J. T. ALLEN Miss MARY BELL MRS. C. B. BRADLEY MRS. G. E. COLBY Miss ANNIE D. COULTER MRS. GEORGE DAVIDSON MRS. G. C. EDWARDS MRS. A. S. EAKLE MRS. JOHN FRYER MRS. W. S. FERGUSON MRS. M. H. FISCHER MRS. J. G. HOWARD MRS. M. W. HASKELL MRS. M. E. JAFFA ELIZABETH ARNEILL LOUISE F.HRMAN FRANCES FRENCH ALICE GRAHAM REUBENA JFSS LOUISE BAUR HATTIE BROMLEY MARY C. DAY Died January, 1904. Honorary Members MRS. C. A. KOFOID MRS. A. F. LANGE MRS. A. O. LKUSCIINER MRS. JOSEPH LE CONTE MRS. J. N. LE CONTE MRS. W. E. MAGEE MRS. J. C. MERRIAM MKS. W. C. MORGAN MRS. W. J. V. OSTERHOUT MRS. C. C. PLEHN MRS. A. PUTZKER MRS. CLIFTON PRICE MRS. E. N. PROUTY Active Members Graduate RUTH McGREW Seniors MARION LEALE TALLULAH LE CONTE MARY PAGE MARTHA RICE KATHFRINE SMITH BEATRICE SNOW Juniors FLORENCE FORTSON HAZEL McGRAw MRS. F. V. PAGET MRS. H. I. RANDALL MRS. M. B. RITTER DR. ALICE ROBERTSON MRS. C. W. SLACK MRS. FRANK SOUI.E MRS. J. H. SENGER DR. SARAH SHUEY MRS. IRVING STRINGIIAM MRS. A. V. STUBENRAUCH MRS. A. K. SCHILLING MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. C. W. WOOD WORTH SAIDEE STURTEVANT ABBY WATERMAN SARAH WEDD EDNA WILDE HELEN WINCHESTER EDITH NICHOLS F.TIIEL RICHARDSON MYRTLE SIMS 354 Phi Beta Kappa Society Members Faculty PROF. ROBERT G. AITKEX. Xew York, ' 94 .PROF. CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, California, ' 89 DR. JOHN V. BASORE, Johns Hopkins, ' 99 PROF. ' M. B. BOSLEY, Yale, ' 92 PROF. C. DERLKTH. JR.. Xew York City. ' 94 PROF. ISAAC FLAGG, Harvard. ' 64 PROF. CHARLES M. GAYLEV. Michigan, ' 78 DR. V. M. HART. Haverford, ' 92 PROF. M. V. HASKELL. Harvard. ' 83 MR. VICTOR H. HEXDERSOX. California, ' 99 PROF. " G. H. Howisox. Marietta. ' 52 MR. J. B. LAXDFIELD. Cornell, ' 94 DR. D. X. I.EHMER. Xebraska. ' 93 PROF. E. P. LEWIS, Johns Hopkins, ' 99 MR. I VAX M. LIXFORTH. California, ' oo PROF. A. C. MILLER. California. ' 87 PROF. V. C. MITCHELL. Chicago, ' 96 DR. V. C. MORGAX. Yale, ' 96 PROF. G. R. XOYES, Harvard, ' 96 DR. HERBERT C. XUTTIXG. Yale, ' 95 MR. H. A. OVERSTREET, California, ' 99 PROF. C. C. PLEHX, Brown. " 89 DR. H. V. PRESCOTT. Harvard, ' 95 DR. GEORGE REISXER. Harvard. " 83 PROF. W. B. RISIXG. Hamilton. ' 64 PROF. W. A. SETCHELL, Yale. ' 87 PROF. H. MORSE STF.PHEXS. Oxford, ' 80 PROF. IRVIXG STRIXGHAM. Harvard PKESIDEXT BEXJAMIX IDE WHEELER, Brown. ' 75 Seniors Elected September 14, 1903 FREDERIC THOMAS BLAXCHARD MAX THELEX HART GREEXSFELDER JOSEPH PRIXCE TRACY ALBERT HEXRY MOWBRAY Seniors Elected February 8, 1904 HERBERT MCL.EAX EVAXS A xx A MARGARET GOETZ CORA ELIZABETH HAM PEL WILLIAM WARXER MOTT MABEL LOREXA XELSOX ALIX SMITH ARTHUR JAMES TODD CARLOS GREEXLEAF WHITE KATHERIXE LIXA WOODFORD ROSALIXD WULZEX DOROTHEA KERX JEWETT PAL-L THELEX 355 lue and Iota Chapter Established 1870 Members Prater in Gubernatoribus JOHN- ELIOT BUDD, A.B., California, ' 74 Fratres in Facultate GEORGE C. EDWARDS. Ph.B., California, ' 73 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A.B., California. ' 74 WILLIAM E. HOPKINS, M.D., California, ' 79 CARL C. PLEHN, Ph.D.. Brown, ' 89 FRANCIS W. SKAIFE, D.V.S., McGills, ' go OKKIN K. McMuRRAY. Ph.B.. LL.B., California, " 90 JOSEPH N. LE CONTE, JR., B.S., M.M.E., California, ' 91 WALTER M. THORNE, M.D., California, ' 03 Hastings Law Department EDGAR THOMPSON ZOOK, A.B., California, ' 02 Medical Department WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, California, ' 98. SAMUEL P. L. HARDY, Stanford, ' 02 Seniors HENRY SAMUEL MINOR HERBERT HIBBARD MINOR SHIRLEY HOUGHTON Juniors IRVING WHITMORE ROHBINS ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. RUDOLPH SCHILLING Sophomores ALDEN PARSONS WHITE FRANK BENJAMIN MCKEVITT, JR. ARTHUR ST. JOHN WHITNEY WILLIAM CLARENCE CAVALIER FRANK JOSEPH SOLINSKY Freshmen EPHRAIM DYER DWARD OTTO ASMUSSEN THEODORE JAMES WILDER BRADLEY ECKHARDT SARGENT ROBERT NICHOLSON FOSTER PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES. JR. THOMAS CLAUDE MELLEHSH Absent on leave. 358 lue (Gsjjld Lambda Chapter Established 1875 Members Seniors JOHN FAXON MORE SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES HENRY WEI.I.S HOWARD Juniors FLETCHER McNurr HAMILTON- OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESINGER RENO EVERETT DEMERITT JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS Sophomores LELAND STANFORD FOULKE RODERICK FEDERICO WULFF Freshmen JOSEPH WELLES COOPER FREDERICK PARSONS TATUM HAKRY EARL LEACH JAMES POTTER LAKGHORXE Absent on leave. 360 DELTA KAPPA PSILON Theta Zeta Chapter Established 1876 Members Fratres in Facultate PROFESSOR ADOLPH C. MILLER, A.B., M.A., California, ' 87 FROFESSOR WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst, ' 80 Law Department HUGH GOODFELLOW, A.B., ' 02 Graduate Student LESLIE WEBB SYMMES, ' 03 Seniors LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE WILDER WIGHT CHAKLES HENRY HUDSON STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES J uniors TROWHRIDGE WESLEY HENDRICK CARLETON FRANCIS BURKE FRANK GILLELEN ROBERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG HERBERT FRANK HARROLD Sophomores WILLIAM STROBRIDGE GELETTE ALDRICH BARTON WILLIAM MUIR CAHOONE WILLARD BARTON ROWE SANDERSON CARL EUGENE WILLIAM WOLFF JOHN DOVE ISAACS, JR. Freshmen CHESTER ROY MCKILLICAN HARRY HIGBY GUTTERSON SF.LWYN EMMET GRAVES ALVIN DUMOND WILDER WALTER MILLER CI.ARK JOHN WARREN SPIEKER STAFFORD Louis HAMM Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1903. 362 Lue and G id 1905 r BETA THETA PI J Omega Chapter Established 1879 Members Fratres in Gubernatoribus CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, ' 84 Guv CHAFFEE EARL, ' 83 Fratres in Facilitate WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., ' 82 J. B. LIPPINCOTT, C.E., Kansas, ' 84 GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., ' 88 CHARLES M. BAKEWELL. Ph.D., ' 89 HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B.S., M.D., ' 89 WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, B.A., LL.B., ' 95 WARREN OLNEY, JR.. B.A., ' 91 OSCAR N. TAYLOR, B.A., M.D., ' 94 GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, M.D., ' 98 HARRY ALLAN OVERSTREET, B.A., ' 99 Law Department TRAYLOR WILSON BELL, B.L., ' 03 Graduate Student WILL POOLE LASS, B.S., Knox, ' 02 Seniors ALEXANDER STERLING BUNNELL LEO KING KENNEDY VILLIAM JAMES PITCHFORD FRANK EVERETT CLARK JAMES KENNET FISK SPENCER COCHRANE BROWNE ROY HOLLIDAY ELLIOTT JOHN EDWARD HALL DOUGLASS HOWELL MORSE CHARLES VOLNEY CRAIG ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER Juniors WILLIAM HENRY RAMSAUR HARMON WICKSON Sophomores SEYMOUR HUSTKD PHELAN LAWRENCE ROTHWELL QUILLIAM JOHN JOSEPH SHEEHY REGINALD OWEN THOMAS Freshmen GEORGE CAMBELL JONES HENRY REY SANDER Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1903. 364 Blue and j PHI GAMMA DELTA j Delta Xi Chapter Established 1881 Re-established 1886 Members Fratres in Facultate GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., L.L.D., Eta, ' 52 FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAR, Ph.D., Zeta, ' 89 CHARLES DERLETH. JR., Upsilon, ' 94 LLOYD BALDWIN, Delta Xi, ' 97 Hastings Law Department ALFRED Dixox PI..UV, ' 02 Graduate Student FRANCIS B. PLANT Seniors CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS DRUIIMOND MAcG.-wix ROY JAMES SO.MKKS Juniors OLIVER SUM.MKUFIKLD ORRICK, JR. FRAXCIS HAROLD CURRY WALTER ELLIOTT BURNS I.ERov HEWITT BRICGS ALBERT JOSEPH COOI;AN ARTHUR RAWSON FENXIMORE RICHARD GIRVIN Sophomores PREXTISS XATIIAXIEL GRAY HARRY COLK HUNT HAROLD PEARSOX PI.UMMER " HERRMANX JULIUS SADLER, JR. Freshmen JOSEPH HUTTON THF.LLER Absent on leave. 366 r PHI DELTA THETA California Alpha Chapter Established 1873-Re-esiablished 1886 Members Frater in Gubernatoribus JACOB BF.RT REINSTEIN, M.A., ' 74 Fratres in Facultate SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., ' 74 ; Sc.D., Columbia, ' 02 EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., ' 77 GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph.D., Dartmouth, ' 87 WILLIAM CAREY JONES. A.B., ' 75 ; M.A., ' 79 HARRY BEAL TORREY, B.S., ' 95 ; M.S., ' 98 ALFRED EMERSON, A.B., Miami, ' 82: Ph.D., Munich, ' 81. (IF.ORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S., ' 97; M.D., ' oo GEORGE JEWETT McCiiESNEY, 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 Hastings Law Department EDWIN MASTECK OTIS, B.L., ' 03 Medical Department MIDDLETON PEMBERTON SrANSBURY, B.H., ' 02 Graduate Student MAURICE ENNIS LOMBARDI, B. A., Yale, ' oo. Seniors JoHN REID, JR. ARTHUR HERMAN MARKWART HAROLD RAYMOND EBRIGHT SCOTT HENDRICKS BERT CAM BELL CHARLES HENRY MONETT Juniors MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON STANLEY VICTOR WALTON PHILO LEONARD LINDLEY ARTHUR WALLIS KIERULFF WILLIAM THOMAS HALE Ai.viN POWELL CHARLES WILLIAM CLARKE Sophomores AIME BAXTER TITUS ROBERT HENRY FAUNTLEROYVARIEL, JR. HAROLD EMERY HOLDEN Louis THOMAS HICKEY HAROLD WOODWORTH BINGHAM JOHN PATRICE HICKEY CURTIS MENDENHALL LINDLEY HUGH SAXE JEWETT CHARLES BURNAP McDuFFiE CHARLES EDWARD STUART Freshmen EMERICK BENJAMIN HEWETT ZACK BENSON HARTMAN Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1903 368 Blue and G jld 1905 Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 Members Fratres in Facultate CHARLES A. NOBLE, B.S., California, ' 89 ALBERT W. WHITNEY, A.B., Beloit, ' 91 WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, B.S., California, ' 93 ELMER E. HALL. B.S., M.S., California, ' 96 Fratres in Urbe ELLIOT H. PIERCE, California, ' 98 JOHN F. DEANE, California, ex- ' oi LEWIS A. HICKS, Denison, ' 84 Seniors EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD, JR. ALSTAN HALSEY SHEFFIELD Junior HARRY SOMERS YOUNG Sophomores MONTFORT KING CROWKI.L CHARLES FREDERICK DE ARMOND CLAUDE NASBURG Freshmen Ross GORDON WALKER Absent on leave. STUART B. DUNBAR Ross WATT TRULLINGER GEORGE HEARST CLARY HENRY WALTER TUPPER 370 Beta Psi Chapter Established 1892 Members Fratres in Facultate GKORGF. HENRY BOKE, Ph.B., California, ' 94 WILLIAM P. HARVEY, M.D., B.S., California, ' 96 Hastings Law Department EDWARD FAUTZ ALBERT HOOD BURNETT GEORGE GLASSCOCK HATCH Medical Department WALTER ORKIX Ho WELL EMILE RKOTOR ABADIE JOHN WHITE GEARY ALLAN THOMAS SPENCER JAMES ADOLPHUS FORCE JOHN PATY BENSON Louis ADOLPH FRF.I ALFRED GHIRARDF.LLI Seniors Juniors ORVAL OVERALL JAMES SEELY MULLEN ARTHUR ROY HEISE ELMER MORELAND WRIGHT Sophomores ELDON WRIGHT MOREI.AND EDMUND HENRY MUTHER HARVEY ALLEN HOUSTON HAKUY LESLIE SFARES Freshmen JOHN CONRAD RUED, JR. HARRY RANSOME MEAD JAMES D ' ARMOX TAYLOR JAMES Kxox TWEEDY 372 lue and rv I9S II r SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON California Beta Chapter Established 1894 Members Medical Department CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES, ' 03 HARRY EMERSON FOSTER, ' 05 Dental Department LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE, ' 03 Senior ARTHUR HOBART HALLORAN Juniors FRANCIS BENTLEY KELLOGG JOHN BURKE REDDICK " LEONARD JOSEPH MILLER ClIARLES MAcDoNALD SMILIE JAMES KIRK FIRTH CHARLES PHILIP BOONE BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD MARK ROY DANIELS Sophomores PERCY LANGLEY WICKS FRANCIS GEORGE CRANE HERBERT KITTREDGE BRAINERD WILLIAM FRANCIS BOYKEN Absent on leave. CHARLES JAMES Cox FRANK RAY BELL Freshmen FLOYD STANLEY MCALLISTER LE ROY JOSEPH LITTLETON 374 lue IQO5 Alpha Delta Delta Chapter Established 1895 Members Seniors GEORGE GAYLORD WATSON DWARU TRASK MILLER PERCY TALBOT HANNIGAN Juniors FREDERICK CLINTON LEWITT PRESTON KENNETH RAUCH JOHN MICHAEL KELLY SAMUEL STUART HAWI.KY ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL MACI.EISH CARROL MERWIN HURLBUUT Sophomore DANIEL CHALMERS FESSENDEN Freshmen KENNETH CHAPIN HAMILTON CHRESTUS JOEL TRIPP JOHN RAYMOND GABBERT EDWIN DUFF WOODRUFF LE VIS ANKENY McARTHUR Absent on leave. 376 Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 Members Prater in Facultate THOMAS W. PAGE, Randolph-Macon, ' 87 Hastings Law Department ARTHUR THOMAS POHEIM Graduate Students ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN, B.S., ' 03 HENRY MARIUS HANSEN, B.S., ' 03 Seniors ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY JOHN ALFRED WILCOX JAMES LEONARD FOZARD Junior FRANK HARMON McCoNKELL NORMAN BOONE MlLLER ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY Sophomores GEORGE MARTIN TAYLOR ROB_ERT CAUSLEY Freshmen WALTER GUY SHARWOOD CLARENCE ARTHUR WASHBURN WILLIAM MARTIN SELL FRANK CORNELIUS MdriNis CLAUDE EARLE GII.LIS ROY EUGENE TREMOUREUX RIDGEWAY LLOYD RAWLEY KENNETH CLAIRE GILLIS ROBERT JOSEPH BARR DAVID WOOSTER TAYLOK LLOYD STANLEY HUGHES Absent on leave. California Chapter- Established 1896 Members Fratres in Facultate ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 85 GEORGE R. NOYES. Ph.D., Harvard, ' 94 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 95 CHARLES L. MORGAN. B.A., Ph.G., M.D., Hamilton, ' 79 JEROME B. LANDFIELD, A.B., Cornell, ' 94 CHARLES G. ROGERS, A.B., A.M., Syracuse, " 97 Hastings Law Department NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN, California, ' 01 WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL, California, ' 02 Medical Department THOMAS ALBION STODDARD, California, ' 03 Graduate Students JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER, California, ' 03 EDWIN HILL BROOKS, California, ' 03 GARRICK MALLORY BORDEN, Cornell, ' 02 I.YMAN JOHN BEVAN, Chicago, ' 03 CHARLES A. ELSTON, California, ' 98 RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY ARTHUR JAMES TODD ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOI.EY Seniors Juniors HERBERT SEDGFIELD THOMSON F.UGENE RUSSELL HALLETT CARLETON HUDBELL PARKER RALPH WATTS WARDWELL OTIS DYER BALDWIN BEN RANDAL WALKER ' ILLIAM CLARK CRITTENDEN JAMES TYUS SHAW Sophomores HARRY LEROY STODDARD JAMES WILLIAM ARMSTRONG H. BERNARD DRESCHER HUBERT CLYDE LIXSCOTT LEWIS EDGAR STERN Freshmen HARRY SHERMAN MOORE ADOLPH TEICHERT, JR. ROY ELON WARNER HENRY GUSTAV WATTERS REED DARROW BUSH EDMUND KIRKETERP ROGERS NORTON EDWARD WILCOX and r DELTA TAU DELTA Beta Omega Chapter Established 1898 Members Fratres in Facultate ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 88 CONRAD LORING, B.S., California, ' oo Medical Department PERCIVAL DOLMAN, ' oo Graduate Students JOHN HUDSON THOMAS, B.A., Yale, ' 02 RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, B.S., ' 01 Seniors CHARI.ES PARKER HOLT ALEXANDER COLT JOHN ERNEST DIBERT JAMES MARSHALL STEF.LE MEL vi N GARFIELD JEFFRESS RAYMOND PATTERSON WHEELOCK RUSSELL SEVERANCE SPRINGER Juniors ALBERT READ BAKER HERBERT Ross BAKER JEFFERSON JAMES GRAVES DYAS POWER BOOT HE RAYMOND TYLER JAMES HENRY McCuLLoucn Sophomores STUART CHISIIOLM WILLIAM HENRY MIDDLETON HAROLD EDGAR McPiiERSON Freshmen GUY CLINTON WHITMORE ROBERT HAYS VAN SANT ROBERTS JUDSON BENT WALLACE NOEL WRIGHT ARKEN CHARLES PERRY RAYMOND ASHTON Lucius HAMILTON ALLEN Absent on leave. lue PHI KAPPA PSI California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 Members Fraler in Facilitate GROVER CHESTER NOBLE Graduate Students FREDERICK F. HALL CHARLES J. C. BENNETT Seniors JESSE CAMERON PICKETT EDGAR HENRY HOWKLL GEORGE FOSTER BEARD WILLIAM WOODS ADAMS SYDNEY WALTON KICHOL ' LS Juniors GEORGE RUSSELL KLINE DUNCAN HUGH CAMPBELL NELSON DICKERMAS Sophomores EDWIN STILTZ RUST Jonx SHERMAN BAGG JOHN ALBERT MARSHALL BERT C. AUSTIN WILLIAM TRAVIS BURNEY REUBEN GARRETT MORTON EARLE MULLIKEN Freshmen FARLEY DREW CAMINETTI EARLE YOUMANS BOOTHE JOHN HERMANN EGGERS ALBERT AYER PETERS WILLIAM REUBEN MORTON EDWARD ALOYSIUS EVERTS EDWARD DE LAVAEAGA Absent on leave. 384 lue and (Gsjjtd ALPHA TAU OMEGA Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1 900 Members Prater in Facultate E. PERCIVAL LEWIS Hastings Law Department ]. E. DYER Medical Department CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW Senior DE WITT WILLIAMS BISBEE Juniors NOP.MAN CASWELL STINES VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF WILLIAM OILMAN BADGER EULER CARL EWALD GRUNSKY, JR. HORATIO GRANVILLE MCMILLAN SELLAR BULI.ARD Absent on leave. Sophomores HENRY HANAK ROLFE ARTHUR BARNES WIDNEY Freshman KINGSBURY EASTMAN PARKER 386 THETA DELTA CHI Delta Deuteron Chapter Established 1900 Members Seniors OLIN WELLBORN, JR. RALPH HOWARD MERRILL HOWARD THOMPSON WAYNE JAMES EDWIN ROADHOUSE ROBERT JEWETT HUTCHINS Juniors THOMAS EUGENE RISLEY JULIAN ADAMS TAI.MAGE BERT CRANE WELDON FAIRFAX BARNES DANIEL TITTERINGTON MONTGOMERY ERLE LONG COPE EDGAR EARL BARKER Sophomores HENRY WARD BEECHER WALTER RAYMOND DE LEON ODER WILSON BRYANT Freshmen ELLIOTT SIMEON CRANE CARLOS CLAUDE KERN WOODWORTH RYDER CLAUDE A. WAYNE FRANK HENRY BUCK, JR. JOHN LAURENCE SCUDDER 388 Bi ue r PHI SIGMA DELTA (Local) Established 1900 Members Hastings Law Department JOHN JEWETT EARLE EUGENE WELLINGTON ROLAND Graduate Students LAURENCE ELVEZIO MINI AUDUBON JAMES WOOLSEY Seniors LEO VICTOR KORBEL HERBERT McLEAN EVANS EVAN WILLIAMS Juniors EDWARD CARLETON BAKER WALTER WILLIAM CHANDLER WILLIAM JAMES MUSGROVE JAMES FLORENT VAN LOBEN SELS ROY CHESTER HACKLEY ROGER CAMPBELL COLBURN WILI.IAM WAKEFIELD WHITTON CHARLES HENRY CHENEY Sophomores WALTER WHITNEY BOARDMAN STEPHEN EDWARDS BABSON MORLEY MOVERS MADDOX MALCOLM GODDARD SAMUEL MERRIWETHER EVANS JOSEPH SIDNEY KOFORD EDMUND ASHBROOK LOWE SAMUEL JAMES HUME FRANK SIMPSON, JR. WILLARD EGBERT SPERRY Freshmen HENRY GABRIEL McKANNAY RALPH CARLTON GORRILL ALMY SEABURY Absent on leave. 390 Beta Xi Chapter Established 1901 Members ARCHIBALD R. WARD Fratres in Facultate CHARLES T. DOZIER, ' 02 Hastings Law Department LAURENCE STEPHEN O ' TooLE Graduate Student JOSEPH STERRY LAMSON, ' 03 Seniors CHARLES JULIUS LYSER CAREY ROY BROWNING Juniors HASRY MONROE HOWARD RAGLAND TUTTLE WALTER BOOTH MACAULAY CHARLES BELFORD JONES ALLEN DE LANGE WEITBREC Sophomores GEORGE FOSTER JONES GEORGE STITZF.L BACKUS ERNEST WELLS HAROLD BIRD WILLIAM CHESTER DAVIS FREDERICK ARTHUR RICHARDS Freshmen COI.BERT COLDWELL WII.LIAM GOODRICH DANDY GERALD ANTHONY ALEXANDER WILLIAM McNiciioL BERTRAM RIGBY ARTHUR CAROLL HASTINGS Absent on leave. 392 lue and Epsilon Chapter Established 1902 Members Fratres in Facultate THOS. R. BACON, A.B., B.D., Yale, ' 72 WM. B. BOSLEY, A.B., LL.D., Yale, ' 92 CALVIN O. ESTERLY, A.B., 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 CHAUNCEY W. WELLS, A.B., Yale, ' 96 EDWARD J. WICKSON, M.A., Hamilton, ' 69 Medical Department OTTO THEODOK SCHULZE, California, ' 03 Seniors ARTHUR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN FREDERICK SYLVANUS RAY DONALD FORSHA IRVIN FREDERICK T. BLANCHARD LEO DELVIN BISHOP RAYMOND SPALDING WENDELL ELDRIDGE CAHILL Juniors HARRY SEARLS POND NEWTON STANDISH KELSEY CHARLES ABBOT NEWHALL Sophomores BERTRAM RICHARD CHAPLIN WARD BENJAMIN ESTERLY CHESTER BIVEN MOORE HAROLD PIERCE MATHEWS VERNON MEREDITH ALVORD HENRY HALLECK BURTON JEROME ROBINSON BUCHANAN Freshmen EDWARD ALEXANDER PALMER JOHN FLETCHER WALTER NEWTON GABRIEL FRANK DOWNES ANDREWS ALFRED CHARLES BENSON FLETCHER ALBERT LEE CLARK LEON LUTHER CLARKE Absent on leave. 394 tue and PHI KAPPA SIGMA Alpha Lambda Chapter Established 1903 Members Prater in Gubernatoribus WILLIAM H. BEATTY, Eta Seniors ELMER MARIUS BROWN REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD FRANCIS CLAIR GALE EUGENE C. LA RUE ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY HAROLD A. MORRISON JACOB LYMAN NEIGHBOR WILLIAM HENRY MORRIS CHARLKS REGINALD PERRIER Juniors ARTHUR HENRY ANTHONY Louis HENRY DYKE SINCLAIR OLLASON HARPER ANDREW VICTOR JUDSON GEORGE WARREN LAUDER JOHN VINCENT LYNN REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE HUGO HERMAN MILLER GILBERT FRANKLIN NEIGHBOR WALTER H. ROBINSON Sophomores Freshmen HAROLD MOORE CLIFFORD LEWIS HALL CROMWELL HOMER J. HANKINS !SAAC NEWTON RICHER HAROLD H. KELLEY GEORGE A. ROBINSON WARREN C. STEVES Absent on leave. 396 Fraternities in the Order of Their Establishment at the University of California Sororities Name Chapter Founded Active Members Kappa Alpha Theta . Omega 1890 23 Gamma Phi Beta .... .Eta . . 1894 . . 18 Kappa Kappa Gamma . .Pi . 1880-1897. 21 Delta Delta Delta .... .Pi 1900 19 Pi Beta Phi California Beta 1900 . . 1 7 Alpha Phi . Lambda. . IQOI 16 (Local). . . . 1 90 1 2O .Mu 1 7 Fraternities Total 151 Zeta Psi . Iota 1870 18 Chi Phi . Lambda 1875 . . 14 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . Theta Zeta . . . . 1876 . . 24 Beta Theta Pi .... . Omega 1879 - - 19 Phi Gamma Delta . . . .Delta Xi 1881-1886. 15 Phi Delta Theta . . . California Alpha 1873-1886. 25 Sigma Chi . Alpha Beta . 1886 . . 10 Sigma Nu . . . Beta Psi 1892 . . .18 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . California Beta . 1894 17 Chi Psi . Alpha Delta Delta . 1895 15 Kappa Alpha .... . Alpha Xi 1895 - - 19 Delta Upsilon . . . . California 1896 . . 23 Delta Tau Delta . . . . Beta Omega . . . . 1898 . . 22 Phi Kappa Psi . . . . California Gamma 1899 . . 22 Alpha Tau Omega . California Gamma Iota . 1900 10 Theta Delta Chi . . . . Delta Deuteron . 1900 21 Phi Sigma Delta . . . .(Local) 1900 24 Kappa Sigma . . . Beta Xi 1901 20 Psi Upsilon Epsilon 1902 24 Phi Kappa Sigma . . Alpha Lambda 1903 26 Total 386 398 Blue and Phi Delta Phi (Hastings College of the Law) Pomeroy Chapter Established 1883 Members Seniors XATHAX M. MORAS Middle TRAYLOR V. BELL Juniors ALBERT H. BUR.NETT MILTON H. SCHWARTZ ROBERT C. OWENS JOSEPH P. LUCEY LAWRENCE O ' TooLE WILLIAM A. POWELL ALFRED D. FLAW FRED L. DREHER HUGH GOODFELLOW STANLEY J. SMITH EDWARD FAUTZ 399 DELTA SIGMA DELTA J (Dental) Zeta Chapter Established 1891 Members Fratres in Facilitate CLARK LA MOTTF. GODDARD, A.B., A.M., DD.S. Louis LANE DUNBAR. D.D.S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP. D.D.S., D.M.D. HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D.D.S. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, M.D., D.D.S. CHARLES PETER HAUSEI.T. D.D.S. HOWARD DELAS NOBLE, D.D.S. PERCY DE WITT GASKILL, D.D.S. Seniors HERBERT TURBITT MOORE, A.B. JOHN CHRISTOPHER SMITH ARTHUR U ' II.SON SOBEY PAUL AHIO TRULLIXGER ETHAN WAIT SCOTT. M.D. MINOT E. SCOTT WILLIAM MfKixi.KY WALTON Juniors THOMAS LESLIE ROGERS F. HERBERT FRENZEL ROY FOLEY MOREIIEAD Freshmen BENJAMIN CORY LEDYARD EUWIN LOWELL SMITH J. OXI.EY MOORE NORINAN SUMMER PECK LEO MAYNARD LINSCOTT STUART D. DUXBAR WILLIAM McPnERSox MASON 400 lue and Ggld 1905 (Dental) Beta Delta Chapter Established 1903 Members Seniors ALBERT E. KLINE ROBERT E. FARLEY CHARLES V. DOLL WILLIAM W. LESLIE AMOS O. EVANS NORRIS C. CUMMINGS JOHN J. GRIFFIN JOHN Fox Juniors ARTHUR G. KELLY GUY BENNETT JOHN E. MIDDLETON CARSON L. MARSHALL FRED. W. POTTER HARRY D. MARCH Freshmen CHARLES ROBBISON GEORGE FISHER SAMUEL P. TRUITT 402 Skull and Keys Members Fratres in Facilitate JEROME BARKER LANDFIEI.D THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD EMILE RECTOR ABADIE ALEXANDER STERLING BUXXKLL ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY CAHI.KTON AI.I.SOPP CURTIS ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. JOHN WHITE GEARY FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON SCOTT HENDRICKS CIIARLES HENRY HUDSON MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS JOHN CHARLES PHILIP BOONE CARLETON FRANCIS BURKE FRANK EVERETT CLARK ROBERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG RENO EVERETT DEMERITT JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS JAMES ADOLPHUS FORCE WILLIAM FREDERICK HEITMULLER Absent on leave. HEXRY MORSE STEPHENS HENRY DE HART WAITE Seniors LEO KING KENNEDY DRUMMOND MACGAVIN ANTHONY WARFIEI.D MEANY HENRY SAMUEL MIXOR HERBERT HIBBARD MINOR ORVAL OVERALL WILLIAM HENRY RAMSAUR CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD, JR. ROY JAMES SOMERS SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE ALFRED Wn.cox Juniors TROVVBRIDC.E WESLEY HENDRICK HENRY r Ki,LS HOWARD OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR. RUDOLPH SCHILLING BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES HARMON WICKSON HARRY SOMERS YOUNG 404 lue and Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established 1881 Members Honorary GARRET COCHRAN, Princeton, ' 98 ARTHUR CHARLES NAHL, ' 01 ADDISON W. KELLY, Princeton, ' 98 WALTER CHRISTIE GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER, Yale, ' 01 Seniors LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON CHARLES HENRY HUDSON JOHN FAXON MORE IRVING WHITMORE ROBBINS EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD, JR. ROY JAMES SOMERS SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW DRUMMOND MACGAVIN Juniors CHARLES PHILIP BOONE CARLETON FRANCIS BURKE MARK ROY DANIELS RENO DEMERITT " HARMON EDWARDS JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS HIRAM TUBES HALL TROWBRIDGE WESLEY HENDRICK JOHN BELKNAP, Dartmouth SHIRLEY HOUGHTON OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR. JOHN BURKE REDDICK RUDOLPH SCHILLING BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD WILLIAM BURLING TUCKER GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES EDWARD DEAN WHITE HARRY SOMERS YOUNG WILLIAM SABIN, Dartmouth MC!@ 78FUaewF ??? ..@)CMXVBSe " X cCL " ;? ' L?M 7 ef$en?v2?M@@ !LCC??mptae!aeT gv@@ j ABCDOXLX 4 . . 3 i9$V?@Br XWY 6KA6XI23 " ???? 27 iA2OrK654?a!?? ____ 7? ?2 @@@$$$ 9 84KKA ABAB-@@@ I4A6A SYZ Ba4i " ?@i 4 K i A Absent on leave. Sophomores . 6N? ( ' 35 4P r??M- " ! nA!r ; ( cENTW 2 !G)V @Cc My ' teg A ! untemSufie ! T ENTW6N BKKB4-teg 7 . ! ! ! ?ADDDEE !!!???KKAA2Q ?S : : : : !,,KKAA J- OKX cc@ : : : ? ?teT 2 !G) (mNoP 2 RSOT ! 12674 2GtrAA@@@ 43967 i)(KKKCDETEGA D ! ! ! ? ? 406 Golden Bear Senior Honor Order Established 1900 ALBERT BONNHEIM Members Honorary EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD Repeal CHARLES STETSON WHEELER Fralres in Facilitate BENTAMIX IDE WHEELER HENRY MORSE STEPHENS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY MARTIN CHARLES FLAHEKTY GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS Graduates MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH JOHN RAGLAN GLASCOCK JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT EZRA WILLIAM DECOTO JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN ALEXANDER ADLER JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER JOHN FAXON MORE, JR. SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON- JAMES RAY WHIPPLB Seniors ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY JOHN WHITE GEARY RICHARD O ' CONNOR ARTHUR LORENZO PRICE SAMUEL MOSSMAN STOW JOHN ALFRED WILCOX HART GREENSFELDER ROBERT LA FAYETTE McWiLLiAMS OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR JAMES LEONARD FOZARD WILLIAM LOVELL FlNLEY LESLIE MORTON TURNER ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN L URENCE ELYEZIO MINI LESLIE WEBB SYMMES AUDUBON JAMES WOOLSEY CHARLES ALLEN ELSTON FREDRIC THEODORE BERRY ROBERT SIBLEY DRUMMOND MACGAVIN ClRLETON HUBBELL PARKE JAMES EDWYN ROADHOCSE MAX THELEN ORVAL OVERALL CHARLES HENRY HUDSON ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON 407 and Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Established 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EDWARD BULL CLAPP ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER HENKY DF. H. WAITE Members Fratres in Facilitate WILLIAM A. SETCIIELL CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL LESLIE WEBB SYMMES Graduate Students ANTHONY G. CADOGAN ELVEZIO MINI JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER Seniors EMILE RECTOR ABADIE CAREY ROY BROWNING ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS LEO VICTOR KORBEL RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY MAXWELL CLAYFOOLE MILTON CARLETON HUBBEI.L PARKER ARTHUR LORENZO PRICE STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES MAX THELEN ARTHUR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN OLIN WELLBORN. JR. JOHN ALFRED WILCOX Juniors LEO DELVIN BISHOP DYAS POWER BOOTHS WILLIAM CLARK CRITTENDEN CHARLES HENRY CHENEY WILLIAM HARRY DEHM ROY CHESTER HACKLEY WILLIAM THOMAS HALE EUGENE RUSSELL HALI.ETT WILLIAM FREDERICK HEITMULLER HARRY MONROE HOWARD REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB FRANK HARMON McCoNNELL CHARLES ABBOT NEWHALL THOMAS EUGENE RISLEY JAMES GUSTAV WHITE 408 Mim Kaph Mim Chemistry Honorary Society Members Honorary BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE EDWARD BOOTH Associate ALEXANDER ADLER EDGAR BARUCH GEORGE V. BAUER BERNARD ROY Bowr A. M. BBAUMBACH RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS BRYANT STILLMAN DRAKE VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON- CLARENCE IRVING HENNING JOSEPH NEWFIELD RALPH STEVENS PIERCE ROGER SPRACUE WALTER HARRIS WILLARD BRADLEY RISING FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN EDMOND O ' NEILL OWEN H. ROBERTSON- JOHN WINKLER XEWELL VANDERBILT DOZIER FiNLEY PRENTISS THEODORE BEE WARREN THEODORE BEE FREDERICK T. BERRY HERBERT ALEXANDER BURNS MARVIN LEE CHAPPELL LLIS WELLS FURBUSH GEORGE W. K. HARTMAN J. SHIRLEY JONES RATCLIFF MILTON JULIUS BLACKMAN HAROLD ARLOW MORRISON JACOB LYMAN NEIGHBOR C. A. NEWHALL Seniors Juniors JESSE CAMERON PICKETT WALTER ST ALDER H. J. HOLLAND FREDERICK P. VICKERY Died November, 1903. W9 Sigma XI California Chapter Established 1902 FRANK W. BANCROFT HENRY C. BIDDLE EDWIN M. BLAKE WALTER C. BLASDALE WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL SAMUEL B. CHRISTY CLARENCE L. CORY FREDERICK G. COTTRELL RUSSELL T. CRAWFORD GEORGE DAVIDSON CHARLES T. DOZIER ARTHUR S. EAKLE CALVIN O. ESTERLY JOSEPH M. FLINT PLINY E. GODDARD ELMER E. HALL HARVEY M. HALL IRVING HARDESTY MELLEN W. HASKELL ERNEST A. HERSAM FREDERICK G. HESSE Members Fratres in Facilitate EUGENE W. HILGARD BRUCE V. HILL MYER E. JAFFA WILLIS. L. JEPSON CHARLES A. KOFOID HERMANN KOWER CHARLES A. KRAUS ALFRED L. KROEBER ANDREW C. LAWSON JOSEPH N. LE CONTE DERRICK N. LEHMER ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER E. PERCIVAL LEWIS JACQUES LOEB ELWOOD MEAD JOHN C. MERRIAM RALPH S. MINOR ROBERT O. MOODY WILLIAM C. MORGAN BURT L. NEWKIRK CHARLES A. NOBLE GROVER C. NOBLE EDMO ND O ' NEILL WILLIAM J. V. OSTERHOUT FREDERICK W. PUTNAM WILLARD B. RISING WILLIAM E. RITTER WILLIAM A. SETCHELL FREDERICK SLATE FRANK SOULE GEORGE M. STRATTON IRVING STRINGHAM ARNOLD V. STUBENRAUCH ALONZO E. TAYLOR CARL C. THOMAS HARRY B. TORREY ARCHIBALD R. WARD EDWARD J. WICKSON ERNEST J. WILCZYNSKI CHARLES W. WOODWORTH JAMES S. COLBATH RALPH H. CURTISS Graduates BENJAMIN M. DAVIS DOZIER FINLEY LOYE H. MILLER WILLIAM J. SINCLAIR JOHN F. BOVARD HERBERT A. BURNS WILLIAM F. COPELAND Seniors Elected 1903 WALTER H. RATCLIFF, JR. ROBERT SIBLEY ERNEST FLAMMER HARRY C. VENSANO JAMES H. WISE 410 loe and Members Mark Hopkins Institute of Art VICTORIA ELY STEWART Graduate Student GRACE EDITH COATES MARY LEE BURDICK GERTRUDE LUCILE MOSHER LOUISE BERTHA BAUR NINA BEEBE BESS DALE HUDSON Seniors MAUD LOUISE STOCKING ELIZABETH MARSHALL HASKELL ANN EVANS Junior MABEL DOWNS Sophomores EMMA ROWENA BLACOW EMILIE HELEN CHARTZ BULL SMITH 412 P1EHLH AMY ESTELLE HUNTER CAROLYN LEETE OLIVIA ETHEL NEWMAN ANNA MATILDA HALL Members Seniors Junior! MABEL SALOME SCOFIELD EDITH WARE WYNNE ZOE Lois ZARTMAN FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON Sophomores VIRGINIA CHARLOTTE FRANK ALICE WADDELL JOHNSTON MAUD BEATRICE HUNTER MARTHE CHEVRET Freshmen AGNES PENNINGTON JOHNSTON MARY GILLMORE HAZEL IRENE ZARTMAN 414 lue arsd a Solano Members Seniors EVA JOHNSTON RUBY CARVER Juniors IDA ISHAM EDITH BARROWS DAGMAR WHITE Sophomores SOPHIA BURDORF EDNA HAMPSHIRE GEORGIA DOODY CULLIE FRYER FRANCES COMBS Freshmen BLANCHE WAKEMAK DOROTHY BURDORF OLIVE HAMPSHIRE 416 Members Seniors OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR PAUL LIVINGSTON MCCREARY STANLEY HENRY SINSHEIMKR Juniors HORACE ARTHUR CASE JOSEPH W. D. BINGAMAN NATHANIEL NELSON EDDY ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE Sophomores JOSEPH HUTCHINSON RUSSELL HAROLD CLEVELAND REYMAN Freshmen SILAS DANIEL SINSHEIMER CHARLES SCOTT HALEY Absent on leave. lue and Established 1896 Members Graduate Students WILLIAM LOVKLL FINI.EY, ' 03 HKXRY RHOXSOX ])K VING. ' 03 HUBERT GOKDOX BAUGII, ' 03 HERHEKT LEONARD KIMBALL. ' 03 Seniors CLIFFORD PINCKNEY BOWIE FRED LYLE JOHNSTON Juniors JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CoxxKLL JAMES GUSTAV WHITE CLIFFORD EDMUND COGGINS WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY CLARENCE EARL KELSEY WILLIAM HARRY DEHM Sophomores LEWIS DAN BOHNETT CHARLES EVERARD ARNOLD WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE FREDERICK NEILL BAKER AUSTIN WILI.MOTT EARL CHARLES ORR Absent on leave. Freshmen JOHN MYERS BIRELY HARRY ALBEE LANE 420 HIGH! CLUE Members Graduate Students THOMAS VINCENT CONNOR, ' 03 JOHN ALEXANDER WILSON, ' 03 Senior FRED DALE WEBER Juniors EDGAR VARICK DODGE WILLIAM BAKER CAMPBELL HARRY CRUM DUNLAP ROY CLARE GUNN LESLIE MORGAN DRURY Sophomores WILLIAM RAYMOND JEWELL WALTER ALLEN NEWMAN ERNEST JEAN SNOW Freshman JAMES JORDAN RHEA 422 Members Seniors HUGH EDGAR SCRUGGS NELSON Guv SMITH THOMAS WILLIAMSON Juniors HAROLD PETTKKSON MATTHEW MORGAN REESE HERBERT ARTHUR STOUT MARION EDGAR WAITE Sophomores BURTON F. BROWN ALFRED HANSEN DAN HADSELL CHARLES OLIVER PKKMO Guy ROBERTSON STEWART Freshman EDWARD LOCKE LORD 424 Bu Organized August, 1900 IVAN RHODES, ' 02 EDWARD LEF. SOULE ' ALTER CLINTON WHITE Graduate Students LEWIS IRVIN RKF.D, ' 02 Senio FRED AUSTIN DICK CI.ELAND WATERMAN ROHRER Junior WALTER LEROY HUBER FRANK ELLIOTT COLLIER NORMAN WINFIELD REED Sophomores WILLIAM LAWRENCE BORTHWICK HENRY DIEVENDORF DEWELL HAROLD NORRIS HALL PHILIP CASADY Died January 21, 1904. Freshmen REGINALD EMERSON WIIITAKEK 426 Atherton Club Graduate Students PAUL MlI.LIGAN McREYNOLDS N. CADWALLADER CAUSE ALFRED SOLOMON EDWARD H. SOLOMON JACOB SPOOLMAX HOSMER McKooN Seniors RALPH OLIVER REINF.R JOHN VAN NEICE BANDY HERBERT ROY LIVINGSTON Juniors DE WITT MORRIS EVANS DANIEL MORTON MCPHETRES JOHN JAY VIETS LIVESY JEE POND MOOAR JAMES WHEELER MORIN LEWIS EDWARD CURTIS Sophomores CHARLES OSMONDE KENNEDY Freshmen JOHN GOODEN CURTS HOLMES BECKWITII WILLIAM DONLON LLEWELLYN EVANS W. BYRON HATHAWAY HENRY V. KAUTZMAN IVON " EI.I.S MACFARLANE 428 Unity Club Seniors HELMUTH CLIFTON GARDETT LOREN LEIGH HURSH BERT CORY WHITELEY CYRUS CLAYTON WALKER Junior FRANKLIN WILLIAM BUSH, JR. Sophomores STEPHEN EVERETT GAMBLE TOBIAS DILLON KILKENNY SUMXER RANEY BYRON OSCAR PRICK. KD Freshmen PAUL EDWIN CHAPMAN WILLIAM DANIEL CALLAIIA.V JOHN BEE SWEANY T.EON LUTHER CLARKE 430 Orient " -Wo 1 3 J?ip5, fed a TJfe. Sr I knew if I W c II Ir - x v ii The Department Editors CHARLES TURNER ELEANOR WELLS FLAW THOMAS McGLvxx Representatives on the Art Staff NELLE BEALE VICTORIA ELY STEWART WlLBER G. HUBBARI) The Modern Art School By ARTHUR F. MATHEWS F a definition of the composite term Art School were demanded from the average man. he would, undoubtedly, on the instant, give a fairly reasonable one ; but if he were to reflect a moment, the single word art would bring to his mind so much confusion, such a flow of contradictory ideals, materials, persons, things, and desires, that he would be unable to give utterance to anything more definite than that an Art School is a School of Art. Almost any one knows that schools of the foregoing class are organized and sup- ported for the special purpose of training a certain class of indi- viduals for an artistic career, and will tell you, if they are able to tell you anything, that an artist is born, not made. Immediately the following questions come forward : Why is it necessary to have institutions with the single object in view of educating artists in art. when the artist is born, not made? If art is a natural gift, is not an Art School an unnatural creation an actual incubus to the artistic ? People are so apt to get their artistry in esthetics, philosophy or metaphysics confused with those more tangible things meant by the term art in the title of an Art School, that it is exceedingly hard at times to separate their ideas of the one from the other. Within the portals of an Art School, the word art means intelligent workmanship. It is assumed that the artistic impulse is present in every student. It is considered necessary, under modern trade conditions at least, to have some place where one who is to be a pro- nal artist may learn to use his artistic intelligence to the best advantage. One may get his lesson back-handed, at times, it is true, but that does not prove that an Art School is not a labor-saving device and an economy in the life work of the indi- vidual artist. Again, it may be true that the word is used in its most limited sense. Still, what difference does it make? Is it not better to have a clear understanding -. simple thing than to have a clouded perception of a complicated affair? The extended critical attitude places the more desirable, or rather the more immediate, object of a student ' s efforts too far in the background. Construction is expressed by painters and draftsmen through the medium of line, of light and shade, or of color. An artist ' s construction may express something quite beyond some forms of speech and they may perchance be touched with that something we are pleased to call style the artist ' s special gift. It matters little whether there is above or below the sod a something which we are often urged to believe is the art. Material is quite sufficient for a student ' s confusion, setting aside the absence of proof that the artistic has denied, or ever will deny, good construction as an essential to any art. Further, it is held by some that the something one hears extolled so often is a strictly personal quality which the artist carries about with him- in and out of the world in and out of the school. The quantity can perhaps be neither borrowed nor stolen, neither given nor lent : therefore one may reason that the best an Art School can do is to try to direct the student ' s attention toward those constructive examples in nature that nature lends so willingly to the willing leaving the rest to fate and the artist in the student. In truth, one may strongly suspect that the limitations herein placed on Art Schools might also apply to Art Criticism. Modern environments are not conducive to spontaneity of artistic production, or of appreciation either, for that matter. We have Blue end 437 ! - become, in a way, habituated to a bad lot. Formerly that is to say, before the introduction of the modern lab or- saving appliances we place so much confidence in or better, perhaps, before the advent of the great academic Art Schools of Europe, which followed so closely the Renaissance period, all works carried the impress of the finger-tips of the worker. Every work or article of common or uncommon use was the creature, for better or worse, of some individual maker. Now all those things ordinarily called utilities bear distinctly on their surfaces the ear- marks of the factory, with its clanging machines and gangs of laborers. The absence of opportunities for individual expression in the bulk of modern labors acts as a check to any artistic impulse in a worker, that might otherwise make itself known and felt. Everything is sacrificed at the altar of cheap lots. Machinery cheapens production only where duplication runs to multitude. Cheapened production, instead of making good things easier to attain, has induced beyond everything else an over use of purely decorative feature of doubtful value. It has also encouraged a slackness in the construction of about everything and a general degeneracy of skilled workmanship. It is so easy to duplicate a thing that it does not appear necessary to construct or make anything well. Taking in general ihe temporary character of modern articles, their over-elaboration, their nonsensical accentuation of the petty, and their almost utter destitution of personal earmarks, one may readily see why our modern surroundings are not inspiring to unconscious artistic endeavor or appreciation. Even our sense of economy is abused by the multiplicity of utilities in duplicate things seldom economically utilized. We repeat our chairs as we repeat our loaves of bread, with no like economic reason. The modern art student passes from this great factory-made bake-shop creation into another sphere when he enters a modern Art School. Is it to be wondered that he is at first con- fused? Art to him has been a wonderland where there is nothing but pictures and statues and gold frames. Books he has had of a plenty, both in and out of schools. Maybe he has never felt or seen a real chair ; therefore how could one expect the average student to comprehend immediately that the real and the good are likes ; that beauty and service go together ; that the highest ambition an artist can have is to become a fine workman ? Art is not a picture, a statue, a clever make-shift to cover a deceit or conceit, but a stern reality, a some- thing that develops slowly very slowly even to the born artist under the best conditions. Again it is not strange that the outsider does not always, on the spot, understand and sympathize with him in his efforts to seek and find. It takes time to bring together two such widely different elements as art and modern industrial 438 products. Art is. in the end, indi- vidual in expression, if it is any- thing. Modern labors, in the main, are the utterances of the multitude not of the people, please, but of everybody and just nobody. One does not paint, draw or model heads, still life, casts and the figure in the school, merely to learn a school method of repeat- ing these things, but rather to get at the underlying constructive prin- ciples of things in their own natures. The mannerisms of schools are of as little importance as those of artists. A work of art should be an entity, a completely, firmly, feel- ingly built object. We look upon the human figure as the most avail- able and responsive work in nature for artistic study ; therefore we draw, model and paint from it in an Art School, and for no other reason. It it always hoped that the student, if he do nothing else, will carry away with him a sense of its logical constructiveness, its qualities of mind, its beauty of color, its simplicity of line, its variety, its velvety surfaces, its tor- tures, its nerve, bone and muscle, and in taking these things, that he shall apply the good of them to other things. If the hope be blasted, well it is not the fault of the model. These few lines few, consid- BB ering the extent of the matters touched were intended as an intro- duction to a short history of the California School of Design. The introductory matter appears not only to have overstepped the limit of space, but also to have exhausted the writer. Then again the history of one school is very much like that of another a collection of facts and moving pictures loosely joined and supple- mented by the author ' s critical comments. And, then again, would it not be better to let the history of this School rest unwritten until such time as its work is finished until the real mission of the modern Art School is made evident. Perhaps we shall find in the end that its only real use is to preserve the art for the time when the people shall have real need of it, shall want it again for that larger economy in the nature of things that we now do not understand. ue ond 439 Leaves From McGlynn ' s Sketch Book THE Student-body of the California School of Design was organized November 3, 1903. Its constitution states that the object of the body " shall be the better control and management of such business as may properly belong to the students. " Already the promise of the preamble is being fulfilled. Already the advantages of organization have been felt in the expedition with which our Christmas Jinx was planned and carried to a successful issue ; and only the unity of feeling which has resulted from the Student-body could have made possible a department in the University Annual, representative of the art-student life. Furthermore, it is rumored that the exercises at the close of the year ceremonies usually dry in an Art School, where speech-making is the least of accomplishments are to be turned over to the Student-body to be treated in lighter and more jovial vein. And so this organization of the students has been good for all concerned : it has relieved the faculty of numerous petty matters having no connection with their office as instructors, and. by throwing some responsibility upon the students, it has aroused in them the highest loyalty for the institution, and the greatest desire for its success. The day is not far distant when the C. S. D. pin, worked out in blue and gold, will be worn with as much pride as that of any other college of the University, and our relations with the colleges at Berkeley, so pleasantly begun during the past term, will grow into a mutual friendship and interdependence. Much has been due to our efficient officers. Our President has been untiring in his z eal, our Secretary-Treasurer has always been most genial, even when per- forming the difficult task of collecting assessments ; and of the Board of Governors, the more that is said the better. Long live the Student-body of the California School of Design ! Officers for 1904 President CHARLES W. DUNCAN Secretary-Treasurer ' . WINIFRED B. YELLAND EI.KANOR WALLS FLAW Board of Governors THOMAS A. McGLVxx HEXRY B. MONCES, JR. 441 and The Ballad of Scrawny Ann HE did not wear her gingham wrap, For gingham is so thin, And scrawny girls who study art Must keep their lines within ; So Annie sported hoops the day She bravely started in. She sat upon a Life Class stool And stared with utter dread, Upon the model posing there, Her hands upon her head ; But I never saw a girl who looked So wistfully at her bread. I never saw a girl who looked With gaze so awful lean, Upon the soggy chunk of French Which keeps the drawing clean, And at every little crumb that fell Upon her crinoline. I sized her up a case of nerves And gave her little heed ; I never thought this scrawny girl Should really be in need, Till a voice behind me whispered low, " Poor Annie ' s off her feed. " Dear Art ! the very model ' s limbs Seemed shriveled up and dead, And Annie ' s eyes like ill-kept lamps Were smouldering in her head ; And though I knew I was quite full, I swallowed down my bread. What prompted me to act like this, I really cannot tell ; Perhaps ' twas fear, perhaps ' twas greed At all events ' twas well.. For Annie gulped her charcoal down ; ' Twas joy to see her swell. And now when slender students come To the stable on the hill, We serve them tins of fresh-laid Force Till each has had her fill ; And Annie in her gingham wrap, Says fasting makes her ill. 442 An Episode The fellows only meant it as a joke, But their dream of peace quite suddenly was broke, For Dressier knew " who wuz it, " And he shook his fist, becuz it Was a still-life onion hit him on the coke. Speaking of Ancestor Worship, you know the other day the junior member of the Co-op firm was down at Yickery ' s. pretending he admired the McComases, when Sid Armer was pointed out to him. " What, " he says, " you don ' t mean to say that ' s Sid Armer, who used to run the Co-op? I didn ' t think he looked like that : " and the McComases were forgotten, as he slipped around to admire from all sides the man who could run the Co-op and pay the baker. On the street a few minutes later he was heard to say: " So that really is Sid Armer, is it? Gad! I think I ' ll go back and have another look at him. " Returning shortly : " Well. I ' ll be darned, so that ' s Sid Armer, eh? Do you know, Tom, one way you look at him. he makes a fine Frenchman. " Bits of Conversation DORIS WRIGHT (rushing wildly from alcove to alcove): Oh! Go to work, everybody! My folks are coming ! MARIE ODEGARRD: Don ' t put that in the BLUE AND GOLD ; my mother will have a fit. MT-S JEXXEY : Miss Boye, are you going to paint the Indian with Indian-red ? DUXCAX (at the Dissecting Class) : I think he ' s real cute. MR. MARTI x: If you say anything about me in the BLUE AND GOLD, I ' ll break your neck. Reflected Light JONES : Mr. Brown. let me introduce Mr. Aitken. the sculptor. BROWS : Happy to meet you, I ' m sure. Is this Mr. Aitken who made the statue in front of the Peacock? 443 lue and Poor Desmond ' s Philosophy To draw well buy a pipe. A gray day often makes a fellow blue. The night is long that never brings a smile. Absence makes the heart grow fonder of chromos. It costs more to paint than it does to rouge. It ' s easier to deceive a critic than a conscience. What ' s in a name ? Say Keith to Cadenasso. ' Tis better to have scraped and lost than never to have scraped at all. The fellow who paints marines usually finds himself stranded. If an idle brain is the Devil ' s work-shop, an artist ' s brain must be Hell ' s experiment station. The tube that supplies thee with color squeeze not too hard. There are lots of pictures labeled " Out-door Studies " that are ashamed to face the light. If you don ' t believe admiration is envy in despair, show Peters the moon. A picture ' s lowest value is when it is skied. To get angry with an art patron is proof you have dyspepsia. Thy friend has a friend, and thy friend ' s friend has a ' friend GET BUSY. To have what one wants is bully ; to be able to do without it is broke. Imitation may be the sincerest form of flattery, but Xature needs no hot air. The ornament of a studio is the picture labeled " sold. " Every picture has its good points provided you did it. Many, a sculptor has got a bad fall from his own pedestal. Each year a friend made in time should keep a fellow well fed. Next to the originator of a good composition is the first steal. The only way to get a friend is to borrow one or two. I like not only to eat, but to eat heartily ; the empty feeling is hollow enough outside the restaurant. What wealth is it to have such friends that one cannot think of them without getting hungry. A men ' s Life Class is like a chimney with a bad flue ; it smokes but does not draw. The ladder of Art is usually climbed on an empty stomach. It is easier to be known as an artist than to be one. " Where every prospect pleases " can never be applied to a picture gallery. Man needs but little art below and wants that little low. Adaptations (With apologies to Mother Goose.) I Little Boy White, go beat your drum! For your cowboy pose isn ' t quite on the bum : And your unmown hair and your lanky ways With the artist folk, are becoming the craze. II. Old Mother Hubbard. He went to the cupboard To get an Antiquer some bread. " Oh ! the crumbs to erase. When a line ' s out of place. But the crust is to eat, " he said. III. Tom, Tom, the son of a gun. Stole a grip and away he run ; But. fearing arrest and the law ' s red tape. He just blew down the fire escape. Buzz!! ' Tis me who solved the problem, found the four-leafed clover close to home discovered the secret of perpetual motion, and between you and me secretly wonder if the clover has four petals but then here is a leaf, a bit. O! is this too green, Elsie, is this too cold? Say, Gertrude, I scrubbed the kitchen floor yesterday! Z-z-z. O my! these whiskers are a dirty brown. Z-z-z. Is this high light on my man ' s nose higher than the bald spot? bz-z-z. Toby! don ' t you wish we would be quiet ? Bz-z-z. Did you bring us some chocolate lats, Toby? Z-z. Say. is flesh really green no! it ' s a pearly gray. Z-z. (Mr. Davis frog croaks.) President! Here President! Tra-la-la dying cowboy la-la-la. (Large lady in spectacles: " Will you refrain from making that noise? " ) Chorus Which? Our singing? O! yes! indeed. Tra-la-la fainter tra-la-la. Door slams. Silence. ' Tis 4 p. xi. 445 lue and At a Meeting of the Student-Body DUNCAN (thinking U ' hat the Seattle papers will have to say about his election to the Presidency) : Ladies and gentlemen, well, now the next thing is to elect a Treasurer. Any nominations? HUBBARD (in a stage whisper across the room) : Git up and say it. Miss EDGERTON (timidly) : I nominate Mr. Smith. HUBBARD (precipitously) : Move the nominations be closed. TURNER (without having time to rise) : Second the motion. A VOICE : Smith ain ' t here. Mebbe he won ' t serve. HUBBARD (reassuringly) : Oh, yes he will ; I asked him, and he ' s good and honest ; he ' ll make a fine treasurer. DUNCAN (carried off his feet by the swiftness of events) : Why, then, I suppose he ' s elected, as there is no objection. MONGES (who could stand it no longer): I object! That isn ' t the way we did when I belonged to the Sausaluma Debating Society. A VOICE : Oh, gwan ! That ' s all right. MRS. BUSHNEI.L (all in one breath) : I understand that we are to have three Directors, and it is very important that we should elect the right ones, for if we should elect the wrong ones we should not have the right sort of Directors, and so in order that we may have the right ones, I will nominate Mr. McGlynn, Miss Flaw, and Mr. Monges, and then they can just be elected in a bunch. I talked it over with Doctor, and DUNCAN (as MRS. B. pauses for breath) : Well, how about that, Tom? Can she do that? VOICE (interrupting TOM) : O, that will be all right. They are elected, all right. MRS. BUSHNCLL: Very well. then. 1 am glad that ' s settled. So now let ' s adjourn. (Exeunt, alii in alia, pell mell.) To Our Treasurer HE ' S as fair as the May And her eyes are so merry, I ' d wander her way ; But she chides my delay The Jinx-dues to pay, So onward I ' ll hurry : Tho ' she ' s fair as the May And her eyes are so merry. An Appreciation Joe Davis is the name of the little man with the kindly smile who greets the new student and godspeeds the old one. " Joe. " as the students call him, has watched their progress since the birth of the Institute, when it was started as the Art League thirty years ago this coming November. From the ranks of the many timid beginners whom Joe has assigned to a place among the unfriendly antiques, with their problems of light, shade and line, have sprung men and women whose canvas records of " Nature ' s triumphs " have gladdened the world. It was Joe who launched Ernest Peixotto and Eric Pane, of illustrating fame, and Alexander Harrison, a man great among the greatest of marine painters, and Jules Pages and Matilda Lotz and Anna Klumpkly. along with Homer Davenport and Jimmie Swinnerton. Among the younger men are Martinez- and Maynard Dixon. classmates of Gotardo Piazzoni and Bob Aitken. These and many more have known Joe ' s cheery face as he went on his rounds to take the daily attendance and the tuition at the month ' s end. When you ask him how those who have won success put in their student days, he will eye you in his genial way and reply : " Oh, they were all hard workers ; for it isn ' t the genius that counts, but the ability of a man to work " : and if anyone should know, it ' s Joe. The questions that are put to him do not always relate to the artists he has watched rise, but sometimes to Joe ' s boy, of whom he is rightly proud. This son recently won his way through Annapolis to an officership on the cruiser Marblehead. And that is the son of Joe Davis, our little Joe of the kindly smile. T. K. 447 Modeled for the Christmas Jinx, by Robert I. Aitken THE sun looked down on the city of " westerly winds. " casting his cold rays on all the sordid strife for gain, and the madding turmoil of the streets : but up on the slope of Xob Hill his rubbering glance was bewitched into a golden twilight by those rascally skylights swathed in yellow, and was even further bewildered and misled by a small forest of saplings which had sprung up in clumps about the old lot. For a time he forgot the turmoil of the streets, as his softly tempered light fell like a benediction on the figures of the Madonna and Child, who were hovering, as the spirit of Christmas, above the Arts, seated in their protecting shadow. But as Old Sol peered farther into the room, he beheld such a brilliant assemblage that his face broadened into a smile which nearly cracked the skylights. For there, on a work-day, were nymphs and cowboys, Pierrots and dairy-maids, mingling with tramps and goddesses, familiar types from many climes, all joining in some solemn and mysterious ceremony. There was a lull as the voice of High Priest Keane smote the air like the buzz of a phonograph before the tune begins: " Dearly beloved, one year ago today we were assembled in this tabernacle to pay our last respects to the departed Jinx, so ruthlessly slain by the Faculty ' s decree : today, brethren, we are met in joy to christen the Infant linx. whom Work and Good Fellowship have sent among us. Brother Monges will now lead the forty- ' leventh hymn. " Praise Jinx from whom all blessings Praise kirn ye Antiquers down belov.- : Praise him aboi-f, ye Life Class host; Praise Jinx ' s son. but Mat hews most. The voice of the parson again startled the aforesaid air: " Offspring of Work and Good Fellowship, child of Art and Bohemia, I hereby christen thee, ROBERT FACULTY JINX. " As an atomizer sent its moistening spray upon his curly head, the little man began such a heart-rending wail that Old Sol turned away burying his face in a cloud, and the tears that he shed pattered on the Lite-Class roof until evening. 449 Christmas Jinx Vaudeville Under the Direction of Thos. A. McGlynn Dialect Songs SMiss MURIEL ROBERTS Miss LILLIAN CLARK Miss MARIE ODEGARRD Miss VIVIEN JUAREZ . Miss MARIA HECTOR Miss MINNA RIECHELMANN Piano Solo . Tonga Songs . Acrobatic Feats .THEODORE KEANE and CHAS. DUNCAN Songs Miss FREDRICA GILMORK Farce " A METROPOLITAN WAKH " Miss BERTHA BOVE, and Others. Soprano Solo . . MLLE. CHRISTINE LA BARRAQUE Topical Song | DOUGLASS FRASER i ARMIN HANSEN ( CHAS. DUNCAN NOTE. The production of the above program met with such unqualified success that Mr. McGlynn decided to take his troupe on the road, and, after one month of triumphal barnstorming, he has collected the following bunch of exceptional clippings. Press Notes The McGlim Vaudeville Troupe gave a matinee yesterday at the Old Barn. The audience was not small, considering the inclemency of the weather, but it would undoubtedly have been larger had it been known that pickles and ice-cream were to be served before the show. Hopkins Items. 450 Chapter MCMIV. 1. It came to pass that 2. The Voice spake unto Aitken, saying, speak unto the children of Modelers, and say unto them : 3. Ye who are desirous of opening stu- dios in time to come, 4. In the beginning thou shall love thy work with all thy heart and with all thy soul. 5. And Aitken said unto Miss Page : Thy pedestal is a sight to behold. Soap and water shall smite its surface. 6. And unto Pinky Tully : With eye like an eagle thou shall plumb thy man. - .-railing on illa Ledford. daughter of Mr. Ledford and granddaughter of Old Man Ledford : Thou art faithful in the least. 8. Thundering. Monges heard his voice : He who talks much cannot avoid sin. 9. Here Aitken drank from the rivers of water, then started once again. 10. And unto Iva Kington saith : 11. It is not incumbent on thee to com- ple ' e the whole task, but thou art not at liberty, therefore, to neglect it entirely. 12. Most graciously spake he to Miss Aylsworth. saying : 13. Even as I have created men and women, large and small, out of clay, so in time to come thou mayhap do likewise. 14. Looking down on the " Little Lady. " he quoth : There are some things too ge for utterance. Then making smoke, he departed to the dungeon, R. I. Aitken ? I. R. AITKEN!!! 1 6. Where he found Xelle in purity dressed, singing unto Elizabeth : We are the chosen children of Modelers, descend- ants of the House of Design, followers of the Great R. I. A., who are to flee to the Grand Canyon in a short space, by the grace of the BLUE AND GOLD. - Criticisms HEY praise us some and roast us. loo, Anil make a Dickens of a fuss; But after all they say and do. The froblem still is up to us. I. If ever you have done your best To paint the thing just as you saw it, Dean Mathews knocks you galley- ' fest ; " VHAT!! " he says, " why don ' t you draw it? " II. N ' ow. Mr. Stanton says : " That ' s fine. Continue, and a peach you ' ll be ; Except. I don ' t quite like this line Just move it back a teenee wee. " III. When Robert Aitken shakes his mane, He scowls and says that if you drew well, And studied Rodin ' s busts insane. You ' d surely make your work more cru-el. IV. Tou shouldt dose lines more darker make. tint all dose ornaments make small, lint en dis bookcase here 6ot ' sake ' . ' . ' You didn ' t put no shelves at all. " V. When the Louvre ' s in perspective. And the Beaux Arts ' s miles away, Mr. Altmann ' s retrospective f, fellou ' s, don ' t get gay. ' VI. Then Dr. Alderson spiels about, " Zygomatic omo-hyoid, Tihialis ant " " Look out ! You ' ll sprain your cleido-mastoid. " 457 KEAKt. FIRST ARTIST: Tell me, old chap, what ' s the idea of always using thin models? SECOND ARTIST: Well, you see, my boy, I ' ve been kind of hard up lately, so I ' ve been trying to economize on paint. 458 .Blue end G ld 1905 The day has gone to rest, Ma, The sun has just gone down In a blase of yaller glory, Behind old Chiny-toii-n. COSGRAVE The evening of November 28th saw a revival of the Bouree, an old-time student custom which had been allowed to flag ; a custom that harkens back to the days of Joe Raphael, and Snow, and Sid Armer, and Sidney Joseph, and Bob Aitken, and Bob McKee. McKee, by the way, was the discoverer of the name Bouree. The old-timers like to tell of those first din- ners, which were always held at some out-of-the-way eating-house, whither the crowd repaired from an up-town rendezvous. Once they chalked the sidewalk from Lotta ' s Fountain to Sanguinetti ' s with Bourees and arrows, to direct a few belated members of the party. Our Bouree was held at Matias ' little shop in lower Broadway, the location best described by the following quaint advertisement : Senor Matias Mortigia - B ' .. Keeps a little Mexican restaurant on Broadway, just opposite the old County Jail. You can reach the restaurant or the jail by the Kearny-street cars, and find the Senor always glad to receive you and feed you on various Mexican mixtures of chili. He is fond of a motto (from Plato, he says) : " Hot stuff is good stuff. " The banquet was called for eight o ' clock, but at half-past seven the boys commenced to straggle in. Among the first to arrive were George Dannenberg and " Chick " Sickal, heavy honor students, who always herd together, when out with the crowd, so that they can sing tenor to each other ' s bass, and Eddie Russ, the famous poet of " Pop " Nahl ' s Dera- il Tl Id ijv7 flora Jinx Nahl ' s failure to appear mmilM. was the regret of the evening and Des Cosgrave and Theodore Keane, old- time Life Class wits; and, speaking of Keane, Deane was also there with a string of yarns up his sleeve. At the restaurant we picked up Del Mue, alias " Frenchie, " and Methfessel, whom we were glad to add to the bunch. And then came the well-known Dixon, and finally, when Martinez arrived, the guest of the evening, the spirit of the affair had birth, for Martinez is learned in the ways and pranks of the art student. These men, together with the rank and file of the present Life Class, were at last gathered in thj side room about a long table punctuated with earthen water jugs and fringed with large vases of dago red whose hue was repeated in prints of bull fights, which skirted the walls near the low ceiling. After a busy discussion of the tropical enchilada and chili con carnc, washed down with quantities of liquid to put out the fire, and as interest in this 459 lue and culinary conflagration began to lag. up rose Monsieur Duncan, our worthy toastmaster : " Gen- tlemen, " he said, " it is ray (Applause) " I say, gentlemen (Thunderous applause) " Gentlemen, it is my " (Shouts of " Bravo! " ) " It is my intention, gentlemen, to make a three- minute speech. " ( " Bravissimo ! Hear him! We will hear him! ' ' ) " In the beginning, I wish to apologize for " Time ' s up, " said the man with the watch ; and the voice of Duncan was drowned in the strains of : " For He ' s a Jolly Good Fellow. " The effect was electrical. Never did master- of-ceremonies set the ball rolling with more impetus ; and it rolled until the wee small hours hove in sight. Whenever it was in danger of gathering the proverbial moss, " Theo " arose and delivered a eulogy on " Des, " and " Des, " in response, with smiling phiz, related the glories of the past, present and future. He told of the wanderings of the moon and the " rainy Hyades, " of the burial of the duck, and the Bitumen Jinx, of the secrets of the Sphinx and the " age of Ann, " until " Theo " could stand it no longer and suggested that he should sing to rest his voice Then followed that song which the test of years has made a classic : Talk about your steamboats, Or about your railroad kayers. But put me on a ten-foot pole Behind the brindle steers. To roo do loo do loo. I got up in the morning, I looked into the sky, I saw the van was coming, And the lead it had gone by. To roo do loo do loo. This song, with its innumerable other verses, has always been a great favorite because the fellows could join in the last line. Now, Desmond is famous among us for his original songs, and many of the old students will remember the " Morgue Song, " or " The Stiff ' s Lament, " an extract of which heads this article, and will recall the Jinx at which it was sung with tremendous effect to an accompaniment of shivery music from Von Helms ' violin. So, of course, ' the " Morgue Song " was next in line and met with its usual success. As the echoes ceased to return from Telegraph Hill, Martinez, mighty wielder of the brush, gave us reminis- cences of student days in Paris, of the wonders of Rembrandt and Velasquez, finishing with a story of the late Jerome on the power of observation. Jt is related that this artist once left a cherished penknife where he had been sketching in the Roman Campagna, and afterward .returned to the exact spot in the marshy wilderness through the aid of his sketch and his careful remembrance of the details of his foreground. Reference to things of the Old World suggested a song of the French art student which we have imported and adopted because of its simplicity and the beauty of its sentiment : Quand les canards marchent en chant. C ' est toujours le premier, qni marche en arant. Then followed L. Maynard Dixon, a loyal son of the Yest. who paints with exceeding sympathy " The Land of Little Rain, " the tragedy of the desert, the grandeur of the spreading sands, the rising mesa, and the cathedral cliffs in the purple distance. His was a plea for patriotism, for the Western artist to live, to love, to paint the West. Let the ghosts of old Barbizon and the Brittany peasant cease to haunt us ; let us breathe in the freedom and the bigness of this land of youth and promise, and then express it on canvas. A wave of enthusiasm swept the room and expressed itself in a rousing : So say we all of us Er ' rv d etc. This made Deane think of a Limerick, and that in turn touched the match to a whole magazine of Limericks, which went cracking round the table, mingled with snatches of song, until the last car jingled by, and the ' 03 Bouree became a pleasant memory. 461 Blue and Tittering Till Bouree Poem by " Des " Cosgrave It was ever so many years ago In the stable on the hill, That a maid blew in one rainy day By the name of Tittering Till. And this maiden, she came with ghoulish intent Of painting all life that was still. She bought wild game from a Dago tyke, A lobster from a Chink ; She hooked a fish from a cut-glass dish With a cunning little wink, And hauling the dead to the carriage floor, She grouped it in the sink. For days she daubed on this clammy still In chunks of blue and gray, But the dead ' s grim pose is a fickle stunt, And then it gets quite gay : So after a week in its soggy bed, The lobster ambled away. It was up to the game to be loosening up And soaring to sunnier clime, But Till got wise to their skittish stunt, And applied a little lime. Then the fish got sore at this burning trick And called for a pint of brine. And this was the reason that plumbers came To the stable on the hill. And what they did and what they saw V,is itemized in the bill. And a delegate from the scavenger ' s trust Was paid to bury the Still. After Three Day 462 { The Hyena Club .Blue end Have you heard of the Hyena Club ? Haven ' t you ? A club where the other fellow grins and licks his chops? Well, this is it, and if you are one of those pious creatures who don ' t believe in such things, well, go ' way ; go, well anywhere go and read the morning paper, but don ' t disturb us. Here is the first: That antique you know the one whose mother thinks she has such talent well, that antique had a first day, and when " Bobby " Craig took her for some bread at the Co-op she sweetly smiled and said: " Oh, I have my lunch. thank you ever so much. " Talking about " Bobby. " you remember how he left for the springs bleeding hearts fastened all over his luggage? I wonder what the people at the springs thought when his trunk hove in sight adorned with love knots, old shoes, and hearts? Here is one more: One of those creatures who are always giving an E. P. Boke :!k on art, seeing Miss Francis caricaturing in the Life Class, asked with a drawl : " Is that Solly Waters ? " Xow. did you laugh well, it was time. Do you remember long ago when some wonderful Oakland artist came to school O diddle diddle, did she not know it all? Only came three days a week. Kindly and firmly she was told : " This is not a visitors ' class. " Oh. impossible ! She staid three da;. - Once upon a time there came to pose a lovely lady a light, fuzzy, strawberry blonde, operatic in tone. She went to the dressing-room. Soon you thought cats were killed in there. You felt sorry for them ; but KOH jamais ; after a while you felt sorry for yourself. You went to see if any assistance were possible. There sat the damsel bleating out most pathetic trills : every once in a while she would take high " G " crack ! she did it took it as a duck takes to water splash ! some way or other. " Reminds one of his mother ' s voice, and it makes his heart rejoice, " and " Couldn ' t you button my dress? I always wear them buttoned behind it is so girlish. " Speaking of Oakland artists, you remember the one who came to paint peaches? She came in a striped waist, something like the striped suit that appeared on the subject in anatomy class but with Jerome K. let us cry. " that ' s another story. " Well. to go back to the Oakland artist and the hot waist, hot as those red aprons you know about those red aprons but let us call a halt and stick to the Oakland artist and her peaches. It was a beautiful study, but such a mess ! By and by, some one . and upon a morning nothing but pits remained, arranged. oh, yes, in the proper place. But it was all right : don ' t you know, she was getting down to business, " drawing the skeleton. " That was the proper way. X ' est ce pas? 463 I COIN TEW 5TCDYART. ' 3 u GOlNTE:V (i LEAVE: us?, Why Smith Left Home A Bunch of Limericks (Refused by Paul Older Co.) I. |HERE was a ycrang Whistler named Titus. Who tried with some airs to delight us ; But it angered the Dean. Who remarked with some spleen : " Put that tune in your pocket. O Titus! " II. There was a young man named McGlynn, Who used to throw paint on like sin ; Till one day in the fall Came a big sour-ball : And now he applies it quite thin. III. There was a young lady named Plaw, Who never could paint what she saw. Tho ' the background was gray. Mr. Mathews said : " Hey ! Paint it green " and she did it Haw! Haw! IV. Miss Stewart, who works hard all day, Has given her true heart away : So she looks into space. When she sketches a face : And her work ' s so consistent, they say. V. Once a young man from Seattle Was skilled in the raising of cattle ; He came to Art School, Put his foot on a stool. And straightway with drawing did battle. VI. There was a young man named Sickal. Who pretty near got in a pickle : For a maiden he treated To chocolate unsti-eetcd And that ' s why the lady was fickle. VII. Then there was Xoonan and Gorier. Whom Pop called his little twin daughter. They each had a smile That would carry a mile. And they never ktpt still when they oughter. VIII. There once was a deckhand named Bill, Who shot at a target to kill. He wore pantaloons That fit like balloons. And the target remains there still. Blue ond 1905 lue and IX. George Smith, as everyone knows, Always works the full length of the pose. He rubs and he scrubs, Calls the rest " lazy dubs " That ' s as far as this narrative goes. X. Her last name begins with an " A, " And she poses for Hubbard all day, For her hair with is dip, And her cute under lip Are his sole inspirations, they say. XI. There was a good youngster named Boye, Who never would tease or annoy. Though " pretty and pert, " She never would flirt And her drawing Oh, that was a joy! XII. There was a good fellow called Nahl ; But that is all mere fol-de-rol, For his real name was Pop, And his yarns were tip-top Well, I guess that will be about all. The Mud Slingers 466 ' : Hooray Banquet One day there came from the powers that reign. In the Girls ' Life Class, o ' er the bay. A message retold, in accents quite cold. Which somewhat in this wise did say : " ' Antiquers. ' take warning, for next Fri- day morning. For the good of your souls, it is said, You must either submit to the warning so fit, Or else to us here give a spread. " Some days did then pass, while the mutter- ins mass With faces both long and drawn out. Debated and fumed, and hauteur assumed. Yet they were perplexed, without doubt. At last one bright girl from out of the whirl A clever idea suggested That they should outdo with something quite new The demands which so hard on them rested. The very next day a poster right gay Was hung on the wall in our room. Inviting us all. without further call. To luncheon on Friday at noon. A lively long line, quite anxious to dine, Through Chinatown ' s throng made their way. Till Senor Matias came forward to see us. And wish us a very good day. The dinner was fine and so was the wine And the menus were odd and unique. With laughter and song slipped the hours along In the best time for many a week. Then the hostess arose, a toast to propose : She earnestly hoped, by good rights, That " ever distinguished, but never ex- tinguished, Should be the fate of ' old lights ' ! " The popular dirge, we all joined to urge Gertie and Elsie to render. But the balls of French bread well aimed at the head, Forced the songsters soon to surrender. Then soft-toned Spanish made all cares vanish From the brow of the anxious Senor, For pleased beyond measure, he brought forth his treasure, And gave us a peep but no more. Some pictures by men well skilled with the pen. With pencil or brush just the same. We saw in that book in one hasty look, And some well, to roast were a shame. The Senor serene named Isabelle queen Of all the delighted, gay bunch, For she sang tunes, while he washed spoons For coffee to finish the lunch. So now " Antiquers " for good will the seekers. Are welcomed with never a frown. For none can dispute, nor the verdict re- fute. That they did up their part a nice brown. ' This poem was written in Alameda. 467 lue Toasts " Here ' s to the best of us, Here ' s to the last of us, Here ' s to the next of us. " May those who have not been toasted Never by Mathews be roasted. (Long, lasting, lively applause.) INSPIRED POETESS : " Here ' s to Miss Curlett, The Life Class pet. " Little Boye responded to the toast : " Mathews pet and how to do it. " " I want my bow-wow-ow-ow. " O bury me out on the lone prairie. In a narrow grave just six by three, Where the wild coyotes howl o ' er me- O bury me out on the lone prairie. A touching moment occurred when conscience-stricken Percy, in most profuse and pathetic language, begged the pardon of the new lights for her past insults, for anything she had said or done to offend them, and gave a grand eulogy on their virtues, proclaiming in a rash moment that their lights the new ones were far too luminous and ethereal for the old lights ever to hope to reach or outshine. It is a very good world to live in. To lend, or to spend, or to give in : But to beg or to borrow, or to get a man ' s own, It is the very worst world that ever was known. 468 MRS. STEWART (feelingly) : May we always be as warm friends as the dinner is hot. A COOL ASIDE (folloTfing the applause) : Deuced uncom- fortable. SEXOR MATIAS (inquisitively): Who make those? (Point- ing to menu place f.iru ' i. ) Miss ACKERMAXN (modestly) : We. SEXOR (persistently]: Why you use those? Miss ACKEKMAXN (surprised at his ig- norance) : Why, that is our emblem. SEXOR (enlightened : Oh! (Then with i : I thought you think after eat- ing a Mexican dinner you croak. Miss PAGE (smacking appreciative lips): N ' o beans like these since I left Arizona. SEXOK MATIAS (entering in the midst of UiTtie and Elsie ' s Duet, dodges the flying mis- siles of zcadded bread) : Here, I won ' t give you any more bread. olue and 1905 SEXOR (closing his Guest-Book u ' ith determination): Adios! Miss PAGE (noticing the scribe taking down her Hawing rhymes) : " Please don ' t write them down, Or from me you ' ll receive a frown. " (Then the Muse hesitated and departed.) Once a young lady named Pack With the pen was a real crack-a-jack. But she wrote one josh And the howl it made Gosh ! Nearly blew B. G. off the track. 469 KEANE, High Art FIRST ARTIST: Isn ' t that a rather queer motif for a picture? SECOND ARTIST : Yes, that ' s just what I intended it to be, a loco-motif. A man there was and he thought he could draw Even as you and I. But all he could do was to jaw-jaw-jaw, Xeglecting to cease his everlasting chaw Even as you and I. Free Day at the House " Yes, sometimes we go up to the building on Free Day. The ' building ' or the ' House. ' as we of the School call it furnishes vast enjoyment to us occasionally. What do we do? Well, if high-minded girls (in dirty, painty aprons) are moved to take out their handkerchiefs and dust they can ' t help it if they convey a wrong impression to lady visitors. ' Do you work here? ' they ask. Once an exasperated maiden replied: ' No, ma ' am: we paint down in the stable! ' Didn ' t you, child? " Remember when the terrible noises were heard in the blue room? Some people could tell if they would how tightly three girls, who are a um not thin, fit into the space between those plush doors ! Old ladies have fantods and ask if wild animals are kept in the building : some assert that it is haunted. We don ' t trouble ourselves about correcting erroneous impressions either, for how should we know? " Oh, yes ! And tell about the veteran ! " " Well, some of us following heard him explain how Cumming ' s statue of ' Love and 471 lue and Death ' was Cain arid Abel. His opinion of Abel must have been terribly ladylike ! Then he explained Jacques I.ouis David ' s ' Abduction of Astyanax ' as Solomon ' s Judgment, with his own ideas of color and modeling gratis. Oh, he was up in Bible history, he was!! " " That ' s as bad as the old lady who asked about Orrin Peck ' s picture (you know that huge thing) : ' Miss, could you tell me if that is to illustrate " Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch " ? ' My ears didn ' t burn a bit when I said, ' Yes, ma ' am. ' " Had a lovely time explaining how that picture called ' The Accident ' was painted. There was a big strike in the mills, and the very last piece of canvas to be had was too small, so the artist painted the central figure, tearing off his coat, just about to jump out of the frame into the angry waters bel " Aw, well ! You needn ' t get romantic. What did she say about the still life ? " " Oh, she thought it was grand, clasping her hands and shutting her eyes I thought she was saying her prayers when she asked: ' Miss, would you please read some of that paper ; I have forgotten my glasses. ' My stars ! Read that painted paper ! ! Had to tell her it was Russian ! " Then there was the time we were having high carnival down here otherwise, a private performance of the famous Hopkins ' Doraflora. We prefer to imagine what the visitors at the ' building ' thought when they saw the Sextet lunching on the terrace in scarecrow cakewalk costume! We believe that since then H. I. A. has represented ' Hopkins Insane Asylum. ' " " Oh! yes, and don ' t you remember about the prim and proper lady from the valley whom we found bowing and begging her own pardon because she had bumped into her own reflection in one of those large mirrors? It was her husband who said he had heard there was a painting of Old Man Hopkins proposing to Old Lady Hopkins, and he wanted to see it. Did we volunteer to guide him? After leading him all over the place, we quietly evaporated, while he was trying to find out the meaning of the roses and pistols on the Hopkins ' coat of arms. " " And the story they tell about the Dean when the Epworth Leaguers were at the IHouse. ' His studio got ' warmium, ' so he barricaded the open door with easels. An inquisitive bunch wiggled through and criticized everything in sight, never discovering Mr. Mathews. Then, of the frieze half finished: ' My! What a big canvas! Why, they won ' t be able to get it out! ' Then the Dean heaving into sight: ' By Jove! I never thought of that ! ! ' " Don ' t suppose they ever saw canvas off a stretcher! " 472 The Lady With the Pitchfork Oh, fudge! It can ' t be true Maud Muller on a summer ' s day, Pitched, in the square, the new-mown hay ; When along came a Johnnie, and people do say That she hopped up here to get out of the way. Only Kids TIM: Say! Who ' s dat guy over there? JIM: Oh! dat ' s one o ' dem ornamints from de newspaper orfice. He gits two hunderd a month fer jes ' drawin ' lines. To an Artist Maid Dost draw, sweet maid, wilt draw for me Ten salmon from the salt, salt sea, Or draw a draft to be cashed at sight, Or crowds at the theater, night after night ? Wilt draw steam beer full icy cold, Or draw a gun on a burglar bold, Perhaps a landscape to be sold? What drawest thou, sweet maid, for me? " I draw men ' s hearts, kind sir, " said she. STUDENT : Hello, old man ! I haven ' t seen you about these diggings lately. What ' s the matter ? Have you given up Art ? EX-STUDENT (sadly) : Yes ! for Art ' s sake. 473 WHAT i DIP TO YOUNG ti (CORBET TURHtP J 1-NO KICKIN A MANINTHCFACE: WHEN HCS DOWN KNOCK OUT DROR3 QVE1N WITHOUT How Could It Be? Did you ever see two critics that agree ; Did you ever paint a study high in key ; Did you ever ? No, you never ! For you really couldn ' t do it, don ' t you see ? Did you ever see our Theo walk a rope ; Did you ever see two easel-pegs elope ; Did you ever ! No, you never ! For they simply wouldn ' t think of it, we hope. 474 I ACH! HI MM EL! Blue and 1905 Did you ever chance to hear Miss Riechelman Sing Hindoo, Tongalese or Kasakan? How absurd ! For not a word Could you tell from Javanese or Yucatan. Did you ever hear Joe Davis stamp and roar ; Did you ever draw a face hind side before ? If you ever, You are cl ever. And from rhyming we will cease FOREVERMORE. 475 GO To THL POP " f1AHL DRMWIC SCHOOL 1 CHIl-DRLN PREPARED FOR. THE ST M, t 1HI3 tSPACE To ) et TO KEAMl s DUnC M HL ADVERTISERS FOR INSTRUCTION ART OF DEPARTMENT 5TORL THE-GREATEST-STORE-OF ' ITS-niMO -WE5T-OF-THL- ROCKIEj- PIHE MASON FLIGHT ATTHECORNEK Y HEN yow ftM5WEf fl " rtDD ON THIS CvHT Mrt flODRFSS IT C S - ,5CNGDLF ILLV5TRATIOM SPECIAL INSTRUCTION Jfl CARTOON J- SOCIAL DICTATOR 5f EC flL GIVEN TO PUPI i. S ' ' -, ' - MONCE5 SCHOOL OF ARGUMENTATION SVBJEOS DIRECTED WHILE YOU WAIT- THEUCC UI T SHOULD You V isior. BE WILL 5ELTHIHG THEY BEGIN WORK IN THEIR NEW GALFRr ON OR ABOUT JUNE CHAS.W.DVNCAN Prop. COME ANDBRINQ YOVR GI RL OPEN SUNDAYS FROM TO 4PM, PLAW JINX CROUPS A 5piciLT BOYE Of( OU) iVBJf CTi TWICE TOLD JOKfS THE EW EDTTION rjONT ,. T - " iif i MORGAN J DEALERS IN ALL KIN OS 6F M HARDWARE -THE PVBLIC ARE ' " INVITE TO INSPECT OVR LAROf SSoRTwENT Of- S BNOV. N i . CHAPTERS fiKT Sf DrPOTMENT By EUNOIt HAW ! Aa I BTHE " BARTOFBinTINSI " OVT _ THE WAYS ?F A CYNIC M S GLYNN5 NEW DRAWING MATERIAL tanmt outiu COMt AM TRY OUR PERMANEHT BLI E5 - GO-TO - HAROLD FOR l pToOftTf SOLf A04ENQ For NMU PIIK F ; i MEhTiOn THIS CVRT4IH WHEN YOU WRITE TO AWERTlSfRS SKETCH EXfflBITION BENEFIT CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL m j PRESS CLUB APRIL 21 SI T 26 " ? 1904 Editorial Board CONIAH LEIGH BICEIJOW WILLIAM KESXEY GEORGE SAMUEL SXVDER JAMES CLAKK BLAIR EDGAK WILLIAM ALEXANDER Night! Slowly and coldly. From day ' s heated rush Night ' s reign of darkness commences ; Commences with day ' s brilliant fading, Grows apace with each fainting red, Spreads gloom o ' er the unkept ocean, Till the last gleam of gray is dead. Argument Play days should have passed with our academic pre-professional preparation, all of us have not played those who have may like to wander back in any event, all want to feel that we are a part of the great University. 480 ; Review olue end IX 1873 a private medical school established by the late Dr. H. H. Toland. and known under the name of " The Toland Medical College. " became an integral part of the University. T)r. Toland made an unconditioned gift of the site, build- ing, and all the college apparatus. In accepting the gift, the Board of Regents established the Medical Department of the University, appointing a Faculty formed chiefly of the staff of instructors of the old Toland College. Besides superin- tending the educational conduct of the institution, the Faculty was empowered by the Regents to collect fees and direct the business affairs of the Department. About four years ago the Board of Regents, by resolution, determined that the Department should have the same relation to the University as do the Colleges of Berkeley. In this way the institution which has been a quasi-affiliated college became a department of the University administered by the governing body in the same way as the Colleges of Letters, of Chemistry, of the Natural Sciences. In its old home at the foot of Stockton street, the Department suffered from the inadequacy of the quarters for the purposes of modern medical education, and its inaccessibility owing to its distance from the center of the city, and from the City and County Hospital in which the clinical instruction was given. Fortunately for the Department, the State Legislature generously voted an appropriation of $250,000 for buildings for the Colleges of Medicine, Dentistry. Pharmacy and Laws. The expenses of equipment of the building proper, of the laboratories, of anatomy, physiology- and pathology have been paid for from the funds of the Faculty and gener- ous donations made by Mrs. Hearst The continued existence and the success of the institution during its earlier years were due largely to the earnest efforts and ability of those by whom it was admin- istered. Drs. H. H. Toland. R. Beverly Cole, Robert A. McLean. At the present time the Faculty seeks to base its methods of instruction and medicine upon academic ideals. The Library THE library of the Medical Department came into existence in 1898. soon after the Department was installed in its new building. Through the kind efforts of Dr. Philip King Brown the almost complete surgical library from the estate of Dr. Thomas Hall of Santa Barbara was secured, this forming a nucleus of a now well-established and flourishing collection. To this have been added many current text-books and some of the better monographs, until there are now over 2.900 volumes on the shelves. It has been the policy of the Department by frequent purchases to make the collections uniform, and to obtain as soon as possible, complete files of the more important periodicals published in English, French and German. On the reading tables can be found the current files of over sixty medical periodicals, an index of the more important ones being constantly made. An author and subject card catalog with numerous cross references enables the students to refer readily to any article in the library- The collection of periodicals, both bound and unbound, is particularly excellent, the text being in English. French and German, thus enabling the students to keep in touch with the advance made in medicine all over the world. During the first three years the library increased so rapidly in size that in 1901 it was necessary to give it more commodious quarters. It was therefore moved from the second to the main floor of the College building, where it occupies a large, well- equipped room. Many gifts of books and periodicals, old and new, are constantly being made by the doctors connected with the Department, and by those interested in its welfare. One of the recent acquisitions is a set of very valuable chemical journals given by Dr. Felix Lengfeld. Students are permitted to take out books over night, though it is chiefly a reference library. The members of the medical profession in San Francisco and its environs are privileged to make use of the library. Librarian, Mabel E. Bunker. 481 PARNASSUS Panoramic View showing Golden Gate Park, Presidio and Marin Shore, taken from Affiliated Colleges on Parnassus Heights, San Francisco. Situation THE scenes, the customs and traditions brought to mind by the name of a man ' s alma mater are probably the most lasting and pleasing subjects of his college life. The successful business man, the eminent lawyer, the noted surgeon, has time to pause occasionally to remember North Hall Steps, the football bleachers with the cheering throngs, or Ben Weed ' s picturesque amphitheater in its wealth of color on Class Day. These, the places where the fellows gathered, are the landmarks that attract his attention, and around which cluster a thousand memories of college days. Without doubt Berkeley has as magnificent an endowment of natural beauty around which to associate her traditions and historical events as any university in the country. But the academic colleges cannot claim the whole of the inspiration of the name, " University of California, " nor can Berkeley conjure up the total picture-complex of the University ' s setting. There is a collection of buildings on the other side of the bay as romantically situ- ated, as characteristic of the true greater university spirit, as can be claimed by any of the most ardent undergraduates or alumni of North Hall. The medical, with her sister schools, has no classical customs to follow, nor do her undergraduates respect with reverence college traditions of the past, for tradition and custom are swallowed up in the quest for the medical art. However, we are essentially students of nature. It is said that " nature is a good physician. " So it is that we cannot fail to appreciate our position on the shores of the old Pacific and be alive to the beauties around us. We are proud of our faculty, of our buildings, their equipment, and our advantages, but we are also proud of the unrivaled beauty of our surroundings and position. In the lack of academic tradition and custom it comes to us as a heritage from our predecessors. The buildings of the affiliated department of the University of California form a picturesque piece of sandstone and brick architecture in the western portion of San Francisco. They are built up high among the hills of the city and nestle in a natural out-pocketing of the hills to the south of Golden Gate Park. The situation is almost ideal. The campus, some acres in extent, of gently sloping ground, is protected on the south and southwest by a dome of evergreen foliage, part of the hills extending to the south. So, despite the high position and frequence of chilling southwest winds and rains, the campus is practically free from their ravages. 482 HEIGHTS n A: Howel], agents tor Parnassus Heights, 15 Post street, San Francisco Cal. Branch office, corner of " H " street and Seventh avenue. As one approaches the buildings, the solemnity, the separation, the strength seem to add dignity to the profession they stand for. and strengthen the resolve of the fresh- man to rise to a position of eminence and full responsibility at all costs. But on the threshold turn and look at the wide expanse before you. Far to the west, the realm of the setting sun, the eye wanders ; and to the north, way up the match- less bay of San Francisco, and to the east where old Diablo stands guard over the Contra Costa hills. This view, the expanse and beauty of which seem to hold one spellbound, enframes our College remembrances and associations as no other college in America can. Each point and every point of the compass, to the east, north and west, invite hours of study and enjoyment. To the west rolls the broad Pacific with its ever- changing mood, and its wealth of merchantmen, battleships and mail carriers. No wonder Balboa exclaimed with amazement and joy as he first looked at the wonderful Pacific. On the horizon the Farralones, the western outposts of our country, stand white and distinct against the blue sea, as some plumed knight to welcome or resist the incoming vessel. Xorthward the cliffs of Bolinas. Duxbury reef and Point Reyes stretch out in amazing clearness and beauty. Oh, for the artist to paint the changing moods of ocean from the morning brightness to the softness and richness of disappearing sun and evening afterglow. The beauties of those evenings are only to be appreciated by living in them on College Heights, and as a student after a day of study or laboratory work. But perhaps the mountains are more attractive to some. Then let them turn also and they will find a scene of mountain and hills that one will have to go a long way to equal. Mount Tamalpais, rising its few thousand feet directly out of the sea and bay, produces an effect which is equaled by few mountains in California. Its slopes, mantled in redwood, oak and madrone become eloquent to the lover of nature and the field. And to the north and east the broad expanse of hills and bay. and bay and more hills extends in panoramic grandeur from the surging ocean to the vine-clad hills of Berkeley a fascinating and ever-interesting picture, As the eye rests on nearer objects, the island-dotted bay. the picturesque shipping, the encircling towns of Berkeley. Sausalito and Belvidere. and still nearer, Golden Gate, Russian Hill and Golden Gate Park at our feet, we experience a sensation that comes only to those who have seen great things. 483 The Medical Juniors (Medical) Established 1896 Members Fratres in Facultate ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A., M.D. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D. HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, B.S., M.D. HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYFKOGEL, M.D HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A., M.D. CLARENCE QUINAN, M.D. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M.D. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M.D. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, M.D. GARDNER PERRY POND, M.D. Fralres WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D. WILLIAM G. MOORE, M.D. WILLIAM P. WILLARD, M.D. THOMAS J. CLARK, M.D. FRANK W. SIMPSON, M.D. GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY, A.B., M.D. CHARLES F. MILLAR, M.D. n Urbe THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M.D. JAMES F. PRESSLEY, M.D. C. H. BRIGGS LAUGHLIN, M.D. H. EVERETT ALDERSON, M.D. SAMUEL J. M. GARDNER. M.r . HAROLD PHILLIPS HILL, A.B., M.D. BENJAMIN BAKEWELL, B.S., M.D. ROBERT JULIAN NICHOLS Seniors PALMER HOWARD DUNBAR, D.D.S. Juniors SAMUEL PERCY LEWELI.YN HARDY AMBROSE FRANKLIN COWDEN JAMES CLARK BLAIR, A.B. HERMAN VERPLANCK HOFFMAN, A.B. Sophomores CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES REUBEN SYLVESTER ZUMWALT Freshmen HARRY EMERSON FOSTER THOMAS ALBION STODDARD ALLEN MOORE WALCOTT ELMER WILEY BINGAMAN CORNELIUS THOMAS DEVINE. A.B. JOHN ALOYSIUS CLARK, A.B. 486 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) Sigma Chapter Established 1 899 Members Honorary DAVID STARR JORDAN, M.S., M.D., Ph.D., I.L.D. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D. " JOSEPH LE CONTE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D. LEO NEWMARK, M.D. CHARLES GABRIEL LEVINSON, M.D. CHARLES MINOR COOPER, M.B., Ch.B. CHARLES L. MORGAN, A.B., Ph.G., M.D. ARTILI.IO HENRY GIANNINI, A.B., M.D. GEORGE ELLIOTT EBRIGHT, M.D. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D. HAROLD JOHNSON, M.D. HOWARD MORROW, M.D. EDWARD VON ADELUNG, JR., B.S., M.D. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M.D. CHARLES DOMINIC MCGETTIGAN, A.B.,M.D. STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D. HARRY BADGER REYNOLDS. A.B., M.D. ARTHUR LORING FISHER, M.D. Alumni 1901 RALPH ORLANDO DRESSER, M.D. JOHN NIVISON FORCE, M.D. WILLIAM KINKADE LINDSAY, M.D. 1902 JOHN HERBERT LEIMBACH, M.D. HARRY ELWIN PIPER, M.D. LEWIS LEIGH THOMPSON, M.D. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS, M.D. 1903 HERBERT FREDERICK TRUE, M.D. EARLE ALMERON STONE, B.L., M.D. JAMES ALEXANDER ELLIS, M.D. CLARENCE ALFRED WILLS, M.D. JAMES KIAH HAMILTON, M.D. HARRY PHILIP ROBARTS, M.D. JAMES RAYMOND HURLEY, M.D. ROBERT HECTOR, JR. CLARKE LOHING McCLiSH CONSTANTINE RAPHAEL BRICCA HERMAN KRONENBERG, Ph.G. RICHARD LEON OCHSNER WAID JAMES STONE GEORGE FOSTER BEARD LLOYD ALEXANDER CRAIG Seniors JOHN FRANCIS SLAVISH EUGENE KNEELAND SMITH HENRY CLAUD WARDEN Juniors A.B. GEORGE SAMUEL SNYDER GIFFORD LYNE SOBEY Sophomores JOSEPH THOMAS WRENN ALEXANDER VINCENT DORAN Freshmen THOMAS GARFIELD DODDS CHARLES BRADFORD McKEE " Deceased 488 Blue and NU SIGMA NU J (Medical) Phi Chapter Established 1901 Fralres in Facultate WM. BREAKF.Y LEWITT, M.D. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMANN, M.D. IRVING HARDESTY, A.B., Ph.D. JOHN W. SHIELS, L.R.C.P., Glasgow. GEO. F. REINHARDT, B.S., M.D. CHESTER H. WOOLSEY, B.S., M.D. E. L. WEMPLE, JR., M.D. WILLIAM WATT KERR. A.M., M.D., C.M. THOS. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D. WALLACE I. TERRY, M.D. MARCUS WHITE FREDRICK, A.B., M.D. ALBERT B. McKp.E, Ph.M., M.D. TRACY G. RUSSELL, A.B., M.D. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M.D. GEORGE F. SHIELS, M.D., C.M. MORGAN DILLON BAKER, JR. PAUL CASTELHUN, B.S. JOHN N. CHAIN GEO. C. ALBEE, B.S. Louis HALFORD EARI.E Seniors GEORGE ASA BARKER HENNING KOFORD OSCAR CHARLES REEVE Juniors CoNIAH L. BlGELOW, B.S. EDGAR WILLIAM ALEXANDER, B.S. Sophomores GEORGE GRAHAM HUNTER JACKSON TEMPLE, JR., Ph.G. ALFRED Dow LONG, B.S. WILFRED EVERETT BIXBY OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE, B.L. JOHN MELVILL WILLARD Freshmen EDWARD AUGUST PETERSON WALTER ORRIN HOWELL ARCHIE ADDISON ALEXANDER, A.B. GAVIN JAMES TELFER 490 The Daughters of Esculapius GOING back to the distant days of the great Greek physician, when no lines existed between doctors, dentists and pharmacists, when schools of medicine, technically speaking, were unknown, the women of the various medical, dental and pharmaceutical colleges of San Francisco have sought inspiration for this new organization. Putting aside all differences, and joining hands in their common interests, they have banded together in the name of Ksculapius for the mutual benefit which comes from the social contact of diverse minds and many points of view. Primarily, the object of the organization is social, to advance good fellowship, and to gain a real understanding of each other; equally does it aim to be mutually helpful to all members, to give a time where the various small or large problems of student life may be freely discussed and the word of help may come from the wisdom of experience. To play wisely is an art worthy of cultivation, as it leads to that great national, pro- fessional and business-world need, avocation. At present the membership is between forty and fifty, and plans allow for associate and honorary members, the former being alumna:. Until the end of this school year the constitution will remain open ; any woman student from any of the six colleges con- cerned may become a member by simply signing ; after this members will be elected. The management is carried on by a Board of Directors made up of the President of the whole organization and representatives from each college. Officers President Miss LINSCOTT, U. C. Medical First Vice-President Miss ANTHONY, Physicians and Surgeons Recording Secretary Miss HUTTON, Hahnemann Corresponding Secretary Miss NELSON, U. C. Pharmacy Treasurer Miss KOEBER, Cooper Medical Bo ard of Directors Chairman MRS. DR. MOODY Secretary Miss IGO Battle Hymn of the Daughters of Esculapius Melody : " There is a Tavern in the Town. " I. We are some maidens in this town in this town, Who soori will be of great renown great renown, For we ' ll cure all ills, whatever kind they be, And never will reject a fee reject a fee. We should always stand together Both in fair and stormy weather Medics, dentals, druggists, rubbers or whate ' er we be. Therefore we women all at Esculapius ' shrine ' Tis meet that we should all combine, should combine To form a friendly, strong united band, So that we all work hand in hand. II. Beware, beware, oh girls, of Cupid ' s mighty bow ; We must not let him lay us low, lay us low, But be staunch and true to .-Esculapius ' work, And never, never try to shirk. Esculapius is our lover, And we don ' t want any other, Not at least as long as we are in the service bound ; For all that our heads must hold, heads must hold, Is not in dainty verses told, verses told, But lies buried deep in volumes great and big, And we just simply have to dig. Written by a (?) Co-ed. 492 EACH class, during its career, is closely responsible for two receptions in one it " bears the cross alone. " The upper classes, in order to know the " new ones, " give them a party. (To those who so hospitably ushered us in we here take pleasure in exposing our appreciation.) Our freshman appeal to Dame Society marked a new epoch in college an epoch that touched the blind side of the assembled, made our predecessors feel cheap and give up. Our successors have vainly striven to come up to us. The epoch-making incident was the punch by Bricca. (See Cowden about his locker full of it.) After many miles of dance, and many stops at the liquid corner, the party ended with heartrending appeals to the musicians to stay longer, and longing looks toward a turned-down punchbowl. Floor Manager A. F. Cowden. Committee Gifford L. Sobey, Louis X. Ryan, E. V. Alexander. Henning Koford, Mrs. M. T. De Haven and Miss L. A. Linscott. Upper Class Reception Aided (in an inverse proportion to the class) by the two upper classes, we welcomed 1904 (sorry now that we did). Bricca was still with us and his spirit enthused the freshies. From now on, we, too, will only be registered on the reception committees. Floor Manager, Samuel Hardy. Addenda There are some lobsters in this town, in this town, Vhose heads are filled with wheels, whizzing ' round, whizzing ' round ; Vho think they ' re wise as to muscle, nerve and bone, And think they can grow hair upon a stone. They always stand together. With faces like bad weather These plumbers, blacksmiths, hackmen, or whate ' er they be. Oh, public, do not be beguiled, be beguiled, By these people whom your health they will have riled, will have riled, And when they ' ve done you, in their sleeves they will have smiled. Oh, please Mr. Fireman, save my child. ANTI SOL ' KBALL . CO. DRUGGISTS PHONE FREKH1E o _PARXASSUS HKIGHTS. K. K. 493 NOTE-PHESENT THIS ENCLOSKD ! ' ENVELOPE ATOILL.ECE QUIt-niKC. AT 8:3 " P- M- F BRCARV TO. 19O2 A Few Records The public will be interested to note our infin- ite-(esimal) activities in this line. In the plans for the improvement of the grounds about the buildings, five square feet will be set apart for physical development (possibly a cinder track). Events Tidly Winks Dr. Flint vs. Jerry Jerry 40 winks ahead. Pong Ping Jane vs. Dr. Taylor; 10 to I. Pie Race Covered by the stomach in 2:10. Hi Jump Hardy over 3-XXX ' s. Long Distance Dance Time, 3-4 and 4-4 ; Hoffman given a handicap, 5-4. Dueling " Bunny " and Bricca : scalpels. Wrestling Peoples vs. Smith ; interrupted by Huntington. Marbles Have not been played for keeps since 1900. Tennis Hardy vs. Collins ; score in games, 100 to 1-4. Cruso (Xo record established as yet.) X. B. The girls ' swimming club has been organized so recently that our artist has been unable to get a picture in costume. A Worm ' s Eye View of the Faculty Of the ' ' three wise men of the East " only one remaineth single. There was a Professor named Green, Who talked like a lightning machine ; A challenge of Taylor ' s, Put spurs to the " spalers " ; But the record still held for Green. Surgery by Dr. Huntington " In the immediate present a new vent occurs on the horizon of Nature ' s masonry and the trend of opinion is, that the acme of excellence would be to exercise the patient by his environment, and to make a diagnostic incision _into the reservoir of disease in order to disrupt its continuity and transfer the seat of war. " What do the faculty men do at the freshmen reception? Ask Miss Bunker. Patient with a black eye, in eye clinic. Dr. Nagal How did you did it? Patient Du meinst, how I done got it. Dr. Taylor I ' d like to catch the fellow who put water in my seat. I ' d ring his neck and then cinch him. A Three Years Course in Therapeutics In 1901 Outline of Course. 1902 1903 1904 Study it for yourselves. Didn ' t Need a Brain Dr. Loeb " I will demonstrate how the brain governs the body, by removing that portion which controls the right fore and hind legs. " As the subject (a dog) was being brought before the class the day following operation, he broke loose and both Dr. Fischer and the janitor, after long pursuit, gave up the chase. KNOCK OFF A GEMMULE WITH ME " Dr. Morgan has reappeared bringing with him a new satellite. There was a big Doctor from Baltimore, Who crowded like thunder the Sophomore. (Freshie, too.) He gave all sorts of ology, Without a bit of apology, This great big Doctor from Baltimore. A wee little man from Cornell, Saw the standing of things very well. But what could he do When " Baltimore " said " not " to This little Napoleon from Cornell ? Notice Beginning with August, 1904, laboratory fees will be $25 instead of $15. By order of , Secretary. DR. CLEARY : There ' s got to be some way of raising money to play the races. 497 KNOCK OFF A GEMMULE WITH US " lue and The Ten Commandments I. I am Flint, thy professor, which have brought thee out of the mire of uncleanly methods, and thou shall not return again, nay, not even to the worship of the vile weed tobacco. II. Thou shalt leave no thing uncovered, but in moist cloths conceal it, lest it, with the tools thou hast forgotten, be consigned to the place of Jerry, for, I, Flint, thy professor, will not hold him guiltless who returneth to slovenly methods. III. Honor thy holidays with the reverence of things grown precious, for if thou dost spend them frivolously they shalt be taken from thee. IV. Six days shalt thou labor and do all thy work, if thou canst, but the seventh is thine own, in which thou mayst meditate upon such subjects as may, by me, be prescribed from time to time. V. Remember thy Fascia and thy Muscles lest thy days be long in the College which the State giveth thee ($150.00 per annum). VI. Thou shalt not cut any nerve, muscle or bone without the consent of a sophomore wearing an imitation Joseph ' s coat, or, if thou dost, it is up to thee to bluff. VII. Thou shalt not swipe. VIII. Thou shalt not raise any rough-house, nor get the subs to toot therefore. Nor in such a case shalt thou bear false witness against the stranger upon thy table, for he maketh no noise, and his voice is not in accordance with the strength of his lungs. IX. Thou shalt not covet the leanness of thy neighbor ' s sub, nor the sharpness of his scalpel, nor anything that is thy neighbor ' s. X. Thou shalt wear no other heels than rubber. A Characteristic Assignment DR. EBRIGHT : For the next time take the next 99 pages in Cabot with collateral readings in Butler, Musser and Osier. Hehtropisom DR. FISHER: Why does the caterpillar climb a tree? It is because Canada Balsam is transparent. How we get through in ceiling those that stick are not cinched. -ology : Dr. throws the ex papers to the Moffitt ' s Roll Call 498 The Four Classes and Matriculant ' s Creed I BELIEVE in Adler, Eidenmuller and Danenbaum, doers of everything and every- body. I will never forget my previous standing and present position. I will submit to the lies of Stone and consider them true. I will put away all desire to join the " Matza Trust. " Miss Bunker and Miss Lesser will always find me truly devoted. I will not cry if my " sub " is fat. I will always be polite to Pop Mahan and never pull out his hair. Chain will never hear me kick at his extortions. Dr. Moody will never complain that I have " boned " all night for a quiz. I ' ll try to be good to Jerry and give him all my extra cigars. I ' ll do just what everybody tells me, no matter how hard it hurts or how many times I am a freshman. All this I swear by the beard of Allie Doran. HISTORICAL LITHOGRAMS Executed in 2437 Colors and Shades by Willie Freddie Emaginative Bixby, the Kid Artist. These outrages are highly imaginative ; in a word, they are Histological Pipe Dreams. Brick Morse ' s Prototype FRESHMAN MAID: When you were a freshman who was the honor student of your class ? JUNIOR MAID: Mr. Tanbles. FRESHMAN MAID: Why, he is the pride of our class. Before Election Class Officers President McKEE Vice-President McKEE Secretary McKEE Treasurer McKEE Sergeant-at-Arms. McKEE 500 " The bold Cadets of y, Eagle-eye, and spindle shanks, Fierce mustache, and wolfish tooth ! Slash-the-rabble and scatter-their-ranks ; Eagle-eye, and spindle shanks. A Freshman ' s Reasoning If a five-sided object is a pentagon, a six-sided one a hexagon, a seven-sided one a heptagon, then an eight-sided one must be an OCTOROON. In what way is feeding a freshman too much sugar and spanking him synonymous? They both cause blushing. Freshman Rally olue and Micrococcus Sophomoricus pestis of Jerry Janes, In course of a few " This is probably the best who do not die seem to 1. Synonyms. Sophomore-bug, " " 06, " The bacterium Mickroorganismen bei den Wundinfectiotiskrankheiten. 2. Historical Note. A small colony of this interesting gold-bearing organism was discovered by Lesser in 1902, who has since kept a careful record of its activities and shrinkage. A few facts are now positively known. 3. Microscopic Appearance. Small, spiritless looking objects, seen in bunches, as, the " Stone-Mahan pair " and the " Eidenbaumeadler group. " 4. Spores. (See " 07. " ) 5. Mo tility. (No signs on the hill.) 6. Stain. By all ordinary gossip. 7. Relation to Oxygen. Obligate aerobes, except Stone, who has been known to generate hot air in a vacuum (i.e., his head). 8. Culture Media, (a) Lager Lager. Profuse growth, spreading all over the street ; boundaries poorly defined and irregular. (b) Zinkalouvre Mixture with Yellow Stone. Same as above, with a rosy efflorescence changing to blue when disturbed. (c) Milk. Became puny and threatened to die. (d) Toldteholtz and Stengl, Stab. Thread-like, very faint, months it will liquify and absorb the surrounding media, media for this valuable organism, for those individuals develop a strong, virulent scientific culture. " Flint. 9. Chemical Activities, (a) It is claimed by Jones that a toxin is produced of which 1-10,000,000 part body weight will kill a freshman not proven. (b) Dr. D ' Ancona was the first to discover that this bacterium produced a yellow- ish, metallic substance upon removal of which they become anemic and cyanotic ; all others, especiall y student investigators, have found great difficulty in isolating this substance. 10. Pathogenicity. Not definitely known. Will probably cause an increased mor- tality in San Francisco later. 11. Immunity. By shotgun only. I. Who is it in our Sophomore class Whose name begins with D ? Who bawls aloud, like Balaam ' s Ass, Of his great brilliancy ? II. Who thinks that none with him compare, Whose swelled head juts out everywhere ? Who " butts in " here and " butts in " there To spiel about his knowledge rare ? III. Who watches the memorial slabs Beside the entrance door Each day, to see if they have placed his name On vacant number four ? IV. Who thinks the profs should all be dropped ? Their chairs built into one, And into this he should be propped, To rule the works alone? y. Who told Professor Flint one day My throbbing heart will break For you, Professor " You have placed My dignity at stake " ? VI. " It ' s far beneath my dignity To have to take an ex, " quoth he, For those, though bright as bright can be, Can not be classed at all with me. " 502 HOT AIR EXHIBITION LVYAY Sophomores Floored Dr. Flint was quizzing Jones on his dissection. The result was not encouraging. The Doctor asked : " Where is your colleague ? " After Jones had probed around in his " sub " for a few minutes, he looked up despairingly and said : " I haven ' t found it yet. " So Was Her Brother CHARMING BAKERSFIELD MAID : divinity school in San Francisco ? GEO. HUNTER : Yes. C. B. M. : ing dentistry. Isn ' t that fine ! My brother is there now study- Sophomore Officers ,0 (0 ooc,c, 0o So you intend to go to a President ... LOUISE MARY Ico Yice-President JACKSON TEMPLE, JR. Secretary . OLIVE VIOLET BRAZIER Treasurer WAID JAMES STONE Sergeant-at-Arms ....... . DAVID JOSEPH MAHAX 503 Junior Class N the igth day of August, 1901, our class assembled for the first time in the amphitheater thirty-four future wielders of the knife and dispensers of pills. Our attainments were as varied as our ages. Here was the college graduate, proudly conscious of his degree and yet trying to avoid, in vain, the appearance of a freshman. And the village schoolmaster, lately from the San Joaquin, was here, quoting with words of learned length the various authorities, as became one who had also passed the bar. Some came with their parents, others with their wives and children, and some came with their husbands. Although we have not the records of previous classes for comparison, we can say that no other class can be more justly proud of itself. It seems as if yF.sculapius him- self was the guardian deity. For our reception no pains had been spared. Three wise men and from the East had just been chosen to watch our youthful steps. How well they did it can be told only by those who escaped observation. The building itself had been changed, and in place of the big, cheerless dissecting room, there were a dozen cozy little parlors, nicely furnished. But things are not always what they seem. The floors were cunningly contrived sounding-boards which conducted the slightest scuffle to hungry ears, and on the walls were pictures to the effect that smoking and the wearing of sweaters are hardly polite, and that medical anecdotes not found in Gray should be dispensed with. Eager for work, and with hopes bright as the sun streaming over the golden hills, we entered upon our chosen profession. But that freshman year ! The papers were long, the " subs " were fat, and the profs staid until the end of the hour. How we lived through it nobody knows. Some left for parts unknown, others for the P. S. The bright hopes gave place to a longing for vacation. The examinations came and went and, fewer in number, we entered as sophomores. Here life was somewhat easier. During the first half our chief task was to avoid ether explosions. However, as no one was lost on this account, the time passed pleasantly enough. The second half was somewhat a trial of patience. We would wait and watch from the window the departure of the prof and then make appropriate arrangements. It was unanimously voted and no one will dissent from the opinion that the most successful course is one without a final examination, and the most enjoyable is one without examinations during the term. And once more the goats roamed in peace over the walks. The junior year brings an added measure of responsibility. The clinic for the most part replaces the laboratory, and the wings of the embryo doctor begin to bud. Here it was that one of the illustrious members of the class made the brilliant dis- covery that the heart could be seen beating by looking down the patient ' s throat, thus putting the " heart in the throat " hypothesis on a scientific basis. When the faculty were experimenting upon the dietetic problem of the proper length of a lunch hour, and had discovered that food taken per viam natnralcm and without undue haste could be made to disappear within thirty minutes, we resolved that the experiment should be limited to the ruminants, and refused to attend the next recitation. Our punishment was, however, severe, and altogether beyond our offence. We were refused the privileges of the laboratory for two whole weeks, but we were not the subjects of the experiment. With true Charter Day spirit we notched " U. C. M. " 05 " deep in the rocky hillsides, safe from any prying sophomores. And whether it was the year of accounting or only some new brand of pills, the natives often wondered for it was the first of its kind. We hope to enter our senior year without loss of numbers, for our class has felt the spirit of progress evident in all departments of college life and has put forth its utmost efforts in response. Our thanks are to the members of the faculty whose ability and sacrifice we trust have not been expended in vain. Officers President E. W. ALEXANDER Secretary MARY T. DE HAVEN Treasurer C. R. BRICCA 504 Kidney Wow Wow! Spleene Wee Wee! Ole-inter-oss-e-i ! Ole-hum-er-i ! Junior Medici ! Wh-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o ! There was a young saplin ' called Ryan ; He was Irish that there was no denyin ' His shock of back hair Stuck fast to a chair, And the " bats " through his belfry went flyin ' . How We Know ALBEE By his long-drawn-out chin and the girls he knows. ALEXANDER Oh, fright ! By his honest face. BIGELOW We don ' t know. BLAIR By his San Pedro family. BRIGGS By his dimples and flirty eyes. BRICCA By the company he keeps. (Will he always be a rough-house kid?) COWDEX By his roommate Hardy. COTHRAN By his cold-blooded stock. HOFFMAX By his graceless gait. MRS. HARKER By her outdoorziness. MRS. DE HAVEN By her husband ' s name. HARDY By his roommate Cowden. KENNY (Unknown.) PECK By his aggressive transpaqueness. RYAX By a comparison with freaks W. ]. Bryan, J. Padded-rusky and Mayor Schmitz. SXYDER By his youngest son. TURNER By his golden tooth. YlCKERSOX- calls him. By the tobacco he chews and by what Moffit PROFESSOR : Mrs. De Haven, that is all wrong. MRS. DE H. : Well, Doctor, I have never been corrected before. There was once a gent by name Bricca, Whose skull became thicca and thicca ; His upper neurone Was thus squeezed by the Bone, And his reflex soon made him a kicca. 505 OUR PREX lue Peck There was an old man named Peck. Was he noisy ? Well, just a speck ! ! ! He ' d spit on the floor : And beller some more. Could he laugh ? You bet your neck ! ' . GEO. SAMUELS SNYDER (BERG), the Hill Decorator, will under- take with white PAINTS to put numbers of any class, on any promontory within the mile limit, if GYFFORDAGE EAST LYNNE SOBEY will bring the dope IN A STOLEN WASHTUB. A Vignette Nature, by dint of assiduity, aborted their statues ; the theosophy of their early schools predicted their starry future, for all three were true disciples of Sawedoff. the Sandflinger. They still remain constant in their devotion to this order. They coalesced, and up sprang the Matza Trust. It flourished under the cry, " Give me Bock or give me death. " Blazoned on their escutch- eons were the words, " There ' s no Hell for Bulldogs. " With long days and short nights, it is fading ; a scar will soon be the only evidence of its existence. P. S. Dr. Moody is now an Honor- ary Member he may revive it. 506 Hunters of Great Game Blair, Hoffman, Bnggs. Score Blair ' s hat THE class of ' 05 during its Sophomore year, not having the quantity, tried to show its quality by making its mark on every cliff, signboard and other con- spicuous if inaccessible object within the mile limit. As a result the College will turn out several creditable landscape artists in the graduating class of next year. In order to see if the " Freshies " bad any life in them, a few members of the class took the trouble to dangle their feet in the air supported by trunk ropes, and painted in letters so big that they could be seen from Tamalpais, the legend, " U. C. M. ' 05, " on the side of the hill up which the cars toiled to the Colleges. One might imagine that this would arouse freshman ire as red rouses a bull but it didn ' t. They were too honest to steal and too proud to buy the necessary white- wash for the proper treatment of the sign ; besides, one of the professors begged them not to be babies in all things and their manliness asserted itself. The Dental students acted differently and for a period of a month there were not two successive days that the sign looked the same. Finally the whitewash, paint and cement got so mixed with the rock that it was impossible to read the fresh letters. One morning the Dentals saw in letters twenty feet high, " U. C. D. IS AT AUCTION, " on the most conspicuous part of Liberty Heights. That settled them. A month later a big real estate sign was erected facing the Dental College, but two days later it read, " U. C. M. " 05, " and the Dentals departed for home leaving it untouched. 12 M. HARDY just gettin ' up. Oh, boys! John Tot fine and dandy R-O-G-E-R. I feel real There was a young man named Blair, AVhose complexion was ruddy and rare. In -keeping a date. He was always late This dainty, dimpling, Sunny Jim Dumps Blair. " Where are you going. Cowden : " COWDEX : To bed. " Ve never heard of you being elsewhere. " There was a young sport, " Stats " Turner ; He had a face like a Bunsen burner. His band at poker Was never a joker ; Five of a kind couldn ' t beat Turner. X. B. This business about poker was just put in for the sake of rhythm. Friends, calm your fears. 507 Blue and Senioritis ETIOLOGY : An over-zealous de- sire to wear " Van Dykes. " A loss of anything else to do. In order -to determine a road to quick fortunes. An endeavor to impress the rest of humanity. SYMPTOMS : Violent palpitation every Thursday morning. General sore head, with severe headache morning after. Patient complains of too much rough-house of the Smith variety. SIGNS : Eye reflex O. K. at muddy crossings. Kicking muscles Enormously hypertrophied. Blood pressure See Hector and Shwartz. " Funny Bone " - Hypertrophied and misplaced. Lungs Dysphonia upon reciting ; disappears when talking to juniors. Inspection An irregular, fuzzy, pulsating mass in the infra-state examination line ; tends to separate. Palpitation Increased fremitis caused by explosions of egotistical theories. Percussion Areas of dullness all over. Auscultation Loud, blowing sounds ; murmurs of discontent. DIFF. DIAG. : (i) From goats shaving will eliminate the butting qualities of an ordinary goat. PROGNOSIS : Excellent, if no sud- den death. TREATMENT : In most cases am- putens colli is advised. Hygienic Back in the woods. Immobilization of the muscles of the tongue, lower jjaw and neck. Dietetic Osier ' s pure prepared food. Musser ' s Mush. Drugs Antiphlojoshtian. Senior Officers President ROBERT HECTOR Vice-President WILHELM WALDEYER Secretary ... . . .HANNAH ELLEN WEBSTER Treasurer ... . . CLARKE LORING McCLisn Sergeant-at-Arms PAUL CASTELHUN 508 Hect. " Doctor once dubbed -what ignorance shall balk Thy march triumphant? Diagnose the gout As colic, and prescribe it cheese for chalk. " No matter! All ' s one: Cure shall come about And win thee wealth fees paid with such a roar Of thanks and praise alike from lord to lout As never stunned man ' s ears on earth before. " V. YILHELM WHISKERS WALDYRE. DEAR SIR : I am sorry to say that I cannot give an unsolicited testimonial, as you requested. I have used your Erethro-producer for one year, but find that instead of a ruddy, silky sideburn, I can only sport a bristly, brushy fringe on my upper lip. Yours in deep tangles, MAURICE LITTLEWELL BAVM. Wf Ue and U. C. Undergraduate Medical Society (Senior) During the present session the following papers were read : September " Differential Diagnosis of Asthenic Epilepsy and Recurrent Syncope, " J. P. Sandholt. " Emancipated Chests as an Aid in Physical Diagnosis, " E. E. Bau- mister. October " Manifestations of Chronic Chorea in Children, " M. Baum. " Demon- strations of Racial Characteristics, " M. E. Hart. November " Analysis of 28 Obstetric Cases, " H. Warren. December " Galvanism and Hot Air in Chronic Lung Diseases, " W. Waldeyer. January " Macrocephaly as a Feature of Certain Types of Neurasthenia, " J. Shwartz. February (i) " Influence of Environment and Suggestion, " R. Hector. (2) " The Relation of Form of Fibromyomata to Their Histogenesis, " F. M. Hoag. Science Will Rejoice When Alexander finds that other spleen, Albee differentiates between the Canda Equina and the real thing. Bricca can look down a man ' s throat and see his heart beat, Vickerson gets back from Vickinson, Cothran sprouts amphibian appendages. Found and Lost Morton E. Van Dyke Hart (insky) claims the lowest reward for finding things. We highly recommend him to this line. Specialty : Grips. Late Books " Pugilistic Tendencies " Reeve and Smith. " Food Value of Mush for Dinner " Baker. " Applied Etiquette " (See Dr. Moody) Jo Wrenn. " Webster ' s Dictionary " (abridged) Peck. " Hoyle " (improved) Hardy, Snyder, Bricca, Sobey, Kronenberg and Turner. Just Like Other People What is the highest ambition of a rising young physician? To marry an heiress. It was the wish of the patient that a priest should be sent for before the operation he wanted to be opened with prayer. A Library Ditty PICKET Miss Bunker on a summer ' s day Would file the magazines away. Her winsome way and smile discreet Brought many suitors to her feet. Full many a year had passed this way, Ere she herself was brought to bay. A lass for Louie ! Alas for the maid ! Her coquettish arts are forever allayed. Roll of Honor DAHL NEWBOLD ABRAUS ABRAMS CARPEXTER TANBLES SWEZY FALK ABRAUS Possible Candidates HAKT JERRY FRESHMEN (The whole - THE BOARD OF EDITORS THE MATZA TRUST Benedict! Sunt JOHN WILLARD (?) JOHN BEATTI J. M. FLINT M. FISCHER R. O. MOODY class) Ready to Be or " Otherwise " Engaged GEO. HUNTER Miss FEELEY " Pop " MAHAN and Miss Ico STOSE (You can ' t always tell.) " We have not heard the latest gos- sip from the girls ' room. " Miss Bunker was seen buying gentle- men ' s cuff buttons ; no other evidence. Involutions of the Frat Pins 511 INTERNES JAMES K. HAMILTON ALOYSIUS J. McKiNNON JAMES A. ELLIS PAUL E. BIBER ROBERT G. REYNOLDS RENE BINE HENRY H. LISSNER BARNEY OLDFIELD AND HIS MOTOR CAR BALANCE MAN, " SHORTY " DENTAL BUILDING (One quarter of this building is devoted to Pharmacy) A Co-ed Luncheon 12:30 Sounds in the corridor told of the arrival of the bidden guests. The two professors had acknowledged the invitation to luncheon by their presence. The quaking freshmen, reinforced tjy the dignified librarian, on hearing approaching foot- steps had taken to the kitchen, and hopes still ran high regarding the favor to be gained in the esteemed guests ' eyes as a fitting result to the assimilation of the dainty viands. Doubtless the timidity of the fair embryo medicos appealed to those more formidable, yet kind, guests : There was lack of conversation, There was dearth of deglutition, As the freshmen sat and trembled. And refused each tempting dish ; There was hunger, oh, so gnawing, All the while tie doctors thawing ; Would the sun but hurry faster. " as their one and only wish. Deo Gratias. 2 -.30. Schedule reads i 130. Before the door completely closed on the last departing guest a heartrending acknowledgment of relief was reverberated in. they ' re gone, let ' s have something to eat. " The door re-opened ; one guest had forgotten something, and the mirror diagonally opposite told the tale. Blue and XV 513 f- Pharmacy Editorial Board T. V. BROWN, JR. A. R. MEHRTENS H. D. JACKSON G. M. NELSON The College of Pharmacy THE California College of Pharmacy is not quite as old as the University of California, as its Charter Day only dates back to the year 1872. It was in 1871 that a few progressive men, then in the prime of life, being impressed with the need of higher pharmaceutical education, and noting with regret the absence of any facilities for obtaining it, banded themselves together, deter- mined, if possible, to change the condition of affairs. They first formed the California Pharmaceutical Society, the object of which was mutual improvement and the bet- terment of business and social conditions. The following year they took steps to form a College of Pharmacy, and in August, 1872, the California College of Pharmacy was incorporated, and, almost immediately thereafter, was affiliated with the State University. In July, 1873, the College was formally opened and began its active work. The College met with the usual difficulties attending the establishment of such enterpri ses, not the least of which was the loss of between one and two thousand dollars through the failure of the Odd Fellows Savings Bank. This and other losses were met by the Faculty giving their services for a number of years without compensation, the entire amount of the. fees for tuition going into equipment and current expenses. In the course of time it became manifest that the College could not do its work by lectures and reviews alone and, accordingly, efforts were made to secure for the College a home of its own. This was done by erecting a college building on Fulton street, near the City Hall, at a cost, including the lot, of something less than $10,000. This was our home for many years and suited our purposes admirably. First, we had only a pharmaceutical laboratory ; afterwards, we added a chemical, and later still, a microscopical one. As the course of instruction by laboratory methods increased, accommodations were found inadequate, and we were greatly rejoiced when we were able to move to our present delightful and ample quarters in one of the buildings of the Affiliated Colleges, where we have not only room for our present needs, but accommodations for future growth. The College of Pharmacy is now thirty-one years old. Of those who constituted its first Faculty, all are living but one Dr. H. H. Behr, who passed away a few weeks ago. Two others, who both occupied the Chair of Pharmacy at different times, have also died Professors Emlen Painter and H. E. Meier. The graduates of the College number about five hundred, many of them occupying prominent positions in this State and elsewhere as pharmacists, a considerable number as physicians, and a few have drifted into other vocations. The College has filled a deeply felt want. The Pacific Coast is far removed from any other good college of pharmacy. Prior to the establishment of this College, young men in drug stores had practically no opportunity for self-improvement, and little incitement thereto. N ow, they are as highly favored as the young men of any part of our great country ; not only so, but the climatic conditions are more favorable in San Francisco than in any other city in the United States where there is a college of pharmacy, extremes of heat and cold never interfering with the prosecution of study and investigation. 516 lue and (Gs@ld H}05 CHI I " , (Pharmacy) Zeta Chapter Established 1902 Members Fratres in Facultate GASTON E. BACON, Ph.G. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph.G. HAYDN M. SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, Ph.C. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, Ph.D., M.D. F. W. NISH, Ph.G. FREDERICK A. BECKETT B. E. WEAVER, W.C.C. B. R. NICHOLS, W.V.C.C. R. H. ROGERS, W.M.A. P. W. BYRD J. H. SEATON, JR. F. B. FLEMING TODD C. CLAUSES ARTHUR H. McCoY FRANK M. CARTER EARL M. HESTHAL Honorary GEORGE W. CARTWRIGHT, B.S., Ph.G. LUTHER W. BALNEY, Ph.G. Seniors H. DEVENING, W.P. E. C. FARMER, W.K.R.S. C. RASOR, W.K.F. R. L. POND Juniors C. BALLAGH B. MERRITT E. M. KIMBERLIN H. M. SHADLE G. A. SHERMAN Freshmen FRED W. POTTLE J. ROBERT LINDSAY FRANK H. BOWLES 518 Alumni Association Department of Pharmacy, University of California THE Adelphi Society was the first student organization formed in the College of Pharmacy. This took place about 1880. It was started by the under- graduates for the purpose of obtaining instruction or review of the work at college, a teacher being employed for conducting quiz classes and coaching the students for examinations. This continued for several years, when a change in the teaching system of the College deprived this society of its chief feature of existence, and the quiz classes were taken over by the instructors appointed by the Faculty. The members of the Adelphi Society were unwilling, however, to allow the organi- zation which had been so useful to die out. A special meeting was called for dis- bandment, and they then formed the Alumni Association. This was about 1883. Among the charter members were : P. Lengfeld, D. Fletcher, J. G. Munson, G. E. Bacon and the late Professor J. J. B. Argenti. The new association now thrived and took up important work in relation to the College and its students. From time to time many prominent members were added to her roll of membership. The following were among her most unselfish members : F. A. Bectett, J. S. Warren, O. A. Weihe, R. Leet, F. T. Green, M. R. Gibson, Emery Gates, and others. An annual meeting has always been held at the College building. Here scientific papers have been read and discussed. These meetings are attended not only by members but also by the Faculty and Student-body. The good derived from such gatherings cannot be calculated in figures, but it is a thing which lives in the minds and hearts of her members. An annual banquet has always been a most successful event, given just before com- mencement day the graduating class being guests. The students attending have a last farewell with classmates and the Faculty. The Alumni, from time to time, have given parties, smokers and outings of various forms, which have made strong the college spirit and led to lifelong friendship. Alumni Hall in the College building was fitted up as a reading and meeting room by the association. Here the students are free from restraint during their recesses ; here many pharmacy journals and much current literature are close at hand for all. Three past presidents of this association are holding positions in the College Faculty, members are employed in many positions of the United States Government, different chemical institutions, manufactories, pharmacies and college faculties. We now count alumni members by the hundreds. Few graduates leave our doors without having signed the roll, as it is the connecting link between the life out in the world and his alma mater. We have two Delegates to the Council of the Associated Alumni of the University of California. One of our delegates has been Treasurer of that body for three years. Officers President F. W. NISH First Vice-President I. TOBRINER Second Vice-President W. W. KEIM Secretary W. F. A. MOLTZEN Treasurer C. J. ABRAHAM Registrar H. TAGGART Delegates to Council F. T. GREEN H. M. SIMMONS 520 Coal -Oil Paintings Picture Prof Searby one minute late, Picture Garibaldi with a female mate. Picture McAuliffe answering a question right, Picture young Woolf studying late at night. Picture Sam Pottle doing the hundred in ten, Picture Ferguson and Kell acting like men. Picture Jerry Regan lifting a hundred-pound weight. Picture Mulcare never coining in late. Picture Bob Lindsay wearing a number eight shoe, Picture Frank Fleming going the State Board thro ' . Picture Miss N ' olan making emulsions white, Picture Joe Seaton doing a product right. Picture Clarence Ballagh taking notes from Green, Picture Caldecott cribbing and not being seen. Picture " Brick " Pierron growing a beard of black. Picture " Frog " Hesthal never doing things slack. Picture Foudah refusing gin fizz, Picture Xohrden with no book in a quiz. Picture Herb Shadle not falling in love. Picture Arthur McCoy ever going above. Picture Frank Bowles not trying to look wise, Picture Theodore Dierks with black colored eyes. Picture Herman Fleishman revising the U. S. P., Picture Toomey drinking anything stronger than tea. Picture " Stub " Merritt not smoking a " cig, " Picture Redmond, the pitcher, making the league. Picture " Tony " Mullinix hard at work, Picture Earl Lindsay not trying to shirk. Picture Frank Morris drinking a steam, Picture Bob Jackson on the Varsity team. Picture Leonard Miller playing a race, Picture P. W. Byrd saying grace. Picture Moore large like Ma Katzenjammer, Picture Xelson throwing the sixteen-pound hammer. Picture Gus Mehrtens for one minute quiet. Picture Hedgepeth and Carter raising a riot. Picture Scudder standing ninety-six in M. M., Picture Yaughan doing anything right in Chem. Picture Brown and Beardslee with licentiate papers. Picture " Billy " Patterson when he ' s not doing capers. Picture Kimberlain going the line, Picture Sherman at school on time. Picture Todd Claubes without that smile, Picture Xub Holmes doing anything in style. Picture young Howard telling a laughable joke, Picture Bill Kleinhammer when he ' s never broke. Picture H. D. Jackson an exalted saint, But all of these are pictures no artist can paint. 521 lue and A Little Shop Talk She was sitting on the rock and rye playing with her golden seal, while the white- oak and Peruvian barks of the neighboring dogs were borne on the fitful breeze. Her eyes were glycerine with emotion as she murmured, " I camphor to see him. I camomile to see him and still he cometh not. Ah ! ' tis he. " A youth leaps over a rhubarb wire fence and approaches her with pennyroyal steps. " My belladonna, " cried he, as he strained and filtered her to his bosom, " Iodide of potash had you not come, but now I no morphia fears and doubts 1 castor oil to the winds, " and with a Winslow soothing voice he slowly stroked her flaxseed hair, gazed up into her blue mass eyes, and the village clock strychnine. Straight Home TOOMEV " Much of the sting of life comes from our smart sayings. " MILLER " Speech is silver, silence is gold. " VOOLF " What is preferable to wisdom ? " McCoY " Bacon can be cured by smoking, but the tobacco habit can ' t. " SHADLE " If you don ' t understand the other fellow, just laugh. " H. D. JACKSON " You cannot build a house without spoiling a brick fence. " HOWARD " As we grow older we find we like nice men more, and pretty girls less. " NELSON " On the bier we are all equal. " FLEMING " God gives every bird food, but He does not throw it into the nest. " POTTLE " A man never becomes so great but what the world will move along without him. " SCUDDER " The best way to teach religion is by example. GARIBALDI " The seeds of knowledge may be planted in solitude, but must be cultivated in public. " BROWN " It is in social life we mould character and exert the most lasting influences. " FERGUSON " A little assistance is worth a lot of advice. KLEINHAMMER " It is better to wear out than to rust out. " R. JACKSON " Best things are hardest won. " A Few Statistics of ' 05, as Revealed by Lab Tests Thinking Capacity Normal, 100 KELL 3708.0 WOOLF Slight trace. FONDA .00724 CALDECOTT 1.56 HESTHAL 82.534 HOLM 987.0 Knocking Ability Normal, 100 BYRD 9999.99 SHADLE 3785-64 SHERMAN 875.50 BOWLES 972.00 BALLAGH 1074.93 Pressure as Registered by Hot-Air Gauge Standard Pressure, 100 Ibs. VAUGHAN Unlimited. SCUDDER 98.7 POTTLE 87.6 FLEMING 96.4 + Vocal Power in Quiz Room Normal 100 MILLER 99.99 + GARIBALDI .000213 SCUDDER 9875.98+ TOOMEY 3754.28 McAuUFFE .0087 FERGUSON .0054 FLEMING .0063 4- Speed in Laboratory Work Normal, 100 FLEISHMAN 1 1,054.00+ DIERKS 87.5 BROWN 8,756.92 McCoy 2.7 + SEATON .0001 522 Minute Morphology of Cranium as Revealed by Compound Microscope CARTER Sawdust. 87 per cent Water, 12 per cent Gray matter, trace REDMOND Tar, 56 per cent Sand, 23 per cent Graphite, 20 per cent Gray matter, wanting SHERMAN Starch, 10 per cent Mucilage, 6 per cent Cell sap, 84 per cent XOHRDEN Resin, 30 per cent Calcium oxalate cryst., 14 per cent Crytoplasm, 16 per cent Chlorophyl, 40 per cent (On March I7th.) VOOLF Total vacuum. An Expensive Rush Talking about a Hole in the Wall, wouldn ' t it make you mad, if, after having the Seniors throw cold water on your heads you went upstairs to administer a gentle reprimand, etc., etc.. you bumped the Seniors against the wall so hard as to rattle the slats and shake down the plaster, you were charged half a case apiece- wouldn ' t it jar you? PROFESSOR: Mr. Fonda, what are the active principles in milk of sulphur? MR. FONDA : Pigeon milk and sulphur. PROFESSOR : Name two gums, recognized by the U. S. P. for making emulsions. STUDENT (removing something from his mouth) : Adams ' and Beeman ' s. PROFESSOR: What is pollination? (Polly Nation.) STUDENT IN BOTANY: I think she is a sister to Carry. DR. SIMMONS: What would you do in case of hydrocyanic acid poisoning? STUDENT : Telephone for the Morgue wagon. A Day in Hades, or the Quiz Room Silence reigns supreme! Only the gentle footsteps of Jimmie Mulcare coming in late breaks the oppressive silence ! Professor Green stands as an image, clutching a book in one hand, the other raised as a token of warning. He is about to venture forth. Oh, beware, Woolf . your time draws near ! Behold ! Green comes forth and in a hurried voice that causes each and every man to shudder with fear, loudly calls out : " Outline the process for the analysis of Group II. " The question is directed to Woolf. A death-like silence steals over all. Woolf, with head drooped low and knees bended as if in fear, speaks like one in a trance: " Oh. spare me! Spare me! Why should I, the invincible, be guilty of performing an experiment so far beneath my scope ? I for botany ! I for materia medica ! I for pharmacy ! but not for chemistry ! " With this he relapses into a comatose condition. Green stands rigid as a statue for a second only. Then, falling to the floor, he is carried out, and his last words are: ' ' Oh, that Junior Class! " 523 Odes Toomey studied chemistry, Studied long and late ; Toomey breathed some Cl. I He ' ll not graduate. I love thee, Pauline, and thou lovest me , Our mutual flame is like the affinity That doth exist between two simple bodies I am Potassium to thine Oxygen. Sweet, thy name is Nolan, And mine is Kell ; wherefore, should We not agree to form a Kellate of Nolan. We will ! The day, the happy day is nigh When Kell shall with beauteous Nolan combine. ft ft fS There was a young man named Vaughan, Whose court-plaster could not be taughan. It was made so very neat, That to see it was a treat. To make it he must have risen before daughan. He put on his name with pen and ink. But, Oh ! horrors ! What do you think ? When he went to pass it in, All the boys began to grin. For instead of white it was pink. ft ft ft There was a professor named Nish, And to swim was his greatest wish. But he found out that day When he fell in the bay, That he couldn ' t compete with the fish. 524 Josh Department The Josh Committee has won a " Bfcie and Gold Trip " to parts unknown Ballad Before the Exes All ' s to the good in the untramped wood, But sad are the ways I trod ; Full and fine is the undrained stein, While the coffee I drink is odd. Gay are the lights where I went o ' nights, And the girls are as indiscreet But a single flame is my sullen dame (The flame of my lamp what a burning shame) There are exes I must meet. There ' s a glorious book in the alcove nook, And a withered tome at hand, One is of daring and passionate caring, The other on grades of Dand .... There ' s a glorious maid in the alcove ' s shade, And a Pelican by my side ; But I must be studious profs are dubious (If I am cinched ' twould be lugubrious). And thus the dilemma is " woe betide. " There ' s Ritter to please and Hart to ease, And Stratton to hypnotize ; There ' s an ethical bluff for the Howison guff, To give him a hunch I ' m wise : An ex on bugs and the sedative drugs From Moses ' and Solomon ' s day : With a paper for Bakewell I hope it will take well A Gayley theme I wish I could shake well, And then bum until next May ! 526 527 What Joseph Smith ' s Mormonism Did for California or A Page from the Catalog of Students Smith, Aaron Bell .... i X S . . . Smith. Adeline Grace . 3 S S . . . Smith, Alix 4 L Smith, Bell } .u 2 S S . . . Smith, Charles Lemic . i S S Smith, Clara Agnes .... 3 S S . . Smith, Christin e Mable . is Agr. Smith, Donald Joseph i Agr. ... Smith, Edna 4! S S . . Smith, Florence Beatrice . i L . . . Smith, Gertrude Wilhelmine . 4l S S . . . Smith, Jean Etta .... 2 S S . . . Smith, Tames Garfield . i Min. . . . Smith, Katherine Forman 4S S S Smith, Leonard Bee .... 4 Mec. . . Smith, Lynn Carl .... 35 Min. . Smith, Lester Merle i Min. . . . Smith, Margaret .... 3 S S . . Smith, Mary Maude 4 S S . . . Smith, Xellie Kate .... is S S . . . Smith, Nelson Guy .... 4 Chem. Smith, Oda May .... 3 S S . . . Smith, Sina 2 S S . . . Smith, Susie Catherine . 2 L ... Smith, Sarah Rose .... 2S S S Smith, William Clyde . . . 4 S S . . . Smyth, Hilda ...... 2 X S Smyth, Harriet Skidmore . 2 S S Eureka . . . Berkeley . . . Berkeley . Los Angeles . Delaware, X. T. Pasadena . . Berkeley San Luis Obispo . . . Berkeley . . . Bradley San Francisco . Cloverdale . Portland, Ore. . . . Oakland Binghamton Denver, Colo. Merced . . . Ukiah . . . Berkeley San Francisco . . . Berkeley . . Woodland . . . Berkeley San Francisco . . . Berkeley . . . Berkeley Xapa Berkeley FESTER BALDWEEfl. PREZENT? WOT PREZEMT? HE flUZT BE ABZEttT! Perspicuity BUI] : :s In Unions There Is Rest Showing How the Sewer Diggers ' Union Organized the University Most Worshipful High Spade-Pusher and Su ' ab-Wiclder of Seiver-Workers ' Union, No. 41,144 : According to instructions, I organized the boycott on those intellectual " scabs " in Berkeley. I was ably assisted in this work by the Misses Hortense Celestine Le Fevre and Gwendolynne Violette McSweitzer from Pacific Grub-Rushers ' Union, No. 17,891. All day long our cordon surrounded the enemies of Union Labor, energetically carrying on the great work of reformation. We were successful beyond our wildest hopes, having won over 1379 to our way of thinking. Several of these I wish to mention particularly, as they expressed great aversion to work in general, and brainwork in particular. All seem to me to give great promise of becoming Labor Leaders of a high order. They are : Correspondence Sifter Cory, Political Manipulator Carey, Widow Supporting Graves, Workless Humbug Ram- saur, Lacadaisically Somnambulistic Foulke, and Take Easy Risley. With these men to lead us, I feel that we could soon so perfect our organization that the laborer would be paid well for not working. I have investigated the methods they employ in college, and find them the embodiment of what only truly great minds could make of the principles of Union Labor. The women were more difficult to manage. However, after a spirited hair-pulling contest and nail skirmish between Hortense Le Fevre and Maggie Henderson (head waitress among the " scabs " ), several recruits were won over. Miss Henderson now declares that she will never again serve in a non-union establishment. I enclose applica- tion for her card of membership. About the middle of the day, great excitement was produced in our ranks by the discovery that a spoke in the wheel of one of the dump-carts was made from a tree grown in ground plowed by a man whose son-in-law had patronized Johnson ' s restaurant. Of course, this matter was beyond our jurisdiction, so we sent post-haste for the dele- gates of the Tree-Fellers ' Union, and the Amalgamated Association of Dump-Cart Spoke-Turners. They brought with them a host of sympathizers, greatly increasing our numbers. With this display of force we succeeded in winning over the last of the student s by six o ' clock. Their leaders came to us with overtures of peace, and pledged them- selves not to allow a repetition of the offence for four years. Taking it all in all, I think we may congratulate ourselves on having won a great victory. During the day, with our first converts, we established branches of the Diggers ' , Rooters ' , Pig-Skin Workers ' , and Peanut-Crackers ' Unions. Although the Diggers and Pig-Skin Workers have ideas totally at variance with our principles, they have agreed to allow themselves to be guided by us. On the other hand, the Rooters and Peanut-Crackers are wholly of our way of thinking ; we might even gain some valuable hints from them. Yours for a No-Hour Day, MONTMORENCY FlTZ-CuTHBERT DE TURBERVILLE, Pedestrianizing Representative. Figuratively Speaking FRESHMAN (at K 2 house, looking at a long picture of the X fi ' s) : I tell you that girl is just the finest. DR. WARD : Anatomically ? FRESHMAN (misunderstanding): Anna Tomickly ? No, Saidee Sturtevant. Notes Taken In Juris 10 9 :oo Rough-house. 9:10 Gorrill calls the roll. 9 :2O Anna Kalfus Spero to the rescue of innocent women and defenceless children. Loud applause. 9:30 Kittrelle recites (?). 9 :35 Case ditto ( ?). 9:50 Bulkeley follows suit and receives such a hand from the class that Kit grows jealous and throws an apple at Bulkeley. Apple hits Orrick in the ear. Orrick eats apple. Gorrill calls class to order. 10 :oo Rough-house adjourns to the steps. 528 Members Honorary DAXIEL H. CUPIP Fratres in Facilitate HEXRY WASHIXGTOX PRESCOTT VICTOR HEXDRICKS HEXDERSOX CHARLES CHAPPEL JUDSOX THOMAS MILTOX PVTXAM ADA CATHERI xr. VlXIFRED OSBORXF. FERINE SMITH MARTHA BOWEN RICE Ax ABEL TULLOCH Local Chapter ROBERT SIBLEY EVERETT BROWX LESLIE MORTOX TURXER HERBERT FURLONG HERBERT McLEAX EVAXS Pledged Members JESSIE MARVIN PARKS MARY PHILBROOK MARTEN HAROLD PIERCE MATKEWS MARY DVRAXD LEO KORBEL MARY ROBERT BLOSSOM Axxr EVELETH THACHER PHOEBE BIXXEY HARRY MOXROE HOWARD XL XWELL CLAYPOOL MILTON- WALTER RAYMOND DE LEOX EDUARDA CAROLYX HOWARD MARK ROY DANIELS EDWIX STILTZ RUST AVGUSTIX CARTER KE.VXE Affiliated K K F n B 529 Camilla A Ballad of the Flood No hectic flush had our Camilla, Nor invalided claim ; And though the storm lowered overhead, Out through the rain she came, Out through the rain to the northern gate Though Strawberry Creek ran high, And loped and jumped till the pavements were Successfully undry. The waves leapt high like Viking Maids, (I ' ve read of them in Sagas) And tore in haste down Ridge Road street To dodge the Chi Omegas. And on it went to Euclid Ave., To gain another view ; And called its fellow, " O ye wind, Sigh on, ye wind, Psi U ! " " Dare not the stream, Camille, " we said, " Cross not the fearful tide. " " If it is tied why should I fear? " Our heroine replied. The chocolate-colored creek swept on, And on and on it seems While o ' er the rocks the spray whipped white Like say, like chocolate creams. The chocolate-colored creek went on Camille would fain go o ' er it, She tried upon a tottering plank Camille lived to deplore it. in boarding houses and fraternity houses were flooded and trees .Were uprooted in all directions. While Miss Camile Johnson, a member of the junior class in the university, was trying to make her way to the university grounds through this flooded section she met with what might have been a seri- ous accident. Losing her footing, she slipped in one of the flooded ravines, but was quickly rescued by Sam Stow, a senior, who was also on his way to col- lege. At the Center-street entrance to the grounds Strawberry creek overflower its banks and sent a flood of water down Center street but the rain ceased about Into the swift and flushing flood Camille fell from her bridge road ; And o ' er her head the waters swept, As they swirled, down from Ridge Road. Three times she sank beneath the wave Which hurried to the ocean ; But lo ! Sam Stow is on the bank And he will waive the motion. Into the flush and flooding stream Didst plunge our favorite Sam, I And to the bank he bore the girl Whom angry waves would dam. E He bore her to the saving banks f= They were in awful state A For when the stream ran on the banks, The banks would liquidate. ' Oh, hail Sam Stow, long may he reign ! His like has ne ' er been seen Let it be known that from a flush He boldly drew a Queen ! 530 u . cl o c I The Grandmotherly Co-ed Skull and Keys Running At the Greek Theater Track Captain Cooley Visits Woodland and Meets a Youthful- Looking Tennessee Kicker IN February of the present year, Monte Cooley, our track captain, visited the rural city of Woodland. On the afternoon of his arrival he delivered an inter- esting address on athletics to the students of the high school. It was a very good address and was thoroughly appreciated. That evening a small informal gathering was held in honor of the track captain. It lasted rather late, and by the time Monte repaired to his quarters, after escorting a very pretty young lady to her home, he realized that he was hardly keeping training hours. Just as he was beginning to enjoy his slumbers the clock in the City Hall boomed out the hour of three, and with the last stroke a pounding at the door announced to Monte that some of his appreciative newly made high-school friends were on hand to take him for a little duck shoot. Being gifted by nature with a pair of rather long legs, the captain managed to get out of the swamps and tules, whither he had been taken to find the festive duck. In the afternoon, that the noted athlete might not miss any exercise, he was given two or three sets at tennis. In the evening he attended a social gathering. As befits its name, the city of Woodland has many oaks near it, and where there are oaks there are mistletoes, and in a secluded hallway in the house where the captain spent the evening there was a branch of mistletoe hanging from the darkened light. For some reason, this hallway seemed to exercise a fascination over Monte. Upon one of his frequent visits thither he found several other people in the hall, and it being a secluded place, some of them asked him to show them his athletic ability and pointed out an Indian basket suspended about six feet from the floor, and asked him to kick it. High kicking is not in the present athletic curriculum, a dress suit is not the best of athletic garb ; and, moreover, Monte had been receiving an overplus of exercise. However, the doughty captain bravely touched the basket with his patent leather, and repeated the trick at six feet six. When the basket was at seven feet above the floor, it seemed difficult to reach, but when two of the bystanders, a doctor and a lawyer, gave a little jump and a hitch and kicked the basket, Monte bestirred himself and did likewise. Now the doctor and the lawyer were alumni of the early ' go ' s, and in those days high kicking contests had a regular place on the field day programs. Of this Monte was unaware. At seven feet four the lawyer retired, and only after desperate efforts were Monte and the doctor enabled at the third trial to touch the lofty basket, and as they were gazing with pride at the height that they had reached, a tall, innocent and youthful looking guest, without ceasing the conversation which he was holding with a fair young lady, reached up, and without apparent effort, toed the basket. Monte gazed at the marvelous sight. He noted the wondrous length of limb and the short waist of the stranger. He saw visions of a high jump record of seven feet, a hurdle record of fourteen seconds, and, if the chap had proportionate wind, a mile record of four minutes ! Such a " phenom " must be landed for California. Monte edged over to the stranger and asked him if he were interested in a higher education. Receiving a favorable reply, he launched forth upon a brilliant account of the advantages to be obtained in the educational environs of Berkeley. The youth appeared interested in surveying. Monte grew eloquent. Unselfishly devoted to his college, he felt that he would be willing to surrender his own athletic honors to such a wonder. The door opened and a friend appeared upon the scene. " Ah! " he exclaimed, " I see that you are acquainted. Mr. A., I have been wanting you to meet Mr. Cooley. Mr. A. is our well-known County Surveyor, from good old Tennessee. We have been voting for him for twelve years, and now we are tired of balloting, because nobody runs against him. " Monte grew silent. This innocent youth, then, was over thirty, and not a subject to enter college. Monte went into the next room where there was a three-year-old, and kneeling beside him, ' asked : " Young man, if you are not already past your college days, I hope we may see you at California some time. " On Labor Day 532 The Ballad of the De Leons Old Ponce De Leon sailed over the sea In search of the Fountain of Youth, The life-giving fountain, the fountain of infinite youth. He found it was hidden in forests unknown. And guarded by savages heartless as stone. He sought all in vain, and he died all alone, A pilgrim forlorn and uncouth. ft ft Young Walter DeLeon came wand ' ring this way. In search of the Fountain of Truth, The soul-charming fountain, the fountain of knowledge and truth. He found it enclosed in a fence of red tape, By prof-dragons guarded that none might escape. " If I am not careful, I ' ll get in a scrape, " Exclaimed this remarkable youth. ft ft ft The fountain was haunted by lovely young nymphs, By co-eds so gay and s o fair, The beautiful co-eds, the co-eds so wondrously fair. Quoth he, " Soda fountains come cheaper, I trow ; The co-eds I ' ll charm with my voice sweet and low, I ' ll take what is handy, and let the Truth go. " He was good as his word, I declare. Easy Marks THE DAILY RECORD. LOS AXGE l o Bergin, who injured hi thai t e bv studying too hard for the ' final examination at the I ' nirer sity of California, ha nearly re- covered and expects to in college next term. ey rit. are hot np roT 533 Snap-shots of the Pomona Field Meet Caught Ligda the Elder went swimming one day in the matri- monial pond, And there on the bank he .saw a maid with a glance that was coy but fond. She looked at him, and he rubbered at her, and soon betwixt the two, A love that was like the summer sun at its zenith quickly grew. With Cupid ' s help she rigged a line and baited it with a look; Then, quickly as ever rose trout to fly, did Ligda swallow the hook. It tasted sweet when it first went down, and Victor swelled in his pride. But soothly it worried him sore, I fear, when it wriggled around inside. e had enough. " then Ligda said, though his heart was worried within. " For really, when I did first jump in, ' twas just summer swim. " " Deeply it grieves me, " the maiden replied, " that we two don ' t agree, -uinmer and winter, through thick and thin, =- 3 -Er " I ' m sorry you ' re willing to call it off, but I shall not let you go, For really, you see, I like your face, and also I need the dough. " Firm was the damsel, she wouldn ' t relent, and Ligda, for being rash, Was haled into court by the selfish girl, and the court awarded the cash. TOUCHING INCIDENT. Miss Parker ' s Funeral March Miss Florence Parker, one would think, after the strenuous and masterly election- eering which won her the office of Sergeant-at-Arms, would be willing to retire into her corner and be quiet. Such is not the case, however ; she is still in the calcium. Her latest exploit is such as would shake the constancy of the boldest but not Miss Parker ' s. One cold winter morning Miss Parker left her Alameda home and took the car for Oakland. Right in the midst of the Alameda marshes the juice gave out and the car refused to go another step. Now, Miss Parker simply had to get to Oakland that morning, and she was at her wits ' end to know what to do. Just at this moment, however, the fairy prince hove in sight over the horizon in the shape of a placid old gent driving an express-wagon surmounted by a long black box. Crushing down for the moment her natural shyness, she flagged him and climbed aboard. From there to Oakland their progress was steady though slow, so slow in fact as to arouse Miss Parker ' s curiosity as to the cause of such a dignified pace. She noticed also that people along the road eyed her rather curiously, and this, and their giggles and nudges when she had passed, did not serve to allay a rather uncomfortable feeling that all was not right. So when she had arrived safely at her destination, and it came time for the last good bys, she plucked up courage and demurely remarked : " You seem to be very careful of your driving. " " Sure, " he replied, cheerfully, jerking his thumb toward the long black box, " I got a dead wan in there. " Such is the tale of the triumphant entry of Miss Florence Parker into Oakland on the dead-w ' agon. Now, Miss Parker is a very lively young lady in spite of her stately proportions, and her friends who have seen her perform claim that she can do stunts that fairly raise the dead ; but the most sanguine of them never dared to hope that the dead would follow her clear into Oakland. A Cow College Bull PROFESSOR HILGARD (in Agr. I a) : Und such are der poisonous pr-r-roperties uff dot tr-r-ree dot, if you should fall asleep under-r-r it, you would wake up dead. (Loud applause, during which the Professor smiles benignly on Sarah McLean because she is in the front row). 536 1903 " A Dead Heat PRIZE CARTOON BY REUBEN G Papa Wins .clue and Fred Kohnke is an enthusiastic bowler. But Freddie ' s papa objects to bowling, he doesn ' t think it is moral. One night last January Freddie told papa that he was going to a church social. About ten o ' clock papa was walking past Bill Wright ' s thinking of his dear little Freddy and his laudable interest in the church, when he heard a familiar voice cry out. He listened. Again the voice rang out, " The game is mine ! " Silently, but with grim resolution and a set expression Papa entered the " parlors. " With one hand on Freddy ' s collar and the other on Freddy ' s trousers, he uttered this sentiment, rivaling in briefness and point the most celebrated despatches of hi- " The game is mine ! " Raglan ' s Epigram because Frank Shay, defending co-education, argued, " I approve of co-education wherever women go they improve the atmosphere of the surroundings. " In answer. Rag Turtle asserted with much feeling that " the difference of atmosphere concerning which the gentleman spoke, is just that difference which exists b etween tobacco smoke and sachet powders. " Pretty good for " Hawley Elucidates Putzker looked over the class : " Herr Hawley. what means ' aufrauchen ' ? " " To evaporate. Herr Professor! " " That is right. Now give its parts. " " ' Auf means ' up, ' and ' rauchen ' means " to smoke, ' and aufrauchen ' means smoke up ! " " Practical Lessons in Domestic Economy je and NATIONAL CITY RECORL all es by es of ntour the fc 18 ID re- 874, ;ood vith 01 The Daily Californian of Berkeley says that John O ' Connoll Ims been elected to membership in the " In the Meantime G4ub " at the State Univer- sity. The club is composed ' ot only those men students who have been very prominent in College Dramatics, and John has well earned the honor, as he has taken part in a number of the plays given there. His parents feel proud of him and the Record joins with all the National City people in congratulating them for having so talented a son. In the Meantime Club We have here a very good sketch of a stein. On top of the stein, in various positions indicative of joy and bliss, are a number of young men. They are actors bad actors at that. They are members of the " In the Meantime Club. " These same actors took part in a college play. The name of the play was the " Jealous Wife. " Probably this meant that most of the members of the cast were jealous of each other. They were also jealous of fame. So they put an ad in the Californian, and said they had organized to encourage dramatics and the saloon industry of Oakland. Pride goeth before a fall. The members of the " In the Meantime Club " are now trying to explain that it was only a joke. It is hard to fool a college journalist. It is hard to fool a B K man. How much harder it must be to fool both at once ! That is why Hart, who is also a debater and understands the logical and natural division of his subject, refused to see the humorous side of the club. And that is why the members have decided that too much notoriety is worse than none at all. An Anxious Case MR. GARDNER Ah! Miss Campbell, what are you making your specialty this year? I see you often here and at the Agricultural Building. Miss CAMPBELL Why, I ' m grouping on Botany and Agriculture. MR. G. That ' s good. And what do you expect to do with it? Miss C. (impulsively) I want to be a gardener. (Then she gasped and blushed, and Mr. Gardner is still wondering what was the matter.) 538 How Could They? Blue end. A certain popular member of the faculty was returning to Berkeley on the 12:30 boat one night recently. Recognizing an erring student also returning home at that late hour, he threw his arms around him, with the passionate declaration, " I just love you, I love all the boys. They ' re all my friends. I ' ve had a good time all my life I ' ve had a good time tonight, and I ' m ready to die right now. " Half an hour later the same gentleman remarked to a sleeping passenger, " I hope nobody will notice the load I ' ve got on. " Even His Grammar Was Poor One day Bob Waring felt extravagant. Going into the Co-op postoffice he asked, " Does them postal cards come any cheaper by wholesale? If they do, give me a quarter ' s worth. " It Makes a Difference 9 A. M Vekander, the Agricultural College rustler, is asked to have his picture taken for the BLUE AXD GOLD and incidentally to pay his $5.00 assessment. He refuses point blank says he does not believe in it such things do not appeal to him. 1 1 A. it. Vekander is asked to have his picture taken as president of the Agricultural Club for the BLVE AND GOLD. N ' o charge. i P. M. Vekander has his picture taken. Billy ' s Mistake BILLY ANDREWS {to a co-ed) : Why, don ' t you know, the floor was so dirty and dusty at the dance that the girls hated to wear their dresses. CO-ED : Their best ones, you mean. Billy evaporates. A Little Essay on the Greek Theater (Illustrated) The Greek Theater is a Berkeley side-hill carved in the image of a picture of something that is believed to have existed some time before Caesar crossed the Rubicon. The first of these structures was built by a man named Socrates, whose last name has not been preserved to us. He was bucking the Athenian Theatrical Syndicate, incorporated under the laws of Attica. The Greek Theater is the original home of pneumonia and all other diseases not otherwise classified under the general name ' " appendicitis. " The Theater shows how Art and Portland Cement may triumph over Health and Comfort. The structure has been made without a roof because with a roof some of the surrounding atmosphere would be lost. Then again the ancients did not know a roof truss from a marlin spike or a freight elevator. 539 lue and The Rivals Once the Berkeleyan frats were a scandalous clan, As wicked as frats could well be, And " barbarians " pious concocted a plan For a frat by the name of Fiji. O we arc the Fijis, earnest and bold, These ivicked ones we must convert ; We ' ll hustle these wrong-doers into the fold And virtue will now take a spurt: The frat grew and prospered, got ministers ' recs, Was decorous, prim and precise, And at merely a whisper of beer-busts or Tech ' s Said, " No, we can ' t do it ; ' tain ' t n ice, For we are the Fijis, a model to all, Play tiddle-de-winks and Old Maid; Get up with the sunrise and sleep v. ' itli its fall, Our glory shall nevermore fade. " The days rolled along and the years passed by, And this sad transformation we see There was no frat more lively on low or on high Than that by the name of Fiji. O we are the Fijis, nervy and free, We do as we jolly well please; O who can be reckless and careless as we, When we ' re out upon one of our sprees f Then the leaders of virtue got down on the gang, The ministers hoary and white, And said if a church is built next their shebang, Perhaps it will screw them down tight. O we are the Fijis, storming and mad, At the Christian biitt-inskis close by, And as for converting, I guess they ' ll feel sad We, too, can convert when we try. Now, when folk on a S unday go out on a search For a meeting house next to a frat, Which one is the Fijis ' and which is the church, Is a question that lays them out flat. O we are the Fijis to righteousness prone, So whenever we -want a bad word, We lean out of the window and use as our ou ' n The language that ' s there to be heard. Ballad of the Lost Sword There is a young Lieut, named Giamboni ; He looked in his outfit quite toni, Till his sword, sad to say, Took its flight one bright day : And now he eats naught but bologni. So, therefore, his heart became stoni, His angular frame became boni, And he ' s saving his mon For to buy him a gun, To get back his two-edged croni. 540 Chemically Pure Modesty E. Marion Yaite is a rustler in every sense of the word. He had been in college only a few days when he was rushed into the Axe Club. He has rushed Y. M. C. A. ] successfully). He has even succeeded in losing most of his hair. This is a great deal for one so young and innocent as E. Marion. But dear Marion seems to shine best as a business man. The accompanying sketch shows him at work in an Oakland shoe store. It is his first lady customer. The picture seems to need no explanation. This is a true story. At the Girls ' Masquerade Miss GREGORY TO Miss ALEXANDER (dressed as a tennis man) : O, you make the oy, Edith. (Kissing her affectionately.) I just wish you were one. She Didn ' t Blush Our Greta, you know, writes very prettily, and it lias been said that she knows it. In English zb, Professor Wells announced to the class that he would read some of the best efforts of the term at the next meeting. Greta told the girls about it at noon. " Professor WeJls is going to read some of my stories next time, " she said. " I had no idea they ' d ever be read and they ' re just full of real names and incidents. I just know I ' ll blush. " And Greta is still explaining how it was that she didn ' t have the opportunity to blush. A Wise Precaution BOOXE, ' 05 (at the Skull and Keys initiation) : Bruno, pick me out a pretty girl from the bleachers. (Wanda Muir, ' 05, dodges behind her companion to avoid detection.) 541 Eugene ' s True Blue Primer AJT A Mad Prof Is he Sitting on a Tack? No, he is Reading from the Mad Poet. Does he have to Act Mad to do that? No, my child, he is Inspired by Love of Good English. Are those Swear Words in the Book? No, some " Silly Giggling Girls " have laughed in the Wrong Place. He will not Break the Furniture. He is just Going Out to Find his Temper. He will Return in a Few Days and try to Make Up with his class by inter- preting the Angel. He always does. Only a Key This is a Key. It is made of Gold. Is it a door Key? No, it is a Phi Beta Kappa Key. You have to dig to find this Key. You also have to pull strings and work the profs. Money talks. So does this Key. It says to the world : " See how smart I am. " 542 A Reformation Here we Have an 2 A E Frat. It is Not going to Let Heathen Fijis Get Ahead of it no, not in a Straight Pull at the Bottle. The Fijis have a Church Next Door. But the 2 A E ' s Have Got next to a Deaf Landlord in the Back Yard. He seems to think that the Boys need Religion. Do you not think so, too? They will have Prayer Meeting worse than Once a Week unless they Pay their Rent. OAKLAND HERALD ;ur Ien Edwards of this city is rapidly coining to the front, as a literary man aw Berkeley. Al- Uiougrh only a Freshman, lie ha already had several atone ac- cepted b the Occident the week ly literary paper at the I ' niver sity. His stories are full of life and many favorable comments have been beard concerning them. He i thinking of submitting some of his work to a few leading Eastern magazines. I ' a V ca Room for Improvement What is that Queer-shaped Thing Wandering about the Campus? Is It a Perambu- lator or a Balloon? It is Neither, my Child. If you Look Carefully, you may Find Fred Ellis somewhere about ; he is not quite Out of Sight, though he Thinks he is. Then perhaps you will understand that It is only a Pair of Corduroys. 543 ART A Selfish Girl Geneva Mower is a Napa Girl. Do you Know where Napa is? See if you can Find it on the Map. Geneva goes to School in Berkeley. Can you Find Berkeley, too ? Geneva is very Ex-clu-sive. That is a Hard Word, is it not? Listen and I will Tell you What it Means. It Comes from a Latin Word Which Means " shut from. " Geneva Shut Herself from her Classmates for Two Weeks. She would not Speak to Them. She would not Look at Them. They Felt very Sorry. Why did Geneva Act so ? I will Tell you. Geneva was very Selfish. Little Children, are you Selfish? I Hope not. Geneva had the Measles, and she would not Share them with any of her Little Play- mates. Then They all said, " Geneva is a Measly Soph omore. " A Dog Where is the Dog going? He is going to Miss Head ' s. Does he go to School there? No, he is not an Educated Dog; he belongs to the Delta U ' s. His masters have taught him to Play with Girls. He carries notes under his Collar. Do you not think these Girls very Fearless to Play with a Dog right under the Nose of their Teacher ? 544 VENTURA FREE PRESS State Senator Orr. who - mm Charlea it at the State Univeiritv. af Dufcihi-- BetMllj he received a paMal card wi KM m-rit " Dear Father The ap| fe all pmt; Ike fello Itad The Slate This is a queer Slate. What is the matter with the Slate? It is Cracked. It was not Always Cracked. Once it was New and Nice. Perhaps Naughty Boys Wore it out and cracked it Drawing Pictures on it Maybe if they had done Sums on it it would not have cracked. at - VIT mm. .- Senator Orr aw at oMe tkat Ckarte. kad not writM the r UL tat V Mt aiiolker ad he i in new The College Cook The Cook can Fryer Burnham or Bacon Black, and Cook Fisher Quayle on the Crane : Rising. Brown Hart and f-Ritters with Heaton Noyes. Waite for Plehn Cook- ing. It is the same Price, will no: a Centner is it worth a Schilling. 545 ,c m 10 cx Q CQ t 1 " c I re Disgraced A Short Story- of College Life, Showing That the Fool Killer Ha Not Yet Done Blue and 1905 It was night late lonely. A young man sat on a bulging trunk in the middle of a dismantled room. His form was bowed and his face was in his hands. He was thinking bitter thoughts. It was a tableau of dejection. The quaint college den with its pictures and posters and souvenirs and sofa pillows had given place to bare walls and three boxes of books and clothes. All was over. Seven months as a rollicking California freshman and now disgrace! Down in Hollister the folks were still thinking of their boy with pride. They had not heard. As a matter of fact nobody, save a few chosen friends who had been told the news, knew anything about the event. His shame was not yet public property. A friend knocked on the door, but the miserable lad, weighted with his first great grief and plunged in the gloom of his own melancholy thoughts, heard not. The door , was softly opened, and a sympathetic arm was thrown about the boy ' s neck. . _ _ Tlinrr " Cheer up, Jack, the class is behind you. We ' re going to hold a meeting about jJJjLJ lllnLL it- Don ' t give up yet. " But the wretched youth made no answer. Only a half-checked sob broke from his lips. Again his friend tried to console him. " They have to give you a hearing. The thing wasn ' t official at all. " The haggard face looked up, but despair was writ on every feature. " It ' s no use. It ' s no use. He saw me at the station on Friday and the same day I got this notice. " and he handed to his friend the following communication : " MR. JOHN V. CROW : " DEAR SIR For your participation in the attempted rush last Charter Day morning the Students ' Affairs Committee has ordered your name to be dropped from the college roll. CLAREXCE L. CORY (Chairman I. " COLLEGE DAIS ; Berkeley OBVe San Franeis o Call, j ' na Center Street. April i. A sympathetic interim in the Ckartte- thai Profeaaor C. L- Cory cost Job F. Crow. and lacaie oo the freshmen eleven. ; UI 1 tkroe eat days and araiont involved ; H. hi dan IB aa urea quarrel with Pro- (.nor Cory. Crww did not learn Uu IK was a ot " April I, 1904 " to tmke the tnia for hi ttnrr to Uy. -a rT tl Uiat bis coltave career had been in Hoi- The yov!h-s lympaUues wit llw rvh td w r wrtl known by bw " fi3Xl elf as Professor Cory and tkte upbraided bisn for ais conduct. Craw camel kss surr to tke treak- net aod they were for boUlnc a special meeunc at once. 11 was pro- posed to Invite riufessot Cory before this meeting and demand an expla- nation of hi conduct.. Tns would nave caused trouble for somebody. A little inquiry, bowever. developed that Crow had been hoaxed. Prof Cory denied all kaowledce of him saiO be had not been rtjvmisa, a. Tben Crow Inveatixated and found tat his note of dUnUaml had not the recorder a!- ally In Ike meantime he bad been away from recitations for three day . BETWEEN TWO FIRES. 547 Dedicated to the Man Who Steals Ice-Cream 2 A E AND S N PLEASE NOTICE The Crabbed Hand SCENE Standard Printing Office. TIME 1:25 A. M., November u, 1903. Dramatis Personae Editor-in-Chief RICHARD O ' CONNOR Managing Editor J. GUSTAV WHITE Proof-reader BY HIMSELF Of the Daily California (Scene opens with Managing Editor, who, because of many recent errors in the proof-reading, is calling the proof-reader everything he can think of without using any- naughty words. Editor-in-Chief suddenly appears.) P. R. Well, those mistakes happen because I can ' t read the scrawl that ' s handed in as " copy. " (In support of his statement, he produces a few sheets of written matter recently turned in. Presents to Editor-in-Chief.) EDITOR-IN-CHIEF (to P. R.) It ' s no wonder you can ' t read such a of a rotten scrawl. I don ' t see who in - - could have turned in such a of a looking sheet. (Hands paper to Managing Editor.) Can you tell by the handwriting what freshman wrote it ? MANAGING EDITOR (Cheeks decorated in Stanford colors. Assumes puzzled look. Scratches head thoughtfully. Finally blufts out) I believe I wrote that myself. Far up the street a pin is heard to fall with a dull, sickening thud. Strange MR. Cox, instructor in Mech. 8 a, seemed vexed over a bad joint in his work. " Well, " he at last broke out, " I ' ll be gosh swidgeled, as many times as I sawed it. yet it is too short. " 548 Ye Ballade of Ye Corn-Y-Cobbe Misfytte One Bill Andrews was a sophomore of far and wide renown, Ye leader of ye sophomores in fair ye Berkeley town ; He was their very President, an, I you soothly tell. Ye maydens of ye college towne y-liked Billy well. Blue were his even, his hayre was golde, his figger lyke a god, And in his shoen were feet as fayre as ever trod the sod. But just one thinge Bill Andrews lacked to make him loved of folke He ne ' er had lit the fraygraunt weed nor revelled in its smoke. Misfytte Two " Fayne must I smoke, " Bill Andrews cryed, " or I shall lose my rep: Ye maydens fayre love me no more, an take me for a prep ! A sack of Pedro shall I buy (whiche braund is very cheap), Then shall I bum a parlor match and take the fatal leap. " But e ' er a pypeful I can smoke I cert needs have a pype A corn-y-cobbe. the fellowes say. is sweete and milde when rype. I ' m off! To William Wright ' s I ' ll hye an spend me cents y-ten : Ye maydens fayre et alii shall never mocke ygen! " Misfytte Three Bill Andrews ' word was as his bonde, to Wright ' s he did him hye, Then to the bleachers tooke ye pype, to smoke it there or dye. Ye bowle he fylled al brimming full, a smyle his face bedight, Then struck a match upon his pantes an lit him up a lyghte. Ye lyghte burned free, ye smoke was coole, ye pype drew well enough : Bill Andrews cesed not for to smyle, an drew another puff. " Oh, what would dearest Tilly say, an what of Madge an Bess? You muste smoke up to cutte me out, " Bill Andrews sayde, " I guess! " Misfytte Four But e ' er the sunne had hidde his head, an e ' er his pype went out. Bill Andrews ' head gan feeling queere, his minde gan swimme aboute ; Downe from the bleachers didde he runne, as fast as legges would plye And layde him down, besyde the fence, in agonie to dye. E ' en then ther walked ylong the path bothe Bess an Madge an Tilly. At Bill ' s discomfort didde they stare an gar himme feel all silly. " Too true I see " Bill Andrews groaned, from under the tall grasse. " A man may take a pype y-course an yet he may notte passe! " lue and L C o I Lu BJB ll " S -5 _G = CCi = ' o . (f_ 7 [fl r-i o w V " !H ifl O -, b, CJ c u llg-la M f S gl s , ' " . C o S3 ! H .2 S H C 550 Blue and Gold Establishes New Tradition THE Californian had inaugurated so many new traditions during the term that the BLUE AND GOLD staff thought it was up to it to get into the game and establish something itself. Believing with Morse Stephens and other students of history, that " Traditions do not grow, but are made, " it was accordingly decided to establish a tradition, and Josh Wednesday came into being, as a sort of University April Fools ' Day. Josh Wednesday was a great day for the University. Representatives of the Josh Committee were stationed in the Co-op with the josh-box before them, ready to collect jokes, even though they had to pick the pockets of unsuspecting patrons of the Co-op. Max Thelen was there, too, collecting, but not joshes. Some naughty boys had broken dishes on Labor Day, and Max was collecting dimes from the easy, to pay for repairs on ten dollars ' worth of wooden plates. Max ' s victims did not know that their protests, their regrets, their excuses, were taken down by the Josh Committee. Believing that a man best displays his true nature when off his guard, a few of the most characteristic remarks made at the time are here reproduced. Monte Cooley : " How much do you have to pay to put in a josh? " Prent Gray protested that " he didn ' t break no dishes, " but after some difficulty succeeded in borrowing a dime. Archie Macleish came wandering in, and when approached cried in his childish soprano, " Great Scott ! what did I come here for ? " Max assured him that it was undoubtedly to get rid of a dime. But Archie, in his cunning, boyish way, slipped out of the door without paying. ' Blackman pulled a quarter out of his pocket, looked at it fondly, looked critically at Max, sized him up, and said : " I don ' t believe I ' ll risk the change. " Then, after having the quarter changed by Jim Davis, he sadly parted with ten cents. Rag Tuttle stuttered his embarrassment, muttered feebly, shed three tears, and departed . Tom Risley wished he ' d gone home. Anloff only had a nickel, but managed to borrow another. He said he always liked to do his share. Marion Waite E. Marion Waite of Axe Club fame was angry because he considered it an insult to his good breeding to claim that he had broken dishes in the presence of ladies, and offered to fight the man that asked for the dime. So rapidly did the news of Max ' s crusade spread that by noon he had collected the entire ten dollars. The Josh Committee staid behind, however, as they were estab- lishing a new tradition, and it takes time to establish traditions. Soon Shirley Houghton walked in, and innocently asked where he could pay his dime. He was told to put it in the josh-box, which he accommodatingly did. That afternoon the kind and thought- ful students of the University contributed $2.50 to the Josh Committee, which was then able to establish another tradition by adjourning to Mason ' s to expend the profits of the day on digestible food. So the BLUE AND GOLD ' S new tradition proved fully as successful as anything ever thought of by the Californian. Why She Didn ' t Go to the Circus TIME Day before the Circus in Oakland. PLACE Alcove in Library. Dramatis Personae FRANK Mclxxis, alias Fuz. A FRESHIE CO-ED. AN EAVESDROPPER in secluded corner of alcove. Fuz Xow, dearie, I tell you it is simply impossible for me to take you to the circus tomorrow night. CO-ED (injured tone) But you promised. Fuz I know I did, sweetheart, but (with head growing corpulent) I have to attend a dinner tomorrow night a fraternity dinner X K II, you know honey bunch keen crowd ! ! 551 Blue and I I ' So ta OT CALIFORNIA C ! tf - S r l . Splbr Ji, 19Q % - ir=- PltBM 1 1 Hr. J. S. LMWOB. th f irn -;:. I my 4on y lr ii OXNARD COURIER, perin- iiitni soli. got nog, P llld he Ray Gabberl. who was on the Courier staff before be entered the State Uni- versity, writes to friends that he likes the college very much. He has a promi- nent position on the daily paper there and says he is going to try to get the editorship, ire thinks he can make it by his Junior year. Ray is well quali- fied for the position, as he has had long experience on the Courier, and proba-. bly knows more about newspaper work than a great majority of the students. We wish him success. Reveries of a Bachelor (A Monologue by Professor Derleth) Scene Room 16, Mining Building. Time Any afternoon. " Oh, what accursed weather ! What a damnable, soul-corrupting climate ! The fog, the ra in, the mud, the clammy atmosphere, each phase uniting to produce the dreaded influenza, everything combined to make of life one living hell ! Consider the stresses to which my manly frame was subject when I last climbed Grizzly Peak. My own dead weight, a live load of one hundred and forty pounds on my right arm, the wind blowing a healthy gale on my left. And then the thermal stresses. The atmosphere reasonably cool without, the sun beating hot on my back, my feet freezing below me, and my heart on fire within. Obviously this problem would tax to the utmost the equilibrium equations of triplanar mechanics. But this is a problem for another and more amiable professor. " How fresh in my thoughts are the memories of that dark November night, as I happened to venture past the library without the protection of overcoat or umbrella, my thoughts turning to that distant land where she and I first met. I could feel her warm hand tremble as I held it in my grasp. Suddenly, without a moment ' s warning, the storm broke, the rain poured from the clouds, my dreams were dispelled, and I ran, ran across the library grass plat, ran with all the courage of a man who seeks to save his life from destruction. But I had not reckoned on the fence which Mr. Bolton had so kindly erected, and which now as kindly impeded my way and cast my frail anatomy in a precarious heap. ' Keep off the grass ! ' The ominous meaning of these words struck me with full force and virtue. God bless the man who first invented cuss words ! If the editor of the Daily Californian had heard the language that I used, oh, what would he have said ! The library clock trembled in its agony, and with a loud voice called out its hands and went on strike. Nor did it recommence its labors during the following day, and all the College wondered. " Ah ! how my heart yearns for that dear Boulder, Colorado, where the summer sun shines hot and the wintry winds blow cold, where people ' s hearts are warm and all . things make one happy. Would that I were there, that I might see her, that together we might wander through the walks of life, with nothing to seek but happiness. " (Thundering noise overhead. Prize-fight in Room 21, between Tibbetts and Wigholm.) " Confound those infernal fools, anyway ! When it comes to making a noise, they ' ve certainly got a brass band skinned to death. " To Sue ' s New Hat When first in Co-ed canyon I Went walking by her side, ' Sue ' s simple hat was all too small Her fleeting blush to hide. It seemed almost to dare me, So judge her not amiss ; She could not help it if I stole So easily a kiss. But now Sue ' s hat with flaring brim Might fill a man with woe. We ' re certainly more distant than We were a year ago. To reach her lips is harder now, Yet ' tis an added bliss To know, were she not willing, I Could never steal a kiss. 570 CLIFFORD CROWDER. Aged 10 years, some months Here he lies so fast in god-like sleep. May angels good his college spirit keep. WILLIAM KELLY. Aged ij years, 4 months, days You ' ve a sunny smile and a winning You ' ve a flowing robe and skirt ; " Tis rare we ' ve seen you in this pose Gert Friedlander. ungirt. Here rest his soul on the angels leaning, He died from the effects of too much queening. SAMUEL EVANS. Age unknown Under the stone he lies so low. And none to know, and none to know, That once at this so mighty brain Knocked wondrous thoughts in vain. CHARTER DAY RUSH. Age 25 years Sad, is it not, to see him go? Struck down by the assassin ' s blow. Xo more upon the hill we ' ll see r " a " - His shadowed face or with him be. No more beside the fence we ' ll lie With him beneath the midnight sky Watching the morning dawning slow. Sad, is it not, to see him go? Willing Substitutes The bug Around The campus green Was wont A careless, happv. peaceful smile to " wear. Till Gladys. Myrtle. And a host of ladies fair Came out With nets To chase him through the air. But since The year iteen hundred four and leap, Why should The girls Xot capture willing men In these Same nets, Instead Of chasing moths and other bugs around The stee- ' 04 EFFIGY OF SENIOR CONTROL. Aged a year or 10 Here may it lie in restful peace. Sad soul, it had no peace on earth. Low let it lie in its release And let us wait the class of worth. 571 Tight Hill Club Officers Lord High Grass-stamper LESLIE DOBBIXS, ' 05 Grand Squeezer of the Eagle FRANK GALE, ' 04 Recorder of Neck Stretching . . . . . . J. M. WOLFSOHX, 05- Members Fratres in Facultate ALFRED SOLOMOX ADOLPH C. MILLED GALE MERRILL THELEN BROTHERS SMITH HOPKINS Fratres on Hillibus STAXTOX PAINTER HALL Pledged EBRIGHT MILLER Sorores on Hillibus [Names withheld by special request.] Slogan: " Down with the fence. " Youx ; DOBBIXS HARRIS WOLFSOHX WHEKLKR x Constitution and Resolutions As sages of old have said, it is cheaper to move than pay house rent, so we do verily say, that shoe leather is cheaper than gate receipts. Firmly believing that the best way to do away with embezzlements and frauds is to strike at the root of the evil, and remove the treasury, we have organized the University of California Tight Hill Club. Its objects shall be to squeeze the American eagle so tightly that he will proclaim loud and long, " a quarter in the pocket is worth a half in the box. " Having great sympathy for the oppressed, a further object shall be to diminish the work of the gate keepers, and ticket sellers. The recent discovery of blind fish in Mammoth cave horrified us, so we have as a further object the exercise of our optic nerves, looking towards the development of keenness of vision. At the last meeting of the Tight Hill Club the following resolutions were passed : WHEREAS ; certain factions have given us fearless aid, and others have aimed at our very life. Be it Resolved, That we do most earnestly recommend that two feet be cut off the top of the fence. Be it further Resolved. That John Galen Howard be declared our most earnest friend, in that he has erected for our special benefit a mound about New California Hall, on which we can hold large and enthusiastic meetings, to the great advantage of all concerned. Be it also Resolved, That we do hereby pass a vote of thanks to the University authorities for the way they have entertained the Tight Hill Club, at the latter ' s informal receptions with such masters as Ben Greet, the Royal Italian Band, Scotch Kilties, etc. Be it also Resolved, That we severely censure the Executive Committee for daring to propose moving the football field to the level grounds of the Hillegass track. Such a move. we believe, can have no other effect than to endanger our very existence. 572 Executive Commeatus I. Chap. II. Destruction of the Gleeklubites i . And it came to pass that a great clamor arose among the children of Yewci. And they :. - ' ,- exceedingly wroth, yea. even against the children of Gleeklnb. nd, at the end of the great feast, which was the feast of learning, the multitude gathered together at Xorthall. 3. Even from the farthest confines of the land of Wheelus did they come. 4. Then did three prophets step from their midst with much of campaign talk. The first said: " I will give ye abundance of rough-house and all that pertaineth thereto. 6. " And I will unfold to you all the mysteries of Politics, even those things which are bidden. " nd the second, he who trot called Browning, said, " I will call ye my children, and ye shall be named after me. Is not that enough? " 8. But Max, son of Thelen, raised his voice, and spake unto them, saying. " I will piety : and will lead ye to the land of Stiles, that which is farthest from the lorn of Boozefrat. 9. There ye may abide in holy peace, and plan the destruction of your enemies. " 10. And it came to pass that the multitude hearkened unto the voice of Max, son of Thelen. and chose him for their leader. 1 1 . Then the son of Thelen spake out loudly, even with roice of debate. i-;. And he called on the multitude to follow Aim to the temple of Gleeklub. And on the fifth night, when the children of Gleeklub were raising their voices in psalms, he did fall on them, and smote them with the edge of his authority. Whereat the children of Gleeklub were terrified, and fled. - ime came into one part, some into another. 1 6. But the leaders and princes of the tribe took refuge in the land of Dekovenklub. 17. And they abode there, and a-ajced exceeding mighty. 18. And their leader was Brick, son of Morse, High Priest of the Temple of Glee- klub. 19. But the children of Yewci restored the old temple- so. And they put therein certain of the multitude who were not distinguished for their raiment, even those who knew not the use of the fourteenth fork on the table. -M. And out of the tribe of McConnell came Frank. And he had been ' twice rejected by the priests of the Temple of Gleeklnb. And lo! The stone which had twice been rejected by the singers hath become the chief cornerstone. Blue end The Alpha Phi and the Alarm The other day two charming little freshie maidens of the Alpha Phis entered the library- together. Miss Bonestell had a square package in her hand, which she intrusted to her companion after they had entered. " Here, dear, " she said to Miss McCluhan. who is one of the dearest freshie maidens imaginable, " hold this till I go back to North Hall. I ' ll be back in just a few minutes. " With childlike trust Miss McCluhan took the thing. She sat down to study- yrs, the Alpha Phis do study sometimes in the library ' , really and laid it on the table near by. There was a steady tick, tick, tick but the guileless Alpha Phi studied on unconscious of the coming danger. Suddenly there came a long discordant jangling of an alarm clock. She seized the thing and buried it in her lap. Still it rang! Every one looked up. Miss McCluhan blushed a little and tried to look unconscious. A Pelican shrieked. Still it rang. Later reports inform us that Miss B. has had the water cure inflicted upon her. 573 Election lue arsd Ecclesiastes up to Date CHICO ENTERPRISE lie 11 ,by j of tour the nely. for at it Karl Campbell, who has Iwen keeping his father lix up the roads in and alwut Chico during the summer vacation, has re- turned to Berkeley to take up liis college work. He is grouping on history and language and is mak ing an -especial study of French and German, as he expects to teach them when he leaves the University. In order to thor- oughly master the Oerman tongue he is taking one of the courses over again this year. The Ecclesiastes Returneth and Commenteth upon College Ways. The words of the Preacher Lawson, Professor of Geology at California : Vanity of vanities, saith the preacher, all is vanity. The spring cometh forth and blossometh into summer, and lo, it fades into the gray winter. So it is with man. He riseth tip, and, in his desire, graspeth after his wish, and, having it, he is not satisfied. The co-ed walketh out in the glory of her beauty, and behold, as the sun rolleth on his course, she fadeth into a Pelican. Alas, I say unto you, all is vanity. I have seen a youth walk forth in his pride ; a youth with ruddy cheeks, which blushed as the roses of Edom, with curling hair besprinkled with the oils of Lebanon. Daily he resteth himself on North Hall Steps, where men do mostly congregate, hoping that the passing maidens will look upon him. And so they do, and, as they pass, they speak among themselves, saying, " Verily, that is a seemly youth. See how his eyes do shine in their luster, yet, think ' st thou not his mouth is very large? " Alas, this is but vanity. Endeth not the comely man as the uncomely? And I have seen a man who weareth on his garment a " C " and who hath played in the vain sports of the field. He commonly walketh past the stairs where maids do mostly congregate, and well it pleaseth him when a maiden speaks, saying. " Lo. behold, the strength of iron resteth in that arm ' And. as I watch him, I see that he passeth there that the maids may speak of him, and they speak that he may hear. And I said within my heart, this is but vanity : enshroudeth not the tomb the weak and strong alike ? And other things saw I. A youth walked forth, with headgear that looked like a pail crushed by the foot of an ox. I spoke to him, saying, " What is that which thou wearest on thy head? " " It is a plug, " returneth he, " by which men may know I am a Junior. " " Alas, " I said, " is this not vanity? Doth not the faculty flunk the Junior as the Freshman ? Throw off all thy vanity, lest thou bring ' st shame unto thy college. My son, vainly hast thou heard the admonitions of Professor Cory, and heedlessly hast thou listened to the teachings of Gus White. Thus saith I, the preacher, who reigned in Jerusalem " " Go to Jericho, " replied he ; but I had just come thence and desired not to return. Verily, I say unto you, all is vanity. College traditions are vanities ; college enthusiasm is vanity. Therefore, say I, shun them, as thou wouldst a plague, for they will harm thee, even as a plague. And further, know that 7 who speak, am Andy Lawson, Professor of Geology, who knoweth much of fossils and of preaching. 574 Specimen Set of Entrance Physics Examination Questions 1. Why are most Physics exes like quinine? Unpleasant to take. 2. What is the use of entrance Physics exes for students of Social Science? To keep the Senior Class from being overcrowded. 3. Suppose the Physics Department of the U. C. should offer you a snap ex in entrance Physics : compute the strain on the imagination. Infinity. 4. What is the energy, expressed in foot-pounds, put forth by a woman weighing two hundred pounds in climbing a flight of steps thirty-six in number, and each six inches high ? Thirty-six ; one for each step. ;. If a barometer reading 30.01 inches in the laboratory in South Hall be carried to the summit of Grizzly, will the mercury rise or fall, and how much ? Elevation of laboratory. -2 feet: elevation of Grizzly, 903 feet. It will rise 831 feet. What is the quickest way to start the reaction between soap and dirt? Rubber. jiven a young man, and an opportunity, describe in detail a method for ob- taining his density. ,-a. How can the moment of a couple be best determined? Personal answers only, furnished on request. 8. Describe a pendulum : illustrate. Something vibrating back and forth : a woman trying to make up her mind. 9. Given a policeman and the size of his club, what is the length of his beat? Depends on the length of his arm. 10. What is gravity? The absence of humor. 11. If a young man speak to a pretty girl whom he does not know, w-hat is the gravity of his offence? It depends upon the girl. 12. Who is the scenter of gravity in this case? The girl. 13. If. under the combined influence of lunar and stellar attraction, a fellow be jilted by his best girl, compute the energy, in foot-pounds, bestowed on his pet dog later in the evening. Answer not yet worked out (for lack of a dog). 14. Given a couple in a boat on Lake Merritt, determine the flirtation (flotation). Equal to the occasion. Imagine another boat approaching them ; what will be the nature of the reaction ? Determine its velocity. Return to starting position ; as quick as thought. 16. When is a young couple in the dark like a frictional electric machine? When it sparks. i;. What is the result apt to be? Shocking. 18. One electric battery will produce one electric current; how many batteries will it take to make pie? 3.1416. 19. If sound travels eleven hundred and eighty feet per second, how long will it take you to get Central over a ten-party line ? 20. What is light ? Air, feathers, etc. 21. If light travels one hundred and eighty-six thousand miles per second, how long will it take you to see your finish (in this ex) ? 22. Supposing the sun to be ninety-three million miles from the earth, how long will it take you to see the sun, (a) on a cloudy day? (6) at night? Whose? King Sweesy plays the trombone, And plays it with an air, For King, though freshie he may be, Has music in his hair. Xow Sweesy at " The Jealous Wife " Was out to toot his horn He was sorry, e ' er the night was passed, That ever he was born. He blew his horn with might and main ; What happened then was shocking Out of the trombone ' s depths he blew An open-work lace stocking! 575 Freshman Election lue and Wiester Was Early The Chi Omegas gave an At Home on the fourth of February, but Wiester had mislaid his bid. So, on the third, he donned his best suit and fanciest pink and yellow socks, put on a clean collar and turned his cuffs. Thus arrayed he set out to regale himself on the dainties of the Chi Omega lunch counter. At an early hour he approached the house and was rather surprised at not seeing any sign of the confusion that usually attends such affairs. In no wise daunted, however, he pranced boldly up the steps and rang the bell. A hurried scampering and excited whispering behind the closed door answered his ring. " Well, " he thought, " this is a new one on me. Maybe I ' m early, " and he patted himself gently and feelingly on the victual region at the thought that he was first in line for the flesh-pots. He was just about to walk around the block a couple of times, when the door opened a few inches, and Saidee Sturtevant thrust out her head gaily decorated with kid curlers. Wiester had never before seen anything like this, and he wondered if the Chi Omegas were going to attempt something novel in the line of a South Sea Island reception. " Am I too early? " he asked of the apparition in the doorway. " I should say you were, " replied the barbarously-arrayed maiden, " about twenty-four hours too early. " And the slam of the door, as he retreated down the steps, is still ringing in Wiester ' s ears. Sacrificed His Whiskers In February, Town and Gown Club gave a Mardi Gras Masquerade, and Mr. Morgan, of chemistry fame, was scheduled to appear as a Navajo Indian. At the last moment he discovered to his consternation that the consistency of his garb was marred by the luxuriant growth on his chin. Imagine those whiskers on a Navajo! His costume was already secured, and it was too late to get another. His personal vanity must be sacrificed for the sake of his social standing. So he severed them gently and laid them to rest between the leaves of the family Bible. Thus it happened that those lovely pink whiskers, which have for years been the terror of freshmen and the sport of the wind, were swept away, as it were, in a single night. The Professor ' s Excuse, or Why He Cut 576 The Story of Saul Blue and One morning Dr. Van Kirk was writing on the blackboard an outline of the " Story of Saul " for the edification of his class in Bible History- Seeing the genial and ever- pleasant countenance of Merv Samuels, one enterprising member of the class allowed his thoughts to wander, and instead of the " Story of Saul " this is what he wrote: Story of Samuels I. Works the public, (i.) Gets the profit. 7-11-44. (2.) Sentenced by the Judge. 13.; Address by request Sing Sing. N ' o. 1905. (4.) Rejoices in sin. End of Damnation of Saul. And Now His Goose Is Koched Stanley Koch, one of our most popular Juniors, means well, but occasionally even Stanley will make mistakes. Stanley was enjoying the Junior Prom immensely. After diligently tramping on his partner ' s feet, he remarked to the fair one, " Gee, Miss T , I ' m glad that torture ' s over. I guess you ' ll never want to dance with me again. I know I won ' t with you. At the basketball court on Labor Day, Stan was discoursing eloquently to one of the volunteer hash-slingers. " Yes. Miss M , we had all kinds of a time this morning shirked work, blistered our hands, and raised Cain. Y ' es, we had a he that is. we had a dev . I mean, we had a great time. " Modesty PROFESSOR Howisox : As Plato says, and Christ says, and I say, self-realization is the key to goodness. Note from the Editor of the " Californian " to the Compositor 577 Freshman Election v The Story of Chi Kappa Pi A True Tale of Freshman Folly " Many are called, but few are chosen. " Chi Kappa Pi, an honor society, called many freshmen last August, but only the following five young men had the proper amount of faith in mankind to be honored with election: Francis Cornelius Mclnnis, Robert Clyde Cameron, Melville Newfield, Dwight Lancelot Clarke, and Ernest Vollmer. The Letters X K II bedaubed in green paint on the campus fences set many of the freshmen thinking. Those from the cow counties thought it was a clever advertisement for a new kind of axle grease, and those from the cities were morally certain the letters stood for a new prune coffee. A few of the chosen ones were let in on the secret that the letters neither stood for coffee nor axle grease, but were the sacred insignia of an honor society. This information was carefully hoarded up, and in panting expectation they awaited the summons to ally themselves with something that would mean more to them than either prune coffee or axle grease. Everything comes to him who waits, and the five who waited got what was coming to them in such heaping measures that there wasn ' t even room for the foam on top. On the night of the initiation the freshmen were stationed at various places on the campus and told to await the time when they would be called higher. They all took light suppers in anticipation of the approaching crises in their innocent young lives. hen Xewfield was solemnly kissed on the forehead and bidden to follow the Ghostly Brother to the secret lodgeroom his pulse was making 120 beats an hour. Mclnnis ' heart was only doing duty at spasmodic intervals. When the neophytes, who were just thirsting for fraternal honors, .arrived in the back yard of the Chapter Hall they were firmly requested to think devoutly for a minute and thirty seconds on the step which they were about to take. Cameron was so reverential that he could not give up thinking about the cleansing of his soul for three minutes. Then the Mercurial Nuncio of the Gustos issued from the Chapter Hall where the rest of the Ghostly Brethren were praying for the Souls of the Neophytes. The awful oath of secrecy was administered to each one of the blindfolded candidates on an automobile catalog for 1903. The Custos read the oath itself, which said something about " e pluribus unum et teum solar plexus, " from an imposing-looking insurance policy blank. After the oath and the chilly night air had had the proper effect, the Neophytes were required to stand on their left legs for two minutes to steady their Moral Consciousness, before being cast into the presence of the Ghostly Brothers of Chi Kappa Pi. Neophyte Clarke was the first to be wafted into the presence of the Order. The wafting was attended to by two of the huskiest brethren. When Clarke arrived in the middle of the Chapter Hall, Chi Kappa Pi set up a most dismal wail. The Unknown Quantity rattled a cowbell, the Mercurial Nuncio hammered a dishpan, and the Virgin Guardian of the Vestal Flame threw a tablespoonful of flashlight powder into a soup kettle, lit might be said in passing that the Ghostly Brothers had difficulty in selecting a member who would not bear the last title as a misnomer.) The candidate was made to grovel about a bit, just to give ocular proof of his humility. Then he crawled up to the Virgin-guarded Flame that burned brightly on the Sacred Altar. At this spasm in the proceeding letters telling the character of the candidate were read from his high school principal by the Lord High Emissary Extraordinary with Plenipotentiary Powers from Harvard. This done, the Neophyte is prepared for the Procession of Questions. After his Vaccination Mark is identified and registered by the Unknown Quantity he is asked : " Why should the Spirit of Mortal be proud? " The answer to this question gives the High Priest an idea of the humility of the Prostrate Form, and also gives a brief insight into his knowledge of Transcendentalism. The first love affair of each candidate is next made the subject of searching inquiry. Newfield first tusseled with Love Vibrations at the .age of sixteen while spending the mer at Capitola. Mclnnis ' first answer is that he never had a love affair. Great agitation follows. The Transparent Diety says the Sacred Presence has been profaned i lie from the blanched lips of the Neophyte, Mclnnis is cast into outer darkness and allowed to shiver away the remembrance of his reckless lie while the Procession of Questions moves solemnly on for the rest of the Neophytes. - T this searching of Hearts and examining of Consciences the Neophytes are prepared for the supreme Physical Ordeal. The pink breast of Vollmer is bared for the holy branding of the Order by Ghostly Brother Cheney. Brother Carey 579 SEATTLE TIMES KoU-rt Cameron, who entered the State 1 ' nm ' ntitv a few week ago, hat written to liitt mother Unit lie has been initiated into tlie rhi Kappa I ' i frater- nity, one of the leading Greek letter fraUrnitiw at Berkeley - Kobert con- siders himself very Incky. as it in very seldom that students are taken into fraternities so goon after entering col- Irp 1 Koliert .i s that Home of the most prominent of Che upper-classmen are members of the Clii Kappa I ' l. and he anticipates much go xl from associa- tion with them. the squ l capit n me niir ertt. pOM ron| of th. dem cor the i.l tif er artistically drops candle grease on the quivering flesh. Brother Andrews stamps the sacred insignia into the molten tallow with a potato masher. Vollmer is then announced as seared in the Order of Chi Kappa Pi by the Transparent Diety. Owing to the fact that there was no stationery in Chapter Hall, Brother Vollnu-r could not write home about it until the next morning. The Combative Instincts of some of the Neophytes was next tested. Brother Breckinridge blindfolded Candidates Newfield and Mclnnis and provided them with boxing gloves. After they had mixed matters in a most unfraternal way Ghostly Brother Keane was substituted for Newfield, who needed several minutes to find out where he was at. Not being blindfolded, Keane was able to probe a little and he found that Mclnnis had a temper and that his Combative Instinct was well developed, in fact it was all that could be desired. Neophyte Cameron was required to remove his shoes and stockings as there was a reasonable doubt in Ghostly Brother Evans ' mind as to whether he had a full assortment of toes. The Neophyte counted them and they numbered just ten. The Order was satisfied. Cameron was complete in all his little details. By request of Brother Encell, Neophyte Clarke chanted the preamble of the Constitution of the United States with an Oyster in his mouth just to show the ran ge of his Voice. An encore caused Clarke to swallow the oyster. Mclnnis recited a few select cantos from Byron ' s " Don Juan. " Cameron became so electrified during the rendition that the High Priest ordered him to stand in a bucket of water so that he would be completely insulated. Vollmer Was Eligible TRUSTEES MD ft VCNABLE PNCS H LOOBLINCB. CLERK H. F SHELDON. PRINCIPAL San Luis Obisfo. Caf.. To the Secretary of the Chi Kappa Pi. Berkeley. Cal . Dear Sir:- Your communication relative to Mr. Ernest Vollmer received. As I am not personally acquainted with the gentleman, I can give no information regarding him arising froic direct knowledge. I have, however, made inquiries among members of the faculty and students, and these concur in pronouncing him a man of good habits and of much more than average attainments intellectually. Very truly yours. The physical ordeal ended with a vigorous hand massaging of all the new members. When this little attention was over the Neophytes were compelled to pay $1.50 apiece for the banquet which was served immediately afterwards. The High Priest announced during the feast that owing to the death of the founder of the society in the East the public initiation ceremonies on the campus the next day in Greek costume would have to be eliminated. Mclnnis immediately set up a howl that he was not getting all that was coming to him. The members assured him that they had done their level best to give him the full benefit of the ritual. Just as the sun was peeping over the hills the first annual initiation of Chi Kappa Pi was drawing to a very successful close, despite the sad news of the death of the 580 THE. VESTAL founder. After a short benediction by the Vestal Guardian of the Virgin Flame the fraternity grip was passed to the new men. Cameron, Mclnnis, Vollmer, Clarke, and Xewfield went home with their tallow- besmeared breasts vigorously responding to happy heart beats. Let us hope they slept, long on that morning, for while they dreamed peacefully on they did not know that they had contributed handsomely to the amusement of the college public for many days to come. XOTE Lack of opportunity keeps many a man from making a show of himself, so. gentle reader, don ' t laugh too hard. ue ond Puzzle Picture For whom is Miss Frickslad looking: Mousey Mutterings I_ p in the Tri Delt Attic, on a sumptuous box cover, wheezed an excited little mouse. ' ' Whew ! but the next time I encourage a hen-party, I ' ll " " Cheese it, Maria, there ' s a bunch coming up the dining-room wall, " wailed Big Bill, her husband, from a far rafter. The Tri De ' t mouse gave a nervous adjustment to the last pile of cracker crumbs. " Anyway, it beats the stale brown bread we got in the Alpha Phi basement, " she muttered. There was a delicate squeak from the darkness and a large mouse with luminous eyes minced coyly into the magic area of the box cover. " Ah, Kappa, delighted perfectly lov e 1 y to see you, ah ! " stammered the awed hostess. " Ah, don ' t botha. Deuced ways out hea ' : deuced- couldn ' t have come but Artha left Knon Artha ' : Don ' t Ah. he ' s a jolly lot. Psi U, you know. Big crowd in the East. Artha tells the girls that it ' s a sin for his fellows to mix with the common lot out hea ' . I was in the music rack at the time. Quite cleva ' . Our girls don ' t " sociate with any but the established Frats . No, thanks. I have some crumbs we . " A squeak, then an unutterable din drowned the conversation. Followed by a cloud of plaster dust, two mice hurled themselves onto the box cover. " Beat you, " jeered a burly mouse, nailing the tallest cracker pile. " You tripped me, Theta. you ' re too darned athletic. " ' retorted a rakish young mouse with a coquettish white patch over one eye. " Can ' t you ever forget you ' re not playing tennis? " " 1 tell you, Alpha Phi, " said the others, " what ' s the trouble with you, you ' re over-weight. In a strictly vulgar wording you ' re fat! " and the burly mouse swaggered to a fresh crumb pile. " Well. I guess I carry my clothes in style. " called over Alpha Phi, " even if our attic hasn ' t the dust-covered traditions that yours has. " 581 STOCKTON IMDEPENDt. ID Edwin Nicol of this city has it been winning debating honor at rt the Slate L ' niversiu. He can the To only tiophomore who wnn nurt-ew of for the Intercollegiate debate ng and ifmaenuently wax permitted rt to participate in the final . Young in Nicol has taken an active interent IPS in debating xint-e hi entrance in " be college, having been elected to n membership in the Senate, the n- leading ilebatitig miciety. in hi Freahman ejir He will un ed donbtedly [nuke hintaelf heard on li- the (tolitical rrattrnin before nianv years. He, in of Ihe kind of atufr out of which good orators are made. Blue and ,lli TRUCKEK REPUBLICAN. , ntj ere- ' .rin rav ort- To of : irt ID- Dan McPheeters writes home that he lias passed successfully in a!) his examinations this year. Last year he had some difficulty in one or two courses but close application during the past eight months has given him a position among the foremost students in the University. The hostess pressed mildly forward. " Kappa, let me introduce my dearest friend, Theta Burntnose. " " Perfectly charmed, I ' m shure. " Kappa ' s pink nose pointed two degrees up. " Yea, bully luck, " said Mme. Burntnose, with a rather rough clasp of the paw. " Doing much in the rushing line lately? You think you got Philo Lindley just because he took one of you to the baseball game. Why he rough-houses about our garret so frequent that we had rough-on-rats put him out twice this week. " " Monte never rough-houses or breaks chairs or " observed the mild hostess but stopped " and speaking of being frequent, " returned Kappa, " I don ' t know what you call Artha Trap and the Tyler boy. Why, if one of the girls came home and didn ' t find one of " em in the back parlor she ' d scream and know that Lou had likely taken up with one of those naughty Chi Psi boys, or else Bob had " I don ' t care a whoop, " interrupted the strident Theta. " Sammy Stow and Johnnie Edwards run in our crowd now, and they put it on the pink-tea kind a city block. " " Now we haven ' t much experience with men yet, but it seems that we ' d like Artha. " This voice was quite weak and Alpha Phi hauled forward the small speaker and exclaimed, " Chi Omega, I ' ll be jiggered ; you ought to know better queening at this cuddling age. My child, listen. I am apparently young in years, but I am gray-haired and too toothless to eat hard cheese, in experience. In my short existence I have known the fleeting joy of Fiji devotion and the brief happiness of DKE love, to say nothing of our official allotment of Max Milton, and, of course, you know the tradition of Brick Morse. My child, men are both a false god and a delusion. They are tight when you walk by Mason ' s, go in bunches to the games, and don ' t know the complexion of a florist ' s bill. They " Augh, choake off, " said the latest arrival, whose exquisite nose color Alpha Beta Sigma had been fascinatedly admiring. " They ' ll come again, Alpha Phi, remember. Bob Sibley is alive and don ' t give Chi Omega a grouch at the beginning and speaking of flowers we get flowers out of the Beta yard any time we want to ' phone for ' em. And on moonlight nights bet ween Betas, Jim Taylor and Herb Thomson there are Pie Biters scattered all over town. Oh no, we ' re not lonesome oh no ! " Kappa winked a pink eyelid. " One thing I have noticed about our parties, and that is you can ' t hear them going on for four blocks around. That ' s not the style of our men. " " That ' s right, too, " returned Pi Beta Phi, " but you don ' t remember me or Theta having our ice-cream stolen so it would cause excitement enough to wake up the guests, either. " A long wail pervaded the garret at which each mouse sat up in startled expectancy. " Gee whiz, what is it ! " whispered Theta. " I guess I guess it ' s Bill Powell singing to Isabel McReynolds. " In ten seconds poor little Tri Delta sat alone, and far down in the walls she could hear the scurry of fleeing mice. " I really wonder if these Pan-Hellenic things fill a long-felt want, anyway, " she sighed. Prohibition at Low Ebb 582 ' Sweet Bunch of Daisies " With the Glee Club at Napa Lewis E. Bulkeley is an interesting character. During the trip to the Insane Asylum he was singled out of all Glee Club men. All the wild-eyed inmates, especially the women folk, wanted to know who the light-haired, handsome, cherub-faced collegian was. Their solicitude for Bulkeley was beyond the understanding of the Superintendent. One woman frantically pointing to Bulkeley exclaimed : " Who is it? " Frank McConnell politely and in a subdued tone replied that it was Bulkeley. In a burst of reason the insane woman exclaimed : " All the Bulkeleys and Reillys belong in the next ward! " Horace Bk. I, Ode VIII Lydia, what are you doing with Sybaris ? (The College joins its voice with mine) Why do you let him come queening at rallies, Not rooting nor dancing the serpentine ? Has he no proper college spirit ? The sun and the dust on the football ground, Why does he mind them, and, looking for you While playing, keep rubbering all around ? Night after night he breaks training rules, And takes you out to dances. I fear He ' ll never make the team this way, No " big C " sweater for him this year. Did you know he ' d got a cinch notice in Math ? He cuts Senior singing ; you ' re to be blamed. Lydia, what ' s he coming to ? You really ought to be ashamed. A Conservative Estimate . It has been estimated that if all of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. stories which have appeared in the Californian under the able editorship of President White were pasted end to end, they would make a column long enough to reach three times from Denny Landregan ' s to Annie ' s and return. This does not include editorials. 584 offi- NEW SOCIETY HOLDS FIRST been ill be ;rsity m be y this The right ford s ire to mem- is de- ill be -Irving -wishes Jtudents .sium at help in ITEERS English led express LIFOR ho gave moving on law sement iry and y stu- vomen id dis- h lan- pub- tor ' s ties. las- MEETING ON CAMPUfc. Report that the Institution is an Hon- or Society Has Been Denied. Imposing rites that threatened to rival those of the Skull and Key, were celebrated on the campus yesterday. The occasion was the inauguration of the new society supposed to be allied to the Prytaneans. The vigilant CALr IFORNIAN assistnt. however, succeed- ing in discovering that the society is based entirely on a wealth qualifica- tion, each member on his initiation being obliged to endow the chapter with a certain amount of Co-op, candy. When the dues had been col- lected the society met on the grass opposite North Hall and hastily in- vested them. With one voice they cried, " we want two more " Just then two popular young ladies came with- in hearing hut tb crisis was safely passed, though not without much em- barrassment, by the presence of mind of the young ladies. The report that the institution is an honor society is ' entirely ground- less. It probably arose from the fact that among them were such well- known persons as the yell leader. " Oc- cident editor, and junior and fresh- man presidents. The assistant being a freshman, unfortunately, did not know the others, but if they call at the CALIFORNIA office their names may be published in tomorrow ' s issue. it is understood that P. M. Carey ' 4 is the originator of this unique organization. It is not known when the next meeting will be held prob- ably not until the Co-op, gets some more candy.. The " Californian " as a Comic Daily Exhibit I 585 ior GILL How the Fraternities Built Their Homes From Practically Nothing to Their Own Home Zeta Psi DEAR EDITOR : In response to your request for an account of how we built our home, I regret to say that our house was built so long ago as to be beyond the memory of our oldest member. However, after diligent search through the records of our chapter, I have discovered enough to enable me to write the account you desire. Shortly after the close of the late Civil War, and while this College was yet in its infancy, a group of choice spirits gathered together for the purpose of distinguishing themselves from the rest of the college. At first their meetings were held in the primeval forest which adorned the east end of what is now the University Grounds. Here, ' neath the starry dome of Heaven, they met in solemn conclave to weld the links of that chain which was in future to bind them and their posterity so closely together. For a time these Druidical festivities sufficed to render content the soul of each devotee at the Mystic Shrine. But with the growing western civilization began to be felt a need for a less primitive mode of existence. Then was conceived in the brain of one of our predecessors a wondrous thought. They must have a house. What need to weary you with a detailed account of the hardships undergone by these hardy pioneers in their pursuit of a home? Suffice it to say that the end of sixteen years found them comfortably installed in the palatial residence we now occupy. At times our numbers have been so seriously depleted as to render difficult the payment of the taxes on our home. Of late, however, by making ourselves less exclusive, we have succeeded in increasing our numbers to such an extent that we are free from that haunting dread. Thanking you for the personal interest you have displayed in our behalf, I remain, Sincerely yours, HAPPY HOOLIGAN MINOR, Pro Z . Clothes Do Not Make the Man Delta Kappa Epsilon DEAR EDITOR : Our present regal home stands in marked contrast to the poor hovel we formerly occupied. To begin at the beginning, we felt our old home to be totally inadequate to our motto. " Wealth or Social Position. " While that house was perfectly adapted to our " Football Policy, " we felt the difficulty of persuading the scion of a noble or wealthy house to violate his highest, holiest feelings by condescending to occupy quarters so entirely out of harmony with his former environment. So we called a meeting, and then adopted the motto, " Clothes Do Not Make the Man. " Thenceforth we set ourselves to practise every reasonable economy in the way of raiment. Each brother took an oath never to wear a white collar nor a boiled shirt, except on state occasions, and to supply himself with a sweater and a long- shoreman ' s shirt. In this way we reduced our laundry bills to a minus quantity. Then the father of a wealthy brother came to our aid, and built our house as it now stands. With the proceeds of our " Laundry Savings " we have, at time of writing, nearly liquidated that debt. Lately, even this fund has been endangered by the exodus of so many of our unfortunate brothers. Such a state of affairs demanded the use of stringent measures. So, after careful calculation, we find that three white collars and one pair of reversible cuffs will serve to keep us riding on the crest of the social wave for the remainder of this term. Then, when we have filled the numerous gaps in our ranks, we may hope to return to our old high standard. At present our motto is, " Cleanliness is not Xext to Godliness. " Yours despondently. SCARCELY RENOVATED SYMMES. Pro A K E. Blue end Rooms at a Premium Phi Delta Theta DKAR KIIITOK: You are doubtless familiar with the awful calamity which befell us in 1899. One of the brothers, addicted to the worldly habit of cigarette smoking, carelessly tossed one of the pernicious little weeds onto a pile of papers in the sitting-room, just as he was leaving the house. Two hours later our comfortable little home was in ashes. Pending the settlement of our claim against the insurance company, the brothers, through the courtesy of a local sail-maker, were encamped about the ruins. Owing to the forethought of one of the older brothers, our claim was large, and immediately forthcoming. With the amount thus obtained we commenced building. On the ruins we raised a roof, built several rooms and put in gas. After waiting a year, we plastered the back rooms. Now we have a lovely house of fifteen rooms. We also have vague hopes of a furnace and bathroom some time in the near future. This year we are ordering new shingles for the house ; next year we hope to build a barn and buy a cow. Owing to Alpha Phi having recently moved into our neighbor- hood, the value of our house has doubled, and rooms are at a premium, with emphasis on front rooms. So, taking it all in all, we consider ourselves fairly prosperous, in spite of recent lowering of our " moral tone " by Brother Hendricks ' political opponents. Hoping that the recital of our success may prove an incentive to other struggling organizations which are homeless, I subscribe myself, Yours faithfully, MUDPUDDI.E COWPOOL MlLTON, Pro A 9. Not Fit for Print Phi Sigma Delta DEAR EDITOR : As to how we got our house, we refer you to Delta Upsilon, but we would advise you not to print their answer. Yours for the Lease, EVERLASTING COX-TALK BAKEK. Pro 2 A. Shy on the Long Green Delta Delia Delta DEAR OLD ED. : Say, old boy, we ' ve been up against the worst brace-game we ever tackled. It ' s got playing the ponies lashed to the mast. A couple of months ago Sister Abbott got a nudge that we would have to buy a shanty. That hit us right where we tie the switch. But we were shy on the long green. Since then we ' ve been up to our necks in the slough of poverty. Just let me remark right here, Mr. Editor, that if any dude ever rides up in a hearse and passes out a bunch of talk about the ease of obtaining a homestead, just pass him around to our ranch, and we ' ll make him look like the anchor light on a Russian warship. Talk about pinching ! Why, I ' m so hungry I could chew tobacco. But we ' ll soon have a house that will have the other sororities backed up on a siding. Yours for the Free Lunch, Miss HUNGRY McGii.uv. Pro A A A. 588 Adopted House-Box Plan Chi Phi DEAR EDITOR : Since the installation of our chapter we have, for various and sundry ' reasons, occupied many houses. Perhaps the most memorable among these was the house, on Bancroft Way. This we vacated because a hard-hearted, unfeeling landlord objected to the demolition of his piano, and to the artistic, though somewhat novel way in which we plugged the hoics in the plaster with cheese. He also objected to our ingenious plan of ventilation : as if it made any difference to him whether or not there was any glass left in the windows. Realizing from past experiences the inconvenience of dealing with inhuman landlords, we determined to have a home of our own. A Building Association offered us the opportunity we desired at a small monthly rate. To furnish this house we adopted the " House-Box " plan. Into this box we resolved to put the full price of all denials of what seemed to us extravagant luxuries. Ye found that we had formed the ice-cream-soda habit to such an that we never passed a certain soda-water fountain without instinctively stopping. Barring treats and extras, one a day. this had been costing 10 a week. Thereafter, one dollar, and often more, went weekly into the " House-Box. " In this way the fund rapidly increased, and we managed to furnish our home in comfortable and durable style. The furniture is principally of Bessemer Ai chilled steel. This has ! - satisfactory, especially during our pink-tea season. Ve have an immense Hall ' s safe for our piano, which is mounted on a disappearing carriage. At the first sign of attack, this carriage slides into the safe, and the door shuts with a time-lock carefully set for n next A. M. Hoping that others may profit by our experience, I am. Securely yours, SOMEWHAT MUSCULAR STOW, Pro X Mortgaged Their Home Beta Theta Pi DEAR EDITOR : Of late years, owing to scarcity of raw material, we have been com- pelled to encumber our home with a small mortgage of $11,000. This weighed heavily upon us during our temporary depression. At times, so severe was the economy we practised, we were com- pelled to go to bed in the dark, and to dispense with our usual luxurious breakfast of porridge and beans. At last, after a thorough canvass of the oring prep schools, we succeeded in renting enough rooms to rob our house of its former deserted air. Last year, we invested $4.37 in shares in a Country Gun Club, at Point Richmond. This enabled us to supply the market with wild game : and we have made the investment pay 187 per cent. At present we are on the high road to prosperity. Ve have coffee once a day. and sometimes butter. Three times a week we have meat, with an occasional potato. Thanking you for the courtesy of your columns, I am, Yours hungrily, LADY KILLER KENNEDY. Pro Ben. 589 Good Washing Done Cheap Kappa Kappa Gamma DEAR, DEAR MR. EDITOR : How per- fectly sweet it was of you to ask us to tell about our house. But really, you know, there is nothing to tell, or, that is, very little. You see, it was just this way. Now I really must make a note of everything I want to say, or I shall forget something ; and it would be just too horrid to forget any thing, now wouldn ' t it ? Well O, by the way, what did you think of Irene ' s wedding? Wasn ' t it just too DARLING? But really I must go on, or I shall never finish telling you about our lovely little house. You see, when dear Earle was in college, he was such a good friend of ours ; and, when he left, nothing would do but we must take his house. Really it is so well adapted to our needs. In almost every corner there is the loveliest little bracket for our candles. Of course, you know, we couldn ' t afford gas when we only charge $3.52 a month. Don ' t you think $3.52 is a bargain? I want to confide in you, dear Mr. Editor, a great, great secret. We have been doing our own washing, and, more than that, we have managed to earn a few extra pennies by doing washing for other people. Don ' t you think that is clever of us ? You may have seen the clothes on our line. I know I saw that horrid Josh Man around here with a camera, and I ' m. just sure he ' s going to have some mean josh on us. Well, he just can, the nasty thing. O, dear Mr. Editor, it has been such a comfort to write to you. I just felt that I couldn ' t keep our secret any longer. Now you must come around and call on us soon, dear Mr. Editor. The girls will all be delighted to see you ; and you may gain some useful hints for your great work. Now I really must go, as a bundle of clothes has just arrived to be washed. Good by, dear Mr. Editor. Yours for the Wringer, Miss ELIGIBLE MILLS. Pro K K T. Good Spirits Make Poverty Easy Sigma Alpha Epsilon DEAR ED. : Things is going fine. Our howse is full uv vakunt rooms, but we are full uv good spirruts. There are many chares in our dinin-room, but only six plaits on our tabel. We are few, but grub is less. Sumtimes, when Mark Daniels gets a job shiftin seens for Mask and Dagur, we have a fire. No more at pres- sunt from Yores Trewly, BREAD KRUMBS STROUD, Pro 2 A E. 590 CRl Check System and Fine Location Sigma Chi DEAR EDITOR: I well remember the reluctance with which we asked freshmen to visit our old home on College Avenue. Of course, you could not understand our embarrassment ; but I feel that now is the time for frank confession. We could not offer them as nice nor as comfortable a home, nor as many luxuries, as they had been accustomed to. Our earthly possessions were a small stock of goods in a rented building, and our income was very small. Somehow we found it ' difficult to keep our fellows more than six months. Realizing that this state of affairs could not continue, we set ourselves to acquire a larger mem- bership, and raised the price of accommodation. This last we could well afford to do by abstaining each month from a few trips to Oakland. Thus we gradually acquired enough money to establish us in our present sumptuous home. We are now beautifully and advantageously situated. Our proximity to Miss Head ' s School tends to keep our younger and more susceptible brethren continually lurking in the vicinity. (At present Brother Crowell ' s chief occupation consists in adorning our porch with his beautiful person in more or less picturesque attitudes.) This is a source of great comfort to us, as we are thus assured that they are not squandering their time and their incomes in riotous living. Our " Check System " has also proved an entire success. Each member signs checks for delicacies obtained from the sideboard. We thus foster the true club spirit, and keep track of the consumption and regulate the appetite of each individual brother. This system has done wonders toward bettering our economic condition. Yours Almost Contentedly, EUGENIUS SHERLOCK SHEFFIELD, Build in Aristocratic Neighborhood Pro 2 X. Kappa Alpha DEAR EDITOR : We are steadily forging ahead. At last we have succeeded in locating in a thoroughly aris- tocratic neighborhood, which gives us the right to give afternoon teas, to say nothing of evening " skeas. " At present we are so busy counting the bids we didn ' t get this season that I have no time to write more. Yours for the Co-eds. J. ANANIAS WILCOX, Pro K A. 591 Kappas are Generous Psi Upsilon DEAR EDITOR : Through the charity of our eastern brethren we have secured a fine house. We manage to keep this by pretty close figuring, but we make very little profit on Brother Traphagen, as he is taking all his meals at the Kappa house. However, he still pays us room rent. I would write you a fuller account, but I am busy figuring out the chances of my favorite horse at the track. Speedily yours, LONGSHOT DERBY BISHOP, Pro T. Sisters are Reticent Alpha Beta Sigma NOTE. Owing to the reticence of the sisters of A B 2, we were unable to learn anything con- cerning the workings of their inner lives. But sister Martha Rice has given us to understand that she is still in receipt of a weekly stipend from the Occident ED. Cupid and Korbel Pi Beta Phi DEAR EDDIE : We are still making a strong bid for popularity, assisted by Cupid and Leo Korbel. We have rented a larger hall to display our enhanced attractions, but we cannot think of buying any real estate until the girls adopt corduroys. Yours for Conquest, MERRY PHILANDERER MARTEN STEIX. Pro II B . Must Go Slow on Water Phi Kappa Psi DEAR EDITOR : We do not own our house, but we have a long lease. Our entertainment last Class Day was a source of great expense to us, as we imported several of the Brothers of our Tien-Tsin chapter for the amusement of our guests. To effect this we have taken to corduroy trousers, which has considerably lowered our tailor bills . At present, however, we are in danger of financial distress. Bro. Caminetti is as naive and ingenuous as ever, so much so, in fact, that he keeps our water bill soaring heavenward. If he is not soon cured, some remedy will have to be devised to take the place of the tub. Yours Distractedly, SELDOM WASHED NICHOLI.S, Pro K " I ' . Chickens are Cheap Phi Gamma Delta DEAR EDITOR : About two years ago we dis- covered to our dismay that food was becoming scarce. nger was the back-porch safe of Phi Gamma Delta filled to repletion with choice dainties calculated to tempt the Fiji appetite. Realizing that the wants of the inner man must be tied, and our con- sciences rapidly growing less and less, we devoted all energies to poultry- g. After railing a :ng. we came to the us-ion that the quickest and surest method was the direct. We decided to apply not theory, but prac- and to construe the word " raise " in its most liberal sense. Thereafter our house he rendezvous for small foraging parties whose duty rocure provisions from the neighboring hen-coops. They were also instructed | ather in any stray bits of ice-cream which might strew the homeward path. This was compulsory, no matter how heavily laden with choice fowl they might be. or how closely pursued by the enemy ' s forces. So expert did our hardy scouts in time become, that we had the Berkeley Fowl-Market cornered. Never, from that day is, have we suffered the pangs of hunger. " Fully yours, CHICKEX ABSTRACTOR CUR- Pro F A. Position Made Precarious Chi Omega DEAR EDITOR : Last year a crowd of vandals made a steam-heated touch on us for all our valuables. These included our $150 rug, our .- punch-bowl, and all the edibles in the house. This added to our already unstable condition and rendered our position in the college community even more precarious than usnaL Though still hard put to it to make both ends meet, we are gradually pulling out of the hole through a clever little ruse hit upon by Brother Saidee Sturtevant. Every week we give a pink tea. and from the hats that our guests leave with us are able to realize a tidy little sum. we are not yet sufficiently recovered from the shock of our bereavement to think of a house. Yours Insolvently. DUNNED ETERNALLY PLACEMAN- N. Pro X n. Fine Building- -In Their Minds 1 Delta Upsilon DEAR EDITOR : The $900,000 house, which, for fifteen years, we have been building in our minds and in the newspapers, will soon adorn the hUl back of the cow- barn. The Phi Sigma Deltas kindly lent their aid in redu- cing our house rent. And we considerably lessened our house expenses by having each brother take his Sunday dinner out, on the principle that, if a fellow ' s girl friends were not willing to provide him with one meal a week, he ought to go hungry. While Mrs. Carrie Nation was out here, Bro. Stoddard, who is an earnest worker in the cause, greatly enlarged our capital by his able management of the noble axe- wielder ' s campaign. This alone netted us $16,813.47. Besides this, at Sister Nation ' s overflow meeting, we secured two quarts of choice Rainier Extract, which has kept us all in a state of hilarious joy for the past year. Bro. Todd is still wearing that charmingly feminine air, and adding to our coffers from the College Settlement Fund. Bro. Parker has already hatched three of the Pelican ' s eggs at a large profit. These birds had never before been seen on the campus, as they were of the exceedingly rare species Vulgarus, genus Vanity Fair. A fourth Pelican, which he has just hatched, is a more beautiful bird, though still a rank specimen. We are anxiously awaiting the comments of the eminent naturalist, Boswell. For the past two years we have been birds of passage. It is cheaper to move than pay rent. But our membership roll is never wanting in quantity, even though in spots it betrays a woful lack of quality. Yours for the Coin, BEASTLY ROUGHOUSER WALKER, Pro A T. Mike Kept the Books Sh-hl f Chi Psi DEAR EDITOR : Last term Bro. Kelly was house-manager. Since then our books have been in such a state that we, ourselves, do not know how we stand. A wrecking- crew in charge of Bro. Fessenden is now at work on the ruins, while Bro. Watson is upstairs praying for deliverance. In the course of half-a-dozen years we hope to get out a satisfactory balance sheet. Yours in the Ruins, AWFULLY CARF.WORN MACLEISH, Pro X . Leads a Pastoral Life Gamma Phi Beta MY DEAR EDITOR : We are still existing in our simple little way. Brother Pearl Curtis has decorated her room just too sweetly with streamers of Durham sacks, inter- spersed with cutely -trimmed Pabst cologne bottles. Brother Grace Foulds has taken the agency for Turkish Trophies. Otherwise we have been remarkably prosperous, although we have not observed the Sunday Closing Act. Yours Hilariously, TRALALOOLAH L.E CONTE, Pro T B. 594 Up Against It Sigma Nu Nothing doing Overall ' s gone corduroys coming hard luck. Good by. TIM DUMPS FORCE, Pro N. [NOTE. Mr. Force, when requisi- tioned for a letter, was spending a short vacation with his friend, Mr. Hammam Bath. The foregoing tele- gram will explain itself.] Not What It Seems to Be Alpha Phi DEAREST EDITOR : Our house is not what it seems to be. In the first place it was designed for flats, but we induced the builder to change the plans. This gave us great incon- venience, as it caused the kitchen to open into the front hall. But we don ' t mind, as we always air the house before we have company. It would be embarrassing, though, if some one should happen to drop in on our corn- beef and cabbage night. Yours for Odorless Food, Miss PERFECTLY MADE BIXXEY, Pro A . Too Surprised to Think Phi Kappa Sigma DEAR EDITOR : Ve are not yet sum- recovered from our surprise at getting a charter from a real fraternity to think of building ourselves a house. However, in spite of our youth, we are rapidly butting into the college political world, and, in spite of the sad defeat of brother Neighbor, hope some day to have a candidate elected, for we believe that more money can be obtained in this way than through any other branch of college activity. Though temporarily cut off from this fruitful source of revenue, we have several other i rons in the fire which we hope will soon yield returns. Brother Kittrelle has demonstrated his ability both on tball field and in the social world, and has promised, in the event of his copping out an heiress, to declare substantial dividends with the frat, while Brother Lauder is business manager of the Occident, and promises if all goes well to divide the deficit. Brother Mowbray is conscientiously working on the track and expects to have substantial returns from the Stanford-California meet. In addition, we have our regular monthly income from the Y. M. C. A. With these resources we hope soon to have an appreciable surplus. Yours persistently, HARD HEADED MILLER, Pro K 1 Under Dark Cloud Deha Tau Delta DEAR EDITOR : Although for many years under a cloud, we have at last got a nice house, and hope to do better. Hopefully yours, MIGRATING GLEECLUB JEFFRESS, Pro A T .} 595 Beauty is Not Everything SftSE. W- -R-RET( H H El E v MALL I STftO TUBE HAT PIN . ' I I Kappa Alpha Theta MR. EDITOR : We have always been decidedly averse to airing ourselves in a mere ordinary college publication ; it is such bad form. We know this is so, having recently read it in our book of etiquette. But we do want to say right here, that the report that we are absent from all social functions because we cannot find escorts is utterly false. Ve may not possess the fatal gift of beauty, but our parlors are always filled with choice spirits. We feel that we cannot pardon your presumption in asking us to appear in print beside the common herd. In future, please consider yourself no longer a sharer in our light, effervescing spirits. Frigidly yours, AWFULLY VAIX TAYLOR, Pro K A 6. In the Swim Theta Delta Chi DEAR EDITOR : The political season is on, and we are very busy trying to make a front. Society and politics have so occupied our minds that we have had no time to think of a house. The structure we now inhabit is rented, and, as long as we can stand off the landlord, we have no need to think of building. Yours in the Push, OBSERVING WELLBORN. JR.. Pro 6 A X. YOU ' LL VOTE- SAY, Nothing (?) to Say Kappa Sigma D ED: We have nothing to say which is fit for publication, except that the time is coming soon when we ' ll be more than a - - sack of small potatoes in this - - of a college. Yours for Free Speech, HARDLY MELANCHOLY HOWARD. Pro K 1. Cannot Be Found Alpha Tau Omega XOTE. Although unable to communicate with Alpha Tau Omega, we risk the statement based upon rumor alone, that this struggling organization still exists. Information concerning it is difficult to find and unreliable, and no one even seems to know whether or not it has a house. ED. 596 2T3 ' 07 In Wonderland Pie-lite Correspondence, No. 1 ,- y X y fv HAT is ;-,, {HOME WITHOVJ J t .e? WHEREAS, the All-Benef icient Providence has graciously granted us the boon of having with us a beloved sister in the Law, to wit, Miss Anette Abbott, Jurist. Friend, and Queen of Hearts and WHEREAS, out of her kindly heart she saw fit to sustain our appeal for something to eat on that Great Day when the Fellows of the Law labored that they might be well and favorably known by r works and Whereas, the aforementioned Gracious Lady, to wit, Miss Anette Abbott decided the appeal for the Plaintiffs in Error after a unanimous sustaining opinion had been rendered by the whole Delta (three times) fraternity, therefore be it RESOLVED, that the Law Class extend from the nethermost ttp of its aggregate heart its sense of gratitude to the afore- mentioned Miss Anette Abbott, and the aforementioned Delta (three times) fraternity, and be it further RESOLVffD. the original copy of these Resolvings be pres ej ted to Our Gracious Lady of the Law by Albert, handsome son of Adolph, our Noble Clerk, and lei il be further be RESOLVED, that A. James Woolsey .be delegated to deliver e Carbon Copy of these Resolvings to the Delta (three times) aternlty. In the year of our Lord 1904 and the 163rd of Sir WE. Blackstone. Drawn up for the Law Class by R. O ' Connor Pie-lite Correspondence, No. 2 March second, nineteen hundred four, To the Law Class, Berkeley College : Of your kind resolutions, I Hereby receipt acknowledge. The work you did on Labor Day Was good consideration And implied a right to luncheon As a " moral obligation. " May you never lose the verdict When appeals in error lie, And your actions be supported By the all-sustaining Pie, May you always have an easement On the best this life can claim, And a heavenly " remainder " On extinction of the same. May instructors waive conditions When the issue joins in May, And award you all first sections On examination day. And as no legal right exists, Does equity construe To make me " sister in the Law " To every one of you? (Signed) ANNETTE ABBOTT. At Redondo. John Jerry and Nellie one day Found an old wheelbarrow right in the way. Says Nellie to Jerry, " I ' ll get inside " Says Jerry to Nellie, " I ' ll give you a ride. " 599 THE COEDS CREATED QUITE A sEAJSAnoM THEIR APPEARANCE , IN SCANT ATTIRE SOME STUOSNTS HAOTO STAY IN THE MAY ALL OA ( FOR HELP OL.T5 BARREL NT CAMC IM HANDY K L GoLD ERG ' t Results of the Fire in the French Laundry f! NEW KEY ROUTE :RRY LAUNCHED Tbc Agricultural Professors do a Few- Practical SCmats Blue and Gold Press Clipping Bureau THE BL1J-gT: SAN- ra MC!SCO T IDA1 I GIANT MOOSE IS KILLED AFTER A DESPERATE FIGHT I YOUNG GIRLS ARE RUDER THAN MEN PROFESSOR MDSES :-,::: CALLS II CUSS VIMS of Fi r. v: ' ; .. - . - : - : ! -..- , - Carl Parker, i Berkeley Student Has Thrill- ing Experience in Wilds of the Idaho Mountains. One can hardly believe the tkle after reading the article. Chej-U-r Gi)!e iiie. SOLI of Mr and Mrs. Sarn Cillrspio of San Felipe, has berti advanced to the position of Corporal of the University of Califor- nia guards. He is one of the prom- ising students of the university. 605 lue and Lowell Gum left this morning on the Flyer for Berkeley, wher.e he will eit ter school next Monday morning. Lowell is a good student and a prom- ising athlete, and it is highly probalble that his schoolmates here may be proud of his success while in the State 1 University. Hart Caustic Comments on College Celebrities Chimmie Fadden, Jr. Adams, D. S., or O. S. Talkin ' o ' general newsances, if dat Butt-in Adams ain ' t in der front rank, chase me ter der tules. Ain ' t he just der buttiest buttinski yer ever peeled yer looks on? Say, it gives me a cramp in der self-respect ev ' ry time I t ' ink dat dot ' s made in der image o ' man. Some guy oughter put dat nut wise. Some day he ' ll butt dat face o ' his inter a crowd of exclusives, an " dey ' ll impress it on him in a hurry dat he makes der crowd too big. Den his feelin ' s ' 11 be hurted, dat is if you could poke an idee t ' rough der dead part of his t ' ink plant. Gee, I wonder if dere ' s any juice in his t ' ought-works. If dere is, he ' s blame tight wit ' it. Anyway, if dere ' s any real work goin ' on under dat wool o ' his, I ain ' t never seen no signs of it. Hart Greensfelder Say, since Greensfelder got ter be der editor o ' dat weekly dime-novel, " Der Acci- dent, " his head ' s wie up in der air, ain ' t it ? Gee, it was up far enuff before. Say, how long is dat guy, anyway? Some mucker tried ter t ' row it inter me dat he was eight feet t ' ree long an ' nine inches wide. Say, der yer remember w ' en he got lugged inter Fi Bayter Kapper? Well, I suppose he t ' ought he ' d have ter git real flossie, an ' put up der brainy bluff. Anyway, der day after dey lists him ter run wit ' der long-heads, he goes in trainin ' ter make a big front, an ' prances around der paddock wit ' blinders on. Ter see him wit ' your eyes yer ' d honestly t ' ink he had somet ' in ' in his nut besides fat. Well, maybe he has but dere ain ' t nobody but himself got wise to it yet! J. Gustav White He ' s a hot Gussie, dat White. Wot he don ' t know about runnin ' a newspaper would fill a library o ' print so fine yer ' d have ter read it wit ' a telescope. I wonder does he t ' ink we buy his measly paper jes ter find out what batty-headed soaks is goin ' ter be mishernaries. Wot do I care about who ' s goin ' ter take part in der bill o ' fare o ' some headen wit ' more appetite dan taste ? He ' s leadin ' a double life, too. Ter read his paper, yer ' d t ' ink he never t ' ought o ' nuttin ' but church an ' knee-drill. But w ' ere does he spend his nights? Ask me. As der Examiner says, " Look w ' ere der lights shine brightly, der corks pop merrily an ' fair women smile. " Max Thelen Sure I knows Max T ' elen. He ' s dat abbreviated bunch o ' big words wot ' s in trainin ' ter be a great man. Some day he ' ll be a big squeeze in dis country, nit. He ' s too fond o ' der booze fer dat. Say, youse guys all t ' ink he ' s pretty proper, don ' t yer ? Aw, fergit it ! Dat jess shows how foxy he is. He goes round all day makin ' Y. M. C. A. talk, and readin ' yer extracts from der " Guide ter der Milky Way. " But yer oughter see ' im at night. Dat ' s w ' en he shines. W ' y I seen dat guy, down at der Annie, cuddled up behin ' a tub o ' suds, an ' pourin " it down so fast dat it made der asbestos linin ' in his t ' roat red-hot. O ' course, dough, it wouldn ' do ter let it git out ; so youse guys keep it between yer teet ' . See? Mike Kelly Wot do I t ' ink o ' Mike Kelly? Why, he ' s de rip-roarin ' tail of a full-grown comet from Hades. W ' y, dat guy ' s innercent mug ' 11 give a feller more con in a minnit dan a court-room crowded wit ' perfeshunal perjurers in a year. Did yer ever notice der baby gaze he gives yer? Say, it ' s just like a young caff in der milk stage. Honest, yer ' d t ' ink dat guy was brung up on prayers an ' sad views o ' life. An ' , say, it ' s a treat ter see him, in his innercent way, sneak up alongside a pretty little floozey, an ' feed her der fat till her eyes pop out. She believes him ev ' ry time, too. If she could only see him when he ain ' t on parade ! O, Bessie, wouldn ' t she get der pip ! 606 Dick O ' Connor Say, w ' en yer ask me ter blow me gab about Dick O ' Connor yer hit me right in der mush. Wy, Walt Scott, hisself, couldn ' t describe dat bloaty-headed pen-pusher no more ' n a hog could run a French laundry. He ' s beyond der power o ' words. Dat ' s a great graft he ' s got, spillin ' ink fer der big dailies. Honest, w ' en he tries ter write sumt ' in sensibell, he makes me t ' ink of a fly crawlin ' around in a pot o ' molasses ; he seems so helpless, der poor gazabe. His big game, dough, -is graftin ' fer comps. Dat ' s w ' ere he makes good clean down ter der deuce. He jess takes der mark he ' s tryin ' ter work, spills butter an ' soft soap all over him, an ' den, w ' en he ' s got him greased proper, relieves him of der paste- boards as easy as makin ' money in der Co-op. Slide him off stage. He makes me nervuss. 1904 Blue and Gold Wile I ' m fnasticatin ' der fabric wit ' youse blokes, I wanter shoot me little air-gun at dat ' 04 B. G. bunch. I hear dey got Shylock Ho ' mes huntin ' for dose sixteen pages o ' joshes wot was lost. Well, wouldn ' t dat frappay yer pedals ! Say, dat gives me der sniffles. Wot dey goin ' ter do wit ' ' em w ' en dey find ' em put a toom-stone over " em ? Some of ' em was so long dead dey didn ' t need no monerment. Say, dose joshes was pat ' etic. Sad ain ' t no name fer it. W ' y, it ud make yer do der bung ter read some o ' dem epitaffs. It give me a drownded feelin ' around der blood-pump w ' en I gazed at dose pages wit ' der big, salty tears runnin ' down all over ' em. But den I don ' suppose I oughter knock, so I ' ll muzzle me chin an ' give me face a rest. So long. Leo Korbel Say, he ' s a grouchy-lookin ' cuss, dat Korbel. He ' s jess like dat rich fairy in der city wot had her mug enameled. Ev ' ry time she did der glad-smile act she cracked der enamel, an ' it cost her ten t ' ousan ' dollars. Ain ' t dat enuff ter make yer sad? Crappy, ev ' ry time I see der undertaker front on Korbel, I wunder in me nut how he gits his stand-in wit ' dat friverluss bunch, der Pie Biters. Maybe he ' s only a friend of her house-mudder ' s, an ' she gives him der dope ter shallerprune der goils w ' en she lets ' em out. Ain ' t he der coy-looking Argus ! Ev ' ry time I see him playin ' Fido ter a bunch o ' skirts I t ' ink o ' dat kiyoodle dey have in Hell, you know, dat one wit ' der t ' ree nuts, an ' der mug on each one homelier dan der odder. Noble Youth At a V. M. Y. W. C. A. reception Arthur Price was standing near two little Freshie maids, who were holding each other ' s hand for mutual support and encouragement. The two were watching the crowd intently. Gracie withdrew her hand and stepped back to e],eak to a friend. Arthur stayed standing. Kitty did not notice that Gracie had moved ; she stretched out her hand to take Gracie ' s. Arthur was still standing there. For fifteen minutes Arthur stood with an ecstatic smile of heavenly bliss, one manly hand tightly clasped by Kitty ' s dainty fingers. " I always try to protect Freshie Maidens, " says Arthur. Pelican, Not Pelicans Prentiss Nathaniel Gray Was once overheard to say, No co-eds for me, It don ' t go, you see ; But I make that d d Pelican pav. Too Badt Mr. Milton Benjamin Badt In his English work fell somewhat fladt, So poor old Prof Bradley Exclaimed somewhat sadly, " Make use of your wings, Mister Badt ! " ue end 607 A Jetter received from Berkeley by Mrs. Zartman brings ber the grati- fying news tbat both Misses Zogand Hazel have passed very creditable examinations. Miss Hazel was tak- ing the summer course at the univer- sity, and as she just graduated from theTulare High School a StlOft time ago Tulareans will feel especially pleased at the good showing she baa | made Woke! Forths Alarm Clotk. changeless, stern-faced Fate, th vibrant Voice shouts. " A quarter O f ei htl " ' Rid Drzanis of Sleep depart and hjste to greet The Prol who cinctves those whoco n in latt X,. 6rc the. last echoes of tl w Gooq had dictt. r ethaugUt a Voice within the Olficc cried Tbfitty popte standing tfiert in fine, TIltreYe no ntore Californian left insidt! " 3. Little we hear beside the Oski VJoW, And fioola Boola. palls u on us now, The California yell is itad u.nd t une Oh Who will moke a yell. un d Mlu-n, an.i How? Roold ' s ia ' . b ( voices jrff d tdou h tht O ' tntst ' o mate butathff Ait4attnt ran tim? -t m Sue ? On 5 ej i Tkou CnoW ! Each y epr tKousund resales hnnas vou xav , -i les.tut where is now the Freshie cinclied lostMjy And that sorne winter Montd that brinos the Ex Shall from qrnon us wanv Steal avvny Just us the Prot had luck-til Viis office dear I heard entreaties rise from half a score., " |ou knew haw little time We Kad to stay And beirui Cinched out, miv rtLurn Do nioce . ' .Ji, the Professors v ' in eunS wast the Lau glt stall He FreihniJrv class . tfrst sections tc invoke. As under cover of departing day, r eshies slunk " way. li-house ontht . ' $ij htvnJrcrJ Co)s and Gory Say ' Na a, These watch charms are given by the Califortuan each year to the member of the staff who obtains the most Y. M. C. A. news. This issue of the paper won the charm for Gus White. WOMEN OF THE Y. W. C. A. PREPARE FOR CONFERENCE FOUR HUNDRED DOLLARS NOTED DIVINE CONSIDERS DR. CLAMPETT STANDS BELIEF THE MAINSPRING NEEDED BY Y. M. C. A. ' INSPIRATION OF BIBLE 3Y CHRISTIAN REVELATION TO AN EFFECTIVE LIFE nmn. Ml Kllubttb Aiwlll. Wmltef Htnldfi Hnbrrt McWIINui Hurl r.illlp M. Cr y, Arthur I GOOD ATTENDANCE AT STUDENTS CONFERENCE luni by 1120 A hi uf.r Fr, ColLfl, Difficult KI. ProfCMOr Hty-r ! an ofcthr i ovtll Imni B Uf Toy .infl ( .. u BIT. M n mid i-umplrl fot Ihr rcinodrlinf of ih ln(. rior . ' club. All thW i lit provided (a u! lM rtl Sir Pbtllp ! ih Unlvtnlir 1 ' itip Ord. lo Ibc ronK " oil bdprul i ... h, Mr i .IlkB li (. nrrmlt; _ .. . ------ .... _ r r " . njbr for by Oltberi tinM li vti tbouihi OFC M IT to Uw ! ' li r..i.. lurt-.i tod in m rl rd " Hi of l Bfrr M. C. A. COMMITTEE TO REPORT TOI hi ifMdai rv ln r u- ,,r rj. Bliliy rrWrtd hli flo r A ( hi. pitMT; ' AltV.n u th Vfl flrH h puld no tl ' - ' Ollon (a It lbinfcl( 1 ill ). in MO. Ui -rr tr. Bboal htrml - Tti- D II d y h notlr t a of t. d ln nl Mtn Civt OTOlrnor f kH H tart,l Blotr nJ hi. iuy r b-forp b -n don ID Ihli i III mm t " ipcUd lo X ln Ibc io 1 wiMlii (Mhlan Vim. T. ii, ol CilllomU Club. Mor , nmimr. i, |.n..|r[.,.ii P ' I|.B Tint tor l - bu r nftyt-UM v . , ,.. ... ..,.; " EETI " C " D BANquETilVr. ; IBI i |rn ral rMdlni or inaniM | I -IELEOATE TO TU-| I of (III Mrlrui tinp(rli tat tb r b, ' ] a r u( . lmilr d IM Mtr. n in. " t!t b bcld ' tow BMBr ft ln l. Of roun lh r l u bB rlll n pp r on " Tti Qv thIDC dninc- " " d oa( ' ilr- ' vouW I " luMrirni to , rrr 1.1 tn Carbon DtoiM Oroun ' UnliTtllr of Cillfor btlni d itb In lrf nun)b r of p r ' lir T ) l " f ofk. Ji GOWN TALK " Honi soit qui mal y pense " VOL. I. No. I. BERKELEY, MARCH 53, 1904 LAST I THl:- ' . ' I R Al. !! PLBLIbHED WEAKLY BY BLUE AND GOLD PUBLISHING CO. II.LIAM T. JOSEPH - Hammerer Oftce,k the Tall Cn TcW o . Lix- Busy Get 1 - , ' 03, whom the nian described as taking the part of the " genial, jovial papa " in the play . has established quite a matri- monial record for himself. It seems that during the rehearsals of " " became so enamored of the amateur actresses therein that he proposed to the whole bunch one after another ; and though religiously thrown down by each in turn, proposed to three on the outside, all in the space of a fortnight. always had a fondness for the fair sex and most of us can remem- ber how he used to spread his plumes as he marched his company up and down before the admiring throng on South Hall steps. His example is industriously fol- lowed today by his successor in office, .-1 Ji ' inncr. That charming debutante, Miss . is with us again, after a year ' s travel in the north. It is rumored that Miss is to make another and some say final attempt at graduation. We hope this is untrue : it is a shame for a person of Miss ' s attractions to worry her head about a paltry sheepskin or so. It will be remembered that Mis entered with the famous class : but was prevented from gradua- ting by the press of her social duties. Speaking of society that is where Miss shines. She certainly assays $90 to the ton when it comes to being a regulation all-wool fascinator. She has had a half-N ' elson on the heartstrings of some victim or other ever since well so far back that the memory of man runs not to the contrary- e can remember 3HG . while is quite recent. Tust at present seems to be high man. Ve would suggest that the young lady post a list in order to avoid confusion. 613 The Grouchy. That grouchy faculty phenomenon, , has added another to the long list of offenses which the stu- dents hold against him. is undoubtedly the biggest man in his line, anywhere in the vicinity and is just as undoubtedly overworked. But neither of these facts excuse him for snarling like a caged wild beast at every unsuspecting student who comes to consult him. A college professor has other duties besides establishing a name for himself and deal- ing out technical instruction in the class- room. He should teach students how to behave themselves, if not by precept, at least by example. A college professor is a gentleman first and everything else afterward. It may be that is, but if so, the indications are not suffi- ciently marked to justify the assertion. How an instructor can expect students to take an interest in his courses when he does not take enough interest in their college activities even to permit himself to be courteous, is certainly a study in academic consistency. .-} - Yrr-y Girl. Miss from to college in August, 1903, and was immediately rushed by the and , but refused to make a decision. Since then she has been rushed by every sorority in college, and while not favor- ing any of them, goes about giving all the glad hand and working them for bids to dinners, theater parties, etc. Miss should give a course in Graft 2 . is Indignant. Another interesting story which it going the rounds of the campus is to the effect that , one of our promising young artists, got busy one day for about an hour and turned out ten of what he considered excruciatingly funny cartoons for the Pelican. The editor of the Pelican, however, could not see it that way, his sense of humor never having been edu- cated along the lines. Now the indignant artist is threatening to sue the Pelican Company for the price of the paper used in the declined drawings. lue arad G O WN TA L K Ye Bum Poor Max. Max Thelen knows a great deal of law, some theology and no politics. The first two facts are beyond dispute. As to the third, an interesting little story is told of how absolutely the little blond German is in the dark in regard to things political. When the list of senior com- mittees was announced Max ' s thick little frame just vibrated with beatitude over the wisdom shown in the appointments. They could not have been better even if they had been done by the President of the Associated Students himself. Max confided in several people that the joy of joys was that " that man Wellborn was left out. " Max rejoiced exceedingly that the dark hand of the astute Olin Well- born, Jr. had not cast its shadow across the senior horizon. Max was ready to deliver a speech in regular Carnot form on the virtue of the non-Wellbornian form of college politics. But alas for joys that are fleeting, and pleasures that last but a day. Max ' s florid complexion turned a rather light salmon pink when he learned that Olin had carefully gone over and revised the list of senior committees before they were given out. Moral Law and Journalism. A good story is going the rounds of the local newspaper field of how journal- ism was severely jolted by the moral law as administered by Gus White. It seems that the California got a story of how a freshman athlete received a beautiful beer stein for excellence in the field meet between the two lower classes. The story came to the Californian in its unexpur- gated form. Revised and edited by Gus, who is the Moody and Sankey of the local press, it appeared in this form : " W. E. Sperry, the freshman track man has won a beautiful trophy cup for excellence in the freshman-sophomore field day. " Interesting if True. Thus speaks the editor of Town Talk in the issue of March igth: " There is a rumor on the campus that there is a greater prevalence of the cigar- ette habit among the women than among the men of the university. Really, you would be surprised that is, if you do not know them to see the number of pack- ages of cigarette paper and the bags of tobacco that the grocers of Berkeley sell to the sweet young girl co-eds. The co-eds ' function last Saturday afternoon, where the girls wore the suits of their brothers and masculine friends, has caused quite a little scandal in college circles and the co-eds are taking their own parts in brave way. They say that there is noth- ing heinous in men ' s apparel, ugly though it is, and they further retort that all the unpleasant features have resulted from the talking of these same prudes who pass sentence upon a girlish frolic. Anyway, they did the very same thing last year, only they helped themselves to the ward- robes of the cadets, wrapped themselves in long dark cloaks and not a creature knew it. " Great is Academic Consistency. A professor ' s decision is as irrevo- cable as the laws of the Medes and the Persians. It is as fixed and certain as are the stars in their courses. Reason and common sense are as nothing when opposed to it, as F. P. Vickery, ' 05, has good reason to know. It happened in this wise : Dr. Blasdale, in Chemistry 53, recently handed back a paper to Vickery marked with a first section. Some of Vickery ' s friends marked it down to a three and persuaded him to ask Blasdale why he did not receive a higher grade. This he, unsuspecting, accordingly did, but Blasdale, after carefully looking over the paper and picking out imaginary mis- takes, told him he could not possibly raise the mark. Vickery is now wondering which of his marks are due to merit and which to accident. Who Was Complimented? A good story is going the rounds of the local Greek world regarding the recent visit of the Grand President of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority to Berke- ley. It seems that the lady in question, a Mrs. Wespermann, was visiting some of the various sorority houses on a kind of tour of inspection. On leaving the Pi Phi house she was heard to remark : " The Pi Phis here seem to be a typical Tri Delt crowd. " And the Pi Phis are still wondering what she meant. 614 G O WN TALK Book Reviews Blue end A number of University men have been quite active of late in getting out new books dealing with their particular fields of work. These new volumes mark a high point in the scholarship of the University. The new volumes are from the University Press. We present here- with short reviews of the most recent publications : ' ' A Xew View of Greek Domestic Art, " by Professor Edward Bull Clapp (240 pages, price $1.50). In this work Professor Clapp has thrown an entirely new light on some of the mooted points of Greek life. He has given the subject much study, having devoted the greater portion of his life to it. His research has completely overthrown the old fallacy that the Greek toga, so popular in the time of the Persian wars, was hand-stitched. He cites many instances to show that the historic toga was the precursor of the modern overalls and was copper- riveted throughout. The question of what the Athenians used to cook their hot cakes on is something that has puzzled classical scholars since Dr. Schliemann discovered the ruins of Troy. Dr. Clapp shows that olive oil did not come into use in the kitchen for several centuries after the fall of Athens. From incrusted pan- cakes that he found in the suburbs of Athens he is strongly inclined to the opinion that beeswax and cottolene were used in about equal proportions. Marion Harland, Edward W. Bok, and Mrs. Rohrer have all written congratulatory letters to Professor Clapp on his scholarly treatment of the subject. As the edition is limited the book will not be sold in bulk. Not more than one copy will be sold to a single family. and even then there will not be enough to supply all the families in the United States. Exceptions may be made in favor of Mormon families and college sororities. " The Lost Vowel in High German, " is the title of a work just finished by Pro- fessor Hugo Karl Schilling. In the break- ing up of the German language in the middle of the twelfth century the vowel " i " seems to have lost its dot and become unident ified. Professor Schilling has found the little thin runaway letter and has restored it to its proper place in German philology after eight centuries. This was done simply by the method of introspection. The German " I, " or the 615 Latin " Ego " seems to have appeared in all its pristine Teutonic vigor in Professor Schilling and all he had to do was to write a book about it. The work has an autobiographical as well as philological interest. Professor Schilling may well be said to be the father of the long-lost orphan vowel " i. " Professor Jerome B. Landfield, who writes under the name of " Jerry, " has given the historical world an entirely new version of the memorable charge of the " Light Brigade. " He holds that the poet Tennyson is responsible for the term " Light Brigade, " as history shows that the men who fought at Balaklava were the " Loaded Brigade. " This is the only theory upon which he can sustain their action in charging into the " Jaws of Hell. " A hitherto unpublished incident is brought out by Mr. Landfield which shows that on the night before the fight the officers of the " Noble Six Hundred " formed their strategic plan in a saloon in the suburbs of Balaklava. An agent for the Cyrus Noble Distillery Company hap- pened to be in Balaklava that night and the drinks were on the house. That is how the men came to be known as the " Noble Six Hundred, " according to the unique theory of Mr. Landfield. The incident is cited to show American enter- prise and the fighting qualities of Cyrus Noble whisky. On the strength of this historical work Professor Landfield has been made an honorary life member of the American Order of Eagles. Victor H. Henderson has written a delightful little advertising pamphlet tell- ing of the many good qualities of the " Victor Talking Machine. " The friends of the young author say that the work will rank with some of the best modern autobiographies. The success of Professor Herbert Hopkins ' " Torch " has been so phenom- enal that the first edition has been exhausted. The second edition, with an introduction by President Wheeler, will be run off from the University Press. It will be remembered that Professor Hop- kins was a member of California ' s faculty and his success in the literary field is being followed with great interest. lue and 4 G O WN TA L A ' Professor John C. Merriam is now at work upon a new book entitled " The Biography of the Orthotriasicichthiopthi- rigia. " The volume is one of the most unique that has yet been got out. The publishers promise to have it ready for the Christmas trade. It will be run as a serial first in one of the Eastern mag- azines with pictures of the footprints of the " Orthotriasicichthiopthirigia " by Ernest Thompson Seton. Mr. Seton will be remembered by the University commu- nity as the man who charged the editor of the 1903 BLUE AND GOLD $250 for a drawing of the mark left by the right hind leg of a grizzly bear when walking on soft ground. The Stage Professor Frederick Slate of the University has just completed the monumental work of dramatizing his recent text book on " Physics. " The book will be on the stage under the title of " The Mystery of the Spectrum, " or " What Became of the Saucy Little Red Rays. " Those who have been privileged to read the advance sheets of the dramatic ver- sion, are wildly enthusiastic over it and say that it will create an even greater stir than did the first appearance of the tal- ented author ' s " Principles of Physics. " The brilliancy of the dramatized version is pointed out as another bright example of the versatility of California men. In order to get the local color for his drama of light the author-scientist bumped his head against a cement sidewalk while coming home from the University Club in San Francisco. He got a beautiful view of the stars and some of this personal ex- purgated experience has been incorporated into the play. So few people were able to understand Professor Slate ' s " Principles of Physics " that some difficulty is anticipated in get- ting actors who will be able to interpret the dramatized version of the work prop- erly. Of all the original suggestions made by President Wheeler to the Board of Regents none has met with such whole- hearted applause as the proposition to transfer the Chutes to the Berkeley campus. Dr. Wheeler ' s idea is to reserve stated dates as general holidays on which occasions the undesirable members of the student-body and faculty will be hoisted to the top of the academic slide and given a shove from the rear. Their spectacular fall down the slippery incline and their final disappearance into a tank of brine should prove deeply interesting and instruc- tive to all friends of the University, and the entertainments will, no doubt, attract wide attention. Acting on the suggestion embodied in the Californian editorial, commenting on their behavior in the basketball court on Labor Day, the Mining Push will shortly present in the same place a revival of the old Spanish-Californian bull-fight. S. B. Christy, connected with the College of Mines, has kindly consented to do his part. The remarkable success of the co-ed jinks in Hearst Hall at Berkeley has prompted the college girls to enlarge their sphere of activity, and the Associated Women Students are planning a three days ' entertainment for the San Francisco public in Fischer ' s Theater. The aim of these performances will be to show the varied nature of the amusements of college women, and, to this end, a typical dove dance with real trousers and cigarettes will be introduced. In response to a very general demand the fair college girls will repeat their realistic imitation of a prize fight. As a very special feature of the program the co-eds will present a life-like performance of a typical college smoker rallv. Fourth of July this year will be marked by a brilliant illumination of the college campus. The lamp of learning will be given its usual prominent place, while the " Torch " will have a conspicu- ous vantage point on South Hall. The pyrotechnics of oratory will be furnished by a select Stanford bunch, and Professor Rising, with a series of classroom dem- onstrations, will furnish explosions throughout the evening. The class of 1907 has kindly consented to put its numerals on the hill in phosphorus, and the grounds will be beautifully lit up by the brilliancy of the Students ' Affairs Committee and its searchlight. 6)6 G O IV N TA L A ' .Blue end Elaborate preparations are now being made by the local Young Men ' s Christian Association for the presentation of a new morality play, entitled " Ten Xigbts in Stiles Hall. " Contrary to the implication of the name it is a religious drama. The Association has graciously refrained from charging an admission fee, as the actors expect to get their reward in Heaven or Elsewhere. Between acts the ushers will pass through the house and take up a collection for the establishment of a bnffet in Stiles Hall. Pretty Girl Papers PROFESSOR CORY : The superfluous growth of students of which you complain must be very annoying. We do not approve of depilatory suspension treatment, for this, though at Erst satisfactory, is not perma- nent. Although the electric needle expul- sion process is severe, it is the only safe method. If possible, carefully protect the affected parts from newspaper talk as this is very injurious and apt to cause complications. After the treatment apply- some soothing preparation such as Caii- tomian editorials and Presidential approval. We think that by following these sugges- tions you will have no further trouble. PHOEBE BIXXEY: So you always have " blue Mondays. " There must be some cause that yolk can trace. Do you not have company on Sunday nights and wear your- self out with the nervous strain of absorb- ing keen dissertations? Look into this matter and you will find the complexion ' lue Monday " changed. AXABEL TULLOCH : You say that you are fond of walking, but yon should take this exercise regularly. Let nothing inter- fere with it. As you say, the best results are obtained by agreeable and intellectual companionship. Your choice of a Phi Beta Kappa is excellent. Yes. your selec- tion of unfrequented paths is also wise. Do not, however, stay out all day Sunday. Four or five hours is quite enough and will accomplish the same result. CECILE GKOZELIER : You say the face- powder which you have been using does not adhere satisfactorily. The following method is said to give a very flarural appearance to the skin. Apply one-half pint of glue to the skin before powdering. Into this, dust some good powder to the thick- ness of from one half to three quarters of an inch, as desired. This will remain intact for from two to three weeks, and is not affected by sea water. 617 MARIE: We can recommend the fol- lowing lotion for the lips as it has been 1905 tested by prominent persons for several _ years : A i Ball at Hearst Hall 8 Dances with i X ' i Promenade on the balcony i whisper, a dash of moonlight, 2 slight screams. Apply immediately while the orchestra downstairs plays " Vi " This will impart a delightful fragrance to the preparation. SAM STOW : Since you complain of over- work we believe that you have too little air. Chronic invalidism means chronic suboxidation. Examine the ventilation in the Cow College and beware especially of overheated air. Psi U : You are quite right. Massage will reduce your double political aspira- tions better than any other treatment. Apply with some soothing lotion such as Abracadabra creme, rubbing gently, so as not to bruise the parts. BLANCHE CAMERON : Since you wish to grow thin, do not sleep more than seven hours out of twenty-four. Strive especially to keep awake during History lectures, as this is a great temptation to those inclined to embonpoint. Yes, running is an excellent exercise and you should practise it daily. You say that you have been using light apparatus such as a suit-case, an umbrella and a bandbox. These are all good. We wish you success. D. D. D. : If you are obliged to do housework that is so hard on your hands why do you not wear rubber gloves? These are a great protection. PORTIA ACKERMAX : Do not grieve, dear child, for popularity and social recognition. If you strive by sweet temper and gentle manners to please those about you, you will find that it will go far toward making you beloved. K. A. T. : The vocal music with which you entertain your guests will certainly help to develop your social prestige. Deep breathing will also prove of benefit. To add to yo ' ur exclusiveness, we recommend that you hold your head very high. Every- time you think of it. draw your chin far in. N ' ever bow your head if you can help it. especially to the girls on North Haji Steps or to the non-frat men. A good exer- cise is to carry a large red hat on your head. We hope these suggestions may prove helpful to you in your struggle for social supremacy. Little trolley Rides " Co the fiomca of famous Pedants (with apologies to 6lbert Bubbard) Being a series of Thought Vibrations done in Printer ' s Ink and on union-made Butch- er ' s pap er for the benefit of those Discern- ing Ones who appreciate Knocks on College Professors and Other Queer Beings. The Grammar used in the construction of these little essays is Hand-tooled and Home-made throughout. The punctuation marks are also Hand-illumed. The senti- ments expressed come from the Heart, thus making the necessary combination of Hand and Heart that is essential to all Art. J Done this afternoon on the head of an Anvil at Berkeley-by-the-Depot under the All-squinting Eye of John Everbilious Boyd-Baggage Buster, Prospective Saint, and Defender of the Faith, ff This edition is limited to One Copy, and this is It. New editions will be sent Forth when the Demand and the rise of the Thermometer show the need Thereof. i c h 9 o n Professor Wickson has Red Whiskers and runs his own Lawn Mower. Neither of these Things are Hereditary in the Family, for he has a Son who neither works nor cultivates Red Whiskers. J The boy is named " Harmon " and can roll his own Cigarettes. He has a beautiful restful voice that he tries out on that aria from the " Silver Slipper, " entitled " Never Had to Work. " " Yes, " responded the man who was run down by this Trolley Ride, " it was in a spirit of Irony that I named the boy after the Gymnasium. " f$ f It is not Dire Necessity that drives Professor Wickson behind the Lawn Mower. 4J It is Professional Instinct. The Cow College was established for the benefit of Cowards who dare not attack the more virile forms of Education. They are not on the Wire for Culture Vibrations. The benefit of the Cow Col- lege comes to Professor Wickson only indirectly in the way of Salary and Temptations to lecture to Farmers ' Insti- tutes. | Prof Wickson is a Brave Man. He tells Farmers that they should raise more Hay and less Hades. He tells them that Canned Rhubarb is a good Spring Medicine. He tells them how to Vaccinate the Codling Moth. Napoleon was Brave. Britt was Brave. Wickson is Bravissimus. J And so endeth the Little Trolley Ride to the home of the famous pedant, Pro- fessor E. J. Wickson. M O 9 C 9 When it is not raining the Sun shines magnificently in the Philippine Islands. The climate is moist and warm. J Everything is languid. All the inhabitants get up at ten o ' clock in the morning and spend the rest of the day in Hammocks convenient to a Siphon Bottle, ff f$ An air of idleness permeates the group. [ Every one draws a Salary. If it is small he Cusses the Administration from a Hempen Hammock. If it is large he praises the Administration from a Silken Hammock and writes letters Home. It is impolite to move. { Men are blackballed at the Manila Clubs if they Hurry. The language is a drawl, thirty seconds lapsing between Words. People only walk in their sleep or during fits of aberration. p f In the Philippines no one is allowed to be interesting, since the arousing of interest means activity on the part of the one Aroused. Enthusiasm would mean a break in Sleep. 4| How surprising it is to learn that Professor Bernard Moses spent only three years in the Philippines. One would think that he was raised There. J And here endeth the Little Trolley Ride to the home of the famous pedant, Professor Bernard Moses. 6 ay I c y In Berkeley lives Gayley, the Y11 Beloved. Some men achieve Newspaper- iety and Some have it thrust upon them. Gayley got his Gratis, interest compounded Mondays and Wednesdays. J Gayley ' s pop- ularity is none of his own Choosing. In fact, were the truth to be told, the Spark- ling-Eyed English professor with the Scotch Plaid tie has resisted the progress of his popularity Strenuously and with much Vigor. 618 TROLLEY RIDES Blue end Recently he elevated Purgatory in his classroom, and the manner Thereof will constitute my Little Trolley Ride. 4] Charles Mills likes two things Golf and Anti-coeducation. Some people don ' t know why Gayley likes Anti-coedu- cation. ff Here ' s the reason he hates Co-education. Why should any one hate Co-education ? I pass. Ask Gayley, the man who Knocks Co-eds. | Gayley is Grand, Graceful, Gifted, but Grouchy. Gayley has an Exceptional Way of Calling Down the Co-eds in his class. The Adoration of the Fair Sex for a handsome Married Prof with spark- ling Black Eyes and nice Square Shoulders and a real hand-made Accent showing the London Water- Mark is too much for Gayley. He gets exciied. jf He almost speaks Damn-words he becomes so (J Gayley is a Literary Man and this explains many things that could not otherwise be explained. Gayley paid Nothing for these Para- graphs, and about all he will get from them will be Good Cheer, Sound Sleep, Kind Thoughts and Success Vibrations. And here endeth the Little Trolley Ride to the home of the Co-ed hater, Charles Mills Gayley. Locb It does not make any difference where Loeb was born. Some say in Germany and some say Berlin. It is sufficient for our purpose that he was allowed to come :s;h the Immigration Bureau. He is now forty-five (45) and Flat- footed. C] One day Loeb discovered a Proto- plasm. I might say that a Protoplasm is a small animal used to fill Text Books on Biology. Anyway, the Protoplasm marked a turning point in the career of the Scientist. ] The seashore had a message for Loeb. He went to the Cliff House and Hearkened. It was the voice of the Star Fish calling. He knew that the Sea Urchin was an orphan. Together they sang " Loeb is Love " and the Morning Star joined in the Chorus. J Loeb had three eggs for Breakfast that morning. To the Vulgar Mind this may mean Nothing. It is upon such things, however, that the destiny of the world depends. Suppose he had taken only Two Eggs, or had eaten Breakfast Food. Could he have noted the gentle cooing of the Star Fish ? Let me make another paragraph while you consider that Potent Suggestion, ff ff I saw Loeb once. I noticed that he had two Gold Teeth in his Mouth. Of course, it would have been unreasonable to imagine that he has them anywhere Else. I merely mention this as illustrating the Character of the Man. To visit Loeb take the Telegraph avenue car (the fare is five cents) and get off at the Shingled House with Awnings. J Knock and Ask for Loeb, the Man who does Things. Loeb is Love. Hooray for Loeb! I And here endeth the Little Trolley Ride to the Home of the Famous Pedant, Dr. Jacques Loeb. 619 ' 5. c } a 5 a Wouldn ' t It be Great? 1- AND YOU INTERVIEW JAMES - ECORD - INSTEAD OF Ab ABOVE. IT BE. GREAT J- IF YOU SHOULD TO BE AS ABOVE- Then We Would Like to Hear One ! CAPTAIN MAX THFLEN (addressing tl;e company) : Boys. I ' m not a fellow that says much. Why are the members of the Glee Club like good leaf lard? Because they are carefully tried out, and then their songs are well rendered. Why, Indeed? ALMA DE LEOX (to Fcssendcii. ' 06 ' }: Mr. Fessenden. why do they call you Hand- some Dan ? Overheard on Registration Day MR. ' j- : Are you a co-ed? Miss ' o; : X o. I haven ' t joined yet. I don ' t b elieve in secret societies. FREXCH, ' 06 (on hearing the " Jolly Sophomore " for the first time) : They don ' t seem to know that song very well, do they? Some say " measly " and some say " jolly. " PROFESSOR LEUSCHNER: The sun has a number of distinct envelopes. VOICE FROM THE REAR: Addressed? DR. VAX KIRK : Mr. Armstrong, where does the quotation. " Thy Kingdom come, Thy will be done " come from ? JAMES WILLIAM ARMSTRONG. ' 06: From Shakespeare, but I ' m not certain which play. 621 .conomica 1 M enus The BLUE AND GOLD, anxious to alleviate the sufferings of insufficiently-fed students, and to demonstrate clearly some simple economies in college boarding, has held a prize contest for meal menus. Given a certain sum to spend, in what way can it best be used to get the greatest value in nutrition and the largest time to the eater? Prize Menu for Breakfast prepared with Five Dollars WON BY ARE Scotch high ball 1 or Choose one $0.10 Bromo Seltzer J Mush and cream a la freshman 27 Sliced persimmons and other fruits out of season 75 Quail on toast (campus quail not considered) 1-25 French rolls or German muffins 25 Brook trout (raised in the ARE private tanks) i.oo Scalloped potatoes !j A. B. C. Bohemian (3 quarts) i.oo Tip to the Chink 25 % $5.00 Prize Menu for Luncheon prepared with 75 Cents WON BY A ! $ Angel cake $0.25 Bottle of pickles .15 Plate of ice-cream 15 Bottle of olives .15 Chocolate creams 05 $o-75 Prize Menu for Dinner prepared with 15 Cents WON BY ABRACADABRA CLUB. f Water (Contra Costa, by ordinary meter) $0.005 SOUP -I 2 onions (College Horticultural gardens) .000 ( Unfulfilled political aspirations ooo ,-, ( More onions from the same place .000 Water cresses (from Strawberry Creek) ooo FISH Young shark (swiped from Zoo Lab.) .000 ROAST Occident editorials (reprinted in evening papers) ooo ENTREES Chicken-hearts a la students ' affairs .000 ( Mince Pie. 10 DESSERT { ., Oranges .02 ( More water (at same rates) 005 BEVERAGES -1 Milk (Dairy School supply) .000 ( Cough syrup .02 $0.15 622 ORIGINAL : " Fertur . . REVISED: " And Regulus Horace Revised By Miss GILBERT, ' 06 virilem torvus humi posuisse voltum. " . placed his manly countenance on the ground. " The Call of the Wild 623 Blue and How California Won the Carnot On the afternoon of the Carnot debate Metzler and Dehm, of the Debating Com- mittee, were giving the ushers instructions about reserved seats. " Better save the judges two apiece, " said Dehm, " they might bring their wives. " Accordingly three pairs of seats were selected in the main section, in parts widely separated, " to secure independent decisions. " said Metzler ; and whereas the rooters ' sections were draped off with colored bunting, the judges ' seats were marked off with white, symbolic, like ermine, of judicial impartiality and purity. In the evening, when the Gym was rilled and the signal for the debaters to enter was given, the ushers cast a glance around to make sure that the judges were in their seats. They were, and by them sat their " wives " by the side of one judge sat Metz, by another, Happy Dehm ! California won. (The third judge sat alone ; Greensfelder had to be on the platform.) DAILY EVENING RECORD. STOCKTON Oli;iH -s. .Ionian, who entered the Uni- versitv of California last fall, is anxious in return home. He has never before been awsiv from Ins folks for so long a time and he misses them very much. Mis folks think he will get over hit homesickiK S8 in time; One afternoon in April after a long rainstorm my friend and I were o ' - the " T, The The Worm Turns The hard rain of February nth and I2th came near causing a horrible catastrophe. Millions of worms, driven from the ground by the flood, infested the Californian office, many even penetrating to the inner sanctum. The editor and his assistants were powerless against the squirming, wriggling mob. Suddenly came forth a man with a great idea ; from an inner recess he produced an armful of red-hot editorials and tossed them to the worms. The latter devoured them greedily. Almost instantly the slimy mass began to heave convulsively. A loud explosion rent the air, followed by another, and still another. A burst of flame rose to the very heavens and the denizens of the sod were reduced to ashes. The staff was saved ; for, as the arsenic fiend becomes poison-proof, so had they become editorial-proof. Since then, however, all editorials. Boswell articles and Y. M. C. A. notices have been kept in an asbestos-lined fire-proof safe. Each night this safe in sunk to the depth of 9000 feet in the Sophomore Drinking Fountain. NAUTICAL TERM " STERN 624 Wouldn ' t It Be Great? V- AND VOHEN YOU ' VE RtCtlvEO OwR BOC OftLICINt LIBRARIAN Blue end Gid 1905 Didn ' t Know When They Had Enough FIBST STI-DENT (a Annie ' s) : That ' s the best beer, I never tasted any more. SECOXD STUDENT : So did I. neither. :XD STI-DEXT: Neither did I, too. Pretty Bad MX. WELLS (in Old English) : Mr. White, compare boil. 5 : Positive, boil ; comparative, boiler : superlative, burst. Didn ' t Know HEJ.EX KXOWLTOX (at Prom.) : What did you think of Junior Day, Mr. Crittenden ? BILLY : I ' m a little modest about expressing my opinion Miss KXOWLTOX: Why, are you a Junior? Billy faints. From the Janitor ' s Son Professor O ' Neill said to little Philip Dugan, " What are you doing at college? Is father a professor? " " Xaw. " came the answer. " He ain ' t a professor. He irorks. " Stretching a Point A: I wonder why a!l the joshes in the Pelican are so far-fetched? B : Why not ? Parker brought them from Idaho. Charter Day OLD GENTLEMAN (on Things are pretty lively over here, ain ' t they? SOPH (flitting coil of rope in his pocket) : Yes. sir. Rushing. lue and The Man at the Throttle This College of ours is a merry-go-round, Many queer things in it are found ; All kinds of hobbies from Alpha to O, And Prexie Wheeler to make them go. Jimmy Sutton, all wound in tape, Stands like a dragon to guard the gate, And Victor, of speech and gesture slow And Prexie Wheeler to make them go. John Galen Howard next you see, Designer of this great Varsity And all of the academic show, And Prexie Wheeler to make them go. Captain Waite on his horse of war (I ' ll wager that horse never traveled far) Professor Gayley, he ' s English, you know, And Prexie Wheeler to make them go. Carey Jones on his Roman Law, And Wickson from " Cow, " suggestive of straw, All these are there, a lengthy row And Prexie Wheeler to make them go. A Case of Evolution 626 Wouldn ' t It be Great? I- YOU REPORTED TO OUR BOSS tc- If YOU HAD BEEN IVEN A JQi ti C THE cbovE OF ?Ht BovtT IT rtAVE BEEN CHEAT Concentration Better DR. DUNLAP (in psychology class, where the subject of attention is taken up) : Miss Rice, can you give your attention to two persons at once? Miss Rice hesitates. DR. DUNLAP : I will put the question this way : Supposing I should attend to you and another person at the same time, could I attend to yon both equally? Miss RICE (brightening) : I should think you could attend to me alone better. A Centipede The rooters hipped every one that passed. Finally little Mini passed at a brisk run, at which a Freshie co-ed was heard to remark: " See! he goes so fast that they can ' t count his hips. " On Labor Day FJSJ - n LABORER: I wonder what our boss sent us over here in the middle of the Hillegass tract to fix this plank walk for; no one will ever use it and it is not in the plans. SECOND STUDENT LABORER: Who is your boss? FIRST STUDENT LABORER: Carl Parker. OND STUDENT LABORER : Well, this path leads to the D. U. house. Divine Aid Necessary DR. VAN KIRK (in History 106, reading) : With the aid of Jehovah I have gotten me a man. (.Big bunch of co-eds in the class become terribly religious, and are strong for dh-ine interference.) We Hope So, Too Miss JOHNSON (in Physiology z) : In six years every particle in the body changes. MR. BANCROFT : Then. Miss Johnson, according to your theory, in six years you will cease to be Miss Johnson. Miss JOHNSON : Why, yes, I hope so. (General applause.) Authorized Rushing " in 1956 Are We Coming to This ? [After " Police Verso " ! Triumph of Mind Over Matter The ability of the college man to surmount obstacles was recently shown by a little episode that occurred somewhere along Market street about i :jo A. M. Three prominent members of the Zeta Psi fraternity were endeavoring to pass around the forbidding shadow of a barber ' s pole. The question discussed was the best method for gaining the desired end. Clue, called Bill for short, was in favor of crawling under, while another, who possessed some little ability as an athlete, was in favor of hurdling the obstruction. Finally, however, on the advice of the more conservative member of the party, it was decided to take a car and pass around the formidable barrier to their destination. Can Such Things Be? NEAR-SIGHTED OLD LADY (OH beholding Adjutant Young in the full glory of his military paraphernalia ' ): Oh, have you got a telegram for me? Young sputters. 628 Wouldn ' t It be Great? 1- WHEN YOU MEET BILL - S ) - AND YOU ACCEPT- 3- IF YOlTTOUND THE ABOVE STATE. OF AFFAIRS- H- INSTEAD OF THE ABOVE. GEE ! WOULDN ' T IT BE REAT? GvgU one 1 Carey ' s Address to the Bleachers " Here ' s the Varsity, fellows. Let ' s give ' era three good rousing cheers! Now the second eleven ! Oski ! Get into this, every one of you. Quit your eating peanuts. You youngsters hike down from there. Everybody, now ! How do you expect it to be good when half you guys have pipes in your mouths? Here, you fellows over on those Sow bleachers ! Don ' t you know they ' re for the co-eds ? Christie won ' t stand for any monkey-business, come over here and join the bunch. The California yell ! ! Say, you freshmen, you ought to know that by this time Everybody ! Here, you guys get into this Well, now you ' re talking; why don ' t you do that every time? The men out there like it. Quick ! Before this kick-off ! Three good ones for the whole bunch ! " Let ' s sing a little. ' For the Sake of California. ' Every one mix in this. Too high? It ' s got to be high to sound good. Here ' s Nat. I can ' t sing, anyway. What ' s the matter? That sounded like a solo. What? Who ' s out? Wait till he gets up N ' ow three good ones ! Give um the axe ! Hey, you up there, know what we ' re going to yell ? Jolly up, fellows! That was pretty good. See that guy over there? Old Locomotive. Give ' im six cheers. Stand up ! Come up, fellows ! One ! Two ! Three ! That ' s the stuff Xo, he won ' t make a speech. No use me chasing way over there after him. Some more singing You guys follow the seniors. Of course you can watch the play and sing ! Think this is a night rally ! Yell the five off that plug ! Get next ! ! The Yell Song. You freshies ought to know that, too. Well, get into the yells anyway. That ' s more like it! What ' s the matter? All over? One more Oski before we quit Everybody! Pretty work ' " " Where does the Pelican build its nest? Now who can answer that question best ? " Said the teacher. Cried little Arthur, " Gee, I think it lives in a chestnut tree. " 629 lue and eid 1905 Even the Profs Worked The faculty men, on Labor Day, Were strong for getting the weeds away From the lawn in front of their Faculty Club. But how did they get there ? That ' s the rub. Here you see pictured a bunch of four Ready to work till their limbs grow sore ; Only too anxious to get to work, They hasten along, nor stop to shirk ; On many a pony of many a breed, Anxious to pull the noxious weed, Wildly they race for the Club-house door, And then Maud Muller don ' t count no more. For our faculty men, for grace and brawn, Have got Maud skinned at mowing a lawn. Why, Carl Baker! THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY. INCORPORATED 23,000 OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. ROBERT C. CLOWRY. President and Caneral Manager. Receiver ' s No. Time Filed Che ok SE N D the following mcoage subject to the termi on buck heros.f, which re hereby agreed to. _190 W READ THE NOTICE AND AGREEMENT ON BACK. 630 Wouldn ' t It be Great I- WHEN YOU HAVE DECIDED TO GO AND SEE tlER V-AND YOU HAVE REACHED YOUR DESTINATION , 3- IF YOU SHOULD HAVE THE FIELD TO YOURSELF INSTEM) Or AS ABOVi iT BE CHEAT 1 VIOULONT And Now They Give Him the Glassy Eye TOMMY SAXFORD (in English 2 b) : And now sir, define pelican. STUDENT : I I can ' t. TOMMY- (severely) : A pelican is a bird of prey, sir. A Chesterfield for Gallantry Dos CARLOS BRAXSBY : When you graduate, you may want to write to me for advice. But. young ladies, always enclose a two-cent stamp for a reply, else you may never hear from me. I take an interest in you, to be sure, but do not write unless abso- lutely compelled to. floral It ' s the deuce being popular. Miss BOYE: Ah, Professor Plehn, your picture? Yes, just step into the other room and arrange your hair. PROFESSOR PLEHX (remoi-ing his hat) : I ' m ready!! Overheard at the First Senior Assembly :OR GIRL: I don ' t know very many Senior boys. FAITH SHOVP : I don ' t know very many, but I know all I care to know. Modest Youth V ALTER DE LEOX (starting out to call in a sweater) : Well, I ' ll see you later, fellows. Going to see Miss G . HOWARD MERRILL : You ' re not going to call in that rig, are you ? DE LEOX : Yes. She ' s getting too mushy. If I look decent, she can ' t keep her hands off me. So I ' m bumming it to make her mad. Then she might be interesting, don ' t you know. 631 IS d The Naughty Boy I uQ A T t b f ' L s I- 4 A 8 y J m s t re e livfrf a Th 15 i s k e . TA t ta { , Ka { two pet " cd-ti TA e s e d T e S ve lasf ( C Virginibus Puerisque Oh, girly and cute was the Kappa house, And glorious pictures the Kappas had ; Full soft were the lights, when the Kappas o ' nights Knelt to Sir Galahad. Galahad, purest of Knights of old, Galahad, sweetest of Arthur ' s clan, His " Copley print " gave the wise a hint To the Kappas ' ideal man ! But the Kappas left their dwelling place, And the Delta U ' s took the house instead ; And the wall must choose take DU views. And blushing, hide its head. Did Galahad, dream and hope of maids, Remain to greet the DU ' s prayer ? No ; purest of all, he ' s off the wall And Venus de Milo ' s there ! Verses of Spring One of the results of Greek influ- ence awakened by the new amphi- theater. The Co-ed poses as a " Grecian Maiden 1 ' not as a bird. t, ot by Professor Gayley or Belle Cooper.) A torrent from Grizzly rushed down to the plain. And deluged the campus like forty days ' rain. It tipsily said As it tossed in its bed, " Well I will be dammed if I get full again ! " 632 Couldn ' t Get Through One Sunday afternoon some of the French play people made an entrance into the Library and went up into the Art Gallery to rehearse They had been there some time when Spinello came puffing into the room. " I got in through the small door, " he panted, " and will some one of you please go down and open the big door. Mr. Faucheux is down there and wants to get in. " Who? Labor Day has come and gone, Are we sorry to have had Wondrous chance to prove profs ' worth, Segregate the good and bad? One there was, well versed in soil, Never went near to the toil. Blue on t Girlish Gossip Concerning Faculty Fixtures Luncheon at Mrs. Brown ' s Boarding-house " Dr. Prescott ' s all right, if he only wouldn ' t sashay about like a French dancing- master during the whole recitation. H e makes me so nervous. Really, that man might pose for a kinetoscope. The problem of perpetual motion has at last been solved in the University of California. Oh, say, girls, let ' s take up a collection and send him a copy of ' Power Through Repose, ' by Annie Payson Call. " " Professor Wells had on that atrocious red necktie again this morning. I wish Professor Richardson would give a course in the ' Art of Selecting Artistic Neckwear. ' Then, possibly, Professor Gayley wouldn ' t appear in a flaming tie on a pink background, to say nothing of matchless vests. " " Professor Richardson always wears the sweetest ties. They harmonize so well with his clothes. He ' s the best-groomed man in the Faculty, anyway. But he isn ' t half so good-looking as he used to be before he " Oh, say, girls, Tommy cut our English this morning. He ' s very likely to cut on Monday. They say it takes him all day Monday to recover from Saturday and Sunday. " " Dr. Don Carlos was in a heavenly m ood this morning. We listened with rapt attention to the sixth semi-annual rendition of the tamale story. This is the seventh time I ' ve heard it, for he delivered it once at Summer School. I can say it backwards in Spanish, word for word. " " Oh, say, girls, wouldn ' t Professor Haskell make a perfectly splendid Dean ? Why. we could get anything out of him. I believe that mathematical minds are peculiarly susceptible to feminine charms. " " I had an awful case of sour-ball this morning when I went over to my eight o ' clock, but thanks to a Faculty man it ' s now a thing of the past. As I crossed the Hillegass Tract, the whole campus became suddenly illuminated. I tu; ned to see what was doing, and beheld Dr. Xoyes ' s smile. Ye gods ! wouldn ' t he make a prize poster for Rising Sun Stove Polish ? Why, that smile completely eclipsed Prexie Wheeler ' s in the swimming-tank at Coronado. " " Oh, how I dread that final ex in French ! " " My dear, you needn ' t in the least. Sorority girls are always solid with Mr. Spinello. In the final last year, he capered about the society sylphs like a colt in a flower-garden. His tender solicitude for their success brought to mine eyes great tears tears of envy when 7 got balled up in the ex. " The Moonlight Stroll This is not an ordinary couple. The man is a famous college queener and society man. The lady is but that would be telling. His name is Fletcher Hamilton. Her name is Annie. But it is not the Oakland Annie that the boys love so well. Oh, no ! This is Fletcher ' s own particular Annie, and she lives in San rrancisco. She has pretty red hair. She is a queen. That is why the people for whom she works call her the " queen of the kitchen. " Annie likes to dance. She goes to dances in the Mission district which is not what its name would seem to indicate. But this picture has nothing to do with dances in the Mission, for Fletcher is a very swell person and would not go to such unaristocratic places. Oh, no ! Fletcher has had four dances with Annie on this beautiful moonlight evening, and now they are walking home together. But he has promised her that he will take her to the next dance, and they will have more than four dances together. Annie likes Fletcher. She says he is much nicer than the policeman who works on that beat. How could she help thinking so ? Fletcher is so much more aristocratic, you know. A Rebuke Beneath the oaks they strolled. The night was clear and cold ; No one in sight, the moon just right ; He kissed her hand, I ' m told. She faced him, full of ire, Her pretty eyes flashed fire, She cried, " O, O, to stoop so low ! " Next time he did it higher. Trouble Brewing Coming Styles The smart set among the faculty are wearing rubber boots in foggy weather. The popularity of corduroys among freshmen and sophomores bids fair to grow less in the fall. The mortar board so universally be- coming to the fair seniors, is correctly worn when the tassel conceals the left eye. The Phi Beta Kappa watch charm, though less worn by men than formerly, is rapidly gaining favor among the gentler sex. It is a matter of regret that the Naughty Six Tarn failed to take the pop- ular fancy. Long haired Tarns may be rejuvenated after a shower by applying a curling iron, or doing up in curl-papers over night. 634 A Caterwaul Professor P. Goddard ' s an animal shark, He probes with his knife into mysteries dark : He knows well the difference ' tween fingers and toes, And many more things Prof P. Goddard knows. Xot long ago the class in biology N ' eeded some subjects to study catology, And P. Goddard thought it would be out of sight If he ' d place a small ad with J. Gustav White; lust an inch in the Col, the paper that leads Which few people pay for, but every one reads And Goddard was sure that when folks read the news, He ' d soon have more cats than he ever could use. In a short time the felines began to come, First they pleased Pliny, then got troublesome : They came by express and they came through the mail, And every new cat had a new kind of wail. There were black cats and white cats, Cats of every hue, Some were deaf and some were blind, Some lacked a leg or two. But every single Tabby ' s son, the black, the white, the blue, Upon Professor Goddard lit, and took a bite or two ; They clawed him, they scratched him, until his whiskers flew, And how he got away from them, poor Pliny never knew. The lesson you may draw from this is simple and direct Learn all you wish from books, my son, but do not vivisect. 635 luc and Ggld 1905 Puzzle Picture Tale of the Pink Pajamas A Yacaville Zete named McKevitt, Gets red. and most dreadfully stammers, If you mention grapes, and cries " Oh, Do you know the fair Kappa Gammers? " His dad is a Vacaville Prince Who sends him down boxes of fruit, Whole lots of peaches and grapes He often sends clothing, to boot. Xow, Mac on a warm summer day Received such a gift from his dad, And he sent one whole box to some friends For Mac is a generous lad. One girl took a hammer and file, And one took a corkscrew as well, And one took a chisel, and saw And then in a fainting fit fell. Alas ! how they stared at the box, The blushing, the fair Kappa Gammas, There nicely spread out on the top Were a pair of pale pink Were a pair of pale pink yes PAJAMAS 1 The cider has been pinched. Will the boy get tight ? DIEGO UNIOtl, Aimc Titus, son of City Auditor Nat tlif nn ' I ' M us. is tilling snini- fine vm-U at Ri-i-ki- pi.dei y in tin- arl lino. His lt-sigji fur a v th Covor for tin- KtVshrnan Gleo- program iror ha int MI acc(. ' |iu. ' l and ho says he is ire t making some drawings, or ralher far IOWP toons, for tlic Blue and OoUl. the an M ' nual l k jssin-d by lite Junior class. olio Whilf in the high school. A inn- made ' ortf. some ilr wings fur ihe rfi-pss that tin showed real artistic merit Me spends lairi. part nf his lim.: at Mark Hopkins In |K rti viliuiL- in San I ' YiMicisun. T ' li.i Sherlock Holmes Outdone Mr. Samuel Hovey Beach, ' 05, had just finished a solemn and weighty speech before the argumentation class. " Pardon me, Mr. Beach, " said Flaherty, with his best English accent (first introduced on the Pacific Coast by C. M. Gayley, don ' t you know?) " but I should judge from your melancholy, somber, solemn drawl that you have taught school, bah Jove. Is that the case ? " And Beach admitted that he had instructed the young for three years. In spite of his experience, however, Beach it was who recently asked Mi Overstreet to " please explain the difference between autonomy and Deuteronomy. " An Acrostic He was in college in his second year, Of co-ed maids he had the proper fear ; Why pity then his sad forlorn demise? A lass he met upon the campus green, Red lips she had as he had never seen, Down dropt with roguish glance her lovely eyes. So boldly did he ask her for a kiss, A look she gave that shattered all his bliss Let other youths take lesson and be wise. Zephyrs now blow sweetly where he lies. When Greek Meets Greek One day Dr. Prescott was talking to Dr. Derleth, recently from Germany. " I vas told dat you vere from Boston ; is it not so ? " asked Derleth. " Sure, Mike, " assented Prescott. " Veil, " said the German, ' ' I haf alvays vanted to hear a man from Boston speak som. Dey say dat dey are der only people in der United States dat speak good English ; is it not so ? " " Sure, Mike, " assented Prescott, again, " you ought to hear the gazabes talk. " 636 Blue end One Way of Looking at It IDENTIFICATION Anthony Gets an Idea for 1903 Blue and Gold As it off eared : EVERYBODY ' S Edited by Delta Upsilon. " Student Life in an Eating Club. " Profusely illustrated. (Once a term. jc. per year.) The Source: Blue and Gold, 1888 PHI D ELTA THETA EATING CLUB 637 in NAME IS Id ADDRKSS IS IN CASE OF ACCIDENT OR SERIOUS ILLNESS PLEASE jionrr v What Doe This Mean? lue and The Blue and Gold ' s Letter Box No. I irv OF CALIFORNIA KTHfMr O PHTiW BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA f ft ff f tra tif UUCf. a. if-mJl- vt vifuA- ii MJ- u taMZ . C uc. ) duut . . 4. Le f No. 2 638 No - 3 v i iL _0,b, _c -JH_J) . JXlvr - JLAix- -JQ kjX CT . o + TV - 3 - _ _ o_ Ajh. fcr c _r _j=- V_ V-v_CJO O r - x x- - JL, OLA. t3 - Blue end ' d To the Junior Farce Committee No. 4 No. 5 LJL sL j-A- X X , J . I ' 4- ' ' 639 To Edna Why was each Junior willing To leave his pipe and book. And go across to Boye To have his picture took? Why do the photos show a smile On each man in the class ? ' Tis not because of studies done Alas ! Oh no ! A lass ! How could we help look pleasant : How could we help but smile? For there was fairest Edna To gaze upon the while. CAPT. MOTT: Next time wear full uniform. Him He taught us how to wield the pick, And think as he who holds the brick, And sweat as he who has the hoe, And hang a face as full of woe. He bid us look and see in he Labor in its dignity And as the happy tearlets flow, We look at him from here below. " Oh, Zeus ! " we sing, " in blessedness Thou sent our modest Max to us ! " Another Break During the early days of the term, when freshmen were plentiful, a little girl with a large share of troubles toiled up the stairs to 25 N. As she stopped to get her breath she saw a young man reading the bulletin board. She was just pining to tell some one her woes, and something about him seemed to invite her confidence. " If you please, " she began, " can you tell me where I can find Professor Sanford? " Then, without waiting for an answer, she rapidly went on. " I belong in his section alphabetically and I want to get out of it. My sister took a course with him two years ago, and she says he ' s a terror so cross and disagreeable and gives such awful exes. Every one says he ' s just horrid. Do you suppose I ' ll be able to work it ? " " I have no doubt of it, " answered her abruptly-chosen confidant. " I will be very glad to help you to do so. " " Oh, will you ? How good of you. Thank you ever so much. Where can I find him ? ' " My name is Sanford. " (Quick Curtain.) 610 Blue and. OAKI.AVP I NO MISSING LINK SAYS THE PROFESSOR. WR I Ne v He Forgot Himself Chivalrous One of our polite English professors (you may take turns guessing which one we mean I was criticising a thesis sub- mitted by a graduate co-ed. " It seems, " he objected, " that you have not said a great deal in this thesis. In fact, after looking it over again carefully, it seems to me that your entire composition may be summed up in the expression ' Oh my ! ' " FLLLERTON TR1BLNE unlM Join |MOT ha doaacd Ikr oli Sraiar ptaK t Ifce I ' mtrerotv of jn, c., . ing. in kn taiief to av tan IkP Junior clu brtind ud Juki jnirallv hngkt fcor to aad to prooi t Before the Whole Class, Too MK. MATLOCK : You must learn to produce these German sounds. Now, " Kissen. kissen. " Observe where the lips FIRST STUDENT : I wonder if they will adopt the honor system ? SECOND STUDENT : I hope so. It ' s my only chance of getting through. There once was a Deke named Symmes, With spidery, long-stretching lymmes, When arrayed for the track. A view of his back Would give a spectator the jymmes. s e. A Page from Carl Baker ' s Debating Speech . . - , THE LOMPOC JOURNAL SATURDAY, Dec. IS, -nnH v?ry Bncouragmg news to e hear from the University af Cali- fornia that a representative from the Lompoc Union Hrgh School has been deemed worthy of epeci- at mention. In the clas ? of En- glish where Frank Hoover was associated with boys very much older, his composition work as marked snperior. The represent- atives of our High School have Always shown as much or more ability than any students with whom they come i a contact. tb f 9 !T Z n him, .ill DeV clu-i Mr bra ear One of these guaranteed with every Certificate of Membership in the Kappas. J. G.White, formerlyof theENCiNAL, vas in the city Saturday calling on old friends. He is now managing editor of the Daily Californian, the University publication at Berkeley, and is gaining valuable experience which will stand him in good stead should he elect to follow newspaper work professionally after bis graduation. Should he do so, the ENCINAL is free to predict a bright and successful career for him. 642 Can the Leopard Change His Spots? .Blue and 1905 (Reproduced from ifcSj Blue and Gold) Many Good Joshes Suppressed Through the influence of Miss Alice Phillips, one of the managing editors of this book, many good joshes on the A K Es were suppressed. One or two jokes, however, were smuggled past her vigilant eyes and the public has the benefit of them. EDITOR. A Foot Note Abenheim, " 04, is blessed with a particularly large and well-developed pair of pedal extremities. One night, on his way to make a call, he stopped at a bootblack stand for a shine. He was sitting there, with his shoes half blacked, when the two Italians stopped working and began talking and gesticulating together. After an excited conference, one of them approached, and said apologetically : " Yer " sorra. Mister. Take-a too mucha da black. Have-a to charge-a you twenty centa for shine-a. " Abenheim paid. How Did It Get There? Miss Florence Ward, Alpha Phi. lost her High School pin. Seeing a found ad. on the Co-op bulletin board, she investigated, and, to her joy, discovered that it was her lost property. " Oh. thank you, ever so much. " she said to Auerbach. " I can ' t imagine where I could have lost it. " " Dot ' s all r-r-righdt, " replied the latter in his simple, foreign way, " Id wos found in der Vidow ' s. " Past the Age Limit In considering the financial condition of a country after PROFESSOR MITCHELL: a war we MRS. DIXON (tciV i decision) : Now, when I was a girl GRAY (from back of the room, soito race, but reaching) : 643 Mexican war is barred. Roadhouse and his Hobby CORDUROY SKIRTS THE LATEST COLLEGE TRADITION SENIOR AND JUNIOR WOMEN MEDITATING ADOPTION OF NOVEL UNIFORM Say Sentiment as Wei! as Common Sense Reasons Plead for the Estab- lishment ' of the Custom Unity of Dress Will Differentiate Classes. Stirred by the spirit of innovation which is effecting such great changes among the customs of the University, the women of the junior and senior classes have fallen In among other reformers, and are cogitating the adop- tion of corduroy skirts for wear on the campus. If they succeed in establishing the custom which, of course, will be adopt- ed only in the senior and junior classes, they will endeavor then to allow incident and history to cluster about until corduroy skirts become as old an institution as the deep-seated traditions, of the men. Of course there are many common sense reasons for the adoption of the corduroy skirts those of economy and comfort can be easily seen, while the trimness and neatness of the heavy skirts cannot be denied. Otherwise there is the uniformity of dress, which will then exist in the upper classes, and which will add greatly to the sharper divisions between the upper and lower classes. Leading women of the junior and senior classes are agitating the scheme extensively and will soon circulate pe- titions among their fellow-members for the adoption of the new fad. EXF PR( F Des K C HAVE SECURED OLD HISTORIC " ' The " Californian " as a Comic Exhibit 2. P uad an i nigl- the the i sumr Club. " Tl the 1 grea ' Hen and porti- Th the sin. the yon swer the b miles, the hi nent, a 000 feet tains s can bf ,, T1 . perff con ' tor- NX a ' Daily Precedent Said dear little George Stitzel Backus, " When we booze, how the Faculty whack us ! " In sorrow he spoke, " We have every old soak From Bacchus to Backus to back us! " Spmello That odd little man called Spinello In his classes does nothing but bellow ; He rants, yells and pitches, Almost tears his trousers ! Oh my ! What an odd little fellow ! To the Bugology Man There was a Professor named Ritter Who seeing a bug cried : " Ah. git her ! " Then his mouth opened wide, And the bug went inside, And he afterwards said : " She was bitter. " To the D. A. Once a sly man Met a pie man At the Dining Chili: Said the sly man To the pie man. " Drop that rotten grub. " Said the pie man To the sly man, " We are out for wealth, First we dope you, Then we soak you ; D n the Board of Health. " An finitation. Happy Repose 644 CORDUROY SKIRTS THE LATEST COLLEGE TRADITION SENIOR AND JUNIOR WOMEN MEDITATING ADOPTION OF NOVEL UNIFORM Say Sentiment as Well as Common Sense Reasons Plead for the Estab- lishment ' of the Custom Unity of Dress Will Differentiate Classes. EXF PR T Stirred by the spirit of innovation which is effecting such great changes among the customs of the University, the women of the junior and senior classes have fallen In among other reformers, and are cogitating the adop- tion of corduroy skirts for wear on the campus. If they succeed in establishing the custom which, of course, will be adopt- ed only in the senior and junior classes, they will endeavor then to allow incident and history to cluster about until corduroy skirts become as old an institution as the deep-seated traditions, of the men. Of course there are many common sense reasons for the adoption of the corduroy skirts those of economy and comfort can be easily seen, while the trimness and neatness of the heavy skirts cannot be denied. Otherwise there is the uniformity of dress, which will then exist, in the upper classes, and which will add greatly to the sharper divisions between the upper and lower classes. Leading women of the junior and senior classes are agitating the scheme extensively and will soon circulate pe- titions among their fellow-members for the adoption of the new fad. Precedent Said dear little George Stitzel Backus, " When we booze, how the Faculty whack us! " In sorrow he spoke, " We have every old soak From Bacchus to Backus to back us ! " Des H C 1 P und an i nigb the the i sumr Club. " Tl the I grea ' Hen and porti Th the sin. the yon swer the b miles, the hi. nent, a | 000 feet , tains e can b " Th perff con ' tor ior a ' HAVE SECURED OLD HISTORIC ' The " Californian " as a Comic Exhibit 2. Daily Spinellc That odd little man called Spinello In his classes does nothing but bellow ; He rants, yells and pitches, Almost tears his trousers ! Oh my ! What an odd little fellow ! To the Bugology Man There was a Professor named Ritter Who seeing a bug cried: " Ah, git her! " Then his mouth opened wide, And the bug went inside. And he afterwards said: " She was bitter. " To the D. A. Once a sly man Met a pie man At the Dining Club ; Said the sly man To the pie man. " Drop that rotten grub. " Said the pie man To the sly man, " We are out for wealth. First we dope you. Then we soak you : D n the Board of Health. " An Imitation. Happy Repose 644 SENIOR CONTROL IOL Blue and 4ld 1905 Tom and Jerry Here ' s to you, Tom and Jerry. Here ' s to you. our jovial friends. And we ' ll drink for the sake of company. ' .] drink before we part; - Here ' s to you, Tom and Jerry. Was It Vacuum Lager? Freshmen in the chemistry laboratory have from time immemorial asked for dilate ns of HjO. and nobody laughs when asked for a concentrated solution of barium it when George Plummer. ' 07. asked for " a bottleful of vacuum, please, " even the hardened Oilman guffawed audibly. Better Late Than Never THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MAGAZINE Makes Its Initial Appearance xvith the September Number FULLERTON TRIBUNE Reports rrma iW Uoirrrutj of Cali- ' foraia (Ut Out Mini Dvratkt Bar cnU of Ike rpoea t No 1. TW I nixTMty an at tar kirt itVill a n idml that Miaa Bvrdocf ia Ml wa i|.|illil skr raa alnra a pood codnt ia tV hit cam.l aad ve karp a dVc tkat aW rill mnjia la tkr fnt raak of hrr daa. at l SUte UahmitT. artd Criminal Ignorance Eddie Brooks and Ralph Langworthy were taking in the mineralogical exhibit over in the Ferry Building last August, when an elderly gentleman approached the latter and inquired, " Don ' t you attend the State University? " Upon receiving an affirmative reply, he went on, " I thought so ; didn ' t I see your picture in the paper as University Medalist? " The above query simply shows how little people outside the fold know of Univer- sity affairs. Keen Penetration PROFESSOR SENGER (during the great storm of March loth) : I know that this is a great storm. When I got up this morning I looked at the barometer, and it was the lowest I ever saw it. So I know that this is a great storm ! ! In Tommy Sanford ' s Class TOMMY: Miss Morrow, who was the King Solomon referred to in the above passage ? Miss M. : Ah don ' t know. TOMMY: What was he noted for? Do you know? Miss M. : Naw. TOMMY (by way of explanation) : The Bible says that he was slightly overmarried. Ever read the Bible? AN EMBRYO TRADITION We have a habit of copying the cus- toms of Eastern col- leges. At times we have attempted to transplant full-grown traditions, only to have them wilt away like fads. Traditions grow from a seed, and so we would not say that upper classmen shall now and ever more wear cor- duroy trousers. At present it is but a fad. expressive of the deep-seated t7-adition that upper classmen are to be distinguished from sophomores and freshmen by any legitimate outward demarkation. Whether the wearing of corduroys will ever become a tra- dition depends upon whether incident and history will cluster about the cus- tom. But aside from sentiment, there are some common sense reasons for wearing corduroy trousers economy and comfort, for instance. Next to the custom of going about the canlpus hatless it is about as good an Eastern custom as the men students could vt am ses in? br t- t la of mon over $780.3. The ing an the h after inehi trip, Brif Cutting Figures The " Californian " as a Comic Daily Exhibit 3 Professor Lyon isn ' t at Piano playing very fat, Or plunking on a banjo string Quite the warm and proper thing. But that statistics course, you bet, Has to swear and rant and sweat To keep Professor L. in sight When he rises in his might And tackles with a fearful scream The helpless adding-up machine. 650 Opinions on Co-education EDITOR BLUE AND GOLD, DEAR SIR : I have attempted to ascertain the prevalent opinions on co-education, and in order to obtain the best results, I have interviewed many of the prominent members of this institution. I should like to insert a .few of their opinions in your : - - AGATHA. " Co-education is a great thing. It has made a wonderful impression on me ; an impression that I think will remain with me to the end of my days. " HERBERT FCRLOXG. " Co-education is just the nicest thing that ever happened. However, there is one slight disadvantage about it my appetite for Pi has increased to dangerous proportions since I entered V. C " LEO KORBEL. " I am not in favor of co-education. In fact, I have very pronounced views on the matter. It keeps one too much occupied in shifting his ' attentions ' and is a great obstacle to making B K. " ARTHUR TRAPHAGEX. " Co-eds are the only people who appreciate my complexion and my good taste in wearing white felt hats to enhance its clearness. " MOSTFORD CROWELJ- " My debt to co-education is a great one. Without it, I should never have attained my fame on the gridiron. The encouragement I have received from the bleachers at football practice has made my name. " ELVEZIO Mixi. " Co-education makes me tired. I cannot appear on the campus or at football practice, that some girl doesn ' t flag me. They interfere appreciably with my scholar- ship. " BILLY RAMSAUR. " The fact about co-education that has impressed me the most forcibly is the amount of material it offers for good snap-shots. " EUGENE HALLETT. " It is an institution the merits of which cannot well be estimated- The refining influences of co-education can do so much for a fellow in the way of showing him the " straight path. ' " MIKE KELLY. " Co-education gives one many opportunities for gaining a foothold in society. It is a splendid institution. " BOB HOEDEL. " It is an institution that has done great things for me, and has afforded me many pleasant chats with the Senior girls, regarding business matters. " MAX THELES. " I am decidedly in favor of co-education. It offers one a much better opportunity of showing himself as he really is, and keeps one on continual good behavior. " PROFESSOR ' ,. GAYLEY. " Co-education has finished me. " MARK DANIELS. v " The Honest Man On the margin we have a life-like photograph of a tender conscience. Impelled by this same tender conscience and haunted by the classic Fury of Ancient Greece, whose can be seen in the background, Ray Gabbert, the Honest Man, is hurrying rturn to the Pie del Monte damsels their stolen sign. The night is dark, for Diogenes has put out his lantern. He has found the Honest Man ! (61 THE ORIGINAL-BILLY BOUNCE " A REAL " COLLEGE MAN " PLUMMER HITTING THE PIPE CARL PARKER AND HIS BIRD A FEW ODDS AND ENDS Twelfth Annual Inter-collegiate Field Day Stanford Oval, April 16, 1904 FOR the second time in twelve years, the Annual Inter-collegiate Field Day has fallen to Stanford. California ' s men made a splendid showing but her lack of strength in several events lost her the meet. In spite of the uncertain condition of the weather there was a large and enthusiastic crowd in attendance, California being especially well represented. Her rooters were there in force and though it was evident early in the meet that Stanford would win the day. the boys from Berkeley cheered as though for a winning team. The mile was the : and its result was uncertain up to the last few yards when Holman. the Stanford captain, with a beautiful finish passed Hackley and won . yard. Holman also won the half in the same manner, thus proving himself to be one of the best distance men on the coast. Edwards, the California freshman, ran a good, plucky race in this event and lost at the tape by only a foot. Dunn of Stanford won the 440. Kern and Wilcox corning in for second and third for California. Abadie and Snedigar took first and second in the 100, both doing it in even time. gar also ran a beautiful race in the 220, losing to Dunn by about two yards. In the two-mile, as usual. California had everything her own way. Hackley, Tibbetts and Moody winning all three places with ease. Both hurdle events went to Lanagan of Stanford. Meany and Frei running a close nd and third in the high, and Hume a good third in the low. The relay was one he surprises of the day, Adler. Howard, Thomas and Kern winning it for California with a lead of twenty-five yards. California was weak in the field events and these with the exception of the high : went to Stanford. The latter event was one of the most hotly contested of the day. Cooley. California ' s captain, tieing with Bell and Dole at five feet ten inches. Snedigar. who was expected to make a good showing in the broad jump, was exhausted from his two sprints and was unable to take a place. Dole established a new record of eleven feet eight and three-quarter inches in the pole vault. Symmes of California taking third. The shot and hammer were both won by Stanford. Hyde breaking the record in the former. Gilmore of California took second in the former and Sperry, second in the latter. Sperry losing by three quarters of an inch. When the day ended the score stood 69 53 in Stanford ' s favor. California ' s team had made a good showing but was weaker than ever before in several events. Both teams showed a good, clean spirit and nothing of an unsportsmanlike character occurred to mar the day. SUMMARY OF EVENTS EVENT FIRST SJBCOND THIRD TIME OK DISTANCE POINTS FOR CALIFORNIA POINTS FOR STANFORD Dish Abadie, C Snedigar, C Hamilton, S ID seconds S I 1 Dash Dunn, S Snedigar, C Hamilton, S il 4-5 seconds 6 1 Dasb Das: . Kern, C -.u, C 51 3-5 secoads 4 5 Run Holman, S Edwards, C Miihler, C l ain. 03 i-s sec. 4 5 Kun Holm: Hark - Newhall, C 4 aua. 40 5-5 see. 4 5 Hack. Tibbe- Moody, C 10 aum. zl 4-5 sec. 9 o Mile Relai rnia Stanford jmia. li }-5ec 5 o Lanaf an, S Meany, C Frei, C Id 1-5 sec 4 5 Lanagan, S Me Farias,;. Hume, C 16 seconds 1 S , Cooley C j High Jump ' - ' 5 ft. H ia. i 6 (Dole, S ) S-: ' Bell, S Henley, S II ft. 10 in. 9 Pole Va-j.t Dole, r Beach. S Symmes, C I 8 - - - Hy J Gilmore, C Crawford, S 45 ft. ( ; 6 Hammer Throw Craw: Sperry, C Zachariaj. C ill ft. - 4 5 Blue end NEWH TOTAL 653 A Word of Appreciation WITH the setting of this page our BLUE AND GOLD is complete. Before passing down and out, it is our pleasure to record here a word of thanks to those who have made the book. Our plan of organization was radically different from that of our predecessors and, being an innovation, there has been some doubt as to its merit. From the standpoint of the editor we can say that it works well. Our plan is based on the principle of " division of labor. " The managing editors, together with the manager, divided the book into seventeen departments, assigning a certain definite field to each. The editors for these departments were then chosen because of their particular fitness for, and interest in, the work assigned. They are absolutely responsible for the thoroughness and quality of the work of their depart- ment. If the department is good the credit is theirs, if it is not good the fault is theirs. It has been said that so large a staff would be unwieldy. Our experience has been that it is more easily handled than a smaller staff, not so organized. There are some to whom the editor is especially indebted, and whom we wish to thank particularly : Mr. Mervyn Samuels, the manager, whose suggestions and liberal management made it possible to attempt many features otherwise impossible ; the managing editors, Mr. W. Harry Dehm, who planned the make-up and had charge at the printers; Miss Alice M. Phillips, who suggested the system for taking the fifteen hundred or more photographs used, and who managed the work without assistance or the making of an error ; and Mr. C. Harry Cheney, who attended to special details when the rush of work was on. The literary board, Miss Greta Augustine, Miss Ethel Richardson and Mr. J. Tyus Shaw, carefully read and revised every line of copy before it was sent to the printer (with the exception of the affiliated and josh departments). The art board and especially the California School of Design representatives worked with an enthusiasm that made it possible to carry out our plans. We are grateful to them and to Dean A. F. Mathews. In a word, we wish to thank the staff it is their book. To Mr. Stuart Masters, editor of the 1900 BLUE AND GOLD, and to Mr. Richard O ' Connor, editor of the Daily Californian, ' 03, we are under obligations for hearty support. The spirit of college loyalty and the love of our Alma Mater, which is the undercurrent of Mr. Masters ' article, " Light of Other Days, " is the atmosphere with which we hope to surround our book. Our appreciation is acknowledged to Mr. O. H. Boye, the official photographer ; to Sunset Press who have engraved and printed this book, with the exception of one advertising insert and the " Flowers of Fate " leaf ; to John Kitchen and Company who bound it under the direction of Sunset Press. The suggestions and personal interest of Mr. H. C. Tibbitts, president, and Mr. A. F. Lawton, vice-president, of Sunset Press ; Mr. C. N. Bolte and Mr. R. H. Hipkins, superintendents of the printing and the engraving departments respectively ; Mrs. Frances A. Walsh and her staff of able assistants in the proof-reading department ; Mr. H. F. Pahl, foreman of the composing room, Mr. W. D. Hersey, his assistant, and Mr. E. A. Altvater, foreman of the press- room, have all been of great help. For many of our athletic photographs we are indebted to Mr. George Haley of the Chronicle, Mr. Charles Estey of the Bulletin, Mr. Klein of the Oakland Herald and Mr. Claude Hecker, ' 06. The manager wishes to thank the business staff for their many efforts. He also is under obligations to the editorial staff for their suggestions and aid. We are further indebted to Paul Elder Co., Taft Pennoyer, N. J. Abbott Son, Needham Bros., F. E. Sad ler, and the Co-op for efforts made to place the book on sale successfully. 655 To the Editor and Manager with Compliments of the Staff EXEUNT Phillips left yesterday and will meet Hallett and Samuels at the next station. lue and INDEX Athletics Athletics, Comparative Records PAGE 261 280 285 294 298 86 13 291 300 j 20 433 " 7 92 122 121 41 87 8 9 199 2 4 1 8 250 60 284 269 253 357 485 5i8 252 177 235 5 118 240 99 1 1 411 259 36 268 653 525 . I ' AIIK 45 231 37 101 17 479 239 179 21 I 301 38 515 250 252 240 256 88 94 58 266 119 229 123 242 126 6o j n ' r p arCC Kellogg. " Ex-president, Life Work of - Labor Day - Light of Other Days - Medical Department - Military Ball Military Department Musical Clubs Organizations - Paget, Professor, Life Work of Pharmacy Department - Plays, English - Play, French Play, Greek - Play, Woman ' s Day - Public Days - Rallies Regents Scholarship vs. Athletics - Senior Bancjuet - Senior Ball - Senior Class - - Basketball - BLUE AND GOLD Competitions - BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff - Californian Banquet California School of Design - Class Day - Class Presidents (Photos) - Colleges - - - Dramatics Field Day Records Football - Fraternities - Fraternities, Medical - Fraternities, Pharmacy - French Play - Skull and Keys Running - Society - 116 225 ' 75 233 255 335 295 40 289 297 281 237 33 264 262 59 97 256 Freshman Class Freshman Glee - Frontispiece G. A. R. Day - Sopjiomore Minstrels Sororities - Sports and Pastimes - Syle, Professor, Life Work of - Greek Theater, Dedication of - Greeting - House Clubs Idora Park Fete - In Memoriam Inter-collegiate Athletic Contests, Summary of Inter-collegiate Field Day, 1904 - Wheeler, President Benjamin Ide Journalism Junior Class - 1 9 ' 43 145 Junior Class Photos - I FLOWERS OF FATE THEIR OCCUPATION THEIR GREATEST DESIRE WHEN THEY WILL MARRY THEIR FATE With respectful apologies to Mrs. Katherine P. Lewis, author of " Flowers of Fate, " permission for this adaptation being granted by the publishers, MESSRS. PAUL ELDER COMPANY. San Francisco. jy A anti )crsmiti)6 antJ Stationers i ngra )rrs jHauufarturrrs 3fmportr rs of irrctou anD tmt- prertous Stouts iUptljanrs bircts; of art :fate nit (glass Utatijtr (ootis }Bost anti iHarktt trttts, n jFrauttsco, California factory completely equipped Vntf) eVery facility, employing Besigners anti Workmen of originality anti skill makes it possible for JHessrs. Company to produce unticr tljeir oton supervision great Varieties of olti anti Silver ares in ail branches, at motieratc prices. Cs pecial attention is given to University anti jfraternity ortiers in tije toay of Class $ins, Cropfnes, etc. Cl)e Stationery Bepartment produces tlje finest engraving in eVery line 3nVitations to etitiings anti all social occa- sions, Visiting Cartis, Crests, Coats of 8rms t JHonograms, Cmbosseti jlote Pfts, 33ook plates, et cetera, et cetera. SftreVe Company, anti Market Streets, San jfrancisco,Cal. APRIL i " Dooley Californian " appears and Jerry Landrield makes his debut as Jester-In-Ordtnary to the University. FIRE, MARINE AND INLAND INSURANCE APKIL 3 Girls hold low " jinks " in Hearst Hall and spend the next three weeks in denying the report that three of their number smoked pink cigarettes. APRIL 10 It was authoritatively announced today that R. W. Weymouth who threw a bucket of water on a horse, was permanently suspended from the University. Students ' Co-operative Society ORGANIZED 1884 University of California AUGUST 9 The Y. M. C. A. gives notice that it will open a soup kitchen and promises not to mix religion with the soup. AUGUST 10 Co-ed Canvon deserted since Summer School closed. EDWARD BROWN SONS 411-413 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Fh General Agents upen the Coast for SVEA of Gothenburg AMERICAN of Philadelphia DELAWARE - of Philadelphia AGRICULTURAL, of Watertown, N. Y. TOTAL ASSETS OVER $14,000,000 JUSTIN BAIRD, Resident Agents, BERKELEY Sole Distributor : SIG. CAHEN 22 MONTGOMERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PHONE BLACK 3390 Students ' Favorite Headquarters If you are critical MANDEL, WIENER Go ' s GOOD CLOTHES Will Please You Made in New Tor k; sold everywhere SAN FRANCISCO HOUSE : 111-113 SANSOME STREET AUGUST ii Dining Association and town boarding-houses take stock. AUGUST 12 Old faces reappear about campus. Blue and Gold Products Are the Best Try Lindley Go ' s " Blue and Gold " brand of Canned Fruits and Vegetables. Nothing but the best packed under this brand. LINDLEY CO. Wholesale Grocers, Tea Importers Coffee Roasters SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA A. Meister Sons Co. BUILDERS OF Fine Vehicles OF Every Description DEALERS IN FINE HARNESS WHIPS, ROBES, ETC. 908 to 914 Ninth Street Sacramento, California Wells Fargo Co. Express Combine the essential elements of ECONOMY, SAFETY and CONVENIENCE in their Money Orders ADAPTED FOR REMITTANCES FOR ANY PURPOSE. COST FROM 3CTS. UP ARE YOU GOING TO TRAVEL? Provide yourself with Fargo co. Express Travelers Money Orders Issued in convenient amounts Identification provided for Payable at par throughout the whole world AUGUST 13 Those who get another chance decide to make another try at college. AUGUST 14 North Hall Steps again wanned. Three Essentials to Success: J ? ' Second A oood Home Third A Good Bank Account If you desire the first, attend the University of California at Berkeley. If you want the other two, co-operate with the Continental Building Loan Association of 301 California Street, San Francisco IT IS THE LARGEST MUTUAL BANK IN THE UNITED STATES SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL - PAID IN CAPITAL - PROFIT AND RESERVE FUND DR. WASHINGTON DODGE, President $16,000,000.00 3,000,000.00 400.000.00 WM. CORBIN, Sec. and General Manajer AUGUST 15 Fresh layers of tin put on North Hall Steps. AUGUST 1 6 9 A. M. Miss May Bentley picks up her skirts and goes in quest of the hydra-headed monster called Vice. TELEPHONE DANA 866 POND ' S PHARMACY THE RELIABLE PRESCRIPTION STORE Corner Shattuck and Center Streets BERKELEY M. J. Keller Company THE ACKNOWLEDGED TERMINUS OF CORRECT DRESS Absolute Perfection in MEN ' S TAILORED SUITS 1057-59 Washington Street OAKLAND 1028-30 Market St. San Francisco Geo. H. Fuller Desk Co. The Office Furniture House 646-650 Mission St. SAN FRANCISCO (?ODE-PORTWOOD CANNING, (o SUCCESSORS To AUGUST 16 NOON Miss Bentley finds one of the hissing heads sticking out of the innocent- looking Berkeley boarding-house. AUGUST 16 8 P. M. Miss Bentlev decided that co-eds shall not entertain their male friends except in the parlor and in the presence of a referee. AUGUST 17 Freshmen register and do other things. AUGUST 1 8 Craig Elliott and D. A. Tyrel, both young and confident, were made foolish today by taking fake physical and military examinations. Teachers Should Know I. THE FISK TEACHERS ' AGENCY is the largest, best established and most widely known in the world. II. It has offices in TEN CITIES of the United States. III. It has been under the same management for nearly FORTY YEARS. IV. It has filled positions in every state, in every territory, and in every large city in th e Union. V. It has the confidence of the best educators in the country. VI. It has nowhere a better record than in California. Learn particulars by writing to BOYNTON ESTERLY. Function of the Teachers ' Agency 1. A Directory of Schools. 2. A Directory of Teachers. 3. A Clearinghouse for Teachers. 4. A Cyclopedia of Educational Information. 5. A trustworthy educational advisor of school trustees and teachers. 6. A strong influence for the betterment of schools by plac- ing the best teacher in the best place, and by placing every teacher where success is possible and probable. All that study, experience and persistence can achieve has been done to make AN IDEAL AGENCY. Fisk Teachers ' Agency Aims at an ideal service. Works for the best interest of the schools. Has established a permanent business in California. Is well known to Boards of Education, Superintendents, Prin- cipals, Teachers. Holds their confidence, support, patronage, endorsement. Solicits your personal acquaintance with Assistant Field Manager, MR. E. C . BOYNTON. BOYNTON ESTERLY C. C. BOYNTON M d H d g C T S CALVIN ESTERLY 525 STIMSON BLOCK 518 PARROTT BUILDING LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO AUGUST 1 8 Freshmen continue to do other things. AUGUST 19 Co-op declares an eight per cent dividend. Frank Mulgrew, who was here during the good old Jurgens regime, had to resort to stimulants on hearing the news. The Hartford FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized I 794 Policy-holders Surplus, $5,187,796.00 Assets, $14,542,951.00 PALACHE HEWITT General Agents Pacific Department SPECIAL AGKXTS AND ADJUSTERS . J. J. Agard W. O. Morgan C. A. Schallenbergcr J. J. Dennis John M. Holmes P. H. Griftth 313 California Street San Francisco JAMES D. PHEI.AX. President S. G. MURPHY, ist Vice-President JOHN A. HOOPER, ad Vice-President r,I . . A. STORY. Cashier C. B. HOBSOX. Assistant Cashier FRANK J. SULLIVAN. Attorney Mutual Savings Bank of San Francisco 710 Market Street, Opp. Third Guaranteed Capital, $1,000,000.00 Paid- Up-Capital ) . jc, And Surplus, ) Interest Paid on Deposits 500,000.00 Loans on Approved Securities = " Hill : " in _ AUGUST 20 2 p. M. Professor Wilhelm Ostwald, commences his three-hour address in Harmon Gym. in German. AUGUST 20 3 p. M. " Billy " Armes, chairman of the reception committee, seen making his escape from a rear window. ESTABLISHED 1858 W. K. VANDERSLICE CO. (Haiti anil FRATERNITY AND CLASS PINS, MADE TO ORDER 136 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO RANSOHOFF ' S omen s W Apparel Exclusively THE HOME OF STYLE AND QUALITY is Ransohoff ' s, where you will find the latest ideas, including French and American modes in exclusive gar- ments for women, including Costumes, Dinner Gowns, Tailored Suits, Wraps, Waists and Skirts. Moderate prices prevail in all cases. RANSOHOFF ' S 117 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Mail orders receive prompt attention TELEPHONE JAME The WALDORF ffiiss D. ijswig 241-243 Geary Street, San Francisco ' TV ? largest hair store in the United States. The best assortment of hair goods on the Pacific Coast . Ladies 1 and Gentlemen ' s wigs of all description best of hair and finest workmanship. Switches all lengths and colors. Pompadours, Janes, Rolls, etc., to suit everybody in color and texture. The best accom- modations by thirty expert help in all branches of our business. See our specialties on facial and scalp treat- ment. Let us examine your head and tell you the trouble of your hair. Hair dressing, manicuring, scalp treatment, facial treatments, shampooing, chi- ropody, etc., at popular prices. The East Bay Sanatorium 1505 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, CORNER 31st STREET CARL R. KRONE, A. M., M. D. Physician in Charge Telephone Main 276 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA AUGUST 21- Will Gilmore, ' 06, tries to break up Freshman meeting but has his ardor dampened. AUGUST 22 Professor Moses talks about the Philippines and says that education is only successful when backed up by a bayonet. CALLAGHAN BUILDING I3I2MARKET CORNER MC AUJSHR5I mmm AUGUST 24-. Sam Hellman stays up all night to get an exclusive story on the sad death of Professor H. B Torrey. . AUGUST 25 Professor Torrey is very much improved but has incurred the ill will of Sam Hellman. La Flor de Piedmont ROBERT KUERZEL EIGHTH AND BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Pacific Tool Supply Co. Dealers in High Grade Machine Tools and Shop Supplies. Fine Tools and Material for Workers in Metal 101 to 111 Firs St., S.E, cor. Mission Telephone Private Exchange 177 John Finn Metal Works Makers of the Celebrated F. P. Metal for Engine Bearings BABBITT METALS SOLDERS GALVANIZING 313-315 Howard Street, San Francisco, California 1255 First Avenue, S., Seattle, Washington AUGUST 26 Frank Harmon McConnell, incidentally assisted by the Executive Committee, reforms the Glee Club, making musical ability the only test. AUGUST 28 McConnell becomes a member of the " reformed Glee Club. ' Herring - Hall - Marvin Safe Co. 605 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. The Largest Manufacturers of Fireproof Safes and Bank Vaults in the World Blickensderfer $40.00 85,000 in use. 5,000 on Pacific Coast. Typewriters b S v $50.00 Nearly 60 Blickensderfers used by U. C. people The thesis given in partial satisfaction of the requirements for the Degree of M. L. by Ulrich Graff (pres- ent Assistant Librarian) is considered by the Faculty the finest specimen of typewritten work ever submitted. GEO. C. BORNEMANN CO., Pacific Coast General Agents 1 17 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES AND CONSTRUCTION POWER, LIGHT AND TELEPHONE SYSTEMS INSTALLED NATIONAL ELECTRIC COMPANY 344 Post Street, San Francisco AUGUST 29 R. Oscar Hoedel, ' 05, assisted by two attaches of the studio, has his picture successfully taken at Boye ' s. AUGUST 30 The proof chosen by Mr. Hoedel was what is known as a " one-quarter, " that is one-quarter face and the rest just anatomy. OFFICERS : ISAIAS 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, DEPOSITS, - $1,662,687.76 10,618,071.29 NOT INCLUDING ANY TRUST FUNDS Does a General Banking, Trust and Safe Deposit Business DIRECTORS : ISAIAS W. HELLMAN I. W. HELLMAN, JR. JOHN D. SPRECKELS H. E. HUNTINGTON HENRY F. ALLEN J. F. FLOOD ROBERT WATT ANTOINE BOREL TIMOTHY HOPKINS WM. L. GERSTLE CHR. DE GUIGNE JACOB STERN GEO. T. MARYE, JR. GEORGE A. POPE G.K.CLAXTON COLLECTOR OF Oriental and European Antiques Exceptional Collection of Antique Chinese Porcelain, Enamel, Jade, Etc. 213 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Vickery, Atkins Torrey FINE PRINTS JAPANESE PRINTS FRAMING AFTER VAN MUYDEN 236 Post Street San Francisco SEPTEMBER i " Everyman " presented by Ben Greet. " Billy " Musgrove leaves when " Everyman " bares her womanly back for the lash. SEPTEMBER 2. Kappa Kappa Gamma pennants appear in Simpson ' s window on Center Street with Fleur-de-lis in each corner. EVERYTHING TO EAT DRINK OR WEAR EVERYTHING FOR OUT DOOR SPORTS AND GAMES AMERICA ' S GRANDEST STORE. REDINGTON CO. Importers and Jobbers of Drugs, Chemicals Patent Medicines Druggists " Sundries Sponges and Chamois Our facilities are perfect tor shipping to every part of the world REDINGTON CO. SAN FRANCISCO NOT THE ONLY PLACE BUT THE PLACE TO BUY Cigars Cigarettes and Tobacco Brigg s VESTIBULE, CHRONICLE BUILDING IS AT SEPTEMBER 3 Traphagen appears on bleachers with brass Fleur-de-lis pinned on the front of his plug. SEPTEMBER 4 First announcement that the University song-book was nearly ready for distribution. These announcements will continue at regular intervals. ESTABLISHED IN 1851 ALL GOODS STRICTLY FIRST CLASS FISHER CO., INC. HATTERS AND FURNISHERS 9 MONTGOMERY STREET LICK HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. GREATEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD X)YAL vINSURANCEj COMPANY Assets over 60 Millions Agents Everywhere ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Pacific Department Royal Building San Francisco Headache Occasionally And no apparent cause . : Eyes ache and you don ' t know the reason You need glasses. It is our business to grind and properly adjust them been so for twenty-five years, and twenty-five years of advancement has placed us where we are. Cannot we serve you ? BERTELING OPTICAL CO. 16 Kearny Street HARRY NORDMAN, Vice-President and Manager LEV i STRAUSS Co. IMPORTERS 10 TO 24 BATTERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SEPTEMBER 7 Carl Parker elected editor of Pelican. The old bird sets on door-knobs for the rest of the term. SEPTEMBER 8 Aber Wiester, ' 05, commissioned second lieutenant and given a Su-ord. BRANCHES SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SAN JOSE S AC RAMEN TO SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Fotog ' rapher SEPTEMBER 9 Wiester and Sword take lunch together at the Dining Association and spend the rest of the day in pleasant companionship. SEPTEMBER 10 It is announced that the tickets to Greek play will be given away instead of being sold. A large audience is immediately assured. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE Corner Sacramento and Webster Streets, San Francisco, Cal. FACULTY: C. N. ELLINNVOOD, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Physiology, and President ADOLF BARKAN, M. D., LL. D . , Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. A., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, and Dean Jos. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine CLINTON CUSHING, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Gynecology A.M. GARDNER, M . D ., Professor of Legal Medicine and Mental Diseases W. T. WEN ELL, M. D.,Ph. M., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology STANLY STILLMAN, 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. CARREY, B. S., Ph. D., Acting Professor of Physiology ALBERT H. TAYLOR, M . D., Professor of Anatomy And a corps of Lecturers, Instructors and Demonstrators Attendance is required on four regular courses of lectures of eight months each. Each regular course of lectures begins August I5th. The standard of admission is graduation from accredited Hi gh Schools, or Matriculation Examinations 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. TELEPHONE JOHN 3896 O. W. NORDWELL and ailor 397 Bush Street, cor. Kearny Second Floor San Francisco, Cal. SEPTEMBER n Ovie Overall calls at Enewah Club and finds no one in. SEPTEMBER n (evening) Colored girl announces that Mr. Pajamas called. outlines represent the floor space required by the new and old types of generating units respectively. The Steam Turbine Sets are manufactured by CORLISS ENGINE The General Electric Company MAIN OFFICES: SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK. SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE : CROSSLEY BLDG. . P. Fuller Company MANUFACTURERS or PIONEER WHITE LEAD AND PACIFIC RUBBER PAINT IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURE or PAINTS, OILS AND WINDOW GLASS SOLE AGENTS or THE FRENCH AND BELGIAN PLATE GLASS COMPANIES 21 and 23 Front Street, San Francisco, Cat. BRANCHES: SACRAMENTO, OAKLAND, Los ANGELES, SAN DIEGO, STOCKTON PORTLAND, OR. ; SEATTLE, TACOMA AND SPOKANE, WASH. SEPTEMBER 12 Rip Nightingale unwinds wire to count number of turns in field magnet of electric motor. SEPTEMBER 13 Otto Schultze proposes to fourteen girls, and all accept but fourteen. Louis Scheeline 404 FOURTEENTH STREET, OAKLAND Opposite Macdonough Theater MERCHANT TAILOR GOOD WORKMANSHIP AND A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED GOLDBERG " BOWEN XCO. IF a man write a better book, preach a better sermon, or make a better mousetrap than his neighbor, though he build his house in the woods the world will make a beaten path to his door. Emerson E. A. Stent John Kitchen, Jr. John Kitchen, Jr. Co. BOOK BINDING BLANK BOOKS PAPER RULING PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHING 510-516 Commercial Street, San Francisco, Cal. Bel. Sansome and Montgomery Two Floors Telephone Bush 439 Binders of the Blue and Gold, 1905 Frjink !. Symnies, Prest. Horace ' L. Hill, ist Vice Prest. O. A. Hale, acl Vice Prest. Henry Brunner, Cashier DIRECTORS George C. Perkins Charles Wehh Hnwaril W. A. Frederick E. A. Denicke I . . Duhnnann M;irk I.. C.,-rstle Charles C. M.-MIV Central Trust Company OF CALIFORNIA 42 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal. Formerly Germania Trust Co. Authorized Capital $3,000,000 Paid up Capital and Reserve $1,725,000 SEPTEMBER 14 Hart Greensfelder elected to Phi Beta Kappa. SEPTEMBER 22 Kappas attend Y. V. C. A. Miss Bentley is speechless. CHAS C R1EDY. RANSOM PRATT. Stc and Treat Pacific Micro Materials Co. 645 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MICROSCOPES MAGNIFIERS CHEMICALS GLASSWARE LABORATORY SUPPLIES California Safe Deposit and Trust Company Inficst paid on deposits, subject to check, at the rate of two per cent, per annum. Interest credited monthly. Interest paid on savings deposits at the rate of three and six tenths per cent, per annum, free of taxes. Trusts executed. We are authorized to act as the guardian of estates and the executor of wills. Safe-deposit boxes rented at per annum and npwardt. Capital and Surplus - $1.401,160.93 Total Assete - - 6,943,782.82 OFFICES: Cor. California and Montgomery Streets Safe Deposit Building, San Francisco Walter S. Mackay Co. CARPETS FURNITURE DRAPERIES Tel. Main 106 418 to 424 Fourteenth Street Opp. Narrow Gauge Depot Oakland, California Milo Cigarettes M. A. GUNST CO. 23 KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. SEPTEMBER 23 Greensfelder. single-handed and alone, defeats the Thelen trio for sergeant-at-arms. SEPTEMBER 24 Greek Department establishes an aviary in Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater. Olympic Arms Co. Successors to H. E. Skinner Co. SPORTING GOODS of every description Gymnasium Uniforms Baseball Uniforms Baseball Goods Outing Goods Cutlery, etc. 801 Market Street, corner Fourth San Francisco, Cat. and Stuttering Stammering REMOVED at the Melbourne System School, Van Ness Avenue and Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. This school has been in existence for nearly three years, and is in every way worthy the respect and confidence of all need- ing its services. It is not strictly educational. It alone labors for the cure of speech impediment, and its work is all for the good the upbuilding of true manhood and womanhood. The confidence of the pupil is at once secured, and such ills as may require medical attention are immediately referred to reputable physicians that these servants of humanity may use their skill to advantage while the impediment is being removed by the Mel- bourne method, which includes proper respiration, sound creation, and a special feature all its own. It never fails where a normal health condition exists. Tuition fees may be deposited and paid when the school ' s work has been accomplished. No case is incurable where proper care is taken of health conditions and all manner of dissipation is shunned. These facts can be proven to the worst stammereron earth. Address all communications to F. G. NorCWSS) Principal, Melbourne School Van Ness Are. Market St. y San Francisco California College of Pharmacy FACULTY: Hermann H. Behr, M. D. John Calvert, Ph. C. William T. Wenzell, M. D., Ph. G., Ph. M. William M. Searby, Ph. C. Albert Schneider, M. D., Ph. D. Frank T. Green, Ph. G. H. M. Simmons H. R. Wiley, A. B., LL. B. S. W. Cartwright, B. S., Ph. G. F. W. Nish, Ph. G. W. M. Searby, Dean 400 Suffer Street, San Francisco, Cal. Tuxedo FULL DRESS SUITS AND FINE TAILORING OUR SPECIALTY Byron Rutley Washington St. Near Fourteenth Oakland, Cal. SEPTEMBER 26 Oski Bow Wow treads the classic stage of the new Greek Theater. SEPTEMBER 27 Arthur Price is prevailed upon by the recorder ' s office to drill. HIRSCH KAISER - KEARXY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PLATES all brands PAPERS always fresh CHEMICALS the] M Ol NTS none better HAND CAMERAS 50 PORTRAIT CAMERAS most unproved CYCLE CAMERAS very compact DEVELOPERS teest formulas ACCESSORIES all the latest PRICES the lowest EVERYTHING for the AMATEUR and the PROFESSIONAL you want Photographic Goods of anv kind J or make, send vour J orders to us WRITE FOR CATALOGUE SEPTEMBER 29 Mclnnis keeps his eye on Freshman election. SEPTEMBER 30 Dr. Reinhardt says that Mclnnis ' s sight will be saved. UNDERWOOD AGENCY 1 35 Montgomery St., San Francisco $60 Pays for a COMPLETE BUSINESS Education at the San Francisco Business College The Best at Any Price Write forCatalogue 1236 Market Street San Francisco Wagner - Bullock Electric Co. of California Representatives for Bullock Electric Mnfg. Co., Cincinnati, O. Wagner Electric Mnfg. Co., St. Louis, Mo. Polyphase-Alternating Current Apparatus Direct Current Apparatus High Grade Electrical Instruments Single Phase Motors Rialto Building, 629-631 MISSION ST., San Francisco, Cal. Phone Exchange 155 OCTOBER 4 Professor Bahcock off for the Land of the Prickly Cactus. OCTOBER 6 Sophomores pay $49.02 for damage caused at the Freshman election. You Waste Your Money in buying imitation Separators and old style dairy apparatus because the first cost is less than you would pay tor our line De Laval Cream Separators Disbrow Combined Churns ECONOMIST BOILERS PERFECTION ENGINES ' The Wizard Turbine Milk Testers Farrington Duplex Cream Pasteurizers The " Official ' and " 2Oth Century " Hand Testers CURTIS CHANNEL BOTTOM VATS Are goods that will be found in the best Dairies and Creameries in the country, they cost more than some others but are much the cheapest in the long run. Write for a DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CATALOGUE and new complete Cata- logue showing our full line of DAIRY SUPPLIES and APPARATUS. Both Catalogues fret, also a handsome Calendar tree if you mention this book. De Laval Dairy Supply Co. 65 Front St., Portland 9 DRUMM ST., SAN FRANCISCO OCTOBER 8 Dr. Bancroft cuts his course in physiology. Enthusiastic students give themselves an ex. OCTOBER 9 The Boating Association returns from Idora Park with its treasury (and other things) full. PIANOS MUSIC SHERMAN, CLAY (Q. CO. Steinway Dealers Broadway, at Thirteenth OaKland, California VANDERLYNN STOW, President EDWARD J. DUFFEY, Secretary Thomas Day Company GAS (SL ELECTRIC FIXTURES Q. SUPPLIES Trie only Complete Factory on the Coast Agents , United States Mail Chvite Bray Burners Peerless Incandescent Lamps 725 Mission Street, near Third San Francisco, Cal. WE WANT YOUR SH RT Troy Laundry 2O65 Center, BerKeley OaKlanct Phone, BerKeley Phone, James 421 Mason OCTOBKR 10 Bob Hoedel seen interviewing Miss Friedlander. OCTOBER n Miss Friedlander buys tickets to the Glee. PACIFIC METAL WORKS anii ICuuitgp? i Lead, Tin, Antimony, Zinc, Aluminum, Bismuth, Solder and Babbitt ; Canners " Solder a specialty; Stereo and Linotype Metal; Roofing Plates. " 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. WEBFOOT Old Style, one of the Oldest FRISCO The Best of the and Best Brands of Redipped Plate. Common Plates. 157-8-9 First Street SAN FRANCISCO 4-6-8 Natoma Street 73 AND 75 NORTH SECOND STREET. PORTLAND. OREGON WATERHOUSE PRICE CO. Structural Steel Cabot ' s Deadening " Quilt " Marble Faced Roofing Ornamental Iron W. E. Acid and Waterproof Paper Berger ' s Spanish Tiles Van Dom Joist Hangers W. E. Deadening Felts Alpine Cement Plaster Van Dorn Post Caps and Bases W . E. Parchment Papers Salasee Plaster Fibre Prismatic Glass Hill ' s Clothes Dryers Berger Partition Studs Fire Proof Doors and Finish Tiffany Enamel Brick Herringbone Lath Grant Overhead Pulleys Cabot ' s Mortar Colors Sackett ' s Plaster Board Bolles ' Revolving Sash Wall Plugs Union Metal Corner Bead Metile for Bath Rooms Wall Ties Cabot ' s Creosote Shingle Stain Expanded Metal Lockers Taylor ' s " Old Style " Roofing Tin Cabot ' s Brick Preservative " All Steel " Office Furniture Taylor ' s " Redipped " Roofing Tin Rinald ' s Porcelain Enamel Metal Ceilings Taylor ' s " Columbia " Extra Coated SAN FRANCISCO: LOS ANGELES: 29 New Montgomery Street 3 1 9 Stimson Building Phone James 3691 Phone Brown 567 OCTOBER 14 Emil Kruschke supplies the juniors with a pair of " poppers. " OCTOBER 16 Women have masquerade ball in Hearst Hall. Many wear men ' s attire. THE UNIVERSITY SAVINGS BANK COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS Paid-up Capital $100,000.00 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA DIRECTORS J. W. RICHARDS .... . . President BENJAMIN BANGS, President Berry-Bangs Land Co. . ... Vice-President LOUIS TITUS Attorney at Law DR. THOS. ADDISON .... Pacific Coast Manager General Electric Company A G. FREEMAN ... ... Vice-President J. K Armsby Co. CHAS. E. MILLER . . Capitalist C. L GODDARD Capitalist F. H. CLARK ........ Secretary Homestead Loan Association JOHN U. CALKINS, Cashier First National Bank BERKELEY, CAL. Organized 1891 Capital ------ $150,000.00 Surplus and Profits - - 90,000.00 Deposits - - - - - 670,000.00 A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS LETTERS OF CREDIT TRAVELERS ' CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS A. W. Naylor - - President Frank M. Wilson - - . Vice-President F. L. Naylor ------ Cashier WOOD CO LONDON AND NEW YORK TAILORS 958 BROADWAY OAKLAND TROUSER MAKERS FINK TAILORING OCTOBER 17 City paper says " there were some startling surprises " at the masquerade. OCTOBER 21 Kappas have a dress parade. Chas. C. Moore Co. ENGINEERS Whittier, Coburn Co. Complete Plan, .. Constructors MANUFACTURERS POWER S UGHT1NG AND DEALERS IN HEATING -rr ' MINING ]|| 1 ' PUMPING . -= We assume entire PAINTS responsibility for the economic oper- OILS | i J 1 ation of complete installations for the and Jf generation or utili- zation of steam or GLASS electricity. MAIN OFFICE 63 First Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Bnmdx -. Los Angeles San Francisco NEW YORK LOS ANGELES SEATTLE Adwr. 237 SALT LAKE CITY VULCAN IRON WORKS VULCAN Ice Making and Refrigerating Machines of any desired capacity. Send for Catalogue 505 MISSION STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. OCTOBER 22 Teddy Howard seen writing a play on S. A. E. note paper. OCTOBER 29 Mark Daniels submits curtain-raiser to Junior Farce Committee. The photographs in this BLUE and GOLD were made by BOYE Callagtian Building 1312 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO OCTOBER 30 Committee refuses one curtain-raiser submitted, because written by Vic Henderson. OCTOBER 31 Mark and Teddy hold a jubilee. Vic looks mournful. The BOJ LL BEARING Visible Typewriter VISIBLE, not only in name, but VISIBLE in action, from date line to last character written. PERFECT MECHANISM HIGH GRADE MATERIAL PACIFIC HARDWARE AND STEEL CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA The California Powder Works 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 Tracings Made ' Phone Mint 1171 California Blue Print Co. 927 MARKET STREET Blue Prints Black Prints Brown Prints Machine Coated Paper Our Specialty NOVEMBER i Teddy Howard attends farce rehearsal and sees Mark act. NOVEMBER 2 Mark receives a letter from his father forbidding him to play in farce. 70 r ? a Technical Expert, Business Manager, or Foreman YOU need all or part of this library, because it will save money and earn money tor you. fl No better evidence of the technical accuracy and practical value of the International Library of Technology can be offered than the tact that they have been purchased by many of the world ' s greatest manufacturers of mechanical and electrical machinery, tools, instruments, etc. This Library contains information never before published, and represents the experience of years on the part of leading American shop, laboratory, and engineering experts. At an expense of over $500,000 the publishers of this Library prepared the Instruction Papers of the famous International Correspondence Schools, which embody those applications of science to industry that constitute American engineering, shop, field, mine, and laboratory methods. The International Library of Technology Comprises the advanced I. C. S. technical papers, carefully indexed for ready reference. Forty- five volumes are now ready, including some 31,000 pages and 18,000 special cuts, drawn in outline, section, and perspective, and printed in black and white and in colors. " Each volume is durably and handsomely bound in three-quarter red morocco, stamped and numbered in gold. The sides are green and gold paper, and the edges are polished dark red. The type is large and easy to read. The volumes are 6 in. x 9 in., and average 600 pages and 400 illustrations each. I The books are sold as a complete library, or in any combination of ten or more, at moderate prices. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE: 1312 MARKET STREET NOVEMBER 3 Irene Hazard gets married, relieving the political situation in Senior Class. NOVEMBER 2 Freshman Hawlcy enjoys the experience of having his fare paid by a young lady whom he is escorting home to West Berkeley. Vacation 1904 Is now ready for distribution " VACATION " is issued annually bv the California Northwestern Ry. The Picturesque Route of California, and is the standard publication on the Pacific Coast for information regarding Mineral Spring Resorts, Country Homes and Farms where Summer Boarders are taken, and select Camping Spots. THIS year ' s edition " VACATION 1904 " contains over 150 pages, beauti- fully illustrated, and is complete in its detailed information as to location, accommodations, attractions, terms, etc. c To be had in response to a mail request, or at Ticket Offices, 650 Market Street (Chronicle Building), and Tiburon Feny, foot of Market Street ; General Office : Mutual Lift Building, corner of Sansome and California Streets, San Francisco. H. C. WHITING, R. X. RYAN, Ge if I Manager. Gen ' I Pass ' r Agent. DECEMBES 9 Ellery ' s Band Concert. Frank Mclnnis takes four girls to the entertainment and b provides seats on Tight Hill. DECEMBER n Professor Flaherty begins his quest for " that long-haired old devil " who wrote to the papers about his hatred of co-eds. OLD BOOK ROOM. ONE OF A SERIES OF ROOMS DEVOTED TO BOOKS AND ART AT THE SHOP OF Paul Elder Company [ Publishers of such college books as the Illustrated College Records; such jolly books as the Cynic ' s Calendar; Limerick Book ; Bachelor Bigotries ; and Widows, Grave and Otherwise ; and such serious books as Charles Keeler ' s Simple Home; Ralph Gibb ' s Songs of Content ; and David Starr Jordan ' s Voice of the Scholar. STUDENTS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME 238 Post Street, San Francisco, California DECEMBER 14 Scott Hendricks joins the Salvation Army in front of the Annheuser. This, coupled with the other things gained that evening, constitutes a pretty good average load. 7 DECEMBER 16 Tommy Sanford visits a beauty doctor in the city. EVERY STUDENT WHOSE education prepares him for a pro- fessional practice, in which he will have to use Instruments of Precision, should be aware of this fact : That the Lietz Engineering and Mining Instruments are considered the Standard by authorities. The development of modern methods in the construction of High Grade Instruments, originated by The A. Lietz Co., has brought them that well-earned reputation. Students are welcome to visit their factory 422 Sacramento Street, and their branch salesroom 207 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, where they keep the best stock of field and office supplies on the Pacific Coast. DECEMBER 17 William Albert McKowen gives up a lucrative University position preparatory to entering the employ of the State as a uniformed official. DECEMBER 18 Two hundred graduates of the University of California are unemployed. This was the number of applications filed today for McKowen ' s job. THE FINEST TONE UPRIGHT PIANO IN THE WORLD The Hazelton T O you know that it now stands at the head from every standpoint -J mechanism, tone, quality, finish, and service? Its claims have been so modestly presented that those who have never heard the great instrument do not know its value. The HAZELTON, since its introduction on the Pacific Coast, has forged to the lead and stands without a peer. You can have either an Upright or Grand. Easiest terms, fairest prices. Call and see us, or write. We are Coast Agents. Pommer-Eilers Music Co. Market Street, San Francisco, California DECEMBER 20 Sinsheimer carries suit to be pressed, and on opening suit case finds five empty beer bottles embedded in a sofa pillow. DECEMBER 24 Professors Lawson. Slate and Stringham change the drill hour. Captain Waite leaves on the evening train for Sacramento. Just the Place for College Men to Rest and Enjoy Themselves Polo Racing, Wheeling, Fishing, Hunting and Riding. Automobiling all the year around Hotel Del Monte In all California there ' s no place like this, where Instructor or Student may find rest and recreation. The Hopkins Seaside Laboratory is close by, and all about are many objects of interest for the student of Nature. Why not spend your vacation here? For Terms or Souvenir Booklet address GEO. P. SNELL, Manager DEL MONTE, CALIFORNIA DECEMBER - 5 Governor Pardee orders an anvil placed in his gubernatorial office. DECEMBER 26 Captain Waite returns to Berkeley and announces in an interview that the mallet is mightier than the ballot. DECEMBER 28 Professor W. A. Setchell, who is traveling in Europe, let this day pass without sending a single non-printable letter to any of his friends. TASVAXV 3 Clinton R. Morse decides to become a candidate for the Rhodes Oxford scholarship. ' s rSUNSET PRESS MARKET 8c TENTH STS FRANCISCO WE Sl ' BMlT BLUE " AND GOLD. ' 05. AS A SAMPLE KAVING AND PRINTING FOR COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS WE EXGRAVE AND PRINT Sl ' NSET MAGAZINE AND CAMEKACKAFT TANUAKY 4 The cow college installs its experimental beehive. Professor Woodworth discovered sitting in the bed of Strawberry Creek slapping at himself. Elevator Company Pacific Coast Department : =Office and 509-511 Howard St. San Francisco, California Telephone Private Exchange 527 JANUARY 5 California and Occident reported to have raised prices and formed a trust. News from New York says that Hearst has mortgaged his four papers. JANUARY 9 University offered space at St. Louis. President Wheeler persuaded with great effort by Dr. Loeb to overcome his repugnance to advertising the institution. Keystone Boiler Works Successors to Hamilton Leach) Marine and Stationary Boilers Iron Tanks and Plate Iron Work Repair Work promptly attended to Office and Works i n ana F o i SO m Sts. J. H. Robinson. Vice-Pretidnt Sidney Hamilton, Secretary Sfl 1 FfanClSCO, California The Holmes Lime Co., inc. Established 1854 Mammfactmrers of Santa Cruz, Alabaster and Colfax Lime Importer!, of Agents for Portland Cement, Plaster, Fire Brick, Newburgh Plaster, Dental Plaster, Fire Tile and all Fire Material Golden Gate Cement, Monterey Sand Sole Manufacturers H ydrated Lime Phone Main 1303 22 and 24 Sacramento Street, San Francisco, California JANUARY 10 The record of the Greek Theater for today was three cases of pneumonia, four colds and one dislocation of the spinal column. JANUARY 12 Superintendent A. S. Bolton of the grounds did not quarrel with anybody on this date. The Grand Canyon of Arizona, on the Line of the Santa Fe Railway JANUARY 13 Petition for inflicting corduroys on the College public is given to the world. Lew Bulkeley is nearly ducked in the chemistry pond. JANUARY 14 Harry Hund pavs a dollar to the Y. M. C. A., thinking he was paying his A. S. U. C. dues. Tou Going to the St. Louis World ' s Fair? The Santa Fe is the only wa east by which you can visit the Grand Canyon of Arizona St. Louis reduced rates Decide now ! rf f IL A trip over the Santa Fe is a liberal education. If interested, ask about rates and accommo- dations at 6ji Market Street, San Francisco JAXUARV 15 President Wheeler talks about the McKowen incident and its touching significance. JANUARY 16 College bell-hops return from their globe-trotting adventure. All society columns in daily papers filled with items. J. C. Berry C. MikkeUen MIKKELSEN BERRY rrdjant (Sailors PHONE STUART 1251 MIKKELSEN AND BERRY BUILDING CENTER STREET, BERKELEY, CAL. Contra Costa Water Co. Sibtainn C. D. MALONEY, SUPERINTENDENT OFFICE: 2139 SHATTUCK AVENUE Water Bills Delinquent the Fifteenth of each Month Standard Publishing Co. 2030 CENTER STREET BERKELEY ijtglt ffilaaa Printing WE PRINT THE U. C. COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS PHONE NORTH 70 JANUARY 18 Gayley ' s celebrated segregation of the co-eds and the eds took place at this time. Pi Beta Phis hold indignation meeting. JANUARY 19 Coach for sophomore minstrels announced. Emile Kruschke gets a dozen extra photographs struck off for the daily papers. Lake Tahoe Hunting, Fishing, Boating, Camping. An Ideal Place for a Summer Outing. Finest Hotels on the Pacific Coast. THIS famous mountain lake, situated high in tbe Sierra Nevadas. is now in touch with all the world. The Lake Tahoe Railway and Transportation Co. has completed a well-built and equipped line of railway from Truckee, California, the junction point with the trans-continental Ogden Route of the Southern Pacific Co., up the Truckee River Canyon to Tahoe City, tbe first point of approach on Lake Tahoe. For further particulars regarding rates and time table, inquire at any SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY office or D. L. BLISS, JR., TAHOE CITY, CALIFORNIA John A. Roebling ' s Sons Co. Manufacturers of Wire and Insulated Wire Wire Rope 25-27 Fremont Tel. Private Exchange 67 26-28 Beale San Francisco, Cal. xX ' :!zr The Roebling Construc- tion Co. Fire-Proof Construction and Wire Laths Crossley Bldg. San Francisco Tel. Main 5912 JAXTAKV 20 Louis Hengstler tells his class there will be no war. Afternoon papers print hot-air story of Port Arthur attack. JANUARY 21 Supervising Architect John Galen Howard -announces red as the official color of all old frame buildings orj the campus. University of California DENTAL DEPARTMENT: Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco, California For further information, application blanks or an announcement, apply to DR. HARRY P. CARLTON, Dean Crocker Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. Twenty-third Session will commence on the second Monday in September, 1904, and close May 31, 1905. No student can be admitted after September 22. f The examination for admission will be held during the first week in September, f The requirements for admission are graduation from a High School accredited to the University, or a certificate covering an equal amount of work from a reputable college. fl Course on and after September 7, 1903, will be four years. ]f This College subscribes fully to requirements of the National Association of Dental Faculties. Belle-Oudry PARISIENNE PHOTOGRAPHIE ' BJAS the best equipped studio on the Coast. He is prepared to handle all student trade, making a specialty of large groups of fraternities and societies. BERKELEY: OAKLAND: Telegraph Avenue Thirteenth Street near Dwight Way near Washington STUDENTS Arc cordially invited to call and Inspect our Stock of New Spring Clothing Hats and Furnishings We feel confident as to the results of a visit. C. J. HEESEMAN 1 107 to 1 1 13 Washington St., Oakland, Cal. JANUARY 22 Library bequest of $600,000 announced. Joseph Diffenbach Layman purchases a new rubber tire for himself. JANUARY 23 The John Marshall Law ' Club considers the unconstitutionality of the Ten Commandments. Berkeley Electric Lighting Company Electric Light Electric Power Berkeley Gffiie: GAS DEPARTMENT OAKLAND GAS, LIGHT HEAT Co. 2225 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA M SHIBATA Direct Importer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Japanese Goods Carved Ivory and Mattings, Silk Embroidered Handker- chiefs, all kinds of Porcelain and Metal Wares, Cloisonne Wares, Fancy Baskets, Bam- boo Work, Poles, etc., etc. 917 MARKET STREET ( " " " XTH) SAX FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA MEN ! Write The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California for Policy Rates and Agency Terms Home Office PACIFIC MUTUAL BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA JAXUAEY 23 Carlos White proves that the Decalogue has been superseded by Magna Charta and the Eight Beatitudes. JANUARY 24 Instructor A. C. Wright of the Mechanics Building goes on the hills with his wife and a small rifle. Bolton makes a clever capture. PASO ROBLES HOT SPRINGS Half way between San Francisco and Los Angeles Three Trains a day each way Hot Sulphur Springs Mineral Water, Baths of every kind Sulphur, Hot and Cold, Steam, Mud, Plunge, etc., etc. Resident Physician, Expert Masseurs. These Heaters Cure Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Malaria, Liver, Kidney and Nervous Diseases, Stiff Joints and Muscles. Just the Place to Train For a Field Day or an Ex. Fine Roads, Hills to Climb, Bath- ing, Boating, Fishing, Tennis, Bowls. Always something to do. Perfect i uiet for Study Write for the Handsome Illustrated Booklet to W. A. JUNKER, Mgr. and Lessee, PASO ROBLES, CAL. THOS. COOK. SON, Agents, 621 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JANUARY 25 Ovie Overall leaves college to enter a lucrative position in the business world pruning his father ' s lemon trees. JANUARY 26 Pliny E. Goddard advertises for prime, well-conditioned cats. Organizes a feline choral society before evening. VACATION Where to Go? Do You Know How to Go ? When to Go? MAPS AND FOLDERS TELLING ABOUT Yosemite Valley, Big Trees, Kings River Canon, Lake Tahoe, Mt. Shasta, Santa Cruz, Monterey, Santa Monica, Santa Catalina Island and Other Places Ready for You Now at INFORMATION BUREAU: 613 MARKET STREET SOUTHERN PACIFIC JANUARY 2- Yilliam Butler Yeats speaks on Irish literature. Gayley and O ' Connor seated on the platform. JANUARY 28 Editor McNaught addresses students on journalism. Vic Henderson forbids his class to attend. For the Very Best . PHOTOGRAPHS go to 121 Post Street, San Francisco The McDowell Dressmaking and Millinery School Call or Send for Circulars Patterns Cut to Order 1019 Market Street San Francisco Ed. Evatt, formerly with T. Lundy M. G. Hinkle Evatt Hinkle Incorporated DIAMONDS WATCHES AND JEWELRY Telephone : Black 5053 76 Geary Street near Grant Avenue Will Remove to 3rd and Mission on July 1 BONESTELL, RICHARDSON CO. are particularly well equipped to furnish Paper in any quantity to fit every requirement. office and Salesroom at 401-403 Sansome St., cor. Sacramento St., San Francisco JANUARY 31 Professor Cory says in Bulletin interview that he believes college professors should be married. Gets three proposals that evening. FEBRUARY i Dr. Jacques Loeb announces discovery of sodium chlorid crystals in sea water. This overthrows the theory of Dr. Klobbenscholtz of Leipsic that the sea is salt. I M PERI ALES CIGARETTES Maoixifactured t y THE: JOHN BOLLMAN co. SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA. With or Without Movithpieces James P. Taylor Foreign arid Domestic C O AL Wholesale and Retail Telephone Office: 1O7O Broadway Red 1 41 OAKLAMD. CAL. Wellineion is King Of Coal, of Dunsmuir ' s Welling i n we sing; Of all the coals the Wellington is king. For range or store, for fhraace or for grate. Easy to ligJit, is hard and clean and clear Burns readily and makes a bright, bat few. la short is ererxthing dux you desire. One feature we desire to emphasize; " rll to niemcirize), For lasting qualities it is the best ; It -does last longer than do all Ac rest. Union Lumber Company Railroad Ties Poles Shingles etc. REDWOOD PINE LUMBER Office, 2OS-2O7 loth Floor CrocRer BuUding SAN FRA.NCISCO, CALIFORNIA Telephone Private Esccriange S24 College Men Have Appetites Satisfied by our Tamales FEEKLARY 2 Pelican ' s incuUator is out of order. Parker ' s brood is now five weeks overdue. FEBRUARY 3 The Sewer Workers ' Union, No. 10719, qualifies for the course in argumentation. gtvXl vi%ro 17 STOCKTON STREET Near MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. E. H. ROLLINS SONS 433 CALIFORNIA STREET BOSTON: 19 Milk Street CHICAGO: 238 La Salle Street DENVER : 1 735 Champa Street GEORGE A. BATCHELDER. 2nd Vice - President Resident Manager State, County, City and School District Railway Bonds Quasi- Public Corporation Bonds FOR INVESTMENT W. A. Frederick Fred. A. Kuhls John Rapp Fred. Woerner O. A. Hale Directors F. Kr, mentors Jos. Schweitzer Walter M. Willett Adolph Meyer Philipp Zimmennaiin Henry Brunner F. C. Siebe Hermann L. E. Meyer E. Leuenberger W. A. FREDERICK, Pres. F. KRONENBERG, Vice-Pres. F. KRONENBERG, Jr., Cashier R. F. CRIST, Asst. Cashier Germama National Paid-up Capital $300,000 N. E. Cor. Mission New Montgomery Sts. San Francisco, California Telephone Main 327 SmHiirtrra, Biiaatrra attfi COFFEE, TEA SPICES PURE OLIVE OIL etc., etc. 176-178 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FEBRUARY 4 Dr. Albert Shaw lectures on " The Morals of Trade. " Co-op closed all day. FEBRUARY 5 Lucey wins Carnot medal. People at Palo Alto complain that the judges were prejudiced in favor of the co-ed. Three Times a Day to Chicago The Only Double TracK. Railway between the Missouri River and Chicago OVE1RLAND LIMITED VE.STIBULED Loves San Francisco at lo.ooa. m. The most Luxurious Train in the World. Electric Lighted Throughout. Buffet Smoking Cars with barber and bath, Booklovers Library, Dining Cars, Standard and Compartment Sleeping Cars and Observation Cars. Less than three days to Chicago without change. Dally EASTERN EXPRESS VESTIBUI-E.D Via the Southern Pacific, Leaves San Francisco at 6.00 p. m. Through Union Pacific and Chicago Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars to Chicago. Dining Cars. Free Reclining Chan- Cars. fSi. Northwestern Rys. ATLANTIC EXPRESS VESTIBULED Leaves San Francisco at 9.00 a. m. Standard and Tourist Sleepers. PERSONALLY CONDUCTED EXCURSIONS Wednesdays, Tli jrsda.ys and Fridays. The t est of e very-thirds ' . R. R. RITCHIE:, G.A.P.C. Chicago (l Northwestern Ry. 617 MarKet Street (Palace Hotel), San Francisco FEBRUARY 6 Carl Parker publishes " Wild Moose Stories that I Have Met. " FEBRUARY 9 Superintendent Bolton commits fratricide by shooting a dummy at the Mining Building. SUMMER SCHOOL OF LIFE ASSURANCE [E Third Summer Class of the Equitable Life Assurance Society for college graduates will commence in June, 1904, at the offices of the Society, 120 Broadway, New York. ! Candidate s for admission must be university or college graduates, preferably of the ages of 21 to 25, inclusive, and must be men of determination and character, willing to devote their best talents to a most attractive high-class profession, insuring a splendid present and future income, j The course of instruction is free ; the Society paying all living expenses of the students while the School is in session, including board, laundry and incidentals. For further information address A. M. SHIELDS, MANAGER EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY CROCKER BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO POWER PLANTS BOILERS ENGINES CONDENSERS HEATERS PUMPS VALVES AND MINING MACHINERY FOR Power, Lighting, Heating, Pumping and Mining Plants CHAS. C. MOORE CO., Engineers DEALERS IN MACHINERY OF THE HIGHEST GRADE MAIN OFFICE : 63 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BRANCHES : LOS ANGELES: 519 Trust Building SEATTLE: 218 Second Avenue, So. SALT LAKE CITY: ;iz Sco tt-Strevell Building NEW YORK: Ijoj Havemeyer Building FEBRUARY 17 The W. C. T. U. offers up this prayer: " Would to God that President Wheeler did not constantly set a had example by smoking cigarettes in public. " FEBRUARY 19 The literary tone of the Occident is improved by the addition of two pages of advertising matter. ARE: YOU GOING TO EUROPE: THIS YEAR? ' orK American line Southampton NewYorK " tar |ine rituiero Reduction allowed on Round Trip Tickets. Return portion interchangeable over lo different lines. For full information apply- to CH AS. D. TAYLOR, Passenger Agent for the Pacific Coast, 21 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. German Saving ' s (L Loan Society Board of Directors JOHN LLOYD - President DANIEL MEYER - Vice-President H. HORSTMANN - id Vice-President H. B. Russ N. OHLANDT IGN. STEINHART EMIL ROHTE I. N. WALTER J. W. VAN BERGEN A. H. R. SCHMIDT WM. HERRMANN GEO. TOURNY A. H. MULLER W. S. GOODFELLOW Cashier Asst. Cashier Secretary - Asst. Secretary General Attorney 526 California Street, San Francisco, California DaKin Company Concrete Building Stone Hollow Block System U. S. Patents WorKs at Steg ' e, Contra Costa Co., Cal. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS SUPPLIES N. W. MALLERY 111 and 112 CrocKer Bide ' ., San Francisco FEBRUARY 21 Through an unfortunate mistake notice of a Y. M. C. A. meeting was printed in the " Lost " column of the Californian. THE COLLEGE FACULTY AND SIX HUNDRED STUDENTS OF THE POLYTECHNIC BUSINESS COLLEGE The largest number of students in attendance at any Business College west of Chicago Write for Illustrated Catalogue Address: POLYTECHNIC BUSINESS COLLEGE, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA FEBRUARY 23 Jack Belknap escorts a co-ed to church. The OLIVER TYPEWRITER STANDARD VISIBLE IT WRITES IN A WHISPER " We Told Tou So! " The Blind Writers are going out Trade now while you m a v FRED W. VAUGHAN CO. NO. 9 ROTUNDA, MILLS BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA ART CATALOG FREE FEBRUARY 24 Belknap confidentially tells friends that be wasted the price of ten (10) beers on the trip. FEBRUARY 29 Billy Middleton appears on campus with new automobile. Ten leap-year proposals before 10 p. M. AUTOCAR f| The AUTOCAR and COLUMBIA are the choice automobiles of the American makes, absolutely the highest grade only ; construction very simple and reliable. These well known vehicles are built for American roads, of the best material, and by men who know how. WEST COAST MOTOR CAR CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA COLUMBIA MARCH i This is the date of the fifth anniversary of William C. Crittenden ' s trip around the world. MARCII 2 On account of a prolonged session of the ' ' In the Meantime Club, " Mark Daniels failed to attend the regular meeting of his Mask and Dagger committee. NEW HOME OF CALIFORNIA BUSINESS COLLEGE 901-925 Golden Gate Avenue 837-849 Octavia Street (Opposite Beautiful Jefferson Square). SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. STUDY THESE FIGURES 1 898 One student, one small room, one teacher. 1904 18,000 sq. feet of floor surface (145x115). This gives us the largest quarters of any college west of Chicago, and larger than any other two business colleges in San Francisco. % mile of glass partitions. This scheme of glass partitions throughout our magnificent floor space, skylights, and a con- tinuous stretch of windows around the four sides of the building, combined with a uniform light color to the wood-work, gives us one of the best-lighted colleges in America. Theerfect to the eye is beautiful and impressive 450 Students. Ill Teachers. 10 Departments. A One-cent Stamp will bring our Catalogue 2 Graduating Classes a year. 9 Enlargements of quarters in five years 50 Typewriters in use. 2500 Students enrolled in five years. 488 Positions in past year. J50 Positions filled in past year. " 238 Positions unfilled in past year. Reason: Demand far greater than our supply. $ ' 214,788 Total annual salaries of posi- tions in past year. $104,732 Lost in unfilled positions past Address: R. L. DURHAM, President MARCH 4 Another freshman fell desperately in love with Miss Phoebe Binney today. MARCH 6 John Brewer becomes Secretary to the President. Vic Henderson furnishes him with a form chart of proper dress. .30 CALIBER BIG-GAME RIFLES The rifles that experienced hunters are so enthusiastic about for big-game shooting are the Winchester Model 1895, the only sporting rifle made that shoots the powerful .30 Army cartridge; and the Model 1894 " .30 Winches- ter " caliber. These rifles shoot smokeless powder cartridges of the most modern, high-power type, and when used with soft-nosed bullets, have as much shocking, smashing and killing power as the .45 caliber. Winchester ammunition is made for all kinds of rifles, shotguns, revolvers and pistols. FREE Send your name and address on a postal card for oar 164 page illustrated catalogue. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS COMPANY - - NEW HAVEN, CONN. Cahn, Nickelsburg Co. Manufacturers and Importers of BOOTS -AND - SHOES 129 and 131 Sansome Street San Francisco, California Factory: 115 and 117 Hayes Street F. W. BRAUN CO. Blow Pipe Apparatus, Platinum Crucibles, Chemicals, Platinum Ware, Chemical Glassware Laboratory Supplies Mining Supplies Mining and Scientific Text Books PRICES ON APPLICATION 18-20 Spear Street, near D?. " and MARCH 9 Johnny More announces his engagement, marriage and first wedding anniversary all at the same time. V MARCH 13 Dr. Merriam ' s prehistoric egg broken in the South Hall geological laboratory today. Everybody moves out. The Latest Hats, Shirts, Neckwear and Fancy Vests, etc. Are always found at ZI22 CEHTH1 ST. BERKELEY. CAL. WHITE BROTHERS Importers of and Dealers in Hard Wood Lumber Oak and Teak Ship Plank and Timber Mahogany, Primavera and Spanish Cedar Quartered Oak, Walnut, Cherry, Poplar, Ash, etc. Hardwood Flooring in Oak and Maple Southeast Corner Spear and Howard Streets SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Wanted Salesmen to Canvass Schools for School Fur- niture and Supplies C. F. WE B E R C O. 526 Market Street, San Francisco R. W. EDWARDS Gold and Silversm ith Class and Fraternity Pins made to order 1117-1119 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. WEBSTER 5 THE NEW AND ENLARGED EDITION IS Authority of the English-SpeaKing World The New Edition of English, Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc., contains ! 25,000 New Words, etc. New Gazetteer of the World with over 15,000 entries I based on latest census. New Biographical Dictionary giving brief facts about 10,000 noted persons. Edited by W.T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D..U. S. Commissioner ' of Education. New Plates. Rich Bindings. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations LET US SEND YOU FREE " A Test in Pronunciation. " Illustrated pamphlet also free. G. 6 C. ME.RRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. I WEBSTER ' S [INTERNATIONAL mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmm IVTtUWKXWl. J ncTONARY i k VKTKKUtt INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY O r T " T C or ' E y an d Powell Streets, San Francisco L J LJ V l C The Leading Restaurant Music, Noon and Evening MARCH 16 Fred Ellis organizes the honor society, Tappa Kegga Larga. Takes the rank of chief bung-starter. MARCH 18 Rush McComas is a prominent contestant in the University ' s Prohibition Oratorical Contest. ROOS BROS. Outfitters for Men Advanced Styles Always Shown in Trunks and Suit Cases Leather Goods SUITS, OVERCOATS, HATS, HABERDASHERY, ETC We Make a Specialty of Apparel Designed for College Men Kearny, at Post Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Isaias W. Hellman President George Grant, Cashier John F. Bigelow, ist Vice-Pres. W. McGavin, Asst. Cash. 1. W. Hellman, Jr., id Vice-Pres. THE NEVADA NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO Capital Paid up - $3,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits 1 ,480,684. i o Nrto IJm-U tnrrrn;uniilrutH; AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK IMPORTERS ' AND TRADERS NATIONAL BANK UNION OF LONDON SMITHS BANK, LIMITED iKiriii Bankers : CREDIT LYONNAIS Letters of Credit issued, available in all parts of the World Strrrtora : James L. Flood C.DeGuigne Robert Watt William Haas Henry F. Allen Leon Sloss Isaias W. Hellman I. W. Hellman, Jr. F. W. Van Sicklen Clarence H. Mackay John F. Bigelow WELLS FARGO COMPANY BANK SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, December 31, 1903, $14,379,273.25 HOMER S. KING, President F. L. LIPMAN, Cashier FRANK B. KING, Asst. Cashier JNO. E. MILES, Asst. Cashier IBraiirljra : New York ; Salt Lake, Utah ; Portland, Ore. CORRESPONDENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. MARCH 19 De Koven Club announces a benefit concert for the Glee Club. MARCH 20 Sophomore meeting. Sam Hellman fails to dissent to a single proposition. so it seems, is in San Francisco. Sam, E. J. SHATTUCK CO. 316-318 Sansome Street, San Francisco, California Manufacturers of Printing and Lithographic Inks Catling Gun Rollers We furnished the An Ink used in this Publication Little Journey May be made to the special delight of the BACHELOR MAS, to see the quaint furnishings and fixings up of BACHELORS ' DESS in original ways including odd furniture, delightsome rugs, tapestries and hangings from special designs bachelor ' s benches, pipe racks, wrought lamps, and other things of such ilk, delicious to the eye and satisfying to the purse, the all of which is hand wrought, no duplicate designs whatso- ever being done. Special Exhibition Evenings: Wednesdays and Saturdays THE UNITED CRAFTS AND ARTS OF CALIFORNIA Phone West 358 2203 Central Ave., at Washington Estimates Cheerfully fiven Prize Competitions Send for Particulars San Francisco, California MARCH 23 Charter Day opens early with special illumination of the campus by Professor Cory. MARCH 25 Charge o f rushing against Senor Buencamino is dismissed. Young Filipino says it is a wise ward that has a guardian in South Hall. WE DEVELOP SNAP SHOTS ONE DAY- DELIVER PRINTS THE NEXT I Money refunded if there is the. slightest evideoc of unsatisfactory work This is where they do the work you rsad about KIRK GEARY CO 112-114 Gee ry St Sevn FrancLsco The Yearly Sub- scription Rate to Camera Craft has been reduced to $1.00 CAMERA CRAFT PUBLISHING Co. 114 Geary Street San Francisco, California MARCH 27 Professor Cory today changed his policy only three times, and denied his published statements only twice. mmm : THETRIBUNE PRESS OAKLAND, CALIF. TO DUPLICATE THIS ORDER I i N H E 1i Publications tibranj Uwersiiij of California

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, 1902 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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