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

 - Class of 1912

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 598 of the 1912 volume:

THE 1912 BLVE AND GOLD ENTIRE CONTENTS COPYRIGHTED, 1911 BY ROBERT HAZELTINE CLARK AND RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM WILLIAMS PRINTING COMPANY INDEPENDENT PRESSROOM V JL VNIVERSITY CALIFORNIA N I N ETEEN LEVEN TO MAJOR E. M. LEWIS, OUR RESPECTED LEADER AND BELOVED COMPANION, WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK Editorial Staff EDITOR ROBERT H. CLARK MANAGING EDITORS MORSE A. CARTWRIGHT, in charge of Printing J. FREDERICK POLLARD, in charge of Copy NEWTON B. DRURV, in charge of Special Detail MILDRED JORDAN, in charge of Photographs LITERARY BOARD C. NELSON HACKETT EDITH PENCE CHARLES S. WHEELER HELEN BECKWITH UNIVERSITY E. DENMAN McNEAR RALPH W. PALMER COLLEGE YEAR NEWTON B. DRURY LORRAINE ANDREWS EDWIN M. EINSTEIN MAY VAN MAREN HERMAN H. PHLEGER ALICE HIESTAND HERBERT C. KELLY THE CLASSES E. CONANT LIVINGSTON ETHEL LOCKHART DEBATING JOE G. SWEET PUBLICATIONS BEVERLY S. CI.ENDENIN LAURA ROBSON ORGANIZATIONS TRACY B. KITTRIDGE CALVIN R. BARNES LYSTON S. BLACK HOLLACE SHAW CATHERINE WALKER ATHLETICS ELLIOTT JOHNSON JOHN F. HALE RUSSELL G. GRAHAM RUTH SHREVE FRATERNITIES EMILIE HARROLD Louis J. PFAU CLUBS LUCILLE MARSHALL HORACE M. ALBRIGHT DRAMATICS Louis M. JACKSON KATHERINE MCLRATH SOCIETY ETHEL PIERCE PHOTOGRAPHS MILDRED JORDAN STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS GEOFFREY A. BUDDLE TRACY I. STOBEK WALTER H. Xixox ART ERNEST G. CLEWE MARTHA EARL RALPH C. McGre FLORENCE DOYLE AMOS W. ELLIOTT HELEN RUNYON THOMAS H. EITHER GRACE WEEKS JOSH THOMAS W. VEITCH MORGAN LARUE ARCHIBALD M. JOHNSON IRENE FLANIGAN W. EDGAR RANDALL GLADYS LEWIS HELEN EAMES Managerial Staff MANAGER RAYMOND C. INGRAM ASSOCIATES DOROTHY FISH THEODORE OWENS THOMAS B. RICE ASSISTANTS PEARL KF- FLORENCE HAYXES AGNES SCHOLL IRVING G. COCKROFT FREDERICK H. ST. GOAR MITIRAY J. BLACK ARCHER L. BEAL HAROLD S. CHASE WILLIAM S. HEGER, JR. T HAS always been the purpose of the BLLE AND GOLD to present by word and drawing a reflec- x tion of current college life to catch and fix upon the printed page the lights and shadows of the campus. This year the editors have undertaken to cover a larger field than usual. The completion of the first half-century of University history with the appropriate and inspiring celebrations of Jubilee Week (May. 1910) brought under review the whole grand development of the University from its crude beginnings to its present position of greatness and power. Therefore, it seemed fitting to make the growth of the University a special feature of this book. We have been led to extend our field back to the period of foundation and to draw our material not merely from the college year now closing, but also from the past fifty years of University life. Although the BLI E AND GOLD is no place for a connected history of the University, it has been our aim, through the medium of personal reminiscences, to review the past for the gratification of those still among the living who contributed to making the University what it now is. as well as for the pleasure and the inspiration of the present genera- tion of students. The edi tors of the Class of 1912 are deeply sensible of the honor to themselves and to the class in being able to record the friends and officers of the University who have contributed the special articles: Dr. Samuel H. Willey. " Professor George C. Edwards, ' 73. Mr. Charles S. Greene. ' 80. Professor Leon J. Richardson. Mr. Benja- min J. Weed. ' 94. Professor Henry Morse Stephens, and President Benjamin Ide Wheeler. 11 The College of California There were some young men who came to California in the early years as " explorers " to report conditions as they might find them. In fulfilling their duty a few of them became so interested in the opening country that they remained, and devoted their lives to the beginning of institutions most needed in every new country. A college, or University, was the thing in view in the educational field. But first a preparatory school was necessary before the former could be attempted. Early in 1853 Dr. Henry Durant arrived in California, anxious to take part in the work of establishing a school for young men who, in a few years, would be seeking a liberal education. Oakland was then what its name calls for, a " land of oaks, " but with very few inhabitants. Land titles were uncertain. " Possession " was regarded as the main thing. The men in possession sometimes met together in those days, to gain acquaint- ance as a measure of self defense. To such a visiting as this Dr. Durant came one day. Taking off his hat, he explained to the company that we wanted " ground on which to build a school, a school which might develop into a University in time. To this they all gave their hearty consent and told him to make his selection of a site, and none of them would lay claim to it. That was a great point gained. With the advice of friends the four blocks and the included streets lying- between Twelfth and Fourteenth Streets and between Franklin and Harrison Streets was the area set apart for pur- poses of education. A good fence was put up around it, and I do not remember that the title was ever disputed. A building in which to open the boys ' school was first commenced by Dr. Durant, but the construction being delayed on account of lack of funds, " jumpers " planned to go into the unfinished building and get first possession. Dr. Durant, learning their intention, immediately took possession of an enclosed room and slept there. Next day the " jumper " came and made a show of force in order to get possession of the property. 12 DEDICATORY EXERCISES. STAUI LP.M I ' .KNOHl ' M. Junia 7th, A. D. 1885. College Cycle, 5 times. ! iiTI ' KK. (IT Ur.-li. tra " Waiiu, we li.. -ith vari- SALtTDITOBY. }] ' - ' iiplnmaruui Mill influi-ii ii ( iff ! Hit 1 Imrnurn mm honum . t. ijimd r |i:iin!ni-uiii mri u no inli citorum tl riln : I i hithi i-t j.l.-.- ' tmniin y- Minr (tlnt bo mm, " au rvfolr. " KI.UAH JANKS. ORATION. I-i ' x i.rMu " (ii?i i- ptMiiurtivi- ctf a luperior qatlitj of bortc : in nil t.t i, ic five trannUtion of JCochylun unl TfteUon Ivanml hy t diet uid ftvqncnt dwnge of botrjlni .IIM K H1IKUMAN. o.i.v riox. NIIII ;n nili ' ti ' in i ln 1r, ' iii!t -it!ly roimiilnvil. Tin- ii|MTiorilv of tlic Y ul tli Oinniy F!iiiii tm-i , - m tni ' il1ll t t- |)titnitici|. Thi 1 W;if ( -r Ilt ' of Uomo iiinl Snmrfcmllr tiinpiirt ' i|. Th ' - nf.tfiif iu ut-r, _n, mi arcotmt of iij. .t i ' ;cn. . ' I will crhihit n lump of mud fnnn Jrf) ' I):i i- ' )ut -lUrli. (iAKDNKK K. WIM.IAMS. MI ' SK - I!..:,,, -r,-H, Ilume-ttad Swfwt ( ' n-ad. " OrcMfttra. oHATION. ' I ' rln- V. . r llald lli ' ioli-. ' I ' lir %irtui- nf Juviii ' llnir 1 Ktratnl nml iin power in ili - IlinoW rhanrtarof T iior. , KI.UAH JANKS H ' NKK.U. (II i:i: l. Six ] ----- " Thr ljil.v.1 Xi- from Crlty,- lniiV- " A _ OHATJOX. Hcflcx Power of Wonl.-. Suit Righu Kebel Fritthu ; Nulliltration Damnation; Scccwlon Concewion; IMH Diuh llini ninti ' lliti-h ; Corfxhnite Cun-tliief rle. .IOHN R. (il.ASCiK K VALE3DICTORY. tribnte to A farcunll to the Southern Confedcmi v, with a gl heroic Amaion of the prosont century, Ji ' tf l):ivi. .M)!! U. GLA8COCK. By the P(une . P. 8. Nary exit ad hn--lium, Scd omncs, gruhstrarkam, Skedaddle ad ddinum. 14 Dr. Durant defied him (pointing to an axe which he had under his bed) and refused to surrender possession. During the day. by the assistance of the friends of the school, the building was completed. In due time the school was opened and other buildings were added, to accommodate the boys who came from far and near. A few of these pupils chose to take the classical course, and prepare for college, and the school became known as the College School. Preparation for the College of California advanced steadily. By 1857 there were forty pupils in attendance. Some additional buildings were erected in Oakland in which to begin the college but in 1858 the present site of the University in Berkeley was decided upon as the permanent location of the College of California. In October, 1858, a meeting was held of all college alumni, who could be assem- bled. The novelty of the occasion brought together a considerable number of liberally educated men. made them acquainted with one another, and awakened in them for the first time in this new country the stirring recollections of their own student life. A- a much needed relief from a twelve-year pastorate in San Francisco. I agreed with the College Trustees to join the Faculty, hoping to renew my own strength by a change of occupation and at the same time contribute to the success of our young college. So, under the title of Vice- President. I took up the outdoor work tempo- rarily, superintending the erection of some new buildings, and endeavoring to secure trained scholars for the Faculty and an adequate endowment for the institution, such as the East had given to colleges in other new states. And so. beginning with the year 1860, the organized college life began in earnest. It went on in a genuine way for nearly ten years, supported by annual gifts of our business men. But meanwhile the Civil War was fought and left the nation deeply in debt, and in " settling up " measures had to be taken that influenced individual business men. and diminished their readiness to furnish us the means to meet expenses. At the same time the college curriculum had been greatly enlarged everywhere, especially on the side of the natural sciences, and the expenses of instruction tended to increase. Nevertheless, we went forward and trained and graduated six annual classes without any financial help to speak of from any quarter, but with the hearty good will and confidence of all lovers of learning in the commonwealth. Still no one came forward with an endowment to support the institution. No scholar whom we asked to head the undertaking could see his way clear to leave engrossing engage- ments in the East and contribute his life to the uncertainties of this farthest West. vertheless, our undertaking had the sympathies and good wishes of our best citi- zens. Even- year a larger company of men and women assembled at our commence- ments, and made the occasion inspiring and satisfactory. At one of the later ones Governor Low was sitting beside me on the platform and. looking over the audience, he said to me: i.-, " Now, here you have scholarship, system, organization, reputation, every- thing but money ; but we, the state, have none of these things, but we have money; what a pity that they can not be brought together! " To make a long story short, they were brought together, but it was only after encountering many and stubborn difficulties that the work began to move smoothly and evince vitality. The state accepted the trust and adopted the site that we had chosen for the University. Its progress halted for a period of years, but the present gratifying proportions of the University do ample credit to the state which so gener- ously assumed its support. The history of the College of California has been elsewhere published. It indi- cates the type of life in those early days, and shows how naturally it developed into the fullness of the University life, as it now is. DR. VII.I.KY. 10 Early Days at Berkeley This short article is for the purpose of giving a few personal reminiscences of the early days of the University, and is not in any sense a history of the institution. Being what it is. please pardon the introduction in many places of the pronoun, first person, singular. The College of Calif ornia._ which antedated the establishment of the State Uni- versity by ten years, was located in Oakland, at Twelfth and Franklin Streets, and was housed in a little reddish brown building of five rooms surmounted by a square belfry. There were in California at that time six schools, at each of which it was possible for a young man to prepare for college. The first and largest of these was the College School, more familiarly known as Brayton ' s. in Oakland, and located on the parcel of ground bounded by Twelfth. Fourteenth, Franklin, and Harrison Streets, four blocks in area. The same interests that had established the College of California maintained the College School. The five other schools included the Boys ' High School in San Francisco, the Grass Valley High School, the California Military Academy in Oakland, familiarly known as McClure ' s Academy, located on the hill between Telegraph Avenue and Broadway, at Twenty-ninth Street. Santa Clara College, and the University of the Pacific, located between San Jose and Santa Clara. The writer of these few remembrances was attending McClure ' s early in the fall of 1869 and engaged in preparing for Princeton. He had never heard of the con- gressional land grant for the establishing of colleges of agriculture and mechanic arts, and knew nothing of the proposed opening of the University of California, to which had been ceded all the interests of the College of California and of the College 17 ' ' -. N s I IS School. This transfer included the front blocks of land and the buildings in Oakland together with the site in Berkeley now occupied by the University. Thoughts of edu- cational opportunities went back to the Atlantic Coast. Three days before the opening of the University I received a letter from my mother informing me that the University of California was about to open its doors, and advising me to try the entrance examinations, " for a bird in the hand is worth two in the bush. " etc. I immediately went to the little reddish brown building, put in an application to be permitted to take the entrance examinations, and got a schedule. Then there were a couple of days of heavy cramming to review the subjects required for entrance to the course in Civil Engineering. About thirty young men appeared for the first examination which was in arith- metic, algebra and geometry, and was presided over by a very handsome young man, of perfect military bearing, who had. a few years before, been graduated from the United States Military Academy. You know him. The examinations in grammar, in geography, in history and in other subjects followed. Twenty-five of us survived the tests, and became the first freshmen class in the University of California. There were three other classes that had been adopted from the College of California: a senior class of three, a junior class of five, and a sophomore class of two. Thus the University was launched upon its career with a faculty of ten. and a student body of thirty-five. The first name upon the University roll is that of Clar- ence T- Wetmore, of Oakland; a young man named Baker from San Jose, is second, and your humble servant, registering from Visalia, has the honor of being number three, who at the time of registering was so flustered that he forgot when he was born. A gentleman by the name of Fisher. Professor of Chemistry, was Dean, but Professor Joseph Le Conte (he of blessed memory) supervised the registration, and had a cheery word for each new-comer as he inscribed his name in the great book. I must tell an incident of the coming to college of one of the freshmen: L. L. Hawkins, whose home was in Amador County, and on the other side of the crest of the Sierra. Hawkins had been working all summer, as a cowboy, for a cattle man in the mountains near his home. When the young man decided to come to Oakland to take the entrance examinations for admission to the University, he informed his employer and asked for his pay. Only a part could be paid in coin, so the employer told Hawkins that he might go into his manada of horses and take any one he wished to offset $30 of the account. Hawkins went out among the horses, selected a perfectly built roan four-year-old that had never had a rope on him except when, as a colt, he had been thrown and branded. In speed he was the leader of the band. After some little racing over the hills he was gotten into the corral, lassoed, worked up to the snubbing post, blindfolded, his ears tied down, and the hackamore and saddle put on in proper style. The reatta was released, coiled and tied to the saddle. Hawkins, mounted, released the ears, raised the blind, and found that he was astride of the hardest bucking horse that he had ever ridden. The horse was so strong, however, that he kept his feet. After a few minutes of hard bucking around 19 - Junto Exhibition ! HARMONY HALL, OAKLAND, ae, xoov. OF F-A.R.E. il ' KNIN ; CHORUS. " Tb DAY U pwtAnd gone. " Followed by grand walk iiruiintl. X,u- n-biHtliiiK tin lie Ml i. IiieiUD. ! LATIN IIIIATHIN .... an . t ' Jnbenim mjtctt ' - Kit., .-! E - O Virgin- " ! .jin.ui a d u ' ! ' ' -.. " ' -,,. - . . ' . - " FORUM SUPORUM. I II iil: YT " I 1 ,.., ..... at, r. M. cvMrin:i. i. -,., shin. T S. H. WILLEY. 8tu Muim runr. TKMIM.K. Pmi,,|.cor. K DIKM VIII IDI ' W J1T3VIA.S. f 5 A f " s s MODUS OPERAND!. ci I llTriiK,: 7 . r . - ..T....1 i 1 .-1HI; I-...I i|.. ' SAI.rTAToHY. Still itc ' S:ihiti ' ' ' I ' ll ' 1 . " dull-lit !( -i.ltjcfi mi In fit Mm- in-. ( -mit iliil. 1! LTYaniofilqd J.-IMHHH ,!!.. iis.( ' ( ilif, r.Aritw iiii.iiwio,IltrvtnloA. s iiIpnmiiib-ffw.ralifGriiiio A . I ' , ,i,l t PTuriimui. ItakbMbMqM -i " l. HI.-I.H-U P IM, ii mm Inuitu uttM Rwte L I ' hn.i. i-t |ir..l ' c " inv. nun -mil luiu MpimtH |ii:i ' . |MHltneM. an htc ! u- ' " r. f TDWNSKNH. (w MI ' SIC F..m-l. la. -k ,-i.,..- ORATION. T n U:I M- ' I.. .! ' -.- itl ' a}. ' 1iiiui. ' ii| ' ]-ll " III- -iilU-r f rt.. siml un ' -V- J j.l.inalii.ii -.f III. ' I-- ' L.-nli ' t.. uii ' l fi " i Hi ' " I ' dlli- ,- |Hi-l 111.- Ndriiii-i;. . ' lll ' 4 -| .i t-i 1 " ill In ' 11 ' In- ' " " ' ' " U " ' " ' ' -iliupBii DffttorleM " lii ' plny, iml -i -..Mii-rlv lniiri.ii: l - li i iT ' l MI t ' ii ' -- ' if tin ihtrv-t f I,.. I. MAKKY. f Ml ' Sll ' " Si-miiiiiry jta!-. uinl vi u nmiinif -ul U-ui lit. ' OUATION. ' i-w lH-K ( ' M,ii- " KM ]loK. Aln 0iiilin ill " h.- d -jrt-i-t nn-U ' i!t ' - ; 4 with u ili-moiMti ti..u ilnl Oi " ijiml.- nm k-il l-i- w " l. whik- linMiiiir ttn-ir rlan- : f iliMiili- in-i-lnr-- .! ' ' i iil.mii 1 1) t ill ' 1 Olviiil.Juii i-l ' i ' lJ ' in- . I K it nil ildilltli- ulilllfli ' . i f W. II. IIARWIMHI. 1 J OUATION. f I ' l.xiiLri.xH.i IMri.,V,, .] ; " nriuloT-.-A 20 the corral he shot out through the opening and the ride to Oakland and the University was begun. The ride lasted four days : the first day only a few miles were made, but by night both man and horse were pretty well done up. The fourth day Hawkins rode from Stockton to Oakland, a distance of eighty miles. The next morning he commenced his entrance examinations. What became of the horse, do you say? He had developed a good case of spring halt, but was used by his master for a year or more, on a newspaper route, for it was as a news-carrier that Hawkins met his expenses during the early part of his college course. Among the twenty-five freshmen, not already mentioned, and who became pretty well known in the State were: James H. Budd. Clay M. Greene. J. B. Reinstein. Frank Otis. George J. Ainsworth. Thos. P. Woodward. E. Scott and Chas. B. Stone. The University spent the first four years of its existence in Oakland. The first year Professor John Le Conte was acting president. The second and third years Henry Durant. who had been president of the College of California, was president. The fourth year Daniel C. Gilman was president. With each year the classes increased in number. " 74. ' 75 and ' 76 had entered. The grounds at Berkeley were being planted with cypress and eucalyptus. Frederick Billings, the landscape artist for Central Park. New York, had designed a plan for the future home of the University. My class assisted in the laying of the corner-stone of the Agricultural Building, now called South Hall, and my class set the stakes for the College of Letters Building, now called North Hall. At the time that South Hall was built we had not forgotten the earthquake of 1868. The building is a skeleton of Norway iron rods, built like a bird cage, and then filled in with stone, brick and mortar. North Hall was built of wood for the reason that the University was financially unable to make any other kind of construction. The building of North Hall made a lot of trouble for the University and its friends. In order to get the building ready for occupancy by commencement time in 1873 there was a hurry-up order for its construction. Dr. Samuel Merritt. of Oak- land, a graduate of Bowdoin College, a man of large proportions, and of large interests as well, who was a member of the Board of Regents, and who was very much interested in the University, undertook the building of what was then to be called the College of Letters. He had his own crew of builders, his own lumberyard, and the means for getting from Puget Sound and elsewhere the best of lumber with prompt delivery. He put the building up on time, with a saving to the State of $30.000. and then had a legislative committee on his back for doing what seemed to him and to the other regents to be an emergency call. That was the end of Dr. Merritt ' -i interest in the institution. When the University was first established the number of students was too small for the making of a military department, although required by law. But in 1871. after the classes of ' 74 and ' 75 had entered, the organization of a battalion of four companies was effected. Professor Welcker. the professor of mathematics, a graduate of West Point, and :M ?s H r-. Pi ' | g : ill ' Ht . |-s ; 11! s 3 ; w, 5 .5 S-F s " -j E 2 -_- f lUi s %| .5 B | I- slll Ills om RadicAls ot u ' ve F,,i;al Roo f I |- 1 |.| _ u ; ? f - w P U. -S P U O !rt t M I 1 1 1 Q = T id 3 aj. t v o.. Ck at, unerae rae Crema cimim srp i ' eramt a H! an ex-officer in the Confederate Army, was, by the authority of the Board of Regents and the Adjutant General of the State, made the head of the organization, and :nt Professor Soule was made Commandant of Cadets, Curtis H. Lindley was the ranking Cadet Officer. Thos. P. Woodward was Battalion Adjutant. James H. Budd was an Orderly Sergeant, and John E. Budd was the Corporal. The battalion appealed in parades in Oakland and San Francisco and went to Sacramento to assist in the inauguration of Governor Booth. The first uniform was dark blue ; the coat being a doub g-breasted frock, and the hat a black felt. The rifles were the heavy muzzle-loading Springfield, fcf the type used in the Civil War. It was on the trip to Sacramento that John Budd. prompted by Arthur Rodgers. William R. Davis, and Ed. Parker, made his famous speech to " Corporals and Officers Assembled, " and which lasted four hours: from 10 o ' clock in the evening until 2 in the morning. For recreation, there was while yet in Oakland, comparatively little of organized contest. Baseball was the leading sport. The Pacific Coast championship was won by the Wide Awake Club, composed chiefly of college men. The chief contestant was the Pacific Club, composed chiefly of players in San Francisco. Most of the games were played on the Clinton grounds, in what is now East Oakland. The championship bat for one series of games I saw only a few months ago. but I won ' t tell where I saw it. The quality of amateur baseball was as good in those days as it is now. Football, there was none, except as occasionally a spherical ball was brought to the small campus, sides chosen, coats hung on the fence, and we went at it under rules of our own making. Billiards formed quite a prominent part of the recreation, and Fennessy ' s Parlors at Eighth and Broadway was the general meeting place from 4 to 6. Debating held a -eery prominent place in college affairs. The Durant Rhetorical, which numbered among its members Arthur Rodgers. Hairy Whitworth. John M. Whitworth. George W. Reed and William R. Davis, was the parent organization. The Durant maintained the college paper, called for a time " The Echo. " which was published monthly, then bi-monthly, then weekly. A double quartet of excellent voices, well trained, constituted the University Glee Club. Charlie Stone. Will Davis. Ed. Parker. John Whitworth and George Ains- worth were the more prominent members of the club. Of pranks of the small college type there were plenty. The college bell weighing some 300 pounds was gotten down out of the belfry and hidden away to be brought out a month later and be made the motif (is that the word?) for a camp fire orgie on the campus. Dr. Durant ' s good old bossy cow, with proper persuasion, one night took up her quarters on the second floor of college hall, that brownish red building of five rooms, f shall always think that the young man who first registered in the University had something to do with those affairs. Professor Durant was our instructor in mental and moral philosophy. He was a 23 very dignified and kindly mannered gentleman, but the temptation that he prese nted to us at times was too great to be resisted. If we were prepared, the recitations went on ; but if we needed a little time to prepare for the next exercise, two of the members of the class would rig a see-saw on him, and in five minutes he would complacently close his eyes, slide back in his chair, lean back, and with his hands clasped across his stomach, lecture till the bell rang. In the meantime the members of the class in perfect quiet were digging like good fellows to get ready for the calculus or for the English that was to come at the next hour. The department of modern languages was presided over by Professor Paul Pioda, a Franco-Italian Swiss of some accomplishment in language, but the easy prey of young America. He had classes in French, German. Spanish, and Italian. Life held no allurements for him so long as he remained in the University. In the class in French, what Charlie Stone didn ' t think of, Reinstein did. and what Reinstein forgot Otis passed up. I was in the section that took Spanish. The book prescribed was " de Torros. " We used it for a year, handed in the exercises, which were returned to us after being corrected, and got along so so. The second year an assistant was engaged for the department, in the person of a young Spaniard named Gorilla, a young man of really fine quality. At the first meeting with the class we persuaded him that " de Torros " was the best book he could use. So, without a peep from any one we spent the second year in Spanish, going over the same book that we had used the first year, copying our corrected exercises and handing them in. The grades were away up. The next year, because of some changes in the work, this remarkably fine class in Spanish went back to the head of the department. At the first meeting of class and instructor the latter was persuaded that " de Torros " was the best book we could use. So, armed with the original exercises that had been corrected, and the corrected ones that had been corrected, we went through with the third year of " de Torros, " and made a record that has stood from that day to this. I still think that when an instructor extends to a lot of young people an invitation to make merry. it is their business to accept the invitation. It was a privilege to come in close contact with the majority of the members of the faculty and with the students of the small institution : John Le Gonte, Joseph Le Conte, W. T. Welcker, Martin Kellogg and Daniel C. Oilman, of the faculty; and among the students, in addition to those of my own class, Win. R. Davis. John M. Stillman, John E. Budd, J. C. Rowell, Frank P. Deering, Josiah Roycc. Fred V. Holman, Wm. Carey Jones, Harry Vebb, and many others, of course. Mentioning the name of Harry Webb brings to mind an incident to which he called my attention when he was here a year and a half ago : Webb was a member of the committee that selected the blue and gold as the colors for California. But the suggestion came from Miss Rebekah Bragg of ' 76, who was not a member of the committee. The suggestion was so appropriate that it was immediately adopted by the committee, and we were given the most beautiful colors of any college in the country. 24 If from among the number of people well known to the students in the early days of the University, one was to be selected whose comradeship was and is most appre- ciated, it would be Joseph Le Conte, the seeker after truth. My class came under his instruction for three years. The subjects were Botany. Zoology and Geology. V(j sat about a twelve-foot kitchen table that was covered with green oil-cloth, and took notes while Professor Joe with clasped hands walked up and down the room and talked on the subject that he had prepared for the day. It was his custom to spend at least two hours in the preparation of each lecture to be delivered before the class, no matter how familiar the subject was to him. Every now and again when desiring to emphasize a particular thought he would come to one corner of the table, rest one or both hands upon it. and look around into the faces of the members of the class, as in his inimitable way he would drive the thought home. It was just at this period that he was having his great wrestle with science and religion. He emerged from the contest with profound conviction, and reverence for each as a form of truth. Professor Joe with parties of students made horseback camping trips to the - -ra. where he rested, worshipped, studied, loved and grew. During the last year that my class was under his instruction there were twelve of the original twenty-five. He frequently referred to the class as the twelve apostles, but sometimes as the twelve s pokes of a wheel. If you had known the class, you would appreciate the latter comparison. I remember that in the course of Botany. Professor Joe was describing the great power in cell growth, and illustrated by telling of an experiment that had been conducted by some one. with a pumpkin, on which a platform some three feet square had been placed and then loaded with weights. A carefully constructed scale was used to indicate the rise of the platform from day to day. As it rose, more weight was added, until finally the power of growth was overcome and the pumpkin was crushed. One of the members of the class wanted to know of Professor Joe if that was the origin of the squash. Graduation time came : the competitive examination for the University medal was over (I didn ' t get it) ; the class dinner, at seventy-five cents per plate, had been partaken of at Barnum ' s Restaurant, corner of Seventh and Broadway, the Bacca- laureate sermon had been preached by Dr. McLean, and the Pacific Coast Alumni A ociation had had their dinner in the Grand Central Hotel. Nobody connected with the University lived in Berkeley. Berkeley was an area of farm land that lay some five miles to the north of Oakland. However, in anticipation of the removal of the University from Oakland to Berkeley a horse-car line had been built and was in operation semi-occasionally. Commencement Day we bundled onto a lot of flat cars that had wooden benches on them, and went out to the future home of the University. At Berkeley the class of ' 73 took formal possession of the grounds and buildings (two of them.) The exercises were held in the assembly room of the College of Letters, now North Hall. Governor Booth and President Gilman deliv- ered the principal addresses. Thence forward all college exercises were conducted at Berkeley, instructors and students coming daily by horse-car from Oakland. The buildings in Oakland were sold and removed. Webster Street and Thirteenth Street were cut through the old campus. College Hall was removed to the corner of Twelfth and Harrison Streets, and converted into a livery stable. It was said that they had turned out the asses and had taken in horses. The old Brayton Hall was moved to the corner of Twelfth and Webster Streets and now is the home of a drinking saloon and the headquarters of a socialist organization. The small building, of three rooms, that had been erected for an administration building, was moved to the corner of Fourteenth and Webster Streets and for a time was occupied by " The Home of Truth " ; which raises a question as to what it was before. As I run on with these reminiscences, incidents grave and gay come trooping along, but I think it likely that I have already exceeded the limits set for me. I have had more than a little pleasure in recalling the four years spent in Oakland and in contemplating the changes that have taken place within the memory of many of us. Last May (1910) eight of the twelve graduates of 1873 had dinner together at the home of Frank Otis in Alameda. From an institution of ten instructors and thirty- five students, I have seen it grow to an institution of three hundred instructors and four thousand students, not including the summer session, attended this past year by one thousand. It is gratifying to see such growth. It is a pleasure to have been a part of it. GEORGE C. EDWARDS. 20 The Eighties The classes of the eighties have sometimes been called the " connecting link " between the older and the newer University, and we are quite content with the title and our position between the " probably arboreal " of the seventies and the homo sapiens of today. When we started in the battalion consisted of but three small companies clothed in the " brigadier general ' s uniform " described by Colonel Edwards the frock coat and the slouch hat. The brass buttons of this uniform were fastened on with loops, the design being to allow the substitution of cloth buttons when the wearer, not on military duty, wished to use the coat as " Sunday best. " In those days the needs of the impecunious student were considered, and the elaborate class assess- ments and society dues of today were unknown. Even the officers ' insignia were movable silver stars, and I well remember the flutter occasioned by General Welcker ' s order that these should be worn on the collar. Confederate fashion, rather than on the shoulder. The protest was successful, and the order withdrawn. Athletics in those days were very simple. The only gymnasium was the open air. and the only apparatus was a couple of cannon balls. I remember well an impromptu track meet arranged when Moody of ' 80 pitted himself against the redoubtable Sherrod Williams of ' 79 in a hundred-yard dash past the Le Conte Oak, and the murmurs of the co-eds over the scantiness of attire worn by the runners. Football, if it so can be called, was by twenties when it was not by whole classes, and the famous game between ' 80 and ' 81 ended in a class rush over the possession of the ball. Eighty had won the game and was entitled to the ball, when fleet- footed Jim McGillivray ( ' 81) got possession of it and started off down Ellsworth Street from the field, which was where the Pacific Theological School now stands. ct tti.itia ctematio apno - P p., - Jaiyefsitatem (alifomioe CELEBRATUM A NAGINTA SEX 1 ' icensimnx (ic.ttiuiix . ' l i-ilis MDCCCXCIII. :lorss agmenl-- a 1 ,} pv H A V M I SI) VX1 - .K 11 s I ' VKKIU ' RM HI ad rem horrlbi!s:n psrai dam ad .: ; : Ii ai a ! j. l)rvlnu r.Uliun MatllnuiC. Flalirrtlni Mopi TA OF THR ' ..Bk tOM fl into Both classes pursued pell mell and Enslow ( ' 80) caught the runner just as he sought to dodge under a fence. The fence was shattered in an instant and Enslow, hugging the recovered ball, was thrown down and the two classes " rushed " over his prostrate form until the going down of the sun. His ear was nearly torn off, but still the " Iron Duke, " as we afterwards admiringly called him, held on to the ball. The fleeting character of earthly fame was vividly brought home to us later when a delver into the records of the past proclaimed that this same Ora M. Enslow was the first " girl " to take the engineering course. There were " beer busts " in those days and also the first attempts at antidoting them. One of these was the " Berkeley Temperance Society, " the " B. T. S. " organ- ized by the girls of the Congregational Church then the only church in town to lead the students away from temptation. Some of the girls were pretty and the pledge being to abstain from intoxicants only during the college course, a good many students joined, so many that they soon came to have a " large working majority in the meetings. When this was ascertained there came the famous debate on a resolu- tion that " beer is not intoxicating. " It was bitterly fought, but carried by a decisive vote of the students, and the B. T. S. soon disbanded. It was during this debate that the " personalities " were exchanged that resulted in the great " duel " between Pete Riley and Al Painter. The harrowing details of that fierce encounter are too long and fearsome to repeat here, but the intent of the whole thing was to hoax Lowe, the freshman, one of the " seconds " and the only person who went through the affair in deadly earnest. It was the fashion in those days to perpetrate one such hoax each year, and the victim of this heroic treatment and its resulting Homeric laughter was truly to be pitied. The next year after the " duel " it was the mysterious " Epsilon Gamma Sigma, " or " E. G. S. " Translated this was the " Eighty Gulling Society, " and it found its victim in a freshman who was led to believe that by certain curious antics as a " high sign " he could gain release from an awkward exaction in mathematics. The puzzled instructor on whom the signal was tried joined in the laughter when the matter was explained to him after class, but the " initiate " was so chagrined that he left college for a time. Freshmen were sometimes hazed as well as hoaxed in those days and the first year man who carried a cane on the campus or smoked a pipe, was apt to be awakened in the night by ghostly visitants, who made him do strange stunts and left him shorn of half his hair. It was etiquette, too, for the students to help out the faculty in the matter of examining matriculants on the theory that it was at least as important to the students as to the faculty to have the entering class of the right stuff. So the " little faculty " was always on duty and its examination questions were of the most practical, if disconcerting, character. Sometimes, of course, such pranks were carried too far and did harm, but I doubt if on the whole their influence was not wholesome, a corrective of the frequent bump- tiousness of the pet pupil of the high school, and a rude but salutary introduction 30 M Z D CLASS RUSH, 1893 to " real life " of many a household darling. They belonged, however, to a time that can never return, any more than class rushes could not be allowed between the multitudes of the present classes. Then ex tremes were tempered by the fact that we all knew each other and it was a matter between acquaintances, if not friends, in every instance. In those days Commencements and Charter Days were held in the Assembly room, which was the space south of the south hallway on the main floor of old North Hall. It would hold a thousand people, filled to its capacity, and it was crowded only on great occasions. Every Wednesday, after drill, a lecture was given by some member of the faculty or some visiting speaker. I remember hearing Dr. John Le Conte explain in his interesting way the construction and physics of that strange new invention, the telephone. In those days it was not " senior singing, " but all the college gathered nearly every evening at the post office, then on Telegraph Avenue. The old songs were given with a zeal not always according to knowledge, but we loved them. The post office was a grand new acquisition, for the earlier way of mail getting was through the Oakland office. Charley Butters brought the mail out daily in a canvas gripsack, and distributed it to the waiting group. The leftovers he stowed in certain initialed boxes in the north entry of North Hall and we had to look them all through to be certain we had our letters. The relations of the state to the University were not entirely clear in the minds 32 of some of its legislators, and in the early crudescence of the Granger movement there were elements of danger to the University. There was a battle cry against it : " They are taking the fanners ' money to teach lawyers ' sons Greek ! " and a determined effort on the part of some of the lawmakers to split the funds up among a series of agricultural colleges. This spirit is not dead yet, as witnessed by the efforts of sonfe to prevent the building of an Agricultural Building at Berkeley in favor of the Davisrille farm, and the demand for a State University in the southern end of the state. But these modern survivals are easy to meet as compared with the earlier ones, and they do not menace the very life of the institution as a University, as they did then. The effective weapon that was used to defeat the most dangerous of these attacks was the agreement with the old college that a University should be main- tained at Berkeley as a consideration for turning over the site there. Professors Martin. Kellogg and Edward Rowland Sill were the committee who met the legis- lative investigators and " held the bridge in the brave days of old. " But time fails to say all that should be said and memories swarm on indefinitely. Perhaps these things will serve a little to tell of the spirit of our time. It was a small college then, but its lines were the same as the great University ; it had the potency of all it has since become. The men and women of today have their Greek Theater with its splendid traditions, they have growing before their eyes the great permanent University buildings on the plan provided and started by Mrs. Hearst ' s munificence : they have their students by the thousands and their faculty by the hundreds : they have museums and laboratories and libraries far surpassing anything dreamed of by us. and yet we do not envy them. We look back on our quieter time, before even there was any Stanford with which to have great games and debates, spurring on to greater rivalries and successes. We recognize that we had one advan- tage impossible to these later days an advantage greater than all of these later glories combined. We had the daily friendly intercourse for four whole years with the big men on the faculty. We knew the Le Contes, Sill. Kellogg. Hilgard and all the rest, as personal friends, and they knew us. not as Messrs. but as individuals, as their boys and girls in whose several characters they were interested- And those friendships with really great men we count as the most priceless heritage that the Un: _ave us. This condition lasted all through the eighties; for the new constitution made a great gap between the University and the common schools by cutting oat -all state support of high schools, and only determined students could bridge this gap, and when the decade ended the number of collegians was still only about five hundred. Then a way was found to surmount the difficulty by union high schools, the estab- lishment of Stanford roused that competition which is the life of trade, and the growing prosperity of the state overcame the great slump in the Comstock bonanzas. A a resultant of all these causes the University doubled its numbers in the first two years of the nineties and started on that great career of growth that has lasted to this dav. CHARLES S. GREENE. The Expansion of the Nineties For a long time after 18 68 California ' s seat of the higher learning continued to be in most respects a college, as far as actual conditions were concerned, but the University, in the full sense of the word, did not emerge until some time in the decade 1890-1900. It is interesting to follow this growth, whether one views the successive forms of educational organization, the character of the faculty, or the traits of student life. The internal government of the University during the decade just mentioned may be likened to a confederacy in which the component states have delegated but few of their rights to the central authority. Departments were strong, highly indi- vidual, and jealous of interference in their affairs. They combined their forces to settle matters of interdepartmental administration and general University policy. The faculty had not yet grown to a size requiring an extensive use of committees. Con- sequently meetings were frequent, and probably in no other period have such thorough- going discussions and such excellent debates been heard on the floor of the Academic Council. The roll of names included a creditable number of able teachers, productive scholars, and gifted lecturers. Another feature of this time deserving mention in passing was the faculty dinners Cenae Senatus A cade mid, as they were called when the menu was written in Latin. These were held in San Francisco and were the occasion of some important speeches on various phases of University welfare. The student life of the decade under consideration showed many interesting and distinctive features. A close acquaintance existed between faculty and students, owing to the small numbers involved and to the fact that relatively few distractions invaded the University community. Instruction thus tended to be individual and the fruits of this mode of teaching may be seen in a goodly number of alumni now 3-1 occupying positions of large importance to the state and the nation. Just as faculty- departments stood out prominently, so the student body was sh arply defined into the four classes corresponding to the years of residence. This gave rise to keen inter- class rivalry, often wholesome in its nature, sometimes otherwise, as in the case of hazing. ' With the establishment of Stanford University which quickened the life of our community in all its parts athletics took on new character. Up to this time contests, as a rule, had been confined to individual students, class teams, or a group of THE FIRST LABOR DAY University men pitted against a group representing some athletic club. Many of us still recall the first football game between the two Universities. The delegation from Berkeley went to the Haight Street grounds in San Francisco with no other thought than witnessing the most humiliating and crushing defeat that an old ( ?) University ever inflicted upon a young and unsophisticated sister. We had not reckoned with the fact that the other team included some ugly Ole Olsens who, before coming West, had seen a season or two of hard training in Siwash. In 33 " FEHMGERICHT viewing the carnage of that famous game our backers had an experience that enabled them to pass through the earthquake of 1906 with perfect composure. But this is perhaps wandering. The students at Berkeley became so numerous that people began to speak of the University of California as one of the large educa- tional institutions of the country. Fraternities multiplied and played an important role socially. Women took an equal part with men in almost all phases of student life. This was true in a fuller sense than could be affirmed of any other large University. No sketch of this period would be complete without mentioning the origins of what may be called the " extravaganza " tradition. Class day had for many years been enlivened by an entertainment known as a " Dispensation. " The merits of this occasion belong largely to an earlier decade, and the present writer will not venture to follow the subject into a period not his own. Suffice it to say that a time came when the dramatic possibilities of this vein seemed to have been w-orked out. Accordingly the Class of 1894 struck out along a new line; and with the aid of Mr. Gelett Burgess, who at this time was on our teaching staff, produced a spectacle which was destined to be widely imitated by subsequent classes. The main feature was a pageant culminating in a dramatic scene, which was enacted on the hillside where the Greek Theater now stands. Great care was taken to have all the elements 36 and effects true to some historical institution. The subject that year was the " Fehmgericht " ; on the next year, the " Eleusinian Mysteries " ; and on the nest certain ceremonials drawn from the tribal life of North American Indians. Student traditions at this University have in many cases improved as they have grown. But certainly this may not be said of the extravaganza: for nothing has recently been sefti in this line of entertainment that could at all compare with the dignity and dramatic force of the earlv productions. PROFESSOR L. J. RICHARDSON- The Heart of the University Where is the heart of the University? Where is it situated? It used to be on North Hall steps that the University public opinion was formed and expressed, and that judgment was passed- on men and things. At the formal rallies and on the bleachers enthusiasm was roused and the masses stirred to loud endorsement or con- demnation of opinions already entertained. But the parliament on North Hall steps is too casual in its session and too miscellaneous in its composition, and rallies are too spasmodic in their nature, to represent the regular, throbbing heart-beats of a healthy organism. The heart must beat steadily and it must beat regularly, if all is to continue well with the University of California. The University has grown too large for North Hall steps and too variegated for bleacher rallies; its interests are too complicated and its activities too wide for discussion and settlement on casual or spasmodic occasion ; therefore, quietly and without deliberate legislation or even deliberate intent, a new order of things has arisen during the past few years, which should be brought clearly before the Junior Class in their BLI;E AND GOLD. This is not the place to recall the history of Senior control. History is made so quickly in a great University that to those of us who stay here more than four years it seems but yesterday that there came into existence first the phrase and then the thing itself. The problem of student self-government has been solved so quietly ::iid so successfully that the stages in the development of this great reform have been hardly noted and are already half forgotten. The Student Affairs Committee of the students has taken the place of the Student Affairs Committee of the Facultv without noise and without debate, and the links of the chain that binds the student body together have been forged by mutual appreciation and mutual good-will without violent pressure and without coercion on any side. The Senior Class runs the student body, not by force, but by agreement. Every Sophomore, even every Freshman. knows that if he stavs in the University to a fourth year he will have his say in the management of student affairs : and even ' Junior knows that his next year gives him his part in making up the public opinion of the ruling power. Where, then, is this public opinion of the controlling power made and expressed? Where can the formation " of this public opinion be observed? In all democracies public opinion rules, if it can find a regular vehicle for expression, whether it be in a ijrt-at nation or in a great university. Regular class meetings must be held, but JITMORS ACCEPT CUSTODY OF SENIOR HALL like the sessions of a legislature in a democratic state they afford rather the oppor tunity for formal discussion and formal ratification of what has been already determined as the public opinion of the constituency at large. That they should be well attended, if healthy life and general interest, rather than the machinations of political rings and combinations, are to be sustained, must be taken for granted, but outside of formal class meetings there needs to be a regular forum, where, alike in social gatherings and at stated times, but in formal fashion, opinion can be made and canvassed, where leaders of opinion can be recognized and where the ebb and flow of free discussion, which is the very life of the expression and formation of public opinion, can be encouraged. Where this takes place is the heart of the University, if its heart be, as I hold it, in the majority of the student body, as its brains is. or ought to be, in the Faculty. no Senior Hall, in close proximity to the Faculty Club, exactly where it ought to be, is then, if the points already set forth be granted, the true heart of the University. Here the Seniors meet informally, and also with but slight formality at Senior singing. Here there is and should be some of the formality of class meetings. Here alumni and members of the Faculty should be encouraged to meet the Seniors, not to interfere, but to give the results of their longer experience of student affairs, if called upon. The annual ceremony of handing over Senior Hall to the Junior Class is one of the most significant ceremonies of the college year. But some of the Juniors hardly grasp its meaning. It is as significant as the famous last Senior singing at Princeton; it means the definite resignation of the controlling power of the University to its successor ; it surrenders to a new force the place where the very life of student public opinion is fostered. Do the Juniors realize this? It was with high hopes and deliberate intention that Senior Hall was built. Some foresighted students realized that Senior control must be broadly democratic. that it must be no hole-and-corner affair, that it must look to the Senior Class as a whole, and that it must have a visible home, to which all men students must have a right, fraternity men and non-fraternity men. engineers and law students, scholars and loafers, athletes and fans, society leaders and their contemners. That it has fulfilled its function for the men students of the University can be seen in the fact that the women students are working hard to get a similar home on the campus for their Seniors, where feminine public opinion may be developed, where the women Seniors may discuss and meet their problems, and where the feminine heart may beat in safety and seclusion. At present the men students are in a majority, and in America the majority rules; the men Seniors control the men students; and where the Senior men meet and make their public opinion and recognize their leaders is the Heart of the University. PROFESSOR HK.NRV MORSE STEPHENS. The Future of the University T IS not easy to foresee the distant future of an institution. An institution is set to serve the purposes of mankind, and those purposes fluctuate with the centuries. I believe it is. however, the confidence of most men who know the educa- tional conditions of this country that one of the future great universities of the land will be the one which looks out through the Golden Gate. One of the chief bases of this hope is the fact that it represents a growing state, a state likely to grow in the future in wealth and in demand for intelligence rather beyond the percentage of any other state in the nation. Thus far the University of California has been meagerly supported. There has been, however, reasonable basis for expectation that the support in the future would improve. The provision of the three-cent tax constituted a sound basis for such expectation. And if that could be continued the University would, within the next decade, be fairly provided for. At present its buildings are ludicrously inadequate. Those which are being pro- vided are. however, built with a view to the future. The Doe Library Building, though it remains as yet a torso, stands in a suggestive proportion to the needs of the future. The University can not be made, however, a great university by buildings, nor by income, nor by scheme and schedule and plan. Its greatness will depend upon the character of the men who study and teach within its gates. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. 41 H In one event the history of the past year is unique. The celebra- tion of Jubilee Week, from May 14 to May 18, makes the Jubilee year 1910 memorable for all in any way associated Week w j t t ] 1c i niversity of California. Drawing together the manifold experiences of former years, this celebration served to blend in a common channel of enthusiasm the vivid memories of the past with the still brighter hopes for the future. Every phase of university activity was typified; every class since the founding of the College of California in 1860 was represented. Coming at the end of the college semester, it was a merging of Senior Week, Commencement, and the celebration of the University ' s Golden Jubilee. Consequently, the three great days were Class Day, Jubilee Day, and Commencement Day. The festivities opened with the Senior Ball on Friday night. On Saturday afternoon the track athletes of the universities Class of Stanford, Washington, Oregon, and California par- ay ticipated in the first Pacific Coast Conference Meet. The morning was devoted to a production of Sophocles ' " ( ledipus the King " in the Greek Theatre; the evening to the farewell 44 banquets of the Seniors the men at the Odeon Cafe in San Francisco, the women in Hearst Hall. At the former J. A. D. Brookman. president of the Seniors, presided as toastmaster. Those on the program for toasts were F. A. Lewi . - ' Melveny, Ralph Merritt, Chaffee E. Hall, C. V. Pendleton Jr.. Hiram V. Johnson, and President Benja- min Ide Wheeler. One of the unique features of the banquet was the menu, which was printed on parchment in the form of a diploma, written in Latin, and bearing the seal of the University. The Senior women ' s banquet at which Marguerite Ogden acted - made unique by the substitution of " chap- Book of for the customary toasts. Ethel Jordan, vice-president of the class, conducted the banqueters through the different chapters. The speakers were Mrs. Grace Torrey. dean of women ; Belle Clark, Margaret Hizar. Hazel -,- _ t 47. Hotchkiss, Sara Ashby, Elizabeth Worley, Irene Coffin, and Ethel Jordan. On Saturday afternoon the class of ' 98 held a reunion picnic on the campus north of the Greek Theatre, near Founders ' Rock. A deviation from the usual arrangement on Sunday, May 15, gave to the baccalaureate sermon to the Senior class an especial charm. On account of the unusual heat in the Greek Theatre, the place of meeting was transferred to the lawn under the oaks near the Faculty Club House. Here the members of the class listened to the sermon delivered by the Reverend George Gran- ville Eldridge, pastor of St. John ' s Presbyterian Church of Berkeley. The subject of Doctor Eldridge ' s address was " A Tribute of Goodness. " A male chorus, the Orpheus Club of Oakland, rendered the music for the afternoon. The class of 1910 bade its formal good-bye to the campus and its buildings with the usual class day pilgrimage. The women of the class, all in white with white parasols bearing the class colors, and the men garbed in white ducks and senior plugs, gathered early at Senior Oak to hear President Douglass Brook- man deliver his last few words of advice. Led by the band, the graduates marched in a double line to 46 California Hall, where Steve Cunningham, president of the A. S. I . ( ' .. explained the workings and aims of the associated students. The last place to be visited was North Hall. Here John Hartigan told of ihe mission of North Hall ; of its work in forming friendships and building up the University as a unit. Here, at " the heart of the college. " after a few cheers and songs, the pilgrimage of the Class of 1910 ended. N " hint of fog or clouds dulled the splendor of the spectacle in the Greek Theater on Jubilee Day. May 17. n this Jubilee occasion, especially, the graduates were bidden to join y their younger brethren of the student body in doing homage to their Alma Mater. Her birthday was to be celebrated in a spirit of wholeheartedness. with reverence in the morning, with revelry at night. It was eminently appropriate that President Arthur Twining Hadley of Vale University should deliver the Golden Jubilee oration, since Vale has rightly been considered the foster-mother of the University of California. President Hadley spoke in the Greek Theater before several thousand people. The pro- HI 47 cession of faculty and alumni formed in front of the Bacon Library, and at ten entered the theater. At President Wheeler ' s right was seated President Hadley. Professor Leon Richardson, chairman of the arrangements committee, read a number of congratulatory telegrams from prominent alumni in all parts of the globe. The invocation was given by the Reverend Miles B. Fisher, and then President Hadley was introduced. In presenting him to the audience, f 6 ' . , - ft President Wheeler commented on the fact that California was " after the manner and sort of Yale, " since it was thence that the founders of the College of California came, and from that insti- tution that much of our later inspiration had been drawn. The address delivered by President Hadley was devoted to a discussion of the future work of such universities as ours. He pointed out that the increase in the complexity of conditions within our government has given rise to the need of a special sort of education for the people. The fact that it is impossible for the individual fully to inform himself on all the problems o f the day does not mean, he said, that we are to give up the 50 idea of educating our people on public matters, but it means " that we must educate the public up to the point where it will be content to leave some things to specialists. " Speaking of the universities of the nation, he said in conclusion : " Let us be sure that they do their- whole duty ; that they train men not merely for their own special lines of work, but for the recognition and appreciation of what others can do in other lines. " Under the oaks near the Faculty Club long tables were spread for the graduates. Here and there, after the Ju bilee oration. groups of friends met to lunch and chat, many to clasp hands after the lapse of long years. During the lunch hour an alumni chorus from all parts of the state gave several selections. A business meeting of the Alumni Association followed, the principal business being the election of officers for the ensuing term. In the afternoon came the gathering known as the " Good of the University " meeting, at which the speakers were prominent alumni. The " Good of the University " meeting was held in the Greek Theater. lames K. Moffitt. ' 86, presiding. William R. Davis. " 74. was the first speaker, and brought out the difference between a college and a state university. Fletcher A. Cutler, attorney for the Board of Regents, spoke of the fact that the public safety te in the hands of the schools and universities. Lewis A. Reed. " 94. reviewed the famous alumni of the University of California. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler next took the floor, and made an earnest appeal in behalf of the " Needs of the University. " Mrs. Grace C. Torrey. ' 97. made a brilliant and sympathetic address from the standpoint of the Unive women. Max Thelen. ' 04. spoke of the college man ' s duty to the state. Charles S. Wheeler, ' 84, brought the meeting to a fitting close, choosing as his subject, " The Equality of Oppor- tunity and the Need of Moral Courage. " His was a democratic speech to a democratic people. Messages of greeting were sent from the meeting to Doctor A. F. Lyle. ' 64. of New Jersey, the only living graduate of the first class of the College of California, and to John R. Glas- cock, ' 65. who was prevented from speaking by illness. 51 li nrj With sundown, every serious thought was banished. A stir throughout the town told that the actors in the pageant were gathering at various muster-points. Crowds of onlookers jostled for places of vantage along the line of march. Other and more patient throngs waited on the bleachers of California field for the approach of the merrymakers. As darkness settled down, from the western side of the field came the familiar strains of " Boolah, " and joyful yells, lusty and in unison. The " old , grads " were bent on showing their college spirit. At the north- ern side of the field the president ' s reviewing stand remained dark for some time, but on a sudden its frame of electricity flashed out. Searchlights began to play back and forth in long slant shafts. The watchers on the bleachers were at last rewarded. There was a murmur of many voices. Peering westward, they saw a sudden blaze of red near the Sather gate. It spread, and trav- eled with the pageant, which swung up the main roadway past the Bacon Library. With music and shouting the pageant swept around below the Greek Theatre, and entered California field from the south. Mounted on prancing horses, two heralds in the full regalia of their office ushered in the long array. There followed the various classes with their numerals proudly borne aloft. The years of long ago were represented oftentimes by only a handful of loyal supporters. Many of the older alumni with grave faces walked in staid and sober fashion, the younger classes with more merrymaking. Some among those present from the Class of 1900 bore the legend, " Lest we forget, mem- bers of this class stole Stanford ' s axe. " ' 04 was characterized by an ingenious circus with a live donkey in the midst. 1906 carried aloft skyscrapers gutted by fire, and queried, " The liiu ' .uest class that ever graduated. Why? " Behind the classes of times past marched the undergraduates of the present, the women with green and pink Japanese lanterns atilt from long poles. Si i they kept on their way past bleachers and reviewing stand. circling and doubling, till the great enclosure was completely filled with the motley gathering. Many grotesque and pictur- esque conceits were introduced. Here the Achitects carried their toy houses, and a long-suffering cow typified the Farmer ' s Col- lege ; there a Chinese dragon was borne atop an automobile, and a bridge done in electric lights was carried by the Civil Engi- neers. Most up-to-date of all was the starry head and long, luminous tail of H alley ' s Comet, which threaded in and out as the Electrical and Mechanical Engineers underneath made their way across the field. Soldiery, bands, and various fraternal orders from the town ' s folk brought up the rear and completed the brilliant show. This, the first carnival proper in which the University has ever participated, made an impressive ending to a happy day. 54 f 55 With the morning ol " May 18 came the final celebration for the class of 1910. The commencement exercises were held in the Commence- Greek Theatre. Rabbi Martin Meyer, Ph. 1)., cle- ment Day livened the invocation. The student speaker ' s who had been chosen for the occasion were well representative | the different phases of college activity. Marguerite ( gden. the first speaker, spoke of " The Training for Womanhood. " She showed that individually developed womanhood is the big purpose of the four years of college life; that the values which life here develops, and which make for womanhood are, first. the power that comes from doing many things and doing them hard, a fearlessness in thinking and doing that comes from this power, and a sympathy with many things. Sincerity, a capability for happiness in life and play, all these unite in the power to combine the practical with the ideal. Adolphus J. Eddy treated with the duties of the future engi- neer. One thing that he pointed out was that the average student in the technical colleges suffers because of the restric- tions pijt upon his course, so that he can take very little work in general culture. He emphasized the need for engineers who were not only good engineers, but who were also able to use the English language to good advantage. Eddy furthermore showed the advantages accruing to the students from the military train- ing which is to be had in this university. " The Duty of the Undergraduate to the State " was the topic upon which Stuart O ' Melveny spoke. He said that the import- ance of the undergraduate ' s duty to the state was underestimated because of the fact that only a few hours of work in military training were required. Our educational duty to the state is first and foremost. These three factors education, student govern- ment, and military training all tend to fit the student to per form his duty toward the state. M. E. Harrison spoke on the study of the classics as the foundation for the study of the law. He considered the study of Latin and Greek from a practical basis, showing that through them a lawyer can keep in touch with the legal units of the world. 56 Following the student speakers came the announcement of the fellowships and scholarships for the ensuing year, and the con- ferring of masters ' and doctors ' degrees. Then came the most impressive portion of the program. With appropriate ceremony President Wheeler conferred the honorary degree of LL.D. upon eight distinguished graduates of the University, and upon President Arthur Twining Hadley of Yale. This degree had been conferred but three times before, upon President McKinley, President Roosevelt, and Doctor James Bryce. ambassador from England. Those who were honored on this occasion were Presi- dent Arthur Twining Hadley of Yale; Professor George David- son, Professor William Henry Brewer. Professor William Phipps Blake. John Raglan Glascock, Reverend Albert Franklin Lyle. ( lardner Fred Williams, Clinton Day, and Doctor Samuel H. Willey. As Doctor Willey, sole surviving founder of the College of California, rose to have the mantle of Doctor of Laws placed upon his shoulders, the thousands present were struck with the impressiveness of the scene. While President Wheeler, with well-chosen words, conferred the degree, the white-haired patri- arch of the college stood with dignified mien on the sunlit plat- form of the Greek Theatre, and as the insignia of honor were presented to him, the lovers of the University arose and with uncovered heads paid homage to the man. For they realized 57 what this ceremony meant, viewed in the light of the history and achievements of the College of California. To the graduating class President Wheeler delivered an unusu- ally strong address, replete with wise advice, and embodying a brilliant sketch of the students ' world. He spoke of the work which educated men and women must do in the world, ending : " Here is your world, rough, broad, perilous, abundant. Enter in. Live in it. Lead it. " The rest of Commencement Day was spent in reunions of various classes of the I ' niversity. At 2 o ' clock the class of 1905 met at California Hall, and went Jn procession to the Greek Theatre, where a marble chair was dedicated to Professor Henry Morse Stephens. At 2:30 the procession returned to the Sather Gateway, where there took place a dedication of a seat to Presi- dent Benjamin Ide Wheeler. At three o ' clock Doctor Kendrick ( ' . Habcock, president of the University of Arizona, delivered the annual Phi Beta Kappa address in Hearst Hall. Most of the annual class reunions were held on the evening of Commencement Day. From the eight surviving members of the " Twelve Apostles " of ' 73, who were entertained by Frank Otis ' 73, at his home in Alameda. to the most recent graduating class, each held some sort of reunion. Banquets were held In- many of the classes. ' 98 held a picnic. Excursions and similar parties all tended to increase the feeling of good fellowship and class loyalty among the alumni of the University. Regents REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, Governor, President of the Regents e.r-officio His HONOR A. J. WALLACE, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. A. H. HEWITT, 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 ROVVELL, M.D. JACOB BERT REIN STEIN, M.A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, ESQ. GARRETT WILLIAM MCNERNY, 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. TRUXTON BEALE, LL.B. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L., Secretary and Land Agent ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., Ph.B., Treasurer FLETCHER A. CUTLER, ESQ., Counsel 62 Faculty The names, excepting those of the President and Secretary, are arranged in groups as follows: (1) Professors and Astronomers; (2) Associate Professors and the University Librarian; (3) Assistant Professors and Assistant Astronomers; (4) Lecturers; (5) Instruct- ed are arranged in each group in the order of original appointment to the present rank. Officers of the College or Departments situated elsewhere than in Berkeley are desig- nated by an abbreviation following the title, viz. : (D) College of Dentistry. A ) San Fran- cisco Institute of An. (H) Hastings College of Law, (LO) Lick Observatory. M) College of Medicine. (Ph) California College of Pharmacy. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., Recorder of the Faculties. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Geography, Emeritus. FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering. Emeritus. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL. Ph.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARP. Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus. BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science. ROBERT AKMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery (M). ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A.. Honorary Professor and Lecturer in German Literature. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics (M). FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Hydraulics, Emeritus. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON. M.A.. LL.D.. Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, Emeritus. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Sc-D., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dean of the College of Mining. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A.. M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Emeritus (Ml. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A.. Professor of Jurisprudence. WILLIAM WATT KERR, M.A.. M.B., C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine (M). ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCOXA. A.B., M.D., Dean of the Faculty of the College of Medicine; Superintendent of the University of California Hospital (M). DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of the Skin (M). CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, LittD., LL.D., Professor of the English Language and Literature. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, Sc,D., LL.D., Director of Lick Observatory and Astron- omer (LO). FREDERICK SLATE, B.S.. Professor of Physics. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., Honorary Professor of Education. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, C.E., Astronomer (LO). 63 CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology (M). HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (M). EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory (Ph.). CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, M.A., Professor of Rhetoric. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Litera- ture. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. CHARLES RAVENSCROFT GREENLEAF, M.D., Honorary Professor of Military and Public Hygiene. JOHN FRYER, LL.D., Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B., B.D., Professor of Modern European History. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M. A., Professor of Agriculture ; Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. CURTIS HOLBROOK LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry (D). JOHN ALOYSIUS STANTON, Professor of Drawing and Painting (A). ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Law ; Dean of the Faculty of the Hastings College of Law (H). JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry (D). HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, B.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of .Modi- cine (M). ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, M.A., Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering; Dean of the College of Mechanics. HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph.D., Professor of Law (H). THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery (M). HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, M.A., Professor of History and Director of University Extension. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Professor of Education and Dean of the Graduate School. JoHN GALEN HOWARD, Professor of Architecture and Supervising ' Architect of the Uni- versity. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Economic Pharmaceutical Botany, Histology and Bacteriology (Ph.). 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). 04 WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Professor of Physical Culture. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S., M.D., Professor of Hygiene and University Physician. HARRV EVERETT ALDERSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy (A). JOHN FREDERICK WOLLE, Professor of Music. HEBEIT DOUST CURTIS, Ph.D., Astronomer (LO). MEL vi N EARL CUM MINGS, Professor of Sculpture (A). MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy and Physiology- (Ph.). JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics (D). EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Professor of Inorganic Chemistry; Dean of the Faculty of the College of Chemistry- ROBERT GRANT AITKEX, M. A., Sc.D., Astronomer (LO). ARMIN OTIS LEUSCHNER, Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B., L.L.B., Professor of Law. ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY, Ph.B., LL.D., Professor of Law. GEORGE LUSK BEAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Porcelain (D). THEODORE WORES, Professor of Drawing and Painting ; Dean of the Faculty of the California School of Design (A). LEROY ANDERSON, M.S.A., Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent of Farm Schools. CARL COPPING PLEHN. Ph.,D., Professor of Finance on the Flood Foundation; Dean of the Faculty of College of Commerce. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. ExuM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. CHARLES DERLETH, JR., B.S., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering, Dean of the College of Civil Engineering. MVER EDWARD JAFFA. M.S., Professor of Nutrition. WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, B.S., Astronomer (LO). GUY STILLMAN MILLBERRY, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy and Superintendent of the Infirmary. EDWARD M. LEWIS, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Professor of Greek, Emeritus. HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Ph. D., Professor of Accounting on the Flood Foundation, and Secretary of the College of Commerce. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus. JOSEPH HAINES MOORE, Ph.D., Acting Astronomer (LO). WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy. 65 DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS, Professor of Education. LUCIEN FOULET, Professor of the French Language and Literature. ALFRED BAKER SPALDING, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics (M). GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOI D, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. CHARLES OILMAN HYDE, B.S., Professor of Sanitary Engineering. FREDERICK WILLIAM NISH, Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy (Ph.). W. JARVIS BARLOW, Dean of Los Angeles Medical Department. RUDOLPH SCHEVILL, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish FREDERICK P. GAY, Professor of Pathology (M). ROBERT A. HARPER, Professor of Botany. Associate Professors JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, M.A., Librarian. JOACHIM HENRY SENDER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Associate Professor of Metallurgy. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Associate Professor of Entomology. CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Logic on the Mills Foundation. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology, and Historical Geology. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A.B., Associate Professor of Latin. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology. RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH, B.S., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology ; Superintendent of the Southern California Pathological Laboratory and Experiment Station. HERMAN KOWER, C.E., Associate Professor of Drawing. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., Associate Professor of English Literature. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Associate Professor of Physics. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS, A.B., Associate Professor of English Composition. GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Experimental Agronomy and Agri- cultural Technology. ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR, B.Agr., Associate Professor of Animal Industries and the Manager of the University Farm. HARRY BEAL TORREY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. FREDERICK THEODORE BIOLETTI, M.S., Associate Professor of Viticulture. EDWARD BENJAMIN DURHAM, E.M., Associate Professor of Mining. RALPH SMITH MINOR, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. c THOMAS BARTLETT SEARS, Associate Professor of Railway Engineering. MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph.B.. Associate Professor of Forensics. JAMES TURKEY ALLEN, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Greek. WALTER MORRIS HART, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Philology. DERRI ' K NORMAN LEHMER. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY, B.S.. Associate Professor of Irrigation Engineering. ELMER EDGAR HALL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Practical Astronomy. SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Physiology. CHARLES EDWARD RUGH. A.B.. M.L.. Associate Professor of Education. THORBORN BAILSFORD ROBERTSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. HAROLD X. LEUPP, Associate Librarian. Assistant Professors THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, A.B.. Assistant Professor of English Literature. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSOX, Assistant Professor of Drawing (A). WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Dendrology. GEORGE RAPALL KOYES, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Slavic Languages. WINFIELD SCOTT THOMAS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Education and Examiner of Schools. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, B.S.. M.M.E.. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Latin. CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Examiner of Schools. ARTHUR STARR EAKLE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. ROBERT WAITE HARRISON. A.B., LL.B.. Assistant Professor of Law (H). HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, M.A.. Assistant Professor of French. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Insurance Methods on the Flood Foundation. RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, A.B.. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Physical Geography. JAMES ARTHUR BALLENTINE, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Law (H). JOHN TAGGART CLARK, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Romantic Philology. JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER. A.B.. M.D., Assistant Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery (M). LINCOLN HUTCHINSOX, M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce on the Flood Foundation, and Dean of the Lower Division and Advisor. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ALFRED Louis KROEBER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology ; Secretary of the Depart- ment of Anthropology; Curator of the Anthropological Museum. FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry. LUCY SPRAGUE, A.B., Assistant Professor of English and Dean of Women. WILLIAM POPPER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. GLANVILLE Y. RUSK, Assistant Professor of Pathology. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy (M). JACOB NIEBERT BOWMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mediaeval History. WALTER SPANGENBERG MORLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. LUDWIG JOSEPH DEMETER, M.A., Assistant Professor of German. GROVER CHESTER NOBLE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Entomology. WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. WALLACE IRVING TERRY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery (M). ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Assistant Professor of the History of Art and Director of the San Francisco Institute of Art (A). JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. HARVEY MONROE HALL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany and Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experiment Station. BENJAMIN PUTNAM KURTZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English, Secretary of the English Department; Lecturer in University Extension. CLARENCE MELVIN HARING, D.V.M. , Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sanskrit. JOHN SEDGWICK BURD, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, in charge of Fertilizer Control. ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. WILLIAM CHARLES HAYS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. VICTOR VLADIMIR LIDGA, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, M.A., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology. JOHN HENRY NORTON, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B.-es-L., B.-es-Sc., Assistant Professor of French Literature. 68 EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ALEXAKDEK MARSDEN KJDD, A.B., L.L.B., Assistant Professor of Law. FREDERICK HORACE TIBBETTS, B.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. OLIVER MILES WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. DONALD EUGENE SMITH, A.B.. Assistant Professor of History and Geography, and Secretary of the Department of History. GEORGE P. ADAMS, M.A.. Assistant Professor of Philosophy. THOM AS HARRISON REED, A.B., L.L.B., Assistant Professor of Political Science. Absent on leave 1911. STUART DAGCETT, Ph-D., Assistant Professor of Railway Economics. MRS. ALICE B. CHITTENDEN. Assistant Professor of Drawing. WILLIAM T. HORNE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. J. ELIOT COIT, Assistant Professor of Pomology. VILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. CLARENCE PASCHALL, M.A., Assistant Professor of German. EUGENE IRVING McCoRMAC, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of American History. IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek. HOWARD MORROW, M.D., Assistant Professor of Diseases of the Skin (M). JOHN ALLEN CHILD, A.B.. Assistant Professor of Italian. AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAU. M.D., Assistant Professor of Gynecology (M). ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER, B.S., Assistant Professor of the Institutions of Irrigation. CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAX, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Soils. GEORGE FREDERICK PADDOCK. M.A.. Assistant Astronomer. EDWIN P. DARGAN. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of French. CHARLES FRANK INGERSON, Assistant Professor of Decorative Design (A). Lecturers ELEANOR STOW BANCROFT, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. LESTER HENRY JACOBS, Ph.B.. LL.B.. Lecturer on the Laws of Insurance. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. JOHN SWETT, Honorary Lecturer in Education. FREDERICK JOHN TEGGART. A.B., Lecturer in University Extension; Curator, Academy of Pacific Coast History. MAX THELEN. B.L.. M.A.. Lecturer in Law. ADOLF BERNHARDT BAER, B.L.. B.S., D.D.S., M.D., Special Lecturer on Embryology- and Diseases of the Mouth, Face, and Jaws (D). JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B., Lecturer in Law. HARLEY RUPERT WILEY, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Pharmacal Jurisprudence (Ph.). RICHARD CAUSE BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. ERNEST BRYANT HOAG, M.A., M.D., Acting Lecturer in Hygiene. CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE, J.D., Lecturer in Law. FREDERICK E. SCOTFORD, Special Lecturer on Advertising. ARTHUR GOULD TASHEIRA, LL.B., Lecturer in Law. H. T. MOORE, Lecturer in Surgery (D). A. H. SUGGETT, Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Orthodontia (D). Louis BARTLETT, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Dental Jurisprudence (D). FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS, B.L., Lecturer in Law. GEORGE E. HALE, Ph.D., Hitchcock Lecturer for 1910-1911. ROBERT ALEXANDER LEET, Ph.G., Lecturer in Pharmacy (Ph.). VALENTINE SCHMIDT, Lecturer in Pharmacy (Ph.). FRANKLIN CURRIER SMITH, Lecturer in Pharmacy (Ph.). GEORGE E. HALE, Lecturer in Astronomy. WILLIAM E. COLBY, Lecturer in Law. Instructors CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in French. CARLOS BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Instructor in Spanish. SAMUEL JOHNS HUNKIN, M.D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery (M). PHILIP KING BROWN, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Pathology (M). HARRY OSCAR WOOD, M.A., Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology. CHARLES VON NEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking. TORSTEN PETERSSON, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. RAYMOND JOHN Russ, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). SANFORD BLUM, A.B., M.S., M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics (M). ROBERT EDWIN MANSELL, Instructor in Horticulture, in charge of the Agricultural Grounds. HENRY BABAD MONGES, JR., Instructor in Drawing. HENRY WASHINGTON SEAWELL, Instructor in Water-Color and Pen-and-ink Drawing. EMMANUEL BENJAMIN LAMARE, Instructor in French. WILHELM ROBERT RICHARD FINGER, Ph.D., Instructor in German. GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSON, Ph.D., Instructor in English Philology. OTTO P. ROLLER, D.D.S., Special Instructor in Dental Porcelain (D). HENRY ANTHON LEWIS RYFKOGEL, M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). HENRY BEHREND ALBERT KUGELER, M.D., Instructor in Surgery (M). 70 HAROLD BRUXX. Instructor in Surgery (M). GEORGE ELLIOTT EBRIGHT, M.D., Instructor in Medicine (.M). CARL S. G. XAGEL, M.D.. Ch.D.. Instructor in Ophthalmology ' . HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS. Ph.G., M.D.. Instructor in Materia Medica and Therapeutics (M). HERBEKT WILLIAMS ALLEX. B.S.. M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Pathology (M i. RACHEL LEON A ASH. B.S., M.D.. Instructor in Medicine (M). WALTER SCOTT FRANKLIN, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology. TRACY GEORGE RUSSELL, A.B.. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery (M). EMIL HENRY HAGEMAN, Instructor in Dairying. CHARLES FLETCHER GILCREST, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. BENJAMIN ABRAM BERXSTEIX. A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON, Ph.D.. Instructor in Physics. FRITZ WIXTHER. Ph.D., Instructor in German. EDWIN HENRY MAUK, D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Technics (D). ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ, B.S.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, B.L., Instructor in English. WARNER BROWN, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. ROSCOE A. DAY, Instructor in Orthodontia Technk, SHERRELL WOODWORTH HALL, D.D.S.. Clinical Instructor in Extracting (D). EARL GARFIELD LINSLEY, M.S., Instructor in Geography. JOSEPH A. LONG, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. CHARLES KUSCHKE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. BLISS BROWN. Instructor in Horticulture (Davis). THEODORE CRETE BURNETT, Instructor in Physiology. HERBERT ELEVARTH CORY, Instructor in English. ANTONIO MENOTTI DAL PIAZ. M.D.. Instructor in Anatomy. LEON MELCHAME DAVIS. Instructor in Dairy Husbandry (Davis). MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH, Instructor in Latin. MRS. JEANNE GREEXLEAF, Instructor in French. FRED DERWARB HAWK. Instructor in Animal Industries (Davis I. Miss MARGARET HEXDERSOX, Instructor in Bacteriology. HENRY JAMES KESNER, Instructor in Civil Engineering. ERWIX LEA, Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. ADELEBERT WATES LEE. M.D.. Instructor in Pathology (M). WILLIAM G. MOORE. Instructor in Gynecology (M). ALFRED SOLOMON, Instructor in French. 71 CYRIL ADELBERT STEBBINS, B.S., Instructor in Agricultural Education. RICHARD WARREN HARVEY, M.S., Instructor in Anatomy. T. T. WATERMAN, Instructor in Anthropology. NELS CHRISTIAN NELSON, M.L., Instructor in Anthropology. STURLA EINARSSON, A.B., Instructor in Practical Astronomy. WILLIAM FERDINAND MEYER, B.S., Instructor in Astronomy. ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ELMER ELLSWORTH EVANS, D.D.S., Assistant Instructor in Dentistry (D). MALCOLM GODDARD, Instructor in Comparative Anatomy (D). KARL EUGEN NEUHAUS, Instructor in Drawing. BALDWIN MUNGER WOODS, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. FRANCIS C. BECKER, Instructor in Philosophy. MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH, J.D., Instructor in Law. RAYMOND BARRINGTON ABBOTT, B.S., Instructor in Physics. J. I. THOMPSON, B.S.A., Instructor in Animal Industry. JOHN G. BRIDWELL, Instructor in Entomology. GEORGE R. McMiNN, M.A., Instructor in English. SERENO BURTON CLARK, A.B., Instructor in Latin. HORACE S. GRISWOLD, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. GERTRUDE MORIN, Instructor in Drawing ( A). JOHN A. BREWER, B.L., Instructor in Law (H). RICHARD C. HARRISON, LL.B., Instructor in Law (H). LEONARD BACON, A.B., Instructor in English. JOHN F. DANIEL, Ph.D., Instructor in Comparative Anatomy. HENRY H. GUTTERSON, Instructor in Architecture. LOYE H. MILLER, Instructor in Paleontology. ALBERT H. MOWBRAY, Instructor in Economics and Mathematics. CARL H. MCCHARLES, Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. WALTER M. GRIFFITHS, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Absent on leave. 7 ' - 1 College The College of Letters represents loosely the old-fashioned college course of Letters O f our fathers. It has for its subject the general training of the mind, rather than the preparation for any particular occupation or profession. It aims to acquaint the student with the sources of our literature in the works of Greek and Roman writers, and with the origin of much of our modern thought, in the history veil as the literature of classical antiquity. But it does not forget the subsidiary advantages which may accrue to the pupil from the study of Latin and Greek ; such as a firm and more correct use of the English language, a more intimate and direct acquaintance with the growing vocabulary of modern science, as well as with the Latin of Jurisdiction or the Greek of the New Testament. The existence of the College of Letters as a separate course of study seems to be guaranteed by the terms of the contract with the original College of California. It is chosen, for the most part, by students who are not convinced of the wisdom of the early specialization which now so much prevails ; but who believe that the period of the four years undergraduate course is better spent in laying foundations, than in building the superstructure. But many persons feel that the classical requirements of this college have been so far weakened, of late, that it has almost ceased to perform the functions for which it is intended. In view of the present widespread dissatis- faction with the education given in American colleges, in the matter of the breadth and elevation of the intellectual horizon afforded to graduates, it may be a question whether we should not consider the desirability of a change in the opposite direction. If we are still to have an education founded on the Greek and Roman classics, as one of the courses offered our students, may it not be worth while to try the experi- ment by doing this a little more thoroughly? The advocators of the more modern studies have now had their way for a whole generation, and few are satisfied with the result. How would it do to set off against one another a rigid, required, classical course ; a rigid, required, scientific course ; and a modern, go-as-you-please, elective course ; and test the value of the three by the quality of the men and women they turn out? PROFESSOR EDWARD BILL CLAPP. 7.-. College of Originally, the University charter provided for a College of Letters Social Sciences to succee( j the old College of California, and for five colleges of Applied Science. The College of Letters was at first extremely limited in its scope. From it was developed the College of Social Sciences. To enlarge the scope of the letters college, a course in modern letters, called the Literary Course, was added, and later a course called the Course in Letters and Political Science. A radical reorganization of the scheme of study was effected in the years 1892-4. Absolutely free election was not granted to the students who were, for the most part, untrained, but a regulated election of studies was granted to the student. This system prevented both smattering and ossification. By this process the College of Letters was reconstructed. The Literary Course, and the Course in Letters and Polit- ical Science were merged into the College of Social Sciences. Instruction in the College of Social Sciences is designed to furnish a liberal educa- tion along more modern lines. It affords opportunity for literary, linguistic, historical. and economic studies, together with preparation for a professional school. In this college, as will be seen by a glance at the courses offered, about one-half of the cur- riculum is determined with a view to the information, discipline, and culture requisite for the pursuit of advanced studies. About one-fourth consists of an elective group of advanced courses in the direction of the study and research which the student desires especially to pursue. The remaining studies are left entirely free and open to the choice of the student. On the one hand are general or fundamental courses. and on the other special or advanced courses. Hence both culture, systematic study in the direction of the student ' s preference, and training in methods of original investigation are secured. How great has been the change from the curriculum of the mediaeval University and the old College of Humanities to that of today ! To us knowledge has unrolled " her ample page rich with the spoils of time. " PROFESSOR THOMAS F. SANFORD. College of The College of Natural Sciences was established for students who Natural Sciences (j es i re( j a course of instruction that should be based upon the natural sciences, but should not necessitate a training in college Latin nor in the technical applications of scientific principles. In accordance with this motive, it is classified officially as one of the Colleges of General Culture. Its closest affiliations have always been with the College of Social Sciences, from which, in the beginning, it was distinguished not only by entrance requirements that permitted the substitution of modern languages for one half the requirement in Latin, but especially by the group elective in science. At present, the essential difference lies in the fact that ancient or modern languages, and natural sciences, offset, in the College of Natural 74 Sciences, an equivalent in time of high school Latin required in the College of Social Sciences. Until 1896 the College of Natural Sciences had no Dean of its own. In that year Professor F. Slate was elected, and held office continuously until 1909, when the functions of the Dean of the Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences, Natural Sciences, and Commerce were assumed by the newly appointed Dean of the Faculties. PROFESSOR H. B. TORREV. College of The College of Chemistry was organized in 1872. Previous to that Chemistry (j ate tne Colleges of Letters, Agriculture, and Mechanic Arts had been founded. One of the first acts of President Oilman ' s administration was to organize the College of Chemistry, and this organization was afterward ratified by the Legislature. The development of the college in these early days was along the lines of general science. At the present time there are 800 laboratory students, and the total enrollment in chemistry courses is 1705. We are forced to accommodate this overflow in the corridors, on the po rches, and in even ' hole and corner of the building. This term we have been obliged to send over 200 of the students to California Hall, which is absolutely unfitted for a chemical lecture room. This great number of students without a corresponding increase in space and instructors has distinctly lowered the character of instruction for the great bulk of the students. The upper classmen fortunately are few in number and they have opportunity for scholarly and satis- factory work. The great majority of the men graduated from the College of Chemistry have made good. Many have during their careers been brought face to face with prob- lems that were difficult but they have been uniformly successful in solving them. California offers numberless opportunities for the trained chemist. In no part of the world does such a limited area of country contain such a variety of raw material. Everything is at hand to develop great chemical industries. Within the span of a man ' s life California has passed through the various stages of civilization that have 75 taken centuries in other lands primitive, pastoral, mining, agricultural, and in the near future, manufacturing. Chemistry offers the most promising field, and it will be the task of the College of Chemistry and its graduates to exploit it. PROFESSOR EDMOND O ' NEILL. College of The College of Mechanics has for its object the training of men in Mechanics mechanical and electrical engineering. The courses in steam and gas engineering, hydraulics, and the diversified lines of electrical engineering are its most distinctive features. The fundamental work in mathematics, physics, and chemistry during the first two years is common to the three engineering colleges. Beginning with the Junior year there are introduced the courses which culminate in the conclu- sive work of the curriculum of the college, the principal courses in these latter years being given in the department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. The late Professor F. G. Hesse, who for many years from the early days of the University of California was the Dean of the College of Mechanics, gave to this college its broad and high ideals. That the college in later years has maintained these ideals is a distinct tribute to its faculty and students. Many are the old graduates of the University of California who remember with vividness the work done by them in the College of Mechanics and recall to what extent the inspiration of Professor Hesse was of assistance in the mastery of fundamental principles rather than the accumulation of unrelated details of information. Professor Hesse ' s influence was always of the highest intellectual character, and, coupled with his inspiring yet modest personality, his work has been of the greatest value to this college. The graduates of the University of California in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering are numerous, and the work done by them has been of much value in the development of the state and the Pacific Coast. Their field of engineering effort, however, has been the entire world, and for energy and resourcefulness it would certainly be hard to excell the engineer of California training. The problems suc- cessfully solved by them have been intricate and wide and the results of their work have brought renown not only to themselves but to their University. The present generation of faculty and students have a name to uphold and a standard to maintain. The opportunities of the students of today, while of a differ- ent character, are decidedly greater than those of their predecessors. The equipment of all departments is of the highest order. With the larger number of students has come more complete libraries and laboratories. The record of the past is full of honor and the future is filled with great opportunities and a continuously increasing field of engineering endeavor. 76 College of The Agricultural Department of the University, which includes the Col- Agriculture lege Q Agriculture as an instructional part of the University, and the icultural Experiment Station, a research institution maintained with funds from the United States, from the University, and from the State of California, is experi- encing unusual development during the current year. Intrants to the College of Agriculture in August, 1910, were nearly twice as numerous as at the opening of any previous year and the percentage of gain was greater than in any other college of the University. During the summer of 1910 the Regents began the construction of the main building of the future Agricultural Group of four buildings, which will occupy high ground at the head of University Avenue and. being in prominent view from incoming trains and ships and from the business center of the city of Berkeley. will manifest, in a way. the Unitersity interest in the greatest industry of the state and in industrial affairs generally. The University Farm of 780 acres at Davis has made notable advancement in buildings, equipment and in attendance of students during the current year. The total attendance of students in various Farm course s (including University students from Berkeley, who take a half-year at the Farm) has been upwards of 200. The research and experiment work in various parts of the state has occupied upwards of 900 acres of land, with buildings and equipment. The extension work has gathered 108 farmers in meetings of from one to five days ' duration, and has given lectures and explanations to 73.663 people who visited the Demonstration Train during its ; stops in covering 3436 miles along the lines of the Southern Pacific Railway. E. J. WICKSON. College of The California College of Pharmacy was organized by pharmacists Pnarmac thirty-nine years ago. It has lived because of persistence and necessity. Pharmacy, a business, an art, and a craft, with its associated sciences, chemistry and botany, finds much work to do on the Coast. The California College of Pharmacy endeavors to arm its graduates with the attributes demanded by the public, the medical profession, and the workers in chemistry and botany seeking for the allevia- tion and extermination of disease. The very fact that the study of pharmacy is one of the many branches of definite knowledge encouraged by the University of Cali- fornia, places it on a plane with the world ' s work of today. FRANK T. GREEN. College of The Department of Architecture aims not only to train students to Architecture technical studies, but also to graduate men who stand on a basis of that broad, catholic culture which must be the equipment of a successful practitioner in the learned professions of our day. Instruction is given in elementary architecture, planning and advanced design by means of frequent problems or " projects " and occasional sketch designs. Parallel with the course in design are similar courses in the theory of architecture. The history of architecture, a serial course during three years, is presented by means of lectures illustrated with the lantern. The archi- tectural students make numerous drawings of the more important monuments illustrated. Facility of the hand in expressing one ' s conceptions rapidly and clearly is of utmost importance; the departments of drawing and modeling are therefore in the front rank of the courses offered. Freehand drawing, in pencil and charcoal, from nature and the cast; rendering in water color and pen and ink; clay modeling; to each of these is given prominence. It is felt that the esthetic part of an architect ' s training, rather than the more prosaic, lies within the University sphere; but, that the student may not be unfitted for the demands soon to be made upon him in every-day office conditions, a first insight is given of working drawings, specifications, professional practice and business relations, notwithstanding the fact that these one masters more rapidly later in business surroundings. The Phoebe A. Hearst Architectural Library, the nucleus of our equipment, has few peers in American colleges; its usefulness can scarcely be overestimated. WILLIAM C. H,us. School of The California School of Design was founded by the San Francisco Design Art Association in 1874 as an Academy of Fine Arts. During the thirty- years of its existence the school has won for itself a reputation placing it on a plane with the foremost art schools of the United States. In 1894 the school became affiliated with the University, and the Association entered into occupancy of the buildings and grounds on California and Mason Streets, thereafter known as the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. In the catastrophe which overwhelmed San Fran- cisco in 1906, the Museum and school buildings were completely destroyed, together with their contents. A new building was erected on the old foundations and the school and Museum reopened under the title of the San Francisco Institute of Art in little more than a year after their destruction. The school course embraces drawing, painting, illustration, decorative designing, and modeling, in all their branches. A normal course is provided for those students who wish to become teachers of art. ROBERT H. FLETCHER. College of The Dental Department was created by an act of the Regents on Septem- Dentistry eT 1881, as an integral part of the University. This was urged by a handful of dental practitioners and recommended by the already existing Medical Faculty, who considerately provided space in their building, the old Toland Hall on Stockton Street, in San Francisco. The progress of dentistry has taken such strides in recent years that it has taken its place among the liberal professions, and this department of the University is lending itself to the maintenance of its high standing and usefulness. The school has always ranked among the foremost ones, and has been quick to adopt, or promote any advance movement. It was the second to demand courses of 78 nine months each, and the third to require preliminary examinations for entrance and the first to set the standard (April. 1910) of requiring two years of University work as a prerequisite for dental education, and ever since it has always been abreast of those demanding the highest entrance requirements. Law With the opening of the present term the Department of Jurisprudence Colleges if commodiously housed in one of the most complete and modern law school buildings in the United States. This handsome granite structure owes xistence to the generosity and public spirit of Mrs. Boalt. the widow of the late John Henry Boalt. Judge Boalt ' s memory as a distinguished member of the San Francisco bar. is suitably perpetuated by this noble monument. His widow ' s liber- ality, which made the building possible, has been supplemented in a worthy manner by the bar of California, many of whose members have contributed to the expense of its construction. While, therefore. Boalt Hall stands as a memorial to one eminent lawyer, it also represents the interest of the legal profession of the state in the -ervation of the higher ideals of the law and in the improvement of legal education. It is hoped that the external conveniences which the new building affords will cement the cohesion among the students and will tend to create a school of jurispru- dence in the truest sense of the word. This result will be hastened by the creation of a College of Jurisprudence in place of the present department. At the present writing the resolution of the Academic Senate, providing for the creation of such a college, is in the hands of the Board of Regents. It is confidently believed that Boalt Hall of Law. which will always form one of the building of the future College of Jurisprudence, will be an important factor in the development of the civilization of the state. PROFESSOR McMuRRAY. Hastings Hastings College of the Law was founded and endowed in 1878 by S. College Clinton Hastings, who was the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of this state. The statute establishing the college provided that it should be affiliated with the State University, and that it should be the Law Department of that Univer- The college has had a vigorous life ever since its birth in 1878, its average number of students having been at least 100, its registrations for the present year being 105. The work is aimed to be thorough, not only as to the practical things of the law. but also as to origins, and as to the principles of general jurisprudence. EDWARD R. TAYLOR. College of Something more than ten years ago a movement to establish higher corn- Commerce merc j a i education became general in the leading American universities. The University of California was in the van of this movement, and in 1898 established h courses. This establishment was made more effective by the endowment gener- ously given by Miss Cora Jane Flood of San Francisco. It is customary for a college thus specially endowed to bear the name of its benefactor, but in this case the donor characteristically sought no such recognition, and the new school is simply known as the College of Commerce of the University of California. It is gratifying to learn that the University is having made a handsome tablet in acknowledgment of Miss Flood ' s benefaction. This will soon be placed in California Hall. The special work of the college needs little comment in a University publication. A stalwart, self-reliant and purposeful student body ; a curriculum which peculiarly combines academic discipline with practical knowledge; a limited but honored alumni, and a growing reputation with the outside business world ; such are the char- acteristics of the College of Commerce. HENRY RAND HATFIEI.D. College of The College of Mining of the University of California was established Mining tQ e( j uc ate young men who would aid in developing the mining and metallurgical resources of the state. Many of our graduates are now engaged in this work, not only in the gold, silver, copper, and quicksilver mines of California. but in her oil fields as well. Not confining themselves to California, the activities of our graduates have widened until they extend far beyond the confines of California, reaching east to the Rocky Mountains, north to Cape Nome in Alaska, south to Mexico, Central America, Colombia, Peru and Chile, and into the Far East of Korea, China, Australia and South Africa. Wherever they have gone they have spread the name and fame of California. One of the chief characteristics of the mining and metallurgical methods of modern times is the energy with which mining engineers have attacked those large deposits of low-grade ores and minerals which were formerly considered worthless. The successful working of these ores at a commercial profit has become possible only through the increasing applications of mechanical, physical, chemical and geological science to the problems in hand. This fact has, in recent years, given the mining graduate a decided advantage over the man who has had merely a " rule of thumb " training for such work. The aim of the College of Mining has always been to combine theory with prac- tice in such a manner that theory should always be in the lead of practice, rather than behind it. In order to secure this result it is absolutely necessary that the mining students devote their time while in college to the thorough mastery of the fundamental physical sciences that underlie all mining practice. But it is also necessary that they should devote their vacations, amounting to three months in each year, to a careful study of the working conditions as they exist in the mines them- selves. Neither of these lines of activity can be safely neglected. Without the theory the practice is unintelligible and purposeless. Without knowledge of the practical working conditions that must be met, the theoretical principles are too intangible to be of use to the student. The success of the California mining graduates dates from the time that this practical study of working conditions was made an essential part of the course. S. P. CHRISTY. so College of The history of the Medical Department of the University reflects the Medicine growth of medical education in America in general. Started as a private institution under the name of the Toland Medical College, it became a branch of the University at a time when collegiate institutions were intended for those who love Lacademic seclusion, far from the hurly-burly of the workaday world. Medicine - too much of the everyday world, was too closely related to everyday human needs, to attract the attention of the University recluse. Toland Medical College sprang from an idealistic devotion to medical education, a love of teaching, a pride in the profession of medicine. From 1873, the year of its nominal union with the University, to 1900, it remained essentially a private institution, separated from the University in everything but name. During the past ten years it has been merged in the University, has been surrounded with the University atmosphere and adapted to University methods and ideals. Its fundamental departments of anatomy, physiology, and pathology have been organized upon an academic plane. It is hoped that this is but a beginning and that its purely medical chairs will soon be in the sunshine of University favor. A. A. D ' ANCONA. Lick The Lick Observatory, forming the Lick Astronomical Department of Observatory t , 1(; . University of California, was founded by bequest of James Lick. It is a research institution. Its purpose is to increase human knowledge concerning the celestial systems and bodies which surround us. The instrument equipment is llent ; the climate is extremely favorable during a large part of the year, and the corps of astronomers has been remarkable for its enthusiasm. N formal instruction is given, but admission is accorded to graduate students already well taught in astronomy, who are qualified to serve as assistants in researches on which the astronomers are engaged, provided there are available living accommo- dations on the mountain. Such students are assigned increased responsibilities as they acquire experience and skill. V. W. CAMPBELL. College of The College of Civil Engineering aims to present its special Civil Engineering foi o f s tudy with the broadest viewpoint. Thus, we emphasize schedules which specialize in structural engineering, sanitary engineering, railway work and irrigation. But these four groups of specific engineering aims are no more important to the student than the earlier, preparatory and basic subjects, such as mathematics, physics, chemistry, drawing, the languages, history and economics. The ambition of the college is to increase gradually and logically the requirements for matriculation and graduation. The tendency is to elongate the courses in time and to require students to show fitness in the varied branches of learning. This is the object in all of our engineering colleges. We want our men to be broad. The typical, the successful, the ideal engineer of the future must be a constructor, an economist, a business man. a scholar and a gentleman. C. DERLETH. JR. si Military The Military Department is officially known as the Department of Department Military Science and Tactics. It had its inception in the desire of Congress to provide a means whereby the rudiments of a military education should be more generally distributed throughout the body politic. The total enrollment in the department during the present year is over 130(1. The cadets are organized as an infantry regiment, consisting of a band and three battalions of live companies each, with the usual staff. The commissioned officers are taken, in general, from the Senior Class, sergeants from the Junior Class and corporals from the Sophomore Class. M JOR E. M. I.KU is. It was with regret that the cadet corps and the University at large learned of the order that will relieve Major Lewis on the first of August. During the three years of his detail here there has been a marked increase both in the efficiency of the department and in the interest taken in the work. ROSTER OF COMMISSIONED OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY CADETS, FEBRUARY 6, 1911 Captain and Adjutant H. ROE Captain and Quartermaster D. T. BAJICOCK Captain and Chief Musician R. H. BI.OSM K First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant, First Battalion H. E. JACKSON First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant. Second Battalion R. J. JUNCERMAN First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion G. M. CHAPMAN First Lieutenant Inspector of Rifle Practice H. V. LEFFLER First Lieutenant Principal Musician C. A. Fox Regimental Sergeant Major K. C. MOHHHAKHT Regimental Commissary Sergeant H. T. CARLTON Battalion Sergeant Major, First Battalion F. L. WILSON Battalion Sergeant Major, Second Battalion R. W. BETTOI.I Battalion Sergeant Major, Third Battalion W. W. FERKIER Drum Major R. MAYNARH COMPANY A Capt. R. W. MACDONALD 1st Lieut. P. S. JONES 2nd Lieut. E. D. McNEAR COMPANY B Capt. V. O. LUND 1st Lieut. E. N. CHAPMAN 2nd Lieut. A. F. BRIDGE COMPANY c Capt. R. H. MOULTON 1st Lieut. C. J. BANDMANN 2nd Lieut. M. R. ROBBINS COMPANY D Capt. R. E. ROBSON 1st Lieut. A. M. FOSTER 2nd Lieut. J. R. QUINN COMPANY F COMPANY L Capt. F. C. CLARKE Capt. W. E. AUSTIN 1st Lieut. E. R. McCuLLOUGH 1st Lieut. J. H. THOMSON 2nd Lieut. E. C. LIVINGSTON 2nd Lieut. G. D. WIMP COMPANY ' G Capt. N. C. Hutt 1st Lieut. I. V. Augur 2nd Lieut. C. Fuchs COMPANY ' H Capt. H. H. KRUEGER 1st Lieut. A. R. TURNER 2nd Lieut. W. P. TUFTS COMPANY I Capt. W. C. LITTLE 1st Lieut. J. L. SHARPSTEIN 2nd Lieut. A. B. TINNING COMPANY M Capt. J. E. KRELING 1st Lieut. D. P. HARDY 2nd Lieut. A. T. BROWN COMPANY N Capt. H. E. MORSE 1st Lieut. F. M. CASAL 2nd Lieut. A. EATON COMPANY o Capt. G. C. JENSEN 1st Lieut. R. DE CAMP 2nd Lieut. T. A. EITHER COMPANY E COMPANY K COMPANY P Capt. C. D. Y. OSTROM Capt. C. B. OHNEMULLER Capt. M. JACOBS 1st Lieut. J. A. DIAS 1st Lieut. J. O. ZIEBOLZ 1st Lieut. D. TROWBRIDGE 2nd Lieut. H. L. WYRICK 2nd Lieut. H. M. ALBRIGHT 2nd Lieut. R. C. McGEE Second Lieutenant C. H. NIELSON, attached to " Provisional " Company. IEGENT OFTHE UN : JCK 60DF College Year IQ. ALLEGE YEAR or Genesis of the Greek Theatre When the Class of ' 94 reached the last term of their senior year, the manner of observing Class Day became a matter of considerable moment, for there were many in the class who desired to break away from the traditional observance and institute what they believed to be a more pleasing ceremony. Before this time the celebrations were held in Co-ed Canon, a little distance east of the Agricultural Building. The program consisted of a class history, a class poem, a prophecy, and a dispensation. These were as a usual rule very amusing to those who were intimately acquainted with the members of the class, but there was little of real interest for the invited guests, since an appreciation of the humor was in a large measure dependent on a knowledge of the goings and comings and various escapades of the graduates. The dispensation was made as ludicrous as possible and was the only feature of the exercises that was in the least dramatic. The dispensator, who usually appeared in some comical garb, was given full swing and strove to present to each member of the class something indicative of that student ' s peculiarities or shortcomings. I remember to have seen a set of boxing gloves given to one student who had shown a very pugnacious spirit during his college life, another had the mask of a donke y ' s head placed over his own, and one who had paid particular attention to the military department was given a toy sword. In presenting these gifts the dispensator enlarged upon the salient characteristics of his victims and offered such advice as he saw fit usually humorous or satirical. Such in brief were the class-day exercises of old very simple, and, to those on the inside, very amusing. But the Class of ' 94 had in mind the presentation of a spectacular performance in which all the class should take part in costume. For this purpose the old place was ill adapted. It was not large enough and only those in favored positions were able to hear and see with any degree of comfort. The necessity of finding a better place was evident and I started out to do so. Fortune led me to the spot on which the Greek Theater now stands. :hin a few days Robert Mann, a classmate, visited the place with me. We tested ife acoustic properties and found them excellent, and we were sure that every- body in the audience would be able to see the play. So we reported the matter to the class and invited them to visit the spot. They did so. and looked it over carefully. The only objection offered was; that to reach it required too long a walk. But this was overruled, for everyone was heartily pleased with the place. At the next meeting, which occurred in what was then Professor Bacon ' s room in North Hall, Robert Mann, in a somewhat jocose vein, moved that the exercises be held in the place and that it be named Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater, and the motion carried. The play which we presented was a composite, many members of the class having a hand in the making of it, but those who had it more directly in charge were Maida Castlehoun. Jessica Peixotto, Ed Wilder. Gelett Burgess, who was at that time an instructor in the University, and Frank Norris. The play was based on the German Vehmgerichte, the secret courts that flourished in Germany in the Middle Ages. This framework gave abundant opportunity to present the incidents of our college life and initiate into our mysterious rites and privileges the candidates from the Class of ' 95. For the purposes of the court it was necessary to have an altar; so, permission having been obtained, we cut down a large eucalyptus tree which was in the way in the center of the Amphitheater, and used the stump for an altar, and fashioned the trunk and branches into a dais for the dignitaries of the court. At last everything was in readiness and the day came. Will Dennan was master of ceremonies, the Altargraff. Our class, costumed in brown gowns and cowls, and chanting a dirge, wound slowly through the trees towards the court. Upon our approach the Altargraff challenged with. " What says ' 94? " and so we answered with our class motto. " Carpe Diem. " and. moving on. still chanting, we reached the smoking altar, and the Vehmgerichte of ' 94 was assembled. There is no need to tell of the court procedure, and the initiation the minutiae of the performance. Everything was excellently conceived and executed, and I am sure that all who saw the Vehmgerichte felt that it came up to the sounding phrases of the proclamation. Subsequent classes, with one exception, have presented something of a similar nature, so it may fairly be said that ' 94 established the custom of observing Class Day as it is observed at the present time. In reviewing these events, the following points seem to me to stand out clearly : The selection of the site was fortunate; as the sequel has proved, the change in the manner of observing the day was a happy one : but the most fortunate, the hap- piest feature of all. was that opportunity and inspiration were given for the building of the Greek Theater. BENJAMIN WEED. The Graduating Power of Athletics Ten years ago, as I was coming out of South Hall one afternoon, I met a member of the Faculty, who made an ill-tempered remark about a certain student who wore a Big C, and then inveighed against all athletes, and all athletics. I told him that he might be right in his judgment of the individual, but that he was not right in his judgment of the class. I ventured the assertion that the athletes were better students than the non-athletes, i was challenged to prove my assertion. ' Hie challenge was accepted. A couple of weeks later I was prepared with the figures. They surprised me as well as the person issuing the challenge. The statistics covered the preceding twenty years, and showed the graduating power of the athletes and of the non-athletes. Now we have passed another ten-year period, and in consideration of the fact that there is a good deal of discussion of athletics and scholarship in certain quarters, it seems well to add to the information which we already have, and make permanent record of it in the BLUE AND GOLD. The total number of men entering departments of the University in Berkeley for the thirty years prior to 1907 is 5897. Of this number 614 may fairly be classed as athletes, and 5283 as non-athletes. The athletes graduated 360 of their number (59 per cent). The non-athletes graduated 2524 of their number (48 per cent). Taking the total number of men. athletes and non-athletes, the graduating power has been 49 per cent. The meaning of it all is that the graduating power of the athlete for the past thirty years has been about 20 per cent higher than the graduating power of all men students. This running over the lists of men who have been in the University at different times during the past thirty-four years has been a real pleasure to me. I have seen over again many a hard-fought contest, and my blood has fairly tingled with the recollection. In the college world the men were known as Jim McGillivray (our first athlete of note), Herb Moffitt, Ed Mays, Walt Henry, Lorin Hunt. " Old Reliable " Taylor, Fred Koch, Harry Torrey and Ernest Dyer among the athletes of the first two decades. In the last decade, in which, of course, the present college community is more interested, there appear the names of Billy Edwards, placed first because of the fact that he is joint holder of the world ' s record over the high hurdles ; Roy Service, the holder of the Coast record for the half mile ; Tony Cadogan. ( )vk- Overall, Sam Stow, Jim Whipple, " Ox " Albertson, Paul Selby, Roy Woolsey, " Vreek " Womble, " Locomotive " Smith, Bobby Sherman, Charlie Pringk-. " Gene " Abadie, Snedigar, " Little " Mini, Heitmuller, Al Flaw, ( ' banning Hall. Billy Powell, Jimmie Schaeffer, Artie McKeown. Bill Sperry, " Greek " Howard. Monte Cooley. Dean Witter, Walter Tuller, Forrest Stanton, Roy Cowles, Ralph Butler, Herb Johns and Cedric Cerf. I believe the opinion held by President Patten, now Governor Patten, is correct. He says: " I have always believed that the promotion of athletics is a factor in the moralization of the University. " GEO. C. ED V. KI. YEAR PVBLIC DAYS Charter Day Charter Day at the University was not of its usual importance in the year 1910, as it was merely the forerunner of a more pretentious celebration of the University ' s birthday the Golden Jubilee of the College of California. The Charter Day exercises were held on March 23. In the morning, the procession of professors, alumni, and students jour- neyed to the Greek Theatre, where the ceremonies took place. On this occasion President Wheeler made his first public appearance since his return from Germany, when he introduced Dr. Henry Smith Pritchett, presi- of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, who delivered the Charter Day address. Dr. Pritchett chose as his subject: " The Spirit of the e University. " In the afternoon President Wheeler gave a reception in Hearst Hall; on Charter Hill the class of 1912 formally turned over the guardianship of the Big C to the class of 1913. An informal supper was given at Hearst Hall in the evening, at which the men of the sophomore class were the guests of the sopho- more women. The class of 1912 concluded the Charter Day celebration with an informal dance. Charter Day " The office of tribune of the people is not limited to two elections. We have a tribune whose action is always dictated by an intense love of his country ; he can not be made afraid, and his heart is bent on righteousnes Theodore R h these words President Wheeler introduced Colonel Roosevelt, former ] dent of the United States, as the Charter Day speaker, in the Greek Theatre on Thursday. March 23. 1911. The usual procession of regents, faculty, alumni and students was unusually large. The platform was filled with distinguished gu and every seat in the auditorium was filled. More than 8000 persons were present. The Rev. Mr. Willsie Manning Martin, ' 00. delivered the invocation, after which President Wheeler announced the gifts of the year, and incidentally referred to the needs of the University. " If this University has become great it has become great through pitiful poverty, " he said. President Wheeler explained that because of a change in the method of taxation the University had been deprived of that natural source of revenue which it had formerly enjoyed. Hitherto the public support of the University has been measured by a stated tax on the total taxable property of the state, and in this way the growth of the commonwealth had been yielding an ever increasing revenue for the needs of the University. But the new method had divorced the University from this just and proper way of raising revenue, and left the matter to the uncertainty of legislative action. It was cause for congratulation to observe the feeling of good will and sympathy that had been evinced by the present legislature. Colonel Roosevelt expressed his pleasure in being once more in California and being privileged to speak again from the rostrum where he delivered an address eight years ago. He rejoiced that he again had an opportunity to come in touch with the spirit of the state and of the Coast, the flower of which is in the spirit of the University. The last extensive conquest has been accomplished here on the Pacific Coast. The next conquest must be intensive. Here we see the latest stretch left for the spread of a new civilization. The foundation has now been laid. It is here on the verge of the Pacific, fronting the Orient, that the greatest crises of history will be faced, and it is to you young men and young women our rulers of the future that the nation must look for solutions. Colonel Roosevelt referred to the inheritances which we all enjoy from the Romans and the Greeks, and insisted that with material growth should go new cultural growth. In a new country where the tasks of conquering rude nature forces engross the energies of the people, they may be pardoned for not maintaining the highest standard of culture, but a country in which dwells the third generation is no longer new. California is now peopled and controlled by the grand children of the pioneers and those who came after them, and it is no adequate excuse for mediocrity to say this is a new country. The world has a right to demand of this generation as good work as is done anywhere. The speaker made an earnest appeal for the highest cultural development. He advocated the establishment of that high table land of mental development that should and does characterize the modern world, but at the same time he yearned to see brought about those conditions from which spring the mental eminences which characterize men of genius. With this thought in mind he hopde that there may be in the domain of pure science and abstract learning men as eminent as those who now adorn the more practical activities of the country. He plead for that broadening and strengthening plan of education that makes men better and greater ; that will save our country from being one-sided, and that will result in the production of exceptional masters in all the branches of art. literature and the abstract sciences. ?Fe SUMMER Camp The 1910 Summer School of Surveying was launched with an added California v jg Or . The new s jt e , with its newer improvements, nestling in a little valley among the. brush-clad hills, held something of interest for us all. There were new trails to be broken and new places to be explored not simply the old places, where the boys had been for years before us. as was the case at the old camp, but brand new ones. Even the more staid and sober Juniors evinced a lively interest in things, and as for the Faculty, they were by far the most pleased of all. Given a hundred and twenty-five good fellows, in an environment such as the camp afforded, and there is bound to be something doing. Scarcely were the blankets 114 dumped from the creaking old Ocean Shore baggage car and spread in the tents for the first night, before pranks were being played and games started with a zest that could predict nothing but good fellowship in the future. We were " rudely " inter- rupted at this juncture by the gong at the cook-house, and we attacked our first camp meal with a will. How good that " gow " did taste, and how fast it went, while staccato orders to " Slip the grease! " " Shoot the sand, spuds, or chips! " or " Come across with some cow for my mud ! " were all that could be heard above the din of rattling pans and crunching teeth; and if any one said " Thank you. " he was immediately and duly " crowned. " After the sago pudding had come, and been variously remarked upon, we were assembled around the Instrument Room by Professor Sears (in charge) and given the " dope " on many things, when lo ! we found order where there had been chaos, and we were an organized summer camp. The daily routine soon became a matter of course to us all. At 3 a. m. Bob and his bugle were up and doing, and there was little time left for rest. A speedy- manipulation of clothes and boots, a scurrying for the wash basins, a dash of cold water, and the man that arrived at the breakfast table in time to get a pan of hot mush to warm his hands on. was considered more than lucky. Then came the _,Timent of problems for the day, and we were off. Some of us set out for the ocean, two miles away, carr baskets full of cold lunch, and hearts full of envy for the lucky parties that " drew " work near camp and would have ' ' hot grub " at noon. They used to kick up first-class wind storms down there by the ocean . regularly. Accurate transit work of any kind was almost out of the question. One of the boys " allowed it would rattle the eye- teeth out of a hippopotamus, " and he was a conservative fellow one who seldom exaggerated. At 1 1 we were more than ready for anything the cook had passed out to us. and after eating we went back to work till 2:30 or 3. The f the afternoon was spent in -urf. in the swimming pool in Scott Creek, or just " lying around. " waiting for dinner at 5. The din- 115 ner was followed by horseshoes, shot-putting, broad-jumping, and later by a bonfire and selections from the " Summer Camp Quartette, " until the glowing embers of the fire disclosed only a small circle of " night owls, " who shortly disbanded, and another day was done. The Sunday trips to Santa Cruz, the Fourth of July celebration, and how some of the boys missed the train ; the exciting rides in the old, cogless handcar ; the trips to the logging country ; how we " nicked " sleep on, and the Swan- posts (at 30 cents each) boys left work or pleas- out ! " to return the wave and charming young (we the doubt they were when the howl of a us that an auto would above camp ; the big beach, and the " still dense fog ; and many the hard grind with in- the memory of those two of us, and will be dis- as we get together by over the good times we camp and the Big Basin the farmers for straw to ton yards for redwood for our fires ; how the ure at the cry of " All of some red-sweatered give them the benefit of seen at a distance) lady, " Klaxon " horn warned soon whiz along the road drift-wood fires on the hunts " for camp in the other incidents, even to strument and map, make months dear to every one cussed again and again twos and threes, to talk had at New Camp. 11(5 Eastern Tour of When the Santa Fe Railroad in the Glee Club the summer of 190 9 ventured to take thirty collegians all the way to Chicago for the entertainment of its employees, the tour was an experiment and was watched with keen interest by the officials of most of the important American rail- roads. The Santa Fe has " along its a route a well established system of reading rooms, where its em- ployees may read, bathe, bowl, play billiards, or About once a week some sort of entertainment is provided the men and their families, and where seating facilities permit, outsiders are admitted. These enter- tainments most often take the form f scientific 1 ec t u res or musical pro- grams by solo- Sts of small groups of mu- sicians. never numbering more than eight. But to take a crowd of thirty lively collegians over the circuit was a task that the Santa Fe had never before undertaken. That the experiment with r the Californians two years ago was an unqualified success is attested by the fact that the trip was re- peated last summer, and a third tour to Chicago is to be made in May by the combined Glee and Man- dolin Clubs of the University. Last summer ' s trip commenced immediately after the Golden Jubilee festivities, when, on the evening of May 18th the combined clubs, thirty-two strong, left Berkeley in a private car on the Santa Fe. Four- teen stops were made between here and Chicago, and in each town a concert was given before the Santa Fe employees and their friends. Everywhere the musicians were received with the greatest cour- i ii tesy and enthusiasm. The first Sunday en route was spent at the Grand Canon, where some of the members rested, while others tramped down to the bottom of the canon, or took horseback rides along the rim. Chicago was reached on June 1st and for the next few days the Californians were the guests of the Reynolds Club of the University of Chicago. During their stay they gave a complimentary concert at the University. On leaving Chicago the musicians joined the California track men at Champaign. 111., and after taking in the Conference Meet on June 4th, gave the last concert of the trip that evening in the auditorium of the University of Illinois. On the following day the Club, as such, broke up, and while some of the members returned home at once and others visited in the neighborhood of Chicago, fourteen of the Glee Club and several from the Mandolin Club continued to New York in a body, and after a few days began to scatter in groups of two and three. Most c.f them visited several of the big Eastern Universities, including Yale, Harvard, Cornell, Pennsylvania, and Princeton. By July 1st most of the Californians had come home, and there is probably not one of the whole thirty-two who does not cherish the memory of that trip as one of the most enjoyable incidents of his career. 118 CELEBRATIONS 1913-1914 To show that nothing is absolutely certain, the huge inflated ball Pushball Game use( j j n { ne annual Freshman-Sophomore pushball game on Septem- ber 3, exploded just as the Freshies had forced it into Sophomore territory and had a chance of scoring. The loss of the pushball gave the victory to the Sophomores, the Class of 1913, as they had succeeded in putting the ball over the Freshman goal line earlier in the game. This gave them a score of 3 to over the Freshmen, and made the fourth consecutive Sophomore victory, the Class of 1912 being the only class which, as Freshmen, even scored against the Sophomores. This year the contest was much more even than formerly. Each class had been limited to fifty contestants, which made the game easier to watch and lessened the chance of injuries. The more experienced Sophs managed to roll the ball over the line during the early part of the first half, but when a new start was made the first- year men started it toward the Sophomore goal. It was then that the strain became too great, and the only pushball in the bay regions exploded, leaving 1913 the victors. " Jimmie " Schaeffer acted as referee, and his whistle frequently stopped the play when there was danger of players being injured in the pile-ups. Members of the Big " C " Society acted as the other officials. Skull and Keys Running According to time-honored tradition, on a Friday morning in October, twenty-two queerly-garbed collegians appeared at vari- ous vantage points on the campus. With a weird cry on their lips, they amused the passersby on the campus with their strange appearance. For once the " Pelicans " were the recipients of unusual and often unwelcome attentions. The courtly youths met every maiden who entered the University gates, and with knightly politeness insisted on carrying each fair one ' s books. The twenty-two were the " Loyal Sons of Skull and Key. " At 1 1 o ' clock they lined up on the field inside the old track. They made impromptu speeches, cracked jokes, and gave repeatedly the weird cry of " Who? Who? Who are we? Loyal Skull and Key! " 120 122 12:: At noon the band separated to wait on table at the different sorority houses, and for the first time " Blondy " Ingram and " Lank " Harris " queened " on the campus. In the afternoon several thousand people gathered on the west bleachers of Cali- fornia Field and witnessed the progressive vaudeville show given by the neophytes. The hair-raising adventures of " Casey Jones, " the realistic reproduction of a Sorority Reception, the twins " Sleep " and " Drink, " and the antics of " Buster Brown " and " Mary Jane, " as well as the inharmonious tones of the German Band, all contributed to the merriment. Local hits were in abundance. The topical songs rendered by Tom Veitch and " Blondy " Ingram literally " brought down the house. " The sons of Skull and Key were carried away in a great band wagon, and went up the campus in state as the twilight fell. Charter Day Aside from the significance of Colonel Roosevelt ' s speech as a public occasion, Charter Day was notable for the participation of the students in the celebration. The procession of faculty, alumni, and students was probably the most impressive in the history of the University. At 10 o ' clock they entered the Greek Theater, and filed into the tiers of seats above the diazoma. After the benediction, President Wheeler asked the students to sing " All Hail. " The hymn was sung impressively. At 3 o ' clock all the cadets under Major Lewis turned out on the old baseball field for military review. Colonel Roosevelt and President Wheeler stood at the post of honor. Following the drill, Sophomores and Freshmen climbed Charter Hill, where, at 4 o ' clock, the ceremony of turning over the " Big C " was gone through. Speeches were made by " Milt " Farmer and other alumni, who told the traditions of Charter Hill. The Sophomore president, E. G. Hill, turned the emblem over to the Fresh- men, and a response was made by their president, James Davis. After the baseball rally in the Harmon Gym was over in the evening, the Sopho- more men went in a body to Hearst Hall, where the dance given each year by the Sophomore women was held. Prytanean The annual fetes held by the Prytanean Society have become a prominent and attractive feature of college life on its lighter side. This year ' s celebration, held February 4, 1911, showed that quite the usual amount of energy had been expended in planning the afternoon ' s entertainment and Mardi Gras of the evening. The moving picture show was a decided innovation, and had quite a professional flavor, and attractive musical numbers were rendered by well-known students. In the evening a careful regard for harmonious color effects and the masqueraders ' costumes of brilliant hue, lent a picturesque, unwonted gaiety to staid old Harmon 124 Gym. The affair was declared to be most successful by all and the management announced the receipt of a generous sum for the Infirmary and Girton Hall. Woman ' s Masquerade Harmon Gym was closed to the men of the college on the evening of September 28, when the annual Woman ' s Jinks was held. Eleven numbers were arranged by Miss Ethel Burke, ' 11, stage manager. Among the other attractions was a detailed reproduction of the Big Game. The committees in charge were : General Chairman Mabel Sadler, ' 11. Programme Committee Ethel Burke, ' 11, chairman; Carrie Gordon, ' 11, Edna Higgins. ' 11, Alice Nickerson, ' 11, Louise Schneider, ' 14, Mildred Jones, ' 11, Leigh Stafford, ' 11. Finance Committee Katherine Asher, ' 11, chairman; Anna Kidder, ' 12, Nan Hunt. ' 11 ? Jeanne Brock, ' 12, May Christal, ' 13, Catherine Walker, ' 12. Doll Show and For the purpose of raising funds for Girton Hall, both the Sopho- Jumor Jinks more and Junior women gave benefit jinks, the Sophomores on March 3, and the Juniors on April 6. Both were given in Hearst Hall. The Sopho- mores presented a farce, " The Toymaker Presents a Model College. " May Chrystal, ' 13, was general chairman, while Enid Watkins, ' 13, acted as chairman of the pro- gramme committee. 126 127 A skit by Florence Doyle, ' 12, entitled " What Class? 19 ? " was presented by the Juniors. A grand opera based on " Julius Caesar " was also presented. A number of women of the faculty acted as patronesses. Woman ' s On February 22, the women students of the University held sway on the ay campus. All the publications were issued by the women, and a number of athletic events, with a colonial ball in the Harmon Gymnasium at night, made up a. most successful Woman ' s Day. The Daily Californian was entrusted for thu day to Miss Edna Higgins, ' 11, as editor. Miss Rose Gardner, ' 11, edited the Pelican. An issue of the Occident was brought out under the editorship of Cheryl Merrill, ' 11. The boat races on Lake Merritt resulted in a victory for the Senior crew. The regatta was held at 1 1 o ' clock. The crew consisted of Cora Wieder, coxswain ; Irene Patchett, bow ; Ethel James, stroke. At 12 :30 a luncheon was served at Hearst Hall. A basket ball game between the University women and San Jose Normal resulted in a victory for California, by a score of 29 to 5, giving the championship of the state. The California team consisted of Katherine Asher, ' 11 (captain), Leila Trewick, ' 11, Mattie Hymes, ' 13, Daisy Newby, ' 13, forwards; Doris Spencer, ' 12, Madge Spencer, ' 13, Edith Frisbie, ' 14, guards; Lorena Buck, ' 14, Frances Jackling, ' 14, Harriett Judd, ' 13, Florence Cassidy. ' 11, centers. Between halves -of tire basketball game, Italia de Jarnette, ' 12, Alice Weber, ' 12, and Doris Spencer, ' 12, as well as several representatives from Stanford, gave an exhibition of fencing. In the tennis doubles played on the University courts, Emily Drury, ' 11, and Mary Taney, ' 13, were victorious over Winifred Hunt, ' 11, and Constance Davis, ' 13. The Colonial Ball in the evening was attended by several hundred women. May Chase, ' 12, was chairman of the evening, and Blanche Ahlers, ' 11, acted as floor manager. 128 jjmKvrwKVK K3tQM38.. ; i 1 : M [4. w ; l i 1 g Nero " Ow f j moon can m ' gAf 7 wrote to her a glimmering verse. The moon will succor me. " So speaks Nero in Act III of Stephen Phillips ' play, and the gracious pres- ence of the moon that evening seemed to lend a touch of realism to the lines. It was a night of rare beauty and the benign radiance of the moon shone on one of the most artistic productions that the English Club has achieved. On that night of April 22, 1910, " Nero " was presented for the first time in the United States. The tranquil heavens, the great number of eager spectators, and the superb work of the players, all united in giving homage to the wonderful drama. All the parts were carefully executed under the careful training of Mr. Garnet Holme, assisted by Professor Wells. The two principal parts were wonderfully played. Imperious, dominant, and artistic was Miss Mildred Martin as Agrippina. Her voice showed great power and she handled her lines with a professional mastery. George Manship as Nero did even better than in his former roles. His unusually flexible voice and his intelligent interpretation made a most ideal conception of the character. Great praise was accorded him for the intensity and abandon of his acting in the last mad scene when Rome was burning. Miss Barbara Nachtrieb made a realistic Poppaea. Her voice lacked somewhat in that deepened resonance necessary for the best effect, but she played the part with charming grace and artistic poise. The part of Acte was taken by Miss Irene O ' Connor, who interpolated a vocal solo in the first act with pleasing effect. Among the minor characters, Donald Lamont made a consistent pedantic Seneca, Ernest Clewe a most convincing villainous Tigellinus, and Miss Gwendolyn Powers an effective Locusta. 130 Oedipus ' " May 12 the Greek department presented Sophocles ' " Oedipus Tyran- Tyrannus nus " in an English translation that preserved the spirit of the original. This, the second Greek play presented, was fully as great a success as the first. ., Professor J. T. Allen gave a notable rendition of the King Oedipus, faithfully portraying the part, while Miss Leigh Stafford as Jocaste was equally successful. The Greek choruses added much in giving tone to the play, while the minor char- acters were all well portrayed. Senior Before an audience that packed the Greek Theater to its doors the Extravaganza clasg of 1910 on May J6 pres ented their extravaganza. " The Chasers. " The scene of the first act is at Heidelberg, where a Rugby match is being played 133 with a team from the University of California. The California captain, Tom ( ' banning, in the course of his travels, has won the affections of maidens in Pekin. Paris. Madrid. London, and Berlin, and these pursue him to Heidelberg. Here he rimjs the girl of his dreams. Miss May B. Stille, of Berkeley. The complications that result from the meeting between May and Tom ' s fair pursuers so embarrass him that he appeals to Bengali, a hypnotist possessed of magical powers, for assistance, and is advised to return to Berkeley. Accordingly, the second act opens at Berkeley with a welcome to the returning team and a characteristic speech from President Wheeler. But Tom does not escape his " chasers " those heartsick maids of diverse nationalities who follow him to California. Bengali again is called upon and succeeds in focusing the love of the girls upon other men than Tom. But now another perplexity falls on him. Fritz Bierstein, captain of the Heidelberg Rugby- team, coming to Berkeley to complete his education, falls in love with May, and all the arts of Bengali are exercised in vain in the effort to change his purpose. But finally Tom and May are reconciled and the magician disappears in the night over the top of the theater. The large and well-drilled choruses under Mr. Carlisle ' s coaching, compared very favorably with those of the professional stage and were given repeated encores by the delighted audience. ' " Dong " Brookman, as President Wheeler welcoming the returning team, brought applause equaled only by that which greeted the dialogue between " Nat " Schmulowitz and " Butch " Maisel. Mildred Martin and Harold Brayton, in the two leading parts, gave a commend- able presentation of their lines. CAST. Thomas Channing HAROLD BRAYTON Fritz Bierstein NATHANIEL SCHMULOWITZ Adolf Schlingelwinckel O. L. MAISEL Professor Overton Bengali J. D. HARTIGAN Mr. Benjamin Stille D. Y. LAMONT Richard Biggs H. H. ASHLEY Harry Graves C. E. HALL Johnny Jones A. L. LEONARD Reinstein J. A. D. BROOKMAN Hans B. C. CASE Geheimrath Doktor Herr Professor Rex Gussman. . . .E. L. SNYDER Bill Scalper C. W. PENDLETON, JR. Sam Jackson F. S. BAXTER Oh U Kitsu C. H. BRAND Montmorency Wills C. E. BROOKS Tony F. M. HARRIS President Wheeler J. A. D. BROOKMAN Mrs. Xevaire Stille IRENE COFFIN Mis? May B. Stille MILDRED MARTIN Senorita Juana Castioni LUCILE KELLY Katrina Bierstein VENA TOMLIN Lulu BELLE GLUCKMAN Ah Ki Choo HILDA BAILY Pretzel Woman MILDRED AHLF Lucy Derring ALTA PATTON Carolyn-Carless MADGE WOODMAN 130 Criticism of It has long been the fashion to divide college drama into two distinct the Year Classes or groups, and I see no reason for discontinuing this practice in the present instance. Roughly speaking, college dramatic activities can assume only .two forms, the one dynamic, the other static; neither without advantages. The divi- sion is made on the principle of originality. Certain colleges prefer to present the efforts of local ingenuity, others are content to put on accepted masterpieces. Thus we see Princeton year after year giving us something rich and strange in the nature of comic opera. Whereas Vale, true to the spirit of New England conservatism, has laid down a dramatic policy which consists in ranging the field of comedy and giving representations of the works of masters which hitherto have been little known. In only two of the Major Universities, however, have these somewhat opposed schools found the opportunity to flourish. These two are Harvard and the Univer- sity of California. And at Harvard, it must be admitted, the original variety of dramatic production has been in large measure under the sheltering aegis of the Hasty Pudding Club. But both Universities in question may be said to nourish both varieties of undergraduate activity. It may perhaps be well to consider these forms for an instant. Both have the common advantage of stimulating the dramatic sense. But I think that it will be quickly admitted that staging undergraduate productions has serious difficulties. Even when accompanied by a dubious auxiliary in the shape of original music, the average undergraduate play is very apt to be a bore, and a portentous bore. Were it not for sentimental reasons, how many of us would sit through the average college comic opera? Of course the fact that Jones wrote it and Smith composed the music, and Robinson is premier danseuse is of real importance to the college body. But few of us would go to a play merely because we knew the author, except in the capacity of " dead-heads. " The almost inevitable looseness of undergraduate play- construction, the crudity, the lack of delicacy, the failure to express what may be really worthy of expression all these militate against successful realization of the ideal of originality. Turning to the other type we find an almost equal array of disadvantages. Inade- quacy of presentation lifts her horrid head, and the stale old patronizing adjectives come almost unbidden to our lips. We shudder thinking of Sophomore Macbeths, and our minds consider with horror the days of the " Splendid idle forties " when the Early Victorian damsel was filled with languid delight by amateur Hamlets and Othellos. Such things have been. But one side of the legitimate drama does lend itself well to undergraduate presentation. I mean pure comedy. I feel no hesitation in sayin g that pure comedy is the one true field for under- graduate dramatic activity. The benefits to be gained from original farces, the doubtful amusement they provide, are as nothing to what may be gained from the production of a real play like " The Rivals, " or " The Critic. " California, unham- pered like Harvard and Yale by a monastic exclusion of the important sex, has an 187 absolutely free opportunity to develop this side of her dramatic being. Where an Eastern coach has to choose his " actresses " largely on the basis of size, the California impresario may select the feminine portion of his cast with no more difficulty than a regular theatrical manager. His material in both sexes is equally good. And this almost ideal condition would seem to demand an almost ideal effect. What a pity then not to avail ourselves of our chances, and see to it that for the future the Univer- sity occupy itself with real comedies ! Our contention with regard to pure comedy would seem to be pretty well borne out by the events of the present year. The Junior farce was a success as Junior farces go. That is to say it was suffi- ciently absurd. But when absurdity is a condition easily obtained by many of us, why this violent effort to be absurd? The introduction of a plot is mere paradox. The organization of the vapid and the ephemeral is as immoral a proceeding as can well be imagined, a fact, I believe, already pointed out by a contemporary essayist a an element of decay in our civilization. Personally I am immensely in favor of any activity of such a character that it relieves every-day tedium. A spontaneous affair such as a University masquerade, a University jinks, when the accomplished display their arts either or both of these appeal to me strongly. But no candid reader is likely to contend that he was ever present at a Junior farce that left a pleasant taste 139 in his mouth. Perfect harmlessness and absolute tastelessness markedly character- ize this type of drama. With the " Mikado " ve are in the legitimate sphere of endeavor again. Perhaps nothing more desirable could be found for undergraduate performance than the Gilbert and Sullivan operas. At once delicate and humorous, subtle and contagiously laughable, they reach into the actual lives of undergraduates. The Treble Clef Society perhaps might have found a less familiar and equally amusing vehicle in the long list of Savoy operas. But competent performance of the " Mikado " is a treat, and the natural dourness of the critical attitude shall not lure the present writer into looking a gift-horse like the " Mikado " in the mouth. It is good to feel again that exquisite lightness which is always inherent in these operas. 141 Few of us who saw the Hans Sachs plays will forget that beautiful event. All that good acting and picturesque decoration could accomplish was accomplished. The Greek Theater looked much as the theater at Orange must have looked in some great mediaeval celebration. The four plays of Hans Sachs were all presented with that pleasurable dash which is equivalent to a greater finish. Probably " The Following of Venus " was the most effective. At all events it was by far the most picturesque, and richest in that quality of pageantry which is always impressive in the Greek Theater. The actors, though hampered by the difficulties of German, spoke rather more clearly than the average Teuton, so that such of their hearers as were capable of the exertion did not fail to comprehend. The most difficult part, that of the Jester, who maintained a volley of comment all through the evening, was admirably taken, and were I not embarrassed by numbers on one hand and space on the other, I would pick out a score of monks, peasants, students, nymphs and god desses whose really- finished performance made what might have been an excruciating bore a most exquisite delight. For the crowning glory of the year, however, we must turn to " Caesar and Cleo- patra. " Shaw ' s really beautiful comedy was presented on the whole as well as any professional group of actors could have done it. One does not willingly lose the remembrance of so charming a performance. The comic quality which the play derives so largely from the juxtaposition of placid every day emotions with the solemnity of ancient Egypt under the Ptolemies was perfectly preserved. No dignity is unattainable on the gigantic stage of the Greek Theater. And it was this dignity and Mr. Shaw ' s almost impudent humor, together with the perfect abandon of the actors which combined to produce an impression of keen delight. The piece provided all that an undergraduate production should provide. It was a perfect vehicle for good amateurs, and its undeniable success seems a clinching argument fcv the thesis that pure comedy is the proper region of undergraduate dramatic activity. It is perhaps unnecessary to reiterate how excellent were Mr. Manship ' s Caesar, Miss Nachtrieb ' s Cleopatra, Mr. Silent ' s Brittanus, and Miss Kett ' s Ftatateeta. The parts were all excellently taken, but these four were more than excellent. The least that can be said of the whole performance is that all who were present on that memorable evening must feel a lively sense of gratitude to the entire cast and to Mr. Garnet Holme. Taken in its entirety the record is enviable. But we can not too strenuously point out that all the real success of the year has lain in the field of pure comedy. Until the University as a whole realizes this, the unlimited dramatic possibilities in the control of the various clubs must suffer grievous waste. When the University does realize this, we may look for a dramatic development and for the establishment of a dramatic tradition unexampled and unapproached among American universities. MR. BACOX. 142 " Candida " was given February 23, 1911, at the Macdonough Theater, Oakland. It is a morbid drama by Bernard Shaw, clever at times, cynical to the point of absurdity. Greenlaw as the Reverend James Morell was in a sense the success of the evening, and Mr. Silent was a close second among the men for firSt honors. Miss Mildred Martin ' s acting was flawless. Candida ' s character was interpreted with perfect understanding. Ernest Clewe, Miss Edna Higgins, and John Rankin all sustained their parts with a marked degree of dramatic cleverness. Caesar and " Caesar and Cleopatra " was given October 8, 1910, at the Greek Theater Cleopatra by the Eng i isn club. It is an historical drama by George Bernard Shaw, founded on incidents in the relationship of Caesar and Cleopatra. Mr. Manship as Caesar added another laurel to those he had already won, and Miss Barbara Nachtrieb was a treat as Cleopatra. Miss Charlotte Kett, Ernest Clewe and Roy Silent inter- preted difficult parts with ability. Mention should also be made of George Altman, John Gribner and J. H. Catton. 143 Q The Treble Clef performance of " The Mikado " was given at the Macdonough Theatre, in Oakland. " The Mikado " is tuneful, pretty and popular, and for those few unfamiliar with the opera, it may be said to be a burlesque on the Japanese, and more particularly the Mikado. Miss McComb as Katisha, and - J fe S 144 Mr. Hartigan as Koko, had typical comedy parts ' which pleased the audience, and Mr. Marchant as Poo Bah did his part with unction. Nanki-Poo. alias Smith, played the lover with fervor. Miss Kinsiow, who had the part of Yum- Yum, together with Miss Kenny and Miss Maguire were a pretty trio of maids as they captivatingly sang " Three Little Maids from School. " Mr. Woodward was an assuring Pish Tush, and Mr. Newsome danced with grace. The girls in the chorus sang and went through their parts with some abandon and were, in all, a pleasing spectacle. Like " Erminie, " the opera presented in 1909 by Treble Clef, it was well suited to the organization. Junior " The Neophyte, " by Nelson Hackett, was the title Curtain Raiser of the forerunner of the j un i or Farce presented by the Class of 1912. It was a laughable appetizer for the after- noon ' s performance and depicted the tribulations of a young secre- tary of state with political ambitions and his suffragette wife. A very effective cure of the lady ' s malady is made by a young actor friend of the long suffering husband. Harold Chase as the secre- tary evidenced a good stage presence and George Browning as the actor friend gave an excellent impersonation of a rampant suf- fragette. Miss Doris Clarke had the leading woman ' s role and successfully played the well meaning but misguided wife. Ray Newsome, the negro janitor, showed comedy talent. ' Two Brass Bands, or, a Day of Discord " - By MONROE L. DINKELSPIEL. Junior Farce The success of the 1912 Farce was not alone due to the cleverness of the actors, nor to epigrammatical or sparkling lines, but it was the industrious work of all, combined with the original situations devised by the author, and the competent coach- ing of Garnet Holme, that made it most amusing. The plot of the farce encircles a pair of handcuffs which in turn encircle the wrists of Dick Allison throughout the progress of three acts and prevent him from escorting Miriam, the charming co-ed, to the dance. " Hap, " Dick ' s jealous rival, has been in a typical college escapade concerning a six-cylinder touring car and an Italian ' s tamale-wagon and a negro ' s cornucopia-stand roped on behind. In attempting to decorate Professor Sinchem ' s home with this queer array of vehicles, they have been dispersed by the campus cop, Funnyface, Class of ' 12 (1812) and hero of the Bat- tle of New Orleans, and the luckless " Hap " has been handcuffed. " Hap, " however, frees himself and his jealousy of Dick now impels him to form a plan, with the aid of his smiling, cynical friend Bob, by which he places the brass bands on the wrists of Dick. The latter is in hot water until the end of the play the police are looking for the wearer of the handcuffs, Dick ' s mother, father, and sister arrive and demand an explanation, mistaken identity complicates matters further, sub and counter-plots form and thicken, and altogether it is a day of mistakes, complications and tribulations. The last act takes place outside the " Gym " in the evening during the masquerade. Dick, still wearing the handcuffs con- cealed under his clothes, has been attracted by an unknown partner in the dance, who afterwards proves to be Miriam. " Hap " suc- ceeds in persuading " Imp " to elope with him in Mr. Allison ' s " benzine buggy. " At last, however. Dick and Miriam are brought ar, i together, the brass bands are clasped on their wrists, and with a blessing from Dick ' s father the curtain falls. Ernest Clewe as Dick had a most difficult part which he man- aged to render in a convincing manner. Katherine McElrath ' s poise and personality made Miriam a most pleasing and attractive coquette. The contriving, jealous " Hap " was played with con- sistency by Harold Havens, while E. D. McNear as Judge Allison represented with peculiar dignity the irate father, contemptuous of college traditions. An amusing bit of character work was performed by Helen Beckwith. the " dippy " detective, who. with " Petey " (E. A. Fisher) made a valiant search for the guilty perpetrator of the crime. John Rankin fulfilled the part of the campus policeman. N. ). Pepp. with great aptitude and his amazing war stories drew many a laugh from the audience. In the so-called straight roles Robert Weber and Morse Cartwright as " Tad " and " Bob " did all that could be expected with their short and rather difficult parts. Murray Hunt made a delightfully tough messenger boy and indeed every member of the cast seemed to get into the spirit of the play. In the women ' s parts Dorothy Phillips as Ruth Allison, and Carmelita Woerner as " Imp, " were pretty and vivacious, and Florence Doyle as Mrs. Allison was dignified, carrying out her part well. Great is the work and long the preparation for the presenta- tion of class talent in play writing and acting. Junior Day comes, there is one display and the glory of it can live only as a vivid memorv. CAST Dick Allison, a Senior ERNEST G. CLEWE Jack Ripley. " Tad. " Dick ' s friend ROBERT R. WEBER Harry Randolph. " Hap. " an erratic Junior HAROLD E. HAVEN Bob Strand. " Hap ' s " shadow MORSE A. CARTWRIGHT Judge Allison, Dick ' s father E. DENMAX McN ' EAR Mickey, a messenger boy J. MURRAY HUNT X. O. Pepp. ' " Funnyface, " chief of the campus police. .JOHN W. RANKIN Even Less, his lieutenant LELAND S. MARTIN Vespuccio Tagliarini. an entrepreneur of the tamale industry ' GEORGE K. RHODES ffi Jefferson White, an Ethiopian cornucopia capitalist. JOHN B. PARKINSON " Doc, " a Senior CALVIN R. BARNES " Sleepy. " a Junior ARCHIBALD B. TINNING " Scissors, " a Sophomore CHARLES H. THOMPSON. JR. " Petey, " a Freshman devoted to Miss Thinkerton EDWIN A. FISHER Professor Sinchem EDWARD C. LIVINGSTON Warden Hunt ' er ALFRED S. BURRILL Miriam Hall, who is waiting for Dick to graduate KATHERINE MCLRATH Marie Dodge, nicknamed " Imp " (there ' s a reason) CAKMELITA WOERNER Ruth Allison, sister of Dick DOROTHY PHILLIPS Mrs. Allison FLORENCE DOYLE Mi " Sherlock Thinkerton, of the infallible Thinkerton Agency HELEN BECKWITH D ot ALICE HIESTAND Bessie . . MILDRED PORTER RALLIES Football Rallies Two men are to be praised for fostering and directing the California spirit which reached its zenith for the season in the victory of November 13th " Bob " Moulton and " Johnnie " Hartigan. The one as chairman of the rally committee made sure that the college had plenty of opportunity to give vent to it; the other as yell leader directed it. It is in the fall semester, the season of Rugby, when the Freshmen are new, and the Sophomores have come back with the feeling that they own the campus, that the undefined something called " spirit " is generated, and all the classes boisterously exhibit it in the so-called " rallies. " California ' s year of these spontaneous gatherings started well. The Welcome Rally, informal in its nature, held on the bleachers at the first day of practice, August 21st, served as a welcome to the veterans who had played so well in the Antipodes. " Skook " Cerf told of the fight that California was going to make; " Dwiggie " gave reminiscences of the trip to Australia ; Amos Elliott and " Chet " Allen spoke ; and Hal Bingham, ' 07, dropped in to tell a funny story. Hartigan led the first " Oski " of the term, and the rally broke up. About two weeks later, September 7th. came the Freshmen Rally in the Greek Theater. The Freshies did their part in getting wood. What they learned about that night was " College Spirit. " Ten minutes of strenuous cheering failed to diminish the enthusiasm shown at the mention of " Jimmy " Schaeffer ' s name. Professor Henry Morse Stephens welcomed the Freshmen. George Haines, ' 11, president of the A. S. U. C., Coach Schaeffer, Professor " Dick " Scholz, and Jay Dwiggins spoke, and the Varsity Quartet sang. College spirit in a more spectacular form was present at the Pajamarino, held the last day of that same month. Below the diazoma " evening dress " was decidely ' in vogue. Every inch of space was occupied when Professors Setchell, O ' Neill, and Edwards addressed the assemblage. The light of the crackling bonfire displayed the Glee Club garbed in pajamas and the Varsity Quartet robed in hobble night gowns. spirit of the rally was riotous, but it was none the less genuine. A foretaste of the California fighting spirit was given Friday, October 14th. the .night before the Freshman game, when the Freshman ' Smoker Rally a held i n t h e Harmon ( ; y in. T h e M icakers all , emphasiz e d the need of grit and d e - term in ation. After cheer- i n g coaches and team a big serpentine took place around the fire on the old baseball field. From that time on the C a 1 i f o r nia spirit grew. It was intensified at the Axe Rally, where, after " Bill " Greenlaw handed over the precious booty to " Chet " Allen as the next custodian. " Archie " Cloud of ' 00 told the people on the bleachers at California Field the old exciting story of the capture of the axe ; then, to make the tale more pointed, " Jim " Burke told the listeners what it all signified. In the memory of those who attended this year ' s Varsity Smoker, that experience will live for many a day. When the team filed in. pandemonium reigned. Not even the warning of the old reliable John R. Glascock, ' 65, against over-confidence, could hold down the enthusiasm which filled all hearts at the sight of " Jimmy " Schaeffer, " Skook " Cerf, and Captain Dwiggins. " Prexy " Wheeler ' s praise for manliness went straight to the hearts of his auditors. Perhaps most impres- sive- of all was the conclusion of the huge serpentine ahout the tall bonfire on the baseball field, with hundreds of loyal Californians, massed in the flicker- ing firelight, singing with bared he:uk " All Hail, Blue and Gold. " Monday dawned after the big vic- tory, and the quiet on the campus indi- cated the spirit of thankfulness. Not that enthusiasm was played out, how- ever, for at 1 1 o ' clock the student body and faculty assembled on the bleachers. " Well, boys, it was a fine game, wasn ' t it? " " Prexy " started the cheer- ing of the Saturday before afresh. " I was proud of the team, 1 was proud of the rooters, I was proud of the fact that I am President of the University. " Then all the team had to be called upon Captain Dwiggins, Captain-elect Elliott, bashful but radiant, and right on through the line-up. No one wanted to say much. It was the spirit that counted. Those who had helped in bringing the victory were not forgotten. " Jimmie " Schaeffer, " Skook " Cerf, Manager Farmer. and " Doc " Simpson, as well as " Bob " Moulton and " Johnnie " Hartigan, all came in for their share of the cheering. This was the last of the rallies. Some of the men would not take part next time the big event occurred. They were, as they said. " old boys now. " Within four months had been born and nourished a spirit a spirit which all felt to be different. It was with silent recognition of this difference that one and all arose, and as the scarred features of the field assumed an aspect new and ever to be remem- bered, there rang out the sturdy California hymn, the anthem of the Blue and Gold, " All Hail, All Hail. " The bleachers disgorged that morning a crowd of California students imbued with a love of alma mater not seen for years. California ' s First A truly Rooseveltian brand of strenuous enthusi- Baseball Rally asm was s h o vn at the first Baseball Rally ever held at the University, on March 23, 1911, with " Teddy " Roosevelt as the guest of honor. Colonel Roosevelt and President Wheeler entered by a side door unannounced. Unable to restrain their enthusi- asm, the rooters indulged in five minutes of tense shouting. When a semi-calm finally arrived. President Wheeler arose and introduced Roosevelt with the terse phrase, " If you like him, you ' re all right ' . " The ex-president ' s talk was short and direct. He spoke principally of the form of athletics which is typical of the California universities Rugby football. Besides Roosevelt, the speakers were Coach " Jimmie " Schaeffer, Captain " Bill " Greenlaw, and Trainer " Walter " Christie, all of whom predicted the victory that came. Track and Crew A victory and a defeat were ushered in with equal Rally, 1911 spirit at the combined Track and Crew Rally held in Harmon (lymnasium the night of April 13. " Dutch " Hamilton, chairman of the rally committee, introduced the speakers. Yell-leader High, with his assistants. Payne and Quinn. directed the enthusi- asm. " Hal " Ashley. ' 10, former crew cap- tain, spoke first on boating, giving the history of the sport in the University. I . A. Davidson. ' 10. Varsity crew cap- tain, told of the crew and the Saturday race. Trainer Walter Christie and " Bill " Donald. Varsity track captain, predicted a victory on the cinder-path. The rally committee was on hand in full force, with plenty of tobacco. The Varsity String Quartet furnished music. After the program of the evening, the rally adjourned to the old baseball field and a monster serpentine was held around the last big bonfire of the year. This last rally sent the same thrill along the spines of the participants that the first football gathering had done and each student that attended went away with the belief that the true California spirit the fighting spirit of old had come back to the campus. The Rally Committee has spent a busy and profitable year and to their consistent and untiring work is due a goodly part of the credit for Califor- nia ' s almost unbroken line of victories in all sports during the past year. They worked against odds financial and otherwise, but they gave rallies that counted for California. .aaaMnnafctat - ,,-i i I j-ii.v . .---, r ! " X- " . ,1 a S ' c ijw if V L , " ; " ' . HTIIIiETKSS The Big Society MEMBERS Honorary, WALTER CHRISTIE T. A. DAVIDSON, ' 10 M. T. FARMER, ' 09 GRADUATES O. H. ROBERTSON. ' 10 J. R. KEI.I.Y, Hastings H. E. LONG, ' 10 D. R. POWELL. ' 09 H. H. ASHLEY E. C. BULL W. G. DONALD M. R. Down J. DwiGGINS A. J. EVERS SENIORS J. R. FAIRBANKS W. H. GREENLAW G. C. GRUBB D. P. HARDY G. A. KRETSINGER M. H. LONG I. G. MARKWART R. H. MOUI.TON W. A. O ' KKLLY C. W. PACI.Y W. H. SCHROEDER B. A. S VARTZ C. W. VlLAS C. A. ALLEN C. L. BUTLER C. CLAUDIUS A. W. ELLIOTT C. W. EVANS W. M. FORKER JUNIORS B. M. FRKES H. G. GABBERT M. W. HARRIS R. F. JORDAN R. C. MC-GEE C. A. PHLEGER A. J. RATHBONI: L. S. READY 11. X. Ro(;i-:ns R. C. STONER A. W. TAYLOR E. L. WATTS C. S. WHEELER, JR. .R. W. COANE S. B. PEART W. W. GAY SOPHOMORES J. A. POTTER R. M. HILL J. C. SALISBURY L. M. MORRIS C. H. SMITH J. A. STROUD FRESH MAX T. H. DILLS Australian Accepting the invitation of the Rugby I ' nions of Australia, a combined Trip universities fifteen, comprising players from California, Stanford, and the University of Nevada, toured the Antipodes during the summer of 1910, and there met the best Rugby players that today play the game. The trip probably was more beneficial to the game on the Pacific Coast than any other one move that has been taken since the adoption of Rugby by the two big universities. The tour was managed by Manager Burbank of Stanford. Coach Schaeffer had charge of the players, while Cedrjc Cerf acted as captain of the team. From a stand- point of winning games the trip might not be considered successful, but this was not the purpose of sending the universities team to Australia. The men obtained a keener insight into the finer points of Rugby than ever could have been secured at home in years of play. They showed the Australians, who are considered to be almost perfect exponents of the game, that California could produce in four years ' time teams which could give the best that Australia could put in the field a tussle for first honors. Moreover, the tour cemented a friendship between the athletes of the three universities that will be of much benefit in years to come a friendship that has already showed itself of use in regard to intercollegiate competition. The excellent style of Rugby that was played this year by the college teams can be accounted for to a large degree by the knowledge that was gained in the summer tour. The trip was made without a hitch of any kind, and has proved itself to be of inestimable value to Rugby in the universities and on the C ' oast. The team made a creditable showing in Australia, the men were well received and royally entertained. The Australian tour has been, and will be in the future instrumental in furthering athletic interests of the three universities which made the trip, and has been of especial benefit to intercollegiate football. Schaeffer ' s Too much credit can not be given to the men that won the Hi Game of Statement jgjo. However, it is not only to these men that credit for the victorious season should be given. Football as played on the Coast means a long season of the hardest kind of toil, in which a team must be selected to play just one game, the contest with Stanford. The ordinary college public is unable to follow the develop- ment of the fifteen which is finally selected, and knows little of the work which has been done by men whose names never get into print, and who seldom are allowed to participate even in the preliminary contests. It is to the members of the second team that almost equal credit should be given to that of the Varsity players, for without the second squad men who from the first know that they stand little or no oppor- tunity of making the team a winning Varsity would be an impossibility. California ' s superiority in football was due not alone to eighteen men who fought against Stanford. but to every man who worked for the team ' s success. The season that has just been closed was a very successful one from every stand point. The usual tasks of the coaches were made somewhat easier than is customary on account of the good supply of veteran material. The men all showed an unlimited amount of spirit, a spirit that makes winning teams. Without Cedric Cerf a winning Varsity could not have been built up. His untir- ing efforts as a coach were rendered with the same fighting spirit that marked his four years of playing on the California team. It is to him more than any other individual that the University of California should be thankful, in looking back over the football season of 1910. JAMES G. SCHAEFFER. Dwiggins " There is not much that can be said by the football captain after the season Statement is over after t!le g ig Q ame j las been played and won. California for the second consecutive time defeated Stanford and has begun what I think will mean a long period of Blue and Gold superiority. Every man who tried out for the team fought from the first day of practice until the end of the season, inspired by the Schaeffer spirit. To Coach Schaeffer and his assistant, Cedric Cerf ; to Trainers Christie and Volz ; and to the loyal support rendered the team by the whole University should the credit be give v rather than to the men who did the actual playing. On behalf of the team I wish to thank the coaches and trainers, the student body, the faculty, and every person who was concerned in making the year one to be looked back upon with pride. JAY DWIGGIXS. ( k-nerally acknowledged the most successful football season ever experienced at the University of California, that of 1910 has been recorded as a year unmarred by a single regrettable incident from the first day of practice until the happy culmination of the season on the 1 2th of November with an overwhelming victory over the Cardinal forces. Confidence in Coach Schaeffer and the men that he was training was the keynote throughout the fall months when the team was being whipped into shape, a confidence which was still dominant on the day of the Big Game. Probably not in the history of intercollegiate football at the University, certainly not since the adoption of the Rugby game, has a season opened with a more encour- aging aspect than the one just passed. With fourteen veterans, each one brim-full of that confidence which is known only to a victorious team, the Varsity season opened. F.ven with this large number of veterans to work with as a nucleus, the coaches had by no means an easy task before them. Such men as Cerf, Northcroft, Johns, Graff, and Carpenter, of the winning team of the year before, were missing, and it was only after continuous labor among the coaches, and a never-ending fight among PAULY MORRIS STROUD DILLS JORDAN EVANS the men that the 1910 varsity was put in the field " The best team ever developed on the Pacific Coast. " The freshman squad, too, was not to be overlooked, and to the Class of 1914 must be given the credit of turning out the largest number of football aspirants that ever strove for first year gridiron honors. The baby squad numbered 162 members; most of the men had played the new game, and knew the rudiments of play, even though they came from every part of the state. This fact is taken as significant that Rugby has come to stay. More interest was shown by the public in football during the preliminary season than ever before. From every standpoint it was a banner year. The crowds which turned out to witness the Saturday afternoon games often exceeded 5000 people additional evidence that Rugby has taken a firmer grip on persons who love to see an athletic contest, cleanly played for sport ' s sake, than ever did the old game. The two San Francisco club teams, the Olympics and Barbarians, without which it would be almost impossible to develop the college teams, were very strongly repre- sented. Both of the teams were composed mainly of men who had seen intercol- legiate competition either at California or Stanford. These players knew the game and as a consequence the Rugby played was of a high order, and the teams of both universities met with a sterner opposition than has been customary in the past. It was pleasing to the body of alumni which invariably occupied the bleachers through- out the season, to see, from time to time, in the line-up of the two San Francisco teams many of the faces which had been familiar in past years. Preliminary September 10th was the first date on which the Varsity took the field Season j n ac t ua i play. At this time the veterans defeated the Barbarians by a score of 9 to 0. although the Blue and Gold players had hardly had time to get into playing condition. An improvement was shown a week later, when the two teams met again, with the result that the California team won, 32 to 5. Captain Dwiggins celebrated his reappearance in the game on September 26th by leading the Varsity to victory over the Olympics by a 17 to 3 score. The next Saturday saw the team in stilf better form, and the Barbs were again beaten, 26 to 0. From this time until the end of the season the team continued to play better and better football. On the succeeding Saturdays the Olympics were beaten, 16 to 0; the Barbs, 22 to 0; the Winged " O " men again, to a tune of 40 to 10, and later 18 to 0. All during the year reports had been coming from Nevada of the strong team which the Sagebrushers were going to send to California. The largest crowd which had ever witnessed a preliminary contest turned out to see the game on November 5th. just one week prior to the Big Game. A record Rugby score was made, for the Varsity, working as it did a week later, rushed the visitors off their feet, and won, 62 to 0. Supporters of the Blue and Gold, however, were given a scare, for during the course of the game Elliott, Jordan, and Swartz were carried from the field apparently seriously injured. This game concluded the preliminary Varsity work. DWICGINS PEART MARKWART ASHLEY SWARTZ WHEELER HARRIS ALLEN 160 WATTS ELLIOTT Freshman Although the freshman squad at the beginning of the year was the Game largest that had ever come out, and many of the men were experienced, for some unaccountable reason the fifteen did not make a good preliminary showing, and journeyed to Stanford on the 15th of October, scheduled to lose the Freshman Game by experts who had followed the progress of both baby aggregations. Something of a surprise was in store for these same experts, when, after fifteen minutes of ragged football on the part of both teams, the California freshman fought the ball to the Stanford three-yard line, and for ten minutes kept the Cardinal fighting desperately to avoid being scored upon. Once Emerson did manage to work his way across the line, but the try was refused. Finally Stanford got the ball out cf danger and the half ended with a tie score, to 0. This outcome was a surprise to almost every one. California had played better football than the Cardinal team, which had been so highly praised and so generally picked to win. The large crowd numbered 5000 people, over half of whom were victory-confident California sympathizers. The second half resembled the first period for many minutes after play had been resumed California was playing better ball but was still unable to score. Finally, toward the end of the game, the Cardinal backs got into the form which had marked them as winners throughout the year, and from an unadvantageous portion of the field rushed the ball over the line for the first score. Geissler. skipper of the Cardinal team, assayed the goal, but was unsuccessful. The score of 3 to against California loomed up bold and forbidding, for it seemed almost an impossibility for California to score. With only one more minute to play, Abrams, one of the Blue and Gold forwards, broke away from the pack with a dribbling rush, and avoiding the Stanford fullback, appeared to have a good opportunity to score. With the ball still on the ground, Geissler of Stanford, over anxious to prevent a try being made, forgot the rules of the game and interfered with Abrams. A Cardinal player secured the ball after it had crossed the line, but Referee Blair, claiming that had the rules not been broken the score would have gone to California, allowed a Blue and Gold try. The pistol sounded the end of the game before the goal had been attempted, and had Emerson managed to convert, the game would have gone to California, but the angle was difficult, and although the attempt was good, the ball fell short and the game was over, a 3 to 3 tie. The outcome of the game was most disappointing. Stanford claimed that the referee had no right to make the ruling in favor of California. In this even Assistant Coach Cerf, who managed the affairs of the freshman team, agreed. Cerf, however, went farther than this, and was even more put out at the officials, in that he consid- ered the play made by Emerson, when California was besieging the Cardinal goal, a legal try made from a position that was easily convertible. The ruling of the referee must stand, but the 1910 freshman game will always be considered most unsatisfactory by both universities, due to a misinterpretation of rules by the referee. THE LINE-UPS: STANFORD. CALIFORNIA. POSITION. O ' Hara Fullback Kaufman Smith Three-quarters Hall Maclise Three-quarters Geissler (Capt.) Hale Three-quarters Mitchell Dills Five-eighths Reeves Drake Five-eighths Harrigan McMahon (Capt.) Halfback Titton Hihn Forward Card Abrams Forward Boulware Adler Forward Watkins Emerson Forward Olmstead King Forward Barman Allen Forward Brown Bailey Forward Simpson Fleming Forward Wing Forward Darsie The Although three days before the Big Game, it was an open secret that Big Game t j le pi a y e rs injured in the Nevada contest of the previous Saturday would be able to take their places in the Blue and Gold line-up, California supporters were given a mild scare in another form, for apparently, after holding off for months, the v father man was going to ruin the day. In this case it was conceded that Stanford would be greatly benefitted, as on a heavy field the husky Cardinal scrimmagers would have a decided advantage over their lighter opponents an advantage which was thought by many to be great Enough to offset that of superior speed and skill on the part of the California team. To prevent California Field from becoming a quagmire, every available piece of canvas that could be secured from the bay region was brought to Berkeley. The ton surface of the field was removed, and the gridiron completely covered. Much ( n-dit must be given the loyal students who came out voluntarily and labored in the mud and rain in an endeavor to keep the field in condition. The work was far from fruitless, for when the morning of the game dawned bright and sunny, with just enough crispness in the air to make both players and spectators feel that it was winter time, the coverings were safely removed, and California Field presented a perfect playing surface, exactly suitable to the needs of the Blue and Gold Varsity. It was a perfect day for Rugby. The ideal weather taken in connection with the interest that had been displayed by ' the public throughout the season brought ther the largest crowd that has ever witnessed a football game on the Pacific st. Long before the hour set for the game every bit of space on the field was taken, and several thousand people waited outside, clamoring for tickets which had long since been disposed of. Fully 23,000 people were inside the stadium when the whistle brought the two teams together. One incident brings vividly to mind the excitement under which the crowds were laboring. Shortly before the commencement of play a large body of disap- pointed persons, standing outside the south fence, broke through the lines, and began to scale the twelve- foot barrier. The first attempt caused a panic in the crowd, and men. women, and children, all with the one idea in mind that of seeing the two teams play climbed on each others ' shoulders, regardless of appear- ances, in an attempt to get within the enclosure. Following the usual custom, Stanford formed their immense " S " in the rooters ' suction. The word had been passed that the California section had a surprise in store, but few persons knew just what this was to be, and it truly was a surprise to the vast assemblage when, on rising for the first Siren Oski, the California rooters formed, upon a white background, a tremendous ax done in blue, centered with a golden " C. " It was then that a battle was begun on the bleachers between the rooting sections, but in this contest, like the one that was to follow, the California ion. with a spirit and enthusiasm that could not be put down, had more than a slight margin the better of the argument. 165 Never in the history of intercollegiate football between the two universities has a sight been seen similar to that on California Field when the two teams entered. The rooters ' sections went wild, one hidden under a shower of red confetti, the other shooting forth a mass of blue and gold serpentine. The huge field was one mass of color. As the teams trotted in practice across the field, 23.000 voices were raised in one deafening roar, some cheering the Cardinal on to victory, others and this cheer seemed by far the loudest encouraging the California team. The game started. In a moment California had rushed their opponents almost to the scoring line, and for a time a Blue and Gold try looked inevitable. California had been conceded the better team, but few even the most ardent admirers had thought that the Stanford resistance could be overcome in this manner. For ten minutes the teams battled on the Stanford goal, and then in a second all was changed. The Cardinal kicked out of danger. The ball was carried down the field by the Stanford pack, and as a result of a dribbling rush, Arrel of Stanford fell on the ball for the first score. This was the signal for the veteran Blue and Gold fifteen to temporarily go to pieces. Immediately following the drop-out little Erb, the Cardinal halfback, wormed his way across the line for a second score, and the Blue and Gold team found itself fighting against a six-point lead. Calif ornia spirits sank. Was the veteran California team on which so much confidence had been placed to go down to defeat? Was the team there on the field which was being so easily held by the Stanford fifteen the same which had all season proved practically invincible? These questions were heard on every side. They were soon to be answered, for with the second Stanford score, just as quickly as the team had gone to pieces, attacked by l something akin to stage fright, the veterans pulled themselves together, and from that moment the Cardinal never got another chance. ' Playing almost perfect Rugby, the sterling California offense was unconquer- able, the defense impregnable. Hardly before the Stanford shouting had died away the ball was over the Cardinal goal line, with Harris securely in possession. Elliott converted the goal, and California was but one point behind. With lightning rapidity the backs handled the ball, and a second later Stroud was sent over the goal line for a second try. Again Elliott converted, placing the Blue and Gold team in the lead. A third time, before the end of the first half, Stanford was scored upon. Allen made the try; Elliott converted the goal. Time was called with the score reading: California 15, Stanford 6. 170 The second half was a repetition of the first. In credit to the Stanford team it must be said that a magnificent defensive game was played. Fighting in the face of certain defeat, against a team by which they were entirely outclassed, the Cardinal players fought to the very end, winning the sympathy and praise of every person who saw the uneven struggle. Stanford showed a fighting team, one which had never known the meaning of " quit. " The improved Stanford defense of the second half was all that kept the score from being made a record. As it was the Cardinal line was always endangered, and during the whole period not on a single occasion did the red jerseyed players take the offensive. Elliott made a try and a moment later converted. Closely following, Harris went over for his second score, and for the fifth consecutive time the unerring Elliott placed the ball between the posts. The game ended with a California score of 25 to 6. It was the best exhibition of Rugby that had ever been seen in the West. The serpentine that followed the victory was one long to be remembered. It was the first Big Game that had been won on California Field, and the rooters went wild with joy as they circled across the gridiron. A home field can only be truly christened by a home victory, and although many games had been played in the Blue and Gold stadium, it was not until November 12th that the field was really christened with a California serpentine. The day marked the triumph of Rugby on the Coast. It showed that both col- leges and the public at large were giving support to a clean game, cleanly played. The day marked the triumph of " Jimmie " Schaeffer. For two consecutive years he has led the Blue and Gold to victory. It was his one desire to coach a California team that would win on California Field, and he never would have been satisfied 171 L unless this end had been achieved. California owes much to Coach Schaeffer, his assistant Cedric Cerf, Captain Dwiggins, and every man who went into the game of 1910, a victory keenly anticipated by lovers of the Blue and Gold the world over. CALIFORNIA. THE LINE-UPS: POSITION. STANFORD. Dwiggins (Capt.) Fullback Brown Peart, Evans Three-quarters Thoburn Watts, Dills Three-quarters Geissler Allen Three-quarters Mitchell Stroud Five-eighths Harrigan Elliott Five-eighths Reeves Morris Halfback Erb Wing Forward Sundell Phleger Forward Markwart Forward Pauly Forward Hardy Forward Ashley Forward Jordan Forward Harris Forward Swartz, Wheeler Forward Arrel Cheda Olmstead, Partridge Baumgartner (Capt.) Dole Smith, Frank . Minturn 174 The Victoria The University of California is now in possession of the immense np Cooper- Keith trophy cup, emblematic of the Rugby championship of the Pacific Coast. Following the custom established several years ago of sending the winning university fifteen north during the Christmas holidays to meet the champions of British Columbia and decide the football supremacy of the Coast, California ' s winning Varsity made the trip, at the conclusion of the 1910 season, and met Victoria for the Rugby title. The team which made the trip was far from being the one that played against Stanford. Many of the Varsity players had already been on two trips, and pre- ferred to remain at home during the vacation period. However, the Blue and Gold was fortunate in having a number of men, some members of the second team, other Varsity substitutes, who were anxious and willing to go north, and who, moreover, were in most cases practically the equals in playing ability of the men whose places they filled. The team left Berkeley on December 20th. On the day after Christmas the two teams met for the first time. Victoria, which had won from all of the teams of the Northwest, depended for the most part on the strength of the forward formation. California, on the other hand, relied on a fast back field. The grounds were hard and slippery with ice during all three of the games played. This was a great inconvenience to the Blue and Gold men. After a hard fight the first game resulted in a tie, neither team being able to score. The second game was played three days later. Having become in a measure accustomed to the icy field, the California men made a better showing than in the 175 first contest, and finally managed to win by a 3 to score. The third game, like the first, was a tie. Each team scored 3 points California on a try, Victoria on a field goal. The series thus stood with two ties, and one California victory. This gave the Blue and Gold team the championship and the cup. The men making the trip were: Price, Mini, Baker, Peart, Evans, S. A. Allen, C. A. Allen, Elliott, Morris, Wheeler, Fleming, Jordan, Douglas, Emerson, Dolan, Malatesta, Markwart, and H. H. Phleger. 178 Spring Athletics Series FIRST GAME SECOND GAME STANFORD CALIFORNIA AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. AB. R. BH. PO. A. F., 4 1 1 s n Allen 31) 4 n 1 n ? n Beeger, rf ... . 4 ? 1 n Coane, If . . 3 n l n n Cass, 2b .... 5 o ? ? i Goodwin, 21). . . ...3 n i i Mitchell 3b 5 o 1 1 4 i Salisbury rf 4 1 9 n n Ganong, c .... 4 1 7 1 n Rubke, ss ...4 n 1 i 1 Ball Ib 5 7 13 n n Grcenlaw Ib 4 2 7 Q i, o Donovan, cf 4 o ? 3 i Stoner, c 3 1 it q 7 n Childs, If ....5 n l f) n i Haricau, cf . . . 2 1 n 1 n Gilfillan. o. . . 4 ft n 1 2 Forker. o. . . 2 n i 3 s n Totals 40 3 7 29 14 4 Totals 29 4 5 27 14 1 CALIFORNIA STANFORD AB. R. BH. PO. A. AB. R. BH. PO. A. Allen, 3b 5 Coane, If 2 Goodwin, 2b 3 Salisbury, rf 5 O ' Kelly, ss 3 Greenlaw, Ib 4 Stoner, c 2 Gay, cf 3 Forker, p 4 Haskell, p 1 Barieau, cf 1 Rubke, ss 1 Totals 34 4 6x29 16 3 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 3 1 1 12 1 1 1 7 4 2 1 1 8 1 1 Two out when winning run was made. xGilfillan out, hit by batted ball. Runs and hits by innings : 123456789 10 Stanford 010011000 03 Base hits 22001 101 07 California 0000 1 1 1 1 Base hits ....00 1 000 1 20 26 Three-base hit Beeger. Two-base hit Forker. Sacrifice hits Beeger, Cass, Childs, Gilfillan, Goodwin, Barieau, Coane. First base on called balls Off Forker, 3, off Gil- fillan 7. Struck out By Forker 4, by Gilfil- lan 7, by Haskell 1. Stolen bases Terry, Coane. Hit by pitcher Coane, Goodwin, Stoner. Wild pitches Haskell, Gilfillan. Time of game 2 hours 25 minutes. Um- pire King Brady. Terry, ss 2 1 2 4 Beeger, rf 2 1 4 Mitchell, 3b. . . . .... 3 1 2 Ganong, c .... 4 5 1 Ball, Ib .... 4 2 13 Cass, 2b .... 4 1 2 1 Henshaw, If. .... 3 1 Donovan, cf. .... 2 1 Gilfillan, p .... 3 5 1 Jordan .... 1 Achi .... 1 Totals 29 1 4 27 14 2 Batted for Donovan in ninth. Batted for Gilfillan in ninth. Runs and hits by innings : 123456789 California 2 Base hits 00001101 25 Stanford 1 01 Base hits 01014100 18 Three-base hits Beeger. Sacrifice hits Forker 2, Barieau, Donovan, Mitchell. First base on called balls Off Gilfillan 3, off Forker 6. Struck out By Gilfillan 5, by Forker 8. Stolen bases Greenlaw. Hit by pitcher Allen, Coane. Double plays Forker to Greenlaw, Terry to Cass to Ball. Time of game 1 hour 55 minutes. Um- pire King Brady. 178 Baseball Nine Big " C " men answered the first baseball call at the beginning of the Season season j us t passed. With the return of Forker, hero of the 1909 series, the situation was promising for the development of a winning team. In addition to this, " Jimmie " Schaeffer, in whom California has the greatest faith, was entrusted with coaching the team. The team lost most of the preliminary games that were played, mainly on account of an inability to practice. The first game of the series showed clearly that both teams had been deficient in practice. Stanford had a collection of very hard batters, but seemed unable to field properly, while Gilfillan was not in good shape. Forker, who took the box for California, was far from being at his best, but the game resolved itself into a pitchers ' battle between the two men. Stanford took an early lead, scoring in the second and third innings. California tallied once in the fifth, but Stanford retaliated by again batting in a run in the sixth. At the beginning of the seventh inning the outlook was not encouraging. Stanford was leading by two runs, while the California nine was not batting well, and, moreover, was guilty of several errors, both in judgment and executive in the field. The seventh inning saw the Varsity play the baseball that the men were capable of. A run was scored, which was followed in the eighth by a tally which tied the score. From this period until the end of the game in the tenth inning, the teams fought nip and tuck. With a man on third and no outs in the ninth, Forker was taken from the box, and Haskell substituted. The latter held the Cardinal batters safe. The end of the game came in the tenth inning. Allen drove in the winning run for California, after it appeared that the teams might play indefinitely, and the first game of the series went to the Blue and Gold by a score of 4 to 3. Allen, Forker, Captain Greenlaw, and Coane, were the most influential men in winning the victory. All the players did well after the first half of the game, which was one of the most exciting that has ever been engaged in between the two Univer- sities. The teams lined up as follows : 179 WINNING RUN FIRST GAME CALIFORNIA POSITION STANFORD FORKER, HASKELL Pitcher GILFILLAN STONER Catcher GANONG GREENLAW (captain) First Base BALL (captain) GOODWIN Second Base CASS ALLEN Third Base MITCHELL O ' KELLY, RUBKE Shortstop TERRY COANE Left Field CHILDS GAY, BARIEAU Center Field DONOVAN SALISBURY Right Field BEAGER Second In winning the second game of the series by a score of 4 to 1, California Game too j. t j le b ase b a n championship for the year in two straight contests. Unlike the first game, the deciding contest was well played by both teams from the first inning to the last, the improvement of the Blue and Gold team being especially notice- able, as but a single error marred the work in the field, while all the men batted hard. To a large degree the victory was due directly to Forker. His splendid pitching GREENLAW SAFE AT FIRST SECOND GAME 180 kept the Cardinal batters away from the plate in every inning except one, and throughout the game he had the opposing team at his mercy. In addition to pitching perfect baseball, Forker cut off two runs at the plate by sensational fielding, and himself batted in three of the four California runs by his heavy batting. Two changes were made in the Blue and Gold line-up by the coach. Rubke displaced O ' Kelly at short stop, as it was thought that the former player would be safer to use on the fast turf field at Stanford, and Barieau, whose work throughout the year marked him as Varsity material, was used in center field in Gay ' s stead. Both of the new men played veteran baseball. Fielding, which was practically perfect by both teams, prevented a score until the fifth inning. Stanford was helpless before Forker, while Gilfillan, the Cardinal ' s reliance in the box, was a mystery to the California team. As the game progressed, however, it could be seen that California was playing a steadier game, and should win before the end. In the fifth inning this proved to be the case, for the Varsity scored two runs, enough, it turned out, to win the game. Stanford retaliated in the next inning with one run. Terry drew a base on balls, and scored when Beeger tripled to left field. In the last opportunity at bat, California added two runs more for good measure. Greenlaw again led off, this time with a hit to left field, Stoner was passed, and both advanced when Barieau sacrificed. Forker came to the fore with the needed hit, and both Greenlaw and Stoner tallied. Following the second victory, which gave the series to California, Chester Allen was unanimously chosen to captain the team for the following year. His work for three seasons on the Blue and Gold team had marked him as one of the best players who ever wore a California uniform. 182 FRESHMAN CREW Boating The one branch of intercollegiate sports lost to California during the year was boating. Both Varsity and Freshman races were taken by the Cardi- nal at the first regatta after the re-establishment of the sport on an intercollegiate basis. The regatta was a success in every way, and the closeness of the races, together with the interest that was aroused by the event, assured the continuation of the races on the water as a permanent item in the category of intercollegiate athletics. Smooth as glass, the waters of the estuary were ideal for the holding of the regatta on the morning of April 15th. Little was known of the Freshman crews when they took their positions before the starting line. The California boat was the heavier, but Stanford seemed to row with more precision. The Cardinal took an early lead, and won easily by a length and a half. The Varsity race, which was to follow, how- ever, is one long to be remembered by those that were fortunate enough to follow it from start to finish, and the splendid fight put up by the men in the Blue and Gold shell won admiration from all alike, even though the race was lost by a half boat length. Freshman Race Stanford lost the toss for position and was placed on the Oakland side of the course. With a sprinting stroke which averaged close to forty- four, the Cardinal boat soon established a lead of nearly two lengths. Although rowing less than forty, California prevented this lead from being made greater during the first mile. The boats maintained the same relative positions for nearly the whole distance. At two miles California sprinted and picked up half a length, and again a quarter 184 a mile from the finish another spurt put less than a length between the two shells. Here Stanford spurted for the first time, but would have been unable to increase the lead had it not been for a misjudgment in guiding the California boat, costing a half length. The shells pulled under the Park Street Bridge separated by a length and a half, having covered the distance in 16 minutes. The time is consid- ered fair for Freshman crews. Varsity Although the splendid crew which Captain Davidson had developed for ace California outweighed their opponents by nearly three pounds to a man, Stanford, with seven veteran oarsmen in the seats, was selected by close followers of rowing to win the race. The Cardinal had a wonderful rowing machine composed of the eight men that manned their shell, and it is little to be wondered at that the - ting boat was considered the better of the two. In making calculation, however, the fighting spirit which had been engendered into the men wearing the Big C ' s had been overlooked a spirit that through the whole gruelling three miles never faltered, and all but won the day for the Blue and Gold. The race was started promptly on time, and shortly after 10 o ' clock both boats were off. Stanford this time had won the position, choosing the Alameda side. The start was poor. In some manner the red-oared barge out-jockeyed the other, and before fifty yards had been covered Stanford had established a clear lead of half a length. A stroke of forty-two shot the California shell through the water, but not at a rate fast enough to overtake the Stanford eight, which was dipping at forty strokes a minute. VARSITY EIGHT 185 VARSITY Both crews settled down to a steady stroke, California at thirty-six and Stanford at thirty-eight. At the first mile post Stanford had secured a clear advantage of two lengths, and the race looked hopelessly lost to California. At a mile and a half California ' s coxswain, feeling that a spurt must not be delayed if the race was to be won, increased the stroke, and from that point to the finish the Blue and Gold AT MILE AND A HALF POST 186 put up a fight that has never been equalled on the Coast, and which cut down all but 3 half length of the original lead, gaining on Stanford at every stroke, although the strong Cardinal crew was itself sprinting to the limit of its ability. The strenuous efforts of the California men as they covered that last mile and a half of water, brought cheer after cheer from both shores, which were lined with spectators. Every man rowed as he had never rowed before, the splendid effort more than making up for defeat. The four shells were manned as follows : VARSITY EIGHTS CALIFORNIA STANFORD S P. COLT. ' 10 R. W. OLMSTEAD, B. L. COPE, ' 11 C. H. BENSON, ' 13 ' 10 A. L. BEAI, ' 12 R. R. HAILS, ' 12 D. P. HARDY. ' 11 L. HOFER, ' 13 R. MAYNARD. ' 12 R. F. DURYEA, ' 13 E. L. BALL. ' 11 R. R. GILMORE, ' 12 T. A. DAVIDSON, ' 10 (captain ) R. H. SEWARD, ' 12 S. MALATESTA. ' 12 K. L. SCHAUPP, ' 12 (captain) H. C. KELLY. ' 12 F. L. GUERENA, ' 11 FRESHMAN EIGHTS CALIFORNIA STANFORD L P. HUNT ..R. G. ADAMS G. C. FERCH W. H. BLOESER F C. CORDES G. H. MITCHELL R. C. SHAW P. P. CLOVER H. D. ULERY G. H. MURRAY R. S. FULLER ' (captain) F. W. WICKMAN (captain) C. E. DEX.MAX R. R. BLASE R. C. MILLER F. B. WATKINS T. C. HUTTON E. H. FORD No branch of athletics at the University has increased more rapidly in 1 enn:s popularity during the past two years than has tennis. This great gam in the popularity of the sport has been brought about through two sources: first, the building of six new courts ; and secondly, the increasing of the number of matches played each year in the intercollegiate tournament from three to five. The first year of the five-match tournament was a banner one for California. With the Long brothers playing first and second singles, and first doubles, California was assured of three matches. In addition. Powell won his singles match, and Rogers and Frees, second doubles team, in winning from their Stanford opponents, made a clean sweep of the year. This year saw two of the veteran men lost to the team. Herbert Long, through the five-year rule, was debarred from par ticipation against Stanford, although he had only represented the Blue and Gold for three years. Powell was the other loss, both of these men having been mainstays throughout three tournaments. The inter-fraternity and inter-club tournaments brought out a lot of talent which had been practically unknown. The play in both of these events was fast, and was the first opportunity afforded Captain Frees to gauge California strength on the 187 - Aj l courts. After an extended series of try-outs, the selection of the team was finally made. " Mel " Long won the first singles place, with Frees and Long as the first doubles team. Charlie Rogers and Harry Rogers made up the balance of the team, playing together in the doubles, in addition to their individual work. Owing to the fact that the intercollegiate tournament was postponed at the last minute, from April 15 to April 21-22, the final results will not be contained in this volume. However, from every indication, California should win the event with ease. Basketball Although basketball has never been established at California on the plane of an intercollegiate sport, an increasing interest is each year being shown in the game, with the result that during the season closed this spring over one hundred men were in active competition for places on the two teams which were put into the field by the university. In the ranks of the Blue and Gold basket- ball players are numbered some of the best exponents of the game on the Coast. Perhaps one reason for the particular increase of interest in the game during the year just past was due to the fact that many men entered with the freshman class who had gained enviable preparatory records. Competition for places on the two Varsity fives was most keen. At the conclusion of a series of preliminary games with various club teams in the bay regions, California entered an unlimited five and a 145-pound team in the annual P. A. A. basketball tournament, which is the biggest attraction in the state in this branch of athletics. Both teams made surprisingly good showings, the 145- pound team winning the championship of its class, and the unlimited men being beaten only in the fifth game of the long series by an opposing five which for three years running has won the state championship. The final games of the tournament were exceedingly close, and the unlimited team in losing but one game out of some 188 twenty or more played, established a splendid record. The 145-pound players are now in possession of the trophy cup, emblematic of the championship of their class. The two teams were made up as follows : UNLIMITED POSITION 145-POUND TEAM E. JOSES, NORTON Guards XODDIN, BROWN M. JOSES Center BELL JORY, CARPENTER . . v Forwards COOK, INCAM, SOCK Women ' s After an extended series of try-outs and interclass tournaments the Tennis women ' s tennis team which was to represent California in the annual intercollegiate matches was chosen. As in years past Hazel Hotchkiss was selected to lead the team as first singles representative, and one of the players in the first doubles team. The tournament was played on the morning of April 15, California winning all five of the matches without much opposition. The presence of three veterans on the California team, including Miss Hotchkiss, women ' s champion of the United States, made the outcome of the tournament a foregone conclusion, but it was hardly expected that all five of the matches would be taken by the Blue and Gold players. The first singles match was taken by Miss Hotchkiss from Miss Florence Allen of Stanford by a score of 6-2, 6-1. Miss Constance Davis, second singles player of California, defeated Miss Laura Herron of Stanford in straight sets by a score of 6-0, 6-1. In the third singles match Miss Mary Taney of California won from her Cardinal opponent. Miss Joyce Waud, 6-1, 6-2. The doubles contests were both won by California, the Blue and Gold teams consisting of Miss Hotchkiss and Miss Davis, and Miss Harriet Judd and Miss Winifred Hunt. The Stanford teams were made up of Misses Allen and Herron, and Misses Lynette Legge and Helen Batcheler. The results of the doubles games were as follows : Miss Hotchkiss and Miss Davis won from Miss Allen and Miss Herron 6-2, 6-2. Miss Hunt and Miss Judd defeated Miss Legge and Miss Batcheler in a close contest, 6-2, 2-6, 6-2. The play in all the matches was fast. Miss Hotchkiss and Miss Allen of Stanford being the strongest players for their respective teams. Women ' s Stanford ' s decision to discontinue women ' s basketball as an intercol- Basketball i eg j ate game, boded ill for the season of 1910-11, but enthusiasm for the sport, instead of waning, nourished beyond the most sanguine expectations. Interest centered upon the campus during the fall term, a series of interclass games being played for the championship in the University. Each class played two games on the Hearst Hall court, although the Juniors did not enter the second series owing to lack of team material, and the championship was won by the Sophomores. The teams of the other three classes united in tendering the successful Sophomores 189 a banquet at which Belle Gluckman Eisner, manager of the 1910 winning team, presided. Her toasts were informally responded to by the captains of the teams, Katherine Asher, ' 11, Doris Spencer, ' 12, Daisy Newby, ' 13, and Frances Jackling, ' 14. Guests at the banquet included Mrs. G. E. Magee, who reviewed the history of basketball at California, Miss L. A. Place, and Miss Shafter, who had coached the teams. The banquet served a double purpose, not only honoring the Sophomore team for its victory but also promoting a spirit of enthusiasm and comradeship among those most actively interested in the sport. On the afternoon of Woman ' s Day the California team won a decisive victory over the San Jose Normal School team, on the Hearst Hall Court, the score being 26 to 10. One of the most exciting games was that played at Reno in March, when the basketball team of the University of California defeated the team of the University of Nevada with a score of 21 to 17. This game was very closely contested and brilliant playing was shown on both sides. The gymnasium in which the game was played was filled with a most enthusiastic audience. At the close of the game an informal dance was held in honor of the visiting team. Those who made the trip to Reno were: Goals Katherine Asher, ' 11 (captain), Daisy Newby, ' 13, Mattie Hines, ' 13, Leila Trewick, ' 11 (sub); Guards Edith Frisbie, ' 14, Doris Spencer, ' 12, Madge Spencer, ' 13, May Christal, ' 13 (sub) ; Centers Frances Jackling, ' 14, Lorena Buck, ' 14, Harriet Judd, ' 13 (sub). Women ' s Boating has been more popular this season among the women students Boating than ever before. The interest was shown to be large by the regular practice which was carried on. Seventy-five girls signed up for the interclass races, which were held on Lake Merritt on the morning of Woman ' s Day, out of which Miss Grace Hamilton, ' 11, chose the crews. The Seniors won the races, their crew con- sisting of Cora Weider, Ethel James, and Irene Pachett. 190 BULLER WINNING 440 OLYMPIC MEET Pacific Coast Until last year there had never been a track meet held in the West Conference m .j j, a jj o f t j, e Western universities competed. Feeling the need of such an event, a meet known as " The Pacific Coast Conference " was established in 1910. The first annual event was held early in May on the California oval, the University of Washington taking first place. The lateness of the season worked a hardship on the California team, for many of its members had left the campus. Too late to be recorded in this volume, the second meet will be held during the month of April in the present year. The date of the event was put forward a month insuring a full entry list. Western Following the season of 1910, a California track team was entered in Conference j ne big Western Conference Meet, which is held annually in Chicago. The make-up of the Blue and Gold team made it appear that California would have an excellent opportunity to carry away first or second honors in competition with the best talent of the Middle Western universities, but adverse weather conditions made it impossible for the Californians to remain in the best condition, with the result that the men had to be contented with taking a third place. In addition to the unfavorable weather, to which the Blue and Gold runners could not become acclimated in the short time allotted them before the meet, a change in water caused several to become very ill on practically the day of the meet. The trip was highly beneficial to the interests of future California teams, for 191 M ' MACLISE WINNING HIGH HURDLES FRESHMAN MEET the showing made by the men was such as to compel recognition in the future meets in which California enters teams. Track Every branch of spring athletics in 1911 was held back considerably by the Season continued rain, which kept the men indoors until long after the first of March. The track season opened most auspiciously. Although several men, Edwards, Cowles, Dozier and Saxson, point winners in years past, were lost to the team, their places were filled by the most promising group of Freshman athletes that had entered the University since the inception of the Freshman Meet. The preliminary season was of necessity cut short. The Varsity could engage in but a few outside meets, while the Freshmen were given their first real competition in the meet against Stanford. The first event of the year was the inter-class. The meet was held early in the year, before the runners were able to do justice to themselves, but served to show that a strong team could be put on the oval by the end of the year. The Junior Class won the event by a large score. Few of the times were worthy of especial notice. Pomona On March 4th the team was sent to Los Angeles to meet Pomona College. Trainer Christie was limited in the number of men that he could take on the trip, and was thus forced to leave many of the most promising candidates among the new men at home. The men met little opposition in the southern team, and won the meet without difficulty by a score of 73 to 49. 192 Olympic!. The Saturday following the Pomona Meet, the California team met the Meet runners from the Olympic Club in the regular annual meet held by the two teams. Although usually the clubmen are well represented on the track, it was unfortunate that some of their best runners were unable to compete against California, and the Blue and Gold made a runaway affair of the day. winning by a score of 83 to 38. Freshman The Class of 1914 easily added one more victory for California to the Meet unbroken chain of first-year triumphs that has marked the annual Freshman event since its inception six years ago. The meet was held on the Stanford oval on March 18th. Although there was no means of accurately forecasting the result of the meet, as neither team had been able to engage in competition prior to the meet, it was well understood that California was the stronger, as many of the men that were selected to wear the Blue and Gold had enviable interscholastic records. The day was one ideal for a track meet. Just warm enough to enable spectators to enjoy the day from the bleachers, yet with a spring crispness to the air that put life into the runners, the meet was in marked contrast to that of a year before, when the meet was held in a driving rainstorm. Even exceeding the hopes of the most ardent California rooters, the Blue and Gold babies ran up the largest score in the history of the meet, putting all doubt as to the outcome aside after the first few events, and winning by a score of 84 to 38. Crabbe and Smith, by winning the first two places in the mile run at once, started the California scoring with eight points. Woods followed this lead by winning the 100-yard dash in the fast time of 10:01, Griffin managing to make a third place in the same race. Captain McKee, of Stanford, coming in strongly from the rear, took second honors. START OF THE 880-YARD RUN 193 CALIFORNIA WINNING HIGH HURDLKS As was expected, California made most of the points in the hurdles, adding to the reputation already made by Trainer Christie in the matter of developing hurdlers. In the high event Maclise, Emerson and Smythe, all wearing the blue jerseys, followed each other over the finish in the order named. Stanford scored one point in the longer hurdle race, but Maclise and Emerson again took the first two places. Maclise set a new Freshman record for the event, his time being 25 4-5 seconds. Stanford won its first race in the quarter mile, when Dawson breasted the tape a bare three feet ahead of Meyer, California ' s best entry. Meyer was off to a poor start, losing the race in the first fifty yards. Stammer of Stanford took third. Again in the half mile, Stanford came to the front with the first two places. Gard and Worthy, both wearing the Cardinal, came in together, with Griffiths of California a good third. The time was not exceptional. All doubt regarding the final outcome of the day was banished when Rathbone took first place in the two-mile, and Norton followed with a third place. Crabbe, who was expected to win, was not entered, or California ' s score might have been even larger. Rathbone ran a nice race in 10:20, giving promise of being a valuable man in future years. Captain McKee of Stanford ran a beautiful race in the 220-yard dash. He reversed the positions of the 100-yard race, and beat Woods by a scant yard. Griffin of California took the remaining place. In all the field events California had matters well in hand. Rice broke the Freshman records in both hammer throw and shot put, doing 148 feet 6 inches in the former, and 44 feet 1 inch in the latter event. In the hammer throw Shattuck, Hollister and Thompson, all California men, divided the remaining points between 104 them, while in the shot put Brown of California took second place, the third place going to a Stanford man. Nine more points were made in the high jump. Van Dyke, Airola and O ' Hara took the three places in the order named. In the broad jump Smith and Sharp took first and third places for California. Knight of Stanford making three points for his team. The pole vault also ' resulted in California ' s favor. Abrams won, with Smith of California and Boulware of Stanford tying for second. Stanford took the relay races by a big margin. The 1911 Freshman meet was the best handled affair that has ever taken place between the two Universities. Each event was run off on schedule time, with few delays. Wand, as starter, got the runners away perfectly, and much credit for the success of the meet is due him and Referee Elliott. u. s. c. Meet In the meet with the University of Southern California, which was held on March 25th, California won without difficulty by a score of 80 to 42, but the runners from the south, considering the limited number of entries, made a surprisingly good showing. Probably the best performance of the day was that of Ward, the high jumper of the visiting team. Beeson, Donald, Butler, Crabbe and Allen were the leading Blue and Gold point- winners. Varsity Asa fitting conclusion to the most successful year that has ever been known in Meet athletics at the University of California, was the annual intercollegiate track meet, which resulted in an overwhelming victory for California by a score of 87 2-3 to 34 1-3. The meet was the most sensational ever held between the two Universities, seven records being smashed and another tied, all of these events being figured in by California athletes. WOOD WINNING 100-YARD DASH A perfect day put the track in the best possible shape for fast times. Moreover, it brought out the largest crowd that has ever attended a meet of this kind, fully 8,000 persons being jammed together around the picturesque Blue and Gold oval. It was a wonderful day for California, for after two straight defeats on the cinder path, the men who throughout the year have been under the watchful eye of Trainer Christie, entered every event determined to win. They accomplished the desired end. and did it in such an emphatic fashion that no doubt was left as to the superiority of the Varsity track team over the Cardinal. Aside from the local interest that is attached to the meet, it was noteworthy in the fact that the times and distances were far superior to any Eastern meet that has been held during the year, or in any year past. The Pacific Coast athletes proved themselves the equals of any in the country by their showing at the Intercollegiate Meet of 1911. From the first event to the last, the meet was a California victory. Not a single runner did less than was expected of him, but many did more by far. The over- whelming score by which the Cardinal was beaten proved the fact that the men were determined to win. In reviewing the events in order of distance, one event after another was taken by some member of the Varsity a team probably better than any that had ever represented the Blue and Gold before. In the 100-yard dash, D wight Wood took the first place, giving California a substantial lead. Connelly and Claudius were nosed out by inches only. The lace was run in the fast time of 10:01, two of the timers catching it at a fifth of a second below this mark. In the 220-yard dash Wood again came to the front, but after running a heat in faster time than the final was made in, had to give way to McKee of Stanford. 196 SHATTVCK, HAMMER THROW RECORD FRED ALLEN, BROAD JUMP RECORD RICE TAKES SHOT PUT DOWD, HALF MILE RECORD Claudius took a good third for California. The sprints were the stronghold of the Stanford team, and when it was seen that even here the runners with the blue suits had taken the majority of points, all the heart was taken out of the Stanford team, yet they fought doggedly on to the end. Butler of California and Dawson of Stanford started out in the quarter-mile as if the race was going to be between the two. Both, however, seemed to lose sight of the fact that other fast men were entered and used poor judgment at several stages of the race. Finally Taylor of Stanford, and his team mate, Leaman, nosed out to the front for a tie, with Vitousek of California a third so close that scant inches separated the three men. The first record of the day was broken by Doud in the half-mile. Taking the lead from the very start, he clipped a fraction of a second off the record formerly held by Stanford, and in doing so set a new Pacific Coast intercollegiate mark. His time of 1 :58 1-5 was remarkable, especially so on the California track, which is not considered fast. Ormond Smith had little trouble in taking the third place. Another record went a-glimmering in the mile. Harry Wood set the pace from the crack of the pistol, winning by thirty yards in 4:31. Not only did California take first place and a new record in the mile, but in addition took the remaining positions and added nine points to the score. Hayne and Arnott were the men to get second and third, both running fast races, using rare good judgment. The third successive record of the day was smashed when the men finished the two-mile. Crabbe, who did well in the Freshman meet, fought out the race with Shelton of Stanford for ten laps, when the latter dropped from the track, unable to stand the pace, leaving Crabbe to win as he chose. The time of 9 :59 cut off a whole ten seconds from the previous mark in the event. Harry Woods, running easily, took second in the race, and the younger Rathbone third. 198 Eighteen points were the lot of California in the hurdle races. Beeson won both events with ease, breaking the record in the low race, and tying the mark over the higher barriers. Maclise finished second in both races, Captain Donald taking third in the high, while Emerson did the same in the low. Beeson ' s time of 15 4-5 seconds for the high hurdles tied a record already held by California, when his mark of 25 seconds in the low erased the name of " Billie " Edwards from the record sheet. For the first time in seven years California took the relay race. The Blue and Gold runners held the lead from the start, until at the end of the third lap, Dawson of California gave his next man a slight lead over the last California runner. Calkins. The latter fought hard in the back stretch, and won by six feet in one of the most exciting races ever seen on the California campus. The team was composed of A. J. Rathbone, Meyer, Vitousek and Calkins. Shattuck, in the hammer throw, won easily with a mark of 157 feet 5 2 inches. It beat the old record by four feet. Ready and Gabbert took the other places in the hammer throw. Rice, the huge Freshman weight thrower, won the shot, barely missing a record in this event, too. Hale took second place, leaving only a single point to the Cardinal. The other records to be broken were the broad jump and high jump. Allen in the broad made a remarkable leap of 23 feet 3 inches. Vilas got the third place here. Beeson, by jumping 6 feet 3 inches in the high, tied with Horine of Stanford. Taylor of California, third. The new record established was one of the best made during the day. After Miller of Stanford had won the pole vault, Vail, Maddox, Bull and A. Smith tied for second place with two Stanford men, and the meet was over. It was a memorable one, and the new records which were made will probably stand for years to come. 199 Record of Intercollegiate Events FOOTBALL TRACK 1892 Stanford 14-10 CALIFORNIA STANFORD 1892 Tie game 10-10 1893 91 35 1893 Tie game 6-6 1894 90 36 1894 Stanford 6-0 1895 67 45 1895 Tie game 6-6 1896 56 56 1896 Stanford 20-0 1897 62 1-2 49 1-2 1897 Stanford 28-0 1898 88 38 1898 California 22-0 1899 74 38 1899 California 30-0 1900 81 43 1900 Stanford 5-0 1901 85 32 1901 California 2-0 1902 76 1-2 43 1-2 1902 California 16-0 1903 58 2-3 63 1-3 1903 Tie game 6-6 1904 53 69 1904 Stanford 18-0 1905 72 1-3 49 2-3 1905 Stanford 12-5 1906 No meet 1906 Stanford 6-3 1907 57 65 1907 Stanford 21-11 1908 63 2-5 58 3-5 1908 Stanford 12-3 1909 56 66 1909 California 19-13 1910 55 2-5 66 3-5 1910 California 25-6 1911 87 2-3 34 1-3 INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK RECORDS 100-yard dash 10 seconds Cadogan (C) 220-yard dash 22 seconds Coleman ( S ) 440-yard dash 50 seconds Wyman (S) 880-yard run 1 minute 58 1-5 seconds Dowd (C) 1-mile run 1 minute 31 seconds Wood (C) 2-mile run 9 minutes 59 1-5 seconds Crabbe (C) f Cowles (C) 120-yard hurdles . ..154-5 seconds . " J 1 I Edwards (C) I Beeson (C) 220-yard hurdles 25 seconds Beeson (C) Shot put 45 feet 6 1-2 inches Hyde (S) Hammer throw 157 feet 7 1-2 inches Shattuck (C) Pole vault 12 feet 6 1-8 inches Scott ( S) Broad jump 23 feet 3 inches Allen (C) High jump ..6 feet 3 inches . ..-} " ' ' ' ee! ! 0n ( , I Honne (S) Relay 3 minutes 24 seconds ' Stanford 200 EMTES ' - ?w- SHIPPER KITTREDGE Carnot California triumphed for the tenth time out of seventeen contests for Debate tne Carnot medal, when F. M. Shipper, ' 12, was declared the winner at Stanford on the evening of February 4, 1911. The debate was one of unusual interest. Both universities were well represented, California by F. M. Shipper, T. B. Kittredge, and J. G. Sweet, all three of the class of 1912, and Stanford by E. E. Tincher, ' 12, F. H. Hilton, ' 11, and R. J. Miller, ' 11. Milton Marks, ' 14, of Cali- fornia, and M. A. Henshaw of Stanford were the alternates. Dr. David Starr Jordan presided. The judges were Judge Lucien Shaw, Charles A. Murdock and Henry Payot. " France in Relation to the Problem of Labor " was the topic which the debaters had been studying for two months previous. Two hours before the debate the joint faculty committee of the two universities announced the specific question of the debate, " Resolved, That the developments of the labor problem during the last decade have threatened the stability of the French Republic. " Sweet, Shipper, and Tincher chose the affirmative, and Kittredge, Hilton, and Miller the negative. After drawing numbers to determine the order in which they were to speak one of the critical points in the debate the six retired to separate rooms and for two hours cogitated, organized and planned. Stanford ' s assembly hall was by no means filled when the debate began. Just as J. G. Sweet was introduced as the first speaker, the California delegation, some fifteen strong, made their presence manifest with an " Oski ! " Then the debate began. Sweet did unusually well in the trying position of first speaker. Upon him fell the task of making the preliminary explanations, and he made a strong exposition of the question. In his argument he contended that the stability of the republic was threat- ened because the General Confederation of Labor, or C. G. T., was avowedly adopting revolutionary tactics, and, moreover, was strong enough to endanger the government. 202 Kittredge of California denied this, claiming that the importance of the C. G. T. had been exaggerated by the excitable French writers, and that in reality France as a whole was " essentially and profoundly conservative. " The Confederation, he said, represented but a small proportion of the French people. No matter how radical its teachings, the great mass of the population could never be reached by it. In a calm but effective manner Kittredge described these different classes, the small fanners, the bourgeoisie, and the non-union laborers, claiming that because of their conservatism there was no danger of revolution through the labor movement. A new argument was introduced on the affirmative by Tincher of Stanford, who claimed that the government of France was threatened because of the fact that there existed within the government a class war, the struggle being between the laborites and the middle classes who had control of the government. For this reason the present labor movement was directed primarily against the state. Hilton of Stanford declared, on the other hand, that the main labor disturbances had had no political lificance, and he enumerated the main strikes of the last ten years to show that they were due to purely economic causes. Shipper, the medallist, opened with several striking examples of revolutionary- actions on the part of strikers. Aside from the greater assurance of his delivery, Shipper ' s great strength lay in the mass of concrete instances that he was able to summon to his aid. He showed in striking phrases the trend of labor troubles in the past decade, declaring that the members of the unions were " revolutionary in nature, anarchistic in temperament, " and that their avowed purpose was to tear down the government and institute a " parliament of walking delegates. " He closed with the words of the French Minister of Labor asserting that the labor movement was a real menace to the republic. Miller of Stanford was the final speaker, and contended that the confidence which other nations have shown in France gives evidence that the stability of her govern- ment has not been menaced. The demonstrations against the government which have taken place, were, he said, due to agitation on the part of a small minority. The French people as a whole were with the government. In the five-minute rebuttal speeches given each man the issues brought up were thrashed over very thoroughly. The diversity of styles of the speakers made these short speeches even more interesting than the main debate. Sweet ' s forceful treatment of the two salient points, Kittredge ' s characterization of the " volatile, effervescent, hyperbolic Frenchman. " Tincher and Hilton ' s pointed rejoinders, Shipper ' s humor- ous presentation of the " three nights in Paris without lights, " and Miller ' s clever analysis of the difference between political and economic strikes, all invoked interest in the listeners. After the debate, the loyal fifteen gave another " Oski, " this time in front of the Stanford Quad. 203 SHIPPER DRURY MJI.I.KR 1910 Inter- Three California underclassmen defeated a team of Stanford collegiate Debate sen i ors j n the seventeenth annual intercollegiate debate, held in the Stanford assembly hall the night before the track meet, April 15, 1910. President David Starr Jordan presided. The question debated was " Resolved, that in the United States the suffrage should be extended to women. " Stanford chose the affirmative. P. J. Batkin, ' 10, G. F. Morgan, ' 10, and J. E. Shelton, ' 10, represented Stanford, while the University of California trio consisted of J. J. Miller, ' 13, F. M. Shipper, ' 12, and N. B. Drury, ' 12. The judges were Colonel Harris Weinstock of Sacra- mento, and Judge G. H. Cabaniss and A. J. Cloud of San Francisco. Opening the debate for Stanford, P. J. Batkin showed that women, as well as men, are wage-earners and tax-payers, and consequently the ground for granting the franchise should be qualification and not sex. He challenged the negative to answer this question: " Why should women be excluded from the franchise on grounds of sex? " Miller of California took up this challenge. The suffrage, he said, is a privilege conferred by the government for reasons of expediency, because of some direct benefit to the state. In a clean cut argument he analyzed the question at issue, showing that the admission of women as voters would add no new element of benefit in our political life, and that in some respects the standard of the electorate would be lowered rather than improved. The second affirmative speaker, J. E. Shelton, devoted most of his time to the enumeration of reforms that had been instituted in Colorado, Wyoming, and Utah since woman suffrage had been adopted in those states. He claimed that this improved condition was the direct result of placing the ballot in the hands of woman. Shipper, in rejoinder, pointed out the fact that conditions in those very states had not been 204 improved to any marked degree, and that bribery, corruption, and other political ills were of as frequent occurrence in these Western states as they were before woman suffrage was adopted. Considering that there was no benefit derived in these sparsely settled communities, what grave evils might we not expect as a result of doubling the illiterate vote in the dense centers of population? In attempting to offset the effect of Shipper ' s statistics, G. F. Morgan of Stanford unwittingly put a dent in the argument of his colleagues by declaring that Colorado, Wyoming and Utah were not truly representative communities. He argued further that the illiterate and vicious element, male or female, could be eliminated by means of a property or educational qualification. After eliminating the question of a qualification test for voting as beside the issue, N. B. Drury of California took up Morgan ' s statements as to the unrepresentative character of the suffrage states, and showed, in view of them, that the affirmative could not with consistency draw any conclusions as to the benefits of woman suffrage applied to the whole country by considering those states. Most of Drury ' s speech was devoted to rebuttal, and in conclusion he presented a chart, which was meaningless at first to the audience, con- sisting as it did of a mere circle divided into three parts, but which, after due explana- tion meant, in the minds of the judges at least, that " in the United States the suffrage should " not " be extended to women. " 1911 Inter- The eighteenth annual debate was held in Harmon Gymnasium collegiate Debate Qn April 14 1911 with president Benjamin Ide Wheeler pre- siding. The question was: " Resolved, that the United States should establish a central bank, waiving the constitutionality of the question. California ' s team upheld the affirmative and spoke in the following order: J. J. Miller, ' 13, N. B. Drury, ' 12, and F. M. Shipper, ' 12. The Stanford speakers were: F. H. Hilton, ' 11, E. R. Persons, ' 12, and R. J. Miller, ' 11. Miller of California opened the debate by showing that the present currency system is dangerous to the national prosperity because of inelasticity and declared that a central bank would provide an elastic currency. Hilton declared that the central bank was a foreign institution not adapted to American conditions and outlined an alternative remedy. Drury attacked this alternative plan, showing the weakness of dividing forces and the necessity of providing a sound as well as an elastic currency. Persons argued that the central bank would be controlled either by the dominant political party or by the money interests of the country. Shipper, in answer, outlined the plan for a central bank, proposed by the National Monetary Commission, showing that such a bank would be the prey neither of political influence nor plutocratic control. Miller of Stanford introduced a chart showing how, under the Aldrich plan, the Wall Street bankers would control the central bank. Drury of California, in rebuttal, effectively disposed of the Stanford chart, proving that the Wall Street interests could not control the majority of banks even 205 in New York City. He emphasized the salient points of the affirmative case, closing with a plea for a currency system serviceable with the prosperity and commercial needs of the nation, declaring that the central bank would afford such an issue. The judges, Frank J. Symmes, Judge J. H. Sturtevant, and Rabbi Martin A. Meyer, then rendered a unanimous decision for California. Intel-class Because of the nature of the question, " Resolved, That the system of Debate Initiative and Referendum is contrary to the spirit of our republican insti- tutions, " the Freshman-Sophomore debate of Friday evening, November 4, 1910, developed into a hair-splitting contest, in which greater fluency ultimately brought the first year debaters out victorious. The winning 1914 team was composed of A. W. Drury, Milton Marks, and H. E. Berryman. Lyman Grimes, L. J. Rabinowitz, and L. E. Goodman represented the Sophomores. Charles Kasch, ' 11, -chairman of the Debating Council of the University, pre- sided. The judges were Professor D. E. Smith, Professor A. M. Kidd, and Max Thelen, ' 04. Senate-Congress Pinchot ' s policy of conservation was successfully upheld by the Debate Congress in the annual intersociety debate on Monday evening. October 24, 1910. The exact question at issue was, " Resolved, That the best interests of the United States demand an energetic prosecution of the policy of conservatism as outlined by Gifford Pinchot. " As the question was one of vital interest, the audience was of good size. The debate was held in Hearst Hall. On the affirmative, B. B. Blake, ' 11, F. M. Shipper, ' 12, and T. B. K ittredge, ' 12, spoke for the Congress, while the Senate trio was composed of Charles Kasch, ' 11, M. R. Dowd, ' 11, and J. G. Sweet, ' 12. The judges were Professor T. H. Reed, F. T. Blanchard, and F. D. Stringham. G. A. Haines, ' 11, presided. Lower Division W. W. Ferrier, ' 12, was adjudged to be the best supporter of the Bonnheim assertion that the fraternity and sorority can be made serviceable to real university aims at the annual Lower Division Bonnheim Contest on April 30, 1910. The other three speakers who also elected to take the affirmative were Miss Lorraine Andrews, ' 12, H. C. Kelly, ' 12, and M. H. Reynolds, ' 13. Upper Division From among four representatives of the two upper classes A. C. Bonnheim Madden, ' 11, was chosen as the winner of the one hundred dollar Upper Division Bonnheim prize on December 10, 1910. The annual discussion was devoted to the subject, " Should public institutions accept money known to have been dishonestly acquired? " Madden ' s opponents were Charles Kasch, H. C. Kelly, and T. B. Kittridge, while Professor Bodi and Messrs. Lipman and Gregory acted as judges. Peace International peace and the means of bringing it about was the topic of Contest an ora torical contest held in November for a prize of $50. J. J. Miller, ' 13, was the successful contestant, winning from Marshall Dawson, ' 12, winner of last year ' s contest, A. W. Drury, ' 14, and G. C. Jenson, ' 11. 206 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST PROFESSOR AND MRS. LANGE PROFESSOR AND MRS. TOKREY PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. CORY PROFESSOR AND MRS. GAYLEY PROFESSOR AND MRS. DERLETH, JK. PROFESSOR R. F. SCHOLZ Senior Ball IRENE COFFIN, General Chairman ARNOLD WEBER, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE A. L. LEONARD, Chairman CARRIE BRIGHT DOROTHY HEART HAZEL HOTCHKISS MAY VAN GULPEN A. C. NORTH R. R. HAAS M. A. ALBEE E. E. GRANT RECEPTION COMMITTEE ELIZABETH WORLEY, Chairman BARBARA REID BESSIE GOODWIN- MARY REDMOND CECILE CHILDS ROSA WEISS S. W. CUNNINGHAM W. A. EDWARDS A. G. STRONG S. H. DAY C. J. FOSKETT V. O. LUND DECORATION COMMITTEE A. J. EDDY, Chairman MARGARET GRIFFITH HELEN DIM MICK HELEN BANCROFT GRACE MORIN F. M. HARRIS R. F. ALLEN J. H. MATTERN C. H. GRIFFEN R. D. CORLETT Junior Prom N. B. DRURY, General Chairman C. L. BUTLER, Floot Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE S. G. WILDER, Chairman DOROTHY PHILLIPS ELAINE STANDISH MARION GAY DORIS CLARK FLORENCE DOYLE ALICE HIESTAND AGNES SCHOLL HELEN EAMES S. DE LA CUESTA E. D. MCNEAR J. R. QUINN W. C. WARMINGTON B. M. FREES J. G. SWEET M. L. DINKELSPIEL H. R. LAWTON RECEPTION COMMITTEE C. W. PAYNE, Chairman ELSA SHILLING MARIANNE BROWN CARO SIMONSON IRENE FLANIGAN CARMELITA WOERNER EDITH PENCE ALICE ARMSTRONG ETHEL LOCKHART J. B. BLACK C. A. PHLEGER T. W. VEITCH C. A. ALLEN THEODORE OWENS E. C. LIVINGSTON A. J. RATH BONE R. G. GRAHAM PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. MORGAN PROFESSOR AND MRS. MAGEE Miss LUCY SPRAGUE MAJOR APD MRS. LEWIS PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. BARROWS PROFESSOR AND MRS. REED PROFESSOR AND MRS. SMITH PROFESSOR SCHOLZ PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER MAJOR AND MRS. LEWIS PROFESSOR AND MRS. MACEE PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEILL PROFESSOR AND MRS. PUTNAM PROFESSOR AND MRS. MORGAN- MISS SPRAGUE Sophomore Hop JOHN T. GRIBNER, General Chairman EDGAR F. SULLIVAN, Floor Manager RICHARD RAY RANDAL, Assistant ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE CLARE MORSE TORREY, Chairman GWENDOLYN BRIDE POWERS CLARA STOW HARRIET STEWARD JUDD EDWINA FAY FRISBIE ERNEST FRANCIS MOULTON FRANK HOWE DYER HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND STANLEY HEXRY MCFADDEN LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS . RECEPTION COMMITTEE JAMES HARRY MCCORMACK, Chairman MARJORY GARDINER MYRTLE MAY ANDERSON HELEN DE ETTE AYER AMY WATTE ADA CLINE MARGARET PEWTRESS ROSE GERTRUDE MENIHAN CHARLES WADE SNOOK ARLO VERNER TURNER JOHN WADDELL BROWNLIE LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE DECORATION COMMITTEE JOHN JEROME ALEXANDER, Chairman BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB EVELYN AGNES STEEL ELOISE SHOECRAFT CLERIMOND WITHERS ROSCOE LESTER BERGLUND JOHN ALLEN STROUD, JR. DANIEL M. DRUMHELLER, JR. HAROLD M. FRIESLEBEN JOHN LOWSEY SIMPSON Freshman Glee E. C. BROWN, General Chairman C. P. MATHE, Floor Man: RECEPTION COMMITTEE L. E. DOAN, Chairman HELEN WATERMAN ALICE McCoy AMY MCL.AUGHLAN HELEN ATHERTON RCTH FERGUSON LILLIAN HICKOX DEBORAH DYER C. A. ROGERS C. E. DEN MAN G. C. HURRLE J. W. MANUEL PAUL CHATOM D. G. MACLISE R. F. COLLINS ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE A. A. HINCHMAN, Chairman JEANETTE DEHAY ISABEL HALL MIRA HARRIS ROSALIE OGDEN HELEN DABNEY MARY LEET MARJORJE SUTHERLAND MINERVA OSBORN VV. J. GOEBEL S. F. EVANS H. P. POHLMAN F. B. HORNICK MARCELL LOHSE L. L. LEVY PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. MAGEE PROFESSOR R. T. CRAWFORD PROFESSOR AND MRS. STRATTON PROFESSOR H. M. STEPHENS MAJOR AND MRS. LEWIS COLONEL AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR R. F. SCHOLZ Miss LUCY SPRAGUE PROFESSOR APD MRS. O ' NEILL University Assembly COMMITTEE PAUL SCOTT FOSTER ALBERT JOHN EVERS TYLER TUBBS HENSHAW ARNOLD RANDOLPH WEBER FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON ARNE BOURS HOISHOLT PATRONESSES MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MRS. E. J. WICKSON MRS. G. T. HENSHAW MRS. JULIUS R. WEBER MRS. L. R. HUDSON Military Ball CAFT. HALL ROE, General Chairman CAPT. W. C. LITTLE, JR., Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE CAPTAIN R. E. ROBSON, Chairman CAPTAIX X. C. HUTT CAPTAIN C. D. Y. OSTKOM CAPTAIN G. C. JEN CAPTAIN R. X. BLOSSER LIEUTENANT R. DE CAMP LIEUTENANT D. TSOWBRIDGE LIEUTENANT J. P. QUINN LIEUTENANT E. D. MCNEAR RECEPTION CAPTAIN D. T. CAPTAIN R. H. CAPTAIN J. E. CAPTAIN H. E. LIEUTENANT E. LIEUTENANT I. LIEUTENANT J. LIEUTENANT R, COMMITTEE BAECOCK MOULTON KEELING MORSE R. McCULLOUGH V. AUGUR H. THOMPSON I. McGEE MILJ1MTMLL PATROXS AXD PATRONESSES MAJOR AND MRS. E. M. LEWIS PRESIDENT AND MRS. WHEELER PROFESSOR AND MRS. SOULE PROFESSOR AND MRS. EDWARDS PROFESSOR AND MRS. O ' NEnx PROFESSOR AND MRS. DERLETH PROFESOOR RICHARD SCHOLZ I RE.55 GATES PRKNllKRGAST Daily A year and a half ago the Daily California!!, the college daily, acquired Californian present form of A. S. U. C. management. The editor is elected by the Executive Committee, usually upon the recommendation of his predecessor. The staff for the past year was : FIRST TERM SECOND TERM Editor D. J. GATES, ' 11 A. C. PRENDERGAST, ' 11 Managing Editor A. C. PRENDERGAST, ' 11 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 Women ' s Editor EDNA HIGGINS, ' 11 EDNA HIGGINS, ' 11 Business Manager R. L. SHURTLEFF, ' 12 R. L. SHURTLEFF, ' 12 News Editors E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12, M. A. CARTWRIGHT, ' 12. J. F. POLLARD, ' 12, ELLIOTT JOHNSON, ' 12, J. H. WEISSBEIN, ' 12. Associate Editors W. E. ALBEE, ' 13, E. H. TROUT, ' 13, J. J. BECK, ' 13, C. M. TORREY, ' 13, J. R. DOUGLAS, ' 13, J. L. SIMPSON, ' 13, J. J. ALEXANDER, ' 13, HUGO WALDECK, ' 13, R. R. RANDALL, ' 13, H. C. MCCLELLAND, ' 13. EVERS CROSS California Organized with this lofty aim, " Through the power and liberty of the cident p iam U) cnanl pj on tne r j g h t an j fi g h t tne wrong, " the Occident went through a varied period of vicissitudes until in 1907 it passed under the management of the English Club. At the present time its editor is chosen for a period of one year. STAFF OF " THE OCCIDENT " FIRST TERM SECOND TERM . . ROBERT V. CROSS. ' 11 ROBERT W. CROSS, ' 11 . . . ALBERT J. EVERS. ' 11 ARNE HOISHOLT. ' 12 ..CHERYL MERRILL, ' 11 XELSON HACKETT. ' 12 .MARGARET WITTER, ' 11 MARGARET WITTER, ' 11 ' 11 EDNA HIGGIXS, ' 11 ' 11 ROSE GARDNER, ' 11 W DR. GEORGE SMITHSON, " 03 ' 11 ARTHUR PREXDERGAST, ' 11 CHERYL MERRILL, ' 11 Editor Managing Editor. Literary Editor. . . An Editor. . Literary Board. L-iate Editors.. Assistant Editors. EDNA HIGGINS, ROSE GARDNER, DR. GEORGE SMITHSON, I ARTHUR PREXDERGAST. ' CATHERINE WALKER. I EDITH PENCE, ' LAURA ROBSON, ARXE HOISHOLT, NELSON HACKETT. Louis JACK - MARY DE WITT. LLOYD MYERS, EVELYX STEEL, ROSWELL HAM, WAHE SXOOK, Manager . ' 12 ' 12 CATHERINE WALKER, ' 12 ' 12 EDITH PENCE. ' 12 ' 12 Louis JACKSON, ' 12 ' 12 ' 12 ' 13 MARY DE WITT. ' 13 ' 13 LLOYD MYERS, ' 13 ' 13 EVELYN STEEL, ' 13 ' 13 ROSWELL HAM. ' 13 ' 13 WADE SXOOK. ' 13 ED PARKER. ' 13 MARGARET HODGEN, ' 13 ROSE FARRELL, ' 13 D OROTHY BROWN, ' 13 .ALBERT EVERS, ' 11 ALBERT EVERS. ' 11 JOHNSTONE 1IIXCII MAN p .. The Pelican continues to be a consistent, or better, an inconsistent, habitue of the campus, and has made herself more amusing than ever of late. With her newly-acquired trousers, her glasses, the pencil on her ear, and her feet upon the desk, she has, under the able direction of George Adams, ' 10, been a decided success. Editor GEORGE J. ADAMS, ' 10 Managers H. H. JOHNSTONE, ' 13; A. A. HINCHMAN, JR., ' 14 Obeying the power of tradition a BLUE AND GOLD is again appear- ing upon the campus under the management of the Junior Class. With it our work is complete, yet we can not help but voice our protest, useless as we know it is, against the repetition of this farce. The task of an editor of a BLUE AND GOLD is to give some permanent reflection of college life. Figuratively he is to do so through the aid of a corps of fifty or so able writers. Literally he accomplishes that which the printer, lithographer, photographer and bookbinder permit. The work is apart from the campus, is technical in nature, and its extrava- gances and pitfalls are only to be avoided when the management has been given some permanent form of organization. Aware as we are of the glaring extravagances which we have placed before you, we can not but express our appreciation to those who have bourne with us in our error, especially to Raymond Ingram, who has been our mainstay and faithful aid at all times. In the list of members of the staff the names of Jacob Steffan and Lincoln Van Orden. the editor and manager from the Affiliated Colleges, were unfortunately omitted. The extent of their work, however, has been too great to go unrecognized. 210 On the Campus SE " A; - z - FRIDAY ' S GATHERING SECOND GAME 21S AXE RALLY AT THE OLD STAND _ c z Organizations Alumni During the past year the Alumni body has received Association ] ar g est i ncrea se in membership during the his- tory of the University. Five hundred and thirty-five new names have been added. Of these, 416 did their work in Berkeley and received bachelor ' s degrees. The Alumni Association embraces the entire Alumni body, and is year by year becoming stronger and more firmly identified with the interests of the University. The University of California Clubs, particularly that of San Francisco, have carried on their work with enthusi- asm and vigor. The club in San Francisco has become distinctly a rallying place for Alumni and to a considerable extent for undergraduates. The permanent class organizations did much to contribute to the success of the College of California Jubilee, celebrated in May, and both clubs and classes held numerous and largely attended football reunions on the night before the Big Game. The monthly class dinners established by 1908 men have been kept up by that class and followed by the 1909 and 1910 classes. The adoption of the Dix Princeton plan of class reunions is the most important single feature accomplished by the Association of Class Secretaries. The California Alumni Weekly has become a firmly established agency in the develop- ment and expression of the spirit of the Alumni of this University. It is published weekly and contains current college news pertaining to the Alumni. 226 Associated The first organization of the graduate Graduate Students students of e University was in 1895, when the Graduate Club was formed. This had a rather desul- tory existence and in 1903 was reorganized as the Associated Graduate Students. Absorbed in theses and research, however, the members of this, too, failed to exhibit a very live interest. This year, however, seems to have marked a decided change. With a graduate body of over 400, representing about 100 institutions, from all parts of the United States and many foreign countries, there has awakened a genuine interest in the welfare of the A. G. S. The meetings have been well attended and the social affairs markedly successful. University of The University of California Club of San California Club Francisco occupies the position of being the concrete center of University spirit among the alumni of the bay region. The membership is composed of alumni, ex-students who have attended any department of the University for a period of at least two years, Faculty and Regents. Organized in 1900, the club weathered successfully the many difficulties following the disaster of 1906 and is now in a state of material prosperity, with spacious headquarters occupying the fourth floor of the Coleson Building, on the corner of Stockton and Geary Streets. if Associated The Associated Students of the University of Students California is the dominant organization of the student body, existing as recited in its constitution, " for the control of all matters of general student concern. " All the students of the University are members, subject to the pay- ment of the term due assessed by the Association. The pay- ment of the due entitles a student to active membership and to the A. S. U. C. card, that has become the familiar certifi- cate of admission to all games except those between Stanford and California, and of eligibility for all student activities. The assessment of $2.50 has been maintained through both terms of 1910-1911, and the membership for the first and second terms has been 1587 and 1939, respectively. This increase of membership over the year previous is somewhat more than proportional to the increase in the number of students registered. Boating was submitted to the vote of the Association and reinstated for a trial year with such an expression of favor polled as should insure adequate support. Additional bleachers have been built by the Association at the north end of California Field. The honor spirit has grown steadily in strength on the true basis that its observance is simply a matter of fair play between students. A year of effective work has been put in by the Dormi- tory Committee. Their work in showing the possibility of " better accommodations, at a less cost, with a margin of profit, " brings dormitories closer than ever before in the years of active work to that end. Perhaps the most important work of the year has been that devoted to the effort to find a site for a new running track. Great attention has been given to the possibilities of a location in the mouth of Strawberry Canon. The permis- sion of the Regents to make use of the site has been obtained. At present the proposition appears distinctly feasible, and depends upon a consideration of the cost involved. It i s not overconfident to believe that a possible solution of this much vexed question has been reached. There is always before the student body one great prob- lem related to its organization. This is the maintenance of the efficiency of the Association as California grows toward the Greater University. That growth means specialization and a separation of students into strongly outlined groups. It is not too much to hope for the Association, nor too high an estimate of its sen-ice to believe that around it may center a broad unity that will go hand in hand with the division and specialization. GEORGE A. HAIVES. ! A XO v ? 231 Associated The Associated omen Students has been. Women Students sjnce 189 the or j, ailixati()11 tnat i nc U( ( . all the activities, social and athletic, of the women of the University. During the past year the sphere of the organ- ization has been enlarged to include a Women ' s I ' ndergrud- uate Students ' Affairs Committee, granted by the Faculty on petition of the women in the fall term of 1910. Another addition has been that of the Women ' s (In hestra. In Sep- tember, 1910, the organization applied for admission to tin- number of activities that are a definite part of Associate,! Women Students, and its existence has been successful from the start. The executive committee has been enlarged to include the Assistant Dean of Women and the women ' s editor of the Daily Californian. The members of the executive committee of the Association are: President, Rose Gardner, ' 11; First Vice-President. Leigh Stafford. ' 11; Second Vice-President, Elda Fggert. ' 11; Treas- urer, Dorothy Fish, ' 12; Secretary, Emilie Harrold. ' 12: Dean of Women. Miss Lucy Sprague : Assistant Dean of Women. Mis-; Lucy Stebbins; President of Prytanean. Cheryl Merrill. ' 11; President of Treble Clef, Jennett Miller, ' 11; President of Man- dolin and Guitar Club. Ellen Ord. ' 12; President of Art History Circle. Thalia Graham, ' 10: President of Women ' s Orchestra, Elsie Williams, ' 10; Women ' s Editor of the Ccilifornitiit. Edna Higgins. ' 11. and Rose Gardner, ' 11. 232 Senior Record Berkeley San Francisco Girton Hall Building Committee; Senior Mount Hamilton Grass Valley Hayward Auburn San Francisco Grass Valley ALBERT ATWOOD ACHESON, S. S., BLANCHE EVELYN AHLERS, S. S. A n ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Ball Committee. WlLHELMINE ELLEN AlTKEN, S. S., ERNEST SAMUEL ALDERMAN, C. E., INEZ ADELE ALLEN, S. S., WARREN BARRETT ALLEN, N. S., ELSIE AHRENS, S. S., II B ; Senior Ball Committee. JULIA ANGOVE, S. S., Senior Ball Committee HENRY RAYMOND ANGWIN, C. E., Oakland T B n ; Rifle Team (2), (3) ; Secretary (3) ; Librarian C. E. Association (4). JOHN MATHER ARNEILL, Agr., Ventura A K E KATHERINE LUCILE ASHER, L., El Monte A X n ; Prytanean ; Varsity Basket Ball Team (3) ; Captain (4) ; Pilgrim- age Committee. JUDSON ASPINWALL, Mech., Berkeley IRVING VAN AKEN AUGUR, N. S., Los Angeles K 2; Glee Club; President (4); Cast " The Gondoliers " (2); " Erminee " (3) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. WALTER ERAKINE AUSTIN, N. S., Los Angeles Acacia; Captain Company L (4) ; Military Ball Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee. DAVID THORNTON BABCOCK, Com., San Diego A T ; Golden Bear ; International Club ; Commerce Club ; President Eco- nomics Club (4) ; Managerial staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser ; Captain and Quartermaster of Cadets (4) ; Junior Prom. Committee ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Jubilee Pageant Committee (3) ; General Chairman of Senior Week. EARLE MC!VER BAGLEY, Min., Los Gatos VESA ISADORE BAGOT, S. S.. Berkeley Cranford; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (4) : Senior Advisory Committee. HAROLD WILLIAM BRADDY BAKER, S. S.. Redding DOROTHY MITCHELL BALDWIN. S. S., Stockton ELEANOR JOSEPHINE BALDWIN, S. S., Sacramento K A 6; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Freshman Glee Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. EVERETT LORAN BALL, S. S.. Porterville K S; A ; John Marshall Law Club; Senate; Class President (4); Crew (.3); Senior Ball Committee: General Senior Week Committee. CHARLES JULES BANDMANN, JR., Min.. San Francisco FRANKLIN VAX DYKE BANGS, Com., Oakland - X : Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom. (3) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Freshman Glee Committee. JEROME ERIC BARIEAU, C. E., San Francisco Newman Club; Cast Junior Farce. JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT. X. S.. Antofagasta, Chile Z A E; Skull and Keys; 6 X E; Class Sergeant at Arms (2), (3) ; Football Squad (3), (4) ; Cast ' junior Curtain Raiser; Floor Manager Junior Informal; Floor Manager Junior Prom. ; Finance Committee of Senior Week. FLORENCE EDITH BARTH. S. S., Santa Ynez Senior Ball Committee. BERTHA ELSIE BARTLETT. S. S.. Boston, Mass. GLADYS BARTLETT. L., Hanford HAROLD WILMOT BARTLETT, Mech.. Berkeley MARTIN ALBERT BASLER, Min.. Sacramento MYROX HORACE BATTLES, Min.. Berkeley DULLA BAYLEY, S. S., Berkeley BLYTHE STEWART BELL, Mech.. Whittier Pyra Club; Class Basket-ball Team. JULIET BENNETT, S. S., Placerville n B RALPH EDWARD BERRY, S. S., Auburn IRVIX BETTS, X. S., Salinas HELEN EASTER BICKFORD, L.. Berkeley Deutscher Verein; Senior Advisory Board. KATE BIGELOW, S. S.. Bishop Copa de Oro. BERKELEY BARRINGTOX BLAKE, S. S., Berkeley Speaker Pro Tern Congress (3) ; Speaker (4) ; Vice-President Boat Club (4) ; Crew Substitute (2) ; Crew (3) ; Congress- Senate Debate (4). EDITH ASHMORE BLISS, S. S., Copa de Oro. ROY HENRY BLOSSER, Mech.. Atherton Club; Captain Band (4) WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS. C. E.. ARTHUR WILCOX BOLTON. S. S., LOUISE BORELLA, X. S.. ERNEST CLARE BOWERS. X. S.. CECIL ALICE BOYD, S. S., JOHN TALMAGE BOYER. X. S.. ANNETTE BRESLAUER, S. S., DOROTHY MOORE BROWN. S. S., ETHEL IRENE BROWN. X S 235 Visalia Willits A. E. and M. E. Watsonville Berkeley Alameda Claremont Oakland San Francisco Redding Portland, Oregon San Francisco V YEilA f } LEADER, JONATHAN BURLETTE BROWN, C. E., Glendale SHERMAN LUZERNE BROWN, N. S., Amboy, Minn. CARL G. BROWNLEE, Min., Berkeley Sergeant at Arms Mining Association (4). AMY EVANGELINE BRUCE. N. S., Berkeley ARTHUR BURGUE, Min., San Francisco ETHEL MARY BURKE, L., San Francisco Copa de Oro ; Prytanean ; Les Bavards ; Der Deutsche Zirkel ; First Vice- President of Class (2) ; Chairman A. W. S. Rally Committee (4) ; Chairman Program Committee Sports and Pastimes Masquerade (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4); A. W. S. Finance (4); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. GEORGE BOOTES BURNHAM, Mech., Berkeley Class President (2); Class Vice-President (1); Freshman Track Team; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Cast " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (3) ; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Manager Daily Calif ornian (3) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Dormitory Committee (2), (3) ; Director Students Co-operative Society (2), (3), (4). ETHEL BURROUGHS, S. S., Chico SELINA BURSTON, S. S. Berkeley JOHN PETER BUWALDA, N. S.. North Yakima, Washington 2 A E WILLIAM PAUL BYRNES, L., San Rafael ALLARD ANTHONY CALKINS, S. S., Berkeley I K 2 ; A ; Senate; Freshman Track Team; Permanent Organization Committee (4). JOHN UBERTO CALKINS, JR., S. S., Berkeley K 2 ; A ; Senate; Vice-President (4) ; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (3); Football Squad (4); Pilgrimage Committee (4). KENNETH CAMERON, C. E., Berkeley WILLIAM THOMAS GARDEN, S. S., Honolulu, Hawaii WALTER HENRY CARRICK, Min., Roseburg, Oregon Unity; Mining Association. FLORENCE GAVIN CASSIDY, N. S., Honolulu, Hawaii Prytanean; Varsity Basket-ball Captain (3). WALTER OWEN CASTELLO, Min.. Elk Grove Mining Association. DUDLEY JONES GATES, Com., Richmond. Indiana A A ; Winged Helmet; Economics Club; English Club; Editor Daily Cali- fornian (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (.3) ; Pelican Staff (3) ; Sophomore Hop Committee. JOSEPH HENRY CATTON, N. S., Berkeley Newman Club; Cast " Shoemaker ' s Holiday " (3) Plays (4) ; ' ' Caesar and Cleopatra " (4). CORA CHALMERS, S. S., Berkeley Senior Advisory Committee. ERNEST NEWELL CHAPMAN, L.. Berkeley Class Secretary (1) ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); First Lieutenant Company B. GEORGE MAXLEY CHAPMAN, Com., Xapa Unity Club; Economics Club; President Commerce Club (4); Rifle learn (1), (2) ; Manager (3) ; President Rifle Club (3) ; News Editor Daily Cnii- f ornian (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; First Lieutenant and Battalion Adju- tant (4) ; Junior Men ' s Banquet Committee ; Senior Week Printing Com- mittee. Junior Farce; Hans Sachs Chinese Student Club ; Gub (4) ; Cathay Gub Director HONG YEN CHIXG, Com., GRACE MARY CHUBB, S. S.. HELEN WARKEN CHASE, L.. Goverdale Carnarvon Club; Saint Anne ' s Guild; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisory Com- mittee. Husc Tsu CHENG. Min.. Changsha. China Mining Association: Vice-President Cosmopolitan (4). Berkeley Colfax Deutscher Verein: Les Bavards; Secretary {Conversation Klub (3) ; Cast in " Die Gouvernante " (3). OLIVE MYRTLE CHUBB, X. S.. Bakersfield - K. HAZEL KATHERINE CLARK. L.. Berkeley Book Exchange Committee (4). FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE. Agr.. Laytonville A Z ; B K A ; Bancroft Gub ; Harvey Club ; Captain Cadets (4 ) : Agricultural Club Treasurer (3) : President (4) ; ' Rifle Gub Secretary (.3) ; Vice-President Rifle Team (2 State Scholarship (3), (4). DAVID LOCKE CLEMENT. Mech.. Felton LILY CLIBERON. S. S.. Stockton Carnarvon Club; Y. V. C. A : Women ' s Orchestra; Treasurer Saint Anne s Guild (4). WATT WILLIS CLINCH. S. S.. Grass Valley 6 A X; Freshman Track Team; Gass Tennis Champion (3) ; Freshman Glee Committee; Finance Committee Senior Week; General Committee Senior Week. MABEL CLINCH. S. S.. Grass Valley A ; Treble Gef; Cast " The Gondoliers " ; Junior Farce: Extravaganza Committee. GEORGE MILES COLLINS. Min.. Los Gatos Junior Prom Committee. CAROL COM AN, S. S.. Covina Cranford Gub : Y. W. C. A. : Class Basket-ball Team (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee (.4 ' . EDITH CONDON. S. S.. Vacaville El Circulo Hispanico; Rooms Committee (3) ; Book Exchange. WALLACE McKAY COOPER, C. E.. Honolulu, Hawaii - X ; C. E. Association ; Football Squad (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. BERNARD LANGHORNE COPE, Min.. Santa Ana DUNNLEIGH COREY. X. S., La Jolla Calimedico; President Harvey Club (4). ROBERT DERRY CORLETT, Com., Xapa A K E; X E; Commerce Club; Cast " House of Rimmon " (3) ; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. GEORGE WILLIAM COTTERILL, C. E.. Fresno RALPH COUNTRYMAN, Min., Oakland 6 A X STANLEY DEMALAYNE COWDEN, C. E.. San Francisco r A ; 6 X E : Civil Engineering Association; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). SIGMUND SCHLOSS COWEN, Com.. San Francisco FRANCIS MALCOLM CROPPER, E. E., Chicago, Illinois K ROBERT WILLIAM CROSS, S. S.. Berkeley Economics Club : Commerce Gub ; President English Club (4) ; Editor Occident (4 : BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Managing Editor Alumni Weekly Junior Farce Committee : Univei ity Meeting Committee (4) ; General Chairman Extravaganza Committee. 237 GRACE CROWE, S. S., Alameda WILLIAM VERB CRUESS, Chem., San Miguel La junta; Mini Kaph Mini. OLIVE EASTMAN CUTTER, S. S.. Oakland A n ; Art Editor Woman ' s Day Occident (4) ; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee; Printing Committee (4). EMIL FRANK CYKLER, C. E., San Jose 9 S ; T B n ; Civil Engineering Association ; Director Students ' Co-operative Society. WILLIAM FORD DARCH, Min., Berkeley MARGARET SONDERS DARST, S. S., Berkeley HAROLD EDWIN DAVIDSON, Mech., Alhambra 6 S; A. E. and M. E. ; University Orchestra (3), (4). ELIZABETH ADELAIDE DAVIS, N. S., San Francisco MILDRED ELIZABETH DAVIDSON, S. S., Hollywood ADELA BEATRICE DE ARNAZ, S. S., Berkeley WILLIAM EARL DE BERRY, Min., Santa Cruz T B II; Mini Kaph Mim; President Mining Association (4) ; Treasurer (3) ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Permanent Organ- ization Committee (4). RAY DE CAMP, C. E., Hollywood Pirates; C. E. Association; Junior Prom Committee; First Lieutenant Com- pany O; Senior Ball Committee. LEON FLORENT DE FREMERY, S. S., Oakland B 6 II; Congress; Cast " Erminie " (3). JAMES DE FREMERY, JR., S. S., Oakland B 8 n- De Koven Club; Mandolin Club; University Orchestral Society; Chess Committee (2), (3) ; Chairman (4) ; Chess Team (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Captain (3) ; Shreve Perpetual Chess Trophy (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. ELIZABETH MARIE DERGE, S. S., Berkeley T B ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. GEORGE DE SMITH, Min.. KATHLEEN DEVINE. S. S.. Treble Clef. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS DIAS, C. E., WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD, N. S., Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Tacoma, Washington IKlCKt, l UINALU, i . J., 1 cn-wiim, ti iiiiigiv i A K K ; La Junta ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; International Club ; Track Team (1), (2), (3); Captain (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Cast Junior Curtain Raiser ; Chairman Relay Carnival Committee (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. ELIZABETH DOWD, Agr., Berkeley MERWIN RAPHAEL DOWD, L., San Francisco Newman Club ; Senate ; Big " C " Society ; Sprechverband ; John Marshall Law Club; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Senate Team (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Permanent Organization Com- mittee. EMILY DRURY, S. S., Fowler Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. ; Intercollegiate Tennis (3) ; Manager Tennis (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee. DAVID M. DURST, N. S., Woodland JAY DWIGGINS, JR., Agr., Berkeley A T ; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; President Big " C " Society (4) ; Fresh- man Football Team; Varsity Football (1), (2), (3); Captain (4); Cast Junior Curtain Raiser ; Athletic Representative Executive Committee (4) ; Pilgrimage Committee. 238 XELBA GERTRUDE EATON, S. S.. Redding Enewah Club: Senior Advisory Committee. ANITA GERALDINE EBNER, S. S., Sacramento K K T; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Ball Committee. ETHELYK LEONE EBNER, S. S., Seattle, Washington MABEL WRIGHT EDWARDS, S. S., Corning VANCE PHILLIPS EDWARDS, Min., Tucson, Arizona ELDA MARIE EGGERT, S. S.. Dixon 2 K; Prytanean; Deutscher Verein; Plaudertascbe ; President Sports and Pastimes (4) ; Assistant Women ' s Editor Daily California (3) ; Basket-ball Class Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity (2); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3; Senior Advisory Com mittee; Senior Extravaganza Committee. HENRY EHLERS, N. S., San Francisco HENRY EHRENBERG, Chem., San Francisco PHILIP EHRLJCH, S. S., Oakland FERN IONE ENOS, S. S.. Santa Fe, New Mexico A X il ; Senior Ball Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. HARRY EPSTEIN, Com., San Francisco MARGARET ESTELL ENGLE. X. S-, Berkeley A -i : Chemistry Fiends. HARRY EVANS, L, Monrovia SETH EVERETT EVANS. C. E.. Yolo C. E. Association; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3). ALBERT JOHN EVERS. Arch.. Colorado Springs, Colorado X + : 6 X E : English Club ; Architectural Association ; Big " C " Society ; Sec- retary (3) ; Treasurer Architectural Association (4) ; Chairman Auditing Committee Senior Class; Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Manager Occident - . Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; General Chairman Senior Week ; Printing Committee. LAWRENCE ROY FIOCK, C. E Montague :AN LAURETTA FISH, S. S., Stockton - A -i : Cast " Sakura San " (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Finance Committee ; A. W. S. Social Committee (4) ; Chair- man A. W. S. Reception Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. DANIEL JOSEPH FLANIGAN, X. S.. Eureka 2 K ELSIE FLEISHER, S. S., San Francisco HAZEL FLOOD, S. .- Mendocino CLARENCE LYNNE FRASER, Mech., Dinnba II K ; President A. E. and M. E. (4) ; Associate Editor Journal of Tech- nology (3). HENRY LAWRENCE FREDERICKS, S. S., Madison K ; A ; Senior Ball Committee. CHARLES ADIX FUCHS, Mech., Xampa, Idaho CARL HENRY FUCHS, Min., Grass Valley Acacia; Mining Association. RUTH FULLER, S. S., Pasadena K A 6; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; Deutscher Verein; General Committee Senior Week ; Extravaganza Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. CHARLES KRETSINGER GAMBLE, L., Haywards Pilgrimage Committee. ROSE GARDNER, L., San Francisco A O H; Prytanean; English Clnb; Y. W. C A.; President A. W. S. (4); Author Junior Curtain Raiser; Occident Literary Board (4); Editor Women ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Ex- travaganza Committee (4). 239 LESLIE DAVIS GASSAWAY, Min.. Nevada City Mining Association. EARL GRAHAM GAYLORD. Min.. Los Angek-s T B II ; Mini Kaph Mini; Secretary Mining Association (4) ; Class Treasurer (3); Chairman Auditing Committee (4); Cast Junior Farce; Chairman Dormitory Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. LINDA GENEVIEVE GEHRINGER, S. S., Concord FLORENCE IRENE GETCHELL, S. S.. San Andreas ASA; Senior Advisory Committee; Finance Committee Senior Vcek. EVA MARION GIBBONS, S. S., Berkeley Deutscher Verein. PAUL GIFFEN, S. S., Claremont FRANCES LYTLE GILLESPY, L., Berkeley B K; Staff Woman ' s Day I ' clican and Occident (4) ; Winner English Club Short Story Contest ; Extravaganza Committee. LUKE VICTOR GLAVINOVICH, Mech., West Berkeley KELSO REAVIS GLOVER, L., Los Angeles ELSIE GOLDMAN, S. S., Berkeley WASHINGTON STERLING GOOHRICII, S. S., Los Angeles Dahlonega Clul). CARRIE ISABEL GORDON, N. S.. Berkeley Treble Clef Society; Class Vice-President (I); Senior Advisory Comniittee : Senior Pilgrimage Committee. IRVING GOTTHEIM, C. E., Berkeley JULIA MAY GRAHAM, S. S., Berkeley GARNET BERKE GRANT, C. E., Los Angeles RALPH MOSES GRAY, C. E., Chico TONE RANDOLPH GRAY, Mech.. San Francisco WILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW, Agr., Sacramento ARE; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Big " C " Society : Secretary A. S. U. C. (3) ; Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Committee (4) ; Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3) ; Captain (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Cast Junior Farce; Custodian of Axe (3); Winner of BLUE AND GOLD Cartoon Prizes (1), (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Extravaganza Committee. GEORGE CAMBRIDGE GRUBB, C. E., Berkeley Abracadabra ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Big " C " Society : Secretary (3) ; Treasurer (4) ; President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Vice-President C. E. Asso ciation (3) ; Treasurer (4) ; Class Yell Leader (2) ; Freshman ' I " rack Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); California Interscholastic Meet Committee; Finance Committee Senior Week. SURENDRA NARAYAN GUHA, Agr., Calcutta. India GEORGE ALFRED HAINES, S. S., San Diego A t ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Sword and Scales ; Economics Club ; President A. S. U. C. (4) ; Speaker Congress (3) ; General Chairman Junior Day ; Permanent Organization Committee. LULU EDITH HAIR, N. S., BURNETT HAMILTON, C. E., A T NOBLE HAMILTON, S. S.. B 6 H ; Golden Bear Sebastopol Napa San Francisco Skull and Keys ; Sword and Scales ; John Marshall Law Club; Congress; Class Yell Leader (3), (4); Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; " Erminie " (3): Skull and Keys Show (3), (4); Big " C " Commit- tee (2) ; Chairman Junior Banquet Committee (3) ; Assistant Yell Leader (3) ; Chairman Rally Committee (4) ; Governor Senior Hall (4) : Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Pacific Coast Inter- scholastic Committee (4); Permanent Organization Comniittee; General Committee Senior Week. 240 LOUISE JOHANNA HELEN HANSEN, L., Centerville Carnarvon Club. LILLIAN ISIDORA HARBEK. L.. Alameda B K; V. V. C. A.; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. DAVID PHILLIP HARDY, X. S.. Berkeley II K : Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Class President (2) ; Varsity Foot- ball (3), (4) ; International Rugby Team (3) ; Varsity Crew (2) ; Pilgrimage Committee. GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE, Com.. Berkeley T .i; O X E; Football Squad (2), Freshman Track (1) ; Track Team (1). (2), (3) ; Manager California Journal of Technology (3) ; Fresh- man Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. MARGARET ELEANOR HARRIS, S. S., Berkeley SAMUEL ALEXANDER HART, Min.. Whittier Pirates; Mining Association; Captain Varsity Basket-ball (3); Football Squad (3). GENEYIEVE FLORENCE HARTMAN, S. S.. Oakland MABEL ADRIENNE HATCHER, X. S., San Jacinto RAYMOND WILSON HAYS, S. S . Fresno Abracadabra; Associate Editor Daily California (2) ; Senior Ball Committee. PEARL ELIZABETH HEATH, L.. Dormer Cppa de Oro Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sprechverband ; Les Bavards; A. W. S Finance Committee (4) ; Book Exchange Committee (4). AILEEN MARY HENXESSY, X. S., San Francisco Xewman Club. CHARLES MORTON HERON, Min., Los Angeles K i EDNA HIGGINS, S. S.. Lompoc A r A; Mask and Dagger; Prytanean; English Club; Occident Staff (2), California Story Book (3) ; Woman ' s Editor Dailv Calif ornian - : Cast " Cabinet Minister " (2) ; " Stubborness of Geraldine " " (2) ; " Shoe- maker ' s Holiday " (3) ; Junior Curtain Raiser (3) ; " Candida " (4) ; General Committee Senior VVeek; Extravaganza Committee; Toastmistress Senior Women ' s Banquet. RALPH BROOKS HIGH. Min.. Oakland K ; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; De Koven Club; President Glee Club (4); Mohologist; Varsity Yell Leader (4); Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Manager Treble Clef Opera " Mikado " ; Extravaganza Committee CLARENCE WALL HOBBS. Agr.. San Francisco r X. A Z ; Skull and Keys; Mandolin Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). MARY HOGAN, S. S.. Xevada City GRACE HOLTON. X. S.. Selma VINCENT ROYALL HOOK, Com., Concord EDITH HOWARD. X. S., Etna X i. 1 ; Chemistry Fiends; Arch Fiend (4 I. LOUISE HOWARD, X. S.. Etna X ;. ' ; Prytanean; Treble Clef: Chemistry Fiends; Class President (3); Man- agerial and Editorial Staffs BLUE AND GOLD (3); Junior Farce Committee; Woman ' s Day Committee (1). (2). (3); A. W. S. Social Standing Com- mittee (3): Senior Women ' s Hall Building Committee (4); Finance Com- mittee Senior Week ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON. Min.. Berkeley r A; O H K; Treasurer Class (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; General Committee Senior Week. MARGUERITE HUMPHREY, N. S., Fresno WINIFRED ELECTRA HUMPHREY, Agr., Sacramento ANNE PAULINE HUNT S. S., Oakland Prytanean ; Newman Club ; Basket-ball Manager (4) ; Cast Junior Farce ; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Week Printing Committee. GEORGE McMoNiES HUNT, Chem., Berkeley La Junta. WINIFRED LOUISE HUNT, S. S., Niles S K; Class Secretary (2) ; Second Vice-President (3) ; Secretary A. W. S. (3) ; Varsity Basket-ball (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial and Managerial Staffs (3); A. W. S. Social Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee; A. W. S. Executive Committee (3) ; Permanent Organization Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. NORMAN CLAY HUTT, S. S., Berkeley K A; Printing Committee (4). SEIZO IMAI, Mech., San Francisco CLARENCE WEBSTER INGELS, Mech., Fresno T B n REUBEN RAY IRVINE, Min., Berkeley 9 A ; Mining Association. STEWART VERNON IRWIN, N. S., Oakland ROBERT PROUDE JACKSON, Min., Oakland BELLE BERYL JACOBS, S. S., Oakland MONROE BERNARD JACOBS, Com., Berkeley B K ETHELINDA MARGARET JAMES, S. S., Oleander Deutscher Verein; Y. W. C. A.; Class Crew (1), (3) ; Senior Women s Ban- quet Committee. GEORGE CHARLES JENSEN, Com., Eureka Los Amigos ; Economics Club ; Commerce Club ; International Club ; President Senate (4) ; President Freshman Debating Society ; President Cathay Club (4)- Member Debating Council (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Treasurer Y M C. A. (3); Freshman and Sophomore Debating Teams; Peace Prize Discussion (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; General Committee Senior Week; Pilgrimage Committee. HAROLD LUND JENSEN, N. S., Santa Cruz Calimedico. BENJAMIN CHARLES JONES, Com., Upperlake Unity; Economics Club; Congress Debating Society; Deutscher Zirkel; Secretary (1), (2); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Junior Prom Committee; Chairman University Meeting Committee; Senior Ball Committee. CARR JONES, Mech., San Francisco GILBERT LAWRENCE JONES, S. S., Fruitvale HAZEL BERRY JORDAN, S. S., Berkeley Prytanean; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women s mittee; Pilgrimage Committee. ARTHUR VERYAN JORY, N. S., Stockton Louis JULES JOUBERT, Min., Comptonville Atherton Club; Newman Club; Mining Association. REINHOLD JOHN JUNGERMAN, N. S., Tempe, Arizona Konversation Klub; Freshman Track Team. SPENCER MARTIN KALES, S. S., Oakland i r A 258 CHARLES KASCH, S. S.. Arcata La Junta; Senate; Qass President (1); Freshman Team; Intercollegiate Debating Team (1); Sophomore Team; Carnot Team (3); Senate Team 3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Chairman Debating Council (4) ; Printing Committee Senior Week. JOEL WILLIAM KAUFMAN, S. S . San Francisco Secretary Freshman Debating Society (1) ; Congress; Associate Editor Daily Calif ornutn (2). STELLA KEATING, S. S., San Francisco LAURA KELLY. L.. Oakland LEE ANDREW KEOUGH, Com., Merced EDNA KIRK, L, Hutsonville, Illinois LUCILE ELLA KISTLER, S. S.. Berkeley A O n ; Pilgrimage Committee. ALICE ROSE KOHLBERG, S. S.. San Francisco Deutscher Verein ; Senior Advisory Committee. OTTILIA REGINA KOHLBERG, S. S . San Francisco Deutscher Verein. JOSEPH ERNEST KRELIXG, C. E.. San Francisco GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGEB, N. S., Berkeley La Junta; Golden Bear: Harvey Club; Treasurer Big C " Society (3) Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1). (2). (3). HOWARD HAMEL KRUEGER, S. S.. Los Angeles News Editor Daily Calif ornian (3) ; Extravaganza Committee. XAI LA MOON. C. E . Bangkok, Siam LLOYD JUDKINS LATHROP, Min.. Salt Lake City, Utah HAZEL BESS LAUGENOUR, S. S.. Berkeley LEONARD LAYTOX, S. S., Santa Cruz MARIE KAPLAN LAZARUS, S. S.. Berkeley Deutscher Verein ; A. V. S. Election Committee ( 1 ) ; B K. KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK. X. S.. Covina Acacia; Senate: Class Treasurer (4) ; Dormitory Committee (4). ROBERT JOHN LEEBRICK. S. S., L? " ? Beach K ; A + : Secretary Senior Singing ; Cast " Cabinet Minister " (2) ; Stubborness of Geraldine " : Football Show (3); Junior Farce; Chairman Senior Assembly Committee; Extravaganza Committee. MAY DOLORES LE FEYRE, S. S., Vallejo El Circulo Hispanico: Junior Prom Committee: Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Book Exchange Committee (4) ; Finance Committee Senior Week. HERMAN VANCE LEFFLER, C. E., San Francisco Captain Rifle Team (4). ALEXANDER THOMAS LEONARD, JR.. X. S.. San Francisco SOPHIA HAZEL LEVY, X. S., Oakland KATHERINE LINDSAY. S. S.. Milford Senior Women ' s Advisory Committee. LORENA MAY LITTLE, S. S., Berkeley WALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR.. C. E. Oakland K ; BK;TBn : Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; President C. E. Association (4) ; Governor Senior Hall ; Freshman Track Team ; Managing Editor Journal of Technology (3) : Captain Company 1(4): Chairman Print- ing Committee Senior Week. EDNA LOCKE. Berkeley A E I ; Chemistry Fiends. Louis MANUEL LOUBET, Mech.. Mazatlan, Mexico X. JOHN LUND, Min., Fcrnclale Vice-President Mining Association (4) ; Chairman Mining Association Jubilee Pageant Committee (3). ROY PHILIP LUTZI, Mech.. Berkeley Del Rey Club; A. E. and M. E. GLADYS IRENE LYMAN, S. S., Santa Cruz RUBY CORNELIA MAC BF.ATH, N. S., San Jacinto ETTA MAE STEELE, S. S., Berkeley GEORGIE DELL McCoy, S. S., Red Bluff n B ; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4) ; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Editor California Song Book; Senior Advisory Committee; Perma- nent Organization Committee (4). JEWELL ELAINE McCoy, S. S., Redding Enewah Club; Senior Ball Committee. JOSEPH MUTH McCoy, C. E., Red Bluff A T; Managing Editor California Journal of Technology (2); Editor (3); Finance Committee Senior Week. EDWIN RONALD McCuLLOUGH, Agr., Manila, P. I. S N ; A Z ; A O 2 ; Skull and Keys ; Freshman Track Team ; Senior Ball Committee. ALBERT LLOYD MCDERMOTT, S. S., Long Beach CHARLES EGBERT MCDONALD, Mech., Pomona Corresponding Secretary A. E. and M. E. (4). ROBERT WILLIAM MCDONALD, S. S., Berkeley ATHOL ELIZABETH MCELROY, S. S., Berkeley GRACE MEAD MCFARLAND, L., Detroit, Michigan LYMAN Ross McFiE, S. S., Los Angeles T Golden Bear ; Freshman Football Team ; Cast Junior Farce ; Chairman Sophomore Informals Committee; Chairman Junior Informals Committee; Junior Day Committee ; Rally Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee ; Pil- grimage Committee. CLARA MCLAURIN, L., San Francisco Rediviva Club; Class Secretary (4) ; Interclass Basket-ball (3), (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ANGUS COMBS MADDEN, Com., ,, Di , XOI V, Unity; Economics Club; Commerce Club; Bonnheim Contest (), (.0). BENJAMIN HARRISON MADDOX, N. S., Los Angeles S E- Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3) ; Footba Squad (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Assistant Manager Football Program (2) ; Assistant Manager Track Program (3) ; Senior Ball Com- mittee. CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM, C. E., Oakland S A E; C. E. Association. GEORGE MANSHIP, S. S.. Berkeley Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; President English Club (4) ; Cast The in- ter ' s Tale " (1); " Stubborness of Geraldine " (2); " Shoemakers Holiday (3) ; Junior Farce; " Schoolmistress " (3) ; " Nero " ; " Oedipus Tyrannus (3) ; " Czesar and Cleopatra " (4) ; Junior Farce Committee. LUTHER BRUSIE MARCH ANT, S. S.. lone Glee Club ; Extravaganza Committee. FLORENCE MONTANA MARSHALL, S. S., Santa Cruz K- Deutscher Sprechverband ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (4); Chairman A. . . i ... e A S Tulare Woodland 200 S. U. C. Election Committee (4). BRUCE MARTIN, Min., HELEN THOMPSON MARTIN, S. S., MAUDE MAY MASON, S. S., Willits VERXE RHEEM MASON, N. S., Long Beach + K ; Glee Club ; Extravaganza Committee. ARBA JOHN MATTHEWS. Mech., Los Angeles " II K HOPE MATHEWS. S. S.. Oakland A ; Treble Clef; Senior Ball Committee. HARRY DOUGLAS MAXWELL, Com., Berkeley Commerce Club; International Club; Vice- President Mandolin Club (4). EMELITA MAYHEW, L., Xiles A +; Treble Clef; Extravaganza Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee. ALMIRA MAYO, S. S.. Los Angeles Enewah Gub; Pilgrimage Committee. AMY BERLIN MEAD. S. S . Santa Ana Carnarvon Club; Book Exchange Committee (4). ERNEST CLARENCE MENTZ, Mech., Berkeley CHERYL ALICE MERRILL. S. S.. Berkeley A ; Pmanean; English Club; Editor Woman ' s Day Occident (4) : Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; General Chairman Senior Ball. ANTOINETTE MIKLAU. S. S.. San Francisco A r ; Treble Clef ; Cast Junior Farce ; Senior Ball Committee. ARTEMUS HUGH MILLER, S. S.. Oakland Finance Committee Senior Week. JENNETT LAURIE MILLER, S S San Francisco A H ; Prytanean; President Treble Clef (4) ; Song Leader A. W. S. (3). (4) ; Cast junior Farce : Extravaganza Committee. RACHEL KATHERINE MILLER. S. S.. Piedmont K A HENRY EDMUND MILLS. JR-. X. S.. San Diego A A ; English Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) : Author Junior Farce (3) ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop (2). MAUD AILEEN MINTHORN, X. S., Los Angeles Das Deutsche Kranzchen. JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL. Arch.. St. Helena Atherton Club; Architectural Association. WILBUR LADDE MOODY, Min.. Los Angeles T B D ; Mim Kaph Mim. GLADYS M. MOORE. X. S.. Atkin. Minnesota CARLO SUTRO MORBIO, S. S.. San Francisco HILDA MORGAN, S. S., Berkeley Senior Record Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. HENRY EASTMAN MORSE. Min.. San Francisco ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON, Com., Riverside 8 A X ; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Economics Club ; International Club ; Class President (4) . Varsity Baseball (2). (3) ; Rally Committee (3) ; Chair- man (4): Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Pageant Committee (3); Captain Company C (4). EMILE FRANCIS MUHEIM, Min., San Francisco FRANKLIN WILLIAM MURRAY, Mech., San Francisco MINNIE ELIN MURTHIN. L.. San Francisco A. W. S. Fantasy ( 3 I : " Sketch " Women ' s Masquerade (3) ; Die Konversa- tion Klub; Das Deutsche Kranzchen. 261 HIKOICHI NAKATSU, Mech., ANNA BELLE NELSON, N. S., WALTER INNES NELSON, Min.. Mining Association. SIDNEY HOUGH NEWELL, C. E., JOSEPH BARRETT NEWMAN, S. S., FRED STODDARD NEWSOM, S. S., LAURENCE NICOL, Agr., BERTHA VON DER NIEMBERG, S. S., Art History Circle ; Senior Advisory Committee. HAZEL MARIE NOLTING, L., Manila, P. I X JJ ; Prytanean ; Newman Club ; BENJAMIN NORTON, Mech., EDNA CHARLOTTE O ' CONNER, S. S., President Deutscher Zirkel (4) ; (4); Hearst Scholar (4). HENRY OHM, Mech., Dwight Club; A. E. and M. E. CONRAD BENJAMIN OHNEMULLER, Mech WILLIAM ARTHUR O ' KELLY, Min., Sacramento Durham Rohnerville Stockton Berkeley Healdsburg Stockton San Francisco Permanent Organization Committee. Berkeley Fort Bragg Cast Junior Farce; Cast Hans Sachs Plays Stockton Los Angeles Redlands T ; 6 N E ; Glee Club ; De Koven Club ; Big " C " Society ; Varsity Baseball Team (3), (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Cast " Gondoliers " (2) ; Football Show (3) ; Junior Farce; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Ball Committee. Gus OLSON, C. E., Paso Robles La Junta; Golden Bear; Assistant Yell Leader (3); Vice-President A. S. U. C. (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. PAUL ALOYSIUS O ' NEILL, Mech., San Francisco JACOB HOLMAN ONSRUD, Min., La Crosse, Wisconsin HARRY NORTON ORD, Agr., Benicia CHARLES DOUGLAS YELVERTON OSTROM, C.E., San Francisco HALLIE KATHLEEN OWEN, S. S., Red Bluff Enewah; Chairman A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Council (1), (2), (3), (4) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Hall Finance Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee. HARRY HUTCHINSON PARKER, Mech.. Oakland IRENE AMY PATCHETT, N. S., Annapolis Carnarvon Club ; A E I ; Y. W. C. A. ; President Saint Anne ' s Guild (4) ; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Permanent Organization Com- mittee (4). CHARLES WARREN PAULY, Agr., San Diego A 6; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; A Z; President Agricultural Club (4); Big " C " Society; President Class (3); Freshman Football Team (1) ; Varsity (2), (4) ; International Rugby Team (4) ; Chair- man Dormitory Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. ROSETTA MAY PERRIN, S. S., Claremont WILLIAM HUGH PETERSON, Chem., Selma JOHN PIKE, Agr., Berkeley - ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Managerial Staff Daily Calif ornian (1), (2). ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST, S. S., Redlands Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Editor Daily Calif ornian (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Occident Literary Board (.4) ; Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Junior Farce Commit- tee; General Committee Senior Week; Senior Extravaganza Committee. 202 HOWARD FAY PRESSY, Agr., Santa Paula Abracadabra. JAMES THEODORE PRESTON, S. S., Berkeley CHESTER HARBOUR PROUTY, Mech., lone n K IRWIN THOMAS Quixx, S. S., Eureka Abracadabra; President Sophomore Debating Society; Vice- President New- man Club (4) ; Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4) ; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Permanent Organization Committee. IRVING MACKEXNY REED Min., Nome, Alaska Mining Association. ELEOXORE MARION REEVES, L., Berkeley Newman Club. ELIZABETH RHOADES. S S Chula Vista Cranford ; Y. W. C. A. WALLACE CLIFFORD RIDDELL, (Them., MARY RILEY, L., IDA LUISE Rixx, S. S.. HENRY WARD BEECHER RIXTOUL, C. E., RUTH GEXEVIEVE ROBINSON. S. S.. Selma Berkeley Lodi San Francisco Berkeley Class Secretary ' 3) ; Class Basket-ball Team (2) ; Managerial Staff Woman ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Election Committee (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Women ' s Hall Building Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. RALPH EWART ROBSON, C. E.. Berkeley i T A ; Secretary ' C. E. Association (4) ; President (4) ; Captain Company D (4) ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4) ; Pageant Com- mittee (3) : Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. HALL ROE. Mech.. Ross T; Senior Ball Committee. ALICE CARY RORIPAUGH, S. S.. Riverside IVY BALL Ross, S - Hanford ALBERT HOLMES ROWE. N. S., Oakland X - X ; Senior Ball Committee. RICHARD DOWNING RUMSEY, N. S.. Berkeley EARLE RUSSEL, C. E . Santa Maria HARRY EDWARD RUTLEDGE, S. S.. Clovis ROBERT WEIR RYDER. Mech., Berkeley A. E. and M. E. MABEL LOUISE SADLER, S. S.. Berkeley Prytanean: Treble Clef: Y. W. C. A.; First " Vice-President Class (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ( 3 ) : Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee i 4 ) ; Extravaganza Committee ; General Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet. MASK EKXEST SAID, Mech., Berkeley EDWIN LYMAX SARGEAXT, JR.. Com.. Piedmor Economics Club : President Commerce Club (4) ; Finance Committee Senior Week. HENRY ALBERT SAWYER. Agr.. Riverside ARTHUR COOK SAXE. N. S.. San Francisco B G n : Glee Club; De Koven Club: Secretary Glee Club (3) ; Vice- President -eshman Track; Manager Opera " Erminie " (3); Big " C " Committee - : Freshman Glee Committee : Sophomore Hop Committee ; First Lieu- tenant Cadets (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. FRED NICHOLAS SCATENA. N. S.. San Francisco - FRANZ SCHNEIDER, L., Berkeley RUBY ROWENA SCOTT, S. S., Berkeley Sprechverband ; Senior Advisory Committee. MAY SEITZ, L., Sacramento Copa de Oro. KATHERINE CLARE SHAFFER, S. S., Merced Der Konversation Klub ; Senior Advisory Committee. LESLIE THEODORE SHARP, Agr., Santa Paula ROBERT GUY SHARP, N. S., San Diego Bancroft Club; Der Deutsche Verein ; President Harvey Club (4). JOHN Lucius SHARPSTEIN, Mech., Alameda JAMES RALPH SHIELDS, C. E., Santa Clara RUTH WETMORE SHINN, L., Northford Rediviva Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Junior Farce Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. DEATOTIA ETHEL SHIREY, N. S., Berkeley MAXWELL NAYLOR SHORT, Min., Punbina ALBERT SILVA, Min., Hayward PENELOPE SITTMAN, S. S., Berkeley RUTH SLACK, L., San Francisco K A 6 ; Senior Ball Committee. HELEN WINNIFRED SMITH, L., Concord Y. W. C. A. IRA FONTAINE SMITH, Com., lone Economics Club ; Commerce Club. WALTER ALLEN SMITH, Min., Germantown Mining Association. WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER, S. S., Niles Calimedico ; Senate ; Dormitory Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. SIGNE ESTHER SODERBERG, L., Oleander Deutscher Verein; Secretary and Treasurer Deutscher Sprechverband (3); Vice-President (4). EDWARD REDMUND SOLINSKY, Min., Berkeley Z ; Skull and Keys ; Freshman Football Team. HENRY DOUGLAS BACON SOULE, S. S., Oakland WILLIAM HOWARD SPEAR, C. E., Los Angeles FORREST EUGENE SPENCER, S. S., San Francisco LEIGH ' STAFFORD, N. S., Klamath Falls, Oregon Mask and Dagger; Prytanean ; English Club; Secretary (4); First Vice- President A. W. S. (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Golden Jubilee Committee (3); Cast " Winter ' s Tale " (1); Junior Farce; " Oedipus Tyrannus " ; Manager Mask and Dagger Play (4) ; Chairman Stand- ing Social Committee ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Building Committee ; Junior Farce Committee ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. Harvey Club; League of the MARY TURNER STAFFORD, S. S., Live Oak JAMES MITCHELL STEVENSON, Agr., Courtland Agricultural Club. MI-RIEL GUY STEWART, S. S., Berkeley V. " . C. A.; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Committee. WALTER EUGENE STODDARD, C. E., Monterey GEORGE HENRY STRIBLEY, S. S.. Jackson ANDREW JUDSOX STURTEYANT, JR., Agr. Berkeley B 8 II ; A Z ; Agriculture Club ; Cast Junior Farce ; General Chairman Freshman Glee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Dormitory Committee (2), (3) ; Junior Farce Committee ; Manager Football Program (4) ; Captain and Quartermaster (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Ball. ALMA VERNON SUMMERFIELD, S. S., San Francisco BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ, Chem.. Fresno La Junta ; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Big " C " Society ; Freshman Foot- ball Team; Varsity ' Football (2), (4) ; International Rugby Team (3) ; Chair- man Senior Pilgrimage Committee. HOWARD JAMES SWIFT, Com., San Francisco CLARA LOUISE TAPLAN, S. S., St. Helena Deutscher Verein. WALTER PENN TAYLOR, X. S.. Pasadena Calimedico ; International Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Republic. INCVART HOLM TEILMAN. C. E.. Fresno Pirates ; C. E. Association. HENRY GOTTLIEB THIELE, Min.. Oleander - E; Mining Association; Treasurer (4). ESME TIERXEY AMY THOMAS, S. S.. Santa Cruz CHARLES FREDERIC THOMPSON, Agr., Chico HERBERT GEORGE THOMSON, Min., Oakland Mining Association. JAMES HARRISON THOMSON. C. E., Seattle B 6 n ; C. E. Association. MARY TRAVIS, S. S., Orange LEILA TREWICK, L., San Francisco Varsity Basket-ball (3); Interclass Basket-ball (3), (4). DELGER TROWBRIDGE, S. S., San Francisco Der Deutsche Verein; President Die Plaudertasche (3); Speaker Congress Freshman Track Team; Captain Class Cross-Country Team (3) ; First Lieutenant Company P; General Committee Senior Week; Senior Ball Committee. GRACE MARGARET TULLY, S. S., Sacramento Secretary-Treasurer Art History Circle (4) ; Chairman Refreshments Com- mittee Senior Women ' s Banquet. ARTA ROY TURNER, C. E., Mendocino KATHERINE MAY TURNER, S. S.. Bakersfield BEULAH ELVYN TURPIN, S. S., Santa Barbara OTTO ADOLPH UNRUH, S. S.. Pawnee Rock. Kansas LESTER CHARLES L ' REN, Min.. Shawmut RANDOLPH RISING VAIL. Min.. Salisbury. Rhodesia. South Africa A T A; Skull and Keys; Football Squad (3) ; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. WALTER GEORGE VOOGT, Com.. Alameda College of Commerce Club. _ OLIVE BERYL Voss, S. S., Oakland EDWIN SCOTT WALKER, N. S., Los Angeles ATA; Skull and Keys ; Glee Club ; De Koven Club ; Associate Editor Daily Californian (2) ; Managerial Staff Occident (3) ; Cast Junior Farce. MARJORIE WEBBER, S. S., Berkeley Saint Anne ' s Guild Treasurer (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee. CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS, N. S., HERBERT ARMAND WERLE, C. E., HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN, N. S., 2 N; N 2 N; Skull and Keys; RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE, C. E., Visalia San Francisco Salinas BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). Los Angeles S ; T B n ; Mandolin Club ; Director (4) ; C. E. Association. ALFRED RUSSEL WHITMAN, Min., Berkeley Mining Association; Rifle Team (1). CORA HENRIETTA WIEDER, S. S., Redlands Prytanean; Class Secretary (4); Class Basket-ball Team (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Permanent Organization Committee. ARTIE DALTON WILCOX, Min., Portland, Oregon 2 E; T B II; Mining Association. JAMES ERNEST WILCOX, Mech., San Jose LEVINA MAY WILEY, S. S., Berkeley EARL VIVIAN WILMAR, Com., San Miguel 2 K ; Senior Permanent Organization Committee. LAWRENCE A. WILSON, Mech., Adin MARGARET FRANCES WITTER, S. S., Berkeley K K T ; Prytanean ; English Club ; Treble Clef ; Architectural Association ; Class Vice-President (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Art Editor Occident (4) ; Manager Woman ' s Day Pelican (4) ; General Committee Senior Week; Senior Ball Committee. CORAL WOLFE, N. S., Pasadena Deutscher Verein; Treasurer Deutscher Sprecbverband (4). FREDERIC ARTHUR WOLFE, Mech., Vallejo A. E. and M. E. ; Y. M. C. A. ; International Club. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WOOLL, S. S., San Francisco GEORGE ARM STEAD WORK, S. S., Bakersfield Sword and Scales ; John Marshall Law Club ; President Senate (4) ; Senate Debating Team (3) ; Board of Governors Senior Hall. LUCY ELIZABETH WORTHEN, S. S., Norwalk BESSIE YATES, S. S., Berkeley K K T; President Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. JULIUS OTTO ZIEBODY, Chem., Fruitvale Homer Woolsey Elbert Vail William Triebel Ina Warwick John Par kinson Lincoln Van Orden Hazel Cotey Charles Lamp Roy White John Carden Agnes Welsh Kenneth Robarts Raymond Salisbury Sadie Milliken Ralph Noddin Henry Waud Harry Lawton Alice Earl Raymond Scott Clinton Weeks 91 awlcr Inni Bhmck Je s Barnef RocowMcCabe Lynn Hart Mirioo GIT Sunlfr Slf me Harold de Sonnandie Archibald Tinninj Hairy Snook Harriett Toft LeRoy Babcock Carmelita Woeroer Warren Tofts Herbert KelleT Charles Clandioi Pail Wheatler Minnie Waltoo f Cv Brenta Haynes Harry Coles Eugene Welch Leland Hyde Charles Wheeler Robert Wing Shirley Meserve George Popert Edna Yates Carolin Teichert Myrtle Hendee Mabel Farrington William Wolfe Merle Price Thomas Rice Archibald Johnson Catherine Walker Benjamin Viau William Conlin Barrett Small i f Adele Henry Albtn Hnber Ptrcr Milks bvin Drf Gtorie Higbn Rf Toolds M.-Hf nrr Jolima Weiabein Teresa Hanison DO=DI HobbirJ MHi M f MaokaU Wi Eui Biratii MinhiEiri H ITUOB W ynck t George Hansen Frederick Kelley Charles Walton Edwill Darmer Alfred Burritl Cecilia Roth Colin Rae Raymond Butzbach Margaret Ross jean Mosher Anna Rearden Marion Harrington Robert Reid Lilian Leale Leigh Rodgers Fusajiro Aono John Hale Murray Black Vance Bliss Fran k Sedgley r ? t i Mokikintt Wai Loo Victor Coole James ArDOtl Eihf I Robuno Herman Phleeer Helen Eames Jacob Stefe Hilda Kent Nonna Noteware Italia Dejaraene William Hooker Velma Lewis LeoADdenoo Eleuore Fmck t Caitwiixfct Roben Correr Royal Vitousek Charles Quitzow Arthur Rice Fred Pollard Fred Tickell Brainerd Waddell Grace Noble Gerald Allen Stephen Gester Everett Cornel! Grace Moore Tracy Kittredge Douglas Barnett James Andreasen Marianne Brown Clarence Carpenter Frank Shepherd Harold Hammill Robert Monroe Jay Read Thomas Ledwich taoi L jmt ' .- William Hccer Muriel llliia r -- ' : ..:. - ! : ' . f-.r t TwoCkuw Antai Taylor Paul Levy Edgar Randall Metcalfe Simonson Walter Nixon Guglieltna Roeth Laura Cairns Alice Andrews Elsa Schilling Edwin Einstein Helen Schweitzer Emilie Harrold John Dodge Lulu Rubke Pearl Lutzi May Van Maren Mildred Jones William Warmington Clinton Evans Roy Shurtleff Joel Dillman Exekiel McXut HuoUMrci Ji--- F :- Glf. Wifkt Mabel Tiykic r. Tf I : LOOK Vans Helen Beckwith Charles Snyder Walter Nolan Esther Starkweather Anna Alexander Andrew Lawson Edith Hunt Gilbert Willoughby Edna Armstrong Florence Doyle Alice Nickerson Lucile Marshall Gitda Belloni Leo Ferderber Helen Kinell Lee Chase Dorothy Fish Irwin Berry Markell Baer Or Muir i V f Harry Stocker Herbert Newman N orris Fairbanks Ellen Old Hazel Dennis Harold Biggs Clarence Harrr Benjamin Frees Edith Gamer Newtoo Drory Leslie Appel Hazel Jan-is ElmoMBfkr RerinaU Alice An Lily Koct Jewell Far Ouries Thompson f Mildred Reynolds Niles Searls Otto Sandman Arthur Bridge Irving Cockroft Grace Hamilton Harry Bonnikson Caroline Welts Edith Hoag Donald Cone (Catherine McElrath Edward Moore Ramon Gilbert Winifred Bowen Laurence Phillips Clara Hinze Penelope Murdock Ralph Waddell John Zipf Sinclair Carpenter Alice Weber Anhor Poai Hairy House -or L -i- :T May AtkiMOB Frederick Black GUdrt Baker Helen Archibald Rash forth Goldie Hoi ben Stephen Malatesu RerelViller Laura Robson Ellis Taylor Blanche De Large Ver Sturtes Francis Vaoghan Owen Nelson Georte Dozier William Kerr Annis Ostrander Lyston Black Olivette Bunce Albert Loubet Ethel Harisen Hollace Shaw Williamita Bayley Ethel Lockhart Chesley Osborn Ella Clark Horace Albright Stafford Jory Merton Collins Paul Christman Elwin LaRue Arne Hoisholt Harrison Kelsey Albert Mace Nelson Hackett Eva Nordwell Albert Welin Geotre Wheat Gertrude Rice Eleanor Gibson Cristopher Fochs Charlotte Tonier Waller Vjn Winklt Hazel Editi Peace Loaisa Powell Catherine Tresler Jeaoene Slew in Charles Manen Irene Alexander Anna Geroer Charlone Ken Amat Elliott Roben Thomas Dolores Bradley Shcrwin Davis Ear It- Ourley Clarence Smith Donald Graham Shirley Schnoor Bertha Cohn Laura Smith Mildred LeConte Harrold Knowles Anna Kidder Elaine Standish Lydia Wethern Grace Weeks May Chase Caroline McClelland Lilian VanDyke John Rankin Walter Heller Laurence Smith Stanley Reinhaus f f f Arnold Brown Earl Warren James Spotford Peirl Kenyoo Isabel Fowler Elizabeth Craven Josephine LeConte Franklro Oilman Elsie Sioddard Frederick Shipper Ethel Pierce Roth Pitman Mary Ban Caro Simonson Leslie Jacobs Edwin Fisher LeRor Butler Charles Schweissinger l Archer Beal Elliott Johnson Gerald Kennedy Roy Clausen Benjamin Corlett Edith Porter Rey Maynard Henry Wolff Russell Cooley (Catherine Woodhead Harold Haven Car! Johnston Norman Frees Christine Mallock Louis Joses Harvey Housh Louis Pfau Mon Chiang Thomas Bither Henry Carlton Harry Gabben . :- u i : : M. -I.-,; Btmu Waller I Hazel Hn4 Lorin Ctarcfc Warren Fenin RaT Gidoey Jruie Brack Harold Grrenbetc GKe Hatai Lowell Jas John Halben William Thomas Mead Frank Roller Harry Armstrong Richard Lee Edwin Abeel Lillian Thaxter Kaizo Naka (Catherine Faulkner Tracy Storer Lotus McGlashan Mildred Jordan Helen Runyon Carl Phleger Doris Clark William Graham Alice Crooks Walker Layne George Purser Harold Adams Robert Weber Wilfred Fockn Lootjackson BrriB DTJI William Cobb LeUnd Rub Mabel Wbilc Frrd StUoo Frank Bnnon Gwr Rkofcs Ellen Sltindorf Alice Maiwf II Aim Nielsra Uo Doric Ftrdi Grimm Fwderick Wilson Milo KnbbtM Genie Alben Wcaoo Ear! McGlasha f Frank L. Wilson Barton Eveleth Floyd Bailey Willis Payne Helen Phelan Mildred Norcross Ira Hoffman Burden Otis Ivan Martin Lucy Cheng Alma Scott Alice Hiestand Jennie MacKay Jennie Larkin Frank Brooks John Suman Ralph Emmons Frank Czarneki Harry Macpherson William Fisher Horace Sindoril Albeit KahboM MprScfcwatacha Rate Foanuin hBB ITUhi Edwlrd Zeittacfcs RiTMOodlntmn UMrlMft - Allen Aadenan Francij Mulin ;u -- " Ethel McCmell Chunbers CUirGebtn ; Mitchell AbeLener OH Ralph McGee William Smyth Ulysses Attix Morgan La Rue Mabel Lockhart Cora Bauml Herbert Samuels Robert Sherman Chester Allen Louisa Miller Emma Post Leta Potter Elizabeth Lowry Myrle Badt Browning Dexter Frank Wilson George Browning Thomas Mayhew Wolcott Stanton Arthur Spencer 47 v -- V -- - - . Alice! Stulerl Oak Da -.-- I akcd E- I Ada K PMlC .-. t Owns i mtf Wallace SmnWildri Pearl Tuttle Edward Zuili Anna Liebenthal Myron Harris Clara Reynolds Lillian Amos Oscar Lanzendorf Mildred Porter Sidney Levy Eunice Beal Mary Barren Myrtle Mixwell Muiueriu Cntkn Hinwi Ehfrnbnz G tjt Lewis lirae Ralpk Paimti . v-B h.-. MoBioe Dnkebpiel CliStrd Con I English For leadership in dramatic productions, the University CIub looks to the English Club, which has set up and main- tained a high standard of excellence in its semi-annual plays. The English Club as it exists today was organized in Novem- ber, 1906, when the then-existing English Club absorbed the Dramatic Association. In the meantime the club and the Occi- dent Publishing Company has made an effort to combine the literary and dramatic interests of the undergraduate student body. It has come to be essentially an honor society, its mem- bers being chosen from the Junior and Senior classes. The California Occident and the Pelican are published under its supervision and each semester a play popularly known as the English Club play is given in the Greek Theater. The plays given to date are : Shakespeare, " The Merry Wives of Windsor. " King Shudraka, " The Little Clay Cart. " Ben Jonson, " The Hue and Cry after Cupid. " Shakespeare, " The Winter ' s Tale. " Arthur W. Pinero, " The Cabinet Minister. " Henry Van Dyke, " The House of Rimmon. " Thomas Dekker, " The Shoemakers ' Holiday. " Stephen Phillips, " Nero. " Schiller, " Maria Stuart. " 298 OFFICERS FIRST TERM President GEORGE MANSHIP, ' 11 Vice- President EDNA HIGGINS. ' 11 Secretary LEIGH STAFFORD. ' 11 Treasurer ROBERT V. CROSS. ' 1 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS SECOND TERM ROBERT CROSS, ' 11 EDNA HIGGINS, ' 11 LAURA ROBSON, ' 12 ERNEST CLEWE, ' 12 GEORGE ADAMS, ' 10 IRENE COFFIN, ' 10 AGNES EHRENBERG, ' 10 WESLEY KERGAN, ' 10 IRVING MARK WART, ' 10 MILDRED MARTIN. ' 10 MARGUERITE OGDEN, ' 10 ROBERT CROSS, ' 11 ALBERT EVERS, ' 11 ROSE GARDNER, ' 11 EDNA HIGGINS, ' 11 HOWARD KRUEGER, ' 11 CHERYL MERRILL, ' 11 ARTHUR PRENDERGAST, ' 11 HENRY MILLS, JR., ' 11 LEIGH STAFFORD, ' 11 MARGARET WITTER, ' 11 ROBERT CLARK, ' 12 ERNEST CLEWE, ' 12 X. B. DRURY, ' 12 XELSON HACKETT, ' 12 LAURA ROBSON, ' 12 MONROE DINKELSPIEL, ' 12 THOMAS VETTCH, ' 12 CATHERINE WALKER, ' 12 F. M. SHIPPER. " 12 OFFICERS President PROFESSOR RICHARD F. SCHOI.Z Vice-President L. W. ALLEN, ' 12 Secretary J. DE FREMERY, JR., ' 11 Manager JAMES K. FISK, ' 05 Librarian W. P. CUSTER, ' 12 MEMBERS 14 L. W. ALLEN, ' 12 L. J. ANDERSON, ' 12 V. B. ANDERSON, ' 13 R. H. BLOSSER, ' 11 M. L. BRENNER, ' 13 G. H. BRIGGS, ' 14 L. W. BUCK, ' 13 E. W. BURNHAM H. S. CLARK, ' 13 F. A. COBB, ' 14 M. L. COHN, ' 13 R. D. CORLETT, ' 11 H. E. DAVIDSON, ' 11 W. FISHER, ' 12 J. DE FREMERY, ' 11 O. GOLDMAN, ' 12 R. L. GUNN, ' 13 C. W. HAGER, ' 12 J. C. HAIR, ' 14 A. K. Hois HOLT, ' 12 W. D. HORNER, ' 13 F. B. HORNICK, ' 14 A. HUBER, ' 12 D. E. HUMPHREYS, ' 14 H. P. NACHTRIEB, ' 14 J. POPKENS, ' 13 C. L. REED, ' 14 H. W. SHERWOOD, ' 13 E. SALOMON, ' 13 K. STEINDORFF, ' 14 P. B. TAYLOR, ' 13 W. G. VOOGT, ' 11 C. C. WAY, ' 13 E. J. WHITCOMB, ' 14 F. H. WILSON. ' 12 H. N. WOLFF, ' 12 H. H. WOOD, ' 14 J. D. ZELLERBACH, ' 14 W. H. DORE H. EDGERLY W. I. HOFF C. W. JACOBS P. LOWENTHAL H. B. MONGES 300 University Band OFFICERS Chief Musician R. H. BLOSSER Principal Musician C. A. Fox Drum Major R. E. MAYNARD L. W. ALLEN D. C. WEEKS H. L. FRENCH P. V. WHEATLEY R. E. WEN-K A. S. BURRILL V. J. ASCHEXBREXXER W. C. STROHBACH B. T. LAFLJX W. H. NUTTING H. H. WOOD A. W. ELLIOTT W. H. DUXN M. L. COHN R- R. HOLEMON G. H. BRIGGS D. E. HUMPHREYS S. E. BUTLER W. D. HORNER W. S. BAGLY J. PAVLIGER C. W. HAGER L. L. CALDWELL MEMBERS X. B. McVAY P. B. TAYLOR C. C. WAY O. GOLDMAX E. SOLOMON E. WARREN S. V. CARLISLE E. W. DUTTOX J. C. HAIR H. L. TAYLOR F. A. PLANT M. YOUNG C. A. HARWELL C. STOCK F. G. LIXDE H. G. BAUGH R. L. WING W. J. ASHLEY H. W. SHERWOOD B. A. OTIS L. S. RATHBOXE E. M. WRIGHT C. A. ALLEN W. E. RANDALL T. OWEN-S E. K. CRAIG M. S. VOSBURG E. J. WHITCOMB A. C. PIERCY 301 Glee Club OFFICERS FIRST TERM Director C. R. MORSE, ' 96 President R. B. HIGH, ' 11 Vice-President A. C. SAXE, ' 11 Secretary J. M. HUNT, ' 12 Manager E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 Librarian C. A. PITCHFORD, ' 14 SECOND TERM C. R. MORSE, ' 96 I. V. AUGUR, ' 11 R. C. McGEE, ' 12 H. A. STERN, ' 13 H. P. HIBBARD, ' 13 E. G. BURLAND, ' 14 FIRST TENORS R. J. MACFADYEN, R. B. HIGH, ' 11 E. S. WALKER, ' 11 C. N. SMITH, ' 12 ' 10 G. WlLLOUGHBY, ' 12 J. A. STROUD, ' 13 E. G. BURLAND, ' 14 C. A. PITCHFORD, ' 14 SECOND TENORS A. C. SAXE, ' 11 R. R. WEBER, ' 12 H. L. COLES, ' 12 H. P. HIBBARD, ' 13 W. P. STANTON, ' 12 H. B. WEBSTER, ' 13 F. A. PLANT, ' 13 H. A. STERN, ' 13 R. C. WHEELER, ' 13 V. R. MASON, ' 14 H. P. WILLIAMS, ' 14 H. BRAYTON, 11 L. B. MARCH ANT, ' 11 G. M. ALLEN, ' 12 F. S. PETERSON, ' 12 F. B. HORNICK, ' 14 SECOND BASSES I. V. AUGUR, ' 11 E. W. BUTTON, ' 13 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 C. C. H ERRIOTT, ' 13 R. C. McGEE, ' 12 H. W. SHERWOOD, ' 13 J. T. ALEXANDER, ' 13 R. C. BRANION. ' 14 302 OFFICERS FIRST TERM President JENNETT MILLER, ' 11 Vice-President . MABLE WOODMAN, ' 11 Secretary MARGARET KENNY, ' 13 Treasurer MARION GAY, ' 12 Executive Committee . . MADGE WOODMAN, ALICE HICKS, ' 13 FLORENCE DOYLE, ' 12 10 SECOND TERM JENNETT MILLER, ' 11 CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 MARY FAIRCHILD, ' 12 GLADYS BARTLETT, ' 13 ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 ALICE HICKS, ' 13 CARRIE GORDON, ' 11 INEZ ALLEN, ' 11 DORIS CLARK, ' 12 MABLE CLINCH, ' 11 KATHLEEN DEVINE, ' 12 FLORENCE DOYLE, ' 12 MARY FAIRCHILD, ' 12 BEATRICE GOTTHEIM, ' 12 MARGARET KENNY, ' 13 GLADYS BARTLETT, GRACE EVVING, ' 13 MARION GAY, ' 12 ANN GUNN, ' 13 SOPRANOS CLAIRE HARRINGTON, ' 14 PHYLLIS MAGUIRE, ' 13. HOPE MATTHEWS, ' 11 ANTOINETTE MIKLAU, ' 11 DOROTHY PETERSON, ' 13 MARJORIE STANTON, ' 12 CAROLIN TEICHERT, " 12 MARGUERITE THOMAS, ' 13 MARGARET WITTER, ' 11 ELIZABETH DAVIS, ' 11 MARGARET HODGEN, ' 13 CONSTANCE DAVIS, ' 13 MARCELLA MOORE, ' 13 CARRIE GORDON, ' 11 MABEL SADLER, ' 11 MYRTLE HEALY, ' 10 LENORE SALSIG, ' 13 ALICE HICKS, ' 13 IRMA STEINDORFF, ' 13 DOROTHY WILKINSON, ' 13 ALTOS EMILIE HARROLD, ' 12 EMELITA MAYIIEW, ' 11 HARRIET PASMORE, ' 14 ELIZABETH ROST, ' 14 HELEN SCHWEITZER, ' 12 ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 JENNETT MILLER, ' 11 EMMA BLACK, ' 13 MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 LOIS VOSWINKLE, ' 14 TREBLE CLEF QUARTETTE GLADYS LEWIS, ' 12 MABLE WOODMAN, ' 11 ALICE HICKS, ' 13 MADGE WOODMAN, ' 10 Mandolin Club OFFICERS President G. L. GOODWIN, ' 11 Vice-President H. D. MAXWELL, ' 11 Secretary C. A. ANDERSON, ' 12 Manager L. J. PFAU, ' 12 Director R. A. WHITE, ' 11 FIRST MANDOLINS R. A. WHITE, ' 11 L. J. PFAU, ' 12 G. L. GOODWIN, ' 11 R. L. SHURTLEFF, ' 12 M. S. JONES, ' 11 W. C. SPENCER, ' 12 C. A. ANDERSON, ' 12 R. M. HILL, ' 13 SECOND MANDOLINS H. G. ADAMS, ' 12 E. W. TAYLOR, ' 12 H. S. CHASE, ' 12 C. L. REYNOLDS, ' 13 S. DE LA CUESTA, ' 12 B. BoYES, ' 14 L. A. EGCLESTON, ' 14 MANDOLAS H. D. MAXWELL, ' 11 R. M. GIDNEY, ' 12 S. F. BRYAN, ' 13 GUITARS S. H. DAY, ' 10 F. WOLFSOHN, ' 11 A. V. TURNER, ' 13 K. S. GRIFFIN, ' 14 R. T. MILLER, ' 14 CELLO A. K. HOISHOLT, ' 12 :!OG Women ' s Mandolin Club FIRST MANDOLINS ELLEN ORD, ' 12 ELAINE STANDISH, ' 12 GOLDIE HULIN, ' 13 MINNIE WALTON, ' 12 TERESA HARRISON, ' 12 IRMA YOUNG, ' 12 MARREE HAVMAN, ' 14 SECOND MANDOLINS MARY MULVANEY, ' 13 MARGARET LOGAN, ' 13 CLENNIE CARD, ' 13 ALMA HONEGGER, ' 13 MABLE LOCKHART, ' 12 ESTHER STARKWEATHER, ' 12 DAISY NEWBY, ' 13 GUITARS ALICE BARBAR, ' 14 ELIZABETH WORTHEN, ' 11 GERTRUDE COMFORT, ' 13 JANE DAVIDSON, ' 13 VELMA LEWIS, ' 12 ESTELLE RUDDOCK, ' 12 308 ORtGANIZATJO Chief in the work of fostering debating talent in the University have been the two major societies, the Senate and Congress. The latter has about forty-five members while the Senate is limited to thirty. The Long years ago, when the University was yet Congress tne College of California, the Durant and Neolean Literary Societies were organized. These two finally combined and in 1890 the Congress emerged from the union. In former years it held annual debates with Hastings Law College, but since 1903 it has confined its attention to the intersociety contests. Officers for the two terms: Speaker, B. B. Blake, ' 11, and Delger Trowbridge, ' 11; speaker pro tern, F. M. Shipper, ' 12, and T. B. Kittredge, ' 12 ; clerk, T. J. Ledwich, ' 12, and J. W. O ' Neill, ' 13; treasurer, J. W. O ' Neill, ' 13, and L. S. Black, ' 12. The Seventeen " insurgents " breaking away from Con- Senate g r ess, met and organized a new society, The Senate, October 24, 1900. Since that time it has actively engaged itself in looking after forensic interests and, though it has won only one intersociety debate, it has yet succeeded in furnishing its quota of intercollegiate and Carnot debaters. Officers for the two terms: President, G. C. Jensen, ' 11, and G. A. Work, ' 11; vice-president, G. A. Work, ' 11, and J. U. Calkins, ' 11; secretary, N. B. Drury, ' 12, and J. R. Douglas, ' 13; treasurer, J. W. McKinley, ' 13, and A. W. Drury, ' 14. 310 1913 and 1914 According to custom the two lower classes Societies maintained societies during the year, the main purpose of which was to train men for the annual inter- class contest, which was won this year by the Freshmen. The 1913 Society broke a tradition of the past few years in admitting women as members and the Freshman organiza- tion gallantly followed its example. Officers, 1913 Society: President. E. F. Sullivan, ' 13; vice-president, Gwendolyn Powers. ' 13; secretary, Emily Edgerly. ' 13. Officers, 1914 Society: President Milton Marks. ' 14: vice-president. A. W. Drury, ' 14; secretary, J. H. Imre, ' 14. Debating Until the present year debating interests in the Council University had been managed by a committee appointed by the president of the A. S. U. C., but last spring a Council composed of five student members, together with two faculty representatives was substituted for this . m. The Council has done wonderful work in the past year in unifying and strengthening debating as an activity. It managed the Freshman-Sophomore Debate, the Intercol- legiate Debate, and the Carnot Banquet. Next year the Council will control the Carnot and Bonnheim contests and is planning to publish a debating annual. Members of the Council: Chairman, Charles Kasch, ' 11 ; from the Senate, G. C. Jensen, ' 11, and N. B. Drury, ' 12; from the Congress, B. B. Blake, ' 11, and F. M. Shipper, ' 12: secretary, N. B. Drury, ' 12; faculty members, M. C. Flaherty and T. H. Reed. Athletic activities of various sorts are undoubtedly the most popular diversions for the average undergraduate, and in con- sequence it is no surprise to thumb the pages of the early BLUE AND GOLD and find that athletic activities have always been popular with the student body. Formerly the management of the various branches of ath- letic sports was left to the devotees of each particular activity, but early in the ' 80s an athletic association was formed which assumed the management of baseball, football and track sports. This association weathered many vicissitudes successfully and was finally combined with the old " Associated Student Body. " From this combination grew ultimately the A. S. U. C. At the present time the graduate manager and the various coaches and captains have the management of athletic affairs well in hand. Rowing, still on a semi-official footing, is directed largely by the Boat Club under the supervision of the graduate manager. Boxing, as yet a wholly unofficial sport, is entirely in the hands of the Polydeucean Club, which maintains quarters in the basement of Harmon Gymnasium. The Big " C " Society, composed of all men who have won the letter in the various branches of athletics, is the organization most actively devoted to the advancement of the athletic interests of the student body. The interscholastic track meet, held late in April of this year, may well be taken as an illustration of the character of the work it is doing, while the victories of the past two years are an indication of the suc- cessful results that have come from the efforts of this organization. 312 C " Organized February 12. 1908, the Big " C " Society.; includes all men in the University who have made their college letter. It aims to unify the athletics of the Uni-t -:ty and to keep the preparatory schools in touch with what is being done. To this end it sends the Daily Californian to over fifty of the leading high schools of the state and is now planning to make the interscholastic meet, given for the first time this spring, an annual event. Through this means promising high school athletes from all over the Coast are brought into closer touch and sympathy with the University. Promising material is thus gained in the incoming Freshman classes for the expert hand of Walter Christie to develop into point winners. The Society, through its representative on the Executive Committee, takes an active part in the management of the athletic activities of the University and so is able to co-ordinate the different branches of work and to strengthen the athletic interests as a whole. The secretary of the society keeps a scrap book in whic all athletic performances at the University are recorded. The victo of the year on oval and stadium demonstrate the wisdom and efficie with which the society does its work. Officers, first term: President. Jay Dwiggins, ' 11: Vice- President. B. A. Swartz. ' 11 : Secretary. H. G. Gabbert, ' 12; Treasurer, G. A. Kretsinger, ' 11 ; Athletic Representative, Jay Dwiggins, 11. Officers, second term: President, W. G. Donald, ' 11 ; Vice-President. H. G. Gabbert ' 12; Secretary. H. N. Rogers, ' 12; Treasurer. G. C. Grubb, ' 11 ; Athletic Representative, W. G. Donald, ' 11. 313 Boat A lively interest in the various water sports has served to preserve through many vicissitudes the Boat Club, one of the oldest athletic organizations of the University. Since 1893 it has brought together all men students who enjoy either rowing or canoeing. For several years the club quarters have been on the ferry-boat Amador in the Oakland Estuary. Rowing having been restored to an intercollegiate basis, the general interest in the sport has been quickened, and the Boat Club has been better supported. At present the annual fee for membership is $3. Officers: President, S. P. Colt, ' 10; vice-president, B. B. Blake, ' 11; secretary-treasurer, W. G. Donald, ' 11. Directors: E. L. Ball, ' 11, A. L. Beal, ' 12, E. S. Parker, ' 13, B. L. Cope, ' 11, R. Maynard, ' 12, A. Eaton, ' 13. Polydeucean Prompted by an incident in which a former student of the Club University was called upon to protect himself with his fists from a hot-headed sea captain, a sentiment was created which led to the formation of the Polydeucean Club. Exhibitions, which serve in a large 314 measure towards stimulating the interest, are frequently given. Membership in the club is open to students upon payment of a small initiation fee and dues of sufficient amount to meet current expenses. Following are the officers for the two terms: President, M. A. Easier, ' 11, and Benjamin Norton. ' 11; vice-president, C. W. Payne, ' 12, and S. B. Davis, ' 12 ; secretary-treasurer. J. M. Basham, ' 12. and I. M. Reed, ' 12. Rifle Twelve men who distinguish themselves each year as being the best Club marksmen constitute the University Rifle Club. Gold and silver medals are awarded the two members making the highest scores. An inter- collegiate match is held annually between the leading universities of the United States. The club is also affiliated with the National Rifle Association. The officers have been: President, G. M. Chapman, ' 11, and H. T. Carl- ton, ' 12: vice-president, F. C. Clarke. ' 11, and H. V. LefHer, ' 11; secretary, H. K. Angwin. Ml. and W. H. Smythe. ' 12: treasurer. H. V. Leffler, ' 11, and A. V. Giullou. ' 12. ,w Y M r A ne or g an zat i n among the men students devoted to devotional work is the Y. M. C. A. During the past year the association, with 600 members, has raised a fund of $10,000 and remodeled Stiles Hall to make it more serviceable. To " Billie " DeWitt, the general secretary, is due much of the credit for the success of the work during the year. The officers were: President, G. C. Grubb, ' 11; vice-president, R. C. McGee, ' 12; recording secretary, B. M. Frees, ' 12; cor- responding secretary, H. K. Dickson, ' 13; treasurer, G. C. Jensen, 1 1 ; general secretary, W. A. DeWitt (Yale), ' 08. Newman Club To the Catholic students of the University the Newman Club serves as a place for social relaxation as well as for religious worship. The hand- some new $70,000 club house was completed last year and formally opened by a public reception, to which over 1000 invitations were issued. Frequent social functions were held by the club during the year, serving to promote the forming of friendships and to break the dull monotony of classroom work. nr . W . - The Young Women ' s Christian Association _ . A.. has a dual significance to the women of the University, furnishing both social enjoyment and serious thought on the things that are of real value. Informal teas are given frequently, while chapel exercises are held three times a week, at which faculty members or promi- nent men from about the bay speak. Officers : President, Gladys Moore, ' 11; vice-president, Vera Baget, ' 11; sec- retary, Pauline Pierson, ' 13; treasurer. Florence Mar- shall, ' 11. St. Anne ' s Saint Anne ' s Guild was organized six years Guild a g by a number of women students, who were members of the Episcopal Church. Its purpose is to unite in closer fellowship all women affiliated with that church. Officers: President, Irene Patchett, ' 11; secre- tary. Mary Stafford, ' 11 ; treasurer, Lily Cliberon, ' 11. DEPARTMENTAL OR.GANI ZATIONJ German The six clubs connected with the German Department serve Clubs to gj ve p ra ctice in conversation and to bring the students into closer touch with each other and with their professors, the usual medium being the fortnightly meetings with their songs and pro- ' grams. Last fall the German clubs gave three of Hans Sachs ' play in the Greek Theater, scoring a notable success. Der Deutscher i erein, the honor society of the Department, was organized in 1903. f OFFICERS DEUTSCHER VEREIN President ................................ PROFESSOR L. J. DEMETER Vice-President .............................. FRANZ SCHNEIDER, ' 1 1 Secretary ......................................... ROSA WEISS, ' 10 Treasurer ...................................... J. B. NEWMAN, ' 11 SPRECHVERBAND President ......................................... R. E. BERRY, ' 1 1 Vice-President ................................ SIGNE SODERBERC, ' 11 Secretary. . . ' ............................... BEATRICE GOTTHEIM. ' 12 Treasurer ........................................ CORAL WOLFE, ' 11 " - " 318 HIE PLAUDERTASCHE FIRST TERM President IDA RIXN, ' 11 Secretary EIIITH PENCE. " 12 Treasurer. . . . M. A. ALBEE. ' 10 SECOND TERM K. P. FROST. ' 13 ADA XIELSON. ' 14 p DELTSCHER ZIRKEL FIRST TEEM President ............... EDNA O ' CoxxoR, ' 11 Secretary-Treasurer ..... J. C. ALT MAN, ' 13 KOXVERSATIOXS KLUB FIRST TEEM SECOND TERM resident ........ ELISE BIEDEXBACH. " 13 MAKY DOTTA, ' 13 . V. G. FREDERICKS . ' 12 V. G. FREDERICKSOX. ' 12 SECOND TERM ELDA EGGERT. ' 11 CHARLOTTE CRUMBY. ' 14 M. A. ALBEE. ' 10 DEtTSCHER KRANZCHEX FIRST TERM President MARION LIPMAN, ' 13 Secretary T. P. GALE, ' 13 Treasurer.. . . R. C. SISSON, ' 13 SECOND TERM R. C. Sissox. ' 13 T. P. GALE. ' 13 F. GOLDMAN. " 12 319 El Circulo El Circulo Hispanico is a club composed of those Hispanico s t u dents interested in the study of Spanish. Meet- ings are held bimonthly, at which current events, and subjects from Spanish-American history are discussed in Spanish. The club presents a Spanish play each semester. Officers: President, H. N. Neil, ' 13; vice-president, C. E. Chapman, ' 05; secretary-treasurer, Elizabeth Heald, ' 10. Cathay Club During the year the students interested in the study of the Chinese official language formed an association called the Cathay Club. Lectures in the mandarin language are given at the regular biweekly meetings. During the spring semester a two-act comedy, written by several of the Chinese students, was presented. International The International Club was organized during the Club fall term of the present college year in order to bring into closer contact the foreign and American students of the University, and to promote a better understanding of the manners and customs of other nations. The organization cor- responds to the Cosmopolitan Clubs, which have proven so popular in many of the larger Eastern universities. Officers: President, F. P. Griffiths, ' 06; vice-president, T. Z. Chang, ' 12; secretary. A. van Hemert-Engert, ' 08; treasurer, S. Araki, ' 14. rv 320 Social Since its organization in 1904, the Social Progress Club p rogress C j ub has devoted its energies to a study of economic conditions the world over, endeavoring to supple- ment the work of the class room. During the past year public addresses under the auspices of the club were delivered by such men as Professor H. A. Overstreet and J. Stitt Wilson. of the Republic The League of the Republic was organized in April, 1907, as a non-partisan civic club. The chief aim of the League is to educate the student in the duties of citizenship by affording him an opportunity to make a study of contemporaneous public affairs. Since December the League has been affiliated with the Intercollegiate Civic League, the annual convention of which was held in New York in April. The League of the Republic sent R. H. Wight, ' 09, as Cali- fornia ' s delegate. During the year a number of public meetings were held at which prominent public men delivered addresses on some phase of civic life. Officers: President R. H. Wight, ' 09; vice-president, T. C. Wisecarver, ' 10; secretary, H. E. Stocker, ' 12; treasurer, M. C. Baer, ' 12. 321 322 Architectural In November, 1905, the Archi- Association tectural Association was organized for the purpose of bringing the members of the department into closer intellectual and social relationship. An annual exhibition is held in January, to which the public is invited. A " jinks " is given on the last night of the exhibition. In addition to these functions an initiation and " feed " is held semi-annually. E. L. Snyder and L. H. Stock have been presidents during the past two semesters; Miss Margaret Witter, ' 11, vice- president; Misses Grace Week, ' 12, and Penelope Murdock, ' 12, secretaries; A. J. Evers, ' 11, treas- urer. Agricultural This organization has even a Association deeper ob j ect than similar bodies in the University, in that, besides supplementing the practical education of its members, it serves by various means to instruct the farmers through- out the state. Trips to various farms, experi- mental stations, and factories are often taken, and a strong effort is made to secure interesting and instructive lecturers to address the club on agricultural matters. Officers : President, C. W. Pauly, ' 1 1, and F. C. Clarke, ' 11 ; vice-president, G. B. McMullan, ' 11, and D. E. Alvord, ' 13; secretary, D. A. Graham, ' 12; treasurer, F. C. Clarke, ' 11, and Key May- nard, ' 12. 324 A. E. and In the Associated Electrical and Me- TL T chanical Engineers, which is now in its tenth year, there exists one of the most active of the engineering clubs. Its library is increasing in size and importance, and its trips of inspection are popular and instructive. This was particularly the case with the trip made to Station A in San Francisco last fall. The lectures given by well known engineers prove invaluable and are well at- tended. The social side is fostered by semi-annual banquets. The officials of the club during the past year have been as follows : President, C. L. Eraser, ' 11. and F. I. Doane. ' 11; vice-president, C. V. Ingels. ' 11, and C. B. Ohnemuller, ' 11; secretary. C. E. McDonald, ' 11, and F. V. Murray. ' 11; treasurer, L. V. Glavenovich. ' 11. and J. F. Pol- lard. ' 12: librarian, C. A. Fox. ' 11, and L. A. Wilson. ' 11. Civil Engineering The Civil Engineering Associa- Association tion wag organized October 8, 1902, and all upper classmen in the college are eligible for membership. The meetings are occupied with the discussion of engineering problems and the association is frequently addressed by well-known engineers. The officers of the two semesters have been: President, W. C. Little, ' 11, and R. E. Robson, ' 11 ; vice-president, G. Mayo, ' 11, and W. H. Smyth, ' 12; secre- tary, R. E. Robson, ' 11, and Gus Olson, ' 11 ; treasurer, G. C. Grubb, ' 11 ; librarian, H. R. Angwin, ' 11. Mining Good fellowship among its members is more characteristic of the College Association Q f Mrnmg than any other department in the University, and this fact is due in a large measure to the efficiency of the Mining Association in carrying out its main purpose. The association also brings its members into touch with the leading men in the profession through frequent lectures. Regular monthly meetings are held in the Mining Building and once each semester the members and the faculty meet at an informal banquet. The association has the use of a large, well-furnished room in the Mining Building and maintains a library with the current mining journals on file. The organization exercises student control within its own college and has estab- lished an efficient honor system during the last year. The following have served the association as officers: President, G. B. Dilling- ham, ' 10, and W. E. DeBerry, ' 11; vice-president, N. J. Lund, ' 11, and G. D. Smith, Jr., ' 11; secretary, E. G. Gaylord, ' 11, and J. F. Dodge, ' 12; treasurer, H. G. Thiele, ' 11, and I. C. Wren, ' 11 ; librarian, A. D. Wilcox, ' 11, and F. L. Wilson, ' 12; sergeant-at-arms, C. G. Brownlee, ' 11. Commerce In forming the Commerce Club in 1902, the students in the College of Commerce realized that practical experience was needed along with the theoretical course taken up in the regular curriculum. Trips to various manufactories and industrial organizations about the bay constitute the main object of the club. All students registered in commerce are eligible to membership. G. M. Chapman, ' 11, and E. L. Sargeant, ' 11, have been two presidents for the year; M. B. Jacobs, ' 11, and D. T. Babcock, ' 11, the vice-presidents; and H. M. Albright, ' 12, and K. C. Mohrhardt, ' 12, have looked after the minutes and money of the club. 326 Economics With an organization dating from 1906, the Economics Club has had Club a splendid and highly successful career. Its function is the serious investigation of political and economic problems. The meetings are held fortnightly at the residence of one of the faculty members. In a very definite sense the club is the honor society for the College of Commerce and the number of active members is limited to fifteen. These are undergraduates, resident at the University, who have had considerable experience in the field of economics. Besides these there are on the roll fourteen faculty and three graduate members. Active members are: D. T. Babcock. ' 11, president; R. H. Moulton, ' 11, vice- president: G. C. Jensen, ' 11, secretary-treasurer; G. M. Chapman, ' 11, G. A. Haines, Ml. E. D. McNear. ' 12. H. M. Albright ' 12. H. C. Kelly. ' 12. B. C. Jones, ' 11, I. F. Smith. Ml. R. W. Cross, ' 11, E. L. Sargeant. Ml. W. G. Vogt, Ml. E. A. Fisher, M2. E. G. Clewe. M2. Harvey The Harvey Club was organized by Professor H. B. Torrey in the spring of 1902. Its purpose was to bring the Zoology Department into closer contact with the Medical Department. It serves to bring before scientific students and particularly the pre-medicals, the recent developments of biology. The officers of the year were: President, D. Corey, ' 11, and W. J. Kerr, ' 12; -.tary. E. R. Charvoz. M2. and Lillian Hickox, ' 14; treasurer, W. J. Kerr, ' 12, and W. D. Horner, M3. John Marshall Law Club The John Marshall Law Club was organized in 1901 to acquaint the students in the Law Department with court procedure and to afford training in the preparation and presentation of cases. Moot questions, on the principles of common law. or constitutional law, or equity, are discussed, members of the faculty and of the organization acting as judges. The membership is limited to twenty, selected from among the senior and graduate students pursuing the profes- sional course in law. The meetings are held weekly. The officers for the past year have been: Chancellor. W. H. Pillsbury, ' 09; clerk. H. S. O ' Neill, ' 10; bailiff, G. A. Work, ' 11. The Law The Law Association was organized in the fall of 1 908, and is composed Association Q f a jj stu( j ents registered in the professional law courses. Boalt Hall is under the charge of a Board of Governors, consisting of M. T. Farmer, ' 09, W. K. Powell, ' 10, and R. J. Leebrick, ' 11, selected by the president of the association. A set of rules has been drawn up for the use of the building and these are rigidly enforced. The association is planning to publish a law journal in the near future. During the year several addresses were given under the auspices of the association. Judge Lindley, speaking on " Legal Ethics, " in January. F. F. Thomas has been president of the association. Chess Stanford ' s $ l 2-l l 2 victory of last spring was revenged on April 14 with the Club score of 5-2 by the California Chess Team, composed of J. de Fremery, ' 11. captain; E. W. Gruer, ' 12; S. C. Haight, ' 06; W. A. English, ' 11 ; R. B. Cooke, ' 09: K. Perkins, ' 13; A. Epsteen, ' 13; and J. W. Barnes, ' 12, alternate. Membership in the club of which E. W. Gruer, ' 12, is president, is open to all students of the University. Art History Circle The Art History Circle exists for the purpose of studying the work of the great master artists. The past year has been devoted to the study of English painters. Meetings are held each alternate Thursday, reports are made by the members, and there are occasional talks by people outside the club who are interested in the work. The officers for the term have been : President, Thalia Graham, ' 10; secretary-treasurer, Grace Tully, ' 11. Chemistry The Chemistry Fiends is a pseudo-honor society composed of women who Fiends are f a kj n g course s in chemistry. Its officers for the past year were : Presi- dent, Edith Howard, ' 11 ; scribe, Rose Rosenthal; Custodian of Ye Coffee Pot, Shirley Schnoor, ' 12. 328 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 MEMBERS POST GRADUATE DOROTHY HART RUTH SLACK ELEANOR BALDWIN SENIORS RuTH FULLER BERNICE BRONSON RACHAEL KATHERINE MILLER JUNIORS MAY BENSEL CHASE ELSA MARGUERITE SCHILLING EDITH DWIGHT CLAPP AGNES BALLARD WELSH MURIEL ESTELLE BURNHAM EVA WlLHELMINA NORDWELL KATHERINE PRISCILLA MCLRATH HELEN JANET EAMES LILLIAN VAN DYKE ALICE KATHERINE EARL MARTHA FORD EARL HELEN JESSIE RUNYON SOPHOMORES HARRIET STEWART JUDD DOROTHY WILKINSON MARY LUCILLE ADDISON PAULINE HAYES PIERSON CONSTANCE DAVIS HELEN MARGUERITE PARR ALICE CUTHBERTSON HICKS MIRIAM WOLCOTT CLAPP FRESHMEN HELEN GARDNER WATERMAN ELIZABETH ALWARD EAMES CAROLYN WAITE MARGARET MOORE HERMINE HENZE CLOTILDA GRUNSKI Affiliated. Absent on leave. 332 % f 1 Helen Hill Hrln Karoc i. ;: : C Elfjoot BaUrii ICMlWdri k..-r V - Lilian VuDrke Era Koc4wrll Alice Eul - - : ... . kMtai DoKKhT Han Morirl Bmhim ' -- -- .- Rat Slack Mar Chast Elizabeth EMBM ?. - . . . , c Mnhj Eri KatberiBr McElnth Mlmiili Pan Cuolrn Waite Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 MEMBERS SENIORS ELIZABETH MARIE DERGE MARY RILEY MRS. FLORENCE P. NOYES ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH PENELOPE MURDOCK CARMELITA WOERNER JUNIORS MAY ATKINSON MILDRED LE CONTE JOSEPHINE LE CONTE ELLEN FRANCIS ORD ORA EMILY MUIR SOPHOMORES DOROTHY PIKE BROWN RUTH SEELY GENUNG MARGARET TRABUE HODGEN GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COM FOR. LOUELLE JACKSON SUSANNA KIRK DAVIS GERTRUDE ELLIOTT FRESHMEN GENEVIEVE ATKINSON HARRIET HORN PASMORE PAULINE HANSFORD DAVIS THODA COCKROFT NADJY ELIZABETH ROST LUCETA STONE JEAN BRUCE PITBLADO Ross Affiliated. Absent on leave. :t:!4 f f f .-. - . ' -.- ILeCO kCo Diris On Eli M MIT AtklmOB NldJT Kan Jeu ROB Alia AndKVt . - - w - " - ' Cemetten i i r- Tkoda Cocknft Dorotir Bimra Hatlon. Mordock Lncin Sonf Eleaaoi Fmcfe Hanict PuauiT Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880; re-established in 1897 MEMBERS ANITA GERALDINE EBNER MARGARET FRANCES WITTER HAZEL VIRGINIA HOTCHKISS SENIORS WINIFRED ELECTRA HUMPHREY BESSIE MILDRED YATES HELEN GOULD WESTON JUNIORS MARION GAY MARIANNE GLASGOW BROWT: MAY GENEVIEVE VAN MAREN MILDRED ETTA PORTER CAROLIN KATHERINE TEICHERT MARJORIE WARD STANTON EMILIE EVELYN HARROLD MARJORY GARDINER MYRTLE LENORE SALSIG ANITA MARGARET CRELLIN MYRTLE ADELAIDE WATERS BEATRICE EVELYN MESMER ELVA REE CHRISTIE MARGUERITE AMOSS CAMILLE BOUE ADAMS LUCILLE WICKSON SOPHOMORES JULIETTE PERRIN GEORGEA ADELAIDE WISEMAN MABEL MAUD COWELL FRESHMEN DOROTHY MALBON PARKER Lois VOSWINKEL HELEN GERTRUDE BANNAN LILLIAN BARNARD WINIFRED JEWETT RUTH GRIFFITH FLORENCE YOCK Affiliated. 336 f Anita Ebnet Elra Christie Mildred Panel Georgia Wiseman Emilie Hariold Caiolin Teichert Margaret Winer Locile Wickson Camille Adams Lenore Salsij Anita Crellin Beatrice M Marianne B Marque rile Dorothy Parker Marion Gar Mrnle Waters Winifred Jevett Marjory Gardiner Juliette Peirin Mabel Cowell Hazel Hotcbkus Lillian Barnard Helen Bannan May Van Maren Florence Yock Helen Weston Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES AGNES THERESE EHRENBERG MARGUERITE OGDEN SENIOR BERTHA ELSIE BARTLETT JUNIORS HELEN LOWELL BECKWITH ANNA LAURA ROBSON HARRIET MARTHA EHRENBERG GUGLIELMA ROTH ISABEL EMMA FOWLER ALMA SCOTT ANNA RODMAN KIDDER !RENE O ' CONNOR IRMA FOVEAUX MARGARET BIXBY LOCAN GERTRUDE MENIHAN SOPHOMORES GWENDOLYN BRIDE POWERS MURIEL TRULL FLORENCE LOUISE WHEELER FRESHMEN MARIANNE HAZEL BELL MARIE JEANETTE DEHAY MILDRED MARGUERITE DRUHE EDITH FRANCES McNAB ELIZABETH HERRIOTT MORRISON EDITH FRISBIE HELEN JEAN FRISBIE JESSIE WINIFRED HARRIS ROSALIE LAURA OGDEN HELEN YOUNG ANNA LEE HOPKINS Affiliated. Absent on leave. 338 f f f f Helen Beckwitfa Arnes Ehreobetz Jessie Harris Isabel Fowler Anna Hopkins Mildrtd Drabe Hcltu Frisbie Muriel Trail MarianK Bell ElizabHh Morrison Edith McNab Anna Kidder Laura Robsoo Mzrcnerite Oeden Jeanene Dehay Irma Foveanx Bertha Banlett Rocalie Ogden Gm-endtrfyTi Powers Guglielma Roeth Getliude Menihan Alma Scon Harriet Efareobere Helen Yoone Margaret Locan Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 California Beta Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES HAZEL ELLIOTT DONOHO JULIET BENNETT SENIORS GEORGIE DELL McCov ELSIE AHRENS ANNA MELROSE BROWNING JUNIORS GLADYS MARIE LEWIS LORETTO DUDDLESON ETHEL ROBINSON ALICE MAY HIESTAND SOPHOMORES ADA CLINE NORMA UMPHRED FLORENCE ROSE McCoY ALICE BRIGGS FRANCES MARGUERITE THOMAS FRESHMEN HELEN JANE DABNEY HAZEL ANNICE INGELS ALICE McCoy ISABEL WILSON HAZEL ALMA ORR ANITA TRUMAN LUCY BRENNAN Affiliated. 340 f 9 Norma U|tnl Alice UcCor Alice Hica Ada dine Murneritc Thomas Hazel Incefc Ethel Kobiuoa Juliet Beca Hazel Dooobo GU4r l w -- --: - .- Helea DlWer Lorrrno DoMleiOB E cAr-c FloreBce McCor Hazel On Mary Bmuiu Isabel Wilm Geortie McCoy Anna Brenroint Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES EDITH MAY ATHERTON ALIDA VAIL BARBARA LETITIA LAUXEN EMILY HARRIS EMILY MABEL CLINCH JOSEPHINE HOPE MATHEVVS BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB SENIORS EMELITA MAYHEW CHERYL ALICE MERRILL JUNIORS FLORENCE EDITH DOYLE ROSE FARRELL MARCELLA SPRING MOORE HELEN MARY WEBER RUTH MARIE RYAN SOPHOMORES GLADYS BLAIR OSTRANDER JOSEPHINE LAURA LAMOUREUX MARY GLADYS COLE ALBERTINE PENDLETON FRESHMEN HELEN ATHERTON GERTRUDE MARIE KRON ESTHER COOLEY LUCY MIRIAM PRAY DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER FANNIE MARIE WHITMAN- FLORENCE ISABEL HALL Affiliated. Absent on leave. 342 LOCT Lama 1 Barbara Nacktricb Ckrrrl Merrill v....- L - . a late ftarll i Ad Gladys Oilmiil Ho e Muhtws Helen Webet GladTiCole Isabel Hall Gemode Km Edith Atkerna Faj Mabel Clinci Ejoilr Harris tm m Marcella Chi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS POST GRADUATE MILDRED PURNELL MARTIN SENIORS MARGUERITE DIAZ PENA LOUISE HOWARD AMANDA CAROLINE JACOBSEN HAZEL MARIE MOLTING EDITH HOWARD JUNIORS ALICE ISABEL ARMSTRONG RUTH TEMPLE SHREVE CATHERINE Lois WALKER SOPHOMORES VERNICE JOY BRAND MARGARET DENNY CLERIMOND WITHERS HELEN DE ETTE AVER MARGARET PEWTRESS DOROTHY PILLSBURY BERYL MAE FOUNTAINS LUCILE AMES MABEL WARE FRESHMEN REGINA IMELDA KINSLOW VIOLET NEBELUNG ELSIE EDWIN TREACY ANITA MATHIS FLORENCE WELLS MARIE RANDOLPH PHLEGER RUTH MARGRETTA LOWELL JESSIE HELM AN Absent on leave. 344 Anita Mathis Ali Annctrooc Mildred Martin Mucaret Pevtress Howard Helrn Arer Vernier Brand Marearel DeT Locile Amei WelU Maicoerite Pcna Clrrimoad Withers Violet Nc beloDf Amanda Ja Ruth Lowell Haiti Noltinx Calherine Walker Marie Phlecer Roth Shrere Dorothy PilUboiy Mabel Ware Jesie Helman Edith Howard Beryl Founuioe Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES LILIAN JEANNETTE RICE GRACE EVELYN MORIN FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEEKS SENIORS ROSE GARDNER LUCILE ELLA KISTLER BLANCHE EVELYN AHLERS JENNET LOUISE MILLER OLIVE EASTMAN CUTTER JUNIORS IRENE FLANAGAN ELAINE MAUD STANDISH GRACE YALE WEEKS MARGARET HURLEY SOPHOMORES MARIAN CROSETT WYNNE MARIE MEREDITH MARY DE WITT MYRTLE MAY ANDERSON PHYLLIS ELIZABETH MAGUIRE ETHEL PORTER MILDRED LEE HUNTER EMMA FRANCES BLACK EDNA GARRETT GEORGIA MEREDITH FRESHMEN ETHEL MAE FOSKETT MAY AGNES CAMERON HERTHA ALBERTINE HERMAN DOROTHY RICHARDSON PEARL LOUISE PIERCE HELEN THAYER RITA CARLIN KEANE CLAUDIA MASSEY Affiliated. Absent on leave. 340 f f f Marion Ctotcl Emma Black Loci If Kistler Mary Cameron Elaine Standish Rita Keane Grace Weeks Ro e Gardner Grace Mono Henna Herrmann Edna Ganett Mildred Hunter Ethel Potter Georgia Meredith Ethel Fosken Di to N .--- Blanche Ahlen Wynne Meredith Irene Flanagan Claudia Massie Jennetl Miller Peari Pierce Margaret Hnrley Phyllis Maguire Mynle Acdersoa Olive Cutter Maiy De Witt Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS BESSIE GOODWIN DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH EDITH WALTON PORTER SENIORS ANTOINETTE MIKLAU JUNIORS ETHEL JANE PIERCE CARD HALSTEAD SIMONSON FRANCES COOKE SOPHOMORES CHRISTINE JEANNETTE TURNER ALICE HENRIETTA CONNICK DOROTHY INA PETERSON EMILY CHURCHILL MILDRED PIERCE JKAX MARIA CUNNINGHAM FRESH MEX MILDRED LENORE DODGE HAZEL PAULINE TIETZEN JESS PAULINE KENDRICK ZELIA CAROLINE VAISSADE GERTRUDE HAWK MARYLY KRUSI MARJORY HAYWARD HARRIS HAZEL HOPE ELEANOR WEBSTER MARIE DIECKMANN EVELYN BOARD RAYNOLDS Affiliated. Absent on leave. 348 f f f f :..-.: .-.- ... . - r - - . . . - ,., Etbcl Pif rce Maijoriv Harris Aatoncttr Aliklaa , - - - : - - Edilh Pan . - . - Msrie DiecfcmjM - .- - . Hazel Tirtzeo - - . :i Tilii Tiinmlr Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES ETHEL MURRAY JORDAN ELSIE GRACE WILLIAMS EDA LILLIAN LONG RUE RANDALL CLIFFORD MARY TURNER STAFFORD SENIORS FERN IONE ENOS GLADYS EDITH BARTLETT ALICE CRABB KATHERINE LUCILE ASHER JUNIORS MARION ELIZABETH HITCHCOCK GERTRUDE ANNE RICE ISABELLE MARGUERITE CREIGHTON MILDRED WASHBURN JORDAN ELSIE MARION STODDARD HAZEL IRENE DENNIS ALICE NICKERSON PEARL JEANNETTE TUTTLE OLIVE REBEKAH LA CLAIR MABEL WINIFRED FARRINGTON SOPHOMORES EDWINA FAY FRISBIE ALICE CHOATE STREETS LOTTIE ELAINE BOCARDE ELNA ELAINE CLIFFORD KATHLEEN KERR FLORENCE ELIZABETH MARVIN FRESHMEN ALICE MINERVA OSBORN FRANCIS JACKLING Affiliated. Absent on leave. 350 f f f ft? Looie Bocardt ' - ' - ' .. s Alice Nickeraon Mary Safaft Eda Long Flofewx Mirrii Alice Cnbb Alice Sneets Gliirt Banlen GeraaAe Rice Uneira Ockon Kitfceriae AAet Milled Vxdu Frances Jiekllac Roe Clifcrt : . - : Fer EXK PtirlTtnle Ekie Suddud Olrre L CWr :. Hizel Deinis PIT FnMe Kathletc Ken Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1892 California Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES MARGARET OLIVE JOHNSON ELSA BERTHA DIETRICH MABELLE AMALIE PAULSEN HILDA GENEVIEVE HOEY RUTH CHARLOTTE RISDON SENIORS FLORENCE IRENE GETCHELL MARGARET ESTELLE ENGLE VIVIAN LAURETTE FISH EDNA DEE HIGGINS EDNA SUGGETT JUNIORS ELEANOR GRACE GIBSON LULU DOROTHEA RUBKE CHARLOTTE GENEVIEVE TOUHEY SOPHOMORES LUCETTA MORTON BROMLEY CHARLOTTE SMITH LINDEN EVELINE LOUISE BRIDGETT RUTH AUGUSTA STARK FRESHMEN FRANCES AUBRA MARKLE KATHERINE FRANCES TODD ANNIE FLORILLA SQUIER MARIE ALICE GREGORY MARGUERITE CLAIRE HERBST CHARLOTTE NEVIL HURD 352 f Olivt Jo Frances Mirklr ' . ' Florence Grtchell Eleanor Gibson Edna Hietins Elsa Dinrick Muie Giecorr Katheriur Todd Elixabetii Lowrr Mabelle Paulson Genevieve Hoey Charlotte Linden RmkSuik i :- -. ' .-- Vtriai Fist Lalu Rubke Eveline Bridget! Lucelta Bromley Annie Squiei Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby University in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS POST GRADUATES FLORENCE JOSEPHINE CHUBB LEILA DONNELL HUBBARD SENIORS FLORENCE MONTANA MARSHALL OLIVE MYRTLE CHUBB WINIFRED LOUISE HUNT ELDA MARIE MADELINE EGGERT JUNIORS MARY GRACE HAMILTON EVA LUCILE MARSHALL MILDRED ELVIRA NORCROSS HELEN MARIE PHELAN SOPHOMORES HOPE LOCKRIDGE XKI.I.E VENUS WAIT EDNA LORENA CALVIN HELEN CLOVER JOHNSON RUTH ANNA WARE FRESHMEN LOUISE SCHNEIDER JENNIE OLGA KREYENHAGEN ALTA MARIE STRUCKMEYER NATALIA NEVADA DURNIE GRACE VAN DYKE BIRD STAR MARSHALL .354 f f _ , . , - - . . Hf If n Johnson Alta Smxkmeyer .Viit Leila Hibbard Grace HaniltiM) Grace Biid --. :-: ..- Eda Coh in Locilf Marshall EldaEont Kok Ware Hope Lockridee Olive Chubb Helen Phelan Florence Marshall Alpha Epsilon Iota COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 Iota Chapter Established in 1905 MEMBERS FACULTY MARGARET HENIIERSON FLORENCE SYLVESTER AGNES MOODY ELINOR STOWE-BANCROFT GRADUATES LELA BEEBE ANNA GUTZWJLLER EDITH BROWNSILL MARION HOOKER ROMILDA PARONI AFFILIATES MARY BOTSFORD LOUISE LINSCOTT-HECTOR MALVINA JUDELL NATALI SELLING JULIA LARSEN EMMA SUTRO-MERRIT KATE LARTIGAN CLARA WILLIAMS LUCY WANZER ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIOR KATE GOMPERTZ JUNIOR ELLEN STAIJTMULLER SOPHOMORES ALMA COOKE MAK.IORIK JOHNSON RUBY CUNNINGHAM RUTH RISDON FRESHMEN ESTHER CUMBERLAND EDNA LOCKE IRENE PATCHETT 356 Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 MEMBERS FACULTY GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS ORIN Kn MI-MURRAY JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE CARL COPPING PLEHN WALLACE IRVING TERRY JOSEPH ROWKI.L SENIORS EDWARD REDMAN SOLINSKY PAUL SCOTT FOSTER JUNIORS ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL BARRETT ROPES SMALL IRWIX CAMPBELL BERRY JAY EDWARD POWERS RAYMOND WILLIAM HAWLI-.V SOPHOMORES JOHN CALEB SALISBURY VERNE ALLEN BAKER GUSTAV CRITTENDON REIS REMI CHABOT KNIGHT WILLIAM NORRIS KING JOHN WADDELL BROWNLIE HENRY WARNER SHERWOOD FRESHMEN MATHEW SLAVIN, JR. GEORGE MEARNS FINLEY RICHARD OLCOTT BEERR BEDFORD BOYKS DAVID DUNCAN, JR. WILLIAM 1 IOWARD FINLEY Absent on leave. Graduated. 360 Verne Baker John Brownlie Eraesl Clewe Gexvze Filler Raymond Hawley Richard Burr Dvid Duncan Barrrn Small William Finlrr Wamrr Sfcrrwood ROM Kniikt John Salisburr Edward Zoill Brdford Bores Gnsiav Rf is Irwin Berry Chi Phi Founded at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 MEMBERS REGENT OF THK TXIVERSITY GOVERNOR HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON FACULTY JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN ALBERT JOHN EVERS SENIORS CHARLES HOLMES BRADLEY JUNIORS EDWARD Louis WATTS JAMES BYERS BLACK CHARLES LE ROY BUTLER ARCHIBALD MC T EAL JOHNSON !RVING GARTHWAITE COCKROFT LILO MCMULLIN PERRIN LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE SIDNEY GASKILL CARLTON SOPHOMORES MEREDITH PARKER FARGO FENTON ROSE ARTHUR PERONNEAU HAYNE FRESHMEN ROBERT FULTON COLLINS WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER CHARLES ALBERT EDWARDS, JR. WILLIAM JOHN GOEBEL ALBERT AUGUSTUS HINCHMAN CHESTER ALLEN HOLLISTER Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1910. 862 5 f i : Albrn Even : - ' v Sidney Caritoa Chults Bridlry Mewditk Piikrr Archibald jotasaa Ankyr Ha TIC Lewis Fflulkr William Corbel Alben Hinchmin JUKI Black Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 MEMBERS FACULTY HENRY BALLENTINE WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL CHARLES HYDE CARLOS BRANSBY ADOLPH CASPER MILLER SENIORS WILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW, JR. ROBERT DERRY CORLETT JOHN MATHER ARNEILL JUNIORS WOLCOTT PRATT STANTON MORGAN EUGENE LA RUE SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT MICHAEL JOEL DILLMAN, JR. BENJAMIN CALLISTER CORLETT THEODORE OWENS BYINGTON FORD ELWIN LEE LA RUE SOPHOMORES FRANK SPENCER BRUSH, JR. DONALD ROY McNEiLL FRESHMEN- JOHN JERROLD MEIGS STUART JOLLY EDWARD MEACHAM BURNHAM EARNEST FORD NOLTING 364 V - ' - -, - . ta Hi . . - . - _ . . .. :-: - .-.- .. ' r ; . - : : . ' . . -.-- Sunrl Wicbi DouU McXcill . - D .- : L - Ul I Edwzrd Bumbam William GreenU Tlwodore Oweos Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS JOHN BOLTON ALVARADO ERNST EDWARD BEHR WALTER IVAN HECHTMAN LEON FLORENT DE FREMERY NOBLE HAMILTON ARTHUR COOKE SAXE SENIORS ANDREW JUDSON STURTKVANT, JR. JAMES DE FREMERY, JR. JAMES HARRISON THOMPSON JUNIORS CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. ROBERT REHN WEBER Louis McCRORY JACKSON ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING VICTOR EDWARD COOLEY HAROLD STUART CHASE ELBERT MERRJTT VAIL HENRY NORBET WOLFF GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY FREDERIC MONROE JOHNSON SOPHOMORES RAYMOND MOFFET HILL ELMER SHERLOCK DENT CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS STANLEY FISK BRYAN NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO THOMAS HENRY LAIXE FRESHMEN DONALD McCLURE FRANK BIGELOW COOKE, JR. BENJAMIN HENRY WYMAN TAYLOR IRVEN GIBBS REYNOLDS ELIOT HUFF DOWNING OLIVER LINCOLN HAINES SIDNEY COE HOWARD 360 fc 8 I 5 I J o Cecil- : - - Elben Vul - .-- R _ - - : : H - - ' . - ' . - : r - ; - - - Eraa Btin ?-.- - Nicholas Taliafcno Hrair WaU --:- -; Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1881 ; re-established in 1886 MEMBERS FACULTY GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON CHARLES DERLETH, JR. DAVID W. CORNELIUS SENIORS STANLEY DEMALAYNE COWDEN SPENCER MARTIN KALI s GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE FRANK SAMUEL llunsi x FRANCES HAROLD BROOKS ROBERT SPENCER CURREY JAMES MURRAY HUNT HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS JUNIORS HARRY ROGERS LAWTOX JOSEPH RAYMOND F.AS:IM ELMER DIXSMOKE WCOD VARD SOPHOMORES ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT CHARLES WADE SNOOK JOHN THOMAS GRIBNER Louis SPENCER DAVIS WILLIAM RAYMOND MARTIN OK.MOXD RALSTON SMITH FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER RAYMOND WILLIAM FISHER MARCEL PAUL LOHSE CURTISS MONROE BARBOUR HAROLD PARRISH WILLIAMS WARDE WOOD SORRICK FRESHMEN JOHN SIBBALD, JR. GEORGE D WIGHT WOOD PAUL DANA BARTLETT LE ROY PHILIP HUNT HARRY PORTER POHLMAN DONALD GKARV ERNEST RANDOLPH LASELL Absent on leave I, -...... Rar Hani Frank GriWef Frank Breaks Ccait Hariowe - - - - .-- - Ho. ud DootUs Carman Me -.- : - - DotiaUGcirr ; -- . --.-, - . - .- . HanU WilliaKi DwitttXVood ' :. f EracaLiscH L ' r- S , Paul Banlrtl Harrr lawton William Martin . - 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 FACULTY SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT EDWARD BOOTH VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON WILLIAM CAREY JONES GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW HARRY BEALE TORREY HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS EARNEST LE ROY WHIMPLE SENIORS JOHN DOANE HARTIGAN WALTER SCHROEDER GEORGE BURGER DILLINGHAM HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY IRVING MARKWART HUBERT HENRY HARPHAM CHARLES WARREN PAULY JUNIORS CARL ALBERT PHLEGER HAROLD EASTMAN HAVEN- HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER ALBERT JOHN RATHBONE SOPHOMORES SPENCER MASTICK FRANK EDWARD JOHNSTON HUGH BERKELEY FRESHMEN HAROLD PASMORE NACHTRIEB WILLIAM EVERETT BARNARD EDWARD RANKIN BRAINERD CHARLES SEFFENS DODGE LAWRENCE BERKELEY PHELPS DODGE JEWETT FREDERICK BRUNER HORNICK SAMUEL HALSEY THOMPSON LELAND RATHBONE 370 s ft .:- Edward Brainerd Hnbrn Hupkam Albcr. Rltkbonr H.-i- :- ' ... H Cari PUccer Frederick Horaick Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 MEMBERS FACULTY CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY ELMER ED(;, R HALL GEORGE MACMINN SENIORS ROBERT RAYMOND HAAS WALLACE MI KAY COOPER JUNIORS ARNE KNUD BOURS HOISIIOLT SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS ARNOLD THORNTON BROWN CLARENCE MERLE PRICE ROBERT RUGH THOMAS SOPHOMORES CHARLES GRUNSKY WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER JACOB WILLIAM HARTMAN JAY MCLEAN FRESHMEN WARREN BRONSON LANE DAVID WELLS CONREV LATIMER EMERY DOAN MEI.VIN DUDLEY BOYD WILLIAM HADDEN LOVELACE HUGHES MADELEY BERT BETHEFORD BANTA 372 W JIT MMl : . - ' :. - - Litimci loo m Lovelace : - Mole Price . ----- Ben Baata Shawm Dira Vaim Lane Robert Haas Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 MEMBERS FACULTY GEORGE HENRY BOKE HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW LEROY VERNON HITCHCOCK ANTHONY CAMINETTI SAMUEL STANCLIFT STEVENS CHAFFEE EARL HALL CLARENCE WALL HOBBS SENIORS JAMES WILL STEWART EDWIN RONALD MCCULLOUGH HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN JUNIORS MYRON WILFRED HARRIS CHARLES WILLIS PAYNE RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM THOMAS BRIGGS RICE PAUL VAN DEVENDER WHEATLEY SOPHOMORES CHARLES WILLIAM HEYER, JR. NOBLE NEWSOM ERIC KENNETH CRAIG LELAND WILLIAM NEISWENDER STEPHEN KENT MEAD HARVEY THEODORE GHIRARDELLI REX RICE LLOYD ELWOOD CRELLIN FRESHMEN RHETT McMAHON CHARLES HARROLD TURNER FRED DAY HIHN DELMAR ROGERS JACOBS EDWARD GEOFFREY VANDYKE BANGS VINCENT CALLEY DICKINSON Graduated December, 1910. Absent on leave. 374 if. ; S 1 1 f Hill MTTOO Hum N - E- -- i Hum r tin III : - ' - - f : - i- - ' : . . - - - " " - - ' i : - : i kT: ' . ' tm " ? ' c .- : . . Willis Payne K . -. I I tmumt - a o 74A ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 MEMBERS FACULTY STUART DAGGETT HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW HAROLD MAGUIKK SENIORS JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM JoHN PETER BUWALDA JUNIOR CHARLES DOUGLAS BARNETT SOPHOMORES JOHN ALLEN STROUD, JR. OSCAR SARGENT NORTON ROLLO CLARK WHEELER OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE ROBERT LEROY JONES HENRY HIRAM KAY AUBREY FORRESTER KINSMAN HAROLD CUSHMAN LEWIS FRESHMEN HARRY HASKELL BOONE JOHN FARWEI.L HOTCHKISS JOEL SHEPARD CONKI.IN JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY, JR. CHARLES CLYDE HURRLE CHRISTOPHER AUGUSTINK MUCKLEY, JR. DOUGLAS KNOX HOTCHKISS GEORGE ALFRED THOMPSON Affiliated. Absent on leave. 37G - -_- I : Joel Conklic E -. : - tafa Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 MEMBERS SENIOR CLIFFORD JOHN FOSKETT JUNIORS MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER ARCHER Louis BEAL HARRY G. GABBERT STUART GARDINER WILDER SOPHOMORES JOHN JEROME ALEXANDER CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON MILTON KERR CAMPBELL FRED LUMBARD GERALD FRANCIS HERRMANN JOHN PITMAN TRIPP BOWERS BUNDY BOONE RAYMOND COOPER BRANION EMMET NICHOLSON BRITTON FRESHMEN- JAMES PlERPONT COWPERTHWAITE JAMES ERNEST HARVEY ALLEN MORROW Graduated December, 1910. 378 6 r. Fred Lumbard Milton Campbell HUTT C.abben Warren Ferrier Raymond Bnnion Cut Johnson Mane Canwritht Staan Wilder Gerald Herrmann James Harrey Pierpont Cowperthwaite John Tripp Hovers Boooe . .- - Join Alexander Archer Beal Allen Monov t Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS ALONZO CLARENCE MCFARLAND CHARLES ERNEST VON GELDERN NORMAN CLAY HUTT SENIORS GEORGE M v JUNIORS HARRY HENDERSON MCPHERSON FRANK ALBERT ROLLER YII.I.IAM GLEIN TRIEBEL LESTER HOWARD STOCK SOPHOMORES JOHN HENRY CONNOLLY ARTHUR CLAIR PIERCY EUGENE DONALD WACHHORST ARTHUR SIDNEY HALLBERG EDSON BRADBURY FRESHMEN TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON CHARLES PRINGLE SONNTAG OWEN NEYLE JONES WILLIAM BRIER SCHORR AUGUST LANG LEO DAVID HEKMLE 380 % J -?-.. Williin Scboi Ckuin Von GeUen Traris Honon Ftuk Rallri WillUn Trirbrl .. :-.: ' . ' . - - - - : Nccman Hn ... ., - -.- Mq : mm : -v Charles Sonntac Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 MEMBERS FACULTY ALEXIS FREDERICK LAXC;K GEORGE RAPALL NOYES THOMAS SIDNEY KLSTON EARLE GARFIELD LINSLEY SENIORS JAY DWIGGINS, JR. JOSEPH MUTH McCoy BURNETT HAMILTON ALFRED CHANDLER XOKTH HF.RBERT BUELL JOHNSON JUNIORS SAMUEL DE LA CUESTA LAUREL REVEL MILLER JOHN ROBERT SUMAN JAMES LESTER PIERCE RUSSELL HENRY STAFFORD WILLIAM HARROLD CONLIN SOPHOMORES WILLIAM HOLLAND ENGLEBRIGHT HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN WALTER EBER LEONARD GEORGE HOWARD ROBINSON LESLIE ALEXANDER GRIER JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON ROBERT WADSVVORTH WILSON FRANK MORGAN NILON FRESHMEN ELMER GRANVILLE BURLAND PAUL LEROY EDWARDS GEORGE GENT MECKFESSEL STEPHEN NICHOLAS WYCKOFF Absent on leave. ROBERT CLARENCE OGDEN STANLEY NOBLE PARTRIDGE MARTIN BURRIS REED ROY LETTE COLLINS 382 - v - - Herri Milln , .... , . : - .- ' ..--, Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 MEMBERS ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER FACULTY CHARLES EDWARD RUGH HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW MELVIN GARFIELD JEFFRESS MEDICAL DEPARTMENT FRANK LEWIS KELLY GRADUATE STUDENT FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS HAROLD BRAYTON RANDOLPH RISING VAIL SENIORS RALPH EWART ROBSON EDWIN SCOTT WALKKR JUNIORS GEORGE LEIGH RODGERS EDWILL AUGUST DARMER THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL JOHN BANCROFT POSTON GILBERT WILLOUGHBY RICHARD DYER JONES WILLIAM WILSON GAY LEO CHARLES BRADNER SOPHOMORES HENRY THOMAS CHANDLER ROBERT MCMURRAY HUNT JOHN JANNEY MILLER ROLAND SILL BRIGGS FRESH MEN WILLIAM ROBERT NEVINS KENNETH SETH GRIFFIN WALTER BEN RIVERS FRANK FRANCIS PATRICK SARSFIELD OSWALD GUION LAWTON CLEARY EDWIN POPE COLEMAN, JR. 384 r f ' fi e ' E. . . : - MnULmM Fink den .- -: . : - . - Eton Colcmu, it. Hi i Williui Gir Frederick Tickdl Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter -Established in 1899 MEMBERS GROVER CHESTER NOBLE WALTER COLTON LITTLE GUY LEONARD GOODWIN FRANCIS MALCOLM CROPPER KELLOG BARROWS MCCARTHY FACULTY JAMES BLAIR NEW ELL SENIORS HARRY LAWRENCE FREDERICK RALPH BROOKS HIGH HENRY EUGENE JACKSON ROBERT JOHN LEKIIRICK VERNE RHEKM MASON JUNIORS JOHN JOSEPH PARKKK SHIRLEY EDWIN MESERVE WILLIAM CLARENCE WARMINGTON GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN EUGENE ROY WELCH ARLO VERNER TURNER WILLIAM LANDON BAGBY SOPHOMORES EUGENE WASHINGTON MORAGHAN PAUL LENINGER RADIR LLOYD ALEX MILLS FRESHMEN MAX NESMITH YERXA JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT HORACE D. ULERY ANDREW IZER SMITH THOMAS BOYNS HAWKINS OLIVER DEVETA HAMLIN THOMAS HORTON DILLS OSCAR FRANK STEELE CHESTER VERNON TUFTS GEORGE S. FREDERICKS XEII.L CEDRIC CORNWALL FRANK HENRY WOODS Absent on leave. 380 I c v t i f a ; f P o - : : -- Gracr Hincci William W Ttamit Dills -,- d - Frank Wood -, bM :- , Eorcor Welch Lloyd Millc Oliver Hamlin Keill Cora, all William Bazbr Harrr Frederick! Henir JacksoD WalttT Little Mai Vena GUT Goodwin Georre Fredericks O cu Steele Amdrew Smith f at --... TkOKStHawfciK Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS FACULTY OLIVER MILES WASHBURN EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS MEDICAL DOUGLAS PARKKR HASTINGS LAW DEPARTMENT KINGSLEY WARREN CANNON GRADUATE STUDENT CLYDE HOLMAN BRAND SENIORS WILLIAM BREWSTER SAWYER, JR. FRANKLIN THOMPSON GEORGESON : ROY LEONARD ANDERSON HENRY ALBERT SAWYER CHARLES ORRIS LARISON JUNIORS HENRY BENJAMIN WAUD REGINALD CARLYLE SIGNER HAROLD BROOKE KNOWLES WILLIAM SIMCOE HEGER, JR. SAMUEL LEAS CARPENTER, JR. SOPHOMORES WILLIAM KEW HAL CALVIN HARDING ROLF EGEDE BORCHGREVINK JAMES DONALD MACMULLEN JOHN ENDICOTT GARDNER, JR. FRESHMKX RICHARD MARSTON KEW ALEXANDER LOGAN ROBE ANDREW ROCCA, JR. HENRY ADOLPH KREUTZ.MAN HENRY GRANT, JR. Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1910. Affiliated. 38? Aitew Rocca, Ji. L Hi tarn . ' ' ' : ' : -j: William few. -.- . . - ;-, John Gutmti. It. WilluB Hit ' - J ' - BcmirGaait :-..- Farina Hal Hinlint K-I -. ; Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Charge Established in 1900 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT EDWARD BARBER SENIORS WATT WILLIS CLINCH ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON RALPH COUNTRYMAN JUNIORS GEORGE NORMAN BROWNING BURDETT ARNOLD OTIS RALPH CARPENTER EMMONS SOPHOMORES DAVID ERNEST ALVORD KENDALL PHELPS FROST EUGENE DANEY, JR. CHARLES Low REYNOLDS ERNEST FRANCIS MOULTON !RVING SCOTT FRESHMEN JAMES WARREN STITT ELWIX CHAPMAN Vic ELLIS BREKDON Absent on leave. 390 Edward Barber in -- ' David Almrd Francis 3 Rocx-rt Momltoo Ellis Brredra Chapman Eugene Daney. Jr. . - : Curies Reynolds Leonard Buck Wanrn Slin : : .. ' . Wau Clinch Burdetle Otis Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS FACULTY HAROLD EDWARDS BATKS GRADUATE WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN SENIORS JOHN NELSON HANLON BRYAN RAYMOND DYER JUNIORS Louis JACOB PFAU AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN FRANKLIN HALE ROBERT HAZELTINE CLARK MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON SOPHOMORES FORREST ALBERT PLANT SHELDON ARTHUR ALLEN PERCIVAL VALLEY BRUN HARRY JAMES MCCORMACK ROWLAND LEE CHAMBERLAIN RICHARD WHITNEY RUST FRANK How DYER THOMAS BALFOUR DUNN STERLING BENJAMIN PEART THOMAS COMFORT HAVEN FRESHMEN EDWIN WILLIAM CARLIN RONALD THOMAS STRONG COYLE CLAY TURNER EDWARD PAUL DENNEY LEO WILLIAM MEYER WILLIAM MORRELL HALE GEORGE BYRON MARSDEN GLEN ENGLE Absent on leave. 392 t ttm : v. Bould ' . . --. Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 MKMBERS FACULTY THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD EDWARD BULL CLAPP ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON THOMAS F. SANFORD CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY LYMAN Ross McFiE EDWARD J. WICKSON SENIORS WILLIAM ARTHUR O ' KELLY 1 1 ALL ROE JUNIORS FF.RD SOMERS PETERSON RALPH WARREN PALMER RUSSELL GOODMAN GRAHAM CHARLES CARROLL SNYDER HENRY FRANKLIN WRAMPELMEIER SOPHOMORES DAVID OTTO BRANT MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBUIU; CHARLES CALVIN HERRIOTT ROY ARTHUR SILENT ROLAND IRVING STRINGHAM WILLIAM GARY VAN FLEET, JR. CLARKE VAN FLEET RICHARD JUNIUS HILL, JR. PAUL BULKLEY WILLIAM WATSON LOVETT, JR. FRESHMEN KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD ROY DEWITT WALLACE GABRIEL CARLOS DUQUE HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING NORMAN LOYAL MCLAREN CRAIG LOVETT KENNETH MONTEAGLE 394 I, V- .- UdjM Roy Silent Henrr Wrampelmeier ROT Wallace Hall Roe MOTOT Vosbon William O ' Keller Howard Fltmint Darid Biandl RjOlaod Slringhan Ralfk Palmei : . . - - - Cknta - -.;? L-.- - Bn n William lavctt Gabritl Doque Richard Hill Kenneth Blaschard Clark Van Fleet Craig Loven Rolfe Miller Rossell Graham William Van Fleet Fred Peterson Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS FACULTY DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS ALBERT HENRY MOWBRAY MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON- SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY IRVING VAN AKEN AUGUR EVERETT LORAN BALL ALLARD ANTHONY CALKINS JAMES MILTON BAYNE ANDREW WERNER LAWSON GRADUATES HAROLD HITCHCOCK KELLEY SENIORS JOHN UBERTO CALKINS, JR. CHARLES MORTON HERON RICHARD DOWNING RUM SKY JUNIORS HARRY XKWTON ROGERS ELLIS WING TAYLOR SOPHOMORES EDWARD LANG COBB JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY, JR. ARTHUR EATON RICHARD RAY RANDALL EDWARD THOMAS HARRISON JAMES VERNON SHORT WILLIAM GALT INGRAM CLARE MORSE TORREY STEPHEN SEARS BARROWS RAYMOND STILES FULLER LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON WILLIAM ERIC LAWSON FRESHMEN ED VARD HARVEY MITCHELL CHARLES ALBERT ROGERS FRANK WILLIAM HOWARD TAYLOR EDWARD CROSSLEY LIPMAN Absent on leave. 396 . if ar ' t v Hrad 1 ; T- - ' ,- -. ' . .- :-.-. A- ' - ; Uwal Bn Williuil -.-.- Juws McKinler HlisTiTloc A - - : t. i i. - - Mitchell CUreToney IDiT E:i-: : James Sfan ChuieE Hrton Howard Taylor E. f rtn Ball Acacia Shin Teth He California Chapter Established in 1905 MEMBERS HENRY MORSE STEPHENS JOHN AGASSIZ FRYER RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD FACULTY HERMAN V. REYNOLDS WILSON JOSEPH WYTHE RICHARD G. BOONE ROLAND CECIL FAY GRADUATE STUDENTS FRED MILLER HOFER SENIORS WALTER ERSKINE AUSTIN CARL HENRY FUCHS ARTHUR BURTON DALY KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK LAWRENCE ROY FIOCK JOHN HANLON MATTERN CHARRON MONELL STAPLES ROLAND BENDEL ALFRED STEVENS BURRILL JUNIORS CHRISTOPHER BERXHARDT FUCHS LEE ANDREW SARTKR SOPHOMORES EVERTS FREEMAN MILLS HARRY NASH NEIL JOHN MITCHELL STEPHENSON Absent on leave. 398 Alfred Burrill Carl Fucks Cfcmnon Staples Fochs Roland Bende] John Maltera Evens Mills Harry Neil Waller Austin Kirl Lwbrick Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 California Chapter Established in 1908 MEMBERS FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER LEONARD BACON CHARLES SAMUEL HOWARD THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED GRADUATE STUDENTS CHARLES ABEL WHITTON FRANK STANLEY BAXTER GEORGE ADAMS RICHARDSON SENIORS DUDLEY JONES GATES HENRY EDMUND MILLS RAY FRANCIS JORDAN JUNIORS EZEKIEL DENMAN McNEAR JOHN WALKER RANKIN RALPH CAMPBELL McGEE FRANK RIEBER WILLIAM EDGAR RANDALL JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY SOPHOMORES DOUGLAS DAVID COUGHRAN JOHN REGAL SCHAKFFKK FLOYD ATHERTON FRANKLIN LESLIE WALDRON STAHL CLYDE LESLIE LE BARON FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND RUSSELL VERNON TAYLOR FRESHMKX HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK CARLOS HAROLD HOWARD CHARLES EZEKIEL DENMAN DEMING GEROW MACLISE RALPH MONROE EATON JOSEPH WARREN MANUEL LAWRENCE ADAMS EGGLESTON ARCHIBALD CEDRIC MOORHEAD HARRELL JASPER HARRELL FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE ARTHUR FREDERICK WEBSTER 400 f 9 X f S 4 i. i:r : -B.- - Exckirl McNrai E;.-.- K.- :. C k Moonhead . . i- - Breck Ckvies Df ama- ... - - ; - . . KIT Jardin Frank Bam Hand) Hairrll ftXKSS Dewac Maclise - v ' --t ' . ' .-t HH Dodley Caie Charles Whhtoa Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS HUBERT DON HOOVER RALPH HAROLD WIGHT WARREN HOBART PILLSBURY GODWIN BOURNE SWIFT ARTHUR LsRoy RADER CLIFTON EDGAR BROOKS LINDER DALE DENTON HUGH SAMUEL O ' NiEi.L SENIOR LAWRENCE NICOL JUNIOR MILO ROES ROBBINS SOPHOMORES JAMES ROY DOUGLAS JESSE WELDON O ' NiELL FRESHMEN JOHN CHRISTIE ANDERSON JAMES DAVIS ELMER LACEY SHIRRELL 402 - Cliftcc ! Waira PiUdny Antar Kadn Jesse O N Jm Davis Elmer Skiadl ; ' ' ' ' ' --. - : .. t . Haft: 0-Ncil Godwin Swift iotas Anil Laurtnc Xicol LJufcf Drcton Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS FACULTY HERBERT ELWARTH CORY RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS GRADUATE OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON SENIORS EARL VIVIAN WILMAR DONALD JOSEPH FLANIGAN SAMUEL PORTER COLT, JR. JUNIORS CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ HERBERT CHARLES KELLY JAMES FREDERICK POLLARD BEVERLY STUART CLENDENNIN DONALD HOUSTON GRAHAM WILLIAM RICHARD COBB JOHN ABRAM HENDRICKS KENNETH WILLIAM ROBARTS FRED ABRAM ARMSTRONG SOPHOMORES HIRAM LAMBERT RICKS, JR. EARL BROWNING ROWLEY ROSCOE LESTER BERGLUND LEW OTTO STELZNER ROLLO BISHOP WATT FRESHMEN LINTON ANDRAE FULTON MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS FORREST ARTHUR COBB WILLIAM JAMES O ' Sui.i.ivAN JAMES MAINWARING DOUGLAS SPRINGER EVANS IN DENTAL COLLEGE EDWARD IVES BEESON, ' 13 FLOYD RICE, ' 14 HAROLD BRUHNS, ' 14 Absent on leave. -to-t f i - - - . - - : - L ' - - - ' .- ' -i . ' : - - - - -r .;.. -i- I r- ' Und v. }- : i-s Pi Kappa Phi Founded at the College of Charleston, South Carolina, in 1904 Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS CLARENCE LYNNE FRASER ARBA JOHN MATTHEWS SENIORS CHESTER HARBOUR PROUTY MILTON SELIGMAN DAVID PHILIP HARDY JUNIOR CLARENCE WILLIAM HACER SOPHOMORES FRANK LAWRENCE STACK WALTER CHARLES SMALLWOOD BENJAMIN THOMAS LAFLIN ARTHUR WILMER HASLAM DENAIR AUAMS BUTLER FRESH MKX ORRIN S. COOK CHARLES EDWIN MANLEY ELBERT MCSHERRY BROWN PAUL AUGUST STARK GEORGE EDGAR ARMSTRONG WALTER WALLACE HUGHES LLOYD MELL HASKELL Absent on leave. 400 ?. . -- - - Lloyd Hlstrll B BJJUKIC Laflifi - - : . ' . ' .. ' . ' -.-.- . . .- . Grocce Aiwonac ta --- Dn . --: CbmcFasn .. -- X. v ..: v -- h i-.- OrrinCoak hnt lud Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Nu Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS FACULTY WILLIAM J. RAYMOND ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY GRADUATE STUDENT ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY SENIORS VICTOR OSCAR LUND HAROLD EDWIN DAVIDSON CHARLES MORGAN SMITH EMIL FRANK CYKLER RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE REUBEN RAY IRVINE JUNIORS NATHAN TAPLEY PUTNAM HAROLD GODFREY ADAMS HARRY HEYWOOD HOUSE WALTER CARPENTER SPKXCER TOM ALLEN HITHER ROSCOE ELLIS MCCABE SOPHOMORES CHAUNCEY LESTER REED ERWIN HENRY CLAUSEN FRESHMEN ROBERT B. GUMMI NG LEON EDISON RUSHTON LLOYD MARION GRIFFIN HENRY CLARE BEEBE Absent on leave. 408 TomBhfcel H- J. r --- Uori Crifia Ckailc i -. : Irvine Vic Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT ROBERT LEROY FLANNERV SENIORS GEORGE THOMAS McKiNNEY HENRY GOTTLIEB THIELE BENJAMIN HARRISON MADDOX ARTEMUS DALTON WILCOX JUNIORS EDWIN ALLEN ABEEL ULYSSES SHELDON ATTIX ROBERT THOMAS AITKEN FREDERICK CONRAD BLACK CHARLES ALLEN ANDERSON CRESTEN HADERUP JENSEN SOPHOMORES WILLIAM FREDERICK BALL, JR. ARNOLD CLEMENS DICKEL DONALD COMFORT BENNETT TISON ABERA HARRIS JESSE ROY NEWTON FRESHMEN OSCAR BAILEY HENRY CRAWFORD COMPTON GUY BARKER ERNEST S. SCHWENINGER HARRINGTON WILSON COCHRAN CARL Louis THIELE Absent on leave. 410 E4via Akeel ' . I- - - --.- L . Oscai Bailor ' - - :- DeuUBnacn Anic Wilcoi Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1860 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883; extended to the Department of Jurisprudence at the University of California in 1908. MEMBERS FACULTY HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW DR. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR WALTER SCOTT BRANN DEPARTMENT OF JURISPRUDENCE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WILLIAM CAREY JONES ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY GEORGE HENRY BOKE ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD JOSEPH M. CHAMBERLAIN ACTIVE MEMBERS HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW SENIORS MELVIN JEFRESS ERWIN EDMUND RICHTER TRUE DELAP DAVID DUNCAN OLIPHANT EDWARD CYRIL WYNNE LEROY VERNON HITCHCOCK ALFRED ST. JOHN HUMPHREYS COLMAN SCHWARTZ JUNIORS A LBERT LOYOLA WHITTLE REGINALD CRAWFORD RAMSAY ALBERT MICHELSON PLATT KENT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GRADUATE STUDENTS MILTON THOMAS FARMER FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY CLYDE HOLMAN BRAND SENIORS EVERETT LORAN BALL GEORGE ALFRED HAINES ALLARD ANTHONY CALKINS ROBERT JOHN LEEBRICK JOHN UBERTO CALKINS HENRY LAWRENCE FREDERICKS JUNIOR HERBERT CHARLES KELLY Nu Sigma Nu Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 FRATRES THOMAS HUNTINGDON WILLIAM KEBK CHARLES Vox HOFTMAX ALBERT McKix JAM LEWITT WALLACE TERRY GEORGE REINHARDT FREDERICK GAY GLAXYILLE RUSK IX FACULTATE EARNEST HOAG MILTOX LEXXON PAUL CASTELHUX PAUL BIBER TRACY RUSSEL EDGAR ALEXANDER RICHARD HARVEY HOWARD XAFFZIGER CHESTER MOORE ACTIVE MEMBERS RICHARD WARREX HARVEY FRANK STANLEY BAXTER HENRY CHESLEY BUSH FRANK LEWIS KELLEY EARL HAMILTON CORXELL HUGH KLING BERKELEY ALBERT HOLMES ROWE HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN ALEXANDER HAMILTON WILLIAMSON GLAN TLLE Y. RUSK IRVIX BETTS 413 Kappa Psi Founded at Wilmington, Delaware, in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter founded at the Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco. in 1909 FACULTY (Honorary Members) FRANK GREEN FREDERICK NISH ALBERT SCHNEIDER HENRY CAREY HAYDEN SIMMONS HARLEY WILEY GRADUATES RALPH HEAD IVORY RODDA ALBERT BEARD EMIL NORWOOD JAMES PATTERSON LOREN VANDERYTE AUGUST HOLLSTKIN FRANK HOLLSTEIN STEWARD McGEE SENIORS CARL EGGERS JOSEPH ROGER LENORD STONE OLIVER WHITEMAN GEORGE PEDLEY JAMES HUME BERT PENNINGTON JAMES MUNSON Louis LEIBE BOLIVAR JURADO VERNAL RODDA EUGENE ROBINSON FRANK CARLISLE CECIL WOODSON HARLOW ALLEN JUNIORS GEORGE PRATES GEORGE DOAN FRED LAW HEAD OSCAR CLAASSEN JOHN MOORE 414 e :: - A - - Llovd Hmne . l f ' ' ! " -- JoeeHi Rocn - --- - . . --- Oliver jK dt Cecil Wootaa 1 --. : . .:,.. Cart Earn OscuCtusm Gore F rales Frank Carlisle Robinsc Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS SENIORS LLOYD BRYAN ELBRIDGE JOHN BEST HOWARD HILL MARKEL WALTER ISAM I ' .AI.DWIX WILLIAM HOWARD CAMPBELL JUNIORS SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY CARL LESLIE HOAG DEVVEY ROBERT POWELL ERNEST YixTox CI.EXRY HERBERT EVERETT LONG CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET DANIEL IRWIN ALLEN EDWARD CLINE BULL GORDON ADAMS CLAPP SOPHOMORES OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON CHARLES LEE TRANTER CHARLES ERNEST VON GELDERXS FRESHMEN ROY CHARLES ABBOTT BENJAMIN MARSH FREES WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD MELVILLE HAMMOND Luxe, GEORGE HERRON PIERCE 41G $ - ..-: :..-: J " ' - " ' ' ' -- .; H - HertMnLoox CariBnc . - - - El briar Bra Dewei Powell Walin BaUwin -. .- v :: drain Tiaxtet Daniel Allei EraestCleaiy . - - r - Clidord Sweet William Donald MelviHe Lone Roy Abbot! Delta Sigma Delta Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES GRAHAM SHARP WILLIAM FULLER SHARP HERBERT MOORE SHERRELL HALL ROSCOE DAY ALLEN Hoi.MAN SUGGETT HENRY ELBERG WILLIAM MASON MALCOLM GODDARD CHARLES B. PORTER, JR. CALE CLARK McQuAiD FRATRES IN CLINICO LEANDER VAN ORDEN P. M. WUILLEMIN GEORGE VAN ORDEN R. RULE HOMER CRAIG FRATRES IN COLLEGIO SENIORS WILLIAM BLAIR KNIGHTS CHESTER HAMILTON WEBBER FRANK THEODORE OCHSNER NEWELL KENNON WILSON JUNIORS STUART DUNBAR Louis WALKER LAYNE RICHMOND VERNON HOOPEB LINCOLN VAN ORDEX DANIEL BISSON JAMES CUNHA FRESHMEN- GEORGE FAUGHT HARRV TUCKEY OVID TUTTLE 418 4B ewell Wibn Limat VMM Or r. Daniel Bis Hinr Tucker ;1 . Xi Psi Phi (Dental) Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 STEPHEN CLEARY GEORGE LUSK BEAN JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWETT JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS MEMBERS FACULTY HONORARY Guv STILLMAN MILLBERRY AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAN Louis GRAHAM FRIEND BURTON KENWARD MKI.VIX THAYER RHODES SAMUEL WILLIAM HUSSEY SAMUEL STEEX MAXWELL W. R. HUGHES PAUL TULANE CARRINGTON FRATRES IN CLINICO JOSEPH STALDER SENIORS JOHN IRVING COSGROVE JOSHUA GABRIEL LE VEAU PERCIVAL ALGERNON TAGG JOSEPH HENRY LYNCH ALFRED EMANUEL BERXSTEIN ALFRED AUGUST BATKIX AUGUST NOR VANCE WILBUR BLISS JUNIORS FRANK PARSONS BURTON BERNARD CHARLES MURRAY CHARLES BOKAY FRESHMEN ARTHUR BROWN EVANS CRAIG VARXER THORNTON CRAIG FLOYD BLOOMER RICE HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS EDWARD IVES BEESON CHARLES BERNARD MUSANTE On leave of absence. _ V - ' ' Aacan NOT Bfroird MBIT - - . -.-- Tkoralon Craig Fiord Ricf Vance Bliss Alfred Bernstein Jodna LeVezu Edward Beeno Psi Omega Dental Fraternity Beta Delta Chapter FRATRES IN COLLEGIO HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY JOHN GORLEY EDWIN HENRY MAUK STANLEY Don ROBERT KEYES HENRY RUDF.F. SAXON SCOTT MEMBERS SENIOR CLARENCE OTTO PATTEN JUNIORS CHARLES Lucius DAINGERFIELD WALTER CHARLES SCHRAMM FREDERICK EUGENE KELLEY JACOB FREDERICK STEFFAN EARL LEO MCGLASHAN OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER FREDERICK WILBUR WILSON FRESHMEN WILLIAM HENRY HANFORD FRANCIS EUGENE DERHAM ROBERT BLISS HOWELL SHERMAN ALOVSIUS WHITE HOWARD BUCKLEY KIRTLAND CLARENCE ALEXANDER FLANAGAN CASSIUS MITCHEL ROWE WILLIAM EDGAR Ross FRANCIS VANCE SIMONTON 422 f Mjmmtmmf fiL Walter SchMM William Rote Earl McGladku Clarence Patten Cissios Rore Cbirlfs DaincetfcU Williim Hanlocd Francis Deihu FIMCB Siroomon Jacob Stefan FrcdWiboo Olirtt Hibdirr Fred Keller oben Howell Howard KmlanJ Clamce Flanagan Shennin White Phi Delta Chi COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS FACULTY ALBERT SCHNEIDER FREDERICK NISH FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY HARLEY RUPERT WILEY CARL MARTINUS JOHNSON PAUL EDWARD MEYERS LOYD COTE MARSH JOHN FLOOD OLDHAM HARRY GEORGE THOMPSON SENIORS WILLIAM WARREN HEATHORN WALTER RUPERT CREIGHTON MILTON HARLOW MATSCHEK FRANCIS ARMAND HITCHCOCK GEORGE GOODSELL HARVEY SINCLAIR DAVID GROVE JUNIORS CARROL GEORGE WATERMAN ROY GILILLAND ALBERT JACOB LEWEK WILBUR EDWARD TICE JOHN ROACH WILLIAM CORDIVENUS FOSTER EMMON STARR GUY STANLEY YOUNG EDWARD Cu ui;n Woonnow CLARENCE LEON WEAVER 4L 4 + -- ' - ' .:. ' WUhvTice Albrn Lewek Ranr " Valm CreichM -- turn Gar toast ----- Sororities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California SORORITY. CHAPTER FOUNDED Kappa Alpha Theta " . Omega . . . . .... 1890 Gamma Phi Beta Eta 1894 Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi 1880-1897 Delta Delta Delta Pi 1900 Pi Beta Phi 1900 lpha Phi . . Lambda 1901 Chi Omega Mu 1902 Alpha Omicron Pi Sigma 1907 Delta Gamma . . Gamma 1907 lpha Chi Omega Pi 1909 Alpha Xi Delta California 1909 Sigma Kappa Lambda 1910 Total Sororities. . . .12 Fraternities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California FRATERNITY. CHAPTER FOUNDED Zeta Psi Iota 1870 Chi Phi 1875 Delta Kappa Epsilon 1876 Beta Theta Pi Omega 1879 Phi Gamma Delta Delta Xi . 1881-1886 Phi Delta Theta 1872-1886 Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Alpha Beta Beta Psi 1886 1892 Sigma Alpha Epsilon California Beta 1894 Chi Psi lpha Delta Delta 1895 Kappa Alpha lpha Xi 1895 Delta Upsilon California 1896 Delta Tau Delta . . . 1898 Phi Kappa Psi California Gamma 1899 Alpha Tau Omega California Gamma Iota . 1900 Theta Delta Chi Delta Deuteron 1900 Kappa Sigma Beta Xi 1901 Psi Upsilon Epsilon 1902 Phi Kappa Sigma - lpha Lambda 1903 Acacia He 1905 Alpha Delta Phi California 1908 Phi Sigma Kappa 1909 Pi Kappa Phi California Gamma 1909 Delta Chi California . . " 1910 Sigma Phi Epsilon California Alpha 1910 Theta Xi . Nu . 1910 Total Fraternities 26 426 Sword and Scales GEORGE HENRY BOKE JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN FARXHAM POND GRIFFITHS LESTER HENRY JACOBS MERTON AUREL ALBEE SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY MILTON THOMAS FARMER WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES FACULTY WILLIAM CAREY JONES ALEXANDER MARSDEX KIDD MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY GRADUATES HUBERT DON HOOVER " STEPHEN FRANK OTIS GODWIN BOURNE SWIFT FREDERICK FOLGER THOMAS, JR. SENIORS HAROLD BRAYTON NOBLE HAMILTON JOHN UBERTO CALKINS, JR. RAYMOND WILSON HAYS GEORGE ALFRED HAJ GEORGE ARM STEAD WORK CHAFFEE EARL HALL JUNIORS ARCHIBALD MC EAL JOHNSON HERBERT CHARLES KELLY Absent on leave. " Degree conferred December, 1910. 427 HoMoR-sor Golden Bear Senior Honor Society MEMBERS FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER JAMES SUTTOX EDMOND O ' NEm. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD MAX T HELEN- VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD HENRY MORSE STEPHENS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH HARRY BEAL TORREY FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS LINCOLN HUTCHINSON WILLIAM CAREY JONES HONORARY HENRY W. O ' MELVENY GEORGE C. PARDEE CHARLES H. BENTLEY WILJJAM CLARK CRTTTENDEN JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER GRADUATE STUDENTS MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON CHAFFEE EARL HALL WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON MILTON THOMAS FARMER IRVING GROVER MARKWART CHARLES WARREN PAULY GEORGE ALFRED HAINES GEORGE CAMBRIDGE GRUBB WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD NOBLE HAMILTON GEORGE MANSHIP JAY DWIGGINS, JR. Gus OLSON JOHN DOANE HARTIGAX SENIORS JOHN PIKE WILLUM HENRY GREENLAW, J. DAVID THORNTON BABCOCK " ALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR. DA ID PHILLIP HARDY ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER LYMAN Ross McFiE 431 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 LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON PROFESSOR WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN PROFESSOR RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ PROFESSOR DONALD EUGENE SMITH PROFESSOR GROVER CHESTER NOBLE MR. JAMES SUTTON MR. MAX THELEN ALUMNI IN UNIVERSITATE MILTON T. FARMER JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER SENIORS WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD WILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW, JR. HOWARD HAMEL KRUEGER ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON JOHN PIKE GEORGE ALFRED HAINES JAY DWIGGINS, JR. DAVID PHILIP HARDY CHARLES WARREN PAULY, JR. BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ GEORGE CAMBRIDGE GRUBB ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST JUNIORS CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN CHARLES LEROY BUTLER MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT ROBERT HAZELTINE CLARK NEWTON BISHOP DRURY HARRY GABBERT RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM HERBERT CHARLES KELLY RALPH CAMPBELL McGEE CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. RAY FRANCIS JORDAN CARL ALBERT PHLEGER HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER ROY LOTHRUP SHURTLEFF EDWARD Louis WATTS AMOS ELLIOTT MYRON WILFRED HARRIS ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE LAUREL REVEL MILLER 432 ONE Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established in 1881 HONORARY GARRET COCHRAN ARTHUR CHARLES XAHL WALTER CHRISTIE ADDISON W. KELLEY GEORGE LYELL CADWALLADER WILLIAM JAMES HOWE GEORGE A. SMITHSON ALBERT JOHN EVERS ROBERT DERRY CORLETT STANLEY D. COWDEN SENIORS FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT WILLIAM ARTHUR O ' KELLY WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL BARRETT ROPES SMALL ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE JAY EDWARD POWERS IRWIN CAMPBELL BERRY SAMUEL LEONARD ABBOTT, JR. EDWARD Louis WATTS JAMES BYERS BLACK IRVING GARTHWAITE COCKROFT ARCHIBALD MC EAL JOHNSON MORGAN EUGENE LARUE SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT KEITH JUNIORS ROBERT SPEXCER CURREY JAMES MURRAY HUNT HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS HARRY ROGERS LAWTON JOSEPH RAYMOND NEWSOM CHARLES B. PHILLIPS ELMER DINSMORE WOODWARD ARTHUR LELAND PIPER CHARLES DOUGLAS BARNETT CLIFFORD WOODS JONES LESLIE BOYD HENRY DONALD DE FREMERY GAZZAM FISKEN Tce5:6 (85fl9: Tfl:9Z H(88]: H .28 se W(99: M(Z45 A7 5: M 89 Axzfiflffffi ) !:? GH7V89: Txz82 ' () N(ffl5: Mi )87flfix C(8.9 C.IZ45 C 66 FfflxlV : cec Hflxzfiflffce H()8 Bxzfiflff HZce:e G( )8zx9 C(88J5 B553ce58 Txzfiflffffi SOPHOMORES Exzfifl T() :l BZxzfiflffffi) ( Z)( !:? Hxzfiflffffi GZose Axzfiflffffi oe)( !:? G)(7 :89: Toe5:6 (85fl9: Tfl:9Z Ffflxl)(: cEse Hflxzfiflffce H()8 V(.58 Txz82 5 H 3oe|5 A::ce .5 O N(ffl5: M()87flfix Axzfiflffffi oe)( !:? G)(7 :89: Tce5:5 N(ffl5: 433 H(88|: H .2S x W(99: Skull and Keys Senior and Junior Honor Society Established 1892 MEMBERS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY EDMUND O ' NEILL THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD FACULTY HF.XRV MORSE STEPHENS WALTER MAGEE GEORGE SMITHSON BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER JOHN BOLTON ALVORADO HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT HAROLD BRAYTON PAUL SCOTT FOSTER GUY LEONARD GOODWIN CHAFFEE EARLE HALL NOBLE HAMILTON JOHN DOANE HARTIGAN SENIORS CLARENCE WALL HOBBS WALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR. EDWIN RONALD McCuLLouoH CHARLES WARREN PAULY WALTER HUGO SCHROEDER EDWARD REDMAN SOLINSKY RANDOLPH RISING VAIL EDWIN SCOTT WALKER HENRY STAFFORD WHISMAN RALPH BROOKS HIGH CHARLES DOUGLAS BARNETT JAMES BYERS BLACK ROBERT SPENCER CURREY GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN MYRON WILFRED HARRIS RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM JUNIORS HARRY ' ROGERS LAWTON CARL ALBERT PHLEGER EDWARD Louis WATTS ROBERT REHN WEBER THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL Graduated December, 1910. 434 Prytanean Society Women ' s Honor Society Established in 1900 MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS MILDRED AHLF MYRTLE HEALY BELLE CLARK MARGUERITE OGDEN IRENE COFFIN M ARY ADA PENCE HAZEL DONOHO MADGE WOODMAN AGNES EHRENBERG BESSIE WORLEY GRACE MORIN KATHERINE ASHER ETHEL BURKE FLORENCE CASSIDY EMILY DRURY ELDA EGGERT RUTH FULLER ROSE GARDNER LOUISE HOWARD EDNA HIGGINS HAZEL HOTCHKISS ANNE HUNT DOROTHY FISH FLORENCE DOYLE MILDRED JORDAN SENIORS JUNIORS HAZEL JORDAN JENNET MILLER GEORGIE DELL McCoy CHERYL MERRILL GLADYS MOORE HAZEL NOLTING LEIGH STAFFORD MABEL SADLER MARGARET WITTER CORA WIEDER BESSIE YATES EMILIE HARROLD ELLEN ORD EDITH PENCE 436 Torch and Shield Founded in 1907 EDITH CAREXV PEARL CHASE GRACE TORREY ETHEL JORDAN MILDRED AHLF CLASS OF 1909 1 i MAUD CLEVELAND CLASS OF 1910 BESSIE GOODWIN EDITH MCGRAW VIOLET OTTOMAN MAJA McCABE MARGUERITE OGDEN LEILA McKiBBEN 437 Sigma Xi FACULTY ROBERT GRANT AITKIN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ LEROY ANDERSON ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE SANFORD BLUM THEODORE CRETE BURNETT WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE CLARENCE LINUS CORY FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD GEORGE DAVIDSON CHARLES DERLETH ARTHUR STARR EAKLE ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY S. EINARSSON THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY ELMER EDGAR HALL HARVEY MONROE HALL CLARENCE MELVIN HARING MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS ERNEST ALBION HERSAM FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY MYER EDWARD JAFFA WILLIS LINN JEPSON HAMMOND HENRY JAMES KESNER CHARLES ATVVOOD KOFOID HERMAN KOWER ALFRED Louis KROEBER CHARLES KUSCHKE JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER AARMIRO OTIS LEUSCHNER EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS CHARLES LIPMAN JOSEPH LONG GEORGE DAVIS LO UDERB.U K ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIIX;E SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM FREDERICK MEYER RALPH SMITH MINOR ROBERT ORTON MOODY WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN CHARLES ALBERT XOBLE EDMOND O ' NEILL THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS WILLIAM EMERTON RITTER WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL FREDERICK SLATE RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH FRANK SOULE GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON FREDERICK HORACE TIBBETTS HARRY BEAL TORREY ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON HARRY OSCAR WOOD CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH WILLIAM WRIGHT HAROLD CHILD BRYANT BRUCE CLARK HIRAM WHEELER EDWARDS FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE NELS CHRISTIAN NELSON GRADUATES MAURICE BARSTOW NICHOLS VYACHESLAW PETROVSKY OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON JOSEPH ABRAHAM SAMPSON HARRY VALENTINE WELCH CHARLES ABEL WHITTON BALDWIN MUNGER WOODS 438 RESIDENT MEMBERS SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY GEORGE CLARK GESTER Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society Founded at Lehigh University in 1895 Alpha Chapter of California Established in 1907 MEMBERS FACULTY ARTHUR CAM. ALVAREZ ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY CHARLES GILMAN HYDE CHARLES LINUS CORY HENRY JAMES KESNER CHARLES DERLETH, JR. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY JOSEPH XESBIT LE CONTE FRANK SOULE GRADUATE CHARLES ABEL WHITTON SENIORS HENRY RAYMOND ANGWIN CLARENCE WEBSTER INGELS GEORGE MILES COLLINS EDWIN AMBLER INGHAM EMIL FRANK CYKLEB WALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR. WILLIAM EARL DE BERRY " ILBUR LADDE MOODY CARL HENRY FUCHS CHARRON MONELL STAPLES EARL GRAHAM GAYLORD RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE ARTIMUS DALTON WILCOX JUNIORS EDWIN A. ABEEL JOHN SANPORD HALBERT GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE LESTER SEWARD READY SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS HORACE EARL SANDOVAL ALFRED VICTOR GUILLOU WILLIAM HARRIS SMYTH THOMAS BRAINARD WADDELL 439 Mim Kaph Mim Chemistry Honor Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EDMOND O ' NEILL WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN EDWARD BOOTH HARRY CHALMERS BIDDLE MEYER EDWARD JAFFA FACULTY JOHN STILLMAN CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON PAUL MCCREARY HARRY WELCH WALLACE RIDDELL OSCAR LEO BRAUER ERNST EDWARD BEHR CARL HOAG GRADUATE STUDENTS OSWALD HOPE ROBERTSON REGINALD HEBER ROBINSON VANCE EDWARDS GEORGE McMoNiES HUNT WILLIAM EARL DEBERRY WILBUR LADDE, MOODY WILLIAM VERB CRUESS IRVING FURLONG JOHN RUFUS POWERS EDWARD HANS ZEITFUCHS LEROY WALTON RAYMOND HENRY BUTZBACH SENIORS EARL GRAHAM GAYLORD GEORGE MILES COLLINS JULIUS OTTO ZIEBOLZ ROBERT D ' ERLACH JUNIORS ELMER WALKER GRUER WILLIAM NEWTON DAVIS GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE RALPH W. TAVENNER PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAN -1 440 Mask and Dagger MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS IRENE COFFIN MILDRED MARTIN HAROLD BRAYTON SENIORS LEIGH STAFFORD EDNA HIGGINS ERNEST CLEWE JUNIORS SOPHOMORE Rov SILENT JOHN RANKIN 441 Alpha Zeta Agricultural Technical Founded at Ohio State Vniversity in 1897 California Chapter Established in 1908 FACULTY EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK ROBERT HILLS LOUGHBRIDGE HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE EDWARD JAMES WICKSON WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL CLARENCE MELVIN HARING ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD MEYER EDWARD JAFFA GRADUATE STUDENTS FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON CHARLES HOLMES BRADLEY GEORGE BARRY MCMILLAN WILLIAM BELL PARKLR CLARENCE WALL HOBBS FRANK LEE ROGERS SENIORS FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE CHARLES WARREN PAULY JAY DWIGGINS, JR. LESLIE THEODORE SHARP ANDREW JUDSON STURTEVANT HARRY NORTON ORD EDWIN RONALD MCCULLOUGH ALLISON MORRIS WOODMAN JUNIORS ALBERT JOHN RATHBONE WALTER HALL NIXON GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN HENRY NORBERT WOLFF Graduated December, 1910. 4-12 S. O. G. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Inter- fraternity Honor Society of Upper Class Men Alpha Chapter Established 1908 MEMBERS CLAUDE AXGOXXET, ' 10 LAURENCE BAGLEY. TO ALFRED BATKIX. JR.. ' 11 RICHARD BEAMER. " 03 VANCE BLISS. " 12 EDMUND BRASSEL, ' 10 FRANK BURTON. 12 DAVID BURSON, TO E. RAY CAMPBELL, ' 10 HARRY COPE, ' 10 SEYMORE DAVIS. ' 04 NICHOLAS DUGGAN. W THOMAS DUNN, " 08 HEINE EGGERT, " 08 HENRY ELBERG. fff DONALD FORBES. TO FRANK FRENZEL, " 05 PERRY GORHAM, X)8 Louis GRAHAM, " 04 F. BURTON KEN WARD. 98 THEODORE LESLIE, " 08 J. GABRIEL LE VEAU, ' 11 JOHN MA HER. ' 10 WM. MASON, ff HERBERT MOORE, 04 FRANCIS MORGAN. ' 11 GEO. McDANiELS, W JOHN McKEE, ' 11 CLARK McQuAio, ' 10 GEO. D. O ' CONNELL, OS RALPH PETERS, TO FRANCIS RANDOL, TO FRANK ROHNER. " 04 WM. SPARROW, ' 11 JOSEPH STOLDER, f)l ARTHUR THOMPSON, TO EDWARD WADDELL, " 08 ROBERT WEST, " 08 44. " , GEORGE PLIMPTON ADAMS ROBERT GRANT AITKEN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA CHARLES DERLETH, JR. MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY ISAAC FLAGG MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS WALTER MORRIS HART MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL HENRY RAND HATFIELD EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD ANNIE DALE BIDDLE BELLE CLARKE CLINTON C. CONRAD ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY LILIAN EDNA AMOS BELLA BAYLY ETHEL MARY BURKE IDA MANSFIELD EVERETT ROSE GARDNER FRANCES LYTLE GILLESPY ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS Phi Beta Kappa MEMBERS FACULTY GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON LINCOLN HUTCH IN SON WILLIS LINN JEPSON WILLIAM CAREY JONES ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER EDWARD MANN LEWIS EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER RALPH SMITH MINOR WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN BERNARD MOSES CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE GRADUATES MILTON THOMAS FARMER DOROTHY HART LITA LAUXEN GENEVA WALKER MOWER SENIORS LILLIAN ISIDORA HARBER MONROE BARNARD JACOBS EDNA KIRK MARIE KAPLAN LAZARUS WALTER COLTON LITTLE, JR. ANNA BELL NELSON JUNIORS RAY MlLLARD GlDNEY EDITH ELLA PENCE GEORGE RAPALL NOYES HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO TORSTEN PETERSSON CARL COPPING PLEHN LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON CHARLES HENRY RIEBER WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER CHARLES EDWARD RUGH ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL DON EUGENE SMITH HENRY MORSE STEPHENS GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON JAMES SUTTON HARRY BEAL TORREY CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MARY ADA PENCE FLORENCE HORTON ROBINSON MARIE SABELMAN FRANZ SCHNEIDER HAZEL MARIE NOLTING SIGNE ESTHER SODERBERG HENRY DOUGLAS BACON SOULE CHARRON MONELL STAPLES WALTER PENN TAYLOR LAURENCE HAMMOND SMITH 444 Beta Kappa Alpha Biological Honor Society Established in 1910 FACULTY CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID JOHN CAMPBELL MEXRIAIC ROBERT ORTON MOODY SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL HARRY BEAL TORREY FREDERICK PARKER GAY GRADUATES BRUCE LAWRENCE CLARK IVAN CLIFFORD HALL ERNEST VlNTON Cl-EARY OSWALD HOPE RoBERTSON EARL HAMILTON CORNERS CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED CHARLES WILFRED Twiss RUTH AGNES FORSYTH EDNA EARL WATSON SENIORS FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE ROBERT GUY SHARP ALBERT HOLMES ROWE WALTER PENN TAYLOR 445 GRADUATES RACHEL EMMA WEST OLA MAE PUTNAM SENIORS NELDA GERTRUDE EATON JEWELL ELAINE McCoy HALLIE KATHLEEN OWEN JULIA ANGOVE ALMIRA MYRTLE MAYO LULU EDITH HAIR JUNIORS EDITH LILLIAN HOAG EDITH JUANITA GARNER JENNIE OLIVETTE BUNCE SHIRLEY SCHNOOR PEARL MARGARET KENYON MARY ELIZABETH FAIRCHILD SOPHOMORES MINNIE EDNA GALLAGHER PFARL GRACE SIFFORD JESSIE DOUGLAS WALLACE FRESHMEN FRANCES MARY LANE HEDWIG ELIZABETH BALLASEYUS HELEN TONNER MYERS 400 f f f f f f Hetwit Billuerat Fluc Luc Eiith Hoot Hillie Own E4hk Gamer - - Prirl - :-.--.- Prarl SUmt Jewell McCoy Almira Mayo McUaEam MM L--:r JeneWilUce Minnie GlUWr GRADUATES BERTHA ELEANOR LOWDEN GRACE KRETSINGER ROVVENA EVELYN SYMMONDS MABEL LINCOLN EDWARDS DOROTHY BLAIR MACPHERSON SENIORS RUTH WETMORE SHINN CLARA ANNE MCLAURIN FLORENCE EDITH BARTH JUNIORS HOLLACE JOY SHA V JEANIE ELLISON BROCK SOPHOMORES ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER REBECCA GARDNER ELSIEDORA BRINCK ADA LOUISE SWARTZEL FRESHMEN EDNA MAY STANGLAND LUCY MAY GIDNEY Absent on leave. 452 f f ? f dace Shiw Re mi ffaoali Alice Weta .. E:-.-: .-. - B- . . t E4hk Bank SENIORS ETHEL MARY BURKE EDITH ASHMORE BLISS KATE BICIELOW HAZEL FLOOD PEARL ELIZABETH HEATH MAY LOUISE SEITZ JUNIORS HA KL CLAIRE JARVIS SADIE VESTA MILLIKEX GILDA MARY BELLONI EDNAH FERN ANDRUS SOPHOMORES HAZEL ESTELLE MALCOLM BERTHA AGNES LAIS CAMILLA WILLIAMSON MABEL WRIGHT FRESHMEN IONE CANFIELD VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER Aliscnt on leave. 454 f f Hazel Juris Camilla W May Sciti PeulHeak Valeria Una BcflhiLaii SidieMUlikn HJZC! Malcolm Ethel Borice Cilda Belloni GRADUATES LAURA ELIZA THAYER MARJORIE MAY JOHNSON MYRTLE JOHNSON SENIORS VERA Is ADORE BAGOT MARY CAROLINE COMAN MARY TRAVIS ELIZABETH ROULETTE RHOADES CARRIE MILDRED JONES JUNIORS HAZEL HELEN WIGGS WILLIAMITA BEE BAYLEY RUTH ELCE PITMAN JEAXETTE STEWART SOPHOMORES LILLIAN EVA WAITE FLORENCE ELIZABETH RYLE MABEL FERN JONES FRESHMEN CLARA GERTRUDE HERMAN EDITH HAZEL WATERHOUSE GERALDINE MARIE ASHENBRENNER DORIS BOGGS GEORGIE ISABEL BAYLEY 456 f f Myrtle ] Clan He Georrie Baylrr Mary Travis Willianuta Barler Vm BUM GladTi Gibson Mabel Jones Mildird Joo Geraldine Aschfnbrennw Hazel Wins Rutfa Pitman Caroline Conan Jeanette Stewart Lillian Waite Wilhelmine Aitkeo Florence Kyle Laura Tbaver Edith VaterfaooK Elizabeth Rhoades GRADUATES EMMA VIOLA HESSE LYDIA MAUDE TAYLOR HATTIE BELLE PAUL EDITH MAY HARRI MAN- MILDRED ELLMORE ISAACS BERTHA LIBBY SENIORS ANNA BELL NELSON GRACE HOLTON IDA LUISA RINN JUNIORS GOLDIE CALIFORNIA HULBERT HARRIET WILLIAMSON TUFT MINNIE CATHERINE WALTON SOPHOMORES VELEDA DELILA MATTISON CLARA ANNE SHERWOOD HOPE EUGENIA PINKLEY MAUD WA SON- MAUDE ELIZABETH PRICE FRESHMEN DOROTHY MAY LUDEKE ELLA ELIZABETH SCOTT 458 f MitxJ Prior Eii ' -a Hove Hickler Anna Nelsoo Mart-Tartar BenkaLibkr I:. R - - M.-; N V- ;?; Grace Holm Ella Soon HamePaal Veleda Mattisoo Clira Sherwood Q :- 9i :- " Minnie WalM GRADUATES MARY BETH ABBOTT ROSAMOND NORMAN ESME TlERNEY THOMAS SENIORS IRENE AMY PATCHETT LILY CLIBERON AMY BERLIN MEAD HELEN WARREN CHASE LOUISE HELEN HANSEN JUNIORS MABEL BESSIE TAYLOR HAZEL CATHERINE REMSEN SOPHOMORES HAZEL GILLETTE DAISY LEE MONROE FRESHMEN SUSANNA ISALENE MARTIN DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH Mabrl Tivlot ! :-?-- DJ n Nhm Lily Cli! Louise H: Helen Ch Amr Mexi Hazel Gilleiw Haxel I Mur Abbott SanauMaran A- i i : mm Bachelordon GRADUATE HUBERT DON HOOVER SENIORS BERNARD LANGHORNE COPE EDWARD MEAD BORDWELL HAROLD HILL NICKERSON JUNIORS EDWARD DOUGLASS NICKERSON REY EDWARD MAYNAKU ARTHUR WILLIAM RICE JAMES ANTHONY ARNOLD SAMUEL EARL WHEELER JOHN ROBERTSON QUINN SOPHOMORES DANIEL MONTGOMERY DRUMHE LLER, JR. CLARENCE EDWIN DE LA GARDE WALDNER CURT ELWOOD HIGGINS HAROLD LEWIS HAZEN FRESHMEN JAMES RODNEY ALLEN GEORGE FROST BURGESS CHARLES JACKSON ABKAMS EDWARD FRANCIS MULLALY DANIEL McGRA v Absent on leave. 462 E4wud Nicfcetm Ff I I IIJIili Geocce [ Jimrs Allen v. i-- -.-. -. - - :.- .. - - Rry Vlan 4 Edwiii BorlwHI .-.--:-.- Haben Hovref Duid DmheUer Abracadabra Club GRADUATES MILTON THOMAS FARMER WILLIAM JOSEPH HAYES MERTON AUREL ALBEE SENIORS IRWIN THOMAS QUINN RAYMON WILSON HAYS JOHN RALPH FAIRBANKS LESLIE THEODORE SHARP EDWIN AMBLER INGHAM GEORGE CAMBRIDGE GRUBB HOWARD FAY PRESSEY JUNIORS CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN LEROY WALTON ALLEN NORRIS FRITZ FAIRBANKS HAROLD GEORGE BAUGH Louis WALKER LAYNE GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE SOPHOMORES ROBERT GORDON SPROUL EDGAR FRANCIS SULLIVAN WILSON ECTOR ALBEE FRESHMEN FREDERICK PAUL KEEN RUSSELL GORDON WAGENET CARROLL SHARP OTOE FRANCIS MONTANDON WILLIAM HALL Absent on leave. tr.l f 7 - , 1C ta) ; ;. - : .-- - .- H.i.- Walkcf Lirxe Frederick Keen Lcnr Allen Sc-.s Fi An te QhM A: n Mem Al bee : ' ' . . :. i ' Will Hill Carroll Shin Dwight GRADUATES HAROLD CHILD BRYANT SENIORS MORRIS SHELLEY JONES HENRY OHM WILLIAM HOWARD SPEAR JUNIORS LELAND BYRON RAAB CALVIN RANKIN BARNES SOPHOMORES MYRON ELLSWORTH PAGE ERLE GLADSTONE HILL RAY RUSSEL INGELS WILDER FREDERICK LUXTON JOSEPH ARTHUR WILSON ARTHUR ALLYN FRESHMEN CLIFFORD SLATER SYDNEY ROBERT SMITH NELSON JOHN MORRISON Absent on leave. 406 is a Ran kin Banet Nelson Morris AnJnc Allrn Huoid Birant Lelud Kub KIT Intl Morris Jones Srtmtj Smiih Erie Hill Henrr Okm La Junta MEDICAL CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET SENIORS YII.I.IAM VERE CREUSS WILLIAM GOIIURICKE DONALD GEORGE MCMONIES HUNT ANTONE JOSEPH HOUDA CHARLES KASCH GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER Gus OLSEX BURTON ALEXANDER S VARTZ JUNIORS JOE GOODRICH SWEET ARTHUR WINFIELD TAYLOR EARL WARREN SOPHOMORES HAROLD DAY FARMER BRESSINGHAM FORD JESSE JAY JACOBUS JOSEPH ALLEN OWEN FRESHMEN HERBERT HAROLD BURBANK ROY CLYDE MILLER RICHARD CALEB SHAW, JR. 46S tr. ROT Miller . - - . ... . - : R ,i. : ; knr " E-- U I fcoejM Harrr Filben Gas Olson Jar Sweet i-- - Dq - H i !M- i I . A Atherton FACULTY ALFRED SOLOMON HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW JAMES BELLONI MEDICAL ELBRIDGE BEST SENIORS Louis JULES JOUUKKT JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL ROY HENRY BLOSSKR WALTER INNES NELSON JUNIORS FRANK LESLEY SHEPHERD THOMAS JOSEPH LEDWICH RALPH EDWARD FEUSIER HARRISON LEROY WYRICK HARRY PETER BONNICKSON PETER IRVING DUFF LA VRENCE HARROLD SAXON SOPHOMORES ARTHUR IRVING GATES JAMES NORMAN FULMOR JAMES WARREN KNOWLES PETER PETERSEN FRESHMEN GEORGE VERSELL WILLIAMS ERNEST WYKEHAM DICKMAN THOMAS ALEXANDER GREIG Absent on leave. 470 ff K - :- mm Walter Tlllnn Thomas Grtii Alttav Gates Irwio IMC Harry Wyricfc i- - - :-;.:r-: t Ledwilck i Unity SENIORS SETH EVERETT EVANS GEORGE MAXLEY CHAPMAN BENJAMIN CHARLES JONES WALTER HENRY CARRICK ANGUS COMBS MADDEN IRA FONTAINE SMITH JUNIORS ROY WILBANKS WHITE WILLIAM HOMER HOOKER GEORGE EDWARD NOYES LELAND LEROY HYDE ALBERT EDWARD ELLIOT LESLIE DON ROBINSON SOPHOMORES JOHN SAMUEL WATSON FERDA JOE OGLE GARRET K. VAN RIPER FRESHMEN RAY O ' BRIEN ARCHIE HOOD HARVEY WATSON GREENFIELD ELMER CARL PURDY Absent on leave. ji K., - - . jr ' ' ._;- ' - --. . ' t Van Riper A I mm - ta " i 1 - .. :e - t i " t - -- - . -f- GcOf(C OTcS Pirates GRADUATES RALPH EDWARD BERRY JOHN MAURICE OUTCALT SENIORS WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER RAY DE CAMP SAMUEL ALEXANDER HART PAUL SIDNEY JONES LLOYD JUDKINS LATHROP INGVART HALM TEILMAN JUNIORS FLOYD PHILLIP BAILEY WILLIAM PAUL CUSTER LEO WALTER DOYLE JAMES ALBERT Ross JAMES EDWIN WALLACE ROYAL ARNOLD VITOUSEK SOPHOMORES ENDS PAUL COOK JULES HARLAN COREY EDGAR WALLACE DUTTON TRACY BALL JACKSON FRESHMEN JAMES DAVIS BASYE, JR. FRANK HERBERT LATHROP, JR. MELVILLE CHRIS MACDONOUGH LYNDON HEWITT OAK Absent on leave. 474 f f Frank JUKS Basrv Leo Doric ,-. ' A . A William OWM KIT DC CUM EcotCook Pari Janet Jimc Wallace ;-.. . . Mtmm . - ' i IMF I Han KalykBcnr JotoOolcalt Del Key SENIORS MORRIS READ MOODY CHRISTIAN REUSS JONATHAN BURDETTE BROWN ROY PHILIP LUTZI WALTER ALLEN SMITH JUNIORS GERALD MINER ALLEN GEORGE WILLIAM PURSER EDWIN ALFRED FISHER ALBERT MARINE WESTON CHARLES FRANKLIN MASTEN HORACE MARDEN ALBRIGHT CLIFFORD MELVIN Goss HARRY LEEDS COLES WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE SOPHOMORES JAY HAMILTON PRICE CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREYS JAMES BOYD, JR. DONALD MARCUS MACLEAN JOHN WESLEY MASTEN HARRY JOSEPH CULLINANE LAURENCE ARTHUR BYERS ROYAL FREDERICK HAVENS FRESHMEN JOHN DETER MC ARY. JR. FRANCIS EDWARD PURSER PARKER ALLEN REISCHE Absent on leave. 47 Harry Collinane Roy Lotti Hanr Coin Francis Puraet L r - . Edwin Fuhct Jolu McKarr Albert Weaoo Horace Albrickt JIT Wee Ckaries Jooalhu Blown V - ' . . . Geortt Parser Gerald Allen James Bord Lanrence Brers Donald Maclean Clifcrd Cos Royal Havens i Calimedico COLLEGE OF MEDICINE SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY EDWARD CLINE BULL ERNEST WINTON CLEARY CARL LESLIE HOAG DEWEY ROBERT POWELL CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS EARL HAMILTON CORNELL CHARLES LEE TRANTER SENIORS DUNNLEIGH COREY WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER WALTER PENN TAYLOR JUNIORS DAVID LOCKE CLEMENT JAY MARION READ THADU MARION GRABOW HARRY ELLIS STOCKER SOPHOMORES STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT BRYTHON LINCOLN DAVIS RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK, JR. ROBERT PATTERSON SHIELDS, JR. THOMAS DALE STEWART EDWARD HUNTSMAN TROUT FRESHMEN MARSDEN S. BLOIS FLETCHER BRANDON TAYLOR 478 c c ft s n Marion Gnbov Clunn Wrllt Edward Tuna Frederick Li4e Stufer AnM KobenSkieUs Miradn Blois Wahfi Taylor BrrtfcM DT David Clmrm f----L .- Williau Ledie Tbomas Sttwan Wanes Horaer ! ? - 1, Fletckn Tarlor Gnham Moodr Charlrs Traam Eiri Cornell Join ImUnctt. Jr. Los Amigos FACULTY R. B. ABBOTT GRADUATES OSCAR LEO BRAVER LVDWIG REHFVESS SENIORS WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS REINHOLDT JOHN JUNGERMANN DAVID M. DURST GEORGE CHARLES JENSEN ERNEST SAMUEL ALDERMAN JUNIORS RAYMOND H " ENT?Y BUTZBACH FRAXKI.VX ' ILLIA.M OATMAN HAROLD BIGGS CHARLES LEROY WALTON STANLEY EASTLICK BUTLER SOPHOMORES RALPH GORDON McCuRnv CLARK HOLT SMITH FRANK MARTIN BOOTH HARRY STANLEY CLARK RALPH DE LAMATYR TAYLOR HARRISON LANG HAMMOND RoY EMERY WENK GEORGE HOWUEN FRESHMEN STROTHER PERRY WALTON EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH Absent on leave. 480 f Lodwi E iwin Smnb Ralph McCnrdT Wallace Boezs Harry Clark Chirln Waloo Franklrn Oatman Enrst Aldrrman Stxxk t Wahoa Harold K i . - ' : N K | W Reinbold juneennano Ralph Tarlcc David Dm Frank Booth Dahlonega GRADUATE WILMER MORTON SCOTT SENIORS WASHINGTON STIRLING GOODRICH GuY SMITH ROY VAN EATON BAILEY JUNIORS CYRUS EUGENE VAN DEVENTER CLARENCE NEVIL SMITH RAY MlLLARD GlDNEY EDWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON JAMES WALLACE SPOFFORD FRANK Louis VANN WALTER CHARLES NOLAN OTIS ALLEN OZRO SHARP SOPHOMORES OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG FRED SHELFORD WYATT BURT WINSLOW WILL JAMES WHELAN FRESHMEN GEORGE KANE O ' HARA RUSSELL FREY O ' HARA HENRY STEVENSON BAILEY ARTHUR FAYETTE VAN DEVENTER HARRY BALDWIN MILLS Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1910. 482 V- Bar Gidner Rwell CTHara Oliver Yoone HnlT Bilrr Cyras Van Deventer Fwd Will Whrlu James Sjndord Walter Nolan Ben Win slow Allen Sharp Arthur Van Deventer Conaot Lrriniaoc Casimir JUNIOR WILLIAM ANTHONY BINSACCA SOPHOMORES BERTRAM FORD KLINE HILLARD LAWRENCE ESTES MARK LOGAN WITT FREEMAN CHARLES WITT ROBERT RANEY FLEISHER HERBERT LLOYD FRENCH JOHN FLODIN FRANK VEACH MAYO THOMAS FREDERICK TAVERNETTI FRESHMAN JAMES HECHT SHIELDS, JR. 484 FrptmaB Win Bemui Kline : r : ' William Biaacca Frank Mayo Mark Witt Tirenetti HillardEaw Bancroft SENIOR ROBERT GUY SHARP JUNIORS HARRY STANLEY YATES ROBERT ST ANTON SHERMAN SOPHOMORES FRANK ALBERT KESSLER NEAL CLEVELAND OCHELTREE SEAWELL HuBBARD EDWARD SALOMON JOE LIEB SHELL FRESHMEN MERRILL WINDSOR HOLLINGSWORTH RUDOLPH JOSEPH BROWN WILLIAM KING REID EBEN JAMES CAREY EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA ELMO RUSSELL ZUMWALT MELVILLE NATHAN PIN i JOSEPH CALVI WILLIAM NEWELL CHARDE 480 Elmo Zumwah Eocene Barbara William Charde Seal Cleveland San Francisco Institute of Art VIRGIL WILUAM 1 30-1886 Of TTttCAURJKMA Explanatory The question of what should be written in the Art School Section this year is a serious one. All historical matter has, by editorial ukase, been divorced to the front of the book, and all limericks and other " foolishness " banished to the back, leaving this department like the painting of Mr. Garrick, the actor, distracted between the warring solicitations of Tragedy on the one hand and Comedy on the other. Not that the School ' s history is tragic, by any means, any more than the School ' s jokes are comic, but the simile was thought to be rather a good one for an art school, having, like Dr. Bob Sawyer ' s green spectacles, a professional air that commends it. The School " points with pride " to its enrollment of nearly three hundred members; it is true it h as but one sorority which has, however, enough admirable qualities for two; and it has no fraternities or societies, dramatic, operatic or literary (except its is temporary), whose doings would to add, is not for lack of talent, but Latin proverb, that " Art is long " of " copy " being denied it the ques- pages is. we repeat, a very serious in scholastic circles its solution was tee. The Chairman of the Com- of mind, explained the many dim- eluded his remarks by stating that driving before the editorial gale starboard bow and the Charybdis of bound rocks of Originality, loom- for a wreck. Some of the Committee it sounded so Christmas Jinks Association, which be of interest ; but this, let us hasten for the reason set forth in the old and the days are short. The sources tion of what to do with its allotted one, and like all serious questions found by referring it to a commit- mittee being of a seafaring turn culties of the situation and con- the School finds its literary bark with the Scylla of Solemnity on the Frivolity on the port, while the iron ing dead ahead, offer every facility objected to this nautical burst of speed, but others again thought much like literature that it ought to be written down. But another student, who is a cowboy in the summer time, asked what was the matter with a train wreck, or hostile Indians ; while still another student protested that if we were looking for trouble there was always the police court handy. Here a student who wears glasses and tries to live up to their intel- lectual appearance, advanced the assertion that iconographical art touches humanity at more points than any of the other arts or sciences; that anthropology, zoology, geology, were not in it with the graphic and plastic art ; it was cosmic, he pro- claimed, universal ! These sentiments were naturally greeted with cheers, and the student thus encouraged, proceeded, " Once upon a time I was down in Mexico and I came across an old stone bridge in the mountains and upon it was the following inscription : ' This bridge was built here. ' " 402 " Well, " said the Cowboy, rolling a cigarette with one hand to excite the envy of the others. " What ' s the answer? " " I asked an old Mexican woman, " said the Intellectual Student, " and she replied that the idea was that the bridge never went to any one, that every one had to come to the bridge, and that you could not get anywhere without crossing the bridge. And that ' s the way it is with art ; when you come to think about it, you can ' t get anywhere without crossing it one time or another, so every thing comes to art. " " You mean, " said the Committee, sitting up. " that you can write about any thing and it will still be art? " " Within certain limitations. " began the Wise Student, but he was interrupted by the Committee. " No hedging! " it exclaimed. " You are appointed Editor-in-Chief, with full powers to act. " f ? - { V 494 Gossip of the Gods It was the close of day, the students had departed, and the Antique Room was growing dark and lonely. The plaster casts of gods and goddesses and people of lesser note were ranged around in their proper places. Even John, the janitor, with a last whisk of his duster, had gone, and Venus was decidedly bored. " Why, " she inquired, in an effort to make conversation, and glanc- ing appealingly at Jove. " Why was the Christmas Jinks a fancy dress affair this year? I under- stood that the girls decided to have a clown party. " " So they did! So they did! " replied the Ruler of Olympus with a chuckle. " But the Stu- dent Body meeting in November changed their decision. You see, " he continued, " I happened to be posing right opposite the door and I heard the whole thing; couldn ' t help it. by my beard ! Never saw such a rumpus, even on Olympus. The President made an effort to call the meeting to order, but when it comes to controlling a room full of Artistic Temper- aments it is no child ' s play. I know how it is, myself. " " Quite right, your Sublime Highness, " ex- claimed Apollo, from the top of the lockers, " I saw the whole thing. too. There never was such bribery, ward pol- i t i c s , suffragetteism and miscellaneous trou- ble. I was inspired to write a poem about it. I ' ll read it to you if you like. " And before any one could object, Apollo began : 496 There was a sound of revelry by noon; The Institute of Art had gathered then Its beauty and its chivalry to plan The schedule for the Jinks of Nineteen Ten. They voted and a solemn hush was heard. Quick followed by the girls ' excited cry : Who would have thought that boys could be so mean! " They promised us, and yet have made the vote a tic- ' . " Oh, then and there was hurrying to and fro, And poking into corners dark, and when They dragged the culprits out and made them vote anew. The thing resulted in a tie again. Methinks that Venus would have burned With rage, to see the downcast maidens go Forth defeated by the treacherous bx Their pretty cake thus turned to dough. Here Dante raised his head and spoke: " Have pity on the Dying Gaul and me! " " That ' s all right. " said Apollo, " there isn ' t any more of it. " " The gods be praised! " said Minerva. " Well, any way. " said Jove, " the boys won by a majority of one, and the Jinks was fancy dress. " " That ' s what comes of women meddling in politics ! " growled Caesar. 497 Alpha Delta Nu Alpha Chapter of Delta Xu Founded at Hopkins Institute of Art on March 7, 1903 Re-established on February 18, 1911 CHARTER MEMBERS MRS. T. DAVERVITCH MACAULEY Miss TESSIE SWEET MRS. T. CARROL FISH Miss CAROUSE McCAULEY Miss FLORENCE FERRIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Miss MARY V. DAVIDSON Miss HELEX CLARK Miss MADGE E. SPEXCER Miss ILA PUTNAM Miss GERTRL-DE MORIX Miss EDNA CLARK Miss HAZEL ROEMER 499 urith all rrsprrt due to thr luintls ' AffairH (Enmmittrr, knowing that thrg mill nnt srr thr |okr The Infirmary (That collegiate institution secured by the women for the (mis-) use of the men.) Fakcis Personac The " Doc. " Sundry Brows, Nurse, and a Co-ed or two on the side, clone on one side. Scene At the old stand. Time Any drill day. FIRST SPASM. Library clock strikes eight times, clock being of union make. Infirmary sign reads : " Men 8-10, " close odds. Freshman smoking cigarette enters Infirmary, then starts limping, also two upper classmen helping the good thing along, all shrouded in uniforms. (Clothes don ' t make the man but they have a good deal to do with the way he ' s received.) Enter Sophomore, smoking pipe which fits him very well. Enter two (2) thin Juniors, and a waning Senior. Then enter a multitude more of sins. Voice " Who wants to see the nurse? " Brows " I ' ll take a chance. What does she look like? Put me down! " 8:45 Wheezing hardware noise heard without (one cylinder). Enter Doc Ryenheart (Rhine means false jewelry), wearing pair of glasses, tincture of gasoline, four hairs and a smile; in his hand he carries the book from which he secures the texts of his lectures, not " Mercerized. " 9:00 Nurse " The Doctor is ready now. " Scramble for the other end of the hall ensues, Freshmen taking last place. Doctor " First man, get a move on ! " Senior " I feel weak. " Doctor " Nurse, give this man some of ' 28 ' . " Nurse " Haven ' t any left, Doctor. " Doctor " Well, mix some ' 18 ' and ' 10, ' I ' m in a hurry. Next! " Second Senior (this exhibit is a six (6) foot 2x4 midnight oil burner with a long peanut shaped bean) " I lack exercise and Doctor " Yes, yes; better join the chess team. Next! " Junior (spreads corduroys peacock-like) " I say, Doctor, I thi ' g I go ' d a col ' . " Doctor " Nurse, mix some ' 19 ' and ' 9 ' for this fellow. " Front door opens, enter about fifty-seven more varieties. Soph " Sign this excuse, please, Doctor, that ' s all. " Doctor " What was the matter? " Soph " I had a spell. " Doctor " When did you have it? " Soph " Jes ' before drill. " Doctor " When was it over? " Soph " Right after drill. " Doctor " Don ' t let it occur on drill days hereafter. Next! What is it? " Second Soph " Excuse for drill last Friday. " Doctor " Whatuzmatter ? " Second Soph " I had sleeping sickness. " Doctor " When ? " Second Soph " From 11 to 12. " Doctor " Next! ' Otuzmatter? " Third Soph " Honest, Doctor " (Never believe the man who prates of his honesty), " I was feeling awful indisposed and disagreeable and I thought drill 504 Doctor (signs excuse) " N ' ext! " Tzmatter " - " Freshman " Good morning. Dr. ReinhardL Your last lecture didn ' t agree with me Doctor " Honesty is the best policeman; give me the excuse. Next! Uzmatter ? " Second Fresh " I have rheumatism. " ( Better rheumatism for an excuse than many riches and gold.) Doctor " Where do you have it ? " ( This is a gag, believe me, the doctors don ' t know anything more about rheumatism than any but a flying fish knows about aviating. But remember the old proverb, " Better a stall from a Doctor than no excuse for drill. " Doctor looks up at the ceiling for divine intervention. None comes, so he signs excuse.) " Next. " Enter four fellows, saying in chorus : " We sprained our ankle ! Doctor " All right, give me the excuses. " Junior bon til-ant " I want a permit to go to bed, Doctor, but I have to go to Oakland this evening and I want to be sure that I can get to the bust next Friday. " Doc: right, go to bed at home, but no meals here " Second Junior " Somethun " the matter with my throat, Doctor. " Doctor " Say " something. " nd Junior " Stop! Stop! Stop! Don ' t you dare to " Doctor " That ' s enough, you ' d better stay at home in the evenings. " Fresh Freshman " Here ' s a letter from my Doctor, he says I ' d better stop drill if it interferes with my Midwology, so I thought " Doctor " Well you ' d better think again. Next! " Voice (from the shower-room) " You ' ve sent me in wrong! Oh, Doctor, please " Great howl is set up and out comes a half-dressed Freshman, followed by who? 9:45 Doctor " AVhat do the rest of you want? " Chorus " Excuses. " Doctor " Well, come back Friday; that grand old man Ligda and I will have to get a hustle on if we want to do anything in real estate today. " MORAL : It is better to bluff a little than drill much. 5O5 Maybe " Pipe the hobble skirt. " " Xo. that ' s only Shorty Fisher dancing with a Scissorbill. " Search Us, Too ED, RANDALL " How do you sell ' Idols of Education ' ? " JIM DAMS " I often wonder. " FEATHER PAYNE ira T- . ' ,i rr madf him famous THE SNAKE IS MLI1 THE OTHER ' S WILDER from j The Professor and the Princess ACT I. She I desire, Dr. Smithson, to take a few private lessons in English. Dr. Smithson Let me recommend my friend, Mr. Blanchard. Mr. Blanchard is an excellent She But I want to take lessons from you. Dr. Smithson Impossible. A University regulation forbids me to give private lessons to one in my class. ACT IT. (The following day.) She I have dropped your course, Dr. Smithson. Dr. Smithson I am very sorry. She I may take private lessons now. A private lesson with you means more to me than ten classes. Dr. Smithson My price is five dollars per hour. She I should gladly pay ten dollars per hour. I am a Spanish princess. I am rich in my own name. ACT III. (Three months later.) Dr. Smithson (alone) I need new shoes and I need a new suit. Let me see. Seventy- five lessons at fifty cents each would be thirty-seven dollars and fifty cents. I wonder whether my Princess would have paid me anything if I had charged her only fifty cents per hour. I almost suspect that she wasn ' t a princess at all. Maybe I could trade a couple of books for a pair of shoes. OUR HERO Sweet Looking, But So Poor It is interesting to note that while the Glee Club was visiting one of the towns of Southern California, the pleading tones of Warner Sherwood ' s violin touched the heart of a charitable matron in the audience. Forthwith she said : " He is such a sweet boy, and he looks so poor. I must do something to aid him. I shall engage him to teach my daughter. " Warner was invited by letter to meet the agent of this charitable matron at the Secretary ' s office. He presented himself and announced : " I am Mr. Sherwood. " " Oh, yes, " answered Miss Evans. " Put up the shelves in the attic at once. " " Pardon me ; I said I was Mr. Sherwood. " " I know. Mr. Sherwood, the assistant to the carpenter. " 508 " Xo! Indeed, no! I am Mr. Sherwood the violinist, Mr. Sherwood the vocal artist, Mr. Sherwood the Zete. " " Oh!! But aren ' t you the poor Mr. Sherwood? " " Poor? I said I was a Zete! " " Well, you ' re not sweet looking, either; so I guess it is still another Mr. Sherwood who is wanted. " Letters From a Farmer The Alpha Phis have been honored of late by a series of epistles from one who frequented their house some time ago under guidance of Berkeley ' s leading marriage bureau. The epistles are sad ones, we are told. But as yet we have been favored only with the few sentences which follow : " Of course, the dear girls know that I am engaged, but please say that I am not. " " My pigs have been slow to fatten and my crops have been bad. " " I fear that my farm will not produce enough to pay my wedding expenses before next year. " " My salary was large, but I spent all of it on taxicabs and a trip to the South. " " I ' m not breaking my engagement, but I want to appear free before the public. I want to borrow a small sum and the public doesn ' t like to lend money to a man who is engaged. The public is so absurd as to think that an engaged man is irresponsible. " We have not been able to ascertain the name of the writer of the epistles. A Real Heller One lovely morning last August our most poetic young English instructor bolted into his recitation room, leaped over Tom Laine and two chairs, and landed gracefully in a sitting posture on top of the desk. There he sat marvelously balanced throughout the hour. At times he wagged his poetic locks violently. At times his arms cut the air like an insane thrashing machine. And at times his long lower limbs, ending in gay silks and pumps, entwined themselves around the table legs. Finally his heels were banged vociferously against the table legs. Ever was he in danger of a sprawling fall to the platform, but he fell not and his heels continued to bang loudly. When it wa all over this marvelous young teacher quoth to his pet: " My dear Mr. Quinn. how likest thou my kicking against the table legs? " " Excellently well, " replied John. " Methinks your marvelous balancing was intended to impress upon the class the meaning of suspense. " " Far from it, " ejaculated the poet. " I banged my heels to the end that I might get in right, in the West. While I was at Yale, a visiting Western professor sat on a table and kicked his heels against the legs. All the brows pronounced him a regular heller. I kicked my heels because I intend to become some heller out here. " And the velvet-bonneted, silken-socked, low-pumped Bacon is sure some heller. Shades of Benjamin! T. ROOSEVELT, ' 12 (to Forum waiter) " Will you bring me a spoon or not? " F. W. " Sorry, Kunnel, the Alpha Belts dined here last night and there ain ' t a spoon in the house. " (Advt) tpBOESNI RAPTURES (MS CO-ED HOBBLE SKIRTS ON THE CAMPUS? NOTHING DOING, ASSERT CO-EDS Throws Interesting Light on Home Life a University , if California. " S College Widow in Real Life k Giddy GIRLS TO BE HOSTESSES AT DA DANCE + a, jhouWef oW Waring a hobble sM. CO-EDS ' RUT GIRLS NOT FpfflS, e r irT hV l foIirM f I I ,u ( d l. " l:id Ch CO-EDS WHO TITTER tr. viol- ten Wlr. jn d.r- ' LEST WE FORGET THEY ' RE WITH US YET -- :- ' l J .-,10 nd h- 1 ct. W4 IIS teo BIRDS OF A FEATHER was busy warding on me .-.-- blows of his huge opponent. Younger Blood Wanted. There is some talk ir. cimp about .e likelihood that Jeff may a Her .his original plans and hire a couple of husky and fast yovuig Ashlers so that he-can set all the fighting he wants. Camp crHics have arguec. that Jeffries is training for a fight anfl not a Mara- thon race and ought to devote himself almost entirely from now on to work xwo yuuiiB .. ....!= student from the University o f California Paul B. Ham- mond and Roy Silent of Los Angeles, visited Jeffs camp to-day en route on a walking trip from San Francisco ti J s Angeles. Both are prominent college and the sons of -well-known families in the southern city Jeff chatted with the two sturdy athletes, both of whom weigh well over 200 and wished them good success in their attempt to make a record walk be- tween the cities. Money any amount, on diamonds and Jewelry. - u Loan Office, .toe money lender rf tn HEAVY STUFF. THIS By .tnc tiuct. LUMBER JOBS TOO Berkeley Men Wire for Help After Quitting Aberdeen Mills, Among the twenty Beske ey College students v ' io sl.ijjjuM !r ri here on a lum ' r r E IKW..T May 2Jth for t!i Cray ' ;; Harbor di. 1 triot, for tlio purpose of v. ' orkmr: In the lum ' ner mills, mt one, a -cor.]i!i;C to reports, is worl-in:: for tho original company with whk-ii tl.vy f-Mj ' i ' .After working several days, tliey nil struck, clair.iing that tiff condition;: bad be en ro; misn-pr ' -sviit .1 i y the company, mid YV._ ( K. ' - ' ;ilt. a junior and member of tHe t.i " i ' ' " f m.ieriuty, who was; the crat to sccnro :t IK .IIIUU iilf-v.e the vr;:ter fycmt :-.t A:.-I ! -M, fiihcrcu tli siranrtcd collf-sians until tiio taroutai aid for which ili y n u ' l tcK-sraphtd enabled most of Un-m a Six out ol tin- t v.-nty !ii-; still 19 Aberdeen and, like Ml ut vlx-r. are waiting for suniLthin:; to turn up. . TL ' ey arc not looking for lrniln.-r mill ver. As hard a " - ZVILL, FALL GUY IS SIOFFEO FORM Berkeley Police ' Called Out by College Prank Midnight. at BERK CLCT. r ecf mJ T 1 5- t u tvea fjf members of th B)d - -W Club, an exclusive organization f tb of ' the Vn1rrsit of C Hfom!a. , th ver e. of hymterlcs at . rup rfiurder on IhMr front doorBt W Wn ' v last night. Berkeley ' t- ' " ' se. .was la a. wci " BOM BEY " EVENING We Are Seven (Blame it to Wordsworth.) A simple child That lightly sucked a punk, And drew its breath from out a keg What should it know of flunk? I met a K A junior, He was sober, too (he said) ; His hair was greased with Bear-o-line, And brushed back on his head. He had a hunted, furtive air, And he was wildly clad; His breath it smelled and how it smelled ! Of onions maybe sad ! " Frat brothers loving, little boy, How many may you be? " " How many? Seven in all, " he said, And eyed me ' spiciously. " And where are they, I pray you tell. " He answered : " Seven are we, And two of us are still at large, And two were sent to sea. " Two of us are serving time; One loyal K A brother For stealing wash from off a line. For chicken-theft the other. " " You say that two are serving time And two have gone deep water. Yet ye are seven. You must admit This isn ' t as it oughter. " " But, " said he, " are you trying to take The census of the city, Or are you getting evidence For the Students ' ' Fairs Committee? " " The walls are white and are in sight Across the shining tide. Twelve miles or more to the northern shore Their cells are side by side. " The first to go was Brother Roy ; In jail he moaning lay ' Till the Judge released him with a fine And he was on his way. " And when Tom-and-Jerry signs hang out, And the nose with cold is red, Bro. Batchelder to Stanford went And so is worse than dead. " How many are ye then, my boy, In the year nineteen eleven ? " Quick was the stubborn youth ' s reply : " O Master, we are seven ! 512 " And when the semester is new And the freshmen all are flush, They come around and start a game And ease them of their cush ! " Their names are on the chapter-roll, And after once they sign They can draw upon the Treasury To help to pay a fine. " " But two were jugged, and one was drugged. And one is far from Heaven! " Sail! he: " Why, blank it. wat-ta-ell. How many times have I got to tell? Put us down, kid, as seven! " Disguised, as Tree He Will Hunt Geese University Student Has Scene Painter Supply Him With Suit of Scrub Oak. [Specul Dispatch to " Tb CHICO. October 11. Getting his In- spiration from Shakespeare by reading how soldiers hidden under tree branches crept upon the army of Mac- beth. Harold Jensen, a State Univer- sity student, has conceived the idea of hunflng- geese and ridding his father ' s fields, near St. .lohn of the feathered pests by disguising himself as a tree. He recently ordered an imitation tree from a theatrical scene painter and the disguise was delivered to-day. The trunk is large enough so Jensen can inclose himself in it. It is quite ' a realistic looking affair and when the student is dressed in it he takes the appearance of a scrub oak. He believes he will be able to get in the midst of flocks of wild geese be- fore they " get wise to Tils game. " Jen- sen will try- the experiment as soon as the fall flight begins. Several Chico hunters have in the past hidden behind . canvas cows while sneaking upon the I birds, but the tree idea is a new one. HOOP WOODEN IDEA th tra the qu Ju jo at w Sc WE DO Hans, the Husky Frosh That night as down from Sather Gate The revellers rolled free, Disturbing studious Alpha Delt, To waken Alpha Phi, The tale the Phi Delt told the Pi Phi The Pi Phi told to me. ' Twas Phi Delta Theta boarding house, Where Big C men reside, There were athletes there from every burg Phi Diddle men had won ; Portland to Riverside ; They told about the stunts on track And regally they spat and smoked, And fearsomely they lied. (We plagiarize from Kipling ' s verse, Of Hans, the Dane, who died.) They spoke oft of the football games Phi Diddle men had done. For in their midst that evening sat A promising young one. They told of races won by those Who ' d scorn the use of fraud; They backed their toughest statements With the brimstone of the Lord, For the prep they wished most to impress Was sitting at their board. There was the captain of the crew, Bull-throated, bare of arm, And scores who wore upon their chests Fair California ' s charm, Who ' d come to win athletic fame Full ten leagues from the farm. And there was Johnny Hartigan, The co-eds ' idol, he, The Phlegers, Markwart, Rathbone, ay, And also small Pauly At Phi Delta Theta boarding house Lived those who wore the C. Now, Hans, the Freshman, shared their drink Milpitas knew his name ; From somewhere in Niles Canon To Berkeley ' s Halls he came. His brow was low and his speech was slow ; But they thought he could win them fame. He could put the shot some fifty feet, Played fullback in the game When Warm Springs ' team put Centerville, Their rivals old, to shame; He could run a dash in seven flat, But they say he used cocaine. But Barbs will learn what Frat men know Since rushing first began, That a Frosh who ' s held as good as pledged- He ' ll grab the first he can. So Phi Diddle fairly humped herself To win such a likely man. 516 But cold was Hans, the Husky Frosh, Bull-throated, thick of arm. Which he ' d developed all his life By plowing on the farm. And tho ' they wished to bid him then He showed them no alarm. " Ay talk mit Andrew Sturtevant, He bane Beta, Ay know, They bid me there to-morrow, sure, Und Ay got chance to go. D. U., Psi U., Phi Sigma Kap, K. A., or A. T. O. ! Bqt rushing is strife, war to the knife, From the Dairy to the Bay, And he may go Beta, late at night, Who liquored out the day At this here University We pledge whene ' er we may. word from Frodie Schroeder And the Phi Delta Theta clan. To give the great performances Of every Big C man Whose picture hung upon the wall, Immediately began. He told of this here hero And of that there one, too; The unhappy list ' ner, sleepy, And yet more sleepy grew. For to hear that record told at length Is too much for even you. They told of great men, long gone by, Dragged dead men from the tomb, And it would seem, there was not one The photo ' d mush of whom Was not stuck up upon the wall Of that there sitting room. At last poor Hans, the Husky Frosh, Could stand the strain no more; When they got to Johnnie ' s record He tumbled to the floor. He was paralyzed, and dumb, and weak, Body and mind were sore. In Frodie Schroeder ' s trembling hands The weary head fell low ; " Ay talk to Andrew Sturtevant, Ay wantsh to let him know And learn the other fellersh The way Ay ' m going to go. " So pledged they Hans, the Husky Frosh, Bull-throated, thick of arm, And the muscle gained by plowing Will win another charm That much-sought-after Big C sign, That keeps a man from harm. Net Result Not HAZEL HOTCHKISS " Have you ever played tennis before? " ARCH BECKET " Yes, haven ' t you seen muh? " HAZEL " That ' s why I asked. " .-17 WOULD ATTACH " FRAT " HAtt MM BILL Scions of Prominent Families Made Defendants in Suit x of Berkeley Butcher. OAKLAND. November T. Under th plebeian name of John Doe, Richard Roe, First Doe and Second Roe and other similar names, members of the Afr- elusive Kappa Alpha fraternity of the University of California, Including the ' scions of well-known and wealthy Cali- fornia families, were made defendants today in a suit for J100. for faillng ' to pay for meat which has been consumed for several months past at the frater-i nity lodge at 2605 Durant avenuei In Berkeley. The suit was filed in Justice of the Peace Quinn ' s court this afternoon by the Dean Law and Collection Agency, and papers for the attachment of the fraternity house were placed .Jn tht? hands of Constable Bert Hempstead. The house will probably be placed un- der attachment on Wednesday morning, owing to the fact that tomorrow Is election day. T. N. Nevlns, proprietor of the Berk- shire Market, 2440 Bancroft way is the tradesman who is taking lepul steps to secure payment for pr, vldlng the col- Itge boys with the necessities which enable one to eat. During the last few month ? N-evlns claims that lie has sup- ' piled the Kappa Alpha hr: U se with no less than J130 worth of meats and other goods aii.1 merchandise. " The members -of the fraternity were finally forced to pay , ash for their purchases at the market, asreeln to pay |16 a month in payment of the " de- 1 nq-jent hill. According to Nevlns hey succeeded in paying only 30 of it. ' Society Events Across_ Jhe Bay uund where rests the HENRY HONORED BY HIS FKAI Henry S. Whisman, son of C. J. Whisman, and a high school graduate ot the city, has been honored at the University of California by being elected the house manager of the Sig- ma Nu fraternity there, for the ensu- ing year. In this position Mr. Whis- man succeeds C. Coffey, son of Judge Coffey, who has held the position dur- ing the present school year. Whisman is a member of the class of ' 11, and will graduate next spring. " S KAI ' S " WHISMAN NOBLE HAMILTON APPOINTED HEAD OP RALLY COMMITTEE Former Assistant Yell Leader Take the Place of B. H. Moulton to Sciences. Beta Tbeta Pi claims him as a member He is also a member EXCLUSIVE, BUT THEY TOOK IN THE BUTCHER CLAIM ALLOWED 518 GEE XKW FROSH, OLD STL ' XT HOLD HIM, ED! ' lOM ' LlEM KEEPSIK SECRET net per Bride of " .r,-Now WILL OUT During Campus Game BERJKELEY, Oct. 9. While .Q $k of the athletes of the Olympic club Rugby team -were playing against the Califor- nia varsity on California field yester- day afternoon, some one entered the ALL, THE WHOLE THREE ht n( LI ca be cl- de Painful J. QUINN " No, I never think about my personal appearance. " PELICAN " Shouldn ' t think you wo uld. " Hasher-Masher? ; ' Saw a friend of Blondy Ingram ' s last night. " ; ' Where does she work? " 520 iNoticeToPatronsi Gentlemen are requested to kindly remove their hats in this Building. Smoking will not be allowed in balconies. Gentlemen wishing to smoke will kindly retire to SMOKING ROOM pro- vided for that purpose. No loud, boisterous or profane language will be allowed. The following Dances are forbidden in this building: 1. TURKEY TROT 2. GRIZZLY BEAR 3. BUNNY HUG 4r RAGGING, or any similar dance 5. BACK-WALKING in any form or manner Violators of this notice will be politely requested to call at Box Office, receive admission fee paid and retire from building. NOTE: The Management reserve the right to refute admission to ny person deemed objectionable or to eject any violator of this notice. Junior Prom. Gom nittee N. B. DRIRY, Chairman ! WOOF! 521 CAMPUS WAR Greek Tearing Into Greek Hereunto kindly find appended news. But not all the news. Hereafter kindly locate the rest of the story. The real story, not the rumored one about the Cow Omega House. It so happened that after Monteagle and O ' Melveny and Vosburg left college and McFie became engaged the Sigh Yows awoke to the fact that the bottom had dropped out of the market and that their stock was right next to the bottom. It pays to advertise ! The Sigh Yows know this. Therefore in the still and starry night they crept forth clad in pa jams and full of good intentions. They festooned, hung and draped bunting over their shanty, not forgetting the colors of the saint who founded Psi Upsilon. It being dark they could not well focus their handiwork. But they felt that it was a good job. And then one of them was viciously attacked by an idea. Oh ! rueful happening! They should improve their reps ! They should tie a cow to their door ! Fine ! Rich ! Great ! Therefore a caravan of pajamed Sigh Yows started in search of a bovine. Through the dark searched they. Ridge Road cut their cute little tootsies; Hearst Avenue stubbed their big toes. A terrible night was it. Yes. and considerable dangerous, too. They were to steal some one ' s pet cow, some- one ' s treasured mooley. Finally they found a cow, and stole it, and tied it to their door, and went to bed and slept. But in the morn the war broke out ! They had stolen the Beta cow! Cow Attempts to Join Fraternity at U of C Tied to Doorknob by Jokers, Who Decorate Psi Upsilon House ; Wants to Stay. When the people living in the vicin- ity of the Psi Upsilon fraternity house on Ridge Road in Berkeley awoke yes- terday morning, they were surprised to see the fraternity house emerging from behind a curtain of green, red and black bunting, green predominating. It was a visible expression of the sense of humor existing in a rival frat. Just above the entrance to the front door was a :|ix-foot wldo sign bearing the legend, " Si Whoop Dairy. No Credit. " They could not understand the meaning of the sign, but when the Chinese. cook came running out the front door, terror imprinted on his | face, declaring that a cow had butted - [him off the back porch, they commenced d to understand. One of the maddest cov.-s in exist- ence was tied to the back door knob. It took twenty fraternity men thirty minutes to get her off the porch, for the row fougiit vigorously against re- moval and insisted on attempting- to enter the kite-lien. J. F. Schneider, the house manager and a student at the University of California, declared last ' night that none of the members had heard any noises during the night and said tin- people who presented the bunting and cow ' must have worked early in tlie morning. The bunting was pulled down, the sngns removed and the cow, after con- siderable trouble, ejected from the premises, but the Psi fpsilon men are looking for the perpetrators of the Joke, for the house will be in the fu- ture known as " The Dairy " among those students who are steeped in ir- reverence and who care little for the dignity of the Psi Upsilons. The Large Contest Ve know this is old dope. kid. but it ' s good, good as a check from home, and a powerful sight more lasting in the memory. You recollect, Babe, how the blne-jerseyed athletes galloped onto the grid and slapped all the cardinal virtues in sight to the terra firma. Some thud to that ' slap. too. Might not have been heard round the world, but if it wasn ' t it was only because there were might}- poor hearers on the job. and not too much on. either. We reckon it was the most exciting event of the year, not barring the chess championship, or the low-browed attempt to bomb the Thety House. And the rooting! " Leather-lunged rooters, " y ' know, and all that Sounded like a flock of Bengal tigers with their eyes lull o ' splinters and their stomachs full o ' crampus colombus. ke a trainload of dynamite had run into a volcano, and stayed there for a minute. Only it wasn ' t just one train. It was a pretty considerable procession of trains. And after it was all over, and the score lad had paralysis of the ulna, and sixteen thousand funny-bones were tickled to death and the Bicuspid Boulevard of every Palo Alto gink was plumb wrecked from vain gnashing of molars, then we all went on a serpentine safari. And that was some safari! To the beat of the tom-toms we hopped around the gridiron that grilled the lobster, and hollered, yelled, yapped, shrieked, whistled, cheered, rooted for the Team. The Team. Allah, be good to ' em! -. The Six Best Cellars The Trail of the Empty Stein By C. Hiphi. Cask Construction By D ' el Takap Paep Silon. Hearts Afloat By The Tadel Tachi. The Rising Sun By Phig Am Madelta. Certified Milk By Be Tathet Api. Life of the Cave Man By Sig. Maalph Aep Silon. 524 Down With the Masses A Comedietta in One Flop, Horses PLACE 2521 Hearst Avenue. TIME Evening. (Enter Gabbcrt, Rex, in track suit. Fii ' c-minutc pantomime while he fins and rcpins medals on his jersey. Rasping ef nail files and murmur of Pompeian massage without.) Enter ballet of Chi Psi ' s in pink chiffon, bearing heliotrope bouquet through cloud of talcum.) GABBERT Whom shall we knock, boys? BALLET Don ' t swing the hammer, Harry. Let ' s discuss the political situation. GABBERT All right, boys. What was the most unselfish political act ever performed around college? BALLET Your appointment of Stu as chairman of the Arrangements Committee last term. GABBERT You voice my sentiments exactly. We ' ll do it again, every chance we get. Won ' t we? BALLET You bet we will ! GABBERT If Morse gets an appointment, he will pass it to some one who will promise to pass it back to Jack Alexander. Jack, as you all know, has the most brilliant style of any college journalist today. BALLET Yes, there never was any one like Jack. (A stick of incense is lighted in Jack ' s honor. This custom is still extant among the Maccabees, I. O. O. F., Chi Psi ' s, and other lodges.) GABBERT Now, as to other underclassmen. I have not yet decided what political offices on the campus are good enough for them, but when I do, woe to the man who crosses my path. BALLET (Lighting Melachrinos) Yes. Harry, the campus can ' t do too much for a Chi Psi. GABBERT In the meantime, let ' s all go over to Pierpont ' s, and have some charity coffee. BALLET Great idea, old man. We can stop at D ' Orlan ' s for face bleach and marcel wave. (Exeunt omnes, on tiptoe, under escritoire, and through Salle a Manger. Minuet to the Campus Inn.) ELLIOTT ON HIS WAY TO THE JUNIOR CRAWL Woof! Woof! A Bear Story The co-ed shied her glims to the mosaic with a perfect peg. Johnson quaffed his ice cream plain sody with one fierce gullup. " Fly with muh ! " he cried. " Fly with meeyuh ! " " I ' m no angel, nix on the fly stuff, " she answered him, almost fiercely. A PICTURE OF A DINGER NOT A CO-ED -limned. on I N 111)- VHISM AN LEAVES COLLEGE For the Carnot Yhere does a gink in the band get off if when he is playing he is working, and when he is working he is playing? Brause ' Brows Here ' s to the brew that ' s brewed, And here ' s to the drink that ' s drunk. And here ' s to the stude that ' s stewed. Don ' t have an opinion. Most of the men of convictions are in jail. WHEN WIGHT WHITEWASHES WIGHT SHOULD WIGHTWASH .-.27 f i INS uuyiug iui ifi P. ft S. GRADUATE HOLDS COVETED OFFICE AT U. C JOHN It. Ql ' I.VJV AWOl.Vl ' UU YKI.Lr- !.!: l l;U FOK fUMlNU TEKM. Sun of Hairy V " ' 11 " - of Southern In lure I ' ounty 1 n Junior in C ' ol- Icye of Civil Engineering. UERKELliY. March 2. C. W. Fayno of Log Angeles, a junior at Hit State University, and J. K. Quinn ol Delano of the same class, have re- ceived coveted undergraduate honors Ml their " appointment today to places as yell leaders of College ' cheering nt the University, for the coining term. Pa; lie and Quinn take-the placet of H. B. Johuson and E. D Wood ward, who were appointed to. the places last December, but did not re- enter the University this term. Payne, In addition to the honor In lias just secured, Is vice president or I he junior class a member of the Sig- ma Nu ' fraternity, and a junior In the college of social science. Quinn Is a junior in the college of civil engeer- ing. and popular amoug the under- graduates. The appointments were made by the executive committee of the As- sociated Students of the. University. John R. Quinn li a graduate of the Porterville High School, and has many friends in this city. He Is a son of Harry Quinn, the well known landowner of the southern part of the county. The position of yell- leader Is one of Importance In col- i lege life amf there Is " always consld-j able rivalry for the honors. wi to Say, Pigeon, Some Humor to This Clipping Note " Coveted undergraduate honors. " Note " The position of yell leader is one of importance. " Note " There is always considerable rivalry for the honor. " Motor cocktail glass o ' gas with a nut in it. Keep This Dark " If you ' ll close your eyes I ' ll kiss you, " I heard Eddie Walker say, " If you ' ll close your eyes I ' ll kiss you. " But the girl couldn ' t see it that way. Cee Em Gee! C. M. Gayley, the head of the Department of English, as he appears- To those who don ' t know him Charles Mills Gayley. To the high school student Classic Myths Gayley. To the newspaper reporter Choice Mark Gayley. To the co-ed. Choose Men Gayley. To the male student Co-ed. Mentor Gayley. To the caller at office hours Clearly Missing Gayley. To the critic of style Consummate Mangier Gayley. To the reader of Idols College Muck-rake Gayley. To the Pelican Charming Man Gayley. To himself Cited Much Gavley. 528 ft once, " p(.L I DO NOW IS Molt was rec-aiittu, - IK. mint addition to her tertimony. Carl Fhleger, when called, could nor 0 " ' fbur!S ln " tbe courtroom, but after i. hot search by the Sheriff he was iscovered behind a woodbox In th ' 6 hall, and vl et armls he was tak.-n t " ithe courtroom and placed on the stand. The witness stated that he had d at home all evening on the- night of December nth. flnfl thTU Vio knew nothing whatever ' WHY? IIKN ? VIIKKK? ATHLETICS Crusoe Coach Shuffler expects to turn out a Crusoe team this year that will not only win Mucker- ford ' s entire thirty cents by the first game, but which will fetch home the coop or Thief Trophy full o ' hogmeat. The only man thus far who appears to have his position cinched is last year ' s veteran stakeholder. Cocky High. The rooters are urged to turn out and support the team, as it has been losing heavily in the early season games. Chess The team has been put to work at the chess-weights and is rounding into shape. Midge Jordan, after a hard tight, has made water-carrier, and now does a mental two miles vitli the team every morning. Snipe Captain Brayton of the Snipe team is very optimistic as to this year ' s outlook. Kddic Walker, the Hop King veteran, rolled five snipes in practice last week in the remarkable time of 31 flat. Hoisting A big squad is turning out nightly at Brause Field for the Hoisting team. The first cut has not been made, as it is still too early in the season to tel! very much about the speed and endurance of the various men out. Gus, the old trainer, believes that the provisional team entered in the Bock Meet made a very creditable showing. 182. : A SICK -2 Students Are Oppressed With Rules Which Know No Reason by Oin- NO, DEAD QUAD COPY f ? LOVESICK YOUIH HIS LIFE ' key, College Girls Will Toe the Line If These .Resolutions Are Adoptedn BERKELEY. Nov. n -lt a set of r so- ' ins now framed up by the Associated - Students to be presented for ap- " morrow ' s meeting, pass, th onduct of the riif - - Lament The curfew tolls the knell of parting stude, The dills have put all queening to the bunk, And when the chimes ring ten and half you ' re rude If you don ' t leave and chuck the toozing junk. The moon that does not rise ' til ten at night Had just as well remained behind the grizzly hills. For later spooning now is quietly out of sight (If done at all), according to the dills. Xo longer now on Piedmont Avenoo, Where benches nestle in the googly shade. May coo-eds softly answer gribly goo, If loud the ancient clock ten booms has made. Yt-a. fussing now is surely to the boot, New rules have put the whole thing to the bunk, There ' s nothing now except the bullet route. Or down to Gus ' s and get nobly drunk. -SUNDAY, . ' JA . ' - . of en- lil- eh- iranTii.c. ' PLUCMEELER President Calls Berkeley Stu- " dents Debarred by Poor Scholarship Quitters. President Whlr of the Unhrersity of California, at the flrat unhreralty meeting of the present term, ' declared yesterday that ten pr cent of the students enrolled at the last 191Q ' tration had been debarr ANOTHER EFFECT Money is usually a touchy subject. Oom Gow! Theta That cute little football player says I ' m the first girl he ever kissed. Kappa Yes, and doesn ' t he do it delightfully? Even a stude with no credit can borrow trouble. Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 MEMBERS ARNOLD BROWN WESLEY WILLIAM KERGAN SENIORS EVERETT LORAN BALI. JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT JUNIORS JAMES BYERS BLACK VICTOR EDWARD COOLEY HAROLD STUART CHASE ALBERT JOHN EVERS AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN FRANKLIN HALE CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. SOPHOMORES HAROLD EASTMAN HAVENS DAVID OTTO BRANT MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT STUART GARDINER WILDER FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS HENRY EDMUND MILLS FRESHMEN Louis SPENCER DAVIS DONALD McCLURE Present on leave. Affiliated. 532 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880 Re-established in 1897 MEMBERS . RXOLD BROWN ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING CHARLES WILLIS PAYNE RALPH BROOKS HIGH HAROLD EASTMAN HAVENS JOHX DUANE HARTIGAX MORGAN EUGENE LA RUE SENIORS ROBERT REHN WEBER MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON JUNIORS MICHEL JOEL DILLMAX, JR. HAROLD HOOKED BRAYTON WOLCOTT PRATT STANTOX JOHN MATHER ARNEILL WILLIAM HENRY GREEXLAW, JR. SOPHOMORES AXUREW JUDSQX STURTEVANT ROBERT SPENCER CURRY HARRY ROGERS LA WTO x FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL FRESH MEN " ALTER COLTON LITTLE WILLIAM EDGAR RANDALL JOHX WHEELWRIGHT BARXETT Present on leave. " Affiliated. Marrie d. 533 Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS SENIORS ARNOLD BROWN JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT ' EDWIN SCOTT WALKER JUNIORS ROBERT HARRISON MOULTON RALPH COUNTRYMAN FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON CHARLES WARREN PAULY WATT WILLIS CLINCH ARTHUR COOK SAXE SOPHOMORES FRANK HAROLD BROOKS HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE ARLO VERNER TURNER JOHN JANNEY MILLER FRESHMEN DEMINC GEROW MACLISE Present on leave. Affiliated. 534 Mask and Dagger MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS IRENE COFFIN MILDRED MARTIN SENIORS LEIGH STAFFORD EDNA HIGCINS NEOPHYTES HAROLD BRAYTOX JOHN RAXKIX ERNEST CLEWE ROY SILEXT Infirm Are He? Doc. R. The first thing to do is to allay the fever and reduce the thirst. Beattv You reduce the fever. Doc, and I ' ll take care of the thirst. Slow Down! Hey, Randall, how did you get along in the police court? Ed. (Up for speeding) Fine! Clean Joke, This Kriegbaum I wouldn ' t be in the judge ' s shoes just now. Jar Why? Krieg Some rough just threw them in the shower. CLEWE Strawberry canon is a damsite better this semester. 335 The Glee Club These arc some views of a part of the Ranters ' Union while on a portion of one of their trips. This one is the Eastern trip. X . Bo, the Club as herein limned is not going south, although it may look it. The Club is really on its way to stage its three-ring, all- wild show in the little village, since called Windy, of Chicago. Yes, Charlemange, this is some club. It is the Big Stick at nothing. Every member in it is an unlicensed chauffeur of an Aqua-car. The Club is nix on the Caruso. Once a tin-eared gink slipped in. He could sing. This was too much and the intruder was hurled heraus. Since then the Club has prospered. All Frosh are urged to try out for the or- ganization. You may be eligible for member- ship for there are always a few in each class with klaxon pharynxes. You may be one of the lucky minority. Even if you are cursed with a beautiful voice it may be remedied by taking lessons from the Club destructor. The Glee Club is thinking of going to Paris. It is a nice thought ; pleasing and cheerful, too. Kind of all to the condiment. As yet they have not thought about coming back. Didn ' t get mental round-trip tickets, you see. From Paris they think they ' ll go to Berlin, and from Berlin we expect they ' ll go to the booby-hatch. But it is a dear old Glee Club. We don ' t know what we ' d do without it. Die of joy, maybe. The Glee Club geezers render some ditties in public occasionally. The hoypolloy are al- lowed to attend at so much per at. We went once. We never were stronger than a bundle of garlic, and the Infirmary worked extra shift trying to keep us from kicking out. When the Doc opined that it must have been terrific we asked him to amputate the lovey-dovey talk. The only way to get words to describe it is to hammer them out of your thumb. But we believe in the Glee Club. We be- lieve that it is doing all it can, and that if we only give it time it will do the rest of us. It is struggling toward a glowing career. We predict that it will have a grate future. 530 Full Dinner Phi Zeta Chi House, April First Pickled Pigs Feet Soused Salmon Potted Shrimps Rum Omelet Planked Steak Boiled Potatoes Stewed Prunes Tipsy Cake Mineral Water Campus Nits Bunk Lawton and his Fijii safari were seen on a white leghorn track last week. Vic Cooley with his social perspirations can be noted almost daily on the tennis courts. A. T. O. initiated another man this semester. Firebaugh papers copy. Dutch Hamilton received copious congratulations during the windy month over the appearance of a " hair " apparent. Strangers took Dutch for an Alfalfa Delt. Zeek McXear expended twenty-five (25) cents at the Prytanean Fete. The eagle on the quarter was moulting. Cocky High addressed the Y. W. C. A. in March on " Poker, One of the Greatest of Indoor Sports. " " J. R. " Wheeler ' s new book, " The Cave Man, " is just off the press. This is not an autobiography. Jack Barnett was nabbed robbing the Salvation Army kettle last Christmas. He has been incarcerated in the Theta house since. Antafogosti papers please copy. Janey Miller said nothing three weeks ago last Tuesday. Guy Goodwin, at his present rate of progress, will be through with his college work before the Greater University is finished. The Delta Tau Delta and Beta Theta Pi Glee Club gave a concert at the Deaf and Dumb Asylum last week. (Deafening applause.) It is rumored that a noise was heard in the Acacia House during April. The Chi Phis held a joint dinner last month. They failed to make known what joint. The D. U. ' s initiated three bell-hops at their last slam bang affair. The chapter is now entirely uniform. " Break, break, Breakers, On thy Golden Suds I ' m Broke, " has been adopted by Soule as his Spring Song. Dramatic Xit Exit Clewe, enter Weber. One Slipped Over Doc Smithson Will you contribute five dollars for the beautification of the campus? Veitch Yes, but how are you going to beautify it? Doc Smithson For five dollars I ' d go to Stanford. .-,. ' : 7 AUGUST 22 Fall has fell and busted off another semester. PALACE HOTEL Where both Students and Alumni are welcome and made at home when in SAN FRANCISCO AUGUST 23 We ' re all broken up about it. ELECTRIC LIGHTED PERFECTLY APPOINTED San Francisco ' Overland Limited Block Signal Protection Great Salt Lake by Daylight SOUTHERN PACIFIC TICKET OFFICES Broadway and 13th Streets . . Oakland Berkeley Station Berkeley South Berkeley Station 1122 Broadway Oakland AUGUST 24 Prendersjast has been caught by poundman ! A Notice to College Girls Smart wearing apparel at moderate prices can always be found at I. Magnin Co. GRANT AVENUE C GEARY STREET SAN FRANCISCO HOTEL SHATTUCK BERKELEY ' S NEW FIRE PROOF HOTEL Catering to all high class trade. Built and furnished at a cost of $300,000 RATES, $2.50 PER DAY UP. SPECIAL RATES BY THE MONTH. BREAKFAST, 50 CTS. LUNCH, 50 CENTS DINNER, $1.00. EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR UNDERj THE ( MANAGEMENT OF NOAH W. GRAY An.L ' ST 25 Prcndy bites his way to freedom. LOUIS SCHEELINE College Tailor Snappy and Up-to-Date Novelties Constantly on Hand 404 14TH STREET OAKLAND, CAL. AUGUST 26 T. Veitch arrives from the Emerald Isle. TELEPHONES DOUGLAS 4500 :: HOME C3271 DRY GOODS MILLINERY FURNITURE S. E. COR. GEARY STOCKTON STREETS, UNION SQUARE SAN FRANCISCO HOTEL ST. FRANCIS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Tapestry Room of the St. Francis, furnished in sculptured marble and tapestry panels, is said to be the most beautiful and costly hotel interior in the world. J A cheerful place for fraternity and sorority functions for teas, luncheons, and after-theatre affairs and at all times SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGE ENTERTAINMENTS UNDERo THE cTWANAGEMENT of JAMES WOODS AUGUST 27 County Cork tweed and Manchester sombrero at large on the campus. FLORAL DECORATORS OAKLAND 576 H. M. Sanborn Company FLORISTS SEEDSMEN NURSERYMEN NURSERIES: Derby and Grant, Berkeley- Glen Ave., Near Piedmont Oakland, Cal. FLORAL SHOPS: University and Shattuck, Berkeley Bancroft and Telegraph, Berkeley 517 Fourteenth Street, Oakland, Cal. YY7HEN you place your Accounts with us we take care of them as carefully as if you were our only customer. We make our reputation on our methods not on amounts BERKELEY NATIONAL BANK UNIVERSITY SAVINGS BANK AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS AUGUST 28 Veitch receives overtures from Scotch Plaid Tailors and Chutes Menagerie. Twomey McDonough MERCHANT TAILO RS Makers of Fine Clothes for Men Our Workmanship Is the Best We Cater to College Trade 1253 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CAL. Union Trut Company of San Francisco JUNCTION MARKET AND O ' FARRELL STREETS AND GRANT AVENUE Banking in All its Branches Commercial Accounts Subjecl to Check Savings Accounts Interest Bearing Acts as Administrator, Executor, Trustee, Agent, Assignee, Receiver, Custodian of Wills. Interest of absentees, minors, orphans and widows, and all trust matters, given our most careful attention. RESOURCES, Banking Department at close of business, December 31,1910 - $21 ,374,982.00 SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Largest and strongest armor plate safe deposit vaults west of New York City. Boxes from $4.00 per year up. Storage of silverware, sealed packages, and other valuables under special terms. Your Banking, Safe Deposit and Trust business respectfully solicited. OFFICERS Isaias W. Hellman President H. Van Luven .... Cashier S 1 Secretary I. W. Hellman, Jr. . . Vice-President Sf Manager Charles du Pare . . Asst. Cashier Asil. Secretary Charles J. Deering .... Vice-President W.C.Fife Asst. Cashier L. E. Greene Trust Officer AUGUST 29 Veitch seeks refuge at the shrine of Kappa Alpha Theta. MONTHLY CONTRACTS MADE PHONE BERKELEY 41 C. F. AHLBERG THE OLDEST MOST RELIABLE Catering to the High-Grade College Trade Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Ladies ' Work a Specialty 2312 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA H. C. C APWELL CO. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA A Store of Life and Progress Where customers are made to feel that their satisfaction is aimed at in every transaction DRY GOODS AND ALL KINDRED LINES CLOAKS, SUITS AND MILLINERY AUGUST 30 Drury, etc., nominate candidates for Junior President. FIRE AUTOMOBILE MARINE FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Capital .... $1,500,000 Assets 8,000,000 OFFICERS WILLIAM J. DUTTON President BERNARD FAYMONVILLE .... Vice-President J. B. LEVISON . . Second Vice-President Marine Secretary LOUIS WEINMANN Secretary HERBERT P. BLANCHARD . . . Assistant Secretary THOMAS M. GARDINER Treasurer HOME OFFICE CALIFORNIA f SANSOME STREETS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA AUGUST 30 " Such a heavy hammer and such a little ring. " WE TAILOR CLOTHES for young men and men who stay young. That this fact is appreciated is attested by the ever-increasing popularity of Keller Clothes among men who know and demand style. All wool fabrics, skillful designing and expert work- manship guarantee the permanency of this style M. J. KELLER CO. 1157-1159 Washington Street OAKLAND Shoes for College Folks About the most swagger foot- wear to be seen in this section of the globe is at our shops. And the prices are always moderate. SOMM ER KAUFMANN 836-840 MARKET STREET and 119-125 GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO AUGUST 30 Evans exposed by Allen. Davis-Schonwasser Co. Our Entire Line of Junior Suits, Wash Peter Thomp- sons, Middy Suits and Middy Blouses is now complete for Spring 1911 N. E. COR. SUTTER IS GRANT AVE. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. AUGCST 31 A. Mutt taken in by the Dekes. Full Dress Tuxedos Our Specialty MODERATE PRICES Exclusive design of American clothes Craftsmanship portraying classy distinction at STIEGELER BROS 711 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. NEXT TO CALL BUILDING SEPTEMBER 1 Football season opens. For the Latest Novelties in Ladies ' Furnishings go to S. H. BRAKE CO. Always Something New in WAISTS, NECKWEAR, GLOVES BELTS, HOSIERY, ETC. 2320-22 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Hotel Carlton Building Phones: Berkeley 4470 Home F 2541 . MART, SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN AT REASONABLE PRICES COLLEGE TAILORS S TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CAL. Uhe llameda Cafe ' CTie largest and most Up-to-Date Coffee House in the city, fjhe place for Lunch and Afternoon Coffee 7 %Carket Street 1 7 Steuart Street San Francisco, California SEPTEMBER 2 Dance halls close. NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO N. W. Halsey Co. BONDS SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES 424 CALIFORNIA STREET UNION TRUST BLDG. attfc jCoan 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 ... - $ 1,580,518.99 Employees ' Pension Fund ..... $ 109,031.35 Deposits December 31st. 1910, .... $42,039,580.06 Total Assets ........ $44,775,559.56 Remittance may be made by Draft, Post Office, or Wells Fargo Co. ' s Money Orders, or coin by Express. Office Hours: 10 o ' clock A. M. to 3 o ' clock P. M., except Saturdays to 12 o ' clock M.. and Saturday evenings from 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 and Manager. George Tourny: Third Vice-President. J. W. Van Bergen; Cashier. A. H. R. Schmidt; Assistant Cashier. William Herrmann; Secretary, A. H. Muller; Assist- ant Secretaries. G. J. O. Folte and Wm. D. Newhouse; Goodfellow, Eells Orrick, General Attorneys. BOARD OF DIRECTORS X. Ohlandt. Daniel Meyer. George Tourny, J. W. Van Bergen, Ign. Steinhart. I. X. Walter. F. Tillmann, Jr., E. T. Kruse and W. S. Goodfellow. MISSION BRANCH. r.TJ 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 oth and 6th Avenues. For receipt and payment of Deposits only. W. C. Heyer. Manager. SEPTEMBER 5 Executive Committee decides on Swimming Hole in the canyon. Home of Hart, Schaffner Good Clothes bauson Co. Clothiers Kearny and Sutler Streets San Francisco Have Your Sweaters Dry Cleaned The only way to clean a sweater satisfactorily is to DRY CLEAN IT WE DRY CLEAN THEM MARSHALL STEEL CO. Bailors Furnishers T)ry Cleaners 2124-2126 CENTER ST. Branch, 2316 TELEGRAPH AVE. SEPTEMBER 6 Betas pledge Tom Laine. C. A. KEMP PHONE BERKELEY 27 5 3Jmt CATERERS WE TAKE ABSOLUTE CHARGE OF DANCES AND COTILLIONS 2221 TELEGRAPH AVENUE AN EXCELLENT LINE OF ICES, SODAS, CREAMS AND CANDIES Pictures of College Doings WE CARRY PICTURES OF ALL U. C. ATHLETIC AND OTHER EVENTS, AND KEEP THE OLD NEGATIVES ON FILE. MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED GLESSNER-MORSE CO., Inc. Booksellers Kodak Dealers Main Store, 2163 SHATTUCK AVE. Branch, 2302 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA THERE is one Dry Goods Store in Berkeley where you can always get First-Class Merchandise at Reason- able Prices. That is BERKELEY ' S LACE HOUSE A. O. DONOGH 2213-2215 SHATTUCK AVENUE Opposite the New Shattuck Hotel SEPTEMBER 7 Laine walks across the campus with a co-ed. Appears to bear the shock well. E.rta ' I WAHTHY CLOTHES " HADEfcY x UNION SAVINGS BANK BUILDING THIRTEENTH AND BROADWAY OAKLAND. CAL. Jas. W. Edwards Company DENTAL SUPPLIES RECOGNIZED LEADERS IN OUR LINE ON THE PACIFIC COAST FOR THIRTY YEARS if if if DEPOTS AT 323 Geary Street . . SAN FRANCISCO Walter Storey Building . LOS ANGELES First National Bank Building . OAKLAND 706% K Street .... SACRAMENTO The Anglo London Paris National Bank if SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL . . . $4.000,000 SURPLUS and Undivided Profits . . . 1,772,000 DEPOSITS 24,000,000 Officers SIG. GREENBAUM H. FLEISHHACKER J. FRIEDLANDER C. F. HUNT . R. ALTSCHUL . A. HOCKSTEIN . C. R. PARKER . WM. H. HIGH H. CHOYNSKI G. R. BURDICK . President Vice President ft Manager Vice President Vice President Caihier Ast. Cathier Asst. Cashier Asst. Cashier Asst. Cashier Asst. Cashier HAMMERSMITH COMPANY We Make Artistic Class Pins Patronize Home Industry SUTTER STREET GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SEPTEMBER 9 Rag man around. Buys 7.341.236,504,100 empty bottles at the Zete House. A TRIP ON THE OCEAN FLYERS Yale and Harvard Worthy representatives of the great names they bear, is a delightful reve- lation of the comfort and pleasure of traveling on a modern ship SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO Write for folders and Particulars PACIFIC NAVIGATION CO. LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO SEPTEMBER 13 Pi Phis lose their hound. Suggestion Page RADKE COMPANY ESTABLISHED IN CALIFORNIA 1867 219-223 POST ST., SAN FRANCISCO Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware and Cut Glass Latest Novelties in Suitable Gifts for Christmas and Anniversaries Suggested in the Following List TOILET SILVER Hand Mirrors Hair Brushes Cloth Brushes Velvet Brushes Bonnet Brushes Whisk Brooms Combs Powder Boxes Cold Cream Jars Rouge Jars Pin Cushions Jewel Boxes Cologne Bottles Tooth Powder Bottles Tooth Brush Bottles Smelling Salts Bottles Nail Polishers Nail Brushes Nail Files Nail Scissors Cuticle Scissors Cuticle Knives Tweezers Shoe Horns Shoe Hooks Curling Tongs Glove Stretchers FOR LADIES AND MISSES SILVER NOVELTIES TABLE SILVER Mesh Bags Mesh Purses Card Cases Vanity Cases Chatelaines (Combinations) Lorgnettes Memo Tablets Coin Holders Lip Salve Tubes Lead Pencils Photograph Frames Hat Pin Holders Eye Glass Cases Bonbon Boxes Belt Buckles Bridge Sets Traveling Cups Flasks Violet Pins Veil Pins Lorgnette Chains Pocket Photo Cases Silver Lockets Lavalliers Tablets and Pencils Thermometers Teaspoons Soup Spoons Bouillon Spoons A. D. Coffee Spoons Orange Spoons Salt Spoons Sherbet Spoons Berry Spoons Preserve Spoons Jelly Spoons Pea Spoons Ice Spoons Bonbon Spoons Olive Spoons Salad Sets Fish Sets Pie Servers Cake Servers Asparagus Servers Tomato Servers Cucumber Servers Oyster Forks Salad Forks Pastry Forks Fish Forks Dessert Forks GOLD AND DIAMOND JEWELRY Lavalliers Brooches Bar Pins Necklaces Beauty Pins Barrettes Back Combs Buckles Bracelets Lockets Lorgnettes Pendants Lace Pins Hat Pins Veil Pins Collarettes Shirt Waist Rings Rosaries Crucifixes Crosses Neck Chains Amethyst Beads Necklaces Coral Bead Necklaces Topaz Bead Necklaces Lapis Bead Necklaces TRAVELING ARTICLES Traveling Colognes Collapsible Cups Tooth Brush Bottles Bodkin Sets Tooth Powder Bottles Thin Cloth Brushes Talcum Boxes Thin Velvet Brushes Soap Boxes Thin Hair Brushes Salts Bottles Thin Combs Scissors Sets Flasks Sewing Cases Traveling Clocks Jewel Cases Hair Pin Boxes COMPLETE DESK SETS BABY GIFTS Mush Sets Feeding Spoons Bib Holders Rattles Silver Cups Dress Pins Hair Brushes Napkin Rings lircss Buttons Combs Gold Feeding Spoons Photo Frames Neckchains Lockets Rings Birth Month Spoons Stork Spoons Pap Spoons COMPLETE SEWING SETS GIFTS FOR MEN AND BOYS SILVER NOVELTIES GOLD JEWELRY Cravat Holders Pocket Electric Lights Full Dress Studs Fraternity Charms Cigar Cutters Briar Wood Pipes Full Dress Cuff Buttons Lapel Buttons Pocket Knives Pipe Cleaners Scarf Pins Lapel Watch Chains Pocket Pencils Automobile Match Watch Fobs Monogram Fobs Pocket Scissors Boxes Watch Chains Signet Rings Pocket Match Safes Fraternity Card Cases Double Watch Chains Signet Watch Fobs Pocket Cigarette Cases Smokers ' ' Sets Platinum Watch Chains Cravat Holders : Cigarette Pocket Card Cases Pocket Cigar Cases Pocket Stamp Cases Key Rings Kev Chains Cigar Jars Collar Buttons American Watches Tobacco Jars Outing Sleeve Links Thin Model Watches Pocket Fruit Knives Outing Shirt Buttons Cigar Cutters Cigarette Paper Cases Watch Chain Charms Match Safes Reading Glasses Masonic Charms Cigarette Cases COMPLETE TOILET SETS FOR MEN AND BOYS SEPTEMBER 14 Cap Phleger becomes popular at the Pi Phi House. ilies Copper, Brass, Steel Aluminum Arts and Crafts Tools C W. MARWEDEL I 76-80 First Street SAN FRANCISCO OYSTERS ANY STYLE HOT TAMALES SERVIS ' Under New Management G. R. BARTLETT, Lessee HIGH GRADE CANDIES ICE CREAMS, SHERBETS Special Rates to Fraternities and Clubs. Phone Orders Promptly Filled. Try a Box of Our Ice Cream Chocolates. Frozen Desserts Our Specialty MERCHANTS ' AND STUDENTS ' LUNCH SERVED FROM 11.30 to 1.30 2126 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA OPPOSITE S. P. STATION PHONE BERKELEY 672 At the corner where you transfer you will find the most complete line of Shaving Accessories, including Gillette Razors, Durham Duplex Razors, Shaving Soap, Strops Shaving Mugs, Shaving Powder, Talcum Powder Styptic Pencils, Shaving Mirrors WALTER H. FARLEY, Pharmacist Chemist Successor to MAX H. SOBEL IF IT ' S ANYTHING NEW WE HAVE IT TELEGRAPH BANCROFT SEPTEMBER 15 Tod Wheeler still out for football. TELEPHONES: DOUGLAS 1504 HOME C 1504 492 BROADWAY SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ; i . ., Hi " " ujij-if. V---I--,-:=SH l ART IMP TON " The Hotel that is different " 1 1 ill V_1 1 V l HARRY D. CLARK, Manager SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA AFTER COLLEGE WHAT? (,. Any n of good education and ness ability desirous of enter- ing a remunerative profession CAN SECURE a paying position at once. ' Che qualifications are Characler, Confidence, Tacl, Energy and Industry For ' Particular Call on or jjddress fiquitable. Life Assurance Society of the United States Jt. M. SHIELDS, Manager Crocker Building, San Francisco, California SEPTEMBER 16 Opportunity knocks on Tod ' s face, putting the Rue de Molar to the bunk. Students ' Co-Operative Society ORGANIZED 1884 University of California SEPTEMBER 17 Doc Smithson eludes a barber. Van Dyck Quality Cigars The HOUSE of STAPLES W1LUS M. BROWN THOMAS P. ROBINSON President Secretary Brown Power Stationery Co. FINE BOOK PRINTING (if COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS ENGRAVED STATIONERY AND DANCE PROGRAMS 327-329-331-335 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Phone.: Kemyl720 Home C 1 720 J ALUE is one of the vital V questions in ECONOMICS Value reduced to its lowest terms means the {F$est Quality at the Lowest Cost, that ' s why T pos {F$ros. have for years received the great part of the students ' patronage where clothes are concerned. ery thing in Apparel for College Men Women MARKET AT STOCKTON SAN FRANCISCO SEPTEMBER 18 Some fraternity affairs still rushing. Dante Italian Restaurant (Incorporated) JULIUS P. ROZ. Manager SECOND TO SO ONE FOR SERVICE AND CUISINE EVERYTHING UP-TO-DATE ABOUT THE PLACE FROM DINING ROOMS it KITCHEN THE ONLY PLACE IN CALIFORNIA SERVING FRESH PASTE DAILY MADE WITH OUR OWN MACHINE Banquets Arranged Specially for Students 536-540 BROADWAY STREET TELEPHONES, KEARNY 2609 HOME C 1537 What Should Every Man Know That our Dress and Tuxedo Suits have more style and individuality than any in the market and cost no more J. M. JACOBI CO. Montgomery, cor. Sutler St. San Francisco, Cal. SKPTEMBKR 19 Elliott Johnson smiles. Polytechnic College o Engmeermg OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA THE POLYTECHNIC COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING sustains complete and practical two year courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Mining Engineer- ing. Also courses in Architecture and Architectural Drawing. The college is com- pletely equipped with machine shops, electrical, steam, physical and chemical laboratories, and all necessary tools, instruments and apparatus required to teach engineering subjects in a practical manner. J By omitting the Non-Essentials and emphasizing the Essentials of an engineering course, the Polytechnic College does in two years the work which it requires four years to complete in the average college or university. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. ADDRESS Polytechnic College of Engineering 1156 MADISON STREET, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA SEPTEMBER 20 Great doubt as to Johnson ' s recovery. CHAS. C. MOORE CO. ENGINEERS COMPLETE POWER PLANT EQUIPMENT POWER, LIGHTING, MINING PUMPING, INDUSTRIAL HIGH GRADE MACHINERY HOME OFFICE, 99 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO INFORMATION AND CATALOGUES AT OUR NEAREST OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO .... FIRST STREET LOS ANGELES .... TRUST BUILDING SEATTLE . . MUTUAL LIFE BUILDING PORTLAND . . WELLS FARGO BUILDING SALT LAKE CITY .... ATLAS BLOCK NEW YORK CITY . . FULTON BUILDING JARVIS HARDWARE CO. 2311 TELEGRAPH AVE., BERK ELEY BASEBALL FOOTBALL BASKETBALL Athletic Goods Uniforms and Track Supplies FISHING TACKLE LAWN TENNIS BOXING AFRICAN STEEL CANE RODS. A Complete Athletic Library, loc a Book SEPTEMBER 21 Janitor of California Hall injured by an accidental discharge of his duties. FOSTER OREAR Confectioners CANDY ROOTH FERRY BUILDING " ASK FOR THE BROWN BOX COLLEGE STUDENTS are the best V seurs of confections. This is why O. 9 Chocolates so PP u ' ar on ' e Campus KODAKS PHOTO-SUPPLIES DEVELOPING PRINTING BOWMAN DRUG N. W. Cor. 13th Broadway, Oakland LARGEST SUPPLY OF LAW BOOKS IN THE WEST TEXT BOOKS CASE BOOKS DIGESTS REPORTS Publishers of the Official Reports of the Supreme Courts of California and other Pacific Coast States California Codes, Laws, and Constitution. These six volumes, with book-rack, $25.00 You are cordially invited to look over our stock at any time 200-214 McALLISTEU STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Bancroft- Whitney Co. SEPTEMBER 22 Haines tries to stand on ceremony and lands on his mush. Heald ' s Business College and Engineering School SHOR THAND has helped many a man thru college and placed him in a position after graduation Get this training at any one of HFAI D ' S RUSINFS.S 1L VLL J DUJllNCOJ 425 MCALLISTER STREET. SAN FRANCISCO SIXTEENTH AND SAN PABLO. OAKLAND SEPTEMBER 23 Humpy La Rue cut by a dill on the campus. C. J. HEESEMAN INCORPORATED W. L. WOODWARD, Manager CLOTHING HATS FURNISHINGS of QUALITY 2110-12 CENTER ST., BERKELEY SEPTEMBER 24 Humpy ' s recovery doubtful. Special Short Courses in BOOKKEEPING STENOGRAPHY For College Men and Women SAN FRANCISCO BUSINESS COLLEGE 908 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA SENIORS When you start housekeeping, start right. Buy a Gas Range and Water Heater from OAKLAND GAS APPLIANCE COMPANY 13th C Clay Streets, OAKLAND Phones OAKLAND 3265 J. A. BRITTON, Jr.. U. C. ' 10 HOME A 2195 W. T. KELLOGG OUR CREAMS AND ICES ARE UNEXCELLED OUR CANDIES ARE THE PUREST AND BEST Catering Banquets TWO STORES 2307 TELEGRAPH AVE. 2005 SHATTUCK AVE. Phone Berkeley 551 Phone Berkeley 80 Home F 1828 Home F 1610 The Place to Eat WINSTON ' S Soda 2 48 Center Street, Berkeley, California Fancy Pastry telephone Berkeley 3642 SEPTEMBER 25 Krigbaum comes to college. Benjamin Clothes j I red Benjamin b 5, For Sale at 1111 Broadway. WELLS FARGO NEVADA NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO 4 MONTGOMERY STREET Capital Paid Up $6,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $5,000,000.00 Total $11,000,000.00 ISAIAS W. HELLMAN . President I.W. HELLMAN, JR., Vice-President F. L. LIPMAN . . Vice-President OFFICERS JAMES K. WILSON, Vice-President FRANK B. KING . . . Cashier W. McGAVIN . Assistant Cashier E. L. JACOBS . Assistant Cashier V. H. ROSSETTI, Assistant Cashier C. L. DAVIS . . Assistant Cashier ISAIAS W. HELLMAN LEON SLOSS C. DE GUIGNE PERCY T. MORGAN DIRECTORS F. W. VAN SICKLEN WM. F. HERRIN WM. SPROULE JOHN C. KIRKPATR1CK I. W. HELLMAN, JR. HARTLAND LAW WM. HAAS JAMES L. FLOOD F. L. LIPMAN J. HENRY MEYER CHAS. J. DEERING JAMES K. WILSON HENRY ROSEN FEI.D Hotel Athens JOHN B. JORDAN Family, Commercial and Tourist Hotel. Family Rates by the Month Banquet Rooms 1304 BROADWAY, Next to Post-office PHONES: OAKLAND 1487 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA HOME A 1981 BISMARCK CAFE SAN FRANCISCO Headquarters for College Men SEPTEMBER 26 Cop visits college. The " rising young men " are wearing our clothes ! We ' re not satisfied with just " skimming along " or " drifting " in the Young Men ' s department. We ' re always going up higher on a plane by ourselves. Young men are the keenest observers of style and fashion. They know " what ' s what " and want it " just so. " That ' s the very reason this store is so popular with them. Years of study has perfected this important department of our business today we please the most critical. Perfection gives satisfaction. Hastings Clothing Co. Post and Grant Ave. San Francisco, Cal. SEPTEMBER 27 Cop still here. LAKE TAHOE California ' s ' Popular Resort Season May 1 5 to October 1 5 Best trout fishing in the state ; excellent hotel accommodations ; also camping privileges. Write for descriptive booklets D. L. BLISS, Jr. General tJXCanagcr Lake " TTaAoe Railway (9 transportation Company TAHOE, CALIFORNIA 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.) TRAVELER ' S CHECKS Payable everywhere at par and without identification. (Fee from thirty cents upward.) Money By Telegraph Between Principal Agencies SEPTEMBER 28 Zeke McNear breaks another nickel. COLUMBIA EQUIP YOURSELF WELL! THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. 4] Study this picture, for it represents a real office. J You can tell right away that the dentist owning it is successful. 4] You will be able to build up a success- ful practice too, if you cater to your patients, by having an equipment which will impress them immediately as repre- senting you. I This office has a Columbia Cbair and Columbia Electric Engine, and the one fact that discriminating dentists always buy Colombia appliances should have its weight with you, for they are generally men who have used other kinds and you are getting the benefit of their experience gratis. 4] When yon are ready to buy your office appliances and furniture, let us know and we ' ll send you other photographs, cata- logs, prices, terms and other suggestions which will convince you that yon buy our service also when you buy our goods. tj Complete equipments sold for cash or on liberal instalment terms. SEND FOR CATALOG ROCHESTER. N. Y. INHARDT ' S (CANDY BY MAIL Including Express 1 Ib. Box, 75c 2lb. Box, $1.35 It ' talwaus but to get the bcit LEHNHARDTS BROADWAY NEAR 14 " ST.. A MODERN PHARMACY EVERYTHING IN Drugs Stationery Kodaks ' Druggist will serve you best TELEGRAPH AND DURANT TELEPHONE 1910 OCTOBER 7 Dancing stopped in San Francisco by order of the Mayor. College Men Women APPRECIATE CORRECT APPAREL More than any other class in universal society. Furthermore, they are educated to discriminate between the " 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 respect. CJ Quality, style and reasonable profit combine to make this an attractive establishment to intelligent people. TAFT PENNOYER CLAY, FOURTEENTH b " FIFTEENTH STS., OAKLAND, CAL. OCTOBER 8 Informal. McFie, floor-manager. Everybody two-step. When In Business AFTER COLLEGE DAYS Advertise With the J.Chas. Green Co. ' CTie Largest Outdoor j4dvertisers in the West MAIN OFFICES STEVENSON STREET, Near 14th SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY Microscopes Magnifiers Microtomes Chemical Apparatus Laboratory Glassware Biological Supplies Photographic Lenses Prism Field Glasses Transits and Levels Projection Lanterns FACTORIES: ROCHESTER, N. Y. FRANKFURT a M. GERMANY 154 SUITER STREET. SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND 6. SAN JOSE Rf (KEY KG 1 OCTOBER 9 A shingle is purchased for Girton Hall. Los Angeles Portland I S. S. BEAR GOOD TRAVELING Is the combination of pleasure with comfort, palatable meals and plenty of pure, fresh air. On the new magnificent coast liners BEAR, BEAVER, ROSE CITY (the " Big Three " ), take your choice of any avail- able berth in any one of the large, neat state- rooms then enjoy yourself as you would at home, with music in the Social Hall, books, various amusements, or with a jolly crowd on the promenade and the spacious observation decks. San Francisco and Portland S. S. Co. A. G. D. KERRELL, General Passeneer Asent 384 FLOOD BUILDING (Steamers Leave Pier 40) Phone Kearny 3620 for illustrated folder ; rates, sailings and reservations OCTOBER 10 Bob Weber pays his A. W. S. assessment. F. C. THIELE Varsity Tailor The very best in face of all conditions, for the most popular price Suits and Overcoats The Pride of Community 787 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO OCTOBER 14 Theta House bombed. CALIFORNIA MEN EVERY suit that the MER- CHANT TAILOR makes is like the portrait artists ' product for YOU and YOU only. He forges every outline and amalgamates every physi- cal peculiarity into the garment which makes it fit YOU and YOU only. A MERCHANT TAILOR paints your body picture with the scissors and the irons. Your suit is YOUR second. We Specialize in College Tailoring. Leaders in the Better Grade of College Tailoring BERGLOF FORRESTER 45 KEARNY STREET Second Floor, Front SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. " The Store of Certain Satisfaction " 100-2104 SHATTUCKAVE. BERKELEY, CAL. Berkeley ' s Busiest and Foremost Department Store PHONE BERKELEY 1535 HOME F 2419 The Best Store for Women, Children and Men ' s Wear, Featuring the Fashions Newest Conceits WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, DRAPERIES, CURTAINS SOLE AGENT FOR DERBY, MONARCH, AND GAMOSSI GLOVES, S. H. M. GUARANTEED SKIRTS, WOOLTEX GARMENTS OCTOBER 15 Colonel J. Stewart hooks empty ice-cream freezer from Cow Omega House. Telephone Douglas 2840 EXCLUSIVE STYLES S ' f Importer of Millinery 84 GEARY STREET, near Grant Ave. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA A TAILORED SUIT A STETSON HAT A CLASSY SHIRT A PROPER TIE Always Bought of Herbert Jones INCORPORATED 2308 TELEGRAPH AVE. 2175 SHATTCCK AVE. Students Bank TELEGRAPH AYENUE BRANCH Berkeley Bank of Savings and Truil Company (Ajwciated with the) First National Bank of Berkeley, Cal. Combined Resources . . $6,050,000.00 Located at the Sather Gate J. F. HINK SON BERKELEY ' S LARGEST STORE Fine Dry Goods and Ladies ' Furnishings OCTOBER 16 Stewart disposes of the same at the " Bear " for 5 cents. ALEX. H. CUMMINGS, Manager The College Town Shop BERKELEY ' S EXCLUSIVE A COMPLETE LINE OF IMPORTED HATS AND CAPS Up-to-date Furnishings of the Highest Quality for the College Man 2232 TELEGRAPH AVE., Near SATHER GATE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA $1.50 the Year THE COURIER Alameda County ' s Progressive Weekly PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS PRINTERS OF THE COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS 2008 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA California Lunch Room CAS B LOMA BUILDING BEN HOLLMAN, Proprietor fT[ All Costumes, Wigs and Make- lj| Up for University of California plays are furnished by 883 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. OCTOBER 17 Stewart smokes an Owl. Do you eat Do it at Sure you eat BEST WORKMEN Telephone Home F 14+4 BEST SERVICE ED. FREDRICKSON ' S Exchange Barber Shop For your Shave, Shampoo and Haircut too TRY OUR CAPISANO FOR DANDRUFF 2314J TELEGRAPH AVE.. bet. Bancroft Durant DURGIN-GOMPERTZ CO. The House of Quality WE CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME FROM CELLAR TO ATTIC. WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums Window Shades, Trunks and Suit Cases 2180 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone Piedmont 5436 Both Phones TT 1 TELEGRAPH AVE. AT DURANT ST. rlOtel -: r BERKELEY Single room and board for one, HO mo. Single room and board for two. S75 mo. Suite, bath and board for one, S70 mo. Suite, bath and board for two, $90 mo. Suite, bath and board for three. $115 Suites of three rooms and bath, for three or more, special rates upon application. Steam heat, electric light, hot and cold water and private ' phone in every room. Elevator all night: excellent table and best hotel service. WELL KNOWK FOR [TS EXCELLENCE OCTOBER 20 Fijis have a chicken dinner. JOHN KITCHEN JR. COMPANY PRINTING -BOOK BINDING PAPER RULING 6? LITHOGRAPHING Binders of the igis Blue Gold LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS :: LEATHER NOVELTIES TELEPHONE DOUGLAS 351 67 FIRST STREET 67 SAN FRANCISCO OCTOBER 21 Irresponsible morning papers say there has been another fowl raid. B o o K s $Urk0 (Enmpang JTralermty .Sruirlnj looks L O W E R S 2313 (Telegraph Auruur Jihonr 2804 Srrkrlry, (California THIS ISSUE PRINTED THROUGHOUT WITH The Ault Wiborg Co. ' s " WONDER BLACK " SAN FRANCISCO BRANCH : 545 MISSION STREET M. LEVINSON, Manager CHARLES HOFFMAN COMPANY theatrical %Casquerade Costumers Phoaa- O?Uind5806 Home A 3714 222 SAN PABLO AVENUE ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOPS COLLEGE SHOP, No. 1 , 2249 Telegraph A ve. ANTISEPTIC, No. 2, 2172 Shattuck Avenue Bet. Sillier Gate and Bancroft Elks Building College Haircullen 5 Chain Baths 8 Chain NOVEMBER 12 Stanford Rolls. David Woerner Cooperage Co, MANUFACTURERS OF BEER, WINE AND BRANDY BARRELS AND KEGS TANKS FOR ALL PURPOSES OFFICE AND FACTORY S. W. COR. 14TH AND HARRISON STREETS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Telephones Market 279 Home M 1787 PURE FOOD MBUmfu Mrano CANNED FRUITS VEGETABLES PRESERVES CATSUPS SERIAL N9 6623 NOVEMBER 13 Theta Delt house burns. Moulton escapes with a Blackstone and uniform. COLLEGE MEN Offered Great Opportunities For Excell ent Incomes by The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company Foi Particulars See SMITH, THOMAS THOMAS GENERAL AGENTS 333 Kearny Street San Francisco, Cal. Ernst G. Geary ' 06 John D. Hartigan ' 10 John C. Rued ' 07 Eugene R. HaUett ' OS Jesse V. Mendenhall ' 00 Dean G. Witter ' 07 University of California Men with Louis Sloss Co. E. R. Ulienthal - Leon Slots - - Louis SloM - Joseph Slos. - - Charles R. Blyth - M. C. Slo - - Eugene R. Hallelt - - President Vice-President 79 Vice- President ' 81 Treasurer ' 87 Secretary - Director Manager INVESTMENT SECURITIES ALASKA COMMERCIAL BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA DOOLEY ' S " Portraiture If you have beauty, Come, I ' ll take it; If you have none, Come, I ' ll make it. Official Photographers for 19 12 BLUE GOLD Duplicate prints? Yes, and at a Special Rate to students. 2221 CENTER STREET, BERKELEY, CAL. NOVEMBER 14 Headache powders still being purchased by the unwell. APRIL 1 Ed. Randall ' s birthday. Rather widely observed. Crocker Safe Deposit Vaults Crocker Building, San Francisco THK ACME OF PROTECTION VISITORS INVITED TO INSPECT THESE VAULTS EVERY BUSINESS DAY BETWEEN ' 8 A. M. AND 6 P. M. L. F. SHEAN AGENTS JUAN DE FUCA CIGARS CLEAR HAVANA J. L. TAYLOR Cigar Store HIGH GRADE CIGARS. CIGARETTES AND SMOKERS ' ARTICLES TELEPHONE BERKELEY 3503 2301 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Billiard Parlor PEOPLES EXPRESS CO. Baggage Checked at the Residence in Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley ONLY FIRE-PROOF CEMENT WAREHOUSE IN ALAMEDA COUNTY FURNITURE A SPECIALTY Low EASTERN RATES TELEPHONES (Oakland +447 OAKLAND (Home A 2144 TELEPHONES ' Berkeley 14 BERKELEY Home F 2144 APRIL 12 Drury elected to a minor position. Mistaken identity. SPAULDING ' Official National League " Ball (Res. U. S. Pit. Off.) CORK CENTER Official Ball of the Game for Over Thirty Years This ball has the " Spaulding Pat- ented " Cork Center, and is made throughout in the best possible manner and of highest quality material obtainable. ADOPTED by the NATIONAL LEAGUE in 1878, and the only ball used in Championship Games since that time. ADOPTED by the Pacific Coast and Northwestern Leagues. Used by all schools and colleges on the Pacific Coast. A. G. SPAULDING BROS. Athletic Outfitters 156-8 GEARY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. APRIL 12 John R. comes back. TELEPHONE DOUGLAS 4524 HOME C 3525 CHAS. BERWIN (INCORPORATED) MANUFACTURING FURRIER 6? IMPORTER OF FINE FURS 37-39 GRANT AVE., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. APRIL 13 Co-eds still counting votes. Two much. MR. PUBLISHER: Ve Are ur plant is equipped with the latest Specialists improved Linotype machines and 7? Q the newest type faces facilities I T -j- i w hi c ' h enable us to produce results Periodical second to none in our special line Printing and at right prices too. The 1912 " Blue and Gold " is one of our products. Williams Printing Company SANSOME AND SACRAMENTO STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO DOUGLAS 2905 TELEPHONES HOME C 2583 E. L. ALTVATER W. F. MCK.ANNAY Independent Pressroom CYLINDER PRESSWORK BOOKLET FOLDING FOR THE TRADE No. 348A SANSOME STREET AT THE CORNER OF SACRAMENTO STREET, SAN FRANCISCO PHONE DOUGLAS 2905 HOME PHONE C 2583 APRIL 14 McGee still has sciatica of the sconce from hoisting. BOYNTON-ESTERLY CALIFORNIA TEACHERS ' AGENCY PROSPECTIVE TEACHERS are urged to enroll with us. We are constantly in need of efficient Teachers for good positions. Call or send for full information, free. C. C. BOYNTON and CALVIN ESTERLY are the seniors of all the managers on this coast and have filled more vacancies on their distinctive field than the present managers of all other Teachers ' Agencies combined. OFFICES: 525 STIMSON BLOCK, Los ANGELES 717 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Oscilatory Osculations When the fairy-like Freshman is asked for a kiss, She says, " Oh ! I don ' t think we ' d best, " Then her fair cheeks turn red, as she lifts up her head, Replying with more than mere zest, " If I were to give you just one little kiss, Do you think that you ' d rest ' thout the rest? " Says he, " If you think that you ' d miss ' t, little miss, I ' ll return all you give with the best. " Continued. If You Are Interested in machinery for handling milk and its products, it would pay you to get our catalogs and prices. We sell everything for the creamery, dairy and cheese factory. Our Specialties De Laval Separators; Victor New Style Combined Churns and Workers; Farrington and Eclipse Pasteurizers; Wizard and Eclipse Cream Ripeners, Alaska and Farrington Tubular Coolers; Duro and Sanitary Milk and Cream Pumps; Wizard, 20th Century and Official Babcock Testers; Disc Ice Cream Freezers; Wizard and De Kalk Refrigerating Machines; Creasey Ice Breakers; Stickney Gasoline Engines; James Sanitary Born Appliances. Our information department is at your service. A request for literature will receive prompt attention DE LAVAL DAIRY SUPPLY CO. DRUMM AND SACRAMENTO STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO BRANCH: SEATTLE, WASHINGTON APRIL 15 Stanford our track meat. South Sea Islands New Zealand cl 5 Australia Complete Tour, first-class $375, including Tahiti, Wellington, New Zealand, Sydney, Australia, Auckland, The Tongas, Samoa, Fiji and Hono- lulu. Pleasure sailing the day long. Twin-screw steamers. Three months trip. Sailings May 31, June 28, July 26, and every 28 days. Round Trip to Sydney, Australia via Tahiti, Wellington, returning via Fiji, and Honolulu, first-class $325. Round trip to Wellington direct, first-class $264. Tahiti and return, $135 first-class. OCEANIC S. S. CO., Agents UNION LINE OF NEW ZEALAND 673 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO Honolulu $110 FIRST-CLASS ROUND TRIP The most delightful spot on entiiv world tour for your vacation. Delightful sea bathing at the famous beach of Waikiki. The splendid SS. Sierra (10,000 tons dis- placement) makes the round trip in 16 days, and one can visit on a side trip the living volcano of Kilauea which is tre- mendously active, and see for himself the process of world creation. No other trip compares with this for the marvelous and wonderful in nature. Visit the Islands now, while you can do it so easily and quickly and while the volcano is active. Prompt attention to telegrams for berths. Sailings: April 29, May 20, June 10. July 1, July 22, August 12, September 2, Sep- tember 23, October 14, November 4, No- vember 25, December 16, and every 21 days. OCEANIC S. S. CO. 673 Market Street, San Francisco. LINE TO TAHITI. Grand mid-summer trip direct to Tahiti, leaving San Fran- cisco June 29. Eight days on the Island for the celebration of the Fall of Bastile (July 14) and the native fetes, with the mystic and barbaric rites of walking on red hot stones and all the rest of it. Book now. Steamer fare $135, round trip, first class. Further sailings: August 6, Sep- ' tember 11, and every 36 days. The Sophomore maid is a little more staid. She ' s stayed round the campus some time, And when in -his hand her own hand is laid, She pauses as though ' twere a crime ; But her head on his shoulder she ' ll finally lay. With a sweet little dove-like coo, And murmur real low, " It ' s too awful, I know, But I won ' t make a fuss nor will you. " COntiinicd. YOSEMITE VALLEY YOSEMITE RATIONAL PARK feature ' s Only a few hours from Los Angeles and San Francisco. Daily train service to the Park Line. Observation- Parlor cars by day, through Pullman cars by night. Ample hotel and camp accommodations Qrandest ' Urip in California A place of marvelous beauty and grandeur. Enclosed by massive walls. Adorned by stupendous waterfalls For information and descriptive folder, address YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD CO. Merced, California APRIL 17 F ijis build anew on the old sight. TAFT PENNOYER OAKLAND ' S LARGEST STORE THIRTY-EIGHT DEPARTMENTS Always generously stocked with the advance merchandise of each season. The ideal place for college men and women of taste to do their purchasing. Quality, Style, Price equally attractive CLAY AT FOURTEENTH FIFTEENTH STREETS OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA INTERIOR OF WOODSHED, NEW ZETE HOUSE IN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS KINDLY MENTION BLUE AND GOLD APRIL 28 Good-night ! WILLOUGHBY, VENTURA BEAN KING WAT S THAT THAT S WATTS At the third year, the co-ed is no longer shy, For she ' s now learned one thing or two, So she esconces herself on the sofa nearby, And says, " Now, I ' ll scream if you do. " But when the attack on her red lips is made. She giggles and wriggles a bit. I say, do you think that she ' s really afraid ? If you ' d ask me, I ' d say, " Not a bit. " The Senior maid, with her cap and her gown, Is a perilous one to attack. Perhaps with hauteur she will give you a frown, But, believe me, it ' s never the sack. For she ' ll pucker her lips in a way, why, I say, She ' s been there before, you can bet; To her it is just like an act in a play, Come on, boys, the drinks are all set. The Pelican squints, then gives you a stare. Her eyes with expectancy lit; Why, say, in the old days she was right there, So now she just giggles a bit, " [ never was kissed by a man in my life. " " Believe me, I think it ' s the truth, But respect for old age has made me a sage, So I ' ll kiss you, old damsel, forsooth. " X. B. D., ' 12.

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, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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