University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1891
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1891 volume:
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CLOTH IER x,kQ5I!!l2iiQLH'? TAI IA JRQ,
IQQS1-Jt?L'tfl1113' zliiiiouiico to tlioi1'f1'ioiiflx tlirit tlioi1'L,-striicw
1iSli1ll1Cl1t is rcplctc xvitlx tlio 11 Lost oluggriiit limos oi'
-: ummera we I THiqg:.
Stylisb tbree and four-button Qutaway Suits,
In wz1z'l'ess ff.'l7'I.t'f,'l'.
Nobby You17Q fT1Ql7'5 Sack Suitg,
A U fairs! z'11115m'!1lf1',ms.
jaunty Boys' Suits,
Qipilclreifs Suitg, by tbq Gbougarpd,
Summqr Qoatg and Uqstg,
1,1 azz my Lfzmf .V f,fLf V fif- A - .sfrzi-L.
CPE-Jw ININIENSE LINE OF A-AE,
A A-WY-HA S A MA SSL A 'WI -mf A SSS-SKSXSSSiSS'SYASSS SIS ST
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O VljA'CO.4 719, S1110 KING' ff! CA'ETS, HLA NA'fi 7151
STIFF HATS 'i STRAW HATS
IN STETSON'S AND DUNLAFVS IN
-Bl' LTITEST 'E' STYLES. -I9 UINILIYXIYITED 'i- INILJYVYBER.
aus ALSO 'CARRY ii FULL LINE OFDTRUNKS AND i11iLisLs.
The Largest Shirt Factory South of San Francisco.
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SI'1'lIA'I'I3I7 ON I-IO'1xh2L X'ENDOK4E GRLULYNDS,
WWWMQQI- SGH jose, Cai
I O TTTT I
EXCURSIONS, ETC A SPECIALTY.
F. H. ROSS 80 SONS, - - - Proprietors.
SAN Joss, CAL.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Qeneral Q erebandise.
LOWEST PRICES. .
MARTIN GUITARS, STEWART BANJOS, DOBSON BANJOS,
' NEAPOLITAN IVIANDOLINS.
Sheet Mugic IO cenig per Qopy.
FXLI, KIXIJS Ulf IVIIISILLXI, INS'I'RUMliN'I'S SOLD ON IVIONTHLY
. QA Y M EXTS.
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CHIIS. S. EIITON'S MUSIC STORE, 735 Market St., San Frfanciseo.
Qcagebcalls, 3669 and fxfhlofic Goods GD CQ
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' ' SAL F- HYDE ' '
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,jmasfqffice Qzzifdirzfj, Comlgc' Qczrlf, gllllfd Clizra Cozzrzfy, Cal
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TX1!L,EINlTY'SI?CTI"l YEAR. -
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ft? 1532, ,.533saY9LP2ag:, 1319 ESQ If-A
- RSCZTGJF-2. -
,XJ YSIQ and SI4 MARKET STREET,
' San Francisco, Cal.
P. F. NOLAN 8a SONS,
Imporvtens and manufaetunens of
as fT1en's, Boys', Youths', l.xadies', misses' and Chi1clz1en's if
as BCDOTS FIND SI-ICDES 952
Nos. I7 and 19 1-K- Kgs 0 it
East Saggtg s?!DagS'Str eet. XO:
BOOKS and NNE STATTONERY
S. E. SMITH , ' MAPSZUISE BOOKS,
A ,,cM,,,W,cMcMMMW,MM'K " And Views of the Pacific Coast.
NO- 10 SOUTH Fi1'S-Y SUAGQY my MHITTQUIIICIY Street, qopp. Occidental Hote1,p
SAN JOSE, CAL. sam FRANCISCO
T lephone Ti FSWZEQ 3853 Horses Bought
e No. 136. '-A 'Q and som.
General Livery and Transient Stables.
KIBOARDING A SPECIALTYDO
'LTCJBE LORI J, - llroprietor
EAST SHN FEERISIHNDO ST., nean First, .
P P S , - ,
RIVAVO-EH AIQZSSTO UNITTOITEIDAMILTON. ASAJV. JOSE' CAL'
RAL-EY 30 GREEN, Fine Clothing to Order. ii?
Sncccssors to Ralcy 8a Co., A 33? if Repaips Neatly Done.
Q fff 5.15 U5.'1.71e'f'5 In 'M'WWVT'TMM'W"W
15 O1'C1gH Domesuc Nuns K EVA, S
Opp. I. U. U. I". Building. q Q T1 3 1 I'
NO. 95 EAST SANTA CLARA STREET, it
AND NO. 7 N. THIRD STREET, 507 Hayes ree '
Sun Jose, Caiifomlia, T Near Octavia, San Francisco
11-ULL at XXfA:TKINS,
L. E Pi D I N G -,Z
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BRRNCHES. Gxkgi- .'.- y NWN H I " ASPECI LTY
if V31-rf 'u K'.::3g5 Likffff. 355
'FAN ve if Sk
Qmggiagi 191119 gxouig UDL ilooliuifv 5Q il wil Qt i1,0.I1,f!
THB oNLY riser CLASS GALLERY IN SAI-I Jose.
Nos. 79, 81 and 83 West Santa Clara Street,
Mount Hamilton and Other Views on Sale. SAN JOSE, CRL,
Drfy Goods.fMfAQ, tiliriikrlfleirney Goods.
cc ' 97
Iig of cm Ctjose.
I. LOEB 8a BROTHER.
Northeast Corner First end Fountain Streets,
SEN JCDSE, CRL..
55? rein isnxrxierme ixiizfxrzizrsr Et?
1 T TF 'i
Hel rieoek ot Regueiot,
Meat Delivered Free of Charge to any Part of the Xfalley
' --1 l l I I ii -1
FRHNKMN STREET, SANTA oumzn, crm.
I-'. W. W1I.1.Cox J. l'. JARA1.-IN J
CJ 11. JARMAN CO., l
Hlzff I'I1f'I'z', li1I.IIf.V, Cfam, I'a1'111'.v.l A
l'f.'f1n'I'-f'?'z11m'.t, H '1'11Iz'n7I' -Swt1lIlr'.V,
t'11utra1'ts . fur . Painting . and . Papering.
C W l
NO. zo NORTH FIRST STREET,
. . .SAN JOSE, CAL.
AN JOSE TRANSFER CO.,
:NIIKEL it BL'RKETT, l
Office. 25 llest Santa Clara Street, l
SAN JOSE, CAL. 1
THB 0IllY AllIllUIlZ8ll Tl3I1SlBI COIHDHHY ot lllfl S. P. CO.
Baggage, Piano and Furniture Moving a A
specialty. Baggage Stored five l
days free of charge. A
llidgfgtllff fheflwt' at llufI'1S arm' A,t'.Yl2IIt'IlCL'S ta all fbainfx.
. SHAYING . . . '
. . . . PARLORS
II. A. STEVENS, I'ROPRIEToR.
28 NORTH FIRST S'1'.,
SAN JOSE, CAL.
-EZDR. W. E. KEITH,
Uffiee: Sale lleposit lilutrlt, .-
'RI-sirleliee: St. James llrltel, ' X
Il to 12, 3 to 5, 0:30 to 7:30 SAN JQSIQ, CAL,
Sunday. 1 to 2
GET YOUR . .
ICE CREAM SODA
O,B1'ien's - Candy - Store,
No. 30 SOUTH FIRST STREET,
SAN JOSE, CAL.
L. LION, LION, GUS. LION, H. LION.
I LION 81 SONS,
Importers and Dealers in
Furniture, + Carpets, I Upholstery,
All kinds of Lace Curtains, Portiers, Draperies
Poles, Etc. Oilcloths. Linoleum, Bed-
ding, Rugs. Mats,
41, 43, 45, 47 SOUTH SECOND ST.
--.-N,--.SAN JOSE, CAL.
-THE BANK OF SAN JOSE,
1aS'r.-A111 ISIIIZIJ IN 1866,
Capital, j935n,oo.o. Reserve Fund, fFlI00,000
T. IQLLARD BEANS, President 81 Manager.
WM. KNOX BEANS, Vice-President.
C. W. POMEROY, Secretary.
CLEMENT T. PARK, Cashier.
JOHN T. COLAHAN, Assistant Cashier.
RS. M. MAY,
. . ELEGANT . .
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56 SOUTI-I FIRST STREET,
.,.,.,..,.SAN JOSE, CAL.
11130. xv. levlmlcle, 'fir
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IJIXXNICUNIFS IXNID l9lNlC JICXVIQLNY.
. 1: I
No. 8 South F
Safe Deposit Block,
. ICS. CGDGDK,
gli- MANUFACTURER or
, Home:-MAIJIQ, oy
CJ PLAIN AND FINE
:JAN Jozgrl, SAI..
ICIS L'RIfAAI sown.
Nl DIP S "W
178 SOIVII-I IPIRST S'FI21'IE'I', SAX KIOSG.
MQ-NICHLESS A A ,
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D P0 ll PIA 03.
Preferred by lllrtists and all People of Culture Everywhere
Ybe Neff' Patent SW? Sfop mea' exf!zz5z'z'eQ1 Z.lZ Me hers ami Pond Pzlzfzos.
KOHLER AND CHASE MUSIC HOUSE
WINTER 81, O'CONNOR,
69 East Santa Clara Street, Porter Block, San Jose, California
'X First-Class Turnouts at
Reasonable Rates. I
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IS IN YOUR I-IRT.
IXIQCABIQ keeps the largest and most complete stock of Fashionable
in San Jose, and is
fxgeni for HQ VVOPIGI Qenowned " nox Hat"
PFISTER, SUCQESSQRS TO
iff, I-'u1.'.x'1u5la IN 1.-ml
'I mf "
Situsited on the Railroad, Midway between Sim Jose
and Santa Clara.
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Qlnioc-xcgiig -silo? icei Pacific
Nxxsx xxxxx x xxxxxxxx xxxw sxxxx xxxxxxxxxxx x xxxxxw . xxxxxwsxxxxxxsxxxxxx.xxaxx mx xxxx vxxmxx mix xsmx fXNxXXx xg xxxx wtxxx mm. xxsiixxig Awgxw. was wxxxx .xxxxx xxxxx .xxxxx uw. -Lv
'C' To oliQojfs-' 'iv
Twcntg Five Prfcicsscvs aqd Instructors.
IVE full College Courses-Classical, English, Philosophical, Scientific
and Civil' Engineering, leading to degrees of B. S., L. B., Ph. B., A.
B. and B. E. P
K Post-graduate Courses conducting to degree of Ph. D.
Complete Preparatory Courses, conducting with the courses in College.
The fullest Business Course in the State.
A four years' Conservatory of Music Course.
ALL CLASSES OIDEN TO BQTI-I SEXES.
Tiic Bcci. Eqippcd Qcnccrvctcry of Music on thc Pacific Gocct.
I as if ART DEPARTMENT FULLY EQUIPPED Fon SPECIAL Woax. as was
EUHRU, TUITIUN HND INEIUENTHL5: .
For lfozmg Zadzes in College ffall, .8300 per Year.
fer Young .flfen amz' Boys in EHSf Hall, new 51zzYdz'11g, the same.
FALL SESSON BEGINS XVEDNESDAY, AUG. Izth, 1891.
For Elrther Irjorfzzatzbn, Address'
A. c. Hiizsr, 13. oy, LL. ia.
COLLEGE PARK, CALIFORNIA
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A 'if -
Qoexrcl of Eeliforg.
L. W. JEFFERSON, J. F. JENNESS
E. B. XVILLIAMS, EMMA BUFFINGTON. B
CUTS AND GRINDS:
S. D. BRIGGS, W. T. CURNOW
O. G. HUOHSON, V. C. RICHARDS,
A. KINCAIIJ, EDITH WII.COX.
F. G. BURROwS,' J. B. TREGLOAN
T. G. CROTHERS. J. F. RICHARDS.
Qoorel Of Trugieeg.
Term Expires 1891.
JUSTUS GREELEY, ESQ., Marysville.
HON. li. W. PLAYTER, Oaklanil.
REV. F. F. JEWELI., D. IJ., San jose.
REV. T. H. SINEX, IJ. D., Pacific Grove.
JOHN VVIDNEY, IQSQ., Santa Clara.
REV. H. C. BENSON, IJ. IJ., l3re11twoocl
Term Expires 1892.
ANNIS MERRILL, ESQ., San Francisco.
J. XV. XVHITING, ESQ., San Francisco.
CHARLES GOODALL, ESQ., San Francisco.
XV. F. GIBSON, ESQ., San Francisco.
THEOPHILUS KIRK, ESQ., San Jose.
REV. C. N. AFFLERBACH, San jose.
Term Expires 1893.
REV. A. C. HIRST, D. D. LL. D., College Park.
BISHOP C. H. FOWLER, D. D. LL. D., San Francisco.
J. A. CLAYTON, ESQ., San Jose. . '
PETER BOHL, ESQ ,I Sacramento.
REV. M. C. BRIGGS, D. D., Petaluma.
I Offieerg, of the BO2lrd-
EAI. - l - PRESIDENT
T- H- SINEX, . - - SECRETARY
JOHN VVIDNEY, R TREASURER
A. C. HIRS'1', D. D., LL. D.
Ancl Professor of Intellectual and Moral Science.
T. C. GEORGE, A. M., PH. D.
Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
Clams. E. Cox, A. M.
Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering.
VV. XV. THOBURN. A. M., PH. D.
Professor of Biology Geology and Chemistry.
D. A. HAYES, S. T. B., PH. D.
Professor of Ancient Languages and Literature.
W. C. SAWYER, A. M., PH. D.
And Professor of English Literature and Social Science.
J. XV. RIEDEMAN, A. M.
Professor of French and German.
ALFRED HIGBIE, A. M.
Professor of Meteorology and Curator of Museun1 and Observatory.
J. H. XVYTHE, M. D., D. D., LL. D.
Lecturer of the Relations of Theology and Natural Science.
Lucy A. BooTH, A. M.
Teacher of History.
FRANCES E. HUBBELL
F. LOUI KING, A. M.
Dean of Conservatory of Music and Professor of Instrumental Music
F. L. KING
ISVAIJNE M. HLTNKINS, B. M.
LIZZIE VV. GOBER
Teachers of Instrumental Music.
H. B. PASMURE
Professor of Vocal Music.
MRS. LINA HILLMAN-SMITH
MRS. MAY S. PASMORE
Assistant Teachers of Vocal Music.
WAL'FER S. PERKINS
Teacher of Violin.
NIADGE A. KENNEDY, fvuzsr SESSION,
Principal of Art Department.
A Mus. E. A. CLARKE, fSECOND SESSION,
Principal of Art Department.
VV. D. CRABB, A. M.
Principal of Academic Department.
E. B. LEASE, A. M.
Associate Principal and Adjunct Professor of Ancient Languages
EDITH GRISWOLD, ANNIE M. MAYNE, A. B.
Teachers Academic Department.
JESSIE I. CALHOUN, QFIRST SESSION,
Teacher of Elocution.
BINNIE DEFOREST, fSECOND SESSIONQ '
Teacher of Elocution.
J. B. ROGERS, A. B.
Principal of Commercial Department
D. A. HAYES
CHARLES E. Cox
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I". X'l'HlQR IS.-X.EXCf OWEN
FOUNDER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE PACIFIC
REV. ISAAC OXN'15N was born in the State of Vermont in the year 1809
and raised in the woods of Indiana. During his early life he was fond of
hunting, paying more attention to that than to his education. His educa-
tional advantages were extremely limited, but his thirst for learning was
such that he acquired a critical knowledge of Greek after his admission to
the conference, being assisted somewhat by the professors of the college
near which he was stationed. He was for four years the financial agent of
the Indiana Asbury University, and during his connection as such raised an
endowment fund of fIO0,000, which in those times was vastly more diffi-
cult than at present. For his self education and success the degree of
D. D. was conferred upon him by the college with which he had been con-
nected. At the age of forty he crossed the plains, arriving at Sacramento
in the summer of ,4Q, whither he was sent by the Indiana University. With
him arrived also Wm. Taylor, now Bishop Taylor, who came from the
Baltimore Conference. In the fall of ,4Q he was appointed by the Oregon
Conference, which then included all of California, to take the circuit of
Sacramento, Coloma and Stockton, traveling between these points and
preaching the Gospel. In 1850 he was appointed Presiding Elder of the
California District. For the first year's work he received just 31,624 with
Which to provide for a family and pay traveling expenses. His diary shows
that at one time when he had no salary at all he had subscribed 35 per
month to the support of one church and 35 per quarter to pay the expenses
of a preacher in another church. Late in 1849 he preached in San jose, and
in October of 1850 was Presiding Elder of the first quarterly conference
held in Santa Clara, then the principal town of the valley. In 1850 or ' 51
he built the First Methodist Episcopal Church in San jose, and in 1865 he
was the Presiding Elder of the San Francisco District. Isaac Owen died in
1866, being fifty-seven years of age. The direct cause of his death was a
splinter in the palm- of his hand. He was buried in the Santa Clara Meth-
odist Cemetery, where a monument was reared to his name and the cause of
Methodism, by contributions from friends and relatives. He left three sons
and one daughter. His old home and headquarters while he was in active
service, is situated about a mile and a half from Santa Clara, at the intersec-
5011 of the Los Gatos and Stevens Creek roads. His widow is at present
living in Santa Clara, feeble in health and advanced in age. Father Owen,
as we are wont to call him, was an energetic, tireless man, who undertook
anything to see it brought to an end. He was somewhat humorous at times
and had an agreeable, nervous twinkle in his eye, which he used to good
advantage, when relating a story. As is apparent, Father Owen's great
work was in laying the foundations of Methodism on the Pacific Coast,
where he labored with tireless zeal, exhaustless energy and unwavering
faith, evidences of which are the large churches spread here and there over
the Golden State, well organized Conferences, and finally but not least in im-
portance, the University for which we are all so thankful. No man was
more loyal to his church and his country, in the dark days of both, than
Father Gwen. The monument reared over his body stands, a living testi-
mony of the loving hands of those who knew him while living. He died,
after giving thirty-two years of uninterrupted labor to the itinerant work.
Such was the character of one of the founders of our University, a man who
walked and talked with God. How wisely he laid the foundations of
Methodism in our midst, let the prosperous state of the work to-day testify,
the full worth of the work accomplished by those preaching tours up and
down the coast eternity alone will reveal.
OR the lirst time in the history of THE Nixizixxjfxlao, its publication has
fallen to the class to which it properly belongs. In institutions of our
grade, the prevailing custom is to yield to the Senior Class the management
of the College Paper, while the control of the Annual is included among the
dnties of the junior. This year the double burden of editing both Pimnos
and NARANJADO has rested upon the Class of Ninety-two. For one more
year the Sanctum of THE PHAROS must be occupied by delegates from the
same class, but THE N'ARANjADO, we hope, will continue in the line of
college custom and hereafter be issued by the Junior Class.
Nothing can be lost by the observance of college customs, so far as they
are right. In fact, next to the grade of our curriculi and the ability of our
professors, nothing tends so strongly to lift us above the level of the High
School and insure for us the respect of our sister universities, as the proper
recognition of the traditional customs that have existed in the best institu-
tions almost from time immemorial. A healthy class spirit adds much to the
general tone of college life. True, in the history of the past year, " ne qzzzkz'
rzimzlv " has not been the motto of the classes g and when class spirit degener-
ates to the wanton destruction of personal property, it is time to call a halt
and begin over again. But our best knowledge comes by experience, and
We shall begin the next year with clearer notions of the right and wrong
methods of showing our allegiance to class. But let us not mourn too much
over the mistakes of the past 5 for although many of us, in the heat of con-
flict, may have done things for which we were afterwards sorry, yet the
whole list of events in the history of the " fztfzle bellum " will be looked upon,
We trust, next year or the year after, as powerful factors in working out the
ultimate good of the University. Instead of suppressing the exuberence of
class spirit, our aim should be merely to guide it into proper channels g then
let it How on with current unrestrained.
It cannot be denied that many college customs involve wrong principles,
and when this is true our duty is plain. But the last generation has wit-
nessed a marked advance, from an ethical point of view, in the almost com-
plete eradication of hazing. i
Another indication of a healthy growth in college sentiment may have
been noticed by those who read the PHAROS exchanges. Several of these
have reported the suspension of students who have sought unmerited laurels
by giving as their own the thoughts and words of some one else. U. P. has
not been behind in this respect, though tl1e penalty has not been the same.
Xl'e even heard, not long ago, of a President of a university who "lifted"
bodily a large portion of his baccalaureate address. The student may be
suspended, but what can we do with the President? Nothing can so dwarf
our mental capacity for life as the habit of continually depending for our
thoughts upon what we read and hear.
The student injures himself no less when he depends upon the pencil
marks in his book or his carefully prepared " pony" in the examination
room. In a prominent Eastern college, more students have been sus-
pended for using illegitimate means of passing than for all other causes
combined. XYould it not be wise-but, though we may say what We
please to the students concerning the maintainance of college precedent, who
shall presume to advise the Faculty?
XVe have not considered it necessary here to mention many of the events
of the past yearg for such information may be gleaned from the following
pages. XVe even l1esitated a long time before deciding to give a page of our
valuable space to an article which will be read by so few of our subscribersg
but precedent demands it, and we yield with all the grace possible.
In regard to the present volume, we have little to say 5 for should we
express an opinion each reader would trust his own judgment in preference
to ours. And, should we say that the present issue is worthy of praise when
the reader thinks it is not, we would only be adding to that list of grievances
for which We must answer about Commencement time tprovided that we
are to be foundjj '
In general, we have tried to keep our artist and contributors within the
bounds indicated by Tillotson, who said, " VVhere wit transgresseth decency,
it degenerates into violence and in1piety." This is not saying that our jokes
and cuts are not personal 5 for they are. Most of them are intended as mere
pleasantry, but some as suggestions by which we hope some one will profit.
XVith this volume of THE NARANJADO, the largest yet- published,
Ninety-two sends greetings. I
0 . 0
OIIQ f s
'93 'c97L LN
o 5 '
Colorfs: Lxight: Black and Darrk white.
XvEI.L : Ninety-one I Ninety-one !
Non est in it ! Ninety-one I.
liiottor Dibcri nichtcinai.
PRESIDENT, - J. S. MERACLE
VICE-PRESIDEN'1', - ALICE MEESE
SECRETARY, - LYNN C. SIMPSON
TREASURISR, - - MAGGIE MCKEANNEY
SERG1iAN'1'-AT-ARMS, - M. TOCHIKURA
FLORENCE GUPPY, - - - - San Jose
MAGGIE NICIQEANNEY, Livermore
ALICE NIEESE, Danville
J. NIERACLEN - - San Jose
LYNN C. SIMPSON, - - San Francisco
MRS. HII.I.MAN-SMITH, - San Jose
M. 'fOCHIKURA, - J9-P2111
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OUR long years have passed since ,QI began her career. VVe have
passed through the successive stages-Freshman verdancy, Sophomore
complacency and junior conceit. W'e are now standing on the verge
of the " cold, cold world," pausing a moment ere we plunge.
In the Freshman year the class of ,QI was strong and the future seemed
bright with prospective triumphs. But alas ! for human hopes and expecta-
tions. The Faculty came like the chilling blast of winter to the tender
plant and " nipped us in the bud,', so that at the beginning of the Sophomore
year there were " only a few of us left." .
This pruning continued, and here we are at the end of our Senior year
with only one of the original class.
The class, though small, is not lacking in ability. The thorough sift-
ing to which ,QI has been subjected has cleaned out all the chaff, which we
have handed over to other classes, and left only the wheat.
Ninety-one has not been a social class, but her members have devoted
themselves assiduously to their studies: so there is little to recount in the
Way of banquets and social gatherings-although the ancient chronicle has
it that there was once, in years gone by, a class banquet.
We have almost finished our college career. The time is rapidly ap-
proaching When We shall bid farewell to college halls and depart from old
U. P. It is with feelings ol' sadness that We think of the time when we
must leave this spot hallowed by so many pleasant associations. But we
shall leave our Alma Maier and enter upon the active duties of life courage-
ously and hopefully. '
H Let us then be up and doing
With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait."
TREASURER, - -
HIS'1'ORIAN, -A '
Colors: Yellow and Ulhite.
: Ho! Ha! Hey! We're O. K!
'92! '92! Ho! Ha! Hey!
L. W. JEFFERSON
- B. WILLIAMS
- - S. D. BRIGGS
W. T. CURNDW
- - A. KINCAID
E. G. BURROWS
L. W. JEFFERSON
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FRED G. BURROWS,
STEWART D. BRIGGS,
THOS. G. CROTHERS,
WM. T. CURNOW,
FRANK J. DENNIS,
OLIVER G. HUGHSON
J. FREEMAN JENNESS,
LOUIS W. JEFFERSON
VIRGIL C. RICHARDS,
JOHN F. RICHARDS,
JOHN B. TREOLOAN,
ELMER B. ' WILLIAMS,
- Glenwood, Iowa
- San Jose
- - Stockton
VVeSt Epping, N. H.
Upper Sandusky, O,
- San Jose
- Amador City
' San Jose
HEN first the college portals were opened to our verdant views, we
were wont to choose a road that leads to success. That road has been
among the heights of mental and social culture as well as college
spirit, so that when we shall have completed our journey over the plateau of
our college career, a pleasant and speedy access to the flights of special
attainment, of worldly endeavor and responsibility, will be afforded.
But, having been chosen to write a history of the class of ,Q2 during the
past year, instead of a prophecy relative to its future, Qtriumphs in Senior-
hoodj, we shall begin where our predecessor left off and endeavor to relate
those glorious events, conscientiously and devoid of Hattery.
On August 13th, 1890, the campus was first permitted to gaze on those
hats pronounced by all to be the best junior hats ever worn at U. P.
At the very beginning, college spirit " Waxed exceeding Warm " between
the classes. The Sophomores, fast losing their room-ornamental-twisty
canes, longed for an opportunity to reap revenge and expend that super-
abundance of " pent up fury " fa prominent characteristic of '93j. So a tricky
trap was set for the '94's QD, but Mr. E. B. Williaiiis, of '92, became an
unlucky victim, for into that renowned baptismal trough, while we were
engaged in a recitation, this zzzusrled class of 393 did place the victim's head.
Gloriously did ,Q3 boast of their power over '92, until '92, from a sense
of duty involving the good of '93, found it necessary to cool their boisterous
spirits by placing some of them beneath the H2 O of that self-same box at
Developments developed. The world knows the story. The storm
raged. Hats were cut to pieces by excited Sophs, and the destruction of old
UQP. herself seemed imminent. A partial calm was restored, but on the
announcement of junior " X," billows began to rise again. Eager were the
wily Sophs to inspect our cargo 'ere we should land at triumph's mooring on
that memorable eve, when, in mob attire, their foolish attempts to intercept
us were rendered more ludicrous than even their fifteen dollar " ad" in the
star local column of the Wferczzry. But we landed Csome blowlejs on their
nosesj with all aboard. Suffice it to say We surprised the natives.
Our second part, representing a Glee Club traveling in the interest of
lf. P., was an innovation well rendered and heartily received. Our leader,
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especially indebted to Miss listher Needham for our success as a fllee Club.
S. D. Briggs' personation of " Debby," a typical student of l'rof. l'asmore's
department, merits special mention. Um' banners llew high F ! but those ol
'QS hung low, especially the one whose fall excited liarney's wonders.
Thinking that naught but victory would attend them should they cross
bats with us, a challenge was received from '93 to play them in about three
days after we were made the happy recipient.
XVithout any practice or time to prepare,
XVe were willingly wont to meet them 3
So on the " diamond " our men were I'1lf,f!lf ffirlu'
XVhen fflllfglllllr' was called to defeat tl1en1.
The suits we were dressed in were such as were worn
By the Sophs on the night they were worsted 3
But tl1e Sophs as first niners had reason to mourn
And hang their heads low, for their hopes were now bursted.
With Treg. as our " twirlerj' Uh, how they did " fan ! "
XVhen over the " plate " that sphere swiftly flew.
And Chet. was our catcher, and caught them, as he can 3
" But tl1e score ?" They're al1ead I yet we're not quite through.
" Now, boys, be careful g " '92'S at the bat-
" I'll pitch tl1en1 some t'l1l'F'l'A' QPJ Uh I how elate!
XVhiz! Fan it? Oh, no I " Ah! look-e that! "
The ball had passed Charlie, which decided their fate.
Among the social events, were : Dr. Hirst's reception at the Yendome
on " junior Eve," when was instituted our class yell, " Ho I Ha I Hey !
NVe're O. K! '92 l '92 l Ho! Ha! Hey !" " Ju-nior Eve," for ours is the
honor of inaugurating Junior Day. H
Reception of Miss Jessie Russel, at which whistling for a prize was a
. " Feb. 26, '91," it was our pleasant privilege to receive our honored
allies, the class of '94, at Germania Hall. Human chess was played after
the production of Howell's farce, "The Elevator." A few '93's, but formerly
of '94, thence our hospitality to theml made a foolish attempt ,to perpetrate
what they considered a joke, but which they doubtless realiie was a violation
of a socialiduty which no circumstances will ever sanction.
We have lost some of our old members and gained new ones 5 yet,
whether few or many, we shall ever be victorious, in compliance with our
motto, Uwzllzizg ll7ZLZ7j50'ZEf67w!!,,7 '
Colors: Chocolate and Cream.
X'ELLZ Hark ye ! Hear ye !
Once more ! Sophomore I
ROBERT L. GRUVVELL
MAUD L. GROVER
- ELLAZENA BYXBEE
CHAS. H. HOGG
JOHN A. NOXVELL
- FLORENCE M. HOLSCLAW
. - LELLA B. WALTON
HENRY R. TIMM
- - ROBERT L. GRUWELL
- - AGNES C. SARGENT
- CHRISTOPHER A. ELLIOTT
- - MARY G. HUGHSON
- FLORENCE M. HOLSCLAW
JOHN A. NOWELL
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CARRIE A. BEAN, A
ARTHUR H. BARNHISEL,
NYIRDIE CAREY, -
PEMBER S. CASTLEMAN,
XVILBUR J. EDWARDS, -
CHRISTOPHER A. ELLIOTT
ROBERT L. GRUWELL, -
MATTIE E. HAVEN
FLORENCE M. HOLSCLAW,
CHARLES H. HOGG,
MARX' G. HUGHSON,
OLIN 'W. NIARSH,
lNIAUD M. MERCER,
JOHN A. NOWELL, -
JOHN A. PERCY,
ELLSWORTH L. RICH,
AGNES C. SARGENT, -
LELLA B. WALTON,
MATTIE M. YVALTON,
WILLIAM L. WEBSTER,
CLARKE B. WHITTIEhR,
CARRIE WAGGONER, '
- San jose
- San Jose
- San Jose
SHORT year ago, the praises of '93 were sounded forth through the
columns of THE NARANJADO. The time for repeating that honored
custom has arrived, and with glowing pen we begin our task. We
may not invoke the Muse, for there is nothing about us suggestive of such 3
father let us call to our assistance Mercury, the protector of rogues, for it is
of his worshippers we are to write. Long have we sought through the
works of all writers, from Homer to Meracle, but in none is found a treatise,
a description, or even adefmition of " Sophomore." Plato's pure mind could
not conceive of anything so wicked. True, he does mention that disorderly
people should be excluded from his ideal republic, and that children are the
most ferocious of wild animals. These remarks are not strong enough to
cover us who for the past year have been the terror of the Juniors, and the
unattainable ideals of the Freshmen.
This year has only proven our disreputable character. However.
mingled with the love of conquest, we claim to have a small portion of
sympathy. Qur hearts were truly sorrowful on the 16th day of May, ,QO,
for it did seem merciless to carry off seven medals, and take the relay cup as
The Junior Exhibition was enjoyed by all, as a masterly minstrel show,
Enjoyed? Ah! Yes! by all, especially the Sophomores who were privi-
leged to gaze upon the backs of the retreating juniors as they scurried across
the campus like frightened sheep.
The most daring of our exploits is yet to be told. On a stormy night
of February 27, '91, stormy, not only on account of the elements, but also
the wrath of the juniors, we mustered up our courage and assisted 392 to
entertain '94, a proceeding unparalleled for its audacity in the history of the
institution. Complying with the request of ,Q2, we raasfed the Freshmen
until they were well done. XVe were, indeed, a rondescefzdzlzg class to lend
our services to the muszral, as well as the dramatic part of the programme,
the stirring strains of " Glorious 'Q3H were evidently appreciated by the
cultured audience. '
Having given you a brief sketch of our life for the past year, it will be
Q-learly seen that we are a wicked, mischievous, pernicious class, but it is
well to remember that the fffnwcfam' child is always nearest the mother's heart.
Knowing that there is always "some soul of goodness in things evil,"
we are proud to say that our unrivalled reputation in social life, in the class
room, in literary ability, has ever been maintained during the past year.
liver shall we be true to our motto, thus raising high the standard of
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Colons: Old Gold and Blue.
YICLI. : Roar I Roar ! Roar !
Populi Sumus !
-, L. Y. W. BROXVN
- G. H. BRGXVN
- VV. B. FIELD
- C. B. WHITTIER
- MAY BELL
- H. A. VVALTON
VV. H. KIRKBRIDE
- L. V. Wf. BROVVN
J. 5. ZUMWALT
- MAY GOSS
H. C. TILDEN
- H. H. BLINN
L. V. W. BROVVN
MAY BELL, -
H. H. BLINN, -
EDNA L. BOOM,
GEO. H. BROXVN,
L. Y. W. BROXVN,
J. R. DENYES,
A. C. EATON,
W. B. FIELD,
ROSE H. GILBERT,
G. D. GILMAN,
MAY Goss, -
MARGUERITE M. HIRST,
XV. S. KELLY, -
XV. H. KIRKBRIDE,
PIARRY MILNES, -
EDNA R. NEEDLES,
L. A. OEEIELD,
M. REA, -
H. C. TILDEN,
H. A. WALTON, -
J. J. ZUMWALT, -
- San jose
- San jose
- San jose
- San jose
-I San 'jose
- - Gilroy
- San jose
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N the beginning ofthe fall term the would-be members of the I-'reshmzm
Class, believing that organization is conducive to the best interests ul'
man, met and after laborious trials effected their orgzmization. Faculty
classification was made the "required quantity" for membership, so that
out of the fifty aspirants, we enrolled forty-two, and of this number twenty-
one were of the fairer sex. This, let me say, made one of the largest and
strongest Freshman classes the old U. P. has ever known. XK'e at once
adopted the motto, " To try is better than to wish," and swore to stand by
it until death did us part. Then came a long chapter of events, a few of
which I will relate, and in so doing I trust you will not think me egotisti-
cal-for believe me-Freshmen always tell the truth.
First of all, white mortar-boards were chosen to shade our noble brows,
and in spite of the Soph's little schemes we wore them to our hearts con-
tent. Then in accordance with the time-honored custom-one by one the
Soph's canes were missing, until all had fled save two. Une of these be-
longed to a maiden brave, a resident of South Hall. This maid, when find-
ing that her sisters' canes had disappeared they knew not where, placed
hers within her trunk and carefully turned the key. Here it stayed and is
staying still, like the imprisoned soul, waiting for a chance to take its flight.
The other belonged to a noble youth of far extended years, the Samson
of ,Q3, whom in his own mind, none could overcome. But alas I Strength is
not a match for cunning, and thus it proved, for when on seeing the last of
the idols disappear before his very eyes, in the hands of a mounted Fresh-
man, Samson, furious with rage, vowed by all the Grecian gods to catch
the horse or die, but the woful chase soon cooled his ire and remembering
his lofty dignity, he decided not to catch the horse just then but to wait till
later on. Sufiice it to say, he is waiting still, thus was Samson overcome.
As to our relations with the Juniors, judging from the past we would
say: United we stand, united we fall, one and inseparable now and forever.
So the days sped on, each one bringing some new pleasure, some new trial
and more class rivalry. Till in the last our spirits rose to such a height,
that the faculty's restraining hand was needed. The hand we got indeed
and that without delay. However, had we been allowed to compromise as
our enemies and allies were, things would have ceased at this point 5 but
fortune seemed against us, and in our minds we were unjustly served. Dis-
cretion does not always accompany youth, nor wisdom always follow age.
Thus we stood up for' our just rights and in. so doing were suspended for
thirty days and made to feel most sore. 'We then adopted as our motto,
Q4 is no more," and decided that if we went for thirty days, we went for
good, in like manner, the Sophs and juniors decreed to do the same. For-
tunately, in the course of time, matters cooled, things were riffhted, and re-
instatement followed, much to our delight.
Our next episode was the day we played baseball. Oh ! Sophs ! Poor
Sophs I Results speak for themselves in the faraway look they have worn
ever since. But this is not a circumstance to their dejected air the night of
junior Ex., especially when ,Q4 presented to '93 those long-lost treasures.
The audience, after glancing at the homely things, wonder not at ,93 being
chagrined to come forward and receive them there. Thus they were left
standing that '93 might remove them in the stilly night, when not a soul was
near. That they did so you may readily see by referring to their class
picture. But best of all pleasures, was the kindness shown to us on the
evening of February 26, '91, None could have been more kind than '92,
none more pleased than '94,
Now, as to our future, we shall not wzkh, but fry, to make it as prosper-
ous as the past has been, thus crowning our efforts with success.
In conclusion, we might say, as has oft been said before :
Oratorical incongruities in vain we try.
But give us time, we'l1 plant our banner high.
And ever more shall be our cry '
Roar ! Roar! Roar!
'94 I Populi sumus! '94 !
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F. LOVI KING, - - DEAN
H. B. lkxsiioxic, Prof. of Vocal Music
XV.-XLTICR PERKINS, - - Prof. of Violin
Mas. F. L. KING, ii
irrssiivxnxmr.iimxms B.M P . i .
HHS LIWIE GOBER B M' ' fASSlSt3l1t Teachers-of Instrumental Music
- .. .U , . it . I
MR. OGDEN, j
Mies. LINA HILLMAN-SMITH, - Assistant Teacher of Vocal Music
F we have a right to call ourselves a University, the Conservatory of
Music is the most potent proof of the fact. Finely equipped for special
service, ably manned with a corps of instructors unrivalled on this coast
it is well worthy to form a department in an institution worthy our name,
the University of the Pacific. The building is not equalled in its appoint'
ments and proportions anywhere on this Coast, and very few indeed are the
institutions in the East that can in any way approximate the convenience
and the perfection of outfit of our far-famed Conservatory. The Department
has, from the beginning, been under the direction of Prof. F. Loui King, and
in his hands it has been created, developed to its present noteworthy propor-
tions, and made equal to demanding a separate building for its accommoda-
tion, and filling the same, when completed, with enthusiastic pupils and
friends. To the community here, Prof. King and the Conservatory are one
and inseparable 3 the one exists because of the other g neither would be the
same if the other were lacking. All who enjoy the splendid advantages of
the Conservatory, wish well to the Conservatory Dean. The large and
enthusiastic audiences which greet his every appearance are sufficient proof
of his artistic talent, the Conservatory building itself is the monument to
his executive ability, while the ever increasing number of pupils under his
charge bears witness to his excellent powers of imparting instruction and
arousing enthusiasm in his department of work. His assistants are like unto
him in spirit, method and the high standard of their work. The graduating
class of each year is an evidence to the world that their training has been
thorough, persistent and complete.
f'lAN0l"URTl'I ANI: '1'ur:oRx'.
PIANOFORTE, 'I'nEOxu' AND Voxcra
THEORY ANI: VOICE.
HILLNIAN-SMITH, MRS. LINA
Byxbee, Ellazena Berringer, Ida
Carey, Verdie Earle, Annie
Grover, Maud Hughson, Mary
Mercer, Maud Needham, Esther
Qgden, John Sargent, Agnes
Snively, Lulu , Vlfaggoner Carrie
Waltoii, Mattie Walton, Lella
Anderson, Mabel Avery, Lucy
Bledsoe, Effie Boom, Edna
Brady, Ella Caldwell, Maud
Cothran, Clara Cowden, Edith'
Craig, Lois Gilbert, Rose
' Goss, May Iefferds, Nellie
Landrum, Mamie Lillville, Laura
Needles, Edna North, Jeanette
Rosencrans, Blanche Shelley, Ida
.PREPARATORY OR AMATEUR CLASS.
Adams, Caddie Brown, Florence Boone-Collier, Sarah
Burnett, Lily Beckett, Lillie Barmby, Martha
Campbell, Maud Casad, Jessie Dickson, Mary L.
Hamilton, P. O.
Hamilton, Chas. P
CLASSES IN THEORY.
H. B. PASMORE, Instructor.
Guppy, Florence Meese, Alice
Gober, Lizzie McKeaney, Margaret
FIRST HARINIONY CLASS.
SECONDARY CHORUS OF 7TH T0 ORGAN POINT.
Miss EVADNE HUNKINS, Instructress.
Byxbee, Ellazena Earle, Anna Meese, Alice
Hilhnan-Sinith, Mrs. Lina McKeany, Margaret
Snively, Lulu W'atson, Grace i
SECOND HARMONY CLASS.
IJOMLNIANT CHORD OF TTH.
MR. JOHN OGDEN, Instructor.
Hillman-Smith, Mrs. L.
THIRD HARMONY CLASS. '
IN'l'IiRVALS T0 IJOINIMANT 7TH CI-IORD.
MR. F. L. KING, Instructor.
Goss, May Gilbert, Rose
Linville, Laura' North, Jeanette
Rosencrans, Blanche Snyder, Katie
Shelley, Ida Sweigert, Emma
CLASS IN NOTATION, BIOGRAPHY, ETC.
Lizzus GOBER, Instructress.
Byxbee, Ellazena Gilbert, Rose Goss, May
Mercer, Maud Hughson, Mary ' 0
Sargent, Agnes Walton, Lella Walton, Matt1e
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Phi Kappa psi J,-trcaierniw.
., if :ES we Chapter E5taZ7I1'5hEd, 1551
Colors: Lxavenden and Pink.
Ffaferg in Uicinifafe.
IDR. A. B. BISHOP, J. E. RICHARDS,
DR. C. W. BREYFOGLT5, F. C. ROSS,
XY. S. CLAYTON, J. XV. ROSS,
J. A. FAIRCHILD, J. P. ROSS,
P. F. GOSBEY, J. W. REA,
DR. ROBERT P. GOBER, A. H. STEVENS,
W. F. HX'DE, W. R. SHAEER,
'W. A. JOHNSTON, S. G. TOMPKINS,
XV. A. KENNEDY, W. H. B. TRANTHUM,f
CECIL NIARK, J. R. WELCH,
DR. J. N. MARTIN, H. W. WILCOX,
REV. J. M. BIEWELL, E. A. WILCOX.
S. D. BRIGGS, F. G. BURROWS,
V. C. RICHARDS, J. B. TREGLOAN.
A. H. BARNHISEL, L. M. BURWELL, R. L. GRUWELL, P. S. CASTLEMAN
' O. 'W. MARSII, Ii. L. RICH, C. B. WHITTIER,
H. R. 'fIMM, H. IJ. MIQLVIN.
GEORGE D. GILMAN, NV. H. KIRKBRIDE.
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Kappa Alpha Theta Soror-iw.
FH! EHIIPCIWER ----
Colons: Black and Gold.
Sororeg in Urbe.
MABEL URMY '86, MRS. S. G. r1tC5MPKINS 01631011653 '86
BELLE EATON '88, EVADNE M. HUNIQINS '88,
L1zz1E W. GOBER '88, MAX' JOHNSTON 389,
MRS. ALEXANDERB Qzzee Coreyb.
EMMA BUFFINGTON, EDITH XVILCOX,
CARRIE BEAN, BTATTIE HAVEN.
' CLARA AVERY,
MAUD GROVER, ELSIE SHELLEY,
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I I I O O I
PRESIDENT, - - - E, L, RICH
VICE-PRESIDENT, - L. VV. JEFFERSON
RECORDING SECRETARY, - CHAS. H. FREEMAN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - O. G. HOPKINS
TREASURER, - - - J. A. NOWELL
SERGEANT-AT-.ARMS, - T. G. CROTHERS
CIIAPLAIN, - ' ' L. M. BURWELL
SECOND TERM. '
PRESIDENT, A. KINCAID
XYICE-PRESIDENT, - S. D. BRIGGS
RECORDING SECRETARY, - G. D. GILMAN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, H. KIRKBRIDE
TREASURER, - - - J. R. DENYES
CHAPLAIN, - - J. S. MERACLE
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, - - RE. L. RICH
PRESIDENT, - FRED G. BURROWS
VICE-PRESIDENT, - - W. T. CURNOW'
RECORDING SECRETARY, - J. R. DENYES
QORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - A. B. POST
TREASURER, - - W. H. CROTHERS
CIIAPLAIN, - - A. H. BARNHISEL
SICRGIiAN'1'-AT-.ARMS, - A. KINCAID
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J. S. M1-:RACL1-3.
L. W. JEFFERSON, S. IJ. BRIOOS,
T. G. CROTHERS,
E. L. RICH,
F. G. BURROXVS,
W. T. CVRNONX
V. C. RICHARDS,
0. G. HUGIISON.
L. M. BURWELL,
J. A. PERCY, A. H. BARNHISEL,
- H. R. TIMM, C. H. HOGG,
R. L. GRUWELL, J. A. NOWELL,
A. E. AVERETT, O. W. MARSH,
WY L. YVEBSTER, A WY J. EDXVARDS
A. C. EATON, J. R. DENYES,
L. A. UFFIELD, G. D. GILMAN,
XV. H. KIRKBRIDE, 'A. B. POST.
VV. I'I.'CROTHERS, XV. A. LATTA, C. H. FREEMAN.
C. WY DODGE, 0. G. IIOPKINS.
RCHANI.-X, the pioneer, we greet thee ! For thirty-seven years thine
obelisk has dehed the elements. Onward, ever upward, as the
heavenward-pointing finger of thine eniblemic shaft, thy sons have
borne thy standard. " Victory' is thy rallying song. Victory has everi
been thy portion. Never has Archania hesitated to meet all worthy
opponents on the rostrum 1 never has she suffered by comparison.
From the walls of Archania's dwelling look down the faces of her
illustrious Alumni. Many of California's most eminent divines, physicians,
lawyers, and statesmen look back to Archania as the dearest tie that binds
them to their Alma Mater. The benign countenance of " Father" Owen,
the founder of the University, lends an air of veneration to the place, and
beckons Archania on to higher and better things.
Tender memories hallow the old hall that for so long has been Archania's
home. But its limited dimensions are fast becoming all too small to accom-
modate Archania's numbers. She must have more spacious halls, and her
sons have determined to build for her a home which shall be her castle, for
it shall be her own. Such a task is an Herculean one for so small a band 3
but 'f Nil Desperandum " is the watchword, and it shall be done. Already
success crowns our efforts. Since the writing of the preceeding chapter of
Archania's history, she has purchased the Hnest building lot in the vicinity
of the campus, Ccorner Stockton avenue and Emory streetl and soon we hope
to see rising thereon the dimensions of a spacious hall.
Yet Archania's strength lies not in the possession of real estate. That
force which has borne her triumphant through the past, which holds her
now, and in which lies her future hope, springs from the strong arms, active
brains and loyal hearts that glory in Archania's 11ame. '
Banquets, open meetings, picnics, the time-honored melon feed, the
serenade, have all. borne their part in the past year's history. A new and
welcon1e departure from the old order of things is the frequent presence of
ladies at our regular programmes. Ladies, we bid you most heartily
welcome. Your presence inspires Archanians to better efforts.
The masterly address of Rev. H. C. Minton at our thirty-sixth anniver-
sary was one more polished stone for Archania's monument.
Archanians, the past is won, the present we hold, the future lies before
us. Persistent, faithful, incessant effort has placed Archania where she now
stands. Like effort must win the future. Arise! Gird yourselves for the
struggle with the Hrm resolve to make Archania in the future, as she has
been in the past, first in enterprise, first in letters and first in fraternal love.
J1iQII'HIIIlI'II ' jfi.
lliottoz zlllillllli' jlxcorrnlptlli ZICIIIFIIIIS Rvftor DIIIIIIIIII l5L'lll'l'I:3 ost.
RECORDING SECRETARY, -
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, -
I. Is. 'I'RIf:GI.OAN
If. I. IIIQNNIS
C. A. I-:LLIOT'I'
H. A. XVALTON
L. Y. W. IIROWN
W. M. CAVANO
E. Ia. XVILLIAMS
I R. HUSTICIJ
' fC. B. WHITTIIQR
P I 1+ '
. S. LASTLLMAIN
J. H. ANDRESON
E. R. VVILLIAMS
J. F. JENNESS
I. J. ZUMXVALT
C. Is. NVHITTIER
TREASURER, - W. M. CAYANO
CHAPLAIN, - - H. MILNES
ATTORNEY, - C. A. ELLIOTT
CRITICS SP. S. CASTLEMAN
' I H. A. WALTON
REPORTER, - - F. J. DENNIS
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, - J. B. TREGLOAN
' THIRD TERM.
PRESIDENT, - 'L. C. SIMPSON
VICE-PRESIDENT, C. A. ELLIOTT
ED. W. PARKER
G. H. BROVVN
TREASURER, - - W. M. CAVANO
CHAPLAIN, H. D. MELVIN
ATTORNEY, P. S. CASTLEMAN
I J. P. JENNESS
CRITICS EC. B. XVHITTIER
REPORTER, - - H. MILNES
E. B. XVILLIAMS
L. C. SIMPSON, M. TOCHICURA.
E. B. VVILLIAMS,
J. F. JISNNESS, J. B. TREGLOAN,
F. J. DENNIS.
P. S. CASTLEMAN, C. A. ELLIOTT,
C. B. XVHITTIER, H. D. MELVIN.
G. H. BROWN,
L. V. W. BROWN, H. A. W'ALTON,
J. J. ZUIIWALT, G. MILNES, H. MILNES
ED. REA, H. H. BLINN,
H. C. TILDEN. '
J. H. ANDRIQSON, JOHN VAN DENBURO, ED. W. PARKER
W. M. CAVANO, R. HUSTED.
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URING the Fall term, in the year 1358, mncll contention arose among
the students of the University of the Pacihc. The doctrine of seces-
sion tainted the patriotism of even the far away Golden XVest, and the
warring spirit of blue and gray made college life a tempest of debate. lfortli
from the tempest came Rhizomia.
On the evening of October 5th, i11 the old brick college at Santa Clara,
a band of loyal students assembled to lay the corner stone of the new society.
Upon the safe foundation of loyalty, culture, fraternity, those zealous
patriots hoped to rear a structure not to be shaken by the winds of secession
or the storms of internal conflict, but, fortified by the fidelity of its builders,
to stand unendingly.
That theyahoped wisely and founded well, the stability of the present
society witnesseth. '
The faded minutes of that first meeting record that while many names
were suggested for the new society, one emblem only was proposed-the
American Eagle. On that first night -the constitution was adopted, name,
motto and emblem chosen, and ten enterprising students, by a stroke of the
pen, stood forth as representatives of the Rhizomian Literary Society.
Its lofty principles found favor with the student body, and, notwith-
standing evii prophecy to the contrary, the very satisfactory number of
thirty-two enlisted in the ranks of the eagle.
The minutes of every meeting are carefully preserved in the archives of
the society. There the antiquarian may trace the flight of the eagle, accord-
ing to the prowess of the foe, now touching earth, now bathing its plumage
in the clouds.
Rhizomians are famed afar for their enterprising spirit. Never bound
by precedent or hampered by ancestral habit, each generation, seizing new
ideas, has,tens the wheels of progress. Pioneers, their adventurous feet
tread unbeaten paths, and, returning with spoils from the conquest, often
meet their lumbering rival.
With a sharp eye for opportunities and a quick hand for execution,
Rhizomia is ever preparing surprises. '
The last year has been one of gratifying successes. Although the recess
of last Summer's vacation prevented many of our boys from returning, the
diligence and zeal of those remaining soon filled the ranks with earnest,
able-minded men. Truly, this thirty-third year of Rhizomials existence is a
triumphant one. Success is oursin quality of members and in fortune of
contest even beyond expectation.
QI' ' T
IRQ!! IGI! OCIQ
lliotto: liulla Dies Sine Simca.
Colors: Blue, Pink and Fawn.
PRESIDENT, - - ALICE MEESE
XvICE-PRESIDENT, - MABEL HOLSCLAW
RECORDING SECRETARY, MARIE BRUSIE
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - HATTIE MURPHY
TREASL'RER, - - EDNA JGHNSON
CHAPLAIN, STELLA DUNN
PRESIDENT, - - MABEL HOLSCLAW'
XIICE-PRESIDENT, - - ALICE MEESE
RECORDING SECRETARY, HATTIE MURPHY
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - ELLIE FIFE
TREASURER, - - EVEEYN HUNT
CIIAPLAIN, MARY DICKSON
PRESIDENT, ---- ALICE MEESE
XYICE-PRESIDENT, - MARGARET MCKEANEY
RECORDING SECRETARY, - MAUD MERCER
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, ROSE GILBERT
'fREASL'RI'lR, - - - ALICE CASAD
C1IA1fI.AIN, MARTHA BARMBY
,eff 1,15 .
' K .
:E .'MEESE, MARGARET MCKEAN1-zv.
. A MABEL HOLSCLAW, MAUD MERCEIQ.
U 1 894.
LBERT, A EDNA NEEDLES,
HATTIE IVIURPHY, A ALICE NIURPHY,
' I MAY GOSS, BLANCHE ROSENCRANS,
TEEANETTE NORTH, CLARA SNVEIGERT,
WEIGERT, , A MABEL ANDERSON
I q ' SPECIALS.
- f A HELEN KEISER,
, MARIE BRUSIE,' MARY BARMBY,
MARATHA BARMBY, ' ELVIRA GORDON,
GERJCHS, 1 ' ' HATTIE BUCK-
' .f,, ,
' I A ACADEMIC.
I FANNIE MOSMAN,
EQAHEISTAND, FLORA RICHARDS, A
' STANDART, , CORA HOGG,
,EAA MOORE,, PARNIE HAMILTON,
'D'UNN, , ALICE CASAD,
3f2Q,' NA JOHNSON, 'A IEVQQSIE CASAD,
'Q EVELYN HUN1', LOUISE 'GERICHS,
,L - 3 MARY D1CKSON, A - MAMIE SAGE.
I - V -
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A I 471. ,
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L5 ' "6 X
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MENIDIA I Thy history is ever pleasant to unroll. Blest with faith-
ful members and kind friends, thy work of the past year has been
more successful than that of any preceding years. It is with no small
pride that we usher our Alumni and friends into our new hall, in the Con-
servatory, which is now completely furnished sincethe addition of a beauti-
ful new piano. 'We have long looked forward to the time when we would
possess a musical instrument of our own, and it was left with the girls of
'oo and 'QI to purchase the piano.
The aim of the society has been intellectual development, 'twas this
very need of intellectual improvement that led to the foundation of the
Good and efficient work has been done, the members discussing the
topics of the day and being benefitted by hearing others discuss them. The
programmes are made more pleasing and less monotonous by music rendered
by our Conservatory members. '
At the last Senior Reception, the friends of Emendia were received at
the Yendome, Where everything was in readiness to enable them to have an
Another pleasant event of this year was a "spread" given to our
Alumni and ex-members, in l1011OI' of our entrance into our new hall.
A very beneficial feature of the year has been the exchange of visits
between the ladies' and gentlemen's societies.
Our anniversary, which heretofore has been given in November, the
month of our birth, is hereafter to be celebrated during Conlmencement week.
XVe consider this a wise change, both in regard to the weather and in
placing Iimendia more before the public.
Thus another year has passed, each day adding its " line," and
Iimendia stands the stronger for victory.
llioftoz Zlb Summum per Supicntium.
Colotfs: Oliva Grveen and Pink,
V ICE-PRESIDENT, -
RECORDING SECRETARY, -
- FRANCES PIERCE
A - ETTIE HIRST
- GRACE BEAN
Iin1'r11 XVILCOX, RIARTHA JUYENAL, EMMA BUFFINGTON.
BI.-XTTIE HAXLVEN, AGNES SARGENT,
LELLA XVALTON, MATTIE WALTON,
ELLAZENA BYXBEE, BIARY HUGHSON.
:HAY BELL, IDA SHELLEY.
ETTIE ICIIRST, EUGENIA INIABURY,
FRANCES PIERCE, ELSIE SHELLEY, '
L1LL1AN NJELSON, CLARA AVERY,
M.x1fn CSROVER, L1'1L1AN BURNETT.
OLIVE NICCLOSKISY, OLA BLAKE,
FLORENC14: XVICIITTIISR, YEVA BURRELL,
L11s1s1E KELLEY, GRACE GROVER,
GRACE MAX' BLACK,
IIAIJ a dream the other night. I dreamt I was standing within the
Temple of Fame, gazing down the long, many-colunmed vistas that
stretched away at my feet. Listen! I seemed to hear the sound of
music-soft and low as the plashing tinkle of a brooklet in the summer time 5
as tl1e steady, rythmical flow of a river bearing all before on its deep,
majestic bosom, ever-hastening to tl1e sea 5 and now, as the roar of a rushing
cltaract, bounding over its precipice, leaping into the sunshine with a sullen
fnry. Impelled by the sound I hastened on, and found myself at the
e11trance of a chamber-lofty and beautiful-which strangely reminded me
of our old Sopholechtian Hall. Again, I seemed to see the dainty carpet of
beautiful color and design5 the bright, cheery curtains softening the glare
of the afternoon sun, and shedding a mellow glow over all5 the beautiful
pictures and tasteful ornaments--the Work of loving hands 5 while ever and
a11on from one corner issued sounds, flooding the apartment with sweet
I looked again, and lo ! high enthroned above all, sat a stately Goddess
on a throne of shining gold, on which sparkled the letters : "Ad Summum
Clad in Howing robes of pink and green, and bearing a branch of laurel,
she wore a starry crown in which glittered twenty-nine diamonds, while
above appeared the Word "Sopholechtia H in letters of living fire.
At her feet, in adoring attitudes, sat the Nine Muses. At the right re-
clined Clio, the Muse of History, with scroll andcpencil suspended. I
peeped over her shoulder and read the history ot the " XVlSdO111-SCCICCTS "
during the past year. Many merry meetings were recorded, and besides the
regular literary programmes rendered, was a long list of entirely original
work, comprising parodies, poems, stories, romances, songs, impromptu
debates, and oratorical and declamatory contests. Also there was on record
a number of pleasant receptions and many feasts, while at the very bottom
of the page were the names of the eleven new members who had joined
hands and hearts with Sopholechtia during the year.
just here I was interrupted by a chorus of voices and my attention re-
called to the Muses-to Calliope, clasping her golden lyre 5 to Euterpe, the
Muse of Poetry, and Terpsichore of Song 5 to Thalia, Urania, and all the rest
of the brilliant throng.
Suddenly the music swelled5 the air vibrated with crushing echoesg
a thousand voices caught up the words, Y' Sopholechtia ! Sopholechtia ! "
breaking into a grand burst of melody-and I awoke with the Words ringing
in my very soul :
"IAll hail, thou wise Sopholechtia I,"
. 5 I
Voung 1Vlen,3 C2Hri5'LiGn fxggociaiion.
PRESIDENT, - - - XV. C. RUBINS
VICE-PRESIDENT, - - - L. M. BURWELL
CORRESPJNDING SECRETARY, - E, L, RICH
RICCJRDING SECRET.-IRY, XV. H. KIRKBRIDE
TRE.asL'RER, - - - S, TERRILL
A. C. HIRST, W. XV. THOBURN,
D. A. HAYES, J. W. REIDEMAN,
E. B. LEASE, T. C. GEORGE.
W. F. HYDE, J. S. MERAOLE,
S. D. BRIGGS, O. G. HUGHSON,
XV. T. CURNOW, G. D. GILMAN,
XV. H. CROTHERS, J. R. DENYES,
L. A. OFFIFLD, IVV. CAVANO,
R. L. GRUWELL, F. G. BURROWS1
A. C. BARNHISEL, J. F. STEWART,
- GUSS POLLARD, C. B. XVHITTIER,
J. B. TREGLOAN,
O. G. HOPKINS., W. DUNSTAN,
P. SPENCER, F. LYMAN,
W. GUTII, L. M. KAWARUBO,
J. F. JENNESS, H. R. TIMM,
A. KINCAIIJ, R. SHELDON,
O. W. MIXRSII, C. A. ELLIOTT,
L. X'. XV. BROWN, P. S. CASTLEMAN.
Voung VXfOmen,5 Qhrigiian lcxggociextion.
HVR Ullll-IC lt lu hung Our In-lluw Slmle-Iris lu K In ul, :mel
VN P' XX li' U
tu Install mlunur nmulr- lhv punvnpl lx In In I
. EVELYN HUNT
- MAY BELL
TREASURER, - - EDITH BARNHISEL
MISS BOOTH, MISS ANNIE MAX'NE,
MISS BESSIE TYTAYNE, MISS FRANCES HLTBBLE,
MISS EDITH GRISXVOLD, MISS EVA HLTNKINS.
FLORE CE WHITTIER,
MARY S RAEDER,
DAISY SHORE, B
ELLA FIFE, T
BLANCHE ROSENCRANS, EVELYN HUNT.
'X 7- "ii l JL
D . . CC
ac: xc 91205.
All6HSlil'l1' fBi-rU7jz'eQQ,I Qzzring flie Comfge Qgfear
6.11 Sfzzdwzfs Q16 fffe rzivzfrsify of fHf' Qarffic'
Qocaxrel of Ediforg.
T. G. CRGTHERS, - - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.
F. G. BURROWS, - ASSISTANT EDITOR AND BUSINESS MfANAGER.
W. T. CURNCW, '92, L. W. JEFFERSON, ,Q2, EDITH VVILCOX, '92
J. A. PERCY, ,Q3, MATTIE HAVEN, ,Q3, J. J. ZUMWALT, ,Q4.
R. L. GRUWELI., '93.
J. R. IQNOWLANIJ, ISLLIIQ FIFE.
O tell the readers of T111-3 IQARANJADO that the University supports
two publications, one a bi-weekly, the Ibzfwt' f,h1Il'0.S', and the other,
an annual, Tnii NARANjAno, would be nothing new. lirc this the
catalogue of adjectives and connnendatory phrases, with which to sing their
praises, has bee11 exhausted, but as we feel a personal interest in the publi-
cation of both the Pharm and N ARANJADO, and as they have been edited
under circumstances totally differing from preceding years, we deem a few
remarks here not out of place.
Both the Editor-in-Chief, T. G. Crothers, and the Business Manager, F,
G. Burrows, ofthe Pfmros, were elected from the junior Class, owing to
changes in the curriculum of studies a few years' ago which materially
lessened the numbers of the present graduating class. Next year, as in the
past, and where it rightly belongs, the paper will fall into the hands of the
' Although the junior is supposed to be the essence of conceit, yet, by
carefully comparing the present volume with preceding ones, the paper will
not suffer by the comparison. Faithful and persistent work on the part of
those in charge has crowned their efforts with success. Within its pages
will be found a complete record of the many pleasant happenings at the
University, and we would earnestly urge all friends, graduates and ex-
students who are interested in the University to become subscribers.
' THE NARANJADO, also a Junior pulication, became so under circum-
stances similar to those of the Pharos. It has found its place and may it
always remain there. The sixth volume we now present, without excuse or
apology, for your inspection and, we hope, approval. Take it, read it, and,
if you can, enjoy it. Laugh or cry. XVe have endeavored to portray some
of the humorous as well as other phases of college life. If any of you think
that you have been unjustly handled, come around and we will try to make
amends 5 but if the shoes here should happen to Ht, put them on and wear
them. Take things as they are meant. Nothing has been done or said in a
malignant or vindictive spirit, and we hope that those who have been so for-
tunate, or unfortunate, as the case may be, as to receive honorable mention,
or better, to be caricatured in these pages, will join in the laugh with the rest.
vv , .5005 1 '
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ORGANIZEID JANUARY, 25. 1891.
OBJECT: Exercise and Amusement.
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L. V. W. BROWN
MISS FLORENCE BROWN
- ' C. A. ELLIOTT
. I MISS ETTIE HIRST
JOHN VAN DENBURGH
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H. H. BLINN,
L. Y. XY. BROXYN,
AGNES SARGENT, -
C. ADAM ELLIOTT,
JOHN XYAN DENBURGH,
XV. B. FIELD,
GRACE UP'PON, '
J. R. KNOWLAND,
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, WAITING FOR A SHO?
Rfleuigclqeg fqremzo en.
ORGANIZED JANUARY 20, 12391.
motto: " jebcr O5ebiIbetc mensch Spricht mehr ZIIS Eine Sprache."
DIRECTOR, - - PROF. RIEDEMAN
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, PROP. RIEDEMAN
L MISS HUBBELL
EUGENIA MABURY, MAROUERITE HIRST,
FLORENCE BROWN, C. A. ELLIOTT,
H. R. TIMM, P. S. CASTLEMAN,
HOXVARD WOODSUM, MISS HUBBELL,
MRS. W. M. WYOODWARD, J. W. REIDEMAN.
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Colors: fDa'Qrvjs Yellerv QYel1owj.
YELL : Hfzmzzzy get your fowling-piece.'
XVISEMAN DIOGENES CRUSTACEAN,
Professor of Anatomy and Boss of the Ranch.
EVERTS BRAINEM Loosis,
Assistant Boss and Digger of Ancient Stumps and Roots
JOB XVHISKERS RODRIGUEZ,
Authority on Commercial Law and Private Detective VVork
Introducer to Geo. Metry and Al. Gebra.
Instructor in Common Talk and Dia
Professor of Antiqpity.
Teacher of Hollering.
Conductor of Kidney Garden.
N old phrenologist came to our ranch up home in the San joaflnin
valley one day, and after examining' my seven-storied brain told my
old man tl1at I had a future before me, and was destined to be a great
historian, for I was so fond of stories. So my old dad scraped together the
profits of last year's wheat crop and sent me to the University of the Pacific.
As I was only a Prep., I was located in liast Ilall. Xl'ell, you remember
that Bancroft, that big fellow that wrote history, died a little while ago.
Them college junior fellows that publish some kind of a book they call
THE NARANJUDER, had asked him to write the history of our department,
but he took a notion to die and they had to ask me to do it for them.
Bully for the Preps. ! 'We've had a jolly time this year. Old Lobster
gives us lectures once in a while but we don't mind him, for its hard for a
fellow to tell, from the way he talks, whether he really sees any sense in
what he says or not.
You ought to get on to the sickly grin that Brainem Loose puts on in
the Latin class when he says " nextfl For the first week or two I couldn't
sleep at night, for that awful smile and mocking laugh haunted me contin-
ually. Loose is a pretty good fellow after all when you once understand
I expected to find lots of dignity here at this center of culture, but I
was surprised to End the " Kid Prof." crawling out of his room by the tran-
som, and falling in a confused heap on the Hoor. But it wasn't his fault if
some of them Hy fellows from the City did fix the lock and tie the door with
We had an epidemic in the Hall this year. It wasn't the small-pox or
the measles, but it was the hydro-mania. If a fellow got too funny we put
him under the hydr-ant or immersed him in true Baptist style. I ought to
acknowledge that we borrowed the custom or we shall be charged with
We Preps. like to make what the Dr. calls " special' arrangements " and
consequently we Know Qthej land around VVest Hall pretty well, though
some of us get cornered once in a while. It makes us feel bad to send a
note to South Hall and then find out that some other fellow has got in his
note lirst, so now we have invented a scheme to see the girl first, and then
run over to the Perceptress with the note.
' I'm glad the old folks sent me here. I know how to act when I get in
the college now. -Canes, mortar-boards and plug hats will make a man out
of me some day. However Doub Ctfulj that may be, I hope to be the great
historian of the twentieth century, but for the present I am only
' . ONE OF THE PREPS.
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TREASURER, - -
TREASURER, - -
'FREASUI-LER, - -
- - MILO ROVVELL
I. F. STENVART
- VV. GUTH
- O. B. NVOOD
- XVM. J. DUNSTAN
- CHAS. B. HENDERSON
- - - WM. BLAKE
- L. FLEMING
WM. J. DUNSTAN
- S. W. BURNETT
- - - H. GAY
- S. TERRILL
A. C. MARKS
- W. BLAKE
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ENDERSON-, H. D. ROWELL,
. CLUTE, F. M. GRAY,
LQFLEMING, 1 A O. B. Woon,
.. SHELDON, W. BURNETT,
'. , W. J. DUNSTAN, L. S. MACE,
Q A F. STEWART, G. C. BARNHART,
1. J. F. PATTERSON, J. M. HYDE,
U . A C. CHAMBERLAIN, W. FONG
-Q F. S. RUDDLE, n .
EUSTED, J. DIXON,
, I ,
Hi.lGAY,.. -A , WILMOT' WHITTIER,
it . , POVLLA D, N. CROSSLY, A
J BLAME, BERT WHKTTIER,
A' A R. SNYDER, C. W. LORD,
f FW. GUTH, PAINTEN,
Q- '14 - A. C. MARKS, M. ROWELL
- .A "
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LL movements, whether great or small, are begun with some prime
object in view, and the organization of Cartesia was no exception to
tl1e rule. October 31, 1889, the society came into existence, to fill
a long felt want, with seven charter members to bear her standard onward
to improvement and victory. The strength of the society was greatly aug-
mented by the addition of six staunch and loyal members before the expira-
tion of the term and, at the opening of the spring term of ,QO, Cartesia was
ready for active work.
Adopted in the constitution were the resolutions, " To admit none who
were not students of the Academy," and also, "To retain no student as a
member who had been regularly classiied Freshman by the Faculty."
Although in the beginning the road trodden was not a smooth one, yet
" Strong grows the oak
In the sweeping blast,"
Cartesia bade defiance to any opposing element and scorned the name of
defeat. Impatiently she awaited the coming of her first anniversary, when
she should be permitted to present to her numerous friends the partial fruit-
age of her past year's labor, and amid the sweet music presented by her
friends and members, and the delivering of the well prepared orations, a
feeling of pride and hope permeated the breast of every true Cartesian, and a
determined spirit possessed them to do even better work than they had in
W'ith the advent of the Spring term of ,QI, it was hers to defend the
honor of the Academy in a literary contest with the High School Senate of
San jose, and great was the joy and satisfaction, when finally the "Laurel
crown" was presented to her as a token of the appreciation of her noble
During the past term the Hall has been beautilied and rendered at-
tractive by the addition of a beautiful paper adorning its walls.
Cartesians! The achievements of the past have been worthy of your
noblest efforts, but its success is yours, only as an incentive. The present,
with its unlimited possibilities, is yours for advancement. Remembering
that the future will point with either a Hnger of pride or of condemnation to
your work, may your highest aspirations be in harmony with the sentiment
expressed in your motto, " Forward, not Backward."
vwvyv ly yfw uv "1Yv!vyv!vl1"v , A
I'4g,rAI,xI1A4Ay'IiI'4. ACPAUA AA'4AlAXfXAXl
motto: "Q1o11Scq11crc nb flllllllllllll
PRESIDENT, - - - W. C. IJUVB
XYICE-PRESIDENT, - E. A. NEEIJHAM
RECORDING SECRETARY, - M. H. IJIGGS
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, F. WOGTTEN
TREASURER, - - - C. H. RAVEN
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, B. C. HATCH
CRITIC, - - ' C. H. HAMILTON
CHAPLAIN, - - - P. SPENCER
PRESIDENT, - - ' ' - E. FAIR
VYICE-PRESIDENT, - - C. H. HAMILTON
RECORDING SECRETARY, G. XV. BOWMAN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, B. C. HATCH
TREASURER, - - A - - J. FAIR
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, XV. D. GETTIS
CRITIC, - - - - J. R. KNOWLAND
PRESIDENT, - - J. R. KNOWLAND
VICE-PRESIDENT, - C. H. RAVEN
RECORDING SECRETARY, - F. WOOTTEN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - P. SPENCER
TREASURER, - - W. C. DOUB
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, B. C. HATCH
CI-IAPLAIN, - F. VV. LYMAN
CRITIC, - A P. SNOXVDEN
HISTORIAN, 0 - J. R. KNGWLAND
W. DOUB, J. R. KNOWLAND
FURTH, CHAS. HAMILTON,
G. XV. BOWMAN, CHAS. RAVEN,
E. FAIR, J. FAIR,
F. LYMAN, P. SPENCER,
E. A. NEEDHAM, A. G. RUDDELL,
FRANK XVOOTTEN, M. H. DIGGS,
C. C. DAVIS, W. B. GETTIS,
R. A. DEYGE, H. M. ROSS,
A. H. MIQHENER, B. C. HATCH,
P. SNOWDEN, A. BURR,
L. M. LARSEN, J. S. GIBERSON, N
A. P. NELSON, FRANK VVHIPPLE,
A. H. CHAPMAN, , T. UPTON
T was with a surprising amount of zeal that a number of energetic stud-
ents assembled ill o11e of the recitation rooms of liast Hall at the com-
mencement of the Fall term of '9o, with the worthy purpose in view of
organizing a new literary society in the Academic Department There al-
ready existed one society of this kind in the above department, but as rivalry
tends to infuse us with new zeal, so it was thought it would stimulate the
members of the old society when the new issued forth, and they would both
buckle on their literary armors and start out upon the term with a firm de-
termination of success. Such was the case.
Adelphia enrolled a charter membership of eighteen young men, who
were all willing and ready to put their shoulders, to the wheel in their en-
deavors to lay for their society a staunch foundation which would take more
than opposition to make tremble. Steadily, step by step they advanced,--
step by step they laid their Hrm foundation, and as a good beginning is a
significant omen of future success, so their success was marked.
An assembly room was secured on the third floor of East Hall. This
room was carpeted, papered, curtained and furnished, which necessarily in-
curred an expense of over one hundred and fifty dollars, but when members
looked on and saw their hall transformed from a dungeon into a palace, this
debt did not stifle them,--they now had a hall solely their own.
With the energy so far characteristic to them they grappled the debt.
An assessment was first levied which left a balance of seventy-four dollars.
This amount was assumed by one of their members, but now that is disposed
of until there is left a balance of twenty dollars, and as a member holds this
it is obvious that they are practically out of debt. ,
Their membership roll has swelled to twenty-nine, and with this in-
crease'there has been a correspondingly rapid stride in the excellence of
their literary work, and although a year and a half younger than their
worthy opponent, Cartesia, it is safe to state they are now shoulder to shoul-
der with her, and are joining hands in their endeavors to fit their members
for the literary work before them in college or elsewhere.
Adelphia has come to -stay, and may her future be equal to her past.
J ' ' ' ' J5
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NCE more the college year has made its revolution, and as we look
back we see a past record to which we are all proud to refer. A rec-
ord won by hard and persevering work. Now more than ever does
the need of a gymnasium show itself. For with systematic training, we
have among our students men that are genuine record-breakers. Consider-
ing the fact that our athletes do all their training individually, and at irregu-
lar times, our records exhibit men who would grace any of the field day
Our last field day was a grand success, as far as records were concerned.
Our mile walk was lowered from 8 minutes, 46 seconds, to 7 minutes, II
seconds, which, as far as we know, breaks the coast record. Our mile run
by another student, is a record to which we point with pride. Also the ball
throw, which is the best on the coast. These records may sound stretched
to some, but when our timing and judgment is done by unprejudiced men,
and these men, members of the Pacihc Coast Amateur Athletic Association
we feel quite confident of our success. During the college year base-ball
has boomed. The Sophomores crossed bats successively with the Freshman
and Juniors, the outcome of which is given elsewhere. Our first nine has
won itself great credit, evidence of which is shown in the record of games
The young ladies have their exercise on the tennis court which is neatly
arranged in front of South Hall, also on the croquet grounds situated on
the south side. In addition to all these we have three or four old pianos,
fone in the Gym.9 which, infconnection with clubs and dumb bells, the
ladies make themselves quite robust.
Our annual Field Day is one of the most successful events of our college
year and we look forward to having one every term hereafter. An inter-
collegiate Field Day is something we need about as bad as our new Gym.
If this could be brought about, the coast colleges might meet each other at
least once in a year, tl1e result of which would be a mutual benefit. Our
University needs a new Gymnasium as bad as the old one needs repairing,
and if some public spirited man could spend some of his surplus here in that
direction, he would confer a benefit upon the institution which it would be
impossible to relate, by either tongue or pen.
O. ffv. SWIA11.
J. B. TREGLUAN, - - - MANAGIQR
H. A. YVALTON, - CAPTAIN AND CA'1'cm-:R
P. SNOWDEN, p. C. IJODGIQ, S.
XV. M. CAVANO, I b. T. UPTON, 1. f.
J. J. ZUMXVALT, 2 b. C. RAVEN, c. f.
L. C. SIMPSON, 3 b. C. I'IAMII.TON, r. f.
L. C. SIMPSON, - MULTUM IN PARYO AND CATCHER
LYNN C. SIMPSON, p. CARROLL SIMPSON, 3 b.
L. CARROLL SIMPSON, I b. SIMPSON, r. f.
LYNN CARROLL SIMPSON, S. S. L. SIMPSON, 1 f.
LYNN SIMPSON, 2 b. C. SIMPSON, c. f.
J. B. TREGLOAN, MANAGER AND PITCHER
W. T. CURNOW, - - - f- ' TNIASCOT
V. C. RICHARDS, c. S. D. BRIGGS, S.
A. KINCAID, I b. F. G. BURROWS, r. f.
L. W. JEFFERSON, 2 b. O. G. HUGIISON, 1. f.
J. F. IENNESSS, 3 b. J. S. MERACLE, c. f.
COACISTERS AND SUBSTITUTES.
MISSES WILCOX, NEEDHAM, JUVENAL AND BUFFINGTON.
T. G. CROTHERS, Bottle-holder.
RICH, - - CAPTAIN AND PITCHER
R. L. GRUWELL, c. W. L. VVEBSTER, 1. f.
J. A. PERCY, 2 b. H. R. LINIM, 1 b.
L. M. BURWELT., 3 b. C. H. HOGG, r. f.
H. D. EIELYIN, c. K A. H. BARNHISEL, s. s.
ELLIOTT AND Miss SARGENT, Paid Smilers.
LIISS CARRIE BEAN, Coacher.
WALTON, - - MANAGER AND CATCHER
J. J. ZUMWALT, p. ED. REA, 2 b.
G. D. GILMAN, 1 b. W. J. EDWARDS, s. s.
L. A. QFFIELD, r. f. P. S. CASTLEMAN, 1. f.
G. H. BROXVN, 3 b. G. MILNES, c. f.
The 'Firgl Ninefg ffaeoorcl.
U P vs. High School, - U. P. I9 to 8
U P. vs. " " U. P. 22 " 5
U P vs. " - U. P. '16 " 4
U P vs. " " - U. P. II " 8
U P vs. XVash. College, - - U. P. 24 " 6
U P vs. " " W. C. IO " 4
U P vs. - W. C. II " 6
U P vs. " ' - - U. P. I3 " 5
U P. vs. St. Matthews Hall Q13 inningsb, U. P. 6 " 5
U P. vs. S. J. League, - - S. J. League I7 " . 2
U P vs. " " " " " " 22 " 5
,93 VS '94 '94 I0 " 9
'92 VS ,93 '92 14 " I3
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"' Academy. '
Young Lexdiegs 'Tennig Qlub.
Colorfs: Black and Blue,
SQUEAL: " Girls, get the ballf'
PRESIDENT, - - EDITH GRISWOLD
CAPTAIN, MABEL HOLTZCLAW
TREJXSURER, CLARA AVERY
LYMPIRE, EVELYN HUNT
CLARA IXVERY, EDITH GRISWOLD,
IDA BERRINGER, ORA GRISWOLD,
OLA BLAKE, MAUD GROVER,
INIARY BARMBY, GRACE GROVER, A
MISS BURNETT, FRANCES HUBBELL,
ELLAZEENA BYXBEE, VVINNIE HIESTAND,
MIAY BELL, MAY HARRINGTON,
ISABEL CONYERS, ELOISE MABURY,
JESSIIS CASAD, I3DNA NEEDLES,
FLGRENCE CLAYTON, BERTIE THEURRAUF,
DIARY IJIXON, GRACE TREGLOAN,
IELLIE FIFE, ELSIE SHELLEY,
IDA SHELLEY, KATE SNYDER,
ANNA SCIIRADER, FLORENCE VVHITTIER,
MA RTHA BARMHY.
O attempt to recount all the events ofthe past year would he well nigh
impossible, for time and space will not permit, but for the benefit of
those who have not been present with us, and to revive the inenzorics
of those who have, a hasty review of the most principal happenings will be
School opened with the usual bustle which is always attendent upon
the opening of the school year. New students sought entrance at our por-
tals: new faces thronged our halls and grounds.
Blessed are we in our new Conservatory which, although thrown open
last Commencement, was not thoroughly initiated till this year. The hen-
efits accruing to the institution through it have been manifold. Never have
our public exercises been so well attended as during the last year. People,
friends of the institution, who formerly very seldom favored us with their
presence, on 'account of the tiresome climb necessary to reach the old chapel,
now fill our auditorium. Our musical department, under the able manage-
ment of Professor King and by the aid of the new facilities, has made a mar-
velous advance. Its reputation has gone abroad and students from all parts
of the country come here to seek the superior advantages which it offers.
The reception to new students, given by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. XV. C.
A., the main object of which was to bring the old and new students to-
gether, Was a success in .every particular.
The Archanian Open Meeting, presented before the public in the new
chapel, drew a large and enthusiastic crowd. The programme consisted of
the regular weekly programme with the addition of music furnished by
members of the society. A
Oh! that hay ride! memorable for more than one circumstance. The
moon smiled serenely down from his perch on high, as boys and girls, jun-
iors and Sophs., piled into that old header-vvagon. Away we go! The
hoot-owl screeches, flaps his wings, and takes his flight to more peaceful
climesg the innocent citizens are awakened from their slumbers as this band
of escaped lunatics goes lumbering by. But the pall of doom overhangs.
Suddenly the old header-wagon loses its equilibrium, topples and falls, and
" great was the fall thereof."
Following the time-honored custom, the Sophomores banquetted the
Seniors. The hogne of one of the members of the banquetting class was the
scene of gayety. The ride ,of about four miles each way was one of the en-
joyable feafures. .
A new innovation in the history of our institution was the ushering in
of Junior Day by the class of '92. The annual Junior Exhibition took place
during the evening-an account of which will be given further on.
On the evening of October 23d, Dr. Hirst royally entertained the Senior
and junior classes at the Hotel Yendome.
October 31st, the anniversary of the Cartesian Society.
The farewell reception to Miss Kennedy, our beloved art teacher, was
one of the most pleasant and, at the same time, sad gatherings of the past
termg pleasant because it could not be otherwise when so manyistudents are
gathered together, determined to show their appreciation for all the favors
which Miss Kennedy had bestowed upon them, sad because they were to
los: one of their best friends.
The pianoforte recital of Frauline Adele Aus der Ohe, whose reputation
is world wide, it is needless to say was a rare treat and enjoyed by all lovers
of music. Much credit is due Professor King for bringing within our hear-
ing such a renowned artist.
The annual contest between the Archanian and Rhizomian Societies
took place in San jose just before the Christmas vacation. Hard and per-
sistent work showed itself in the productions delivered. A departure from
the usual order was made by choosing judges to decide the debate and mark
The Star Entertainment course, given by the editors of THE NARAN-
j.-too, was a decided success, giving satisfaction to both the managers and as
far as can be ascertained to those who attended it. The course consisted of
four entertainments, only three of which could be given on account ofa
broken contract on the part of the agent. There have been other instances
where different classes have presented before tl1e public something ofa sim-
ilar natureg but as far as can be learned, they have all resulted disastrously
from a financial standpoint.
The Sopholechtian reception adds one more brilliant page to the history
ofthe year. The beautiful home of Miss Mabury, one of Sopholechtia's hon-
ored members, was resplendent with gay decorations and faces. No efforts
were spared to make the evening an enjoyable one. THE NARANJADO
congratulates tl1e1n on their success. '
The fourth annual convention of the college associations of Y. M. C. A.
and Y. XV. C. A. was held here beginning April 2d and closing the 5th.
Friday evening, April 24th, the Emendian Society gave a reception at
the elegent mansion of Mr. and Mrs. Griswold in honor of their Seniors.
All the grace and beauty of the University was represented here. Fragrant
flowers filled the air with their perfume, a.nd delightful music rendered by
Schubertls Orchestra, made all hearts glad.
The Archanian picnic and Rhizomian banquet may also be mentioned
among the events of the year.
Being compelled to put the book to press, we will be unable to give
any account of the Commencement exercises.
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All hail, COl11l11611CCI11SI1l1 Day l
Threshold on life's bright pilgrimage,
Sunrise on toi1's great heritage,
XVhat cheer bring you, we pray ?
All hail, Coninienceinent Day I
Bringing to us some joyfulness,
Pointing us to much usefulness,
How rough, how smooth, the way?
All hail, Cornnieneenient Day I
XVeary our feet, yet enduring,
Searching for truth and procuring
XVealth that ne'er shall decay.
Farewell, Coniinenceinent Day !
Earnest of life is eoinineneing,
Learning's perfume is ineensing
The whole world with its spray.
Farewell, Connnenceinent Day !
Upward is still our ambition,
VVondrous will be our fruition,
'Vain hopes must not betray.
Farewell, Coinmencement Day I
Threshold to house of banqueting,
Sunset of joys ne'er remitting,
Long hast been thy delay.
'NNN'-Nrlejoc Esi Uivere gig, Uiia posse prior Frui.
iNl.XR'l'., lipig. xxiii, lu.
Ilc, who can with pleasure scan his lizwkwzml way,
Gathcrs double gladnt-ss for his present day.
HAT a fund of philosophical wisdom is often packed away in some
saying of the old-time thinkers. Some of these burn like coals of
fire, and others sciutillate like gems of beauty. They have become
tl1e current proverbial coin in the literature of the world, and everlasting
truisms wrought out in human experience. Not unlike these is tl1e saying
of the poet Martins, which we have set as a guide hoard to the path of our
present thinking. But what is life, which some poor mortals seem to think
is scarcely worth the living? It is a question of great moment. It has
come down to us with varied answers, and yet, more truly answered by the
practical living that has left its footprints on the ages. Take our answer to
the question with the brush of a poet fancy :
Life is seemingly but breathing, and yet it is the breath of Godhead 1
Clay and spirit, soul and body, by creative Hat wedded,
XVedded to an earthly mission, wedded to eternal beingg
Passing through the vale of dying, scaling then the heights of living.
'Tis a springlet on the mountain, 'tis a flood of endless flowing 3
'Tis a dew drop on the meadow, 'tis a sea of shoreless going,
'Tis the humble strain of mortals, 'tis the spirit's diapason,
Pealing an immortal gamut, through the years of rolling aeons.
And trne living is but giving, and to live in highest beauty
Is the sacrifice of selfhood, to a life of love and duty 3
Putting off the grov'1ing earthy, putting on the robes supernal,
Of the Christly transformation, fitting for the realms eternal.
The trend and purpose of the tramp do not converge to this goal The
horizon of the Digger Indian does not cut into this radiant sphere. Mil-
lions of human beings never waken to the true possibilities of living.
Heredity has forged the chains of vicious habit, and doomed great masses of
them to the withering curse of the slums. Gen. Booth, of London, in his
"Darkest-England," gives us a very gloomy and heartsickening picture of
the degradation of the impoverished and vicious poor. To all these the
sunny saying of the poet would hang no rainbow of promise against the
utter blackness of their existence. For to them existence is not life, but a
living death. The past has no bright gardens, of their own planting, from
which memory can gather luscious fruits for present enjoyment, and the
outlook for the future is just as cheerless.
To the great majority of humanity, the old' saw, "Life is what we
make it," is of universal application. This comprehends the framing of
character, without which the welfare of society is baseless, and its credit
unsafe. Ozqqlzf, like a beazn of ire from the sun of the universe, marks out
the path of every human being. On the one side is true freedom, the
just claims of the fullest obedience, the development of the highest possi-
bilities of being, the growth of the virtues, the cultivation of the sweet
amenities of human nature, the blessing of the highest civilization, which
is Christian, the peace of conscience from correct living, 'and the blessed
memories of the life spent in doing good.
On the other side is the searing effect from crossing that path of fire.
Here is the everlasting " not," and the divine order of nature in reverse.
Here is license and its fruit, lawlessness, the perils of disobedience, the
blasting of life's possibilities, the supremacy of the vices, the development
of all that is selhsh in the human heart, the woes and curses that prevail in
disorganized society, the everlasting unrest of spirit, and remorse that
Cmbitters life and presages doom. On the one side, " Peace on earth, good
will to men" fills the whole atmosphere of existence with its evangel
melody, and on the other clouds of gloom settle, and wails of discord
abound. 011 the one side man lives, on the other he suicides. The atmos-
phere of the former condition is morally and physically healthful. Living
becomes an inspiration and the discharge of duty an exhileration. Fortunate
that young man is, who bulwarks his will by the superhuman aid and refuge
of the ozqghf. Obedience to the highest motives becomes to him a pleasure,
and a cheerful submission to the claims of self-denial is not a task. The
past to him is not a blank. Kind words spoken on occasion, sweetness of
temper maintained under severe provocation, self-sacrificing charities be-
stowed for the relief of suffering humanity, true friendships formed that have
strengthened with the years, the sweet and moulding influences of the home
Hreside, college life, that world in miniature into which have been condensed
so many varied and treasured experiences, that moonlight walk or drive,
when the plighted faith of two loving hearts gave golden promise
of Eden restored, and that silent hour, when the decision of the will set the
whole current of the life toward God and heaven, all are there. All these
become, either fountains of crystal gladness or bowers of inviting restfulness,
or gardens of beauty and fruitage, or Ebenezers of inspiration, to which
memory loves to return and linger perchance, not in reverie, but to live over
again the scenes fraught with so much benediction and to bring back to the
Soul an inspiration to deserve richer rewards of the future than of the past.
To any mortal, with such experiences, life becomes eminently real and has
an infinite meaning. It is worth the living, because it carries all the way
through this world the rich freightage of realized possibilities, and sweeps
onward to an eternity of bliss through the pearly gates of the WE!! Done.
J. N. MARTIN.
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To the Normal G-iris
BY E. B. VV-LL-M-S.
" VVhere'er I go, what e'er I see,
XVhatever ladies smile on ine,
This, this the only truth can be,
That love's a burden if not free.
The bee, that hums a few brief hours,
Is free to kiss a thousand Bowers,
And free are bird and wind and sky,
Then, lovely ladies, why not I?
I love you all, petite or tall, ,
W'hate'er your beauty or your grade is,
Coy or coquette, blonde or brunette,
I love you all, bevvitching ladies ! "
" But if perchance one maid there be
XVho takes my passion seriously,
I, faith I scarce know how to woo,
Loving cz Mousamz' as I do.
I tell her she is sweet and fair,
I praise her lips, her eyes, her hair,
But if the truth I must aver,
'vVhy, this is what I say to her,
" I love you all, petite and tall,
W'hat e'er yonr beauty or your grade is
Coy or coquette, blonde or brunette,
I love you all, bewitching ladies !"
" So ladies, let me live and love,
From flow'r to flow'r of beauty rove,
With your sweet eyes to smile on me,
I am a captive, but yet free I
XVith you to fire me, like the sun,
How can my heart be true to one?
So let me live, to none a thrall,
Because-because I love you all !
I love yon all, petite or tall,
'What e'er your beauty or your grade is
Coy or coquette, blonde or brunette,
I love you all, bewitching ladies ! "
L0l'l1SBS as- jnresenfed az' junior
dunior- Song Folip
, ! I V '
I osed for Me Occasion 'bfmem5ers o ilfe class
Q 31 -.' 1
The laws of love and truth, friends,
Our noble class unite,
And make us in all conflicts
A unit for the right.
Ambition leads us onward,
By noble deeds and great,
To make our lives an honor
To this grand and glorious State.
CHoRUs.-There's the Freshman,
And Sophomore, '
To see the junior.
Yes, all come here to see
The Junior exhibition,
The junior exhibition,
The junior exhibition,
At old U. P.
Our thrilling watchword, duty!
XVill keep all wrong in check 5
For we always follow gladly
At duty's nod and beck.
'Ne find our inspiration
In work Well done, you see,
The opposition of our foes,
And the praise of the faculty.
CHORUS1ThCfC,S the Freshman, etc., etc
VVhen college days are over,
And from these classic shades
W'e go forth to our life work
With knowledge as our aid.
Success must bid us welcome,
'Tis no more than our due,
XVhen spread upon our banner
Is, " brave old '92f'
CHORUS-There's the Freshman, etc., etc.
Qui' Accomplished professor
TUN1-3: Yillikins :mal llinznln.
There is a Professor in ll. P. doth dwell,
His name is Prof Charlie, you know him quite well.
He gives us big lectures on angles and lines,
NVith chapters on spheres, surveying and sines.
CHORUS.-Sing tangent, cotangent, cosecant, cosine,
KC 46 CC ll it
Prof. Charlie from cones cut by planes that pass through,
Makes all kinds of iigures that ever he knew,
From the data just given he'll make you work out
The sought for equation without any doubt.
CHORUS.-Sing origin, focus, directrix and curvesj
KC KC CC SC 64 A6
There is a Professor in our faculty
Whose name is Prof. Tommy and teaches chemistry.
He knows science, mechanics and astronomy,
Mathematics and physics and economy.
CHORUS.-Sing molecule, atom, sing acid and gas, P
CC CC KK KG CC if KK
Prof. Tommy makes gas in the lab'ratory,
And keeps a big lock on the observatory,
He knows every science that ever was taught,
His favorite expression, " Do you catch the thought ? "
CHORUS.-Sing planets, sing comets, sing meteors and stars,
C C CC C C C C 6 C 6 K C S K K
And there is Prof. Sawyer of the new English Course,
Who tells us good stories until he is hoarse,
He was once a brave warrior and was not afraid,
He's not Democratic but votes for Free Trade.
CHORUS.--Sing Sumner, Ben Butler, jim Blaine and Tom Reed,
C C C t C C C K K t C 6 K C C C 6 C
Now there is Prof. Rogers, a kid you'll allow,
XYho doesn't raise whiskers, for he doesn't know how,
But the ladies adore him, Oh ! isn't it fun,
Two girls make him tremble and three make him run. .
CHORUS.-Slllg debit, sing credit, sing cash on account,
CA KC tl it KC K6 KC CC
Der Deutcher Professor il parlait francaise,
But murders Queen's English in a terrible vay,
He's a capital fellow with bearing militaire,
Upholds coeducation, inclines to red hair.
CHORUS.-Sing parler francaise, und deutch sprechen sehr goot,
Q6 ti KC CK ti L 6 KC Cf
And there is Prof. Crabb who teaches the Preps.
He lays for the kids and their fun intercepts,
He used to catch sinners for the Methodist Church,
But now catches Preps when he for them does search.
CHORL'S.'SlI1g dark night, sing Crabb out, sing Lease in his bed
Sing big noise, sing no boys, sing Lease on his head.
There's another Professor, Prof. Lease you all know
He's a terrible sincher and marks us zero,
May the recording angel, when he's ready to go,
Mark his very best paper sixty-five and below.
CHORUS.-Sing amo, amore, amavi amen
xi CC KC KC GC
For two happy years we have breasted the gale,
Solid '92 3
just eighteen adventurous souls crying hail,
Solid '92 3
On board's a huge cargo, which modesty hides,
Of dignity, genius, and wisdom besides,
For truly we've had some remarkable guides,
The first year our colors were greener than grass,
Jolly '92 3
But very soon changed to the brightest of brass,
Jolly '92 3
XVe trusted this color to carry us through,
So overboard ponies, without more ado-
Oh, say, are we not a remarkable crew?
The second year out we became Very smart,
yFamous '92 5
Thought wisdom with us from the world would depart
Famous '92 3
On every subject we knew what was what,
And what was not What, that we knew it was not -
Oh, do we not know a remarkable lot ? ,
And now the third year of our course is begun,
Glorious '92 g 1
W'e've learned to mix labor with pleasure and fun,
, Glorious '92, 5
We .all of us are so remarkably bright,
To see us together does dazzle theisight,
The Ui. P. will miss us when we take our Bight,
- Glorious 'Q2.
There was a class that did its best,
Bzt, bzt, Cwhistlel
To find a motto for their crest.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
They found one but it takes some cheek,
Bzt, bzt, Cwhistlel
To coin " einos " and call it Greek.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
Their Rich-est man thought '91,
Bzt, bzt, Qwhistlej -
'XVould carry him through with lots of fun
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
But ,QI outstripped his pace,
Bzt, bzt, Cwhistlej
So ,Q3 he now doth grace.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
But how they Hunked in Geometry,
Bzt, bzt, Cwhistlej
This marvelous class of '93.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
Prof. Ewing squelched them with a clap,
Bzt, bzt, fwhistlel
And so their spherical hope fell Hat.
Sing tideium, sing tidei-0 my!
Their sneaking ways we conIdn't endure,
Bzt, hzt, Qwhistlep
So then we applied the water Cure.
Sing tideinin, sing tideio.
We saw some Sophies at the gate,
Bzt, bzt, Cwhistlej
But they were afraid of their President pate.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
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Bzt, bzt, Qwhistlej
And about one round brought things to a close.
Sing tideium, sing tideio.
Nil the freshman.
Hi I the Freshman 3
He eyes his book with a studious stare,
And his beardless chin and brow of care,
Reveal to the townies the well known air
Of, Hi! the Freshman.
CHORUS-Oh! U. of P., thy sacred halls,
Thy naine and fame, thy noble walls,
'We will protect when duty calls,-
For we tove old U. P.
P-a-c-i-f-i-c-, we'll fling thy banner to the breez
Then hail old U. P.
Ho I the Sophie 3
XYith no cane in his hand, but blood in his eye,
He stands arrayed when the Junior is nigh,
Resolved to catch the horse or die 1
Then, Ho! the Sophie.
Ho ! the Junior 3
His careful garb and his sly side glance,
Too sweet to bestow on his eousins or his aunts, .
Are proofs of the power of Cupid's glance 5
, Then, Ho ! the junior.
Ye-e-e- Seniors I '
O ! starry host on the second row,
XVho have gone through the course,
And everything know,
XVe'll well H11 your place,
XVhen you're ready to go,
Then ye Seniors-go.
1 ' '
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The Great Qommenoement Qay
I will tell you a little story,
How we paid for the Conservatory 5
The people were invited from the west and the east,
To come and partake of an elegant feast,
On the Great Commencement Day.
The Seniors all marched in,
All eager to begin,
W'hen a number not printed on the programme was announced
C4 KK .4 G6 GK .4 44 .4 .4 44
The debt must be raised 'ere benediction be pronounced,
On the Great Commencement Day.
Thereupon the audience thought
How neatly they'd been caught 5
They were begged, and exhorted, and scolded, and praised,
They " pung1ed" to the preachers and the debt they raised,
On the Great Commencement Day.
After due consideration,
'Twas thought bestto postpone the oration.
They were all invited to remain to lunch,
But they all got souped on the crackers they munched,
They sent across to Shafer's, lor they didn't have much,
On the Great Commencement Day.
I tell you, a famishing troup
W'ants something more than soup.
VVhat a wonder that they didn't eat up Central Hall,
And the multitude of angels that adorn South Hall,
And the campus, and students, andiaculty and all,
On the Great Commencement Day.
The lcacullyis paradise
TUNICZ john llrown llxul il little lnjun.
VVhere, O where has Dr. Hirst gone?
XVhere, O where has Ur. Hirst gone?
NVl1ere, O where has Dr. Hirst gone?
XVay down below.
to settle up the clifnculties
to settle up the clifnculties
to settle up the cliflieulties
we'll smell 'ini burning,
we'll smell 'ini burning,
we'll smell 'ini burning,
-Bim bime bye
Bini bime bye
Bini bime bye
Where, O where has Professor George gone?
Where, O where has Professor George gone?
VVhere, O where has Professor George
Way down below.
He's gone down to analyze brinistone,
He's gone down to analyze brimstone,
He's gone down to analyze brimstone
VVay down below.
Where, O where has Professor Cox gone?
Where, O where has Professor Cox gone?
Where, O where has Professor Cox gone?
Way clown below.
He's gone down on a parallelopidedon,
He's gone down on a parallelopipedon,
He's gone down on a parallelopipedon,
Way down below.
Where, O where has Professor Hayes gone?
VVhere, O where has Professor Hayes gone?
Where, where has Professor Hayes gone?
Way down below.
He's gone clown on a " pony " of Plautus,
He's gone down on a " pony " of Plautus,
He's gone down on a " pony " of Plautus
XVay down below.
XK'here, O where is Professor Thoburn?
XVhere, O where is Professor Thoburn ?
XVhere, O where is Professor Thoburn ?
XVay down below.
He's gone down to find some specimens,
He's gone down to find some specimens,
He's gone down to find some specimens,
XVay down below.
XVhere, O where has Professor Booth gone?
XVhere, O where has Professor Booth gone?
KVhere, O where has Professor Booth gone?
XVay down below.
She's gone down to give the girls fits,
She's gone dow11 to give the girls fits,
She's gone down to give the girls fits,
XVay down below.
Where, O where is Professor Sawyer ?
NVhere, O where is Professor Sawyer?
Where, O where is Professor Sawyer?
VVay down below.
He's gone down to find his skull cap,
He's gone down to find his skull cap,
He's gone down to find his skull cap,
Way down below.
Where, 0 where is Professor Riedenian?
Where, O where is Professor Riedeman?
VVhere, O where is Professor Riedeman?
Way down below.
He's gone to be the gardener of Pluto,
He's gone to be the gardener of Pluto,
He's gone to be the gardener of Pluto,
Way down below.
W'here, O where has Professor Crabb gone?
XVhere, O where has Professor Crabb gone?
XVhere, O where has l'rol'essor Crabb gone ?
NV:1y clown below.
He's gone clown to welcome the preacher,
clown to welcome the preacher,
clown to welcome the preacher,
XVay clown below.
where are the juniors going?
Where, O where are the juniors going ?
where are the juniors going?
XVay up above.
NVe're going up to join the angels,
We're going up to join tl1e angels,
XVe're going up to join the angels,
XVay up above.
--Bim bime bye yon'll see us flying,
Bim bime bye you'll see us flying, .
Bim binie bye you'll see us flying,
XVay up above.
Oh ! who will keep up Sophomore style,
Oh I who will keep up Sophomore style,
up Sophomore style,
far away ?
Oh ! who will keep
Guess Brownie ean.
Oh l who will keep up College weight,
Oh! who will keep up College weight,
Oh ! who will keep up College weight,
Wheii Rich is far away ?
, Guess Prof. Hayes can.
Oh I who will wear the Sophomore smile,
Oh ! who will wear the Sophomore smile
Oh ! who will wear the Sophomore smile
XVhen Elliott's far away?
Guess Agnes can.
Oh ! who will be the lazy soph,
Oh ! who will be the lazy soph,
Oh ! who will be the lazy soph,
XVhen Andreson's far away ?
Guess Barney can.
Oh ! who will preach the sermons then,
Oh ! who will preach the sermons then,
Oh I who will preach the sermons then,
XVhen Burwell's far away ?
Guess Nowell can.
Oh ! who will crack the old, stale jokes,
Oh ! who will crack the old, stale jokes,
Oh ! who will crack the old, stale jokes,
When Lease is far away?
Guess Dutchy can.
Oh ! who will steal the Freshman hats,
Oh ! who will steal the Freshman hats,
Oh ! who will steal the Freshman hats,
XVhen Carrie's far away?
Guess Clara can.
Oh ! who will sing our College songs,
Oh ! who will sing our College songs,
Oh ! who will sing our College songs,
W'hen We are lar away?
Guess ,Q4 can.
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The febyling Song of the Qedwoods
l'pon a green and ridge-encompassed knoll,
Around whose sides a brook sent up its harmony,
Four lofty redwoods, silent, stood i11 close array,
And, back to back, with arms entwined, they faced the world.
Straight as the brilliant sunbeams, rose their stately forms,
And high, raised they, their heads above their humbler kin.
The winds of ages 'round them tenderly had blown,
And answered they, their soft caress, with murmuring sighs.
For countless days, on them had smiled the cheerful sun.
They felt his warmth with grateful hearts, 'and smiled return.
lfnnumbered nights, the feathery fog had them embraced.
They loved it not, and from it stole bright gems
And, when the rising sun had chased away this guest,
They laughed, and gave them all to him, their welcome friei
And thus from infant sprouts, they had been ministered o'er
And slowly year by year their giant growth attained
'Till now, like four Collosi, they look grandly down,
The chosen monarchs of the waving foliaged tribe.
I lie at ease amid the mosses 'round their feet.
They guard me on all sides, perhaps, with willing care
The mountains breathe upon my face their perfumed breath.
The moon pours through the canyon her long silver rays.
The air is hushed, except the music of the stream
That is 'twas hushed, but now a voice blends with the tune
And far above, as though 'twere 'mong the twinkling stars,
Its solemn tones, supremely sweet, a sadness bear,
And swelling as the organ peal, they fill the glen,
'Till earth shakes fast in sympathy with the rich sound.
A symphony, so grand, no mortal heard before,
And I, the favored being, lie as one entranced.
At last, fro1n out the thrilling melody sublime,
Arise tfiese words, which soar like vapor from the sea :
Farewell, thou kind mother Earth.
No longer wilt thou sustain us.
Farewell, thou happy sun g
No more will our waving greet thee.
And thou too, timid moon, farewell.
Uur dominion, brothers, hath ended.
O man, thy ingratitude caused it.
Thy thunder is wafted to us o'er the mountain.
Our ll0llL'l.il0l0l'S' light reflects our 4lL'Sll'lll'llHll.
Thy anger dnrkcns the lit-:lu-ins.
The sun scowls in redness upon you.
Dark falls the night around ns.
N0 stars will illuniinc the darkness.
No more sleeps thc rcdnmn beneath us-
The doe and fawn, too, have departed.
Thy red-handed servant hath scourged us-
Thy shadow we see fast approaching.
Our flesh, we know, thou art seeking.
U, may our fall crash loudly!
For proudly we've lived as monarchs,
And proudly we'll die, O white man.
The song has ceased, but still amid the stars the strains
Continue loud, and now in one enchanting burst
Kind nature, lost in pity, joins the wail,
And melting her great store of beauty into song,
Completes the choral by the trees begun.
ii' n ik 69' 69 ii' 44
Again the air is hushed, except the babbling stream,
The moon has closed her eyes beneath the shadowy hills,
A breeze from off the peaks is whisp'ring to the trees 3
But through my mind, as though a dream had left it there,
A melody divinely ,sweet is echoing soft,
And as it surges 'gainst my soul, I fall asleep.
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L. V. VV. Presents the Canes.
To know what kintl of wootl the l,llI1l'tJS Item-if is mzultf of.
A clipper to bail out a fellow for stealing Il young lacly's heart.
By one of the junior boys-his ina.
For the museum-a splinter of the north pole.
By Prof G-i, an assistant to perform experiments.
A small boy to hold fiEI'll1ZlI1y'S leg still.
A barber 3 apply to Beatty.
By Prof. Rogers-some whiskers.
To know how asm? can be made out of a pair of stolen pants.
By Dikon-a wayne Stay.
To know when Rich will get married.
To know what car Elliott takes when he walks to town with a girl
To know if VVilliam's heart beats normal.
To know if McFaul is sub-prep or senior.
To know what instrument Knowland plays on-a Fife.
A man 5 inquire at South Hall.
By the freshnian-his milk bottle.
To know why Zenie went to Oakland.
By Whittier-a chance to go to Berkeley.
By all-a Naranjado.
To get out Halloween night-East Hall boys.
By Burwell-bean soup.
By Lease-To do the Virgil class.
By the Virgil class-a gun.
A girl-Curnow. A
A chance to see "The People "-XValton.
A chance to shoot the Naranjado editors-The Faculty.
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3 f' , ,, U ' X' X 39 NBLL.
' THE GALLANT u.R BOYS,
Populi sumus of the Pacific U niversity, and in order to form a more per-
fect disunion, establish injustice, insure domestic hostility, provide for the
common offense, promote the general warfare, and secure the curses of lib-
erty to ourselves and our ancestry, do ordain and establish this constitution
of the Pacific University. I
SECTION I. New students on matriculating in the University are re-
quested to steer clear of the ofhce and not to sign the register before two
weeks after entering.
This wise provision has been made so that the confusion usually at-
tcndant upon the opening ofthe term may be avoided.
SEC. II. All students on absenting themselves from college are ear-
nestly requested to report the same at the oflice as soon as convenient 'upon
SEC. III. All bills must be paid promptly within three years after
graduation. .O0,00I,OO7 per cent interest will be charged on all bills run-
ning over time.
A wise enactment on the part of the Trustees who fully appreciate the
fact that " money makes the mare go."
SECTIGN I.-Claws 1. Students are required to be as punctual in at-
tendance upon recitations as time and circumstances will consistently allow.
Claws 2. Any student whose grade shall be 35 per cent below zero,
shall be entitled to a second examination. If his standing is not thereby
raised, so desiring,.he may make that study elective.
Claws 3. Twenty-three absences shall debar one from classes until
accounted for to the full satisfaction of the Professor in charge.
Claws 4. Eleven tardy marks shall be equal to one absence.
n The above laws may seem a little unjust and harsh but they were the
subject of deep consideration on the part of the authorities for the welfare of
both students and institution.
SEC. II. Students desiring to smoke will please repair to the back-
stop, or perambulate in a line whose longitudinal bearing is in juxtaposition
with the railroad track.
This request is made out oi' regard for the ollicers whose "prnbosciscs"
are offended by the odors arising from the " cig " occasioned by the applica-
tion of wind and fire.
SECTION I. The attendance at Chapel must be regular, at least twice
a week fincluding Tliursdays.l Circumstances permitting, special dispensa-
tion will be granted for class meetings, society meetings, committee meet-
ings, Pharm and IVAIQANJAIJO work, kc, Etc, etc., etc., Amen.
SEC. II. Students will be required to attend church and Sunday-school
af leasf seven times every Sunday.
SEC. III. Each student may choose his own church, providing, Ist-
Written permission is obtained from Mama and Papa, and 2d-The Faculty
finds no objection.
SEC. IV. No snoring alomz' during lectures. Those taking lodgings
will be charged by the hour according to size of snore.
' ARTICLE IV.
SECTION I. The young gentlemen will refrain from trifling with the
affections of the gentler sex.
SEC. II. The base-ball nine will please confine their practicing to
study hours. V
SEC. III. The Glee Club is earnestly desired to rehearse on the other
side of the valley.
SEC. IV. All those boarding in the Hall must say nothing and saw
wood with a dull ax. C
This is imperative and is left open to challenge.
Signed this 31st day of April 1Soo and " kiss me quick."
'Witness our signature,
JOHN VVIDNEY, ,Committee
fsEAL.j Jas. A. CLAYToN, ' ? on
' FRANK F. JEWELL. j Constitution.
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YQYQQ 3135571 pm .42-V
ri Evening Qamble.
HIC last of the rxllllllllll days had ended. The sun had set 111 a glfaw
of splendour, and a full lllUOll followi11g the exit, rose i11 the fulness
of her glory, illlll her g'llllllllCl'lll,S.f rays XVI'ZllJ'l. the earth 111 a silvery
shroud of light. Already she lliltl traveled far toward hcr setting, when I
wandered forth u11der tl1e open sky to watch thc dying hours of the last
Scarcely a SOllllCl was audible save tl1e whispering leaves a11d the sighing
breezes, freighted with the lJlll'tlCl1 of sad secrets, which Autumn thrusts
upon them. The trees cast their weird shadows O11 the pale nioonlight, a11d
if one failed to read the lesson of the tree, the shadow repeated it for l1i111.
Almost barren were those bra11ches i11 the wavering shadows, inost of the
leaves already had withered Zllltl died, a11d the few remaining llllllg lone
and forlorn, .waiting for the gentle zephyrs to bear tllCll1 away to their
tombs. Long I walked, a11d listened to the Autumnal whispers, lo11g I
gazed upon the shadows of the night, a11d sougl1t their inmost meanings.
It may have been only a chance that led me thither, or perhaps it was
the sad story which Nature was seeking to utter by the darkening shadows
and the falling leaves 5 but however I may have wandered here, I was
aroused from the reveries of my ramble by an icy touch upon my hand.
Startled, I lifted my eyes, and beheld around me, in the departing moon-
light, what seemed like the marble monuments of the dead. For a moment
I was bewildered g but I remembered the icy touch which had aroused me,
and was reassured.. Close to my halld the fading light revealed a marble
slab. This it was which I had touched. I had strayed further than I
knew, and was wandering now i11 the " silent city of the dead." A strange
spot, I murmured, wherein to wander i11 the night, and the moon is hasten-
ing to the setting. But I was too weary at OIICS to retrace n1y way, and I
betook myself to a rustic bench within the shadow of the 'slab that stood
beside me. '
One by one theflingering rays of the moonlight took their flight, in
the sky above, black clouds began to gather, deeper and deeper grew the
shadows on the tombs, more intense became the gloom. At length not a
glea1n of light penetrated the deep blackness of the night I The breezes of
heaven hushed their breathings, as if stilled by the deepness of the gloomg
silence fell like a pall upon-the scene.
An oppression as of death seized me. Surely there were other spirits
than my own haunting these nocturnal glooms g eyes availed not here, but
I could feel their invisible presence. Some gloom-enwrapped being was
approaching me, and over me was casting the shadow of its own wretched
ness. Nearer and nearer drew the spirit. The awful stillness was growing
unendurable: yet I shuddered lest the silence should be broken by the
voice of the unknown spectre coming I knew 11ot whence.
Presently a sound, hollow, weird, unearthly, fell upon my ears. It
szemed to come out of the very depths of space g it seemed to fill all space,
yet scarcely made itself audible. Had even the breezes of the trees sighed
too loud, the voice had been hushed ! The inarticulate utterance gradually
shaped itself into words, and a cl1ill of horror fell upon me when I knew
that the spirit was speaking to nie.
" Thou who still abidest in robes of clay, wherefore dost thou in the
dead of night wander sleepless 'mid the tombs of those who dwell no more
in Heshly shrines? XVhat madness fills thy mind? How darest thou fre-
quent the realms that death hath sealed mine own, and theirs who learned
in life, like me, to love the evil and the gloom? Stir not until thou
answerest l " I
The unearthly whisper died away. Silence alone in the darkness.
"Unearthly beingj' in faltering tones I answered, Ca hollow laugh
scemed to float in the airj " who ar! fhfill that speakest thus? Whence art
thou, and whither dost thou go? XVhat, thy realms? Tell me, that I no
more may rashly haunt thy homesfl
Out of the depths of space the voice returned, " W'ho am I? Once a
mortal like thyself. VVhence came I, and whither do I go? What realms
do I usurp? Spirits of the darkness, comrades of the evil, what say ye?
XVill ye that I should render answer to a mortal ?"
Beneath my feet the earth trembled, then arose on the air a sound
which chilled my blood. The strange, unearthly tones of a myriad voices
floated in on the midnight air.
"The spirits of the darkness, the children of evil say unto thee,
' Answer thou the mortal' I "
Again the unearthly voice broke the stillness of the night.
" From the regions of darkness have I come, to the regions' of darkness
do I go. No Hxed spot in all the realms of space I call my home.
XVherever darkness reigns and gloom sits sullen, there I dwell. Amid the
innumerable spheres of the realms of space I roam, and wherever by the
ceaseless revolutions day is put to flight by night, there I Hee and wander
forth by darkly-Howing streams, inf dreary groves where chilling breezes
blow, in hollow caves, in silent cities of the dead. And chained to earthly
substance, by no earthly body formed of clay, out i11to void space I betake
myself and haunt the voiceless tracts where dwell supreme eternal darkness,
cold, and silence. W'retched, wretched are the places of my abode I Yet in
one thing do I rojoice! Not alone do I roam! VVith me wander in the
glooms an innumerable host knit together by the indissoluble bonds of
" But are there," I interrupted, " in all the rt-:ilnis ol' space, no fields of
light and beauty where ye might wander free from gloom and torture 3 "
" Fields of light and beauty," mocked the assembled spirits.
" Fields of light and beauty," resumed the solitary voice. " We have
heard of them. XVC have heard of the infinite fields ull!-Lt1ll'lit glory Y lfields
of light and beauty there are, but these are not for ns. These are for the
spirits of light, these are for the children of the good. In regions yvhere
the light and the darkness contend for mastery, we have niet these
radiant spirits and shuddered as they passed too near."
" But wl1erefore, O ye spirits of the darkness," I answered, " wherefore,
O ye children of evil, if there be fields of light and beauty will ye still love
these dismal haunts? "
A mocking, hollow laugh ran through the ranks of the myriad spirits
of darkness assembled.
" Wherefore ? " resumed the solitary voice, " Wherefore? XVheretbre at
all do mortals love darkness rather than the light 3 the evil rather than the
good? Answer it thyself! "
The spirits of gloom caught up the dying echo and hissed it in the
chilling air-"Answer it thyself! Answer it thyself, thyself l "
"Alas," I said, " and is there then forever no release from these thy
dismal haunts ? " .
" Bold mortal Qbut the voice came fainter and more hollow than beforei,
ask it not ! Already the rosy light of day begins to streak the eastern sky.
We love not the light. 'We must flee. Away to other fields of gloom we
betake ourselves. When yonder hills shall smile beneath the rays of yonder
distant sun, the spirits of the light, the children of the good shall come and
wander in these realms, and Hitting in the golden sunlight shall whisper in
the ears of men immortal dreams of beauty. Mortal man, beware I VVhile
thou canst, love the light! While thou canst, ight the evil, lest some day
thou may'st wander forth to love and haunt eternal glooms. Farewell !"
Faintly the morning zephyrs bore back the parting word-Farewell,
The glories of day broke on the eastern horizon and poured a flood of
light upon the face of the earth. The birds, long silenced by the reign of
night, unaffrighted poured their rich treasuries of song into the morning air.
The flowers lifted their heads from their dewy couches and smiled. I arose
and left the city of the dead and went forth to commune with the spirits of
the light, the children of the good. ' L. M.
ft lVIi55iVe Thai Fell From an East Hall Window
Theres a girl in South Hall,
XVho is pretty, sweet and good,
And of all people in her town,
She's the " Belle " of the neighborhood.
I once tell in love with this Belle,
And I think she does like meg
The very next time 1,111 out With her
I'm going to try and see.
VVe were Walking together one pleasant eve,
A talking of the happy past,
A serious tho't Caine to my mind,
And I might ask her first as last.
She looked so pretty that cold Clear night,
Her brown eyes I plain could see,
And then in tones so tender and low,
I whispered, " Dear B-, do you love ine?"
f'waS SUT 6. CET' fdfflcng oer The .S on .S N67
XVhat do you thinlq it's about?
The man ill the 1110011 was sighing,
Tl1e girls in the wagon were " tearing,
The horses in front were shying, '
The driver o11 top was swearing,
And Madge and Clara got out.
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Now this is what it's about :
The 1112-111 ill the moon was roaring,
The girls were nearly all dead 3
The wagon-bed upward was soaring,
The driver was out of his head,
And the rest of us tho't we'd get out.
ND it came to pass in the days of 'A Prexy " VI, in the fourth year of
his reign, when the servants of the Lord were gathered together, as
was their custom, to take council, a rumor ran abroad over the land
of the Archites and the Rhizites and the Cartites and the Adelphites, that
their priest would be taken from them and be sent to a very wicked city to
preach repentance to them that inhabited there, and that another priest,
whom they knew not, would be sent unto them.
Xl'herefore, the Archites and the Rhizites and the Cartites and the
Adelphites tool: council together and said, " VVe will send some messengers
unto the High Priest even unto the Great High Priest, and it may be that
he will hear our cry and will let our priest, even the priest of our own Hesh
and blood, abide with us for a season." Then the Archites and the Rhizites
and the Cartites and the Adelphites chose from among their number five of
their wisest and goodliest young men and sent them as messengers to the
Great High Priest, who was holding council on the shores of the great sea.
And when the young men had gone in before the Great High Priest,
they begged him and implored him with many words saying, " Have pity
on us and hear our prayer, for we love exceedingly the priest of our flesh
and blood for he doeth good things among us and teacheth us to walk up-
rightly, wherefore, sendest not thou him to that wicked city for there is yet
much good that he may do here."
KVhen the Great High Priest had heard their cry he heeded them not,
but answered them roughly, saying: " XVherefore comest thou to me? Thou
art but as babes and I am the Great High Priest. Get thee back to thy own
lands and to thy horses and to thy cattle. W'hom I send thee, I send thee."
Howbeit the young 1nen being sore grieved returned to their own kins-
men and told them all the words which the Great High Priest had spoken
unto them. Thereupon all the men of the Archites and the Rhizites and
the Cartites and the Adelphites went about many days with sore counte-
nance, for their beloved priest was taken away from them. NVherefore the
words of the Great High Priest have become a by-word in the mouths of the
Archites and the Rhizites and the Cartites and the Adelphites unto this day.
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To help each other in every ight.
The Sophies played a wretched joke,
Soewe in the trough their heads did soak.
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Si. igac-ic'3 Hospital.
Founded for the benefit of Students and l'roft-ssors
ofthe University of the Pacific.
46 Meracle Sore Caput
47 Rich Inertia
48 Denyes No appetite
49 Burwell " Hallukination "
50 1 Curnow No puella
51 i L. V. VV. Brown Vanity
52 4 C. Bean Socialysis
53 NVhittier P. B.
54 Jefferson lvlanigasingpron
55 i Ousley Timiditia
56 E. Hirst Amor
57 I Gruwell Loquacity
'58 L Marsh Heart trouble
59 Tregloan Homesick
60 l Simpson Concentratidfection
6x Kincaid Unknown - Occurs
Q , every Sunday night
62 Williams Nornialites
U 63 l E. Brown Picnics on the brain
64 Briggs Despondency
65 i Pfof' ? B lPef1i2T2lfTn?SSn0f
66 E. Buiiington 3 Pining
4 T RICAT M FN 'l'. 1 R li M A R K S.
Plaster applied to
i Alarm clock
Ordered to Mon-
doz. S. H. girls
E One theologue
Sent to school
i K- once a week
5 Sent to see his
I7 times per week
1Old man put hini
in the sewer
Tumble in creek
Screwed into a vice
Sent home to jim
Started his whiskrs
' You vas a wretch '
Long time to cure
Sat on by Bishop
Not yet applied
Solid with old man
152.50 for washing
She's not "affec-
And behold Schos-
eph vash 'not in it'
Not heard from
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Call it gossip or just what you choose to think best
But "students must talk you kuowf'
And in these few verses the " tickets " expressed,
VVe hope 110 offense to bestow.
O, Mr. Baruhisel, you're badly in loye
And your heart, it goes vcfzkly-7t'mA11',
Oh what would you do if South Hall should go up,
And take with it little --- lu
Now, Leslie, we know, does not relish a joke,
Being honest, despises the mmng
But is he a " ticket ? " VVheu we find them alone,
Is it onlyifor work or Miss --
They say that Stew Briggs is really " gone H
On a maiden. " Go fetch the oidsfzfuf'
XVhen he amputates limbs of unfortunate ones,
Who'll bring the cross cut? Miss -l
Fred Burrows will make a line Dr. we knowg
But doctors are usually gay.
While Fred meditates, melancholy he seems,
He's probably thinking of --
There's Bobby Gruvvell vvho'll always do well,
All the boys in debate he leadefh.
They may say what they Willg he aspireth still
To our future fair Senior, Miss li
Bert Percy, the orator, lawyer or preacher I
Our U. P. girls join in the dirge 1
Of lament o'er the fact that none may possess 'himg
For his heart is secure with Miss -1
Gur sober Ienness will lead all the rest
In Wisdomg for he's not a nimgf.
Though sarcastic in speech, hels decided to preach
Which We're sure will be pleasing to --
Chet likes them all Wellg but still we must tell
He's thinking of getting a lease. i
" You're a Senior in music and awfully nice,
Or you Wouldn't be ' in it, Miss li l'
Rich works all his might, for he's under her sight
From the college, but a few blorksg
The Normal will wing but we congratulate him
XYho takes the hand ol Miss --
And there are two Brownies, o11e short and one vuzffy
L. Y., you're a good-one, take ---
And George will not be a genuine wafer,
So perhaps he will do for Miss l
Mr. Elliott possesses an Ag-ony smile,
He's a student,-a first rate jkllahg
Though he walks in the sun with his umbrella up
He'll make a good " hubby " for -1-
Only two young gents in our Senior class,
And neither of them very sweflg
But by the aid of a telegraph line,
Lynn ticked his love to his -+-
ln Prepdom we find a few tickets as well
As in collegeg but not the same strye,
Mr. Knowland takes hacks and a chaperon, t
'Who sleeps while he talks to Miss 3-
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A , Some hoys were seen.
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Out from their ranks
Xvilllllg Melvin came,
Brimfull of pranks,
Uiiknown to fame.
Vp to South Hall
Bolmlly he wentg
n A waterfall
U11 him was sent.
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' Wg Q 1 e J 5 1
The lights were out, 1 li , Q 1 gf 1 jr 'T 1
Tl1e girls were in, W We 1 1 -1
The silence was o ressive. .1 , 'W ' 'I' it it Q ii
. pp fVk1 .f 151eaf-X ffXfw-N 1"tee--ew
The urls awoke, 1 f 1 till 1 1
Threw out a rope, X l
The boys sent up their missive. I 1l lIfQQfQ!.f
I, I If ig? gh, QEEJQ 1 ! 11.9 , . Xxx Is,XX, K
2 ,,,,,gf'N11!l1f2:1W- 'lm 24:
ff, ii f 1 '1 1 we
f- - H 'llll"9lii!l1!l 17 1" Wt'
11 'H' M N:f'l1 1 A
1 I i f H411 KW, A
I 1 U ' ls' ' ff'
".-Xll hope abandon, ye who enter here."
Your foibles and failings faithfully defined.
S-M-sox-"I was sick."
M12-sri-"'I'1111e thy horn, ye angel, and thou, my heart, make room to
entertain thy loving boy.,
GL'-PY-Like music, hath charms.
T-cn-C-R.-x-Sainple of Senior beauty.
RICK-N-Y-Not Airs. MCK-n-y.
BI-R-CI,IS'-I.lj'Cl1lg and cleaning neatly done.
Ha! The elunior.
B-RR-W-S-Beards the lion in her den.
BR-GCiS1H3l11t ye comin ?
CR-TH-ks, T. G.-This conversation business is a very serious matter.
IJ-NN-s-As I pressed her hand over the gate, I looked fondly' into the
eyes of my Kafe. i '
XV-'rs-N-'Tis a charming sound.
J-FF-Rsox-Oli, don't boys I Think what Doc would say I
I-Y-N-L-All intellectual young lady.
R-CII-RDS-,lxl1C missing link betiveen 111311 andl
XY-LQ-X-Oh, girls, let's talk some more!
'l'14-GI.-N-" I dote o11 Puck, but my heart most yearns for those cute things
that I myself have said."
II-mis-N--An orbicular orifice furnished with bellows.
li-FF-NG-'1'ON'S RULIi1llOlJC1'llS, Rules of Order.
CU-RN-W-Tlie rotundity of his corporocity exceeds the longitudinal men-
suration of his corporeal manifestation.
Ho! The Sophie.
ELL-OT-PIC could turn his snipper-snapper inside outwards with his
grinning. Like a ye-aw flap his lloppers frontwards, hzickwzmls
whenl1e's laughing, lift his snuffer to the tip-top of his caput
by his smiling.
B-RNH-S-L-U Ladies and gentlemen."
B"RW'LLi Of the same persuasion.
MATTIE'S HAVEN-HC8ft,S content.
H-LS-CL-W-,93 baggage smasher.
H-GG-Root, Charlie, or die.
S-RG-NT-Well, what! Those in favor, say " yes."
T-Y-MA- -I-QC. H. Girls -l- crackers : CPD
M-RSH-I Of all the girls that I could choose, 1
1 S I'll take the one from Santa Cruz.
B-RR-NG-R-TO whom much is given, much shall be required.
C-STL-M-N-HC moves a multitude with his singing.
GR-W-LL-An indeterminate quantity of fickleness.
AV-R-ET-"Time, I dare thee to discover, such a youth and such a lover."
R-CH-When first I did impart my love to you, I told you freely all the
wealth I had was in my muscle.
ED-W-RDS-A conglomeration of antitangents, lagarithms and speed.
XV-B-ST-R-Son of Noah.
WH-TT-R-Horrible Jonah on '93.
B-X-BEE-Ellazena, Ellazena, my heart, 0 gemima!
W-LT-N.-M135 L. How convenient to have a brother., '
T-MM-A man tall and slim, like a Sophomore cane.
W-LT-N-M135 IPI. 'What strains of music pulsate through her soul.
32255-R ,93 W'omans Relief Corps.
N-W-LL-U Darn the red tape that envelops South Hall I "
P-R-CY-It's a pretty name, Ada, per se.
Hi! The Freshman.
K-RKBR-D-" He could distinguish and divide a hair 'twixt south -and
QPF-ELD-" Run if you must, but keep your breath."
Lx'MAN XVAN WICKLE-His heart was Pzkrfe-a' by cupid.
XV-LT-N'S three bagger-Breakfast, dinner, supper.
OT-KI-0116 of the boys.
P-ST-Hitch no horses.
BR-WN, G. H.-" He that hath a beard is more than a youth."
B-LL-She's one of the brainiest girls.
BL-NN-A base hit-when he struck his mamma for another pair of wide
D-NY-S-" A step more light, a foot more true,
Ne'er before up the stairway flew."
G-SS-Use Ayers Hair Invigorator.
T-LD-N-0, mamma, buy me that !
N-DL-S-is Come, that's a dear."
R-S-NCR-NS1POSt no bills.
H-RST, MISS M.-" I'1n so fond of elocutionistsf'
E-TON-A home run-when he stole the Soph. cane.
G-LM-N-An open countenance three times a day.
J-MW-LT, H. N.-Meet me at the corner at eight, Don.
GR-V-R" All wool and 1 -1 --U
G-LB-RT-I am afraid to be Eaton.
NI-LN-S, H.-'Wears a pin on his Vest.
M-LN-S, G.-A 'crack squinter at Sunday ball-games.
G-DALL-W'anted: Another season ticket.
B-'PTY-" A dandy is a thing that would be a Woman if it could."
CR-T11-Rs, XV. H.-" O fatal gift of beauty, why bestowed."
S1-1-LLY-" Couldn't you tell that was a girl's kiss P "
BR-XVN, Ii.-She is no swimmer.
VAN D-NB-RG-HOW I admire Jeanifusj !
O-SI,-Y-A wrecked angler hoinosoidal, at lip-tiekler, high pcrohola, with a
pair of hogloid pennnbrzu on the lateral elevation of his physiog-
noxny. By nationality a Scandisowcgian.
P-RCE -A born orator.
N-I.SON,f Have you seen Edith?
R-A, S Have you seen Lilian ?
Av-RY-" O girls, how awful ! did they kiss you, too "
M-B-RX'-ll Mamma won't let me go without a chaperonf'
H-RST, MISS E.-" Sink or swin, live or fdie, survive or perish, I'n1 all for
D-DGE-Like ether--fills a vacuum.
MCFA-L-Blow on, thou bristly embouthered blow hard, blow.
F-ELD-Thin as a rail.
B- -TS-Shine 'em up. i
R-CH-RDS, F.-4-A professional cutter.
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PRESIDENT, - - - Q. 12. GVNN
VICE-PRESIDENT, - 111ss I.. MAY Jo11Ns'11oN
SECRETARY, - A. FAIRCHILIJ
TREASURER,. ------ S. G. '1'UMI'KINS
C. T. BOOTS, ETTA V. NELSON, H. M. BLANIJ,
DR. ELIZABETH GALLIMORE,
A CLASS OF 1858.
Mrs. C D Brooke, nee Smith, B S,
joseph C Hamer, B S, A,
E Hook, B S, Merchant, A,
Hon Thomas H Laine, A M, A, deceased
Mary B McDonald, B S, Music Teacher,
nee Miller, B S, deceased
S, Horticulturist, A,
nee Brickell, B S
I W Owen, A M, A,
Mrs Mary A Rogers.
De Witt C Vestal, B
Mrs Emilia W'allace,
' CLASS OF 1859.
G XV Blackford, B S,
Charles N Senter, B S, A, deceased.
C S Smyth, A B, Teacher, A,
Mrs julia E xVOOdh3l11S, nee Lard, B S, E,
i CLASL OF 1860.
Mrs O M Frambes, nee Stephens, B S, E, '
W F Hughes, A M, 'A, deceased.
Margaret E Raney, B S, deceased.
R. B. I
La Honda, Cal
CLASS OF 1861.
Frank C. Braly A B, A, deceased.
Mrs A I Cory, lift' French, B S, E, A San Jose
G C Doane, A M, Cavalry Officer, U S A, San Carlos, Arizona
judge C. M. Kincaid, A M, Attorney-at-Law, A, Colfax, Washington
A E Pomeroy, A M, Real Estate Agent, A, Los Angeles
Mrs A E Pomeroy, me Aram, B S, deceased. I
l' Erastus Squires, A B, A M, Teacher, A, Olive, Orange Co., Cal
CLASS OF 1862.
Mary E Bannister, B S, Syracuse, New York
J Xl' Linn, A B, R, deceased.
XYm. McXary Lovell, B S, Attorney, A, Tuscon, Arizona
Mrs XVm D XValker, nee Hall, B S, 808 Octovia St., San Francisco
CLASS OF 1863. i
I M Coats, B S, A, deceased.
'W E Hughes, B S, A, deceased.
Granville Leavitt, B S, R, deceased.
Mrs George McMullin, nee White, B S, Sacramento
Robert BI Vviduey, A M, LL D, AttOfHEjf, A, Los Angeles
c1,Ass OF 1364.
Edward Bannister, A B, Bookkeeper, R, San Diego
Mrs R A Moore, nee Hall, B S, Qakland
D M Seaton, B S, Attorney, R, 714 Kearney St., San Francisco
Mrs D K Zumwalt, me Stephens, B S, Visalia
CLASS OF 1865.
Legare Allen, A M, Insurance Agent, R, San Bernardino
E T Barbour, B S, Physician, R, Cor. 9th and Broadway, Oakland
Hon. XVm N Boardman, B S, District Judge, R, Reno, Nevada
Frank F Britton, B S, R, - San 1056
M H Gay, A M, Farmer, A, San 1053
Mrs G XV Lee, neg Baldridge, B S, E, Covina, Los Angeles Co
C C Stephens, B S, Attorney, R, Tuscon, Arizona
I-Iiram Pardee Tuttle, B S, Physician, R, Tacoma, Washington
Nathan M Yan Eaton, B S, R, deceased.
CLASS OF 1866.
Mrs P Amereaux, nee Geller, B S, San Francisco
Mrs M Buzzo, me Gould, B E, 754 North 14th St., San Jose
Mrs. A M Dyer, A M, Ii, Oracle, Pine Co., Arizona
La Fayette F Easton, A B, Attorney-at-Law, A, San Buena, Ventura
L ll Garragns, A B, Real Estate Broker, A, Salinas City
Mrsj C Zuck, me Headen, B S, deceased.
unxss ol-' rsny.
Alfred Bannister, Civil linginccr, A,
Honj G Swinnerton, A M, Superior jnclgc, A
Hon J C Zuck, A M, l'i11l'lllCl', R,
CLASS 01-' mos.
Mrs Amanda Mcllaniels, lift' Fine, B S, IC,
Daniel K Zuniwalt, A M, Searcher of Records, R,
CLASS or' 1869.
E A Braly, B S, A,deceased.
Mrs J H Braly, nee Hughes, B S, E,
Mrs A A Sage, nee Springer, B S, E,
CLASS OF 1870.
E XV Aram, B S, Attorney-at--Law, A,
Mrs M H Gay, nee Sinex, B S, E,
Jennie C Gould, B S, Teacher, E,
XValnut Hill, Saratoga
Mrsj J Hyde, nee Watkiris, B S, E, 338 S Ioth St, San Jose
Louis Megerle, A B, deceased.
. CLASS on 1571.
P M Bruner, A M, Attorney-at-Law, Hailey, Idaho
Mrs P M Bruner, nee XVilson, B S, E, Hailey, Idaho
Mrs J' H Forney, nee Belknap, B S, E, Mt. Idaho, Idaho
Robert E VVenk, A M, Clergyman, A, Placerville
CLASS OF 1372.
Mrs F VV Blauer, nee Tantau, B S, E, San Jose
Alvin I Bruner, A M, Attorney-at-Law, A, San Rafael
Mrs J K Firth, nee XVhiting, B S, E, San Francisco
Mrs H N Good, nee Nelson, B S, E, 1 137 Ellis St, San Francisco
Mrs A I Hanson, nee Starr, B S, E, Seattle, Vlfashington
Henry C Hill, A M, R, deceased. ,
Richard W' Shinmiin, B S, R,
CLASS OF 1873.
G F Baker, A B, deceased.
H L Benson, A M, Prin. Grants Pass Acad. Grant's Pass, Oregon
Mrs E I Doering, me W'hiting, B S, E, 250 Prairie Avenue, Chicago
A I Hanson, A M, Clergyinan, A, Seattle, XVashington
Gothe A Heinlen, B S, Attorney, A, San Francisco
Mary Taylor, Ph B, E, -
Mrs Emma Thealan, nee Palmer, B S, E, 2527 Louisana Ave, Los Angeles
Joseph H Wy'the, M, Clergynian, A, Oakland
c1..xss or 1s74.
Elwood Bruner, A B, Attorney-at-Law, R,
Francis B Gallimore, B S, Teacher, E,
cr,,xss or 1375.
Mary B Fisk, B S, E,
Charles E Gunn, A M, R,
XX'ilber F XX'enk, BS, Clergyznan,
XX' E Burrell, Ph B, R, deceased.
XX' I Burrell, Ph B, Farmer, R,
SS UF It
San Diego Co.
E C Dunn, Ph, B, Physician, Fresno
Marv X' Gibbons, A M, Musician, E, Boston
Luther Hamilton, B S, Farmer, R, Oregon
F XX' Handy, Ph B, Sea Captain, A, ' Santa Cruz
XX' A Johnston, A B, A M, Phi Kappa Psi, Lawyer, San lose
XX' E Rogers, B S, IQ Esplanade XVaterloo, Liverpool, England
Mrs XV E Rogers, nee Hills, B S, E, " "
XX'illiam R Steele, A B, Real Estate Agent, A, Compton, Los Angeles Co
Mrs Carrie A jackson, nee XX'arburton, B S, E, Hollister
'CLASS OF 15577.
Laura Bailey, B S, Clerk M E Book Dep, E, IO37 Market St, S F
Mrs F XV Blackmar, nee Bowman, B S, E, Lawrence, Kansas
Dow XV Chilson, A M, Minister, A, Cloverdale
Mrs L C Farrel, nee Hamilton, Ph B, E, Alameda
XVIII F Gibson, A B, Attorney-at-Law, 2o6 Sansonie St, San Francisco
H L Gunn, A M, Prin. Com. Dep. Napa College, R, Napa
XX'm A Hughes, A B, Attorney, Auburn
Mrs E H Kent, nee Davis, B S, Santa Clara
john F Kenyon, A B, Horticulturist, R, n Saratoga
Charles C Moore, Druggist, A Stockton
J E Richards, A M, L L B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney, San Jose
Mrs john XVilliams, nee Bailey, B S, E, 12o7 MAcllister St, S F
T H XVoodward, A M, A, Chico
Mrs T H XVoodward, nee Hazzard, Ph B, E, Chico
crass or 1878.
Regester XX' Bland, A B, B D A, Clergyman, Rogers Park, Illinois
George B Cottle, Ph B, Fruit Grower, R, San Jose
Fannie M Davis, Ph B, Music Student, New York
C H Dunn, A B, Attorney-at-Law, P. O. Box 372, Sacramento
R Fisk, Ph B, Horticulturist, A, Alviso
Mrs Francis, nee Snook, A B, San Francisco
Mrs II I. Gunn, fm' lCrcanl1i'ack, l'li B, IC, Napa
Mrs Z l, l,1lI'lllCllC, fm' Clolilswortliy, l'li B, li, Los Angeles
Eugenia A Souc, B S, li, Ixlonntain View
Mrs XV R Steele, lm' XK'l1islcr, l'li B, li, Compton, Los Angeles Co
Mrs Ada Avtltlillllllll, mv' Bruner, A B, li, San Leandro
CLASS UF iSjo.
F C Burrel, B S, Fruit Grower, R, Santa Clara
Louis F Curtis, Ph B, Attorney, A, San jose
J F Flourney, A M, Attorney-at-Law, LHS Fulton St, San Francisco
james IC Glenclenning, P11 B, Farmer, R, Santa Clara
J R Patton, Ph B, Attorney-at-Law, San jose
Mrs A B Stewart, me Martin, A M, E, Seattle, XV2lSlllllgllO1l
Fannie I W'ing, Ph B, IC, 567 Fifteenth St, Oakland
XVIII Melvin XVoodward, A M, Clergyman, A, College Park
CLASS OF 1380.
james Carlyon, B S, Horticulturist, Eugene, Lane Co, Oregon
Adda F Crew, Ph B, E, Hydesville
James R Curnow, A M, Surgeon, A, ' Sa11 jose
Binnie De Forrest, Ph B, Elocution Teacher, E, San Jose
Elizabeth Gallimore, B S, M S, Physician, E, San jose
P F Gosbey, A M, L L B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney-at-Law, A, San Jose
Anna Heinlen, B S, r A 580 North First St, Sa11 jose
J F Holmes, A B, A M, Clergyman, A, Carson City, Nevada
Chas R Nugent, A M, Clergyman, R, Healdsburg
CLASS OF 1881.
M H Alexander, A M, Phi Kappa Psi, Minister, A, Boston
Hon C W Baker, A M, Attorney-at-Law, R, Ci11ci1111ati, Ohio
A C Bane, A M, Clergyman, R, Sacramento
F VV Blackmar, AM,Phi Kappa Psi,Prof. of Hist and SJciology,LaWrence,Kan
Jabez B Burns, A B, Clerk, A, 1183 Van Buren St., Chicago
Mrs George Carpy, nec Benson, Ph B, E, , ' Felton
Wm O Dickson, A B, A M, Phi Kappl Psi, Teacher, R, Alameda
G L Hazzard, A B, Farmer, A, XVhittier, Los Angeles
Mrs J F Holmes, nee Burns, A B, A M. E, Carso11 City, Nev.
F. D. Lanterinan, B S, Speculator, R, Los Angeles
Mrs F D Lanterman, nee Fisher, B S, deceased. C
Truman B Mills, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, Teacher, R, 'NVoodland, Yolo Co.
H H Slavens, B S, Clergyman, A, Stockton
E K Taylor, Ph B, Ph M, LL B, Attorney, R, ' Alameda
Evelyn M Tyrrell, BS, Teacher, E, Ferndale
Ella M Wheeler, BS, E, 1319 Grove St., Oakland
CLASS OF 1332.
llerhert E Cox, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Teacher, A, Santa Cruz
E P Dennett, A B, S T B, Phi Kappa Psi, Minister, R, I XVest Alameda
L Fellers, A M, Clergyman, Pgint Arena
R P Gober, A M, Phi Kappa Psi, Physician, R, L05 Gatos
Mrs L' F Harris, me Headen, B S, E, 752 Folsom St., San Francisco
May E Heinlen, B S, San 1053
Edward L Lippett, Ph B, B M, Music Teacher, A, Petaluma
L L Peelor, M B, Music Teacher, San 1053
Mrs E K TaylOr, 7166 GObe1', A B, A hi, S, Alameda
cL.iss or 1835.
I XV Bowman, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, R, deceased. .
Mrs 'XV A johnson, nee Laine, Ph B, S, 9 Santa Clara
A B McKee, Ph B, Ph M, M D, Phi Kappa Psi, Physician, R, Tuscarora, Nev.
Etta L Nelson, B S, Dressmaker, E, College Park
Meggie Lu VVheeler, Ph B, E and S, 1319 Grove St., Oakland
CLASS OF 1884
D E Arrowsmith, B S, Stock Raiser, A, Reno, Nevada
C T Boots, A M, A, Milpitas
W' S Clayton, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Real Estate Agent, R, San jose
Addie S Crawford, A B, Teacher, S, Salinas
john A Fairchild, A B, Lawyer, Phi Kappa Psi, R, San Jose
I E Fisher, Ph B, Real Estate Agent, R, Sanjose
Ada E Flournoy, Ph B, S, deceased.
Susie B Gallimore, B S, S, . San Jose
B F Hall, Ph B, Ph G, Phi Kappa Psi, Druggist, A, Modesto
C N Hawkins, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Merchant, R, Hollister
W H Hill, Ph B, Attorney, R, San jose
A M Kelley, A B, First Ass't P M, R, , San Jose
I I Martin, A B, Phi Kappa Psi,Clergyman, A, Ukiah
Nettie Moody, B M, Stockton
C T Springer B S, Phi Kappa Psi, A, Tempe, Arizona
Mrs C T Springer, nee Saunders, B S, E, Tempe, Arizona
Henry G Turner, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Grain Dealer, A, Modesto
Mrs H G Turner, nee .Rice, B S, E, deceased.
J T W'heeler, A B, Phi Kappa Psi, R, 1319 Grove St., Oakland
Josephine VVheeler, B S, S, ' 1319 Grove St., Oakland
CLASS OF 1885,
F F Blakeney, B S, A, Denver, Col
May E Boots, A M, S, Milpitas
E R Bryant, Ph M, Medical Student, R, I Germany
J li Doalc, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, R, Student,
Glen G I-Iarter, Pfi ll, lfariner,
Nluihani, R, Sa
W I Hawkins, BS, Phi Kappa Psi, .
J B Heacock, A B, R, deceased.
S O Houghton, jr., B S, Insurance Adjuster,
S M Irvine, Ph B, Teacher, S,
liva M Pease, B M, Music Teacher,
CLASS U19 1886.
j A Armstrong, Ph B, Stock Raiser, A,
I Stow Ballard, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Physician, R, 2115 Poi
W' H S Beach, B S, R,
Clarence VV Burrell, B S, Farmer, R,
X nlia Litv
vell St., S li
Ethel Clayton, B S, San fose
L L Dennet, A B, LL B, Phi Kappa Psi, Lawyer, R, Modesto
Ella S Glendening, Ph B, Teacher, S, Santa CQara
Estella L Guppy, A B, A M, Student, S, San fose
Marshal Hale, B S, Merchant, R, Sacramento
Percy Harris, Ph B, S, San fose
janet Jacks, B S, Monterey
Alonzo S Larkey, Ph B, M D, H M D,
Physician and Surgeon, A, ioiolfg XVashington St., Oakland
Carlotta Maybury, Ph B, S, San Jose
Arthur F Mack, B S, Draughtsman, A, roi Battery St., S F
Mary O McMurty, B S, S, Los Gatos
I W Milnes, Ph B, W'riter of Business, R, Sacramento
I B Murphy, B S, R, g Brentwood
Agnes B Needham, B S, Teacher, S, Sacramento
J C Needham, Ph B, LL B, Phi Kappa Psi, Lawyer, A, Modesto
A L Parkhurst, Ph B, Special Agent, R, San Francisco
Clara Ross, Ph B, E, San jose
Fannie W Smith, B S, E, Oakland
S G Tompkins, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney, R, San jose
Mrs S G Tompkins, nee jones, Ph B, S, San jose
Roscoe E Upton, Ph B, S, Creston, Cal
Mabel Urmy, B S, Kappa Alpha Theta, S, San Jose
Margaret E VVoods, B S, Teacher, S, Pescadero
, CLASS OF 1887.
Jennie L Alexander, Ph B, San jose
H M Ayer, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Cattle Dealer, A, Milpitas
Mattie S Baker, B S, S, - San jose
Fannie F Barbour, 'B S, S, 6th and Beech Sts., San Diego
H M Bland, Ph M, Teacher, A, San jose
Yictoria Brown, B M, San jose
,I L Coats, B S, Rancher, A, Pleasanton
C N Kirkbride, Ph B, Editor, A, V V Redwood City
Grace F Mears, P11 B, Teacher, San Jose
G M Meese, A B, Clergyman, A, Pescadero
C S Mering, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Miller, R. Yolo
li B Meringg Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney-at-Law, R, 'Woodland
Mary A Mering, B S, E, Yolo
F XY Ried, A B, R, Architect, San Jose
F C Ross, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, A, Yendoine Stables, San jose
Sing Kow Tong, Ph B, R, China
J R Trimble, B S, Rancher, A, San jose
Zaida H Tyrrell, Ph B, E, San Francisco
Jessica S Vance, Ph B, Teacher Mills College, S Mills
J R XVelch, Ph B, Ph M, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney-at-Law, A, San jose
H XV XVilcox, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Printer, R San Jose
CLASS OF 1888.
XV N Avery, Ph, B, Sanjose
E C Bronaugh, jr, A B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney-at-Law, R, Portland, Or
Mrs E C Bronaugh, we Huggins, B S, E, Portland, Or
Mrs J Brill, we XVhite, B S, E, San jose
P S Driver, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Attorney, R, Q20 Fifth St, Sacramento
Cora B Eaton, B S, Kappa Alpha Theta, S, San Jose
G VV Elsey, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, Architect, R, Seattle, Wash
Mrs G W' Elsey, nee Turner, Ph B, E, Seattle, XVash
Elizabeth 'W Gober, Ph B, Teacher of Piano, College Park
Evadne M Hunkins, A M, Kappa Alpha Tetha, S,
Teacher of Piano, San Jose
Cecil XV Mark, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, Teacher, A, Santa Clara
Annie M Mayne, A B, Teacher, College Park
Harold M Nelson, Ph B,Phi Kappa Psi, Man'f'r of Canned Goods, R, Colton
Mark L Pettit, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, R, San Francisco
li S Simpson, A B, Reporter S F Alta, R, San Francisco
Kittie J Smith, Ph B, E, , San Jose
CLASS OF 1889.
F L Beans, B S, San Jose
A A, Clark, Ph B, Student, San jose
I D Clark, Ph B, Student, San Jose
S C Evans, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, Orange Grower, A, Riverside
A C Hart, Ph B, Dental Student, A, 3445 VVoodland Ave, U of Penn. Pa
L May Johnston, P11 B, Kappa Alpha Theta, E, San jose
'W A Kennedy, A B, Phi Kappa Psi, Farmer, A, Gilroy
XV IJ Klll"'Sl7l1I", A B, 'liCZlL'llCl', A, San l"1':mc'isc'o
C S Milnes, Ph B, journalist, R, San jose
Alice Newcomb, B S, li, San jose
H R Richardson, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, Stnclent, R, Boston
A K Satow, B S, R, japan
F L Stewart, B S, Clerk, R, San lfrancisco
G A Sweigert, B S, Attorney, San jose
Louise Tisclale, B S, S, Alamerla
Nettie AVll1lZCl1l11'St, B S, Kappa Alpha Theta, S, Gilroy
Charles li XVinning, B S, Phi Kappa Psi, Clergynian, A, Yolo
CLASS Ol? 1890.
D H Blake, Ph B, Phi Kappa Psi, China SL japan Trading Co,
Clerk, R, Nagasaki, japan
S M Chynoweth, A B, Farmer, R, New Mexico
Nettie Dunn, A M, E, San jose
Lizzie Gober, A M, Kappa Alpha Theta, Teacher of Piano, College Park
R B Hale, B S, Merchant, R, Sacramento
Susie Kingsbury, A B, Kappa Alpha Theta, Teacher, S, 2530 Mission St S F
Lulu Mayne, A B, E, ' San jose
J W' McCaughey, A B, Book-keeper, A, Sinith's Ranch, Sonoma Co., Cal
Hattie M Nelson, A M, S, S College Park
I P Ross, B S, Farmer, A, Bakersfield, Kern Co.
Susie Serface, A M, Teacher of Piano, E, Ioue City
C H von Glahn, B S, Grower of Cereals, Phi Kappa Psi, R, Ripon
E A Wilcox, A B, Horticulturist, Phi Kappa Psi, A, 391 Keys St., San jose
X X Q xr V
XX. N '
N.-as 1 S xx Wm
QS, SQ .5 X RX ,RQ
J Ielig gg Qallex
S I '79
NMN-MM'WWWvl 24 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. OWWW-MMMNwwwv
qxrmli Sl'lVliN'l'Y-FIYIC IJOILARS tl1isCnllegc instructs in Sliort-lnuicl, Type-writing, Book-keeping,
'l'z-lcginpliy. Pennizmsliip, Drawing, all the English lirznicflies, and everything pertaining to busi-
ness, for six inll innnth:-z. NVQ have twenty teachers, and give individual instruction to all our
pupils. Uni' school has its grzulnates in every part of the State. SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
C. S- HALEY, Sr:cnaTAnv. X E- P- HEALD, Pnzsnocnr.
Leading? Hatters of San josq
34- 84 36
S. FIRST ST.
SAN JOSE. CAL,
'E' ELL. 'Q' KIINIDS -5- Ol: '?'
Es T -ss A -7 u ein'
HATS AND T APS
BIAD E TOp ORDER
it N3 R Reputation Founded upon Solid merit. Xxj
V Y Y Y Y
S like "the house built upon a rock." Neither the blowing of windy
competition nor "beating about the bush" of noisy would-be imitators
can prevail against it. Such is the proud position of the
H EST I '9
sswmc : rnzricr-ima. T
HILE the manufacturers of other machines have been experimenting at the ex-
pense of their patrons, acknowledging failure in the past, by getting out so called
new machines every few years in vain attempt to 4' keep up with the procession,"
headed by "THE STAR THAT LEADS THEM ALL,H the HDGMESTICH has won a
world wide reputation for durability and reliability, thus demonstrating beyond ques-
tion the correctness of the principles adopted in its manufacture.
"ECONOMY IS XVEALTHJ' "THE BEST IS THE CHEAPI-EST."
Buy fi ff DOMESTIC " and you win make no mistake.
SAN JOSE OFFICE, J. W. EVANS, GENERAL AGENT.
34 South Second Street. 29 Post Street, San Francisco-
I' :I llllr I r nlnjxlllllilllllllll lllllllllllll
A I ivvi--. 7-w.Y. ,,
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'ifg umy -- -Gsm ' I 5 J E'
O . St. James Park, San Jose Cal.
K Q: 0 4 F
'-Fr 1 4+ I-Q , .Q 1 ' ' A .lf 1 T? V C, A
, r J v , if , W 645 Vi l
,, Q3 aiaiqsi 1393099 in :pgsgf ,yes 153139
Y s --- - -- -- - -----M A ---J - - --- in - - - W-----,- Q. , .Ai
.g. .5. .5. .5.
HEADQUARTERS EOR EASTERN TOURlSTS.
This House has just been enlarged to 111OI'E2 than double its former size
- - - and elegantly furnished throughout. - - - -
4' Electric Bells and all Modern IIIIPFOYCIIICIHS in every Room.-be
, ,, , - -4 ,...V --A--- ,..-- A-4
7 .'.. it v v Y 1.
Eggs, Milk and Butter fresh every day from the Ranch of the Proprietor.
-91-F-REE CEDZXCI-I TCD ELL. TFQZIINS.-I6
'I'YLxER BEACH, Proprietor.
B. IVICINTYRE, 4' " '
9 wi ai filament ffji fi
.UJJJ ,U ... ,IST ,
" hZT1'r" v L Vf7"'1'1 vii? x"l'N"fidW'r4f"' 1'1" V' 'YP 'Nl V""' "FV
x 5 Nuova! Lfkanl A'LvLAs.v4 vtvvdnvl .AZ-.A 1, l.4w.f.14
magazines and music Bound in any style desirved at
No. 422 Commercial Street, S,,'fff,1',1f,.. San Francisco, California.
it 1..eADiNc: zxx...i. o'ri-ieifes X jf.. .N
""'-'1'-"""" ,gif ,Tp 4 A
"'lie only First-:lass Photo Stuzlio in Ea. f:tS,55g'5'f,,lym
ff 5 i f
V e A" 4 , l
xl 'A ' V, ,QA, 1' ,im p ' .
Q X if ,, H fr I
.1 Y 7 N N f N ,As 0 I
"""" . sh! FM aio f
S 1 e Qu erior oto ra er , 'L W e ff' tu
, P .ge . . . T - s .
. . . . ffm' ds ,V bye, N,-gpiil
68 SOUTH FIRST ST., lLet1tia. Buildmgq y Jos , no M...
,.- ' W0 1 iiglllll Six-' X
No charge for re-sittings, no experiments but skill and rap- M051 ,nfgfw if E'
idity in posing and finishing. The best work in the City at ffl - ' '
most reasonable prices. Special Rates for Students.
1 B L E H 0 I I S E
No. 757 Market Street, - - San Francisco, California.
"1 ,Ja gf S S SS- to ,,
ie9LgJll3gy silmf it Le Q s
QU. 'il EJ .. 'oi it. E4 9 , -?Dt, A .Qi :xi -
-f s S eigyyn .alley lea ally .11
l. II ZY f
GEO. C. KDGCONNEDD CSOLTIPHNY.
' FINE JEWELRY, CLOCKS,
ifoerui ret, etelgies me Qiameiads
AT LQVVEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
Porter Block, Qorrper Second and Santa Qlara Streets,
- SAN JOSE, CAL.
ED Ii- E.-QQ1i?l353fEEf
0 CULIST .-
TREATS DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR,
NOSE AND THROAT.
Ojiua 1f0I17'.Y.'-ll .-I. JI. fa 4 P. JI.
NO. 227 Geary Street,
ISHER 81 CO.,
No. 0 Montgomery Street,
E J. XVILCOX, 5
Importer and Dealer in
A A A A
umm Im , IHHHHINHWHHIIHMNrlklNllNIlllVIIIHHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIII
FIN E + BOOTS 44 and + SHOES
I 0 0 I O
Your Patronage Respectfully Solicited.
95 SOUTH FIRST ST.,
wee-.SAN JOSE, CAL.
. . AND . . X
fS,fgff-Z1NC0 GRA VURE.
r -P0640- ,
MELCCABE 81 C0.,
No. 611 MERCHANT ST.,
. ' . ' . SAN FRANCISCO. FRANCISCO, CAL.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK QQDGE BRQTHERS,
OF SAN fosg. v
S . . G 0 r . Fi at n d S a H t a C 1 S t S . XY? XXXXXXN FNXXXXXYWXXXXVT NXXXXYOXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXEXXXXXXXXXXXXV 'KXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
--f dirt Satmonere
P A I D U P C A P I T A K - XXXXXX XXXXXY . XXXXXYC N5XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXNXXYAY'NNYXXXXXXVXXXXXNXXXXXXXXQXXXXXXXXXX KY
SURPLUS FUND, fPr0perj - - - 65,000 G V...Qfft,C9.f 2
W, D. TISDALE, ---- President
A. KING, ----- Vice-President
L. G. ISI-ISMITH, ----- Cafshier
A General Banleing and Exchange Busbzess
RS. I. BLOOM, . . .
MASQUEIBADE . f .
- . ' ' . COSTUMES
MAD!-I T0 ORDER AND TO LET,
YVIGS, BEARDS, FALSE-FACES, JEWELS.
59 El Dorado Street,
.---A.-.-.SAN JOSE, CAI..
'plate prinierg exnel Engraverg
2 2 5 -551-
POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO.
. ' . ORGANS . .
J. D. HAMMOND,
No. 1087 Market Street,
M-4 e-ee---,V we AE-E 44- ,
CULICLIELIIJ 8: DQLUITT,
, EE Pnopnietors.
lk lx X If
,,,Q.. :ibm .-.Q
if LIVER Y SHLE fmm Bomwwc
I O O O O
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month.
Exif' 'fz ,,
' ll' 'I e 1 Y r ii NN5: ' .
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s?R,df0mWf''VTlZ.ff4U1lnll1uTxE!A ?'9f51ii!V' is Wg I Y
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DEXTER ef STABLE
lXXQXXxXXxXXfXXfXXXXXKXXYXXXXQXXQEXXQXXXXXXXXQXXXXXXXXKXX QXXXXX QXXQX XQXX QXX QXXQXX QXXQXXQXXQXXQXX QXXQX ' KX X KX X QX X QXX QX K X X XX X S
fxq -' ' 'v v v v -
Q Telephone No. 66. 93
No. 181 SOUTI-I FIRST ST., Opposife Post Ofliceg
SAN JGSE, CALIFORNIA.
mr. Cifas. lfamwon, Sas! gal Qfniversify, is our aufHoriged ,ifqeni
and orders Hjf wiifi Him wiff receive imniediafe kzffenfion.
...-in CARRIAGES DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF TowN OR THE UNIVERSITY cv:.'.,.
'S O X
arf ofufrfs, X
1- X '
pig ami! 393132325 D33
- - . - . - ---lv-ivfiq, . , . . . ', . ,g" ' """l
S. E. Qor. First and Fountain Sts., San jose,'Qal.-
SPECIAL T0 N'o'N',5TEB?f'oTFBSLHEFIS ANQoi'QlQENT5o-L
NGEVINE Co., 1 to
32? FINE THIIJORING.
FLFJI-I I1v:uQ' j.:t ' p t-I d' W t ftom LOl1dDI?.2l'fllI1?IIlC of C1ay's Diagojlals, Cork'c wg an.d Cr pe
zmdl 333313 I3,Uffl?-IilifgtfZ'l?,i'EI?3I?JTE3f1ISTSTZEILT:f'I2aiE?,'5JfE??1STS12'i5l?SZii?'dilZOu,in fi' fg Ch
to ln: . , . V
FULL DRESS AND PRINCE ALBERTS A SPECIALTY. M:
37 South Second Strfeet, - - San Jose, Cal
SAN Josli I t I L. II. BKAUSHAW-PAKKEK
OU M, Dress-Mak1ng Parlors,
AND TRAINING SCHOOL, Riohmoml Block, Room o, up stairs,
' " 59 S- SEQOND' SG., smmosu, cm.
porter Quildingf Sm' dose' A NORTH OF CALIFORNIA THEATRE.
fi-22 JOHN IVI. REID, 1:4-, I I
ifatf ""3'flA x fx ITT' 'EAS ,
2.23 Ibsjfgil L I,-I' LMISQJKQ I L
AQ '::-:- Y WL li. .ii v-fAY-no - ,fvr Y -. -
' ' ' 902 Mmm som, my Fifth, SAN Flmtzlsoo.
UNDGP: THE WINDSOR House. ' I
ALIIIVI N I PAC? lf.
l'.X'l'l:11xlZl-1 MVR .XI,l'MNI.
Class nf 1884.
ATTORNM' A'r LAW,
Rooms IQ amz' 20, - lllarfiu !w'!m'l'. I 111 11,
UI 1 ILI H1 1 R
I SAN JOSH. C.-Xl..
.Class Ol' 1379.
' A'r'1'ORN13Y AT LAW,
.--405 Jfomigfoflzerjv Strgef, 1800111 20,
J. VVELCH, Notary Public.
Class Of 1887.
STONY liAI.I,.XRlJ, Nl. IJ.
Class 111' wwf-
205 l'r17f'f'l! .S'frff'f
Y 1z.X. M.
A '-1 1' sz
1 H1117 '
f SAN l"RANC1sC11.
XKVILLIAM lf. GIBSON,
Class of 1877.
AT'1'ORNIix' AT LAW
200 Sazzsolfze Sfrerf,
SAN FRANCISCC J.
JOHN E. RICHARDS
Class Of IS77.
EQMMWVWOJQTTOPQOJS al Cer Z-W-fWvWwe.1f
Rooms ll and 12.
' SAN JOSE,
FRANCIS W. REID,
Class of 1887.
ROOMS 2 81 41, SAFE DEPOSIT BLOCK,
515661211 Terms to the Alumni.
SAN JOSE, CAL.
l I. R. CURNOVV,
Class of 1880.
PIIYSICIAZV AZVD SURGEOA7
Office: 81 XVeSt Santa Clara Street,
Residencet NO. 360 South Second Street
SAN JOSE, CAL.
Omce Hours: 8 to Io a. I11., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p.I11.
. N X
SAM N RUCKER
X A-erzucxisn enosfe.
OIL CLOTHS, LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS,
Rugs and Mats, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Cornlces.
61-67 NORTH I7'IRST STREET.
ARE THE BEST
,,,,, iGij -5
exvfnr wamns ntl
Sou: av STATIONERS svrznvwncnz.
Samples FREE on receipt of return postage, 2 cents
SPENCERIAN PEN CU ew BROADWAY'
I sg NEW YORK.
Novelty and Advertising Agency
Little Gem Dime Savings Bank, 25 cents.
Perfection Clothes Drier, S2.
Merritt Type-Writer, S15
Utility Ink Eraser, 25 Cents.
I-X-L Cleaning Fluid, 50 Cents.
Prize Fruit Picker, 92.00.
W. ll. BRONSTRUP,
No. 20 North First Street
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA.
R. SUMMERS, are
Yvoritractor gg? uilder
44, E ---A---OFFIQEA A ees-A-44+
No. 27 EAST SANTA CLARA STREET.
-X' SHN JOSE.C75XL. 99
. I .
. . . ,- ' -YQ ' , . . . I HEEQSGUVENIRSIEE'
Ti .. .- . . , I
xx Us 5l'P,If.'frI 14. I INVITIITIGNS
.fl .-, N-,-Xe.-J I-:J -EJ .-1 JN'
NXNXXXXXXXX'-XXXXXXNXXXXXXXXXXYAXXXNXX XXNNXX XXX'XX XXN'NX XXX'XN NNX'XX NNX'XX '-XXXXX YXX xxvll 3' l,I VIZIKH ll' xytjl Ll' 'ilu
'T' Pri- Pi. .' ' ing Original III-signs, :mel working out :ww lflf-:is
wlu-n IIQ-sin-cI. III-slut'wO1'kn1:1l1sIIip i1IIIIII'1IllIl'l'fl
Deiytal Parlor, ,VVVVVVVV
STONES B1,Oc1c,SAN'rA CLARA S'1'RIili'1', OIIIEN BROTHERS COMPANY
Orw-.Skhawzhi-zz".v Drug Shm'. Wholesale Stationers
.A-K1 l 1 ' "SAN JOSI-Z. CAI.. No. 45 EI Dorado Street, San lose, California
J. G. NIUNSON, Ph. G.
Ifbratrcamsr Amr: APQTSHBGARY
16 South First St., Safe Deposit Block, fe: ooooo 1 San Jose, California.
IEE, E. H. MUNTEUMERY,
No. 18 North Second Street, KPUI-far zfm'1f11'11gj San Jogq, Qaliforrpia.
EEQTHE Bj:INEBQXv.gg,. I R. A. B. BISQOPQ
0 IMPORTERS OF 0 . .
- I 935513161011 and gurlgeon,
G21 irieir - - eedg Mmwwywwmww, , , ,
OJWM ana' Rc7SZ.dQ'lZfcf.'
31 East Santa Clara Street, NO. 55 North Second Sty
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA L-HN JOSE CALIFORYIA
P. S. HIHSCH, - - Proprietor. I " Q-' i A A '
Ui - Office Hours:-Until S A. M.g II A. M. to 1 P. M.:
Office of the PACIFIC Dymo WORKS, 5 to 4 and 6 to 7 P. M.
San F1'3UCi5C0- 1 CONSULTATION FREE,
A I A- Z5 o, O 112 o 0
Q H . S . 'Q' SOUTH FIRST STREET
IIIIaI1ehes,Diar1ends seFineJeWeIrg,So1id .se Plated Silverware,
CLOCKs, SPECTACLES, BADGES, PINS, ETC.
FINE CUHTCH REPHIRING R SPECIHIJTY, - SHN JOSE, CHLIIFORNIH.
ED., EE. H ., H2335
BOOK as ef? AND 56 STSEXTSTGDNEKFZ
ALL MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS AT LESS THAN LIST PRICE.
No. 12 South First Street, San jose, California.
atziffz e f- i
.U -I s
13'ilfSff3j if emits, fitthpilittig We
FIRE Hams, 12-Isl-IING 1'Ac:KI.iE, ETC.
E. T. ALLEN,
No. 416 Market Streehl-5 C--iSan Francisco, Cal.
he SAN JOSE eiie
Steain Dyeing and Cleaning Works
N. W. Cor. Eighth and San Fernando Sts.,
' i xxillffxfxlfi N X .x X.
LOUIS HESS. Proprietor. Oiiioe: 89 East Santa Clara Street. near Third.
Excellent Meals at Lowest Rates. 'Try it! !
I ,Oi oi I
180-182 SOUTH FIRST sT.,
Just Two doors North of Postoiiioo. VQQNXSAN JOSE, CZiLlFORNiA.
"TI-I E FRC-IXDE "
No. 13 East Santa Clara and 12 to 16 North First St., San Jose, California..
Acknowledged headquarters for Silks and Dress G000Is,
Also, leaders in Fancy Goods, Hosiery, Gloves and Under-
wear. Sole Agent for the Celebrated Centemeri Kid Gloves,
Agent for the well known F-'Oster' Kid Gloves.
Sole Agents in San jose, for the VV. C. C. COI"SetS which for beauty
Comfort and utility have no equal.
The Arcade, A. H. IVIARTEN The Leader of Low Prices
I3 East Santa Clara and I2 to 16 North First St.
R I N T E R S ,
Axxxx xxxxxmxxxxxx xxxxxxv xxxxxx -
:J . 5
mf fO.S'Z:', CAL
lnelepa to Advertisers.
Academy, San Mateo ,... . III
Allen, E. T ...... ..... X X
Angevine K Co . . . XVI
Arcade .... ..... . . . XX
Argall, Dr. F. L ........... . . XIX
Ballard, Dr. J. S ....
Bank, Commercial and Savings. XXIII
Bank, First National. ........, XIV
Bank, San jose .... .. . V
Bandbox ........ .. XIX
Beach, Chileon . . . . IV
Bible House. .i.... . XIII
Bicycle, Iroquois .... . . . XXIV
Bishop, Dr ........ . XIX
Bloom, Mrs. I ......... . XIV
Bothwell, Chas. ......... . XIX
Bradshaw-Parker, L. V .... XVI
Chapman 8a Co .......... XI
City of San jose. . . VI
Cook, J. A. ...... VII
Cornwall, Dr. F' .... .. XIV
Curnow, Dr. J. R .... , XVII
Denninger, Dr. ..., . .. XXIII
Dexter Stables .... . XV
Dodge Bros. ...... XIV
Domestic S. M .... XI
Eaton, Chas. S .... II
Evans, A ....... IV
Fairchild, J. A. . . . XVII
Farmers Union ..... II
Fisher 8c CO. .... . XIV
Flournoy, J. F .... . Xvii
Gibson, VV. F ...... .. XVII
Han1n1ond,j. D. .... XIV
Hancock 81 Regnart . .. . VI
Ilaussler, Prof. ....... . XIII
Hart 8a Roberts. .......... XVI
Heald's Business College .... X
Hess, Louis ............ XX
Hill '8L XVatkins .... VI
Hobson, T. VV. 8a Co.
Jarman, J. P. 8a Co.
Keith, Dr. . .........
Levy, Bros... .
Lewis, E. B. ..., ,
Lion, L. 8: Sons ....
Lord, Tobe .....
MacCabe 8a Co.. . .
May, Mrs ,,,,,,
McCabe, A. M.. . . .
McIntyre, J. B .....
Montgomery, Mrs . . .
Nolan, P. F. 8a Son ...........
Novelty Advertising Agency. . ..
O'Brien, Maurice .............
Owen Bros ........
Raley 8L Green . . .
Raney Stables , .
Reid, Frank ....
Reid, john ......
Richards 81 XVelch..
Ross, F. H. 81 Sons ..,.
Rucker Bros ............. . .
Ryder, Geo. NV .... ...... . ..
San jose Business College ....
Schemmel 8: Pfister .........
Smith, S. E. ........ .
Smith 8: XVi1coX .... ..
Spencerian Steel I en .... ..
Stephens, H. A .......
St. james Hotel . . .
Summers, R .....
Transfer Co ..... . .
University, Pacific... .
Wilcox, E J. ..,......
VVinter 81 0'Conner
Wolff, F. NV ........
VVOOCI 8: C0211 Yard.
VVoodrow .... . . . .
Wooster 8L Ensign..
Hyde, W. F .................. III j
Excel ior Wood and Coal Yard.
Free Delivery. Full Uleight. Full measure.
TELEPHONE No. 84. PlGOTT 81. Co.
Slzijcz Qonjnjcfnrcier GU? Sczriqgs Igczujlgg
OI: SHN JOSE.
Northwest Corner of Santa Clara and First Streets.
Qapital, --------- 31,000 fm J
Capital raid up, -------- -'7,UH,UfIUU
Surplus Fund -------- 2x7,S,HUU
INTEREST PAID ON TERM DEPOSITS AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.
B. D. MURPHY, - - A ---- Vresiflcnt aurl Manager
-IAS. NV. FINDLAY, - - - Vice-Prcsiflelmt
JOHN T. MCGEOGHEGAN, - - "" Cashier
HENRY PHILIP, - - ------ Secretary
-Bl'--ssavqks A--1---H -AOCULIST -5- FND 'E' YIURIST-hs A A -IG-
SAFE DEPOSIT BLOCK, Hours: Io-12, 2-5.
Treats exclusively all defects and diseases of the Eye Ear and throat. Near and far sightedness
astigmatism and other defects of vision, perfeetly corrected by Glasses.
djs K ,YQ Small Fry!
The IROQUOIS, an honest Bicycle, honestly guaranteed, made of
credenda tube and drop forgingsg fitted with or without cushion tires, a con-
vertible diamond frame machine, finished in the highest style of cycle art.
If you want the best value for your money in the open market to-day, buy
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Sole Agent Ibn' Pacilic COZlSt,
Nos. 112 zcimcpl 114 Golcrgleii Gate Axlfenue,
O O I I
88 E. SAN FERNANDO STREET,
SAN JOSE, CAL.
L1 PEVY BROTHERS,
V E1-xoiixio l05LoTi-iiERs
lclctiiers. Genie. 1-Vurijisiyjors orgol mvoroijcriji
NVWWMNWWWOF SAN Josie.
74 and 75 South First St., San Jose, Cal.
50x200 feet on Northeast corner Asbury and
' Myrtle streets, one Block from University.
g .i...'--:'f""L'-- --Y """ ft 3- 14" 414 1, z sf' "S
Prfiee, 51,000 Each on Easy Terfms.
Reel Estate and Fire Insurance Agents
83 West Santa Clara Street, Sari Jose, Cal.
W. Woodrow, at :sf '
Q ' A ,775 "i ,'
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-AND-To Snutii msn amen,
Funeral Director 0 , L o g SHN JOSE, GM
Persons desiring the services of the Tjudertaker at night will please ring th night bell attached t th
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