New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1896
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1896 volume:
COTRELL at T, LEONARD,
RS OF CAPS AND GOWNS
. TO THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES
ILLUSTRATED TREATISE, ETC., FREE UPON APPLICATION,
HE academic gown, as used ine America, is
really a unitbrxn. On its historic and pictur-
esque side it serves to remind those who don it
of the continuity and dignity of learning, and
recalls the honored roll of English-speaking University
men. On its democratic side, it subdues the differ-
ences in dress arising from the differences in' taste,
fashion, manners and wealth, and clothes all with the
' ' l ' l has ever been
outivai d graceiof equal fellowship w uc 1
claimed as an inner fact in the republ1c of learning.
The gown uniforms a body of scholars, overcom-
ing the nondescript dress of any considerable number
of men or women. On the score of economy it saves
many ayoung man or woman considerable expendi-
ture at the end of a course, when there is the least
left to spend, but when it is desirable to make the best
appearance. In colleges where gowns are worn
throughout the year, the plainest suits or dresses may
be worn beneath them. ' X
GARDNER COTRELL LEONARD.
In Uzzzbgerxzly Magazzhe, ,Qjh
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HHH- -Refill A -1- 'P ii -5' K mai. ' r1u,w l..t'iT"g N ' W' 2115,-,ell-lf'W'se5gi3fH+l,
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Broadvvay Cor 22nd St New York Clty
C1Qt1'11I1g 2,52 fFl14LI'r11S1'11f1,g' C30odQ
FOR MEN AND BOYS
F-Ready lylade and lylaacle: to 1VIeaS1,11-e
In the department for Clothmg to Order vs 1ll be found 1n 1dd1t1on to a full llne of seasonable goods
all the rear round wewhts IH all quahtles vuth a w1de range of prlce thereby g1v1ng the fullest
opportumty for selectlon
The part1cular care exerc1sed by us 111 the cut manufacture and novelty of pattern 1n our Hen s
Ready Vlade Stock 1S also extended to our Clothing for Boys and Children and Guarantees exclusive
style and the best of value at no h1ghe1 pr1ces than are f1equently asked fo1 garments made 1n
larfre wholesale lots and of 1nte11or workmansh1p
Our Furnlshmg Goods embrace a most complete assortment of 1rt1cles for boys as well as men
Underwear HOSISTY Gloves and Neckwear 1n orlqmal shapes and coloungs 1mpo1 ted by us from le'td1n0
London manufacturers also Loungmg acllets Water Proof Coats etc
In th1s Department we have added a new l1ne of Leather and VV1cke1 Goods mcludmg Luncheon
Baskets Holster Cases Sheffield Plate Flasks R1d1ng 'Wlnps Crops Dog Canes and Golf St1cks
Catalogue Samples and Rules for Self Measurement sent on appl1cat1o11
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A powerful race once made azorlhern Afrzka blaze Wzlh lfze glory of ziomzozzon ,- Rome sa! zh a maze.-Syuzlbs from
Founders Day Poem, by LV. f Wlarxhall, G. P. CGrezz! Poetj.
I4.BHNUWAMI T o 1 ,olo,o,o,,,o,M
LBEQIBULNESEQEN Q 'xWlAEl:1L:lAlll7lE,,
No. 123 EAST QSRD STREET
DERS OF ' Il RIVERVIEW
...ST,. l.UKE'S HOSPITAL fNEWP... ee l
Hmmmm SIIEET , HQRQCER,
' ' ' 'i1-- AMSTERDAM AVES.
FANCY AND STAPLE GIROOERIES.
COLLEGE TRADE SOLICITED.
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And ff2Z:5' has beenfosiered fzmifor ages developed
hz lzer great school: qf learnzhg, where the germ: lay en'z1eloped.- W. M., '95, G. P.
IRECTORY OF THE NIVERSITY.
Offices oi the Universiiu Gornoraiion, Washington Square East.
MACCRACKEN, Ll.. D.. Chancellor. WILLIAM F. HAVEMEYER, Treasurer. JOHN REID, D. D., Secretary. L. J. TOMPKINS, Registrar
Under the Faculty of Arts and Science
University Colle ge, University Heights
HENRY M. BAIRD, LL. D., Dean.
W. K. GILLETT, A. M., Secretary
Graduate Seminary, Washington Sq.
JNO. OYNELEY PRINCE, Ph.D., Dean.
POMEROY LADUE, B. S., Secretary
School of Engineering, University
CI-IAS. B. BRUSI-I, C. E., Dean.
Cl-IAS H. SNOW,C. E , Secretary.
School of Pedagogy, Washington Sq.
EDWARD R SHAW. Ph. D ,
Dean and Secretary.
Under the Faculty of Vledicine.
University Medical College,
E. 26th St., bet. lst Ave. and E. River
CHAS. INSLEE PARDEE, M, D., Dean.
J. TI-IORN WILSON, Clerk.
Under the Faculty of Law.
University Law School,Washington Sq.
AUSTIN ABBOTT, LL. D., Dean.
ISAAC F. RUSSELL, LL D, Secretary.
CFor a circular of any of these six
Faculties, address Registrar's Office,
Washington Square East.J
Buildings at University Heights.
I. HALL Or LANGUAGES,
West side of Campus.
II. HAVEMEYER LABORATORY,
South side of Campus.
IH. LABORATORY OF PHYSICSQ ENGI-
South side of Campus.
IV. LABORATORIES OF GEOLOGY AND
South side of Campus.
V ASSOCIATION! HALL AND READING
Centre of Campus
East side of Campus.
VII CHARLES BUTLER HALL, fDormi-
toryj west side of Campus.
4 P' s 'e..f- -ff-ra-e.': t- A 5. 1-'5, ' , , . ,. . - .. . . ., . U .
wr kiw i 5-'iii J E .tifiilsiafs "ste w To T- if. 1' . -" .-are-eerfefffefr
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, the new
site of the University College and
of the School of Engineering, is
upon Sedgwick avenue, midway be-
tween Morris Heights and Fordham
Take the New York Central Rail-
way to University Heights Station,
17 minutes from Forty second street.
Or take the Sixth Avenue Ele-
vated, and New York and Northern
to University Heights, Morris
Heights or Fordham Heights Sta-
tion, about 40 minutes from Forty-
second street by ordinary trains,
and 42 minutes from Rector street
by express trains.
The University College is 8'to 10
minutes from either station. Com-
mutation rates are arranged for
students of the University. Also
it maybe reached by Cable Road to
Washington Bridge, from which it
is about 15 minutes distant.
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From here his' class siarfs lhrouglz kzlv zeal efzthuszlzslzk,
Towrzrzz' a plane that .rurpnsses mere lrazizifzg scholasizh- W. JI., '95, GP.
ew Olfrli Z
M EDICAL DEPARTMENT.
410 East 26tl'1 Street,
OPPOSITE BELLEVUE HOSPITAL.
REV. HENRY lvl MACCRACKEN D.D., l.L.D.,
Chancellor ofthe University.
CHARLES INSLEE PARDEE, lVI.D.,
Dean ofthe Faculty.
Term begins Wednesday, October 2, 1895.
Election Day, Tuesday, November 5, 1895.
r ' Thanksgiving Holidays.
Christmas Vacation, December 21, 1895, one week.
Washingtcrfs Birthday, February 22, 1896.
Commencement, Tuesday, May 7, 1896.
GQOHQQTQ A, Celstorf'
T Class E
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AT MODERATE PRICES.iS
Ellifth 'Q Avenue Q H0tel,?
ALSO NO. 241 BROADWAY.
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Who zieeame tlzefaz? rlzzlvtress of 1l!edzZerrazzean.- W. M., 95. G. P.
1860. 35 Years. 18Q,5
' VVA I-II
A LIFE ' INSURANCE 0 CQMPAVNY'
,,,t.-i.OF NEVV YORK.l-....
VV. A. ERI-ENVI-ER, Jr., - - P1'3Sid.3f1t.
W. HAXTUN. VICE-PRESIDENT AND SECRETARY,
E. S. FRENCH, 2D VICE-PRESIDENT AND SUP'T OF AGENCIES,
I CYRUS IVIUNN. ASSISTANT SECRETARY,
ISRAEL C. PIERSON, PH.D , ACTUARY,
J. W. BRANNAN, M.D., MEDICAL DIRECTOR, I A
FOSTER 62 THOMSON, ATTORNEYS, 52 WALL STREET, N. Y
LE, 1:E:EE..RSsERssEE-EER. 1 HI
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MANUFACTURING JEWELER. ALL KINDS OF BOOKBINDING,
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SPECIAL DESIGNS IN CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS.
LITERARY AND ATHLETIC MEDALS, ETC.
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LITHOGRAPHING, ENGRAVING AND ENIBOSSING
PRINTER AND BINDER OF THE '96 VIOLET.
Here leg za.: appropnaie llzzlv Cqmmon Law 7lZll'?'Z3lZ,.' . A
" Cujzzs !Jf.eTOZZl77l,'6j'ZL5 est usgue ad c0VeZum."-- lil.. 'qjt G. P.
EMM -4 ls enthusiastically endorsed by the
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R NEW COLLHR Esrev ,st SAXE, New York,
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5 TRADE .
I ' I MAI-?lf NEW YORK.......-fr
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G E E OPP GRAcE CHURCH . . .
A A NE LINK CUFF ...The great popularit -the St. Denis has ac-
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EUROPEAN PLAN. , . vv1LL1ANi TAYLOR.
,5 ,, ,,.:
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Henry Mitchell lVlacCraCken
New York University.
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WNI. A. BAKER
. PRINTER 251 MARKET STREEY
K. . 'KT' NEWARK, N. .J
FOR TABLE OF CONTENTS SEE PAGE 190
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HENRY MITCHELL MACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D.,
THE SIXTH CHANCELLQR
1X1 ENV YORK UNIVERSITX
XVHO BY HIS UNTIRINIG EFFO1x'1S FOR THE XX ELFARE OF OUR XLNIX NIATER
HAS WON! 'IHE ESTEEXI OF EVERX S'I UDENIT
THIS SIXTH ANNUAL VIOLET
IS RESPELTFULLY DEDICATED BY PHE EDIIORS
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Go forth little book. and to those
who will look, - I
Show the ways ot this great in-
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XVe first see the Profs who are hard
on the Sophs. -
But applaud the poor Freshies when
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The Sophs think to bluff, and Lu
drink the hot stuff,
Are rezular things in their courses.
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YVe smoke and we playg peculiar For the Freshies are weakg much Snllffv - A
our way h advice, too, they seek, But think Greek and their Latin
Offgiving to problems solution. From the nurses and "mas" they dead losses. ,IQ.!g'f.T37.,'
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The juniors are gay, but do
' what they may, .
They dance in a way that's in-
They all seem to shirk, yet ac-
complish their work,
And to be with sweet maids
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their laps We have men that will work and more men So with hearts fond and true to our ownN Y U
Nlope round with an an that s appalling that will shirk, With this sixth of her VIOLET issue
They read long essays and shout forth their And some men that xi 111 pull in the dollars In deep sox row ue tell to our readers " Fare
lays But each of this mass belongs to some class, well "
Then Hsinginq they c'1ll1t some 'bawling And makes people think we are scholars While the greatest successes we wish you
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D ITQRI. A
HE Class of Ninety-Six sends forth
the VIOLET this Nyear, a true country
flower to bear fresffxiibeaiities and joyful
greetings to all our readers. W'e have
watched it torn from the busy heart of the city, only to be planted
anew at University Heights, and we trust that springing up in the
new surroundings of rural life, it will continue to receive that praise
bestowed upon it for many years, of being the flower of flowers,
delighting the hearts of all.
Great is the contrast when we compare our life here to that in the city, where we
l 'passed many pleasant hours "for a' that and a' that." We remember the old gray
building on Washington Square, and we praised our University theng but in our new
home, louder than ever before, we shout the praises of our old and beloved N. Y. U. '
fri 1 i l
, . . . . h. h
gl , In the publication of this book we have tried to give to the students and Faculty, those events W ic
will always serve as pleasant reminders of the year's workg to the friends and the alumni of the
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,i 2:5-Z-1113.1:541:+1aL:-ii3:,:13:3q:'1ffL-fagkv. '- ,wzgaqamz 1 4.1
University, a glimpse of her new life, her work and her pleasures, and to express to our ance or, o
. . , .
whom in deep affection we dedicate this book, our heartiest thanks for our safe arrival in the 'promised
land." It is due largely to his energy and executive ability, that in so short a time, so vast a work as
been successfully accomplished of transferring the University from the dusky halls on Vlfashington
Square to its new home on the Heights.
We trust as a junior annual, this will be received by our classmates as a not unworthy memorial of
the Class of Ninety-six, and as a University publication, one seeking the interests and pleasures of all.
So dear Critic, deal kindly with the mistakes which you may find herein. YVe are confident of receiving
the heartiest sympathy and praise from those who have gone before us in this work. To those who
come after us we say, "Profit by our mistakes, but judge not harshly of works yet unattempted by you,
and speak not unkindly of the board whose work has been earnest as well as enjoyable."
The College curriculum, too, has been changed along with the scene of action. By the adoption of
the group system of studies, the University now offers to any student a course that will prepare him for
his life work, whatever his plans for it may be.
It gives us great pleasure to welcome several new professors, one of Whom, Charles L. Bristol, is an
alumnus of our Alma Mater. VVe hope that they may remain with us for many years to come to continue
their work so earnestly begun, and to manifest toward all the students that kindly spirit which they have
shown to us in our occasional interviews with thern.
In the compilation of this book we have been greatly assisted by many of our fellow students. XVe
are grateful to Mr. L. YV. Wfhitney, who has aided us with his camera, to Messrs. Perry C. Pentz,
F. T. Clayton, E. VV, Greacen, D. D. Tompkins and many others for their pen sketches, to M-r. J. Oscar
Boyd, Editor of '95 iVlOLE'1',3.'1lCl Mr. E. Edwards, President of the N. Y. Photo-Gravure Co., for their
many valuable suggestions.
The delay in the publication, caused by the change of Editor and Business Manager, we regret, and
hope that we have successfully overcome the many obstacles set in our path.
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So with a feeling of relief tinged with sorrow, We end our work, hoping that next year the VIOLTT
smay be published under more auspicious circumstances, with the University fully settled in .ts new home
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Henry Mitchell lVlacCracl4en, D. D., LL. D.
N the year 1884, during the Chancellorship of Dr. john Hall, Dr. Henry Mitchell MacCracken became
connected with the University, acting Hrst as Professor of Philosophy, then as Vice-Chancellor, and
since 1891 as Chancellor. The New York University has, during his administration, founded its Graduate
Seminary, its School of Pedagogy, and obtained new grounds in the upper part of New York City, and
both its resources and the number of its students have nearly doubled within the eight years of his
connection with the institution.
Henry Mitchell MacCracker1, Chancellor of New York University, was born at Oxford, Ohio, the
seat of Miama University, September 28, 1840. His father, john MacCracken, was a Presbyterian
clergyman, and his mother, before her marriage, the head of a school for young ladies in that village.
Dr. MacCracken was graduated at Miama University as Bachelor of Arts at the early age of seventeen,
and until he was twenty-one, was a classical teacher and school superintendent. He then studied
theology in Xenia, Ohio, and Princeton, N. J., and subsequently pursued the studies of philosophy
and history in the Universities of Tuebinger and Berlin, Germany. He then, for fifteen years, acted as
pastor in the cities of Columbus and Toledo, Ohio, taking also an active part in ecclesiastical affairs.
lVhile a pastor he was a member of the committee that led in founding the Wooster University and
the Green Spring Academy, and he was also the first to propose, in his "Historical Memorial to the Gen-
eral Assemblyj' the Presbyterian Tercentenary of 1872. During this period he received the degree of
Doctor of Divinity from Wittenberg College, Ohio, and in 1887, that of Doctor of Laws from Miama
University. He became Chancellor of the Western University of Pennsylvania when he was forty years
of age, and four years later was removed to the New York University.
, 1 O
amnesia, wmit wi 1
maawebsrs Jhdwaua has
Under his administration, the TVestern University of Pennsylvania was removed from Pittsburg to
the suburbs, a step which has led to its very great enlargement.
Dr. MacCracken's publications comprise K' Lives of the Church Leaders," published in both New
York and Edinburgh 5 and numerous short writings upon philosophical, sociological, educational, histor-
ical and religious questions. In 1867, he addressed, as a delegate from America, the General Assembly
of the Free Church of Scotland, which met at Edinburgh, and the Irish General Assembly in Dublin.
He also delivered an historical address at the first meeting of the congress of the Scotch-Irish race, in
Belfast, Ireland, in 1884. I-Ie is an officer of the American Society of Church History, of The Society for
the Prevention of'Crime, The American Tract Society and other benevolent associations.
The lamented Howard Crosby, the former Chancellor of the University, shortly before his death,
wrote of him : "Dr. MacCracken's tall, strong figure is suggestive of his untiring energy in the important
offices he ills, with which energy are combined- a wise discretion and a thorough knowledge of men,
which make him a safe counselor and a successful administrator. A clear, philosophic mind with a
vigorous common sense shows itself in his writings and in his public addresses. No one can more
graphically place before his hearers the details of Scripture narrative or doctrine. To these intellectual
powers are added a warm heart and a genial manner, which attract and delight his friends. VVith these
conspicuous qualities of mind and heart, his career as Vice-Chancellor of the University of the City of
New York has been marked with success. No one person, in the sixty years' history of that institution,
has done so much for its prosperity as a school for high learning, and this by a remarkable attention,
both to the general management of the' University and also to the minutest details. Notwithstanding
these 'increasing labors he does not fail in interest regarding all public questions, and his essays on
financial subjects have commanded general attention."
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UNIVERSITY CALENDAR EOR THE CURRENT YEAR.
1394- May 27, Baccalaureate Sermon.
April 18, Founders' Day. 1Way31jfz111L' 1, 4 aim' 5. Entrance Examinations, Univer-
May 1-5, Examinations, Graduate Seminary. sity College.
May 5-12, Examinations, Stl.ool of Pedagogy. Maj' 31. Commencement, Arts and Science.
May 24, Commencement, Law Department, func 1. Annual Alumni Meeting, Arts and Science.
I-was-.-m-hd-.-a-r.a--rmn.JL1 -auammzafaa 'i:n'w-.12-G'k..,a8'w -lx age. -1-una..-4.x.i..zt.+l1l f,,:' N-a X L tv
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UNIVERSITY CALENDAR FOR THE CURRENT YEAR.
' Xf.ACATION. 1895.
Sepf. 26, Opening, Department of Medicine, University JMLJI, Dax. of prayer for Colleges-
College- Feb. 1, End First Term, University College.
Sept. 2,1-27, Fall Entrance Examinations. Ap,-lj ,-7y Spring Recess.
Sepl. 26, Opening, University College. Apyzy ,cgi Founders' Day'
S5775 261 Opening' Schools of Engineering and Chomi5t1'Y- .Way 7, Commencement, Department of Medicine.
Off- 11 OPQMUS-'1 School of PodagoS'Y- .Way 23, Commencement, Department of Law.
Off- I, Opening, Graduate Soml1lfU'Y- fzme 6, Commencement, Arts and Science.
Nao- 29-30, Thanksgiving Roooso- june 7, Annual Alumni Meeting, Arts and Science.
Def. 21-ffm. 2, Christmas Recess.
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The Oioricers and Council Of the New York University.
- IVILLIAM ALLEN BUTLER, LL. D.
HENRY M. MACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D. J
- LESLIE TOMPKINS, A. M., LL. B.
JOHN REID, D. D.
ISRAEL C. PIERSON, PH. D.
IVILLIAIII F. HAVEMEYER.
HENRY M. NI..-XCCRACKEN,
EDWARD H. LITCHEIELD.
JOSEPH S. AUERHACH.
CHARLES T. BARNEY.
CHARLES R. FLINT.
JOHN P. MUNN, M. D.
A. D. JIULLIARD.
C. R. O'I'IS.
PRESIDENT, - CHARLES BUTLER, LL. D.
SECRETARY, - - JOHN REID, D. D.
TRIEASUIQEIQ, WILLIAM F. HAVEMEYER.
DATE OF DA'l'E OF
1830. CHARLES BUTLER, LL. D. 1889.
1862. IVILLIAAI ALLEN BUTLER, LL. D. 1890.
1865. JOHN E. PARSONS. 1890.
1869. IV. C. LEXVERIDGE. 1890.
1871. WILLIAM A, XVHEELOCK. 1891.
1875. JOHN HAI.1,, D.D., LL. D. 1891
1881. XVILLIAM LORING ANDREWS. 1891.
1882. LEIIUEL SRIDAIORE. ' 1892,
1885 RODERICK TERRY, D. D. 1892.
1883. IVILLIAII S. ORUYRE. 1892
1884 SAIIUEI, SLOAIY. 1893,
1884. DAVID BANKS. 1893
1884. ROBERT SCHELL. 1893
1887 GEORGE ALEXANDILIQ, D D. 189-I,
XVILLIAM L. SRIMIORIQ.
OLIVER C. PA YN!-2.
D. D., LL. D
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FOUDCICIS Of the UH1VCI'SITy
HOL MORGAN LFKVIS X7ALENTIhl:, MOTT M D
HON SAMUEL R BETTS EDWARD DELATIEID M D
HOL JAMES TALLMADGE SAMUEL HANSOIN COX D D
JAMES M MATTHEWS, D AMES MILIXOR D D
GEORGE GRISWOID SR ARCHIBALD MACLAY D D
MIINDDRT VAN SCHAILR SPENCER H CONE D D
STEPHEN VVHITINEI CI RUS MASON D D
MARTIV E THOMPSON VVILLIAM VV VVOOLSEY
OHL DELAFIELD CHARLES STARR
AMES LENOX OHL S CRAIG
SAMUEL XVARD GALRIEL P DISOSWAY
PRESIDENTS OF THE COUNCIL
HOL ALBERT CJALLATIL GARDINER SPRIING D D
HON -JANIES TAIIMADGL JOHN C GREEN LL D
OHR PAYLOR JOHNSTON
CI-IANCELLCRS OIT THE UNIVERSITY
JAMES MATTHEWS D D ISAAC FERRIS D D LL D
HON THEODORE FRELINGHUYSEN LL D HOWARD CROSBX D D LL D
GARDINER SPRING D D fadznierzm JOHN HALL D D LL D
HENRY MITCHELL MACCRACKEIN D D IL D
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HON. MORGAN LEWIS. CHARLES BUTLER, LL. D.
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Alumni Assmiiation of the Universlty
- FREDERICK BAKER
- JAMES STOKES
- DR. C. S. BENEDICT
- A. BJEERECE
DR. H. M. BAIRD
DR. A. W FERRIS b
JAMES BOYD 82
A. S. Lx um 4
Besides tl e bo e named officers.
MYER S. ISAACS, '59.
j. I. STEVENSON, '63,
I. C. PIERSON, '65,
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Hall of Languages
HE pr1nc1pal bu1ld1n0 newly erected at Un1ve1s1ty He1ghts 1S the Hall of Languages XVl'l1Ch 15 ot
the classlc Reneussance order of a1ch1tecture and a fa1r type of the bu1ld1ngs planned to form the
ent1re quadrangle of the UH1V6TS1t5 The bu1ld1ngs yet to be erected Wlll have the same 0'lO'llI1d floor
level as th1s one W1ll be constructed of n1ater1als of s1m1lar cha1acter a yGllOXV1Sl'1 gray brlck and Ind1ana
l1mestone wx 1th roofs of Spamsh t1les and W1ll harmomze Wlth th1s ednice 111 all other features
Language Hall srtuated on the West s1de of the campus IS 95 feet 1n length by 60 111 dcpth and,th1 ee
stor1es IH he1ffht above the basement Temporarrly there has been allotted to the basement space fO1
lockers to1let rooms and hbrary store1ooms bes1des one 100111 set apart for the dynamo sn h1ch forces the
heat to all the 1oo1ns 1n the blnldmg
On the r1ffht s1de of the S1'1'E13.1'1CS on the ma1n floor 1S the Faculty room back of Wl'l1Cl'l IS the depart
ment of Greek On the other s1de are the college ofhces back of YVl'11Ch 1S the department of Ph1losoph5
Much of the space on the second floor has been devoted to the depart1nent of Ouental Languages wlnch
1ncludes the DeLaUarde L1brary thc finest Or1ental l1b1ary 111 AIUCTICH
Th1s l1brary Was purchased last year for the UH1V6TS1ty from the Un1vc1s1ty of GOtt1110SH G611111113
The other s1de of the second floor IS taken up by the departments of Enghsh and Mathematrcs
Upon the th1rd floor are the departments of Latm Romance German and Hl5tO1y and Pol1t1cal
In one part1cular the hall 1S unrque that no other language bu1ld1n0 1n any Amer1can un1ve1s1t5
besldes th1s offers a p11vate workmo room for every professor 1n add1t1on to hrs regular lectu1e room
Each of the departments too has a spec1al11brary of 1ts own and th1s plan of department l1b1a11es
the Un1vers1ty 1S promotmg to the utmost bGl1GV11'1Q' that then CO11t11'll16d mamtenance W1ll be assured
after the general l1brary IS fully estabhshed Of these l1brar1es the best undoubtedly are those of Enghsh
Lrterature and H1StOTj7 and of Orlental L1terature
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Members of the Faculties
UNDERGRADUATE COLLEGE, THE GRADUATE SEMINARY AND THE SCI-IOGL OF
HENRY IVIITCHELL NIACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D., CHANCELLOK, . . . University I-Ieights, New York City
Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy.
HENRY IYIARTYN BAIRD, D. D., LL. D., DEAN OF FACULTY or AIKTS AND SCIENCES, 219 Palisade Avenue, Yonkers, New York
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature,
T. ADDISON RICHARDS, A. M.,
Emeritus Professor of Arts.
q5X7ENCENZO BOTTA, PH. D.,
Emeritus Professor of the Italian Language and Literature.
JOHN JAMES STEVENSON, PI-I. D., ........ 308 NVest 45th Street, New York City
Professor of Geology and Biology.
CHARLES B. BRUSH, M. S., C. E., DEAN or SCHOOL or ENGINEERING, . . . 1 Newark Street, Hoboken
Professor of Civil Engineering.
ISAAC FRANKLIN RUSSELL, D. C. L., LL. D., ...... 58 Van Buren Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Professor of Political Science.
DANIEL WEBSTER I-IERING, C. E., ...... 128 VVest 129th Street, New York
Professor of Physics.
ABRAM S. ISAACS, PH. D., ......... 68 West 88th Street, New York City
Professor of the German Language and Literature.
FRANCIS HOVEY STODDARD, A. M., ........ 27 West 11th Street, New York
Professor of the English Language and Literature.
ROBERT W. HALL, A. M., M. E., ......... 712 5th Avenue, New York
Professor of Analytical Chemistry.
WILLIAM KENDALL GILLETT, A. M., ........ Pelham Manor, New York
Professor of the French and Spanish Languages.
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Moiuus Loma, Pu. D.
CI'IAlil,liS HENRY SNow, M. S., C. E., .
Professor of Chemistry.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering.
EliNES'1' GO'1"l'I.lEl3 S11fn.ER, PH. D., . ,
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
jo1f1N Dvxlzuav PRINCE, P1-1. D., DEAN or G1zAnUA'1'1a SmnNARY, . . -
Professor of the Semitic Languages and of Comparative Plnlology.
ADIDISON BALLARD, D, D., .
i Professor of Logic.
Giaouois COTNER BIASON, N. S., C. E., ...... y
CHARLES LAXVRENCIZ BIQISTKUI.,
MA1:s1fIA1.1. S. BRONVN, A. M.
Pomzuov LADUIZ, PH. D., .
CI'IARl.liS B. Buss, PII. D.,
FRANK F. ELL1Nwoon, D. D.,
YN. G'II.BlAN 'fl'lONll'SON, M. D.,
Ll'I5l.IE I. 'l'oMPK1Ns, B. S., L
JOHN F. FAIRCI-IILD, JUN. Mic
Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering.
Associate Professor of Biology.
Professor of History and Political Science.
Professor of Mathematics.
Professor of Physiological Psychology.
Professor of Comparative Religion.
Professor of liiology.
Registrar and Librarian
Al. AM. Soc., C. E , ...... Mt. Vernon, D. Y
Lecturer on Architecture and Landscape Gardening.
I 'wk X
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Faculty of the Law School
'CHANCDLLOR Hmm M MACCRACKEL D D I L D
PROFESSORS Ausux ABBO11 LL D Dean of the Faculty Professor of Equlty Jurisprudence Pleadmg and EXICIGIICG
ISAAC F RUSSLI L LI D Secretary of the Faculty Professor of Lau of Contracts and of Elementary I an
CHRISTOIHLR G TIEIJENIAIN A M LL B Professor of Lau of Real Property and of Sales and Negotmble
FR HK A Enuxux A B LL B Professcn of Law of Contracts and To1ts
CH x1:LLs F Bosixxrclc Ph B LL M P1OfGSSO1 of Spec1alSt'rtuto15 PIOCGCIUIL
CLIHAS BRAIAERD ESQ Intemauonal Lau
CHARLES F MALLEAL J U D Phe Pr1nc1plcs of CI'11T1111"Ll Lau
ANTASA A RLUIILLIJ Esq Descent D1st11but1on Restlamts on Allcnatron bs W1ll
Hon Muna S Isfxfxts Exammatxou of T1tles to Real Dstfmte
WILLIAM G DAULS Eso Lau of L1feInsu1'1nce
Jos S AULRLAQH Spec1alLectu1e1 on Co1por'1t1ons
REGISTRAR AXDLIBRARIAN LLsL11:j' ToN11K11xs IL B A M
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LECTURERS...-VVM. ALLEN BUTLER, LL. D., Maritime Law and Admiralty, jurisdiction and Practice.
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Faculty of Medicine.
REV. HENRY Nl. MACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D., Chancellor of the University.
CHARLES INSLEE PARDISE, M. D ..., . . .6 East 43rd Street
Dean of the Faculty.
Professor of Otology.
WILLIAM H. THOMSON, M. D , LL. D. . .7 West 56th Street
Professor of Medicine, Physician to Bellevue and Roosevelt
W. GILMAN THOBIPSON, M. D .......... .49 East 30th Street
Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeuticsg Physician to the
Presbyterian and New York Hospitals.
WILLIAAI MECIQLENBURG POLlC,M D.,LL.D., 7 East 36th Street
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynzecology 5 Gynzecologist to
Bellevue Hospital and Obstetrician to Emergency Lying-In
RUDOLIJII A. XVITTI-lAUS, M, D ..... H303 West 77th Street
Professor of Chemistry, Physics and Hygiene.
GEORGE WOOLsEv. M. D... .... ....... l 17 East 36th Street
Professor of Physiology. Anatomy and Clinical Surgeryg Sur-
geon to Bellevue Hospital.
HENliX' P. Looms, M. D. .. ....... V .... 5 8 East 34th Street
Professor of Pathologyg Director of the Pathological Labora-
toryg Physician and Curator to Bellevue Hospital.
S'I'EI,HEN SMITH, M. D ................ 574 Madison Avenue
Emeritus Professor of Clinical Surgery, Consulting Surgeon
to Bellevue Hospital.
ALEXANDER E. MACDONALD, LL. B., M. D.. .Wards Island
. , E 't 'P fess rot Medical Jurisprudence ard Psychologi-
LEWIS A' SUMSOIX' M' D """" ' ' 34 East 33rd Street mgxal Llieciritgzine fi General Superintendent of the -New York
Professor of Surgeryg Surgeon to Bellevue and New York City Asylums forthe Insane.
1. CLIFTON EDGAR. M. D ............... 54 East 34th Street Joi-IN B. KNAI-II. M. D .......... ...... 6 2 West 51st Street
Adyunct Professor of Materia Medica.
Associate Professor of Obstetricsg Visiting Physician to the
Society of the Lyi"g'in Hospital' -IUSTIN L. BARNES, M. D ................. 3 East 41st Street
CHARLES E. Quinny, M. D ..... ....... 4 4. West 36th Street
Adjunct Professor of Practice of Medicineg Assistant Visiting
Physician to Bellevue Hospital.
FREDERICK W. GXVX'ER, M. D.. ..... 332 Lexington Avenue
Adjunct .Professor of Surgeryg Visiting Surgeon to Bellevue
Hospital g Consulting Surgeon to Beth Israel Hospital.
Adjunct Professor of Otologvg Assistant Surgeon to Manhat-
tan Eye and Ear Hospital.
IVIN SICIQELS, M. D ............ .... . .17 Lexington Avenue
Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Physics
IRVING S. HAX'NES M. D. ............. 131 East 86th Street
Adjunct Professor of Anatomy 3 Demonstrator of Anatomy
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, NAMES. RESIDENCES. NAMES. RESIDENCES.
4 WILLIAM C. JARVIS, M. D ...... ..... 1 42 Madison Avenue josEI,I-I E. WIN1'E1lS, M. D ........,. . . . .36 West 32d Street
I Emeritus Professor of Laryngologyg Visiting Physician to City Professor of Diseases 0fChi1dfSf1'
, Hospital. PRINCE A. MORROXX', M. D. ...... . ..... 66 West 40th Street
EDXVARD D. FISHER, M. D ............ 42 West 45th Street Clinecal Il-irofessinr of Genito-Urinary Diseasesg SUFSQOT1 to
ity ospita .
Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases' Neurologist to
Hospital for lncurables, Blackw-ell's Islanii. ABEL MIX PI-IELPS, M. D ........ . .. .... 40 'West 34th Street
C1"lPf fOth d'S 'S tC't
CHARLES STEDMAN BULL, M. D .... . ..., 47 West 36th Street mlifgspiteiii essor 0 r cpm lc urgeryy urgeon O 1 Y
Pf0fe5501' Of 0P11tha1m010gYS 5'1fge0H to the N- Y- Eye and EGBERT LE FEVRE, M. D, ........... 161 West 28rd Street
Ear Infirmary. . . . .
Clinical Professor of Medicine.
HENRY G. PIFFARD, M. D. ..... ...... 1 0 West 35th Street CORNELIUS G. COAKLEY. M. D ......... 126 East 45th Street
Professor of Dermatology, Consulting Surgeon to City Hospital Clinical Professor of Laryngology.
b OTHER OFHCERS
WILLIS E. FORD, M. D., Professor of Electro-therapeutics. AUSTIN ABBO'1"F, D. D., of the University Faculty of Lawg
IsAAc F. RUSSELL, J. C., Lecturers on Medical jurisprudence.
EGBERT LE FEVRE, M. D., Tutor in Practice of Medicine. FRANCIS A SCRATCHLEY, M. D., Tutor in Materia Medica
WILLIALI F. STONE, M. D., Tutor in Anatomyg Assistant and The1'aPel1tiCS-
Demonstfatof Of AUat0mY- LoUIs W. RIGGS, Ph. D., Tutor in Chemistry, Physics and
I GEORGE DEMPSTER I-IAMLEN, M. D., Tutor in Obstetrics and Hygiene.
' Gynmcology' PERCY R. BOLTON, M. D., Tutor in Surgery.
I CORNELIUS G. COAKLEY, M. D., Tutor in Physiology, Direc-
E tor in Department of Histology.
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INSTRUCTORS AND CLlNlCAL ASSISTANTS.
CHARLES CLIIPIPORD BARRONVS, M.D., Clinical Instructor in
TRUIIIIULI, WV. CLEAVELAIND, M.D., Clinical Instructor in
WILLIAM 'FRAVIS GIBII, M.D., Clinical Instructor in Gynec-
WARREN O PLIIIIITON, M.D., Clinical Instructor in Orthop-
HENRY S. STEARNS, M.D., Instructor in the Pathological
Laboratoryg Curator to City Hospitalg Assistant
Attending Surgeon, Bellevue Hospital.
JOHN M. BYRON, M.D., Director in Department of Bacteri-
WVARREN COLEMAN M D Instructor in Bacteriology
J S FLRGUSON M D Instructor In Histology
bRAxR AIIIIOII JR YI D Instructor In Bactenology
EDNIUND PI ISDLEION SHELBY M D Instructorin Pathology
Cl-IAl LES M FORD M D First Assistant Demonstrator of
G W BOCARI' M D Ass1StantDemonstrato1 of Anatomy
JOHN ROGERS M D Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy
GEORc E H INIAHR Assistant ID the Physiological Labora
J. B. GIBSON, M.D., Clinical Assistants in Ophthal--
I-I. SEABROOK, M.D., rnology. I I
PETER H. ERNS'l', M.D., Clinical Assistant in Laryngology.
ALEXANDER MCL. JEFFREY. M.D., Clinical Assistants In.
P. G. BECIQER, M. D., Practice of Medicine.
DAVID D. JENNINGS, M.D., ' - - - ' - I
CIIIIRLIIS MI FOIQDI MIDI' I Chrglcal Assistants In Sur
ARCHIBALD E. ISAACS, M.D.,J g Y'
WoR'I'I-IINGTON S. RUSSELL, M.D., Assistant in Materia.
WILLIAM L STONVELL M. D. - - - . .
. I I ' I I' ' Cl1n1calAss1stants In DIS-
?QARiU5CIEIIKG'iE1EMI1H' M'D" eases of Children.
W, H. M. MCENROE, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Nervous,
SIUARIS DOUGLAS M D 2 Clinical Assistants In Mental
LOUIS C PET'1II MD J Diseases
RABION GUIIERAS M D ClIn1calAssIstant1n Dermatology
CHAIILES W ALLEN, M D Clinical Assistant In Genlto
W ll BRADY MD Clinical Assistant In Orthopoedic
RICIIXIID J SCOIIELD M D Clinical Assistant In Gynae
J THORN XVILLSON Clerk
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Faculty of the School of Pedagogy.
6 HENRY Nl. MACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D., Chancellor.
EDXVARD R. SHAXV, Ph. D.. Acting Dean and Secretary of the Faculty, Professor of the
GEORGE F. JAMES, Ph. D., Professor, History of Education and Ethics.
Q EDGAR D. SHIMER, Ph. D., Professor of Descriptive Psychology.
F. CHARLES B. Buss, Ph. D., Professor of Experimental and Physiological Psychology.
LANGDON S. THOhII'SON, Pd. D., Lecturer, Esthetics in Relation to Education.
1, FREDERICK MoN'rEsER, Ph. D., Pd. D., Lecturer. Comparative Systems of Education.
D. F. LINCOLN, M. D., Lecturer, Physiological Pedagogics.
lt LESLIE J. TOMPRINS, A. M., LL. B., Registrar and Librarian.
Institutes of Pedagogy
The School of Engineering.
SPECIAL LECTURERS FOR THE CURRENT YEAR.
CARROI, P. BASSETT, C. E , PH. D., Member American Society of Civil Engineers,
SUBJECT: "Sewage Disposal in Inland Towns
MAJOR ALITRED H. SEARS, C. E , Member American Society of Civil Engineers,
' SUBJECT: "Physical Geography Features of Northern Peru
DALTON BICCULLOL, C. E , Member American Society of Civil Engineers,
SUBJECT: "Construction of the Sodom Dam
E. XVEGMANN, JR., C. E , Member American Society of Civil Engineers,
DOWNING X7AUX, A. M.,
SUBJECT: " The XVater System of New York
SUBJECT: 'L Landscape Gardening, Treatment of Agricultural Farms
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-NIFIXIIIE E CUXJNIINQHANI
Class of 95
CLASS COLORS SIIVCI gray and Black
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bouuders D13 Poet
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OR the fourth and last time the historian dips his pen in order to chronicle the fortunes that have attended the class of
'95 in the senior portion of its career Seldom does the annalist chance upon a more fruitful or a more inspiring theme
for his efforts than that presented by 95's brief sojourn upon the classic steeps of University Heights. Seldom do'
feelings of regret and satisfaction mingle so closely in his breast as when he completes his work and gazes backward over
- the spent and irreclaimable past. Pleasure and sorrow contend for the
mastery in his soul as the last leaflet of the senior's history falls from his.
Q weary but satisfied hand. Pleasure, because what has been done was
done so well, and sorrow for his inabiltiy to recall, or relieve the days and
hours whose deeds he records. If childhood's days be the sweetest and
happiest days of life's springtime, college days are the best and brightest
awarded by a kind and indulgent Creator to youth and young manhood.
Thus it is that we part with them as reluctantly as the maiden does with
her youth and her beauty, and as sorrowfully as the strong man bids.
farewell to life itself. To us has been vouchsafed a chequered career.
Vfe have known for three years the classically severe and gloomy pile in
'Washington Square, the birth-place of the University, from whose halls.
many another senior class has gone forth with records as proud, and hopes
" !.-f'-' as bright as our own. There. we were hemmed in and compassed about
with the darkness and chill which so often accompanies the beginnings of genifus and intellectual endeavor. There, for
three long years, '95 experienced all the vicissitudes, all the deterring influences, all the struggles and toils of body, mind
and soul, hard to bear but pleasant to remember. But '95 also was the first senior class to enjoy that sudden, glorious
expansion into the light and air, and freedom of the new home above the Harlem. Throughout these mutations the class
ever changed in numbers, though not in spirit. As freshmen, we were numerous and demonstrativeg as sophomores, less
numerous, but still more demonstrative, few to combat the ninety-six freshmen but " full " and sufficient to the task. The
junior year saw the "survival of the fitest," the few choice spirits who had survived the confiicts of years, the seasoned
veterans of a hundred battles, spared to plant the violet banner upon the crown of University Heights, and to be the vau-
an-.ia..a...4.: . . --'- 1 ag-., .,. ... .....fL..s --,...U.-.. .... ,,,,,,.
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5 ' at Ei sid'-C5 Willfljfgixltfrff
guaid of a iesistless advance which shall go marching doxx 11 through countless future ages LOI1g has lt been the custom of
the historlan xvho deplcts the caree1 of a college class to fill his pages xx 1th bombast xe1bos1t3 and pe1s1Fla0fe to eulogwe
his own class and 1n the same breath to enecrate Xlllfy a11d damn all othei classes So there is infhcted upon us along
cannonade of hoary yet perennial Jokes and gags tottering and rotten xx 1th age directed at ou1 felloxx trax elers in the
paths of knowledge It 15 my 1ntent1on to deviate from these trite although t1me hOl101 ed customs and be as ser1ous as the
dignity of a senior demands as truthful as a college man ought to be or can be 'md as modest as supe11o1 VV1SdO111 xx 1ll
perm1t him to be Far from vaunting our signal destination or our transcendant ab1l1ty let us admit that xx e xvere t5p1cal
and commonplace to the last degree filled XV1th the sarne 1llus1ons given to the same folly marked by the same d1st1ngu1sh1ng
traits of appearance and act1on iiied. XV1th the same hopes amb1t1ons and aspirations that a1e common to college men the
xvlde XVO1ld over If the class as a xvhole differs 1n no V615 startling fashion from tl1e gene1al1tx of s11n1lar bodies
1nd1v1dually they 8Xh1b1t the same monotony of type and peisonahty Among our number mlght be found the fiercely
studious man whose llfe was one demd ho1r1d gr1nd who labored xx 1th an 1ntens1t5 that xx as painful and Wl1O forcibly boie
out the old saxx that all xx orll and no plag makes Jack a dull boy In th1S categorx are Boyd Becker Ludlum the txxo
care type of xxhlch happy go lucky jack Graham IS the best example prince of good felloxxs alxxays 1n trouble hunself
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always ready to help others in a similar plight. With him go Eckel,
Darling and Tumpy Bogert, sporty men, reckless men, bad, naughty men,
youthful depravity written all over the downy faces, who reek of the race-
track and the gaming table, wasting their bright prospects and burning up
their young lives in the flame of pleasure. There are the religious men,
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the gospel sharks and the missionaries who are solicitous for the welfare
of others, who take life as seriously as the "grinds" but believe in
working rather than studying, in practice rather than theory. They ally
weary in well
there are the
themselves with every student enterprise and are "never
vt doing." Here are Howland, VVightman and Funk. Again,
politicians, the wire pullers and the office seekersg men who gun for
offices and honors with both assiduity and ingenuity. They
Singer, Stern and Snodgrass. Their individual records in
3, ,U tasting the sweets and
'l?lHlREE. NE MEIN.
with impartiality, who neither work too hard for their health, nor play too
much for their safety, but maintain a happy, politic medium. In this
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genus may be found Handy, Atwater, Osborn, Salant, Marshall, Vogel
and W'olf. -
Yet, how ever common-place the class or its members, they possessed, in
an eminent degree, enterprise, progressiveness and fidelity to college spirit
and tradition. Succeeding classes will find it hard to fill the gap they leave
or to supply the impetus and power which '95 imparted to University af-
fairs, and the conduct of her interests in scholarship, in athletics or in
college literature. lVith sincere regret and earnest benediction, '95 looks
around upon the scenes of her triumphs and prowess. Standing in
the intellectual arena as the champions of old, '95 as a class, cries out to the
old University, 'L lllorzfurz' te SdfZlf!Z7IZZlS.H
read like that of a Tammany veteran or a crook. Finally, there is the
intermediate type who -W -W f- , P- .--
affect the golden mean, fie ' 1' ' 4':,f
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"hitters" of college life --
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What We oi'9 Have Been.
, 1N. B.-The numbers in parenthesis denote the college year, beginning with the Freshman.5
THOMAS FLOY ADRIANCE-11. Qi. House5 173 Pacific Avenue, jersey City. Ll. 95.5 B, A. B.: Engineering Society 5 Treasurer
Athletic Association 1355 President of the New jersey Club.
,JOHN P. ATXVATER-131 Clymer Street. Brooklyn. Y. M. C. A.5 Biology Club 1455 Camera Club5 Athletic Association.
HENRY HASWELL BANKS-Hoboken, N. 5. W. 13.5 Y. M. C. A.: Eucleian: Athletic Association5 Class Historian 115 1455
'Varsity Football Team 5 Baseball Team 1151255 Coach '97 Football Team 5 Captain '95 Baseball Team.
JULIUS A. BECKER-67 West 92nd Street, New York City. Z. Yf.5 515. B. K.5 Eucleian5 Athletic Association 5 Editor Quar-
fE7'4jl,' Class Secretary 1255 Class Vice-President 1355 Toast Master 1355 Corresponding Secretary Eucleian 1255
Class President 1455 Manager of Track Team 1455 Commencement Orator 1455 Freshman Science Prize.
C. YVALTER BOGERT-103 West 93rd Street, New York City. 9 Al. X5 Vice-President Engineering Society 1355 President
Engineering Society 1455 President of the Tennis Association 1455 Athletic Association5 Secretary Dramatic
Association 1455 Glee Club Association5 Class Secretary 1155 Toast Master 1155 Class Vice-President 1255 En-
gineering Editor of Quarierbf 1355 Chairman of Promenade Committee 1455 Class Day Committee 1455 Statistician
- 1455 Engineers' Smoking Club.
JAMES OSCAR BOYD-Charles Butler Hall, University Heights5 53 5th Avenue, New York City. TF. T.: QP. JS' K.5Y. M. C.
A.5 Eucleian5 Brooklyn High School Club5 Athletic Association5 Tohu-wav6hu5 Corresponding Secretary
Eucleian 1255 Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1355 Editor-in-Chief '95 X7l0LET 1355 Class Day Orator 145 5 Librarian Eucleian
. 1455 President of Brooklyn High School Club 1455 Freshman Classical Prize 1155 First Hebrew Prize 1355 Vale-
TVIELVILLE E. CUNNINGHAM--129 6th Street, Long Island City, N. Y. Y. M. C. A.
FRANK W. DARLING-314 West 19th Street, New York City. Qi. F. A.5 Engineering Society: Engineers' Smoking Club5
Athletic Association 5 Tennis Association 5 '95 Mafia 5 Director Founders' Day Exercises 5 Editor '95 'VIOLE'l'.
'CHARLES S. Dm-imc-Charles Butler Hall, University Heights. Qi. B K.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Tohu-wav6hu5 lchabod Clubg
Second Hebrew Prize 135.
FREDERICK H DEN1ING Charles Butler Hall Un1versIty Herghts Y M C A Ichabod Club Tohu wavohu Class VICE
Presldent Q45 Commencement Day CommIttee Q45
EDWIN CI ARENCII ECKEL 429 West 162nd Street New York C1ty A K I Dxecutwe Commlttee Engmeerlng Soclety
Engmeers Smokmg Club 95 'Vlaf-ia EX6CutlVG Commlttee Athletlc Assoclatlon
101-IN ARrHUR FUBK B O TT House UHIVGTSIIY He1ghts ProhIb1tIon Park Staten Island B O TT Q E Eucle1an Y
'54 C A Glee Club Vrce PresIdent Athlet1c AssocIat1on Q35 Vrce Pres1dentY M C A Q45 V1cePresIdent
Euclelan Q45 Secretary Quarterly Board Q45 Class Prophet Q45 Cha1rman Founders Day Commlttee Q45
JOHN I GRAHAM Sea Cl1FE Long Island Yf 2 O 75 L B A B AthletIc Assocratron Eucleian DTaIUatlC Assocla
tIon 95 Mafia Chess and Checker Club Class Treasurer Q35 Glee Club
FREDERICK I HARDY 109 West 39th Street New York CIty Eucleran Y M C A Class Orator Q15 Founders Day
SEX NIOUR HERNIAIX '74 Xl est 90th Street New York Clty
ARII-IUR HoAo HOWIANID W 2 House Un1versItyHeIghts Sprlng Valley N Y Y' 2 Q B Ii Tohu wavohu Y M
C A Euclelan Glee Club PTIZC Founders Day Debater Q15 Class Orator Q25 Q35 Edltor Quarlerly Q25 Q35
Class Dav Poet Q45 V109 Pres1dentY M C A Q35 PresIdentY M C A Q45 Commencement Orat1onQ45
IsAAc HENRY KIRBY 7 'lf House Roslyn Long Island W Q B K X M C A Euolelan Vxce Presrdent
Engmeerlng SocIety Q35 Recordlng Secretary Englneermg Soclety Q25 VIoLEr Orator Q45 Salutatoman Q45
LLON LEMBERL, 296 Broome Street New York CIty
VYALIER DLNION LUDLAM 7 'If House Hempstead Long Island Z 'I' Q B It Euclelan Athletxc AssocIatIon
Preasurer Eucle1an Q45 Class Secretary Q35 Class Treasurer Q45 Pohu vs avohu Censor EucleIan Q25 A7168 Presl
dent Eucleran Q35 Ph1losoph1cal Orator Class Day Commlttee Q45
WILLIAM J MARSHALL Chas Butler Hall Unwerslty H61ghtS 6 Wall Street New York C1ty 2 N Class Poet Q15
jAcoB LOUIS NEWMAIY 80 Parkhurst Street Newark Eucle1an Athletrc AssocIatIon EdItor 95 X7IOLEl Founders Day
Orator Q45 Chanrman Class Dlnner Comnnttee Q45 Class Day Commlttee
GI:oRc,I:W OSBORN Chas Butler Hall UnIversItyHe1ghts Westfield N I A Al Q O N L FlfSt Hebrew Prxze Q25
Q B K
MOSES ROSENBERC UuIveIs1ty HeIghts N Y
HFNRY SALANT 440 East 85th Street New York C1ty Athletrc Assocxatlon EucleIan Blologlcal Socrety Class Sec
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HENRY BERc,xrAN SIINGFR-49 East 9th Street New York C1t3 A Y B A B Euclelan Glee Club Q33 95 Class Ouar
tette Vrce Presrdent Dramatic ASSOCl3tlOD Q43 Manager Varsity Football Team Q43 Executlve Comm1ttee
Athletxc Assoclatlon Edxtor 95 VIOLET Edxtor Ufzzuemzly Quarferbf Recordmg Secretary Euc1e1an Class
Historian Q33 Presentatlon Orator Q43 Second Butler Prrze Essay Q33
ORRINI W SNODGRASS 203 Summer Avenue Newark N -I J Q5 EUCISIHII Atl1let1cAssoc1at1on CensorEucle1an Q33
Class Poet Q33 SII1Ok111gC1Llb Tohu wavohu Class Testator Q43
BENJAMIN Hormel-: STERN 133 East80th Street New York C1ty I Yf Q B K O Z3 T' E A L Athlet1cAssoc1at1on
Class Treasurer Q13 Class Presldent Q23 Business Manager 95 VIOLE1 Q33 Ecl1tor Forum Manager of 97
Freshman Football Team Grand Marshal of Commencement Q43 Chalrman Commencement Comm1ttee Q43
Ed1tor 1D Ch1ef of Ouaa Inq Q43
Grouse G Voom 402 15th Avenue Paterson N I A Q5 Fohu wavohu Grand Marshal Class Day
ORRIN SAGE WICHTNIAN W 1 House Un1vers1ty He1ghts 68 East 131st Street New York Crty 'lf 2 Y M C A
Eucleran Glee Club Class Ouartette Vlce Pres1dent Euclelan Q33 Class Vlce Presldent Q13 Class Pres1dent
Q33 Secretary Camera Club Q23 Presldent of Camera Club Q33 V1ce Presxdent of Glee Club Q43 Presrdent of
Euclelan Q43 Chairman Class Day Commrttee Q43 Leader of Glee Club Q43
LEs1ER EDNVIN Wo1FI-: West Lafayette Ohio A T H Manager Drarnat1c Club Q43 Athlet1cAssoc1at1on Y NI C A
To cross Ohro Freld rn safety use a sho of the above des1gn
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Class Of '96
CLASS COLORS-Blue and White.
CLASS YELL- I-lacka, Rackalr Hacka, Racka!
Reel Rah! Roo!
'96, '96, N. Y. U.g Blng!
GEORGE F. SXVAN.
GEORGE H. NIATTHEWS.
ARTHUR L. PARSONS.
JAMES H. SHIPLEY.
VVALTER J. GREACEN.
CHARLES G. YVHEELER.
OHL I-I PRUOHARD
LAwRExc,L XV XVHIPAEY
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Ninety-Sixfs H istory.
" The people rend the sky with loud applauseg
And heaven can hear no other name but yours."
EFORE assuming the added dignities of our Senior year, we, the Class of Ninety-Six, have thought
it fit to place our deeds upon record for an example to all succeeding generations. p
Well do we all remember the bright and sunny morning in the Fall of 1892, when we met each other
for the first time, as we crept within the classic walls of the old chapel and jammed ourselves into those
well remembered Freshman seats, to await further developments.
5 Soon We beheld the entrance of that noble band of demigods,
""""" ' Whom we later learned to love and fear under the title of THE
s FACULTY. A facial ripple overspread their classic countenances
H ,Q as they smiled with satisfaction upon the largest class that had
F ever entered old N. Y. U. On this September morning our ears
e were ravished by the enchanting melody which eminated from
1 the old chapel organ. Alas! Where are now those pipes which
g'i15f'3T'15, gave forth those dulcet strains? Rumor has it that they have
ga ' C 'l" - been seen adorning the walls of some Wicked student's.
That morning we sat there, row upon row, of sheepish and
green Freshmen. But how long did that condition last? In a
very few days a most remarkable change came over us. VVe were the largest class that had ever entered
N. Y. U., and we determined to make our influence felt. We did. It was surprising how quickly We
earned to hurl the fatal blackboard eraserg to endure with touching fortitude the bracing atmosphere,
g Y e V - -- -- V- -'-' '- . .V - .V -- . ..
E gd generated by the professor's overshoes upon the stove, to listen with childlike delight t0
,a Q--ea ti the melodious squeaking of a loosened chair rung, and to scramble after the elusive
if penny. Very unfortunately Dr. Murray failed to appreciate our abilities in this direction,
5 si F
ig W e and wringing his hands in despair often ejaculated, " Oh, you'll break my heart! you'll
""'k ' break my heart! "
2' ' , Of course we took a moderate interest in our studies, and when we had time from our
more important duties we sometimes condescended to prepare a little work for our pro-
fessors. The time did not hang heavily on our hands, various little happenings tended to break up the
monotony. Among these were some ajfaires de Za mmme in which, thanks to their mighty brawn and
muscle, our boys bore off the trophies with such scores as 16-4, 10-2, etc. A
But the greatest triumph still awaited us, for, as a fitting climax to our Freshman year, on class day
we, as the most popular class in college, received from the Class of '93 the historic old class bun.
The Sophomore year found the bzm class slightly reduced in numbers, owing to the severity of the
exams and the Faculty But as saith Plutarch The mills of the Gods I the Facultyj gimd slowly
so our troubles began again And now every morning after college prayers we descended to the bot
tomless pit where under the care of Professor Loeb we learned to brew every vile odor from C L to
H .5 Now also the classics might have been seen nightly to mount their favorite ponies and ride
swiftly away to the Elysian fields of ancient lore And now began to spread abroad that intellectual
fame which causes all other classes to bow to Ninety Six Reports came to our ears of the wonderful
exploits of Shipley and MacCabe 1n the fields of science and we are prepared to prove to a waiting
world the solemn fact that Swan and Tayloi could make sense of Plutarchs De sera 7ZZH1lZ7ZZ5 wndzrm
without becoming raving maniacs or chattering idiots
And so with work and pleasure the Winter passed and the last Sprmg we were to see in our beloved
old University on Washington Square came on The Spring was full of fun and reunions of every sort
vi ere in order The old building was toasted and feasted to an extent that must have been gratifying to
it as it incidentally was to ourselves After a shortened Spring term we separated for the Summer,
and now the old building lives only in our memories and in the relics which adorn our walls
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This year Ninety-Six has come back to a new and enlarged N. Y. U. on our famous University Heights.
Here with renewed zeal and new hopes we still pursue those elusive sheepskins. Now as honored
juniors we have blossomed out into silk hats and-accidentally-a few of us into whiskers.
Already this year we have shown that Ninety-Six is the soul of every college enterpriseg and as a.
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junior class we have preserved the well-won honors of former years. Do you
ask what we have done ?
Read this VIOLE1', which we present to you with our best COI1'1pllIIl6I1tS, and
see if it does not tell on every page, of honors which We have achieved in
every branch of University work.
And so thanking you for your attention, the Class of Ninety-Six begs to bid
you adieu for another year with its rousing old battle cry:
Hacka, Racka, Hacka, Racka,
Ree, Rah, Roo,
'96, '96, N. Y. U.
W. J. G., Historian.
W f 'Y ' P A " '
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What We of Nlnety SIX Have Been Are and Always W1ll Be
CN B The numbexs m parenthes1s denote the college year begmnmg NV1th the Fleshman J
Louis BEC1 ER 006 West 137th Street New York C1ty Q5 1 Ll 0 N T' Euclelan Executrve Commlttee Athlet1c
Assoc1at1onQ2j Tennls Club D1am'1t1cAssoc1at1on Y M C A
MAR rm. J BILHN 249 Vlfest 24th Street New York C1ty SP F A O N I' Athletlc Assoemuon
Gaokm. N BOEHVL 130 East 18th Street New YO1k Cxty I A B 'Wmner Fennls 'loumarnent Q35 Class Baseball
Team C71 Assrstant Manaoer V'11s1ty Football le un GJ Athletu: ASSOCl1t1OH lennls ASSOC11t1011
FlxAVL,lb TREADWAY CLAYTON! 7 Yf House Unwerslty Helghts 119 Cleveland Avenue B1ool1yn N Y 7 Yf P11110
mathlan Y 'VI C A Glee Club Q45 Atl1let1c Assoc.1at1on Class Secmetary C15 Freslunan Sc1encePr1fe
JOHN F Creeden 232 East 18th Street Neu York Clty Engmeermg Soc1ety Sec1et'1r3. Enfllneermg Socwty
XVALLAer L DURANI 100 East 72nd Street New YO1lC Cnty EZ' T Eucle1an .FGl11'11S Assocmtron W 2 Vultulc, Club
Secretary 'lenn1s Assoc1at1on Athletlc Assoc1at1on Dramat1c Assoc1at1on Secret Lrv B1cx cle Club
GEOI GE R DUVIVIER 29 Warren Street News York C1ty
W B FRI'1H Brooklyn Neu York
FREDLRILK Sim AKD GIBSON 41 East 10th St1eet New York C1t5 Y M C A Dram Lt1c Assoc1'tt1on 16111115 Assocmtlon
Atl1let1cAssoc1at1on Eucle1an B1OlOg1C'L1 Soc1ety
VVALIEI Innes G1u.Ac,E1x 7 Elf House U111V61S1l2y He1ghts bm West 48th Street New Yolk C1t5 7 Elf Echtor 06
V1o11:1 Phllomatluan Y M C A Mandolm Club Athlet1c Assocmtwn Secretary Y M C A Q35 T1easurer
Glee Club Q25 Camera Club
Alxkox VVILLIAM GODFREY 54 West 68th Street New York C1ty
AXIIIONX F GRUNIENIHAL 50 St Mar s Place New York Clty Englneers Socxety Camem Club Engmeers Smokxng
Club Tenms Assoclatton Correspondmv Secretary E1l011'l6611l'1g Soc1et3
L Rox Don Hou Paterson New je1sey Class Football Team PJ Class Baseball Team O
Pxfklav B Houc 11 176 East 45th Street New York C1t3 Athletlc ASSOC11t1011 Varsxty Baseball leam Q23 Captaln Class
Baseball Team Q21 B1olog1ca1 Club
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SIMON GooDELMAN-65 Ludlow Street, New York C1ty.
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FREDP. KAFKA-194 Edgecombe Avenue, New York City. A. K. 13.5 0. N. E.5 Athletic Association5 Engineering
Society5 Varsity Football Team 1355 Class Football Team 1255 Editor '96 Violet 1355 Editor University
Quarterly 1355 Engineering School Athletic Representative 1355 Tennis Association 1355 Dramatic Associa-
tion5 Treasurer Tennis Association 1355 Engineers' Smoking Club5 "13" Club.
THOAIAS J. NIACCABE-355 West 58th Street, New York City. Eucleian 5 Exploring Club 5 Censor Eucleian 1355 Q5 B K
GEORGE H. NIA'l'THl?,XVS-XVv9.ld6'l'l, New York. Z. lZf.5 Engineering Society5 Class Vice4President 1355 Treasurer Engineer-
ing Society 125 and 135.
Bokls MAZUR-91 Allen Street, New York City.
EIJXVARD T. NICKENZIE-RQDXVHV, N. J. Camera Club 5 Y. M, C. A.5 Vice President Camera Club 115 and 125.
CHARLES S. MEAD-Z. W. House, University Heights. jersey City, N. J. Z. llf.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Eucleian5 Philomathian5
Recording Secretary Eucleian 125.
GUSTAVE M. MEYER-59 East 77th Street, New York City. Engineering Society.
EUGENE S. MILLS-16 Maple Avenue, East Orange, New jersey. Ll. 915.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Eucleiang Dramatic Association5
Class Vice-President1255 Athletic Association5 .Class Football Team 1255 Class Baseball Team 1255 Tennis
Association. ' .
A. E1.L1oT'r MUNSON-PHllS3.Cl6S, New York. Dramatic Association5 Camera Club5 Athletic Association5 Tennis Associa-
tion 5 Biological Club 5 Class Football Team 125.
C11Au1.Es Moiuus Mvlaks-Charles Butler Hall, University Heights, 162nd Street and Morris Avenue, New York City. Z. Yf. 5,
Y. M. C. A.5 Eucleian5 Recording Secretary Eucleian1255 Corresponding Secretary Eucleian 1355 Student
. Volunteer Missionary Band5 Q. B. K.
lV11,1..m1: F. O'l"l'1XliSON-30 Clinton Place, New York City. Z. kU.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Eucleian5 Class Orator 115
ARTHUR L. Pmasoxs-Mt. Morris, New York. Eucleian 5 Glee Club 1355 Class Secretary 135.
BRUCE G. P111L1.1rs-Elf. 21 House, University Heights. 457 Macon Street. Brooklyn, New York. Elf. 13.5 0. N. E5
B. A. 8.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Elf. T. Vulture Club5 Class President 1155 Glee Club 125 and 1355 Brooklyn High School
Club 5 Dramatic Association 5 Class Football Team 5 Delegate, to I. C. A. A. A. A.. 1355 Chess and Checker Club 5
Eucleian 5 Delegate to Republican Convention of Am. Colleges 125.
joirx H. PRITCHARD-134 Van Buren Street, Brooklyn. Y. M. C. A 5 Philo1nathian5 Athletic Association5 Class Poet 1355
Class Football Team 1255 Varsity Football Team 1355 Mandolin Club 5 Student Volunteer Missionary Band5
Eucleian 5 Treasurer Brooklyn High School Club 135.
.nf...-u.....r..s:a-.u-sign: 'PW' .a.:?.'L.. .ibvr i 1, B,.....4.:n.-agua... E,
WINFRFD H ROBERIS Spzmgland Long Island A Q E11gll'lC611Ilg Soc1et5 Athlet1c 1-kSSOCl"tt10l1 V1ceP1es1dent E11
gmeermg SOC16ty Q35 V1ce P1'6Sld6l1'l'. Athlet1c ASSOC1dt1OD
HERBIAN F SCI-lXXEITLElx Syosset Long Island E11g1H66flHgSOC16t5
VVIILIAM SLGc,11: IR 526 VVest 159th st1eet New York C1ty A 1 Athlet1c ASSOCIE-l.l2lOl1 Dramat1c Assoc1at1on Class
Football Team Q25 Manager Class Baseball Team Q25 111elcl Captam Q95 Ed1tor 96 WVIOLLI
JVANILS H SHIIILX 474 VVest 146th Street Neu York C1t5 Ducle1an X M C A Athlet1c Assoc1at1on A7106 P1es1dent
Eucle1an Q35 Class Treasu1e1 Q35 Q 6 Ii
FRLDElxlCk SKrx1- 399 Broadway AStOfla L I El1g1HC611Hg Soc1ety .A'El'1l6t1CASSOC13,1'.lOI1 Class Football l'e1mQ95 Class
Baseball Team Q95 Executwe Comm1ttee Dllglneellng Soclety Q25 Q35 Ed1to1 96 X7IOIl 1
C1 AUDI: CECIL Sxurn A Q House Un1vers1ty He1ghts Sprmg Valley Neu York A Q 0 A I Athlet1c ASSOCIJIIOII
Ph1lomath1a'1 Tenms ASSOC1at1OH V ars1t5 Football Team Q35 Class Football Team Q25 Busmess Mana0e1 9b
V 101.121 E:1ecut1ve Comm1ttee Athlet1c Assoc1at1on Dramat1c Assoclatlon 13 Club
GLoRoE FRANCIS SXXAN 11 Viest 34th Street Neu York C1ty 'If 1 0 ZX 1 Duclelan Y M C A W 1 Vul ure
Club Brooklyn Hlgh School Club Athlet1c Assoc1at1o11 Secreta1y E11Cl612111Q15 T1easurerY M C A Q95 Q35
Class I-I1stor1ar1Q25 Class P1es1dentl35 Presuflent Chess and Checker Club Q15 Class Ekecutne Comm1ttee Q15
Freshman Class1cal Pr1ze Q B K
IIIO1-11x PRENIICII TAXIOR Z Yf House UHIVGTSIIX He1ghts XV3.IWK1Ck New Yo1k Y' Y M C EuCle1an,Cl'1SS
Pres1dentQ25 Hackettstoun Club Q E K
I5 EMIL XVALSCHIIID Q F A House UUIXGISIIQ He1ghts UIIIOH H111 New jersey Q 1 A 0 N L B A .B Class
VICE Pres1dent Q15 Athlet1c ASSOC1at1OH Toast 312.51261 Q25 Captam Class Football Team Q95 Captam X73.1S1t3
C 7 Q J C J g L J
Member Ekecutwe Comm1ttee I C A A A A Q35 College Reco1d for Half m1le Run Delegate to Repubhcan
Convent1o11 of Amer1can Colleges
CHARLYS G VV1-ILELER Q I' A House Un1vers1ty H61ghtS 586 jefferson Avenue Brooklyn Q 1 A Athlet1c Assoc1a
t1on Dramat1c Assoc1at1on Ph1lomath1an Class Football Team Q95 Class Poet Q15 Echtor Ufzzvxerszly Qzzar
terfy Q25 hrfhtor 96 VIOIEI' Q35 Class Orator Q35 V1c.e Presldent B1ooklyn Hlgh School Club Y M C A Q B K
C1-nasrrr F S WH111xtx ll' ZZ House Un1ve1s1ty Helghts 255 Halsey Stleet Brooklyn Ll' 2 0 N L B A 15
Y M C A W 1 Vulture Club Athlet1c ASSOC12.t101l D1amat1c Assoc1at1o11 Ten111s Assoc1at1or1 LL1Cl6l3.H
Class Secretary 195 Chalrman Class EXCCUt1VC Comm1ttee Q15 and Q25 COITSSPOHCIIIIO' Sec1etar5 Eucle1an Q25
Chess and Checker Club Glee Club Q25 Class Football Team Q25 Class Baseball Team Q25 Xfarslty Football
Team Q35 Treasurer Dramat1c Assoc1at1on Ed1tor 111 Chlef 96110111 Sxx1mm1ng Club, Q B K
LAH R1:1xc1. VV W'H111x1:1 ll' 1 House, UH1VGYS1ty Helghts 255 Halsey Street BTOOIKIQH 'If 1 X M C A W 1
'Vulture Club Ducle1an Camera Club SYVlI'I1ITl1Ilg Club Chess and Checker Club Treasure1 Camera Club Q15
Class Poet Q 95 Pres1dent Eucle1an Q35 Couespondmg Secretary I-:,ucle1an Q95 Censor Encle1an Q35 Reg1st1ar
Brooklyn H1gh School Club Q35 Dramat1c Assoc1at1on Athlet1c Assoc1at1on Bun Custod1an Q H 11
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CLASS COLORS Scallet and Black
CLASS YELL Razzle Dazzle' Hobble Gobble'
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Dum O1 R
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Nloonx B GXTES
EDx1UxD XV GREALEx
LOUIS I SNYDLR
LAURELL XV DFNIFPIT
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Historiim, - -------f- EDWIN L. GARv1N.
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GAIN has the time arrived when a great honor is to be conferred upon an individual, an honor'
seldom equalled in any sphere of life. This honor is the duty for shall I say privilegej of presenting
to the readers of the VIOLE1' the history of the class of Ninety-Seven, Perhaps a brief review of
our short, though eventful, life may be seasonable.
When the class of Ninety-Seven was yet a thing of the future, it was feared that it would be if any-f
thing, rather below the numerical average, due, perhaps, to a reaction, as the class of the preceeding
year had been remarkable for its numbers, if for nothing else, and great was the surprise and delight of
the Faculty to see the entrance of a class nearly if not quite equal in numbers to the much-vaunted class
of the previous year. And it might be Well to add here that Ninety-Seven has continued to give delight-
ful surprises to all with Whom it has come in contact fexcepting the classes of Ninety-Six and Ninety-
Eight, who have failed to ind anything very delightful in the surprises our class has sprung upon tliemj-
During our Freshman year, we enjoyed uninterrupted prosperity, from the time when We, in our
infancy, ,took a cane into chapel and held it nobly, despite Herce Hghting by the bold CPD Sophomores, till
We closed the year by thoroughly and systematically beating those same Sophomores in baseball, the
sport at which We were, perhaps, at our best.
eg Indeed, so rapidly did we develop in every direction during our first year,
that the Faculty decided that it would be very Wrong to handicap us any
f Q-A I ' . . , ,
V A i ,fl longer by our cramped quarters in Washington Square, where the awusizrs-
?5 were so poor, thus it was determined that the University should take possess-
fgisij' ion of its new site, in the Fall of Ninety-Four, in order that a broader field
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Tfllght be opened to our lofty arnb1t1ons and by the way, just here ue nnght fltly call the attent1on of
the faculty to the cond1t1on of th1s field that vxh11e1t 1S plenty broad enough, lt IS far from be1nU IH
good shape and 1f the work of laylng lt out we1e accomphshed as soon as pernntted by the weather
some of our lofty arnb1t1ons w ould be reahzed But all that by the way
When we opened last Fall 1n our new quarters we feared that we were to have some trouble w1th the
Freshmen but such was far from be1ng the case In fact rt was sew eral weeks before the meek and
tnnorous Fresh1es could be persuaded to appear With '1 cane At last however goaded by the efqasper
ated Iun1o1s who were already Jealous of our 1ncreas1ng prestlge the poor 1n1sgu1ded Fleshles were
rnduced to exh1b1t a cane A rush was shortly 1n prow ess and when t1me was called not a s1nffle Fresh
was to be seen nor d1d they have a hand on the cane, except a hand of one of the smallest ch1ldren De
Cordova who had sl1pped 1nto so1ne ones pocket and had been overlooked 111 the general slaughter
Such was the flrst and only appearance ot a cane 1n Nlnety Eight
Th1s yea1 our college work has been more or less nregular rn some
studles pa1t1cularly 1n Encflrsh as P1 ofessol Stoddard does not ' know ?2?7,
some of h1s class qu1te naturally perhaps fo1 they 'Clltl11I1'1 dead w1th
great regular1ty 7 3 jj
We have much the same set of men as last year and though ue lost QW AQ ' J
some at the end of our first vear we 1ece1ved some splend1d men th1s year gfflfffff Wfflffff
from slster colleges These lattel have worked into our ways very rap1dly
though rt took Howland a long t1rne to learn that only Professors are allowed to make w1tty QP, rerna1ks
Espanosa rn1ght well 1nc1ease h1s Englrsh vocabulary whrch at plesent eons1sts of only three words
You tam fool As to the rnen who have been w1th us throughout our course notlnno n1o1e could
be wlshed although Orr son1et1mes brushes hrs clothes only erght tunes a day mstead of ten
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Nothing has occurred thus far to mar our happiness, except
the loss of " Danny" Murray. It is supposed that he left to get
married, though it has been suggested that he might find it hard
to make a choice. as it is well known that he " loves them allf'
A glorious future is now open to our University, and realizing
this fact, we, as a class, shall continue to do, as'we have ever done
in the past, all that may be in our power to further the best
interests of our Alma Mater, and thus shall it come to pass that
when N. Y. U. shall have taken her proper place among the
foremost of our colleges fnor is that time far distantj, and shall be asked to name her most precious
possession, she will proudly point to a scarlet banner, having inscribed thereon in black letters,
E. L. G., Historian.
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"FH -" - "WM " " ' "" ' 54541532-5-Ile?L--.lalrtibhiv-fSIGN-PT-' Z-'-4 T"-"-nr-1"5!5 '-'-I-'KH'-1-5-'f.-,J---321'-.'.'ff"-4-1- A-:Ji w.,:'-:'7-Di-!b.:1:1-- .115-.-. 'pm . s-, .-' -' " '- .-: 4 "AVE" ,- ' v
What We of Ninety-Seven Think We Are.
N. B -The numbers in parenthesis denote the college year, beginning with the Freshman.
BERTRAM P. AL1.EN-144 XVest 13th Street, New York City. Class Football Team Q15.
ALBERT A. ANDERSON-17 XVest 43d Street, New York City. 11. 125 Y. M. C. A.
ALFRED C. BENEDICT-167 West 71st Street, New York City. Q. F. 11.5 Athletic Association 5 Class Baseball Team Q255 Bio-
:HOWARD BILL-101 XVest 78th Street, New York City. W. 275 Class Vice-President Q15 5 Eucleian 5 Dramatic Association 5
Athletic Association5 Tennis Association5 Y. M. C. A.5 Class Football Team Ql55 Eucleian Censor Q15 5 Record-
ing Secretary Eucleian Q25 5 Editor '97 VIOLE1' 5 Chess and Checker Club.
VVILLIAM AliNOI.lJ BRADLEY-152 VVest 99th Street, New York City. AI. K. E.5 Manager'Varsity Baseball Team5 Glee Club Q25.
GEORGE L. BRowN-613 West 146th Street, New York City. Engineering Society 5 Class Football Team Q25.
HARRX' W. BROWN-Q, F. Ll. House, University Heigl1ts5 700 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. I. Q. F. 11.5 Athletic Association5
Class Historian Q155 Editor-in-Chief Fofzzm QI5. 1
VVILLIAM, CHASE CANNIFF-Verona, New jersey. Q. F. 4.5 Athletic Association5 Glee Clubg Banjo Club5 Class Football
Team Q25 5 Track Team 5 Class Baseball Team Q255 'Varsity Baseball Team Q25.
Osw1N D. CARLSON-Inwood-on-the-Hudson, N. Y. A. ZA.: Engineering Society 5 Class Football Team Q25.
RIC1iARD B. CooNs-Cranford, New jersey.
LAURELL W. DI5BIERI'1"1'-955 Green Avenue, Brooklyn. Y. M. C. A.5 Class Orator Q255 Philomathian.
GEORGE NV. DowNs-156 West 15th Street, New York City. Z. Y415 Y. M. C. A.5 Athletic Association5 Class President Q15.
JOSEPH A. DXVX'ER-430 West 147th Street, New York City. 9. 11. X.5 Class Vice-President Q255 Engineering Society 5 'Var-
sity Football Team Q25 5 Secretary Engineering Society.
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J. TURNEY FE'r1-u3Rs'roN-New Brighton, Staten Island. A. Q5. 5 Engineering Society 5 Athletic Association 5 ,Class Football
Team C15 5 Executive Committee Engineering Society 5 Class Executive Committee C15 5 Captain Class Baseball
Team C155 Class Football Team C255 'Varsity Football Team C255 Delegate to I. C. A. A. A. A. C25. V
EDXVIN Louis GARVIN-878 Flatbush Avenue, Brooklyn. Elf T. 5 Y. M. C. A.5 Class Football Team C15 and C255 Chairman
Class Executive Committee C155 Athletic Association 5 Manager Class Baseball Team C15 and C255 Eucleian 5 Class
Historian C255 Chairman Class Plate Committee C155 Treasurer Athletic Association C255 Prize Scholarship
Moony B. Gauss-Z W. House, University Heights5 287 Tonnele Avenue, jersey City, N. -I. Z. 1P'.5 Dramatic Association5
Biological Club5 Athletic Association5 Guitar and Mandolin Club5 Y. M. C. A. 5 Class Treasurer C155 Censor
Eucleian C15 5 Toast Master C15 5 Secretary and Treasurer of Biological Club C25 5 Class Secretary C255 Editor and
Publisher U1zz"ver.vz'ly Hem C255 Prize Scholarship 5 Freshman Science Prize.
I. VV1cs1.1zv GLENK-121 Bergen Street, Brooklyn. Y. M. C. A 5 Philomathian.
EDMUND VV. GREACEN-Z W. House. University Heights 5 14 Hampden Street, New York City. Z. W.: Y M. C. A.5 Class
Treasurer C255 Class Football Team C15 and C25
VV11.1.1AM P. HADXVEN, IR-174 Orange Road Montclair, N. J. Q. F. A. 5 B. A. B. 5 Athletic Association5 Glee Club C255
Engineering Society 5 Dramatic Association 5 Tennis Association5 Eucleian5 'Varsity Baseball Team C155 'Varsity
Football Team C255 Class Baseball Team Cl5, Class Football Team C15 and C255 Secretary Glee Club C155 Fresh-
man Science Prize 5 Prize Scholarship.
CHARLES F :HOXVLAND-106 5Vest 118th Street, New York City. A A. Q 5 Eucleian5 Athletic Association5 Biological
Society 5 Class Football Team C255 Class Baseball Team C25.
W11.LIAii A. HUDSON-Paterson, New jersey. A. T 5 Class Orator C15.
LEXXVIS M. ISAACS-110 East 73d Street, New York City.
CHARLES F. L1-:NT-Z. W. House University Heights5 New Rochelle, New York. Z. YC5 Y. M. C. A.5 Hackettstown Club.
'WILLLAM L. LEVY-200 VVest 57th Street, New York City. Camera Club5 Athletic Association5 Dramatic Association5
Tennis Association 5 Class Football Team C155 Engineering Society.
HENIRX' M. MAcDoN,x1.n-486 Broadway, Paterson, N. J. Athletic Association5 Y. M. C. A.
JOHN HALL MAcK.xx'-364 Lexington Avenue, New York City. A. 215 19. A. 5.5 Glee Club5 Dramatic Associat
Club5 Athletic Association5 Y. M. C. A.5 Biological Societyg Class Historian C155 Treasurer Press Club C155
Secretary Glee Club.
ion 5 Camera
GEORGE E. Maw-:R-T02 East 128th Street, New York City. Z. L'f.5 Y. M. C. A.5 Athletic Association5 Eucleian.
A L l
a..-...u.i.aa....:.-'aa.:.e-ms.1.5ssi:.v.1.-m.ai,., unammmmm 'P' .as-.ery .,f... tg, ,
jmnzs AL1 xnxm-I' BIACCXCUE B C9 TT House Un1ve1s1tyHe1ghts 918 East 1oth Street New York Cltv 16' O TT Y
M C A Eucle1an Ath1Ct1C ASSOC1at1OH Captam Class Football 1eamQ9j
Huusnkr E Mmnks 515 I' .4 House Umversrty Helghts 347 'West 28thSt1eet New York C1ty Q5 F Al Engmeermg
Soclety Dramatrc Assoclatlon Athletrc ASSOClatlO1l Va1s1ty Football Team Q99 Class Football Team Q95
Louis ESIIXOSX D1 Los Nlomuzos Havana Cuba
DAVID ORR 18 West 17th Street New Yorl C1ty Y' Z Y M C A Dramat1cAssoc1at1on Athletrc ASSOC11t101l Tennxs
Assocxatlon Class P16S1Cl6I1l'.c0J Executrve Commlttee Athletmc Assocmtron Q13 Class Football Team C11
Class Executwe Commlttee C15 Freshman Puzc. Scholarshrp
HLGO A Osxx X1 D 41 Bloomfield Street Hoboken N J Athlet1cAssoc1at1on L1brar1an Broloorcalboclety Y NI C A
Freshman PIIZG Scholarsh1p
WAI IER E P1 l1Il lxrxx Hackensack New Jersey Athletic Assocratlon Lrbrarran Engmeermg Socletx CBJ
R SIANLFX Pon-1 W 2 House Unrverslty He1ghts 'lf 2 Y M C A Athletic Assoclatwn Hackettstown Club
Class Baseball Team 1.2,
ADOIF Sxuiox 110 East 13d Street Ncxx York C1ty
Louis I SNXDL1 Suffem NI Y and Tl House 10 Hampden Street UUlVSTSltX He1ghts TF 2 Y M C A Duclelan
Athletrc ASSOC11tlOH Camera Club Class Poet O1 Ass1stant Treasurer Y M L A Q91 Chess and Checl er Club
DAXI11 D Towux ms-49 james Street Snag blllg N Y Q l J Glee Club Q95 Lngmeermg Society Athlet1cAssoc1at1on
B1olog1calSoc1ety Treasurer Lflee Club C75 Correspondmg Secretary Englneermg Soclety Q15 Class Football
Team C15 Class Baseball Team C11 Pr1ze Scholarshlp
XVILI ARD Im Tomi INS 12 Boyd H111 Stapleton R1chmondC,o N Y SZ' 1 Y NI C A Atnletrc ASSOC121tl01l EIlCl61'11l
Freshman Classrcal Pr1ze Pr1fe Scholarshlp
Enix XVII 111 LN1 NVAIIIN Charles Butler Hall Umversrty Hewhts N Y Elf 2 Duclelan Y V C A Fngrneerlng
Rolsnkl S NVIGIHXIXX L18 East 151st Street and Yf 1 House 10 Hampden Street Un1ve1s1ty Her hts W 1 Eucle1an
Y M C X Athletlc ASSOC1atlOD Correspondmrf Secretary ELlt,lC1FLDf9, Valslty Baseball Team Q11 Class Base
ball Team Q11 Chess and Checker Club
Gnonon Vloon Umon Street H1ghBudge Nlexx X011 C1ty Y M C A Engmeermo Souety
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I CLASS COLQRS-Crimson and white.
R CLASS YELL-Hippy! Hippy! Hi! Hi!
Rip Zip Zoo I
Ninety eight Ninety eight
N Y U
join R EVANS
'XLBERI R BLAL
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JOHN R Ex ns
A1 isriu R BFA1
R1:X1wic,K NV Aisnoii
F YVESIFIVELI TOOKER
Lrox C PRINCE
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Ri-.xxxipic W Aisisoii JOHN T Goiuov
A BIISS ALBPO GLORQL Griu BIALCRACI LW
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Ninety Eight S History
HEN again xvill the N. Y. U. see so many brily ant men as noxx compose the class of 98 the only Wunder is that so
much xvisdom could be collected at one time and in xvon class.
The brightness xvith xx hich our enlarged mindes shines has threatened to eclipse that of the faculty and that
august body hax e been made to feel that they do not know it all and that the freshman are their equals if not their superiors
in learning and also that our only object in attending college is that the xx orld may be more impressed by reading our names
with a high sounding title attached.
There has been a general change in the university nexx site new buildinffs and nexx course of study this last including
the somewhat novel arrangement of the freshman teaching the faculty .
It has been decided hoxx ever that this method cannot continyeu and
that the freshman xx ill not be alloxx ed to return to college next year 'unless
i-' -lu, , ,Y we xx ill consent to become as stupid as the class of 97 otherxxise and more
fittingly known as sophomores.
Feeling it xx as expected of them although greately axx ed by the fresh-
man, early in the college year the class of 97 tried in several small ways to
molest us but xvere quickly given their seemingly required punishment
cHu.nREN CRY FOR.:
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" -rgplcriixiq THE FAcui.TY
they took it quitely and have ever since kept a
differential silence indeed how could they imagine
that their babyish tricks could be tolerated by a
class that contains such men as our brave De Cor-
dova who has offered to do any two of the Sopho-
mores at once and Pratt C280 lbs.j xvho by simply
sitting on them could crush their very life out.
'When it comes to athletics the freshmen is as
far ahead of any other class in college as in every
thing else from xvhome was the principal partaof the varsity foot-ball team chosen? xvhy the fresh-
men of course our class team has never yet been beaten for with such men as Beal Kempner and
Vogel behinde the line we have an invencible eleven in the game xvith the sopohomores they xvere
not even able to score against us.
,., ....,...,. .,
Among the men otherW1se d1st1ngu1shed tha11 as athletes xxe have a Samtly Gooclch1lcl whose 1egul'u etx 111 attendmg
IS a marvel to the professors and also
a namesake of that kmg of old a
Solomen xxbo has 1nhe1 ated all h1s
Thus I have e11deavo1 ed 111 the brlef
space allowed me to g1VS to the xvorld
a h1story of our most glomous class a
class xx h1Ch xx hen xve graduate xv1ll be
an honor to N Y U for xx hen xve
graduate as xve all expect to do xve
xv1ll have been the Hrst class to have
spent ou1 ent1re college days on Un1
1+ XV T H1stor1an
a pxece of composmon of a Freshman and xs not a result of prxnter s errors 5
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Cnr First Years Showing.
RENwIcIc WI'LIE Aisisori'-Yf. lf House, University Heights, and 336 lVest 30th Street, New York City. Yf. T4 Athletic
Association, Tennis Club, Class Executive Committee C113 Class Secretary Qljg Class Baseball Team flyg Class
Football Team C153 Executive Committee of Athletics.
ADDIS BLISS AI.Iz1ao-Bridgeport, Connecticut. Ll. Q34 Y. M. C. A,g Class Treasurer Qllg Class Executive Committee.
BENJAMIN S. BARRINGEII-226 lYest 132nd Street, New York City. Athletic Associationg Eucleiang Dramatic Association.
ALBERT REyNoLIIs BEAI,--1 NVest l2lst Street, New York City. 'Varsity Football Team fljg Captain Class Football Team QU,
Class Vice-President Qljg Engineering Society.
ALBERT BIIf:I:wI'I'H-630 East 136th Street, New York City. B. 9. TT.
JAMES E. CAMI'IsEI.L-Charles Butler Hall, University Heights. Eucleian. I
RIXLPII CAMIIIIELL-135 Netherwood Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. Z. W.: Philoinathian 3 Freshman Classical Prize.
WILLIAM M. CAM1'EELI.-18 East 62nd Street, New York City. Yf, Zig Eucleiang Athletic Associationg Mandolin Clubg
Tennis Associationg Engineering Societyg Dramatic Associationg Freshman Scientific Prizeg Prize Scholarship.
I'IOXV.-XRD E. CAIILsoN-Inwoocl-on-the-Hudson, N. Y. A. 215 Class Football Team QD.
AI1'I'IfIUII E. DECoRnoI'A-59 XV est 65th Street, New York City. Athletic Associationq Tennis Clubg Dramatic Associationg
BENJAMIN FRANK Fos'I'ER-11 East 84th Street, New York City. Class Football Team Qljg Athletic Associationg Tennis Clubg
Dramatic Association g Class Athletic Committee.
JOHN R. EVANS-Z. W. House, University Heightsg Ironshire, Maryland. Z. W., Athletic Associationg Philomathianq Y.
M. C. A.g Class President fly, editor and publisher of Unzwerszfy Hem ,' Prize Scholarship.
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cr G FRn1:N11x Rax ensxx ood Long lsland C1t5 Accompamst Glee Club Athlet1cAssoc1at1o11 Tcnms Club
B GOI 11sN1111-1 43 lYest 56th Street New York C1ty Vars1ty Football lleam C15 Athlet1c Assoc1at1on Class Foot
ball Team 111 Came1a Club D1amat1c Assoc1at1on
T111:A1 Go111oh 05 Haw thorne Avenue Xonkers N Y A W
GRAX 90 State Street Brookl3n N Y A 525 Class Football Feam
1 S GUINN 392 VVest1'7Oth Street New Yor1cC1ty A 2
ER'11.s1 HXLI Beech Terrace and 143161 Street Nexx York C1ty 6 O TT Class Football Team
ANIILL 341 East 14th Street New York C1ty O A X
s G H111 118 Mt Pleasant Axenue Nexxark N J
1111AM H011 JR Mt Vernon New Yo1k Y M C A
HUv11:1 Hackensack lXexx 161565 W 2 Y M C A Euclemn P117eScholarsh1p
EAIBIX T1 799 East 141st Street New York C1ty B O TT
KEN1lXFR 11 East Glst Street Nexx Yo1k C1t5 A Q3 Athletlc Assoc1at1on Class Football Team X72.1Sll15 Football
GFRF BIALCRALKIX Ull1X6fS1t3 Hewhts EZ' 1 Lucle1an Y M C A Athlet1c Assoc1'1t1on E11g111ee11ng Soc1ety
PILA1 S1ngS1ng Neu YO1k Q5 I A Y M C A Pr17e Scholarslup
P1 Inch B11stol Connect1cut 7 W Y M C A Athlet1cAssoc1at1on Class O1atorC1y
NI C Sum JR 18 Burnett Street Newark N T Y M C A Class1cal Pr1ze P11zeSchola1sh1p
A1x1JR1:xx -T S112 B Q TT House U111vers1ty He1ghts New Rochelle B611 Yo1k B Q TT Y M C A Atl1let1c Asso
c1at1on Glee Club Dlamatlc Assoc1at1on NVHISIT5 Baseball leam
D KLNIIION SHIAIJX 21 VVest 120th Stleet New York C1ts
SIOREX Norm alk Connect1cut
M THo11sU11A 111 128 McDonough St1eet Brooklxn N Y BV 2
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V. S. ,.FOMI'KINS-YOI1lC6I'S, New York.
FRANK XVliS'l'lCRVl-IL'l' 'l'ooK14:1:--S East 126th Street, New York City. A. 95.5 Athletic Associationg Engineering Societyg
Class Football Teamg 'Varsity Football Team fljg Class Historian Qljg Class Executive Committeeg Tennis
lXIA1:'r1N H. Vomai.-56 East 80th Street, New York City. Athletic Associationg Tennis Club: Dramatic Associationg Class
Football Team 3 'Varsity Football Team 3 Class Athletic Committee.
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' ' ' S. ,,-,te E.1--.QZlsv hixz -.:' .f: .:1, Y5fT 2" - A 1 : .R f- 1 . . ' '
IWAURICE MULCAIIY, -
ROBERT PATRICK GREIEN,
MISS LOUISE IHUMFORD FOXVLER,
ISAAC NIARKS, - -
VVILLIAM F. STONEBRIDGE,
MISS ROSALIE LOEW, -
MISS ETI-IEL RHODA EVANS,
Class of 1895, Law.
CLASS YELI.-Rip ! Roar !
N. Y. U.
First Vice-President, -
Recording Secretary, -
Treasurer, - -
ROBEIi1' S. SCOTT.
MISS LOUISE IIIUMFORD FOXVLER
MISS ANNETTE FISH.
TVILLIAM F. STONERRIDOE.
CI-IARLES P. DILLON.
JACOB E. SAI.OIx1ON.
IWAYER C. CrOI,DMAN.
GIQLZGORY L. F. FI'I'ZI'ATRlCK.
LEON BERNARD GINGSRURO.
JOHN TURNEIi GRIEVE.
WILLIAM HENliX' HEA'I'ON.
SAMUEL DAVID LASKY,
JACOB EMANUEL SALOMON.
MRS. MIINNIE L. MCK. SMITII.
GEORGE VVILLIAM ALGER.
HENRY HEDGES ESSICK.
MISS ANI'I'A B. H. HAGCERTY.
MRS. MARY FIARCELLA LILLY.
JOHN EDWARD RUSTON.
Law. Ninety-Fivels History.
HE only essential element necessary to cause full and complete happiness to the Law Class of '95, is
if the assurance of its opportunity for renown through the publication of its history. This has been
so varied and interesting that the assertion is hazarded, that when once a fond and loving public has i completed the task of a careful scrutiny of this narration, all memories and recollections of the Worldls 2
li. i history in general, will pale into insigniticance and be lost inthe realm of dark oblivion, It may truly be
said that the experience of the past year has been Uuniquel' fwith due apologies to Prof. Russellj, and
that never before has a class emerged from the labors of a professional school under circumstances such
as ours. Volumes have been filled with instances of individual martyrdom, but never was there
exhibited such patient endurance as was displayed by the Law Class of '95, For the indulgent reader
li must know that the Faculty in its wisdom, saw Ht to erect a massive structure simultaneously with the
1 pursuit of the class studies, and the privations and hardships entailed by occupancy in a temporary
domicile are not revealed to the public ear, in the hope that a future historian may find material for a
glowing description of heroic self-sacrifice. VVith the generosity so characteristic of the legal profession, 7
5 we were very willing to submit to inconveniences for the benefit of future students, especially as it was
I just as philosophical to be willing as otherwise. But to atone for many discomforts, the Wise counsel yy
i l and friendly encouragement of Dean Abbott, the scholarly tuition of Prof. Tiedeman and the entertaining'
lectures of Prof. Russell, tended to materially lessen the burdens of involved and perplexing studies.
The Historian is aware of the risk to which he subjects himself in thus inscribing this narrative on li
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the tablet of Fame--his fancy conjectures up visions of actions for libel and other troublesome litigation,
but feeling secure in the opinion that malice, express or implied, cannot be proven against him, he has
no fear of an unfavorable termination to such proceedings, if any.
The fact alone that the class of '95 will send forth more fair Portias fthey are not all blondes, albeitj
than have hitherto gratuated from a law school, should entitle the class to historical remembrance. The
Historian throws himself upon the mercy of the reader, whose curiosity may create a desire for a " Bill
of Particulars," and asks to be relieved from the duty of more detailed information in this regard.
It would be interesting indeed to dwell upon our paterfamilias, Tim Shea, to tell of his reputation as
an orator and his practical suggestion of law to Dr. Abbottg to speak of Green, who perpetually blushed
fnot for shame, good readerj, or Salomon, secure in his possession of the vast moneyed interests of the
class, or of Meighan, whose knowledge of the " Code " was a source of wonder to his associates, but
time is short and space is chai ved foi
We studied law under difliculties indeed Fate fin the shape of vai iously assorted bi icks and othei
weighty material seemed to have a long standino claim against our peace of mind theie was no defense
to the claim eithei no Statute of Limitations to plead as a bar The past year has seen us grapple with
knotty problems of Pleading Real Property and Evidence sometimes intei GSt11'l0' alu ays 1nt1 icate sub
jects Case reading was administei ed in wholesale doses but alxx ays beneficially to the patients Intei
national Law was a iornance compared to uses and trusts and Coi poration Law expounded by Prof
Russell in his characteristic style it was warmly welcomed The class elections seived to demonstate
Wulcahy s political wisdom and Scott s new Code of Pai liamentai v proceduie VVe can still heai the echo
of McNall5 s burning eloquence oi Miss Reiffert s gentle voice iaised in protest at some giievous xx ronff
It is sad to think that no mole will the classic Geirnan conveisations between Schrenk and jones be
appi eciated And then we can no longer observe La Rue in the act of memoiizmg the Revised
Statutes or McDonald making valuable notes with which to startle the Ofood people of Montana
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The class spirit was quite friendly--the fact that co-education existed did not at all detract from the
pleasure of our toils-on the contrary, well, the Historian again asks to be excused from being more
" definite and certain." True there were rivalries and fractional differences, but what class has not had
these ? .
The Historian is indeed reluctant to close his work-he has not said many things he wished to say.
It was his desire to have mentioned all of the members of the class, and to those to Whom no reference
has been made, he asks indulgence, because of the " conditions " and " limitations" imposed.
Let us hope that the pleasant associations formed during our course as brothers and sisters-in-law
will continue forever afterward, and that the members of the Law Class of '95 will become distinguished
as citizens and as jurists, always reflecting credit upon their University, their profession and themselves.
M. C. G., HISTORIAN.
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George William Alger, A. B., New York.
Charles Horton Angleinan, Plainfield N. J.
William Ash, New York.
Joseph Jonas Bach. New York.
Anthony James Barrett, New York.
Joseph Henry Beall Yonl ers N Y
Waldo Russell Blackwell, Brookly n N X
Hreronyrnus Breumch New York
Harry Joseph Cafterata, Hoboken N J
Judson David Campbell, New York
Jose Felice de Castro, B1 ookls n, N Y
Joseph Francis Clarke Brooklyn N X
Richard Henry Clarke Jr , A B St F X ,New
George William Collins, M D New York
Theodore Ernest Conterno Brooklyn, N 1
Theodore Cox, Yonkers, N Y
Charles Bunker Crane, Yonkers, N Y
John Matthew Dardis, A B New York
Shirley Shackelford Davis, New York
Charles Deckelrnann Jr Ridgewood Park L I
Charles Patrick Dillon New York
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of Members, 95 Law
Caroline Louise Dodge, A. B. New York.
Walter Robert Eaton, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Henry Hedges Essick, N Y. U. Yonkers, N. Y.
Miss Ethel Rhoda Evans, A. B . Vassar, Brook-
ly n, N. Y.
Peter Jerome Ex ezett, New Yol k
Julius Feldman Newark, lx J
Joseph Fischer A B New York
Miss Annette Fiske New York
Gregory Launcelot Folrest Fitzpatrick, New
Hen1y Fluegelman, New York
Charles Dwight Folsom, Brooklyn N Y
George Forbes, Brooklyn, N X
Miss I ouise Mumford Fowler, New York
David Friedman, New York
Samuel Friedman New York
Leon Bernard Ginsburg, B S New York
Mayer Clarence Goldman, New York
Robeit Patrick Green, A B New York
Jacob Henry Greenbaum, A B New York
Mey ei Greenberg New York
John Turner Grieve, New York.
Anita Hetherington Haggerty, Vassar, New
Thomas Cooper Halligan, B. S. New r '.
XVilliarn Henry Heaton, New York.
Sigmund Israel Isaac Homg New X clk
Solomon Hyman, B S New York
Benjamin Franklin Jones, East Orange, N
Fmerich Kohn New York
Miss Pauline Kuhlke New York
Charles Romeyn LaRue, A B Llttle Falls N X
Samuel David Lasky, New York
Mrs Mary Marcella Lilly New X ork
Andi ew Lhailes Linn, Nev York
Carleton Buckbee Little New York
Miss Rosalie Loew, A B , New X ork
John In McDonald Boulder Montana
Clarence Mckenvie, New York
Edu ard Joseph McNally, B S New York
Isaac Marks, C C N Y New York
Louis Julius Marx A B New York
Bernhard Mathias New York
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joseph Robinson Maxfield, Bloomfield, N. J.
Howard Sidney Meighan, B. S., Mamaroneck,
Brenden Virgilius Morrigan, A. B., New York.
'William Henry Morales, Brooklyn,
Maurice Mulcahy, New York.
George Vincent Mullan, Ph. B., New York.
Frank james Nealis, New York.
Edward Holland Nicoll, New York
Alfred Opdyke, A. M., New York.
Albert Clearman Peclrick, Newark,
Edward Phillips, New York.
XVilliam Watson Pierce, Perth Amb
oy, N. j.
Thomas Grenville Price, New York.
Miss Edith Augusta Reiffert, Fordham. N Y.
George William Reimer, Rockland Lake, N.Y.
Frank Henry Reuman, Brooklyn, N. Y.
john Edward Ruston, B S., Brooklyn, N. Y.
jacob Rutz, New York.
Daihachiro Sagara, Rutgers, New York.
jacob Emanuel Salomon, Ph. B.. New York.
William Randolph Scharton, New York.
Miss Florence Scheftel. New York.
Otto Schrenk, New York.
Robert Stewart Scott, New York.
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Tim Shea, New York.
David Sicherman. New York.
Mrs Minnehaha Lovell Mckinlay smith, A.
Joseph Sobel, New York.
William Francis Stonebridge, New York.
Fordyce Eckler Suderley, Arlington. N. J.
John Terhune Van Riper, A. B , Passaic,
Samluel Thomas Waikup, New York.
jay Edmund YVhiting, A. B., Granville, N
Emanuel.Frank Wokal, New York.
Victor Slobo Yarros, New York
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Class of 1896 Law. T
JOSEPH HENRY TU'1"1'L12, B. A.
- HENRY Escmzk JR.
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AIXAN STIXXAIXI HOLT
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Law. Ninety-Six's History.
EOPLE in this world of ours look for effect not incidents. The circus unheralded by the blaring
band passes unheeded, the drama without its colored lights, its tinsel and enchantments fails to
amuse when rid of these popular accessories g and so in order that a great happening shall not go unre-
corded and unnoticed bv the world, we must herald the advent into life of the Class of " '96."
Fortunate is the class that waits not for dull and dreary scholars to inscribe in future pages the
praise she well deserves, jealous and morose minds may fail in looking back to gather up the brightest
threads with which to weave, and there would go unforgotten many whose future may be blighted by
cares and luxuries of sudden wealth or a financial hit in matrimjony.
There is in store a future day when the public are to observe the true advent of " 96," and our
history now can be but a programme of the many actors, who from that advent will enact their part in
the forums of our country. For six months this class has Hled into the temporary frame building of the
New York University Law School, dodging the bricks and mortar from the building proper being reared
about us, for as many months we have hung our coats upon rusty nails about the walls and listened to
the lectures that we were expected to master, stolidly accepting with hearty grace the steady How of
facts with which Prof. Erwin sought to overwhelm us, or listening to the dramatic utterances of Prof.
Russell as he indulges in tales of chivalry and love and wild adventure, laughing at his many jokes, but
many a jolly joke has cracked a dry old nut of legal learning. '
Such has been our existence, varied now and then by a kick upon the weather, for our frame build-
ing, with its many cracks and misiit joinings, gave unusual scope for ventilation.
And now as to our general appearance. We are well assorted as to nationality, as to size as well,
from the tall L'Esperance, who turns on the gas while still sitting in his seat, to our small Lewkowitz,
whose feet swing clear of the fioor. Of our minds it is needless to speak, when we mention that upon
our advent the judges immediately raised the degree of bar examinations, so abashed were they to offer
us the standard which had been accepted by our predecessors.
Nor does dry law and logic always clip the wings of soaring Bucephulous, but now and then a ray of
glwy, a touch of some tender light falls upon the lawyer surrounded with his dust becovered books and
lightens his care and shadows. lVe have among us not a poet, but what adds the more charm to realty
a poetess. And as to beauty-but here our modesty for our class, which is said to be so universally
shown by each and everyone, would bid us stop. VVe would not speak else it would be thought we were
conceited. Why tell you facts which are so universally observed, how the soft brown eyes of our fair
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ones reflect their beauty and power upon us, for they serve but to inspire the one with whose gifted
thoughts we are to store our brains and scrawl our note books.
It has been slighingly spoken of our class organization. Now gentle reader, you who have never
felt the goading spirit of a Patrick I-Ienry, a Clay or a Philipps, judge not from the noise and turbulence
that so oft was reported in Ninety-Six's organization. Apply but thought and then you will discern the
purport, that when master minds vie for supremacy there is then a battle royal. Even a Mirrabeau
failed to annul the strife of France, because a Murat or a Robespierre contended. So judge the strife as
the result of contending minds vieing for supremacy where many were competent to lead.
In a class such as ours, many there are who obtain prominence, who in the small world of our col-
lege life we can not' help but notice. Some by solid worth and work are marked from the start of their
career, but many there are who are born aloft by their own consummate nerve and cheek, who like
blazing meteors shine but for a moment and tumbling hit as hard. Such a man is one who earnest in
his endeavor that the professor should never forget his face takes a front seat, and then that the
class also may know his personality he strolls leasurely in about five minutes after the lecture has com-
menced and seems to consider it but due homage that the professor should pause while he momentarily
stares. What a bland and happy look he does always wear and with what consecutive lines of blanks we
inwardly do mark his coming
Another is that man that knows it all who is constantly informing the professor upon some point
so that the class can judge how much he knows But he need not be so solicitious we do know or at
least we soon ind out and learn that this authority among us has ram swf e mild oflice positions generalli
relegated to the office boy
In athletics we are right at home Many were the elevens that opposed us early in the Fall many
the challenges that were boldly sent to our captain but from the day that we oro anized the day that
half hidden behind Fowler s ,ZOO avoirdupois ii e formed that day saw our foes dispel and like the Arabs
of the desert they folded their tents and silentlv stole away Yes I do remember that the University
Eleven did raise a feeble voice of acceptance but when they beheld with what familiarity Mallory s arm
encircled the pig skin they too forgot their date and failed to come up
Possibly, gentle reader the fame of our Baseball Team has already reached your eyes Before this
book 1S from the press Boswell has likely enwrapped the minds of all with his twisted convolutions of
the whirling sphere and Gronhard has with a swing of his club lost the ball in the dim distance
In matrimony we claim advance above any class in the University Many among us whose stern
demeanor and earnest look betoken hours of study and the burning of the midnight oil many there are who
on reaching home assume a brighter look and t1 ot a happy youngster on their knee who calls them papa
Society too is often graced by the prettiest of our lady members and some of our stalwart men I
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opera Holt has achieved the greatest fame, for at a bound he ascended from the humble row of a church
choir to the red tights, red lights and the long feather of Mephistophles. But we .have another sznger
struggling into fame, but not without hope It was on the other eve, when strolling from his humble
domicile from quizz he was playfully, with no malicious intent or malace aforethought, warblmglthe
"Bowery Girls," when he was suddenly overcome, struck as it were, fwith a scuttle of coal, bootjack
and one dozen orangesj things were beginning to come his way. I - '
The history that we have written is not the real history of Ninety-Six. The many follies and foibles
that I have noted, the marks of passing notice, that seem to-day to distinguish us from our fellows will
serve no longer than to-day to mark us to the world. To-day makes for us but a starting point, assembled
as we are in study, gathered at near the evening hour to be lead by master minds along this, our
chosen profession, the lecture closed, we hurry off with only a rnoment's look. into the face of our
fellows, and the busy world swallows up again for another day the class of Ninety-Six into the life
of her metropolis. Wfhat ambition is concealed within each breast, what thoughts of study of success
are enwrapped within each tired brain, the comrade who jostles him in the narrow hall can never
know, and as he sits at lectures can hardly even seem to catch a glimpse of the active mind that
perhaps in future may cause thousands to wonder and admire.
And so at the close of our college course, as at the close of day, we will pack up our books, shake
once more in friendly clasp the hand of our old comrade, look at the old place once more and with faces
bright in anticipation we will bid all farewell.
Then comes the night, new faces must then surround us 5 the old boys, we will scarcely ever meet,
our minds filled with the strife to make our own place in the legal world, will forget for the moment the
memories of old days, and then only will the true history of Ninety-Six begin. VVe will with loyal hearts
. read here and there, through the press and magazines, of honors heaped upon those old boys we knew.
VVe will read of ambition's crowning gift to those who labored side by side with us through the fief and
and feoffinents of Blankstone's yellow covers, and though fate has dealt less bountiful with us, we will
throw up our hat and cry " Long live Ninety-Six."
And yet it may be true that history other than what we may write, will fail to record the names of
many who labored here with us. Many a student may perhaps spend his years amid his dusty books
unhonored by the fickle public, working perhaps in blind devotion to some lost cause, but let him not
think that Ninety-Six calls him less honored, but when times are the darkest then may he find a warm
clasp from his old comrades' hands. Whatexfer laurels years may bring let us remember that each of us
are of Ninety-Six, and give to one another the fellowship and honor that our class union calls upon us to
give, and wh en future biography writes the name of one above all others, may it say that he honored his
country and his profession, but may it also add that he never forgot his old friends, the fellows of
Ni11et5'-SiX- bs I. C., Historian.
Em .wH saa. m5v 'R' ...sits-.Er -X-we
'I r List of Members of '96, Law.
Louis Henry Aff, Newark, N. J.
Augustus VVeyrich Albers, New York.
Ignace Irving Apfel, New York.
Augustus Appel, New York.
jacob Bachrach, New York.
George Ball, Fanwood, N. J.
Allen Peiey Baxter, Port Washington N Y
Frank Benjamin Newark N -I
Joshua Aaron Berinsky, New York
Howard Wiswall Bible, New Yoik
john Thomas Bladen jr Brooklyn N
joseph Pesach Blank, New York
Louis P Boudm, New York
Holace Augustus Bonnell, New York
Andrew Cottrell Boswell New Brunswick, N -I
Michael Breen, Streator, Ill
Frank Edward Bruns, Brooklyn N Y
Daniel Burke A M Brool-L15 n, N Y
jacob Burnstone, New York
Mrs Fanny Hallock Carpenter New York
Ingle Carpenter Beloit Wis
Abner Reeder Chambers jr New York
Edward Buenza Cipriani, New York
Robert Martin Clark, Plainfield, N
Thomas Emory Clocke New York
Henry Leonard Cohen New York
Samuel Cohen, New York
Isidor Cohn, New York
Charles Henry Corcoran. A B., New York.
jameson Cotting, New York,
Moses Cowen, Ph. G., New York.
john Francis Cross, New York.
Noah S Davis, New York.
Harry Pomeroy Davison, New York.
Nloses Taggart Day, Batavia N Y
Hemj Chase Dmgman Brooklyn N
William Henry Doherty New York
Hugh Bernard Duffy New York
YVill1am Meddaugh Dunning, Orange N J
Thornton Earl B S New York
YVilliam Henry Edwai ds Ir Brooklyn N
Dean Emery B S New York
Henry Escher jr , Brooklyn N Y
David Andre L Esperance jr New York
Robert Evans Hoboken, N J
john Brumley Fell Tenafl5 N J
joseph Henry Ferguson, New York
Edward Mumford Fowler New York
Giuseppe Nicola Francolini, New York
Charles August Furth-man New York
Juliana Gallwitz, New York
William Gold B S New York
Samuel Goldberg, New York
William Alfred Goodhart New York
Herman Gottlieb, S E New York
Joseph Grohmann, New York
Charles Henry Gross, New York.
joseph Morton Gronard, New York.
Ernest john I-Iabighorst, New York,
Stephen William Hamilton, Brooklyn
Richard Martin Heller, New York.
Harry Louis Herzog, B. S. New York.
jocob Hillkowitz New York
Alfred Louis Hoffmann, A B , New Yo
Joseph Aloysius Holahan, New York
Alv'1n Stewart Holt Brooklyn, N
Artemas Rice Hopkins, Brooklyn N Y
William Thomas Horton, Peel-.skill N
Philip Schew Hubschmidt, New York
Julien Myer Isaacs B S New York
N Y I
Sydney Stickney de la Roche Jacquelm New
Louis jersawitv New York
james Joseph Keena, Norwalk Conn
Ralph Kirby A B , Roslyn, L I
William Klein New York
Harold Charles Knoeppel New York
Abraham Kopel New York
Ralph Saxton Lansing, New York
Florence Lauterbach New York,
Samuel Leon Lemberg Brooklyn N
Leo Lerner New York
Harry Lex or, New York
jacob Levy New York
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Louis Samson Lewkowitz, New York.
William Charles Lichtenstein, New York.
Philip Liebman, New York.
Hermann Lindheimer, New York.
Michael Michael Lint. New York.
Stanley Littel, Peekskill. N. Y.
Leon Andrew Malkiel, New York.
Roland Hawley Mallory, L. H. B., New York.
Marcella Malone, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Abraham Meyer, New York.
William Arthur Hugh Mitchell, Milford, Penn-
Edmund Curtis Mower, A.B., Burlington, Vt.
Max Monfried, New York.
Isidore Dunovitch Morrison, New York.
Bernard Naumburg, A. B., New York.
Charles E. Niles, New York.
Henry A. Niles, New York,
William Harrison Northup, jr., Brooklyn, N.Y
Thomas Francis O'Connor, New York.
Frederic Charles Ohse, New York,
Thomas joseph O'Neil, New York.
Paul Victor O'Neil, A. B., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Edward Pharcellus Orrell, jr., Brooklyn, N. Y-
Albert Wyatt Ransom, New York,
Eugenie Marie Raye, Brooklyn, N. Y
James Walter Redmond, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Frederick Gregory Reynolds, B. S., New York,
George La Fayette Rifenburgh, Ph. B., Char-
Richard Bertram Ross, Brooklyn, N. Y.
jacob Rouss, New York.
Paris Scott Russell, New York.
George Sanders, New York.
Naum Jacob Shatzkin, New York
Philip Israel Schick, New York. V
Abraham Schomer, New York.
Philip Frank Schmitt, New York.
Solomon Samson Schwartz, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Alice Serber, New York.
John Sherman, jersey City. N. J.
Franz Sigel, jr.. B S, New York.
Henry Bergman Singer, Carbondale, Pa, .
aA. SG.-. .r.aa.P..--ana'-fr,.....1.a.. .ua .ftuiianasiars ..,..-i,.z...u.a.mm nl...
Harry Leon Slobodin, New York.
Augustina Sn-iascenovitz, New York.
Harry William Smith, Jr., New York.
J. Edward Smith. N. Y. U., Spring Valley, N.Y
Orrin Wilmer Snodgrass, N.Y.U.,Newark, N.j
Alfred Anthony Stein, Elizabeth, N J.
Lillian Dove Steinhardt, New York.
Hugo Julius Stelzner, Tompkinsville, N
Robert Alexander Stewart, New York
Samuel J. Stiebel, B. S., New York.
Francis James Sullivan, Brooklyn, N. Y.
john Joseph Torpy, Peekskill, N Y.
joseph Henry Tuttle, A. B., New York.
Charles Henry Valentine, A B ,Brooklyn N.Y.
Wilbur Van Houten, Paterson. N J.
Adolph NVeinberger, New York.
jacob Israel Wiener, New York.
Joseph Wilkenfeld, New York.
Alexander Ullman Zinke, New York.
Louis Zinke, A. B., New York.
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A Ogden Butler FeIIowsh1p Butler Euclexan Prwes
JOHN! HERRY MACCRACKLL 94 JOHN J BIOORHEAD 94
W1II1am H Inman FeIloWsh1p Hebrew Pr1zes
IN ARTS RALPH CAMPBELL W C SAYDY IN PHILOSOPHY WIILIANI 'VI CANIIBLLL
A H B1E1xw111-I RALIH CAw111sE1L EDxx1N HUYILIQ
WIIIIANI NI CAMPBELL 101-In R EVANS VVILIIAN1 C SANDX.
Senior Oral Prize : Shepard Scholarship Uuniorj :
BURTON CIIARLES lWEIGI'IAN, B. S., C. C. N. Y. HOWARD SIDNEY IWEIGHAN, B. S.. C. C. N. Y
Senior VVritten Prize : Faculty Scholarships Uuniorl: 1
Q EDXYIN LAI'AYE'l"l'E MA'r'I'ERN, A. M., Alleghany DfISS LOUISE MUMFORII FOWLER,
JACOB EBIANUEL SALOMON, Ph. B., St. F, X.
MRS. SHIRLEY SHACKELI-'oN DAVIS.
Graduation Prizes: A Valentine Mott Medals:
H. L. X7VHI'l'ENER, C. V. REX'NOI.DS, '
A R. LEI'I'IfI, R. H. GLOVER.
SCHOOL OF PEDACOCY.
JAMES C' BLACK. New York. ENOCH C. LAVERS, New Brighton, Pa.
MAIRX' E. COEEIIY, Asbury Park, N. 1. CHARLES WV. LIGH'I', Pittsburg Kan.
ANAs'rAsIA HowE, New York. 4 '
EMMA A. NEXXVAIAN, Buffalo, N. Y,
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The Havemeyer Chemical Laboratory.
HE building was begun during the Summer of '94, but strikes and other causes of delay prevented
Q its completion until- March 16. The exterior is made to conform 'in all essentials with the Lan-
guage Hall, but the observer will note deviations in many details, which accentuate the different uses to
which the two buildings are to be put. The Laboratory consists of two stories and basement, and its
ground plan covers about 60x70 feet. Ascending a flight of six steps, the visitor passes through an oak-
panelled vestibule into the main hall which divides the buildings into two equal wings. The main floor
and basement of the easterly Wing are devoted to the lecture-room, which can seatiover 100 students.
The room is very lofty and the seats are placed in tiers, carefully calculated to enable 'those in the back
rows to see the experiments without putting them at an inconvenient height above the level of the lec-
turer's face. A light-shaft, directly over the lecture table, provides illumination and ventilation in a
manner which is new in this country. The provisions for experimental lectures are very complete, and
many contrivances are specially devised for this purpose. The students enter the lecture-room directly
from the main hall, and need not pass through any parts of the building which are devoted to laboratory
work. The westerly Wing contains, on the main floor, the Director's office and private Laboratory, and a
Laboratory 26x40 feet beautifully lighted for advanced workers. Each student has a desk six feet long
at his disposal, with gas, water and vacuum connections, while steam, compressed air and oxygen are
close at hand on side tables. In the basement there are on this side special rooms for Working at high
temperature, and at even temperatures, a workshop and a supply-room. In the upper story are the
private Laboratory of the Professor of Analytical Chemistry, Laboratory for Quantitative and Qualitative
Analysis, a Balance-room, an Optical-room, a smaller lecture-room, a rooin for Work with noxious gases,
and the necessary storerooms. The attic contains the electrical Ventilating apparatus.
All the desks are of special design, and contain many novel arrangements to facilitate the Work of
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W 5 , J Im .I yfviqmfg NUMBER OF STUDENTS.
L54 ,. 2' 1-,,,,,lI 'j' ,'l ' ' , 64-'ffl' R -e. Arts and Science De artment, - - 166
.1 X, 4.3, I III ll in-f -4 P
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ij! " F School of Medicine, - - 362
FYI Deduct for Names counted twice. - 35
Q Facuify, - - - 105
All Total - -1005
QI! . '
jg? UNIVERSITY INCORPORATED, AprIl18th, 1831. LAXV FACULTY ESTABLISHED, 1858.
QQ Amis AND SCIENCE FACULTY Es'1'AIsLIsHI:D, 1832. PEDAGOGY FACULTY ESTABLISHED 1890.
' AIEDICAL FACULTY Es'rAIsLIsIIED, 1841. REMOVAL OF UNm2Rc:IIADUA'rE COLLEGE 'ro UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS,1894.
if CI-IANCELLORS OF THE UNIVERSITY.
1, .IAMNS MA'I"I'I-Ilzws, D. D. ISAAC FERRIS, D. D., LL. D.
5 HON. TIIIQOIJORE FRELINGHUYSEN, LL. D HOXNVARD CROSBY, D. D., LL. D.
l GARIJINER SPRING, D. D. ad mterzkfz. oHN HALL, D. D., LL. D.
ll I -
If HENRY MITCI-II:LI. NIACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D.
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Charles B Blass Marshall S Brown
2 - l
CHARLES B. BLISS.
ROFESSOR CHARLES B. BLISS comes to us from Yale University, as assistant Professor of
Experimental and Physiological Phychology. Born in Triangle, Broom County, N. Y , january
23,1868, the son of a Congregational minister of that place, he prepared for college partly at tne
High School of Putnam, Conn., and partly by private instruction Entering Yale, he graduated in the
class of '90, having received special honors in the Ancient Languages, and the second prize in Mathe-
matics. He refused the offer of the chair of Mathematics in Illinois College, as he received the appoint-
ment as Larned Scholar at Yale, by which he was enabled to continue his studies for three years more,
receiving the degree of Ph. D. in 1893. His thesis, " Investigations in Reaction-time and Attention,"
was published in the Studies from the Yale Psychological Laboratory The year 1893 4 he passed at
Yale occupying his t11ne as Lecturei in Psycho physics and Ass1sta11t in the Psychological Laboratory
This year in addition to his Work in the school of Pedagogy he has been connected with the depart
ment of Philosophy at the Undergraduate college having courses in Logic Phy siolovical Psycholooy
A psychological laboratory was started in one of the rooms of the temporary structure at Washino
ton Square and Professor Bliss Was placed in full charge to use the S-L00 that was appropriated for
apparatus to the best advantage possible This sum small as it was has been expended yudiciously and
several pieces of apparatus have been imported from Germany while a new pendulum chronoscope has
been constructed in the workshop of the Yale Labor atory These few pieces will serve as a foundation
for a Laboratory of similar nature to that of Yale At Un1vers1ty Heights a workshop equipped with
a power lathe and a full set of tools has been Htted up in the engine room and placed in the hands of a
competent mechanic N evx pieces of apparatus will here be constructed for the Laboratories of Phy sics
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MARSHALL STEWART BROWN.
ROFESSOR BROWN was born in.Keene, New Hampshire, in 1870. His ancestors date back to the
early settlers of New England, being among those who set out and founded the present city of
Concord, Mass. Spending his boyhood in the same locality, he entered the Keene High School, in
New Hampshire, to prepare for College. After entering Brown University, his interests were active in
the promotion of athletics. VVhile a Freshman, besides being Captain of his class baseball team, he suc-
, ceeded in making a position on the 'Varsity baseball team, and for the three succeeding years continued
to hold the position of captain. of his class baseball team. At the end of his junior year he was elected
to the Q 5. K., fraternity, and in the same year won the Carpenter prize for elocution. He graduated in
1892 with degree of B. A. Upon his graduation he continued at Brown University as instructor in
English and as fellow in History and Political Science, during '92-'93, Brown University in '93 further
,conferred on him the degree of M. A., 'Ullagzza Cum Lazm'e," He was appointed Thayer Scholar at
Harvard for the year '93-'94, but resigned to accept the position of instructor in History at the Univer-
sity of Michigan. From the last named University he comes to us as acting Professor of History and
Professor Brown has been with us for a short time only, but bids fair to become one of our most
popular professors, as we already feel that our acquaintance with him has been a long. one,
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George F. amos. Pomeroy Ladue
4 -an Y'-
GEORGE E. JAMES, Ph. D.
N THE Summer of 189-L the School of Pedagogy lost a sincere friend in the death of Dr. Jerome
Allen, Professorof the History of Education, Who, for the seven years previous to his death, had
faithfully served the University in the capacity of admirer, professor and supporter of her interests
The chair of History of Education thus became vacant. Dr. George F. james, connected with the
University Extension movement, was chosen to ill this vacancy.
George F. james was born in Illinois in 1867, and prepared for college in the public schools of
Evanston. After spending threeyears at the Northwestern University, he entered the University of
Michigan, and devoting himself especially to the study of Pedagogy and Philosophy, was graduated
Bachelor of Arts in 1886, and received his degree of Master of Arts in the following year. For one year
he taught in the High School of Decatur, Ill., and then pursued further graduate studies during one year
at Paris, and one semester at the University of Halle.
Upon his return to this country he accepted the professorship of Pedagogy in the University of
Nashville, but resigned at the end of the year to act as general secretary of the American Society for
University Extension, at the headquarters, in Philadelphia. During the year 1893-4 he returned to the
University of Halle, and in june of the latter year received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy.
In addition to his Work in the School of Pedagogy, Dr. james has assisted in the department of
Philosophy in the Undergraduate College, is the editor of the "Hand-book of University Extension,"
and has expressed his views on educational matters in numerous essays and monographs.
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ROFESSOR LADUE was born in Detroit, Michigan, in the year 1868, and received his preparation
for College in the High School of that city. Early showing a great aptitude for mathematical
studies, he entered the University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor, in the class of '90, with the idea of
following up his favorite study. This he did, taking his B. S. after having devoted fully onevhalf of his
four years' work to mathematical studies, including astronomy and physics. In his sophomore year he
was one of the founders of the Students' Mathematical Society, was immediately elected president, and
also assisted in the founding of the Astronomical Society. During his senior year he was managing
editornof the " Chronicle," the University Weekly paper. He returned in 1890 to pursue graduate studies,
but, receiving a call to enter the employment of the Government as an observer in the XVeather Bureau,
he withdrew from college and was stationed for a year at Detroit. At the expiration of this period he
returned to his Alma .Maier as a member of the Faculty. There he remained, continuing his studies
along advanced lines, for the three years previous to his connection with our University.
Professor Ladue is an active member of the American Mathematical Society, has taken a deep
interest in his work with us, and will soon offer to those wishing to specialize, courses along advanced
lines, thus promoting the growth of mathematical study in the University, and giving to students an
opportunity to qualify themselves eminently in this line of work.
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CHARLES L. BRISTOL.
HEN the University extended its scope of learning, and established the Chair of Biology, it found,
to take in charge this new department of its work, an alumnus, Charles L. Bristol, who, having
been through the mill himself, would understand in what the University was lacking, and assist
in making up her deficiencies.
Born in Ballston Spa., New York, Professor Bristol was prepared for College in the High School of
that place, and entered the New York University in 1879, receiving his B. S. in 1883. He took high rank
in his class, was junior Orator, captured the First Butler Eucleian prize, and at the end of his junior
year won the privilege of wearing the much prized Phi Benz fffzjzjnz Key, and closed his college career as
Commencement Orator. It was Eucleian's best days then, and Professor Bristol was a very active and
prominent member, as his list of oiiices show. In the Spring of 1884 he was appointed Instructor of
Sciences at Riverview Military Academy, in Poughkeepsie, and in the Summer attended the Harvard
College Summer School, spending his summers pursuing biological investigations at the Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, at VVood's Hall, Mass., under the direction of Professor C. O. Whitman, then Pro-
fessor of Biology at Clark University, and now head Professor of Biology at Chicago University. He
remained at the Riverview Academy until 1887, when he was called to the Chair of Biology in the
State University of South Dakota. The degree of M. S. was conferred upon him in '88, The contact
with Professor VVhitman led Professor Bristol to enter Clark University, in 1891, as Fellow in Morphol-
ogy, where he took up the special work of investigating the nervous system of one of the leeches, and in
the next year, accompanying Professor YVhitman to Chicago University as Senior Fellow in Biology,
continued his researches, the results of which will soon be published. At Chicago he remained until he
was called here last Fall.
The Violet Crown.
SING the song of fadeless faith, of queuchless hope.
Vlfith vestal flame when earth to earth and dust to dust
The song of loyal love, that lives above the tear-wet sod,
And scorns all weaker tenements than the high courts of
Oh, sweet the early violet, when April skies are blue,
And sweet the promises it breathes of all the world made
But in the greenest woodland dell, where now the violets
Shall whirl the withered autumn leaf, and drift the wintry
"XV here are the snows of yesteryear," and where its fra-
The birds that sang their matin songs in all the leaf-hung
But here memorial marble bides, perennial violets bloom,
And voices shout defiance glad 'gainst all the world's dark
Oh, brethren of the olden time, a scattered band and few,
Here, at the altar of our faith, that earlier faith renew.
Oh, brethren of these later days, with ardent souls and
Build high the beacon-fires of hope above the past's dark
I Of old and new, but brethren all, with love forever true,
XVe gladly gather at the call of our own N Y. U.
And brightest far and best of all her tributes of renown.
XVe place upon Manhattaifs brow a peerless violet crown.
W. F. J., '79. .
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FOUNDED IN 1833.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
- Union College
- New York University
- Yale University
- Brown University
- Amherst College
- Dartmouth College
- Columbia College
- Bowdoin College
- Hamilton College
lVesle5 an University
Unix ersity of Rochester
Unix ersity of Michigan
Syracuse Unix ersity
University of Pennsylvania
University of Minnesota
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. Psi Upsilon.
PTER. ESTABLISHED 1837. COLORS,
GARNET AND GOLD.
FRATRESIN FACULTATE. '
LEWIS A STIMSON, M. D. IXUSTIN AIsIsO'I'1', LL.D.
ISAAC F. RUSSELL, LL.D. GEORGE C. NIASON, C. E.
FRANCIS H. STODDARD, A. M. CHARLES H. XVALKER, M. D.
CHARLES L. BRISTOL, M. S. LESLIE J. TONIPICINS, LL.B.
HENRy HASWELL BANKS, JAMES OSCAR BOYD. JOHN JUNIOR GRAHAM
O QRIN SAGE WIGHTAIAN.
WALLACE LEONARD DURAN'l'.
GEORGE FRANCIS SWAN.
LOUIS IRVING SNYDER.
RENWICK WX'I.lE AlSlSO1'T.
ARTHUR HOAC HOWLAND. I
ROl5EIi'F STILLAIAN WICII
BRUCE GRA'1"I'AN PHILLIPS.
CHESTER F. S. VVHITNEY.
FREDERICK CLINTON SECKERSON.
LAXVRENCE WOODWARD WHITNEX
EDWIN LOUIS GARVIN.
VVILLARD JAY TOMPKINS.
R. STANLEY POYEY.
TMAN. ERIK WILI-IELNI WALLIN.
WILLIABI MULI.EN CAMPBELL. GEOIKGE GIERE MAXCCRACICEN.
FRANK M. THORRURN.
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GAMMA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1841. COLORS-BLUE, WHITE AND BLUE.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
ALFRED L. LOOMIS, M. D., LL.D. 1- WILLIAM KENDALL GILLETT. A. M.
JOHN J. STEVENSON, PH. D. CHARLES HENRY SNOIV C E.
JOHN DYNELEY PRINCE, PH. D
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI. '
ORRIN W1LvIER SNODGRASS GEORGE G VOCEL TIIONIAS FI ox ADRIAINLE
CLAUDE CLCII SMIrH GEORGE TREMAIINE MOI'IIwIER ff WIRIRED HLRI Y ROIILRIS
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GEORGE JOHN Lxolx 'X' -JOIIIN TURNLY FETHLRSIONE
MAR1 IN KEMINER ADDIS BI ISS ALISRO I4 PANK WESTERVELI TOOKIER
JOHN COLIN GRAX CHARI ES G HILL
SCHOOL OF LAIV
JAMES EDIVARD SMITH ORRIN WILNIER SNODGRASS
E FRANK VVOKAL CHARLES HENRX VALEB IIINE
SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
JOHN GFORGE LXDECI ER GEORGE WOODRUIE RANDALL FRANCIS FLIAS SIIINNER
'F Left College
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- University of Pennsylvania
- - Colby University
- - Tufts College
- Lafayette College
University of North Carolina
- University of Michigan
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
- - Bowdoin College
- Cornell University
University of California
-University of Toronto
- - Columbia College
- - McGill University
Case School of Applied Sciences
- - Yale University
Leland Stanford, jr., University
- University of Virginia
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PHI CHAPTER 1846. ESTABLISHED 1846. COLOR. WHITE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
MARSHALI. S. BRONVN, A. M POMEROY LADUE, PH. D.
HENRY G. PIFFARD M. D. J. CLIFTON EDGAR, M. D. HENRY P. LOOMIS, M. D
CHARLES C. BARROWS, M. D.
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI.
JULIUS ALEXANDER BECRER. I. HENRY KIRBY.
WALTER DENTON LUDLUM. BENJAMIN HORACE STERN.
FRANCIS TREADNXVAX' CLAYTON. WALTER JAMES GREACEN. GEORGE HENRY IVIATTHEYVS.
V CHARLES LARUE MEAD CHARLES MORRIS MYERS. VVILLARD FRANCIS OTTARSON
, JOHN PRENTICE TAYLOR.
GEORGE VVASHINGTON DO1X'NES. MOODY BLISS GA1'ES.
EDMUND WILLIAM GREACEN. GEORGE EDWARD NIAYER.
CHARLES FLETCHER LENT.
RALPH CAMPBELL. JOHN RUTH EVANS.
JAMES TREAT' GORTON. LEON CUSHING PRINCE.
' SCHOOL OF LAW.
JOHN T. VAN RIIIER. CLARENCE MCKENZIE. PETER J. EYERETT
I RALIIH KIRBY.
FOUNDED IN 1834 AT wu.LlA1vls'col.LEoE.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Union College. MICHIGAN, - Michigan University.
Hamilton College. NORTHWESTERN, Northwestern University.
Amherst College. HARVARD, - Harvard University.
Adelbert College. WISCONSIN, - Wisconsin University.
Colby University. LAFAYETTE, - Lafayette College.
Rochester University. COLUMBIA, - Columbia College.
Middlebury College. LEHIGH, Lehigh University.
Rutgers College. TU Frs, - Tufts College.
Brown University. DE PAUW, De Pauw University.
Colgate University. PENNSYLVANIA, University of Pennsylvania.
New York University. MINNESOTA, - Universityof Minnesota.
Cornell University, TECHNOLOGY, Massachusetts Institute of
Marietta College. Technology.
Swarthmore College. BOWDOIN, Bowdoin College.
Washington, D. C. ' Boston, Mass.
New York City, N. Y.' Buffalo, N. Y.
Springfield, Mass. Chicago, Ill.
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NEW YORK CHAPTER. A ESTABLISHED 1865. COLORS--GOLD AND BLUE.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
HENRY M. BAIRD, D. D., LL. D., Honorary
ABRABI S. ISAACS, PH. D. ADDISON BALLARD, D.D.
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI
WILLIAM SEGGIII R
ALBERT A ANDERSON VVILLIAM A HUDSOIN
CHARLES F NAPIER ORXXIV D CARLSON
JOHN HALL MCKAY
H GUIN HOWARD CARLSON
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Phi Gamma Delta.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Washington and jefferson.
Illinois Wesleyan University.
University of Michigan.
University of Pennsylvania.
johns Hopkins University.
Pennsylvania State College.
University of California.
University of North Carolina.
Indiana State University.
VVashington and Lee University.
William Jewell College.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
LAMBDA . .
LAMBDA SIGMA '
MU . .
MU SIGMA .
NU EIfsII.oN .
XI . .
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University of Wisconsin.
University of Minnesota.
New York University.
University of Virginia.
Ohio State University.
University of Kansas.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute..
Wooster University. '
College of the City of New York
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'CORNELIUS GODFREY COAKLEY,
ROBERT M GIGNOUX, LL. B.
ALFRED CHAPMAN BENEDICT.
WILLIALI PERRY HADXX'EN.
HENRX' ELTINGE BREED.
Phi Gamma Delta.
COLORS, ROYAL PUR PLE
A. M. CHARLES PROSPER FAGNANI, A. B., B. S., LL. B.
EDGAR DUBS SHIMER, PH. D.
GEOIQGE HOULEHTON GILMAN, A. B., LL. B.
FRANCIS LEARY MIXNNING, B. S.
FRANK WASHINGTON DARLING.
JULIUS EMIL WALSCHEID. CHARLES GIRARD YVHEELER.
HARRY VVINFIELD BROWN.
HERBEIl'1' EDXVARD BAEYERS.
YVILLIAM CHASE CANNIIPF.
DANIEL DOWNINC3 TOMPRINS.
THOMAS I'IERBERT.VVHIFFEN. I
CARL FRANCIS PILAT.
JOSEPH MOR'1'ON GROUARD.
ANSON HORACE BIRGE.
KENNITH KEITH NIACALPINE.
ANTONIE PHINEAS VOISLAWSRY.
WAL'l'ER GOODCI-IILD. FRANK LAXVS HU'1'T'ON.
VVILLIAAI JAMES ROOME THIEIQS.
EDXVARD MUMFORD FOWLER.
PARIS SCOTT RUSSEL .
MEDICAL. ' .
EBEN FOSRETT. JOSEPH BENJAMIN KOI'If.
MURRAY WISNER SEAGEARS ROBERT STEXVART.
ARTI-IUR JOHN VVALSCHEID. GEORGE LEXVIS VVICRES.
ETA., . Harvard University
KAPPA, . . Brown University
UPsILoN, . Boston University
Maine State College
BETA ETA, .
BETA IOTA, -. .
MU EPSILON, Wesleyan University
PHI CHI, . . Yale Universitv
BETA GAMMA, . Rutgers College
SIGMA, Stevens Institute of Technology
BETA DELTA, . Cornell University
BETA ZETA, St. Lawrence University
BETA THETA, . Colgate University
ALPHA ALPHA, . Columbia College
BETA EPSILON, Syracuse University
NU ,.... Union College
ALPHA SIGMA, . Dickinson College
ALPHA CHI, Johns Hopkins University
ALPHA UPSILON, Pennsylvania State
BETA CHI, . . Lehigh University
ZETA . I-Iampden-Sidney College
Beta Theta Pi.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
ETA BETA, . University of North
OMICRON. . University of Virginia
PHI ALl'l'IA, . . Davidson College
ALPHA KAPPA, . Richmond College
EPSILON . . Centre College
MU, . . 'Cumberland University
BETA BETA, University of Mississippi
BETA LAMBDA Vanderbilt University
BETA OMIcRoN, University of Texas
ALPHA, . . . Miama University
BETA NU, University of Cincinnati
BETA KAPPA, . Ohio University
BETA . Western Reserve University
GAMBIA . Washington-jefferson
THETA, Ohio Wesleyan University
Psi ,,.. Bethany College
ALPHA GAMMA, Wittenberg College
ALPHA ETA, . Dennison University
ALPHA LAIKIBDA, VVooster University
BETA ALPHA, . Kenyon College
THETA DELTA, Ohio Stare University
DELTA . . DePauw University
PI, . . Indiana University
LAMBDA . University of Michigan
TAU, . . Wabash College
IOTA. . . Hanover College
ALPHA XI, . . Knox College
CHI ,.... Beloit College
ALPHA BETA . University of Iowa
LAMBDA RHo, University of Chicago
ALPHA EPSILON, . Iowa Wesleyan
ALPHA PI, University of Wisconsin
RHo, . Northwestern University
BETA PI, University of Minnesota
ALPHA DELTA, Westminister College
ALI'HA NU, . University of Kansas
OMEGA, . . University of California
ALPHA ZETA, University of Denver
ALPHA TAU, University of Nebraska
ZETA PHI. University of Missouri
LAMBDA SIGMA, Leland Stanford. jr.
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NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. ESTABLISHED 1894. COLORS-PINK AND BLUE.
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI.
JOHN ARTHUR FUNK.
' JAMES ALEXANDER MCCAGUE. FRANCIS OSMOND PRATT. ANDREW JOSEPH SELZ.
ALBERT HOWE BIERWIRTI-I. ERNEST HALL.
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE.
J HARRY LINCOLN BORLAND. ' GEORGE EDWARD PENDER.
f SCHOOL OF LANV.
f LEON BERNARD GINSBURG.
SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY.
4. E. L. ALLEN. J. J. BRIDGES. GEORGE W. ROCKWELL.
JOHN ALLEN BLAIR. JEREMIAH V. WEMPLE. J. H. SANDERS.
' RICHARD E. LOCKE. CHARLES H. TAPPING.
j 4 93
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- Union College
University of Rochester
University of California
- Rensselaer Polytechnic School
- Lafayette College
- Alleghany College
- State College of Pennsylvania
- University of Pennsylvania
- University of the City of New York
- XVooster College
University of Michigan
- Rutgers College
Ohio State University
Q. Theta Nu Epsilon
FRATRES IN PRAESENTI.
THEO. CHANSIRLER, D. D., LL. D. S. EKRITARY, A. M.
F. REGISTRAR, A. M., LL. B.
T. H. E. DEAN, D. D., LL., D
E HENRY HEDGES ESSICKF JOHN JUNIOR GRAHAM. DUDLEY DALAND GESSLERFG
WALTER TAYLOR SHEPARDW BENJAMIN HORATIUS STERN. GEORGE LEWIS WICKESF
PERCY ARTHUR YALDENFP
LOUIS BECKER. GEORGE FRANCIS SWAN. FRANK HEATH, Ju.
J. EMIL WALSCI-IEID. FREDERICK P. KAFKA. CHESTER F. S. XVHITNEY.
BRUCE GRATTAN PHILLIPS. CLAUDE CECIL SMITH.
GEORGE 'WILLIAM ALGER
Phi Delta Phi.
FQUNDEDJBMI FIELD CHAPTER.FOUNDED1BW. E
' AUSTIN ABBOTT, LL. D., Dean. ISAAC F. RUSSELL, D. C. L., LL. D.
CHRISTOPHER G. TIEDEMAN, A. M., LL. M. FRANK G. ERVVIN, A. M., LL. B.
LESLIE TOMPKINS, A. M., Registrar.
CHARLES HORTON ANGLE UAB
RICHARD HENRY CLARKE
CHARLES BUNKER CRANE
HENRY POMEROY DAVISON
HEIXRY HEDGES ESSICK
FRANZ SIGEL JI
DAVID ANDRE LESPERANCE J
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN JONES
HOIVARD SIDNEY MEIGHAN
GEORGE X INCENT MULLAN
VVILLIAM HARRISOIX NORTHRUP JR
ALFRED CHARLES POST OPDYKE
FREDERICK GREGORY REYNOLDS
JOHN EDXVARD RUS'I OB
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FOUNDED AT CORNELL IN 1889.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
I ' LAw DEPARTMENT. CORNELL UNIVERSITY.
II LAW DEPARTMENT, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY.
-' ALIXANY LAW SCHOOL OF UNION UNIVERSITY.
ROBER1 P GREEN
WILLIANI HEARX HEATON
LAW DEPARTMENT, UNIVERSITY OF LIINNESOTA.
IJAXV SCI-IOOL, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY.
LAXV DEI'ARTMEN'I', UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
LMI DITARTMENI DICRINSON COLLEGE
LAW SLIIOOI, NORTIIXXI STI RN UNIVERSIIY
CLAINI NLE MAC KENLIL
JOHN K LICDONAID
LOUIS WAITON NIOONTY,
EDII IN HOLLABD NILHOL
ROIIII I SIEXVAR1 SCOTI,
Phi Beta Kappa.
ESTABLISHED AT N. Y. U. 1838.
ROLL OF THE UNITED CHAPTERS IN THE STATE OF NEW YORK.
1817-ALI-HA, ----- - - - - UI1iOH COHEQG
1838-BETA, . - - ' New York University
1867-GIXBIBIA, College of the Citv of New York
1869-DIQLTA, - - - Columbia College
1870-Ei-511,0N, - Hamilton College
1871-ZETA, - Hobart College
1878-ETA, Colgate University
1883 ,rl-IE'l'A, - Cornell University
1887-IOTA, University of Rochester
HENRX' M. BAIRD, D. D., LL. D., - - President.
JOI-IN I. STEVENSON, PH. D., - - Vice-President.
HENRY M. NIACCRACKEN, D. D., LL. D., - - Corresponding Secretary.
ABRABI S. ISAACS, PH. D., - - Recording Secretary.
DANIEL XV. LIERING, C. E., - - - Treasurer.
MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1895.
JULIUS A. BECKER. CHARLES SCOTT DEBIING. ISAAC H1-2N1iX' KIRBY.
JAMES OSCAR BOYD. ARTHUR HOAG HOXYLAND. XVALTEI: DENTON LUDLUAI.
BENJAMIN H. STERN.
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CHAPTER GF THE CFREEK FRATERNITY QHONORARY1.
EVERRE FRESCH MACKEED, Grand Baby.
IQHAHOLJ VVHISKER MARSHMALLOW, LL. D., Ph. DF?
FLUNKUS BLUFFUS IWORTUUS. T
BANGS T1'GER GODFORSAKEN.
SCHOT1' SLINGER DE ROPOVA.
B112 ME SUCKERSONOFAGUN, D. D. I
MIS1'ER CHAIRMAN BUMM.
BILLIARD BALLE HEA1'HE1i.
HAP1'X' CLAM1-: FRITTER7 '96,
Bi.-XMIIL DOWNS, '97.
BASS BAWL SECK
RED TOP BAKER, Ye everlasting kid of '95.
Special Adviser. T Sloped.
1 Stabbed. 5 Positively abhorred. '
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A I FIRST TERM.
. President, -----
LAWRENCE W. WHITNEY
- J. ARTIIUIQ FUNK.
.A Corresponchng Secretary, - - - CHARLES M. IWYERS. -
A Recording Secretary, - - -
- JAMES H. SHIPLEY.
I Censor, ----
- - VVILLAKD J. TOIIPKINS. - - -
Y . Elected Yearly, jfsiprarian, ---- J. OSCAR BQYD.
QRRIN S. VVIGHTMAN.
JAMES H. SIIIPLEV.
ROI3EIl'l' S. WVIGHTMAN
THOMAS J. MAC CARE.
Q Deasurer, ---- YVALTEI1 D. LUDLUM.
I ' MEMBERS OE EUCLEIAN.
, A I Class of '95, . Class of '96,
f 1. OSCAR Bom. LOUIS BROKER.
I AR1HUlx FUNK WALLALL L DURANI
BREDLRICK I HANDX FREDERILIE S GILSON
AIIIHUR H Hou LAND, THONIAS I MAL CALI
ISAAC H Knew EUGENE S MIIIS
NX AI IVR D LUDLUAI C M BIYI RS
HENRX' SALANI A L PARSONS
BLAJAXIIN H Sunm J H SHIPLEI
ORRIN S VVIGHIMAN GEORGE F SXVAN
CIIESIER F S VV1-IIINEY
Class of 97 LAWVRILNLE W WHI1NLv
HARRI W BROWN
EDXVIX L GAILVIN Class of 98
CHARLES F HOXX'LAND
J A MCCAGUE
L I SNXDER
I E CAMPBELL
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ROBERI S WICIIIAIAA
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EDWIN HUI LLIX
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XNILLARD 1. TOBIPKIIQ 97.
J. O. BOYD,
J. P A'I'XX'A1'ER,
F. C. DEBIING,
C. S. DEMINO,
I. H. IQIRBY,
A. H. PIOXVLAND,
E. S. MCKENZIE,
C. L, MEAD,
C. M. IWYERS,
VV. F. O'I"I'ARsON,
B. G. PI-IILLI1's,
F. C. SECIQERSON,
L. VV. 'XVHI'I'NEY,
W. J. GREACEN,
F. T. CLAYTON,
H H BANKS' R. B. COONS,
F' HANDY1 R. S XVIGIITMAN,
M E. CUNNINGHAM, E- 'W' XVAU-IN,
J- A- FUNK, C. F. LENT,
L. E. XVOLFE,
XV. H., ROllEli'1'S,
C. GIIIQSON, I
L. J. SNYDER,
A. A. ANDERSON,
M. B. G':X'l'ES,
GEOIQLIE XV. DOWNS,
L. VV. DEAIERRIT,
E. L. GARVIN,
E. XV. GREACEN,
GEORGE E. NIAYER,
1. A BICCAGUE,
H. A. CDSXVALD,
R. STANLEY POVEY
H. M. BIACDLTNALIJ
XV. E. PE'r'rIcsREW,
J. XV. GLENN.
C. F. PILAT,
L C. PRINCE,
XV. C. SANDY,
A. B. ALBRO,
I R. PRA'l"1',
A. J. SELZ,
C. SOULE BON,
GEORGE G. TLWACCRALI EX
F. 'W. 'lxOOKER,
I. R. EVANS.
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FRANCIS T. CLAx"I'ON, '96, - - President.
LAWRENCE XV. XVIfII'I'NEx', '96, - Vice-President.
BRUCE G. PI-III.I.II'S, '96, - - Treasurer.
LTOODY B. G'A'1'1ES, '97,
J. OSCAR Bona.
WAI. M. CARII-I:EI.I..
FRANCIS T. CI.AY'I'ON
XNALLACIQ L. DUR1XN'l'.
MOOIJV B. GIX'l'lES.
E. VV. GREIXCEN.
NVA1.'I'ER J. GREACEN.
C. L. MEAD.
CHARLES M. MX'E1iS.
A. L. PARSONS.
B. G. PI-III.I.IRS.
R. S'I'ANI.Ev POVEY.
LEON C. PRINCE.
LOUIS I. SNYDER.
GEORGIE. F. SWAN.
VVILLARII J. TOMRIQINS
E. VVILI-IELNI VVALLIN.
ORRIN S. W'IGH'I'IIAN.
ROBERT S. VVIGHTMAN
CIIESTER F. S. VVI-II'I'NEx
LAXVRENCE 'W. WHITNEX
GEORGE G. MACCRACKEN
CHARLES G. NVHEELER.
RENXX'ICI4 W. ABBOTT.
A. E. DECORDOVA.
E. T. NTCKENZIE.
C. C. SmI'I'I-I.
F. S. GIBSON.
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FRANK J. SMITH, Mu
W. ARNOLD BRADLEY.
JOHN I. GRAHAM.
GEORGE L. MOORE.
GEORGE E. DEVOLL.
sical Director. GEORGE C. MASON, Business Manager. X FM
2d TSHOIS-ALBER'L' H. BIERWIRTH. ff'
BRUCE G. PI-IILLIIIS. "
ANDREW I. SELZ. Ziff
ORRIN S. XVIGHTMAN. gh:
FRANCIS T. CLAYTON. 2d Basses-I. ARTHUR FUNK.
RAI'l'IAEL A. ESTE. JOHN G. LYDECRER. ,-
WI1. P. HADXXVEN, IR. ALBERT L. PARSONS. F.,
ARTHUR H. PIONVLAND. DANIEI, D. TOMIIKINS.
N. C. DEVOLL. NIILES R. BRACEWELL.
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LBERT A. ANDERSON.
GEORGE VVASHINGTON DOWNS. C- SOUU3 BOR-
CHARLES FLETCHER LENT JOHN R- EVANS-
GEORGE IEDWARD BIAYER. LILON CUSHING PRINCE
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V1ce P1es1dent CHAS G XV
Treasm S1 C C SMITH
Secretary HOWARD BILL
Pres1dent of Amerlcan Repubhcau College League 1594 91
THEODORE FOX N Y U Lau, 0
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J. T. FETHERSTON,
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WM. C. CANNIFF,
O. D. CARLSON,
B. P. ALLEN, -
J. E. CAMPBELL,
WVRI. P. HADWEN,
H. E. MEVERS,
A. SALMON, -
Ninety-Seven Calculus Club
Great Gold Guarder.
Exploder of Theorerns
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THOMAS FLOY ADRIANCE. CHARLES XVALTER BOGERT. FRANK NVASHINGTON DARLING.
EDWIN CLARENCE ECKEL. JOHN GRAHAM.
GEOIIGE YV. OSHORNE. HENRY BERGMAN SINGER.
ORRIN VVILMER SNODGRASS.
ANTHONY -F. GRUNEN'1'HAL. FREDERICK P. KAEKA.
BRUCE G. PHILLIPS. GEORGE FRANCIS SWAN.
RENWICK VV. AHIaO'I"I'. HARRY XV, BROWN. YVILLIAM A. HUDSON
FRANK M. T1-IORIIURN. ERIK 'WILHELII XVALLIN.
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THOMAS FLOY ADRIANOE, '95.
VVILLIAIYI CANNIFF, '97.
FRANK WASHING'I'ON DARLING, '95.
ANTHONY F. GRUNENTHAL, '96.
GUSTAVE MORRIS MEYER, '96.
WINIFRED H. ROBERTS, '96.
CLAUDE CECIL SMITH, 96.
CHARLES VVALTER BOGERT, '95.
JOHN FURLONG CREEDEN, '96.
EDXVIN CLARENCE ECKEL,
FREDERICK P. KAFKA, 96.
GEORGE HENRY MAT1'HENVS, '96,
FREDERICK SKENE, '96.
VVM. AUGUSTUS HUDSON, '9'7.
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The lchabod Club.
M EM BE RS.
J. OSCAR Bovn. FREDERICK H.DEblING.
JAMES E. CAMPBELL. WM. J. MARSHALL.
RICHARD B Cooxs. CHARLES M. RIVERS.
CHARLES S. DEIIING GEORGE W. OSBORN.
JOHN R. PRAT'I'.
ERIR WILIIELRI WALLIN.
Grand High Ichabod,
FREDERICK H. DEIIING.
Grand Old Founder,
NVILLIARI J. MARSHALL.
Grand Big Host,
JOHN R. PRA'r'r.
Grand Hollow C ocoa-drinker Qcompetitive
CHARLES M. NIYERS.
Grand Vocal Gas-Venter Qcompetitive
GEORGE YV. OSBORN.
Place of meeting: With the Grand Big Host, Butler Dormitory.
Time of meeting: Cocoa boils at 10:30 p. m., on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, during term-time.
Special meetings called after each heavy snow-fall.
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IN ETHICS. Parsons and Godfrey enter. 6
r PROF. BALLARD-U Here we have a wicked and a righteous man, I clicln't say f'f" :
which was which." -F
The class has an old-fashioned break-clown. . 1 fr
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EVANS, '98 Qtranslatingj-" Der Vater raucht sein pfeifschen.-The water , pl 5 4
rattles in the pipes." Qlsaacs faintsj ' i
PROI' STEVENSON Qdiscussinof the natu1e of f1 iction M1 Goodelman xx hen '
you are Slttlng on a slantmo roof uhmt 1S there to keep you from tumblmv onto
the Ground below 7
GOODLLNIANI fm chsoustj YVhy the roof of course
And then rn w1lcl enthusmsm he clasped her to hrs booz1asm
PROP LADUF f1I1 Calculusj M1 Meyers d1d you have any trouble W th
s these examples P
NIEXI RS 96 No sn but I coulcln t get the answers
W If P1101 HERING Th1S 1S a compound pendulum because rt IS not a slmple
X A endulum, see '
Class attempts to look WISC
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New York University Athletic Association.
President, J, EMU, WALSCHEID, Vice-President, WINIFRED H. ROBER'FS
Secretary, HARRY VV. BROWN. Treasurer, EDWIN L. GARVIN.
For '95, EDWIN C. ECKEL. For '96, CLAUDE C. SMITI-I. For '97, ROBERT S. WVIGI-ITMAN
For '98, RENWICK W. ABBOTT. For Law School, ALBER'I' L. BOSWELL.
For Medical School, GEORGE L. VVICKES. For Engineering School, FREDERICK P. KAFKA.
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The Inter-Collegiate Association of Amateur Athletes of America.
U. of California,
COLLEGES OF THE ASSOCIATION.
Harvard, N. Y. U,
U. of Iowa, U. of Pa.,
U of Michigan Stevens
C C NT Y Syracuse
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION
J M IQENDRICK U of Pa
F M GODDARD Trmity
RUSSELL Vxx ARNSDALE Rutgeis
GEO A CRONIPTON Harvaid G R SxxA1N Princeton
G T KIRBY Columbia J E AVALSCHEID I Y U
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EX-Ewl? Y RY13CORD.
one Yards L, H, Cary, Princeton. 10 sec. May 30, 1891
TWOJFXBGQQ Yf-fds L. H. Cary. Princeton. 21 4-5 sec. May 30,1891.
One"FQ'jf3ffafdS H. L. Williams. Yale. 15 4-5 sec. May 30, 1891
T W0'T1Qfff3fQ'a1'dS H. L. Williams. Yale. 1-5 see. May 30 1891
Four-P5212 Yards G. B. Shattuck. Amherst. 49 1-2 sec. May 30 1891.
Half Mile Run. NV. C. Dohm. Princeton. 1 min. 57 1-2 sec. May 31 1890.
Mile Run. Chas. Kilpatrick. Union. 4 min., 26 4-5 sec. May 26 1894
Tlgggggle W. H. Glenny, jr Yale, 5 min., 41 4-5 sec. May 27 1893
O-gzmile F. H. Borcherling. Princeton. 6 min., 52 4-5 sec. May 30, 1892.
BIEEEIETTEP Victor Mapes. Columbia. 22 ft., 11 1-4 in. May 30, 1891.
Hlfgqnxfffp G. R. Fearing. Harvard. 6 fr. o 1-2 in. May 30, 1892.
Putting Shot. W. o. Hleleek. Yale. 42 feet. May26, 1894.
Throwing Hammer. VV. O. Hickok. Yale, 123 ft., 9 in. Blay 26, 1394,
Pole Vaulting. C. T. Buckholtz. Univ. of Pa. 10 ft., 10 1-8 in. May 27, 1893,
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CAPTAIN, WILLIAM SEGGIE, JR.
FROM THE UNDERGRADUATE COLLEGE
Hmm H BAWKS 9:1 THEODORE A GESSLER 94
ALLRED C BENEDIC1 97 PERRX C PLNII 94
HOXXARD BILL 97 BRLCEG PHILLIIS 96
Enwm C ECKEL 95 WINIFRTD H Romzl IS 96
FRAIXK VV DAIIIING 95 I EMIL XVALSCHILIJ 96
XVIIIIAM P HADxx1-.lx J 9 CHES'1IIlx F S WH11!xEY 96
FROM THE LAW SCHOOL
FRIDERILI M CROSSET1 94 CLAREACF M SXIOC1
FROM THE MEDICAL SCHOOL
F1aED1:R1c,1 ADAMS 95 Gnomn L NVILIES 97
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Fifth Annual Spring Field Meeting
OF THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, AT THE BERKELEY OVAL,
MORRIS HEIGHTS, NEW YORK CITY, MAY 4, 1894, AT 2.30 P. M.
OFFICERS OF THE MEETING.
REIfEREE, WILLIAM K. GILLE'I"I', N. Y. A. C.
JUIJGES-For Field Events-JOHN J. MOORI-IEAIJ, CARLOS MORALES, GEORGE W. RANIDALL.
" For Track EV6UtS-VEIKNON E. CARROLL, JOI-IN E. RUSTON, FRANK L. MANNING.
NIEASUKERS-BENJAMIN H. STERN, HARRY W. BROXVN, I ORRIN XV. SNODGRASS.
TIMEKEEPERS-C. G. VOORHEES, S. I. A. C.. DAVID W. ARMSTRONG, C. C. A. W., ' 'VICTOR HUNGEREORD, C. C. A. W.
SCORERS-HENllX' B. SINGER, FRED P. KAIFKA, JAMES H. BLAKE.
STARTER-RAYMOND G. SIIII-MAN, C. C. A. W. ANNOUNCER--JOHN G LYDECKER.
I JUIJGE Ol? XVALKING-LEON B. GINSHURG.
GAMES COIIIAIITTEE-BENJAAIIN H. STERN, FRANK W. DARLINII, GEORGE T. MORTIAIER, JACOB L. NEWAIAN,
JOHN J. GRAI'lAM, JOHN F. TNUCKER, CHARLES BREUNEAIAN, JR.
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THLE JIE IQS
NINETY SIX WINNERS OF THE BOWL
100 YARDS AIIRED C BENEDICI 97 1115Sec PERRX C PEBlf 94 JULIUSA BECISEI
9 WIRIFRED H ROBERIS 96 2415s c E S WALZ 'lh CI-IESIER F S XVIIIIREI
'P HURDLE PERRX C PERIZ 94 31 15Sec GEOIGE L WICIRES M HEAIKX H BAINICS 9
FREDERICK ADANIS, Med 60Z5Sec GEORGE L WICRES M HERRI H BANISS, 95
MILE RUN EDWIN C ECKEL 95 5111111 4625SecS GEORGE N BOEHM 96 IOIINI GIAHAIII 95
HALF MILE RUN J EMIL WALSCHEID 96 2mm 2245Sec C CLAUDE SIIITI-I 96 WALIERJ GREACER 96
NIILE WALIS THEODORE A GESSLER 94 8mm 37 Sec HOXVAIQD BILL 97
2 MILE BICYCLE WILLIIII P HADWEN JR 97 6mIn 4895Sec FRAk1x W DARLIBG 95 VVAILACII L DURANI, 96
RUNIIIRG HIGH JUMI 101-IR A BIAIR T 5 ft 6111 GEORGE L WICI LS M WILLIARI SLGGIE JR 90
RURNING BROAD JUMP GEORGE L VVICKFS M 17 ft 1111 HAI RY H BARRS 95 VVILLIAM SIGGIE JR 96
TI-IROWIRG HAMIIILR CLARERCE M SNIOCR L 83 ft 31I1 FREDJRICIS M CIROSSEII L j DIII VVALSCIIEID
PUITIRG T1-Ib SI-IoI FREDERICK M CROSSEIT L 30 ft J ERIIL WALSCIIEID, 96 THORIAS F ADRIARCL 95
POLE VAULI JOIN A BLAIR T 8ft GEORCE L WICICES M BRUCE G PHILLIIS 96
CLASSES SCORED POINTS AS FOLLOWS
FlTSfS Seconds Thzrds FlI'SlS Seconds ThIrdS
CLASS 96 CLASS 94
CLASS '95 CLASS 94
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1 NINETY-FQUR 'VARSITY TEAM.
CHARLES J. PFLUG, CAPTAIN. ANTONIE P. VOISLAWSKY, IVIANAGER
J. BENJAMIN KOPF, Catcherg ROBERT M. MCNAUGIIT, ELIIER T SHARP, Pitchersg CHARLES J. PI-'LUG, lst b.g MURRAX' W. SEAGEARS1 211 bi
1 HENRY H BANKS, 3d b g EDNVARD F DAY, s.s 5 ROBERT S. VVIGHTMAN, left f.: VVILLIAM P. HADWEN, JR-,l'f. fg
JOI-IN T. FEATHERSTON, c. E.
Full Back, J. T. FEATHERSTON.
T kl W. P. HADXKVEN,
ac es' H. E. MEYERS.
Full Back MARTIB H VOGEL
jCHAR11:S G HILL
Tackles lj WES1ERX ELT TOOKER
'97 Football Team.
Captain, -I. A. MCCAGUE.
S O. D. CARLSON.
Half Backsfq CHARLES F. VHOWLAND.
Center Rush, G. L. BROWN.
, 5 WALTER GOODCHILD.
Gualds' ZJOHN C. G1iEX'.
98 Football Team
Captam ALBERT R BEAL
5 ALBERT R BEAI
Half Backq f MAIQTIB KEBIPBER
Center Rush HARRX G'OLDSN1I1'H
G d SWVALTER GOODCHILD
ual' S QJOHN C GIKEY
Substxtute H E CARLSON
Quarter Back, W. CANNIEF.
S J. A. lWCCAGUE. .
End Rush' Q C. L. GARVIN.
Ouarter Back ERNEST HALL
S RENXNICK W ABBOTT
End Rush Q BTNJ F POSTER ,
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Varslty Focntball Team
SEASON OF 1894
H B SINGER 90 Manage1 I D WALSCHEID 96 Captam
F1111 Back W J R THIERS 98 Half Backs I E WALSCHEID 96 C F S Wx-m1xEx 96 A R BEAL 98
Oualter Back H H BAINKS 95
Center Rush C L MEAD 96 T B BUI'IU'Nl M I B Kon M Guards F P KXIIA 96 W GOODCHIID 98
Tackles J DWYET' 97 H E MYERS 97 J H PRITCHARD 96
End Rush W P HADWEN1 .T 97 I P FEATHLRSTONI 97
B F FOSTER 98 Tackle M KENIIXER 98 Half Back M H VOGEI 98 Ouarter Back F W TooK1:R 98 End Rush
J A MLCAGU1: End Rush C C SMITH End Rush REINXNICK W ABBOTT Halt Back
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The Athletic Association of the Faculty of the New York University.
LESLIE I. TOMPKINS, D. D., LL. D.
r id t, . . - - - ,
?7ii2-Pi-gsiderrt, , . CHARLES HENRY SNONV, D. D., LL. D., Dean.
Secretary, . " BILLY " GILLE'1'T. contested by " EARNIE " S11-iLER.it
Treasurer, . . . HENNEREY M. BAIRD, C. E.
Registrar, , . . HENNEREY M. MACCRACIQEN. LL. B.. M. A.
All the Eaculty except Cardinal Woolsey.
FACULTY FIELD DAY.
Ohio Field, University Heights, N. Y., February 29, 1895, '7 p. m.
judge of Events, HOMIEORM HERRING. Judge Of Herring, BABBI-ING BRISTOL-
. Gate Keeper.
L. J. TOMPKINS, .... . . . .
RUMD1EV RUSSELL, . . . Holder of the Bottle.
HOLLOWING HALL, . . Announcer, Starter and Time Keeper.
MASON, , , , ..... ' . Bill Poster.
'N SNow . . Aides-de-camp Qmixers of Paste for Masonl.
LADUE BROW , .
BONY BAIRD-Running High jump, 6 min., 2 sec.. . . . . Qwhen the string broke,
CHANCEY MAC.-100 yards dash, . . . Qhad his stays on and couldn't startj
SANDOXV STODDARD-Putting 20 lb. shot, . . Qwent to pieces on second triall
INVINCIBLE ISAACS-ThTOVV1I'1g 20 lb. hammer, . Qthrew it all right but went with itj
SALUBRIO Us SIHLER-Wheelbarroxv race. . . Cstopped with a hot boxj
IJIVIPORE LoEis-Broad jump. . . . . . ' . . . ffell Hath
PRANCING PRINCE-1 mile walk, ........ the walked but the peopleiskippedj
BRISTLING BRUSH-HOP, step and jump. 23 feet, ..... tgot as far as the step and forgot to juznpj
ROLLICKING BALLARD-220 yards hurdle, . . Qcracked his shin on the first, carried the rest with him, exit in ambulancej
STONY STEVIE-3 miles run in a sack, . QMac wasn't in it, but Stevie was, time, 1 1-4 hours when the clock stoppedj
TRILBY Buss-Pole vault, 17 feet, ...... Qfetched up duobzzs rum pedzbusj
4' Owing to the odious practice of combines on the Faculty, this difficulty arose. -
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President. C. VV. Bomzlvr. Vice-President, O. VV. SNODGRASS
Secreta1'y,VV. L. DUIIIINT. T1'easu1'er,F. P. ICAFKA.
1895. J. I. GRAIIAAI, G. G. Vocm., A. H. HOXX'I,zXNIJ, j. A. FUNIQ, F. XV. DARLING
C. XV. Boc:1:Ia'I', J. A. BIQQKIQII.
1896. C. C. SmI'I'I-I, W. L. DIIIIIINT, G. N. Bom-III, E. S. MII.I,s, F. P. KIIFIQA, A. E. BTUNSON.
1897. VV. P. HAIJNX'EN, D. D. 'I'oMI'IqINs, NVM. A. BII.xImI.I5x', XV. L. LEVY. GEO. F. SWAN.
1898. M. KIQNIIINILI1, BENJ F. Fos'I'IcR. F. XVES'l'I2RVEL'l' 'FO0KER.
'IIIE WINNERS IN TENNIS 'I'oUI1NAM1cN'I' IIELII IN JUNE, 1894, wmua:
Singles, 411 GEORGE NA'I'I-IAN BOEIINI, '96 Q25 joIfIN VosIsUIu:II IRWIN, '94.
Doubles, JOIIN VOSIIURGI-I IRWIN, '94, and GIzoImIz FRANCIS SXVAN, '96.
A 136 J
Engagement Clubs Of N. Y. U.
FOR "BETTER OR FOR VVORSE."
MELVILLE E. CUNNINGHAM, '95. ARTHUR HOAG HOXNILAND, '95, ORRIN WILAIER SNODCRASS, '95.
FRANCIS T. CLAYTON. '9G. FREDERICK C. SECKERSON, '9G.9I CHAIQLES LARUE MEAD, '96.
JOHN PRENTICE TAYLOR '96. JULIUS EMIL WALSCHEID, '96, RICHARD B. COONS, '97,
GEORGE W. DOWNS. '97. JOHN R. PRATT, '98,
IN AGRICULTURAL PURSUITS QRAISING CANEJ.
JOHN J. GRAHABI, '95. HARRY W. BROXVN, '97, HERBERT E. IVIEYERS, '97.
JAMES OSCAR BOYD, '95. LIELVILLE E. CUNNINCHAM. '95. C. S. DEh1ING,,95:
G. W. OSBORN, '95, F. T. CLAYTON, '96. JAMES H. SHIRLEY, '96.
L. W. WHITNEY, '96. LAURELL W. DELIERITT, '97. JOHN SYLVESTER C. MULRONEY, '9'7.
IN CARPENTRY QMAICING JOINTSD.
EDWIN C. ECKEL. '95. FRANK W. DARLING, '95. C. W. BOGERT, '95. JOHN J. GRAHAM. '95,
IN SCULPTURING CON BUSTSJ.
JOHN J. GRAHAIVI, '95, EDWIN C. ECKEL, '95, FRANK YV. DARLINC, '95.
I IN BASEBALL QIN BATTINGJ.
J. OSCAR BOYD, '95, ' ARTHUR H. HOWLAND, '95. WALTER J. GIKEACEN, '96. JAMES A. MCCACUE, '9'7.
4'HiS better-half was not stabbed.
4-Q41 IJ JA .iouvw
'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah E
Psi U, Psi U,
'Rr1h, 'Ral'1, 'Ral1, 'Rah !
Su, He, Hi, Ho, Hi!
'Ral1, 'Rah, 'Ral1, 'Rah !
Delta Phi !
'Rah, 'Rah, Zeta!
'Rah, 'Rah, Psi !
'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, Rah !
Zeta Psi I
D. U., Delta U, Delta Upsilon !
D. U., Delta. U, Delta Upsilon!
D. U., Delta U, Delta Upsilon!
PHI GAMMA DELTA.
'Rah, 'Rah, Phi Gam !
,Rah, 'Rah, Delta!
'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, ,Rah! l
Phi Gamma Delta 1
BETA 'THETA P1.
Phi Kai Phi, Beta Theta Pi !
Wooglin ! Wooglin ! !
t . - V.
THETA NU EPSILON.
'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah ! The-ta Nu I
'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah I The-ta Nu !
Rah, 'Rah, 'Rahl The-ta Nu!
Theta Nu Epsilon !
fi - R .
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A little brush between '97 and '98.
THE SONG OF JUBILEE.
Take yo' harps from off de Willoxxis. " Sing de song of jubilee U-
Blow de trumpets ! Sound de timbrels ! For we all at last are free.
An' we're all right glad an' happy, for de promise hab come true,
An' we'll eber sing de praises ob de dear old N. Y. U.
Fo' we've crossed our Jordon Ribber. Crossed to de promised lan'.
Crossed from de noisy city to a country high an' gran'.
Far beyond our jordan Ribber we can see de Palisades,
An' de mighty Hudson Flowing, till in distance far it fades.
jus' beneath us throbbing, panting, run de engines great an' strong.
Oh de mighty Central Rail Road, an' de Northern puffs along.
Here de grind can grind his hardes' without thought of catching trains,
Fo' de centre ob New jersey, or Long Island's distant plains,
Fo' de Dormitory's handy where de grind can grind his bes',
An' de " Frats" all hab dey houses, where dey hab slick times Iguess.
O de campus 's "broad and spacious," an' dey say de " Gym " is great,
VVhich de Fathers ob de College hab completed jus' ob late.
Now de Base Ball Team is playing and adoing ob dey bes', '
For de glory ob de College, may dey hah de bes' success.
An' de Athletes all am training an' dey practice eb'ry day.
Now de Spring Games will be somethin', an' we'll soon be proud to say,
VVhen de X7IOLE'l' am published an' de records down in print,
" See de height ob dat jump," an' then, " XVhat's de matter with dat sprint?
Now de Football boys mus' practice, an' put, in an' make a name,
Fo' de glory ob de college-jus' to add on to our fame.
jus' as soon as we are able we mus' hab a College Crew,
VVith de Harlem nigh for practice for de men ob N. Y .U.
Cause we must be up an' coming, since we're shaping what will be
A College great an' mighty, with a fame beyon' de sea.
An we ve got to build iight broadly an to lay a corner stone
That xx 1ll last through generations an which never will sink down
Oh ' de vision ob de future rises up befo my eyes
While de book ob ancient glories spread befo me open lies
On its yellow leaves are wiitten names whose fame hah Hlled the lan
Names of men whose deeds are famousg they're a strong an' mighty ban'.
But de glory ob de future, an' de deeds that will be done,
By the men Wh0've yet to enter in de days that are to come,
VVill be greater an' far brighter than in days that have gone past.
See de throng that is advancing-Hear de mighty trumpet blast.
Hear de song dat dey are singing as dey march along de way.
To our College we are loyal an' we sing her praise alway,
Oh I we'll eber sing de praises, an' we'll eber he right true,
To our much loved Alma Maier-To our dear old N. Y. U.
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"W12'vE REACIiED THE PROMISED LAND."
. x '-
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Frederick Skene. Claude C. Smith. Walter
Frederick P Kafka. Chester F. S. VVhitney
Greacen. Williaih Seggie Jr
Cnas. G. Wheeler.
PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY.
VOL. VI. THE '96 VIOLET. IVIAY, 1895
BOARD OF EDITORS.
Chosen to represent the Fraternity and Non-Fraternity men of the Class.
CHESTER F. S. VVHITNEY ffor Psi Upsilonj, EDITOR-IN-CIIII:If.
. CLAUDE C. SMITH ffor Delta. Phij, - - BUSINESS IN-LINAGER.
I WALTER -I. GREACEN Qfor Zeta Psij, - - - NIISCELLANEOUS ORc:ANIzA'I'IoNs.
I CHARLES G. VVHEELER Ifor Phi Gamma Deltab, I - GIIINDS.
VVILLIAM SEGGIE, IR. Cfor Delta Epsilonj - - - MISCDLLIINIES.
FREDERICK P. KAFKA Qelected by the non-fraternity menj, - - II,LIIs'I'I:A'I'IoNs.
, FREDERICK SKENE Qelected by the non-fraternity menj, -' INDIVIDUAL RECORDS.
, 143 x, I
The University Law Review.
A JOURNAL OF ACTUAL LAW, AND ITS RELATIONS TO SCIENCE AND PUBLIC WELFARE
AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY,
UNDER THE EDITORIAL sUP1zRv1s10N OF
AUSTIN A.13J3OTT, LL. E., DEAN OF THE LAW SCHOOL-
If the law were not progressive, civilization would be stationary. We review its past to ascertain its course and measure its
advances, to learn precisely what it is to-day, and prepare for its fresh and truer expression to-morrow.
jjilblliihflll flfoizfhljf .fVz'11z' 31071105 in Mc Year.
SUBSCRIPTION, 52.00 A YEAR.
FREDERICK M. CROSSETT, Manager,1122 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
The University Quarterly.
PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY QUARTERLY ASSOCIATION.
EDITORS EOR TI-IE YEAR 1894-'95, NOVEMBER TO AUGUST.
BENJAMIN H. STERN, '95.
ORRIN IV. SNODGRASS, '95.
HENRY H. BANKS, '95, -V ---- - Current Literature,
I. ARTHUR FUNK, '95, A Exchanges and Colleffe Items.
HENRY B. SINGER, '95, A - - - Law.
FREDERICK P. KAEKA, '96, - Engineering News
HARRY VV. BROVVN, I97, - Facta Actaque.
WILLIAM HUDSON, '97, ------ - Personals.
OFFICERS OF TI-IE ASSOCIATION. I
HENRY H, BANKS, '95, President. I. ARTHUR FUNK, '95, Secretary.
I EIGHTEENTH YEAR.
A weekly, non-partisan newspaper, devoted to the interests of the various departments and organi-
zations of "New York University."
Alumni notes are solicited, and will be cheerfully published.
Subscription price, - - - - 1894-95, SQ-0.50.
To be enlarged-Subscription price, 1895-96, 1.00.
MOODY B. GATES, '97,
JOHN R. EVANS, '9S.
Editors and Publishers.
Founded as a Monthly, November 1.5, 1858 3 re-established as a bi-weekly, December 6, 18945 changed
to a Weekly, january 3, 1895. Registered by the Faculty.
iln flbemoriam. 'il
REV. SAVIUEL HANSON COXE, D. D., Died Utica, N. Y., January 26, 1895
EUGENE LAWRENCE, Died New York City, August 17, 1894.
REV. REUBEN SMITH GOODMAN, Died Grand Rapids. Michigan, August 30 1894
REV. ALEXANDER RAFISAY THOFIPSON, D. D., Died Summit, N. J. February 7 1895
EDWIN R. LUDLOW, Died July 25, 1894.
CHARLES AYCRIGG CSpecia1 Coursey, Died Passaic, N. J., July 2, 1894.
REV. CHARLES H. FORCE, Died Mamaroneck, N. Y., Flarch 5, 1895.
GENERAL THADDEUS P, MOTT QNon-Graduatep. Died Toulon, France
REV. SAMUEL DODD, Died Garfield, N. Y., December 7, 1894.
REV. THOMAS CARTER, Died Boonton, N. J., November 3, 1894.
PROF. JAMES WILSON LARIMORE. Died Chicago, Ill., Muay 30, 1894
PROFESSOR JEROME ALLEN, Ph. D., Died Brooklyn, May 26 1894
' PROFESSOR VINCENZO BOTTA, Died New York, October 5, 1894
MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL.
ELBERT B. MONROE, .Died April 21, 1894.
ALFRED L. LOOMIS, 11. D., LL. D., Died January 28, 1895.
WILLIAM I'1. TAYLOR, D. D., Died New York, February 8, 1895
R. WIGHTMAN-" Professor Prince, I see that my group requires Semitic i. I don't understand how I can take this
course, seeing that I have had none of the elementary Semitic courses, and know nothing about Hebrew."
PROFESSOR PRINCE-A' O, my dear Mr. VVightman, you are laboring under a great misapprehension. Semitic i
has nothing whatever to do with Semitic. It is only called so because it happens to be given by myself, and in the Semitic
room. It might as well be called English, some letter or other, or anything else for that matter: if it were given by any
other professor, as by Mr. Stoddard, for instance, in which case, you see it would be called an English course. You know
this course is one upon the subject of comparative philology. It is called Semitic i, however, but, as I said before, has
nothing whatever to do with Semitic."
MR. XVIGl'I'l'MAN-L' I understand, professor."
'PROFESSOR PRINCE--U Yes, you see that's all there is to it. It's called Semitic i, but no knowledge, whatever, of Semitic
languages is required. It's only a name. You see it might be called English x, or j, or anything if Mr. Stoddard gave it."
MR. YVIGHTMAN-"I understand, professor, I shall enjoy the course very much." ,
PROFESSOR PRINCE-H I hope you will, Mr. XVightman. Donlt be at all frightened by the name, will you? Remember
that it has nothing whatever to do with Semitic, and is only called so because it is given by the Semitic professor, andin the
Semitic room. I hope I have made it clear."
MR. XVIGI-ITMAN-'A Yes, very, thank you. I am greatly obliged."
PROFESSOR PRINCE- " Not at all, Mr. lVightmang I am sorry that name gave rise to any misunderstanding. It certainly
does look as if the course had something to do with Semitic, but I assure you it is not so. N03 no. You don't know Hebrew,
of course, but that doeSn't make any difference at all. There will be no Hebrew or Semiticin the course. I hope you under-
MR. vVlGl'I'I'MAN-H Yes, professor, I-"
PROFESSOR PRINCIQ-"DOll't be in a hurry, Mr. XVightmang I only want to add that I'm very sorry this thing bothered
you. It's very natural, I'm sure, that you should have thought as you did. But nog Semitic i is only comparative philology,
or the study of various languages, and its name is only on account of the place in which it is given and the lecturer. You
understand don't you? "
MR. 'WIGHTRIAN-" Perfectly, thank yon."
PROFESSOR PRINCE-L' Yes, that's right, nothing Semitic about it, so come right on in the class."
MR. 'XV1n:n'1'M,xN-" I will, professor. Thank you very much."
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Pkolfizssok PRINCE-"DO11,t mention it. Don't blame you at all. Semitic i, as a name for comparative philology, is
certainly very misleadiug, but I hope I have made it clear. Remember, nothing whatever to do with Semitic."
Mr. 'Wightman has no sooner made his escape, than Mr. Cunningham enters with the same questiong and the same
conversation ensues. '
Later in the morning Professor Prince meets Mr. Boyd, whom he hails as follows: " Mr. Boyd, I wish you would explain
to Mr. Vifightman about Semitic i. I'm afraid he doesn't understand about it. You see these men that haven't studied
Hebrew think this is a Hebrew course, and it scares them. I had a second's talk with Mr. Vfightman about it this morning, but
am afraid I didn't make it clear. You'll tell him,won't you, that Semitic i has nothing whatever to do with Semitic,
that it's only the name given it because it happens to be given by me, and in my room. You know it might as well be called
English or something, if it were given by Mr. Stoddard, for instance, or some one else. Iwish you would make it plain.
Iim afraid he doesn't understand, and oh, yes, I-but go, Mr. Boyd. there's Mr. Cunningham. He doesn't understand it
either, you'll tell him about it too, won't you? I'll be so much obligedl You see these men are very much afraid of the
word Semitic, and it requires some explanation to set them right. I hope you'll help me make it clear to them. Yes, thank
you, good morning. Remember to tell them that it has nothing whatever to do with Semitic. Oh, there's Mr. Myers. May I
have a word with you, Mr. Myers? Thank youg yes. Now I wish if you see Mr. Cunningham or Mr. W'ightman about, you
would explain to them about that course Semitic i. You see etc. etc."
Mr Deming appears.
PROFESSOR PRINCE-" Oh, Mr. Deming, have you seen Mr. 'Wightman or Mr. Cunningham? If you do, I wish you would
try to convince them that Semitic i has nothing whatever to do with Semitic. You see etc., etc."
Exit Deming. Enter Ludlum.
PROFESSOR PRINCE-" Mr. Ludlum if you should happen to see Mr. Cunningham or Mr W'ightman about, Iwish you
would speak to them about Semitic i. I have spoken to them about it, but I'm afraid they don't understand. They fancy
that because the course is called Semitic i, it requires some previous knowledge of Semitic, but you see etc., etc."
Mr. Howland is seen in the distance, walking in an opposite direction.
Pnorissson PRINCE, Qloudlyj-"Oh, Mr. Howland, is Mr. lVightman anywhere around, or Mr. Cunningham? I wanted to
say something to them about Semitic i. You know they don't quite understand it. They think they have to know Hebrew,
and all that sort of thingg but you see etc., etc."
Mr. Vogel enters.
PROFESSOR PRINCE-" Did you see Mr. lfVightman or Mr. Cunningham as you came up, Mr. Vogel ? You know those men
are worried about Semitic i.. I wish you'd explain it to them, if you see them. You see etc., etc."
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The Day of Prayer for Colleges. L
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1895.
This day, being appointed by many Christian denominations as a Day of Prayer for
Colleges, is observed at the University by the suspension of the ordinary exercises, and by
public worship, with at sermon delivered by some Alumnus.
In Association Hall, at 10:00 a. m., under the auspices of
IFITE Youms 1'IIEN'S ClIRiS'l'lAN AssocIA'r1oN.
In the University Chapel, at 11100 a. m., Sermon delivered by
REV. HENRY M. BROWN, '86, of the Christ Congregational Church.
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THURSDAY APRIL 18 1895
Under the ZLISPICGS of the Class of 1890 11 10 9. m 1n the Gymn'1s1um
VIus1c UNH El sux GLFL C1 U11
Address Cnxss PR1:s1DE1x1 JULIUS A BLC111
Founders Day Oratron
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Musrc Umx 11145111 NIAINDOLIIN C1 UI
Founders Day Poem WILIIANI I MA1s11A11
MUSIC, UMx11as11x GLFI C1 UI!
J ARLHLR FUNI Chanrnan
Laymg of Corner stone of Memoual Column Founders Day Committee lj Osc xu Boxn
Dnector FRABI XV DAIIINC
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OE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 31, 1894
AT EIGHT o'CLocK, AT THE MUSIC HALL.
JOHN J. MOORHEAD, Chairman. VERNON E. CARROLL. . JOSEPH BRODY
JOHN T. VAN RIPER. ELBERT R. FAIRCHILD. ANTONIE P. VOISLAVVSKY
JOHN HENRY MACCRACKEN, ex-officio.
Grand Marshals, THEODORE B. BARRINGER, JR. GEORGE IV. RANDALL
ENGLISH SALUTATORY ORATION, JOSEPH B. LYMAN, New York City
GREEK SALUTATORY ORATION, WRALPH KIREY, Roslyn, N. Y.
ORATION-" The Modern Social Engine."
GEORGE WOODRUITF VRANDALL, Brooklyn, N. Y.
SCIENTIFIC ORATION-"The Relation of the Physical Sciences."
JOSEPH BRODY, New York City.
ORATION-" Suffrage a Statutory Right?
"fJAMEs EDDY BLAKE, Brooklyn, N. Y.
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. ORATION-" A Dangerous Tendency Of the Age."
JOHN X7OSBURGH IRWIN, New York City.
VII. ORATION-" Social Evilsf'
ak-TULIUS COHEN, New York City.
VIII. PHILOSOPHICAL ORATION-" The Perversion of Law."
THEODORE BOWE BARRINGER, JR., New Or' ity.
IX. VALEDICTORY ORATION-"Possibilities."
JOHN HENRX' MACCRACKEN, New York City.
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At 12 O'c1ock hour. 1' Good mor
7FEXC11SSd from speaking.
Class Day Exercises of the Class of '94.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, MAY THE TWENTY-EIGHTH, EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND NINETY-FOUR,
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN CONCERT HALL.
Grand Marshal, ------ CARLOS 1YIORALIQSy CALVO.
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE.
T. B. BARRINGER, JR., CHAIRMAN.
E. L. BI,AUX'IiI.'I'. F. L. MANNING.
T. A. GI'1SSI,I41Ii. G. XV. RAN1m1.1,.
Class Poem, -
Proph ecy, V -
Farce in Facultate,
Oration, - -
ORDER OF EXERCISES.
JOHN HICNRX' B'I,xcCRACR1sN,
J. EDDY Bi.A1c14:.
JOHN R. RUS'I'ON.
,FI-IIQODORIE A. GICSSI.EIi.
GODFRIEY R. Pislzlc.
Illonday afternoong place, ,Council Room. Conducted by Samuel J. Stiebel.
XfERNON E. CARROLL.
JOHN -I. MOORIIEAID.
J. GEORGE LYDECRER.
PERRY C. PENTZ
J. Giaoiusia LYDECKER
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A THE ABSENT ONE CHESLLR F S NVHITNIEY
THE BUN CHARLES G XVHEEIER
CLASS POEM L.-xxx RFNCE W WHITNEY
HOTEL MARK BOROUGH
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Oh, Freshman. keep thy distance,
Oli, juniors, turn away,
Oh, Seniors, be ye gracious,
'We Sophmores feast to-day.
This night in all our glory,
In all a class's pride, '
With vict'ry on our banners,
And honors naught can hide,
The future bright before us,
Bright as the past has been,
Bright with future victories,
Which we have yet to win.
Our class has here assembled
To celebrate aright,
Our second year together,
A year with glorious dight.
Seniors may feast together,
Proud of laurels they've XVOH,
But remember, haughty Seniors,
The class that holds the Bun.
Ninety-Six'5 Soph. Poem.
The juniors, on May second.
May revel, laugh and boast,
But remember, future Seniors,
I think you will to your cost,
How we hung you just last April,
Hung you high and dry g
How in the air you dangled,
Hung twixt earth and sky.
How limp indeed, you hung there,
Hung from the old gray tower,
The sport of winds that swayed you,
The jest of the day and hour.
And Freshmen, when youlve gathered,
On greens and milk to feast,
Remember, little children,
That you're by far the least.
We conquered you in rushes,
And drove you from the hall,
We laid you low in football,
And aught else I recall.
Our class in all has conquered,
In all victorious been,
And may the fates be gracious
And always make us Win.
May we strive in all our future
In conflicts yet to come,
To be as we have always been
In all that We have done.
And as the years grow thicker,
As present fades to past,
As each of us advances.
As time flows on so fast,
May all our many glories
We have achieved this year,
Impel us on to nobler things,
To act and never fear.
LAXVRENCE W. WHITNEY
while he spoke. He asked blessing and the fun began.
other boys spoke, and then the boys held it steady
HE way we came to have a supper the first year was
this: One night in the month of March, the year
'93, our president, Brippsie, was in his room at
home, wrapped in meditation, blankets and a bed-quilt,
thinking of the things he had neglected to do in his oihcial
capacity of president. It came to him that not once
had we dined together. " The die is castn he cried.
The class meeting was held, and little Bobbie How-
ard put in charge. First he had the menus printed,
and got up quite areputation among the printers for
non-payment of bills, but Bob had the menus, and he
was a minor and couldn't be sued. 'vVel1, we had our
supper. Prof. Sihler was there, and held the table steady
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b I The Marlborough always colors the ice water with the 1 1
rightest tints imaginable. There was one a sort of a wine Q ,,, l ,. I
color, that the boys thought very pretty, so that hardly any of y f l 1? fb TWU, 1 Zfi H Z-
them drank unstained water. It was pretty, without a doubt, L3 Z 2 33'-3 ll W i 5
and it gave to the boys' eyes, noses and faces just such a pretty ' 4 5- 'Qlzlli -, 1 f E71
color too. It was a jolly sight a little later in the evening to see lf gi l-if-il?-'51 I , E:
the dainty little decorations some of the boys drew on their dress ff 5 'Ii I I !l
shirt fronts with this pretty colored water. Well, we couldn't ig U ,gh , I Z ll, L'
understand about our honorary member. You know his knees I no oo Cf i,-F
generally bend out, but when he got up to speak they didn't, but e ' ' W f ' ' ' -EQ A -
were kinked the other way. VVe were afraid he was crooked, but Q "E-im i he said no, he was straight. He made a rousing good speech, l AQ-lg 5 4 All
too, Qafter his fashionj, and delivered a short selection, "The - I-
Tremendous Charge ofthe I-Inns," and sat down amidst deafening - 32 15 "A 7.5: KAP' PM
a lause. The su er was a rand success. At first, some of the, r.-X.- H If " ' x
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opportunity to assure you that such stateme
Our Junior banquet, the jolliest of the c
boys were rather slow, but later they were out of sight altogether Then some of
us thought it best to go outg but, however, only to be pulled in. Thereupon the
other boys clubbed together, and took us out. So that we could say we had been
like the whiskey we had drank, jugged, tried, and paid for. Of course the supper
was ended by that time.
All this time we were lookin forward to our Soph. supper. This was
given into the hands of Freddie iafka, and nobly did he manage it. VVe met
at Trainor's. Do you know where T rainor's is? lVell, we'd advise would-be-
lawyers to go there, for it's very easy to be admitted to the bar. lVhen all but
three or four who went for a game of pool, were assembled, we marched en
foul to the Marlborough, while the three or four pool players came 't on a toot."
Wlhat a jolly time we had. Brown went out, probably to brush his clothes, and
came back specklessg but no matter, he couldn't have seen if he'd had his glasses
on. VVe, all of us, had trouble, but more especially from the effects of immoder-
ate laughter, The speeches we made were vivid and free, and the happiest
toasts we drank merrily.
Perhaps you don't know that the hottest part of the supper isn't the supper
at all, itls the part after the supper. Yes, you might say that the town was
painted red, slightly tinged with purplish pink. As we all believed in signs, we
took a few home with us. Several policemen came up, but no harm was done
to them Taylor and Clayton were the only ones anxious to get at them, but
wiser heads restrained the vicious characters. VVe behaved throughout very
gentlemanly, though we've heard speeches to the contrary, so we take this
nts are absolutely false.
ollege course, will soon be here,
but too late for a descriptionin this book. Though we are unable to narrate ,-,. -
the events that will then take place, we assure you that we will have a night
., of it. and two or three of us -l,If V .':- fl?--i - -
will be sure to wander about ,c 4' 'ef -3-E' 'TT -
7, IIIILW Q the campus, Iwith the sun gf!-Lf ,iglffzlfijg i ' - 1-T -
gf , IK I k very strong in our eyes, in f I j -f Mit, :-.1 -
Z mart' - the hght Of a gofgeous , V J a i a A e ' r
ey,,,,?ah if , - moon. if ' , i - ,. . Miriam ,
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Cut Bun. ,
ROM the time we of Ninety-Six entered the University,
our eyes were directed bunward. Wlaen in answer to
our inquiries as to what the bun was and how we could
get it, we received the reply that the bun was a trophy, in ex-
istence since the time of the Class of '85, held by the most
popular class in College, and that we could get it by making a
phenomenal "hit" in the College History. lVe knewithat we
could make that hit and we did. The other classesjgrealized
that fact a little later. We followed one hit up with another,
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I E , 17 Three sclass
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3 , day. Miss
S. W'hitney and Miss George
pearing in their lovely evening
F. Swan made the hit of the evening by ap-
dresses, truly indeed a beautiful sight.
They were the ones to clasp in their loving arms the Bun, when it was
united in Holy Wedlock to the class of Ninety-Six. Then we inspected
that which we had won. Engraved on the front side of the silver case
with its cover of glass, were the words, " Held by the most popular class,"
and on the opposite side were the classes that have held it. '85, '87, '88.
'91, '93, and last but not least. for it was the largest class to enter the Uni-
versity, '96, In that silk-lined casket we saw reposing a bun. 'We opened
the lid and an ill savor went up. Truly a musty thing but a great
honor to hold it. and a greater triumph to Ninety-Six, for she of all
other holders was deemed worthy of it in her freshman year.
Many battles have been waged for thee, dear Bunnie, and many
victories won. Many the deeds committed in thy name. VVhen we pass
out of College, and are compelled to give you into the trust of some
other class, may it be into the hands of one which will guard your
interests with a devotion and zeal equal to that shown by Ninety-Six,
" Into thy hands, Oh '9 ?, we commend this Bun."
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He passed her on the street one day,
A glanceg 'twas swift and keeng but they
Were destined soon again to meetg
A playg a ballet girl petite.
Th . .
e pretty pair of dancing feet, ,
Her sunny curls and eyes so sweet,
The way she looked, not what she said,
'Twas these which made him lose his head. A i M
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G When weary round of day was lost
A ",f Y , . Each other's health was lightly tossed,
- Y ii Y' Z' Unniindful they of boundless Wealth
r x. ' y '52
1 F ' r 2-X, Suffice to say, 4' Here's to your health."
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But she, the same with pretty dears,
Who cause us Woes and many tears,
Was fond of suppersg " out of sight "5
His funds were, too, on one sad night,
King Henry had a jolly way
When favored ones had had their dayg
It wasnlt he that lost his head,
But they themselves were ought instead,
But as he puffs, the cloudy smoke
The reason Why he's still alone.
They'1'e far apart, and he's not broke,
Takes on the form of one he's known,
The Progress of Photography.
HE frontispiece of Tins '96 VIOI.li'I' merits a few remarks on the great progress in the application of photography to the
arts, since our annual is the first college publication to employ this latest and most remarkable development of the
heliographic processes. Vile believe it will be interesting to our readers to review the connection our University has had
with this progress and to give a brief description of the process employed in the faithful reproduction of the oil painting of
Chancellor MacCracken,'fnow hanging in the Faculty Room in Language Hall. ,
john VVilliam Draper, professor of Chemistry, spent many years in inves-
tigating the action of sunlight on various chemical substances, and as early
as 1834 used a sensitive paper made with bromide of silver to map the
visible lines of the spectrum, but failed so to do. He did, however, trace the
blackening effect of the spectrum beyond its visible limits, and thus gave an
impetus to the investigation of this hitherto unknown portion. Later, he and
his son, Henry, carried this work to a surprising state of perfection, and its
application to astronomy is now being carried on at Harvard University. He
made many experiments to produce surfaces sensitive to sunlight, that could
be used in recording various phenomena without the intervention of the per-
sonality of the investigator, so that when Daguerre's process became known to
him, he was ready to seize upon it and extend itsusefulness. He at once
proceeded to study the conditions necessary to its successful application to the
arts and to science. He was among the very first to photograph the human
face, and the first to use photographs for the preparation of wood cuts. His
"Text Book of Human Physiology H was the first text book on that subject
that was amply illustrated with accurate pictures of microscopic preparations.
These were made from daguerreotypes, and marked the First stage of the
application of photography to the illustration of books. Some of the originals
of these early attempts in photomicrography rival in delicacy the best produc-
tions of to-day. In extending the field of the daguerreotype, he succeeded
where Daguerre failed, in photographing the moon for the first time, on March
23, 1840. Henry Draper, who succeeded his father in the University, devoted
his attention largely to astronomical photography, and his photographs of the
, moon were by far the best taken until some time after his death, when in the same field the great refractor of the Lick
- Observatory was employed. His discoveries in the spectra of the heavenly bodies were among the most notable results of
his work, and he was the first to photograph the spectrum of the sun and that of a star at the same time and on the same
plate. This achievement served as the basis of the exquisite work now in
progress at Harvard University, carried on through the munilicence of his
The part played by the Drapers makes every member of N. Y. U. inter-
' ested in every real advancement in photography Q and the class of '96 takes
1 a pardonable pride in presenting to its friends through the Vioufr an
example of the nearest approach to the ideal of photography in colors. The
means employed is known as the three color process and its successful
application in this country is due largely to the incessant labor and energy
of Mr. Ernest Edwards, presidentof the New York Photogravure Company.
Mr. Edwards is not connected with the University, but the editors of the
VIOLET take pleasure in here recognizing the good work he has done in
advancing photographic methods.
In the following description of this process we frequently quote from a
lecture delivered in December, 1894, by Mr. Edwards, before the Society of
Amateur Photographers. There are, as we all know, three primary colors,
yellow, red and blue g varying combinations of which give all the colors in
nature or in art. By means of colored screens it is possible to exclude
any one of the three primary colors in the object to be photographed from
acting in the formation of a negative. The three color process is based
on this power, and though in its infancy, has reached a high state of
perfection in this country by the efforts of Mr. Edwards, the inventor of
the photo-gelatine process called heliotype.
From the time of the early history of the art, the possibility of the
application of photography to the reproduction of colors was propounded,
and it was suggested that three negatives should be made, each representing
one of the primary colors. The difficulty, which has since been surmounted,
was to gain the correct color value in photography.
"Three negatives are made, one through a colored screen allowing
A only the red raysuof the spectrum to pass, one allowing only the blue rays
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to pass, and a third transmitting only the yellow rays. These three negatives, each representing a primary color, are printed
in the three primary colors, and superimposed. just as the three primary colors give all combinations of color, the superimpo-
sition of the pictures should give all their combinations It does so, not perfectly, but approximately- approximately only,
for various reasons. In the first place, the color screens or ray filters being of necessity of artificial coloring matters, can
only approximate the true colors of the spectrum. Again, the pigments used in the reproduction of the prints are only approxii
mate and imitative."
The reproduction of the prints is imitative and approximate, for the pigments which are used are also efforts to imitate
nature. The truest rendering of the artist that has yet been achieved is that of a three color print-pleasing and harmonious
in color. The most difficult problem which is yet to be solved is that in connection with the printing of the plates by whateveii
process it may be done. But this will surely be solved during the next ten years. 1
" The last decade has seen the rapid development of the production of photographs in printers' ink and the application
of photography to the printing press. The next decade will see the rapid development of the production of photographs in
their natural colors, in printers' ink and the application of photography in natural colors to the printing press. This will be
attained by the three color process, which is producing the most '
remarkable results in photography the world has yet seen." -- -. I
'We have presented to the Laboratory of Physics at Univer- 5,
sity Heights, prints of the Chancellor's portrait, showing the
four stages of its growth, the yellow stage, the red stage, the
blue stage, and the combined result. These we would invite i. ,
our friends and readers to inspect when they visit our newly , X" -Q 1
found home on University Heights. i f X ll' 1
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Echoes From Our Campus.
" AIR YEZ READY?" BOOM!!! " AL OOVER."
Atucx, '97-" Say where s Ohio Field ? "
Sxi..xk'1'11c FRESH--' It's out in Ohio somewhere I guess, near where MAC. comes from.
Charlie has told the young lady all about the Ghost Dance.
She suddenly looks up, 'And didn't they have any thing but night-gowns on that cold night too? "
On the morning after the ghost dance, Mrs. Every, of Sedgwick Avenue, told Mrs. Morris that those College boys ought
to be home a doin' their lessons, and she knew what those white things they had on were, for she heard some one cry L' Gosh
darn you Mead, 'you'll tear my night-shirt."
Bkowx-" On whom does the author lay the blame of the Spoils System?"
FUXK- ' He rather lays it to the Times."
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GRAND HIGH Muck-A-Muck--'Neophyte, give us an origi- R ITQIRD f3feath1iSSl-'1g?h- Doctor- Sf0df1al'd'S X ...
1 u 1n emu upto isan es." '-5
na QZEEHYTE-i.Oh' I wish something would Strike me to MAC C-"Why why doesn't he step out?" STODDARD.11p to his ankles in the mud
rhyme with boat," and it did. BAIRD 'uOh- but he C3n'l-H
Dr. Sihler, Ph. D., Conducts His Examination in Latin.
2 P. M. LANGUAGE HALL.
H OU will please provide yourselves in preparation for next year, with-Mr. Parsons, you tell us
what book I said I would have you use next year.
PARSONS-"N'8llg'l'1flCL1SSGS and Rusticussesf'
"The singular, Mr. Parsons, if you please, 'Nauticus et Rusticusf This is by-I think you will enjoy
this work, and the author, Mr. Mills, is Whom ? "
MILLS'-'cYOUHg6T, the P1iny."
CLAss-"Where will we get it, Professor, at Stechertts? 'I
SIHLER-CKYGS, at Stechert's, 810 Broadway, Stechert's. Here you can get books marvellously cheap.
But pardon me for taking up your time, you may go on in your examination. I will take papers up in
two hours, at 4 o'clock." , I
Herr-" But it's half-past two, Professor, and We haven't begun."
"I must obey the orders Mr. Hoff, and now I shall read 'Terantulantula's Letters to Atticus' While
you proceed, I always gain great advantage from these, every time I read them over. I read them first
when I was eleven."
The class Works for tive minutes.
SIHLER, fwho has paced the floor, stops at the Windowj-"Is there an amatoor photographer here ?"
fNo answerj. ." Well, this is the most beautiful view here from my window. I would give one dollar and a
quarter for a picture of the View from my Window. If there are any amatoor photographers here, here's
an excellent exquisite picture for you. But I don't Want to interrupt you." QI-Ie walks back to his desk,
smiles broadlyj. " If you know ofian amatoor photographer, you might tell him what a nice picture he
can get from my window?
Peace and quiet reigns, but the Latinarian's brains evidently wiggle at an alarming rate. fFive
"I just came to those famous words, 'Veni, Vidi, etc,' and I thought-pardon my interference with
your work-because I always associate things in mymind, and, gentlemen, that is the only way to learn
anything, of VVayne, Fort IfVayne where I was born. I'm a ' hoosierf " CA calm, still voice: "I knew
he was a foreigner."j "Associations always bring up something. Veni brought up VVayneg you see the
similarity." fAnother intermission of ive minutesj.
" The akoostics here are better here than the akoostics of the old building. I will not be bothered
by the akoostics here." fThe class works a few minutes longerj.
"How nice it is here. W'e can walk out now, wherever we may fThe class took the notion, but was
restraineclj, the conversation taking any delightful turn, and we can
thus imitate the example of Cicero, and many others, in whose paths
we are traveling. CA few minutes quietj.
"Gentlemen, you must cease this talkingg you interrupt those who
are trying to work.
FRITH-"Professor, what is the Latin for five ? "
"Quinque. Now, gentlemen, I will collect the papers from you
in a short whileg I guess all will pass."
Oh, the tortures we have to go through during an examination.
IVe think this specimen is a pretty good argument for the abolition of
exams., and would draw the attention of the Faculty to investigate the
Air,--L-.-,..--....,...:..g.-.wa 11-1...-.--P.. , .. .-....- - 74,7
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PROP. SIHLER-"I am always calm
gentlemen, so sit STILL."
T was just this way : there were three very prominent and influential men of the faculty on a bat. The chemistry professor
saw them irst winked at Isaacs and started on the run to tell Chancey, when the German professor suddenly rushed
after him and said : L' Hold ! there are others, and the Doctor is with them." Sol then sought Stevie as the one next best
in authority, for he had good reason to suppose that Hennie would be with Chancey. " Oh, now, gentlemen, if you please,"
was Stevie's exclamation, as the excited news-bearers reported to him, 'A this cannot go on." Hurriedly the three rescuers,
sending loud cries for help out on the frosty air, rushed to the corner of Hampden
f MX Street and Jerome Avenue, where they found standing one lone solitary figure.
clad in a Scotch traveling cap and checkered English plaid, and resting on the
f roadside, Charlie Br. and Marshie B. To the inquiry, "lVhy are you here,
I - ,Mg Frankie? 'i the English professor replied, '4Rushell isn't here, he promised to meet
M ,I H us here at half after nine and its eight thirty P. M. already." Chancey and Hen-
N X nie though they found the road raEhe1gIciiookil,dhad lliyltlgis timle arrived, and
if K Laddie and Bliss, iearingtie cries o " e p,"' a rus ec rom t eir ouses to
the trysting place. Vllhat a gathering! How sad a sight, yet how nobly they
1' stick together ! VVill Satan conquer? The wiser heads will prevail and induce
, NLTJ - .E?'.q fi all to go to their homes for rest to cope with to-morrow's duties, I don't think.
- irq The three aforesaid prominent and influential men the professors of Biology,
"'h,, 5' History and English, refused absolutely to go in any direction but one-along
'gt ' 7 u - Grome Avenue.
VJ , ' ' 1: af This cold night, rest. warmth and refreshments would be grateful, both to
1 'qi the rescuers and the rescued to be. They are in front of the Kensington. Now
ff ' F 'V ' see them pass by. But generous impulses seem to rise in each, for, with one wild
N,-Liiil qtx scramble and a chorus of "Have one on me I" they enter. At the order of
'-L-XX X Chancey, the table was soon set by the deft fingers of the waiter. When they
were all seated after some difficulty, for the chairs seemed to have rollers on
the legs, Bliss was in their midst, and I-Iennie graced the right and Stevie the left of the Doctor. As the seltzers began to
How, then it was that Russell rushed in. Frankie rasped out, 'tlllfot majer so late, Ikey? U Ikey explained that he saw on
sale at a second-hand book store in Harlem, "Lectures on Law for Wonien," and he had been detained in getting that out.
They afterwards learned he took it out on fight. Bliss again reigned. ' Then Chancey, rising with that beautiful, yet mirthful
Smile, Spoke touchingly of the way the young professors were pushing the older professors out, yet he was sorry to see them
I 'nh . -,
depraved. He then fell to devouring l1is sirloin, when a knock
at the door and a voice asking for Dr. MacCracken disturbed
them. Upon being informed that his honor was at steak, the
inquisitor left. By this time, no one knew where Bliss was,
but one of his feet rested on the table. The young Biology
professor pointed at it, ejaculated " Trilby," and fell back in
an inexhaustible tit of laughter, while Bedlam reigned, yet
Bliss was somewhere in their midst.
Chancey arose and said, majesticially, that Ikey Russell
had delivered a very interesting sermon, the Sunday previous,
and he would ask him to give a few points to the company
there assembled. The text would be the " Devil," and as
Russell was full of his subject, the Doctor knew it would be
entertaining. Ikey rose and told how happy he was to be in
such a blissful state and he felt as though he had drunk of the
waters of Lethe, or some other equally good brand, but his
thoughts were too full for utterance.
Though the subject was distasteful to them, they discussed
the question of how to get home. Frankie said, "VVe'l1 go homein a cab, it's cheaper to ride in Lunnon though. An
American is a merciless creature, for while the regular price for a ride in a cab in Lunnon is twenty-Hve cents, the American
shows no quarter to the cabbyf' Hennie murmured, " 'When I was in
Greece, in '51, we traveled on horseback from Corinth to Athens, and ,f-
I ascended Mt. Parnascus on a mule." YVhen Sol wanted to know what
that had to do with University Fordham, Laddie was heard to mutter
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1 ,f..-11 f' -.-f Egg 'iff' '
in the hush that followed, -ffliwo quantities, which constantly tend -
toward equality, while the hypothesis approaches its ultimate form, and K 3 3 if-n
of which the difference in the course of approach becomes less than ,f 1 HE! 1? ' ' I .fb K,-
any nnite magnitude, are ultimately equal," and then he told a funny 5 - A' 'Dahl 2
story of how his grandfather used to keep chickens, and how the . U ,111-3
wood-pile was nearly burnt down: when some one pulled the tablecloth me I ,..
over his head and Ladue, twining his feet around his chair, went to ,- -1 'fa' '
sleep They then took a ballot on the most popular prof. present, and 'iv' Ill' ' df ' V
as there was a tie between Laddie and Sol, the Doctor said he would - " " '
decide the casting vote in favor of Pomerue Ladoy Ikey Jumped up and iepealed from the 1110151011 of the chan on the
ground that Laddie was not responsible foi xx hat he had done Marshie B seemed to thinl that the effect of the xvai betxx een
China and japan upon the settlement of the Ameilcan colonies would make an exceedingly fine subject foi a doctoi s thesis
but the young biology prof xx anted to aigue it out on the line that all present xx ere made of the same stuff 'ts parameciums
and declaicd that Shipley and Huxley xveie his authorities and he tried
to read '1 selection from Arnold Lang s text book but fa1led
At this point of the game the question arose as to who xx as to pay
the bill hach refeired it to the othei but Dr Mac I'6COll6Ltl1lg the
days when he was 'ta young parson. and traveled around the country,
passed around the hat. It was a brilliant idea: everybody dropped
something in ity Sol, a wine colored substance, and lkey a cigar-butt
Bliss tried to rise, and wanted Mac to hold the hat higher, so that he Z
could kick it, but there was nothing in it. They paid the bill out of
Ladue's pocket, and all escaped but Russell, who stopped for a fexv
minutes chat with the statue of the woman in front of the road-house,
asking why she didn't come and take a course in law under himg he
xvould try to have as little fact as possible in his lectures.
That was the last the others saxv of Russel that night, but Frankie
said the next afternoon, that he saw Ikey and a relative boarding the
train that morningg the relative was the sheriff: he thought it was a ,
relative, at any rate they xvere very closely connected.
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GENERAL CROON- SE IT! - THE CHANQELLOIQ RE AN I AT 'P
THAEJORN THE GNFU
'96' C.E.'s-OM A WESTERN Slmvzv
wx-:AT ITIS as 11-ow AS THE cHANcm.n.oR Goss, BY.w " SWL'-'NG THE WHEELS
' ' , ou'r or 1-us HEAD
Receipt for a Cane Rush. f
AKE half a dozen Freshmen and as many Sophomores and fill them with class' ardor. Bring them
together and mix in a good measure of muscle and all the available fists. When boiling hot, remove
to safe distance from the Chancellor's office. Sprinkle liberally with torn clothing and stray locks of hair
and add more Freshmen and Sophomores, with a smattering of the upper classmen Send in ambulance
and police calls, remove on stretchers, and set to cool in the Council Room.
SMITHIE, our business manager, has had many bold ad-ventures. Those are the things that pay our bills-
DR. BAIRD refers to a figure he drew on the board, the day before. But the learned janitor had
cleaned the room. " Ah ! I see the Poly- U
Q glot has erased it."
N i fi . . -F Fl- l
N. i p 1 f 7 f OUR Dramatic Manager receives a few u'
. NE .3 1 X . shoulder raps of exquisite hand-i-Work. 7,
Q W 4 .i
' 'I i I X MARSHALI. was greatly interested in the I I f ,
X iam X sermon on "Condemned Hell be Damned," ' i .
fwxy' 5 Q ix in G. Francis Train's Church of the Holy .-- fl T,
' Fa N jackass, and has since joined the church. EL- X H f h
The Bell Rings Handy.
Ninety-Six in Bugology with Prof. Bristol.
10215, A. M.
" Is that the first or second gong, gentlemen? "
I-IOUGH-"I think it's the first, Professor." .
"Well, my watch says it's the second, however, we'11 have the roll-call. I wish that those who are
now absent will remember to come to me to excuse themselves. Gentlemen, this noise cannot go on
when Itm calling the roll." fThe second gong ringsj
"I never can understand these gongs, my watch says 20 minutes past,"
" That's the right time, Professor."
"Oh! we'11 begin now."
PHILLIPS-U Professor, Mr. Swan states that there are four pairs of appendages on the head of a grass-
PROFESSOR-" Mr. 'vVhitney, you tell Mr. Phillips what you think."
WHITNEY-"VVell, I think there are three pairs, but may be he referred to the mandiblesf'
PHILLIPS-H How many do they have?" As a look of despair passed over the Professors face,
Phillips said, " I haven't studied the grasshopper, yet." " No, I should think not."
MUNsoN--"I think they are jointed?
PROFESSOR-4rXVHAT are jointed, Mr. Munson?"
MUNSON-U VVhy the legs, of course."
" We weren't talking about legs, Mr. Munson, but in as much as you bring the matter up we will
dwell on it."
MACKENZIE-K' I don't think they are jointed."
PROFESSOR-1' Now we have the house divided against itself. ' Yer pays yer money and yer takes
yer choice' Now talk this matter over among yourselves, and come to some decision in the matter."
At this juncture a yell came from an inner room. Bristie rushed in saying, "There, some of those
seniors have cut themselves on that razor machine." Phillips, who is on the Glee Club, struck up "A
grasshopper sat on a sweet potato vine," while Johnnie Graham het he was going to look something up.
Professor returned and said we'd make a comparative study of the grasshopper and cricket a little
later, but would review the clam now. Y
" Mr. Swan, what is the signiicance of that sinus in clam shell ?"
MR. SWAN-"That's where the siphon comes outf' Bristie.-"But what's the significance? Next,
next, next" All around the class significance went. At last, Gibbie said, 'K Life History." Now
what "life history " had to do with sinus we couldn't see, but it took the Professors ear and he said,
1'That's it exactly, it tells us of its life history. Now gentlemen, you see you don't use your powers
of observation accurately enough. We've used up this whole hour discussing this one little point, yet I
don't consider the time wasted, for we're not here to study clams and grasshoppers, but to cultivate
accurate powers of observation, I hear the bell, gentlemen, we must close."
ei I -Nw L I-
. 5 l 2Xf ',fl
ill fu ll ll,
A rather queer landing for a Sailor to make. A Cat-as-trophe
x ' 1
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ml-his feuow peeks up yvit. as pigeons peas, At wakes and wassels, meetings, markets, fairsg
' ' d th 1 ' And we that sell by gross the Lord doth know,
A d Hers it again when jovje Q P ease, Have not the grace to grafce it with such show."
He is wit's peddler, and retauls his wares
" Who! a brood of irczifors we have here,
Whom none ran love, 'whom none can flzankj
Creafions blot, freozfiofzs blank."
OUR CHANCEY : " At Whose sight all the stars
Hide their diminished heads."
HPNNIP BAIRD : "Always kind and always gentle, yet sarcastic oft times."
PROP. BALLARD : " Of manners gentle, of affections mildg
In wit a man, simplicity a child." Q
PROP. SIHLER: fGem from a lecturej, K'There are always men to be found with their souls in their
trousers, and their brains in their necktiesf'
PROF. STODDARD : " In all thy humors, Whether grave or mellow,
Thou'rt such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellowg V
I-Iast so much wit and mirth, and spleen about thee,
There is no living with thee, nor without thee." l
PROP. L. TOMPKINS: "There swims no goose so gray, but soon or late,
She Ends some honest gander for her mate."
PROF. BROWN : " Approach his awful throne by just degrees,
And if thou woulds't be happy, learn to please."
PROF. BLISS : " God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man."
PROP ISAACS: K' Small curs are not regarded when they grin,
' But great men tremble when the lion roars."
PROF LADUE: " In mathematics he was greater
Than Tycho Brahe or Erra Pater 3
For he, by geometric scale,
Could take the size of pots of ale."
IKEY RUSSELL How we miss thy pleasant Sunday School stories, and also the others
PROF. HERING: " Angels and ministers of grace defend us !
Be thou a spirit of health, or goblin darnn'd."
PROP. LOEB : " But, O ye lords of ladies intellectual,
Inform us truly, have they not hen-peeked you all ?"
CHARLIE BRISTOL : " Gracious, but I get balledf'
PRINCIE: " Zip, zit, so! ! I Carraho! l Spt buzz! ! I"
STEVIE : " At times g
More peevish, cross and splenetic
Than dog distract or monkey sick."
SHAW : " Thou'rt gone ! The abyss," thank Heaven, " hath swallowed up thy form
" O. haw fu!! of briars zlv Ihzlv vzfofkzhg-day world! "
BANKS : " Good Shepherd, tell this youth what 'tis to love."
BECKEIQ : " What l blushing still? have you not done talking yet ?"
BOGERT : "Papa, do you love me?"
DARLING : 4' Who can foretell for what high cause this Darling of the Gods 'was born ? "
DEMING BROS.: " Two lovely berries moulded on one stern."
HANDY : " He pulled the rope and that pulled him."
HOWLAND: - "A good old beer,
A pipe that stings and bites,
A girl in Sunday clothes,
A These three are my delights.
MARSHALL : " Beard was never a true standard of brains."
NEWl'IAN z K' Come wits, assemble all your powers, and show this man the point."
OSBORN: "A two legged tobacco pouch."
SINGER 1 "The devil hath power to assume a pleasing shapef,
SNODGRASS : H The Hrst thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers."
STFRN : "VVho, too deep for his hearers still went on refining,
And thought of convincing while they thought of dining."
VOGEL : " There goes the Parson, oh illustrious spark "
WOLFE: " A wolf, nay worse, a fellow all in huff,"
WIGHTMAN : " Being the prima donna's near relative,
lVho swore his voice was very rich and mellow,
They hired him, though to hear him you'd believe
An ass was practising recitativef'
AA' ' ' A 4"'A',"3':"5 "T 'UM A
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LLAX TON :
f would Llfffdllfi Mez I0 Me WU echo
Tha! shazzlrz' applaud avaw
None but himself can be his parallel
Reveal the d1d contriver of this thing.
One vxho never feels
The wanton stinffs and motions of the sense :
But doth rebate and blunt his natural edge
VVith profits of the mind study and fast.
Look he s Winding up the watch of h' v't -
By and by it will strike.
Go go begone to save your ship from wrack
VVhich cannot perish having this aboard.
Being destined to a drier death on shore.
MAC KENZIE :
' My but hes slow."
" lVe bear it calmly, though a ponderous Woe,
And still adore the hand that gives the blow."
"Behold the child, by nature's kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."
" Hear it not, ye stars !
And thou, pale moon ! turn paler at the sound
"He was the mildest mannered man
That ever scuttled ship, or cut a throat."
l 1 I
L. VV. VVHITNEY:
" He mouths a sentence as a cur mouths a bone.
" He that had wit would think that I had none."
" One may smile, and smile, and be a villainf,
" What cracker is this same, that deafs our ears
WVith this abundance of superfluous breath ? "
" Good heavens ! Get back into your cradle."
"He hath eaten me out of house and home."
4' Ah me, what perils do environ
The man who meddles with cold iron !
VVhat plaguy mischiefs and mishaps
Do dog him still with after-clapsf'
4' Taste your legs, sirg put them to motion."
" And, arching proud his neck, with oary feet,
Bears forward fierce, and guards his osier-isle,
Protective of his youngf,
"I must to the barbers, for methinks
1 am wondrous hairy about the face."
" Lives of great men all remind us
VVe can make our lives sublime."
" The Steward was fat with a round little belly,
Which shook when he laughed like a bowl full of jelly."
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" Wfhaf are Mere,
S0 wdhereri and so wild in Meir atfire ,-
Thai look fzof Zzlre Me z'7zba6z'z'zz7zf: of Me earfb,
Amiyez' are 071 it."
" By outward show let's not be cheated 3
An ass should like an ass be treatedf'
" Does the world go round?
How came these staggers on me ?"
" He bears him like a portly gentleman g
And, truth to say, Verona brags of him,
To be a virtuous and Well-govern'cl youth."
"Three times, to-day, I holp him to his Qhorsejf
Alas ! the tender boy, in sudden passion moved
" Some are born great, some achieve greatness,
And some have greatness thrust upon them."
"Base Slave ! thy Words are blunt, and so are you
" His Wit invites you by his looks to come,
And when you knock, it never is at home."
"Almighty shooter-with his mouth."
" Is not my Visage deep, having no bottom."
4' Thy grave is digged already in the earth."
" They called me fool, they called me child."
" Drink, pretty creature, drink."
"A piece of childhood thrown away."
" Gentlemen, but I'm tired."
U Either thou art most ignorant by age,
Or thou Wert born a fool."
" A man Whose blood is very snow- broth.
A Spaniard cursed in this broad land."
" O, I am tired ! "
" A ilzazzsafzzi iizfafzt fares, soff and sweet, each year' seizfis forfh
" Here's a large mouth, indeed,
That spits forth death, and mountains, rocks and bears,
And talks familiarly of roaring lions,
As maids of thirteen do of puppy-dogs,"
-" A babe in a house is a well-spring of pleasure."
" Too fresh to eat, to green to eat, throw it away."
" I am a sage, and can compare the elements,--
At least I think I can."
" I am sweet and have a very strong pull."
" Princes have but their titles for their glories."
" Go wipe the grin from off thy face."
" I am a little soldier no bigger than your thumb."
Scintillations from the Stars of N. Y. U. .
TOBIl'KINS Cfrofn .Szhg iwzkej reads : 4' Napoleon I. was of low inoral character."
BKICKAY Csolfo 'zfofejz t'Yes, he was a son of a gun." '
Osborne was arranging the six thousand books of the de Lagarde library, when he was interrupted by C. Deming, who asked,
" Did Lagarde read all those books?" Before Osborne could reply, F. Deming dropped in and remarked,
" VVhew ! de Lagarde must have been a hustler to write all those books."
PROFESSOR-U Our lesson for to-morrow-"
S'rUDEN'1'-" W'e shall have to disappoint you. Professor, to-morrow we go to Sandy Hookf,
PROFESSOR-'K Oh, you mean you won't be here. I see. I thought you said ' disappoint me. ' " V
The Professor, having changed his quarters, left a notice to that effect in the old place. The class arrives fifteen minutes
PROFESSOR-U 'Why is the class late?"
MX'ERS-" Somebody took the notice down, we didn't see it, and couldn't nnd you."
Bradley at the Intercollegiate Athletic Convention.-" I tell you, these big colleges won't take all the points this yearg Union
has her Kilpatrick, Princeton has Goodman, and the other small colleges Won't get left."
DR. MAC.-" Mr. Stern, what was the Iirst kind of property? "
MR. STERN-U I think men recognized their children as personal property."
DR MAC.-" That's open to speculation, Mr. Stern."
VVALLIN-H 'Wasn't the second wife of Phillip II. a duke, Professor?"-Silence.
PRINCE Ch6Z5j'1fi5l'j'i7ZZiS'hK1f lrafzslalzhgyz
PROFESSOR ISAACS-" Criticise generally, Mr. Phillips." I
PROFESSOR Qsyfzzpafhefzkallyjz "XVhat is the matter, Mr. Seggie?"
SEGGIE Csorrowfullyjz "Es fiel mir ein VVagen ins Angel'
OLD UMPIRE idf!e7lfi'flf6'd,' dl' N36 51112-7101! ofjzzslzkej: " Say, Bill, hic 5 ici ! how many balls have you had? "
BILL-'A Four. " '
OLD UAIPIIQE Kforce ry' haozlj " Take your base."
M4 : Moclesty X Merit X Mathematics X Maccabe.
HOWLAND '97-"Then Professor, you mean to imply that a vacuum is the medium for
HOXX'LAND '97-" But this Schi1ler'S ' Bells' that you speak of is only a translation of Poe's
' Bells,' isn't it ? " I
PROFESSOR B. A. LARD-" VVhat is your object in coming to college and striving to better
MR. TAYLOR-"VVell, I should say-to propagate the race." CA rosy blush stole through
On the morning after election Professor Prince, approaching Professor Isaacs on the sly,
hands him a roll of bills, and whispers 1 L' Is that right, do you feel happy
this morning?" Professor Isaacs smiles loudly.
DR. MACCRACKEN'-" VVhat do you mean by simple gratification ? "
NENN'bIAN-" 'Well, for instance, the eating' of a child."
NIULRONEY Qpleadzbzg wzllz Professor Slevensouj-H I know I'm back in my history, weak
in English, and heavily conditioned in Math., but, Professor, iSn't there
such a thing as a man getting through college on his record for brilliancy ?"
A Cop, with Several men, among them Professor R-s-l, asks Mrs. R-s-l at the window
to please pick her husband out 5 he knows where the addresses of them all
are, and he'S going the rounds.
IVIARSHALL-H The first settlement on Manhattan Island was in 1614."
PROFESSOR BROXVN--H In 1613, I believe."
MARSHALL-'L Authors differ."
PROFESSOR BROWN-" VVhat change did the English Revolution cause in the colonies ? "
L. B. Cami d071'f-jf0Zlf07tgEf 275-" It changed things somewhat."
PROFESSOR BALLARD-U An animal can't make a fool of himself."
a fool of himself in the eyes of his fellow animals? "
DURANT-H Can't an animal make
the propagation of the force of
VVALSCHEID Cm Psycfmlagyj " Professor, I am sensible at tllT16S."-CLASS, " Oh ! you must be mistaken."
INIANAGER BRAl7LEY1" Say, Bozzy, what will we do next ? "
BOSXVELL fjjozhizbzg lo Bradleyj 'A Go gel Me balls."
M UNSON-" IS Huyler any relation to the Candy man ? "
HOQOH-4' Not enough for a pull."
PROFESSOR HERIQING fm Mechanzksj " This groove, Mr. Schweitzer,"-
PROFESSOR SCHXVEITZER-U I am not prepared to talk of any groovef'
Mr. Swan finishes his recitation in Ethics.
DR. BCIACCRACICEN-'iTh3.t will do, Mr. Wolf-I mean Mr. Swang I was getting the tribes mixed. Mr, Pritchard, what do
you know of duty to animals?"
PROFESSOR BALLARD-U Mr. Durant, what do you mean by assumptions of reasoning? "
DURAN1'-" VVhat do you mean by assumptions, Professor? "
As Marshall hung up his hat one day, he remarked to some bystanders: "Whe11 I ve hung up me hat I've hung up half
A Smash up occurred in the class of '98 one day when Pratt and Goldsmith ran into each other.
Dr. MacCracken gives his orders to Mr. Tompkins,-4' If any student comes into my office. when I'm sitting in my chair
drunk, he will be suspended."
Tiger Godfrey with his English essay,-" We can say Lady Macbeth was the better man of the two."
PROFESSOR BROWN-"In New England, politics and religion went together. The Congregationalists were Eederalists. The
Baptists and Presbyterians were Republicans, while those who had no religion at all were Methodists."
OTTARSON-" Will you please explain interstate commerce, Professor ? " -
PROFESSOR BROWN-U Commerce between States, of course."
.ig-nrt 'mash-ai' ----Wk'
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. In Foreign Lands.
ROF. ISAACS-f'Are there any other cases that durch governs P "
SKENE-" None that I know of Professor."
62' -Dr Ei' 9?
' PROF. PRINCE calls upon Marshall in Hebrew class. A
MARSHALL-it I expected, Professor, you would call upon me this morning. I have been beautifully
prepared all this week, and you have not called upon me once. I am not prepared to-day, for I had to
go to bed last night in order to keep warm i'
WITH PROP. ISAACS. PHILLIPS-" Professor, shall I read the Dutch?"
HPRENEZ le cheval au farrierfl fRevised version by C. C. Smithj: "Take the horse to the shoe-
ii' Pk ii' 6?
"IL y avait dans le glace une ouverture on lon fit boire les animanxf' Skene's desperate stab :
" There was a hole in the ice where they soaked the animals."
PROF. TIIMUCH JOHNSON-" The people were not in such straitened financial circumstances."
IL etait un Secours de ciel.
ROBER1'S Qbravelyj-"It was a sucker from Heavenfl
" SIE griissten frenndlichf-' Boehrrfs effort: " They greased each other affectionately."
6? 5? ik 4:
LEVQI, '97, translating German: 'WVhat a weak, silly thing I am."
" It slipped my mind, Mr. Levy, or I should not have called upon you."
3 -ZZ! ,
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THE VIOLET, '96.
CUT, VIOLET, '96.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
LIFE OF DR. JNIACCRACKEN.
OFFICERS AND COUNCIL
FOUNDERS AED PRESIDENTS.
DESCRIPTION OF HALL OF LANGUAGES.
HAVEMEVER LABORATORY OF CHEMISTRY
OUR NEW PROFESSORS.
SCENES ON THE CAMPUS.
TI-IE SONG OF JUBILEE.
100, DAY OF PRAYER FOR COLLEGES. A
151, - V FOUNDERS' DAY.
152, 153, COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. f
154, ' '94's CLASS DAY.
155. ,96's SOIHII. SUPPER.
156, - - '96's CLASS POEM, SOPH.
157, 108, '96's SUPIHERS.
159, - - OUR BUN.
160, 161 A CI-IANCE ACQUAINTANCE.
162-164, - PROGRESS OF PIIOTOORAPIIY.
165, YE G'HOS'l' DANCE
166, . - SUNDRIES.
167, 168 DR SIHLER CONIJUCTS AN EXAMINATION
169-171, - U1'OPIA TRANS-HARLEMIZEO
172-173, FREAKS TI-IA'I' ADORN OUR CAMPUS.
174, - - MISCELLIXNIES.
175-176, '96 IN BUGOLOGY
177 189, - GRINDS AND ScIN'I'ILLATIONs.
190, 191 CON'I'EN'I's.
192, - - END
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Herman in his fancied duel. In reality.
JJXU P Eg ox? X'
Whose mz'fm's are enbodzkd zh ilgesefazb' Imzplei Wfrtane, I
i And' 'whose work: wzil Zhze an ages affer Mefre go1ze.4 W f 114, '95, G. P
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f f . C Z Vanderbilt Ave. 6: E. 175th Street
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3-i??!88OVANDERBllfl'AVE.EA5T.NEAR:I'REMONT AVE. ' ' 5 -e tx
lTREIVIONT. N. Y.-l
Here has ever been cullured aprofoumi loyalty,
, A lzzlglzez' nabilzly, and advanced royezlly- W. M., '95, G. P.
THE' HHORSMAN SPECIAL" PIT? '
NEW FOR 1895. A
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PATENT WRAPPED RACKET. DINING RQOM
I Pat. in U.S- Sc Great Britain, Oct- 18th, 1892-
It will last longer than any other anade.
GDS It cannot be split by a hard clri-uen bull.
ITS ADVANTA f :
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Nor IS thls the last nor indeed the least on the 11St
Tis the power to thmk which eicalts any nation
Above the low level of the dumb brute creat1on
Yet this exaltatlon IS infinitely he1ghtened
By the poss1b1l1t1es of a mind thus enllghtened
To develope a delIcate pure sense of honor,
To Implant IH each mlnd a noble love of the true
Impart lofty patrIotIsm and love for our banner
Is the highest object of our beloved N Y U
It is true thls IS delicate and difficult xx ork
Oft will lt dishearten us aye and oft w1ll1t1rk
But the zeal of each leader must be so contagious
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,Ju mp M, I ,I I, was .,IfI,-1 MMI f me If-df..JIIII.-aLI4.!fff,+ -,,I,..,mZ,aIIItI+mefI1-IMI!-111 tHfi7aLf4
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The College Annual Illustrator,
Makers of Plates, Editorial, Classes and Au Revoir.
iilroceries and Provisional
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an clad Shade.
An Artistic Periodical, published monthly. 4Oc.
acopy, 34.00 a year. Each number contains eight
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The Whole six volumes form a complete gallery
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