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

 - Class of 1911

Page 1 of 616

 

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



Page 6, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1911 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 616 of the 1911 volume:

' 10. Entire Contents Copyrighted. 1910 by Loraine A. Langstroth and John Pike Bolte 6- Braden Co. Printers 50 Main Street. San Franciscc THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN BLUE and GOLD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA VOLUME XXXVII THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS IN THE YEAK NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TEN TO THE TEAM AND TO THAT LOYAL SPIRIT WHICH BROUGHT VICTORY TO OUK ALMA MATER ON STANFORD FIELD, NOVEMBER THIRTEENTH NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED PRIZE OF SUPERIORITY IN FOOTBALL WON BY THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1898 AND 1899 I Editorial Staff Editor LORAINE ALEXANDER LANGSTROTH Managing Editors WILLIAM ARTHUR O ' KELLY, in charge of Copy. ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST, in charge of Printing. FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON, in charge of Photographs. MARGARET FRANCES WITTER, in charge of Art. Literary Board HENRY EDMUND MILLS, JR. BENJAMIN CHARLES JONES GEORGE BOOTES BURNHAM WINNIFRED LOUISE HUNT University KDXA DEE HIGGINS MKRVVN RAPHAEL Down The Classes LEROY FISCHER MACDONAI.D ROBERT WILLIAM MACDONALU Publications PAUL BOVARD HAMMOND Organizations ROBERT WILLIAM CROSS SADIE ANN WATSON GEORGE MAX LEV CHAPMAN Dramatics LEIGH STAFFORD MAI-HI. LOUISE SADLER Society F.I.EANOR JOSEPHINE BALDWIN Athletics DUDLEY JONES GATES WIDDE GANO KENDRICK HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN LUTHER HERBERT WHITEMAN 12 Editorial Staff, Continued Debating CHARLES KASCH The College Year HOWARD HAMEL KRUEGER ELDA ECGERT Fraternities CHERYL ALICE MERRILL FRANK SAMUEL HUHSON Clubs RUTH WETMORE SHINX BENJAMIN HARRISON MADDOX Art Staff MARGARET FRANCES ' ITTER WILLIAM WIGHTMAN NORTON ARTHUR BURTON DALY BERXICE BROXSOX AEE APPLETOX GEORCE CHARLES JEXSEN Photographs I- ' RANK SAMUEL Hi-nsox LOUISE HOWARD CLARENCE WALL HOBBS GEORGE CULLEN CRCWE MARK KRXEST SAID Cartoons THOMAS DIBBLEE COOPER PAUL BOVARD HAMMONH " ILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW. JR. STANLEY DEMALAYNF. COWDEN WILLIAM GOOURICKE DONALD Managerial Staff Manager JOHX PIKE Associate Manager WINXIFRED LOUISE HUNT Assistants RALPH BROOKS HIGH ALBERT JOHN EVERS MAY DOLORES LEFEVRE LOUISE HOWARD DAVID THORNTOX BABCOJK ROSS L ' ESTRANI E MAHON The Campus Gates Christina Krysto, ' 09 r him who first enters the campus, there is but one way along which he might pass, and each and every freshman has trudged over this selfsame path, the path which leads from the western entrance. It is a perplexing path, for the ordinary, everv-day world is still scarcely left behind, and its din still sounds in his ears, while the campus itself is but a maze of trees and paths, and green plots where men work, and nothing definite greets the eye of the new- r. The vivid visions of college are fast leaving, but no new visions come to take their place. Thus he walks on step after step, now in chilling shadows, in a patch of warm sunlight, around the curves of the road, which still seem to lead nowhere. Life seems a little lonely, and often the desire to turn back is strong, but by now. the gate itself is lost to view and he trudges on. Then little by little some definite parts of the campus appear. The fresh- man pauses by the cinder track, is forced out upon the drill field, wanders into Harmon Gymnasium, swings a few clubs, dances a waltz or two. Then the buildings claim him. now this, now that an occasional stroll into the Library, a plunge into politics at North Hall steps. Xo longer is the scene indistinct or confused, he sees the purpose, the plan of it all. and he loves to stand on the it walk beneath the flagpole and watch the later freshmen wandering up the same path, open mouthed, pausing now here, now there. All too soon has he learned the campus, all too soon is he ready to leave. The countless multitude has all come in through the one gate, has looked at the same trees, has debated over the same paths. But no one ever leaves by the Western Gate, that path can never again be taken. And the paths which lead leparting are count For some there are, and they the majority, who choose the path leading to the North Gate. They pass half carelessly through the language and litera- ture rooms of North Hall, they sniff at the flowers in the Botanical Gardens, they cast a glance at science through the trees which surround the Observ- atory, they plunge for a moment into the intricacies of architecture and then life is before them, the life of the many. A settled, not un- happy life, a " nice " neigh- borhood, a delightful view, convenient car service quite uneventful respectability. But others will at the start take one of the wind- ing, thread-like paths, which wander between queer-flow- ered trees, and of these their comrades speak as dreamers. 16 and lorgtt them when they have passed around a turn of the path. For they will choos 5 Steps as heir entrance into the world, and will climb their cracktd. moss-grown slabs wrapped in the half gloom and the m of the tangled vines about them, with the laurel trees shading their steps. ;ire they pitied by the comrades, for the tree ' s branches are just beyond their reach, and these com- rades can not guess that for the dreamer the laurel shade nore grateful than a crown of its branches, for ' tis his lot .ieditate. to muse, to dream. To live the life that ne ' er will be. The Stiles Hall Gate is always crowded, the little men pass here. There is no beaut} 1 to regret as one walks out between the two wooden railings, there is no special branch of work which sets free its scholars here. This is the gate nearest the entrance, the men who leave here are but little changed, the campus has left a distorted stamp upon them, or oftener still, has left no stamp at all. The whizz of a street car. the hurried jump upon the already crowded step, and they are gone somewhere. It is without regret that the campus sees them go, it is pleasanter far for us to turn away. Far behind the Greek Theater, right under an enormous pine is a tiny stile which seldom bids farewell to one departing. Many come and gaze upon it, and many turn back and seek an easier way. For the path which starts at the other end of the stile leads straight and steep up a long weary slope. There are no dips into hollows to ease the ascent, there are no groves to hide tin- steepness of the hill, and one must listen long to the message of inspiration from the great stone Theater and the lofty eucalyptus about it to feel that he can undertake the task. The poet passes here, and the writer, and those that are to be teachers of men, for to them is given the strength to pass obscurity and reach the summit of the grassy hill. lUit happy are they to whom it will fall to leave the campus bv the new South Gates. For ' tis solid and firm under foot, the wide brick path which leads to them, and on each side the massive low walls of stone but enhance the glimpses of Nature in the tangle of the creek below. And the rushing of the water mingles with the welcoming- sounds of the outer world. The back- ward look holds nothing of the dim and the indefinite one sees three struc- tures in the three different stages of growth, the first scarcely begun, the second just fulfilling the promise of its vast frame, the third standing long completed. And the future is as definite, for there is self-confidence and self-reliance, and the satisfaction which comes from having found the jewel one comes to seek. And none who leave may loiter here nor wait, Each has his armor for the great world ' s strife; And as he passes through the senior gate He finds himself within the University of Life. 18 University Credit for Outside Activities - the most important feature of modern collegiate education is the growing recognition which is accorded to applied as well as purely theoretical learning. Ve must recognize this tendency, regardless of its merits, because of its great importance. Natural Sciences and Engineering are the departments which afford the best illustration of the giving of credit the application of the teachings of the classroom. Both laboratory practice and actual experience in the field are credited by these departments. There are several college activities which are the laboratory equivalents certain courses, but which are not accredited, despite their close relation - - These activities, as well as many others, have undergone a remarkable development during the last few years. The relative merits of Journalism. Debating and Dramatics have scarcely been changed. but each of these has attained a greater absolute value than ever before. There has been an increa-se in the duties and responsibilities of those engaged in activities and more logical systems of administration have been adopted. The work of the English Club is an excellent example of up-to-date ad- ministration. The standards of the Occident and Pelican have been greatly- raised since the Club assumed control of -e papers and enforced definite rules .rning their publication. The dra- matic productions of the Club meet with ever-increasing success because of the efficiency displayed in their man- ent. The iv. .ificant feature- college activities to-day are. that a aer amount of work is done than ever before, that this work has greater merit, and that the amount and merit of the work are measured impartially by recently adopted standards. These fea- tures are very widely appreci ated and nearly every one who does so belie - that the time has come for giving students who participate in certain activities, college credit. ' 9 Emphasis can not be laid too strongly on the word certain. The approval of certain activities implies the condemnation of others. Xo one denies that social and political activities have been deplorably overdone. Any group of individuals who can say thank you in any language feel them- :itled to a series of vague informal gatherings. Most social affairs require the appointment of committees which will include all the friends of the person who makes the appointments. These committees must dance often together before they are in a mood for serious deliberation, and after the culmination of their - :ne brilliant June- Id an after- math dance with the re- eficit. With the , helming adoption at a mei : lution condemning can- --ing and pledgir._ colK. ics have been inated. It is pro- 1 to recognize only . activities which are in nature and which aid the work i the n. A strong the that impractical because e difficulty in appor- ng the credit. each activitv. a special 1 be m sary. the personnel and - i which would be difficult to determine and whose deliberations would be apparently endless. But it would not be difficult to select such a board. College activities owe much of their success and even more of their :s character and intrinsic worth to the efforts of interested members of the Faculty. There are profe- ho are so familiar with the activities which involve an application of the principles which they teach, that they can very- easily form an estimate of the worth of the work accomplished outside the classroom. It is reasonable to believe that credit value could be assigned in activity work as well as seminar work, and this value once assigned will need little readjustment. It is claimed that if credit is given, students will shirk other courses and endeavor to make a majority of their hours in activity work. This would not be the case, since one or two units per semester is sufficient for each activity. Furthermore, a man who wishes to succeed in an activity, must concentrate his efforts, and can not scatter his energy in a variety of pur- suits. But if the credit is as small as one or two units, what is the use in giving it? Students need a recognition of their ability from a higher and a capable authority and should not be required to depend on their self- assurance alone. This system would be particularly applicable for those who help to maintain the high standard of an activity without being able to fill the few places at the top. The proposed system would not detract from the honor in participating in an activity, but would add to it. A more thorough recognition of work insures greater honor. There are certain activities which are more beneficial to the student and require a greater amount of work than many " snap " courses. There are some subjects which are now parts of the curriculum and have only recently become such. Credit for graduation is given in industrial arts, agriculture, music, and advertising. These subjects were considered as outside activities not many years ago. If these subjects are accredited, it is not unreasonable to demand credit for outside activities which are fully as useful. The granting of this request would be in line with the established tendency to recognize applied knowledge. Under Journalism, the Daily Calif ornian should first be considered. In writing for the Californian, a member of the staff makes use of all the English he has learned through high school and college. He puts his ideas into words in the most concise form and in the quickest time possible. Mental alertness is not only valuable but indispensable. The Californian reporter feels a greater responsibility for his articles than for his English themes. In the one case he has an instructor and possibly a class, to judge his work; in the other he meets the careful scrutiny of the entire college public. Does he not deserve credit for one as well as the other? The Californian is so well sy tematized and the duties of the staff members so nearly uniform, that the apportionment of credit would be a very simple matter. The editorial staff of the Occident likewise deserve credit. While their work does not require the same speed or regularity as the Californian. it is none the less extensive, and is equally valuable since it is more original in character. For athletics, a course similar to that suggested for the Californian and the Occident has been adopted. Football. Track. Tennis. Rowing and Base- ball can be substitute d for prescribed gymnasium work, and this arrangement is satisfactory to all concerned. The question arises as to whether credit should be given for more than one year of Athletics. After the first year in college, the proper amount of exercise should be entirely voluntary. The University should not be asked to give credit for recreation. Dramatics furnish the best opportunity for the practice of any college work in oral expression and are as valuable as any of the activities so far considered. But the very great inequalities in the amount and character of the tasks of the different participants, render any assignment of credit impossible. Furthermore, the introduction of any credit system would destroy the spontaneity which is so essential to true artistic success. The merits of debating are too well known to need any emphasis, but the same difficulties which make the credit system impractical for dramatics apply also to this activity. Student musicians have recently been recognized by the Faculty as de- serving of credit. The University Orchestra is now a regular course in the Department of Music. Any one who has heard the Orchestra, feels that the single unit which is given them for their conscientious practice and splendid results is only too meager. Other universities, among them Columbia and Washington, accredit work in Journalism which corresponds almost identically with that of the Califoriiitiii and the Occident, and eminently satisfactory results have been obtained. If the system operates successfully in institutions which exist under conditions similar to those at the University of California, it must be feasible and deserves a trial. There is no reason why this trial should not In- successful and lead to the permanent incorporation of Journalism as an undergraduate course. If this were done. Journalism would become an activity in the true sense of the word, with an increase in all of its benefits to the entire L ' niversity. Irving Stringham It is our sad but honored duty to make mention of the loss to the University of one whose talents and services to our community hardly leave the hope that they will ever be replaced. In the death of Professor Stringham we feel that our loss is more than keen, it is irreparable. Not only to his family, but to those few who were so fortunate as to have his intimate friend- ship, to the larger academic circle, whom he inspired by the profound genius of attainments, to the State as a whole, his departure from this life brings the keenest sorrow. Professor Stringham was born in Dela- van, X. Y., 011 December 10, 1847. He began his collegiate studies at Washburn College, Topeka, Kan., from 1866 to 1873, and then went to Harvard University, where he was graduated in 1877 with the degree of A. 15. In 1880 he received the degree of Ph.D. from John Hopkins University, and later studied in Europe. While at Harvard he devoted himself especially to Mathematics, having the good fortune to come under the influence of the late ISenjamin Pierce, the greatest mathematician that America had produced up to this time. At graduation he was awarded highest honors in mathematics, for which he prepared his " Investigation in Quaternions, " published in the proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, 1878. He was then appointed Fellow in Mathematics at the newly-founded John Hopkins University, where he spent three years in study under the celebrated Syl- vester, proceeding to the degree of Ph.D. in 1880. At the close of his studies at the John Hopkins University, he was appointed to a traveling fellowship from Harvard, and spent the two years in Germany, studying at Leipsic, under Professor Felix Klein, the most brilliant of living German mathematicians. Professor Stringham had already become interested in questions touching the logical foundations of geometry, and had published a brilliant investigation of the regular bodies in higher space. Professor Klein recently wrote, " I always considered that Stringham was endowed with a unique talent for geometry, and that he came to the front in a most remarkable way in his first paper on the regular bodies in 26 space of dimensions. " a judgment which only confirms that of his students and colleagues of the department. With such an equipment, indeed the best of any man at that time, was Professor Stringham called to the professorship of mathematics in this University in 1882. He found but a narrow field for his talents and mathe- matics occupying a position that was but little more than a name. Xo opportunities for original research whatever existed. But with far-seeing wisdom he beheld the possibilities of the Western University. Patiently and Ititelv he set to work, not only to develop his own department, but to aid in shaping the larger destinies of the college itself. His possession of the two most essential requisites needed for such work, constructive and admin istrative powers, made his connection with the University a unique bit of d fortune. It is here that we learn of Professor Stringham ' s real services to the University of California. From the start to the very day of his death, he was the leader in every movement in the development of this institution, daily in the creation of opportunities for research work. As early as 1887. in company with President Holden and Professor i afterwards President) Kellogg, he proposed the establishment of a college of pure science, very largely on the lines of the present College of Natural Science. The scheme of this committee involved also the principle of the group elective, resulting in the establishment, six years later, of the Colleges -al Sciences and of Natural Science. By this time Professor String- ham was ready for the next step the merging of the three Colleges of Let- ters. Social Sciences, and Natural Science, but although he died before this was accomplished, its attainment seems at hand, so similar have the curricula :he three colleges become. Professor Haskell. one of his colleagues and closest friends, paid the following tribute to his unselfishness : " While it is true that all this active work of administration interfered seriously with his special work in mathematics, and must, therefore, have involved a heroic sacrifice of his splendid talents as an investigator, he was always able to put himself philosophically aside and devote the best that was in him to whatever work he might be called upon to perform. Care- less of the fame that might have easily been his. he gave himself freely and generously to the work of co-operation with others in the task of building this University a task which, like virtue in general, is its own reward ; for while universities live and become renowned, the names of the men who have built them are written in water. " Professor Stringham had a personality not easily susceptible of analysis. Perhaps his most perceptible, we had almost said striking, characteristic, was that of unconscious simplicity. His bearing was marked by that unobstrusive- ness. that was so clearly associated with Lincoln. His was a character which was essentially strong and nothing showed this more than the calmness of spirit which nothing seemed able to disturb. In controversy this was peculiarly so. He was neither dogmatic or indif- ferent. He weighed the evidence, hence his word had weight. He was above animosity, nor could any cherish it toward him. His kindly sympathy, his cffacement of self, endeared him to student and colleague alike. He offered his life as a sacrifice to education, which is life. Hence the loss of these services can not be replaced. Hut his death will not cause a cessation of his influence. His work and he are an imperishable part of the University for which he labored so hard to upbuild, and his memory will ever remain an incentive to devoted endeavor. Willard Bradley Rising I n the death of Professor Rising, the University has been called upon to face for the second time in the space of less than a semester, the shock of losing another of its oldest and most valued Faculty members. Scarcely had the memorial services for the late Professor Stringham been held, when the college was grieved to learn that Professor Rising, the oldest member of its Faculty, had departed this life. In his branch of science. Chemistry. he had attained in the space of a long and honorable career, enviable distinction. Xot only in this institution was he justly honored for his research work and his contributions to science, but his membership in Acade- mies of Science all over the learned civilized world attest to the universality of his fame. Professor Rising was born in Mecklen- burg, Xew York, in 1839. He attended Hamilton College, from which he graduated in 1864, and later took up graduate work in the University of Michigan. Here he de- voted the greater part of his time to tin- study of Chemistry, specializing on Thermo- chemistry, in which he became world re- nowned. Receiving his degree of AI.E. in 1867, Professor Rising came West, and was appointed to the position of instructor in Xatural Science in our Universitv. Feeling the desire for further study, he left, two years later, for Germany and entered the University of Heidelberg, where he received the degree of Ph.D. He returned to the University of California as Professor of Chemistry in 1871. and held the position continuously until his death. In 1909 the Board of Regents voted him the honor of Professor Emeritus in recognition of his important services to the University and his achievements in science. Professor Rising was a man of singular talents and ability. His mind seemed uniquely adapted toward scientific investigation and the originality that characterized his mental labors was second only in importance to their results. To his name was attached a long list of honors. His work received recognition in scientific circles in every quarter of the globe, and there was- scarcely a journal of scientific note that he had not on one or more occasions contributed articles touching on his specialty, Thermo-Chemistry. Twice he was appointed on juries of award, first at the World ' s Columbian Exposition, in 1893. and again at the Paris Exposition, in 1900. Besides, he was honored for his services to science by being made a member of several institutions of international importance devoted to Chemistry in the great nations of the world : the Berlin Chemical Society, the American Chemical Society, the Paris Chemical Society, the Society of Chemical Industry of London, and the Washington Academv of Sciences, being the most noted. Professor Rising was a man who fastened the charm of his personality upon every one who was fortunate enough to come in close contact with him. There was the warmth of human fellowship in the grasp of his hand, a kindly geniality in his humor, and a fatherly sympathy for the ideas of the younger generation around him. He was modest to a fault, and retiring, exhibiting a shy reserve that seldom allowed him to reveal the real depths of his genius. He divided his time between his family and his beloved science, his enthusiasm for the latter proving a real source of inspiration to his students. He ranked high in his profession and his loss to the University will leave an unfilled want. To him is mainly due the progress and the position that the College of Chemistry has made in this University. It seems hard that the limitations of human life should deprive us of the services of such a scholar as Professor Rising, when those services are in their most valued form, but the very fact that he attained a position of such eminence in learning makes it evident that his vitality would suffer somewhat. History speaks of but few great scholars who have lived for more than three- score years. But Professor Rising was one of the exceptions, and he passed away at the ripe old age of seventy-one years. The Faculty and the student body pay respectful tribute to the memory of its oldest teacher, while the " Blue and Gold v extends its deepest sympathy to his bereaved family. 29 Militant arl Hucfe. Mentor in tfje College of ifltning. 29ieb HTanuarp 10, 1910. purr Senior in tfje College of Sfanuar? 12, 1910 NIVE College of Letters HE COLLEGE OF LETTERS is the oldest in the Univer- sity. I ' ef ore 1893 it contained the Literary course and the courses in Letters and Political Science, but since its reorganization in that year, it has been a distinct college with its own Dean. The course of study is typically classical, insisting especially upon Latin and Greek. This latter requirement of Greek differentiates it from all other Colleges. It is primarily a culture College, corresponding in its leading features to similar courses in all the leading American universities. The course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. College of Social Sciences ment of yearly. HE COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES was first organized as a branch of the College of Letters, and was known as the Literary College. It became separate in 1893. It includes in its curriculum Languages, Literature, History and Political Science. It differs chiefly from the College of Letters in that it does not require Greek, and a reasonable substitute is accepted for Latin. It has the largest enroll- any College in the University, and this enrollment is increasing The degree of Bachelor of Letters is conferred upon its graduates. College of Natural Science HE COLLEGE OF NATURAL SCIENCE, established in 1892, offers a combination of general science, supplemented by such languages and arts as will enable the student to pursue either some particular profession, as Medicine, or to carry on later investigations of his own, in the broad field of Science itself. In this course the student has the privilege of considering and catering to his own individual needs, and the flexibility thus permitted has made this College attractive to .a great many persons. Four years of undergraduate work lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science. College of Commerce HE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE, the youngest of the Academic Colleges, was founded in 1898. For a long time it was felt that the University would do well to offer an organized curriculum that would give a thorough training for business life. Its large and rapid growth have shown the wisdom of the Regents in establishing it. The College offers a broad and thorough study of Economics supple- mental by other work in Languages. Arts, or Sciences, which give the " cc of Bachelor of Science on graduation. College of Agriculture I - -ie of the pioneer colleges of the original California College, the predecessor of the present L ' niversitv. the College of Agriculture has by steady proof of its practical usefulness, added yearly to its enrollment until it now holds an important position among the other colleges of this insti- tution. Moreover, the establishment of the State Farm at Davis, two years ago. has enabled the college to greatly widtn its operations and the sphere of its activity. The student must spend the first two years in laying a foundation in general sciences, after which he may branch in any special work he may wish to follow. The opportunities thus afforded for training in professional occupations are so numerous that raduates so trained " the demand exceeds the supply. " College of Chemistry HE COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY was organized in 1872. along with the College of Civil Engineering. The course of instruction is designed for those who wish to become professional chemists, as well as for those who wish a thorough grounding of the science, as a preparation for teaching, or for the study and practice of medicine, pharmacy, metallurgy, etc. It is the second of the Colleges of Applied Sciences. Agriculture being the first. It confers the degree of Bachelor of Science. College of Mining INSTRUCTION in this College was begun in 1869. By 1873 the full four years ' work had been established, but it was not until 1893 that it was organized as a separate College with its own Dean. In 1907, with the dedication of the Hearst Memorial Mining Building, a new era began for this department. The University can now pride itself without doubt upon having the best mining building of any University in the country. The curriculum is being improved yearly. College of Civil Engineering HE COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING, familiarly termed " C. E. ' ' by its students, has been under the able supervision of its Dean, Professor Erank Soule, since its inception in 1872. From a very modest beginning, the College has extended its work and improved its equipment until it possesses now one of the finest Civil Engineering laboratories in the country. An essential part of its work consists of the practical training which is afforded by the Summer Cam]) in the Santa Cruz Mountains. The completion of the regular course confers the degree of Bachelor of Science, the Master ' s degree being obtained bv a year ' s graduate work. College of Mechanics HE COLLEGE OF MECHANICS dates its organization as a separate College from 1893. It includes courses of instruction in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. The courses are designed for students who wish to become professional engineers or to engage in any of the mechanical and electrical industries. The Mechanics Building, which was first occupied in 1894, is well equipped for its purpose. It contain s the University power plant and press. The Clarence Y. Mackay Endowment Fund of $100,000 for the solving of electrical problems, has added greatly to this department. 34 College of Architecture HE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE was established in 1903, under the direction of John Galen Howard. Super- vising Architect of the L ' niversity. Mrs. Hearst, by her munificence, made this college possible. The course of study includes work in architectural design, history of architecture, pen and ink and charcoal drawing, clay model- ing and water coloring. In 1905 the Architectural Associa- tion was organized. Its purpose is social and intellectual. L ' nder its direc- tion is held each year the Annual Architectural Exhibition. Another one of its works is the instituting of monthly talks by prominent men. California School of Design 1HE CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGX was founded in 1874. but was not affiliated with the L ' niversity until 1893. The department suffered a severe loss in 1906 through the burning of the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. but since then a new building has been erected on the old site. The courses are divided into preparatory and advanced, and no preliminary qualifications are required for entrance. A special course is given in decorative art, also a course for teachers. A medal and scholarship are awarded each year by the Julian Academy of Paris for the best drawing and painting. Lick Observatory j|HE LICK OBSERVATORY, one of the numerous gifts of James Lick, was established on Mt. Hamilton in 1875. At the present time it is under the happy directorship of Prof. YV. W. Campbell, whose original and valuable researches and successful expeditions to Flint Island and other places have furnished valuable addition to the science. The pre- liminary work in the science is taken up at Berkeley, which is later continued by the students on Mt. Hamilton. A s stematic study of the stars is entered into, the large telescope and the Mills ' spectroscope being the chief instruments used. 35 College of Medicine X 1873 the Leland Medical College was affiliated with the University, and from this has resulted our present Medical Department. Two years of the course is spent in Berkeley, in the College of Natural Sciences, the remainder in San Francisco. The College has good clinical facilities. The students are allowed access to the Army Hospital at the Presidio, and to the City and County Hospitals. In 1909 the Medical Department of the University of Southern California became affiliated with the University. College of Pharmacy HE CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF PHARMACY was started in 1872. separate from the University, but soon became affiliated. The College is situated near Golden Gate Park, in San Francisco. It is a large, well-arranged building, with lecture-rooms and laboratories capable of accommodating almost two hundred students. Reliable instruction is provided in all subjects relating to Pharmacy. After two years of work the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist is conferred, and after three, that of Bachelor of Pharmacy. The degree of Graduate in Pharmacy is only conferred on those who have had four years ' experience in a pharmacy, where prescriptions are compounded. College of Dentistry HE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY is housed in one of the buildings that comprise the group known as the Affiliated Colleges, on the heights back of Golden Gate Park. A systematic course of instruction is given in the theoretical and practical details of the profession, and the satisfactory completion of the three years ' work leads to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. A free public clinic enables the students to obtain the very necessary practical experience in their work. Colleges of Law IXCE its foundation by Judge Hastings in 1878, Hastings College of Law has aimed to give a practical training in the principles of Jurisprudence, being assisted in this respect by its location in San Francisco and its proximity to the courts there. Actual practice in the Justices ' Courts is made part of the last year ' s work. The three years ' course leading to the degree of LL.B. may be entered upon directly after graduation from accredited high schools or after completion of the work of one of the academic colleges at Berkeley. In addition to this law school the University possesses a law department at Berkeley which is more theoretical in the training but goes more deeply into the study of Juris- prudence than the department in San Francisco. Senior standing in Letters, Social Sciences or Commerce admits to the three-year curriculum, the com- pletion of which confers the degree of Juris Doctor. Law students on this side of the Bay are looking forward with expectancy to the completion of the Boalt Law Library, now in process of erection on the campus. This law library, which is the result of the generosity of Mrs. Boalt, and the liberality of the lawyers of the State, is expected to make the Law- School at Berkeley the leading law school of the West. ' The military department is one of the oldest in the University. An act of Congress of July, 1862, known as the Congressional Land Grant Act, gave to the State one hundred and fifty thousand acres of land " for the endow- ment, support and maintenance of at least one college where the leading object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts. " The President of the United States, in 1873, at the request of the Regents of the University, detailed an officer of the army as Professor of Military Science and Tactics, since which time military instruction has been given in accordance with the regulations of the War Department and, excepting for a brief period, under the immediate supervision of an officer of the United States Army. Concerning the early development of the Military Department, little need be said. Instruction was prescribed for all able-bodied male under- graduates for four years, consisting of three years of drill for two hours a week and one year in the theoretical course of one exercise a week. The old armory was in the basement of North Hall. Particular attention was paid to practical instruction, the object being to train commissioned and non-commissioned officers so that they might be fit to command volunteer organizations in time of war. Several men who had distinguished them- selves as cadets were appointed as second lieutenants in the regular army. In 1901, while Captain Henry de H. Waite was in charge of the department, the armory was removed to the basement in the Gymnasium, where it stands at present. Between the years 1902 and 1904 there was an increase in the enrollment list of thirty-five per cent, and the need of a larger drill ground an ' d more suitable armory began to be felt. The change from the old department to the new may be marked by the coming of Captain John T. Xance, Xinth Cavalr . who reported for duty f Military Science and Tactics on October 16. 1904. In accord- ance with the rulings of the Var Department and by action of the academic council, the prescribed work of the department was restricted to the first two years of the college course, but increased from two hours a week to three hours a week. The standard of discipline and the soldierly tone of the department became higher and better. Captain Xance was followed in command by Major E. M. Lewis, who has advanced the efficiency of the department to the highest point it has yet reached. Besides the regular practical work, three courses in theoretical instruction are given. Discipline, good order and good drill have been so thoroughly imbued into the ranks of the cadets, that California now ranks amongst the three highest ungraded universities in the United States. Thus the Military Department, born by an act of Congress in the heart of the Civil Yar. when trained men were needed to fight for the maintenance of the welfare of the country, has been brought to accomplish its ideal and purpose. It stands to-day as the embodiment in the University for that practical duty which every man owes to his State and Xation a department which it i to be hoped will never recede from the high position to which it has been raised and which will go on developing when a more adequate armory and larger grounds have been provided. OFFICERS EDWARD M. LEWIS, Captain Twentieth Infantry, U. S. A., Commandant. LIEUTENANT-COLONEL GEO. E. DlCKIE, Assistant. COLONEL CHAS. C. DE WOLF, Assistant. MAJOR HARRY C. WUERTH, Assistant. FIELD AND STAFF First Term Second Term Captain and Adjutant .... J. W. STKWAKT, ' 10 J. W. STEWART. ' 10 Captain and Quartermaster ... A. R. WEBER, ' 10 A. R. WEBER, ' 10 First Lieutenant and Inspector Rifle Practice C. A. WALDMANN, ' 10 . . . . C. A. WAI.PMAXX, ' 10 Sergeant Major H. H. KRUEGER, ' ii H. ROE. ' n Commissary Sergeant .... 11. V. LEFFLER, ' 11 H. V. LEFKLER, ' u Color Sergeants D. J. GATES, ' 11 ... S. E. WoODWORTH, ' ll I J. DE FREMERY, ' u Color Corporals . . . S. L. ABLOIT, ' 12 S. L. ABBOTT. ' 12 E. D. Mc. E. R. ' i2 E. n. MrXEAR. ' i_ BAND Captain and Chief Musician . . . H. B. MILLIS, ' 10 .... W. D. MAINLAND. ' 10 First Lieutenant and Principal Musician W. D. MAINLAND, ' 10 Chief Trumpeter C. W. BROWN, ' 10 C. W. BROWN. ' 10 FIRST BATTALION First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . . F. I. DOAXE. ' 10 O. W. PAUSCH. ' IO Battalion Sergeant-Major . . . G. M. CHAPMAN, ' u ..... A. C. SAXE, ' u Company A Captain S. O ' MEI.VEXY. ' 10 S. O ' MELYKXY. ' [ First Lieutenant H. A. SAVAGE, ' 10 H. A. SAVAGE, ' lO Second Lieutenant N. C. HUTT. ' II First Sergeant N. C. HUTT. ' II R. E. ROBSON. ' II Company B Captain F. M. HARRIS, ' 10 F. M. HARRIS. ' 10 First Lieutenant R. S. TWOGOOD, ' 10 .... R. S. TWOGOOD, ' 10 Second Lieutenant C. R. OHXEMUI.I.ER, ' 11 First Sergeant C. R. OHXEMULLER, ' n .... C. D. Y. OSTROM, ' i i Company C Captain A. C. NORTH, ' 10 A C. NORTH, ' 10 First Lieutenant G. C. WHITE, ' 10 G. C. WHITE. ' 10 Second Lieutenant W. F. JACOBS, ' 10 First Sergeant W. F. JACOBS, ' 10 . . P. S. JOXES, ' n Company D Captain ' . J. EDDY ' 10 A. J. EMMY. ' in First Lieutenant G. H. MIDDLEMISS, ' 10 ... G. H. MIDDLEMISS. ' IO Second Lieutenant H. E. MORSE, .11 First Sergeant H. E. MORSE. ' u . . . R. W. MAODONALD II SECOND BATTALION First Lieut, and Battalion Adj. . . W. I. HECHTMAX. ' 10 .... W. T. HECHT.MAX. ' 10 Battalion Sergeant Major . . . L. M. LOCBET, ' n .... R. L. MAHON. ' U Deceased SECOND BATTALION Continued Company E Captain D. V. LAMOXT. ' IO D. Y. LAMONT, ' 10 Fir.-t Lieutenant G. A. GOATLEY, ' 10 . . . . G. A. GOATLEY, ' 10 ml Lieutenant E. X. CHAPMAN, ' i I First Sergeant . H. ROWE. ' n . . . . R. H. MOULTON, ' n Company F Captain V. LESLIE, ' 10 W. LESLIE. ' 10 First Lieutenant V. B. PARKER. ' 10 W. B. PARKER, ' 10 nd Lieutenant E. S. ALDERMAN, ' to V. O. LUND, " 10 First Sergeant G. A. PANDE, ' II V. F. CARDEN, ' u Company G Captain W. R. KEYES. ' IO V. R. KEYES. ' 10 First Lieutenant G. B. PUTNAM, ' 10 lid Lieutenant C. H. GRIFFEN. ' 10 .... G. M. CHAPMAN. ' n First Sergeant G. M. CHAPMAN. ' II J. O. ZIEBOLZ. ' u Company H Captain C. M. STAPLES, ' 10 C. M. STAPLES, ' 10 First Lieutenant E. E. GRANT. ' 10 ..... E. E. GRANT, ' 10 nd Lieutenant R. J. JUNGERMAN. ' n First Sergeant R. J. JUNGERMAN. ' i I M. B. JACOBS, ' n THIRD BATTALION Fir t Lieut, and Battalion Adj S. H. DAY. ' 10 S. H. DAY, ' 10 Battalion Sergeant-Major ri. ROE, ' n G. C. JENSEN. ' 11 Company I Captain P. MONTEAGLE, ' 10 P. MONTEAGLE. ' 10 First Lieutenant G. R. LIVINGSTON, ' 10 . . . . G. R. LIVINGSTON. ' to S md Lieutenant H. H. KRUEGER, ' 11 First Sergeant H. F. GARDEN. ' u .... F. W. MURRAY, ' n Company K Captain S. R. SHAW, ' 10 . . . . V. R. CHURCHILL, ' 10 First Lieutenant V. R. CHURCHILL. ' to nd Lieutenant O. V. PAUSCH. ' IO L. D. GILBERT. ' n F ' irst Sergeant H. L. JENSEN, ' n F. C. CLARKE. ' 11 Company L Captain P. S. FOSTER. ' 10 P. S. FOSTER, ' 10 F " irst Lieutenant H. S. SHUEY. ' to Second Lieutenant W. E. AUSTIN. ' n First Sergeant V. E. AUSTIN. ' H .... V. E. DE BERRY, ' i I Company M Captain V. E. JOHNSON. ' 10 V. E. JOHNSON, ' 10 First Lieutenant J. A. BRITTON, ' 10 . E. S. ALDERMAN. ' 10 Second Lieutenant W. C. LITTLE. ' n First Sergeant V. C. LITTLE, ' i i .... H. E. JACKSON. ' n Company N Captain F. C. DOAXE, ' 10 First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant G. A. PANDE, ' II First Sergeant C. H. XIELSON. ' 10 REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His EXCELLENCY JAMES MORRIS GILLETT, Governor, President of the Regents ex officio. His HONOR WARREN REYNOLDS PORTER, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. PHILIP A. STANTON, Speaker of the Assembly. HON. EDWARD HYATT, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HENRY ALEXANDER JASTRO, President of the State Board of Agriculture. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, ESQ., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., 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 REINSTEIN, M.A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, ESQ. GARRET WILLIAM MCENERNEY, ESQ. GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A.B. JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY, B.S. REV. PETER CHRISTOPHER YORKE, S.T.D. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, ESQ. 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., Secretary and Land Agent ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., Ph.B., Treasurer. FLETCHER A. CUTLER. ESQ., Attorney. 44 ACTIN G PRESIDENT LANGE acu Ity The names, excepting those of the President and Secretary, are arranged in groups as follows: (il Professors and Astronomers: (2) Associate Professors and the University Librarian; Assistant Professors and Assistant Astronomers; cturers: i 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. JAMIX IDE WHEELER. Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. A.B., Brown Univer- -v Ph.D.. Heidelberg University. 1885; LL.D., Princeton Urn -j6; Brown University. 1900; Harvard University. 1000: Yale Univer- 1901 ; Johns Hopkins University. 1002. JAMES SVTTON. 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. -6; Sc.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1889. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, M.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Hamilton College, 1864; A.M.. ibid.. 1865; M.E.. University of Michigan, 1867; Ph.D., Heidelberg. 1871. FRANK SOVLE, Professor of Civil Engineering, Emeritus, Graduate of the United States Military Academy, 1866. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, Ph.M.. M.D.. Professor of Chemistry. Emeritus (Ph.), Ph.M.. Philadelphia College of Pharmac; I.D.. La Crosse Medical College, 1864; M.D.. Medical College of the Pacific, 1876. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBV. Ph.C.. Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharma- ceutical Laboratory: Secretary and Dean of the Faculty of the California College of Pharmacy (Ph.). Ph.C.. Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain. 1856. EUGENE WOLHEMAR 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. Ph.B.. Uni- Michigan. 1 870: Ph.D., Heidelberg. 1873; LL.D., University of Michigan, 1902. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN. M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. Emeritus (Ml. M.D.. University of California. 1874. ALBIN PI TZKER. M.A.. Honorary Professor and Lecturer in German Literature. M.A.. Knox College, 1892. WILLUM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics (M). M.D., Detroit Medical College. 1877. M.D.. Columbia University. 1878. Deceased. FREDERICK GOUFRAY 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, Emeritus. 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. WILLIAM WATT KERR, M.A., M.B., CM., 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. 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, 1909-10.) 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 (M). A.B., Trinity College, 1877; M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1880; M.A., Trinity College. 1880. LEO NEW MARK, M.D., Professor of Clinical Neurology (M). M.D., University of Strassburg, 1887. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. A.B., Illinois College, 1875; A.M., ibid., 1878; Ph.D., Yale University, 1886. 48 FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEK, Ph.G., Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory ( Ph ) . Ph.G.. University of California, 1882. CoRXELit:s BEACH BRADLEY. M.A.. Professor of Rhetoric. 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.B.. AmHerst College. 1880; M.A.. ibid.. 1884; Ph.D., Ohio Uni- - ity. 1893: L.H.D.. Miami University. 1893. ILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, A.B., Yale College, 1887: M.A.. Harvard University. 1888; Ph.D., ibid., 1890. CHARLES RAYEXSOROFT GREEXLEAF. M.D.. Honorary Professor of Military and Public Hygiene. M.D., Ohio Medical College, 1860. FRYER. LL.D.. Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. LL.D., Alfred University. 1889. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON . A.B.. B.D.. Professor of Modern European History. A.B.. Yale University. 1872; B.D., ibid., 1877. EI-WARD JAMES WICKSOX. MA. Professor of Agriculture; Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. A.B.. Hamilton College. 1869; M.A., Slid., 1872. CURTIS HOLBROOK LIXDLEY. 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. 1890; D.M.D.. Harvard University, 1891. JOHX ALOYSIUS STAXTOX. Professor of Drawing and Painting (A). ANDREW COWPER LAWSOX. M.A.. Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. A.B., Toronto University. 1883: M.A.. ibid.. 1885; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. EPWARD ROFESOX 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 EXGLEBERT TAYLOR. M.D.. Professor of Pathology (M). M.D., University of Pennsylvania. 1804, JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEX. 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- ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER. M.A.. Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce A.B., University of California, 1887: M.A.. Harvard University, 1888. ELWOOP MEAD. M.S.. C.E.. D.Eng.. Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irriga- tion. (Absent on leave, 1907-08. 1908-09 and 1909-10.) 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, 1891. 49 HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. M.A. and Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1885. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph.D., Professor of Law (II). M.A., University of Cal- ifornia, 1892; Ph.D., ibid., 1894. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery (M). A.I!.. University of Vermont, 1871; M.D., Harvard University, 1876. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS. M.A.. Professor of History and Director of University F.xu-n 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, 1884. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Professor of Education, Acting President of the Uni- versity, and Dean of the Graduate School. A.B.. University of Michigan, 1, 5: M.A., ibid., 1885; Ph.D., ibid., 1892. JOHN GALEN HOWARD, Professor of Architecture and Supervising Architect of tin- 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 Minnesota, 1894; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1897. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, D.D.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery: 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, Emeritus. 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 Diseases of the Skin (M). M.D., University of California, 1900. JOHN FREDERICK WOLLE, Mus.D., Professor of Music. Mus.D.. Moravian College, Penn- sylvania, 1904. HEBER DOUST CURTIS, Ph.D., Astronomer (LO). (At Santiago, Chile.) A.B.. Univer- sity of Michigan, 1892; M.A., ibid.-, 1893; Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1902. MELVIN EARL CUMMINGS, Professor of Sculpture (A); Instructor in Modeling. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. A.B., Harvard University. 1883; M.A., ibid.. 1885; M.A. and Ph.D., GSttingen, 1889. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica. Pliarma- cognosy and Physiology (Ph.). Instructor in Materia Medica. Anatomy. Hi-- tology and Therapeutics (D). B.S., University of Minnesota, 1900; M.D.. Xorth- western University, 1005. Absent on leave. 50 JAMES M. KEXXEHY. A.B.. M.D.. Honorary Professor of Surgery (M). A.B., South Carolina College, 1884: M.D., Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1892. JOHX BURXSIDE Terrs, D.D.S.. Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics (D). D.D.S . Tufts College Dental School, 1894. EDMOXD O ' XEiu., Ph.B., Professor of Inorganic Chemistry; Dean of the Faculty of the College of Chemistry. Ph.B., University of California, 1879. ROBEKT GRAXT AITKEX. M.A.. Sc.D., Astronomer (LO). A.B., Williams College. 1887: M.A.. ibid.. 1892; Sc,D. (Honorary), University of the Pacific, 1903. GEOKGE HEXBV BOKE, Ph.B., M.A., LL.B.. Professor of Law. Ph.B., University of Cal- ifornia, 1894: M.A., Harvard University, 1900; LL.B., ibid., 1905. IcMi-RR Y. Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. Ph.B., University of California 1890: LL.B., ibid., 1893. GEORGE LUSK BEAX. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Porcelain (D). D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1897. THEOI-ORE ORES, Professor of Drawing and Painting; Dean of the Faculty of the Cal- ifornia School of Design A t . LEPOY AXDERSOX, 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 COPPIXC PLEHX, Ph.D., Professor of Finance, on the Flood Foundation; Dean of the Faculty of the College of Commerc e. A.B., Brown University, 1889; M.A. and Ph.D., LTniversity of Gottingen, 1891. GEOSGE MALCOLM STRATTOX, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. A.B., University of Cal- ifornia. 1888; M.A., Yale University. 1890; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Leipzig 1896. Exv AL LEWIS. Ph.D.. Professor of Physics. B.S.. Corcoran Scientific School. Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1895. KLES DERLETH. JR., B.S., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering, Dean of the College of Civil Engineering. B.S.. College of the City of Xew York, 1894; C.E.. Columbia University. 1896. RO JAFFA. M.S.. Professor of Nutrition. Ph.B., University of California, M.S., ibid., 1896. WILLIAM HAMMOXD WRIGHT, B.S., Astronomer (LO). B.S.. University of California STILLMAX MULBERRY, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy, and Superintendent of the Infirmary. D.D.S., University of California, 1901. M. LEWIS. Graduate of the United States Military Academy; Professor of Military Science and Tact - ; ' H CCMMIXGS ROWELL, M.A.. Librarian. A.B., University of California, 1874; M.A . f . 1903. Absent on leave. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Professor of Agr., Chemistry, Emeritus. B.S.. Univer- sity of Mississippi, 1871; Ph.D., ibid.. 1876. WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy. A.B., University of Chicago, 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1899. JOSEPH HAINES MOORE, Ph.D., Acting Astronomer (LO). A.B., Wilmington College, 1897; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1903. DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS, Professor of Education. B.A., Pomona, 1894; M.A.. University of California, 1895; Ph.D., University of California, 1897. LUCIENS FOULET, Professor of the French Language and Literature. B. es Lettres. U. le Lyon, 1892; Licencie es Lettres, U. de Paris, 1896; Licencie d ' Anglais, U. de Paris. 1898. ARMIRS OTIS LEUSCHNER, Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy. A.B., Michigan, 1888; Ph.D., Berlin, 1897; Sc.D. (Honorary), University of Western Pennsylvania, 1900. Associate Professors GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. Ph.B., University of California, 1873. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek, Emeritus. 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 HATFIKLD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Accounting on the Flood Foundation, and In. of the College of Commerce. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Associate Professor of Entomology. B.S., Uni- versity of Illinois, 1885; M.S., ibid., 1886. CHARLES ATWOOD KoroiD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology. A.B., Oberlin College, 1890; M.A., Harvard University, 1892; Ph.D., ibid.. 1894. CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, 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 MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. B.S., Lenox College, 1887; Ph.D.. University of Munich. 1893. HARRY 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. A. 15.. University of California, 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1899. Absent on leave. 52 RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH, B.S., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology; Superintendent of the Southern California Pathological Laboratory and Experiment Station. B.S., Boston University. 1804. HERMAN KOWEK. C ... Associate Professor of Drawing. C.E., Technische Hochschule, :tgart. 1884. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L.. Associate Professor of English Literature. Ph.B., ity of California, 1882; M.L., ibid., 1895. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Associate Professor of Physics. B.S.. University of California. 1887. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS. A.B.. Associate Professor of English Composition. A.B., Yale University. 1896. GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Experimental Agronomy and Agricultural Technology. A.B.. Dartmouth College, l8S;; MA. 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 Zoology. B.S., University of Cal- ifornia. 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. RALPH SMITH MINOR, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. THOMAS BARTLETT SEARS. Associate Professor of Railway Engineering. B.S.. University of Kansas 1898; C.E., ibid., 1908. Assistant Professors THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD. A.B., Assistant Professor of English Literature. A.B.. Yale University. 1888. CHARLES CHAPEL JOBS --ant Professor of Drawing (A): Instructor in Drawing. WILLIS LINN JEPSON. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Dendrology. Ph.B.. University of California, 1889; Ph.D., ibid., 1898. GEORGE RAPALL XOYES. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Slavic Languages. A.B.. Harvard University. 1894; M.A.. ibid.. 1 95; Ph.D., ibid., 1898. WINFIELI. S OTT THOMAS. A. I ' , nt Professor of Education, and Examiner of ols. A.B.. Johns Hopkins University. 1889. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Ph.B., Uni- f California. 1880; M.S.. ibid.. 1898. WALTER CHARLES BLASI.ALE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S.. University of California. 1892: M.S.. ibid., 1806; Ph.D., ibid., 1900. JOSEPH XISBET LECONTE. B.S.. M.M.E.. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.S.. University of California, 1891; M.M.E., Cornell University. 1892. Absent on leave. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. A B., Cornell University, 1889; Ph.D.. Yale University, 1896. CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Exam- iner of Schools. B.S., University of California, 1889; Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1901. MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Forensics. Ph.B., University of California, 1896. JAMES TURNEY ALLEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek. A.B., Pomona College, 1895; M.A., University of California, 1896; Ph.D.. Yale University, 1898. ARTHUR STARR EAKLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. B.S., Cornell Univer- sity, 1892; Ph.D., University of Munich, 1896. ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, B.S.A., D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. B.S.A., Cornell University, 1898; D.V.M., ibid., igoi SAMUEL FORTIER, M.E., Sc.D., Assistant Professor of Irrigation. (Absent on leave, 1509-10.) B.S., McGill University, 1885; M.E., ibid., 1806; Sc.D.. ibid.. 1907. ROBERT ' VAITE HARRISON, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law (H). A.B., Harvard University, 1895; LL.B., ibid., 1898. WALTER MORRIS HART, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. (Absent on leave, 1909-10.) A.B., Haverford College, 1892; M.A., ibid., 1893; M.A., Harvard University, 1901; Ph.D., ibid., 1903. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, 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 WUKTS WHITNEY, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Insurance Methods on the Flood Foundation. A.B., Beloit 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. RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, A.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Geography. (Absent on leave, 1909-10.) A.B., Stanford University, 1903; M.S., University of California. 1904. JAMES ARTHUR BALLENTINE, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Law (11). A.B.. Yale Uni- versity, 1896. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiology. (Absent on leave. 1909-10.) 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 Romantic Philology. A.I!., Harvard University, 1898; M.A., ibid.. 1899; Ph.D., ibid.. 1901. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, A.B.. M.D., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics (M). A.I!.. Stanford University, 1896; M.D.. Columbia University. 10,00. 54 JOHN CAMPI:KI.I. . SPEXCER. A.B.. M.D., Assistant Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery l.M). A.B.. Columbia University, 1882; M.D., ibid., 1885. I.IXCOLX HrTCHixsox. M.A.. .-Wistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Foundation, and Dean of the Lower Division and Advisor. Ph.B., University of California, 1889; A.B., Harvard University, 1893; M.A., ibid., 1898. HEXRY CHALMERS BIDHLE. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Monmouth College. 1891; Ph.D.. University of Chicago, 1900. WILLIAM G X ;ER MORGAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Yale Uni- ver-ity. 1806; 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, 1806; 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. ELMER KI,AR HALL. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., University of Southern California. 1893: M.S.. University of California, 1806; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1902. I.L TRACY CRAWFORD. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Practical Astronomy. B.S., L ' nhersity of California, 1897; Ph.D., ibid., 1901. LUCY SPRAGUE. 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. 1806: M.A.. ibid.. 1897: Ph.D.. ibid., 1899. ROBERT ORTOX MOODY. B.S.. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Anatomy (M). B.S., Cornell University. 1891 : M.D., Yale University, 1894. JACOB XIEBERT BOWMAN. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Medieval History. A.B., Heidel- berg University (Tiffin, Ohio). 1896; M.A. and Ph.D., Heidelberg (Germany), 1900. 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. LUDWK, JOSEPH DKMETER. M.A.. Assistant Professor of German. M.A., Harvard Uni- versity. 1907. GROVER CHESTER XOBLE. B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. BS., Uni- versity of California, 1902. JESSICA BLAXCHE PEIXOTTO. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Sociology. Ph.B., University of California. 1894: Ph.D.. ibid., 1900. UEL STEEX MAXWELL. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiology (D). B.S., Amity College, 1886; M.S.. ibid.. 1888; Ph.D.. University of Chicago, 1896. CHARLES EDWARD RUGH, A.B.. M.L., Assistant Professor of Education. A.B., Stanford University. 1903: M.L.. University of California, 1907. IEXRY JOSEF QUAVLE. A.R.. Assistant Professor of Entomology. A.B., Universit y of Illinois, 1903. 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, 1800; M.D., ibid., 1892. ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Assistant Professor of the History of Art and Director of the San Francisco Institute of Art (A). WALTER SCOTT BRANN, Ph.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law (H). Ph.B., Univer- sity of California, 1893; LL.B., ibid., 1896. JOHN HECTOR McDoNALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A.B., University of Toronto, 1895; Ph.D., University of Chicago. HARVEY MONROE HALL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 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, Secretary of the English Department; Lecturer in University Extension. 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 (M). B.S., Adelaide University, 1905; Ph.D., University of California, 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 Agricultural Education. 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 Agricultural Chemistry. B.Agr.. Uni- versity of Missouri, 1897; B.S. and M.S., ibid., 1899. FREDERIC THEODORE BIOLETTI, M.S., Assistant Professor of Viticulture. 56 GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B.-es-L.. B.-es Sc., Assistant Professor of French Literature B.e -L.. Universite de Paris, 1869; B.-es Sc.. ibid., 1870. EDWARD BOOTH. Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Ph.B., University of Cali- fornia, 1877. FREDERICK V. XISH. Ph.G., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. Ph.G., University of California, 1901. ALEXANDER MARSDEX KIDD. A.B.. LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. A.B.. University of California, 1899; LL.B., Harvard University, 1903. FREDERICK HORACE TIBBETTS, B.S.. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., University of the Pacific, 1903; M.S.. ibid., 1905; B.S., University of California, 1904: M.S.. ibid., 1907. CLAREXCE QVINAN. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Pathology (M). M.D.. Washington University. 1897. AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAU, M.D.. Assistant Professor of Gynecology (M); Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology (D). M.D., University of California, 1896. OLIVER MILES WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. A.B., Hillsdale College, 1894. Dox EUGENE SMITH. A.B., Assistant Professor of History and Geography, and Secre- tary of the Department of History. A.B., Cornell University, 1901. GEORGE P. ADAMS. MA.. Assistant Professor of Philosophy. A.B., Harvard University, 1903; M.A., ibid., 1907. THOMAS HARRISON REED, A.B., LL.B.. Assistant Professor of Political Science. WALTER SCOTT BRANN. Assistant Professor of Law (Hastings). Ph.B., University of Cali- fornia. 1893; LL.B., Hastings, 1896. MRS. ALICE B. CHITTEXDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing. J. ELIOT COIT, Assistant Professor of Pomology. Southern California Pathological Labo- ratory. STUART DAGGETT, Assistant Professor of Railway Economics. A.B.. Harvard. 1903 : A.M., ibid., 1904; Ph.D.. ibid., 1906. HANIEL LYON GARDNER, Acting Assistant Professor of Botany. B.S., University of Washington, 1900. WILLIAMS HORNE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. HENRY JOHN RAMSEY, Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology (Southern California Path- ological Laboratory ) . B.S., Southern Dae. Agricultural College, 1902: M.A., Uni- :ty of Minnesota, 1903. Lecturers ELEANOR STOW BANCROFT, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. M.D., University of California, 1896. THOMAS LORENZO H EATON. B.L., Lecturer in Education. B.L., University of Michigan, 1880; LL.B., ibid., 1880. LKSTKK HKNRV JACOBS, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer on the Laws of Insurance. Ph.B., Uni- versity of California, 1891; LL.B., ibid., 1894. ALEXANDER GEORGE McAoiE, M.A., Honorary Lecturer on Meteorology. A.B., College City of Xew York, 1881 ; M.A., ibid., 1885 ; M.A. Harvard University, 1885. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. (Absent on leave, 1909-10.) A.I ' .. University of California, 1891; A.B., Harvard University, 1892; LL.B., University of California, 1894. JOHN SWETT, Honorary Lecturer in Education. FREDERICK JOHN TEGGART, A.B., Lecturer in University Extension; Curator, Acadeiiy of Pacific Coast History. A.B., Stanford University, 1894. MAX THELEN, B.L., M.A., Lecturer in Law. B.L., University of California. 1904: .MA. Harvard University, 1906. ADOLF BERNHARPT 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. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B., Lecturer in Law. (Absent on leave, 1909-10.) HARI.KV RUPERT WILEY, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Pharmacal Jurisprudence (Pli). A.I ' .. Christian College, 1877; LL.B., University of California, 1897. RICHARD CAUSE BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER, B.S., Lecturer in Irrigation. ERNEST BRYANT HOAG, M.A., M.D., Acting Lecturer in Hygiene. E. HOHFELD, Lecturer in Law. A.B., University of California, 1898; LL.B., Harvard. 1907. MORTON PRINCE. A.B., M.A., Lecturer in Abnormal Psychology. AUGUSTUS WALLER. Ph.D., Lecturer for 1909-10 on Hitchcock Foundation. CHARLES GREENLEAF WHITE. Lecturer in Law. B.L.. University of California. 1904; J.D., University of California, 1906. Instructors CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD. M.A., Instructor in French. A.B.. University of California, 1895; M.A., ibid.. 1899. 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. 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. Xose and Throat (M). Ph.D.. University of the Pacific, 1883; Ph.M., ibid.. 1886; M.D.. Cooper Medical College. 1886. EL-GENE IRVING McCoRMAC. Ph.D.. Instructor in American History. B.S., Upper Iowa University. 1896: Ph.D., Yale University, 1901. HARRY OSCAR YA ' oon. M.A.. Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology. A.B.. Harvard Uni- -:ty. 1902: M.A., ibid.. 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 CHILH. A.B., Instructor in Italian. A.B., Harvard University. 1900. TORSTEN PETERSSO.V. Ph.D.. Instructor in Latin. A.B., Harvard University. 1901: M.A., ibid.. iooj; Ph.D.. ibid.. 1905. RAYMOND JOHN Ri ss. B.S.. M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). B.S., University of Cali- fornia. 1896; M.D.. ibid., 1900. SANFORD BI.VM. A.B.. M.S.. M.D.. Instructor in Pediatrics (M). A.B.. University of California. 1804; M.D., ibid., 1896; M.S.. ibid.. 1902. ROBERT EDWIN MANSELL. Instructor in Horticulture, in charge of the Agricultural Grounds. HENRY BABAD MOXGES. JR., Instructor in Drawing. HENRY WASHINGTON SEA WELL. Instructor in Water-Color and Pen-and-ink Drawing. EMMANUEL BENJAMIN LA MARE. Instructor in French. WILHELM ROBERT RICHARD FINGER, Ph.D.. Instructor in German. M.A., University of California. 1905: Ph.D., ibid., 1908. GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSON. Ph.D.. Instructor in English Philology. B.L.. University of California. 1903: M.L., ibid., 1904: Ph.D., ibid., 1906. I.oi ' is DE FONTENAY BARRETT, Ph.B.. LL.B., Special Instructor in Dental Jurisprud- ence (D). Ph.B.. University of California, 1893; LL.B.. ibid.. 1896. Ono P. ROLLER. D.D.S.. Special Instructor in Dental Porcelain (D). D.D.S., Penn- sylvania College of Dental Surgery. i, v = HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYFKOGEL, M.D.. Instructor in Surgery (M). M.D.. University of California. 1804. HENRY BEHRENH ALBERT KVGELER. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery (M). M.D.. University of California. 1890. HAROLD BRUNN. Instructor in Surgery (M). M.D.. University of Pennsylvania. 1895. GEORGE ELLIOTT EBRIGHT. M.D.. Instructor in Medicine (M). M.D.. University of Cali- fornia. 1899. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS. Ph.G.. M.D.. Instructor in Materia Medica and Therapeutics (M ); Lecturer on Toxicology (Ph). Ph.G.. University of California. 1895; M.D., ibid., 1901. 59 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. WALTER SCOTT FRANKLIN, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology (M). M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1898. TRACY GEORGE RUSSELL, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). A.B., Stanford Uni- versity, 1895; M.D., Columbia University, 1899. EMIL HENRY HAGEMANN, Instructor in Dairying. CHARLES FLETCHER GILCREST, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1903. BENJAMIN ABRAM 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. 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 Cali- fornia, 1904. EDWIN HENRY MAUK, D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Technics (D). D.D.S., University of California, 1901. 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- sity of California, 1907. DENNIS ROBERT HOAGLAND, A.B., Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. A.B., Stanford University, 1907. ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S., University of Cali- fornia, 1908. FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, 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. ROSCOE A. DAY, Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. SHERRELL WOODWORTH HALL. D.D.S., Clinical Instructor in Extracting (D). D.D.S., Chicago College of Dental Surgery, 1904. EARL GARFIELD LINSLEY, M.S., Instructor in Geography. A.B., Colgate University, 1904; M.S., University of California, 1908. JOSEPH A. LONG, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. PHILLIP RAHTJEN, Ph.D., Instructor in Bacteriology. M.A. and Ph.D., University of Rostock, 1904. 60 JARLES KL-SCHKE. M.A.. Instructor in Mathematics. Graduate in Mechanical Engi- neering, Mirtweide Technikum, 1906; M.A., Columbia University, 1908. KOWX. Instructor in Horticulture (Davis). B.S.. Michigan Agricultural College, 1003. THEODORE CRETE BURNETT, Instructor in Physiology. M.D., Columbia, 1887. ARTHUR MERRILL CLECHORN, Instructor in Academic Subjects (Davis). B.A., Pomona, 1903. HERBERT ELEVARTH CORY, Instructor in English. A.B.. Brown, 1900. AXTOXIO MEXOTTI DAL PIAZ, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. LEIX MEUHAME DAVIS, Instructor in Dairy Husbandry (Davis). B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1909. MONROE EMAXVEL DEUTSCH, Instructor in Latin. A.B., University of California, 1902; A.M.. 1903- FARRAR, Instructor in Soils and Farm Crops (Davis). B.S., University of Illinois. MRS. JEANNE GREEXLEAF. Instructor in French. B.L., University of California, 1908. FRED DERWARD HAWK. Instructor in Animal Industries (Davis). B.S., Iowa State College. 1909 Miss MARGARET HENDERSON, Instructor in Bacteriology. B.S., University of California, 1903. EDWARD HIXDLE. Instructor in Zoology. A.R.C.S., University of London, 1906. HENRY JAMES KESXER. Instructor in Civil Engineering. A.B., University of Colorado, 1905; B.S.. ibid., 1907. ERWIX LEA. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. B.S.. Oregon State Agricultural Col- lege. 1898; M.S., ibid., igoo. AI.ELEBERT ATEs LEE, M.D.. Instructor in Pathology (Medical). CHARLES LIPMAN, Instructor in Soil Bacteriology. C S. G. XAGEL, Instructor in Ophthalmology (Medical). JAMES XEWELL. M.A.. Instructor in History. DE VITT HENRY PARKER, Instructor in Philosophy. A.B.. Harvard, 1906; Ph.D., ibid., 1908. HOWARD PHILLIPS, Instructor in Animal Industries (Davis). B.S.A., Iowa State College. R. M. ROBERTS. Instructor in Farm Practice (Davi- ALFRED SOLOMON, Instructor in French. A.B.. Occi L College, 1900: A.B.. University of fornia. 1902; M.A.. University of California, 1903. CHARLES vox XEVMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking. 61 The establishment of the University Summer School was the e.xpn.sMon of a natural want. Previous to its conception in its present form in 19CO, the University had offered summer courses in Chemistry and I ' hvsics. In that year, however, the work had been so far extended as to call for special attention, four hundred and thirty-three persons being enrolled, in addition to a large number of " visitors. " One very significant fact made itself noticeable. Over half of these students were teachers from secondary schools, who came to improve t heir scholarship as well as their methods of teaching. The rest of the enrollment was by graduates, undergraduates, and even a large percentage of " prepara- tory students. " The results of this first regular Summer Session strongly emphasized the need of a permanent Summer School. If there was any doubt as to this necessity, the attendance at the second Summer Session forever settled it. Seven hundred and ninety-nine students, from twenty-one States of the Union and two foreign countries, were en- rolled ; almost double the registration of the previous year. This body was free from that spirit of affected literary dilettanteism so noticeable in many of our so-called Summer Schools. An air of determination seemed to pervade the whole assembly. The fact that a large percentage of the students were men proved that the public had recognized the opportunities provided for genuine university work. Special emphasis was laid upon the departments of Education, History and English, and these were strengthened by the addition of a number of distinguished instructors from other insti- tutions. 62 From that time on. the scope of the work has been extended to include almost every department of the University curriculum, the addition lately of Music and of Law having been attended with gratifying success. Each suc- ceeding year has seen the names of great teachers from all over the country added to the list of its Faculty. In response to a clearly -expressed demand, an effort was made in 1902 to develop certain phases of " student life " in connection with the Summer n. Visits to museums, art galleries, libraries, excursions to campus points of interest, and even to such adjoining places as Mt. Diablo and Mt. Tamalpais. were made. Good facilities in athletics were offered and the annual track meet of the Summer School has become a decided feature of interest. University meetings addressed by prominent speakers were regu- larly held, which tended to give a unity to the Summer School which could hardly be brought about in any other way. The highest record of attendance at the Summer School was attained in 1904. when a total of 913 students were enrolled, but in the following vear, competition from outside sources was felt, the Portland Fair that year, the Summer Normal School at San Jose, and the systematic discouraging of the attendance of undergradutes. making up deficiencies. The school is gradually working back, however, to its previous high point. 819 being recorded last summer. The purposes of the Summer School have been clearly outlined by this time. It is not its purpose to become part of a coaching school where the undergraduate may make up deficiencies acquired during the vear. nor is it the desire of the authorities to offer instruction in matriculation subjects to high school students wishing to enter college by an easy way. Both of these c ' ,ae are being rapidly eliminated. But for the teachers engaged in secondary schools, who seek to perfect themselves in modern methods of instruction, for undergraduates desiring to add to their knowledge of liberal culture, for graduates wishing to supplement their work by further stud}-, ; ecialists and professional people, in fact, to all the students whose aim is knowledge, the Summer School extends a welcome. In conclusion, it must be stated that while the results extending over nine sessions have been gratifying, still the Summer School has not nearlv attained the growth that is justly its due. The school ought to be more widely known, and while it has never employed the methods of advertising Summer Schools used by other universities or has ever paid a dollar for such publicity, it has become one of the largest and best in the land. But with the character of the instruction which is offered, the commodiousness of the University buildings and the size and personnel of the teaching staff, three thousand students should be attracted each summer, two thousand from our own State, and one thousand from the neighboring Pacific States. 63 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION University Extension at California has been in existence since 1902. By the establishment of centers in the more important towns of the State, the University attempts to keep in touch with outside people and to give them some University advantages. Each year a course of from six to twelve lectures is given in each center. In connection with the lectures, books are loaned from the Extension Library of several thousand volumes. After a regular examination at the end of the year, university credit is given for the proper sort of work done in the Extension courses. Up to this year, Professor Henry Morse Stephens has acted as director of the department, but during his absence in Europe, Dr. Don E. Smith has officiated as acting director. The staff for the year 1909-10 was as follows: Dr. Don E. Smith, act- ing director, Professor R. F. Scholz, Professor T. H. Reed, Professor B. P. Kurtz, Professor E. E. Washb urn. Professors Scholz, Reed and Washburn were added to the staff this year. The following courses were given : " The Westward Movement in American History, " at Sonoma, by Dr. Don E. Smith; " Foundations of Modern Civilization, " at Bakersfield, -by Professor R. F. Scholz ; " Twentieth Century Political Problems, " at Watsonville and Sacramento, by Professor T. H. Reed; " Makers of English Prose, " at Mill Valley, by Professor ]!. P. Kurtz. SENIORS Four years behind us, A nd maybe more, The whole World before us, It ' s time to score. Senior Class History W. A. EDWARDS J. A. D. BROOKMAN The Class of 1910 rightly considers itself an unusual class, for Nature her- self is more than ordinarily interested in it. She heralded the coming of 1910 into college life by the great earthquake. Xow she is preparing a comet to proclaim its departure. When the Class of 1910 entered the University of California it was un- acquainted and unorganized. With its organization came the election of the first class president, B. M. Carner. During this term, 1910 made a good beginning for its history by winning the Freshman Game. After the Christmas holidays, A. L. Hunt was elected to guide the class through the next term. On Charter Day the men received the custodianship of the Big C, and 1910 began its history as sophomores. C. E. Brooks became the president of 1910 for the first term of its sopho- more year, and here the class was again active in athletics. During the next term, H. A. Savage stood at the helm. Then the Class of 1910, by the hop in Harmon Gymnasium and an informal dance in Hearst Hall, proved it was indeed made up of " jolly sophomores. " On Charter Day, when the men of the class turned the Big C over to the next year ' s sophomores to guard, the women gave the men a spread in Heart Hall, which will long be remembered as one of the most pleasant informal affairs. With the beginning of its junior year, the class realized that it had reached the stage of sharing some of the responsibilities of college life. J. H. Mattern was elected president, and the big affair of the term was Junior Day, with its clever farce and gay prom. It is customary for a girl to be president the last term of the junior year, and Miss Barbara L. Reid was elected to that office. During that term, 1910 enjoyed two informal dances at Hearst Hall. At the end of the term came a successful " Blue and Gold, " upon which A. C. Van Fleet and H. S. Johns had been doing faithful and hard work all year. The senior year began with the election of W. A. Edwards for president. During that term 1910 saw the first winning Varsity game in six years, and then felt that it could graduate satisfied. Xo other class could have broken the hoodoo! With the election of its eighth president, J. A. D. Brookman, and the writing of its history, the Class of 1910 realizes that it is soon to leave the place it loves so dearly. It is proud of the achievements of its members, it glories in its tasks well done, it remembers with joy its assemblies and more formal social functions, but the strongest feeling by far is its undying love for its " Alma Mater dear. " Rickety-Rackety Rickety-Ren California 1910 ,-Q Senior Record E J. v ADAMS. X. S. (Ar, Alameda English Club: Occident Staff (3); Art Editor (4); Editor Pelican U : Architec- tural Association (. President (4); Senior Record Committee (4); Printing Committee 4 : General Committee Architectural Exhibition (4 ) ; jinks Committee Architectural Exhibition ANNA OrnuE ADEN. S S.. Vallejo S - San Francisco MILDRED GRAY AHLF. S. S. l! Colusa I Treble Clef (4) ; Managing Editor Women ' s Caiiforniau (4) ; Finance 4); Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet: Senior Ad Committee : Finance Committee A. W. S. 4 ) . ETHEL JULIA AKERS. S. S. (Fr. and Spanish). Berkeley MERTOX AUREL ALBEE. S. S. (Jun- Redondo Beach Abracadabra: Treasurer (2). Executive Committee (4), Senate: Vice- President (41 Plaudertasche ; John Marshall Law Club ( 4 1 : President Plaudertasche ( 4 1 ; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee (4) ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball (41 SAMUEL ALDERMAN. C. E.. Grass Valley ALMA ALL - S Berkeley Del Rev -T GREEN ALLEN. S. S.. Upper Lake FINKELXIURG ALLEN. Min.. Billings. Montana La Junta: W resiling Club: Junior Prom. Arrangement Committee (3) ; Junior Infor- mal Committee ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball .. WILLIAM CLEMEXT AMBROSE. X. S. (Arch. . Berkeley man Track Team (i I; Cast " House of Rimmon " (3): " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " Staff 3 . -ociate Editor (4): Architectural Association Rifle Club (2): Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee: Associate Editor | . Finance Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). - - - A r IAM ANI ' EKSI X. Min.. UK ; Mining Association. In - Spokane. Washington Berkelev TAV, :- Agr. (Chem.K H K ; Mini Kaph Mim. FERDINAND ARTIGU: - S S HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY. S. S. (Econ.), San Francisco Oakland f -i M: Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet: Golden Bear; Freshman Football and inning Interclass Crew. Xovember. 1907 2 ) ; Varsity Football Sub shy Crew Crew Captain Elect (4) : Varsity Football " (4) ; Big C Society. CANTERBURY ASHBY. S. S. ( Eni: Redlands Literary Board Occident (41: Editorial Staff California Story Book (4): Author Prize Story California Story Book (4): English Club (31. (4 " ): Art History Circle Deutscher Zirkel (31. (4): Woman ' s Senior Hall Building Committee (4) : .n ' s Senior Hall Xame Committee: Advisory Board Art History Circle (4): Lit erary Editor Woman ' s Day Occident (4). MAY ATHEKT - (Chan.), Stockton A ELIZABETH MAY AUSTIN. X. S. (Arch. I. San Francisco Printing and Reception Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). EARLE MclvER BAGLEY. Min.. Los Gatos Mining Association. GRACE BACON. L.. Kennet PAUL BAILEY. C. E.. Berkeley T B H; Captain Basket-ball Team ( HILDA MARGARET BAILY, S. S. (Ger.), San Francisco HELEN DAVIS BANCROFT, S. S. (Eng.), Oakland A O IT; A. W. S. Treasurer ' s Committee (3); Class Secretary (3); Sophomore Women ' s Jinks Committee; Sophomore Hop Arrangements Committee; Junior Informal Reception Committee; Junior Prom Reception Committee; Chairman Reception Committee Y. W. C. A. (4); Senior Women ' s Reception Committee; California Informal Committee (4) ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. GRACE EVERETT BARNARD, S. S., Oakland JAMES MILNE BARRY, Mech. Eng. (Elec.), San Francisco T B II; A. E. and M. E. Vice- President (4); Member Executive Committee (4) ; and Curriculum Committee (4). FRANK BARRY, Mec h. (Elec.), Oakland Newman Club. ALTON LOREN BASS, Min., Baird EUGENE BATTLES, C. E., Berkeley FRANK STANLEY BAXTER, N. S. (Zoology), Oakland A A ; Cast " Erminie " (4); " Gondoliers " (3); Glee Club; Varsity Quartet; De Koven Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Chair- man Reception to Stanford Senior Men (4) ; Governor of Senior Hall; Extravaganza Selection Committee. MARTHA STILLMANETTE BEASER, Agr. (Tech.), Chicago Park Copa de Oro; Y. W. C. A.; " Les Bavards " ; Women ' s Mandolin Club; Agricultural Club. ERNST EDWARD BEHR, N. S. (Geo.), Pasadena B 6 II; Journal of Technology (2); Treasurer and Director of the Boat Club (2) ; Member of Big C Committee (2). ROY RIDER BELKNAP, Min., Napa Unity Club. JESSIE MURIEL BELL, S. S., Oakland WILLIAM CONSTANTINE BELL, Mech., Berkeley K X. JAMES WILLIAM BELLONI, Com., Ferndale Atherton Club. RALPH EDWARD BERRY, S. S., Auburn Pirates. HAROLD ABRAHAM BENJAMIN, Mech., San Bernardino MAE ELLEN BEVAN, S. S., Alameda CHARLOTTE COLBY BIEDENBACH, S. S. (Ger.), Berkeley Staff Women ' s Day Edition Pelican (3); Editor Record (3); Secretary Konver- sation Klub (2) ; President Konversation Klub (3), (4) ; Deutscher Verein; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee ; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Chairman Senior Singing Arrangements Committee; Junior Election Committee; Class Secretary (2), (4) ; Permanent Organization Committee (4); Secre- tary University Branch of Equal Suffrage League (4) ; Finance Committee Equal Suf- frage League (4). JAMES BLACKSILL, S. S. (Econ.), Fresno Palomar Club; Commerce Club. ROY WHITEFORD BLAIR, Com. (Econ.), Placerville X ; Freshman Track Team (i); Chairman Senior Election Committee; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Secretary-Treasurer " El Circulo Hispanico " (3); Vice- President " El Circulo Hispanico " (4) ; Vice-President Commerce Club (4); Secretary- Treasurer Economics Club (4); Treasurer of Class (3); Dormitory Committee (4); Board of Governors of Senior Hall (4) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Finance Committee (4) ; Permanent Organization (4); Pink Ticket Committee (4). CHARLES NICHOLAS BLEY, C. E., Nevada City Librarian of C. E. Association (4). ALFRED AUGUST BLOWSKI, Agr., Oakland Mini Kaph Mini. ARTHUR WILCOX BOLTON, S. S., Berkeley ORLA BOTH. S. S. (Ger San Francisco GERTRUDE XEELA.VDS BOWEX, S. S., Santa Cruz LAWRENCE ARCHER BOWDEN, Com. (Juris. ), San Jose AT; Manager Occident (4): Managerial Staff Pelican (2); Assistant Manager Occident (3); English Club; Senior Extravaganza Arrangements Committee CECIL A. BOYD, S. S. (Eng.), Oakland JOHN CHRISTIE BOYLE. C. E.. Yreka CLYDE HOLM AN BRAND. S. S. (Law). Sacramento Senate; Election Committee (4): BLUE AXD GOLD Managerial Staff () Junior Mens Banquet Committee (3); Cast Football Show (4); Vice- President Y M A. 14 i: Sophomore Informal ( ) ; Pilgrimage Committee (4). OSCAR LEO BRAUER. X. S. (Chen Millville Debating Society; President Minnehaha HAROLD BRAY TON, X. S. (Ju- Berkeley T A; Skull and Keys; Freshman Basket-ball team; Winning Sophomore Crew (2) : Ermime .4 1 1 : Interlocutor of Football Show ( 4 t; Manager Glee Club (3) Manager De Koven Clu .rsity Quanet , Vice-President of Glee Club Member Glee and De Koven Clubs (2), (3), (4); Committee Big C ( Yell Leader Freshman Class (i). Senior Extravaganza Selection Committee CARKIE MAXWELL BRIGHT, N. S., Berkeley A O H; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball ( " 41. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTOX. JR.. Mech., San Francisco a JAMES ARTHUR DOUGLAS BROOKMAN, S. S. (Juris.). Los Angeles Dwight Club: Golden Bear; Skull and Keys: " Winter ' s Tale " (2)- Curtain Raiser (O Cabmet Minister (3) ; " House of Rimmon " (3) ; Alternate Carnot TeamS Inter collegiate Debating Team (3) ; L.terary Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Economics Club- Congress Debating Society; English Club; Chairman Publication ComSe EngUsh Club (4): Speaker Congress Debating Society (4); Dormitory Comm ttee fs 4) Students Affairs Committee (4); Class President (4) CLIFTON EDGAR BROOKS. S. S. (Jr. Oakland - .maker ' s Holiday " (4); Manager of " Xero " (4) Xews Editor Dailv Cal Managing Editor BLUE AXD GOLD (3); English QutTY M C A. Manager Students Handbook (2). (3); Corresponding Secretarv 4 LeaRue of Republic; Ann-Saloon Leaue Class . onng ecretarv 4 Republic; Ann-Saloon League; Class President (2); Reader in English ing Commntee .4); Teetotaler, Class (4); Class Politician (4) FLORENCE ANNE BROOKS, L. (Latin I. San Francisco ADELE VIELLA BROWN. X. S. (Econ) Chemistry Fiends; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (4); Woman ' s Dav Committee (n ABXER OLCOTT BROWN-. Com. (Econ.), Hollister BaAel, Ion Club; Freshman and Varsity Track (3), (4); Big C Society CHESTER WAYNE BROWN. Mech. (Elec.), Trunlp ' er GLAI.YS BUCHANAN. L.. - : " At - ch - vIus Eumenides (2); Print Commerce = Chief Sacramento Hue and Crv After Cupid " (2) - " Merrv Viv - Woodland r,- ,- rv er up of bub Die Plaudertasche; Pilgrimage Committee (4) EDWARD CLINE BULL. X. S.. Med. Med.), Berkeley S 9 A r, K : Wing ! d i le l me 4 ; Fr " hman Track Team and Varsity fc) (4). Big C Society; Chairman A. A. L. Reception Committee (3); Chairman Senior Hall House Committee; Member of Board of Governors. HUGH ALEXANDER BURK, Min., Fresno T B n ; La Junta; Mini Kaph Mini; Track, Wrestling, Boxing; Journal of Technology 1908: Mining. MARY HAZEL BURPEE. S. S. (His., Fr.), Oakland A ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Reception Committee Freshie Glee (i); Arrange- ments Committee Sophomore Hop; Charter Day Committee (2); Vice-President Freshman Class ( i ) . MARION BURR. S. S.. San Francisco ARTHUR BURQUE, Min., San Francisco Del Rev. HARRY LAWTON BURRIS, Mech., San Francisco Del Rey Club ; University Orchestra. SELMA BURSTON. S. S., Berkeley GARTH BELL CAMPBELL, S. S. (Econ.), Fresno A T. CHARLES MILTON CANTERBURY, Com., Redlands K 2. STELLA MAUDE CARLYLE, S. S., Willits BERT MARION GARNER, N. S. (Math., Phys.), Los Angeles Palomar Club; Class President (i). AGNES GERTRUDE CARROLL, S. S.. Berkeley CLARA IRENE CARVER, Chem., Escondido BRAYTON CLARKE CASE, N. S., Berkeley THOMAS FRANKLIN CHACE, C. E. (R. R.), Berkeley Xi-wman Club; Civil Engineering Association; Treasurer C. E. Association (4) ; Chairman Executive Committee (4). MARTHA ALEXANDER CHICKERING, S. S. (Eng.), Oakland K K r ; Prytanean; A. W. S. ; Y. W. C. A.; President Y. W. C. A. (4); President A. W. S. (4) ; Reception Committee Senior Ball. CECILE WHEELER CHILDS, L. (Math.), Fruitvale Sophomore Hop Arrangements Committee; Reception Committee Senior Ball. ANDREW HAXSEN CHRISTIANSEN, Agr., Ferndale HELENA SOPHIA CHRISTIANSEN, S. S., Berkeley FLORENCE JOSEPHINE CHUBB, S. S. (Ger. and Zoology), Bakersfield Cnoc Tara Club; Deutscher Verein ; Sprechverband ; Chemistry Fiends. VERNON RUSSELL CHURCHILL, S. S., Hollywood Winged Helmet; Editor Daily Calif oriiinn (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Literary Board Occident (4); English Club, Economics Club; Rally Committee (3); Junior Prom Arrangements Committee (3); Captain Company K (4); Military Ball Ar- rangements Committee (4); Faculty Senior Singing Committee (4); Senior Bench Football Plate Committee (4); General Committee Senior Week; Chairman Finance Committee; Floor Manager Senior Assembly. ERNEST DWIGHT CLABAUGH, C. E. (Sanitary), Anaheim Varsity Track (2), (3); 1910 Cross Country Captain (2), (3); Civil Engineering As- sociation; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (3). BELLE CLARKE, L. (Latin and French), Laytonville Serving Committee Labor Day Spread (2); University Chorus (i); Reception Com- mittee Junior Informal; Finance Committee Junior Women ' s Jinks; Arrangements Committee Junior Informal Refreshments Committee; A. W. S. Open House (4): Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Finance Committee Sports and Pastimes Masquer- ade (4); Hearst Scholarship (3), (4); Chairman Women ' s Committee A. S. U. C. Election on Boating (4) ; Second Vice-President Class and Chairman Women ' s Senior Singing (4) ; Chairman Senior Auditing Committee ; Senior Class Basket-ball Team ; Chairman Popcorn and Peanut Committee Women ' s Day (4) ; Refreshments Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet (4): Permanent Organization Committee (4). 72 MARY KEITH TILSOX CLOUCH. S S Berkeley AL: S S.. Oakland Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet IREXE AUGUST COFFIX. L. Latr Berkeley Mask and Dagger: Prytanean; English Oub: Manager of Women ' s Fencing Clu ' Cabinet Minister " (3) : Cast of Junior Farce (3) : (_ - iUl irnne :- of Geraldine " (31: Cast of " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (4); Cast of A. W. S. Play. " The Chaperones " ( i I : BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; General Committee Senior Week ; General Chairman Senior Ball; Extravaganza Selection Committee: Refreshments Committee .omen ' s Banquet; Second Vice- President of Class (3 I; Senior Advisory Com- mittee: Chairman of Program Committee for Women ' s Masquerade (4): Manager A. Y. S- Play " Sakura Sar hairman Senior Women ' s Reception Comn Chairman Prytanean Circus Committee; Haunt of Mirth Committee Women ' s D:-. Stage Director Sophomore Women ' s Farces (4). WALTER PREGEL COFFIX. Mech.. Berkeley EL POSTER COLT. JR.. C. E . San Diego r K. MIX Dixox COXRAII. Agr., Arroyo Grande Abracadabra. CLIXTOX C. COXRAD. Mech. (.Eltv Berkeley B K; Homer Oub; Corresponding Secretary A. E. and M. E. - ALMA LOCKE COOKE. X S M . Oakland Chemistry Fiends. F.Y BRUCE CO. ' IPER. Mech. (Elec. Eng.), San Francisco T B n ; Staff Journal of Technology (3!; A. E. and M. E. Vice- President (3) ; Pres- _ : Member Curriculum Committee of A. E. and M. E ); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. ;AM GREEXFIELJI COBLETT. X. S. (Arch. i. Xapa Club: Associate Editor 4); Band: Mandolin Club: Vice-President I C. Orches: Secretary Architectural Association (4). Presiden Dec- r Ball: Printing and Reception Committee Architectural . LL. Med.. Oakland X - X : Calimedico Club. CHAK ' GHRAX. Agr.. Long Beach -i . IEWEY COURTIAX. X. S. (Math.), Berkeley 1 D. ETHEL MAY CR- XI LE-- 5 - Oakland DELEERT ROY CRAXE. M Riverside K : BLUE AMI G ILI Staff 131. Journal of Technology Staff .5 . (4); Urn Orchestral Society : Captain L ' niversity Cadet Band Corcoran MIRIAM ArcfsTA CROZI - S Alameda E BRAOC. CUMMIXG. Mech.. San Francisco GOLIUE CAPITOLA CCXXIXOHAM, S. S. (Latin and Spanish). Gardena STEPHEX WILLIAM CUXXIXCHAM, Com. (Econ. (. Riverside Abracadabra : Golden Bear : Winged Helmet : " Slims " Football Team (3 ) : Managing Editor L rni jn 13); BLUE . xr GOLD Staff (3); Economics Club; Board of G ' -enior Hall (4) : Junior Informal Reception Committee; Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Chairman Arrangements Junior Prom.; Chairman Undergraduate Student A nmittee (4): President Associated Students (4): Marshall Char- : Reception Committee Senior BalL WALTER CURRY. Min . San Jose DEXTER ALLERTOX CUSHMAX. Mech.. Talmage M VixiFRED CALDWELL. S .- Long Beach -V Z Ji ; Finance Committee A. W. S (4). Roy EVERETTE DARKE, Min., San Luis Obispo THOMAS A. DAVIDSON, N. S. (Phys.), Union, Ontario, Canada Varsity Crew (3), (4) ; Assistant in Physics. ELMER FRED DAVIS, Min., Berkeley T B n ; Mim Kaph Mini. ETHEL DAVIS, N. S., Berkeley Senior Basket-ball Team ; Chemistry Fiends. MARGUERITE DAVIS, N. S., Racine, Wisconsin SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY, S. S. (Juris.), Berkeley K 2; A ; Junior Farce Cast (3); Cast " Gondoliers " (3) ; Glee Club; Mandolin Club; Vice-President Senate Debating Society; President of Senate (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; First Lieutenant U. C. Cadets (4) ; Reader in English (4) ; Reception Committee Military Ball (4) ; Reception Committee Senior Ball. SHELDON TURNER DEACON, C. E., Berkeley LINDER DALE DENTON, S. S. (Juris.), Vashon, Washington Freshman Track Team (i) ; Track Team (2), (3). RUEY DEXTER, S. S. (Eng. and Ger.), Alameda Deutscher Verein; Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Editor of Y. W. C. A. " Record " (4). CHARLES CAPP DE WOLF, C. E., San Francisco THEODORE EDWARD DICKEL, Min., Anaheim Palomar Club; Mining Association. ELSA B. DIETRICH, S. S. (Ger., French), San Francisco A S A; A. W. S. Play " Sakura San " (3) ; Deutscher Verein Play " Frau Wahrheit " (4) ; Deutscher Verein; Cercle Francais; Secretary of Deutscher Verein (4); Refreshment Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet. HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN, Med., Santa Rosa 2 N; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Varsity Crew (2), (3) ; Varsity Track (3) ; Big C Society; Class Missing Link (4); Class Dig (4). GEORGE BURGER DILLINGHAM, Mech., Ukiah A 9; Staging Committee Senior Extravaganza. HELEN DIM MICK, S. S. (Latin), Berkeley Le Cercle Francais; Die Plaudertasche ; Class Election Committee (3), (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Colonial Ball Committee (2); A. W. S. Reception to Fresh- men (4) ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. FRANK ISAAC DOANE, Mech. (Elec.), Oakland Junior Farce Cast (3) ; A. E. and M. E. ; Vice-President (4); Junior Plug Committee (4) ; Captain Company N (4) ; First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant First Battalion (4) ; Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4). HARRIE CHARLTON DOD, Min (Regular), Melbourne. Victoria, Australia T B H; Mim Kaph Mim; Secretary of T B II. RUSH DOLSON, Mech. (Elec.), Arcata A. E. and M. E. HAZEL ELLIOFF DONOHO, S. S. (History), San Francisco II B 4 ; Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Die Plaudertasche; Charter Day Committee (j); Chairman Sophomore Informal Committee; Labor Day Committee (2}: Yoman ' s Day Committee (3); Junior Prom Arrangements Committee (3); Managerial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3); Managerial Staff Woman ' s Day Occident (3); Senior Record Committee (4); Manager of Woman ' s Day Pelican (4); Senior Week Finance Committee (4). JOHN FREDERICK DORGELOH, S. S. (Juris., Ger.), San Francisco Co-Author of Junior Farce (3) ; Cast of German Farce " Pension Scholleir " ; Cast of German Farce " Unter Vier Augen " (2); Secretary of Deutscher Verein (3). OLIVER DOWDELL, Mech., San Francisco WELLINGTON DRAPER, Com., East Oakland ETHEL KATHERINE DYER, S. S., Be rkeley GEORGE MORGAN ECKLEY, Mech., Berkeley 74 ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY. C. E., Ashland, Oregon T B n ; B K; Rifle Team (it. 2). (3); Manager (3); Second Lieutenant Company : Captain Company D (4) ; President C. E. Association (4); Junior Informals Committees; Chairman Junior Election Committee; Chairman Junior Plug Commit- tee (4); Senior Assemblies Committee; Decoration Committee Senior BalL WILLIAM ALBERT EDWARDS. X. S. (Arch. I, Santa Barbara Ben; Golden Bear; Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (2), (3). (4) ; " Slims " Football Team (3) ; Chorus English Club Play (2) ; BLUE AND Goto Staff ( 3 ) ; Big C Society; Architectural Association; Relay Carnival Committee (3); Secretary Big C Society (3) ; President Big C Society (4) ; President Senior Class (4); Under- graduate Students Affairs Committee (4); Board of Governors Senior Hall (4); Class Queener (4); Reception Committee Senior Ball; Printing and Reception Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). s THERESE EHREXBERG. S. S. (Ger.), Oakland A A A; Prytanean: English Club; Managing Editor Woman ' s Day Calif ' ornian (3); Managerial Staff Woman ' s Day Occident (3) ; Literary Board of Occident (4) ; Senioi Advisory Committee; Sophomore Election Committee; Arrangements Committee Extravaganza; Chairman Ice Cream Committee Prytanean Fete. FREDERIC KAHN ELKUS. S. .- Sacramento ELIZABETH RAE ELLIOTT. S. S. ( History ) . Berkeley Cast of " Erminie " : Chorus of " The Gondoliers " ; Treble Clef; Charter Day Commit- tee (2) ; Colonial Ball Committee (2); A. W. S. Open House Committee _ FLOYD WALTER ERICSON. Mech., Fresno SETH EVERETT EVANS, C. E., Yolo JOHN RALPH FAIRBANKS. C. E., Oakland . Abracadabra; Freshman Football; Varsity (it. (2); Captain Push Ball (l), (2); Big C Society Treasurer (4 : Civil Engineering Association; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop. HELEN RITTENHOUSE FALCOXEH, L. (Fr. and Spanish), Berkeley French Club; Reception Committee Women ' s Senior Singing. ROLLOXD EWIXG FAY. Com.. Napa Unity Club; Editor Pelican (4 . BERTHA MAUH FITZELL, S. S.. Eureka MAY FITZ-GERALD, S. S. (History I. San Francisco Newman Club; Half Hour of Music (4); Soloist University Symphony. WIXTHROP THAYER FLOYD. Com., San Andreas CLIFFORD JOHX FOSKETT. Agr.. Concord X ; Reception Committee Senior Ball. MABEL LOUISE FRISBIE. L. ( Latin t. San Francisco A A A ; Treble Clef. FRANKLIN THOMPSON GEORGESOX. N " . S. (Arch.), Eureka A T ; Track Team; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Architectural Association: Arrange- ments Committee Junior Informals: Arrangements Committee Junior Prom: Staging Committee Extravaganza; Decoration Committee Architectural Associ:. L. D. GILBERT. Com.. Oakdale JOHN CHARLES GLACKEX. C. E.. San Francisco LEO CLICK. C. E . Stockton JELLE RUTH GLUCKMAX. S. S.. San Francisco Prytanean: Varsity Basket-ball Team (3): Manager Varsity Basket-ball Team (4); Class Team (. . (31. (4!; Captain Class Team (41; A. W. S. Play (i), (3); Sp and Pastimes Masquerade Committee (2 1; Class Informal Committee 2t; Labor Day Committee 2 1 : Charter Day Committee ( 2 ) ; A. W. S. Open House Committee ; Staff Woman ' s Day Pelican (3); Colonial Ball Committee (3): A. W. S. Handbook Committee (3); Class Jinks Committee (2), (3): A. W. S. Rooms Com- W Miner. ' - Meeting Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee - ' iig Leadi -r . ; Class Song Leader ( 4 t ; Song Committee of Senior Wom- en ' s Singing (4); Senior Record Committee (4); Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Election Committee. 75 GEORGE ARMSTEU GOATLEY, Chem., Petaluma Los Amigos Club; Mini Kapli Mini; Decoration Committee Military Ball (4). NELLIE KATHLEEN GODI:OLT, L., Reel Bluff Senior Women ' s Crew. BESSIE GOODWIN, N. S. (Botany). Santa Maria A I ' ; Prytanean; Standing Social Committee A. W. S. (2) ; Charter Day Arrangements Committee ; Sophomore Informal Committee ; Junior Jinks Committee ; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Women ' s Senior Hall Building Committee; Vice-President Prytanean (4); Vice-President A. W. S. (4); Chairman Social Com- mittee (4); Reception Committee Senior Ball; Refreshment Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet. Guv LEONARD GOODWIN, Min.. Santa Maria K ; Skull and Keys; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Mandolin Club (4); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. THALIA FRANCES GRAHAM, S. S., Visalia California Informal Committee. EARLE ELIASON GRANT, Com. (Economics), Portland, Oregon X ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Mandolin and Guitar Club; Secretary and Treas- urer College of Commerce Club (4); Class Auditor (4) ; Reception Committee Sopho- more Hop; Floor Manager Senior Assembly; Senior Election Committee; Reception Committee Military Ball (4) ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. THOMAS ASHLEY GRAVES. Min., Olean, New Jersey K . TONE RANDOLPH GRAY, Mecli., San Francisco CHARLES HENRY GRIFFIN, JR.. Min., Los Angeles Associate Editor Journal of Technology; Mining Association; Senior Bench Com- mittee; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. MARGARET GRIFFITH, S. S., Berkeley K K 1 ' ; Cast of " Hue and Cry After Cupid " ; Junior Curtain Raiser; " Merry Wives of Windsor " ; " Little Clay Cart " ; Le Cercle Francais : Senior Advisory Committee (4): Senio r Assembly Committee (4); Senior Election Committee (4); Decoration Com- mittee Senior Ball. ALLEN RAY GRINSTEAD, S. S. (Juris.), Dixon Dahlonega Club; Freshman Track Team (i); Track Team (3); Chorus Football Show (4); Cast " Erminie " (4); Glee Club; Librarian (i); Vice-President (3); Class Vice-President (3); Sophomore Informal Committee: Junior Informal Commit- tee; Floor Manager Junior Informal; Class Orator (4). EUGENE Lucius GRUNSKY, C. E., Boston, Massachusetts ROBERT RAYMOND HEAD, Mech., Santa Crux 2 X; A. E. and M. E. ; Cadet Band (2) ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. WALTER A. HAAS, S. S. (Economics), San Francisco Commerce Club. CHAFFEE EARL HALL, S. S. (Juris.), Oakland 2 X; A S ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Editor Daily Culifiir- iiiun (4); Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); English Club; Member Executive Committee English Club (4); Students Affairs Committee (4); General Chairman Sophomore Hop (2); General Committee Senior Week; Chairman Pilgrimage Committee; Joint A. S. U. C. and A. W. S. Honor System Committee. MARTHA JEWETT HALBERT, N. S., Oakland HARRIET JOSEPHINE HARBISON, S. S. (Eng.), Vacaville RENA HARDEN. S. S. (Eng.), Oakland HUBERT HENRY HARPHAM. Min., Los Angeles A e. 76 VYLIE HARDING, Agr., Sacramento A A ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). FRANK MASON HARRIS, C. E.. Oakland T B II; C. E. Association: Reception Committee Military Ball (4): Captain Com- pany B; Class Treasurer (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Secretary C. E. Asso- ciation (4); Decoration Committee Senior Ball. HARRISON. S. S. ( His: San Francisco Prytanean: Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3): Senior Advisory- Committee; r Assemblies Committee; Finance Committee A. W. S. (4); Senior Record Com- mittee ( 4 ) . THY HART. L. ( Eni; Berkeley K A e : B K - Freshman Crew; Cast " " A Proposal Under Difficulties (2); en ' s Boating Committee (4); Senior Hall Committee: Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. KIHN DOANE HARTIGAN, Com. (Econ Los Angeles A 6; Golden Bear; Varsity Yell Leader (4): " Erminie " (4); " Gondolier " 13); ciate Editor Daily California (2); De Koven Club; Glee Club (4); Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop; Director Football Show (4); Pilgrimage Committee: Co- Author Senior Extravaganza. CLARA XELLE HARYETT. L. (Lat and Eng. (. San Francisco Prytanean; Captain Sophomore Basket-ball Team; Captain Junior Basket-ball Team; r Basket-ball Team: Y. W. C. A.; Second Vice-President A. W. S.: President Sports and Pastimes ( 4 : Senior Advisory Committee 44); A. S. I_ . C. Finance Committee (4); Standing Committee Senior Women ' s Hall (4); Chairman Commit- tee for 1911 Basket-ball Banquet (4): BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Junior Women ' s Jinks Committee (3) ; Chairman Refreshments Committee Sports and Pastimes Mas- querade (3); Chairman for Committee for Basket-ball Banquet (3); Chairman Pea- nut and Popcorn Committee Prvtanean Fete: Chairman Popcorn Booth Prytanean Fete 4 -.XT MASON HASKELL. Min., Redlands Palomar Club. CLARA PEARL HAYHEN. S. S. (Eng.), Berkeley - Basket-ball (3 ; Cast " A Proposal Under Difficulties " ; Arrangements Committee - nior Women. WALTER IVAN HECHTMAN, Com. (Economics), San Francisco B 6 II; Chorus English Club Play i), (2); Associate Editor Daily California!! BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Chairman Sophomore Hop Reception Committee; r Plug Committee (4) : Senior Record Committee (chairman) (4): First Lieu- tenant Adjutant Second Battalion; Pilgrimage Committee (4); Reception Committee Military Ball MYRTLE XELL HEALY. S. S. ( His. Pol. S.), Berkeley Treble Cl_- ' 4); President .4); Senior Song Committee; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser: Cast " Gondoliers " ; " Erminie " ; Executive Committee A. W. S.: Reception Committee A. W. S. Open House; Concert Committee Women ' s Day ALEXANDER JARSLAVE HEIXHL, Min.. Berkeley EMMA V: 5SE. X. S. (Math.). Boulder Creek Bide-a-Wee Club; Deutscher Verein. A DONNELL HiEEARii. X. S.jZo. and Bot.), Berkeley Tara Club; Staff California Story Book (4); Associate Editor Occident Literary- Board of Occident (4); English Club: Arrangements Committee Extravaganza. HELEN DOIX.E HILL. L. (Latin), San Francisco K A 6; Mask and Dagger; Prytanean; English Club; Cast of " Weaker Sex " ; " Eumenides " : " Trelawny of the Wells " : Junior Farce: " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " ; Staff W men ' s Day Pelican (2 i. (3); Staff California Occident (2 ; Art History Circle; Junior Farce Committee; Arrangements Committee Extravaganza " Pensive Place " : Committee Women ' s Day MARIE ETHEL HITCHCOCK, S. S. (Eng.), Tulare Rediviva Club; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Election Committee. MARGARET BATES HIZAR, N. S. (Botany), Berkeley Prytanean; English Club; Interclass Basket-ball Team (3); Women ' s Day Pelican (2), (3); Editor (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Art History Circle; Author Junior Curtain Raiser ; Chairman Women ' s Mass Meeting Committee (4) ; Build- ing Committee for Women ' s Senior Hall (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Chairman Mass Meeting Committee A. W. S. (4) ; Extravaganza Selection Commit- tee; Chairman Advertising Committee Prytanean Fete (4); Chairman Arrangements Committee Suffrage League (4). MARY ELSIE HENRY, S. S., Berkeley LAWRENCE E. HOBART, C. E. (Irrigation), Oakland Pirates; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Big C Society; Civil Engineering Association. HILDA GENEVIEVE HOEY, S. S. (Latin), Martinez AHA; Newman Club; La Parlote ; Women ' s Senior Singing Reception Committee; California Informal Committee. EDITH MARIAN HOLDER, S. S. (Eng.), A r. Los Angeles GRACE HOLTON, N. S., Selma JOHN HOOD, Mech. (Electrical), Vallejo T B n : Unity Club; President of A. E. and M. E. (4); Secretary and Member Executive Committee A. E. and M. E. (4); Physics Assistant (4). HAZEL VIRGINIA HOTCHKISS, S. S. (Ger.), Berkeley K K T; Prytanean; Manager Women ' s Tennis Club (3); University Tennis Champion (i), (2), (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Favor Booth Prytanean Fete (4). ANTONE JOSEPH HOUDA, Com., Arcata La Junta. ALICE GARDNER HOYT, S. S. (Eng.), Oakland r B; Women ' s Day Pelican (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2), (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. LAWRENCE JEROME HUBBARD, Min., Alameda EDWARD ALBERT HUBER, N. S. (Arch.), San Francisco Architectural Association Play " Red Riding Hood " (4) ; Architectural Association; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3) ; Jinks Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). WINIFRED ELECTRA HUMPHREY, Agr., Mayhew K K r. WALTER JACOB HUND, Chem., Ross A A ; Mim Kaph Mim. A. LE ROY HUNT, Mech., Santa Barbara Dwight Club; Class President (i). MILAN EDWARD HUNT, N. S. (Med.), Oakland GRACE C. HUNTER, S. S. (French), Eureka A r. STEPHEN GROVER HUST, N. S., Berkeley CLARENCE WEBSTER INGALLS, Mech., Fresno ELVA WINIFRED ISAACS, L., lone Bide-a-Wee Club. MILDRED ELMORE ISAACS, S. S., lone Bide-a-Wee Club. WILLIAM FREDRICK JACOBS, Com., San Francisco 73 LEONARD TRUEMAX JEXKIXS. Mech. (Elec,). Tehachapi Acacia: Glee Club; Manager Glee Club (3). kE v BROWN JOHNS, Mech., Rivera CARL F. JOHNS. Min.. Berkeley Del Rev: Freshman Track Team; Mining Association. HERBERT STILWELL JOHNS, Agr. (Tech.), Berkeley X ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Freshman Football; Fresh- Track Captain; Varsity Football (2). (3), (4); Varsity Track (2). (3), Captain Manager Occident (2), (3); Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3); English Club; Big S cietv; Sophomore Hop Committee; Floor Manager Junior Prom; Chairman Charter Day Committee ( .?) : First Lieutenant Cadets; Permanent Orgahization Com- mittee (4): Class Medalist (4). I ALBERT THEODORE JOHNSOX. C. E., Palomar Club. Xational Citv HARRY VINCENT JOHNSON, Chem., Escondido MARGARET OLIVE JOHNSON. S. S. (Germant, San Rafael -A i A: Cercle Francais; Circulo Hispanico; Senior Singing Arrangements Committee; Standing Committee Women ' s Senior Hall. MARJORIE M. JOHNSON. X. S. (Med.), Xational City Cranford Club; Chemistry Fiends; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Harvey Club; Class Vice-President (2). VERNE ELWYN JOHXSOX. Mech.. Glendora Dwight Club; A. E. and M. E. ; Captain Company M; Decoration Committee Military Ball ERNESTINE MARIE JONES, S. S., Oakland MORRIS SHELLEY JONES. C. E., Pasadena Dwight Club. AILEEN EMMA JOSES. X. S. (Chem.). lone A A; Chemistry Fiends; Arch Fiend (4). ETHEL MURRAY JORDAX, Com. (Economics), Berkeley A X ' . Prytanean: Manager Women ' s Day Occident (4) ; Class Vice-President Chairman Junior Prom Music Committee; Chairman Junior Informal Arrange- ments Committee: Arrangements Committee A. W. S. Play (3); Chairman Junior Women ' s. Election Committee; Chairman Reception Committee A. W. S. Open House (4); A. W. S. Standing Social Committee (4); Chairman Finance Commit- tee Masquerade (4); Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4): Hearst Hall Committee (4): Chairman Refreshments Committee A. W. S. Open House (Second Term) (4): Senior Record Committee; Second Vice- Presidem . . : General Committee Senior Week: Finance Committee; General Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet; President L T niversity Branch of Equal Suffrage League (4): Chairman of " Pensive Place ' ' Women ' s Day (4); Chairman Punch Booth Prytanean Day (4): Pink Ticket Committee (4): A. S. U. C. Honor System Committee (41. ARTHUR VOSHIO KAXEKO. Mech.. Riverside Infirmary Club: Tennis: A. E. and M. E. WALTER DAVID KANT. X. S. (Arch.). San Francisco Del Rev: Freshman Track Team (i); Varsity Track Team (.21. (31: Architectural ciation; Big C Society. KANZAKI. S. S.. Okayama-shi, Japan BERENICE HAYES KELLEY. S. S. i Eng., Fr.), Berkeley A A A; Prytanean: English Club; Cercle Francais; A. S. U. C.; Senior Advisory Committee: A. W. S. Executive Committee; Finance Committee Women ' s Jinks; President of Prytanean (4): Treasurer of A. W. S. (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Junior Farce Committee; Sophomore Finance Committee; Treasurer of Cercle Francais Program Committee for Women ' s Day (4): Subscription Committee Women ' s Senior Hall ; Printing Committee ( 4 ) . LUCILE BUNDY KELLY, S. S. (French), San Francisco Sports and Pastimes; Cast of " Winter ' s Tale " ; " Little Clay Cart " ; " Sakura San " ; A. W. S. (2); Manager ' s Staff Women ' s Day Occident (2); Cercle Franc ais ; Sports and Pastimes; Memorial Committee (2); Finance Committee of A. Y. S. (2); Charter Day Finance Committee (2); Decoration Committee Women ' s Day (3); Sophomore Election Committee; A. W. S. Women ' s Room Committee (4); Staging Committee Extravaganza. EVA KENNEDY, X. S. (Bot), Goodyears ' Bar Cnoc Tara; Secretary-Treasurer Art History Circle (4). BESS DEUEL KENTNER, S. S. (Eng.), Medford, Oregon A X Q ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet ; Senior Hall Building committee (4); Senior Meeting Arrangements Committee; Senior Election Committee. WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN, JR., S. S. (Juris.), Oakland K 2; Junior Farce Cast (3); English Club; News Editor Daily Calif ornian (3); Editorial and Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Editor Pelican (4) ; Editor Cali- fornia Occident (4); Floor Manager Sophomore Informal (2); Arrangements Com- mittee Extravaganza (4) ; Class Chaplain (4). OSCAR LEE KEITENBACH, Min., Berkeley President Mining Association (4) ; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Student ' s Affairs Committee (4); Pilgrimage Committee; Class Sergeant-ut-Arnis (41. WILLIAM REED KEYES, Mccli., Oakland Acacia; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); A. E. and M. E. ; Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Military Ball Committee (3) ; Captain Company G (4); Decoration Committee Military Ball (4). ALLEN HOLMES KIMBALL, S. S. (Arch.), Yuba City Los Amigos Club; Architectural Association; Decoration Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). STANLEY LYMAN KING, Min., Oakland K " 2; Mining Association. GRACE KRETSINGER, S. S. (Hist.), Berkeley Rediviva; Senior Advisory Committee. FRED HERMAN KRUSE, N. S., Berkeley JESSIE HOWARD LAFLIN, S. S., San Francisco ELSA CLARA LANGE, S. S., Berkeley DONALD YOUNT LAMONT, S. S. (Econ.), Berkeley A T; Winged Helmet; Cast " Winter ' s Tale " (2); Junior Farce (3); Manager " House of Rimmon " (3); Sophomore Debating Team; Chairman Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; English Club: De Koven Club; Glee Club; Captain Company E; Executive Committee English Club (4); General Committee Senior Week; General Chairman Extravaganza Committees; " Chairman Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4). BARBARA LETETIA LAUXEN, S. S. (Ger.), Stockton A ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Newman Club; Deutscher Verein; Freshman Glee Com- mittee; Women ' s Day Pelican (3). CLARENCE ARTHUR LEIGHTON, C. E., Portland, Oregon ALLAN LANGDON LEONARD, Com., Los Angeles 2 X ; [ A 4 ; Cast Junior Farce; Congress Debating Society; Economics Club; Ar- rangements Committee Junior Prom (3); Junior Informal Committee (31; Junior Men ' s Banquet Committee (3) ; Chairman Rally Committee (4) ; Senior Record Com- mittee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week; Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Chairman Faculty Senior Singing Committee. WILLIAM LESLIE, N. S. (Math.), Felton Calimedico; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Secretary Senior Singing; Sophomore Hop Committee; Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4); Printing Committee. SADIE ETHEL LEVY, S. S., Los Angeles 80 FAYETTE ARTHI-R LEWIS. S. S. (Juris.). Anaheim Golden Bear; Captain Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team ( - ' 14! : Captain and Manager (4): President Big C. Society (4) : Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Assistant Yell Leader (3) : Chairman Sophomore Smoker (2) ; Senior Record Committee (4). JOHN CHISHOLM LEWIS. C. EL, Elk Grove BERTHA LIBEY. L. (Latin), Berkeley JOHXSOX CLEMMONS LINHSAY, C. E. (Irri.), Los Angeles Abracadabra: Civil Engineering Association. GEORGE ROBERT LIWXC.STOX. X. S. (Math.), Greenfield Dahlomega: Y. M. C. A. PEARL LOCKE. S. S., Alameda EDA LILLIAN LUNG. S. S. (Eng.), A X n. Merced San Francisco HERBERT EVERETT LONG. X S - ity Tennis ( J I. ( 3). MELVILLE HAMMOXD LONG. X. S., San Francisco Winged Helmet; Varsity Tennis (2). (3). LLEWELLYN LE.MOXT LOUD, S. S., Berkeley WILLIAM EARL LIVK. Min., Tulare Treasurer Mining Association (4); Junior Prom Committee; Board of Governors r Hall; Senior Record Committee; (Deceased January i, 1910). ELSA ERVA MET A LUUEKE. S. S. (Eng. and Ger. ). Shandon Bide-a-VN ee Club. R OSCAR LUXD, Mech. (Elec.), San Rafael Freshman Football Team; Second Varsity Football Team (2); Big C Committee (2); Reception Committee Senior Ball. MATA McCAEE. L. (Education), Berkeley Prytanean: Chairman Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Building Com- mittee; Finance Committee A. W. S. (4) : Honor System Committee A. W. S. (4). FREDERICK WILLIAM McCoNNELL. S. S. (Juris.), Santa Rosa - X; Winged Helmet: Skull and Keys; Track (i); Associate Editor Daily Calif or- ttian (2); BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3); Associate Editor Occident (3); General Com- mittee Senior Week: Chairman Permanent Organization Committee (41. LONZO CLARENCE McFARLAXn. Agr., San Francisco K A. Y TAMES McFARLAXn. Mech.. Unitv Club: A. E. and M. E. Xapa LEILA JUSTIXE McKitrEX. S. S. (Eng.), Berkeley K K I " ; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; " Gondoliers " (3); " Erminie " (4) ; Treble Clef Club: Sports and Pastimes (tennis): Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2): Chairman Music Committee of Y. W. C. A. (J ; Informal Committee (3); Secretary of Class (4); Secretary of Senior Women (4): Senior Advisory Committee (4); Senior Record Committee ( 4 1 : Permanent Committee for Building Senior Women ' s Hall : Book Exchange Committee: Staging Committee Extravaganza; Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet; Chairman Sale of Tickets for Prytanean Day; Pink Ticket Committee (4). GEORGE THOMAS McKixxEY. Mech., San Francisco JI.IHX JAMES MCLELLAX. Com.. Los Angeles A T; Winged Helmet: Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Cast of Curtain Raiser (3); Manager Daily Calif ornian (21. (.}). (4): Captain Military Finance Committee 4 BRUCE McXEiL. C. E.. Pasadena LEWIS McSrAi ' EN. Mech. (Elec. i. Berkeley - wain Varsity Crew (21. (31; Acting Boat Club President (4); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. 81 RALPH JAMES MACFADYEN, Agr. (Entom.), Berkeley President Glee Club (4) ; De Koven Club. GRACE MEAD MAcFABLAHD, L. (Eng., Fr.), San Francisco Fencing Club; Cercle Francais; Homer Club; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Re- freshments Committee Charter Day (2); Bach Choir; (3); Arrangements Committee Senior Singing ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Subscription Committee. DOROTHY BLAIR MACPHERSON, S. S. (Eng.), Stockton Rediviva. WILLIAM DAVID MAINLAND, S. S. (Juris.), Riverside Band Principal Musician and First Lieutenant; University Orchestra; Captain and Leader of Cadet Band. OWEN LIONEL MAISEL, C. E., Stockton Chairman Civil Engineers ' Banquet (4). SELBY HAROLD MARKS, N. S., Ukiah IRVING GROVER MARKWART, Com. (Econ.), San Francisco A 6; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Freshman Football (i); Class Crew (2); Varsity Football (3), (4); Varsity Crew (3); Occident Staff (4); Pelican Staff (3), (4); English Club; Big C Society; Arrangements Committee Extravaganza; Vice- President Big C Society (4). EARL HOWARD MARKWART, C. E., San Francisco A e. BRUCE BRADWAY MARTIN, Min., Waukena MILDRED PURNELL MARTIN, L. (Eng., P. S.), Los Angeles X ; Mask and Dagger; Cast of " Eumenides " (i); " Samson " (2); " Winters Tale " (2); Junior Farce (3); " Cabinet Minister (3); " Stubbornness of Geraldine " (3); " House of Rimmon " (3); Nero (4); Secretary English Club (4); Staging Committee Extravaganza; Extravaganza Selection Committee; Jinks Committee Architectural As- sociation (4). GEORGE ALBERT EDWARD MARWEDEL, Mec., Fruitvale JOHN HANLON MATTERN, Min., Hprnbrook Acacia ; Class President (3) ; Treasurer Mining Association (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Assembly ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. RALPH RICHMOND MATTHEWS, Chem., Salem, Oregon La Junta; Mim Kaph Mini; Varsity Basket-ball Team (2), (3); Manager (2), (3); Track Team (2); General Chairman Junior Day; Chairman Senior Assembly Commit- tee (4); Assistant in Chemical Department; General Committee Senior Week; Chair- man Decorating Committee Senior Ball; Pink Ticket Committee (4). LYDIA T. MATTKE, S. S. (Ger.), San Francisco GEORGE MAYO, C. E., Berkeley K A; Cast Junior Farce (3); " The Gondoliers " (3); Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Glee Club; De Koven Club; Decoration Committee Sophomore Hop; Reception Committee Junior Prom; Class Aviator (4). GEORGE R. MAXWKLL, Mech., Berkeley HENRY GEORGE MEHRTENS, N. S. (Med.), Berkeley LEON A MAY MERRICK, S. S. (Ger.), Whittier ESTHER FRANCES MERRILL, L. (Latin). Berkeley K A 6 ; Subscription Committee to Senior Women ' s Hall. WILLIAM LLOYD MERRILL, Com. (Econ.), Colusa Del Rey; Freshman Track Team; Commerce Club. GEORGE HENRY MIDDLEMISS. Mech. (Elec.), Sacramento T B II; Treasurer A. E. and M. K. (4): Member of Executive Committee and Curriculum Committee Association (4) ; A. E. and M. E. (4) ; First Lieutenant Com- pany D (4); Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4). HAROLD BURR MILLIS. Min. (Min.), Marshfield. Oregon II K ; Captain Band (4); Glee Club (i); Mining Association. (Deceased January 13, 1910.) 82 ?AIGE MOXTEACLE. S. S. ( En.. San Francisco T; Cast of " Samson and Delilah " (2); Junior Farce (3): " House of Rimmon ' " Stubbornness of Geraldine " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (41: Staff of BLUE ASH GOLD (3) ; English Club; Chairman Junior Men ' s Banquet Committee: Staging Com- mittee Extravaganza; Extravaganza Selection Committee; Reception Committee Mili- tary Ball _ FERXAXIO MOXTIIO. JR.. Min.. Berkeley MORRIS READ MOODY. Mec.. Santa Ana THOMAS NORTON- MOORE, C. E.. National City GRACE EVELYN MORIX. L. (Arc: Berkeley Prytanean ; Circulation Manager Journal of Tcchnolfi.. 4 ( : Women ' s Day Occident Staff (3): Occident Art Staff (41; Architectural Association; Secretar Junior Prom Reception Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Chairman Poster Comrnittee Prytanean Fete; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. FRAXK JOSEPH MOVXTA:-. S S Oakland ciate Editor Pelican ( 4 : Arrangements Committee Extravaganza. PAUL ENGLISH MUDGETT. Com. (Econ. ). rrton Qub; Commerce Qub. ELIZABETH ML ' SSELMA- S S HAZEL ELLEN MYERS. S. S. ( En.. Berkeley Berkeley Sports and Pastimes; Boating Crew I I. a : " omen " s Boating Manage - Cast of " Little Gay Can " I ; Cercle Francais: Sports and Pastimes; A. W. S. Wom- en ' s Room Committee ( I ; General Arrangements Charter Day (2) ; Labor Day Com- mittee en ' s Day Committee (3). EIK L., Berkeley . Mech., Berkeley CHARLIE HARRY XELSOX. X. S. (Pre Med), Berkeley BELLE XELSI S 5 Xelson SEARLE BROWN X EVIL ' S. C. E. (R. R. I. Berkeley- Civil Engineering Association. ECKERT WYNNE XEWELL. Meclu, Berkeley H. RO: : EXSOX. C. E., Redlands Bachelordon Qub: Ci -il Engineering Association. V. XICKEK OX. Conu, Redlands Bachelordon Qub: Commerce Qub. CHAXDRA XOG. Agr.. CASWELL LANE XOBMAX. Mech.. San Francisco Oakland EP CHAXIILER XORTH. Min., Riverside -i T; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball: President Mining Association JAMES FRASER SL-TTER XORTHCBOFT. Mech.. Auckland. Xew Zealand ATA. Varsity Football Team (4 . VILLIAII HAROLD OLIVER. Mech.. Oakland TAKESHI su, S. S Xagasaki. Japan MARGARET OGHEX. X. S. (Er_ Oakland A A A; Pmanean: English Qub; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Editor Cali- fornia Story Book 141: Literary Editor Occident (4 ) ; Literary Editor Women ' s Day Occident (31: Editor Women ' s Day Occident (4) ; Women ' s Editor Daily Calif or- nian (4); Chemistry Fiends: Harvey Club: C hairman Refreshment Committee Sopho- more Hop: A. W. S. Election Committee (2): Charter Day Committee (2); Junior Farce Committee : Arrangements Committee A. W. S. Open House (3 ( ; Reception Committee A. W. S. Open House (4) ; Program A. W. S. Masquerade (41; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4): Chairman Arrangements Committee for Senior Women ' s Singing ( 4 1 : Chairman Ways and Means Committee for Senior Women ' s Hall Election Committee (4): Pilgrimage Committee; Toastmistress Senior Women ' s Banquet: Chairman Press Committee Prytanean Fete. STU. RT O ' MELVENY, S. S. (Juris.), Los Angeles T; A ; B K; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Freshman Debating Team; Sophomore Debating Team; Congress Debating Team (2) ; Sec- ond Intercollegiate Team Against University of Washington (2); Economics Club; English Club; Secretary A. S. U. C. (3) ; Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Commit- tee (4); Chairman Junior Farce Committee; Dormitory Committee (3) ; BLUE . n GOLD Staff (3); Captain Company A (4) ; General Chairman of Senior Week; Floor Manager .Military Ball (4); Joint A. S. U. C. and A. W. S. Honor System Commit- tee (4). HUGH SAMUEL O ' NEILL, S. S. (Juris.), Yreka Freshman Track Team ; Class Basket-ball Team (2); Baseball Squad (3), (4); Con- gress; League of Republic; Polydeucean Club; Sophomore Veil Committee; Senior Hall Banquet (4); Executive Committee Students ' Congress (4). KATHERINE O ' TOOLE, S. S., Berkeley HARRY HUTCHINSON PARKER, Mech. (Mecli. Eng.), Oakland Freshman Track Team; A. E. and M. E. ; First Lieutenant Cadets (4). WILLIAM BELL PARKER, Agr., Santa Cruz A Z; Rifle Team (i), (2) ; Manager (3); Associate Editor Jnnriial of Tci-liiinlii y (3); Agricultural Club Secretary (2) ; President (3) ; Boat Club Treasurer (2) ; Chairman Boat Club Smoker Committee (2) ; Reception Committee Military Ball (4). WILLIAM CLARENCE PARRY, Com., Berkeley Dahlonega ; Commerce Club; Economics Club; President Commerce Club (4): Win- ner Second Prize 1908 Song Contest; Class Explorer (4). RAYMOND WILLIAM PARSONS, Mech., Grass Valley e A x. ALT A PATION, S. S. (Eng.), Berkeley Cast Junior Curtain Raiser (3) ; Committee Colonial Ball (2) ; Staging Committee Extravaganza. H ATI IE BELLE PAUL, S. S. (Fr., Sp., Geo. ), Crockett Bide-a-Wee Club; Member of Cercle Francais and Circulo Hispanico; A. W. S. MAHELLE AMALIE PAULSEN, S. S., San Francisco A S A. OLIVER WOOUKRIDGE PAUSCH, Com., Berkeley First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Cadets (4). MARGUERITE DIAZ PENA, X. S. (Geog.), Santa Cruz X S!; California Informal Committee (4). MARY ADA PENCE, L, Berkeley B K; Prytanean Tennis Manager (4); German Club Play (3); Bonnheim Essay Contest (4); Bonnheim Essay Prize (4); Bonnheim Discussion Prize (4); Staff Wom- en ' s Day Occident (3); Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3); A. S. U. C.; V. W. C. A.; " Die Plaudertasche " ; Chairman Hearst Hall and Women ' s Rooms Committee (3); Senior Advisory Board (4); Women ' s Senior Hall Committee (4). CORNELIUS WELLES PENDLETON, JR., S. S. (Juris.), Los Angeles A A ; Cast " Abraham and Isaac " ; (2); " House of Rimmon " (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " ; Alternate Class Debating Team (2); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee; Sophomore Dance Commit- tee; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Class Bartender (4). RICHARD EDMONDS PENNOYER, Com., Berkeley J A 6 ; President Economics Club (4). SHIRLEY ARMANELLA PERRY, X. S. (Bot.), Hayward Cranford; Women ' s Mandolin Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Hop Committee (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee Honorary Member; Finance Committee for Sports and Pastimes Masquerade (4); Finance Committee A. W. S. (4) ; Concert Committee Women ' s Day (4). WILLIAM HUGH PETERSON, Chem. (Eng.), Kingsburgh II K ; Mini Kaph Mini. 84 VILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PEIZINGER. Agr., Stockton Acacia: A 2; Agricultural Club. Secretary (3); President (4). MA) EL EVA PIERPONT, S. S. (Hist Berkeley Class Boating Crew 1 .; ) ; Coxswain of Senior Women ' s Crew (4) : Konversa- -klub: Le Cercle Francais; Sophomore Informal Reception Committee. x PLA. - S Berkeley LIAM KEYES PORTER, S. S., North Adams, Massachusetts- MABEL ELIZABETH Pon- - - Oakland AM KELEHER POWELL, S. S . Grass Valley Newman Club Treasurer (3): Sophomore Hop Arrangements Committee: Chairman Senior Banquet Committee; First Vice- President (4); Finance Committee Senior Week 4 . Board of Governors of Senior Hall (4). I AMES THEOMJRE PRESTON. S. S.. Berkeley EHWARII PROST. Com., GEORGE BLALO K PUTNAM. Agr.. San Francisco Concord EIWARI PERCY RANKIN, N. S. (Zoology!. Los Angeles logy Club; Das Deutsche Kranzchen. MARY TKOKXTOX REDMOND. S. S. (Eng.). San Francisco V W. S. Play (! Sakura San " (3); Affiliated Dental College Farce Tumor Farce (3); Reception Committee Senior Ball; Class Secretary (i ); Soph- re Informal Committee (2) ; Charter Day Committee (2) : Colonial Ball Commit- 3: Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3): Naming Senior Hall Committee (4). CHA; y REED. C. E. ( Irrigation I. Gjendale tes; Civil Engineering Association: Rifle Team (3). ETHEL ANNE REES, S. S Los Angeles - Mech.. Bangor . E. and M. E.: Secretary Minnehaha Club (4); Librarian A E and : Executive Committee A. E. and M. E. (4). BARBARA LUCRETIA REID, S. S. (Eng.), Berkeley X S ; Prytanean: Class Secretary (2); Sophomore Informal Committee: Class President (3): " Winter ' s T;,: Prytanean Fete Committee i I. (2). (3); Colo- nial Ball Committee 2 . (3): Music Committee Y W. C. A. (21. : . Junior S cial Committee Y. W. C. A. (3): Women ' s Day Pelican Staff -man Arrangements Committee A. W. S. Open House (31; Chairman Arrange- ments Committee Women ' s Jinks 3 I : Reception Committee Junior Prom : Senior Advisory Committee: Arrangements Committee Senior Meetings; Reception Commit- tee Senior Assemblies: Y W. C A. Cabinet (4); Arrangements Committee Extrava- ganza: Chairman Refreshments Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet; Reception Com- mittee Senior Ball: Vice- President University Branch of Equal Suffrage League (4): iirman Committee on Membership of Suffrage League (4). LILIAN JEANNETTE RICE. S. S. (Arch.). National City A i " II; English Club: Junior Curtain Raiser Cast (31; Women ' s Day Occident Art - (3); Occident (4): Architectural Association 2 . (31. 14!; Massier (41: Charter Day Committee (2); Senior Women ' s Hall Committee (4) : A. W. S. Finance Committee (4): Printing Committee (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet: General Committee Architectural Exhibition (4); Feed Committee Archi- tectural Exhibition WALLACE CLIFFORD RIDHELL. Chem.. Berkelev PAIL WIN-LOW RIEGER. Com.. Berkeley RUTH CHARLOTTE RISIKIN. N. S. Med., 2), Berkeley A Z A; Chemistry Ficivl-: Class Secretary (I). HAZEL ELIZABETH ROBERTS. N Berkeley Y. W. C. A. Secretary (31. Treasurer (4); A. W. S. Honor System Committee OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON, Med., Berkeley S K; A K K; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Mini Kaph -Mini; Varsity Crew (2), (3); Big C Society; Y. M. C. A.; Rally Committee (3); General Committee Senior Week; Joint A. S. U. C. and A. W. S. Honor System Committee (4). CHARLES ATWOOD ROBINSON, L., Berkeley CAROLYN ROCKWELL, S. S. (Ger.), Oakland Reception Committee Sophomore Hop. CHRIS R. RODEGERDTS, Min.. Sacramento Bachelordon; Cast Junior Farce; Mining Association; Yell Leader Mining Associa- tion; Staging Committee Extravaganza; Chairman Miners ' Banquet Committee (4). FRANK LEE ROGERS, Agr. (Entomology), Berkeley A Z; Agricultural Club. FLORENCE ABBIE ROLFE, S. S. (Latin), San Bernardino Enewah Club. LEON JAMES ROSENSHINE, Min., San Francisco BENJAMIN ROSENTHAL, S. S. (Juris.), San Francisco COLLINS ROUSE, Com., Berkeley CHRISTIAN REUSS, Mech. (Elec.), Livermore Del Rey. HARRIS ELLIOTT ROWE, C. E. (R. R.), Watsonville Los Amigos; Civil Engineering Association. LEO RALPH ROWE, S. S. (Eng.), Sitka, Alaska . K 2; De Koven Club; Glee Club. MABEL GRACE ROWE, N. S. (Zoology), Alameda GRAYSON LAMAR RUSSELL, S. S.. Merced HARRY EDWARD RUTLEDGE, S. S., Clovis HAZEL MAY RALPH, S. S., Rivera GEORGE ARCHIBALD RANDALL, C. E., Berkeley A 6; Pelican Staff (3). MARIE SABELMAN, N. S., Proberta JOSEPH ABRAHAM SAMPSON, San Francisco Mining Association. JOSEPH TOMLINSON SAUNDERS, Agr., Berkeley HAROLD ALONZO SAVAGE, S. S. (Pol. Sci.), Sanger Los Amigos; Curtain Raiser Cast (3) ; Member Freshman Debating Team; Member Sophomore Debating Team; Honorable Mention Bryce Historical Prize Essay for ' 07; Member BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Vice-President Freshman Debating Society; Treas- urer Class (2) ; President Sophomore Debating Society; President Sophomore Class Second Term Sophomore Year; Chairman Memorial Committee (2); Member Inter- collegiate Debating Committee (3); President Y. M. C. A. (4) : President Senate (4); President Interclub Baseball League (4); Decoration Committee Military Ball (4): Class Booze-fighter (4). WILLIAM BREWSTER SAWYER, JR., Min., Riverside A T OjPermanent Organization Committee. CHARLES SCHINDLER, Mech., Anaheim NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ, S. S. (Juris.), San Francisco Golden Bear; English Club; Co-author Junior Farce (3); Cast Junior Farce (3); Cast " Stubbornness of Geraldine " (3); Cast " House of Rimmon " (3); Cast " Shoe- maker ' s Holiday " (4); Football Show (4); Congress; Occident Staff (4); Managing Staff California Story Book (4) ; Managing Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Pelican Staff (3); Class Vice-President (3); Rally Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Record Committee (4) ; President English Club (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Reform Committee (4); General Committee Senior Week; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Class Giant (4); Co-author Senior Extravaganza (4). 86 FRANZ SCHNEIDER, I WALTER HUGO SCHROEDER, Min., A 8; Varsity Crew _ MORELANH WILLIAM SCHUMAN, Com., - X. GE HENRY SEARLE, Mech., CLALMA RUSSELL SEIDL, S. S. (Hist), Dessau, Germany Los Angeles Los Angeles Alameda u.- vi_ jiiu. otjt ' i., j. o. insrt. , San Francisco Class Basket-ball Team (4): Class Crew (3). (4); Coach of Swimming Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Reception Committee A. W. S. Mass Meeting. HAYWARD MERRIAM S EVERANCE. Chem., Buffalo, New York JOHN GEORGE SHANNON-HOUSE. Min., Bakersfield KATHARINE CRITTENDEN SHARPSTEIN, S. S. (History), Alameda ARVIN BENJAMIN SHAW, JR., N. S., Los Angeles LUCINDA SUE SHEPPARD, X. S., Fullerton LEVI BATCHELDER SHIPLEY, Chem., San Francisco HERBERT STANLEY SHUEY. Com. (Economics), Piedmont EDGAR SINSHEIMER. S. S. (His. and Juris.), San Francisco nan Baseball Team; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Idora Park Training Table Carnival (2); Permanent Organization Committee. EDITH SLACK, L. Eng.), San Francisco BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Senior Record Committee: A. W. S. Social Com- mittee ; Sophomore Hop Reception Committee; Junior Prom Reception Committee; omen ' s Dormitory Committee. CHARLES MORGAN SMITH, Mech., Clovis GUY SMITH. S. S. (Histor Azusa Dahlonega Club; Y. ' .M. C. A. MARY LOUISE SMITH. S. S . Germantown EDWIN LEWIS SNYDER. X S. (Arch.), Stockton English Club: Cast " The Midsummer Xight ' s Dream " (3); " The House of Rinimon " The Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (4): Editorial Staff Journal of Technology (4); Architectural Association: Senior Elec tion Committee (4); General Chairman Archi- tectural Exhibition (4) : General Committee and Decoration Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). HARRY CAESAR SOLOMON. X. S.. Los Angeles ROBERT WILFRED SOLOMON. Min., Berkeley AUSTIN II.LARD SPERRY. C. E. (Irrigation), Berkeley A A : Captain Freshman XTrew; Secretary-Treasurer Boat Club (4); Vice-President Engineering Association (3); Secretary Civil Engineering Association (3). IY CHESTER STANLEY. X. S. (Arch Riverside Mandolin Club: Band; U. C. Orchestra; Architectural Association; Jinks Committee Architectural Exhibition (4). CHARRON MONELL STAPLES. Min. (Metal. I. Ashland, Oregon Acacia: Captain University Cadets (4); Decoration Committee Military Ball (4). FRANCIS ROBERT STEEL. X. S. (Forestry), Berkeley 2 K. English Club; Freshman Track Team; Editor California Occident (4); Journal of Tfchnohgy Staff ( I ). (2). (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); California Story Book Staff (4); Junior Farce Committee (3) ; Rally Committee (4); Printing Com- mittee: Class Goat _ GRAHAM STEEL. C. E. (R. R. I. Detroit. Michigan - K ; Cast Junior Farce (3) ; " Winter ' s Tale " ( 2 ) : " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Election Committee (4). THEODORE STEILBERG, X. S. (Arch.), San Diego General Committee Architectural Exhibition. JOHN WILLIAM STEMMI.E, Min. (Min. Eng.), Crockett Alining Association. MARIE JEANNETTE STEWART, L. (Fr., Eng.), Alturas Women ' s Crew (i); Fencing Club; Cast Junior Farce; French Club; Memorial Com- mittee (2); Arrangements Committee for Women ' s Fencing Club (4). JAMES WILL STEWART, S. S. (Economics), San Francisco 2 N; Captain and Regimental Adjutant U. C. Cadets (4) ; Extravaganza Arrangements Committee; General Chairman Military Ball (4). ALEXANDER CAMPBELL STODDARD, Agr. (Animal Ind.), Grass Valley B A X; Agricultural Club; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Day. WALTER EUGENE STODDARD, C. E., Berkeley Civil Engineering Association. CHARLES MORRIS STOKES, C. E., Pomona NOBLE McMuRRY STOVER, Agr. (Chem.), Berkeley A , ; Secretary Agricultural Club (4) ; University Orchestra. GEORGE HENRY STRIHLEY, S. S., Berkeley ADDISON GRAVES STRONG, S. S. (Economics), San Francisco 2 K; Freshman Track Team; Track Team (2); Occident Staff (2); University Band; Reception Committee Senior Ball. MILTON FREEMAN STRUCKMEYER, S. S. (Juris.), Arbuckle Bachelordon; Track Squad (i), (2); Class Football Team (3). BRADFORD BENJAMIN SUGARMAN, Mech., San Francisco EDNA SLT.GETT, S. S. (Eng.), College City A Z A. NORMAN DOAK SWIM, Agr., Suisun JOSIAH STILES TALCOTT, JR., Mech., Santa Ana L. MAUDE TAYLOR, S. S. (Latin), Fillmore Bide-a-Wee Club. PAUL POMEROY TAYLOR, C. E., Fillmore RALPH HAWLEY TAYLOR, Agr., East Oakland A Z; Vice- President Agricultural Club (4); Senior Election Committee (4). MARIE Louis TIBBETTS, S. S. (Eng.), Colusa EMILY HILTON TIMERMAN, S. S., Oakland THOMAS DE LA HUNT TOBIN, Min., San Jose CLARENCE FERDINAND TOKLAS, Mech., San Francisco VENA MARVELLA TOMLIN, S. S. (Eng.), Hollister Treble Clef; Committee A. W. S. Handbook (3); Chorus English Play (3) ; Nominat- ing Committee for A. W. S. ( ) Music Committee Y. W. C. A.; Election CommitK ' t (i), (2). LEON EUWIN TORREY, Mech. (Elec.), Los Angeles T B II; Palomar Club; A. E. and M. E. : Corresponding Secretary (4); General Chairman Freshman Glee. CHARLES LEE TRANTER, S. S., Oakland Calimedico Club. ELLEN ELIZABETH TREWRICK, S. S. (Hist., Math.), San Francisco MILDRED TRIPP. S. S.. Oakland Finance Committee A. W. S. (4) ; Candy Kitchen Committee Women ' s Day (4). ORVILLE TRUNNEL, Mech.. Oroville RICHARD TUM SUDEN, C. E., San Francisco RALPH SIGN Twocoon, Mech., Riverside Mandolin Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); First Lieutenant Cadets (4). HIBALB RAY TYLOR. Agr. (PI. Prod.), Los Angeles Del Rev; A Z; Secretary of Agricultural Club (3): Treasurer of National Rifle Asso- ciation ( 3 ) : President of Agricultural Club ( . F.L HARRIET L ' SINGER, L. (Ger... Latin). Alameda Deutscher Verein: Cercle Francais; Sprechverband ; Phoebe Hearst Scholar (3 LPH RISING " AIL. Min.. Johannesburg, South Africa ATA; Skull and K VILLIAM MAOJORE VAX DEVENTEB, Min., Redlands Mining Association. ALAX CROCKER VAX FLEET. S. S. (Jun- San Francisco + T; A ; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Freshman Track Team; Occident Staff Editor BLUE AXD GOLD (3) ; English Club: Chairman Decoration Committee Sophomore Hop: General Committee Senior Week: Chairman Printing Committee: Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Investigation Committee (4) : Class Benedict MAY HELEN VAX GULPEN. S. S. (Hist.. Eng.. Fr.l. Berkeley Class Basket-ball Team (3), (4); Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occiden: Senior Advisory Committee (4): Standing Reception Committee Senior Women ' s Sing- ing (4 1: Corresponding Secretary Newman Gub (4): Class Secretary 13 ' ): Junior Prom Arrangements Committee: Finance Committee Women ' s Masquerade (3) ; Re- mmittee Colonial Ball (3); Sophomore Hop Reception Committee: Charter Day Committee (2) Labor Day Committee (2); California Informal Commit- tee (4): Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. HELEX MAGDALENE VENAELE. L.. Berkeley DANIEL VERDUGO, Min.. Santiago, Chile CHARLES ERNEST vox GELI ERN. N. S. Med. . San Francisco K A. JUSTUS JAN VAN LOEEN SELS, Com., Oakland A " A . KEITH VOSBURG. L Los Angeles T. CARL ANDREW WALDMANN. Mech.. Berkeley Rifle Team 121. (3); Inspector Rifle Team (3). MARGARET WARE. S S Santa Rosa ARCHIE DEAN WARNER. C. E., Atherton Club. ROY EVERETT WARREN. N. S.. Tacoma, Washington Uno ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER. Agr. (PI. Prod.). San Francisco B e n ; A Z; Winged Helmet: Skull and Keys: English Club (2); Skull and rKeys Play i ; | Cast " The Gondoliers " 13): Associate Editor of Occident . BLUE AND G LI Staff 13); Agricultural Club; Dormitor ' Commitu- | : Labor Day Committee (2): Circus Committee (2): Junior Farce Commit- tee: Rally Committee (3): Military Ball Committee (3): Chairman University Assem- bly Committee ( 3 ; Captain U. C. Cadets (4) ; Vice-President of A. S. U. C. 4 : Floor Manager Senior Ball : Reception Committee Military Ball 5. S. (Ger. i. San Francisco Managerial Staff BLUE AND Goui (3) : Class Pin Committee ( i I : Vice- President Class Junior Prom Arrangements Committee: Senior Women ' s Hall Subscription Com- mittee: Reception Committee Senior Ball. HARRIET ANN WELCH, S. S. (Math.). Berkeley LILMAN HOPE WELLS, S. S.. Oakland KL EMMA WEST. L. ( Latin i. Sacramento Enewah Club: V. W C A. Cabinet (3): V W C A. Council (2). (3): " Die Plauder- he " ; El Circulo Hispanico: Colonial Ball (3) : Senior W r omen Singing GRACE COOPER WEYMOUTH, S. S. (French), Berkeley Cast " Pirates of Penzance " (i); " Gondoliers " (3); Treble Clef (4); French Club; Secretary French Club (4) (a) (b) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom (3); Recep- tion Committee (4). STEPHEN CARSON WHIPPLE, C. E. (Irri.), Eureka 2 K. ERWIN OSCAR WHITE, Mech. (Elec.), Sanclon, British Columbia T IS H; Captain Cadets; Inspector of Rirle Practice (3); Rifle Team (2), (3); Captain (4); Winner of Silver Medal (second prize) in Medal Shoot (3). GEORGE CASEY WHITE, Mech. (Elec. Eng. ), San Francisco 6 A X; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Baseball Team (3); A. E. and M. E. ; Big C Society; First Lieutenant Company C; Class Blonde (4). JOHN H. WHITNEY. Min., Berkeley Mining Association. CHARLES AIJEL WHITTON, C. E. (Struct.), Oakland A A 4 ; T B II; President Board of Directors of Journal of Technology (4): Secre- tary C. E. Association (3), President (4). LESLIE WARREN WICMORE, S. S. (Econ.), Berkeley Dahlonega Club; Commerce Club; Staging Committee Extravaganza; Class Memorial Committee. BESSIE WILEY. S. S., Berkeley LEVINIA MAY WILEY, S. S., Berkeley ELSIE GRACE WILLIAMS, S. S. (French). Port Costa A X 0; Senior Singing Reception Committee (4); Refreshments Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet. ALEXANDER HAMILTON WILLIAMSON, N. S. (Pre Med.), Pasadena JAMES WINTHRUP WILSON, C. E., Los Angeles BRYANT WILSON, S. S. (Eng.), Berkeley Los Amigos; Freshman Track Team; Senate Debating Society; Vice-President (3); Editor of Y. M. C. A. Handbook (4) ; Vice-President Economics Club (4) ; Vice- Presiclent League of Republic (4) ; President Strauss Scholarship Association (4) ; Member of Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4) ; Memorial Committee (3) ; I ' .onn- heim Discussion (3). LAWRENCE LEE WILSON, S. S. (Educ. ), Berkeley League of the Republic; Y. M. C. A.; Polydeucean, Congress; First Lieutenant Com- pany I (3). JACOB CLEVELAND WISECARVER, C. E. (R. R.), Healdsburg Freshman Football ; C. E. Association. THURMAN CURTIS WISECARVER, S. S. (Law), Berkeley League of the Republic; John Marshall Law Club; Treasurer (2), Clerk (3). and Executive Committee (4), 3f Students ' Congress. LESTER OREN WOLCOTT, Agr. (Irri.), Los Angeles 2 K ; Freshman Track Team; Editor Journal of Tcclinoli g (3); University Cadet Band (i), (2). FRED WOLFSOHN, Min., San Francisco Mandolin Club; Glee Club; Mining Association; Reception Committee Sophomore Informal; Manager Freshman Tennis. ALLISON MORRIS WOODMAN, Agr. (Agr.), Berkeley A Z; Agricultural Club. MADGE WOODMAN, S. S. (Hist., French), Berkeley Prytanean; Treble Clef Society President (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Cast of Junior Farce (3); " Gondoliers " (3); " Erminie " (4); Women ' s Day Committee (4); Senior Song Committee; Staging Committee Extravaganza; Chairman Punch Booth Committee Prytanean Fete; Concert Committee Women ' s Day (4). 90 ELIZABETH JEAXETTE WOBLEY. L. (Latin). San Francisco Prytanean: Y. V. C. A . : Vice- President Class i : Memorial Committee - Chaner Day Committee (2): Committee for Informal:- j); Junior Prom igements Committee: Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Finance Committee en ' s links D: Chairman Refreshments Committee Colonial Ball 3: A. V. S. Standing Social Committee - A. V. S. Finance Committee (3!: Chair- man A V. S. Handbook Committee 141; Senior Advisory Committee 4 ; Subscrip- tion Committee Senior Women ' s Hall (4); Senior Record Committee (4! : Manager Y W. C A. Record (4): Chairman Program Committee Informal Open House (41 ; Chairman Ice Cream Committee Women ' s Day (4): Chairman Decorations Prytanean Day 4 : Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet: A. W. S. Honor Sys- tem Committee; General Committee Senior Week: Chairman Reception Committee Senior Ball. MABCABET WILHEMIXA WYTHE. S - Oakland KOJIRU YOSHI. AWA, Mech.. Oakland FJJZABETH F. YOUNG. L ( Fjig., Latin . Alameda ry in California Story Book: Phoebe Hearst Scholar (3), (4). HEXBY XEAL Yor.v;. Mech Alameda AMELIA ACXES ZAXIK - - Kom. Lang.), Pacheco Circulo Hispanko - Cercle Franc. Xewman Oub. SEMORS FAREWELL oic with the years behind us, . ow thai the goal is icon; With everything to remind We. Wish We ' d just begun. C. W. PAULY LOUISE HOWARD Junior Class History From the iron clad feet of the Sierra Xevadas, from Catalina ' s coral strand, and from the sunny sands of Santa Cruz came the Class of 1911. The Junior Class has a record of which it can well serve as a model for past and future classes. Its motto has been harmony, sobriety, and victory ; Harmony, for it has experienced but two political contests in its history and has been the first to conduct an A. S. U. C. election without the political evils of past years ; Sobriety, for it has fostered and nourished that most temperate of organizations. " The Sons of Rest " ; Victory, for it won its Freshman game and likewise its track meet by the most decisive scores yet made, and cele- brated its Junior year with 19-13. The Class organized itself with rare composure and turned merely one ear to the harangues of the so-called prominent Juniors. A. Hugh Miller was selected for that most citric of all political positions, Freshman President. The usual Glee was given with unusual success, but 1911 had their greatest triumph in the Freshman game, in which Stanford was defeated by a score of 19-0. A month later, Dwiggins and Renouf made the Varsity. The spring term commenced ceremoniously with the unanimous selection of Charles Kasch for President. A graceful acceptance was made of the Guardianship of the C. The Freshmen meet was won by the score of 81-40. When the already " jolly Freshmen " became " jolly Sophomores. " they elected all officers by acclamation, as has been the custom. G. 15. liurnham had a successful term as President. The Class was forced to win the push- ball game and easily readministered the defeat of the previous year. An informal did much to further mutual acquaintances. Three members of the Class played in the " Big Game. " The second semester of the sophomore year opened with the peaceful election of D. P. Hardy as President. A short, but spirited lilue and Gold campaign followed, which resulted in the election of Loraine Langstroth as Editor, and John Pike as Manager. An original and attractive hop came next. Then the Sophomore Smoker, still unrivaled in its tobacchanalian simplicity. The Class was well represented at the Informals and other athletic contests that enlivened the remainder of the term. The fall of 1909 was characterized by the advent of the most shapely and at the same time, the most numerous corduroys that the campus has yet had the good fortune to behold. In fact, nearly every member of the Class has worn corduroys at some time or another. The Class of 1.913 was inspired with a consciousness of its own limitations by the stirring words of certain 94 prominent Juniors. C. V. Pauly won a bloodless campaign, the first of its kind ever heard of on the campus. The energies of the Class were early devoted to preparations for Junior Day. November 26th. A bright curtain raiser, a clever farce, and a glorious- prom, made the 1911 Junior Day the best ever. rs and graduates alike united in admitting that their efforts had been surpassed. In the splendid victory of November 13th. Dwiggins and Hardy did great credit to the Class they represented. After a heart-breaking campaign, attended by the shedding of many tears and furs. Miss Louise Howard was elected President for the spring term of 1 1. Two informals served to keep the individuals of the Class interested in one another until the real athletic season began. At present, the position of the Class of 1911 among other classes is unique. iss has such an array of individual stars. Where is the class that can boast of such a punter as Dwiggins or such humorists as Bangs and Barnett ? Yhere is there another man of such Falstaffian ease as " Put " Hammond, or such an acute journalist as Cates? Show us any light weight tragedian who can compare with Manship. We defy any one to prove that Haines is not the -t august politician since Cunningham. With all its individual excellence. 1911 retains the strongest love and loyalty to California and will never be found lacking in devotion and reverence to its Alma Mater. President . -President Second Vice-Presidcnt Secretary .... Treasurer . -eam-at-Arms Yell Leader Auditing Committee JUNIOR OFFICERS 1909-1910 First Term . CHARLES Y. PAULY . . PACT. B. HAMMOND WINIFRED L. HUNT . RUTH ROBINSON . . EARL G. GAYLORD . . JAY DWIGO,J- . XOBLE HAMILTON WILLIAM A. O ' KELLY LOUISE HOWARD GEORGE A. HAINES Second Term . . LOUISE HOWARD . CHARLES K. GAMBLE . JENNETT L. MILLU . . . FEBN H RICHARD MONTGOMERY JOHN W. BARNETT MARGARET WITTER DUDLEY J. GATES . . HENRY E. MILLS .-. - V SIVERSITY CAL1FORN1A Blanche AMers Julia Angovc Edith Earth Kate Bigelow Elsie Ahrens Katherine Asher Gladys Bartlelt Edith Bliss Inez Allen Vera Bagot Delia Bayly Lottie Blomqimt Virginia Allen Dorothy Baldwin Helen Bickford Edna Boone f VMVERSITY CALIFORNIA Louue BordU Ethel Brown Floralyc Cadwell Grace Chubb Annette Breslaurf Amy Bruce Florence Cassidy Olive Chubb Beulah Bridge; Ethel Burke Cor Chalmers Hazel Claik Bemice Bronson Ethel Burrough? Helen Chase LUlie Qiberon i VMTRSITY CALIFORN1A Mabel Clinch Olive Cutter Kathleen Devine Ethelyn Lbner Caroline Coman Margaret Darst Fmily Drury FJda Esseit Vesta Condon Elizabeth Davis Nf Ida Eaton Margaret Engle Grace Crowe Marie Derge Anita Ebner Fern Enos CLASS DIVERSITY CALIFORNIA f KUlfaer UbGdb. Hd Flood ET. Gibbon, RuthFuBo Ei Goldmwi PeulHeMh VWERSITY CALIFORNIA Aileen Hennessy Louise Howard Genevieve Hunter Laura Kelly Edna Higgins Marguerite Humphrey Ethel James Widde Kendrick Mary Hogan Anne Hunt Mildred Jones Lucile Kistler Edith Howard Winifred Hunt Hazel Jordan Alice Kohlberg WIVERSrnYCALIFOPNIA V S1VERSITY CALIFORN1A Ermlita Mayhew Athoj McElroy Antoinrlte Micklau Hilda M.- ' gan Almira Mayo Lucile McGuire Jpnnell Miller Minnie Murthin Georgia McCoy Clara McLaurin Ractvl Miller Anna Nel;on Jewell McCoy Cheryl Merrill Maud Minthorn Hazel Nulling f CLASS sf 191 H VMVEPSmyCALIFORNIA :-.,. - EduO ' Coucr Ednt Potw Pi.1 Ji 1.1 H.r-.? - VN1VERSITY CALIFORN1A Kathcrine Shaffer Helen Smith Muriel Stewart Grace Tully Ruth Shinn Signe Soderbera Alma SummerBeld Kate Turner Penelope Siltmann Leigh Stafford Clara Taplin Elvyn Turpin Ruth Slack Effa Steel Leila Trewick Bertha von der Nienburg CLASS V SIVEPSITY CAL1FOFNIA Fkxaor VI ooU LOOT U ' ortha. Ccnl WoKc M JxJle WoodmM CeJUry Etooorr Ree V SIVERSIWCALIFORNIA Albert Acheson Irving Augur Charles Bandman Harold Bartlrtt Warren Allen Walter Austin Franklin Bangs Martin Basler Henry Angwm David Babcock Jerome Barieau Myron Baltics William Arcber Everett Ball John Barnett Blythe Bell i CLASS V NIVEPSITY CALIFORNIA Enot - .L- V NIVERSITY CALIFORNIA Charles Campbell Waller Cast- llo Georse Chapman Wallace Cooper Harry Canterbury Dudley Cales Frank Clarke Bernard Cope Waller Carrick Joseph Catton Watt Clinch Dunnleigh Corey Francis Casal Erneit Chapman George Collins Robert Corlett VvNIVERSfTY CALIFOFNIA Rt;- C:-.r -. --- Robert Cn ' C LccodcFn WIVERSITY CALIFORNIA William Donald Henry Ehlers George Fields Carl Fuchs Mervyn Dowd Philip Ehrlich Lawrence Fiock Charles Gamble David Durst Waller En 8 tish Clarence Fraser Leslie Gasiavtay Jay Dwi ' sgins Albert Evers Henry Fredericks Earl Gay lord V WERSITY CALIFOFN1A . Game Gnat D.rid H.rdy RmlphGr.v B.r-.- H,- - In-ing r(eCnbb P-..I LJ J VAIYERSITY CALIFORNIA Charles Heron Frank Hudson Edwin Ingham George Jensen Ralph High Erwin Hund Stewart Irwin Harold Jensen Clarence Hobti George Hunt Robert Jackson Herbert Johnson Vincent Hook Norman Hutt Monrcr Jacobs Benjamin Jonei Hrv VMVERSITYsf CALIFORNIA Ht .rc KcoMii .rckr.rgr: .Wph Krr::,, Nai I iBMina Arthur Jory ChuiaKucfc VyNIVERSlTY CALlFORNIA Karl Leebrick John Lund Benjamin Maddox John Matthews Robert Leebrick Hoy Lutzi Herman Mader Charles McDonald Herman LerHer Leroy Macdonald George Manship Robert Macdonald Albert Loubet Angus Maddrn I .ulher Marchant Joseph McCoy VWERSITY S CALI FORNIA R -.I- V- .: RcbmMoeb., WJwNcfco. A--., ' . ' ,- Wifc.1 Moody CaffeMafcio S - - V WERSITY CALIFORNIA Conrad Ohnemuller Charles Ostrom Arthur Prendergast Irving Reed William O ' Kelly Alfred Pande Howard Pressey John Reese GUI Olson Warren Pauly Chester Prouty Henry Rintoul Paul O ' Neill John Pike Irwin Quinn Ralph Robson V WERSFTY CAUFOKNIA AJbrrt Rom FrcdScMeu Robert J KicbMa_K MMF y Mia L.r. : Robm V SIYERSnWCALIEQRNIA Ira Smith Edward Solinsky George Sperbeck Howard Swift Thomas Smith Doug) a Soule James Stephenson Walter Taylor Walter Smith Howard Spear Andrew Sturtevanl Ingvart Teilman William Snyder Forrest Spencer Burton Swariz Henry Thiele RorTmrr EdM ' Ot RJptWh FrrdwickWalfc 1-2-3 T-8-9 4-5-6 10-11 Henry Woodbury Selim Woodworth George Work Fred. Burness Julius Zieholz Robert d ' Erlach M. L. DlNKELSPIEL First Term dent M. L. DlNKELSPIEL Vice- President HELEN SHAW President ALICE MORSE tary - V. ELLIOTT Treasurer E. G. CLEWE Yell Leader C. V. JONES ; ant-at-Arms X. F. FAIRBANKS E. C. LIVINGSTON Second Term President E. C. LIVINGSTON Vice-President ETHEL LOCKHART Second Vice-President J. J. PARKER Secretary MARY FAIRCHILHS Treasurer B. S. CLENDENIN Sergeant-at-Amis H. E. HAVEN Yell Leader J. R. Qt-ixx Class Yell Oski wow wow- Kali, we ' ll yell California 1912 President S. H. McFADDEN Vice-President HELEN AVER Secretary J. F. FISHER Treasurer CYRIL QUILL Sergeant-at-Arms J. W. McKlNLEY Yell Leader L. WEBER W. H. BLATCHLY Second Term President W. H. BLATCHLY Vice-Presidrnt HELEX AYKR Secretary G. J. BUXIIY Treasurer R. GUNN Sergeant-at-Arms J. S. SHEPHEKH Yell Leader H. M. FRIESI.EUEX Class Yell California Rah California Rah California fornia Thirteen Rah 122 S. W. CUNNINGHAM The Associated Students of the University of California is the central governing body in undergraduate affairs. Membership in the association is open to any student who pays the semi-annual assessment of t vo dollars and a half. In return for this amount small cards are issued which certify that the holder is a regularly qualified member and as such entitle him to a term ' s subscription to the Daily Californian, and admit him to all athletic contests held on the campus, with the exception of intercollegiate events with Stanford University. The students have been quick to realize the advantages of this system, and over twenty-three hundred cards were sold during the fall of 1909 when the idea was adopted for the first time. The increased attendance in athletic contests and the increased circulation of the Daily Californian have assisted in making the past year unusually successful. With the student body almost unanimously supporting them. the Executive Committee and the graduate manager were enabled to wipe out a debt of some eight thousand dollars before the end of the fall term. During the year many matters of importance were brought up before the Associated Students by its representatives. The question of taking over the Blue and Gold by the Association was thoroughly looked into by a committee composed of men who have been intimately connected with the publication of the book. The honor system again came up for discussion, and sentiment for such a system seems to be rapidly progressing. Unfor- tunately it was found necessary to abandon boating from the list of activities maintained by the Association, primarily by the action of the Stanford Executive Committee who decided against the sport even after being presented with a large petition from its supporters ; and secondarily by the attitude of our own Committee who seemed to be willing to sacrifice the sport on account i - ' 4 .he heavy expense entailed. The equipment, consisting of several new shells, oars, fixtures, etc.. and valued at several thousand dollars, was turned over to the Boat Club. Basket-ball has met with such a degree of success in the last few years and the number of men participating in it have increased to such an extent that the sport was recognized as an athletic activity of the ut as yet it has been impossible to secure its recognition by Stanford as an intercollegiate sport. COMMITTEES Executive lent STEPHEN W. CuNNiNGHAM io President ARNOLD R. WEBER IO - -etary WILLIAM H. GREENLAW, n Representative . . PROFESSOR EDMOND O ' N ' EiLL 79 lumni Representative JAMES K_ MnTT, " 86 Graduate Manager RALPH P. Mnntrrr oy ctic Representative 1st Semester . . . CEDRIC S. CERF O9 ad Semester . . FAYETTE A. LEWIS 10 Intercollegiate Agreement S ART O ' MELVEXY, " lo Chairman EVERETT J. BROWX, ' 98 RALPH P. MERRnr, ' 07 Debating DOXALD Y. LAMONT, ' 10. Chairman BRYANT A. WILSON, ' 10 IRWIN T. QUINX II Chess JAMES DE FREMERY. JR.. ' n. Chairman ELMER W. GRUER. ARTHUR E. HALEY, ' n Rally ALLAN L. LEONARD, ' 10. Chairman FRANCIS R. STEEL 10 ROBERT H. MOULTON II NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ IO GEORGE A. HAIXES II JOHN A. BRrrrox io Dormitory ARXOLD R. WEBER. " 10. Chairman J. A. DOUGLAS BROOKMAN IO ANDREW J. STURTEVANT II .KT O ' MELVEXY IO HARRY G. GABBERT i ROY W. BLAIR, ' 10 HERMAN H. PHLEGER I2 GEORGE B. BUKXHAM II Undergraduate Student Affairs STEPHEN W. CUNNINGHAM. " 10. Chairman CHAFFEE E. HALL, " 10 OSCAR L. KETTEXBACH IO WILLIAM A. EDWARDS ' 10 J. A. DOUGLAS BROOKMAN IO Football Rules JAMES G. SCHAEFFER. Chairman CEDRIC S. CERF OP RALPH P. MERRiiT o7 W. H. GREEXLAW - : MARTHA CHICKERING The Associated Women Students were first organized in 1894. Its membership includes every woman in the University who has paid her A. S. U. C. dues and the Association aims to center in itself all the interests of college women. In 1909 a change was made in the financial management, owing to the adoption of the card system by the A. S. U. C. For the fall term a budget of $500 was voted by the Executive Committee to defray the expenses of the Association. At the beginning of the spring term an amendment was adopted allowing the women fifty cents for every A. S. U. C. card sold. A very successful mass meeting was held during the fall at Hearst Hall Basket-ball Court, and another was held in the spring. At the latter meet- ing the honor system was the chief topic of discussion. The Association is governed by an executive council composed of the following officers and committee chairman : OFFICERS President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Dean of Women President of Prytanean President of Treble Clef .... President of Mandolin and Guitar Club President of Art History Circle . MARTHA CHICKERING, ' 10 BESSIE GOODWIN, " 10 CLARA HARYETT, ' 10 HAZEL MOLTING, ' n WINIFRED Hi " NT, ' 11 MRS. G. C. TORREV BERENICE KELLEY, ' 10 MYRTLE HKALY, ' 10 . SHIRLEY PERRY, ' 10 . DOROTHY DOYLE, ' 09 WINIFRED HUNT 126 The ardent effort made by the English Club during the past year to encourage the best that can be accomplished along both dramatic and literary lines has been very fruitful in its results. By assuming control over the Pelican, the English Club completed the final step in supervising all the student literary publications. In dramatics the English Club has always held the highest ideals. It has produced plays of both literary and dramatic worth which are not usually produced by either stock or itinerant players. The English Club is essentially an honor society, admitting into full membership those students in the University who have distinguished them- selves in either dramatic or literary lines. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . G. J. APAMS. ' 10 SARA ASH BY. ' 09 L. A. BOWHEX. ' 10 IRMA BROMLEY. ' 09 C. E. BROOKS. ' 10 J. A. D. BROOKMAX. ' 10 D. V. LAMIIXT, ' 10 GEORGE MAXSHIP. ' n I. G. MARKWART. ' 10 MILDRED MARTIN. ' 10 L L. MIKEL. ' 09 PAIGE MOXTEAGLE. ' 10 V. R. CHVRCHILL. ' 10 MAUDE CLEVELAND. ' 09 OFFICERS First Term . . D. Y. LAMOXT. ' IO . MARGUERITE OGDEX. ' 10 . MILDRED MARTIN. ' 10 . J. A. D. BKOOKMAN. ' IO MEMBERS IREXE COFFIX. ' 10 R. V. CROSS, ' u CLARENCE CULLIMORE. ' 09 ACNES EHREXBERG. ' 10 C. E. HALL, ' 10 V. J. HAYES. ' 09 KATHRYX HEIXZ. ' 09 MARY HEXRY. ' 10 EDXA HIGGIXS. ' n HELEX HILL IO LEILA HIBBARD, ' 10 BEKEXICE KELLY, ' 10 V. V. KERGAX. ' 10 H. H. KRUEGER. ' n Second Term NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ. ' 10 . . LILLIAN RICE, ' 10 SARA ASHBY, ' 09 . . . . C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 CHRYSTINA KRYSTO, ' 09 MARGUERITE OGDEX, ' 10 STUART O ' MELVEXY, ' 10 ESTHER PHILLIPS. ' 09 LOUISE PHILLIPS, ' 09 LILLIAN RICE, ' 10 ROSE SCHMIDT, ' 09 NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ. ' 10 E. L. SNYBER IO F. R. STEEL. ' 10 A. C. VAN FLEET. ' 10 A. R. WEBER, ' 10 V. S. WELLS, ' 09 i - ' 7 The Young Men ' s Christian Association has grown from a charter membership of eight, to five hundred, among whom are more representative college men than have ever belonged to the Associat ion before. Two hun- dred and fifty of these are enrolled in regular Bible Study classes. The new General Secretary has introduced the plan of holding three chapel services a week at 8:30 a. m. The Associations are anticipating remodeling their present quarters in the near future. According to the plans, the basement will be fitted up for bowl- ing, billiards, and pool. The first floor is to be used for Y. M. C. A. social and committee rooms, and offices. The second floor will be occupied by the Y. W. C. A. These improvements will aid in accomplishing a larger work even than is possible at present. OFFICERS President H. A. SAVAGE, ' 10 Vice-President C. H. BRAND, ' 10 Corresponding Secretary C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 Recording Secretary G. A. KRETSINGER. ' 11 Treasurer H. W. PLATZ, ' 12 General Secretary W. A. DeWiTT (Yale), ' 09 Committee Chairmen Membership C. E. BROOKS, ' 10 Bible Study B. A. WILSON, ' 10 Religious Meetings O. H. ROBERTSON, ' 10 Social G. C. GRUBB, ' n New Students . . . J. W. McKiBBEN, ' 09 Mission Study C. A. ROBINSON, ' 10 The work of the Young Women ' s Christian Association is both social and spiritual. Active membership is confined to those women who are members of some evangelical church but associate membership is unrestricted. Since its foundation the Association has been a strong factor in college life and it has served to bring the women of the University together in a way that no other organization can. During the past year the idea of University Chapel was started and the meetings have been a marked success. Services are held three mornings in the week at 8:30. In general the speakers have been members of the Faculty, and the addresses have been found helpful and inspiring. OFFICERS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Membership Bible Study . . Mi-sjon Study . Religious Meetings 1 Service . Capitola Intercollegiate . Finance Social . . . . Music .... Editor of Record Chairmen of Committees BESSIE YATES. ' II CHARLOTTE BIEDENBACH, ' 10 . DOROTHY FISH. ' 12 . HAZEL ROBERTS. ' 10 . GLADYS MOORE. . . LEIGH STAFFORD. IRENE PATCHETT. VERA BAGOT. RACHEL MILLER. . . MABEL SADLER. ADELE BROWN. HAZEL ROBERTS. GEORGIE DELL McCoy. . . . BARBARA REID. . . RCEY DEXTER, _ I : : ' I : - 129 NEWMAN CLUB During the last year the Newman Club has completed its beautiful three- story clubhouse known as Newman Hall. The building is situated north of the campus, on the corner of Ridge road and La Loma avenue, and represents an approximate expenditure of one hundred thousand dollars. The Newman Club was organized ten years ago. The object of the Club is to furnish a suitable place for religious worship, to stimulate thoughtful study by public lectures and conferences, and to encourage what is best in student life. It includes on its roll all Catholic students, both men and women, who are registered in the University, and provides likewise for an elective associate membership. OFFICERS WILLIAM J. HAYES, ' 09 TONE R. GRAY, ' 10 Miss KATHARINE O ' TooLE, ' 10 Miss JULIA M. GRAHAM, ' 11 Miss MAY H. VAN GULPEN, ' 10 IRWIN T. QUINN, ' n Miss MARIE K. MITCHELL, ' 12 President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Chaplain THOMAS F. CHACE, ' 10 LOUIS J. JOUBERT II Miss HAZEL M. NOLTING II JOSEPH H. CATTON, ' 11 SAMUEL DE LA CUESTA, ' 12 REV. THOMAS LANTRY ON ' EILL, C. S. P. Executive Committee Miss MARY L. PHILLIPS, ' 09 Committee Miss LUCY E. HARRISON , ' 10 Miss ELLEN F. ORD, ' 12 130 Minnehaha Club I _ 1 E- MIHWEHAHA CLUB is a student organization formed U llJ for the purpose of studying the liquor problem. It aims to familiarize the students with the physical and moral injury- caused by intoxicants, and the best methods for correcting tn i s ev i ' - The general topic for this year is. " The Govern- rnent and the Liquor Traffic. " This Club, being associated with the Intercollegiate Prohibition League, holds an annual oratorical contest, the winner of which enters in the State. Pacific Coast, and National contests if successful. E. G. Browne. ' 09, won the Northern California contest and competed in the Pacific Coast event at Tacoma. OFFICERS President O. L. BRACER 10 r-President J. V. SPOFFORD, ' 12 Secretary Miss I. L. RIXX II Treasurer R. J. JCXGERMAX, ' n St. Anne ' s Guild INT ANNE ' S GUILD is an organization to which all women students who are members of an Episcopal Church are eligible. The purpose of the Guild is to furnish a center of interest, within the University, for all women who have ICI iJ affiliations with the Episcopal Church. The Guild is now " V 5 y five years old and has a long list of former members in the alumnae body. Classes for study and charitable work have been - - - fully carried on. OFFICERS President MRS. CHAUXCEY WETMORE WELLS Secretary IREXE PATCHETT II Treasurer MARJORY WEBBER, ' n MEMBERS HELEX CHASE, ' n LILY CUBEROX II LOUISE EVERETT, ' i DOROTHY GARRIGL ' E. ' 13 MARGERY GLASS, ' n EMILY GRAY, ' 12 BYRD HOWELL, ' 09 BESS KEXTXER, ' n EMILY KEOHAX, ' 13 ESTHER MERRILL, ' 10 HAZEL REMSEX. ' 12 ESME THOMAS. ' 12 MARY STAFFORD, ' n MffTO. Any student in the University who, by excellence in some branch of athletics, has earned the right to wear the California " C, " is an active member of the Big C Society. The constitution of this Society also provides for the election of honorary members at any time. The Society was organized on February 12. 1908, and its purpose is to assist in every legitimate way the athletic interests of the University. Of late it has paid particular attention to the fostering of harmonious relations between the University and outside athletes. Through the efforts of the Society, the Daily Caiifornian and copies of the 1910 Blue and Gold have been placed in the leading preparatory schools. Whenever representatives of these schools or other outside athletes are present on the campus as guests of the University, the Big C Society does all in its power for their entertain- ment and reception. Under the auspices of the Society, successful relay carnivals have been held, teams from the various high and grammar schools of the State meeting in competition. Each semester the Society elects from its membership the athletic repre- sentative of the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . OFFICERS First Term W. A. EDWARDS, ' 10 . W. G. DONALD, ' n A. J. EVERS. ' i i J. R. FAIRBANKS, ' 10 Athletic Representative . . . . C. S. CERF, ' 10 Sergeant-at-Arms Second Term . F. A. LEWIS. ' 10 . I. G. MARKWAKT. ' 10 . G. C. GRUBH. ' i i . C. A. PHI.F.CKK. ' i_ ' . . F. A. LKWIS, ' 10 . R. F. JORDAN, ' n Polydeucean Club HE POLYDEUCEAX CLUP, was formed with the idea of promoting an interest in boxing. With the kindly support of Faculty and student body the active membership numbers nearly thirty. Under the instruction of Mr. John McCarty. San Francisco, some of its members are becoming quite proficient in the science of boxing and show great promise in the art of self defense. At least once during the college year the Club endeavors to give a public exhibition in order to stimulate interest in their work. The enthusiastic demon- strations at these exhibitions assure their continuance. OFFICERS President M. V. SCHVMAX. ' 10 Vice- President B. NORTON. ' 10 Secretary and Treasurer M. A. BASLER, ' II Rifle Club IFLE and pistol shooting, apart from the ten regular Rifle Team medal shoots, is carried on under the direction of the University Rifle Club. The Club holds a number of pistol contests among the members and two shoots in con- nection with the National Rifle Association. Last spring. E. O. White. ' 10. won the bronze medal offered by the Association for the best score at their annual shoot. OFFICERS President A. J. EDDY. ' IO Yice-Presidem R. V. FINGER. ' 09 Secretary F. C. CLARKE. ' ii Treasurer . . . . . R. S. T OGOOD. ' 10 m : ' The Boat Club is one of the older athletic organizations of the Univer- sity. It was through the efforts of the Boat Club that rowing was first estab- lished here, and now that rowing has been abandoned as an intercollegiate sport, the shells and equipment have once more been turned over to the Club. Rowing will henceforth be managed by the organization under the direct supervision of the Executive Committee. It is planned to have a Club crew and engage in races around the bay and with the northern crews, but definite plans have not as yet been formulated. The Boat Club is not composed of those who row on the crews only, for all students who enjoy rowing and canoeing are desired for membership. The Club owns several rowboats and canoes which the members have the privilege of using. A few of the members own boats and keep them at the Amador. The quarters are commodious and well cared for by an efficient keeper. The present membership rate is three dollars per year. A smoker with boxing and wrestling bouts as a special feature is given every spring on the Amador, the former ferry-boat which serves as a boat house. OFFICERS President LEWIS McSpADEN, ' 10 Secretary and Treasurer AUSTIN W. SPERRY, ' 10 134 Sophomore According to custom, the Sophomore Debating Society disbanded after the Freshman-Sophomore debate. As the class of 1912 was successful in both this and the interclass debate of the previous year, the career of the Society is especially fortunate. On the evening of the debate. T. B. Kittredge, in behalf of the Sopho- more Debating Society, presented souvenir steins, decorated with blue and gold, to the team which, as freshmen, had defeated the 1911 debaters. The men receiving these steins were F. M. Shipper. X. B. Drury and E. C. Liv- ingston. OFFICERS President E. C. LIVINGSTON Yice-President S. M. REINHAUS Secretary L. S. MARTI N Treasurer W. H. JAENICKE Freshman A team composed of L. Grimes. A. I. Gates and F. D. Stephens selected from the Society were defeated by the Sophomores. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS First Term . J. J. MILLER . . J. J. BECK H. STROUSS . J. G. CLARK Second Term . . R. H. SCOTT . J. R. DOUGLAS . . A. I. GATES . . A. I. GATES J. S. SHEPARD ' The Student ' s Congress was the result of a combination of t vo literary organizations, the Durant Club and the Neolean Society. In the old days these two Societies were strong factors in student affairs and their prestige has descended upon the debating society into which they were merged. R. H. WIGHT, ' 09 J. A. D. BROOKMAX, L. D. GILBERT, ' 10 A. L. LEONARD, ' 10 H. S. O ' NEILL, ' 10 G. B. PUTNAM, ' 10 X. SCHML ' LOWJTZ. ' lO M. W. SCHUMAX, ' lO T. C. WlSECARVER, ' lO W. K. POWELL. ' 10 A. R. GRINSTEAD, ' 10 L. L. WILSON, ' 10 B. B. BLAKE, ' n C. H. BOYDSTON. ' n L. F. DE FREMKRY, ' n N. HAMILTON, ' 11 W. A. ENGLISH, ' n MEMBERS G. A. RAINES, ' i i 10 B. C. JONES, ' n J. W. KAUFMANN, ' 11 H. E. MILLS, JR., ' n C. S. MORBID, ' i i P. EHRLICH, ' 11 J. G. GARRISON, ' n H. C. KELLY, ' u L. S. BLACK, ' 12 A. S. BURRILL, ' 12 B. S. CLENDENIN, ' 12 C. FUCHS, ' 12 H. G. HANSEL, ' 12 H. HOUSH, ' 12 T. B. KlTTREDGE, ' 12 T. J. LEDWICH, ' 12 E. C. LIVINGSTON, ' 12 B. COLEMAX, ' 13 X. S. MlCKEL, ' 12 S. M. REINHAUS, ' 12 H. E. SANDOVAL, ' 12 S. R. STERNE, ' 12 I- ' ' . M. SHIPPER, ' 12 C. H. THOMPSON. ' 12 R. A. VITOUSKK. ' 12 W. CLARK, ' 12 G. E. BAKER, ' 12 W. W. FERRIER, ' 12 L. RAP.IXOWITZ, ' 13 J. COHX, ' 13 W. O ' Xi-iLL, ' 13 H. WALDECK, ' 13 F. D. STEPHENS, ' 13 J. BECK, ' 13 C. ROE. ' 13 Speaker . Clerk . Speaker Pro Tern Treasurer OFFICERS First Term J. A. D. BROOKMAN, ' to T. B. KITTREUGE, ' u . G. A. HAINES. ' i i . E. C. LIVINGSTON, ' 12 Second Term . G. A. I IAIXES, ' i i . B. B. BLAKE, ' 1 1 ! " . M. SHIPPER, ' 12 T. J. LEDWICH, ' i- 136 The Senate Debating Society was formed for the purpose of giving a limited number of men regular practice in prepared and extemporaneous speaking. To this end it has sought for members only those men whose live interest in debating will bring them to every meeting and who will enter into the debating tryouts with a determination which will give the winning man a hard fight for his place. The success of this policy has been shown by the number of Senators who have taken collegiate debating honors for the University. In the fall semester the Society succeeded in winning its first debate from Congre-- : OFFICERS First Term Prt-iiient H. A. SAVAGE. ' 10 . -idem B. A. WILSON. ' 10 - tary G. C. jEKSEK. ' l! . Treasurer X. B. DRURY. ' 12 Seniors B. A. WILSON M. A. ALBEE C. H. BRAND Juniors J. U. CALKINS. JR. M. R. DOWD I. T. QUINN A. A. CALKINS C. KASCH Sophomores R. H. CLARK H. D. VAN HORN H. A. SAVAI.E S. H. DAY ii. R. BEKC.H G. A. WORK G. C. JENSEN W. P. BYRNES S. R. SHAW X. B. DRURY M. R. ROBBINS H. F. WR AM PEL MEIER T. W. McKlNLEY Freshmen E. J. HARRISON R. H. SCOTT Second Term . . . S. H. DAY, ' 10 B. A. WILSON. ' 10 . . . G. A. WORK, ' n . . . N. B. DRURY. ' 12 C. H. ROBINSON O. L. BRAUER A. W. BOLTON J. G. R. W. SWEET W. MACDONALD E. L. BALL W. H. SXYDER R. P. WlSECARVER H. H. PHLEGER H. E. STOCKER H. X. WOLFE 137 There are five clubs connected with the German Department of the University. These clubs were organized to give practice in conversation and to bring the students into closer acquaintance with each other and with their instructors. These clubs hold fortnightly meetings at the homes of their memb ers. Der Deutscher Verein is the oldest and most important of these clubs. Only Seniors, or those doing Senior work, and graduate students are eligible. The following are the clubs with their respective officers : OFFICERS Deutscher Verein President PROFESSOR L. J. DEMETER Vice-President FRANZ SCHNEIDER. ' 10 Secretary ELSA DIETRICH, ' 10 Treasurer LITA LAUXEN, ' 10 Sprechverband President FLORA HOFERS, ' 10 Secretary and Treasurer ........ SIGNE SODERBERG, ' 11 President Vice-President Secretary President .... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Konversationsklub First Term CHARLOTTE BIEDENBACH, ' 10 . PEARL KENYON, ' 12 . . GRACE CHUBB, ' 11 Deutscher Zirkel First Term . . LOUISE TAPLIN II ETHEL BURKE, ' 11 . IRENE MADDOCKS, ' 12 Die Plaudertasche President .... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Second Term BENJAMIN JONES, ' n . ETHEL BURKE, ' n HELEN BICKFORH, ' 11 Second Term . ERNA STEINDORFF, ' 12 BELLE GAXS. ' 12 WALTER FREDERICKSON, ' 12 BYRD HOWELL, ' 09 MERTON ALBEE, ' 10 ELD A EGGERT, ' n 138 ROZILAIYCE LANGUAGE CLUBS El Circulo Hispanico El Circulo Hispanico is the oldest of the language clubs. Its purpose is to assist those students who are interested in the study of Spanish by giving them an opportunity to speak it outside the classroom. Meetings are held twice a month and subjects of interest are discussed by the members. A play in Spanish is usually given toward the end of each OFFICERS First Term Second Term . DR. CARLOS BKAXSBY S. X. CACERES . . . . Roy BLAIR, ' 10 .... FRANZ SCHNEIDER, ' 10 . . FRAXZ SCHNEIDER, ' 10 .... MABLE ARRINGTON. ' 13 lent President Secretary and Treasurer French Clubs At present there are two Clubs under the direction of the French Depart- ment. These Clubs meet fortnightly, at the homes of the members. Short programs in French, occasional addresses and conversation, assist the mem- :n cultivating a knowledge of the language. From time to time an evening of French Plays is given for the entertainment of the members and their friends. The Clubs and their officers are : President . Seer- Treasurer LE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS First Term ADRIEN FISHER, ' i i . GRACE WEYMOUTH, ' 10 . . BERENICE KELLEY. ' 10 . Second Term BERENICE KELLEY, ' 10 GRACE WEYMOUTH, ' 10 BERENICE KELLEY. ' 10 President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . LES BAVARDS OFFICERS . . E. L. BALL, ' ii . ETHEL BURKE, ' n HARRIET ROBINSON, ' 13 . W. F. J. KERR, ' 12 139 In order to promote acquaintance and fellowship among the officers of instruction and government of the University, the Faculty Club was organized in the fall of 1901. On the day before Commencement of the year following, ground was broken on the banks of Strawberry Creek for the clubhouse. Since that time the Club has grown in prosperity and numbers to such an extent that it has been found necessary to enlarge the building UK ire than once. Officers of instruction in the colleges at Berkeley, officers of administra- tion of the University and other members of the Academic Senate resident in Berkeley, are eligible for active membership. There are at present 183 active members and about the same number of associate, non-resident, tran- sient and honorary members. Fourteen of the Faculty live at the clubhouse. The income of the organization is obtained through monthly dues and a nominal initiation fee. DIRECTORS President Vice-President .... Secretary and Treasurer . PROFESSOR M. E. JATIA PROFF.SSOR A. C. LAWSON . PROFESSOR I " ,. O ' N ' Kii.i. . PROFF.SSOR L. HUTCHIX SO.N PROFESSOR M. V. HASKELL PROFESSOR A. F. LANCE PROFESSOR H. R. HATKIEU 140 Every graduate of the University is a member of its Alumni Association, and as such is entitled to its privileges and subject to its obligations. There are about eight thousand living graduates, twenty-nine hundred of them hav- cceived degrees from the Affiliated Colleges. Three hundred and fifty- two names were added to the records by the May graduation and seventy-two in December. I ' .y the organization of California Clubs, a continued and revived interest in the University is maintained and the same result is reached in the perma- nent class organizations, with their class reunions, football dinners and monthly class dinners. Both of these agencies do a great deal to enable the alumni to keep in touch with one another. Finally, in the establishment and building U p of the California Alumni U ' cckly, an agency has been started which already has assisted mater ially in sustaining the interest and enthusiasm of the irraduates. OFFICERS President . . . . Vice- President :id Vice- President Treasurer .... Secretarv . JAMES K. MOFFITT, ' 86 . WILLIAM H. GoRRiLu ' 95 MRS. MAY L. CHENEY. ' 83 LEWIS I. REED, ' 02 . MILTON T. FARMER. ' 09 Executive Committee Gt-y S. MILLFERRY. D. ' 01 HAYDN M. SIMMONS. P. ' 95 EDITH S. BROWNSILL. M. ' 04 FRANK OTIS. ' 73 A. J. CLOVD. ' oo RALPH P. MERRIIT. ' 07 T. A. PERKINS. ' 96 CHAS. S. GREENE. ' 86 JOHN A. BREWER. ' 03 GEO. EDWARDS. ' 84 Those students of the University who are interested in chess have found the Chess Club a valuable means of attaining skill through practice. Under its auspices an annual tournament is held with Stanford. This last year the matches were played at California Hall and resulted in a tie 3y 2 -3 l 2 - The members of the team were : R. B. Cooke, ' 09 (Captain) ; R. L. Egen- hoff, ' 08; E. V. Gruer, ' 12; E. K. Strong, ' 06; J. de Fremery, Jr., ' 11; T. B. Kittredge, ' 12; A. E. Haley, ' 11. Several other tournaments about the bay and the Annual Round Robin Tournament for the Shreve Perpetual Cup completed the Club ' s schedule for the past year. The Shreve Cup was won by James de Fremery, Jr., ' 11. One of the most interesting features of the Club ' s tournaments has been the simultaneous matches played by some expert against several of the Club. Professor A. W. Ryder, of the Sanskrit department, at one time champion of the Pacific Coast, has been the Club ' s antagonist in several of these events, while Mr. Thompson, of San Francisco, who has held several championships, has also helped to give practice to the players. An occasional contest with the army team from the Presidio is held, in which the University players have usually been victorious. A Faculty-Student game has also been an interesting event in past years. The Faculty team has for the most part defeated the Club ' s representatives with ease. The Club has no officers, but is managed by a committee from the Asso- ciated Students. COMMITTEE JAMES DE FREMERY, JR., ' 11 (Chairman) ARTHUR E. HALEY, ' u ELMER W. GRUER, ' 12 142 From a shop which consisted of a board across two dry-goods boxes in one corner of a room in the basement of North Hall, kept open one hour a day. lents Co-operative Society (more familiarly the Co-op) has grown in twenty-six years to be one of the most important centers of student life on the campus. The membership of the Society is composed of such members of the Faculty and student body as have paid the annual membership fee of one dollar. They are entitled at the end of each year to a cash rebate of from eight to ten per cent on their purchases. In addition to this, any one purchas- -om the store may take advantage of the five per cent in trade given in exchange for cash register checks amounting to twenty dollars. On making up the statement for the year ending May, 1909, the secretarv reported sales to the amount of $62,088.65 for the year. The Society has a surplus of S28.647.47 and a fund of $6.422.65 for a building when necessary. OFFICERS President Secretarv PROFESSOB M. W. HASKEIX . . . JAMES R. DAVIS Faculty Directors PROFESSOR M. Y. HASKELL PROFESSOR CHAS. G. HYDE S. O ' MELVEXY. ' IO E. F. CYKLER. ' i i A. EATON. ' 12 Student Directors B. M. CARNER, ' 10 G. B. BURNHAM, ' u C. A. ALLEN, ' 12 Commerce Club HE FIRST of the minor organizations to unite the members of its college for the purpose of cultivating an interest in their line of work outside of the regular curriculum, was the College of Commerce Club. The Club is composed of men majoring in economics. At present the practical work is being carried out by trips to various points of commercial interest about the Bay. During the past year the Club has reached the highest point in membership yet attained. OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer . W. C. PARKY. ' 10 R. W. BLAIR, ' 10 E. E. GRA.NT, ' 10 Agricultural Club HE AGRICULTURAL CLUB was started in 1902, a year notable because of the many clubs which were formed among the students at that time. Its aim has been to interest not only the University public, but the State at large in the cause which it represents. Lectures by well known agriculturists are held under its auspices from time to time and several interesting trips to points of interest have been taken during the past year. Its social jollifications are not the least important side of its existence. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS First Term . A. R. TYLOR, ' 10 R. H. TAYLOR, ' 10 F. C. CLARK, ' n N. M. STOVER, ' 10 E. D. WOODWARD, ' 12 Second Term W. C. PETZINGER, ' 10 . A. J. STURTEVANT, ' H Miss MARTHA BEASER. ' 10 . X. M. STOVER, ' 10 . . C. W. PAULY. ' n 144 The Mining Club X ORDER to bring about a closer relation between the men in the College of Mining, and to bring them into touch with the leading men in the profession, the Mining Association was formed in 1902. Lectures by prominent mining men and a number of social functions during the college year, fulfill the purposes for which the Association was formed. President .... Vice- President retary . Corresponding Secretary -urer .... Librarian ant-at-Arms OFFICERS First Term O. L. KJETTEXBACH. ' 10 V. AXHERSOX. ' 10 R. V. PHELPS. - io . . M. V. KIRK. ' 10 . . W. E. LUCK. ' 10 . E. L. LEPPER. " 10 J. A. SAMPSON. ' 10 Second Term . . A. C. KORTH. ' IO G. B. DlLLlXGHAM. ' lO . F. HAMMERLY. ' n . . I. V. AVCUR. ' n W. E. DE BERRY. ' ii . E. L. LEPPER. ' 10 . R. E. DARKE. ' 10 The Civil Engineering Associati on HE Civil Engineering Association is one of the college organ- izations which exercises student control within its own col- lege and at the same time supplements the studies in the department which it represents. Good fellowship is pro- moted at the regular meetings of the Association and bv a stmi-annual banquet. A wide and practical interest in engineering is fostered by the Association library, trips to engineering works and addresses from prominent engineers about the Bay. -nt -President tary Trcasurer -arian Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS First Term C. A. WHITTOX. ' 10 J. C. GLACKIX. ' 10 A. V. SPERRY. ' 10 . T. F. CHACE. ' 10 . H. F. MADER. ' II Second Term . . A. J. EDDY. ' 10 . . G. C. GRVBB. ' H F. M. HARRIS. ' 10 R. TVM SVOEX. ' IO . C. X. BLEY. ' 10 . L. C. LE-.VIS. ' 10 A. E. and M. E. X FEBRUARY, 1902, the Associated Electrical and Mechan- ical Engineers was formed by the upperclassmen in the College of Mechanics for sociability and instruction to supplement the work of the classroom. Frequent visits are made to power plants and other engineering works, and from time to time the members are addressed by prominent engineers. An annual banquet held in the spring semester is the chief feature in the social life of the Association. OFFICERS First Term President S. B. COOPER, ' 10 Vice-President J. M. BARRY, ' 10 Recording Secretary J. HOOD, ' 10 Corresponding Secretary .... C. C. CONRAD, ' 10 Treasurer G. H. MIDDLEMISS, ' 10 Librarian ... L. REHFUESS, ' 10 G. MIDDLEMISS, ' 10 Executive Committee J. HOOD, ' 10 L. REHFUESS, ' 10 Second Term J. HOOD, ' 10 F. I. DOANE, ' lO T. D. LEWIS, ' 10 L. E. TORREY, ' 10 C. H. PROUTY, ' 11 R. DOLSON, ' 10 L. McSPADEN, ' lO .conomics Club HE ECONOMICS CLUB is one of the most recent student organizations, having been founded in 1906. Its member- ship is composed of the Faculty of the Economics Depart- ment and those students from the upper classes who have proven their ability and interest in Economic work. Meet- ings are held bi-monthly, at the homes of the Faculty and the students. Talks by men prominent in industrial affairs form the most important part of the meetings ' programs, but papers prepared by the members are often read as well. The total membership at present is about twenty-five. OFFICERS President R. E. PENNOYER, ' 10 Vice-President B. A. WILSON, ' 10 Secretary R. W. BLAIR, ' 10 146 Chemistry Fiends HE SOCIETY OF CHEMISTRY FIENDS was formed in 1902 by a group of women taking Chemistry at that time. The idea in organizing was to bind together in a social way the few women then interested in the subject. They hold their initiations and banquets at the Chemistry Building and have made it one of the most popular buildings on the campus. OFFICERS Arch Fiend AILEEN JOSES, ' IO Scribe ALICE MORSE, ' 12 -iirer EDITH HOWARD, ' u Architectural Association HE ARCHITECTURAL ASSOCIATION was organized in November, 1905. The purpose of the Association is to bring together the students in the College of Architecture for mutual assistance and fellowship. This is accomplished by means of social meetings, special lectures by well known artists and architects, and by its Annual Exhibition held early in the spring semester. The exhibition this year was more complete than ever before and considerable interest was created among the students and architects about the bay. President Secretary Treasurer Ma-- OFFICERS First Term L. H. HIBBARD. ' 09 ABE APPLETON, ' n . LILIAN RICE, ' 10 Second Term V. G. CORLETT, ' 10 . GRACE MORIN. ' 10 W. C. AMBROSE. ' 10 EDWARD HUBER. ' 10 Philosophical Union HE PHILOSOPHICAL UXIOX was formed for the study, presentation and discussion of Philosophical subjects. At each monthly meeting a forty-min ute paper or address, fol- lowed by discussion, is the general rule. On occasion, however, special meetings for discussion are called. During the past year the Union has taken for its general topic the problem of man ' s place in the universe. It has been the hope of the participants that such a program would lead to a clearer under- standing of the mutual interests of Science and Philosophy. President Treasurer . Secretary Councillors OFFICERS PROFESSOR C. H. RIEPER MR. J. K. MOFFITT PROFESSOR G. P. AHA MS PROFESSOR G. M. STRATTON and PROFESSOR J. W. BUCKHAM The League of the Republic HE League of the Republic was organized in the University in April, 1907. Its purpose is to arouse the American stu- dents to their personal responsibility in the struggle being waged throughout the United States between the forces of graft and the advocates of political purity and honesty. To this end its members are brought into contact with political life by studying political campaigns, and hearing addresses by men who are especially active in public affairs. The League expects that similar organi- zations will be established in other universities. OFFICERS President H. E. CASEY, ' 08 Vice- President B. A. WILSON, ' 10 Secretary H. C. STOCKER, ' 12 Treasurer M. H. SEELIG, ' 09 R. H. WIGHT, ' 09 (Chairman) Executive Committee H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 C. H. BOYD.STON. ' tl I 4 8 University of California Law Association HE Law Association was organized in the fall of 1908, and has as its members all students who are taking the course preparatory to the study of law. Its purpose is the welfare of the law department, assisting in every possible way the administration of that department. Recognized legal au- thorities address the meetings from time to time. lent S. F. OTIS. 08 Vice- President T. R. THOMPSON. " 08 Secretary-Treasurer R. H. WIGHT, ' 09 John Marshall Law Club I I - | 1 - John Marshall Law Club was organized in 1901 to ac- " ' ! ' U I quaint its members with court procedure, and to afford them training in the preparation and presentation of cases. Moot questions, or the principles of common law, constitu- tional law and equity are discussed, members of the faculty and of the organization acting as judges. Its members are from the senior and graduate students pursuing the professional cur- riculum of law. Chancellor H. E. CASEY. ' 08 Clerk R. H. WIGHT. ' 09 Bailiff C. S. MORBID. ' i i MEMBERS H. E. CASEY. ' 08 R. H. WIGHT. ' 09 D. D. HORXE. ' 09 H. C. WVERTH. ' 09 A. L. RAHER. ' 09 XE.M. HARRIS. ' 09 L. D. DEXTOX, ' 10 H. S. O ' .VEILL. ' 10 T. C. WlSEl ARVER. ' lO M. A. ALBEE. ' 10 X. SCHMULOWITZ, ' to R. W. WEST. OTT. Yale, ' 06 T. R. THOMPSON, ' 08 H. D. HOOVER, ' 09 F. E. MCNAMARA, ' 09 H. C. BELL. 09 J. S. BYERS. ' 09 R. L. FLAXXERV, ' 09 C. S. MORBIO. ' ii BEXTAMIX ROSEXTHAL. ' ID R. H. HAM. io M. F. STRUCKMEYER. ' 10 C. C. PEASE. Wisconsin. ' 04 A. D. ERICKSOX. Idaho, ' 08 Art History Circle The Art History Circle was organized for the study of the History of Art. It is composed of girls from the several classes who are interested in this subject. The meetings are held on alternate Fridays at the homes of the members. This year ' s study has mainly concerned the interpretation and appreciation of Italian art. The members visit the studios of prominent artists and take an active interest in all art lectures and art exhibitions. OFFICERS President DOROTHY DOYLE, ' 09 Secretary and Treasurer EVA KENNEDY, ' 10 Associated Graduate Students The rapid growth of the graduate department is indicative of the devel- opment of the greater University. There are at present 625 graduate students on the campus, representing 81 colleges and universities through- out the land and pursuing all branches of higher study. The graduate students first organized in 1895, under the title of the U. C. Graduate Club. In 1903 a re-organization was effected and the name Associated Graduate Students of the University of California was adopted. The purposes of the Organization are to unite the graduate students for the accomplishment of any work which they wish to carry on and to bring its members into a closer social relationship. OFFICERS President WILLIAM J. HAYES, ' 09 Vice- President JAMES M. BURKE, ' 08 Secretary Miss EDITH CAREW, ' 09 Treasurer RALPH H. WIGHT, ' 09 Executive Committee PROFESSOR ALEXIS F. LANGE Miss ANNIE BIDDLE, ' 08 Miss MARY ABBOTT, Pomona, ' 09 F. F. THOMAS, ' 08 ISO COLLEGE-YEAR ' ' By authority of the Regents of the University of California I do now confer the desin r of Doctor of Laws upon James Bryce, diplomat, statesman, scholar, counsellor and servant of his own government and people, interpreter of ours both to the world and to ourselves ; a historian of candid judgment and sympathetic vision, envoy of good will and of the common understanding between two kindred peoples ; under all the variant usage of the English tongue a gentleman, and in spiritual allegiance and by moral right a citizen of the Greatest Britain. " President Benjamin Idc Wheeler. 152 On March 23. 1909. the University entered upon its fiftieth year of exist- ence, and celebrated the forty-first anniversary of the granting of its charter with the British Ambassador. Right Honorable James Bryce to deliver the Charter Day address. The undergraduate celebrations began the night before with an impromptu rally on Charter Hill and were not concluded till twenty- four hours later, when the last sophomore left the informal dance at Hearst Hall. The Charter Day Address At 10:30 a. m.. the undergraduate procession, headed by the Class of 1912. left North Hall and formed a line on either side of the road leading to the Greek Theater. Led by President Benjamin Ide Wheeler and Dr. Bryce. the academic procession filed slowly past the undergraduates. As Doctor Bryce had honored the University with his presence on its natal day. so the University was to honor him, as it had honored only two others before him. President McKinlev and President Roosevelt. While Faculty and student body stood with bared heads. President Wheeler con- ferred on him the degree of Doctor of Laws. The speaker won his audience immediately with the opening words of his address by calling them " fellow graduates and alumni of the University of California. " Dr. Bryce ' s address was Californian throughout, embracing the economic aspects of the " Western Empire, " her growth, her future, and the relation of the University to the State. 153 Dr. Bryce ' s Entertainment During the noon hour, President and Mrs. Wheeler entertained Dr. Bryce and the Regents at luncheon. At four o ' clock they tendered their guest a reception in Hearst Hall, throughout which an orchestra concealed behind banks of palms and ferns played for the guests. The receiving line included many prominent University instructors and their wives. Assisting I ' resident and Mrs. Wheeler were Professor and Mrs. L. J. Richardson, Professor and Mrs. C. W. Wells, Professor and Mrs. H. A. Overstreet, Professor and Airs. F. G. Cottrel, Professor and Mrs. W. M. Hart, Professor and Mrs. W. C. Morgan, Professor and Mrs. C. A. Noble, Professor W. D. Armes, Professor Y. I Osterhout, Professor R. F. Crawford, Professor M. C. Flaherty. Profes- sor W. C. Hayes, and Professor Lincoln Hutchinson. At The Big C The exercises at the C, for which an elaborate program had been arranged, were greatly shortened by reason of a heavy rain. Only twenty- five freshmen and sophomores braved the elements to climb Charter Hill, the former class to assume charge of the University emblem, the other to sur- render to their successors the trust they had undertaken a year before. The new guardians were made to realize the important principles for which the C stands, in speeches made by J. W. McKibben, ' 09, and J. M. Burke, ' 08. E. R. Hallett, ' 05, told the story of the building of the C and the burial of the former interclass rush under its concrete mass. D. P. Hardy, the sophomore president, turned over the C to the freshmen in behalf of his class to R. A. Vitousek, president of the freshman class. Sophomore Celebration Scarcely had the last of the President ' s guests left Hearst Hall when the sophomore women, under Miss Helen Dickinson, vice president, took charge of the building and began preparations for the supper. Long tables were spread with tempting viands when the sophomore men arrived at 7:30 p. m. Miss Dickinson had arranged her plans well. A great corps of aides, gowned in white, kept bringing fresh supplies of pies, meats and sandwiches faster than the men could consume them. At the conclusion of the spread the men rose with one accord and sang. " Here ' s to Yon. Sopho- more Women. " The spread was over, but the dance was still to come. The party at once adjourned to the upper floor of the hall where the class enjoyed the most successful informal of its history. Miss Dickinson was assisted in the executive work of the supper and dance by Mabel Sadler, Florence Alvarez and Ruth Robinson. 154 COMME Wl K : .ould auld acquaintance be forgot And never brought to mind? " men and women of the 1909 Class answered " no. " and every event of t week of college life seemed but to prove their answer. As - nil picnic of the Class began the busy week of festivities. r the leadership of H. II. Leggett, chairman of the committee, about hundred " Wers " boarded the tug " Monticello " and left the pier at the Ferry Building. Through the gate the tug steamed, and then returned and cruised about the bay until one o ' clock, when demands of a less aesthetic nature than viewing scenery- made a landing imperative. The boat turned Campo. where the party landed and proceeded to enjoy an ample repast. The afternoon was taken up with impromptu stunts, a Greek track meet, and ns of an informal nature. About 7 :00 p. m. the tired but happy company returned to Berkeley. For the next night the banquet was scheduled at the Bismarck Cafe, and elaborate preparations were made for this occasion. At the head of the table sat H. D. Hoover, with the high title of toastmaster. Both the excellence of the banquet and the quality of the speeches contributed to the conviviality of the evening. " Prexv " was there, and he told a marvelous tale of " Me and Teddy and " C9. " Warren McKibben answered to his topic. " Wielding the n which absorbing game he had had some practice. Professor Derleth spoke from his experience on " Cold Bottles. Roast Pigeons, and Milton Farmer, the custodian of the deficit, answered to the The Man Behind the Receipt Book. " " Papa " Robson told briefly what xperience had taught him of " The Business End of the Police Gazette. " ;: " Zeb " Smith expressed briefly, as befitted his topic, his views on " A Little Man With a Big ' C. ' ' " A hail fellow well met " was Professor O ' Neill, and it was to this toast he responded. He was followed by Clare Crossfield of varied degrees of fame, who dwelt on the topic, " Phi Beta Kappa vs. Yell Leader. " Then Walter Christie told them what good boys they had all been, his toast being " ' O9 ' s place in athletics, past, present, and future. " Fred Shingle closed the program with an eloquent resume of the years past, answering to the toast, " Do For Your Alma Mater What She Has Done For You, " without any mention of the very responsive field cultivated by Cupid in the Class of 1909. At the same time the senior women were holding a banquet of their own at Hearst Hall. Angel food, fudge, ice cream all the feminine dainties the mind can picture were introduced between the substantial courses. Edith E. Carew was toastmistress. The first speaker was Maude Cleveland, who answered to " The Time, the Place and the Girls. " Then came Miss Lucy Sprague with a toast, " All Aboard for the A. C. A. " Irma Bromley gave a toast to " A Dandy Record The Victor. " Violet Ottoman ' s toast had the title, " The Junior year To all was dear. " 156 Then Helen Pinkham. taking un- advantage of the senior men ' s banquet, told of " The Infernal Mascu- line. " Lillie Sherman also had a little n her mind, the couplet being, Tis good to be here. In a place of good cheer The Dormitory. " Louise Phillips was reminiscent in her response to ' 05- " C9, " The Two Beginnings. " And lastly came Chris- tina Krysto. who cleverly expressed the sentiment. " May Bohemian Mathieu wildly roam. But here ' s a toast to Holme. s cti Holme. " Then came a day ' s respite from farewell duties. Xone but informal gatherings were held Saturday; but Sunday afternoon at 4 o ' clock, the class and several thousand otlu gathered in the Greek Theater to hear the baccalaureate sermon delivered by Dr. C. R- Brown. The class met in a body at North Hall, and marched to the Theater together. The choir of Dr. Brown ' s church assisted in the services. Monday night came the Senior Ball, with Miss Maude Cleveland in general charge. Xeal Harris was floor manager, R. M. Sheridan headed the arrangements committee. Irma Phleger was chairman of the reception com- mittee, and R. L. Planner}- supervised the decorations. The patrons and re President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Major and Mrs. E. M. Lewis. Professor and Mrs. G. C. Edwards. Professor and Mrs. Holway. Professor and Mrs. G. R- Xoyes. Professor and Mrs. E. J. -or and Mrs. E. O ' Neill and Professor and Mrs. F. Soule. Tuesday. May llth. with both the class pilgrimage and the extravaganza, was a busy, but happy day. for the L ' niversity. Promptly at 9:30 a. m.. the pilgrims the men wearing white trousers and senior plugs, and the women --.-d in white and carrying parasols bedecked with the class colors gathered at Senior Oak where President H. D. Hoover spoke. Then they proceeded to California Hall where Warren McKibben. president of the A. S. V. C.. addressed them. Professor Henry Morse Stephens spoke at the next halting place. South Hall; and near by, at the Agricultural Building. Dean Witter, coach and captain of the crew, spoke. Christina Krysto, author of the extravaganza and her class farce, was the speaker at Hearst Hall. AN ' . J. Hayes, editor of the Daily Calif ornian, made a brief address at Senior Hall. W. J. Hund addressed the pilgrims at the Chemistry Building, and F. A. Sooy at the Civil Engineering Building. Another stop was made at the Mining Building, where C. S. Cerf, football captain, gave a short talk. II. A. Hussey made a brief address at the Mechanics Building. Maude Cleveland. A. W. S. president, halted the pilgrims at the Library for a short, interesting talk, and the pilgrimage ended at Xorth Hall, with an address and an " Oski " by C. B. Crossfield. In the evening came the extravaganza. " The Infernal Masculine. " but that ' s a separate story. One more clay remained, the all important day of 1909 ' s history, Com- mencement Day, Wednesday, May 12th. The exercises at the Greek Theater in the morning, alumni luncheons and meetings in the afternoon, the last ' class meeting, and the President ' s reception in the evening completed the week ' s festivities. The President ' s reception began at 8:30 o ' clock that night in Hearst Hall. The invited guests included members of the Faculty, and the deans of the affiliated colleges. And thus senior week ended. Senior Oak 158 Eastern Tour of the University of California Glee and Mandolin Clubs In the college year of 19C8-9, almost every student activity enjoyed a -. but in no case was this success more marked than in the musical clubs. The Glee Club surpassed all other similar college organiza- tions in the country, and the Mandolin Club was organized and put upon a firm financial basis. All ft this required hard and faith- ful work on the part of the members, but it was pleas- ant work. The reward for this work came in the form of an Eastern tour, the compli- ments of a great railroad to .t University. The Santa Fe Railway believes in the betterment of its cmpl morally, intellectually. To this end it has established reading rooms for the free use of its men at even.- terminal or division point throughout the system. To these reading rooms are added baths, billiard tables, bowling alleys and sometimes domitories. The larger ones have gym- -is. plunge.- and even auditoriums. It has been the custom of the com- pany to furnish instructive and elevating entertainment at these rooms free of charge, at intervals of about a week. Usually these events consist of programs by lecturers. s 1 - all companies of artists not exceeding six or eight in number. In small railroad towns where nothing but barn-storming theatrical companies stop, these rail- road entertainments, which are public, are a blessing. To Mr. Busser, superin- tendent of the reading rooms, is due the major part of the success of the trip. To turn thirty colleg- ians loose upon the road was unprecedented. Through his untiring efforts the trip was one round of entertainment for the clubs as well as the employees. In nearly every town, the opera houses were engaged, for most of the reading rooms were too small for thirty college men. Xot once was any available standing room left in the houses and not once was a number given without an encore. Every- where the clubs were re- ceived with open arms and the townspeople and rail- road outdid each other in their efforts to dispense hospitality. Upon reaching Chicago, the clubs gave their final concert under the auspices of the Chicago Railway Club. The concert took place at the Auditorium Theater, before thirty-five hundred people, including a few loyal California alumni, and the Glee Clubs from Chicago and Northwestern Universities. It was a triumph for the University of California, as the severest critics agreed that the combined musical clubs were the best ever seen in Chicago. The stay in Chicago was made pleasant by the University of Chicago, whose guests the men were for ten days, and by our own alumni, who never seemed to tire of entertaining them. To these the clubs extend their thanks. " Ovie " Overall, now a star pitcher for the Chicago Cubs, was the recipient of several " Oskies " from the California men during one of his games. After a few concerts in the vicinity of Chicago, the clubs disbanded to come home in twos and threes. Their own private car, the accommodating porter, George, and the noise of thirty were missed, but the memories of the days eastward bound are not soon to be forgotten. 160 ic trip was made under the direction of C. R. Morse, ' 96, to whom its success -ivas due. while the management was in care of L. H. Hib- The following men made the trip: GLEE C. R- MOUSE, First Tenors R. J. McFAYDEX. ' lO V. F. BARXUM, ' 09 EL S. WALKER, ' 11 A. R. POWERS. ' 09 Second Tenors F. S. BAXTER, ' 10 S. H. DAY, ' 10 J. R. NEW so it, ' 12 F. WOLFSOHX, ' lO CLUB ' 96, Director First Basses R. D. HUXTIXGTOX. ' 1.2 E. D. WOODWARD, " u L. A. KISTLER. ' 09 H. BRAYTOX, ' 10 Second Basses H. B. JOHXSOX, ' n E. NEIGHBOR, ' n J. M. Huxr, ' 12 E. M. EIXSTEIX. ' 12 MANDOLIN CLUB L. H. HIBBARO, ' 09, Director First Mandolins R. A. WHITE, " n Xt. S. JOXES, ' 10 G. L. GOODWIX, " 10 S. I. WEILL, ' 11 C. A. AXDERSOX, ' 12 Second Mandolins R. D. HUXTIXGTOX. - E. E. GRAXT, ' 10 C. R. SARGEXT, ' n Monologist C. SCHWARTZ, ' n Guitars L. A. LAXGSTROTH, ' it S. H. DAY, ' 10 F. W r OLFSOHX, " IO R- S. TWOGOOD, ' 10 Flute W. G. CORLETT, ' 10 Cello J. DE FREMERY, ' n Accompanist R. J. McFAYDEN, ' 10 Summer School of Surveying Oski! wow wow Whiskie! wee wee Olli muckey-ei Olli Bcrkeley-ei California Wow ! The echo of this yell awoke the Santa Cruz hills from a year ' s sleep on the thirteenth of last May, when a motley crowd of embryo engineers unloaded themselves and their rolls of blankets from the coach of the Ocean Shore Railroad. This Oski would have informed the natives, had there been any, that the Summer School of surveying of the University of California was again amongst them. It would also have proved to these same natives, had they been wise, that there would be " something stirring " all of the time for the next two months. B-r-r-r-r. That bugle call is an awful thing ringing through the still morning air long before the sun has thawed the icicles off the water tanks yes, only those who have experienced it can realize the awfulness of that early morning bugler. But still more awful is it if one is not ready to join the wild stampede for the breakfast table at the first tap of the gong at 5 :30, for the viands there set forth are quickly consumed, the late comer is stung, and that autocratic combine of cook and waiter is inexorable in the statement of " noth- ing doing " when the culprit injudiciously raises the cry of " more murphies, mud and grease. " The same is true of dinner and supper, at which meals the 162 k--eved waiter is ever present ready to pounce upon the innocent individual is bold enough -to venture to acquire more than one infinitesimal helping .rt. The interim between meals is filled in in various ways, such as scrambling through dense thickets of live oak. setting up a transit on the pinnacle of a I h mountain in opposition to a gale blowing at the rate of sixty miles an which is just the rate at which the freshmen swear. But by far the most . pursuit is that of dodging the instructor and crouching in some J nook, " doping it up by the graphite method. " These are just a few of the daily occurrences of summer camp life. Space lling of the icy plunges in the briny deep in which " Mac. " together with the more hardy spirits, indulge daily and in which everybody takes part on special occasions, nor how " Jack " Glackin. from behind the outstretched tail of a ferocious bull, drove the monster through the camp in the dead of i night, much to the discomfiture of several fresh air fiends who had placed their cots behind their tents, or how on one occasion when the grub had been par- ticularly scanty, the entire camp of about one hundred and twenty empty souls turned out and marched in lockstep around the facult}- camp shouting the mighty slogan of the bread line, viz.. " Ye want crackers and milk we want crackers and milk. " and eliciting dire threats from " father Willard. " who with flapping shirt tail, swaying dizzily from overwork (?) stood in front of nt. casting the ravs of his dingy oil lamp on the hungry multitude, and uttering many jeering taunts which might easily have originated in any 163 infantile brain; or how Pauline, the belle of Davenport, a nearby town, visited the cam]) in equestrienne attire, causing Mac to shut his copy of " Three Weeks " in his haste to meet her and extend a " welcome to our city. " Then there was the memorable trip to San Vicente when during an informal evening all the lights went out, leaving the social gathering in the dark. As usual there was a volunteer electrician who repaired the break before much damage was done, thereby acquiring the name of Camp Electrician. Trips to Santa Cruz were made occasionally, the presence of the only three real suits of clothes in the outfit redeeming the good name of the class. Ex-en- ings in camp were spent in drawing by the light of an uncertain oil lamp. Naturally invitations to drop work and join the festive story tellers were oftener than not, accepted. Early retiring was an open bid for an uncere- monious exposure to the cold night air and a subsequent hunt for missing blankets. But enough, this tale must be brought to an end with the simple mention of what was to many, one of the most enjoyable features of the trip, namely, the bonfire rally which was held every Sunday evening, when an orchestra composed of Mac with his mandolin, " Skinny " with his guitar, and several other kindred spirits, furnished the accompaniment for many California songs and thoughts turned back again to dear old Berkeley. 164 Prt President Taft ' s Visit President Yilliam Howard Taft was the guest of the University for the greater part of his stay in Berkeley on the morning of October 5th, and all exercises were suspended in his honor. The President arrived at the Berkeley station at 8 o ' clock, and escorted by a troop of cavalry from the Presidio, the Berkeley committee, and State officials, reached the north end of the campus at 8:10. Here the University buglers played the " President ' s March " and the party drove slowly along the roads, lined on either side by the cadets in extended order, each man coining to the present arms as the President approached. At North Hall the party halted a moment to acknowledge the salute of the commandant. Major E. M. Lewis, and his staff. From there the party went direct to the Greek Theater. Here, Mayor Hodghead, ' 91, made a speech of welcome on behalf of the city, and Professor Bernard Moses r eceived the nation ' s execu- tive in the name of the University. The Philippines Constabulary Band, which was organized by President Taft while he was in the Islands, played for the former governor. The President delivered a brief address on repre- sentative government. The party returned to their automobiles and were driven to California Field, where the Berkeley school children were assembled to sing " Hail, Columbia. " Twice around the field the President passed, graciously acknowl- edging the cheers of an assemblage of over ten thousand. Major Le vis and his party accompanied the President as he left the grounds and was taken to other points of interest about the town. With President Taft were Governor James X. Gillett, Lieutenant-Gov- ernor Yarren C. Porter, Senator George C. Perkins, Representative Joseph R. Knowland. Mayor Hodghead and the Berkeley reception committee. 165 Pushball Contest Two hundred and fifty freshmen, and almost as many sophomores, met on California Field August 21st for the fourth annual pushball game or, rather, pushball rush. When the dust clouds had died down and the men were untangled from the last scrimmage, the bird of victory was perched on the red banner of the second year men. The score board told the tale, 5-0. The rush, or, rather, the " game, " was a fine exhibition of class spirit; for it takes some nerve commonly called " pepp " to keep four hundred lads jostling each other for forty minutes in a cloud of dust. And jostle and " roughhouse " the}- certainly did, a little less eagerly the thirty-ninth minute than the fifth, but none the less vehemently. Coach " Jimmie " Schaeffer was time-keeper, and Charlie Voltz held the referee ' s whistle. A large delegation from the Big " C " society acted as general utility men, pulling the combatants out from under the ball, raising the fallen, and saving life in various ways. From the spectators ' viewpoint, the game was a series of whirling dust clouds, with a big ball intermittently visible over the clouds. The finer points of the game, which the juniors had labored all morning to drill into the freshmen, were not seen. Good advice was forgotten after the first whistle announced that the game was on. Each freshman played his own game. The sophomores succeeded in doing a little team work, and forced the ball over the goal line for the only score of the game. They were captained by N. F. Fairbanks, with C. S. Wheeler, K. L. Carpenter and J. R. Ouinn as assistants. E. G. Hill led the freshmen to battle. 166 -Who! Who! Who Are We? Loyal Skull and Keys! " Eighteen sons of California with this weird cry on their lips and white knee pants, dress coats and varicolored hosiery elsewhere on their person, marched through the streets of Berkeley, October 29th, for the nineteenth annual running of the Society of Skull and Keys. Escorting women students to their classes, carrying grips and books, the neophytes made themselves ' useful till 11 o ' clock, when thev began the easier task of making themselves amusing. The morning exercises finally cul- minated at the oval, and consisted of songs, little ditties, and choice limericks recited before an audience that filled the east bleachers. The real eclat of the running, vver. was scheduled for the afternoon, at California Field. To J. A. I). Brookman. known for the day as " Doug, " fell the duty of de- crying. " Wh.. " Who and Why. " And then followed a program of farces and skits, varying from a .1 portrayal of the downfall of the demon Rum. to pure comedy like the fascinating story of " Ki-Ki. " Entertainment there was for all. 167 musical comedy, and stories of present-day life. All this was programmed, but jealous Nature decreed otherwise. Scarcely had the " great scream " begun when aforementioned Nature dissolved the vast concourse gathered in Cali- fornia Field, in a torrent of rain. Who ' s Who and Why Doug Brookman will Decry THE MYSTERY OF PORTOLA Or All That is Left of Don Caspar and Queen Virgilia Don Caspar Tommie Copper Queen Virgilia Dutch Hamilton THE COMEDY OF THE FAR NORTH Or Who ' s a Liar? Dr. Cook Squeak McConnell Lieut. Peary John Pike SAVED FROM THE SLUMS Or Down With King Alcohol Cheer Leader Loraine Langstroth Salvation Nell Les Hibbard The Orphan Who Was Saved .... Dick Montgomery MRS. JARLEY ' S WAX WORKS Mrs. Jarley Chaffee Hall The Wax Works Cocky Vosburg THE TROUBLE CLIFF QUARTETTE Or The Original Three Squeaks and One Tenor The Cop Eddie Solinsky W. U. T. Co. Messenger Boy Jack Reese . Mother Barnett The Tcnor Cocky High KI KI, THE MISSING LINK Or The Origin of Man Bob Wire Simpson Pud Hammond WASH AND BE CLEAN Or The Gold Dust Twins Will Do Your Work Cupid Vail Retb Pauly 168 Freshman Rally A great crackling fire, pithy words of advice, and a sea of eight thou- nd faces looking down upon them, gave the Class of 1913 their first real breath of college life, on August 26th, when the annual Freshman Rally took place in the Greek Theater. The program opened with a mighty " Oski " that stirred the bordering trees. Then R. X. Fitch. ' 09, last ear ' s yell leader, tendered Yell Leader Hartigan. ' 10, the official ne. Another " Oski " and the rally --.arted. There were Professor Henry Stephens. Professor " Bill " tchell arrayed in a senior plug, and W. Cunningham. ' 10, to give " ly advice to the receptive fresh- len. There were the band and 3wl ill the night air with melody. There was the fire, roaring nd g, the best since the fall And last and best, there ere Captain C. S. Cerf, ' 09. C. V. nid Coach " Jimmie " 169 Schaeffer, to tell of the glorious football season just beginning. And finally came the serpentine around the theater, down through the campus, and finally to the " Gym " steps, where " All Hail, Blue and Gold, " brought back once more to each freshman ' s mind, the realization that he now was a California!!. Freshman Smoker With the spirit of men backing a winning team, the California rooters turned out to cheer on the 1913 players who were to put up so game a struggle the next day. With a blaze of oratory and a haze of smoke, the annual Freshman Smoker was held in Harmon Gymnasium, and every rooter was on his toes all the time, and on his chair most of the time, to shout his encouragement of the freshman team. Professor R. F. Scholz headed the list of speakers. He was followed by Trainer Christie, Coach " Jirnmie " Schaeffer, Assistant Coach " Mother " Howe, and " Skook " Cerf, ' 09. The Mandolin and Glee Clubs gave several selections, and the band aided in the program. The freshmen had built a great bonfire on the old field. The usual serpentine followed the rally. College Year Pajamarino Rally Imagine twelve hundred " sons of California, " clad in pajamas, " nigh- ties, " or something equally appropriate, all cavorting through the inevitable Harmon, famous for its " Gym, " Junior Proms, et al. and you have the Pajamarino Rally. The date set was October 1st, and the rally was held inside the " Gym, " because of the inclement weather. All were surprised when three figures in Chinese costumes of blue and gold whom closer inspection showed to be the yell lead- ers bounced on the platform and began a " Siren Oski. " Then Judge H. A. Melvin, ' 89, told of the pajamarinos he had known and prophesied a Blue and Gold victory for November 13th. J. W. McKibben, ' 09, and R. X. Fitch, ' 09, followed, in the same line, and Max Thelen, ' 04, told of how the " freshies got wood " in the olden days when a stray fence was 170 legitimate game. " Zeb " Smith. ' 09. was the last speaker. He announced that he would come up from Mexico to see the victory on November 13th. The Glee Club, the Mandolin Club, and " Al " Powers. ' 11, contributed the musical numbers, together with the band. The drizzling rain prevented a serpentine. .xe Rally The Axe Rally of November 10th. was the first of four monster student itherings which were held in the six days succeeding it. and in enthusi- asm was a worthy forerunner of the Varsity Smoker, football show, and the Victory Rally on the Monday after. About eight hundred assembled at the First National Bank at 3:30. and vith " Zeb " Smith and Yell Leaders Hartigan, Hamilton and Olsen at their head, escorted the historic axe up the campus into Harmon Gymnasium. R. H. Moulton. " 11. who had the Rally in charge, had prepared a short, interesting program. Judge Everett J. Brown. " 98. told again for the infor- mation of the freshmen, the story of the axe and how a little body of Cali- fornians. in the olden days, goaded by the Cardinal ' s flaunting of the axe at the game that afternoon, had broken the laws of the State and boldlv pur- loined the big chopper. V. ' .. Smith, last year ' s custodian, then surrendered his charge to V. . Greenlaw. ' 11. Varsity first baseman. Greenlaw promised to keep it as lithfully as had his predecessors; and with a final " Oski, " the rooters ser- pentined down through Berkeley, and deposited the axe in the vaults for another vear. Varsity Smoker Rally Old " grads " declared after the Varsity smoker that it was the best ever. The present generation of collegians have never seen such wild enthusiasm as greeted Captain Cerf and " Jimmie " Schaeffer when they mounted the platform before an audience of men that packed Harmon Gymnasium to the doors. There was John R. Glascock, ' 65, California ' s oldest living graduate, who told of the old times and fired the rooters with his forecast of the vic- tory. There was Charles S. Wheeler, ' 84, former captain of the cadets, and Blue and Gold editor, who gave the men, perhaps the most polished talk ever heard at a smoker rally. There were " Locomotive " Smith, ' 02, " Heine " Heitmuller, ' 04, Ted Rust, ' 05, Bob Fitch, ' 09, and Phil Carey, ' 04. And finally there were Captain Cerf, and Coach Schaeffer, and Assistant Coach Howe, and Trainer Christie, and Charley Voltz and then the rooters knew that such a thing as defeat was no longer among the remote possibilities, and they vented their enthusiasm as if already celebrating the victory that was to come. A monster serpentine around the bonfire on the old field ended the biggest rally of the year. 172 Stanford Rally The biggest rally California has held in six years took place on the Stanford campus Saturday afternoon. November 13th, at 4:45 p. m. The beautiful turf of Stanford field looked better to the men than the smoked rafters of old Harmon, and despite the fact that every man had been yelling lis utmost for ninety minutes, he still found enough noise left for the ser- entine. When the last pistol cracked, twelve hundred rooters and half as many " grads " poured from the bleachers and began a serpentine that the present generation will never forget. Around the field, past the Stanford bleachers, between the goal posts, they twined, bearing on their shoulders Captain Cert " and the coaches, yelling and dancing with the pent up gladness of six years. Then, gathered about the band in the middle of the field, the men with uncovered heads, sang " All Hail, Blue and Gold. " and gave " nine " each for " Jimmie. " " Skook. " " Mother " Howe, and the other heroes of the day. It is good to serpentine on Stanford field. Football Show The football show was scheduled to be a dramatic production inter- spersed with the rally spirit. Ninety minutes before the first curtain was raised, it was evident that this occasion would be the biggest rally ever held with possibly a little dramatics thrown in when the rooters were too hoarse to yell any more. The show, admirable as it was in manv respects, was almost an impertinence : for the team was there and they were the best show California had seen in manv a dav. 173 Scarcely had a hundred rooters assembled in the Novelty Theater, when the yelling began. And when the team entered pandemonium long famed as the noisiest word in the dictionary, could not describe the spirit of the California Football Show. Every hero of that glorious afternoon got " nine. " " Skook " Cerf, Coaches Schaeffer and Howe, Voltz, Christie, Ralph Merritt, Professor O ' Neill, Major Lewis, Dwiggins, and other men to whom the vic- tory was due, stood before the footlights and told how good it was to be there. Finally at 9:30 exhaustion of the rooters permitted the show to proceed, and the curtain was rung up on the minstrel show. " Cliff " Jones, " Hutch " Maisel, H. Johnson, " Hal " Bingham, " Nat " Schmulowitz and " Rill " O ' Kelly, held down the ends, with H. Brayton as interlocutor. Following the min- strel show, the football farce, " Rosie, the Girl from Paris, " was presented. Victory Rally Instead of the customary " funeral " rally after the Big Game, California began a new tradition this year by holding a Victory Rally on November 15th, the Monday after the famous " 13th. " The largest crowd that had been on the bleachers during the term came to get another view of the fifteen men who had broken the Stanford " hoodoo. " N. Schmulowitz, ' 10, introduced Captain Cerf as the first speaker. Coach Schaeffer, Trainer Christie, Dwiggins, Elliott, Allen, Johns, Markwart, Northcroft, Ashley, " Little Eva " Jordan, Carpenter, Hardy, Stroud, Graff, and Charlie Voltz were dragged from concealment and hoisted on the plat- form to say their word of some one else ' s wonderful work in helping win the game. When it became evident that the rest of the team, too bashful to face the crowd, had made good their escape, Yell Leader Hartigan led a great triumphant oski, and two thousand Californians bared their heads and sang, " All Hail, Blue and Gold. " Va ncouver Smoker The California team held a Hallowe ' en party Saturday night, October 30th, with the Vancouver team as their guests. Physically sore from the afternoon game, the Canadians were soon put in good spirits by the rousing reception tendered them by the collegians. R. H. Moulton, ' 11, who was in charge of the rally, supplied nuts, pop- corn and much tobacco, and the athletic program he had arranged ably supplemented the refreshments. The Annual Festival held by the members of the Prytanean Society, on February 7th. in Harmon Gymnasium, was distinguished by more and unusual features than festivals of previous years. The afternoon ' s program was held for and by women alone, and consisted of a circus and side-shows. There was an aviation meet. Madam Jolisse, the Juggler, Peter and Polly, the aerial artists. Bosco the Bear, and other interesting features. There were various booths for the sale of ice-cream, candy, popcorn and peanuts. Among the side-shows were Billiken. the God of Things as They Ought to be; the Marvelous Mermaid; Blue Beard; and a vaudeville per- formance. In the evening a Mardi Gras Ball was held. The women came in cos- tume and masks, and the men were given masks at the door. Later in the evening the women formed in a grand march before the patronesses for the best costume. Miss Helen Martin, ' 10, was awarded the prize. Miss Berenice Kelley, ' 10, has been president of Prytanean this year, and was general chairman of the Festival. The com- mittee in charge of the circus was: Irene Coffin. ' 10; Belle Gluckman. ' 10; Bessie Yates. ' 11 ; Irma Broml}-, ' 09; Rose Schmidt. Helen Hill. ' 10. Mary Phillips, ' 09. had charge of the booths. The committee for the Mardi Gras was composed of Esther Phillips, " C9; Madge Woodman. ' 10; Bessie Yates, ' 11. ' : The Sports and Pastimes Club held the annual women ' s masquerade in Hearst Hall, on the evening of October nineteenth. It was one of the most successful ever given, as a result of the combined work of Clara 1 laryett, ' 10, the general chairman of the evening, and the Program, Finance and Refreshment Committees. A very clever program, arranged under the management of Irene Coffin, ' 10, was presented during the earlier part of the evening. Perhaps some of the best features were a playlet by Edna O ' Connor, " The Masked Suitor, or Love in Disguise, " a comedy sketch by " Wobbie and Weggy, " and the danc- ing company of " Fraulein Weisenkopf ' s Dutch Boys and Girls. " Fully eight hundred were present in the audience. Among the best costumes were the North Pole, clowns, Indians, and Topsys. " Mr. Sky from Mars, " with his note-book and pencil in hand, was one of the company. After the program, refreshments were served, and the rest of the even- ; ng was spent in dancing. Those who served on the committees were : Finance Committee ETHEL JORDAN, ' 10 (Chairman) HELEN PINKHAM, ' 09 EDITH CAREWE, ' 09 BELLE CLARK, ' 10 BERENICE KELLEY, ' 10 SHIRLEY PERRY, ' 10 LOUISE TIBBETS, ' 10 EMILY DRURY, ' 11 ALMA MYERS, ' n LEIGH STAFFORD, ' 11 WIDDE KENDRICK, ' n ELDA EGGERT, ' 11 VIOLET RICHARDSON, ' 11 EDITH PENCE. ' 12 LILLIAN BROWN, ' 12 CHARLOTTE KETT. ' 12 MILDRED JORDAN, ' 12 DOROTHY BERRY, ' 13 MILDRED HUNTER, ' 13 MAY CHRISTAL, ' 13 Refreshment Committee ADA Roos, ' 12 (Chairman) MARGARET GRIFFITH, ' 10 DORIS SPENCER, ' 12 WINIFRED HUNT, ' n MARJORIE STANTON, ' 12 KATHERINE SHARPSTEIN, ' 10 176 February 22d has for several -ears been called Women ' s Day. As is the custom, the women have charge of all activities on this day. The editors of the Californian, Occident and Pelican hand their pens to the women, who edit and sell the various publications. Contests in women ' s athletics are held and class representatives compete for championship. Of the postponed athletic contests, a boat race was the first event. It was held in the morning on Lake Merritt and was won by the Freshmen, followed by the Junior. Senior and Sophomore crews in order. In the afternoon a fencing match was held on Hearst Hall court, and was won by Italia de Jarnette, ' 12. Immediately following, came the basket-ball game between picked teams . Freshman-Sophomore and Junior-Senior classes. The Freshman- Sophomore team won by a score of 23-8. Last of all came a tennis match, not between the class champions, as id been planned at first, but between Hazel Hotchkiss, ' 10, and Golda Myer. liss Hotchkiss won by a score of 6-1, 6-3. The entire proceeds of Women ' s Day were turned over to the Senior nen ' s Hall Building Fund. Goodwin. ' 10. as first vice-president of the Associated omen Students, was general chairman of the day. The Dailv Californian was issued by Marguerite Ogden, ' 10, editor, and Mildred Ahlf, ' 10, managing : the Occident by Marguerite Ogden. ' 10, editor, and Ethel Jordan, ' 10, r.ar.ager; the Pelican by Margaret Hizar, ' 10. editor, and Hazel Donoho, ' 10, lanager. 77 DBW01CS The House of Rimmon " The House of Rimmon " as given by the English Club April 3. 1909, was perhaps its m ost spectacular production, being especially well adapted for presentation in the Greek Theater. The antique setting of the play, its sacred character, together with its - ' in harmony with the dignified place in which the Club had chosen to present it, made a profound and lasting impression on the audi- ence. If anj ' one scene might be selected from the entire performance as more picturesque than the others, it was the Temple scene. The play is one of the first of those written by a notable living author to be given by the English Club. The plot is laid in Damascus before the Birth of Christ. It is the story of Xaaman, the captain of the Assyrian host. Tsarpi. his wife, is in league with Rezon, the high priest of the god of Rim- nion. Their plots against Xaaman are overheard by Ruahmah, a captive slave from Israel. She warns Xaaman, but in vain. He goes forth to battle his king, returns victorious, but stricken with leprosv, onlv to be thrown of the city by the false priest. Rezon. Under the guidance of Ruahmah he forth to seek aid of Jehovah and is cured of his leprosy by the prophet, lisha. Ruahmah is captured by Rezon, who desires to offer her up as a 181 living victim to Rimmon. Xaaman returns in time to rescue Ruahmah. The play closes with the death of Rezon and the captain ' s announce- ment of his allegiance to the God of Israel. Miss Mildred Martin, ' 10, as Ruahmah. the captive maid of Israel, had one of the most diffi- cult women ' s parts that has ever been cast in an English Club production. Miss Martin acted her part with a tenderness and skill that displayed her dramatic talent. The Camp scene in which Ruahmah and Naaman appear, was excellent. Miss Martin had been seen as the gentle hand- maiden of Tsarpi, frightened at the strange cus- toms of the Assyrian idolaters, but in the Camp scene she rose to a height of passion that thrilled her audience. Miss Alice Southworth, ' 09, played the part of Tsarpi. the ambitious wife of Xaaman with strength and ability. The part of Xaaman. captain of the king ' s guard, was taken by G. L. Bell, ' 09. He entirely lost himself in his part, carrying his audience with him from the height of his glorious triumphs to the depths of his despair. R. L. Alikel. ' 09, as Rezon, brought out all that was in his part in a clever way. Xat Schmulowitz, ' 10, as Rakhaz. a pompous and foolish courtier, did some excellent comedy work. Abe Appleton, ' 11, the king ' s fool, made the most of the difficult part. Paige Monteagle. ' 10. played the role of Sanballadin, with success, and E. L. Snyder. ' 10, as Benhadad, King of Damascus, never for a moment for- got the weakness of his character. The dance performed by Miss Dagmar Games, ' 12, was admirably suited to the occasion. This criticism would hardly be complete without mention of the excel- lent work done by the University Orchestra, under the direction of Paul Sieindorff. and the management of D. R. Crane, ' 09. Cast of Characters Benhadad. King of Damascus Rezon, high priest of the House of Rimmon Xaaman. captain of the armies of Damascus Sanballadin. friend to Naaman Courtiers of Damascus ( Hazael E. L. SNYDER, R. L. MIKEL, . G. L. BELL, . . P. MONTEAGLE, H. H. KRUEGER, R. D. CORLETT. X. SCHMULOWITZ, J. A. D. BROOKMAN. . . G. McXEAR. E. D. MCXEAR. Izdubar ( Rakhaz The Assyrian Envoy Red Envoy Yhite Envoy Shumakim, King ' s Fool A. APPLETON. Tsarpi. wife to X ' aaman .... Miss ALICE SOUTHWORTH, I Khamma Miss DAGMAR GAMES. ' Xubta Miss RCTH FARLEY, Ruahmah, captive maiden of Israel . Miss MILDRED MARTIN, Wounded Soldier E. G. CLEWE, Elislia C. W. PENDLETOX. JR.. Solos by Miss MABEL CLINCH, ' n, and L. B. MARCHANT, ' 11 Sacred Dance by Miss DAGMAR GAMES. ' 12 Attendants on Tsarpi ' 10 ' 09 ' 09 ' 10 ' II ' n ' 10 ' 10 ' 12 ' 12 ' II ' 09 ' 12 ' 12 ' 10 ' 12 ' lO i r rrn -m TT ri i r_T-j_i EXTRAVAGANZA " For all the sins wherewith the face of man Is blacked, Man ' s Forgiveness give and take ! " When Miss Christina Krysto, well known to the college public for her junior farce, named her extravaganza " The Infernal Masculine. " it was to repay with compound interest the unchivalrous men who had tried to debar the women students from the A. S. U. C., earlier in the year. It was also to settle with all masculinity the account which began with the phrase. " The Infernal Question. " Masculinity triumphed, but not before weak, clinging, beautiful woman had deliv- ered some hard blows at the infernal one. The play pictured the awful state of what might have been, had unprincipled man succeeded in vot- ing woman out of the student organ- ization. The women, having been denied membership in the A. S. U. C., leave California and go to the Isle of Woman, ruled over by Aris- totle, king of the fairies. Here they are allowed to remain and build up a 184 greater university. Bravely. manfully I mean womanly rashry they leave man forever, and select Alice as their queen. But the wily old serpent speed- ily breaks into this second Eden. Scarcely is the corona- tion over when the heralds an- nounce the arrival of the de- spised " infernals " from the university. Mac and his friends, Tom, Dick and Harry. Association with the de- spised masculine seems to weaken the followers of Alice. Finally the women are put to the test of whether they will stay with Alice and be inde- pendent, or whether they will go back to Berkeley with the men. Disn ed by the con- fusion and disruption around her. Queen Alice in despair asks is there one thing on which every one agrees, and is answered bv the Blue and Gold Chorus. In the second act, the devotion of the women to their leader weakens more and more. The " infernals " exude an atmosphere of insincerity, and finally Alice, by means of a magic scarf, tests the love of those about her. Harry ' s love fails to stand the test, as does Tom ' s, but when Mac comes, her courage fails her and she succumbs. The " faithful " have all been won over to the infernal masculine, and at length the queen, too, accepts defeat, and Mac. The machinations of the evil ones are successful. Cast of Characters Mac, Leader of Men G. L. BELL !Tom . . M. M. MARTIN Dick . . R. M. SHERIDAN Harry . . M. E. CAMPBELL Captain Salt CLARENCE CULLIMORE Aristotle, Magician, and King of the Fairies . . C. B. CROSSFIELD Dr. Worthy, Alice ' s father E. A. BRECKENFELD Prof. Goodfellow . . . . R. L. MIKEL First Professor W. E. STERN Second Professor M. E. TITUS Third Professor A. W. CHAPMAN Fourth Professor H. W. ERSKINE Fifth Professor R. S. GOLDMAN Indian Chief PAUL MYERS First Indian W. K. HILLYARD Second Indian C. B. E. DOUGLAS San Francisco - . F. MOULTON Stanford G. A. HUNT Cave Man T. E. GLAZIER First Cadet W. I. GARMS Alice, Queen of the Isle ROSE SCHMIDT (Betty . . LEILA LAWRENCE ' karlotta. ALICE SOUTHWORTH Pelly, the Ancient Co-ed IRMA BROMLEY (Tiny . . PAULINE BALDWIN ' I Little . . . FRF.DEKIUUE ROTH Indian Pelican KATHRYN HEINZ Military Captain . ESTHER PHILLIPS Military Maid, a crack-shot ADELAIDE STAFFORD First Woodnyniph RL " E CLIFFORD 186 Erminie " Erminie. " which was staged at the Macdonough Theater on Thursday. _ 8, 1909, by the Treble Clef, was a great success, and they were for- tunate in choosing a play that has such a good combination of melody and mirth. The plot of the opera is rather hackneyed but it is well adapted for amateurs because of its broad comedy and lively action. Much of the best wded in the first act so that when the last act came it was rather flat. However, the music proved to be most satisfying. The play contained many pleasing and tuneful airs, all of which were well rendered. Miss Alice Hicks. ' 13. who played the title role, gave to it the requisite delicacy and sentiment. The principal numbers were the " Lullaby, " and " Dear Mother, in Dreams I See Her. " this last being the gem of the opera. Miss Hicks was well supported by Miss Irene O ' Conner, ' 12, as Cerise. The sympathetic manner with which Miss O ' Connor sang " Love " was an artistic triumph. A. R. Powers. ' 11. as Eugene, acquitted himself with his usual skill in the solo " Darkest the Hour. " The work of Harold Brayton, ' 10, as Chevalier de Brabazon. was very clever and was enthusiastically received by the audience. The stirring martial song. " A Soldier ' s Life, " by the Marquis, H. B. Johnson. ' 11. was splendid contrast for the humorous duet, " Downy Jail Birds of a Feather. " by the Comedians Cadeaux and Ravennes, I. V. Augur. ' 11. and J. D. Hartigan. ' 10. The minor parts were taken exceptionally well and the chorus work was the best yet given by the Treble Clef. Cast of Characters Marquis de Ponvert H. B. JOHNSOS. ' n Chevalier de Brabazon HAROLD BRAYTON, ' 10 Eugene A. R. POWERS. ' n Captain Delaunay G. B. FIELDS, ' u Simon, a waiter NOBLE HAMILTON, " u Dubois, innkeeper L. F. DE FREMERY. ' n Sergeant A. R. GRINSTEAD, ' 10 Two Thieve Ravennes . . J. D. HARTIGAN, ' 10 ,lWOl.illt_ C3 . . . . f T i r Cadeaux . . . I. V. AUGUR. 11 Ernest de Brissac R_ W. SIMPSON. ' n Erminie ALICE HICKS, " 13 Cerise . IRENE O ' CONNOR, ' 12 Princess de Grampereaux ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 Marie ELIZABETH ELLIOTT. ' 13 Javotte IRENE FLANAGAN. 2 Celejtine CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 187 m J 1 : With the simplicity of an Elizabethan stage, " The Shoemaker ' s Holi- day, " was presented by the English Club at the Greek Theater, October 16, 1909. Through five acts and fifteen scenes the players held their audience by dint of clever acting. Music furnished by the University Orchestra, under the leadership of D. R. Crane, ' 09, helped to make Dekker ' s comedy an artistic success. The play is a jovial comedy, the main story of the mad shoemaker, Simon Eyre, later Lord Mayor of London, being interwoven with the love story of Rowland Lacy and Rose, together with the story of Ralph and his wife, Tane. Right triumphs in the end and all the lovers are married. The part of Simon Eyre, a crazy Falstaffian shoemaker who asserts his native shrewdness said kindly disposition, is undoubtedly the leading one. The work of George Manship, ' 11, who took this part, was wonderful. Again and again the bare walls of the stage by the magic of his voice and swagger, seemed changed into a shoemaker ' s shop or the lord mayor ' s palace. The personality of Manship was lost. Jt was a crazy shoemaker who played. 1 88 Manship was ably supported by G. R. Rhodes. ' 12, as Hodge, and J. A. Britton. ' 10. as Kirk. The latter ' s rollicking good humor was contagious. The most difficult part of the women was taken by Miss Helen Hill. ' 10. played the pan of Jane, the wife of a man who went to the wars. The peculiarly sympathetic quality of her voice showed to best advantage in her scene with Master Hammon when he brings her false news of her husband ' s death. Her subdued grief made it a most pathetic and touching passage. Miss Dagmar Games. " 12. as Rose, made Lacy a temptingly pretty sweet- heart, her work showing a delicacy that contrasted well with the rough shoemaker. Sibyl, her maid, was a madcap of the first rank, and Miss Edna Higgins, ' 11. won ready recognition by her clever portrayal of this part. Miss Irene Coffin. ' 10. as the termagant wife of old Simon Evre, had a difficult part to take and filled it with her usual ability. Her comedy was of high order, and she had her audience in sympathv with her. Paige Monteagle, ' 10. carried out his double role of Rowland Lacy, and Hans, the disguised shoemaker, well. His love-making was spontaneous and joyous. The play was made still more attractive by a score of merry shoemaker ' s lads and lassies. Cast of Characters The King M. R. JOHNSON, The Earl of Cornwall G. G. STEEL, Sir Hugh Lacy, Earl of Lincoln C. QUILL. Roland Lacy (otherwise Hans), his nephew . P. MONTF.AGLE, Askew E. D. McNEAR, Sir Roger Oateley, Lord Mayor of London C. W. PENDLETON, ( Master Haninion E. L. SNYDER, Citizens of London . ) Master Warner ( Master Scott Simon Eyre, the Shoemaker Roger (commonly called Hodge) Eyre ' s Journeymen . . j R . pn Dodger, servant to the Earl of Lincoln A Dutch Skipper First Prentice A boy at Old Ford .( Servant to Master Hammon Rose, daughter of Sir Roger Sibyl, her maid Margery, wife of Simon Eyre Jane, wife of Ralph J. H. CATION, C. E. BROOKS, G. MANSHIP, G. R. RHODES, J. A. BRITTON, . G. B. HURNHAM. E. G. CLEWE. N. SCHMULOWITZ. . . J. W. RAN KIN. . B. COLF.MAN. Miss DACMAR GAMES. Miss EDNA HIGGINS, Miss IRENE COFFIN, . Miss HELEN HILL, ' 10 ' 13 ' 10 ' 12 ' 10 ' lO ' ll ' lO ' II ' 12 ' lO ' ll ' 12 ' lO ' 12 ' 13 ' 12 ' II ' lO ' lO IQO Curt am R aiser The most eventful day in college dramatics and, in many respects, the most eventful day of the whole college year, is Junior Day. The Junior day of the Class of 1911 added another triumph to the long line of previous successes and nearly every one agrees with the Junior Class that November 1909. was the best Junior Day ever held. The superlative success of the day commenced with President Pauly ' s speech which was made without the customary pauses, throughout, of five minutes each for breath and memory. The stirring tones of the opening address were still ringing in the ears he audience when the footlights announced the curtain raiser. Miss Gardner ' s " Engaged, " was what a curtain raiser should be: short, snappy, and " full of pep. " It was more than commendable and should serve as a model for future curtain raisers. The story and technique were both excellent. 191 The central figures of the playlet were Bob Madden and Jack Davis. Madden has written home to his parents that he has settled down and become engaged to a " co-ed, " and for these reasons is sure to graduate. The parents display a vigorous parental interest when they telegraph back that they are " coming down to meet the girl who has gladdened all our hearts. " The evolution of a fiancee out of nothing is the problem which is solved by Maria, the Phyllis of the pantry, who consents to be the gladdening girl pro tem. Peggy Davis, Jack ' s bona fide sweetheart, discovers this sub rosa attach- ment of Bob and Maria, and promptly becomes tearfully jealous. Bob and Peggy come to something more than an understanding when Mr. and Mrs. Madden arrive, and all hearts are gladdened when the curtain falls on the word " engaged. " Kdna Higgins as Maria, was easily the star of the play. In spite of her frequent exits and entrances, she held the key or rather the ring to the situation until the end. It is to be regretted that Miss Higgins did not have more opportunity for her ability. Noble Hamilton, as Bob Madden, not only won the hearts of all the women in the cast, but of those in the audience as well. Charles Pumphrey would have done the same in Hamilton ' s part. 192 Ruth Fuller as Peggy Davis, and Marian Mitchell as Barbara Watt, were more charming than their few lines would seemingly permit. Jay Dwiggins as Mesalsi. had a walking part only, quite a novelty for him. Cheryl Merrill as Mrs. Madden, made an affectionate mother for the prodigal Bob, and Charles Kasch as her husband, was even more pompous and legal than his married felicity required. Jack Barnett and David Babcock infused a breath of college life into the performance. Their work as Juniors was the acme of realism. The remainder of the cast more than supplied the local color that was lacking in the stage setting. Cast of Characters Bob Madden, in need of a fiancee Jack Davis, his friend . Robert Madden. Sr Skinny, a postman Mcsalsi. a Japanese school-boy NOBLE HAMILTON CHARLES PUMPHREY CHARLES KASCH . GEORGE BURN HAM JAY DWIGGINS A Dig WILLIAM DONALD First Junior . . . JOHN BARNETT Second Junior DAVID BABCOCK Peggy Davis. Jack ' s sister ... .... RUTH FULLER Barbara Watt, her friend MARIAN MITCHELL Maria, a maid EDNA HIGGINS Mrs. Madden CHERYL MERRILL A Pelican GEORGIE McCoy The Farce FTER such a successful curtain raiser, the audience was in more of a mood than usual to enjoy the farce. " A Woman ' s Way, " by Henry Edmund Mills, Jr. And it was a farce, a real college farce, with dramatic unity and many bits of delicious dialogue. One of the best things that was said for the farce is that it was original. Original in setting, for the hackneyed boarding house interior was carefully avoided, original in theme, for the story and dialogue were re- freshingly new. original in the time which was the future. The purpose of a farce is to arouse laughter and the 1911 farce cer- tainly succeeded in this way. for the audi- t-nee did not have time to recover between laughs. The raising of the curtain for the first act disclosed a room in the men ' s dormitory, where Lester A. Bates, the irresponsible Junior is asleep after celebrating his return as a Junior. He gets out of the wrong side of the bed and prepares to meet his new roommate, Roberts, a Freshman from Raisinville, whose coming is announced by the janitor. Bates, on his return from breakfast, finds Roberts surrounded by some Junior fraternity men, whose first purpose in visiting Bates was to enlist his support for Junior Prex. The fraternity men are cheered and inspired by the fact that Roberts has a rich aunt in the city, Mrs. Yilson, by name. Shortly after Bates ' return, Professor Browning Shelly Pease arrives and lectures the group on the aesthetic sides of hygiene and the Bohemian simplicity of Bates ' room. Pease then leaves and Bates arranges a scheme to tie him on Dorothy Duckem ' s front porch the same night. The fraternity men leave with the Freshman carefully guarded, as a second set of fraternity men enter, also for political reasons. They are discussing politics when Miss Xorris. a maiden aunt of Roberts, makes an electric debut into the room. She unearths all the Bohemian simplicity of Bates, much of which might serve as exhibit " A, " at a Y. C. T. U. banquet, and storms out of the room predicting the downfall of vice. The second act is laid on the porch and in the romantic gardens of " The Prunerie, " the most select local hotel. Dorothy Duckem and Hazel Ide are discussing college life as seen from under an ample coiffure, when Hazel ' s own Junior brings Roberts to call on Dorothy, and it is love at a glance between them. Professor Pease regards his chemically pure nature as just the affinity for Dorothv and brings a palmist with him to foretell his mar- J J or riage to Dorothy. Pease is unexpectedly called away, which leaves the stage free for Roberts to propose, which he does without the slightest hesitation. Dorothy temporizes and postpones his reply until the morrow and Roberts dances rapturously off the stage just before Professor Pease is dragged on by the conspiring Juniors. Pease is unbound and the curtain falls upon his request for " a glass of distilled water and a bean. " In the third act, Dennis Casey, of the Berkeley police, has accused Rob- erts of assault on Professor Pease and the Freshman is brought in hand- cuffed. In addition to this disgrace, two of the fraternity men mistake his maiden aunt for his favorite one. Mr. Duckem finds the palmist ' s receipt and Dorothy learns of Pease ' s perfidy. Dennis refuses to release Roberts and the Juniors, after the latter have confessed their guilt. Nora relieves the tense situation through the use of Dennis ' s key ring, their mutual prop- erty. Dorothy promises to Roberts that she will announce their engage- ment after they graduate and Pease and Miss Norris telescope each other in the climax. 194 Leigh Stafford, as Dorothy Duckem. was very alluring. Her experi- ence in dramatics showed in the ease and grace of her acting. She caught the idea of the most attractive part of the farce exactly. Edna O ' Connor acted in a splendid way a part that could very easily be overdone. The part of Miss Xorris required a maximum of activity and she spared no effort to play the part in the exact spirit in which it was :en. Antoinette Miklau was charming as Hazel Ide and the audience stronglv envied her fiance, the lucky Otis Swift. Jennett Miller was an effective Mrs. Wilson, buxom, sympathetic and worldly-wise as a widow of few years and many automobiles, should be. Mabel Clinch made a decided hit as Mrs. Duckem. She was cute, but still maternal. Even.- appearance of Xora O ' Brady caused shouts of laughter. Anne Hunt ' s Irish brogue was perfection. George Manship as Professor Pease, brought out all the possibilities, this, the most difficult part in the play. He created a distinct character, ns istent and convincing. His work was finished and masterly. A very attractive college man was George Fields as Roberts. He was boyish and natural with his friends, and prompt in his love-making. Few matinee idols have earned the name more than he has. The part of Lester Bates was admirably handled by Lyman Me Fie. He more than any one, made the college atmosphere of the play. His every word and action brought a vivid image of the campus to the minds of the audience. William Greenlaw and Robert Simpson were ideal fraternity men and were closely rivaled by Earl Gaylord and Andrew Sturtevant. Robert Leebrick had a small part but created more laughter in propor- tion to the length of his lines than any one else. Edwin Walker as Hans Hireling, Herbert Johnson as Dennis Casey, and Henry Mills as Menda Siti, were effective in their dialect parts. Jerome Barieau played the part of the conservative father in a conser- vative manner, while Joseph Catton and William O ' Kelly handled their lines without a flaw. Altogether the farce does not deserve to be soon forgotten, and the indications are that it will not be. Cast of Characters Frederick Roberts, a Freshman from Raisinville, California Lester A. Bates, an irresponsible Junior . Douglas Swellboy Doolittle r members { of the Felta Augustus Caesar Howe p aw Fraternity A. Fuller Paine Otis B. Swift George Jones Willie Kidder Junior members of the Stigma Pie Fraternity Residents in the New Men ' s Dormitorv GEORGE FIELDS LYMAX McFiE EARL GAYLORD ANDREW STURTEVAXT WILLIAM GREEN LAW . ROBERT SIMPSON . JOSEPH CATTON WILLIAM O ' KELLY JEROME BARIEAU . KIIWIN WALKER HKRBERT JOHXSOX Browning Shelley Pease, instructor in the poetry of Hygiene. B.L., B.V.D ' GEORGE MANSHIP Cyrus Duckem, a conservative attorney, father to Dorothy Hans Hireling, head janitor of the dormitory Dennis Casey, a policeman on a dead beat Le Grand Steal, agent of the Berkeley Pantitorium . ROBERT LEEKRICK Dorothy Duckem, a deadly debutante .... LEIGH STAFFORD Hazel Ide, almost as deadly ANTOINETTE MIKLAT Mrs. Jessie Wilson, Roberts ' aunt, an experienced widow of 35 summers JENNETT MILLER Mrs. Eliza Jane Norris, a near-aunt of Roberts, an old maid of 55 falls EDNA O ' CONNOR Mrs. Helen Duckem, Dorothy ' s mother, the owner of Berke- ley ' s most select hotel. " The Prunerie " . . . MAHEL CLINCH Nora O ' Brady, a professional waitress AXXE HUNT 196 The School Mistress The college has always looked forward to a Mask and Dagger play with the assurance that they may expect an entertaining production of a true comedy by an able and experienced cast. The success which attended the presentation of " The School Mistress " warrants a continuation of the confi- dence of the college public in the plays of the women ' s dramatic society. The Macdonough Theater was selected as the place for the presentation on March 19. 1910. The three acts are crowded with incident, hearts and buildings are set on fire : elaborate spreads in the evening and chafing-dish parties in the morning insure that the action will be lively. The title role was played by Miss Helen Hill, who captivated her audi- ence with her fascinating actions. Her most effective work was done in the act. when she winds her husband, the Hon. Vere Queckett, figuratively and almost literally around her finger. The much-vixened husband was very successfully acted by George Manship, whose natural English accent was the largest factor in convincing the audience that the setting was reallv London. The other vixen girls, four in number, were played with the proper ish gayety. Miss Rose Schmidt ' s Dinah Rankling was that of a true. tender, ingenue, while Miss Barbara Xachtrieb and Miss Doroth}- Pillsbury were two very sprightly pupils, with a sisterly feeling for Dinah and an ingenuous consciousness of the weakness of such members of the weaker ex as Reginald Paulover and Mr. Saunders. Miss Mildred Martin and Harold Brayton managed the sub-plot successfully by plaj ' ing together and opposite. Miss Irene Coffin was a very maternal Mrs. Rankling and Miss Edna Higgins a very pertinent maid. The greatest ovation of the evening was given to Roy Silent. He not only resembled but acted like a British naval officer. Earnest Clewe and Clarence Cullimore were acceptable in minor roles. Cast of Characters The Hon. Vere Queckett GEORGE M XSHIP " n Rear Admiral Archibald Rankling. C. B. H. M. Flagship Pandora R. A SILENT. " 13 Lieutenant John Mallory HABOLD BRAYTON, ' n Mr. Saunders (Mr. tfaOoiy ' s nephew of the training ship Dexterous) E. T. HARRISON. ' 13 Mr. Reginald Paulover E. G. CLEWE. ' 12 Mr. Otto Bernstein (a popular con-poser) CLARENCE CULLIMORE. ' 09 Tyler J. V. RAXKIX, ' 12 Jaffray El L. SXYDER. ' 10 Goff J. J. MILLER. ' 13 Mrs. Rankling IRENE COFFIX, ' 10 Miss D;. HELEX HILU ' IO ROSE SCHMIDT. ' 09 Gwendoline Hawkins BARFARA XACHTRIEB. " 13 Ermyntrude Johnson COBOTHY PILLSBURY. ' 13 Peggy Hesslerigge MILDRED MARTIN, ' 10 Jane Chipman . . ... EDXA HIGGIXS. ' n " 97 TJ UJ The Blue and Gold A transition in the history of the Blue and Gold is at hand. The 1911 book will mark this transition inasmuch as it will be the last truly " Junior k : " that is. if the plans in embryo mature. The advice of former classes who experienced all the trials of past issues has had its effect. The agitation for reform culminated in the adoption of ntions by the Class of 1912. asking the A. S. U. C. to handle the finances of the Blue and Gold, and by the appointment of a committee to consider these resolutions and make recommendations. It is admitted that under the present system the Blue and Gold is too heavy a burden for one class, and that ' it is not within the reach of the average student. At the present time, a student who buys Blue and Gold for four successive years must spend from fourteen to seventeen dollars. The plan under serious consideration is that the book be sold to the student body through the " Blue Card System. " This would give the Blue and Gold the backing of the whole student body, which it has never had before, increase its circulation to such an extent that it could be sold at a inal figure, and give better returns to the advertisers. Another year may see the result of such proposed changes. Meanwhile, fter this to you. undergraduates, alumni, and general public, as 191 Fs attempt to produce a suitable example of its ability. Blue and Gold Statistics Year Editor Manager 1875 H. W. J. DAM ARTHUR F. Low 1876 C. B. OVERACKER MYER JACOBS 1877 PETER T. RILEY REG. H. WEBSTER 1878 ALEX MORRISON FRANK G. EASTERBY 1879 H. W. O ' MELVENV S. STERN 1880 H. C. PERRY J. P. GRAY 1881 Published by Zeta Psi Fraternity 1882 J. B. LINCOLN R. D. JACKSON 1883 EARLE A. WALCOTT E. C. FRICK 1884 CHARLES S. WHEELER EUGENE HOEFER 1885 W. F. CHENEY W. A. BREWER 1886 KIMBALL G. EASTON WALDO S. WATERMAN 1887 W. C. GREGORY W. J. BARTNETT 1888 HENRY E. MONROE JAMES E. BEARD 1889 H. A. MELVIN F. L. WHARFF 1890 G. H. STOKES E. W. HILL 1891 C. W. MERRILL LESTER H. JACOBS 1892 CHARLES L. TURNER WILLIAM H. GENTRY 1893 J. D. BURKS E. J. GATES 1894 F. M. TODD H. P. BENSON 1895 ALBERT H. HOUSTON HERBERT H. LANG 1896 RAYMOND J. Russ PHILIP L. BUSH 1897 OWEN S. CASE PERCY G. MCDONNELL 1898 GILBERT J. RECTOR LESLIE C. MOTT 1899 CHARLES E. FRYER PHILIP J. FRANKLIN 1900 STUART G. MASTERS GEORGE O. BREHM 1901 PAUL A. SINSHEIMER THOMAS X. EMERSON- 1902 J. JEWETT EARLE REUBEN G. HUNT 1903 EARLE C. ANTHONY FRED E. REED ( ARTHUR L. PRICE 1904 MARTHA B. RICE JAMES L. FOZARD ( C. ROY BROWNING 1905 EUGENE R. HALLETT MF.RYYN J. SAMUELS 1906 JACKSON GREGORY PRENTISS GRAY 1907 J. R. GABBERT A. C. HASTINGS 1908 MAURICE E. HARRISON J. H. JENKINS 1909 CLAYTON R. SHIPWAY ROSSITER L. MlKEL 1910 ALAN C. VAN FLEET HERBERT S. JOHNS 1911 LORAINE A. LANGSTROTH JOHN PIKE 1912 ROBERT H. CLARK RAYMOND C. INGRAM 202 SMmiiiMgip |M{ :p .?-..-srr JB .-: m. -C , After more than one-third of a century of journalistic vicissitudes, the Daily Californian has emerged a full-fledged college paper, voicing the inter- f the student body as a whole rather than those of an3 clique or society. ;ce the control of the paper passed into the hands of the A. S. U. C.. the paper has been on a sound financial basis. The increased subscription resulting primarily from the sale of A. S. U. C. cards which include, among other privileges, a subscription to the Californian, has enabled the manager to print eight pages dail}-. This increase in the size allows the news to be handled in a style that is equal, if not superior, to that of any university daily in the country. A permanent improvement fund has been set aside which makes it le to acquire many accessories that have helped in the appearance of the make-up as well as materially aiding the staff in gathering news. Editor .... Managing Editor Women ' s Editor Business Manager G. M. CHAPMAN. ' i i M. A CARTWRIGHT. ' 12 E. M. EINSTEIN. " i_? T. B. KlTTREDGE. ' 12 J. H. -,-. " 12 THE STAFF First Term . V. R. CHURCHILL, ' 10 MARGUERITE OGDEN, ' 10 . . . J. J. MCLELLAN. ' IO News Editors A. C. PRENDEKGAST, ' n H. H. KRUEGEB II Associate Editors R. H. CLAKK I2 R. G. GRAHAM, ' 12 E. C. LIVINGSTON. ' 12 P. B. HAMMOND, ' i i H. T. DOUGLAS, ' 12 ELLIOTT JOHNSON. ' 12 J. F. POLLARD. ' 12 R. C. INGRAM, ' 12 Second Term . . C. E. HALL, ' to . . D. J. GATES, ' i i MARGUERITE GVJDEN, ' 10 . G. B. BURNHAM, ' II C. E. HALL k J. J. McL.FIT.AN V. R. CHURCHILL G. B. P.URNHAM OCCIDENT F. R. STEEL W. W. KKRGAN The present California Occident is the result of a series of largely success ful attempts to publish a periodical magazine. It started first as a weekly publication in 1882. In 1907, the old Occident Publishing Company was absorbed by the English Club. This move has given the magazine better standards and places a definite responsibility on a well established organization. Editor Managing Editor Literary Editor Art Editor Literary Board Associate Editors Assistant Editors L. A. BCHVDEX Art Staff Manager . Assistant Assistant . THE STAFF First Term FRANCIS R. STEEL, ' 10 WESLEY W. KERGAN. ' IO MARGUERITE OGDEN. ' IO GEORGE J. ADAMS, ' 10 LEILA HIBBARD. ' IO . IRVING MARKWAKT. ' 10 SARA ASHBY. ' 10 ROLLO FAY. ' 10 AGNES EHRENBERG, ' 10 NAT SCHMULOWITZ. ' 10 V. R. CHURCHILL, ' 10 . EDNA HIGGINS. 7 i i CHERYL MERRILL, ' ii . ROBERT CROSS, ' 11 DAGMAR GAMES, ' 12 THOMAS VEITCH, ' 12 IRENE O ' CONNOR, ' 12 RUSSELL LOWE, ' i 2 LAURA ROBSON, ' 12 HELEN BECKWITH, " 12 NELSON HACKETT, ' 2 . Louis JACKSON, " 12 LILIAN RICE. ' 10 GRACE MORIN, ' 10 . ABE APPLETON, ' n Business Staff ARCHER BOWDEN. ' 10 REVEL MILLER. ' 12 . I. G. COCKROFT, ' 12 Second Term WESLEY W. KERGAN. ' IO . ROBERT CROSS. ' 11 EDNA HIGGIXS, ' n LILIAN RICE, ' 10 LEILA HIBIIARD. ' 10 . CHRISTINA KRYSTO, ' 09 SARAH ASHBY. ' 10 MARGUERITE OGIIEX. ' IO . FRANCIS STEEL. ' 10 CHERYL MERRILL. ' i . ROSE GARDNER. ' i . ELEANOR BALDWIN. ' i MARGARET WITTER. ' i THOMAS VEITCH, ' . NELSON HACKETT. ' IRENE O ' CONNOR. ' Louis JACKSON. ' RUSSELL Low-.. ' FLORENCE HAYXES. ' . LAURA Ronsox. ' . EDITH PEXCE. ' . HELEN BECKWITH. ' CATHERINE WALKER, ' ARNE HOISIIOLT. ' 12 . LILIAN RICE. ' 10 . GRACE MORIX. ' 10 AI:E APPLETON. ' i i ARCHER BOWDEN, ' 10 . REVEL MILLER, ' 12 EDWIN ' ALKER, ' i I 204 The California Journal of Technology, the purpose of which has been to represent in a literary and a technical way the Engineering Colleges, on and off the campus, has reached a critical point in its career. For seven years, although backed and encouraged by but few persons, the Journal of Tech- nology has maintained an excellent standard of quality. Although the Journal offers excellent opportunities and advantages to Engineering Students, and a splendid means of representation for the Engineering Departments of the L ' niversity. the present staff has been surprised at the lack of interest which has been shown and at the meager support which has been received. As those in control at present do not wish to earn,- on any activity which is not a credit to their Alma Mater, and as a few engineering students can not carry the burden of publishing a creditable technical paper alone, the Journal ( ' Technology bids fair to cease to exist. STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor . Exchange Editor . JOSEPH M. McCoy. ' 11 WALTER C. LITTLE. ' 1 1 WILLIAM H. SMYTH. ' 12 Representing the Departments Civil Engineering Association PACL BAILEY, ' 10 Mining Association I. V. A. Ai crR. ' 11 Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers . C. L. PHASER. ' n Architectural Association E. L. SXYHER. ' 10 Agricultural Club W. B. PARKER. ? io Mim Kaph Mim (Chemistry Department . . G. A. GOATLEY. " 10 Business Manager GEORGE G. MARLOWE. ' H L. H. HIBBARII J. M. McCoy G. G. HARLOWE 205 R. E. FAY G. J. ADAMS Since the appearance of the first funny paper, in 1891, called Josh, the University has seen a number of others come and go. These different maga- zines have varied both in scope and policy, but have had one object in common that being to cause a laugh whenever possible. In 1903, under the name of Pelican, the present paper appeared. Last year the English Club assumed control and now selects the editor and man- ager. This change has worked for the good of the publication, which is succeeding at the present time better than it has ever done before, both as regards size and quality. The policy of publishing the names of the contributors to each issue and that of largely doing away with a regular staff, is now being used, and has been very successful. The Pelican appears at irregular intervals, usually four or five times a term. For the February issue of each year a staff composed entirely of women are allowed to try their hand at w-it. A unique event in the recent history of the paper was the publication of the Faculty number in March. Editor G. J. ADAMS, ' 10 Associates W. G. CORLETT, - IO W. C. AMBROSE, 10 F. J. MOUNTAIN, ' 10 Manager T. T. HENSHAW. ' i r T. T. HENSHAW 206 In the fall of 1908. the project of the collection and publication of a book of California stories was first conceived by the English Club, and a committee was appointed to follow up the rather vague suggestion, to read over and select from the files of the Occident and the old University of Cali- fornia Magazine, stories worthy of publication in a representative college book. Stories from the pens of Frank Xorris, Eleanor Gates. Richard Tully and James Hopper, give the book a value that is self-evident, and the committee found the selection of stories hard only in the amount of the material from which to choose. A short story contest for California students was opened in the fall of 1909 by the English Club, with Professor C. W. Wells. Dr. George Smithson. Richard Tully, Christina Krysto and Francis Steel as judges, and the first three stories by Sara Ashby. Mar- guerite Ogden and Elizabeth Young were included in the collection. The staff in charge of the book consisted of the following: MARGUERITE OGDEN SARA ASHBY. ' 10 LEILA HIBBARD. ' 10 EDNA HIGGIXS. ' 11 EARLE SNELL, ' 09 Editor MARGUERITE OGDEX, ' 10 Assistants MARGARET HIZAR, ' 10 I. G. MARKWART. ' 10 FRANCIS STEEL, ' 10 Business Managers XAT SCHMULOWITZ, ' 10 207 H LAR.br HALL MAY TEDTH Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER CAPTAIN AND MRS. LEWIS PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. NOYES PROFESSOR AND MRS. WICKSON PROFESSOR AND MRS. SOULE PROFESSOR AND MRS. HOLWAY PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL COMMITTEES MAUDE CLEVELAND, General Chairman NEAL HARRIS, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee ROBERT MONTGOMEBY SHERIDAN, Chairman RUTH AGNES FORSYTH ANNIE SELINA JONES HELEN GERTRUDE PINKIIAM ADELAIDE ELY STAFFORD FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEEKS HOMER BRUCE STEVENSON ERNEST WALDO KILLIAX GEORGE B. GUYLES WILLIAM BREWSTER SAWYER, JR. HERMAN POLHEMUS CORTELYOU CHARLES CAPP DE WOLF Decoration Committee RonERT LEROY FLANNERY, Chairman LIBBIE ANGOVE GRACE FAY BATZ EVE EMILINE BLOHM EDITH GRACE BROWN RUBY ELIZABETH HASKELL CLARE MITCHELL HUDSON HARRIET MAY MERRILL CHARLES FIELD EDSON MARSHALL CHIPMAN CHENEY MALCOLM EDWARD CAMPBELL ISAAC CLEVELAND STEELE REDDING CARLTON MIXER CHARLES BAYARD ELTON DOUGLAS Reception Committee IRMA EMMA PHLEGER, Chairman CHRYSSA HEMSWORTH FRASER EDITH ANNA McGRAw MABEL RENEE TAYLOR FLORENCE ELIZABETH SCHULTZ DOROTHEA VAN ORDEN ALICE EDNA JONES ARTHUR FERRIS MOULTON LESTER HUDSON HIBBARD WILLIAM GEORGE DUGGIN RUDOLPH MILLER, JR. EDGAR HARRIS CLINE MERRILL LEO RUSSELL 210 GEORGE ALFRED HAINKS, General Chairman Junior Day JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARXETT, Floor Manager Arrangements Committee RICHARD DOUGLAS MONTGOMERY, Chairman ETHEL MARY BURKE OLIVE EASTMAN CUTTER ANITA GERALDINE EBXER WINIFRED LOUISE HUNT WIDIIE GANO KENHKICK MAY DOLOKES LE FEYRE CHERYL ALICE MERRILL MARGARET FRANCES WITTER DAVID THORNTON BABCOCK RAY DE CAMP GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE HERBERT BUELL JOHNSON BENJAMIN CHARLES JONES ROBERT HARRISON MOULTOX CHESTER HARBOUR PROUTY Reception Committee FRANKLIN VAN DYKE BANGS. Chairman ELSIE AHRI BERNICE BRONSON FERN IONE Exo.- EDNA D. HIGGINS EMELITA M AY HEW SADIE ANN WATSON GEORGE BOOTES BURXHAM GEORGE MILES COLLINS ROBERT DERRY CORLETT XOBLE HAMILTON LYMAN Ross McFiE IRWIX THOMAS Quixx EDWARD REDMAN SOLINSKY BURTON ALEXANDAR SWARTZ Patrons and Patronesses PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANGE PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. WELLS PROFESSOR AND MRS. TORREY PROFESSOR AND MRS. SMITH PROFESSOR AND MRS. GAYLEY PROFESSOR AND MRS. SCHILLING MAJOR AND MRS. LEWIS PROFESSOR HUTCHINSON DOCTOR SMITHSON 211 MORSK A. CARTWRIOHT, General Chairman HERMAN H. PHLEGER, Floor Manager Patrons and Patronesses PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANGE PROFESSOR AND MRS. MAGEE PROFESSOR AND MRS. TORREY PROFESSOR AND MRS. HOLVVAY PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. SCHILLING Arrangements Committee EDWIN M. EINSTEIN, Chairman FLORENCE DOYLE ALICE HIESTAND KI.SA SCHILLING ANNA LIEHENTHAL MARION GAY IRENE O ' CONNOR J. R. QUINN R. C. INGRAM C. W. EVANS E. M. VAIL R. L. SHURTLEFF C. A. PHLEGER S. E. MESERVE Reception Committee E. I I. VAKKKN, Chairman FERN ANDRUS ELAINE STANDISH RUTH SHREVE ETHEL PIERCE MILDRED PORTER HELEN RUNYON M. W. HARRIS A. W. ELLIOTT S. DE LA CUKSTA R. S. CUKKEY H. S. CHASE J. B. BLACK R. H. CLARK 212 COMMITTEES MILTON R. JOHNSON, General Chairman JOHN ALLEN STROUD, JR., Floor Manager ARTHUR WILMER HASLAM, Assistant HAROLD CUSHMAX LEWIS, Assistant Arrangements Cornmittee JAMES HARRY McCoRMACK. Chairman EDXA LORENA CALVIN- MARION CROSSETT, ETHEL VERE DAVENPORT EVELYN AGNES HAM DEAN HULL ALLEN- PETER PETERSON- JOHN LIMEOX SHEPHERD OLIVER YOUNG Decoration Committee ROY ARTHUR SILENT, Chairman Reception Committee JOHX JAXEY MILLER, Chairman MARY MAY AXDREASEN FLORENCE ROSE McCoy MILDRED LEE HUNTER RUTH MARIE RYAN GLADYS BLAIR OSTRAXDER WILLIAM LAXDOX BAGBY WILLIAM HAYWOOD DAVENPORT LYMAX GRIMES MARTIN MINI ROY ARTHUR SILEXT Patrons and Patronesses PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANCE PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' EILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. MAGEE MAJOR AND MRS. LE. PROFESSOR AND MRS. TORREV u E 1 213 c Im v ' eiv 1 1 v Patronesses MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST MRS. BENJ. IDE WHEELER MRS. GEO. C. EDWARDS MRS. C. R. JOHNSON MRS. JULIUS R. WEBER MRS. E. J. WICKSON Committee FRANKLIN MONROE STEPHENS CARLETON WILSEY CUSHMAN JAMES POTTER LANGHORNE. JR. ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON ALLAN LANGDON LEONARD 214 CAPTAIN- JAMES V. STEWART. General Chairman CAPTAIX STVART O ' MELVEXV. Floor Manager Patrons and Patronesses MAJOR AXD Mas. LEWIS PROFESSOK AXD MRS. LAXGE PROFESSOR AXU MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR A XL. MRS. O ' XEiu. PROFESSOR AXD MRS. XOVES PBOFESSOR AXD MRS. SOTLE Arrangements Committee CAPTAIX D. V. LAMOXT. Chairman CAPTAIX A. J. EDDY CAPTAIX WILLIAM LESLIE CAPTAIX V. R. CHI-RCHILL CAPTAIX F. L DOAXE LIEI TEXAXT V. B. PARKER LlEL-TEXAXT G. H. MlDDLEMISS LiEiTENAXT H. H. KRL-EGER LIEITEXAXT E. X. CHAPMAX Reception Committee CAPTAIX F. M. HARRIS. Chairman CAPTAIX A. R_ WEBER CAPTAIX A. C. XORTH CAPTAIX PAICE MOXTEACLE LIEI-TEXAXT W. I. HECHTMAX LIEUTEXANT S. H. DAY LlEL-TEXAXT E. E. GRAXT LIEITEXAXT W. C. LITTLE LIEUTEXAXT G. A. PAXDE 21 = The Informal of the Year Every one admits that the most important informal of the year is the Training Table Informal. The first one was given two years ago and the success which the two dances have met with indicates that a training table informal will be a regular yearly event. The date was Friday, October 22d, exactly a year after the first informal. Nearly every one turned out in the cause of the team, and although the gymnasium was badly crowded, it was the best natured of all gymnasium crowds. The University Band furnished the music, to the satisfaction of all present. The band have proved themselves remarkably adequate in provid- ing University dancers with gay and stirring music. The dance was again in charge of the Rally Committee, consisting of A. L. Leonard, ' 10, chairman; X. Schmulowitz, ' 10; F. R. Steel, ' 10: R. H. Moulton, ' 10; G. A. Haines, ' 11, and J. A. Britton, TO. Soon after the opening of the spring term, the California Informal was held in the Gymnasium, for the purpose of raising funds for the Senior Women ' s Hall. A large crowd attended in the support of this worthy cause. The Senior Assemblies and Class Informals have been unusually suc- cessful during the past year. The place has invariably been Hearst Hall. While not always successful from the financial point of view, the informals have been greatly enjoyed by all who have attended. The President ' s Reception to the Freshmen An event that is always certain to be well worth attending is President and Mrs. Wheeler ' s reception to the entering class. The reception came unusually early this year. On account of President Wheeler ' s departure for Germany early in September, the reception was held on August 27, 1909. The place was Hearst Hall, as usual. President and Mrs. Wheeler were assisted in receiving by the Senior members of the Prytanean and Golden Bear Societies. The tasteful decorations and even more tasteful refreshments delighted the open eyes and mouths of the Freshmen, who attended as cordial and successful a reception as President Wheeler has ever given. 216 President .... Vice-President Secretary OFFICERS First Term . . . MYRTLE HKAI.Y. MILDRED AHI.F. CARRIE GORDON, ' 10 ' 10 ' i i Treasurer Executive Committee . . FLORENCE DOYLE, CHERYL MERRILL, IRENE O ' CONNOR. MARGARET WITTER. ' 2 ' II ' 2 ' ll Second Term . MYRTLE HKALY, ' 10 . MILDRED AHLF, ' 10 . BESS ELLIOTT, ' 10 CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 . JENNETT MILLER, ' n . . ALICE HICKS. ' 13 . ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 MILDRED AIILK, ' 10 DORIS CLARK, ' 12 FLORENCE DOYLE, ' 12 EDNA HARRISON, ' 13 IRENE O ' CONNOR, ' 12 CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 MARGARET WITTER. ' 11 First Sopranos FERN ANDRUS, ' 12 ELIZABETH DAVIS, ' n MABEL FRISHIE. ' 10 MARGARET KENNY. ' 13 JULIETTE PERRIX. ' 13 MARGUERITE THOMAS. ' 13 MAIJEL CLINCH. ' 11 RERNICE BKONSON. ' n LAURA CAIRNS. ' 12 RUTH DENNEN, ' 12 BEATRICE GOTTHEIM. ' IJ HOPE M ATHEWS, ' i i MARJORIE STANTON. ' 12 VENA TOMLIN, ' 10 PAUI.IXE FITHIAX, ' 13 BESS ELLIOTT, ' 10 MYRTLE HEALY, ' 10 MAY LINDSAY, ' 12 Second Sopranos IRENE FLANAGAN, ' 12 ALICE HICKS. ' 13 LEILA McKiBiiEX. ' 10 MAIIEL SADLER, ' i i CARRIE GORDON, ' n GLADYS LEWIS, ' 12 MAUCEI.I.A MOORE. ' 13 GLADYS BARTLETT, ' n EMELIE HARROLD, ' 12 EMELITA MAYHEW, ' n First Altcs MARIAN GAY, ' 12 LOUISE HOWARD, ' u MABEL WOODMAN, ' n ANN GUNN, ' 13 AMANDA JACOBSON, ' 10 ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 Second Altos CHERYL MERRILL, ' 11 MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 JENNETT MILLER, ' n 218 mi GLIM OFFICERS President Vice- President Secretary Manager L. H. HIBBARD, ' 09 E. R. FERTIG, ' 10 E. E. GRANT, ' 10 S. DE LA CUESTRA, ' l2 First Mandolins M. S. JONES, ' 10 R. A. WHITE, ' n E. R. DlCKOVER, ' 12 Second Mandolins H. E. JACKSON, ' n H. G. ADAMS, ' 12 H. S. CHASE, ' 12 L. H. HIBBARD, ' 09 . . S. H. DAY, ' 10 G. L. GOODWIN, ' 10 . R. A. WHITE, ' ii S. H. DAY, ' 10 W. G. CORLETT, ' 10 L. A. LANGSTROTH, ' 11 Mandola H. 1). MAXWELL, ' 10 Banjo C. W. HOBBS, ' ii Guitars F. WOLFSOHN, ' lO A. V. TURNER, ' 13 Cello J. HE FREMERY, JR., ' ii Associate Members P. S. FOSTER, ' 10 G. L. GOODWIN, ' 10 C. A. ANDERSON, ' i. L. J. PFAU, ' 12 R. W. ROHRER, ' 13 J. E. BOWERS, ' 13 R. S. TWOGOOD, ' 10 220 I , r - f . , r r- r- , JH ' Lrwl 17 OFFICERS Chief Musician W. 1). MAINLAND Cliief Trumpeter C. VV. BROWN Drum Major A. J. STURTF.YANT R. H. BLOSSER D. C. WEEKS R. M. GIDNEY O. GOLDMAN L. H. SAXOX Solo Cornet First Cornet Second Cornet Piccolo Eb Clarionet J. A. ARNOLD First Bb Clarionet A. W. HURT L. V. ALLEN P. V. WHEATLEY H. L. FRENCH J. PAVLIGF.R E. WARREN I-:. W. BUTTON Second Bb Clarionet M. YOUNG M. L. Conx fi. G. BROWNE C. A. Fox W. J. ASCHENBRBNNEH C. A. ANDERSON W. S. BAGLY R. C. STANLEY C. A. ALLEN R. L. WING T. OWENS Baritone Trombone C. L. DREW Alto C. J. BAUMER B. T. LAFLIN Bb Bass F. G. LlNDE Tuba C. W. HALFR Drums and Traps H. G. BAL-GH Trumpeters H. W. SHERWOOD M. Vosnrui, R. CRAIG F. M. WRIGHT F. A. I ' I.AXI Y. 1 1. STROIIACH W. D. HORNER W. H. Xl-TTING A. W. ELLIOTT M. R. JOHNSON B. A. OTIS P. BULKLEY 222 OFFICERS Director WALLACE A. SABIN Assistant Director RALPH J. MACFADYEX. ' 10 President RALPH J. MACFADYEX, ' in Vice-President E. D. WOODWARD, ' u Secretary A. C. SAXE, ' u Treasurer and Manager E. M. EINSTI.IN. ' u Librarian .... H. B. WEBSTER, ' 13 L. R. ROWE, ' 10 R. HIGH, ' u J. A. STROUD, JR., ' 13 S. H. DAY, ' 10 J. R. NEWSOM, ' 12 J. L. PIERCE, ' 12 H. BRAYTON, lio E. D. WOODWARH. ' 12 F. S. PETERSON, ' 12 A. R. GRINSTEAD. ' 10 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' u H. W. SHERWOOD, ' 13 R. R. WEBER, ' 12 G. A. LEDER, ' 13 First Tenors R. J. MACFADYEN, ' 10 H. WOLFF, ' 12 G. WlLLOUGHBY, ' 13 Second Tenors W. A. O ' KELLY, ' II H. COLES. ' 12 H. WEBSTER, ' 13 First Bass A. R. WEBER, ' 10 R. R. SCARBOROUGH, ' i. F. A. PLANT, ' 13 Second Bass I. V. AUGUR, ' i i R. C. McGEE, ' 12 C. C. HERRIOTT, ' 13 Associate Members C. N. SMITH, ' 12 E. W. BUTTON, ' 13 E. WALKER, ' 11 L. D. VAN HORN, ' 12 A. C. SAXE, ' 11 W. P. STANTON, ' 12 L. B. MARCH A NT, ' 11 G. M. ALLEN, ' 12 E. R. FERTIG, ' 10 J. M. I lUNT, ' 12 D. E. WACHHORST, " 13 H. A. STERN, ' 13 224 OFFICERS President Vice- President Monologist . Secretary-Treasurer Director . H. BINGHAM, ' 07 . . G. FIELDS, ' i i C. SCHWARTZ, ' i I W. A. O ' KELLV. ' II . WALLACE SAIMN A. POWERS, ' n G. WILLCUTT, ' n J. R. DAVIS H. BINGHAM, ' 07 R. D. HUNTINGTON, ' 12 W. A. O ' KELLY, ' II R. N. FITCH, ' 09 C. HAYDEN, ' 10 G. VESPER, ' 08 First Tenor L. R. ROWE, ' 10 R. J. MACFAOVKN. ' lO Second Tenor H. BAXTER, ' 08 DR. A. C. MEEK, ' 9 1 DEAN ALLEN, ' 13 First Bass L. A. KlSTLER, 09 J. HARTIGAN, ' 10 DR. C. E. CLEMENT, ' 04 L. SCHUESSLER R. HIGH, ' it X. E. WILCOX, ' 07 R. SIMPSON, ' it F. BAXTER, ' ro F. B. FANCHER, ' 09 J. PIERCE, ' 12 J. MALTMAN, ' 10 H. BRAYTON, ' 10 E. WOODWARD, ' 12 I. V. AUGUR, ' n H. B. JOHNSON, ' 11 Second Bass E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 DR. J. W. STITT G. B. FIELDS, ' u R. L. MIKEL, ' 09 C. S. HILL. ' 10 226 OFFICERS President PROFESSOR RICHARD F. SCHOLZ Vice- President WM. CORLETT Secretary and Treasurer JAMES DE FREMERY, JR. Librarian VV. P. CUSTER L. V. ALLEX M. L. BRENNER C. J. BAUMER J. S. CARVER " M. CORLETT D. R. CRANE E V. DUTTOX O. GOLDMAN A. Ht-BER T. RlEGER R. C. STANLEY H. V. TODD H. X. WOLFF ' M. F. JACOBS MEMBERS L. J. ANDERSON WM. BLATCHLY L. V. BUCK V. E. CHAMBERLAIX M. L. COHN WM. P. CVSTER WM. FISHER A. HoiSHOLT R. McGEE T. B. REED V. C. STROHBACH V. O. THORNTON D. C. WEEKS J. D. ZELLERBACH C. J. LAMP V. B. ANDERSON H. A. BRETT A. W. BURT R. D. CORLETT H. S. CLARK J. DE FREMERY. JR. C. A. Fox H. L. HOLZBERG J. POPKEXS E. F. SULLIVAN H. W. SHERWOOD W. G. VOOGT H. C. SOLOMON P. LOEWENTHAL illlllllllllllll ebatee ferco e To close a day of intercollegiate contests, the California Debating Team carried off the honors in the Sixteenth Annual De bate with Stanford, in Harmon Gymnasium, April 19, 1909. The question debated was: " Resolved, that the United States should shape its legislation toward the gradual abandonment of the protective tariff. " The subject of free trade and protection was handled in a clear and compre- hensive manner. The case of the California men was exceptionally strong, and made so thorough a logical arrangement of material, and by concrete facts, to substantiate the argument. The men representing the Blue and Gold were J. A. D. Brookman, ' 10; C. F. Eldridge, ' 11, and X. B. Drury, ' 12, with L. B. Henry, ' 12, as alternate. Stanford ' s team was composed of A. C. Steele, G. F. Morgan and P. J. Batkin, with F. E. Hill as alternate. The debate was opened by Brookman, on the affirmative, for California. He paid special attention to the words " gradual " and " protective, " emphasiz- ing the point that there is no longer need for a national protective policy, as 90 per cent of the industries have out grown the need of it. Steele followed for Stanford, and denned the negative ' s position as upholding purely protective principles and not the abuse of it as shown in the present schedules. Continuing for the affirmative. Eldridge argued that the ten per cent of the industries which need protection are natural to us and by a gradual aban- donment of the tariff would be given ample time to become self-supporting. 230 Batkin argued that, as a nation, we must have a protective tariff to pro- urselves from other nations which have one: that we have found it -ible to compete --fully with cheap labor. As third speaker for California. Drury contended that protection is ying our commerce by causing other nations to enact retaliatory tariffs, dealing in detail with reciprocity and maximum and minimum tariffs. Morgan, closing the debate for Stanford, discussed the question from a labor standpoint, attempting to show that cheap foreign labor was as efficient as high-p riced American labor. By a brief and conclusive refutation. Drury established the case for the affirmative, bringing an immediate unanimous decision. The judges were Mr. O. K. Gushing. Mr. Jesse Lilienthal and the Rt. Rev. Bishop O ' Connell. Professor Charles Mills Gayley was chairman of the evening. C F. ELDRIDGE J. A. D. BKOOKMAX X. B. Dnuay The Carnot Debate The Carnot Medal was won by California for the ninth time in the sixteen years since its first award, on February 12th. Without any hesitation or discussion, one judge selected X. B. Drury, ' 12, as the medalist. The California team, composed of X. 1!. Drury, ' 12, Charles Kasch. ' 11. and F. M. Shipper, ' 12, with J. G. Sweet. ' 12, as alternate, were all experi- enced debaters. Xewton Drury is one of the most logical and convincing speakers that California has ever had among debaters, which can be attested by the fact t hat he has never been on a losing team since entering the University. In accordance with the rules of the debate, the general question was given in December. It was, " The Distribution of the Powers of Government in France. " The specific question which was given to the debaters two hours before the debate was. " Resolved, That the French Departments should be given substantial legislative and executive power. " Drury of California and Batkin of Stanford spoke on the affirmative, and Shipper and Kasch of California, and Morgan and Miller of Stanford on the negative. The judges were Joseph Tobin, Rev. L. Parsons, and Sheldon G. Kellogg. Professor C. W. Wells of the English Department presided. The debate was interesting throughout, as each speaker had the subject well mastered, and handled the difficult problems of French government in an able manner. Collectively, and it might almost be said individually, the California men were superior to their opponents in argument, and beyond doubt were supe- rior in point of delivery. 232 Senate-Congress Debate The Senate won the inter-society debate this year for the first time - inauguration six years ago. The question discussed was. " Resolved, that the California State Legis- lature should ratify the proposed amendment to the federal constitution providing for an income tax. " Congress submitted the question and the 3 me chose the negative side. The subject was somewhat difficult to treat in an interesting manner, but the speakers proved themselves equal to it, and held the undivided attention of the large audience present. The Congress team was composed of G. A. Haines. " 11, T. B. Kittredge. ' 12. and H. C. Kelly. ' 12. with T. J. Ledwich. ' 12. as alternate, and the Senate, of G. A. Work. " 11. X. B. Drury. ' 12. Charles Kasch. " 11. and J. G. Sweet. ' 12. as alternate. The judges were Professors Lincoln Hutchinson. A. M. Kidd and F. T. Blanchard. Freshmen-Sophomore Debate This debate was won this year by the Sophomores, who upheld the negative of the question. " Resolved, that our present system of trial by jury should be abolished. " The debate as a whole fell below previous ones ; how- ever the speeches were meritorious. They were forceful, logical and inter- ig. and without doubt won the audience as well as the judg The Sophomores were represented by X. B. Drury. F. M. Shipper and C. K. Grady. with R. H. Clark as alternate, and the Freshmen by F. D. hens. A. I. Gates and L. Grimes, with H. S. Clark as alternate. The judges were Professors M. C. Flaherty. T. H. Reed and F. T. Blanchard. Lower Division Bonnheim The first Bonnheim discussion, exclusively for the lower division, was won on April 24, 1909. by A. C. Madden. ' 11. The subject was " College Honor. " There were four speakers, two from each class, A. C. Madden, ' 11 ; P. Ehrlich, ' 11; Miss Loraine Andrews, ' 12, and R. G. Mclntyre. ' 12. Madden, the winner, argued that college honor consists in being true to the best, and showed its application in its relation toward the fellow student. Faculty, and one ' s self. The judges of the contest were the Reverend George Eldridge of St. John ' s Presbyterian Church, Berkeley; Professor M. C. Flaherty, and Mr. Louis Bartlett, ' 93. Upper Division Bonnheim The upper division Bonnheim dissertation prize was won on December 4, 1909, by Miss Mary Pence, ' 10. There were but two speakers. Miss Pence and P. Ehrlich, ' 11, and both took the affirmative of the question, " Should a prosecuting attorney ever grant complete immunity to guilty witnesses? " Both papers were of an exceptionally high order and were delivered in a pleasing manner. They showed both research and original thought, and handled in an admirable and forceful manner the phase of this problem in San Francisco. The judges were Professor L. J. Richardson, Mr. 11. Rowan, and Mr. Wm. H. Gorrill. 234 The Selection of the Team The first problem that confronts the coach of a college baseball team is that of selecting about fifteen men from eighty or more aspirants for Varsity honors. This has been a comparatively easy task for the last two seasons, on account of the scarcity of available Varsity material. Let me explain why the teams of 1909 and 1910 were not up to the standards of former years. Amateur restric- tions have been drawn so closely around players since we joined the P. A. -A. that it is almost impossible for a college man to play baseball except for about two months in the year, and then only with his college team. In former years the men played with various teams during almost the entire summer, and in many cases for a good part of the winter. When the season arrived the coach had to select nine base- ball players and make a team out of them. Now, a man can not play with any team except that representing his home town, and even then he must obtain permission from the Executive Committee. The coach must select fifteen men, whom he thinks have " baseball heads " out of about eighty men who have had little or no baseball experience and first teach them to play baseball. Secondly, he must take nine of these men and teach them to play together as a team. All of this must be done within six weeks. This can be done only by the team having confidence in their coach and in itself, and by the displaying of it on the part of the student body in the team and the coach. In 1909 our team was, unfortunately, thrown into a sadly disorganized state just one month before the first game with Stanford. Without the entire confidence of the members of the team and their willingness to follow instruc- tions, as well as the splendid support of the entire student body, Faculty and Alumni, I could have accomplished but little with the team. WALTER Z. SMITH. 238 Captain Smith Hitting Safe to Left Field. First Came Varsity Baseball Series Beginning with practically an inexperienced team and receiving a shake- up in the midst of the season that threatened to disrupt the squad. California seemed not to have the slightest show for a victory in the annual intercol- legiate baseball series of 1909. But with a spirit of fight and perseverance that has seldom been known on any University campus, the team struggled on. and in a bitterly contested series of three games, managed to win the championship for the Blue and Gold. It was a wonderful season. With very little to build upon, a team was developed and rounded into condition just in time to win the first of the big games. Stanford took the second, but Cali- fornia won the third, in a seventeen-inning contest that was a fitting climax to the spectacular season. The season started early in February and when the squad first appeared for practice, it was found that but three veterans of previous vears were in college: R. E. Myers. ex- ' 09, W. Z. Smith. ' 09, and F. A. Lewis. ' 10. A coach was secured and the work of trying out the numerous applicants began and continued during the practice games of the next three weeks. Suddenly the resignation of the coach was requested and Myers resigned from the captaincy, later leaving the University. This left the squad without coach or captain, and the outlook was hopelessly dark. It was here that the fighting spirit became evident. W. Z. Smith. ' 09, was at once appointed coach and temporary captain, and every member of the squad lent him their support and started hard training and conscientious practice. Much of the credit for the victorious season is due to the efforts of Captain Smith. FORKER STONER 239 BRADY ALLEN Steele Reaching First on Bunt. Second Game After a series of preliminary games that was not as successful as in most years, the team to meet Stanford in the first game was selected. On Saturday, April 3d, on California Field, the first triumph was scored. Yith the freshman battery, Forker and Stoner, the Blue and Gold nine clearly outplayed the Cardinal and won handily by a score of 5 to 3. Neither team played up to the standard of intercollegiate baseball, but of the two, Cali- fornia had the advantage as the score indicates. Over a thousand people wit- nessed the game and the cheering rooters, standing by a desperate hope, were in a frenzy of delight when their victorious team left the field. Theile was in the box for Stanford, and although supported by a team of veterans with the exception of one man, his work could not compare with that of Forker. The teams lined up as follows : California Forker, ' 12, pitcher; Stoner, ' 12, catcher; Brady, ' 11. first base; Lewis, ' 10, second base; Anthony, ' 11, short stop; Smith, ' 09. third base; Allen, ' 12, left field; Steele, ' 09, center field; Christen, ' 09, and White. ' 10, right field. Stanford Theile, pitcher; Canterbury, catcher; Bell, first base; Cad- wallader, second base; Sampson, short stop; Mitchell, third base; Tallant, left field ; Scott, center field ; Ganong, right field. The Second Game The second game was played a week later on the Stanford diamond and was as bitter a disappointment to California as the previous contest had been to Stanford. Both teams were in poor form, playing ragged ball throughout, GUYLES 240 STEELE Anthony Hitting Safe to Right Field with Stanford winning by a score of 13 to 7. The Cardinal gained a lead early in the game, which the Varsity could not equal, although by scoring six runs in the last two innings there appeared to be a possible chance. But even this hope was lost, and the game will go down in the records as probably the poorest exhibition of intercollegiate baseball ever known. California made use of fourteen men even,- player on the squad but was still unable to win. The teams lined up as follows : California Forker, ' 12. and White, ' 10. pitchers; Stoner. ' 12, and Moul- ton. ' 11. catchers: Brady. ' 11. and Greenlaw. ' 11. first base; Lewis. ' 10, second base: Anthony. ' 11. short stop: Smith. ' 09, third base; Allen. ' 12. and Johnson. ' 09, left field ; Steele. ' 09, center field ; Christen. ' 09, and Guyles. ' 09, right field. Stanford Theile, pitcher: Canterbury, catcher; Bell, first base; Cad- vallader. second base : Sampson, short stop ; Mitchell, third base ; Tallant. left field : Scott, center field : Ganong. right field. The Third Game The third game was to settle the championship of the series and both teams plunged into hard batting and fielding practice. The contest was ar- ranged for the afternoon of April 16th. on the Stanford diamond and the small crowd that accompanied the team witnessed a game that will long be renumbered. The score was tied at the end of the fourth inning and re- LEWIS ANTHONY CHRISTEN Steele Scoring. First Came mainecl so until a well placed single by Brady, in the seventeenth frame, started a man around the bases and resulted in the winning run. Score, 4-3. The work of the opposing pitchers, Forker and Theile, was the feature of the game. Few players of either team reached first base. California secured eight hits to Stanford ' s ten. The freshman pitcher, however, struck out eleven men to Theile ' s seven. Honors were a bit more than even in favor of Forker. Each team was credited with four errors in the seventeen innings. The line-ups were as follows: California Forker, ' 12, pitcher; Stoner, ' 12, catcher; Brady, ' 11, first base; Lewis, ' 10, second base; Anthony, ' 11, short stop; Smith, ' 09, third base; Allen, ' 12, left field; Steele, ' 09, center field; White, ' 10, right field. GREEN LAW Captain Smith Scoring. Third Game 242 Stanford Theile, pitcher; Canterbury, catcher; Bell, first base; Cad- wallader, second base; Sampson, short stop; Mitchell, third base; Tallant. left field ; Scott, center field ; Ganong, right field. Captain F. A. Lewis At a banquet held in San Francisco following the winning game, Fayette A. Lewis. ' 10. was elected captain of the Blue and Gold Varsity for the season of 1910. Captain Lewis played short stop on the winning Yarsity team of 19C8 and second base in the 1909 season. WHITE MOULTOX JOHNSON 243 Boating Season 1 908-1 909 The summary of the boating season of 1909 at this time seems to me more like an epitaph than a comment on a live Varsity sport. However, in looking back over the season, there are several things that make it notable. The system of fall training of freshmen and new candidates by Varsity crew men was very suc- cessful, owing to the interest and self-sacrifice of the old Varsity men, and resulted in the develop- ment of about sixty-five freshmen candidates. The opening of the Spring Season found us with five old Varsity men, two Varsity coxswains and a hard-working bunch of new candidates, as well as a good squad of somewhat trained and experienced freshmen. The season was very succes sful in many ways, the candidates, inspired by Captain Ball, who showed himself a peerless leader, and the old Varsity men worked hard and faithfully through a long but pleasant season and did their work cheerfully and without complaint. The training consisted of about fifteen minutes ' gym work, beginning at six-thirty in the morning, and then a brisk run of from one to three miles. and besides this, a daily row of from eight to fifteen miles. Owing, however, to the weather on the day of the race, all this self- sacrifice went for naught, as the Varsity race was not a test of skill, endur- ance or speed, but simply a test of ability to stay afloat, and Stanford won the hollowest victory in the history of intercollegiate athletics, paddling in and sinking just over the line, after the California crew had sunk half-way down the course. The freshman race was different, and Stanford won a substantial victory of about four lengths, with a stronger and faster crew. The thanks of the college as well as the crew men are due Professor Magee, who showed himself to be one of our truest Californians, by giving his time freely and gladly to the training of the crew. The only regret the crew men have, is that they did not have a chance to show the worth of his training. I wish also to thank the men who trained faithfully and did not make the crews. To them is due the double credit of having worked hard and of having worked entirely without reward. DEAN WITTER. 246 CAPTAIN BALL Varsity Crew Race Three years of intercollegiate rowing, during which time California was once victorious, came to an end after the unfortunate series of circumstances that marked the season of 1909. As a climax to losing both the Varsity and freshman regattas to Stanford, came the decision of the California executive committee, acting in co njunction with the similar body at Stanford University, to withdraw all financial sup- port from the crew until such a time as the finances of the two student organizations are able to shoulder the expense. It was not without deep feeling on the part of practically every undergraduate in both universities that the sport was relinquished, and then the action was sanctioned only in the hope that boating will later be officially recognized. For this reason, the California committee turned over to the Boat Club, from which, three years before, the equipment had been received, all property of the Associated Students connected with the sport, including the training ship " Amador. " new shells and other appliances, and the unfinished hull of a coaching launch. The Boat Club has taken efforts to interest the incoming class in the sport and there is scant possibility that traditions of the one exciting race in the three years of recognized boating, will die out before the sport is taken up again. During the controversv at the time of the action of the committee in the fall of 1909. the immense popularity the sport had attained here was made manifest. Every one wanted it continued if possible financially, and the rowing men were made to feel that their efforts had by no means been in vain. Dean Witter. ' 09. captain of the winning 1908 crew, volunteered his strvices as coach during the season and this commendable action was prop- erly approved by the Executive Committee and the students at large. Coach Witter faced a difficult problem, for. although he had plenty of aspirants for the crews, training was greatly handicapped by a lack of shells. Work went on steadily throughout the fall, however, and after Christmas two new shells were secured. McSPAPEX RODERTSON 24: DAVIDSON HARDY ASHLEY All during the spring the training was hard and conscientious. Much spirit was displayed by the candidates for the crew, all keeping strict training rules and striving hard to get into the best possible form and condition. The race was scheduled for April 18th, the morning of the Varsity inter- collegiate field day, and up to the night before Coach Witter and those familiar with the work the crew had been doing were certain of victory in the contest on the morrow. But everything seemed against the crew. The day dawned chilly and sullen, with a stiff breeze blowing on the Estuary at just the proper slant against the ebb tide to stir up a choppy sea in which a frail craft like a racing shell could not stay afloat. By ten o ' clock, at which time the race was to have begun, spectators lined the banks or were putting off in launches to witness the event. The starting point of the race was the Webster street bridge, the course being three miles, ending at the Alameda mole. The water was too rough and the start was delayed : the crowds be- came impatient, and finally, in spite of the condition of the course, the race was started. California ' s shell, unequipped with wash-boards, speedily began to fill, and while yet some distance from the finish, sank below the water and the men were picked up by a launch. The Stanford crew barely managed to cross the line before their shell foundered. It was a race that satisfied none, but which could not be rowed over. The experiences of that day showed that until a dependable course is found, intercollegiate regattas can never be satisfactory on this coast. California ' s crew was as follows : Bow. Markwart ; No. 2. Davis ; Xo. 3, Dignan ; Xo. 4, Hardy ; Xo. 5, Ashley ; Xo. 6, Captain Ball ; Xo. 7, David- son : stroke, Robertson ; coxswain, McSpaden. The average weight of the crew was 172% pounds. Freshman Crew Race The freshman intercollegiate regatta, which had been postponed on account of the rough weather, which had made the Varsity race so unpleas- ant, was finally rowed two days later, on April 20th. The heavier Stanford crew proved superior in the three-mile contest, and after spurting at the end, won by about three boat-lengths, with the Californians fighting hard all the way. All during the season the Cardinal freshman crew had been almost a match for their Varsity, while the California freshmen had been handicapped in their training. They, nevertheless, managed to give their opponents a hard race. It was singular that the freshman contest should be rowed over exactly the same course as was the ill-fated Varsitv race two davs before, 250 Freshman Crew but on a sheet of water so smooth as to be in marked contrast to the condition of the Estuary on the Saturday preceding. The California freshmen sat in the shell as follows : Bow, Malatesta ; _. Quitzou : Xo. 3, Ingram; No. 4, Captain Beal; No. 5, Maynard; No. 6, Doud : No. 7. Small ; stroke. Cox ; coxswain. Duff. DIGXAX 251 DAVIS MARKWART Schaeffer ' s Statement " Before November thirteenth, those who con- ceded us a chance of victory, were generally re- garded as over-patriotic enthusiasts. In weight, speed, strength, experience, and knowledge of the game our opponents were more than our equals, so that when the game was over, every one asked the question: " How in the world did we do it? " " But throughout the season a few knew we would have the victory, and these few were those vlin knew intimately the men on the team and rea- lized that every apparent advantage was against us. This only called into play the fighting spirit which showed so well on the I ' .ig Day. And there was much self-sacrifice that was good to see, former Var- sity men fighting on as subs without a murmur, for the good of the team. " But we did not win on spirit alone and our players were not fighting blindly down there on that field. They possessed the moral strength that comes with a thorough knowledge of the game, and which allowed them to work steadily in the most intense moments. The ablest of captains led them with perfect generalship, and every man followed with implicit confidence. " We won ; let us do it again ! May the team of next year have the spirit of these winners and may loyal Californians sing out ' Boola ' on the first day of next season as they did on the last da)- of this! " JAMES G. SCHAEFFER. ASSISTANT COACH UO VK 254 Captain Cerf ' s Statement " It ' s a hard matter to tell just how the victory came about, because so much depended on a great many things, none of which failed us. Ve went into the game not with a team of veterans, but better than veterans, because we were not over- confident, and best of all we realized exactly how much we could do and how to do it. " From the start of the season it seemed that we were going to win this year and this idea grew as the confidence and knowledge of the coaches was imparted to the men on the squad. There was a different spirit from that which usually holds a football team together. Everybody forgot himself in working for the whole, and it was the sight of former Varsity men giving way with the best of grace to the new material that did much to strengthen the team as a unit and make the men better friends among themselves. " Too much can not be said about the coaching. The best crowd of men in the world couldn ' t play Rugby without a thorough knowledge of the game. and that is what we had drilled into us this year. Knowledge of the game and common sense were dispensed in equal parts by ' Jimmie ' Schaeffer and ' Mother ' Howe, and the combination worked ex- actly right. " There were no stars every man did his duty and fought harder than ever before. Yith that, and the aid of the bleach- ers, we won. " CEDRIC CERF. ' Varsity vs. Reliance Preliminary Football Season The preliminary season in any sport is about the only accurate index that points to the final result in the big conflict and upon the record estab- lished in these practice games, during the season of 1909, did Californians everywhere base their hopes for an intercollegiate victory. The earlier games are a test for players, coaches and rooters, getting them accustome d to work- ing together. The season of 1909 was without serious slumps or occasions that would provoke over-confidence. The first contest was on September 4th, when the Varsity vs. Olympic. Captain Ce ' rf Scoring 2 5 6 Varsity vs. Barbarians Varsity defeated the Reliance Club, of Oakland, by the overwhelming score of 39 to 0. The play, however, was ragged and uncertain, and the coaches made use of many substitutes, as they did in nearly all the earlier games. The following week two teams were defeated, the Barbarians by the close score of 6 to 3. and the Reliance again by 30 to 0. There were two more games on California Field before the first of October, when the squad took a trip to Los Angeles. It was on the southern trip that occurred the only slump of the season, and this was almost unnoticeable. Twenty men were picked and went to arsity vs. Nevada. Captain Cerf Avoiding a Block Varsity vs. Nevada Los Angeles, expecting little opposition from the Castaways, a fifteen com- posed of old Varsity and English university players. In a hard contest the Blue and Gold could do no more than hold their opponents to a tie score of 10 to 10. A few days later the team lined up again in the southern city against an aggregation of preparatory school players from different parts of the lower end of the State, and won easily by a score of 19 to 3. The third game of the Barbarian series was played on the California campus on October 9th, and the Varsity ran up six points while the visitors were unable to score. Two weeks later, after the freshman game, the squad began to show great improvement, and easily shut out the speedy Olympics by a score of 19 to 0. The Va ncouver Series Manager Merritt had again arranged for a series with the famous Vancouver Stars, but by this % time the Varsity was in the best of fighting trim, and surprised the northerners in the first game, played October 27th, by winning by the decisive score of 24 to 3. Heretofore the Canadians had met men with less real knowledge of the game, but this season they found the Californians to excel in all parts of the game. Three days later the Varsity shut out the visitors in a spectacular contest, winning by the score of 39 to 0. This was the kind of playing the bleachers liked to see, and from this point there was little doubt in the minds of most supporters of the Blue and Gold as to the outcome of the Big Game, then two weeks distant. 258 The Nevada Game The last game before the final clash with the Cardinal was the annual intercollegiate contest with the University of Xevacla. played on California Field before a record crowd. The Varsity had reached the highest point of development and met the players from the sage-brush university with such a whirlwind game that the final score stood California 24. Nevada 8. The visitors put up an unexpected fight, however, and in many ways the contest was a good to watch as was the Big Game a week later. The Nevada game was valuable at that time, from the fact that it put the new men who were certain to make the team under a bit of real fire, and they showed up remarkably well. Captain Cerf played a star game behind the scrum, and Watts and Johns on the wings gave promise of their capabilities in the battle that was to follow. Throughout, it was a successful season in every way. Coaches Schaeffer and Howe divided the work in such a way as to accomplish the best results, and the new system of training introduced gradually brought the men into the best of condition. The condensed record of the team during the season is as follows : 1. September A Varsity, 39; Reliance, 0. 2. September 9 Varsity, 6; Barbarians. 3. 3. September 11 Varsity, 30; Reliance, 0. 4. September 18 Varsity, 16; Olympics, 0. 5. September 25 Varsity, 3 ; Barbarians, 6. 6. October 2 Varsity, 10; Castaways, 10. 7. October -1 Varsity. 19; Southern High Schools, 3. 8. October 9 Varsity, 6; Barbarians, 0. 9. October 23 Varsity, 19; Olympics, 0. 10. October 27 Varsity, 24; Vancouver, 3. 11. October 30 Varsity, 39; Vancouver, 0. 12. November 6 Varsity, 24; Nevada, 8. Totals California Varsity, 235 ; Opponents, 33. 259 California Freshman Forwards Dribbling Freshman Game Four weeks before the " Big Game, " and while the student body wondered deeply about its outcome, there came a bit of encouragement in California spirit and fight that promised well for the greater event. On October 16th the California freshmen lined up on their home field against the strong Cardinal babies, and, after non-partisan experts had predicted tTiat the score would be five times worse than it really was, surprised every one by holding Stanford to a single try. What had done it? No one knew, scarcely, except that for a period of three or four days the coaches had suddenly concentrated on the freshman squad, with the result that California outplayed their opponents throughout. a greater part of the game, and mere bad luck alone broke the chain of freshman victories that had held through so many years. The team had developed suddenly from an aggregation lacking backbone, into a fighting, compact unit that surprised every one. It was the first sample of Coach Schaeffer ' s work, and while the game vas lost, every credit went to the sturdy fifteen men who fought for the honors till the end. The season opened with fewer candidates for the first year team than usual, and as the squad was cut from time to time, it began to appear that the Class of 1913 had not brought much football material with it. Early in the season the coaches saw the undeveloped worth ' of some men, such as Graff, Stroud, Morris and Peart, and regularly practiced them with the 260 arsity. the result being that none had lined up with freshman squad until the day of the game. Playing all the preliminary games without these men. the team had failed to win half its games, while the Stanford babies were scored against in but one contest. It is small wonder that the game should have done much to increase the confidence of the rooters in the coaches and their methods with the Varsity. The largest crowd that ever attended a freshman game had gathered on California Field when Referee Cameron blew the whistle for the kick-off. Stanford started at once on a hard, aggressive game, while the California freshies paid strict attentio n to the coaches ' instructions and defended stub- bornly. The scrum made no efforts to heel out the ball, but Stroud and Peart did valuable work in the pack by breaking through and smothering the Stanford half before he could handle the ball. On the line-outs the tactics were to break up the play, and it was undoubtedly this that kept the set ire so low. About the middle of the first half, Mitchell made a twenty- yard dash and scored the only try. which he converted a minute later. The -core of 5 to remained until the last pistol sounded. In the second half, California was the aggressor and time after time advanced the ball to within striking distance, yet could not effect a score. AI " -t of the play was inside the Stanford danger zone during this period, and the visitors were frequently forced to save behind their own line. Morris, at center three-quarter, and the remainder of the backs put up a hard game, while the forwards were fighting every minute, but it was with- out avail, and the play ended with the score unchanged. It was in the freshman game that the real football material of the class showed up. and to advantage. Graff and Stroud. in the scrum, were in Varsity class, while YVyllie and Laine were almost as good. Peart, at wing forward, showed strength, and Morris showed the ability that later earned him a " C " in the big game. California Freshmen Smothering the Ball on a Heel Out 26l The teams lined up as follows : CALIFORNIA Positions STANFORD HILL Full Ki.i.is BRANT Three-quarters CASS BAKER Three-quarters KKKX MORRIS Center three-quarters ARRELL CAMPBELL Five-eighths MITCHELL (Capt.) MINI Five-eighths THOIMKX MARTIN Half WOKSUICK PEART Wing Forward STROUD (Capt.) Scrum BELCHER LAINE Scrum LULL WYLLIE Scrum MUKLIX GRAFF Scrum BAUMCARTXEK MATTHEW ... Scrum DURYEA SMITH Scrum ELY MOODY Scrum FRANK Scrum . . . FYKE. AMI;K M Dribbling Rush by the California Freshmen 262 The Big Game REFEREE JENK,N .,S It has been many months since the Big Game. Cali- fornians all over the world have long ago heard of that victory and rejoiced for their team and their Alma Mater. The heroic fifteen themselves are forgetting ' in their plans for the next contest the won- derful battle that brought them the laurels in nineteen- nine, and it is natural that they should. But all the oth- ers students and alumni wherever they may be will never again be half so proud of a winning team as they were on November 13th of last year, when the tide of Stanford victories was turned and California won for the firgt n s year ,. shepherd will always leave the ninety-and-nine for the hundredth of his flock, and the game of last fall will always be the beloved hundredth, even if the future is crowded with victories. The happy culmination of the season of untiring, consistent effort war- expected by every California!!, but when it came it was with the dazzle ot a complete surprise. It brought a relief of nervous tension, of the mingled hope and dread which could not be utterly banished until the last play had ended and the score-board spelled Stanford ' s defeat by the figures, of 19 to 13. Then, in the Hush of well-earned victory. California forgot the sting and sorrow of those many defeats and the past was swallowed up in the happy rejoicing over the present. The tide had turned at last and the pent- up flood burst all barriers that might have restrained a less zealous student body, as the Blue and Gold enthusiasts cleared the rail and danced madly in the first wild Big Game serpentine in the memory of any undergraduate. Californians will never forget that day. The largest crowd ever in attendance at Stanford had gathered on the DWIGGINS 263 JORDAN en V _c H Ashley Dribbling bleachers before the game. The Stanford rooters, confident and smiling, cTt- directly across from the California men. who were confident, but deter- mined. Xearly every section was filled when the two teams trotted OUT. upon the field to the cheers and acclamations of fifteen thousand throats. The rooting sections vied with one another in their demonstrations, but nere again California excelled, and from the time their team filed out of the .training house in a thin, unbroken line of Blue and Gold until the very last minute of play, there was not a moment ' s cessation of the noise. The veil- leaders did their best, but added to their efforts was an undercurrent of enthusiasm that filled the bleachers and carried out to the fighting Califor- nians on the field its message of hope and confidence. Loyalty was displayed as never before, both by the team and the rooters, and the combination won. The story of the game itself is best told bv the score. Stanford was ' ' ASHLEY California Forwards Dribbling PHLECER Elliotil NORTHCROFT Northcroft Rushing outplayed at every turn, the California forwards downing the husky Craw- ford and his team-mates in the scrum, while the Blue and ( lold backs tackled better, kicked better and passed better than their opponents behind the Cardinal line. The fighting- never ceased, although there was little unnec- essary rough play, and California won because their fighting was hardest. Both teams were nervous with the excitement that comes to even trained men at the start of a battle, and the first few minutes of play were not satisfactory to either side. The Cardinal, through a fumble or two. pushed the ball to within a few yards of California ' s line, and almost immediately ELLIOTT Elliott ' s Penalty Kick - JOHNS 269 HARDY 270 Stanford Heeling Out Stan Mitchell received a pass and dashed over for the first try. Although .1 was kicked. California ' s team was not disheartened, and when play rued, Elliott made the most sensational run of the day. covering sixty yards before he was downed. A moment later Stanford was penalized and Elliott scored three points by a beautiful goal placement. The next score was made in a similar manner. Elliott again kicking for three points after the Cardinal had been made to suffer another penalty for using inter- nee. The score was then California. 6; Stanford. 5. The Cardinal backs were the next to score, and at the end of a passing Mitchell again went over for a trv which, when converted, ended Stan- HARKIS WATTS Watts Making Fair Catch MORRIS Graff Ta c k 1 i n g ford ' s scoring in the first half. It was only a few minutes not enough time for the California rooters to become worried, however before Cerf. Elliott and Johns worked a rush which ended with a try scored in the corner. Harris was called upon to kick goal, and at such a difficult angle that no HAFFEY STBOUI o c o CARPENTER -- ALLEN GRAFF one expected success. But when the lanky center three-quarter sent the oval directly between the posts the applause came impartially from both sides of the field. It was the turning point in the game, for thereafter California was al ways in the lead by a safe margin. Northcroft scored the next try, which was not converted, and Johns made the last for California by a sensational sprint around the whole Stanford team, touching down the ball directly behind the posts. Elliott converted easily, making California ' s total score nineteen. In the second half both teams fought with all the vigor and determina- tion they possessed, but it was a losing fight for Stanford. The lead of nine points which California possessed could not be overcome, and although one try was made, California ' s defense was almost impregnable, and the play ended w ith the Cardinal six points behind. Xo one would attempt to pick the stars of the game when every man did so nobly. Phleger, Markwart and Carpenter, the fighting front rank trio, held their opponents throughout, and Haffey. when substituted for Alarkwart, put up a wonderful game. Ashley and Hardy were powerful in the side rank positions, while in the rear of the " three-two-three " scrum, Northcroft. Jordan and Graff more than accounted for the three best for- wards in the Cardinal pack. The forwards started the game on the defen- sive, but so soon discovered their superiority that the other style of play was adopted, with most satisfactory results. 2 4 Captain Cert, behind the scrum, was the mainstay of the team and a vast amount of the credit for the victory rightfully went to him. His passes re quick and clever and he handled his men like a general. The five- iths. Elliott and Allen, the latter replaced later by Stroud on account an injury, did all that could be expected of them and outplayed the Mitchell brothers at all points. Elliott is one of the best Rugby players on and the other two, although tried under fire for the first time, . to wonderful advantage. Johns, Harris and Watts formed a com- bination that the Cardinal backs could not solve. They were cool and steady, and when Harris was taken out JOTI account of an injured ankle and Morris ted. Johns and Watts joined in coaching the inexperienced freshman, who played an excellent game. Dwiggins. in the position of fullback, earned the right to captain the team next fall an honor which was given him bv his team-mates soon after the game. Dwiggins did some of the most wonderful kicking ever seen and gained countless yards for California by his unerring boots to touch. Anv position in the back field he seems to play with equal excellence and facility and not once in the last big game did his tackling fail. Californians need not fear for next season. Such was the story of the game and the story of the men who did their best and won for the Blue and Gold. " The tumult and the shouting die- The captains and the kings depart: 1 stands thine ancient sacrifice. It is so with the victorious team of Xineteen-nine. The shouting is over and the players remain or go their way. but to each Californian the game will always mean much more than they can dare to express. Youth loves a triumph and appreciates and understands the effort it costs. MARKWAXT The Vancouver Trip Having won the intercollegiate championship by defeating Stanford, the Blue and Gold Varsity was invited by a combination of the rugby clubs of British Columbia to make a trip to Vancouver during the Christmas holidays and play a series of three games. Vancouver won the first game, by a score of 3 to 0. The following Yednesday the Canadians scored a single field goal, and although California twice crossed the line for tries, neither score was allowed by the referee, and consequently the majority of games was lost. The last of the series was played on ' e v Year ' s Day, and the visitors literally ran through their opponents, California winning by the decisive score of 14 to 3. Scrum : Phleger, Markwart, Pauly, Hansen, Ashley, Jordan, Scott. Northcroft, Stroucl and Bennett. Backs: Dwiggins, Cerf, Elliott. Allen. Harris, Watts, Evans, Morris and Peart. The team was accompanied by Coach Schaeffer and Trainers Christie and Volt .. 276 The Track Meet of I 909 The Track Meet of 1909 ended in a defeat for California. Two bad decisions, one in the hundred and one in the hammer, lost us the meet. One judge nicks a man to win the hundred by two inches. This is beyond doubt a most remarkable piece of judg- ment. A tie would have given us the worst of the decisions. The less said about the hammer, the better. I have often wondered how it is that California men are always late or fail to put in an appearance on the day of a meet, without letting us know that they can not be present. The field day was fine every event was close, the relay being verv exciting, as we were leading on the last lap and our interest was greater than usual. I ' ut Vyman was too much. John O. Miller gave a really wonderful exhibi- tion of running, showing him to be worthy of a place on any team in the world. Stanford has him to thank for winning. The California hurdlers swept the board, and are to be congratulated. Freshman Taylor, in the high jump, showed himself to be a sterling per- former. Tommy Smith, in the mile, lived up to his reputation and won a hard-fought race. In the two-mile we fell down awfully. The quarter was a great contest, and was fought but to the tape. The crowd was immense, and the bleachers were not large enough. The day was bitterly cold, otherwise the performances would have been much better. I was sorry to see such a hard-working team as California turned out. lose such a close meet. V. M. CHRIST IK. 278 Wallace Winning High Hurdles Freshman Track Meet Should a freshman class come to the University of California and fail to win the annual intercollegiate freshman track meet, it would bring upon :it discredit for breaking what seems to be a genuine tradition. On ve occ;.- e newest recruits of the Blue and Gold have defeated the Cardinal freshmen, and the Class of 1912, not daring to alter this precedent, kept up the record by winning the meet in the spring of 1909, by the score of 79 to 43. The contest was held on the Stanford oval. March 27, 1909. The day was almost perfect in even,- particular. An enthusiastic crowd accompanied the team and were seated on the bleachers when the pistol crack announced the start of the first race the mile run. And the crowd had not come in vain. The long weeks of training on the cinder path under the oaks, with the instruction of Trainer Walter Christie, showed from the start, and when Macpherson sprinted up the stretch at the end of the mile, with a Stanford man at his elbow, the landslide had begun. It was continued through the hurdles, in which California took the first two places, and in the 440- yard dash, when Butler, Chase and Watts outdistanced the field, adding nine points to the score. The sprints did not result so fortunately, although a wearer of the Blue took second in both the hundred and 220-yard dashes. Both Martin and Myer of California did well in the two-mile, taking second and third, after 279 Newman, the phenomenal distance man of Stanford had lowered the record to 10:11. Wallace and Hyde took points in the low hurdles for California. And Saxon and Berry won the first two places in the half-mile. It remained for Captain Gabbert to break the only other record and this he did by throwing the hammer 141 feet, 1 inch. Then Taylor cleared the bar in the high jump a few inches above the nearest Stanford competitor, and Harrold and Rathbone won the first two places in the broad jump with ease. Scott and Harrold took second and third in the shot-put, and Mc- Gee, Evans and Hunt together annexed four points in the pole vault, after Vail, the best California vaulter, was forced to withdraw on account of a sprained ankle. The relay told much the same story. Rathbone brought in a lead of five yards, Newsom gained several more, Watts still kept the lead and Butler started the last lap aga inst Coleman. winning five yards in advance of tin- fast Stanford Sprinter. Out of fourteen events, Stanford took only five firsts. It was just the kind of a score that the classes in the past have made and which the classes to come will strive to equal. The score follows : Mile run: Macpherson, C., first; Johnson, S.. second; Levy, S., third. Time, 4:48. 100-yard dash: Coleman, S., first; Allen, C., second; Argabrite, S., third. Time, :10 2-5. 120-yard high hurdles: Wallace, C., first; Hyde, C., second: Doron, S., third. Time, :17. first ; third. Butler, Watts, C. C. CAPTAIN GAIIHF.RT 440-yard dash : Chase, C., second ; Time, :51 4-5. Two-mile run: Newman, S., first; Martin, C., second; Meyer. C.. third. Time. 10:11. 220-yard dash : Coleman, S.. first : Allen, C., second ; Riley, C.. third. Time. :23 1-5. 220-yard low hurdles : Wallace, C., first; Arrell, S., second; Whitney, S.. and I lyde, C., tied for third. Time, :27 2-5. 880-yard run : Saxon, C.. first : P.crry. C., second: I ' rown, S., third. Time. 2 :04 3-5. Relay won by California team con- sisting of Rathbone, Xewsom. Watts and Butler. Time, 3:344-5. 280 Hammer throw: Gabbert. C.. first: 3 -econd : Sturtevant. C.. third. Distance. 141 feet. 1 inch. High jump: Taylor. C.. first: Doron. 1: Wolfe. C.. and Van Dyk 3 tied for third. Height. 5 feet. 6 7-8 inches. Broad jump : Harrold. C., first ; Rath- C.. second : Arrell. S.. third. Dis- tance. 21 feet. 1 3-4 inches. Pole vault: Peake. S.. first : McGee. cond; Evans. C.. and Hunt. C. tied for third. Height. 11 feet. Shot put : Vooley. S.. first : Scott, cond: Harrold. C.. third. Distance. 58.15 feet. Total score: California. ' . Stanford. 43. Butler Winning 440-Yard Dh Po mona Meet California won the first meet of the spring track season of 1909 when, the team representing Pomona College was defeated by the score of 70 2-3 to 51 1-3 on March 13th. at Pomona. By winning from the Southerners in such easy style, on their own track and without the aid of several " C " men who were unable to make the trip, the Varsity caused the outlook for the n to loom very bright. Two intercollegiate and three coast records were broken in the meet. Johns. ' 10. brought the figure for the 220-yard low hurdles down to 24 4-5 seconds and Sturges lowered the record for the two-mile run from 10:10 3-5 to 10:10. The Pomona relay team made the fast time of 1 :34 in the 880-yard relay, and Sloane of Pomona covered the hundred in ten flat. Captain 09: Dozier. ' C9: Munn. Tl: Vilas. ' 11. and W. R. Johns. ' 09. were all point winners. .-- T. B. SMITH W. R. JOHNS Interclass Meet On Saturday, March 20th, in a meet in which one intercollegiate record was tied and two others almost equaled, the Class of 1909 won the annual interclass championship meet. The scores were: 1909, 44; 1910, 18; 1911. 31 ; 1912, 24. Despite adverse weather conditions, the records made were exceptionally good. Captain Cowles, ' 09, equaled the intercollegiate record of 15 4-5 in the high hurdles. Edwards, ' 10, ran the low hurdles in the fast time of :25 4-5. which was but three-fifths of a second slower than the intercollegiate mark. Martin, ' 12, proved himself a coming distance man when he ran the two-mile in 10:14, within less than four seconds of the record. In the high jump, Bull, ' 10, cleared the bar at 5 feet, 11 inches, which was the best performance so far in the season. U. S. C. Meet One of the prettiest preliminary meets of the spring track season was the annual field day between the Varsity and the University of Southern California. It was held on the California oval on March 31st, and was won by the Blue and Gold by a score of 92 to 30. The favorable weather con- ditions were largely responsible for the high order of the performances. Although the visitors had no expectation of winning more points than the score shows, they put up a stiff fight to the last, and applause from the bleachers was impartial. Captain Cowles, ' 09, in his usual consistent manner, covered the distance over the high barriers in the record time of 15 4-5 seconds. The half-mile was closely contested between Xewmire, U. S. C., and Dozier, ' 09, the former winning by a small margin in the fast time of 2:01 2-5. Smith ' 11, won the mile in fine form, his time being 4 :37 2-5. The relay, however, was the most spectacular race of the day, and kept the rooters on their feet from the start. First one team and then the other led. At the start of the last lap, Butler, ' 12, had a lead of a few yards, but Lennox, U. S. C.. managed to close the gap on the stretch and the runners broke the tape together. The time was 3:21. which was fast considering the condition of the track. 282 Rel ay arniva I The second annual Relay Carnival was held on the California oval on April 3. 1909. under the auspices of the Big " C " Society, and the size of the crowd and the enthusiasm displayed showed plainly the popularity of this annual event, which was inaugurated for the purpose of bringing closer her the athletes of the universities, clubs and preparatory schools of the Bay region. The full schedule of events was run off and in most instances r records were made than in the 19C8 Carnival. After a series of close heats the College of Natural Sciences won the inter-department relay, lowering the record made a year previous by the College of Commerce, from 1 :38 2-5 to 1 :36 3-5. The College of Agriculture took second place. In the High School relay events. Berkeley twice defeated akland. winning both the mile and half-mile races after a hard struggle. One of the most interesting events of the dav was the invitational 600- yard dash, in which Andrew Glarner of the Olympic Club was scheduled to run against John O. Miller of Stanford. Although Miller did not appear, Glarner lowered the coast record for the distance to 1 :13 3-5. Dickson of St. Mary ' s College won the pole vault at 11 feet, 6 inches. Brown. ' 10. was a close second, with the other California entries all over 11 : Varsity Meet Only four times in seventeen years has it been the fortune of the Stan- ford athletes to win the Varsity meet, but the spring of 1909 chanced to be one of these. In one of the most spectacular track meets ever held between the two universities, the wearers of the Blue and Gold were de- feated on April 17th. on the California oval, bv a score of 66 to 56. It was a contest that offered no advantage to either team and every event was fought out to the finish in a way that repeatedly brought the five thousand spectators to their feet. Four records were broken, several others were tied, and it was not until the last event that it became known that Stanford would win. The weather va most unfavorable, being cold and rainy. This did not prevent the crowds, however, from completely filling even the new bleachers and as many more were grouped outside the wire. The California and Stan- ford Acre stated in sections on opposite sides of the track, forming patches M C " !or which contrasted with the umbrellas covering at times all the other sections. BVTLER KANT The Squad It would be difficult to believe that in any previous meet did the athletes of the rival universities fight harder than in this one. Every point was con- tested with grim determination and at no time during the whole afternoon, from the crack of the gun for the first race until the last man had failed in his third attempt to clear the bar in the pole vault, did interest lag. Stanford took the thrilling relay after it was apparently ours, and thereby was assured of a tie. The outcome rested with the Blue and Gold pole vaulters, who deter- T. VI.OR H. S. JOHNS California ' s Trio Winning the High Hurdles mined to take- all nine points in this last event. This would have made the result of the meet even, but their hopes were in vain, for Scott of Stanford clear ed the bar several inches higher than any other competitor and carried with his dramatic performance a victory for his team. The first event was a surprise to all. T. I!. Smith. ' 11, defeated Mc- Gregor in a hard race, fighting his way up the stretch with the Stanford man at his elbow. Bradford and Hemphill, of the Cardinal, had been unable to stand the killing pace. II. W. Erskine. ' 09. took third in a strong finish against three opponents. COWLES KRKTSIN-(;KR DOZIER Start of the Mile Run California vas not so fortunate in the hundred-yard dash. Stanford winning first place, for the first time in nine years. Coleman, their crack freshman runner, covered the distance in :10 2-5, with YY. R. Johns, ' 09, second, and W. D. Kant, ' 10, third. But the high hurdles were easily m by the Blue and Gold. Captain R. R. Cowles, ' 09, equaled the record, held by himself, while YY. G. Donald, ' 11, and YY. A. Edwards. ' 10, took the other two places, making a total of nine points for California. The first record to be broken was the quarter-mile, when Yvman, of Stanford, lowered the mark of :50 2-5, made a year before by I ' " . Q. Stanton, ex- ' G9, to :50 1-5, with Miller a very close second. California took one point in this event. C. L. Butler. ' 12, won third place by a wide margin. GRUBB T. B. Smith Winning the Mile Run Jn spite of the hard fight made by the California two-miiers, all three place:- in this event went to Stanford. Xewman took first in the record time- of 10:0 ' ' , running a splendid race throughout. But California again resumed the lead when Y. A. Edwards, ' 10; G. C. Grubb. ' 11. and H. S. Johns, ' 10, to,,k all three places in the low hurdles. The time was :25 3-5. In this event. Captain Horton of Stanford suffered a bad fall, which tore the liga- ment- of his leg so that he had to be assisted from the field. He returned later, however, and witnessed the remainder of the meet. The tinal of the 220-yard dash was a struggle between V. R. Johns. ' 09, and Coleman. Johns ran a plucky race, but the Stanford runner was too strong at the finish, winning in :22 3-5. thereby equaling the record held by A. M. 1 ' aul. ' 09. Cline of Stanford finished third. Excepting the relay, the 880-yard run was the most exciting event of the dav. in the opinion of manv. The runners started with E. F. Smith, ' 09, in the lead, setting a fast pace. At the beginning of the third lap, L. Dozier. ucceeded him and maintained the rapid stride set by his team-mate. As the runners rounded the turn. John O. Miller. Stanford ' s all-around star, developed a sprint which Dozier and Smith could not duplicate. He broke the tape two yards ahead of Dozier. with Smith a good third. The record in this event was lowered to 1 :58 2-5. while the California men who made points bettered their previous records by several seconds. In the high jump, E. C. Bull, ' 10, and A. V. Taylor, ' 12, tied, for first place at 5 feet. 11 inches. Poor of Stanford was third. C. W. Vilas. Tl. and i. A. Kretsinger. ' 11, won six points in the broad jump, taking first and ERSKINF. DION AX BULL E. F. SMITH MUNN third respectively. Vilas was jumping in his usual splendid form and won the event with little effort, with a leap of 22 feet, 2 inches. Stolz of Stan- ford took second. The hammer throw and shot put both went to Stanford. California securing only one point in each event. A. S. Munn, ' 11, won third in the hammer throw, while H. H. Dignan, ' 10, took third in the shot put. Crawford won first places in these ' events, as had been predicted. The relay race, on which the outcome of the meet depended, proved the most exciting event of the day. The suspense increased as lap after lap vas covered. A. Rathbone, ' 12, started the first la]) for California. He gradually drew away from his man and brought in a lead of about two yards. R. Xe v- som, ' 12, was next and increased the distance by another yard. H. S. Johns, ' 10, ran a splendid lap, fighting all the way around the course, and brought in a lead of ten yards to M. C. Cheney, ' 09, who was matched against .Miller. The latter started after Cheney at an incredible rate and recovered almost all of the lead. C. L. Butler, ' 12, was the last man, and he fought desperately to retain the lead, but in the stretch Wyman overtook him and breasted the tape a few feet ahead. The time, 3:18, broke the record by one second. California ' s only chance now was to take three places in the pole vault. as the score stood 61 to 52 in favor of the Cardinal. Scott of Stanford was the unexpected point winner, and, in spite of the best efforts of the Cali- fornia vaulters, won first place for himself and a victory for his L ' niversity. The Blue and Gold, through R. M. Sheridan, ' 09, and A. Brown, ' 10, who tied for second, took the other points in this event, making the final score: Stan- ford, 66; California, 56. It was shown in the meet that California did not have a team of stars, but a squad of consistent, determined performers. Every man fought his hardest with an exhibition of true California spirit. A feature that vas gratifying was the fact that several veteran athletes, who for years had been working their hardest without recognition, were on this day able to earn the right to wear the coveted emblem of their University. DONALD SHKKIUA.N - : b -S- T ennis M. H. LONG H. E. LONG The outcome of the annual tournament with Stanford, held April 17, 1909, was a complete victory for California, as was expected. By taking all three matches, the Long brothers added the eleventh victory to California ' s record against Stanford in intercollegiate tennis. In the first match, Melville Long, ' 10, the California champion, easily defeated Jordan, the Stanford champion, in straight sets, 6-2, 6-1. Long out- classed his opponent at every stage of the match, and his drives and side line chops were remarkably spectacular. In the second match, Herbert Long, ' 10, of California, defeated Gowan of Stanford in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2. This was perhaps the most interest ing match of the day, for it was more closely contested than the score would indicate. In the doubles, the Long brothers won the third match by defeating Jordan and Gowan in straight sets, 6-1, 6-1. The Long brothers took tin- lead at the start, and by superior teamwork, outgeneraled their opponents throughout. Summary: Singles M. Long, C., beat Jordan. S., 6-2, 6-1. H. Long, C., beat Gowan, S., 6-3, 6-2. Doubles M. Long and H. Long, C., beat Jordan and Gowan, S., 6-1, 6-1. The tournament offered the first opportunity for using the new asphaltum courts. They are six in number and are situated directly south of California field. They are arranged in a series of three terraces, two courts on each terrace, and are undoubtedly the best courts in the state, both in construction and equipment. The completion of these courts will give ample opportunity for the development of new material, and will be a great help toward keeping up the high standard of tennis set by the Long brothers. Championship Tournament In the try-outs to determine California ' s representatives against Stanford there were some hotly contested matches. D. R. Powell, ' 09, and B. M. Frees, ' 12, both made a strong bid for second place, but were outclassed by 11. E. Long, ' 10. In the finals of the doubles, the Long brothers easily defeated Frees, ' 12. and Breckenfeld, ' 09. 290 Basket-Bali Basket-ball is fast becoming one of the leading sports, during the winter season, in and about the San Francisco bay region, and without doubt Cali- fornia is one of the prime factors in this increasing interest. Last year the basket-ball tournament held in San Francisco under the auspices of the Pacific Athletic Amateur A - ciation, brought out at least seventy-five dif- ferent teams in the different classes, and California was represented by teams in the 145-pound and unlimited classes. The unlimited or Varsity team won in its cla--. and then by ' defeating the Los Angeles V. M. C. A. team, which had won a similar tournament in Los Angeles, was entitled to claim the cham- pionship of the State. At the beginning of the present college year the increased interest of the student body in basket-ball was shown by the fact that the A. S. U. C., through its executive committee, voted to support the sport, thus putting it on a sound financial basis. This support had been long sought for by basket- ball enthusiasts, and the granting of it has added much to the zeal with which the men have entered into practice and games this year. 291 Last fall the interclass games brought out more than the usual number of aspirants for places on the various class teams, and some very close and interesting games were played. The Freshmen, as in preceding years, demon- strated their superiority by winning the series and possession of the Heese- man perpetual trophy for a year. They won from the Sophomores by a score of 21 to 15 and from the Juniors by a score of 31 to 24. The Freshman class recognized the ability of their team by voting them jerseys and stockings, and a number of outside games were played, all of which were won. The members of the team were: Forwards, X. Cleveland and O. A. Redman ; center, M. Joses ; guards, S. Norton, R. L. Gunn and M. M. Jackson (Captain). This year three teams have been developed to compete in the P. A. A. A. tournament which will be held late in March. They include Varsity, 145-pound and 130-pound Uams. and are all under the management of Gilbert Jones. ' 11, who received his appointment from Ralph Merritt. The teams have felt the lack of a coach, but with harmonious working under Captain Paul Bailey of the Varsity team a fair degree of team work has been developed which should net results. The 130 and 145-pound teams have already played quite a number of games, and very few have been recorded in the loss column. The Varsity team has thus far played but four games. atsonville Y. M. C. A. and the Ponies of San Francisco were defeated in Harmon Gym- nasium by scores of 44 to 11 and 33 to 16, respectively. February 18th. the Varsity team journeyed to Stockton and met defeat, the first in three years, at the hands of the Y. M. C. A. team, by a score of 38 to 8. The Varsity showed lack of training and were handicapped to a certain extent by the fact that the court there had no out-of-bounds. The following evening the Uni- versity of Pacific was defeated at San Jose by a score of 42 to 27. C. H. Prouty, R. R. Matthews and Paul P ailey. captain of the Varsity team, are the only members of last year ' s victorious team in college, and all are members of the Varsity squad this year. The members of the various teams follow : VARSITY Guards M. M. JACKSON, ' 13; E. JOSES, ' 12; R. R. MAT- THEWS, ' 10. Centers P. BAILEY. ' 10 (captain); H. W. BARTLETT. ' n. Forwards C. H. PROUTY. ' n ; X. CLEVELAND, ' 13; S. L. JORY, ' 12. 145-POUND Guards R. E. NODDIN, ' 12; S. XORTON. ' 13; G. JONES. ' 12. Center M. JOSES, ' 13. Forwards C. CARPENTER. ' 12 (captain); R. GILBERT. 130-POUND Guards F. GOLDMAN, ' 12 (captain); O. GOLDMAN. ' 12; F. 15. MOORE. ' 13. Center A. R. LOCKE, ' 12. Forwards E. A. IXCHAM, ' n; X. H. XELSON, ' 13. 292 LILLIAN BROWN Women ' s Athletics Since its organization in 1901, the Sports and Pastimes Club has made a rapid progress, as the great increase in it shows. At the present time five separate activities are under its jurisdiction, each activity having its own manager. Of these, basket-ball has, perhaps, been the most popular. Over thirty came to practice until the team was chosen to compete with Stan- ford. A great deal of interest was manifested in the interclass games, which were held during the fall term. The winning team received the right to place the class numerals on the Sports and Pastimes Cup. The intercollegiate games with Stanford are played in the spring term. Heart Hall Court has been changed this year from the former tan bark into a hard court instead. Miss Belle Gluckman, ' 10, has been manager this year. Tennis has been under the direction of Mary Ada Pence. ' 10, and has always been enthusiastically supported, especially since the building of the new courts. Contests are held to decide the class championship and during the spring term an intercollegiate match is played with Stanford. Notwithstanding the inconvenience of having to go to Lake Merritt to row, the participants in boating are numerous. In this sport, class crews are chosen to compete with each other, but as yet no contests have been held with other colleges. Miss Hazel Myers, ' 10, has been manager of boating. Swimming, under the direction of Margaret Griffith, ' 11, has found many enthusiasts among the college women. Trips are made to various beaches about the bay. The Equestrienne Club was voted to be dropped this year by the Sports and Pastimes Club. ARA BROWN Women ' s Intercollegiate Tennis Series 1909 California easily won the women ' s intercollegiate tennis series for 1909. The tournament was played on the Hearst Hall Courts, on the morning of the track meet, April 17th. and resulted in a victory for the Blue and Gold in both the singles and the doubles matches. In the singles, Miss Lillian Brown, ' 12, defeated Miss Smith of Stanford in three sets, by the score of 6-1, 5-7, and 6-1. Miss Ara Brown, ' 09, disposed of her opponent, Miss Bundy, in easier fashion, by the score of 6-1, 6-2. The doubles matches were between a team composed of the Misses Brown for the Blue and Gold, and Miss Bundy and Miss Haywards for the Cardinal. This was an easy event, California winning by the decisive score of 6-2, 6-2. 294 Women ' s Intercollegiate Basket-Ball 1909 For the first time in the history of women ' s intercollegiate basket-ball, the scries (of the spring of 1909) was won by the Stanford team, by a score f two games to one. Although the victory went to the wearers of the Cardinal, the two teams were closely matched and a total of points scored in the three games gave California 37 and Stanford 36. The first of the series was played on the Stanford courts and after such a heavy rain that fast work was impossible. In spite of this handicap, the California women displayed fine team work and won the game by a score of 18 to 7. The work of .Miss Widde Kendrick, who threw a majority of the baskets, was especially good. The second game was played a week later, on March 13th, on the Hearst Hall courts, with the score almost reversed. The California team was not up to its usual standard and after two hard-fought halves the score stood 14 to 7. As this was the first time that a third game had ever been necessary, in- terest was intense and it was arranged to hold the deciding contest at Mills College. The teams were evenly matched and both played in good form. Until the last lew seconds of play the score was tied, each team having 11 points, but the Stanford forwards scored two quick baskets just before the whistle blew, making the final result 15 to 12 in their favor. Two special cars filled with women basket-ball enthusiasts from the two universities attended the third game, which was followed by a luncheon served by the Mills College women. Following the series, the members of the regular line-up, including Miss Elda Eggert. ' 11. and Miss Marjorie Stanton. ' 12. were presented with gold " i pins by the Associated Students. The line-up of the California team was as follows : Forwards Mis CHRISTINA KRVSTO Miss MAYBELLE BROWN Miss YViDiiE KENUKICK Centers Miss MAUDE CLEVELAXH Miss ALICE JONES . . . Miss FLORENCE CASSIHY Guards ' 09 Miss HELEN PINKHAM ' 09 ' 08 Miss DORIS SPENCER ' 12 ' n Miss ARA BROWN ' 09 Substitutes ' 09 Miss ELBA EGGERT ' 11 ' 09 Miss MARJORIE STANTON .... ' 12 ' u Miss RCTH SHINN ' u Miss BELLE GLUCKMAN ' 10 295 Women ' s Intercollegiate Basket-Bail 1910 Since the organization of the first team, this sport has been claiming more and more attention, until for every position on the team there have been two or three applicants, and the Hearst Hall bleachers are filled with enthusiasts whenever any annual contests are held. This year a rally, with a bonfire, and with speeches from various prominent women students, was held on Hearst Hall Court to cheer a winning team to victory. The interest taken was shown by the large number of women present. The team that plaved uas as follows: Goals KATHKRI.VE ASHKK. ' 11: MATTIE HIMES, ' 13: LKII.A TRE- WICK, ' 11. Centers FLORENCE CASSIDY, ' 11 (captain): HARRIET Jrnn. ' 13: BELLE GLUCKMAN. ' 10. Guards DORIS SPENCER. ' 12; HKI.KN I ' IXKIIAM. ' 09: MAY CRYSTAL, ' 13. Substitutes DAISY XKWKY. ' 13: CI.EXXIE GI ' ARK. ' 13: CLARA MACLAURIN, " ll. The first game of the series was held on Hearst Hall Court on March 12th. The California team had worked under an able coach, and completely out- classed Stanford in team work. The result of the game was a score of 13-9, in favor of California. Stanford made 7 of her 9 points on fouls. The second game was held March 16th, at Stanford. California won this contest by a score of 22-17, and regained the championship which she had held since the first intercollegiate game and lost only in 1909. 296 Butler Winning 440 Yard Dash, Olympic Meet The track team representing ' the Olympic Club defeated the Varsity on March 26th, by the score of 67 to 55. The day was cold and stormy, and conditions in general were adverse to good work. The defeat of the Varsity vas due in a large measure to the absence of such performers as Captain Johns, Cowles, Hill, Chase and Kretsinger, who were not able to compete. Probably the best showing of the day was made bv Butler in the quarter mile, when he covered the distance in 51 3-5 seconds. He ran a perfect race and led against a strong field. Calkins was a close second. Ralph Rose, of the Olympic Club, holder of many records, was, of course. the star in the weight events. He made no new records, however, but was far ahead of his competitors. Edwards, the clever hurdler, lost his stride in the 120-yard event and failed to place, the event going to Beeson. Olympic, in 15 4-5. Kd w ards easily took the low hurdles in the fast time of 25 3-5. The jumps went to the Olympic Club by narrow margins, Bressi barely topped Bull and Taylor in the high jump at 5 feet 10 inches. Olie Snedigar defeated Vilas by three-quarters of an inch in the broad jump. The distance was 22 feet 8 ; ' 4 inches. In the two-mile, (iarvin and Yoocl. both of the Olympic Club, tied for first in 10:40. The mile was a pretty race between Tommy Smith and Craig, : i. C., the latter winning in 4:38 3-5. Dowd took the 880, with Dozier and Kelley closelv following, in the fast time of 2:023-5. The sprints went to the Olympic Club. Hollis took the hundred in 10 1-5, with Kaiit a close second. The 220 was won by Caldwell in flat time a 23 -ecunds. The relay was a close affair, going to the Olympic Club in the last lap 1 v a narrow margin, when Macauley and Calkins fought it out to the tape. Varsity vs. U. S. C., March 31, 1910 ( n Thursday. March 31st, the Varsity defeated the team of the Uni- versity of Southern California, in the annual meet, by the score of 91-31. The weather conditions were ideal and a large crowd turned out to watch the events. The efforts of the athletes resulted in several exceptional performances. Throop and Martin, both of U. S. C., were the winners of the sprints, the latter taking the hundred in 10 1-5. while his team-mate easily captured the two-twentv in the fast time of 22 4-5. California Winning High Hurdles, U. S. C. Meet 2QQ California took all places in both hurdles, Cowles winning the high and Grubb the low. Three California men tied for first in the high jump, while in the broad jump all three places again went to Blue and Gold men. Allen went 22 feet 5 inches, with Kretsinger and Chapman, second and third respectively, both going more than 21 feet. Richardson of U. S. C. won the pole vault at 11 feet 8 inches. The clever vaulter then made three tries at the 12 feet 7 inch mark, just failing to clear the bar in his second attempt. Kelly and Calkins won the half and quarter, respectively, the former covering the distance in the fast time of 2:02 2-5, while the latter, after a hard race, broke the tape in 52 2-5. Trotter of U. S. C. proved himself to be a remarkable performer in the weights by putting the sho.t 44 feet 6 inches. Scott and Hale took second and third. Smith and Davidson easily annexed the first two places in the mile, the race going to Smith in 4:42 1-5, while Ready, Gabbert and Scott took all the places in the hammer in the order named, the distance being 137 feet 734 inches. Pomona Meet, April 6, 1910 The Pomona-California Meet on April 6th, resulted in a victory for the Blue and Gold, by the score of 79-43. The showing made by the athletes from the southern college was exceedingly good, considering that none of them ere represented in three events. The performance of Fisher, of Pomona, in the two-mile run, was the sensation of the day. After clipping off the mile in 4 :29 3-5, better than record time, the clever runner covered the two-mile in 9:54, breaking the coast record, and bettering the intercollegiate by 15 seconds. In the hundred, a Pomona man, Sloane, again carried off the honors in 10 1-5 seconds. C. H. Whitney and Kant took second and third. Sloane covered the two-twenty in 23_ seconds flat, which is remarkable time consid- ering the condition of the track. Rathbone and Claudius closely followed the Pomona sprinter. The quarter and half both went to California men. Kelly took the latter in good time, 2:03 3-5. Captain Johns covered the 440 in 52 1-5. with Chase a close second. The hurdles went solid to California. Cowles, Donald and Wallace taking the high, the former captain winning in 15 4-5. The low event went to Grubb in 26 flat, with Havens and Redman taking second and third. 300 Freshman Squad Freshman Track Meet, April 6, 1910 The chain of uninterrupted Freshman track victories, dating from 1906, received another strong link in the fifth intercollegiate meet with Stanford, when the California Class of 1913 atoned for their defeat at football by rolling up 8ti l 2 points to -M l 2 for the Cardinal on the California Oval, March 19th. Under the most trying circumstances, for the track was a literal lake and rain poured through the meet, the Freshmen fought hard for a victory and had little difficulty in taking about twice as many points as their opponents. On account of the weather and the condition of the track, it was impos- sible to accurately gauge the real value of the contestants under normal con- ditions, but the California Freshmen showed a fighting spirit that looked truly good to the crowd that huddled upon the bleachers. The visitors from Palo Alto showed a lack of training, as well as scarcity of material in several events, for they were blanked completely in the hundred-yard dash, the two- mile and the broad jump, and received only one point each in the quarter- mile, the two-twenty and the hammer throw. Their strength showed best in the shot put and high hurdles. 301 Finish of the 440, Whitney(l) M i 1 1 e r (2) After the mile run, in which Stanford took first and third, the California Freshmen buckled clown and never again were the visitors in the lead. Long before the results of some of the latter events were announced, the Blue and (iold had cinched the victory, while the crowd, grown impervious to wind and rain, lingered on to see a California runaway in the relay. It was quite im- possible to endanger the records on such a day. but nevertheless many of the races were hard fought to the end and the rooters were well repaid for braving the elements on such a day. A general resume of the result, in spite of the slow time in most events, convinced Trainer Christie that the Class of 1913 had brought into the University its full quota of track athletes and that the confidence for a victory he had placed in Captain Allen had not been thrown away. The program started with the mile run, which was won by Price, of Stanford, who passed Altman, of California, in the last lap and won handily. Hayne, of California, lost out to Pratt for the third place by only a few feet. The time was 4:48, which was proportionately much faster than that of most of the events. In the trial heats of the hundred, which followed, Brown, Rice and Andrews qualified in the first, and Kodda, Hartman and Allen in the second. In the finals, Hartman won by a narrow margin from Rodda. while Captain Allen took third, making all nine points for California. The time was :10 4-5. although the second heat had been won in a fifth of a second better. The quarten-mile went to California for eight points, Whitney beating out Leaman, of Stanford, in a pretty finish on the stretch, while Miller closed r-w J re. Hart man (I) R o d d a (2) and Captain Allen (3) Annexing Nine Points in the 100 Yard Dash up and overtook the Cardinal runner before the tape was reached. The time was :54 1-5. Stanford took first and second in the high hurdles through the fine form uf Kern and Mctiuire. Redman won a solitary point for the Blue and Gold by finishing third, while Mini, who had been expected to place, was out on account of a bad fall at the first hurdle. The time was :17. The two-mile race was a California walkaway, for after a mile and a half had been covered, the last of the Stanford runners had gone in out of the wet and the bleachers sat for three or four minutes longer while the silent .blue- it.- rscy id Freshmen trotted single file through the mud and finished in a driving blast i if rain, with Sproul in the lead and Rhodes and Jacobus close behind. The time was 1C:55 3-5. Hartman. who won the short dash for California, also took first place n the two-twenty, after qualifying along with Andrews, of Stanford, and Leber and Berliner. The Cardinal man took third place, with Leber second, in a slow race. Three Californians and one Stanford runner qualified for the finals in the low hurdles, and by tying with Lumbard. Kern annexed half a point in this event for the visitors. Redman won in :27 2-5. with Haven second. Ferguson, of Stanford, won the half-mile, with Foulke and Delamere. of California, second and third, respectively. The time was 2:09. The five points in the relay also went to swell the California score, for the visitors were beaten by at least twenty yards. Hiller, Peart. Miller, Shields and Homer composed the team, and covered the mile course in 3 :34 4-5. 303 CAPTAIN JOHNS Stanford took three out of five firsts in the field events, but the California contestants more than evened this by capturing twenty-five of the forty-five possible points. Hampton, of California, took the hammer throw, with Stroud second, and Lawrence, of Stanford, third. The distance was 109 feet. 7 inches. Xo better form was possible on account of the mud and rain, which made fouling easy. Ruddick, of Stanford, put the shot 38 feet 2 inches, while Clark, also of the Cardinal, took second. Stern annexed the last place for California. In the high jump, Horine, the phenomenal Stanford jumper, won first place, while Hill, of California, beat out Argabrite of the visitors for second. The winning jump was 5 feet 10 inches. All nine points in the broad jump were awarded California. Captain Allen winning first with a jump of 21 feet y 2 inch, with Redman second and Crites third. The pole vault was the other first place that went to the Cardinal, when Stevens cleared the bar at 10 feet 5 inches, with Potter and Hill of California tied for second. Intercollegiate Meet, April 16, 1910 Of the major branches of intercollegiate athletics, it seemed that the Fates were to favor only the football season, and while that was quite enough, the defeat of the Blue and Gold in the annual Varsity track meet was especially disappointing. The two teams, both trained and conditioned to the minute, met on the Stanford oval on the afternoon of April 16th, and, although Saxon Winning the Mile Run 304 HILL READY CLAVI IU fighting hard. California lost to Stanford by the score of 66 3-5 to 55 2-5. Xo UK- was to blame : the rooters accepted the final result with good grace. Jt was a day of surprises, for the calculations of the wise ones failed to come aright. Men who were looked upon by both sides as sure point winners did not place in the track or field events, while others " dark horses " of the meet gained points that were utterly unexpected. On this account, the day was an exciting one, and the fact that seven intercollegiate records were broken and one equalled show that the meet was unusually exciting. The first race was the mile, which Saxon won for California in 4:32 1-5, clipping a fifth of a second from the record established some years before by 305 Dowd (I) Dozier(2) and Kelley(3) Taking Nine Point. in the Hall-Mile I KKLLEY GABBKRT UIOWN DlGNAN Bradford of Stanford. The race was a hard one, Saxon not having a chance to take the lead until the third lap. when he sprinted and won easily from Price and Porttr. who took the remaining four points for Stanford. Then followed the heats in the century dash, both of which were taken in the fast time of :10 1-5. Rathbone of California finished first in the initial heat, with Reed of Stanford, second, and Kant of California, third. Coleman won the second heat, with Kretsinger and Crossfield second and third. The finals gave Stanford eight points, for both Coleman and Reed finished ahead of Rathbone. The time in the finals was the same as in the preliminaries. California expected to take all nine points in the high hurdles, but the disqualifying of Roy Cowles for knocking down three hurdles in one of the preliminary heats allowed the Cardinal to take one point. Edwards, Grubb, Donald and Whitney qualified for California, and Peaslee for Stanford, the latter taking third place in the finals, with Edwards and Donald tying for first in the record time, established by Cowles, of :15 4-5. The Stanford " dope-sheet " was shattered in the quarter-mile dash, when Butler, of California, nosed out Stolz, of Stanford, for second place. Wyman. the crack Cardinal sprinter, had no difficulty in reducing the record, held by himself, to 50 seconds Hat. 1 Hitler won his points in the stretch, beating Stolz by ten feet, after his opponent had gained a lead of several yards. The two-mile race followed, and here California received the shorter end, getting only third place. Xewman. the intercollegiate record holder, ran the distance in 10:17, with Shelton second, and Brown, of California, third. It was a spectacular race, for Xewman was clearly the best of the field, and after the sixth lap had everything his own way. He finished nearly a quarter o: a lap ahead of the others. 306 Edwards Winning Low Hurdles I-Id wards won another first place for California when he took the honors in the low hurdles, this time breaHng the record and lowering the figure to :25 1-5 seconds. In the preliminary heats, Edwards, Havens, Redman, Grubb and Donald qualified for California, and opposed to them were Kern and Ptaslee. In the finals. Edwards and Redman took first and third, respectively, while Kern won three unexpected points for Stanford by taking second. The two-twenty yard dash was scheduled to yield Stanford five points, with California the remaining two places, and in this the prognosticators were correct. Whitney. Paul. Claudius and Rathbone qualified for California, with C ' okman and Reed for Stanford. In the finals, Coleman took first in the phe- nomenal time of 22 seconds flat, while Claudius and Rathbone. tied for second, kept Reed from placing. All nine points in the half-mile went to California, Dowd. Dozier and Kelley finishing easily ahead of the field of Stanford runners. A Stanford man led at the end of the quarter, but Dowd and Dozier soon overtook him. and Kelley succeeded in nosing him out in the stretch by plucky fighting. The time was 1 :5 ' J 4-5. ( M " the track events, there yet remained the relay, but this event most im- partial judges had already conceded to the Cardinal, and the result was not unexpected. Yhitney ran the first lap for California, finishing a good six feet ahead of Taylor, his opponent. Captain Johns was unable to maintain such a good lead over Carter, but Chase started a full yard ahead of Stolz and kept a big lead until the stretch was reached, when the Stanford sprinter DOZIER .v 7 Butler Taking Second in the Quarter closed up and finished fully four yards ahead of the California man. Yyman was the last runner for Stanford, and Calkins, of California, could not overtake him. The distance covered was a mile, and the time 3:24 2-5. Three records were broken in the field events, with California inning two first places. The hammer throw was first and netted California eight points. Ready, with a throw of 144 feet and 4 inches, won first, while ( iab- bert took second with a throw of 138 feet and 1 inch. Wooley was able to gain only the third place for the Cardinal. The shot put gave Stanford eight points and California but one. Horton was first, with a distance of 44 feet and 8 inches, with Dole second and Dignan, of California, third. The high jump was one of the most closely contested events of the day. and was finally won by Horine of Stanford, who broke the record with a jump of 6 feet and seven-eighths of an inch. Hill of California, cleared the bar at slightly more than 5 feet and 11 inches, taking second, while Evers. Taylor and Bull, of California, and Argabrite and Poor, of Stanford, were tied for third. Kretsinger lowered another record in the broad jump when he put 22 feet 10 inches between himself and the " take-off. " Bellah and Tallant won second and third for the Cardinal, although neither was close to the Cali- fornia man. But not only the intercollegiate record, but the coast record as well. went a-glimmering when Scott, of Stanford, cleared the bar in the pole vault 308 Edwards Winning the High Hurdles at 12 feet 6J4 inches. Bellah took second for the Cardinal, while Potter. Brown, McGee and Hill, of California, and Waring, of Stanford, were tied for third honors. The intercollegiate record had formerly been 12 feet and 4 inches. And so. what with reversals of form and unexpected points won by the Cardinal. California lost the meet. KRETSINGKR L)O. AI.[I 309 Baseball Series, 1910 The hardest series to lose, in the entire history of intercollegiate baseball, vas that of the spring of 1910. when two evenly-matched teams battled through three games for the championship, which finally went to Stanford in the last inning of the third contest. Neither team measured up to the usual standard of Varsity nines, but so consistently did their weak points coincide that the fight for victory was even more exciting than usual. After winning the first game, played at Stanford on a bitter, wet day, the Cardinal came to California Field a week later, expecting to have an easy time of it, but were shut out by a three to nothing score. The final contest, played on California Field, ended the heart- rending season of surprises, for when the last inning was reached, with California ahead and Stanford ' s weakest batters coming up. six runs were scored by the visitors, all on timely hits. The game went to the Cardinal. The season opened shortly after the spring semester commenced, will. Walter Z. Smith, ' 09, former baseball captain, in charge of the squad as coach. The first practice game was played on February 5th and the new recruits there being but three veterans left- showed well in all departments except in the box. and it soon became a question of developing a pitcher. Forker, the star tvvirler of a year before, had not returned to college, and Captain CAPTAIN LEWIS Captain Lewis Safe at First, First Game 310 Harris Safe on First. First Came Lewis and the coach were forced to select from absolutely new material. All aspirants were given a chance to try out in the games which followed, and soon the staff was reduced to three, two of whom. Harris and Smith, triads their letters in the final series. At first the squad was badly in need of batting practice, but the final games failed to show any deficiency along this line, as both Stanford and California laneled approximately the same number of hits during the series. Had weather kept both teams off the diamonds for a considerable part of the season, and consequently both were " unknown quantities " when the umpire started the first game on March 26th. 311 O ' Kelly Caught Between Bases. Second Game The First Game Only a small crowd accompanied the team to Stanford to witness the first of the series, on account of the threatening weather, but those who went saw one of the hardest-fought games ever played between the two universities. Thirteen innings were required before Stanford, after tying the score in the ninth, sent a man across the plate for the winning score. Both teams fought grimly and many errors were made on both sides, the score being large eight to seven on that account. Stanford began the scoring in the third frame, when two walks, two base- hits and two sacrifices brought three men across the plate. California replied in the next, however, with four tallies, brought about by a couple of bad errors, two hits and a pass to first. Stanford tied the score in the sixth, and in the seventh, both teams scored twice, making the score six to six. In the eighth, with two out, Harris drew a walk to first and Allen followed with a two-bagger that scored the pitcher. The lead was not for long, however, for in the next inning, M. Mitchell, aided by a sacrifice and a couple of bad errors in the infield, tied the score again. The tenth, eleventh and twelfth passed without incident, but " thirteen " proved too unlucky for California, and three hits in succession sent Childs, Stanford ' s substitute left fielder, across the plate for the victory. The batting was about even throughout, Stanford landing eleven and California twelve hits. The error column, however, showed the cause of most of the scoring, as the hits frequently brought no result. 5 ' - ' Creenlaw Making a Put Out at First. Second Game The Second Game Ideal weather conditions brought a large crowd to California Field on April 2d to witness the second game of the series. The California team, seasoned by the experience gained a week before, played errorless ball, and so well did Pitcher Harris hold down the opponents that their six scattered hits availed them nothing, and the Blue and Gold won by a score of three to nothing. Throughout Stanford had but six men left on bases, while California frequently reached third in innings where no scores were made. The game was one of the best ever seen on California Field. Allen, the first man to come up to the plate in the first inning, sent out a liner too hot for Mitchell to handle, and reached the first bag. Salisbury walked and Lewis followed with a two-bagger that scored Allen. In the fourth inning. Gay drew a hit and was sacrificed to second by O ' Kelly. Greenlaw ' , two- bagger brought about the second tally. Again in the sixth, when Stoner drew a base on balls, California was destined to score, for O ' Kelly came along with a nice hit for two bases and Greenlaw followed with a single. The surprising part of the second game was the batting of some of the men who hitherto had been unable to connect with the ball. Greenlaw, the star first-baseman and next year ' s captain, made a perfect record of three hits in three times at bat, while O ' Kelly ' s hit was most opportune. The whole team played like veterans, and the rooters could not but expect another victory the week following. 313 The Deciding Game The greatest surprise, however, was reserved for the last game, which was played on California Field, April 9th, before a large erowd of rooters from both universities. From the start it looked like California ' s game, and when Allen, the first man up, duplicated his performance of a week before by scoring a run imme- diately, the Blue and Gold bleachers went wild with excitement. Again in the third inning, Salisbury crossed the plate after landing a three-bagger into deep right field, and with a lead of two, the game looked as good as won. In the fourth, however, Harris, whose arm had been troubling him for several days, weakened a bit, and after McFadden had been hit by a pitched ball, allowed three nice hits, which scored both McFadden and Ganong. With the score a tie, California came to bat in the eighth. Allen drew a walk, Coane sacrificed him to second, and both Lewis and Salisbury hit safely. scoring Allen. It was then that the trouble commenced. Hall, who had not been hitting hard, dropped a single out into center field, and Stan Mitchell followed with another. Cochran got to first on fielder ' s choice, with Mitchell on second, but Ball had reached third, and when McGregor hit safe, scored easily. Reed then came to bat and practically won his own game by dropping a beautiful three-bagger into deep center, scoring Cochran and McGregor. Obear was next, and got to first on an error, and both Obear and Reed scored when M. Mitchell hit one into left field that was good for three bases. 3 ' 4 Allen Safe at Home. Third Game Mitchell scored on McFadden ' s sacrifice, and Ganong flied out to right field, ending the disastrous frame. There still remained a chance for California, and for a minute things 1 puked good when O " Kelly, the first man at bat, landed a t vo-bagger. But a iu- pitcher immediately took Reed ' s place, and California was unable to cross the plate. 315 o U. E -c Boating 1910 Although boating as an inter- collegiate sport had been abol- ished, races under the auspices of the Lagunitas Boat Club of Stanford and the California Boat Club took place z pril 9, on the Oakland estuary. The result was a victory for both the Freshman and Varsity crews of the Lagunitas Club. To all intents and purposes, these were intercollegiate con- tests, although they would hardly indicate the relative superiority of the two universi- ties, for several veterans on each side did not compete, and the amateur coaches were hardly able to develop the available material to its fullest extent. Freshman Race The Freshmen from Stanford outclassed the men from Cali- fornia, winning by four lengtfis over a mile course. There was never any doubt as to the out- come of this race, Stanford leading at the very start. At the half mile they were two lengths ahead and in the last half of the race doubled the lead. A thirty-seven stroke was used by the winners and a thirty-five by the losers. Contrary to the custom of the previous years this was a four- oar, instead of an eight-oar race. 316 u The California line-up was as follows : Bow, Wilson: Xo. 2, Young; Xo. 3, Craig ; stroke, Eaton ; coxswain, Angelo. Varsity Race This race was over a two- mile course and was won by the eight from Stanford in nine minutes flat. The conditions were ideal and California had four vet- erans of previous regattas, but they could not defeat the mag- nificent Lagunitas eight. This was probably in part due to California ' s lack of condition. On the other hand, the Stan- ford crew was in the pink of condition, as could be seen by the tan on their bodies, which showed that undoubtedly they had spent many long after- noons on the water. At the mile, the Stanford men were a little over a length ahead, and by the time the fin- ish was reached had increased this to three lengths. A gal- lant attempt was made by the California crew to shorten up the distance, but Stanford was too far ahead to be overtaken. The California crew was as follows : Bow, Colt; Xo. 2. Blake; Xo. 3, Markwart ; Xo. 4, Hardy ; Xo. 5. Captain Ashley ; Xo. 6, Ball ; Xo. 7. Davidson ; stroke, Malatesta ; coxswain, McSpaden. .V7 CAPTAIN LONG Intercollegiate Tennis, 1910 The tennis season of 1909-10 had a very successful ending " , u hen California added another decisive victory to the already long " list by winning every one of the five matches played. The steady, con- sistent work of the members of the tennis squad throughout the year showed in the ease with which Stanford ' s representatives were outplayed in every branch of the game, and the splendid new tennis courts were largch responsible for the excellence of the California team. .Mention must be made of the members of the tennis squad who have worked faithfully throughout the year and who have contributed faithfullv to the tennis victorv. The intercollegiate tournament this year was notable because it included five matches instead of three, as has been the case heretofore. After a round robin tournament, a team composed of M. II. Long, TO, captain: H. E. Long, ' 09, and D. R. Powell, ' C9, in singles, and the Long brothers and 15. M. Frees. T2, and H. R. Rogers, T2. in doubles, was selected. The first match, between Powell and Mann of Stanford, was played on the California Courts, on the afternoon of April 15th, before a large crowd. Powell won easily by the score of 6-2, 6-0, playing in his usual steady form, driving with great speed and accuracy and never being pressed. Immediately upon the conclusion of Powell ' s match, Frees and Rogers met Shane and Murray. The California team disposed of their rivals more decisively than the score, 5-7, 6-2, 6-2, 6-2, indicates. F ' rees ' s deep and accurate lobbing was a feature of the match, while Rogers ' s chops and smashes at the net delighted the audience. Another large crowd gathered on the following morning to see the remainder of the matches. Captain Long won his match against Morgan of Stanford, by the score of 6-1. 6-3. Long displayed that excellence of the game that has won him international fame as a tennis expert, and outclassed Morgan at every stage of the game. It remained for Herbert Long to win the third singles match, which he did after three interesting and well-contested sets. His opponent, Murray, took the opening set 7-5, then Long braced, and almost entirely through his beautiful driving won the other sets. 6-1. 6-4. Every one waited to see the Long brothers defeat Morgan and Mann in what was in many respects the best match of the series. Of course the Cali- fornia men won, 6-1, 6-3, 8-6, but there were occasions in the last set when the Stanford team had excellent chances to make the match a four or a five- set one. The brilliancy of the ' Longs more than balanced the steadiness and hard work of the Stanford pair. Melville Long ' s drives between Morgan and Mann were almost invariably good for points. CHGOLT Ode to the Antique Class at Luncheon In the quaint old Art School garden, With its leafy wall and bower, There come youthful maidens, flower-like. Blooming at the noon-tide hour. Girlish limners of clay gods. Charcoal students of Antique, Who, at lunch time, art forsaking, Food and confidences seek. Gathering here within this garden, When, on high, bright Phoebus wings, To discuss their cake and pickles, Caramels and other things. Nestling near the old stone fountain, Where the birds drink as they pass; Cuddling down among the ivy, Lying on the sun-lit grass; Slender figures partly hidden In the vine and tangled sods, In the sunlight and the shadow, Forgetful of their plaster gods. Brown heads like the autumn leaf, Heads of sunny, golden tones, Heads as dark as raven ' s plumage. Yellow heads and heads of bronze. Now in groups, arms circling waists, Now in clusters, or in pairs, Festooned o ' er the ivied stone wall, Trailing down the old stone stairs. In the quaint old Art School garden With its leafy wall and bower. Here these youthful maidens, flower-like, Blossom at the noon-time hour. Olympian Jove, forgive their drawing. Chalk or charcoal, what ' s the odds ! Since at noon-time here they ' re coming Makes a garden for the gods. San Francisco. Cal., December 23, 1909. Dear Belinda : You asked me to write and tell you about the Christ- mas Jinks of the School. Well, it was certainly fine. When it was all over, everybody said that it was the best Jinks that had ever been junked, or janked. or whatever the proper word is. The affair took place in the big Antique Room and the decorations were stunning. Green plants were all around every where (of course you will say that there isn ' t anything unusual in plants being green, but you can say it if you want to. I don ' t care) and big bows of red ribbon and streamers, made of wall paper (you just take a roll of paper and saw a few inches off the end. and there ' s your ribbon. Isn ' t that cutert and lots of i me of them awfully clever; and the girls in the Modeling Class made portraits out of clay of the Faculty and gilded them and they looked awfully funny I mean the portraits. Everybody was in fancy dress and some of the costumes were awfully pretty and some were awfully funny. The Jinks began with an announcement of the prize winners for the term, the Paris Medal, and the Scholarships and all the rest. And after each name was mentioned, the audience made such a noise : all the students blew their own horns, and the others rang changes on the words : some of the boys wore loud neckties, and one of the prize winners got rattled 321 and the effect was something awful. And there was a play. The stage was at one end of the room and in front of it was one of the alcove screens all decorated and across the top was a sign: " Asbestos Curtain. Warranted Fireproof. io ahead and burn up the Play! " and it was all covered with advertisements and notices like: " For Beer, Ice Cream and Frankfurters, after the Theater go over to the Fairmont : " " The Audience is Requested Xot to Keep Their Seats. They Belong to the Art Association ; " " Old Clothes Dyed at Uncle lake ' s. Funeral Private. No Flowers; " and a lot of foolish things like that. The play was too long for the stage, or the stage was too short for the play, though not for the audience. Xot but what it was a good play, for it really was splendid. We girls made it up ourselves. At first each of the girls wanted to have a play of her own, not to mention some stunts that the boys had. but we found that it would take several days and nights to play them all and we didn ' t believe the audience would wait that long. So we decided to mix all the ideas up in one play, sort of vaudeville and tragedy, grand opera, farce and melodrama. Well, when the curtain went up 1 mean when they pushed the screen back, there was one of the students in a studio looking over a new box of paints. And while he looked at the paints he told us how he had graduated from the School and set up for himself as a portrait painter. Then he yawned and said that working for a living made a fellow awfully sleepy and climbed into the model ' s chair at the back of the stage and fell asleep. Then the orchestra played " The Conspirators ' Chorus, " you know how that goes, very slow and creepy and mysterious ; and a lot of girls dressed up to represent the colors in a paint box, came tip-toeing from behind the curtains with their fingers on their lips and their eyes on the sleeping painter. down to the front of the stage, singing in a whisper: " We are the colors true, Red, Yellow and Cobalt I Hue, We are the colors, we are the colors, We are the colors true ! " At the end of each line the artist snored and all the girls jumped nearly out of their skins. Each one had a metal cap on and a metal bodice with the name of the color printed on it and their dresses were of the same color as the paint 322 thev represented, and they all looked just as pretty as they could be. Then they all talked about how glad they were to get out of the stuffy old paint box and what a good time they were going to have. So then they said: " First of all, let ' s have tea ! " and Naples Yellow called Cork Black ! and Cork Black came in made up like a negro, and after a lot of funny talk, he went off to get the tea things, and Rose Madder said : " Say, girls, the - j artist is always painting pictures with us, suppose we paint a picture with him ! " and the artist groaned in his ' J j ' sleep. Then Cobalt Bine said: " Xo, let ' s make a Dec- orative Spot out of him and stick him on the wall ! " and the artist groaned again. Then Chrome Yellow said : " X . I ' ll tell you what let ' s do, let ' s get the Portrait Class to paint his picture ! " and at that the artist gave a yell and fell out of his chair on to the floor and all the Colors flew behind the curtains. Then the artist got up rubbing his eyes and looked around and said: " My, but that was an awful dream ! " and climbed back into the chair a,nd went to sleep again, and all the Colors came back laughing fit to die. So then they decided to call John (he ' s the head janitor, you know) and make him bring in some models. So in came two models, carrying mandolins, and they played a duet, and of course we all applauded and they played again; and then there was an awful smash of crockery behind the scenes and Cork Black ' s voice was heard shouting: " I-V de Lan ' s sake. I don ' smashed all dem teacups ! " And there popped in on the stage the funniest looking creature you ever saw: he was tall and thin, with a biu; m ise and a long waxed mustache and the name on him was Vandyke Brown. And he struck a languishing pose and leered at the girls, and made an extravagant l o v and said: " Morning, Ladies, did you hear that noise? " And all the girls cried out together: " Did we hear that noise? Well, rather! " and Vandyke Brown put his hands to his ears and exclaimed : " One at a time, if you please, one at a time! Do yon know what made that noise? Hold on. now. one at a time. " " Why. of course we know. " said Emerald Green, " Cork Black fell down stairs with the tea thi ngs. " " Xo, " said Mr. Brown, mincing down to the front of the stage and putting his arm around a girl on each side, " Xo, what you heard was my heart ! When I saw all you lovely ladies, my heart just went smash! bang! like that! " And all the girls lowered their eyes and sighed and said : " Oh, this is so sudden ! " Then this ridiculous Brown gave a little song and dance and the most absurd imitation of the Antique Class at work. He was awfully funny. And then they called John to bring 323 in another model and one came in with a Spanish dress on (you remember that Spanish dress that ve have all painted so often?) and Vandyke Brown called her Little Bright Eyes and made her pose in all sorts of impossible ways and then said that she should have a ten minutes ' rest. But Rose Madder suggested that she dance for them while she was resting and she danced a Spanish Dance, the Tarantula, or whatever they call it, with these clappy things, castanets, and she did it splendidly, only that ' s where the stage was too short for the play. Then some one said : " Why, here comes old Flake White ! " and a white-haired old man, dressed in white, came tottering in and said: " Has any one seen my daughters? " And then Scarlet Red came forward on his right side and Cobalt Blue on his left and said : " Here we are, Pa ! " and they locked arms and that made Red, White and Blue, and the orchestra played " Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean, " and they did a few fancy steps and sang, and all the other Colors grouped themselves into a tableau and drew out flags and waved them and came in on the chorus and it was just grand. Then there was an awful series of yells and one of the Colors cried out : " My goodness ! Indian Red has gone on the war path ! " and another said : " Oh ! he ' s waking up the artist ! " And then everybody said : " S ' sh! " ' and the orchestra played " The Conspirators ' Chorus " and they all went off on tip-toe singing " We are the Colors True. " And when they were all gone the artist, who had been tossing in his sleep, woke up and looked around and picked up his paint box and took out some of the colors and stared at them and then exclaimed: " Well, they are all here! I must have been dreaming. " Those who took part .in the play, as the newspapers say, were Misses Goeller, Xutting, Levy, Davidson, Gertrude Mason, Maud Mason, Dahl. Fuller, and Sherman. And the boys were : Messrs. Van Anderson, Vance. Brown, and Navoni. After the play we danced until midnight. The floor was fine and the music great. They served ice cream and fruit punch and cakes all through the evening in the Decorative Designing Class Room, with maids in caps and aprons! What do you think of that? You remember we used to fix up our own supper and the coffee was always weak and cold and the pickels got in the ice cream and the dye in the paper napkins got on your nose and every- thing was so messy. But this time it was too swell for anything and we had a perfectly splendid time. All the girls send their love and hope you ' ll be back soon. Yours, with stacks of love. MARY ANN. You have seen the works of Raphael " Ah, so sweet to gaze upon! " You admired his lights and shadows " Truly sad that he is gone! " You have seen each priceless canvas That was done so long ago. By that great distinguished painter. Mr. Michael Angelo. Ill Rembrandt, too. you called a wizard. At the art of slinging brushes. " There were few who had it on him, hen it came to ' mugging mushes. ' " IV Bonheur was a coo-coo! She could draw a ring-tailed cat. So you ' d really not mistake it For a cream puff on a mat. -V5 Leaving ancient times for modern, Mure than one in lime-light glories. From Osaka to Milpitas, You can hear them praising Wores. VI Down the line near Palo Alto. Known as Carrie Nation-ville, By the carload Stanton ' s paint tubes Scattered are o ' er vale and hill. VII You may praise who e ' er you want to. Prostrate on your very knees. You may praise who e ' er you care for, And I ' ll praise who e ' er I please. VIII Hut the critic now will tell you That their best looks very slim, When compared with modern artists. Like F. Opper. or our " Zim. " 326 A Spirit From the Ruins HHRK as more than the usual noise among the Antiques. Had it been only the usual noise, falling of easels, outbursts of laughter, and occasional inharmonious song, ve would not have noticed it ; but the crashing of casts, wild cries of " Help! " soon made us realize that the Antiques were in the hands of some frightful enemy, so dropping our palettes, a few of the bravest members of the Life Class salied forth to the rescue. With palette knives and brushes as our weapons of warfare, and a reducing glass to make the enemy look as -mall as possible. ve entered the field of distress. Hut. alas. ve were too late! The enemy was already in ion of the room, with its occupants I prisoners) perched on chairs, on the top of the lockers, on the cast shelf, and hanging from the skylight, they held themselves in contorted positions of comparative safety. The more fortunate ones had already made a hasty exit through the Cali- fornia Stree t entrance and from the heaving of sighs and the trembling of the closed door we could plainly discern that it was being locked. In answer to our inquiries the needy ones, who kept calling for help, pointed their fingers frantically and waved their feet distractedly in the direction of the honorable Voltaire, who seemed to grasp the humor of the situation and kept smiling tantalizingly back. But Voltaire was not the cause of the trouble. Oh ! rather that we had brought with us a magnifying glass instead of a reducing one. for to the unaided eye the Cause of all this uproar was scarcely visible. A little harmless mouse, whose home among the ruins had been blasted away, had sought refuge in the curls of the Immor- tal Philosopher! 3- ' 7 The Artist Have you ever seen a fellow, Hungry looking, very thin, With a pale and wan complexion. And a landscape on his chin; Pacing through the crowded city, Vainly trying to look wise, Hesitating by each bak ' ry, Staring at the cakes and pies? If you wondered what it might be. As you gazed upon his phiz, If you wondered where it came from And the nature of his biz, Listen to my own confession; I am one of that profession, I shall make just one concession. And I ' ll tell you what he is, An Artist! Have you ever seen a fellow. Simple-minded as a donk, Who ' d forget to run and scatter When he ' d hear a sudden " honk " ! Who would crawl from out the gutter, After dropping from the sky, And in accents dubious, mutter, " Did an auto just go by! " If you wondered what it might be, As you gazed upon his phiz. If you wondered where it came from. And the nature of his biz, Listen to my own confession; I am one of that profession, I shall make jus t one concession, And I ' ll tell you what he is, An Artist! Have you ever seen a fellow, With a record-breaking gall, With some patches on his coat sleeves. And some places none at all? With the hook-worm in his system, And that tired feeling, too, From the tip-top of his cranium. To the " bit-bot " of his shoe? If you wondered what it might be, As you gazed upon his phiz. If you wondered where it came from And the nature of his biz, Listen to my own confession; I am one of that profession, I shall make just one concession, And I ' ll tell you what he is. An Artist! E Perrin 10 THE ANTIQUE STUDENT IN ANTIQUE " How long have you been here? " I asked, A student in Antique: " I reckon from your masterpiece, Two days, perhaps a week! " " N ' ot long. " said he, " not long at all: I will not yet retire. In fact. I ' ve been here only since Two years before the fire. ' ' " My friend, " said I, " If I were you I ' d really feel dejected If you should not get into life Er ' e Bryan gets elected! " " And. furthermore. " said I. " attract The Faculty ' s attention; If you would only say the word I ' m sure you ' d get a pension! " THAT FRONTISPIECE SMITH Did you hear that Mi - G ' idler got the BLL ' E AND GOLD prize for a frontispiece? JONK.S Vliat was the prize? SMITH An order on the S. P. for live hundred of its miles. JONKS Gee! She can afford to look happy. Hut how is she going to get home ? SMITH Oh. she can draw herself home. A Bunch There is a little bunch of girls, Some have straight hair and some have curls; One tall, one slim, One pretty, one prim. But all in all they are the Thing. There ' s Mabel, who ' s a classy friend; Her property she will always lend, It was just the other day She gave her last, dear pen away.- And thus her apron soiled is seen, She can ' t afford to have it cleaned. Next comes Miss Amy Agnes Pahl, In working hard she beats us all. Amidst the storm she strolled away And soon ve found her soaking clay. Maude Mason is a maiden rare, Who has a lot of fuzzy hair, Whoever saw her wear a " rat, " Or any silly thing like that! She just loves to model clay And works and works the livelong day. The Clay that was Thumped in the " Poem on Wine, " Said flattering things of the Thumper of Clay; But if the Cla ' y talked in the School of Design, What perfectly awful things it would say. 330 It ' s " Jimmie, do this! " and " Jimmie, do that! " And " Jimmie, dear Jimmie, please find me my hat! " Whatever is wanted, why, Jimmie ' s the boy; )f Art School our Jimmie ' s the pet and the joy. If any one ' s troubled, or aught is amiss, We always hear, " Jimmie, please help me do this! " If you want to know a Modeler when you see her, Just look for signs of clay upon her hair, Upon her pinafore, and eyes, and nose, and ear, And dainty shoe tracks on the floor and up the stair. There was a young lady named Nutting, Who into the School came a-butting. At Paris made eyes, And won the Great Prize This clever young person named Xutting. Why is the Designing Room always so clean? The answer is this: It is all due to Jean. She ' ll pick up a bread crumb, and pick up a pin, For a room that ' s untidy is almost a sin. So each room immaculate all day she ' ll keep, And at night it ' s no wonder if she works in her sleep. 331 OUKCEM Jn welcoming you to the Dental Department, ve assure all our readers, that no grandiloquent verbal mental massage is intended, the contents being merely a record of the happenings and incidents which have occurred during the college year. We have treated friend and foe alike, all quips and facetial references being given in a good-natured spirit. It is these daily happenings which will be the memories of years to come when we will live our college life over and over. Ve have taken the choicest of these and prepared them for you and the future. All verbose introductories become wearisome, and as the test of a book- is in the reading thereof, we bid you welcome, one and all, to the realms of our wordology. The Alumni Association of the College of Dentistry has. with varying degrees of success, held the interest and retained the support of many of the graduates, every one of whom, by virtue of graduation, becomes a member of the Alumni Association and retains membership so long as he conducts himself legally and ethically. During this past year, the Association has conducted quarterly clinics to which all members are invited and given notification by a system of postal cards and letters. Clinics on pathological conditions and operative procedure are conducted usually at the Dental College of the Affiliated Colleges. These affairs are usually followed in the evenings by dinner at the University of California Club, where discussion of clinics is afterwards indulged in. This year, instead of holding a joint annual session with the California State Dental Association, in July, as has been done on several occasions in the past, the Alumni Annual Clinic will be held during or about the week of May 16th. so as to coincide with the exercises of the University Semi- Centennial. There are over seven hundred and fifty members of the Association. The Officers and five Trustees are elected annually. OFFICERS President DR. GEORGE T. XlcD. xiELs Yice-Presideiit DR. Lovis GRAHAM Secretary DR. M. THAYER RHOUKS Treasurer . .... DR. SHERRELL W. HALL DR. GUY S. MILUIERKY DR. HAROLD L. SEAC.EK Trustees DR. C. E. POST DR. JAMES G. SHARP DR. J. B. TI-FTS 335 There was an enthusiastic response to the call for the first student body meeting in September, especially by the entering Freshmen, who were all desirous of learning the ways of a classy dental student. Their presence was taken as a declaration on their part to become members. They were, there- fore, duly initiated, the physical degree being given by the Juniors in October. As an outgrowth of the Honor System established last year, and the interest taken by the students in self-government, the Dean of the Facultv called a committee from the student body and offered to relinquish all matters of discipline and regulation of student affairs to the students themselves. He requested that committees come to him with suggestions as to better- ment of conditions generally, and relegated all power to the students except a final judgment by the Faculty in case a student be dismissed. Accordingly, a Student Affairs Committee vas established. They promptly made recommendations which have been largely acted upon throughout the year. A custodian for each Laboratory and one for the Infirmary was appointed, and various measures taken to safeguard the interests of the members. A lecture committee was appointed and a course of six night lectures by prominent men was arranged for. An effort to re-establish the Freshmen Reception, annually tendered by the upper classmen to the Freshmen, met with failure. As it affords a social event participated in by the Faculty and their wives and the students as a whole, which is highly enjoyable and beneficial in our college life, it is hoped that this time-honored custom will again be taken up. There has not been much opportunity for athletics on account of the crowded hours of a professional course. A tennis tournament has been com- pleted and field day sports arranged for. OFFICERS President ............. J. C. DEAN. ' 10 Vice-President .......... E. H. BRASSEL, ' 10 Secretary ........... P.. A. CARMICHAKL. ' 11 Treasurer ............ L. B. CONSTINE, ' 10 Sergeant-at-Arms ........... P. A. TAC.G, ' 10 336 ENIOR Cuss misguided mortals may believe in the Darwinian Theory of Evo- lution, but they never attended the Dental Department of the University of California, or they would all believe in the Millberry Theory of Evolution. As we stand now on the threshold of our professional careers, we cer- tainly appreciate the ability of our members, not so much in regard to dentistry as to its by-products, for if Batkin could fill a tooth as well as he could sing " The Ode to the Dying Pulp, " or Higaki mallet gold as well as he could swing a sledge-hammer, if " Tule " McQuaid could take as good an impression of his patients as they get of him, if J. Camp Dean is as good at injecting cocaine as he is at injecting " Bull. " if Jay Maher and " Red " Woehl are as successful at removing pulps as they were at removing themselves, if Angonnett is as good at massaging the gums with his fingers as he is at massaging the atmosphere with his glutens region, if " Pop " Morris is as good at raising our standard as he is at raising a family, if John Leggett could break up pains as well as he can panes, if pieces of gold would only stick together like Otto and Saxon, if Constant Constine could cure Gehan ' s grouch as well as he can cure ham. if Ray Campbell could stand with both feet as well as he does with the Faculty, if Skinny Belton could adjust a matrix as well as " Mulcahey " Lynch could adjust a smile, if London could do anything as well as lie thinks he can do everything, if Morgan could remove decay as well as he can remove conditions without getting an exposure or being exposed, " what a fine world this would be. " OFFICERS President A. J. BELTON Vice- President ... R. M. LEGGETT Secretary L. CONSTINE Treasurer P. A. TAGG Sergeant-at-Arms P. A. TAGG Historian .... . . P. A. TAGG 337 NIOR CLASS Some were big, tall sons of Southern farmers, some had the bearing of our Western metropolis, some were Sacramento Yalleyites. and we were even so cosmopolitan as to include in our roll a dark-eyed Guatemalan, an " II " - dropping Englishman, and a slant-eyed child of the " Land of the Setting Sun. " We only numbered about one-half the Class of 1912, but there was plenty of rope on that eventful day, and with a little strategy on onr part, we soon had that awful bunch of lambs well on the road to subjugation, and my ! how they did relish that ducking in the students ' room, and the parade which followed. It was painful, but necessary, and we are glad to say that we huvr had no trouble from them since, and so our efforts were well rewarded. It is strange how so small a number of learned men can so awe a bunch of husky babies. However, the Prosthetic Laboratory is the stage of our college career, lor it is there that our true natures are displayed. Hidden from the view of the prying noses of the Faculty, there ve turn loose and give vent to our long- contained emotions. Strange, the numerous ways of expressing one ' s feelings! Take, for example, our blond-headed classmate, LeVeau. from San Jose; his greatest joy is in stimulating his vocal cords, giving forth sounds labeled by himself " song, " demonstrating how he holds his position in Mission Street Church. Give Caldwell a piece of " fruit cake, " " Baby " Hernstein a rattle, Ochsner a B. and G. receipt book, Rostein a gun, McKee his pipe, Patten a Maxim silencer. Webber a pair of extracting forceps, Wilson an orthodontia model. Ichihashi a bridge, and " Pop " Carmichael a German patient there and then you find the original and only " Happy Family. " OFFICERS President . . X. K. WILSON Vice-President C. H. WEBBER Secretary K. A. CARMICHAEL Treasurer K. M. ROSTEIN Sergeant-at-Artns rl. H. CALIUVELL Historian J. R. McKEE 338 C. O. P.t:en E. A. drmicharl J. G. LeVe.u A. E. Bernstein N. K. Wil on C. H. Webber H. H. Caldwell F. T. Ochsner E. M. Roslein J. R. McKee U. Ichihuhi RESHMAN CLASS More or less unfamiliar with college customs, strangers to one another, hailing from widely separated localities, and in nature and disposition as far apart as their home towns, twenty-odd young men appeared on the campus last August and registered in the Dental Department of the University of California. The Seniors and Juniors looked upon the scene, and it probably brought to mind their own first Freshman days kindly smoothed out the rough places for the newcomers and paved the way for friendliness. Within the week or so following, the program of the course had been mapped out and the Freshmen took up their labors. According to time-honored custom, we were ducked. Yes, though we dislike to confess it, we were most plentifully, profusely and precipitately ducked. We remember with mingled feelings the first day in the dis- secting room, and how bravely we " waded in, " like grand jurors searching for evidence in a political muck heap. It makes one ' s nostrils tingle to think of it. The Class has enjoyed man} ' pleasant experiences, and we number among the most pleasant the trip which we took to the Japanese warship under the guidance of the little brown men of our Class. Great importance was given to the event by the presence of Dr. Elmer Ezkie Evens. The Class was organized early in the term and the following officers were elected : OFFICERS President L. H. SOUIER Vice- President A. C. NOR Secretary O. A. HAKERIHER Treasurer E. L. MC-GLASHAN Sergeant-at-Arms . C. E. BOKAY Historian H. J. SAMUELS E. O ' XKii.i. J. C. MKKKIAM 340 Athletics The Athletic Committee of U. C. D.. which for years has been a mis- m iiner. was awakened this year by the energies of President Dean of the student body, and as a result a very successful tennis tournament, ball game and track meet was held. The Faculty declared a holiday in order that the first meet should have a proper debut. This holiday was taken advantage of by all except the pikers, who remained at college. The ball game was played in the morning, and resulted in a victory for the Senior-, score being 8-7. Line-up as follows: Seniors C. J. Broad, catcher ; Arch Guthrie, pitcher ; L. B. Constine. first base: " 1 ' eewee " Gehan. second base; O. J. Keating, third base: " Mulcahey " Lynch, short-stop; Jack Rickabaugh. left field: Algernon Tagg. center field: " Freddie " Batkin, right field. Freshmen " Bull " Murray, catcher; F. V. Wilson, pitcher: Lucius Daingerfield, first base; " Queener " Steffan. second base; " Bunch " Mitchell, third base; " Chub " Ochsner, short-stop; Abraham Leiser, left field: " Jew- eler " Samuels, center field ; Isaac Kelly, right field. Umpire C. Webber. The game was replete with thrilling, hair-raising incidents, the score being even until the ninth inning, when the Seniors, by a superb exhibition of batting, ran in the winning tallv. The game was devoid of errors and the conduct of players unimpeach- able : however, the umpire. Webber, being protected by a cordon of police, was able to make his getaway before open hostilities commenced. Taken all in all. the game was exceptionally good, and should be held each year. The track meet was held at the Stadium in Golden Gate Park, in the afternoon, under direction of the following officials: Starter Dr. Guy S. Millberry. Timer S. B. Scott. ' 10. Announcer E. L. McGlashan. ' 12. Clerk of Course J. R. McKee. ' 11. Judges J. C. Dean. ' 10: Edward Brassel. ' 10. The Freshmen carried the day with 47 points to their credit. Juniors 37, ind Seniors 16. Xot having sufficient space to enumerate the different events, we will jnfine ourselves to an account of the stars. Broad jump F. E. Kelley. ' 12. first: Chester Webber, ' 11. second: F. " . Wilson. ' 12. third. Shot-put P. A. Tagg. ' 10, first; F. W. Wilson. ' 12, second; S. Levy. ' 12. i bird. Long-distance throw A. A. Batkin. ' 10. first; F. Y. Wilson, ' 12, secon 1. The half-mile relay race, the exciting event of the meet, was won by the Freshmen, with Seniors second. Seniors J. Y. Legget, P. A. Tagg, R. M. Legget, O. J. Keating. A. A. Batkin. Juniors E. M. Rostein, F. T. Ochsner, C. O. Patten. Freshmen J. F. Steffan, F. E. Kelley, F. W. Wilson, R. V. Hooper. 100-yard dash F. V. Wilson, ' 12, fitst ; F. E. Kelley. ' 12, second: J. G. Le Veau, ' 11, third. 50-yard dash F. E. Kelley, " 12, first; F. W. Wilson, ' 12, second; C. I!. Webber, ' 11, third. 220-yard run C. H. Webber, 11, first; F. W. Wilson, ' 12, second. 440-yard run C. H. W ' ebber, ' 11, first; C. O. Patten, ' 11, second; L. W. Layne, ' 12, third. 880-yard run J. R. McKee, ' 11, first; W. 15. Knights, ' 10, second; S. Levy, ' 12, third. High jump C. O. Patten, ' 11, first; C. H. Webber, ' 11. second; P. A. Tagg, ' 10, third. Running broad jump J. G. Le Yeau. ' 11, first; F. W. Wilson. ' 12. second; C. H. Webber, ' 11, third. F reshmen Forest to the right of them. Forest to the left of them. Forest in front of them On came the Freshmen. Though awed by the college there. Though awed by Miss Bunker ' s stare. Trembling and full of fear. On came the Freshmen. Then from the black of night Fear was strangely put to flight. Cheer, courage, and with all their might On came the Freshmen. Mauk there with pleasant smile, MUlberry with words of guile. Even Seniors seemed worth their while- On came the Freshmen. One Saturday morning, bright and clear. From forest city far and near, Happy, careless, full of cheer. Came the Freshmen. Crouched low behind the door, Guards about on every floor, With ropes, hatchets, tubs galore Oh, you Freshmen ! Juniors to the right of them, Juniors to the left of them. Juniors on top of them. Came on the Freshmen. Sad now this tale to tell. When it is known so well, e ' ll toll the bell For the oncoming Freshmen. 343 In Days to Be hi after years, as we retrospect our clays at the college on the hill, our minds will fill with the incidents of the various personalities who occupied the stage of action when we were going through the stages of Faculty anesthesia. Foremost among the invincible characters of those halcyon days to be, will be Sir Mortimer Agamemnon London (apologies to Bill S.). " The good that men do is oft interred with them, " etc. Sir Mortification bids fair to live for some years, providing his hirsutial appendages did not extract all the nutriment for his emaciated system ; in case he lives four score and ten. the statement of Shakie ' s may come true. In the scenes of carnage he moved majestically, his splendid carriage instilling courage in the hearts of those forlorn of hope. His chief claim upon posterity is the fact of his having introduced the Oriental method of bolo surgery at the College. He was a past master in that diabolical art, giving the lunge, cut and thrust with a vengeance worthier of a better cause than a professional confrere. The Chair of Surgery is to be commended that they did not adopt his method of cutting with the dirk. The other members of the Class of 1910 are so overshadowed by this remarkable individual collection of natural egotism, that it would be unfair to place them here to bask in the cast-off, irridescent rays of that marvelous being. krauont out. 344 ,? ' % . " IT IS DIFFICULT For an orthodontist to straighten a person ' s teeth who is naturally crooked. For Patten and Daingerfield to go through a door without stooping. any one to get credit for attendance who comes one-half minute after 9. Dr. Hussey to examine a patient without saying " My good lady. " For Morgan to express his opinions without doing a jig. The stronger the opinion, the boisterous the jig. For Miss Thurber to go home at night without two or three eagerly waiting to walk in her direction. DR. MILLBEKRV " Xow. give me an exam- ple of vegetable matter and water. " TEKZIAX " Well f you put a potato n water that ' s vegetable matter in water. " 345 Miss Hunker over the phone: " Who is it you want? " " There is no Dr. Morris here. " " Oh! you mean Mr. Morris. Morris. ' " You are his wife? Well. Mrs Student Morris. it is not customary to call the students Doctor until after they graduate. " - DR. MOORE (in a lecture) The Faculty have paid no attention to the matter of dental fees to be charged. I think they should Jn this. MORGAN (interrupting) They do, Doctor tuition fees. CARMICHAEL Doctor, may I ask a question? DR. GRAHAM How many kinds of gutta-percha are there? CALDVVELL Two kinds pink and white. Class, after having been locked out by Dr. Hodges for being late : " Open that door and let us in. We stand here freezing out in the rain. " I.e Veau ' s eyebrows are steadily improving under the treatment of his 346 ' Bout the teeth from Doc Goddard we 1 ;tr Of reptiles and animals queer, Like the ornithorincus, And ichikadinkus. Isn ' t that worth one-fifty a year? There was a young lady named Susan. Whose presence was not of our choosin ' . " Hello, central, what time? Half a minute past nine? " And attendance we ' re steadily losin ' . 347 NOTES OX BACTERIOLOGY Dr. Mauk has succeeded in rearing a new Bacillus. " Caldy " succeeds in growing a splendid " pure culture. " After a lecture by Dr. Lartigau, students to one another " Gee, I have all those symptoms. " There ' s a young demonstrator named Hus ey, In assigning us patients he ' s fussy, They say he casts gold. At least so we ' re told, But we think fussy Hussey ' s work ' s mussy. N MEMORtAM W. SPARROW 348 LF. VEAL " Talking about electro-mag- nets the largest one in the CALDWELL Copper is found exten- sively in great masses around the Great I,akes in Michigan, and there are two kinds stream tin and tincry. Don ' t throw plaster at Sam Leiser to get him riled call him Levy. Somebody ought to buy a safety razor and present it to Haberdier. DR. Don After removing arsenic from a tooth, with what would you wash out the cavity ? CLAUIIITS AX ;OXXET With turbid water. CAMPBELL (at this time the aviator, Paulhan, was in San Francisco) The Frenchman is up in the air. The present Freshmen will be heartily welcomed in the Infirmary and Laboratory : the instruments brought in by the present small class of Juniors are nearly all used up. In exploiting class numerals, no eucalyptus tree- were cut down this session, but the car shed is missing. 349 San Francisco January ?t . . ' t. Student fan Motcrt . ,-. ,; has an appointment wit " ,. n f ?ttir rry. fliiiHi rtoy on ?: . f at 3:31 SENIOR CLASS Dr. Moore explaining a case in surgery of the throat and nose. LYNCH Doesn ' t the appli- ance used in correcting the case approach upon the uvula ? DR. MOORE No, she hasn ' t any. She is just out. We were very much sur- prised to hear that, under the leadership of Dr. Hussey, Car- michael has been giving Ger- n ' . ' in lessons to some of his patients. VAJouVD R.y c THFR. ' KID ' THE " 350 Dental Department Staff I 9 1 I Blue and Gold Editor C O. FATTEN- Manager F. T: OCHSXER Josh Editor C. H. WEBBER Associate Editors J. R. MrKEE A. E. BERXSTEIX 351 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pamv University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 MEMBERS Faculty ELLEN S. STADTMULLER Graduate Students LAURA FRANCES GILL MAUDE CLEVELAND DOROTHY HART EDITH SLACK ELEANOR BALDWIN BERNICE BRONSON Seniors HELEN DODGE HILL ESTHER FRANCES MERRILL Juniors RCTII SLACK RUTH FULLER RACHEL KATHERINE MILLER Sophomores MURIEL ESTELLE BUKXIIAM EDITH DWIGHT CLAIM- ALICE KATHERINE EARL KATHERINE PRISCILLA MCLRATH LILIAN VAN DYKE MAY BENSEL CHASE HELEN JANET EAMES MARTHA FORD EARL JESSIE HELEN RUXYOX AGNES BALLARD WELSH Freshmen MARY LUCILLE ADDISOX MIRIAM WOLCOTT CLA PI- CONSTANCE DAVIS PAULINE CHAPMAN FITHIAN HARRIET STEWARD JUDD MARGARET POWELL DOROTHY WILKINSON PAULINE HAVES PIERSON ALICE CUTHBERTSON HICKS HELEN MARGUERITE PARR 354 GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in MEMBERS Faculty MARGARET HENDERSON Graduate Students MARGARET GRIFFITH MARY JUSTINE GRIFFITH Seniors ALICE GARDNER Hovr Luci i.i.K DANIELS FLORENCE THUKSTON HINCKS Juniors BEULAH BRIDGES ELIZABETH MARIE DERGE GENEVIEVE GERTRUDE GOODACRE Sophomores ORA EMILY MUIR CARMELITA ' OER. EK ELIZABETH BRIDGE ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS ELLEN FRANCES ORD JOSEPHINE Lie CONTE ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH MILDRED LE CONTE SARAH DECAMP MORGAN- MRS. FLORENCE NOYES ELIZABETH MAY AUSTIN MARY RILEY !NA AMBURY HAII.E SUSANNA KIRK DAVIS DOROTHY PIKE BROUN LUELLA JACKSON PENELOPE M TRDOI n Freshmen MARGARET TRAIIUE HODGEN GERTRUDE ELLIOTT KATIIERINK I ' .AILEY XASON GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT Absent on leave Affiliated 356 csyi KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880; re-established in 1897 MEMBERS Graduate Student ANNA MARY BAKER Seniors GLADYS BUCHANAN WINNIFRED ELECTRA HUMPHREYS LEILA JUSTINE McKiBBEN MARGARET GRIFFITH MARTHA ALEXANDER CHICKERING CHARLOTTE PETERS BRUSH HELEN GOULD WESTON BESSIE YATES Juniors ANITA GERALDINE EBNER MARION OTIS MITCHELL MARGARET FRANCES WITTER Sophomores MARIANNE GLASGOW BROWN MILDRED ETTA PORTER MARJORIE WARD STANTON MAY VAN MAREN CAMILLA D. CLARKE ANITA MARGARET CRELLIN MARJORY GARDINER MARION GAY EM ii. IK EVKLYN HARROLD CAROLIN KATHERINE TEICHERT OLIVE ADAMS TRASK Freshmen MAHII-: McHENRY JULIETTE PERRIN MYRTLE LENORE SALSIG 358 m - .3. = i = i - " 1-1 Jl lit r= ' t 4Ji | a . DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Seniors BERENICE HAYES KELLEY MARGUERITE OGDHX AGNES THERESE EHRENBERG MAIIEL LOUISE FRISBIE SADIE ANN WATSON KM I .or KKISDIE SUE MIDULEMAS LOVE Sophomores HARRIET MARTHA EHRENBERG GUGLIELMA LOUISE ROMTII HELEN LOWELL BECKWITII AXXA LAURA Ronsox ALMA SCOTT . . A RODMAX RIDIJER UAGMAK ALIIRIOIIT GAMES ISAISEL I- MMA I- ' OWI.ER Freshmen ROSE GERTRITD;-: MENIHAN MARGARET Bixnv LOCAX 361 E S _ -: . 8 ' r S | E E S o U. CL- " ? = I -MJ " t = si _ lli PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 California Beta Chapter Es tablished in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate Students BEATRICE BARTLETT REYNOLDS ELLA ELIZABETH MOORE ADELLA EVELYN DARDEN JULIET BENNETT GEORGIE DELL McCoy Seniors HAZEL ELLIOTT DONOHO Juniors MAY BISSELL ELSIE AIIRENS ANNA N ' ASON GUTHRIE ALICE MAY HIESTAND SARAH AGNES MILLER GLADYS MARIE LEWIS ETHEL ROBINSON AMY SWAYNE Sophomores EMELINE PARSONS HANNAH PAULINE RUTH LORETTO DUDDLESON !RENE MC! INSEY LEILA THOMAS LESLIE CONSTANCE MANUEL Freshmen FLORENCE ROSE McCoY EDITH COOK FRANCES MARGUERITE THOMAS FRANCES KATIIERINE DEWAR ADA CLINK EMILY SERENA MADDOX Absent on leave 362 is S ifl ' i ALPHA PHI Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Faculty DOROTHEA VAN ORIIEN Graduate Student ADELAIDE ELY STAFFORD Seniors EDITH MAY ATHERTON MAKY HAZEL BURPEE BARBARA I.ETITIA LAUXKX Juniors EMII.V MAHKI. CLIXCH FLORENCE MARY PARDEE JOSEPHINE HOPE MATHEWS ClIERYI. ALICE MERRILL EMELITA MAYIIEW Sophomores ELIZABETH CAMERON SMII.IE MURIEL CATHERINE TURNER Freshmen KCISK FARRELL MARY GLADYS COLE MARCELLA SPRING MOORE HELEN MARY WEBER BARBARA GRACE NACHTRTEB GLADYS BLAIR OSTRANDER ALBERTINE PEXDLETON RUTH MARIE RYAN LAURA JOSEPHINE LAMOUREUX 364 s - 1 1 H = -e-i S 5 I os Jli He ' =3 -I - I ? J I U 5 , CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Graduate Students HELEN GETRIM E I ' IXKHAM GEOR :ETTE HEEXEY Seniors MILDRED PURNELL MARTIN MARGARET WARE MARCI-ERITE DIAZ PEXA HAZEL MARIE OLTI X(; EDITH HOWARD BARBARA LUCKKTIA REID MILDRED CR AMANDA CAROI.IXE JACOIISEN Juniors FKAXCKS ETHEL Bisiior LOUISE HOWARD Sophomores ALICE ISABEL ARMSTRONG RUTH TEMPLE SHREVE HELEX DE ETTE AVER BERYL MAE FOUNTAIXK fiEc.ixA URSULA KINSLOW A(;XES MAY " IIITEMAX CATHERINE Lois WALKER Freshmen DOROTHY PILLSBURY MARCARET PEWTRKSS CLERIMOXD ' ITIIKRS " Affiliated 366 1 -i = rs J -5 -ilf t. jli J O 4-1.1 |S 5 2 1 3 W 3 uj ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Graduate Students ROSE EVERALLYN SCHMIDT KvKI.YX MARCAKET MORRILL Seniors HELEN DAVIS BANCROFT CARRIE MAXWELL BRICHT GLADYS DEWEY COURTIAN LILIAN JEAXXETTE RICE FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEEKS Juniors BLANCHE EVELYN AHLERS LUCILLE ELLA KISTLER OLIVE EASTMAN CUTTER JEXXET LAURIE MILLER ROSE GARDNER Sophomores IRENE FLAXAHAX MADC.E KEMP F.LAINK MAUD STAXDISH ( IKAI i: YALE WEEKS Freshmen EVELYN HARLOW BAXCKOI--T MARIAN CROSETT MYRTLE MAY ANDERSON MARY DE WITT ETHEL PORTER M i i.DKKi) LEE HUNTER ' YXXE MARIE MEREDITH EMMA FRANCES BLACK GEORGIA MEREDITH EDNA GARRETT NoRMA HARRIET SIXC.LETOX DELTA GAMMA Founded at University of Mississippi in 1X72 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Graduate Studtnls I ' .u ' i.iNK MARGARET I!AI.U. I. Seniors F.DXA I.oriSE KEYES ' JESSIE GOODWIN LuciLE ANXIS AXTOIXKTTK MlKI.AU WIDDE GANO KENDRICK |- ' .[)IT!I MARION Hol.DER LEILA LAV. RENi E GKACK I Irs run Juniors IM.OREM i: i 1 1 1.1. ( ' ,. I.OUD ' AI.T(IX I ' OKTKR DOROTHY CAMPKKI.I. l ; isn CARD HALSTEAD SIMOXSOX MARION PAINTER Sophomores Xi:i.i.ii. Yixx SMITH IF.AX MARIA Ci ' xxix Ivrn i-.i. JAXK PIERCIC Freshmen GERTRUDE TVREE BELL DOROIIH Ix. I ) ETI:RSON ALICE HENRIETTA CO.NNICK IDA MARC.ARET TIET HX RUTH MILDRED HOLDER CHRISTINE JEAXXETTE TITRXEK EL V F. R E I I A V F. X I ' O RT " Affiliated 370 ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College in 1892 California Chapter Established in 191)9 MEMBERS Faculty EDNA LOUISE PRACV Graduate Students KATHERIXE VAN DERVORT IDA XAEMI ANDERSOX Seniors MARGARET OLIVE JOHNSON ELSA BKKTIIA DIETRICH MABELLE AMALIE PAULSEN EDNA SUGGETT HILDA GEXEVIEVE HOEV EMMA AILEEX JOSES MIRIAM WINIFRED CALDVVELL RUTH CHARLOTTE llisnox Juniors EIIXA D. HIGGIXS MARGARET ESTELI. EXGI.E VIVIAN LAURETTA FISH Sophomores CHARLOTTE GENEVIEVE TOUHEY RITA MAK LUT.ELSKI Freshmen HELEX MATILDA HERRIMAN RUTH PARMKXTER LUCETTA MORTON BROMLEY RUTH AUGUSTA STARK EVELINE LOUISE BRIDGETT 372 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De 1 ' auw L ' niversity in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Graduate Student CATHERINE I ' .YRD llcmKi.L Seniors ETHEL MURRAY JORDAN MARY TURNER STAFFORD P.iss DEUEL KENTNER ELSIE GRACE WILLIAMS EDA LILLIAN Luxe. Juniors KATHERINE LUCILLE ASHER GLADYS EDITH BAKTLETT FERN IONE ENOS Sophomores [SABELLE MARGUERITE CREIGHTON MARION ELIZAHETII HITCHCOCK HAZEL IRENE DENNIS GERTRUDE ANN RICE MILDRED WASHRVRN JORDAN PEARL JEANNETTE TUTTI.E BLANCHE MESSIX ;EK TAYLOR . LICE CHOATE STREETS Freshmen ELNA BLAINE CLIFFORD EDWIXA FAY FRISHIE KATHI.EE.N KERR Absent on leave. 374 Sororities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California MEM] 3 E R S CHAPTER FOUNDED 1908-09 1909-10 Kappa Alpha Theta Omega .. 1890 31 27 Gamma Phi Beta Eta 1894 19 24 Pi 1880-1897 27 26 Delta Delta Delta Pi 1900 25 17 Pi Beta Phi California Beta 1900 20 20 Alpha Phi Lambda 1901 24 20 Mu 190-J 25 20 Alpha Omicron Pi Sigma 1907 24 25 Gamma 1907 M 24 Alpha Xi Delta 1909 20 Alpha Chi Omega ... Pi 1909 19 Totals . .Sororities 11 Members 215 242 Fraternities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California CHAPTER FOUNDED MEMBERS 1908-09 1909-lu eta Psi Iota 1870 1875 1876 1879 1881-1886 1872-1886 1886 1S92 1X94 1895 1895 is " ,, 189S 1S99 1900 1900 1901 1902 1903 19(15 1908 1909 1909 17 19 20 24 18 23 22 19 18 22 15 22 20 24 17 19 19 29 19 18 21 28 17 16 16 23 27 . ' 1 21 17 23 18 21 19 21 19 26 17 20 22 S 14 25 25 Chi Phi Lambda Theta Zeta Beta Theta Pi Delta Xi Phi Delta Theta California Alpha .. Alpha Beta Sigma Nu. . Beta Psi California Beta Alpha Delta Delta Alpha Xi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chi Psi California Delta Tau Delta Beta Omega California Gamma California Gamma Iota . Delta Deuteron Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Tau Omega Theta Delta Chi Beta Xi He Alpha Delta Phi California Omega I ' i Kappa Phi.. California Gamma Totals Fraternities .23 Members 470 -I Nit In the Affiliated Colleges CHAPTER FOUNDED ACTIYJ: 1908-09 IEMBERS 1909-10 Phi Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Kappa .:.... Zeta Omicron LAW Pomeroy ... MEDICINE Sigma Phi DENTISTRY Zeta 1 S3 1S99 is " ,, 1900 lsl 1895 190.! 19112 21 14 1 5 13 21 10 16 2s 19 1 6 12 13 12 19 Xi Psi Phi Iota Delta Delta PHARMACY Zeta Phi Delta Chi Totals Fraternities Members .376 ZETA PSI Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 lota Chapter Established in 1870 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., California, ' 73 JOSEPH X. LE CONTK, B.S., M.M.K., California, ' 91 V. u.. CK 1. TERRY. I ' ,.S.. M.D.. California, ' 90 Unix K. Mr.MrKKAV. I ' h. I!.. I.L.I ' ,.. California, ' 90 CAKL C. PLKHN, Ph.D., Brown, ' 89 JOSEPH C. ROWKI.L, A. I!., California, ' 74 PAI ' L SCOTT FOSTER Seniors CfKTiss CRAXE HAVIIKX Juniors I.OKA1XI-: Al.EXAXDEK I,A XIISTROTH EDWARD REDMAN SOLIXSKY Sophomores SAMI EI. LKOXARD AIIBOT, JR. IKWIX CAMIMIKM. BEUKV ER ' NEST GEORGE CI.KWK BARKI-:TT ROPES SMALL J. v KDWARIJ POWF.RS VlI.I.I. M I DWAKI) ZriLI. Freshmen Jofi.M CALEII SALISBURY GusiKti KKIS JOHX WADDELI. BROWXLIE H ' EXRV U ' AKXKK SHERWOOD REMI CHAIIOT KXIC.IIT VERNE ALLEN BAKER WILLIAM XOKKIS KIM; Absent on leave 378 o I v r 4 M c c DJ J I f Jl j CHI PHI Founded at Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 MEMBERS Hastings College of Law HIRAM VAUKKN JOHNSON, JR. Seniors JAMES POTTER LA.NT.IIORNE, JR. HERBERT STILLWELI. JOHNS CHARLES HOLMES BRADLEY WILLIAM SEWEI.L WELLS, JR. Juniors HERHERT STUART SCUPHAM TIIOMAS DIBBLEE COOPER ALBERT JOHN EVEKS Sophomores EDWARD Loris WATTS IRYINC; GARTIIWAITE COCKROFT JAMES BYERS BLACK ARCHIHALD MC KAI. JOHNSON CHARLES LuRov BUTLER Freshmen MEREDITH PARKER FARGO FENTON ROSE LEWIS MORRIS FOUI.KK LILO McMi ' LLi.N PERRIN. JR. SIDNEY GASKILL CARLTON ARTHUR PKRONNEAU HAYNK Absent on leave 380 3 I I (J 2 It = J S v " J5 II DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Vale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 MEMBERS Faculty HENRV W. BALLENTINE, A.B., LL.B.. Amherst, ' oo VII.I.IA.M A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst, ' 80 CHARLES G. HYDE, C.E., Mass. Inst. of Technology, ' 96 CARLOS BRANSBY, A.M., Litt.D., Lafayette, ' 95 ADOI.PH C. MILLER. A.B., M.A.. California. ' 87 Seniors ROSSITER LoRKN MlKEI. Juniors JOHN MATHER AKNEILL TYLER Tunns HKXSIIAW ROBERT DERRY CORLETT HKXRY VICTOR OWKNS WILLIAM HENRY GRKKNLAVV, JR. Sophomores BENJAMIN CALLISTER CORLETT ARTHUR KEXXEDY DOE Mu IIAKL JOEL DII.LMAX, JR. KEITH GAZXAM FISKKX FRANK BRYAX ISAACS EDWIN LICK L. RuE MoRCAN El ' CKXE I,ARUF, TlIEODORK ) VKXS OI.COTT PRATT STANTOX SAMCKL GERRIT WIGHT Freshmen DEAN I IUI.L Ai. LEX FRANK SIMCNCICR BRUSH STANLEY Tfims HKXSIIAU WILLIAM I 1 AROI.I) JAX.S AXTOX FRKDERICK JONES JOHN WILLIAMS MALTMAX ' EIXMAXX 382 ..,. 11 U 1 1 c S 1 k II II i S co a: J O H BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 MEMBERS Regent of the University GUY CHAFFF.E EARL Faculty WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., ' 82 HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Northwestern, A.B., ' 92; Chicago, Ph.D., ' 97 GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A.B., ' 88; Yale, M.A., ' 90; Leipsic, Ph.D. , ' 96 HENRY JAMES KESNER. Colorado, B.A., ' 05 Seniors JUSTIN WARREN McKiBBEN ERNST EDWARD BEHR WILLIAM ALBERT EDWARDS ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER WALTER IVAN HECHTMAN Juniors NOBLE HAMILTON ANDREW JUDSON STURTEVANT LEON FLORENT DE FREMERY ARTHUR COOK SANK JAMES HARRISON THOMPSON SELIM E. WOOIWORTH JAMES DE FREMERY, JR. Sophomores LOREN DUDLEY VAN HOKXF. ROBERT REIIN " EBER CHARLES STETSON WIIEKLEK, JR. HAROLD STL-ART CHASE Louis McCRORY JACKSON ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING VICTOR EDWARD COOLEY GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY HENRY NORBERT WOLFF ELBEKT MERRITT VAIL Freshmen RAYMOND MOFFET HILL EL.MER SHERLOCK DENT CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO Absent on leave 384 a , 1 S ft u. -S .3 j Lu -S PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1881; re-established in 1885 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Eta, ' 52 CHARLES DERLETH, JR., Upsilon, ' 84 DAVID W. CORNELIUS, Lambda, ' 06 Seniors OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON Juniors STANLEY DEMALAYNE COWDEN SPENCER MARTIN KALES GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE JOHN KILGORE REESE FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON FRANK HAROLD BROOKS Sophomores ROBERT SPENCER CURREY JOSEPH RAYMOND NEWSOM JAMES MURRAY HUNT CHARLES BUCKINGHAM PHILLIPS HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS ELMER DINSMORE WOODWARD HARRY ROGERS LAWTON ARTHUR LELAND PIPER Freshmen ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT CHARLES WADE SNOOK JOHN THOMAS GRIBNER HAROLD E. BOLSTER WILLIAM RAYMOND MARTIN Louis SPENCER DAVIS FREDERICK BARBOUR MOORE ORMOND RALSTON SMITH VINCENT FRANCES REYNOLDS Graduated 386 Ji I I Ij I J 2 . 1 I ;J 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 BERT REINSTEIN, M.A., ' 04 Faculty SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B.. ' 74; Columbia, Sc.D., ' 02 EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., ' 77 WILLIAM CAREY JONES, AB., 75; M.A., ' 79 HARRY BEALK TORREY, B.S., ' 95; M.S., ' 98 GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S., ' 97; M.D., ' oo VICTOR HEXDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L.. ' 99 GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph.D., Dartmouth, ' 87 HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS, B.S., ' 99 KARXEST LE ROY WHIMPLE, B.S., ' oo Graduate Student STEPHEN F. OTIS, ' 08 Seniors RUSSEL ROY COWLES ARCHIBALD RANDALL JOHN DOANE HARTIGAN GEORGE BURGEK DILLINGIIAM SAMUEL GORDON INGLE LORENZE WILLIAM BAKNKY RICHARD EDMUNDS PEXXOYKR [RVIXG GROVER MARKWART WALTER HUGH SCHROEDER HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY KARL MAKKWART CHARLES WARREX PAULY Juniors RICHARD DOUGLAS MONTGOMERY Sophomores HAROLD EASTMAN HAVEN ALBERT JOHN RATHUOM CARL ALBERT PHLEGER HERMAN HENRY PIII.KGKR HARRY REINHARDT Freshmen VOLNEY AYRES SPAULDING SPEXCER MASTICK ROBERT TILLEY SMITH LEO BURDETTE WESTCOTT WILLIAM GARDINER HEATH ANGELO 388 SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty CHARLES A. NOBLE, B.S., Ph.D., California, ' 89 ALBERT W. WHITNEY, A.B., Beloit, ' 93 WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, B.S., California, ' 93 ELMER E. HALL, B.S., M.S., Univ. of Southern California Hastings College cf Law ABSALOM F. BRAY, JR. RAYMOND ANTHONY LEONARD Seniors ROBERT RAYMOND HAAS ALLAN LANGDON LEONARD MORELAXD WILLIAM SCIIU.MAN PATE Yi si.ow RIKGER Juniors WALLACE McKAY COOPER Ross L ' ESTRAN;;K MAIKIN Sophomores ARNE KNUD BOURS HOISIIOLT CLARENCE MERLE PRICE ARNOLD THORNTON BROWN LYNN BAKER COOVERT SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS ROBERT Ruc.n THOMAS Freshmen CHARLES MARVIN ROSE XORMAX ANDREW CAIRNS CHARLES GRUNSKV WILLIAM DENNETT MILLER JACOB WILLIAM HARTMAN THOMAS RIEGEK 390 s .x at .t -3 -s I SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HENRY BOKE Hastings College of Law ANTHONY CAMINETTI Seniors MAI.C OLM EDWARD CAMPBELL HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN CHAFFEE EARL HALL JAMES WILL STEWART FREDERICK WILLIAM McCoNNELL Juniors FRANKLIN VAN DYKE BANGS EDWIN RONALD McCuLLOUGii JOHN PIKE HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN HENRY WOODFORD KRON VIRGIL WILLIAMS JORGENSON CLARENCE WALL Honns Sophomores MYRON WILFRED HARRIS RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM CHARLES WILLIS PAYNE PAUL VANDEVENDER WHEATLEY Freshmen LELAND WILLIAM NEISWENDER CHARLES WILLIAM HEYER, JR. ERIC KENNETH CRAIG HARVEY THEODORE GIIIRARDELLI STEPHEN KENT MEAD LLOYD ELWOOD CRELLIN JOHN ELMER L. BOWERS NOBLE NEWSOM Absent on leave Affiliated 392 Sis f 2 ! .s o en SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in iSi;4 MEMBERS Faculty STUART DAGGET (Harvard), A.B. ' 03. A.M. ' 05. Ph.D. ' 06 Hastings College of Law HAROLD MAGUIRE EDWARD RANSOM DUNN Seniors Eix,AK ALEXANDER KKEF.MAN Juniors JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT ROBERT ' YEK SIMPSON- ALLAN RAYMOND POWERS CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM JOHN PETER BUWALDA HERBERT EDWARD SMITH Sophomores CHARLES DOUGLAS BARNETT CLIFFORD WOODS JONES LESLIE BOYD HENRY Freshmen JOHN ALLEN STKOUD, JR. HAROLD CASHMAN LEWIS OSCAR SARGENT XOKTON ROI.LO CLARK WHEELER OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE Absent on leave. AUBREY FORRESTER KINSMAN ARTHUR HAMILTON CAWSTON 394 -I I J .i - I 3 CO I CHI PSI Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 MEMBERS Seniors ROY WHITEFORD BLAIR CLIFFORD JOHN FOSKF.TT JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, JR. EARLK ELIASON GRANT BRUCE MACNEIL Juniors LELAND SCOFIELD GREGORY CHARLES BASIL PUMIMTREY WILLIAM WIOHTMAN NORTON Sophomores ARCHER LEWIS BEAL ROGER KEITH MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIC.IIT FRED KRUEGER WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER WILLIAM WINTER SALSH; HARRY G. GABBERT STUART GARDNER WILDER Freshmen MILTON KERR CAMPBELL ROBERT ELROD RICHARDS CLARENCE ELMER GORDON JEREMIAH FRANCIS SULLIVAN- FREDERICK LUMBARU GILBERT HAMPTON SUEET JACK JEROME ALEXANDER 396 I i w - -g I - - I u. _ o . 1 i 5 I KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS Graduate Student ANTHONY STEPHEN DEVOTO Seniors GEORGE MAYO ALONZO CLARENCE MCF ' ARLAND CHARLES Vox GELDERX NORMAN CLAY HUTT JEROME NELSON BOWEN Juniors CARROLL WELLBORN JONES ROBERT BOYD BACIIKLDER Sophomores FRANK ALBERT ROLLER LRI.E ROY DICKOVER ROY GAIGE THOMPSON WILLIAM GLEIN TRIEISEL HARRY MURRAY LESTER HOWARD STOCK Freshmen [RAYMOND ROBERT RICHARDSON ARTHUR CLAIR PIERCY FREDERICK REID LAFFERTY EDSON BRADBURY DONALD EUGENE WACHHORST Absent on leave 398 DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College in 18,54 California Chapter Established in 1896 MEMBERS Faculty ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 85 GEORGE R. NOYES, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 94 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 95 THOMAS S. ELSTON, ' 03; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, ' 07 Graduate Student LESTER HUDSON HIBBARD Seniors LAW-RENTE ARCHER BOWDEN JOHN JAMES MCLELLAN GARTH BELT, CAMPBELL BURNETT HAMILTON- DONALD YOUNT LAMONT Juniors JAY DWIGGINS, JR. JOSEPH MUTH McCov HERBERT BUF.I.L JOHNSON Sophomores SAMUEL DE LA CUESTA JAMES LESTER PIERCE LAUREL REVEL MILLER ROBERT RUTLAND SCARBOROUGH JOHN ADAMS HILI.NMN THOMAS RUSSELL STAFFORD Freshmen MELVIN LESLIE CAMPBELL HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN- HUDSON PACKER HIBBARD WILLIAM HOLLAND ENGLEHRIGIIT WALTER KBF.R LEONARD JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON ROBERT WADSWORTH WILSON 400 IJ u 1:2 I C U U ( $ j 5e o 41 s Q -J DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 MEMBERS Faculty ARMIN LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 88 CHARLES EDWARD RUGH, A.B., M.L., Indiana, ' 94 Hastings College of Law MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRES JOHN FRANCIS CASSEI.I. Graduate Students FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS. JR. FRANK LEWIS KELLY Seniors JAMES FRASER SUTHER NORTHCRO r HAROLD BRAYTON Juniors RANDOLPH RISING VAIL KDWIN SCOTT WALKER GUY CLINTON WHITMORE RALPH FUART ROBSON Sophomores FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL CHARLES KENNETH WHITE JOHN BANCROFT POSTEN THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH FnwiLi. AUGUST DARMICR Freshmen ROY DANIEL CRIPPEN JOHN JANNEY MILLER RICHARD DYER JONES ROLAND SILL BRIGGS GILBERT WILLOUGIIBY 402 jjm Q O PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Facul ty GROVER CHESTER XO;:LE, B.S., California, ' 02 JAMES BLAIR E VELL Seniors BETHEL WEST Guv LEONARD GOODWIN- THOMAS ASHLEY GRAVES MMET Ross FERTIG Juniors MELVILLE WILLIAM ERSKINE HENRY EUGENE JACKSON- ROBERT JOHN LEEHRICK WALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR. FRANCIS MALCOLM CROPPER RALPH BROOKS HIGH HARRY LAURENCE FREDERICKS Sophomores GEOKGE DIXSMORK HAXSEX WILLIAM CLARENCE WARMINGTOH THOMAS WILLIAM KENNEDY EUGENE ROY WELCH SHIRLEY EDWIN MKSEKYE ROUERT ALLEN MANUEL JOHN JOSEPH PARKER Freshmen ISAAC J v BOOTIIE WILLIAM LAN DON BAGIIV LLOYD ALEXANDER MILLS FRANCIS ROMAYNK BACON ARTHUR F.I.WOOD LITTLK ARLO VERNER TURNER I ' AUL LEININGER RADIR EUGENE ' ASIIIN ;TON MORAGIIAN Affiliated 404 .s-5 O , 5 I , J : .si m 1 1 1 | a ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma lota Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty OLIVER M. WASHI;URN, A.I!. E. PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph.D. Medical Department HENRY CHESLKV I ' .i sii Hastings College cf Law KINGSLEY W. CANNON Seniors WILLIAM P.REWSTER SAWYER CLYDE Mm. MAX UKAND JUDIAII Kriii, DAVISON FRANKLIN THOMPSON GEORC.E. ON Junior CHARLES ORRIS LARISON HENRY ALI:EKT SAWYER Sophomores HENRY BLNJAMIN WAUD RE:.INA:.:) CAUI.YLI-: STONEK I " KKIX -.TON LADD JONES SAMTEL LEAS CARPENTER, JR. HAROLD UROOKE K.xo.vi.r.s L. ANDERSON WILLIAM SI.MCOF. HECER, JR. KRNEST (. " . RCSSELL Freshmen HAL CALVIN HARDIN ; JAMES DONALD MACMULLEN ROLF EGEDE KORCH;;RE INK ' ILI.IAM STEPHEN WEHSTKK KE.V 406 THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Charge Established in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate Students WILFRED REGINALD HODGKIN, B.S. SAMUEL CHASE HAIGIIT, A.B. Seniors RAYMOND WILLIAM PARSONS GEORGE CASEY WHITE WATT WILLIS CLINCH RALPH COUNTRYMAN ALEXANDER CAMPBELL STODDARD HARRY ALBERT THORNTON Juniors ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON LAWRENCE KNOX MARSHALL Sophomores BURDETTE ARNOLD OTIS GEORGE NORMAN BROWNING XATHANIAL GOULD HARROLD RALPH CARPENTER EMMONS Freshmen DONALD WILLIAM BUCK KENDAL PHELPS FROST ERNEST FRANCIS MOULTON HENRY ADOLPH HEILBRON EUGENE DANEY, JR. ALFRED IRVING SCOTT CARL DIDERER ADAMS Graduated 408 ; = co S 1 I 1 CO " It 1 Lu ID I f KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Faculty WILLIAM C. WII.I.ARII, C.E., M.F. ARCHIBALD R. WARD. B.S.A., D.V.M. Hastings College of Law DAVID DTXCAX OLIIMIAXT ERWIX Emirxn RICHTER Seniors WILLIAM COXSTAXTIXK BELL Joux XELSHN HAXLOX Juniors GEORGE BYRON FIELDS WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN. JR. STAXI.EV LYMAX KING THOMAS BOARMAN SMITH BRYAN RAYMOND DYER IRVING WRIGHT BENTON Sophomores AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOT JOHN FRANKLIN HALE ROBERT MA .KLTIXE CLARK Louis JACOB I ' FAI MARSHALL GOL ' LD WILLIAMSON Freshmen CH ' ARLES XEWCOMB HUNGER FORREST ALBERT PLANT RICHARD WHITNEY RUST ROWLAND LEE CHAMBERLAIN PERCIVAL BRUNN JOHN FRED MILLER WATSON DOZIER STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART BURTON BRACE RAYMOND FLYNN FRANK DYER 410 " if 3 I ,! j i I Q 1 f PSI UPSILON Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Faculty THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACOX. Yale. ' 72 FREDERICK THOMAS BLAXCHARD. California, ' i EDWARD BULL CLAIM ' , Yale, ' 85 BF.RXARD ALFRED ETCHEYERRY, California, ' 02 MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY. California, ' 96 CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY. Michigan. ' 78 LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, Michigan, ' go WILLARD BRADLEY RISIXI,. Hamilton, ' 64 THOMAS F. SAXFORD. Yale, ' 88 CIIAUXIEY WETMORE ' EI.LS. Yale. ' 96 EDWARD J. YiCKSox. Hamilton, ' 69 Seniors IRWIN KEESE I I UC;IITOX STUART O ' MELVICXY KEITH YOSHUKC. PA I ' I. I ' .OVAKI) I I AM M( . I) YII.I.IAM ARTHUR [ ' K XK DdXAi.D UE I- ' RKMKKY I ' ' EUD SOMERS PETKRSOX ROBERT HOWEI.L CRAIC. PAIC.IC MOXTEACLE l. C ' Ud ' . ' KF.R ' AX GUKST " u KSIIX Juniors 1. Y.MAX RdSS LY HALL Ron Sophomores Me RUSSKLI. OOOIIMAX (JRAIIAM RALIMI " ARHEX PAI.MKK AI.I-KI.D ' LSEY HEXKY ' RAMI ' ELMKI KR CIIARLJJS CARROLL SNYDER Freshmen DAVID OTTO BRAXT PAUL BULKLEY CHARLES CAL ' IX HEKRIOTT MURRAY SLAUSOX X ' osnuKc; ROLAND IRVIN ; STRIXCIIAM HEXRY ALLAN HUNTER CLARKE VAN FLEET ROY ARTHUR SILENT ' |LI.IAM C ' Ru. ' KER VAX 1 ; I.EET 412 I 1 a | so u 18 J 2- _ S PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in MEMBERS Medical Department CLIFFORD B. WALKER Graduate Student MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON Seniors CHARLES MII.TOX CANTERBURY LEO RALPH RO VE SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY Juniors CHARLES MORTON HERON JOHN UBERTO CALKINS IRVING VAN AKEN AUGUR ALLORD ANTHONY CALKINS EVERETT LORAN BALL HARRY HORTON CANTERBURY Sophomores HARRY XEVVTON ROGERS ELLIS WING TAYLOR RUSSELL JAMES LOWE ANDREW WERNER LAWSON Freshmen ARTHUR EATON DUDLEY BENJAMIN GUNS- JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY EDWARD LANG COBB RICHARD RAY RANDALL EDWARD THOMAS HARRISON WILLIAM GALT INGRAM 414 i d 14 i if JJ 3= ACACIA Shin Teth He He Chapter Established in 1905 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY MORSE STEPHENS RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD HERMAN W. REYNOLDS JOHN FRYER WILSON JOSEPH WYTHE Graduate Student FRED MILLER HOFER Seniors LEONARD TRUMAN JENKINS JOHN HANLON MATTERN NEAL HARRIS CIIARRON MONF.LL STAPLES WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PETZINGER WILLIAM REED KEYES Junior ARTHUR BURTON DALY LEE ANDREW SARTF.R Sophomores HARRY GUTMRIE HANSELL Freshmen LLOYD BITTENBENDER JOHN MITCHELL STEPHENSON HERMAN FRANKLIN HILLER, JR. KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK Absent on U-a v 416 I jl Si 5 ALPHA DELTA PHI Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 Chapter Established in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CHARLES SAMUEL HOWARD Seniors FRANK STANLEY BAXTER ALBERT MILES PAUL CHARLES WILEY COUGHRAN AUSTIN WILLARD SPERRY WYLIE HARDING CHARLES ABEL WHITTON WALTER JACOB HUND CORNELIUS WELLES PENDLETON, JR. Juniors DUDLEY JONES GATES HENRY EDMUND MILLS, JR. ERWIN JOHN HUND Sophomores CLINTON BONNFIELD ALLSOPP JOHN WALKER RANKIN RALPH CAMPBELL McGEE FRANK RIEBER EZEKIEL DENMAN McNEAR JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY Freshmen DOUGLAS DAVID COUGHRAN LESLIE WALDRON STAHL FLOYD ATHERTON FRANKLIN FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS CLYDE LESLIE LE BARON RUSSELL VERNON TAYLOR HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND MICHAEL JOHN O ' CONNOR JOHN REGAL SCHAEFFER Graduated 418 JX . J ui -0-3 I 1 g f s I 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 HKXION, B.S.. Omega, ' 06; B.L., ' 07 HKKBERT E. CORY, B.S., Upsilon. ' 06 Graduate Student THOMAS ROGERS THOMSON Seniors ADDISON GRAVES STRONG STEPIIKX CAKSOX ' HIPPLE FRANCIS ROBERT STEEL LESTER OREX WOLCOTT GEORGE GRAHAM STEEL DELBERT Rov CRAM OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON SAMUKI. PORTER COLT, JR. Juniors EARL VIVIAN WILMER LEW OTTO STEI.ZXER DAXIEL JOSEPH FLANIGAX Sophomores CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS ELTON RALPH CIIARVOZ JOHN ABRAM HENDRICKS FRED AHRAM ARMSTRONG JAMES FRED POLLARD HKKHEKT CHARLES KELLY BEVERLY STUART CLENDEMN NATHAN HOWE JONES Freshmen EDVVARD IVES BEESON I UAL JOSEPH ROLLER ROLLA BISHOP WATT EARL ROWLEY RoS( OK [.ESTER BORGI.AXI) Absent on leave 420 =- s ' -8 .tnj, rj 1 PI KAPPA PHI Founded at Charleston University in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1009 MEMBERS Graduate Students HAROLD BURR MILLIS JOHN STRIEBEN THEODORE BARNXVELL KELLY HARRY LEROY LONG WILLIAM ANDERSON GEORGE DAVID GERSON Seniors JAMES ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG WILLIAM Hi ' GH PETERSON ALTON LOREN BASS Juniors CLARENCE LYNNE ERASER AREA JOHN MATTHEWS CHESTER HARBOUR PROUTY DAVID PHILIP HARDY MILTON SELIGMAN Sophomores VERNON HUBERT GALLOWAY FRANK MELVILLE NOTTAGE, JR. Freshmen FRANK LAWRENCE STACK BENJAMIN T. LAFLIN Deceased. 422 I. ..if -s ! If . PHI DELTA PHI Founded at the University of Michigan in 1860 Ponieroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883; Extended to the Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty Hastings College of Law DR. EmvAKi) ROHESON TAYLOR WALTER SCOTT BRANN, Ph.B., ' 93; LL.B., ' 96 Department of Jurisprudence, Berkeley WILLIAM CAKF.V JONES. A.I!.. ' 75: M.A., ' 79 GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B.. ' 94; A.M.. Harvard, ' 06 ORRIN KIP McMri K. Y, Ph.B. ' go; LL.B., ' 93 ALEXANDER MARSMEN Kinn. A ' . I!.. ' 99; LL.B.. I-Iarvard, ' 03 JOSEPH M. ClIAMP.EKLAIN, I.L.B., ' 98 Active Hastings College of Law Seniors ABSALON FRANCIS BRAY, JR. ELMER JACOB RAYMOND LEONARD MELVIN JEFFRESS SAM IK i. INGLE HERBERT WILSON ERSKINE TRUE DELAP Gi ' s Lons BARATY Jonx I- ' RANCIS CASSKLL Juniors KrnvAKii CYRIL WYNNE ALFRED ST. JOHN HCMIMIKI YS I ; .R VIN EllML ' ND RlCHTER I ) I I) DrXl ' AN Ol.II ' IIANT CHARLES HAMILTON Sophomores ALBERT LOYOLA WHITTLE Berkeley Graduate ANTHONY DEVOTO JAMES MARK BURKE MATRICK EDWARD HARRISON STEPHEN FRANK OTIS Students MILTON THOMAS FARMER WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS, JR. WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS Seniors ALAN CROCKER VAN FLEET CIIAKFKE EARL II ALL SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY STI-ART O ' .MEI.VENY ALLAN LANGDON LEONARD 4-M X . s Ms u. -g I I I = J H 3 A II s b i o e U I . 3 ZETA OMICRON College of Medicine ! minded 1896 MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN, M.I). GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A., M.D. DOUGLAS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.I). HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, B.S.. M.I). HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYFKOGEL. M.I). JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON. M.D. GARDNER PERRY POND, M.D. HAKKY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A., M.D. CLARENCE QrixAx, M.D. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M.D. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M.D. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, A.B.. M.D. Fratres in Urbe WASHINGTON DODGE, M.I). WILLIAM G. MOORE, M.D. WILLIAM P. WILLIARD, M.D. THOMAS J. CLARK, M.D. FRANK N. SIMPSON, M.D. GEORGE JEWETT M( CIIKSNKY, A. IV. M.D. CHARLES F. MILLAR, M.I). SILVIO J. ONESTI, M.D. SAMUEL P. HARDY, M.D. JAMES CLARK BLAIR, A.B., M.D. CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES, M.I). HARRY EMERSON FOSTER, M.D. THOMAS ALBION STODDARD, M.D. ALLEN MOORE WALCOTT, M.D. MIDDLETON PEMBERTON STANSBURY, A.B., M.L). 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. GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS MEYER, M.D. WILLIAM EMERSON STEPHENS, M.D. WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, M.D. AMBROSE FRANKLIN COWDEN, M.D. HERMAN VERPLANCK HOFFMAN, A.B., M.D. REUBEN SYLVESTER ZUMWALT, M.D. ELMER WILEY BINGAMAN, M.D. CORNELIUS THOMAS DEVINE, A.B., M.D. JOHN ALOYSIUS CLARK, M.D. LEROY HEWITT BRIGGS, JR., M.D. Juniors WILLIAM W. BEHI.OW, B.S. ALLAN RAYMOND POWERS, B.S., M.F. NU SIGMA NU Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 Fratres in Facilitate THOMAS W. HUXTIXGTOX. A.B.. M.D. WILLIAM V. KERR. A.M.. M.D.. CM. CHARLES A. VON HOFFMAN. M.D. A. B. McKEE. M.D. WILLIAM B. LEWITT. M.D. WALLACE I. TERRY. M.D. GEORGE F. REINHARDT. B.S., M.D. MILTON B. LENNORE, A.B., M.D. PAUL E. BIBER, M.D. TRACY G. RCSSEL, M.D. RICHARD W. HARVEY. B.S. Active Members RICHARD WARREN HARVEY EARL HAMILTON- CORNELL HENRY CHESLEY Bvsn WILLIAM ROBERT HUME FRANK LEWIS KELLY HUGH KLING BERKELEY ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA College of Medicine Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Faculty Honorary DAVID STARR JORDAN, M.S., M.D., Ph.D., LL.D. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D. CHARLES DOMINIC MCGETTIGAN, A.B., M.D ATTILLIO HENRY GIANNINI, A.B., M.D. ROBERT ORION MOODY, B.S., M.D. AUGUSTE JEROME LARITGAU, M.D. HOWARD MORROW, M.D. HAYDEN MOZART SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D. LEO NEWMARK, M.D. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M.D. GEORGE ELLIOT EBRIGHT, M.D. CHARLES LEWIS MORGAN, A.B., Ph.G., M.D. GEORGE C. SPENCER, M.D. L. W. ALLEN, M.D. Seniors SEELY FREDERICK LONG, JR., B.S. Juniors WALTER ISAAC BALDWIN, B.S. ELBRIDGE JOHN BEST, B.S. LLOYD BRYAN WILLIAM HOWARD CAMPBELL, B.S. HOWARD HILL MARKEL, A.B. CLIFFORD BLACK WALKER, B.S. Sophomores SAMUEL ELSWORTH BAILEY, B.S. EARNEST WINTON CLEARY, B.S. CARL LESLIE HOAG, B.S. HERBERT EVERETT LONG DEWEY ROBERT POWELL, B.S. CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET Freshmen OSWALD HOPE ROBINSON GORDON ADAMS CLAPP, A.B. EDWARD CLINE BULL EARNEST RAYMOND MOREHEAD CHARLES ERNEST VON GELDERN CHARLES LEE TRANTER CHARLES HENRY DAVIES LEW OTTO STELZNER Absent on leave. Deceased. 428 1 . -ZCQ i u 1 il r. DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 Fratres in Facultate JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, M.I).. D.D.S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D. HERBERT T. MOORE, A.B., D.D.S. SHERRELL W. HALL, D.D.S. ROSCOE A. DAY, D.D.S., D.O. ALLEN HOLMAX STGGETT, B.S.. D.D.S. HENRY M. ELBKRG, D.D.S. WILLIAM M. MASON, D.D.S. MALCOLM GODDARD, B.A.. D.D.S. Fratres in Clinico LEANIIER VAN ORDEN, M.D., D.D.S. GEORGE N. VAN ORDEN. D.D.S. P. M. VlI.LEMIN, D.D.S. R. W. RULE, D.D.S. MALCOLM GODDARD, B.A., D.D.S. Fratres in Collegio Seniors EDMUND HORACE BRASSEL EDGAR RAY CAMPBELL RAYMOND FRANCIS GEHAN WILLIAM BLAIR KNIGHTS CALE CLARK Juniors JOHN ROBERT McKEE FRANK THEODORE OCHSNER CHESTER HAMILTON WEBBER XEWELL KKXXON WILSON Freshmen RICHMOND VERNON HOOPER LINCOLN VAN ORDEN Louis WALKER LAYNE I 6 i 4 XI PSI PHI Founded at University of Michigan in 1S89 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS Faculty JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, D.D.S. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A.B.. M.I). WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.I). JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS, D.D.S. GEORGE LUSK BEAN, D.D.S. Guv STILLMAN MILLBERRY, D.D.S. DAVID HUGH BURSON, D.D.S. AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAU, M.D. Louis GRAHAM, D.D.S. F. BURTON KENWARD, D.D.S., L.D.S. SAMUEL WILLIAM HUSSEY, D.D.S. RICHARD FRANKLIN WEST, D.D.S. MELVIN THAYER RHODES, D.D.S. BEVEKLEY BALDWIN HOOK, D.D.S. PAUL CARRINGTON, D.D.S. Seniors CLAUDE ANSELMO ANGOXXKT ARCHIE RICHARD GUTHRIE ALFRED AUGUST BATKIN JOSEPH HENRY LYNCH ARTHUR JOSEPH BELTON FRANCIS EDWARD MORGAN PERCIVAL ALGERNON TAGG Juniors WILLIAM JOSEPH SPARROW ALFRED EMANUEL BERNSTEIN JOSHUA GABRIEL LA VEAU Freshmen VANCE WILBUR BLISS CHARLES E. BOKAV AUGUST C. NOR 43.2 J CO I 5 Is -g m PSI OMEGA College of Dentistry Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY B. CAREY, B.S., M.D. EDWIN H. MAUK, D.D.S. ROBERT E. KEYS, D.D.S. STANLEY L. Don, D.D.S. JOHN GURI.EY, D.D.S. HENRY E. RUDEE, D.D.S. Seniors J. CAMP DKAX OTTO J. KEATINI; SAXON B. SCOTT Juniors CLARENCE OTTO PATTEN Freshmen CHARLES Lucius DAINGERFIELD RALPH MITCHEI. FREDERICK EUGENE KELLEY OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER EARL L. MCGLASHAN JACOB FREDERICK STEFFAN WALTER CHARLES SCHRAMM FREDERICK WEBER WILSON 434 i I PHI DELTA CHI College of Pharmacy Founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Faculty ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M.D., Ph.D. FRANKLIN T. GREEN, Ph.G. (Dean) HENRY B. CAREY, B.S., M.D. FREDERICK W. NISII, Ph.G., Phar.B. HAYDEN M. SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D. HARLEY R. WILEY, A.B., LL.D. WILLIAM J. A. BOTH LEON BRINK YARD W. GIDDINGS HARVEY VAN E. GILMER Avis ALBERT KING ALBERT HENRY ENDICOTT Seniors FRANK MCCARTY ROY DAVID PETERSON CHARLKS SMITH ROBERTSON MICHAEL WALDYER WELLS ROY BLAKEMORE BOONE ROY ALTON STAUFFER Juniors JOHN HENRY OLDIIAM GEORGE GOODSELL HARVEY PAUL EDWARD MEYER HARRY MILLS THOMPSON CARL MARTINUS JOHNSON WILLIAM WARNER HEATHORN LLOYD COTE MARSH 436 j o -s I c 2 m o -- II GOLDEN BEAR Senior Honor Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER JAMES SUTTON EDMOND O ' NEILL EDWARD JAMES WICKSON MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD MAX THELAN MEMBERS Faculty VICTOR HENDKICKS HENDERSON GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS EUGENE WALDERMAN HILGARD HENRY MORSE STEPHENS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY- CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS LOREN EDWARD HUNT Graduate Students WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON Seniors !VAN JAY BALL J. A. D. BROOKMAN CEDRIC SALMA CERF RUSSELL ROY COWLES ALBERT SCOTT CROSSFIELD STEPHEN WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM WILLIAM ALBERT EDWARDS EDGAR A. FREEMAN CHAFFEE EARL HALL JOHN DOANE HARTIGAN FAYETTE ARTHUR LEWIS IRVING GROVER MARKWART JUSTIN WARREN McKiBBEN STUART O ' MELVENY ALBERT MILES PAUL OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON WALTER Z. SMITH PERCY E. WEBSTER WILLIAM SEWALL WELLS, JR. ALAN CROCKER VAN FLEET HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS Graduated May, 1909. 440 WINGED HELMET Junior Honor Society Established in 1901 MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate PRESIDENT BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER PROFESSOR CHARLES OILMAN HYDE PROFESSOR ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER PROFESSOR CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS PROFESSOR JAMES TURNER ALLEN PROFESSOR EDWARD BULL CLAPP PROFESSOR LINCOLN HUTCHINSON PROFESSOR WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELI PROFESSOR LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON PROFESSOR WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN PROFESSOR RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ MR. JAMES SUTTON MR. GROVER CHESTER NOBLE EDWARD CLINE BULL CHAFFEE EARL HALL JUSTIN WARREN McKiBBEN WILLIAM SEWELL WELLS, JR. JOHN JAMES MCLELLAN DONALD YOUNT LAMONT HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS ALAN CROCKER VAN FLEET R USSELL Seniors ALBERT SCOTT CROSSFIELD STUART O ' MELVENY IRVING GROVER MARKWART OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON STEPHEN WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM VERNON RUSSELL CHURCHILL FREDERICK WILLIAM MCCONNELL ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER CEDRIC SALMA CERF ALBERT MILES PAUL ROY COWLES Juniors WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD WILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW, JR. HOWARD HAMEL KRUEGER ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON JOHN PIKE DUDLEY JONES GATES GEORGE ALFRED HAINES GEORGE MANSHIP JAY DWIGGINS, JR. DAVID PHILIP HARDY LORAINE ALEXANDER LANGSTROTH CHARLES WARREN PAULY, JR. BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ GEORGE CAMBRIDGE GRUBB PAUL BOVARD HAMMOND ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST SKULL AND KEYS Junior and Senior Honor Society Established in 1892 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HENRY MORSE STEPHENS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY JEROME BARKER LANDFIELD WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL EDMOND O ' NEILL WALTER E. MAGEE HENRY DE HART WAITE THOMAS F. SANFORD Seniors HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY PAUL SCOTT FOSTER HERBERT STILLWELL JOHNS STUART O ' MELVENY GUY LEONARD GOODWIN OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON ALLAN RAYMOND POWERS MALCOLM EDWARD CAMPBELL CURTISS CRANE HAYDEN JOHN JAMES MCLELLAN JAMES ARTHUR DOUGLAS BROOKMAN Juniors ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER HOWARD HENRY DIGNAN JAMES POTTER LANGHORNE JUSTIN WARREN McKiBBEN WILLIAM SEWELL WELLS, JR. CHAFFEE EARL HALL FREDERICK WILLIAM MCCONNELL LESTER HUDSON HIBBARD KEITH VOSBURG JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT THOMAS DIBLEE COOPER NOBLE HAMILTON PAUL BOVARD HAMMOND RALPH BROOKS HIGH LORAINE ALEXANDER LANGSTROTH RANDOLPH RISING VAIL RICHARD DOUGLAS MONTGOMERY CHARLES WARREN PAULY JOHN PIKE JOHN KILGORE REESE ROBERT WYER SIMPSON EDWARD REDMAN SOLINSKY 44- ' ONE THETA NU EPSILON Zeta Chapter Established in 1881 MEMBERS Honorary GARRET COCHRAN, Princeton, ' 98 ARTHUR CHARLES NAHL, ' 01 WALTER CHRISTIE ADDISON W. KELLY, Princeton, ' 98 GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER, Yale, ' 01 W ILLIAM JAMES HOWE Seniors WILLIAM SEWELL WELLS, JR. CURTISS CRANE HAYDEN OTIS RUSSELL JOHNSON PAUL SCOTT FOSTER JAMES POTTER LANGHORNE EDWARD RANSOME DUNN Juniors EDWARD REDMAN SOLINSKY LORAINE ALEXANDER LANGSTROTH HERBERT STUART SCUPHAM THOMAS DIBBLEE COOPER ALBERT JOHN EVERS ROBERT DERRY CORLETT STANLEY D. COWDEN FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT ROBERT WYER SIMPSON HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS JOHN KILGORE REESE Sophomores CMAWRGWA P ?WA!QO.Z K)(.|io8F$7 GflAfiffoPLYVXz W8,3(., is... HFAFGDK D4 S)(.AFO!G ' U.$RADLAGEK V) (4J3FAW 444 PRYTANEAN SOCIETY Women ' s Honor Society Established in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate Students PAULINE BALDWIN IRMA BROMLEY EDITH CAREW MAUDE CLEVELAND DOROTHY DOYLE ALICE JONES Seniors MARTHA CHICKERING IRENE COFFIN AGNES EHRENBERG BELLE GLUCKMAN BESSIE GOODWIN CLARA HARYETT LUCY HARRISON HELEN HILL MARGARET HIZAR HAZEL HOTCHKISS Juniors FLORENCE CASSIDY ROSE GARDNER EDNA HIGGINS LOUISE HOWARD CHRISTINA KRYSTO VIOLET OTTOMAN ESTHER PHILLIPS LOUISE PHILLIPS HELEN PINKHAM ROSE SCHMIDT ETHEL JORDAN- BERENICE KELLEY MAJA McCABE GRACE MORIN MARGUERITE OGDEN MARY ADA PENCE BARBARA REID MADGE WOODMAN BESSIE WORLEY WIDDE KENDRICK CHERYL MERRILL HAZEL XOLTING BESSIE YATES 445 MASK AND DAGGER MEMBERS Graduate Students I KM A 1 1 ROM LEV MAI DE CLEVELAND KATHRVN HEIXZ ROSE SCHMIDT Seniors IRENE COFFIN MILDRED MARTIN- HELEN HILL Junior EDNA HIGGIXS 446 TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907 Class of 1908 ANNIE DALE BIDDLE JESSIE BOWERS ELSIE MAY COLE IDA COWLEV EDITH CAREW PEARL CHASE ELMA EDWARDS JANE ALICE HAWK ALICE WlLDA PORTERFIELD HELEN YOUNG Class of 1909 EDITH McGitAw VIOLET OTTOMAN MAUDE CLEVELAND R. G. AlTKEN A. C. ALVAREZ L. ANDERSON E. B. BABCOCK S. E. BAILEY F. W. BANCROFT B. A. BERNSTEIN H. C. BIDDLE W. C. BLASDALE T. S. BRANDEGEE T. C. BURNETT W. W. CAMPBELL A. J. CHAMPREUX S. B. CHRISTY W. T. CLARK C. L. CORY F. G. COTTRELL R. T. CRAWFORD GEORGE DAVIDSON CHARLES DERLETH, JR. A. S. EAKLE H. W. EDWARDS S. EINARSON T. S. ELSTON B. A. ETCHEVERRY S. FORTIER E. L. FURLONG N. L. GARDNER G. C. GESTER J. GRINNELL E. E. HALL S. L. BROWN N. D. BAKER S. E. BAILEY H. V. BLISS H. L. DAVIES H. F. FISHER SIGMA XI Faculty H. M. HALL C. M. HARING R. W. HARVEY M. W. HASKELL W. B. HERMS H. N. HERRICK E. A. HERSAM F. G. HESSE E. W. HlLGARD EDW. HINDLE R. S. HOLWAY C. G. HYDE E. L. ICKES M. E. JAFFA W. L. JEPSON C. A. KOFOID H. KOWER A. L. KROEBER C. KUSCHKE A. C. LAWSON J. N. LE CONTE D. N. LEHMER A. O. LEUSCIIXKR E. P. LEWIS C. B. LlPI ' MA.V J. LOEB J. A. LONG G. L. LOUDERBACK A. McAoiE S. S. MAXWELL E. MEAD Graduates Elected in 1909 Seniors Elected in 1909 G. C. GESTER E. L. ICKES G. S. JACOBS A. R. KILGORE C. E. McCHARLES J. C. MERRIAM W. F. MEYER R. O. MOODY W. C. MORGAN M. B. NICHOLS N. C. NELSON C. A. NOBLE G. C. NOBLE E. O ' NEILL T. M. PUTNAM W. J. RAYMOND W. B. RISING W. E. RlTTER W. P. ROOP W. A. SETCHELL F. SEARLES F. SLATE R. E. SMITH F. SOULE H. W. STEGER G. M. STRATTON I. STRINGIIAM A. E. TAYLOR F. H. TIBBETTS H. B. TORREY A. R. WARD A. W. WHITNEY F. J. WICKSON H. O. WOOD C. W. WOODWORTH H. W. WRIGHT C. B. LlPPMAN W. C. MCDONALD O. W. NEWMAN W. L. OSER F. SEARLES, JR. Deceased. T TAU BETA PI Engineering Honor Society, Founded at Lehigh in 1895 Alpha Chapter of California Established in 1907 ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY CHARLES LINUS CORY CHARLES DERLETH. JR. J. H. WISE, ' 03 PAUL BAILEY J. M. BARRY SIDNEY B. COOPER ELMER F. DAVIS H. CHARLTON DOD A. J. EDDY FRANK M. HARRIS JOHN HOOD W. C. LITTLE, JR. E. F. CYKLER R. A. WHITE MEMBERS Faculty CHARLES OILMAN HYDE H. J. KESNER JOS EPH XESBIT LE CONTE FRANK SOULE Graduates J. R. JAHN, ' 09 Seniors GEORGE H. MIDDLEMISS E. O. WHITE CHARLES A. WHITTOX C. N. BLEY C. A. REED C. M. STAPLES L. E. TORREY C. A. WALDEMAN Juniors G. O. SCARFE W. L. MOODY C. V. INGELS 449 MIM KAPH MIM Chemistry Honor Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD EDWARD BOOTH WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN CHARLES AUGUST KRAUS MEMBERS Faculty FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELI. WII.I.ARD BRADLEY RISING EDMOND O ' NEILL HKNRV CHALMERS BIDDLE M. E. JAFFA JOHN MAXSEN STILLMAN Graduate Students H. V. WELCH, Colorado, ' 06 A. S. CROSSFIELD, ' 09 A. SCHNACK, Stanford, ' 09 THEODORE KELLEY, ' 09 C. L. A. SCHMIDT, ' 08 L. B. SHIPLEY G. A. GOATLEY O. L. BRAUER A. A. BLOWSKI J. A. ARMSTRONG G. M. HUNT Seniors H. H. PETERSON R. R. MATTHEWS H. A. BURK H. C. DOD O. H. ROBERTSON E. F. DAVIS Juniors W. V. CRUESS 450 SWORD AND SCALES MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B.. A.M. WILLIAM CAREY JOXES. M.A.. A.B. ALEXANDER MARDEN KIDD. A.B.. LL.B. ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY, Ph.B., LL.B. Graduate JAMES MARK BURKE ANTHONY STEPHEN DEVOTO STEPHEN FRANK OTIS HUBERT DON HOOVER Students FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON EARL INGERT BARXHART THOMAS ROGERS THOMSON- MILTON THOMAS FARMER Seniors MERTOX AUREL ALBEE FRANK JOSEPH MOUNTAIN- SAM UEL HAMILTON DAY HARRY C. BELL CHAFFEE EARL HALL ALPHA ZETA Agricultural Technical. Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established in 1908 Faculty EUGENE W. HILGARU, Ph.D., LL.D. ROBERT H. LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D. KDWARD J. WICKSON, M.A. WILLIAM A. SETCHELL, Ph.D. MYER E. JAFFA, M.S. ERNEST W. MAJOR, B.Agr. ARCHIBALD R. WARD, B.S.A., D.V.M. ERNEST B. BABCOCK, B.S. HENRY J. QUAYLE, A.B. Graduate Students CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN, B.S., ' 04 (Rutgers); M.S., ' 09 (Wisconsin) FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON, B.L., ' 08, B.S., ' 09 Seniors HARRY MORTON ORD WILLIAM BELL PARKER WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PETZINGER FRANK LEE ROGERS MAX CLEMENS RICHTER NOBLE McMuRRY STOVER RALPH HAMLEY TAYLOR ARCHIBALD RAY TYLOR ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER ALLISON MORRIS WOODMAN FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE JAY DWIGGINS, JR. CLARENCE WALL HOBBS ANDREW JUDSON STURTEVANT Juniors GEORGE BARRY MI ' .MILLAN EDWIN RONALD MCCULLOUGH CHARLES WARREN PAULY LESLIE THEODORE SHARPE 452 S. O. G. College of Dentistry. Interfraternity organization of Upper Classmen Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty SEYMOUR DAVIS, D.D.S. H. T. MOORE. D.D.S. R. F. WEST, D.D.S. D. H. BURSOX, D.D.S. S. L. DOD, D.D.S. F. B. KEN WARD, D.D.S. Louis GRAHAM, D.D.S. V. MASON, D.D.S. Seniors CLARK CALE McQuAiD ALFRED A. BATKIX, JR. E. RAY CAMPBELL FRANCIS E. MORGAN- EDMUND H. BRASSEL Juniors JOSHUA GABRIEL LA VEAU JOHN ROBERT McKEE WILLIAM J. SPARROW 453 Graduates EDNA EARL WATSON ISABELL MURRAY KERSELL ELIZABETH ANGOVE Seniors RACHEL EMMA WEST FLORENCE ABBIE ROLFE Juniors NELDA GERTRUDE EATON ALMIRA MYRTLE MAYO JEWELL ELAINE McCov JULIA ANGOVE HALLIE KATHLEEN OWEN Sophomores EDITH JUANITA GARNER MARY ELIZABETH FAIRCHILD EDITH LILLIAN HOAG JENNIE OLIVETTE BUNCE SHIRLEY SCHNOOR PEARL MARGARET KENYON Freshman MINNIE EDNA GALLAGHER i : v v i :v ' : ;? , ' . ' . ' . 456 S l J-O J3 II 3 If -5 7j 2.3 Graduates Axx LOUISE MARTIN MAHIKTTA GOULD Seniors ROWENA EVELYN SYMMONDS GAIL MURIEL SEEVERS DOROTHY BLAIR MACPIIKK- MARIE ETHEL HITCHCOCK GRACE KRETSIXC.KK Juniors FLORENCE EDITH BARTII RUTH WETMORE Smxx CLARA ANNA MCLAURIX Sophomores HOLLACE JOY SIIA V JEAXIE ELLISON BROCK ADA Roos Freshmen ALICE ELIZAHETII ' EIISTER l- ' .i. si EDORA BRINCK 458 J8 a -I 1.1 1 S J I 13 5 Seniors LEILA DOXNELL HIBBARD FLORENCE JOSEPHINE CHUBB EVA KENNEDY Juniors WINIFRED LOUISE HUNT ELDA MARIE MADALINE EGGERT OLIVE MYRTLE CHUBB FLORENCE MONTANA MARSHALL Sophomores MARY GRACE HAMILTON MILDRED ELVIRA NORCROSS EVA LUCILE MARSHALL HELEN MARIE PHELAN Freshmen HOPE LOCKRIDGE RUTH ANNA WARE EDNA LORENA COLVIN NELLE VENUS WAIT 460 If " 5 -o g Si " H - ! J s S S IOZ J T Sn. j u. I 5 Graduates MABEL ETHLEEN PALMER EDNA JUANITA HOFFMAN Senior MARTHA STILLMANETTE BKASKU Juniors KATE BIGEJ.OU EDITH ASHMORE BLISS ETHEL MARY BL ' RKK PEARL ELIZABETH HEATH MAY LOUISE SEITZ Sophomores EDXAH FERN ANDRUS HAZEL CLAIRE JARVIS Freshmen GILDA MARY BELLONI BERTHA AGNES LATS HAZEL ESTELLE MALCOLM SADIE VESTA MILLIKEN MAKF.L " RIC.IIT 462 4.1 0.-2 -5 S S -is-s f I " 1J to if J! .3 Graduates RUTH AGNES FORSVTII BESS GRACE LEWIS Seniors MARJORIE MAY JOHNSON SHIRLEY ARMAXELLA PERRY KATHRYN FERGUSON STEWART Juniors WlLHELMINE ELLEN AlTKEN ELIZABETH ROULETTE RHOADES CARRIE MILDRED JONES MARY CAROLINE COMAX VERA ISADORE BAGOT Sophomores JEANETTE STEWART WILLIAMITA BEE BAYLEY RUTH ELCE PITMAN Freshmen GLADYS JUANITA GIBSON MABEL FERN JONES FLORENCE RYLE 464 m Seniors EDITH MAY HAKKIMAN HATTIE BELLE PAUL KI.VA WINIFRED ISAACS MILDRED ELLMORE ISAACS I- ' . MM A VIOLA HESSE ELSA ERVA M HTA LTDEKE LYDIA MAUDE TAYLOR GRACE HOLTO.V Juniors IDA LOUISE R INN- ANNA BELL NELSON Sophomore REULAII WIIIPPLE Freshmen MARION LOUISE FISH ERMA B. LUCAS HOPE EUGENIA PINKLEV MAUDE WASON 466 - N I 5 ? JJ IJ Graduate HUBERT DON HOOVER Seniors CHRIS AUGUST RODEGF.RDTS HAROLD HILL NICKERSOX LEIGH WALLACE NICKERSON MILTON FREEMAN STRUCKMEVER CALVIN WILLIAM HAFFEY Juniors BERNARD LANGIIORNE COPE EDWARD MEAD BORDWELL Sophomores EDWARD DOUGLASS NICKERSON REV EDWARD MAYNARD SAMUEL EARL WHEELER JAMES ANTHONY ARNOLD Freshmen DANIEL M. DRUMHELLER, JR. CURT ELWOOD HIGGINS CLARENCE EDWIN DE LA GARDE WALDNER 468 bi .s .1. u Graduates JAMKS MARK BURKE MILTOX THOMAS FARMER WILLIAM JOSEIMI HAVES Seniors MEKTON AUKEL ALBEE BENJAMIN Dixox CONRAD STEPIIKX WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM JOHN RAI.I-II FAIRHAXKS JOHNSON CLKMMONS LINDSAY Juniors RAVMOXD WILSOX HAYS EDWIN AMHI.ER INGIIAM Louis WALKER LAYNE IRWIN THOMAS (Jfixx LESLIE THEODORE SHAKI- Sophomores CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN LEKOV ' AI.TUN ALLEN HAROLD GKORGF. HAUCII GEOKI-REV ARMSTROXC I ' UDLM.E XORRIS FRITZ FAIRIIANKS Freshmen WILSON IU " TER ALBEE | ' ' RH K HouciiTox RHODES EDGAR FRAXCIS SULLIVAX 4 0 Graduate HAROLD CHILD BRYANT Seniors J. A. DOUGLAS BROOKMAN ALYXE LERov HUNT VERNE ELWYN JOHNSON MORRIS SHELLEY JONES Juniors EARL ALFRED SLATER HENRY OHM llu ;ii HAMILTON RICHARD HUNT Sophomores I.KI.AND BYRON RAAB CALVIN RANKIN BARNES WALTER WRIGHT ALLEY WALTER HALSEY SWEET Freshmen MYRON ELLSWORTH PAGE WILBER FREDERICK LUXTON Absent on leave 472 V Graduate FRANCIS COMING KELLOGG Medical CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET Seniors RALPH RICHMOND MATTHEWS ANTON?: JOSEPH lloui A HUGH ALEXANDER BruK ROSCOE FlNKELNBURG ALLEN KOHKRT WILLIAM PIIELPS Juniors WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD BURTON ALEXANDER SWART CHARLES KASCH WILLIAM VERE CRUESS GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSIN(;ER Gus OLSON GEORC;E McMoxncs HUNT Sophomores EARL WARREN LLOYD KENNETH CARPENTER JOSEPH GOODRICH SWEET Freshmen JESSE JAY JACOBUS BRESSINGIIAM FORD 474 Seniors JAMES WILLIAM BELLONI PAUL ENGLISH MUDGETT AKCIME DEAN WARNER Juniors JOHN ALSTROM MITCHELL JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL GUNNAR ALFRED PANDE ROY HENRY BLOSSER WALTER JAMES NELSON Louis JULES JOUBERT ARTA Rov TURNER CLAY WESLEY VILAS Sophomores PETER IRVING DUFF LAWRENCE HAROLD SAXON THOMAS JOSEPH LEDWICH Freshmen STANLEY HENRY McFADDEN JAMES HARRY .McCoRMAt K ARTHUR IRV ING GATES AUSTIN DEAL ELLIS ARTHUR CHAMBERS STEWART JAMES WARREN KNOWLES REUBEN FERGUSON Absent on leave 47ft H -I I a Seniors ROY RIDER BELKNAP YII.UAM GREENFIELD CORLETT CLAREJCCE ELI ELLIOTT JOHN HOOD LINDLEY JAMES MCFARLAND Roi-i.oxi) KWING FAY Juniors GEORGE MAXLEY CHAPMAN WALTER HKXRY CARRICK WALTER ATHELING ENGLISH BENJAMIN CHARLES JONES Axcrs COMISS MADDEN JAMES AX ;EL NAVONI FERDA JOE OGLE Sophomores ALBERT EDWARD ELLIOTT U ' II.I.IAM HOMER HOOKER LELAND LEROY HYDE GEORGE EDWARD XOYES LESLIE ROHIXSON ROY WlLHAXKS VllITE Absent on leave 478 3 (J Graduates JOHN MAURICE OUTCALT JAMES WILLIAM WELTY Seniors RALPH EDWARD BERRY SA.MUEL ALEXANDER HART LAWRENCE EDMUND HOIIAKT LLOVD JUDKINS LATHKAP CHARLES ALLEY REED JACOB CLEVELAND WISECARVEB Juniors WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER CHARLES FRANCIS CAMPBELL RAY DECAMP INGVART HOLM TKII. MAN- PAUL SIDNEY JONKS Sophomores FLOYD PHILLIP BAILEY LEO WALTER DOYLE JAMES ALBERT Ro s ROYAL ARNOLD VITOUSEK JAMES EDWIN WALLACE Freshmen ENDS PAUL COOK JULES HARLAN COVEY EDGAR WALLACE DUTTON EMIL JULIUS EKLUND TRACY BALL JACKSON Absent on leave 480 Graduate WILLIAM HILK.MAX Seniors MORRIS READ MOODY WILLIAM LLOYD MKRRILL WALTER DAVID KANT ELMER LEROY LEPPER ORVILLE TRUNNEL CARL FRANK JOHNS HARRY LAWTON BURRIS ARTHUR BURQUE CHRISTIAN REUSS GEORGE Ri. i;o WILSON ARCIIIHALD RAY TYLOR Junior WALTER ALLEN SMITH Sophomores GEORGE WILLIAM PURSER WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE HORACE MARDEN ALBRIGHT HARRY LEEDS COLES CLIFFORD MELVIN Goss DONALD MARCUS MACLEAN Freshmen LAURENCE ARTHUR BYEKS CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREYS 482 j I 5 = if Jm _ I 1 Graduates DONALD ENGLISH ROBERT LEROY FLANNERY Seniors JAMKS BI.ACKSILL THEODORE EDWARD DICKEL ROBERT MASON HASKELL ORLANDO BAILEY LEON EDWIN TORREY LIXDLEY DODGE GILERT BERT MARION GARNER HALBERT THEODORE JOHNSON Juniors HENRY GOTTLIEB THIELE BENJAMIN HARRISON MADDOX ARTIE DALTON WILCOX Sophomores ROBERT THOMAS AITKEN ULYSSES SHELDON ATTIX EDWIN ALLEN ABEEL FREDERICK CONRAD BLACK Freshmen WILLIAM FREDERICK BALL. JR. ARNOLD CLEMENS DICKEL JESSE ROY NEWTON- DONALD COMFORT BENNETT 4 4 1 _ I 4 cc = B a Graduates S. MUEL Ki, i. SWOKTII LKNEST WlNTON Cl.EARY CARL LESLIE HOAG DKWEY ROKKKT POWELL ARTHUR RCSSKI.L MOORE Seniors Kn-.vAui) CI.INE BULL WILLIAM LESLIE CHARLES LEE TRANTER LEVI I ' ATCHEI.DER SIIII-LEV F AUI. HAMILTON CORNELL JM NEST RAYMOND MOREHEAD Juniors Di NM.EIGH COREY 1 1 AROI.D Lrxi) JENSEN- WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER HOWARD JAMES SWIFT WALTER PF.NN TAYLOR Sophomores JAY MARION READ CHARLES MATIIEW LYNN LEONARD BENEDICT LOEB I I ARKY I- ' .]. i. is STOCKER Freshmen FREDERICK GEORGE LINDI: BRYTIION PARRY DAVIS WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER JOHN CARROLL RUDDOI K. JR. CHARLES HENRY DAVIES ROIJERT PATTERSON SHIELDS GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY KDWARD HUNTSMAX TROUT 486 S w 3 S Q. i Graduates " TIE RAYMOND B. ABBOTT WILLIAM FLOYD BARNUM Seniors I.rmvir, REHI-TESS HAROLD ALONZO SAVAGE GEORGE ARMSTEAD GOATLEY HARRIS ELLIOTT ROWE ALLEN HOLMES KIMBALL ERNEST SAMUEL ALDERMAN- BRYANT ASAHEL WILSON OSCAR LEO BRAUER Juniors CHARLES HOMER BOYDSTON REINHOLDT JOHN JUNGERMANN WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS SHERMAN LUZERN BROWN LEONARD HARRINGTON DAY Sophomores STANLEY EASTLICK BUTLER RAYMOND HENRY BUTZBACH CHARLES LEROY WALTON ARTHUR ICARU REYNOLDS FRANKLIN WILLIAM OATMAN HAROLD BIGGS Freshmen FRANK MARTIN BOOTH HARRY STANLEY CLARK CLARK HOLT SMITH RALPH DE LAMATYR TAYLOR j 1 m 8 j E j-. S si Seniors V ALLEN RAY GRIXSTEAD GEORGE ROBERT LIVINGSTON WILLIAM CLARENCE PARRY WILMER MORTOX SCOTT GUY SMITH LESLIE WARREX U ' IGMORE Juniors ROY VAN EATON BAILEY LUTHER LEROY CALDWELL WASHINGTON STIRLING GOODRICH OTIS ALLEN OZRO SHARPE Sophomores EDWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON WALTER CHARLES XOLAN CLARENCE NEVIL SMITH CYRUS EUGENE VAN DEVENTER FRANK Louis VANN Freshmen BURT WINSLOW FRED SHELFORD WYATT OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG 490 I fj u ui z cJ 1 3 The 1911 Blue and Gold wishes to thank Bushnell Photograph Cu. few the successful way in which they handled the Blue and Gold ' s photographs. All the Class, Fraternity and House Club groups were taken by them at their Oakland and San Francisco galleries. The matter was handled in such a systematic way and with such carefulness, that of the 600 photographs taken, not one miscarried. Every photograph taken was completed and ready fur the engravers by February 10th a record which will be hard to break. In this connection, we can not forget Miss O ' Conor and Miss Armstrong, of the Oakland office. They were always more than willing and glad to assist us in every way, and to them should be accredited this success. The management of Blue and Gold wishes to express its appreciation to the students of the California School of Arts and Crafts, Berkeley, for nrk done on Blue and Gold, the work consisting of initial letters for the colleges, headings, and some full-page illustrations, such as General Athletics, Football, and Athletics for the Season 1910. Among those who contributed were: Donna Davis, Helen Earll, Adele Barnes, Emily Sherman, Gussie Buzzo, Louise Bendewald, Marion Hoyle, Veta Hurst, Lillian Moss, Lora Ily K. Jessie Helman, Elsie Juillerat. Fernande Herrman. Ethel Sanford. Gene Baker, Jean Booth, K. Takeno. ALL CALIFORNIANS { ook for the very best. r ure, wholesome Milk is the most I ndispensable food from cradle to armchair. nearly so pure, palatable and rich as ALPINE ted Milk, the brand made only in our Golden State. MOTHERS! MAIDS! BACHELORS! 1 ntroduce the full-weight, purple : abeled can of guaranteed Milk to your 1C itchens, camps, outings and chafing-dish parties. Alpine Evaporated Cream Co. FACTORIES: Gonzales, Monterey Co. Hollister, San Benito Co. OFFICES: No. 268 Market St. San Francisco, Cal. -- ' ' s. MARCH 15. 1911 Class Meeting. Herb Johnson gets a balance of one cent from Sophomore Hop. Once More The University Men are welcome at the Famous Pater J ofr I jFrandsfO, MARCH i " Sons of Rest " founded by Jack Barnett and Bill O ' Kelly. o - ' E X U s. Pu KNOX HAT MARCH 17. O ' Kelly disappears. California ' s Finest Hat Stores Selling AMERICA ' S BEST HATS Paul T. Carroll 708 Market St. 25 Geary St. SAN FRANCISCO 1066 Washington St. OAKLAND TEN DAYS AMONG THE GREEKS, OR, FRATERNALLY YOURS A. MUTT Let us introduce Oscar Spiele to the campus in the hope that he will become better known. The rare fortitude and patience which he displayed in his trying experiences really entitle him to a wider acquaintance. Oscar didn ' t come from the learned halls of Belmont, or the fertile plains of Siskiyou, but from Petaluma, that town nestling among the hills, that was settled in 1848 by one rooster and one hen. As Oscar was not from Los Angeles, the Psi U ' s did not meet him at the train, so he left the station alone and de- spondent. E. R. ABAD1E, Jr. ' 03 GEO. F. VESPER ' 10 PEERLESS CARS EVERITT 30 CARS 187 12th STREET OAKLAND MAKI H 2.?. 1911 women give a dance and feed. Paul T. Carroll Exclusive Dress Accessories For Men Furnishing Goods Stores 638 Markei Sireel SAN FRANCISCO 1066 Washington Slreet OAKLAND A close shave, or a naturally tender skin and you experience that awful burning sensation after shaving. You can overcome this annoyance by assisting nature in creating a firm and elastic skin. Shaving may be made a positive luxury by the use of Derm-Elix, an after shaving lotion which pos- sesses antiseptic and healing properties, besides being delightfully fragrant. In 25c and 50c bottles, at Sobel ' s, Telegraph and Bancroft, Berkeley. MARCH 23, P. M. O ' Kelly shows, but not hungry. LOUIS SCHEELINE Sailor 404 14th STREET, OAKLAND Up-to-date Classy Novelties Constantly on Hand MARCH 26. Skull and Keys play. Guy Goodwin rises in a levitation act. ii But he happened to enter the campus by the wrong gate, not from Berkeley town, where he would have passed by venerable oaks with sketchy pelicans be- neath, but from the Telegraph avenue entrance, where he sees all the wonders of the campus laid bare before his eyes. COLLEGE EYES Get GUARANTEED Protection when they are brought to PHONE BERKELEY 434 2IO7 BANCROFT ANY KIND OF BROKEN LENS REPLACED ON SHORT APRIL 2. Otc Johnson swears off on chicken raiding. Fire Automobile Marine Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company San Francisco, California Capital $1,500,000 Assets $7,431,402 Bernard Faymonville Vice- President Louis Weinmann Secretary OFFICERS William J. Dutton President Thomas M. Gardiner Treasurer J. B. Levison Second Vice- President and Marine Secretary Herbert P. Blanchard Assistant Secretary Home Office California and Sansome Sts. San Francisco APRIL 6. Jack Reese gets a black eye. III The K. A. ' s regard his ad- miration of the statuesque in na- ture as a sign that, morally, ho would make a good K. A. But if he displays any trace of mental excellence, he will be immedi- ately dropped. The entire active chapter, never more than two or three, bring him in by the rear entrance so as to avoid the crowd of constables that can be daily seen about the front door. A bear growls, the Chink swears, and Georgie Mayo sings a ribald song. There is a noise of rush- ing water and a Freshman en- ters with every appearance of having swam the Hellespout. A rough-house is heard above and two constables and a grad (?) fall through the ceiling upon Oscar, who leaves for Oakland with the only remaining active member. Schroeder ' s Cafe FINEST KIND OF IMPORTED Pilsner. Muenchner and Domestic Beer on Draught MERCHANTS LUNCH FROM 1 1 TO 3 7 Front Street San Francisco, Cal. APRIL 7. Great excitement at Kappa House Reese fails to call. RODS BROS i i MARKET and STOCKTON For Fifty Years We have clothed the better class the mosl discnmma- ting men giving value, service and satisfaction that has built our business and made our reputation. BERKELEY ' S LARGEST STORE Fine Dry Goods J . V| F, H I N K SON APRIL 10. Second baseball game. Even Zeb Smith makes some errors. IV The Fijis have been hiding in the K. A. kitchen to escape the cop, their last raid being fresh in the minds of the Berkeley po- lice. The Fijis realize that they will have to work hard to take Oscar away from the K. A. ' s, so he is asked to dinner the next evening. Spiele hears a long talk about what we used to be in the days of Prent Gray and that lot of ours on Bancroft. He is invited to join them in raising poultry for the evening. But Spiele is from Petaluma, and scores four setting hens to Ote Johnson ' s lone bantam rooster. On his return to the house, Spiele falls over the 6 X E ice- cream freezer and leaves in dis- gust. OPTICAL GOODS AUTO GOGGLES OAKLAND ' S BEST OPTICIAN CHAS. H. WOOD 1153 Washington Street, . . . near Thirteenth Sign " The Winking Eye. " EYES TESTED LENSES GROUND APRIL 12. Tickell saves the life of the ATA dog, but nearly kills a Berkeley o p. TAFT PENNOYER FOR THIRTY-THREE YEARS the leading " apparel " headquarters on either side of the bay. THIRTY- FIVE DEPARTMENTS completely stocked with " quality merchandise " that never fails to appeal to intelligent purchasers. WE SOLICIT COLLEGE TRADE CLAY, FOURTEENTH AND FIFTEENTH STS. OAKLAND, CAL. APKII. 15. A S. I " . C. Election. Cunningham wins a Hazy victory. APRIL 16. Brick White goes to sleep in right garden while having a home-run dream. The Anglo London Paris National Bank of San Francisco SUTTER AT SANSOME STREET Capital Surplus $4,000,000.00 1,505,000.00 OFFICERS Sig. Greenebaum H. Fleishhacker Jos. Friedlander C. F. Hunt R. Altschul President V. P. Manager Vice-President Vice-President Cashier A. Hochstein F. E. Beck C. R. Parker H. Choynski U. R. Burdick Ass ' t Cashier Ass ' t Cashier Ass ' t Cashier Ass ' t Cashier Ass ' t Cashier Mild Rich and Satisfying Sanchez y Haya Clear Havana Cigars TILLMANN BENDEL DISTRIBUTERS FLORISTS THE BEST FLOWERS AT MODERATE PRICES Symacopulos Bros. 1230 BROADWAY OAKLAND APRIL . Track Meet. Windy Smith orders two sweater vests and pajamas with a big " C. " The Sigma Xu ' s saw Spiele on his midnight coop d ' eclat and decided that any man who could stay up after midnight had passed the first of their require- ments. Spiele is asked to their nickel chaw, known elsewhere as lunch. Since he has an arm like " Monk " Dignan ' s and exhibits managerial tendencies, he is im- mediately pledged. But Spiele fails to pass the first and only ordeal of the Sigma Xu ritual, shown above. Our Creams and Ices are Unexcelled LUNCHEON 2307 Telegraph Ave. Our Candies are the Purest and Best DINNER Telephone Berkeley 551 Ai ' ku. 20. Skull and Keys baseball game Dr. Morgan makes .37 errors on third hnse UNION SAVINGS BANK BUILDING 13ih AND BROADWAY OAKLAND VAN DYCK QUALITY CIGARS THE HOUSE OF STAPLES " THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA CAPITAL, $3,000,000.00 SURPLUS, $1,500,000.00 FULLY EQUIPPED FOR ALL KINDS OF COMMERCIAL BUSINESS ACCOUNTS INVITED FIRST FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL, $1,500,000.00 TRUSTS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY CARRIED OUT INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS FIRST NATIONAL SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Armor Plate affords the most Perfect Security. Safes $4.00 a Year POST AND MONTGOMERY STREETS Ami. -M. Cliff Jones is elected swimming captain of S. A. E. Freshmen, holding record of 13 tubbings. VI As the Delta Taus hadn ' t pledged any men yet and saw Spiele smoking an Obak, he was asked to lunch. He met them at their own game, however, with a Scheeline suit de luxe, a cheap- side accent and a bone-headed cane. On being asked where his home was, Oscar replied " Peta- luma. " " Oh! really, you know. " said a Delta, " do you happen to knows any of the Delts up there? I say. Jolly fine fellows. They are simply ripping. Deuce take me, but it ' s a blasted shame that you don ' t, I say. " Oscar queered himself by refusing to believe that the rugs and carpets were stolen from the sultan ' s harem, and that the pictures on the walls were genuine Cabanels. Lunch was adjourned to attend a cop and dog fight in the back yard. c c c CORRECT COLLEGIAN CLOTHES FULL DRESS I I I l ( AT MODERATE SUITS AND DINNER v J -J 1 1 v_ PRICES OR SEPARATE GARMENTS MONTGOMERY COR. SU.TTER STS . SAN FRANCISCO APRIL 27. Final exes. Barnett in great demand for coaching. good candy There is one very unusual feature about Lehnhardt ' s candies that is the (act that, no matter how large the box, how bountiful the supply, there never seems to be any pieces left that no one seems to want. Know why ? Because every piece is good because we use no " fillers " to cut down the cost. When you find candy " left over " or " sticking around, " you can gamble it ' s a " filler. " How long since you gave her a real good box of candy ? Isn ' t it about time now to come through again ? Lehnhardt ' s Candies, Iced Desserts, Art Confections Broadway between 13th and 1 4th Sts. Oakland, California BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY Microscopes Magnifiers Microtomes Chemical Apparatus Laboratory Glassware Biological Supplies Photographic Lenses Prism Field Glasses Transits and Levels Factories: Rochester, N. Y. Frankfurt, a M. Germany 54 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO Central Trust Company OF CALIFORNIA (Commercial Trust) AND owiss American Bank (Savings) AFFILIATED SAN FRANCISCO fl Accounts of Firms, Corporations, Banks and individuals solicited. Drafts a d Letters of Credit issued pay- able in all parts of the world. Interest paid on Savings Accounts. flTrustsof every description accepted. Wills drawn free of charge. t ' has. F. l.ft-nr, Pres. B (1. Tognazzi, Cashier. Cl,as. C. M.-ore, Vice-Pres. Fr- t. F Oner, Asst. Cashier IJavin MrNal , Vice-Pres Fred V Vollmer, Asst. Cashier W A. Frederick, Vice-Prs. A A Micheletti. Asst.Ca-hier T. C Togna zini, Vice- Pres (Irani Cordrey, Trust Officer Combined Capital and Surplus, Combined Resources 11,800,000.00 8,000,000.00 MAY 12. Barnett leaves for South America. VII Spiele walked on down the street to the Phi Diddle house, whither he was lured by the sound of Johnny Hartigan, play- ing with Bock on the piano. Oscar didn ' t enter, for he saw two big " C " men on the second floor with a squirt gun and a pitcher, two more on the third floor with tubs and kettles, and four or five other big " C " men on the roof with a fire hose and some tea cups. The few re- maining brothers, without Var- sity sweaters, were forced to walk slowly out the front door to the sidewalk and back again. This action was continued as long as the water lasted. Johnny accompanied the pro- cession by playing with Frankie on the accordion. Spiele hast- ened across the street and joined the chorus of old clothes men, who wore that chaste ex- pression. Phone Berkeley 4470 For the LATEST NOVELTIES in LADIES ' FURNISHINGS go to S. H. BRAKE CO. Always something new in Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Belts, Hosiery, Etc. 2322 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY, CAL. MAY 20. Panic and general uprisings in Mexico. European and American MILLINERY Exclusive Models In Hats Of Exquisite Beauty Practical Hats for Morning Correct Hats for Afternoon Charming Hats for Evening VERY REASONABLE PRICES JI NE I. Revolution in Nicaragua. RUM Ml NG 1 PAND 0 ' THE STARS. F ITEMS FOR AX EPHEMERAL SUBJECT JUNE 5. Strike at Panama. RADKE CO Jewelers cm6 Silversmiths ARTISTIC JEWELRY TROPHIES CHOICE SILVERWARE CUT GLASS FRATERNITY PINS PENNANTS WATCHES STEINS q QUALITY IS ESSENTIAL FOK COLLEGE PATRONAGE. THAT ' S WHY WE HAVE IT 219 Jpost Street San JFVaucUco, (Tal JUNE 20. Civil war in Chile. TH ' S SuTTON, GfwC fiuL HoOfc . ME S BILL ' S A ow.J e VIII Oscar retraced his steps as far as the Deke house, the en- trance of which was empty, save for the pillows and bathrobes on the steps. Spiele ' s father was a i K E, so he considered himself self-invited. But he didn ' t have- any intention of going A K E. Deke sons always go Beta or Psi U. Oscar played with the dog for half an hour. Then he went to the breakfast room, where he awoke a Sophomore who was asleep on the table. " Where are your Freshmen? " said Spiele. " Oh, they are a little late in coming back this year. " " And your Juniors? " again asked Spiele. " Oh, he ' s traveling in Europe, " was the reply. " Can ' t see the joy in solitude and I ' ve got a date with the Psi U ' s. They certainly have quantity and claim to have quality, too. So long. " The Sophomore went down to clean up the cel- lar, which was rusty and fc -.icily busted. NEW GALLERIES OF VICKERY ATKINS TORREY 550 Suiter Street, San Francisco PAINTINGS PORCELAIN FINE PRINTS OBJETS D ' ART Special and Varied Exhibitions Monthly to Which You are Always Cordially Incited. JCNE 25. Critical condition in Chile unchanged. The German Savings and Loan Society SAVINGS (THE GERMAN BANK) COMMERCIAL [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 ... - $1.529,978.50 Deposits December 3 1, 1909 .... $38,610,731.93 Total Assets - - $41,261,682.21 Remittance may be made by Draft, Postoffice, 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 6.30 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, Ign. Sleinhardt, 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 Streets. For receipt and payment of Deposits only. C. W. Heyer, Manager. RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH, 432 Clement Street, between 5th and 6th Avenues. For receipt and payment of Deposits only. W. C. Heyer, Manager. . FOR . Drawing Instruments and College Books SEE C R O W L 2255 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY, CAL. J. T. GARDINER H. D. GUSHING Vice-President President Manager H. D. GUSHING CO. G ROGER S TEA AND COFFEE MERCHANTS TELEPHONES: ] OQ t n 135 TELEGRAPH AVE OAKLAND 113. HOME A 31 13 OAKLAND 2588, HOME A 1 165 Cor. Eighteenth St., Oakland Jl ' XE ,?o. I ' .arnett starts back. Correspondents report that Chile is resting easier. HetwJ E..., H r. Q- HERorv fi T..1. Q- IX Spiele was met at the Psi U door by some boiled shirts, a few book worms and a flock of untidy owls. Said a Psi U, " Oscar, you must understand that we are the leaders of San Francisco and Los Angeles so- ciety. Any society which .vc: don ' t patronize isn ' t worth men- tioning. Come over with us to the Fadeaway cotillion to-night. We ' re all ?olng. " Oscar con- sented and -.vas introduced to several hun. ' ' ' d pounds of San Francisco aristocracy, mostly attired in spangles and dia- monds. Spiele escaped through the musicians ' entrance. Com- ing home on the Key, he met an Irishman with a pertinent mug. " Hello. " said Spiel, . " thot you were at the dance. " " I shod shay not, " replied the Irishman. " I ' ve jusht come from the sheventy-ninth hie-- banquet of our Sharvard Shap- J ter. " " Indeed! Oh, by the way. did Bill Taft stop at your house last year? " " Xo. " was the reply in Gaelic, " the bhrakes shlipt. " For (Sloths gpmalists COLLEGE MEN 136 Geary Slreel Stratum ' s San Francisco, Cat. JULY 10. Affairs become more normal in Central America. When in Business AFTER COLLEGE DAYS Advertise with the J. CHAS. GREEN CO. The Largest Outdoor Advertisers in the West. Main Offices -CLINTON and STEVENSON STS. SAN FRANCISCO Jas. W. Edwards Company DENTAL SUPPLIES Recognized Leaders in our line on the Pacific Coast for 30 years. DEPOTS AT 323 Geary Street. San Francisco Walter Storey Building. Los Angeles 1st National Bank Building, Oakland 706 Yi K Streei. Sacramento MONTHLY CONTRACTS MADE PHONE BERKELEY C F. AHLBERG The Oldest and Most Reliable Tailor Catering to the High Grade College Trade Dry Cleaning and Dyeing LADIES ' WOKK A SPECIALTY 2312 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, Cal. Ai ' i;. 10. Barnett buys a straw hat from Bangs. Spiele was strongly tempted to accept a Kappa Sigma bid until he saw the combined chap- ter and bust room in their base- ment. Then he heard the Chi Psi s singing lustfully out their back windows, and remembered his date with them. He found them all in pumps, smoking Phillip Morvisses and chatting about their Cornell house. A Senior who took a leading roi! in " The Baker ' s Picnic, " came in and gave a demonstration of dramatic massage, or " Only one gesture and when to use it. " Spiele w as invited for an auto ride in a machine that v;as act- ually owned by a Chi Psi Three or four rented machines were added for effect and the party went direct to Hunter ' s Inn. In returning, the drivers mistook an oak tree for a garage, with the above results. HONOLULU AND RETURN " S. S. SIERRA " 5 ' , DAYS The twin screw steel S. S. SIERRA (classed by Lloyds 100 AD lO.OOOtons displacement. Captain Houdlette. Commander, will sail for Honolulu every 21 days. This splendid steamer hasdouble bottoms. watertight compartments, two sets of triple expansion engines developing over 8000 horse power, and twin screws capable of driving the vessel over 17 knots an hour. The dining room is a splendid hall running clear iicross the ship, located on the upper deck, away from the kitchen. The ventilation of the steamer is perfect, being provided with forced draft, which entirely frees it from the closeness and odors often found on ocean steamers. The SIERRA is ofgood beam and provided with bilge keels. The steamer has been recently equipped with oil burning apparatus, and renovated throughout. A wire- less outfit has also been installed. Nothing has been left undone that tends to the safety and comfort of travelers. The reduced round trip rate of $110.00 will apply (main deck rooms) for the SIERRA. the same as by the ALAM EDA. Book now fur sailings. Address OCEANIC S. S. CO., 673 MARKET STREET SAN PRANCISCO, CAL. AUG. 19. A husky Freshman sits on Harriett ' s hat. OFFICERS ISAIAS W. HELLMAN. President I. W. HELLMAN. JR.. Vice-President and Manager CHARLES J. DEERING. Vice-President H. VAN LUVEN, Cashier and Secretary CHARLES DU PARC, Assistant Cashier and Assistant Secretary L. E. GREENE. Trust Officer W. C. FIFE, Assistant Cashier Union Trust Company of San Francisco No. 2 MONTGOMERY STREET CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. $2.627,296.93 DEPOSITS. $16.009.941.52 Isaias W. Hellman Wm. L. Gerstle I. W. Hellman. Jr. J. L. Flood DIRECTORS Timothy Hopkins John D. Spreckels George A. Pope Jacob Stern Charles Holbrook A. H. Payson Charles J. Deering; J. Henry Meyer Charles G. Lathrop E. S. Heller Wm. F. Herrin Repeating Shotguns USED IN THE U ARMY. The U. S. Army authorities know a gun ; that is why, when they decided to equip some troops with repeating shotguns, they selected the Win- chester in preference to all other makes. The experts of the U. S. Ordnance Board also know a. gun ; that ' s why, after submitting a Winches- ter Repeating Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they pronounced it safe, sure, strong and simple. If you want a shotgun buy the one whose Strength and reliability led the U. S. Army authorities to select it and the U. S. Ordnance Board to endorse it that ' s the Winchester. THE RELIABLE REPEATERS Pushball game. Well-fed McKinley doesn ' t think that he can defeat those Sophomores. XI The Chi Phi house seemed at- tractive to Oscar. There va? something colonial, nay. even puritanical, in its lines, and IK- found that the interior was in keeping with the exterior. V s- per services were in progn-- The text was mostly drawn, thought much of it was fur- nished from the Book of Johns. The p-p-p-parable of the s-s- salmon gug - gug - going up stream, meeting his soul coming down, was told. A chaste dis- cr-Mon of the works of Henry van Dyke followed. The more Oscar wandered through the house, the more he enjoyed the sweet, simple anecdotes and the quiet pictures upon the walls. The place s?emed jfst like home. " Can you make Skull and Keys? " said a Chi Phi. " What ' s that? " said Spiele. The manner of the Chi Phi ' s changed slightly, and Oscar was kicked out through the window. OUR SHIRTS possess every requisite a good dresser can demand or obtain. Style, Fit, Pattern and Service not excelled anywhere about the bay. HERBERT JONES. INC. 2308 Telegraph 2175 Shattuck Ave. AUG. 26. Freshman Rally. Nineteen Queeners brought down from Heaven to the tire. F OTOCRAFER 1142 MARKET STREET. SAN FRANCISCO 532 FOURTEENTH STREET. OAKLAND 41 NORTH FIRST STREET. SAN JOSE 422 K STREET. SACRAMENTO OFFICIAL FOTC - CRAFER FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF CALI FORN I A. MAINTAINING THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED STUDIOS IN CALI FORNI A. ALL PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK ARE BY BUSH NELL AND CAN BE DUPLICATED UPON REQUEST. An.. _7- Hassistant Coach " owe " harrives from Haustralia. A HACKNEYED SUBJECT A i . ' ;. 28. A 8 bust. Pahst ' s piano bought for 10 cents and cartage. DENTYNE The Original Dental Chewing Gum Medicated with Magnesia Peroxide Keeps Your Teeth White - For Sale Everywhere 5c BON-BON COMPANY GREATER NEW YORK THE BERKELEY NATIONAL BANK is centrally located in " The White Building, " at the northeast corner of Center Street and Shattuck Avenue. It will be pleased to extend its facilities in all of its departments to all members of the University and their friends. Its Safe Deposit Vaults are open from 8.30 a.m. to 5.30 p.m., and your inspection is cordially invited. THE UNIVERSITY SAVINGS BANK is also located in " The White Building, " and Students ' accounts are respectfully solicited. Air,. 29. l :3O A. M. Piano falls from auto. Clewe in infirmary. XII Last Scene Soft pastural music. Beta canine is heard outside eating grass. A cow-bell tinkles in the dining-room. Dairy wagons are drawn up before the house and the Chinaman is sterilizing milk- bottles. All the brothers are present except a prominent Sen- ior who is attending an inter- sorority conference. The phone rings. A Junior answers (upper class control, ha! ha!). " Hello, going to send a delegate around to the Freshman bust to-night? " " Xo! This is the Beta house. " Enter Oscar. He is presented with a loving cup full of milk. A circle of Betas draws around breathless with expectation. " Can he drink it? Will he finish it? Ah " . At the bottom of the cup there is a pledge button. All join hands and sing. " Milk, milk, the glorious, sparkling milk. " As an encore, they sing " The cow. she leads a jolly jolly life. " A Senior is sent to the phone to tell the good news to the other sororities. carry a full line of College and High School Pen- nants and Pillow Tops, both local and Eastern. Your orders for Fraternity Novelties, both in leather and felt, will receive our prompt attention. 1 36 Geary Street Stratum ' s San Francisco, Cal. SKPT. 2. Kd wards elected president by one co-ed vote. College Men and Women APPRECIATE CORRECT APPAREL More than any other class in universal society. Furthermore, they are educated to discriminate between the n real " and the " sham. " There- fore, we solicit this grade of patronage, know- ing full well that we are able to satisfy it in every respedt. tj Quality, sTyle and reasonable profit combine to make this an attractive establishment to intelligent people. Taft Pennoyer Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets OAKLAND :: :: CALIFORNIA SEPT. 4. Fat Silent sits on two barbarians and delays the game. Oscar met Jimmy Sutton at the head of the receiving line in California Hall, where Jimmy was passing out registration cards to the owners of pink tickets. Jimmy wore his usual grin, and a suit of gray worsted and a pink cravat with bowery socks. Jimmy was also giving Junior certificates to every co-ed who wore a sailor suit. WHEN YOU THINK OF = CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS You should think of us. Good Clothes at lowest possible prices has always been our aim. The public has learned to trust our qualities. NISH MCNEILL 2114 SHATTUCK AVE. SEPT. 8. Hamilton elected assistant yell leader and Olscn without politics. The late, lamented Mr. Plato said this: " The movement of sound, such as will reach the soul for the education of it in virtue, We call music. " [ Let ' s have no quarrel with the fine, old gentleman over that definition, but we may augment his classic words by saying that when your head aches with trig- onometry or German grammar, or you are sourballed because Miss Chillton gave you the icy eye on the campus, there is nothing that will so thoroughly restore the harmony of your cosmos as good music. J Your mind refreshed with that tonic will attack and solve the difficult problem with ease, and you will forget Miss Chillton ' s frigidity as completely as you did the date of the Norman conquest. J But the music must be good -- A Cecilian, 88 note, metal action, Player Piano, that will make you an expert pianist with an endless repertoire; a Victor, or the wonderful Victrola with an unlimited list of records to choose your entertainment; or a Banjo, Guitar or Mandolin to while away the hours and find relaxation and pleasure. J Ours is preeminently the best place to get just the instrument you like or anything in the musical line from a Mandolin pick up to a Steinway Piano. The latest popular music as well as the standard classics and music books of every kind are always on hand in the greatest variety. C[ You are cordially invited to come and visit our beautiful new store, the finest and most convenient on the Coast. Sherman Ipay Go. 14th and CLAY STS., : : OAKLAND SUITER and KEARNY STS., : : : : : SAN FRANCISCO SEPT. 5,. Prexie leaves for Berlin. The boys sing. " He ' s a Jolly Good Fellow. " II Oscar first registered in Bot- any, a course recommended by all of the best fraternities. As he had been out the night before with the K. A. ' s, he c ' idn ' t reach 101 Cal. before 8:15 a. m.. but he found Setchell outside the door, calmly finishing his pipe. " Won ' t you have a cigar? " said Setchell. " Xo, thank you. " said Oscar. " I ' ve been smoking all night: but I should like to take this course with you. Is it hard? " " Xo, " replied Setchell. " We flit from flower to flower. A week about roses, another upon hops, a breath of violets, which leads us up to the subject of grass. " " Widows? " sug- gested Oscar. EXCLUSIVE LINE OF SHIRTS. CRAVATS AND BELTS TO BE FOUND AT HEAD BROS. 2316 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CAL. SEPT. 13. Bill the Dog Man opens on Telegraph avc-nuc. ROBERTSON, SPENGLER LLOYD Successors to LLOYD ROBERTSON, San Francisco, Cal. The Largest Casualty and Surety Bond Agency on the Pacific Coast We Furnish Promptly, at our office, at Lowest Rates. Surety Bonds (Without Red Tape) Employers ' Liability Policies We Adjust all claims, and Pay Them Promptly. Accident and Health Insurance. Burglary. Theft and Larceny Insurance. ROBERTSON, SPENGLER LLOYD Successors to LLOYD ROBERTSON Telephones j " " me c ' i First National Bank Building BERKE LEY CALIFORNIA ESTABLISHED 1862 Manufacturers of All Grades of LAUNDRY AND TOILET SOAPS From Ordinary Scouring to the Finest Perfumed Toilet Soap Special Attention Given to the Requirements of Colleges and Institutions 2142 Center Street Berkeley Up-to-date Ladies ' Toggery A Beautiful Line of WAISTS. NECKWEAR. PARASOLS. BELTS. HOSIERY. HANDKERCHIEFS. UNDER- WEAR. RIBBONS. CLOVES. CORSETS, INFANTS ' WEAR Always on Hand. SEPT. 14. Psi U dog disappears. Ho. Ho. UP is l.OOlC.N(r e T e. III Oscar -needed a reading knowl- edge of French to get that Ph.D., so he waited in front of North Hall for the French De- partment. Good old Gustave came along and Oscar found that he was a real cheux as well as a Faucheux. Some upper classman gave Oscar the tip. " ll you want to lose your reading knowledge of French and Eng- lish as well, take of Chambers, but if you want a laughing knowledge of French. Gustave is the man. " FLORIST For Choice Fbwers. Planes. Greens, Etc. at Very Moderate Prices, visit C. A. Hutchinson 2315 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley. California SEPT. 16. McFie and Hammond visit Hill ' s Moderate Prices Full Dress and Tuxedos Our Specialty Exclusive design of American Clothes Craftsmanship Portraying Classy Distinction at Bros. 7U IflarfcH SMwt IFXI (gall Building SEPT. 17. McFie goes to the Infirmary Hammond to Oakland. IV The Sigma Xu ' s forgot to put Oscar wise to all the facts about History 52. Oscar didn ' t know that one should attend only the section meeting or else wait un- til Henry Morse conies back. The Extra Dry History was heard by only Xewell himself, for everyone else, including the reader, slept. " " Xever again. " said Oscar. " I can sleep much more comfortably at home. " OUR HATS are made for us. They possess distinction, are of exceptional quality in fur and band, and we take pains to see that our customers buy hats fitted to the head and becoming to their features. HERBERT 2308 Telegraph JONES. INC. 2175 Shattuck Ave. SEPT. 18. Walter Christie takes Mother Howe over to Frisco to sec the sights. Sunset Grocery Co. inc 2144-2146 CENTER ST., BERKELEY I The careful housewife, as also the care- ful manager trade where they can do the best. Our long years of experience en- able us to do the best for you in QUALITY and PRICE. CJ We respectfully solicit your patronage I Two Specials worthy of your notice SUNSET BLEND COFFEE, nothing finer and the price right. Let us give you prices on quantities. SUNSET CEYLON TEA is making us friends everywhere. TRY A SAMPLE POUND We will be glad to furnish you with Quotations at any time. Our Solicitor will call at your request. Phone BERKELEY 162? 21 44-21 46 CENTER STREET SEPT. 19. Walter and Mother Howe both late for football practice. Oscar had to take those twelve units in Science and the Delta Taus strongly recommended Chemistry 10. otherwise known as short stories for fraternity men and women. But a Chem fiend, Ethel Mercaptan by name, induced him to take 3a with Morgan instead. Oscar thought that he would obtain a little solid H : SO. and found out that the action was truly assid. stock is personally selected in the Eastern Markets, from the largest varieties of modeb and fabrics which enables us to show the newest things as soon as they appear. 136 Geary Street San Francisco, Cal. CLOTHES SPECIALISTS SKPT. _M. Captain O ' Melveny marches Company A all over the campus and brings them back panting and pantless. Tailors to College Men. Correct Style Correct Patterns Correct Prices Suits - - $30.00 Up Overcoats - $35.00 Up MARSHALL STEEL Co. Marshall Steel, U. C. ' 04, Manager 2126 CENTER STREET, BERKELEY SEPT. 28. Brick White batted out of the box in Interfraternity League SEPT. 30. Brick Powers picks a Hornet ' s nest out of a horse ' s ear in front of North Hall. SUNSET EXPRESS " 1000 WONDER ROUTE " LATEST STYLE EQUIPMENT SPECIAL CAR PARTIES Washington -- St. Louis -- Chicago -- Kansas City New Orleans OIL BURNING LOCOMOTIVES NO SOOT NO CINDERS SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY TICKET OFFICES Broadway and 1 3th Streets, Oakland Berkeley Station South Berkeley Station SEPT. 30. Brick is stung no co-eds watching. VI " Say, Ed, what will take the sulfuric acid of my scalp, tell me quick ? " " Don ' t interrupt my story, young man. You see it waa this way. I was walking along the tunnel with Professor Christy and we came to a fence and I saw that I couldn ' t climb over it. so I said to Professor Christy, " How shall I get through this fence, and he said, " Why, Eddie O ' Xeill. " Enter an assistant. " Oh! Pro- fessor O ' Xeill, the Freshie lab ' s on fire! " " Indeed! That reminds me of a little experience 1 had in the spring of ' 86 or ' 68. I ' ve for- gotten which. It was this way. Professor Christy and I were walking along the tunnel " " Lights out, " said the janitor. c c c CORRECT COLLEGIAN CLOTHES c T F Young Men who wear a O 1 TOUSBrS Belt noVaistcoat.Price $20.00 MONTCOMERV AMD SUTTER. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL OCT. i. It rains. Pajamarino rally lacks the usual concrete detail. Davis Schonwasser Co. Our Entire Line of Junior. Suits, Wash Peter Thompsons, Middy J uits and Middy Blouses is now complete for Spring 1910 N. E. Cor. Sutter and Grant Ave., San Francisco $3.00 The Year The Courier Alameda County ' s Progressive Weekly PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS zoos Addison Street Berkeley, Cal. OCT. 5. Taft arrives and greatly enjoys the interior of the Psi U house. VII Oscar ' s college was Natural Sciences, so he thought that he would get Freddie Slate to sign his study card. " What! What ' s this, young man? " said Freddie, " the office of Dean of College of Xatural Sciences was abol- ished. " " But. " said Oscar. " Professor Christy told me to have you sign my card. " " But. " whined Freddie. " Professor Christy forgets that the law is still continuously operative and I have the experimental data to prove the more complex phases of this doctrine in the simplest terms. Professor Christy fur- ther forgets that his courses are useless unless approached through genetic relations with physics and exclusive attention to the analytic deduction of gen- eral equations. Three pillows support my superstructure I. The conception of the inertia ot others. 11. The inequalities of my own motion, and III. The postulate that in final analyse- all my internal stresses are crabbed and disagreeable. These constitute, perhaps, the greatest of my fruitless labors. " For Choice Flowers, Plants, Greens, etc., at Very Moderate Prices VISIT C. A. HUTCHINSON FLORIST 23 5 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California OCT. 6. Pud Hammond mistaken for Taft by a Ca iforniaii reporter. Tailored Suits Street Coats Evening Wraps Waists and Petticoats I Our ready-to-wear Garments are distinguished for their Perfect Fit and Superior Tailor Work. I Our Styles are noted for their Originality and Beauty. I Our Prices are famous for their Fairness. SOMETHING NEW EVERY DAY OCT. 7. Football Team goes south. Midge Jordan enjoys a drawing room all to himself. . COAL. VIII Oscar thought that he would like to take that course in Frugal Geology 2CM. He de- livered his message from Pro- fessor Christy. As soon aa Andy calmed down, this is what Oscar heard: " You tell Pro- fessor Christy that his vest will assay 99% Limonite. and there isn ' t any starch in his shirt either. The starch is gone, faded away, like the last rose of sum- mer. The products of decom- position upon the shirt are ar- ranged in three shells. (1st) An organic deposit of Infusorial and Globerigina Ooze up to a thick- ness of 5 mms. The next is pre- vailingly red and color and is characterized by intrusions of brick dust and red ink of crusta- ceons age, while the last coating consists of coffee and egg stains of most recent geological time. These deposits must have resulted from an absence of per- colating waters. Xo other ex- planation is possible. " 7|||E are Young Men and know Young Men ' s wants, and our study of wearing apparel for CoOege Men enables us to offer the newest styles and fabrics. 136 Qeary Street gtratton ' s Son Francisco, Cal. OCT. 15. The Pelican appears. Students ' Co-Operative Society Organized 1884 University of California OCT. 16. Cunningham. Kettenbach. and Edwards bestir themselves. ' 1 OCT. 18. Fay disappears. TUAND WASHINGTON OAKLAND. THIS STORE IS THE University of Fashion ( Y ACTUAL demonstration, it teaches at all seasons, the exact and correct knowledge that Students of Woman ' s Fashions should possess. Those interested in commercial economy and that should include everybody will quickly learn that for reasonable pricing, this Store is an unfailing Standard. Unlike other universities it conduces an unbroken semester through all seasons, its inexorable president, Fashion, permit- ting not the briefest interregnum in her reign. WE WOULD BE PLEASED TO HAVE YOU REGISTER WITH US OCT. 19. Women ' s Jinks. Arnold Veber attends in disguise. n, ir,f- r- " xt IX Oscar couldn ' t persuade Jimmy Sutton that he was 21 years old. nor could he offer three years of service in the Pet- aluma tire department as a sub- stitute for Military I. So he went down to Marshall Steel ' s to be misfitted for one of those tense, fierce, instruments of vivi- section, commonly called a uni- form. It had rained steadily all the night before and even the macadam roads were masses of mud. but no red flag was flown. He saw a few of the self-called prominent college men holding their hips to make sure that they were still there. Captain Veber ambled along and offered Oscar some of his chewing tobacco. Captain O ' Melveny appeared at the unexpectorated moment and ordered Spiele to report to Cap- tain Lewi:-. X. B. Xotice O ' Melveny ' s mouth on either side of the pic- ture. MY AIM Q To always give the best I can Satisfaction. Q To meet the demands of the most fastidious. Q To have my cloches worn by the maionty of California Men. with the know- ledge that my Ckxhes are good as can be made, my goal shall be reached. High Jensen 2245 Telegraph Ave. Alta Vista Building OCT. 20. Clewe turns the hose on Solinskv. t. ffratuis SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF IAMES WOODS The Tapestry Koom of the St. Francis, finished in sculptured marble and tapestry panels, is said to be the most beautiful and costly hotel interior in the world. Q A cheerful place for fraternity and sorority functions for teas, luncheons and after-theater affairs and at all times. SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGE ENTERTAINMENTS OCT. 21. Clewe engages rooms at the Acacia house. Oscar was really awed till he saw a chest slipping out from Major Lewis ' s coat. " Young man. " said the major, " you have been summoned before me for mistaking Captain O ' Melveny ' s shoes for a spittoon. " Just then Oscar widened his shoulders to their fullest breadth. The genial major developed an ap- pointment on the north side of the campus and escaped through a fence. Oscar related his expe- rience at the Chi Phi house, where he lunched that day. In conclusion, he said. " I am dis- appointed with drill. I can ' t realize anything from it. " " VeIl. " said a Chi Phi. sol- emnly, " you ' ve learned what to expectorate. " N " . B. This incident occurred before Major Lewis had been promoted. Majors are supposed to face the enemv. c c c (Joritrt (Jolkgran J-TIT- Jacob! MONTGOMERY AND SUTTER. SAN FRANCISCO OCT. 28. Erminie. Johnnie Hartigan tells an antidote. Brick Powers, as usual, does some queening. EXCLUSIVE HIGH GRADE Ladies ' and Misses ' Plain and Fancy Tailored Suits Costumes For Day and Evening Wear Cloaks and Wraps Silk Petticoats Waists, Neckwear Etc. A Perfect Fit Guaranteed In All Cases ][ We carry a complete line in every department and would invite your inspection. Gould, Sullh an ( - P 1 " " " " Telephone Douglas 546 253 to 257 POST STREET Between Grant Ave. and Stockton SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA OCT. 28. Harry Rogers takes Hazel Hotchkiss and they enjoy the show and the post. XI Oscar engaged the Beta sten- ographer to take down his notes for him. The notes read like this: N ' o P is S. but all is S. P. or P. S. P P C is false but no A P i:- A O P. Inference absolute knowledge of Egyptian sun vernal summer solstice siberial year 365 days shorter from start to start. Mars in opposi- tion to vegetable food gener- ally supposed Acorns are as a rule vegetarians shucks beat up the pestle Fishing required more skill when Henry VIII executed two of his wives high ideals chivalry personal mag- netism to Xewell butcher wanted a cardinal to they 1. x 1. x Z x 2. Bill 3. Lulu 3. x 1839 Alpha Miami 1841 Beta Western Reserve 1841 Get milk rebates from Creamery- OUTFIT FINI HING A. LEET CO BROADWAY. OAKLAND. CAL Mail OrJert SolicileJ OCT. 29. Skull and Keys Running. Barnett does his first quei-ninjj. GOLCHER BROTHERS MANUFACTURES SPORTING GOODS BASKET BALL BASE BALL LAWN TENNIS GOLF TRACK SUPPLIES UNIFORMS CAMPING OUTING GOODS 5 1 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO SAN FKANCISCO. OAKLAND S, SAN JOSE R.f (KEY KOUTE) OCT. 29. Dekes stay at home. Exclusive Line of... Shirts, Cravats and Belts .to be found at... HEAD BROS. 2316 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley : : California OCT. 29. Freshie Glee. Handsome ( ?) Johnnie Stroud enters society. Clothes, Hats, Shirts Ties, Etc. of Quality (galtfornra Ocr 30. Skook Cert runs 40 yards without a jersey. Nov. 2. Leo Westcott falls in love with Billv Burke. HAMMERSMITH Co. COPPER PLATE ENGRAVING and PRINTING-WEDDING INVITATIONS WE MAKE ARTISTIC CLASS PINS PA TKOXI .K HOME IXD I STK ) ' Hammersmith BIdg. SUTTER ST. AND GRANT AVE. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. N. W. HALSEY CO. SAN FRANCISCO: 424 California Street LOS ANGELES: Union Trust Building BONDS NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO Nov. 4. Leo ' s pa brings him back from Oregon. I Of course, Oscar was encour- aged to become an athlete. Many a man has been persuaded that he was a wonderful athlete by his fraternity brothers, both before and after becoming a fra- ternity man. Having the build of a hurdler, Oscar decided to take up track work. He liked the track suits, too. They were so comfortable, cool and artistic. He saw Herb Johns running the 220 hurdles in the outside lane, while some sprinters were run-- ning the 220 dash in the other lanes. They all started together, but Johns was several yards ahead at the finish. " Gee. but that ' s easy, " said Oscar. " I won an obstacle race at Die Deutsche Sprecken picnic once, so here goes. " TOOLS SHOP SU PPLI ES COPPER, BRASS. STEEL, ALUMINUM ART AND CRAFTS TOOLS C. W. M AR WEDEL 76-80 FIRST ST.. SAN FRANCISCO Xov. 5. Rainy Day. Miss Ahrens walks home from North Hall with her hat in a Daily Cat. " MAKING GOOD " Is strictly an Americanism which has a strong hold on our minds because it expresses a dominant trait of the American character. The mother wants to know from the primary teacher whether her boy is " making good; " the father wants to know from the college president whether his son is " making good; " when later he starts in some employment he again asks the boy ' s employer whether he is " making good; " the first question the business man asks of a man in search of a job, either in words or in his inquiring look, is " Can you make good? " " Making Good. " " Delivering the Goods, " " Carrying the Message to Garcia " are all American terms that mean the one thing doing in the right way what one sets out to do, or, to use another Americanism, " Filling the Bill. " TO SUCCEED a store must make good in the matter of its advertisements and statements to customers it must make good in its deliveries, its telephone service, pleasant store surroundings, courtesy of its employees above all, it must make good in the merchandise itself, that is, give good values. Mistakes will happen, for none are infallible, but when they do happen the house must make them good. " THE HASTINGS " is to-day aiming to make good in all its departments. Are we succeeding? Try us and see. HASTINGS CLOTHING CO. POST AND GRANT AVE. Xov. 8. It rains to beat the band, and Sousa becomes a Gympresario. II Walter ran hastily to the scene of action and picked Oscar ' s face out of the damp slag. ' ' Your time for the first hurdle is 15:4. " said Walter, encouragingly. Xote Stanford hurdlers will arouse more than the usual sym- pathy by falling in the above manner. STiciC xH s,. ' OUR LINE OF FURNISHINGS is complete in every detail. Our silks in cravats are picked from Europe. Our socks and underwear are purchased from New York ' s best houses. Our selections are made with care, guarding our customers interests more than our own. HERBERT JONES. 2308 Telegraph INC. 2] 7 5 Shatruck Ave. Nov. 10. Axe rally. The axe travels from third to first base. E. L. JARVIS HARDWARE CO. Phone Berk. 4308 2311 Telegraph Avenue AGENTS FOR A. C. SPALDING 6- BROS, and WRIGHT DISTON Athletic Goods Cutlery (J. A. Henckels) Clothes Hanger (good form) New and Antique Wood Stains and Finishes Furniture Nails. A Complete Athletic Library 1 Oc a Book HARVARD DENTAL FURNITURE Shows the Highest Development of the ARTISTIC, USEFUL DURABLE Manufacturers of Dental Chairs, Cabi- nets of choice woods, Cabinets of pressed steel, Tables, Brackets, Engines, Fountain Cuspidors, Laboratory Benches, Lathe Heads, Lathe Wheels, Bellows Electric Den- tal Engines, Labora- tory Lathes, Switch- boards, Furnaces, Hot Air Syringes, Spray Bottle Warmers, Gold Annealers, Water Heaters, Sterilizers, Root Driers, Mouth Lamps, Air Com- pressors, Grahart ' s Alloys and Cements. If you contemplate adding to your equipment, write for Harvard Art Catalogue. The Harvard Company, Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. Xov. ii. Smoker rally. Hamilton pilots Barnett to Fiji house. Harriett pilots Hamilton across the campus. III It took Oscar less than 15:4 to discover that he had the build of a weight man. So he took the hammer out one day when Walter wasn ' t looking, and com- menced to gyrate, not scientifi- cally, but none the less earnestly. The old field was soon clear out for a distance of several hundred yards. GLESSNER-MORSE CO. STATIONERS KODAK DEALEKS Photos of University Events MAIN STOKE 2163 Shattuck Ave. BRANCH 2302 Telegraph Ave. Nov. 13. The Big Smear, 19-13. Home Phone J 23 0 Tel. Douglas 351 John Kitchen Jr. Company Printing : : Lithographing Paper Ruling : : Book Binding Loose Leaf Ledgers : : Leather Novelties First Street San Francisco Xov. 14. Stanford farm mistaken for a graveyard. IV Wires are uncertain things and about the eighth time around, the hammer flew off and Oscar scored the longest throw of himself on record. He uncon- sciously assumed a pose that is much sought after by our lead- ing gymnasts. X. B. Professor Gayley has purchased this picture to illus- trate his phrases on the evils of college athletics. v H.rv cordial invitation is extended to all College Men to call at any time and look over our stock of Clothing. Furnishings and Hats. 36 Geary Street Stratum ' s San Francisco, Cal. Xov. 16. Congratulation Rally. Girls give an Oski. Jimmy Schaefer delivers one sentence fit for print. The Popularity of Our TAILORING DEPARTMENT is attested by the fact that discriminating and care- ful dressers wear Keller made-to-measure clothes. M. J. KELLER CO. 1157-59 Washington St. OAKLAND CHAS. C. MOORE Co. ENGINEERS HOME OFFICE, 99 FIRST ST., SAN FRANCISCO Complete Power Plant Equipment POWER LIGHTING MINING PUMPING INDUSTRIAL HIGH GRADE MACHINERY INFORMATION AND CATALOGUES AT OUR NEAREST OFFICE San Francisco, ... First Street Portland, - - Wells Fargo Building Los Angeles, - - - Trust Building Salt Lake City, - Atlas Block Seattle, ... Mutual Life Building New York City, - - - Fulton Building Nov. 19. George Grubb mistaken for A. Mutt by an Examiner reporter. This last experience might have unnerved anyone but Oscar. But he displayed that grim determination which is characteristic of Germans and students of German. Like many a 440 man. he realized that he should have taken the pole at the start. Furthermore, he found out that his build resem- bled those of all our leading pole vaulters. X. B. Xotice the tense, fierce determination shown in Oscar ' s chin and right knee. J-TIT Jacob! MONTGOMERY COR SUTTER. SAN FRANCISCO TWENTY DOLLARS 20 SUITS T T K c c c CORRECT COLLEGIAN CLOTHES Nov. 26. Junior Prom. Bill O ' Kelly loses one of liis Theta (lances and has IKTVOU-- prostration. I. MAGNIN CO. A large variety of Nobby Styles for COLLEGE GIRLS can always be found at most Reasonable Prices at I. MAGNIN CO. GRANT AVE. AND GEARY ST., SAN FRANCISCO H. MORTON CO (goto :: and :: |ilUf rsmitbs DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES CHOICE SILVERWARE ARTISTIC JEWELRY CUT GLASS, CLOCKS SOCIETY STATIONERY WEDDING INVITATIONS and CALLING CARDS ENGRAVET) jlND PRINTED Telephone Oakland 384 Home Thane A 261 6 Private Exchange Connecting All Departments , at Jfourtcentl) St. Oakland, (Lai. Xov. j6. Aniold Weber, the milk artist, has twenty-two Kappa dances. VI The bar was set at 8 feet and Oscar took a new pole, caught it around the neck, backed off for fifty yards and ran in the general direction of the take-off. It didn ' t take Oscar long to de- cide that vaulting was a stern reality and that St. Simeon Stylites was a really comfortable man. Walter kept Oscar pivoted upon the standard until all the remaining vaulters were sum- moned and given an object les- son. At the special request of our staff artist, Oscar was kept in his posture for some minutes more. Then Walter took a hay fork, lifted Oscar off by the waist and dropped him upon the ground. Smith Brothers Booths Pictures Stationery Engraving 462 Thirteenth Street Oakland. California DEC. 8. Bangs is arrested as a burglar while leaving Theta House at 2 a. in. For the Most Complete Stock of Furnishings rot I tits and $25 Order for Records Given Away Absolutely Call at the store or telephone for particulars in Berkeley, you would not be disappointed by calling at 2124 Center Jtreet and have the " man with the auburn hair " show you through his Stock. The only down town store that carries California Belts Cluett hirts CHESTER and the ARCANUM J " quare Front Collars College Novelties and Pennants a Speciality Berkeley ' s Leading Furnisher and Hatter Telephone Berkeley 643 DEC. 9. Thetas apologize to Bangs. DEC. 10. S. A. E. ' s cut out kindling and use Schelline Bills. Becoming Millinery Sweater Coats in Proper st y i Collee Pennants In College Colors Riding, Tramping and Bathing Suits Tailored Apparel ALL IN DEPENDABLE QUALITIES AND AT THE FAIREST PRICES STOCKTON AND O ' FARRELL SAN FRANCISCO DEC 16. Chorus from Girls " Dormitory. " Bring Back, oh, Bring Back. My Baggage to Me. " VII Like many a man who has witnessed the playing of the Varsity. Oscar thought that he could do better himself. He appeared upon the diamond in a suit purchased from the private subscriptions of his fraternity brothers. On this particular afternoon, the team was being given a little practice in making errors, and Oscar declined every chance. 7M E study the needs of Coflege Men and offer only the Latest Styles and Patterns in Clothing Furnishings and Hats. 36 Geary Slreel Stratum ' s San Francisco, Cat. DEC. i8-jAN. 5. Annual Glee Club Swindle. PACIFIC METAL WORKS Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE BABBIT METALS SOLDER, " P. M. W. " QUALITY In bar, strip, drop or wire TYPE j Stereotype Linotype METALS ( Electrotype Monotype P. M. W. BATTERY ZINCS Crowfoot, Columbia, Daniell, Fuller, Etc. Importers and Dealers in TIN, LEAD, ZINC, ANTIMONY, BISMUTH, SHEET COPPER AND SOLDERING COPPERS, COPPER ANODES, TIN PLATE, Etc., Etc. 53-159 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BRANCHES LOS ANGELES, CAL., 651 North Main St. PORTLAND, ORE., 73 North Second St. SMART FOOT TOGS FOR CAREFUL DRESSERS We are showing this season ' s newest and most popular designs in men ' s and women ' s low cut shoes - all leathers at popular prices. HUSTON BROS. Successors to Native Son Shoe Co. 2111-13 Center Street - Berkeley JAN. 12. Glee Club announce their profits for the trip. !, VIII Oscar was tried out in the field in the game with Berkeley High. One of the husky preps came up to the bat and knocked a fly to right field. Whether Oscar was watching the compo- sure of the fans upon the bleachers or the antics of Cap- tain Lewis around second base. Four runs came in while Oscar was looking for his eyelash. L F. SHEAS Telephone BerUcr 3303 Varsity Smoke Shop High Grade Cigars, Cigarettes and Smokers ' A rlicles Hod Orfioo Block 2320 Telegraph Arenue J. L TAYLOR JAN 13. A record semester. Only four X 4 ' s cinched. POLYTECHNIC COLLEGE .-. OF ENGINEERING :. 306 TWELFTH STREET OAKLAND, CAL. One of the Machine Shops of the Polytechnic College of Engineering. The Polytechnic College of Engineering has been established to meet the wants of young men who wish to specialize on the essentials of an Engineering Course. In our plan of combining the practical with the theoretical of developing the sl ill as well as imparting the knowledge, lies the secret of our success. So far as we know the Polytechnic College of Engineering is the only school of its kind in the country that engages in actual engineering and construction work and gives its students actual experience, with experienced engineers. EQUIPMENT Our equipment is complete, modern and up-to-date. New Machine Shops Mechanical and Electrical Laboratories Steam Plant and all necessary apparatus. COURSES Complete course covering 24 calendar months in Civil Elec- trical Mechanical and Mining Engineering Architecture and Structural Engineering. School in Session the Entire Year Students Admitted at Any Time JAN. 14. A K E house closed for want of Freshmen. IX Sympathetic friends in the bleachers demanded that Oscar be retained for at least another inning. The beardless pitcher chuckled as he saw the easy j mark approaching, holding his bat as if it were a gold-headed cane. The catcher signaled a body blow and the pitcher un- wound his brass arm and let drive. The Agricultural Insurance Company OF WATERTOWN. N. Y. Surplus to Policy Holders, $1.549.672.06 $3.470.309.30 EDWARD BROWN GENERAL AGENTS ALASKA COMMERCIAL BLDG. SONS SAN FRANCISCO EMSUE LORENZ aod FREDERICK H. CLARK. A.MU. BERKELEY. CAL. JAN 16. Tod Wheeler walks to college with his arm around three brows. THOSE DISSATISFIED WITH THEIR CLOTHES " CHEER UP " AND GET IN TOUCH WITH US Try our well tailored; suits at prices to suit the buyers :: :: :: :: We fit you as you wish to be fitted and guarantee perfect satisfaction. JOE POHEIM We Tailor 806-812 MARKET STREET 13 ELLIS STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA J A.V. 17. Wheeler announces his candidacy for B. and G. editor. Churchill. the chance-editor, who is so non-committal that he combs his hair straight up so as not to antagonize either the advocates of the left-side part or those who favor the right-side part. Vernon. the fence-straddler. the safe-player, the diplomat ! JAN. 19. Sperbeck makes the football team in Professor Napoleon. The Well Dressed Man is paramount in business and social life. Both are questions of personal attraction. " Clothes, " says a recent English writer, " are the symbol of power and the test of personality all over the world. " You can tell at a glance when a man is well turned out and well groomed ; that he has benefited by the advice of an expert and that he owes to the maker of his clothes the success of his personal appearance. The persona] satisfaction that comes with the confidence that one is correctly dressed has a value that can not be estimated in dollars and cents. To be well dressed brings a subtle note of satisfaction. To be con- fronted with men who are more suitably clad than yourself is a humil- iating incident in the days round, which acts constantly on the mind. The well dressed man starts fair in the day ' s race. OAKLAND 4630 J HOM A26 30 BYRON RUTLEY INCORPORATED 1167 WASHINGTON ST., OAKLAND YOU CAN PAY MORE BUT YOU CAN NOT BUY MORE Royal Typewriter C. F. McCarthy, Pres F. M. Butler, Sec ' y F. A. Koelitz, Vice-Prcs. and Engineer Pacific Construction Company Engineers and General Contractors :: T einforced Concrete, Class " Jj. " Buildings :: Bridges, Wharves and Sole Aeent for KOETITZ Patent Concrete Piling and KOETITZ Patent Reinforced Concrete Floor System Office 1 6 California St., San Francisco JAN. 20. Beta Glee Club passes tryouts. Ve are unable to state ex- actly where Oscar stopped the inshoot, but from his remarks and from an inquiry of the pitcher as to his intentions, we conclude that the ball was stopped just above the belt. Oscar was carried to first base on a stretcher and a red cross nurse was retained in the coach- ing box. E. H. ROLLINS SONS First National Bank Building San Francisco Security Building Los Angeles Boston Chicago Denver New York Member of San Francisco Stock and Bond Exchange MUNICIPAL, RAILROAD AND CORPORATION BONDS JAN. 21. Senior Election. Steel officially recognized as class goat. F. E. KNOWLES, President ABEL HOSMER, Vice- President RAYMOND GRANITE CO. SUPPLIED GRANITE FOR CALIFORNIA HALL, HEARST MINING BUILDING, " DOE LIBRARY and BO ALT SCHOOL OF LAW Cor. Tenth and Division Streets PHONE MARKET 688 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. COLUMBIA PRACTICE BUILDERS THERE never was a time in the history of dentistry when a man starting in to practice had such a good chance to succeed as he has at the present time. Dentists all over the country are seeking to educate the people generally, tn the necessary care of the teeth, and this incidentally broadens the scope of the profession and increases the practices of other dentists, but every dentist hns to " make good " in order to satisfy his patients, and before accomplishing this the initial step must be the " first appearance. " You form an impression of every person you meet, in business or otherwise, so don ' t think the rule is suspended in your favor when patients come to you, for if you don ' t pass their approval, it ' s you for a good, long discouraging grind, therefore, don ' t make the first mistake by getting anything for your equipment but the best goods. A man who is satisfied with inferior goods shows it in his equipment, and it injures him in the estimation of others. COLUMBIA CHAIRS AND ENGINES are built to present the finest appearance and add to the attractiveness of an office, and also to stand the wear and tear of the years ' usage, while the convenience and adaptability for the operator and patient are features which we not only claim are developed to a higher degree in these chairs and engines, but we prove them to you. You can buy a complete outfit of our goods, and include any other high-class furni- ture or appliances, on the most liberal installment terms, so don ' t be satisfied with any- thing but the best goods. If you must economize, don ' t do it at the expense of your Chair or Engine. SEND FOR CATALOG AND TERMS THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK JAN. Three Sororities decide to hold receptions. Weber is calm and unruffled. XI First base seemed very com- fortable to Oscar, in fact, he felt just as willing to die there as anywhere else. He was cheered when the first man fanned out. Then some Varsity star came up to the bat, took a tremendous body swing, knocked a neat lit- tle bunt. Oscar was kicked off first base by a friend on the coaching line with sufficient force to start him well on his way towards second. He slid the remainder of the way. International Banking Corporation MiIU Bidding 200 Montgomery St. HeadOftcc: 60 Wai St.. New York LONDON HONG KONG SHANGHAI CANTOS HANKOW BRANCHES: PEKING BOMBAY CITY OF MEXICO CALCUTTA EMPIRE. C Z YOKOHAMA PANAMA KOBE COLON San Francisco MANILA CEBL WASHINGTON. D. C. SAN FRANCISCO CORRESPONDENTS IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD Ft. ii.ml Dcpowory lor die Hnili nfilii T ..... mm ml m Ac PUq W Uudi COMMERCIAL BANKING WILLIAM H. HIGH MASAri rRc E. W WILSON MANAGERS FEB. 2. The Hop approaches. Twelve girls call up Cartwright for dances. VARSITY MEANS SUPERIORITY F. C. THIELE VARSITY TAILOR 787 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FEB. 4. B. and G. election. Clark and Ingram take up the White Man ' s Burden for next XII " Last Scene of All " That ends this strange, eventful history, Is second childishness and mere oblivion Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans everything. XII See the results of Oscar ' s studious life. Aged long before his prime, that is. the middle of his Junior year. It isn ' t hard to appreciate this but slightly ex- aggerated figure of a dig, bowed down by the weight of textbook after textbook. Cheer up, Oscar, There are words and thoughts that are limitless to the Faculty as well as to yourself. Only professors are more experienced in the art of making others feel ignorant. Better drop the in- comprehensibilities of Ibsen and take a front seat with me at th next performance of the " Merry Widow. " OUR TAILORED SUITS are produced by the highest skill capital can buy. Our patterns are selected from the world ' s markets. Our styles are always abreast of the fashion. Our prices are remarkably low considering the quality of our product HERBERT JONES. 2308 Telegraph INC. 2 I 75 Shaltuck Ave. FEB. 5. Pretty knee and feet. FURS ' Che Robert Wallace Quality Exclusive Styles Reliable Qualities Reasonable Prices Y7HEN you buy Furs from us you deal direct with the Manufacturer and save all middle profits. I We make a specialty of Repairing, Re- modeling and Renovating Fur Garments. THE FURRIER IM-6 GEARY STREET. FEB. 5. Zete? lav their cornerstone and start to build: SeTri-e.i By us AN]) r or C. E. Brooks, who did more for California than any other man in his Class, viz.: He confined his noble efforts to the aggrandizement of the Y. W. C. A. and let Cali- fornia pretty well alone. Brother, we pledge you (in distilled water): may yon become a successful Deacon in a Baptist seminary. FEB. 8. A P reception. About 600 attend at the same time. Graham Steel spends the afternoon in the dining room. v 6 T pRopo e ere ' . Saint Francis, remember that a martyr is never appreciated in his own age. You should have come to this University ten years hence. Which means, among other things, that you should by right still be in grammar school. Here lies a man whose whole evening was spoiled. SIERR EVEF Y BUSINESS NEEDS CUTS WE MAK.E THEM ENG.GQ Inc -Pholo Engravers -Photographers SIER.RA Bl-OG. COMMERCIAL STS. rancisco. Cal. FEB. 10. K A ' s hire a new Jap. He agrees to teach them table manners in exchange for English. DOUGLAS PLUS NATHANIEL Nathaniel ' s next dramatic offering will be entitled, " A College Romance, or, Devotion ' s a Beautiful Thing, Tra-la. " FEB. ii. Junior Informal. Haines and Moulton commence to queen. Paige Monteagle asks: Aw, I say, old chap, what, aw, is the dewced mattah with me? Don Morris says: Clothes may not make the man a man. but they have been known to make the man a jolly ass. FEB. 13. Gates writes a funny story in the Cal. The campus gives Dinkelspiel the credit. LAKE TAHOE Season May 1 5 to October 1 5 The most picturesque mountain lake in the world 1 5 miles by rail from Truckee, Cal. Just the place for a summer outing A complete change of climate Elevation 6240 feet Excellent trout fishing in lake and streams Boating, bathing, mountain climbing, etc. Low round trip excursion rates during the season flffir Stopovers allowed on Railroad and Pullman tickets to and from eastern points Write for descriptive booklets D. L. BLISS, Jr., Gen. Mgr. Lake Tahoe Ry. T. Co., Tahoe, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 29 Harms Geary Books. Stationery and Engraving, Office Supplies, Developing and Printing Headquarters for College and School Books 2108 Center Street Berkeley, California Nurseries: Derby and Grani Street, Berkeley Clenn Ave. near Piedmont Ave., Oakland H. M. Sanborn Company Florists, Decorators, Landscape Artists, Seedsmen and Nurserymen University and Shartuck Aves.. Berkeley Bancroft Way and Telegraph Ave.. Berkeley 5 1 7 Fourteenth Street. Oakland FEB. 14. Carnot Banquet. Savage stands in front of the family entrance. THE LIGHT THAT FAILED FEB. 14. II B dance. Hazel Donoho tells all the men that this is her last chance. TELEPHONES j Sing Chong Company INCORPORATED LEADING CHINESE BAZAAR Manufacturers of LADIES ' UNDERWEAR AND SILK DRESSES No. 601-603-605-607-609-611 GRANT AVENUE Corner California, Chinatown, San Francisco Isaias W. Hellman, President I. W. Hellman, Jr.. Vice-President F. L. Lipman, Vice-President F. L. King, Cashier George Grant. Asst. Cashier W. L. McGavin, Asst. Cashier E. L. Jacobs. Asst. Cashier Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO No. 4 MONTGOMERY STREET Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Cash and Sight Exchange Deposits $10.957.354.83 10,080,797.52 22.151,922.56 Directors : Isaias Hellman Percy T. Morgan I. W. Hellman. Jr. F. W. Van Sicklen J. Henry Meyer Leon Sloss Dudley Evans Win. Haas James L. Flood Chas. J. Deering C. de Guigne John C. Kirkpatrick Wm. F. Herrin Hartland Law F. L. Lipman ARMAND CAILLEAU Inc. GRANT AVE. AND GEARY ST. SUITS -COATS- DRESSES FOR MISSES AND YOUNG LADIES FEB. 18. Sophomore struggle. A few Juniors attend and lend a little class. Jay is silent, as in " fat-head. " It is safe to remark that no boy ever was more esteemed than Dwiggins is by Dwiggins. FEB. 21. S. A. E. cat sick with the pip. Doctor Powers operates. altforma nf Arts (Krafts Calls the attention of Students and Teachers to its Normal and Applied Art Courses. The school specializes in training drawing teachers for both grammar and high schools; it also teaches designing, illustrating, and the fine arts. The courses for such training include freehand and mechanical drawing, per- spective, lettering, designing and illustrat- ing, water color and oil-painting, model- ing, metal-work, life and anatomy. Note To apply designing, stencil and wood-block printing are taught. The work is in the hands of a well-trained corps of teachers, supplemented by a splendid equipment for the different lines of work which are carried on in spacious and well-lighted rooms. The school offers the most varied, most practical and fullest courses of any art school on the Pacific Coast. DAY, NIGHT AND SATURDAY CLASSES Special attention is called to the coming SUMMER SESSION, 1910. The Summer Session, which has grown in the favor of teachers and others u ' ho are unable to attend the regular sessions, will have the coming year a Wider course of study, larger faculty and greatly increased facilities. For further information concerning either regular or summer sessions, apply to Secretary 2130 Center Street Berkeley, California TELEPHONE BERKELEY 3309 FEB. 22. S. A. E. cat dies. Omar sang: " Some for the Glories of this World, and some Sigh for the Prophet ' s Paradise to come. Ah. take the Cash, and let the Credit go " etc. Herbert came in strong on the refrain: " Ah, take the Cash " FEB. 23. Doc Powers operates on Harriett. We have leased the entire building at 1 3th and Washington Streets, adjoining our present quarters, which we will remodel and devote to young men ' s clothing exclusively, representing such makers as HART, SCHAFFNER MARX COLLEGE BRAND STEIN-BLOCK CO. AND THE ATTERBURY SYSTEM C. J. HEESEMAN OAKLAND 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 ' CHECKS Payable everywhere at par and without identification. Fee from thirty cents upward. MONEY BY TELEGRAPH BETWEEN PRINCIPAL AGENCIES FEB. 23. Langstroth appears on the campus. Query from upper-class bench, " Who ' s the tough guy with the satchel ? " FEB. 24. Barmett livc ' . ' . Manship, thespian, or, better, a tonsorial artist. The barber-shop for yon ! As the Barber of Saville, you might have made a hit. FKI:. 27. PI B porch light burns out. You only have to see us once to be satisfied with your CJothes for life COLLEGE TAILORS TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY College Styles CJ Everybody wants College Cut Shoes for everybody knows that College folks are the smartest dressers in the world and all College folks know that the newest and most exclusive shoe fashions are always seen first at SOMMER. KAUFMANN Two San Francisco Stores 836-840 MARKET ST., nr. Stockton 1 19-125 GRANT AVE., nr. Geary FEB. 28. Delta Upsilon is summoned. Fa;. as near as we can figure, captured on the outskirts of civilization after a long and terrible struggle, in which fourteen guards were killed, and to-day he stands as a rare and beautiful example of what kindness and education can do for the savage mind. MARCH 2. Baseball team beats Berkeley Higb after a hard struggle. Hall seems to realize that the very best way to appeal to Individual Woman is to antagonize Associated Woman. MARCH g. Louie Watts buys a new drill collar after wearing one a year and a half. Stu, old boy, they knew not what they did. We like to see you sticking around MARCH 10. Johnnie Pike fools Professor Wickson by attending a class. " In and out the town he rambled all around " with about a hundred and fifty odd. more or less, efficient dogs of war behind him. MARCH n. Irene O ' Connor and Leon de Fremery reported to have been at least loo yards apart on the campus. MAKCH 14. Zete canncr still stands, building going on rapidly. SCEXES OF THE INFIRMARY APRIL. Langstrotb and Pike take out leave of absence ' . THE HONOR SYSTEM An Appreciation In closing; the thirty-seventh issue of the Blue and Gold ve wish to thank those who aided us in this undertaking. Over a year ' s hard work is com- pensated in a large measure by the experience and knowledge gained. The success this Blue and Gold may have, should largely be attributed to Manager John Pike. He met and overcame an advertising boycott so successfully that the book has had a better financial standing than most I Hue and Golds. His aid and suggestions to the editorial side of the book were invaluable. The co-operation of each member of the staff has made this book what it is, and they have our thanks and gratitude. Among those who stand out most prominently are Arthur I ' rendergast. who had charge of printing. I ' pon him rested the trying details of proofreading and the assembling of the dif- ferent parts of the book. Miss Margaret Witter, as art manager, did wonder- fully well. She passed and selected all the art work. The results speak for themselves. Miss Louise Howard assisted in handling the clas pin no graphs. Henry Mills. Jr.. as head of the literature board, was a valuable asset to the Blue and Gold. The careful and consistent work of this board is greatly appreciated. William O ' Kelly, in the capacity of manager in charge of copy was a good driver. He had to be. He assigned work to the members of the staff and handled all the copy. Frank 1 1 udson had charge of the photo- graphs. The results obtained by him were more than could be expected. To the Sierra Art and Engraving Company we owe a great deal. Mr. E. Russ, head of this company, gave his personal attention to the Blue and Gold engravings. His kindly efforts in aiding us has made him an unofficial contributor to the success of this book. This book was printed bv Messrs. llolte Braden. In the mind of the writer, no other men on this coast, or for that matter anywhere, could have done so well. Mr. Bolte, who has issued several Blue and Golds, knew exactly what was needed. II is suggestions more than once made changes in the book which improved it greatlv. Mr. Braden came to our rescue very often. We were more than pleased to make use of his versatile and brilliant talents. In this connection, it gives us great pleasure to mention the names of Mr. Joseph Tait, foreman of the composing room, Mr. Herman Lang, foreman of the pressroom, Miss Alice Short, proofreader, and Messrs. R. E. E. Martin and J. S. Golden, who handled the linotype machines. We thank you all. Old Euclid said " The Greater Includes the Less. " We print " Blue and Gold, " ergo we can print any smaller book, pamphlet, folder or catalog equally veil. Q. E. D. is no Royal Road to Good Printing. It takes Hard Work, Brains, Intelligence and Originality. Our customers insist that we are well supplied. It would be impolite to contradict At any rate, when we add Good Ink and Fine Paper the result gives a total of Satisfaction. Those who have seen this " Blue and Gold " book say we are not only Business Builders but Book Builders. We are always ready to offer helpful sug- gestions. If you have some work to do, let ' s confer. BU INE DEB BOLTE BRADEN CO. MAIN JTREET, SAN FRANCISCO Where California. Maifcet and Main Streets Meet


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, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

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

1909

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

1910

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

1912

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

1913

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

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