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

 - Class of 1906

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 660 of the 1906 volume:

Entire Contents Copyrighted, 1905 by Jackson Gregory Prentiss N. Gray ENGRAVED AND PRINTED BY SUNSET PRESS SAN FRANCISCO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER B O Y E , SAN FRANCISCO THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIX Blue Gold OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE TO GUptain Who has so greatly advanced the interests of the University of California, this book is dedicated. CAPTAIN " GEORGE W. BAUER % ? ' 4 Editorial Foreword Our aim has been to perpetuate in a six-hundred- page volume the memories of a }-ear to give to those that are interested in it a souvenir of the year 1904-05 at the University of California. The present at the University, the atmosphere of the campus, the rol- licking camaraderie that forms such an essential part of our life here, are things that we like to remember, and back upon which we will be pleased to look some day when our college experiences have faded away into a treasured memory. This we have tried to reflect in our Junior publication. And instead of following the precedent of telling the interesting old story of the past life of the Univer- sity we have dared to reverse matters and to take a step ahead. It is only a glimpse into the future but we believe not merely visionary speculation. Our future is so well assured the Greater University is so tangi- bly taking form even now upon our campus that we have dared hint at what will be. This, then, is our attitude: We would strive to leave the past, for it is dead, and hold to the live present with a lingering clasp, and with face turned toward the West breathe a prayer for the new era. Editorial Staff Editor JACKSON GREGORY Managing Editors B. S. NORTON, Printing Department GLADYS MEYER, Photographic Department W. S. ANDREWS, Special Detail Literary ISABEL MCREYNOLDS ALBERT I. ELKUS OLGA VON REPPERT CARL GLASSCOCK F. P. GRIFFITHS S. HELLMAN Debating Journalism W. S ANDREWS EDWARD BLACKMAN Athletics W. R. DEL.EON EDGAR STERN W. W. GILMORE H. S. JEWETT EARLE MULLIKEN H. A. EN CELL L. D. BOHNETT Colleges . H. E. SQUIRE College Year Classes DORA WILLARD HAZEL SKINNER Clubs SUE Ross SUE BITTING S. HELLMAN I. F. MORROW MARTHE LOUISE CHEVRET Organizations L. J. KENNEDY BERTHA CRAWFORD E. J. BERRINGER Dramatics ANNE THACHER J. S. KOFORD STUART CHISHOLM W. E. BURNS Society PHOEBE BINNEY Fraternities FLORENCE WARD Josh MARY VAN ORDEN GEO. JONES E. S. RUST GERTRUDE FRIEDLANDER J. W. ARMSTRONG VANCE MCCLYMONDS HILDA SMYTH SUE M. GREGORY SOPHIE TREADWELL WILLIAM KELLY BERTINE WOLLENBERG H. H. SALZ Art A. B. TITUS WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE MARION MORROW MILTON EPSTEIN W. A. SCHMIDT E. C. HECKER MAUDE COPE ROBERT HOOD Photographic GEORGE JONES Special Committee H. J. REEF RUTH WILKISS M. B. BADT M. HANSEN HELEN Bo YD KATE O ' NEILL Mark Hopkins Art Staff CHARLES DUNCAN- BERTHA BOYE MARIE ODEGAARD LESTER BORONDA Managerial Staff PRENTISS N. GRAY GEORGE E. DICKIE IRVING SINSHEIMER Business Manager Manager in Charge of Advertising Copy Manager in Charge of Press Advertising WILLIAM C. CAVALIER OLIN BOYLE MAUDE COPE R. E. FRICKEY W. R. JEWELL Assistants WILLIAM E. MARONEY HELEN PARKER SUE Ross JOSEPH H. RUSSELL GLADYS MEYER CHARLES L. SMITH HARRY L. STODDARD RUTH WILKINS C. M. WAITE H. H. SALZ To The University By EDWAKD BLACKMAX, ' 06 Proud master of men, what tasks of Earth are thine. Brooding apart beside this western sea, To lead the unseen future ' s serpentine About the fires of hope that are to be ; Keying the voice to vast eternity To sing the song of ages and of time ! Be wise, O master, wiser far than we Lest when our bosoms sing their dying rhyme There will arise a race of voices less sublime. Fixing thy gaze upon the future years, O may thy worth}- spirit higher rise. And from thy heart may deeper hopes and fears Surge in thy veins and shine in Godlike eyes. A wiser age must need a master wise To guide it through the maze of cynic word. Lest too ambitious, soaring to the skies, It sink to earth like some poor fluttering bird, Through gasping centuries can never more be heard. See how the sun above the grizzled peak, Beginning busy day soon sets again Beneath a tempering ocean mild and meek Trails through the gate its golden garment train And leaves the sleeping windows half in vain. E ' en thus the larger day will come and go And thou and I shall part this woof in twain. Then shall a new sun rise to see and know A world of lesser men with blood of weaker flow ? The vulture watchful hovers o ' er the time, And sweet traditions hide like lambs away, And thou the shepherd must through storm and rime Keep guard upon the fields throughout the day. And when the vulture baffled wings his way Then howls the wolf of old about the fold And thou must rise and chase the shadow gray, Lest when the morning ' s count is told The fields of life seem useless and thy heart is cold. Our love for thee is loyal, faithful, true, And each one drives his little flock about At thy command. Still thou, the master, too, Must guide thine own and put the thieves to rout When through the night the worldly wolves cry out. The sun above the grizzled peak must shine, Then trail its garment into night devout. So let us gather round the fires divine And dance to magic chord the unseen serpentine. fffi JNIVERSITY [HE GREATER By VICTOR HENDERSON To few architects is it given to see the city of their dreams take visible substance. Once and again it happens in America, as when the palaces rose white above the lake in Chicago or clustered in St. Louis about the shining lagoons. And these were but evanescent visions of beauty, soon crumbled like castles in the clouds. Here under the shadow of the Berkeley hills a city such as artists dream has begun to take shape in granite enduring as the hills, and no one who looks upon the beginning well begun and opens his eyes totiiSfcture strongly established can doubt the sure accomplishment hallowed cause whose like the world has not known before. Here there was a site adequate and self- contained, varied in character as its poses are complex, enriched by every c of its own nature and of splendid outlet favored by climate and by soil, and occupid by buildings so meager and so slight ii character as to be practically negligible future composition. Frederick Law Olmstead had recog- nized the beauty of the site many years ago and suggested its development in relation to the keynote of the landscape the noble and significant prospect of the Golden Gate. Airs. Hearst saw the possibilities of the future, and through her munificence the talent of a hundred competitors was enlisted in the devising of a plan worthy of the opportunity. To Henri Jean Emile Benard, of Paris, was awarded the first prize. His grand design was subsequently modified and further developed as the fruit of a stay at the University. Then came the problem of the final development of the Hearst plan as a workable design, and its adaptation to the site and to the needs and possibilities of the University. And so finally it came to be that to an artist adequate for the consecrated task was entrusted the architectural future of the University. For now these ten years John Galen Howard has devoted his most cherished thought, his inspired imagination, to the University that is to be. Already six buildings partially completed, begun, or about to be begun with funds now on hand, body forth some portion of his purposes for the future. That others may look upon the vision of the completed whole, there has been wrought a model in which may be seen the University of California as the future and a future at that, which surely not more than one generation hence will look Don it in its completeness. ' k _ ] _M C ' limb up the lung steep hillside above the open-air Theater, and throwing own in the long grass at the summit, look westward across the campus. A little canon plunges down the slope, and broad- ening, stretches west- ward as a sunken garden, leading the eye on past the high- waving eucalyptus grove and straight out through the Gold- en Gate. This swale across the campus, with its sheltered gardens and its broad terraced bluffs on either side, is as if traced by the finger of the Almighty, straight from the hillcrown toward the Golden Gate as an axis for the University. This naturally-appointed axis will be left as a broad sunken garden, and on the terraces at either hand will rise the stately fronts of the granite buildings, grouped together in connexes determined by the nature of the intellectual pur- suits they shelter, their exterior subtly expressive of their purposes, each con- nex complete and significant in itself, yet each individual building an indi- vidual personality, and all viewed together harmonious in a rich variety. From the hilltop he who looks down the broad axis toward the sea will quickly recognize four great parts of the completed design. On either hand, clustered picturesquely on the hill slopes, will be the student habitations. On the terraces at right and left of the sunken garden, with the domed Auditorium as keystone of the arch, will rise the buildings devoted to the humanities, the sciences pure and applied, and the arts. Beyond will lie the gardens and groves which shut in the University from the outer world. And on the southern edge of the campus will be seen the playground a great athletic field, surrounded with vast rising tiers, the exterior rich with beautiful marble columns and arches. But now leave the hilltop prospect of the vhole, and come instead a Class Day pilgrimage, for so some day in the future, a returning alumnus, you will gladden your eyes with dreams come true. It will prove to be the grander dream, not in clouds but in marble. Coming up Center Street, from Berkeley station, you will pass through a broad entrance, flanked with curving walls and sculptured pillars. The grace- ful pinnacle of the campanile towering in the distance above the oaks and pines, rouses a first elation. A broad driveway sweeps off to the left through the old experimental gardens, turns eastward between the tree-fringed bluff and the eucalyptus grove, and leads into a forecourt where the whole noble picture bursts upon the eye. Before, a garden, on either side, group after group of rich and dignified halls, gleaming white in granite and roofed in the red of mission tile. Beyond, a fit completion to the whole composition, rises the splendid dome of the auditorium, a noble structure ringed round with a colonnade and approached by a vast flight of steps, leading up from the basin sunk in the gardens. Eastward a lawn bordered with trees, carries the axis on up the steep hill, and at the summit rises the dome of the Observatory. On the right, or south, of the forecourt is the agricultural and biological In the center of this complex is the Agricultural Building, with the Hall behind it ; at the west, botany, and at the east, zoology, side of the forecourt is the group of buildings dedicated to scien- tific medicine. Then opens a broad garden space, with a driveway winding across the cam- pus from Dana Street to Euclid Avenue. Just in- side and east of the Dana Street entrance is Alumni Hall, and across the campus the building first planned as a Presi- dent ' s House. Then comes the innermost gateway of the University the noble group of buildings dedicated to the humanities. On the south is the Library erected by the munificence of Charles F. Doe, a magnificent edifice with a front of Corinthian columns each four feet thick and forty high, and a vast arched window at either end of the northern segment of the structure, bespeaking the immense reading-room inside, occupying the whole width of the building. Behind the Library stands its annex, and grouped about it are buildings for those subjects which most need constant and immediate access to a vast collection of books languages, then his- v . tory, on the east, economics and ad- ministration (in Cali- fornia Hall), and philosophy and edu- " cation, on the west. On the northern side of the canon stands the great art and anthropological museum, on the ter- race first used for the Students ' Observa- tory ; and this is flanked on the west by a building devoted to architecture and the fine arts, and on the east by the engineering group three buildings designed for civil, mechanical, and electrical engineering respectively. Beyond is the mining building erected by Mrs. Hearst in memory of Senator George Hearst, and across the axis the buildings for mathematics and physics. Between the Mining and Physics Buildings start upward the monumental steps of the Auditorium, and on the terraces at either side of the great domed edifice stand the buildings for geology and chemistry, each so elevated in site as to be fully visible from the lower campus. South of the Auditorium and exceedingly convenient of access, so that University festivals may be held outdoors or in, as the weather suggests, is the Greek Theater, completed with a double colonnade about the rear, and with a magnificent portico on the west, overlooking San Francisco Bay. The commons, or student dining-hall, occupies a superb site northeast of the Auditorium, its broad terrace overlooking the whole University and the expanse beyond. A hillside lift provided, the slopes above the Greek Theater would make ideal sites for the students ' dormitories, each hall being set in its own grove, or thicket, and each commanding an unsurpassable prospect toward the Golden Gate. And on the hilltop, the Observatory ! Tucked away out of sight are a service court for the University shops and barns, and a power and heating plant. The idyllic bit of woodland now enjoyed by the Faculty Club is retained for its use. Up the canon is indicated a masonry dam and a long, winding lake between the hills. And the dream is becoming sober fact. Already partly completed are the Hearst Mining Building, California Hall, the Greek Theater, the Presi- dent ' s House, and the power plant. The Doe Library will be built at once, the money being already in hand. The South Drive, a superb permanent roadway, has been built as a part of the final plan. Everything to be done hereafter on the Berkeley campus will be either thoroughly good and a part of the permanent development of the site, or else absolutely and frankly tem- porary mere board shacks or canvas, to fill the needs of a year. Never was there such a chance in America to aid in a work of imperish- able moment and of highest artistic and human worth. The whole life of California will be profoundly influenced by this example of permanent con- struction, of high artistic ideals, and of noble aims. Here students may steep themselves in surroundings fit and truth and beauty matched. And the man who wants to help and cannot spend a million on a museum, can build a gate- way or a drinking fountain, or hang a bronze door or glaze a memorial window. Here is something worthy a man ' s fondest co-operation. Taverns of Good Fellowship By AKTHI.-R L. PEICE. " 04 In the discreet register of the University there is but little indication what college life may be when there is no college work to be performed. Happily, however, there are other publications within the fold that are neither so exclusive nor so puritanical that mix a bit of Gold with their Blue laws and so an occasional mouse-like rumor may creep from behind some merry door for the edification of Youth. The curriculum, as exploited in the register, has been artfully devised that we who have tried to follow it may live in comfort in the days yet to come. And this i? or " by the life in the room whence the little mouse pee! for there it is possible to bj content, cheerful and appea for all the menace of the c riculum. in the days that are here. This room is commof and of varied functiou H the girls have thein-Sttil Tea Times, and the fejIoK Te in their Stein Age. AtXvorst it is a transient hall : at best it is the wel- come Tavern of Good Fellowship. It is the fair of many booths of pleasure, gaiety, joy ; of smiles and of laughter, as the tem- perament may invite. To be specific and local, it runs the scale from Stiles Hall to Sanguin- entirely indoors. There are stretches of alluring promenades ' about tWo, booths, there is Grizzly Peak on a moonlit night. Under one big roof is this fair, and that roof is the great, commodious blue dome of the sky of California. From whence does the traveler to the fair start on his glad expedition if not from the very threshold of the curriculum, from North Hall Steps? For there is the entrance to the reservation of good fellowship as surely as to the confines of study. All fellows meet there, and in a measure it is the final point of segregation. From that tin throne go forth the three tribes : to the sturdy vagabondage of the hills, to the sacred recesses of Stiles, and to the life of the city to return on the last boat. There is a masculine purpose in the hills back of the campus. Scores of the students who come back every year are directly out of the wilderness, out of the brush and off of the rocks. What are paved streets to them ? What are effete street cars and ferry-boats? They want out of doors. They must crunch gravel under their feet and trample the turf ; only naked nature can satiate them and there are the hills behind the campus. There is Grizzly Peak strutting up suddenly, and there is the long, free reach of the Piedmont Hills. And from any of these heights is the most wonderful view, and in the evening, if fortuitous, the most glorious sunset the world can see. Trees, town, water, sails and smoke on the Bay, and the poetic drama of the Golden Gate between the two waters, while spreading over all are great wings of scar- let and golden clouds. There is the lyric and the epic of nature in tremendous, propitious competition. There can two woodsmen, exiled from the Sierras or the quainter hills off the great valleys, find mutual solace and comradery. On lower levels of the college environs are the calmer pleasures. There the gregarious student may delight in the multiplicity of his kind. There are the pretty girls and the facile youths, the exploitation of a house at an after- noon tea, the exploitation of a toilet at a dance, the parade of principles at a debate or a prayer-meeting. Heaven help us, but it all amounts to much the same thing in the end it is the eternal yearn of the social creature for a community of interests. Frivolity, flirting, water-ices, dress, the bacillus of the foreign mission, Greek plays, the Junior Farce, culture courses in Cow College, alcoves in the Library, football, Hearst Hall, military " riots, " musical clubs, are all symptoms of the quest for friendship which finds its development within easy walking distance of anywhere. All are booths or pinnacles of this Great Tavern of ours. So much for those who stay in the shadow of the flagpole. From this cult adventures must go forth into the foreign life : the Drakes and Raleighs of the student body, legitimate freebooters, quick on the heels of the Colum- buses of the town. It has happened that in every generation of college folk there are particu- lar " Spanish mains " over which these lively pirates rove. But at this point, to avoid even the appearance of evil, it must be insisted that these good fellows are not pirates in the sense of grand larceny at all, they are the gipsies of the town, vaga- bonding for a few hours of an evening with a stein on the table and the- .-- ftMMkXK " HC K Bf this class are built for them alone. The students are en- croaching mightily l on the preserves of civilians, but as they pay the waiters with the best of grace and usually order another round there is no remonst rance made to the invasion of the Roman into the country of the Goths and Teutons particularly the Teutons ; and again there is no resistance when the Goths and Norsemen of the campus " make their invasion " into the haunts of the Latins Sanguinetti never objects. The Teutons achieve their fullest development in Oakland, on Xinth Street and elsewhere. There is " Annie ' s. " " Annie ' s " is neither man nor woman nor new-born babe. It is a room of many tables and it has a bar which the pirates may carelessly approach with their crafts and war-cries. At one side there is a long table where the many may gather, where the crews may spin their yarns and sing the wild chanties of their race for the sake of California, to memorialize the national tree, " Palms of Victory, " and to glorify the campus beast, " the Golden Bear. " Comradery ripens there richly and warmly and lastingly. It may be a trifle over-enthusiastic at times, a bit too rich and too warm for some, but it is more permanent than those who stay so properly within the campus gates will ever allow. It leads naturally across the Bay to the haunts of the Italians. But it is early in the game to cross the Bay. There is yet the Denny place, where the car turns from West Berkeley, where steins are given with great eclat to each other by unsuspecting class leaders. There some sit once a week in a little back room which looks for all the world like the parlor of a country clergyman in an obscure parish, with its obsolete pictures on the walls and its superannuated piano, with many broken strings, in the corner. It is through this room that the great poem of Gelett Burgess and the Class of 1904 passed to the the college world. It is there that Willie is always taught ' ' to leave the Lady " at home. To leave the Lady at home and cross the Bay to Davis Street. Here are more tables of contents with the accent on the second syllable. They have a menu at Sanguinetti ' s and two negroes who play some musical instruments which have strings. There is excellent team work, one can see, and fair wine. Other diners have not left their ladies at home. Etiquette is a simple thing on Davis Street. By the time the steamed clams are reached there is ram- pant congeniality. Xo one need lack friends. The negroes play their tunes right off the Orpheum circuit, and some one or other can lead the singing. The jolly words fly from table to table. The waiters circulate over the sawdust floor, and one may do very much as one pleases so long as nothing heavy is thrown. There is much generosity when the coon passes his tambourine for dimes and quarters. Fellows vie with their fellows to see vho may be the most liberal. Every one gives cigarettes to his or her nei Sftar. and a mild blue haze of pleasure rests over the Tavern of The Significance of Rough-House Spirit By PHILIP M. CAREY, ' 04 We assume the fact of a rough-house spirit in California student charac- ter. Is it a bad thing? Ought it to be legislated against and eradicated out of our student life? If it has deprived University men of chances of success in their chosen line and made less worthy citizens, it is an evil in student life that ought to be done away with swiftly and effectually. Otherwise let this feeling of undergraduate levity and Sophomoric deviltry have its fling. It brings the men closer together, especially here where we have no dormitory. It makes them better acquainted. Men come to understand men better. It stores up for them rich experience. And after all a University education gleaned from books alone is a narrow and impractical thing. Asso- ciation with men and inspiration of personalities molds character and broadens minds educates. I am discussing rough-house only as it affects student character in general. I do not defend stopping trains, or wrecking furniture, or rowdyism on the last boat. No one can defend rough-house carried that far. But students are as a whole gentlemen. Their sense of honor is high. They don ' t fail to recognize the distinction between malicious mischief and harmless fun. The thousand ways that this Western student rough-house spirit finds for venting itself are not in wrecking property and disobeying the law. I call this spirit Western, because I have been informed that it does not exist at Cornell and Harvard. It conies, perhaps, of our Western free and easy ways, of our Yestern manner of dress, miner ' s boots and corduroy trousers, blue shirts and battered plugs, all evidence of the type a sturdy, healthy, Yestern American. You see him in pictures, and you can pick him out in the crowd. He is a Californian through and through. Here at the University this undergraduate rough-house spirit crops out in all manner of form, and place and times, from the first day that College opens in the fall when Freshmen are put through their paces, to the last day at Commencement, and through all intermediate days and nights, on the campus and off the campus. Men in all classes in college take to it. It begins in the fall of the year when the men have come back from their long vacation and rest from study, glad to see the old campus again, and buildings and familiar faces. There is something exhilarating about this first meeting. Sophomores tease the Freshmen, and Freshmen tease back. Sophomores steal Freshmen ballot boxes and Freshmen are " tubbed. " Freshmen don ' t know yet who Freshmen are, but an acquaintance comes in time. In this rubbing of shoulders there is no need for a formal introduction. Freshmen learn to know who Freshmen are. The mining classes, familiarly known as " The Rough-house Mining Push, " come out of their four years of friendly engagements with a richer flavor of college. It hasn ' t hurt the men, as students or as miners. The University has been always particularly proud of the achievements of her mining men in after life, and is now putting up a million-dollar stone building for her undergraduate miners. The frequent jostlings and struggles and water- bucket plays that take place around North Hall Steps have perhaps now and then disturbed a staid professor and diligent class in Math or Old English and lost an hour to study, but the men who have let the water fly, or ripped out the Oski Wow Wow have helped to cement stronger the sentiment around the Steps and make college tradition richer. Interesting as are these lesser sporadic affairs the grand and splendid expression of this Western college rough-house spirit comes in the monster football rallies. These are really college affairs in the best sense. Although they are decent and orderly they are not dignified. The leaders who keep these affairs orderly are college men who under- stand and sympathize with this spirit. A student crowd is turbulent and stubborn if scolded and driven ; but it is docile and tractable under a sympa- thetic leader. Faculty student affairs committees have sometimes failed to maintain order because they forgot this psychological fact, whereas the appeal of a fellow student would have won success. Sometimes disciplinary professors have gone around seeking motives, and in the excitement have been pelted with grass. Student rough-housers don ' t have motives. The great answer to this whole question of whether the University shall let the undergraduate have his fling is this : This rough-house spirit doesn ' t hurt us after all. It doesn ' t hurt the student body, it doesn ' t hurt the University, and it sets its own bounds and works its own solution. To a legislature that has just given the University nearly six hundred thousand dollars it didn ' t appear as something objectionable in our University charac- ter. To the great tax-paying farmer communities of California it doesn ' t stand out as something that prejudices them against us. The California farmer is not a narrow-minded man. He is liberal in his views. Many of the University ' s sons are sons of California farmers. And I have heard some of these same farmers say, " boys will be boys, and let ' em have their fun. " To the great body of Alumni this argument that the rough-house under- graduate will have his fling and the problem works out its own solution, appeals as something reasonable and natural. Old grads of ' 70 and ' 80 come back at Commencement and seeing new Seniors and Juniors kicking plugs under the oaks on Class Day morning look on with an approving smile and they take delight in explaining to their friends these customs and traditions handed down and builded up from their day. They say : " Yes, let them alone. I did it in my day. " And reflecting they might quote the words of Stuart Masters in last year ' s BLUE AND GOLD: " I wonder whether the men those years have turned out have proved any the worse? " The thousands of instances of rough-house students who have turned out serious men success- ful in their chosen life work weighs against those who would crush and stifle this expression of physical energy in a healthy student body. Xo, let it go on. Let the good behavior that we saw on Labor Day, 1904, encourage us us all to look with a kindly sympathy on student pranks : let the knowledge that college men are thereby building up college traditions, and adding color and rich flavor to student life experiences ; that men are by it becoming acquainted, and establishing friendships and molding character, rounding out a University education ; let all these benefits make up pause before we condemn this harmless rough-house spirit. College life experience seems always to have flowed along all one way here and there, rocks and ripples, perhaps, broken brush and muddy waters, but on the whole as you stand off a nd look upon it something noble and inspiring. This student life experience, too, as it broadens and deepens in the four vears, becomes rich and dear and noble. College Ownership of the Press By CARL GLASSCOCK, ' 06 journalism is without a doubt one of the most important and beneficial of University undergraduate activities. The student publications reach the people outside the University in a way no other college activity can. The report of a football game or track meet is printed in the daily papers and read with more or less interest by patrons of the University in different parts of the State. Through the college journals, however, we have an opportunity of doing honor to our Alma Mater in no such indirect way. It is not a report or a review of college journalism which is generally read. It is the college journals themselves, portraying as nothing else can the inner life of the Uni- versity, and not only recording the prowess of the students in deeds of brawn, which may occasion wide-spread interest, but illustrating the deeds of brain, which, after all, are the end and aim of the University. For this reason, as illustrating most clearly the more serious side of undergraduate life, it is obvious that the college journals should contain the best articles, judged from the standpoint of literature and general interest. To obtain the best of which the students are capable and to retain the interest of the most capable students is the problem which confronts the editors of our college papers. Each editor is apt to adopt some new system which he feels sure will overcome the lack of interest, but finally failing, drifts into the " make the best of a bad bargain " spirit and finds vent for his energies in writing belliger- ent editorials. There must be some cause for these periods of lack of interest and consequent weakness in the college journals. If we look at the system used by successful periodicals we may perhaps see the cause for our weakness. In almost any magazine which we may pick up we see announcements of prize-story contests, special mention of noted contributors, pictures, attractive bindings and everything of the kind to catch and hold the eye of the reader. These magazines are undoubtedly successful. If we could run a college maga- zine in a similar way, would it not also be sure to be successful? No one doubts that it would. How then, can we install such a system. The answer is simple ; through the student body management of the college publications. The one thing that is necessary to such a system is more money. Money for prizes, money for cuts, money for advertising. Through student body management of the college publications this money may be obtained. Under the present system of stock companies which own and publish our periodicals practically all financial responsibility is vested in a business manager elected by the directors or members of the stock company. In return for assuming this responsibility the manager is allowed practically all of the profits of his publication. Under ,this system every year the profits accruing to the managers of our different college papers amounts to nearly 82,000. Yith student body management at least half of this amount might be saved and invested in improving the papers as suggested. The editors might be elected by the staff, by a board of directors chosen by the student body or by a general election in the student body. The manager would be elected directly by the student body and should have to comply with conditions similar to those under which the graduate manager serves at present work- ing for a stipulated salary and devoting his entire attention to this business. Even laying aside the argument of the improvement of the college jour- nals under this system we have to consider the fact that journalism is one of the chief student activities, and as such should be recognized and controlled by the student body in the same manner as athletics or debating. The system of student body ownership and control has been successfully enforced at both Harvard and Princeton and two of the three Stanford periodicals are published by the student body. To install the system at California would require the puchase of the stock of the existing companies by the Associated Students, or if the com- panies refused to sell, rival publications backed by the majority vote of the Associated Students would undoubtedly result in the downfall of the present system. This would of course necessitate some outlay of money, but the improvement which might be confidently expected makes the question one worthy of serious thought on the part of the undergraduates. A View of Co-Education By Gus KEANE, ' 05 The days of the subtle grace of the minuet have been succeeded by those of the tangible sensuousness of the waltz. In the modern day energetic practicality leaves no place for the romantic ideal. The charm in grace and romance of the minuet is that the chevalier but lightly tips fingers with his grande dame. The practicality of the waltz is in a decreased distance. This may be said to be an index of the present day relation between man and woman in comparison with the relation between our grandparents. The intimacy between the sexes engendered by co-education is type of this change from the romance to something which is not romance. And at bottom, objections to co-education will spring from a prejudice in favor of the condi- tions which begot Faerie Queenes. Personally, the writer, aware that romance once breathed a delicate perfume through gallant action, prefers that it should be unsullied. Briefly, familiarity breeds contempt. This may be carrying a platitude too far in its application, but it cannot be denied that the intimate associa- tions which go with co-education prohibit putting the idealism about feminine charms which makes them charming. Of course it will be asserted that this means that women are weak and dependent upon masculine strength, whereas they have every right to claim the advantages which will make them equal to men, giving them power to bear equal responsibilities. As a matter of fact, woman, man ' s ideal, is immeasurably more powerful than woman, man ' s equal. She is not the one that is weak and dependent. She sets for man, that which, if he be a man, he must accept as the molder, the determining influ- ence of his life. She is not his equal, but his superior. Concerning the power derived from education to bear responsibilities, one need merely ask if this education must necessarily be co-education. The greatest educator of the century, President Elliot, says no to this question. President Harper of Chicago is emphatically in favor of segregating the sexes in universities. These and most men at the heads of the greater colleges are so sincerely con- vinced of the disadvantages of mingling men and women too in timately that their convictions have become actions and we now see the great universities with separate departments for men and women. Here, again, comes an adverse argument : It is morally bad for men to be confined to associate with men only, and the same for women. The truth of this is patent. But are women limited to the association of women anywhere but in the classroom at such colleges as Radcliffe? After the brief hour of a lecture is there not opportunity lor the broadening intimacy of companionship with men with- out demoralizing familiarity? Those who go wrong in the school of one sex, will follow the same road in the school of two sexes where their influence will have a larger and less clear atmosphere to taint. Finally, a lecturer address- ing a mixed audience is compelled to water what he has to say, thereby destroying its effectiveness. Almost all the German educators can be found to agree on this last proposition. Therefore it cannot be gainsaid that co-education is decidedly undesirable, since by it women lose their highest and most-to-be-cherished position, their power, and possibly the refinement which makes them women, the source of man ' s strength in his ideal : and since by segregation of the sexes in colleges the bettering association of men and women is preserved, while education itself becomes more effective. All this depends upon the original claim that women are different in nature from men. By co-education we tend to make them alike. We don ' t want the unlikeness destroyed. When woman becomes man in character, man must necessarily cease to be man. Continued close connection between two people results in their taking on similar characteristics. Xote how people living long among redskins acquire similarity of feature to Indians. This is borne out by facts. In such wise, co-education might destroy the dissimilarity between sexes. Rosalind may disguise her femininity she still remains feminine, the inspirer of Orlando. Had she flung it away altogether, why then should there be the gallant ' s noble manliness? Against this it might be very well to argue that we can cite individual instances of benefit from co-education. Yes, but the isolated cases are not to be considered when you are viewing the principle. And the principle of life, the reality of living is out of harmony with co-education. candidate. After the Sophomore year it is a noteworthy fact that the man who asks support for an office is usually defeated by the man who leaves his fate in the keeping of his friends. The Senior year of any class is but a living example of the value of President Wheeler ' s advice to Freshmen, issued each year in a neat little package in the form of a handbook by the Y. M. C. A. President Wheeler advises the Fresh- men to lie low, build a good foundation, and the rest will come naturally. There is no politics in the Senior year. ATen and women work and vote for their choice, and while this choice may be good or bad they stand by their colors and either carry them to a happy victory or an honorable defeat. In the Senior year the political instinct has been trans- formed into the nobler and purer force, college loyalty, and the experience in college politics should make the individual much more a man and much abler to take up the responsibility of life. In no other activity is the inner man brought out more than in politics. Nowhere is the truth of the old adage " Honesty is the best policy " better proved, and to the credit of the college man he usually plays square. College politics of the present time is the study of one ' s fellow students, their character and individuality. The study of a man ' s fellow students is worth while. College politics is worth while. The Future of Politics at California By CHARLES B. JONES ' 05. " When asked to write on this subject I was in a quandary. However I promised to give my answer the next day. All day long I gravitated to and fro between Xorth Hall Steps and the " Co-op. " Xot one hint as to the future could I glean, although I became literally saturated with the politics of the present. I wondered what our Alma Mater was coming to. That evening I retired firmly convinced that it was hopeless, and deter- mined to decline the invitation next day. For a long time I tossed about with caucuses and nominating speeches running rampant through my brain, but finally, overpowered by Morpheus, I fell into a deep sleep. Like a flash, everything seemed changed. I was on the campus ; it could be no mistake, for there was the Golden Gate before me and Old Grizzly behind. But where were Xorth Hall and the other familiar sights ? I looked about me for some of my friends, but the faces were changed ! I was a stranger in a strange land. I scratch ed my head. Yhat could it all mean? Suddenly it dawned upon me. The " Greater University " had become a reality. Sure enough there were California Hall and the Hearst Mining Building entirely completed. The campus was studded with other massive buildings of similar appearance. Everything was symmetrical. Macadam- ized roads ran in all directions. But what could the crowd mean which was hurrying and scurrying about like mad? And the automobiles racing past one another? I accosted a fellow in a battered plug bearing the numerals " 1931. " He handed me a cigar, but seemed displeased at my ignorance when I inquired what was going on. " Associated Students ' Election, " he snapped and strode away in disgust. As every one seemed too busy to answer questions I inquired no further, but wandered around and used my eyes. And this is the result of my observa- tions: Somehow or other I had taken a jump from the year 1905 to 1930. It was the swiftest quarter of a century I ever expect to experience. Conditions at California had undergone startling changes, and I thought " What a dif- ference between this and the student elections I had known ! " Flaring banners posted in conspicuous places indicated that a vigorous campaign had been in progress for a month past. Stump speeches bv the candidates, fireworks in the Greek Theater, and torchlight processions had been daily and nightly oc- currences. There were now two brass bands of fifty pieces each, instead of the one I had known ; their members had joined the union and were kept con- tinually busy. Football had been abandoned as too mild a form of amusement. The air reeked with politics ! The party system had apparently supplanted the class system of former days. There were no longer any class officers. Over the President ' s office was the motto, " We are all one large family. " This was only one of the out- ward signs that the Socialists were the dominant party. The Union Labor Party was a close second and there was much talk of its increased strength on account of its fusion with the Populists, who had come up from the Univer- sity Farm to cast their ballots. The Faculty was governed by a Student Com- mittee on Faculty Affairs and the President of the University was only a figurehead, the real power behind the throne being the President of the Asso- ciated Students and an elected Committee of Seniors. Noticing a large crowd going in and out of the basement of one of the buildings, I turned in that direction. A huge gilded sign above the swinging doors proclaimed " The Students ' Co-operative Association. " To the left of this, in glaring letters, was the announcement, " Anheuser-Busch Brewing Company ' s goods always on tap, " and to the right, " Pabst, the beer that made Milwaukee famous. " The room was blue with smoke, and bosses and candi- dates vied with one another in the matter of free drinks and cigars. Excited groups were talking bribery and corruption and the abuse of campaign funds. Others cried, " Down with the ring! " Threats were uttered against the Editor of the Californian, and " yellow journalism " was a favorite topic of conversa- tion. One excited candidate declared his intention of suing the Pelican for libel and thought that the Executive Committee should exercise a stricter censorship over the press. Every few minutes an auto decorated with blue and gold campaign signs would stop in front of the door, take on a load of voters, and hurry them off to their various polling places, which were scattered about in the different buildings. Conspicuous amidst all this hubbub were the uniformed " Campus Police, " who were kept continually busy. Xow they would be exhorting a crowd to nibve on and not block the " Co-op " entrance, and now they would be putting a stop to electioneering near the polls. Some one said that the military guard-house was full, and I thought of the halcvon days of Chief Killian and Captain Nance. Finally the polls were closed and I found myself in the Greek Theater watching the returns, which were flashed on a screen as soon as they arrived. They came in rapid order, for the voting machines had worked well. The vote was close and every nerve in my body was strained as I watched and waited for the 6nal result, when suddenly something hit me and I woke up. My " wife " was standing over me. " My, but how you jumped! You ' ll have to get a move on you to get to your eight o ' clock. " At ten minutes of I crawled out in a half-dazed manner, walked to the window and looked out. There was still no roof on the Mining Building! - . y The Colleges Establishment of the Several Colleges of the University By WILLIAM CAREY JONES It was from a junction of the idea of the College of Letters and the idea of the Colleges of Agriculture and Mechanics that the University of California had its origin. The College of Letters is the successor of the College of California, which was organized in Oakland in 1860. The College of California owned valuable property in Oakland, and had acquired the college site in Berkeley to which it had intended in course of time to come. An act was passed by the national Congress in 1862, known as the Morrill Act, making provision for State Colleges of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. In California, those interested in higher education got together and worked out an arrangement whereby the State, in accepting the Congressional grants under the Morrill Act, should also take over the property and educational ideas and objects of the College of California. This arrangement took legislative form in the Charter, or Organic Act, of the University of California, which was signed by Governor Haight on March 23, 1868. In this act, the State bound itself to perpetuate the College of Letters, or Classical Course. It was also committed, naturally, to the organization of the Colleges of Agriculture and Mechanics. These three colleges may, therefore, properly be regarded as the parents of the University. The Charter of the University provided specifically for certain other colleges, and, generally, for any colleges which in the future it might seem expedient to establish. Those that were specifically required to be organized were the College of Mines and College of Civil Engineering, as well as the Colleges of Medicine and Law. The Political Code of 1872 added the College of Chemistry to this list. By the early seventies tkere were in operation the College of Letters, and the Colleges of Agriculture, Mechanics, Mines, Civil Engineering and Chemistry. A reorganization of the academic colleges was worked out during the years 1892 to 1894. Some years before there had been organized, under the patronage of the College of Letters, a course in modern letters, called the Literary Course, and a course of combined literary and historical study, called the Course in Letters and Political Science. No place was provided in the original scheme for curricula in which the main line of study should be in the direction of pure science. This was a serious defect in the early organization of the University. Departments were established, for instance, in mathematics, physics, biology, geology, and mineralogy, and yet it wes not possible to study any of these for its own sake and at the end of the course obtain a degree. And furthermore, in the curriculum of each of these three courses in letters and of each of the five courses in applied science, there was a line of prescribed work which negatived any equivalence of other subjects. Accordingly, the College of Letters was stripped of its appendages and rehabilitated; the Literary Course and the Course in Letters and Political Science were in name abolished, and were in substance merged in the more comprehensive College of Social Sciences. The lack of opportunities in the way of pure science and the limitations of the Colleges of Applied Science were remedied by the establishment of a College of Natural Sciences, and the Colleges of Applied Science were made more strictly technical courses. The San Francisco Art Association was organized, for the fostering of art, in 1871. Their purpose was further carried out by the establishment the next year of the California School of Design. In 1892, Edward F. Searles, the owner of the property, conveyed the Mark Hopkins mansion to the Regents of the University, as a home for the School of Design, to be known as The Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. The California College of Pharmacy was organized by the Pharmaceutical Society in 1872, and in the next year was affiliated with the University. In 1864 Dr. H. H. Toland founded a College of Medicine, known subsequently as the Toland College of Medicine. In 1873 the property of this College was donated to the University, and the College of Medicine organized. In 1878, S. C. Hastings, first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California, founded the Hastings College of the Law, and paid into the State Treasury the sum of one hundred thousand dollars on condition that the State should pay seven per cent interest thereon for the maintenance of the College. In 1881, on the recommendation of the Medical Faculty, the Regents established the College of Dentistry. In 1892 the San Francisco Polyclinic was affiliated as the Post-Graduate Medical Department ; and in 1894 the California Veterinary College was organized, and a year later affiliated with the University. The College of Commerce, which had been proposed as far back as 1850 by Secretary of the Treasury, Robert J. Walker, was established by the Regents in 1898. WliSS The College of Letters is the lineal descendant of the College of California, and its continuation is guaranteed by the provisions of the University Charter. At first the only College of a non-professional character at Berkeley, it now shares the function of providing oppor- tunities for liberal culture with the College of Social Sciences and that of Natural Sciences. From these it is distinguished at present by an admission requirement of four years of Latin and two of Greek, by a prescription of Latin and Greek among the fundamental studies of the lower division, and by greater freedom of choice in the upper division. The undergraduate curriculum corresponds to the classical courses offered by leading American Universities. It is designed to furnish a liberal education, and to afford preparation for professional studies to such persons as do not desire to make of their college course a training for their prospective occupations, but prefer to lay a bioad foundation for the study of their profession by acquiring a liberal classical education. This College was the first to inaugurate the full four-year-course instruction, and so may be said to be the oldest College in the University, though the Colleges of Agriculture, Mechanics, Mines and Civil Engineering were established in the same year. The College of Social Science was organized in the year 1893. It was the successor of the " Literary Course, " organized in 1873-74, and the course in " Letters and Political Science " which began its work of instruction in the academic year 1882-83, and its student enrolment, inherited from these two older organizations, was, from the beginning and has since remained, the largest in the University. It provides for a wide choice of humanistic studies without insisting on the ancient classics beyond the elements of Latin, and it does not prescribe any vigorous discipline in either mathemat ics or the sciences. Its curriculum follows the more modern ideals of a liberal culture and affords oppor- tunity for literary, modern linguistic, historical, and economic studies, as well as preparation for the professional schools. The new pathway to a degree, thus opened, is doubtless beset with fewer difficulties for the average American student than was the time- honored classical curriculum and entices to the effort for scholarship a class of people who in former times did not seek a college education. It is largely due to this modernization of the programs of study that the American college has become popular. The result is a widened influence on communities, accompanied by a lowered average of scholarly attainment in the output. The newer curricula offer abundant oppor- tunity for scholarly work, but they do not yet know how to insist upon disciplinary study. They are all still in the experimental stage and are to undergo many changes before their right to exist as a permanent part of our educational establishment is fully made out. The attainment of General Culture is put forward as the specific aim of three colleges in the University, implying something of contrast with the more technical purposes of the remaining group. The differences between the two groups of colleges, however, should not be over-emphasized, and considered practically as opposition of purpose. First, it is a fact that the opportunities of all the colleges of General Culture are actually made to serve in that special preparation of our graduates which enables them to earn a livelihood by teaching; and for such students these three colleges are then bent, more or less, closely into parallel with the College of Engineering, for example. And. secondly, speaking now more particularly of the College of Natural Science, a popular fallacy, tenacious of life and still current, may be pointed out for avoidance. This would set up an untenable distinction between pure science and science applied, and take pride in a monopoly of the former by the one college here in question. But the modern developments of technology are scientifically inspiring in the best sense, and of the widest scope. What, then, is reserved for the students in the College of Natural Science? Essentially, only the privilege of combin- ing their preparatory studies according to individual needs, in ways more varied and flexible than those comparatively rigid types which have been evolved gradually the world over for the long-established careers of the technical professions. vv;v r The College of Chemistry was organized in 1872, shortly after the establishment of the College of Agriculture and the three engineering colleges. It was the first scientific college to be thoroughly equipped with apparatus for instruction and research. The Chemical Library was for many years practically the sole repository of scientific literature in the University. The result was that all the students desirous of taking general scientific work, enrolled themselves in the College of Chemistry. Many of its graduates pursued other vocations than those related to chemistry, although the majority went into medicine, mining and other professional pursuits. The function of the College of Chemistry has been twofold : first, to prepare its graduates for the applied chemical activities such as teaching and developing chemical technology ; and second, to develop the purely scientific side. These two objects of instruction are still kept in view, but in latter years the technical side has been rapidly developed in line with the work of the engineering colleges. The new curriculum of the College provides during the first two years, a ground work of chem- istry, physics, mathematics, and German, while the last two years are devoted to the applied phases of these subjects. A number of limited electives are allowed, but in general the whole course is prescribed. The object of the College is to graduate students who can attack the prob- lems of chemical technology and successfully solve them. The possibili- ties of California in this field are great. y The College of Engineering was one of those specified in the original Organic Act establishing the State University, or University of Cali- fornia. This College was organized and a course of instruction adopted in 1872. while the University was still occupying the buildings in Oak- land delivered into its hands by the older institution, the College of California that disincorporated and went out of existence. Frank Soule was appointed Professor of Civil Engineering by the Board of Regents, and began instruction in August, 1872. Upon the removal of the University to its present location in Berkeley another graduate in the Class of 1873, L. L. Hawkins, was added to the teaching force, with the title of Instructor in Civil Engi- neering, and from time to time the staff has been increased until at present there are nine Professors and Assistants in Civil Engineering, and seven in Astronomy. The latter named was created an independent department in 1899. The Students Observatory having been built and fitted with apparatus by Professor Soule in 1892. Other additions have constantly been made to the Department in the way of facilities of instruction, apparatus and laboratories, until now it has the best Civil Engineering Laboratory on the entire Pacific Coast, and one of the best in the whole United States. The Timber Testing Station of the United States Forestry Bureau for California is established in this laboratory. The wide scope of agricultural science, dealing, as it does, with the conditions of best development of both plants and animals, necessarily con- nects the College with most of the other sciences physics, chemistry, botany, zoology (including entomol- ogy), physiology, geology, mineralogy, engineering, mechanics, as well as with a wide range of the technical applications of all these. Students in the agricultural course therefore must, after laying the general foundation during the first two years, choose the special direction they wish to take and select their studies accordingly. It is not generally understood how wide a range of professional occupations these courses open up, and how far, in general, the demand for men thus trained exceeds the supply. We have difficulty even in filling vacancies in the teaching staff when, as fre- quently happens, better paid positions are offered them elsewhere. Men familiar with the conditions of the arid or irrigation regions are in especial demand, both in practical and scientific lines, and command bet- ter compensation than is usually given in the Eastern States. The Experiment Station work connected with the College affords large opportunities to students to familiarize themselves with numerous tech- nical subjects, and thus to qualify themselves for lucrative positions in the Federal service, and in State Colleges and Stations. For those who desire to go into practical farming the University farm now in con- templation will afford the best possible opportunity to test and amplify their knowledge in actual practice. ItAV l At the opening of the present academic year the College of Com- merce was five years old. and had a roll of one hundred and twenty stu- dents. Of these, eighteen were Seniors, twenty-five were Juniors, thirty-two were Sophomores, and forty-five were Freshmen. A few more were added to the roll in December. The essential changes made this year in the curriculum of the College have been the addition of special courses in accounting, rendered pos- sible by the coming of Professor Henry Rand Hatfield, formerly Dean of the College of Commerce at Chi- cago. The one general course in that subject has been expanded into four. Another change of note has been the weekly College of Commerce meeting conducted by Professor Miller, which is to this College what the bi-weekly University meeting is to the University. This gathering took away from the old College of Commerce Club one of its original features, that of getting outside speakers on commercial and industrial topics. But it has left that Club the work of conducting exploration parties into neighboring industrial and commercial establishments. The esprit de corps of the College, fostered by the weekly College meeting is excellent, and adds to the energy with which the work is done. i V The College of Mechanics was one of the original colleges for which pro- vision was made in the Charter of the University. The Chair of Mechanics was left vacant until 1875 when Frecl- erick G. Hesse was appointed Professor of Mechanical Engineering, a position ' which he filled for nearly thirty years. The history of the College since its institution has been one of continuous _ growth, both in size and in usefulness. , , It has been greatly instrumental in the development of many of the most important industries in the State. Tn the earlier years of its existence, most of the work undertaken centered around the subject of hydraulics. Since the completion of the present Mechanics Building, in 1894, however, complete courses in electrical and steam engineering have been introduced and placed on a firm footing. The laboratories are splendidly equipped and offer ample facilities to the student for study and research in the different branches, while the machine-shops provide means for the construction of all necessary appa- ratus. The work of the student is laid down along broad and compre- hensive lines. It aims to fit him to become a capable engineer within the four years of the undergraduate course. Besides supplying him with the necessary technical information, however, it is specially designed to promote in the student the ability to think independently and to handle specific phases of particular problems. The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred upon all those graduating from the College of Mechanics. In the College of Mining are found students who wish to become mining or metallurgical engineers, or to engage in any of the pursuits connected with the mining industry, such as the surveying and mapping of mines, the assaying and working of ores, and the designing and use of mining ma- chinery, or the exploitation of mines. Of all the colleges of the Univer- sity it is the most cosmopolitan, and its students come from the largest area. Xot only are all sections of America represented, but also the other continents of the world. The College of Mining besides having the largest number of men enrolled in any of the colleges, also has a larger number of students devoting exclusive attention to mining than has any mining school in America. The reasons for its remarkable growth are numerous: California is extremely varied geologically and has an extraordinary variety of mineral wealth : gold of the Mother Lode, silver, free milling ores and the lighter ores, quicksilver, and the desert salts. Its students have the great advantage of getting cheaply and quickly to the mining districts, and have the benefits of practical work in summer time. The College has the privilege of sending students to a quarry in Alameda County, in charge of a Cornishman who has had many years of underground expe- rience. The students are there taught to drill and blast. In the spring of their Senior year the miners take a ten-days ' trip to the Mother Lode where they have the opportunity of studying the formation and interior of many mines. The Department requires one summer in practical work and a thesis in the Senior year. The Lick Astronomical Department was founded through the generosity of James Lick in 1875. By a deed of trust. Mr. Lick set apart the sum of $700,000 for the purpose of purchasing land and constructing and setting up upon it a telescope which was to be the best and the most powerful in the world, and for a suitable observatory in connection with it. Mr. Lick had already, earlier in the year, selected Mount Hamilton, in Santa Clara County, as a site for the Observatory. In 1876, a grant was made by Congress of 1350 acres on Mount Hamilton for the site. In addition to this, Mr. Lick purchased a hundred and forty-nine acres adjoining, and in 1886 a tract of forty acres was donated by R. F. Mor- row, Esq. Two years later the north half of section sixteen of the town- ship which is contiguous to the original piece granted by Congress, was voted to the University by the State Legislature for the use of the Observatory. In 1892 Congress made an additional grant of 680 acres, and in 1901 a tract of forty acres adjoining the reservation on the east was purchased. The whole reservation for the Observatory now covers about 2600 acres. The Director and Astronomers of the Lick Observatory offer grad- uate instruction to such students as are fitted to act as assistants in the astronomical investigations in which they are engaged. All under- graduate instruction in astronomy and such graduate instruction as is not given at the Observatory is carried on at Berkeley. This Institute is conducted by the San Francisco Art Association, an organization established in 1872 by leading artists and public-spirited citizens who were interested in the promotion and cultivation of the fine arts in the community. In furtherance of these aims one of the first acts of the Association was the founding of an academy for the teach- ing of drawing, painting and modeling. This academy was opened on February gth, 1874, as the California School of Design, with Mr. Virgil Williams as its first director and instructor. Since that time the Faculty has been gradually enlarged to meet the increased requirements of the School, and has comprised among its members rnanv of the well- known artists of California. The curriculum includes drawing from casts, still life and life and portraiture : painting, modeling in clay, sketching, decorative designing, wood-carving, perspective, anatomy, and history of art. In addition to the regular daily classes there are special Saturday and night classes. A Normal Course is provided for those who contemplate teaching, certificates being given to successful candidates, while a University Certificate of Proficiency is also one of the diplomas granted. An exhibition of the work of the students is held at the end of the school year at which yearly scholarships are awarded. In February, 1893, Mr. Edward F. Searles deeded the property now occupied by the School, to the Regents of the University of California for the uses of the Art Association under the title of the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. Hastings College of the Law was founded in 1878 by Judge S. C. Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California. From August, 1879, continuously to the present time, the College has successfully carried on its work, the number of those bearing the degree of the University on its recommendation being seven hundred and one. As to the manner of instruction in the College, a formal course of lectures is given in Real Property, prefaced by lectures on the principles of general jurisprudence. Especial attention is paid to origins and to the course of evolution from such origins. It must be remembered that the end of the law school is not to turn out jurisconsults, but men who are sufficiently learned in the theory and practice of the law to enable them safely to advise clients of their rights and safely to undertake the management of their cases in court. The more they know of the principles and history of the law the better professional characters they will be ; but the law schools would be derelict in their duty if in addition to imparting the principles and history of the law, they did not train and discipline the student in the use of the material, in which he must necessarily search for weapons of offense and defense in forensic conflict. :.::,:. A: The present Medical Department is the result of the affiliation of the Toland Medical College with the University. This was brought about in 1873 when the trustees of the Toland Medical College deeded the College property to the University of California. A four-year course has lately been inaugurated : previous to this, only three-years ' study was required to confer the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Students from the College of Natural Sciences of the University are admitted to the Medical Department without examination, and may obtain a degree after a course of two years. Since 1899 the Medical Department has occupied its beautiful new buildings near Golden Gate Park in San Francisco. The Department possesses a large and valuable library, which includes all the current text-books and many other valuable scientific works. The course of study includes clinical, didactic and a complete course of laboratory instruction, which has proved very valuable. The students have access to the City and County Hospital and are thus enabled to profit by the valuable clinical experience gained in this direction. From an attendance of eight students in 1864 the Department has grown steadily until at present over a hundred and fifty students are enrolled in this College. With the opening of the session of 1904-5, in September, the Dental Department, University of California, commenced its twenty-third year of existence. During that period there have been graduated six hundred and eight students, twenty of whom are women. The Faculty of the Dental School are justly proud of the record of the Department, all having but one aim, namely, to keep its standards high and to the front, recognizing that the future of the dental profession depends upon its educational standards. With this end in view, this Department is gradually raising its entrance requirements and today demands graduation from a High School accredited by the University, for admission to its Freshman Class. We trust ere many seasons have passed to still further advance, until a pre-dental course at Berkeley is inaugurated similar to the pre- medical. We will then bring in better men, superior men, to our professional ranks. 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. With its modern equipment and capable staff of instructors, the Faculty is striving to carry out this standard of excellence, with what measure of success, we can but refer to the Alumni. t t t V Shortly after the California College of Pharmacy was incorporated in 1872, it became known to its officers that President Oilman was favor- able to the affiliation of certain professional schools with the State University. Before the announcements of the College of Pharmacy had been issued, it had been affiliated with the University as the Depart- ment of Pharmacy. While deriving no financial aid from this connection and practically controlling its own affairs, the California College of Phar- macy has from the first felt the stimulus of its association with the University, and has aimed to advance as rapidly as possible its require- ments both for entrance and for graduatidn. Since the Legislature provided funds for the erection of the build- ings known as the Affiliated Colleges, the College of Pharmacy has had its home in one of these structures. The premises are admirably adapted to the purpose of teaching pharmacy. The science of chemistry is so vast, and its ramifications so complicated, that few colleges attempt to cover the whole ground. For pharmaceutists it is necessary that a knowl- edge of the general principles of chemistry be acquired, and a special knowledge of such elements as are used in medicine, domestic life, and some of the arts. Organic chemistry now supplies so many of the newer remedies, and is so largely employed in modern pharmacy that its study comprises a large part of our curriculum, including a knowledge of those synthetical chemicals and animal products which now form an important part of the Materia Medica. Two years ago the Department of Architecture was established, when John Galen Howard, Supervising Architect of the University, undertook the arrangement of a complete course of instruction in this line, which, it is hoped, in time, will be equal to those offered at many of the other great universities of this country. So far the growth of this work has been slow, only two elementary courses having been given by Professor Howard during the last year. The intention is to add more advanced ones as soon as the students are sufficiently prepared, thus bringing the standard of the work to a higher degree of efficiency. The course thus perfected would include work both of the Culture and Engineering Colleges. The appointment of John Galen Howard as Professor of Archi- tecture has brought the best of instruction in this important art within the reach of the many students who apply for admission. Many of them are not fitted for the following of the regular course, but special courses will be given from time to time for those who have not had this desired training. The work of the Department has been greatly facilitated by the establishment of an architectural library of 498 volumes through the munific ence of Mrs. Hearst, who has also supplied funds for subscription to forty-six architectural periodicals. Growth of the California College of Mining By PROFESSOR S. B. CHKISTY, Dean of the College. A study of the attendance in the College of Mining since it was started in 1874 to the end of 1904, shows a number of very interesting facts. The diagram, which appears on another page, was prepared for the St. Louis Expo- sition, and is a concise statement of the facts. The enrolment for the current year being not yet complete, is necessarily omitted. Several spasmodic attempts were made in the early history of the Uni- versity to establish a College of Mining previous to 1874. but nothing perma- nent resulted until that time when systematic instruction was first begun. The time at which this beginning was made was rather unfortunate because it was during a period of profound financial depression, and at the time when the famous Comstock Mines were beginning to show signs of exhaustion. In the next decade there followed the agitation against hydraulic mining, which resulted in the permanent closing of that important industry by the decisions of the United States Courts in 1887 and 1888. This had the effect of rendering worthless $100,000.000 worth of capital, and was another serious loss to California mining students. These two causes, and the incomplete organization of the Department in these years, kept down the attendance, which reached its lowest point in the year 1883. when the enrolment amounted to only six students. From this time on there was a slight rise until in 1893 the attendance reached the num- ber of twenty-six students. During all these years the organization of the College and the facilities offered to students became more and more perfect ; the records made by the small number who had already graduated from the course began to produce their effect ; and from the year 1893 to the year 1904 there is shown a steady and most remarkable growth. The increase in attendance from twenty-six in the year 1893, has rapidly grown until in the year 1904 it reached the total of 313 students; and this number is nearly as great as the enrolment in the entire University at Berkeley up to the year ending in 1888. This number of students devoting themselves exclusively to mining and metallurgy in the University of California last year was greater than that of any other mining school on the American Continent, and exceeded for the same year the enrol- ment of mining students in the famous School of Mines at Freiberg when, for the first time in its history, there were no American mining students in attendance. This increase of students in the College of Mining has been clue to many causes. Among these may be mentioned, First: The increase in efficiency and the means of instruction, not only in the technical departments of mining and metallurgy, but also in all the other departments contributing to the education of mining students ; among which may be specially men- tioned those of mathematics, physics, chemistry, mechanical and civil engi- neering, geology, mineralogy and drawing. Next : The revival of interest in mining during the last decade; the new developments in quartz, copper and quicksilver mining and in the petroleum industry in California : also the invention of new methods of concentrating and working low-grade ores, and particularly the introduction of the Cyanide Process. All these improved methods required for their effective use a higher grade of scientific and tech- nical training than was formerly necessary. Moreover, the continued and striking success of the graduates of the California College of Mining, not only in California and other States of the Union, but also in South Africa, Alaska, Mexico, South America, Korea, Australia and Canada, has caused Californians to realize the value of scientific and technical training to the miner. Another important influence that has been at work has been the intro- duction of the requirement that all mining students shall spend their vaca- tions in the practical study of mining at the mines. The whole-hearted way in which the California mining students have met this requirement has done more, perhaps, than anything else to convince the mining public that the California boys were really in earnest. In this respect we have had a great advantage over our Eastern competitors, for while they have been compelled to go to Colorado to hire a mine for the use of their students in the summer vacation, the California students have had at their disposition, through the kindness and good will of the Western miners, practically all the mines on the Pacific Coast. Another important factor has been the generous gift of the Hearst Memorial Mining Building, which, when completed and equipped according to its present plans, will be the noblest gift ever made in the world to the training of mining engineers. The remarkable success of American mining engineers in South Africa lias awakened many questionings among thoughtful Englishmen as to the efficiency of English engineering schools. A commission was appointed to investigate the matter, and their report was that the success of American engineers was due to the close union of theory and practice in their training: and several important attempts are now being made to introduce the methods of our American engineering schools in England. A similar movement is being considered at Freiberg, in Saxony. The growth in attendance in our California Mining School has become a serious embarrassment owing to the lack of space in the laboratories and lecture rooms in the old mining building. It is probable that this large attendance will be somewhat reduced by the increased requirements which go into effect this 3 ' ear. Unless this is the case it will be a serious problem to accommodate those who enter, pending the completion of the Hearst Mining Building. The reputation of the College of Mining depends not merely upon that of its Faculty and the perfection of its mineral equipment, but, in the last analysis, upon that of its students and graduates. Its reputation is in their hands. One thoughtless, conceited, idle or vicious student can tarnish a reputation that it has taken years to make. While, on the other hand, those good old-fashioned moral qualities of integrity, manliness, steady perse- verance in difficulties, readiness in emergencies, an invincible determination never to fail in any trust once accepted, the power of self-effacement in devotion to a cause once undertaken, an avoidance of ostentation and vulgar self-assertion, the qualities of kindliness and uniform good nature, will do more than anything else to secure the confidence of the mining world whicn is so important to all who expect to devote their lives to the mining profession. VJf I h xs 1 j 1 1 1 Chart of :NROLLMENT GRADUATE .LEGE OF MINING ENGINEER UNIVERSITY OF CAUFORNIA 1873-1904 b COI s JNG j Stud K -1 T -- f 7 PP i to " -- . .On - . 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 FRANK CLARKE PRESCOTT, 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 HELLMAN, ESQUIRE CHESTER ROWELL, M.D. HONORABLE JAMES 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. ESQUIRE GARRET W. MCNERNEY, ESQUIRE CHARLES NORMAN ELLINWOOD, M.D. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B.L. Guv CHAFFEE EARL. A.B. HONORABLE JAMES WILFRED McKixLEY, 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. ISAMS 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. HARRIE LYNWOOD WRIGHT, Clerk in the Secretary ' s Office. REBECCA MEYERSTEIX, Stenographer in the Secretary ' s Office. BENJAMIN 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 College, 1883. T A, B K CHARLES MONTAGUE BAKEWELL, Professor of the History of Philosophy (1897-98, 1900). A.B., California, 1889; A.M., California, 1891; A.M., Harvard, 1892; Ph.D., Harvard, 1894. B e n, B K CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, Assistant Professor of Logic (1903). A.B., California, 1888; A.M., Harvard, 1899; Ph.D., Harvard, 1900. HARRY ALLEN OVERSTREET, Instructor in Philosophy (1901). A.B., California, 1899; B.Sc., Oxford, 1901. B ' e II, B K FRANK SIDNEY WRINCH, Instructor in Experimental Psychology (1903). A.B., Toronto, 1896; M.A., Toronto, 1897; Ph.D., Wurzburg, 1902. KNIGHT DUNLAP, Instructor in Psychology (1902). Ph.B., California, 1899; M.L., California, 1900; A.M., Harvard, 1901 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. WARNER BROWN, Assistant in the Psychological Laboratory (1904). A.B., California, 1904. JAY WILLIAM HUDSON, Assistant in Philosophy (1904). 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, Associate Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching (1897). 4 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. FREDERICK ERNEST FARRINGTON, Assistant Professor of Education (1904). A.B., Harvard, 1894; M.A., Columbia, 1902; Ph.D., Columbia, 1904. THOMAS LORENZO HEATON, Lecturer in Education (1897). B.L. and LL.B., Michigan, 1880. JACOB SPOOLMAN, Reader in Education (1904). A.B., Lake Forest University, 1902. Jurisprudence WILLIAM CAREY JONES, Professor of Jurisprudence (1875). A.B., California, 1875; A.M., California, 1879. A Q CURTIS LINDLEY, Honorary Professo r of the Law of Mines and Water. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Assistant Professor of Law (1900). Ph.B., California, 1894; M.A., Harvard. ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY, Assistant Professor of Law. California, 1890 ; Ph.B., California. Z WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL. Assistant Professor of Law (1901). A.B., California, 1895 ; L.L.B., Harvard, 1899 ; A.M., Harvard, 1900. Ben Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Lecturer in Law (1892). A.B., California; A.M., California, 1892; Ph.D., California, 1894. A WARREN OLNEY, JR., Lecturer in Law (1901). A.B., California, 1891; A.B., Harvard. 1892; LL.B., Hastings, 1894. B 6 II WILLIAM DESMAN, Lecturer in Law (1902). B.Lit, California, 1894; LL.B., Harvard. 1897. LLOYD BALDWIN, Lecturer in Law (1902). A.B., California, 1897. T A. 9 X E. Skull and Keys. FREDERIC GERBER DORETY, Lecturer in Law (1903). B.L., California, 1900 ; LL.B., Harvard, 1903. Golden Bear. LESTER H. JACOBS, Lecturer on the Law of Insurance. Ph.B., California, 1891 ; LL.B., California, 1894. History BERNARD MOSES. Professor of History and Political Science (1875). Ph.B., Michigan, 1870; Ph.D.. Heidelberg, 1873; LL.D., Michigan, 1003. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, Professor of Modern European History (1888). B.A., Yale, 1872; B.D., Yale, 1877. T HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, Professor of History and Director of L ' niversity Extension (1902). B.A.. Oxford, 1880: M.A., Oxford, 1882. Skull and Keys, Golden Bear, B K THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Associate Professor of Medieval History (1808-1902, 1904). M.A.. Virginia, 1889; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1895. K A. B K WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON. Assistant Professor of Greek and Roman History (1000). B.A., McGill, 1896: M.A., Cornell, 1897; Ph.D., Cornell, 1899. JEROME BARKER LANDFIELD, Instructor in History (1902). A.B., Cornell, 1894. A T. B K, Skull and Keys. EUGENE IRVING McCoRMAc, Instructor in American History (1903). B.S., L ' pper Iowa University, 1896 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1901. . HIRAM VAN KIRK. Lecturer in History (1902). A.B., Hiram College, 1892: B.D.. Yale Divinity School, 1895; Ph-D., Chicago, 1900. JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER, Reader in American History (1903). B.L., California, 1903. A T. Winged Helmet, Golden Bear. ANNA COULTER BROWN, Reader in History (1904). B.L., California, 1900 ; M.L., California, 1902. WALTER WATKINS BRISTOL. Reader in History. B.L., California, 1903. Political Science BERNARD MOSES, Professor of History and Political Science (1875). Ph.B.. Michigan, 1870; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1873; LL.D., Michigan, 1903. WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON, Assistant Professor of Greek and Roman History (1900). B.A., McGill, 1896; M.A., Cornell, 1897: Ph.D., Cornell, 1899. Economics ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce (1890-91, 1902). A.B., California, 1887 ; M.A., Harvard, 1888. A K E, B K CARL COPPING PLEHX. Associate Professor of Finance and Statistics (1893). A.B., Brown, 1889; M.A., Gottingen, 1891 ; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1891. Z , B K HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Associate Professor of Accounting. Ph.D., Chicago. WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, Assistant Professor of Commerce (1903). A.B., Chicago, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1899. N A, B K SIMON LITMAN, Instructor in Commercial Practice (1903). B.A., Odessa College of Commerce, 1892 ; Graduate School of Political Science, Paris, 1899 ; Dr. jnr. pub. and rer. cam., Zurich, 1901. JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO, Lecturer in Sociology (1904). Ph.B., California, 1894; Ph.D., California, 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. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Associate Professor of Medieval History. Ph.D. B K 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, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Beloit, 1891. Anthropology FREDERICK WARD PUTNAM, Professor of Anthropology and Director of the Museum of Anthro- pology (1901)- B.S., Harvard, 1862; A.M., Williams College, 1868; S.D., Pennsylvania, 1894. B K, S S JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology (1888-90, 1895). B.S., California, 1890; Ph.D., Munich, 1893. Z 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 9. (First half year only.) ALFRED Louis KROEBER, Instructor in Anthropology (1901). A.B., Columbia, 1896; A.M., Columbia, 1897; Ph.D., Columbia, 1900. S S PLINY EARLE GODDARD, Instructor in Anthropology (1901). A.B., Earlham College, 1892; A.M., Earlham, 1896; Ph.D., California, 1904. 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 , t B K, Golden Bear, Winged Helmet, Mim Kaph Mim. HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Professor of the German Language and Literature (1901). Saalfeld, 1878; A.M. and Ph.D., Leipzig, 1885. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology (1890). B.A. and M.A., Michigan, 1885; Ph.D., Michigan, 1892. A T MAX LEOPOLD MARGOLIS. Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages (1897). Leibniz Gymnasium, 1889; M.A., Columbia, 1890; Ph.D., Columbia, 1891. GEORGE RAPALL XOYES, Assistant Professor of English and Slavic Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1894; A.M., Harvard, 1895: Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. AT. B K HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Assistant Professor of Latin (1897). B.A., Yale, 1895 : Ph.D., Yale, 1897. B K CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, Instructor in French (1893). A.B., California, 1895 ; MA., California, 1899. A A Gc STAVE FAUCHEUX, Instructor in French (1894). B.L., Paris, 1869; B.S., Paris, 1870. Semitic Languages JACOB YOORSANGER, 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. Oriental Languages JOHN FRYER, Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature (1895). LL.D., Alfred University, 1890. YOSHI SABURO KU.NO, Assistant in Japanese. B.S., California, 1897; M.S., California. CHUN SEES CHAX, Assistant in Chinese (1003). Greek EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Professor of the Greek 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., Gottingen, 1871. B K JAMES TURKEY ALLEN. Assistant Professor of Greek and Classical Archaeology (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, 1896; M.A., Cornell, 1897; Ph.D., Cornell, 1899. HENRY WASHINGTON- PRESCOTT, Assistant Professor of Classical Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1895; A.M.. Harvard, 1898; Ph.D., Harvard, 1901. AT, B K IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH, Assistant in Greek (1900). A.B., California, 1900; A.M., California, 1901. 4 B K ARTHUR M. CLEGHORN, Reader in Greek (1904). A.B., Pomona College, 1903. Latin WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature (1894). A.B., Amherst, 1880; A.M., Ainherst, 1884; Ph.D., Ohio; L.H.D., Miami, 1893. A K E 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, Assistant Professor of Latin (1897). A.B., Yale, 1895; Ph.D., Yale, 1897. J B K HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Assistant Professor of Classical Philology (1901). A.B., Harvard, 1895; A.M., Harvard, 1898; Ph.D., Harvard, 1901. A T, B K JOHN WILLIAM BASORE, Instructor in Latin (1901). A.B., Hampden-Sydney College, 1893; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1899. $ B K CHARLES JAMES O ' CONNOR, Instructor in Latin (1902). A.B., Wisconsin, 1894; Ph.D., 1904. MARY EDITH McGREW, Assistant in Latin (1903). A.B., California, 1903. A A A, B K ALEXANDRA GROGAN SMITH, Assistant in Latin (1904). A.B., California, 1904. 4 B K English CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, Professor of the English Language and Literature (1889). A.B., Michigan, 1878; Litt.D., Kenyon College, 1900; I.L.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. K II, B K ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology (1890). A.B. and M.A., Michigan, 1885 ; Ph.D., Michigan, 1892. A T WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Assistant Professor of English Literature (1884). Ph.B., California, 1882; M.A., California, 1895. B 8 II, N E, 4 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, X A 0, 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. A T, B K MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Assistant Professor of Forensics (1897). Ph.B., California, 1896. T, Golden Bear. CHARLES DON VON NEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking (1904). A.B., Central High School, Philadelphia. WALTER MORRIS HART, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Haverford College, 1892; A.M., Haverford ; A.M., Harvard; Ph.D., Harvard. B K BENJAMIN PUTNAM KURTZ, Instructor in English. A.B., California, 1901. BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN, Reader in English Literature (1903). A.B., California, 1903. $ B K LUCY SPRAGUE, Assistant in English (1904). A.B., Radcliffe College, 1900. ARCHIBALD JETER CLOUD, Reader in Composition (1903). B.L., California, 1900. 2 A, Golden Bear. GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSON, Reader in Composition. B.L., California, 1903. FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, Reader in English (1904). B.L., California, 1904. T CLINTON KELLY JUDY, Reader in English (1904). A.B., California, 1903. T ERNEST WHITE ARNOLD, Reader in English (1904). A.B., California, 1900 ; A.B., Harvard, 1902. LEON ELMER MARTIN, Reader in English (1904). B.L., California, 1902 ; M.L., California, 1904. 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. OTTO LAWRENCE LUTHER, Assistant Reader in German (1904). A.B., Illinois, 1902. Romanic Languages SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, Assistant Professor of French (1897). A.B., California, 1880; A.M., California, 1898. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, Instructor in French (1893). A.B., California, 1895 ; M.A., California, 1899. A A 4 GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Instructor in French (1894). B.L., Paris, 1869; B.S., Paris, 1870. CARLOS BRANSBY, Instructor in Spanish (1901). Lafayette, 1895 ; A.M., Lafayette, 1885 ; Litt.D., Lafayette, 1903. ARE ROBERT DUPOUEY, Instructor in French (1904). Agrege de 1 ' Universite de Paris. 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, 1903. THEODORE MILTOX MOE, Assistant in French. Rocco GIORGIO, Assistant in Italian. A.B. ; Dottore in Giurisprudenza. Slavic Languages 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 Mathematics IRVING STRINGHAM, Professor of Mathematics (1882). A.B., Harvard, 1877; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. i B K, 2 S, 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, 2 3, B K CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1897). B.S., California, 1889; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1901. 2 X, 2 3 ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Beloit, 1891. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1900). A.B., Nebraska, 1893; M.A., Nebraska, 1896; Ph.D., Chicago, 1900. B K, 23 EDWIN MORTIMER BLAKE, Instructor in Mathematics (1900). E.M., Columbia, 1890; Ph.D., Columbia, 1893. 2 S. (Resigned.) 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 BURT LEROY NEWKIRK, Watson Instructor in Mathematics (1904). A.B., Minnesota, 1897 ; A.M., Minnesota, 1899 ; Ph.D., Munich, 1902. 2 3 ALFRED JOSEPH CHAMPREUX, Reader in Mathematics (1904). B.S., California, 1904. FRED LYLE JOHNSTON, Reader in Mathematics (1904). B.S., California, 1904. Physics FREDERICK SLATE, Professor of Physics (1875). B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic College, 1871. 2 5 EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Associate Professor of Physics (1895). B.S., Columbia, 1888; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1895. A T , B K, 2 3 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; M.S., California, 1896; Ph.D., Cornell, 1902. S X, 2 3 RALPH SMITH MINOR, Instructor in Physics (1903). A.B., Hamilton College, 1898; A.M., Hamilton College, 1901; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1902. A K E, B K, 2 3 BRUCE VICKROY HILL, Instructor in Physics (1903). Ph.B., Iowa College, 1896; A.M., Nebraska, 1898; Ph.D., Berlin, 1902. 2 3 THOMAS CALVIN McKAY, Instructor in Physics (1904). Ph.D. Louis ALEXANDER PARSONS, Instructor in Physics (1904). A.B., Iowa, 1895; M.A., Iowa, 1899; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1902. ARTHUR IXCELL, Assistant in Physics (1895). B.S., California, 1890; M.S., California, 1902. I-ARRAXCE PAGE, Assistant in Physics (1902). B.A., Kansas, 1896; M.S., California, 1904. CHARLES ELLIS CRAXE, Assistant in Physics. B.S., California, 1903. ALBERT XELSOX SHELDON, Assistant in Physics (1903). California, 1904. ROBERT BUTLER, Assistant in Physics. California, 1905. PAUL THELEX, Assistant in Physics (1903). B.S., California, 1904. B K ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY, Assistant in Physics (1904). A.B., California, 1904. FREDERIC ADDISOX HARVEY, Assistant in Physics (1904). B.S., Iowa College, 1904. PERCY ELLIOTT ROWELL, Assistant in Physics (1904). California, 1906. WILLIAM RILEY STAMPER. Mechanician in the Department of Physics (1903). Astronomy ARMIX 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 -V S Z RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, Instructor in Practical Astronomy (1902). B.S., California, 1897 ; Ph.D., California, 1901. - Z ADELAIDE MARY HOBE, Watson Assistant in Astronomy (1899). B.S., California, 1899. ALLEN FRAXCIS GILLIHAN, Assistant in Practical Astronomy (1903). M.D., California, 1899. BURT LEROY XEWKIRK, Watson Assistant in Astronomy, Instructor in Mathematics (1903). A.B., Minnesota, 1897; A.M., Minnesota, 1899; Ph.D., Munich, 1902. S Z Geography GEORGE DAVIDSOX, Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy, Professor of Geography (1870). A.M., Santa Clara College, 1859; Ph.D., Santa Clara College, 1876; Sc.D., Pennsylvania, 1889. 2 r RCLIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, Assistant Professor of Physical Geography (1904). A.B., Stanford, 1903; M.S., California, 1904. 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. Z Z EDJIOXD O ' XEILL, Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry (1879). Ph.B., California, 1879. WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD, Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1904). A.R.S.M., London, 1887 ; Ph.D., California, 1904. EDWARD BOOTH, Instructor in Chemistry (1877). Ph.B., California, 1877. A 9, Mim Kaph Mira. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Instructor in Chemistry (1901). A.B., Monmouth, 1891 ; Ph.D., Magna cum laude, Monmouth, 1900. 2 H WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Instructor in Chemistry (1901). B.A., Yale, 1896; Ph.D., Yale, 1899. B K, 2 3 FREDERIC K GARDNER COTTRELL, Instructor in Physical Chemistry (1903). B.S., California, 1896; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1902. 2 Botany WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Professor of Botany. A.B., Yale, 1887; M.A., Harvard, 1888; M.A. and Ph.D., Harvard, 1890. 2 S, B K WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Assistant Professor of Botany (1891-94, 1896, 1897). Ph.B., California, 1889; Ph.D., California, 1898. 2 S, B K 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. 2 H NATHANIEL LYON GARDNER, Assistant in Botany (1900). B.S., Washington, 1900 ; M.S., California, 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. S S JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology (1888-90, 1895). B.S., California, 1890; Ph.D., Munich, 1893. 2 3 CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID, Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology (1901). A.B., Oberlin College, 1890; A.M., Harvard, 1892; Ph.D., Harvard, 1894. S 3 HARRY BEAL TORREY, Assistant Professor of Zoology (1902). B.S., California, 1895; M.S., California, 1898; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903. i A 9. 2 3 CHANCEY JUDAY, Instructor in Zoology (1904). A.B., Indiana, 1896; M.A., Indiana, 1897. ALICE ROBERTSON, Assistant in Zoology (1904). B.S., California, 1898; M.S., California, 1899; Ph.D., California, 1902. Prytanean. Physiology JACQUES LOEB, Professor of Physiology (1903). M.D., Strassburg, 1884. B K, 2 3 MARTIN HENRY FISCHER, Assistant Professor of Physiology (1902). M.D., Rush Medical College, 1901. (Resigned January ist.) JOHN BRUCE MACCALLUM, Assistant Professor of Physiology (1903). B.A., Toronto, 1896; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1900. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Instructor in Physiology (1900). B.S., California, 1894 ; M.S., California, 1896 ; A.M., Harvard, 1897 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1898. GEOKGES BTLLOT, Assistant in Physiology (1903). M.D.. Brussels, 1894. (Resigned Jan. ist.) KARL WILHELM WOLFGAXG OSTWALD, Research Assistant in Physiology (1904). Ph.D., Leipzig, 1904. Geology AXDREW COWPER LAWSOX, 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 (1888-89, 1895)- B.S., California, 1890 ; Ph.D., Munich, 1893. 2 Z Mineralogy AXDREW COWPER LAWSOX, Professor of Geology and Mineralogy (1890). B.A., Toronto, 1883 ; M.A., Toronto, 1885 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. ARTHUR STARR EAKLE, Assistant Professor of Mineralogy (1900). B.S.. Cornell, iSgz: Ph.D., Munich, 1896. 2 Z HARRY O. WOOD, Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology (1904). Mechanical and Electrical Engineering CLAREXCE Lixrs CORY, Professor of Electrical Engineering (1892). B.M.E., Purdue, 1889; M.M.E., Cornell, 1891. 1 Z FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Hydraulics, Emeritus (1875). Graduate of Gemerbe Institute, Treves, 1845. JOSEPH XISBET LE COXTE, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1892). B.S., California, 1891 ; M.M.E., Cornell, 1892. Z , 2 3. HERMAX " HITE REYXOLDS, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (19041. B.S.. Pennsylvania, 1899. GROVE CHESTER NOBLE. Instructor in Electrical Engineering (1902). B.S., California, 1902. K , i Z ARTHUR SOMES WHEELER, Assistant in Electrical Engineering (1903). B.S., California, 1903. GEORGE ECKRET Cox, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman in Woodwork. ALLEX C. WRIGHT, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman in Machine Work. OSCAR SCHOBER, Assistant in Mechanics and Mechanician. FRAXK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering (1869). United States Military Academy, 1866. 2 Z HERMAXX SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water-Supply Engineering. CHARLES DERLETH, JR., Associate Professor of Structural Engineering (1903). B.S., College of the City of New York, 1894 ; C.E., Columbia, 1896. T , B K EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY. Assistant Professor of Railroad Engineering (1903). B.S., Taber College, 1892. LOREX EDWARD HVXT, Lecturer in Civil Engineering (1893, 1902, 1903). B.S., California, 1893. CONRAD LORING, Instructor in Civil Engineering (1901). B.S., California, 1900. ATA WILLIAM HENRY PHILLIPS, Assistant in Civil Engineering (1904). B.S., Colorado, 1902. 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, 1896. 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.D., California, 1874; Sc.D., Columbia, 1902. 6, 2 3 ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, Associate Professor of Metallurgy (1892). B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. 2 A CURTIS HOLBROOK LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WALTER SPANOENBERG 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, 2 3 Drawing HERMANN KOWER, Assistant Professor of Drawing (1885). C.E., Technis che Hochschule, Stuttgart, 1884. 2, 3 CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON, Instructor in Freehand Drawing (1900). Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, 1895. WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, Instructor in Drawing (1900). B.S., California, 1895. FREDERICK WILLIAM 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. 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; LL.D., Michigan, 1887; LL.D., Columbia, 1887. 2 3, 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 CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, Associate Professor of Entomology (1891). B.S., Illinois, 1885: M.S., Illinois, 1886. 2 Z ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry (1891). B.S., Mississippi, 1871 ; Ph.D., Mississippi, 1876. A MVER EDWARD JAFFA, Assistant Professor of Agriculture, in charge of Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry (1880). Ph.B., California, 1877 : M.S., California, 1896. Z GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry (1001). A.M., Dartmouth, 1889; Ph.D.. Willamette. A 8 RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH, Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology (1903). B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1894. 2 K GEORGE ELDEM COLBY, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry (1885). Ph.B.. California, 1880: M.S., California, 1898. ARCHIBALD ROBIXSOX WARD, Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and Bacteriology. B.S.A., Cornell. 1898: D.V.M., Cornell, 1901. K . 2 Z EDMUXD H. TWIGHT, Assistant Professor of Viticulture and Fermentative Industries (1901). Bachelier es Sciences, Ecole Xationale d ' Agriculture de Montpellier, 1891 ; Ingenieur Agricole Ecole Xationale d ' Agriculture de Montpellier, 1894. ARXOLD VALEXTIXE STUBEXRAUCH. Assistant Professor of Horticulture in charge of Sub-stations. B.S.. California; M.S., Cornell, i Z ERXEST WILLIAM MAJOR. Assistant Professor of Animal Industries (1902). B. A gr., Minnesota, i899_ FREDERICK THEODORE BIOLETTI. Assistant Professor of Viticulture (1004). B.S., California ; M.S., California. CHARLES MELVIX HARIXG, Instructor in Veterinary Science and Bacteriology (1904). D.V.M. CHARLES AUGUSTUS TRIEBEL, Student Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory. Ph.G., California, 1899. WARREX THOMPSOX CLARKE, Assistant Superintendent of Farmers ' Institutes (1902-1903). B.S., California, 1003. DOUGLAS THOMAS FOWLER, Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes Xorth of the Tehachapi. A.B., California, 1869; M.A., California. ALBERT JOHX COOK, Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes South of the Tehachapi (1895). A.B., Michigan Agricultural College, 1862; M.A., Michigan Agricultural College, 1864. ATA EMIL HEXRY HAGEMAXX. Assistant in Cheese Making (October, Xovember, December). Graduate Dairy School, University of Wisconsin, 1891. WALLACE MILES STEVEXSOX, Assistant in Butter Making (October, Xovember, December), (1902). Pullman Dairy School. M.S., Xebraska, 1877. CHARLES ARTHUR COLMORE, Clerk to Director and Teacher of Business Methods to Short Course. B.S., California, 1894. HEXRY JOSEF QUAYLE, Assistant in Entomology (1903). A.B., Illinois, 1903. Military Science and Tactics JOHX TORREXCE XAXCE, Professor of Military ' Science and Tactics (1904). United States Military Academy, 1886. JOHX ROBERT MOULTHROP, Assistant Commandant (1904). B.L., California, 1900. A 8 Physical Culture WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Professor and Director of Physical Culture (1888). GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, Professor of Hygiene and Medical Examiner (1900). B.S., California, 1897; M.D., California, 1900. A ELEANOR STOW BANCROFT, Medical Examiner of Women and Lecturer in Hygiene of Women (1904). M.D., California, 1896. GENEVRA Evo MAGEE, Assistant in Physical Culture (1897). Prytanean. LOUISA ADELE PLACE, Assistant in Physical Culture. 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, 1899 ; 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. BELL SMITH, Stenographer and Typewriter in the Library (1904). Administrative Officers JAMES SUTTON, Recorder of the Faculties. Ph.B., California, 1888. Golden Bear. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, Acting Secretary and Land Agent. B.L., California, 1899. A 6, B K, Golden Bear. MAY LUCRETIA CHENEY, Appointment Secretary. B.L., California, 1883. GARRICK MALLORY BORDEN, Secretary for University Extension. B.S., M.A., Cornell. A T GIFFORD HORACE GREELEY McGREW, Assistant Recorder. A.B., Harvard, 1874 ; M.A., California, 1900. A 8 JOSEPH WILLIAM FLINN, Superintendent of the University Printing Office. ROBERT EDWIN MAN-SELL, Gardener of the College of Agriculture. IRA ERWIN 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 NEWELL ANUROUS, Patron Southern California Agricultural Sub-station. WILLIAM SHLTTT, Foreman Forestry Station (Santa Monica). VIRGIL CHESLEY RICHARDS, Patron Forestry Station (Chico). THOMAS L, BOHLENDER, Foreman Forestry Station (Chico). SAMUEL DVNKIN MERK, Patron Coast Range Agricultural Sub-station. ARTHUR LAWRENCE BOLTON, Superintendent of Grounds. JESSE VERTNER MENDENHALL, Stenographer in the President ' s Office. HOWARD BEECHER LATHROP, Assistant in the Recorder ' s Office. B.S., California, 1902. HOWARD DANIEL MCCREARY, Assistant in the Recorder ' s Office. B.S., California. 1900 ; L.L.B., California, 1902. Faculty of the Affiliated Colleges Coflege of Medicine BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. ARNOLD A. D ' AscoNA, Dean. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, Emeritus. GEORGE H. POWERS, Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WILLIAM W. KERR. Professor of Clinical Medicine. DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, Professor of Dermatology. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. HARRY M. SHERMAN, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. ALONZO E. TAYLOR, Professor of Pathology. CHARLES A. VON HOFFMANN, Professor of Gynecology. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOSEPH M. FLINT, Professor of Anatomy. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, Professor of Pediatrics. JACQUES LOEB, Professor of Physiology. THOMAS W. HUNTINGTON, Professor of Clinical Surgery. LEO NEWMARK, Professor of Clinical Neurology. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. MARTIN H. FISCHER, Assistant Professor of Physiology. IRVING HARDEST Y, Assistant Professor of Anatomy. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, Lecturer on Gynecology. CHARLES L. MORGAN, Lecturer on Materia Medica. J. HENRY BARBAT, Instructor in Surgery. SAMUEL J. HUNKIN, Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. RICHARD M. H. BERNDT, Instructor in Therapeutics. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, Instructor in Pathology. HAROLD BRUNN, Instructor in Surgery. CLARENCE QUINAN, Instructor in Medicine. GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, Instructor in Medicine. ALBERT B. McKEE, Instructor in Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology. PHILIP K. BROWN, Instructor in Clinical Pathology. WALLACE I. TERRY, Instructor in Surgery. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, Instructor in Surgery. ALFRED B. SPALDING, Instructor in Obstetrics. GARDNER P. POND, Instructor in Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology. SANFORD BLUM, Instructor in Pediatrics. ROBERT O. MOODY, Assistant in Anatomy. FRED G. BURROWS, Assistant in Medicine. CHARLES M. COOPER, Assistant in Medicine. ALFRED NEWMAN, Assistant in Surgery. JOHN BRUCE MACCALLUM, Instructor in Physiology. CHARLES G. LEVISON, Assistant in Surgery. JOHN C. SPENCER, Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. CECIL M. AKMISTEAD, Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. GEORGE H. RICHARDSON, Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. GEORGE W. MERRITT, Assistant in Ophthalmology. HOWARD MORROW, Assistant in Dermatology. CHESTER H. WOOLSEY, Assistant in Medicine. LEWIS S. MACE, Assistant in Surgery. TRACY G. RUSSELL, Assistant in Surgery. WILLIAM G. MOORE, Assistant in Gynecology. EMMETT L. WEMPLE, JR., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery. CARL S. G. NAGEL, Assistant in Ophthalmology. JAMES T. WATKINS, Assistant in Orthopedic Surgery. HERBERT W. ALLEN, Assistant in Clinical Pathology. ANNA M. FLYNN, Assistant in Ophthalmology. L. W. ALLEN, Assistant in Surgery. Post-Graduate Medical Department BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. HENRY J. KREUTZMANN, Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases, Secretary. HENRY L. WAGNER, Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology. LEO NEWMARK, Professor of Neurology. Louis BAZET, Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. WILLIAM A. MARTIN, Professor of Ophthalmology. WASHINGTON DODGE, Professor of Medicine. GEORGE W. MERRITT, Professor of Otology. TAMES A. BLACK, Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology. CONRAD WEIL, Professor of Surgery. THOMAS B. W. LELAKD, Professor of Medicine. J. WILSOX SHIELS, Professor of Medicine. FRAXK B. CARPEXTER, Professor of Gynecology. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL. Professor of Pathology and General Microscopy. CHARLES G. LEVISON, Professor of Surgery. THOMAS V. SERVISS, Associate Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology. LIAM F. FRIEDHOFER, Associate Professor of Gynecology. ROSAMOXD L. Cox, Associate Professor of Otology. MARCUS W. FREDERICK, Associate Professor of Otology. FRAXK R. DRAY. Associate Professor of Medicine. WILLIAM P. READ, Associate Professor of Surgery. GEORGE H. EVANS, Associate Professor of Medicine. JOHN M. MACDOXALD, Associate Professor of Gynecology. JAMES T. WATKIXS, Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. CHARLES M. COOPER, Assistant Professor of Electro-Therapeutics. College of Dentistry BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. HARRY P. CARLTOX, Professor of Operative Dentistry, Dean. L. DUXBAR, Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, Emeritus. CLARK L. GODDARD, Professor of Orthodontia, Emeritus. ARXOLD A. D ' AxcoxA, Professor of Physiology and Histology. ILLIAM F. SHARP, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH D. HOGDEX, Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. JAMES G. SHARP, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery- CHARLES A. LITTOX, Professor of Orthodontia. ALFRED SCHXEIDES, Acting Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica. Lecturers, Demonstrators and Assistants MACRICE J. SULLIVAN, Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Louis DzF. BARTLETT, Special Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. FRANK L. PLATT, Assistant in Dental Technics. HOWARD D. NOBLE, Assistant in Orthodontia Technic. JOHN S. Exes, Instructor in Bacteriology. ADOLPH BAER, Assistant in Histology, Special Lecturer on Medicine and Surgery of the Mouth. CHARLES P. HAUSELT, Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES H. BOWMAN, Assistant in Crown and Bridgework, and Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. STEPHEN CLEARY, Assistant in Anatomy. GVY S. MILLBERRY, Assistant in Metallurgy. GEORGE T. McDAXiEL, Laboratory Assistant in Metallurgy. EDWIN H. MAUK, Demonstrator of Dental Technics. PERCY DE W. GASKILL, Demonstrator of Dental Technics. PAUL CASTELHUN, Assistant in Histological Laboratory. GEORGE A. HARKER, Assist ant in Physiological Laboratory. MARTIN H. FISCHER, Assistant Professor of Physiology. JOHN S. ENGS, Acting Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. HERBERT N. MOORE, Assistant in Clinical Surgery. California College of Pharmacy BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. Secretary and Dean. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory, JOHN CALVERT, Professor of Pharmacy, Emeritus. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, and Pharmacognosy. HAYDN M. SIMMONS, Lecturer on Toxicology. HARLEY R. WILEY, Lecturer on Pharmaceutical. Jurisprudence. FREDERICK W. NISH, Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory. Chicago, 1898. Hastings College of the Law BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. EDWARD R. TAYLOR, Professor of Law, Dean. Louis T. HENGSTLER, Professor of Law. ROBERT W. HARRISON, Assistant Professor of Law. ORRIN K. McMuRRAY, Assistant Professor of Law. WILLIAM DENMAN, Assistant Professor of Law. JAMES BALLENTINE, Instructor in Law. LEONARD STONE, Registrar. California School of Design BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President of the University, President. ARTHUR F. MATHEWS, Professor of Drawing and Painting, Dean. JOHN A. STANTON, Professor of Drawing. ROBERT I. AITKEN, Professor of Sculpture. FREDERICK W. H. MEYER, Professor of Applied Arts. HARRY E. ALDERSON, Professor of Art Anatomy. ROBERT H. FLETCHER, Honorary Professor of the History of Art. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing. ANTHONY WILLIAM SPARKS, Assistant Professor of Sketching and Perspective. ALICE B. CHITTENDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing. Lick Astronomical Department BEXJAMIN 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 RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER. Astronomer. C.E., Lehigh. 1879. WILLIAM J. HCSSEV. Astronome . CHARLES DILLON PERRINE, Assistant Astronomer. ROBERT GRAXT AITKEX, Assistant Astronomer. B.A., Williams. 1887 : M.A. . Williams, 1892 ; Sc.D., University of the Pacific, 1903. BK WILLIAM HAMMOXD WRIGHT, Assistant Astronomer. B.S., California, 1903. 3 H 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 KIXG PALMER, Assistant at Lick Observatory. B.S., California, 1900: Ph.D. 2 2 RALPH H. CURTISS, Fellow at Lick Observatory. JOEL STEBBJXS. 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. J B K WILMETTA CURTIS, Secretary. The important position now held by the University Extension Depart- ment as a distinct branch of the work of the University of California justifies the pride felt by loyal Californians in the work already accomplished. The Board of Regents created the Department in the summer of 1902, under the direction of Professor H. Morse Stephens. During the first season Professor Stephens worked alone, organizing the Department and establishing five lecture centers. In the second season, two more lecturers were added, and the number of centers was increased to fourteen. During the third season, just closed, four new centers were established. The work of the Department now reaches large audiences in every quarter of the State and in cities of every size. The feature of University Extension that makes it so effective an edu- cational institution is the active co-operation of the University and the citizens of the locality affected. The Extension Department supplies the lec- turing force, libraries, and the necessary materials, while the citizens perform the work of gathering the classes and maintaining the popular interest. The Department has been indebted to school authorities, business men, Alumni of the University, editors of local papers and officers of clubs especially in this work of maintaining centers. The Department has been self-supporting, the fees charged for lecture courses, while very moderate, paying not only sal- aries of lecturers, but also paying traveling expenses and printing. The same fund has provided the Department with a valuable equipment of a library of several hundred volumes of special works, costing over $1000, and a large stock of lantern-slides for illustrating the courses. The members of the Department hold, besides these lectures, special classes, in which a number of their auditors make a special study of the sub- ject and secure University credit. Many of these are encouraged to take, later, regular or special courses in the universities. The Department libraries are circulated among the various centers for the use of the classes, while the Department has been especially well equipped for the illustration of the lectures on Italian Art. Syllabuses are furnished in all courses. During the past year, four lecture courses and classes in sixteen centers have been carried on as follows : By Professor Stephens on " The Napoleonic Period in Europe, " in the Mechanics ' Institute in San Francisco, in Covina and Long Beach ; by Professor Stephens on " History of the French Revolu- tion, " in Oakland, Xapa, Sacramento, Merced, Modesto, Visalia, Ontario and Santa Barbara; by Mr. Jerome Barker Landfield on " The History and Litera- ture of Russia, " for the Home Club of East Oakland ; and by Mr. Garrick Mallory Borden on " Florence During the Renaissance : Its History, Literature and Art, " in Marysville, Chico, Red Bluff, and Los Gatos. University Extension centers being a part of the University organiza- tion, those in charge of them are considered officers of the University. A directory of the centers is here given : Chico Center President . . . DR. CHARLES C. VAX LIEW, President State Normal School Librarian Miss FLORENCE DRINKER Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES H. CAMPER Covina Center President The REV. ALFRED FLETCHER Vice-President A. L. HAMILTON, Principal High School Treasurer W. M. GRISWOLD Secretary Miss EMILY M. STETSON, High School East Oakland: The Home Club Center President Miss ETHEL MOORE Librarian Miss GOODHUE Secretary .... Miss E. R. WELLMAX, 1315 E. i4th Street, Fruitvale Committee on Lectures Miss CAROLINE VAN DYKE, Chairman Miss FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE Miss MAY COOGAN Miss PAULINE COLLINS Fresno Center President WILLIAM GLASS Vice-President MRS. W. P. MILLER Second Vice-President . . . CHESTER H. ROWELL, Editor Fresno Republican Treasurer Miss IDA MILES Secretary C. FRED BURKS Long Beach Center President J- J. MORGAN, Principal High School Treasurer P. E. HATCH Secretary Miss JANE HARNETT, High School Los Gatos Center President H. D. CURTIS Vice-President W. W. WILSON, Principal High School Second Vice-President R. F. FLETCHER Librarian Miss HENRI RANKIN Treasurer F. F. WATKIXS Secretary REV. FRANK L. FRASER Marysville Center President FRED H. GREELY Vice-President MRS. EMMA HAPGOOD Treasurer CHARLES S. BROOKS Secretary EDWARD S. STANWOOD Merced Center President J. B. HUGHES, Principal High School Librarian Miss EDITH M. JORDAN Treasurer ROBERT GRACEY Secretary F. J. REIDY Modesto Center President W. O. MINOR Treasurer J- E- WARD Secretary . . . Miss FLORENCE Boocs, County Superintendent of Schools Napa Center President F. O. MOWER. Principal High School Treasurer ... F. E. TUCK Secretary .... Miss KATE AMES, County Superintendent of Schools Oakland Center President Miss E. M. SHERMAN Librarian Miss MARGARET WYTHE Treasurer Miss M. A. SULLIVAN Secretary Miss MARY E. NORTON, 1067 Oak Street Ontario Center President E. H. JOLLIFFE Vice- President Miss MARY HOLMES Librarian A. L. CAVAXAUGH, High School Treasurer J. M. HARTLEY Secretary G. W. HERSEY Pasadena Center President CHARLES FREDERICK HOLDER Vice-President DR. E B. HOAG Treasurer J. W. WOOD Secretary BEXJAMIX E. PAGE, 214 West California Street Red Bluff Center President C. H. DARROCGH Treasurer W. B. CAHOOXE Secretary. Miss ELLEX LYXCH, County Superintendent Schools, Tehama County Sacramento Center President ALBERT BONXHEIM Vice-President . MRS. ALBERT ELKUS Treasurer HARRIS WEIXSTOCK Secretary FRASK TADE, Principal High School San Francisco: Mechanics ' Institute Center President RUDOLPH J. TAVSSIG Librarian FREDERICK J. TEGGART Secretary JOSEPH M. CUMMIXG. 31 Post Street, San Francisco fiiMini i OB Lechm OTTO vox GELDERX, Chairman TIREY L. FORD GEORGE BEAXSTOX Santa Barbara Center President THE REV. B. A. GOODRIDGE Treasurer W. VAX E. THOUPSOX Secretary C. . BEERS, High School Vkalia Center President BEXJAMIX M. MADDOX Vice-President MRS. W. R. SPALDIXG Treasurer GEORGE R. KLEEBERGER, Principal High School Secretary MRS. AXXA MILLS JOHKSTOX A Reverie By C. A. FINCH, ' 07. I love you, hills of Berkeley, With scattered flower and oaken tree, And when the sad time comes to pass When I must say adieu at last, The days of yore I spent with thee Will be again brought back to me By memory. I love you, rolling, wind-swept hills ! Your sun-kissed sides my heart instils With love which is akin to pain, For comes the time when I must fain Depart from thee, thy rocks and rills. My mind with sweetest music fills When memory wills. " ii ' J_ JLi Marius Joseph Spinello CHAUKCEY WETMORE WELLS Marius Joseph Spinello was born in Northern Italy in August, 1874, the son of Giovanni Batista and Madelina Spinello. When Marius was eight or nine years old his parents came to America and settled in New Haven, attracted, I suppose, by friends of theirs among the large Italian population there. Some twenty thousand Italians, I have heard Marius say, live in the neighborhood of old Yorcester Square, off the main lines of traffic. They have given life and color to the low- studded, close-shuttered houses of the old water front, and they have placed a statue to Columbus in the quiet square itself, almost under the belfry of old Saint Paul ' s Church. Here our friend lived during his school and college days. His father, a house painter by trade, died in Marius ' boyhood. Of him Marius used to speak to some intimate friend as of a man of noble heart and large intelligence. Of his mother I seem to have heard him speak many times, but always to this result : " I wish you knew my mother. ' ' She survives her brilliant son, but in such feeble health that they have still kept the manner of his death from her. Marius attended the Hillhouse High School in New Haven and entered Yale College in September, 1892. I cannot find that he was much known in college during his Freshman or Sophomore, or even his Junior year. His circumstances forced him to live at home, and although his schoolmates were a considerable body of the college class, yet they soon became merged in the class as a whole, sharing the common life of the campus from which Marius, because he lived in a remote quarter, was partly cut off. The first-divisioners met him in class, for he was a distinguished scholar from the first and marked by the Latin Faculty. Looking over his school and college text-books within the last two months I have been surprised to find how early he began to make notes in Latin. He ever loved Horace and Vergil. I have heard him quote many an ode of Horace verbatim, and line upon line of Vergil. He became later a contributor to " Praeco Latina. " Doubtless some of his friends in Berkeley have preserved a graceful note or two penned in most correct Latin. He was graduated in 1896 with special honors in Latin and French. He was now well known to his classmates through the free-hearted life that centers round the Senior fence ; and wherever known, beloved. Two years he spent as instructor in Latin at St. John ' s School, Manlius. Xew York years of earnest and successful endeavor. Then he returned to Yale for a year in the Graduate School as a student in Romance languages. In this year his master. Professor Luquiens, died, and the affairs of the department being, as always in such cases, unsettled. Professor Luquiens ' promise of a fellowship to Mr. Spinello could not be redeemed. But the acting head of the department, a most exacting scholar, paid him an unheard-of compliment by calling the attention of his graduate students to Mr. Spinello ' s Latin writings then being published in " Praeco Latina. " Mr. Spinello embarked at once for Paris, there to study under the late famous scholar, Gaston Paris, Professors Morel-Fatio, De Job and others. His year in Paris was the most formative and profitable of his life. He came to know the French spirit in life and letters ; he strength- ened his hold upon Italian literature, then as always, the study of his choice, and extended his studies into the Spanish language and literature. He spent much of his spare time among old bookshops, and there made a collection unusual in scope and quality for so young a man. Past question he would have taken a brilliant degree at the University at the close of his year but for an illness that was like to be fatal. Upon his return to America he spent a year as tutor in a Southern family. In the spring of 1902 he accepted an assistantship in Italian and French in our University. He married in June of that year Alice Boon of Syracuse, and came at once to Berkeley to teach in the Summer School. His life in Berkeley as a teacher and member of the community is well known to us all. He won the confidence of the head of his department, the late Professor Paget, and when the latter ' s health failed Mr. Spinello was asked to take charge of some of his more advanced courses. He made his students feel the power and dignity of the French tongue. They responded heartily, and heartily did he appreciate that response. He used to take copies of French exercises to his friends, with such enthusiasm over their excellence as if some one of them had been a new book of note. I suppose it was this quality of his, persistent and indomitable as it was, that marked him as a teacher, scholar and man. For a teacher nothing is so highly to be prized, for no other quality is so sure of its response and of such a response. For a scholar such enthusiasms as our friend ' s are sources of strength, if also of some dangers. Though a well-trained philologist, he ever kept his warmest interests for litera- ture, and his literary appreciation was as yet marked by sympathy and fervor and passionate belief, rather than by careful and cold criticism. We must all, I think, agree that even here Mr. Spinello had chosen the better part, that he followed a correct instinct in interpreting literature as human and warm with life rather than as a mechanical product of pure intellect. This passionate loyalty of his became in his daily life, with his colleagues and neighbors and family, generous consideration, tender regard, chivalrousness. And it was these services offered spontaneously and quite without calculation which won him a circle of friends such, it has been said, as perhaps no newcomer in this community has ever possessed. It included his chief, his neighbors, his students, marketmen and laboring men ; Professor Paget died in his arms. To speak of this result is to say that his nature, like all high natures, was touched with a fine emotion that ever played about his character. It gave that rare beauty to his handsome face. Being thus devoted, he could not but be brave. He came to Berkeley upon a somewhat quixotic enterprise, almost unknown here and without a record in another college, to prove his right to a university position. How amply he proved it is known to us all, but it could be known only to friends how much of fortitude went to the proving. In his second year he undertook almost single handed the production of Racine ' s Phedre as part of the dramatic festival upon the dedication of our Greek Theater. It was a signal triumph of sheer bravery against odds. Two of us, his fellow collegians, were among the first to congratulate him ; he lifted us fairly off our feet in an eager, boyish hug, crowing the college cheer. So much alive he seems that one still expects to meet him any day in the college hallways or upon the campus walks. Even the still room where his books were but lately ranged upon the accustomed shelves seemed but to miss him for an interval. You half thought to hear quick footsteps upon the stairs and glad greeting. We have to mourn our own bereavement and the manner of his taking off, and for him a brief hour of pain. But it is a real comfort, indeed, a satisfac- tion, to know that one who loved to live so could pass out of life still with the heyday in his blood and before the pulses had slackened their exulting pace. John Mitchell By ROBERT RITCHIE Rarely is it given to a man connected with the University that his death should strike such a unanimous note of sympathy among the student body and graduates alike as did that of John Mitchell, for years the Armorer of the University. College professors in their sanctums inspire respect all of them ; some of them have personalities so genial that love also is accorded them. " Old Mitch, " from his easy-chair down in the Armory had the distinction, indeed unique, of commanding the respect of every one and the love of those fortunate enough to win the honest comradeship that he was so read} ' to give. The flag half-masted in honor of the demise of a college professor touches the hearts of the few. but when the colors were dipped to the memory of the old sergeant, even though they floated over a campus deserted during the summer vacation, their message carried from Mexico to South Africa a thrill of sorrow to men who cherished among their dearest college memories the hours spent in his quaintly oracular company. Of the University. ' ' Old Mitch " was no less a part than the austere machinery of the circumlocution office in South Hall, or the dry-bone reposing in the sacred precincts of the anthropological museum. For some, be it said and to their credit that Mitchell was even a more potent factor in their college training than many of our highly respected courses in Greek roots or the feeding of pie-melons to Holsteins. For. be it known to those who enjoyed not the sacred favor of " Mitch ' s " confidence that his homely philosophy, roughly turned and roughly spoken, contained in it as much of the meat of right living and right thinking as any of the homiletics that spring from the inspired fonts of higher ethics. Because it was from a hard school of life that knows no shirking from the life of thirty years in the ranks of the United States Army that the old Armorer compiled his primer of righteousness. The stern, unbending honor that had been made a part of him in battle, in the prison cell, in the camp on Western prairies, had so seasoned the sterling timber of Mitchell ' s conscience that, for the younger and ofttimes foolish collegian, whose petty speech and deeds could not escape the notice of the kindly mentor, there were crisp, brusque admonitions carrying the weight of whole sermons. Mitchell ' s occupancy of the judgment seat upon the foibles of his undergraduate intimates was the attribute known only to a few those expressly admitted to his innermost confidences. It was as the keen partizan and zealous guardian of the University ' s manifold interests that he was better known. All of the loyalty to army life and the traditions of the service in which he saw so many years reflected them- selves in his devotion to the Blue and Gold and everything that pertained thereunto. Conversant with the inner secrets of football campaigns, of student politics, and, not to be impartial, of faculty gerrymandering. Mitchell occupied at the same time the position of an impartial critic and a faithful foreteller of events. Of Faculty and student body alike there are those who do not blush to admit that a word from " Old Mitch ' coming at some crucial moment, has set the tide of their affairs into the strong flow of success. John Mitchell ' s was the full, the complete life. A soldier at sixteen, sitting his saddle in an Illinois cavalry regiment, he was swinging a saber and breasting a charge at an age when you and I were just becom- ing initiated to the joys of that blessed Gallia, divided into its " partes tres. " Wounded once and captured by the Confederates, the stripling was sent to the prison pen at Andersonville, there to undergo experiences such as strong men quail before : Exchanged, fighting on the battle- line again, and the boy was once more captured ; this time it was Florence prison and subsequent escape. After the surrender at Appomatox, Mitchell remained with the army. Then followed thirty years of service such as few men live through unscathed. With Miles, Wade, Custer, and the other fighting generals of the West, Mitchell followed war parties from the arroyos of Texas to the falls of the Columbia. The Sioux, the Apaches, Crows, Blackfeet, Xez Perces " Mitch " knew them all, smelled their powder. At last, with a special medal from Congress for bravery in action and with his record smirched by not so much as a single black mark, this fighter and rugged man of the frontier came to live the last of his years in the sweet quiet of our campus, content to find peace in the evening after the trumpet call of the day. And at the end there was a flag-draped caisson, rumbling out to a quiet spot where soldiers ' graves lie. About it closed a cordon of men in army blue ; behind there followed a little procession of friends friends whose eyes could not see the dust of the road. The crash of a volley, the quaver of a bugle, the falling of clods and a soldier had gone to his sleep. The College Year of Old. In these days our undergraduates are trying to create something called new tradition ; while at the same time our old grads of ten and twenty years ago dismally shake their heads and say that we have nothing of the kind any more. No doubt the new men are right : we do need more customs and more events which shall become parts of our university being; but at the same time the old boys are not entirely wrong in regretting that we have lost so much that either was already commendable, or might have developed into events that would have afforded us amusement for genera- tions to come. Some of these old affairs, like the Burial of Bourdon and Senior Day, are entirely gone, while with the rapid passing of Charter Day we lose the third great event in the college years of our predecessors. Bourdon The Burial of Bourdon developed in its last years into a grand rough- house and beer-bust, but in its prime was fairly dignified and a source of great amusement to our ancestors. It celebrated, as the present genera- tion probably does not know, the supposed elimination from the lives of Freshmen of two great hardships, the study of algebra and of English ; but as this celebration came in late spring, before the Recorder ' s Department " got in its deadly work, " many a participant in the festival dug up the remains of his Bourdon and Minto the next autumn and conned its musty pages for another year. In its prime the Freshman class marched in solemn procession, bearing at its head a casket in which were placed the two hated text-books, to the little slope in Co-ed canon just west of the Faculty Club, where, after suitable funeral ceremonies, the casket was lowered into a grave and covered with earth. Then a suitable epitaph was placed at the head of the grave and the company dispersed. There was no rough-house, and the upper classmen stood quietly in the assembled crowd and applauded the efforts of the " babies " ; indeed, the rows of little graves were left unmolested and were one of the stock sights of the University. Late in the seventies a beer-bust ended the ceremony, and with the beginning of this Bourdon saw its end. The Class of ' 82 decided to give a Bourdon without a bust, but the Class of ' 81 objected to the elimination of this part of the ceremony, whereupon ' 82 gave up the whole thing. Three years later another Freshman class undertook to revive the custom, but with their efforts came the rough-house which our graduates of a few years standing will remember : the breaking up of the procession by Sopho-, mores, the substitution of cremation for burial, and beer-busts of which the - is said the better. The last one vas held in the spring of ' 97. Senior Day 5 nior Day of ye olden time was not dissimilar to Junior Day of the same period. It consisted of speeches by Seniors, selected by the Faculty, and designated, according to the preparatory school method of today, as Salutatorian, Valedictorian, etc. There was an oration or two, a class prophecy, a poem, music, and then a dance. Charter Day The Charter Day of late years naturally divides into two parts for the undergraduate: the exercises in the gymnasium, where some famous man delivers a speech; and the rough-house the night before when the Freshman tries to put his numerals on Charter Hill, and the Sophomore as strenuously tries to prevent him from doing so. In this later development of the rough-house the student body has probably pretty well lost sight of nrst cause. The Charter-day exercises of the seventies, eighties, and early nineties were in the hands of the student body or rather of part of the student body. Here is where the trouble came in. The Seniors, Juniors and Sopho- mores each had a representative among the speakers, but the poor Freshies were a negative quantity. The present or rather ' ' late " Charter-day rush has grown out of the efforts of the Freshmen to make themselves known to the visitors on Charter Day. One year they moved a great wooden advertising elephant to the lower campus, and painted their numerals on the front : a second year they anticipated Stanford ' s feat by putting their class numerals on Goat Island ; another time in the middle of the exercises a great banner bearing the inscription. " OUR REPRESENTATIVE FRESHMAX CLASS, " rolled down from the ceiling. All along, of course, the Sophomores tried to prevent the Freshmen from coming to the notice of the Charter-day visitors, but it was only after the Freshmen took to putting their numerals on what we now call Charter Hill that this opposition took the form of a rush. Junior Day Our present Junior Day with its farce in a large theater, and its elaborate dance costing hundreds of dollars, had, in the early seventies a very quiet beginning. Until the late eighties Junior Day consisted in a literary program followed by an informal dance. All this in the daytime, for until that time the only way to get to Berkeley was by street cars which stopped running regularly at seven o ' clock, and then ran a single Owl ( !) at ten. The program was very similar to the one given on Senior Day, orations, poems, and music; but differed somewhat in that the Juniors elected their participants while the Faculty appointed the Seniors. The essays were usually on very weighty subjects, as: " Will and Individuality, " " The Place of the Independents in Politics, " and " The Women of the French Revolu- tion. " There were ordinarily two essayists, a man and a woman. The Sophomores caused trouble in these early days by their burlesque programs of the Junior-day events. These parodies were at first quite good-natured, but later became in such poor taste that one of them, that of the class of ' 79, caused the suspension of the entire class. About ' 90 the literary program gave way to the play, and from that time on the development to our elaborate Junior Day was rapid. Dramatics Within the last two years another influence has come into our college life that is already making itself felt, and will, in the future, no doubt have much to do with shaping our college year. With the completion of the Greek Theater the histrionic side of the University has received a great impetus. The plays presented this last year have been old ones, and the actors have been largely professional, but the Greek play of " Ajax, " given entirely by students, and the able handling of the roles entrusted to students in " Hamlet, " show of what our own talent is capable. The founding of the new Dramatic Association should bring to the front this side of our intellectual ability. The time will no doubt soon come when we will be writing as well as acting many creditable plays. And now with this retrospect of the past and speculation as to the future, let us turn to the actual events of the past year. Commencement Week ! How much that means to the student who has looked forward to it through a vista of four hard, strenuous years. While it is the culmination of his hopes, still he wonders why there is more sorrow than joy for him when Commencement finally does come. The Class of 1904 anticipated the sorrow attending the parting and provided such a program that the blackest gloom would fade away before it. Class Day, with its pilgrimage in the morning, fraternity and house-club receptions at noon and the extravaganza in the afternoon, inaugurated the festivities. That evening at Luchetti ' s, in San Francisco, the men of the class gathered together to talk it all over, while the graduating class of the Pharmacy Department was entertained by the A lumni Association at a banquet at the California Hotel. Not to be outdone by circumstance the Class of ' 04 held an informal luncheon and picnic in Co-ed Canyon at noon. At four o ' clock, in Hearst Hall, Professor Bernard Moses delivered the annual public address of the Phi Beta Kappa on " Personal Independence in Social Growth. " The Senior Ball, the greatest social event of the year occupied Tuesday evening at Hearst Hall. In San Francisco a banquet was given to the ' 04 Medical graduates by the Alumni Association. The next day was the last of Commencement Week Commencement Day. The graduating exercises occupied the entire morning. At twelve thirty came the Alumni luncheon, the annual banquet tendered by the grad- uates to their latest acquisition. At eight thirty President and Mrs. Wheeler tendered a reception to the graduating class at Hearst Hall. CLAS DAY Outwardly gay but with sad hearts the Class of 1904 closed its under- graduate career on May i6th, with a farewell pilgrimage to the spots that had become sacred to them about the campus. The morning was still young when the women of the Class attired in white and carrying red parasols and escorted by the white-trousered men wearing for the last time their worn and battered plugs, gathered in the shade of the venerable oaks by the football statue. After the usual preliminaries of initiating plugs, black and gray, the program of the day was started with a few numbers by the Artil- lery Band of the Presidio. Then the crowd grew silent as Scott Hendricks, the President of the Class, rose to speak. In a few forceful and humorous words he sketched the history of " the remarkable Class of ' 04, " alluding briefly to its debaters, athletes, scholars and men of literary note.. The procession then crossed the road to hear Richard O ' Connor dedicate the Le Conte Memorial Stone with a few impressive remarks. The march was next made to South Hall, where Max Thelen spoke of the Class of ' 04, and of the encounters of this Class with the troubles of South Hall. Edwin Road- house greeted the crowd as representative of the College of Agriculture, and gave a short address on the simple life, illustrated with cheeses, mosquitos and bacteria. At Hearst Hall, Miss Tallulah Le Conte was the orator; at the Library, Miss Martha B. Rice. Jacob Neighbor, at the Chemistry Building, gave a number of remarkable experiments in connection with radium. Fletcher Hamilton and Ed Abenheim talked before the Mining Building and the Mechanics Building respectively. The dramatic feature of the morning the end of the pilgrimage came at North Hall, where Phil Carey spoke. His talk on " Friendship " was a masterpiece and brought forth volumes of applause. Then the band played and the morning celebration was over. Nothing now remained but the extravaganza and that was reserved for the afternoon. Class Day Committees for 1904 JAMES ROADHOUSE, Ch. ELIZABETH ARNEILL ROBT. McWlLLIAMS, Ch. NATALIE WOLLENBERG RUBENA JESS HART GREENSFELDER, Ch. VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD FAITH SHOUP MARGARET HENDERSON JACOB NEIGHBOR, Ch. W. W. MOTT, Ch. E. S. KILCORE ROLPH THELEN G. S. YOUNG General Committee WALTER STALDER Morning Committee SUSIE DANIEL STANLEY SYMMES Afternoon Committee PORTIA ACKERMAN LOUISA ERMINE ANTONE MEANY A. A. ROSENSHINE Permanent Organization WALTER STALDER E. S. KILGORE Senior Luncheon J. B. WHITE SCOTT HENDRICKS MARGARET HENDERSON DORINDA WHITTON HART GREENSFELDER ROBERT McWiLLiAMS ARTHUR TRAPHAGAN J. B. WHITE PHILIP M. CARET RICHARD O ' CONNOR HAROLD MORRISON S. H. SINSHEIMER IRVING METZLER EDA REICHENBACH TALLULAH LE CONTE SUSIE DANIEL RUBENA JESS Commencement Week Committees for 1905 General Commiltee J. J. O ' CONNELL, Ch. ALICE PHILLIPS ETHEL RICHARDSON EDITH NICHOLS W. H. HEITMULLER D. P. BOOTHE W. L. POTTS C. B. JONES Class Day Committees for 1905 Morning Committee J. S. EDWARDS, Ch. DAPHNE HUSKEY FLORENCE FORTSON FLORA FRICKSTAD MADGE SMITH N. C. STINES H. H. MILLER A. R. HEISE XELLIE MCCARTHY FLORENCE PAKKER CAMILLE JOHNSON DE W. M. EVANS V. L. HUBER GRACE JARVIS M. J. SAMUELS V. H. MURRAY A xx STEWART GLADYS WICKSON HAZEL McGRAW WAX DA MUIR EDITH WILCOX VARIXA MORROW EFFIE KROLL ELIZABETH REED MOLLIE DAY C P. BOOXE Afternoon Committees B. CAMPBELL, Chairman O. S. ORRICK B. P. JAGGARD R. TUTTLE, Chairman A. F. MEXZEL, Chairman R. O. HOEDEL, Chairman Ru. A. T. ELLIS, JR. i G. J. AXLOFF G. C. RlSGOLSKY ELIZABETH FREESE MYRTLE SIMS, General Chairman J. A. FORCE, Chairman J. F. V r Ax LOBEX SELS A. C KEAXE DecoralioB na li I F. P. VICKERY, Chairman C. H. CHENEY R. W. KlTTRELLE J. M. XICHTIXGALE, Chairman M.AUDE McCoMAS F. E. CLARK H. F. HARROLD S. S. HAWLEY, Chairman MARY KENNEDY J. M. WOLFSOHN I_ D. BISHOP, Chairman E. BONXEMORT MARY DURAND ISABELLE STERXS J. P. LOEB, Chairman G. P. NEIGHBOR E. C. XATHAN (DMINCEMENIMf VA JL II LL L 1 V lyd 1-L L A JL TTLl On the morning of May i8th the Class of 1904 took its formal farewell of the University. At ten o ' clock the Commencement procession gathered a varicolored crowd, about North and South Halls and the Library. A half hour later the Greek Theater was crowded to the topmost tier the exercises had commenced. The graduates were seated upon the stage together with the Faculty members, the Board of Regents and prominent visitors. The exercises commenced with an invocation by Rev. William Carroll Davis, ' 79, and a hymn followed. Then the student speakers occupied the stage. ' ' The Relation of Biology to Modern Life " was the subject of H. M. Evans of the College of Natural Sciences. F. L. Dieher of Hastings spoke on " Chivalry in the Legal Profession, " and George A. Harker. of the Medical Department, on " The Educative Character of Medical Study. " " Practical Leadership " was ably discussed by Max Thelen of the College of Social Sciences. Miss Elizabeth Arneill spoke for the women students on " The College Life of Women. " After the conclusion of the speeches the military commissions for 1904 were delivered by Governor George Pardee in person. The University medal was awarded to Max Thelen and degrees bestowed upon the graduates. After a few words by President Wheeler the audience rose and sang " America. " Then the Rev. Davis gave his benediction. The exercises were over and the Class of 1904 had passed out of the undergraduate history of the University. CharterDfl.1 hat is a rush, yet not a rush? .The 1904 Charter-day rush " that wasn ' t? " You have guessed correctly. On a sunny Thursday afternoon, the 22d of March, 1904, the members of the different classes might be seen standing about in groups talking of the great rush to take place on Charter Hill that night. For years past Charter Day, and the ensuing rush at night, had held an important place in college history and class tradition. The men of each entering class were supposed, on the eve of Charter Day, to place their numerals on Charter Hill. Xow had it been simply to take some paint and decorate a whitewashed fence with flaring red, green or blue figures, and they simply had to walk up there and back, all would have been well. But, if such had been the case, where the glory? If playing football were simply kicking about a pigskin, that popular and depopulating sport would die out. Oh, no! Far different! A trench had to be dug by the Freshmen and filled with lime. But that ' s easy! Well, yes, if it hadn ' t been that the Sophs coats off and sleeves rolled up stood waiting upon the hill, and daring the " baby " class to set foot upon that historic ground. And so it was that, on this sunny afternoon in March, the Sophs and Freshies, Juniors and Seniors, in their respective and separate groups, talked of sacred traditions and the coming rush. A meeting had been called by the ' 07 president, and all other classmen were exempted. A sad day for class tradition and bright hopes. Fate had been working. The Committee on Student Affairs, some days before, had decided, after a heated debate, that " rushes " were too boisterous and time-taking, and were to be prohibited. The Seniors had upheld the decision, and left it to the Sophomores and Freshmen, whether they were fonder of " outside " ' work or " college " work. The Sophs threw it up to the Freshmen. " If they go we ' ll be there, " and the Freshmen were to decide, not only their own fate, but that of the Sophomores, of the class " traditions " and of the next year ' s baby class. That meeting in old Harmon Gym marked the beginning of the end of one class tradition, the decline of the class rush, and marked a new leaf in college history, for it was decided there would be no rush at night on Charter Hill. This decision came after long and heated argument, bitter gibes and wrangle. The Class President was in a hard position, and finally left it to a committee to decide. The meeting adjourned and the Committee decided in favor of " no rush " ! The next day it was rainy and windy, and at night it poured. Professor Cory had stationed police over the hill and rented a cheap searchlight. Some few belligerents went up to the hill, but most of the class abided by the decision reached by the Committee. Those that did go accomplished little, being arrested by the ambitious police. And thus began the decline of Charter-day rush. Possibly it is for the best that rushes be done away with, but it is hard to see, and harder to admit. If class spirit is good, the death of class spirit is bad. At any rate the student body can only deplore what it enjoyed and thought harmless. Freshman Rally Friday, August 26, 1904 Freshies, get wood ! Freshies, get wood ! And they surely got wood. Boxes, barrels, fences, sidewalks any old thing. Xever before was the season smarted off under such auspicious circumstances. The rally was primarily given for the Freshmen, and they showed their appreciation and spirit by turning out almost to a man. At half past eight the Greek Theater was crowded, the pit with rooters and the elevated seats with spectators. The plan of arranging classes into sections was followed throughout the season. First came the Sophs w T ith De Leon leading them ; then the Seniors, and then the Juniors under Bulkeley ' s leadership, and last, but not least in number were the Freshmen with Rust at their head. Shouting and singing, with good-natured bantering between the tw y o lower classes, was kept up until the first speaker was announced by Gene Hallett, Chairman of the Rally Committee. The speakers were Harry Dehm, President of A. S. U. C. : Professor H. Morse Stephens; Ben Stroud, Captain of the football team : Professor Cory : Colonel Edw r ards ; Willsie Martin, ' oo, and William Crittenden. Professor Stephens took as his topic, " College Spirit, " the rest of the speakers following along in that line, urging greater influence of the student body through the agency of college spirit. Fire Rally-September 30, 1904 This was the most unique rally in the history of the University. In the center of the pit in the Greek Theater was the usual huge bonfire piled around a long iron pole which kept it from falling until all burned out. Professor Boke was the first speaker and aroused the greatest enthusiasm among the rooters with his praise of California ' s football team. Jimmy! Jimmy! Good boy, Jimmy! That was the cry when Hopper was introduced as the next speaker. He urged the rooters to back the team from start to finish, and told how earnestly the team was doing its work. Then came a band selection which was followed by an address from Bruce Wright, Ex-president of the A. S. U. C. ; Leo Bishop and S. S. Hawley followed with remarks to the rooters, and then came the serpentine which did not stop until the S. P. depot was reached, where the crowd broke up. Freshman Game Rally October 14, 1904 On the evening of October I4th, the night before the Freshman Game, the third rally of the season was held. The gym was utilized on account of the inclemency of the weather, but the enthusiasm of the crowd was not dampened in the least. When the team appeared, the crowd went wild. Standing up in their seats the rooters yelled and yelled until the old building trembled. Speeches were made by prominent men, both alumni and undergraduates. At nine-thirty, when Jimmie Hopper decided that the " Babies " should go to bed, the rooters to a man rose to their feet again, waving their hats until the last football man had filed out. Pajama Rally October 28, 1904 And such a collection of robes-de-nuit you never saw in your life. Everybody was there in pajamas and nightgowns, that is, sixty per cent of the University men students, each man with a torch. Bulkeley was unrecognizable in a suit of blue somethings, while De Leon and Rust eclipsed the moon with some gold something-elses. - eeches were made by Professor Putzker, Phil Carey. ' 04. and Alfred Skaife. ' oo, after which De Leon and Rust sang some songs. Then came the big war-dance, led by the band, which ended the pajamerino. and the good citizens of Berkeley were allowed to go to sleep. New Bleacher Rally November 4, 1904 Speeches, songs and yells marked the dedication of California Field the greatest football gridiron west of the Rockies. The speakers were Professor Karl Schilling; Jim Force; " Ox " Albertson, Captain of the ' 02 team ; President Wheeler, and Ezra Decoto, graduate manager. It was a great day in the history of University rallies, marked by one of the largest bonfires that four hundred Freshmen could build. After the addresses the students formed in a circle around the fire and sang and yelled until the fire died out. Ax Rally November 9, 1904 On the afternoon of November 9th, Heine Heitmuller, last year ' s custo- dian, handed over the famous Stanford ax to Joe Bliss, with the caution to guard it well during the ensuing year. It was rumored that a " bunch " from Stanford had come up to recover the ax, but when they saw the crowd doing the serpentine from the gym to the bleachers, as a guardian to Heine, who carried the coveted article, their courage waned, and the ceremony was carried through without a hitch. The new custodian told the bleachers of his appreciation of the honor conferred on him, and then several of the " old grads " who helped take the ax, told how it was done. After the speeches the rooters escorted Joe and the ax down to the First National Bank in Berkeley, where the ax was tempo- rarily deposited. Smoker Rally November 10. 1904 In every address delivered during the evening the remark was made that never had there been a better smoker rally, and there were speakers who had inaugurated the first smoker and had been attending them ever since. And who could wish to talk before a better team. The rooters said : " Our voices are not loud enough to show ' em how much we want to cheer for ' em. " Letters were received from Governor George C. Pardee and J. R. Glasscock wishing old California every success. The speakers were : Ben Stroud, ' 05; James Hopper, ' 98; Harry Hudson, ' 03; Phil Carey, ' 04; Milt Schwartz, ' 01 ; Frank Powers, ' 80; John Eshleman, ' 02; Harry Dehm, ' 05; Frank Otis, ' 78; Walter Christie; E. Mini, ' 03; Ike Karmel, ' 02; and Lew Bulkeley, ' 05. To close the evening performance the tackling dummy was burned in front of the gym while the rooters, three hundred strong, circled around singing and yelling. Final Rally November 14. 1904 At eleven o ' clock Monday morning, November I4th, the final rally of the season was held in honor of the team who went down in glorious defeat. President Wheeler, in his address, praised each hero and especially Jimmie Hopper, who coached and imbued the team with such a magnificent spirit. Hopper was given an enthusiastic reception, assuming all blame for the defeat, for which he was in no whit blameworthy, and praising each man on the team for his grit and heroism. SKULL- KLYS RUNNING About ten o ' clock, Friday morning, October 21, 1904, the old familiar slogan of " Who! who! who are we? Loyal Skull and Keys! " came floating up the campus and with it came a procession of neophytes in dress coats and with their duck trousers rolled to the knees displaying varicolored stockings. Each year this is the signal for the assembling of idle spirits, and this year was no exception. From all over the campus the students flocked to watch the candidates escorting the women from one building to another. After an hour of this preliminary fun the actors, bad or otherwise, were marched to Xorth Hall, where the crowd gathered in a circle with the neophytes inside. At the conclusion of the speeches, songs, and recitations by the candidates, they were sent to the different sorority houses, Hearst Hall, and the Dining Association to act as waiters. Later in the afternoon, at the conclusion of the Sousa Band concert in the Greek Theater, the initiates marched in and paraded about the circle before the stage. The leader was made up as Sousa, and his followers carried zobo instruments. Mr. Sousa, the audience, and particularly Sousa ' s players were greatly amused at the parody. The private initiation and banquet were held in the city during the evening, thus ending the fourteenth annual Skull and Keys Running. The regular semi-annual term banquet of the editorial and managerial staffs of the Daily California , held in December, 1904, was in the nature of a farewell to William T. Hale, an ex-editor of the College Daily. The affair occurred at Barnum ' s in Oakland, and was one of the most successful ban- quets in the journalistic history of the University. The invited guests included many former editors of the Calif om inn and the Berkley an, some Faculty members being present. Speeches were made by Professor William H. Gorrill of the Law Department, George Mans- field, editor during the spring term of ' 01, William T. Hale, editor during the spring term of ' 04, and Joseph P. Loeb, ' 05, and Harry L. Stoddard, ' 06, the present editor and manager of the Daily California I. Ren Walker, ' 05, the president of the Californian Stock Company, acted as toastmaster. The committee in charge of the affair consisted of L. D. Bohnctt, ' 06, Ernest Vollmer, ' 07, and A. C. B. Fletcher, ' 07. TB5 The spirit of enterprise which has characterized every undertaking of the ' 06 Class, was the keynote of the Smoker given February ijth by the men of the class. The affair was a distinct innovation introduced by the Junior men with strong effect. The committee L. J- Kennedy. P. Wicks, W. W. Henry. Jr.. Y. F. LaGrange and A. Ghirardelli. through the kindness of Mr. Auerbach and others, was enabled to make the function a splendid succ - - Tobacco and other refreshments were indulged in. Snedigar, ' 05, Nish- kian. ' 06. Walter Christie, and Eric Allen, ' 06, boxed. Potts, ' 05, and Bing- ham, ' 06. gave some stunts. Sophomore 5moKer On the eve of Charter Day a number of " jolly Sophomores ' ' might have been seen wending their way toward the Golden Sheaf Hall to commemorate as best they could the death of an old tradition. Little enthusiasm was manifested until the spirit of the gathering began to make itself shown and one by one each stalwart son of ' 07 began to feel his troubles and disappoint- ment of the " no rush decree " fall from his shoulders, and to enter with all zest into the affair which was a marked success in every way. A novel and interesting program had been prepared which consisted of pugilistic bouts between heroes of local fame, such as Nishkian, Christie, Allen, and Snedigar. Then followed a series of special stunts worked up for the occasion. As the evening advanced, the enthusiasm became more and more marked, and the funny stunts performed by such famous artists as Ted Rust, and De Leon, received wild and tumultuous applause. Finally it was all over and a chance wayfarer on the streets of the little college town, as he listened to the echoes of the " Jolly Sophomore, " might have remarked to a friend that the substitute for the old Charter Eve Rush didn ' t seem half bad after all. As a fitting conclusion to a day of festivities, " Ye Colonial Maids Assem- bly. " at Hearst Hall, eclipsed any function of its kind ever given before by the women students. The lower floor of Hearst Hall was devoted to various booths, each taste- fully decorated and presided over by young women in costume. The Indian booth probably took first prize for uniqueness and tastefulness. Large Xavajo blankets made up the chief decoration, while young women fantasti- cally gotten up as Indian beauties dispensed " fire-water, " of a mild type, however, be it said. Other booths artistically decorated were the Dutch booth, where coffee and chocolate were dispensed : the Puritan booth, where candies were sold; and the Occident-Magazine news-stall, w r here the brightest literary efforts of the women students were in evidence. The feature of the evening, however, was to be found in the minuets. The first was a stately, old-fashioned dance, the second a burlesque of the first called a miniature minuet and participated in by the smallest dancers in college. The participants were arrayed in true Colonial style, and danced the steps in the manner of our Colonial ancestors. The decoration com- mittee consisted of Misses Sue Bitting, ' 06, chairman ; Augusta Zuber, ' 07. Elizabeth McBride, ' 07, Lilian Pena, ' 08, and Gwynn Anderson, ' 06. The general committee consisted of Misses Alma Barnett, ' 05, Florence Parker, ' 05, Hazel Hobson, ' 06, Ruth Salinger, ' 07, Sue Bitting, ' 06, and Elsie Cole, ' 08. The patronesses were Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Mrs. T. W. Page, Mrs. F. E. Farrington, Mrs. G. C. Edwards, Mrs. H. K. Schilling, and Mrs. C. M. Bakewell. The Summer Class in Surveying The last traces of the " exes " had scarcely disappeared, and Commence- ment was barely under way, when the " Civils " and " Miners " rolled their blankets and took to the woods for the annual Summer Class in Surveying. What summer surveying was, or what it held in store for us were questions little considered. The Register called it a " general topographical survey " ; the " Profs " explained it as a little mixture of the " theoretical with the practical, " and between the two we had picked up the impression that it consisted of " three units prescribed work " ; but little heed we paid to such considerations, being, as we were, one and all of the opinion that it was to be a " devil " of a good time. So we shouldered our instruments, slouched our hats, clattered our hob-nails on the sidewalk and trudged along, looking for all the world like a geodetic expedition, but giving an occasional " Osky " to dispel the illusion. Arrived in camp, however, we found that Professor Prouty and others had " ideas " on summer work, and very definite ones they were. For scarcely had we pitched camp and arranged it snugly and comfortably so snugly that we could have lain there until after the Christmas exes than we were ordered out and scattered to the four winds. With transit and level, and r od and tape, we scoured the country for miles, measuring, leveling, transversing, triangulating, going through the whole category of surveying stunts, from sighting on Polaris to measuring a base line; from adjusting a level to running a railroad. Day by day our notes increased, our computations stacked up, and our maps took on the appearance of the regular article. For the more we accomplished the more we had to do, this being the remarkable feature in Professor Prouty ' s plan of work, it evidently having been suggested by an exponential curve, where the work to do was an increasing function of the work done. V Under this system we developed rapidly, becoming adepts in a few weeks and performing engineering stunts that well might have puzzled a more experienced if not more skilful workman. Thus it came about that half-mile transversing checking to i in 5000 were laid out with no other instrument than a slide rule and table of logs. ; that line s of levels checking to a ;...ety hardly required by the most exacting of instructors, were " run in " in a night : and that coast lines, depicting rocks, shoals, and dangerous head-lands were mapped as artistically as the dimensions of the paper or the fancy of the artist sug- gested. Hand in hand with this industry went a jolly good time. In fact we are disposed to think that we never allowed the one to interfere with the other ; of this, at least, we are certain, that camp was little troubled with monotony. The surf was always invitingly near, too near to be resisted on hot afternoons even though one had to level up to C or plane table from A to J. For those so inclined there was hunting and fishing, even the Faculty cut one whole afternoon to catch perch. Then there was baseball Sunday base- ball when the Miners played the Civils and the Civils played the Miners. Or else we had clam-bakes, tramps, excursions, and for those tiring of these there was the little town of Coast and Santa Cruz beyond, where the fellows enjoyed a jolly good time, if not a spotless reputation. This little town of Coast occupies a prominent position in camp history, quite out of proportion to its size one would think, on hearing that it counted two houses, a post- office and well, another house. Its chief claim for interest seemed to lie in a certain, or rather uncertain, vagueness and indefinite- ness, possibly due to a lack of informa- tion, possibly not. At any rate so elusive was information with regard to it, that a simple question with regard to its whereabouts might bring out half a dozen answers, the most intelligible of which would be that it always seemed like " half a mile down there and seven miles home. " Camp life will long be remem- bered. We are not likely to forget the camp table. We seldom did at camp for, with one possible exception, it was the most popular spot in camp and chief cook Ling, the most indispensable of camp dignitaries. Especially was this true of the first week. For the Commissary Department with its customary economy had provided half as many plates as there were mouths, and all attempts to double up proving unfeasible, they found it necessary to set two tables. Then it was that the crowd began to gather like the mob for a ball game, hours ahead of time; and when the gong rang! no newspaper description of military 2A can faintly portray how we rushed, scrambled, wrestled and scrapped for those little tin platters. Xot merely for plate but also for place, because we were not slow in discovering what may be termed an additional law to the inverse square series, namely, that the size of a meal varied inversely as the square, nay, as the cube, of the distance from the Faculty end of the table. The arrival of the missing plates in conjunction with a steady diet of dried apples and beans curtailed our appetites, but even to the last day a pan of biscuits or a couple of pies would start a rough- house and our code of ethics remained always " Look out for yourself or get left. " And then the evenings ; what pleasant recollections are associated with the long evenings in camp? We gathered about, free from care, some strolling along the roads, others lounging about the tents, and still others more industriously inclined, gathering logs for the fire. Sometimes Nish and Grindley would treat us to a little " go " with the gloves : sometimes the strong men would do -tunts, " and again Bing and Joubert would start the music and we would jolly up in true old Berkeley fashion. As the dusk deepened we would gather closer to the fire, smoking, cracking camp jokes and discuss- ing matters of current interest, whether Parker would get the nomi- nation, or Tacoma get the pennant ; when the Japs would get Port Arthur and how soon Britt and Cor- bett would come together again. And here we spread the camp news and the camp joshes. Here we heard the story of the half- crazed native who swooped down on camp to drive out the railroad company and break up the trust. Here was spread the josh on the six worthies from Coast, who discovered a mysterious light and feeling exceedingly venturesome followed the sparking wires of the power line half a mile in the wet brush before they " tumbled " ' ; and of that other brilliant sextet, ' who started out for the power plant, but through some sad mistake arrived at a winery ! What followed they never attempted to recall. Like the far-famed lotus-eaters of old they went " down and out, " forgetting cares and friends and failing to return for three days. When they did they reported the finest country on earth, and all that prevented a stampede was the fact that we broke camp the next day. With stories and joshes such as these we whlled away the early evening. Then as it grew later we would drop away, the tents would light up one by one, and a low buzz and murmur spread over the camp. And what causes this dull murmur? Why are the fellows so industrious at night? Pre- paring problems for the morrow? Without doubt, the studious habit formed at Berkeley is very hard to break. In this tent on the right they are over-zealous tonight. Listen and you can hear them, turning the pages evidently. first with a rush, then deliberately, three at a time, and now they are quiet working for the result. " Five. " says one. " Make it seven. " " All right: on what? " pades. " Then they turn the pages again, there is a laugh, and they start on the next problem. Would that all problems were as these! Or else listen on your left. There, too, the fellows are busy. Broken remarks are dropped about " logs.. " " log. sines, " " co- logs, " until after an hour of inces- sant " logging " " Got it! What ye make it? " " Fourteen, seven, three, two, point, five, double three, six. Check? " " Xo. ! Sixteen, nine, one, naught " and both join in a burst of force and eloquence (which, however, must be omitted in a book that is to be representative of a college life and a monument to the Class of ' 06). Thus would the chatter continue, until the last crowd had returned from Coast and the last candle had burned out. Then camp would fall into deep silence broken only by the soft evening breeze among the pines and the distant roar of the breakers. The Big C, and a New Tradition In the midst of the Charter Day address, delivered by Dr. Henry van Dyke, a lusty " Oski-wow " floated down from the hills behind the Greek Theater announcing the completion of the Charter Hill C. With all the force and spirit in the cry, still it sounded like a requiem of the dead rush, and as its echo was slowly wafted away, it seemed to sing the death-song of old under class rivalry. Then the yell culminated in a final triumphant ' ' Wow " which pealed forth as in announcement of the growth of another spirit, the love of the University. In spite of considerable opposition offered the scheme and the seeming resentment of the elements themselves, the Classes of 1907 and 1908 had done of their own free will what years of disapproval of the entire State and strenuous hindrance by the Faculty had failed to accomplish. These two classes, now Sophomores and Freshmen, will go down in the history of the University as those who sacrificed their class spirit for love of Alma Mater and effectually put the death-seal on class rushing, the thing which brought greatest odium upon the name of the University thanks to the press. The movement was begun by a joint meeting of the committees from both classes on March i, 1905. It was then decided to lay before each class the project in view of uniting and erecting a concrete C on Charter Hill, thereby putting an end to class friction. This joint committee consisted of W. H. Dehm, ' 05, J. P. Loeb, ' 05, B. Campbell, ' 05, L. Bryan, ' 07, R. Button, ' 07, H. H. Kelley, ' 07, M. E. Harrison, ' 08, J. M. Burke, ' 08, C. H. Ramsden, ' 08, and J. Meckfessel, ' 08. Then C. H. Ramsden and R. Button were selected to consult with Professor Soule, head of the Department of Civil Engineering, and with prominent student engineers in regard to the construction of the letter. Plans and specifications were drawn up and the estimated costs pre- sented to each class. The proposition was accepted, the Sophomores adding the provision that the Freshmen should not go on the hill on Charter Day. A letter was next sent to President Wheeler, then traveling in the East, asking him to suspend University work for Sophomores and Freshmen on the morning of March i8th, the Saturday preceding Charter Day. The President wrote back that he placed entire control in the hands of Professor Clarence L. Cory, chairman of the Faculty Students ' Affairs Committee. Professor Cory expressed himself as willing to do all in his power to effectually wipe out the practice of rushing, and a holiday was granted. When all arrangements had been completed, a sudden storm broke out from the Faculty against erecting the C. The main point of opposition was that the color of the letter, yellow, would harmonize neither with the green in winter nor brown in summer, and would mar the beauty of the hills, " the birthright of the people about the bay. " A crossfire of opinion was being published daily. But the work had gone too far to stop, and on Saturday morning, March 18, 1905, in spite of the drenching rain, about two hundred under classmen began the construc- tion of the C. The work consisted chiefly of passing rock up the hill. This was done by relay. The men were divided into ons according to colleges, with a boss over each. The Sophomore bo-- - were J. Eggers. mining; A. Teichert. civil engineering; R. Button, mechanics: J. Fletcher, social sciences and letters; R. Rankin, commerce: and A. B. Smith, chemistry, natural sciences and agriculture. The men in charge of the Freshmen, were G. A. McEldowiiey. mechanics : H. L. Englebright, mining : R. E. Bosshard, chemistry, natural sciences and agriculture : F. A. White, social sciences and letters ; J. H. Jenkins, commerce : and G. Meck- fessel. civil engineering. At noon the men covered with mud rushed down the hill to Hearst Hall, where the women of the two classes had prepared a lunch, fol- . ing out the idea of Labor Day. The " feed " was followed by eches from President W. H. Dehm, of the Associated Students, and from the presidents of the two classes. The committees in charge were: Finance Misses Car- melita Riley, ' 07, Cornelia Stratton, ' 07. Rose Hizar, " 07, Amy Fischer. ' 07. Freda Walters, ' 08, Ida McCoy, " 08. Lily Peng. ' 08, Hannah Wollenberg, " 08, and Elsie Cotter. ' 07. Arrangement s Misses Alicy Berry. ' 07, Carrie Yinter. ' 08, and Elizabeth Markle. ' 07. Dinner Misses Mabel Goddard, ' 07, Jennie Gooch, ' 07, Mabel Edwards, ' 07, Jessie Bowers, ' 07, E. Motter, ' 07, Frances Sanborn, ' 07, Lulu Thorn- burgh, 07, W. T. Sale, 08, A. P.. Tobin, 08, H. M. Young, 08, E. M. Lucy. 08. and A. M. Heywood, ' 08. Again on the morning of Charter Day the men turned out to complete their self-imposed task. The remaining sacks of sand and cement were sent . up the hill by relays, and then the mixing began. The concrete foundation was started shortly before noon, and the iron plate, the gift of Y. T. Garratt Co., of San Francisco, was inserted. On the plate was inscribed, " In memory of the rush, buried by the Classes of 1907 and 1908, March 23, 1905. Requiescat in pace. " The Senior Class Song of the Senior Plug Bring forth the stein and the choicest wine, Ere our college days are done : Whate ' er be in store in the days before Let ' s drink to the joys that are gone. Too soon we ' ll part with an aching heart From our Alma Mater ' s care, And our eyes will burn when our thoughts return To the pleasures we gathered there. Oft the mystic train of mem ' ry ' s chain, In the distant, future years, Will recall to view old forms anew Old voices to our ears. Then let ' s drain the jug to the Senior plug, Ere we scatter from shore to shore, As the souvenir that we ' ll aye hold dear Of the deathless days of yore. R. H. The Class of 1 905 In a certain sense every Senior Class is a sort of victim of circumstances: that is, it gains weight and importance from the mere accident of its position, and in fact it seems only by accident that some people come to be Seniors. But the Class of 1905 really exhibits a healthy activity in all fields of College li fe. When you think of the " Senior Class, " what comes to your mind? A list of names, such as Dehm. Force, Hallett, Heitmuller, Howard, Loeb, Stroud, Keane, and others too, all synonymous with activity both within and without the Class. You think also of a particularly successful Junior Day. and a BLUE AND GOLD which was made a financial proposition and a financial success. The BLUE AND GOLD is always a financial proposition, but some- times the proposition is to get enough money to pay for it. Within the Class during the past year matters have been particularly successful. Three Senior Banquets have been given, one by the women and two by the men. In addition to this the Senior Assemblies have been conspicuous; they have served the purpose of bringing the Class together in a pleasant social way, and have now become an established feature of college custom. This activity has been more pronounced outside of Class matters than within. The successful yell leader is from the Senior Class, and the class is also noteworthy for the number of men on the Varsity eleven. The College papers, Calif orniiui. Occident, and Pelican are in the hands of Seniors. The first Rhodes Scholarship from California was won by an ' 05 man. As to Senior Control, the Class seems an ideal one to exploit it, both theoretically and practically. Its large number of representatives of both brawn and brain certainly place it in a good position to exert influence. In so far as public opinion is influenced by the journals, it is in the hands of Seniors. The disturbance attending the Freshman election called for an even more strenuous application of " Senior Control. " In fact, the Class seems generally to have been a most able exponent of these new ideas. Officers Freshman Year First Term President . . . JOSEPH H. HARTLEY Secretary . . ETHEL B. RICHARDSON Second Term . HARRY HOWARD FLORA O. FRICKSTAD Sophomore Year First Term President Secretary STEWART HAWLEY . EDITH SHOTTO Junior Year First Term President . . . . W. C. CRITTENDEN . Vice-President, CAMILLE D ' E. JOHNSTON Secretary .... CELESTE LACOSTE Treasurer .... HARRY HOWARD Second Term . VICTOR STUMPF . EMMA GRACE WEBB Second Term FLORA O. FRICKSTAD . JULIAN M. WOLFSOHN . . D. P. BOOTHE JOHN J. O ' CONNEI.L Senior Year First Term President .... RAGLAND TUTTLE First Vice-President . J. L. DOBBINS Second Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Class Orator Class Historian Class Chaplain Class Medalist ALICE M. PHILLIPS W. E. HAWLEY Second Term . E. R. HALLETT E. C. BAKER . ALMA BARNETT FLORENCE DODGE . G. B. GIBSON . J. A. FORCE JOSEPH LOEB L. E. BULKELEY G. J. ANLOFF Senior Class Record Name College DOUGLAS STEWART ADAMS. Com., Birthplace Los Angeles JULIAS ADAMS. Mech., Xyack, X. Y. SAX Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. Residence Berkeley Upland OWEN STANLEY ADAMS. S. S., Los Angeles Bakersfield College of Commerce Club ; Y. M. C. A. : Congress (4) ; Debating Club ; Prom Com- mittee (2) ; BLUE AKD GOLD Josh Committee (3) ; Greek Play (j ) ; Sophomore Debat- ing Team (2) ; Sub. Congress Debating Team (3) ; Class Debating Committees ; Y. M. C. A. Committees ; Chief Goat (4). THOMAS EDWARD AMBROSE, C. E.. Tulare Berkeley President St. Johns " dub ; Vice-President Glee Club ; Secretary Civil Engineering Asso- ciation (4); Baseball, Class Team (i), (2), (4); Football Show (4): Ajax (4); Mikado (4). G.ULFIELD JAMES AXLOFF, Min.. Minnesota Berkeley Mining Association: Boating Association; Owl Club: Freshman Delegate to 1904 Circus (i) ; Chairman Sophomore Smoker (2) ; Chairman Junior- Senior Smoker (3) ; Chairman Senior Smoker (4) ; Labor Day Committee (3) : Rally Committee (3), (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Junior Farce Cast (3) ; Football Show (2) ; " Birds of Aristophanes " _ : Glee Club ; Advertising Manager Boat Club Show (3) : Director Boat Club ; Presi- dent Wrestling Club (2), (3) ; Secretary same (3), (4) ; 1905 BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3) ; First Vice-President of Class (3) ; " Mikado " Cast; Varsity Crew (i), (3) ; Second Eleven (3) : Elected Class Medalist (4) ; Captain Class Crew (i), (2) ; Second Lieutenant Co. E (3). FLORENCE REMSEX ANSLEY, X. S., Hudson, Vis. K A 6 Cap and Gown Committee; Woman ' s Occident Staff - FLORENCE EDITH ATKIXSOX. S. S.. Captain Basket-ball Team. ALBERT READ BAKEK, Mech., ATA; Skull and Keys London, England Xorwalk, Ohio Berkeley Petaluma Berkeley EDWARD CARLETON BAKER, Com.. Alameda, Cal. Alameda A College of Commerce Club ; Senate : Treasurer of College of Commerce Club ; Senate Executive Committee ; Secretary College of Commerce Club ; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3) ; Secretary Senate ; President of the College of Commerce Club ; Chairman Senate- Congress Debating Committee ; Senate Debating Team (3), (4) ; Vice- President Senate ; Chairman Carnot Banquet Committee ; Floor Manager Senior Assembly (4) ; President Senate : Chairman of Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4) : Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class (4) ; Chairman Reception Committee Senior Assemblies : Member Car- not Debating Team (4). KATHRINA OLGA BANKS. S. S.. Colusa County Colusa Secretary Philomathean Council. EDWARD ARTHUR BANNISTER, Min., Alameda, Cal. Berkeley Boating Association ; Mining Association ; Vice-President Boat Club (4) ; Member of Class Crew (3), (4) ; Member of Varsity Crew (3), (4) ; Captain Varsity Crew (3), (4) : Captain Varsity (4). MARY GRACE BARLOW, S S., Two Rock Petaluma Choral Society; Y. W. C. A. JOHN WADDINGTON HARRY BARNES, C. E., London, England Bakersfield Civil Engineering Association. WELDEN FAIRBANK BARNES, Mech., Fenton, Michigan Berkeley 9 A X ; Glee Club ; Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers ; Director of Cali- fornia Journal of Technology; Staff of same. ALMA BARNETT, S. S., Bismarck, North Dakota Berkeley X ft ; Prytanean ; Vice-President Senior Class (4) ; Executive Committee A. W. S. (4) ; Chairman California Calendar Committee (4) ; Chairman Woman ' s Day Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). MAIDIE EMERSON BARNITZ, S. S., Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Musical and Dramatic Associations ; Magazine Work. EDITH AINSLIE BARROWS. S. S., Album, Neb. Santa Rosa La Solano ; Choral Society ; Y. W. C. A. ; College Settlement ; Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Cap and Gown Committee (4) ; Secretary of Choral Society (4). LOUISE BERTHA BAUR, S. S., Erparto, Cal. Esparto Enewah Club ; Prytanean Society. SAMUEL HOVEY BEACH, S. S., Osseo, Wis. Klamath Falls, Ore. Pirates Club ; Students ' Congress ; Vice-President Students ' Congress. NORA KATHLEEN BEATTY, S. S. Ireland Berkeley Second Vice-President of Class (2). LYMAN JOHN BEVAN, Min., Atlanta, 111. Atlanta, 111. A T ; $ B K ; Editor of the California Journal of Technology; Alumni Secretary of Mining Association ; President of Mining Association (4) ; University Orchestra. JCSEPH WHEELER DORES BINGAMAN, S. S., Soledad Salinas Bachelordon ; French Club; Students ' Congress; President French Club (3), (4); Chair- man Junior Smoker Committee ; Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ; Captain Band. LEO DELVIN BISHOP, S. S., At Sea Berkeley T ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Member Students ' Congress ; Arrangement Com- mittee Sophomore Hop (2), (3) ; Arrangement Committee Junior Prom ; Assistant Daily Calif ornian ; Editor U. C. Magazine; Editor Occident-Magazine; Debating Editor BLUE AND GOLD; Member Rally Committee (3); Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Commit- tee (4) ; Bonnheim Speaker (2), (3) ; Freshman Debating Team ; Assistant Manager A. S. U. C. (4); Captain U. C. Cadets; Chairman Senior Banquet Committee (4). HENRY CLETUS BLISS, Mech., Mt. Vernon, 111. Associated Electrical and Mechanical E igineers. Vancouver, Wash. CHARLES PHILIP BOOXE, Chem., Berkeley Berkeley S A E : 9 X E : Skull and Keys ; Banjo Club (4) ; Banquet Committee (4). DYAS POWER BOOTHE, Min.. Raymond, 111. Spokane, Wash. ATA: Skull and Keys : Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet : Short Men ' s Club ; Secre- tary Class (3) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3) : Arrangement Committee Junior Reception ; Arrangement Committee Senior Assemblies (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Assemblies: Arrangement Committee Military Ball (41: Captain Second Eleven Football Team (3) ; Varsity Football (4) : Captain U. C. Cadets : General Committee Senior Exer- cises (4). Eif MA JANE BOWEX, S. S., Missouri Santa Cruz AXXA LAURA BOWLES, S. S., Walla Walla Walla Walla, Wash. LEILA BELL BOYXTOX, S. S., Oroville Oroville Manager Basket-ball (4); Basket-ball Team (i), (2), (3), (4). ALMA BEATRICE BRADFORD, S. S., Calais, Maine Eureka LEWIS EDWARDS BULKELEY, S. S., San Francisco Berkeley Golden Bear ; Yell and Song Committee (2), (3) ; Rally Committee (3), (4) ; Recep- tion Committee Military Ball (4) ; Yell Leader (4) : Football Show Cast (2) ; Josh Com- mittee BLUE AXD GOLD (3) ; Captain U. C. Cadets. EZRA BURGESS, C. E., Riverside Riverside Civil Engineering Association. EDITH AXWAY BURNETT, S. S., Xew York City Berkeley MARY ZITA BURNS. L., Sacramento San Francisco B K FRAXKLIX WILLIAM BUSH, JR., Min., N ' apa Napa Unity Club: Mining Association: Freshman Football Team (i) : Second Eleven. Varsity Sub. (3) : Track Team (3). ROBERT BUTLER, X. S., Minnesota San Francisco Atherton Club ; Assistant in Physics (3), (4). SUSAN ELIZABETH CAIG, S. S., Oakland Oakland BERT CAMPBELL, Com., St. Louis Los Angeles A 6 ; Football Show Committee (2) ; Faculty Reception Committee (3) ; Rally Com- mittee (4) ; BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3) ; Cast Football Show (i), (2) ; Chairman Extrava- ganza Committee (4). MARY HELEX CAMPBELL, K. S., Ripon Arcata Y. W. C. A. THOMAS VERXOX CAXXELL, C. E., Yolo Yolo EUGENE FRANCIS ALOYSIUS CAREY, Mech.. California Stockton Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; Newman Club. MADGE AUGUSTA CASTERLIX, S. S., Clinton Park, X. Y. Eureka EDWARD DE L. CEBRIAN, Mech., San Francisco San Francisco LORRAIXE CERF, L., San Luis Obispo San Francisco ETHEL CHAPIN, N. S., Y. W. C. A. KATHARINE MILDRED CHAPPELL, S. S., Boise City, Idaho Hollister Stockton Hollister CHARLES HENRY CHENEY, L., Rome, Italy Berkeley 2 A; Winged Helmet; Reception Committee Glee (i) ; Reception Committee Hop (2) ; Associate Editor Californian (2} ; Glee Club (2) ; Exchange Editor Californian (3) : Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Student Assistant in Architecture (3) ; First Lieutenant (4) ; Decorating Committee Senior Ball (4). JOHN EDWARD CLARK, N. S., Mankato, Minn. Riverside Harvey Biological Club ; U. C. Wrestling Club ; Meteorological Observer Students ' Observatory. AGNES CECELIA CLEARY, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD, Mech., London, England San Rafael K S; Golden Bear; Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers; Junior Farce Cast (3) ; Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4) ; Captain Sophomore Track Team (2) ; Assist- ant Track Captain (4) ; Lieutenant Cadets ; Glee Club. CELIA BLANCHE COOK, L., El Circulo Iberico. CLIFFORD LEE CROWDER, S. S., CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS, Chem., Ventura Ventura Chico Chico Austin, Nev. San Rafael T A ; 9 N E ; Skull and Keys ; Class Baseball. JOHN ALOYSIUS DALY, N. S., Hollister Hollister MARK ROY DANIELS, Mech., Michigan Fresno 2 A E ; 6 N E ; Skull and Keys, De Koven Club ; University Dramatic Society ; Asso- ciated Mechanical Engineers; Football Show (2), (3), (4); Senior Vaudeville (2) ; " Jealous Wife, " Woman ' s Day Play (3) ; Glee Club (i), (2), (3) ; Author junior Curtain Raiser (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Art Staff (3) ; Pelican Staff ; Staff Journal of Technology ' 04; Battalion Adjutant; Author San Francisco Call Prize Story. JOHN SEBASTIAN DAUSER, S. S., Fairbault, Minn. Fullerton Deutscher Verein ; Philosophical Union ; Deutscher Zirkel ; Newman Club : Second Eleven (i). (2), (3), (4). LEWIS JENNESS DAVIS, Mech., Vandalia, 111. CLARENCE EDWARD DAY, C. E., Pandora, Ohio Civil Engineering Association. MARY CYNTHIA DAY, S. S., Ukiah Los Angeles Berkeley Berkeley II B 4 ; Prytanean Society; Director of Art Association: Managing Staff 1905 BLUE AND GOLD (3). WILLIAM HARRY DEHM, S. S., Havana, 111. San Diego Abracadabra Club ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; English Club ; John Marshall Law Club; Secretary (2), Vice-President (3) ; President (3): Senate Debating Society; Sophomore Debating Team (2) ; Managing Editor 1905 BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Junior Farce Committee (3) ; President Sprechverband (3) : Member Rhodes ' Scholarship Committee (4) ; News Editor Occident (3) ; Managing Editor Occident (3) : President Occident Publishing Company (4) ; Member Intercollegiate Debating Committee (3) ; President Associated Students (4). RENO EVERETT DEMERITT, C. E., Reno, Nev. Berkeley X ; 6 X E; Skull and Keys: Football: Freshman Team (i), Varsity (2), (3). JOHN LESLIE DOBBINS, L., , Calistoga Berkeley President of Glee Club (4). EDGAR VARICK DODGE, Min.. San Diego San Diego Dwight Way Club ; Mining Association ; Boating Association ; University Cadets Captain (4) ; Reception Committee Military Ball (4) ; Mining Association, Vice-President (3) ; President (4) ; Boating Association Class Crew (2) ; Captain. FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE, S. S., San Francisco Los Angeles A A A; Constitution Committee " 05 (i) ; 1905 BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) : Vice-President ' 05 Class (4) ; Secretary ' 05 Class (4) ; Senior Assembly Committee (4) : Senior Ban- quet Committee (4) ; A. W. S. Committee (4). MARY Y. DOLLEN MAYER, S. S., Wilson, Kansas Watsonville Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary Sprechverband (2). MABEL DOWNS, S. S., Pittsville, Wis. Portland, Ore. Enewah Club; Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. NELSON DICKERMAN. Chem., Denver, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah OK LESLIE MORGAN DRURY, Min., Stockton Stockton Dwight Way Club ; Boating Association. ELSIE EDITH DUFFY, S. S., Santa Monica San Pedro MARY DURAND, S. S., Osage, Iowa La Canada A A A ; Arrangement Committee Colonial Ball (3) : Managers ' Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Curtain Raiser Junior Day (3). Louis HENRY DYKE, Min., Berea, Ohio Los Angeles K 2 : Glee Club; Associated Miners; Class Vice-President (2): Chorus of ' ' The Birds " (3) ; Chorus of " Ajax " (4). AI.KK MAY EBI, S. S., Hollister San Jose El Circulo Iberico (4) ; Basket-ball (i), (2). EDNA LOUISE ECKER, L., Gallipolis, Ohio San Jose NATHANIEL NELSON EDDY, Chem., Dallas, Texas Avalon Bachelordon Club ; Associated Chemists ; Glee Club (2) : Vice-President Glee Club (3) ; President Glee Club (4) ; Occident Publishing Company (2) ; Assistant Manager (2) ; Manager (3) ; Cast of Football Show (2) : Manager of Football Show (3) ; Manager of Football Show (4) : Managerial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Committee Junior Farce (3) ; Band (i), (2), (3) ; Assistant Yell Leader (3) ; Leader of Senior Singing (4) ; First Leiutenant and Battalion Adjutant (4). JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS, S. S., Santa Barbara Santa Barbara X ; 6 X E ; Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear : Track Team ; Chairman Morning Com- mittee Senior Exercises. ALFRED THOMAS ELLIS, JR., S. S., Tehama Tehama A 6; Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM OILMAN BADGER EULER, Mech., San Francisco San Francisco A T Q ; U. C. Boat Club ; Executive Committee and Vice-President of the Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. DE VITT MORRIS EVANS, S. S., Milbank, North Dakota Tacoma, Wash. Atherton Club ; Students ' Congress ; Boating Association ; John Marshall Law Club ; Freshman Football Team (i); Second Football Team (4); Basket-ball (i), (2), (3); Captain Class Crew (3) ; Secretary of Boating Association (4) ; Captain (4) ; Military Ball Committee (4). ELSIE JEANNETTE EVERSON, N. S., Oakland Oakland K K F. JAMES KENNETT FISK, N. S., Helena, Mont. Berkeley B 6 II ; Harvey Club ; University Dramatic Association ; Stage Manager Greek Play " Ajax. " AUSTIN PHELPS FLANDERS, Mech., New Hampshire Porterville Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Manager University Apparatus Com- pany, Berkeley. RUTH MARY FLEISHER, S. S., Monroeville, Penn. Santa Paula DONALD EASTMAN FOGG, Chem., Dexter, Maine Colton M K M ; Associated Chemists ; Glee Club ; Football Show Cast (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer M K M (3), (4) ; Second Lieutenant. FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON, N. S., Santa Rosa Los Angeles Pie del Monte Club ; Director Art Association ; President Prytanean (4) ; Secretary Art Association (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Associated Editor 1904 BLUE AND GOLD; Woman ' s Day Committee (3) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom ; " Mikado " ; Morning Committee Senior Day (4). MILDRED FULLER FOSTER, S. S., Ironton, Wis. Berkeley NINA FOULK, L., Marysville Berkeley Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Boating Club. ELIZABETH FRAZER, S. S., California Los Angeles English Club; Occident Staff. FLORA ORNIS FRICKSTAD, S. S., Fruesberg, N. Y. Oakland Prytanean Society; Secretary (i) ; Vice-President of Class (2); President Class (3); Treasurer A. W. S. (i) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Honor System Committee A. W. S. (4) ; Executive Committee A. W. S. (3) ; Morning Committee Senior Exercises ; Fresh- man Reception Committee ; Sophomore Hop Reception Committee ; Colonial Ball Com- mittee ; Arrangement Committee for Senior Assemblies. MARY ELEANOR GASSAWAY, S. S., Philadelphia, Penn. Berkeley Mask and Dagger. JOSEPH WILLIAM GASTRICH, Mech., Crete, Nebraska Burbank Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers; Class Football (i); Class Baseball (i). (2), (3). Louis ALONZO GIAMBONI, Com., San Francisco Oakland Senate ; Captain. ELBERT ALLAN GIBBS, C. E., Kasson, Minn. Berkeley Assistant in Civil Engineering (4). FRANK GILLELEN, Min., Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles D K E ; Skull and Keys ; Banjo Club ; De Koven Club ; Cast Junior Farce ; Cast " Jealous Wife " ; Footfiall Show (3), (4). ELEANOR DOROTHY GILOGLV, S. S., San Rafael San Rafael GEORGE BLAINE GILSON, S. S.. Bodie San Francisco President of Students ' Congress (4) ; Chairman of Arrangement Committee Senior Assemblies (4) ; Chairman Carnot Banquet (4) ; Senior Smoker Committee (4) ; Con- gress-Senate Debating Team (3) ; Treasurer Senior Class, Second Term. ADELAIDE ORPHA GRAINGER, S. S., Modesto Berkeley LEILA MARION GRAVES, S. S., California Chico K K T JEANNETTF. GREEN, Chem., Iowa Los Angeles A 15 2 ; Junior Farce Cast. CARL EWALD GRUNSKY. JR., Min., Sacramento San Francisco A T n SAM i- EL CHASE HAIGHT, L., San Francisco Berkeley 6 A X ; B. A. U. C. VILLIAM THOMAS HALE. S. S., Sioux City, Iowa San Diego A 6 ; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Editor Californian (4) ; Junior Farce Commit- tee (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Occident Staff ; First Lieutenant of U. C. Cadets ; Pelican Staff. ANNA MATILDA HALL, N. S., Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Lake City, Utah Pie del Monte Club. JESSE R. HALL, Agr., Michigan El Cajon Agricultural Club ; Second Eleven Football Team. EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT, Com., Mt. Carroll, 111. Los Angeles A T : Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Skull and Keys : College of Commerce Club ; Assistant Manager Californian (i); Prytanean Farce (i) ; Rally Committee (2); Mana- ger Football Show (2) : Manager Football Program {2), (3), (4) ; Treasurer Califor- nian Company (2) ; Manager and one of founders of Pelican (2) ; Editor BLUE AND GOLD, 1905 (3) : Manager Daily Californian (3) ; Captain and Adjutant First Regiment Cadets (4) ; Chairman Rally Committee (4) : Editor Pelican (4) ; Senior President (4). FLORA HARRIS, S. S., Livermore San Francisco Choral Society : Deutscher Verein. SAMUEL STUART HAWLKY, Com.. Oakland Oakland X ; Senate (i), (2), (3), (4): Freshie Glee Arrangement Committee; Chairman Cap and Cane Committee; Class Tennis Team (i) ; Alternate Class Debating Team (i) ; Class Crew (2) ; Class President (2) ; Treasurer Boating Association (2) ; Junior Prom Arrangement Committee (3) ; Students ' Labor Day Committee (3) ; Manager Boat Club Show (3), (4) ; Associate Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Football Show Cast (3), (4) ; President Boating Association (3), (4) ; Manager Glee and Mandolin Clubs (4) ; Captain Cadets ; Carnot Banquet Committee ; Military Ball Committee ; Chairman Print- ing Committee Senior Exercises. WILLIAM EVERETT HAWLEY, Mech., Virginia City, Nevada Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; Y. M. C. A. ; Class Constitution Com- mittee (i); Manager Men ' s Basket-ball Team (2); Election Committee (2 " ), (4) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Vice-President Associated Electrical and Mechan- ical Engineers (4) : Committee on Publication of Engineering Tables (4) ; Captain (4) ; Military Ball Decoration Committee (4). MARY FLORENCE HAY, N. S., Valparaiso, Chili Los Angeles Y. W. C. A. WILLETTA CALVERT HAYDEN, S. S., Davisville Yolo ESTHER LEA HEGER, N. S., Wilmington, Delaware San Francisco Deutscher Verein (2), (3) ; Class Basket-ball Team (i), (2), (3) ; Varsity Substitute (2). A. ROY HEISE, Min., San Francisco San Francisco S N; Military Ball Committee (4); BLUE AND GOLD (3); Banjo Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Battalion Adjutant; First Lieutenant on Staff; Senior Committee Morning Exercises (4). KATHARINE B. HERSHEY, S. S., Reading, Penn. Berkeley English Club; Occident-Magazine Publishing Company; Literary Editor Occident-Maga- zine; Editor Woman ' s Day Occident-Majaziii e (4); Secretary Occident-Magazine Pub- lishing Company; Vice-President Occident-Magazine Publishing Company; Vice-Presi- dent English Club. - _ Winters Oakland CHELTON HILL, Com., Second Eleven (2), (3) ; Captain Second Eleven (4). HELENE FRANCES HITCHINGS, S. S., Eureka ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL. Com., Munich, Germany Los Angeles Bachelordon Club; Committee Society Vaudeville Show Benefit Eastern Track Team (i) ; Assistant Daily Californian (i); 1904 Circus (i) ; College of Commerce Club, Charter Member (i), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2), (3), (4): Football Show Committee (2); Cast of Football Show (2) ; Associate Editor Daily Californian (2) ; Associate Editor Intercollegian (2) ; Committee Charter Day Play (2) ; Class Track Team (2) ; El Cir- culo Iberico, Charter Member (2), (3) ; Chairman Junior Day Committee (3) ; Mana- ger Junior Farce (3) ; Editor Department Organizations BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Mana- ager World ' s Fair Tour of Glee and Musical Clubs (3) ; Member U. C. Rifle Team (3) ; Treasurer Californian Publishing Company (3) ; Captain and Commissary Second Regiment (4) ; Committee Second Senior Banquet (4) ; Reception Committee Military Ball (4); President U. C. Pistol Club. Charter Member (4); Head Usher Senior Day (3)- c- o Walnut Trppk San Francisco BT.ULAH ELFREDA HOOK, S. S., Le Cercle Francais ; Cast Phedre-Panope. HARRY MONROE HOWARD, Chem., Washington Piedmont K 2; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Short Man ' s Club ; Class Vice-President (i); Class President (i) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Varsity Football (2), (3) ; Freshman Football Team (i) ; Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Freshie Glee Committee; S. S. Dance Co. ADELLE HOWELL, S. S., Stockton Stockton WALTER LEROY HUBER, C. E., " San Francisco Grafton Civil Engineering Association ; Managing Editor Journal of Technology (4) ; Member Board of Directors Journal of Technology (3) : President Board of Directors Journal of Technology (4) ; Second Lieutenant (3) ; Captain (4) ; Librarian C. E. Associa- tion (2). RAVAXD HOVEY HUMPHREY, Min., Lyndon, Kansas Berkeley Mining Association. HESTER MARY HUNT, S. S., Petaluma Petaluma CARROLL MERWIS HURLBURT, Min., Buffalo, Xew York Portland, Ore. X : Member Mining Association. DAPHNE ELIZABETH HUSKEY, S. S., N ' apa San Francisco French Club ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Arrangements Commit- tee Senior Banquet (4) ; Chairman A. W. S. Open House Committee (4) ; Reception Com- mittee Second Senior Assembly (4) ; Committee Junior Girls ' Reception (3) ; Staff Val- entine Pelican (4). IDA GERTRUDE ISHAM, L., West Bolton, Vermont San Francisco La Solano Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary of the Y. V. C. A. BELMOXT PERRY JAGGARD, N. S., Camden, X. J. Redlands M K M : Glee Club ; Associated Chemists ; Extravaganza Committee (4) ; Cast Football Show (3), (4) ; Laboratory Assistant in Organic Chemistry (3), (4) ; Chemical Assist- ant Physiological Laboratory (4) ; Calif ornian Staff (2) ; Chairman Senior Election Com- mittee (4) ; Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4) ; Captain and Quartermaster Second Regiment ; President M K M (4). GRACE MAXWELL JARVIS, S. S., Mendocino Mendocino Managing Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Reception Committee of Senior Assemblies (4). CAMILLE D ' EVELYN JOHNSTON, Arch., Oakland Berkeley First Vice-President Junior Class (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Art Staff (3) ; Associate Editor Woman ' s Day Occident (3), (4); Tennis Club: Greek Play (4); Staff of Woman ' s Pelican (4). CHAS. BELFORD JONES, S. S., San Diego Missoula, Mont. K - : 4 B K : Reader in History (4) ; General Committee Senior Exercises (4). SYBIL ELIZA JONES, S. S., Princeton, Kentucky Oakland Prytanean Society ; English Club ; Second Vice-President of Associated Women Students. HOPE JORDAN, X. S., Lincoln, Xeb. Los Angeles Intercollegiate Committee; Y. W. C. A. WILHELMINA LOUISE KANE, L., Benicia Mt. Hamilton San Francisco Berkeley LUCY FIELD KASTENS, S. S., Choral Society. AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE, L., San Francisco San Francisco 9 A X ; Golden Bear ; President Debating Society (4) ; Vice-President Students ' Con- gress ; Secretary Commerce Club ; Secretary U. C. Dramatic Association ; Cast of Aris- tophanes " Birds " (3) ; Cast of " Phedre " (3) ; Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; Cast of " Jealous Wife " (3) ; Cast of Summer School Farce; Cast of " Ajax " (4) ; Cast of " Hamlet " (4) ; President " In the Meantime Club " ; Joint Author of Football Show " Under Protest " ; Chairman Decorating Committee Junior Prom (3); Exchange Editor, Literary Editor, Editor-in-Chief Occident (4) ; Editor Pelican (4) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; President U. C. Press Club; Secretary, President English Club (3), (4); Vice-President A. S. U. C. ; Arrangement Committee Senior Ball (4). FRANCIS BENTLEY KELLOGG, Agr., Anaheim San Francisco 2 A E ; Assistant Editor of California Journal of Technology. CLARENCE EARLE KELSEY, C. E., West Saticoy West Saticoy Abracadabra Club ; Civil Engineering Association. ELENA ADELE KENNEDY, S. S., Vallejo Vallejo Mandolin Club; Basket-ball Team (i); Dance Committee (i) ; Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4). MARY AGNES KENNEDY, S. S., San Francisco Newman Club ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Financial Board of A. Committee (4). S.; Berkeley Extravaganza MAY KINCAID, S. S., MARIE KATHRYN KIRWIN, S. S., Sophomore Reception Committee (2) Committee (3). REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE, Com., San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Executive Committee A. W. S. (3) ; Labor Day Turlock Modesto K 2 ; Winged Helmet ; Football Team (4) : Second Eleven (i), (2), (3); Varsity Sub. (3) ; Left End, Varsity (4) ; Athletic Editor Occident-Magazine (4) ; Decorating Committee Senior Ball (4). Berkeley San Francisco GEORGE RUSSELL KLINE, Mech., K STANLEY PARK KOCH, Mech., Blue Hill, Neb. Varsity Basket-ball Team (2), (3). Lois KOHN, L., San Francisco EFFIE EVELYN KROLL, S. S., Oakland Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Prytanean Society; A. W. S. Committee. CELESTE ROMELINE LACOSTE, L., San Francisco San Francisco A B S ; Newman Club ; Secretary of Junior Class (3) ; Nominating Committee of A. W. S. (2); Program and Music Committee Woman ' s Day (3); Member of Art Association (2), (3) ; Dramatic Editor of BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Part of Aenone Cast of Phedre ; Cast of Count of Paree. CHARLES HAMILTON LEE, C. E., Oakland Berkaley K 2 ; Y. M. C. A. ; St. John ' s Club ; Civil Engineering Association ; Vice-President Civil Engineering Association ; Captain of Cadets. SUSIE LE FEVRE, S. S., ANNA ALICE LEMOS, S. S., Deutscher Verein GOLD Staff (3). LELA ANGIE LEXFEST, N. S., Y. W. C. A.; Philosophical Union LULU LEVASIER, S. S., GRACE LOCHRIDGE, S. S., JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB, L., Fallbrook Virginia City, Xev. Der Sprechverband ; El Circulo Iberico ; Choral Society ; Fallbrook Haywards BLUE AND Berkeley Xavarro Harvey Club; A. W. S. Xew York City Oakland Seneca, Kansas Long Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles B K ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet : Short Men ' s Club ; English Club ; Press Club (4) ; John Marshall Law Club ; Boating Association ; Junior Farce Committee (3) ; Honor System Committee : Editor Californian ; Coxswain Class Crew (3) ; Coxswain Varsity Crew (4) ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Football Show (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Pelican Staff (4) ; Chairman Permanent Organization Class (4). AUSTIN XICHOLS LOSSE. Agr., Indianapolis, Ind. San Jose HARVEY BLANCHARD LYON, Com., Oakland Oakland Treasurer of Commerce Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Track Team ; First Lieutenant ; Cast Spanish Play ; Editor California Handbook 1905-06. EVELYN LUELLA MACDONALD, L.. San Francisco Berkeley XELLIE HARRIET MCCARTHY, S. S., Coulterville Berkeley Prytanean Society ; Honor System Committee ; Junior Prom Reception Committee (3) ; Arrangements Committee Freshman Girls ' Reception (i) ; Arrangements Committee for Senior Girls ' Banquet (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Josh Committee (3). MAUD PEARL McCoMAS, L., Pomona Pomona ORLANDO McCRAXEY, Min.. Dubuque, Iowa San Francisco - 4 ; Mining Association; Glee Club (i). HAZEL McGRAW, X. S., San Francisco Oakland A .i A; Prytanean Society; Y. V. C. A.; Social Committee A. V. S. (2); Executive Committee A. V. S. (3) : Junior Farce Committee (3) ; Treasurer of Prytanean Society ; Director of Art Association (3), (4) ; Decorating Committee Senior Ball (4). Stockton Stockton Santa Maria Santa Maria ALICE MARION McI.vxES, S. S., WARREN McX ' EiL, Chem., DANIEL MORTON MCPHETRES, C. E.. Spring City, Xev. Atherton Club ; Civil Engineering Association. EVA ALLA MARTY, S. S., Oakland A B 2 WILLIAM EDEN MEALS, C. E., Milan. Mo. Track ; Track Team (3). Spring City, Xev. Rio Vista Lompoc Idaho Ventura Pennsylvania San Leandro ALBERT F. MENZEL, Mech., A T fi; Captain. ETHEL EDNA MILLER, N. S., Chemistry Fiends. HUGO MILLER, Com., Santa Cruz Santa Cruz $ K 2 ; Senate ; College of Commerce Club ; Honor System Committee (4) : Military Ball (4); Captain; Morning Committee Senior Exercises (4). FLORA JOSEPHINE MILLER, N. S.. New Vienna, Ohio A B S ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. ANNA M. MISHLER, S. S., Springfield, Mo. BLUE AND GOLD Literary Staff (3). RALPH THOMAS MISHLER, Min., Springfield, Mo. K 2; Captain of Cadets: U. C. Track Team (2), (3), (4). DANIEL TITTERINGTON MONTGOMERY, Min.. Rock Island, 111. Berkeley Pomona Pomona Rock Island, 111. A X ; Pistol Club ; " 30 " Club ; Mining Association ; Sergeant U. C. Cadets. MARGARET ELNA MORE, S. S., Santa Maria JAMES WHEELER MORIN, S. S., Kenosha, Wis. Atherton Club; Glee Club (i), History (4). KATHERINE MORRIN, S. S., San Leandro VARINA MORROW, L., Oakland K K P ; Prytanean Farce ( i ) . GERTRUDE L. MOSHER, S. S., Enewah Club. WANDA STRENTZEL MUIR, S. S., Martinez Santa Maria Sonora (3), (4); Senate (2), (3), (4); Reader in San Francisco Oakland Visalia Martinez T 4 B ; El Circulo Iberico ; Woman ' s Mandolin-Guitar Club ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball (4). CLARA A. MUNDY, S. S., Juarez, Mexico El Paso, Texas Rediviva Club. LAURA ELIZABETH MUNDY, S. S., El Paso, Texas El Paso, Texas Rediviva Club. WILLIAM JAMES MUSGROVE, L., Idaho Springs, Colo. Berkeley 2 A; Senate; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Basket-ball Team (i); Captain Basket-ball Team (2); Member Basket-ball Team (3); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (2); Chairman Bible Study Committee Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Bonnheim Prize (4) ; Carnot Team (4). WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY, L., Leadville, Colo. Buffalo, N. Y. Abracadabra Club ; Finance Committee Senior Exercise (4) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3): Manager Occident Magazine (4); First Lieu- tenant U. C. Cadets (4). GILBERT FRANKLYN NEIGHBOR, Com., Princeton, 111. Pacific Grove K 2 ; Track (2), (3), (4) ; Second Sergeant ; Glee Club; Football Show ; Cast of Greek Play; Committee Permanent Organization Class (4). MARY ELIZABETH NELSON, L., Berkeley Berkeley VIRGINIA MAY NELSON, S. S., California Berkeley CHARLES ABBOTT NEWHALL. Chem.. Postville, Iowa Berkeley T ; M K M : Winged Helmet ; President of Associated Chemists : Sophomore Track Team (2) ; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4) ; Associate Editor for Chemistry Journal of Technology. OLIVIA ETHEL NEWMAN. S. S., Riverside Los Angeles Pie del Monte Club. EDITH ELIZABETH NICHOLS, S. S., Mendocino Mendocino Prytanean ; Choral Society ; Y. W. C. A. ; Manager Basket-ball (2) ; Labor Day Com- mittee (j) ; First Vice-President A. W. S. (4) ; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4) ; Chairman Mikado Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Managing Staff (3). JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE, Mech., Stockton Oakdale Bachelordon Club ; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; U. C. Pistol Club : Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) : Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; President of A. E. and M. E., First Term ; Executive Committee of A. E. and M. E., Second Term (4) ; Cast of Football Show (4) ; Captain U. C. Cadets ; Chairman Arrangement Committee Military Ball (4) ; Chairman Reception Committee Senior Ball (4). JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CONNELL, Min., Emporia, Kansas National City Abracadabra ; Golden Bear ; Arrangement Committee Freshman Glee : Arrangement Com- mittee Junior Prom; Cast Junior Farce: Cast " Jealous Wife " (3) : Cast Football Show (4) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). ELEANOR Vic ORGREN, S. S., Rock Island, 111. Berkeley Der Verein ; Y. W. C. A. ; Vice-President (3) ; Secretary of the Sprechverband (3) ; Secretary-Treasurer (2), (3); President of the Women ' s Mandolin-Guitar Club (4); Y. W. Missionary Committee (3) ; Y. W. Bible Leader (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (4) ; President of Der Deutsche Zirkel. OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR., Com., Oakland Oakland T A; O N E; Skull and Keys; Extravaganza Committee (4). FLORENCE ANN PARKER. S. S.. Alameda Alameda Mask and Dagger ; Prytanean ; University Dramatic Association ; Cast of Junior Farce (3) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3) ; Social Committee A. V. S. (4) ; Board of Directors and Treasurer of University Dramatic Association : Arrangement Committee of Senior Ban quet : Toastmistress Senior Banquet : Reception Committee Second Senior Assembly ; General Arrangements Committee Woman ' s Day (4) : Chairman Entertain- ment Committee Salamagundi. AGNES EMELIE PETERSON, L., Chicago, 111. Selma Sprechverband ; Woman ' s Choral Society : BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff (3). ALICE MARY PHILLIPS, S. S., Shakespeare, New Mexico Toledo, Ohio Yice-President Class (i) ; Secretary (4) ; Secretary A. W. S. (2) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Woman ' s Day Occident (2), (3), (4) ; Editor Valentine Pelican (4) ; Californian Staff (3), (4) ; Cast of Curtain Raiser (3) : Committee of Freshman Glee; Junior Prom; Committee of Colonial Ball (i), (2), (3), (4); General Committee ' 05 Commencement Exercises. San Francisco Second Eleven (2) ; COT- HARRY SEARLS POND, Min., St. Helena Alameda T ; U. C. Boating Association; Managing Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Pelican, 1903; First Lieutenant. WILLIAM LAMBERT POTTS, Min., National City San Francisco Military Ball Committee of Arrangements (4) ; Senior Election Committee; Sergeant-at- Arms of the Mining Association; General Committee Senior Exercises (4). ROY CHEADLE POWELL, Mech., Lebanon, Ore. Spokane, Wash. Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; Chairman Editing Committee of A. E. and M. E. Handbook ; Assistant in Physics. JOHN PAUL PKENDERGAST, Com., Boston, Mass. Redlands College of Commerce Club; Mandolin Club; Banjo Club; Committee Senior Singing. ETHEL BRIDGET RATCLIFF, N. S., London, England Berkeley A A A; Tennis Club; Prytanean ; President Girls ' Tennis Club (2); Tennis Team (i), (2). (3) ; Tennis Champion (i), (2), (3) ; Secretary-Treasurer of Sports and Pastimes Association (2) ; Director Art Association (2), (3) ; Secretary-Treasurer Art Associa- tion (3) ; Chairman Noonday Concert Committee (2). EMERSON WORRELL READ, S. S., Covelo John Marshall Law Club; " 06 Freshman Football (2), (3) poral (3) ; Sergeant. MARY ELIZABETH REED, N. S., Princeton, Iowa Oakland K K r : Y. W. C. A. CANDYCE RICE, S. S., Nebraska Santa Ana Secretary El Circulo Iberico (4). ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON, S. S., Kingston, Mass. Oakland K A 8; Prytanean; Secretary Class (i); Junior Farce Committee (3); Social Com- mittee A. W. S. (3) ; Member Literary Board 1905 BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Manager Women ' s Boat Club (3) ; President A. W. S. (4) ; Director Art Association (2), (3). EFFIE JOSEPHINE RIGDEN, N. S., Ft. Collins, Colo. Santa Cruz 4 B K ; Enewah Club ; Chemistry Fiends ; Secretary Harvey Club. MARY CECELIA RIGNEY, S. S., New York City San Francisco Sports and Pastimes Club; Deutscher Verein ; Basket-ball Team (2). GUSTAVUS CHARLES RINGOLSKY, S. S., Oakland Oakland Students ' Congress ; Freshman Debating Society ; John Marshall Law Club ; President Debating Society (4) ; Executive Committee and Clerk of Students ' Congress ; Member of Class Debating Team (i), (2); Assistant Manager ' 05 BLUE AND GOLD; Committee Extravaganza (4). WALTER HALL ROBINSON, S. S., California Snelling $ K 2; English Club; Reader in Economics; Associate on Occident Staff. HERBERT WILLIAM Ross, Chem., Oakland Berkeley M K M ; Boating Association of U. C. MERVYN JOSEPH SAMUELS, S. S., Oakland Oakland Chairman Finance Committee Senior Exercises; Sophomore Hop Committee; Mana- ger ' 05 BLUE AND GOLD; Editor-Manager the Record (4); Manager Pelican (4); Manager Mask and Dagger " That Rascal Pat " (4) : Manager Prytanean " Mikado " (4) ; Senior Banquet Committee ; John Marshall Law Club ; Press Club ; Students Congress ; Assistant Manager Occident FLORENTINE JULIET SCHAGE, S. S., San Francisco Rediviva Club. OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESINGER Mech., Oakland X ; Captain (4). AMELIA AMANDA SCHMIERER, L., Sheldon, Ind. San Francisco Oakland Monrovia Sprechverband (2), (3), (4) ; Choral Society (3) ; Deutscher Verein (4) ; Vice-President Sprechverband (4). MARY CAROLINA SCHMIERER, L_, Sheldon, Ind. Monrovia Choral Society ; Sprechverband ; Deutscher Verein (3) ; Vice-President (4). CAROLINE ANNA SCHROEDER, S. S., San Francisco San Francisco Member of German Verein. FOXG Foo SEC, S. S., Sen Ning, China Sen Ning, China Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4). AMY SELIG, L., San Francisco San Francisco AMELIA SELLANDER, S. S., Benicia East Oakland Choral Society ; Secretary and President of Women ' s Choral Society. FRANK WILLIS SHAY, S. S., Oakland Oakland Football (i) ; BLUE AND GOLD Managers ' Staff (3). CLARENCE ARTHUR SHUEY, S. S., Danville Oakland Students ' Congress ; Law Club ; Managerial Staff 1905 BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; " Mikado " (4) ; Senior Election Committee. MYRTLE LAURA SIMS, L.. San Francisco Berkeley K K F ; Prytanean Society ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) : Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Senior Assembly Committee (4). HELEN MARGERY SINSHEIMER, L., San Luis Obispo San Francisco MATILDA SHREVE SKINNER, L., San Francisco Berkeley ADELINE GRACE SMITH, S. S., Waco, Texas Berkeley Choral Society; Y. W. C. A.; H. H. S. C. JAMES GARFIELD SMITH, M., London, Ont. MARGARET SMITH. S. S., Ukiah n B . ODA MAY SMITH, S. S., San Juan Choral Society. OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR, S. S., Oakdale Bachelordon Club ; Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear ; Football (4). ANNA HENRIETTA SOLOMON, S. S., California MAREY LUELLA SOMERVILLE, S. S., London, Canada Portland, Ore. Ukiah Woodland Oakdale Senate; Track Team (2), (3); Eureka San Francisco RAYMOND SPALDING, C. E., Berkeley Honolulu, H. T. T; Civil Engineering Association; Track Team (2), (3); Captain and Quartermaster. ALLAN THOMAS SPENCER, Min., 2 N; Skull and Keys. JOHN CARTER STANLEY, L., Sunnyside, Mont. Colfax, N. C. Palo Alto Santa Ana Y. M. C. A. ; Students ' Congress ; Captain ; Cast of " Ajax. " ELEANOR LOUISE STANTON, S. S., St. Albans, Vermont San Diego Finance Committee Freshman Girls ' Reception; Election Committee (2), (3), (4); Reception Committee Sophomore Girls ' " At Home " ; Finance Committee Junior Girls ' Reception to Freshmen ; Committee for Senior Girls ' Caps and Gowns. LESTER ALBERT STEINFELD, Com., San Francisco San Francisco Mandolin Club ; Captain. NORMAN CASWELL STINES, Min., Detroit, Michigan San Francisco A T 0; Chairman Committee for ' 04 Circus (i) ; Treasurer (2); Managers ' Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant, Second Regiment and Second Eleven (3) ; Recording Secretary of Mining Association, Second Eleven, and Captain and Adjutant, Second Regiment (4) ; Morning Committee Senior Day (4). RACHEL CATHARINE STONE, S. S., Greenfield, Mass. Oakland HERBERT ARTHUR STOUT, S. S., Corning Biggs La Junta Club ; John Marshall Law Club ; Member and Treasurer of the Senate ; Alter- nate on Senate Debating Team (2) ; One of the Five Bonnheim Debaters (4) ; Member of Junior Dance Committee (3) ; Assistant on Californian Staff (2) ; Second Sergeant, Military (3) ; Sophomore Track Team (2). BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD, Min., Oakland S A 2; ONE; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Captain Football Team (3) ; Member of Executive Committee (4). PHEBE ANDREWS STRUCKMEYER, S. S., Arbuckle MAUD M. STUCKER, S. S., Des Moines Co., Iowa Los Angeles VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF, Min., Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles A T ); Mining Association; Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4); President Sophomore Year; (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; President Mandolin and Banjo Clubs (4). MABEL CONSTANCE SWEED, S. S., Petaluma Petaluma JOHN BASCOM TERRY, N. S., Trinidad, Colo. Socorro, N. M. OLIVE QUEEN THOMAS, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco Chemistry Fiends. ALFRED ARNOLD THOMPSON, Mech., San Francisco Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ; Newman Club ; Secretary Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers, First Term (4) ; President Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers, Second Term (4) ; First Lieutenant (4). HERBERT SEDGEFIELD THOMSON, N. S., Middletown Berkeley A T; Harvey Club; Football Show Cast (i); Junior Prom Committee (3); ' 05 BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Football Show Committee (4). BEATRICE B. TODD, S. S., Santa Paula Santa Paula ELLEX ESTHER TRUEBLOOD, S. S., Bloomingdale, Ind. Berkeley Y. W. C. A. RAGLAXD TUTTLE, S. S., Oakland Auburn K 2 ; Chairman Reception Committee Freshie Glee (i) ; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3) ; Chairman Committee Men ' s Reception to Girls (3) ; Vice-President Califomian Publishing Company (4) ; Captain Signal Corps (4) : Class President (4) ; Extravaganza Committee (4). JULIAN MAST WOLFSOHX, N. S., San Francisco San Francisco Vice-President Junior Class (3) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee (3) : Treasurer (3) ; President (4) : Harvey Biological Society, Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Veterans ' Association ; Chairman General Committee Senior Assemblies (4) ; Chairman General Committee Military Ball (4) ; Vice-President Der Deutscher Zirkel (4) ; Lieutenant (3), and Captain (4) of Cadets ; Reception Committee of Junior Dance to Girls (3). JAMES F. VAN LOBEN SELS, Chem., Oakland Oakland 4 2 A ; Mining Association (3), (4) ; Committee Senior Smoker (4) ; Senior Ball Committee (4). FREDERICK PAUL VICKERY, Chem., San Rafael Oakland M K M : Associated Chemists ; Captain of Cadets ; President Mim Kaph Mim (4). BEX RANDAL WALKER, S. S., Brooklyn, Iowa Fresno, Cal. A T ; Senate, College of Commerce Club : President California Publishing Company (4). ISABEL WARD. S. S., California Ventura Choral Society ; Circulo Iberico ; Circulo Italiano : Spanish Play Partie a Tiempo. ETHELIXDA SLEE W ATKINS, S. S., Fruitvale, Cal. Oakland EMMA GRACE WEBB, S. S., Sonoma Berkeley Choral Society ; Deutsche Zerkel ; Deutsche Verein ; Sprechverband (2), (3) ; Woman ' s Mandolin-Guitar Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Secretary and Treasurer (2); Class Secre- tary (2) ; Vice-President (3) ; President (4) : Social Committee Y. W. C. A. (2) : Musical Committee Y. W. C. A. ALLEX DE LAXGE WEITBREC, X. S., Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. K 2 : Chess Club; Vice-President (3) ; President (4) : Chess Committee (3), (4) ; Chair- man (4) ; Varsity Chess Team (i), (3). MARIOX C. WEXDT, S. S.. Menominee, Mich. Berkeley ALFRED V. WEPFER, X. S., San Francisco San Francisco Vice-President Harvey Club; First Lieutenant U. C. Cadets; Member University Orchestra ; Member Key Route Glee Club. BEXTOX GAILLARD WETZEL, Mech., Louisville, Ky. San Francisco Y. M. C. A. ; Fourth Sergeant. EARL DAVID WHITE, S. S., Des Moines, Iowa Oakland Y. M. C. A. ; Senate Debating Society ; Debating Society (4) ; John Marshall Law Club ; Member Senate Executive Committee (3) ; Vice-President Senate (3) ; A. S. U. C. ; Honor System Committee (4) ; First Annual Senate Congress Debate (3) : Second Annual Sen- ate-Congress Debate (4) ; President Senate (4). JAMES GUSTAV WHITE, S. S., Denmark Alameda Abracadabra Club ; Winged Helmet ; Glee Club ; Students ' Congress ; Sprechverband ; Occi- dent Publishing Company; First Committeeman Y. M. C. A.; Banjo Club (i) ; Editor-in- Chief Daily Californian (3) ; President Bay Student Volunteer Union ; President Y. M. C. A. (2), (3), (4). WILLIAM WAKEFIELD WHITTON, Min., Berkeley, Cal. Oakland 4 S A ; M K M ; Mining Association (3), (4); Mining Editor Journal of Tech- nology (3) ; Director Journal of Technology Company (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer Journal of Technology Company (4) ; Editor-in-Chief Journal of Technology (4). GLADYS CLARE WICKSON, L., Berkeley Berkeley K A 6; Manager Woman ' s Tennis Club (3), (4). STELLA M. WIELAND, L., San Francisco Alameda ABER STOWE WIESTER, Chem., San Francisco San Francisco M K M; Glee Club; Associated Chemists; Chairman Decoration Committee Military Ball (4) ; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (3), (4) ; Manager Basket- ball Association (i) ; Manager U. C. Basket-ball Association (2) ; Cast Football Show (4) ; Laboratory Assistant Qualitative and Quantitative Chemistry (4) ; Captain (4). EDITH MARY WILCOX, S. S., Niobrara, Neb. Berkeley X fi ; Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; Senior Election Committee (4) ; Reception Com- mittee of Colonial Ball (3) ; Y. W. C. A. SIDNEY W. WILCOX, S. S., College Hill, Ohio Berkeley President Prohibition League (3), (4); Y. M. C. A.; Orchestra; Band; Captain Band (4). HAZEL MARJORIE WOODRUFF, S. S., Kankakee, 111. San Diego J. OTTELINE YATES, S. S., Oakland Alameda The Song of the Junior Plug Let some take pride in a Doctor ' s hood or a Bachelor ' s gown to wear, And some aspire to the chevrons bright or the Presidential chair ; Let athletes boast of the trophies in the hurdles or the mile, I ' ll toast you an emblem dearer far, my battered Junior tile. There ' s a football man on the back with a Paderewski wig, He ' s got the Big C on his breast, and he ' s wearing the proper rig, With the Oski-Wow painted above, and the Naught Six yell below If he doesn ' t play up well, who would, I ' d like to know. Just round the corner from him, and blazing away for good, Is a rousing, roasting, rally-fire, and Freshmen getting wood There ' s a decent-sized menagerie too, for the room there is to spare, With several old acquaintances besides the Golden Bear. And so this plug with its symbols, its pictures weird and queer, Is really a sacred emblem of things that are held most dear ; Reflecting in clumsy fashion the tenor of college ways, It marks the close of an epoch, the jolly Sophomore days. And the happy-go-lucky wearer is still but much of a boy : The " shades of the prison-house " not yet have shut out all life ' s joy; But when College days are over, when danger or doubt dismays, He ' ll look at the battered fetish, and sigh for the olden days. R. H. 5 The Class of 1 906 Behold, a woman full of years, seated among her silent maidens, upon whose half-shadowed faces the ruddy light of the bronze brazier flickers, while soothing narcotic aromas rise to the lofty ceiling. She bends over the flame, with half-closed, unseeing eyes, crooning softly as she peers into its midst. " And it shall be thrice fortunate, " she says, " because it combines in itself both the even number and the mystic three. " And she sprinkles multicolored powders over the tripod, and the cloud arising, resolves itself into many fantastic shapes. " Reveal, oh Mother, " says a maiden, her eye following the long line of figures that loses itself in the gloom above. " They shall be greater than any that have gone before, " she says. " But not in numbers alone. With them shall the classic gridiron of old Berkeley achieve many victories. Six times shall they score and then for the first time in four seasons shall the lobsterbacks be led over the field to the merry tune of 12 to o. " And they shall be possessed of much energy and a part thereof shall transform itself into a blaze that shall startle the goodly folk for many a mile and cause cogitations and plottings among official heads, and as a result of all this, shall ' 06 emerge a sadder and wiser baby. " But elsewhere shall this energy manifest itself bravely, and like Sir Arthur ' s Knights of old shall they sally forth boldly, yea, successfully, to champion the Co-ed fair against the doughty warriors of ' 05. " Even so gracefully, shall they trip the rhythmic measures, and Harmon Gym shall resound to their gleeful tunes. " Then there shall come a time of dull quietude, of aching heads and of closely written manuscripts, and then for a season, a pall of tranquillity shall settle over the paths and halls of learning. " But presently there shall be many feet hastening to the domed building on the hill, from which shall issue a mighty war-cry, that shall be taken up by the approaching ones, and far and wide shall resound, ' Rah, rah, rah, Rickety rix, California Naughty Six ! ' until even the denizens who guard the books, must wonder. And within the domed building shall there be much laughter and much wit, and also, shall many familiar faces have faded away. And then as the outcome of this assemblage shall Prexy Wells yield sway to Wagner. " And still there shall be much energy that is surplus, and this super- fluity shall vent itself in a great struggle on the hills of North Berkeley, and the fame thereof shall spread very far, and there shall be much dubious shaking of heads. For it shall be deemed unseemly and barbarous, and the official heads shall take due measures lest there be more sin, in future times. " And now shall a year have rolled through its course and again shall the great Gym be filled with merriment and sounds of bustle. And there shall be a new number, but an odd one, and the wearers of the number shall do strange things and ask strange questions and cause much glee for the maintainers of ' 06. And behold, these last shall be called Sophomores, and they shall sing in loud and mighty accents a great hymn about their deeds, and they shall call themselves " jolly, " and they shall drown out the Freshmen and the Juniors who shall try to " rattle " ' them. " And when these Freshmen shall meet to arrange themselves, they shall be there and they shall sprinkle them with pure drops of silvery water, and the Juniors shall look askance and ' Ye Senior Control ' shall frown exceeding much. " Then they, in turn, shall assemble and there shall be much glorification. And many famous men shall be put up, and one of these shall swear to uphold the class, and he shall win much favor and be hailed as Prexy Andrews, and he shall rule wisely throughout one semester. Under his regime, there shall be a mighty powwow, which shall be called a Hop, and everywhere there shall be red streamers and shining lights, and the others shall learn how it should be done. " They shall choose a new chief for the new term, and his name shall be Hopkins. They shall plan a great show and all the world shall come. And the Gold Dust Twins shall perform right heartily, and there shall be many laurels won and the crowd shall leave reluctantly. " And now shall there be much bandying of names and much talk of a great book, which they shall call the BLVE AND GOLD, and Jackson Gregory and Prentiss X. Gray shall be named as Editor and Manager thereof. " Next, shall they indulge in a small frolic and they shall take their Co-eds and hie to Oakland, and there trip the light fantastic for many hours. ' ' Then shall come the third period of their career, and now shall one Coogan, a Fee Gee, but not of the far-famed Isles, swing the mighty gavel. And now they shall be called Juniors, and they shall have a great day called Junior Day, and Encell, a renowned politician, shall have full charge. And they shall take themselves and their friends to the great City, even to the Grand Theater shall they take themselves, and long after shall they sing the praises of the ' Gold Dust Twins, ' and the Burkhalts and their friends. And the names De Leon and McClymonds and Gregory shall be heard in connection with such terms as " Farce " and " Curtain Raiser. " And on the eve of this same day shall they have still more festivity, and even until the next day shall this last. And later there shall be much talk of a girl for Junior Prex, and Sue Ross shall be mentioned and elected to the post of honor. " And other things shall this class do. They shall promenade by moon- light through palm-shaded paths whilst soft music is played. They shall bequeath a famous Annual to posterity. They shall stand steadfast and loyal, forever and aye, to the Class of 1906. " President Secretary First Term Freshman Year ERNEST WELLS . EDNA CURTIS Second Term A. P. WAGNER FRANKLYN JONES President Secretary Sophomore Year WILLIAM S. ANDREWS W. E. BURNS W. H. HOPKINS KATE O ' NEILL President .... Vice- President . Second Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . Junior Year ALBERT COOGAN SUE BITTING E. J. BERRINGER HAZEL HOBSON . H. E. SQUIRE . F. E. COLLIER SUE Ross FLORENCE WARD GLADYS MEYER HELEN PARKER W. R. DE LEON r 1 OCB vt ..iv 4 f r J f Ov MAV BROWNE f 4 CDITH MATILDA SUSSCM AMCHC MAUD CAMEO J J WOODSON CAVC 1 J . . . -- ; i. i - f f m f w : w f LL. F I t t ) 1 K J : . s . i AOCLE ess - s X - : t . ' -. f r - -_ r; : 7 -v : - ; LEWIS EDGAR f , f- f $ c 1 c- JS The Sophomore Class r Song of the Sophomore Sombrero Come all ye jolly Sophomores, that walk the campus round, Make haste and fill your bumpers to the toast that I ' ll propound ; ' Tis the emblem of our order, the insignia of our clan, The Sophomore sombrero, ' tis the hat that makes the man : For a rollicking, roistering, reprehensible, Irresponsible, unconventional In fact, the only indispensable Class in College are we ! What though the " cinches " ' gather on the board at old North Hall, What though th ' advancing " Exes " threaten ruin to us all : The edicts of " King Jimmy " we treat them with disdain For naught can daunt our spirits or our gallant hearts restrain : For a rollicking, roistering, reprehensible, Irresponsible, unconventional Indeed, the only indispensable Class in College are we ! So fill your glasses up, my boys, and make the rafters ring, Till even " digs " will lift their heads and listen while we sing: Let comradeship and jollity with music fill the air, And echo ' s answering voice itself will joyfully declare: A rollicking, roistering, reprehensible, Irresponsible, unconventional In fact, the only indispensable Class in College are we! The Class of 1907 The class, the college unit, and in this particular instance, the class of 1907, goes down in the history of the University for what its members have actually accomplished as undergraduates. In ' ' Naughty Seven ' s " two years of existence much has been accomplished which goes to make ' ' college history. " In a flutter of excitement, called " Riot " by the kindlv mercenaries of the press, it buried the Charter Day Rush tradition; a sad affair attended by all the solemn ceremonies of the Faculty. Then, as it is natural for men to turn from one extreme to the other (in this case from physical to mental), the Sophomore minstrel tradition was overturned and lo! " Hamamlet, " a master- piece from the pen of an immortal bard, was burlesqued ! The literati of the coast stood aghast oh. Naughty Seven. Again, the class produced the Foot- ball Show of 1904, something unlocked for from Sophomoric pens, yet the fact must be recorded. Big " C " men are numbered among us : Haffey, Kern, Sweesy. Gillis, Sperry, Wilcox, Mead there are Sophomores and Varsity men. On the diamond and on the track, aye, even in the forum, we have fought against the frowns of fate. Our Freshman team won against the then Sopho- more team, and our Sophomore team bowed to the supremacy of the next Freshman team, ' 08. Thus the Class of ' 07 proved the universal statement that history repeats itself. As a class on the cinder path the laurels came to us at intervals. Our Glee was an interrupted round of circular dreams and the Hop, aside from unfortunate circumstances, was enjoyable. Officers Freshman Year First Term Second Tenn President . . . . . E. BOOTH V. C. DAVIS Vice-President . . C. H. SAXBORX L. M. PATERSON Secretary . .JULIET IDA GREENFIELD ELVA C. MC.CLUHAX Treasurer . . H. H. GUTTERSOX H. W. DARLIXG Sophomore Year President .... F. CAMINETTI LLOYD BKYAX Vice-President . . RUTH SALINGER FRANCES HUGHES Second Vice-President . . ALICE JOY Secretary R. L. ROWLEY EVERETT BKYAX Treasurer R. H. VAN SAXT HOMER BRYAN s The Freshman Class Song of the Freshie Cap Some hold divine, the red Rhine wine, And some love eau de vie; The frugal Sack or strong Cognac Bring some felicity ; In lager beer some find good cheer Wieland or Milwaukee But the sparkling wine of youth is mine And that ' s the drink for me ! A Freshman green of bashful mien, But hopeful and care-free, I mark the grace on the Senior ' s face And wish that I were he : But tho ' his hat is battered flat, And shines most brilliantly, I waste no sigh on the honor high The " Freshie " cap suits me ! ' Tis a simple thing, the charm I sing With its button of golden hue : It makes no vaunt, nor returns the taunt Of the jeering Sophomore crew ; But beneath it ' s a heart that will bear its part For its Alma Mater, too : So I ' ll give this toast, my proudest boast Here ' s the " Freshie " cap to you ! R. H. The Class of 1 908 The Class of ' 08 has not had time to make a great record, yet it is remark- able in some respects. It has a startling effect upon the eye one might almost think he saw double in several cases. It also boasts of some of the littlest folks that ever came to college. The reception given by the women of the Class was the first social event. It was very well attended by upper classmen and even a few Freshies ven- tured forth. However, it was a very successful party. The men of the Class gave a return party, which was splendidly managed and prophesies great things from ' 08. The Freshie Glee was a success in every way. The decorations were unusual and attractive. The general effect was green and red the Class numerals were hung from the center of the Gym, and garlands of smilax and red paper, fastened from them, reached to all sides of the building. The stage was draped with long ropes of smilax and produced a very novel effect. No interruption was suffered from the Sophomores. In athletics there have been disappointments. The Freshman football defeat was very hard to bear. The team of ' 08 was the first to play on Cali- fornia Field. Their hearts were set on winning the game, and they fought bravely. The Class spirit was shown here and at all the rallies in a way to make the University proud of them. Actuated by such a spirit it was impossible for them to suffer continual defeat, and soon after ' 08 found a balm for its wounded feelings in winning the Interclass Debate. First Semester Second Semester President . . . . C. R BRECK, JR J. M. BURKE First Vice-President . . F. A. WHITE A. C. KENDALL Second Vice-President, Miss F. M. JUDY Miss C. M. WINTER Secretary . . . Miss G. E. STURGES Miss F. J. WAITERS Treasurer .... HOWARD GAINES G. E. BARNETT Sergeant-at-Arms . O. KETTEXBACH O. KETTENBACH Auditor A. KOHLBERG .... . Miss E. L. PRACY Military The Military Department of the University of California may be said to be one of the features of our college. It is perhaps the best advertised Department in the University. The bringing together of men, full of life and spirit and the enforcement of military discipline has naturally resulted in an occasional ebullition in the corps. These episodes which, in every-day life, would be passed unnoticed, have furnished columns of scare heads for the city papers. However, an inspection of the work of the Department will show the wisdom of the United States Government in so generously providing for its maintenance. The National Government pays well for the service it asks of the students who benefit by its generosity. On March 3, 1853, Congress passed an act granting to the State of California seventy-two sections (46,080 acres) of land for the use of a Seminary of Learning and ten sections (6400 acres) for the purpose of erecting public buildings. Under act of July 2, 1862, the Regents of the University of California received 150,000 acres. The average annual income from this source is about $48,500. In 1887 the Agricultural Experiment Station was established at the University and for its maintenance $15,000 a year is reserved. Under the Morrill College Aid Fund Act, passed August 30, 1890, an additional $25,000 is reserved. This makes a total of nearly $90,000 per year contributed by the United States toward the support of the University. One of the requirements con- nected with this contribution is that military training be given to all able- bodied male students. The object of the Government in maintaining this Department is to have a body of men educated in the art and science of military tactics to rely upon in case of need. The large number of volunteer officers in the Spanish Y ar who had received their first training in military science in the various col- leges of the country which maintain military departments shows the value of this training. The Cadet Corps of the University of California compares favorably with that of any other college in the country. The organization at present consists of two regiments of eight companies each and artillery and signal detachments. The work of the corps is based on the training given at West Point as nearly as possible under the local conditions. The development of the Greater University has left the Military Depart- ment without suitable parade grounds at the present time. However, accord- ing to the new plans, eventually a large parade ground will be provided and it will then be possible to execute the regimental drills to better advantage. In passing it might be well to say that the bulk of the members of the Cadet Corps take their work seriously and the rivalry for promotion is very keen. The two most distinguished members of the Department of each year ' s graduating class have their names enrolled in the army register of the Government and are eligible for appointments as Second Lieutenants pro- vided there are any vacancies in the army. The new commandant, Captain J. T. Xance, of the Ninth Cavalry, received his assignment and took up his work at the University, and since doing so has made a number of changes in the work of the Cadet Corps. Captain Xance has long been in the service and is very earnest in his efforts to bring the work of the Department up to the highest state of efficiency. While his strict ideas of military discipline at first caused some friction in the Department his fair and square dealing with men under him has won their respect and has added to the esprit de corps of the Depa rtment and has resulted in a very satisfactory condition of affairs. Officers JOHN T. NANCE, Captain, Ninth Cavalry, U. S. Army, Commandant GEORGE F. REINHARDT, B.S., M.D., Assistant Surgeon, N. G. C. WALTER E. MAGEE, Major, N. G. C. JOHN CAHERLY Armorers PHILIP ROTH, Assistant First Regiment Field and Staff Captain and Adjutant EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT Captain and Quartermaster RAYMOND SPALDING Captain and Commissary LEO DELVIN BISHOP First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice . SAMUEL EDGAR MONTGOMERY Regimental Sergeant-Major H. V. S. HUBBARD Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant C. OSGOOD Color Sergeants L. S. FOULKE, M. C. LYNCH Color Corporals O. C. TADLOCK, W. S. GELLETTE Band Captain, SIDNEY W. WILCOX First Lieutenant, T. R. LANDSBOROUGH Second Lieutenant, D. E. FOGG First Sergeant, B. F. SANFORD First Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, F. FIBUSH Sergeant-Major, L. E. STERN Company A Captain, ALBERT FRANKLIN MENZEL First Lieutenant, WILLIAM R. VAN BOKKELEN Second Lieutenant, PRENTISS N. GRAY First Sergeant, WILLIAM H. MARKLEY Company B Captain, HUGO HERMAN MILLER First Lieutenant, GEORGE E. DICKIE Second Lieutenant, JOHN C. BLACK First Sergeant, WALTER A. SCHMIDT Company C Captain, RALPH T. MISHLER First Lieutenant, LAWRENCE R. KESSING Second Lieutenant, WILLIAM H. HOPKINS First Sergeant, HUBERT G. PROST Company D Captain, ABER S. WIESTER First Lieutenant, LEWIS D. BOHNETT Second Lieutenant, WILLIAM V. GRIFFITH First Sergeant, HENRY J. REEF Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, ARTHUR R. HEISE Sergeant- Major, F. J. JOUBERT Company E Captain, JOHN C. STANLEY First Lieutenant, WILLIAM W. GILMORE Second Lieutenant, FREDERICK N. BAKER First Sergeant, A. A. RUSSELL Company F Captain, JULIAN M. WOLFSOHN First Lieutenant, ROYAL E. FRICKEY Second Lieutenant, CLEMENT H. MACE First Sergeant, ALBERT P. WAGNER Company G Captain, WALTER L. HUBER First Lieutenant, HARVEY B. LYON Second Lieutenant, RUDOLPH I. TURNER First Sergeant, WILLIAM R. LAYNE Company H Captain, FREDERICK P. VICKERY First Lieutenant, MARK R. DANIELS Second Lieutenant, ARTHUR C. THODE First Sergeant, FRANK D. MERRILL Detachments Artillery Detachment Captain, ALFRED J. CLEARY First Lieutenant, BRAYTON S. NORTON Second Lieutenant, WARD HALL First Sergeant, FRANK HADLEY Signal Detachment Captain, RAGLAND TUTTLE First Lieutenant, RALPH P. NEWCOMB Second Lieutenant, GEORGE S. BACKUS First Sergeant, GEORGE F. JONES Unassigned Captain, OSCAR A. SCHLESINGER In charge of instruction in Guard Duty Second Regiment Field and Staff Captain and Adjutant NORMAN C. STINES Captain and Quartermaster BELMONT P. JAGGARD Captain and Commissary . " .... ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL Regimental Sergeant-Major ' . . . L. BUFFORD Reg imental Quartermaster Sergeant . . . J. B. CHASE Color Sergeants I. D. WHEELER, SAM HELLMAN Color Corporal RALPH MERRITT First Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, G. W. SPENCER Sergeant-Major, J. W. ARMSTRONG Company A Captain, DYAS POWER BOOTHE First Lieutenant, C. H. CHENEY Second Lieutenant, WARREN H. MCFARLAND First Sergeant, ROBERT G. ARLETT Company B Captain, LEWIS E. BULKELEY First Lieutenant, A. V. WEPFER Second Lieutenant, Louis T. HICKEY First Sergeant, WILLIAM J. COOPER Company C Captain, JOHN M. NIGHTINGALE First Lieutenant, ANDREW M. FOREMAN Second Lieutenant, HENRY C. TAMMEN First Sergeant, PAUL F. BOVARD Company D Captain, EDGAR V. DODGE First Lieutenant, W. L. POTTS Second Lieutenant, WALTER E. BURNS First Sergeant, HENRY B. DRESCIIER Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, NATHANIEL N. EDDY Sergeant-Major, R. C. GUNN Company E First Lieutenant, Captain, DsWiTT M. EVANS Second Lieutenant, JOHN P. HICKEY First Sergeant, ROY H. ELLIOTT Company F Captain, JAMES A. FORCE First Lieutenant, WILLIAM L. ROBERTSON Second Lieutenant, S. BULLARD First Sergeant, HARRY W. IRWIN Company G Captain, SAMUEL S. HAWLEY First Lieutenant, HERBERT L. JUNK Second Lieutenant, HARRY L. STODDARD First Sergeant, WILLIAM W. HENRY Company H Captain, WILLIAM E. HAWLEY First Lieutenant, MAX ENDERLEIN Second Lieutenant, C. E. STUART First Sergeant, FREDERICK C. KOHNKE The Alumni Commissioned Officers ' Association The Alumni Commissioned Officers ' Association of the University of California was organized September I, 1900. The original enrolment was eighty-five graduate officers of the Cadet Corps of the University which number has grown each year until now the Association has members from every class which has graduated from the University, in all over three hun- dred members. Meetings of the Association are held quarterly at the headquarters of the Association, San Francisco Club, Call Building, San Francisco. A semi- annual banquet and annual dance furnish the social side of the Association. The idea of the organizers and the idea which still prevails in keeping the Association in existence is best set forth in the preamble of its constitution, which is as follows : " We, the former commissioned officers of the Cadet Corps of the Univer- sity 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 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 men trained to act as officers would be a source of strength to the State and Nation, do organize this Society for the purposes hereinafter set forth. " The membership is open to all those who hold a commission in the University Cadets. The principle objects of the Association are to foster the military training in the University and to secure commissions for graduate officers of the University Cadets in the National Guard and to induce the latter to accept such commissions. A number of officers of the Alumni Officers Association have received commissions in the National Guard and Naval Militia. The officers of the Association are as follows : GEORGE W. BAUER, Commander. . PERCIVAL DOLMAN, Senior Vice-Commander. W. A. BREWER, Junior Vice-Commander. WILLIAM JURGENS, Adjutant. F. A. DENICKE, Chairman Executive Committee. Probably no factor in the University has had so marked an influence on the policv and increase of the student body as the College paper. From their inception in 1871 student publications have steadily increased in size, merit, and breadth of view. Started by rhetoricians and literary societies, they have come to represent the written product of the whole student body. Founded by cliques and politicians, they have come to represent all classes and all parties. The history of the growth of college journalism in the University of California is one full of interest. The first College paper had its beginning while the University- was still in its embryo state, in the old College of California at Oakland. The Durant Rhetorical Society was almost coeval with the University itself, both being founded by Professor Henry Durant. At the weekly meetings of this Society it was the custom to have read in the manu- script a paper entitled the College Echo, a paper containing contribu- tions from distinguished scientific writers, literary reviews, college news and timely editorials. In January, 1868, under the management of C. A. Wetmore, ' 68, and Clinton Day, ' 68, appeared the first printed edition of the College Echo. It consisted of four twelve by fourteen pages, and sold at a dollar and a half per copy, " in gold coin or green- backs at market valuation. " Three years later the name was changed to the University Echo, and the paper was issued monthly. G. C. Edwards. ' 73, James H. Budd, ' 74, and Frank Otis, 73, were among the early editors. In December, 1873, the Echo was combined with the ycolcan Review to form the Berkeleyan. The Neolean Review was published monthly by the Neolean Literary Society, beginning March, 1873. The two literary societies at the University now each had its own publication. With the tenth issue of the Neolean the merger with the Echo was formed ; the idea was to produce one publication that would represent the entire student body. The Besom was the next to enter the list. It was published semi- weekly by the Besom Publishing Company, commencing September 8, 1876. The Besom was devoted chiefly to poetry, and local and general joshes, although its original purpose was to dispense news to the college public. Two years later the Oestrus was started as a weekly publica- tion while the Besom and the Berkeleyan were still in the field. The Oestrus was founded as a protest against secret societies, and as an endeavor to introduce regularity in publication of college periodicals. On October 6, 1879, the Oestrus was merged into the Berkeleyan. Since the Oestrus, two papers have come and gone out of existence, both of a humorous character; Smiles, and Josh. Smiles was founded in 1891, and breathed its last, after five numbers, in December. Josh was published bi-monthly, the first number being dated September 16, 1895. This periodical lasted until some time in March, 1897, and ceased publication with a combined California and Stanford issue. The BLUE AXD GOLD has insistently aroused aspirations, quickened fears, and won attention and other things for thirty-one consecutive years ; and the book to mark the thirty-second anniversary is now before you. It is the most venerable college publication, but its years have not sobered its frivolity, dulled its gaiety, or instilled an over-amount of discretion. It is the steadfast literary tradition of the college, and the culmination of the efforts of the Junior Class to impress the college world with its importance and courage. The first BLUE AXD GOLD was issued by the Class of ' 75. It was a paper-bound bit of a book, about the size of the Announcement of Courses of the present day, but undoubtedly costing more than ten cents. Harry J. Dam was the first editor. The object of the early manipulators of the class annual seems to have been the publication of a jolly register. The names of the students were printed, the class officers, brief histories of the classes, the personnel of the fraternities, the faculty, and boarding- club lists. The books would conclude with personal joshing on the lead- ing men of their day. A prophetic bit of jesting is the quotation from Shakespeare after the name of Josiah Royce, ' 75, now of the Harvard Faculty, and one of the really prominent American philosophers. The quotation is: " I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my mouth, let no dog bark. " Thus in the primitive days the college men joked one another in the BLUE AND GOLD much as we do now. In the year book of ' 79, the Josh Department was enlarged, the editors calling it the " Miscellaneous Department, " but a joke by any other name will hit as hard. The privilege of publishing the BLUE AND GOLD was held in the eager hands of the Juniors until the Class of ' 81 came into action or rather, went out of action. The Class of ' 81 must have been a startling aggregation. For their misdeeds, the entire set of outlaws was expelled from the Univer- sity, and when the next term opened, only eighteen had been reinstated. That left the prospects of an annual for the year very dismal. But the Zeta Psi fraternity, not wishing to see the tradition lapse, undertook the publication of the ' 81 BLUE AND GOLD, and prepared a very creditable volume. Until the annual of ' 86, the BLUE AND GOLD was bound each year in paper, but the innovation of stiff cloth covers was made by the progres- sive editors of Vol. XII. In other respects, the year book of ' 86 is a surpassing edition, the best of the series up to its date, and far better than some of the following volumes. The annual contained many interesting articles on the University of its day : a plan which was also adopted with great success by the Class of ' 03. During these years the art of photography and typography was being improved in America and the successive books mirror the developments. The first photo- graphic illustrations attempted were in the annual of ' 83. Ten years later the first class pictures were published. In that decade, the process of half-tone engraving had been developed, and was utilized by the class. Ten years further on, the class book of ' 03 was illustrated by some three-color half-tone prints. There is a tremendous amount of work connected with the editing of the BLUE AND GOLD, and few, who have not had a finger in the mess, can realize the taste of the dish. But the work has many pleasures and although the " fun of the thing " is the only remuneration, the editor may expect to have that at periods. And that is the history of the BLUE AND GOLD of the University of California. It has grown from a pamphlet of less than fifty pages of reading-matter, to a tome of about six hundred pages, and published at a cost of from five thousand to ten thousand dollars. Our annual is not the dry bones and skeleton usually issued by the more sedate Eastern colleges, but it is characteristic of student life develop- ment at California. Editorial Staff Editor JACKSON GREGORY Managing Editors B. S. NORTON, Printing Department GLADYS MEYER, Photographic Department W. S. ANDREWS, Special Detail Literary ISABEL MCREYNOLDS ALBERT I. ELKUS OLGA VON REPPERT CARL GLASSCOCK Debating F. P. GRIFFITHS Journalism S. HELLMAN W. R. DELEON H. S. JEWETT EARLE MULLIKEN H. A. ENCELL L. D. BOHNETT W. S ANDREWS EDWARD BLACKMAN Athletics EDGAR STERN W. W. GILMORE SUE Ross Colleges H. E. SQUIRE College Year Classes DORA WILLARD HAZEL SKINNER Clubs SUE BITTING S. HELLMAN I. F. MORROW MARTHE LOUISE CHEVRET L. J. KENNEDY Organizations BERTHA CRAWFORD MARY VAN ORDEN E. J. BERRINGER GEO. JONES J. S. KOFORD STUART CHISHOLM W. E. BURNS Dramatics ANNE THACHER Society PHOEBE BINNEY Fraternities FLORENCE WARD Josh E. S. RUST GERTRUDE FRIEDLANDER J. W. ARMSTRONG VANCE MCCLYMONDS HILDA SMYTH SUE M. GREGORY SOPHIE TREADWELL WILLIAM KELLY BERTINE WOLLENBERG H. H. SALZ Art A. B. Tirus WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE MILTON EPSTEIN MARION MORROW W. A. SCHMIDT E. C. HECKER MAUDE COPE ROBERT HOOD Photographic GEORGE JONES Special Committee H. J. REEF RUTH WILKINS M. B. BADT M. HANSEN HELEN BOYD KATE O ' NEILL Mark Hopkins Art Staff CHARLES DUNCAN BERTHA BOYE MARIE ODEGAARD LESTER BORONDA Managerial Staff PRENTISS X. GRAY GEORGE E. DICKIE IRVING SINSHEIMER Business Manager Manager in Charge of Advertising Copy Manager in Charge of Press Advertising WILLIAM C. CAVALIER OLIN BOYLE MAUDE COPE R. E. FRICKEY W. R. JEWELL Assistants WILLIAM E. MARONEY HELEN PARKER SUE Ross JOSEPH H. RUSSELL GLADYS MEYER CHARLES L. SMITH HARRY L. STODDARD RUTH WILKINS C. M. WAITE H. H. SALZ Blue and Gold Statistics YEAR EDITOR 1875 W. J. DAM 1876 C. B. OVERACKER 1877 PETER RILEY 1878 ALEX MORRISON 1879 H. W. O ' MELVENY 1880 H. C. PERRY 1881 Published by ZETA Psi FRATERNITY 1882 J. B. LINCOLN 1883 EARL WALCOTT 1884 C. S. WHEELER 1885 W. F. CHENEY 1886 K. G. EASTON 1887 W. C. GREGORY 1888 HENRY E. MONROE 1889 H. A. MELVIN 1890 G. H. STOKES 1891 C. W. MERRILL 1892 C. L. TURNER 1893 J. D. BURNS 1894 F. M. TODD 1895 A. H. HOUSTON 1896 R. J. Russ 1897 O. S. CASE 1898 G. J. RECTOR 1899 C. E. FRYER 1900 S. G. MASTERS 1901 P. A. SINSHEIMER 1902 J. J. EARLE 1903 E. C. ANTHONY 1904 A. L. PRICE 1905 E. R. HALLETT 1906 JACKSON GREGORY 1907 J. R. GABBERT MANAGER ARTHUR Low MYER JACOBS R. H. WEBSTER F. G. ESTERBY S. STERN J. P. GRAY R. D. JACKSON E. C. FRICK EUGENE HOLFER W. A. BREWER W. S. WATERMAN W. J. BARTNETT J. E. BEARD F. L. WHARFF E. W. HILL L. H. JACOBS W. H. GENTRY E. J. GATES H. P. BENSON H. H. LANG P. L. BUSH P. G. MCDONNELL LESLIE C. MOTT PHILIP J. FRANKLIN GEORGE O. BREIIM THOMAS N. EMERSON REUBEN G. HUNT F. E. REED JAMES FOZARD M. J. SAMUELS P. N. GRAY A. C. HASTINGS CfllTl Many attempts have been made in past years to unite the forces of the Occident and California Magazine. The purposes of both publi- cations were kindred and there seemed no reason why they could not live under the same cover with mutual advantage. But no successful agreement was reached until the summer of 1904. Owing to financial, as well as literary reasons, it was thought best at that time to merge, and the autumn term opened with the two combined under the title The Occident Magazine. Doubtless the merger has been a marked success as it has enabled the concentration of literary effort in the University : bringing about the publication of the largest weekly college journal of its kind in America. A special feature of The Occident Magazine has been the enlarged and illustrated monthly editions containing, besides excellent literary material, interesting articles by prominent alumni and faculty members of the University. A brief history of the two publica- tions before the merger may give one an idea of the component force in the make-up of The Occident Magazine. The Occident, the oldest publication in the University, outside of the BLUE AXD GOLD, began its life in 1881. Beginning in satire, the Occident passed with the publication of the second volume into a field of protest, boldly taking up arms against the fraternities. This spirit, however, has long since been forgotten, and non-fraternity and fraternity men are represented as editors or upon the staff. The L ' niversity of California Magazine made its first appearance in March, 1895. The aims of its founders were twofold : first, to publish AUGUSTIN C LEO DELVIN BISHOP WILLIAM HUSSEY MUBBAY a magazine which should be representative of the best literary effort in college ; and, second, should serve as an official alumni organ. Up to the time of its merger with the Occident, during the summer of 1904, it held strictly to its original purposes. Editorial Staff First Term, ' 04 Second Term, ' 05 , ( LEO D. BISHOP, ' 05 LEO D. BISHOP, ' 05 Editors-m-Chief -i ( Gus CARTER KEANE, ' 05 .... Gus CARTER KEANE, ' 05 Managing Editor . JACKSON GREGORY, ' 06 JOE S. KOFORD, ' 06 Literary Editor, KATHARINE HERSHEY, ' 05 ... KATHARINE HERSHEY, ' 05 Exchange Editor . CARL GLASSCOCK, ' 06 CARL GLASSCOCK, ' 06 Assignment Editor . EDW. BLACKMAN, ' 06 EDW. BLACKMAN, ' 06 News Editor JACKSON GREGORY, ' 06 Review Editor . ISABEL MCREYNOLDS, ' 06 .... ISABEL MCREYNOLDS, ' 06 Athletic Editor . R. W. KITTRELLE, ' 05 R. W. KITTRELLE, ' 05 Alumni Editor . ALFRED C. SKAIFE, ' oo ALFRED C. SKAIFE, ' oo Associates VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD, ' 04 VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD, ' 04 PEARL F. PITCHER, ' 05 PEARL F. PITCHER, ' 05 W. H. ROBINSON, ' 05 W. H. ROBINSON, ' 05 WILLIAM T. HALE, ' 05 EDWIN J. BERRINGER, ' 06 JOE S. KOFORD, ' 06 EARLE MULLIKEN, ' 06 GURDEN EDWARDS, ' 07 GURDEN EDWARDS, ' 07 DWIGHT L. CLARKE, ' 07 DWIGHT L. CLARKE, ' 07 JOHN FLETCHER, ' 07 JOHN FLETCHER, ' 07 Assistants MERVYN J. SAMUELS, ' 05 PRENTISS N. GRAY, ' 06 EUGENE R. HALLETT, ' 05 GEORGE H. BROWN, ' 07 Managerial Staff Manager WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY, ' 05 Circulation Manager ADOLPH TEICHERT, JR., ' 07 Assistant Managers W. N. GABRIEL, ' 07 ; J. H. EGGERS, ' 07 D Y Cfi I fll WILLIAM THOMAS HALE The Daily Californian is the result of the consolidation of the Echo and the Xevlean into the Berkehyan in 1874. For four years the periodical became bi-weekly and two years later passed out of ence. And on October 25, 1897, the first copy of the Daily Californian made its appearance on the campus. Since that time the paper has made steady improvement until today it stands in the front rank of college papers, printing more news than any other college daily in the world. Editorial Staff First Term, " 04 Editor-in-Chief . W. T. HALE, ' 05 . . . Managing Editor . J. P. LOEB, ' 05 Xews Editor . I_ D. BOH SETT, ' 06 Assignment Editor, S. HELLHAX, ' 06 Second Term, 05 . . . J. P. LOEB, ' 05 . L. D. BOHXETT, " 06 S. HELLMAX, ' 06 H. S. JEWETT, ' 06 Athletic Editor . S. M. EVANS, ' 06 S. M. EVANS, ' 06 Exchange Editor . H. S. JEWETT, ' 06 J. D. VAN BECKEB, " 06 Associate Editors E. VV " . LOCKER, ' 07 J. R. GABBERT. " 07 M. MADDOX, ' 06 A. G. FLETCHER, ' 07 Business Staff First Term WILLIAM CAVALIER, ' 06 ... f H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 . LEOS E. GRAY, ' 06 . . Manager Assistant Manager E. I. FISHER, ' 07 H. A. LANE, ' 07 M. A. DERNHAM, ' 07 ALICE M. PHILLIPS, ' 05 Second Term HARRY L. STODDARD, " 06 LEON E. GRAY, ' 06 HARRY JENKINS, " 08 JOSEPH PHILI 9 LOO - i - - ,r - -_ . s-:ii = : 1 LYMAN JOHN BEVAN J U FRANK JOHNSON BOOTH The California Journal of Technology is one of the most promising of the University publications. Its first issue was published in February, 1903. To this end delegates were selected from the component societies : the Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers, the Associated Civil Engineers, the Mining Association, the Associated Chemists, and the Agricultural Club, who drew up a constitution and formulated plans for the California Journal of Technology Publishing Company. This company is now in complete charge of the Journal. It is the purpose of the Journal to supply information of scientific interest. Faculty Counselors PROFESSOR C. L. CORY PROFESSOR EUGENE W. HILGARD PROFESSOR FRANK SOULE PROFESSOR S. B. CHRISTY PROFESSOR EDMOND O ' NEILL Editorial Staff First Term Editor-in-Chief . . L. J. BEVAN, ' 05 Managing Editor . W. L. HUBER, ' 05 Second Term W. W. WHITTON, ' 05 . R. P. MERRITT, ' 07 Assistants W. W. WHITTON, ' 05 S. C. BROWNE, JR., ' 06 A. S. WIESTER, ' 05 C. A. NEWHALL, ' 05 W. R. LAYNE, ' 06 J. P. HICKEY, ' 06 C. E. DAY, ' 05 G. S. CRITES, ' 06 Managers . F. BOOTH, " 04, R. L. ROWLEY, ' 07 Pelican was founded in April, 1903, by Earl C. Anthony, ' 03, and Eugene R. Hallett, ' 05, editor and manager. It was the first attempt at publishing a college comic paper of a purely impersonal nature. A few days before its appearance, huge yellow posters appeared around the campus with the legend : " Watch for Pelican! " and everybody watched. When the first issue appeared, copies sold " like hot cakes, " and in two days not a copy could be bought anywhere. It was the general intention of the founders of Pelican to have five issues a term, not at stated intervals, but " every little while. " In this way greater freedom was allowed in the collection of copy, and it was hoped that the publication might continue to appear at times of comic significance to the University. It is the purpose of Pelican to make us laugh, aye, even to laugh away the lesser evils of the University, and to do its part in making up the tradition and the spirit of our college. JOSEPH P. LOEB, ' 05 CARL HOFFMANN, ' 07 AIME B. TITUS, ' 06 MARK DANIELS, ' 05 The Staff, 1904-05 EUGENE R. HALLETT, " 05 Assistants AUGUSTIN C. KEANE, ' 05 RALPH LANGWORTHY, ' 05 VANCE MCCLYMONDS, ' 06 WALTER R. DE LEON, ' 06 Manager MERVYN J. SAMUELS, ' 05 Assistant Manager ROY WARNER, ' 07 EUGENE BUSSELVM PH PHILIP LOEB EHVYN JOSEPH SAMUELS ' DAILY CALIFORNIA! Debating AX TMtLCN The Intercollegiate Debate The victory in the Intercollegiate Debate of 1904 was not for California, and the defeat was bitter. Our rooters filled the Alhambra with enthusiasm ; we had joy in our hearts, the joy of anticipated vic- tory; for, " how could they beat us, " when we had two Carnot Medalists and a man of long experience on our team? But they did. As a matter of fact both colleges were represented by veterans. Stanford sent her Carnot team ; Howard M. Lewis. Frank Roehr, and Alexander Sherriffs. In addition to their Carnot work Lewis and Roehr were members of the 1903 intercollegiate team, and Sherriffs had done duty for his college in the debate with Washington. California ' s team was even more promising: Thelen and Lucey were Carnot Medalists, McWilliams an alternate on the Carnot team. In view of these conditions there was a feeling abroad that the debate would be an unusually strong one. Rooters from both universities were there in force, ready to support the teams ; and the general audience filled the Alhambra Theater to its utmost capacity. The question was : " Resolved, That in cities of over 40,000 inhab- itants a system of municipal government concentrating executive and administrative powers in the mayor should be adopted. " A long qualify- ing note was attached to the question. The debate was very largely a repetition of the story of the year previous. California ' s men were more polished, more humorous, keener in rebuttal, in general more interesting than their opponents. Mc Yil- liams carefully considered the many details of the qualifying note, show- ing that the concentration of so many and such diversified elements of power in the hands of the Mayor would be decidedly unwise. The clever manner in which he passed from one point to another with the ever- recurring, " And the gentlemen are not yet satisfied, " brought down the house. Then came Lucey, our Carnot Medalist from Hastings, filled, as he always is, with his subject, talking at a marvelous speed, his words coming in a perfect torrent, yet every one distinct and articulate. He received a splendid ovation. After this came Thelen, California ' s veteran of many forensic battles. In his usual calm, collected manner, he gave careful attention to details, rounded the debate into a finished whole, and closed with clever rebuttal. Mc ' VYilliams, Lucey, and Thelen they constituted a team of which Califor- nia was proud. But the Cardinal team had com- mand of a broader array of facts, and though, to the general public, their debate was undoubtedly far less interesting, and possessed no spice or humor, it rested on a sounder basis. That long, dreary mass of statistics was unutterably dry but, alas, inevi- tably sure ! The determination of the question rested very largely on statis- tical evidence, and if we may so put it, Stanford was there with the goods. Hon. Yilliam Randolph Hearst has offered a prize to the university which shall first win three debates, beginning 1903. Stanford has won two. Presiding Officer President David Starr Jordan. Debaters California : Joseph P. Lucey, Max Thelen, Robert L. Mc ' Williams. Stanford : Howard M. Lewis, Frank Roehr, Alexander Sherriffs. Judges Judge Lucien Shaw, Judge W. W. Morrow, and Commis- sioner J. A. Cooper. Carnot Debate The Carnot Debate for 1905 was held in Assembly Hall, Stanford University. The audience was large and enthusiastic. Stanford, with a veteran of two-years ' standing, was practically confident of victory and turned out in full force. California, though the prospect of success seemed s lim, responded loyally to the yell-leader ' s appeal to " hold up California spirit, " and to " show those fellows down the Bay that we are good for something, even in the wilderness, " by sending a good con- tingent of rooters to Palo Alto. The debate was noteworthy for the large number of women students present. California was represented by a team of men inexperienced in Var- sity debating. E. Carleton Baker, a Senior, had been identified with the debating interests of the University as Chairman of the Intercollegiate Debating Committee, and as President for a term of the Senate. William J. Musgrove was comparatively a new man at debating; he had shown distinct ability along this line, however, by winning the Bonnheim Discussion Prize for 1904. The third man on California ' s team, Maurice E. Harrison, was a Freshman, but a wonderful Freshman. He is the only man at either college who ever made the Carnot team in his first year. Stanford ' s team was composed of two new men and one veteran : R. G. Barnett, Dudley D. Sales, the Varsity baseball pitcher, and Alex- ander Sherriffs of last year ' s Carnot and Intercollegiate teams. The general subject for debate, as announced last November, was " The Relations Between Church and State in France Since 1801 " : the specific question, as announced two hours before the contest was : " Resolved, That the policy of the late Combes ' Ministry in regard to the separation of Church and State in France was wise. " Baker and Musgrove of California, with Sherriffs and Barnett of Stanford, chose to uphold the affirmative, Harrison of California and Sales of Stanford to defend the negative. Baker, showing that the policy of the Combes Ministry was separa- tion of Church and State, argued the wisdom of this line of action, largely on the ground that it would do away with the constant discord attendant upon the prevalent clerical and anti-clerical reactions under the old system. Musgrove had his data well in hand, but was at a disadvantage in delivery. Harrison, though a Freshman, was perfect master of himself and debated like a veteran. He showed the evils attendant upon a violent separation of Church and State " at one blow, " and argued the injustice of the Combes plan in that it would deprive a large number of French citizens of their personal freedom. The Cardinal men were all forcible speakers. Barnett displayed a thorough acquaintance with his subject and delivered in a very pleasing style. Sales argued the evil tenets of the three parties which made up the strength of the Combes Ministry, as indicating that their policy was not wise. Sherriffs, the medalist, was at his best. All in all he displayed the most thorough acquaintance with the subject, the most skilful application of crucial points to the definite question in hand, the most apt rebuttal, the most convincing argument, and the most polished delivery of any of the debaters. President Jordan, in his introductory remarks, stated that the medal would be awarded to the man who told the most truth about French politics and history in fifteen minutes. Stanford ' s veteran did it. Congratulations, Sherriffs ! We don ' t begrudge you a well-earned victory. The Carnot Medal, presented by the Baron de Conbertin, for the purpose of encouraging the study and discussion, in California, of French history and politics, is awarded annually to the student who, in the opinion of the judges, proves himself the best debater in a contest held for the purpose, between Stanford University and the University of California. The medal is named in honor of the martyred President of France, M. Carnot, This was the eleventh Carnot Debate. Of these seven have been won by California. Carnot Medalists, up to date, are: A. S. Saiidwick, 1895: M. C. Flaherty, 1896: H. A. Overstreet, 1897: C. E. Fryer, 1898; C. M. Warner. 1899; W. M. Martin, 1900: W. A. Morris, 1901: F. B. Wagner, 1902: Max Thelen. 1903: J. P. Lucey, 1904: Alexander Sherriffs, 1905. Committee of the Faculty Professors Duniway and Alden of Stanford : Professors Gayley and Bacon of California. The Judges W. Lewis Lisser of San Francisco: Rev. W. G. Stone of Oakland ; President Dailey of the San Jose Staf e Normal School. I JAMES M J Congress-Senate Debate Last year another forensic contest was instituted at the University and is now an established thing. This is the annual contest between the college debating societies, the Students ' Congress and Senate. Mr. M. J. Keller, of Oakland, has given an impetus to the contests by offering a handsome silver trophy to the society winning three times. Thus far the honors are even. The subject for this year had to do with the all-absorbing labor problem, and dealt with the new phase of the question which recently arose in Colorado: " Resolved, That the deportation of Union miners during the recent labor troubles in Colorado was justifiable. " The Congress upheld the affirmative, and attempted to justify Governor Peabody and his assistants in their somewhat drastic measures; the Senate supported the negative, and pleaded the cause of the deported miners. The affirmative depicted conditions in Colorado as having reached that pass where neither propert nor life are safe. They went on to show that the rivil authorities were powerless to cope with the difficulties, and that under these circumstances the Governor did right in declaring martial law, under which any necessary measures, and therefore, deportation, were justifiable. The negative condemned deportation as a cruel and unusual punishment, and as setting a per- nicious precedent for the growth of tyranny in the States of the Union. The argument was clinched by showing that deportation was by no means a necessity, that other and more usual measures would have accomplished the same result. The decision was given to the Senate. Both societies were represented by strong teams, that of the Senate, led by its President, E. Carleton Baker, ' 05 ; that of the Congress by its Speaker, George B. Gilson, ' 05. Earl D. White, ' 05, and L. Newhall, ' 07, were the other speakers for the Senate ; Lewis D. Bohnett, ' 06, and D. Hadsell, ' 06, for the Congress. The debate was held in Stiles Hall, November i, 1904. The judges were: Professor Martin C. Flaherty, Dr. Eugene I. McCormac, and Professor Charles Mills Gayley. Bonnheim Dissertation " The highest consideration of important questions is always an ethical, not a legal, one. " This statement of President Wheeler ' s aptly explains the standing of the Bonnheim Dissertation and Discussion as one of the most beneficial and thoroughly interesting events of the college year. " The Ethics of the Open Shop " was the subject for 1904 one of surpassing interest, in view of its prominence in the industrial world. Eighteen essays were submitted in the competition. The suc- cessful contestants were : William S. Andrews, ' 06, Edward Blackman, ' 06, Farnham P. Griffiths, ' 06, William J. Musgrove, ' 05, and Herbert A. Stout, ' 05. These men took part in the second stage of the contest, the oral discussion, which was held at Stiles Hall, December 3, 1904. The subject was handled in a masterly fashion in its various aspects. Both the " open " and the " closed " shop found advocates among the speakers. But, as President Wheeler stated in his remarks, the noteworthy feature of these ethical discussions, as distinguished from the regular college debates, is that they can be treated from a non-partizan point of view ; that the speakers need not handle the subjects after the manner of lawyers argu- ing a case; that there is no objection to a contestant presenting both sides of the question in a perfectly impartial manner. This line of procedure, combined with a sound treatment of the subject based on philosophical principles led William J. Musgrove, the winner, to his conclusion : " Whenever a Union pursues a policy of exclusion, or makes unreasonable demands, or uses unlawful means to attain its end, the Open Shop will have to prevail ; when, however, a Union is open to all the workers, and is willing to assent to a fair and reasonable bargain, insistence upon the Open Shop will not be justified. In either case the judge is a justice- loving public. " The general features of the Bonnheim competition are by this time generally familiar. The desire of the founder, Mr. Alfred Bonn- heim, is not to bring out new ethical truths, but to interest the students in those already known. This year a prize of $20 was awarded to each of the five successful essayists, and a prize of $150 to the winner in the discussion. The Freshman-Sophomore Debate In the annual debate of the under classes this year, the Freshmen appeared as the champions of vaccination. They succeeded after a close contest in establishing the efficacy of the present State compulsory vaccination law, in spite of the earnest protestations of the Sophomores. Owing to the current local interest in the subject, an unusually large number of outsiders was present to augment the college audience. The Freshmen won on the clearness, consistency, and orderly con- nection of their argument. They showed the dangerous nature of small- pox as a disease, particularly threatening California ; they advocated the urgent need of some measures to head off the epidemic, and argued vaccination as the surest and most effective, according to statistical evidence; and they urged that the present law be therefore continued, and that, if it possessed faults, it should be improved by amendment, not repealed. The Sophomores showed the danger connected with the pro- cess of vaccination, and claimed that to justify the risks incurred, its efficiency should be thoroughly recognized ; that as a matter of fact, however, many eminent authorities regarded it as absolutely ineffective. They claimed that the law for its compulsory enforcement should there- fore be repealed as obnoxious to many and of very doubtful utility ; and that the State would do far better to provide against smallpox epidemics by isolation, quarantine, and proper sanitary precautions. The speakers of both classes presented effective individual arguments, and the debate as a whole was remarkably good. Professor Ritter, in rendering the decision of the judges, pronounced it up to intercollegiate standards. There have been thus far eight interclass debates. Four have been won by the Freshmen, the Classes of ' 04, ' 06, ' 07, and ' 08, having had this honor. Question for Debate " Resolved, That the present State compul- sory vaccination law should be repealed. " Sophomores on the Affirmative M. A. Dernham, N. A. Eisner, D. J. Whitney. Alternate T. H. Buckingham. Freshmen on the Negative M. E. Harrison, F. O. White, F. A. Whitney. Alternate J. Robinson. Judges Professors William E. Ritter, Martin C. Flaherty, C. D. von Neumayer. Dramatics at the University of California Dramatics, as a distinct branch of college activities, has finally received recognition at California. No longer does it happen that students decide to give plays only when nothing else claims their time and when divertisement for recreation is needed. Performances are now determined by " tradition. " A Junior Farce or a Senior Extravaganza is as certain an event in the college year at the University of California as is the annual football game with Stanford. While it is something to be proud of that performances are an expected part of undergraduate life, there is a danger to be stren- uously avoided lest plays themselves also come to be determined by tradition. If the character of the piece to be presented is settled now and for all time, there can be no growth in the dramatic appreciation of the college community. That we have a definite dramatic activity is good, but we must train as well as nurture this activity in its growth. Dramatic productions are given for pleasure. Different ages take their pleasures in different forms. We of the Western colleges have not reached the sedate age when guffawing is a physical inconvenience, but being young youths find it easier to laugh physically than mentally. Our humor must be served up as wit. This is evident from the popularity of farces as against comedies. Nor have we so far outgrown pioneer ruggedness as to prefer aristocratic tragedy to melodrama. Or one might even say that our artistic taste is so undeveloped that we do not know what we like. At least it is clear that in dramatics we have not as yet " found " ourselves. With the growth of dramatic interest here, however, the very best results are to be expected. Good plays are acted at the University of California now, and pl ed well. And what is more, there is marked improvement each year. spirit room The Senior Extravaganza Each class that enters the University has three chances to perform before the public in a dramatic way, and however mild it may begin in its Sophomore year with its minstrel show, or its burlesque, by the time it has passed through that, and its Junior Day, it awakens, Class Day, with accelerated force, and with the confidence born of the belief that the third time is the charm. The Senior Extrava- ganza is a tradition which was born in Ben Weed ' s Theater, and has grown and developed along with that familiar spot. Each year finds new ideas embodied in this final dramatic effort, until now, every Senior takes part and thus becomes an actor before he leaves college. The Naughty Four Extravaganza, was the second to enjoy the privilege of the Greek Theater. This play, while professing to be a " take-off " on the morality play " Everyman, " presented by Ben Greet and his company of English players, allowed few college dramatic produc- tions of the preceding year to escape burlesque. The first act presented upon the scene : a schoolmaster vainly try- ing to teach and maintain order among his noisy t pupils. The Seniors threw aside their dignified masks and appeared to great advantage in their roles of bad children. A primary school pervaded the whole first act, which not only allowed ample for joshes on account of its analogy to college, but also allowed the Seniors a brief extension of their school days in the primitive and unadulterated form. But. among- so many naughty children, there is at least one in whom the teacher could see his fond ideas realized. This is " Anyman, " dubbed " teacher ' s pet ' ' by his schoolmates. Since a teacher ' s pet is not neces- sarily the general favorite, when the gods and goddesses dropped in to visit the school, and incidentally appropriated as souvenirs the diplomas about to be given the children by Sutton, Anyman is accused of the theft. The next act finds Anyman in ball and chain, on trial for his alleged offense before the judge and jury. Among the jurors in the box are found such familiar citizens as K. E. G. Pabst, So Do Water. Sky Highball, and Bill Durham. Yith such a mixture before the bar it is easy to see the impending finish of Anyman. He is, accordingly, after due process of law, found guilty, guilty of being a Dub and a Dig. He is sentenced to death. Xo sheriff is needed ; for in steals the Dread Messenger himself, and, between the hollow accents of his long black drum and the gliding motion of his long slim skeleton legs, he awkwardly beckons with horrible arm for the prisoner to follow. Anyman asks mercy, but is granted only the privilege of company if he can secure any. He seeks Crammer, but Crammer is studying for an ex. He seeks Fellowship. But Fel- lowship is exceedingly " loath to kick the bucket. " Riches, highly suggestive of the Co-op can see no profit in the proposi- tion. Even the society girls desert him and sing the praises of another, namely, one Sammy. Finally, he finds one who will accompany him. As the primer facetiously pointed out, Bad Deeds is the only one good enough to follow Anyman to Death. But Anyman is rescued e ' er the execution of his sentence. The Grecian birds, who, by the way, show a marked evolution from the birds of Aristophanes, particularly in the matter of wings and beaks, intercede in his behalf as they need him to translate some Greek for them. Anyman is then granted life on condition that he shall not graduate. It appears that the souvenir fad has meanwhile worn off among the gods ; for at this point, the diplomas come floating down from heavens above, attached to blue and gold and red balloons, and, as the excited children seize their prized documents the colored balloons return to the gods with messages of joy and thanksgiving. Farce and Curtain Raiser v ?w v v At last we have it. A Junior Farce. A farce which is a farce. Unadulterated and a yard wide. Something in the reach of amateur per- formers. The kind that some people say they don ' t like, but which everybody laughs and laughs to see. Ye have it in both the Curtain Raiser and the Farce. Both take the license of entrances, exits and sub-plots that a farce allows and a comedy refuses. It is the kind that allows a laugh at every turn and turns as often as it pleases. And we expected something new after that speech of " Al " Coogan ' s. Did he not say that this was a big day for Naught-Six? Did he not show conclusively that this University would be a barren and deserted waste without the class that bore the numerals ' 06? " AI ' s " was a good speech, as old Grizzly Peak will testify. The Curtain Raiser In " Some Idiots and Others " McClymonds and Gregory contracted for a vast subject to be treated in twenty minutes. But we saw some, and laughed and will take for granted that there are others, although we did have to go a long way to get them. We found them in a summer resort in the Sierras Paradise Springs. It is called Paradise by the women because there are three men to one woman which is a paradise compared with other summer resorts. And the men all fight for the woman ! But you would, too, if you had seen her come out on the stage. Daisy Winters ! All in pink ! A dream ! Oh for the power of women. She made one study music, and another gather tarantulas and other " beasties " of the animal kingdom, to wit : one canine, alias arma- dillo, while a third acted as mountain guide. In short, we should never have emerged from the tangle had it not been for stunning Kitty. Wagg, the Chautauqua agent, was always funny. The character was cleverly portrayed and excellently played. He appeared properly on all improper occasions. The Farce " Just About Now, " a bright little play by De Leon, will not soon be forgotten by those interested in the achievements of ' 06. West Berkeley the scene college folk the actors clever stage business and witty lines all through the thing. The interest never lagged a moment. Jack Harvard, recently from an Eastern college, while visiting friends here, falls in love with a girl on seeing her picture. He finds that the object of his affections is an ardent worker in the slums of West Berkeley, and that it will be impossible for him to interest her in the usual way. He therefore becomes a " Wes ' Boikley " tough and enters the settlement school as her pupil. He becomes acquainted with her in this way, and finally wins her heart and hand, to the total exclusion of " Weggie, " and takes her East with him where he has fallen heir to a large fortune. We could not help sympathizing with " Weggie, " the poet, in his persistent endeavors and sacrifices to gain Miss Burk- halt ' s hand: but, alas, he was too ethereal, or, as the young lady herself explained it to her crafty mother, he was " too mushy. " Mrs. Burkhalt was a good part as played, and, " By the Great Scales of Justice, " Mr. Courtley was an ardent but forgetful wooer. Iva Notion was a difficult part for a girl to undertake, but was admirably handled by Miss Treadwell. The play was funny from beginning to end, and was full of surprises and laughs for every one. It was a laughing, good-natured audience that filed out of the Grand and crowded on the ferries. If any one came to the Prom in the evening without a smiling face, it certainly wasn ' t the fault of the Junior Class authors and actors. Just About Now By WALTER DE LEON, ' 06 Cast Reginald Van Barkley Montravers PERCY WICKS Charlie Burkhalt WILL HENRY Alice Burkhalt ANNE THACHER Grace Wiseland ISABEL MCREYNOLDS Mrs. Burkhalt PHOEBE BINNEY Jack Harvard WALTER DE LEON Howard Higgins EDWIN RUST Mr. William Courtley GEORGE DICKIE Iva Notion SOPHIE TREADWKLL A. Traveller O. W. BRYANT Michael Mahoney ALFRED GHIRARDELLI Junior Farce Committee HARRY A. ENCELL ANNE THACHER WALTER BURNS MILTON EPSTEIN PHOEBE BINNEY RAY JEWELL SOPHIE TREADWELL LEON GRAY ISABEL MCREYNOLDS STUART CHISHOLM Some Idiots and Others By VANCE MCCLYMONDS, ' 06 and JACKSON GREGORY, " 06 fl Cast Frank Somers STUART CHISHOLM Billy Leighton TED RUST Fred Wilson WALTER DE LEON Wagg . . . HAROLD BINGHAM Kitty BERTINE WOLLENBERG Daisy Winters GLADYS MEYER On the morning of October fifteenth, there was given in the Greek Theater. Ajax. the great tragedy of Sophocles, almost as it might have been played under the blue skies of Ancient Greece. Realizing what a vast undertaking it would be to present such a solemn and dignified tragedy with proper interpretation and finish, President Yheeler and the Greek Department invited Miss Mabel Hay Barrows, of Xew York, to come to Berkeley and take the direction of it. Miss Barrows had produced Ajax several times in the East, and always with marked success, and no more able person could have been chosen to carry out this difficult undertaking, which required not only dramatic ability, but also a knowledge of the life and literature of Ancient Greece. Miss Barrows worked unceasingly, and had the play well under way when she was taken ill and obliged to give up any further work. How- ever, through the aid of members of the Greek Department, the rehear- sals were continued, and in spite of the drawbacks that came, the play was finally presented, and with good succe The play proper was preceded by a very beautiful and spectacular procession of about one hundred men, women and children, who repre- sented an Athenian audience. Then followed the play. For two hours the Grecian language echoed in the Theater, the Athenian audience applauding in the appropriate places. I Owing to the great success of the previous fete given by the University Boating Association at Idora Park in nineteen hundred and three the same sort of a plan was formulated and carried out with even greater success by the directors last term, netting a goodly sum for the club. The numbers on the program were presented entirely by college talent and arrangements were made with the Park management for the side shows to be run by college men. At eight thirty the orchestra gave the first selection as the crowd and spielers left the side shows to listen to an excellent program. Kruschke, ' 05, gave one of the cleverest monologues known to the amateur stage. The imitation of a college man " rolling a smoke " espe- cially pleased the large and appreciative audience. De Leon and Rust, ' 06, gave a skit, introducing some new songs and dances. Schreiber ' s exhibition of club swinging might be equaled on the Orpheum, or some other first-class vaudeville stage, but nowhere else. The Glee Club was encored again and again, Bulkeley and his band of rooters coming in strong on the Rah ! Rah ! of the old Boola. The success of the evening was largely due to S. S. Hawley, who managed the affair, and to G. J. Anloff, the advertising manager. The evening had the desired effect on the Boating Association ' s exchequer. 6 mm J v _ J$Nri The Star of Bethlehem To our own Professor Gayley was given the honor of performing the diffi- cult task of preparing a miracle play in a modern day. It was a task for which most men, even among them that pro- fess a full knowledge of English litera- ture from the earliest times, are little prepared to meet. It was, therefore, with no little pride that California saw Mr. Greet, who wished to have such a play written, and who must have a large knowledge of English departments in American Universities, turn to California to find his playwright. The play is made up of fragments of the Towneley and several other old English cycles of the thirteenth, four- teenth and fifteenth centuries, with such additions as were necessary to present a new plot in the form of an old religious drama. This required that the author weld together the fragments carrying out the thought and language of centuries ago and that, too, of shepherds, kings, angels and devils, for all of these are characters in the play. The shepherds, whose character is so sympathetically portrayed, are entrusted with some rare stanzas of poetry which they sing and speak in primitive fashion. The fifteenth century atmosphere is care- fully retained. The characteristics of the play are humor of the quaint, Chaucerian sort, warmth and color, together with the solemnity and dignity offered by the religious theme and the religious hymns. It can fairly be said that those who had the rare fortune of seeing this miracle play were strongly interested, instructed and amused. Hamlet Mr. Greet and his Company of English actors have done much to strengthen dramatic interest in the University. When Mr. Greet was here in 1903, he promised before he went away that he would return the following year and play Hamlet. Accordingly in October last, about four thousand lovers of the drama and, therefore, of Shakespeare, gathered in the Greek Theater to see Hamlet played by a company that had delighted them the year before. They gathered to see Hamlet, not as it is played by the ordinary one-star company of today, when the play is cut and modified ; but to see the real, complete and original play, with all its parts, words and characters, just as Shakespeare wrote it, and just as it was originally played three hundred years ago in the Globe Theater. The play was given in two sections. The first commenced at u 130 and ended at i :3O, when an intermission was allowed for lunch. The afternoon performance started at 2 130 and lasted till 5 :oo o ' clock, when the cannon of Fortinbras boomed over the heads of the dead and announced the end. The play is not for us to criticize. Aside from its historical interest of Shakesperian tragedy given in this manner, it was the best Hamlet that has visited this coast in many a day. The acting has received the highest praise from critics. Mr. Greet, in the comedy parts of Hamlet, was irreproachable. Mrs. Crowley as Ophelia, excited the admiration of all, she being favorably compared with Mrs. Campbell in the same role. Mr. Greet ' s Company was aided by a large number of students who took parts in the play. A. C. Keane, ' 05, took the part of Voltimand, Y. W. Mott, ' 04, acted as Cornelius, and R. H. Van Sant, ' 07, as grave- digger. The play-actors, also students, were Mark Daniels, ' 05, Miss Eduarda Howard, ' 04, Monte Cooley, ' 04, W. N. Gabriel, ' 07, and M. C. Lynch, ' 06. " As You Like It " " As You Like It " was presented by the Ben Greet English Com- pany in Strawberry Canyon, during the Company ' s last appearance on the Pacific Coast. We lament the fact that he shall come no more, but cannot forget the lessons he has taught us nor the entertainment he has afforded us. Like the rest of his performances at this University, " As You Like It " was given as it was originally played. But instead of playing in the Greek Theater Greet ' s Company gave it on a bank covered with green grass, the actors winding in and out among the oak trunks and shrubbery, as they presented the forest scenes in the play. It was a most fitting place for this production. The audience was seated in chairs arranged on the rising slopes about the stage. Mrs. Constance Crawley lead playing Rosalind ; Helen Head played Celia ; Sybil Thorndike and Agnes Scott played as Phoebe and Audrey, the two shepherdesses. Ben Greet as Jaques maintained his reputation afforded him here in his humorous parts. The following students assisted in the performance : A. Force, ' 05 ; L. E. Bulkeley, ' 05 ; H. W. Howard, ' 05, and W. VV. Mott, ' 03. The college and public are very grateful for Mr. Greet ' s repeated appearance here, and a large number of lovers of the drama hope that this farewell performance will not prove to be very different from the ordinary theatrical last and farewell performance. The Mon from Stanford Our last football show was the i) ' - VM ' ! rst attern Pt to depend altogether on college talent for after-the-game amusement in the way of theaters. It was a musical farce written by Hans Lisser and Henry J. Rogers, with music by Chester A. Finch. The Mon from Stonford, the leading character, is a conceited Englishman, who left Stanford on a detective mission, namely, to find a professional football player among the California team. He first goes to Monterey to intercept one whom he thinks is the man. While there he finds a number of men whom he suspects ' ' He ' s so awfully suspicious, by Jove. " He falls in with the Bathers and Strollers, who make merry at the summer resort. He finally singles out one man whom he thinks is the one he wants, and follows him to Berkeley. Here we run into many surprises on the campus, but the detective ' s theories are blasted and he returns in dismay. The moon rising in the background, a fervent love song in the fore, a large empty keg and a small loaded one, the Englishman in chains and the Frenchman with the " lovely chest, " the Campus Police and the Departed Shades that flitted across the stage, special songs and stunts all these are things that made the " Mon from Stonford " what it was a bright, clever medley, full of novelties and catch}- music. It was local and funny, and altogether just the sort of thing to end a stre nuous day. On the evening of December 3, 1904, Le Cercle Francais entertained its many friends most pleasantly at Hearst Hall. The program received charm and variety from the introduction of two quaint old French songs, sung by a care- fully trained chorus chosen from the members of the Club. Mr. Jackson Gregory and Mr. C. Bradway Head rendered the interesting and famous second scene of Act I in VI ' flll fefe " Ruy Bias. " The audience was greatly amused by " Un Crane sans une Tern- pete, " by Abraham Dreyfus, with Macl- ame ' Miss Alice B. Jones, and Monsieur, Cecil Thomas Walker in the leading roles. Mrs. Farrington sang several delight- m H ful little French songs, whose slight " antiquity added to their effect. Mile. Suzanne Marty recited two short, pleas- ant little poems of Edouard Pailleron in a graceful manner. The longest and most ambitious number of the program was the presentation of humorous comedy by Eugene Legauve and Ernest Lahiche, entitled " La Cigale Chey Les Fourmis. " The cast was as follows : Mme. Chameroy, Miss Franklyn Jones ; Henriette Chameroy, Miss Mary Le Conte ; M. Chameroy, Mr. Alfred Solomon ; Paul de Virseuil, Mr. Robert Dupouey; Un domestique, Mr. C. Bradway Head. The program closed with a bit of true French spirit shown in the lively singing of the " Marseillaise " by the chorus. About five or six hundred composed the enthusiastic and appreciative audience. " Hamamlet, " or the Sophomore Burlesque of Hamlet After a Class has been in College for one year, it is seized with an irresistible desire to go before the footlights and shine. This purpose for a long time has been accomplished by giving a negro minstrel show. The present Sophomore Class, however, did not choose to shine behind a coat of black grease paint and so donned the garb of t he immortal house of Denmark. Some feared that the burlesque of Hamlet would make old William turn in his grave ; but the play, by Edwards and Clarke, came off and no evidence of the turning was experienced. But the Faculty men certainly did not get off so easy ! Some of them must have turned in their seats : for Xaught- Seven did not fail to remember a number of them when it took up its mallet, thus demonstrating that Sophomores may rush in where angels fear to tread. A new interpretation was given to Hamlet. Hamlet was there with sword and pistols. And surely no one was ever more dextrous with these weapons. Drawing his sword and brandishing it above his head he called in accents terrible, " The die is cast, the cast must die ! " And if the cast did not die it was because they were cast-iron, for Hamlet did his best. He made a record in killing a line of twelve soldiers at one fell shot. The rest of the cast suffered equally. It was a rollicking rough-house from first to last, and the burlesque may fairly be counted a Sophomore success. The house was large and well pleased as manifested by the repeated good hands. The Prytanean Society undertook an ambitious task this year in the production of the comic opera, " The Mikado, " in the Macdonough Theater, February 24th, and the college public came out and sup- ported it the way such an undertaking should be supported. Owing to the fact that this is a new field for college dra- matics, the Society labored under the many disadvantages of beginning. It was particularly fortunate that Professor W. E. Magee consented to take the part of the Mikado of Japan. He was in good voice and sang ' To Make the Punishment Fit the Crime " with true regal dignity. The performance was a very creditable one, considering the diffi- culties encountered, and a large number of persons will welcome the advent of comic opera into college dramatics. tit Society Senior Ball When our college days are over And their shades of evening fall Comes the queen of all the dances: Comes the stately Senior Ball. Filled with glad hopes for the future, Fraught with memories of the past, Happy waltz and giddy two-step, Bring us sadly to the last. And we say " Good-nights " with sorrow As the parting hour draws nigh, And our Senior Ball is over, For we know it is " Good-bye. " A. A. A. Senior Ball Arrangements Committee Miss E. C. ARNEILL, Chairman Miss M. BURNESS Miss A. G. ABBOTT Miss SARAH MCLEAN- S. PHOEBE HEARST MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. G. C. EDWARDS MRS. C. V. WELLS MRS. H. K. SCHILLING Floor Manager JOHN W. GEARY Patronesses Miss MARION LEALE FLETCHER HAMILTON ARTHUR SOMMERS JOHN WHITE GEARY MRS. F. SOCLE MRS. C. M. GAYLEY MRS. G. R. XOYES MRS. L. J. RICHARDSON- MRS. W. C. MORGAN Junior Prom Beneath bright lights to music soft and sweet A myriad of graceful figures move. All at the Prom do slowly con- gregate. The farce is done, and curtain- raiser, too, Beauteous gowns, low laughter, smiles, some sighs. The greatest day that ever comes to Class Our Junior Day. How quick it seemed to pass ! 1 906 Junior Promenade Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MBS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. WELLS PROFESSOR AND MRS. SOCLE PROFESSOR AND MRS. SCHILLING PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL J. S. KOFORD, Chairman F. B. McKEVirr H. REYMAN H. BlNGHAM Arrangements Committee L. J. KENNEDY G. E. DICKIE C. GLASSCOCK B. O. PICKARD Miss RUTH VILKINS Miss GLADYS MEYER Miss FLORENCE WARD Miss MAUDE COPE Miss KATE O ' NEILL Miss HELEN PARKER Miss H. R. WRIGHT ROY H. ELLIOTT, Chairman S. GAMBLE S. PHELAN R. G. ARLETT H. B. DRESCHER E. S. RUST Reception Committee P. L. WICKS W. S. ANDREWS A. GHIRARDELLI S. BULLARD Miss BERTINE WOLLENBERG Miss E. M. STRUVE Miss MARIE METCALP Miss M. R. LE CONTE Miss M. R. BLOSSOM Miss E. E. C. WRIGHT CHARLES ARNOLD H. PLUMMER Floor Manager BRAYTON S. NORTON Sophomore Hop All hail the Sophomore hop ! A sinful waste of good corn meal, An odor through the roo m did steal. Dancers choking in the dirt, The ruin of many a pretty skirt All hail the Sophomore Hop ! MlSS E. McQ-UHAN Miss L. MENEFEE Miss A. TUCKER Miss L. LUCAS Sophomore Hop Arrangements Committee C. KERN E. BOOTHE R. VAN SANT, JR. J. R. GABBERT Miss E. MEREDITH Z. HARTLEY C. GORDON J. RUED W. McF;E WALTER GABRIEL Chairmen CLAUDE WAYNE Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR SANFORD PROFESSOR AND MRS. WICKSON MR. LANDFIELD DOCTOR AND MRS. LOEB PROFESSOR AND MRS. NOYES PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANGE Floor Managers HENRY E. SHERMAN, JR. JOHN H. EGGERS J. R. GABBERT Miss M. SHOECRAFT Miss C. STRATTON Miss D. MANSFIELD Miss M. LOUDEN Reception Committee A. HASTINGS H. BRAINERD E. PEIXOTTO R. ROWLEY R. WALKER H. SCHREIBER F. TATUM L. CROMWELL A. FLETCHER Freshman Glee Each little girl in dainty garments dressed, Each little boy with trousers neatly pressed. What matter if the Sophs with humor grim Threw pepper on the floor of Harmon gym ? " First college dance (sneeze) ain ' t (sneeze) it (sneeze) great! " Thus hopping, skipping, did the babies prate. 1908 Freshman Gl G. H. STODDARD Miss E. DULIX R. V. JORDAX MlSS E. DUNBAR W. E. GOLCHER Reception Committee ee MlSS L. GOMPERTZ J. H. JENKINS GEORGE KERR Miss H. G. SNOW J. TVSSOWSKI W. G. VOLKMANN Miss M. DOWNEY E. B. McFARLAND Miss A. EASTIX Committee R. L. NORTH MlSS E. OSTRAXDER V. B. PESDLETOM Miss L. WEIR Miss E. MERRILL Floor Managers FRANK M. BREWER J. BOYD HARROLD HEXRY WIXTRINGHAM Patronesses MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. F. SOULE MRS. H. K. SCHILLING MRS. G. C EDWARDS MRS. C. W. WELLS MRS. W. E. MAGEE Colonial Ball Visions of lace Of beauty and grace And dreams of powdered hair, Sweet Holland plaid And Indian maid Dancing in glory there. Musical dreams ' Neath magical gleams And smiles we can ne ' er forget, Two-step and whirl With sibyline girl And then, the fair minuet. Colonial Ball General Arrangements Committee Miss ALMA BARXETT Miss RUTH SALIXGER Miss FLORENCE PAKKER Miss SUE BITTIXG Miss HAZEL Houses Miss ELSIE MAY COLE MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. T. Y. PAGE MRS. F. E. FARRIXGTOX Patronesses MRS. G. C. EDWABDS MRS. H. K. SCHILLING MRS. C. M. BAKEWELL 1 905 University Assembly Dreams of lace and breath of flowers, Giddy music fleeting hours Tete-a-tetes in fairy bowers, Of flowers, bunch on bunch. Pearls of merry tinkling laughter, Echoing from floor to rafter, Then what thirsty ones yearned after- Oh, that punch ! 1905 University Assembly FRANK CLARKE JOHN EDWARDS OLIVER ORRICK MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. G. C. EDWARDS MRS. E. J. WICKSON Committee Patronesses HERBERT HARROLD WILLIAM CAVALIER CHARLES DE ABM AND MRS. J. F. SIMMS MRS. FRANK HARROLD MBS. T. C. COOGAN Military Ball Of all the very lovely things That day by day Exalt the poet till he sings Of love or war or smoky rings, A little lay, The sweetest, most exulting view Is when the soldiers, two by two, Appear in little suits of blue Upon the campus gay. But give our admiration voice How handsome all ! Now will the small lean man rejoice In uniform there is no choice Of short and tall. And every man in beauty shines ; For once, all lovely art combines And graces with his classic lines The Military Ball. Military Ball General Chairman CAPTAIN J. M. NIGHTINGALE i Arrangements Committee CAPTAIN B. P. JAGGARD, Chairman CAPTAIN H. H. MILLER LIEUTENANT W. L. POTTS LIEUTENANT G. E. DICKIE Decoration Committee CAPTAIN A. S. WIESTER, Chairman CAPTAIN W. E. HAWLEY Reception Committee CAPTAIN D. P. BOOTHE, Chairman CAPTAIN R. TUTTLE CAPTAIN R. O. HOEDEL CAPTAIN S. S. HAWLEY CAPTAIN F. P. VICKERY LIEUTENANT M. ENDERLEIN CAPTAIN E. V. DODGE LIEUTENANT A. R. HEISE LIEUTENANT B. S. NORTON LIEUTENANT S. BULLAKD CAPTAIN D. M. EVANS 1906 Men ' s Reception Arrangements Committee B. S. NORTON, Chairman J. H. RUSSELL J. A. BURGESS Floor Manager WILLIAM KELLY W. W. BOARDMAN W. E. BURNS 1 908 Freshman Reception Arrangements Committee H. L. ENGLEBRIGHT B. R. BATES J. K. DAVISON L. EINSTEIN J. G. NEWMAN Patrons and Patronesses E. J. LOEB E. H. CLINE W. G. DUGGIN A. C. NORTH PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. M. GAYLEY PROFESSOR AND MRS. G. C. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. W. E. MAGEE PROFESSOR AND MRS. J. H. SENGER PROFESSOR AND MRS. A. W. WHITNEY CAPTAIN AND MRS. J. T. NANCE DR. AND MRS. W. C. MORGAN MR. AND MRS. E. BOOTH MR. AND MR. C. D. VON NEUMAYER PROFESSOR AND MRS. L. J. RICHARDSON Senior Assemblies J. M. WOLFSOHN, Chairman of Arrangements G. B. GILLSOX, Chairman of Reception D. P. BOOTHE, Floor Manager University Orchestra Dance Arrangements Committee M. XEWFIELD, Chairman T. G. DE REIIER PAUL THELEX L. E. REED J. J. SCHWEITZER C B. MOORE J. BURKE S. V. CHISHOLM AL COOGAN R. WARNER Reception Committee T. R. GABBERT, Chairman H. E. SHERMAS E. C. XATHAX W. H. MARKLEY G. GOODFELLOW P. SPEYER S. HELLMAX F. MclxxES L. BHYAX W. S. ANDREWS V. STUMPF Wearers of the " C " J. J. BLISS. ' 06 R. G. CLIFFORD, ' 04 R. E. DEMERITT, " 05 E. FAUTZ, ' 04 J. A. FORCE, ' 05 I. V. GEARY, ' 04 R. C. HACKLEY. ' 05 V. F. HEITMULLER. " i I. P. HICKEY, ' 06 . H. M. HOWARD, ' 05 W. LVKDY, ' 06 . A. V. MEAXY. ' 04 . G. F. NEIGHBOK C. A. NEW-HALL, ' 05 L. E. STEKK. ' 06 O. F. S.VEDICAR, " 04 R. H. F. VARIEL, JR.. C. C. KERX, ' 07 V. V. GILMORE, ' 06 V. E. SPERRT, ' 07 . N. E. WILCOX, ' 07 . R. T. MISHLER, ' 05 A. S. MOODY, ' 06 . Baseball, ' 03 . Track. ' 03 Football, ' 02 . Track, ' 02 . Football, ' 03 Track, " 02 . Track. ' 03 ( Football, " 02 Baseball, ' 02 Track, ' 03 ( Football, ' 02 [ Track, ' 04 Track, ' 03 . Track, ' 03 Track. ' 03 . Track. ' 03 Football, ' 03 ( Football. ' 03 | Track, ' 03 Tennis, " 03 ( Football, ' 04 I Track, ' 04 Track, ' 04 ( Football, ' 04 Track, ' 04 . Track, ' 04 Track, ' 04 . Track, ' 04 L. A. FREI, ' 06 . . C. R. ZACHARIAS. ' 07 J. S. EDWARDS, ' 05 . E. A. BAXXISTEB, ' 05 G. J. ANLOFF. ' 05 . J. P. LOEB, " 05 . . L. S. O ' TooLE. " 05 . D. J. GRAHAM. ' 06 . K. C. GILLIS. " 07 R. C. Gvxx. ' 06 T. K. SWEESY, " 07 . R. J. Wl-LZEN. ' 07 . F. LASSATER, ' 06 V. H. BOYXTOX, ' 06 R. H. ELLIOTT, ' 06 . R. V. KlTTRELLE, ' 05 P. N. GRAY, ' 06 . . D. P. BOOTHS. ' 05 . C. V. HAFFEY. ' 07 . H. R. MEAD, ' 07 R. N. FOSTER, ' 07 . G. R. KEU, ' 08 B. K. STROCD, ' 05 . F. N. BAKER, ' 06 . E. GRIXDLEY. ' 05 A. S. BCXXELL, " 04 . C H. STRCB, ' 05 N. WHITE, ' 04 . Track, ' 04 . Track, ' 04 Track, " 04 Boating, ' 04 Boating, ' 04 Boating, ' 04 Football, " 04 Baseball, ' 04 . Baseball, ' 04 Baseball, ' 04 . Baseball, ' 04 Baseball, ' 04 Football, ' 04 Football. ' 04 Football. ' 04 Football. ' 04 Football, ' 04 Football. ' 04 . Football, ' 04 . Football, ' 04 Football. ' 04 . Football, ' 04 Football, " 01 Tennis, ' 04 Boating, ' 04 Boating, ' 04 . Baseball, ' 04 Football, ' 04 FOOTBALL p--, o The Football Season The big game between the elevens of Stanford University and the University of California put an end to the hardest season of training ever witnessed at this University. Coach Hopper took a new team, a team that had lost such men as Hudson, Overall, Stow, Johnny Moore and Sherman, and spent three months of untiring work and ceaseless worry, rounding into shape eleven men to honor their college in battle against the " Cardinals. Two guards, one tackle, two ends and a set of backs had to be found. Weather, hard grounds, unfortunate injuries, all seemed arrayed against us. During the season, every man who played against Stanford was in Walter Christie ' s little room to be fixed up and laid aside to rest up for a week or more. Snedigar, Kern, Boynton and Elliott were out of the game not only for one siege but many. Ben Stroud was out with an infected ear for three weeks. Measles and heat-rash broke out. Only California spirit was able to cope with such odds. And the spirit of the team was wonderful. Men who had abso- lutely no right to be on the field on account of injuries came out day after day, hiding their hurts from coaches and trainers. Three weeks before the game every man on the field had gone stale. But the work- went on. And right here it should be stated to whom a great part of this spirit, this " esprit de corps, " was due. Lewis Bulkeley and the rooters every day down on the bleachers, kept up songs and yells, cheers and encouragement, until the men on the field came to depend on them for half their dash and strength. What team could help appreciating and working for a college that was down on the field every day before it was, and that sent the tired players up to the training quarters with " Hail California " ringing in their ears. This, then, was the secret of the wonderful playing seen through- out the season and at the big game : spirit among the players, spirit among the rooters and keen sympathy between players and rooters. The Practice Games As good a series of practice games as ever a season ticket entitled the holder to was held on the campus this year. First the Sherman Indians came up with a yell but went back south ag ain defeated by one touch- down, made in the last five minutes of play. Then Olympic went down, 10 o, in the first game played on California Field. In this game it was seen that California, in Snedigar, Kern, Mead, White, Boynton and Lasa- ter had a set of fast-playing, hard-hitting backs. Jim Force played at tackle, the game we know so well. Gray and Stern played guards, both new men on the line, but both good. Then the games came regularly every Saturday. Some fifteen to twenty men played every week against opposing elevens. Hopper had his hands full. The team was green, but it certainly was a fighting team, and no man was a quitter. Then came the Multnomah game. Two or three weeks in San Francisco had somewhat impaired the condition of the visitors. During the first half, the Varsity was rather ragged in its play. In the second half the Blue and Gold team scored twenty points. It was a pleasing game all around with no fighting or dirty playing. Oregon came down with a team coached by Dick Smith, the Ail- American halfback. Six points came to California in the first half, six in the second. The feature of the play was Boynton ' s 3O-yarcl buck to a touchdown just before the game ended. During these games Kittrelle, Boothe, Belknap and Whitman were out for the quarter posi- tion ; Howard, Elliott, Henry and Oliver were taking care of the ends. The game with Nevada was good from start to finish. Freisell was Nevada ' s star. Boothe played quarter and engineered sixteen points for us. Kittrelle was out at end this game. The Pomona game was a surprise all around, the visitors giving a great little exhibition of fast, snappy playing. Then the Varsity settled down to hard practice two weeks before the Big Game. Coach Hopper was assisted by Hudson, Greisberg, Simpson, Albertson, Kerfoot and Mini. o The Big Game A full half hour before the first whistle, the big bleachers and grand- stands were full, and hundreds stood in the aisles or were turned away from the gates. The benefit of Bulkeley ' s insistence on daily practice was most emphatically shown. We outyelled and outsung Standford at every turn. Thorpe may be good, but assuredly Bulkeley and his assistants got more noise and more unity than has ever been heard before at a game here on the Coast. Little games of repartee were indulged in by the leaders and all conspired to raise the enthusiasm and limber up the throats of the men who were to play an important part in the game that afternoon. The Blue and Gold team were the first on the field, all in new jerseys. Captain Ben Stroud, center: Gray and Stern, guards: Heit- muller and Force, tackles; Kittrelle and Elliott, ends: Boothe, quarter- back: Snedigar and Kern, halfbacks: and Sperry, fullback, trotted out on the field. Stanford appeared soon after, and before anyone was quite over the effect of the shouting, the game was on. Stanford kicked off to Boothe, who was down on the 25-yard line. On the fourth play. Dole tried a field goal but missed, and Heitmuller kicked the first of the series of long punts that marked the game. It was then that California, backed by the rooters, put up the most remark- able game ever seen on the Coast. Outweighed five pounds to the man, it was California spirit that brought that gritty collection of fighters to their feet after every scrimmage. Stern was weak from his recent sick- ness, and after the first down, was out of his head. He begged to be allowed to play just a little longer, but Hopper took him off. Kerr took his place and played the good steady consistent game that won over the bleachers at the Freshman game. Stanford, after a few bucks and an interchange of punts, got the ball on her own 35-yard line. Then began the advance of Stanford toward the Blue and Gold goal line. Weller made a tackle buck for a yard and then Shields was given the ball for a tandem buck. But here it was that California sprung one of the many surprises she had in store for the Cardinal. When the tandem formation was made, Boothe called out " shift, " and the whole line shifted over to support the attacked side. Shields was not only stopped up, but thrown back two yards. An offside play added five yards to this loss, and it looked for a minute as though Stanford would fail to make her yards. Another line plunge was made by Weller, but the California line stiffened and he made only one yard. But an eager linesman on the Blue and Gold team played offside and Stanford was given her yards. Then with this advantage Stanford started down again. The ball was worked down to, the 12-yard line, where the defenders of the Blue and Gold made a stubborn resistance. All of Stanford ' s backs failed to penetrate the line, now holding like stone, and Dole tried a drop kick for a goal. It was blocked and secured by California on the 45-yard line. Heine immediately punted out of danger and Elliott tackled Bansbach on his own 2j-yard line. This was the story of the first half in short. Stanford could gain, but could not score. California playing simply on grit and fighting spirit was more than a match for the Cardinal. The Blue and Gold eleven simply played themselves out on every scrimmage. The rooters, here, had their chance. Whether it was California ' s loss or gain the Oski was just as vigorous, the song just as sturdy. It was a magnificent exhibition of a team playing for every ounce of strength it possessed, backed up, encouraged, aided by a band of rooters who loved every man of the eleven. And aside from the collegiate point of view, it was a spectacle of football never before equaled in California. Between the halves, the contest was kept up by the rooters. Stan- ford was surprised, chagrined. California was surprised. Some were hopeful, but the men who knew felt that another story was to be told after the second half. It was simply the story of a big strong pugilist who has tried out a smaller, weaker man, hitting him at will, while the grit and pride of the smaller man keeps bringing him to his feet again, waiting for the call of time, but fighting while he waits. And the root- ing, as a matter of actual fact, was better than in the first half. Bulkeley and his two assistants kept the crowd yelling, yelling, the whole time. After every play came a yell. As each bruised player was helped to his feet, three sharp cheers vere given. It was superb. Stroud was taken out of the game broken hearted. Prentiss Gray, beaten and exhausted, fought the trainers who came to take him out. Little Boothe. the small- est man on the field, kept shouting encouragement from the backfield. But all the time, Stanford ' s remarkable set of backs was plowing through the California tackles. Jim Force was hammered and hammered. Xo 4 one in the world could have withstood the attacks made on him. After the game there was not a square inch on all his big body that was not bruised or sore. Chalmers scored two touchdowns and Weller one. Dole kicked two goals and Sprott one. Score, 18 o. Just before the close of the game California got the ball and made their downs twice through the Stanford defense. They were still gain- ing and the ball was on Stanford ' s 3O-yard line when the whistle blew and the fourteenth intercollegiate game was over. Not a California man left his seat, except to rise and cheer the team. Then, while the Stanford men wound around the field in a ser- pentine, California stood and cheered and sang, took the defeat as gentlemen and after the Cardinal supporters had left the grounds, they rose and sang, so the men in the training quarters could hear, the " Hail California " that everyone knows. The Men Who Played California Position Stanford ELLIOTT R. E. L. . . CLARK, BUTTERFIELD FORCE . . . R. T. L SPROTT STERN, KERR R. G. L THOMPSON STROUD, HAFFEY Center HYDE GRAY, HAFFEY, FOSTER ... L. G. R ROOSEVELT HEITMULLER L. T. R SHIELDS KlTTRELLE L. E. R WEST BOOTHE Quarter . . . BANSBACH, STOTT KERN, MEAD, SNEDIGAR ... R. H. L DOLE SNEDIGAR, WHITE L. H. R CHALMERS SPERRY, LASATER, BOYNTON . . Full WELLER The Freshman Game Everything looked bright for the Freshman Game. The men on the team were in fair condition. Lee Kerfoot had given them his undi- vided attention since the first d ay of the season. The men had been playing a faster game than the Cardinal -youngsters in all the practice games. Individually they had the Stanford men outclassed, and those who were foolish enough to bet at all on a Freshman game tried to get their money up on the Blue and Gold Team. But the score only hinted at the old story. The better team won because it beat a superior team. Even if one man was responsible, that man was able to do what he did, because he was a faster thinker than any of his opponents. All praise to Captain Fenton, who won the eleventh annual Freshman Game for Stanford by the score of 6 to 5. As far as playing ability was concerned, California played rings around their enemies, but every time she got the ball within scoring distance, something went wrong. The only point in which Stanford excelled was in punting. Captain Fenton was responsible for that, also. To come down to figures, California advanced the ball 132 2 yards on bucks and end-runs as against the 5 2 yards that Stanford made. Sperry made the most yards for his college, covering fifty yards in all. Golcher furnished the most excitement by his end runs. He played until he dropped, a good, hard smashing game. All the scoring was done in the first half. Along toward the end of the half, Riley punted down to within two yards of the Stanford goal. The ball was taken out five yards to allow Stanford to punt. Riley blocked the kick and made a touchdown. Richardson ' s try at goal was unsuccessful. Score, 5 to o. Stanford kept up her punting game. Once, just before the half ended, Riley punted to Fenton on California ' s own forty-five yard line. Fenton returned the kick imme- diately, and the pigskin rolled to within two yards of the California goal line. All the players of both teams ran up and surrounded the ball, but it remained for Fenton to dash up and fall on it. There followed quite a dispute as to whose ball it was, but Stanford was given it and scored a touchdown and a goal. Score, 6 to 5. The rest of the game was scoreless. The line-up was as follows : California Position Stanford JORDAN, ZACHARIAS L. E. R OVERMAN STOW L. T. R TOMASINI FOSTER L. G. R SUMNKR ALLEN (Captain) Center COE, MEYERS KERR R. G. L GAY, Cox RICHARDSON R. T. L HORTON HERRIOTT R. E. L. WILSON, KOERNER KENDALL Quarter . . . (Captain) FENTON SPERRY, GOLCHER, DUGGIN . . L. H. R VANDERVOORT RILEY Full MOODY SNOWDEN, SPERRY R. H. L CADWALLADER I Former Varsity Captains Track DE WINTER Baseball Football I 803 W H HENRY 1 y j 1894 F. W. BANCROFT . . . . 1801; F E KOCH u yo 1896 L T MERWIN . . . . 1807 E J BROWN uy 1898 E J. BROWN 1899 J. D. HOFFMAN . . . . I QOO W P DRUM 1901 E. M. HUSSEY . . . . I9O2 A M WALSH I9 3 A. G. CADOGAN . . . . 1904 A. M. COOLEY . . . . J 1905 V R. C. HACKLEY . . . . M. W. SIMPSON ( . . G. H. FOULKS j . . L. E. HUNT M. W. SIMPSON H. P. BENSON S. SOLINSKY H. P. BENSON C. A. BOND E. J. SHERMAN L. E. JOHNSTON A. W. RANSOME C. A. ELSTON P. W. HALL W. B. HOAG P. W. HALL D. MACL.AREN J. R. WHIPPLE L. KARRSBURG C. A. PRINGLE W. HUNTER L. A. WOMBLE T. L. HAMLIN W. B. ALBERTSON A. McKsowN ORVAL OVERALL ORVAL OVERALL W. W. ADAMS W. H. HEITMULLER J. A. FORCE B. K. STROUD TRACK Stanford Field Day To a California!! the most gratifying thing about the twelfth annual Field Day with Stanford, which took place at Palo Alto on April 16, 1904, was the remarkable showing made by her new men, some of whom took places in almost every event. It promises well for the track teams of our immediate future that so many new men were able to show that they were to be counted on in coming Field Days. Twenty men in all made points for California, and of these, there were twelve who had not before worn their " C ' s. " Stanford ' s team was composed of several exceptionally good men, who were, however, hard pressed by men whose training enabled them to dispute every inch. The showers in the morning left the track a little slow. The rooters went down on a special train and their number was too great for the transportation facilities of the little college town. Although the team was defeated, it was by no means outclassed and in all but one event was at least partially successful. California took the long and the short of it in easy style, the hundred being a pretty race between Abadie and Snedigar, Abadie winning by inches in even time, while Bingham pressed Hamilton, of Stanford, hard for third place. In the two-mile, California repeated the performance of the year before by shutting out the reds. Hackley, this year ' s captain, and Tibbets had things their own wav from the start. Hackley broke the California record, finishing a few feet ahead of Tibbets. while Moody, in the most spectacular sprint of the day. passed the only remaining Stanford man on the stretch and trotted across the line, saving the point for California amid the prolonged cheers of her rooters. In the mile. Hackley and Xewhall came in close behind Holman, Stanford ' s captain, who also won the half mile, although both Edwards and Mishler. who took second and third for California, might have passed him if they had not been boxed. The quarter was one of the surprises of the day. Dunn, of Stanford, being forced to do his best by Kern, while little ilcox raised the California rooters to their feet by easily passing Crossman. of Stanford, and taking the odd place. In the 2O, Snedigar. although tired by his previous races, and between trials of the broad jump, ran a beautiful race and was only beaten out by Dunn at the finish. Lanagan. of Stanford, took both the hurdles with Meany and Frei close behind him over the high, and Hume, a close third, over the low sticks. The biggest surprise to Stanford came in the relay race when Cali- fornia ' s team, composed of Adler. Howard, Thomas and Kern pulled away from their opponents on each lap. Kern breaking the tape twenty- five yards ahead of Crossman, who ran the last lap for Stanford. It was 1 one of the prettiest relays ever seen on the Coast, the work of Thomas and Howard being exceptionally good. California did not come up to her expectations in the field events, all of which went to Stanford with the exception of the high jump in which Captain Cooley tied with Bell and Dole at 5 feet n inches. Boynton, of California, deserves mention for his work in this event. Although unable to get a place, he easily surpassed his best practice jumps, but could not come up to the leaders. In the pole vault, Dole established a new Coast record. Symmes, of California, took third after the contest had lengthened out into the gathering dusk. Wilcox was kept out on account of a strained tendon. All three places in the broad jump went to Stanford, the California jumpers never once hitting the take-off squarely. Crawford was given the hammer throw by a fraction of an inch measured over rough ground, Sperry and Zacharias taking the other two places. The intercollegiate record was broken in the shot-put by Hyde, who made a magnificent put of 46 feet 6 l 2 inches. Gilmore took second for California, surpassing his practice efforts by several inches. The day ended with the score standing 69 to 53 in favor of Stanford. This was the second defeat on the tra ck in twelve years. The spirit and sportsmanship of the California team was one of the saving features of the dav. Summary of Intercollegiate Athletic Contests Football VTAy 1892 (Feb.) California. 1892 (Dec.) California, 1893 (Xov.) California. 1894 (Xov.) California, 1895 (Xov.) California. 1806 (Xov.) California, 1897 (Xov.) California, 1898 (Xov.) California, 22 1899 (Xov.) California, 30 1900 (Xov. I California, 1901 (Xov.) California, 1902 (Xov.) California. 16 1903 (Xov.) California, 1904 California. 1893 California, 91 1894 California, 90 1895 California. 67 1896 California. 56 1897 California, 62 2 1898 California, 88 Freshmen ft ft iri IO Stanford, 14 1894 California, 6 Stanford, o IO Stanford, 10 1895 California, 44 Stanford, o 6 Stanford, 6 1 896 Cali f ornia. 4 Stanford, ' 4 o Stanford, 6 1 897 California. 8 Stanford, 16 6 Stanford, 6 1 898 California. 21 Stanford, o o Stanford, 20 1 899 California. O Stanford. 6 o Stanford, 28 1 900 California, O Stanford, 5 22 Stanford, o 1901 California. 6 Stanford, II 30 Stanford, o 1 902 Cali f ornia. 12 Stanford. o O Stanford. 5 1903 California. O Stanford, 12 2 Stanford, o 1904 California, 5 Stanford, 6 16 Stanford, o 6 Stanford, 6 o Stanford, 18 Track Stanford, 35 Stanford. 36 Stanford, 45 Stanford, 56 Stanford. 49 l i Stanford, 38 1899 California, 74 1900 California, 81 1901 California, 85 1902 California. 78}$ 1903 California, s8j4 1904 California, 53 Stanford, 43 Stanford, 36 Stanford, 32 Stanford, 43 j Stanford, 6354 Stanford, 69 Baseball GAM ES GAMES GAMES GAMES m 1 892 California, O Stanford, 2 1899 California, 2 w Stanford, o 1 893 California, o Stanford, 3 1900 California, 2 Stanford, i Mil 1 894 California. o Stanford, 2 1901 California, 2 Stanford, i 1 895 California, o Stanford, 2 1902 California, 2 Stanford, o 1 896 California, I Stanford, 2 1903 California, 2 Stanford, o L o. 1897 California. 2 Stanford, i 1904 California, 2 Stanford. i =3| 1 898 California, I Stanford, 2 : " Tennis MATCHE s MATCHES MATCHES MATCHES 4Al W B 1 892 California, 4 Stanford, 5 1899 California, i Stanford, 2 tJ 1893 Stanford wins by default. 1900 California. i Stanford, i flB 1 894 California, 5 Stanford, i 1901 California. 3 Stanford, o A " " 11 , 1895 California, 5 Stanford, i 1902 California, 3 Stanford, o f f " 1 896 California, 5 Stanford, i 1903 California. 3 Stanford. .S 1897 California, 5 Stanford. 3 1904 California, 2 Stanford. i f F 1 898 California, 3 Stanford, o U Comparative Athletic Records Corrected to January 1, 1905 AMERICAN EVENT INTERCOLLEGIATE HELD BY COLLEGE DATE RECORDS loo-yd. dash 9 3-5 seconds A. F. Duffy Georgetown 1902 22o-yd. dash 21 1-5 seconds B.J. Wefers Georgetown 1900 44o-yd. dash 49 1-5 seconds J. B. Taylor Pennsylvania 1904 88o-yd. run i min. 56 4-5 sec. J E. Hollister E. B. Parsons Harvard Yale 1896 1904 One-mile run 4 min. 23 2-5 sec. G. W. Orton Pennsylvania 1895 Two-mile run g m i n . 40 sec. W. E. Schutt Cornell 1903 1 2o-yd. hurdle 15 2-5 seconds {A. C. Kraenzline S. Chase Pennsylvania Dartmouth 1900 1903 220-yd. hurdle 23 3-5 seconds A. C. Kraenzline Pennsylvania 1898 High jump 6 ft. 3 in. J. D.Winsor Pennsylvania 1897 Broad jump 24 ft. 4 1-2 in. A. C. Kraenzline Pennsylvania 1899 Pole vault ii ft. 9 in. McLanahan Yale 1904 Shot put 48 ft. 7 1-5 in. R. Rose Michigan 1904 Hammer throw 164 ft. 10 in. J. R. DeWitt Princeton 1902 Coast Intercollegiate Records COAST EVENT I N TERCOLLEGI ATE HELD BY DATE CALIFORNIA HELD BY DATE RECORDS RECORD ( Cadogan, ' 03 1902 loo-yd. dash 10 seconds ( Cadogan, C. 1902 | Abadie, C. 1903 10 seconds 1 Abadie, ' 04 1 Scoggins, ' 97 1903 1895 [ Snedigar, ' o4 1904 22o-yd. dash 22 3-5 seconds 1 Cadogan, C. 1901 Hamilton, S. 1902 22 2-5 seconds Cadogan, ' 03 ) Barnes, ' 98 1900 1895 44o-yd. dash 51 seconds Drum, C. 1897 50 3-5 seconds Koch, ' 96 1895 88o-yd. run 2 min. 1-5 sec. Carroll, C. 1897 i min. 56 2-5 sec. Service, ' o2 1900 One mile run 4 min. 37 2-5 sec. Service, C. 1901 4 min. 32 4-5 sec. Service, ' 02 1901 Two-mile run 10 min. 21 4-5 sec. Hackley, C. 1904 10 min. 204-5 sec - Tibbetts, ' o4 1902 1 2o-yd. hurdle i 6 seconds Morgan, S. 1897 ' 5 3-5 seconds Dyer 94 1895 22o-yd. hurdle 25 3-5 seconds ( Cheek, C. 1902 Powell, C. 1902 25 1-5 seconds Torrey. ' gs 1895 High jump 5 ft. ii 7-10 in. Cooley, C. 1903 6.24 feet Cooley, ' 04 1904 Broad jump 22 ft. 10 in. Broughton, C. 1898 23 ft. 4 in. Broughton, ' oo 1898 Pole vault ii ft. 8 3-4 in. Dole, S. 1904 ii ft. 7 in. Hoffman. ' oi 1901 Shot put 45 ft. 6 1-2 in. Hyde, S. 1904 43 ft- 3 in. Sperry, ' o7 1904 Hammer throw 153 ft. 10 1-2 in. Plaw, C. 1902 170 ft. 5 3-4 in. Plaw, ' 02 1904 American Collegiate Record. BASE BALL The Baseball Season The Intercollegiate Baseball Series resulted in a California victory. Our team showed the result of well-directed coaching, and was one that could be depended upon to do credit to its University, despite the fact that four of the positions were rilled by men engaging in an inter- collegiate contest for the first time. Every man on the team played with that spirit and determination which has so often brought victory to California. The Thirteenth Series of Baseball with Stanford was one of which we can well be proud. The first game was played on our own campus, and the final score showed California six, Stanford two. With the exception of the first three innings, there was no speculation as to what the outcome would be. After a short period of temporary nervousness, the Freshmen on the team steadied down, and played like veterans, and with Heitmullcr in the box, the Blue and Gold supporters felt no uneasiness. The second game was played on the Stanford diamond. This contest proved a Stanford victory ; the score of the first game being exactly reversed. Our team lacked the steadiness showed by them in the first contest, and the day was strictly a Stanford one. By common consent, the teams met for the final game at Idora Park. This was undoubtedly the best of the series. Both teams played a game that would do credit to professionals, and it was not until the last three innings that California took a lead which won them the deciding game of the series by the score of four to two. After the final game, W. F. Heitmuller, ' 05, was unanimously elected to captain the team in 1905. The Team Catcher . . . BLISS STRCBE Pitcher HEITMCLLER-XEWMAN First Base .... GRAHAM Second Base .... GILLIS Third Base . STRI ' BE-GI XX Short Stop . ADAMS -SCHAEFFER Center Field .... SWEASY Right Field .... WULZE.N Left Field . . . HAMILTON Substitute . . . GUNN The Series April 2d, California Campus, California 6, Stanford 2. April gth, Stanford Campus, Stanford 6, California 2. April 23d. Idora Park, California 4. Stanford 2. TENN IS The Tennis Season The tennis season of 1904 closed with another and brilliant victory over the Cardinal. The result of the match was a surprise to the many who witnessed it, and our victory was a hard-earned one. The match was played at Stanford on the morning of April i6th. the day of the intercollegiate meet. Drummond McGavin. the college champion, was easily his opponent ' s better and the star of the day. He won the first two sets from Hodge at his own pace, though the player did some pretty work. The match between Neil Baker, of California, and Cleveland Baker, of Stanford, was an exciting, long, drawn-out contest. The first set was only won by " our " Baker after twenty-four games had been played. The second set showed the California man to be in the better condition and he again won from his opponent. These two victories gave us the championship without the doubles being played. R. H. F. Variel, and Drummond McGavin, opened the doubles against Hodge and Baker, of Stanford, but the first set was still unsettled when rain made the court too wet for play. The doubles were played off later, on the Encina court, and resulted in another victory for California. The first set was won by our team, but the second was a Stanford victory. The third, and deciding set, was ours, because of the weakening of the Stanford team. The University championship, was won by Drummond McGavin, from a large field. Neil Baker was second, and chosen to represent us in the singles. McGavin and Variel were the winners in the doubles tournament. The Thirteenth Intercollegiate Tennis Match. Stanford University Courts, April 18, 1904. J. D. McGavin, Neil Baker, singles. J. D. McGavin, R. H. F. Variel, doubles. McGavin, C., defeated Hodge, S 6-3, 6-2 Baker, C., defeated Baker, S 13-11, 6-4 McGavin and Variel, C., defeated Baker and Hodge, S. . 5-7, 6-2, 6-2 ROWI NG Boating In no college sport has greater strides been made than in boating for the past year. Last year the Boating Association was officially taken under the management of the Associated Students, and the Intercollegiate Committee has now included boating in the list of Intercollegiate con- tests, and henceforth Intercollegiate Varsity and Freshmen races will be held annually in April or May. Previous to the regatta last year the University of Washington was considered mistress of the water on this side of the continent. By signally defeating her crew California showed herself the stronger in this as in nearly all other sports. By winning this race California became possessor for one year of the Lippy Boating Trophy which Washington had won the previous year. A meet has been arranged for this year in the latter part of May, and at this time the permanent ownership of the cup will be decided. In 1904 the Intercollegiate races were rowed in heavy barges, but this year all three Universities have new Eastern four-oared shells of the latest pattern, and under Eastern coaching methods a regatta on a par with the Eastern meets will be held. The races this season will be held on the Estuary, observation trains with bleacher seats having been arranged for. California-Stanford-Washington Regatta On the thirtieth of April. 1504, the first recognized boat-race between the two great California universities took place on the Oakland Estuary. The subject of an intercollegiate meet had been talked of for years, and the bringing about of the first one was by no means an easy matter. Up to last April the only meets we ever had were with the Northern Univer- sity and between the various classes here. In the spring previous to the big three-cornered event our crew went Xorth, and was beaten by both the University of Washington and the Portland Rowing Club. These were the first big races the crew ever rowed in and though beaten they rowed well. When finally the meet with Stanford was assured. Washington was also allowed to enter the lists. President Wheeler, who has acted in a similar capacity at several meets, refereed to the satisfaction of everybody. Just as the three boats were getting started off the mark, some one in the Stanford boat broke his oarlock and the starter ' s gun brought them all to a standstill. At the second start one of the sliding seats in the Washington barge broke, and again there was a delay. Being unabl e to fix their boat in time for the race, the Washington crew dropped out and Cali- fornia and Stanford rowed over the course. Though at first the race r promised to be close and exciting, it later developed into a walk-away for our boys. Washington was anxious to row us a final race for the Coast Cham- pionship, and the race came off on the Estuary the following week. We had no trouble in winning from the Northern crew, crossing the line some four boat lengths in the lead. The big three-cornered meet was preceded by the first Freshman contest, aside from iootball, ever held with Stanford. In this race our Freshmen showed much better form and won the mile and a half with almost a half mile of clear water behind them though the Estuary was rough. The first Varsity Naval Meet was a distinct success and ail credit is due those who brought it about. California Crew GRINDLEY No. 3 ... Bow No. 2 ANLOFF Coxswain BANNISTER Stroke . . (Captain) BUNNELL J. P. LOEB SPORTS PAST MES Sports and Pastimes The Sports and Pastimes Association is the outgrowth of the interest and enthusiasm encouraged and propagated by the compulsory gymnasium system instituted in 1901. The club is under the direction of the First Vice-President of the Associated Women Students, and thus far this system Ins been very successful. There are three divisions of the Association, tennis, boating, and basket-ball. Each has its own manager, and each has its own treasury. The women of the University have for the last two years given at the beginning of the year a Woman ' s Masquerade Ball. Both have been successful to the extent that they have realized each time enough money to buy a boat. During the year the boat was moved from the Estuary to Lake Merritt. This has facilitated matters and a great many women are rowing every day. President Wheeler maintains that boating is one of the finest sp ts for women, and has pledged his heartiest support. The Boat Club has been under the management of Miss Sue A. Ross. C account of Mrs. Hearst ' s gift to the women of the University of the splendid tanbark court, and the kind assistance of Professor Magee and Miss Place, basket-bc.ll is an enthusiastic sport among the women interested in athletics. There are five teams four class teams and the Varsity. V -s Leila Boynton is Manager of the Basket-ball Club, am. Miss Florence Atkinson is Captain of the Varsity team. Woman ' s Tennis Club In April, 1904. on the courts of the California Club in San Fran- cisco, the women of the University of California defeated the Stanford representatives by a score of 3- o. Although California won all three matches, it was only after close hard playing. The Stanford women played good ball. In the fall of 1904 a tournament was begun among eighteen of the women of the University. There were two reasons for holding this smaller tournament : first, to keep alive the interest in tennis among the women ; secondly, to avoid the concentration of all energies in a lim- ited time with danger of overdoing while preparing for the spring tourna- ment with Stanford. The finals of this tournament were played on Woman ' s Dav. February 2d. when Miss Miriam Edwards defeated Miss Marion Craig. During the first week in March, the drawing for the final tourna- ment of the year will be made for the championship of 1905. The winner of this tournament will play Miss Ethel Ratcliff, the champion for 1904. The doubles will be played later. In December agreements were drawn up governing the intercolle- giate tennis tournaments between the women of California and Stanford. The date has been definitely agreed upon for the morning of the day of the second intercollegiate baseball game, and at the same place. It is hoped thus to avoid the confusion which has hitherto existed as to the date and place of these intercollegiate woman ' s tennis matches. The Manager is Miss Gladys Wickson. Boating is practically a new division of the sports and pastimes for the women of the University. The first definite step toward its organiza- tion was taken in the fall of 1903, by the Associated Women Students. They planned and successfully conducted a masquerade, through which funds sufficient to purchase a boat were raised. Boating immediately became popular, and in spite of the distance to the Estuary, the club prospered. The club is under the general direction of the Sports and Pastimes Club, but has its own manager and secretary. The officers for this year are Miss Sue Ross, manager ; Miss Marion Schneider, secretary. At present there are about fifty members, from among whom class crews will be formed for interclass rowing. The outlook is very encouraging. The boat has been placed on Lake Merritt, where a second one will be taken as soon as it is purchased. It is only a matter of a short time, when boating will be one of the most popular of outdoor sports for women. Basket-ball From February 22, 1904. to February 22, 1905, basket-ball has been very successful, both on account of the result of the games which have been played, and of the interest displayed. On February 22, 1904. the Varsity team for that season was chosen, and it defeated a picked Alumni team. Later two games were played with Stanford. The first, played on the Stanford court, we won. and the next on our own court, we lost. In April, a practice game was played with Mills College, and the score stood 6-6. Yith the beginning of college, in August, came the Freshman ' s turn. A good team was formed under the captaincy of Miss Gladys Hughes. During the season, which ended in December, five games were played, one with Miss Morton ' s School, of Oakland : one w T ith Lowell Hieh ; one with the Girls ' High : one with Berkeley High ; and one with the Sophomores. The Freshmen won three of the five games, but went dbwn to defeat in hard fought games with Berkeley High School, and the Sophomores. In February. 1905. came the selection of the Varsity team. Miss Florence Atkinson was chosen captain, with the following team: Miss Lillian Williams. Miss Lily Yright. Miss Anna Martin. Miss Helen Eschenburg. Miss Leila Boynton, Miss Anna Lee, Miss Marie Griffith, Miss Delia YVycoff. Substitues were Miss Alice Joy, Miss Irma Weill, Miss Frieda Leach. On the twenty-second, this team played against the San Jose Xormal team, which it defeated by a score of 25-9. Three games are to be played with Stanford, and there are strong possibilities of games with Nevada University, and Mills College. Basket-ball for this season is under the managership of Miss Leila Boynton. NATHANIEL NELSON EODY Officers Leader President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Librarian .... Manager .... Musical Director First Tenors RHEA, ' 07 WIESTER, ' 05 SWEESY, ' 07 CLARKE, ' 07 BAXTER, ' 08 FOGG, ' 05 EDDY, ' 05 BUCHANAN, ' 08 NEIGHBOR, ' 05 McCoMAS, ' 04 WILCOX, ' 08 HERON, ' 07 r ovrow J. J. RHEA, ' 07 . N. N. EDDY, ' 05 . T. E. AMBROSE, ' 05 EUGENE STEBINGER, ' 06 . R. O. MOYER, ' 06 . S. S. HAWLEY, ' 05 . DR. H. J. STEWART Second Tenors BAUGH, ' 03 MOYER, ' 06 ROUTT, ' 06 ANLOFF, ' 05 STERN, ' 06 LINSCOTT, ' 06 MORIN, ' 05 FINGER, ' 07 HOEDEL, ' 05 SCHMIDT, ' 06 WHITE, ' 05 First Basses WILLIAMS, ' 08 PALMER, ' 07 WEBER, ' 07 RAMSDEN, ' 08 BLACK, ' 06 NOCK, ' 07 STEBINGER, ' 06 GUTTERSON, ' 07 SEYMOUR, ' 05 Cox, ' 06 HEINRICH, ' 08 Second Basses HIDDEN, ' 08 NEIGHBOR, ' 08 AMBROSE, ' 05 DYKE, ' 05 JAGGARD, ' 05 ARNOLD, ' 06 BOALICH, ' 07 CLIFFORD, ' 07 DWELLE, ' 07 GABRIEL, ' 07 BROWN. ' 07 VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF Officers Director . ... President Vice-President Treasurer and Librarian First Mandolins A. W. BLACK V. C. STUMPF, ' 05 J. E. HALL, ' 06 F. S. ROBINSON, ' 06 H. E. SHERMAN, ' 07 J. P. PRENDERGAST, ' 05 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 H. J. REEF, ' 06 Guitars . . . A. W. BLACK VICTOR C. STUMPF, ' 05 WM. H. HOPKINS, ' 06 . . H. J. REEF, ' 06 Second Mandolins T. E. AMBROSE, ' 05 L. A. STEINFELDT, ' 05 L. L. CLARK, ' 07 R. E. WARNER, ' 07 T. WILLIAMSON, ' 08 R. WEINSTOCK, ' 08 W. H. HOPKINS, ' 06 C. B. HEAD, ' 07 W. N. GABRIEL, ' 07 VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF Officers President Vice-President . Treasurer and Librarian Director VICTOR C. STUMPF, ' 05 WILLIAM H. HOPKINS, ' 06 . . . H. J. REEF, ' 06 . A. W. BLACK A. W. BLACK L. E. BULKELEY, ' 05 Members First Banjos A. R. HEISE, ' 05 Second Banjos C. P. BOONE, ' 05 A. W. GORRILL, " 06 A. B. TITUS, ' 06 J. P. PRENDERGAST, ' 05 H. J. REEF, ' 06 Guitars F. G ILLELEN, ' 05 W. H. HOPKINS, ' 06 L. L. CLARKE, ' 07 W. F. BOYKEN, ' 07 M. C. RICHTER, ' 07 C. B. HEAD, ' 07 W. N. GABRIEL, ' 07 Officers Director H. G. MAXWELL President and Manager .... ... MELVILLE NEWFIELD, ' 07 Assistant Manager . . . J. G. DE REMER, ' 07 Secretary-Treasurer R. C. MERWIN, ' 05 E. C. NATHAN, ' 05 R. C. MERWIN, ' 05 A. V. WEPFER, ' 05 W. B. ESTERLY, ' 06 Members Violins F. N. BAKER, ' 06 W. C. DAVIS, ' 07 C. L. DUMNLES, ' 07 L. E. REED, ' 07 Cello MELVILLE NEWFIELD, ' 07 Viola P. SPRAYER, ' 07 Flute J. SCHWEITZER, ' 07 Oboe L. S. BEVAN, ' 03 Cornels J. G. DE REMER, ' 07 Trombone T. K. SWEEZY, ' 07 A. E. KRAUS, ' 07 E. W. THORNS, ' 07 R. E. LUDDEN, ' 08 A. C. MOORE, ' 06 Bass J. P. SHAW, ' 08 Clarinet E. B. HARRIS, ' 06 W. S. MORLEY Piano PAUL THELEN, ' 04 Drums and Traps L. W. MINOR, ' 06 G. W. GOODFELLOW, ' 08 Offi cers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . DOROTHY R. BURDOKF, ' 07 MARGUERITE DANIELS, ' 08 MAUDE HEYWOOD, ' 08 PEARLE M. LEWIS, ' 07 GRACE M. BARLOW, ' 05 EDNA A. CALLENDZR, ' 06 ANNA A. LEMOS, ' 05 EDITH M. RICKLEY, ' 07 ROBERTA SEAMAN, ' 06 HAZEL WILKINS, ' 08 Members First Soprano LAURA L. BRANSFORD, ' 07 GEORGIA L. DOODY, ' c6 LUCY F. KASTF.NS, ' 05 ELEANOR MEL, ' 08 Second Soprano MAIDIE E. BARNITZ, ' 05 ETHEL R. DEWING, ' 04 SALLY P. KF.RR, ' 06 ALICE L. SENGER. ' 07 STELLA T. STAFFORD, ' 08 MATTIE W. ZANDER, ' c8 AMELIA W. SELLANDER, ' 05 . DAVIDA COHN, ' 06 . EDITH M. RICKLEY, ' 07 MARGARET WYTHE, ' 07 HELEN M. CLARK, ' 06 ALICF. GOMPERTZ. ' 05 BERTHA KORNBERG, ' 07 ETHKL L. VALENTINE, ' 08 CLARA I. CARVER, ' 08 KATHERINE D. JONES. " 96 LUCY F. McCov, ' 07 CATHERINE STURTEVANT. ' 08 DORINDA E. WHITTEN. ' 04 HELEN WATERMAN, ' 08 DAVIDA COHN, ' 06 LESLIE M. GOMPFRTZ, ' 08 FLORA HARRIS, ' 05 HELEN G. MANGELS. ' 07 EDITH E. NICHOLS, ' 05 ADELINE G. SMITH. ' 05 FLORENCE D. SOULE, ' 07 First Alto RCSA M. DlEHL, ' 08 GRACE M. GODWIN, ' c8 CORA H. JAENSCH, ' 08 ():: I-:VA W. MOWER. ' c6 ELBERTA A. PATTERSON, " 08 ISABEL STEAUNS. ' 05 MAKGARET WYTHE. ' 07 AMY R. FISCHER. ' 07 STELLA HARMAN, ' c8 HELEN S. KNOWLTON, ' 07 ETHEL A. MEREDITH, ' 07 AGNES E. PETERSON. ' 05 MABEL REED, ' 06 VERA N. SIMPSON, ' 08 BEATRICE BACIGALUPI, ' 06 EDITH F. SNOW, ' c6 DAGMAR WHITE, ' 05 Second Alto ETHEL DAY, ' 05 ISVBEL WARD. ' 05 GRACE SUNDERLAND, ' c8 AMELIA W. SELLAND::K. ' 05 VIRGINIA ' HITEHEAD, ' 04 GlRLS ' MANDOLIN CLUB. The Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club was organized in 1903, and in August, 1904 was incorporated in the Associated Women Students, although on an independent financial basis. During the past year the members of the Club have met once a week for practice under the direc- tion of Mr. A. W. Black. They have appeared at various functions, besides giving a Sunday concert in the Greek Theater and a concert in Haywards on December 2d. Again in the spring term, 1904, a concert was given in Hearst Hall, and also a Sunday concert in the Greek Theater on April gth. First Term Officers President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 . EMMA WEBB, ' 05 . JESSIE RAU, ' 06 . CRESSY ENSI.OW Members EMMA GRACE WEBB First Mandolins ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 ETHEL McCxuRE, ' 06 JESSIE RAU, ' 06 EMMA WEBB, ' 05 CRESSY ENSLOW MAYBELLE BROWN, ' 08 E. L. BROWN, ' 08 Guita Second Term . EMMA WEBB, ' 05 WANDA MUIR, ' 05 JESSIE RAU, ' 06 . CRESSY ENSLOW Second Mandolins WANDA MUIR, ' 05 ETHEL BAILEY, ' 08 JULIA WARREN, ' 05 ALTA ENSLOW HELEN SACKETT. ' 06 MRS. CALDWELL A few of the girls of college met together on Thursday, March i6th, 1905, and organized a sing- ing society, which they named the " University Treble- Clef. " The aim of the society is to give its members an opportunity to learn good music and to appreciate it. Applicants for membership are required to pass an exam- ination which is itself very simple, but is held in order to ascertain if the candidate has an elementary knowledge of music and an ear for it. The candidates must then be passed upon by the Club. Officers tTMEL RATCLIFF President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ETHEL RATCLIFF Executive Committee FLORENCE FORTSON Members GRACE ELIZABETH ALLEN JESSIE LEHMER BOWERS DORA BURDORF F. ALICE DE CAMP LOUISE DE CAMP MARGUERITE DANIELS FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON BESS DALE HUDSON ALICE W. JOHNSTON ALICE GERTRUDE JORDAN CAROLYN JONES HOPE JORDAN HELEN SOPHIA KNOWLTON ETHEL B. RATCLIFF, ' 05 MARION MORROW, ' 06 ADA G. JORDAN, ' 06 LOUISE DE CAMP LOUISE LAKE MENEFEE . BERNICE MCNEAL EDITH E. NICHOLS ETHEL ANNETTE MEREDITH MARGARET NEALL EDITH GERTRUDE OSTRANDER CORA PATTON ETHEL RATCLIFF SUE ADELE Ross MARGUERITE SHOECRAFT ALICE N. WEYMOUTH ETHEL E. C. WRIGHT ESTELLE WILSON MARION K. MORROW Officers President MELVIN G. JEFFRESS, ' 04 Vice-President J AMES R - DAVIS Secretary-Treasurer MARK H. WHITE, ' oo Manager . ROY M. SMITH Librarian . DR. S. D. BLOCK, ' 99 Director CLINTON R. MORSE, 96 J. R. DAVIS R. M. SMITH A. W. GUNNISON, ' 91 C. B. MILLS R. H. MERRILL, ' 03 R. H. CURTISS. ' 01 DR. S. D. BLOCK, ' 99 F. GILLELEN, ' 05 P. M. HENRY C. M. SMILEY, ' 06 W. H. WHEELER M. G. JEFFRESS, ' 04 Members First Tenors Second Tenors M. H. WHITE, ' oo M. R. DANIELS, ' 05 S. W. CHISHOLM, ' 06 First Basses Second Basses JUDGE HARRY MELVIN M. H. SCHWARTZ, " 01 T. L. W. G. VALENTINE, ' 08 Honorary Members Monologists Accompanist H. L.OYE, ' 98 W. LONGBOTIIAM DR. F. WILKINS, ' 02 R. A. SNELL, ' 05 McCuLLOUGH GRAYDON, ' 03 H. D. BAXTER, ' 08 H. C. LINSCOTT, ' 06 L. ACKERMAN H. R. BAKER, ' 05 E. STERN, ' 06 W. R. DE LEON, ' 06 J. G. JACQUES W. PARKER R. H. AUERBACH GEORGE WALKER BA ND Officers Captain S. W. WILCOX First Lieutenant T. R. LANDSBOROUGH Second Lieutenant D. B. FOGG First Sergeant A. W. GORRILL Cornets D. B. FOGG, ' 05 J. G. DE REMER. ' 07 H. R. STEINBACH, ' 05 S. F. LONG, ' 07 D. W. MINIER, ' 06 Altos S. J. CHASE, ' 06 M. H. WILDERT, ' 08 E. C. KNOWLES, ' 06 J. K. W. SHIBLEY, ' 08 Tenor J. W. HORTON. ' 07 Baritones O. E. SERVISS, ' 07 H. C. WHITMAN, ' 05 Basses T. R. LANDSBOROUGH, ' 05 A. N. HALL, ' 07 MAX STEARN, ' 08 Trombones R. ANDRE, ' 07 C. CRAIG, ' 08 L. H. FISH, ' 07 N. W. SHAW, ' 08 T. K. SWEESV, ' 07 Piccolo I. SCHWEITZER, ' 07 Clarinets A. J. BRANAGAN, ' 07 D. C. BUTTON, ' 06 E. B. HARRIS, ' 06 A. E. CROSS, ' 08 H. A. ENCELL, ' 06 Alto Clarinet Cymbals F. L. WYTHE, ' 07, Corporal K. E. PARKER, ' 07 Bass Drum H. O. HUND, " 07 Trumpet Corps MAX WAIZMAN, JR.. ' 07 H. R. CONNOR, ' 08 T. R. McSwAiN, ' 08 R. L. ROWLEY, ' 07, Corporal F. E. FANCHER, ' 08 J. K. JAMES, ' 08 W. H. DORE, ' 06 Snare Drum G. M. GOODFELLOW. ' 08 C. E. GILLIS, ' 06 O. DOWDELL. ' 08 Organizations ROY CLARE GUNN In January of this year a new Intercollegiate Agreement was adopted by the Committees from Stanford and California which elim- inated the provision requiring the two universities to employ graduate coaches in football and baseball. A Freshman track meet was also provided for. In addition to the Executive Committee, the affairs of the Associated Students have been carefully looked after by the following Committees, appointed by the President : Rally E. R. Hallett, ' 05, Chairman; B. Campbell, ' 05; O. S. Orrick, Jr., ' 05; G. J. Anloff, ' 05; J. F. Sherman, ' 06; E. Vollmer, ' 07. Debating E. C. Baker, ' 05 ; E. C. Nathan, 05 ; F. P. Griffiths, ' 06. Intercollegiate Agreement L. D. Bishop, ' 05, Chairman; E. J. Brown, ' 98; Ezra Decoto, ' oo. Honor System J. P. Loeb, ' 05, Chairman ; R. L. McWilliams, ' 04 ; Miss N. H. McCarthy, ' 05; Miss F. O. Frickstad, ' 05; Miss A. E. Thacher, ' 06; H. H. Miller, ' 05; E. D. White, ' 05; L. D. Bohnett, ' 06: W. R. De Leon, ' 06; J. R. Gabbert, ' 07. Chess A. D. Weitbrec, ' 05 ; E. K. Strong, Jr., ' 06; C. C. Dickson, ' 06. Officers President . . W. H. DEHM, ' 05 Vice-President A. C. KEANE, ' 05 Secretary R. C. GUNN, ' 06 Manager E. W. DECOTO, ' oo Faculty Representative PROFESSOR G. C. EDWARDS, ' 73 Alumnus Representative J. K. MOFFITT, ' 86 Athletic Representatives . B. K . STROUD, ' 05 ; W. F. HEITMULLER, ' 05 EZRA DECOTO I AW.S. The Associated Women Students, organized in 1894. include in their number all women students enrolled in the University, but the active membership is limited to those who have paid the annual fee of one dollar. Of this sum. part goes to the Associated Students ' treasury, thereby making the payee a member of the general student body with the advantages to be gained from it. such as first choice of the football seats, and the privilege of voting in all Associated Student elections. The other part goes to the A. V. S. treasury, and supports its activities. The percentage of the annual fee has increased for the women students from time to time, until with the present administration seventy-five per cent is their portion. The reason for this is obvious : the growing demand on the part of the women ' s activities for support from their general body. and the necessity of assuming part of the expenses of maintaining Hearst Hall. The policy for the past year has been to lessen the number of social functions and trv to strengthen the organization internally. With this in view, the constitution has been put in more definite form, and speakers have been obtained for nearly all meetings. President Wheeler speaking at the opening meeting ' . Officers President ... . ETHEL B. RICHARDSON First Vice-President EDITH NICHOLS Second Vice-President SYBIL JONES Treasurer PHOEBE BISXEV Secretary ANNA TUCKER ID ' TM CL ' ZABCTM N ' CMOLS Ma o JAMTS GUSTAV WHITE The work of the Young Men ' s Christian Association has been widely extended during the present year, through the introduction of several new features. Deserving of prominent mention is the initiation of a movement for erecting a Japanese Student Hostel, which almost immedi- ately became an affair of general University interest. The Commercial School, an activity unique in college associations, makes it possible for students to acquire a business education while pursuing their University studies. Officers President J. GUSTAV WHITE, ' 05 Vice-President E. B. BABCOCK, ' 05 Recording Secretary F. F. SEC, ' 05 Corresponding Secretary F. E. COLTIER, ' 06 Treasurer H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 General Secretary W. CLYDE SMITH, ' 04 Class Supervisor W. J. MUSGROVE, ' 05 Treasurer, Department of Education J. J. LIVESEY, ' 05 Chairmen of Standing Committees Bible Study E. K. STRONG, ' 06 Religious Meeting .... E. S. RIDDELL. ' 06 Membership E. C. BAKER. ' 05 Social W. B. ESTERLY, ' 06 Missionary . C. H. BRUBAKER, ' 06 Missionary H. BECKWITH, ' 07 Finance H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 Social Service W. J. COOPER, ' 06 Handbook . C. W. ROHRER. ' 04 Handbook H. B. LYON, ' 05 An especially interesting feature at the present time is the work which is being carried on by the Extension Department. The committee having this in charge visit the sick and arrange Saturday afternoon pro- grams to be given by college students at charitable institutions. This is one of the most practical departments in the whole Association work. At the last Capitola Conference, the largest delegation from any educational institution was sent bv the University of California. Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HATTIE L. BROMLEY . VIRGINIA JUDY CARMEL RILEY HAZEL SKIXXER Bible Director DAGMAR WHITE General Secretary MARY I. BEXTLEY Chairmen of Committees Missionary AXXA MISHLER Social SARAH MATHEW Intercollegiate ELSIE WORDEX Music HARRIET SMYTH Membership VIRGINIA JUDY Religious Meeting AXXA McKEE Friday Religious Meeting ELISE MARTENS Extension VARINA MORROW Adviiory Committee MRS. CLIFTOX PRICE, Chairman DR. Si: SAX J. FEXTOX MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. L. J. RICHARDSOX MRS. WARREN OLSEY, JR. MRS. C. B. BRADLEY Miss GRACE FISHER MRS. LEWIS A. HICKS MRS. F. C. TURNER HTTIE LOOM IS BROW LEV The recent rapid growth of the University has made it increasingly difficult for the members of the Faculty to become acquainted with one another, and it has often happened that a year ' s residence in Berkeley has failed to bring a newly appointed instructor, or professor, into per- sonal relations with more than a very small number of his colleagues. The Faculty Club seeks to overcome a difficulty thus caused by mere physical bigness, by providing a place where the members of the teach- ing staff and of the administration may meet informally, pleasantly, and on equal social footing. The rooms of the Club-house have become the favorite meeting place of scientific and literary societies and other official and semi-official University organizations. The Club management is in the hands of a board of seven directors, elected annually. Moderate monthly dues, a small initiation fee, and such profits as may be earned from cigars, billiards, and tennis, furnish the income for maintenance. The membership, in round numbers, con- sists of about one hundred and fifty persons. Directors President PROFESSOR IRVING STRINGHAM Secretary-Treasurer MR. G. C. NOBLE PROFESSOR EDMOND O ' NEILL PROFESSOR T. M. PAGE PROFESSOR W. D. ARMES PROFESSOR C. L. CORY PROFESSOR A. C. LAWSON Officers First Term President .... HART GREENSFELDER . Vice- President . AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE . Secretary-Treasurer . JOSEPH S. KOFORD Executive Committee AUGUSTIS CARTER KEANE KATHARINE HERSHEY JACKSON GREGORY Members Faculty PROF. C. M. GAYLEY PROF. C. W. WELLS MR. B. F. KURTZ Second Term AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE KATHARINE HERSHEY JOSEPH S. KOFORD SYBIL E. JONES JOSEPH S. KOFORD PROF. M. C. FLAHERTY PROF. W. D. ARMES Graduates HART GREENSFELDER ARLEIGH F. LEMBERGER FRED T. BLANCHARD STUART G. MASTERS JOHN A. BREWER Seniors L. D. BISHOP J. P. LOEB A. C. KEANE V. H. ROBINSON- KATHARINE HERSHEY Juniors JACKSON GREGORY JOSEPH KOFORD CARL GLASSCOCK RAYMOND V. HENDERSON VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD PEARL PITCHER EDUARDA C. HOWARD H. LEET SYBIL E. JONES WILLIAM H. DEHM ELIZABETH FRAZER EARLE MULLIKEN VANCE MCCLYMONDS EDWARD BLACK MAN First Term Officer President . . . HENRY J. REEF, ' 06 Vice-President . IRA D. WHEELER, ' 06 Secretary . . E. M. GREGORY, ' 06 . . Treasurer . . . B. S. NORTON, ' 06 . Members Honorary DR. CARLOS BRANSBY Graduate JOSEPHINE SEAVEY, ' 04 Second Term HENRY J. REEF, ' 06 B. S. NORTON, ' 06 CANDYCE RICE, ' 05 JESSIE RAU, ' 06 ISABEL WARD WANDA MUIR ALICE EBI Seniors CELIA B. COOK Juniors NANNIE BONESTELL CANDYCE RICE ANNA LEMOS HENRY J. REEF IRA D. WHEELER B. S. NORTON ELIZABETH HOLBROOK JESSIE RAU W. E. MARONEY GERTRUDE O ' LEARY E. M. GREGORY LOUISE SCHAERER GEORGE C. HILL PEARL HOWE Sophomores FELIPE BUENCAMINO L. H. CROMWELL EME WILLIAMS A. H. ANTHONY ERNESTINE HESLOP WANDA G. BRAMBILA Freshmen HERMENEGILDO SEVILLA Le Cercle Francais was organized last year by some students of the University with the assistance of several members of the French Faculty, who have continued to give their aid throughout its existence. It aims to gain for its members practice in speaking French, and familiarity with that language. Every other Wednesday night the club assembles at the home of some one of its members, and holds a meeting at which business affairs are first discussed, then a short musical and literarv program rendered, followed by informal conversation, and frequently the singing of stirring French songs by the whole club. The bright, lively, and well-attended meetings have brought many pleasant moments to all present. Prominent among the Faculty friends of Le Cercle Francais, are M. Dupouey. M. Faucheux. M. Lamare. Mr. Solomon, and Professor Chambers. Officers President JACKSON GREGORY Vice- President FRAXKLYX JONES Second Vice- President MR. HYDE Treasurer REGINALD HODGKIX Secretary (First Term) GRACE DERBY Secretary (Second Term) ELAINE MOTTER MR. SOLOJIOX Membership Committee M. LAMARE MARY LE CONTE M. FAUCHEUX M. DUPOUEY Dramatic Committee M. FAUCHEUX JACKSOM GREGORV MR. SOLOMON Through the efforts of Mr. Giorgio, II during the fall of 1904. The object of the the Italian language. Meetings are held devoted to the discussion of Italian life selections of Italian music. Officers Circulo Italiano was organized club is to gain familiarity with every other Monday, and are , art, and letters, followed by President Secretary-Treasurer . I. F. MORROW, ' 06 E. VIRGINIA JUDY, ' 06 IRVING FOSTER MORROW Members R. GIORGIO MRS. FARRINGTON E. VIRGINIA JUDY CHARLES N. MARKS GIFFORD H. G. McGREW MARY EDITH McGREW IRVING F. MORROW EVA NAVONE NICHOLAS A. RICCIARDI ISABEL WARD Officers First Term President . . . OTTO LUTHER, ' 04 . Vice-President . . ELSA LANGE, ' 07. Secretary . . . ALICE SENGER, ' 07 . Treasurer . MARION VAX HORN, ' 07. Members Graduates OTTO LUTHER, ' 04 EMMA WEBB ELEANOR ORGREN HARRIET SMYTHE ELSA LANGE Seniors HUGO MILLER Juniors Sophomores MARION VAN HORN Second Term . ELEANOR ORGREN, ' 05 . JULIAN WOLFSOIIN, " 05 MARION VAN HORN, " 07 ALICE SENGER, ' 07 JOHN DAUSER, ' 04 JULIAN WOLFSOHN WILLIAM MURRAY LENA NEALAND ELEANOR VIC ORGRCN ALICE SENGE The management of the Verein is in the hands of the German Department. The principle followed in the selection of new members gives the Verein the character of an honor society. The membership is limited to Graduate students and Seniors in the main. The only elective office is the secretaryship. Officers Secretary H. R. STEINBACH, ' 06 Members G. H. BALDWIN J. S. DAUSEK MARY DOLLENMAYER J. S. EDWARDS ETHEL EGGLESTON ELIZABETH FRAZER HOPE A. JORDAN ALTCE M. MC!NNES S. LINSCOTT MRS. G. W. JONES Graduate Students ANNA M. GOETZ Seniors ANNA A. LEMOS LULU LEVASIER MARGARET E. MORE ELEANOR V. ORGREN EMMA G. WEIIB RUBY POWELL MARY C. RIGNEY Juniors LENA NEALOND Sophomores C. H. J.JRDAN Freshman MRS. I. S. FARRINGTON F. A. BALLASEYUS AMELIA A. SCIIMIERER MARY C. SCHMIERER SOPHIE SCHROEDER CAROLINE A. SCHROEDER AMY SELIG AMELIA W. SELLANDER MABEL C. SWEED H. R. STKTXHACH C. C. MEYER The Sprecliverband was organized in 1901 among the young ladies of the advanced German courses for the purpose of learning to speak every-day German more fluently. A little later, the plan of the Sprech- verband was broadened, so as to admit young men to membership. Meetings are held each week at the home of some member, and an hour is spent singing German songs, playing German games, and laugh- ing at German jokes. The more serious work of the year has been the preparation of two German plays which will be presented soon. Officers First Term Second Term ALBERT EUGEXE WRIGHT, " 06 . MARY SCHMIERER, ' 05 . . A. M. TIETJEX, ' 08 B. L. XEWKIRK AXXA LEMOS MARY DOLLEXMAYER RUBY POWELL AGXES PETERSON- ELIZABETH ERASER AMELIA SCHMIERER MARY SCHMIERER President . . . LOUISE SCHAERER, ' 06 Vice-President . AMELIA SCHMIERER, ' 05 Secretary .... HARRY IRWIN, ' 06 Members Honorary M. GRUXEWALD LOUISE SCHAERER HARRY IRWIX Juniors W. M. SAXGER Freshman A. M. TIETJEX A. E. WRIGHT LGJ.SE SrHACRCR Officers First Term President . . J. M. NIGHTINGALE, ' 05 Vice-President . . W. G. B. EULER, " 05 Secretary . . A. A. THOMPSON, ' 05 Treasurer . . . E. F. A. CAREY, ' 05 C. L. CORY C. C. MAJOR C. C. THOMAS J. ADAMS H. D. BABCOCK A. R. BAKER W. F. BARNES E. H. BENDEL D. W. BISBEE H. C. BLISS E. F. A. CAREY R. G. CLIFFORD F. CAPRASECCA G. H. BALDWIN H. W. BEECHER O. W. CAVE R. E. FRICKEY S. E. GAMBLE A. GHIRARDELLI Second Term A. A. THOMPSON, ' 05 . W. E. HAWLEY, ' 05 R. E. FRICKEY, ' 06 . E. F. A. CAREY, ' 05 Honorary Members H. W. REYNOLDS G. C. NOBLE J. N. LE CONTE A. S. WHEELER F. G. HESSE A. C. WRIGHT Seniors E. CEBRIAN C. E. COGGINS M. R. DANIELS R. S. DANIELS LEW DAVIS J. J. DWYER S. P. EASTMAN W. G. B. EULER A. P. FLANDERS A. M. FOREMAN H. L. FRANK J. W. GASTRICH W. E. HAWLEY C. HIESTER S. P. KOCH T. R. LANDSBOROUGH E. B. LESTER F. D. LORD J. W. MADDRILL H. H. MATHIESEN A. F. MENZEL J. M. NIGHTINGALE IRA CURRIER G. E. Cox J. E. BORDEN L. H. PATTY J. H. PIATT R. C. POWELL S. K. SANADA H. A. SCOTT W. J. STEELE O. TlNEMANN A. A. THOMPSON B. G. WETZEL B. C. WHITELY Juniors A. GORRILL A. HANSEN H. V. S. HUBBARD O. JONES L. A. KlSTLER W. R. LAYNE E. LOOBLINER C. B. McDuFFIE A. S. MOODY W. A. NEWMAN H. S. PROST N. W. REED P. SIMON S. SMALL W. R. VAN BOKKELEN A. P. WAGNER A. J. WARREN R. W. WEYMOUTH G. A. WHITE C. W. YOUNGBERG Officers First Term President E. V. DODGE, ' 05 . Vice- President . . . . R. H. ELLIOTT, ' 06 . . Treasurer E. J. SNOW, ' 06 . Recording Secretary . . . N. C. STINES, ' 05 . Alumni Secretary . . . L. J. BEVAN, " 05 Corresponding Secretary V. McFARLAND, ' 06 . Sergeant-at-Arms S. B. CHRISTY A. S. EAKLE F. J. BOOTH I. D. McCRAE W. W. HENRY, ' 06 . . Members Faculty A. C. LAWSON W. S. MORLEY H. O. WOOD Graduates J. W. GEARY H. S. PAYSON Second Term . L. J. BEVAN, ' 05 R.I. DUNN, ' 06 . . . . E. E. BARKER, ' 06 . . . . W. W. HENRY, ' 06 . . . J. W. GEARY, ' 05 . . . W. W. WHITTON, ' 05 . . . . W. L. POTTS, ' 05 E. A. HERSAM C. T. DOZIER F. L. JOHNSTON G. J. ANLOFF F. E. CLARK H. R. EBRIGHT C. E. GRUXSKY. Js P. HUBER O. McCRA.VEY H. S. POND J. G. SMITH X. C. STINES G. E. WADE E. A. BANNISTER E. V. DODGE H. E. FLETCHER J. HANSON R. H. HUMPHREY R. C. MERWIN W. L. POTTS L. SOLOMON B. K. STROUD W. W. WHITTON Seniors D. P. BOOTH L. M. DRURY J. A. FORCE A. R. HEISE J. M. KELLEY R. T. MISHLER B. W. RAMSAUR A. T. SPENCER V. C. STUMPF L. J. BEVAX Juniors C. E. L. ARNOLD G. S. BACKUS L. N. BAILEY J. BELKNAP S. C. BROWN, JR. F. W. BUSH R. I. Duxx R. H. ELLIOTT C. H. FRY W. W. HENRY, JR. H. A. HOUSTON D. F. IRVIN F. J. JOUBERT E. S. LARSEN, JR. L. LINDSAY C. H. MACE D. W. MlNIER J. A. BURGESS J. J. O ' CONNELL B. O. PlCKARD F. B. REECE E. S. RUST E. J. SNOW E. STEBINGER R. O. THOMAS W. E. CAHILL L. H. DYKE F. GlLLELEN W. A. HILL S. T. KONG J. S. MULLEN M. M. REESE E. J. STANLEY J. VON LOBEN SELS E. E. BARKER W. B. CAMPBELL W. V. GRIFFITH W. R. JEWELL W. W. LOGAN R. P. I. NEWCOMB F. X. RHODES C. E. STUART EDGAR VARICM DODGE y Civil Engineering Association Officers First Term President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian HAROLD PETTERSON, ' 05 . AL CLEARY, ' 06 EZRA O. BURGESS, ' 05 J. C. BLACK, ' 06 GEORGE SAMMY, ' 05 F. H. TIBBETS T. E. AMBROSE T. V. CANNEI.L C. E. KELSEY D. M. McPHETRES G. SAMMY L. BUFFORD W. E. BURNS H. D. DEWELL H. M. GOODMAN A. T. HOWE L. T. HICKEY I. KESSLER L. H. NISHKIAN H. E. SQUIRE B. SlLVERBERG V. R. WEST W. BEDESEN H. B. FOSTER J. W. HORTON Members Graduates H. F. NOWELL Seniors E. O. BURGESS W. P. DAY L. R. KESSING W. H. OLIVER W. F. TURNER W. L. BORTHWICK O. W. BRYANT M. ENDERLINE F. A. GEISTING W. HALL S. O. HARPER C. H. KROMER G. A. POSEY E. B. STILLWELL H. C. TAMMEN B. J. CLEARY C. E. DAY C. H. LEE H. PETTERSON C. A. WIGHOLM Juniors J. C. BLACK G. S. CRITES A. W. EARLE R. C. GUNN C. B. HOPKINS H. B. KITCHEN W. M. LUCE A. A. M. RUSSEL A. E. STEWART H. W. TAYLOR Associate Members=Sophomores H. BRYAN N. FRATER J. HJUL H. RAHLMANN R. BUSH A. P. FISHER M. LEVY R. E. WHITAKKR Second Term . HAROLD PETTERSON, ' 05 C. H. LEE, ' 05 T. O. AMBROSE, ' 05 F. A. GIESTING, ' 06 GEORGE SAMMY, ' 05 W. H. PHILLIPS J. R. CAHILL W. L. HUBER T. B. LYMAN R. SPALDING H. W. BINGHAM E. L. COPE A. GRIFFIN W. W. GILMORE J. P. HICKEY T. D. KILKENNY W. B. MACAULAY G. F. SCHULTZ H. G. SHARP R. J. WOOD C. DlMMLER H. F. GRAY A. XORDWELL Associated Chemists The Associated Chemists constitute the general organization of the Juniors and Seniors in the College of Chemistry. The purpose of the organization is both social and scientific. Semi-annual banquets are held, which are attended by the students, alumni and instructors of the College of Chemistry. These gatherings have the effect of keeping the under- graduates and alumni in close touch with each other. Prominent chemists, identified wi th the chemical industries of the Coast, give lectures for the association. These lectures are open to all. Excursions are made to near-by chemical works and manufacturing establishments that employ chemical processes. Officers President CHARLES A. XEWHALL, ' 05 Vice-President MABIOX E. WAITE. ' 05 Secretary . . A. S. WIESTER, ' 05 Treasurer . DOXALD E. FOGC, ' 05 F. P. VICKEKY, Chairman Executive Committee B. P. JAGGAKD M. E. WAITE f. a The Chemistry Fiends is an organization of the women students in Chemistry who take the laboratory courses. These form the organic members of the society, while the graduates and associate members are the inorganic members. The society was organized about three years ago, its purposes being to guide the innocent Freshman along the paths of experimental chemistry without danger to themselves or their immediate surround- ings; to love and cherish the members of the Faculty; and incidentally to lighten the labors of chemistry by certain experiments in the con- struction of candy, and by unscientific explorations in Wild Cat Canyon. Officers Arch Fiend MARY ETHEL JONES Custodian of the Coffee Pot HARRIET SMYTH Scribe ISABELLE WILLSON Chief Mother-Fiend MRS. EDWARD BOOTH N. P. ANDREWS ETHEL BROWN ADELLA COOK MYRTLE CROMWELL DOROTHY DOYLE JUANITA FISHER LOUISA FOSTER Members M. G. GRIFFITHS ANNA GUTZWILLER MARY ETHEL JONES ELIZABETH KINNEAR K. MAGNESON ANNA MARTIN MILDRED McKAY JENNIE E. MILLER AGNES PADEN GEORGIA PERRY EDNA L. PRACY EFFIE J. RIGDEN DOROTHY SCHRODER HARRIET SMYTHE CONSTANCE M. STEEL MATTIE E. STOVER ELEANOR TALCOTT OLIVE THOMAS WRAY WADE E. S. WATKINS HALLIE WHEALTON ISABELLE WILSON M. A. DOUGHERTY 1ARYEY BIOLOGICAL CLUB Officers President J. M. WOLFSOHN, ' 05 Yice-President A. V. WEPFER, ' 05 Secretary E. J. RIGDEN, ' 05 Treasurer LLOYD BRYAN, ' 07 Members Faculty PROFESSOR WM. E. RITTER PROFESSOR HARRY B. TORREY PROFESSOR CHAS. A. KOFOID PROFESSOR JACQUES LOEB DR. FRANK BAXCROFT MR. C. JUDAY PROFESSOR JOHN MEHRIAM MRS EMIIA J. McViCKER DR. C. R. KRONE Graduates A. W. TOWER N. L, GARDNER DR. ALICE ROBERTSON ALFRED WEPFER CHAS. L. McYEY D. H. MORSE JULIAN M. WOLFSOHN LELA A. LENFEST Seniors CARLOTTA CASE EFFIE J. RIGDEN Juniors W. H. BOYNTON C. B. MOORE Sophomores V. M. CADY JAMES K. FISK EDNA EARL WATSON- WALTER I. BALDWIN HARRY O. HUXD CARO W. LIPPMAN HOWARD C. XAFFZIGER HENRY G. MEHRTENS KARL G. NOBLE HANS C. JOHNSON SAMUEL E. ROSENTHAL FRANK L. KLEEBERGEK AUGUSTUS ZUBEH H. B. SMITH S. FREDERICK LONG, JR. LLOYD BRYAN Freshmen H. CHISLEY BUSH HARVEY L. THORPE EARNEST R. MOREHEAD FAY MORGAN- AGNES M. PADEN HESTER GAMBLE GERTRUDE XEELY E. KIN NEAR E. J. BEST JULIAN MAST WOLFSOHN Agricultural College The Agricultural Club, since its organization in 1902, has continued to grow in strength and influence among the Faculty and students of the College of Agriculture. Every branch of the practice and theory of the science has come to be represented on its membership roll ; and it is the aim of the Club to unite the different elements of the College into one sympathetic union having for its object the promotion of the true spirit of agriculture among the students and farmers of the State. Officers President LELAND S. FOULKE, " 06 Vice-PTesident H. WIMPRESS, ' 08 Treasurer F. E. COLLIER, ' 06 Secretary G. R. STEWART, " 06 Members F. B. KELLOGG JESSE R. HALL G. R. STEWART I. N. RICHER WM. F. LA GRANGE M. B. WITZMAIN Seniors J. S. HUNTER E. B. BABCOCK Juniors W. H. VOLCK ROY FILCHER J. W. WELTZ A. BULLOCK C. R. MCBRIDE E. L. RILEY C. J. BOOTH F. McC. BREWER H. P. CURTIS BEVIN JONES Sophomores R. N. FOSTER E. DYER Freshmen H. WlNTRINGHAM C. N. FORBES P. SHILLABERGER T. A. MCARTHUR K. GREGORY A. N. LOSSE F. E. COLLIER S. RANEY C. L. CAVANAUGH D. LoWRY J. B. SWEAXY R. H. THOMPSON H. WIMPRESS H. SEVILLA BOYD HARROLD Officers President H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 Vice- President W. H. KELLY, ' 06 Secretary H. J. REEF, ' 06 Treasurer H. B. LVON, ' 05 Members CARL C. PLEHX, Ph.D. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON. M.A. DR. JOHN FRYER Faculty G. R. XOYES, Ph.D. DR. S. LITMAN ADOLPH C. MILLER, Ph.D. G. M. DAVIDSON. Ph.D., Sc.D. W. C. MITCHELL H. R. HATFIELD D. S. ADAMS O. S. ADAMS E. C. BAKER J. W. ARMSTRONG R. B. BAKER V. C. CAVALIER T. Y. CHANG H. E. DEERING H. B. DRESCHER B. EINSTEIN X. X. EDDY L. A. GlAMBONl E. R. HALLETT Seniors R. O. HOEDEL A. C. KEANE H. B. LYOX Juniors S. M. EVANS G. G. GORDON H. N. GREENWOOD W. H. HOPKINS F. HADLEY G. C. HILL W. H. KELLY J. KOFORD C. C. LAMB F. B. McKEViTT B. S. XORTOS H. J. REEF K. AVERY G. AOKI A. W. BARTLETT V. S. BCRNHAM Sophomores G. H. BROWN H. F. NOTTAGE R. GALLOWAY C R. MCKILLICAN C. A. GRANT S. D. SINSHEIMER A. C. B. FLETCHER E. VOLLMEH STODDARD J. H. McCfLLOUGH J. P. PRENDERGAST B. R. WALKER W. L. ROBERTSON H. H. SALZ M. H. SALZ H. L. STODDARD C. L. SMITH I. D. WHEELER R. H. VAN SANT R. E. WAIXER W. B. WESTON C. L. BAMBERGER L. EINSTEIN J. H. JENKINS K. KINSVN Freshmen A. KOHLBERG C. LUMBARD V. V. PHINNEY J. ROBINSON The John Marshall Law Club was founded for the purpose of aiding the law students in becoming acquainted with the practical work of their profession, and of affording facilities for practice in delivering legal arguments. Though the Club has been handicapped in its work by the limited number of law students, it nevertheless has made satisfac- tory progress up to the present time. Discussions of questions of law take place at the meetings which are presided over by a member of the Faculty. As the Department of Jurisprudence in the University becomes older and more firmly established, the work of the John Marshall Law Club may be expected to grow in importance and become a very valuable adjunct to the department. Officers Chancellor ROBERT L. MCWILLIAMS, ' 04 Clerk JOSEPH P. LOEB, ' 05 Members Graduates P. M. CAREY R. McCoMAS W. S. MASON R. L. McWlLLIAMS M. THELEN J. WILSON LEON MARTIN C. C. HAINES P. A. MCCARTHY WILDER WRIGHT E. B. MERRILL H. ROBERTS J. B. WHITE F. J. GOBLE J. A. GENDOTTI A. J. WOOLS EY J. J. MUZZA H. M. ANTHONY A. A. WARING L. E. MINI D. T. JUNCK E. C. KEYS H. A. ROSENSHINE S. H. JONES R. O ' CONNOR C. G. WHITE M. P. VAN WARMER Undergraduates O. F. SNEDIGAR, " 05 FRANK ABBOTT, ' 06 The Philosophical Union, now in its seventeenth year of activity, includes in its membership students, members of the Faculty, and many outside the academic ranks, who are interested in the problems of philosophy. It meets regularly on the last Friday evening of the month. The monthly meetings are of two kinds: at the first, which is open to the general public, papers are presented ; at the second, which is open only to members, these papers are discussed and criticized. The subject under consideration this year is " A Study of Modern Phases of the Problem of Knowledge. " The papers have been on the following topics: I. " Modern Revisions of the Problem of Knowledge. " Chas. M. Bakewell, ' 89. II. " Psychological Analysis of Experience. " Frank S. Wrinch (Toronto, ' 86). III. " The Problems of Knowledge from Recent Idealistic Stand- points. " Chas. H. Rieber, ' 88. IV. " The Problem of Knowledge from Recent Empiristic Standpoints. " Knight Dunlap, ' 99. Y. " The Philosophical Basis of Certainty. " Harry A. Over- street, ' 99. Officers President CHAS. M. BAKEWELL Secretary -. HARBY A. OVEKSTREET Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFITT Counselors CHAS. H. RIEBER, JAMES SUTTON I The Chess Club is an organization affiliated with the Associated Students, and together with the Intercollegiate Chess Committee, con- trols the chess interests of the University. The Club offers ample oppor- tunity for its members to increase their skill for the annual contest with Stanford. Last year ' s contest was a tie, 3 2 to 3 2, the team consisting of J. S. Lamson, ' 03, E. H. Sawyer, ' 04, J. L. Dobbins, ' 05, A. D. Weit- brec, ' 05, E. K. Strong, ' 06. Each member of the team is awarded a chess emblem by the A. S. U. C. Officers President A. D. WEITBKEC Vice-President C. C. DICKSON Secretary and Treasurer E. K. STRONG Chess Committee Appointed by A. S. U. C. A. D. WEITBREC, Chairman E. K. STRONG C. C. DICKSON Team 1904 T. E. STANTON, ' 05, Captain E. H. SAWYER, ' 05 A. D. WEITBREC, ' 05 J. L. DOBBINS, ' 05 E. K. STRONG, JR., " 05 F. J. SAMPSON, Grad. A OU d The Art Association was established in 1899 for the purpose of broadening the student life at the University by affording opportunities to the students to become familiar with the best in literature, music, and painting. The Association is made up of active and associate members the enrolled students of the University compose the active body, outsiders who pay a yearly fee, the associate. A board of directors, chosen from the women students, carries on the work of organization, generally providing four entertainments each semester. Complimentary cards to these entertainments are furnished to all members, both active and associate. Officers President ALICE EDITH GRAHAM Secretary BERTHA CRAWFORD Treasurer HAZEL McGRAW Board of Directors MARY ROBERT BLOSSOM BERTHA CRAWFORD MARY C. DAY FLORENCE FORTSON ALICE E. GRAHAM HAZEL HOBSON ELIZABETH HOLBROOK ALICE JOHNSON- HAZEL McGRAW HELEN PARKER RUTH SALINGER MARY VAN ORDEN Newman Club The Newman Club is composed of the Catholic students of the University. The purposes of the Club are social and literary; to draw together and cement friendship between members of the same faith and, by means of addresses and discussions, to promote a knowledge of Catholic history and the teachings of the Catholic Church. In pursuance of this work papers are read at the meetings by members of the Club, and on numerous occasions throughout the year addresses are made by laymen and clergymen of the State. The work of the Newman Club is unassuming and unpretentious. Its membership is confined to but a small portion of the student body, and as no attempt is made to interfere in college politics, nor to compete with other college organizations, the work of the Club can be of immediate interest but to members. Nevertheless the work that such an organization can do, which naturally lies without the scope of the University work proper, affords ample reason for its existence. The success of similar organizations in Eastern colleges and notably that of the University of Oxford, in England, proves the possibilities of the Newman Club in the University of California. Officers President ROBERT L. McWiLLiAMS, ' 04 Vice-President LAWRENCE J. KENNEDY, ' 06 Secretary VERA O ' LEARY, ' 06 Treasurer WILLIAM MARONKY, ' 06 The aim of the Prohibition League is to acquaint the students of the University with the more significant features, personal, political, and economic, of the liquor problem; and to bring the results of recent thought and investigation on the subject to their attention. The first object is attained by following a topical outline of study in the regular meetings ; the second, by an annual oratorical contest for prizes in Local, State and National competition. Officers President SIDNEY W. WILCOX, ' 05 Vice-President S. H. BEACH, ' 05 Secretary E . B . WELLONS, ' 07 Treasurer F M THOMPSON, ' 06 Secretary Northern California Association ... M. E. WAITE, ' 05 86.4 8 3 .6 76.2 72.4 62 The following is the standing of the Colleges in the 1904 Intercol- legiate Rifle Contest, in which California won second place : Total Score : Percentage : Agricultural College of Utah .... 432 University of California . . : 418 University of Iowa 381 Washington Agricultural College . . . 362 Pennsylvania Military Academy . ' . . 310 The individual medals were won by : H. G. McKanny, ' 07, First Medal ; R. S. Daniels, ' 05, Second Medal. Officers Captain THOMAS WILLIAMSON, ' 04 Manager S. E. MONTGOMERY, ' 06 Members Graduates THOMAS WILLIAMSON, ' 04 R. S. DANIELS S. E. MONTGOMERY W. L. ROBERTSON H. G. MCKANNY Seniors Juniors J. A. BURGESS Sophomores A. R. WITTMAN J. A. WILSON, ' 03 R. O. HOEDEL R. I. TURNER J. C. BLACK A. C. THODE For some time the idea of forming a Pistol Club has been fostered by those interested along such lines, but it was not until January. 1905. that a practical method of organization was brought about. In the days of Yanderbilt and Springer the idea was first conceived. Colonel Waite favored it and labored to make it a reality, and last year ' s Rifle Team started the organization which today bears the name of the University of California Pistol Club. The object of this organization is to encourage marksmanship by competitive shoots held at regular intervals. These shoots will be held with other universities and pistol clubs. Two medals will be awarded at the end of each year in accordance with the rules of the organization. Any member of the Faculty or any student in the University is eligible to membership. Although of recent organization, much interest has already been evinced in the weekly practice, and a large number of members has been enrolled. Officers President R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer J. C. BLACK, ' 06 FRED BARTHELS, ' 08 W. K. CULLEN, ' 08 E. L. GRUNSKY, ' 08 M. GODDARD, ' 06 S. E. MONTGOMERY, " 06 . R. I. TURNER, " 06 Members C. B. HOWE, ' 07 R. O. HOEDEL, ' 05 S. E. MONTGOMERY, ' 06 " . L. ROBERTSON, " 06 G. V. SPENCER, ' 05 A. V. WEPFER, ' 05 V. I. STEEL, " 05 A. C. THODE, ' 06 J. WILSON, ' 03 R. I. TURNER, ' 06 I. D. WHEELER, ' 06 LIAN MAST WOLFSOHN The Veteran ' s Association is composed of those members of the Faculty and student body, who participated in the recent war with Spain. This organization was started, together with a similar one at Stanford University, in 1900. Officers President Vice-President Secretary CAPT. J. T. NANCE C. W. ROHRER, ' 04 E. R. SHEPPARD, Graduate Student Members J. M. WOLFSOHN, ' 05 F. A. GlESTING, ' 06 . J. M. WOLFSOHN, ' 05 . JOHN T. NANCE FRANK A. GIESTING, ' 06 C. H. FRY, ' 06 J. N. THORNTON, ' 07 R. FRAZER, ' 07 CONGRESS Officers First Term Speaker . . . GEORGE B. GILLSON, " 05 Speaker pro tern . . D. M. EVANS, ' 05 Clerk .... LEWIS D. BOHNETT, ' 06 Treasurer . FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS, " 06 D. M. EVANS S. H. B EACH V. E. MAHONEY Executive Committee Second Term LEWIS D. BOHNETT, ' 06 . . S. H. BEACH, ' 05 . . H. L. HAGAS, ' 06 . . C. L. SMITH, ' 06 D. M. EVANS M. C. LYNCH E. C. NATHAN C LAINC GIL OM O. S. ADAMS S. H. BEACH Members Seniors J. BlNGAlIAN L. D. BISHOP E. C. X AT HAN D. M. EVANS G. B. GILLSON W. S. ANDREWS C. E. ARNOLD E. BLACKMAN L. D. BOHXETT A. A. BVLLOCK H. BECKWITH J A. COOGAX W. J. COOPER F. P. GRIFFITHS D. HADSELL H. L. HAGAN Sophomores R. F. NASH Freshmen F. KOHNKE C O. PREMO V. H. HOPKINS I. D. WHEELER V. S. ROBINSON R. M. SEARLES J. M. BURKE E. J. LOEB S. MACSEIL F. PETTERSON SENATE The Senate has enjoyed during the past year the most prosperous period of its existence. Its members have taken high honors in inter- collegiate debating; it enjoys the distinction of having all three men of this year ' s Carnot Team on its membership roll. The Society was organized in October, 1900. Its membership roll is limited to thirty in order that members may take part in debate more frequently than is possible in larger organizations. Officers First Term Second Term President . Vice-President . . E. C. BAKER . . E. D. WHITE. . . . E. D. WHITE Secretary . Treasurer . . S. M. EVANS . T. F. SHUMAN. . J. F. SHUMAN . H. A. STOUT Members Seniors W. A. ANDREWS E. C. BAKER W. H. DEHM B. R. WALKER J. L. DOBBINS A. T. ELLIS W. T. HALE E. D. WHITE S. S. HAWLEY H. H. MILLER J. W. MORIN W. J. MUSGROVE H. A. STOUT S. W. BARSTOW H. A. ENCELL S. M. EVANS A. KELLY M. E. HARRISON S. F. OTIS Juniors J. L. HARRIS E. MULLIKEN W. R. PECK Sophomores L. NEWHALL Freshmen J. ROBINSON P. S. THACHER J. F. SHUMAN G. R. STEWART D. G. WHITELAW F. D. CAMINETTI F. A. WHITE F. A. WHITNEY The 1 907 Debating Society The Class of 1907, according to the precedent, continued the debating society into the Sophomore year for the promotion of a closer acquaintance among the debaters of the class, and to afford them training for the coming Freshman-Sophomore Debate. Splendid was the spirit shown in the tryouts for the class team ; that spirit of self- sacrifice which should animate every true college man, that places the interests of the class, or college, or whatever it may be, before individual ambition. A large number of men worked hard and consistently for places : but once the team was selected, all devoted themselves unsel- fish!}- toward rounding it into shape. Officers President . ... . E. N. BRYAN Vice-President G. I. AOKI Secretary and Treasurer ..... H. E. DWELLE The 1 908 Debating Society The Freshman Debating Society began work last August with a membership of thirty. Since then new members have been constantly added, until at present there are forty-three enrolled. Great interest has been shown in the work of the society : the meetings have been well attended and the debates interesting. Officers First Tom President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . S. F. OTIS F. A. WHITE J. ROBINSON S. MACNEII. Second Term . . . F. A. WHITE M. E. HARBISON . F. A. WHITNEY . . . C. J. BOOTH STEPHEN FRANK OTIS -HALL SEWING CLUB The Hearst Hall Sewing Club was organized at the beginning of last semester by girls who had taken the opportunity which Mrs. Hearst had offered in the Hearst Domestic Industries. When it was definitely known that Mrs. Hearst had withdrawn her support from that club, the forming of a new one, quite independently, by the girls themselves was decided upon. They hope to make it permanent and, in time, helpful to as many girls as possible who need not only the special training which they will have in cutting, fitting and sewing garments, but also the financial aid which they will gain while learning. Officers President SUSIE LE FEVRE, ' 05 Vice-President GRACE SMITH, ' 05 Business Manager ANNA LEE, ' 05 The Students ' Co-operative Society, with its store in the basement of Xorth Hall, has become one of the indispensable factors in college life. It was organized in 1884 to provide text-books, note-books, drawing instruments and laboratory supplies to students at reduced rates and from a store conveniently located on the campus. In spite of many vicissitudes the Society has accomplished this purpose, and has built up a large and firmly established trade. The organization is purely co-operative. No stock is issued, but any student or member of the Faculty can become a member by paying the membership fee of one dollar a year. A membership card bearing a number is issued to each member. The number upon this card is given to the clerk when a purchase is made amounting to twenty-five cents and the amount is credited to the buyer upon the books. Officers President Treasurer Secretary PROFESSOR CARL C. PLEHN . FIRST NATIONAL BANK JAMES R. DAVIS Directors PROFESSOR CARL C. PLEHN H. M. HOWARD, ' 05 H. H. MILLER, ' 05 V. J. COOPER, " 06 PROFESSOR FRANK SOULE L. D. BOHNETT, ' 06 H. S. BRYAN, ' 07 E. VOLLMER, ' 07 IS EDWARDS BULKELEY This year, for the first time, the election of a Yell Leader was taken in charge by the Associated Students, the privilege of voting being restricted to its members. The election resulted in the choice of Lewis Edwards Bulkeley, ' 05. Buck, ably assisted by Walter De Leon, and Ted Rust, immediately took hold of the fellows, and by his energy and ability, carried out a systematic practice of yelling and singing which resulted in an exhibition of rooting and college spirit at the big game which has never been equaled on the Coast. Officers Yell Leader LEWIS E. BULKELEY, ' 05 Assistant . WALTER DE LEON, ' 06 Assistant . TEDDY RUST, ' 06 The University of California Gymnasium Club was organized in September. 1903, under the name of the U. C. Wrestling Club, and during last year was very successful, both in point of members and work done. This year the scope was broadened and the Club was reorganized under the name of the University of California Gymnasium Club. The Club now has a membership of over fifty, and regular work in organized classes in wrestling, boxing, tumbling and apparatus work is systematically carried on under competent instructors. Some of the most prominent athletes in college are on the member- ship roll, and great interest is taken. A similar club has been organized at Stanford, and next year it is hoped to inaugurate intercollegiate wrestling, boxing, and fencing contests, as is the custom at Eastern universities. Any student or member of the Faculty is eligible to election to membership, and upon the recommendation of a member, the Board of Directors may elect him to membership. Officers President . Yice-President . Secretary-Treasurer V. V. LJGDA, ' 04 G. J. ASLOFF, O5 . V. V. LIGDA, ' 04 L. H. NISHKIAN, " 06 . G. J. AXLOFF, ' 05 Board of Directors H. V. Ross, ' 05 L. H. NISHKIAN, ' 06 M. C. MACE, ' 06 PRESS CLUB Officers President Secretary . A. C. KEANE, ' 05 WILLIAM CAVALIER, ' 06 Members A. C. KEANE, ' 05 L. D. BISHOP, ' 05 JACKSON GREGORY, ' 06 WILLIAM MURRAY, " 05 J. S. KOFORD, ' 06 PRENTISS N. GRAY, ' 06 L. J. BEVAN, ' 05 W. W. WHITTON, " 05 F. BOOTH, ' 04 R. L. ROWLEY, ' 07 E. R. HALLETT, " 05 MERVYN J. SAMUELS, ' 05 JOSEPH P. LOEB, " 05 WILLIAM T. HALE, ' 05 H. L. STODDARD, ' 06 WILLIAM CAVALIER, ' 06 tat University Dramatic Association The Greek Theater has given a great impetus to the production of serious dramas at the University, and already notable performances in Greek, French, and English have been given. It is to conserve this inter- est, to unite the experience of those connected with the productions, and to produce plays at regular intervals, that the University Dramatic Association was organized. A preliminary meeting was held November 4, 1904, and a committee on organization appointed. Two weeks later, this committee reported, and a constitution adopted that states as the objects of the Association, " To further, in all possible ways, the interest in the drama in the University of California, and, especially, to produce plays in the Greek Theater, and elsewhere, under the management of the Dramatic and Musical Committee of the University. " A special committee, consisting of Misses Ackerman and Thacher, and Messrs. Armes. Keane, and von Xeumayer. are to select the first play to be produced by the Association, in the early part of May. Members President Secretary Treasurer WILLIAM D. ARMES . A. C. KEAXE, ' 05 Miss FLOREXCE PARKER, ' 06 Directors Miss PORTIA ACKERMAX, ' 04 Miss FLORENCE PARKER, ' 06 Miss SOPHIE TREADWELL, ' 06 MR. WILLIAM D. ARMES J. B. SUXDFIELD WALTER DE LEOX, ' 06 MELVIX JEFFRESS, ' 04 A. C. KEAXE, " 05 C. D. vox XEUMAYER 6CCKDW CCOB5- In 1895 thirty graduates were taking work at the University; in 1905 nearly three hundred are registered, and there is every indication that this number will be increased by over a half next year. These grad- uates come from practically every university in American and abroad to engage in every line of research from mining to linguistics. Unfor- tunately they have no common bond either of work or interests. Everv graduate is a specialist. So the Associated Graduate Students organized, in 1897, to unite these diverging elements, provide a social life for the graduates, and establish their position in the University. Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer LEON E. MARTIN, U. C. ' 02 ARTHUR P. STOVER, Utah ' 99 . DORA L. MARTIN, U. C. ' oo MARIETTA EDWARDS, Mills, ' 03 Executive Committee PROFESSOR ALEXIS F. LANGE CHARLES T. DOZIER, U. C. ' 02 FRED LASATER, Whitman, ' 03 ARTHUR P. STORER LEON E. MARTIN DORA L. MARTIN ELIZABETH C. ARNEILL, U. C. ' 04 MATTIE E. STOVER, Utah, ' 01 MARIETTA EDWARDS Alumni Association College of Pharmacy University of California The Alumni Association was organized in 1882. Its design is to advance the interest ofxthe College, to bring its graduates into closer fellowship with each other and to promote sociability and good feeling among them, to advance the science and art of pharmacy, to encourage and assist undergraduates, and to keep a record of the pharmaceutical work and service of its members. Its members have for their goal the day when the Association will occupy the position and have the prestige that its name implies, when it will be a real power in things pertaining to pharmacy, influencing the educating standards of recruits to their ranks and having the ability to represent them in all vital matters. Since the organization of the Association it has been gaining widespread membership and is main- taining the interest and active participation of its members. This Association holds quarterly meetings at the College Building for scientific discourse and for social purposes, and also an annual meet- ing at the end of each year for the election of officers, etc. Graduates of the College of Pharmacy are eligible to membership. Officers President F. VV. NISH First Vice-President . IKE TOBEINER Second Vice-President . J. GARIBALDI Registrar .... H. TAGGAKT Treasurer . . CHARLES J. ABRAHAM Secretary ATTILIO S. MVSAXTE. 724 Union Street, S. F. Trustees HAYD.V M. SIMMONS, M.D., ' 06 MAURICE J. ZIMELLI, ' 06 F. W. NISH, ' 07 CHAS. J. ABRAHAM, ' 05 JOSEPH H. QVEDET, ' 05 JOHN A. HADERLE, M.D., " 05 ATTILIO S. MUSANTE, ' 06 Alumni Association The Alumni Association of the University of California is the oldest of the alumni organizations, dating, as it does, from the early seventies. It consists of the academic alumni who have taken a full four-years ' course in one of the Berkeley colleges, and numbers nearly three thousand. The purposes of the Association are the promotion of good fellowship and kindly feeling among its members, the fostering of liberal and scientific culture on the Pacific Coast, and the advance- ment of the interests of the University of California. Officers President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer ALEXANDER G. EELLS, " 86 WARREN OLNEY, JR., ' 91 JAMES P. BOOTH, ' 88 . ALFRED C. SKAIFE, ' oo JAMES K. MOFFITT, ' 86 A. G. EELLS, ' 86 Trustees A. C. SKAIFE, ' oo F. OTIS, ' 73 W. C. GREGORY, ' 87 G. A. MERRILL, The University of California Club The University of California Club occupies two handsomely fitted-up floors on the corner of Geary and Powell Streets, San Francisco. At present there are some four hundred members, comprising alumni of all the Berkeley and Affiliated Colleges from the early sixties to the Class of 1904. Officers President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer A. J. CLOUD J. P. BOOTES F. W. AlTKEN J. K. MOFFITT A. J. CLOUD J. P. BOOTES F. W. AITKEN JAMES K. MOFFITT Directors PRESIDENT B. I. WHEELER PROFESSOR W. D. ARMES C. WHEELER F. OTIS J. D. HATCH L. ARNSTEIN DR. VAN ORDEN H. PATTOCK Sororities Alpha Theta Omega Chapter Established 1890 Members Graduate Students ELIZABETH CECELIA ARNEILL FLORENCE REMSEN ANSLEY ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARDSON- MARY LOUISE GILBERT HELEN PARKER MARIAN FRANCES CRAIG MIRIAM BARSTOW EDWARDS MARGERY LYNCH BERTHA HELEN BARNARD ELINOR BABSON MERRILL EULA GLIDE Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen MATILDA AGNES HARRINGTON GLADYS CLARE WICKSON FLORENCE VERY WILSON HELEN RUE WRIGHT CORNELIA STRATTON MARION BECKWITH WALSH Lois MARJORIE PATERSON MARGARET PERKINS HAYNE RUTH VON KAMPEN GREEN Graduated December, 1904. Gamma Phi Beta Eta Chapter Established 1894 Members Graduate Student MARIETTA ROSE EDWARDS PEARL FLORENCE PITCHER WANDA STRENTZEL MUIR DELLA ELIZABETH WEST INEZ ELEANOR WHIFFLE MARY ROBERDEAU LE CONTE Seniors Juniors GRETA BUTTON AUGUSTINE MARY REBECCA UNDERBILL ELIZABETH JANE PATTON SUE ADELE Ross Sophomores CECIL HARROLD ZOE RlLEY ALICE LOUISE SENGER HAZEL ELIZA PIERCE ANGELINE HARDCASTLE STANDSBURY LULA OVERTON MINOR CARMEL D. RILEY REBECCA SHARON MACNAIR MARGUERITE DANIELS ESTO PHOEBE DUNBAR SYDNEY BALDWIN GRAY Freshmen E. IONE GARNETT ALMA EASTIN Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. Pi Chapter Established 1880 Re-Established 1897 Members Seniors EVELVN GERTRUDE DAVIDSON ELSIE JEANNETE EVERSON LEILA MARION GRAVES ALICE BERTHA HOLMES MARY ROBERT BLOSSOM EDNA CURTIS MlCAELA DE LA CUESTA EDITH ALICE HATFIELD HAZEL LE FRANCES HOBSON HELEN SOPHIA KNOWLTON LOUISE LAKE MENEFEE MARY DOWNEY ET.HLYN DULIN Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. Juniors Sophomore Freshmen VARINA PEARL MORROW MARY ELIZABETH REED MYRTLE LAURA SIMS MARION KIRKMAN MORROW GLADYS FRINDA MEYER LOUISIANA FOSTER SCOTT ANNE EVELETH THACHER ANNA WOODS TUCKER MARIE REED HALL BKATRICE R. SIMPSON Delta Delta Delta Pi Chapter Established 1900 Members Soror in Facultate MARY EDITH McGREw Graduate Students HENRIETTA ALICE WADE HAZEL McGRAW FLORENCE ISABELLE DODGE Lois JAMESON LOUISE REID SARA LEOLINE DRINKWATER MARION ALLEN Seniors Juniors GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN MARY DURAND ETHEL RATCLIFF ISABEL McREYNOLDS EDITH MARTIN Sophomores LUVERNE LEATHE MARSHALL JOANNA PRUITT EDITH LILLIAN MASON JESSIE LEHMER BOWERS Freshmen ALICE WlLDA PORTERFIELD LINDA MAUD SCOTT California Beta Chapter Established 1900 MARY CYNTHIA DAY MARY ESTELLE WILSON ESTHER MARIE STRUVE CLARA LOUISE COOPER OREON LUCAS FLORENCE GARY ZIECENFUSS FRIEDA WAITERS Members Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen MARGARET SMITH BERTHA ELIZABETH CRAWFORD BLANCHE MAUD CAMERON LAURA LEE BRANSFORD EDITH EVERALD WHITE MABEL ADELE GODDARD IDA MAY McCoy I Alpha Phi Lambda Chapter Established 1901 Members Graduate Student ISABELLE SCUDDER FARRINGTON HELEN ADA WINCHESTER ALICE EDITH GRAHAM Seniors BERTHA BURNHAM BOOTES ANNA STUART GRACE E. STOKES PHOEBE MARIAN BINNEY ANNA FRANKLYN JONES Juniors MARY VAN FLORENCE FOY FLORENCE MARSHALL WARD Sophomores MARGUERITE DORSEY SHOECRAFT LURA BONESTELL ELVA C. McCLUHAN EDITH GERTRUDE OSTRANDER DOROTHEA VAN ORDEN Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1904. Freshmen EFFIE INNES SMILIE ELEANORE GERTRUDE BRIGGS (Local) Established 1901 Members MARJORIE VAN DEI-SEN !SA BELLE HENDERSON CLARA GERTRUDE DAVIS FLORA JOSEPHINE MILLER EVA ALLA MARTY HELEN Foss WEEKS HAZEL ANNA SKINNER SARAH WHEAT MATTHEW BERNICE McNEAL ROBERTA BLISS BOYD Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. Graduate Students ADA RUTH SHREVE Seniors JKANNETTE GREEN CELESTE ROMELINE LACOSTE MAE ISABELLE KNIGHT juniors " ELIZABETH CAROLINE MORGAN Sophomores Freshmen DAISY JULIA MANSFIELD REBA ROBINS GALVIN Chi Omega ALMA BARNETT Members Seniors EDITH WIL ' COX DORA PLAGEMANN SUE BITTING Juniors BESSIE HOLBKOOK GRACE DERBY MARY MACBRIDE Sophomores ELAINE MOTTER ETHEL MEREDITH ETHEL VALENTINE GRACE THOMAS Freshmen FRANCES TROST ALBERTA VOLMERS Iota Chapter Established 1 870 Members Prater in Gubernatoribus JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B., California, ' 74 Fralres in Facilitate GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., California, ' 73 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A.B., California. ' 74 WILLIAM E. HOPKINS, M.D., California, ' 79 CAKL C. PLEHN, Ph.D., Brown, ' 89 FRANCIS W. SKAIFE, D.V.S., McGill, ' 90 ORRIN K. McMuRRAY, Ph.B.. LL.B., California, ' go WALLACE I. TERRY, B.S.. M.D., California, ' 90 JOSEPH N. LE CONTE, B.S., M.M.E., California. ' 91 WALTER M. THORNE, M.D., California, ' 93 FRANK R. DRAY, M.D., Stanford, ' 96 Hastings Law Department PHILIP DOUGLAS MORTON LORD, Tufts, ' 04 FRANK JOSEPH SOLINSKY, JR., California. ' 06 Medical Department SAMUEL P. L. HARDY, Stanford, ' 02 Seniors SHIRLEY HOUGIITON HARMON EDWARDS EDWIN DEAN WHITE Juniors ALDEN PARSONS WHITE ' ARTHUR ST. JOHN WHITNEY PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES, JR. ROBERT NICHOLSON FOSTER ALBION K. P. HARMON HENRY BAKER WINTRINGHAM JAMES PORTER SHAW Absent on leave. FRANK BENJAMIN McKEViTT WILLIAM CLARENCE CAVALIER RICHARD ATHERTON SNELL Sophomores BRADLEY ECKHARDT SARGENT THEODORE JAMES WILDER THOMAS CLAUDE MELLERSH ROBERT SPAIX WOODWARD EPHRAIM DYER Freshmen RAYMOND FORT SNOWDEN HUGH BEAVEN JONES. JR. LESLIE ALBERT HENRY Lambda Chapter Established 1875 Members Graduate Student FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON Seniors GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES WILLIAM BURLING TUCKER FEDERICO WULFF, JR. RENO EVERETT DEMERITT JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESIXGER Junior LELAND STANFORD FOULKE FREDERICK PARSONS TATUM JOSEPH WELLES COOPER EARL THOMAS RILEY FRANK McCoppiN BREWER WILLIAM MOSSMAN HOLLISTER Sophomores Freshmen HARRY EARL LEACH JAMES POTTER LANGHORXE, JR. EDGAR WHITNEY STOW GEORGE STARK TOWXE JOHN RAGLAN GLASCOCK, JR. GEORGE WILMARTH NICKEL Absent on leave. Theta Zeta Chapter Established 1876 Members Fratres in Facilitate ADOLPH C. MILLER, A.B., M.A., California, ' 87 WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst, ' 80 CARLOS BRANSBY, A.M., l.itt. D., Lafayette, ' 95 RALPH S. MINOR, A.M., Pli.D., Hamilton, ' 98 Hastings Law Department HUGH GOODFELLOW, A.B.. California. ' 02 Graduate Student STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES, B.S., California, ' 04 Seniors FRANK GILLELEX HERBERT FRANK HARROLD ROERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG WILLIAM STKOBRIDGE GELETTE CHESTER ROY MCKILLICAN WALTER MILLER CLARKE STAFFORD Louis HAMM ANDREW GILBERT HORNER HENRY MACKIE ISAACS JAMES BOYD HARROLD ROBERT VROOMAN JORDAN Absent on leave. Juniors WILLARD BARTON Sophomores Freshmen JOHN DOVE ISAACS. JR. ALVIN DUMOND WILDER HENRY HIGBY GUTTERSOX JOSEPH WARREN SPIKKKK DESMOND EARL McCABE Gus MECKFESSEL GEORGE WILDES GOODFELLOW WILLIAM GEOR GE VALENTINE Omega Chapter Established 1879 Members CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, ' 84 Fratres in Gubernatoribus GUY CHAFFEE EARL, " 83 Fratres in Facultate WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., ' 82 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 HENRY ALLEN OVERSTREET, B.A., ' 99 HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Northwestern, A.B., ' 92 ; University of Chicago, Ph.D., ' 97 Hastings Law Department TRAYLOR WILSON BELL, ' 03 Medical Department ALEXANDER STERLING BUNNELL, ' 04 Seniors FRANK EVERETT CLARK SPENCER COCHRANE BROWNE ROY HOLLIDAY ELLIOTT JOHN BOLTON ALVARADO CHARLES VOLNEY CRAIG JOHN WALTER SPEYER WILLIAM FRANCIS CLARK Absent on leave. JAMES KENNETH FISK Juniors JOHN EDWARD HALL DOUGLASS HOWELL MORSE SEYMOUR HUSTED PHELAN REGINALD OWEN THOMAS Sophomores GEORGE CAMPBELL JONES HARRY SHERWIN HOWARD HENRY REV SANDER Freshmen ROY EDWIN REID PAUL KIRKWOOD YOST Delta Xi Chapter Established 1881 (Re-organized 1886) Members Fratres in Facultate GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D.. Eta, ' 52 FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAK, Ph.D., Zeta, ' 89 CHARLES DERLETH, JR., Upsilon, ' 94 LLOYD BALDWIN, Delta Xi, ' 97 Medical Department LE ROY HEWITT BRIGGS ARTHUR RAWSON FKNMMOKI: Senior: DRUMMOND MACGAVIN OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR. CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS FKANCIS HAROLD CURRY WALTER ELLIOT BURNS ALBERT JOSEPH COOGAN Juniors PRENTISS NATHANIEL GRAY HAROLD PIERSON PLUMMHR RlCHARD GlRVIN HERRMANN JULIUS SADLER Sophomores EDWARD LEWIS STENGER JOSEPH HUTTON THELLER Freshmen JASPER ELLERY OSTRANDER HERBERT SCHMIDT DANIEL GUSTAVE VOLKMANN Absent on leave. Graduated, December. 1904. PHILIP STAFFORD WILLIAM GEORGE VOLKMANN California Alpha ChapterEstablished 1 873 Re-established 1 886 Members Frater in Gubernatoribus JACOB BERT REIXSTEIN 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 GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S., ' 97 ; M.D., ' oo GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY, A.B., ' 96 ; M.D., ' oo EMMET LE ROY WEMPLE, M.D., ' oo HAROLD PHILIPS HILL, A.B., Stanford, ' 98; M.D, ' c i VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L., ' 99 Hastings Law Department EDWIN MASTICK OTIS, B.L., ' 03 Medical Department MIDDLETON PEMBERTON STANSBURY, B.H., ' 02 Graduate Student JOHN REID, JR., A.B., ' 03 Seniors CHARLES HENRY MONETT ALFRED THOMAS ELLIS, JR. WILLIAM THOMAS HALE Juniors CHARLES BURNAP McDuFrn: AIME BAXTER TITUS HUGH SAXE JEWETT ROBERT HENRY FAUNTLEROY VARIEL, JR. Sophomores HAROLD RAYMOND EBRIGHT MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON JOHN PATRICE HICKEY Louis THOMAS HICKEY HAROLD WOODWORTH BINGHAM ALVIN POWELL, ' 05 BERT CAMPBELL CHARLES WETMORE DEACON HAROLD EMERY HOI.DEN CHARLES EDWARD STUART ZACK BENSON HARTLEY CHARLES ADAMS FASSETT PHILIP STORER THACHER STEPHEN FRANK OTIS Absent on leave. Graduated December, ' 04. Freshmen CLARENCE LEROY VARIEL JOHN TYSSOWSKI ALFRED SALISBURY HUBERT HENRY HARPHAM PAUL VICTOR MORGAN " LEWIS MORTAGUE FASSETT Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 Members Fratres in Facultate CHARLES A. NOBLE, B.S., Ph.D., California, ' 89 ALBERT W. WHITNEY, A.B., Beloit, ' 91 WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, B.S., California, ' 93 ELMER E. HALL, B.S., M.S., U. S. C, ' 96 Fratres in Urbe ELLIOTT H. PIERCE. California, ' 98 RICHARD B. BELL, Kentucky State, ' 95 JOHN F. DEANE, California, ex- ' oi HARRY G. BUTLER, California, ' 03 LEWIS A. HICKS. Denison, ' 84 HARRY SOMERS YOUNG Seniois Juniors SAM P. EASTMAN CHARLES FREDERICK DE. ARMOND Sophomores BERNARD D. DE WEESE Fresnmen STEWART B. DUNBAR 4, ROBERT GORDON WAI.KI K EARLE H. MATHIS FRED Cox, JR.; EMILE HUGUENIN FREDERICK NOWELL TIMOTHY E. FOGG WILLIAM J. STONE Beta Psi Chapter Established 1892 Members Prater in Facultate GEORGE HENRY BOKE. M.A., ' 96 Hastings Law Department ALBERT HOOD BURNETT EDWARD FAUTZ Medical Department WALTER ORRIN HOWELL ALPHONSO W. TOWER JAMES A. FORCE JOHN W. GEARY JOHN P. BENSON Louis A. FREI HARRY R. MEAD Graduate Students Seniors A. ROY HEISE Juniors ALFRED GHIRARDELLI Sophomores Freshman JOHN E. STEKI.E MERRILL O. EVANS JAMES S. MULLEN ALLAN T. SPENCER HARVEY A. HOUSTON ELDON W. MORELAND J. CONRAD RUED, JR. Beta Chapter Established 1894 Members Graduate Student ROBERT BELCHER Medical Department CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES. ' 03 HARRY EMERSON FOSTER, ' 05 Dental Department LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE, ' 03 FRANCIS BENTLEY KELLOGG MARK ROY DANIELS PERCY LANGLEY WICKS Seniors Juniors CHARLES PHILIP BOONE BENJAMIX KENDRICK STROUD CHARLES MACDONALD SMILIE Sophomores WILLIAM FRANCIS BOYKEN MORRIS EMERY COCHRAN HERIIERT KITTRKDGE BRAINERD Freshmen CLYDE ELBERT HEALY ROBERT HOWARD SMILIE HENRY MERRILL KINSEY GEORGE HENRY Yocco WILLIAM BURHANS PENDLETON Absent on leave. i Alpha Delta Delta Established 1895 Members Medical Department FKKDERICK CLINTON LEWITT Graduate Student KENNETH CHARLES MILLER, B.S., Oregon, ' 03 Seniors Jon. MICHAEL KELLY CARROLL MF.RRWIN HURLBURT SAMUEL STUART HAWLEY Sophomores JOHN RAYMOND GABBERT AARON BELL SMITH CHRESTUS JOEL TRIPP HARRY ALBEE LANE ROYAL FREEMAN NASH Freshmen LEWIS ANKENY MCARTHUR EDWIN DUFF WOODRUFF ARTHUR HERBERT FULLERTON RENTON CAHLETON BARLOW HARDING ARTHUR ULYSSKS PINKHAM EDWARD LEIGHTON ROBERTS PAUL MILLS BROWNE ROY PAGE Absent on leave. Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 Members Prater in Facilitate THOMAS W. PAGE, Randolph-Macon, ' 87 Hastings Law Department ARTHUR THOMAS POHEIM Medical Department JOHN ALFRED WILCOX ANTHONY WARFIEI.D MEANY WADE STONE Senior FRANK HARMON MCCONNELL Juniors CLAUDE ERLE GILLIS ROY EUOEAN TREMOUREUX ALEXANDER WILLIAM MACPHERSON KENNETH CLAIRE GILLIS DAVID WOOSTER TAYLOR RIDGWAY LLOYD ROWLEY RICHARD JOHN WULZEN CLARENCE ARTHUR WASHBURN ELTON BAILEY MCFARLAND ANTHONY STEPHEN DEVOTO Sophomores EDWARD HAYES Freshn ROBERT CAUSLEY GEORGE MARTIN TAYLOR GUY ROCKWELL WILLIAM MARTIN SELL ROBERT JOE BARR WALTER GUY SHARWOOD FRANCIS CORNELIUS MC!NNIS LLOYD STANLEY HUGHES CHARLES RENWICK BRECK FREDERICK FANCHER THOMAS RUCKER McSwAiN Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. 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. ' 9 JEROME B. LANDFIELD. A.B., Cornell. ' 94 GARRICK MALLORY BORDEN. B.S., A.M., Cornell, ' 99 JOHN FRANCIS BORDEN, M.E., Cornell, ' 04 Hastings Law Department WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL. California, ' 02 Medical Department THOMAS ALBION STODDARD. California. ' 03 Graduate Students JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER, California, ' 03 ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY, California. ' 04 LYMAN JOHN BEVAN, Chicago, ' 03 RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY HERBERT SEDGEFIELD THOMSON Senior; Junior! HARRY LEROY STODDARD JAMES WILLIAM ARMSTRONG ADOLPH TEICHERT, JR. ROY ELON WARNER EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT BEN RANDAL WALKER HUBERT CLYDE LIXSCOTT H. BERNARD DRESCHER Sophomores HENRY GUSTAV WATTERS REED DARROW BUSH LEWIS EDGAR STERN EDMUND KIRKETERP RIM, i. us NORTON EDWARD WILCOX Freshmen LAWRENCE ARCHER BOWDEN HARRY LANE ENGLEBRIGHT WIILIAM EGBERT GOLCHER WILLIAM REDDICK HENDERSON ALFRED CHANDLER NORTH RICHARD LOOMIS NORTH ALEXANDER VAN VOORHIES PHIXNEY FREDERICK ADAMS WHITNEY Members Fratres in Facultate ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, Ph.D. CONRAD LORING, B.S. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS. Ph.D. Graduate Student JUDSON RAY WEST, Colorado, ' 03 Seniors MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFREES ALBERT READ BAKER DYAS POWER BOOTHE JAMES HENRY McCoLLOUGH. JR. Junior STUART WELLINGTON CHISHOLM Sophomores RAYMOND ASHTON ROBERTS JUDSON BENT WARREN CHARLES PERRY ROBERT HAYS VAN SANT. JR. WILLIAM BUNKER WESTON Guv CLINTON WHITMORE WALLACE NOEL WRIGHT Freshmen FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS, JR. WALTER JAMES RADFORD JAMES FRASER SUTHER NORTHCROFT Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. FRANK LEWIS KELLY GERALD GOODSF.LL CHARLES LAWRENCE STOKES I California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 Members F rater in Facultate GROVER CHESTER NOBLE SYDNEY WALTON NICHOLLS EDWIN STILTZ RL ' ST R. CLYDE CAMERON JOHN HERMANN EGGERS Seniors NELSON DICKERMAN Juniors EARLE MULLIKEN Sophomores GEORGE RUSSELL KLINE WILLIAM TRAVIS BURNEY EDWARD I. DE LAVEAGA EARLE YOUMANS BOOTHF. Freshmen GIFFORD BETHEL WEST EUGENE MACCABE BROWN CLARENCE CHARLES CUNHA BELWOOD C. HAWKINS EDWIN FRANKLIN UMPHRED Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1900 Prater in Facultate E. PERCIVAL LEWIS Hastings Law Department J. E. DYER Medical Department CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW Senior; WILLIAM OILMAN BADGER EULER NORMAN CASWELL STINES DE WITT WILLIAMS BISBEE VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF CARL EWALD GRUNSKY, JR. ALBERT FRANKLIN MENZEL SEI.LAR BULLARD Juniors CHARLES WARREN BACKE Sophomores HENRY HANAK ROLFE KINGSBURY EASTMAN PARKER ALFRED RUSSEL GALLAWAY NELSON TOWNE SHAW CLAIRE GORDON Freshmen EUGENE Lucius GRUNSKY HUGH SHEPARD JONES HENRY CHESLEY BUSH ROBERT EILERT SUDDEN ROY GARDNER HILLEBRAND Absent on leave. Delta Deuteron Chapter Established 1 900 Members Prater in Facilitate ERNEST WHITE ARNOLD, A.B., ' oo Graduate Student Ri:v. WILFRED REGINALD HAUOHTON HODGKIN, B.L., ' oo Seniors JULIAN ADAMS WELDEN FAIRBANKS BARNES TALMAGE BERT CRANE EDGAR EARL BARKER HENRY WARD BEECHER OBER WILSON BRYANT FRANK HENRY BUCK, JR. CARLOS CLAUDE KERN AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE DANIEL TITTERINGTON MONTGOMERY OLIN WELLBORN, JR. Juniors Sophomores Freshmen ERLE LONG COPE WALTER RAYMOND DE LEON- MAX WILLIAM ENDERLEIN WOODWORTH ALLEN RYDER CLAUDE ARTHUR WAYNE GEORGE THOMAS BOYD Graduated December, 1904. GEORGE HILL STODDARD NORMAN WAITE SHAW Members Hastings Law Department JAMES MOSSIN KOFORD, ' 03 HARRY GABKIEI, McKANNAY, ' 07 Medical Department FREDERICK MADISON ALLEN, ' 02 HERBERT MCL.EAN EVANS, ' 04 Gradua ' .e Sludents ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LEMBERGER, ' 02 AUDUBON JAMES WOOLSEY, ' 03 Seniors EDWARD CARLETON BAKER LEO VICTOR KORBEL WILLIAM JAMES MUSGROVE JAMES FLORENT VAN LOBEN SELS ROY CHESTER HACKLEY WILLIAM WAKEFIELD WHITTON CHARLES HENRY CHENEY Juniors JOSEPH SIDNEY KOFORD SAMUEL MERRIWETHER EVANS MALCOLM GODDARD MORLEY MOVERS MADDOX WILLYS RUGGLES PECK Sophomores RALPH CARLTON GORRILL SAMUEL JAMES HUME RALPH PALMER MERRITT FRANK SIMPSON, JR. JOHN WARREN BARNICOTT HAROLD KELSEY BAXTER JOHN KENNETH WEST SHIRLEY Absent on leave. Freshmen CHARLES GUY MORGAN JONAS EDWIN KILLIAN ALMY SEABURY GEORGE REID WARREN- FRANK LEWIS KLEEBERGER WILLARD EGBERT SPERRY CHARLES ROY ZACHARIAS Beta Xi Chapter Established 1901 Members Fratres in Facultatc CHARLES T. DOZIER, B.S., California, ' 02 ARCHIBALD R. WARD, B.S.A., D.V.M., Cornell, 1898. FREDERIC GERDER DORETY, B.L., LL.B., California, ' oo Hastings Law Department LAWRENCE STEPHEN O ' TooLE Graduate Student JOHN FREDERICK STAYER, B.S., Oregon, ' 04 Seniors HARRY MONROE HOWARD RAGLAND TUTTLE CHARLES BELFORD JONES ALLEN DE LANGE WF.ITBREC Juniors WALTER BOOTH MACAULAY GEORGE STITZEL BACKUS GEORGE FOSTER JONES Sophomores HAROLD BIRD WILLIAM CHESTER DAVIS FREDERICK ARTHUR RICHARDS ALEXANDER WILLIAM MACN ' ICHOL BERTRAM RIGBY ARTHUR CAROLL HASTINGS Freshmen SAMUEL CLARK WELLS THOMAS E. STEPHENS CARLOS ALFRED NEWBERY Epsilon Chapter Established 1902 Fralres in Facultate THOMAS R. BACON, A.B., B.D., Yale, ' 72 WM. B. BOSLEY, A.B., LL.B., Yale, ' 92 EDWARD B. CLAPP, Ph.D., Yale, ' 85 MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, Ph.B., California, " 96 CHARLES M. GAYLEY, B.A., Litt. D., L.L.D., Michigan, ' 78 LEON J. RICHARDSON, B.A., Michigan, ' 90 WILLARD B. RISING, M.A., M.E., Ph.D., Hamilton, ' 64 THOMAS F. SANFORD, B.A., Yale, ' 88 CHAUNCEY W. WELLS, A.B., Yale, " 96 EDWARD J. WICKSON, M.A., Hamilton, ' 69 PHILIP M. JONES, A.B., M.D., New York, ' 91 Medical Department RICHARD WARREN HARVEY, ' 01 OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE, ' 03 Graduate Students CLINTON KELLY JUDY, A.B., California, ' 03 FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, A.B., California, ' 04 Seniors LEO DELVIN BISHOP CHARLES ABBOTT NEWHALL WENDELL ELDREDGE CAHILL HARRY SEARLES POND RAYMOND SPALDING Juniors VERNON MEREDITH ALVORD BERTRAM RICHARD CHAPLIN DONALD FORSHA IRVIN HENRY HALLECK BURTON, JR. WARD BENJAMIN ESTERLY HAROLD PIERCE MATHEWS CHESTER BIVEN MOORE Sophomores FRANK DOWNES ANDREWS ALFRED CHARLES BENSON FLETCHER WALTER NEWTON GABRIEL EDWARD ALEXANDER PALMER ALBERT LEE CLARK JOHN DUNLAP BOWLER PAUL MORTON HERRIOTT RUSSELL SYLVANUS PENNIMAN, JR. STANLEY MILLER RICHARDSON Freshmen JOHN DUNDAS FLETCHER LEON LUTHER CLARKE HOWARD CHRISTIAN NAFFZIGER HENRY EDWIN SHERMAN, JR. MAYNARD McFiE STANLEY BAILORD HALL SAYRE MACNEIL TALCOTT WILLIAMSON SIDNEY VANUXEM SMITH, JR. FELIX TEISSEIRE SMITH Absent on leave. Alpha Lambda Chapter Established 1903 Members Frater in Gubernatoribus WILLIAM H. BEATTY, Virginia, ' 57 Frater in Facultate ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY, B.A., California Graduate Student THOMAS WILLARD ESPY, B.S., O.A.C. Seniors REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE Louis HENRY DYKE RALPH THOMAS MISHLER FRANCIS CLAIR GALE HOMER J. HANKINS SINCLAIR O. HARPER HAROLD MOORE CLIFFORD LEWIS HALL CROMWELL HARRY W. DARLING MAURICE E. HARRISON FRED H. LAWSON ' Absent on leave. Juniors Sophomores Freshmen GILBERT FRANKLIN NEIGHBOR REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD HUGO HERMAN MILLER WALTER H. ROBINSON CLIFFORD B. WALKER I. NEWTON RICHER HAROLD H. KELLEV GEORGE A. ROBINSON- WILLIAM E. BEDESEN JESSE EARL NEIGHBOR ELMER ORD SLATER -J, Medical Established 1896 Members Fralres 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. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A., M.D. CLARENCE QUINAN, M.D. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M.D. JNO. HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M.D. HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYCKOGEL, M.D. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, A.B., M.D. GARDNER PERRY POND, M.D. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D. WILLIAM G. MOORE, M.D. WILLIAM P. WILLARD, M.D. THOMAS J. CLARK, M.D. FRANK N. SIMPSON, M.D. GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY, A.B., M.D. CHARLES F. MILLAR, M.D. SILVIO J. ONESTI, M.D. Fratres in Urbe THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M.D. JAMES F. PRESSI.EY, M.D. HARRY EVERETT ALDERSON, M.D. SAMUEL J. M. GARDNER, M.D. HAROLD PHILLIPS HILL, A.B., M.D. ROBERT JULIAN NICHOLS, M.D. GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS MEYER, M.D. WILLIAM EMERSON STFVENS WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, M.D. SAMUEL P. HARDY JAMES CLARK BLAIR, A.B. Seniors Juniors AMBROSE FRANKLIN COWDEN HERMAN VERPLANCK HOFFMAN, A.B. CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES REUBEN SYLVESTER ZUMWALT Sophomores HARRY EMERSON FOSTER ELMER WILEY BINGAMAN THOS. ALBION STODDARD CORNELIUS THOMAS DEVINE, A.B. ALLEN MOORE WALCOTT JOHN ALOYSIUS CLARK, A.B. MIDDLETON PEMBERTON STANSBURY, A.B. Freshmen ALEXANDER STERLING BUNNF.LL, B.S. LsRoY HEWITT BRIGGS, JR. Sigma Chapter Established December 6, Members Fralres in Facultate 1899 Honorary DAVID STARR JORDAN, M.S., M.D., Ph.D., LL.D. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D. JOHN WOOSTER Robertson, A.B., M.D. LEO NEWMARK, M.D. JOSEPH LE CONTE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. PHILIP MILLS JONES. M.D. CHARLES DOMINIC MCGETTIGAN, A.B., M.D. CHARLES LEWIS MORGAN, A.B., Ph.G., M.D. A T CHARLES GABRIEL LEVISON, M.D. HOWARD MORROW, M.D. EDWARD VON ADELUNG, JR., B.S., M.D. CHARLES MINOR COOPER, M.B., Ch.B. Edin., M.R.C.S. Eng. GEORGE ELLIOT EBRIGHT, M.D. STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D. 2 2 HARRY BADGER REYNOLDS, A.B., M.D. AUGUSTE JEROME LARTIGAN, M.D. sen ARTHUR LORING FISHER, M.D., B.S. HAROLD JOHNSON, M.D., A.B. ATTJLLIO HENRY GRANNINI, A.B., M.D. HARRY PHILIPPS ROBARTS, M.D., ' 03 HAYDEN MOZART SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D., ' 01 Urbe Fratri J. AUBORN WIBORN, M.D. (Alpha) JAMES KIAH HAMILTON, M.D., ' 03 JAMES ALEXANDER ELLIS, M.D., ' 03 ROBERT HECTOR, JR., M.D., ' 04 EUGENE KNEELAND SMITH, M.D., ' 04 Seniors CONSTANTINE RAPHAEL BfilCCA, A.B. HERMAN KRONENBURG, Ph.G. Juniors DAVID JOSEPH MAHAN JOHN HENRY FRANKLIN, Ph.G. RICHARD LEON OCHSNER Sophomores FREDERICK JOHN BLACKBURN, Ph.G. THOMAS GARFIELD DODDS GEORGE FOSTER BEARD CHARLES BRADFORD McKEE LLOYD ALEXANDER CRAIG LEONARD EDMUND HANSON, Ph.G. SANFORD WALLACE CARTWRIGHT, B.S., Ph.G. Deceased. Absent on leave. JOHN FRANCIS SLAVICH, M.D., ' 04 HENRY CLAUD WARREN, M.D., ' 04 EARLE ALMERON STONE, M.D., ' 03 JAMES RAYMOND HURLEY, M.D., ' 03 JOHN NIVISON FORCE, ' 01 GEORGE SAMUEL SNYDER GIFFORD LYNNE SOBEY, A.B. WAID JAMES STONE JOSEPH THOMAS WRENN ALEXANDER VINCENT DORAN Medical, Phi Chapter Established 1900 Fratres in Facultate WM. BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M.D. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A.M., M.D., CM. THOS. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M.D. MARCUS WHITE FREDRICK, A.B., M.D. WALLACE I. TERRY, M.D. GEO. F. SHIELS, M.D., CM. ALBERT B. McKEE, Ph.M., M.D. JOHN W. SHIELS, L.R.C.P. (Glasgow) TRACY G. RUSSEL, A.B., M.D. GEO. F. REINHARDT, B.S., M.D. IRVING HARDESTY, A.B., Ph.D. CHESTER H. WOOLSEY, B.S., M.D. E. L. WEMPLE, M.D. MILTON BYRNE LENNON, A.B., A.M., M.D. Seniors EDGAR WILLIAM ALEXANDER, B.S. CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW, B.S. GEORGE C. ALBEE, B.S. Juniors GEORGE G. HUNTER WILFRED BERTRAM HAYES JACKSON TEMPLE, Ph.G. ALFRED Dow LONG, B.S. WILFRED EVERETT BIXBY OTTO THEODOR SCHULZE. B.L. Sophomores EDWARD AUGUST PETERSON, B.S. Freshmen WALTER ORRIN HOWELL ARCHIE ADDISON ALEXANDER,A.B. GAVIN JAMES TELFER RICHARD WARREN HARVEY, B.S. ROBERT THOMAS SUTHERLAND FREDERICK CLINTON LEWITT Zeta Chapter Established 1902 Members Fratres in Facilitate GASTON E. BACON, Ph.G. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph.G. HAYDN M. SIMMONS, M.D., Ph.G. FREDERICK A. BECKETT GEORGE W. CARTWRIGHT, B.S., Ph.G. LUTHER W. BALNEY, P h.G. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, Ph.C. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, Ph.D., M.D. F. W. NISH, Ph.G. Honorary J. J. ARGENTI, Ph.G. HAKLEY R. WILEY, LL.D. Seniors P. W. BYRD ERNEST M. KIMBERLIN TODD C. CLAUSES CLARENCE S. BALLAGH JOSEPH H. SEATON, JR. BOWMAN MERRITT F. B. FLEMING ALMERON D. SKINKLE VERNON A. RENFRO HAROLD WARD LAW OTTO JULIUS MANRON LEO ADELINO SCHROEDER FRANK D. CURTIS WARREN B. BRAZELTON ROLLA D. FULLER W. JAMES PETERS PERRY FRANK FARRINGTON CHAS. ELWOOD PHOENIX H. WITHYCOMBE EUGENE C. FARMER B. R. NICHOLS Deceased. HERBERT M. SHADLE ARTHUR HOWARD McCoy FRANK MELBOURNE CARTER FRED WARREN POTTLE J. ROBERT LINDSAY FRANK HERBERT BOWLES Juniors J. L. JUSTICE EDWARD E. JOHNSON WARREN DECOTO OSGOOD Alumni 1902 C. W. LlLLARD LEO. A. FARRAN HAROLD J. TAGGART WILBUR W. KEIM HARRY A. DUTTON JAMES D. ELLIOT JOSEPH C. HILDRETH FRED. J. BLACKBOURN ARNO Gus H ANSEN 1903 FRANK W. ARNOLD JOSEPH W. DEMERRITT CLAIRI RASOR D. R. REESE, Ph.G. J. G. CREIGHTON, Ph.G. EDWARD HENRY NOHRDEN GEORGE P. HEDGPETH J. H. HEDLEY SCUDDER WILLIAM EARL LINDSAY EARL M. HESTHAL ARTHUR R. MAAS HORACE GREELY PARSONS CHESTER FULLER DARLING RAY ALLEN WHIDDEN ERNEST MICHAELIS GEORGE GORDON FRISBEE ELI BUNTING MAY LEON B. HASKINS RALPH HAROLD ROGERS LEWIS H. KILPATRICK H. GRANTHAM CLAXTON BRANDON E. WEAVER HARRY DEVENING RAYMOND L. POND Hastings College of Law, Pomeroy Chapter Established 1883 Members LAWRENCE S. OTooLE PETER F. COURNEEN EDWARD H. COSGRIFF HUGH GOODFELLOW WILLIAM A. POWELL JAMES W. SCOTT ALBERT H. BURNETT HARRY S. YOUNG Seniors Middle Juniors JOSEPH P. LUCEY STANLEY J. SMITH EDWIN M. OTIS TRAYLOR W. BELL EDWARD FAUTZ WILLIAM G. DEAL WILLIAM G. BARR FRANK J. SOLINSKY Senior Honor Society Established 1901 Members Honomy ALBERT BONNHEIM EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGAKD Regent CHARLES STETSON WHEELER BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CHARLES MILLS GAVLEY GEORGE C. EDWARDS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY WARREN OLNEY, Jm. CLARENCE W. PECK WILLIAM A. POWELL MONBOE E. DEUTSCH JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER Fratret in Facilitate EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGAKD EDWARD J. WICKSON EDMOND O ' NEILL VICTOR H. HENDERSON- EARNEST VICTOR COWELES HENRY MORSE STEPHENS Graduates AuDrBOX J. WOOLSEY ROBERT L. MC VILLIAMS PHILIP MARTIN CAREY RICHARD O ' CONNOR ROBERT BELCHER Seniors LEO DELVIN BISHOP DYAS POWER BOOTHE REGINALD GEORGE CLIFFORD WILLIAM HARRY DEHM JAMES ADOLPHUS FORCE EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT W T ILLIAM THOMAS HALE ROY CHESTER HACKLEY HARRY MONROE HOWARD AUGUSTIN CARTER KEANE JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CoNNELL OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD JEROME BARKER LANDFIELD Members Faculty THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD Graduate Students HENRY MORSE STEPHENS FLETCHER McNuTT HAMILTON ALBERT READ BAKER CHARLES PHILIP BOONE DYAS POWER BOOTHE FRANK EVERETT CLARK ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY ROBERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS MARK ROY DANIELS RENO EVERETT DEMERITT HARMON EDWARDS JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS JAMES ADOLPHUS FORCE JOHN WHITE GEARY FRANK GILLELEN EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT ROBERT CAUSLEY WILLIAM CLARENCE CAVALIER CHARLES FREDERICK DE ARMOND Louis ADOLPH FREI CLAUDE EARLE GILLIS PRENTISS NATHANIEL GRAY Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1904. Juniors STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES Seniors HERBERT FRANK HARROLD WILLIAM FREDERICK HEITMULLER MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS FRANCIS BENTLEY KELLOGG DRUMMOND McGAViN ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON JAMES SEELEY MULLEN OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR ALLAN THOMAS SPENCER BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD WILLIAM BURLING TUCKER JOHN ALFRED WILCOX FEDERICO WULFF JOHN EDWARD HALL JOHN DOVE ISAACS HAROLD PEARSON PLUMMER ' REGINALD OWEN THOMAS PERCY LANGLEY WICKS Zeta Chapter Established 1881 Members Honorary GARRETT COCHRAN, Princeton, ' 98 ARTHUR CHARLES NAHL, ADDISON W. KELLY, Princeton, ' 98 WALTER CHRISTIE GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER, Yale, ' 01 Seniors CHARLES PHILIP BOONE MARK ROY DANIELS RENO DEMERRITT JOHN STEVENSON EDWARDS SHIRLEY HOUGHTON OLIVER SUMMERFIELD ORRICK, JR. EDWIN DEAN WHITE HARRY SOMERS YOUNG FRANK HAROLD CURRY Juniors CHARLES FREDERICK DE ARMOND WALTER ELLIOTT BURNS WILLIAM CAVALIER ALBERT JOSEPH COOGAN LELAND STANFORD FOULKE WILLIAM STROBRIDGE GELETTE ENTW6N teg 7 ! ! !. ? 2 @@@$$$984KKA iA2OKT654 ? a! ??.. ..7. JOHN DOVE ISAACS FRANK BENJAMIN MCKEVITT HAROLD PEARSON PLUMMER CHARLES MACDONALD SMILIE ALDEN WHITE PERCY WICKS Sophomores cENTW !LCC ??mptae!ae!aeT gv@@ ABCDOXLX 4 . .39$$V?@Br XWT 6KA8X 123 " ????27 OKX cc@ : : : ? ?teT, 2 !G)V @Cc Myteg. 6N? ( ' 345pr??M 2!G) (mNoP2RSOT! 12674 2G1TAA@@@ D ! ! ! ? ? ?777 KKKAAA ?ADDDEE !!!???KKAA2Q ..@CMXVBSO " cCL ABAB--@@@ I4A6A $ ?7 i J)T ?A !!!??? ?2 : : : : ! KKAA A ! untem2ufi6i T !! !! 11 I Junior Honor Society Established 1901 Members BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EDWARD BULL CLAPP ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNEB WILLIAM A. SETCHELL ARLEIGH F. LEMBERGEK WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY ARTHUR MONTAGUE COOLEY MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS LEO VICTOR KORBEL MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON OLIX WELLBORN, JR. JOHN ALFRED WILCOX LEO DELVIN BISHOP CHARLES HENRY CHENEY WILLIAM HARRY DEUX FREDERICK XEILL BAKER HAROLD WOODWORTH BINGHAM JOHN JOSEPH ALFRED BLISS LEWIS DAN BOHNETT WILLIAM HUTCHENS BOYNTON BERTRAM RICHARD CHAPLIN- ALBERT JOSEPH COOGAN WALTER RAYMOND DE LEON- LOUIS ADOLPH FREI PRENTISS NATHANIEL GRAY Fratres in Facultate CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON- JAMES TURNEY ALLEN JAMES SUTTON Graduatc Students S. R. SYMMES JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER Seniors ROY CHESTER HACKLEY WILLIAM THOMAS HALE EUGENE RUSSELL HALLETT HARRY MONROE HOWARD WILLIAM FREDERICK HEITMULLER REGINALD WAYNE KITTRELLE JAMES GUSTAV WHITE CHARLES ABBOT XEWHALL JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB DYAS POWER BOOTHE JACKSON GREGORY ALEXANDER SKENE MOODY HARRY LEROY STODDARD ROBERT HENRY FAUNTLEROY VARIEL, JR ROY HOLLIDAY ELLIOTT HARRY ALBERT EN CELL ROY CLARE Gu N N JOSEPH SIDNEY KOFORD EDWIN STILTZ RUST LEWIS EDGAR STERN Chemistry Honor Society Established 1901 Members BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE EDWARD BOOTH Fratres in Facultate WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD WILLARD BRADLEY RISING WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN EDMOND O ' NEILL FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL JOHN MAXSON STILLMAN CHARLES AUGUST KRAUS Graduate Students ALEXANDER ADLER EDGAR BARUCH GEORGE W. BAUER PRENTISS THEODORE BEE WARREN THEODORE BEE FREDERICK THEODORE BERRY MILTON JULIUS BLACKMAN BERNARD ROY BOWRON A. M. BRAUMBACH HERBERT ALEXANDER BURNS MAKVIN LEE CHAPPELL RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS BRYANT STILLMAN DRAKE DOZIER FINLEY ELLIS WELLS FURBUSH GEORGE W. K. HARTMAN HERBERT JOHN HOLLAND VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON CLARENCE IRVING HENNING J. SHIRLEY JONES HAROLD ARLOW MORRISON JACOB LYMAN NEIGHBOR JOSEPH NEWFIELD JESSE CAMERON PICKETT WALTER HARRIS RATCLIFF RALPH STEVENS PIERCE OWEN HENRY ROBERTSON ROGER SPRAGUE WALTER STALDER NEWELL VANDERBILT JOHN WINKLER DONALD EASTMAN FOGG BELMONT PERRY JAGGARD RAPIER REDMOND COGHLAN Died, November, 1903. Seniors CHARLES ABBOT NEWHALL HERBERT WILLIAM Ross WILLIAM WAKEFIELD WHITTON Juniors WILLIAM HENRY MARKLEY FREDERICK PAUL VICKERY ABER STOWE WIESTER WALTER AUGUST SCHMIDT California Chapter Established 1902 Members F. V. BANCROFT H. C. BIDDLE V. C. BLASDALE V. W. CAMPBELL S. B. CHRISTY C. L. CORY R. T. CRAWFORD G. DAVIDSON C. DERLETH, JR. C. T. DOZIER A. S. EAKLE M. H. FISCHER J. M. FLINT S. FORTIER P. E. GODDARD E. E. HALL H. M. HALL I. HARDESTY M. V. HASKELL E. A. HERSAN F. G. HESSE S. ALBRECHT A. J. CHAMPREUX E. E. ADAMS M. T. BLACKMAN A. S. BUN NELL F. V. CROCKER Fratres in Facultate E. V. HILGARD B. V. HILL M. E. JAFFA W. L. JEPSON C. A. KOFOID H. KOWER A. L. KROEBER A. C. LAWSON J. X. LE CONTE D. N. LEHMER A. O. LEUSCHNER E. P. LEWIS J. LOEB R. H. LOUGHRIDGE J. B. MACCALLUM E. MEAD J. C. MERRIAM R. S. MINOR R. O. MOODY V. C. MORGAN B. L. XEWKIRK Graduate StudenU J. D. MADDRILL A. H. MARKWART Seniors F. A. DICK H. M. EVANS F. L. JOHNSTON A. KNOPP C. A. XOBLE G. C. XOBLE E. O ' XEILL V. J. V. OSTERHOCT F. V. PUTNAM T. M. PUTNAM W. B. RISING W. E. RITTER V. A. SETCHELL W. J. SHARWOOD F. SLATE ( F. SOULE I. STRINGHAM A. V. STUBENRAUCH A. E. TAYLOR H. B. TORREY A. R. WARD A. V. WHITNEY E. J. VICKSON C. ' . OODWORTH E. R. SHEPAKD J. P. TRACY A. H. MOWBRAY Y. SAKAI P. THELEJJ R. THELEN Members Elected September 12, 1904 DORA CECILIA BURGESS MARY Z. BURNS EFFIE JOSEPHINE RIGDEN ALICE MABYN CHAPMAN JOSEPH PHILIP LOEB Members Elected March 6, 1905 W. W. WHITTON ELIZABETH FREESE L. A. GIAMBONI FLORA J. MILLER C. B. JONES ALMA BARNETT RACHEL C. STONE W. H. DEHM B. R. WALKER ESTHER C. HEGER HAZEL M. WOODRUFF EDNA L. ECKER MABEL DOWNS C. R. HAYNE _ Prytanean Society Honorary Members MRS. J. T. ALLEN Miss MARY BELL MRS. ANNA COULTER BROWN MRS. G. E. COLBY MRS. GEORGE DAVIDSON MRS. G. C. EDWARDS MRS. A. S. EAKLE MRS. JOHN FRYER MRS. V. S. FERGUSON MRS. F. E. FARRINGTOX MRS. J. G. HOWARD MRS. M. W. HASKELL MRS. M. E. JAFFA MRS. C. A. KOFOID MRS. A. F. LAXGE MRS. A. O. LEUSCHXER MRS. JOSEPH LE CONTE MRS. J. X. LE COXTE MRS. W. E. MAGEE MRS. I. C. MERRIAM MRS. V. C. MORGAN MRS. W. J. V. OSTERHOUT MRS. C. C. PLEHN MRS. A. PUTZKER MRS. C. PRICE MRS. E. X. PROUTY MRS. H. I. RANDALL DR. MARY B. RITTER DR. ALICE ROBERTSON MRS. C. W. SLACK, MRS. FRANK SOULE MRS. J. H. SEXGER DR. SARAH SHUEY MRS. A. V. STUBENRAUCH MRS. H. K. SHILLING MRS. H. VAN KIRK MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. C. V. WOODWORTH GRETA AUGUSTINE LOUISE E. BAUR ALMA BARXETT HATTIE BROMLEY MARY C. DAY EVELYN G. DAVIDSON MABEL DOWNS Active Members Seniors FLORENCE FORTSON FLORA O. FRICKSTADT ALICE E. GRAHAM SYBIL E. JONES EFFIE E. KROLL XELLIE H. MCCARTHY HAZEL McGRAW Juniors EDITH E. NICHOLS FLORENCE A. PARKER ETHEL B. RATCLIFF ETHEL B. RICHARDSON MYRTLE L. SIMS HELEX A. WIXCHESTER VIRGINIA HITEHEAD PHOEBE M. BIXXEY ALICE V. JOHXSTOX GLADYS F. MEYER HELEN PARKER SUE A. Ross HARRIET S. SMYTHE HELEX F. WEEKS BERTIXE WOLLEXBERG PORTIA ACKERMANN TEDDY HOWARD TALLULAH LE COKTE Charter Members ISABEL McREYNOLDS WINIFRED OSBORNK BEATRICE SNOW ANNE THACHER New Members PHOEBE BINNEY ELEANORE GASSAWAY LOUISE MENEFEE FLORENCE PARKER CORNELIA STRATTON - Enewah Members LOUISE BERTHA BAUR GERTRUDE LUCILE MOSHER Seniors EFFIE JOSEPHINE RIGDF.N MABEL DOWNS BESS DALE HUDSON EMMA ROWENA BLACOW EDNA EARL WATSON NINA BEEBE Juniors BELL SMITH EMILIE HELEN CHARTZ A. MAUDE MATTHEWS GLADYS ROGERS ISABEL M. KERSELL GRACE ELLEN TOWER LUELLA MAY THURSTON Sophomores Freshmen MAUDE NEOSIIO CHIDESTER BEATRICE ELIZABETH CHARTZ ALLIE MYRTLE MAYO OLIVIA ETHEL NEWMAN FLORENCE HOLMAN FORTSON ALICE WADDELL JOHNSTON VIRGINIA CHARLOTTE FRANK MAUDE BEATRICE HUNTER Members Seniors Juniors ETHEL CHARLOTTE HARDY ANNA MATILDA HALL CLARA BELLE CULLEN WINIFRED MAY BECKINGSALK MARTHE LOUISE CIIEVRET JENNIE LEWIS GOOCH KATHERINE MARY DOUGLAS Sophomores JULIET IDA GREENFIELD MARY GILMORE Freshmen GERTRUDE DOROTHY GRAHAM Absent on leave. CATHERINE MAUD HEALY EDITH A. BARROWS GEORGINA DOODY CULLIE FRYER DORA BURDORF Lui.u THOMBURG EDITH BEARD CLARA CARVER Members Graduate Student EVA JOHNSTON, ' 04 Seniors IDA G. ISHAM Juniors SOPHIE BURDORF Sophomores Freshmen DAGMAR WHITE FRANCES COMBS EDNA HAMPSHIRE ANNA McKEE OLIVE HAMPSHIRE FRANCES WOOLSEY CLARA DENICKSON Rediviva Members Graduate Students ADDIE RICKER MORRISON, ' 03, Iowa FANNY O. FISHER, 1894, Iowa LOUISE MARIE WILLIAMS, ' 02, Iowa Seniors CLARA MUNDY LAURA ELIZABETH MUNDY FLORENTINE JULIET SCHAGE Juniors MABEL KETURAH PAUL HILDA SMYTH Sophomores MABEL LINCOLN EDWARDS ANN LOUISE MARTIN ELSA SCHLUCKEBIER Freshmen ETHEL JEANNETTE ENYEART MABELLE HARRIET SHULTS Graduated December, 1904. Members OLIE FIELDING SNEDIGAR JOSEPH W. D. BlNGAMAN " HORACE ARTHUR CASE Seniors NATHANIEL NELSON EDDY ROBERT OSCAR HOEDEL JOHN MERCER NIGHTINGALE HARRY ALBERT ENCELL CARL BURGESS GLASSCOCK BRAYTON SALTONSTALL NORTON Juniors HAROLD CLEVELAND REYMAN JOSEPH HUTCHINSON RUSSELL EDWIN SNOW BOALICH CALVIN WILLIAM HAFFEY Sophomores CHARLES SCOTT HALEY SILAS DANIEL SINSHEIMER JARED ERNEST ALLEN WILLIAM LOYD BATHURST Freshmen HERMAN BUDELMAN GUY LORENZO MCDONALD Absent on leave. Members Graduate Students HENRY BRONSON DEWING, ' 03 HUBERT GORDON BAUGH, ' 03 FRED LYLE JOHNSTON, ' 04 Seniors WILLIAM HARRY DEHM CLARENCE EARLE KELSEY JAMES GUSTAV WHITE WILLIAM HUSSEY MURRAY JOHN JEREMIAH O ' CONNELL Juniors AUSTIN WILLMOTT EARL FREDERICK NEILL BAKER MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH CHARLES EVERARD LE NEVE ARNOLD LEWIS DAN BOHNETT WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE WILLIAM SEWALL ADAMS FRED NORMAN RHODES Sophomores LEWIS H. WILLIAMS JOHNSON CLEMMONS LINDSAY Freshmen JAMES MARK BURKE JESSE ROBINSON Members Graduate Student JOHN ALEXANDER WILSON, ' 03 EDGAR VARICK DODGE WALTER ALLEN NEWMAN ROY CLAIRE GUNN ERNEST JEAN SNOW ROBERT NEWMAN Absent on leave. Seniors Juniors LESLIE MORGAN DRURY WILLIAM RAYMOND JEWELL WILLIAM BAKER CAMPBELL HARRY CRUM DUNLAP Sophomore JAMES JORDAN RHEA Freshn JOHN WILSON MC ' HAE HAROLD PETTERSON HERBERT ARTHUR STOUT MARION EDWARD WAITE DAN HADSELL ALFRED HAN SEN EDWARD LOCKE LORD Members Seniors Juniors Sophomores FRANK DANFORTH LORD MATTHEW MORGAN REESE HUGH EDGAR SCRUGGS CHARLES OLIVER PREMO GUY ROBERTSON STEWART BURTON F. BROWN Freshman FRED I. PETTERSON Absent on leave. Members Graduate Students LEWIS IRVIN REED CLELAND WATERMAN ROHRER Juniors FRANK ELLIOTT COLLIER EDWARD KELLOGG STRONG, JR. HENRY DIEVENDORF DEWELL NORMAN WINFIELD REED WILLIAM LAWRENCE BORTHWICK HAROLD MORRIS HALL Sophomores PHILIP MURRAY CASADY Freshmen SIMON CASADY, JR JUDSON EMERY HARRIS Members Graduate Student ALFRED SOLOMON DE WITT MORRIS EVANS JOHN JAY VIETS LIVESEY Seniors DANIEL MORTON McPnETRES JAMES WHEELER MORIN LEWIS EDWARD CURTIS ELIJAH BURTON STILLWELL JOHN GOODEN CURTS Juniors WILLIAM JOHN COOPER ROBERT IRVING DUNN DEE WAITE MINIER ARCHIE LINDSAY STROUT Sophomores WILLIAM KENNETH DONLOX EVAN JONES HUGHES LLEWELLYN EVANS EDWARD WILLIAM LOCHER IVAN MACpARLANE HARRY DE VERE HlCKER HOLMES BECKWITH FresKmen EDWARD OSCAR HEINRICH JOHN ALSTROM MITCHELL Absent on leave. ERNEST HUGH LITTLE FREDERICK MARTIN TWITCHELL BERT CORY WHITELEY OSCAR WOODSON CAVE STEPHEN EVERETT GAMBLE TOBIAS DILLON KILKENNY HOWARD CLAUDE WHITMAN WILLIAM DANIEL CALLAHAN PAUL EDWIN CHAPMAN LINDLEY JAMES MCFARLAND RUDOLPH GRUETTNER Members Seniors Juniors FRANKLIN WILLIAM BUSH BYRON OSCAR PICKARD GEORGE ADDISON FOSEY HENRY BURTON KITCHEN SUMNER RANEY Sophomores JOHN BEE SWEANY CLARENCE Ross McBmoE Freshmen ANDREW TAYLOR CHARLES EDMUND MASON Absent on leave. GRIZZLY To Bill, whose shining face and lily hands have kept so many of us from going to the dogs, this bunch of fool- ishness is dedicated. WHAT GENERAL TIBERIUS. v ANCE WILL DO NEXT 4 - They ask us what we ' re doing, And the}- holler " self-control, " While they give us holy blazes ' Cause we quaff the flowing bowl. O, they stand like little mud men On their pedestals of dirt, While they sling the mud by handfuls ' Cause their reputations hurt. Let ' em holler all they want to, Let them roast the whole blame biz. ' Cause we ' ve got our innings now and so We ' re coming back with this. I Hocus Pocus Soak Us? Now every one has seen at times strange visions Flitting o ' er the college campus green, Every one has rubbed his bulging optics Wondering what these strange, weird things could mean. Their appearance is so very odd to see, That thoughtful ones have often asked around What the source of all these spooks could be, And at last a true solution has been found. Their history is quite beyond all reason, On scientific truth they have no claim ; So with just a little salt you ' ll have to season This story of a black magician ' s fame. A powerful magician this is true Found himself one time exceeding bored ; " Nothing didding " cried he " this will never do " - Took out his wand for work and then oh, Lord ! He waved it quickly o ' er a tailor ' s dummy, In a pretty suit marked down to nine, nine, five ; Threw in a little fake some Delsarte poses- Hocus-pocus Von Neumayer was alive. Then he waved it briskly o ' er a small tin soldier, Cried, " To add to human woe now here ' s my chance " - Gave fuss and bluster with a little power Hocus-pocus alive and kicking there was Nance. He seized upon an innocent old tabby, The Cheshire kind so noted for its grin ; Crammed it jam full of old English waved the wand, Hocus-pocus the life of Noyes did then begin. Then on a corpse his fiendish eyes did fall, " The richest yet " he screamed out in his mirth With Englished-French and life enough to crawl Hocus-pocus another spook is on the earth. " Having made a dead man living " the devil cried, " I ' ll make a living dead one just for fun " : A silly trick it cannot be denied Hocus-pocus Dear old Dallam was the one. Those Vulgar Jokes Mr. Centner (strolling down from Xorth Hall with one of his students on Skull and Keys Day) I think those stories that were told this morning are a disgrace to the University. Xo lady would listen to them. Miss Cresalia I know it. They are perfectly awful ; and the worst of it is thev are so stale. I have heard them all before ! The Devil Bransby Who was Mephistopheles? Baxter, ' 08 (making a bad bluff) I think he was a very wise man of ancient day?. Morse A cloud of smoke comes floating up The path to Old North Hall (If you go to Berkeley College You can guess who ' s coming with it). And next appears before you A cigar that ' s far too small (If you go to Berkeley College You can guess who ' s coming with it). And now he heaves in sight, This little man of might, So stout of body, big of brain, with heart That ' s sure all right, And your plug you gladly doff As to you he takes his off, Old Morse, the man that all men love. This jolly good old Prof. A FARMER PROF BEE- CULTURE, GET TOO FAMILIAR X , A LIVELY . . ! - r i i r =j4IH WITH THE SUBJECT COURSE SOMETIMES. AGRICULTURE 10 c: DEMOnSTWTWrtS BY PKCf. On the U. C. Farm A Bunch of Proverbs From the Note-Books of Gus White A hit in time saves a nine. One swallow does not make a drunk. Where there ' s a bun there ' s dough. There is no smoke without some Durham. It is not good that any man should buy alone. Man doth not live by beer alone have a sandwich ! Whoso pulleth man ' s leg, by man shall his leg be pulled. Every tub must stand upon its own bottom. " Wine is a mocker, strong drink is raging " give me beer ! Spare the stick and spoil the punch. " A bird in the hand " is worth two in the Anheuser-Busch. Put not your trust in cinches. Where there ' s a Will there ' s a May. Go to thy aunt, thou sluggard, touch her for five, and get wise. Look not long upon the wine when it is red get busy ! Get thee behind me, Sutton. He that hath beers to cheer, let him cheer. A blunt man often makes the sharpest cracks. All things come from him who waits. From the beginning to the end from Alpha Phi to Chi Omega De Leon knows them all. We Quite Agree Mr. Kurtz (in Freshman English) And the microcosm and macrocosm being thus intimately intertwined with the cosmic universe to promulgate the elements of primal psychology traced through medieval instincts as clearly evinced and shown in the philosophy of the earliest prehistoric man. Now, Mr. Tyssowski, what do you think about it? Tyssowski I think you ' re right. Commerce Lectures This course is full of benefits So I shall not complain It ' s preparation meant, I ' m sure, To drive a man insane. Insurance, taxes and the like Are hard dope to digest And coming after four o ' clock You bet they ' re not a jest. However dry the lecture is, We have one consolation An hour ' s sleep is just as good As that much recreation. Sometimes a sop to Cerberus They throw us by mistake, A sop that interests enough To keep a man awake. Next year the name is to be changed From Commerce A, we hear, And Sleeping i it will be called To make the course more clear. C ' est Faucheux qui parle. M. Faucheux What does " son homme " mean in this connection? Miss Jacobsen Her man. M. Faucheux That expression is used in English among a certain class, " n ' est-ce-pas " ? But I am sure you would not say that, Miss Jacobsen (unseemly laughter. Fish-hooks attempts to remedy the difficulty). You will never say that, Miss Jacobsen. Thunder, Lightning and Hail The " Cal. " once had an editor Who ne ' er his work did fail ; His name, as you all know it, Was simply Billy Hale. His policy was bold and frank ; Before no Prof he ' d quail And it was often rightly said That he was Billy hale. But naught is left but his memory now, Shadowy, ghostly, pale To preach the awful heresy Of editor Billy hail ! William Dallam Some profs are good and some are bad, And some are false alarms, But the prize prof of all the lot, Is William Dallam Armes. Each day some new and pretty pose By Willy is revealed : Hands clasped, eyes up, or arms outspread A. la the great Mansfield. Not only in dramatic art Does Willy brightly shine, He edits books want to know how? I ' ll tell you in a line. Get a good book cut out the notes, Easy? Well I guess yes! Rebind the book, stick on your name, And there you have " Success. " Wisdom Oral Examination in French 6B Mr. Dupouey Tell me something about your college work. Miss Haine (Theta) My most enjoyable study is French with Monsieur Dupouey. Mr. Dupouey Miss Haine is all right. Xext ! Before To Overstreet, with Apologies He is an Englishman ! For he himself has said it, And it ' s greatly to his credit, That he is an Englishman! For he might have been a Roosian, A French, or Turk, or Proosian, Or perhaps a dark Italian ! But in spite of all temptations. To belong to other nations, He remains an Englishman ! Hurrah ! For the true-born Englishman ! Hard on the Rooters Yon Xeumayer (to his class in debating) Strengthen your voices. Hol- ler. Join that Club that yells at the University Meetings. Yhat is it called? Andrews, ' 06 (from the rear) The Glee Club. A Clever Girl Miss Skinner. ' 06 I wonder where I can get an Indian costume for the masquerade. Miss Binney, ' 06 Ask Gambol she is a digger. After A Fabulous Monster, Haunting the Dreams of the College Journalist. By J. Is Astron. 4A a Practical Course? Dr. Crawford (in Astron. 43) You may study constellations this evening, Miss Binney. Miss Binney Oh, I don ' t like to study constellations alone. (Applause.) Miss Binney (trying to explain) Well, it ' s so cold, alone. But the class failed to see the explanation. More applause. Miss Binney (stammering) Well, I I mean, of course, without Frank. Tremendous applause. Miss Binney I mean Miss Franklyn Jones. OH! Look in the Ladies Home Journal Ye take pleasure in presenting this entirely new idea. Old and young will be pleased. Each picture below represents some well-known member of the Faculty. Can you tell whom ? We want you to try. In addition, tell, in not more than 1500 words, what you consider the worst joke in this issue. Special attention will be given to poor spelling, inanity of thought, and lack of humor. For your efforts in this direction we will give the following prizes : For the best five answers: One term ' s membership in Y. M. C. A., enti- tling holder to regular feeds. For the ten next best: One term ' s meal ticket, good at the D. A., with interment expenses guaranteed. For the twenty-five next best : A plaster bust of Hallett, Keane, Loeb, or " Jimmy " Potatoes, according to the preference of the winner. Total value all prizes, $1.87. O) U I ME: Plugs as they should be. Stuart Chisholm ' s. Double Up A fad quite new and startling came to college Yhen the Class of Xaughty-eight came in. ith them, ' tis " comme il faut. " if you really wish to know To have a double or to be a twin. Xow, Joe Loeb, tho ' at times he is superior To fads, and to Dame Fashion ' s sharp decrees. This time wished to be in it, for he thought if he could twin it He could keep conflicting dates quite at his ease. Xow Joe deserves a medal for persisting In this arduous quest he had begun ; He imported a small brother, and you can ' t tell one from t ' other. And Joe is happy, for his wish he ' s won. Roll call in but never mind that ! Adam ! Knight ! Ames ! Baodt! Hizar! Wang! Skinner ! Slicer ! Goble! Joy! Bite! This is the story of Englebright, D. U. Freshman, a man of might, Whose doubtful doings may well invite The prickly poet to try and write, Of what there happened that fateful night, When cards were sent with each invite, And all the damsels accepted quite The niftiest bids that met their sight The Freshman fainted, as well he might, For twenty-eight girls are quite a plight To pilot down to a Freshman rite, And piloting home each winsome wight, On the twenty-eighth time it ' s not a right That tickles the palate, or pleases sight. (Which same is true, tho ' not polite.) For friends of the Freshman the bids indite, Though this is hazy we hope you might With time be able to get to light, And sabe the stuff that we always write, hen foolishness, muses and such incite. If you want to know more, ask Englebright. Seats of the Mighty " Ye must start a new tradition To better our condition, " Said the Senior to the Junior on the stairs: " For the Freshman ' s get- ting bolder As our college life grows older. And the Soph there is no end To what he dares. " " Your idea is surely proper And we needs must put a stopper, " Said the Junior to the Senior in great glee " On their inroads and aggressions And demands for more concessions From their betters people such As you and me. " " In days now gone a gleaming One could sit asleep and dreaming And smoke a pipe in peace Yithout a fear But since Freshies took to coming With their talking and their bumming. Our pipe dreams have been scattered Far and near. " " So let us get in action It will be a satisfaction To make this Freshman chatter Quickly cease The} ' can have the campus open, Charter Hill ' s already spoken But North Hall Steps please Leave a while in peace. " Parting Advice from the Class of 1905 By OWEN S. ADAMS Freshmen, you may take it from me, That of all the afflictions accurst With which a man ' s saddled And hampered and addled, A diffident nature ' s the worst. Though clever as clever can be A Crichton of early romance You must stir it and stump it. And blow your own trumpet, Or, trust me, you haven ' t a chance. Now take, for example, my case : I ' ve a bright, intellectual brain- In all Berkeley city There ' s no one so witty I ' ve thought so again and again. I ' ve a highly intelligent face My features can not be denied But, whatever I try, sir, I fail in and why, sir? I ' m modesty personified ! As a poet, I ' m tender and quaint I ' ve passion and fervor and grace From Ovid and Horace To Swinbu rne and Morris, They all of them take a back place. Then I sing and I play and I paint : Though none are as accomplished as I, To say so were treason : You ask me the reason ? I ' m diffident, modest and shy ! THE TElRFOo I? D.RFOOT This is just a little echo Of the words we ' ve said before With the self-same pent-up feeling Of objection only more. For we ' ve got to sling the con-talk, Yhile our pens are dripping blood. And we ' ve got to save our conscience, And we wouldn ' t dare throw mud, But we register just this one If there ' s anything that ' s worse Than a bunch of fogied fossils It ' s this bold brass-buttoned curse. V Military 2B Those ambitious Freshmen ! Never mind. They will be Corporals some day The Tests We ' d like to give our sage advice To all who ' d stop to hear Just how to tell how much you ' ve had, The test for too much beer. Rule one this test is pretty good Just wander up to graft For one short whirl with Billy Armes, If in that time you ' ve laughed You ' re drunk. Rule two and this is better still- Should you sit down to do A line or two of crazy josh And hit on something new You ' re drunk. Rule three we ' re sorry this is last, But still it ' s true as sin, Should you start queening stunts with Clyde Linscott and hap ' to win, You ' re more than drunk, You ' re soshed. The Rude Thing Professor Rising (to class in chemistry lA which was studying the prop- erties and uses of sulphur) Now let us take up the subject of match-making. Will one of the young ladies kindly tell us how the parlor match is made? Such a Cutting Remark The other day a peddler rang the doorbell of a girls ' clubhouse. His ring was answered promptly, and the following conversation took place : Peddler I have a fine line of scissors which I would like to show you. Wouldn ' t you like a pair? Miss Mundy (Clara) I have a pair. We don ' t have much use for scissors here. We never cut anything but recitations. NevCrameLaws (Opt " Section Pelican A rare bird of doubtful plumage. Season open all the time. Jays Also common. Season limited to weekdays. Hirds of Paradise Frequently seen at Sophomore Hops. Killing limited to the time between 8 p. m. and 4 g. m. Owl A rare old bird. Very wise. Killing positively prohibited by Prexie Wheeler and the Faculty. Toucan A wise old bird. Very leisurely. This bird is also protected all the year. Doves Cooing variety. Shoot on sight. Bear Grizzly species. Some few are in existence. Hunter does so at his own risk. Lyres Common to the campus and other places. Further explanation might be disastrous. We refrain. When the hero cries, " I love you, " And the villain hides his head In the shame of sinful scheming. And falls fainting, lifeless dead. Then that funny little feeling Sends the shivers up your back, And you wonder " What ' s the doings? " " Will Her Highness get the sack? " That ' s the hunch that sets you bug-house, Melodrama over-done If it ' s over-mellow, surely It is rotten Save your mon ! But ! You get out your pipe, and you try hard to smoke Away thoughts of the future (your ticker in soak). While you ' re thinking thus hard how to juggle more tin, How to get it from Pater why " Adams butts in. " Now you take my advice, when you ' re fixed as I was, Don ' t fly off the handle, nor get up and cuss, Just throw him a hint what you ' re thinking about. Strike hard for a shiner, and " Adams butts out. " Those Cunning Children Gu Walter Over the Phone " Is this Miss Alice Graham? " " Yes? Well, this is the Oakland representative of Town Talk. I am informed by our Berkeley correspondent that the Alpha Phi Society is to give a presentation of the opera Mikado, and " What? Xot given by the Alpha Phi sorority? To be given by the Prytanean Society? I am sorry that this mistake has been made as we have the article already set up in type. I have also been informed that you are a to lead the chorus and ballet - " " Then it is not true? " " What part are you to take then? " " Xot in the show? Xot even on a committee? That is too bad, I am sure. What is that? Oh! you refused the leading role! We had a space reserved for your photograph, and had hoped to " " What ' s that? You would not allow your picture to appear in print? Yes. ve understand how you feel about it, but I am sorry as we had counted on having it. It would add a great deal to the article if we should have it illustrated with pictures of the prettiest actresses. What ' s that? Miss Shoecraft? Is she a Prytanean? Oh, an Alpha Phi. Ah, has a prominent role is quite pretty might allow her photograph to be used. Thank you. I will call her up. Yes, the article is all ready to print, but I will do what I can to see that your name is not printed in connection with it. Don ' t mention it. Good-bye. " " Is this Miss Shoecraft? " " This is the Oakland representative of Town Talk. I have just been talking with Miss Graham in regard to the coming production of the Mikado, and she referred me to you. saying you had a prominent role in the play. What? You have the leading part? Excuse me. I did not know it. We intend to make the opera the subject of an extended article in the next number of our magazine, and wish to get the photos of the prettiest young ladies in the cast. If you would allow us to use one of your pictures in it it would greatly enhance t he attractiveness of the article. " " Thank you. It is very kind of you to permit us to use one. What? You have no photo on hand? Who is your photographer? Mr. Clark? If we obtain one from him could we use it? You don ' t think it does you justice? I am sure no photo could do that. No, I am not joshing I really mean it. W hat can we do about it? " " But wouldn ' t it cause you too much trouble to pose for a picture especially for us? No? You would be glad to do so? That is really very kind of you. How would we like it posed? Well, we will leave that to you. No, I am afraid that a picture in short skirts would be too risk for a paper with our reputation to publish, much as we would like to accommo- date you. Yes, we think it would be very effective in a Japanese kimono. " " Well, suit yourself as to when you take it. You might come down to our Oakland office tomorrow morning and we will arrange further details. Good-bye. Yes, we will be sure to reserve space for the picture. Good-bye. " The Missing! Some FJfusions From Literary Folk Thursday, the thirty-first of September, one Xance by name, took charge of the Military Department. The following effusions were inspired by the fact: Mystery By KATHEKIXE HEKSHEY Hopeless in the darkness dank, Midnight follows tow ' ring day Mounting heights of god-like minds Must it steal my soul away? Soft and low the evening light Creeps from out the Anyway I think he was just real mean, and I hope Mr. Keane will write an awfully bad editorial about him. So there. Billy Hale wrote somewhat as follows : y e ! 1 ! ! Our ? Now that if Xance bloodthirsty, cruelty, etc.. to X. " And other things, too numerous to mention. " Could We But Know By EDWARD BLACKMAN Over the hills of the mossy green, Wafting the shade of shelt ' ring sheen I wonder and ponder with wrath-touched soul Is life so low or death the goal? Back-beaten murmurings. Ah, the cost When life is dead and honor lost If this is all, love ' s work must go. How could we know? How could we know? Sam Hellman refrains from singing his, but we ' re on. Behold ! Military Department Reorganized " Seniors Must Drill " says Nance BERKELEY, Cal., October i. Captain Nance, the acting Command- ant of Cadets, has passed the decree that all Seniors must drill. The new order of events has brought forth a volley of protests from the naught-five men. Captain Nance was well known in army society, having captained a negro company. The Son of His Father By GURDEN EDWARDS The rain beat down in seething torrents. Over the ragged side of Grizzly Peak a travel-stained wanderer stumbled. The tortured lines of his face were strangely in keeping with the hiss and shriek of the elements. Gad, how long he had kept the secret. Was it all for her or only for him? The rain beat down on his out-stretched neck, this this for her. The cold drops of perspira- tion joined with the rain and trickled off his nose. The son of his father, the son , the son . Ah, not that, not that, his name is Nance. Then came the blinding, burning tears. Advice From " Vocabulary " Jones From Pomona (We Apologize!) If vou ' re anxious for to shine in the high aesthetic line, as a man of culture rare, You must get up all the germs of the transcendental terms, and plant them everywhere. You must lie upon the daisies and discourse in novel phrases of your com- plicated state of mind, The meaning doesn ' t matter if it ' s only idle chatter of a transcendental kind. And every one will say, As you walk your mystic way, " If this young man expresses himself in terms too deep for me, Yliv. what a very singularly deep young man this deep young man must be! " Be eloquent in praise of the very dull old days which have long since passed away. And convince ' em if you can, that the reign of good Queen Anne was Cul- ture ' s palmiest da}-. Of course you will pooh-pooh whatever ' s fresh and new, and declare it ' s crude and mean, And that art stopped short in the cultivated court of the Empress Josephine. And every one will say, As you walk your mystic way, " If that ' s not good enough for him which is good enough for me, Why, what a very cultivated kind of youth this kind of youth must be! " Society Start it out rough And you ' ll never arrive Don ' t be a dead one Pretend you ' re alive. Fork out the green And you ' ll land Well, I guess Spell what you get With a capital " S. " Conjure up blue-blood, And open the wine Then you can say it, " Society ' s Mine. " By the Kappas. A Few Views, Gathered With Much Pain and Great Care, Concerning the " Ideal Husband " of the 20th Century, From a College Woman ' s Standpoint Ideal husbands or partners of any sort are about impossible to find in a college community. Alice Joy. My own experience is that one ' s ideal of a husband is subject to a change. I believe that size makes no difference and as a proof that I think I have found my ideal at last I wear his Frat pin. Louisiana Scott. College men have gone far to ruin any ideal of a husband that I ever held. However, I have managed to keep my distance to a certain extent and as I soon shall discontinue my college studies I will have more time to look about me and cultivate the acquaintance of others more to my taste. Portia Ackerman. Goodness me! I never thought about an " ideal " before. I really can ' t give such an opinion off-hand. People will just have to judge for themselves how I feel about this. Phoebe Binnev. Men don ' t grow tall enough here to meet my ideal so why go into further particulars? Elsa Lange. Great Scott ! " Ideal husbands " are all bosh, anyway ! The longer a girl stays single, the better, and the more fun she will have. Of course, now and then a man comes along who is a jolly good fellow, but the probability is he ' ll graduate and go skitting off to see the Sphinx in Egypt, or some other old thing. " Connie Stratton. I really don ' t believe any girl can describe her ideal husband. Everv boy I learn to know well has charms for me, some one way. some another. And I do think the college boys are fine. Most of them have such splendid characters and dandy ways, that with a little love thrown in, I believe almost any one of them should meet anv girl ' s ideal. Hazel Hobson. It seems to me views on such a matter as " Ideal Husbands " are too sacred to be spread broadcast. Gladys Meyer. A girl should not require too much of any man. If a man is handsome, a fine dresser, has plenty of money, some education, good society manners, and will bring his wife home flowers every evening, he should come up to the ideal of any sensible girl. You ' ll have to show me my husband before I ' ll tell you what my ideal is. Sophie Treadwell (?). My ideal is necessarily a brilliant man, not only in literary matters, but in all other branches of learning and society. I think it most pitiful to see a wife too far superior to her husband, and shall do my best to avoid such a condition of affairs when I marry. Isabel McReynolds. Any man looks good to me. Pelican. The Simple Life The simple life, why just ask me about it, You ' ve found a real authority right here ; Ev ' ry thing you want you do without it Kill a champagne appetite on beer. It ' s the time you ' re writing brimstone notes to father, Hunting ' round for something fit to soak Don ' t you tell me all this con of Wagner When you want the real McCoy go broke. Two on the Bleachers Two mosquitos once lit on the features Of two young peroxide-fair creatures, When asked by what right, They replied, " We ' re not tight, We ' re seeing the game from the bleachers. " Plugs as they should be. Roy Elliott ' s. Society Girl Brightest vision of beauty, dainty and debonair, Choicest flower of our ball-rooms, who may thy charms declare? Thou hast all hearts in thy keeping. wide is thy regal sway Throned in our hearts forever. our homage to thee we pay ! Bright were the moments of rapture. spent in thy presence divine. Moving in waltz or in two-step oblivious of space or of time, Feet gliding to music, hearts beating attune Pi ares of youth that are fleeting. joys that will pass too soon ! Letters Taken From North Hall Rack Miss A. B. Titus. My Dear Miss Titus: I don ' t recollect having seen you at any of our V. Y. C. A. meetings, but I want to tell you about the next meeting. Miss Conde is going to speak, and you really should not miss the opportunity of hearing her. If you come a few times, you will surely become interested. Ye will gain a valuable member, and you a chance to make everlasting friendship with some of our earnest workers. Almost eve ry day some speaker addresses us. who has some, or many, valuable lessons of life to instruct us in. Hoping to have the pleasure of meeting you very soon I am, Sincerely yours, HARRIET SMYTHE. r Dear Phoeb : For pity ' s sake, don ' t bring those girls home to lunch today. We have absolutely nothing in the house but stew, and even if I borrowed some jam from your mother, we couldn ' t put up a decent meal. Edith expects a box of goodies from her mother this week, wait till then to ask your friends. I ' m worried to death. You can easily make up some excuse and after this please let me know in time so I can prepare. You don ' t mind, do you, Phoeb dear, I ' m sure you don ' t want them yourself under the circumstances. FLORENCE. Dear Miss Parker: We hear that you have charge of the Monday Concerts and Lunches at Hearst. Will you kindly invite us to the next luncheon so that we may get acquainted, and that people will not confuse us, as they have been doing. Sincerely, THE TWINS. My Dear Miss Richardson : You ' ve been President of the A. YV. S. for many months now, and although I voted for you, you have not put me on a single committee yet. Do you think that is quite fair? If I had known you would act in this way, I should have persuaded one of my friends to run against you. However, it seems best to overlook your ingratitude for the present, and judge you finally by your future policy. I am perfectly willing to be chairman of any committee, or even of two or three committees at once. Please don ' t believe that this hard feeling is so deep that it cannot be uprooted. Sincerely yours, G. F. W. Dear Editor: We feel justified in asking you to be moderate in the number of Joshes you print in your BLUE AND GOLD concerning the " Twins. " Remember it is no fault of ours, and that it is not right to ask us to stand for too much. Signed : L. and M. COTREL, J. and N. EVANS, E. and E. GLIDE, E. and V. PARKER. For Co-eds Only Know ye! O, readers of the BLUE AND GOLD, that again this year did the Co-eds of our great institution plan to give a Masquerade. High was the enthusiasm and with zeal did they work. Unheard of costumes did they labor over: arrangements without a flaw did they make. And then loudly did they boast that their unparalleled show would be " For Co-eds Only. ' ' But unwise were these maidens, and inexperienced was their doorkeeper. Therefore, did it happen that those men who were clever did dress one of their number up as a coy maiden and did enter him along with the gleeful girls. And thus it came to pass that when the merriment was at its height, there was a sudden flash, and great consternation did reign among the timid masquer- aders. But then it was too late for carefully had the intruders laid their plans. Three hundred gentle Co-eds could not cope with eleven hale and skilful men. For three did take the picture, and two did guard the exits, and two did " fix " the lights, and three did tempt the policeman off his beat. And the other one did hasten him to Bill ' s to order a feed to celebrate. res h I Dat Freshie Glee wuz all de tomatoes. Just put dat down. " Score one fer yer Uncle Dudley. " Wot? Good? Say, youse wanta get wise. Dat wuz de best ever. Me and me friend took it in together. We puts on de happy cheviots and hits de pike. First drop off, I ties up wid de fair posey of de bunch. Say, wuz it easy? Dey ain ' t no one to give me der knock down, so I lands wid that old one. Savvy? " I knows yer sister very well, " etticetera. Bite? She wuz wot dey calls de Freshman, but I seen ' em lots fresher. Any- way, like I indicated, I walzes off wid de prize one of de bunch. So far, so good, like me friend Billy Armes says. She ain ' t turned no hand-springs, nor bit de color off me nose yet. We wuz gettin ' along exceptional wen de fantas- tic ended. Den I makes me escape and mozies along. Two, maybe tree dances I gets dat old hunch, " Off wid de new and on wid de old, " so back I wanders to de green one, and right here, me beloved hearer, take de tip. Wen de gun ain ' t cocked, don ' t come any Iver Johnson trick on it. Leave it alone. 1 wan- ders back to me fairy and dere she wuz in de blissful comfort of de home life, seated in de extreme sout east corner of de room. I say she wuz dat is to say W ell, I ain ' t lovin ' me voise, but dere she wuz lined up in bunches like asparagus. Say dis is de straight she wuz twins, and I ain ' t no drinkin ' man. Chimmie Fadden on Sophomore Hop Friends, Romans. Countrymens. dis is me last spasm. Dat ' s de straight and nar- row. Me social standing is ruined. I came, I seen I srnelt it. Dat ' s de unadorned trute. Never again for mine. It ' s eder de simple life or de dead one. Say, the button-busters aside, dat was awful. I hove in wid me pal de same as de usual and evryting went fancy. Me fer life ' s golden reunion and de em ' rald little Freshie goil and odder tings. Life wuz de romance of de peaceful cow, love ' s fleetin ' glances and tree yards to de touch- down and den dat unmentionable. (Dat ' s quotin ' me old friend Jack London.) Dat wuz de limit. I reaches fer me smellin ' salts, and den I reaches fer me hat. Exit. Say. I gets outside and de lamp- posts wuz goin ' round. Green hazes wuz makin pur- ple twilights over de starlit hills. Limburger? Dat ' s sachet powder compared wid dis one. I lost me appe- tite and wot goes wid it. So long. Here comes me ladv now. Univoisity Assembly Say! Wuz yer to de Univoisity Assembly? Dat wuz de whole show. Dey ain ' t nuttin ' but kind words and feelin ' glances about dat blowout. I went. I piped de guy wid de big dipper and de tubs in front of him and den it was me for de washes. Say, dat guy kin have me. He ' s got dese Pabst Gusse ' s jag factory beat to de quarter-pole and failin ' in de stretch. Sticky? Say de guinea wot mingled dat soup must a worked in a soap factory. It was all dere but de sm ell. I traveled de route tree times, and den it was me y 1 r STficfr oR fer de " St P Sign ' " l flagged tw f de g d b ys when e y bl ew P as t, but it ain ' t no use. Nuttin ' stops when de ? molasses begins actin ' . I sits down and lamps de slaughter O f de innocents. Not to tell de toughts wot trilled me soul, but say here was de guy dey call Smoke, an ' maybe he wasn ' t smokin ' .some. Smokin ' ? He was shootin ' sparks all over de floor, and den dis mug dey calls Tripp. Dey ought to call him Stumble. He went home in de car wid me but as me friend Kipling says, dat ' s the udder guy ' s story. S ' long; here comes me benzine buggy. Plugs as they should be. Bill Kelly ' s. My Five Favorite Recipes For a Simple College Course Dinner By Miss IMA SORORITY. i. SOCIETY SALAD. For this salad, take dances, teas, receptions, calls: mix thoroughly; pour over all good dressing. (This is very essential in the society salad, but no directions can be given for preparation, as the dressing is made to suit individual taste and pocket-boo ' :. Some are often forced to make over an old dressing. This is rarely successful. Others, especially when rushed, hurriedly resort to a ready-made dressing. This always lacks the taste of that person- ally prepared.) Chop fine a quantity of small talk and spread thickly before serving. Sometimes the greatest finesse and perseverance are necessary to make a success of this society salad, but when accomplished it is truly delight- ful to the great majority though a few find it heavy and indigestible. 2. MY FAVORITE SOUP. Take one pint man stock. (Frat stock is of course preferable, but do not make too strong. A weak, watery preparation is much easier made into soup.) Strain off all counter-attractions do this thoroughly or your soup may curdle when just ready to serve. You have now a thin flat substance. Add one longing for social prominence, and full measure of susceptibility. Cook on a sorority burner, which, though slow, is most successful in preparing dishes of this sort. Cook until bid bubbles begin to appear; if slow in reaching this stage tone up with a dash of pink tea. When the first bids appear your soup is ready to be used. 3. MEAT COURSE. This is generally termed the solid course of the dinner; but as it is ordinarily served it appeals only to persons of very bourgeois taste. Meat is necessarily the foundation, but prepared according to my recipe, is barely recognizable in the cooked dish. Select a small tender shoulder of college work: cut judiciously; cover completely with a French sauce: season with prepared trots, a dash of bluff, and an ability to work profs : allow to simmer slowly. If properly managed, this dish will not be unpalatable to the most fastidious taste. 4 . VEGETABLE. My favorite vegetable is prepared from young green Freshies. The greatest care must be taken in the selection of this vegetable. Try to find one with a good social root, they are very rarely to be obtained in the College Market. Look out for the dead leaves of poverty. Heat through over hot air. Take great care in this do not overdo. And another point : the rushing fire may bring forth imperfections undiscernible in the raw vegetable ; all such are to be thrown out at once without further concern. When heated thor- oughly, pour over an Initiation Cream Gravy. Serve. 5. ICE CREAM. Take one pint of the " very cream. ' ' Imitation cream is the best for freezing. There are many brands : " My Mother Was a Lady, " " We Struck an Oil Well, " " Father ' s a Friend of Ruef ' s. " Use one can of any make. Add a cup of gush (the only sweetening used). Flavor with " Whoareyou " Extract. Freeze in the Snob Freezer. This makes a really delightful dessert, and the ladies seem to enjoy it if there is plenty of gush ; so do not worry if the men are not enthusiastic. Very few of them ever do like Frozen Dainties. Ah Me! (From W. R. DE L to I. M.) It takes so long to say good-bye ; I start to leave quite early, yet I do not leave. Don ' t you know why It takes so long to say good-bye? I fear it is no use to try To tell you, unless Cupid ' s net It takes so long to say good-bye I start to leave quite early yet ! Those Boys ! There is one of those dear Sigma Nus Who was quite a ring-tailer on bus, Till he hiked from a bar, And fell under a car, Now he smoketh not, drinketh, nor chus. King Shorty Picard on Vaccination Albert Picard was a very loyal Freshman. He was anxious that ' 08 should win the debate with the Sophomores, and he was doubly anxious that he should be one of the four whose brilliant oratory should bring this honor to their class. To relieve his anxiety, a select few of his classmates interested in oratory decided to hold a special try-out for his especial benefit. This impromptu try-out committee extended an invitation to Albert to give a test of his forensic ability before them, which he eagerly accepted. So a week before the regular try-outs they assembled that Albert might have a fair opportunity to prove his fitness to represent his class. White occupied the chair as president pro tern., and Ed Loeb acted as doorkeeper, that his burly presence might keep out all except the select few who could appreciate Albert ' s flow of logic and flights of rhetoric. The subject co be discussed was as to the merits of vaccination. In order to give him time to collect his arguments and to give an air of verisimilitude to the meeting that he might not guess its impromptu nature, Jones was first tried out and he spoke forcibly and to the point. He wished to show the committee his line of gestures, but the audience was getting impatient in their desire to hear the orator of the day, and he was obliged to yield the platform to Picard. Blushing modestly, but withal composed, Albert stepped forward. Facing his auditors, he began, after the applause had subsided, a brilliant peroration upon the evils 4 IMJ, of vaccination. Statistics as to the mortality due to vaccin- ation in England during the past century were reviewed, and copious extracts from the Constitution and other medi- cal authorities were given to back up his assertions that every one vaccinated was liable to incur some dread disease. Asked as to his own personal experience, he said that as yet he had felt no ill effect from his vaccination, but there was no telling what might happen to him in later life in consequence of his being vaccinated. Certain ones in the audience had doubts as to whether he was competent to speak on the subject, saying that they did not believe that he had ever been vaccinated. The committee then decided that he must prove whether or not he spoke from experience, and requested that he show his vaccination mark. This he proudly displa} ed, effectually silencing his questioners. The next thing in order was to test his voice. Jones left the room, saying that he would go down stairs. We need only add that the youth ' s voice was good enough to bring the irate janitor up from the basement. IT ISS NOT UCfrAt. ' (Note to Editor. This doesn ' t belong here. Just butted in. McClymonds.) Seek the Muse, and seeking, woo her In the way you know the best Take a tumble out of logic. Let your think-tank have a rest. Your ' s is life in fair Bohemia Scorn the scientific pen Soar aloft on God-like meter, Tear your back hair out, and then Here we have the fatal moral (Though by news the world subsists " ). None there is to feed the College All who write are Journalists. To the Pelican Office Joe Loeb (joining two girls in the Occident office) Do you ladies mind if I smoke in here? Freshie Co-ed Yes, decidedly. Joe (moving to second desk) Then I ' ll go into the Pelican office. Joe! A health ! A gentleman I know : And we will drink it standing, so, Fifty good friends in a row. " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " His cheery greeting yesterday Has cheered my heart and made me gay. Please you to join me when I say " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " Prince of good fellows though he be Yet he sports the Golden Key. And all the world ' s agape to see. " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " Controller of the student thought Judge him by the works he wrought In the high place his merits bought. " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " Darling of a giddy day Ye know the footlights ' mellow ray Gilds him with its light alway. " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " If you had seen him, merry-eyed. If you had clasped his hand in pride Then you had loved him though you died. " He! he le beau petit jeune Joe! " Our Twins One bright morning a pair of our twins was seated on Xorth Hall Steps viewing the landscape. A certain young lady, who had been making a detailed study of them for some length of time, could restrain herself no longer and at last broke forth " Do you two girls always dress exactly alike? " Where- upon one of them replied, with all the dignity she could muster. " Indeed, we do not ! Sometimes I wear my California pin on the right side and my sister wears hers on the left ! " B Ye Ballade of Ye College Journalist EHOLD ye college journalist, in ye classic Berkeley Towne, Who for his keen and ready wit hath gained much renowne. N YE COLLEGE did he cut much ice, and with ye pen each daye Set downe, anon, with fearless hande, ye news without delaye. ITTLE recked he ye teacher ' s wrath, or ye co-ed ' s withering scorne, But wrote he boldly thro ' ye night, ye topics of ye morne. ET YE PRESS be free ! was ye constante cry, until one day perchance, Ye college much disturbed was by ye valiant Soldier Nance. H A EAR ye Sophomores ! Ye editor doth cry, " Before ye setting sun, Ye Senior will march up ye steps and rough-house must be done. " ND TO YE words of wisdom bold ye Sophomore listened well, Anon, they made ye rough-house ' til ye mob did Dehm dispele. L ET ye journalist be summoned hence, was ye worde of ye Prex decree, " In sooth shall he speak of many things, before ye Facultie. " FTSOONS ye College Journalist was seen around no more, And ye classic Towne of Berkeley did mourne his loss full sore. L ' ENVOI And now doth come ye ende, of ye plaintive little tale, And standing on ye feet we ' ll drink long life to Billy ! Hail ! Plugs as they should be. Merve Samuels ' . Merve, t he Managerial Monarch One Evening At 8 P. M. Hello! That you, Tom? Yes, this is me. Now? I ' m doing dope for B. and G. No not tonight. I mean just what I say For just a minute? No, I know you ' d stay- On Don ' t get cross. I really have to work I ' m on the staff, and I don ' t want to shirk. What? Oh, just tearing off a little verse The curse of poetry? It ' s a gift and not a curse. Oh, you needn ' t be sarcastic, for you know I can write poems. Gus Keane told me so. You ' ll come and help me? Thanks. You don ' t know how. Oh, good-bye I ' ll hang up before we row. At 9 P. M. Oh dear ! This stuff is reading awful bum ; I can ' t see why my genius doesn ' t come. Just a dandy josh on Madge made flat, When it should cut (the horrid cat!) Let ' s see " While they were wand ' ring o ' er the tarn " - What rhymes with " tarn " ? arm, barn, earn, darn Well, that ' s what I say, " Darn ! " This makes me tired, But if I don ' t get something I ' ll be fired. Well, I don ' t care, it ' s nothing only work While I might bum I ' m working like a Turk. I wonder if it ' s midnight. What ! Not nine I ' ll ring up Tom if I can get the line. HALLETT WINS THE PRESIDENCY J Editor of Blue and Gold De- feats Heitmuller for Senior Honor by the Co-Ed Vote. re tl e, ootball ' and b eball tar. falld to win the presidency " t the University of Call forni senior class yesterday after ' and the vote that beat him. strange to say. came from the woma tadenta. who rallied to the support Eugene R- Hallett and cave hi the flcht. Form Sheet for Bishop ' s " Occident " Editorials Before deciding this question, we must proceed with great caution. Opponents of the measure claim 1. 2. 3- Friends say i. 2. 3- We believe that due caution must be used before saying anything, and then, before we say it, we would say, think again. Assuredly we must exercise care. Letters of the Timorous to Blue and Gold Dear Jack : See that no josh goes in on me as a general queener, will you? You see I ' ve given up queening to a certain extent because one girl ' s enough for me, don ' t you know. Any other way I can help you out let me know. All the same, WALTER DE LEON. Dear Sir : For a number of years BLUE AND GOLD has laughed at us as the " Dutch. " It isn ' t that we mind, for the Germans are as fine as any other race, but we would like to suggest that you get out something new about us that is, if you can. It will give variety and insure the success of your book. Perhaps you ' ve noticed we have a couple of pretty Freshmen who are decidedly American. Your friends, CHI OMEGA. Dear Editor : Please do not put that josh in on Mr. Mclnnis and myself. It is quite harmless, but on second consideration I fear it might injure Politics next year. Thanking you in advance, I am, sincerely, ELSA LANGE. Dear Sir : May I take the liberty to remind you that Miss Powell is no longer in college and that any joshes you might publish concerning us would not be of general interest. I do not deny that we still feel the same toward each other, that we write frequent letters, and that I try to be nice to the other Tri Deltas for Gerda ' s sake. Please don ' t misunderstand me, but believe I have the welfare of our Book at heart. Respectfully, WILL HOPKINS. Dear Sir: I just want to say I don ' t mind becoming prominent through the columns of your Josh Department. But I do mind if you josh my com- plexion or the fortunes I make in managing college activities. Some Fresh- man might believe you and it would hurt my reputation. I don ' t like to say much, but you see how I feel. So far your friend, MERVYN SAMUELS. Dear Sir : So many people think that the solitaire I wear on my left hand is an engagement ring, that I thought it advisable to tell you it is not, and help you to keep out senseless joshes. Mother gave me the ring on my last birthday and if you don ' t believe me, you can ask my brother Philip. Yours truly, ANNE THACHER. Some New Yells With the Help of the Catalogue I Wong Tyssowski ! Yamaguchi ! Kedrolivansky ! Kowasaki ! Jones ! ! ! II Casody, Casey, Connelly, Coogan, Daugherty, Duffy, Dibley, Dulin, Hicks, Hogan, Kelly, Mclnnis, Rust, Riley, O ' Brien, O ' DinisH! X ' est-ce-pas? Ill Moskowski Paderewski Beethoven Elkus ! ! ! Tight Hill Up to Date Lochinvar Jack (With Apologies to Sir Walter Scott, Mrs. B. and the automobile) Young Belknap came into San Jose, Loud tooting his auto from far away, The make of his engine was said to be keen, Men called it, forsoothly, a damn good machine. The tonneau was cozy, with cushions and wraps Not once on the road did he have a collapse. The fair Mariana sat taking a nap, When who should show up but the young Jack Belknap He asked if she wouldn ' t out riding please go, While his friend Billy Sabin took Daddy in tow. She said that she would, in a shake she was in, And down the paved street they went tooting like sin. They stopped at the door of a justice of peace, And there they joined hands, in sp ite of the grease. And back to the portal rode Jack and his wife To get from the pater their blessing for life, And of course Dad maintained he was wholly to blame. But gave him the blessing and girl just the same. The Faculty Club Entertains J ust a little foolishness. y laugh don ' t cuss. take it when it comes liave a smile on us. Alphabetical Asininity ?A ' s for Al Coogan, the great Junior prex Who ' s won ev ' ry heart of the opposite sex. B is for Benjamin ; stand up and cheer And give him a hunch that it ' s good to be here. C ' s for Prof Cory of fair search-light fame, The rays of his lantern drove Naught-Six to shame. D ' s for De Leon, Beau Brummel and swell, His heart is quite stolen and she " Is-a-belle. " E is for Encell, political boss ; Who ' s Socialist Labor, compared to Sue Ross. F stands for Force he ' s our own " Sunny Jim, " For Stanford we feel, if she tried to eat him. G ' s for Gene Hallett, who ' s playing with fire, For Gene is beginning a girl to admire. H is for Henry, our own baby boy, Please chip in and help us to buy him a toy. I stands for me,- while I ' m scribbling this, I ' m hoping that no one will know who it is. J stands for Joy, with the hunch she ' d lead rooters, Since she ' s been kept busy turning down suitors. K is for Keane, a lady liked dig, But I wish we had chosen Tecmessa a wig. L stands for Loeb, and for Lillian, too, Or Marian, haply, I can ' t tell, can you? M ' s for McClymonds, the head of the josh, But you don ' t need to think that we showed him this bosh. N stands for Norton, for him we have hope, He ' s trying quite hard with some others to cope. O is O ' Conner, of long Latin lore, His is a pipe that we call a great bore. P ' s for the prex of the great Student Body, Strong on the ladies? On rats he is shoddy. Q is Miss Queen, the one sad, lonely " Q, " 2Fe,0,OH s O If a man, she could marry, and then we ' d have two. R is for Redd % who ' s often called Rust, His fame needs no mention, at Berkeley, I trust. S stands for Setchell, of Students ' Affairs His power almighty, will hit unawares. T ' s for Fat Taylor, who ' s not thin nor tall, But we like the hard playing he does in football. U is for Umphred. who ' s grafting through cow. Phi Psi keeps some Freshmen, no matter how. Y is Yon Xeumayer, making a stagger, And if he has luck will he make Mask and Dagger? Y ' s Yickon, of Cow College fame, He has some fair daughters to uphold his name. X is Extension, the Yarsity ' s scheme To enlighten the heathen and get us a team. V is for Young, that we ' d all like to be, So throw down the books, and come jolly with me. Z ' s Zander, boodle, who ' ll enter next fall, If you need any dough, leave a note in Xorth Hall. Chi Kappa Pi We built ourselves an altar, And we covered it with gore, And the skulls of many victims Guarded access to the door. This, and many other symbols, Held the motley throng in swav. While the cries of tortured Freshmen Seared the tender-feet away. Thus I dare not tell you further Lest the skeptic say I lie In the field of " frenzied finance " We essayed Chi Kappa Pi. y j n=f ri I4Jl4lTH r-1 3 7 J - i w 3__ -6 o g f= V ? s - J r y a I How the Other Half Lives By Those Who Ought to Know Beta Theta Pi House. BLUE AND GOLD, Addressed : There is a time in every dog ' s life when he must be careful. I don ' t like to discuss ways and means, for brother Elliott is in politics, and brother Browne is in disgrace. That is, of course he can ' t help it but I notice that semi-occasionally his trousers don ' t meet his vest. Still that won ' t disgrace our bunch for we have many really nice fellows. I ' ve got to go now and rustle a few sorority votes. Politically, PUP. Phi Gamma Delta House. My Respected BLUE AND GOLD : Your communication is at hand. What, with politics, and all this scandal about poultry purloining I ' m up to my collar in trouble. Violated confidences would only add to my sadness, so I cannot confide to you how Coogan consumed the beverage at the Junior Smoker, or why the Freshmen are all assessed $1.00 per, for A. S. U. C. dues. Never mind, though ; if you ' re stuck for dope you can run a full-page picture of me. Al ' s calling me to a caucus. Sympathetically yours, THOR. Phi Kappa Psi. My Esteemed Editor of BLUE AND GOLD: I ' m sorry you asked that question. Why do we need to keep Freshmen? What ' s the difference if they do go? We had ' em while they lasted anyhow, and we ' ve got a sneak- ing little hunch that red top will cover a multitude of failings anyhow, meaning that if we can keep Ted Rust forever we ' ve got a lasting fraternity of no small merit. MAC. Phi Delta Theta House. My Beloved Friend : I know what you ' re up against. We ' ve been there, too. More dope is always the cry around the house. Brother Ellis is the only man with nerve enough to keep it. If a history of our sorority scrapes, or a brief outline of the Encyclopedia Britannica would do you any good, I should be delighted. No spice left in us since Billy Hale left. NED. , Kappa Sigma House. My Loved One : I realize my temerity in scribbling this epistle to you. Still I may say, almost truthfully, that we are a fraternity. For proof, all I may do is to refer you to Brother Hastings " bank account. Disgustedly. SCAR. K. A. House. Dear Sir : I got a hunch, but it ain ' t nuttin ' doin ' fer youse, see ! ' Cause me good name is at stake. Wot wid de booze and de rough-house, dey ain ' t no time to say nuttin ' about bears, and fences, and de bat-cave complications. Me only excuse is dat I don ' t like bears, and dey ain ' t no gentleman ' s dog, nohow. Don ' t say nuttin ' about Mac in dis bear story, ' cause he wuz pinched. Yours for de Revolution. TERRY. S. A. E. House. Dear BLUE AND GOLD : We are making it fine. We ' ve got a small bunch, but we ' re all students of co-education. Owing to the marked ability of Brother Daniels we are able to mix booze and co-eds without disastrous after- effects. The only trouble we find is in graduating enough Seniors to make room for pledged Freshmen. With the able assistance of the Faculty, and a strong line of graft, however, we expect to graduate brethren Boone and Daniels. We estimate that this will make room for at least fifteen Freshmen. Smilie is coming to grub if I don ' t hurry I ' ll get stuck. Ever your ' s. XANCY. D. K. E. House. Dear Editor : I don ' t dare tell you much for fear of many things. That tea-party we gave was an overbearing affair. We had something like umpty- ump gallons of the amber, to say nothing of the Assembly punch. I ' m sorry that chickens go so well with beer for I prefer the usual corn-beef hash. Innocently. SPIKE ' S DOG. Chi Psi House. Our Respected Editor : You will please take notice that Gabbert has been elected. Do not take too much notice, for the same reason. If you will treat us with respect no evil effects will result. If not, our ultimatum is fifteen pages, or thirty dollars, for the 1907 book. Yet again we say Gabbert has been elected. Beware! CHI PSI (per ). Phi Sigma Delta House. Dear Sir: Although we haven ' t a fraternity we have some fellows. I ' m sorry I can ' t divulge the names for it is liable to make some of them mad. I often pass some of them by without speak- j; _ ing to them, which isn ' t -fti.-L- fraternal, but it ' s true. Still, we hope to live this down when we chan ge our name to Frumph. Hoping that you will do your best for us, I am, NED. Sigma Nu House. Mr. Editor : I ' ve got troubles of my own this morning to say nothing of a head. Jerry and I went down to Pabst last night. That ' s one peach of a place, but the liquid doesn ' t give you as much action as Annie ' s. Since Sharkey left, and Ovie started playing professional ball, I ' ve been balled up about my social standing. If you could manage to set me straight in your columns I ' d be obliged. We would like to pay off our obligations, but as we have no basement we have to clear deck for action in the parlor, and the piano isn ' t insured. When we do, though, you ' re on. Beerfully yours, KING. Phi Upsilon. Dear Editor: Brrh ! These college men! I thought our men were bad enough with pink teas, and dinners, and dances, and chaperons, and things but I ' ve recently learnt there are worse. Away from Dekes, and beer-busts and Phi Beta Kappa charms I wildly cry. Away from this college civilization. THE LITTLE BROWN BEAR. Plugs as they should be. Al Coogan ' s. Some Blue and Gold Snap-Shots Bill Sabm The Quiches of the Law The Ubiquitous Jones Does Things Me and Al On Vaccination " 31 EVE NER WAS Ff{OF Young Bievener came to Berkeley in the early days of last August with every intention of entering College as a Freshman. How completely he fulfilled his own (and certain other persons ' ) expectations in this regard is shown in the following. Bievener was sighted from afar and a council of elders immediately ensued. As he approached the vanguard, in the person of Jack O ' Connell, he learned how President Wheeler had decreed that none should enter the " glowing portals of our sacred Alma Mater " unless vaccinated. Now Bievener had left his certificate of vaccination in Sacramento, but he was told of a Dr. Norman who, at that time, was holding clinic and would willingly perform the operation for the edification of his students. Thus this Freshman had arrangements made for his entry into our midst. He and Dr. Norman met at the same time. The latter explained the ease of the situation and Bievener quoth, " Surely, I am as one who can sit on a water-plug and have the Almighty shy beefsteaks at him ! " Preparations were already complete for the coming trial of a vaccination wherein the epidermis is not broken. Quite a concourse had gathered in the offices in the Fink Building to watch the feat by assistant Dr. O ' Connor. The patient was made ready and the operation successfully through. How ever, at the critical moment, when the wound THE was being bandaged, having been pro- tected by a corn-plaster, it was sud- denly discovered by the on-looker, Joe Loeb, that the instruments had not been cleansed before the operation and a virus adhered to the knife. Of course this meant the danger of blood- poisoning. So an improvised elderly practitioner was summoned. He exam- ined the wound, analyzed the virus, and prescribed sweating of the poison out of the patient ' s system, after which he should be thoroughly bathed in a THE PERSPIRATION ABT. fumigatory antiseptic. This advice was well taken and Bievener ' s arms and legs were accordingly worked to respir- atory movements till he began to perspire freely. Then he was stretched out on the floor among a bevy of hot-water bottles. Two mattresses, four pairs of blankets and six pil- lows were piled on top of him, while the bared soles of his feet were chafed and slapped lest his temperature should fall. While he was lying there a President Yheeler was spoken to over the ' phone in the office and told of the seriousness of sudden death from blood-poisoning. He advocated an avoidance of publicity, while Bievener, from beneath the piled bed-clothing, weakly murmured, " Don ' t let it get in the newspapers or else my mother and sister will get frightened. " Just then Dr. Abbott entered to examine the patient ' s condition. He discovered that three of the water-bags had grown cold and should be removed. The most convenient thing was to hang these on the chandelier. REC. ORD. 432. Berkeley, August 17, 1904. University of California. is to certify that I hare been duly vaccinated by the regular Physicians of the University of CaHfornla, and conelder myself Immune from smallpox and blood-poisoning. Signed: Lovely Mr. Demeter (illustrating a point in German grammar) " Now, if I should say ' Ich Hebe dich, ' Miss Lange, would you say ' Du liehest mich? ' " Miss Lange ' s answer was drowned by applause. " Whom God Hath United, Let No Man Put Asunder " It was a dry day for Fish when Professor Whitney separated the sheep from the goats, and put him in the corner, far from the smiles of the fair sex. The next meeting of the class, he obtained Whitney ' s permission to move back to the attraction. Extenuating circumstances defend this leniency when we learn that the girl ' s name was Waters. Lost, How Careless Professor Durleth, the other day, missing a bottle of benzine in the Civil Engineering Building, put up a sign " Lost, a bottle of benzine. " and request- ing its return, signed his name. He was absent from the room a few minutes, and when he returned to show the room to some visiting friends, the sign read " Lost, a bottle of booze. " His friends have not recovered from their surprise yet. Gaseous Wit Professor (coming to Demeter ' s quarters)- Can you tell me where Demeter is? New Girl Come around to the back door, please. Oh, Howard! Co-eds (discussing their profs on the way to college) Well ! I think Howard is the dearest old peach ! Howard Salz (passing just in time) Thank you ! This is so sudden ! See? Professor Lewis (explaining equilibrium of floating bodies) " Now, in this diagram, suppose the entire mass of the ship to be at C. " Then he won- dered what there was to laugh at. MARK In Loving Memory of Lipman ' s Corduroys The Senior And great white wings were given him, and powerful strength. From this earth he rose as though urged from above left this small system and Earth appeared but as the brother of the star winged by. Ahead and on were more and greater infinities of space infinities of worlds, and they were his, for by a wish he was beyond and new ones lay before. But he bumped his head against a star, so decided to come back and take six months post graduate. - Oh Tommy ! Professor Sanford (sternly) Will you kindly inform me as to the purport of this conversation? Giggling Maiden (interrupted in whispered discussion) Mere Tommy- rot, sir. Professor Cory Becomes Popular There was a college editor once had t To jolly his assistants by taking ther .-; From every member of his staff he b And thought his purse would pay tl hoped it would. But as he watched those Co-eds eat ' He fingered o ' er his scanty pile, and m b. He dared not order for himself the Is that the girls stopped eating at tw I And at the crucial moment a friend a : " Thank heaven you came, " said Gre, r lend me two. " Ippy hunch inch. ltd all he could It, at least he l althy appetite. Med with fright, he ' s alive. Irs seventy-five. tap in view (Say, Lawton, td Q s C J 03 Logic First Football Man Did you know that Greek is down with the measles? Second Football Man Sure. I just saw Mary Durant with a rash all over one side of her face. Grad What ' s happened here? Cyclone? Soph Nope. Freshie election. The Library Pussy- Cat Where, in fair or stormy weather, Crowds of students flock together, There ' s a stealthy Pussy travels ' round Wicked Co-eds he ' s detecting Who their lessons are neglecting If you ' re good he ' ll never get you, But if you ' re bad I ' ll bet you, If your caution for a moment you relax, Mr. Pussy-cat will nab you, He will slip right up and grab you And conversing in the library are found. And in your little neck you ' ll get the ax. He Had Studied Statistics Friend How do you like Economics 37? Student in Commerce Fine. Professor Litman has said " Transporta- tion and Communication " just two thousand eight hundred and five times. Friend What else has he said? Student Don ' t know. Fletcher is keeping tab on that. Twice on the Red Miss Travener went up to her zoo, ' Twas " Demonstration one, " The heads of all were bended low. The drawing had begun. A head bent o ' er some water Filled with Arthropoda rare Miss Travener did not falter, She thought ' twas Meany ' s hair. She pressed his head down in the dish. Then jumped back with a laugh. " Xow he may better smell the fish, " But " Not So " thought the Class. For all red-heads are not alike. And Ritter ' s hair is red : His visage red was quite a sight But Marion had fled. The Confession of Harry Encell The Sun, whose ray- Are all ablaze With ever-living glory. Does not deny His majesty He scorns to tell a story! He don ' t exclaim " I blush for shame. So kindly be indulgent, " But, fierce and bold. In fiery gold, He glories all effulgent! I mean to rule the earth, As he the sky Ve really know our worth, The Sun and I ! They say the Mining Building is rapidly nearing completion. 2 O O O O H Prohibition Bill Andrews is a citizen of credit and renown Who speaks on prohibition, and cutting liquor down. He speaks on " liquor traffic as a most unsightly scar On the nation ' s spotless bosom " See Bill before the bar! At College The}- rush ' em there in Football, And they rush ' em in the Frats, And they rush ' em down the campus Till they lose their coats and hats. But the biggest rush of all, and the rush no one controls Is when Encell ' s delegation rushes voters to the polls. A Fraternity Bear Does Things The Latin Quarter Mark Hopkins Art Staff Charles Duncan Bertha Boye Marie Odegaard Lester Boronda Blue and Gold Competitions Original Idea Won by Lester Boronda, ' 06, Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. Prize : Round-trip ticket over the Santa Fe Route to the Grand Canyon of Arizona. Poem Won by Edward Blackman, ' 06. Prize : Round-trip ticket over the Santa Fe Route to Yosemite. Cartoon Won by W. A. Ryder, ' 07. Prize : Round-trip ticket over the Santa Fe Route to Yosemite. Poster Won by Charles Duncan, ' 06, Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. Prize : A Twentv-dollar Fountain Pen. A Final Word of Thanks Before all power has gone from us to use the Editorial pen in the 1906 BLUE AND GOLD we would like to say a final word, and fulfil a last pleasant duty. Xo one knows better than the Editor of the BLUE AND GOLD how sympa- thetic aid and kindly help is appreciated. Our position has brought us many trials and responsibilities but many more pleasures. And foremost among them has been the finding of the true friends of BLUE AXD GOLD and of ourself, who have so self-sacrificingly aided in the work of the year. First we wish to thank the J unior Class of the University of California for its loyal support of BLUE AND GOLD throughout the year. It has been a class always acting strongly and we feel proud to edit its Year-Book. It remains for us to thank the entire staff for their consistent and conscientious labors which have made the book what it is. We have thrown the entire responsibility of each department upon the staff directly in charge of it. Whatever appears in such departments shows how well the depart- ment editors have worked. And in expressing to the staff our sincere appre- ciation of the vork of the year, we would like to mention in particular those loyal Juniors on whom the most responsibility has been placed. To Mr. Brayton S. Norton, who has devoted his time and thought as Managing-Editor to the general make-up and printing of the book and who has assumed many of the properly Editorial responsibilities, we are deeply indebted. And we can sincerely and safely say that when the book has in one jot failed in its original purpose, the fault has never been his. Upon Miss Gladys Meyer we have thrown the entire responsibility of all Class, Fraternity and Club photos, as well as the photos of presidents of all organizations. To say merely that she has handled some thousand photos alone, and has done so carefully and successfully, shows how much we owe to her. Mr. William S. Andrews, our other Managing Editor, has earnestly and zealously taken charge of all special matters, has handled all copy before we have seen it, and has aided materially in expediting the preparation of the book. The fourth member of the staff whom we would like to mention individ- ually is the Editor of our Josh Department. Mr. Vance McClymonds has handled the department w y ith almost no assistance from us, and to him the main credit of the lighter vein of the book should go. Generous and sympathetic assistance has been received, not once but at all times, from our Manager, Mr. Prentiss X. Gray. If the book is a success we have him to thank for it. The Editor can only indicate what he wants, and without the hearty co-operation of the Manager his book is liable to be little more than an indication. Our sincerest appreciation is due to Mr. Gray for the interest he has displayed in the welfare of our book. To Mark Hopkins, and the many graduates of Mark Hopkins we owe our thanks. Through them and their influence we have been able to make the book what it is in the way of Art. Our thanks are due especially to Mr. J. Raphael, who has always generously aided us, many a time on extremely short notice, Miss Maude Case, Miss Nelle Beale, Mr. Gordon Ross, Mr. Charles Duncan, Mr. Reuben Goldberg, Mr. J. J. Gould. For our many photographs we are indebted to Mr. W. A. Schmidt, Mr. E. C. Hecker and the photographic staff, Mr. Xeedham, Mr. M. A. Lowry. We are under obligations to Mr. Monte Cooley and Mr. Taylor of the Hallett-Taylor Company, for many of our campus photos, and in particular for the color photo of the Berkeley Oaks done for BUT: AND GOLD. Mr. E. R. Hallett, Editor of the 1905 BLVE AND GOLD has generously aided us time and again, and given his support freely to BLUE AND GOLD with utter disregard of the numerals that go with the title. Mr. Stuart Masters, Mr. Robert Ritchie, Professor C. W. Wells, Mr. Arthur Price, Mr. Phil Carey, Mr. Victor Henderson, have all helped us with literary material and sug- gestions. Sunset Press, engraving and printing our book, as well as last year ' s annual, has extended courtesy after courtesy to us. Mr. H. C. Tibbitts, Mr. A. F. Lawton, Mr. C. N. Bolte, Mr. R. H. Hipkins, Mr. H. F. Pahl, Mr. E. L. Altvater, Mr. Walter Hersey, Mrs. F. A. Walsh and her assistant proof- readers have all aided us constantly and generously. It remains for us to thank those who have materially aided the Mana- ger ' s work. We owe thanks to Mr. O. H. Boye, our official photographer, the Pacific Coast Paper Co., and to Paul Elder Co., Taft Pennoyer, N. J. Abbott, Needham Bros., T. E. Sadler and the Students ' Co-operative Store for pains taken in putting the book on sale. To Keuffel Esser we are indebted to no little extent. And last we wish to thank the Santa Fe Railroad Co. for their kind- nesses through which we have been able to offer the prizes of valuable railroad trips which we have given. Without their sympathetic aid we could not have given such valuable prizes. We are only sorry that we have not space to record the names of all who have assisted in making our task a pleasant one. They are many, and we have sincere thanks for all. August i th New faces on the campus Giesting ' s and O ' Connell ' s particularly noticeable. FIRE, MARINE AND INLAND INSURANCE August i gth Work is progressing rapidly on the Mining Building two new hod-carriers arrive. August 28th The Phi Sigma Deltas catch an unwitting Freshman. WILLIAM H. MIDDLETON. Prudent GEORGE E. MIDDLETON, Manager The Two Greatest American-Built Automobiles ROBLEvT HOT HOTRL, W.A. JUNKER LESSEE AND MANAGER N BATH HOUSE NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION. Its Hot Sulphur Springs and Mud Baths are Famous for Curing Rheumatism, Malaria, Liver, Kidney and Nervous Troubles. The Climate is ideal, warm by day, delightfully cool by night. The broad, shady verandas invite to repose. The large, airy rooms with their high ceilings are comfortable and home-like. The new Club House, on the right, is snug and cozy. The Magnificent Bath House, on the left, now under construction at a cost of $100,000, will provide baths for every kind of treatment. The New Hot Spring runs 2,000,000 gallons of water a day. Charming walks and drives. HALF WAY BETWEEN SAN FRANCISCO AND LOS ANGELES August 2pth The Sigma Nu coon is seen on the Pi Phi lawn. Puzzle Where is Jim Force? August asth Hood refuses to vote as both candidates are prone to profanity. E. S CIPR1CO. PKEIIDCNT WALTER R. DINMORE. Vice-Pur . D Al FA VISTA WINIS THE WINES CALIFORNIA MAKES FAMOUS " ALTAVISTA WINES CO MAIN OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO PALACE HOTEL The ALTA VISTA WINES are distinctly CALIFORNIAN and are not masqueraded under a foreign label for selling purposes. They are known by numbers and named after the district in California in whi ch the grapes are cultivated. The use of foreign names, such as Sauternes, Margaux. Chateau Yquem, etc , apply to that species of vine originally grown in the mother districts of the Old World, transplanted in those districts of California, where climatic and other conditions are similar. The ALTA VISTA WINES sell on their superior California merit. AGENCIES AND OFFICES NEW YORK. THE WALDORF IMPORTATION CO.. WALDORF-ASTORIA; PHILADELPHIA. MITCHELL, FLETCHER CO.: JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA. ROBT. W. SIMMS: PASADENA. CAL., HOTEL GREEN. HOTEL RAYMOND. THE MARYLAND ' CORONADO BEACH, CAL.. DEL CORONADO : PORTLAND, OREGON. THE PORTLAND. ALL THE LEADING HOTELS, CLUBS AND CAFES ARE SERVING ALTA VISTA WINES August 27th " Alpha Phi " Freshman walks down the boys ' steps. Miss Graham faints. August 3ist Joe Loeb writes an editorial. FRANK. SONDERLEITER FRED HANDLE HANDLE SONDERLEITER DEPOT OF THE Anheuser-Busch Brewing Association No. 477 Ninth Street, Oakland, California Between Broadway y Washington Street SPECIAL During the Remaining Term AHLBERG Has some special bargains to make to college students in the SPRING AND SUMMER SUITS during the remaining term. He has an excep- tionally fine assortment of goods, and his prices are the lowest. If you need a Suit, he would like to talk to you, whether you buy or not. He will also do your reno- vating at reasonable prices. One suit cleaned twice a week for $1.50 a month Just one block from campus on your way home. 2308 Telegraph. Jones Hayden CLARA JONES-HAVKNS, Proprietress Fine Millinery BLAKE BLOCK Rooms 15 to 19 Up Stairs, First Floor Cor. Twelfth and Washington Sts. OAKLAND, CAL. September zd Samuels announces himself as Manager, Editor, and Staff of the Pelican. September 4th Beer gives out at the " Wid ' s. " Auerbach leaves early for Oakland. Years of Personal Association With the Students have fully imbued us with students ' ideas and tastes, therefore we are fully capable of supplying a cut particularly fitting to the COLLEGE MAX Graham, The College Tailor 2 1 48 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley Phone Dana 2052 J. R. l-Hfcr. FWi E. Saty. Vice-rWt K. A. HUW. Sec ' y and Treat. Boesch Lamp Co. Automobile Lamps Locomotive, Driving, Mining and Mill Headlights, Railroad Conductors " Brass and 1 Lanterns, Navy and Marine Lamps of Even- Description, Stone and Show Window Mirror Reflect- ors, Electric Signs, Bar and Coffee Urns, Metal Spinning i Stamping REPAIRING Manufacturers of Football Rally Torches Telephone Main 5185 Pacific Lamp Reflector Fadlory 585 Mission St.. San Francisco, Cal. Near SKOK) Sc. Opp. Wells Farto 0 Neville Company Importers and Manufaaurers Bags and Bagging Tents Awnings and Covers Tw ines, Nets, Hammocks 530-540 Davis Street San Francisco, California September 6th S. F. Bulletin institutes another " Riot at the University. " September 7th Al Coogan is twenty-one. Fijis conspicuous by their absence. Geo. D. Graham Manufacturer of Printing Inks Rollers and Roller Composition 527-529 Commercial Street San Francisco, Cal. FINE LINEN Is speedily ruined if it ' s not carefully lau matter whether you pay 50 cents or ?oap shirts they ' ll be spoiled in short order, u exercised in their washing, starching and ir we do laundry work intelligently and consc our only claim {aside from fair prices) for age. WHITE STAR LAUNDRY Office, Cor. Twentieth and Broadway Phone Main 629 dered. No ce tor vour less skill is niiiu. That ntiously is our patron- Photographic Parisienne " If you have beauty, Come, we ' ll take it; If you have none, Come, we ' ll make it. " Belle- Oudry ' s Studios Photographs taken at night by Eletfric Light by appointment BERKELEY, CAL. Telegraph Avenue, Comer Carllon Telephone Derby 1153 OAKLAND, CAL. Thirteenth Street, Corner Washington Telephone Black 6931 September loth -Nance is powerless. It rains. September ijth Psi U bear tires of bad company and takes to the timbers. SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGE.LE:S The Tracy Engineering Co, Designers and Installers of Complete High-Grade Power Plants Fuel Economy Expert Work Edgemoor Water Tube Boilers NORDBERG CORLISS ENGINE ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED Contra Cofta Water Company Berkeley Division C. D. Maloney, Superintendent OFFICE 2139 SHATTUCK AVENUE Water Bills Delinquent the Fifteenth of Each Month Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank of San Francisco Capital Paid-Up . $6,000,000.00 Surplus .... 3,500.000.00 Total, $9,500,000.00 September 17th Poster raffie in the coop. Great decline of business. September i8th Robbers in Crusoe are forbidden the campus. The McNutt Hospital 1 220 Sutler Street San Francisco WITH A FULL CORPS OF TRAINED MEDICAL AND SURGICAL NURSES HOSPITAL CHARGES $15 to $50 per Week The Master Grocer. Goldberg, Bo wen Co, A matter of health GROCERIES. S. F. Stores : 432 Pine Street 232 Sutter Street 2829 California Street 1401 Haight Street Telephones : Private Exchange One Private Exchange 100 West 101 Park 456 Oakland : 13th and Clay Sts. Main One SPECIALIST Hats and Shirts Fine Furnishings Impenales Cigarettes Manufactured by the John Bollman Co. 2122 :: Center Street:: 2 122 September igth Thor has his forty-ninth grub off the K A bulldog. Nature ' s Masterpiece of Scenk Grandeur. WHILE GOING EAST VISIT THE GRAND CANYON OF ARIZONA September 20th Auerbach pays his Junior girl ' s Jinx assessment. THE YELLOWSTONE TWOMEY MlHOLOVICH 22 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE MAIN 1447 September 21 st Mrs. Pazassus donates umpty-ump dollars to the University. Let us all rise and sing " The Golden Bear. " September 22d Three men and a Phi Beta Kappa stay awake in Ritter ' s Zoology ! Just the Place for College Men to Rest and Enjoy Themselves! Hotel Del Monte Polo Racing, Wheeling, Fishing, Hunting and Riding. Automobiling all the year round. WHY NOT SPEND YOUR VACATION HERE? DEL MONTE, CALIFORNIA THE HOTEL, FROM LACUNA DEL KEY GEORGE P. SNELL, MANAGER Vulcan Ice Making Refrigerating Machines OF ANY DESIRED CAPACITY References 500 Machines in United States, Mexico, British Columbia, Philippines, Hawaii, Japan, Central America, South America. Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 20 machines; Pacific Coast Steamship Co., 10 machines; Oceanic Steamship Co., 10 machines; United States Trans- ports, TO machines; Boston Steamship Co., 4 machines. We carry in stock Ammonia Piping, Ammonia Fittings, Valves, Condenser Coils, Mineral Wool, Insulating Paper, Calcium Chloride, etc. Send for Catalogue. Vu lean Iron Wo rks SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Clabrjough, Golcher f Co Sporting Goods Ladies ' and Men ' s Outing Suits and Supplies Baseball Basket Ball Football and Tennis Goods Fishing Tackle Guns 538 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO Factory 24 2nd St. CALIFORNIA September 23d Underbill accepts an urgent request to join Chi Kappa Pi. September 24th Norton refuses a C. P. (This is important.) PORTRAITURE BOTE Ptete Suat 72 Callafkan Building 1312 Market Street San Fraaeisce September 30th Windy day. Great luck for the " rubber. October ist Omega Lambda Pi initiates and Brother Murray finishes in Frisco. GET THAT IDEA IT will make you useful. It will make you successful. It will make you prosperous. 1[Mr. Student: You will soon be on the stormy pathway of a business or professional life. You may find that easy success that seems for some to have been foreordained. Or you may find the way rough and discouraging. Are you equipped for the battle ? Do you understand the proper things that help to success ? Have you let the right kind of Ideas t( soak into your understanding ? " |We recently read of a bookkeeper who complained because he had been In the same position for twenty-five years with practically no raise of salary. Do you want to follow in his footsteps ? Do you not prefer to be a ' Connecticut Yankee before King Arthur ' s Court " ? Do you know that man ? If not you had better make his acquaintance before 6:50 a. m. tomorrow. He knew. He could do things. If you get that Y E Idea you also will know how to do things. We make the things to help you. Card Outfits for Library Indexes, Follow Up Systems, Record of Customers, Quotations Received, Quota- tions Given, Shannon Letter Systems, Membership Records, Insurance Expirations, Real Estate Records, Stock Keepers Record, Unlimited Uses, Vertical Letter File Systems. Arranged Alphabetically, Numerically or Geographically. Office Desks and Chairs all kinds. CLEMCO DESKS are the latest conceptions in style, finish and utility. Your office not in your hat, but in your desk. It is worth a little journey to our store to see them. You are invited. jThe business and professional men in the United States lead the world in modern ideas. For the last six years the great ambition has been for order and system in the office. Everybody has the fever. It has become contagious. We recently sold a poultry man a card outfit to enable him to keep tab on his chickens. We have an order now from one of the greatest railroad systems in the country, carrying with it over 300,000 cards with necessary cabinets in which to file them. No busisness too small none too large. Do you want to see our catalogue ? Then ask for it to-day. YAWMAM ERBE M ' F ' G CO. 635-637 MISSION STREET, SAN FRANCISCO RIALTO BUILDING Louis Scheeline 404 I4th Street Opp. Macdonough Theatre OAKLAND COLLEGE TAI LOR Up-to-date Suits at Moderate Prices MANUFACTURED IN TAMPA, FLA. Sell for 5c, 3 for 25c, lOc and 12 c SOLE DISTRIBUTOR SIG. CAHEN 22 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal. PHONE BLACK 1273 Students ' Favorite Cigar Store October 2d Blackman writes a piece of verse without any " briskly blithesome breakers " in it. October 3d Professor Bransby listens to a funny story. Herring-Hall-Marvin Safe Co. 605 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. The Largest Manufacturers of Fireproof Safes and Bank Vaults in the World. Blickensderfer No. 5 $40.00 100.000 in me. 6.000 on Pacific Coast Typewriters No. 7 $50.00 Nearly 75 Blickensderfers ed by U. C people The thesis given in partial satisfaction of the requirements for the Degree of M. L. by Ulrich Graf (pres- ent Assistant Librarian) is considered by the Faculty the finest specimen of typewritten work ever submitted CEO. C. BORNEMANN CO., Pacific Coast General Agents 117 SLTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Pacific Tool Supply Co. Dealers in High Grade Machine Tools and Shop Supplies Fine Tools and Material for Workers in Metal 101 to 1 1 1 Pint Street. S. . Cor. FWate Excbuce 177 October 4th Bransby is seen on the campus laughing. Cause and effect ! October sth Stuart Chisholm wears a sweater. Wells Fargo Co. Express Money Orders Payable at over 30,000 places in the United States, Canada and Mexico Fee from 3 cents upward Foreign Money Orders Payable throughout the Travelers ' Money Orders Payable throughout the world Fee from 3 cents upward Payable everywhere at par and without identification Fee from 30 cents upward Money by Telegraph Between principal agencies Diamonds Rubies Emeralds Pearls Rad Ke CSl Co. JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS 65 Geary a.nd 118 Sutter We Manufacture Designs Fvirnisrved U. C. Emblems and Frat Pins to Order Union Lumber Company Railroad Ties Poles Shingles ShaKes Etc. REDWOOD PINE: LUMBER Office, 2OS-2O7 loth Floor Building SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Telephone Private Exchange (524 October 6th Sam Hellman writes a story for the California!!. Accent on the " story " ! October th Norton is giving away pretzels. He kept what goes with them, however. EDWARD BROWN SONS 411-413 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO General Agents upon the Coast for Fire f f M ' lx SVEA of Gothenburg AMERICAN of Philadelphia DELAWARE of Philadelphia AGRICULTURAL of Watertown, N. Y. TOTAL ASSETS OVER Ji4,ooo,oco FREDERICK CLARK, Resident Agent, BERKELEY Cresta Blanca Souvenir Wines Are PURE MATURE UNIFORM WETMORE, BOWEN CO., 410 Post Street, SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO 46 Van Buren Street NEW YORK. 10 West 33rd Street October 8th George Dickie appears in that " straight-front, form-fitting uniform. " October loth Girls ' Masquerade. Gene Hallett loans clothes and goes to bed. BRANCHES San Francisco Oakland San Jose Sacramento Special Rates to Students October nth Red Letter Day. Pabst Cafe opens to the motley throng. October ijth A. M. Skull and Keys Running. PACIFIC METAL WORKS Aluminum, Antimony, Babbitt Metals, Bismuth, Cadmium, Battery Zincs, Spelter, Sheet Copper, Pig Lead, Electrotype Metal, Lino- type Metal, Stereotype Metal (used by all the leading Pacific Coast papers), Solder and Pig Tin; special brands of Roofing Tin. " 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 Plates that can be offered. WEBFOOT Old Style, one of the Oldest and Best Brands Rcdipped Plate. FRISCO Best of the Common Plates. 137-139 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO 73 AND 75 NORTH SECOND STREET. PORTLAND. OREGON 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, Gal. 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 Suiter Street, San Francisco, Cal. October i3th P. M. Miss Bernstein wears a Skull and Keys ' Pin. October I4th Bill Henry treats 35 cents. TELEPHONE JOHN 3896 O. W. NORDWELL Sailor 397 Bush Street, cor. Kearny Second Floor San Francisco, Cal. Established 1872 Established 1872 Wright, Kay Co, Makers of High Grade Fraternity Badges Fraternity Jewelry Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Pennants Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Announcements Fraternity Programs CJ Our new Catalogue of Fraternity Novel- ties is now ready and will be mailed upon application. I Send for our sample book of Stationery. WRIGHT, KAY CO. Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers DETROIT, MICH. Paris Office: 34 Ave. de 1 ' Opeta Directors W. A. Frederick R. F. Crist Philipp Zimmennann Fred. A. Kuiils F. Kronenberg Henry Brimner John S. Rapp Ins. Schweit7er F. C. Siebe Fred. Woerner W alter M. Willett Hermann L. F, Meyer O. A. Hale Aclnlpli Meyer E. Leuenberger H. Fred. Suhr, Jr. W. A. FREDERICK. Pres. F. KRONKNBKKG, Vice-Pres. K. KKONF.NBKKG. Jr., Cashier R. F. CRIST, Asst. Cashier Germania National Bank Paid-up Capital, $300,000 N. E. Cor. Mission New Montgomery Sts. San Francisco. California Telephone Main 327 October isth " Fat " Taylor gets a move on. October i6th " Fat " Taylor arrives. Lake Tahoe Hunting, Fishing, Boating, Camping. An ideal place for a Summer Outing. Finest CA.LIFORNI A. Hotels on the Pacific Coast. STOPOVER PRIVILEGES AT TRUCKEE, CALIFORNIA, ON OVERLAND RAILROAD AND PULLMAN TICKETS TT This famous mountain lake, situated in the Sierra Nevadas, 6,240 JJ feet high, 2,000 feet deep, 23 miles long and 13 miles wide, is now in touch with all the world. The Lake Tahoe Rail-way C 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 Company, up the Truckee River Canyon 15 miles to Tahoe Tavern, the first point of approach on Lake Tahoe. For further particulars regarding rates and time table, inquire at any SOUTHERN PACIFIC COM PA NY office or D. L. BLISS, Jr., Manager J. U. HALEY, Gen. Pass. Agent TAHOE CITY, CALIFORNIA CURTIS STEAM TURBINES SMALL FLOOR SPACE HIGH STEAM ECONOMY AT ALL LOADS SIMPLICITY IN OPERATION FREEDOM FROM VIBRATION GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY PRINCIPAL OFFICES, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. PACIFIC COAST OFFICES SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PORTLAND, OREGON LOS ANGELES, CAL. SEATTLE, WASH. October i7th Ghirardelli beats Kennedy out for the part of " Mahoney. " What ' s in a name? October 230! Miss Friedlander arrives from the East. Great rejoicing on North Hall Steps. OFFICERS: ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, Pres. I. W. HELLMAN, JR., Vice-Prcs. and Manager ROBERT WATT, Vice-Pres. CHAS. J. DEERING, Cashier J. M. ISRAEL, Assistant Cashier H. VAN LUVEN, Assistant Cashier Union Trust Company OF SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, DEPOSITS, $1,914,865.70 12,204,614.06 NOT INCLUDING ANY TRUST FUNDS Does a General Banking, Trust and Safe Deposit Business DIRECTORS: ISAIAS W. HELLMAN I. W. HELLMAN, JR. JOHN D. SPRECKEL 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 First National Bank BERKELEY, CAL. Organized 1891 Capital $150,000.00 Surplus and Profits . 100,000. co Deposits 750,000.00 A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS LETTERS OF CREDIT TRAVELERS ' CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS A. W. Naylor . Frank M. Wilson F. L. Naylor . W. E. Squires . . President Vice- President . Cashier Ass ' t Cashier James D. Phelan, Pres ' t S. G. Murphy, 1st Vice-Pres ' t John A Hooper, 2d Vice-Pres ' t George A. Story, Cashier C. B. Hobson, Ass ' t Cashier Frank J. Sullivan, Attorney Mutual Savings Bank of San Francisco JIO Market Street, Off. Third Guaranteed Capital . . $1,000,000.00 Paid-Up Capital Surplus . 565,000.00 Interest Paid on Deposits Loans on Approved Securities October 25th Signal Service established between the D. U. House and Miss Head ' s School. October 30th Professor Howison cracks an original perpetration. The Hartford FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized 1794 Policy-holders Surplus, over $5,000,000.00 Assets, over $15,000,000.00 PALACHE HEWITT General Agents Pacific Department ADAM GILLILAND Manager San Francisco Department SPECIAL AGENTS AND ADJUSTERS John M. Holmes J. j. Dennis V. " O. Morgan C. A. Schillenberger P. H. Griffith Geo. E. Devinr W. XV. Grove 313 California Street San Francisco G. K. C LA XT ON COLLECTOR OF Oriental and European Antiques Exceptional Collection of Antique Chinese Porcelain, Enamel, Jade, Etc. 213 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA VICKERY, ATKINS f TORREY Fine Prints Japanese Prints Framing 236 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO November ist Nance gets on his ear. November 3d " Billy " Hale follows suit. Underwood Standard Visible Right Side Up All the Writing in Sight all the time NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR TABULATOR R. E. Revalk Co. AGE1NTS 135 MONTGOMERY ST. SAN FRANCISCO TRIAL FOR THE ASKING SUCCESSFUL SPORTSMEN ALL OVER THE WORLD USE AND AMMUNITION REMINGTON SHOT GUNS Their wonderful keenness, reliability and uniformity have been tested under all sorts of trying conditions and they have never failed WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOG PACIFIC COAST DEPOT 86-88 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO E. E. DRAKE, Manager November 4th " Male ' s Californian " is a song of the past. November 6th The Bulletin renigs. Riots are no more. Massacres are substituted. . DEL ' TCH, Proprietor Crystal Palace 5 Kearny Street 12 Gearv Street Telephone 5544 Berkeley EleStric Lighting Company ELECTRIC LIGHT ELECTRIC POWER Cus Department of Oakland Gas, Light Heat Co. furnishes Gas for Light and Fuel. Office ;cith Berkeley Electric Lighting Company. 2 2 Shattuck Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFOKXIA November 7th Jim Force goes to football practice and a rally insues. November 3oth The BLUE AND GOLD Staff attends the Girls ' Masquerade. J. W. RICHAKDS, President BENJAMIN BANGS, Vice-President JNO. U. CALKINS, Cashier University Savings Bank COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS Paid-up Capital $100,000 Berkeley, California CALIFORNIA MEN! Write The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California for Policy Rales and Agency Terms Home Office PACIFIC MUTUAL BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA We print the following College publications : Daily Califorman Occident Magazine Pelican Journal of Technology Filipino Students ' Magazine Standard Publishing Co. BOOK, JOB AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING 2030 CENTER STREET, BERKELEY, CAL. Half-Tone and Color Work a Specialty December ist, A.M. Joe Loeb is seen talking to four unknown girls on the campus. December ist. P.M. Suspects identified as Phi Beta Kappa initiates. BE IT EVER SO HUMBLE. THERE IS NO PLACE LIKE HOME IT ' S A HAPPY HABIT SATISFYING THE HUNGER FOR KNOWLEDGE = BUT = = = IT IS A HABIT THAT MAKES YOU HAPPY SAVING MONEY THROUGH THE Continental Building Loan Association OF 301 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. The Largest Co-Operative Bank in the United States Subscribed Capital Paid in Capital Profit and Reserve Fund $ 400.000.00 Interest paid at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on paid-up Certificates of Deposit Interest payable semi-annually DR. WASHINGTON DODGE .... Piaide- GAVIN McNAB Attorney WM. CORB1N Seoetoiy and Genoa! Maaacer December 4th Gus White subscribes to the Police Gazette. December loth Surplus in treasury. Glee Club decides to go on a trip. OLIVER TYPEWRITER o THE STANDARD VISIBLE WRITER O L Because the OLIVER writes always in sight, it not only saves time and annoyance, but obviates mistakes. Light touch, L perfect alignment. " WORKS IN A WHISPER " V Over 40,000 business men, more than 6j,OOO operators, the largest corporations at home and abroad use and endorse the V E OLIVER. Art catalog and reasons free. E r FRED. W. VAUGHAN P CO. R MILLS BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO R December isth Sanford begins writing an examination for English 2A. December aoth Sanford has almost finished writing the three-hour ( ?) ex. Developing and Printing For Amateurs We have the most complete facilities for this work on our premises, and it is done under our own supervision. It is our ambition to turn out pictures of so good a quality that " Hirsch Kaiser ' s " work will be a standard by which other work is judged. We value the reputa- tion we have earned in this line, and will live up to it. A Word About Promptness We always finish pictures as quickly as possible, without sacrificing in any man- ner the quality of the work. In this respect, also, we can please you. Mail Orders Our out-of-town business in this line is very large. In sending films or plates to us by mail, mark your name plainly on the outside of package, sending instructions in separate letter. HIRSCH KAISER 7 Kearny Street, San Francisco January I5th The business world has been strengthened by 204 brave souls. January I7th Millinery falls way below par. MALTJtOID ROOFING The Latest Best Product of the Roofing Makers Art [Absolutely water- proof will not dry or rot a perfect protec- tion against the ele- ments for every type and class of building on which a ready-to-lay roofing can be used. No paint required. CJWrite for our illustrated booklet. FACTORY ROOFING Duality _ Cooking Some folks, in considering cooking by gas, think only of the great economy of the gas range and its labor-saving possibilities. The Important Feature of food improvement alone is enough to recommend gas fuel- meats, vegetables and all foods lose less weight and contain greater nourishing qualities when cooked by gas. Great Saving of Time as well, the heat is always under control and can be used as desired. It saves two-thirds of the time and wastes nothing. WE SELL GAS RANGES San Francisco Gas Eleffric Co. " Post Street January 2Oth Pelican hatches. Addled jokes are preponderant. January zzA Billy Hale runs across the campus. Otis Elevator Company Pacific Coast Department : =Office and Works 509-511 Howard St. San Francisco, California Telephone Private Exchange 527 Arthur A. Smith, Pres ' t Horace Davis, Vice-Pre ' t Cyrus V. Carmany, Cashier and Sec ' y Edwin Bonnell, Ass ' t Cashier James McGauley, Auditor Savings Loan Society 101 MONTGOMERY ST. CORNER OF SUTTER STREET The Oldest Incorporated Savings Bank in the State Guarantee Capital . $1,000,000 Capital Stock, paid up in Gold Coin, 750,000.00 Reserve Fund . . . 175,000.00 DIRECTORS Arthur A. Smith A. N. Drown Horace Davis Willis E. Davis G. E. Goodman Chas. R. Bishop $925,000.00 E. C. Burr YV. B. Donning VanderlynStow Refined Oil Gasoline Phone 68 Penn Oil Delivery 9th and Webster Streets OAKLAND BERKELEY DAILY DELIVERY THE GOLD METAL BRAND is the very best Coal Oil for Lamps and Stoves ; Highest Test and Absolutely Safe. 72 Gasoline for Automobiles Stove Gasoline for Stove Purposes January 23d The University police send for a galling gun and three .conning towers. January 27th Kittrelle writes it up for the Athletic review. HENRY A. WHITLEY SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Contractor for Grading STEAM SHOVEL WORK A SPECIALTY Office, Room 921, Mills Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. January 3oth Harry Stoddard smokes a cigar. January 3it Harry Stoddard takes out a leave of absence. February ist Shakespeare does a " hunch, etc. " The Sophomores give a burlesque. February 2d Gus Keane tells his dog story for the sixtieth time. A. Place of Deposit for tlie Fvincfs of Individuals, F " irms and Corporations as well as the Moneys ar d Securities of Executors, Administrators and Trustees Central Trust Company OF CALIFORNIA. 42 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, California OFFICERS FRANK J. SYMMES, PRES. O. A. HALE, VlcE-PRES. CHAS. NELSON, VlCE-PRES. E. W. RUNYON, VICE-PRES. HENRY BRUNNER, CASHIER OTTO OTTESEN, Ass T CASHIER Authorized Capital, $3,OOO,OOO Paid Up Capital and Reserve, $1,725,OOO NOT THE: ONLY PLACE: BUT THE: PLACE: TO BUY Cigars Cigarettes and Tobacco BRIGG ' S Vestibule, Chronicle Building EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Century Blcctric Corporation 28 Second St. San Francisco JOBBERS OF SUPPLIES Repairs Construction Engineering Switchboards Storage Batteries Telephone Bush 352 Milo Cigarettes M. A. GUNST fg}. CO. 23 Kearny Street San Francisco, cal. February 3d Anarchism is preached at the University meeting. Prospect of a real riot. February 4th Underbill re-enters the " House of the Green Shudders " for his second degree. DIETZGEN ' S Surveying Instruments The Recognized Standard of Quality Drawing Materials Anything and Everything for Draftsmen and Engineers Famous rvlCH 1 EJX DRAWING INSTRUMENTS EUGENE DIETZGEN COMPANY Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments 181 Monroe Stows CHICAGO 14 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO 1 19 Wot Traiy-Thkd Strerf NEW YORK 145 Baronne Street NEW ORLEANS February 6th Alpha Phis give a dance, the Deks give something else. February 7th Coogan runs for Junior Prex. Unity Club gambles to the contrary. German Saving ' s (H Loan Society Board of Directors JOHN LLOYD - President DANIEL MEYER - Vice-President EMIL ROHTE 2d Vice-President H. B. Russ N. OHLANDT ION. STEINHART I. N. WALTER J. W. VAN BERGEN A H. R. ScHMJDT WM. HERRMANN GEO. TOURNY A. H. MuLLER W. S. GOODFELLOW Cashier - Asst. Cashier Secretary - Asst. Secretary General Attorney 526 California Street, San Francisco, California R. W. EDWARDS Gold and Silversmith Class and Fraternity Pins made to order 1117-1119 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. PHONE MAIN 61 GEO. W. PENNINGTON SONS (Inc.) HAMMERED STEEL SHOES AND DIES Office and Branch Works: 313 Folsom Street Main Works: S. W. Cor. Montgomery and Chestnut Sts. Correspondence solicited Telephone Main 5197 and circulars mailed upon request. San Francisco, California W. and J. Sloane Co, FRATERNITY and CLUB HOUSE FURNISHINGS REASONABLE Window Shades Oriental Rugs Carpets, Draperies Furniture, Upholstery 1 1 4 to 1 22 Post Street San Francisco, Cal. February 8th Harry Stoddard is fired out by Billy Gorrill for talking in Juris. February gth Billy Gorrill is not invited to the California!! banquet but comes anyway. Vacation Is now ready for distribution " VACATION " is issued annually by 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 1905 " contains zoo pages, beauti- fully illustrated, and is complete in its detailed information as to location, accommodations, attractions, etc., with terms from $7.00 per week up. " To be had at Ticket Offices, 650 Market Street (Chronicle Building), and Tiburon Ferry, foot of Market Street; General Office, Mutual Life Building, comer of Sansome and California Streets, San Francisco. Applications by mail tcill receive immediate response. JAS. L. FRAZIER, R. X. RYAN, Gen ' I Manager Gen ' I Pass ' r Agent February loth " Fat " Gray is seen to put more soda than whiskey in his high ball. February nth " Billy " Andrews wins the prohibition contest. From the Youngest Freshman To the Sedate Old Prof. CJ All go for their Clothes, Overcoats, Hats and Furnishing Goods to tj The college store owned and operated by college men. ROOS BROS. KEARNY AT POST, SAN FRANCISCO PACIFIC COAST DEPARTMENT PROVIDENCE WASHINGTON INSURANCE CO. Of Providence, R. I. Established 1799 204 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal. GEO. E. BUTLER, General Agent CALIFORNIA FIRST LAST ALWAYS SO WHY NOT CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS FOR MINING and SPORTING POWDER 49 Second Street San Francisco February i2th, 12 P.M. Pabst gets $24.80 from the oratorical contest. February ijth Encell appears on the campus with new hat and clean collar. Alaska Excursions Season 1905 LAND OF THE MIDNIGHT SUN, GLACIERS AND A THOUSAND ISLANDS EN ROUTE The Palatial Excursion Steamship " SPOKANE " Will leave Tacoma, Seattle and Victoria JUNE 8-22 JULY 6-20 AUGUST ..3-17 Calling at Ketchikan Taku Glacier Treadwell Gold Mine Juneau Skaguay Davidson Glacier Glacier Bay Killiswoo Sitka Wrangel Kasaan Metlakahtla 24 FAST STEAMERS PLYING ALONG 6,000 MILES PACIFIC COAST Send six cents in stamps to cover cost of mailing and secure copy of " All the Year Round Tours " and Alaska Excursion Pamphlet. SAN FRANCISCO TICKET OFFICES 4 New Montgomery St. (Palace Hotel). G. W. HALLOCK. City Passenger and Ticket Agent 10 MARKET ST. and BROADWAY WHARF C. D. DUNANN, General Passenger Agent February I4th Rumors to the effect that Harry wants Dehra ' s shoes. February 12 -A shine on Encell ' s shoes. Rumors confirmed. M. SHIBATA Japanese Goods DIRECT IMPORTER, WHOLESALE RETAIL DEALER IN Carved Ivory and Mattings, Silk Embroidered Handker- chiefs, all kinds of Porcelain and Metal Wares, Cloisonne Wares, Fancy Baskets, Bamboo Work, Poles, Etc., Etc. 917 Market Street C Z?ZJ) SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA BRANCH STORE 433 South Spring Street, Los Angeles THE WORLD ' S GREATEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY X)YAL INSURANCE, COMPANYy ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Pacific Department Agencies Everywhere San Francisco WM. F. WILSON CO. PLUMBING Fine Plumbing Material Latest Sanitary Appliances Heating and Ventilation 328-330 STOCKTON ST., SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE MAIN 5531 February 13 Strange disappearance exci tes campus. Arlett missing from steps at one o ' clock. February I4th Eddie Loeb takes Miss Binney to Bill Wrights. AGRICULTURAL AXD EUROPEAN BUILDINGS, LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION Take a Vacation Trip to Portland AND VISIT THE Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition On the Shasta Route the great mountain is seen from three sides for ten hours. You cross three ranges. Magnificent scenery all the way. LOW ROUND TRIP RATES From All Points Ask Nearest Agent SOUTHERN PACIFIC February ' 5th Eddie touches Big Brother Joe for goc. Chocolate nut sundaes are i$c. apiece. February i6th Heine and Greek box two rounds. Students ' Co-Operative Society Organized 1 884 University of California February i6th, P.M. Doctor thinks Howard ' s nose will be straight in about a month. February I7th Xo editorial in today ' s Calif ornian 18 empty bottles in room 25, Fink Building I A New Scenic Line to the East THE Salt Lake Route A direct line from Los Angeles to Salt Lake City and all Eastern points Finest Equipment and Best Service in the West Saves Miles, Minutes and Money For rates and information address any agent Salt Lake Route or E. W. GILLETT T. C. PECK General Passenger Agent Ass ' t Gen ' l Passenger Agent LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA February 22d Cornelia Stratton walks into the men ' s locker-room at drill time. Good Lord ! c February 23d Junior Class gives a Smoker. California Safe Deposit Trust Company Capital and Surplus, $1,500,399.46 Total Assets, $7,665,839.38 Offices, Cor. California and Montgomery Streets Safe Deposit Building, San Francisco Interest paid on deposits, subject to c heck, at the rate of 2 per cent per annum. Interest credited monthly. Interest paid on savings deposits at the rate of 3 , ' ;, 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 $5 per annum and upwards. H. C. Kidder H. McCullough Kidder McCullough Contradlors and Builders Cabinet Making, Estimates Given Jobbing Promptly Attended To Office and Shop Removed to 2025 Addison Street, Berkeley, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 127 J. C. Clark The only first-class photographer in Berkeley 2105 SHATTUCK AVE. near Center We photographed the groups in the 1906 Blue and Gold 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 February 24th, A.M. Bill Kelly sleeps at the Bachelordon house. February 24th, A.M. Abbott has display of garments in his front window. CALIFORNIA ' S CHOICEST FOOD PRODUCTS 1 GRIFFIN EXTRAS (I VEGETABLES IN THE WORLD PURE: AND WHOLE.SOME. r Soups Fruits Tomatoes OUR GUARANTEE FOLLOWS OUR GOODS ON THE PACIFIC COAST Needham Bros. Arttatir EngrafarB an Agency Eastman Kodak and Century Camera Enlargements and Kodak Work University and Local Views Take a Kodak on your vacation MAIL ORDERS are promptly attended to We do a very large business by mail each summer Needham Bros. Opp. First National Bank of Berkeley Telephone Dana 866 POND ' S PHARMACY THE RELIABLE PRESCRIPTION STORE Cor. Shattuck and Center Streets BERKELEY February 24th, A.M.- Emerson Read is finally convinced that 96 gals, was enough. March 3d Henry Morse Stephens forgets his cigars. The Co-op, does a rushing business. F. E. KNOWLES, President ABEL HOSMER, Vice- President Raymond Granite Co. Supplies Granite for California Hall Hearst Mining Building Phone South 669 CORNER TENTH AND DIVISION STREETS COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE COR. SACRAMENTO fcf WEBSTER STS., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FACULTY C. N ELLIN WOOD, M. D., LL. D , Professor of Physiology, and President ADOLF BARKAN, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology HENRY GIBSON, 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 A. M. GARDNER, M. D., Professor of Legal Medicine and Mental Diseases W. T. WENZELL, 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 and a half months each. Each regular course of lectures begins August i th The standard of admission is graduation from accredited High 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 March 5th Putzker has a birthday. March 6th Schilling has another. Pabft Cafe The only modern and best ventilated Cafe in Alameda county Eastern and European Beers on draught Special banquet hall for students and their friends Good things to eat and drink Flemmmg Duchrau 474-478 Eighth Street Bet. Washington and Broadway Oakland Phone John 2876 March 7th They each have a headache. March 8th Y. M. C. A. rushes Mclnnes. CHAS.C.MOOREaCO.EKGfKEERS INCORPORATED MACHINERY FOR CONTRACTORS FOR - f UM Rf NO COMPLETE PLANTS MINING SEATTLE-SALT LAKE MAIK OFFICE 63 FIRST ST. LOSANGELES-NEWYORK SAN FRANCFSCO N. W. MALLERY 111-112 Crocker Bldg. 610 Market St., S. F. Surgical Instruments Dissecting Sets Pocket Instrument Cases Medicine Cases Satchels cdgents for Weinhagen Thermometers and Hypodermic Syringes ' Phone cMain 612 Byron Rutley Full Dress Suits Fine Tailoring Our Specialty Washington and Fourteenth Oakland California March gth Mclnnes rushes Y. M. C. A March loth Greatness is appreciated. L. D. Bohnett is created main-squeeze on the Caiifornian. " The Busy Man ' s Train Saves 16 Hours via Omaha THE. ONLY 68-HOUR TRAIN BETWEEN SAN FRANCISCO 15. CHICAGO The Peerless Overland Limited running every day in the year with its matchless equipment is made famous the World over by the praise of pleased people Equipment Combination Smoking 6- Observation Car Ladies ' Parlor Twelve Section Drawing- Room Sleeping Cars Dining Cars Serving ill Meals This train is heated by steam and lighted throughout by electricity Straight Swift Sure Shortest Line Quickest Time Smoothest Roadbed The Fastest Long Distance Train in the World SCHEDULE, Lv. San Francisco 10:00 a. m. 1st day Ar. Chicago 9:00 a. m. 3rd day Lv. Chicago 12:30 p.m. 3rd day Ar. New York 9:30 a. m. 4th day DIRECT LINE, OSDEM UNION PACIFIC T. SALT LAKE C1TV DEN ER KANSAS C1TV " ST. LOUIS LOS AJ-KSELE Particulars on application to any Southern Pacific Agent, or address S. F. BOOTH, Gen ' l Agt. Union Pacific R. R. Co., No. 1 Montgomery Street, San Francisco March nth Ghirardelli runs a faro game in the Co-op. March i2th Ghirardelli wears a new suit. J. C. BERRY C. MIKKELSEN MIKKELSEN BERRY MERCHANT TAILORS PHONE STUART 1251 MIKKELSEN BERRY BUILDING CENTER STREET, BERKELEY, CAL. Walter S. Mackay GO. Carpets Furniture Draperies 418-424 Fourteenth Street Opp. Narrow Gauge Depot Oakland, California Phone Main 106 The Street of the city Post Street is, without doubt, the street of the city, " and can boast of having the best stores in San Francisco. Among the recent arrivals there is the fine Tailoring Establishment of J. Edlin who, some time ago, opened up the smartest store ol its kind. Mr. Edlin for many years conducted a tailoring business in the Hearst Building, and is to be con- gratulated upon having secured so good a location as 16 Post Street Anyone desiring the " latest " thing in gen- tlemen ' s wear would do well to see the choice display in his windows March I7th Flaherty wears a green tie. March i8th Flaherty wears a black eye. 5INDIMG We have the best equipped and most up-to-date Bindery on the Coast, making a specialty of fine Book Q Catalogue work as well as all other lines of binding. It will pay you to give us a trial The Hicks -Judd Co. 21-23 First St., San Francisco Goldstein Co. The Property Man 733 Market Street Theatrical and Masquerade Coslumers B. H. PENDLETON Horn Company Cubanola Cigars 205 Battery Street San Francisco, California March igth Blankenburg tries out for the quarter. March 2oth Blankenburg eats five meals. Conveniences for Our Patrons Parlors Mezzanine floor, Fourth Streetside luxuriously furnished supplied with free writing materials, daily papers and periodicals. Emergency Hospital Mezzanine Boor next to Parlor for sudden cases of sickness trained nurse in attendance during business hours. Very necessary in a store visited by many thousands daily, and having a force of 1,000 to z,ooo people, according to the season. Ladies ' Lavatories Adjoining Parlor Mezzanine floor, Fourth Streetside. Telephones Main floor, off Rotunda four booths, with double doors, insuring privacy comfortable seats, long distance phones. City switch, 5c. Telegraph Office Western Union Mezzanine floor, Fifth street side. Posloffice Station O issues money orders, sells stamps, etc. Mezzanine floor, Fifth Street side. Information Bureau Main floor, near elevator parcels checked free -information about the store, places of amusement, car lines, steamers, trains, etc. Cafe Serving breakfast, lunch and afternoon tea; and all kinds of light refreshments, oysters, etc. in Rotunda. Barber Shop Mezzanine floor, Fifth Street side. First-class. Chiropodist On second floor, adjoining Ladies ' Hairdressing Parlors. Ladies ' Hairdressing and Laidies ' and Gentlemen ' s Manicuring Department Second floor, west side. Children ' s Nursery Children may be left in charge of nurse while you shop. Mezzanine floor, adjoining Ladies ' Parlors. Superintendent ' s Office Main floor at Jessie Street entrance. Applications for positions, complaints, etc., should be made at this office. SAN FRANCISCO Bertelmg Optical Company 2 1 4 Grant Avenue Only Exclusive Optical Parlors We do one thing only Fit your eyes and manufacture the glasses L. Ransohoff Woman ' s Ready- to -Wear Apparel Exclusively 1 1 7 Geary St. San Francisco, Cal. March 23d Charter Day. Exercises in Greek Theater. All students hit for city. March 24th Miss Hansen decides she is an heiress. " Follow the Flag 1 WABASH LINE " BANNER BLUE LIMITED " BETWEEN ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO The Finest Day Train in the World CONSIST OF TRAIN Combination Baggage Car and Smoker Combination Coach and Chair Car Combination Dining and Buffet Car Combination Observation and Parlor Car PAINTED IN ROYAL BLUE AND GOLD Vestibuled throughout; lighted by electricity; finished in African mahogany inlaid with holly; windowed with bevel plate and cathedral jewel glass; fur- nished with Wilton carpets and upholstered with silk plush; Haviland china and Toledo cut glass; pantry, kitchen and chef ' s department specially designed; every car supplied with hot and cold water and heated by steam. ROSS C. CLINE Pacific Coast Passenger Agent LOS ANGELES, CAL. C. S. CRANE General Passenger and Ticket Agent ST. LOUIS. MO. March 25th Miss Parker asked to be Sweet Lavender. March 26th Miss Parker gives Sunday to consideration and refuses positively. Henry Co well Lime Cement Co, Dyckerhoff Cement Golden Gate Cement Santa Cruz Lime Fire Brick, Fire Clay Monterey Sand Etc. 211-213 Drumm Street San Francisco Cal. Collar Pinches and Squeezers are Things of the Past The Quarter Size has cured all neck ills they are in Collars marked " Arrow " 1 5c Each or 2 for 25c Cluett, Peabody Co. MAKERS OF CLUETT AND MONARCH SHIRTS YOU MUST HAVE THE BEST and you Order your COAL from me ai certainly will get the best ALL KINDS FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC COAL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL " Hebburn Coal " Is a high-grade, clean, stateless, clinkerless coal. It is a very superior family coal for either stove or grate; my customers are greatly pleased with it. It lights quickly and lasts long JAMES P. TAYLOR OFFICE, 459 TWELFTH ST., OAKLAND Yard and Bunkers, Foot of Franklin St. Telephone Red 1941 March 27th Committee decides to play Hamlet next term. March 2 th Miss Parker consents to play in Sweet Lavender. March jist Cope does not call on Miss Skinner tonight. April ist Miss Wilkins is seen on the campus without Miss Cope. Exclusive Styles in Modern Portraiture 121 POST STREET A Discount of 25 per cent will be made to all U. C. Students Varsity Creamery Phone North 65 Pure Dairy Produce Cream, Milk, Buttermilk, Skim Milk, Butter California Cheese Cottage Cheese Eggs Ice Cream 2215 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. Phone Mason 361 Troy Laundry We Want Your Shirt and we want you to visit us at our new home Cor. Grove and Dwight Way on Wednesdays J. M. Litchfield Co. Flags, Banners, Rosettes Jewels, Etc. Manufacturers, Importers and Dealers in Military and Navy Goods Paraphernalia, Regalia and Uniforms for All Societies Merchant Tailors 1 2 Post Street, San Francisco, Cal. April 8th Miss Ward has changed her fraternity pin. April gth Mr. Dickey contracts with Miss Barkley for all dances next year, too. CAMP YOSEMITE CAMP WAWONA CAMP GLACIER Special five and ten day trip tickets, including transportation, meals and lodgings, with side trip to Mariposa Big Trees. Holders of Camp Yosemite rickets have the option of stopping at any one of the camps named or dividing the time among them. Shortest route. Oiled roads. For further particulars write YOSEMITE STAGE TURNPIKE CO. A. S. MANN, Agent 613 Market Street, San Francisco " The Gunn " of Grand Rapids Sedlional Book Cases The right aze DOW and always Geo. H. Fuller Desk Co. The Office Furniture House 646-650 Mission St, San Francisco San Francisco ' s Most Magnificent Saloon The Lacy Andy Dibble. Prop. 624 MARKET STREET Opposite Palace Hotel Phone Bub 739 THE WORLD ' S FINEST LIQUORS IN THE WORLD April nth Albert Elkus tries Miss Kalen ' s piano. -. _ V

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, 1903 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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