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

 - Class of 1910

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1910 volume:

BLUE AND G L D : : ; r. o, J Entire Contents Copyrighted, 1909 by Alan C. Van Fleet and Herbert S. Johns Bolte Braden Co. Printers 50 Main Street, San Franciscc o THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TEN BLUE and GOLD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA VOLUME XXXVI THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE 911 4. lo ' t net liJ c and nc AouaUu Editorial Staff Editor i AI.AX CROCKER VAX FLKET Managing Editors CLIFTON F.DGAR BROOKS, in charge of Printing. LUCY I- ' VA HARRISON, in charge of Photographs. PERCY EDWARD WEBSTER, in charge of Copy. DONAI.I) YOCNT LAMONT, in charge of Art. Literary Board FREDERICK WILLIAM McCoNNELL MARGUERITE OGDEN WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN, JR. ARXOLH RANDOLPH WEIIER University S MUEL HAMILTON DAY PAIGE MONTEAGLE The Classes FREDERICK WILLIAM McCoNNELL FDGAK SINSHEIMER Organizations JAMES A. D. BROOKMAN BERENICE HAYES KELLEY ' . HAROLD ALONZO SAVAGE SAMI ' EL HAMILTON DAY STANLEY ADRIAN SPELLMEYER The College Year STTAKT O ' .MELVENY GENEVIEVE PRATT STEPHEN WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM Dramatics HELEN DODGE HILL IRENE AUGUSTA COFFIN Publications ST-EPHEN WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM FRANCIS ROBERT STKKI. Society MARY HAZEL BURPEE MARY RILEY ! Athletics WALTER IVAN HECHTMAN CHAFFEE EARL HALL VERNON RUSSEL CHURCHILL CLARA NELLE HARYETT HAZEL VIRGINIA HOTCHKISS 10 Editorial Staff, Continued Debating HAROLD ALONZO SAVAGE HERMAN RITCHIE BERGH, JR. Fraternities Guv LEONARD GOODWIN EDITH SLACK WYLIE HARDING Clubs GEORGE GRAHAM STEEL MILDRED PURNELL MARTIN Art Staff FRANKLIN THOMPSON GEORGESON FRANK MASON HARRIS BERENICE HAYES KELLEY CLAUDIA RUSSELL SEIDL CUTHBERT MERWIN FLEISSNER Photographic Staff FRANCIS ROBERT STEEL WILLIAM ALBERT EDWARDS EARLE ELIASON GRANT Josh ROLLOND EwiNG FAY GEORGE MAYO EDGAR SINSHEIMER IRVING GROVER MARKWART MARGARET BATES HIZAR KATHRO BONITA BOWEN WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN, JR. CORNELIUS WELLES PENDLETON, JR. WILLIAM QUINN Special Committee GEORGE GRAHAM STEEL MILDRED PURNELL MARTIN WILLIAM LESLIE EARLE ELIASON GRANT Managerial Staff Manager HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS Associate HAZEL ELLIOTT DOXOHO ELIZABETH JEANETTE WORLEY ROSA WEISS MILDRED CROSS CLYDE HOLMAN BRAND ROY WHITEFORD BLAIR FAYETTE ARTHUR LEWIS WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN, JR. NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ FRED BATKIN College Spirit, Old and New Edmond O ' Neill Yhen the Old Graduate returns to his Alma Mater after the lapse of years, or when one meets him at some festive occasion, one almost invariably hears the remark. " College spirit is not what it used to be, " and then follows the narration of some incident or adventure wherein he describes how he singly, or in company with other classmen, played a prank on some staid citizen, or transgressed a University regulation, or outwitted the Faculty. Get a group of old fellows together and one would judge from the conversation that their college life was mainly a life of strife. If they were not hazing a too- pretentious freshman, ignorant of college law, they were engaged in a class rush. On nights when they were not bus}- in unhooking the clapper of the college bell they were removing the gates from the residences of the towns- people. Certain great achievements are talked of to this day. as when some spirits of a particularly original and venturesome state of mind would rim the old dummy engine down to Temescal. or. firing up a steam roller left in the streets by some unwary contractor, would startle the citizens by unearthly 13 shrieks of the whistle as they navigated the machine to the campus where they forced the unwieldy and unwilling monster to waltz and roll in ragtime until the small hours of the morning. Who has forgotten the time when they tied a cow to the desk of the Professor of English, or projected an angry cat through a convenient opening in the wall on to the bald head of the Professor of French. Some of the old graduates will tell how they, as sophomores, fortified the roof of the Gymnasium, stocked it with food and water, raised the flag of their class and successfully repelled all attempts of students and University authorities to dislodge them for a period of two days, and finally capitulated only after the President had agreed that they could descend with all honors and without fear of penalties. The Old Graduate will tell you tales of similar import by the hour, as illustrating the college spirit of his day. These are tales of primitive man, when each man ' s hand was against his fellow, trying to circumvent him and get the better of him. It was like life on the Scottish border or in Xew England in the days of the Pilgrim fathers, when forays and raids were planned by the contending clans, or when each house was a stockade and one walked to church with a musket. It was the primitive stage of college evolu- tion. It was the boy freed from the strict supervision of the school, full of activity, energy and exuberance, for the first time treated like a man and not knowing how a man should act. At the same time there existed the Class spirit, and loyalty to the Class demanded that all other classes should be treated as enemies. All these factors led to narrowness of outlook. The University spirit did not exist. It was Class spirit. Gradually as time went on, the classes grew larger and became too unwieldy to act as units. The develop- ment of the town went on simultaneously. The students were dissolved in the mass of townspeople, and. like nitroglycerine dissolved in alcohol, became non-explosive. The only fixed custom of the old days that survived was the Class rush. With the advent of President Wheeler came the preaching of a new gospel the Universitv instead of the Class, the government of the students by themselves instead of by the Faculty, the bringing home to them of the fact that they were men and not boys, that the responsibilities of a community of men were invested in them and that their difficulties and problems must be solved in a man ' s manner. The history of how this transition was accomplished will be told by Professor Setchell. It is the story of the development of the indi- vidual, from adolescence to manhood the story of the development of a nation from primitive conditions to civilization, it is the story of evolution. College spirit in the broad sense is little different now from what it was in early days. The difference is in the manner of manifestation. Formerly it was individualistic, now it is collective. The whole Universitv now roots for the College team. The class contests are good-natured events, without any significance. The spirit is pride in the Nation, not boastfulness for the village. The old college spirit was individualistic, the self-aggrandizement of the one : the new college spirit is self-effacement, loyalty to an ideal. The old college spirit has had its uses, but it has had its day. The new college spirit ust beginning. Its future cannot be foretold. College spirit is the soul of the University. It may make for good or for evil. We who have watched development firmly believe it is for good. Student Self - Government at the University of California W. A. Setchell -.dent self-government is. we all congratulate ourselves, firmly estab- lished at the University of California. Its coming has been so gradual and with such common consent and sympathy that we hardly realize that it is here except when some general discussion or particular incident at home or abroad brings it to our attention. It has come as the student body has gradually realized its own interests and has conscientiously attempted to determine its own responsibilities and privileges and to conduct its affairs to its own best advantage and that of its members. The problem involved " owly taken form, one step after another has led onward and opened new vistas, until finally the essentials of the whole have become plain. Step by step with the clearing up of the situation as to the different parts of the divided responsibility, have come the solutions. They are all the result of the application of more business-like methods in student activities. The student body of the University of California presents certain charac- teristics which are intimately associated with the progress in the matter of student self-government. Dwelling apart from older institutions of the same sort, it has had to develop its own customs and points of view. It has had less of the tradition and influence of the old-time college at work in it. It has lacked many influences which determine the relationships existing between it and the Faculty, some of those which might have worked for good and so me which might have had an opposite effect. Slow to conventional forms and outward show of respect and reverence, it has been prompt to meet half way, at least, what it considered to be proper treatment, as well as to criticize what it considered to be inadequate or injurious treatment of its own rights and privileges, both political and social. In certain ways there has been less of the school-boy attitude and more the view of the citizen in the student attitude at this institution. The earlier view was that the Faculty had for its business, not only the devising of a proper curriculum, prescribing -of proper courses, instituting proper tests of efficiency, etc., but also of enforcing, if necessary, of proper behavior on the part of the student body. The effects of improper behavior of indi- vidual students, or even of larger or smaller bodies of stu- dents, upon the general inter- ests of the student body, seems to have had no part in their thoughts. It was only when some attempt on the part of the Faculty to carry out this 18 prerogative and duty led to the abridgment of, or trespass upon, what the students considered in an indefinite way to be their individual or public liberties, that criticism became at all vehement. Tust so long as the membership of the University remained small, just so long was it possible to continue amicably on such a basis. When the number of students increased into thousands, when the membership of the Faculties doubled and trebled and multiplied many fold, and when the equipment of the University was augmented in proportion, then came the crux. Difficulties, both internal and external, assailed the student body as well as the Faculty and caused the men who were chosen to guide affairs much anxious thought. They, in turn, led others to think with them, and from thinking they turned to planning, and finally out of planning came action. One action led to another and one after another different portions of student affairs have been subject to thoughtful consideration and control. The result is that few now remain for settlement in other than detail, for all have come under some general control, the proper point of view has been .blished. and the necessary and efficient machinery has been devised and installed for dealing with any and all matters relating to student interests. In the earlier days, the number of students was small and largely made up of men. At that time all were able to know one another well and it was simple to arrange common interests. As time went on, however, the numbers became larger and larger: the proportion of women in the student body in- creased ; fraternities, clubs, and athletic interests came in to divide the student bodv more and more, and cliques and factions necessarily arose to separate the once homogeneous mass of students. It was difficult to take any united action and the reputation of the University was at the mercy of any lawless or thoughtless few, without there being any central and authoritative bodv to take action toward control or regulation. The first definite step toward student self-government as a system was taken on March 16, 1887, when " The Associated Students of the Colleges of Letters and Sciences of the University of California " was founded. The " I! hie and Gold " of the Class of 1888 thus chronicles the fact : " An organization of the student body has been perfected and we may soon expect to see a university spirit and that unanimity and harmony of action which can alone bring strength. " As the adoption of the " junior plug " some eight or nine vears previously had marked the merging of individual and club spirit into class spirit, so the establishment of the Associated Students, with their own officers and committees, marks the merging of the class spirit and separate interests into the general interests of the University. At first the Associated Students had for their sphere the control of all student activities and interests, both general and athletic. The definiteness of its control was, however, not great; and about 1891 or 1892 the athletic interests, which had grown large and influential, were removed from their charge and placed under a new body, the " Athletic Association, " where they remained until a still stronger growth and attendant confusion caused the abolition of the Athletic Association and the making of the Associated Students again supreme over all student affairs in 1899. In the next year the 20 constitution was again revised and practically the present conditions inaugurated. The task of carrying out the terms of the constitution and other matters decided upon by the Associated Students was placed in the hands of the officers elected by the whole membership and certain others selected in a definite way. This body was. and still is, known as the Executive Committee of the Associated Students of the University of California. By the revision of 1900. absolute financial control of athletics was given to the Executive Com- mittee, and in 1901 the first graduate manager was appointed. In 1901-02 a " Rally Committee " was appointed to organize and regulate this important side of student activity. In 1902-03 the Executive Committee, realizing that still further extension of its activity and responsibility was called for, appointed a " Student Control Committee. " which was replaced in the following year by an " Honor Committee, " which still exists. The year 1904-05 was marked by especially vigorous discussion as to the responsibilities of the student body in suppressing harmful disorders and of the duty and wisdom of co-operating with the Faculty in this matter. As a result, there was proposed to the Associated Students, and approved by them, a scheme for accomplishing this, and in 1906 there was appointed a ' ' Students ' Com- mittee on Student Affairs " to consider all matters connected with discipline 21 and to consult and co-operate with the similar committee of the Academic Council of the Faculties. This committee is still in existence as one of the most important in student self-government. It investigates all such matters as may tend to disturb the peace of, or otherwise injure the interests of, the student body. In these various ways and along this path, the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. has come to be a continuous and responsible body, always progressing and retaining the confidence not only of the student members of the University public, but also of the members of the boards of instruction and administration. Its powers are exercised only by the consent of the governed and its meetings and actions are open to the inspection and criticism of its enlightened constituency. All departures from the established constitutional provision must be submitted to popular vote. We may trace in this way, and even more in detail did spa ce allow, the ' subordination of individual and group interest to class interests and the final rise of the idea of University interest. We may proceed further in tracing the gradual extension of the idea of student control from one activity to another as the realizing sense has come through practical experience that all different lines of action in which a student may be engaged must necessarily be considered and reckoned with, if the general welfare is to be safe-guarded. From general and indefinite supervision, attention was first directed to financial matters, then to social affairs and representation, and finally to the matter of the dual control of conduct both general and special. In these later days it is especially this narrower aspect of the general problem which is spoken of as " Student Self-Government. " In this more limited sense, student self-government has been the result of several factors. Beginning with the serious consideration instituted by President Wheeler in connection with the administration of discipline, encouraged by the attitude taken by the Committee on Student Affairs in mutual discussion of conditions and reasons for eliminating certain annoying and injurious actions, certain officers of the A. S. U. C. were led to investigate and search for a solution satisfactory alike to both students and Faculties. They introduced the discussion into the honor societies and other associations and clubs and at Senior meetings, until " Senior Control " became a reality. The control at first was slight, but as it became evident that its results were good, it was extended. Rushing was abolished and buried under the Big C on Charter Hill. Rallies were confined to the campus. Petty, but annoying, disorders were suppressed and eliminated, and finally even cheating in class- rooms and examinations has been placed under the ban. All this has been done without destroying, but rather with the result of increasing that Uni- versity spirit which is satisfying and productive of definite and salutary results. May the seed sown and the tree that is already of good size and nourishing continue to grow and to extend its protecting branches over us. ; i all Roberts, i i Hermann Hce. Jacob Voorsanger Dr. Yoorsanger was born in Amsterdam, Holland, in 1852. His theo- logical education was supplemented by only a single year of university study, but it included at least enough of the humanities to give to the natural intensity of his nature a balancing breadth of sympathy. During his first year in America various charges in Eastern cities enabled him to make himself a master of English with tongue and pen, to adjust himself to the difficulties of his new life, and to estimate the opportunities it offered him. Eight years of active ministry, private study, editorial work and close contact with sturdy Western life in Houston, Texas, rounded out the formative period of his ambitious career; and when in 1886 he came to his last pulpit, in San Francisco, he was not long in assuming a place of leadership on the Pacific Coast. Devoted though he was, heart and soul, to his own people, he still knew how " to be and to feel all things with all men. " In pulpit, press and private life he sought to identify himself and his congre- gation with the joys and the sorrows, with the physical, the ethical, and political welfare of the whole community. His protest against the threatened sinking of ideals in the inrushing flood of materialism was raised as fearlessly when he addressed Catholic or Protestant audiences as when he thundered from his own Jewish pulpit ; the secular press shared his influence with his own " Emanu-El, " and if he demanded aid for his own persecuted brethren in Russia, he was no less eager to offer it to all alike when industrial troubles filled the city ' s streets w r ith the hungry, or earthquake and fire filled them with the homeless. Idealist, but withal practical ; religious, but without fanaticism ; patriotic, but without Chauvinism; earnest, but without narrowness; man of the world, but without weakness; scholar, but without pedantry, Jacob Voorsanger was himself the type, almost in perfection, of that for which he believed a uni- versity ought and the University of California desires to stand. And so when, in addition to his many other burdens, in 1894 he undertook the task of founding a Semitic Department at Berkeley, it was with no mere desire to be of assistance to a few divinity students in their study of the Old Testament language, however worthy even such a purpose alone might be ; but he planned and from that date spent a certain number of hours each week in the realization of- his plans, to add to courses and lectures on Hebrew and the Bible, others that would set forth the part played in the universal harmony of things by the life, the languages, the literatures, the philosophies, the religions, the political ancl industrial history of the entire great group of Semitic peoples. From the midst of visions, plans and fulfillments such as these though the time allotted for man ' s life journey had long not passed Jacob Voorsanger was suddenly taken on April 27, 19C8. 24 Guy Hall Roberts : all of the traits of manly character for which those who knew him admired him most, there was one which stood out above all others loyalty. It was always loyalty loyalty to the University to whose services he had so recently given himself, loyalty to his colleagues in the Faculty, and above all loyalty to the undergraduate body, especially to those whose good fortune it happened to be to come within the circle of his friendships. Xor .vas his devotion of the placid, yielding sort. The things that he did and the activities to which he gave himself invariably reflected the tireless, energetic, almost militant enthusiasm which so characterized all of his efforts. His interests were varied and his ideas of service were many, but always to this rtsult: " Do something worth while and do it hard. " Everything to which he turned his attention, whether it were pleasure or a matter of more serious moment, was taken up with the same heart-and-soul, boyish zeal. His undergraduate days at the University of Minnesota (1895-1899). in his home city, marked him alike as a brilliant student in history and languages and as the best second baseman the University ball team had had for many years. His graduate work at Harvard (1901-1904) brought him distinction as the winner of the Tophan Prize in Political Science and as first assistant to P- (now President-elect) A. Lawrence Lowell two honors for which there was a most strenuous competition among a large body of graduate students. But side by side with these serious efforts there was always time for close association with the undergraduates, and many were the stories of student life at Cambridge with which he regaled his companions here in Berkeley. After taking his doctorate at Harvard in 1904. there came a year of teaching at Bowdoin. This position he left to take his post in our midst in the fall of 1906 as Assistant Professor of Political Science and acting head of that department. During the short two years and a half since his coming he had in even- way " made good " his place was assured. His standing as a scholar, as a man of ideas and. what is more to the point, of productive energy was recog- nized by his associates. In the spring of 1908 he was named by the National Government as one of the five university instructors sent from the L ' nited States to the Philippine Islands to serve as an instructor and lecturer during the summer session of the educational department of the islands. The general strengthening of the department which was in his charge was a source of unending interest to him. Each term the enrollment of students in his courses was greatly increased. The care and. above all. the fairness with which he judged their work accounted more than any other influence for the place he so quickly won in their hearts. In the fall of 1907 he was elected a member of the Economics Club, a small circle of instructors and advanced students in political science and economics. The Winged Helmet, the Junior honor society, elected him to membership in the fall of 1907. His was not a life of many years scarcely one score and ten. instead of three. He had much to live for a pleasant home, a multitude of close friends, and years of work and service still to come. His race had just begun; the start was good and gave much promise. Because of these, his place will long seem empty to us all. So full of life he seemed, so sudden was his taking away, that even now we half expect to meet him in the hallways between lectures, or in the office for a brief chat, or perhaps on the way over to the football field loyal always to his work, to his associates and to the interests of his students. After all, " the only thing that brings permanent satisfaction to life is service. " And this life so suddenly cut short was one full of service, quietly and unselfishly given for the good of many things and many of us. ano 3Ue terbelt Cfjtttenben. Jfresfjman in tfje College of Cibil (Engineering. 23ieb JSobember 8, 1908. (Z tto Hermann ILtt. junior in t!je College of Social g tiences. Bieb January 20, 1909. fanning CUne. 21 Jfresfjman in tfje College of Agriculture. Bieb Jfefaruarp 10, 1909. By the organic Act or Charter of the University granted in 1873, provision was made for the organization of the University into Colleges, each with its appropriate studies and Faculty. Among these was the College of Letters, or Classical Course. In 1869 the College of California was absorbed by the University, and the College of Letters, which had been in existence as a college of the older institution, was retained without notable change. This college was the first to inaugurate the full four-year course of instruction, and so may be said to be the oldest college in the University. The curriculum is essentially the so-called classical course of the leading- American colleges and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. It is distin- guished by prescribed Latin and Greek among the fundamental studies of the lower division, accompanied by a greater freedom of choice in the upper division. It is designed to furnish a liberal education and to afford preparation for professional studies to such persons as do not desire to make their college course a training for their prospective occupations, but prefer to lay a broad foundation for the study of their professions by acquiring a liberal classical education. The College of L etters, being the oldest college in the University, is unique in the fact that it has undergone fewer changes than any other depart- ment. As the demands for more liberal or more practical work have come up, new colleges were formed, such as the Colleges of Social Sciences and Com- merce, leaving the original practically unchanged. 28 The College of Social Sciences was organized in the year 1893. It was the successor of the Literary Course, organized in 1873-74. and the course in Letters and Political Science, which began its work of instruction in the academic year 1882-83. and its student enrollment, inherited from the two older organizations, was from the beginning, and has since remained, the largest in the University. The wide choice of studies probably accounts for this, as it follows the more modern lines of a liberal culture, including language, literature, history and political science. That the College of Social Sciences has come to stay is now beyond the possibility of a doubt. It has attracted to the L ' niversity a class of students who in former times did not seek a college education, but with this com- paratively simple pathway to a degree thus opened, a great many now attend college who a few years ago went directly into business life from the high school. Though this college offers fewer difficulties to the student than any of the other departments, there is still abundant opportunity for scholarly work; in fact, many who carry off the highest honors are registered in the College of Social Sciences. The students are beginning to realize that a college educa- tion does not consist solely in obtaining a sheet of parchment with the L ' ni- versity seal, regardless of how that document is acquired, but by throwing themselves into their work with a zeal that betokens ambition and purpose, they come forth with an asset that backs them up throughout life something which is not attained by those who follo w the line of least resistance. MfiTt SCEMC The curriculum of the College of Natural Sciences embraces the broad field of general science, together with the languages and arts necessary to the student and investigator. The special feature in the curriculum of this Col- lege is the prominence given to the natural sciences as elements of culture and the preparation afforded for a professional career in science. In the attainment of general culture the College of Natural Sciences offers a more technical course than any other college of the academic group. The .students have the privilege of combining their preparatory studies according to individual needs, in ways more varied and flexible than in the compara- tively rigid Engineering College, making the College of Natural Sciences most suitable for the pre-medical student and those whose inquiring minds lead them to undertake research work among the endless phenomena of Nature. THE HARVEY CLUB The Harvey Club is composed of students especially interested in biolog- ical research and its members are principally from the Colleges of Natural Sciences and Medicine. The club has two regular meetings every month, one of which is usually taken up with the discussion of a paper by some member, the other a lecture by some prominent scientist, more often a member of the Faculty, but occasionally an outside lecturer. During the year an especial istudy was made of bubonic plague and plague conditions in San Francisco. OFFICERS FCR THE YEAR President HERBERT LONG, ' 09 Vice- President ERNEST W. CLEARY, ' 09 Secretary GEORGIA PERRY, ' 08 Treasurer MARJORIE JOHNSON, ' 10 The courses offered in the College of Commerce afford an opportunity not only for a scientific study of commerce in all its relations, but also for the higher education of business men and of the higher officers of the civil service. The undergraduate course is devoted almo st wholly to those studies of an ele- mentary or technical nature, which are deemed most appropriate as a broad preparation for commercial life. It leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. In addition to this, there is a well-organized graduate department in which students desiring to specialize in the direction of banking, finance, insurance or commercial practice find a most appropriate field. THE COMMERCE CLUB The Commerce Club was founded by the students of the College of Commerce for the purpose of providing an organization where prominent men of affairs could address the students upon the practical as well as the theo- retical side of business life. Since the Department of Economics has taken :his function, the Commerce Club has devoted its time mainly to visiting the various industrial and manufacturing concerns located in San Francisco and vicinity. OFFICERS President DONALD A. EXCLISH. ' 09 Yice-President C. F. EDSOX, ' 09 retary and Treasurer . H. GUXDELFIXGER. ' 09 Members H. O. PIERCE, ' 10 P. E. MUDGETT, ' lO C. X. CUXXIXGHAM, ' lO A. J. HOUDA. ' 10 E. E. GRAXT, ' 10 L. W. XICKERSOX, ' 10 R. W. BLAIR, ' 10 C. V. JAHX. ' 10 D. A. EXCLISH, ' 09 C. F. EDSOX, ' 09 H. GfXDELFlXGER, ' (X) V. G. Drccix, ' 09 A. V. CHAPMAN, ' 09 C. E. ELIOTT, ' 09 C. H. NEW MAX, ' 09 V. A. STOUT, ' 09 L. D. GILBERT, " 10 V. L. MERRILL, ' 10 A. G. STROXG, ' 10 J. A. BREXXAN, io V. A. EXGLISH, ' ii E. V. WILMAR, ' n S. I. YEILL, ' i i H. C. KELSEY. ' u i In the College of Agriculture there are two curriculurns, the one organ- ized on a liberal basis like that of the Colleges of General Culture, the other with a view to the technical training of the student. The wide scope of agricultural science, dealing as it does with plants and animals, has received p erhaps greater attention than any of the other departments of the Uni- versity. The College includes the agricultural buildings in Berkeley, a num- ber of experimental stations in different parts of the State and the University Farm, recently equipped at Davis, in Yolo county. The purpose of the College of Agriculture is to give a thorough practical training in scientific plant and animal culture, and to this end the University Farm has done admirable service. The regular course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. AGRICULTURAL CLUB This year the Agricultural Club has been especially active and has done many things to increase the interest of the students along agricultural lines, chief of which was the securing of Luther Burbank, the agricultural wizard of the world, to give a lecture in Hearst Hall on November 18, 1908. In addition to this and other lectures, trips were made to the establish- ment of the Western Union Meat Company of South San Francisco, the California Cotton Mills in Oakland, the Pacific Coast Canning Company of Oakland and the Golden Gate Cracker Company, also of Oakland. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Term WILLIAM B. PARKER, ' 09 M. T. EMMERT, JR., ' 09 . A. R. TYLOR, ' 10 J. W. SCHMITZ, ' 09 Second Term M. T. EMMERT, JR., ' 09 . M. STOVER, ' 10 . W. C. PETZINGER, ' 10 J. W. SCHMITZ, ' 09 The courses of instruction in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering are included in the College of Mechanics. They are designed for students who wish to become professional engineers or to engage in any of the lines of manufacture and construction allied to the mechanical and electrical industries. The new Mechanics ' Building, which contains the University power plant and press is well equipped for practical study. The Clarence V. Mackay endowment fund of S1CO.OOO is devoted to the solving of electrical problems, which greatly broadens the field of this department of the College of Mechanics. ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Since it,- formation in 1902. the Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers has aimed to provide for the students of the College of Mechanics opportunities of hearing about and personally observing the practical prob- lems of engineering work. Besides visiting many electrical plants around San Francisco, the Association has been addressed during the year by several eminent engineers, among whom were Mr. C. Heise. of the estinghouse Electric Company, and Professor Bade, who spoke about the Panama Canal. One of the chief features of the year ' s work has been the establishment of an Association reading room. President Vice- President . . . . Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer Executive Committee OFFICERS First Term HARMOX F. FISCHER. ' 09 G. S. JACOBS. ' 09 MILTOX BARUCH. ' 09 MILTOX BARIXH, ' 09 L. H. PATTEX. ' OQ i P. R. BULLOCK. ' 09 ' ' A. F. MOVLTOX. ' 09 Second Term . H. A. HtrssEY, ' 09 . S. B. COOPER, ' 10 M. E. TiTfs. ' 09 . A. F. MOITLTOX. ' 09 . C. V. BROWX, ' to . V. C. JOHXSOX. ' 09 . O. H. BAILEV. ' 09 The College of Mining is designed for students who wish to become mining or metallurgical engineers, or to engage in any of the pursuits con- nected with the mining industry, such as the surveying and mapping of mines, the assaying and working of ores or the use of mining machinery. The curriculum includes only those studies which are absolutely essential to the efficiency of the mining engineer. All exercises of study are, from the beginning, illustrated and applied by exercises in the laboratory, the draught- ing-room and the field, and the summer classes in surveying and practical mining, held during the University vacations, are organized for the purpose of affording the student a more extended application of his knowledge and as an introduction to the practical work which he may undertake after graduation. MINING ASSOCIATION The Mining Association was formed in 1902 and has ever since been of great service to students interested in mining work. One of the chief benefits the Association has provided is a technical library, which, placed in the Association reading-room, is always at the disposal of mining students. The work of the year has consisted of many instructive addresses on present-day problems and projects in the mining world, together with several social gatherings. OFFICERS First Term President E. V. BRAY, ' 09 Vice-President L. S. BLACKMAN, ' 09 Treasurer C. D. FIES, ' 09 Corresponding Secretary ... D. W. DAY, ' 09 Recording Secretary . . . . C. B. DOUGLAS, ' 09 Alumni Secretary C. E. BOYDSTON, ' 09 Librarian F. G. MUDGETT, ' 09 Sergeant-at-Arms W. GORDON, ' 09 Second Term . . C. D. FIES. ' 09 H. S. JORDAN, ' 09 J. H. MATTERN, ' 10 . . D. W. DAY, ' 09 R. W. PHELPS, ' 09 . C. E. BOYDSTON, ' 09 F. G. MUDGETT, " 09 L. S. BLACKMAN, ' 09 34 CIVIL ENGINEERING The work of the College of Civil Engineering comprises three great s. one of which must be chosen by the students of that College in their Sophomore year. The first is called Field Engineering, and includes surveying, practical astronomy, railroad location, topography, mapping, etc. : nd. Civil Engineering Construction, embracing the scientific methods of designing and constructing roofs, bridges, sanitary systems, retaining walls, dams, roads, canals and railway structures : and third, the application of the principles of Civil Engineering to the practical problems of irrigation. Much of the time is devoted to practical work, which is carried on in the well-equipped laboratories and the summer class in the Santa Cruz Mountains. The regular course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science and further rk may be taken in the graduate department to the degrees of Master -cience and Civil Engineer. CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION The Civil Engineering Association was formed in 1902. and has become a potent factor in creating good fellowship among the students of civil engi- neering and extending their scientific knowledge along practical lines. To- this end papers by men prominent in the profession are read before the Asso- ciation and discussed by the members. During the past year the Association held its regular annual banquet in San Francisco, and in addition to this made several trips to points of engineering interest about the bay. -:dent -President . Secretary Treasurer Librarian Sergeant-at-. ' OFFICERS First Term F. T. ROBSOX, ' 09 . G. J. CALDEE OP . V. L. OsE, ' o9 V. C. KEATING. " 09 C. E. AKXOLD. ' 09 . O. L. MAISEL, ' 09 Second Term . F. A. SOOY. " 09 A. V. SPERRY. ' 10 C. A. VHITTOX. ' 10 E. H. MARKWART. " 10 R. K. LAXG. ' 09 . G. T. PEEKEMA, ' 09. The constantly increasing demand for professional chemists has been met by the organizing of a college devoted entirely to the study of technical chemistry. The course of instruction provides during the first two years a groundwork of chemistry, physics, mathematics and German, while the last two years are devoted to the applied phases of these subjects. The object of the College is to graduate students who can attack the problems of chemical technology and successfully solve them. In the graduate department courses leading to the degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy are offered, so that those interested in the most advanced work in chemistry find ample opportunity here. The possi- bilities of California in the chemical field are great, owing to the sugar, oi ' and other manufacturing industries that are now in their infancy. CHEMISTRY FIENDS The " Chemistry Fiends " is an organization composed of women chosen for their particular interest in chemistry. In nature the club is purely social and its aim is to promote good will among the students and between the Faculty and student body. It numbers among its honorary members JVIesdames Biddle, Blasdale, Booth, Cottrell, Morgan, O ' Xeill and Rising. The active membership is limited to thirty and meetings are held monthly. Six social evenings are held during the year. The officers are as follows : Arch Fiend Custodian of the Coffee Pot Scribe Mother of Fiends DOROTHY DOYLE, ' 09 Rl ' TH RlSllON, ' lO AlLEEN JOSES. ' ]O MRS. E. BOOTH The Department of Architecture was established seven years ago. when John Galen Howard. Supervising Architect of the University, was chosen to arrange a complete course of instruction in this line. The department owes nee to the munificence of Mrs. Hearst, who is also responsible for the establishment of the finest architectural library in the West. At the present time courses in architectural design, history of archi- tecture, composition, pen and ink and charcoal drawing, water coloring and clay modeling are given. THE ARCHITECTURAL ASSOCIATION The Architectural Association of the University of California was organ- ized in November. 1905. " The purpose of this organization is to promote cial and intellectual welfare of the students in architecture. " explicitly and frankly expresses the role for which it has its being. The Annual Architectural Exhibition of the work of the department, held by the Association during the second college week of the spring term, proved itself worthy of the increased size of the Association. During the year it has enjoyed monthly talks on practical subjects by practical men. The present active membership includes all persons engaged in atelier n architecture. All University students interested in architecture are eligible to associate membership. The honorary members are : Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst. Professor John Galen Howard. Mr. William C. Hays and Mr. Arthur Brown. OFFICERS President . . Secretary and Treasurer Massier EDWIN J. SYMMES. ' 09 ABE APPLETOX. ' n Mi s ELIZABETH AUSTIN. " 10 7 The Lick Observatory on Mount Hamilton is affiliated to the University as a part of the astronomical department and offers an opportunity for ad- vanced work not equalled by any other university in the country. The pre- liminary work in the study of astronomy is taken at Berkeley, leaving the courses pursued at the Lick Observatory entirely in the nature of graduate study. The Observatory is under the directorship of Professor Y. Y. Campbell, who, in addition to instituting a number of improvements at Mount Ham- ilton, has conducted some important and valuable research work. The Crocker eclipse expeditions to India, Sumatra, Spain and Flint Island were under his direction and charge, as was also the D. O. Mills expedition to Santiago, Chile, where valuable photographs and other additions to science were obtained. Through the munificence of Hon. William R. Hearst a new seismograph was purchased and installed last fall. It is of the latest and most improved design and is an interesting object of study, especially owing to the number of slight earthquakes that are constantly occurring since the great seismic disturbances of 1906. A systematic study of the stars is taken up by the students at Mount Hamilton, who use the large telescope and the Mills spectroscope as the chief instruments. The spectroscopic study of astronomy is one of the richest fields now awaiting development, as there are few observers who devote their entire time to this particular work. Since the destruction in 1906 of the Mark Hopkins Art Institute, a new s chool of design has been organized and affiliated to the University by the San Francisco Art Association. The new College is known as the California School of Design. The California School of Design, as originally established, was founded in 1874. the year that the University was first established in Berkeley. The actual affiliation occurred in 1893. the school thereby becoming privileged to confer a University Certificate of Proficiency in the graphic arts. The fact that the University has a department of this kind adds greatly to her prestige by attracting sculptors, artists and such men who devote their lives and efforts to the intere : of the Fine Arts, and it is a great advantage to the students of the art department to have the opportunity of working along with them. The courses in art offered are divided into preparatory and advanced, no preliminary qualifications being required for entrance to the school. The preparatory department is devoted to drawing and modeling from the antique and casts from life. In the advanced, lectures on perspective are given, lead- ing up to anatomy, composition and portrait work. A special course is given in decorative art and its practical application, which is a valuable adjunct to the Architectural Department of the University. A normal course may also be taken by those desiring to become teachers of art in public or private schools. The University awards a Certificate of Proficiency to those who complete the regular course and a Xormal Certificate to those taking the teachers ' course. A medal and scholarship are awarded each year by the Julian Academy of Paris to the student submitting the best drawing and painting. Hastings ' College of the Law, located in San Francisco, was founded in 1878 by Judge A. C. Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California. The object of the College is to give such instruction in the principles of our jurisprudence as will furnish preparation for the practice of the profession of law in this country. Particular attention is directed to the history of the law and to the codes and general statutes of this State. The course of instruction consists of formal lectures and recitations on the general subjects of jurisprudence, supplemented by- moot court practice in the Senior year. The location of the College of Law in San Francisco enables the students to have access to the courts for observation and study, and actual practice in the Justice Courts may be had before graduation. The students may also use the San Francisco Law Library, being permitted to do so on the same terms as members of the bar. The course of instruction covers a period of three years and may be entered directly upon graduation from accredited high schools or after com- pleting the work of one of the Academic Colleges at Berkeley. Students who complete the prescribed courses receive from the University the degree of Bachelor of Laws and are admitted to the bar by the Supreme Court of the State, on motion, without examination. In addition to the Hastings College of Law, the University possesses a law department in the Academic Colleges at Berkeley. The course of instruc- tion is somewhat more theoretical, and goes a little more deeply into the study of Jurisprudence than the department in San Francisco. The admission requirement is Senior standing in the College of Letters, Social Science or Commerce, the curriculum covering a period of three years. The degree of Juris Doctor is conferred upon all who successfully com- plete the work. The College of Medicine of the University is located nominally at the University of California Hospital, Second and Parnassus avenues, San Fran- though the first two years of the work are taken in the College of Natural Science at Berkeley. The instruction is separated into three divisions didactic, demonstrative and practical. Under the head of didactic instruction are comprised lectures, recitations and conferences. Under demonstrative instruction are included demonstrations and clinics. Under the head of practical instruction are grouped all varieties of work which the students do for themselves labora- tory sessions, bedside study and sectional dispensary work. Being located in San Francisco, the College of Medicine has unusually good clinical facilities. In addition to the ward work in the University Hospital, similar courses are given in the City and County Hospital. The medical students are given practical control of the clinical material in the hospital, so that for purposes of instruction these wards are equivalent to a private hospital controlled by the department. Through the courtesy of the commanding officer of the Army General Hospital at the Presidio, students of the University have access to the wards of this hospital, where medical and surgical cases are studied. During the present year the Medical Department of the University of Southern California has severed its connection with that institution and become affiliated with the University of California. The new department has been in existence for many years and is considered one of the strongest medical schools in the State. Its location in Los Angeles enables the students to have access to a number of large and well equipped hospitals, and also to study the tubercular diseases in their various forms. l The most eastern of the four professional college buildings at Second and Parnassus avenues, San Francisco, is the College of Dentistry. The building, with its entire equipment, is new, having been replaced by appropriation from the State Legislature since the old College was destroyed in 1906. The College of Dentistry was first organized in 1881 and located in the Medical Hall of the University. Later it was moved to the corner of Market and Taylor streets in San Francisco where it remained until destroyed by the fire. The progress of dentistry in recent times has given it rank among the liberal professions, and the permanent est ablishment of the College of Dentistry provides, at the least expense to candidates, the needed preparation for the responsibilities of its practice. The course of instruction in the College of Dentistry consists of lectures, recitations, operative technics and clinics. The work has been thoroughly systematized and graded to meet the needs of the various classes of students. beginning with the fundamental principles in the first year and systematically advancing in the third year to the practical details of the most elaborate and complicated dental operations. The course in Operative Technics is designed to ground the student thoroughly in the principles of operative dentistry and prepare him to prose- cute intelligently the practical work of the infirmary. The course includes also a study in instrument making and the use and care of dental instruments. The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery is conferred on all who complete satisfactorily the three years ' course. This degree covers the requirements of the State Board of Dental Examiners for obtaining a license to practice. 4-2 The necessary knowledge of the sciences on which the art of pharmacy is based, and the technical skill required to practice that art. are best acquired most cheaply learned in a college of pharmacy. Employers are no longer seeking for inexperienced youths to train in the drug store business .according to their own ideas. They are looking for college graduates, men who have been carefully and thoroughly trained, and the supply is not equal to the demand. The California College of Pharmacy is located near Golden Gate Park, in San Francisco. The building is spacious and well arranged, having four floors, each fifty by one hundred and fifty feet, entirely devoted to pharmacy. It comprises a general lecture hall that is capable of seating one hundred and eighty students : five laboratories the chemical, the pharmaceutical, the pharmacoquostical. chemical research and bacteriological ; also review rooms, museum, library and students ' study-room. A systematic instruction is provided in subjects pertaining to pharmacy, and from the first the College has kept abreast of the best pharmaceutical schools of the country. It has not sought to secure the greatest number of students, but to do the greatest amount of good, and has created a general sentiment among pharmacists in favor of higher education. Two degrees are conferred by the University upon those who success- fully complete the required studies in the College of Pharmacy that of Pharmaceutical Chemist after two years ' work and that of Bachelor of Pharmacv alter three vears ' studv. OFFICERS EDWARD M. LEWIS. Captain. U. S. A.. Commandant. JULIUS KLEIN. Assistant to the Commandant. PAUL K. YOST, Assistant to the Commandant. G. E. DICKIE, Assistant to the Commandant. List of Cadet Officers and First Sergeants, December, 1908. STAFF Captain and Adjutant R. X. FITCH Captain and Quartermaster C. A. LEIGHTON First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice E. O. WHITE First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. First Battalion V. E. STEBN First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Second Battalion . . H. FISCHER First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion M. BARUCH Captain and Chief Musician. Band D. R. CRANE Principal Musician. Band V. D. MAINLAND Captain . First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant Fir t Sergeant . Co. A Co. B Co. C Co. D V. C. JOK . . G. MAYO L. M. GOVE A. R. KlLGORE V. H. PlLLSBUHY . S. O ' MELVENY . C. C. DE WOLF . R. E. MARSH J. W. STEWART H. C. WUERTH W. B. BOVYER D. Y. LA MONT Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Co. E . H. A. HUS-EY . . . . G. A. HUNT . . . F. M. HARRIS Co. F C. B. CROSSFIELD H. W. ERSKINE . . . . W. R. KEYES Co. G . . R. W. PlNGER . . . A. L ' R. RADER X. SCHMULOWITZ Co. H . G. CLELAXD W. B. PARKER . . J. HOOD I Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant First Sergeant Co. I Co. L C. S. McI.EXKGAX Captain . L. L. Wn.sox First Lieutenant J. J. MCLELLAX First Sergeant D. Y. DAY ' . Z. SMITH A. J. EDDY Co. K Co. M W. I. GAR MS Captain G. A. MARWEDEL E. N. Twocoim First Lieutenant . . H. B. STEPHEXSOX P. MONTEAGLE First Sergeant . R. " I:I;KK List of Cadet Officers, March, 1909. STAFF Captain and Regimental Adjutant Captain and Regimental Quartermaster First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. First Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion Captain and Chief Musician. Band First Lieutenant and Principal Musician, Band . C. A. I.K1GHTOX . G. A. HUNT . E. O. WHITE W. E. STERN H. FISCHER .M. HARUCH D. R. CRANK M. W. STERN- CO. A Captain . . . . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Captain .... First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Co. Captain .... First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant. First Sergeant W. C. JOHNSON . S. W. SHAW M. A. AI.BEE Co. B A. R. KlLGORE V. H. PlLLSBURY S. O ' MELVENY B. A. WILSON Co. C C. C. DE WOLF R. E. MARSH J. W. STEWART H. A. SAVAGE D Co. E Captain Second Lieutenant First Sergeant . Co. Captain .... First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant First Sergeant . P. . H. C. WUERTH . W. B. BOVYER D. Y. LAMONT G. R. LIVINGSTONE 1-1. A. HI-SSKY F. M. HARRIS L. C. WHITE C. B. CROSSFIELD . H. W. ERSKINE W. R. KEYES E. MUDGETT (Actg.) Co. G Captain R. W. PIXGER First Lieutenant ... A. L ' R. RADER Second Lieutenant . . . W. LESLIE First Sergeant . . . G. H. MIDIJLEMISS Co. H Captain . Second Lieutenant First Sergeant G. CLELAND A. C. NORTH V. E. JOHXSOX Co. I Captain . . . . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant C. S. McLEXEGAX L. L. WILSON . J. J. McLELLAX . I. HECHTMAX Co. K Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Co. L Captain . . . . Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Co. M Captain. First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant H W. I. GAR MS E. N. TWOGOOD P. MOXTEAGLE F. I. DOAXE D. W. DAY A. J. EDDY E. E. GRANT W. Z. SMITH B. STEPHEXSOX A. R. WEBER W. H. OLIVER 46 REGENTS EX OFFICIO. His EXCELLENCY JAMES NORMS GILLETT, Governor. President of the Regents ex oMcio. His HONOR WARREN REYNOLDS PORTER. Lieutenant-Governor. HON. ROBERT LEWIS BEARDSLEE. Speaker of the Assembly. HON. EDWARD HYATT. State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RUSH. President of the State Board of Agriculture. President of the Mechanics ' Institute. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSU,. Eso 3 ' 34 Sixteenth street, San Francisco BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. Ph.D.. LL.D 1820 Scenic avenue, Berkeley President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS. The names are arranged in the order of original accession to the Board. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN. ESQ. CHESTER ROWELL. M.D. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK. Ph.B., LL.B. JACOB BERT REINSTF.IN. M.A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER. GARRET WILLIAM MCNERNEY, ESQ. GUY CHAFFEE EARL. A.B. JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY, B.S. REV. PETER CHRISTOPHER YORKE. S.T.D. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITT FREDERICK WILLIAM DOHRMANN. ESQ. HON. THOMAS ROBERT BARD. FRANK SPAULDING JOHNSON. ESQ. WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER. Ph.B. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY JAMES NORRIS GILLETT, President. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON. B.L.. Acting Secretary and Land Agent. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN. JR.. Treasurer. FLETCHER A. CUTLER, ESQ.. Attorney. i BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER Faculty The names, excepting those of the President and Secretary, are arranged in groups as follows: (i) Professors and Astronomers: (2) Associate Professors and the University Librarian; (3) Assistant Professors and Assistant Astronomers; 14 i Lecturers; (5 I Instructors ; and are arranged in each group in the order of original appointment to the present rank. Officers of Colleges or Departments situated elsewhere than in Berkeley are desig- nated by an abbreviation following the title, viz.: (D) College of Dentistry, (A) San Francisco Institute of Art. (H ) Hastings College of the Law. (.LO) Lick Observatory, College of Medicine. Ph) California College of Pharmacy. BENJAMIN II E WHEELER. Ph.D.. LL.D.. President of the University. A.B., Brown Univer- M.A.. ibid.. 1878: Ph.D.. Heidelberg University. 1885: LL.D.. Princeton Uni X ; Brown University. 1900; Harvard University. 1900; Yale Univer- . 1901: Johns Hopkins University. 1902. J. iit- - Ph.B.. Recorder of the Faculties. Ph.B.. University of California, 1888. GEORGE DAVIDSON. Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Geography, Emeritus. M.A., Santa Clara College. 1850: Ph.D.. ibid., 1876; Sc.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1889. YILLARH BRADLEY RISING. M.E., Ph.D.. Professor of Chemistry. A.B.. Hamilton College, 1864: A.M.. ., 1865: M.E.. University of Michigan, 1867; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1871. FRANK SOULF. Professor of Civil Engineering, Emeritus, Graduate of the United States Military Academy. 1866. WILLIAM THEOHORE WEXZELL, Ph.M.. M.D., Professor of Chemistry. Emeritus ( Ph). Ph.M.. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1855; M.D., La Crosse Medical College, 1864: M.D.. Medical College of the Pacific, 1876. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY. Ph.C, Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharma- ceutical Laboratory; Secretary and Dean of the Faculty of the California College of Pharmacy (Phi. Ph.C., Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain, 1856. EL-GENE YOLKEMAR HiLGARD, Ph.D., LL-D.. Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus. Ph.D., Heidelberg Univi : ;;: LL.D., University of Mississippi. 1884: University of Michigan. 1887; Columbia University. 1887. BERNARD MOSES. Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science. (Absent on leave. 1908-09.) Ph.B.. University of Michigan, 1870; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1873; LL.D.. University of Michigan, 1902. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAX. M.D.. Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. Emeritus t M ' i. M.D.. University of California, IRVING STRIXCHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. A.B., Harvard University. : Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1880. ALDIN PUTZKER, M.A., Honorary Professor and Lecturer in German Literature. M.A., Knox College, 1892. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEVVITT, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics (M). M.D., Detroit Medical College, 1877; M.D., Columbia University, 1878. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Hydraulics, Emeritus. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Pathology, Emeritus (D). D.D.S., Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1874. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. A.B., Marietta College, 1852; M.A., honoris causa, ibid., 1855; LL.D., ibid., 1883. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Sc.D., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dean of the College of Mining. Ph.B., University of California, 1874; Sc.D., Columbia University, 1902. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Emeritus (M). A.B., Harvard University, 1861; M.A., and M.D., ibid., 1865. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A., Professor of Jurisprudence. A.B., University of California, 1875; M. A., ibid., 1879. JACOB VOORSANGER, D.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. (Died, April 27, 1908.) Hebrew Union College, 1894. WILLIAM WATT KERR, M.A., M.B., C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine (M). M.A., Edinburgh, 1877; M.B. and C.M., ibid., 1881. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Dean of the Faculty of the College of Medicine; Superintendent of the University of California Hospital (M). A.B., University of California, 1880; M.D., ibid., 1884. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin (M). Upper Canada College, Toronto; M.D., Columbia University, 1883. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of the English Language and Liter- ature. (Absent on leave, 1907-08.) A.B., University of Michigan, 1878; Litt.D., Kenyon College, 1900; LL.D., University of Glasgow, 1901; University of Michigan, 1904. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, Sc.D., LL.D., Director of Lick Observatory, and Astron- omer (LO). B.S., University of Michigan, 1886; M.S., ibid., 1889; Sc.D., Western University of Pennsylvania, 1900; LL.D., University of Wisconsin, 1902; Sc.D., University of Michigan, 1905. FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics. B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1871. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery (M). M.D., University of California, 1885. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., Honorary Professor of Education. A.B., University of Michigan, 1889; Ph.D., University of Halle, 1890. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, C.E., Astronomer (LO). (Absent on leave, 1908-09.) C.E., Lehigh University, 1879. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology (M). M.D., University of Leipzig, 1875. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN. M.A.. M.D.. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (Mi. A.B.. Trinity College, 1877; M.D.. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Xew York, 1880; M.A., Trinity College. 1880. LEO XEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Clinical Neurology (Ml. M.D.. University of Strassburg, 1887. EuwARH BULL CLAPP. Ph.D.. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. (Absent on leave, 1007-08.) A.B.. Illinois College, 1875; A.M., ibid., 1878; Ph.D., Yale University. 1886. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN. Ph.G.. Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory (Ph). Ph.G.. University of California, 1882. CORNELIUS BEACH BRAIJLEY. M.A.. Professor of Rhetoric. (Absent on leave. 1908-09.) A.B., Oberlin College. 1868: M.A.. ibid.. 1886. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL. Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. P.. Amherst College, 1880; M.A., ibid., 1884; Ph.D., Ohio Uni- versity. 1893: L.H.D.. Miami University, 1893. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL. Ph.D.. Professor of. Botany, A.B., Yale College, 1887; M.A., Harvard University. 1888: Ph.D.. ibid.. 1890. CHARLES RAVEXSCROFT GREENLEAF. M.D., Honorary Professor of Military and Public Hygiene. M.D.. Ohio Medical College. 1860. JnHx FRYER. LL.D.. Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. (Absent on leave. 1908-09.) LL.D.. Alfred University, 1889. THOMAS RUTHERFORH BACON. A.B.. B.D.. Professor of Modern European History. A.B., Yale University. i8;j; B.D.. ibid.. 1877. EiiUARn JAMES WKKSON. M.A.. Professor of Agriculture; Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. A.B., Hamilton College. 1869: M.A., ibid., 1872. CURTIS HOLEROOK LINHLEV. Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water Supply Engineering. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP. D.D.S.. D.M.D.. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry (D). D.D.S.. University of California. 1800: D.M.D.. Harvard University. 1891. JOHN ALOYSIUS STANTON. Professor of Drawing and Painting (A). Axi ' REw COWPER LAWSON. M.A.. Ph.D.. Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. A.B., Toronto University. 1883: M.A., ibid., 1885; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1888. EI.WARII ROBESON TAYLOR. M.D., Professor of Law; Dean of the Faculty of the Hastings College of the Law ( H ). M.D.. University of California, 1865. ALOXZO ENC;LEBERT TAYLOR. M.D.. Professor of Pathology (M). (Absent on leave, April 14. ioo8-August. 1909.) M.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1894. JOSEPH DUPUY HODCEN. D.D.S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry (D). D.D.S.. Uni- versity of California, 1887. HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT. B.S.. M.D.. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine (M). B.S.. University of California, 1889; M.D.. Harvard University, 1894- 53 ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, M.A., Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce A.B., University of California, 1887; M.A., Harvard University, 1888. ELUOOD MEAD. M.S., C.E., D.Eng., Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irriga- tion. (Absent on leave, 1907-08 and 1908-09.) B.S., Purdue University, 1882; C.E., Iowa Agricultural College, 1883; M.S., Purdue University, 1884; D.Eng., ibid., 1904. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M.E., John W. Mackay, Jr., Professor of Electrical Engi- neering; Director of the Electric Light and Power System; Dean of the College of Mechanics. B.M.E., Purdue University, 1889; M.M.E., Cornell University. [891. II rod KARL SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. .MA. and Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1885. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph.D., Professor of Law (H). M.A., University of Cali- fornia, 1892; Ph.D., ibid., 1894. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery (M). A.I ' ,.. University of Vermont, 18 1; M.I)., Harvard University, 1876. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, M.A., Professor of History and Director of University Exten- sion. B.A., Oxford University, 1880; M.A., ibid., 1892. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. B.S., University of California. 1888; M.A., Harvard University, 1891; Ph.D., ibid.. 1893. JACQUES LOEB, M.D., Professor of Physiology. M.D., University of Strassburg, 18X4. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education. A.B., University of Michigan, 1885; M.A., ibid., 1885; Ph.D., ibid., 1892. JOHN GALEN HOWARD, Professor of Architecture and Supervising Architect of the University. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M.D.. Ph.D., Professor of Economic Pharmaceutical Botany. His- tology and Bacteriology (Ph). M.D., Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1887; B.S., University of Illinois, 1894; M.S., University of Minm-- " tu. 1894; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1897. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, D.D.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Sundry: Dean of the Faculty of the College of Dentistry (D). D.D.S., University f California, 1892; M.D., ibid., 1894. FREDERICK WARD PUTNAM, M.A., Sc.D., Professor of Anthropology and Director of the Museum of Anthropology. B.S., Harvard University, 1862; M.A. (Honorary). Williams College, 1868; Sc.D. (Honorary), University of Pennsylvania, 1894. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Professor of Physical Culture. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S.. M.D., Professor of Hygiene and University Physician. B.S., University of California, 1897; M.D., 1900. HARRY EVERETT ALDERSON. M.D., Professor of Anatomy (A); Assistant in Dis .-iM-- ot the Skin (M). M.D., University of California, 1900. JOHN TORRENCE NANCE, Graduate of the United States Military Academy; Professor of Military Science and Tactics. (To October 15, 1908.) 54 JOHN FREIIERICK WOLLE. Mus.D.. Professor of Music. Mus.D., Moravian College. Penn- ' vania. 1904. HEBER DOI ST Ci ' RTis. Ph.D., Acting Astronomer (LO). (At Santiago. Chile.) A.B.. University of Michigan. i8a : M.A., ibid.. 1893; Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1902. MELVIX EARL CTMMINGS. Professin- of Sculpture (A): Instructor in Modeling. CHARLES DILLON PERRINE. Sc.D., Astronomer (LO). Sc.D. (Honorary), Santa Clara College, 1905. M ELLEN WOODMAN HASKEi.L, Ph.D.. Professor of Mathematics. A.B., Harvard University, 83; M.A.. ibid.. 1885: M.A. and Ph.D., Gottingen, 1889. HENRY BENJAMIN CAKEY. B.S.. M.D.. Professor of Botany. Materia Medica. Pharma- cognosy and Physiology (Ph). Instructor in Materia Medica (D). B.S.. Uni- versity of Minnesota, 1900; M.D., Northwestern University. 1905. JAMES M. KENNEIIY. A.I 1 ,.. M.D., Honorary Professor of Surgery (M). A.B.. South Carolina College. 1884; M.D.. Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1892. JOHN BURN-SIDE Ti ' frs. D.D.S.. Professor of Orthodontia (D). D.D.S., Tufts College Dental School. 1894. KDMOND O ' NEILL. Ph.B.. Professor of Inorganic Chemistry; Dean of the Faculty of the College of Chemistry. Ph.D.. University of California, 1879. KRT GRANT AITKKN. M.A.. Sc.D.. Astronomer (LO). A.B., Williams College, 1887; M.A.. ibid.. 1892: Sc.D. (Honorary). University of the Pacific, 1903. ARM IN OTTO LEI-SCHNER. Ph.D., Sc.D.. Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Students ' Observatory. (Absent on leave. 1908-09.) A.B., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Berlin, 1897; Sc.D. (Honorary). Western University of Pennsylvania, 1900. GEORGE HENRY BOKE. Ph.B.. M.A.. I.L.B.. Professor of Law. Ph.B., University of Cali- fornia. 1894: M.A.. Harvard University, 1900; LL.B.. ibid., 1905. ORRIN KIP M MURRAY. Ph.B.. LL.B.. Professor of Law. Ph.B.. University of California, 1890: LL.B.. ibid.. 1893. .-:-. LISK BEAN. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Porcelain (D). D.D.S.. Philadelphia Dental College. 1897. THEODORE WORKS. Professor of Drawing and Painting; Dean of the Faculty of the Cali- fornia School of Design (A I. LEROY ANDERSON. M.S. A.. Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent of Farm Schools. B.S.. Cornell University, 1896; M.S.A., ibid., 1897: Ph.D., ibid., 1902. CARL COPPING PLEHN. Ph.D., Professor of Finance, on the Flood Foundation; Dean of the Faculty of the College of Commerce; Acting Secretary of the Board of Regents. May 20 to November 12. 1007. A.B., Brown University, 1889; M.A. and Ph.D.. University of Gottingen, 1891. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. A.B., University of Cali- fornia, 1888; M.A., Yale University, 1890; M.A. and Ph.D.. University of Leipzig, 1896. Exr. i PERCIVAL LEWIS. Ph.D., Professor of Physics. B.S., Corcoran Scientific School, 1888; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1895. CHARLES DERLETH, JR., B.S., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., College of the City of New York, 1894; C.E., Columbia University, 1896. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S., Professor of Nutrition, in charge of the Poultry Station. Ph.B., University of California, 1877; M.S., ibid., 1896. WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, B.S., Astronomer (LO). B.S., University of California, 1893. GUY STILLMAN MILLHERRY. D.D.S., Acting Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, and Superintendent of the Infirmary. D.D.S., University of California, 1901. EDWARD M. LEWIS, Graduate of the United States Military Academy; Professor of Military Science and Tactics. WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Ph.D., Professor of Romanic Languages. (From January, 1909.) A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1894; Ph.D., 1899. E. R. SCHREINER, M.D., Honorary Professor of Medicine (M). M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1895; B.S., ibid., 1896. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, M.A., Librarian. A.B., University of California, 1874; M.A., ibid., 1903. Associate Professors GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. Ph.B., University of California, 1873. ISAAC FLAGC, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek. A.B., Harvard College, 1864; Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1871. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of German. A.B., University of California, 1882; Ph.D., ibid., 1888. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Associate Professor of Metallurgy. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1891. HENRY RAND HATFIELP, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Accounting on the Flood Foundation. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S.. Associate Professor of Entomology. B.S.. Uni- versity of Illinois, 1885; M.S.. ibid., 1886. FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAB, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. A.B., University of Indiana, 1889; M.A., ibid., 1902; Ph.D.. Clark University, 1904. CHAW.ES ATWOOD KOFOID, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology. -ent on leave, 1908-09.) A.B., Oberlin College, 1890; M.A.. Harvard Uni- ty. 1892; Ph.D., ibid., 1894. CHARLES HE.VRY RIEEEB. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Logic, on the Mills Foundation. A.B., University of California, 1888; M.A.. Harvard University, 1889: Ph.D., ibid., 1900. JOHN CAMPBELL MERBIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. B.S., Lenox College, 1887; Ph.D.. University of Munich, 1893. WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Greek and Roman History. (Resigned. July I. 1908.) A.B., McGill University. 1896; M.A., Cornell University, 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1899. HASRY ALLEN OVERSTREET, A.B. B.Sc.. (Oxon.), Associate Professor of Philosophy. A.B., University of California, 1899; B.Sc., University of Oxford, 1901. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON. A.B.. Associate Professor of Latin. A.B., University of Michigan, 1890. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology. (Absent on leave, 1908-09.) A.B., University of California, 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1899. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRTDGE. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry- B.S., University of Mississippi, 1871; Ph.D., ibid., 1876. RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH, B.S.. Associate Professor of Plant Pathology; Superintendent of the Southern California Pathological Laboratory and Experiment Station. B.S., Boston University, 1894. CHARLES GILMAN HYDE, B.S., Associate Professor of Sanitary Engineering. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1896. IRVING HARUESTY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy (M); Associate Professor of Anatomy and Histology (D). A.B.. Wake Forest College, 1892; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1899. HERMAN KOWER. C.E., Associate Professor of Drawing. C.E., Technische Hochschule, Stuttgart, 1884. WILLIAM DALI.AM ARMKS. M.L.. Associate Professor of English Literature. Ph.B., University of California, 1882; M.L., ibid.. 1895. WILLIAM JAMKS RAVMOXD, M.S.. Associate Professor of Physics. B.S., University of California, 1887. WINTHROP JOHN VAN LEUVEN OSTERHOI:T, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Botany. A.M.. Brown University, 1893; M.A.. ibid.. 1894: Ph.D., University of California, iJ- ' tjij. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS, A.B., Associate Professor of English Composition. A.I;.. Yale University, 1896. GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Experimental Agronomy and Agricultural Technology. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1887; M..V, ibid.. 1899; Ph.D. (Honorary), Willamette University, 1895. ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR, B.Agr., Associate Professor of Animal Industries and Manager of the University Farm. B.Agr., University of Minnesota, 1899. HARRY BEAL TORREY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology. (Absent on leave, November 18. i9O -January 26, 1908.) B.S., University of California, 1895; M.S., ibid., 1898; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1903. HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.S., University of Pennsylvania. 1899. EDWARD BENJAMIN DURHAM, E.M.. Associate Professor of Mining. Assistant Professors THOMAS FREDERICK SAXFORD. A.B.. Assistant Professor of English Literature. A.B.. Yale University. 1888. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDS -:ant Professor of Drawing (A): Instructor in Drawing. WILLIS LINN JEPSOX. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Botany. Ph.B., University of California. 1889: Ph.D.. ibid.. 1808- K ;E RAPALL XOYES, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Slavic Languages. A.B., Harvard University. 1894: M.A.. ibid.. 1895: Ph.D., ibid.. 1898. WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Founda- tion. (Absent on leave, 1908-09.) A. PL. University of Chicago, 1896; Ph.D.. 1899 WIXFIELD SCOTT THOMAS, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Education, and Examiner of Schools. A.B., Johns Hopkins University. 1889. N COLBY. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Ph.B., Uni- versity of California, 1880: M.S., ibid., 1898. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S.. University of California, 1892: M.S.. ibid.. 1896: Ph.D., Ond., 1900. i LECoxTE. B.S.. M.M.E.. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.S.. University of California, 1891; M.M.E., Cornell University. 1892. CUFTOX PRICE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Latin. A.B., Cornell University, 1889: Ph.D.. Vale University. 1896. CHARLES ALBERT XOBLE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Examiner of Schools. B.S.. University of California, 1889; Ph.D University of Gottingen. 1901. MARTIX CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph.B.. Assistant Professor of Forensics. Ph.B.. University of California, 1896. JAMES TURKEY ALLEX. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Greek. A.B.. Pomona College. 1895; M.A., University of California. 1896; Ph.D.. Yale University. 1898. HVR STARR EAKLE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mineralogy, i Absent on leave. 1908-09.) B.S.. Cornell University. 1892: Ph.D.. University of Munich. 1896. ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, B.S.A.. D.Y.M., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. (Absent on leave. 1908-09.) B.S.A.. Cornell University. 1898: D.V.M.. ibid,, 1901. CEL FORTIER. M.E.. Sc.D.. Assistant Professor of Irrigation. B.S.. McGill University. 1885; M.E.. ibid.. 1896; Sc.D.. ibid.. 1907. RT WAITE HARRISON. A.B.. LL.B.. Assistant Professor of Law (H). A.B., Harvard University. 1895: LL.B.. ibid.. 1808. WALTER MORRIS HART. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of English. A.B.. Haverford College, 1892: M.A.. ibid.. 1893: M.A.. Harvard University. 1901: Ph.D.. ibid., 1903. HERBERT CHESTER XUTTIXG. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. A.B.. Yale University. 1895: Ph.D.. ibid.. 1897. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, M.A., Assistant Professor of French. A.B., University of California, 1880; M.A., ibid., 1898. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Insurance Methods on the Flood Foundation. A.B., B.eloit College, 1891. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A.B., University of Nebraska, 1893; M.A., ibid., 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1900. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Classical Philology. (Asso- ciate Professor, from January I, 1909. Absent on leave, first half-year, 1908-09.) A.B., Harvard University, 1895; M.A., ibid., 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1901. FREDERICK ERNEST FARRINGTON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. (Absent on leave, 1907-08 and 1908-09.) A.B., Harvard University, 1894; M.A., Columbia University, 1902; Ph.D., ibid., 1904. RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, A.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Geography. A.B., Stanford University, 1903; M.S., University of California, 1904. JAMES ARTHUR BALLENTINE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Law (H). A.B., Yale Uni- versity, 1896. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. (Absent on leave, 1908-09.) B.S., University of California, 1894; M.S., ibid., 1896; M.A., Harvard University, 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1898. BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Irrigation. B.S., University of California, 1902. JOHN TAGGART CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages. A.B., Harvard University, 1898; M.A., ibid., 1899; Ph.D., ibid., 1901. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics (M). A.B., Stanford University, 1896; M.D., Columbia University, 1900. JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery (M). A.B., Columbia University, 1882; M.D., ibid., 1885. HENRY WINTHROP BALLANTINE, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law (H); and Lecturer in Law. A.B., Harvard University, 1900; LL.B., ibid., 1904. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Foundation, and Advisor. Ph.B., University of California, 1889; A.B., Harvard University, 1893; M.A., ibid., 1898. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Monmouth College, 1891; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1900. WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Yale Uni- versity, 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1899. ALFRED Louis KROEBER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology; Secretary of the Department of Anthropology; Curator of the Anthropological Museum. A.B., Columbia University, 1896; M.A., ibid., 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1901. FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry. B.S., University of California, 1896; Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1902. 60 PLISY EARLE GODDARD. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Anthropology. A.B., Earlham College, 1892; M.A.. ibid., 1896; Ph.D.. University of California. 1904. ELMER EDGAR HALL, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S.. University of Southern California, 1893; M.S., University of California, 1896; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1902. RVSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Practical Astronomy. B.S., University of California, 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1901. JOSEPH HALVES MOORE. Ph.D.. Assistant Astronomer (LO). A.B., Wilmington College. 1807; Ph.Dl, Johns Hopkins University, 1903. ROBERT DITOUEY. Agrege de 1 ' Universite de Paris, Assistant Professor of French, -ent on leave. 1908-09.) B.-es-L.. Universite de Toulouse, 1894; Agrege-es-L., Universite de France, 1903. y SPRAGVE. A.B.. Assistant Professor of English, and Dean of Women. A.B.. Rad- cliffe College. 1900. WILLIAM POPPER. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. A.B., Columbia University. 1896: M.A., ibid.. 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1899- ROBERT ORTOX MOODY, B.S.. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Anatomy (M). B.S.. Cornell U: 1891: M.D., Yale University, 1894. JACOB XEIBERT BOWMAX. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Medieval History. A.B.. Heidel- berg University (Tiffin, Ohio), 1896; M.A. and Ph.D., Heidelberg (Germany), 1900. GfY HALL ROBERTS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Science. (Died, November 14, 1908.) A.B., University of Minnesota, 1899; M.A., Harvard University. 1901; Ph.D., ibid.. 1904. WALTER SPAXGEXBERG MORLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. B.S., University of California, 1898. THOMAS MILTOX PUTXAM. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.S.. University of California, 1897; M.S., ibid., 1899; Ph.D., University- of Chicago, 1901. LUDWIG JOSEPH DEMETER, M.A.. Assistant Professor of German. (Absent on leave, 1908-09.) M.A., Harvard University. 1907. GROVER CHESTER XOBLE, B.S.. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1902. JESSICA BLAXCHE PEIXOTTO. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Sociology. Ph.B., University of California, 1894; Ph.D., ibid., 1900. SAMUEL STEEX MAXWELL, Pb.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology; Assistant Professor of Physiology (D). B.S., Amity College, 1886; M.S., ibid., 1888; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1896. WILLIAM ERXEST HOCKIXG, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. (To June 30, 1908.) A.B., Harvard University, 1901; M.A., ibid., 1902; Ph.D., ibid., 1904. CHARLES EDWARD RUGH, A.B-, M.L., Assistant Professor of Education. A.B., Stanford University, 1903; M.L., University of California, 1907. HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Entomology. A.B., University of Illinois, 1903. 61 WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. B.S., University of California, 1903. WALLACE IRVING TERRY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery (M). B.S., University of California, 1890; M.D., ibid., 1892. ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Assistant Professor of the History of Art (A). KARL EUGEN NEUHAUS, Assistant Professor of Decorative Design (A). WALTER SCOTT BRANN, Ph.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law (H). Ph.B., University of California, 1893; LL.B. , ibid.. 1896. JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A.I!., University of Toronto, 1895; Ph.D., University of Chicago. HARVEY MONROE HALL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Botany and Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experiment Station. B.S., University of California, 1901; M.S., ibid., 1902; Ph.D., ibid., 1906. BENJAMIN PUTNAM KURTZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. A.B., University of California, 1901; Ph.D., ibid., 1906. CLARENCE MELVIN HARING, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. D.V.M., New York State Veterinary College, 1904. ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sanskrit. A.B., Harvard College, 1897; Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1901. THORBURN BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology; Instructor in Physiology (M). B.S., Adelaide University, 1905; Ph.D., University of Cali- fornia, 1907. JOHN SEDGWICK BURD, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, in charge of Fertilizer Control. B.S., University of California, 1899. ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. B.S., University of California, 1905. WILLIAM CHARLES HAYS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1893. SEBASTIAN ALBRECHT, Ph.D., Assistant Astronomer (LO). B.S., University of Wisconsin. 1900; Ph.D., University of California, 1906. HERBERT ANDREW HOPPER. B.S.A., Assistant .Professor of Dairy Husbandry. B.S.A.. Cor- nell University, 1903. VICTOR VLADIMIR LIGDA, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. B.S., University of California, 1904. RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, M.A., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. A.B., Uni- versity of Wisconsin, 1902; M.A., 1903. WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology. B.S.. German Wallace College, 1902; M.A., Ohio State University, 1906. JOHN HENRY NORTON, M.S., Assistant Professor of Fertilization. B.Agr.. University of Missouri, 1897; B.S. and M.S., ibid., 1899. FREDERIC THEODORE BIOLETTI, M.S., Assistant Professor of Viticulture. 62 Lecturers ELEAXOR STOW BAXCROFT, M.D.. Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. M.D.. University of California. 1896. FREDERICK MORTIMER CLAPP. B.A.. Lecturer in University Extension. (To June 30, 1008. i B.A.. Yale University, lobi. THOMAS LOREXZO H EATOX. B.L.. Lecturer in Education. B.L.. University of Michigan. 1880; LL.B.. ibid., 1880. LOREX EHWARD HUXT. B.S.. Lecturer in Civil Engineering. B.S.. University of Cali- fornia. 1893. TER HENRY JACOBS, Ph.B.. LL.B.. Lecturer on the Laws of Insurance. Ph.B.. V versity of California. 1891 : LL.B.. ibid., 1894. JEROME BARKER LAXDFIELD. A.B.. Lecturer in University Extension. (To June jo, 1908.) A.B.. Cornell University. 1894. ALEXANDER GEORGE XIcAwE. M.A.. Honorary Lecturer on Meteorology-. A.B.. College -k. 1881; M.A.. ibid.. 1885: M.A., Harvard University. 1885. YARREX OLXEY. JR.. A.B.. LL.B.. Lecturer in Law. (Absent on leave. 1907-08 and I908-C9. ) A.B.. University of California, 1891: A.B.. Harvard University. 1892: LL.B.. University of California. 1894. JOHX S ETT. Honorary Lecturer in Education. FREDERICK JOHX TEGGART. A.B.. Lecturer in University Extension: Curator, Academy of Pacific Coast History. A.B.. Stanford University. 1894. MAX THELEX. B.L.. M.A.. Lecturer in Law. B.L., University of California. 1904: M.A.. Harvard University. 1906. LF BERXHARDT BAER. B.L B.S., D.D.S.. M.D.. Special Lecturer on Embryology and Diseases of the Mouth, Face, and Jaws D. B.L. and B.S.. University of Cali- fornia. 1898: D.D.S.. ibid., 1901; M.D., ibid., 1903. JOHX GRAHAM BROOKS, Professorial Lecturer in Economics. (From January. I99 JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIX. LL.B.. Lecturer in Law. HARLEY RUPERT WILEY. A.B.. LL.B.. Lecturer in Phannacal Jurisprudence (Ph. A.B., Christian College. 1877: LL.B.. University of California, 1897. Jvuus STIEGLITZ. Ph.D., Lecturer on the Hitchcock Foundation for 1908-09. M.A. and Ph.D.. University of Berlin. 1889. ARD CAUSE BOOX-E. Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. ALBERT EDWARD CHAXDLER. B.S.. Lecturer in Irrigation. Instructors CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in French. A.B., University of California, 1895; M.A., ibid., 1899. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B.-es-L., B.-es Sc., Instructor in French. B.-es-L., Universite de Paris, 1869; B.-es Sc., ibid., 1870. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., Instructor in Chemistry. Ph.B., University of California, 1877. WILSON JOSEPH WYTHE, B.S., Instructor in Drawing. B.S., University of California, 1895. CARLOS BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Instructor in Spanish. M.A., Lafayette College, 1883; Litt.D., ibid., 1903. FREDERICK W. NISH, Ph.G., Instructor in Materia Medica and Pharmacy and Assistant in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. Ph.G., University of California, 1901. CLARENCE PASCHALL, M.A., Instructor in German. A.B., Wittenberg College, 1894; M.A., ibid., 1898; M.A., Harvard University, 1901. SAMUEL JOHNS HUNKIN, M.D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery (M). M.D., University of California, 1890. PHILIP KING BROWN, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Pathology (M). A.B., Harvard University, 1890; M.D., ibid., 1893. ALBERT BROWN McKEE, Ph.M., M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Ear, Nose and Throat (M). Ph.B., University of the Pacific, 1883; Ph.M., ibid., 1886; M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1886. SIMON LITMAN, Dr. Jur. Pub. Rer. Cam., Instructor in Commercial Practice, on the Flood Foundation. (Resigned, June 30, 1908.) A.B., Odessa Commercial College, 1892; Dr. Jur. Pub. Rer. Cam., University of Zurich, 1901. FRANK SIDNEY " WRINCH, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. A.B., University of Toronto, 1896; M.A., ibid., 1897; Ph.D., University of Wiirzburg, 1902. EUGENE IRVING McCoRMAC, Ph.D., Instructor in American History. B.S., Upper Iowa University, 1896; Ph.D., Yale University, 1901. HARRY OSCAR WOOD, M.A., Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology. A.B., Harvard Uni- versity, 1902; M.A., ibid., 1904. THOMAS CALVIN McKAY, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. A.B., Dalhousie College, 1893; M.A., ibid., 1898; M.A., Harvard University, 1899; Ph.D., ibid., 1903. CHARLES DON VON NEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking. ARTHUR WELLINGTON GRAY, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. A.B., University of California, 1896; Ph.D., University of Berlin, 1904. IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek. A.B., University of California, 1900; M.A., ibid., 1901; Ph.D., ibid., 1905. HOWARD MORROW, M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Skin (M). M.D., University of California, 1896. JOHN ALLEN CHILD, A. B., Instructor in Italian. A.B., Harvard University, 1900. ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD, A.B., LL.B., Instructor in Law. A.B., University of Cali- fornia, 1899; LL.B., Harvard University, 1903. 64 TORSTEX PETERSSOX. Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. A.B., Harvard University, 1901; M.A.. ibid-, 1902; Ph.D-, ibid., 1905. RAYMOND JOHN Russ, B.S.. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery (Ml. B.S.. University of Cali- fornia. 1896; M.D., ibid., 1900. .FORD BLUM, A.B.. M.S., M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics (Ml. A.B.. University of California, 1894; M.D., ibid . 1896; M.S., ibid., 1902. ROBERT EDWIN MAXSELL, Instructor in Horticulture, in charge of the Agricultural Grounds. FREDERICK HORACE TIBBETTS, B.S.. M.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S., University of the Pacific, 1903; M.S., ibid., 1905: B.S.. University of California, 1904: M.S., ibid., 1907. HEXBY BABAD MOXGES. JR., Instructor in Drawing. HEXBY WASHINGTON SEAWELL, Instructor in Water-Color and Pen-and-ink Drawing. STEPHEN CLEARY. Ph.G.. M.D.. Instructor in Anatomy (D). (To June y . 1908.) Ph.G., University of California. 1890; M.D., ibid., 1894. EMMANUEL BENJAMIN LAM ARE. Instructor in French. WILHELM ROBERT RICHARD PINGER, Ph.D., Instructor in German. M.A.. University of California, 1905: Ph.D.. ibid., 1908. GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSOX. M.L., Instructor in English Philology. B.L.. University of California. 1903: M.L., ibid., 1904. I-Ot ' is DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, Ph.B.. LL.B., Special Instructor in Dental Jurisprud- ence (D). Ph.B, University of California. 1893: LL.B., ibid.. 1896. ALFRED KESSIXGEK MCCAMPBELL, B.S-, Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S., Iowa State College, 1905. OTTO P. ROLLER. D.D.S.. Special Instructor in Dental Porcelain (Di. D.D.S.. Penn- vania College of Dental Surgery. 1895. LIPKE, B.S.. M.A.. Instructor in Mathematics. (Resigned. August n, 1908. I Columbia University. 1905; M.A.. ibid., 1906. CHRISTIAN WESTEBGAARD, B.S.. Instructor in Farm Mechanics. (To June 30. 1908.) B.S.. University of Wisconsin, 1902. HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYTKOGEL, M.D.. Instructor in Surgery _M M.D.. University of California. 1894. HEXRY BEHREND ALBERT KCGELER. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery (Mi. M.D.. Universir. California. 1890. .. M.D., Instructor in Medicine (Ml. M.D.. Washington University. - HAROLD BRUNN. Instructor in Surgery (Ml. M.D.. L ' niversity of Pennsylvania, 1895. CHARLES MINER COOPER, M.B., Ch.B., Instructor in Medicine (M). M.B.. University of Edinburgh. 1897; Ch.B ibid., 1897. GEORGE ELLIOTT EBRIGHT, M.D.. Instructor in Medicine (M I. M.D., University of Cali- fornia, 1899. CARL SIEGFRIED GUNTHER NAGEL, M.D.. Ch.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology (M M.D. and Ch.D L ' niversity of Berlin, 1881. AI.FKKD XEWMAX. A.B.. M.I).. Instructor in Surgery (M). A.B., University of California, 1894; M.D., ibid., 1896. JOHN WILSON SHIELS, Instructor in Medicine (M). HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica and Therapeu- tics (M); Lecturer on Toxicology (Ph). Ph.G., University of California. 1895; M.D., ibid., 1901. HERBERT WILLIAMS ALLEN, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Pathology (M). B.S.. Uni- versity of California, 1896; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1900. RACHEL LEONA ASH, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Medicine (M). B.S., University of Cali- fornia, 1896; M.D., ibid., 1899. CAMILLUS BUSH, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). B.S., University of California, 1898; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1902. LEWIS WHITAKER ALLEN, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). B.S., University of California, 1893; M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1896. WALTER SCOTT FRANKLIN, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology (M). M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1898. YARD HOUGHTON HULEN, M.A.. M.I).. Instructor in Ophthalmology (M). (Resigned. September 8, 1908.) M.D., Columbia University, 1888; M.A., Waco Christian University, 1897. TRACY GEORGE RUSSELL, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). A.B., Stanford Uni- versity, 1895; M.D., Columbia University, 1899. KMIL HENRY HAGEMANN, Instructor in Dairying and Manager of the University Farm Creamery. CHARLES FLETCHER GILCREST, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1903. Ar ;i ' ST JKRO.MK LARTIGAU, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology and Pediatrics (M): Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology (D). M.D., University of California. 1896. BEX.IAMIN AIWAM BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1905. THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. B.S., University of California. 1899; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1906. JAMES HARL TENER, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. (To June 30, 1908.) A.B., Lebanon College, 1906; A.B., Yale University, 1907. OLIVER MILES WASHBURN, A.B., Instructor in Latin. A.B., Hillsdale College, 1894. WILLIAM CLYDE WILLARD, C.E., M.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. C.E., Cumberland University, 1906; M.S., Lehigh University, 1907. FRITZ WINTHER, Ph.D., Instructor in German. Ph.D., University of Freiburg, 1907. ALFRED JOSEPH CHAMPREUX, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics. B.S., University of Cal- ifornia, 1904. FREDERICK MADISON ALLEN. A.B., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy and Histology (D). (To June 30, 1908.) A.B., University of California, 1902; M.D., ibid., 1907. ALLEN FRANCIS GILLIHAN. M.D., Instructor in Pathology (M). M.D., University of California, 1899. 66 EDITH D. KING. Instructor in Drawing (A). (To June 30, 1908.) R. McELKOY. Instructor in Drawing To June 30, 1908.) MX HENRY MAUK. D.D.S.. Instructor in Dental Technics (D). D.D.S., University of California, 1901. CHARLES BRUCE POTTER. D.D.S.. Instructor in Dental Pathology and Therapeutics June 30. 1908.) D.D.S.. University of California. 1896. ALBERT EUGENE WRIGHT, B.S., Instructor in Irrigation. B.S.. Un: f California. 1907. DON EUGENE SMITH, A.B., Instructor in History and Geography. A.B.. Cornell Univer- 01. RALPH BENTON. B.S.. Instructor in Entomology. B.S., Montana Agricultural College. 1906. ARTHUR BOQUER DOMONOSKE, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. B.S., Univer- y of California, 1907. ROBERT HOAGLAXH. A.B.. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. A.B.. Stanford University. 1907. ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ. B.S.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S.. University of Cal- lia. 1908. FREIIERJC THOMAS BLAXCHARD, B.L.. Instructor in English. B.L.. University of California. 1904. WARNER BROWN. Ph. D.. Instructor in Psychology. A.B.. University of California, 1904: M.A.. ibid., 1905. . DAY. Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. SHERREI.L WOODWORTH HALL. D.D.S.. Clinical Instructor in Extracting (,D). D.D.S.. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1904. v Hoon LAUGHLIN. Instructor in Chinese. Graduate of College of New Jersey, i graduate of Princeton Theological Seminary, 1880. EARL GARFIELD LINSLEY. M.S.. Instructor in Geography. A.B., Colgate University. 1904; M.S.. University of California, 1908. :. Ph.D.. Instructor in Zoology. PUILLIP RAHTJEX, Ph.D., Instructor in Bacteriology. M.A. and Ph.D., University of Rostock, 1904. P. ADAMS. M.A.. Instructor in Philosophy. A.B., Harvard University. 1903; M.A.. ibid., 1907. JOHN CORLISS DUNNING. Ph.D.. Instructor in Political Science. Ph.B.. Cornell Univer- 1806: A.B. and M.A., Princeton University, 1899; Ph.D.. Heidelberg Uni- 1908. .i. M.A.. Instructor in Mathematics. Graduate in Mechanical Engin- ng. Mittweide Technikum. 1906: M.A.. Columbia University. 1908. GUY HENRY Cox. M.A.. Instructor in Geology. THOMAS HARRISON REED, A.B., LL.B.. Instructor in Political Science. i r -= fihe Somver Se i ' i " Ti r i gfc.. -3F _j-- ' Commencing June twenty-second and continuing for six weeks the University of California Summer Session of 1908 took its place in history. This was the eighteenth summer of its institution. The attendance, Faculty, and departments of instruction have increased steadily since its inception in 1891. The year 1908 records six hundred and sixty-nine registered students, sixty-seven Faculty members thirty-one visitors and thirty-six from the regular University Faculty and a varied curriculum of studies. The Summer Session last year was under the direction of Charles H. Richer, Ph. D., Profes- sor of Philosophy at the University of California. Prominent among the visiting Faculty was William Lyon Phelps, Pro- fessor of English Literature at Yale, who lectured in two courses, " American Literature, " and " Tennyson and Browning. " The latter was the most popular course of the Summer Session. Starting in one of the smaller rooms in California Hall, it outgrew this; migrating to South Hall, it out- grew its bounds there. Returning to California Hall, the last few lectures crowded the large lecture room. The lectures were attended by many Berkeley residents as well as registered summer school students. Mr. Flerrick, Professor of English at the University of Chicago, gave two courses : " A Theory of English Style, " and " The Technique of the Novel. " Vincent O ' Shea, Professor of the Science and Art of Education, University of Wisconsin, headed the Department of Education which plays so important a part in the summer school curriculum. Andrew C. Mc- Laughlin, Professor of History, University of Chicago, gave three popular courses in American history. Charles T. Burnett, Assistant Professor of Psychology, Bowdoin College, lectured on Psychology. Robert G. Aitken, Astronomer at the Lick Observatory, seldom seen in Berkeley though a member of the regular University Faculty, lectured during the Summer Session. 68 The Marine Biological Survey, in progress for several years on the coast of Southern California, conducted several courses during the summer under Professor Ritter. Associate Professor Kofoid and Assistant Professor Torrey of the regular Faculty. All told, there were ninety-five courses divided among thirty departments. But one does not obtain a correct impression of the Summer School in recounting the courses announced to be regularly given. For in that case nothing is known of the numbers of special lectures, receptions, dinners, and excursions with which the students are busied. Dean Rieber arranged a series of special lectures for Wednesday and Friday evenings. A few titles will show the tenor of these addresses. Professor Phelps spoke on " The Novel of To-day, " and later on " Present Condition and Tendencies the Drama. " Professor Thomas spoke on " The Evolution of Tragedy. " Professor O ' Shea spoke on " Hidden Forces in Life and Education. " .Mr. Percy Mackaye. dramatist, spoke on " The Drama of Democracy. " Professor Wickson spoke on " Luther Burbank and His Work. " Astronomer Aitken ke on " The Story of the Star. " President Wheeler spoke on " Language and the Natural Man. " Besides these lectures, addresses were given at several churches in Berkeley. The Musical and Dramatic Committee presented six Saturday evening concerts in the Greek Theater by the Third United States Artillery Band. A round-the-bay excursion, touching at the military posts and visiting the United States Naval Training Station on Yerba Buena Island, made the visitors familiar with the interesting points of the harbor. An excursion to the Lick Observatory, stopping over night at San Jose, was conducted by Professor Aitken. Dr. Harold W. Fairbanks, lecturer in Geography, escorted his students along the earthquake fault in Marin County. Luther Burbank extended an eagerly received invitation to the students to visit his home and gardens near Santa Rosa. " ith the enumeration of these conveniences, one can imagine that to be a teacher or student at the Summer School did not mean a monotonous confinement of six weeks, but a holiday, having work as its ideal, but that best and highest kind of work, wherein fun and work are synonymous. The Summer Session of 19C8 takes its place justly in the line of succession, adding one more year of growth and prosperity; justifying, indeed, its existence as an institution a living memorial to those who have founded it. 69 In an endeavor to reach people who find it impossible to attend the University, the University of California has instituted an Extension Depart- ment. The field of work extends over California. Centers are established in the more prominent towns. Each year one or more courses of from six to twelve lectures are given in each center. Books are loaned in connection with the lectures by the Extension Library, numbering several thousand volumes. University credit is given for certain standards of work. This department has existed since 1902, at which time Professor Henry Morse Stephens was appointed Director of University Extension in the University of California. Under his able leadership the department and its work has since thrived. In the year 1908-09 the University Extension Department dispensed with the regular staff lecturer, which it had in former years employed, and left the delivering of its lecture courses to regular members of the University Faculty. In addition to Professor Henry Morse Stephens and Mr. Don E. Smith, of the Department of History, both of whom have been connected with the department in past years, Mr. Benjamin F. Kurtz, of the English Depart- ment, has been delivering University Extension lectures. His syllabus on " The Makers of English Prose " was printed by the department and added to the list of fourteen already published. The courses given during the year were as follows : " The History of the French Revolution, " at Sonoma; " The Reign of Queen Elizabeth, " at Stockton; " The History of the English in India, " at San Francisco, and a course of eight lectures on " History and Historians, " at Mill Valley, by Professor H. Morse Stephens ; " The Westward Movement in American History, " at Salinas, and one course on " The Rise and Fall of Spanish Power in Europe and America, " at Yatsonville. by Mr. Don. E. Smith, and one course of six lectures on " The Makers of English Prose, " at Sacramento, by Professor B. F. Kurtz. Senior page 73 Junior page 93 Sophomore page 124 Freshman page 125 WILLIAM J. HAYES Senior History The Class of 1909 takes pride in its achievements. Frivolous and insistent enough to send some of its members to the dreaded carpet of the Students ' Affairs Committee, yet sober and conservative enough to maintain a now undisturbed integrity, the class has never lacked in loyalty to its University, Into athletics it has sent such staunch athletes as Stanton, Cerf, Schaeffer, Yitter. and Crossfield, all men of undisputed powers. For dramatics it has provided extraordinary material ; Miss Schmidt, Miss Southworth, Miss Roth. Hell, Goldman and Mikel being worthy repre- sentatives of a large number of talented actors. In debating it presents Pillsbnry, Hoover, Kilgore and Thompson. In journalism it has developed Hayes, Bell, Goldman and Wells to a high degree of proficiency in the arts of moulding college opinion. Nineteen hundred and nine is proud of its members; its members are proud of 1909. President .... First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer .... Yell Leader SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Term WILLIAM J. HAYES . KATHRYN HEINZ EARLE SMELL . WARREN H. PILLSBURY MILTON T. FARMER . ROBERT N. FITCH H. DON HOOVER VIOLET OTTOMAN A. S. CROSSFIELD Auditing Committee A. R. KILGORE GLADYS A. ARMSTRONG Second Term DON HOOVER EDITH CAREW A. S. CROSSFIELD WARREN H. PILLSBURY MILTON T. FARMER C. B. CROSSFIELD J. W. McKlBBEN C. S. CERF 74 fc= M MNi g SYLVAIX SELIC ABRAMS, C. E.. San Francisco .-RED CREELMAN AMBROSE, S. S.. Berkeley AXUERSOX. S. S.. Selma FRANK DOWXES ANDREWS. C. E.. Berkeley T; Glee Club: De Koven Club. ELIZABETH AXGOVE, S. S.. Grass Valley Enewah Club: Senior Ball Committee. GLADYS A. ARMSTRONG. S. S.. Los Angeles A +; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3); Junior Day Curtain Raiser English Club Play (3): Treasurer A. W. S. (3): Honor System Committee (3): Labor Day Committee (3!: Class Auditing Committee (3), (4): Senior Record Committee (4}: Extravaganza Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. CAM. EUGEXE ARNOLD. C. E.. Aurora. Nebraska Pyra Club: Corresponding Secretary Civil Engineering Association GRACE BACON, S. S., Kennett SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY. X. S.. Med.. Redding A K K; Calimedico Club; Glee Club: President Harvey Club (3); Cast " Gondo- liers " c 41; Assistant Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Labor Day Straw Boss (3). ANNA MARY BAKER. S. S.. Ventura K K I " ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Sophomore Hop Committee. XEH D ' NCAX BAKER, C. E.. Fresno T B II; La Junta Club: Chess Team (2 4); Chess Committee (3). (4 : Chairman (4). PAULINE MARGARET BALDWIN. S. S.. Riverside A F; Prytanean Society: Women ' s Boating Crew (21. (3): A. W. S. Standing Social Committee (I); Chairman Music Committee Colonial Ball: Junior Informal Committee; Ice Cream Booth, Colonial Ball: Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. PEARL EI-GERTOX BANK. .- Berkeley ARII LEWIS BARBER. Mech.. Berkeley 9 A X; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers: General Committee Senior Week; Permanent Organization Committee (4)- EARL WIXGERT BARXHART, S. S.. Stockton MILTON BARUCH. Mech., Los Angeles Secretary Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers {4); First Lieutenant and Adjutant Third Battalion. GRACE FAY BATZ, S. S.. Bakersfield A O II; Prytanean Society: BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3); Senior Assembly Committee: Y. W. C. A. Treasurer: A. W. S. Finance Committee; Senior Ball Committee. EL HUME BECKETT. C. E.. Santa Ana Pirate Club; Track Team (2). (3). ETHEL LOUISE BEHR. S - Lakeport ALICE ESTELLA BELL, S. S., Los Plaudertasche; Class Basket-ball Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Masquerade Committee (3), (4). GEORGE LEWIS BELL, S. S., Berkeley K ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Economics Club; English Club; President ' 09 Debating Society (2); Senate; Editor " Daily Cali- fornian (4); Managing Editor Bi.rn AND Gout (3); Dramatic Editor " Occi- dent " (4); Cast of Junior Earce (3); " The Little Clay Cart " (2); " Samson " (3); " The Cabinet Minister " (4); " The Stubbornness of Geraldine " (4); " The House of Rimmon " (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Chairman Junior Earce Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Extravaganza Committee. JKSSIK MI-KIEL BELL, S. S., Oakland Labor Day Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Financial Committee (4); Woman ' s Day Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Permanent Organization Committee (4). CLARENCE EARL BLACK, Mech., Los Angeles S X; Secretary-Treasurer Polydeucean Club (4); Corresponding Secretary Asso- ciated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (3); Cast " The Little Clay Cart; " " The Winter ' s Tale; " Junior Farce. LEO SYLVESTER BLACKMAN, Min., Heppner, Oregon Mining Association; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Assistant Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Upper Class Bench Committee (4). LEON SYLVESTER BLACKMAN. Mech., S-in Francisco Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Extravaganza Committee. BENJAMIN GEORGE BLEASIJALE, N. S., Los Angeles DAVIDA SMOOT BLEUEL, S. S., Oakland HOWARD HAMILTON BLISS, Mech., Visalia Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. EVA EMELINE BLOHM, S. S., Watsonville Vice-President KonversationsHub (4); Y. W. C. A.; BI.TK AND Goi.n Staff (3); Junior Farce Cast (3); Senior Ball Committee. BEATRICE LOUISE BOCARDE, S. S., San Francisco La Solana Club. FRANK LESLIE BORDEN, S. S. (Juris.), Riverside Pirate Club; Senate; Alternate Carnot Team (2); John Marshall Law Club; Der Sprechverband. WILLIAM BLAIR BOVYER, C. E., San Francisco Civil Engineering Association; First Lieutenant Company D (4); Reception Committee Military Ball (4). BLANCH ALENE BOWERS, S. S., Oakland Y. W. C. A., Social Service (3), Membership (i), (2), (4), Dues ( i ). (3); Woman ' s Day " Occident " Staff (4); " Occident " Staff (3); " Pelican " Staff (4); Freshman Jinks Committee. PERCY BOYD, Min., Eati Claire, Wisconsin Mining Association; Mandolin Club; Polydeucean Club; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff. ROBERTA BLISS BOYD, S. S.. Yuha City A II. CLARENCE EARL BOYDSTON. Min., Warsaw, Indiana Mining Association ; Senior Banquet Committee. EUSTACE VIVIAN BRAY, Min., Placerville President Mining Association (4); President Polydeucean Club (3); Class Chaplain (4); Senior Week Printing Committee. ELMER ACKLEY BRECKENFELD, Com., Berkeley ARE; 6 N E; President Economics Club (4); English Club; Bui: AND GOLD Staff (3); Advertising Manager " Californian " (3); Junior Farce (3); " Winter ' s Tale " (3) ; " Cabinet Minister " (4) ; Freshman Glee Committee ( i ) ; Chairman Dormitory Committee (4) ; General Chairman Extravaganza. AUGUSTUS SYDNEY BRIGNOLE, Min., Sutler Creek Treasurer Mining Association (4) ; Polydeucean Club. -6 IKMA SPARKELI. BKOMI.E,. S S. Berkeley Prytanean Mask and Dagger: English Club: V. " . C. A.: ' omen ' s Editor " Occident " (4); Editor Woman ' s Day " Pelican " (4); Literary Board of " Occident " (41; Cast Junior Farce; Mask and Dagger Play (4): V. Y. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Farce Committee: Masquerade Program Committee (3): Extrav- aganza Staging Committee; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. KKECK BROUGHTON. Com.. Modesto T; Commerce Club: Freshman Track Team (i); Varsity Track Team (2); Class Crew ( ,? i ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee. AKA HARRIS BROWN. X. S.. Berkeley Chemistry Fiends: Basket-ball Class Team (i), (2), (3). (4): Varsity (31; Class Tennis Team (i). (2). (3); Secretary and Treasurer Sports and Pastimes (4): Player ' s Club Play ( ); A. V. S. Play (3); Finance Committee Masquerade (4). EDITH GRACE BROWN. S. S., Hollister La Solatia Club; First Vice-President Class (i); Senior Ball Committee. EBER GLENN BROWNE. S. S., Mazomanic. Wisconsin Deutscher Verein: Konversationsklub; Circulo Hispanico; Minnehaha Club. ELSIE FAY BRUNNER. X. S., Oakland PAUL RAY BULLOCK, Mech., Berkeley AUSTIN MARSHALL BURTON, Agr.. Stockton A 1; Vice-President Agricultural Club; (4); President Boat Club (4). RITA MARGARET MARY BYRNE, X. S., San Francisco GEORGE JAMES C ALDER, C. E.. Oakland K ; T U II; Civil Engineering Association. MALCOLM EDWARD CAMPKELL, Com., Oakland N; Skull a nd Keys: Mandolin Club; Track Team (i). (2): Reception Com- mittee Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom; Senior Ball Committee. EDITH ELIZABETH CAREW. S. S.. San Francisco Secretary Prytanean Society (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3): " Pelican " Staff (4); Junior Prom Arrangements Committee: A. W. S. Open House Committee (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Class Vice-President (4); Jinks Committee (2); Colonial Ball Committee (4); Junior Informal Committee (3); Chairman Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. FREDERICK VICTOR CARLETON. Mech., Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. STELLA MAUDE CARLYLE, S. S., Willits CHAUNCEY THEODORE CARR. Mech., San Francisco 4 K ; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. JOHN FRANCIS CASSELL, S. S., San Francisco CEDRIC SALMA CERE. Min.. San Francisco Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Class President (3); Auditing Committee (3), (4); Class Medalist and Poli- tician (4). ARNOLD WOULSEY CHAPMAN. Com., Berkeley Economics Club; Commerce Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Junior Prom Arrangements Committee (3); Board of Governors Senior Hall. PEARL CHASE. S. S., Santa Barbara K A 0; Permanent Organization Committee. MARSHALL CHIPMAN CHENEY, L., Berkeley Calimedico Club; Big C Society: Harvey Club: Second Generation Club: Varsity- Track Team (i). (2), (3), (4); Entertainment Committee Big C (3). 4 ; Senior Ball Committee. DAVID GUSTAY WILLIAM CHRISTEN. S. S.. Anaheim - K; Secretary Sprechverband (3); Second Varsity Baseball Pitcher (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); General Chairman Junior Day: Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Col- lecting Committee (first term) (4). WILLIAM HAMILTON CILKER, C. E., Los Gatos ERNEST WINTON CLEARY, N. S. (Mecl.), Coalinga A K K; Calimedico Club; ' 09 Debating Society; Harvey Club; Rifle Team (i), (2). GAIL CLELAND, L.. I ' .erkeley Los Amigos Club; Y. M. C. A.; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. MAUDE CLEVELAND, S. S., Gresham, Oregon K A O; Mask and Dagger; Prytancan Society; English Club; Intercollegiate Basket-ball Team (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); President A. W. S. (4); General Chairman Senior Ball; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. RUE RANDALL CLIFFORD, S. S., San Francisco La Solana Club; Permanent Organization Committee. EDGAR HARRIS CLINE, N. S. (Arch.), Los Angeles Acacia; Architectural Association; Rally Committee (4); Senior Ball Com- mittee (4); Senior Ball Committee (5). ELIZABETH LEE CLOUDMAN, S. S., Berkeley ELIZABETH KENFIEI.D CLOW, N. S., Oakland MARGERY SLOANE COOGAN, N. S., Oakland K K F; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee. REGINALD BANCROFT COOKE, L., Santa Barbara Glee Club (2); Senate (4); Chess Team (3), (4); Champion University Chess Teams (2), (3); Holder of Shreve Cup, 1907- ' 08. SAMUEL PAUL CORNISH, S. S., Vernon Center. Minnesota Newman Club. HERMAN POLHEMUS CORTELYOU, C. E., Los Angeles T B II; Dwight Club; President Basket-ball Association (4); Glee Club (4); Varsity Basket Ball (2), (3), (4); Captain (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Senior Record Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. LINDA PEARL COTTER, S. S., Oakland GEORGE WILLIAM COTTERILL, C. E., Fresno Civil Engineering Association. CHARLES WILEY COUGHRAN, Agr., I-ong Beach A A 4 ; Class Basket-ball Team (3). RUSSEL ROY COWLES, Mech., Berkeley A 6; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear: Big C Society; Freshman Track Team (i); Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Sophomore Hop Committee. MINTA ELMA Cox, N. S., Los Angeles Cnoc Tara Club; Choral Society (2); Sports and Pastimes (3). JOHN MILTON CRAIG, Min., Capay Mining Association; Polydeucean Club. ETHEL MAE CRANDLEY, S. S., Oakland DEI.BERT ROY CRANE, Mech., Riverside 2 K; U. C. Orchestra (2); " Journal of Technology " Staff (4); " Samson " ; Orchestra Conductor of " Winter ' s Tale " ; Captain and Leader U. C. Band (3), (4). ALBERT SCOTT CROSSFIELD, Chem.. Manila, P. I. Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Mini Kaph Mim; German Club; Die Plauder- tasche; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Board of Governors Senior Hall (4). CLARE BRADFORD CROSSFIELD, S. S. (Juris.), Manila, P. I. B K; Yell Leader (4); President English Club (4); Class Yell Leader (4); Class Flunk (4); Economics Club; John Marshall Law Club; Manager " Cabinet Minister " (4); Cast Junior Farce; " Samson " (2); " Little Clay Cart " ; " Hue and Cry After Cupid " (3); " Low Brow and Roughneck " (3); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee; General Chairman Military Ball (4) ; Labor Day Committee (3); Stanford Seniors Reception Committee (4); BLUE AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4); Upper Class Bench Committee (3); Captain Com- pany F; Extravaganza Arrangements Committee. 78 MIRIAM AUGUSTA CROZER, S. S.. Alameda Senior Ball Committee. CLARENCE CULLIMORE. X. S.. Arch.. Berkeley Architectural Association; Treasurer English Club (4): Junior Curtain Raiser; " Trelawney of the Wells; " " Winter ' s Tale: " " Cabinet Minister; " " Stubbornness of Geraldine; " Class Orator (4). CHARLES HENRY CUNNINGHAM. S. S.. Compton + B K; Economics Club: Students ' Congress; Congress Team (2); Class Debating Team U): Bonnheim Essay Prize and Discussion (4); Circulo Iberico: President Cl President Class Debating Society (i): BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3): Class Benedict (4): Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. ADELLA EVELYN DARDEN. S. S., Berkeley II B ; Pilgrimage Committee. Senior Week. HELEN DUNCAN DARKE. L., San Luis Obispo Class Basket-ball Team (D, 2 . 3 - 4 - HARVEY LEWIS DAVIS. C. E.. Mesa Grande T B n ; B K; Dwight Club; Polydeucean Club: Boat Club; Class Crew (3); Senior Banquet Committee. JCDIAH KUHL DAMSON. Mech., Berkeley A T n. DONALD WILLIAM DAY. Min.. San Francisco Corresponding Secretary Mining Association (4); Captain Company L VNEZ DOMINICA DE LA C VESTA. S. S.. Santa Ynez K K I ' : N ' ewman Club Executive Committee (4): Sophomore Hop Committee. ANITA ! K LAGUNA. L.. Oakland B K MARY PEARL DE LARGE. S. S.. Berkeley GRACE DENTI Richmond PAUL RANDALL DENTON. S. S.. Richmond MAYBELLE DEVELEY, S. S.. San Francisco GEORGE GIDEON DEVORE. C. E.. Oakland Civil Engineering Association; Senior Record Committee (4): Senior Ball Com- mittee (4). EMILY MERCEDES DISEROW. S. S.. Berkeley Associate Editor of Women ' s " Californian " (3): A. W. S. Play. " The Chap- erones " (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3). CHARLES BAYARD ELTON DOUGLAS, Min.. San Francisco r K; T B II; Mining Association: Varsity Football Squad (2). (3). (4); German " C " 13): Chairman Y. M. C. A. Social Committee (2): Labor Day Straw Boss (3); First Vice- President of Class (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3): Board of Governors of Senior Hall (4); First Term Senior Banquet Com- mittee (4); Senior Record Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee (4). DOROTHY LUNDAHL DOYLE. X. S.. Berkeley Prytanean Society; Chemistry Fiends; Arch Fiend (4); Secretary-Treasurer Art History Circle (4 " ): Women ' s Day " Pelican " Staff (2). ( " 31. (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4): Colonial Ball Committee (3); Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. LIN WOOD DOZIER. X. S. (Med.). Oakland Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (i). (2), (3); Big C Society. XEILS PETER FREDERICK DREYER. Mech.. Sacramento Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. WILLIAM GEORGE DUGGIN. Com.. San Bernardino Del Rey Club; Senior Ball Committee. CHARLES FIELD EDSON. Com.. Fortuna Atherton Club: Vice-President Commerce Club (4); Senior Ball Committee. z PHILIPPS EDWARDES. Min.. Berkeley ROWLAXD LEONARD EGENHOFF. C. E.. Oakland Chess Team ( i). (2). (3). U : Winner of Chess Cup (2); Intercollegiate Basket- ball (ii. i2i: Chairman Chess Committee (41. JOHN II HUMAN KM;EKS, IK. Min.. Alameda K ; Winged Helmet. Ci. AKKM ]: ELI ELLIOTT, Com.. Pucilic Grove Unity Club; Commerce Club. MlCRAEL THOMAS EMMKKT. JR., Agr., DiMinigan A Z; Bachelordon Club; President Agricultural Club (4); Second Varsity Football Team (3). (4); General Committee Senior Week; Pilgrim. ' nnitu-e Senior Week. DnXM.ii F.X ;I.ISH, Com., Oakland Palomar Club; Commerce Club, Vice-President (3), President (4); Economics Club. JOHN CLIFTON EPPEKSOX, JR., X. S., Kansas, Illinois Social Progress Club. IlKkiiiKT WILSON EKSKINE, S. S. (Juris.). San Francisco I K ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Second Football Team (3); Chairman Sophomore Hat Committee; First Lieutenant Co. F; Recep- tion Committee Military Ball. HARRY EVANS, L., Monrovia ELIZABETH ABBEY EVERETT, S. S., Covelo MILTON THOMAS FARMER, S. S.. Berkeley ! A ; B K; Abracadabra Club; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big C Society; Sword and Scales; Varsity Football Team (2); Class Treasurer (3), (4); Junior Informal Committee (3); Chairman lii.n: AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4). CATHERINE GLENN FELT, S. S., Stockton CLIFFORD DIEIWLD FIES, Min., Portland, Oregon Glee Club; Mining Association, President (4); Senior Banquet Committee. HARMON FRANCIS FISCHER. Mech., Berkeley T B II; President Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (4). HERMANN FISCHER. Min., Oakland T B II; Journal of Technology Staff (4). LAURA MARILOU FISHER, S. S., Berkeley ROBERT NEWELL FITCH, Com., Santa Cruz S N; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Glee Club; Yell Leader (4); Captain and Adju- tant U. C. Cadets (4). ROBERT LEROY FLANNERY, L. (Juris.), San Jose Palomar Club; Le Cercle Francais; John Marshall Law Club; Students Congress; Associate Editor " Californian " (2); Assistant Manager " Occident " (i); Assistant Manager " Californian " (2); Manager Intercollegiate Football and Track Pro- gram (3); Wheeler Day Committee (3); Military Ball Committee (3); Chairman Decoration Committee Senior Ball. RUTH AC.NES FORSYTH, N. S., Gilroy Cranford Club; Chemistry Fiends; Harvey Club; Plaudertasche; Second Vice- President of Class (2); Senior Ball Committee (2). CHRYSSA HEMSWORTH FRASER, S. S., Berkeley. A I " ; Stroke Junior Crew (3); Women ' s Day Committee (2); Colonial Ball Pro- gram Committee (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Collection Committee (4); Silhouette Booth Prytanean Fete (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. RALPH MEEKER FULLERTON, Mech., Los Angeles HOWARD RIXON GAINES, Agr., Fresno A Z; Abracadabra Club; Senate; President Y. M. C. A. (4); Freshman Track- Team; Varsity Track Team (3), (4): Captain and Commissary (3); Arrangements Committee Military Ball (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff. WALTER IRVING GARMS. Min.. San Francisco Mining Association, Yell Leader (4); Floor Manager Miners ' Dance (4); Floor Manager Military Ball (4); General Committee Senior Week; Extravaganza Committee; Captain Co. K. GEORGE DAVID GERSON, Min., Portland, Oregon n K ; Mining Association: Western Solo Club (4). 80 GEORGE CLARK GESTF.R, Min.. Berkeley Mim Kaph Mim; Track Team ( i . LAURA FRANCES GILL, S. S., Portland. Oregon K A 9. HENRY STEPHEN GLACKIN. C. E.. San Francisco THEODORE EDWARD GLAZIER. S. S.. Greeley, Colorado Palomar Club: Big C Society: Sprechverband; Varsity Track Team (l), (2), (3); Cadet Band; Cast Junior Curjain Raiser; Extravaganza Committee. FLORENCE GODDARD. S. S.. Berkeley A ; Junior Prom Committee. RICHARD SAMUEL GOLDMAN, S. S. (Juris.). San Francisco Le Cercle Francais; English Club: John Marshall Law Club; Junior Prom Winter ' s Tale (3); Class Goat (41. HAZEL FLORENCE GORDON. S. S.. San Francisco CARRIE MAY GOULD, S. S., Santa Cruz MARIETTA GOULD. L.. Los Angeles Rediviva Club: Secretary of " Les Bavards " (4): Boating Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Cast of Spanish Club Play (4): Cast of French Play (4); Reception Committee A. V. S. Masquerade (2); BLUE AND GOLD Informal Committee (3): Prytanean Fete Committee (41; Arrangements Committee Senior Extravaganza. IDA GRAFF, S. S.. Berkeley LEO CA.TEME GRAFF. Mech., Berkeley EDNA GRANT. X. S.. Sacramento SYDNEY BALDWIN GRAY, S. S.. Oakland MARGARET GRIFFITH. S. S., Sacramento r B; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee. MARY JUSTINE GRIFFITH, L.. Sacramento T B. DAVIS HAN ON GRUBB. Mech.. San Francisco Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. OLIVE MURIEL GRUBB, S. S.. Berkeley HERBERT GUNDELFIXCER, Com.. Fresno Secretary-Treasurer Commerce Club (3), (4); Boat Club (i); Dormitory Com- mittee GEORGE B. GUYLES. S. S.. Tacoma. Washington -i 6; De Koven Club; Glee Club: Senior Hall Board of Governors; Senior Ball Committee. RAYMOND HAYES HAM, S. S. (Juris.). Tulare LOREN STANLEY HANNA, S. S. (Juris.). Berkeley Y. M C. A : League of the Republic: U. C. ' Law Association: Sophomore Hat Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). MYRTLE IRENE HARMON, S. S., Bachelor German Club. XEAL HARRIS. . " Pleasanton Acacia: Varsity Football (3). (4); Floor Manager Senior Ball (4); John Mar shall Law Club. JAMES BOYD HARROLD. Agr.. Fruitvale A K E TILLIE WALTER HARTUNC. L.. Oakland RUBY ELIZABETH HASKELL. S. S.. Petaluma X fi; Senior Ball Committee. 81 Vii-i.iAM JOSEPH HAVES, S. S. (Juris.), Pasadena A ; Abracadabra Club; Golden Bear; President Senior Class (first term); Editor " Californian " (second term) (4); President Newman Club (4); Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Student Affairs Committee (3); Economics Club (3), (4); English Club (3), (4); Dormitory Committee (3), (4); Students ' Congress; Junior Farce Committee (3); Chairman 1909 Upper Class Bench Committee (3); Class Auditing Committee; Secretary : Treasurer California Pub- lishing Co. (3); John Marshall Law Club (4); Law Association (4); Class Queener (4); Permanent Organization Committee (4). SASHA HEADMAN, Mech., San Francisco CLARA ADELAIDE HEALY, Agr., Ontario Agricultural Club. MARY AMELIA HETSCHELL, S. S., Yreka Dal Riada Club; El Circulo Hispanico. KATHRYN HEINZ, S. S., Berkeley Mask and Dagger; English Club; Class Vice-President (4); Extravaganza Staging Committee; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; " Pension Scholler; " " The Winter ' s Tale; " " The Cabinet Minister. " LESTER HUDSON HIBBARD, Com. (Arch.), Los Angeles A T; President Mandolin Club (3), (4); Architectural Association; " Journal of Technology " Staff (3), Managing Editor (4); BLUE AND GOLD Art Staff (3); Big C Committee (i); Senior Ball Committee. WARREN KENYON HILLYARD, Min., Santa Ana 2 K. GEORGE HERMAN HIRSCH, Min., Oakland Track Squad (2), (3); Basket-ball (i), (2), (3), (4); Assistant Manager (3). CARL LESLIE HOAG, N. S. (Med.), Boonville A K K; Calimedico Club; Mini Kaph Mini; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). SAMUEL HODES, C. E., San Francisco Civil Engineering Association. FLORA MAY HOFERS, S. S., San Francisco Der Sprechverband; Der Deutsche Verein. FDXA JUANITA HOFFMAN, S. S., Sheridan Copa de Oro Club. HUBERT DON HOOVER, S. S. (Juris.), Lompoc Bachelordon Club; Sword and Scales; President Senate (4); Carnot Team (3), (4); Cast of " Samson " (3) ; Chairman Junior Informal Committee (3); President Class (second term) (4); Class Debating Team (i), (2); Senate Team (2), (3). DONALD DEAN HOUNE, L., Berkeley Y. M. C. A.; Students ' Congress; John Marshall Law Club. ALMEDA MAY HOUGH, S. S., Berkeley CATHERINE BYRD HOWELL, S. S., Newcastle La Solana Club; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop (2); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). GEORGE WILLIAM HOWSON, JR., C. E., Berkeley Associate Editor " Journal of Technology. " CLARE MITCHELL HUDSON, S. S., Niles A A A; Senior Ball Committee. EMILE HUGUENIN, Min., San Francisco 2 X; Mining Association. MAUF.L NORRIS HULL, S. S., Houston, Texas X . WALTER JACOB HUND, Chem., Ross A A ; Mini Kaph Mini; Board of Directors " Journal of Technology " (4). ALICE LORENA HUNT, L., Berkeley 82 GEORGE ALMS HINT. C. E.. Oakland Civil Engineering Association; Second Vice- President Class (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Military Ball Committee (4); Captain and Quartermaster. HENRY ALBERT HUSSEY. Mech., Vallejo T B II; Unity Club; President Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engi- neers (4 : Freshman Track Team (i); Captain Co. E (4); Alt Rifle Team (3); Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4); Senior Banquet Committee. EUGENE LAW ICKES. Min.. Los Angeles T B II; Mining Association. GASKEJLL SAMUEL JACOBS. Mech.. Berkeley T B 11; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Senior Banquet Com- mittee; General Committee. Senior Week. . ROYAL JAHN. Min.. Riverside Mining Association; Sophomore Hop Committee (21; Upper Class Bench Committee (41: Permanent Organization Committee JANE CATHERINE JENSEN. S. S., Berkeley WALTER ROY JOHNS. C. E.. Berkeley Polydeucean Club: Civil Engineering Association; Big C Society; Second Foot- ball Team (2): Varsity Track Team (3). ALMIRA CATHERINE JOHNSON. S. S.. Piedmont K K 1 " : + B K; Prytanean Society: Vice-President Xewman Club (4); Deutscher .n: German Play (2): Senior Advisory Committee (4): Senior Assemblies Committee (4): Social Committee. A. W. S- (4): Chairman Program Committee, Woman ' s Day (4): Senior Week Finance Committee; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee; Colonial Ball Committee (.41. BERTHA IRENE JOHNSON. S. S., Berkeley NELLIE BISHOP JOHNSON. S. S.. Los Angeles Cnoc Tara Club; Class Boating Crew (i); Sophomore Hop Committee 2i. OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON. Com.. San Francisco F A; 9 X E; Skull and Keys: Freshman Football Team. WILLARD CALLEN JOHNSON. Mech.. Red Bluff Executive Committee Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (4): Captain Co. A. EIINA JONES. L.. Berkeley Prytanean Society: Basket-ball Class Team (i). (2). (31. (4: Class Cap- tain . 4: Varsity Captain (31. (41: Second Vice-President A. W. S. (41; Senior Record Committee (4!: Finance Committee A. W. S. (4): General Committee. Senior Week (4); Senior Ball Committee; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee (4). ANNIE SELINA JONES. L.. Berkeley- Class Basket-ball Team ( - - . Varsity Substitute ( 3 ) ; First Vice- President Class (21: BLVE AND GOLD Staff (3); Senior Ball Committee. HAROLB SCOTT JORDAN. Min.. Berkelev T B II; BLUE AND GOLD Staff. :! WILLIAMS JOY. S a Long Beach Permanent Organization Committee (4). GEORGE GARRY KAHL. S. S.. Berkeley Deutscher Verein. MARGUERITE XIXON KEELER. L-. Berkeley + B K; French Club 14); Chairman of Religious Meetings Committee, Y. W. C A THEODORE BARNWELL KELLY. Chem.. Charleston. South Carolina n K 4 ; Mim Kaph Mim; Students ' Congress; " Journal of Technology " Staff (4). DEUEL KENTNER. S. S.. Medford. Oregon EL MURRAY KERSELL. S. S., Santa Clara Enewah Club. 83 ALBERT FERDINAND KKSSI ;, Mech., Piano Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. ALSON RAPHAEL KILC.ORE, X. S., Oakland Calimedico Club; ' 09 Debating Society (i), (2); Vice-President Senate (3); President (4); Class President (2); Auditing Committee (3); Class Sur- geon (4); ' 09 Debating Team (2); Senate Team (3); Associate Editor " Cali- tornian " (2); Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Chairman Senior Record Committee; Chairman Senior Week Printing Committee; Military Ball Committee (4) ; Captain Co. B. ERNEST WALDO KILLIAN, Agr., El Monte A Z; Acacia; Agricultural Club; Cast " Little Clay Cart " (3); Big C Com- mittee (i); Foreman Labor Day (3); Senior Ball Committee. MABEL EDNA KIMBALL, S. S., Cupertino Cranford Club. MILES WOOLERV KIRK, Min., Berkeley Mining Association. LEWIS AMANDUS KISTLER, Mech., Berkeley Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. REGINALD KNUPP, Mech., Porterville Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Class Booze-Fighter (4); BLUE AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4) ; Senior Week Finance Committee. EMMA ALICE KREUTZER, S. S., Berkeley CHRISTINA KRYSTO, S. S., loamosa B K; Prytancan Society (3); English Club (3); Secretary-Treasurer Sports and Pastimes (3); Varsity Basket-ball Team (3); Manager Basket-ball (3); Author Junior Farce (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3 " ); " Occident " Staff (3), (4); Women ' s Editor " Daily Californian " (4); Joint Editor Woman ' s Day " Occident " (4); Staff Woman ' s Day " Pelican " (3) ; Staff Woman ' s Day " Californian " (3) ; Extravaganza Staging Committee; Class Dramatist (4); Author Senior Extravaganza (4). ISAAC JOHN LAMBROW, Com., Berkeley MILA LEONARD LANDIS. S. S., Sacramento Copa de Oro Club; Deutscher Verein; Sprechverband; German Club. HOWARD SUMNER LANE. Mech.. Berkeley T B n. LYNN MEADE LANEY. S. S.. .Mesa City, Arizona John Marshall Law Club; Senate; Chairman Carnot Banquet Committee (4); Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. ROSCOE KONKLIN LANG, C. E., Salinas Civil Engineering Association. LEILA MINNIE LAWRENCE, N. S., Visalia A T; Treble Cleff; Cast of " Gondoliers " (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. FSTHER SOPHIA LEK, S. S., Alameda IknvARD MORTIMER LEGGETT, Agr., Oroville K Z; A Z; Agricultural Club; Freshman Track Team (i); Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Editorial and Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Floor Manager Junior Prom; Sergeant-at-Arms. (i); Senior Banquet Committee. CLARENCE ARTHUR LEIGHTON, C. E., Portland, Oregon Civil Engineering Association; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Captain and Adjutant. SADIE ETHEL LEVY, S. S., Los Angeles BESS GRACE LEWIS, N. S. (Med.), Los Gatos A E I; Cranford Club; Chemistry Fiends. THOMAS DEAN LEWIS, Mech., Lompoc Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers 84 WILLIA.V -wis. Mech.. Petaluma ANNA LITTLEFIELD. N - Chrisman. Illinois Copa de Oro Club: Mandolin and Guitar Club PEARL LOCKE. S - Alameda HARBV LERov Chem.. Fowler n K : Mim Kaph Mim: Rig C Committee ( i CARROLL MAVXE LUCAS. Me . Meadows, Idaho Palomar Club. ETHEL EUIJORA LUCAS. L.. Berkeley Honier Club. ML-CAEE. L.. Berkeley Prytanean Society; Women ' s Editor " Occident " (3): Woman ' s " Pelican " Staff Junior Farce Cover Design; BLUE AXD GOLD Staff; Reception Committee A. V, s Chairman Arrangements Committee Women ' s Jinks: Class Auditing Committee (2): Arrangements Committee Junior Prom 131: Woman ' s Labor Day Committee EMMA JAXE McCAU.. S Berkeley B K: Xewman Club. AXXA ELIZAFETH McC. xi usH. S. S.. Berkeley A I " : Treble ClefF: BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3); Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. MARY ELIZAFETH McCLURE. S. S., Berkeley Sports and Pastimes. GEORGE Rov McDox. u . Mech.. Berkeley E MrDoxAiJi. Chem.. Berkeley Mim Kaph Mim. ARTHUR KEI I IE MACTARL XE. C. E.. Oroville Calimedico Club: Civil Engineering Association: Assistant Manager BLUE AXD GOLD 131: Assistant Manager " Journal of Technology " (4): Class President _ : Treasurer V. M. C. - ' .Vheeler Day Committee (3). HAZEL AHEX M , FEELY. .- Chico ANNA McGRAW. S. S.. Oakland A A A; Prytanean Society: Associate Editor " Occident " (3); Editor " Y. W C A. Record " (4): Senior Advisory Committee (4): A. W. S. Auditing Committee (3); Colonial Ball Committee i . : Senior Ball Committee. . WARKEX McKiei Berkeley B 8 II; Skull and Keys: Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Ma ndolin and Guitar Club (i): Economics Club (3): Editor " University Calendar " (4); Junior Farce Club PI Class Auditing Committee [a 4): Secretary " S U. C. (31: President A. S. U. C. 4); Chairman Under-graduate Student Affairs Committee ( MrLEXEGA Stockton T; Associate Editor " Californian " (2): Reception Committee Military Ball (4); Captain Co. I. FRANCIS ELTOX MC AMARA. S. S. (Juris.). Oakland Secretary Big C Society 141; John Marshall Law Club: Freshman Track Tear .rsity Track Team (i). - 4): Chairman California Relay Carnival Committee ( 4 ) : Permanent Organization Committee FREDERI K THORXTOX MAitixirKS. C. E.. Oakland :1 Engineering Associa E.. Oakland T B n ; Civil Engineering Association. MARKLEY. S Fresno MERRIMUS MARTI ' uris. i. Los Angeles K i; + A ; Sword and Scales: John Marshall Law Club: Senate: Freshman Basket-ball Team: Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team - Class all (. : Ca?t " Merry Wives of Windsor: " " The Weaker Sex: " " Samson; " Chair man Big C Committee _ : Rally Committee (3): Junior Informal :nmittee; Senior Record Committee: Extravaganza Arrangements Committee. (4); Associated Electrical and MARGARET CECILS MENIHAN, S. S., Cloverdalo A A A; Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. HARRIET MAY MERRILL, L., Berkeley A. W. S.; Art History Circle; Y. W. C. A.; Class Secretary (3); Cast Mask and Dagger Play (i); " Eumenides " (3); Senior Ball Committee. MINNIE ELIZABETH MKTZ, L., Elmhurst ROSSITER LOREN MiKEL, Com., Oakland A K E; 6 N E; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Manager De Koven Club (3); Commerce Club; Treasurer English Club (3); President (4); Manager BUM: AND GOLD (3); Manager " Pelican " (2), (4); Manager " Occident " (2); Cast Junior Farce; English Club Play (4); Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop; Junior Farce Committee; Under-graduate Students Affairs Committee; Extrava- ganza Arrangements Committee (4); Class Dig (4); Class Kleptomaniac (4). HENRY VALENTINE MILLER, C. E., Sacramento La Junta; Civil Engineering Association. RUDOLPH MILLER, JR., Com. Vallejo K A; Skull and Keys; Senior Ball Committee. FLORENCE SARGEANT MIXER, S. S. Berkeley REDDING CARLETON MIXER, Mecli., Berkeley Senior Ball Committee (4) ; Class Skeleton Mechanical Engineers. ERNESTINE EMILY MOLLER, S. S., Oakland JOSEPH GALGIER MOODEY. Agr., Sanger T A ; A Z; Skull and Keys; Agricultural Club; Cast " Merry Wives of Windsor; " " The Weaker Sex; " " The Cabinet Minister. " ELLA ELIZABETH MOORE, S. S., Berkeley EULALIE ASHBY MOORE, S. S., San Francisco ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN, L., Dutch Flat Senate; Chairman Membership Committee, Y. M. C. A. (4); Bible Study Com- mittee (3); Carnot Team (4); Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. DAVID NAFFZIGER MORGAN, Agr., Nevada City 9 A X; A Z; Treasurer Agricultural Club (3); Agricultural Editor " Journal of Technology " (4); Secretary Californian Publishing Co. (3), (4). SARAH DE CAMP MORGAN, L., Berkeley T B. EVELYN MARGARET MORRILL, S. S., Hornitos A O II; Sophomore Hop Committee. BEN DUNCAN MOSES, Mech., Silver City, New Mexico Los Amigos Club; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Band (i). ARTHUR FERRIS MOULTON, Mech., Riverside 6 A X; Secretary Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (4), Executive Committee (3); Junior Farce (3); " Winter ' s Tale " (3); Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4); Senior Ball Committee; Class Actor (4). Alameda U. C. FREDERICK GRANT MUDGETT, Min., Mining Association; Librarian (4) Committee (4). HARRIET MURPHY, S. S., LEE ORLO MURPHY, C. E., T B n. PAUL ADRIAN MYERS, N. S., Corresponding Secretary (3) ; Boat Trip Marysville Berkeley San Francisco Winged Helmet; Mini Kaph Mim; Big C Society; President Boat Club (3); Class Crew (i), (2), (3); Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (2), (3); Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Cast " Merry Wives of Windsor; " Curtain Raiser of Junior Farce; Sophomore Hop (2); Junior Informal Committee (3); Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee (4); Sergeant-at-Arms (4); Giant (4). 86 RALPH EDWARD MYERS. Min.. Berkeley Varsity Baseball Team (I). (. ), (31. (41: Varsity Baseball Captain (4). OSCAR NELSON " . Mech.. Oakland CLARENCE HUMBOLDT XEWMAX. Com.. Dyerville Atherton Club; Commerce Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Senior Record Committee (4). OLIVER SIMON XEWMAX. Agr., Berkeley A Z; Permanent organization Committee (4). ' FRED XEWTOX. Agr.. Oceanside A Z; Palomar Club; Agricultural Club. JEAN ESTBELLA XICHOLLS, S. S.. Dutch Flat HAROLD FRAXCIS ORR. S. S. (Juris.). Ventura Abracadabra Club; Students " Congress; Chairman Intercollegiate Debating Com- mittee (4); Chairman Permanent Class Organization Committee (4). WILLIAM LINCOLN OSER. C. E., Berkeley B K; T B n. CARMEI. MERCEDES OSTROM, N " . S.. San Francisco Rediviva Club. VICTORIA OTERO, L.. Oakland MICHAEL CHARLES O ' TooLE, L.. Berkeley K 1; Architectural Association; Staff " Journal of Technology ' 7 131. -:-: OTooLE. S. S., Berkeley VIOLET FRAXCES OTTOMAN. L.. Berkeley Prytanean Society; Class President (3): Auditing Committee (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3): Junior Curtain Raiser (3): Masque and Mystery Play (3); " Eumenides " (3); Manager Woman ' s Day " Occident Junior Prom Arrangements Committee: A. W. S. Treasury Committee (41: A. W. S. Hand- book Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4): Labor Day Com- mittee (3): A. W. S. Open House Committee (2). (3); A. W. S. Xominating Committee (3): Jinks Committee (2); Senior Record Committee (4): Permanent Organization Committee. JOHN MACRICE OUTCALT. S. S.. Placerville Pirate Club: English Club (2), (3). (4); Extravaganza Committee. ROBERT ALLERTOX PARKER, S. S., Alameda LLOYD HIRAM PATTEX. Mech.. Berkeley ciated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. ALBERT MILES PAUL. Agr.. Hollywood A .1 ; Golden Bear: Winged Helmet; Big C Society: Track Team (i), (2). (3), . : Chairman Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Student Affairs Com- mittee GEORGE THOMAS PEEKEMA, C. E.. Sacramento ANNA PENDLETOX. S. S.. Berkeley Equestrienne Club: Boating Club. -ELL SYLVANUS PEXXIMAX. JR.. X. S.. Berkeley ROBERT WILLIAM PHELPS. Min.. Los Angeles La Junta Club: Class Treasurer (3). R BERNARDIXE PHI LLIPS. L.. Hanford B K. Prytanean Society: English Club; Xewman Club; Managing Editor BLUE ANT. GOLD 13); Staff of Women ' s Day " Californian " (3): Women ' s Editor " Daily Califorman " (4): Cast of Junior Farce (3): First Vice-President of A. W. S. (4): Senior Record Committee 4 : Arrangements Committee Extravaganza: Chair- man Colonial Ball Committee MARY LO-M.-E PHILLIPS. L.. Hanford B K; Prytanean Society; English Club: Xewman Club: Art History Circle; Manager ' s Staff. BLUE AXI GOLD (3): Cast " Eumenides " (21: Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; General Committee, Senior Week; Printing Committee. Senior Week. IRMA EMMA PHLEGKR, S. S., Sacramento X fi; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); V. Y. C. A. Calendar Committee (2), (3); A. W. S. Finance Committee (2); Woman ' s Day Committee (i); Chairman Reception Committee of Senior Ball. FREDERICK CHARLES PIATT, Mech.. Berkeley T B II; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. GLADYS PILKINGTON, S. S., Petaluma President Art History Circle (4). WARREN HOBART PILLSRURY, S. S., Oakland Senate; Economics Club; ' 09 Debating Society; League of the Republic; Secre- tary Senate (2); Vice-President (3); Secretary League of the Republic (4): Class Secretary (2), (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); ' 09 Debating Team (i), (2); Senate Team (3); Intercollegiate Washington Team (3); Chairman ' 09 Debating Committee (2); Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4); First Lieutenant Co. B (4); Military Ball Committee (4). ROLAND WILBUR FINGER, Mech., Berkeley T B II; Rifle Team (3). HELEN GERTRUDE PINKHAM, L., Los Angeles X. ft; Prytanean Society; Basket-ball Team (2), (3); Manager (4); I i.ri. AND GOLD Staff; Woman ' s Day " Pelican " (4); Assembly Committee (4); A. V. S Standing Financial Committee (4); Woman ' s Day Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee; Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee. WILLIAM KEYES PORTER, S. S., North Adams. Massachusetts DEWEY ROBERT POWELL, X. S.. Med., Berkeley A K K; Calimedico Club: Big C Society; Intercollegiate Tennis Team (2). LIONEL DAVID PRINCE, X. S. (Med.), San Francisco EDWARD PROST, Com., San Francisco ARTHUR LEROY RADER, S. S., Soledad Students ' Congress; English Club Farce (3); First Lieutenant Co. G (4); Staging Committee, Senior Extravaganza; General Committee, Senior Week. LESLEY REILLY, S. S., San Francisco ALIDA KATHARINA REIMERS, S. S., Stockton Secretary Social Progress Club (3); Senior Ball Committee. GLENN VERNON RHODES, C. E., Sail Francisco MILTON RUSSELL RICHARDSON, Min., Berkeley Mining Association; Polydeucean Club; Freshman Football Squad; Freshman Track Team. MAX CLEMENS RICHTER, Agr., San Francisco MINNIE MARIE RIPPE, S. S., San Francisco MARY ELEANOR RITTENHOUSK, L., Berkeley FLORENCE HORTON RORINSON, L., Berkeley B K. GEORGE ALBERT ROI;INSON, S. S., Merced FREDERICK THURSTON ROBSON, C. E., Berkeley T B II ; Acacia; President Civil Engineering Association (4); Manager " Journal of Technology " (4); General Committee and Finance Committee, Senior Week. ROBERT GORDON ROBSON. S. S. (Juris.), Xe v Westminster, British Columbia b 2 K; Students ' Congress; Law Association; Congress Team (4). VIVIAN LOGAN RODGERS. S. S., Stockton HYMAN ROSENTHAL, C. E., San Francisco FREDERIQUE ROTH. S. S., Berkeley Mask and Dagger; Sports and Pastimes; English Club; Editorial Staff liu K AND GOLD; Woman ' s " Pelican " (3), (4); Cast " Winter ' s Tale; " " Cabinet .Minister; " Junior Farce; " Governess of Germany; " A. W. S. Committee (_ ). (3). (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Chairman Junior Prom Reception Committee; Masquerade Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4). MERRILL LEO RESELL. Agr., Xewburry Park A Z; Bachelordon Club; Agricultural Club; Freshman Track Team (ij; Senior Ball Committee. ISABEL MARGUERITE SANDY. S. S.. San Francisco Manager Women ' s Swimming Club; Players ' Club Play. WILLIAM BREWSTER SAWYER, JR.. Min.. Riverside A T ;. ' ; Mining Association; Arrangements Committee, Senior Ball. ROSE EVERALLYX SCHMIDT, S. S., Alameda A O II; Prytanean Society; Mask and Dagger: English Club; BLUE ANL GOLD Staff (3): " Pelican " Staff; Joint Editor Woman ' s Day " Occident; " Cast " Merry " ives of Windsor; " ' Junior Farce Cast; " Cabinet Minister; " Junior Farce Committee; Extravaganza Committee; Colonial Ball Committee. JOHN WALTER SCHMITZ, JR., Agr. Madera K S; A Z; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Treasurer Agricultural Club (4); Varsity Football Squad MILIPRED EDNA SCHOENITZER, S. S., San Francisco FLORENCE ELIZABETH SCHULTZ, S. S., Berkeley A O II; Cast " Eumenides; " Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; A. W. S. Open House Committee (3): XVomen ' s Day Vaudeville Committee (3); BLUE AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Jinks Committee; Senior Ball Committee. WILMER MORTON SCOTT. S. S., Dos Palos FRED SEARLS. JR.. Min., Nevada City T B II; Mining Association; President Polvdeucean Club (4); Class Prize- fighter MILTON HAROLD SEELIG. S. S., Berkeley Commerce Club; League of the Republic; Pofydeucean Club; Students " Congress; Senior Banquet Committee. li . MARY SEIDLER. S. S., Rockwell City, Iowa EMMA CATHERINE SHANNON, S. S., Fruitvale VELMA SHARTLE S. S . Los Angeles ROBERT MONTGOMERY SHERIDAN. S. S. (Juris.). Ventura A T; President Glee Club ( ' 41: Secretary De Koven Club (4)- Track Team ( i I. (21. (31. (41; Cast " Little Clay Cart: " " Gondoliers: " Rally Com- mittee (4 : Chairman Senior Assembly Committee (4); Vice-President Newman Club; Leader of Senior Singing (4): Senior Ball Committee. LILLIE MARGARET SHERMAN. S. S.. Sacramento K K I ' ; B K; President Prytanean Society (4): V. W. C. A. " Cabinet " - . (3). 4 : Vice-President (4): BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3): Rooms Committee of A. V. S. (2); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4): BLUE AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4): Pilgrimage Committee. Senior Week. - FRF.H SHINGLE. Com.. San Francisco A K E; H X E : A ; John Marshall Law Club: Secretary and Treasurer Law Association (4): Floor Manager Freshman Glee (I): Rail} ' Committee (3); Track Manager (3); Labor Day Committee (3); Chairman Intercollegiate Agree- ment Committee (4); General Chairman. Senior Week (4). ' TON RICHARD SHIPWAY, S. S.. Covina 2 K; Winged Helmet: English Club; Senate: President " 09 Debating Society lit: " Californian " Staff (i). (2); Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Big C Committee til, (2): Sophomore Burlesque Committee (2): Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Senior Printing Committee (4): Assistant Class Booze-fighter. ISABURO SHODA, S. S-. San Francisco Japanese Student Club; V. M. C. A.; Oriental Association. ROEERT ALTON SHUEY. Agr., Berkeley LENA DELL SHUMAN. S. S.. Berkeley EDITH SILBERSTEIN. Chem., Berkeley 89 ALICE KI.IZABKTH SIMPSON, S. S., Redlands BLUE AND GOLD Assessment Committee (4); Pilgrimage Committee. Senior Week. EVA AUDREY SMITH, S. S., Bakersfield Woman ' s Guitar and Mandolin Club (3); Woman ' s " Occident " Staff; Colonial Ball Committee (3), (4); A. W. S. Reception Committee (3); A. W. S. Deco- ration Committee (4). LESTER MERLE SMITH, Min.. Merced WALTER Z. SMITH, Mech., Berkeley Skull and Keys; Custodian of the Axe (4); Vice-President Big C Society (4); Manager Varsity Baseball Team (4); Chairman Entertainment Committee for Stanford Seniors (4); Captain Co. M; Permanent Organization Committee (4); Varsity Baseball Coach (4). EARLE SNELL, S. S., Berkeley 4 2 K; English Club; Vice-President ' 09 Debating Society (2); Speaker Students ' Congress (4); " Occident " Staff (i), (2), (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Author Junior Curtain Raiser; Assistant Manager " Cabinet Minister (4); Con- gress Team (3); Sophomore Burlesque Committee (2); Honor System Com- mittee (3) ; Extravaganza Committee. FRANCIS ADRIAN SOOY, C. E., Xnrlh San Juan President Civil Engineering Association (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Banquet Committee. ALICE SOUTHWORTH, L., Sanger T B; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Staging Committee of Extravaganza; Assistant Editor Women ' s " Pelican " (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Cast Junior Farce; " Cabinet Minister; " " Winter ' s Tale; " " Stubbornness of Geraldine; " Sopho- more Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. EDITH SPRAGUE, S. S., Berkeley ADELAIDE ELY STAFFORD, S. S.. Whittier A ; Freshman Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee (4). FREDERICK WILLIAM STANLEY, C. E.. Santa Ana FORREST Q. STANTON, Agr., Berkeley 2 N; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Freshman Football Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Football Team (2); Captain Sophomore Pushball Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Captain (3); Junior Prom Committee. ISAAC CLEVELAND STEELE, C. E., Compton Dwight Club; Baseball Squad; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Ball Committee. FRANKLIN MONROE STEPHENS, Mech., Los Angeles Z ; Skull and Keys. HOMER BRUCE STEPHKNSON. S. S., Riverside Pirate Club; Speaker Students ' Congress (4); Congress Team (4); John Mar- shall Law Club (4); First Lieutenant Co. M (4); Senior Ball Committee. MAX WILLIAM STERN, S. S.. Berkeley First Lieutenant and Principal Musician, Band (3), (4); Senior Boat Crew, ' 08; Deutsche Sprechverband (3), (4); President Social Progress Club. WALTER EUGENE STERN. Com.. Eureka A T; Senate; Boating Association; Freshman Crew (i); Class Crew (2), (3); Captain (3); " Pelican " Staff (2), (3); Assistant Editor (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Cast " Merry Wives of Windsor " (2); " Weaker Sex " ( _ ) ; " Hue and Cry After Cupid " (3); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee (4); First Lieutenant and Adjutant First Battalion; Chairman Extravaganza Staging Committee. KATHRYN FERGUSON STEWART. S. S., San Luis Obispo Cranford Club. VERNE ANEIL STOUT. Com.. Chico K ; Big C Society; Economics Club: Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Freshman Track Team (i). oo EMMA LOUISE STRACHAN, S. S.. Alameda CLIFFORD DAMEL SWEET, X. S. (Me..: Fresno A K K; La Junta: Senate; Y. M. C. A.; Class Basket-ball Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Finance Committee, Senior Week. GODWIN BOURNE SWIFT, S. S. (Ju: Marysville Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week. EDWIN JOSEPH SYMMES, Arch., Oakland Architectural Association (3): President, (4): Civil Engineering Associa- tion . : English Club (4): Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Art Staff (3); " Pelican " Staff (3); Editor " Pelican " (41: Art Editor " Occident " (4); Chairman Pin Committee, Architectural Association (3); Senior Week Printing Committee. ROWEXA EVELYN SYMMONDS, S. S., Sebastopol PARKER TALBOT, Agr., Santa Rosa A Z; Bachelordon Club; Treasurer Agricultural Club (4); Senior Banquet Committee. MABEL RENEE TAYLOR, S. S.. Berkeley Secretary-Treasurer Girls ' Mandolin and Guitar Club (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. HELEN LEE TEETER. S. S.. Livermore Copa de Oro Club. RD PREXTICE TERRY, X. S.. Long Beach LAURA ELIZA THAYER. X. S.. Gilroy Cranford Club; Chemistry Fiends; Jinks Refreshment Committee (3). FRANCES GRANT THOMPSON, .- San Francisco IRA FRANCIS THOMPSON. S. S. (Juris.), Eureka Bachelordon Club: Sword and Scales: Senate: John Marshall Law Club; ' 09 De- bating Society; League of the Republic; Senate Team (4): Alternate (3); Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Sophomore Smoker Committee (2); Reception Committee, Junior Prom; Chairman Extravaganza Arrangements Committee. HARRY ALBERT THORNTON. - Berkeley e jv x. MERTON EARL TITUS. Mech.. San Francisco iated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Glee Club; Extravaganza Committee (4); Class Undertaker (4). ER TORELLO, S. S.. San Francisco ETHEL IRENE TOWLE, S. S., Alturas :.RED TRIPP, S. S.. Oakland -LSON TWOGOOD, Mech.. Riverside ciated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; First Lieutenant Co. K (4); Arrangements Committee, Military Ball 4 HRINA VAN DERVORT. S. S.. Covina Dal Riada Club: Deutscher Verein; Sprechverband; Art Club; Women ' s " Pelican " Sta " | : BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). rU ' RD MILLS VAN DUYNE. S S.. Berkeley CAS; -TO VAN ISSCHOT. Min.. Guayaquil, Ecuador DOROTHEA VAN ORI.EN. X. S. ( Pre Med. .1. Alameda A +: Senior Ball Committee. CHARLES ERNST vox GELDERN. X. S. (Pre Med.), San Francisco OLIVE VOSWIXKEL. S. S.. Berkeley K K r EARL W. WAGY. Min.. San Francisco Mining Association. JOHN LEMON WARBOYS. C. E.. Santa Rosa Pya Club: Civil Engineering Association. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEEKS, L., Oakland A O II; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Managerial Staff Y. W. " Record " (2); Cast " Little Clay Cart " (2); " Eumenides " (3); " Masque and Mystery " (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Freshman Jinks Committee; A. W. S. Open House Com- mittee (2); Senior Ball Committee; Football Carnival Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Membership Committee, Y. W. C. A. (4); General Committee, Senior Week. HAROLD GREGG WEEKS, C. E., Alanmla WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS, JR., S. S., Oakland X ; N E; A ; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; English Club; Baseball Squad (4); Editor " Occident " (4); Cast of " Trelawney of the Wells " (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Chairman Rally Committee (4); Class Dog-catcher (4); Class Historian (4). GIFFORD BETHELL WEST, Min., P.rrkeley K . ELLIOTT HOFFMAN WHEELER, Mech., St. Helena Dwight Club. ELEANOR MARGARET WHITE, S. S., Berkeley IRMA WHITE, N. S., Berkeley HERBERT WILMER WHITING, Min., Berkeley La Junta Club; Mining Association. ALFRED RUSSELL WHITMAN, Min., Oakland HELEN WHITMORE, S. S., Corona RALPH HAROLD WIGHT, S. S. (Juris.), Cornwall Y. M. C. A.; Executive Committee League of the Republic (4); Executive Committee Students ' Congress (4); Treasurer ' 09 Debating Society (2); John Marshall Law Club; Sophomore Football Team (2); Dormitory Committee (4). HAZEL EILEEN WILKINS, S. S., Oakland ROLLEY FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, C. E., Berkeley Varsity Crew (2). LAURA AGNES WILLIAMSON, L., Santa Rosa GEORGE RINGO WILSON, Agr., Corona Del Rey Club. DEAN GOODINO WITTER, Agr., Berkeley Z ; 6 N E; A Z; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big C Society; Commerce Club (i); Agricultural Club (3), (4); Athletic Representative A. S. U. C. (4); Vice-President A. S. U. C. (4); Freshman Crew (i); Varsity Crew (2), (3); Captain (3); Captain-elect (4); Head Coach Varsity Crew (4); Freshman Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week; Class Veterinarian (4). CHESTER EARL WOOD, Min., Los Banos A T n. CHRISTINE WRIGHT, S. S., Sacramento Copa de Oro Club; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Sprechverband; Lc Cercle Fran- cais; Deutsche Verein (4). HARRY CHARLES WUERTH, S. S. (Juris.), Oakland Captain Co. D. EMIL ALBERT ZEITFUCHS, N. S. (Arch.), Portland, Oregon Exchange Editor " Journal of Technology; Permanent Organization Committee. unior ass Junior History JOHN H. MATTERN " From the snow-clad peaks of Shasta, the orange groves of the Sunny South, and the dusty, but no less fertile plains of Fresno, " came the members of the Class of 1910. Although entering the University under the unfavor- able circumstances caused by the catastrophe of the spring of 1906, they soon made their presence felt in college activities. The first matter of importance to come before the Class was to organize and elect its infant officers, with the result that B. M. Garner was chosen as president. Socially, 1910 was introduced to the University by the Fresh- man Glee given in Harmon Gymnasium. The first exhibition of Inter- Collegiate Rugby football on the Pacific Coast was the 1910 Freshman game, in which California ' s baby team carried off the honors. The Class was well represented on the Varsity football team of that fall. By this time friendships had been formed and the start of college careers had been auspiciously made. At the opening of college in January the election of a president was again of prime interest. L. A. Hunt was entrusted with the responsibility of conducting the affairs of the Class. The Freshman field-meet was handily won by California ' s Freshmen, and the newly made Freshman ineligibility rule lost many decisive points for California in the Varsity track meet. Toward the end of the semester the Charter Hill C was turned over to the Class for safe keeping. The year closed with 1910 a well established and important factor in college life. With the return to college in August, politics again held the attention of all. The election made C. E. Brooks president for the fall semester. Once more members of the Class were prominent in the make-up of the Varsity football team. The second semester of the Sophomore year opened with an exciting contest for the presidency, the outcome of which gave H. A. Savage the coveted honor. Then followed in rapid succession the Sophomore Hop, the Sophomore Smoker and the uncontested Blue and Gold election. In Varsity regatta, track, tennis, and baseball, the men from the Class of 1910 did much towards bringing home the splendid victories of that spring to the Blue and Gold. Interpersed among the college dances of the year were the informals held in Hearst Hall which made closer the ties between individual members of the Class. In the Autumn of 1908 the present Junior Class took upon itself the responsibilities of an upper division of the University. The Freshman Class of that year was duly organized under its supervision. J. H. Mattern was chosen to conduct the Class through the important events of the 94 first semester. Another football season saw 1910 sharing the hard work and glory of the strenuous struggle on the gridiron. Junior Day. November 1908, was an unqualified success in every particular. A neat curtain raiser and a clever farce were held in the afternoon and were thoroughly enjoyed bv a large audience. The Junior Promenade, the most important social event of the college year, was a fitting finale to an ever to be remembered day. It has been the custom for a woman to be elected as president of the Class for the latter semester of the Junior year. In accordance with this. Miss Barbara Reid was the choice of the majority in the election of January. 1909. The record of the Class would not be complete without mentioning the part played by the 1910 men and women in dramatics, literary pursuits, and debating. In these activities great interest has been manifested. The Daily Califomian was placed out of debt and upon its feet by the applica- tion and energv of a representative of the Junior Class. As the achievements of the last three years are looked back upon, the excellent results may be pointed to with pride by members of the Class. In all things a high standard has been maintained. A bright and becoming ending to an honorable four years of college life may be looked forward to. In loyalty and love for California, in devotion and reverence for its Alma Mater, the Class of 1910 has been and always will be the equal of any class which has ever been a part of the University. President .... Vice-President . Second Vice- President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Yell Leader . . . :ant-at-Arms JUNIOR OFFICERS First Term . JOHX H. MATTERX . ALLEX R. GRIXSTEAD ETHEL M. JOKDAX HELEX D. BAX;-RO:T . . ROY V. BLAIR . . FAYETTE A. LEWIS OSCAR L. KETTEXBACH Second Term BARBARA L. REID XATHAXIEL SCHMULOWITZ IREXE A. COFFIN . MAY H. VAX GLLPEX . . . ROY W. BLAIK JOHX S. HARTIGAX . EDWARD A. HUEER BARBARA L. REID Anna Ottilie Aden Elizabeth May Austin Mae Ellen Bevan Orla Both Mildred Gray Ahlf Hilda Margaret Bailey Charlotte Colby Biedenbach Gertrude Needlands Bowen Wilhelmine Ellen Aitken Helen Davis Bancroft Edith May Atherton Martha Stillmannetle Beaser Jerita Verena Blair Madge Frances BHv Kalhro Bonita Bowen Cecil Alice Boyd Horace Amme B ob Adefc Vid. 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Bier ArJ AOM BWwski Clyde HoJman Brand Oicu Leo Braun HaroldAlnlo. . - " - : rvoT w ruteioro BUIT Lawience Ardiet Bowden JoKn Chrabe Boyle Ab ko, Frank Bray HaioU Braytoo John Alexander Britton Chester Wayne Brown Harry Lawton burris Bert Maiion Garner James Douglas Brookman Elmer Andrew Brc,wn Kenneth Cameron Brayton Clarke Case Clifton Edgar Brooks Edward Cline Bull C harles Milton Canteibrry Thomas Franklin Chace A bner Wolcott Brown Arthur Burque William Thomas Cardcn Carl Robert Chesebiough Veno Rrl Onia Ene Dwifh " Mrrrfi O.nd Locke Cl Onuoo C. Cond Siibcr Bntt COORT W a OMiaNcwtc.1 Percy Lionel Davis Richard Henry Davis Samuel Hamilton Day Percy Lionel Davis Kichard Henry Davis Samuel Hamilton Day Linder Dale Denton Theodore Edward Dickel Howard Henry Dignan George Burger Dillingham Frank Isaac Doane Harrie Charlton Dod Rush Dolson Frederick John Dorgeloh Edward Ransome Dun Adolphus James Eddy William Albert Edwards Frederic Kahn Elkus Floyd Walter Ericson Job. 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Jntaiiia Venc EJwy k Waher D Tid CM Edward Keasbey William Reed Keys Lloyd Judltins Lathrap William Leslie William Wesley Kergan AHen Holmes Kimball Otia Shue Orn Lee Fayetle Arthur Lewis James Walter Kerns Stanley Lyman King Otto Hermann Lee John Chisholm Lewis Oscar Lee Kettenbach Donald Yount Lamoni Allan Larigdon Leonid Johnson Clemrnons L.i dsi Frofcnck McConJ Alono Oaiaee McFuiud LmAr, Jama McF.ri.nd LewaMcit-dea S y HUroU Mb rjrn, G FUlph X-Jdo Muoo Jofao HUiJoa NUnen I CcortcM v WabaUoHMar rjrn, Gmt IUcliRid " , " , riiillimiii Jcfa. AW. . Bnoe MM. hbay D b Muwdi W I J I . L Paige Monteagte Paul English Mudgett Searle Brown Nevius Caswell Lane Norman Fernando Monlijo Alfred Myers Eckert Wynne Newell Alfred Chandler North Morris Read Moodv Jogendra Chandra Nag Harold Hill Nickerson Takeshi Okitsu Frank Joseph Mountain Jesse Earl Neighbor Leigh Wallace Nickerson William Harold Oliver LUULil 1-WhSi Wft Si.iilCTNJ 1-UraJd Robert EXoa Pierce Pubr Coorfp. Wdfc. Pxi, SleHbc Newv Pirice Moreland William Schuman Herbert Stanley Shuey Edwin Lewis Snyder Austin Willard Sperry George Henry Searle Edgar Smsheimer Harry Caesar Solomon Roy Chester Stanley John Geprge Shannonhouse Charles Morgan Smith Robert Wilfred Solomon Charron Monell Staples Levi Batchelder Shipley Guy Smith Stanley Adrian Spellmeyer Francis Robert Sleel R.TO, rood Robinson Frank I rr Rotro Leo Jo R. Harris FJKoti Rowe Leo Ralph Rowe Harold Akozo Saae - -- e .--- Onrald Hope Rcbobo. George Graham Steel Walter F.ugene Stoddard Milton Freeman Struckmeyer Leon Edwin Torrey John William Stemmle Char ' es Morris ' Stokes Jowph Nob ' e Swan Charles Lee I ranU-r James Will Stewart Noble McMurry Stover Paul Pomeroy Taylor Richard Turn Suden Alexaml r Campbell Stoddard Addison Graves Strong Ralph Hawley Taylor Ralph Sion Twogocd I Ray Trice K- - . -__; Frank AXM W, G. . ' IK- Alao Crocker Va FWt JuAn Ja Vai Roy ET Warren Arnold Rando Lab Warm VI i . Cx r CMCT Wfci Bryant Asahd W3 d Wefartcr Archie Dean Warner Allison Morris Woodman George Robert Livingston Melville Hammo nd Long Ralph Elmer Wilson William Earl Luclt Thurman Curtis Wisecarver Viclor Ocar Lund Lester Oren Wolcott Fred Wolfsohn Herbert Everett Long John James McLcllan i 1W mm mf tW rait at tt Otm amte to I GEORGE B. BURNHAM DAVID P. HARDY OFFICERS First Term President .... First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary .... GEORGE B. BURNHAM ETHEL M. BURKE Gus OLSON WINIFRED L. HUNT Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Yell Leader CHAUNCEY F. ELURIDGE CHESTER H. PROUTY GEORGE C. GRCBB Second Term President .... First Vice- President Second Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Sergeant-at-Arms . Yell Leader DAVID P. HARDY HELEN DICKINSON CHARLES R. SARGENT WINIFRED L. HU NT HENRY W. KRON JOHN W. BARNETT GEORGE C. GRUBH ' 2-1 OFFICERS First Term President . . . ROBERT P. WISECARVER First Vice- President CHA.XCELLOR K. GRADY Second Vice- President . EDITH E. PENCE Secretary ALICE J. " ALTZ Treasurer ARTHUR V. RICE Sergeant-at-Arms . LAURENCE M. MILLER Yell Leader .... CLIFFORD V. JOXE Second Term President .... ROYAL A. YITOCSEK First Vice- President . CARMELITA OERXER Second Vice- President . . HAROLD MYER Secretary . . . CATHERINE L. ALKER Treasurer .... WALTER V. ALLEY Sergeant-at-Arms . . MYRON Y. HARRIS Yell Leader .... CLIFFORD Y. JOXES ROBERT P. WISECARVER ROYAL A. VITOUSEK ORGANIZATIONS I I. WARREN A-S-U-C The students of the University of California have good reason to be proud of their system of self-government and control of student activities. Such has been the success of the Associated Students that since its founda- tion, it has been rewarded each year by a more extensive supervision of student affairs. At the present time it exercises supreme control over practically every organization and activity in which the whole or a part oi the student body is directly interested. Membership in this body is open to every student of the University upon the payment of the annual due of one dollar. At an election held every Spring term the undergraduate officers of the Associated Students are chosen and hold office during the succeeding year. Every second year a salaried graduate manager is elected to supervise the finances of the student body. These officers, together with an undergraduate athletic representative, and a representative of the Faculty, and of the Alumni, compose the Executive Committee, the governing body of the Associated Students. The athletic representative is chosen by the Committee, while the Faculty and Alumni representatives are appointed by the President of the University. During the past year the work of the ' Executive Committee in general and of the graduate manager in particular has been most successful. At the beginning of the year the Associated Students were heavily in debt, but through careful economy and skilful management of intercollegiate and preliminary athletics the graduate manager has reduced this considerably. Another important and successful work carried out by the Committee was the supervision of the Daily Californian, taken under the control of the Associated Students last year. Many matters of minor importance havt been considered, but these two are sufficient to mark the success of the year ' s administration. 128 President Vice- President Secretary Faculty Representative Alumni Representative Graduate Manager Athletic Representative COMMITTEES Executive Committee J. WARREX McKiBBEX, ' 09 DEAN G. WITTER. ' 09 STUART O ' MELVENY. ' 10 PROFESSOR EDMOXD O ' XEILL, ' 79 JAMES K. MOFFITT, 86 RALPH P. MERRJTT, ' 07 First Semester. RALPH H. BUTLER, ' 08 ' Second Semester, R. ROY COWLES. ' of Intercollegiate Agreement FREDERICK J. SHIXCLE. ' 09. Chairman EVERETT J. BRO.VX. ' 98 RALPH P. MERRITT. " 07 Undergraduate Student Affairs J. WARREX McKiBBEX. oo. Chairman GEORGE L. BELL. " 09 ALBERT M. PAUL. " 09 WILLIAM J. HAYES. " 09 ROSSITER S. MiKEu ' og Rally WILLIAM S. WELLS. " 09. Chairman CEDRIC S. C ERF. ' 09 ROBERT M. SHERIDAX. ' 09 OSWALD H. ROBERTSOX. ' 10 ARXOLD R. WEBER. ' 10 VERXOX R. CHURCHILL. " 10 PERCY E. WEBSTER. ' 10 Debating HAROLD F. ORR. ' 09, Chairman " AREEX H. PILLSBUR. ' . ' eg STUART O ' MELVEXY, ' 10 DOXALD Y. LAMOXT. ' 10 HAROLD A. SAVAGE. io Dormitory ELMER A. BRECKEXFELD. " 09, Chairman RALPH H. WIGHT. ' 09 WILLIAM J. HAYES. ' 09 HEREEBT GUXDELFIXGER. ' 09 STUART O ' MELVEXY. ' 10 J. A. DOUGLAS BROOKMAX. ' IO STEPHEX W. CUXXIXGHAM. ' 10 ARXOLD R. WEBER, ' 10 AXDREW J. STURTEYAXT. ' ii GEORGE B. BURXHAM. ' n Chess XED D. BAKER. ' 09. Chairman RECIXAUI B. COOKE. ' 09 JAMES S. DE FREMERY. ' n Senior Hall ALBERT S. CROSSFIELD. ' 09 GEORGE B. GUYLES. " 09 STUART O ' MELVEXY MAUDE CLEVELAND WIDDE KENDRICK A-UI-S In 1894 the women of the University decided to organize as the " Associated Women Students, " for the purpose of fostering the social and athletic interests of the women, and also to bring the women in closer touch with each other. The organization recognizes as its members those women students who have paid the yearly due of one dollar. Of each dollar, the " Associated Students of the University of California " receives twenty-five cents which insures the right to active participation in that organization, as well as in that of the " Associated Women Students. " Two innovations of importance during the past college year are the introduction of women ' s mass meetings held at Hearst Hall, the center of the women ' s activities ; and, secondly, the creation, through the courtesy of the staff of the Daily California!!, of the position of woman ' s editor, to represent the interests of the Associated Women Students. This office was held during the first term by Esther Phillips, ' 09, and during the second by Christina Krysto, ' 09. The Associated Women Students is governed by the Executive Council which consists of the Executive Committee and the heads of the various activities allied with the organization. The work done by this .Council during the year just closing marks the fifteenth successful year of the existence of the Associated Women Students. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President First Vice-Presiclent Second Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Dean of Women President of Prytanean President of Mask and Dagger Presid ent of Treble Clef President of Mandolin and Guitar Club President of Art History Circle MAUDE CLEVELAND, ' 09 ESTHER PHILLIPS, ' 09 ALICE JONES, ' 09 BERENICE KELLEY, ' 10 WIDDE KENHRICK, ' n Miss LUCY SPRAGUE LILLIE SHERMAN, ' 09 ROSE SCHMIDT, ' 09 MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 SIBYL MARSTON, ' 10 GLADYS PILKINGTON, ' 09 130 In 1899 the Xewman Club was organized in order to bring the Catholic students of the University into closer touch with one another. The spark of life was feeble for the first eight years of its existence, but within the last two years it has more than made up for the time lost. The Club now has a handsome home at 2630 Ridge Road, while next door to this are laid the foundations for a much larger building. Lectures are given ever}- Tuesday evening at the clubhouse, the public being invited. Among those who have spoken dur ing the year are the Hon. James D. Phelan and Professor Martin C. Flaherty. Along with this work the Club has given a series of dances and receptions which has done much in promoting the social life of its members. President .... First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer Chaplain .... Chaplain OFFICERS WILLIAM J. HAYES, ' 09 ROBERT M. SHERIDAN, ' 09 Miss ALMIRA JOHNSON, ' 09 Miss HAZEL M. XOLTING, ' n WILLIAM K. POWELL, ' 10 REV. THOMAS VERNER MOORE, C. S. P. . REV. THOMAS LANTRY O ' XEILL, C. S. P. Executive Committee JAMES M. BURKE, ' 08 WILLIAM K. POWELL, ' 10 V.VEZ DE LA CCESTA OQ THOMAS F. CHASE. ' lO HAZEL M. XOLTIXG, ' n Social Committee Miss ALMIRA JOHNSON, ' 09 JOSEPH H. CATION. ' n Miss MARY L. PHILLIPS, ' 09 TONE R. GRAY. ' 10 The Young Men ' s Christian Association stands first and foremost for clean, manly character and loyalty to the University, and as such is coming to play an ever larger part in college life. During the spring term of 1909 some three hundred men were in weekly attendance at the Bible Study Classes, including a majority of the strongest men in college. The course given by Rev. Charles R. Brown, of Oakland, was exceedingly popular. The new billiard-room furnishes the best example of the broader spirit of the Association, and has proved to be the strongest social attraction in the building. Other activities worthy of mention which were carried to successful terminations are : The reception of the new students during the first few weeks of college, when they were put onto the ropes by day, and bv night were taught the meaning of real California loyalty ; the furnishing of $8.000 worth of work to needy students by the Employment Bureau, and the liberal policy of permitting college organizations to use Stiles Hall for meetings, rehearsals and entertainments . OFFICERS First Term President H. R. GAINKS, ' 09. Vice-President L. S. HANNA, ' 09 Corresponding Secretary H. R. BERGH, ' 10 . Recording Secretary B. A. WILSON, ' 10 Treasurer S. F. BATDORF, ' 10 . General Secretary W. H. REEDY. ' 03 Chairmen of Committees First Term Bible Study O. H. ROBERTSON. ' 10 . Religious Meetings C. A. ROBINSON, ' 10 Mission Study . . - R. S. TWOGOOD. ' 10 . Social Committee O. H. BAILEY, ' OQ Membership A. R. MORGAN, ' 09 . New Students H. A. SAVAGE. ' 10 Hand Book C. E. BROOKS, ' 10. Employment Bureau C. H. BRAND, ' ro Second Term . H. A. SAVAGE, ' 10 C. H. BRAND, ' 10 C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 G. A. KRETSINGER, ' i i . S. F. BATDORF, ' 10 W. H. REEDY, ' 03 Second Term O. H. ROBERTSON, ' 10 C. A. ROBINSON, ' 10 H. R. BERGH, ' 10 G. C. GRUBB, ' n . C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 W. J. McKiBBEN, ' 09 . C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 A. H. MILLER, ' n The Young Women ' s Christian Association aims to afford an opportunity to all college women to keep their spiritual and mental development parallel. At the opening of the college term a reception is tendered the Freshman Class : and informal " At Homes " during the term bring an air of good fellowship as the best foundation for the work of the coming season. To further its purpose the Association offers classes for the study of the Liible and of social service problems in this and foreign countries. These classes have in the past year been under the direction of such men as Rev. A. Y. Palmer. Rev. H. R. Booth. Dr. Wm. F. Bade. Professor George Castor. Rev. George Eldredge, besides several faculty women and students. Two hundred and fifty women have been enrolled in these classes during the vear. The Association now has a membership of three hundred and sixty- five, and is governed by a cabinet composed of the following officers and committee chairmen. OFFICERS President . Secretary Treasurer . General Secretary PATTIE CHICKERING, " 10 . HAZEL ROBERTS, ' 10 . GRACE BATZ, ' 09 VARIXA MORROW, ' 05 Committee Chairmen Membership Bible Study Missionary Religious Meetings Social Service Soclal I RMA BROMLEY FLORENCE ROBINSON-, GEORGIE DELL McCoy. MARGUERITE KEELER HAZEL MERRITT, BESSIE YATES, ..... Intercollegiate ....... R UEY DEXTER, Music ........... LILLIE SHERMAN. Capitola .......... MYRTLE JOHNSON. Editor of Record ...... CHARLOTTE BIEDENBACH. OP ' 09 ' i I ' 09 ' 10 ' ii ' 10 ' 09 ' 08 ' 10 ' 33 The Dig C Society was formed last ear by all the men in the University who had made their college letter. This organization undertakes the proper reception and entertainment of visiting athletes, and in addition to this keeps the preparatory schools informed regarding University athletics by sending them subscriptions to the college daily. OFFICERS First Term Second Term President R. R. COWLES, ' 09 C. S. CERF, ' 09 Vice-President W. Z. SMITH, ' 09 .... W. Z. SMITH, ' 09 Secretary F. E. McNAMARA, ' 09 W. A. EDWARDS. ' 10 Treasurer LEWIS MCSPADEN, ' 10 ... O. H. ROBERTSON, ' lO 1 MEMBERS Honorary Member WALTER CHRISTIE G. V. BELL C. S. CERF M. C. CHENEY R. R. COWLES A. S. CROSSFIELD H. R. GAINES H. H. ASHLEY E. C. BULL H. H. DIGNAN W. A. EDWARDS J. DWIGGINS, JR. A. J. EVERS A. W. ELLIOTT Seniors T. A. M. T. T. E. J. R. LI. C. E. R R. E. DAVIDSON FARMER GLAZIER GLASCOCK, JR. HEAI.Y MYERS F. E. MC AM. R. D. R. POWELL R. S. SORENSOX W. Z. SMITH R. F. WILLIAMS D. G. WITTER Juniors E. A. L. E. IN H. S. FREEMAN HOB ART JOHNS F. A. LEWIS A. MYERS 1. G. MARKWART P. E. WEBSTER phomores C. W . MUNN . PAULY .V R. Down C. W. VILAS W. R. JOHNS P. A. MYERS A. M. PAUL V. A. STOUT F. M. TWITCHELL LIN woon DOZIER J. R. FAIRBANKS L. McSPADEN O. H. ROBERTSON B. A. SWARTZ Freshmen M. W. HARRIS C. A. PHLEGER E. L. WATTS The Boat Club GATING lias been the incentive for the organization of one of the oldest athletic activities of the University. The Boat Club has as its primary purpose the advancement of row- ing. Before the " eights " were introduced on this coast intercollegiate boat racing was taken care of by the B. A. U. C. After the introduction of the " eights. " rowing became more popular and was taken over by the A. S. U. C. The Boat Club has as members those students interested in aquatic sports. Their boathouse is the ferry-boat Amador. which lies in Sessions Basin, in the Oakland Estuar . It has been admirably fitted up for this purpose and is also used as training quarters for the crew men. lent Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM B. PARKER, ' 09 AUSTIN M. BfRTOx, ' 09 -RRY, ' lO OFFICERS First Term PAUL A. MYERS. ' 09 LEWIS McSpAitEN. ' 10 AI TIX V. SPERRY. ' 10 Second Term AUSTIN M. BURTON. ' 09 LEWIS McSPADEX. ' lO AUSTIN- V. SPERRY. ' 10 Directois First Term Second Term RICHARII D. MONTGOMERY, " i I AUSTIN V. SPERRY, ' 10 BERKELEY M. BLAKE, ' u LEWIS McSpAiiEX, r lo PAULA. MYERS, ' 09 RICHARD D. MONTGOMERY. ' Polyd eucean Club OLYDKUCEAN CLUB is, as its name implies, an organiza- tion devoted to the interest of boxing among the students of the University. A competent instructor has been secured by the Club, so that the members are now afforded an opportunity to receive some scientific training at the Club quarters in the Gymnasium. During the year two very successful boxing exhibitions were given, which consisted of several lively bouts by both the Club members and professionals. OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer First Term MARION B. SEEVERS. ' 09 FRED SEARLS, JR.. ' 09 CLARENCE E. BLACK, " 09 . HARVEY L. DAVIS. ' 09 CLARENCE E. BLACK, ' 09 Tribunal EUGENE L. ICKES. ' 09 ROY E. DRAKE, ' 10 Second Term FRED SEARLS. JR.. ' 09 WALTER R. JOHNS. ' 09 HUGH S. O ' N ' EIL. ' 10 MILTON H. SEELK;. ' 09 ' 35 The Congress is the oldest debating society in the University. Its aim has always been to foster the debating interests of the University in general, but in particular to afford its members an opportunity for practical experience in public speaking. To this end meetings are held every two weeks, at which a debate on some present day question is the principal feature of the program. OFFICERS First Term Speaker EARLE SNELL. ' 09 . . Speaker Pro Tern W. J. HAVES, 09 Secretary DOUGLAS BROOKMAN, ' 10 Treasurer T. C. WISECAKVKK. ' 10 Executive Committee Second Term H. B. STEPHENSON, ' 09 DOUGLAS BROOKMAN, ' 10 T. C. WlSECARVER, ' lO H. MILLS, ' i i H. B. STEPHENSON, ' 09 D. Y. LAMONT, ' 10 R. L. FLANNERY C. H. CUNNINGHAM W. J. HAYES H. F. ORR STUART O ' MELVENY NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ DOUGLAS BROOKMAN PAIGE MONTEAGLE G. A. HAINES E. J. HELM FLETCHER BOWRON E. C. LIVINGSTON H. F. ORR, ' 09 R. G. ROBSON, ' 09 MEMBERS Graduate E. K. STRONG, ' 06 Seniors M. H. SEELIG S. P. CORNISH H. B. STEPHENSON R. H. WIGHT Juniors D. Y. LAMONT S. N. PIERCE T. C. WlSECARVER A. L. LEONARD Sophomores W. A. ENGLISH J. W. KAUFMAN Freshmen N. S. MlCKEL T. B. KlTTREDGE T. B. KlTTREDGE, ' 2 R. H. WIGHT, ' 09 A. L. RADER T. B. KELLY EARLE SNELL R. G. ROBSON HUGH O ' NEiL G. B. PUTNAM L. D. GILBERT W. K. POWELL B. B. BLAKE C. H. BOYDSTON R. A. VlTOUSEK F. " M. SHIPPER 136 The Senate, by another most successful year, has proved the wisdom - conservative policy, and its efficiency in training debaters. This is amply demonstrated by the fact that two out of three of the Intercollegiate team were Senate men. and all three of the Carnot team were members and regular attendants of the Senate. It has been the consistent policy of the Senate to have a debate at every meeting with two men on a side, followed by three minute speeches from the floor. Thus, not only has every Senator been on two or jthree debates during the year, but at every meeting he has had the opportunity of a three minute talk from the floor on the question of the evening. lent President tary - urer H. A. SAVAGE, ' 10 V. H. PlLLSBURY A. R. KlLGORE H. D. HOOVER S. F. BATDORF H. R. BERGH M. A. ALBEE R. V. MACDONALD G. C. JEXJEX . KASCH E. L. BALL OFFICERS First Term H. D. HOOVEB, ' 09 V. H. PlLLSBURY, ' Op CHARLES KASCH. ' n . G. C. JEXSEX. ' it Executive Committee S. F. BATDORF. ' 10 S. R. SHAW. ' i i MEMBERS Seniors I. F. THOMPSON L. M. LAXEY Juniors H. A. SAVAGE S. H. DAY B. A. WILSOX Sophomores A. A. CALKIXS M. R. Down I. T. Qi-ixx Freshmen R. P. VVlSECARVER N " . B. DRURY Second Term . A. R. KILGORE, ' 09 H. A. SAVAGE. " 10 H. R. BERGH, ' 10 G. C. JEXSEX. ' 10 X. B. DRLRY. ' 12 A. R. MORGAN- C. R. SHIPWAV R. B. COOKE C. A. ROBIXSGX O. L. BRAL-ER C. H. BRAXI F. A. S. R. SHAW YV. H. SXYDER R. H. CLARK - Sophomore Debating Society OLLOWING the example set in former years, the 1911 Debating Society disbanded just before the Freshman-Sopho- more debate. Up to the last moment, however, the work of the Society was interesting, instructive, and progressive. The Committee on Questions made even- effort to procure live, up to date topics, and in this thcv succeeded. The result was that the members took keen delight in preparing and delivering the debates, and also aroused the interest of the Class in the work. When the Society disbanded the roll showed a membership of about thirty-five regular and effective workers. The work of the Society concluded with a very successful banquet at the Sign of the Hear at which the results accomplished by the organization, and the benefits derived from it were freely discussed. OFFICERS President . I. T. QUINN Vice- President .... G. F. HAINI s Secretary-Treasurer M. I!. J. oi:s Freshman Debating Society T HAS become the custom for the Freshmen who are interested in debating to organize a Freshman Debating Society. Following the established precedent, the 1912 Debating Society was formed early in the fall term. Meetings have been held regularly every two weeks, and have been devoted to scheduled debates, extemporaneous discussions and parliamentary practice. The annual Freshman-Sophomore debate resulted this year in a victory for the Freshmen. The year ' s work was carried on with great interest bv the members, and revealed the fact that the Freshman Class contains manv able debaters. OFFICERS First Term President X. B. DRURV Vice-President . E. C. LIVINGSTON Secretary ... ... HAROLD I ' ,KK; ;S Treasurer J. W. SPOFFORO Sergeant-at-Arms HAROLD RKYNOLDS Executive Committee F. M. SHIPPER C. H. Fucus F.. C. LIVINGSTON " Second Term . T. J. . J. W. SPOFFORH . . N. B. DRL-RY C. H. THOMPSON C. H. FUCHS ' I " . I). KlTTRKIX.E 11. D. VAN HORN 138 Dl 111 K MPLKI One of the prominent features of the Department of German is its number of organizations, all founded for the purpose of putting the students in a German atmosphere and enabling them to become more closely acquainted with their instructors. The Deutscher Yerein is the most important of the German clubs. It is limited to fifty mernbers who are chosen by the Faculty from among ihe Senior and graduate students. Lectures are given by prominent Germans and members of the Faculty. The other clubs, the Deutscher Zirkel. Die Plaudertasche. the Kon- versationsklub. and the Sprechverband are open to members of the Sophomore classes. Each is in charge of a member of the Faculty, and the meetings are devoted to German songs, games and conversation. The following are the clubs with their respective officers: Deutscher Verein President Secretary Treasurer ...... AMOLPH VAX HEMERT-EXGERT. ......... A NX A M. TIETJE ........... AXXA OHM. Sprechverband President ........... RALPH E. BERKY. Vice-President ....... KATHRIXA VAX DERVORT. Secretary and Treasurer ...... MILA L. LAXDIS. Konversationsklub President ........ CHARLOTTE C. BIEDEXBACH. Vice-President .......... PEARL E. BANK. Secretary and Treasurer ..... ELLEX E. STEIXDORFF. Deutscher Zirkel President ......... EDWARD H. COULSOX. Vice-President ......... CLARA L. TOPLIX. Secretary and Treasurer ..... ETHEL M. BURKE, Die Plaudertasche President ......... FLORENCE H. ROBINSON, Secretary-Treasurer ........ SARA E. Dfxx. ' 09 ' 08 ' 10 ' 09 ' 09 " 10 ' 09 ' 12 ' ir ' 09 ' 08 139 " El Circulo Iberico " is the oldest of the language clubs in the University. The Club was founded for the purpose of increasing the power of its members along conversational lines in Spanish, and also to promote an interest in Spanish literature. The membership is not limited to University students but may include persons interested in Spanish life and letters. Meetings are held every other Wednesday at houses of members. A special meeting held at the close of each semester is the occasion for a Spanish play presented bv a student cast. OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer HUGH O. PIERCE, ' 10 ROY W. BLAIR, ' 10 . JUAXITA CASE, ' 12 " Les liavards " is the new French club formed under the supervision of Madame Matignon. The members number thirty and are all students under Madame Matignon. The purpose of the Club is to promote fluency in the use of spoken French, and to create sociability among the members of the Class. The meetings are held fortnightly on Saturday evenings at the houses of the various members. The Club distinguished itself by the production of two farces entitled " Miousic " and " La Comedie des Families. " OFFICERS President HENRY L. HOLZBERG. ' 12 Vice-President LOTUS A. McGLASHAN, ' 12 Treasurer ALBERT F. WELIN, ' 12 Secretary MARIETTA GOULD, ' 09 140 The merger in 1906 of several small literary organizations into the English Club, created a definite center for the dramatic and literary interests of the University. Since its formation the Club has done much in the development of these two spheres of activity. The plan of producing at least one classical play each term has been adopted, the competition for parts in the cast being thrown open to any student of the University. During the past year, under the direction of Mr. Garnet Holme, the Club produced in the fall term, Pinero ' s " Cabinet Minister " at Idora Park, and in the second term Van Dyke ' s " The House of Rimmon " in the Greek Theater. In addition to fostering the dramatic life of the University, the Club publishes the California Occident. President Vice-President Secretary -.irer SABA ASHBY, ' 09 GEORGE BELL, ' 09 ELMER BRECKEXFELD, ' 09 IRMA BROMLEY, ' 09 MAUDE CLEVELAND, ' 09 IRENE COFFIN, ' 10 CLARE CROSSFIELD. ' 09 CLARENCE CULLIMORE, ' 09 RICHARD GOLDMAN. ' 09 WILLIAM HAYES. ' 09 MARGARET HIZAR. ' 10 KATHRYN HEINZ. ' 09 OFFICERS First Term . ROSSITER MlKEL, ' 09 . MAUDE CLEVELAND, ' 09 ROSE SCHMIDT. ' 09 DONALD LAMONT. ' 10 MEMBERS HELEN HILL, ' 10 HUBERT HOOVER, ' 09 HERBERT JOHNS, ' 10 BERENICE KELLEY. ' 10 CHRISTINA KRYSTO. ' 09 DONALD LAMONT. io MILDRED MARTIN. ' 10 IRVING MARKWART, ' 10 -ER MIKEL. ' 09 MARGUERITE OGDEN, ' IO STUART O ' MELVENY. ' 10 JOHN OUTCALT. ' 09 ESTHER PHILLIPS, ' 09 Second Term . CLARE CROSSFIELD, ' 09 MAUDE CLEVELAND, ' 09 FREDERIQUE ROTH, ' 09 CLARENCE CULLI MORE. ' 09 LOUISE PHILLIPS, ' 09 FREDERIQUE ROTH. ' 09 ROSE SCHMIDT, ' 09 FRANCIS STEEL, ' 10 NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ, ' 10 EDWIN SYMMES, ' 09 CLAYTON SHIPWAY, ' 09 EARLE SNELL, ' 09 ALICE SOUTHWORTH, ' 09 ALAN VAN FLEET. ' 10 ARNOLD WEBER. ' 10 WILLIAM WELLS. ' 09 141 Faculty Club The University has for several years possessed a feature that has proved a great benefit to its corps of instructors, a club house devoted entirely to the needs of the Faculty, a place where the officers can meet upon common ground and spend most enjoyably their hours of leisure. The Faculty Club serves further as a place of entertainment for visiting professors and men of note. Here they meet in a social way and come to know the members of the California Faculty. The building has been improved and enlarged from time to time until now it is equipped with billiard, pool and card tables, a number of rooms for committee meetings, and living apartments for about ten persons. The Faculty Club is a corporation to which any officer of administration or instruction in the I ' niversity is eligible to membership. At present there are about two hundred enrolled members. The Club management is in the hands of a board of seven directors, elected annually. Moderate monthly dues and a small initiation fee furnish the income for maintenance. It is hoped that the Club can be enlarged shortly in order that more persons can be accommodated. Even with its present size the Faculty Club has from the beginning filled a long felt want. DIRECTORS President PROKKSSOK IRVING STKINGHAM Vice- President PROFESSOR LINCOLN HUTCHINSON Secretary-Treasurer . . . PROFESSOR MELLEN W. HASKKI.I. PROFESSOR ANDREW C. L.UVSON PROFESSOR MVKR E. JAFFA PROFESSOR AI.K.XIS F. LANCK PROFESSOR EHMONH O ' KILL 142 In 1SXX the Economics Club was formed by some of the students in the department of Economics. It is regarded chiefly as an honor society, its members being chosen from those students who have proven their ability and interest in Economic work. The purpose of the organization is the -tigation and discussion of economic, political, and social problems. To this end the meetings are devoted to the reading of papers prepared by members, or to lectures by prominent business men and members of the Faculty. OFFICERS President President Secretary-Treasurer ELMER A. BRECKEXFELD, ' 09 WILLIAM J. HAVES, ' 09 ARNOLD VV. CHAPMAX, ' 09 ADOLPH C. MILLER c CARL C. PLEHX JAMES M. BURKE MAX E. DAXFORTH JULIUS KLEIX KGE L. BELL ELMES A. BRECKEXFELD ARXOU V. CHAPMAX CHARLES X. CUNNINGHAM DONALD Y. LAMOXT MEMBERS Faculty HEXRY R. HATFIELD PROFESSOR L. HUTCHIXSOX PROFESSOR V. C. MITCHELL PROFESSOR JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO MR. Dox E. SMITH Graduate Students HERMAX R. MEAI RAY M. MERRILL Seniors CLARE B. CROSSFIELO CHARLES H. CUNNINGHAM DONALD ENGLISH Juniors STUART O ' MELVEXY THOMAS L. O ' XEiu. JAMES E. ROGERS THOMAS R. THOMPSOX WILLIAM J. HAYES J. V. RREX McKlBBEX VARREN H. PILLSBURV RICHARD E. PEXXOYER HAROLD A. SAVAGE The Students ' Co-operative Society, more frequently designated as the " Co-op, " is an organization which aims to obtain for its members text books and other college supplies at the lowest rate possible. Membership in this Society is open to any student, upon the payment of the regular annual fee of one dollar, which entitles him at the end of the year to a rebate of ten per cent on all purchases over twenty-five cents. In addition to this privilege, the " Co-op " has instituted the plan of giving every customer a slip recording the amount of his purchase; upon the return of twenty dollars ' worth of such slips the holder is entitled to one dollar in trade. The total sales during the past year, 1907-1908, amounted to $63,000, which is a remarkable showing in the face of the prevailing business depression. The members hold no shares of stock, but elect a Board of Directors which in turn appoints a manager to conduct the business. OFFICERS Secretary and Manager Assistant Manager DIRECTORS President Vice-President .... CLARE CROSSFIELD, ' 09 B. M. GARNER, ' 10 E. F. CYKI.ER, ' u JAMES R. DAVIS LOUIS E. ScHUESSI.ER . PROFESSOR C. C. PLEHN PROFESSOR C. G. HYDE W. J. HAYES. 09 STUART O ' MKI.VENY, ' 10 A. M. JEXSKX, ' i I ' 44 DHILOSOPHICAL 1 VNION The Union has chosen as its topic for its twentieth annual program. me Scientific Conceptions of Life and its Manifestations. " At each of its monthly meetings a paper is read on some specific phase of the topic and is followed by a discussion from the floor. The program for the year is as follov. - Friday. September 25. 1908 " The Physico-Chemical Basis of Living Matter. " by Theodore C. Burnett. M. D.. Assistant in Physiology. Friday. October 30, 1908 " The Continuity of Life. " by W. T- V. Oster- hout. Ph. D.. Associate Professor of Botany. Friday. November 20. 1908 " The Chemical Basis of Mental Phe- nomena. " by T. Braisfield Robertson. Ph. D., Assistant Professor in Physiology. Friday. December 11. 1908 " The Significance of the Biological History Man. " by John Campbell Merriam. Ph. D.. Associate Professor of Pal- aeontalogy and Historical Geology. Friday. January 29. 1909 " The Present Status of the Evolution Problem. " by David Starr Jordan, Ph. D.. LL. D.. President of Leland Stanford Junior University. Friday. February 26. 1909 " Lines of Social Ascent as Indicated by a of Primitive Mankind. " by Pliny Earle Goddard. Ph. D.. Assistant Professor of Anthropology. Friday. March 26. 1909 " Mental Life in the Organism. " by George Malcolm Stratton. Ph. D.. Professor of Psychology. Friday. April 23. 1909 " Life from the Biologist ' s Standpoint. " by Yilliam Emerson Ritt er. Ph. D.. Professor of Zoology. Friday. May 7. 1909 Meeting for general discussion President Secretary Treasurer Councillors OFFICERS . PROFESSOR CHARLES RIEBER, 88 PROFESSOR HARRY A. OVERSTREET, ' 99 JAMES K_ MOFFITT, TJ6 JAMES Surrox, ? 88 CHARLES KEELER Social Progress Club OL ' IAL PROGRESS CLUB is an organization formed for the purpose of studying the great world movement of Socialism and its attendant economic problems. In addition to making a careful study of Socialism in all its aspects, it is one of the primary objects of the Club to give the public an opportunity to hear the best speakers and thinkers in the movement. To this latter end such men have been secured within the last year as Gaylord Wilshire, Upton Sinclair, and most important of all, Eugene Y. Dcbbs. thrice the presidential nominee of the Socialist party. OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer -M. . Y. STERN-, ' 09 Executive Committee T. C. EPPERSON, ' 09 Y. M. SCOTT, ' 09 Y. S. GUODRICH. ' i i A. D. MACE, ' it Minnehaha Club AXY problems have become the study of the student organi .a- tions at the University of California. The Minnehaha Club is an organization whose aim is educational along prohibition lines and especial emphasis is laid on the dangers of liquor traffic. The Club is a local representative of the Intercol- legiate Prohibition League. The active membership is thirty, and is open to men and women alike among I ' niversity students. The question for this year ' s discussion is. " Social Problems in Relation to the Temperance Movement. " Meetings are held on the second and fourth Monday evenings at Stiles Hall. Prominent speakers are secured to address the meetings. OFFICERS President Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Traveling Coast Secretary ELSIE SHEARER. ' 08 ETHEL DAVIS. ' 10 KATHRYN- STEWART, ' 10 G. H. STRIBLEY, ' 10 . . . L. C. BROWN 146 Chancellor Clerk- Bailiff John Marshall Law Club OOKIXG back upon a prosperous and successful existence of eight years, the John Marshall Law Club ranks as one of the oldest organizations of the University. It was established in 1901 for the purpose of fostering the esprit de corps of the Law School and affording its members an opportunity f. r outside work. At the fortnightly. meetings of the Club cases are argued upon agreed statements of facts or on demurrer. Members of the Faculty and of the organization act as judges. Every year the Club numbers among its members several men who have been admitted to the California Bar, and invitations are frequently extended to prominent members of the profession. OFFICERS First Term M. B. SEEVERS. " 07 H. E. CASEY. - o8 H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 . MEMBERS Graduates J. T. PVLLEX, ' 07 S. E. DAXFORTH. ' 07 i CHASE, ' 06 A. H. BRAXDT, ' 06 Seniors I. F. THOMPSON F. E. MC " AMARA L. M. LAXEY D. D. HORXE F. L BUKHEN R. H. WIGHT F. ARTICLES R. G. R C. B. CROSSFIELD XEAL HARRIS H. F. ORR H. C. WCERTH JAMES DYSART J. S. BYERS H. C. BELL H. B. STEPHEXSON M. M. MARTI x University of California Law Association H E purpose of the University of California Law Association is to unite all the students of the Department of Jurispru- dence, in order that they may do their part in promoting the growth and usefulness of a department which now has such splendid prospects with the building of Boalt Hall. The chief work of the Association is to bring the law students in closer touch with the lawyers and judges of the State. In order to do this it invites men of note in the profession to speak to the students on subjects in the practical work of the lawyer. All students in the professional law course are members of the Association. Second Term C. K. HARHEXBROOK. ' 08 . . H. E. CASEY. ' 08 .H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 T. R. THOMSOX. ' 08 OFFICERS President . . . Secretary-Treasurer T M. BURKE, ' 08 J. F. SHINGLE, ' 09 The League of the Republic HE League of the Republic represents the unified interests of the University, working toward the purification of our political system, not alone in local, but in State and Na- tional affairs as well. Its work is largely along theoretical lines, but whenever the opportunity presents itself of practical application, it is energetically accepted. The League aims to accomplish its end, the betterment of our political system, not by any radical step or drastic measure, but by reaching the college man while h is political ideals can be moulded, so that when he goes forth into public life he will be a force for good government. Since the establishment of the League here in April of 1907, another chapter has been organized in San Francisco, and others are in process of organization in several of the colleges on the Coast. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HIRAM E. CASEY, ' 08 H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 VV. H. PILLSBURY, ' 09 M. H. SEEI.IG, ' 09 M. B. SEEVERS, ' 07 Executive Committee S. DANFORTH, " 07 RALPH WIGHT, ' 09 Lincoln-Roosevelt League JHE college branch of the Lincoln-Roosevelt League was organized early in the spring of 1908, for the purpose of aiding directly in the fight to beat the political machine within the Republican party, and to help give California a pure and more efficient political administration. A consti- tution was adopted and officers elected. The organization did its hardest work just before the May primaries in getting college men to register and to vote in behalf of clean politics. OFFICERS President F. A. WHITE, ' 08 Vice-President for Graduate Students . M. C. LYNCH, ' 06 Vice-President for Junior Class . . W. H. PILLSBURY, ' 09 Vice-President for Sophomore Class Vice-President for Freshman Class Secretary-Treasurer H. A. SAVAGE, ' 10 G. C. JENSEN, ' 11 H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 148 Art History Circle RT HISTORY CIRCLE was organized some two years ago. The aim of the Club is to study the work of the great ma- and this year special emphasis has been laid upon the study and influence of the Italian schools of painting, from Giotto through the Renaissance period. Membership, since affiliation with Associated Women Students, is no longer limited to thirty. Meetings are held fortnightly at the houses of members. The Club has had the good fortune to enlist the interest and support of Mi Sprague. Mrs. Holway. Mrs. H. Y. Valentine, and Mrs. F. M. Smith. OFFICERS President GLADYS PILKIXGTOX. ' 09 Secretary-Treasurer DOROTHY DOYLE. " 09 Chess Club HESS has many adherents at the University of California. The purpose of the Chess Club is not so much to create a deeper interest in chess, but rather to provide the necessary facilities whereby those already interested in the game can eniov it in convenience and comfort. The big event of the club is the annual tournament with Stanford, and. much to their credit, last year ' s team added another victory to the unbroken line of victories for the Blue and Gold by a score of five to two. The men on the team were: X. D. Baker, ' 09; James de Fremery. ' 11; R. E. Johnston. ' C8: Y. C. Johnston. ' 09; R. B. Cooke. ' 09; D. J. Whitney. ' 07. and R. L. Egenhoff. ' 09. In the fall the annual Round Robin Tournament was held to select the best individual player of the University, who also becomes the holder of the Shreve Cup for the ensuing year. The tournament resulted in a draw- between L. C. Roberts. ' 11. and E. W. Gruer. ' 12. In addition to this, tournaments were held with several of our smaller sister universities and also with private clubs around the bay. which lent a greater impetus to the game. 149 Alumni Association The total membership of this organization is at present about seventy- five thousand, of whom a large proportion maintain a live interest in the University and support with personal and pecuniary aid the work of the Association. The following compose the Alumni Council : OFFICERS President GEORGE EDWARDS, ' 84 Vice-Presiclent ' I ' . A. PERKINS. ' Second Vice-President .... MRS. MAY L. CHENEY. ' 83 Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFITT, ' 86 Secretary GURDEN KHWAKDS. ' 07 Executive Committee JOHN A. BREWER, ' 03 FRANK OTIS, ' 73 A. J. CLOUD, ' oo EDMONU O ' NEILL, ' 79 LEANDER VAN ORDEN, D. ' 94 EDITH BROWNSILI.. ' 04 CHARLES S. GREENE, ' 86 SCOTT HENDRICKS. ' 04 HAYDN M. SIMMONS. P. ' ' ).; GUY S. MILI.BERRY, D. ' 01 The Associated Graduate Students The Associated Graduate Students was organized six years ago, and its growth since that time is to be accounted for by the almost phenomenal growth of the Graduate Department. The students of this Department, coming from different institutions and each engaged in his own field of study, have felt the need of some organization to bring them together socially. OFFICERS President M. E. HARRISON, ' 08 Vice-President ALMA EASTIN, ' 08 Secretary ALMA TOBIN, ' 08 Treasurer A. S. DEVOTO, ' 08 The University of California Club The University of California Club in San Francisco is now located in its commodious new quarters in the Coleson ISuilding at the northeast corner of Geary and Stockton streets. The occupation of these new premises puts an end to the disadvantages under which the Club had to labor after the destruction of their old quarters by fire in April. 1906. OFFICERS President ROBERT B. HENDERSON, ' 05 Vice-President J. MILTON MANNON, JR., ' 99 Secretary WINFIELD DoRN, ' O2 Treasurer SIDNEY M. VAN ' Y K JR., ' 90 DIRECTORS HERBERT V. ALLEN. ' 96 A. A. McCfKDA. ' 02 ALFRED SKAIFE. ' oo WILLIAM H. GORRILL, ' 95 LAWRENCE ARNSTEIN. ' oo DR. H. E. ANDERSON, ' oo A. J. Ci.OL ' D, ' oo DR. H. W. KTCELER, ' 05 150 Co llegeYear page 153 Dramatics page 175 Publications page 189 Society page!97 Music page205 Charter Day 111-; FORTIETH ANNIVERSARY ..f the founding of the University and the third anniversary of the building of the Ilig C (jn Charter Ilill were commemorated on March 2,3, 1908. The morning was given over to the ceremonies on Charter Hill, while in the afternoon the regular exercises were held in the Greek Theater. where President Y. II. I ' . Fannce. of Brown University, was the speaker of the day. Promptly at 10 o ' clock in the morning some two hundred or more sophomores and freshmen moved from Hearst Hall across the campus and up Charter Hill, where the Class of 1910 was to give the C into the care, of the Class of 1911. At the C the sophomores took their posi- tion on its left, facing the bay and the Gohlen Gate, while the freshmen were seated on the right of the big letter. the place directly within the letter being reserved for the speakers. The arrival. of President Wheeler and President Faunce was greeted by- cheers and the lirown University yell. Herbert S. Johns. ' 10, Chairman of the Charter Day Committee, acted as master of ceremonies and introduced the speakers. They were: President Wheeler, President Faunce. Professor Edmond O ' Xeill, James M. Hurke, ' 08, President of the Associated Students, Eugene R. Hallett, ' 05, and Ralph P. Merritt. " 07. Following the speakers of the morning, Harold A. Savage, president of the Sophomore Class, in a brief speech turned the custody of the " C " over to the Freshman Class. He presented Charles Kasch. the Freshman president, a parchment deed, done in illuminated bine and gold lettering. In a few words Kasch accepted the charge on behalf of the Class of 1 ' Ml. The exercises were closed with the yells of the two classes, followed by an Oski, and then, with heads bared and faces turned toward the Golden Gate, both united in singing " All Hail Pdue and Gold. " As the strains of the Uni rrsity hymn lloated out from the hilltop, no one could doubt but that voices raised in unison in praise of the University were better than the discord of class rushes that used to occur on the same spot before it was made sacred. The Sophomore men returned to Hearst Hall, where the women of the !iad prepared a most delicious lunchton. This was followed by a dance, afttr which festivity an adjournment was taken to attend the commemoration exercises held in the Greek Theater. The weather was ideal and a vast audience had assembled to hear the various addn.-- The invocation and benediction were given by Samuel Hopkins Willty. D. D.. one of the founders of the University and at one time President. President Wheeler made a close summary of the conditions and needs of the University. This was followed by the introduction of President Faunce, who made the annual Charter Day address. He had chosen for his theme " Individualism and Social Progress. " and he carried his audience with him in a masterful !:- of his subject. 155 Commencement ' eck is the last chapter in the history of an under- graduate. Each day spent in the University has been a page, each year a section of the volume as a whole, whereon he has vritten or failed to write his name. At last the end comes, a sad time for each member of the Senior Class, when the last page is turned. On Saturday evening. May the ninth, the Senior men of the Class of 1908, held their banquet at Tail ' s Cafe in San Francisco. Carl Whitmore, president of the Senior Class during the first semester, presided as toast- master. During the course of the evening, toasts were given by President Wheeler, Professor H. Morse Stephens, Edmond O ' Xeill. Dr. Morgan, Paul Yost. L. A. McArthur, James Burke, Harry Jenkins and Ralph ISutler. This event, together with the Women ' s Banquet held in Hearst Hall on the same evening, marked the beginning of Commencement Week for the Class of 1908. On the following day, Sunday. May the tenth, the annual Baccalaureate Sermon was delivered in the Greek Theater. The address was given by the Reverend Dr. F. W. Clampett, of San Francisco. On Monday evening the Senior Ball was successfully held in Hearst Hall. Class Day. with its pilgrimage in the morning, fraternity and house-club receptions in the afternoon was the next to follow. The same evening. May twelfth, the extravaganza, " The King and the Booster. " written by David L. Levy and Samuel J. Hume, was staged with great success. The next day was the last of Commencement Week Commencement Day. The last meeting of the Senior Class in Room 16 Xorth Hall and the Alumni Reunion took up the entire morning. In the afternoon the grad- uating exercises were held and President and Mrs. Wheeler received the graduating class in the evening at Hearst Hall. ' 56 Outwardly gay. but with sad hearts, the Class of 19C8 made its pilgrimage - -pots which it loved best about the campus. The morning was still hen the women of the class, escorted by the white-trousered men. wearing for the last time their torn and battered plugs, gathered in the shade of the venerable oaks about the football statue. Voices were hushed and the iblage grew silent as J. Harry Jenkins, the president of the class, made the first address of the morning at the Senior Oak. Thence the long array of plugs and parasols wound through the campus and was addressed at the successive halting places by fellow classmen who had been asked to speak on subjects in which they had the most interest. At California Hall the address was made by James M. Burke. Professor H. ephens spoke at South Hall and Lewis A. McArthur at the Agri- cultural Building. The next place toward which the footsteps of the Senior were directed was Hearst Hall, and here Miss Marguerite Daniels was ' eaker. At Senior Hall the address was made by Say re Macneil. while ' car Heinrich spoke at the nearby Chemistry Building. Miss Annie Biddle talked from the front of the Library. Harry M. Hall at the Civil Engi- neering Building. John Y. Barnicott at the Mining Building and Robert A. Balzari at the Mechanics " Building. The last address of the morning was made by Maurice E. Harrison from the steps of North Hall, his speech bringing to a fitting conclusion a most memorable and heartfelt farewell to the sacred places of the campus. Wednesday, May 13th, was the day set apart for Commencement Day. the formal farewell of the Class of 1908. At 10 a. m. the class held its last meeting in Room 16, North Hall. At 12 m. the Alumni Reunion Luncheon was held under the oaks in Strawberry Canyon. The exercises for the afternoon began when the members of the Faculty. the Regents and the formal guests of the occasion, including many of the alumni of the University, gathered on the campus to the west of the Library, to be ready for the procession to the Greek Theater. At the same time the Seniors assembled between North and South Halls, and shortly after 3 o ' clock these two groups marched to the Greek Theater, where the formal exercises of Commencement Day were to be held. The stage and pit were reserved for the Seniors, while the circles of seats above the diazoma were open to the public. The exercises were opened with an invocation by Dr. Earl M. Wilbur, Dean of the Unitarian Theological School of Berkeley. There followed addresses by Alvin Powell, representing the Professional Schools of San Fran- cisco, and Julius Klein, of the Class of 1907, representing the graduate depart- ments of the University. Sayre Macneil represented the undergraduate de- partments at Berkeley and made a strong speech on the " Duty of the New Alumni. " Miss Annie Biddle was to have spoken also, but was unable to take part on account of the death of her father. President Wheeler then made his farewell address to the class and presented the University medal to Arthur Carl Alvarez. The long list of diplomas conferring degrees were given out and the exercises were concluded with a hvmn and benediction. " 58 An Impromptu Rally, April 27, 1908 There are certain times when college spirit runs so high that it cannot rain itself and must find some outward means of expression. Such a spontaneous demonstration of college spirit occurred on the campus last spring, the evening of April 27th. after the victories won at track, baseball and rowing. Absolutely nothing had been planned by the Rally Committee, but the rit of happiness which ran throughout the University was so strong that when several oskis rang out one evening from a small group of men assembled on a street corner, nothing could have prevented even,- student who heard from joining in. Soon men came running from all directions and the little group grew into a large crowd. Sam Hume. ' C8. took his official position at the head and a serpentine was soon started. Across the campus and back again and through Berkeley the serpentine wound its way with cheers and songs. Onl - at the Gymnasium steps did it stop and here a proper rally was held, -peeches were made by Sam Hume. ' 08, Ralph Merritt, ' 07. Roy Cowles. ' 09, George V. Bell, ' C9, and Max Stone, ' 09. Sayre Macneil. ' 08. likened the victories of the spring to a dinner wherein " we were ' souped ' in the first baseball game, had our fish in the second game and entree in the third. The meat course came with the track meet and the dessert with the Varsity regatta. But we had to tip the waiter and so gave Stanford the Freshman crew race. ' ' Freshman Rally, August 29, 1908 Freshies, get wood! Freshies. get wood! And they surely got wood. Huge piles of boxes, barrels, and fences were hurled on the fire and as the flames danced higher and higher California spirit grew brighter and stronger N and surged up to fever heat in the first rally of the year ! At half past eight, in the Greek Theater, William Wells, ' 09, introduced PAJAMARINO RALLY! - ' Varrcn McKibben, President of the A. S. U. C, who installed Robert Fitch, ._ ' 09, as yell leader. The other speakers of the evening were Col. Edwards, Prpc Whopbr Qavc Professors H. Morse Stephens and G. II. Roberts: 1 ' . X. Gray, ' 06. George V. !_ _ Bell, ' 09, and George L. Bell. ' 09. Evening Dress ra amarino Kally, Uctober I, IVUo 11 11 D T C If TY HI DC ll)l UIIH. Such a collection of robes-de-nuit was never seen before at any of the former Pajamarino Rallies, although costumes other than these were not n flat Are ne UOing to WO. much in evidence amongst the rooters. .The fire was even larger th an at the Ocl , , ot Freshman Rally and the Greek Theater was literally packed with spectators. The first speaker to be introduced by Chairman Bill Wells, ' 09, was Pro- fessor A. Putzker who was heartily applauded. Professor W. J. Osterhout made the other speech of the evening. The " Worse Than Its Bite Quartet " and the " Sandpaper Quartet " rendered some excellent music. After serpentining around the theater, the University Band led the way to the " Gym " steps where the Rally broke up after singing " All Hail Blue and Gold. " Freshman Smoker Rally, October 16, 1908 It was fitting that before the victorious Freshman game, that Harmon Gymnasium should have been the scene for one of the most enthusiastic smoker rallies ever given. Every one present seemed to enter into the spirit of things and the various speakers brought this enthusiasm to the highest pitch. It was then, as the team came in, that the spirit that wins was created and the Freshmen carried that spirit with them until the crimson banners fell in defeat. The speakers of the evening were introduced by P. E. Webster. ' 10. in the absence of W. S. Wells, ' 09, chairman of the Rally Committee, and were as follows: President Wheeler, Dr. Crawford, Professor Setchell, Ralph Butler. ' 09. captain of the Football Team; Coach Taylor, Jimmie Schaeft ' er. Trainer Christie, Charlie Yoltz. Xorman Swim, George V. Bell, ' 09, Captain Elliott. ' 12. and Mr. Slosson. literary editor of the " Xew York Independent. " 1 60 Varsity Smoker Rally, November 12, 1908 On the Thursday evening preceding the Big Game, the most enthusiastic rally in the history of the present generation in the University was held in the Harmon " Gym. " The team that was to represent California in the Jiteenth annual battle with Stanford had it proved to them that spirit and vim were more manifest than ever before in the University and that the rooters were behind them from start to finish. The yell leaders could not trol the rooters and when the team filed in pandemonium broke loose and no greater ovation has ever been given to wearers of the Blue and Gold. Francis ]. Heney was the first speaker. His appeal was that all men players and rooters should put up a strong fight and a square fight, and his liction was victory. Then John R. Glascock, " 65. thrilled every Californian present with a spirit to do or die. and his final word to the team was. " Come back carrying their shields or come back on them. " nmr yell leaders " Milt " Schwartz. ' 01. " Phil " Carey. " 04. " Ted " Rust. " 06. and " Sam " Hume. " 08. appeared simultaneously on the platform and each made a short talk and led several yells. Leaving the gymnasium, the rooters serpentined around the big bonfire the baseball field. The rally concluded with " All Hail Blue and Gold. " and a final Siren Oski. BRING YOUR PIPE VARSITY SMOKER RALLY TONIGHT ' Nuf Ced HARMON GYM Axe Rally, November 11, 1908 With the enthusiastic cheers of hundreds of loyal California rooter ig in his ears. " Jimmie " Schaeffer. ex. " 09, guardian of the famous Stan- ford axe. escorted on either side by yell leaders " Bob " Fitch. ' C9. and " Louie " Lewis. ' 10. and guarded by a long line of husky collegians, marched on Cali- fornia Field on Xovember llth. After encircling the field the rooters broke into a serpentine that ended by a lock tep to the bleachers en masse. " Bill " Wells. " 09. Chairman of the Rallv Committee, then introduced A. J. Cloud, " 00, who told anew the story ne axe. Following the speeches Walter Smith. " 09. was installed as the new :odian of the Axe. to serve until Xovember. 1909. 161 Jt b vtfjy enou to be pleasant, - jfhen life flows- alon like a t?onc ' , - the man worth while, b the one who will smile - - . en everything goes dea 4 wrong. Thus Sam Hume, ' 08, voiced the very spirit of the football show, " (flitter- ing Gloria, " . that was held at the Valencia Theater on the night of November 14th, after the California team had gone down to defeat. In spite of the small score made by California ' s team on the gridiron, the rooters were there cele- brating in honor of a team that had given all that was in it for California. Xor were they quiet in defeat ; there was enough spirit to have marked a victory at any other college. It was the best losing show that has ever been seen. " Bob " Fitch and " Louie " Lewis were in the front row to lead the " Siren Oskis ' ' that punctuated the pauses in the program, and many things happened in rapid succession. During the intermissions a number of speakers responded to the calls of the rooters. Referee Jenkinson expressed his thanks for the entertainment that had been given him and sang several of his favorite songs. The management did more than had been guaranteed for the evening, having prepared a number of stereopticon slides, besides pictures of the mem- bers of the team. Enthusiasm reached its highest point when an excellent picture of Captain Butler was thrown on the screen and everyone was on their feet and cheering when the picture of President Wheeler appeared. There followed a wild scene of enthusiasm. This was the first football show that had been held for two years, and judging from the attendance and manifest enjoyment of all those present, it was a great success. There was not a quiet moment the whole evening. Yelling, singing, laughing, everybody had the best of times, forgetting for the moment the defeat of the afternoon. Everywhere in the play local hits had been introduced and each one of these brought down the house. 162 Summer Surveying Camp " I can ' t get ' em up! I can ' t get ' em up ! I can ' t get ' em up in the morning ! I can ' t. I can ' t. I can ' t get ' em up! I can ' t get ' em up at all ! " A bugle-call is an awful thing at 5 a. m.. with icicles on your eyelids. " Aw ! choke off! " " Cut th ' rough stuff! " " Sualkr that noise! " Such sweet and loving encouragement draws only a chattering. " G-g-go t ' h-h-hell ' n b-b-blow th ' cl-damn th-th-thing yerself! " from the shivering, shirt-tailed bugler, as he dives back under the covers. Oh! how warm those blankets seem, while outside the air snaps with the cold, " (ioin to get up for breakfast? " " Vis but what ' s the rush: it ' s half an hour yet! " Silence reigns for thirty minutes, then the breakfast gong rings. At once there is a scurrying into icy shirts, and super-icy " khakis. " a fumbling numbed fingers at board-leather boots, and a tousle-headed mob bursts forth into the camp street and hikes on a dead-run for the grub tent. " Ike. come through with the cow-juice! " " Say. Colly, heave a few spuds! " mebody sling down th ' mud! " K very body eats precipitously, MacCampbell especially. When about half through, one-third of the tousle-headed ones get up and bolt for the instrument-room. A line forms, Bishop opens the door and begins passing out sad-looking transits. " Aw, say, Bish, give us a new draw: this one came over with Columbus. " " Piish, this belonged to Noah! It ' s got his name on it! " But Bishop only grins, and passes out a sadder one. In parties of three they wind up into the hills, carrying instruments and levels, rods and stakes. Five hours to noon squint awhile hike awhile figure awhile. Do it all over again. Then get out of the wind for lunch. There isn ' t much, but yon can ' t help that. In the afternoon the wind blows a gale. Nothing new. it always does. One fellow makes a windbreak out of his coat, and shivers, and says things while his " pardner " sets up the instrument. The telescope waves so that you can ' t tell a hill from a barn-yard and you say things. The rodman can ' t hold his rod in the wind to save his neck and he says things. Then you use the graphite method, and check to one ten-thousandth and go in swimming in freezing would " be more exact for the rest of the afternoon. In the evening you go to the " House of Mirth " and Ike tells worse stories even than Smiddy can. Also Murray makes a noise like an Opera. Occa- sionally, you go to bed. Such is a day in summer camp. Sometimes there are variations. Once a tousle-head emerged from the commissary tent bearing in each hand a prune. The Commissariat at once detected the great robbery. " Horrible! Horrible! " quoth he. " such things must never be! " Saith Bishop. " Our authority is spurned ! " Saith Willard, " He must go! " Me went. At a great meeting of the tousle-heads. Grandpa Robson voiced t he- general feeling, when he rose and said : " Two prunes! What is a prune to a man? " and then all the tousle- heads put up the cash to telephone to Derleth. But all in vain. Saith Derth : " There were many things before! This is the last! " Mac merely grunted, " Umph! Two prunes! One man! Let ' s can another man ! " Then. too. one day Prexy came and looked into every tent. It really was peculiar how much these tousle-heads had to do just then. That night 1 ' rexv sat on a cracker-box and 164 with an iron spoon ate " strawberries " from a tin plate and said: " It ' s good to be here ! " Mac only grinned. He was there all the time and knew. One evening there was a relay carnival. Many ran around the tents :e didn ' t fall over the guy ropes more did. Also some ran through the thistle patch and stopped. The Freshies challenged the Juniors. It was a mighty race, but Johns tired and quit. And Grubb. he ran like well, he ran anyhow. One Sunday afternoon in the wild depths of Bonnie Doon Canyon the Faculty went walking, armed not even with a pistol or a pocket-knife. It was n- r there in the branches of a buckeye tree crouched a ferocious " I want that wild-cat ' s " It ' s a cougar! " gasped Bishop. " A tiirer! " says Mac. But the Doctor only picked up a rock and said: skin. Let ' s knock " im out ! " Then manv rocks were hurled and stout clubs were got. Pretty soon the beast fell out. That night the Doctor stretched out a spotted skin on a board before his tent, and all the tousle-heads wondered and said they ' d found it in a trap. Xext day. at 9 o ' clock, manv tousle-heads carried blanket rolls up the steep embankment to the humpy Ocean re tracks, and boarded a rickety car. drawn by a still more rickety engine, and departed from Surveying Camp. while the lusty tones of " l ' . ' !a " -wept out to the bare hills that bordered the sea. 165 Every alternate Friday one may see the University pennant floating from the flagpole, and it is at this signal that the whole University turns toward Harmon Gymnasium. The " Gym " is always well filled. The president and the speakers upon the platform, with the Faculty behind them, the floor space filled with the compact masses of rooters and Senior women in cap and gown, a liberal sprinkling of visitors running up to the gallery, all present a picture of University life to be seen on no other occasion. Since President Wheeler instituted the meetings it is safe to say that almost every person of note about the bay at the time has been requested to speak. The past year has brought prominent men of many callings before the student body and the following list holds names long to be remembered by the student body : George Burman Foster, Professor of Philosophy and Religion in the University of Chicago ; George Malcolm Stratton, Professor of Psychology ; Kendrick C. Babcock, President of the University of Arizona ; Charles Mills Gaylev, Professor of English Language and Literature; Hon. Warren R. Porter, Lieutenant-Governor of California ; Captain E. M. Lewis, Professor of Military Science and Tactics ; Charles Rosier Kent, Professor of Biblical Literature of Yale University; John Graham Brooks; G. O. Shields, President of the League of American Sportsmen ; Charles Fletcher Dole, D. D., of Boston; Dr. Julius Stieglitz, Professor of Chemistry in the University of Chicago, and Dr. Richard Cause Boone, Lecturer in Education. Thus runs the list of speakers. Frequently the meetings have been made more enjoyable by the music of the University Glee Club. They have long since ceased to be an experiment, and play a role in student and faculty life and relations which is constantly growing in importance. Students from different colleges, who meet outside only too infrequently, are brought together for an hour at least, and are reminded and impressed with the ever- growing spirit of University unity. 1 66 Dedication of Upper Class Bench The new upper class bench in front of Xorth Hall was dedicated on April 23d. in an appropriate and thrilling manner. Nearly fifty undergrad- uates were present and helped officiate in the ceremonies. J. Hume. ' 08. as general chairman, first introduced Harry Jenkins, ' 08. who told the story of the old Senior bench and how the idea of a larger one had been originated by Sam Hume, and Professor Howard consulted as to the plan and feasibility of building the bench. C. S. Cert. " C9. was next to speak, and promised on behalf of the Junior hat thev would do all in their power to uphold the traditions of the bench. E. H. Cline. ' C8. the man who drew the plans for the bench, also spoke. In concluding the dedication Hume announced that Fred Johnson, ' 08. was the donor of a bottle of Pommery Sec with which to christen the bench. At the conclusion of a vociferous Oski. Hume broke the bottle of champagne, thus concluding one of the most successful events of the year. It was decided that initials should be cut only upon the four back rails and that the surplus fund from the men of the Junior Class should be devoted towards placing a bronze plate on the bench, on which should be inscribed " Presented by the Classes of 19C8 and 19C9. " The upper class bench was dedicated to a praiseworthy purpose. The bench was small and it was the purpose of the founders of the new bench to provide a place where the upper classmen might rest and talk over the affairs of the college world. Indeed it has served this purpose well. Push Ball Contest The annual push ball contest between the lower classes of the University was played on August 29, 1908, and was won by the Sophomores by a score of 4 to 1. When the two classes lined up, the superior numbers of the Freshmen seemed to augur victory for the 1912 men, but the first real science that has yet been effectively used was brought into play by the Sophomores and used with great advantage by them. It was a case in which skill and an organized plan of attack were victorious. The Sophomores were led by G. A. Pande and the Freshmen by Alan P. Cox. There was good, even sport, enough variety to keep the bleachers awake and enough of man to man pushing and scuffling to satisfy the old rushing spirit that has thus found an outlet. Time was taken out frequently to disen- tangle the heaps of humanity that lay in the wake of the mammoth leather sphere, but no one was seriously injured. Xone of the football men of either class were allowed to enter. These men formed rooting sections for their respective teams and many a yell was passed back and forth. The captains of the two sides picked out the ten huskiest men in their respective classes to act as forwards and to start things moving. The rest of the men or. each side were arranged in three groups, namely a center and two wings. The Sophomores maintained this formation throughout the game and to its consistent use may be attributed their success. 1 68 Skull and Keys Running Dress coats, vari-colored stockings and white duck trousers ; in such garments various well-known figures disported themselves in the Eighteenth Annual Running o f the Skull and Keys Society. On the morning of Friday. October 30th, all co-eds entering the campus by way of Center street or Ban- croft and Telegraph were surprised by escorts in dress suits and white trousers, who carried their umbrellas or their books or cleaned their shoes and insisted on accompanying them up the paths toward their destination. Later, under the guidance of the active members, the neophytes entertained a crowd on the bleachers in the oval with a varied assortment of limericks and other mirthful verses. The lunch hour found them distributed among the different rity houses, where they served as waiters. Tales are still told of the success they achieved. In the afternoon a large crowd assembled in the Greek Theater to see the fun. The old chorus of " Who! Who! Who are we! Loyal Skull and Key ! " was heard in the distance and presently up came a motley-colored crew that could have outrivaled any circus bill. After duets by living skeletons and fat men, and shows by gorgeously-attired chorus girls, and exhibitions by a jungle-town aerialist and many other splendid productions, the troop filed out of the theater and the running was over. The neophytes of this year were: H. H. Ashley. G. V. I ' .ell. H. Brayton, H. H. Dignan. R. X. Fitch. P. S. Foster. E. A. Freeman. G. L. Goodwin, C. Harden. W. M. Hollister. H. S. Johns. F. A. Kales. J. J. McLellan. J. G. Moodey. S. O ' Melveny. A. R. Powers. W. Z. Smith. A. R. Weber. 169 NGfflG Senior Hall is the result of a need which had been felt for man} years and which had constantly grown in intensity for a center of undergraduate life in the University. Since it was found impossible to provide a general clubhouse for all the men in college, this project of a hall for the Senior Class became the most logical one. The Hall was built by the Golden Hear Society in 1 ( XX for the use of its members and the Senior Class. Every Thursday night of the college term, the " little log house on Strawberry Creek " as it is familiarly known to its devotees, is rilled with Senior men. Goodfellowship and college spirit reign supreme. The business of the evening opens with the singing of a few favorite- songs. Following this, the President of the Class calls upon the men to open up a discussion on some question of college or class interest. The men recognize in this an opportunity to discuss with absolute sincerity and frank- ness problems which present themselves for solution. General freedom of speech prevails and each and every Senior may express his individual opinion. The last term has brought forth fruitful results in the growth of Senior control. Freshman organization was accomplished without the semblance of a rush. In fact, nothing has occurred to mar the perfect good feeling- existing between the two lower classes. The question of the IJlue and Gold deficit was thoroughly discussed and a satisfactory means of collecting assessments was decided upon. Advice regarding the publication of the 1911 Annual was considered and a recom- mendation to effect a desired change was submitted to the Sophomore Class. The above actions only suggest the work which these weekly gatherings on the part of the Seniors help to promote. Further, the Class is brought together in a way which no other institution could accomplish. Senior Hall has made possible a strong and united Senior organization. 170 Laying the Corner-Stone for the Doe Library i Thanksgiving morning many black and red academic gowns could have been seen moving around the campus, gathering in front of the old Library Building. It was there that the Faculty assembled and marched in procession to the new Library Building, headed by Professor L. J. Richardson, chairman of the committee in charge of the ceremonies. Many students and visitors had previously gathered on the slopes above and around the north- east corner of the new building to witness the impressive ceremony which was to mark the laying of the corner-stone of the Doe Library. Rev. J. McLean offered the prayer with more than usual solemnity. Mr. J. C. Row ell. the present Librarian of the L ' niversity. then delivered an address upon the utility of a library to the human race. Loring Doe then spoke in behalf of the donor of the magnificent building. In his closing remarks he said. " Charles Franklin Doe was a man of the highest honor and integrity, " and told of the lofty purposes and sincere inten- tions that the donor had in establishing so great a factor in the upbuilding of the University of California. President Wheeler, with appropriate words, applied the mortar and the stone when the steel box of records had been put in place. iVutatiiean On Hallowe ' en, October 31st, the annual Prytanean Festival was held in the Harmon Gymnasium. The spirit of the day was captured and held fast in the plans of the festival. Between music and laughter and the shouts of the " spielers " there were very few dull moments and the festival was well considered one of the best ever held. The first part of the afternoon was taken up by a musical program, which included a selection by the Glee Club, a piano solo by Mildred Porter, ' 12, a vocal solo by Mabel Clinch, ' 11, and a violin solo by Carrie Bright, ' 10. The program was short, as the chief attractions for the afternoon were the novel features of the booths. These booths were in charge of the following members : Pelican Frances Woolsey, ' 08 ; Helen Robinson, ' 08. Candy Berenice Kelley, TO; Stella Harmon, ' 08. Fortunes Helen Eschenburg. ' 08; Annie Bidclle, ' 08. Chamber of Horrors Helen Pinkham. ' 09; Irma Brom- ley, ' 09; Christina Krysto, ' 09. Refreshments Edith McGraw, ' 09; Alice Porterfiekl, ' 08: Prytanean Alumnae Mary Van Orden, ' 09. Collegiate Alumnae Mary Blossom, ' 09. Faculty- Mrs. Edwards, Mrs. Moody. In the evening the artistic costumes of the members were at their best. Under the arc-lights was displayed a great scene of gaiety and color. An elaborate program had also been arranged, which commenced at 8 o ' clock with a vocal solo by Mabel Clinch, ' 11. This was followed by a farce, " A Proposal Under Difficulties, " which had been coached by Richard S. Gold- man. ' 09. The cast was as follows: Fletcher Bowron, ' 12; J. Moffitt, TO; Marion Mitchell, ' 10; Clara Hayden, ' 10. Esther Phillips, ' 09, had charge of the general arrangements for the entire festival, together with Lillie Sherman. ' 09, president of the Prytanean Society, and Mattie Zander, ' 08, who had charge of the booths. 172 r -. - The annual Junior women ' s jinks was held in Hearst Hall November 4th. the object of the affair being to create better fellowship and co-operation among Junior women. The general committees consisted of Ethel Jordan, general chairman, and as assistants Bessie Goodwin, Mildred Cross. Helen Bancroft. Barbara Reid. Edna Lang, Elizabeth Worley. Marguerite Ogden. Ethel Hitchcock. Belle Gluckman. Carrie Bright and Clara Haryett. On the night of October 4th the Sports and Pastimes gave their annual jinks in Hearst Hall, and it was decided that the proceeds should be sub- scribed to the training table fund for the Varsity football squad. The jinks was probably one of the most successful ever held on the campus. As many as eight hundred people were present and enjoyed the amusements of the evening. These consisted of various stunts arranged as a program, and after the completion of the program dancing was indulged in. More than $200 was added to the training table fund in token of the college spirit of the women of the University. The women of the Sophomore Class held their jinks on the night of .jrday. October 2nd. The girls had arranged an elaborate program and the evening was made pleasant by various forms of entertainment. Ethel Burke was master of ceremonies and was assisted by Eleanor Baldwin, Cheryl Merrill. Leigh Stafford, Margaret Witter, Mabel Clinch, Hazel Xolting. Winifred Hunt, Elsie Ahrens, Cora Wieder. Yera Bagot, -ie Yale?. Ottilia Kohlberg and Julia Angove. Success has again attended the annual celebration of Women ' s Day, and February 22, 1909, will go do vn as a red letter day to many an undergraduate. The various women ' s activities athletic, literary and social all clasped hands in harmony, proving the ability of the college girl. The morning was occupied by boat races on Lake Merritt. Weeks of rain had given way to a perfect day and crowds of students gathered along the shores to watch the five crews strive for victory. The graduate crew finished first, to be followed in rapid succession by the Seniors, Juniors. Freshmen and Sophomores in the order named. The afternoon was occupied by a most exciting basket-ball game and tennis matches. The women ' s basket-ball team lined up against the San Jose Normal School. Victory was destined to hover over the standard of the visitors and the Varsity was defeated by a score of 13 to 9. The tennis match grew very long, but finally resulted in a victory for Edith Harriman, ' 10, and Helen Whitmore, ' 09. who represented the upper classmen. For the evening " Ye Olden Tymes " held sway in Hearst Hall, and Colonial gowns and powdered wigs, black patches and buckled shoes swung the busy college world back into the charm and fascination of old. Down- stairs, as usual, the booths were an attractive feature. Special costumes were worn by those in charge of the booths. It was here that the men found their ready cash gradually ebbing away by some mysterious attraction, and gained their only comfort in the fact that others had had a similar experience in the same place on February 22d of years gone by. DRAMATIC The value of our Greek Theater was again demonstrated on April 3, 1908, when the English Club presented " A Yinter s Tale, " by William Shakespeare, as the play is not often attempted on a modern stage on account of its intricacies of stage setting and difficult changes of scene. Despite the fact that Nature did all in her power to add a touch of realism to the performance by the addition of a truly wintry evening, a large audience was present to greet the players. Sayre Macneil, ' 08, entered with spirit into the part of Leontes and forcefully portrayed the ungrounded jealousy of the king. The interpre- tation of Polixenes, king of Bohemia, by D. Y. Lamont, ' 10, was well worked out. He had a firm grasp on his part and read his lines with ease and understanding. David Levy, ' 08, was gratifying in the role of Camillo, as he enabled his audience to overlook the less pleasing side of the character. Douglas Brookman, ' 10, with his full, deep voice, gave dignity to the part of An- tigonus, the old lord of Sicily. A more clever rogue than the knave Autolycus, as played by Samuel J. Hume, ' 08, can hardly be imagined. He captured the heart of his audience at once by his inimitable drollery and clever stage business. The solemn tone of the first three acts, almost approaching tragedy, was acceptably relieved by the introduction of humor in the pastoral scenes. E. A. Breckenfeld. ' 09, as the old shepherd, and R. S. Goldman, ' 09, as his son Clown, both did good work. Richard Goldman ' s presentation of the simple, rollicking country boy was laughter-provoking throughout. One of the most beautiful episodes to be found in Shakespeare, at least from a poetic standpoint, is the love scene between the ardent young Prince Florizel and Perdita. the supposed shepherdess. George Manship. ' 11. and Miss Mildred Martin. ' 10. seemed to appreciate fully the value of their lines. Their work was harmonious and truly delightful. Miss Janice Meredith. ' 07, maintained the gentle dignity and queenly grace by which Hermione merits her place among Shakespeare ' s heroines. She developed, with rare ability and sincerity, the love without passion, tenderness without weakness and the profound pathos of the lovely queen. Miss Sibyl Marston ' s acting as the sharp-tongued Paulina was natural and convincing and gave evidence of considerable histrionic talent. The country dance proved a pleasing feature of the performance, the -tumes and scenic effects were elaborate and no effort was spared to make the production an artistic suco Dramatis Personae Leontes. King of Sicilia SAYRE MACXEIL. ' 08 Mamillius. Young Prince of Silicia .... MASTER ELBERT MOXRO Camillo f DAVID LEW. ' 08 Antigonus T , c ... DOUGLAS BROOKMAX. ' 10 Cleomenes CLAREXCE E. BLACK. 09 Dion ( HOWARD M. LECCETT, ' 09 Captain of the Guard ... . KARL A. YO, .ELER. ' 09 Polixenes. King of Bohemia DONALD Y. LAMOXT. " to Florizel. Prince of Bohemia GEORGE MAXSHIP. ' n A Mariner RTHUR F. MOULTOX. ' 09 A Gaoler WILLIAM A. McKEE. ' n An Old Shepherd, reputed father of Perdita . E. A. BRECKEXFELD, ' 09 Clown, his son . . R. S. GOLDMAN, ' 09 Autolycus. a Rogue SAMUEL J. HUME, ' 08 Hermione. Queen to Leontes .... Miss JAXICE MEREDITH. " 07 Perdita, daughter to Leontes and Hermione Miss MILDRED MARTIX. ' 10 Paulina, wife of Antigonus Miss SIBVL MARSTOX. ' 10 Emilia, a lady attending the Queen . . . Miss LEIGH STAFFORD. ' n First Lady Miss FREDERIQUE ROTH. " 09 Mopsa . Shepherdess- - ' Miss ALICE SOUTH WORTH. 09 Dorcas , Miss KATHRYX HEIXZ. ' 09 Rustic CLAREXCE CULLIMORE, ' 09 Judge GEORGE B. DILLIXGHAM. ' 10 Page GEORGE G. STEEL. io Lords, ladies, gentlemen, officers, servants, shepherds, shep- herdesses, guards, etc. Scene Sometimes in Sicilia, sometimes in Bohemia. The Senior Extravaganza 1CHOLAS BAILEY has said that " every age has its pleasures, its style of wit and its own way, " and so, indeed, has every class which graduates from the L ' niversity its pleasures, its style of wit and its own play. On Tuesday evening. May 12. 1908. tin- Senior Class gave a large audience a good idea of its style of wit and its own play. For on that night was presented the Senior Extravaganza of the Class of 1908. It might he said that this production had been antici- pated beyond any other College play of the year. This was due largely to interest aroused on account of the authors, both of whom had been prominently associated with dramatics since entering college. David L. Levy, ' C8, and Samuel J. Hume, ' 08, were the writers of the Extravaganza. which they called " The King and the Booster. " The production was given under the direction of Mr. Garnet Holme as dramatic coach and Stage Director, Mr. Paul Steindorff as Musical Director and Miss Flora Xorris as Ballet Mistress. The Extravaganza was beautifully costumed and contained several innovations in the way of scenic effects in the Greek Theater, such as the pyramid stair setting and the appearance of the god, Osiris, from above. A smooth and easy introduction of choruses and the interpolation of some very clever jokes gave " The King and the Booster " the air of a well- rehearsed comic opera. The action takes place in the land of Palenthia, over which fictitious country King Potayto reigns. Captain Syze of the Royal Guard looks after his half-witted son, Dopio. The Captain loves the Princess Violantra and she returns his love; but all can not go as it should because the Evil Genius, whom the king has insulted, has cursed the kingdom and it is found that Dopio must be sacrificed to appease him. Just then Reginald Ruffnec ke Rahrah from the University of California arrives on the scene. He is looking for a San Francisco grafter who has stolen the Greek Theater in other words, he is after the Evil Genius himself. The king decides to sacrifice Reginald instead of Dopio and informs Reginald of his decision. Reginald then assures Potayto that he can defeat 178 the Evil Genius, but in the meantime Yiolantra disappears. The second act brings the play to a happy ending with the rescue of Yiolantra and the foiling of the demon. The authors were more than the mere creators of their work they were a good part of the performance itself. David Levy acted as though he had been playing comic opera roles all his life, and showed by every gesture how at home he was in the acting of his part. Samuel J. Hume played the part of the Booster with much vim. taking the audience literally by storm. Van V. Phinney was very funny as the Crown Prince Dopio and won a great many laughs by his acting. Miss Elma Edwards was very good in the leading woman ' s part, lantra. She was full of life, and very magnetic in her acting. Miss Julia Evans and Miss Ida Cowley one as the Princess Paroxeyed of Saponio and the other as Madame Daffy Dill, the Suffragette were both good in their character parts and thoroughly amused the audience. The rest of the cast was excellent, not one member falling below the standard set by those who took the principal parts. - The choruses were very good, giving evidence of careful training and showing marked originality in choice of costume. There were ten in all and included the following : The Court and Guard, the Automobile and Demon chorus, the Nile Maidens and Amazons and the Twin and College Girl chorus, which, led by Miss Carrie Parsons, scored the greatest hit of all. Besides these there were two others, the choruses of the Dice and Teddy Rears, which were both very clever. Cast of Characters Cap. Syze, the Army ........ Corporal of the Guard ....... Violantra, the Princess of Palenthia Crown Prince Dopio, the Automaniac Teechumhow, the Tutor ....... Evil Genius No. I, the Devil ..... Duckunda, the Prime Minister .... Potayto I. of Palenthia. the King Hotamlet, the Count ........ Maid of Paroxeyed ........ Princess Paroxeyed, fiancee of Potayto Osiris, the Deity ......... Reginald Ruffnecke Rahrah, the Booster The Twins Evil Genius No. II, the Devil Madame Daffy Dill, the Suffragette r r m |- The Mutes Jerry The College Girl . HAROLD K. BAXTER HIRAM E. CASEY . ELMA E. EDWARDS VAN V. PHINNEY HARRY M. HALL JOHN W. BARNICOTT TOM R. THOMSON DAVID L. LEVY . . PAUL K. YOST MARGUERITE DANIELS JULIA EVANS FRANK E. JOHNSON SAMUEL J. HUME 3 LOUETTA WEIR ( HELEN YOUNG EUSTACE M. PEIXOTTO IDA M. COWLEY LESLY EINSTEIN ROBERT P. BLAKE CARRIE PARSONS ffiS The Cabinet Minister jHE ENGLISH CLUB departed from the heretofore beaten paths on October 23, 1908. and took its play to Idora Park, and there showed that, although a play may not be Shakespearean and the stage not that of the Greek Theater, certain standards can be adhered to and a play adapted to student actors can be well given on an ordinary stage. " The Cabinet Minister " is one of the few Pinero plays adaptable for student presentation, but, like the rest of his works, it demands careful character portrayal, and for this reason its choice was ambi- tious and even daring. The choice of play, however, was succeeded by such an excellent selection on the part of the judges. Miss Bess Markle, Professor Wells and Garnet Holme, in finding the right person for every part, that some splendid character studies were brought about. Although the part of Imogen Twombley. a delightfully ingenuous and impulsive heroine, is the leading part, the play really centers about her mother, Lady Twombley. a character in which the comedy and pathos are so blended that one hardly knows whether to laugh or to cry. She is a good-natured woman, who through an extravagance leading to financial distress, has placed herself in the power of a vin- dictive and ambitious dressmaker and her money-lending brother. These two force Lady Twombley to intro- duce them into London societv. and even to invite them to spend a season at Drumdurris Castle in Scotland. There are other good character parts in the play a match-making dowager always on the lookout for some underlying " motive " and a Scotch ladv with a broad accent and 181 then, too, the part of ISrooke Twombley, the young English cad, and Joseph Lebanon, the uncouth money-lender to say nothing of the Cabinet Minister himself. Sir Julian Twombley, who is fond of playing the flute and discoursing on the goings-on in the " House. " Cast of Characters Right Hon. Sir Julian Twombley .... EI.MKK BRECKENFELD, ' 09 Lady Twombley EDNA H IGGIXS, ' i I Brooke Twombley, their son HOHART CAVAXATMI . ' i_ Imogen, their daughter RUSE SCHMIDT, ' eg Dowager Countess of Drumdurris IRENE COFFIX. ' IO Lady Euphemia Vibart. her daughter . . . I- ' KKIIKKIHUE ROTH, ' 09 Earl of Drumdurris JOSEPH MOODY, ' 09 Countess of Drumdurris ALICE SOUTHWORTH, ' 09 Lady Macphail KATIIKYN HEINZ, ' on Macphail of Ballocheevin, lier son . . . DOUGLAS BROOKMAN, ' 10 Valentine White, Lady Twumbley ' s nephew . . ' . GEORGE BELL, ' 09 Hon. Mrs. Gaylustre MILDRED MARTIN, ' 10 Mr. Joseph Lebanon ABRAHAM APPLETON, ' n Mr. Melton CLARENCE CULLIMORE, ' 09 The Munkittrick CASSIUS CARTER, ' n Miss Munkittrick FRANCES GILL, ' 09 Probyn ROBERT LEEBRICK. ' II Angele DAGMAR GAMES. ' u 182 The farce. " His Father. " written by Frederick J. Dorgeloh and Nathaniel Schmulowitz. consisted of three acts brim-full of mirth and jollity. The authors had a keen eye for the humorous throughout: the players were on the alert for fun and fun-making, and perhaps the best of all. the audience -. a wave of encouragement and enthusiasm over the footlights with good- humored appreciation of every effort of the student actors. The play opens in the reception-room of a boarding house early in the morning. Steadman West is awakened by his friend. William Dinwiddie. and reminded of his exciting escapade of the night before. His impersonation of the German Professor, together with bold anarchical speeches, though de- livered in jest, threaten to end more seriously than he had intended. He had narrowly escaped the police, but a black eye and torn clothes remain to warn him of his predicament. At this critical moment comes a letter announcing his father ' s immediate arrival. In the meantime Do-Harm, an advertising agent, has been attracting attention to his goods by pretending that he is an anarchist. This Do-Harm, as it happens, looks very much like Steadman ' s father. When he slips into the boarding house in fear of the police, he is taken by every one in the household for the expected visitor. Hampden West. The real father arrives. He is caught by the police and hurried to jail, along with the supposed German anarchist: in reality Herr Trinkersnaps. a Ger- man p- the father of Betty, whom Steadman loves. In the second act Steadman endeavors to adjust the difficulties which have resulted from his pranks, while Do-Harm maintains his claim to being Steadman ' s father. and from that point of vantage enjoys the joke hugely. The landlady employs all the feminine arts within the bounds of propriety for a maiden lady to attract the would-be Mr. Yest and he responds with surprising susceptibility. The third act finds both fathers face to face at a fancy dress ball, to which all have been invited. Explanations, which lead to a happy solution for all con- cerned, necessarily ensue. Paige Monteagle accomplished the difficult task of playing the young hero with ease and sincerity, while Allan Leonard filled the role of William Dinwiddie, his friend, with pleasant assurance. The antics of John Britton. the " anarchist, " provoked laughter throughout the play. Me is a comedian of a type rarely found among college actors. Donald Lament gave a notable interpretation of " His Father, " with severity and righteous indignation to match the ill-treatment he received. Herr Maximillian Trinkersnaps was perhaps the most finely drawn of all the characters and Xat Schmulowitz won the hearts of his hearers by his clever portrayal of the excitable little German professor. Betty Trinkersnaps became a girl of winning grace and distinction under the influence of Miss Helen Mill ' s magnetic personality, while Miss Mildred Martin lent charm and vivacity to the role of Patricia Marvel. Daisy Make- peace, a maiden lady of uncertain age, whose heart still fluttered with amorous yearnings, was so cleverly acted by Miss Irene Coffin that she was considered the star of the Junior Farce by many who saw her. It was no wonder that Herr Trinkersnaps fell in love with the amiable Dorothy Sheridan, for Gail Seevers warranted the attraction in her own pretty way. Mary, the maid, given by Miss Jeanette Stewart, merited especial mention. Three jolly college men, two policemen, a butler and a score of dainty college girls, with their escorts at the ball, served well in completing the cast of a memorable Junior Farce. Cast of Characters Steadman West PAIGE MONTEAGLE William Dinwiddie ALLAN LEONARD Reginald Do Harm JOHN BRITTON Herr Maximillian Trinkersnaps . . . NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ Hampden West DONALD LAMOXT Ran Leigh . . . GEORGE DILLINGHAM Flash Spurlock . CHRIS RODEGERHT.- Chad Gaines . GEORGE MAYO Tom .... - GEORGE GUMMING Harry GRAHAM STEEL John Aston BRADFORD SUGARMAN " Patsey " Carter ARTHUR JOSSELYN " Gumshoe " Lepage FRANK DOANE Betty Trinkersnaps HELEN HILL Patricia Marvel MILDRED MARTIN Miss Daisy Makepeace IRENE COFFIN Dorothy Sheridan GAIL SEEVERS Mary, a maid JEANETTE STEWART Jane " MARY REI MONI MAKE WOODMAN Act 1 The Dilemma. Reception room of a boarding house in Burklee. Time. 8 a. m. ]I The Impostor. Same as Act I. The afternoon of the same day. HI " His Father. " Terrace outside of a ballroom. Time. 9 p. m.. same dav. Junior Curtain Raiser X EAGER throng of expectant faces greeted the rise of the curtain at Ye Liberty Theatre, Oakland, on Junior Day. November 27. 1908. and the spirit of their audience was an in- spiration to the 1910 thespians. The " Eclipse of the Moon. " the Curtain Raiser, by Miss Margaret Hizar. was happily selected in being a decided contrast to the farce which was to follow. The scene was laid on the deck of the S. ?. Santa Rosa and the time was two days before the beginning of the college term. The secret marriage of Arthur Hamel of the University and Ruth ton. on her way to enter college, formed the basis of the plot. The misunderstand- ings which arose from their folly gave ex- cellent opportunities for amusing situations. John McLellan played the forceful young husband and Miss Lilian Rice made a sweet and lovable bride. Laughter and applause a-plenty rewarded Douglas Brookman for his splendid comedy work in the role of Percy Catkins, the country boy, and Miss Leila McKibben, as Helena de Vere from Paris, was a charming foil for his awkward but well-meaning attentions. The liaroness de Klensky was well sustained by Miss lionita I ' owen, who fussed over her pictures and autographs with ceaseless anxiety. Cornelius Pendleton and Alta Patton gave a capable and consistent presentation of Mr. Yilliam Cornelius, of Pittsburg, and his wife, educated abroad. The part of Phil Carton was creditably taken by Harold Savage. The rival Sorority maids added a picturesque group to the novel setting. Myrtle Healy and Marguerite ( )gden represented Grace Tobin and Victoria Standish of the Alpha Quee. while Margaret Griffith and Hazel Donoho played Dorothy Davenport and Katherine Miller of the Klampa Klampa Data. Cast of Characters Arthur Hamel JOHN McLEi.i.. x Pliil Carton HAROLD SAVAC.K Percy Catkins DOUGLAS BROOK MAN Mr. William Cornelius, of Pittsburg .... CORNELIUS PENDLETON Ruth Norton LILIAN RICE The Baroness de Klensky Mrs. Cornelius (educated abroad) Helene de Vere (her niece from Paris) Grace Tobin (Alpha Quee) Victoria Standish (Alpha Quee) .... Dorothy Davenport (Klampa Klampa Data) Katherine Miller (Klampa Klampa Data) . Place The deck of the S. S. Santa Rosa. Northward bound. Time Two days before the beginning of the semester. BONITA BOWKN AI.TA PATTON LEILA McKiBBEN MYRTLE HEALY MARGUERITE OGDF.X MARGARET GRIFFITH II AXEL DONOHO he Gondoliers After rehearsing carefully and conscientiously for several months, the Treble Clef Club of the University presented Gilbert and Sullivan ' s comic opera. " The Gondoliers. " The opera was given at the MacDonough Theater n the night of February 10th. The rehearsals were commenced in the fall semester when Paul Stein- dorff began the musical training of the entire score. Then later on. the cast was completed and Garnet Holme took the acting in charge, assisted by Thomas Persse of the Idora Park Company. The dancing and grouping of the choruses was placed in charge of Miss Gladys Armstrong. ' C9. and nothing spared toward the preparation of a good performance. " The Gondoliers. " or " The King of Barataria. " is a comic opera in two the first of which is laid in the Piazzetta. Venice, and the second in the palace of Barataria. an independent island kingdom. The plot is an tionally good one for a comic opera, and concerns a king ' s son who was kidnaped in infancy and brought up with a boy his own age. - became gondoliers, and the play centers around the confusion that ari- who is the rightful prince and who the gondolier. The production was one quite out of the ordinary in college theatricals and created an epoch in that line. Cast of Characters The Duke of Plaza-Toro (a Grandee of Spain ) . CAREY HILL, ' 10 Luiz (his attendant I GEORGE MAYO. ' 10 Don Alhambra del Bolero IRVING AUGUR, ' u Venetian Gondoliers Marco Palmieri ALAN POWERS, " n Guiseppe Palmieri LUTHER MARCHAXT, ' 11 Antonio .... . JOHN HARTIGAX, ' 10 Franciscot- . ROBERT SHERIDAN. ' 09 Giorgio . HERBERT JOHNSON, ' n Annibale . . . GEORGE GUYLES. ' 09 Ottavio ... LEO ROWE, ' 10 Tomasco . WILLIAM O ' KELLY, ' n The Duchess of Plaza -Toro ... JEXXETT L. MILLER. ' n Casilda her daughter) MABEL CLIXCH, ' n Contadine Gianetta IREXE O ' CoxxoR, ' 12 Tessa MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 Fiametta GLADYS LEWIS, ' 12 Vittoria . CARRIE GORDON, ' i I Guilia LEILA LAWRENCE. ' 09 Inaz (the King ' s foster-mother) .... MABEL WOODMAN, ' 12 And Chorus 187 The Stubbornness of Geraldine The Mask and Dagger Society has proved its purpose deserving of the high esteem in which it is held among college organizations. Xot only does it foster the talents of our student actors, but it strives to maintain an interest in drama and comedy of the most delightful and refreshing quality. " The Stubbornness of Geraldine. " by Clyde Fitch, was given at Idora Park Theater. March 5, 1909. The story follows the love of the fair heroine, whose affection for a certain Count Kinsey never falters although he is believed unworthy by all others on account of a misunderstanding which has placed him in a peculiar position. Miss Elma Edwards thrilled her audience. Moments of intense emotion vied with the tender, delicate sweetness of this loving American girl, Geraldine Lang. Count Kinsey offers a fine opportunity to test dramatic power, and Paige Monteagle proved equal to the trial. His portrayal was natural and convincing. The memory of impetuous, lighthearted Vi Thompson of Butte City, through whom Miss Rose Schmidt radiated life and sparkling merriment, will long remain a lovely vision in the minds of those who saw her. George Manship sketched a clever interpretation of Lord Tillbury whose English wit and humor was very well received. Mr. and Mrs. righton were played with pleasing effect by George Bell and Miss Edna lliggins. Miss Irma Bromley accomplished some excellent character delineation in the role of Fraulein Handt, as did Kathryn Heinz as Mrs. Jars. Clarence Cullimore was exceptionally good as the pompous butler, Mr. Jars. Cast of Characters Geraldine Lang ELMA E. EDWARDS, ' 08 Vi Thompson ROSE E. SCHMIDT, ' 09 Mrs. Wrighton EDNA HIGGINS, ' n Fraulein Handt IRMA S. BROMLEY. ' 09 Mrs. Jars KATHRYN I IKINV.. ' 09 Mrs. Mathewson FREDERIQUE ROTH, ' 09 Mrs. Dreed IRENE A. COFFIN, ' 10 Mrs. Whipple ... HELEN D. HILL. ' 10 Miss Piney IDA M. COVVLEY, ' 08 Miss Lansing MILDRED P. MARTIN, ' 10 Stewardess LICE SOUTHWORTH, ' 09 Count Carlos Kinsey PAIGE MONTEAGLE, ' 10 Lord Tillbury GEORGE MANSHIP, ' n Mr. Wrighton GEOGRE L. BELL, ' 09 Mr. Crager NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ, ' 10 Jars CLARENCE CULLIMORE, ' 09 Thornton ROBERT LEEBRICK. ' II Expressmen SHIRLEY MESERVE, ' 12 MALCOLM CROPPER, ' 12 Steward JOHN A. BRITTON, JR., ' 10 Man Passenger . DENMAN MC EAR, ' 12 The Ship ' s Doctor DOUGLAS BROOKMAN, ' 10 188 he Blue and Gold The Blue and Gold, the Annual of the Junior Class, is the oldest and most firmly established of the college publications. The first Blue and Gold was issued by the Class of ' 75. Its founders intended it to serve the purpose of a yearly record and although the Annual has changed materially in size and general appearance since its inception in 1874, no succeeding volume has departed from the original intention of the first Board of Editors. As a chronicle of the year ' s events collegiate and intercollegiate it has filled the place of an indispensable record. Its statistical department con- tains the Senior Record, brief histories of the classes and the personnel of the Faculty, honor societies, fraternities and house-clubs. It concludes with a miscellaneous or josh department, which aims to depict the lighter side of university life with a trenchant pen that treats Faculty and students alike impartially. 190 Side by ?ide with the gradual increase in size, the Blue and Gold has witnessed a marvelous improvement typographically and artistically. Starting as a small paper-bound register, with but a few zinc-cut illustrations, it has seen the addition of the first photographic illustrations with the annual of ' 83. the appearance of the first stiff cloth cover in ' 86, the publication of the Junior Class pictures in ' 93 and in the last decade the book has been embel- lished with many half-tone engravings and some three-color prints. The Blue and Gold is the " concentrated effort of the Junior Class. " From its pagts the editors attempt to reflect the life at California faithfully and com- prehensivelv. The aim toward which they strive a publication representative of and creditable to a great university is ever before them. 191 Blue and Gold Statistics Year Editor 1875 H. V. J. DAM 1876 C. B. OVERACKER 1877 PETER T. RII.EY 1878 ALEX MORRISON 1879 H. W. O ' MKLVENY 1880 H. C. PERRY i88r Published by Zeta Psi 1882 J. B. LINCOLN 1883 EARLE A. WALCOTT 1884 CHARLES S. WHEELER 1885 W. F. CHENEY 1886 KIMISALL G. EASTON 1887 W. C. GREGORY 1888 HENRY E. MONROE 1889 H. A. MELVIN 1890 G. H. STOKES 1891 C. W. MERRILL 1892 CHARLES L. TURNER 1893 J. D. BURKS 1894 I ' " . M. TODD 1895 ALDERT H. HOUSTON 1896 RAYMOND J. Russ 1897 O VKX S. CASE 1898 GILBERT J. RECTOR 1899 CHARLES E. FRYER 1900 STUART G. MASTERS 1901 PAUL A. SINSHEIMER 1902 J. JEWETT EARLE 1903 EARLE C. ANTHONY ! ARTHUR L. PRICE MARTHA B. RICE C. ROY BROWNING 1905 EUGENE R. HALLETT 1906 JACKSON GREGORY 1907 J- R. GALBERT 1908 MAURICE E. HARRISON 1909 CLAYTON R. SHIPWAY 1910 ALAN C. VAN FLEET 1911 LORAINE R. LANGSTROTH Manager ARTHUR F. Low MYKR JACOBS REG. H. WEIISTER FRANK G. EAST..RBY S. STERN J. P. GRAY Fraternity R. D. JACKSON E. C. FRICK EUGENE HOEFER V. A. BREWER WALIIO S. WATERMAN- W. J. BARTNETT JAMES E. BEARD F. L. WHARFF E. W. HILL LESTER H. JACOBS WILLIAM H. GENTRY E. J. GATES H. P. BENSON HERBERT H. LANG PHILIP L. BUSH PERCY G. McDo. . EU. LESLIE C. MOTT PHILIP J. FRANKLIN GEORGE O. BREHM THOMAS X. EMERSON REUBEN G. HUNT FREU E. REED JAMES L. FOZARD MERVYN J. SAMUELS PRENTISS GRAY A. C. HASTINGS J. H. JENKINS ROSSITER L. MlKEL HERBERT S. JOHNS JOHN PIKE 192 THE CALIFORNIAN GEORGE L. BELL During the past -ear the Daily Californian has experienced such extremes of fortune as fall to but few publications within a like period of time. Just a year after the issuing of the Panic Edition in January, 1908. which told the college public that the paper must be discontinued unless the subscription list should greatly increase, the Prosperity Edition, published January 22, 1909, spread the news that the S900 debt was paid off and that The Californian was again square with the world. The taking over of the paper by the A. S. U. C, under competent man- ;ent, has greatly hastened its arrival at this prosperous condition. Another change has been the addition of a Women ' s Editor to the staff. This was done so that the news concerning the activities of the women might be more authentically reported. A set of articles governing the Daily Californian, adopted by the Execu- tive Committee January 13th, provides for the payment of one dollar per issue to the editor for getting out the paper, and the establishment of a fund for permanent improvements. Editor . . Managing Editor litor VON R. CHURCHILL, " 10 DCDLEY J. GATE?. ' ii GEORGE M. CHAPMAN, " n .nager . THE STAFF Fall Semester. 1908 . . GEORGE L. BELL, ' 09 WILLIAM J. HAVES. ' 09 ESTHER PHILLIPS, ' 09 News Editors Associate Editors PAUL HAMMOND, ' it JOEL V. KAUFMAXN, " 11 ARTHVR C. PREXDERGAST, ' i i WILLIAM J. HAYES Spring Semester. 1909 . . WILLIAM J. HAYES, ' 09 CHAFFEE E. HALL, ' 10 CHRISTINA KRYSTO, ' 09 WESLEY W. KERGAN, ' 10 HOWARD H. KKEUGER, ' II HENRY E. MILLS, ' 11 . JOHN J. MCLELLAN, ' 10 JOHN J. MCL.ELIAN 193 WILLIAM S. VELI.S RICHARU S. GOLDMAN- HERIIEKT S. JOHNS =5) The most important work on The Occident this year has been in the line of organization. The duties of each member of the staff have been definitely blocked out, a complete and detailed card index system of all college writers made ; a card system for keeping records of work done introduced, and a regular credit scale for appointments adopted. An Art Editor and two assistants have been added to the staff, which has made it possible to have every story illustrated, and has given an artistic as well as literary value to the magazine. A change has been made in the way the stories are selected. This is now done by a Literary Board composed of six of the best writers in the Senior Class. The custom of publishing a Women ' s Day Occident on February 22d. was this vear renewed. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor . Literary Editor CHRISTINA KRYSTO, ' 09 ROSE E. SCHMIDT, ' 09 MARGUERITE OGDEX. ' IO LEILA HIBBARD, ' 10 MILDRED CROSS, ' 10 CHERYL MERRILL, ' 11 Art Editor .... Assistants Business Manager Assistants THE STAFF First Term . WILLIAM S. WELLS, ' 09 . RICHARD S. GOLDMAN, ' 09 FRANCIS R. STEEL, ' 10 Literary Board TRMA S. BROMLEY, ' 09 EARLE SNELL, ' 09 Associate Editors EDNA HIGGINS, ' n LORAINE LANGSTROTH, ' n MELVILLE ERSKINE, ' 11 BRADLEY METCALF, ' 11 First Term . EDWIN J. SYMMES, ' 09 . GEORGE ADAMS, ' 10 HERBERT S. JOHNS, ' 10 ALBERT J. EVERS, ' 11 Second Term . RICHARD S. GOLDMAN, ' o FRANCIS R. STEEL, ' 10 . WESLEY W. KERGAN, ' 10 JOHN OUTCALT, ' 09 WILLIAM S. WELLS, ' 09 CLARENCE HOBBS, ' 11 ROBERT CROSS, ' n HENRY MILLS, ' n Second Term EDWIN J. SYMMES, ' 09 ABE APPLETON. ' II ALBERT J. EVERS, ' 11 . ARCHER BOWDEN, 10 19-1 ALBERT J. EVERS C MKTOLO The Journal of Technology- is published by the students of the Scientific eges. It was started in 1903 and since then has held a unique position among college publications a position half-way between a student magazine and a professional one. Its articles are almost always written by men of authority on engineering subjects, and have been considered good enough to be reprinted in several of the best professional engineering periodicals. It is nly college magazine of its kind in the Y FREDERICK T. ROBSON THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor . Exchange Editor Circulation Manager LESTE O. OLCOTT. " 10 LESTER H. HIBBARU. " 09 EMIL A. ZEITFUCHS. " 09 GRACE E. MORIX. " 10 Departments G. V. How sox, JR., " 09 Civil Engineering Association. H. FISCHER. ' 09 Mining Association. S. B. COOPER. ' 09 Associated Electrical and Mechanic?! Engineers. V. T. STEILBERG. " 09 Architectural Association. D. X. MORGAN. ' 09 Agricultural Club. T. B. KELLY, " 09 Mim Kaph Mini. Business Manager ant FREDERICK T. ROBSOX. " 09 ARTHTR K_ MAOFARLAXE, " 09 LESTER O. WOLOOTT ' 95 EDWIN J. SYMMES " Pelly " sallies forth " once in a while " according to the idea of her founders with her pouch full of food for searchers after the incongruous and laughable, which is always eagerly devoured. A Board of Edit ors not proving to be a satisfactory means of getting out the paper, a single editor took the old bird under his charge after the first brood of the present college year, the Football Xumber. had issued forth from the nest. This plan works better and " Pelly " allows few matters worthy of atten- tion to escape her notice. Editor EDWARD J. SYMMES, ' 09 WALTER STERN, ' 09 HARRY EVANS, ' 09 ALSON KILGORE, ' 09 ROI.LO FAY, ' 10 Manager Associates XAT SCHMULOWITZ, ' 10 IRVING MARKWART, ' 10 WESLEY KERGAN, ' 10 WILL AMBROSE, ' 10 EDGAR RANDALL. ' 12 ABE APPLETON, ' n DUDLEY GATES, ' 11 WILL GREENLAW, ' i i FRANK DRAPER, ' 12 RUSTY MIKEL, ' 09 ROSSITER L. MlKEL 196 COMMITTEES ELSIE COI.K, General Chairman I ' ORTER SHAW, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee EZRA S. FISH. Chairman Al.MA F.ASTI X MARIAX TAVKRXKR DAXIKI. G. VOLKMAX PAUL K. YOST ( " iRAl ' S M. JdXKS VIOLA E. AHI.EKS EIX;AR H. CI.IXK BOYD HARROI.II Reception Committee MARGUERITE DAXIKI. s. Chairman ALICE W. PORTKRFIKI.I) OLIVE M. CREIHER OLIVE DILLON- RALPH BUTLER H. D. BUDELMAX ALBERTA VOLLMERS EILEEN SAI.YER IVAN BALL THOMAS C. MEI.LERSH JUDIAH K. DAVISOX FREII B. FAXCHKR Decoration Committee LAURA A. MAOIOXAI.II. Chairman 1 IEI.EX FsfiiExi:uR(; ETHEL II AMU. TON HARVEY S. CRAH. R. E. CORN HORACIO SAXCHKZ-ELIA Al.MA ToiMN JESSIE McCoRMicK HARRY N. OKU C. M. ELLIOT S. 1 1. I-.KKINI.TOX I- ' , (i. THOMAS, JR. 198 TUMOR R. R. MATTHEWS. General Chairman Junior Day H. S. JOHXS, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee CrxxixcHAM, Chairman HELEX BAXCROFT CHARLOTTE BIEPEXBACH HAZEL DOXOEO ETHEL JORDAN MAY VAX GULPEX ROSA WEISS ELIZABETH WOKLEV C. E. BROOKS V. R. CHUKCUILL F. T. GBOBGI- O. L. KETTEXBACH V. E L A. L. LEXARD O. H. ROBERT sox P. E. WEBSTES Reception Committee A. C. STODDARD, Chairman MADGE B; CARRIE BRIGHT BESSIE Goornvix GRACE MORIX GEXEVIEVE PRATT BARBARA REID GAIL SEEVEKS EDITH SLACK R. F. ALLEX C. V. CUSHMAX L. S. LYNCH GEORGE MAYO ALFRED MEYERS L. V. WlGMORE 1TR , ' 199 H. B. JOHNSON, JR., General Chairman P. B. HAMMOND, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee H. E. MILLS, JR., Chairman FLORENCE ALVAREZ HAZEL JORDAN CHERYL MERRILL LULU STABERN SADIE WATSON MARGARET WITTER G. G. HARLOWE T. T. HENSHAW W. A. O ' KELLY C. L. RAKESTRAVV A. C. SAXE A. J. STURTEVANT W. H. TRUXAW Reception Committee C. W. PAULY, JR., Chairman BERNICE BRONSON MABEL CLINCH MARGUERITE HANVEY EDITH HARMON HOPE MATHEWS RUTH SLACK D. GATES X. HAMILTON C. KASCH W. W. NORTON G. SMITH E. R. SOLINSKY B. A. S ARTZ CLINTON V. EVANS. General Chairman ARTHUR C. GABRIEL, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee ELBERT M. VAIL. Chairman ROBERT R. WEBER ROY GAIGE THOMPSON STANLEY E. BUTLER LAURENCE H. SAXON- ROBERT D. HUNTINGTON MORGAN E. LA RUE KATHRYN MAY McKeE KATHARINE MCLRATH OLIVE ADAMS TRASK HANNAH PAULINE RUTH FLORENCE WACHTER Reception Committee GARRETSON DULIN. Chairman CLARENCE M. PRICE JAMES A. BARR HARRY H. MACPHERSOS SHELHON A. ALLEN IvEITH G. FlSKEN HAROLD S. CHASE DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH IRENE FLANAGAN MARJORIE WARD STAXTON ALICE MAY HIESTANH AUBREY CLEO BUTLER 20! Colonial " Kart " Kail. ybruarj 22. 190? Arrangements Committee ESTHER PHILLIPS, Chairman AI.MIRA JOHNSON ROSE SCHMIDT ELIZABETH WORLEV HAZEL MOLTING WINIFRED HUNT MAY CHASE IRENE O ' CONNOR Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. STKATTON PROFESSOR AND MRS. MACEE PROFESSOR AND MRS. Hoi. WAY PROFESSOR AND MKS. DKKLETH Miss SPRAGUE 202 Military Ball C. II. CKO.-SFIELD. General Chairman V. I. GARMS. Floor Manager Arrangements Committee CAPTAIN C. C. DE WOLF. Chairman CAPTAIN A. R. KILGORE CAPTAIN W. C. JOHNSON CAPTAIX G. A. HUNT LIEUTENANT H. FlSCHEB LIEUTENANT W. H. PILLSBURY LIEUTENANT A. L. RADER LIEUTENANT D. V. LAMONT LIEUTENANT ' . R. KEVES LIEUTENANT E. X. TWOGOOD Reception Committee CAPTAIN C- A. LEIGHTON. Chairman CAPTAIN C. S. MCLENEGAN CAPTAIN R. V. FINGER CAPTAIN W. Z. SMITH LIEUTENANT H. V. ERSKINE LIEUTENANT V. B. BOVYER LIEUTENANT R. E. MARSH LIEUTENANT S. O ' MELVENV LIEUTENANT A. C. XORTH LIEUTENANT A. R. WEBER 203 The Training Table Informal Thursday evening, October 22, 1908. will always be remembered as the occasion of the first informal dance held in Harmon Gymnasium. The departure from the traditions of a formal function was for the purpose of assisting in maintaining a training table for the football squad, and every one turned out patriotically to help the good cause. The evening was a great success financially as well as socially. The score (of dances) was 16 -|- with two extras as penalties. The L ' niversity Band furnished the music, and from the first whistle to the last pistol shot of the referee there was not an unenjoyable moment. Xo time was called for injuries. It is to be hoped that a custom thus suggested will become established. There was never before in the University of California a football dance, and certainly there was never a more enjoyable social affair held within the walls of old Harmon Gymnasium. The arrangements for the dance were in charge of the Rally Committee, composed of Y. S. Wells. ' 09, chairman ; A. R. Weber, ' 10. k. M. Sheridan, ' 09, P. E. Webster, ' 10, V. R. Churchill. ' 10, and O. H. Robertson, ' 10. President ' s Reception to Freshmen President and Mrs. Wheeler gave their annual reception to the Freshman Class on Tuesday evening, October 27, 1908, at Hearst Hall. They were assisted in receiving by Mrs. Phoebe Hearst, Miss Maude Cleveland, president of A. W. S. ; Warren McKibben, A. S. U. C. president, and the Seniors of the Prytanean and Golden Bear Honor Societies. The hall was decorated with an abundance of palms and other greens and the class color, red, was effectively used. It is good to be a Freshman always, better to be welcomed so cordially and sincerely to the college world, and with the informal dance and delightful supper served in the lower hall, the cordial object of the custom was fully attained. 204 HALF-HOUR OF MUSIC In addition to the regular courses in harmony and counterpoint and the study of choral music by the University Chorus, under the direction of Professor Wolle, the musical activities of the University of California embraces the now it is to be hoped merely slumbering Symphony Con- certs, the Glee Club, the Treble Clef, the Cadet liand and the Sunday Half- 1 lour of Music. The latter institution is now one of the most popular of University functions, bringing from one to five thousand people to the Greek Theater every Sunday while the University is in session. For the first year the music was given only by University musical organizations or individual students or alumni. So delightful did these occasions prove that outsiders were soon invited, until the music is now primarily by professional musicians. Each of the University musical organizations, however, contribute the program for one or two Sundays during the year. The Music and Dramatics Committee, Professor Amies, chairman, arranged a series of four popular orchestral concerts in the Greek Theater on Saturday evenings of last fall. Three of the concerts were by an orchestra of fifty, under the direction of Mr. Paul Steinclorff, one by the Misses Pasmore. accompanied by an orchestra of thirty-five, led by Mr. H. B. Pasmore. The Pasmore concert opened with an orchestral rendering of Mr. Charles Keeler ' s hymn, " Gloria California, " composed by Mr. Pasmore. This was the first public rendition of the orrhcstral form of Mr. Pasmore ' s music to the hymn. 206 Trebl Clef em President . :arv and Treasurer Executive Committee OFFICERS First Term MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 . HAZEL WILKINS, ' 09 ANNA MCCLANDISH. " 09 MABEL CLINCH, " n MABEL FRISBIE, ' 10 ( JENNETT MILLER, ' 12 LEILA LAWRENCE, ' 09 MABEL CLINCH, " n EM Lou FRISBIE, ' i i GLADYS LEWIS, ' 12 ETHEL PERRY. ' 11 CARRIE GORDON, ' i i Second Term . MADGE WOODMAN. ' 10 JENNETT MILLER. ' 12 ANNA MC.CAXDUSH, ' 09 . MABEL CLINCH, ? ii CARRIE GORDON, " it IRENE O ' CONNOR. ' 12 First Sopranos MILDRED AHLF, ' 10 VENA TOMLIN. " 10 IRENE O ' CONNOR. ' u FLORENCE DOYLE. ' 12 MARGARET WITTER, " 11 MARY DOPKINS. ' 11 MABEL FRISBIE, ' 10 WINIFRED SMITH, ' 12 Second Sopranos HELEN WATSON, ' 08 BESS ELLIOTT, ' 10 LEILA McKiBBEN, ' 10 MYRTLE HEALY, ' 10 CAROLIN TEICHERT. " 12 EDITH CLAPP. ' 12 HOPE MATHEWS. ' u MARJORIE STANTON. " 12 First Altos INEZ ALLEN, " n ALICE ARMSTRONG. " 12 GRACE WEYMOVTH. ' 10 HAZEL WILKINS, " 09 How ARK ' i i MAY CHASE. ' 12 EMILITA MAYHEW. ' n AMANDA JACOBSEN. " 10 ELLE WOODMAN, ' i i Second Altos GRACE SCNDERLAND. ' 09 CHERYL MERRILL, ' n JENNETT MILLER, ' u s. WOODMAN, ' 10 ANNA MCCAXDLISH, ' 09 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Manager . P. S. FOSTER, ' TO G. L. GOODWIN, ' 10 L. J. ANDERSON, ' u First Mandolins L. H. HiBiiARn, " eg M. S. JONES, ' 10 Second Mandolins E. E. GRANT, ' 10 J. E. POWERS, ' 12 Cello A. K. MrC. . iPi;ELi. L. H. HIBBARD, ' 09 R. A. WHITE, ' ii S. I. WEILL, ' ii . M. S. JONES, ' 10 S. I. WEILL. ' 10 R. A. WHITE, ' n 1 1. JACKSON, ' i i C. HOURS, ' u Banjos A. S. PENNOYER, ' 10 M. E. CAMPBELL. ' 09 L. A. LANGSTROTH, ' ii Flute W. G. CORI.ETT, ' lO Guitars R. S. TWOGOOD, ' 10 A. S. PENNOYER, ' 10 I " . V. WOLFSOHN, ' 10 208 Gl ee Club President Secretary-Treasurer Manager Director . OFFICERS R. M. SlIERIDAN, ' OQ I. V. AUGUR, ' ii . L. T. JENKINS, ' 10 . C. R. MORSE, ' 96 O. H. BAILEY. 09 C. M. HKRON. ' i i A. POWERS, ' i i F. S. BAXTER, ' 10 S. II. DAY, ' 10 L. T. JENKINS, ' 10 A. W. ALLEN, ' 11 S. E. BAILEY, ' 09 L. A. KISTLER, ' 09 H. H. MARKEL, ' 07 I. V. AUGUR, ' n R. M. GIDNEY, ' n C. S. HILL, " 10 First Tenor E. S. WALKER, ' i i ' . F. BARNTM. ' 08 R. J. MACpAIIYEN, ' lO Second Tenor R. M. SHERIDAN, ' 09 C. V. HAGER, ' 12 T. B. COULL, ' i i C. V. JONES, ' i i First Bass M. E. TITUS, ' 09 F. D. ANDREWS, ' 09 H. BRAYTON, ' 10 L. B. MARCHANT, ' i i Second Bass R. E. PIERCE, ' 10 K. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 A. R. GRINSTEAD, ' 10 L. R. Row i-:. ' 10 G. MAYO, ' iu R. L. VIVOT, ' u ( ' ,. B. GUVI.ES, ' 09 W. A. O ' KELLY, ' II F. B. FANCHER, ' 09 R. R. SCARBOROUGH, ' 12 S. C. WHIPPLE, ' 10 E. D. WOODWARD, ' 12 H. B. JOHNSON, ' u J. W. SCHMITZ, ' 09 N. E. COCHRAN, ' 09 210 Chief Musician Chief Trumpc ' ler Drum Major . . . .D. R. CRANK C. W. BROWN A. J. STURTKVANT, JR. H. B. MILLIS Baritone V. H. GALLOWAY C. W. HACEK Solo Cornet R. H. BLOSSKR R. W. SIMPSON First Cornet C. A. AI.I.EN D. C. WEEKS G. C. CROWE W. D. MAINLAND C. W. DEXTER Second Cornet R. M. GlDNEY Trombone W. E. STODIIARII S. E. BUTLER A. S. BURRILL D. C. BIRCH First Clarionet M. X. SHORT L. H. SAXOX Second Clarionet J. A. ARNOLD E. WARREN Saxophone R. A. WHITE Bass R. C. STANLEY A. W. ELLIOTT C. W. BROWN E. R. McCuLLorcH E. F. MUHEIM T. E. GLAZIER Trumpeters V. W. JORC.ENSEN L. T. KlNGSBAKER C. H. Loux Drums I.. W. ALLEN M. Yorxi, M. V. STERN B. A. OTIS R. L. WING H. G. BAUCII 212 KOVCR OFFICERS President Vice-President .... Secretary Monologlst .... Director First Term f Second Term Manager A. POWERS, ' n DR. A. C. MEEK, ' 91 R. M. SHERIDAN, ' 09 COLEMAN SCHWARTZ C. R. MORSE, ' 96 HAROLD BRAYTON, ' 10 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 A. POWERS, ' 11 L. R. ROWE, ' 10 R. M. SHERIDAN, ' 09 G. B. GUYLES, ' 09 F. B. FANCHER, " 09 F. D. ANDREWS, ' 08 R. N. FITCH, ' 09 A. C. GABRIEL, ' 12 I. V. AUGUR, ' u C. M. HILL, ' 10 First Tenor E. L. VIVOT, ' 10 GEO. MAYO, ' 10 Second Tenor H. M. KINSKV, ' 07 HAROLD BINGHAM. ' 07 V. A. O ' KELLY. ' II First Bass L. A. KlSTLER, ' 09 HAROLD BRAYTON, ' 10 A. W. SPERRY, ' 10 Second Bass N. E. COCHRAN, ' 09 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 THOS. AMBROSE, ' 06 R. J. M. cF. iiYE . ' 10 X. E. Wn.cox, ' 07 II. K. BAXTER, ' 08 DR. A. C. MEEK, ' 91 E. CRAWFORD, ' 06 GEO. VESPER, ' 08 C. E. CLEMENT, ' 04 CHAS. CHURCH, ' 09 J. W. SCHMITZ, ' 09 II. B. JOHNSON, ' i i 214 Track page2!9 Baseball page. 2 31 Boating page 237 Tennis page 242 Football page 243 Basket-ball - page 252 Women ' s Athletics-page 254 Debating page 257 Rifle Team - page 264 THLE Wearers of the C F. 11. ASHLEY, ' 08, Rowing, 1907-08 H. H. ASHLEY, ' io, Rowing, 1908 I. J. BALL, ' 09, Rowing, 1907-08 J Y. BARNICOTT, ' 08, Football, 1907-08 G. V. BELL, ' 09, Football, 1906-07 D Ri-r M ' nS Football, 1906-07-08 H. D. BUDELMAX, Oi - ( Track IQ07 R H RT-T R ' n8 Football, 1906-07-08 JTLER, 08, } Basebal]; ,908 R. P. BLAKE, ' 08, Track, 1908 E. C. BULL, ' io, Track, 1908 C. E. CERF, ' 09, Football, 1906-07-08 M. C. CHENEY, ' 09, Track, 1907 R. R. COWLES, ' 09, Track, 1907-08 A. S. CROSSFIELD, ' 09, Track, 1907 T. A. DAVIDSON, ' 09, Rowing, igc8 A. H. DE MAMIEL, ' 09, Track, 1907-08 H. H. DIGNAN, ' io, Rowing, 1908 L. DOZIER, ' 09, Track, 1907-08 M. R. DOWD. ' II, Track, 1908 J. DWIGGINS, JR., ' n, Football, 1907-08 L. C. EARNIST, ' 09, Baseball, 1908 Y. A. EDWARDS, ' io. Track, 1908 A. W. ELLIOTT, ' 12, Football, 1908 A. J. EVERS, ' n. Track, 1908 J. R. FAIRBANKS, ' io. Football, 1906-07 M. T. FARMER, ' 09, Football, 1906-07 E. A. FREEMAN. ' io, Football, 1906-07-08 H. R. GAINES, ' 09, Track, 1908 J. R. GLASCOCK, JR., ' 09, Football, 1907 T. E. GLAZIER, ' 09, Track, 1907-08 X. HARRIS, ' 09, Football, 1907-08 M. W. HARRIS, Football, 1908 L. E. HOBART, ' io, Track, 1908 c T . ( Track, 1908 H.S. JOHNS, ,o, } Foothal , y , 9O -. o8 W. R. JOHNS, ' 09, Track, 1907 R. V. JORDAN, ' 08, Baseball, 1905-06-07-08 F. A. LEWIS, ' 10, Baseball, 1908 H. E. LONG, ' 10, Tennis, 1908 M. H. LONG, ' 10, Tennis, 1908 I. G. MARKWART, ' 10, Football, 1908 F. E. McNAMARA, ' 09, Track, 1907 L. MCSPADEN, ' 10, Rowing, 1908 A. MYERS, ' 10, Baseball, 1908 C. E. MYERS, ' i i, Baseball, 1908 P. A. MYERS, ' 09, Rowing, 1907 R. E. MYERS, ' 09, Baseball, 1907-08 A. S. Mrxx. ' ir, Track, 1908 J. E. OSTRANIIER, ' 08, Track, 1908 A. M. PAUL, ' 09, Track, 1907-08 C. W. PAL-I.Y. JR.. ' n, Football, 1908 C. A. PHI.EC.ER, ' 12, Football, 1908 D. R. POWELL, ' 09, Tennis, 1907 F. R. RAXMALL. ' M, Rowing, 1908 R. E. REID, ' 08, Baseball, 1007-08 O. 11. ROBEKTSOX. ' 10, Rowing, 1908 A. C. SOLIXSKY, ' 10, Baseball, 1908 R. S. SORENSON, ' 09, Football, 1907-08 V. Z. SMITH, ' 09, Baseball, 1908 " . A. STOI-T, ' 09, Track, 1907 V. H. SCHROEDER, ' io, Rowing, igoS I . M. TwiTCHELL, ' 08, Football, 1906-07-08 C. W. VILAS. ' II, Track, 1908 E. L. WATTS, ' 12, Football, 1908 P. E. WEBSTER, ' io. Football, 1908 R. F. WILLIAMS, ' 09. Rowing, 1907 D. G. WITTER, ' 09, Rowing, 1907-08 P. K. YOST, ' 08, Track, 1907 218 he Track Season In reviewing the splendidly successful track season which culminated in the great victory over Stanford last spring, we must give credit to many athletes individually and to the team collectively for setting a standard which will be hard for suc- ceeding teams to equal. ' We began work in the fall with a squad com- posed of earnest, gritty Freshmen and loyal upper- classmen. The first year men were always ready and willing to follow the advice and accept the help which the more experienced upper-classmen gave with a willingness which speaks volumes for their college spirit. Many of the latter devoted hours of their time to teaching the Freshmen, when they knew that they themselves would be displaced by their pupils as a result. Every one worked very hard and the improvement was soon apparent. some very creditable performances being placed to the score of the squad before the end of the fall training season. The spring term, with its splendid training weather, was upon us almost before we were aware. The fall work had not been for naught, for many of the athletes were now running and jumping like veterans. We had tryouts and meets galore, each showing better results than its predecessor. Soon came the Freshman meet, with its easy victory for our team, and the wonderful work of Al Munn. For weeks previous to the big meet our Stanford rivals had been doing wonders on track and field, and the daily press was unanimous in prophesying that they would be easy victors. Consequently our team left for Palo Alto in a rather dubious frame of mind, but with a determination to win or die in the attempt. The enthusiasm of Captain Forrest Stanton VLIS contagious. Full of life and ginger, he was constantly among his men. and always with a cheery word. We never could have won without him. The performance of Al Munn stamps him as one of the greatest athletes in the world. The success of Cowles, Edwards and Gaines showed that earnestness and hard work have their reward. Many others could be men- tioned if space permitted the second and third place men who won the meet. It was a pleasure to work with the track team last spring, and I con- gratulate one and all for his work and grit. WALTER M. CHRISTIE. 220 FKESHMAN POINT WINNERS Freshman Intercollegiate Field Day March 28, 1908 For the third successive year California won the Freshman intercol- ate field day from Stanford, taking ten first places and 81 2-3 points to the Cardinal ' s four firsts and 40 1-3 points the greatest victory ever achieved by a first-year class. Xew marks were set in eight events. California was respons- ible for thre ' -fourths of these records, of which Albert Munn made four. Munn made a record for himself on this occasion that is probably unparalleled in the history of intercollegiate athletics. Competing in every- one of the field events, he won all five and set new marks in all but the high jump. It is doubtful if the achievement lias ever been approached. The California Freshmen started the day by winning the mile run. Boydston took the lead after the first two laps and kept it for the remainder the race, though not without having to fight it out with Porter of Stanford. He won in 4:382-5. clipping nearly twelve seconds from the former record. First places in the two shorter sprints went to Cardinal runners in rather slow time, but the points were offset by California victories in both hurdles, which were won by Donald and Grubb with little difficulty. 221 DONALD V1XX1XC, HIGH HURDLES Yyman, the Stanford captain, took the 440 in the fast time of 0:514-5. breaking the former record by :02 2-5. Harlowe of California also ran well under the old mark. The surprise of the day came in the two-mile, which vas won by Lester Thompson in record time. Thompson had not placed in the preliminary field days and seemingly needed a big meet to bring him out. lie took the lead after the first two laps and retained it for the remainder of the race, winning with apparent ease from Burnham and Bevier, the favorites. A Stanford man must be credited with the fastest event of the meet, as Brown, with Dowd hard at his heels, breasted the tape in the half-mile in 1 :594-5, breaking the Varsity as well as the Freshman intercollegiate record. California made clean sweeps of both the weights, and Macldox, Har- lowe. Grubb. Vilas and Fisk annexed the last five points in a rather poorly contested relav. 222 VARSITY TRA Varsity U. S. C. Meet, Los Angeles March 28, 1908 hile the Freshmen were defeating Stanford on the University oval, the Varsity was bringing more honors to the Blue and Gold in a meet with the University of Southern California in Los Angeles. For the first time in recent years the team was allowed to be absent from the college for more than twenty-four hours, and it was felt that in this case the privilege was richly deserved. Sixteen men Stanton, Grundy, Fish, Paul. Crossfield. Cowles. Edwards, Dozier. Healy, Erskine. Clabaugh. Gaines. Blake, Balzari. Bull and Ostrander made the trip under the management of J. F. Shingle. ' 09. The U. S. C. team greatly outnumbered the Varsity and the meet was exceedingly close, resulting in a score of 65 to 56 J , in California ' s favor. On account of the fact that the Los Angeles track was covered with two inches of loose cinders, it was impossible to make very fast time, but the Varsity did all that could have been expected of them under the circum- stances, every man of the sixteen making points. -- CAPTAIN STAXTOX OSTRAXDER Pomona Meet, April 4, 1908 The Varsity track team ' s victory over Pomona gave the first indication that the athletes were rounding into the form which Christie had been working to secure all season. The score of 90 1-3 to 31 2-3, as against 84 to 38 made by Stanford, augured well for the hoped-for victory over Stanford, and from this time on the college public began to grow more and more confident of the outcome of the big meet. Hi in rod of Pomona, and Captain Stanton were the stars of the day. The latter, without being pressed, won the 440 in 0:503-5, tying the Uni- versity record held by Koch and establishing a new mark for the track. Himrod, who holds the Coast record in the mile, took this event without trouble in 4:32, which was remarkably fast considering the day and track. The same man later won the two-mile by half a lap in 10:101-5. Merriam, the Pomona high-jumper, although he only jumped 5 feet 11 4 inches on this occasion, showed form that promises to make him a world ' s champion as he gains in strength and experience. The chilly weather was somewhat of a hindrance to the competing athletes, but most of the events were well contested and the meet was successful in every way. BLAKE Relay Carnival, April 10, 1908 The relay carnival, held on the University oval under the auspices of the Big " C " Society, was the first of a series of these events which the " C " men intend to hold annually. Yhile a new departure on the Coast, a similar carnival held under the auspices of the University of Pennsylvania is an established success in the East, where it ranks in importance with the Mott- Haven games. P esides mile relays for Coast, high school and interdepart- ment championships, and a 6CO-yard relay for grammar schools, a 100-yard novice race and invitational 100, pole vault and high-jump events were held. The invitational events were open only to those athletes who were invited to enter the competition by the committee. Handsome trophies, the gifts of alumni and the Big " C " Society, were awarded in each event. 224 Andrew Glarner of the Olympic Club, was the best individual performer of the day. He covered the 900-yard run in 2:01 1-5, lowering the world ' s record by three-fifths of a second. Fred Lanagan of Stanford, the only er man trying for a world ' s record, did not meet with like success. A wrenched ankle frustrated the ex-champion ' s effort to clear 12 feet 6 i inches and he was forced to give up the attempt. The five-man one-mile relay for the Pacific Coast championship was won from the Olympic Club by a team composed of Fish. ' 08: I i ki-. " 11; McNeely. W; Cheney. ' ( . and Jones. ' C9. The club men gave the winners a hard fight and until the third lap the race was neck and neck. The high school relay was not so well contested. Berkeley High winning from its old rival. Oakland, by a good thirty yards in the remarkably fast time of 326. The four-man team representing the College of Commerce won the inter- department championship. An element of comedy was introduced in the grammar school relay. The various costumes and original forms of the youthful athletes put the vd in good ' humor at the start. Each youngster ran 100 yards of the 600-yard race, and three heats were necessary to decide the Franklin Grammar School, of Oakland, the winner. Because of the small number of contestants, the carnival could hardly have been called an unqualified success, but with more extensive advertising and greater age the meet promises to become one of the most important events of the athletic year on the Pacific Coast. BALZAU ' ' STAXTOX VIXX1XG THE HL ' XPREH IE MAMIEL DOZIER COWLKS STANTOX WIXXIXC; 440 California-Stanford Varsity Meet April 18, 1908 In the closest contest held since the tie of 18%, California von the annual intercollegiate track meet from Stanford, on the Stanford oval, by the score of 63 2-5 to 58 3-5. The result was no surprise to California. The confidence felt on the campus during the week preceding the meet was due not alone to the observed form of the athletes, but more to the firm belief that the training methods of Walter Christie and the superb fighting spirit of the team would overcome any odds. Every California!! felt sure that no matter how well the Stanford team should perform, the wearers of the Blue and Gold would do just a little better. This feeling was especially marked in regard to Captain Stanton. No one had the least doubt of his ability to win the quarter. It was the firm belief of the rooters that he would beat Brown of Stanford, even if the latter were able to run under world ' s record time. And that the confidence of the college public was not misplaced was proved by the wonderful work of the Varsity captain, who ran three races and took eleven points. He started his contradiction of the Stanford form sheet bv taking the hundred from Reed and Holman, who were looked upon by their followers as sure first and second place men; and then, with but a few minutes ' rest, he added five more points in the quarter, the feature event of the dav. 226 - the rival runners took their places at the start of the 440, the muscles of every California and Stanford man were tense with suppressed excite- ment. Wyman had the pole; Stanton. the second lane: I ' .rown. the third, and Fish and the other entries filled the remainder of the width of the track. At the s -und of the starter ' s gun the pack sprang forward as one man. Wyman kept the pole around the first turn, when I ' .rown passed him and led out with terrific speed. Down the back stretch they raced, with Stanton running .a-ih a few yards to the rear of the Stanford freshmen. As the lower turn was reached the California captain began to let himself out. tore up the strttch with a wonderful burst of speed and broke the tape a full the good. The bleachers went wild. Xot even in the old -ch enthusiasm surpassed. Stanton had beaten the PAUL COW ' LES WINNING HIGH HURDLES Stanford wonder and clipped three-fifths of a second from the intercollegiate rd. Excitement again reached high-water mark near the close of the meet, when the finals of the broad were being jumped. Yandervoort and Bellah anford. and Yilas of California, had qualified. It was realized that a second place was necessary- for a California victor} ' . Yandervoort had secured first place with 22 feet 9j inches, and it was necessary for Yilas to beat 22 feet 7 inches to take second. He was equal to the occasion. With ' he knowledge that the result of the meet depended on him alone, he made good with a beautiful leap of 22 feet 7 l 2 inches just half an inch beyond I ' .ellah ' s he t mark. The California rooters could no longer sit passively on the bleachers. (lAIXES GLAZIER EDWARDS BULL PAUL IXXING 22O Pouring down into the oval, they bore the gritty Freshman from the field; and then, seizing Captain Stanton, carried him aloft in a triumphal march all the way around the quarter-mile track and in front of the now crestfallen and silent Stanford rooters. For the day was won, and the result of the pole-vault could have no effect in deciding the question of supremacy. The mile was the first event of the day. The fight for first honors was thought to lie between de Mamiel of California, and Bradford of Stanford, with the odds slightly in favor of the latter. Xo sooner had the field left the post than the Cardinal runners took the lead, holding it en masse for the first lap and a half. By the beginning of the second quarter several of the red shirts began to drop behind and the California men to creep up. but Bradford retained a safe lead. Xot until the back stretch of the last lap was reached did de Mamiel let himself out, and then, try as he would, he was unable to decrease Bradford ' s thirty-yard advantage, and was forced to be content with a well-earned second place. A new mark was set, Bradford beating de Mamiel ' s intercollegiate record by one second. Following the hundred came the high hurdles, in which eight more points were added to California ' s score. Roy Cowles again proved himself to be the same reliable hurdler by taking first place in 0:154-5. Edwards was a close second. 228 The surprise of the day came in the next event, the U v mile, in which first place was almost unanimously conceded to Xash of Stanford, the record holder. Lee led out at a suicidal pace and was closely followed by the remaining Stanford runners. As the race progressed Blue and Gold shirts gradually forged towards the front, but even then Xash ' s possible defeat was not taken seriously, lint as the last lap was en tered. Gaines of California, asserted himself by taking the pole, and as soon as he started his sprint on the back stretch, began to walk away from the field, winning by seventy-five yards. Xash fell in a dead faint at the beginning of the home stretch, allowing his team-mate. Adams, to take second. Hobart of California, who ran a most gritty race, came in third. Brown of Stanford, proved himself a wonderful athlete by winning the half in 1 :5 ( 2-5. ten yards ahead of Dowd of California, who finished a foot ahead of his team-mate. Dozier. The previous record for this event was lessened bv three-fifths of a second. Johns of California, and Horton of Stanford, were unable to decide the question as to who was the best man in the 220-yard hurdles, as the judges declared the race a dead heat. Together they hold the new record of :25 2-5. Al Paul gave the Stanford adher- ents another surprise bv defeating the much-talked-of Holman in the 220-yard da sh. His time equaled the record of 22 3-5 seconds. Stanton. tired out by bis previous efforts, took third. The relay, the last track event, was won for Stanford by the efforts of Brown, who. in spite of his slight build. is apparentlv made of iron. Fish of California, gained a lead of three yards over Morris in the first lap. but the lead was slightly lessened in the next, and in the third lap. Brown touched yman five yards in advance of McXeely. Vyman broke the tape ten yards in advance of Jones. The field events started well for California, as Stanford failed to qualify MCNN JOHNS HOBART MUXN in the hammer-throw, Balzari, Glazier and Munn taking respectively first. second and third. In the high-jump Munn shared first honors with Martin of Stanford. The remaining point was divided between three Stanford and two California jumpers. Horton of Stanford won the shot-put, while Munn and Blake of California, were respectively second and third. The pole-vault, as was expected, went to Bellah of Stanford. Bull and Ostrander of Cali- fornia, and Kocher and Scott of Stanford, tied for second and third. Track and weather conditions were ideal and about four thousand people were drawn to Palo Alto by the meet. The success of the day was marred onlv bv the ridiculous inefficiency of the officials. VII.AS DOWD EVERS 230 The Baseball Season It is an established fact that the professional teams hold final judgment on all phases of base- ball. Consequently it is obvious that if the pro- fessional mode at play can be successfully taught the college men, they will reach their greatest degree of efficiency toward achieving success. The old adage that " practice makes perfect " is the basis of success in the development of a college team. It is not a difficult matter to choose nine men from almost any squad that will fill the bill as fielders, but it is a difficult task to select men who are fielders, hitters and base-runners. Therefore it is necessary to spend nearly all the time during the first month to the teaching of batting; first, by correcting the form so that the men will not be a prey to the arts of a clever, heady pitcher; and second, practice, practice, practice. After batting has developed so that there is a decided improvement, then comes the teaching of bunting and inside play, the most important feature of which is having baserunner and batter work in co-operation having an exact understanding of what is about to be attempted by a simple system of signals. On defense the battery is the key to the whole situation, and upon them to a large extent rests the ultimate success of the team. In Captain Jordan and Carl Myers California was especially well fortified in this essential department. Our first few games were a failure, but the effect of practice and a fighting spirit soon told. From the time that Santa Clara was defeated on her own grounds until the Stanford series was on. the team gradually showed improvement in every department. The three final games with Stanford are a matter of history and those who had the pleasure of witnessing them will never forget them. The final game of the season was a fitting climax to one of the greatest baseball series ever played on a college diamond and will go a long way toward insuring baseball a firmer footing among the intercollegiate sports. FRANK L. DICKENSON. 232 CAPTAIN JOJUIAX A. MYERS SCORING WINNING RUN. THIRD GAME Intercollegiate Series The winning of the intercollegiate baseball series of 1908 marked the year as a successful one for California in this branch of athletics. It shut Stanford out from winning a single Varsity contest among the spring sports and demonstrated conclusively that California had again come into her own. Even if victory had not come to the Blue and Gold, the season could not have been called a complete failure, as the Varsity won the majority of games played : but. most important of all, the year developed a spirit of fight and sacrifice that had probablv never been surpassed by any California baseball squad. The intercollegiate series as a whole was the most exciting and best attended of any of the seventeen that have been played between California and Stanford. A peculiar coincidence was the fact that the score was the same in all three games, 2 to 1, while the final game of twelve innings was the longest California-Stanford match on record. The first game of the intercollegiate series, played on the Stanford diamond the afternoon of Saturday, April 4th, resulted in a victory- for the Cardinal by a score of 2 to 1. The game was a pitcher ' s battle, with honors even between Theile and Captain Jordan. Stanford scored in the second half of the first inning. The first man up, Scott, was hit by a pitched ball, stole BUTLEK REID R. E. MYERS second and scored on a sacrifice and a hit. In the seventh inning a muffed fly in the Stanford outfield allowed Earnist, who was running for A. Myers, to tie the score. In the first of the eighth California succeeded in getting a man on third base, but quick work by the Stanford infield prevented a run. It was in the second half of this inning that Owen, who had sin- gled, scored on an overthrow of first base winning the game for Stanford. The Varsity turned the tables on the Cardinal in the second game of the series, played on California Field the afternoon of April llth, winning by a score of 2 to 1. Again the contest was a pitcher ' s battle, six hits being scored off Captain Jordan and five off Theile. Time and again both teams got men to second or third, but no score was made until the first half of the fifth when Stanford made her lone run. Witmer, who was running for Theile, after reaching second on a fielder ' s choice and sacrifice, scored on Owen ' s single to deep center. In the next inning -Cali- fornia won back the game. Lewis walked and Smith singled to deep right ; letting Lewis go to third. The next man up went out and then R. E. Myers drove the second ball pitched far into center field, scor- ing both Lewis and Smith. In the next two innings both teams succeeded in placing men on third base and only the snappiest sort of fielding prevented further scoring. 234 SOLINSKY SCORING R. MYERS, THIRD GAME. R. MYERS AT FIRST. LEWIS . XI) SMITH SCORIXC, WINNING RUNS. SECOND GAME. SMITH R. MYERS SINGLING. THIRD GAME. The third and deciding game was played on California Field. April 25th. Incited by the victories of the Varsity Track Team on the Saturday previous, and of the Varsity Crew on the morning of the day of the game, the team went into the contest resolved to gain another Varsity victory. Through eleven long innings the two nines struggled. After two men were out in the first half of the twelfth. Lewis drove the ball into far right field and brought in the winning tally. inford scored the first run of the day in the second inning when Wirt. who had singled, scored on Theile ' s single and Scott ' s double. During the next four innings neither team got a man past second base. Stanford men reached first time and again only to be thrown out by C. E. Myers as they attempted to steal second. California tied the score in the first of the seventh. R. E. Myers singled and was sacrificed to second by C. Myers, went to third on a passed ball and scored on Solinsky ' s bunt, which Theile threw wild. From the seventh until the twelfth innings the play was fast, clever fielding and several errors keeping the bleachers wild with excitement. Then, in the twelfth inning, Solinsky secured a two-bagger and A. Myers was hit by Theile. With two men on bases and no outs. Captain Jordan drove a long left field. Tallant. who was playing deep, covered it easily and then threw Solinsky out at second. With two out. Lewis drove the second ball pitched just over the right fielder ' s head, scoring A. Myers and winning the game and the series. EARXIST LEWIS A. M YERS Preli G SOLINSKY reliminary Cannes The Varsity opened its long season on the muddy diamond of California Field, February 7th, when it lost to the Honolulu All-Stars by a score of 8 to 2. February 8th, Santa Clara won from the Varsity, 15 to 2. February 14th, the All-Stars took a second game, 14 to 0. The first victory came on February 17th, when the St. Mary ' s team was defeated by a score of 4 to 2. This was the first time a California team had defeated St. Mary ' s for over four years. Wild pitching cost the Varsity the game with the San Francisco Independents on February 18th, by a score of 7 to 3. February 20th brought a victory over Santa Clara College on her own grounds by a 3 to 1 score. February 22d, St. Mary ' s defeated the Varsity on California Field, 3 to 0. The morning of the twenty-second saw the longest game of the season to be played on the campus when the Freshman nine went eighteen innings with Berkeley High School, the latter winning by a score of 5 to 3. Santa Clara lost its second game to the Varsity by a score of 9 to 6, February 27th, on California Field. The Olympic Club was defeated March 7th, 9 to 0. The White Sox of Chicago lined up on California Field, March 9th. Through sheer nervousness and stage fright more than inferior playing, the Varsity lost the game by a score of 10 to 7. The Blue and Gold made a fight- ing finish and in the ninth inning brought in three runs. The worst exhibition of baseball to be seen on California Field during the season was the first game with St. Vincent ' s College of Los Angeles, on March 13th. The Varsity lost, 11 to 10. March 14th, Captain Jordan pitched a no hit game against St. Vincent, the Varsity winning, 9 to 1. The third game with St. Vincent was played in Los Angeles, March 23d. The Varsity lost the eleven inning contest by a score of 7 to 6. Several men were injured in this and in the fourth game on the next day which St. Vincent won, 2 to 0. St. Mary ' s defeated the Varsity by a score of 7 to 4 on St. Mary ' s diamond, March 28th. C. E. MYERS The Boating Season The California-Stanford Varsity race on Richardson ' s Hay, on the morning of April 25th, demonstrated above all things the value of con- sistent training and careful coaching. A difficult coaching problem had presented itself in March. The distance from the campus to the estuary, the shortness of the spring season, in which alone the hard work could be done, and the probability of a longer race than had hitherto been rowed, all combined to necessitate a little experimenting in strokes. In the time at my disposal and with some inexperienced men in the eight, to say nothing of inadequate equipment, I found it impossible to develop for the longer distance the style which had decisively proved its worth for the ' 05 and ' 06 fours. The modification I made was, however, brought as near perfection as the conditions would permit. It is safe to say that never in the history of athletics was a finer, more self-sacrificing spirit shown than that which actuated the rowing men throughout the season. Inspired largely by Captain Witters zeal and determination, the Varsity and some " of the Freshman candidates exer- cised from four to five mornings a week for forty minutes before breakfast, under Professor Magee ' s supervision, and from five to six days a week for an average of an hour and a quarter under me on the estuary. The morning work consisted of chest weight and floor exercises to strengthen and limber the rowing muscles, and of runs from one to three miles, for wind and agility. The spring work on the water began February 27th. Long, slow rows, sometimes of fifteen miles, alternating with handicap races between Varsity and Freshman eights and between mixed crews for time and form, were the order of the season. These labors, which were generally enjoyable though strenuous, together with the mild training in the fall on the machines, in the tank and on the estuary, resulted in a perfectly conditioned, beautifully rowing eight, and a decisive victory from Stanford ' s husky, hard worked crew. Much credit is due Professor Magee for his intelligent, unselfish devotion to the training, which was entirely voluntary on his part, and also to the unsuccessful candidates who worked so faithfully through the long season. E. M. GARXETT. 238 California-Stanford Regatta The annual regatta with Stanford was rowed on Richardson ' s Bay. at Sausalito, the morning of Saturday, April 25th. The crews had gone to :!ito three days previous and had been spending the time in learning the peculiarities of the course. The San Francisco Yacht Club had tendered the use of its clubhouse as training quarters, and it was an anxious little group of men gathered on its porch that saw the morning of the 25th dawn calm and clear, with the course unbroken by a single ripple. The first ferry from San Francisco brought a little group of spectators anxious for seats of vantage on the hillside, while by 9 o ' clock several thousand more had arrived. .uchorage of the Yacht Club was crowded with launches, each one carry - FIXISH OF VARSITY RACE. ing its full quota of cheering undergraduates and white-gowned women students, bedecked with streamers of blue and gold or cardinal, while farther out in the bay were several excursion steamers loaded to the rail. The rail- road put on no observation trains, so hundreds of enthusiastic spectators were clustered on the hillside in line with the finish and even. ' little way along the cliffs. The Stanford Varsity pushed off from the Yacht Club at 9:45, to be followed in a few minutes by the California eight. Both crews paddled leisurely to the starting point, near the head of Richardson ' s Bay. and it was shortly after 10 o ' clock when the official start was made. California had 239 CAPTAIN WITTER F. A. ASHLEY HAM. DAVIDSON SHROEDER the inside course and took the lead after an even start, rowing a stroke of forty to the minute for the first half mile, where the Cardinal was a length behind. Captain Witter then lowered the stroke to thirty-eight and the crew steadily pulled away from Stanford, leading at the mile by two and one-half lengths, while at the two mile another length had been added to the lead. The last quarter of a mile California raised the stroke to forty, and the shell crossed the finish with the crew rowing in perfect form and four lengths of open water between it and the Stanford eight. California averaged 172 pounds and Stanford about 170. Both crews were in fine physical condition and it was the scientific stroke taught by Coach Garnett, instead of the single scull stroke of Murphy and Turner, that won the race. Stanford did not raise her stroke over thirty-eight and rowed thirty-six for the greater part of the race, which was won in about 13:18. The crews as they rowed : California Bow, Dignan ; No. 2, Ball ; No. 3, Schroeder; No. 4, F. Ashley; No. 5, H. Ashley; No. 6, Robertson; No. 7, Davidson; stroke, Captain Witter; coxswain, McSpaden. Stanford Bow, Reynolds ; No. 2, Benson ; No. 3, Vose ; No. 4, Hatch ; No. 5, Cole ; No. 6, Wondries; No. 7, Malone ; stroke, Captain Patrick; coxswain. Turner. Washington Race On June 2d the Varsity was defeated on Lake Washington by the best crew ever developed at the University of Washington, in a race witnessed by thousands of enthusiasts on shore and water. It is only fair to say, however, that the comparatively poor condition of the Californians while in the North, and at the last moment the substitution of Freshman Randall, a gritty, clever oarsman, but out of training at the time, for H. Ashley, 5, who had a poisoned hand, practically killed the crew ' s hopes of victory. California led by a length for the first mile, but then tired and rowed the last two miles chiefly on pluck. Washington ' s time, 17:10 for the three miles, is fast for lake water, and her rowing was splendid throughout the course. The perfect treatment accorded the Californians and the mutually favorable impressions made, established the most friendly relations between the two institutions. After the race an evening reception and band concert was given our crew on the prettily illuminated campus, where Governor Mead and other speakers enlivened the occasion. The California Alumni Association of Seattle also hospitably entertained the Blue and Gold oarsmen, and President Kane, of the University of Washington, gave a farewell reception at his own home. 240 ROBERTSON FRESH MAX CREW. Fresh man R ace The Freshman race was started soon after the finish of the Varsity and resulted in a victory for the heavier, stronger Stanford crew by five lengths. Stanford took the lead at the start, and in endeavoring to head the Cardinal, California set a pace of forty-two, which quickly spent their strength. Stanford held to a stroke of thirty-eight and forty throughout the race, while the Blue and Gold dropped to thirty-two. At the mile and a half, where Stanford was leading by four lengths, Langstroth raised the stroke to forty in a vain but brave attempt to close upon the Stanford shell. The personnel of the crews was as follows: California Bow, Dias; 2. Randall ; Xo. 3, Jackson ; Xo. 4, Jensen : Xo. 5, Hardy : Xo. 6. Bowen ; -iroke. Langstroth: coxswain, Kelly. Stanford Bow, Leeds; Xo. 2. Yisel ; Xo. 3. Tittle : Xo. 4, Smith ; Xo. 5. Killian ; Xo. 6, Dole : Xo. 7. Day ; stroke, Chamberlain ; coxswain, Guevena. H. H. ASHLEY DlGXAX McSPADEN H. E. LONG TENNIS F THE four intercollegiate contests held Satur- day. April 18, 1908, the men ' s tennis easily stands foremost as the most decisive victory for California. The attendance at the tournament surpassed that of former years, many going to Palo Alto in the early morning in order to be present at the matches. California was repre- sented by the Long brothers, Herbert and Mel- ville, both of the Class of 1910; Stanford by Horace Mann and Arthur Gowan (captain) in the singles, and by Gowan and R. Gott in the doubles. Shortly after ten o ' clock on the Encina courts at Stanford, the singles were started between Melville Long and Horace Mann. Long ' s superiority over his opponent was demonstrated at even- point of the game. He easily won the match 6-2, 6-0. The second match between Herbert Long and Arthur Gowan, the cham- pions of each University, was closer and more exciting than the previous match. The first set was long and furious, many clever plays taking place. Gowan seemed the stronger at the beginning of the match and obtained a lead of several games over his opponent. Long began to play more cautiously and soon had the games 5-5, finishing the set with love contests in the next two games. The second set was all Long ' s and he won his match 7-5, 6-1. The doubles event was merely a repetition of the singles. The Longs proved that their team work was fully up to their individual playing and had no trouble in defeating Gowan and Gott. The superiority of the California men was shown bv the score of 6-4, 6-2, 6-1. M. H. LONG 242 The Footbal Season The football season of 1908 was per- haps most noteworthy in establishing the graduate coach system. This had been the wish of Colonel Edwards, 73 ; James K. Moffitt, ' 86; Ezra Decoto, ' 00, and others who have the future of California athletics at heart. It was one of my objects in accepting the position of coach in 1906 to " coach " a coach to take my place and thus lay the foundation for a U. C. system, so that all the data learned from experience would not be wasted from year to year as heretofore. Rugby eliminated from con- sideration as assistant coaches all the grad- uates who had only played the old game. So that until 1908 I could find no one to serve regularly as assistant and it had become impossible any longer to get along without help. I recommended James G. Schaeffer to the A. S. U. C. executive com- mittee as the most available and best suited man for assistant and one who could take my place next season. Luckily for the coaching department we were able to secure George V. Bell as an amateur assistant coach, for his health made it impossible for him to play. His unselfish and practical help was greatly appreciated. Another gratifying feature of the ' 08 season was the enthusiasm and size of the squad. So large, indeed, that for the first time it became necessary to divide the men into two squads to practice at different hours. The Varsity squad turned out at 4:15 and the Freshmen an hour later. Each of these was again divided into two squads of forwards and backs. Every afternoon I mapped out the work of each man and squad and detailed Bell to oversee the forwards and Schaeffer the backs. In this way I was able to direct the work of the whole. After the Freshman game the Varsity squad was the only one. It was cut to fifty men and the same system continued. The men worked faithfully and well throughout the season. Although the result of the big game was not as desired, one may well look back on the team ' s work with pride. California played a clean, gritty game. The whole game, especially the first part of the last half, brought forth some of the best uphill fighting that has ever been seen on California Field. OSCAR N. TAYLOR. 244 The Freshman Intercollegiate Game On the seventeenth of Octoher California ' s Freshman Rugby Team lined up against that of Stanford for the annual intercollegiate Freshman game. The victory that our team brought home that day was the fourth successive game that our first year teams have won. and won decisive!}-. The game was played on the Stanford campus and was refereed by J. T. Lafferty of the Rugby Union. The play was marked by steady, consistent work, lightened now and then by a series of brilliant passes which often resulted in a try. Presly ' s men were out-generaled on every move and did not show the training, fight, or knowledge of the game that was apparent in California ' s men. Captain Amos Elliott played his position like a veteran, opening up for his five-eights and kicking goals in Varsity style. Phleger. Bennett and Wheeler were prominent among the forwards, the latter making two of the five tries. Barnett and Hansen proved themselves to be hard, heady players, while Gabriel and Abbott, although badly crippled, were too much for their opponents, especially on the defense. Evans, from his position on the right wing, was ever encouraging his team mates, and. together with Rathbone at left wing, pulled off many clever plays. Evans made the longest actual run of the day. At full. Lawton received few chances, but those he did receive were handled in his usual cool heady way. -Z45 Harris kicked off to his left wing promptly at two-thirty. The first try was made by Evans after Harris had found touch on Stanford ' s ten-yard line. Barnett seized the ball on the throw-in and passed to Evans who crossed the line near the corner of the field. Harris failed to convert, the angle being difficult. California 3 ; Stanford 0. After several minutes of fast play, the ball being first at one side of the field and then at the other, the Stanford forwards rushed down and besieged the California goal. After several attempts, the brilliant Stanford half, Erb, dashed across close to the goal posts for Stanford ' s only try of the day. Rodgers easily converted. Stanford 5 ; California 3. This small lead put added strength into the Blue and Gold Freshmen ; they sprang into the contest with renewed energy and in a few minutes Elliott secured from a heel-out and carried the ball to Stanford ' s yard line. A scrum was called and Wheeler, securing, fought his way over for a try. The goal was too difficult and Harris failed to convert. California 6; Stanford 5. During the rest of the half no more scoring was done, although time was called as Captain Elliott lay with the ball touching Stanford ' s goal line. The third California try was made after a clever passing rush started in mid-field by Wheeler who passed to Barnett. The ball went from Barnett to Abbott, to Harris, to Evans who carried to the ten-yard line. Elliott secured from the scrum and passed to Rathbone who went over the goal line between the posts. Evans converted. California 11 ; Stanford 5. After Lawton had returned Brown ' s punt to touch at Stanford ' s five- yard line, Harris secured on the throw-in. By a clever, dodging run he circled the Cardinal pack and scored another try. Evans again converted. California 16; Stanford 5. The last try was made by Wheeler after a long passing rush bv Barnett, Harris, Evans and himself. This rush was one of the most spectacular features of the clay and was perfect in its execution. It was started by Barnett after a long run. Evans again converted. Score, California 21 ; Stanford 5. During the last of the second half, Watts, Black and Xickerson were put in as substi- tutes and, although playing but a few minutes, rendered a good account of themselves. The teams played as follows : CALIFORNIA Positions STANFORD C. PHLEGER, CARPENTER Front Rank CRANDALL, CORBET? HANSEN Lock SCHAUPP TAYLOR, BENNETT Side Rank HUBBARD, DORAN BARNETT, WEGENER, NICKERSON . . Rear Rank RODGERS. KIM; WHEELER Wing Forward MACKKAHV ELLIOTT (Captain) Half ERB (Captain) GABRIEL, ABBOTT, BLACK . . . . Five-eighths .... T. SAXHORN. WHITNEY HARRIS Center Three-quarters SAXHORN EVANS, RATHEONE, WATTS . . Wing Three-quarters .... KENNEDY. STXUELL LAWTON Full BROUN 246 Varsity Intercollegiate Rugby Game Once again California went down to defeat before Stanford in the Eigh- teenth Annual Intercollegiate Game, held on California Field, November 13th. In spite of the wonderful fighting spirit of the Varsity, which won applause even from the Stanford sympathizers, the final score stood 12 to 3 four tries to one. On the Blue and Gold team even,- man fought with grim determination from the kick-off to the closing pistol shot ; but the speedy Stanford backs proved too fast for even California ' s splendid line of defense. The game was anybody ' s until the third score was made by Stanford late in the second half. In the scrum the heavy Stanford forwards had the advantage, but the Blue and Gold were more clever in the loose. In the kicking and dribbling the two teams were about equal. Stanford had a slight advantage in passing, but the Varsity put up the stronger defense. Butler and Cerf stood out as the two most powerful and clever men on the California fifteen. In his well placed kicks and sure tackles Butler again proved himself a wonder at full-back. Cerf was always to be depended upon as a power on the defense and the terror of the Cardinal on the offense. Further than this it would be unjust to pick out any man deserving of more praise than his fellows. Xeal Harris, Twitchell and Johns, as substitutes, filled their positions as well as any of the men on the Varsity. At 2 :30 sharp. Captain Butler kicked off and the ball went into touch at Stanford ' s 40-yard line. After some play the Cardinal dribbled back to Butler who tried a drop kick from the 45-yard line. Several fine kicks for touch were made by both fullbacks and finally the ball went to touch at the middle of the field. A scrum was called and Stanford started a passing rush which was stopped by the California five-eighths. Another scr um was 24 ' CAPTAIN BUTI.KU BUDELMAN TWITCHELL 3 t II BARNICOTT SORENSON called and this time the Stanford play was carried out, Erb passing to Mitchell who crossed the line for the first try of the afternoon fifteen minutes after the kick-off. Stanford missed an easy goal. Score, California ; Stanford 3. Butler dropped out to Ganong who carried to touch at California ' s 35- yard line. A scrum followed the line-out and the ball went to touch at mid- field. The California backs got together and forced Faulkner out at Stan- ford ' s 10-yard line. A passing rush was started in which Swartz. Yatts, Elliott and Harris took part, and ended by Cerf crossing over for California ' s only try. Harris failed to convert owing to the difficult angle. Score, Cali- fornia 3 ; Stanford 3. The Cardinal dropped out to Watts, who returned. After Stanford kicked free, from a heel, they fouled and Butler kicked free. Erb returned to touch at California ' s thirty. On the line-out the Stanford forwards, in a loose-scrum, dribbled down the field and across the line where Pemberton fell on the ball for the second try. Crawford again missed goal. Score, California 3 ; Stanford 6. Butler ' s drop-out kick went into touch and a scrum was called on California ' s twenty-five. Swartz found touch at mid-field with a beautiful N. HARRIS kick. Stanford forced the ball down the field and Butler saved. Cadwalader got Butler ' s drop-out and returned to the Blue and Gold thirty, where the half ended. Score, California 3; Stanford 6. Crawford kicked off to Dwiggins who returned to Cadwalader, and he in turn found touch at California ' s 25-yard line. For some five minutes the ball was kept in mid-field. The Blue and Gold forwards got away and rushed the ball to the Stanford 3-yard line. After the scrum the ball went to mid- field. Securing from a throw-in at the Cardinal forty-five, Mitchell, Scott, and Holman carried to the Blue and Gold 3-yard line. The Varsity then dribbled out of danger. At Stanford ' s 30-yard line Johns was substituted for Yatts. After the next line-out and dribbling-rush Twitchell took Pauly ' s place. A scrum followed. Twitchell and Phleger dribbled over the line and Faulkner saved. Webster secured on the drop-out and after an exchange of kicks the ball went to touch at mid-field. Cook took the Cardinal wing and Cadwalader went to full to relieve Faulkner. Cook got loose for a run to California ' s 1-yard line. A scrum was called and California was forced to save. Butler dropped out and the ball was dribbled back and forth, ending at mid-field. Here Xeal Harris relieved Sorenson in the rear rank. The ball was dribbled for several minutes, then went to touch at California ' s thirty. The Yarsitv backs and forwards dribbled over, but Cadwalader saved. The CERF MARKWART EBSTER FREEMAN heavy Cardinal forwards rushed to the Varsity fifteen. Mitchell secured, passed to Scott, to Holman, who crossed for the try. Crawford again failed to convert. Score, California 3 ; Stanford 9. The last try took less than two minutes of play. Butler dropped to Cook who returned to touch at mid-field. Webster kicked to touch at Cali- fornia ' s 15-yard line, and on the line-out Miller secured and dashed across the line. The drop out went to Cook who returned to touch at California ' s 35-yard line, where the game ended. Referee, G. Jenkinson of Vancouver. Touch Judges, A. Cameron and J. Lafferty. Timers, D. Brown and E. J. Brown. California PHLEGER, MARKWART BUDELMAN BARNICOTT, FREEMAN SORENSON, PAULY TWITCHELL, N. HARRIS VARSITY LINE-UP Position . Front Rank . . . Lock . . . Side Rank Rear Rank . Substitutes . SVVARTZ Wing Forward Dwicc.iNS Half-back ELLIOTT, CERF Five-eighths M. HARRIS Center three-quarter WEBSTER, WATTS Wing three-quarter JOHNS (Substitute) BUTLER Full Stanford KOERXER, TERRELL DOLE PEM I:KKTOX. CRAWFORD MILLER. EVANS CHKHA HEINLY ERB GANONG, MITCHELL SCOTT CADXVAI.ADER. HOLM AX COOK (Substitute) FAULKNER, CAI WAI.AIM:I PAULY SWARTZ PHLEGER 250 DWIGGINS Comparative Records o U n a -o o c o U - tf .-: c = c U 2 - E = O . v t C ' f- SJjli 1 Viinsy Iva 1 Viinsvlva z - = ! l : 1= = = -- -= So. b - J- 1 i : ' i J-5. N . v - t r-- - ; : , i ==J=| r - H ' Sj -. w;. E .= ' j " f 11 PS 35 j- S , ? w- u- 2 j. sg iT. T - - = M C V - j - -r X . = r;; _ r 3J = --_ BJ f. v: R - ' 1ls Srt T 5 " f. . r i S = H?:J:-? " -7 " = :- r = ' 5 - E - - - - " - _ PC Xo. u 1 o ..= -t 5 " " r j T - ' - 7 ! - : - - u-, " . . i E ' r 1) : ; T- T- =.= -= " S5||i :- = " " . " ' " PC w, i IT. " X - 1 y " ???? ? a c r 5 i N | a s g- S g ? i -- -- P - S ' .= _ c ItfS c o egg - : 1 ? -- - jj ? i ., . " . 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It was impossible to persuade Stanford to accept the sport as an intercollegiate contest this year, but, notwithstanding the fact that there was none of the glory which always comes to a member of an intercollegiate team in sight for the basket-ball players, more men turned out for practice and more people witnessed the games than ever before. The season opened with the interclass series for the Hesseman trophy in November. In the first round the Freshmen defeated the Seniors and the Juniors lost to the Sophomores. The semi-finals brought a Senior victory over the Sophomores and a Junior defeat by the Freshmen. The Freshmen played the Sophomores in the finals for the cup, while the Juniors met the 252 Seniors in a consolation match. The Freshmen won the final game by a score of 45 to 20. The 1912 team was composed of S. J. Jory, C. Carpenter and C. W. Evans, forwards; R. M. Scott, center; L. E. Joses and R. Gilbert, guards. The Varsity opened its season of straight victories by defeating the Yatsonville Y. M. C. A. in Harmon Gymnasium by a score of 41 to 17. The next game was with the University of the Pacific, at San Jose, and was won by a score of 39 to 28. Xo other outside games were scheduled because of the opening of the Pacific Athletic Association tournament, in which the Varsity was entered in the unlimited class. The opponents played and the scores are as follows: Duboce Athletic Club 6, Varsity 43; Watsonville Y. M. C. A. 23, Varsity 33; Alameda " Yheelmen 20, Varsity 39; Rivals 16, Varsity 48; Stockton All Stars 12, Varsity 25; Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. 13, Varsity 22. The Stockton game was for the tournament championship and Spaulding trophy, while the Los Angeles match decided the State championship. All the tournament games were played in the Dreamland courts, in San Francisco. The men entered in the tournament were the following: Forwards, Captain S. A. Hart ' 10. C. H. Prouty ' 11, H. P. Cortelyou ' 09; center, P. Bailey ' 10; guards. F. A. Wegner ' 10, R. S. Sorenson ' 09, G. H. Hirsch ' 09, R. R. Mathews ' 10. The team which won the tournament and the State championship was composed of Hart, Prouty, Bailey, Yegner and Sorenson. 253 The Sports and Pastimes Club has charge of all branches of women ' s athletics. It was organized in 1901, under the leadership of Miss Agnes Frisus, ' 01, then president of the Associated Women Students. The organ- ization of the club led to the introduction of many new branches of sport, and now the club numbers among its departments basket-ball, tennis, boating, fencing, swimming and the Equestrian Club. Each department is organized into a separate club, which elects its own manager. Basket-ball during the past year has been managed by Miss Helen Pink- ham, ' 09, while tennis has been under the direction of Miss Hazel Hotch- kiss, ' 10, the University champion. Miss Hazel Wilkins, ' 09, has been the boating manager and Miss Irene Coffin, ' 10, has had charge of the fencing. Miss Adella Darden, ' 09, has been director of the Equestrian Club and Miss Isabel Sandy has been manager of the Swimming Club. Boating, tennis and basket-ball are the three sports that have been the longest established. The interclass boat races are row r ed on Woman ' s Day, the regatta of 1909 being the seventh annual contest of its kind. Tennis occupies the attention of many throughout the year and, because of the interest displayed, the Sports and Pastimes Club last year constructed a new court at its own expense. Basket-ball has been the absorbing sport during both semesteis for several years. In the first semester the interclass games are played, while in the spring come the intercollegiate games with Stanford and matches with other outside teams. The Seniors won the interclass series this fall, this victory giving them the right to place the 1909 numerals on the Sports and Pastimes cup. The team was composed of the following : Forwards, Annie Jones, Mary McClure, Christina Krysto ; guards, Helen Pinkham, Alice Bell, Ara Brown; centers, Maude Cleveland, Helen Darke, Alice Jones. 254 Fencing is one of the new sports and. like all innovations, it has suffered periods of temporary- inactivity and threatened disbandmenr. Last semester, under able management, so many applications were secured for membership that a waiting list was found to be necessary, for the number that could be accommodated was limited. Professor Magee has been the instructor and has given much of his time toward the perfecting of the sport. Owing to inadequate accommodations, swimming has not flourished as have the other branches of athletics, yet many women take an active interest in the club. This year the club swam at Porter ' s, near Alameda. It was only this year that the Sports and Pastimes Club took the Equestrian Club under its wing. This organization has nearly a score of members, who take fortnightly rides to various places of interest in Alameda county-. The Sports and Pastimes Club is able to furnish financial support for all the different organizations under its control, partly from dues paid by the members and partly from the proceeds of the annual " Masquerade, " one of the most enjoyable of the college yvomen ' s functions. Women ' s Intercollegiate Tennis The California yvomen easily- repeated their victories of former years in the Intercollegiate Tennis Match on April 18, 1908, at Stanford; not even allowing their rivals a single set. Miss Louise Taney, ' 10, opened the day by defeating Miss Hannah Thompson in two straight sets, 6 to 4 and 6 to 1. In the first set of this match the Stanford players approached nearest to victory, but in the second, Miss Taney easily outclassed her opponent. In the second single match Miss Hazel Hotchkiss, ' 10, proved herself far superior to Miss Lucy Hoyvell by taking two straight sets, allowing her opponent but one game. The cleverness of the California player yvas the most interesting feature of this match. In the doubles. Miss Hotchkiss and Miss Taney took an uneven match from Miss Howell and Miss Thompson. 6 to 0, 6 to 2. Although the sets were one sided, there were some spectacular rallies and clever playing. Singles Miss TANEY (C) defeated Miss THOMPSON (S), 6-4, 6-1. Miss HOTCHKISS (C) defeated Miss HOWELL (S), 6-0, 6-1. Doubles Miss HOTCHKISS and Miss TANEY defeated Miss THOMPSON and Miss HOWELL. 6-0. 6-2. Miss TANEY Miss HOTCHKISS 255 Women ' s Basket-Bail Series The California Women ' s Basket-ball Team opened the intercollegiate series with Stanford, on Stanford ' s Court, March 6, 1909, by a winning score of 18 to 7. In spite of a muddy court, it would be hard to imagine a more exciting or spectacular game. The first half closed with a score of 11 to 2. According to its usual style of playing, Stanford rallied in the second half, though not sufficiently to change the result of the game. Widde Kendrick, ' 11, of California scored thirteen of the eighteen points. The second game, played on California Court, March 13th, resulted in an almost complete reversal of the score of March 8th. Stanford scoring fifteen points and California seven. For the first time in the history of women ' s intercollegiate basket-ball, was a third game necessary to decide the winner of the series. It was difficult to give the reason for the defeat, except that the fault lay with the team as a whole, rather than with any individual player. Stanford led from the start, their sure passing and fast team work proving too great an obstacle for the poor team work of the Blue and Gold team. Little change was made in the line-up as played the previous week. On the following Saturday, Stanford succeeded in winning the game after a hard contest by the score of 15 to 12. The game was the most interesting and exciting game of the series. Stanford started with a rush that netted them a score of 7 to after the first ten minutes of play. California then began the struggle in earnest. Xot a fumble was made, not a wild ball thrown during the entire play. The first half ended with a score of 7 to 5. The second half was even more exciting than the first. First one team, then the other lead by a point or two. When twenty seconds of the last half remained, the score stood 11 to 11. Then, in the last few seconds Stanford scored twice and California made one point. Thus the game was lost by three points, the victory for the first time in the history of intercollegiate women ' s basketball going to Stanford. THE TEAM Forwards CHRISTINA KRYSTO, ' 09; ELDA EGGERT, ' n; WIDDE KENDRICK, ' n; substitute, MABEL BROWN, ' 08. Guards HELEN PINKHAM, ' 09; ARA BROWN, ' 09; DORIS SPEN- CER, ' 12; substitute, RUTH SHINN, ' n. Centers ALICE JONES, ' 09 (captain); MAUDE CLEVELAND, ' 09; FLORENCE CASSIDY, ' 11; substitute, BELLE GLUCKMAN, ' 10. 256 Washington-California Debate The first intercollegiate debate between the Universities of Washington and California was held in Seattle on the evening of April 17, 1908. Cali- fornia had long recognized the need of more opportunities to develop material for the big debates with Stanford, and the chance to test the mettle of a second team against Washington was gladly welcomed. The question was the same as that presented to Stanford in the inter- collegiate debate, namely: " Resolved, That labor unions are justified in insisting, through the use of all lawful means at their disposal, on the closed shop. " The labor question had just been brought prominently before the public, so it was not surprising that the University Gymnasium was crowded to the limit. After a series of try-outs, California had chosen as her second team two well-known debaters, W. H. Pillsbury, ' 09, and Stuart O ' Melveny, TO, with Jesse Robinson, ' 08, alternate. The University of Washington, on the other hand, was represented by two graduate law students, Herman Allen and Victor Zednick. The affirmative was opened by W. H. Pillsbury. who showed in his usual clear, forceful way that the closed shop is an essential factor in our present economic organization. Herman Allen, the first speaker for Wash- ington, although admitting that labor unions are an economic necessity to-day, proved that the closed shop is not necessary to the life of the unions. and hence is not an essential factor in our present economic system. He was followed by Stuart O ' Melveny, for California, who showed in a calm, logical exposition that the closed shop exists to the best interests, not only of the union man, but also the non-union man and society as well. Victor Zednick brought out the more injurious phases of the closed shop, showing that they constituted a curb on individual freedom ; he closed the debate for Washington with a strong rebuttal. W. H. Pillsbury closed the affirmative side of the debate with a short summary of the main points. R. S. Pierce, a veteran of two Washington and two California debates, presided. This was the first debate which California has had with an outside university, and taking into consideration the fact that she was represented by a second team, whereas Washington ' s side of the question was upheld by two graduate law students, it was not surprising that the decision was awarded unanimously in favor of the negative. 258 MAI RICE EDWARD HARRISON SAVRE MACXKII. CHARLES KAS, H The Intercollegiate Debate ( n the evening of April 18, 1908, everybody was jubilant, for all had unexpectedly well with us during the day, and everyone seemed to think that the debate would be added to our list of victories. With our veterans. Harrison and Macneil, and our fluent first-year man, Kasch, we could see no other outcome to it. But the powers that be seemed to feel as if we already had gotten our lion ' s share of the day. and gave Stanford the decision. Although California had selected the question for debate, it proved to be a very one-sided affair, and if the Blue and Gold debaters won it would be a perpendicularly uphill fight. Our team made a valiant effort, and. although it did not win the decision, its work was deserving of the highest praise. The debate was called to order promptly at 8 o ' clock in Assembly Hall, on the Stanford campus, with President Jordan in the chair. Only a moderate-sized audience was present, composed mostly of Californians who were eager to see their team add one more victory to the busy day. The question under discussion was : " Resolved, That labor unions are justified in insisting, through all lawful means at their disposal, on the closed shop. " The California team, composed of Maurice Harrison. ' 08; Charles Kasch, ' 11, and Sayre Macneil. ' 08. Jesse Robinson, ' 08, alternate, upheld the affirmative, while Leslie Craven, Gilbert Ferrell and J. Errett Shelton supported the nega- tive for Stanford. Harrison opened the debate by stating in his deep, logical way, the grounds upon which the affirmative would rest its claim, namely : Unions 259 are absolutely necessary to the laboring man and unions can best be pre- served by the closed shop. Craven, who followed Harrison, strongly agreed that labor unions were a fine thing for the laboring man, but insisted that the closed shop was a decided evil, and that there existed better means of maintaining the unions than through its employ, even if purely legal means were always exercised. It was the proof of the latter argument that won Stanford the debate. Kasch followed Craven and used his forcefulness and easy gestures to good effect for a first-year man. There was nothing unusual about Ferrell ' s argument, but as Macneil, California ' s veteran debater and victor of many contests rose to speak, the California men gave him three rousing cheers, the first yelling done that evening. Macneil threw all his powerful personality into his speech, and one could almost feel his deep, logical mind trying to break down a barrier which, because of the very nature of the question, was made to stand. He was clear and concise and found all the solid affirmative argument in the question, but even after he had spoken California ' s prospects were not more than equal to Stanford ' s, with the Cardinal ' s best man still to be heard from. After Shelton had finished the best speech of the evening, Macneil in his final rebuttal made a hard attempt to tear down the logic of the Stanford team, yet even after Macneil ' s last speech no one complained when the judges, C. M. Gayley, W. F. Nichols and Beverly Hoclgehead, rendered a unanimous decision in favor of the negative. 260 The Senate Congress Debate A political question, with the debate coming just before election, made the Senate-Congress debate of 1908 a contest of spirited enthusiasm. The question for debate was the labor plank in the Democratic National Platform and was stated as follows: " Resolved, That the Sherman Anti-Trust Act should be amended to the end that organizations of wage earners, for the purpose of maintaining wage standards and labor conditions should not be considered as illegal combinations in restraint of trade. " The Senate,. repre- sented by Ira Thompson, ' 09; H. R. Bergh, ' 10, and Charles Robinson, ' 10, upheld the affirmative, while the Congress team, composed of R. G. Robson, ' 09; T. B. Kittredge, ' 12, and H. B. Stephenson, ' 09, defended the negative. The most interesting part of the debate was the new material which it brought out, there being but one man out of the six who had had any previous experience in a collegiate contest. T. B. Kittredge made one of the deepest and best ordered arguments ever heard outside of an intercollegiate contest, and, although his delivery was not of the polished order which characterized Robson ' s speech, it was his argument which turned the decision in favor of the Congress. Bergh probably made the best speech of the Senate team, with Thompson a close second. After a short deliberation. Judges Professor O. K. McMurray, Professor J. T. Allen and Mr. Don E. Smith rendered a unanimous decision in favor of the negative, which made the fifth successive victory of the Congress over the Senate. Freshman-Sophomore Debate The debate was held at Hearst Hall, November 10, 19C8, on the subject, " Resolved. That a Federal Union should be effected among the Central American States. " The Sophomore team consisted of C. Kasch, G. C. Jensen, C. F. Eldridge and I. T. Quinn, alternate. The team chosen to represent the Freshmen was composed of C. E. Livingston, N. Drury, F. M. Shipper, with R. G Thompson as alternate. Undoubtedly Charles Kasch was the most forceful speaker on the Sophomore side, whereas the most convincing negative speaker, and perhaps the best of the evening, was N. Drury. Both sides presented their arguments clearly and logically, and throughout showed excellent team work. The audience and rooters were quick to enter into the spirit of the debate, and loudly applauded each speaker. In fact, no one was certain of the victor until the judges, Professor W. C. Jones. Professor C. W. Wells and Mr. F. T. Blanchard, announced that the Freshmen had won by a close margin. CHARLF.S J. BOOTH Bonnheim Discussions April 25, I 908. The winner of the IJonnhcim Discussion, held at Hearst Hall on the evening of the twenty-fifth of April, 1908, instead of December 7, 1907, was Charles J. Booth, ' 09. The subject, both of the dissertation and the dis- cussion was " The Moral Limitations of International Arbitration. " J. E. Rogers, ' 08; Jesse Robinson, ' 08, and Earle Snell, ' 09, were the successful contestants in the dissertation contest, in addition to Charles J. Booth. All of the speakers showed a thorough understanding of their subject and presented their material carefully ; the winner, especially, spoke clearly and illustrated his main arguments by concrete examples. Xo one was dissatisfied when the judges, Warren Olney, Jr., James Moffitt and Dr. J. K. McLean, announced that the discussion prize, as well as the essay prize, consisting altogether of two hundred and fifty dollars, had been awarded to Charles J. Booth. December 5, I 908 Marshall Dawson was the successful contestant in the Bonnheim contest, held Saturday evening, .December 5, 1908. The subject, " Are Corporations Bound by the Same Moral Laws as Individuals, " was one of popular interest and attracted a large audience. A new departure in the plan of the contest also tended to arouse interest. Instead of one discussion, as has been the custom heretofore, it was divided into two; that of the upper division coming in the fall, the Freshmen and Sophomores having theirs in the spring term. Furthermore, in the former, each winner of the dissertation receives fifteen dollars and the best orator one hundred dollars, while smaller prizes are given in the lower division contest. As two speakers are to be chosen from each class, Marshall Dawson, ' 09, and Charles H. Cunningham, ' 09, were chosen to represent the Senior Class, but only one, Bryant A. Wilson, was chosen from the Junior Class. He was, too, the only one who upheld the negative side of the argument. Charles H. Cunningham was logical and showed evidence of a vast amount of study. No doubt the judges, Professor W. F. Bade, C. A. Bennett and C. H. Bentley, gave the decision to Marshall Dawson because of his forceful delivery and a better classification of his material. MARSHALL DAWSON 262- Carnot Debate The fifteenth annual Carnot debate, held at Stanford, February 5, 1909, resulted in a victory for J. E. Shelton of Stanford. In this contest the aim is to gain the greatest amount of independent thought possible, and this is very successfully obtained by submitting a large general topic for preparation and. two hours before the debate, submitting a specific question from the general topic. Thus two o bjects are accomplished independent thought and extemporaneous delivery. The California team had gone to Stanford prepared to speak on any phase of the general topic. " France and Her Relation to Her Colonies and Depend- encies. " At six o ' clock the special question for that evening was given out as a resolution, " That France should enter into negotiations with England looking toward the exchange of French Indo-China for the West African possessions of England. " After a few minutes ' deliberation, G. F. Morgan, ' 10, of Stanford, and H. D. Hoover, ' 09. of California, chose the affirmative, while X. Drury, ' 12. and A. R. Morgan. ' 09, of California, and D. C. Boyd, ' 09, and J. E. Shelton. ' 10. of Stanford, decided to uphold the negative. The alternates were J. A. Brookman, ' 10, for California, and W. C. Wilson, ' 12, for Stanford. Morgan of Stanford showed his greatest ability in the rebuttal, as he did not hold strictly to the subject in the main argument. Boyd, who followed him. presented his points clearly and logically, but perhaps with not enough animation. Drury, a 1912 man, proved to be a very calm, earnest and convincing speaker, despite his comparative lack of experience. Hoover gave evidence of much improvement since last year. While dealing with the subject only from a genera! standpoint, he showed the most striking and pleasing per- sonality of the evening. This was the first time that Morgan of California, although a Senior, had taken part in intercollegiate debating. He showed a thorough preparation, a wonderful grasp of his subject and a keen analysis of all phases of the question, backed by good authorities and statistics. J. E. Shelton, the last speaker, was easily the star of the debate. Although his knowledge of the question was not in detail, he exhibited complete self-possession throughout His fluent use of English and his effective presentation of clear-cut points, together with his high class refutation, won him the debate. The debate was an individual contest throughout, and when the judges, Philip Bancroft. Samuel G. Tompkins and Rev. Bradford Leavitt, all of San Francisco, returned the decision in favor of J. E. Shelton, all agreed that the best man had won. H. D. HOOVER A. R. MORGAN X. DRURY 263 The U. C. Rifle Team The Rifle Team of the University of California is composed of the twelve men who have distinguished themselves as being the best marksmen in college. Each year the University awards medals to the two men making the highest scores. In 1908, the gold medal was won by W. 15. Mel. with a score of 408, and the silver medal by J. M. Montgomery, with a score of 407. The officers for 1907-08 were: J. M. Montgomery, captain, and W. B. Parker, manager; the present officers are: C. C. DeWolf, captain, and A. J. Eddy, manager. Every spring an intercollegiate match is held with various other colleges. With one exception, the University of California team has won these contests for the past five years. With this record the team can claim the championship of the United States. The scores for 1908 were as follows : University of California 397 University of Nevada 389 State College of Washington ... .... 385 Utah Agricultural College 359 St. John ' s College, Maryland 322 West Texas Military Academy 309 Commencing with 1908, the team has been affiliated with the National Rifle Association of America which offers a bronze medal to be competed for at the end of the season, the same being won in 1908 by L. McSpaden. 264 Announcement The Annual of the Dental Department of the University of California appears for the first time as a section of the Blue and Gold. This change will, we hope, prove as acceptable to our readers as was the separate volume, " Chaff, " in the past. Although of necessity smaller, it more appropriately expresses our posi- tion as a recognized department of the University of California. It is to be hoped that this merging of " Chaff " with the Blue and Gold will be but a stepping stone toward the closer affiliation of all the interests of the several colleges. Let this departure mark the beginning of a better acquaintance with the University, a deeper admiration and love on the part of those who, isolated across the bay from the center of its activities, have hitherto been almost strangers to their fellow students at Berkeley. STAFF Editor ROIIKRT M. LKGGETT Associates MORTIMER ANDREW LONDON (Art) JOHN W. LEGGETT 266 - _ _ - z In M emoriam Louis LANE D.D DUNBAR, S. DR. LOUIS LANE DUNBAR Dr. Louis Lane Dunbar, former Dean-of this college, died at bis borne in Belvidere, California, on Wednesday morning, December 30, 1908. Several months before his death he was taken severely ill, but regained his health to such an extent that he returned to his practice, where he remained until the very eve of his demise. Death came very suddenly, from heart failure. Dr. Dunbar had practiced in San Francisco for thirty-five years, and had gained high honors in his profession. He was instrumental in having the first State Dental Law passed, and has always taken a deep interest in the University of California Dental Department. He was Clinical Instructor from 1882 to 1884; Professor of Pathology and Therapeutics in 1885, and from 1889 to 1899 he was, in addition to being Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, the Dean of the College. After his retire- ment in 1889 he was made Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry. Dr. Dunbar was born in Evansville, Indiana, September 1, 1849. He came to San Francisco, in 1863, where he attended the preparatory schools ; he graduated from the Ohio College of Dentistry in 1874. He was a member of the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, the California State Dental Board, and the Order of Masons. AUGUSTUS MATHIEU AUGUSTUS MATHIEU Augustus Mathieu; born, Guatemala City, 1882; died, San Francisco. April 19, 19C8. Augustus Mathieu was the son of the president of the American Club of Guatemala City. He entered the college in 1907, through the efforts of Dr. Jorge Arroyo, a graduate of the college and a friend of the Dean, Dr. J. G. Sharp. His lovable disposition, excellent scholarship and remarkable musical ability made him well liked by all. He was a member of the Psi Omega Fraternity, and was taken care of by them during his last sickness. He died of blood poisoning, April 19, 1908. He was buried under the auspices of his Fraternity in San Francisco ; con- ditions in Guatemala being such at that time as to preclude the shipment of the body there. 268 The Alumni Association of the College of Dentistry was organized in 1893-94, with Dr. W. F. Sharp as president, for the following purposes: To promote the interests of our Alma Mater, to aid in advancing the standard of Dental education and the science of Dental literature and art, and to create a closer bond of fraternal relationship among the graduates. The Association has had a history very similar to that of other organiza- tions of the same kind periods of prosperity, and periods of depression. In 1899-1900. the revision of the constitution abolished all fees and made every graduate a member of the Association. In 1904, under the presidency of Dr. Tas. G. Sharp, a joint session was held with the California State Dental Association which was one of the most successful ever held. Plans for a second joint meeting in 1906 were made, but owing to the disaster of that year the meeting was not held. Xo meeting was attempted during 1907, but in 1908 a reorganization was effected and under the presidency of Dr. H. S. Seager a new constitution was adopted. The meeting of 1908 was most successful and the Association received a new impetus. The interest in the Association and the college is growing stronger, and there is every prospect that the Association will live up to the constitution as finally adopted. During 1908-09. the plan of holding quarterly clinics in conjunction with the Master of Clinics at the college was adopted and two very successful meetings resulted. The November clinic was devoted to Gold Inlays, and the February meeting to Porcelain. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS DR. R. E. KEYS DR. J. F. MCDAXIEL DR. Loi ' is GRAHAM DR. S. V. HALL 269 " At last, " to quote the milkmaid, " we have come to the parting of the whey. " Tracing our history (when the tracing is good), you will discover that when the ' 09 Class made its debut it could hardly be called a large and imposing crowd. As time wore on and the goal drew nearer, one by one they dropped out some silently, others with the proper pyrotechnical display until now but thirteen veterans survive the struggle. Armed w ' ith bur and coal tar derivative, we have cut and sterilized the path that leads to the sheepskin, and, at last, groaning beneath the anathemas heaped upon us by our patients, we bow before the sacred presence and mutely await the verdict. The doubling of the operative requirements has caused a worried look to appear on the faces of most of the Seniors. Hagley has trained down to 310 pounds, chairside, and Randol has increased his avoirdupois materially. Bailey and 1 -5 road have alloyed. Broad having convinced Bailey that his method of filling teeth with anthracite (carbon inlays) is sure to be a success. And the intelligence of the Class this of course all depends upon how you look at it. Many a fine and flossy intellect in this University of ours has atrophied for lack of proper publicity. P.ut not so with those of Robinson, Collar, Dod, Galan, and Rudee. who are always on the scent in full cry, particularly Rudee. Rumor has it that Burson, of promissory note frame. Forbes, and Peters were offered a five years ' engagement with David Belasco after the production of the Senior Farce. Knights is a pifHous person, but Goddard sh ! life to him is a solemn, serious business. Alas, and alack, soon will we bid farewell to these happy and halcyon days. ' Tis bitter sad ! OFFICERS President DONALD W. FORBES Vice-President ... FRANCIS V. RANDOL Secretary F. J. COLLAR Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian JOSEPH R. GALAN CHARLES J. BROAD D. H. -7 Another year of our college life is fast passing into the history of the Class of 1910. Gathered from all pans of the state and nation, of greatly differing ages and temperaments, we meet at college on a common level. In all things ve are one, a unit in work or pleasure. Our minorities bow gracefully to the will of the majorities : to wit, the fate of the over zealous freshman who attached a coffee sack banner to a tree in the forest. Some advised that each and even,- member of that bewildered class be himself hanged to that tree, others counseled complete destruction of this one of nature ' s prides which had been so humiliated. But all were content to see a king of the forest laid low as a warning to Freshman and a monument to Junior authority. Although we have worked hard, we have found time to duly initiate our successors into college life. On a certain day in September, the upper- classmen and some of the Faculty were royally entertained on the campus by speeches, songs, and dazzling aquatic stunts by the Freshmen, who. with their trousers at half mast, were compelled to give three times three lusty cheers for the Class of 1910. Ye have maintained the traditions made sacred by our predecessors in not permitting the Freshmen to wear corduroys. One of their number fully understands what it means to disregard this ruling. It is rather embarrassing to suddenly have one ' s trousers torn from him and strung to a wire as high as the college. Eh. V ? On October 16th we broke away from our mad pursuit of knowledge and went on our annual yacht ride, memorable from our Freshman year. The day was perfect and our old friend, the " Anona. " carried a crew of gay hearts as she spread her snowy canvas and started forth. This day of pleasure means much to us all and we look forward to the event next year, and perhaps the years after graduation. Our Class, as a whole, is blessed with resourcefulness and originality to a degree. " Rusty " Woehl is the song and yell leader; London is famed for art and extracting ability ; Constine, alert, occupies a front rank in the instruc- tor ' s eye. " Old Woman " Brassel is the embodiment of determination, with success assured. " Dad " Morris has brought fame to the Class by his accom- plishments. The Leggetts (we know which one, now) set a high standard in classroom work. " Skates " Morgan of anatomy fame, and " Pirate " Guthrie in Metallurgy, are prominent. Our gentle, curly-headed ex-President is generous and obliging to a fault. Then we have diplomatic " Tule, " with ' sunny hair and smiling disposition. We would not enjoy the confidence of the Faculty as we do without the solid element, Boone, Campbell, Scott, our President; Keating, his spouse; Tagg, and Gehan, on the night shift; while Belton leaves Burlingame daily at 3 a. m. Dean ' s strong points are celluloid and dissecting. Higaki won fame in his histology work. Angonnet and Maher are our graceful and popular athletes, and last but not least, our genial manager, " Bat " Batkin, musician and soloist of the Class. We started to pull together early in our Freshman year. We have cemented the ties and drawn closer this year, and we hope to enter on our Senior duties as a unit, loyal to our Class, loyal to the college, and loyal to ourselves. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms CLASS OFFICERS SAXON B. SCOTT R. FRANCIS GEHAN . JOHN W. LEGGETT Louis B. CONSTINE PERCIVAL A. TAGC Historian J. CAMPE DEAN - fW . B C. A. Angonnet E. R. Campbell O. J. Keating J. P. Maher F. A. Balkin L. B. Coostine J. W. Legg-lt C. C. McQuaid A. J. Belton J. C. Dn H. Woehl R. M. Liggett W. W. Moms T. E. Boonc R. F. Gehan M. A. London S. B. Scott E. H. Brass ] M. Higalci J. H. Lynch P. A. Tagg DENTAL FRESHES Like former entering classes, the Class of 191 1 had, we must acknowledge, that verdant appearance which marks the Freshman. After becoming acquainted with our fellow-classmates, we met those men of wisdom, the Juniors, whose fantastic and imaginative tales we first believed, then doubted, then disbelieved. Discovering, also, that the Class numbered thirteen we lived in fear of its mystic influence. We got a running start on our college career by listening to a welcoming address by Dr. J. G. Sharp, after which, we settled down to work. It took some time to master the art of clay-throwing, after which, however, one course was much easier; and, as regards dissecting, none of us have recognized any long lost friends. One morning we were escorted to the bacteriology " lab. " by the Juniors, under whose careful supervision we spent the morning washing test tubes and Petri plates. After our morning ' s work we were told to be on hand promptly at one o ' clock. When we returned we were put through various stunts, including a speech by Saint Gabriel Le Veau, on " Why I Became a Freshman. " We were then solemnly baptized into college life. Owing to the smallness of the Class, we resorted to strategy. Accordingly, we nailed our numerals to the top of a gigantic eucalyptus tree. How the Juniors tried in vain to get the sign, were finally compelled to fell the tree, and what follower) have already gone down in history. Although the Class has agreed very well, on the whole, it is not at all uncommon to hear: " Well, thank the Lord, it ' s Buck ' s turn to dissect to-day. " OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-Arms A. E. BERNSTEIN E. D. TROTT . J. G. LE VE.M- W. J. SPARROW . J. R. McKEE U. ICHIHASHI 2 4 This Association was re-established during the year 1907-08, with Phillip I ' . I ' .liss as president. The Association before this time had died out entirely so that the task of re-organization was really almost that of establishing a new student body. Its objects are to advance the standard of dental education and t act as an intermediary between the students and the Faculty. Much interest has been taken in the meetings and good results have been obtained in the various enterprises undertaken. The Scholarship fund started by the Seniors of last year, to be obtained by subscriptions from the students, graduates and all ethical and legal practi- tioner:-, is eli started and is growing slowly, but surely. Action is soon to be taken with the object of having the Regents of the University receive this fund for investment. A committee was appointed for the establishment of an Honor System, to provide for the return of lost instruments and to prevent the loss of instru- ments by careless and indiscriminate borrowing. A committee was appointed to provide for the regular course of semi- monthly night lectures on topics of interest to the student body. The Farce was a success, sociallv and financiallv. OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arm FLOYD J. COLLAR PETERS RANDOL COLLAR KNIGHTS BimsoN FORBES Don LONDON MALCOLM GODDARD . STANLEY L. Don CLARK C. McQuAiD FLOYD J. COLLAR LOUIS B. CONSTINE Finance Committee Scholarship Committee KEATING BRASSEL Honor System Committee BATKIN DEAN Farce Committee CONSTINE J. W. LEGGETT Night Lectures Committee PETERS Pin Committee J. V. LEGGETT ED. H. BRASSU. PATTEN TROTT VILSON OCHSNER PATTEN BERNSTEIX J. W. LEGGETT SCOTT ANY PORT IN A STORM DR. MILLBERRV Do all trees yield resins? LEGGETT (J. W.) I can ' t think of any that don ' t. I think they all do. DR. M. How about caoutchouc and gutta percha; would you call them resins? J. W. L. Not unless you were up against it. OH SUDS! DR. MILLBERRY What is cast-steel? VOICE FROM REAR Soap. OPTIMISTIC PATIENT I ' m feeling pretty bad this morning; can you do anything for my tooth: LYNCH (after examination) Certainly, I ' ll soon straighten you out. PATIENT All right, I ' d rather you ' d do it than the undertaker. 276 The Bursonad Most high, most mighty, and most puissant BURSON. The Seniors of ' 09 throw themselves before thy person. He drifted one day to our college. And with ways of flimsy knowledge, Barnacled himself to Class, ' 09, Iti-hold now the pitiful way they repine. BURSOX Taking Seniors as all Seniors are. I with my hot air am way above par. SENIORS The little bug of notoriety, Has gobbled you in your entirety. BURSOX As an editor, now come and confess. Do you not think I have made a success? SENIORS Excuse us, did you mention chaff? Ha, ha! He, he! " Platz, you cause us to laugh. BURSOX The rival I am of the big financiers. The Seniors all pungled, ' cause I ' m in arrears. SENIORS In signing those promissory notes, Ye yield; you ' ve sure got all our goats. P. S. (Hicks-Judd are after your blood.) BURSOX In regions of histrionic ability. Have I not shown great versatility. SEXIORS Your Salome dance was the hit of the show, You an actor? Well, not if we know. BURSON I ' m an oracle in student affairs. I ' m the wisest of all, so Louis declares. SENIORS You are cursed with a hyperaemic brain. Beat it to Napa and ease up the strain. BURSON My achievements in bacteriology. Speak for themselves; they need no apology. JUNIORS You a scientist? reptilian abnormality! KOCH would call you Bacillus Partiality. BURSON Now. when it comes to the social elite, I ' m right on the job, and there with both feet. FRESHMEN So you think you can make us forget our reception, Which was lost on account of your tricks and deception? SENIORS JUNIORS and FRESHMEN Yes, Burson, we like you well, so well. Ve invite you to open an office in - How, now, O mighty Burson, why dost thou lie so low? Are all thy conquests, glories, triumphs, spoils, To his small measure shrunken IN MEMORIAM BURSON PLATZ!! -77 ALL IS NOT FIRE THAT SPUTTERS The peace of this institution of learning was disturbed one Monday afternoon by dense clouds of smoke pouring from the lecture room on the top floor. An alarm of lire was turned in, and Dr. Millberry, braving the jaws of death, plunged into the stifling vortex of smoke with a patent fire extinguisher. Through a rift in the dense pall of choking fumes he discovered that the supposed conflagration was simply due to the smoke rising from the Juniors ' pencils in their efforts to record DR. BAER ' S lectures. Whereupon the classic halls of U. C. D. once more resumed their wonted tranquility. ORDER OF SERVICES IN ORTHODONTIA 1. Prelude by Magill Band. 2. Invocation of the divine presence of Dr. Angle, followed by 3. The " Gloria Anguli, " by the entire class, standing. 4. Offertory, by the Orthodontia Quartet. 5. Responsive readings from the Gospel according to Saint Angle. 6. Sermon on text " Thou Will Be Dunn. ' ' 7. Benediction and Announcements. 8. Postlude by C Band. OH, DON ' T YOU REMEMBER How Higaki spent an hour looking up how to vulcanize Babbitt ' s metal before the prosthetic ex? How McQuaid inquired of Miss Thurber where " Guy " was, and The look on Tide ' s face when " Guy " himself appeared on the scene and asked what was wanted? How the " lab " full of Juniors and Seniors entertained Dr. Millberry for ten minutes with Chinese music, tom-toms, and clog-dancing stunts, when they thought he was down town? How Randol tried to start the fashion of wearing white corduroys? How Burson got the bouquet of lemons the evening of the Senior fiasco? How Rostein and Bernstein, ' ir, locked six Juniors in the dissecting room. Imu the Juniors got out, and what they did to the two Freshmen later? How Joe Lynch thought it was St. Patrick ' s Day the first time he saw Burson ' s cap? A FLAT (SOFT PEDAL PLEASE) Myer Is there any musical ability at the U. C. D.? Guyer Sure, the whole college is in the key of D. Myer How ' s that? Guyer Two Sharps. - ' 78 Dramatics A new dramatic star has arisen in the person of David Hugh Burson. in the leading role of a new production, entitled " The Editor-in-Chief of Volume Thirteen. " The play traces the history of the- thirteenth volume of the annual of a Western Dental College, the plot being as follows: Through the failure to co-operate, Wurston, the editor, and Short, the manager of the publication, run it into debt some five hundred dollars. The villains, the Mix-Mudd Publishing Company, clamor for payment, and to meet their demands Wurston and Short induce their classmates, now Seniors, to give a farce to raise money. Here again the plans miscarry, and the farce barely makes expenses. In the fourth act Dr. Dull, Dean of the College, who is in league with the publishers, forces matters to a head by announcing that the class will have to reach some agreement before gradua- tion. The Seniors, infuriated at Wurston, attempt to mob him, and he only escapes through his coolness and oratory. He saves himself by inducing the Seniors to sign a promissory note for the debt due a year after they graduate. After the mob scene, the Seniors sing the new song-hit. " A Fellow Can ' t Help Kicking When He ' s Stung, Stung, Stung. " The last act shows the Seniors a year after they graduate, and portrays the various comic and tragic ways in which the Seniors pay, or escape paying, the debt. Special mention is due Messrs. Burson and Forbes, in the roles of editor and manager, respectively, although they are well supported by the entire company. SQuOD. A GUILTY CONSCIENCE? F ' ebruary 15 Brassel procures a cat for Physiology experiment. February 16 Police officer interrupts Pathology lecture to serve a summons on Dr. Lartigau. Brassel, after being dislodged from behind a door, explains that he obtained said cat by perfectly fair means, and that the officer ' s appearance had nothing to do with the cat. 279 Tips to the Wise Department This department was established with the idea of obtaining practical hints which might prove valuable to the profession. Letters were sent to the students asking for contributions, and the following replies were received : SAN FRANCISCO, February 7, 1909. Editor " Tips to the Wise Department, " BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir: Your letter asking for contributions reached me this morning, and I am pleased to note that you realize my high standing. The fact that I am laboratory assistant in Physiology, and that Dr. Day likes me, need scarcely be mentioned here. I find that it saves the time and trouble spent in awaiting my turn for the glycerine can in the dissecting room if I get the can early in the afternoon and hide it. In this way I can have it first, and am not compelled to give it up to other students, especially those who want to be excused early. It is also convenient to lock up the bellows in the laboratory, as in this way I can finish my orthodontia soldering early and not waste energy by blowing with my lungs. This method also applies to celluloid flasks, cast metal flasks, etc., etc. I trust you will not make this letter public, for by so doing the other members of the class might learn the same tricks, and, as there are not enough of these articles to go around, I would be compelled to wait my turn. This, of course, would be embarrassing and entirely out of place for one of my scholar- ship and ability. Yours sincerely, E.. . H. B.. SAN FRAXCISIO. January 29, 1909. Editor " Tips to the Wise Department, " BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir: My advice is, don ' t be merely a dentist. Outside of your office work have a fad or some good means of relaxation. For instance, I find rest and recreation in telephoning to girls from the Infirmary. The conversation need not last more than fifteen or twenty minutes. The main thing is to cultivate a sweet voice and a good brand of Blarney. Hoping that this advice will prove helpful to the students, I am, Sincerely, D H. B SAN FRANCISCO, November 23, 1908. Editor " Tips to the Wise Department, " BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir : As you probably know, I am a crank on ventilation. I believe that the office or laboratory should always have a current of fresh air through it. Let us, then, consider how such a current can most satisfactorily be obtained. We have three methods which may be used. First. Ventilation by windows. This is useful to some extent, but is likely to cause colds from the drafts which are the result of such venti- lation. Second. Mechanical blowers. These are very useful in their place, but are apt to get out of order and are often unavailable. Third. We believe the natural and rational method of ventilation is by the operator himself. For instance, I have culti- vated the art of ventilating the college by means of my own lungs. In this way there is no draft. (I may say here that the report that, every time I open my mouth there is a draft, is entirely without foundation.) And the expired air may be used in talking. I have practiced this, so that talking with me is a reflex act and requires no thought on my part. I can set my mouth going and go off and leave it. This faculty of talking is exceedingly useful at the chair, where I have clinically demonstrated its anaesthetic effect on several occasions. Hoping you will try to arouse an interest in this subject of ventilation, I am. Yours very truly, H. R. 280 BANZAI Higaki is a peace-loving little Oriental, with a keen sense of humor but. since Tnle McQuaid pointed out the moral of a story by endeavoring to change the expres- sion of Higaki ' s right eye with the palmar surface of a well-developed thumb, aided and abetted by a hot crucible tongs, the Oriental appreciation of Occidental humor is far below par. WENT fiTR J HE KNEW Patient Is this a book agent or the librarian who is approaching? Dod Neither. It is onlv the demonstrator with a few of his credit books. The Artists as other Artists see them PIRACY The virgin stillness of. the Infirmary was rudely shattered one afternoon by a series of agonized screams from some one who was evidently in dire distress. Startled mothers grasped their children tightly to them; several patients fainted from excite- ment and the ammonia bottle was unlimbercd, Constine hid behind his fountain cuspidor, brave men quailed and all looked apprehensively to the door. In the dread silence that followed none knew what might happen. There is, however, in every great crisis some hero who, perhaps created for this sole purpose, rises to supreme heights for the time and sacrifices himself upon the altar of fame. " Oyster Morgan, " in whose veins coursed the hot free-booter blood of his pirate ancestors; " Oyster Morgan, " already hero of a hundred sanguinary conflicts, was the youth who sprang forth to protect that fear-frozen multitude. " Who will follow me? " he cried. At once a dozen students, inspired by hi commanding presence, shuffled forward. " Go, " he cried, " ascertain who violates the sacred silence of the Hotel Millberry. I. yes, I will remain to protect these poor, fear-stricken patients. " Moving cautiously forward, they at last entered the laboratory and discovered the cause of the vocal outbreak. There, dejectedly at his desk, with the salty tears trickling down between his gummy fingers, sat " Zit " Rudee, moaning ; .n a perfect abandon of grief, " Oi! yoi! my bridge, my bridge. " After artificial resuscitation had been employed, he recovered enough to confide to them in thick, grief-plastered tones, that his bridge had been " pinched. " Upon making their report back to " Oyster Morgan. " that worthy youth and hero sniffed and remarked: " From the noise he made it must have been the Brooklyn Bridge. " THE ETERNAL QUESTION ANSWERED Freshman Really, doctor, I believe I must have overlooked that point in the text. Junior You ' ve got me, doc. Senior Damfino. 282 RT THE " The Clay and Lemon Honor Society This society was organized for the purpose of investigating the possibilities of growing lemons on clay. It had its origin in the fact that Dr. Mauk took such a liking to several Freshmen last year that he forced upon them an invitation to repeat his clay modeling course in their Junior year. Meetings were held daily in the " dog house " during the last week in October, and by the end of the course the members of the Club were able to hit a dime at fifty paces with a lump of clay nine times out of ten. In spite of the opposition of the Freshmen, whose untutored minds impelled them to engage in pitched battles against these seekers of the truth, the members succeeded in proving their theory. ( N. B. Just what theory they proved has never been satisfactorily determined.) The membership was limited to six: the coat of arms being a lemon ram- pant on Field Clay. The enrollment is: Lord High Guardian of the Clay Box " Red " Woehl Grand Overseer of Target Practice " Big Chief " Tagg Chief Overseer of the Breast Works " Pee Wee " Gehan Head Steward of the Ambulance Service Louis Constine Clay Passers and Generalissimos of the Battalion -| i ' , , ,?.?. e | t Honorary Member ( not in good standing) Dr. Mauk 284 The assurance that " Every Day ' ll Be Sunday Bye and Bye " does not appeal to the Juniors since Dr. Carey threatens night sessions and Sunday school in the dissecting room. A VEGETABLE PERHAPS DR. Mii.i-iiKRKY Morris, where is dextrose found in the animal kingdom? MORRIS Well. I don ' t know. DR. M. What about bees secreting honey? MORRIS Well. I don ' t exactly know whether you would call a bee an animal. EXCEEDING THE SPEED LIMIT A tragedy in one fell swoop. DR. P.AKR (dictating at the rate of five hundred words per minute) H-m-m you ' ll have to go faster, I have a lot to get over this time. Entire class falls, as a man, in a faint. Exit class borne on stretchers, to slow music. Curtain. POTTED ORATORY [This speech, with slight variations, may be used by any professor when first meeting his class.] GENTLKMEN : 1 am glad to make the acquaintance of this exceptionally bright look- ing class, and 1 am sure we will get along fine together. The text-books absolutely indispensible to the course are . . . amounting to twenty-five dollars, ard the follow- ing list of supplies, costing about $50.00 must also be purchased. At our iiext meeting we will take the first twelve chapters in Blank ' s Text-book of Dashology. I thank you. 1910 ELECTION The result of the 1910 Class election for Senior officers came in too late to be printed in its proper place, hence its appearance in this place. The only office for which there was more than one candidate was the presidency. A. J. Belton carding off the honor by a single vote. All the other offices were not contested. The result: President Arthur J. Belton. Vice- President R. M. Leggett. Treasurer Percy A. Tagg. Secretary Louis B. Constine. Sergeant-at-Arms Percy A. Tagg. e e n Has anybody _) u r o a t IN CLOSING We wish to thank our contributors for all they have done toward adding to our section, and especially our artists, Messrs. London and Batkin, from our own depart- ment, and Messrs. Hader and Navoni of Hopkins, who " mugged " the students for our " Gallerv of Wonders " . DESIGN CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN Board of Editors E. STANLEY HADER, Chairman E. SHOTWEI.L GOELLER G. MAURICE LOGAN F. MARION NUTTING HE sun burnished to surpassing splendor, slowly and delib- erately sinks to a glorious rest in the molten waters beyond the Golden Gate and none puts forth a hand to stay its sinking. For in the words of the poet : " The night will be filled with music, And the easels infesting the day Shall be fired into any old corner, And revelry hold full s ' way. " Twilight shrouds the earth and darkness falls upon it. When, lo, from the of a Thousand Windows, on the hill called Xob. the House of Art, Hash and sparkle a myriad lights; borne upon the night air conies the pealing of laughter, the pulsating of the cithern and rebeck, the dulcet notes of the lyre, the lute and the hautboy, and the merry sound of dancing feet. The Christmas Jinks is on. For weeks the students of high art have been existing in anticipation of this their annual celebration. And now the walls and dome of the big " Antique Hall " fairly tremble with the unaccustomed outbursts of long pent-up mirth and exuberant jollity. Charcoal and casts are forgotten, still life is changed to moving life, brushes to blushes, criticisms to witticisms and revelry holds sway. Upon the immense floor a kaleidoscopic 290 panorama of flashing color forms and dissolves and re-forms to the inspiring strains of orchestra; beauteous Spanish senoritas fondly guarded by Roman warriors and terrible Turks; dainty, old-fashioned maidens with long side curls and uncontrollable hoop skirts, escorted by swarthy brigands: Indian princesses with fearless glances followed by Quaker priests and gallant cavaliers; Japanese ladies and hospital nurses, Columbines and queens all with their nondescript attendants. And then the Freaks, the freakiest of freaks: cannibals from Timbuctoo, living mummies, African Zulus, Indians and clowns: innumerable, heterogeneous and motley, effervescing with quip and crank and youthful jollity " tripping as they go. on the light, fantastic toe. " For once all distinctions are thrown aside, the charcoal student and the painter of life, the professors and directors, anatomists and thumpers of clay all mingle and unite to banish dull care. Le Capitan himself, full of the life and spirit of the occasion as though he was a young military cadet full of deviltry rather than the sedate director of the school. Theo. Wores in his picturesque Mickadoo habiliments was quite equal to the occasion and Prof. Stanton was the king of the ball in his Louis XV. breeches. Professor Cummings and Dr. Alderson each wore a smile as usual while Judson took the character of a bold highwayman. Even Xeuhaus forgot he was an American citizen and donned the uniform of the fatherland, winning first prize with it. There is a program consisting of plays, two plays; one by the boys ' life class and one by the girls ' life class, with " a musical outburst " in between by the antiquers. The director leads off with an announcement of school prizes and awards of scholarships and as each student ' s name is mentioned the Freaks greet it with deafening applause from tin horns, rattlers, squeakers, torn toms, whistles. ifs, and various other ancient and modern instruments of noise. Then the director at the request of the Mummers explains why the play scheduled for eight o ' clock won ' t be ready till nine; more applause from the Freaks, and music by the band led by the secretary. Then it is discovered that the girls, who were to begin with their play, won ' t be ready till next week and so the boys go ahead. A wooden screen, labeled, " This is an Asbestos Curtain " and covered with advertisements of where to go for v supper after the play, is shoved aside disclosing a stage set as a studio. Tumultuous applause by the Freaks. The play represents a number of students of the school grad- uated and gone to Paris to continue their studies, meeting in this studio in fancy costume on their way to the famous Students ' Ball of the Latin Quarter. Song and story, instrumental music and character stunts follow, accompanied by the rapturous approval of the Freaks manifested by timely comment and extraordinary noises of an ear-splitting nature. More asbestos hide in which the Antiques sing of conclusion are accorded an ovation girls play " Much a ' doing about no Shakepencil. " As in the boys ' play play there are no boys. But this The girls wear the costume of 18 remarked, " Look just too cute for love letter which turns out to be a to win universal commendation and Then the Freaks usurp the floor curtain. Then the Musical Inter- the joys of the School and at the by the Freaks. Then, at last, the thing, by the Misses Wilhelmina there are no girls, so in the girls ' unusual feature makes no difference. 50 and as one of the lady guests anything! " The play is all about a bill, and is played so felicitously as unlimited applause. in a lock-step parade, the cannibal at the head majestically holding aloft a doughnut transfixed on the end of an umbrella, while the light-hearted crowd fall in behind, two by two, blithesome, gleeful, the march ending in a dance. Then the banquet, when eatables and drinkables disappear before the onslaught of these two hundred representatives of the four corners of the earth like snow before an August sun. And speeches, stories and jests and happy thoughts enliven the feast and the fame of the old School is related by the oldsters and its future sworn to and pledged by the youngsters until Father Time smites the bells of the city clocks twelve strokes and with many a " Merry Christmas, " and " Happy New Year, " the gay throng departs through the iron gates which close with a clang on another year and its Christmas Jink-. CHRISTMAS JIMKS CSD 1908 292 When the Captain Comes ' Round Bill may soak me, on the cranium. With an ante-earthquake crust: I ' ll soak William, with an easel. Till I hear his clock-works bust; Jack may leap, on Walter ' s collar. Shake him loose of all his clothes; Tom may batter Harold ' s noodle. Till he ' s forgotten all he knows; But we ' re sure to cease our frolics, And we ' re sure to settle down. There is not a blamed thing doing. When the Captain comes around. Sometimes in a fit of madness We will punch our canvas through, And we ' ll kick out some one ' s toolchest With the front end of our shoe. Thumb-tacks, too, are very useful, When a fellow ' s left his seat, You will see some lively action When the tacks and Harry meet. But we ' re sure to cease our frolics, And we ' re sure to settle down. There is not a blamed thing doing When the Captain comes around. Oftentimes, we raise a rumpus, With a hunk of Limburg cheese; Then the population scatters, Leaves the Limburg-scented breeze. Then the Fairmont shuts its portals. Then old Nob Hill ' s left alone And across the bay in Berkeley All the Mortals sniff and groan. But we ' re sure to cease our frolics. And we ' re sure to settle down. There is not a blamed thing doing When the Captain comes around. In the future when we ' re working In the studios of Paree, Living in the Latin Quarter, Comrades with grim Poverty: Armed with brush and palate only. In the fight for needed gold, Maybe we will long for Frisco And the carefree days of old. We may dream then of the school, Hear the friendly voices sound, Live to bless those golden moments. When the Captain came around. 293 CHARACTERS Misses Pennington, Nicholson, Dahl, Goeller, Chase Markey, Smith, Morin, Levy, Hurrle, Nutting. Time Noon Hour. Place Designing Room, C. S. D. Several half finished (or half conceived) ideas adorning the walls. Tables covered with drawing boards, cups, saucers, spoons, brushes and bowls filled with dis- temper colors. Luncheon hour is announced by an influx of girls, breath- less in anticipation of noon meal. Miss Pennington (complacently criticizing the designs on the wall and enveloped in a mouse colored sweater) Do you know, Miss Sheramsky ' s design is quite nice. Bring the tea, girls, quick, I ' m just freezing. Miss Goeller I ' ve attended to the tea. (If T didn ' t nobody else would), but there are only three cups for us all and one spoon. Miss Nicholson (sighing) We might have known from experience, girls, to put away our things on Monday. Of course, now they ' re filled with tempera and (tragically) the spoons we can never use again. Miss Nutting I hope you haven ' t forgotten the sugar, this time, Miss Markey, you know it was your turn to bring it. 1 brought it last week. Miss Markey Yes, it ' s true, we ' re not all as thoughtful as you are. but I didn ' t forget the sugar. (Heavy footsteps approaching enter Miss Morin. Miss Smith (from her corner) I say, don ' t you know, Miss Morin, I thought you were Jawhn. Miss Morin I know 1 walk heavily, but then I ' m solidly built and strong, too. (Proudly) Why, when I was six years old I lifted my father. Chorus Oh-h-h-h. Miss Levy You did, then you must be awfully strong; let me feel your muscle. Miss Hurrle (delicately sipping milk from a bottle) I wish I were strong. They tell me I ' m working too hard. Miss Chase (entering through library door, both hands in her apron pockets) What arc you talking about any vay-ay-ay. What are you all doo-oo-ing crowded on one table by that door-or. I had to walk all the way around to get in. Miss Xioholson (from her place over the register) It ' s the only warm place in the room. John only just turned on the heat. Mi-s Dahl I placidly) Oh, girls, does anyone know where Miss Schu- lives. We ' ll all go together, 110? Miss Goeller Wait until after perspective and I ' ll show you the way. I ' ve taken the trouble to find out. Miss Levy (stirring her tea with the end of a paint brush) Don ' t forget to take the saucer as well as the cup should tea be offered you. Miss Pennington Oh. girls, swear you ' ll never tell, that ' s what I did at the Sketch Club. Miss Xutting Who has a spoon? I have some swell jelly. Miss Markey wipes the spoon on her paper napkin, then on her apron and complacently hands it over. Miss Dahl Do you know, this tea tastes funny to me to-day. Miss Morin (jumping up suddenly) Maybe it ' s that can of beans I ' m heating in the kettle. Miss Dahl Well. I refuse tea, thanks. Who knows how long that can has been on your grocer ' s shelf. Miss Morin If you please, I scrubbed that can. Miss Markey Maybe it ' s the tamales we had yesterday. I was afraid a piece of mine had stuck to that kettle. Miss Goeller (with a characteristic chuckle) Mildred, your nose is terribly red. Miss Levy Oh, that ' s from the tea I ' ll rub some clay on it. (Loud rapping and pushes at the door, which refuses to open, owing to the table being jammed against it.) Chorus Go around the other way. Come through the library. (Drawling voice heard above the rest) Make yourself into a shadow and come through the crack. Dignified voice of the Captain is heard. Great con- fusion, shrieks of laughter hasty opening of the door. Captain Fletcher This is the book I referred to, Miss Smith. I hope I haven ' t disturbed your little luncheon party, young ladies. Chorus Oh, no indeed; it ' s time for us to get to work anyway. Finale. There was a young man called Jones, Who last summer embalmed some bones; To Art School he came, And as President won fame, This wonderful genius, ' ' Deacon Jones. " Who runs this Institute of Art? Who ' se word is sacred law? Who says " W r hen I say yes, it ' s yes! When I saw naw, it ' s naw? " The Janitor. " She Stoops to Conquer, " Goldsmith ' s famous play, Will find its match in school to-day, Only it reads the other way She conquers Stoops. Handsome Betty, so they say, For the sketch class posed one day. His lovely phiz and eyes of jet Will make him rival Hobson yet. When she seated herself on the chair. She was certainly most unaware That her pallette reposed there. That ' s what poor Mildred did, So we ' ve named her " The Rainbow Kid. ' Of course he is not civilized. That stage is far away; He ' s worse than a barbarian, He lives across the bay, And that is Logan. Miss Fussy Chase, you never would guess her To be a real, truly " Assistant Professor. " With her smile so imploring, so sweetly tyrannical, Who ' d ever connect her with drawings mechanical. BOUL.S- UFE CIFI3S E. Stanley Hader, a chemical blonde, To the title of painter would gladly respond; If people could credit his fanciful stories. They ' d soon be convinced that he ' s teaching Wores. There once was a youth named Van Fleet, Who called classic modeling " sweet. " " So awfully clever, ' ' He ' d view it forever, This enraptured young critic. Van Fleet. l 297 A young lady student named Perm, Had the strongest aversion for men; She was exceedingly tall, Some eight feet, that ' s all, So she always looked down upon them. Vould you an artist want to be If you had to leave on the five-fifty? Cross through the park, when all was dark, Pile on a train, in all the rain? Poor Smithy! What a pity! Captain Fletcher is a peach, Stanton is a Dandy, Wores to the students is too kind. And Neuhaus takes the candy. Cummings models with a vim He surely is a corker. But Alderson can discount him, He ' s the real thing as a talker. 298 The Boorei is an ancient custom of the art students of Paris and Munich, and in the parlance of student life signifies a big feed given by the men of the lower classes on their promotion to the " Life Class. " to show their joy and promote good fellowship with their future comrades. Dating back thin irs ago to the founding of the California School of Design, the Boorei has been an institution with us con- tinued through the many years which followed up to the time of the great earthquake and fire, which left the School a mass of ruins. Although the School was immediately rebuilt, and students from almost every state wc-t of the Rock to seek the Muses and call it their Alma Mater. :he Boorei was not again revived until the beginning of this year ' s term. January 4th. On that date the Faculty announced the promotion to the Life Class of a number youthful Michael Angelos. and by mutual consent of both the less adept and the more adept charcoal wielders it was decided to reincarnate the Boorei. It was in Signer Spaghetti ' s renowned little rendez-, " II Trovatore. " famous for its culinary art. that the thirty or more " Lifers " and others gathered as the guests of " Antiqu - one course followed another with laughter, jokes and songs, the feeling of comradeship, which object of the Boorei to stimulate, soon made itself evident. Gould, the " glass of fashion and the mould of form kler for etiqu ig up onto the shoulders _ admirers and from ' of honor made a speech and received the acclamations of his friends. Then there v toast: " To the success and future fame of our hosts. " An awful din and cries of " Turner! Turner! " which brought that 299 gentlemen to his feet. A student of the School many years ago, but now a student of nature and painter of many dainty landscapes, he told us the history of the Boorei, of which he himself had attended many a one in the old days. Then a student of German descent, familiarly known as " Bung, " stood upon a chair and relieved his mind of some alleged ideas and ended by asking, " Will the gentle- man on my right, with square, oblong, rocking horse features, kindly get up and say something? " Whereupon the banqueters, recognizing this word picture, cried for " Drinkwater Still Life Hader. " That angle visaged gentleman then arose and delivered an oration on the subject of " Down-with-the-Dutch! " Another outburst of " Slogan! " " Brogan! " brought to his feet a slender youth from over the Bay, who proposed the time-honored toast: " To the ladies, God bless them! " This sentiment was greeted with much cheering and rapping of steins on the table, and resulted in a call for a young " Lifer " with slender waist and dark eyebrows (some say fictitious, but generally believed THE GALLERY GODS. to be real), christened " Bettencourt, " but known to the student world as " Lletty. " who, having been forestalled by Logan on his favorite theme of the ladies, recited his latest poem from the " Delineator. " Other budding geniuses present were " Captain " Heine, ex-seaman and cowboy, with spectacles and flowing locks; no other mortal ever fingered the guitar so nimbly or warbled Mississippi love balads so sweetly; Sperry, whose features are so classic that the humorists are unable to caricature him; Beck, the pride of San Mateo, who was fined five thousand cart wheels, more or less, by Signor Spaghetti for smashing the chande- liers: Richardson of Berkeley, stoic, atheist, physiologist, litterateur, linguist, and dyspep- tic: " Embalmist Jones " of Buckeye, Washington, always with one eye out for business, waiting for some one to shuffle off his mortal coil in order that he may try his latest patent in embalming fluid, his preference for a cadover being Le Moss, " the only living skull and onion painter now in captivity. " All things are said to have an end and Booreis are no exception, although at exactly what hour this particular one came to a finish no two of the participants are able to agree; but there is no diversity of opinion in the minds of those who attended as to its being a tremendous success, and a custom worthy of perpetuation for all future ages. There ' s Sperry and Xavoni. They are the limit, sure. When, grabbing pen or pencil. They start to caricature. .They say the Katzenjammer kids Are the worst you ever saw. But they ' re not in it with our kids When they begin to iu When Xavoni gets a-going. He ' s the joker in the deck. He ' ll twist your arms and legs askew And wind them ' round your neck. While Sperry he makes merry With your eyes, or nose, or hand. He ' ll make you Turk or Yiddish, Or Dutch, to beat the band! They say the Katzenjammer kids Are the worst you ever saw. But they ' re not in it with our When they begin to - i ' ;. ' There was a young lady named Lydia, Each day she grew giddier and giddier, Til! she painted a fly, With two ears and one eye, Which brought great fame to Miss Lydia. Fm quite sure that everyone knows Gould and his harmony cloth Hats, gloves and ties. And even his eyes. Match with the shade of his hose. IN THE ANATOMY CLASS Professor Ald-rs-n The upper bone in the arm is called the humenis Miss S. Excuse me, doctor, is that the same as the funny bone? lyke Brown It ' s too bad about that pretty Mi-- 3 being cross-eyed. Rose Madder Yes, she was working from the antique at the time of the earthquake and got a cast in her eye. 301 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pamv University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 MEMBERS F.I. MA E. EDWARDS PEARL CHASE LAURA FRANCES GILL Graduate Students MARGARET PERKINS HAYXE Seniors MAUDE CLEVELAND Juniors DOROTHY HART HELEN DODGE HILL ESTHER FRANCES MERRILL DOROTHY GARY MOORE EDITH SLACK Sophomores ELEANOR JOSEPHINE BAI.DWIN BERNICE BRONSON HAZEL MARTINEAU CONGDON EVA WILHELMIXA XORD KLL HARRIET DAY STRINGHAM RUTH FULLER RUTH SLACK RACHEL KATHERINE MILLER Freshmen MURIEL ESTELLE BURNHAM EDITH DWIGHT CLAPP ALICE KATHARINE EARL KATHARINE PRISCILLA McEi.RATH ELSA MARGUERITE SCHILLING LILIAN VAN DYKE MAY BE.NSEI. CHASE HELEN JANET EAMES MARTHA FORD EARL JESSIE HELEN- RUNYON AGNES BAI.I.ARD ELSH Affiliated 304 M.ixfc DombrHui MmydlMC LauraGifl HdnHiU RuthSlck ABE.rl GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Kta Chapter Established in 1894 MEMBERS Faculty MARGARET HENDERSON ALMA F.ASTIX Graduate Students SARAH DF.CAMT MORI, AX SYDNEY BAI.DWIX GRAY MARGARET GRIFFITH Seniors MARY JUSTINE GRIFFITH Al.lCE SoUTHWORTH Juniors Fl.OREXCE XnWELL Fl.ORKXCE Tui ' RSTOX IFlXCKS ELIZABETH MAY AUSTIN- ALICE GARDNER HOYT MARY RII.FY Sophomores BEULAH BRIDGES GKNEVIEVE GERTRUDE GOODACRE ELIZABETH MARIE DER ;E Freshmen ALICE I.OKAIXI-: AXHRK S ELIZABETH BRIIKIK ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH INA AMBURY HAII.K JOSEPHINE LE CONTE M II.DRED LE CONTE ORA EMILY MUIR ELLEN ]- " RANCES ORII CARMELITA ' OER ER Absent on leave. Affiliated. 306 Snl M -;: -. : CtoMi " " . Wo " " r Fd. EfaJxAD, MlfcJUCi KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Momnouth, Illinois, in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880; Re-established in ! 7 MEMBERS Faculty MARY RUBKRT BLOSSOM Seniors AXXA MARY BAKKK MAKGKRY SI.OAXE Coot; A x YXEZ DE LA CUESTA Al,MlRA CATHERIXE JOHNr-nX LlU.IK MARGARET SHERMAX OLIVK YoSU I X KEL Juniors GLADYS BUCHANAN MARTHA AI.KXAXDER CHICKERING MARGARET GRIFFITH ' IXXIFRED ELECTRO HUMPHREY MARIAXA ALMY MATHEWS I.EILA JUSTIX McKn;i;EX GEXEVIEVE PRATT Sophomores CHARLOTTE PETERS BRUSH EDITH MARIAX HARMOX AXITA GERALDINE EBNER MARIAX MITCHELL HELEX DICKIXSON MARGARET J- ' RAXCK.S WITTER ROBERTA HASLETT BESSIE YATES Freshmen MARIANNE BROWN EMII.IE EVELYN HARROLD MARJORIE WARD STANTON OLIVE ADAMS TRASK MAY VAX MARKX MARION GAY MILDRED ETTA PORTER CAROLIN KATHERINE- TEICHERT JEAN MARIE TYSON " " " Affiliated. 308 Ganicw Pratt Q : kGkfe tWia U b V v :--- ' .h ' i " " " " ' :--: -- : -i Porter OSwTrwl Robot. I-U " lul Pi In... EdahHwmo. A- , .- : ,. Mraniic Bnxra Murai G.T I 11 " - - ' UITan .... " A - - -- : -r:- - CKariotteBnnb MT)OOF JliHJM Van Man DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established 1900 MEMBERS Graduate Students EDITH LILLIAN MASON RUTH MINIUM Al.ICE Seniors CLARE MITCHELL HUDSON EDITH Axx McGR.uv MARC.ARET CKCILK MK.XIIIAX |.IXDA MAUDE SCOTT KATHRO BONITA BOWEX MAHEL LOUISE ERISHIE MARGUERITE OGDEN Juniors AGNES THERESE EHRE. I;EKI: BEREXICE HAYES KELLEV Sophomores RTTH OPHELIA CARTER KM Lor FKISBIE SUE MlDDLEMAS LoVK ETTA liALLORAX SADIE ANN WATSON Freshmen HELEN [.OWKLI. MECKWITH ISAIIKI. I- ' MMA FOWLER ANNA RODMAN KINDER Grci.iEi.MA LOUISE ROETH HARRIET MARTHA EHRENIIKRG I)AI;MAK AI.DRICHT GAMES ANNA LAURA ROBSON AI.MA SCOTT Absent on leave. Affiliated. 310 Laid. Scat " -5 3 AanaKxidrr - v - r AEocPoncrtcU ICathro Bowcm AMM RoUon MirunTi1i Jn. DunurGuK. Hi. Bcckwith PI BETA PHI Beta Chapter Established in 1900 Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 MEMBERS Seniors AIIELLA EVELYN DARIIEX ELI.A ELIZADKTH MOORE Juniors MADGE FRANCES BLIVEN HAZEL ELLIOTT DOXOHO JOSEPHINE McCLEVERTY Sophomores ELSIE AHRENS JULIET BENNETT MAY VIRGINIA BISSELL KM MY MAKIK LEMCKK GEORGIE DELL McCoy Freshmen GRACE BERNICE BLAKE ALICE MAY HIESTAND GLADYS MARIE LEWIS SARAH AGNES MILLER EMELIXE PARSONS HANNAH PAULINE RUTH AMY ELEANORE SVVAYXK IRENE McKiNSEY EMILY VARDEMAX MUUKK ETHEL ROBINSON PAULINE STORM LEILA MAE THOMAS Absent on leave. Affiliated. 312 El Moore -. :,- _!: - McCor --- JaevUnc McOmrtT Midst EJUD? Leaekc M.y P J-rSton. : . .: , - - El Aban CUr, Lrwi, ALPHA PHI Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Graduate Student I.AURA ESTHKR CROZER GLADYS ARMSTRONG ADELAIDE ELY STAFFORD EDITH MAY ATHKRTON LIT A LAU.XE.V EMILY MAJIKL CI.IXCH Seniors FLORENCE GODDARD DOROTHEA VAX ORDEN Juniors MARY HAZEL BURPEE CHARLOTTE HAZEL MERRITT Sophomores GRACE ADEI.K DOWNEY HELEN RANSUELL MATTHEWS JOSEPHINE HOPE MATHEWS CHERYL ALICE MERRILL MARGARET OCHELTREE ETHEL LOUISE PERRY SOPHRONIA EMELITA MAYHKW FLORENCE MARY PARDEE ALICE WILLETTA PHILLIPS Freshmen FRANCES ALICE FERRIER HAZEL AUGUSTA McPiKE FLORENCE WACHTER MURIEL CATHERINE TURNER ELIZABETH CAMERON SMII.IE 3 ' 4 Dorothea Yn Orden Adelaide Suiord Ouriaoe Menid ' ' .- ' - _: rMi ewi r - r Afice-PUb. of TWid iao Jo phnx. . _ . . . Florence Goddird Gladrs . nwtraaa I t m Lauien Edith AtKerlaa CjrkOF Downer _Jieryi Anenv Sophrooi. VUrnew Helen Mutbewi EJuabeASfc Firnnca Fenier CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in go 2 MEMBERS Graduate Students ELIZABETH BUCKINGHAM AI.IIKRTA F.LOIS VOLLMERS Seniors RUBY ELIZABETH HASKKI.L MABEL NORRIS HALL IRMA EMMA PHLEGER HF.LEX GERTRUDE PIXKHAM Juniors MILDRED CROSS LI DEL MARGARET HOSKIXS AMANDA CAROLIXE JACOHSKX MILDRED PURNELL MARTIX MARGUERITE DIAZ PF.XA BARBARA LUCRETIA REID MARGARET WARE Sophomores BELLE HART EDITH HOWARD LOUISE HOWARD HAZEL MARIE XOLTING ELIZABETH ISABELLE WHITEMAX Freshmen ALICE ISADEL ARMSTRONG EDITH CLAIRE COOLEV ELIZABETH CHERRILLMACBRIDE MAMIE JACOBSEN AGNES MAY WHITEMAX RUTH TEMPLE SHRF.VE Absent on leave. Affiliatod. 316 --,.. HeleaPttlM MarontWuc Bufeira Rtid Mildred do Aawvfa JacoUa Bdfc Hmn M irgowiic Pou Mildwd M EdkfaHowud Louie Howrd Hud Noltb ' " ' ' ' I 1 " lijiaii EXubetfa NUcBnde Mimic J cob Acnes Whili Elbfa Cooler Afioe Armlroog ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Graduate Student VIOLA KMII.Y AHI.KKS Seniors GRACK FAY I ATZ FLORENCE EM AIIETH ' EF.KS EVELYN MARCARET MORRII.L ROSE EVKRALLYN SCHMIDT FLORENCE Kl.lXAUETH ScHTLTZ RoilERTA 1 ' l.ISS BOYD Juniors HEI.KX DAVIS BANCROFT CAKRIK M. . VKLL BRIGHT GLADYS DEWEY COURTIAX MARY AUKI.AIDE D vi I.U.IAX JKAXXKTTK RICK Sophomores BI.AXCIIK IUKI.YX AHLERS I- ' I.UKKM K ALVARE OLIVE I- ' .ASTMAX CUTTER ETHA ALICE HALL LUCILE ELLA KISTLER MILHREH COMIXS STOIJDARD JEXNETT I.ATRIE MILLER . |IXETTE LEE STODDARU IREXE FI.AXACAX GRACE VALE WEEKS Freshmen MADC.E ROSEM AR.IOKIE KEMP Absent on leave. Viola Abler. Roberta Boyd Hele. Bancroft NrthaHal Evelyn MomB Grace Batz Curie Bnfhl MOdred SuxUud Gladyi Cowman BUncheAhfcr. Floiract Schultz Marv Davis Jrnnrtt Milla Cma X-k- FWac LiKmnRice Minene Sloddatd FloKBce Alvarez DELTA GAMMA Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Graduate Students JANE ALICK HAWK OLIVJA NEWMAN Seniors PAULINE MARGARET BALDWIN- CHRYSSA HEMSWORTH FRASER LEILA MINNIE LAWRENCE ANNA ELIZABETH MCCAXULISH Juniors BESSIE GOODWIN Enrrn MARIAN- HOLDER GRACE HUNTER Sophomores FLORENCE HILL GAYLORD WIDDE GANG KENDRICK EDITH WALTON PORTER Freshmen JEAN MARIA CUNNINGHAM ETHEL VERB DAVENPORT GERTRUDE SARAH DREW DOROTHY FLINT FINDLAY DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH ETHEL JANE PIERCE CARD HALSTEAD SIMONSON XELLIE WINN SMITH 320 O6ri Nemo Jue Hawk derma Frucf Anna McCudtt Grace Hints Beie Coodwm Edak Porte. Widde KoJrid Genrode Drrw y DcroAT FiA CMC SBDOBK EdM Holder EibdDaTCBp EJM Pierce Puibue Baldwin Florence Oayiovd Jean Winn Sororities of the University of California In the Academic Colleges ACTIVE IKMHKRS 1907-8 19IIS-9 Kappa Alpha Theta .... 1890 73 31 Gamma Phi Beta.. Eta 1894 21 19 Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi.. 1880-1897 30 27 Delta Delta Delta Pi 19 25 Pi Beta Phi California Beta 1900 16 20 Alpha Phi.. 1901 ]S 24 Chi Omega... Mu 1902 26 25 Alpha Omicron Pi 1907 26 24 Delta Gamma.. .. Gamma 11107 17 20 Totals Sororities ) Members 196 205 Fraternities of the University of California In the Academic Colleges ACTIVE MK.MIIKKS 11107-8 1908-9 Zeta Psi Iota INTO IS 17 Chi Phi . 1 7. " 1 " 19 Theta Zeta I s 7r 2 ' i 20 Beta Theta Pi 1S7 ' I ] " 4 Phi Gamma Delta Delta Xi issi-l.-vr, l IS Phi Delta Theta .... Is? ' -i- i; " i ' :; 1886 17 r - Sigma Nu Beta Psi 1892 . 19 Sigma Alpha Epsilon California Beta 1894 11 1 Chi Psi Alpha Delta Delta 1895 Is " 2 Kappa Alpha .. Alpha Xi 1 s 1 i " 15 l " i Delta Upsilon.. . . California i ' id 3 22 Delta Tau Delta 1 S K )] 20 Phi Kappa Psi 1899 i . lpha Tall Omega 1900 Is 17 Theta Delta Chi Kappa Sigma Delta Deuteron Beta Xi 1900 1901 19 ' (i 111 I ' l Psi Upsilon 1902 i " 1 Phi Kappa Sigma . 1903 17 I ' l Acacia (Shin Teth He) .. He 1 ' :, lt is Alpha Delta Phi 1 ' HIS 20 ] Phi Sigma Kappa..- . 190 1 ! s Pi Kappa Phi California Gamma 1909 17 Totals rnities 2. Members 410 170 In the Affiliated Colleges CHAPTER FOUNDED ACTIVE : IK.MIIKMS 1908-9 Phi Delta Phi LAW Pomerov 1888 12 " 1 Alpha Kappa Kappa MEDICINE Sigma IS ' ig 111 u Zeta Omicron Is ' tt; 1 1 Xu Sigma Nu.. . Phi I ' lOO 5 Xi Psi Phi.. DENTISTRY Iota 21 Psi Omega Delta Delta It) 10 Delta Sigma Delta.. Zeta 1 S ' ll 14 18 Phi Chi PHARMACY Zeta 1902 17 U Totals . Fraternities ! ' i ' i 101 Academic College Totals Fraternities 2. Members 410 470 Grand Totals Fraternities Members . 5 1 " 571 322 ZETA PSI Founded at the University of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., California, ' 73 JOSEPH X. LECONTE, B.S., M.M.E., California, ' 91 WALLACE I. TERRY, B.S., M.D., California, ' 90 ORIN K. MI-MURRAY, Ph.B.. LL.B., California, ' 90 CARL C. PI.EHN, Ph.D., Brown. ' 89 JOSEPH C. ROWEI.I., A.P... California. ' 74 DEAN GOODIXI; WITTER JAMES PORTER SHAW PAUL SCOTT FOSTER EDMUND SPENCER BRUSH Seniors FKANKI.IX MONROE STEPHENS JUSIAH I IOWE WHITE Juniors CUKTISS HAYDEN Sophomores CHARLES RICHARD SARGENT LORAIXE ALEXANDER LAXI;STROTH EDWARD RF.DMA.X SOI.INSKY GORDON FARRAR BLACKWOOD Freshmen SAMUEL LEONARD ABBOT, JR. IKUI.N CAMPBELL BERRY ERNEST GEORGE CLEWK JAY EDWARD POWERS BARRETT ROPES SMALL ROSWEI.L DOANE WILDER WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL Absent on leave. 324 James SKa Pu! Foster C -.i-.-- ' . Irwni Berr FnmUm Jay P. AlbotJr DeaaWioe. Locaia l ... ll Edward Sabot? Enotdrwc CHI PHI Founded ;it Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 MEMBERS Graduate Student TKUMAX DAKIIY THORPE Seniors JAMKS POTTKR LAXGHORNK. JR. WILLIAM Moss. i HOLLISTEB WILLIAM SKWALL WKU.S RALPH HATHEKLY BUTLER HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON Jonx RAC;I.AN GLASCOCK, JR. (Hastings Law ) Juniors IlmvAKip VAIL JACK 1 1 ERIIKRT STII. KI.L JOHNS L,U-KEXCK SOUI.E LYNCH ' WILLIAM C. H. DIIMSLEE JKFFHRSON GRANT MO.-FJTT Sophomores HERBERT STUART SCUPHAM THOMAS DIHISI.EE COOPER I ' .EKT ISooKiiAM MEEK ALBERT JOHN KVEUS Freshmen EDWARD Louis ' ATTS JAMES BYERS BLACK CHARLES LE ROY BUTLER ARCHHIAI.D MC EAL JOHNSON- CHARLES CONYNGHAM KUTZ IRVIX ; GARTHWAITE COCKROFT A1isent on leave. BenNWk . r - . - . : - JofaiGlncoet Hahotvcr Tl,Coop -. -- F. .-- Wefc DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yak- in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY W. BALLENTINE, A.B., LL.B., Amhcrst, ' oo WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst, ' 80 CHARLES G. HYDE, C.E., Mass. Institute of Technology. ' 96 CARLOS BRANSBY, A.M., Litt. D., Lafayette, ' 95 ADOLPH C. MILLER. A.B., M.A., California, ' 87 Seniors HEXRY MACKIE ISAACS HI.MF.R ACKLEY BRECKENFELD GEORGE WILDES GOODFELLOW JAMES BOYD HARROLD ROSSITER LOREN MlKEL J. MES FREDERICK SHIM, I. K Juniors CARI.ETOX WILSEY CUSHMAX Sophomores JOHX MATHER ARNEILL WII.LI M HEXRY GRKKXLAW ROBERT DERRY CORLETT EMWARD RI.AISDKU. KENDALL TYLER TCBBS HENSHAW SANFORD Tirrs HENRY VICTOR OWENS Freshmen BENJAMIN CALLISTER CORLETT FRANK BRYAN ISAACS MICHAEL JOEL DILLMAN, JR. ARTHUR KENNEDY DOE GARRETSON DUI.IX .KEITH GAZZAM FISKEN ELWIN LEE LA RUE MORGAN EUGENE LA RUE THEODORE OWENS GEORGE EDMOUNDE SAUNDERS WOI.COTT PRATT STANTON SAMUEL GERRIT VIGHT Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1908. 328 .- RcbrnCotfcn : - - Trfc.hfc.Anr H ' - ----. ..- . - . ;- Kdl : .-.-- OowrS.on.fcr. -- ' .- BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 MEMBERS Regent of the University GUY CHAFFEE EARL Faculty WILLIAM DALLAM AKMES. M.L.. ' 82 HF.NRY RAND HATFIELD, Northwestern, A.B., ' 92; University of Chicago, Ph.D., ' 97 JAMF.S R. ROBF.RTSON, Beloit, A.B., ' 86; University of Michigan, M.A., ' 91 GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A.B., ' 88; Yale M.A., ' 90; Leipsic, Ph.D.. ' 96 Seniors JrsTix WARREN McKiBBEN PAUL KIRKWOOD YOST Juniors CAREY STERLING HILL SAMUEL JOHNSON TAYLOR, JR. Sophomores ANDREW JUDSON STU RTEVANT, JR. XOBLE HAMILTON SELIM ELLICOTT " OOI) VORTH ' ILLIAM ALBERT EDWARDS ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER WALTER IVAN HECHTMAN JAMES DE FREMERY, JR. ARTHUR COOK SA.XE LEON FLORENT DE FREMERY JAMES HARRISON THOMSON Freshmen CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. Louis McCROKY JACKSON AKCHIHALD BRUCE TINNING VICTOR KIIWARD COOLEY F.I.l ' .ERT MERRITT VAIL IlKNRY XORHERT WOLFF ROBERT REH.V ' EBER FREDERICK MOODY REID LOREN DUDLEY ' AX HORNE RALPH DOE STURTEVANT HAROLD STUART CHASE GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY Absent on leave. 330 Crl-H Juan, McKJA PJYo WJ Leo deFic rr AnoUWcba Samud T, -loc Noble Hi -iln. JMK.TTK-MOB JUK. deFlOKfy Axi w Stntnul ScE.Woo.hniA VidorCoolcr Gmld Keootdy Fiederiek R J RW S T LooisVluMi ArddaUTmnit LanVM Horn.- Robert Wctiet EJbai VJ r- r ' .X - PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1881 Re-established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HOLM us llowisox. M.A.. I.L.I).. Kta. FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSI. R, Ph.D.. Zeta. ' 8 j CHARLES DERLETH. JR.. Upsilon, ' 84 WILLIAM A. XIT .E. A.I ' ,.. Ph.D.. Beta Mu, ' 94 DAVID W. CoRXEi.irs. Lambda, ' 06 Seniors " JASPER El.LERV OsTRAXDKR JOSEPH G. LI;IEK MOODY OTIS RL-SSELL JOHNSON I- ' KANKI.IN AI.I-KEIP KAI.ES Juniors JESSE OLIVER HAKIN Sophomores SPENTEK MARTIN KALES JOHN KII.CIOKK REKS STANLEY DEMALAVNK COWDEN I- ' RANK SAMTKI. Hrnsox I ' " KAXI ' IS HAROLD I!ROOKS HAKLOWE Freshmen HARRY R(K;ERS LAWTON ELMER DIXSMORE WOODWARD JOSEPH RAYMOND XEWSOM CLARENCE E. LA ItovTE.xrx ROBERT SPEXCER CI ' RREV CHARLES BUCKHAM PHILLIPS JAMES MTRRAY Hcxr Graduated December. 1908. Absent on leave. 332 Jocepb jpei Ostmxicx e, jo JohnRc SttderCowda CeoqcH o w El.wVfocd.-Md Chnoe Ll Bajrlerax Rohm Qnrry FrmokHxIn FrtDosBroob Harry Lmwtoa PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873 Re-established in 1886 MEMBERS Regent of the University JOHN BKRT REINSTEIN, M.A.. ' 74 Faculty SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., ' 74; Sc.D., Columbia, ' 02. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., ' 77. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A.B., ' 75; M.A., ' 79. HARRY BEALE TORRKY, B.S., ' 95; M.S., ' 98. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARUT, B.S., ' 97; M.D., ' oo. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L., ' 99. HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS, B.S., ' 09. GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph.D., Dartmouth, ' 87 EARNEST LERov WHIMI-I.E. B.S., ' oo RUSSELL ROY COWLES GEORGE B. GUYLES HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY LORENZE WILLIAMS BARNEY GEORGE BURGER DILLINC.HAM JOHN DOANE HARTIC.AN Seniors WILLIAM REINHARUT ARCHIIIALD RANDALL Juniors SAMUEL GORDON INGLE, JR. RICHARD EDMONDS PENXOYEK WALTER HUGH SCHROEDER CASSIUS CARTER, JR. RICHARD DOUGLAS MONTGOMERY Sophomores CHARLES WARREN I ' AUI.Y. JR. MARCUS BENJAMIN RASCOVICH Freshmen CARL ALBERT PHLEGER HAROLD EASTMAN HAVEN HERMAN HENRY PHLEGER ALBERT JOHN RATHBONE iloRTON LE Cl.ERC TlTUS ROBERT DRESSER HUNTINGTON HARRY REINHARDT LEE LEONARU Douu .134 H, .,r HarcUAAfcy L Suoud WJb. Raihardi ArcUkald Raodal Bamrr GeocaePainlnai ntcxtud tf ' e oj cf w wter dvoeocr LceDoud Htcr m UI..-JJ i-i lUrao lUV AJbHl Rufabooc - SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty CHARLES A. XOIILE, B.S.. Ph.D.. California, iSS . AI.HKRT ' . WHITNEY, A.B.. Beloit, ' 93. " ii.i.i. M H. YRX;HT. B.S.. California, ' 93. ELMER K. HALL. B.S., M.S., University of Southern California Hastings Law School AIISAI.OM FRANK BRAY, ' 10 RAYMOND ANTHONY LEONARD, ' io Seniors EMILE Hr ;iENiN VICTOR EICKHOFF liEoRCE EDWARD ' KI:IIKK GREGORY 1 1 ARTK EICKIKH-T LEWIS AM. xnfs KISTI.KR Juniors ROI:ERT RAYMOND HAAS I- " .DWARD KEASIIKY RAI.I-H EDWARD HARE ALLAN LANCIMPN LEONARD MoRKLAND " ll.I.[. M S. HUMAN JoSEI ' H RfFl ' S EkWIX Sophomores RO:.KKT ALEXANDER MITCHELL JOHN CHARLES KEMI A - I- ' K. JK. WALLACE McK. Y Co: i-i-.R Ross L ' I- ' STRANCE MAHON Freshmen ARNE Krxn Burns HOISHOLT MARK I- ' IIZLKRALD ARNOLD THORNTON BROWN CLARENCE MERLE PRICE SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS HDWARD HARKY SIMI ' SON Absent on leave. 336 _______ Bray ?-- - G-orj WcUxr L -w Kida Robot Hu AluLcoud .lox-phErwi. Robrn Mitctd AmcU Bnn Sbowin Dam Arc Hoi cit SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M.A., ' 96 Hastings Law School AI.KRKD LKLAXD MERRITT LEROY VERNON HITCHCOCK College of Pharmacy MARK WILBUR ANTHONY Seniors ROBERT XEWELL FITCH MALCOLM EDWARD CAMIMH-.I.I. Juniors HOWARD HENRY DIGXAX FREDERICK ' II.MAM McCnxxELi. CHAFFEE EARL HALL Sophomores FRAXKLIX VAX DYKE BANGS CLAREXCE AI.L HOUKS VIRGIL WILLIAMS JORGENSEN HEXKY VOODFORD KROX EDWIN RONALD McCuLLOUGH JOHN PIKE JOHN SHACKELFORD TAYLOR, JR. HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN Freshmen MYROX " ILFRED HARRIS RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM ANTHONY CAMINF.TTI CHARLES WILLIS PAYNE Ahsent on leave. Malcolm Caovbel Uroy Hachcock Marl Anthoor Howard C-..-_ Hi Frederick McCoorV] Fraoktn Bun Edwis McCulowh Ma Taylor dareace Hobbt Job.Pifce . He-rWli. . Myro Hwrit SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 MEMBERS Medical Department ALLAN RAYMOXD POWERS. U.S.. M.F. (Vale) Seniors HERBERT KITTREDCK BRAIXERD XORRIS EMERY Co HKAX ' II.I.IAM BrRHAL ' s PKXIU.KTON CKIRCE VINCENT BELL CLYDE ELBERT HEAI.Y HEXKY II. RAY Juniors EDWARD RAXSOMK Di ' xx I-JK.AU Ai. H: AXIIKK I ; KEEMAX Sophomores JOHN VHEEI. YRH;HT BARXETT ROIIKKT " YEK Si MI-SOX HAROLD MAIJIMRE HARRY XORMAX CHILD CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM AKTIITK CHISHOI.M DRYSDAI.K HERHERT EDWARD SMITH Freshmen CHARLES Dorci.AS BARXETT GEORIIE DAI. TON RAY CLIFFORD XYixins JONES LESTER BOYD HEXRY CHESTER ADOLI-II KEMP ' " Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1908. 3-P Herbert Brmmerd ----- i - _...,.. 5. . ,- .. ; ----- NoraiCodn jonn t ' ifam Pax . CSawM eob, Later Haay OKIKT Kemp Geone Ray CHI PSI Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 MEMBERS Seniors KUWARD LKK.HTOX ROP.ERTS SIMON CASADY. JR. Juniors ROY WHITEFORD BLAIR CLIFFORD JOHN FOSKETT JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, JR. BRUCE MACNEIL EARLE ELIASON GRANT Sophomores LKI.AND SI ' OFIELD GREGORY M.I.IAM " K;HTMAN NORTON CHARLES BASIL PUMPHREY Freshmen ARCHER LEWIS BEAL HARRY ;. GAIIDERT DUNNE RANDAL TAAFE ROLLIN I ' .ASCOMIS MOORE FRED KRUEGER ROGER KEITH ROBERT JOSEPH WEST HENRY HOWARD SHIELDS BEVERLY BURT WILDER STUART GARDINER WILDER MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT IM.IAM " INTER SALSIG Simon Cttadv Edward Roberts RorBUk JohnBrinoB Otfoni Fofcen EarfcGranl Bnoe NUoeJ :--:.-.- ArdierBeW WXtte Notion Mol Cartwright Oiuiei Pu liRT H.rr Gabti Fred Kn , Row Kdd, R A Moore V- ..i- ? t .- Robert Wol SkmWldM Bercdy KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in iS )5 MEMBERS Hastings Law Department FLOYD FXSI.F.Y AI.I.EX Graduate ANTHONY STKPHKN DEVOTO Seniors MIIJ.KR FREI I!. FAXCIIEK FI.TON HAII.EY MCFARI.AXD F R. xcis CouxEi.irs Mrlxxis Juniors Al-OX o Cl.AKEXCK Ml KARI.AXD ROBERT El.LIOTT PlKKlK JOSEPH Xoni.E SWAN GEORC;E MAYO Sophomores XORM AX CLAY H UTT JEROME XEI.SOX BOWEX CAKROI.I. " K.!.I:ORX JOXKS Freshmen RdliEKT I ' .OYI) B.U-HEUIKR ![ARRY ML ' RRAY ROY GAICE THOMPSON H. RR HEXDERSOX MAI ' PHKRSOX Absent on leave. Rudolph Miller Fred Fwcha Alonzo McFarUnd George Mayo Jofej Swo Robert FWe Nocman Hun Jerome Bowen CwroB Jooe Harry Murray Robert BacheUer Roy Tboo Ma Harry Mac DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established 1896 MEMBERS Faculty ALEXIS F. LANCE, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 85 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 95 GEORGE R. NOYES, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 94 THOMAS S. ELSTON, ' 03; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, ' 07 EARI.E G. LINSI.EY, M.S., California, ' 08 Seniors ROBERT MONTGOMERY SHERIDAN LESTKR HUDSON HIRUARD WALTER EUGENE STERN REED DARROW BUSH Juniors ARCHER BOWDEN GARTH BELL C. MP]!K.I.I. LAWRENCE BURNETT HAMILTON DONALD YOUNT LA MONT JOHN JAMES McLEU.A.v ALFRED CHANDLER XORTH Sophomores HERBERT BUELL JOHNSON JAY DWICCINS, JR. JOSEPH MUTH McCoy GEORGE EATON SPERBECK JOHN ADAMS HILLMAN DAVID THORNTON BABCOCK Freshmen JAMES LESTER PIERCE SAMUEL HE LA CUESTA LAUREL REVEL MILLER WARD SPENCER SMITH ROIIERT RUTLAND SCARBOROUGH JOHN BURNETT YOUXT Ahsent on leave. .346 Robert SherSdu r Botl, ReedBnb Law HibUrd DcuULum JohnMcLdU. AlbcdNonfa J.v Dwittin. Jo-ph McCoy Gre Spfck S DoddcUCoe . UurJ.VUfcr Ro Joh.Yo DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College in 1851; I ' .eta Onu-Ka Chapter Established in 1898 MEMBERS Faculty CHAKI.KS EDWARD Rrcn. A.I ' .. M.I,. AKMIN I.KrsruxER, Ph.D. Graduate Students MELYIX GARFIELD JEFFRESS I- ' RAXK I.KWIS KKI.I.V ROISEKT lAYES VAX S. XT, JK. Seniors " AI.TKR JAMKS RAHFORD RoiiEKT Yn.nrux Yor.v, I MK.S FRASER SUTHER XORTHCRUFT Juniors ARTHUR TAI.IIKRT JOSSKI.YX CUTHIIKKT MEKWIX IM.EISSXKR HAROI.H I ' .RAYTON Sophomores GfY CI.IXTOX ' HIT KIKK Wii.i.i. . i CHRYSCK.OMI ' S TOHEX Hl ' I ' .ERT Kll.MOXl) T.AW Enwix SCOTT ' AI.KKR TATI. SF.XIOR .MA LESTER XKI.SOX THOMPSUN C. Ri. EIIWARII MEYERS Freshmen GEORCE FREDERICK TICKKI.I. CRA VFORD ASHLEY PORTER JoHX P, AX CROFT POSTOX GEORGE I.KHIH ROGERS KKXXKTH CHARLES " HITE WIX JOHX MOTT 1-jiuii.i. ArcrsT DARMF.K THOMAS WILLIAM YEITCH Absent on leave. 343 Harold Branca Guy Whitman , Toben Edwin WJket John Porton George Rosa-; Edwill Dinner Robert Vu Suit Oilhbrrl Arthur Joelyn Hubert Lw P.ul Muchettc George Tickefl Kenneth Whbe Edwin Man Tbcaus Veilch PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Faculty GROVER CHESTER NOBLE, B.S., California, ' 02 JAMES BLAIR NEWELL JOHN HERMAN ROGERS, JR. GEORGE LEWIS BELL VKRNE ANEIL STOUT CHAUNCEY THEODORE CARR GUY LEONARD GOODWIN Seniors GIFFORD BETHELL WEST HERHERT WILSON F.RSKINE HOWARD SOMKKS GEORGE JAMES CAI.DER Juniors THOMAS ASHLEY GRAVES Sophomores MELVILLE WILLIAM ERSKINE FRANCIS MALCOLM CROPPER WALTER COLTON LiTtLE HARRY LAWRENCE FREDERICKS RALPH BROOKS HIGH HENRY EUGENE JACKSON WILLIAM SHIPP EVERTS JEAN KUHN VANATTA Freshmen SHIRLEY EDWIN MESERVE ALEXANDER CAMPBELL THOMAS WILLIAM KENNEDY JoHN JOSEPH PARKER GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN WILLIAM WARMINGTON ALBERT MELCER Absent on leave. 350 Gwr -BJ r " ; " ' . " :;; " rlUTT rfeoett cits JohaPmrkCT JohnEocn Howud Sons. GJord Wl ' Shidcr Morrrr Gcorgr Hum ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty OLIVER M. V. snr.i KX. A.B. E. PERCIVAL LEWIS. Ph.D. Medical HENRY CHESI.EY BUSH Seniors CHESTER EARL WOOD DOUGLAS PARKER PETER HENRY LINT JUUIAH KUHL DAVISON Vll.l.lAM I REWSTER SAWYER, JR. JoSEPH ARTHUK KlTTS Juniors CLYDE HOI.MAN MRAXD FRAXKLIX THOMPSON GEORCESOX Sophomores HENKY ALHERT SAWYER CHARI.ES ORRIS LARISOX KINGSLEY WARREN CANNON Freshmen HENRY BENJAMIN " AUU WILLIAM SI.MTOE HECEK, JR. HAROLD BROOKE KXUWI.ES REC.INALM CARI.YI.E STOXER EARRIXCTON LADD JOM Absent on leave. 352 DoooUi Pirkri ' . : a- DbMH Wood him W J HcKyBoA K Poet Lint Joarph Kim Fraakfia Georoeson ChaA LJJTJOO Rl jlllll StOBCt FuTUttOO JoOCt S THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Charge Established in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate Students Vii.FKED REGINALD HODGKIN, B.S. SAML ' EI. CIIASK HAIGHT, A.B. DAVID AFFZIGER MORGAN ARTHUR FERRIS MOULTON Seniors EDWARD LEWIS BARBER HARRY AI.IIERT THORXTOX Juniors RAYMOXD WILLIAM PARSONS LEOX MARIOX GOVE ALEXANIIER CAMPBELL STODDARII GEORI;E CASEY ' HITK CLIFFORD " ILLIAM LORD RALPH COUNTRYMAN WATT WILLIS CLINCH Sophomores HARVEY LORE.VXIP VAX FLEET LAWREXO: Kxox MARSHALL HARRISOX MOULTOX BURDETTE ARNOLD OTIS XATHKXIAL GOULD HARROLD Freshmen GEORC.E XORMAX BROWXINC, RALPH CARPKXTER E.MMUXS Absent on leave. 354 r -..-: HVTJ Thcrata- CMcJ Lad - - i; KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Faculty Vll.LlAM C. Wll.LARI). C.E.. M.F. ARCHIBALD R. WARD, B.S.A., D.V.M. Hastings Law Department DAVID DTXCAX OI.II-H ANT. JR. F.RWIX FDMI-XD KICHTKR Seniors HOWARD MORTIMER LECCETT ::: Jon. WALTER SCHMITZ, JR. MICHAEL CHARLES O ' Tooi.E Juniors ' lLI.IAM CoXSTAXTINE BELL VlLLIAM WESLEV STANLEY LYMAX Ki. (, EDTARIIO I.ris Sophomores THOMAS BOARMAX SMITH IRVI. I; ' KK.HT BEXTON BRVAX RAVMOXII DVER RAFAEL LKOPOUKI r ivor Freshmen ROKKRT HAZKI.TIXE CLARK AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN FRANKLIN HALE Louis JACUI: PKAU EUCEXE JAMES SEAULER MARSHALL Gon.n WILI.IAMMIX Ahsent on U ' avc. 356 Howid Lewrtt : A-o.EJBoo D nd Otphnt , " - ' ' 7 riJMidn VIVCH Robot dark Midad OToofc nsBattoB .. Pbi r. - I ..... U Brrin Jcb H )c Drer cSla PSI UPSILON Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Faculty THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, Yale, ' 72 FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD, California, ' 04 EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Yale, ' 85 BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY. California. ' 02 MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, California, ' 96 CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY. Michigan, ' 78 LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, Michigan, ' 90 WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, " Hamilton, ' 64 THOMAS F. SANFORD, Yale, ' 88 CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS, Yale, ' 96 EDWARD J. WICKSON, Hamilton, ' 69 Seniors FRANK DoWNES ANDREWS ALBERT LEE CLARK RUSSELL SYI.YAXUS PENNIMAN IKWIN KKIX-K BROUCHTON CUTLER STTR(;IS MCLENEGAX PAIGE MONTEAGLE ALAN CROCKER VAN FLEET GUEST WICKSON LEON LUTHER CLARKE WILLIAM PAUL JOHNSON WILLIAM ARTHUR O ' KELLY I ' AIM. GEDDES PENNOYER PAUL HAMMOND FRANK BRICKS BADGLEY RUSSELL GOODMAN GRAHAM RALPH ARKKX PALMER ALFRED WOOLSEY ROBERT McKissoN ROBERT HOWELL CRAK, Juniors STUART O ' MELYENY [ KITH VOSBURG Sophomores LYMAN Ross McFiE ALBERT SHELDON PENNOYER HALL ROE GEORGE PALMER PUTNAM Freshmen DOXALD DE FREMERY ARTHUR CROYDON GABRIEL CHRISTIAN ALBERT MILLER FERD SOMERS PETERSON MEXRY WRAMPELMEIER Absent on leave. 358 Frank Andirwi Irwin Brcoghton Cutler McLenecan Pigc Montcadc Sutl OAWreny Krith Vo m Got Widaoo Lton Owke AUV ic Waiam O ' lCdr Paul Pewf Ceorsc Putnam Pau DooJd deFremCTy AJbcn Pamorei HJ Roe Frank Bxfefcr Ralph Palmrr Afccd Woobcr Rue]l Graham Robot Crau Henry Wrampdmeirr Christian MiDw Ferd Prt Robrn McKnoo PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS Medical Department CLIFFORD BLACK ' ALKKK Graduate Student MAI-KICK KIIUAKH HARKISOX (VAX JAY HALL ELMF.R OKU SLA IKK Seniors MKLKOWK MERKIMUS MARTIN GKORCE AI.IIEKT Ronxsox Juniors CHARLKS MILTON CANTERBURY JESSE EARL XKH;HI:C K SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY LEO RALPH ROXVE Sophomores IRVING VAX AKKX Arci ' K AI.LAKH ANTHONY CALKINS EVERETT LORAN BALL JIIHX UDERTO CALKINS, JR. CHARLES MORTON HERON Freshmen ARTHUR EATON FREH " . LOVELY ANIIRENV WERNER LAWSOX RUSSELL JAMES LOWE KuBJ OfordWJfer Mioe EJmcrSUw :-:, --. :, - Gcane Rct o. joeNcU ar Leo Rowc HnHwoB ' ' N ' . ' . - ' - - , - ACACIA California Chapter Established in ig: 5 MEMBERS Faculty HEXKY MORSE STEPHENS JOHN FRYER RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD WILI.SOX JOSEPH WYTHE HERMAN- ' . REYNOLDS Graduate Students CHARLES KELLEY HARHENBROOK SUMXER STEWART SMITH FREDERICK ADDISOX HARVEY JOHN FRANCIS PVLLEX MARIOX BRUNER SEEYEKS Seniors I-:IK;AR HARRIS CLINE EKXEST WALDO KILLIAX XEAI. HARRIS FREDERICK THURSTOX ROBSOX Juniors I.KOXARD TRUEMAX JENKINS JOHN HAXI.ON MATTERN WILLIAM REED KEYKS WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PETX.IX..EK Sophomores ARTHUR BURTON DALY AUELUERT FRANKI.IX MATTERX JAMES DYSART Freshmen GEORGE BLADHEX I- ' RYK.R LEE ANDREW SARTER 362 Si: VUhotSeeven Quite Hirdrobroolt Firderick Hnry - - EaeM KXu EdgK C K Frrdcnck RoUo. N ' ed Hunt Wife. Poa John Mutmi A- .- I i . ALPHA DELTA PHI Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 California Chapter Established in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty BKX.IAMIX IDE WHEELER CHARLES S A MI: EL HOWARD Seniors CHARLES WILEY GH: ;IIKAX ' AI.TER JACOI; HUXD AI.IIERT MILES PAUL Juniors FRAXK STANLEY BAXTER ' " YLIE HARDING CoRXEi.irs WELLES PF.XHI.ETON. JR. ATSTIN WILI.ARD SI-ERKY CHAKI.KS AI:EL WHITTOX PERCY EDWARD WEIISTER Jrsrrs JAX VAX LOI-EX SELS Sophomores DUDLEY JONES GATES ERWIX JOHX Hrxn HEXRV EDMUND MILLS, JR. JoHN HOMER ' OOLSEY Freshmen CLINTON BONFIELD ALLSOPP DE VITT CLINTON CARLOCK GEORCE PLUMMER MI-.VEAR EZEKIEL DEXMAX MC EAR JOHN WALKER RAXKIX WILLIAM I- ' .IK.AK RAXDALL FRAXK RIEBER Absent on leave. Affiliated. 364 Frank Baiter Percy Webster Clinton Albopp Ezebel McNear Charles Coughran Wyhe Harding Dudley Cal George McNVar Vtaller Hund Cornelius Peodldoa Erwin Hund John Woobey William Randall Albert Paul Justus van Loben Sels Henry Milk John Rankin Austin Spefry Charla Whitton DeWitt Catlock Frank Rieber PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Faculty RALPH E. SMITH, B.S.. Alpha, ' 95 RALPH BENTON, B.S., Omega, ' 06; B.L., ' 07 Graduate Student EDWARD KEI.I.OGC; STRONG, JR., ' 06 Seniors CHARLES BAYARD ELTON DOUGLAS EARLE SNEI.I. DELBERT ROY CRANE CLAYTON RICHARD SHII , THOMAS ROGERS THOMSON GORDON BUTCHERS TODD DAVID GUSTAV WILLIAM CHRISTEN WARREN KKXYOX HILI.YARH ROBERT GORDON ROBSON Juniors STEPHEN CARSON WIUPPI.F. SAMUEL PORTER COLT OSWALD HOPE ROIIERTSOX ADIHSON GRAVES STRONG LESTER OREN WOLCOTT GEORGE GRAHAM STEEL FRANCIS ROIIERT STEEL Sophomores I ' .KAIII.KY REVERE METCALF RICHMOND WOART STROM; XEAL FISK LANSING EARL VIVIAN WII.MAK DANIKL JOSEPH FLAXIGAX Freshmen Jmix AHRAM HENDRICKS JAMES FRED POLLARH CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS FRED ABRAM ARMSTRONG ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ BEVERLY STUART CI.EXDKXIX CLAUDE CHARLES BROWN Absent on leave. 366 Itl m dudes Douglas Delben Crane Edward Strom Ttxmas Thomso n David Chrirten EarfcSoeB Oartoo Sbipway Wanu HUrud AdcfaoeStrccg LeaeiWolcoa CeoqcStnl StmmdCA FraodsStaJ OnraldRobemoo r --.-. ' ..-:= Ehoo darvoz Rkbrnood Sticos EaH Witiar John HeooUck Omloo Evan. = Ficd ArmiUoos Claude Brown Bmtly Ocadaiki PI KAPPA PHI Founded at Charleston University California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Graduate Students CHAKI.KS LOIMS DI.MMLKR HAROLD HI ' RK MII.I.IS GEORGK DAVID GERSOX HARRY LEROY LONG WILLIAM ANDERSON YIU.IAM HUGH PETERSON Seniors THEODORE |!AR KI.I. KELLY Juniors JAMES AI.EXAXIPER ARMSTRONG Sophomores Cl.ARKXCK LVNXE PKASKK Cl-AREXCE ' |I.1.1AM ARI:A Jonx MATTHEWS I- ' RED AUGUSTUS CHESTER HARHOUR PROI ' TY MII.TOX SI:I.H;MA Freshmen VERNON HUBERT GALLOWAY CHAKI.KS JOACHIM LAMP FRANK MELVILLE NOTTAGE, JR. 368 George Genoa Junri AnMra .-.- ft ..-. H nl iPianf r Huald MJfe Theodore K lr Ounce H n FTrdMrkfc-d Frank Name Vac PHI DELTA PHI Founded at University of Michigan in 1860 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883; Extended to Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley in 1008 MEMBERS Faculty Hastings College of Law DR. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR WALTER SCOTT RRANN, Ph.B., ' 93: LL.B., ' 96 Berkeley VII.I.IAM CAREY JONES, A.B.. ' 75; M.A., ' 79 GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B., ' 94; A. M., Harvard, ' 06 ORRIN KIP McMuRR.w. Ph.B.. ' 90; LL.B., ' 93 ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD. A.B.. ' 99; LL.B., Harvard, ' 03 JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B., ' 98 Hastings College of Law Seniors HORNER JACKSON HAWKINS EDWIN JAMES HATH Middlers Gus Louis BARATV ABSALOM FRANK BRAY, JR. ELMER JACOB STEPHEN FRANK OTIS Juniors SAMUEL GORDON INGLE, JK. MKLVIN GARFIEI.D JEFFRESS RAYMOND ANTHONY LEONARD Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley Graduate Students ARTHUR HOOK BRANDT JAMES MARK BURKE ANTHONY STEPHEN DEVOTO MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON JOHN FRANCIS PULLEN ROBERT HAYES VAX SAN i Seniors CLARE BRADFORD CROSSFIELD MILTON THOMAS FARMER WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES MELROWE MERRIMUS MARTIN- JAMES FREDERICK SHINGLE " ILLIAM SEWALI. WELLS. JK. 3 0 Gu$Biv AblomBry Qmei Jacob SMelkdr AnfaorBnnck Jn Burw R. Tnood Uonwd Mauiice Huraoa - : a Robert n Sant ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA College of Medicine Founded at Dartmouth College in Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Faculty Honorary DAVID STARR JORDAN, M.S., M.D., Ph.D.. LL.D. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' AxroxA, A.R.. M.D. JOSEPH LE CONTE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. CHARLES DOMINIC MCGETTINGEN, A.B., M.D. ATTILLO HEXRY GIANNINI, A.B., M.D. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D. AUCUSTE JEROME LARITG.U-, .M.I). HOWARD MORROW, M.D. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M.D. HARRY BADGER REYNOLDS, A.B., M.D. STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D. CHARLES MINER COOPER. M.B., C.H.I!. (Edin.), M.R C S (En- i L.R.C.P. (.Loud.) GEORGE ELLIOT EBRIGHT. M.I). CHARLES LKWLS MORGAN, A.I!., 1 ' h.G.. M.D. GEORGE C. SPENCER, M.D. Senior HARRY WILUVR IRWIX, B.S., ' 07 Junior SEELY FREDERICK LONG. JR. Sophomores WALTER ISAAC BALDWIN, B.S., ' 08 ELIIRIDGE JOHN BEST. B.S.. ' oS LLOVII BRYAN ' M. HOWARD CAMPBELL, 15. S., ' 08 HOWARD HILL MAKKEL, A.B.. ' 07 CLIFFORD BLACK WALKER, B.S., ' 06 Freshmen SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY CARL LESLII-: HOAG DEWEY RODKKT POWELL ERXEST WIN TON CLEARV I IKKMERT KVKIUTT LONG CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET 372 Wafer BJcKro Ibfcr How niMiU 1-. OWoidSvtet 2ETA OMICRON Medical Established in 1896 MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A.. M.I). GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A., M.D. CLARENCE QUINAN, M.D. DOUGLAS " ll.LIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT. M.D. HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, B.S., M.D. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., Ml). HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYFKOGEL, M.D. HENRY B. A. KUGELEK. M.D. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, A.B., M.D. GARDNER PERRY POND, M.D. Fratres in Urbe WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D. WILLIAM G. MOORE, M.D. WILLIAM P. WII.LIARD. M.D. THOMAS J. CLARK, M.D. FRANK X. SIMPSON. M.D. GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESXKY. A. I!., M.I). CHARLES F. MILLAR, M.D. SILVIO J. ONESTI, M.D. SAMUEL P. HARDY, M.D. JAMES CLARK BLAIR, A.B., M.D. CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES, M.D. HARRY EMERSON FOSTER. M.D. THOMAS ALBION STODDARH. M.D. ALLEN MOORE WALCOTT, M.D. MIDDI.ETON PEMBERTON STANSIIUKY. A.B.. M.D. ALEXANDER STIRLING BUNNELL. B.S.. M.D. THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M.D. JAMES F. PRESSLEY. M.D. HARRY EVERETT ALDERSON, M.D. SAMUEL J. M. GARDNER, M.D. HAROLD PHILLIPS HILL. A.B., M.D. ROBERT JULIAN NICHOLS. M.D. GusTAvrs ADOLPHUS MEYER. M.D. WILLIAM EMERSON STEVENS ' ALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, M.D. AMBROSE FRANKLIN COVVDEN. M.D. HERMAN VERPLANCK HOFFMAN. A.B.. M.D. REUBEN SYLVESTER ZUMWALT, M.D. ELMER WILEY BINGAMAN, M.D. CORNELIUS THOMAS DEVINE. A. I ' ... M.D. JOHN ALOYSIUS CLARK, M.D. LEROY HEWITT BRIGGS, JR., M.D. Sophomores WiLi.i. M V. MEIH.OW. U.S. ALLAN RAVMOND POWERS. B.S.. M.F Absent on leave. NU SIGMA NU Phi Chapter Established in 1900 Fratres in Facultate THOMAS W. HUNTINC.TON. A. P., M.D. WILLIAM V. KERR, A.M., M.D.. CM. CHARLES A. Vox HOFFMANN. M.D. A. B. McKEE. M.D. REUBEN C. HILL WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D. IRVING HAKI.ESTY. A.B.. Ph.D. J. WILSON SHIELS. L.R.C.P. WALLACE I. TERRY, M.D. GEORGE F. REINHARDT. B.S.. M.D. MILTON B. LENNON. A B.. M.D. PAUL E. BIBER. M.D. TRACY G. RUSSEL. M.D. Active Members HOWARD C. KAFFZK.ER. B.S. CHESLEY BU H, B.S. CHESTER B. MOORE, B.S. FRANK L. KELLEY. B.S. CHARLES L. McV XI PSI PHI Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS Faculty JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, D.D.S. JOHN MARSHALL WII.I.IAMSOX. M.D. A. A. D ' Ax-coxA. A.I ' ,.. M.D. WILLIAM BREAK KV LEWITT, M.D. JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS, D.D.S. GEORGE LUSK BEAN, D.D.S. GUY STILLMAN MILLIIERRY. D.D.S. i C;UST JEROME LARTIGAU, M.D. Louis GRAHAM, D.D.S. GEORGE T. MCDANIEL, D.D.S. F. BURTOX KEX WARD. D.D.S.. L.D.S. RICHARD FRAXKI.IX WEST, D.D.S. M KI.VIN THAYER RHODES, D.D.S. BEVERLY BALDWIN HOOK, D.D.S. Graduate Members PHILIP PAUL BLISS PERRY WELLINGTON GORHAM W. W. HOAGLAND FREDERICK E.SCHER BARKEI.EW BEVERLY BALDWIN HOOK MKLVIN THAYER RHODI-.S RICHARD FRAXKLIX WEST Seniors DAVID HUGH.BURSON ARTHUR LANARK THOMPSON EDWARD JAMES ROBINSON WILLIAM CURRAN HART Juniors CLAUDE AXSELMO ANGONNET ALFRED AUGUST BATKIX ARCHIE RICHARD GUTHRIE EDWARD MORGAN ARTHUR JOSEPH BELTON JOS EPH HENRY LYNCH PERCIVAL ALGERNON TAGG Freshmen WILLIAM JOSEPH SPARROW JOSHUA GAIIRIEL Lie VEAL- ALFRED EMAXUEI. BERNSTEIN 376 m 1 jfl PSI OMEGA College of Dentistry Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in iSo. Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS Faculty L. C. BROWNTON, D.D.S J. E. GURLKY, D.D.S. H. B. CAREY, B.S., .M.D. Seniors STANLEY LOFTCS Don FI.OYI. Jnisox COLLAR JAMES CLEVELAND Me MAXTS HENRY EI.KAX R ERAXCIS VALENTINE KAXUOI. Juniors JAMES CAMP DEAN OTTO JOHN KEATING SAXON BIRD SCOTT Freshmen CLARENCE OTTO P.UTEX EMMETT TROTT 378 c J ' Z 2 ii 01 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at the University of Michigan in iSSj Zcta Chapter Established in 1891 Fratres in Faculty WILLIAM FCI.LER SHARP. D.M.D., D.D.S. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, M.D., D.D.S. Fratres in Collegio WILLIAM MASON, D.D.S. S. W. HALL. D.D.S. HENRY T. EI.BERC. D.D.S. HERBERT T. MOORE. D.D.S. I.I.OYO PLACE, D.D.S. R. A. DAY, D.D.S. Seniors MALCOLM GODDARD WILLIAM MI.AIR Kxi ;m.- LOREX AMICK BACI.EY RALPH I ' .ERNAKII PETERS DONALD WILLIAM FORBES Juniors CLARK McQuAio RAYMOND FRANCIS GEHAN EiiMrxn HORACE |!KA SEI. JAMES PHILIP MAKER EI;AR RAY CAMPBELL Freshmen FRANK THEODORE OCHSXEK CHESTER WEBBER JOHN ROBERT McKi-:i: 38o I ' -, ISO SQ E = " S a - - --. iij Hi il fa PHI CHI Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 Y. M. SEARHY, Ph.C. F. T. GREEN, Ph.G. A. SCH.VF.II.EK. M.D., Ph.D. GRAXVII.I.E AVKRV SrnoF.x ERNEST EDWARD BOURNE LEOX FAIRCHILD DONALD DUKE STAMFORD RICHARD CHATTEN YARD ' ILSON GIDDINGS ROY BLACKMORE BOONE HARVEY VAN EPPS GII.MER AI.HKRT HENRY ENDICOTT MEMBERS Faculty II. B. CAREY, B.S.. M.D. H. .M. SIMMONS. Ph.G.. M.D. F. . XISH. Phar.B. Seniors EMU. THEODORE KOMSTHOFT DAVID WILLIAM OSTROM ALTER CLIFFORD JOHNSON- PHILIP ERNEST MAAS Juniors Yn.i. IAM JACK ADOLPH BOTH Avis AI.IIKRT KING KHY DAVID PETTERSON 382 i c u u 13 " 1; II 13 s o J PHI BETA KAPPA Scholarship Honor Society PROFESSOR C. B. BRADLEY PROFESSOR A. F. LANGE MONROE E. DEUTSCH DR. A. W. RYDER PROFESSOR ISAAC FLAGG PROFESSOR C. M. GAYLEY PROFESSOR W. M. HART PROFESSOR M. W. HASKELI. PROFESSOR H. R. HATFIELD V. H. HENDERSON PROFESSOR G. R. NOYES PROFESSOR H. C. NUTTING PROFESSOR C. W. WELLS PROFESSOR C. C. PLEIIN PRESIDENT B. I. WHEELER PROFESSOR H. W. PRESCOTT PROFESSOR C. H. RIEBER Miss E. J. RIGDEN PROFESSOR W. B. RISING PROFESSOR C. E. RUGH PROFESSOR W. E. HOCKING PROFESSOR G. H. HOWISON PROFESSOR W. L. JEPSON CLARE B. CROSSFIELD Miss A. C. JOHNSON Miss M. X. KEELER Miss E. B. PHILLIPS Miss M. L. PHILLIPS CHARLES H. CUNNINGHAM HARVEY L. DAVIS Miss ANITA DE LACUNA CLINTON C. CONRAD Miss DOROTHY HART Faculty C. K. JUDY JULIUS KLEIN DON E. SMITH PROFESSOR D. X. LEHMEK PROFESSOR E. P. LE VIS J. M. LINFORTII PROFESSOR W. A. MERRILL PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER PROFESSOR W. C. MITCH KLL PROFESSOR W. C. MORGAN- PROFESSOR B. A. ETCHEVERRV PROFESSOR W. A. SETCHELL PROFESSOR H. M. STEPHENS PROFESSOR IRVING STRINGHAM Miss E. E. WATSON PROFESSOR H. A. OVERSTREET DR. TORSTEN PETERSSON PROFESSOR CHAS. DERLETH, JR. G. P. ADAMS PROFESSOR W. A. XITZE PROFESSOR L. J. RICHARDSON PROFESSOR R. F. SCHOLZ A. C. ALVAREZ Seniors MILTON FARMER Miss L. L. HUEBNER Miss CHRISTINA KRYSTO Miss E. J. McCALL W. L. OSER Miss F. H. ROBINSON Miss L. M. SHERMAN Juniors STUART O ' MELVENV Miss M. A. PENCE 3 4 R. G. AlTKEN A. C. ALVAREZ L. ANDE-- E. B. BABCOCK F. V. BANCROFT H. C. BIDDLE V. C. BLASDALE T. S. BRAXDECEE T. C BURNETT V. V. CAMPBELL H. B. CAREY A. J. CHAMPREUX S. B. CHRISTY V. T. CLARKE C. L. CORY F. G. COTTRELL R. T. CRAWFORD GEORGE DAV; C. DERLETH. JR. EAKLE XARSON T. S. ELSTON B. A. ETCHEVERRY E. A. PA TH ORT1ER H. B. FOSTER E. L. FURLONG P. E. GODDARD A. V. GRAY E. E. HALL H. M. HALL R. D. BABCOCK V. F. MEYER E. L. MICHAEL E. L. ADAMS A. C. ALVAREZ B. R. BATES F. F. BLOOMER H. V. EDWARDS SIGMA XI Faculty Members I. HARIIF- C M. HARING F. A. HARVEY M. V. HASKELL V. B. HERMS H. X. HERRICK E. A. HERSAM F. G. HF E. W. HILGARD R. S. HOLWAY L. E. HUNT C. G. HYDE M. E. JAFFA V. L. JEPSOX C. A. KOFOID H. KOWER A- L. KROEBER A. C. LA T. X. LECONTE D. X. LEHMER A. O. LEUSCHNER E. P. LEWIS J. LOEB j. A. LONG G. D. LOUDERBACK R. H. LOUGHRIDGE A. McADIE T. C MCKAY - S. MAXWELL E. MEAD J. C. MERRIAM V. F. MEYER R. O. MOODY V. C. MOR;AX M. B. XICHOLS C. A. X ' OBLE G. C. XOBLE E. O ' XEILL V. T. V. OSTERHOLT R. V. PACK F. W. PUTNAM T. M. PUTNAM V. J. RAYMOND V. B. RISING V. E. RITTER T. B. ROBERTSON- V. P. ROOP " . A. SETCHELL F. SLATE R. E. SMITH F. SOULE G. M. STRATTOX I. STRIXGHAM A. E. TAYLOR F. H. TIBBITS H. B. TORREY A. R. WARD A. W. WHITNEY E. J. WICKSOX C. W. WOODWORTH H. V. WRIGHT Graduates Elected in 1908 X. C XELSON W. T SCHALLER M. B. XICH- E. L. STENGER " . P. ROOP Seniors Elected in 1908 C X. FORBES C. L. A. SCHMIDT W. C KRENZ F. T. SMITH F L. KLEEBERGER W. K_ WATKIXS H J OSER H. E. VOLLEXBERG R. W. PACK C. G. ZSCHOCKELT ! TAU BETA PI Engineering Honor Society. Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha Chapter of California Established in 1907 MEMBERS Faculty JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY CLARENCE LINUS CORY Seniors NED DUNCAN BAKER HERMANN FISCHER GEORGE JAMES CALDER WILLIAM LINCOLN OSER HERMAN POLHEMUS CORTELYOU FREDERICK CHARLES PIATT CHARLES DERLETH, JR. CHARLES OILMAN HYDE FRANK SOULE ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ HARVEY LEWIS DAVIS EUGENE LAW ICKES GASKELL SAMUEL JACOBS HARMON FRANCIS FISCHER PAUL ERWIN MAGERSTADT HAROLD JORDAN ROLAND WILBUR FINGER HOWARD SUMNER LANE FRED SEARLS, JR. FREDERICK TIIURSTON ROBSON LEE ORLO MURPHY HENRY ALBERT HUSSEY CHARLES BAYARD ELTON DOUGLAS FRANK MASON HARRIS SIDNEY BRUCE COOPER ELMER FRED DAVIS Juniors CHARLES ABEL WHITTON GEORGE HENRY MIDDLEMISS ARTHUR LIDDELL MENZIES 386 MIM KAPH MIM Chemistry Honor Society Established in 1901 MEMBERS Faculty BESJAMIX IDE WHEELER EDWARD BOOTH EDMOXD O ' XEIL WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL CHARLES AUGUST KRAUS WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN MYER EDWARD JAFFA WILLARD BRADLEY Rir JOHN MAXSEN STILLMAX HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE Graduate Students CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES CARL Loui SCHMIDT GEORGE CLARK GESTER ROBERT WALLACE PACK ELBRIBGE JOHX B Seniors HENRY LEROY LONG CARL LESLIE H. WILLIAM CLYDE MCDONALD PAUL ADRIAN M ALBERT SCOTT CROSSFIELD THEODORE BARXWELL KELLY WALTER JACOB HCND Juniors OSWALD HOPE ROBERT WILLIAM HUGH PETERSON LEVI BATCHELDER SHIPLEY GEORGE ARMSTED GOATLEY RALPH RICHMOND MATTHEW? SWORD AND SCALES MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M.A.. LL.B. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A. ALEXANDER MARDEN Kiwi. A.B., LL.B. ORRIN KIP McMuRRAy, Ph.B., LL.B. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLIN, LL.B. Graduate Students ARTHUR HOOK BRANDT ANTHONY STEPHEN DKVOTO JAMES MARK BURKE MARION BRUNER SEEVERS M AURK ' E F.I YARD HARRISON ClIARLES KELLY HARDENI1ROOK Seniors MELROWE MERRIMUS MARTIN HUBERT DON HOOVKK IRA FRANCIS THOMPSON LYNN MEADE LANEY MILTON THOMAS FARMER THOMAS ROGERS THOMSON 388 ALPHA ZETA Agricultural Technical. Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established in 1908 Fratres in Facilitate EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD MEYER EDWARD JAFFA EDWARD JAMES WICKSOX WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR HEXRV JOSEF QUAYLE Graduate Students x EDWARD JOH JOHN WALTER SCHMITZ WALTER EUGENE PACKARD (Iowa) ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD A. J. GAUMXITZ (Lagrange) M. E. SHERWIX Missouri) Seniors HOWARD MORTIMER LEGCETT MICHAEL THOMAS EMMERT, JR. ERNEST WALDO KILLIAX DAVID AFFZIGER MORGAN WILLIAM BELL PARKER PARKER TALBOT MARSHAL BVR: Lucius SHERMAN MITCHELL DEAN GOOIUXG WITTER MERRILL LEO RUSSELL ROBERT ALTON SHUEY JOSEPH GALGIER MOODY HOWARD Ri.xox GAINES OLI -ER SIMON NEWMAN- FRED XEV, Juniors RALPH HAWLEY TAYLOR . RCHIBALD RAY TYLOR XOBLE McMuRRY SlOVER ALLISON MORRIS WOOHMAN " IU.IAM CHRISTOPHER PETZINGER ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER FRANK LEE ROGERS 389 PRYTANEAN SOCIETY Women ' s Honor Society Established in 1900 . X. IK lililllLK JANE HAWK MATTIE ZANDER STELLA HARMON MEMBERS Graduate Students ELMA EDWARDS CARRIE WINTER I IELEX KSCHKXIU -| Seniors GRACE BATZ IRMA BROMLEY EDITH CAREW MA TDK CLEVELAND DOROTHY DOYLE FLORENCE GODDARD ALMIRA JOHNSON HELEN PIXKHAM ROSE SCHMIDT MARTHA CHICKERING LUCY HARRISON BERN ICE KELLEY MARGARET HIZAR PAULINE BALDWIN CHRISTINA KRYSTO MAJA McCABE VIOLET OTTOMAN ESTHER PHILLIPS MARY PHILLIPS Liu.iF. SHERMAX Juniors BESSIE GOODWIN HELEN HILL MARGUERITE OGDEX HAZEL HOTCHKISS 39 " MASK AND DAGGER MEMBERS Graduate ELMA EDWARDS SCHMIDT IRMA BROMLEY ALICE SOUTHWORTH Seniors Juniors MAUDE CLEVELAND KATHRYN HEINZ FREDERIQUE ROTH HELEN HILL IRENE COFFIX MILDREP MARTIN Sophomore EDNA HIGCINS 39 ' TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907 MEMBERS ANNIE DALE BIDDLE JESSIE BOWERS ELSIE MAY COLE IDA COWLEY Class of 1908 EI.MA EDWARDS JANE ALICE HAWK ALICE WlLDA PORTERFIELD HELEN Youxn 392 GOLDEN BEAR Senior Honor Society Established in 1001 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN II-E WHEELER JAMI- - O ' NEILL EDWARD JAMES V, MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY ALEXANDER MARSDEX KIDD MAX THELEN WILLIAM RUDE DAVIS MARK P. GEORGE LEWIS BELL GEORGE VIXCEXT BELL CEDRIC SALMA CERF KLL ROV COWLES r LD WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES VARREX y OR HEXDRICKS HEXDEK- GEORGE CI-NNIN..HAM EDWARDS EVGEXE WALDERMAR HILGARD HEXRV MORSE STEPHENS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY CHAVXCEY " ETMORE LOREN EDWARD HUNT Alumni MAURICE EDW.VRD HARKISOX FREDERICK MARTIN TWITCHELL Seniors ;TER LOREX MIKEL ALBERT MILES PAUL WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS. JR. DEAX GOODIXG WITTER PAUL KIRK WOOD RALPH HATHERLY BUTLEK ROBERT XEWELL FITCH Absent on leave. SKULL AND KEYS Junior and Senior Honor Society Established in 189 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER THOMAS FREDERICK SAXFORD MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY HENRY MORSE STEPIIKXS WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL JEROME BARKER LAXDFIKLD WALTER E. MAGEE I ; .I MOXI () ' . ' KIL Seniors GEORGE LEWIS BELL OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON JUSTIX WARREN McKiBBEN ROBERT HAYES VAN SANT RALPH HATHERLY BUTLER MALCOLM EDWARD CAMPBELL JAMES POTTER LANGHORNE RUDOLPH MILLER, JR. WILLIAM BURHAUS PENDLETON WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS. JR. PAUL KIRKWOOD YOST ALLAX RAYMOND POWERS JOSEPH GALGIER MOODEY WALTER ZEBEDIAII SMITH DEAN GOODING WITTER FRANKLIN MONROE STEPHENS XORRIS EMERY COCHRANF. JASPER ELLERY OSTRAXDER " ALTER JAMES RADFORD ROBERT XKWELL FITCH FRAXKI.I ALFRED KALKS GEORGE EDWARD WEBBER. JK GEORGE VINCENT BELL WlLLIAM MOSSMAX HoLLISTER Juniors HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN PAUL SCOTT FOSTER EDGAR ALEXANDER FREEMAN ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER GUY LEONARD GOODWIN HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS HAROLD BKAYTON CURTIS CRANE HAYDEN JOHN J MF.S Me I, EL LAN- STUART O ' MELVENY mi leave. Graduated December, 394 WINGED HELMET Junior Honor Society Established in 1901 MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate PRESIDENT BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER PROFESSOR CHARLES Gi I.MAN HYDE PROFESSOR ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER PROFESSOR CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS PROFESSOR JAMES TURNER ALLEN " PROFESSOR GUY HALL ROBERTS PROFESSOR EDWARD BULL CLAPP PROFESSOR LINCOLN HUTCHINS ON PROFESSOR WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL PROFESSOR LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON PROFESSOR WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN MR. JAMES SUTTON MR. GROVER CHESTER " OBLE MR. PAUL KIRKAVOOD YOST M R. MAX THELEN Alumni in Universitate RALPH PALMER MERRIT GURDEN EDWARDS ROBERT HAYES VAN SANT, JR. JOHN DUNDAS FLETCHER MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEI-I--ER Seniors GEORGE LEWIS BELL ROSSITER LOREN MlKEL ALBERT MILES PAUL PAUL ADRIAN MYERS JOHN HERMAN EGGERS RUSSELL ROY COWLES CEDRIC SALMA CERF GEORGE VINCENT BELL ALBERT SCOTT CROSSFIELD EDWARD CLINE BULL CHAFFEE EARL HALL JOHN JAMES MCLELLAX DONALD YOUNT LAMONT HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS A LAN CROCKER VAN Fi. F.I.I EDGAR ALEXANDER FREEMAN- GOODING WITTER MILTON THO. IA FAK.MKK RALPH HATHERLY BUTLER JUSTIN WARREN McKiBBEx JASPER ELLERY OSTRANDER CLAYTON RICHARD SHIPWAY WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS, JR. JOHN RAGLAN GLASSCOCK, JR. Juniors STUART O ' MELVEXY PERCY EDWARD WEBSTEK IRVING GROVER MARKWART ( )s AI.D HOPE ROBERTSON M ELVILLE HAMMOND LONG STEPHEN WM. CUNNINGHAM YERNOX RUSSELL CHURCHILL FREDERICK ' M. MCDONNELL ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER . 1 sjnt on le: ve. Dii ' il November, 1908. Degrce conferred, December. 1908. ONE ,V THETA NU EPSILON Zeta Chapter Established in 1881 MEMBERS Honorary GARRET COCHRAX, Princeton, ' 98 ARTHUR CHARLES XAHL. ' 01 WALTER CHRISTIE ADDISOX V. KELLY, Princeton. ' 98 GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER, Yale, ' 01 Seniors WILLIAM MOSSMAX HOLLISTER JAMES P. LAXGHORXE JASPER ELLERY OSTRAXDER JOHX R. GLASSCOCK. JR. XORRIS E. COCHRAX JAMES PORTER SHA V GEORGE VIXCEXT BELL JAMES BOYD HARROLD FRAXKLIX A. K.v HEXRY MACKIE ISAACS OTIS RUSSELL JOH- FRAXKLIX M. STEPH DEAX GOODIXG WITTER ROSSITER LOREX MIKEL WILLIAM S. WELLS. JR. ELMER A. BRECKE.VFELD Louis KJSTLER JAMES F. SHIXGLE Juniors EDGAR A FREEMAN CUHTISS HAVDEX CARLETOX W. CUSHMAN LESLIE D. WHITNEY HOWARD E. SPRINGER WILLIAM C. H. DIBLEE :.IAM A. RICHARII.- LAURENCE SOULE LYNCH : : OLIVER BA HOWARD VAIL JACK MORELAXD SCHUMAX A- FRANK BRAY GEORGE JAMES SCHOUPE JOHN ADRIAN WILLS Sophomores ZVKUKUK OZCZSZVAKUVV AFOAD A.AWODAKOW RTFARW LAYH Y MADRTA VADOWA VTAOZATAO WCMFW SHRDL FW HRDLU AX RTAMBAOA GAFOWAD XZ-KRAX WYRTR WADOWA KAXRDTALAN XRWAFG FTAWODA WIYAUO JGRWTA KARKTQ RFAGfl( ' !ooo METAOI DETAOIXXXART FARTACREF MAXWIZGIZAZOZHIXA : S O. G. College of Dentistry. Interfraternity organization of Upper Classmen. Established in 1908. MEMBERS Faculty G. T. M( DANIKI.S. D.D.S. H. T. MOORE, D.D.S. II. M. EI.HKRC, D.D.S. WILLIAM M. MASON, D.D.S. Seniors LOREN A. KAGLEY DAVID H. BURSON STAXI.EV L. DOD DONALD W. FORIIKS ALFRED A. BATKIX E. RAY CAMPBELL JAMES P. MAKER Juniors SKI MOUK DAVIS, D.D.S. R. F. WEST. D.D.S. F. 1!. KKNWAKD, D.D.S. GRAHAM. D.D.S. BERNARD R. PETERS FRANCIS V. RANDOL ARTHUR L. THOMPSON CLARK C. McQr.un FRANCIS E. MOKC;AX 398 ENEWAH Graduates KD.XA KAUL ' ATH X LUELLA MAY Tiu-RSTnv (JK RI;IA SIDXKY I ' KRUY A x. A OHM Seniors TSAHKI. MURRAY IsKKSKLL ELIZAIII-:TII A ; i: Juniors K ! IIKI. KM. MA ' KST JKKITA V ' KKEXA BLAIR FLORENCE AHUIE ROLFE Sophomores XKLDA GicRTurni: KATOX JKWELL KI.AIXK McCov LAURA OPAL CORYELI. JTLIA AXCKIN i Lui.r EDITH HAIR Freshmen EDITH LII.LIAX HOAC PEARL MARC.ARET KEXYOX SIIIRI.KY SrnxooR JKXXIK Ol.IVKTTE Bl ' XCE - - -- Ok Ed.. U ., Urli Thuoe Ceoiv Parr r :! .,. ir . . FW aRJfc Jni. Bl t FUcfcd U ' .....-;:. MdhbEi LIB.. On, JJi. Ao -- -.-- - SWcr5doar - -T EAh Hct Graduate pRANCKS Sn ATTIVK Vooi. SEY Seniors Knrni GKA( !: l!i o vx Ki K RANDAI.I. CLIFFORD CATHERINE BYRD HOWEI.L I ' .KATRICE Lol ' ISK I ' )()CAKI)E Juniors ICllA Lll.I.lAX I.OXCi I ' -I.ME (JKACE " [I.I.IAMS MAKY ' I ' ruxKK STAFFORII I ' .KSS Di-Ki.i. KKXTXKR Sophomores I- ' KUX IOXK Kxos MAKIHX KI.IZAHETII HrniuoiK Freshmen ISAUELI.E M ARC.L ' ERITE CKEICMTOX GERTRUDE Axx Rn i ALICE CHOATE STREETS ' Degree cimtYn-nl in 402 Beuncr Bocarde r --=-.- R K CSM ,---: BoKeMKr EUeWXM Hikicoek Fa EMC, - StaM EdLoes hfcmj Graduates A. LOUISE MARTIN MAISELLE HARRIET SIIULTS I-IKLKN MARIE STUART LAUKA BELLE STUART ETHEL JEAXNETTE ENYEART LAUHA GRACE SUNDERLAND Seniors MARIETTA SIDXIE GOULD CAKMI.I. MERCEDES OSTKOM Juniors KMILY I.UCII.E 1 IOGUE GRACE KRETSIXC.ER MARIE ETHEL HITCHCOCK DOROTHY BLAIR MACPHERSON FLORENCE RUTH WRIGHT GAIL MURIEL SEEVERS Sophomore KUTII ' ETMORE SIIIX.N Freshman 1 1 oi. LACK JOY SHAW : bsuit on leave. " Graduated December, 1908 404 -- .---.- ;.-,- f CNOC TARA Graduates FKAXCF.S LILLIAN MARSHALL MAIIHI. GERTRI-DK MATTOOX ROSAMOND PARMA Seniors MINTA ELM A Cox XELLIE BISHOP JOHNSON LEOXORE OTT Juniors LKII.A DoxxKi.r. HIIIHARD FLORENCE JOSEPHIXE CHUBB Li Li ' PEARL MANN EVA KENNEDY Sophomores FLORENCE MONTANA MARSHALL YlXIKREI) Lol ' ISE Ill ' NT OLIVE MYRTLE Ciinui M. Y GLADYS DOPKIXS ETHEL LOUISK MATTOON ELBA MARIE MADELINK ECC.ERT Freshman MILDRED ELVIRA Xniu KOSS MARY GRACE HAMILTON Ahsc-nt Ltfe Hibud FVceMaiAJ Graduates SARAH MARC.AUI. LOUISE FoSl i K F.I. I. A I ' .KACrilAMI 1 I I. I I ARKORD AHKI.I.A COOK SARAH ISAIIKL Swr.Kiir K ,KR MAOKI. Ivi III-.I.IM-: I ' AI.MKU Seniors I ' ' .1)XA Jl ' AMTA llollMAX MILA LECIXARD LA IH A.NXA I.rn-i. ]:! i KI.D HELEN Li i I 1:1 CHRISTINE ' KIC,II i Junior MARTHA STIU.MAXM.TTI: I ' ,I.ASI:I; Sophomores ETHEL MARY BURKE EDITH ASHMORE BLISS MAY LOUISE SEITZ 408 hoi .Coot E ! Mb EJU UJU ? -i-- GraJhUrfotJ EddkBli Graduates CORA MARGUERITE THOMSON ALMA BERNICE CARPENTER ELIZABETH PAUL KEDROLIVAXSKV EDNA LOUISE PRACY IDA NAEMI ANDERSON EDITH MONTGOMERY GREY INEZ SARAH McCALL M RY AMELIA HETSCIIEL Seniors KATIIRINA VAN DERVORT VELMA SHARTLE Juniors ELSA BERTHA DIETRICH EMMA AILEEN JOSES META LEONA PARKS RUTH CHARLOTTE RISDON EDNA SUGGETT MARGARET OLIVE JOHNSON MIRTAM WINIFRED CALDWELL MABELLE AMALIE PAULSEN CAROLINE EDNA THOMAS HILDA GENEVIEVE HOEY Sophomores EDNA HIGGINS HELEN THOMPSON MARTIN FLORENCE JULIA HILL Freshmen MARGARET ESTELI. ENGLE CHARLOTTE GKNKVIKVE TOUHEY ' bsi_-m cm K ' a v, 410 Efcnbab KoMrrakr My KJin. M DTC - - EJaDiarict Graduates MYKTI.E EI.IZAIIETH JOHNSON MAHKI. MARGARET WAITE Seniors MAISEL EDNA KIMIIALL LAURA ELIZA THAYER Ri -TII ACNKS IMIKSVTH Ilioss GRACE LEWIS KATIIUVN FiuicirsoN STKWART Juniors MAKJORIE MAY JOHNSON ' II,IIKI.MINE ELLEN AITKEX SHIRLEY ARMANELLA PERRY CHARLOTTE BELLE SUND Sophomore ELIZABETH ROULETTE RHOADF.S Freshmen HELEN RANKE HALL WILLIAMITA BEE I ' AN LEY BESSIE BELLA KIMIIAI.I. JEAXKTTE STEWART 412 Jdwo. Kimt t fcUi . ' . - - Be Lewi ' --- Shidrr Graduate HAROLD CLEVELAND REYMAN Seniors I [ I ' llEHT I)OX I lonVEK PARKER TALBOT MICHAEL THOMAS KMMKRT, JR. IRA FRANCIS THOMPSON MERRILL LEO RCSSKI. Juniors CHRISTIAN AUGUST RODEGERDTS AiixEK WOLCOTT BROWX MILTON FREEMAN STRI ' CKMEYER HAHOI.I) I I ILL XlCKERSON I.I-:K;II " AI.LACE XICKKRSCIX Sophomores BERNARD LANGHORXE COPE EDWARD MEAD BORDWELL Freshmen JAMES ALEXANDER ARNOLD EDWARD DOUGLASS XICKKRSOX PirkrTOxx Uirfi Nidera Bernard Cope Ir.Tb H : -- AbHrBcow. jiTdlJIliullfO Graduate J MI.S MARK HURKE Seniors MILTON THOMAS FARMER HOWARD Rixox GAINES WILLIAM JOSKIMI HAVES HAROLD FRANCIS ORR Juniors MERTON AUREL ALISEE BENJAMIN DIXON CONRAD STEPHEN WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM JOHNSON CLKMMONS LINDSAY JOHN RALPH FAIRBANKS STERLING NEWTON FIERI K Sophomores RAYMOND WILSON HAVS IRWIN THOMAS Qrix.x Louis WALKER LAVNE EDWIN AMBLER INGHAM LESLIE THEODORE SHARP Freshmen CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN- GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG RUDDLE CARL LEONIIARD SWEXSON LKUOV VALTON ALI.KN HAROLD GEORCE BAUGII Absent on leave. Edwi.1 H -!-. - --- Bod HUiJdOrr McnoAke NUtoF DMGHT Post Graduate RAYMOND Yn.i. IAM I ' .usii Seniors HEIOIAX POLHEMUS COKTELYOU ISAAC CLEVELAND STEELE HARVEY LEWIS DAVIS KI.LIOTT HOFFMAN VHEEI.ER Juniors STANLEY ADRIAN SPELLMEYF.R AI.YNE LE ROY HUNT JAMES DOUGLAS BROOKMAN MORRIS SHELLEY JONES JolIN Sl ' ENCER Sophomores HAUL ALFRED SLATER HUGH HAMILTON RICHARD HUNT Freshmen I. i-i. AND BYRON RAAB CAI.VIX RANKIX BAKNES Caki-bne. Monisjoo LdudRub :. Vft- ' " " ; ' ' SBnms5 S , ' ' % ' " (i " 2 " Hti ; ' ' " " " ' i0 HEir v V ' " " ' ' " " - Seniors CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET HKXUV VAI,K. TINK MILLER XED DTNCAX HAKKR HEKHERT WILMEK ' IIITIXI; ROBERT WILLIAM PIIEI.PS Juniors RALPH RICH.MO.NI MATTIIF.WS AXTOXE JoSKl ' lI IIOUDA ROSIOF. l- ' lXKELNUURC AtLEX Sophomores " lI.L]AM GOOHKK ' KE DOXALD | ' " KEI SMITH LAUIIEAD GEOKCE ARXEKE KRETSIXC.ER BURTON ALEXANDER S VARTZ CHARLES KASC!I Gus OLSON WILLIAM VERE CUUKSS Freshmen EARL WARREN A LAX PORTER Cox RALPH HAWTHORNE WEGEXEK HtrW WMM Robot PUp. Nd Bakti CMcrd VlTJlUCn - - - . -- - : - Qa :- i: A- Medical ELISRIDGE JOHN BEST Post Graduate FREDERICK M ARTIN TWITCHELL Seniors CHARLES FIELD EDSOX DELBERT SWORTZEL CLAKEXCE 1 IUMTOI.UT K V. IAN Juniors ARCHIE DEAN WARNER PAUL ENGLISH MTDC.ETT JOHN ALSTROM MITCHELL JAMES WILLIAM KELI.OXI Sophomores LOUIS Jri.ES Jol ' BERT ALBERT YARXELL DOLLKXMAVKR ALTER IN.VKS XELSOX CLAV WEISLEV VILAS (JrxxAR ALFRED PANDE JAMES J!ERBERT MITCHELL ROY HENRY BLOSSER ALBERT SIDNEY Mrxx Freshmen PETER IRVING DUFF :VKY CllKWIX REES I TARRY GUTHRIE HAXSEI.L THOMAS JOSEPH LED IC!I LAI ' REXCE HAROLD SAXOX Uscnt on leave. 422 Frtdrnck TwkdJ EBofeBM Ddbal Sworttd O. r - Job EM fe 0-rt. Eio. Pde Arete W P Mada - - RorKoH - c LMfeBceSazaa Seniors CLAREXCK Eu F.I.IOTT HEXRY AI.KEKT Ik ' ssKv ROV RYDER I ' .EI.KXAC WARD 1 I ALL Juniors WILLIAM GREEXMELD CORI.EIT I. iXDi. EY JAMES MC|- ' AKI.AXII Roi.i.oxi) Esvixi; I ' " AY WILLIAM 1 IOMKK 1 IODKI-.K JOHN HOOD ROHERT I M MET McCALL Sophomores GEORGE MAXLKY CHAPMAN Axccs ( " OMI:S MAIHIEX . ATHAX " ESLEY RANHAI.I. I ' .i CHARLES JOXES ALTER ATHELIXG ENGLISH JAMES AXC.ELI. XAVOXI FKRDA JOE OC.I.K Freshmen LEI.AXH LERDY HYDE EDWARD XOVKS ' ' Absent on leave. 424 fir. Graduate SAMUEL JAMES CHASE Seniors SAMUEL HUME BECKETT JOHN MAURICE OUTCALT FREDERICK WILLIAM STANLEY RALPH ANDRE FRANK LESLIE BORDEN HOMER BRUCE STEPIIEXSOX Juniors RALPH EDWARD BERRY LLOYD JUDKINS LATIIRAP SAMUEL ALEXANDER HART LAWRENCE EDMUND HOBART Sophomores WILLIAM HENRY ARCHER ANDREW MARTIN JENSEN RAY DE CAMP PAUL SIDNEY JONES INGVART HOLM TEILMAN Freshmen LEO WALTER DOYLE LEMUEL FREDERICK CRIM ROYAL ARNOLD VITOUSEK FLOYD PHILIP BAILEY JAMES ALBERT Ross JAMES EDWIN WALLACE Absent on leave. 426 rr- L " Frank Bode. ft: Jan UwiweHct-n 9bw HM Leo Doric Seniors WILLIAM GEORGE DCGGIN GEORC.E RINGO WILSON Juniors JAMKS WALTER KERXS ' ALTER DAVID KANT ' ALTER ALLEN SMITH MORRIS READ MOODY SAMUEL PENCE COY ARCHIBALD RAY TYLOR WILLIAM HILEMAN WILLIAM LLOYD MERRILL Sophomores CHARLES FRANKLIN MASTEN EDWARD HUTCHISON COULSON Freshmen DONALD MARCUS MACLEAN WINKIELD MCGREGOR RILEY Seniors CARROLL MAYXE LUCAS ORLANDO HARRISON BAILEY ROIIERT LEROY FLAXXKRV THEODORE EDWARD GLAZIER ROBERT SEVERIX SORKNSON DONALD GUY ENGLISH FREDERICK NEWTON Juniors BERT MARION CARXER LINDLEY DODGE GILBERT ROBERT MASON HASKELL HALBERT THEODORE JOHNSON JAMES BLACKSILL LEON EDWIN TORREY THEODORE EDWARD DICKEL Sophomores BENJAMIN HARRISOX MADDUX ARTEMUS DALTON WILCOX HENRY GOTTLIEB THIELE Freshmen ROBERT THOMAS AITKEN FREDERICK CONRAD BLACK EDWIN ALLEN ABEEL 430 Bai :--,: --..-. RobenFIT Carat LOCM Robert Soreooo Roben H fcd . " " Tbeodcrc DkU Lea Robot Akkn Anema. Wion Fiwfaick I Hastings Law School XORMAX ABRAHAM EISNER Seniors SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY MARSHALL CHIPMAX CHENEY AI.SON RAPHAEL KILGORE ARTHUR KEDDIE MACFARLANE ERNEST WlNTON CLEARV CARL LESLIE HOAI; DONALD HURT MACFARLANE DEWEY ROBERT POWELL Juniors DAVID LOCKE CLEMENT EARL HAMILTON CORNELL LEVI BATCHELDER SHIPLEY EDWARD CLINE BULL WILLIAM LESLIE Rov EVERET WARREN CHARLES LEE TRANTER Sophomores THOMAS BIRD COULL HOWARD JAMES SWIFT DUNNLEIGH COREY HAROLD LUND JENSEN WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER Freshmen EDWARD CHARLES FRISBIE LEONARD BENEDICT LOEB EDWIN ATCHLEY LOUDON JAY MARION READ MILBIRD THOMAS WRAY HARRY ELLIS STOCKER Absent on leave. Powd . OaiinT PorWicmi Eari Condi IboMCcJI Edmd Fribic Kimboll. ' 10. Graduates RAYMOND B. ABBOTT JOSEPH LEON TAYLOR WILLIAM FLOYD BARM M Seniors GAIL CLELAND BEN DUNCAN MOSES Juniors HAROLD ALONZO SAVAGE HERMAN RITCHIE BERGH, JR. GEORGE ARMSTED GOATLEY HARRIS ELLIOTT RO VE ALLEN HOLMES KIMBALL ERNEST SAMUEL ALDERMAN LUDWIG REHFUESS OSCAR LEO BRAUER BRYANT ASAHEL WILSON Sophomores CHARLES HOMER BOYDSTON REINHOLD JOHN JUNGERMANN WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS ROY EMERY WENK SHERMAN LUZERN BROWN Freshmen STANLEY EASTLICK BUTLER RAYMOND HENRY BUTZBACH BRUCE BRADWAY MARTIN- CHARLES LEROY WALTON ARTHUR ITARD REYNOLDS Absc j nt on leave. 434 : CUiCUwl K rmamd Abbcu ... ,- r ... GcorgeGowtr HermmnBrrjb sSLuBiowm R Ud Jcacpt TVior HwmRove WJUoeBam R.yi=ood BottUd, Foreword Contrary to usual custom, the Editor and Staff of this department will not go into hiding on the day the Book comes out. On the other hand, we will hold a reception in our office, and all those who care to see us are invited to assemble in the Presence. The Editor will be assisted in receiving by the entire Staff, many of whom are football men, and by the Polybruiser Club in a body. Messrs. Smith Wesson and also Mr. Der- ringer, will be of our party. Negotiations have been made looking to the presence of several accomplished bomb-throwing anarchists to help handle the crowd. Visitors who insist upon airing their griev- ances will be given the address of a reliable real estate agent who has halls to hire. KILLING ' EM OFF LOOSELY LIKE A HUNTER SUTTONLY. SUH! I Who greets you at the very first When you ' re a " fresh " and for knowledge thirst; Who turns you round and looks you o ' er, Then turns again and looks some more? Sutton. II Who wants to know from whence you hail, And after you ' ve given an oft-told tale, If for lack of units yon should fail, Will fire yon out with fist of mail? Sutton. Ill Who knows the rules, can quote the law, When lack of " eight " creates a flaw, And the " work " be just a little raw, Will -send you hustling back to ma? Sutton. FRANCIS STEEL, PRESS AGENT I SlaiiTord assault. thi INTERESTING NUMBER OF me In T OCCIDENT APPEARS TODAY int. for I -y Unusual Number of Clever tioi Lai Stories Mark Issue of Art Monthly Magazine, ing ver Prc in The third number of the California cit ill Occident appears on the campus to- vie al day. The material for this issue has tha been selected from the largest lot of con ut stories and poems that has ever tha been turned into the Occident, the six low ml stories used having been picked from i mt over fifty contributions. ma re- " Steve, " by Francis Steel ' 10, Is a vie wn strong, story of the Oregon salmon Bit be fishermen. It combines swift action ner -.e with that strange mUture of the strength and gentleness, so typical of con n these simple wilderness people. bes of th ginni UNIVERSITY FARM Krys VISITED LAST WEEK last amo , - " - T EXPERT ond t ' rai 1 Steel was Literary Editor of the Occident last term. In his Sopho- ' more year he was an Associate Edi-| tor of the Occident and Managing Editor of the Journal o Technology. He is chairman of the Photographic Committee and a member of the Journalism Committee on the 1910 iilup and Gold. Steel is also one of the best known writers in college. " f, t " ti f O fl f) fft lf .f f Of,. n. l " . . CA _oei ' ts of the soutu west. There ' is virile strength in every line of Francis Steel ' s " Bill Bradley. " It is a story of the Ore- gon torests, that throbs with the tense, fierce strife of the mountain i men. Original illustrations add ! greatly to Jhe charm of the story. ' ' -vln Markwart ' IU lias contrived by M. Un T HARTIGAN SUBMITS HIS CREDENTIALS AS A WIT H ' TV_ Lo + i nrxMx- ' X THE ON-Y Tl- E OST " -Y OOT, 5yS TVf Two -ToN PBoF, ONF DBt GoT WHEN BABV ' NOT TBKE AY fv iLK UNLESS THEY iTut K THE TUBE OP THE BoTTLE- TriRou H n TVO- FlRE-BROWO - No ft Pos ' iT I OW , P05INC. R5 IND flW o fl C 5TY T ' - 1 - ' O To , we, ttye o,reab and cjlorioug JU ' m- JPuslj in conclave assembled do apprea- iahi? and realize bljah we are aWadxj hhe mesh ehabborn, buU aded, and cocksure aggregation of bourgeois boobs in dn-y of Bj leading Jliner- ican ( olleqes and- WTtyfreaz we deein i uosstble and ad- , for l l)e cjaod of H) order, become mor ? cotthrary, cvisscd and ornery hf|aniv? arc now, l ih W, ' l erefore J eaolveci Mjah, in anv? and all casej0 uiljat ' aoever, in vutycl) it mavfbtr possible for us to outrage anvj of th e finer aenatHliHea of civilized " socUhy or ouers p 0 bounds of common propriety , xv ? ao, severally and joinHq, endeavor ho so oulrraqe and ouer- sfep. " J nd ho H)at end let if be firsb 3 oli i hbctl " ue adopb a few more nice yell ' containing an abundanbju,ee of btye words tv l)ell " and " dawwV o Jlndy , (tye Qarca hc, we delegate H)e ha sk of com- posinq Hjese, realizing as we do HjaV h is proboSty more capable of sucVj work bVjan emu oht)er man wceb of Jfltedouri. J nd be Tb furhljer J -5 jlv l K ab any niernVci- appear- inct in public in any oHjer qarb Mjan common ho QJreek fishermen or coal or wljo mavj be found unhty clean noils and less H}an six ( } days and six niql)h$ qrou h)j of vufyiekere be summarily drapp- ccf from rfc? rolls, and be ih a little further e 0 ve htyah anu member u bo rnaxj be de ieched in htye art " ach of raismq his tyah ho a ladu or sljowing deference or n pect ho M; a-ged and Jnlirm, be opcnli accused of Jisplmjmq cu)hxn , and rrcdinq, an offence punishable n and dismi-seaJ from hlyr broh er-ifjocki . any ucl) offender ifyall W cla9intci c a Social Science lonq-fyair and a q nHeman. Jinci be ih a lihMe furfher Hjan Hjis j r olucd h})ah iv Ju cuji5 make if a ho find ouh xuljah h?je rcrh of hb fud nh vuanhd u ho cio, parhicularJy in rrqard hj polihcs, and H}en cia jn f oppa ihe Mpinq lnd l?Mh ncr hr Jvc wv 4 h))a} ih be H)e unswei-ymg pol- icy of h))i9 Pu.sfy ho indulge in inhoricabmo liq- uors to excess and ho Hje woinh of beashly on euerq pos imc occasion. Jina bub nol- leashl , leh iV be 3?c olvc i hhah no copies oh )e e reso- luKon$ ever- br oJIowed become info amj V)an i5 oh)jn h an jose of members of h 0reah Pus); her rV reason l " hah if hV did, somebody ?uspecr hhah ue knoui hou ho read, and urire. SOME PICTURES OF THE AFTER-LIFE DONE FROM LIFE BY THE STAFF ARTIST I This is what be- comes of Profs who " fire " us. II These are the fel- lows who never " went in " for any- thing. III And here we see the Sophs who sat on u p p e r c 1 a s s Bench. IV This is the fate of Coop Managers who " soak " us. What happens to the Froshes who never ! pack wood for rallies. VI The doom of the fellow who packed it home in trunks. PICTURES OF THE AFTER-LIFE Continued VII. And this is what the booze -fighter may expect. THE DAMPHOOL (After " The Vampire. " ) A fool there was, and he laid his hope (Even as you and I) On getting through without learning the dope; We knew that he ' d soon reach the end of his rope, But the fool said ' twas easy he ' d win in a lope (Even as you and I). Oh, the times he bluffed and the work he sluffed. And the evenings at Pabst ' s with the clan; All that ' s mighty nice for a time each year, But if carried too far there ' s a lot to fear From the profs who can not understand. The fool made good while the game was now (Even as you and I) And when it was played he took his cue, Plodding along as the rest of us do Trying to make his eight hours and get through (Even as you and 1). And it isn ' t the bluff, although that ' s enough When it fails to show up on demand; It ' s coming to know that it ' s no darned song When your plans slip up and you get in wrong With the profs who can not understand. (Sorry, Rudyard, but we had to lill the space SHADES OF ANANIAS! " Oh, no, not that! You see, I worked awful hard last term and my health sort o ' went back on me " The folks thought it would be better for me to stay home " College is a waste of time and I ' ve got a good job " There aren ' t any courses I want this term " I only registered for one term, you know " My eyes always were terribly weak " AND SO TLL XOT BE BACK THIS SPRING! " Two hundred and ten of these. " Thy mercy on Thy people, Lord! " A SOLOIEK BAREING HIS SC TO OUR PATER Father, dear, this is to say That this is Decoration Day. Produce, come through. I can not wait: In other words. Dad. decorate! Prize Cartoon Hail to the jror Bv Will H. Greenlaw ' 1 1 CALIFORNIA VS. STANFORD The seventeenth annual intercollegiate cinching contest between Stanford and California was pulled off last December. California won hands down over Stanford by a score of 206 to 92. Large numbers of interested parties eagerly watched for news of the outcome. Under the revised rules the game is to see which side can get rid of the most men, each man so gotten rid of counting as one point for his side. Trainer Sutton of California gives out the following statement: " I am perfectly satisfied with the outcome. As a matter of fact I really expected to run up a much larger score, but in this respect I was slightly disappointed. The entire student body was behind our men. The only thing that I see to account for our comparatively low score is the fact that large numbers of the men I most counted on to score broke training rules. I have been authen- tically informed that every day and night previous to the great event the Library was crowded to its utmost capacity. This, of course, tended to lessen our score. " I also think that if there had been more individual play during some of the critical stages, our average would have been much higher. " I wish to thank several of the professors in particular. They certainly showed the proper spirit. Next year I hope to run up a score of at least If not, I shall resign. " Trainer Elliot of Stanford said : " They had it on us at every stage of the game. The best men won. Everyone knows I did my best, but we were handicapped. Assistant Trainer Clark had more to do with our defeat than anyone else. The loss of our training quarters at Menlo was a severe blow, and he was directly responsible for this. Had we not lost Menlo I am sure we could have made a perfect score. We were positively not overtrained, as the papers allege. " Despite the fact that Assistant Trainer Clark was, as I have said, largely responsible for our poor score, he will be given entire charge next year on account of his splendid showing in some of the preliminary try-outs. And what with the addition of those who barely missed making the team this year and the return of some of the old veteran point takers, we can safely hope that even President Jordan and the rest of the Faculty will cross the line and add points to a score that will discount the most sanguine hopes of Cali- fornia ' s trainer. " President Wheeler gave out the following for publication : " It is good to be heard. " President Jordan had nothing to say, except that his men didn ' t get a square deal. " We were there a million, " he remarked in closing. 450 The most notable feature was the clean play. N ' o doubtful scores were made. Among those who did good work for California were some of her most prominent men, and the outlook for next year ' s contest, judging by reports from the leading prep schools, is very brilliant and a record score is anticipated. LATER A joint statement signed by several of the leading instructors (captains of various classes, so to speak), is at hand. It reads: " Ve assume almost entire credit for the fine score made, due chiefly to the fact that in the more difficult situations we gave strict orders to open up the play. " (Signed) FEED SLATE, HEM BRUSH SCHILLING, SUNSET ICKSON, Doc MORGAN. And many others. RUGBY TERMS A KICK FOR TOUCH HEELING THE BAL (D) A FAILURE TO CONVERT SCORING A TRI BLUE AND GOLD PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU SORORITY SUED FOR $1100 BACK RENT The Kappa Kappa Gamma soror- ity, 2435 Hilgard avenue, one of the j b ' st known women ' s organizations a; the University of California, was sued today in the superior court for siiuo hack rent and damages to their former house at 2515 JjeCerrte ave- ' I line, which they vacated in July. | MJss Helen Irvine of Detroit owner of the LeConte avenue house, fs the plaintiff, Miss Anna Tucker, ns house nimuijjcT, and Aitorikcys T, Coogan and V. H. Cliickeri " ' the joint defendants. conip! girl IK-I lor Miss V ZE1ES WILL OPPOSE LAUNDRY CO. SOU The eta Psi fraternity, the oldest at the University of California, which has been sued by the White Star Laundry Co- to recover $21.50, said to be due s for a laundry bill oJf two years ' standing, will oppose th. col- lection of the bill- Several promi- nent men in the fraternity ' are named as defendants. Among them are J. T. Small, C. R. Sargent, J. E. Powers, J. F. Sha:- R. E. Wilder, T. N. Stevens and IX G Witter. ' ' " John Do " ' ' ALPHA DELTA PHI SUEDJOR DEBT Contractor Seeks to Secure $261 From Big Greek Letter Society Second University Fraternity to Be Made Defendant for Al- leged Unpaid Bill OAKLAND. Oct. 26. Alpha Delta Phi. one ot the leading college fraturnl ' ties In the country, and a ) of the mem ben of the University of California, chapter, Including a numbov of the b known athlete -amtr students in tl ' un a suit to reco- e due S. -S. Pt H-i-1,-1 FORGIVE US OUR DEBTS - ' CAUSE WE FORGET OUR CREDITORS POLICEMEN RAID Loss of Chickens in Berkeley Leads to Action by the Authorities. UNIVERSITY GIRLS TO HOLD AT HOME La Ctipa Je Oro .Members Send ' : - S; Out Cards for Thursday | -| Aftermmn Affair BERKELEY, December 2S When I Policemen Thompson and George) Kohler entered the Delta Kappa F.p- j - ' at 2 o ' rlock this i izen men grain- I j any knov 1 tliC h |lon fraternity hou ' " morning they found . ered around Hi V j none of. who i n I e BC m K ' One would think this were Booker Washington ' s college and we were cullud coons. Kergan, who has charge of this branch of work for the josh department, says it ' s all right to hold ' em at home, but he prefers that bench up on Pied- mont avenue. Youth to Become an Expert on Forestry BERKELEY. Pec. 19. William H. Greig, one of the members of the present Kraduating rl.iss nf the Berkeley iiig ' i chool. ha de i-.;.?d to take up fores ti y as a proreslon :tnd will enter thi ii ' -,;- vertlty with the id ?.i of becoming a Ptuil- fnt iu the agrifuUuial department to spe- In this work. Young Greijf ' s decision was influrno d, he eya. by the overloading: of the pro- fessional colleegs. " There are doctors, lawyers and mining and electrical engrlnoers palor hut I he government is spending Krea sums of money Jn forestry vork und icre Is dearth of specialists: " forestry for the next term and not entei the university until next August, WELCOME TO OUR CIRCLE, WILLIAM - - WolgastTrimsWebster in the Eighteenth ANOTHER LITTLE HATCHET EPISODE RIVAL RUNNERS IN; W, - _ _ roTirxl of m cfcit - A3 Wol-i . _ - - . . - nl - r - el! en. MIDNIGHT RACE Smiih mmt Lewis of University Settle Supremacy on Cinder Path in Darkness in.... IN icttci ;%-. ! i e;wi! % BERKtUET. M rcl-. f. The hour, with a silver moon which oow and thn emcrE d from Ike clond to rta ilbDu ttejonlhcull EUirif ffurrouad tbe track, was t-ho en by W ' :lr Z. Smith, crack rarsii baennaa. o l Fayette I- T-:=. aurtataB Jer and accoad ba cman. to a t- llc lb question of supremacy In th two mil run. Tlwy were ac- led bv one ti ' mer. who tolled th - the men ran c the dark - wolv b - the ruJ ARRESTED OX SCSPICIOJi James Burke, an ex-convict and stool pigeon for burglars, was arrrsted e .rly jesterday morning: at Montgomery ave- nue and Pacific street by Policemen Cameron and Mannion and his n m registered on the detinue book at the city prison. When placed undir arrest he fought like a demon and had to be clcbbed Into submission. FOUND OUT AT LAST 1 . WE HAVE A PIT. IX OUR MIDST THERE ARE MORE WAYS THAX OXE TO GAIX NOTORIETY SAN FRANCISCO FLIEGENDE- BLAETTER Nathaniel Schmulowitz, the well known member of the Golden Gate Frankfurter Social Club has entered his third year at Berkeley. He is quite prominent in col- lege, being a member of the Harmon Turn Verein and the Cadet Schuetzenfest, as well as Schneider ' s Band. He was a charter member of the Sauerkraut Honor Klub and the Pretzel Dramatic Society. He also belongs to the Ancient Order of Hibernians. SAN RAFAEL GIMLET Paul Foster, son of A. W. Foster, spent the week-end with his folks. He was recently elected to Skull and Keys, the most exclusive honor society at the Uni- versity. This is a great tribute to his mandolin playing or else to his shape or his crust. wiLL THE PoLYDEUCEflN CLUB __ THE WHiTtRftCE. WILL 5ENP THEIR g, PfRCIVflL fllOERNON CHoLLfBoy , ftL j ' ft]D ftlGERNON, TO PO BOTTLE WITH jack JoHN3N, WHoHoLD ) THE HEPvy-WEICHT or THE vs oRU Al6ERNON,THf TERRIBLE, EOTb ri HE DEVOoRfD TWO NflBiico DE i DRIM Kl NO 16 PRopb oF BuTTER- CftVf iisi THE. BECOME OC- C L bTOM E D TO Joh NboN C oLoR. THE KID TRBI Mi 1N b HE ) KICK BROKE BBI.LOOM P UN ,cH,K,6 FlGHTlWO KlD BLOERNON, wHo Hos GONE: IMTO RCTIV6 TRAINING FoR H I 5 FIGHT WIT ri JK JoHK ioN. THE- qeove- 5owb Hii C HORPKTt RiSTH FiOHTlNO PobET . THE PRIZE JOKE Say, if anything went wrong, do you think Jim Davis would fly the coop? (The perpetrator of this atrocity very wisely avoided making himself known. We have a faint suspicion that the author was Jim himself.) Johnny Hartigan gets five dollars a week for distributing Imperiales Cigarettes. So don ' t think he ' s running for office when he offers you a pill. AWFUL Brookman (D. Brookman, barnstormer) perpetrated this atrocity in an eight o ' clock course one morning: " I hope Jones will call the roll; I haven ' t had breakfast yet. " Dorgeloh seems to want a square Dichl. CONCORD CLARION Walter Poskett has resumed his studies at the Berkeley University. From what we have heard we judge that Walter is one of the brightest scholars in the insti- tution, particularly with regard to com- plexion. D. BROOKMA.N (BARNSTORMER) CO 4i.eT ' to SOCIETY Rather an amusing incident occurred recently involving one of the most popular young men of our inner social circle. The Oakland Hod Carriers ' Union Xo. 987 was entertaining at one of its delightful little masque dancing parties. There were many original costumes in evidence. Midway of the festivities that well-known college society favorite. Mr. Cornwallis Jahn, the Chesterfield of Haddon Hall and the Beau Brummel of Upperclass Bench, accidentally happened in. Of course he was immediately recognized by all present, and he endeavored to make the best of it. Naturally he felt a little out of place, as he was attired in every day street attire. Much to his surprise, however, and to the unanimous applause of the entire assem- blage, he was awarded first prize for Best Sustained Character and all three prizes for the most original costume. Mr. Jahn attempted to explain that he wasn ' t competing, but the jolly Hod Carriers would not hear him. They declared his representation of a tramp to be unexcelled. 455 WEBER That jolliest of all jolly social favorites, the college cut-up, handsome Arnold Weber, recently created quite a sensation in the inner circle by boldly cropping his charming head of hair. Mr. Weber ' s merry pranks have long delighted the Four Hundred, in which set he is commonly known as " the life of the party. " He always was a great fellow for doing unconventional things, but when he first made his appearance at an afternoon tea with his shaved head, the girls simply went wild. He is certainly a very, very clever wag. But, on the other hand, Mr. Weber is one of the most manly young fellows Society knows and his high moral principles are admired by all who are fortunate enough to know him. CORNWALLIS JAHN THE CHESTERFIELD OF HADDON HALL ARNOLD WEBER THE COLLEGE CUT-UP SOCIETY Continued The college elite were agreeably surprised to hear of the engagement of Miss Hilda Manning and Mr. Ira Hiram Thompson. The announcement culminates a pretty romance begun when the happy couple first met at a Christian Science experience meeting delightful little affairs these meetings are, too, by the way. At a charming little luncheon at the bride ' s or rather the fiancee ' s house recently, the happy secret was divulged. An attempt was made to hush the affair up, but Miss Manning and Mr. Thompson would not hear of it. Miss Manning is a member of the Halph Hose sororiety, and is well known in circles about the bay. Mr. Thompson holds a responsible position on the Xorth Hall bench. He is a member of the Bachelorbum fraternity and is prominent in interscholastic debating. The BLUE AND GOLD joins its own congratulations with the good wishes of the rest of the college public. Engagements do not really begin until sometime after marriage, but we hope that theirs will be wordy rather than fistic. An event of great interest to college bon-vivants was the opening of the Co-operative Annex in Xorth Hall. A very elaborate reception marked the opening of this popular resort. The place is an example of the Missing style of architecture and was tastefully decorated in a profusion of tea-pots of tea-roses. Music was furnished by a concealed orchestra, so effectually concealed, in fact, that the guests were unable to detect its presence. Mr. James Davis proved himself a charming host. He wore a creation direct from Oakland. It was a rich libertine silk suit over pink underwear, which showed just a trifle at the neck and cuffs and between the bottom of his trousers and his shoes. He was assisted in receiving by a bevy of young buds, among them being all the jolly Coop crowd and Mr. Wilson, the well- known present manager of the Annex. Mr. Wilson appeared in a handsome traveling suit that gave evidence of having traveled quite a while, and over this a beautiful apron, daintily spattered with Hamburger steak and chocolate. Those present included Mac and the rest of the college dog-public. An elaborate feast was served and after games had been played every one repaired to their respective homes, voting the affair an entire success. MONK ' S GOT THE FAT-HEAD BECAUSE SOMEBODY TOLD HIM HE HAS A SHAPE LIKE TAFT ' S GRACE! IS THIS THING TRUE? Grace Hunter was enjoying a tug party. Many [ ' " acuity ladies were present. Faculty Madam to Grace: " I ' m s-.-re I ' ve met you at one of the Faculty Club dinners but I just can ' t remember. Whose wife are you? " Ed. It will probably be pretty warm at the ball game to-day. Co-ed. Why, I thought there were always lots of fans at ball games. Xo, Alonzo, Mr. Holmes ' red nose has nothing to do with his being called Garnet. A R ussian Party The Thetas entertained recently at a little surprise party up on the Russian River. The guest of honor was Miss . and the affair was in the nature of a surprise to several of the other fraternities. Through the courtesy of the sisters we are enabled to publish a few photographs of the trip, which plainly show the fact that no trouble was spared to render Miss ' s stay an enjoyable one. One funny feature was the fact that there were only two bathing suits in the party, so whenever one wished to go swimming it was necessary to take turns, as Miss naturally had an inalienable right to one of them. The following was the slogan of the trip : " Thetas rush in on the Russian and do their rushing where other angels fear to rush. " ANTE RETRIBUTUM (After the A. O. P. Dance.) Did you waltz with that perfectly keen Beta Freshman? Oh, you shouldn ' t have missed it! I had just the finest time. Think the Betas get the best Freshmen all the time anyway. He dances just lovely. Yes, I have invited him to go to the Leap Year dance with me and he said he would. His name? Harry Harris. Father big capitalist down at Santa Barbara, they say. lie ' s to go to the Fairmont to-morrow with Mr. Spreckels for lunch. Oh yes, and he ' s coming here to see etc., etc. POST RETRIBUTUM (Sadder, but wiser, A. O. P.) Who do you suppose I saw to-day? That Harris fellow. Ugh! The idea of his going and why why, it was preposterous. I always said lie was common looking, and do you know, when he told me he was a Beta, 1 though t-t, well, I thought he might not be. No! You can bet I didn ' t speak- to him. The Betas did just right. Of all the etc., etc. (And the donkey, who put on a crown and carried away the beautiful princess, though he is long since dead, turned over and chuckled in his grave. ) 458 Resolution of the Freshman Class of 1912 : The bocekeaded memben of the cbc of l ' 11 caving overstrsine: out o % erstrong brain in attempting dictate la us a Constitution, : T dared to presume upon our rigfati by ordaining cad .- :: : ifaat we adhere to certain rule and regulatkMU, and and regulatioas are inappropriate, crude, ' ctirely i rovince and moreover tatvar (trongiy PKIDE COETH BEFORE A FALL A PAGE FROM THE CHRONICLES OF 1910 It came to pass that when the period of examinations was upon us, the Sophomores assembled and met together in the high council chamber, even that in California Hall. And the elders and chief men gathered together and spake amongst themselves Saying: Lo! let us depart unto Hearst Hall and there disport ourselves with dancing and merry-making, and, Yea verily, the time of tribulation is at hand; let us make merry before we turn to our sackcloth and ashes. And it came to pass that the Sophomores, even the Class of 1910, arose and said: Yea verily, as the chief men have advised, so let it be. And behold! The man foremost among the elders, a Mighty Man called Savage, who abstaineth from beer and looketh not upon the wine when it is red, did announce and proclaim a committee of many men and women to make ready against the day of gladness. And behold! There was a scribe among the Sophomores, in whom lurked the guile of the Serpent and the craftiness of the Adder, even he whom the Sophomores had exalted to the high place and called: Sergeant-at-Arms Schmulowitz. And this man, bethinking himself of a deed of rare subtlety, arose and went into the mountains, saying: Verily, verily, the man that hath no head is like unto the unsuspecting lamb that walketh into the jaws of the wolf; but the wise man is like unto the eagle whose eye encompasseth the plains, and the mountains round about the plains. Thrice blessed be the day of my birth and the hour of my inspiration! And he journeyed to the habitations of men and scanned the list even that list announced by the mighty Potentate Savage. And among the maidens he found one that was winsome and fair to look upon, so that his heart leapt up within him for joy. And he spake unto the maiden, saying: Behold, thou art the comeliest maiden mine eyes have ever beheld. Make therefore thy servant to rejoice by sheltering thyself beneath his wing on the night of the merry-making. And it looked good unto the maiden and she spoke, Saying: Yea verily, Nathaniel, will I do as thou biddest, and thou shall be my protector and I will have none other. And when it came time for the dance, lo! a certain man named Lee spake unto Schmulowitz, saying: Buy of my tickets for the Sophomore Informal, that the fund may be swelled thereby. And he answered and spake unto him, saying: Not so, for I have bidden a maiden dear to my heart and comely withal, who is even on the committee, and my reward shall be a complimentary ticket. And Lee marveled greatly thereat and smote his breast and rent his gar- ments and pronounced a mighty curse, saying: Damned be all complimentary tickets, for they but lead to graft and corruption and an upright man shall be adjudged no better than an evil-doer. But Schmulowitz rejoiced in his heart and was glad. Selah. From the Hebrew. CHEER UP Many a man beside you has been fooled by the absence of a footrail on the Forum bar. 460 CALS DE LUXE On St. Patrick ' s Day the " Californian " appeared on a green sheet in honor of its Irish editor. This is a good idea and similar fancy editions will appear in future, the following having already been decided upon : Chinese New Year: Red sheet, yellow letters, dragon head; candy, nuts and fireworl s will be given away with each copy. This will be in honor of Bung Chow, one of the leading Chink subscribers. Garibaldi Day: Flaming red, border of Black Hands, abundant use of Vive la Dago, paper daintily perfumed with garlic; in honor of Nici Bolognie, man who oils the press. Togo Day: Little brown paper, all " i " s to be almond " i " s; in honor of Hashie Musho, inventor of pig-mane pompadour so widely copied by our best looking men. The only other yet decided upon will be that on Emma Goldman ' s Birth- day, in honor of the Social Progress Anarchist Club of the University. It u ' ill be printed in blood. GYM, GYM. GYM (Sorry about this, too, Kip.) We ' re foot arm leg foot sloggin ' under harsh commands! Foot arm leg foot sloggin ' under harsh commands (Gym gym gym gym bendin ' up and down again!) There ' s no discharge from Magee! Left front right front forty minutes every day Head neck chest waist hopin ' for the end to come ( Gym gym gym gym- bendin ' up and down again ! ) There ' s no discharge from Magee! Don ' t don ' t don ' t don ' t look at what ' s in front of you (Gym gym gym gym bendin ' up and down again); Men men men men men go mad with watchin ' ' em, An ' there ' s no discharge from Magee! I ' ave worked eight months in ' Ell an ' certify It is not fire devils dark or anything But gym gym gym gym bendin ' up and down again, An ' there ' s no discharge from Magee! INSIDE " INFO " FOR CO-EDS Just because there has been " suds " on the floor, that is no reason to think it ' s been washed recently. 462 - JAN I 3 R. WHITEFORD BLAIR, Manager of the Chi Psi Septette The Famous Chi Psi Septette Featuring Our Poor Little Goat or Please Put Our Picture in Your Album, We Need the Advertisement x_v l f f f ? - - J J J J (ryi ' l) 1 ii T i i i i " Oh " hrre, o i rliere Ijii our litfle fam n =?= F: -) 1 ' ' ' ' | yoa otfte ; gqKJjf-e fyvqtrc arj fje Ire ? 3 k m a_a_ja__ a f) kith our tir (,yt ft 1 1 1 | if} tilt luia r niitstift J J 1 1 1 1 1 f ill tye fi am P M - E3E3 -J SPOKEN- . C v Since e l f) P - t ' rrss-a ' fefjf 1 (y7 fc a dortjn frj " 1 1111 111 " tf !.._ . - , ,jV - , Complete Copies to be had at all Music Stores LOOK 1SEHIND YOU, YOCK THIS SHOULD BE INVESTIGATED Jack (Mickey) Britton is still appearing in the title role of his original sketch. The Grandstand Kid. Our most eminent critics all unite in pro- nouncing him the premier poser of the American stage. At several of his recent performances, part of the audience displayed its rudeness by crying. " Get the hook; give ' un the hook. " It is to be hoped that this highly amusing young actor will not be discouraged by such expressions of opinion. This is his third season in the part and from the present outlook it i to predict that he will be with us for several more. Leo Rowe recently appeared as the Dude Detective at the Orpheum. The character was so unquestionably his. that everyone was delighted with the act. That passage where he extracts his lace handkerchief from his cuff was well done and true to life, and his rendering of those immortal lines, " There ' s rascality in that woman ' s eyes, " was a triumph. Mr. Rowe has returned to our midst, and all who know that he is the same delightful character off-stage as on, will be pleased to hear this news. Charming Miss Lavenson is still starring in the College Widow at Xorthgate. Mr. Vivot is leading man, having taken up Mr. Pete Freeman ' s unfinished engagement. As soon as weather permits. Miss Lavenson intends to appear as Juliet in the Balcony Scene on the front porch, with one of the E. ' s probably as Romeo. There will be nightly performances. The Chi Omega Company, under the direction of Irma Phleger and " Mil- dred Cross, has begun an engagement in The Merry Widow Kidos. They have made good use of the art of M ' amselle Modiste, as is well shown by the costumes, make-ups and stage effects. Th e scenery is particularly pleasing and not at all bad form. Miss Cross is well known as Madame Butterfly. 465 C. E. (Christian Endeavor) Brooks is scoring a triumph in that powerful melodrama, The Man of Sorrows. It is a story of blasted hopes and shat- tered ambitions, with a thread of com- edy running along throughout. It is a pathetic appeal to human sympathy and Mr. Brooks unquestionably rivals the great Wartield in his touching portrayal of this pitiable character, the Man of Sorrows. Harold Savage, whom playgoers will remember as the understudy of the great Mercer in the latter ' s recent appearance in Wine, Woman and Song at Hearst ' s Music Hall, intends shortly to revive the piece. Savage will hold the limelight, too, for he has " been the route " himself and will un- doubtedly be able to create a sen- sation. An effort will probably be made to suppress the production, as it is conceded to be quite risque. Miss Bessie Worley and Miss Rosa Weiss are still appearing in Kolb and Dill ' s great sensation, The Politicians. Those who have seen Mr. James Davis in Shakespearean parts all unite in declaring his Shylock a marvelous piece of acting. Adolph Miller has made a great hit in Dark Brown Taste of Harvard. Doc Reinhardt has created a sensation as The Devil. Those ever-popular matinee idols, the Chi Phi Brothers, are still playing to packed, or rather full, houses in Twelve Mutts in a Bar-room. The Abracads are offering Steve Cunningham in The Man of the Hour. Lewis and Stout have opened in The Outcasts. I. Grover Markwart is scoring a triumph in The Girl Question so he says. The Dental Leggetts- on a Boom of their own. 466 WHERE WAS JIMMIE? The filmy drift clouds floated by, up and around the ethereal drapery that marked the entrance. Upon the golden steps there mounted a slow-moving column of white- robed intrants good souls duly qualified for the new life. Everything was beautiful. No crowding or waiting hours in a tedious line. No worry, no shoving aside, no trampled feet. Each intrant was handed his card. There was no red-tape; no committee sitting on the unsophisticated. Peter, the Recorder of all the Faculties, took care of that. There was no gym fee, nor the donation of a single celestial cent demanded at a barred window for any superfluous infirmary. As the good spirits presented their cards, the filmy wicket lifted and they passed inside. No difficulty not the slightest. Specials and regulars all came for the same purpose and were not segregated. When the interior of the sun-tinted walls was reached, there were no obnoxious cherubim and seraphim demanding money for a " Daily California!!, " an " Occident, " a BLUE AND GOLD, " Associated Students, " a dormitory pledge, " J ournal of Technology " or A. W. S. The newcomers were not held up for a penny. It was a Registration Day in Heaven! And as an arrival took all this in at a glance, he hied himself to his advisor, who promptly laid aside his jeweled harp and smiled with a deep love and interest. " But but where is Sutton? " he gasped in astonishment. " Sutton? Why Sutton was cinched out at the end of the first term. Shades of Achzib! don ' t ask here where HE is. " A HOWLING SUCCESS - 3 " 1 J ,r I - ! POSED EXPRESSLY FOR THE BLUE AND GOLD. AIN ' T HE CUNNIN TO OUR DEAR EDITOR WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE STAFF J7 JLJLJLJLJf J THE MAN WITH THE " GO " (With apologies to Millet and Edwin Markham.) " Bowed by the weight of centuries he lean-; And on his back the burden of the Blue and Gold. ANOTHER PRO::I.KM IN FALLING CODIES December If., 1908. Hr. award H. Dign n, 2610 Dorant avenue, 3erVeley.Californla. Sear Mr:- I ha referred the setter of your jiwKing in the library to President ' Sheel ' r. landing- any action of the President, I r- tlt yon do not enter the -V.iTenlty library fo- ay purpose Yours Tery trujjj. _ 7 PRETTY TOUCH OX THE MONK " THE MAIDEN ' S PRAYER REVISED " Be kind to a dying fellow. And grant my last request. If I want my coffin a very light yellow. Don ' t tc ' l me dark biers are the best. 17 ' INTERVIEW WITH MIKEL When I called to see Mr. Mikel I had some little difficulty in gaining an interview until I had assured him that I had no 1909 BLUE AND GOLD bills to collect and that I would in no way refer to said edition. I found him engaged in a very earnest discussion with one Mr. Johns. From their profound manner I judged their talk to be some matter of life or death. However, as they seemed not to mind my listening 1 ventured a little closer and found that they were talking about the weather. As Mr. Mikel subsequently informed me, to be a successful manager, one must at least look wise and must always make it a point to converse in mysterious whispers, even concerning the most commonplace affairs. He proffered a cigarette, but as I had seen Mr. Johns decline the same one. 1 excused myself. " Mr. Mikel, " 1 began, " I represent the ' Pelican ' and I am here in quest of an interview concerning the editorial that recently appeared in the " Occident. " " Oh, yes; it seems I do remember something like that. Let ' s see. I believe it said that the ' Pelican ' should take over the English Club, didn ' t it? Impossible, sir, impossible! Why, I am president of the English Club, and if they think that the English Club is material for the ' Pelican, ' why " " No, no, not that, " I assured him. " The article stated that the English Club ought to take over the ' Pelican, ' and " " Oh, yes, exactly, exactly, " and he put on his most ponderous brow. " Good idea, good idea. English Club ought to take over the football team, entire A. S. U. C.. everything! Certainly, good idea. " " But, Mr. Mikel, " I protested, " you are manager of the ' Pelican, are you not? And wouldn ' t that " " Of course, of course. Never thought of that. To be sure, I am manager of the ' Pelican. ' Preposterous, absurd, contrary to reason and even ridiculous! I should say the English Club will not take over the ' Pelican! ' Best interests of the University. Loyalty to ideals. Understand? " " But I thought you just said it would be a good idea for the English Club to take over the ' Pelican. ' " " Misunderstood me, sir, misunderstood me. Didn ' t say ' take over. ' Said ' overtake! ' Said ' twould be a good idea for English Club to overtake some of the Pelicans about the campus and give a sideshow. Would beat Cabinet Minister and those things four ways from the Jack. " I saw Mr. Mikel was a diplomat, but I ventured: " I suppose the present management runs the Pelican about as economically as it is possible to do it. " " To be sure, to be sure it does. Probably more economically run than any other paper published in modern times. " I saw an opportunity so I remarked : " The object of this economy is, I suppose, to afford the management a better rake-off. " " Well, I am surprised, truly surprised and pained to think that any student in this University should suggest such a thing. To think that all the sacrifice I make and all the effort I expend is aimed at any other end than the good of our Alma Mater. Young man, you have spoiled my whole evening. " Sorry for having hurt him, 1 attempted another lead. " Is there any foundation for the statement that the only funny thing about the ' Pelican ' is the way it ' s run? " I asked. " Well you can say this for me, " he replied, ignoring my question, " that as long as R. Mikel is manager of the ' Pelican ' and President of the English Club, there will be no comic supplement to said Club. Will you shut the door, please? " " The door is shut, sir. " " From the outside. I mean. " ORIENTAL LANGUAGES tjQHN FRYER, LL.IX, Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature. JOHN H. LAUGHLIN, Instructor in Chinese. YOSHI S. KUNO, M.S., Assistant in Japanese. THE ORIENTAL QUESTION AGAIN ' Way off visiting Japan, with the stiff-haired Nippon man, Is the head of the Department Oriental, And the worry day by day, as he still prolongs his stay, Makes the sadness of his absence monumental. Not that students care to grudge, when a prof can dare to budge, And beat it to the sky-line on vacation! But the milk of kindness sours, thinking of those easy hours Do you wonder that he lacks our approbation? There isn ' t much excitement, or even much enlightenment In " The Philosophies of China and Japan, " But that ' s not up to us, and we sure don ' t give a cuss, So long as they don ' t stamp us: " Also-ran. " We had figured on these hours, they had been the real right bowers. In the hands we held to beat the college to it. No matter how we feel, they ' ll give us no new deal, And " Pop " Fryer will say he " didn ' t go to do it. " | Absent on leave, 1908-09. DEDICATED TO THE MID-NIGHT KID Face all flushed with booze and beer, Eyes that have a jaggy leer. Swinging, shuffling, swaying frame, Soiling of a decent name. Money plenty time galore; Drinking plenty then some more; Forgetting all that ' s dear at home, Just to blow the dainty foam. Stop, my boy. and think a minit, If you do, you won ' t begin it. Poor in pocket, health and all If you fail to heed our call. 474 r A FINAL WORD OF APPRECIATION With this page ends the editing of the thirty-sixth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. Before laying aside the editorial pen for the last time it is our pleasure to record a word of thanks to those who have made the book. No one appreciates more than does the Editor of the BLUE AND GOLD the value of sympathetic suggestion and substantial contribution. The work ha been long and hard, but work of this character has its man}- compensating pleasures; not least of which is the finding of true friends of the BLUE AXD GOLD. We would first thank our sponsor, the Junior Class, whose loyal support throughout the year has done much to encourage our best efforts. If we have succeeded in fulfilling the trust which the Class placed in our hands, we are amply repaid for our labors. The entire staff deserves our gratitude for their conscientious labors in helping to make the book what it is. The work of each department reflects, the efforts of the staff directly in charge. Their work stands for itself and any discrimination in the matter of names would be out of place unless it be in the case of the managing editors. Clifton E. Brooks has faithfully given his time to the work which falls to the editor in charge of printing besides proof-reading, with the assistance of William Leslie, he aided materially in the make-up of the book. Miss Lucy E. Harrison had complete charge of twelve hundred or more individual pictures, which she arranged carefully and successfully. Percy E. Webster, in the capacity of managing editor in charge of copy, made all assignments to the department editors and handled all copy with the assistance of the literary board. The members of this board carefully read and revised every line of copy before it was taken to the printers. Donald Y. Lament spared little effort in assembling the art work. He was successful in restricting the contributions to purely amateur talent. Neither in the art work nor in any other department does the book bear the taint of professionalism. In this connection we acknowledge our indebtedness to the California School of Design, to whose assistance we owe a great many of our full page drawings and the bas-relief titles for the Colleges. Also we would thank the students of the California School of Arts and Crafts for their contributions. From Herbert S. Johns, the manager, we have received support at every stage of the work. Without his co-operation in the support of our suggestions, very little could have been done in the production of the book. Eugene R. Hallett, ' 05. and Maurice E. Harrison, ' 08, former BLUE AND GOLD editors, have generously given us the benefit of their experience. Among those who assisted the managerial side we mention Bushnell, the official photographer: Mr. Thomas Doane, of the Pacific Coast Paper Co.; the John R. Kitchen Bookbinding Company, the Sierra Art and Engraving Company and the Commercial Art Company. To Messrs. Bolte Braden, printers, we owe a great deal. With the experience of several BLUE AND GOLDS as a basis. Mr. C. N. Bolte entered into the work with a thorough knowledge and sympathy which did much to lighten the mechanical work on the book. Mr. H. R. Braden helped greatly in handling the individual photographs. Mr. C E. Fipps. fo reman of the composing room; Mr. H. M. Lang, foreman of the : m: Mrs. M. E. Todd and her corps of able assistants in the proof-reading department; Mr. Martin and Mr. Bryan at the linotype machine, have all been of great help. In closing we would say that we only regret that space will not permit of our mentioning all who have assisted in making our task a pleasant one. They are many and we owe sincere thanks to all. Junior Half-back: Oh, I see we are in the same Class. Mary Senior: Oh, but I am ' 09. Molly Sophomore: Mr. Half-back means we all bought our shoes at Leland ' s Sample Shoe Shop There is some class to us. Sample Shoes $2.00 and $2.50 REGULAR $3.50 TO $7.00 VALUES All Standard Makes in the Very Latest Styles Leland ' s Sample Shoe Shop 7th FLOOR PHELAN BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, OAKLAND AfG. 13. The infernal question, " How did you get back? " WHERE BLUE AND GOLD WAS PRINTED BUSINESS BUILDERS Bolte Braden Company 50 Main Street, San Francisco Where California, Market and Main Streets Meet Printing Specialists College Publications Magazines Modern Machinery Experience A Model Plant Booklets Folders Catalogues Completely equipped to do the best work, yet Compact enough for pertonal supervision We print anything you want done well Helpful suggestions at every stage AUG. 22. Haas, the candy kid, appears in new creation. SEPT. i. Hall ' s candidacy for Junior Prex announced. DON ' T LOOK CROSS in 1909 A pair of CORRECTLY FITTED GLASSES will remove those Headaches and ma e you Cheerful. ASK YOUR FRIENDS ABOUT US. Phone Berkeley 434 2107 Bancroft SATISFACTION GUARANTEED The Purest and Best CONFECTIONS CREAMS AND ICES Will Always Be Found 2307 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Prompt Deliveries to all parts of Berkeley C. F. Ahlberg The Classy College Tailor with Distinction MY SUITS TALK Cleaning and Pressing Done 2312 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY SEPT. 2. Hall commences to speak to the brows. SEPT. 7. Sigma Xu bust. A Cleansing Skin Food H Greaseless ygieniC Disappearing ( T C 3, HI Does not grow hair Delightfully perfumed Price 50c Prepared br MAX H. SOBEL, Chemist Telegraph and Bancroft Berkeley, Cal. When in Business AFTER COLLEGE DAYS Telephone Berkeley 6 Quality, Not Quantity FALLIS FALLIS STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetable Grain, Cooking Utensils 2501 Telegraph Avenue Corner Dwitht Way BERKELEY. CAL. Advert! ie with the J. Chas. Green Co. The Largest Outdoor Advertisers in the West. Main Oftce-CLINTON and STEVENSON STS. SAN FRANCISCO. Phone Berkeley 3653 Phone Berkeley 2592 Dyer Scourers Cleaners Refinishers BON MARCHE Parisian Dyeing and Cleaning Works Ladies ' Dainty Garments a Specialty Main Office: Down Town Oftce : Hearst and Shattuck Aves. 2142 Shattuck Ave. SEPT. 8. Five men asleep in Juris. 5. SEPT. ii. Debs speaks in Greek Theater. tano Grand Prix Paris 1900 The Grand Prize St. Louis 1904 Preferred and Used by SEMBRICH, DE PACHMANN, PUGNO, and Many World Famous Artists. Some of their recent expressions regarding the Baldwin : THE PIANO WITH A HUMAN VOICE. " WORLD. " TO AN ARTIST THE BALDWIN IS A PERFECT COLLABORATOR. " YOU ARE INVITED TO CALL BALDWIN PIANOS are warranted unconditionally without time limit. YOU can FEEL the difference when you hear or play the Baldwin. in Company INCORPORATED Manufacturers of PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS, ORGANS 1075-77 Clay Street, Near Twelfth, Oakland Pacific Coast Headquarters, San Francisco SEPT. 12. Social Progress Club makes bunch of bombs and starts to Washington. OCT. JL Lucy Harrison interviewed by first batch of Junior beauties. Te)-plx Free 1910 The Druggist Cor. Telegraph and Durant A THE AGNES MEEKER GIFT SHOP House Decorators and Art Furnishings GIFTS SUITABLE FOR BIRTHDAYS, WEDDINGS. AND THE HOLIDAYS 2310 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA - ' .- HOTEL STEWART Geary Street. Above Union Square San Francisco. European Plan $1 .30 a day up American Plan $3 00 a day up Charles A. Stewart and Margaret Stewart Proprietors. Stationery, Kodaks, Finishing We do Developing Printing, Enlarging Which Pleases R. A. eet Co, illl BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIF OCT. 10. Lucy has the " day-after " feeling. OCT. 28. Fiftieth informal dance of semester given by Junior Day Committee. SEASON 1909 IDORA " The Park Beautiful " B. P. MILLER, General Manager 10 Minutes from the University Campus Season from April to October High Grade Amusements Greatest Musical Organizations Big Out-Door Attraction Nov. i. Dormitory Committee denies the report that it has been asleep. Nov. 4. Churchill coaches Miss Jordan in Juris. 3 ex. Popular Millinery MATCHLESS PRICES Lem Williams 1009-1011 Washington Street Oakland California VAN DYCK QUALITY CIGARS ' THE HOUSE OF r A S TAP L ES " FRED ADAMS Phone Berkelev 5265 JACK GERRISH F. ADAMS CO. THE COLLEGE TAILORS Dress Belter For $10 Less IMPORTED and DOMESTIC WOOLENS CLEANING AND PRESSING ALTERATIONS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO 2118 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY Nov. 5. Miss Jordan gets ' Jt Bnqhf cftistmv in the Jfe s and Greater d inc f ' 3nci sco Commercial Artists and Photo Engravers CUTS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS .SIERRA BUILDING FRONT COMMERCIAL Xov. 6. Miss Jordan cuts Churchill. HOTEL ST FRANCIS SAN FRANCISCO The (.enter of entertainment in the city that entertains The Portola Fiesta will center around Lnion Square, the plaza that faces the ST. FRANCIS. Here the colorful processions and night illuminations will present one of the most unique spectacles to be seen in North America. UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF JAMES WOODS GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY Testing of Apparatus J When a machine is tested by the General FJectric Company it receives the same careful and expert atten- tion as was given to its design and construction. As a result General EJectnc Apparatus never fails to meet the guarantee. C Graduates ol the leading technical colleges and universities are daily engaged in testing General FJectric Apparatus. Principal Office: SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Xov. 14. Stanford brings a team to California Field. Nov. 15. Whispers heard on campus of " Next year, next year. " P OTOGRAFER 632 VAN NESS AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA BRANCH STUDIOS OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SAN JOSE Nov. 25. Hoi polloi holds annual celebration at Bachelordon Club. DEC. 5. Steel no longer literary editor. Entire " Occident " staff relieved. An Enticing Offer hree for the Price of One Review of Reviews Sunset Magazine Woman ' s Home Companion All for $3.00 Review of Reviews is a Magazine of current events. It treats each month of the doings of the world by short and concise articles. Every student should have it in his library. Woman ' s Home Companion, is distinctly a home magazine and is the leader of its class. Sunset Magazine is The Magazine of the Pacific Coast and all the country west of the Rockies. It describes each month by picture and story the changes that are constantly taking place in this territory. If you desire to keep abreast with the times and to know what the government is doing to develop this section of the country you should read SUNSET. The picture is a hand colored view of Vernal Falls, Yosemite Valley. It certainly is a beautiful piece of art and deserves a place on the walls of every home. Order from SUNSET MAGAZINE 948 Flood Building, San Francisco, California We have made arrangements to give you a vacation this year to any one of the following places with all expense paid : Seattle-Alaska Yukon Exposition Yellowstone Park Yosemite Valley Lake Tahoe For further information regarding these trips write to SUNSET TRAVEL CLUB Room: 16 Flood Building, San Francisco, California DEC. 7. Chi Phis take out leave of absence in a body. DEC. 8. We all hang up our Christmas stockings. W. J. S LO A N E IMPORTERS OF AND DEALERS IN Oriental and Domestic Rugs, Carpets, Furni- ture, Tapestries, Upholstery and Draperies Office and Library Desks Tables and Chairs SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FURNISHING AND DECORATING ASSEMBLY ROOMS, LODGES AND FRATERNITY HOUSES W. J. SLOANE NEW STORE 224 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO WELLS FARGO COMPANY EXPRESS MONEY ORDERS Payable at over 30,000 places in the United States, Canada and Mexico, Fee from three cents upward. FOREIGN MONEY ORDERS Payable Throughout the world. Fee from three cents upward. TRAVELERS ' MONEY ORDERS Payable everywhere at par and without identification. Fee from thirty cents upward. MONEY BY TELEGRAPH BETWEEN PRINCIPAL AGENCIES DEC. 25. Santa Claus remembers 206 of us with Sutton ' s Christmas cards. DEC. 30. Psi U ' s have record semester. N ' one of the brothers pinched. F. E. KNOWLES, President ABEL HOSMER, Vice-President Raymond Granite Company SUPPLIED GRANITE FOR CALIFORNIA HALL. HEARST MIN- ING BUILDING and DOE LIBRARY : : : : PHONE MARKET 688 Cor. Tenth and Division Streets SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. CHAS. C. MOORE Co, ENGINEERS DEALERS IN MACHINERY OF THE HIGHEST GRADE Power Plants Boilers, Engines, Condensers, Heaters, Pumps, Valves and Mining Machinery For Power. Us ud MJnrnt Pluto BRANCHES Los Angeles 3 1 9 Trust Building Salt Lake City 313 Atlas Block Seattle Mutual Life Building New York Fulton Building, Hudson Terminal Main Office: 99 First Street SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA JAN. n. Pearl Chase ' s 33d cousin embraces her in the Recorder ' s office. JAN. 12. Mayo again among the missing. John Kitchen Jr. Co. Book Binding, Blank Books Paper Ruling Loose Leaf Ledgers, Leather Novelties Printing and Lithographing 67 First Street San Francisco, Cal. Telephone Douglas 35 1 (Binders of BLUE AND GOLD 1905, 1906, 1907, 1908, 1910. JAN. 15. Theta deed specifies that Kappas can never purchase adjoining lot. LAKE TAHOE For Your Summer Outing A complete change at -fr " , Elevation 6240 feel SEASON MAY 15 to OCTOBER 15 Excellent trout fishing, hunting, boating, bathing, mountain climbing, etc. Stopovers permitted on through Railroad and Pullman tickets For further information, descriptive booklets. He., addnai D. L. BLISS, Jr., Gen. Mgr., Lake Tahoe Ry. T. Co., Tahoe, Cal. You will Pay Less and Dress Better if you buy your Hats, Shirts, Ties and Tailored Suits of JONES " I 2114 Center Street 2308 Telegraph Ave. Hammenmith BuiUhig of Fraternity ' Pins Hammersmith Co. Silversmiths, Goldsmiths. Jewelers Hammersmith Bldg. Sutler and Grant Ave. SAN FRANCISCO JAN. 20. California regains her dignity. Pendleton returns. JAN. 25. Mercer tells the story of his life. USE 20 Mule Team Borax TO HELP YOU WITH YOUR SPRING CLEANING Your work will be quickly, easily and economically done. For lace curtains, table linen, marble, mirrors, shelves, statuary, lamps and chimneys, picture frames and glass, enamel bath tubs and tile work, oilcloth floors-in fact every- thing in the household, will be made thoroughly and hygienically clean by the use of PURE BORAX Nature ' s Cleanser and Whitener Which Softens Water Saves Cleans and Whitens Clothes pkgs 20 Mule Team Powdered Borax IT ' S QUALITY That tells the tale in the Printing Business This is the reason why the Berkeley Reporter does more work than any other office in this city ICall up Berkeley 70. Our representative will be glad to give you an estimate. PUBLICATIONS ARE OUR SPECIALTY WE DO MOST OF THE COLLEGE PRINTING Why? Because The Berkeley Press (Zeuss-Hallett Co.) IS THE PRINTING OFFICE RUN BY COLLEGE MEN- WHO HAVE IDEAS AND KNOW YOUR WANTS Phone Berkeley 630 2117 ADDISON STREET JAN. 26. Janitor of Cal. Hall issues 700 cards for twin ' s christening. JAN. 27. Brooks, Savage, Rowe and all the other rakes reform. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FINE CUTS FOR COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS OUR PLANT IS THE LARGEST AND MOST MODERN ON THE PACIFIC COAST. THE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE FAIR SAMPLES OF OUR WORK. fl OiM C CUTS COMMERCIAL ART CO. DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS 53 THIRD ST REET, near Market SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA JAX. 30. Van Fleet writes an article for the " Cal. " entitled, " How I have Succeeded in BLUE AND GOLD Reform. " FEB. 4. Y. M. C. A. installs pool table. Pabst Cafe The House of Quality Restaurant and Cafe of Highest Grade Pabst Milwaukee Beer and No Imitation Goods Sold Genuine Imported German Beers a Specialty 461-465 Eleventh Street Between Broadway and Washington OAKLAND, CAL. Louis Scheelme College Tailor Up-to-date classy suits at popular prices 404 Fourteenth Street, OAKLAND FEB. 5. All the brows but the one-armed men join. FEB. II. Twenty-third fraternity founded at University of California. TAFT S PENNOYER 2S? Thirty-three Departments Filled to overflowing with the most up-to-date, tas teful and high quality merchandise that the Eastern or European Markets are able to afford. Exclusive styles for the well dressed person of either sex. Clay, Fourteenth, and Fifteenth Streets Oakland M. J. KELLER CO. College Tailors ANE Haberdashers 1 5?- 1 1 59 Washington St., OakJand :;:-;:::-::. 5901 W. C. CROWL Text Books and Station- ery, Cameras, Develop- ing and Printing, Drawing Instalments, Periodicals 2255 Telegraph Ave. FEB. 12. Gun Club defeated in Senior election. Both sides loaded. FEB. 17. Race-track bill passes. K. A. ' s in deep mourning. Phone Berkeley 4470 For the LATEST NOVELTIES in LADIES ' FURNISHINGS go to S. H. BRAKE CO. Always something new in Waists, Neckwear, Belts, Hosiery, Etc. 2322 Telegraph Avenue gs " " " BERKELEY, CAL. Phone Berkeley 29 Harms Geary Leading Stationers Books, Stationery and Engraving Office Supplies Developing and Printing F. W. Foss Company COAL LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS COAL OIL and GASOLINE Planing Mill and Yard CENTER STREET, Bet. Grove and Milvia Sts. 2181 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY CALIFORNIA Headquarters for College and School Books 2108 CENTER STREET BERKELEY CALIFORNIA All ' S. E. Cor. 13th and Washington Streets Dr3.n3.rnSOn S OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA The Leading Ready-to- Wear Establishment " HEADQUARTERS FOR LADIES ' WEARING APPAREL " FEB. 26. Squeak McConnell taken for starting-pole at track meet. FEB. 28. Zetes pick a 500-1 shot. Pikers will get on right occasionally. Your Clothes and YOU are in busi- ness together. Do you nod them . helpful The young man who would command atten- tion in any business or profession to day, re- quires, beside excep- tional ability, correctly fitting clothes of excep- tional character, style and mdmdnanty. Don ' t lose sight of the import anrr of your per- sonal appearance. Don ' t be. Safeguard yourself by wearing HEESEMAN CLOTHES the kind Priced from $15.00 $50.00 C. J. HEESEMAN 2110-12 Center BERKELEY 1107-17 Washington OAKLAND MABCH I. Christy gets wind of Miner ' s Resolutions. MARCH 2. Reprimands the " Push " for drawing them up. The new six-story building at the N. E. corner of Center Street and Shattuck Avenue is occupied by the Berkeley National Bank AND THE University Savings Bank one doing a strictly commercial and the other a strictly savings bank business STUDENTS ' ACCOUNTS INVITED Combined Assets Over One and a Half Million Dollars DIRECTORS: Geo. P. Baxter, President J. V. Richards. Vice-President Benjamin Bangs. Vice-President Louis Titus Dr. Thos. Addison A. Ci. Freeman Duncan McDuffie Perry T. Tomokins F. L. Lipman W. J. Hotchkiss Whitney Palache P. H. Atkinson. Cashier J. S. Mills, Asst. Cashier The First National Bank BERKELEY, CAL. Berkeley Bank of Savings Trust Co. Combined Resources Over $5,500,000.00 Depository of the United States Govern- ment, State of California, County of Alameda, Town of Berkeley. New Accounts Invited, Courteous Attention Assured A. W. Naylor F. W. Wilson President Vice-President F. L. Naylor F. C. Mortimer Cashier Asst. Cashier W. S. Wood, Asst. Cashier Ward B. Esterly, Mgr. J. H. McKibben. Treas. Phone Berkeley 1 284 Herbert D. McKibben, Secy. Phone Berkeley 1959 Esterly Construction Co. CEMENT CONTRACTORS Concrete Construction Office 2136 CENTER STREET Phone Berkeley 57 Berkeley, California MARCH 3. Walter issues a " dope " sheet very optimistic! MARCH 4. Walter gets seven medals as a crabber. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA CAPITAL, $3.000,000.00 SURPLUS, $1,500.000.00 IN A NEW BUILDING WITH IMPROVED EQUIPMENT. WE INVITE ACCOUNTS FIRST FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL. - - $1,500,000.00 TRANSACTS A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS AND PAYS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS POST AND MONTGOMERY STREETS OFFICERS ISAIAS W. HKLLMAS. President I. V. HKLLMAIS. JR.. Vice-President and Manager CHARLES J. DEBBIKG. Cashier and Secretary H. VAX Lrvns. Asst. Cashier and Asst. Secretary CHARLES nc PARC Assistant Cashier Union Trust Company OF SAN FRANCISCO No. 2 MONTGOMERY STREET CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. J2. 545. 569. 67 DEPOSITS. SI4.2I9.7O9.48 DIRECTORS Isaias V. Hellman Timothy Hopkins Charles Holbrook Charles G. Lathrop Vm L Gerstle John D. Spreckels A H. Payson E S. HeUer I. W- HeUman. Jr. George A. Pope Charles J. Deering Wm. F. Herrin J. L. Flood Jacob Stern J. Henry Meyer MARCH 5. Van Fleet wears O ' Melveny ' s hat. MARCH 6. What bug ' s in his bonnet? The German Savings and Loan Society (Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco) 526 California St., San Francisco, Cal. Guaranteed Capital $ 1,200.000.00 Capital actually paid up in cash - - $1,000,000.00 Reserve and Contingent Funds - - - $ 1,479.043.00 Deposits, Dec. 31, 1908 - - - $35,079.498 53 Total Assets ............ $37,661,836.70 Remittance may be made by draft. Post Office, or Wells Fargo Co ' s. Money Orders, or coin by Express. Office Hours: 10 o ' clock A.M. to 3 o ' clock P.M., except Saturdays to 12 o ' clock M. and Saturday evenings from 7 o ' clock P. M. to 8 o ' clock P. M., for receipt of deposits only. OFFICERS President. N. Ohlandt; First Vice- President. Daniel Meyer; Second Vice-President. Emil Rohte; Cashier, A. H. R. Schmidt; Assistant Cashier. William Herrmann: Secretary, George Tourny; Assistant Secretary. A. H. Muller; Goodfellow Eells. General Attorneys. BOARD OF DIRECTORS N. Ohlandt, Daniel Meyer. Emil Rohte. Isn. St ' einhardt. I. N. Walter J. W. Van Bergen, F. Tillmann. Jr.. E. T. Kruse and W. S. Goodfellow. MISSION BRANCH. 2572 Mission Street, between 21st and 22nd Street. For receipt and payment of Deposits only. C. W. Heyer, Mgr. Isaias W. Hellman, President I. W. Hellman. Jr.. Vice-President F. L. Lipman. Vice-President Frank B. King, Cashier George Grant, Asst. Cashier W. McGavin, Asst. Cashier E. L. Jacobs, Asst. Cashier Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank of San Francisco Union Trust Building, No. 4 Montgomery Street Capital Paid Up . - - $ 6,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits . - - 4.823,128.68 Total. ----- $10.823,128.68 Directors : Isaias W. Hellman E. H. Harriman James L. Flood Chas. J. Deering Wm. W. Haas F. W. Van Sicklen Leon Sloss I. W. Hellman, Jr. Percy T. Morgan C. DeGeuigne Wm. F. Herrin J. Henry Meyer Dudley Evans Herbert L. Law F. L. Lipman Glyco-Thymoline is indicated for Catarrhal Conditions Nasal, Throat, Gastric, Intestinal, Rectal and Utero- Vaginal SPECIAL OFFER Liberal Samples of Glyco Thymoline will be sent gratis to any physician or dentist mentioning the Blue and Gold. Kress Owen Company, 2 1 Fulton St., New York MARCH 7. Kappas decide to build new house. MARCH 8. They begin to save coop checks. HAVE YOU INVESTIGATED THOROUGHLY THE MERITS OF THE HARVARD Do you know why the HARVARD is superior to any other dental chair on the market ? C[ 7 o claim superior- ity is one thing. To prove it another. Give us the opportunity and we do both. You do the judging. H We can sell best value at lowest prices because we manufacture to best advantage goods that appeal to your good jln l. rather than pay Urge com mission and high priced salesmen to cajole you into buying. Compare ifith any others on the market point for point and judge for yourself. 4} If your dealer can ' t show you what you want, have him or you write us. SOLD ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR CASH DISCOUNT THE HARVARD CO. CANTON, OHIO, U. S. A. Manufacturers of Dental Furniture, Electro-Dental Appliances and Filling Materials Chicago Branch: 709 Masonic Temple. J Philadelphia Broach: 1232 Race Street. Q Foreign : London. England. Australia. MARCH 9. Smith and Lewis do two-mile Salome dance at midnight. MARCH 10. Hap Myers refuses Phi Beta Kappa. AN AUTHORITATIVE DENTIST SAID " If graduating dentists would only think about the matter a little bit, they would easily und erstand why the very best equipment is none too good to start a practice, for they are generally young, and to the average patient, inexper- ienced, so when the patient sees an incomplete or apparently second-hand outfit, the opinion is formed that the dentist lacks ability and doesn ' t mean to stay, where, on the other hand, a complete, up-to-date equipment of modern appliances will remove any doubts on this point and create the first good im- pression, which is the basis for future business. " A 1 1 { " " hair in your office will create the best impression, give v OlUmDia v riall he patient and operator the comfort and conven- cience not to be obtained in any other chairs, and better still will nut cost as much in the long run. will be a great aid in the upbuild- _ ing of your practice, reduce the ain occasioned by operating, remove the strain caused by ..ivision of faculties, and pay for itself in a short time by in- creasing the skill of the operator and in the great amount of time it will save. A complete equipment of chair, electric engine, cabinet, fountain cuspidor, work bench, etc.. can be furnished by us through your regular dealer on the most liberal terms, and as these appliances are conceded to be the highest types of their kind, it will pay you better to secure the best at the outset of your career and not take any chances with any other but the best, for you only expect to buy one outfit, and therefore should invest wisely. WRITE FOR TERMS AND CATALOGS The Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co. N YO ' I The Dental ' Profession now takes pride in knotting that they have the finest Dental Supply house in the whole round world right here in San Francisco. It is a pleasure for us to show visitors through the new store. The Jas. W. Edwards Co. DENTAL SUPPLIES 323 Geary Street, corner Powell DEPOTS San Francisco Los Angeles Oakland Sacramento Sanchez y Haya The Premier Havana Cigar Premier in it ' s Taste, Character and Aroma. Tillmann Bendel DISTRIBUTORS MARCH u. Commerce Club visits Oakland Brewery. MARCH 12. Commerce Club visits Infirmary. N NEW SERVICE via TAHITI. Delightful South Sea Touts for Rest, Health and Pleasure. NEW ZEALAND, the World ' s Wonderland, Geysers, Hot Lakes, etc. The favorite S. S. Mariposa sails from San Francisco every thirty-six days, connecting at Tahiti with Union Line for Wellington. N. Z. THE ONLY PASSENGER LINE FROM U. S. TO NEW ZEALAND Wellington and back. $260; Tahiti and back. $125, first class. LINE TO HONOLULU Special Round-Trip, $1 10, first-class. S. S. Alameda sails every twenty-one days. 6W A ._!. 1 ' Address OCEANIC LINE, 673 Market St., SAN FRANCISCO . OAKLAND SAN JOSE R.Y. (KEY KG rtRRr sifvict r : PIUMOM The College Man His Clothes The right kind of college man is the one whose performances on field, track or in the study room are consistently up to the notch. Clothes are judged by the same standards. ROOS BROS, have bigger assortments of the kind of apparel that appeals to college men than any other firm on the Pacific coast the kind that is consistently up to the notch in style, tailoring and worth. ROOS BROS Market, at Stockton and Ellis SAN FRANCISCO MARCH 13. Boat Club Smoker or I glass of bum beer for 4 bits. MARCH 14. McKinley Primary School team defeats Varsity at baseball. ELEVEN YEARS OF STANFORD UNPRECEDENTED POPULARITY F. G THIELE VARSITY TAILOR 787 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 426 H1GHT STREET, PALO ALTO, CAL. MARCH 15. I. Grover Markwart absent from co-ed circle in Library. MARCH 16. Several women still hysterical and hard to console. Vickery Atkins and Torrey Paintings in OIL and WATER COLOR. Fine Prints, Objects of Art Picture Frames, 1 744 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF. W. S. Mancke Co. Successor} to J. M. Litchfield Co. Military, Navy and Society Goods Flags, Banners, Badges, etc. 830 MARKET STREET ,-- - - - - Telephone Douglas 3426 San Francisco, Cal. Ivory and Ivory Soap There is no Substitute for Either. According to Webster ' s Dictionary, ivory is a ' ' white, opaque, fine-grained substance, which constitutes the tusks of the elephant and is used in manufac- turing articles of ornament or utility. " For hundreds of years, men have tried to produce something that would take the place of ivory; but they hav failed. In like manner, hundreds of attempts have been made to produce a soap " as good as Ivory; " but without success. Ivory Soap, like the substance whose name it bears, is unique there is nothing like it. No other soap combines, as it does, the three all-important essentials of Purity. Economy and All- ' round L T sefulness. No other soap can be used, with equal satisfaction, for the toilet, the bath and for fine laundry purposes. Ivory Soap 99, oo ' Per Cent ' Pure THE ROYAL NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS; SUNNY, CEN- TRALLY LOCATED, AND REASONABLE. 340 PACIFIC AVE. SANTA CRUZ MRS. L. L. FARGO Proprietre MARCH 17. Begorra, Saint O ' Melveny chases the snakes out of Berkeley. MARCH 17. And the Ancient Order of Hibernians issue an emerald Ca N. W. HALSEY CO 424 California Street, San Francisco NEW YORK BANKERS AND BOND DEALERS CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA Central Trust Co. of California Market, Sutler and Sansome Sts. OFFICERS Chas. F. Leege - - President Chas. C. Moore - - Vice-President Gavin McNab - Vice-President W. A. Frederick - Vice-President B. G. Tognazzi - Manager Fred F. Ouer Asst. Cashier Fred V. Vollmer Asst. Cashier Grant Cordrey - - Trust Officer Fred Kronenberg, Jr. . Manager Mission Branch E. T. Sterling Manager Van Ness Avenue Branch Authorized Capital Capital Paid In Surplus $3,000,000.00 1,500,000.00 100,000.00 E.H. Rollins S Sons FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. San Francisco Boston Chicago Denver Members of the San Francisco Slock and Bond Exchange Municipal Railway and Corporation Bonds MARCH 17. Still later. An Irish wake proposed instead of regula r Charter Day exercises. MARCH 18. Jimmy Langhorne succeeds in walking in a perfect sine curve. Fire Automobile Marine SAN FRAN CISCO. CALIFORNIA . Capital $1,600,000 Assets $6,500,000 Officers William J. Dutton President Bernard Faymonville Vice- President Louis Weinmann Secretary J. B. Levison Second Vice -President mod Marine Secretary Herbert P. Blanchard Assistant Secretary Thomas M. Gardiner Tr, Home Office California and Sansome Sts. San Francisco MARCH 19. Big mistake it was a beer-sign curve. MARCH 20. Evening. Miners ' ball successful, but a little rough. Rubber Cement Floor Paint Designed expressly for painting interior floors. A tough, elastic coating, drying with a firm, hard gloss. Rubber Cement Floor Paint works easily, covers well and is extremely durable. All of the colors harden with age, and withstand to a remarkable degree constant wear and hard usage. The finished surface can be washed innumerable times and the paint will not crumble or lose its gloss. Sixteen Popular Shades. W. P. FULLER CO., Manufacturers, SAN FRANCISCO The Agricultural Insurance Company OF WATERTOWN, N. Y. Losses in San Francisco Conflagration, $865,000.00 All claims paid " dollar for dollar " to entire satisfaction of policy holders This Company has paid over $18,000,000 in losses to over Ninety Thousand Policy-holders EDWARD BROWN SONS GENERAL AGENTS ALASKA COMMERCIAL BLDG. SAN FRANCISCO M. G. NEEDHAM CO. and ( A RPRKPT PY rAl FREDERICK H. CLARK ( Agents RKELEY, CAL. MARCH 21. (Sunday) Usual flight of pretty-boys to Greek Theater. MARCH 22. Gee! We ' re still thinking about how hard Hoover rampsed you. Bell. We are Showing at all times the very latest ideas in Misses and Girls Wearing Apparel and large varieties of Tailored and Linen Suits aUo Party Dresses YOUR INSPECTION IS SOLICITED I. MAGNIN CO. D U P O N T EXPLOSIVES HERCULES DYNAMITE RED CROSS DYNAMITE HERCULES GELATIN FORCITE GELATIN STUMPING POWDER BLASTING POWDER and BLASTING SUPPLIES E. I. du Pont de Nemours Powder Co. Office, West Coast Division SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA FULL LINE OF Fine Tools MACHINERY FOR WORKERS IN METAL, BRASS, COPPER, STEEL C. W. Marwedel 76-80 First Street SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA MARCH 23. Charter Day. Everybody goes to the exercises at the Orpheum. Business Life The young man entering business should work along the lines of least resistance. Success gravitates to those who follow this principle. A good appearance is an essential requisite good dress suggests prosperity. The young business man who recognizes the value of style and appreciates it, will find here the very clothes he should wear. The Hastings ' garments are designed by experts and are correct in every detail. Our reputation for reliability is your safeguard in buying here. Every customer receives personal attention, and the suit must be right in every respect. Suits $ 1 5 to $40 Overcoats $15 to $50 Cravenettes $ 1 5 to $45 The Hastings Clothing Company ' Post and Grant Avenue San Francisco Social jfe It is indeed a pleasure to know that your evening clothes are correct in style, that they are comfortable, and that they fit properly. A social life calls for absolutely correct dress. Our designers and tailors in New York City are constantly in touch with the fashion features of the season. The Hastings full dress and tuxedos are the pro- duction of the highest art in tailoring. The work- manship and fit can not be excelled by custom tailors, but there is a difference in price greatly in favor of our garments. Even- suit is fitted by our expert We have a special room apart from the main store devoted exclusively to the fitting of dress garments. Full dress suits, $40, $50 and $65. Tuxedos, $37.50. $47.50 and $60. Young men ' s Tuxedos, $22.50, $30 and $35. Tuxedo coats to match dress suits. The Hastings Clothing Company ' Post and Grant Avenue San Francisco MARCH 24. Marvelous! The band played in tune for two (2) minutes. Canton Bazaar SANG CHONG LUNG CO., Proprietors Importers, Wholesale and Retail ORIENTAL ART GOODS Mam Store 616 Dupont St., Bet. California and Sacramento Streets, San Francisco. Phone China 24 Cloisonne, Satsuma, Bronze, Porcelain farea, Silk and Linen Embroideries, Kimonos, Dress Patterns, Silk Underwear, Jade Stone Jewelry, Ebony Furniture, Etc. Hebburn House Coal THE BEST OF THE BEST FOR SALE By All Coal Dealers THE WORLD ' S GREATEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Royal Insurance Building San Francisco TELEPHONES j c!f 1 ! 80 245 Sing Chong Company INCORPORATED LEADING CHINESE BAZAAR Manufacturers of LADIES ' UNDERWEAR AND SILK DRESSES No. 601-603-605-607-609-611 DUPONT ST. Corner California, Chinatown, San Francisco MARCH 25. C. Dcrleth, Jr., cuts for the first time in his long career. MARCH 26. Grant sends his picture to the Call. Students ' Co-Operative Society Organized 1884 University of California MARCH 2 . University Meeting. Prexie makes us " roll over and jump through " before Ambassador Bryce. MARCH 29. For once Dan Webster sees a joke. TTje. OLIVE!} THE STANDARD VISIBLE WRITER WITH AUTOMATIC TABULATOR LEARN about the New Model No. 5 and you ' ll readily realize why it is called " The Right Hand of Business; " it is as essential to a business organization as a right hand is to a man and as versatile in its many functions. Learn this from The Oliver Book of Typewriter Truths FREE to inquirers. Ample additional information gladly given by The Oliver Typewriter Agency 25? California Street San Francisco MARCH 30. Discovered that new Cadet uniforms were copied after those of the Orpheum scene-shifters. MARCH 31. Later Learned that same uniforms are used in lone Reform School. PACIFIC METAL WORKS Manufacturers oj mporfen and Dealer in HIGH GRADE BABBIT METALS T , N LEAD Z|NC ANTIMONY, SOLDER " P. M. W. " QUALITY BISMUTH. SHEET COPPER and In bar, drip, drop of wire SOLDERING COPPERS, COPPER TYPE Stereotype Linotype METALS ' i Electrotype Monotype ANODES, TIN PLATE, Etc, Etc. P. M W. BATTERY ZINCS Crowfoot, Columbia. Daniell. Fuller, Etc. 153-159 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. BRANCHES LOS ANGELES. CAL., 651 North Main St. PORTLAND, OREGON. 73 North 2nd St SINSHEIMER BROS. Grain, Beans and Commission Rooms 301 to 305 149 CALIFORNIA STREET COMMERCIAL BLOCK SAN FRANCISCO APRIL i. All Fools ' Day. Mikel picks up a book in waste-paper can at North Hal!. APRIL l. Later Joke on Mikel; it was a last year ' s BLUE AND GOLD. PACIFIC TOOL AND SUPPLY CO. CHARLES STALLMAN, Manager High Grade Machine Tools, Shop Equip- ments, Small Tools and Shop Supplies. 400-402 MISSION STREET, N. W. Corner Fremont, SAN FRANCISCO Telephone: Private Exchange Douglas 1 776 Every test that is of value in ascertaining what glasses are needed is applied here. There is no such word as " trouble " while we are testing. HIRSCH KAISER 218 Post Street Opiiciam BAUSCH LOME OPTICAL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Microscopes Magnifiers Microtomes Chemical Apparatus Laboratory Glassware Biological Supplies Photographic Lenses T rism Field Glasses Transits and Levels Factories: Frankfurt, 154 Sutler Rochester, N. Y. a M. Germany Street, San Francisco APRIL 2. Bill Edwards among those present at the Oakland 50 Dance Hall. APRIL 3. House of Lemon produced, with Geo. Bell as chief citron. Sunset Express Between San Francisco and New Orleans Through the orange groves of Southern California the cotton and rice fields of the balmy South. High Class Equipment Oil Burning Locomotives Dining Observation and Sleeping Car Service. Personally conducted Tourist excursion parties to Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, New Orleans and Washington every week. Write for " Wayside Notes along the Sunset Route " Tells in detail of the attractions of the Southern Route. Southern Pacific APRIL 6. Gosh! I ' m glad this calendar is about done. So are you, I guess. APRIL 22. Josh Staff holds reception in B. G. office. Hotel Argonaut CENTER OF THE CITY FOURTH STREET, near Market San Francisco U. C. Headquarters Edward Rolkin. Manager WINCHESTER SELF-LOADING REPEATING RIFLES When selecting a recoil operated rifle, don ' t buy complica- tion and bulk. Winchester Self-Loaders are neither com- plicated nor cumbersome. They are the only rifles made which will shoot a series of shots faster than an ordinary repeater. Made in .32, .35, and .351 High Power calibers, they handle modern cartridges less costly and less bulky than old-style ammunition no more powerful. Full Illustrated Description oi These Wonderful Rifles Sent Free Upon Request Winchester Repeating Arms Co., New Haven, Conn. ROBERTSON ' S San Francisco ' s Oldest Book Store UNION SQUARE Stockton Street and Union Square Avenue APRIL 23. Xo v they wish they hadn ' t. Josef Hoffman says: " all beginners at the piano realized what exasperating, harassing, discouraging, nerve-consuming difficulties await them later and beset the path to that mastery which so few achieve, there would be fewer students. " T IHESE words by one of the world ' s greatest pianists are no reflection on the art of piano playing. They merely emphasize the opinion that to master the piano involves a life ' s devotion to the art. The busy world of the twentieth cen- tury affords to but few the opportunity of becoming professional piano players. But the twentieth century has also p-oduced the Aulopiano which gives to even-one ability to play the piano artisti- cally, technically and soulfully without the drudgery of years of practice. If the Autopiano is not in your home you and your family are denied the keen- est and most lofty pleasures that life can know. The greatest compositions in the realm of music you may now have through the medium of the Autopiano. The masterpieces that mean to music what Shakespeare and Milton and Bums mean to literature are all at your com- mand. And it will not be mechanical music; it will be music with soul and feeling rendered according to your own interpre- tation. Playing all the 88 notes of the key- board, the Autopiano is at once the grandest in tone the simplest of operation and the most durable in construction. It is the one perfect player piano ob- tainable today. FOR SALE ONLY BY THE Eilers Music Company EXCLUSIVE AUTOPIANO DEALERS 557 Twelfth Street, Oakland 975 Market Street, San Francisco Stockton Eureka Pbrthd San Jose Sacramento Seattle . - 7 7 . m

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, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


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