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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 132

 

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



Page 6, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1907 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1907 volume:

cr or o IL o DESIGNED. ENGRAVED AND PRINTED BY BOLTE BRADEN COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO E WHITE HOUSE WASHI NGTON I Our Record Begins with a Freshman The First Senior Record Book for the University of California we dedicate to Benjamin Ide Wheeler, who has been largely responsible for making our Alma Mater what she is. A RETROSPECT A RETROSPECT All that is left of the 1907 Blue and Gold is contained within the covers of one volume in the University library, presented to the University by J. R. Gabbert, editor of the book. This copy is made up of spoiled press proofs casually picked up in the printing rooms of the Sunset Press. San Francisco, on the evening of April 17, 1906, the night before the earth- quake and fire. Everything else that would have gone toward making the annual was de- stroyed in the big fire. This single copy hardly gives an idea of what the 1907 Blue and Gold would have been. The annual was printed on special rough paper, milled specially for it. The half tones were to have been run on paper milled at the same place, and although smooth, having the same tint and general appearance. The art work, only a small part of which is represented in the single library copy of the book, is admitted to have been the best amateur work ever presented in a Blue and Gold. This Senior Record book has not been designed to give the University any idea of what our true annual would have been. It is a mere record of what we have tried to accom- plish during our brief stay at the University. Owing to the one missing link in the chain of annuals, however, we will give a short resume of the important events it would have chronicled and which have no permanent place of record among the University publications. In athletics the 1907 Blue and Gold would have had a complete list of victories to tell about with the exception of the Varsity foot ball game of the fall of 1905, in which we were defeated by a score of n to 6 at Stanford. The base ball team of the spring of that year was an aggregation of evenly balanced players. Under the able coaching of " Jack " McCarthy, team work was developed to a high state of efficiency. The first game of the series with the Cardinal was won very easily, though the score of 3 to 2 points to a somewhat close contest. Just before the sec- ond game, came the deplorable incident of the ruling out of the Varsity battery on the grounds of professionalism. The story of how the second game was pulled out and a victory won by a score of 4 to i, despite this backset, is an old story now, however. California racquet wielders repeated the performance of the previous four years and won handily on the courts. 1905, had been 1-3, Stanford 49 regarded as 2-3, made in The thirteenth annual track meet, held on April 15, probable defeat for California. The score of California 72 driving rain storm, was a big surprise, therefore. In boating, the annual regatta with Stanford and Washington resulted in an easy vic- tory for our matchless crew of that year. The athletic events coming later than these just chronicled will of course be thor- oughly covered in the 1908 Blue and Gold. On April 15, 1905, in the evening following our great victory on the track, California acknowledged her defeat in the annual debate after valiantly trying to defend the unpopu- lar side of a current political question. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editors Carmelita Riley . . . Gurden Edwards . Harold M. Clarke Class . Art Literary Editor Organizations . Dramatics Athletics , Debating Journalism Society J. R. Gabbert In charge of pictures In charge of printing and proof reading In charge of copy R. M. Searles, Zoe Riley, Ora Lucas, Erie Daveler Bernice McNeal, Reby, Bartley, Rebecca MacNair. W. C. Perry, Worth Ryder Luther Newhall R. H. Van Sant, Jr. Grover O ' Connor Claude Wayne M. A. Dernham A. C. B. Fletcher Anna Tucker Editorial Staff Managerial Staff Manager Roy E. Warner Staff O. C. Tadlock, J. C. Whitman, Erie Daveler, Ora Lucas, R. L. Button, Ger- trude Neely, J. A. Hartley, H. H. Kelley, C. G. Morgan, Carmel Riley, W. B. Weston, Max Waizman, Anna Tucker, Clarke Sullivan, Reby Bartley, C. R. Watkins, Ethel Meredith. 10 Class Department Edited by R. M. Searls THE SENIOR MAIDEN Jackson Gregory, ' 06. Bashful and shy and timid and fawnlike, She entered our halls but four summers ago, And trembled demurely with eyes that were dawnlike, ' Neath glances that followed the maid to and fro. A nd low was her voice ah the dear freshie maiden, And full of the sweetness of woodland and wild ; And soft was her laughter, with melodies laden, Proclaiming her youth and Fair Innocence ' s child. Ah, how will we like her when four years run ' round, And she stands forth before us in black cap and gown? She has changed as by wand-touch ; her form has grown stately, And queenlike she walks through the halls academic In a black cap and gown that she wears most sedately, And that scatter suggestions of power polemic, And her voice has grown firmer, but ever grown sweeter, For the knowledge of God, that has come, and His world. As she looks back upon them, these four years were fleeter, For the flowerlike petals experience unfurled. As of yore, when a word brought the tears raining down, The maiden is charming in black cap and gown. r ARTHUR HARTWELL ADAMS. Min.. Long Beach- La Junta Club; Mining Association; Class Baseball Team (3, 4 LENA JOSEPHINE ADEN, SS, Vallejo. t HUGH SIDNEY ALLEN, Min., Bakersfield Del Rey Club; Mining Association. KASSON AVERY, SS, Los Angeles Economics Club; Commerce Club; 1907 Debating Society; Students ' Congress; Auditing Committee (4); Senior Banquet Committee (4). CHESTER FRANK AWALT, Com., Santa Cruz Paloma Club; Commerce Club; Class Baseball Team (i, 2). ROY ARIN BADT, C.E., San Francisco Civil Engineer- ing Association. ANNA LOUISE BARNEY, SS. Hanford Pres. Woman ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club; English Club; Committee Colonial Ball; Phi Beta Kappa. MAY D. BARRY. Letters. San Francisco. LAWRENCE BARTLETT, Mec., Los Angeles A.E. and M.E. REBY METTAM BARTLEY, SS, San Francisco Secre- tary Mask and Dagger; Cast Junior Farce (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Cast " Maneuvers of Jane " (3); ist Vice President Class (3); Senior Record Staff (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; Cast " The Weaker Sex " (4); Chairman Senior Ball Committee (4); Col- onial Ball Committee (4) ; Woman ' s Day Pelican Staff (3). N WOOLFOLK BELL, SS, Berkeley. ALICE ROSECRANS BERRY, SS, Oakland Prytanean (2); Treasurer (4); Woman ' s Day Occident Staff (3); Woman ' s Day Pelican Staff (3) ; Chairman Press Com- mittee Prytanean Fete. HAROLD WOODWORTH BINGHAM. Agr., Marysville Ae ; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; De Koven Club; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Sophomore Min- strels (2); Football Show (i, 2); Track Team (2, 3); Junior Farce Cast (3) ; Junior Prom. Com. (3) ; Cast " Pirates of Penzance " (3); Author Boat Club Show (4); Prize Football Song (4); Yell Leader (4). HIRAM NELSON BISHOP, C.E., Chicago, 111. Civil Engineering Association. ADOLPH FREDERICK BITTNER. N.S., Berkeley Deutscher Verein (i, 2); Reader in Mathematics (4); Married Men ' s Club; Phi Beta Kappa. GUSTAV BERTHOLD BLANCKENBURG, SS, San Francisco Track Squad (2); Sophomore Burlesque (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Day Curtain Raiser Cast (3); Honor System Committee (4); Ger- man Play (4) ; Senior Banquet Committee (4). 14 r ANDREW JAMES BRANAGAN, SS, San Francisco- Band (i, 2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); John Marshall Law Chib (4). LAURA LEE BRANSFORD, Letters. Red Bluff IIB ; Woman ' s Day ' ' Pelican " Staff (2) ; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4). CAROLINE S. BROWN. N.S., Berkeley. EVERETT SOMERVILLE BROWN. SS. Antioch Students ' Congress; Rifle Team (3); Captain Rifle Team (4); Decoration Committee, Military Ball (4); Lieutenant Cadets (4). EVERETT N. BRYAN. SS. Dunbarton Calimedico Club; Students ' Congress; Secretary Class (2); ' 07 Debating Society. FRANK HENRY BUCK. JR.. SS. Vacaville 6AX ; Stu- dents ' Congress: Philatelic Society; Class Debating Societv; Junior Day Committee (3); Cast Junior Farce (i): Assistant Floor Manager Prom. (3); Presi- dent Calif ornian Publishing Co. (4). KATE HAMILTON BUCKINGHAM. SS. Vacaville -iAA; Prytanean; English Club; Treble Clef. THOMAS HUGH BUCKINGHAM, SS, Vacaville Stu- dents ' Congress: English Club: Freshman Debating Team (i): Sophomore Debating Team (2); Congress Team (4). DOROTHY REBEKAH BURDORF, SS, Fullerton La Solana; HK ; " Mikado Cast (2); Treble Clef (2, 3, 4); Blue and Gold Staff (3). VICTOR SYLVESTER BURNHAM, Com., Healdsburg Commerce Club; Track Team (3); ' 07 Debating Society. ADDIE BURR. SS. Berkeley. HELEN RENDALL BURROUGHS, SS, Oakland. MARY HELEN BUSH, SS, Boulder. Colo. Delta Delta Delta; Tennis Club; English Club; Players ' Club; French Club. RALPH LASELLE BUTTON, Mech., Hood River, Ore- gon A.E. M.E.; " Big C " Committee (2); Rally Committee (4) ; Senior Football Team (4) ; Manager- ial Staff " Senior Record " (4) ; Morning Committee for Class Day (4). CLYDE CAMERON, Min., Berkeley K ; Mining Asso- ciation. PHILIP MURRAY CASADY, Mec., Des Moines. Iowa X ; Mandolin Club; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Recording Secretary A. E. M. E.; T. B. W.; 1907 B. G. Staff; Senior Ball Committee. f CHUN SEEN CHAN Agr, Canton. China Agricultural Club; Chinese Students ' Alliance: Oriental Associa- tion. TSUNG YUEN CHANG. Com.. Pekin, China Commerce Club: Oriental Association. MAUDE NEOSHO CHIDESTER. SS, Fortuna Ene- wah Club. PHILLIP HENRY CHUBB. Min.. Colfax Mining Asso- ciation; Track Team (2, 3. 4). MABEL MARION CHUBB. SS, BakersSeld Cnoc Tara Club. HAROLD ASA CLARKE, Letters, Los Angeles English Club: Co-author and Cast Sophomore Burlesque (2); Author and Cast Junior Farce (3) ; Junior Prom. Com- mittee (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Managing Editor " Senior Record " (4); " Pelican " Staff (4); Cast of ' Lit- tle Clay Cart " ; ist Vice President of Class (4); Ex- travaganza Committee (4). LOUISE SEWALL CLAPP. SS, Alameda. NORRIS EMORY COCHRAN, Min., Las Vegas. New Me . SAE; ONE; Skull and Keys; De Koven Club (2. 3, 4); Mining Association: Arrangements Committee Junior Prom (3). LELIA COHN. SS, San Francisco. CHARLES HENRY COLLINS, Mec., San Francisco- Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. JOSEPHINE HELENA CORNISH, NS. Berkeley- r Newman Club. br MARY ELSIE COTTER, SS, Oakland. CRLES VOLNEY CRAIG, Min., Lamanda BOO; ' - Skull and Keys; Mining Association. jjT MARIAN FRANCES CRAIG, Letters, Pasadena Kappa Alpha Theta; Blue and Gold Staff (1907); Basketball Team (3); Prytanean. MABEL ANTOINETTE CRANE. NS. Colusa, Cal. Member of Chemistry Fiends; Phi Beta Kappa. MARGARET CROTHERS. SS, Oakland. 18 MARY CROWELL, SS, Hanford, Cal. Art History Club; Phi Beta Kappa. MADGE CUNNINGHAM, SS, Berkeley. -, ,J - f HN GOODEN CURTS, SS. Laytonville Atherton Club; John Marshall Law Club. HARRY WRIGHT DARLING. Min.. San Francisco K ; Mining Association. ERLE VICTOR DAVELER, Min., Eureka Golden Bear; Mining Association; Cast Sophomore Burlesque (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Reception Committee Junior Prom. (3); Honor System Committee (3); Chairman Honor Committee (4); Students ' Affairs Committee (4) ; President Class (4) ; Chairman Reception Commit- tee Senior Ball (4); Senior Record Staff (4). CECIL MARIE DAVIS. SS, Berkeley. ELLIS ARTHUR DAVIS. SS. Chicago, 111. Students ' Congress; Boat Club. ARMOR JEAN DEAMER, SS, San Francisco English Club; Woman ' s Day Occident; Second Generation Club. ETHEL ADELE DENNY, SS, Etna Chi Omega. Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; English Club; Senior Advis- ory Committee. MAY GRANT de REMER, Mech., San Fernando Abrac- adabra; Orchestra (i); Solo Cornetist (i); Chairman Music Com. Junior Prom. (3); Olympic Trophy Relay Team (3) : Varsity Track Team (3) ; Assistant Physics Dept. (4) ; Captain and Chief Musician Cadet Band (4) ; Military Ball Com. (4); Senior Ball Com. (4). MONTE ALBERT DERNHAM, Letters, San Francisco- Economics Club; Students ' Congress; 1907 Debating Society; Class Debating Team (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Occident Staff (4); " Senior Record " Staff (4); Speaker Students ' Congress (4). DAVID THOMAS DICKSON, Mech., Auburn Atherton Club; A.E. and M.E.; Class Football Team (4). CHARLES LOUIS DIMMLER, C. E., Riverside Civil Engineering Association; U. C. Orchestra (i, 2); Class Football Team (4). ARTHUR BOQUES DOMONOSKE, Mech., German- town AE. and M.E. ; Student Engineer (3, 4); Decoration Com. Military Ball (4) ; Captain Company B (4). HAROLD EDWARD DWELLE, SS, Oleander La Junta; Students ' Congress (2, 3); 1907 Debating So- ciety. EPHRAIM DYER, Agriculture, Oakland Z ; 9NE; Skull and Keys; Varsity Football Team (4); Captain and Commissary. 20 GURDEN EDWARDS, SS, Oakland Golden Winged Helmet; English Club. Bear; MIRIAM BARSTOW EDWARDS. SS, Santa Barbara- Kappa Alpha Theta: Prytanean; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Tennis Team (i. 2, 3); Manager Women ' s Tennis Club (3, 4) ; Senior Crew (4). MABEL LINCOLN EDWARDS. SS. Berkeley. NORMAN ABRAHAM EISNER, SS, Berkeley Phi Beta Kappa; Students ' Congress; Calimedico Club: 1907 Debating Society; Class Debating Team (i, 2); Carnot Medalist (3); Inter-Collegiate Debating Team (3); Student Congress Team (4); Debating Editor Occi- dent Magazine (4): Class Orator (4). RAY KING ESTEP, Mining, Oakland Mining Associa- tion; TBU Beta Pi LLEWELLYN EVANS, Mec.. Tacoma, Wash Ather- ton Club; Class Crew (2, 3. 4); Director Boating Association (3, 4); Junior Prom. Com. (3); Honor System Com. (4) ; Senior Ball Com. (4). CLYDE PINCKNEY FINGER, Chem.. Oakland Glee Club (2); Mim Kaph Mim; Laboratory Assistant (3, 4)- AMY ROZINA FISCHER. SS, San Francisco Players ' Club: B. and G Managing Staff (3); Colonial Ball Committee (4); A. W. S. Financial Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee (4); Cast of " As You Like If (4)- ALFRED PHILIP FISHER. CE, San Francisco Civil Engineering Association. EUGENE IRVING FISHER, SS. Long Beach News .X Ifiditor ilCalif ornian " (3); Class Debating Society; Blue fr - - Staff (3). ALFRED CHARLES BENSON FLETCHER, Com.. Covina T; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Blue and Gold Staff (3) ; Senior Record Staff (4) ; Editor " Daily Californian " (4). JOHN DUNDAS FLETCHER, SS, Covina T; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Blue and Gold Staff (3); De Koven Club (3, 4); Editor " Occident " (4) ; Students ' Affairs Committee (4) ; Board of Gov- ernors Senior Hall (4); General Com. Senior Week (4). JOSEPH BRETON FRANCIS. Mech., Auburn A. E. and M. E.; Tennis (i, 2, 3, 4). ROBERT NICHOLSON FOSTER, Agr., San Rafael Z ; Varsity Football Team (3, 4); Captain Co. L (4). GUY OWEN ERASER, CE, Ballena Civil Engineering Association (3, 4) ; President Civil Engineering Asso- ciation (4). LOUIS ADOLPH FREI, CE. Santa Rosa SN; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Varsity Track Team (i, 2, 3, 4). 22 OTTO ALBERT FRIEDLANDER, Min.. San Francisco Mining Association; Track Team (2); Sub. Varsity Football Team (4). JOHN RAYMOND GABBERT. Com., Oxnard X ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Editor " Blue and Gold " (3); President English Club (4); lass Treasurer J4) Editor " Senior Record " (4) ; (tor ip apiAAfilorriian " (4). ALFRED RUSSEL GALLAWAY, Jr., Com., Healds- burg AT! ; Golden Bear; Second Eleven Football; Assistant A. S. U. C., Manager (3. 4); Chairman Gen- eral Committee Senior Week (4). GEORGE THEODORE GERKEN. Mech., Alameda A. E. and M. E. CHARLES JOHN GIBBS, Mech.. Harlan, Iowa A. E. and M. E. ; Chairman Intercollegiate Chess Committee (4); Winner Shreve Chess Cup (4). MABEL ADELE GODDARD. SS. Wardner, Idaho (i) Prytanean Fete Committee; Labor Day Commi (2) Freshman Reception Committee; Charter Hill Committee; (3) Blue and Gold Staff; Colonia: Committee; (4) Senior Advisory Board; and Finance Committee Senior Extrava?; JEAN LEWIS GOOCH. Letters, Riviera Pie del Monte; Decoration Committee Colonial Ball WINIFRED VIVIAN GOODRICH, SS, Los Angel Boating Club. CLAIR GORDON, Min., San Francisco A TO; Mining Association; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom. Committee (3). HARRY THOMAS GRAVES, Mech., Merced Del Rey Club; A. E. and M. E. HAROLD FARNSWORTH GRAY, C. E., Berkeley. JULIAN R. GREEN, Min., San Francisco Class Baseball Team (i, 2, 3 4); Mining Association (3. 4); Glee Club; Mikadi MA HAROLD NICHOLS GREENWOOD, SS, Berkeley- Commerce Club; Students ' Congress; ist Lieutenant, Company G. JOSEPH WATSON GROSS, C. E.. Oakland Freshman Basketball (i); Vice-President Civil Engineering Asso- ciation (4). CALVIN WILLIAM HAFFEY, Min.. Sacramento Bach- elordon Club; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Mining Association; Freshman Football Team (i); Varsity (2, 3. 4); Captain Varsity (4); Chairman " Pilgrimage " Committee, Class Day (4). RALPH EDWARD HAINES, Mech., San Diego A. E. and M. E. 24 CHARLES SCOTT HALEY, Min.. Newark Bachelor- don; Mining Association. ARTHUR NELSON HALL, Mech.. Bostonia, CaL Band; A. E. and M. E.: ist Lieutenant (4). HAROLD MORRIS HALL. Mech., Vancouver, Wash. Ridge Road Club; TBO; Vice President Y. M. C. A. (3); Journal of Technology (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); President A. E. and M. E. (4). STAFFORD HAMM, Min., Berkeley- and Keys; Mining Association. IKE; 6XE; Skull CATHERINE VON PFISTER HANLON. SS, Benicia. MARIE ROSE HANLON, SS. Benicia. ALBION KEITH PARIS HARMON, Jr., Min Oakland Z ; Skull and Keys; Mining Association. EDNA EMILY HARRIS. SS, Berkeley. MABEL BESSIE HARRIS, SS, Berkeley. CECIL ADELAIDE HARROLD. NS. Fruitvale Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Social Committee A. W. S.; General Arrangements Committee for Senior Week. HENRY HERSCH HART, Letters, San Francisco Stu- dents ' Congress; 1907 Debating Society; Philatelic Society; President French Club (4); Cast Greek Play ,1 ' Ajax " (2). ALEXANDER HARTLEY, Min., Los Angeles Kaph Mim; T151I; Chairman Junior Day (3); Auditing Committee (4); Alumni Sec- retary Mining Association (4) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Board of Governors Senior Hall (4) ; Managerial Staff Senior Record (4); Class President (4); Captain Co. F; General Chairman Military Ball (4). NT ALLEN HAWLEY, Mech., Santee Ridge Road lub; A. E. and M. E.; Journal Technology Staff (3); Reader in Mathematics (4) ; T15II. PETER SAMUEL HAURY, Min.. loamosa Mining Association. I V. ELIZABETH BERDINA HAWN. SS. Porter Valley Cnoc Tara Club. HENRY NATHAN HERRICK, Min., Socorro, New Mex. Mining Association; Mim Kaph Mim; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa. 26 I IF ERNESTINE HESLOP, SS. Portland, Ore. Players- Club; Circulo Iberico; Women ' s Boat Club; Colonial Ball Committee (2). HARRY DE VERE HICKER. SS, Tacoma. Wash. Atherton Club: Deutscher Verein; Sprechverband; Mil- itary Ball Reception Committee (4); Captain Co. A. ROSE LIPPINCOTT HIZAR. N. S, Berkeley Woman ' s Masquerade (2, 3) ; Women ' s Pelican Staff (3) ; Editor Woman ' s Day Pelican (4); Spanish Club; Fencing Club; Decoration Committee, Senior Ball CARL HOFFMAN, SS. Oakland iT ; Winged Helmet; Pelican Staff; B. and G Staff. HAZELL MAE HOGAN, SS. Stockton Sports and Pas- times; Boating Club. HANS HOLM, Agr.. Copenhagen, Denmark Agriculture Club; Student Assistant, Department of Viticulture; ist Lieutenant Co. F. FRANCIS OSWALD HOOVER, SS. Lompoc Students ' Senate: 1907 Debating Society; " Calif ornian " Staff; John Marshall Law Club. CHARLES BRYAN HOWE, C. E., Pasadena Civil Engineering Association. JOHN E. HUGHES, Min., San Francisco Mining Asso- ciation. EVAN JONES HUGHES. SS, Spokane, Wash. Athertcn Club; ist Lieutenant Co. L. (4). FRANCES AUGUSTA HUGHES, SS, Oakland Sports and Pastimes; Junior Crew Boating Manager; English Club; Occident Staff; Prytanean; Reception Committe Senior Ball. ELLA GRACE JARVIS, Natural Sciences, San Felipe, Cal. Y. W. C. A. (4). UTHER McLEAN JEE. Com., San Francisco Com- merce Club; Students ' Congress; Blue and Gold Staff (3); ist Lieutenant Co. E. (4). ADA LUCILE JOHNSON. SS. Auburn, Cal. Fencing Club; Players ' Club. FLORA JOSEPHINE TONES, Letters, Glendora Boat- ing Club; Players ' Club. GEORGE CAMPBELL JONES, Min., Berkeley BOH ; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Mining Association; Freshman Football Team (i); Varsity (4); Varsity Crew (2, 3, 4); Captain Crew (4); Vice- President A. S. U. C. (4). 28 I CHARLES HENRY JORDAN, Letters, Stockton K3 : Deutscher Verein; Glee Club. ALICE JOY. N. S.. Campbell, CaL Basketball Team (i, 2, 3. 4) ; Phi Beta Kappa (4). HAROLD HITCHCOCK KELLEY, Letters, San Fran- cisco K-; Economics Club; Students ' Senate; Class Auditing Committee (4); President Senate (4); ist Lieutenant Co. A. (4). EDNA KEYES, SS. Berkeley. JONAS EDWIN KILLIAN, Agr.. El Monte A ; Glee Club; Junior ' ' Smoker " Committee (3); Honor System Committee (4). CLARICE ALICE KIRWIN. SS. San Francisco BK. JULIUS KLEIN, SS, San Jose BK; Economics Club; Bryce Historical Essayist (2); " Pelican " Staff (2, 3, 4); Butter ' s Prize Essayist (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3) ; Reader in Political Science (3, 4) ; Captain Co. K (4); Chairman Senior Banquet Committee (4). HERBERT KNOPF. Mech.. San Francisco Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. GRACE FREDRICA KRAFFT, N. S., Berkeley Prytan- ean; Senior Advisory Committee. EVA REINE LAMOUREUX, SS, Oakland. ETHEL BROWNING LAWSON, SS, Woodland. HARRY EARLE LEACH, SS, Oakland X ; 0XE; Soph- omore Burlesque Cast (2); B and G Staff (3); Under- graduate Students ' Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Assembly (4); Clerk Moot Court (4). MARY PEARLE LEWIS, SS, Berkeley. SOL DE HAAN LEVY, C. E., San Francisco Civil Engineering Association; Goat (4). MORRIS HOFFMAN LEVY, C. Civil Engineering Association. E., San Francisco y JULIETTE LEVY. SS, Santa Barbara Cercle Francais; Players ' Club; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Class Basket- ball Team (4); Senior Ball Reception Committee (4). 30 HANS LISSER. Letters, San Francisco - A; De Koven Club; Dramatic Association; English Club; Co-author of Football Show (2); Author of Prize Song (3); Pelican Staff (4); ist Lieutenant Co. I. (4); Reception Committee Military Ball (4). EDWARD WILLIAM LOCHER, SS, Auburn Atherton Club; Deutscher Verein; Sprechverband ; Associate on " Calif ornian " (2, 3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); ist Lieut and Adjutant. 3rd Battalion (4); Military Ball Com- mittee (4). EELY FREDERICK LONG. JR., Mech.. San Fran- cisco AKK; Harvey Club; Sophomore Burlesque Cast (2); Auditing Committee (2); Captain Cadet Band (3). EDWARD LOCKE LORD. Mech.. Eureka La Junta Club; A. E. and M. E.: President Minnehaha Club (4); ist Lieut nant Company C. MARY ETHEL LOUDON, SS Vallejo La Solana Club; Blue and Gold Staff (3). ORIN JAMES LOWELL, SS. Auburn Students ' Con- gress; Class Football Team (4); Tennis (i. 2, 3, 4). LOUISE OREON LUCAS, SS. Santa Maria OB Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee (2); Junior Farce Committee (3); Woman ' s Day Pelican Staff (3) ; Senior Record Managerial Staff (4); Senior Ball Arrangements Committee (4). WILSON THOMAS LUNDY, Min.. Oakland Track Team (i, 2, 3. 4); Mining Association; Senior Ball Decoration Committee (4). WILLIAM WHITTINGHAM LYMAN, Jr., Letters, St. Helena, Cal. Greek Play, " Ajax. " (2) ; President of Southern Club (3) ; Senior Record Staff (4) ; Reader in English (4). MARGERY LYNCH, SS, Alameda Kappa Alpha Theta. HAZEL LYONS, Letters, Berkeley Cnoc Tara Club. GEORGE WASHINGTON LYONS, Agr, Ballard. Cal. Agricultural Club. MARGARET GREGORY MacDONALD, SS. Oakland. REBECCA SHARON MacNAIR. Letters, Berkeley- Gamma Phi Beta. JAMES VICTOR MASSIE, Min., San Francisco Del Rey Club; Mining Association. BERNICE McNEAL, SS, Winters Alpha Omicron Pi Cast of " Mikado " (chorus) (2); Treble Clef (3); Ar- rangements Committee Junior Prom.; Junior Class Election Committee (4) ; Colonial Ball Arrangement Committee; Staff Senior Record; Senior Ball Recep- tion Committee. 32 IF RUBY PAULA MANASSE. SS, San Francisco Staff Woman ' s Day -Pelican (4). GEORGE MANGELS. SS, Berkeley Phi Beta (3 : Treasurer Deutsche Verein . DAISY JUpA MANSFIELD SS, Portland Ore. Alpha Onucwin Fi, Social Committee Y. W. C. A ; Reception aittee to Football Men (2): Extension Committee | W. C. A.; Sophomore Hop Reception Committee; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. (3); Membership Com- tj mittee Y. W. C A.; Election Committee A. S. U. C. C A (4); Editorial Staff Blue and Gold; Honor System J Committee; Capitola Committee. BESS MARKLE. SS, San Francisco English Club: Mask and Dagger (President): Art History Circle; General Committee " Big C Day " ; Arrangement Committee Junior Prom.; Cast Junior Farce; Cast " Merry Wives of Windsor " ; Cast Mask and Dagger. " The Weaker Sex " ; Staff Woman ' s Day Pelican; Committee Colonial Ball; Senior Extravaganza Committee. JOHN ALBERT MARSHALL. N. S. K . LUTHER CHARLES MARTIN, Min.. Fowler, CaL Mining Association. EDITH L. MASON. SS, San Diego Delta Delta Delta Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Mandolin Club. EARLE HOWARD MATHIS. Min.. Berkeley. ELAINE AIMEE BERTHA MATIGNON. SS, Berkeley. Vice-President Spanish Club (4). MAYNARD McFIE, Letters. Los Angeles T; BK; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Sophomore Burlesque Cast (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3). FRANCIS CORNELIUS MacINNIS. SS, Vallejo KA; Cercle Francais; Freshman Football Team (i); Second Eleven (2. 3); Cast Sophomore Burlesque (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3); Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom. (3); Senior Banquet Committee (4). ABRAHAM LEWIS MENZIN, Mec., Oakland. THOMAS CLAUDE MELLERSH, Min., San Francisco ' M; Mining Association. ETHEL ANNETTE MEREDITH, Agr., Fallbrooks X!!; " Mikado " Cast (2); Junior Farce Cast (3); Class Secretary (4). AGNES ADAMS MERRILL. Letters, Berkeley. RALPH PALMER MERRITT, Agr., Oakland 2A r Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Man- aging Editor Journal of Technology; (2); Managing Editor Blue and Gold (3) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; President Associated Students (4) ; Chairman Students Affairs Committee; Senior Hall Board of Governors. 34 JENNIE ELLEN MILLER, N. S.. Stockton Chemistry Fiends; Phi Beta Kappa. FRANK LAWSON MILNE, C. E., Sheldon Civil Engin- eering Association: Captain Company H. DEE WAITE MINIER, Min., Pomona Atherton Club; Mining Association. CHARLES GUY MORGAN, SS. San Francisco ; Manager ' s Staff, Blue and Gold. HELEN ELIZABETH MILLERICK, SS, Sonora Cnoc Tara Club. HOWARD CHRISTIAN NAFFZIGER, Med . Nevada City T; X X; Harvey Club; Southern Club. GERTRUDE ESTELLE NEELY, N. S., Monrovia- Junior Day Arrangements Committee (3); Junior Farce Cast (3); Harvey Club: Southern Club; Treble Clef: Prytanean; Senior Assembly Committee (4); Arrangements Committee Colonial Ball (4); Class President (3). LUTHER NEWHALL. SS, Berkeley English Club; Sen- ate Debating Team (2): Secretary of Class (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3) ; Literary Editor Senior Record (4) ; President Y. M. C. A. (4); President Senate (4). MYRTLE GRENE NIDIFFER, SS, Lemoore. ALFRED WORCESTER NORDWELL, C. E., San Fran- cisco Civil Engineering Association; Captain Com- pany C; Decoration Committee, Military Ball. CHARLES .Wfil BUR NUTTING. Jr., N. S., Etna Mills. ALEXANDER NUTTING, SS, Etna Mills 1907 ting Society (i. 2); Students ' Congress (3, 4); Ccfllege of Commerce Club (4) ; Philosophical Union (4)- MARIE HELEN O ' BRIEN, Letters, San Francisco. JAMES GROVER O ' CONNER. SS, Berkeley 2 A; Eng- lish Club; Newman Club; Ben Greet Hamlet Cast (2); Sophomore Burlesque (2); ' ' Sweet Lavender " Cast (2); Junior Farce Cast (2); Extravaganza Com- mittee (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4). LLE LOUISE OGILBIE, SS, Berkeley. KATHERINE H. OGILBIE, SS, Portland, Ore. JOHN JAWBSEN OLSEN, Jr., Mech., San Francisco A. E. and M. E. ROBERT MAIFRED OWENS, Mech.. Fresno, CaL Dwight Way Club; A. E. and M. E. AGNES MAY PADEN, N. S., Berkeley Sports and Pas- times Club; Chemistry Fiends; Harvey Club. KINGSBURY EASTMAN PARKER, C. E.. San Fran- cisco ATX; Civil Engineering Association. SJOHN ALLEN PARKER. Min., Berkeley Mining Asso- ciation; Mikado Chorus (z). AVID HENRY PARRY, Com. Santa Cruz 1907 Debat- ing Society; Staff Blue and Gold; Commerce Club; Glee Club; Senior Banquet Committee (4). SUSIE PASCOE, SS, Eureka, CaL Cnoc Tara Club. CYRIL VINCENT PATTERSON, C. E, Sacramento- Civil Engineering Association. WARREN CHARLES PERRY, N. S. (Arch.). Berkeley iTA; Pelican Staff (3, 4); Staff Blue and Gold (3); Senior Record Staff (4) ; President Architectural Asso- ciation (4). HAZEL ELIZA PIERCE. SS, Oakland r B ; Women ' s Advisory Committee (4). ROBERT DICKSON PIKE, Mech.. Berkeley Mim Kaph Mim; A. E. and M. E. WALTER HAMPDEN PINKHAM, Min., Berkeley- Mining Association; Captain and Regimental Quarter- master. GEORGE LENNENT PLUMMER, Mech.. Alameda A. E. and M. E. ALICE POLLAND, Letters, Oakland, Cal. Deutsche Verein; Boating Club; Greek Play. FRANCIS PULLEN, Law. Auburn Acacia; Stu- dents ' Congress; Chairman Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4); Chairman Permanent Organization Committee Class (4). HELEN DUNCAN QUEEN, Letters, Berkeley English Club. MAUDE RAFFIN, SS. Berkeley. HERMAN ERDWIG RAHLMANN. C. E.. San Francisco Palomar Club; Captain Cadets; Civil Engineering Associati on. ROBERT REAM RANKIN, SS, Yreka. Acacia; 1907 Debating Society (i); Economics Club (4); Staff Blue and Gold (3). LAWRENCE EARL REED, Agriculture, Los Angeles. Cal. Abracadabra Club; University Orchestra; Sopho- more Burlesque. IVAN GROVER READ. Mec., Oakland A. E. and M. E. EVA MAY REEVE, N. S., San Jose Colonial Ball Com- mittee (4). ZELMA REEVE. SS, Berkeley Y. W. C. A.; Committee Girls ' Jinks (2); Prytanean (4); Committee Colonial Ball (3, 4) ; Players ' Club. THOMAS V. REEVES. Min Alameda Mining Associa- tion; Freshman Crew (i). NICHOLAS AMERIGO RICCIARDI, SS, Los Angeles- Cast " Little Clay Cart. " FREDERICK ARTHUR RICHARDS, Min., Placerville KS ; Mining Association. EDITH MAY RICKLEY, SS, Oakland Prytanean Society; ist Vice-President A. W. S.; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Chairman Hearst Hall Committee; Honor System Committee. BERTRAM RIGBY. Min., Alameda K2; Mining Asso- ciation. CARMEL RILEY, Letters, Berkeley Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Junior Prom. Committee; Staff Blue and Gold; President Y. W. C. A.; Senior Ball Committee, 2nd Vice-President Class; Staff Senior Record. ZOE RILEY, Letters, Berkeley Gamma Phi Beta; Pry- tanean (3); Editor Y. W. C. A. " Record " ; Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Honor System Committee; Senior Assemblies Com- mittee; Woman ' s Day Pelican; Editorial Staff Senior Record; Senior Extravaganza Committee. FRANK S. ROBINSON, C. E., Chico Mandolin and Guitar Club; Glee Club; Civil Engineering Association. BERTHA ROMAINE, SS, San Francisco. 40 IT BESSIE ROGERS, SS. Los Angeles Boating Club; Players ' Club. EDMUND KIRKETERP ROGERS. C. E.. Vacaville AT; Civil Engineering Association; Blue and Gold Staff (3). GLADYS ROGERS. SS. Grass Valley Enewah Club. EDWARD THEODORE ROSENLUND. Mech.. San Francisco A. E. and M. E.; ist Lieutenant Company D. (4); Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4). SARAH VIDA ROSS. Letters, Berkeley. RIDGWAY LOYD ROWLEY. Mech, San Francisco KA; Journal of Technology, Assistant Manager (2); Manager (3); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Class Secretary (2); Chief Trumpeter Cadet Band (4). JOHN CONRAD RUED. Jr.. Com., Oakland X; Skull and Keys: Sophomore Burlesque Cast; College of Commerce Club. WORTH RYDER. SS, Berkeley B-iX ; Pelican Staff. RUTH CLEVE SALINGER, SS, Oakland Art Associa- tion (i); Vice-President Class (2); Arrangements Committee Junior Prom. (3) ; President Prytanean Society (4); English Club; (4) Staff Woman ' s Day Occident and Pelican; General Arrangement Commit- tee Senior Week. ALFRED SALISBURY, Agr., Los Angeles A0 ; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Sophomore Burlesque Committee (2); Junior Day Committee (3); Secretary A. S. U. C. (3) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Presi- dent Boat Club (3, 4). EMANUEL SCHEYER. C. E., New York City Civil Engineering Association. ELSA SCHLUCKEBIER, SS, Petaluma Rediviva Club; El Circulo Iberico. ARTHUR EDWARD SCHULTZ, SS, Fullerton, Cal. Students ' Congress; Y. M. C. A. Committees (4); Varsity Track Team (2, 3, 4); " Big C " in the Pole Vault (3). ALMY SEABURY, C. E., Berkeley Phi Sigma Delta. ETHYL MAE SHULTZ. Letters, San Francisco (2) Third Vice-President; (3) Auditing Committee; Junto 1 - Day Committee. ROBERT McMURRAY SEARLS, Com., Nevada City- Students ' Congress; Economics Club; College of Com- merce Club; Reception Committee Junior Prom. (3); Mikado Cast (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Chairman Assembly Committee (4) ; Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4); Senior Record Staff (4); Captain Co. I (4); Military Ball Committee (4). 42 ANDREW FAIRCHILD SHERMAN. Min. Salt Lake City. Utah TBI1; Glee Club (i); Dramatic Associa- tion (3); Vice-President Class (3); President St. John ' s Club (4); Secretary Mining Association (4); Secretary Class (4) ; Chairma n Senior Ball Decoration Commit- tee (4). HENRY EDWIN SHERMAN, Jr., Mech,, Redlands. Cal +T; +BK; TBII ; Golden Bear: Chairman Rally Com- mittee (4) ; Assistant Physics Department (4) ; Captain Company E (4) ; Floor Manager Military Ball (4). ETHEL B SHERRY SS. San Francisco. CLARA IVA SHIRA. SS Mt. Bullion La Copa de Oro. NCIS OTTO SIEVERS. Mech., San Francisco A. E. and M. E.: ist Lieutenant Company K (4); Arrange- ments Committee Military Ball (4). SUE STONE SLICER. SS, Marysville. %T- w -lt . EFFIE INNES SMILIE, SS. Oakland Alpha Phi; Senior Advisory Committee. FLORENCE DORCAS SOULE. Letters. Alameda Deutsche Verein; Boating Club; English Club; Greek lay. , ALBERTE G. SCARES. Agr., Berkeley Class Football Team (4). PAUL SIDNEY SPEYER, Chem., Paso Robles. JOSEPH WARREN SPIEKER. SS, Ross, Cal AKE; 6NE; Skiand Keys. WESLEY STANTON. Min.. Los Angeles- Mining Association; Varsity Track Team (3). AGNES RAE STEWART, SS, San Francisco. ' CORNElA .STRATTON, SS, Oakland Kappa Alpha Th ' eta; Prytanean: Mask and Dagger; English Club; Ixecutive Committee, A. W. S.; Treasurer, A. W. S. 3); Honor System Committee (3); President A. W. s. INEUS BOWLIN SUBLETTE. Min., Ocean Park Del Rey Club; Mining Association. CLARKE SULLIVAN. Min.. Oakland Track Team (i); President Mining Association (4) ; Banquet Commit- tee (4). 44 LENA SULLIVAN. N. S., Benicia La Copa de Oro. L ORVAL CLARK TADLOCK, SS, Madison Moot Court; Cast Sophomore Burlesque; Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Record Managing Staff. ADOLPH TEICHERT, C. E., Sacramento AT ; Assistant Manager Occident (2); Managing Editor Journal Technology (3). JOSEPH HUTTON THELLER. Min., San Francisco rA; Mining Association. LULU EUGENE THORNBURG, L., Pasadena. ALEX MAGNUS TORPEN. C. E., Montesano, Wash. ANNA WOODS TUCKER, SS, Honolulu, H. I. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Social Committee A. W. S. (2); Secretary A. W. S. (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Colonial Ball Committee; Staff Senior Record. ROBERT HAYS VAN SANT, Jr., Com., Berkeley ATA; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Chairman Sophomore Burlesque Committee (2) ; Man- aging Editor Blue and Golu (3); Junior Farce Com- mittee (3) ; Chairman Football Show Committee (4) ; Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Committee (4); Athletic Editor Occident (4); Chairman Extravaganza Committee (4). ROY ELON WARNER. Com., Oakland Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Mandolin Club (i. 2); Sophomore Burlesque Cast (2) ; Manager Pelican (3) ; Assistant Manager Occident ( ) ; Blue and Gold Managing Staff (3); Press Club (3, 4); Commerce Club; Manager Senior Record; Class Treasurer (3); Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. CHARLES RICHARD WATKINS Del Rey; 1907 De- bating Society; Managing Staff Blue and Gold; Stu- dents ' Congress. CLAUDE ARTHUR WAYNE, Mech., Alhambra OAX; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Class Tennis Cham- pion (i, 2, 3); Chairman Reception Committee Sopho- more Hop (2); Class Baseball Team (i, 2. 3. 4); Inter- collegiate Tennis Champion (3) ; President Class (3) ; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Record Staff (4); Gen- eral Committee Senior Week (4). SHIRLEY HOWARD WEBER. Letters, Oakland Deutsche Zirkel; Philatetic Society; Glee Club (i, 2); Greek Play (i, 2); Football Show (2). IRMA S. WEILL, SS, Bakersfield Basketball Team (i); Basketball (2); Occident Staff; (3) Occident Literary Board; Secretary Occident Committee; Blue and Gold Josh Department; A. W. S. Finance Committee; Eng- lish Club; Editor Woman ' s Day Occident; (4) Oc- cident Editor Woman ' s Department; Secretary En- glish Club; Boat Club; Woman ' s Day Pelican. EBB BOULDER WELLONS, SS. Yreka Harvey Club. FREDA ANNA WENDTE, SS, San Francisco. CLARA GERTRUDE WEPFER, SS. San Francisco. 46 WILLIAM BUNKER WESTON, Com., Berkeley ATA; ist Lieutenant and Adjutant 2nd Battalion. REGINALD EMERSON WHITAKER, C. E., Glendale Ridge Road Club; Civil Engineering Association. DORSEY GEORGE WHITELAW. SS, Delta, Colorado .La Junta. t JULIAN CARTER WHITMAN, Mech.. Berkeley BA : Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Sophomore Burlesque, (2); Varsity Football Team (3. 4) ; Blue and Gold Man- agerial Staff (3) ; Board of Governors Senior Hall (4); DUDLEY JOSEPH WHITNEY, Agr., Berkeley 1907 Debating Society; 1907 Debating Team (i); Agricul- tural Club (3, 4); Chess Club (4); Students ' Congress (3, A- NORTON EDWARD WILCOX, Agr., Oakland iT; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Gles Club (2); DeKoven Club (2. 3. 4); Cast " Ajax " (2); Cast " Pirates of Penzance " (3); Boat Club Show (3); Track Team (i, 2. 3, 4), Captain (4); Executive Com- mittee A. S. U. C. (4). ALVIN DUMOND WILDER, C. E., Oakland ARE; ONE; Skull and Keys; Manager Journal of Technology. ISABELLE WILLSON. N. S., Porterville La Copa de Oro; Chemistry Fiends. JL- FLORA ALICE WRIGHT, SS. Berkeley. HELEN WRIGHT. SS, Santa Rosa. LILY WRIGHT. SS, Berkeley. WALLACE NOEL WRIGHT, Com., Berkeley Sophomore Burlesque Cast (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Prom. Committee (3). RICHARD JOHN WULZEN, Min., San Francisco KA; Varsitv Baseball (i, 2, 4). NORMAN MILLER ZOPH, Min.. Berkeley Pirates; Track Team (2. 3, 4). 48 1907 Rugby Foot Ball Team INTERCLASS CHAMPIONS 1907 Sophomore Burlesque 50 1907 Four Interclass Champions 51 cTVlen of 1907 as Juniors 52 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1907 The play is done, the curtain drops. Slow falling to the prompter ' s bell; A moment yet the actor stops, And looks around to say farewell It is an irksome word and task; And, when he ' s laughed and said his say, He shows as he removes the mask, A face that ' s anything but gay. Four years have passed since the class of 1907 entered the college halls at Berkeley. The boy of twenty is now the man of twenty-four. The hopes and ambitions of those freshman days have some of them been realized, and it is now our privilege to review those years. If we have accomplished something, we are glad ; it is true that we have tried. Our first reali- zation in looking backward is that we have taken the initiative in establishing permanent in- stitutions at California. We took pride in making our class affairs successful, at the same time realizing that they were but things of the hour. The class appreciated the value of things that endure, and they have worked steadily with that aim in view the aim to estab- lish permanent institutions of worth. The class as it entered in August, 1903, numbered 672. The number was smaller than in preceding years, but this proved advantageous: we learned to know each other better. No sooner had the freshman set foot upon the campus than the sophomore impressed his super- iority upon him. The freshman took his lesson and stored it away for future use. Our first class meeting was organized by the juniors. The " Sophs " thought to attend, but were per- suaded with a fire-hose to retire. Football was our first, and only serious defeat After a series of successful preparatory games we encountered the redoubtable Stanfordites. The game was well-contested, hard- fought, but lost for us. The term progressed, and again we scored against our old enemies, the sophomores, by wresting from them the interclass debate. The " exes " came in May and went in August; the survivors among us called ourselves sophomores. We departed somewhat from the course taken by previous classes. In place of the customary minstrels, the class of 1907 produced a burlesque, " Hamamlet. " The imita- tion was so clever that " Town Talk " came forth with a denouncement of such irreverence toward the immortal Shakespeare. The Hop, too, was an innovation. It did not take place until the Spring term. This made it a more distinctive feature, and the precedent seemed so good that it has been followed by succeeding classes. With the end of the Sophomore year came more experience, a little learning, and the coveted standing of upper-classmen. That gray plug made such a difference. Junior day was celebrated December ist, a little before the mid-term examinations. The farce was given at Ye Liberty Play House. The curtain-raiser, " Trouble with Docks, " was a fitting forerunner to the farce. " The Missing Miss Miller " was clever from the first scene to the last, and by its local hits and good situations won the college audience. In the evening the Junior Prom, took place in Harmon Gymnasium. This was truly the best dance given on the campus. The committee was not content to rest with ordinary schemes of de- oration, but seated the orchestra in an enormous Junior plug, which was suspended from the ceiling. The stirring music, the greens and berries, the colored lights, made the dance as gay as it was successful. The catastrophe of April 18, 1906, brought an abrupt close to our Junior year. Those who returned in August as Seniors were all the more ready to work. With the Senior year came the establishment of Rugby football, and 1907 was victorious in the inter-class games. The Senior Assemblies have been informal and well attended, serving their purpose of pro- moting friendship among the members of the class. And now, as we are about to leave vacant our place in the college world, we feel that we have also to bequeath two monuments to our memory, the big " C " and Senior Hall. Both represent the true college spirit. In combining with the class of 1908 to build the former, we showed our willingness to remold traditions so that they would operate to the advantage and not the harm of our Alma Mater. But the greatest legacy which the class of 1907 will leave to the student body at California, is the thorough establishment of the system of senior control in undergraduate affairs. That which for several years had been felt on the campus as a vague, indefinite sen- timent, has by the present senior class been developed into a well-understood, active control. The leadership of the senior class in student affairs will be no longer questioned by the un- dergraduates at this University, and the stand which they take on college matters will re- ceive every consideration from the Faculty. The realization of this state of affairs has been aided greatly by two events at the Uni- versity, the completion of Senior Hall and the inauguration of mass meetings. The first has made possible largely-attended meetings of senior men, where the policy they are to fol- low may be determined upon; the second has made possible the presentation of this policy to the consideration of the student body, and an untrammeled discussion of matters wherein they are interested. In view of these facts perhaps we should not take too much credit to ourselves, but we feel that it is our initiative in taking advantage of these opportunities that has made them of such practical value. It is due, also, largely to the initiative of certain members of this class that the Varsity Eight has become a feature of rowing here. Through the influence of the women students of 1907, some changes have been made in the administration of their affairs in the past year. The various minor organizatio ns have been broadened to make it possible for a woman to enter the activities she chooses. The class has numbered many good athletes who have won distinction for the Univer- sity. There have been journalists and actors, artists and dramatists, to work for the inter- ests of the class, and we are proud to number among us a Carnot medalist. The members of the senior class stand ready at the end of their four years to appreciate the experience that they have gained. They have had deeds to do which have tried their strength, and they have not been found wanting. Whether it was a call for men to work on Labor Day, or an emergency demanding our services as firemen to extinguish the flames that once threatened Berkeley, or the bugle ' s summons to serve as soldiers in burning San Fran- cisco, we have been ready to do our share, but we do not boast of this, for it was only our duty. Our only wish in departing is that, with the satisfaction of knowing duty well done and obstacles met and overcome, may come also the realization by our fellow students that we, the class of 1907, have accomplished and left something of permanent value for our common Alma Mater. SENIOR HALL On the western slope of a range of mountains close to the Western sea a group of Red- woods grew, and because they were friendly one to another, they were strong and sturdy trees. From the Western winds they protected one another, and in the earthquakes that have shaken the range they supported one another, for their roots were tightly intertwined. Their branches and thick foliage, reaching high above the lesser trees and brush and vines that fought hard for a little of life, sent down through the veins of the trunk, into the roots, the life that they took from the high, clear air; and as the fog from the salty sea rushed by, each leaf of the great Redwoods reached forth and intercepted the life-giving moisture. And the moisture thus collected dropped from its height to the soil beneath, and gave drink to the far-reaching roots. So each tiny leaf of the millions far above in those thick branches did its work well so well that the roots deep in the earth knew there was a higher life above, a life in the cool, clear air and sunshine and wind, a life of happiness and song, a life not for them. Yet deeper and deeper, in their different life, they struck down into the earth, and further and further they pushed into the cracks and crevices of the granite, seeking and gaining new strength to meet the needs of the upward-reaching trunk and branches. Thus this group of Redwoods grew; each tree complete in its own life, yet, because they grew together, making greater the possibilities in the lives of them all. And this growing, expanding life ceased. But it ceased only that a greater good, a wider field of usefulness might be entered into. For now on the Western slope that looks out into the Western sea, on the Campus of the University of California, stands a lodge erected for a place of fellowship and love; a place where individual men, grouped in friendship, may in their turn know and help one another. It is a lodge for the Senior men, men most in need of comradeship and friendship before entering into the struggle of the world. The Redwoods have fallen, but there will rise from the room that they have formed friendships and lives that will enter deep into truths; that will extend out into useful activities activities that, while developing the individual strength, will make pos- sible the development of the strength of all. For this purpose was dedicated, in the month of October, in the year nineteen hundred and six, Senior Hall. Little Edgar Chapman It is with the greater regret that the class of 1907 has to record two visitations of the grim Reaper among our number. On the loth of May, 1906, Little Edgar Chapman met his death by drowning. The news brought sorrow to his many friends at California ; for he was known to us all: to his professors as a faithful and diligent student; to his fellows as one of their number who ever had the interests of his class and his University at heart. He was always ready to give his time and attention to work on class committees when so called, and we also remember him as one of the most proficient officers of the cadet regi- ment. In testimony to the fact that although he has gone from us, his place is still empty, the recollection of him still fresh in our minds, we insert this brief tribute to his memory. Lulu A. Hall It is our sad duty to record the death of another member of our class just as this volume goes to press. Lulu A. Hall was taken from our midst on Friday, March 14, after a short illness. Her gentle life was an inspiration to all who knew her, and especially to those who had been associated with her during four years of college life. Her sad demise came at a time when she was about to realize the fruits of a university life consecrated to high ideals of duty. Department Edited by C. A.Wayne o4THLETICS OF THE CLASS OF 1907 When we speak of athletics the thoughts of some go to football, some to track, some to baseball, and so on through the lists. In this summary of our athletic record, therefore, we will go back to the time when the men of 1907 were freshmen, and endeavor to chron- icle each different event as it came. Our first ambition as a u nit was to turn out a good freshmen football team. This we succeeded in doing, but good as it was, Stanford had a better one, and as a result the score stood 12 to o in favor of Stanford at the end of the game. Another team that repre- sented us was our freshmen crew. It was the first freshmen crew that ever competed against Stanford, and we had the satisfaction of winning, which in a way evened up for our defeat in football. As freshmen, we did not send any men into the varsity football game, but made up for it when baseball and track season came around, for we had no less than four out of nine men on the baseball team, these being Gillis, Sweesy, Hamilton and Wul- zen, and had three point winners on the track, Kern, Wilcox and Sperry. The next year we took a prominent part in all athletics. On the football team were Kern, Sperry and Haffey; on the baseball team, Gillis and Sweesy; on the crew, Jones; on the track, Sperry, Wilcox, Zoph and Shultz, and on the tennis team, Wayne. This was cer- tainly a good showing for one class, and we may feel justly proud of the work done by these men for their college. As juniors we retained our good record, and sent two men into the big game against Stanford, this time Haffey and Whitman. On the baseball team we still had Gillis and Sweesy, and on the crew we were exceptionally well represented by having the captain, a ' 07 man, George Jones. The earthquake came along just in time to keep the two uni- versities from having a track meet, but it is safe to say that, if there had been one, ' 07 would have done its part for California by having an even larger representation than on previous years. Next we became seniors, and as such it was our duty to do even better than we had in preceding years. The game of Rugby had been adopted in football, and to make the interest in the new game greater, class teams were organized. This gave ' 07 a chance to shine, for it was the senior team that carried off the interclass championship, and had the distinction of being heralded as Rugby champions. In the intercollegiate game, four of the team, Haffey, Whitman, Jones and Dyer, were 1907 men, Haffey being captain. The next athletic event in the college year was baseball, and here we were represented by two men, Sweesy and Wulzen, the former being the baseball captain. On the track we were also well repre- sented, having on the team such men as Zoph, Shultz, Wilcox (captain), de Remer and Lundy. The athletic honors of the class of 1907 were not all confined to the men, however, for the women of the class have done their part equally well In tennis we had Miss Miriam Edwards, who made the team in both singles and doubles in her freshman year, and kept that place throughout al l four years, never once losing to Stanford. In basket ball we were represented by Miss Lil Wright, who played on the team for four years, and by Miss Marian Craig, who first made the team in her junior year. Another event of note was the inter- class boat race held by the women in 1906. In this, ' 07 showed its superiority by coming out ahead, Miss Gladys Hughes and Miss Alice Joy constituting the winning crew. The next year an interclass basket ball series was held In this. ' 07 was also victorious, the team being as follows: Misses Lil Wright (captain), Cornelia Stratton, Lulu Hall, Marie O ' Brien, Alice Joy, Marian Craig, Irma Weill and Juliette Levy. With the various events of the spring term of 1907 the athletic record of our class was ended, but those who are patient enough to go through this synopsis will see that the class of 1907 has done its part in athletics, and has produced men in all the various branches who have been a credit to the University of California. Alfred Salisbury Alfred Salisbury, this year ' s president of the Boat Club, came to the University from Los Angeles High School. While there he did not actively engage in athletics, but notwith- standing this fact, was always ready to do his part in helping out their interests. Upon entering college, he still did not enter actively any form of athletics, although he did make his class crew, rowing " bow " in the 1905 interclass race. In view of these facts, it might be wondered why he should be placed in the category of athletes. In answering, we would say that, although he did not participate in the sports themselves, still he did and is doing as much for his branch of athletics as any athlete has done. From the very beginning of his college course Salisbury made the advancement of boating his aim, and so well did he work, together with Col. Edwards, Geo. Jones and several others interested, that boating is now one of the leading sports in the University, has a home of its own and two eight-oar shells, which brings California boating on a par with that of the East. T. K. Sweesy " King " Sweesy, who captains the baseball team during the season of 1907, like most of our athletes, has been engaged in sports in some form or other from the time he entered high school. Sweesy started playing the national game in the Pasadena High School, staying there two years. He then came north and entered Berkeley High. Here he also made the ball team, playing with Berkeley for the rest of his high school course. After finishing school, Sweesy ' s next move was to enter the University of California, which he did in the fall of 1903, thus adding to the lists of 1907 athletes. At the first call for baseball practice Sweesy was ready, and in consequence now has the record of having played center field on the Varsity baseball team for four consecutive seasons, winding up by being elected Varsity captain for the season of 1907. C. A. Wayne Claude Wayne, another ' 07 athlete, came to the University from Alhambra High School. While there he engaged in several forms of athletics, playing all four years on the baseball team and representing his school for three years in the Southern California interscholastic tennis meet, in the last two of which he succeeded in winning the championship for his school. Upon entering college, Wayne bent his ambitions to tennis and succeeded in winning the class championship as a freshman. The next year he made the Varsity tennis team in both singles and doubles, and in the meet with Stanford succeeded in winning for California the intercollegiate championship. Next season he again made the team, but on account of the earthquake there was no meet with Stanford and the intercollegiate was left undecided. N. E. Wilcox The University was particularly fortunate this season in having for its track captain Norton E. Wilcox. Wilcox got his early experience in track work at Oakland High School, where he was on the team during all four years. His events while in preparatory school were the 100 and 22o-yard dashes, in both of which he made good records. Later he went in for the longer runs, where his ability showed to even better advantage. Upon entering college Wilcox made the 44O-yard dash his aim, and, although he had to compete against such men as Dunn of Stanford and Kern of California in the big meet, he showed his worth by winning his letter in his freshman year. Since that time Wilcox has been a faithful worker on the track, and this year was justly rewarded by being elected to captain the track team for the season of 1907. N. W. Zoph Among the 1907 track men, Norman W. Zoph, the pole vaulter, stands out. Zoph got his preparatory training at Akron High School, Ohio. While there he identified himself with several forms of athletics, playing two years on the school football team, as well as being on the track team all four years of his high school course. His events on the track at that time were the hurdles and high jump, in both of which he made his school letter. Upon entering college, however, Zoph decided to make the pole vault his event, and so earnestly did he work that when the pole vault came off in the 1905 Stanford-California meet Zoph not only won a place, but won first place. Since that time he has been constantly at work, and as a result now clears the bar nearly a foot higher than he did then, so that he is expected to again carry off the palm for California. J. C. Whitman Another of the 1907 football stars is Julian Whitman, better known as " Dink " Whit- man. He started his athletic career in Oakland High School, and while there was considered one of Oakland ' s best all-round athletes, as he not only played quarterback on the football team, but also played two seasons on the baseball team. Whitman entered the University in the fall of 1903, but did not try out for either the freshman or varsity football team of that year. Next year, however, he again went into ath- letics and although he did not make the Varsity, he laid the way for the following year, and in consequence easily made his position of quarterback on the 1905 Varsity football team. He played this position and played it well, his headwork showing to particular advantage in the big game. The next year, in the Rugby game, Whitman again made good, and this time played the position of five-eighths against Stanford. G. C. Jones George C. Jones, the captain of the Varsity crew for the season of 1906, came to us from Santa Rosa High School. As an athlete Jones is what might be called an all-round man, for during his high school days he played football and was also on the track team, being its captain at one time. In college he kept up this reputation, playing football and rowing. As a freshman he went out for his class football team and won his numerals as a guard. He also made his class crew during that year, and thus had the opportunity of helping to win the first freshman intercollegiate boat race ever held with Stanford. As a sophomore, Jones made the Varsity crew, rowing in all the events of that year as number 3. So well did he show himself during the season that he was elected captain to next year ' s crew. No boat race was held against Stanford in 1906, however, on account of the quake. As a senior, Jones went out for the new Rugby game and succeeded in making both the ' 07 class team and the Varsity, playing as a forward in the big game. On account of an extra amount of college work, Jones was unable to go out for rowing during this last year, thus losing for the crew one of its best men, and also losing for himself the opportunity of rowing in one of the new eights. C. W. Haffey- Highest among all athletic honors during one ' s college course is that of Varsity foot- ball captain. The 1907 man to hold that position was Calvin W. Haffey, an athlete whose ability and steadiness were the stronghold of the Blue and Gold during the 1906 season. Haffey began his athletic career in Sacramento High School, where he played three years on that football team. Next he came to the University of California, where he first ap- peared before the public by making center on the 1907 freshman football team. With this good start to encourage him, he worked harder than ever and as a sophomore he won the coveted letter by going into the big game, first as guard after Gray was hurt, and then as center when Captain Stroud was compelled to leave the game on account of injuries. It was in this game that Haff ey won the reputation of being that cool and heady player whom we know today, and consequently when the men for the 1905 team were being picked, Haffey was the man chosen to play center. Haffey ' s strength and size particularly adapted him to this position and his play throughout the season showed that the coaches had made no mis- take in their selection. This was the last season of the old intercollegiate game, for with the next season came Rugby. Many thought that here the big men would not show to such advantage, but Haffey was too much of a natural football man to let the change of game bother him, and after making the senior Rugby team he became lock man among the for- wards of the Varsity and as a climax was elected captain of the first Rugby team of the University of California. C. C. Kern Claude Kem, the captain of the 1907 freshman football team, did his preparatory work in various high schools. He first went to Lick, in San Francisco, where he became prom- inent as a football player. Next he went to Berkeley High, where he increased the athletic reputation that he had won at Lick. After a short stay in Berkeley his family moved to Pasadena, California, and thus he was again compelled to change schools. In Pasadena High he specialized on both football and track, making for himself the name of being one of the best athletes in Southern California. Upon entering college Kern started in by not only making the freshmen team, but by being chosen to be its captain. Also during this year Kern won his letter on the track by getting second in the 440. The next year he made half on the Varsity football team, but unfortunately left college during the last half of his sophomore year, thus losing for the University one of the best all round athletes it ever had. Sperry " William Sperry, or as he was better known, " Big Bill " Sperry, started his point win- ning career in athletics at Modesto High School. While there he was both a football and a track man, making a name for himself in both. The last term of his high school course Sperry spent in Berkeley High. There he also made the track team, and was only prevented from playing football by the fact that he was not there during the football season. From Berkeley High School Sperry came directly to the University, entering at Christmas. His first energies were, therefore, given to the track team, which he made, thus winning his " Big C " while a freshman. As a sophomore Sperry played full back on the Varsity football team, and proved a sure ground gainer. It was on the track, however, that he shone most brilliantly, for in the California-Stanford meet of 1905 he won fifteen points for California, which is a record equaled by few. This was his last year in college, but the memory of his many achievements while he was here .will live long, and his name will go down on the college record as one of her great athletes. K. C. Gillis One of the four 1907 men to make the Varsity baseball team as freshmen, was Kenneth C. Gillis, or, as he was popularly knows, " Casey " Gillis. Gillis did his preparatory school work at Belmont, and while there played both baseball and football. Baseball, however, was his most natural accomplishment, and he was one of Belmont ' s stars for three years. His rather light build was somewhat of a drawback in football, but his speed and ability over- came this, and he made that team also, playing on it for two years. As a freshman in college he made the ' 07 football team, and played a very brilliant game as end in the freshman intercollegiate game of that year. The next term he made the Varsity baseball team as second baseman, which position he retained during, the rest of his college course. At the end of his junior year, he was elected to captain the next year ' s base- ball team, but was unable to return to college for the last term of the four years, and thus never had the opportunity of playing with the team as its captain. Department Edited by- M. HJ Dernham DEBATING Two members of the class of 1907 were selected as Bonnheim speakers in their senior year Julius Klein and S. E. Danforth. The general subject was " The Moral Limitations of International Arbitration, " and both men put up good speeches, though they failed to win the final prize. This last discussion was largely of an extemporaneous nature, due to a recent change in the rules of the contest. Aside from those already mentioned, none of the 1907 debaters distinguished themselves themselves individually during the last year or two of their undergraduate days. For all that the class as a whole contributed much to the advancement of debating in the University. The work of the Senate and the Student ' s Congress has been productive of much good while under the lead of ' 07 men ; there has lately been a marked increase in interest and in the size and livliness of meetings. The Carnot banquets have been a means of bringing all college debaters together once a year and giving them an opportunity to hear matters vital to the interests of public speaking discussed by the faculty men, by alumni and by Carnot debaters and medalists. Finally must be mentioned the many well-attended and well-enjoyed reunions of the 1907 Debating Society, one in Oakland, one in San Francisco and several in Berkeley. 1907 is the first class to continue its Debating Society through the junior and senior years for the purpose of social reunions. The spirit of solidarity was so strong that as sophomores the men felt loath to disband entirely. The last banquet was particularly significant. It was held in Senior Hall. After the spread, the men sat around the blazing log fire and for nearly two hours seriously discussed debating as a college activity, its present faults and needs. The outcome of this discussion was a general mass meeting of all debaters in college, held a few months later, which promises to become a regular feature of our debating traditions. It is worth while, at times, for the debaters as a body to turn aside from their set pro- grams and ask themselves what their aims really are, and what improvements are advisable. These general meetings started by 1907 will subserve this end. Debaters in the University are beginning to realize that they must not grow into a distinct class, set off from the rest of the student body and looked upon as peculiar beings made up of rhetoric, eloquence and combatitiveness. Every college man who has ideas of worth must know how to express them effectively and persuasively, and in a manner that appeals to his fellows. To be inter- esting and convincing, as well as to have something worth saying, is the ideal for the public speaker. College debating is a combination of scholarly work, human appeal and the joy of conflict and contest There must always be those that make it more or less their specialty, those who win medals and prizes. Yet if they confine themselves too closely to their spe- cialty they destroy their own powers and effectiveness. On the other hand, debating, when properly conducted, when live and spirited, when confined to subjects of general interest, should appeal to all in the University. There is pleasure in listening to a well-presented speech, there is pleasure in following the combat of argument and weighing the force of conflicting issues; there is delight in sifting a matter to its last ground : preparing for any possible attack ; and then attempting to sway the multi- tude. Debating, it is beginning to be realized, should be a vital part of University life. There is no reason why every potentially good speaker should not be developed as every potential athlete is. The reform must begin amongst the debaters themselves. They must work conscientiously, speak interestingly, and make their activity appeal to all yes, cause it to attract, to fascinate all. It is this idea that the debating mass meeting has awakened, and it is this idea that the debaters of 1907 have endeavored to contributeto debating in the University. They have sowed the seeds of a new debating spirit, one that is, after all, no other than the true Califor- nia spirit. 1907 In Debating A Carnot Medal, a copy of Roberts ' Rules of Order and a matchless debating spirit are among the permanent contributions of the class of 1907 to the University. The history of debating for the present senior class began early in the fall term of 1903, when, at a freshman meeting in Harmon Gymnasium, whilst the sophs, armed with fire hose and battering ram, were pounding the big double doors, Leo Delvin Bishop, 1905, eloquently portrayed the joys of public speaking and roused the ambitions of orators-to-be. A meeting day was set for that week, and on the appointed afternoon in room 16, North Hall, with Hart Greensfelder, ' 04, then chairman of the Inter-collegiate Debating Committee, presiding, the 1907 Debating Society was organized. The spirit of 1907 was present from the start, the meetings being characterized by full attendance, by vigorous speaking and by enthusiasm. J. L. Stewart, since gone to the Philippines, was elected president, Everett N. Bryan, vice- president, and Monte A. Dernham, secretary-treasurer. About thirty men were enrolled Following the precedent set by previous classes, the ' 07 debaters met semi-monthly in Stiles Hall and helped to solve some of the weighty problems perplexing State and Nation. Meanwhile the day for the first trial of strength was approaching, November 23, the day of the annual interclass debate. The sophomo -es, to acquire facility in the handling of French questions, had submitted the following subject: " Resolved, That a democratic form of govern- ment is adapted to the French people. " The freshmen chose the negative, and after a spirited debate, in which they were represented by Buckingham, Eisner and Peixotto, and opposed by Andrews, Griffiths and Moroney, were awarded the decision. Encouraged by victory, the freshmen put renewed efforts into their debating during the second term, laying particular stress on extemporaneous speaking. Several mock trials and parliamentary drills were also held. The officers for this term were N. A. Eisner, president ; M. A. Dernham, vice-president, and F. H. Buck, Jr., secretary-treasurer. In the sophomore year 1907 was not so fortunate in the interclass debate. A subject of current popular agitation was selected by them, and 1908, choosing the conservative side and a strong team, won out, despite the united efforts of all the sophomore debaters ; for even those who failed to make the team continued to render all assistance within their power. The subject was, " Resolved, That the State compulsory vaccination law should be re- pealed. " The affirmative was upheld by 1907, the team consisting of N. A. Eisner, D. J. Whitney and M. A. Dernham. On the freshman team were M. E. Harrison, F. A. White and F. H. Whitney. That year Luther Newhall was the only sophomore who made either team in the inter- society debate. Newhall was one of the Senators who successfully maintained the negative of the question, " Resolved, That the deportation of union miners during the recent labor troubles in Colorado was justifiable. " The following year R. M. Searls, Jr., 1907, was alter- nate on the Congress team, which was victorious in defending the negative side of the ques- tion, " Resolved, That the jury system should be abolis hed. " Meanwhile the members of the 1907 Debating Society, realizing that opportunity for practice in public speaking was amply afforded them in the Senate and Students ' Congress, decided to discontinue the holding of set debates, but to keep up their organization for the purpose of occasional reunions. The permanent set of officers consists of E. M. Bryan, president; G. Aoki, vice-president, and H. E. Dwelle, secretary-treasurer. Before disbanding, however, several members had noticed the utter lack of an important reference work in the otherwise complete and perfectly equipped University library, a work most essential to the debating society, Roberts ' Rules of Order. What more appropriate method could the ' 07 Society adopt to perpetuate its memory than by presenting a copy of this valuable monograph to the University library? It is needless to dwell at length upon the individual deeds of the various hero-debaters of the class of 1907. They are known too welL It requires no Senior Record to recall that most interesting and well-attended session of the class in Forensics, English 7b, over which, in the absence of the instructor and in obedience to a notice apparently posted by him, one of the most promising of the orators presided, straining his every resource to pre- serve decorum and to hold the men together until the professor should arrive, which, how- ever, contrary to his posted promise, he failed to do for two hours, the question of Japanese exclusion was debated, the arguments being supported by vivid details culled from the per- sonal experiences of the speakers, and interspersed by extracts from Gray ' s Elegy and Lin- coln ' s Gettysburg address. A few weeks later the Carnot team was selected, and consisted of F. P. Griffiths, 1906; J. W. Scott of Hastings and Norman A. Eisner of the class of 1907, the latter being des- tined to win the medal. The outcome was a surprise to most of those who had tried to fore- cast it, but particularly to Stanford. Sales had been looked upon as the probable winner, owing both to his polished presentation and his long experience in intercollegiate debating. The contest was held in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of February 2d. The judges were Justices J. F. Angelotti and S. Shaw of the State Supreme Court, and Edward Lande of the San Francisco bar. The subject was, " Resolved, That it would not be to the best interests of France to continue her present alliance with Russia. " This was selected by the joint faculty committee two hours prior to the debate, from the general field, " The foreign policy of France under the third Republic, " which had been announced several weeks before. F. P. Griffiths opened the debate with a simple, clear-cut address on the affirmative. His view of the question was supported by Herron of Stanford and Eisner of California. The negative was upheld by Sales and Cunha of Stanford and Scott of California. The winning speech was made by Eisner, who argued that conditions had changed since the alliance was first formed; today France needs peace above all; to continue her alliance with Russia would be a constant menace to her peace and to the development of her repub- lican institutions and ideals. Absolute necessity would be the only possible justification for continuing such an alliance. But no such necessity exists, since there is open to France an alliance with England, an alliance that would be entirely practicable, in perfect harmony with French institutions and desirable from all points of view. Eisner ' s argument was undoubtedly the most comprehensive and logically developed of the evening. It was delivered with absolute fluency and rapidity, and with a fire, earnest- ness and enthusiasm that left little doubt which way the decision would go. Essay Contests During the past three years two essay contests have been instituted at the University, the James Bryce Historical Prize Essay and the Charles Butters Prize Essay. The prizes, consisting each of one hundred dollars, have thus far been won by 1907 men. Julius Klein won the Bryce prize in his sophomore year and the Butters prize in his junior year. Robert Rankin won the Bryce prize as a junior. The Charles Butters Prize Essay is intended to promote an interest in the study of Central American affairs. It was founded by Charles Butters of the class of 1879, and the first award, that to Julius Klein, ' 07, made on Commencement Day, 1906, the judges being Professors Miller and Moses. The subject of the essay was " A History of the Trade Be- tween the United States and Central America. " The writer first gave an historical account of the growth of the trade from its beginning at the close of the Revolutionary War down to the present time. The construction of the Panama railroad, the establishment of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, the discovery of gold in California, and the extraordinary effects of the beginning of active operations by the United States upon the Panama Canal were described in detail. Then followed a dis- cussion of the conditions which have retarded the growth of the trade, especially the com- petition of England and Germany. The appendices contained outlines of various commercial treaties, as well as statistical tables and plates illustrating the gradual growth of American supremacy in Isthmian com- mercial affairs. The essay is to be printed either by the government or the University. It is safe to say that the availability of such great masses of information on the subject as the Bancroft collection presents, together with the growing interests of the national gov- ernment in Central American affairs are bound to steadily increase the importance and sig- nificance of the Butters essay contest. The Bryce prize was founded by Regent Rudolph J. Taussig, in the fall of 1904, as a tribute to the distinguished English publicist, in order to encourage the scientific study of American foreign relations. The board of judges consists of Professors Moses and Stephens and the Hon. James Bryce. A year ' s time is given for the preparation of the essay. The subject for 1905 was " The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, February 2. 1848. " The prize was unanimously awarded to Julius Klein, and the winning essay printed in the Uni- versity Chronicle. It showed a remarkable power of scholarship. After giving an account of the early attempts to secure California and of various efforts to adjust the southwest boundary of the United States, the essayist dwelt upon the expan- sion policy of President Polk, emphasizing the strength of his position as the real, though not apparent, director of the administration ' s policy. The great value was shown of Presi- dent Folk ' s private diary as evidence in investigating the history of the period. An elab- orate series of appendices contained, amongst other material, a map of the territory in question and selections from private and official correspondence and from Folk ' s diary. The subject for 1905-6 was " Jay ' s Treaty of 1794. " The decision awarding the prize to Robert Rankin was, as before, unanimous, and the essay was again published in the Uni- versity Chronicle. It was devoted to a first-hand consideration of the political, commercial and international situations connected with the compact. In the light of contemporary political conditions the tremendous unpopularity of the treaty at the time of its negotiation was accounted for. The political agitation and dire prophecies attending the making of the treaty were contrasted with its subsequent commercial benefits. After a period of years, all of the Bryce essays, each of which will cover some Ameri- can treaty, will be bound together in one volume and issued as an example of the work of students in the Departments of History and Political Science. The interest in the contest is steadily increasing year by year. The fact that the contest is open to graduate as well as undergraduate students, together with the high positions occupied by the judges and the additional distinction of having the winning essay printed by the University all of these cir- cumstances have tended to make the Bryce essay more and more a center of attention, not only of students and scholars at the University, but of investigators in general along the whole Pacific Coast 1907 MEN IN SENATE L. Newhall F. O. Hoover D. G. Whitelaw H. H. Kelley 1907 MEN IN STUDENTS ' CONGRESS G. Aoki K. Avery E. S. Brown E. A. Davis S. Y. L. M. Jee J. A. Nutting R. M. Leark C. R. Watkins M. A. Dernham N. A. Eisner D. J. Whitney H. N. Greenwood H. H. Hart O. J. Lowell J. F. Pullen A. E. Shultz MEMBERS 1907 DEBATING SOCIETY K. Avery E. N. Bryan (Pres.) T. H. Buckingham M. A. Dernham N. A. Eisner H. N. Greenwood F. O. Hoover W. W. Lyman L. Newhall R. R. Rankin A. E. Shultz E. B. Wellons G. Aoki (Vice-Pres.) F. H. Buck V. S. Burnham H. E. Dwelle (Sec ' y) E. I. Fisher H. H. Hart E. S. Hughes J. A. Nutting D. H. Parry N. A. Ricciardi C. R. Watkins D. J. Whitney EX-1907 MEMBERS II E. Nelson (Hastings) H. E. Pickett (Stanford) H. G. McKannay (Hastings) D. L. Clarke E. M. Peixotto ' 08 F. W. Wythe (Hastings) THE GREEK THEATRE The hills above, the sunlit bay, And the wind through the eucalyptus trees, And all of nature that one sees Carries back to an olden day Of Phidias and Pericles. And those who wander out and in And tier on tier behold thee rise; Seem almost, spite a strange disguise. To thine old prototype akin. And change the scene before our eyes. Had she a fillet round her hair; Had he the sandals on his feet ; We must believe the winding street Led thro ' the stately groves, and there Some stoic, pupils round his feet But though among thy ancient trees No garland crowned maidens sing Lays Bacchanal, Corinthian; We still may hear the Attic bees That woo the flowers of every spring. And when the mighty Osky beats Against thy columns, rolling free, And every heart, impetuously In well-remembered song, repeats The praises of the Varsity. Let those ascending tiers be filled Let every voice ring out and swell The Golden Bear, the college yell ; Be all discordant murmurs stilled, Well sing the song thou lovest welL (Note The author of the above poem is unknown, as no name was attached when it was given the 1907 Blue and Gold. Ed.) THE 1907 JUNIOR GIRL Where far from the shore the rythmic oar Rises and dips with graceful skill, Where the balls in flight over net drawn tight, Or where oak trees shade a pathway still. In every phase of her college days, From the footlights ' glow to the social whirl, There can none compare to our ideal fair Of college girls, the junior girl. O junior girl, our junior girl, O fine, trustworthy junior girl, Your friendship strong Helps us along, To you we dedicate our song ; Our college world would all be wrong Were you not here, our junior girl. Where the gym. is ablaze with dazzling maze Of lights that gleam through the wreathing vine, And the music ' s beat thrills in dancing feet, Till motion and music in one combine. Oh ! there she glides and grace abides In every step of the ' trancing whirl ; She reigns supreme, the living dream Of college girls, our junior girl. O junior girl, our junior girl, O witching, elfin junior girl, Department Edited by A. C. B. Fletcher 1907 IN JOURNALISM The journalistic career of the class of 1907 has been a unique one. The destruction of the entire issue of the class annual with the exception of one partial copy, by the earthquake, marks a historical epoch in college journalism. As a result of the loss of the Blue and Gold the class has made an attempt to get out this Senior Record Book, which should be the begin- ning of such a publication for each senior class. For the last few years there has been a growing sentiment against the large size of the Blue and Golds and this idea has been very strongly upheld by journalists of the class of 1907. The tendency of California in past years has been more for quantity than quality. A determination to change this is growing among the student body, but it will take time to bring the majority around to the right way of looking at things. College journalism under the direction of the class of 1907 has made a great advance. Among the members of the class engaged in this activity were G. Edwards, J. R. Gabbert, R. Warner, E. Vollmer, R. H. Van Sant, A. C. B. Fletcher, J. D. Fletcher, J. D. Van Becker, R. P. Merritt, J. J. Rhea, A. C. Hastings, W. Perry, J. Klein, C. Hoffman, A. Wilder, Olin Boyle, and Miss Irma Weill. Under the supervision of these, many changes and improvements were made, and the present senior class has the distinction of ushering in a new era of efficient journalism at the University of California. The 1907 Blue and Gold When Editor Gabbert gathered proof sheets from the floor of the printing office on the night o f April 17, 1906, he unconsciously saved the long chain of Blue and Golds from having a broken link. The edition of the 1907 Blue and Gold now consists of these proof sheets made into one incomplete volume. The remainder of it was destroyed by the earthquake of April 1 8th. For this reason it is and will be in the future the most unique volume in the list of Blue and Golds. The annual of the present senior class, which was to appear April 23, 1906, four days after the disaster, was an exceptionally good book, judging from the lonely survivor. It was well up to the standard of previous editions and in some respects it was far superior. Its charac- teristic features were its rough stock paper and many inserts. The art work was probably better than any of its predecessors. The finances of the annual were handled by A. C. Hastings, who, in spite of the many hardships consequent upon the disaster, was able in the end to turn over a handsome sum of money to the class. The Senior Record This issue of the Senior Record will be the first publication of its kind in the history of the University. The class of 1906 appointed a committee to publish such a book, but up to the present time the 1906 Senior Record has neither been seen nor heard of. If it should emerge from its present presumable resting place before some future class publishes one, the 1906 Senior Record will be Volume II, for the 1907 Senior Record has forestalled it, and will be Volume I. Future classes should follow the example of the 1907 class and publish a record of their activities. Then the Blue and Gold could be published by the Associated Students as a record of the doings of the University, and each graduating class could publish its own his- tory in its Senior Record. No one cares especially about the junior class. Its members are making history, but their work is far from ended in their junior year. The idea of a Senior Record was proposed when the earthquake destroyed utterly the 1907 Blue and Gold. The class felt that it was necessary to leave some record of its college career. For this purpose it was decided to publish a Senior Record. J. R. Gabbert, the editor of the destroyed volume, was elected editor. To him and to R. Warner, the manager, will fall the duty of introducing this record to the public. The Daily Californian Under the care of the 1907 class, The Daily Californian has appeared each day, as usual. A change has been made in the reduction ofthe sheet from six to five columns. Under the editorship of Alfred C. B. Fletcher an effort was made to set a precedent for future editors by publishing a newsy, conservative paper, such as a college publication should be, without any taint of sensationalism. This policy has been admirably maintained by J. R. Gabbert. Of all the undergraduate publications, The Daily Californian is undoubtedly the most im- portant. It is the one binding institution of the University. It informs the students of one college what those in another are doing. It prints the news of all university life faculty, undergraduate and graduate. For these reasons, it might well receive a much greater sup- port than it is at present enjoying. It should have many more subscribers and a very much larger number of men on its upper staff. The editors of 1907 have had a difficult problem to handle in connection with the college daily, but they have been enabled to devise methods whereby the paper has continued pub- lication and maintained its footing unimpaired. The Occident Magazine Probably the achievement in journalism of which the class of 1907 may be most proud is the transformation of the Occident Magazine. With all due respect to former classes, we can frankly say that there was great room for improvement. We also must add that by the initiative of Gurden Edwards, the magazine was so ably edited as to be given a place among the best of college publications. Its high standard was maintained by Edwards ' suc- cessor, J. D. Fletcher. The change of the Occident Magazine from a weekly to a monthly proved to be a wise step. With its new departments, representing all the undergraduate activities, it is now more truly representative of the student body. The women ' s department, edited by Miss Weill, has filled a long-felt need among the women for an official publication in which they could voice their sentiments. Another important change brought about by the men of the 1907 class was the putting of the monthly into the hands of the English Club. It is now in a position to represent in a more satisfactory manner the literary activities of the University. The Pelican The Pelican is the " funny paper " of the University. But it is and always will be handi- capped so long as the " funny men " of college devote all their energy to the josh department of the Blue and Gold. The place for college wit and humor is in The Pelican, where it can be read before it is ancient. The Pelican has for many years been a one-man publication ; the bulk of the jokes being concocted by the editor in the late hours of the night before the paper goes to press. In spite of these difficulties, however, which probably some day will be removed, The Pelican has always kept up to the standard it has set for itself. Under the editorship of Gur- den Edwards several changes were inaugurated. Cartoons took a more prominent place and puns almost disappeared. But there is still much to be done. It is to be regretted that the class of 1907 could not have signally improved The Pelican and added another journalistic achieve- ment to its fame. The Journal of Technology After a year of many difficulties which threatened the continuance of the Journal of Technology, the scientific men of the class produced an excellent magazine. The publication, although even yet somewhat feeble, has received an impetus from the class of 1907 sufficient to warrant its continued appearance at monthly intervals. The magazine was very ably edited by Olin Boyle the first term. Mr. Boyle was suc- ceeded by H. W. Hall, ' 08, who maintained the standard set by his predecessor. The Journal of Technology has introduced many new features. It now contains news and information which makes it more a college publication than an engineering one, and it there- fore should receive the support of the students of the entire University. Under the management of A. Wilder the Journal has been very prosperous financially during the past year, and it is largely due to his efforts that the publication has succeeded so well Department Edited by Grover O ' Connor 1907 IN DRAMATICS Hamlet My lord, you played in the University, you say? Polonius That I did, my lord, and was accounted a good actor. A bead of brine trembling at the eye of a reminiscent grad. illustrates the power of water. It can make you renounce allegiance to today, to crook the knee to an arrogant yes- terday. It will storm your happiness with despair and despondency in its train. Beware of it. " What ' s the use? " you will sigh, " ' Lord Oggleby. ' Congreve ' s ' Love for Love, ' ' The Fantastics. ' Professor Syle has passed away. We act to rival the footlight veneer of stock professionals about the bay, and often we out-strut and out-mouth the best journeymen ' s boys that ever have graced a San Francisco stage. Alack-a-day ! O woe are we. " REMEDY Jump into a jersey, trot up to the Greek Theatre and get a breath of fresh air. Run your eyes along the line of waving eucalyptus that fringe the upper circle of concrete seats. Follow out this prescription between four and six of a warm spring afternoon, and you are challenged to deny that some day " California " shall be the birthplace of a great drama. This is inspiration. It is like being a poet. But keep a weather eye on it, especially if you be accompanied by a partner. For blood goes tumbling through your veins, and with the torrent pours along an irrepressible desire to do something or somebody. EFFECT Grads, old Blue and Golds, all the tricks of antiquity fall below par. The times no longer are out of joint. You are ready to give odds on the present and the future as against the past. Who can stand on the Greek stage and be insensible to the unbounded dramatic pos- sibilities that lie before, to the certainty that great dramatists and great actors some day shall learn the rudiments of a great art on this stage, to the coming to the University of dramatic festivals such as shall rival those in which Aeschylus, Euripides and Sophocles were wont to win the laurel? In such fashion will imagination hurl you along. Then nip- ping twilight will descend and bear you to earth with it. Hunger will drag anchor to your romantic flight. Whereupon you shall retrace your steps down the hill to renew a speaking acquaintance with the realities of mundane experience. And this is the point of it all. It has been during the days of 1907 that California has come to a realization of what may be accomplished in the Greek Theatre. Amateur acting is immensely pleasing as a pastime, but never as an expensive luxury. People will come to the Greek Theatre to see a student production. Sometimes they will and sometimes they will not part with ducats to witness students perform in an Oakland playhouse. When the same plays are given amid the same surroundings by professionals, the average spectator is given to comparisons. Economic laws as well as artistic, therefore, demand that the under- graduate dramatic activity of the future shall center about our own, the most unique, the least adorned theatre in the world. It is good that such promise appears before we depart. WHAT HAS BEEN HANDED DOWN TO US Two traditions have been evolved during many years of dramatic activity. Junior Day tradition and Senior Week tradition both rooted in California life, neither pretending to represent the more serious side of dramatic production that should distinguish a university of California ' s standing. But these are true traditions spontaneous in growth, healthful and serve a purpose, the encouragement of original dramatic writing among the students. Whether this purpose should be made paramount by opening the competition to the whole college is a question worthy of considerable thought. Such a change undoubtedly would raise the average quality of the pieces given, but in addition would offer a reward for patient industry as well as for meteoric brilliancy. For the unsuccessful efforts of one year might be worked over, polished up and offered for inspection the next. And now we come to a review of the various productions in which members of the class of 1907 have taken part. HAMLET BE|N GREETS COMPANY, GREEK THEATRE, OCT. I, 1904 No sooner had the completion of the Greek Theatre been announced to the world than requests were made for the use of it by professional players of every sort. These men, whose business is acting, and whose work it is to utilize each new discovery in dramatic artistry, realized at once the stupendous effects that could be created in our theatre. Already a Greek comedy and a French tragedy had been presented, but it remained for a medium-sized, jolly little chap, who spoke the same language as we ourselves do, only in a somewhat more pure style, to dip into the wealth of English drama and dedicate the Hearst theatre to the uses of the English tongue. Ben Greet, droll comedian, skillful director of intelligent players, gave us in the fall of 1903 a play written by another of the same land as he himself, a most hearty fellow, a shrewd observer, an enthusiastic romancer, a philosopher, indeed a count- less-sided character. The piece was " Twelfth Night. " It pleased the audience beyond measure. There needed no assurance of savants to guarantee the art of the production. Therefore, when " The Tragical History of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, " was announced for presentation on the Greek stage of a Mid-October day, a large, expectant audience assem- bled, festival fashion, to hear the strange tale of the unhappy Dane. Few who heard the last boom of the cannon of Fortinbras over the dead body of that long-suffering, irresolute prince shall forget the silence and the awe that hung as six soldiers bore his body from the stage. It was upon this auspicious occasion that members of the class of 1907 made an unpretentious debut. As the programme tells, they were : Cornelia Stratton, W. N. Gabriel, Harry Gutterson, Staff Hamm, George Jones, James Langhorne, Ralph Merritt, Grover O ' Connor, Adolf Teichert, Robert Van Sant, Henry Walters, and W. N. Wright. Thus, though our role was no more, perhaps, than that of scenery, still our first appearance was for the sake of art praise be to the word. THE MON FROM STONFORD ALHAMBRA THEATRE Soon thereafter, on the night of a day on which we indulged in a foot ball contest with Stanford University, a show written by three members of our class, Harry Rogers, Hans Lisser, and Chester Finch, was presented in San Francisco. The feature of this show was the music that had been specially written for it by Chester Finch. However, neither actors nor audience were in a mood to give or to listen to painstaking effort. That this work was all for the best we now know. No longer are foot ball shows given by student talent. " The Mon From Stonford " served its purpose. " HAMAMLET " MACDONOUGH THEATRE, FEB. 17, 1905 1907 next appeared as reformer. Sophomore classes for some years back had attacked the funny feelings of the college public, decked out in the garb of merry minstrels. Our committee, upon inquiring, could not satisfy itself that this form of entertainment had proven as mirth-provoking as the programmes seemed to indicate, and made a report un- favorable to the custom, but suggested in lieu thereof a burlesque. Idea of ideas. The suggestion was acted upon. Gurden Edwards and Harold Clarke were declared victors in the contest of wits that ensued, and rehearsals for " Hamamlet " commenced in pleasant fash- ion in the damp depths of Stiles Hall. Finally the night came, the audience came, and plaudits innumerable came. 1907 had reason to feel proud of her dramatists. CAST Claudius, King of Denmark Harry E. Leach Hamlet, Right Bower of Denmark Grover O ' Connor Gertrude, Queen of Denmark Harry Gutterson Ophelia, Deuce of Hearts Harold Clarke Stealthy Steve Guilderstem W. N. Wright Clever Clarence Rosecrantz L. H. Cromwell Polonius, Lord Chamberlain Max Waizman, Jr. Laertes, son of Polonius, a sophomore in the College of Natural Rough-House Gus Blankenburg Horatio, friend of Hamlet Harry Rogers Professor William D. Shakespeare, of the Art and Dramatic Committee, conducting the annual deficit tour of the U. C. Ranters Frank Mclnnis Yu Li, cook to Polonius F. Buencamino Commandant of King ' s Cadets Irving Frank Vigilant Sentry Lloyd Bryan Ghost of Hamlet ' s Father Jim Rhea Hamlet ' s father, himself Jim Rhea Two grave diggers Connie Rued, Reed Bush A Captain Irving Frank A Sergeant Russell Galloway A Private W. B. Weston A Pelican L. E. Reed A Janitor Orval Tadlock Members of the U. C. Ranters Dramatic Club. Two Corporals . Roy Elon Warner Erie V. Daveler Two Signal Corps men L. M. Smith i Fred Long Servant . Mike Ashton " THE MIKADO " MACDONOUGH THEATRE, FEB. 24, 1905 This opera was produced by the Prytanean Society. From the business point of view the outcome was most satisfactory. Those of 1907 who took part were Marguerite Shoecraft, Ethel Meredith, and Clara Cooper. " SWEET LAVENDER, " MACDONOUGH THEATRE, APRIL 7, 1905 Another essay was made upon the boards by several members of the class during the same semester. " Sweet Lavender, " given by the " Mask and Dagger " Society and the " In the Meantime " Club, was the first radical departure from the type of play that formerly had been produced in the University " The Jealous Wife " sort of a play. It is to be noted with significance that this departure was met with disfavor by the college public, and the two organizations shared a financial loss between them. " JUNIOR DAY, " LIBERTY THEATRE, DEC. 1, 1905 " Junior Day " is the essence of hearty spirit. The class is out on a tear. Look in each Blue and Gold and you will learn that each Junior Day was the best ever. Of course we are shrewd enough to know that such assertions are only the manifestations of vain pride, and therefore feel certain that when we maintain that our Junior Day was superior to all its predecessors, we know whereof we speak. Many records are at hand that testify to the entire excellence of our Junior Day programme. Claude Wayne opened the day. " Trouble With Dooks, " the curtain raiser, written by Cornelia Stratton, followed. In it were set forth the matrimonial trials of a young lady, very pretty, indeed, attractive in every respect, who was possessed of a duke-doting mother and a hard-pan pater. Duke Alphonse D ' Spaghetti in the play, despite his pasty name, was not a bad chap for a for- eigner, but Tom Johnson, American, was more to the liking of the fair Genevieve. In the thirty minutes allowed to a curtain raiser he came, he saw and he conquered this heiress prospective of the Hopper millions, and the curtain descended on a happy family. Flowers were showered on the authoress and the audience was ready to begin on the farce itself. CURTAIN RAISER CAST Ezra Hopper Irving Frank Mrs. Ezra Hopper Bessie Markle Genevieve Hopper Louise Menefee Tom Johnson Gustav Blankenburg Duke Alphonse D ' Spaghetti Henry Watters n OR Colonel B. Penuckle Grover O ' Connor Hymen Trouble Max Waizman, Jr. Scotty Buckskin George Baldwin Peter D. Q. Wordz Harold A. Clarke Dr. Rhinestone Frank H. Buck, Jr. Sherlaw Combes L. E. E. Chapman Gwendolyn Dashforth, ' 05 Ethel Meredith Bostonia Toughnz, ' 05 Gertrude Neely Cassie Pauline Skidoo, Vassar ' 03 . . Cornelia Stratton Mrs. Losta Mann Marguerite Shoecraft Tessie Tapp Reby Bartley " The Missing Miss Miller, " written by Harold A. Clarke, was the piece of the afternoon. Matrimony was the hub about which it also revolved in quick, never ceasing action. The curtain rose on the office of the San Francisco Matrimonial Agency, Lt ' d., whence issued the schemes and counter schemes that brought about the afternoon ' s excitement. Hymen Trouble was proprietor of this establishment and manipulator of many domestic deals. It pleased the audience immensely to follow him through all his efforts to substitute some one for a fictitious Miss Miller with whom he had been feeding the epistulatory longings of fiery Colonel B. Penuckle and to be in on the death when the smart young man, himself, fell victim to the delusive device which he was marketing marriage. The skit con- cluded with five pairs, a hand hard to beat, and the audience headed for the Berkeley cars, all primed for the evening ' s dance. The actors nearly all presented themselves at the prom, and were congratulated, as all good college actors should be. Such was a most fitting climax to Junior Day. " THE MANEUVERS OF JANE, " MACDONOUGH THEATRE, MARCH 16, 1906 This joint production by the " Mask and Dagger " Society and the " In the Meantime " Club was the dramatic event of the college year 1905-1906. In many respects " The Man- euvers of Jane, " as an amateur effort, could not have been improved upon. It showed a most commendable carefulness of preparation and a good humored, not over-crowded audi- ence welcomed it. . But a most conservative and most sympathetic criticism in the next Mon- day ' s " Californian " noted the lack of something something that should have made it dis- tinctive, something that would give it a value unobtainable by the stock companies about the bay. The critic suggested that the fault lay in the play selected. In part he was correct. The crudities, which the best amateurs can not polish away, must be glossed over by cos- tumes of color and a locale of romantic significance. He is an extraordinary amateur who can present a modern before moderns and they be unaware of the cheat. A number of ' 07 actors participated. " THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE, " MARCH 23, 1906 One week later the " Treble Clef " and the " De Koven " clubs joined in giving this opera. The financial, and in a degree the artistic, success of the production was beyond doubt. One feature, or rather two, are to be noted in connection with it. The clubs who gave it are exclusive organizations, yet they traded upon the name of the University of California in advertising it, and with the exception of one of the minor roles, all the male principals in the cast were either graduates of long standing or men who never had been in the Uni- versity of California. Again ' 07 shone. " THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR, " GREEK THEATRE, OCTOBER 7, 1906 At last in our senior year the new idea was carried into operation. The first Shake- spearean production by the students in the history of the University was given. It is not within the domain of this book to dwell too long upon this effort Suffice it to say that it was one of the biggest financial successes known of in the long succession of student perform- ances, and as regards the artistic side, we quote a line from a criticism of the play. " The production of the ' Merry Wives of Windsor ' is the year one in our college dramatics. " This play marks the first attempt of the students to take advantage of the opportunities so near at hand. " The Little Clay Cart, " which was given last April, will be the second, and it is to be hoped that the good work will continue. The members of ' 07 conspicuous in the cast were Worth Ryder, Harold A. Clarke, and Bess Markle. What is to be gathered from this record? We have two traditions, the farce and the ex- travaganza. They are fixed, undoubtedly, for good. In other respects dramatic activity at the present time shifts with the varying opinions of those in control. No single precedent has yet had the sanction of continued usage to make it a tradition. The English Club, which is the successor of the Dramatic Association, will have two productions to its credit at the time of our graduation. The " Mask and Dagger " Society has abandoned the idea of giving a play in an Oakland theatre and has undertaken one on a less pretentious scale in Hearst Hall. What established custom is going to be the outcome is for future actors and actresses to de- termine. One fact will always remain. Hearst Hall and Oakland playhouses some time may be consumed by flames or shaken asunder by earthquakes. Neither of these mani- festations of nature, however, may be counted upon to disturb the solid walls of the Greek Theatre. Bess Markle Reby Bartley Isabel McReynolds AND DAGGER Established 1905. Lucy Sprague, Honorary Ethel Meredith Julia Evans Rose Schmidt TREBLE CLEF Elma Edwards Ida Cowley Cornelia Stratton President Vice-President Secretary Alice Weymouth, ' o5 Marguerite Daniels ' 08 . Gertrude Neely, ' 07 Treasurer Director Accompanist Gertrude Neely, ' 07 . Clinton Morse Mary Downey, ' 08 SENIORS Jessie Bowers Kate Buckingham Dorothy Burdorf Bernice McNeal Louise Menefee Ethel Meredith Marion Morrow Ethel Ratcliff Dolly Trost Ethel Valentine PRYTANEAN SOCIETY Established 1907. SENIORS Ruth Salinger Edith Rickley Carmel Riley Zoe Riley Cecil Harrold Marian Craig Kate Buckingham Alice Berry Gertrude Neeley Miriam Edwards Zelma Reeves Mabel Goddard Frances Hughes Ethel Denny Cornelia Stratton ORGANIZATIONS Department Edited by R.H.VanSantJr. GOLDEN BEAR ORDER Senior Honor Society, Founded 1900. FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley George Cunningham Edwards Alexander M. Kidd Benjamin Ide Wheeler Martin Charles Flaherty James Sutton Henry Morse Stephens Eugene Woldemar Hilgard Edward James Wickson Edmond O ' Neill Chauncey Wetmore Wells Victor Hendricks Henderson Harry Deal Torrey HONORARY James K. Moffitt Charles S. Wheeler Frank Otis William H. Waste Kendrick C. Babcock Albert Bonnheim John R. Glasscock Ernest V. Cowell Jacob B. Reinstein Henry A. Melvin Ralph Palmer Merritt John Dundas Fletcher Gurden Edwards Calvin William Haffey SENIORS Norton Edward Wilcox George Campbell Jones Erie Victor Daveler Robert Hays Van Sant, Jr. Alfred Russell Gallaway, Jr. Louis Adolph Frei Henry Edwin Sherman, Jr. Alfred Charles Benson Fletcher John Raymond Gabbert Alfred Salisbury Julian Carter Whitman Kenneth Claire Gillis Claude Arthur Wayne WINGED HELMET Junior Honor Society, Founded 1901. FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Edward Bull Clapp Armin Otto Leuschner William Albert Setchell Chauncey Wetmore Wells Leon Josiah Richardson James Turney Allen James Button William Conger Morgan Grover Chester Noble Louis Adolph Frei Gurden Edwards Alfred C. B. Fletcher John Dundas Fletcher John Raymond Gabbert Calvin William Haffey SENIORS Thomas King Sweesy Julian Carter Whitman Norton Edward Wilcox George Campbell Jones Ralph Palmer Merritt Alfred Salisbury Robert Hays Van Sant Jr. Roy Elon Warner Claude Arthur Wayne SKULL AND KEYS Founded 1893. FACULTY Henry Morse Stephens Jerome Barker Landfield Thomas Frederick Sanford Martin Charles Flaherty Benjamin Ide Wheeler Harold Woodworth Bingham Norris Emery Cochran Charles Volney Craig Robert Causley Frank Everett Clark Ephraim Dyer James Potter Langhorne, Jr. Albion K. P. Harmon, Jr. SENIORS Louis Adolph Frei John Dundas Fletcher James Adolphus Force John Raymond Gabbert Calvin William Haffey John Edward Hall Stafford Hamm George Campbell Jones Ralph Palmer Merritt Chester Roy McKillican Harold Pierson Plummer John Conrad Rued Alfred Salisbury Joseph Warren Spieker Edmund Kirketerp Rogers Robert Hays Van Sant, Jr. Norton Edward Wilcox E. Dyer N. E. Cochran R. M. Foster S. L. Hamm THETA NU EPSILON SENIOR MEMBERS A. K. P. Harmon A. D. Wilder J. B. Harrold J. P. Langhorne H. E. Leach C. R. McKillican R. G. Walker PHI BETA KAPPA Established 1898. FACULTY MEMBERS C. B. Bradley C. K. Judy L. A. Parsons C. Derleth. Jr. J. B. Landfield T. Petersson B. A. Etcheverry A. F. Lange C. C. Plehn I. Flagg D. N. Lehmer H. W. Prescott C. M. Gayley E. P. Lewis C. H. Rieber W. M. Hart I. M. Linforth W. B. Rising M. W. Haskell W. A. Merrill A. W. Ryder H. R. Hatfield A. C. Miller W. A. Setchell V. H. Henderson W. C. Mitchell H. M. Stephens W. E. Hocking W. C. Morgan I. Stringham G. H. Howison G. R. Noyes C. W. Wells W. L. Jepson H. C. Nutting B. I. Wheeler - H. A. Overstreet CLASS OF 1907 Miss A. L. Barney Miss M. Crowell J. Klein Miss A. R. Berry Miss E. A. Denny M. McFie A. F. Bittner N. A. Eisner Miss H. G. Mangels D. R. Burdorf H. N. Herrick A. L. Menzin Chubb Miss A. Joy Mi Miller Miss M. A. Crane Miss C. A. Kirwin H. E. Sherman, Jr. KAPH Chemistry Honor Society, Established 1901. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Blasdale FACULTY Edward Booth William John Sharwood Edmond O ' Neill Willard Bradley Rising Frederick Gardner Cottrell William Conger Morgan John Maxson Stillman GRADUATE STUDENTS Charles August Kraus Arthur Cleveland Bush, B. S. ' 06 John Lawrence Harris, B. L. ' 06 Guy R. Stewart, B. S. ' 06 Walter H. Dore Clyde P. Finger Joseph Alexander Hartley SENIORS Henry N. Herrick Milton Ellis Holter Robert D. Pike Edward L. Stenger Newell K. Vanderbilt W. K. Watkins TAU BETA PI Founded April 10, 1907. FACULTY Clarence L. Cory GRADUATE Charles Derleth, Jr. Walter L. Huber Henry D. Dewell Andrew F. Sherman Joseph A. Hartley Guy O. Fraser Harold M. Hall SENIORS Philip M. Casady Herbert W. Stanton Elbert M. Chandler Henry N. Herrick Henry W. Beecher John L. Dobbins Henry E. Sherman, Jr. Kent A. Hawley Emanuel Scheyer CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION C. Backe R. Badt H. Bishop H. H. Burton Jr. E. M. Chandler C. Dimmler H. B. Foster J. L. Dobbins A. P. Fisher G. O. Fraser L. A. Frei SENIOR MEMBERS C. G. Gillespie H. F. Gray J. W. Qross S. O. Harper A. T. Howe C. B. Howe L. T. Hickey H. B. Kitchen M. H. Levy S. D. Levy R. MacDowell F. Milne A. Nordwell T. C. Pu F. A. Postnikov F. S. Robinson H. E. Rahlman A. M. Russell E. Scheyer R. J. Wood R. Whitaker ASSOCIATION President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary .... Alumni Secretary Corresponding Secretary Sergeant-at-arms Yell Leader . OFFICERS First Term. . . Stafford Hamm, ' 07 . .Henry Schreiber, ' 07 ..Paul H. Hunt, ' 07 . . A. F. Sherman, ' 07 ..J. A. Hartley, ' 07 ..Chas. Haley, ' 07 A. H. Adams H. S. Allen F. T. Barker W. H. Blatchley W. T. Block E. S. Boalich P. H. Chubb N. E. Cochran A. G. Cole J. C. Corbett C. V. Craig H. W. Darling E. V. Daveler W. C. Davis R. K. Estep O. A. Friedlander O. N. Friendly C. H. Fry C. Gordon Clarke Sullivan, ' 07 SENIOR MEMBERS J. Green C. W. Haffey C. S. Haley S. Hamm A. K. P. Harmon J. A. Hartley H. N. Herrick W. M. Herrod M. E. Halter J. E. Hughes P. H. Hunt G. C. Jones C. E. Keyes F. N. Kleinschmidt J. P. Langhorne W. W. Logan W. T. Lundy R. H. McLoughlin L. C. Martin Second Term. Edward S. Boalich, ' 07 W. D. M. Hollister, ' 08 A. F. Sherman, " 07 H. W. Stanton, ' 07 R. W. Pack, 08 John Tyssowski, ' 08 A. F. Sherman, ' 07 T. V. Massie E. N. Mathis D. W. Minier J. A. Parker S. M. Parker W. H. Pinkham T. V. Reeves B. Rigby L. A. Samkez H. W. Schreiber J. Schweitzer A. F. Sherman C. Sullivan H. W. Stanton E. L. Slenger E. W. Thorns J. H. Theller N. M. Zoph ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS 1906-7 First Term. President Hal. M. Hall Vice-President W. B. Mel Treasurer H. H. Brown Recording Secretary P. M. Casady Corresponding Secretary. . .H. E. Sherman H. V. S. Hubbard Executive Committee . . C. A. Wayne Second Term. President Hal. M. Hall Vice-President J. B. Francis Treasurer W. B. Mel Recording Secretary P. M. Casady Corresponding Secretary R. A. Balzari ( K. A. Hawley Executive Committee J } R LIST OF SENIOR MEMBERS L. Bartlett R. L. Button P. M. Casady F. A. Chamberlair P. E. Chapman C. H. Collins J. G. de Remer D. T. Dickson A. B. Domonoske L. Evans J. B. Francis G. T. Gerken C. J. Gibbs H. T. Graves R. E. Haines A. N. Hall H. M. Hall K. A. Hawley H. V. S. Hubbard O. W. Jones H. Knopf E. L. Lord A. L. Menzin J. J. Olsen R. M. Owens R. D. Pike G. T. Plummer I. G. Reed E. T. Rosenlund R L. Rowley H. E. Sherman F. O. Sievers C. A. Wayne J. C. Whitman F. A. Wilson T. W. Winsor v C. W. Youngberg ENGLISH CLUB President . . Vice-President . J. R. Gabbert Secretary . Ethel Meredith Treasurer SENIOR MEMBERS Anna Barney Katherina Banks Reby Bartley E. J. Berringer Alice Berry G. Bell K. Buckingham H. Buckingham Miss Bush Madge Cunningham A. Deamer Ethel Denney Mabel Edwards G. Edwards J. D. Fletcher J. R. Gabbert Irm a Weill Frances Hughes Anna Jones Bernice Kelly W. W. Lyman H. Lisser Isabel McRenolds M. McFie Bess Markle Ethel Meredith L. Newhall G. O ' Connor Mary O ' Brien Helen Queen Ruth Salinger Cornelia Stratton R. H. Van Sant, Jr. Irma Weill R. Mikel SOCIETP 1907 FRESHIE GLEE Harmon Gymnasium, October 23, 1903. C. C. Kern Floor Manager Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Mrs. B. I. Wheeler PATRONESSES Mrs. C. W. Wells Mrs. C. M. Gayley Mrs. W. E. Magee Mrs. Frank Soule ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE K. C. Hamilton, Chairman F. D. Caminetti C. C. Kern H. E. Sherman J. R. Gabbert A. D. Wilder E. S. Crane R. H. Van Sant Z. Hartley Miss E. C. McCluhan Miss Ora Lucas Miss Marjorie Paterson RECEPTION COMMITTEE E. Dyer, Chairman M. M. Sell A. A. Peters H. E. Leach W. J. Hanna T. K. Tweedy H. Harpham Miss M. D. Shoecraft Miss H. S. Knowlton Miss Hazel Zartman Miss A. D. Lesser Miss C. Stratton 1907 SOPHOMORE HOP Harmon Gymnasium, January 27, 1905. Floor Manager Henry Edward Sherman, Jr. Assistant Floor Managers John Herman Eggers John Raymond Gabbert PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Wheeler Professor and Mrs. Wickson Doctor and Mrs. Loeb Professor and Mrs. Price Professor and Mrs. Noyes Professor and Mrs. Lange Professor Sanford Mr. Landfield ARRANGEMENT Walter Newton Gabriel, Chairman Miss Louise Lake Menefee Miss Anna Woods Tucker Miss Louise Oreon Lucas Miss Ethel Annette Meredith Miss Elva Charles McCluhan Carlos Claude Kern COMMITTEE Earle Youmans Boothe Robert Hays Van Sant, Jr. John Raymond Gabbert Jack Benson Hartley Clair Gordon John Conrad Rued, Jr. Maynard McFie RECEPTION COMMITTEE Claude Arthur Wayne, Chairman Miss Marguerite Dorsey Shoecraft Miss Cornelia Stratton Miss Daisy Julia Mansfield Miss Mary Ethel Louden Robert Gordon Walker Arthur Carroll Hastings Herbert Kittredge Brainerd Eustace Maduro Peixotto Ridgeway Lloyd Rowley Harry William Schreiber Frederick Parsons Tatum Lewis Hall Cromwell Alfred Charles Benson Fletcher JUNIOR PROM. DECEMBER 1st, 1905 After one of the most successful junior farces ever presented, our Junior Day closed with an equally successful Prom. The novel and ingenious plans of the dance committees, especially of those members who had charge of the decorations, added distinctly to the suc- cess of the evening. In the midst of the hall, suspended from the ceiling, was the orchestra ' s stand, made in an exact representation of a Junior plug. On the balcony, at one end of the gymnasium, an immense fish net was hung, filled with masses of greens and red geraniums. Wreaths of greens decorated the rest of the balcony and the hall. The stage at the upper end was a tropical garden of palms and ferns. Here punch was served. Similar decorations were used for the corner of the hall set aside for our patrons and patronesses, namely : President and Mrs. Wheeler Colonel and Mrs. Edwards Floor Manager George C. Jones Professor and Mrs. Derleth Professor and Mrs. Hyde Professor and Mrs. Wickson Professor and Mrs. Soule Doctor and Mrs. Morgan Assistant Floor Manager Frank H. Buck, Jr. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Frank C. Mclnnis, Chairman H. A. Lane W. H. Dement W. N. Wright H. A. Clarke King Sweesy Ephraim Dyer S. E. Chapman E. V. Daveler A. C. Hastings Miss Marian Craig Miss Edith Mason Miss Dora Burdorf Miss Kate Buckingham Miss Carmel Riley Miss M. Shoecraft Stafford Hamm Clair Gordon Robert Searles Miss Frances Hughes ARRANGEMENT James J. Rhea, Chairman Fred W. Johnson J. C. Whitman Ralph H. Merritt W. E. Cochran Llewellyn Evans J. G. De Remer H. H. Harpham John H. Eggers H. E. Sherman Miss Bess Markle Miss Laura Bransford Miss Ruth Salinger Miss Cornelia Stratton Miss Ethel A. Meredith Miss Bernice McNeal COLONIAL BALL Hearst Hall, February 22, 1906. Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. George C. Edwards Mrs, Frank Soule PATRONESSES Mrs. Harry Deal Torrey Mrs. Adolph Casper Miller Mrs. Clarence Linus Cory Miss Sprague Mrs. Armin Otto Leuschner Mrs. Frank Watts Bancroft GENERAL ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE Miss Alice Johnston Miss Ada Jordan Miss Hazel Hobson Miss Louetta Weir George Nickel Miss Virginia Frank Fred North Miss Carmel Riley Miss Ruth Salinger Miss Grace Bradshaw MINUET Miss Marguerite Summers Ray Gabbert Miss Mary Baker Spencer Browne Miss Pauline Baldwin Miss Edith McGraw Harold Brownell Miss Mary Le Conte Will Henry Miss Dollie Trost cTVlILITARY BALL Harmon Gymnasium, March 30, 1906. PATRONESSES Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. John T. Nance Mrs. George C. Edwards Mrs. Frank Soule General Chairman of Committees Capt. S. T. Hickey ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE Capt. A. M. Foreman, Chairman Lieut. H. J. Reef Capt. S. E. Montgomery Lieut. R. A. Halloran Lieut. A. P. Wagner Capt. W. H. Hopkins Capt. R. P. O. Newcomb Capt. S. F. Long, Jr. Capt. C. S. Lowe Lieut. J. J. Jordan Lieut. H. E. Rahlman Lieut. H. E. Sherman RECEPTION COMMITTEE Capt. P. N. Gray, Chairman Capt. B. S. Norton Capt. W. V. Griffith Capt. W. L. Robertson Capt. G. E. Dickie Lieut. F. A. Linforth Lieut. W. W. Henry, Jr. Lieut. W. B. Esterly Lieut. F. J. Joubert Lieut. F. N. Baker Lieut. C. E. Stuart Sept. 28, 1906 Nov. 2, 1906 Feb. 15, 1907 April 12, 1907 COMMITTEE Robert Searls, Chairman Miss Cornelia Stratton Miss Gertrude Neely Miss Zoe Riley Miss Laura Bransford Julian Whitman Grover O ' Connor Harry Leach Andrew F. Sherman Claude Wayne Miss Reby Hartley UNIVERSITY ASSEMBLY Hearst Hall, February 16, 1906. PATRONESSES Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Mrs. George C. Edwards Mrs. E. J. Wickson Mrs. Chas. C. Hall Mrs. T. C. Coogan COMMITTEE John D. Isaacs, Jr. A. J. Coogan John E. Hall Charles F. De Armond Richard A. Snell James P. Langhorne, Jr. 1907 Senior Week The committees in charge of the week ' s arangements are : GENERAL COMMITTEE A. R. Gallaway, Chairman. J. D. Fletcher. Claude Wayne. Miss Ruth Salinger. Miss Edith Rickley. Miss Cecil Harrold. MORNING COMMITTEE C. W. Haffey, Chairman. Harry Leach. R. R. Rankin. R. L. Button. Miss Alice Berry. Miss Mabel Edwards. Miss Marion Craig. Miss Anna Tucker. EXTRAVAGANZA COMMITTEES STAGING Miss Bess Markle, Chairman. H. A. Clarke. Miss Hazel Lyons. FINANCING R. H. Van Sant, Chairman. Al. Salisbury. H. E. Sherman. Grover O ' Conner. Miss Isabelle McReynolds. Miss Zoe Riley. Miss Mabel Goddard. Miss Margaret Lynch. SENIOR BALL COMMITTEES Miss Re by Bartley, General Chairman. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Miss Ora Lucas. Miss Carmel Riley. Miss Amy Fischer. Roy E. Warner, Chairman. J. G. De Remer. Hal Hall. DECORATION COMMITTEE A. F. Sherman, Chairman. L. Evans. P. M. Casady. R. D. Pike. Stafford Hamm. Wilson Lundy. Miss Hazel Hog:.n. Miss Gertrude Neeley. Miss Dora Burdorf. Miss Ethel Meredith. Miss Rose Hizar. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Erie Daveler, Chairman. K. A. Hawley. W. B. Weston. H. H. Kelley. Miss Juliette Levy. Miss Julia Greenfield. Miss Bernice McNeal. Miss Frances Hughes. MEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Julius Klein, Chairman. Clarke Sullivan. George Jones. D. H. Parry. Frank Mclnnes. G. H. Blankenberg. Kasson Avery. PERMANENT ORGAN ZAT ON J. F. Pullen, Chairman. H. W. Stanton. A. P. Fisher. O. C. Tadlock. Other Seniors WILLIAM ANTHONY ANDREWS, SS. Stockton John Marshall Law Club. GIICHI AOKI. Com.. San Francisco Students ' Congress. CHARLES WARREN BACKE C. E.. San Francisco Civil Engineering Association. FRANK THOMAS BARKER. Min.. Ukiah. JOHN BELKNAP, Min., Berkeley. HOLMES BECKWITH. SS. Los Angeles. WINFIELD ALEXANDER BENNER. Chem., Bonny Doon Palomar Club. JOHN PATY BENSON. Min.. Berkeley Mining Association. WILLIAM HENRY BLATCHLEY, Min., Fort Scott Kan. Mining Association. WALTER JACOBS BLOCK. Min., San Francisco Mining Association. EDWIN SNOW BOALICH, Min.. Riverside Bacbelordon; Mining Association. LLOYD BRYAN, Med., Pepperwood President Class (2). HENRY HALLECK BURTON. C. E.. Los Angeles T; Civil Engineering Association. FRANKLIN WILLIAM BUSH. Jr., Min., Napa Unity Club; Mining Association. EDITH MATILDA BUSSER. SS. Berkeley. NORA PSYCHE BUTTER, Letters. Yreka. ROBERT CAUSLEY. Agr.. Sacramento KA ; Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4). EMMA LOUISE CELLA, SS, San Francisco. FENNER ADOLPHUS CHAMBERLAIN. Mec.. Merced A. E. and M. E. PAUL EDWIN CHAPMAN. Mec.. Napa Unity Club; A. E. and M. E. ALBERT LEE CLARK. SS, Berkeley T. FRANK EVERETT CLARK. Min.. Pacific Grove Mining Association. ARTHUR GEORGE COLE, Min., Sacramento Unity Club. JAMES CRICHTON CORBETT Min.. Berkeley Mining Association. WILLIAM CHESTER DAVIS, Min., Salt Lake, Utah KZ : Class Football Team (i); President Class (i). ALICE DEAN, SS. Berkeley. ROSE ELEANOR DARBY. N. S.. Berkeley. WALTER HARRINGTON DORE. Chem. Berkeley. PLUMA DUTTON. Letters. Berkeley Rediviva Club; Treble Clef. HARRY ALBERT ENCELL. SS (Law). Los Angeles Bachelordon. HERBERT BISMARK FOSTER C E., San Francisco Civil Engineering Association. ROBERT NICHOLSON FOSTER, Agr., San Rafael Z : Skull and Keys; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Captain Company L. CARL HERBERT FRY. Min.. Berkeley Mining Association. OSCAR NATHAN FRIENDLY. Min., Stockton Mining Association. MARIAN STEWART GAMBLE. SS. Oakland. JULIET IDA GREENFIELD, Letters, Los Angeles Pie del Monte. WINFIELD HALE. Agr.. Berkeley. JOHN EDWARD HALL Agr., Berkeley Ben ; Skull and Keys: Mandolin Club; University Assembly Committee (3). WARD HALL, C. E . Alamo Unity Club: C. E. Association; and Lieutenant Artillery (3). HOMER JACKSON HANKINS SS, Colusa. SINCLAIR OLLASON HARPER. C. E.. Pacific Grove Civil Engineering Association. HUBERT HENRY HARPHAM. Min.. Los Angeles A6; Mining Association. NORMAN PAUL HERSAM, N. S., Stoneham, Mass. LOUIS THOMAS HICKEY, C. E., Berkeley A0; Civil Engineering Association. JOHN WILLIAM HORTON, C. E., Riverside Civil Engineering Association. MILTON ELLIS HOLTER, Min., Berkeley Mining Association. ALFRED THOMAS HOWE, C. E., Santa Rosa Civil Engineering Association. PAUL HENRY HUNT, Min., Redlands Mining Association. HENRY WILBUR IRWIN, N. S., Sacramento Sprechverband; Harvey Club; " Ajax " Chorus; " Ham- let " Cast; Track Team (3). OLIVER WORTH JONES, Mec., Oakland A. E. and M. E. EDNA LOUISE KEYES, SS, Berkeley. ANNA VENN KING, SS, Los Gatos. HENRY BURTON KITCHEN, C. E., Watsonville Acacia Fraternity; Civil Engineering Association. JAMES POTTER LANGHORNE, Jr., Min., San Francisco X ; Skull and Keys; Mining Association. SUSIE LE FEVRE, SS, Fallbrook. WILLIAM WELLS LOGAN, Min., Oakland Mining Association. ELLERSLIE EDGAR LUTHER, Agr., Lytton Springs President Agricultural Club. CARL HOWARD McCHARLES, Chem., Tustin. FLORENCE LUCY McCOY, SS, San Francisco. WILLIAM CARSON McD DWELL, C. E., Oakland Civil Engineering Association; Captain Co. D. CHESTER ROY McKILLICAN, Com., Berkeley ARE; Skull and Keys; Senior Crew (4). RALPH HILLBORN McLOUGHLIN, Min., San Francisco Mining Association. ALEXANDER WILLIAM MacNICHOL, Min., San Francisco Mining Association. ELIZABETH ISABEL McREYNOLDS, SS, Los Angeles AA A. CHESTER MARLIAVE, Min., Berkeley Mining Association. LUVERNE LEATH MARSHALL, Letters, Honolulu, HI I. KATHERINE MARGARET MARTENS, SS, Tulare. ANN LOUISE MARTIN, N. S. (Pre-Med.), Stockton. EDITH MARTIN, SS, San Francisco. HARRIET FRANCES MARTIN, SS, Palo Alto. ANNIE MAUD MA TTHEWS, Letters. Santa Ana Enewah Club. THOMAS CLAUDE MELLERSH, Min., San Francisco Z ; Mining Association. ALBERT WILLIAM MILLER, C. E., Berkeley A therton Club; Civil Engineering Association. ETHEL EDNA MILLER, N. S., San Leandro. LELAND EUGENE MILLIKEN, SS (Law), Fort Bragg. DEE WAITE MINIER, Min., Pomona Atherton Club; Mining Association. LULU MINOR. Com., Berkeley. MAURICE BRUIN MITZMAIN, Agr., Philadelphia, Penn. Pyra Club; Agriculture Club; Harvey Club; Member Senior Football Team (4); Varsity Squad (4); President Social Progress Club (4). SAMUEL EDGAR MONTGOMERY, Chem., Berkeley. CHESTER BIVEN MOORE, Med., San Jose T. IRENE JOSEPHINE MOORE, SS, Berkeley. ESTELLA MELINDA MURDOCH, N. S., Berkeley. MILDRED IDA NEILL, N. S., Isabella. NELS CHRISTIAN NELSON, SS, Berkeley. EDWARD ALEXANDER PALMER, C. E., Oakland T. MABEL ETHLEEN PALMER, SS, Livermore. SPENCER MAY PARKER, Min., Berkeley Mining Association. LOIS MARJORIE PATERSON, SS, Berkeley. HAROLD PIERSON PLUMMER, Com., San Francisco FA; Skull and Keys. THE TWELVE GREATEST MEN IN THE WORLD TODAY President Wheeler President Wheeler is modest and we had great difficulty in getting him to admit, un- officially, that he was one of the twelve great- est, but he finally did so. Then we asked why he was, and he said: " Well of course I am. That was a truly great idea of mine to dis- agree with Roosevelt about the spelling re- form; people can ' t say any longer that I agree with everything he says or does, and I didn ' t lose my stand with him because he didn ' t really care anything about it himself. " Introduction In the tremendous progress of the world in the past year twelve men stand forth as hav- ing added, each in his own sphere, the most significant brain-throb to the sum of human knowledge. It is a most amusing fact that all of these men came from the faculty of our own dear University. We do not know how to account for this except by our exceptional earthquakes. The following are brief resumes of each man ' s idea. Prof. Fryer Prof. Fryer is blessed with only one idea, but he makes it go for a book full. He thinks that Chinese is the coming universal language. He believes in the yellow peril. Prof. Davidson Prof. Davidson is not only a great geog- rapher, but he is a clever philanthropist as well. Just after the earthquake he realized that San Francisco needed all the help she could get So he took the relief map of San Francisco that hangs in room 113 Cal. over to the city and showed it to the people. Every- body felt greatly relieved to look at it. There isn ' t an earthquake on it. Prof. Christy No more insignificant addition was made to the sum of human knowledge than that of Prof. Christy. He discovered and gave to the world another cyanide process that won ' t work. That is why he gave it to the world. Prof. Wixon Prof. Wixon ' s single idea was worth all those he didn ' t have put together. He at- tacked the problem of the souring of milk in the summer time, and in a carefully prepared monograph on the subject he thought that the milk wouldn ' t sour if you fed the cow sugar- beets. This was a great thought, and we hope you will notice the picture. It shows the beet and the cow. We haven ' t heard yet whether it works or not. Prof. Howison Not only did Prof. Howison tread the in- solence of the daily press under foot, but he did something more significant. He got re- ported as saying that cats have souls. We don ' t know whether he discovered it or thought it out or what happened, but it is the best thing he said during the year. And he has such a progressive sense of humor, too. Prof. Setchell Prof. Setchell got the idea of testing the botanical validity of the statement: " Violets are red and roses are blue, I ' m a mutt and so are you. " So he started out to make some observa- tions. While he was smelling a rose a bee came out and stung him on the nose and he decided that it was true. Prof. Schilling Prof. Schilling also has only one idea, but it is in German, and we can ' t translate it, be- cause we have had only three and a half years of German with him, and there is no pony to his idea. But we have got the artist to draw a picture of it. Prof. Soule This is Prof. Soule and his idea. Do you see that mule? That mule isn ' t any more stubborn over his idea than the professor is over his. Do you see that field glass? Any one can see through that field glass; but no one can see through his idea. He has the idea that he is still a modern engineer. Prof. Stringham Prof. Stringham has a great many ideas, but he has a way of keeping people from get- ting onto them when he talks. But one of his ideas got out, and mathematicians are agreed that it is the greatest thing he ever let out. He discovered the most difficult way ever known to extract the square root of the MNth power of the cosine of nothing. It is painless extraction because it puts you to sleep while it is being done. Prof. Lange This is a picture of Prof. Lange and his idea. The id ea itself doesn ' t show, because it wasn ' t put into the picture, but if you shut one eye and look carefully you can see a little piece of it about an inch to the left of the left-hand margin. Any old English student can tell you all about it. It is a textual difficulty, or in other words, a misprint, which is why the edi- tor wouldn ' t let it go in. Prof. Of course Prof. Miller doesn ' t dress this way now; but the artist has seen him in so many different clothes that he was doubtful just how to dress him. So he drew on his imagination and thought he would pay a delicate compli- ment to the professor ' s Hawvawd life. Haw- vawd is the professor ' s great idea ; if you don ' t believe it, go and listen to him lecture and we guarantee that he will mention Hawvawd every time he wants to prove anything. If you wear a sweater he will spend the whole hour talking about Hawvawd and wha t-not. Only Thirteen (Not Among the First Twelve Greatest). George Jones Rowed and entered society (i) ; floor mana- ger Junior Prom, and rowed (2) ; still rowing, but leading strenuous social life (3) ; resigns from rowing for more important society obli- gation (4). R alph Merritt !!!!!!!! etc. Hartley Social Progress Club; Freshman Glee Com- mittee (i, 2): Sophomore Hop Committee (2, 3) ; Colonial Ball Committee (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Junior Prom, Committee (3) ; Reception to Junior Girls ' Committee (3); Military Ball Commit- tees (i. 2. 3, 4); Dove Dance Committee (4); University Assembly Committees (i, 2, 3, 4); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee (4). Rj obert McMurrajr Searles Made spee ches (i); made speches (2); made speeches (3) ; made speeches (4). Shorty Sherman, Jr. Phi Beta Kappa ; Prytanean ; Y. W. S. ; can- didate for freshman prex. (i) ; sophomore beer bust committee (2) ; Capitola conference committee (2) ; politics (i, 2, 3, 4) ; gym-jinks committee (3) ; 6 ft. 7 in. ; candidate for junior prex. (3) ; candidate for student prex. (3) ; captain ' s uniform (4) ; candidate for senior prex. (4) ; candidate for graduation (4).


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, 1904 Edition, Page 1

1904

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

1905

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

1906

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

1908

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

1909

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.