New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 463

 

New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 463 of the 1905 volume:

5 M J i 1 w w N 1 1 W w ? r 1 6 5 3 F S 4 -X . i i , 1 , . Y N 9 Av : . 41, V L l 4 , ,. 1 mi 1+ +1 .Y 3 'Ai Ii ' , H fr , ,, V: :, 3 fi Q, , 1 Sl l Il Yllllili 30, 1903.-University College and School of Applied Science o un Made in America HE great house of Tiffany 8: Co., Union Square, New York, is famous in every section of the world. Its fame is based on a solid foundation. For originality, Tiffany 8: Co. are unsurpassedg the skill and intelligence shown in the execution of their work are themes for continu- ous comment, while in artistic detail, and conscientious care, they are far in advance of European or American competi- tors. It is not, therefore, a matter for surprise that Kaiser William, of Germany, should become intensely interested in a specimen of Tiffany 8: Co.'s exquisitely beautiful work- a vase presented to the Frankfort Saengerfest, by the wealthy New Yorker, Mr Pagenstecher. When the Kaiser saw this vase, he exclaimed: " Wonderful! Such work cannot be done in Germany!" The Kaiser's habit of bluntly telling the truth did not please the German silversmiths, who sent a deputation to complain that his assertion was unjust. The Kaiser refused to "eat his words," as they say in Russia, replying to the deputation as follows: 'tl will give you one more chance! If you fail, I will order my trophies in New York in future." Could any higher compliment. or more substantial recognition, be given to the firm of Tiffany 8: Co. P Ameri- cans are justly proud of this great house, and The Item predicts that " one more chance " will be sufficient to con- vince the mighty German Emperor that if he wants trophies that are the best in all respects-representing the highest accomplishment in originality, art and manufacture -he must give the order to Tiffany 8: Co. -Editorial-Philadelphia Item, 3 October, 1903 f7C'l'0llIiR I.-Dcpa1'tmcnts of Law. Medicine, Finance, and 'Pedagogy begin. ESTABLISHED 1818. rooks rothers A BROADWAY, Corner 22d Street, NEW YORK gf . . r bLlltS and overcoats ready-made . . H. " Fine Cl0fhlHt-I X ' and to measure, ranging in price from Ready-made NX Q t 'md to measure f the medium to the more expenslve. Liverics p ix Rain- proof long coats made from A b'I H . SZZZHESC A l specmlly prepared tweeds and and requisites ' .,: he COVCYFS- English P Haberdaghery Nerwmireefs, Sandowns, Covent Coats Shirtings . . . House Rzcfzng Breecbes ana' Leggzngs. Garments Leather and wicker goods etc., etc. Efveryfning usual in furnisbingie fnucfz unusual. Engfisb Lunefzeon Baskets, Fiffea' Bags, Dressing Cases, Etc., Etc. Boots and Shoes in one quality only-the best A f Catalogue contain- gems or Herbert John on' ing over I50 illus- . S S CNew Bond Street, trattions with prices London? derby and mailed on request Suk Hats f,l"l'01lliR 9.-Foollmull. N. Y. U. vs. Trinity. Score. N. Y. U.. 35. 'Frinity 5 M a ' f 'f f tl A an: Shggeg, flZaf.f1av2il2l gon: if 3: factories, through agencies everywhere, 5' to a larger number of discriminating , wearers than any hat offered at an K , equal or higher price. .al J' J' HAWES Von GAL Co., Inc. new vom: cmcnco Boston nnnaunv r rr . THE . . .. eir FOR "'.' -.. 1. ' WF. A. H A T S gh EVERY OF F A C E LATEST FIGURE ,j- ! -!' -' tug .F-i .. VOGUE f Q3 errg AND FANCY , F497 . :. fr i fm .1 J.. ii 1'-"f 1,11 527, g 1 , .2 I . v In 'I 9 32 --'Af-31124. ,515 4.1 ri , .3 55: . - 4':.v . . :f 5-.5 4 U . .. ., -. Q... .,, ., I. . I .IAF ,.. - XY 1 1 hi "" F' " - .154-:'A'n..4Q,r,,, .- , , , .J B 5 ' 4 "- '.'!: - .'.-Z -X-.. ..1Q-'QE fi- ig-1 ' V. . ' K X. , , I 1 xv ' . s, i 1 1' 4. ' if 1. A . '- A . -. ' . . ., va .. . ifww ,A 1 41. az,-1-2-.. : ,'':i.-'f-:.'.'-1.'z"li73.iiL3'.'iTs3.'" A ' ,. , . . ' -P' 11.-f:,:,-.'-'.'fcf-1- :J-.513 ,I ,Q 4'::',':fji.Q-,':1g, , 1t.f:if'wP'f if 'PEE.'ff?:'.3.','ffff'-2-- f.-.41'iff'-"1"""fZf-.-41' , ,,:,.'A"'f:I-if'16211-5-1'.5i:1.f,"'5Iiif5-?g.ZfiGQf?a' ' .K ""'-Elf,""W-"1"4-I .e:a1f.- -:-:.-.+5f.'.-Lffffzifilzs- -erlh f-1 A A Qi . A fJl"I'UI!I'I I4.-HSOIJIISU :md "If1'csI1ics" Imvc El "f1'icmIIy" Im-cIi11g' on I lttuy J' Il Il ' A A rf Ilk K I K. gm me I , A, 1AN YH: ' rw - 5 ,f -iw - W---W GNYM' AAI-'J . A 1-ww . 4 1 , '5 rrfgi. ' . , WW Qui UWA? -IAQ X:,II'II:IB'.IIfI I ' 'I mm-+,. I. , mgxpy . I A , S ff ' M f II'III"I" ag? f"-ww I " I-' '-- ,-n,.w.' M. vamp - 53 mmf ,Q Af" II 'f Af IIIIHI I I? ,S-I. i-'IMI . Im L 63: gm If fx qw .I I w I an IN IZ I- V A I I I I Ia , f' fj ' ARTIFICIAL VICHY CARBONIC, SELTERS IHE STANDARD FUR UVER 4D YEARS 430 -444 First Ave.. N.Y. Tel. 3420 Madison . r -lug-f fit"l'OIlliR TS.-Sllllfll' drowned while in the midst of the Tiber!-with applause ,iw - .1. L.... 'ff Rockwood's Removal l PLEASE NOTE OUR NEVV ADDRESS 4 Broadway and Thirty-Ninth Street M ii It Opposite Vletropolitan Opera House Q , Tx 4, time block helow our l.0l'lllUl' stndioj 1 , o l A' . ' NEW vomc NVith our novel Plate Class Studio fthe only one in existencej we are surpassing' even our former high standard of Art, Photograp ! WE INTRODUCED EVERY IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENT OF THE LAST FOUR DECAIDES SPECIAL RATES TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES We make all the latest and artistic styles known, such as Art Proofs, Platinum Portraits, Mezzotints, Etc. W'e can copy a Daguerreotype or Photograph to any size from Cabinet to Life Size. A Fine Tinted Picture on a large mount for fraining FREE with each order for one dozen Cabinet Carbonettes. Amateur Photographers may have their films developed, printed and enlarged. All the Eastman specialties. Rockwood, Photographer l409 Broadway, Corner 39th Street.. Oc'ronl:u 16.-lfootlmall. N. Y. LT. vs. Stevens. Score, 40 to 0. New Book on a Very Important Sllbj8Ct77"' ' JOYCE ON DAMAGES A Treatise Covering the Entire Law of Damages BY JOSEPH A. JOYCE Author of YIOYCE ON INSURANCE, and joint Author o .JOYCE ON El,lCC'l'klC LAW, and HOWARD C. JOYCE joint Author of JOYCE ON El,EC'l'RlC LAW Ii'Z5'flTIE2'Zi.f?J3'..l.?"I,'L',F2a - - - - - - Price. S18-00 Net ,'. REDFlELD,s SELECTED CASES ONEEE e- e ode Pleading and Practice in New York By HENRY S. REDFIELD Professor of Law, Columbia University School ot' Law Volume 1, 56.00 Net ........ Sheep Binding ii Volume 2 will lie issued next year. This work is primarily designed for Law Schools. Many ol the leading ones are now using it. ii It is lielieved,.however, that it will also he found useful by practitioners, for although, as is necessary in a case-book for students, all s llulmi ol' eases are omitted, the sulmjeets treated are not only clearly analyzed in the Talyile ol' Contents, lint there is also given in the tahleua tlull list ol' the cases printed in the volume, on each topic and sub-topie so that the.o.nnssion ofthe syllabi does not seriously detract fri in the value ol' the work to practicing lawyers. ' - - o r Jacobs New York Bar Examination an1,ejnS'x2e"r2 The Most Complete Work on the Subject Evcr Written 1: It contains actual questions given at previous examinations, thus lamiliarizing the the students with the form of the questions they are expected to answer. lt not onlv answers the questions, but givesa full statement of the law on each sulijeet, with complete citations. It also contains numerous extracts from judges' opinions. lu answering the questions, mere citations are not given, hut each question is answered fully and completely. ii The questions are arranged in chapters, each chapter containing the questions on the subject treated therein. ll The book lnrnishes that additional preparation which every law school student requires in order to Ht himself for the examination. lt contains a complete review ol' the New York LHW. as citations and extracts have heen made from New York Decisions and htatutes almost exclusively. A mere general knowledge ol' the law is not sufficient to pass the ergannnationg a special knowledge of the New York eases and Statutes is required. 'l'lns hook contains that statenientol'the leading principles of New York l,aw, wlnch is absolutely necessary to every candidate for mlnussion to the New York liar. One Volume About 500 Pages Price 54.00 THE BANKS L W P BLISHI G CO. PUBLISHERS 21 MURRAY STREET ----- NEW YORK L.. . - - - - Ot"l'on1-:R lg.-SClll0l' Class celebrates the real liounclers' Day. 1 l l l i l RECENT PUBLICATIONS be JBool2 of the Short Story Edited by ALEXANDER JESSUP, Editor of Little French Masterpieces, etc., and HENRY SEIDEL CANBY, Instructor in Yale University. 121110. Cloth, jhI.I0. HE purpose of this volume is to give, both by exposition and example, a view ot' the Short Story from the earliest times to the close of' the 19th century. ln addition to the eighteen repre- sentative tales that the volume contains, there is a general introduction, and notes, before each story. There are also lists of the principal Short Story collections of the world's literature. It is believed that this is the first adequate attempt to present a comprehensive and expert re- view of. the Short Story, Within the scope of' a single volume. While the book is designed primarily for educational purposes, it will be found to possess a lively interest for the general reader. llbresent ollege uestions .T.Bv,-L CHARLES W. ELIOT Preslm.lent of I-Iurvurcl University ANDREW F. WEST lDcnxx ol' the Grrucluute School, P1'lnceton1 Llnlverslty WILLIAM R. HARPER l4'ruslclcnt ol' the University of Clxlonugu NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER President of Colurnlnia Iiulverslty l2mo. Cloth, Sl-00 not. Postage, 9 cents IIIS volume comprises six papers read at the meeting of the National Educational As- sociation in Boston, july, Igog. I. A New Definition of the Cultivated Man-President Eliot, Harvard University. ll. The Present Peril to Liberal Education-Dean West, Princeton University. III. The .Length of the College Course-President Eliotg Dean NVestg President I-Iarper, University of Clneagog President Butler, Columbia University. 'lllie discussion ol' these important subjects by such distinguished representatives of our leading universities has created a desire for the papers in an accessible and perma- . PPLETO St CO., NEW YORK. BOSTON. CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO. nent form. IIl"I'UIilCR 25.-"Love is the greatest timing' in thc world." VV:u'forcl agree. CHARLES DALY GUNS Prices. 580.00 to 5500.00 THE LEADING HIGH GRADE GUNS SOLD IN THE UNITED STATES ll-l Sole New York Agents for -i---l A. I. REACH'S BASEBALL WRIGHT 8a DITSONS LAWN TENNIS Makers of S. D. 8a G. GOLF GOODS S. D. 8a G. ATHLETIC CLOTHING Special 'Terms to New York University Students SCHOVERLING. DALY Q GALES 302 CEL 304 Broadway, Corner Duane Street., ---- NEW YORK OCI'I'fllll'Ili 2Q.-At zt "Domain meeting, NCC--e tries to Ilirt with :1 girl. H. C. F. KOCH 81: CO. Between Lenox and Seventh Avenues EVERY NEED of the Person or the Home Satisfactorily Supplied Men's Shirts, Neckwear, Gloves, Umbrel as, Leather ' Q. The LARGEST T Department STORE f fn Upper New York 0 v 1:"'4fl A 11 + sf. ei 'T 612 .'.- 4+ 'al'-.-"i::1N-.'! l'i7'LLL'l'J..'l'.l H Assortments as big as can , Lx .fn F, X t . . -Q ,. .Ill I-n nn - , ,1,...., , ,. .... N., ...Q S.. .... ., ..., , '1 H'7,,lN,4:i.rv.1Q'5 '. rx . FP 'A :.......,....g Q AT- ...- - ..- ..- 'fi-ffls-df '..l T-22.12-'t:le, 4-do E if-1-if be found down town- 'g l,i,ill.1 41.1, 515' i L' ' l - - 'L:'l 1- i iv.. --11:--in-.1-n i an-as-V-rv-1-I4 :1 -Azad-It lu -hi Eli lil, , ,,, ll .-- nrgnnxu 219-ax Q Gooels, Jewelry, Books, Stationery, Engraving, I , :,:d'1f.fif... E1 i 5 A PRICES College Eibbons, Pillows M Pos1T1vE1.v rc., Etc. ii'i-ig ffwefj LOWER ,,.,. A' sms-1' "S 1414 "'i'T' A f.fL"T"":2.Lfi1t.::i1f?f ,,':':,'r"' -.. ,, YYVY ff'1Tl?l77' 'f' """"'T'-:TlZ1"':2:'1Tl1'l'.L1?Q?jfE'lf QW ,ff f' T' ""-'11-esia 5 i 'g is L -..if rliif s f . 5 ' ?f'i :E 3 , it -' l Q i ..-if which inherit nothing Hom the models that E. . l-ig have been. We have suits as daring inform ip li. . ,. ,,, and thbric as you have the courage to wear in . . . i them ---e also conservatwe models. Suits 2 - which reliect the taste and thncies of the i E .... modern young man at prices well within ' if E the reach of his purse. . ,E . Si ti di-:.-.. 3 - Broadway, 33d and 3l4Ib Sis., new york Oc"rm:lf:l: 3l.-l'lZlll0WCL'l'l. lfrcslimcn take the "water curc E. R.. PELTON. Medical, Surgical and Pharmaceutical BGOKS Out of Print Books aSpecialty. 'Ph0I1C. 1708-Gramercy. I9 East 16th St., NEW Yvokli Ll l Y. Qololowes Bros. Photographic Studio Photographs taken at home or studio 925 Broadway Bet Zlst and 22d Sis. NEW YORK Special Rates to Students Established 1780. CASWELL, lVlASSEY 8: CO., DRUGGISTS, W Fifth Avenue, Broadway 85 25th Street, Fifth Avenue 8x 47th Street, Columbus Avenue Sz 77th Street, NEW YORK. J Also Newport, R. I. and Jamestown, R. I. EFTVTVTF 7? TVTFTYTPTYTYTIQ 3 ACH ROTHERSQ College Photographers 3 'iP"i'E"'i'F??"lP7?' 955 BROADWAY 3 k Cor. 22d St. New York. 31 k Classes,f1':tte1'nitics, and all societies, Q k Pl1Ol1Og'l'il.17llCCl with pleasing results. Q Q -"al 'ttt -nti 111 'md rate' -'iven t . peel I. . L, 4 . s g cm k college students, their pztrents 1 5.,llLtl'- :J g diaus. Q Crayon, Pastcll, and Enlarging, Done Q Satlsfactorily and Reasonably. Q EXLALAL JJ. ALJ-L.XLAL.ALJ.!,.ALJ3 Novlcmltlclt 2.-lrltlfllltl' plays :L "1'i11g'c1"' to ccmcluct clmpcl. O firm spends a fortune in advertising every year unless its supremacy is acknowledged by the buying public. You will find more attention paid to style and fit here than in almost any establish- ment in town. Any one can satisfy himself in five minutes that this is true of Clothing, Furnishings and Hats for young men-particularly for young men. "The nicest people in town to deal with," is what we endeavor to merit your saying. SMITH GRAY 8: CO. .ff ,X W . - af- fl 1, If N YA, .17 wx l 1 Kvlg X Y ,I Qt X, , , if t,l ' ,wx lx J, Brfmdwny, nt ,J ' ' :sm st., N. Y.g u .-- j un , ?'?llQ?,1llSti. nt. ' , ' t. X I Whether you see it m3fWQ1j,:yjV'j1g yn the sun or nothf' lh-dforll Ave. li r o o k ly u . 'l'l,llC CAMPUS lN lVlllJVVlN'l'lER. Il. "lf a Qliilcl is horn on Sunday, how old will it he :L week late1'?"-Prof. Russc' I T 'Z A fi 6' . ' Q ln qs R " Mg? 4 I, S ' . 1 4 V l V, an ' N, Broadway Fc 183' St. h4,5":A 17. " SJ 'X W fllf- -in: f . H U ' Z PW- " .-:' li f "' W' W te ' l 77 i - " his Unusual Store l 1 l x ' f..- W,-1 Filled with artistic and useful products of the Fai' Away i :Q 1 N L East, ermtaius many Antique Curios and lfalmries, suitahle 1 'QT-L-' ' for home or personal adornmeut, and may he viewed with the same freedom that a museum affords. JAPANESE PORCELAINS WARE LACQUER WARE FOLDING SCREENS ORIENTAL EMBROIDERIES ORIENTAL LAMPS BRONZES VASES TEAKWOOD FURNITURE ORIENTAL JEWELRY ORIENTAL SILKS l ,,' ORIENTAL Russ I sA'rsuMA ivolur cA9.vlNGs CROUCH SL FITZGERALD l A 'll ,Maha-hgde-.. ,e,. r wi 25' 'aff' gif 'W if ' 1839 A ,D7i'.r::: L-,Gg'i4"I41z--R:.k,,5N,,:y lllxg S N G 1 W im' f i T R U N K S A N D 4.,b4, iqyy Q 4!l.l31 i E-llil E llllqlllllllllllliilllllll llll l CASES K ,,.1'-,,. E 4' A f no ual A "' mek and fo order wiv' -f'- ll lflll ill 2 'T' . X. fililyilllllillllilllllliilinlw Ql5lig,llllgf,:lllbI . -r R u N K s, B A c s 'J' K3 A ' livjhy, llr, aft- illillmllllll gi ,,,,,N V! lk "l! I 'h'l3'll-lll 11-353 nl!! W' W ' l l llllllllllllllwllnmlwimy:MWWWHm'ImnUm1mmgJT,-' iggm A N D V A I- I S E S +L Iffffifsiigififfill"l""l""lllllliiaaIllllllllmmlrlrallllwllall ' :- QM ffsf55QQIE5EQ5Qajfllllllll llIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllA ' Z llwllugili 5:5553 161 Broadway. below corwazsi. My 2 53g 1.5-QQ-i: -A,- fit:-gt, xglekq '1jN '1,' Si 688 Broadway, below Fourth St. Qu, '- if -,.y, 723 Slxlh Avo., below 42nd sc " 'i" l 'i'i A XXX X New vomc Novi-:Mm-11: 7.--"l'Dl'." Rosenfeld announces her title YES WEL DO I l The best Developing and Printing for AIH1tbl1IS yi U in the City. Q One trial. cannot brin g g You think our SlJ2LtG1I1Gll,'E strong? orcler will Sulliee to convince 'yon lt you your film to ns, Uncle Sam will. Sell Gzunerus and a complete line of supplies Th mt 'ue allways fresh. ALSO MAKE A FULL LINE OF Pocket Knives. Scissors T H Manicure lnstru ments, Razors. Strops. Etc. SPERRY Q ALEXANDER. COMPANY 500 Broadway CRe21dG 81 Duane Stal New York li luncheolkdlnner T N 1 a club ycfany lcmcl? f SOCIAL Trmlmm FRATEILNAL Lrrm AH Arnmruc AR frlsnc, mxsomc, 'y- X I P COLLEGINIEALUNNI. Q .l 'PDQ you -wanf a. suppen Q ' . l ,llh ' ' ag ' ' ' 3 , ' f ll, sm or mnrzmlsn Qi? fo'Rgjsenweber'sj5r ,'SB.fISfglClZIOh lf' you can nqf go fo fhem fhey will come fo you. PERFECT E CKITIRING EVERY KIND OF FUNCTION Amie and artistic halls. qulc and efflcientservlce' The 'phone will flx lt. 58th st. ca :ooo cowmus Sth Ave. , ,Lg "A Kentucky lwculcfast-a cocktail and zi chew of tobacco."-Prof. Johnson. EUROPEAN otel PLAN ' Elbert ELEVENTH STREET AND UNIVERSITY PLACE One block west of Broadway Location quiet, yet central. Most convenient to the New York University Law School. Rates, 3151.00 per day and up. Three hundred good corn- fortable rooms. L. G E. FRENKEL proprietors St. Denis Hatel, Broadway and Eleventh Street, New York The Convenient Location Tasteful Appointment Reasomsble Charge Courteous attendance and cuisine of exceptional excellence are clmructerie-xtics of this hotel, which have secured and re- tained for it a patronage of the highest order. Facilities for Banquets and Dinner Parties are exceptionally fine. WILLIAM TAYLOR 8: SON, - - - Proprietors. Illbullefe wrcbeetra iiiliifbiiiiiii Music Furnished for All Social Functions ANY NUMBER OF MUSICIANS 77 COURT STREET BROOKLYN. NEW YORK TELEPHONE 3277 MAIN Novmmalcn 2l.--HBEITIICYH Clarke postp ones swearing off till after thc "H" initiation GREETINGS 'ro 1904 AND 1905! l mon GOWNS 'FOR The Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume COTRELL 84 LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of the CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS .M t - Q .- 1okNl+IW YORK llNlVlf1Rhl lY, Lolumbm, Lollcgc of the Ltty l York SlL.l:l'ZlllCl?-ix1lVlCl', llZll'Vfll'Kl, Yule, lwincuton, Co ll Now linivcrsityyof l'cnnsylv:miu, ll lwu, llilllllllllllll, Amlwrst, XVIII . University of Colorzulo, Uni sity ol' NL-In'u:4lan, St:1nl'o1'cl, 'Fil W llniversity of thc South, NVclleslcy, Radcliffe, llryn Mawr, ll l 'md thu others. THE PULPIT AND BENCH Reliable Material - Superior Workmanship - Reasonable Prices Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, etc., upon Application COLLEGE GOWNS CAPS, I-IOODS The best workmanship at lowest prices Silk Faculty Gowns and Hoods vi' J I COX SONS 8: VINING I 262 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 2 i A H S l Q lx' N X S, X . X IiD1ct'1f:u1:1-11: 2.-Foothall. IQOO vs. IQO7. The "Sophs" forget to celchrate. ew ork A A University For Clrcular of any one of the Nlne Schools, Address University Regis- trar, Washington Square, Clty. The University schools occupy three 1lOIlllS of a triangle. TI1e two tindergratltt- ate schools are at University Heights. 'l'Ill't'C professional schools Zll'C at XVash- ington Square. The Medical School is at East. 26th street Zllltl First avenue. Tilt! fll'1ltlll1tlC School Zllltl Slllllllltll' School are at VVashington Square, with branch work at University Heights. Open to High School Graduates TVVO UNDERGRADUATE SCHOOLS AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS. I. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCI- ENCE, University Ifteiglits.-'I'l1is college follows the Group System, which gives ex- ceIIe11t results. Students CIIICI' Freslnnan A, or Il, or C. The next year they elect one of nine groups. TI1e senior year may he comhiued witI1 tl1e first year's work i11 any uf the professional schools. University .Ileights is a complete college community, with dormitories, athletic field, tennis t'tllll'IS, hoating, etc. II. SCIIOOL OF Al:'l'I.IED SCI- ENCE., University Heights.-til Civil Eu- gineering. 625 Mechanical Engineering. ffl, Marine Engineering. 545 Chemical Engineering. This school Zllll'IlClS hecanse with excellent instruction it offers its stu- de11ts valnahle coIIegc privileges. It shares, with the College of Arts, i11 tI1e gym- llItSllllll, athletic ticId, tennis courts, dor- mitories, chapter IIOIISCS, lihrary, etc., etc. Open to College Graduates TWO NON-PROFESS-IONAI. SCIIOOLS AT WASI-IINGTON SQUARE. III. GRADUATE SCIIOOL, Wash- ington Square. fScienee courses at the lIeights.l-Candidates for the degrees of Master of Arts or Doctor of Philosophy 01' Science, find 'here over loo courses-aiu ranged i11 Three Groups under a special Faculty. Open to all Students Qualified for any of the Courses IV. SUMMER SCIIOOL, Washington Square. fScience courses at the I'Ieights.J -The Summer School has heen trans- ferred to NVashington Square. It opens July 7 and continues six weeks. The num- Imer of professors and of courses has heen Ah-AAAININA greatly enlarged. Fee, 325. The University Building may he reached i11 less than an hour from any part of the Metropolitan District, with its population of 4,500,000. Open to High School Graduates TIIREE VROFESSIONAI. SCHOOLS AT WASHINGTON SQUARE. V. UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL, Washington Square.-Day and Evening Sessions. Courses may he completed in two or three years, as desired. Daily ses- sions, 3:30 to 6 p. in. Evening sessions, 8 to io p. m. Tuition, S100 per year. Open to Graduates of Colleges and of State Normal Schools VI. SCHOOL OF PEDAGOGY,Wash- ington Square.-An advanced school for the training of teachers, furnishing thor- ough professional equipment for teachers wishing to tit themselves to hecomc super- i11tc11de11ts, principals, supervisors, profes- sors in Normal Schools and the Pedagogi- cal Department of Colleges. Degrees of I'd.M. and Ph.D. are granted. Open to High School Graduates VII. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS AND FINANCE, Washing- ton Square,-An evening course Csessions daily from 8 to I0 p. Ill., covering Eco- nomics. Commerce, Accounting, Auditing, Ilusiness Law. Transportation and Busi- ness Administration. Tuition, S100 per year. Open to High School Graduates who meet Standard of State Regents MEDICAL PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS. VIII. UNIVERSITY AND BELLE- VUE I'IOS'PITAL MEDICAL COL- LEGE, East 26th street and First avenue. --Consolidation H8985 of two eminent Medical Schools with over 12,000 graduates. Modern IVICII, Modern Methods, Modern Means of Instruction. Tuition, SISO per year. Open to Hlgh School Graduates who meet Standard of State Regents IX. NEW YORK-AMERICAN VET- ERINARY COLLEGE, 141 West 54th strect.-Consolidation of the two oldest veterinary schools in the United States. Three years' course. Tuition, 100 per year. A 'I llliclcmmfzlc 3.-vlgZlCl'l0l'il captures Pittsburg ll0llSCl1l'C2lliCl' with zi "flying tackle." Glazed Tile Ceilings, Hall of Fame, New York University. McKim, Mead 6: White, Architects. Built by R. GUASTAVINO CO. 49 East l9th St., New York City. Old South Building, Boston, Mass Factory, Woburn. Hass. . Ask Your Dealer for 'Searfs and Suspenders I Bearing our Trade Mark I , A Q Z I Recommended y f ZZ Q W for and X , I coanecr Z gig! Z 7 SUPERM. - Z ff 1 ff ww W f STYLES Q Z HNISH I f , WELD, COLBURN 8: WILCKENS n I Manufacturers 806-808 BROADWAY NEW YORK JANUARY 7, IQO4.-HSOlJilH class dinner at the Vcndome. Ten Freshmen attend. EMKKMKKMMMM SURETY ON Bouos. Jiizf' "'- -- wwwm A ' S t C merlcan ure y ompany 0 .g':1",.iV hi my -,351 100 Broadway, New York. 'fy .,1',ae,3,i ' -f-kqfg -------- 0 3 gli?- lg CAPITAL - - S2.500.000.00 3 Q piisx noNosMEN suPERs1:m:n. 0. 42, Q . S'1'A'l'EMEN'1' 1nacEM1s14:R 51, 1903. fl, Hmm i im iiii4iiiii "ty REZUIHQLEIQS qincitzaings - S5.66 1,245.97 f-, N Q. -,' 2 "11N, . . api n 2,500,f700, +0 R i LI.3Xl3II,I'1'1?S tiuciuding H 1 - -1 - H ' deserve 75o,o31.o4, I I D . E 'j lgi ' 3 HBN1evn.LYM,4N,Pm. WALTER s. .1oHNs1oN, Vice-Pres. 0 N iwffmi H " 'nl WT This Company issues Bonds for persons in positions of public or h 1l:I4gi5',1, ,I ..t privntc trust throughout the United htutcs and 1uCmmd:l, und is ,- Li L K il Abit" ' accepted ns Sole Suruty by thc Courts of thisuud the other principal li "',-, 1'!,,, M-HJg.w L.'.,tQ:0 States on all Ifonds and Uudertnkmgs. Preiuiurus paid this Com- K ur., nm: pnny by fidggggglixglcgfzgkflc:nrgunlrlvzggglrililixlgci-111115. -' "H f 5395 Hom' Offlcf Bulldlnv. ?I?ZS'2'if,93i?2e'f?ai1'Z'.fS5'!ivf.fa, ""'4i""" 'jffiilifffk New York. Newark Office, 10,3 Broad Street " 484 Jersey City KKXMKMKKE BRONX t i BOROUGH1 B 731 Tremont Avenue, New York City I CAPITAL ---- SURPLUS AND PROFITS - - 575,000 C. AIJELISERT IHCCKER - Pl'CSidCIll SAM'l. MCMILLAN - Vice-President M. M. CORWIN ---- Cashier DEPOSITORY FOR. THE STATE AND CITY OF NEW YORK sso,ooo ' RESIDENCE OF "cARD1NAL" WooLs1cY Business and Individual Accounts Soiicited Lz11'ry,' McT.011th Sccu Cleaning his own sidewalk :mel his ncighbo1's'!! XVIIZIIQ next! I-IASKINS 61 SELLS CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 30 BROAD STREET NEW YORK LONDON. E. C. 50 Coleman Street Cable Address: " IIAsxcsx-:LLE CHICAGO CLEVELAND Marquette Building Williamson Bulldlni ST. LOUIS PITTSBVRG Lincoln Trust Building Farmers Bank Building - 1 1 THE STANDARD AMERICAN BRAND ATLA QHUNU QM ALWAYS ATLAS u N I FORM CEMENT ff QQU ST Rave. MANUFACTURED BY THE ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENT C0 so BROAD sTREE'r NEW vomc cwv Send for Pamphlets PQRTLAN CEMENT A JANUARY l2.--HSHOW fell!" Strange noises heard! The Citizens entral National Bank Of New York S 320 Broadway Successor to The National Citizens Bank and the Central National Bank QWLWWWW OFFICERS W"-'Wl DIRECTORS Edwin 5. Schenck DIRECTORS james Stillman Pfcsldcnt john A. McCall Francis M. Bacon, Jr. Ewald Flcitmann Arthur L. Lesher Vice-President Ralph L. Cutter Daniel A. Davis L. E Dommerich Ewald Fleitmann Wm. Halls, Jr. Pearson Halstead Edwin Hawley Robt. B. Hirsch Jacques Huber Edwin Langdon Woodbury Langdon Henry Dimse Cashier Nelson A. Reynolds Asst. Cashier Albion K- Charman Asst. Cash er Augustus F. Libby John P. Munn Elkan Naumburg Henry Sampson Edwin S. Schenck Emil Seyd, jr. Frederick Southack Henry B. Stokes Henry Tuck Edward A. Walton Wm. A. Wheelock . Capital, - - s 2,sso,ooo.oo Deposits, - - 2o,ooo,ooo.oo Customs House Transfers Letters of Credit Foreign Exchange N. Q: X ,1- ,,,', . ROC THE VIOIQET Vol. XV. Pmcrc: ONE DOLLAR AND F1F'rv C1-:N'rs V Address GEORGE TEAGUE, MANAGER University Heights, N. Y. P. O. Box 16 Printed hy W. j. KuNwnu'rx-xv junior Class Pictures taken by RWOOD, PHOTOGR-'WHEN II4-l20 West goth Street Broadway and 38th St. New York City Go Sobn 115. fllbunn, rib. EJ. fll QlIElf.'6fllI 2lDDlS6Ci21ffOll of D15 RUIOIIZBB 21110 QCIICIZOIIB UIYGPCSI townrbs tbe Evtubents of 1Iflew lpork 'lllniversttxg this jfifteentb Zlmnual wiolet of the Sunior Glass is bebicafeb bg the Ebitors JOHN P. MUNN, M.D m 2 Al A, ,. A QQ: . 1 Q S M rv K f ,, 9 V I5 f r P . , as fa? Mb Ns f foci' eff if l G ix Y ffl CJL 'lmiig M 7 Sl it i 4 J R E T H G QXQ ix ,N Q5 fl! wel X is sm r ,X K if- me gdb N ? " l v' CLS Y , X ' f L' , fN',X I V ,X -'yi 1' fr. .fa 7,7 TH Y 511 fl Mx To our Classmates, F ac- 'lcf' . . I E l 1, ulty, Alumni, and Friends, U ' ,ll ' 1' ' into Whose hands this book x if Wf If 'A 3-or ' fy ,lk if gg- ,' la ' may come, We offer Greet- 3' ' H 'iw l l li :Xifig-N - - 1 X0 C am gif g 45' . l Wkcxjwkpx mg, trusting that the mes- H' -, rf , 3, .if J 1 N .., . 5,12 is gnfifh Q A sage Of1tS pages may arouse l JN' "' i 2 l C' kt. 5 . . 5,33 fl lv withm the heart a deeper Gi. l ,X bi, Q21 N and more ardent love for of , Xgf, 3,- fzfffig-sv' this, our college shrine. 1 - til relltl HE publication of this, the 1905 Vroipiw, has been wrought with that earnestness and zeal which has characterized the efforts of the class since its entrance into New York University. Ever bearing in mind the motto, "1'c'rslar0 ct Pracsfarc',"' we have tried not only to make adequate and worthy advances over all other annuals, but also to excel them in ways of beauty, scope, and dignity. We have endeavored to make this volume a credit first to our fllma- Mater, and second a suitable and lasting m-emorial to our class. To all who have aided us in our labors, we extend our thanks and appreciationg to our predecessors, the Class of 1904, we give the credit for paving the way along which we have successfully traveled towards the goal of complete representation, to those who follow, we leave the sincere wish that all succeeding Vlo1.E'rs may bear even better fruits than we can anticipate. No word or thought has been printed with "malice aforethought," but rather with that genial spirit of pleasantry which makes all college men friends. We leave the judgment of our work with you. The best reward we can ask is that it will please one and all. w- 5- T1-115 Em'roRs. Qluuwzil. uf the 3HUiUB1S5iiLQ0 Clbffiicersa nf the G!5nn.u'u:iL I President ...... VVlLLIAM A. W11EE1.0c1c, L.L.D. V ice-President . GEORGE ALEXANDER, D.D. Secretary . . . ISRAEL C. PLIERSON, 13I1.D. 7'1'ec1s1z1'cr . . . VVILLIAM F. I-IAVEMEYER. U 47RnLl. uf the GEm.u'v:iL DATE OF ExP1RA'r10N E1.Ec'1r10N. OF TERM. 1871. W1L1.11xM A. W11EE1.0cK, LI..D. .... .... 1 906 1881 VVILLIAM LORING ANIJIQI-EWS ..... . 1906 1882 LEMUEL S1c1nM0RE ........... .. 1904 1883. W11.1.1A1x1 S. CJPDYKIE. . . . . 1907 1884 SAMUEL SLOAN ......... .. 1905 1884. DAVID BANKS ............. . . 1905 1887. GEORGE XXLICXANDER, D.D .... .. 1907 1890. ISRAEL C. PIERSON, P11.D .......,.... .. 1907 1890. VV11.1.1.AM F. I-IAvE1v1EvER ................ .. 1906 1891. IIIENRY M. MACCRACKEN, DD., LL.D .... .. 1906 1892. .I011N P. NIUNN, MD .................. .. 1904 1896. CYRRUS C. NIILLER ................ .. 1904 1898. FRANK J. G0U1.n ........... ....... . . 1904 1898. W11.1,1s F1.E'1'c11ER j011Ns0N, I..1-ID .... .. 1907 1898. VFIIOMAS E. GREACISN ............... .. 1907 1898. PIENRY VAN SC11A1CK .... ,, 1906 1899. VV11.1.1AM M. TQINGSLICY. . . , , 1903 1900. JAMES G. C.xNN0N ..... H 1905 1900. j011N RE11.w, D.D ................ H 1907 IQOO. YANDRIENV H. GREEN .............. H 1904 1902. CHARLES S'lfEWAR'1' S1v11'1'11, T.L.D. .... .. 1904 1902. GEORGE F. V1Ei10R ................ H 1905 1902. I011N Ross STEVENSON, DD ..... H 1905 1902 W1L1.1.AM R. RICIIARDS, D.D ..... H 1905 1903. CLARENCE H. IQELSEY ......... H 1907 1903. WILLIAM H. PORTER .............. H 1907 I903. j011N H. MACCRACKEN, P11.D ..... .. 1906 "'Deceased. 7 uuuhmzz uf the uinewitag HON. MORGAN LEWIS. VALENTINE MOTT, M.D. HON. SAMUEL R. BETTS. EDXIVARD DELAEIELD, M.D. HON. JAMES TALLMADGE. SAMUEL HANSON Cox, M.D. JAMES M. .'M.A'l"l'1'IliWS, D.D. JAMES NIILNOR, D.D. GEORGE GRISWOLU, SR. ARCHIBALD MACLAY, D.D. NIYNDERT VAN SCIIAICK. SPENCER H. CONE, D.D. STEPHENS WHITNEY. CYRUS MASON, D.D. MAR'TIN E. THOM USUN. WILLIAM W. VVOOLSIQY. JOIIN DliLA1fll5I.D. GABRIEL P. DISOSWAY JAMES LENOX. JOHN S. CRAIG. SAMUEL WARD. CHARLES STARR. 2B1:zz-ihz11tz- nf thus Cllnumzil HON. ALBEli'1' GALLATIN. CHARLES BUTLER, LL.D. HON. MORGAN LEWIS. JOHN C. GREEN, LL.D. HON. JAMES TALLMADGE. JOHN TAYLOR JOHNSTON. GARDINER SPRING, D.D. WILLIAM ALLEN BUTLER, LL.D WILLIAM A. WHEELOCK. flllywxzzllnvz- nf tip: Qllninzwaitg JAMES NIATTIIEWS, D.D. HON. THEODORE FRELINGIIUYSEN, LL.D. ISAAC FERRIS, D.D., LL.D. HOVVAIID CROSBY, D.D., LL.D. JOHN SHALL, D.D., LL.D. HENIQY MITCHELL MACCIIACICEN, D.D., LL.D. S N ull. nf miweui: agvufezzurz ill -1.-11 Elfafuznltg uf Ewtz- afmtf Sziemsmzs None IIOW living are included. SAMUEL F. TS. MORSE. HIQNIQX' P. TAPIIEN. JOIIN TORRIEY. LEWIS C. BECK. CHARLES P. MCILVAINE. CALEI3 S. HENRY. HENRY VETIIARE. CHARLES VV. I'IACKLEY. WILLIAM A. NORTON. JOHN W. DRAPER. THOMAS H. GALLAUDET. EDWARD ROBINSON. CHARLES D. CLEVELAND. All tltlcs ale Omltted GEOROE BUSII. LORENZO L. DA PONTE. COURTLANOT VAN RENSSLI ALR ELIAS LOOMIS. GEORGE J. ADLICR. CHARLES DIXXVIIES. JOIIN C. DRAPER. HIENIQY DRAPER. TAYLER LEWIS. HOWARD CROSIIY. E. H. GILLETTE. E. F. FORESTI. BENJAMIN N. MARTIN. Elfmcultg nf IViPI1zhiciwe VALENTINE M OTT. SAMUEL GROSS. SAMUEL H. DICKSON. ELISIIA BARTLETT. MARTYN PAINE. GUNNING S. BEDFORD. JOHN W. DRAPEIQ. HENRY DIQYXPER. JOHN C. DRAPER. JOHN A. SWETT. GRANVILLE S. PA'l"l'ISON HENIRX' S. HEWITT. ALFRED-CHARLES POST. 3lF:m:r.zl.tg nf mamma BENJAMIN F. BUTLER. WILLIAM IQENT. THEODORE SEDGWICK. GEORGE HENRY MOORE. JOHN NORTON POM IEROY B. VAUOIIAN AEBOTT. HENRY E. DAYIES. AUSTIN ARROTT. 9 General Alumni Suzietag nf New Each Huinerzitg P1'r'sz'de1zt . . EUGENE STEVENSON, A.B. 1870 Vice-Presidents College, School of Applied Science and Graduate School, WILLIAM S. GPDYICE, A.B., 1856. School of Law, fXRTIIUR VON BRIESIQN, LLB., 1870. Medical College, A. ALEXANDER SMITH, M.D., 1871. School of Pedagogy, BURTIS C. lXfliAGm, JR., PD.D., 1892. Veterinary College, I-Imuw D. IHANSON, D.V.S., 1889. S ecrcta-ry . . ..... Eonmair LE Frsvuls, M.D., 1883. Treasurer VV1LLuM M. KLNGSLIQY, A.B. 1883. Eksmsnsimtnz Eliveztnvs College, School of Applied Science and Graduate School, Al.l!lili'1' 13. CARL- TON, AB., 1872. School of Law, Roslxcrrs Lolsw, LLB., 1895. Medical College, I-I1aR1x1cR'r F. VVm.r.mMs, MD., 1873. School of Pedagogy, :HANNAII D12 Mlrxr, lwI'D.D., 1895. Veterinary College, VVM. J. COATES, D.V.S., 1877. IO he iilrcimeaszitmg Siercarte ii- QD1:hi1wn:g Ziflrennrhcvza HENIQY M. MACCRACREN, LL.D., Chancellor. HENRY M. BAIRD, Ll..D., Dean WM. K. GILLETT, M.A., Professor U hflvcwsity Coll ege. CLARENCE D. ASllI'.lCY, I.L.D., Dean ISAAC F. RUSSELL, LL.D., Professor School of Law. EDWARD G. JANEVVAY, lX'l.D., LL.D., Dean EGBERT LE FEVRE, MLD., Professor y School of Medicine. I. P. GURDY, lE'h.D., LL.D., Acting Dean. ROBERT lVlACDOUG.XLT., PJLD., Professor A School of Pedagogy. DANIEL W. I'IERlNG, P1LD., CF., Dean FRANCIS HOVEY S'rOmuARn, lE'11.D., Professor Grafllrafe School. CHARLES H. SNOW, SOD., Dean JOHN J. STEVISNSON, Ll..D., Professor School of .filppllecl Science. Qir:nu.1::a'u:g mth 3Yh11im:n:g Zmlenmrlcrevm President ITIICNRY A. llU'r'rz, D.D., Ll..D., Drew Theological Seminary. Very Rev. J. F. IDRISCOLL, S.S., D.D., Rector of St. IOseph's Seminary, Dun- wooclie, Yonkers. President CHARLES CU'l'.llllIQR'l' 1'I.'Xl.l., D.D., Union Theological Seminary. Very Rev. W. T.. TUJIIIHNS, D.D., Dean of the General Theological Seminary. Professor lTliRDlN.XND S. SCTIIICNCK, D.D., New 'Brunswick Reformed Theological Seminary. Dean SOLOMON ScI1Ec'rER, 1-.1'l'T.lj., jewish Theological Seminary of America. II Wpmzhs in the Tiljistmsg nf New Qaida 3lI11i11m:.-siitg 1829, 1830 1830, 1831 1832, December 16, Meeting of nine gentlemen to consider "thc establislinzcnt of a Uniwrsilfy in the City of New York on a liberal ana' e.rten.vif'c scale." January 6, Public meeting called by the above and others, in the Rooms of the Historical Societyg appointment by it of Standing Conznlittcc on Sub- scriptions. October 15, Election, by the subscribers, of Members of the Council. , April 18, Act of Incorporation. October, Opening of College worle, closely followed by the erection f1832- 35D of the University Building. 1835, Plan of Hon. B. F. Butler for Law School adopted. 1835, Invention, in tlze U niocrsity, of the Recording Telegraph-' "You-r Philoinathean Hall, the room I occupied-that rooni in the University was the birthplace of the Recording Telegraph."-lExtract from address of Pro- fessor Morse at the Alumni Meeting of I853.l I839' 1841, 1851 1853 1858, 1863 1 864- 1 869, 1879, Invention, in the University, of the application of Photography to the repre- sentation of the hunian countenance. Opening of the Medical College on Broadway, opposite Bond St. , Rentoval of same to,Fourteenth Street, near Irving Place. , Procurement, by the Medical Faculty, of the Law legalizing dissection in New York State. - Reorganization of the .Department of Law. , Founding of the Law Library by fohn Taylor Johnston. 66, Founding of the General Endowment, in chief part by Mr. Loring An- drews. Rentofval of Medical College Qafter the burning of the old edifice in 1866 and a temporary stay in the New York Hospitalj to East Twenty-si.rth Street. Erection of the present East Medical College Bllllllllllg. I2 1886, Organization of Graduate School. 1890, Proposal of an nptown site. 1890, Orgainlsation of the School of Pedagogy. I8QO, Appointment of the W07llGlLJS Advisory Coinnzittce. 1892, Adoptionlof Three Years' Conrsc in Medicine. 1892, Pnrclzase of University Heights. 1894, Removal to University Heights of the University College. I8Q5, Gift of the Library Building a-nd "Gould Hall." 1895, Open-ing of the New Halls of Law and Pedagogy at Washington Square. 1895, Etablishnient of morning, afternoon and evening Instruction in Law. 1896, Adoption of Fonr Years' Conrse in Medicine. 1897, University Direct Control of Medical College lnangnratcd. 1898, Consolidation with New York University of Bellevne Hospital Medical . School. 1899, New York American Veterinary College consolidated with the U niversity. 1900, School of Coninierce, Finance and Acconnts opened. 1900, "Hall of Fa-nie" fonnded. V 1903, 'College E.1'tension opened. I3 . ,,,.. ,.,..... ..........., ..,. .,..................... . 1 ' Z-,,g"T?"! ' 1 1' - . , ' 7 1111 111 2 1111 ' ' l ,.... ..., l ..,... M..11l - Y 4- 111113. S'1'f11. 30, ,S-111. Sclmrml of ll'c1lz1g'og'y 0130112-3. .S'1'f11..31S'-01'11.2. l':llll'2lllCL' lCxz1111i11:1tio11s in L'11ivc1'sity Colln-gc :xml Stllfl-ill of 1l11111.-1"1'1'. Appliccl Scicucc. 51111. 311, 1l"1'11. lllllVL'l'Slly College 11111-1151 Sclmol of 1X11plic1l SClCllCL' c1pc11s. .S'1'f11. 311, l1'1'11. llIllVL'l'Sllj' :uul llcllcvuc llospitnl lllcclicnl Cfmllcgn- 11111-113 Vol I Cl'lllZll'j' Collcgc opens. Off. 1, 1'11111'.v. fllwlllllg' 111' l.:1w Sclmnl: fi1'z:cl11:1tc Sclmnlg S1-l11111l of flfllll lllL'l'C'Cj Cfollcgc lCxt1:11si011. Off. 36, .l11111. Slim-cl 1111-cti11g'11f lvlllVL'l'Sll.j' L'111111cil. 011. .ql,..S'111. l.:1st clay for filing' Clll'lJlllllClll ZlIllJllL'illlUllS in f11':11l11:1lc Svlmu N11-:'. 3, '1l11t'X. lClccti1111 lJz1y-l.cg':1l l111li1lz1y. .'X'11:'. 111, 1l11111. l,:1st rlzly lm' tiling' 'l'l1usis 1111tli111- in flfililllilll' Sclmul. .Y11'I'. 36-JN, 'l'l1:111lcsg'ivi11g' l1oliclz1ys. '1'11111'.v. 111 3111. 171'1'. 1, 1"1'1'. Stzltcml 1111-cti11g' of Ll11ivc1'sily Sa-111111-. 1I1'1'. 111. S111. L'l11'is1111:1s rcccss lac-gina I.I5 1'. xl.-Sclumul of l'ccl:1g11g'y. 1111: 31, 1l11111. Q'l11'ist111:1s 1'1-ccss lJL'Q'lllS, Sclmol ul' Mcclicim-. 1211: 2-Q, 11111. l'l11'ist111:1s 11-1-1-ss l1L'g'lllS, Sclmol of clOllllllk'l'L'L'. 11v1'.31,'1'11111'.v. L'l11'isl111:1s 11-cess lmcgins, l'11ivc1'sily L'11ll1-gr: Sclmul 111 .Xpplig-11 SL'lk'llCC'I C'11llvg'1: l':XlCllSl0IlI Sclmul 111' l.:1w: C'i1':11l11:1l1 5ClN10l: YClL'l'lIlZll'j' Collc-gc. 11104. 11111. 1, 1l11111. S1-ssicwns l'L'SlllllCll in all llClJZll'llllklllS. 11111. 2.2, 5111. SCL'Ulltl 'lk-1'111 lIL'Q'lllS, Scluml uf l'1-clzlgflgy, ftlll. 35. .l11111. Slzllccl 1111-cli11g' of L'11ivc1'sily Co1111cil. 11111. 3:-30. Allil-j'L'Zll' lCxa111i11:1ti1111s, Sclmol of fll1llllllCl'CL'. 1'1'l. 111 1'1'l l-l ffm. .29-F eb. 5, First Term Examinations, University College and School of Applied Science. Second Term begins, School of Commerccg Stated meeting of the University Senate. Second Term opens, University College a11d School of Applied Science. Lincolnls Birthday: holiday. VVashington's Birthday: holiday. Examinations, Veterinary College. to Wed. U Fri. to Fri. Feb. 5, Fri. Feb. 8, Mon. Feb. 12, Fri. Feb. 22, M011. Mar. 2.1-30, Thurs. Mar. 26, Sat. Mar. 31, Thurs. April I, Fri. April 1, Fri. April 11, M011. April 8, Fri. .-1 pril 15, Fri. April 25, Mon. April 25-May 7, MO11. to Sai. May 16-21, AIOIL. to Sat. lllCly.1'6, 171, Mon. 15' Tues. May I6-2 M011. t 8, 0 Sat. May 30, fll07l. May 31-111110 7, Tues. to Tues. 111116 11, f1111e 5, .IIIIIC 6, f1111c 7, J1111c 8, JIIIZC 9, July 6, flug. 17, Sat. Sllll. N011. 7'11e.r. PVLPJ. Tl111r.v. lfVca'. Wed. Spring recess begins 1.15 P. M., School of Pedagogy. Session closes, Veterinary College. Thesis for the Doctorate due, School of Pedagogy. Holiday in all departments. A Holiday in University Collegeg School of Applied Science: Graduate School and College Extension. Stated meeting of University Senate. Theses due, Graduate School. Stated meeting of University Council. Examinations, Graduate School. Term Examinations, School of Pedagogy. Examinations for candidates for Degree of Doctor of flleclagogy. Term Examinations, School of Commerce. Decoration Day: holiday. Term Examinations, University College: School of Applied Sei- Annual meeting and re-union of the Alumni Association of Arts and Science. llaccalaureate Sermon in the University Auditorium. At 4 P. M. Sandham Prize Orations. Class day exercises at University Heights. Annual Phi lleta Kappa Oration. University Commencement. Summer School opens. Summer School closes. T5 31112 Zlfwcultg uf new Hush ailaminmzzitg illinziug ar msunqalztz liz-t uf tlyume nzumuectch in mug lung luitly tlyz inmtrzuztinlt in the um:i::n.w Qgullege Q'L.u.ro:mw cocultg nf the llaminevzitg All tngcd with exception of the Chancellor, in the order of seniority in office in the xnions Univcistty Schools. 3lI11u11c1..-mtg QI1.1I.lrzgc muh Szlnrnl. uf fftpqalich Srzicrure Ill NRN M M xcCnxc1:1cN, 13.11, I.l,.D., University I-Ieights. P10 tssor P1lI'llI.YlIf7l1j', 1887, Vice-Clzaucvllor, 1885-91, Cfzcnzccllor, 1891-. - Born in Oxford, Ohio, 18401 graduated Miami University, 1857, Instructor Classics, Grove Academy, Cedarville, Ohio, 1857-58, Prin- cipal of Schools, South Charleston, Ohio, 1858-60, graduated Prince- ton Theological Seminary, 1863, Presbyterian clergyman, Columbus, Ohio, 1863-673 studied in Germany, 1867-685 pastor First Presby- terian Church, Toledo, Ohio, 1868-81, Chancellor and Professor of Philosophy, Western University of Pennsylvania, 1881-843 Professor of Philosophy, New York University since 1884, Viec-Chancellor, 1885-91: Chancellor since 18913 DD., VVittenberg College, 1878, l.l..l7., Miami, 1887. N111 Xl 1 x DD., l.L.D., L.H.D., 'University Heights. Dean of Fucnliy of Ulll.T'Ul'.Yffjl CONt7.Q'C,' lZ1nc'r1'l1zs Professor of the Greek LllIl,Q'Illl.Q'C and Li!t'1'at11rc. Born in Philadelphia 18323 attended Collegiate School of Forrest and VVyckof'fg graduated New York Unive1'sity, 1850: studied in Greece and Italy, 1851-53: studied at Union Theological Seminary and at Princeton Theological Seminary, 1853-56g Professor of Greek, New York University, since 1859: Dean of College Faculty since 1892: Ph.l3., Princeton, 1867, DD., Rutgers, 1877, Ll..D., l'rineeton, 18823 L.H.l3., Princeton, 1896g author of important his- torical works. -lo11N I S11 VI NSON, 13lI.D., Ll,.D., University Heights. I an tsfor Glfology, 1871-. Born in New York City, I84I, graduated New York University, 18633 Ph.lD,, 1867: engaged in mining enterprises, 1867-693 Pro- fessor of Chemistry and Natural History, VVest Virginia University, 1869-715 Professor Geology, New York University, since 1871, en- gaged as Geologist on Natural and State Surveys, 1871-82: author of works on Geology. 17 IMN11-11. W. 'll1':1t1N1:, CLIE., l'h.D., 'University Heiglits. Umm of HH. frm-,,1f-ti of flzv G1'c1c1'11ulc .S'c111mI,' f'1'ofcs.m1' of Pl1y.v1'c.v, I X85 - . Born neztr Sinithhurg, Md., 1850: studied nt VVcstern, Md., Col- lege, 1867-69: grztduztted Ph.l3. Sheffield Seientilie School, Yule, 1872: C.l'C., Yule, 1878: engaged in rztilroztd engineering: Professor Mathe- ntutics, Western, Md., CUHCILC, F8808-ll I'l'0fCHP4U1' PllY5lC5- WU5lQ"'l University of l'ennsylvztni:1, 1884-85: Professor Physics, New York University, sinee 1885. IJRXNCIS TIOVICY S'ron1w,x1111, .l'h. D., University Heigltts. IJl'0fC'.N'S07' of 1511-q'l1'.rl1 l'.f111g'11r1.e'c 111111 1.1'fc1'11f111'z', 1888-. llorn in Middlehury, Vt., 1847: grztduzited Amherst. 1869: stud- ied :tt Oxford, linglnnd: lnstructor of English, University of Culi- forniu: Professor of English Language and Literature, New York University, since 1888: MA., Alnherst: Ph.lJ., Western University of Pe1111sylvz111i:1: author. Ro1:1t:11'r W. I'lAl.I., MA., ME., University Heights. flsszkfrzzzt Pro cssor 0' CllC11llSfl'V, 1886-81,' Pm essor AllUl1fI.Cfll . J 3 W11.1,11x1y1 IqlCNlD,'Xl.l. A cting C!Il'IllI'Sfl'j', 1889-. 'Horn in Arniztgh, Trelnnd, 1853: educated at private schools and with tutors: grztdtinted Princeton, 1873: A.M., in course: grztdttzlted School of Mines, Coluinhizt, with degree of ILM., 1876: consulting chemist in private practice until 1886: Acting Assistant Professor of Chemistry, New York University, 1886: Assistant i11 Analytical Chemistry, 1887: Professor Analytical Chemistry since 1889. GIl.l.lC'I"I', MA., University Heights. P1'nfc'ssnr of Frczzch and .S'ffc1111'.s'h, 1891-98: P1'ofes.s'0r, 1896'- liorn in New York City, 1860: grztduztted New York University, 1880: engaged in foreign study, 1880-85: lnstructor of French and Cierinztn, Lehigh University, 1885-88: studied in Spain, 1888-89, and in France, 1890-91: Acting' Professor of lfrench and Spanish, New York University, 1891: Professor sinee 1898. IS 1 ORlxlS I Oll l l1 D University Heiglits. Q V I 0 tcm' of Cf1C'IIlISfl'Nl and D1rc'clor of the l'll1T'l.'llIt"X'C'l' Cllflllilftlf Ltlb0l'0f0l'j', 1891-. Born i11 Cincinnati, O., 1863: early eclnealion i11 private schools. New York City: graclnatecl lflarvarcl, 1883: Pl1.D., University of Berlin, 1887: with Professor Wolcott Gihhs, Newport. R. l., 1888- 89: Doeent i11 Physical Chemistry, Clark University, hlV0l'CCSlCl', Mass, 1889-91. C11 x111.1.s H1N1u Snow, C.lC., Se.D., University,.l-leiglits. V Dem, of me jig,-1,1131 of .flpfvlled Sl'It'1Il'C',' l,I'0fL'X.Ylll' of lfII.Q'IlIf't'l'IIl'Q', 189 I-. Born i11 New York City, 1863: graclnatetl Dr. Cll2llllll'8 Col- legiate School, 1880, C.E., New York University, 1886: Se.D., Uni- versity of Western Pennsylvania, 1898: 1ll'ZlCllClllg' engineer, 1886 to tlate: Associate Professor of lingineering, New York University. 1891: Professor ancl Vice-Dean lingineeriiig Faculty, 18941 Dean since 1897: a fo-nncler of University Heights. Mem. Ain, Soc. CE. 1 S1 5 111 l'h.D., University 1-Ieights. P1 oft nor of ilm Latin LCIll.Lj'Ill1tQ'C and LI'ff'I'llfIIl'l', 1892-. Born in Fort Wayne, Incl., 1853: graclnaterl Coneortlia College, Fort Way11e, 1869: stnclied at Lutheran Divinity School, St. Louis, Mo., 1860-72: attencletl Berlin ancl Leipzig, 1872-755 Fellow i11 Greek, Johns Hopkins University, 1876-78: Fellow i11 Greek ,l-listory, 1878- 79: Classical Instructor, 1879-91: Pl1.D., Johns Hopkins, 1878: Pro- fessor of Classics, Concordia College, 1891-92. A11111soN B XII 11113, D D., University Heiglits. l'roft's.wr of Logic, 1893-. Born in Framingliam, Mass., 1822: gracluatecl Williams, 1842: Principal Hopkins Aearlemy, llaclley, Mass., 1842-43: Tutor at Wm- iams, 1843-44: 'l'C1lCllCl', Grand Rapids, Mich.. 1845-46: Professor of Latin and Mathematics Ohio University, 1847-54: Professor of Rhetoric, Williams, 1854-55: Professor of Astronomy, Mathematics, and Natural Philosophy, Marietta College, Ohio, 1855-57, in min- isterial work, 1857-72: Professor of Cliristian Greek and Latin, Lafayette College, 1874-79: of Moral 'Philosophy ancl Rhetoric, in same, 1879-94: D.l1., Williznns, 1867. lg Ponnznov LADUE, R .S., University Heights. Secretary of the Faculty of Applied Science and of the G1'a.d'1zaite lll.XRSIlAl.l. S'rtQw1xn Profe CIIARLIES LAWRIQNC Profe lnxxvlucncrn A. MCT. Profe Ifaczzlly, 1898,-,' Professor of Mallzematics, 1898-. Born in Detroit, Mich., 1868, early education in public schools, graduated B. S. 'University of Michigan, 18903 connected with United States Wezxtllci' Bureau, Detroit, 1892-93. 'r llnowiv, MA., University Hciglits. ssm' of Hzlviory and Political Science, 1897-,' Seerctczry of the SIIIIIIIICI' School. Born in Keene, N. H., 18705 graduated Brown, 1892, A.M., 1893, lnstructor in History, University of Michigan, 1893-94. is Bnrsror., 1'h.D., University Heights. ssm' of Biology, 189.11-. Born in Ballston Spa, N. Y., 18595 graduated New York Uni- versity, 1883, taught at Riverview Academy, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1883-885 Professor of Zoology State University of Dakota, 1888-QI, Fellow in Zoology, Clark University, Worcester, Mass., I8QI-92, at University of Chicago, 1892-94, PILID., University of Chicago, 1896. oU'rt1, ll.A., Universit I-Iei 'hts. Y Q ssor of the German Lazzguage and LlL'CI'U'f'Il7'0, 189 5-. Born in Ontonagon, Mich., 1863, graduated Michigan State Nor- mal School, graduated University of Michigan, 1887, Principal of High School, Danville, llls., 1887-QI, Studied at Leipzig, Heidelberg, and Munich, 1891-93, instructor, University of Michigan, 1893-95. 20 Sunurr. MACAUI EY JACKSON, DD., l.L.D., University Heights. Professor of Clzurcli History, 1895-. Born in New York -City, 1851, graduated College of City of New York, 18705 studied at Princeton Tlieological Seminary, 1870- 715 graduated Union Theological Seminary, 18735 abroad, 1873-755 Pastor Presbyterian Church, Norwood, N. J., 1876-805 engaged in literary work, chietly editorial, 1880-955 LL.D., Washington and Lee, 18925 DJJ., New York University, 1893. l'11oMAs VV11r1xx1 EDMONDSON, Ph.D., University Heights. .S'ecretary of the Faculty of Arts and SC1.C'l1CC",' ASA'0Cl.UfC Professoif of Physics, 1896-. Born in Skipton-in-Gaven, Yorkshire, England, June 26th, 18695 l3.A., London, England, 1888 Cfirst in honors and Senior Exhibi- tioncr at Matriculation, june, ISSGDQ Akroyd Scholar, 1888-905 Senior Mathematical Scholar, Pembroke College, Cambridge Uni- versity, England, 1888-915 B.A., Cambridge University fI8tl1 VVranglcr in Mathematical Triposj, 18915 Graduate Student in Chemistry, Physics, and Botany, rbzli., 18915 Assistant Tutor in Mathematics and Physics, University Corr. College, Cambridge, England, 1889-935 First Class in Intermediate Science Examination, London, 18935 Fellow in Physics, Clark University, 1894-965 Ph.D., Clark University, 18965 Member of the American Mathematical So- ciety, and American Physical Society. C0lllNS Pic111N iss, hl.A., University Heights. P1'nfe.vsor of JU-CL'lZOIlIiClll E1ltQ"llIlCC1'l.11'tQ. Born in Carlisle, Pa., 18665 early education at Pingry School, Elizabeth, N. J.: graduated Princeton, 18885 A.M., in courseg grad. uated, Ph.D., Columbia School of Mines, 18915 connected with Globe Iron Works Co., Cleveland, 0.5 Practicing architect and engineer. 101201: COINI R MnsoN, M.S., C.E., University Heights. A.r.rista1zt P7'0fUX.Y01' of Civil E1LLQ'f1lCC'7'i1Lg, I899. Born in New York City, 1871, attended College City of New York, 1886-895 graduated, B.S., New York University, 18925 C.E., 18935 M.S., 18945 Instructor in Civil Engineering at the Universitv5 practicing Engineer. l 21 Clconm-: VV.'XSIllNG'l'0N Os11o1tN, MA., University Heights. .fIs.r1'.s'l1111i f,'l'0ft'.YS0l' of 1110 SCIIII-HC Lflll-Lfl1!7gC.S', 1889-. Horn i11 Greenville, N. I., 1870: ztttenclecl Pingry School, Eliza- heth, N. J., sttuliecl nt I-lznnilton College, 1891-92: gr:1cl11:1tetl New York University, 1895: NM., 18973 Instructor ill Semitic La11g11:1ges :tt illL' University, 1894-993 studied ill Europe, 1897. Ci1.x1:1.1':s GRAY S11.xw, l'l1.D., University lleights. fl.V.Vl'SflI1If l'1'0fcs.x'01' of PllI.I0SlIf7lIj',,' Hzzllvr 1.L"t'fI!1'L'l' 011 C01ILf9Cll'l1fi'UC Rcligzlnz. liorn i11 lilizztlmeth, N. J., 1871: p1'ep:t1'ecl privately for college: HL., Cornell, 18943 B.lJ., Drew 'l'l1eologic:1l Seminztry, 1897, l'h.lJ,, New York University, 18972 stucliecl :tt jenn and Berling Instructor i11 l'I1ilosopl1y in New York University, 1900. A1tc:1111:.x1.11 l.1':w1s li0Lf'I'fJN, MA., L711ive1'sity lrleiglits. fYlC.Q'I'.Yl1'lll' of the Colle-qc of flr1's and .S'r1'c'11rc,' ,'l.r.r1'sl1111f P1'0fcss01' of li11.:5'li.rlz, 1901-. Born in Cortlztnrl, N. Y., 18721 grzultizttecl Amherst College, Nlztssztelltistvtts, 18965 g'I'1lCllIZllC stttcly :tt Clllllllllliill Greek Muster, Rutgers Prep:t1':1tory School, New Brunswick, N. J., 1896-983 ln- strnetor i11 English, New York U11iversity, 1898. CI11.1x1t1.1cs li. l'l0L3GIl'l'0N, A.li.hl.M.lC., University I-leights. .fl.r.vociafc l7l'UfL'.Y.Y0l' of Il7C'C1lll1!IiL'lI1 lf!!-QI-1ICC'l'l'lIg'. Prepztrecl at Ann I-lztrhor, Michigan l-Iigh School, gmcltizttecl Stztnforcl Univ., 1893: A.l3., Cornell, 1894: M.M.E.: litstrtietor i11 Meehzmieztl l-ZlllOl'ZllUl'y, Cornell U11iv., 1894-1898: Professor of lVleel1:n1ie:1l Ii11gi11ee1'i11g, U11iv. of Arkzuiszts, 1893-1903, Asso- ciate Pl'0i-OSSOI' of MCClllllllCIll lEllQ'illCCl'll1g, New York University. 1903-. I :5:VVl'l.l.l.XM IC. W,x'1'1-ztes, A.ll., University Heights. I 'rnfv.v.vn1' of thc Greek LKYIIIQYIKIAQC and L1'lc'1'uf111'c. :'flfk1a111c1t1e H. VV11.1c1iNs. l7h.D., University Iileigllts. J 1'lSSfSflllll I1'0fc.1sm- of Gcr111a11. 'See pages 40-49 22 Zlllavzmrlty uf the SclJr1v:1I. nf Hier-imzinue fxll YANDER E. McDoN,t1.D, LL.,l3., M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor Emcrifzzs of IJ.S'j't'l1lJf0gI'CtIf ll'IL'tfI'Cl.lIC and Medical Jzzris- przzdeucc. Born in Toronto, Ontario, 1845, educated at Toronto Model Grammar School and Upper Canada College: commenced the study of Medicine at Toronto University and graduated M.lJ. Medical Department New York University, 18705 LL.B., Law 5011001 New York University, 1881. Lecturer upon Medical Jurisprudence, 18741 subsequently Professor Medical Juris- prudence, Professor Psychological Medicine and Medical Jurisprudence and limeritus Professor at present time. I-Iouse Physician Hospital for Epileptics and Paralytics, Blackwell's lsland, 18703 Chief of Staff Charity and Allied Hospitals, Blackwell's Island, 1871: Resident Physi- cian New York City Asylum for the lnsane. Ward's Island, 1874: Medical Superin- tendent of the same front 1875 to the present date, the title of the Asylum having been in the meantime changed to Manhattan State Hospital. East, Ward's Island. INRY G, l.llFFARl3, M.D., LL.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. EHIC'1'I.fIlS Pl'0fCSSO'l' of Dermafolog-v. PRINCE A. Monkow, M.D., Twenty-sixtll Street and First Avenue. E7IlL'l'I'fllS Professoz' of Gen1'fo-Urinary l1i.vm.vc's. l nwxnn D. l"lSCl!lCR, M.D., '1'wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. I'rofe.rsor of D1'.vez1.res of the Nc'rz'on.r SDVSICIII, 1890-. Born 1856, educated in public schools, New York City, College of City of New York, Medical Department of New York University, and Universities of Vienna, Berlin, Strasburg and London: practicing physiciang A.B., College of City of New York, 18751 M.D., New York University, 1878: Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System, New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, since 1890. C,11x1u.1ss li. QUIMIIY, M.D., ',I'wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Clinical Proftxvsor of 1lICtIil'L'I,IIC. Born in New lpswich, N. H., 1853. Dartmouth, AB., l874Q A.M., 1877j NLD., New York University, l878g lnterne Bellevue Hospital, 1878-79: Lecturer, Assistant and Adjunct Professor Medicine, New York University, 1886-18955 Clinical Professor Medicine, 1895: Visiting Physician City Hospital, 1895. Fein RT Ln Fnvntc, M. D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. C07'l'CSf70llII,l.lIKQ Scc1'cla1'y of the Iiaculf-v of llfClfI-L'l'Il0,,' Professor of Clinical M Fd!-CIIIIC and .4.YSOCI'UfC Professor of Tlzerctpczztics, 1898-. Born in Raritan, N. I., 18585 graduated Rutgers College,'188og A.M., 18842 M.D., Medical Department, New York University, 18833 lnterne, Bellevue Hospital, 1883-853 Clinical Lecturer, Practice of Medicine, New York University, 1880-Q01 Adjunct Pro- fessor of Medicine, New York University, 1895-98: Visiting Physician, City Hospital, N. Y., 1894-953 Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital, 18985 Attending Physician, St. Luke's Hospital, 1899. 23 CoRN Wim. Eowi 121.1115 Gonrmzv COAKLEY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Clinical Profcsswf of I.a1'y11zg0logy, 1898-. Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., 1862, graduated College of City of New York, A.B., 18845 A.M., 1887, graduated New York University Medical College, M.D., 1887, on House Stalt, Bellevue Hospital, 1887-883 Instructor in Histology, New 'York Univer- sity Medical College, 1889-96, practicing physician, Laryngologist, Demilt Dispensary, and Consulting Laryngologist and Otologist to Columbia Hospital, author. is ELLARD Form, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Elcctro-TI1w'apeutics, 1893-. Born in Belfast, N. Y., 1850, graduated New York University Medical School, 1872, Interne, Charity Hospital, New York City, 1872-73, on StaFE of New York State Lunatic Asylum, Utica, 1873g in practice in Utica, Medical Director St. Luke's Hos- pital since 1882g Professor of Electro-'l'herapeutics, University of Buffalo, 1889, Lec- turer in New York University Medical School, 1890-93. um G. JANIQWAY, M.D., LL.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Dean of the Facility of 1llCliliCIl1LC',' Professor of Medicine. Born in New Jersey, 1841, A.B., Rutgers College, 1860, M.D., College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, 18645 Acting Medical Cadet, United States Army Hospital, 1862- 633 Interne, Blackwell's Island Hospital, 1864, and Bellevue Hospital, 1864-663 medical practitioner in New York City since 1866, Visiting Physician, Charity Hospital, 1868- 71, to Hospital for Epilepties and Paralytics, 1870-74, Bellevue Hospital, 1871-91, and later, to Mt. Sinai Hospitalg Consulting Physician to Hospital for Bmigrants and to French Hospital, at present Consulting Physician to Bellevue, Presbyterian, Mt. Sinai, St. Vincent's, J. Hood W1'igl1t Memorial, Manhattan Slate and Skin and Cancer Hospitals, New York State Hospital for Vllomen, and Hospital for the Ruptured and Cripplcd, Lecturer in Pathological Anatomy, New York University Medical School, 18723 Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, 1873-763 Professor Pathological Anatomy, 1876-813 Commissioner of Health, New York City, 1875-81, LL.D., Rutgers College. ABRAM A1.1cxANm2R SM1'r11, M.D., LL.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of P7'i1lCif71U.? and P'l'GCfI'CC of Mcciricinc ami Clinical Medli- cinc, 1889-. Born in Wantage, N. J., 1847, prepared for college at Newton, N. I., Collegiate Instituteg graduated Lafayette College, A.B., 18683 graduated Bellevue Hospital Medical College, M.D., 1871, lnterne, Bellevue Hospital, 1871-72, Lecturer in Therapeutics, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1876-79, Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- peutics, 1879-925 Assistant Visiting Physician, New York State Woman's Hospital, 1874-79, Attending Physician, Demilt Dispensary, 1873-79, Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital, since 18821 Consulting Physician, Gouverneur Hospital for Ruptured and Cripplcd, Hospital for Scarlet Fever and Diphtheria, and Loomis Sanitarium for Consumptivesg A.M., Lafayette, I87Ij A.M., honorary, Princeton, 18891 LLQD., Lafa- yette, 1892. 24 PIERMANN M. BIGGS, M. D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Secretary of the Faculty of Medici1zc,' Professor of Tll6l'GfJL'1lil.C.9 and Clinical Medicine, and Adjunct P1'0fes.vo1' of P1'i11ciple.9 and Practice of M ediciue, 1898-. Born in Trumansburg, N. Y., 18595 graduated Cornell, 18825 M.D., Bellevue Hos- pital Medical College, 18835 Resident Physician, Bellevue Hospital, I883-845 studied in Germany, 1884-855 in charge of Carnegie Laboratory, 18855 Lecturer on Pathology at New York University Medical School, 1886 Demonstrator of Anatomy, I887g holds important hospital appointments. JOSEPH D1zc1xTUR BRYANT, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Siirgery, Opeifafiw and C l-iuical Sizrgery, 1897-. Born in East Troy, Wis., 18453 attended Norwich Academy, Norwich, N. Y.5 graduated Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 18685 Lecturer and Assistant in Belle- vue College, I87I-785 Professor of Anatomy, 1878-835 Profesor of Anatomy, Clinical Surgery, and Adjunct Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, 1883-975 Visiting and Con- sulting Surgeon to various hospitals. .AUSTIN FLINT., M.A., M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. P1'ofc.s'sor of Obstetrics and Clinical Professor of Gyuaecology, 1899-. Born in Ballston, N. Y., 18685 early education at Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass.5 graduated Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 18895 studied in Europeg entered practice in New York 4City5 Lecturer on Obstetrics, Bellevue Hospital College, 1891-Q55 A.M., Princeton, 1894. . Glaouun Davin S'r1zw.xR'r, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of .dnafomy and Clinical Suifgery, 1898-. Born in Malagash, N. S.5 educated in public schools of Nova Scotia, and Teachers' College, Truro, N. S., graduating in 18845 M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 18895 served on House Staff and as Resident Surgeon to Bellevue Hospital5 Visiting Surgeon to Bellevue and St. Vincent's Hospitals. GRM-IAM Lusk. li'l1.D., F.R.S. CEdin.j, Twenty-'sixth Street and First Avenue. Profcmxrov' of I3l1ysz'oI11g'y,' Dircctol' of Lal20rato1'y, 1898-. Bo1'n in Bridgeport, Conn, 18665 Ph.B., Columbia School of Mines, 18875 Pl1.D., University of Munich, 18915 instructor in Physiology, Yale, ISQI-Q25 Assistant P,-O- fessor, I892-95, and Professor, Yale, 1895-98. EnwARn K1c1.LoGG DUNIIAM, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Ptlfl10l0lQ'jl,' Dircctnref LaI10ratm'y, 1892. Born in Newburgh, N. Y., 18605 early education at homeg graduated, Ph.B., Columbia School of Mines, 18811 M.D., Harvard, 18865 studied in Europe, 1886-875 Bacteriologist to Massachusetts' Board of Health, 1887-885 Instructor of Histology, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1888. l'IlENRY CLARK Con, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Gynaccolugy. Born in Cincinnati, O., 18565 graduated Yale, 18785 graduated Harvard Medical School, 18815 MA., Yale, 18815 M.D., New York College of Physicians and Surgeons, 18825 studied in Europe, 1883-845 practicing physician i11 New York City since 1884, Professor of Gynzecology, New York Polyclinic, 1889-97. 25 BENJAMIN Fixnooir,-in Courts, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of the Pl'l1lCZ'f7lC.S' of Surgery and Cllllll-Clll Surgery. 1909-. Born in Philadelphia, 18575 graduated Columhia College, A.B., 18785 College of Physicians and Surgeons, M.D., 18815 engaged in hospital work in Vienna and Wtirz- hurg, 1881-825 hospital work in New York, 1882-835 Surgeon and Consulting Surgeon of various hospitals in New York5 member and ofhcer of numerous professional so- cieties5 author of numerous publications on medical and surgical topics. F1uNc1:12 :HUNTINGTON Boswouru, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Diseases of thc Throat, 1898-. ' Born in Marietta, O., 18435 early education in Oliiog graduated Yale, 18615 M.A., in courseg graduated Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 18691 practiced medicine in New York City5 Lecturer and Professor at Bellevue College, 1871-77. BEVERLY Ron1NsoN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Clinical Professor of Medicine, 1878-. Born in Philadelphia, 18445 graduated University of Pennsylvania, 18625 M.D., University of Paris, 18725 in practice in New York City. WILLIAM PERRY NoR'r11RU1', M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First'Avenue. Professor of I,C'fll'ClfI'1'CS, 189.1-. Born in Peterboro, N. Y., 18515 graduated Hamilton College, 18725 M.A., in course5 Instructor in Greek, Knox College, Illinois, 1872-765 graduated New York College of Physicians and Su1'geons, 18785 Interue, Roosevelt Hospital, 1878-805 commenced practice in New York City, 1880. C,u:1.os F. lllliACl-JON.'Xl.D, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of M ontol Diseases and Mcdi1'col I 1H'lSf7l'lltlCllCC', 1898-. Born in Niles, Trumbull County, O., 18455 served in Civil War, 1862-655 grad- uated Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 18695 connected with institutions for the insane since 18705 President of New York State Commission in Lunacy, 1889-965 Professor of Mental Diseases, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1887-98. .lo11N A. Founvcn, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of D0l'llIGl0l0,Q'j' ond Syfrlzilology, 1898-. Born in Guernsey County, Ohio, 1858: graduated Adrian College, Adrian, Mich., 18785 M.D., Chicago Medical College, 1881: Interne, Cook County Hospital, Chicago, 1881-835 practiced in Hot Springs, Ark., 1883-865 studied in Europe, 1886-885 M.D., University of Berlin, 18885 practicing physician in New York City since 18885 ln- structor and Lecturer, New York Polyclinic, 1889-935 Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1895-98. jo11N AI.1fllIED lXl.fxNnn1., Se.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Cl1C'llII'.S'fl'y and Plzysicsg of Pl1j'.Yl0l0tQ'I-Cdl Clzcuzisfryg Director of Laboratory, .1898-. Born in Stockholm, Sweden, 18655 educated in puhlic schools and English High School, Boston, and at University of Berlin5 Assistant to the Chair of Chemistry, Bellevue Medical College, 1884-975 Professor of Chemistry, New York College of Veterinary Surgeons, 1894-975 Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Physics, College of the City of New York, 1897-985 Adjunct Professor of Physiological Chemistry, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1897-985 Professor of Chemistry in New York University Veterinary College since 18995 Se.D., New York University, 1891. 26 EDVVARD Bizanroan DENCI1, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Otology, 1898-. Born in Leedsville, Conn., 1864: fitted for college at Bridgeport High School: graduated Sheffield Scientific School, Yale, 1883: MD., -College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1885: Interne, St. LllliC'S Hospital, 1885-86: lnlerne, Chambers Street llospital, 1886-87: Consulting Otologist to various hospitals. lfVll.l.l1XM 'HA1'.1.oc1c llixnic, M. D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Bacteriology and ffj'g'l'CllC,' Directol' of Labora-to1'v, IQOO-. ' Born in New York, 1863: A.B., College of City of New York. 1883: College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1886: Assistant Director Bacteriological Laboratories, New York Health Department, since 1895: Associate Professor of Bacteriology and Hy- giene, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1898. ,lo11.N FREDERICK ERDMANN, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, C l1'1z1'ca1l Professor of S 111'gc1'y, 1898-. Born in Cincinnati O., I864j educated in public and high schools: graduated, M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1887: Captain and Assistant Surgeon National Guard, New York, 1891-97. R1io1N1x1.n Ham. SAYRIQ, MQD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. A Cl17111'cal Profcssoi' of Orthopedic Sll7'gC7'y, 1898-. Born in New York City, 1859: prepai'ed for college at Churchill Sz Maury's School: M.A., Columbia, 1881: MD., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1884: hospital service in Bellevue: Assistant in Surgery at Bellevue Hospital Medical College 1885-90: Assistant and Lecturer on Orthopedic Surgery, 1890-97: Adjunct Professor 1897: holds many important positions connected with various hospitals Zlllll societies? author of works on medical subjects. I JAs1-1511 -lAlCXVlC'l"I' G1x1:1u.ixNv, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. CI1'111'cc1l Profcssoz' of .S'11rg'C1'y. Born in Savannah, Ga., 1859: graduated Princeton, l879i MD., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1882: 'l'hircl Surgeon, Bellevue, 882-8,: rt l"l zl -.1 I, 8838 taught Surgery at Bellevue Hospital Medical College. 1886-90. l'llCNRY lil. S11'.v1-211, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Clllllllfflll I71'0fCS.Y0l' of SIll'LQ'CI'j'. 1 3 S llfltl lllllli 1 'Q 5: lf'11111c1f:11 Svms, MD., Twenty-sixtli Street and First Avenue. Cl1'111'cc1l P1'ofv.rso1' of S'lll'tQ'Cl'j'. Y 860: graduated, MD. 88 8 iracticing physician and surgeon , New York University Medical Born in Riverdale, N. . .. 11 College, 1882: lnterne, Bellevue Hospital. 1 1-13: 1 since 1883: Attending Surgeon, Colored Hospital, 1885-95: Attending Surgeon, l.e- banon Hospital, since 1896. Louis 1kNA'l'Ol'.l2 LA Gaiunc, M.D., Major U.S.A., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. E Pl'0fC.Y.Vl7I' of M 1'lz'f111'y Sll1',Q'f'l'j'. Born in Louisiana, 1849: studied at Louisiana University: graduated, MD., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1872: lnterne, Roosevelt Hospital, 1872-74: Assis- 8 ' lSt Lieutenant, 1878: Captain, 18833 Maj,-,,. tant Surgeon United States Army, 1 74, and Surgeon, 1896: 'Delegate to lnternational Congress of Medicine and Surgery, Paris, 19eo. '27 JOHN ELMIEZR WEEKS, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Cllilliiffll Professor of O1711l'11Gl1l10l0g'N. Born in Painesville, Ohio, August 9, 1853. High School education, graduated University of Michigan, Department Medicine and Surgery, 18813 Interne Almshouse and workhouse Hospital, 1882-831 Resident Physician Emigrant Hospital, Ward's Island, 1883-853 Interne N. Y. Ophthalmic and Aural Institute, 1885-87, Chief of Clinic, Ophthahnic Department, Vanderbilt Clinic, 1888-903 Surgeon, N. Y. Eye and Ear Infirmary, ISQO to the present time, Lecturer on Ophthalmology, Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1890-IQOOQ Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, Woman's Medi- cal College of the N. Y. Infirmary for Women, 1894-99, Professor of 'Clinical Ophthal- mology, University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 19001 Consulting Ophthal- mologist, St. Luke's Home for Aged Women, Member N. Y. Academy of Medicine, American Ophthalmological Society, American Medical Association, etc. . F TILDEN BROWN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Pffofessor of Geuito-U1'z'1za1'y Surgery, IQO3-. Born in New York, N. Y., 1853, graduated Harvard University, 1877, A.B.: M.D., Medical Department Columbia University CCollege of Physicians and Surgeonsj, ISSOQ Interne, Mount Sinai Hospital, surgical service, 1880-82, Assistant Attending Surgeon, Presbyterian Hospital, 18933 Adjunct Attending Surgeon, Presbyterian Hospital, IQOIQ Attending Surgeon, Trinity Hospital, 1894-19015 Visiting Surgeon, Bellevue Hospital, 1903. Wn LIAM C. LUSK, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Cl1'1z1'cc1l S1l1'g'CI'y and Lecturer on Diseases of the Rectum. IIFNRY I. PnlcN'r1ss, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Professor of Practical 111za!o11zy. Hrxnrow Bnoolis, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. .flssistaut P1'0ff'SSUI' of Paflzology. I'IOLMIiS C. .I.xCKsoN, Ph.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue. Xl.s'sz'.vtcmt'P1'ofes.r01' of Clzcmislry. ' .LD na 'l if' . .iv -. .t.. VIIENV FROM IIALL OF FAME, LOOKING NORTII. 'ZS Ellaamrltg uf 333110 Szlp:1r:rl. Isaac F. Rossmm., M.A., l.C.D., LL.D., Washington Square. F1111 N C LAR C.x1u'.os Coo1.111c:1e Am Sf'Cl'C'fU7'j' of 11111 Favzzlty of Lawg Profcssoz' of Law, 1881-. Born in Hamden, Conn., 18573 attended Southold Academy, L. I.3 graduated New York University, 18753 LL.B., 18773 A.M., 18783 LL.M., Yale, 18793 D.C.L., Yale, 18803 LL.D., Dickinson, '18933 Law Lecturer at tl1e University, 18803 Professor since 18813 practicing lawyer. .lc A1.1cx,xN11121e ERWIN, M.A., LL.M., Washington Square. Professor of Law, 1893-. Born in West Point, N. Y., 18603 prepared for college in New York scl1ools3 25 A.M., Williams, 1885: LLB., New York University, 18913 LL.M., 1895, Head Master, Pcekskill Military Academy, 18823 'Instructor in English Literature, Dr. Sach's Collegiate Institute, New York City, 18863 Instructor in Legal History, New York University Law School, 18913 Secretary to Justice of New York graduated VVilliams, 188 Supreme Conrt3 practicing lawyer. ENCE D11 Gizmo As111.11Y, LL.D., ID., VVashington Squarel Dean of the Faculty of Law, 1896-,'iPI'0fGSS01' of Lafw, 1895-. Born in Boston, Mass., 18513 early education at Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass.3 graduated Yale, 18733 studied in Germany: graduated in law at Columbia, 18803 admitted to har, 18793 helped to organize Metropolis Law School3 LL.D., Miami University, 18983 Non-Resident Lecturer of Law at Bryn-Mawr College since 1899. JIQN, LL.M., Washington Square. P1'0fcss01' of Law, 1898-. Born in Wilmington, lil., 18863 prepared for college in Bangor, Me.3 gi-aqllmrcd in Law at New York University, 18923 LL.M., 1893. Il. M NVashin ton Square. Gnonoia A1.1f111ao lVill.l.l2R, J .. .., g Professor of Lafw, 1895-. Born i11 New York City, 18533 educated i11 New York schools3 graduated Cgluynbia Law School, 1873: admitted to bar, 18743 entered practice in New York City with Scuddcr Sz Carter CCartcr 81 Ledyardjg Instructor and Professor at Metropolis Law School, 1891. 1 A TD VV'1shington Square. T11ADo1sUs D. K11NN11soN, N..-Q., U. ., 1 RAl.l' FRAN L1cs1.1 Professor of Law. 1.1 Si1'ow1cL1. ROUNDS, B.A., LL.M., Washington Square. P1'0fes.s'01' of Law, 1896-. Born in Cleveland, O., 1864: early educatio11 at State Normal School, Farmington, Me.3 prepared for college at Hallowell Classical Academy, M2lil1Cj graduated Amherst, 1887, LL.B., Columbia, 18923 practicing lawyer in New York City3 instructor in Metropolis Law School, 1894-95. 1: PIIENRY So1v1M1c1z, LD., Washington Square. Professor' of Law. Born in Newark, N. J., 18723 graduated Metropolis Law School, 18933 Instructor at Metropolis Law School, 1893-943 Professor, 1894 to 18953 LL.B., New York University, 18953 LL.M., New York University, 1900. IC ji. TOMIWQINSI, .ll.S., JQD., Washington Square. ' ' ' ff" ' ' 1 i.Ler1111'c1'o11Lf1rt'. U7IlTlt.!.YIfjl li eh 1.111 tll lllll c 20 llfafusulty 1.15 3lJztz::iuw:g Szlynral ALIEXANIJIER FRANeorsl,1At1i1uxnn, MD., V.M., l4l West 'Fifty-fourtli Street. Dean of the Veterinary Facility, IJ1'0fC'SS07' of flnattoilty, Clinical SllI'4g'CI'j', lf'c'f0ri11c11'y .,'I!l'I-Sf7I'IltfCllCU, and Sa1z1'ia11'y Mcdicfxzc. Born in Paris, France, 1835, graduated Veterinary School of Alfort, France, 18563 served in the French Arniy three yearsg came to the United States in 18605 practicing Veterinary Surgeon in New York Cityg MMD., New York University Medical College, 1864, Dean, Professor of Anatomy and Operative Surgery, and Lirector of Hospital, in New York College of Veterinary Surgeons, I864-753 held same offices in American Veterinary College, 1875-99, Editor of fiHlL'I'iCClll- Veterinary Review. 11111 ICS L. Ronicnrsou, MD., D.V.S., 141 West Fifty-fourtli Street. Professor of P1'incipIUs ami Prucilvc of Vcfcrina1'y Medicina and Clwnral Mcdzcuzc. ltlzunw Dooomss GILL, D.V.S., 141 VVest lfifty-fourth Street. Professor of P7'I'7lfT'l17lCS and Practice of l7ctcr171zary SH1'g'Cl'jI and Clhzicarl Surgery, 1899-. Born in New York City, 18615 attended College City of New York and Bellevue Medical College, graduated New York College Veterinary Surgeons, 1884, Secretary and Dean New York College Veterinary Surgeons and Professor of Equine Medicine, Veterinarian to United States Department of Agriculture. VV11.r.nxM J. C0.'X'l'l'IS, lVl.D., D.V.S., 141 Wtfst Fifty-fourth Street. 1,I'0fL'SSUl' of Vctcr:71za1'y zlzmtmny, Clzfnicol Sltl'gCl'y and Jllvdicinc, Secretary of the VCfC'l'l7lG1'y Faculty. Roscoe Roririciufonn 11:51.14 D.V.S., 141 VVest Fifty-fourtli Street. Professor of VCfCl'l'llfll'fV Materia Medica and Tlicrczpcutics, 1899-. Born iu Augusta County, Va., 18585 studied at Norwood College, Virginia, graduated American Veterinary College, 1887: Printer and Editor: Veterinary ln- Pl' 11112 H31 283' 30 spector United States Department of Agriculture, 1888-925 D.V.S., American Veterinary College, 1887, Professor of Materia Medica and TllCl'ilpCllllCS, American Veterinary College, 1888-995 Editor of Amerietm Veterinary Ret'-ie7c1,' author. JOHN ELMICR IQYDER, D.'V.S., 141 NVest Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of Veterinary Obstetrics cmd Climieal M CtitLT'I'7lC, 1899-. Born in Jamaica, L. l., 18665 attended VienOt's French Collegiate Sclioolg graduated American Veterinary College, 1884g in general practice in Jamaica, L. l., T885-893 studied abroad 1889-Q13 in practice in New York City since 18923 Assistant, 1886-89, and Professor, 1891-99, American Veterinary College. Ji. B151t'11UN1f: S't'1slN, M.D., 141 VVest Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of Veterinary Physiology. VVILFRHQD L151.1.MixN, D.V.M., 141 West Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of Parasitic Diseases and C anim? Poilzology. JOHN A. LIEIGHTON, D.V.S., 141 West Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of Diseases of the Foot and Art of Slzoeiztg. JULIUS IAIULICSIENA, JR., D.V.S., 141 West Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of Cattle Patltology, Meal lnspeetioai, cmd Safziiary lfgf,-,-- 8 mary M etiieiue. A HARRY D. l'lANSON, D.V.S., 141 West Fifty-fourth Street. Associate Professor of Principles and P1'uef1't'e of V eterizmry M edi- cine and Clinical Medicine. GEORGE G. VAN MJvt'l5R, M.D., D.V.S., 141 VVest Fifty-fourth Street. Professor of l7eter1'uczry O f7llfflll11l10l0g'j'. ' ' - ..A.Ang vnzw FROM FORT GEORGE. 51 Szlpsrnl. uf Zllemfcgugg II. P. Gokov, Pl1.D., LL.D., Washington Square. Professor of the History of Education and of American Historyg Acting Dean of the Facnlty of Pedagogy. Ph.D., Leipzigg LL.D., University of Peunsylvania5 Professor of Pedagogy in Ohio University, 1885-955 in Ohio State University, 1895-1900: Professor of the History of Education, in School of Pedagogy, New York University, 1901-. Rontzm' MACDOUGAI.I., Ph.D., VVashington Square. Professor of Descriptizfe Psychology. Born in Rewittville, Quebec, Canada, 18665 gtladuated McGill University KMOII- trealj, 18905 A.M., Harvard, 18935 Pl1.D. CI-Iarvardj, 18955 University of Berlin and Sorbonne, Paris, 1895-965 Instructor in Philosopl1y, VVestern Reserve University, 1896- 975 Associate Professor of Pedagogy, ditto, 1897-985 'Instructor i11 Psychology, 1-Iarvard University, 1898-19015 Professor of Analytical Psychology, New York University, l9Ol5 Member Am. Psych. Assoc., Am. Philos. Assoc., Am. Soc. Naturalists, Fellow Am, Assoc. Adv. Sc., and of N. Y. Acad. Soc. JAMES E. LoUG1-1. Secretary of the Faculty of Pezlagogyg Professor of E.rpcr1Tmg,,fU1 Psychology and of Methods. Director of the University Summer School, Professor of Experimental Psychology a11d of Methods, 1901-5 A.B., Miami University, ISQIQ A.M., I8Q4j A.B., Harvard University, 18943 A.M., 18955 Ph.D., 18985 Instructor i11 Psychology, Radcliffe College, 1895-985 lnstructor in Experimental Psychology, I-larvard University, I896-985 111-1 struetor in Experimental Psychology, W-ellesley College, 1897-985 Professor of ' Psychology, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis., 1898-1901. Memher of American Psychological Association5 American Philosophical Associationg National Educational Associationg Fellow of American Association for tl1e Advancement of SClCllCCj Fellow of New York Academy and Secretary of tl1e Section of Psychology and Anthropology. jo11N j. S'1'1cv1cNsoN, Ph.D., LED., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teach- ing Natural History. DANHLL W. PIERING, Ph.D., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teaching Physics. FRANCIS HOVIEY S'1'oDD.fxRn, Ph.D., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teach- ing Englislz. M 0111115 Lolita, Ph.D., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teaching Chemistry. ERNEST Go'r'r1.11z1i S111L1z1z, Ph.D., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teach- in ff Latin. L5 Poivmaov LAIJLIIC, lS.S., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teaclimg Mama- matics. Mausl-1A1.1. S. RuowN, lXli.A., Lectnrer on the Theory and Practice of Teaching History. C11A1tL12s L. ilviRlS'I'tll., li'h.D., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teaching Biology. LAWRIQNCIE A. Mcl.o1r1'11, RA., Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Teaching German. ' 32 Clbmhmmte Siclyunl AURAM S. Issscs, Ph.D., VVashington Square. Professor of Gernzan Lifferatzzrc, 1895. Born in New York, 18521 graduated New York University, A.B., 18715 Post Graduate courses, University of Breslau and Jewish Seminary, Hreslau, 1874-775 Pro- fessor of Hebrew, New York University, 1886-945 Professor of German, New York University, 1889-955 Professor of German Literature, Graduate Seminary, New York University, since ISQSQ Editor of the Jvzvislz Messenger, Rabbi Barnert Memorial 'liClllDiC, Paterson, N. I., 1896. FRANK lf. E1.1.1Nwoon, DD., Ll'..D., Vtfashington Square. Professor of Collztpa-1'at1"oe Religion, 1887-. Born in Clinton, New York, 1826, graduated Hamilton College, 18491 studied at Auburn Tlieologieal Seminary, and graduated Princeton Tlieological Seminary, 18533 Pastor in Belvidere, N. I., 1853-54: Central Presbyterian Church, Rochester, N. Y., 1854-651 engaged in church work in various offices since 18653 Professor of Comparative Religion in Graduate Departuieut, New York University, since 1887, DD., New York University, 1865, and LL.D., 1895. IAIICNRY M. M.xcC1e.xc1c1sN, D.D., l-L.D. Clzcuzcellor of the U111'r'e1'.v1'fy,,' Professor of Plzilosophy. lD.'XNllil. W. ILIIERING, C.E., PhD. Deon of the Foeulfyg Professor of Physics. JOHN J. S'r1sv1aNsoN, Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Geology. FRANCIS I-lovicv S'ronn,xRD, l:'h.D. Professor of the E1lfg'Il'Sfl Language and Literature. Roiusirr W. IiALL, M.A., ME. Professor of zfllllfivfliflll Clzenilisfry. W11.L11xM K15Nn1x1.1. G11.1.1s'r'r, MA. Professor of Ronzance Laugilages. M'oRR1s Loma, Ph.D. Professor of Clzeaazifsfry. ERNES1' Go'r'rr.uf1: S1111.is12, Ph.D. Professor of the Lllfllll Laiigizage and Litemtilre. l'oMi:1zoY LADU15, B.S. Professor of Matlzemoticsg Secretary of the Faculty. MARSI-IALI. S. BROWN, M.A. Professor of History and Polzftical Scieazce. l'.Aw1usNc1z A. MCLoU'r1f1, B.A. Professor of the Clerlnou LU1lfg'1tl1g'C and L1'terot1rrc. 33 GRAIIAM LUSK, Ph.D. Professor of Plzysiology. J. P. Goxmv, Ph.D. Professor of the History of Iidzzcation and of American' History JOSEPH T". JOILNSUN, ILA. Professor of Economics and Fivzouce. Rom-:R'r Mlxc DlJUf'l.XT.I.v, Vh.'D. Professor of Arzolytfc PsychoIog'y. ,I.X1X'll'IS E. I.ouG1r, PILD. A Professor of ff.1'f7Cl'i1lICllflIl Psyc11olog'y. THOMAS NV. EDMONDSON, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics. Glcolcczl-: W. OSIBCDIZN, MQA. Assismn! Professor of Semitic Longrzages. C1r.rxur.1cs GRAY Slmw, 1'h.D. .flssistozzl Professor of Philosoplzy. 1'iRc1lIl1:,xI.D I.. T1oU'l'oN, MA. 1'ISXl.Xl'lllIl Professor of E7lgHS1I. XrV1I.1,l.xm F. NVA'r1zRs, PILD. Professor of Greek. .TCJHN :HENRY M.AxcCR.xcK1cN, l"h.D. Professor of Politics. 1906, 'Mus WAY. 34 Sclynnl nf Clllinnnamemzz JOSEPH F. jo1f1NsoN, AJS., Washington Square. Dean of the Faculty of Commerce, Accounts and Fuzancej Professor of Political Economy and Finance. JOSEPH I'IARDCASTLE4, C.P.A., Washington Square. Professor of Prfncijrles and Practice of Accounts. CHARLES E. SPRAGUE., M.A., Ph.'D., C.P.A., VVashington Square. Professor of the Theory of Accounts. Born N Y. State, 18423 graduate Union College, 18601 Greek Salulatoriang Ph.D., 8 served in Civil War brevetted Colonel N. Y. Vols.g Teacher, 1864-1870, con- 1 933 ' 1 1 ncctcd with Union Dime Savings Institution from 1870 to the present time, now its Presidentg Practised accountancy, also, during the same periodg Certified Public Ac- countant under thc law of I8Q6Q was member of first Board of Examiners under that law, and became President of Board: was President of the Tnstitute of Accounts for l f l t' three termsg appointed Professor in N. Y. U., School of C. A. F., at tie ouncaion of the School: author of numerous articles on acouutancy, savings hank methods and language. "Hand Book of Volapiik," N. Y., 1889. 1-IENRY R. MUSSEY, AJR., VVashington Square. Instructor in j?COIl0IlllL'.S' and fna'ustry,' Secretary of the Faculty of C onunerce, .flcconnts and Finance. N'0TE.--FOI' Lecturers and other Instructors see names under those headings. N B-lt is through no fault of ours that the biographies of all the professors are not published. An earnest request was made of each one to forward his personal recordg failure to do so accounts for the absence of such records. 4' I ilmcztmzvevu FREDERICK NIONTESIER, Pd.D., Ph.D., Xhlashington Square, Lecturer on C outpara- tive Study of National School Systems and on Sociology in Relation to Edn- cation. LINNJEUS E. LAFETRE, A.B., M.D., Washington Square, Lecturer on Physiolog- ical Peda-gogics. FRANCIS COLLINGWOOD, C.E., M. Am. Soc. C.E., University Heights, Lecturer on Foundations. E. VVEGEM.'xNN, JR., CE., M. Am. Soc. C.E., University Heights, Lecturer on Waterworks Construction. A ALVAH H. SABIN, Asso. M. Am. Soc. C.E., University Heights, Lecturer on Oils, Paints, and Varnishes. DOWNING VAUX, A.M., University Heights, Lecturer on Landscape Gardening. 35 HIENIRY P. NUJRRISONI, CE., M. Am. Soc. GE., University Heights, Lecturer on Roads and Pcwements. KXLVAII H. Do'rv, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Quarantine Sanitation. ROIIERT J. CARLIsI.E, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lec- turer on Medicine, Chief of Clinic. CIIARLICS H. LEWIS, MD., Twenty-sixth.Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lec- turer on Medicine. ROIil'IR'1' VV. ELLIS, D.V.S., T41 Wlest Fifty-fourth Street, Lecturer on Zootcchuics and Veterinary .T1u'1'sprudeuce. WILLIAM A. PLIRRINGTON, Esq., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lec- turer on Law in Relation to Medical Practice. E. H. GRIFFIN, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lecturer on Diseases of the Throat. . IOIIN 'VAN DER POEL, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lec- turer on Geuito-Urinary Diseases. THEODORE C. JANIEWAY, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Medical Diagnosis. FRANCIS W. AYMAXIK, LL.M., Washington Square, Lecturer on Low. MORRIS PUTNAM STEVENS, LL.M., Washington Square, Lecturer on Insurance and Insurance Lafw. H. A. :HAUBOI.D, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Clini- cal Surgery and Dcumustrator of Opera-tive Surgery. ROWLAND G. FREEMAN, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lecturer on Pediatrics. I WILLIAM P. RRANDICGIQE, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Lecturer on Otology. J. SHIRLEY EATON, A.M., Wiashington Square, Lecturer ou Domestic Commerce and Transportation. WILLIAM C. VVEIISTER, PHD., Washington Square, Lecturer ou Theory, History, and Geography of Commerce. CLEVELAND F. RACON, Ali., LLB., Washington Square, Lecturer on Law in School of Commerce. WILLIAM F. WALSH, A.I3., LLJ3., Washington Square, Lecturer on Law. BRANDETII SYMONDS, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Life Insurance Ea'a1uiuaIt'ion. GEORGE B. VVALLACE MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Pharmacology. 36 F1aEnE1ucK A. CLIEVIELANITA, l:'n.'l'D., Washington Square, Lecturer on Finance. CHARLES A. CONANT, A. M., Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Money and Banking. THOMAS L. GREEN C.P.A., Washington Square, Lecturer on Corporation Finance. EDWIN S. M IEADIE, 1FlI.D., Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Trust Finance. PLLEXANDIER DANA Noxfns, A.M., Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Finance and C onnnerce. EDWARD S.xN1foRD, A.B., LL.B., Washington Square, Lecturer on Law. H. M. C. VEDDER, PLLG., B.C.S., Washington Square, Lecturer on Practical Accounting. EUGENE W. CALDWELL, Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Director Edward N. Gibbs Meniorial X-Ray Laboratory. WILLIAM. ll. VVHl'l'NliY, A.Tl., LLB., Washington Squar-e, Lecturer on Patents. THOMAS F. WooDLocK, A.l3., Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Stock Excliange Values. MYRON T. SCUDDER A.M., Washington Square, Lecturer on Modern Educational Theory and School Organizaition. PERCIVAL CHU1213, VVasl1ington Square, Lecturer on Methods of Teaching English. CAROLINE T. IHAVEN, Washington Square, Lecturer on Kindergarten Methods. SAMUEL A. BROWN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Medicine and Assistant Corresponding Secretary. VVILLIAM E. STUDDIFORD, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Lecturer on Gynaeeology. VVILLIAM D. HALI.lnUR'1'oN, MD., F.R.S., Professor of Physiology, King's Col- lege, London, Herter Lecturer on Pathological C hentisfry for 1904. J. A. DEGHUEE, PHD., I4I West Fifty-fourth Street, Lecturer on Milk Inspection. THOMAS B. DEAN, C.P.A., Washington Square, Lecturer on Auditing. AIIEL I. CULVER, C.F.A., Washington Square, Lecturer on Practical Accounting. R. M. HSURD, A.B., Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Realty Values. FRANK A. XIANDERLIP, Washington Square, Special Lecturer on Government Finance. EDWARD EVERET1' HALE, JR., PILD., Union College, Lecturer on English Litera- ture in the Sunznter School. JOSEPH L. MARKLEY, P1-LD., University of Michigan, Lecturer on Matheinatics in the Snninier School. LESLIE LYLE CAMPBELI., M.A., PILD., Westminster College, Lecturer on Physics in the Snnintcr School. MAIQIA K1zAUs-BoEL'rE, Lecturer on the Theory and Practice of the Kindergarten in the S unnner School. 37 3!rr5tmuctu1:,-a ROBERT C. JAMES, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instrnctor in Obstetrics. HIENRY S. S'rEARNs, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Gynaecology. FRANK H. CANN, University Heights, Director of Physical Training and Athletics. VVINFIELD AYRES, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in G eni to- Urinary Diseases. JOHN H. HUDDLESTON, Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in His- tory Talcingj Clinical Registrar. GEORGE T.. BRODIIEAD, M.D., 'l'wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instrnctor in Obstetrics. ' W. J. PULLEY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instrnctor in Medi- cine. P. S. BOYNTON, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Dcinonstrator of Anatomy. ARTHUR S. TU'rfrI,E, C.E., University Heights, Instructor in Engineering Design. HENRY W. WANDLESS, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instrnctor in Oplitlzalinology. EBEN FOSKET, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instrnctor in Gyncecology. HENRY L. WINTER, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical In- strnctor in N erfoons Diseases. FRANCIS A. SCRATCIILEY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical I nstrnctor in Electro-Thcrapentics. SEYMOUR OPPENIIEIMER, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instrnctor in Laryngology. ELI LONG, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instrnctor in Pediatrics. :HENRY R. NIUSSEY, AB., VVashingtOn Square, Instructor in Economics and Indnstryj Secretary of the Faculty of Conilnerce, Acconnts and Finance. ORRIN R. Junn, B.C.S., C.P.A., VVashingtOn Square, Instructor in Practical Banking. XIVALTER ALONZO BAYER, B.C.S., VVashington Square, Instrnctor in Accounting. ORLANDO C. IWTOYER, U.C.S., Washington Square, Instrnctor in Accounting. GEORGES ANGIE, Instructor in French, in the Summer School. JOI-IN C. SI-IARP, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instrnctor in Laryngology. ROBERT J. WILSON, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Bacteriology. 38 VVILLIAM B. TRTMBLE, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instructor in Surgery. MAT'rI-I1As N1COI.T., JR., M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instructor in Pediatrics and Intubation. G. REIESE SA'I"l'ERLEl'I, M.D., T wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in H istology. PHILIP D. ICERRISON., 'l'wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instructor in Otology. - CA'rnsnv james, M.D., T wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instructor in Oplztlzaluiology. VVARRICN' S. An.-uns, M.D., Tvventy-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in .E1lIbl'fV0l0.Q'j'. W1LL1AM I-I. D12NN1s, B.C.S., VVashington Square, Iustrnctor in Practical Ac- counting. . .l"l1:RCv G. S'l'n.lcs, Ph.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Physiology. C. F. S. VVHITNEY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Batndaging and Surgical Dressing. O. D. F. RomzR'rsoN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical In- structor in Surgery. GEORGE I-I. BELL, ,M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical Instructor in Oplttltalrnology. W. C. NIILLER, I4I West Fifty-fourth Street, Dclnonstrator of Anatomy and Curator of the Muscnni. ' . A. D. MEWBORN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Dermatology. I. EDGAR WHELCH, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Pathology. G. MORGAN MURIQN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Instructor in Gcnito-Urinary Diseases. ISAIJELLA PETTUS, LL.M., Washington Square, Instructor in the W outa-n's Law Class. A i 5 EDITH GRANT., Ph.B., LLB., Washington Square, Instructor in the W01Il0i1lJS La-zo Class. A t ' EUGE'NIE MAR115 RAYIE, LL.D., Washington Square, Instructor in the W01'l1Gll,S Law Class. JESSIE ASIILIEYI, LLM., Washington Square, Instructor in the LV017'll1ll,S Law Class. I CARL C. LORENTZEN, MF., Graduate Naval Academy, Copenhagen, University Heights, Instructor in Civil and Mcclzanical Iinginccring. 39 Ewsistaxattz VV. N. B1sRK1sI.1sY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the Chair of Pr-inciplcs and Practice of .i7i'f0liI'CI'lll?. JOHN I-I. I'IU1lER4, M.D., '1'wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the Chair of P1"li7lClif7lC'S and Practice of Medicine. ALI3I'IR'I7 W. FIERRIS, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the Chan' of P1'inci,bles and Practice of M edicine. FRANK W. SIIIPMAN, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Bacteriology. ARTIIUR R. iX'iANI7lEi.l, I4l VVest Fifty-fourth Street, Assistant in Clienzistry. JOHN R. ICNAPP, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the Chair of Mental Diseases. ' FRANCIS E. BUTLIQR, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the C hair of Pediatrics. C. CLARENCE SICIIEL, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Clinical As- sistant in Gynrecology. JULIUS A. Blzeicnlc, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant Dean- onstratoi' of Anatonzy. EDWARD S. MCSWIQIQNY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant Detnonstratoi' of Anatomy. C. JOIINSTONE IM1'ERA'1'URI, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assist- ant in Pathological H istology. T1-IOMAS FLOURNOY, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Bacteriology. I-1. MERRIMAN S'r1snr.la, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue., Assistant to the C hair of Pediaitrics. JOHN J. iViOURI1EAD, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant Deinonstratoif in Operative S1n'ge1'y. .ALBERT S, MOIIROW, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Clinical Surgery. THEODORE J. Al!I!lJ'l"l', M.D., Twenty-sixtli Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Histology. ' THOMAS NEAL, M .D., T wenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Histology. i . MARVIN PECHNER, Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the C hair of N ertfons Diseases. VVILLIAM M. FORD, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant to the Clzafr of the Princifvles and Practice of S1n'gery. ALBERT E. SELLENINGS, M.D., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant Denionstmtor of Anatomy. 40. J. FnllcsN1clc, MD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, .f.l.v.v1'.vmnf in LUI'ylLg- olagy. ARTHUR A. M.'XNDl'll., NLD., Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, flsslktaazt in Applied Pathology. L. B. GOLDHORN, Twenty-sixth Street and First Avenue, Assistant in Applied Pallmlogy. XVILLIAM M. CAML-,mcr.l., ILS., University Heights, 1Jt'lllUlISfl'KIf0l' in Plzysics. Qbtlfm: - Ektrnrinwtwctilrn Iflir- isicnw 5517: Zllazixmvmitg 31l'ila1:ma:y UICLLIC CORVVIN, M.D., .'j.Y.VI.Sfl7'lIf LI'bl'Ul'l.ll'lL in ClllI1'tQ'I? General Library. Office: Library Builcliug, University Heights. ELLA F. To1:IAs, z1.v.v1'sfa11t in Gwzcral Library. NIAY Mfvlcns, A. S. Oc:r.l5smg', H. H. I-Im.l'.lNs11'1c.xu, Washington Square, .11.vs11vl- fmt.s' in the .Law Ijlfrnry. Fn.xNcflcs M. Xvorwlmhxlm, W'asliing'lon Square, ."fS.Yl-Sfllllf in the Pedagogy I.ibra1'y. Elly: 1Quuug Mlenfm Ulyviutiarnx Ek5!?il.'IZiNtiL'll'l W. W. Ig1noeKMAN, SCC7'CflI1'LV al' lJ1zl'1fc'1'.v17ly llcights. Office: Y. M. C. A. .lhiihlingg University Heights. I'Iif:N1w R. W1cs'roN, AJS., MD., Scrrcfary nf flu' Mcdiicul College. Office: 4lO Fast Twenty-sixth Street. E172 CI5g11u1us-innn mth Qblyiu filfielb FRANK H. CANN., .D171'ccto1'. Office: Gymnasium, 'University Heights. IE. C. DrcI.Avfm'l'1f:, ffI.v.r1'xlanf lnsf1'11vfn1' in Gy1l11ur.vfir.v. Clhvnuuhz mth mlzuilhiazgm fXL1lliR'l' VVOOLSIQY, University Heights, .S'np01'1'1itc1zdc1zt. Office: Superintenclentys House, University Heights. A. B. CROCKE'l"1.', VVashington Square, SIlf7Cl'lT7IfC'IllI'C1lf. Office: VV:1shington Square, Tenth Floor. jAMlcs Dolmlak, University Heights, lflfg"IiHCCI'. IIARRY .i.fAULLS, S1ff7C7'1i1ll'C1ldC'1Lf of lz7ILi'UCI'.VIifAX' Simpy. 4F Qbtlpzo: Qbfficzvm JOSEPH V. STANDISII, Clerk of Faculty of Medicine. VVILLIAM C. MILLIEIQ, Clerk of Faczzlly of Vctcr1'a1a1'y Sl1rgr'1'y. JOHN J. QUINN, Clark of College lfaczzlfics at flzc !!c1'g'lzls. EMMA F. SCILIRMICR, SC'Cl'CfU1'y to the Clzcw1cvIIo1'. JEAN RIQNSEL, Sccrcfary to llzc Syndic. IQATE VAN PIQLT, SC'Cl'C'fClI'y to the lfcgistmr. I K 4 1 .4 . . . 11. fu' ' f 1 i . , . 4 4 , , , ,, ' I 'ff .9 " 'l'l,Ili CAMPUS IN SPRING. 42 INTERIOR OF LIBRARY. ' I Glacial QI. uveutzeu l l Assisi M' ii' H Mr. Lorcntzen is a graduate of the University of Copenhagen and of the "Naval Academy for Engineering" at Copenhagen. Twice earning a special mark of distinction, he graduated from the Naval Academy in 1887, receiving the appointment of Assistant Naval Engineer in the Royal Danish Navy. The Danish Government subsequently sent him abroad for three years for special training by study and travelling. ln this way he studied the materials of engineering for one year at llirmingham University, Eng- land, and made a trip of investigation in the line of engineering through this country in the summer of 1893. Ever since he graduated from the Naval Acad- emy he has had years of experience in Copenhagen as instructor in engineering subjects, and in T88Q he founded a school of electrical engineering of his own in Copenhagen. ' Mr. Lorentzen was altogether fourteen years in the Danish Government service. In 1899 the French Government gave him permission to attend the "closed lectnresu in lfngineering and 'l'ransportation at the "Ecole Nationale des l'onts et Chaussiesu in Paris. During the Paris Exposition, 1900, he was in charge of the "Collective Engineering Exhibit of the United States Engineering and Trans- portation Dep:1rtment." llc was the only foreign engineer attached to the United States Commission ,of the l'aris Exposition. Mr. Lorentzen was recently married to Miss Annie Tracy Turner, daughter ofthe late Herbert ll. 'I'urner, of New York, and has, therefore, settled in this country. 44 il. C. LORIQNTZICN illiexm Zliineacztt 'eaters c i .?. F LJ! William Everett VVaters was graduated from Yale University in the year 1878, with the degree of A.l3. l-le was a "Dark and Larned Fellown at Yale, and acted as a tutor at the same college during the years 1881-1886. During the years 1886-1890 he held an instructorship in the Hughes High School in Cincin- nati, and during the four succeeding years was professor of Greek and Compara- tive Philology at the University of Cincinnati. He then advanced to the position of President of VVells College, which honor he retained during the years 1894-1900. Since 1902 he has held the chair of Greek Language and Literature at New York University. Professor Wate1's is the author of many books on Greek and German his- tory, among them being "Petronius Cena 'l'rimalchionis," "Town Life in Ancient Italy," "'Pindar's Theology," "l,unan's Timon and Shakespeare's Timon of Ath- ens," and "Lunan as an Art Critic." 46 LIAM liVIiRlil"l' VVA'l'liRS, f H H Eimehmciizlz illziuz n 8 . 1. . . 'fra 1-T Professor Frederick H. Willciiis was horn in Baltimore in the year 1865. He obtained his early education in the schools of his native city, and then went to Johns Hopkins University, from which he graduated in 1884 with the degree of Ajll. During' the year following he attended the Universities of Berlin and Leipzig, where he devoted himself to the study of classical philology, especially the study of German philology and literature. In 1890 he received the degree of Ph.D. from the University of Leipzig. . From 1893 to 1896 he was Assistant Professor of German at the University of VVisconsin. He then spent several years in literary work, and devoted con- siderable time in Germany to scientific research. During the years 1901-1902 he taught as Hllonorary Fellow" at Cornell Uni- versity. From 1902 to 1903 he was Assistant Professor of Modern Languages at Union College, which position he abandoned the past sunnner for that of As- sistant Professor of the German Language and Literature at New York Uni- versity. 48 FREDERICK TI. WILKINS, P.I'T.D 1 L . . 'XLL CLASSES." Qlilawzez iIEhit1:n:iul HE prospective Freshman Ends nothing quite so interesting as the study of a college catalogue. The traveler can spend hour after hour with no other diversion than the working out of a time-table. Many of y our foremost statesmen have in their younger days taken their great- est delight in the perusal of last year's almanae. "Neither is a dictionary a bad book to read," said Iimerson. "'.l'here is no cant in it, no excess of explanation, and it is full of suggestion." lVlindful of all these things, we' are emboldenfed to print the Department of Classes. lfor if people have enjoyed reading an almanac or a dictionary, will there not he some one interested in reading the directory that we call "Individual Recordsu? "VVho's Who in America" has been one of the most notable works of the past live years, and so we may count ourselves honored, in that some of the names that help to make that book famous are also found on the pages of "VVho,s Who i11 N. Y. U." If, as Ridpath tells us, "college life as we have it in this country is a ro- mance," then it is largely due to class feeling, class lo-yalty, class distinction. Our class historians, like all historians, may sometimes be apt to exaggerate, but nev- ertheless their accounts give us suggestions of some of the things that help to make this "romance.'J And yet, this is only on the campus. For in the World we are proud, not so much of being members of this class or that, as we are of being men from New York University. L. L., Editor of Classes. 5I Qflawz uf 1904 iii- S'z11irn: Hemi: CLASS COLORS: Old Gold and Black. CLASS YELL : Holla-hal-loo! President, . Vice-P1'esifle'I1t, Sec1'eta4'y, Ti'casm'e1', . . Class Day Marshal, . Class Day Orator, . Class Day Poet, Histrwialii, . Ivy Orator, . Bun Cilstodlcm, . Proftliet, . Statistician, T cstator, . . C oiiiiiieiiccmeiit M arslial Pifcseiitatioii Oratoif, . Rip-rah-rue ! Naughty-Four ! N .Y.U.! Qbffizmss CHESTER ZHERMAN LANE. FREDERICK AVRA RUSSELL, JR. TRALPH DEBALT.ARD CLARKE. tXRCIIII1ALD EWTNG STEVENSON. WARD CRAWFORD BELCHER. GEORGE CHARLES HORWOOD. CIIARLES VVILLIAM GERSTENTIERG CHARLES ROBERI' ADAMS. 4 ROBERT EDNVARD DENIKE. EDWARD JAMES LYONS RALDIRIS lW?ILLARD JAMES FRIEDIIERG. VVALTER CLAYTON LEONARD. FREDERICK REID HEATH. GEORGE SIDNEY PROCIIAZKA. SOL DAVIS MOSS. 52 1 mr:- ffumu illljistinasgg nf 5 imetmeu imxathmeh stuff fiiumw 1 Ill' work of ill historians 1nay be divided into three classes: o11e consist- ' l Il l' dates and events, another dealing with the transl'ormations Ai: 1, 2 ing c iie yo .iii ' i Z G"!'ilQh of men ind ideals caused by events, and a third class which unites the two former. Bearing in mind the warning of the editor in charge of class histories, that no account can lawfully exceed two printed pages, the Senior historian will confine himself to the second of these classes of historical writing. A full under- standing of this article will then imply, on the reader's part, a fair knowledge of the deeds and doings of the Class of 1904, for this history is intended simply to outline in brief the general effect of these deeds on the growth and develop- ment of that class. According to the ancient, unbroken custom, 1904 came to college innocent and " l l t is much worse 'lltl10Ll0'll common to all lfrcshman classes, ignorant, ant w ia' .' ' , . . g blind in its anxietty to run college aliiairs as they should be run, instead of alert to catch every opportunity to listen and to learn. lint aided by the kind hard knocks of the upperclassmen, the men of '04 soon perceived that it would be several years ere they need burden themselves with the responsibility of college affairs, and by the time they saw the first snow melt at the Heights, 1904 had been reduced to a receptive mood. Meanwhile they had despaired of teaching the profes- sors, as had at first been their benevolent intention, and were now learning the virtues from those they had sought in vain to teach the vices. From the Latin department they learned patience, listening all through the same long Tiber story each day, and yelling uproariously as the exhausted swimmer clambered up the opposite bank. From the Ger- man department they learned charity, from the illustrious example of their professor at the mid-years. From the geology room came aeuteness, taught by long practice in sleeping through all sounds but that of one's own name, and at that sound rising automatically and telling why the wind blows and whither. From each class came the inherent vices a close observer would have some virtue, and in spite of who returned to college in the fall of T901 some discovered in the sophomores 53 sparks of sense, some earmarks of approaching manhood, and withal a constantly increasing desire to serve their Alma Matter. The spirit-for this desire was embryo college spirit-waxed strong and great, and soon came to be above all other motives predominant in 1904. So intense did tl1e desire become that it must needs burst forth, and as time advanced and it fell to the happy lot of 1904 to take a more active part in college affairs, the spirit did not subside, but, nour- ished by effort and enthusiasm, grasped every opportunity to erystallize into work for the good and glory of N. Y. U. And since it has devolved more and more upon 1904, first as juniors and now as Seniors, to supply to college life that subtle and omnipotent principle, college spirit, her men have used the best of their ability and energy to perform the duty well. This is the first four years of the history of 1904, the story to the present time. Here the first epoch ends, but there are many more epochs yet to be made and written. The love and loyalty for Alma Mater which lives in the heart of every 1904 man will not die with 1QO4,S departure from undergraduate life. It is the wish and firm belief of all of IQO4 that this spirit will live forever, and will serve Alma MU'fCl' in the future as it has done in the past. C. R. A. Historian. "'v1v1z LA rR.xNc1z." 54 1 M' '- i X1 33. 'Q' Q' 'sn 4 J' 11, . A . . Yw X 4.3 .- 'I j-,hx A, Q5 .,.. 2-X N , 1, - X f .J ""F"' f :'-- x Y ,Q X 4, fg,,1-,M 1,54 Nh X l 6' av l Il' I ' 'II 1 .Mk ,MIKE ' , y, - I X A fc f A .f -P - ' 4 I - ' 'ff ' T' fix" 1 . ' X it ff Q- Qi no t 1 X , -5-K.. ig gif ' sf. 5 MX ' ,-nf 'z' -F-,2..w-' A , -'Egg' .V Rafgrli-fEx -, , .- 'j f - 1?-"' -gf -1 fi X' ' V' 1 N, :L 4- ' ' W g .f ,, "I " h' sgijgl Tiliiii' f. fw "" 7f' '," J' K 5 " 1' ' ' lf- f-5 -ij mf' 3211.11 -5'Ei?'iEi F ' -1- --.K f5" f- ,,- , -.. -Y- - 1Y,-'-w- i 'V xx- ., '-f- -' :,f,g .- jiv -, ' N "4'-1 N- ' -'fl 1-FJJQ-i::D: is 5, gaA' Nn-2+i:,.- ,L xx- -N., N,, v-- Y, A .,,. fix., -,-Y . ..f,- .,- -, .. Y, -- fi? tb 2 ix-5 ffffiflfgg 22251-Q fi-f i mf- wi li: x X 'ff if-X-fr: Ti?-,X .gig N 1 Jia - - - M L N R-- lv--f - ,X-M A-I-- - 2, . "L ix M X M ' Q T fi-'iiix 'f"i - - ' H 'X -W., ,. N- -u,".f 'x A 11--H' . X A . ,H . - -441 :xx I ,L - NX -- - ' 'ex gigiiyj Q -ix, '34, -- 1 1,2577 ri I X . " x . - - Q g-,ff-bi? fx 'I' I -l-I Rfk., WX- X 1 Rf' : , 1--V ' l fi, Y, f' X A xxxkxx x. xg N154 ' ' ' -Q-4 V 22:3 'Q .Q X., RQ . ' ' 3 y X-I-'f N A xx Q X XS - '-1 if Q-W Xi' -, rN-- N K ' . W x ' XT' X: Fi, 79- ' " - X X' 1, - ff- , XX NX "NK Q t X N 'YV Q94 f XX .A IKTQ ' y Mfg' N T RX L S 'gtg xr I-wif f ' x ,XXX X X K V qx fgxlff Y Y if Ib - X- X - 5' ll- QZIBQ , fx x X F X X X .XPX-E-Z . 'II ,A . ng NQX. X -Y- f Q - NX ,. -X V W X X X X X' l .xi . X . 5 X XXX. 1 Zyg-SX fig iii xx ff +Q x : ,X .XXX S '- Avxxk H S 1 ...X X' f X Zlrchinihual Kanawha nf 1904 CHARLES ROIZlE1i'l' ADAMS, Psi .Upsilon I-louse, University Heights, I Adams St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. AI' T: Red Dragon, A I A, Secretary Student'Organization, Managing Director, Musical Clubs. EDWARD ANDli1i1llERG, 28 So. Terrace Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. A T. AND1sRs ANDERSON, 330 Igtll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. M0155 H. AVRAM, New York City. VVARD CRAwroRD lllcl.c1i1cR, Zeta .l.'si House, University Heights, 32 Vassar St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Z NI, Red Dragon, A I A. EDMUND V. BRAGDDN, 87 West 32l1Ll St., Bayonne, N. I. 'I' I' A 3 Y. M. C. A., Varsity Track 'lfcam C25, Class Track Team C25, 1904 Junior Prom Reception Committee, Engineering Society. VV1-11'1'l21r11f:1.D YVALTON BRDCKMAN, Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. 5 'I' A 09 General Secretary Y. M. C. Al., Eucleiang Tennis Association. Clzr.so CAU.fXI.LERO, Adjnntas, Porto Rico. WI' YC A K, II N E. ALDIQRT CAR1.soN, II3 South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Y. M. C. A., Eucleian, Philosophical Club, Omega, V1o1.1aT Finance Committee. CYRILLE CARRIEAU, JR., Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. AI' T: A I A: "1-'If' :XDOI.'l'l.I Cll.RlS'l'l.'XN CARs'r0N, 82 jefferson St., Hoboken, N. I. -If I' A. RAl.l.'ll D. CLARKE, New London, Conn. 'I' 'I' A, IQO4-ll1l1l0l' Prom Committee, Philosophical Club, Class Secretary C45, Chemical Society. HENRY M. V. CONNIELLY, 57 VVest 75th St., New York City. NI' TZ Red Dr11g0I13 A I A5 0 N E3 HIV! "K B UH, Varsity Football Team C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain Varsity Football Team C352 Varsity Baseball Team C1, 2. 35: Varsity Track Team C1, 2, 3, 45. -lol-IN STANLEY CRANDEL1., 47 West 126th St., New York City. Romani' EDWIN DICNIICE, Delta Upsilon House,, University Heights, 81 Fisher 56 I Ave., White Plains, N. Y. A T5 Spliinxg Manager Varsity Football Teamg Ivy Orator. CARLOS DE ZAFRA, 312 West 81st St., New York City. A dw Editor-in-Chief Triangle C455 President Inter-Collegiate Association of Amateur Gymnasts of Americag Varsity Gym. Team. WALDEMAR DOIILVMAN, New York City. LOUIS ST. CLAIR EUNSON, 426 West I54ti1 St., New York City. Nl' T5 Varsity Gym. Team C2, 3, 455 Class Baseball Team C2, 355 Tennis Clubg IQO4 Junior Prom Reception Committee. - LOUIS C1rARLEs FREES, 612 East 156tl'1 St., New York City. A T. MILLARD JAMES FR11cmzERG, 2010 Seventh Ave., New York City. X U N E5 Varsity Football 'l'eam C2, 3, 455 Class Football Team CI, 255 Class Historian C355 Mandolin Club C255 Boxing and Wrestling Club C355 Class Pro- ! phet C45. CHARLES Wn.L1AM GERSTENIEURG, 637 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 0 B K5 Class Historian C255 Glee Club CI, 2, 355 Philosophical Clnbg Brook- lyn High School Clubg Supplementary Examination Prize: Founder Chapel Choir C255 Chapel Organist C255 Leader Chapel Choir C2, 355 Editor 5'tylu.v,' Class Debat- ing Team C3, 455 Chairman Class Debating Committee C455 Chairman N. Y. U. Debating Committee C455 Captain "Tufts" Debating '.l'eam C355 "Rutgersi' Debating Team C455 Debating Medal C353 Debating Prize C455 Founders' Day Orator C455 Class Day Poet C45. JIOSIEPI-I S. Ginn, Paterson, N. I. MICIUIEI. GIIQRCJNOMO Gu'rlERREz, Hampton St. and Andrews Ave., New York Cityg 307 Read, Cardenas, Cuba. " U N E. Flilillllililtfli Rum l:lEA'rn', Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. fl' B K5 Class Orator Cll5Q Class 'l'reasurer C255 'l'estator C455 "Monday Night Club." GEORGE CHARLES ILIORWOOD, Phi Gamma Delta House, University I-Ieightsg Ho- boken, N. J. -rr 1' A. :HENRY JAMES JOHNSTON, 682 Ave. C, Bayonne, N. J. -If 1' A EDWARD PERCY lCING, 142 West fl33tl St., New York Cityg Delta Upsilon I-louse, University Heights, New York City. A Y. 57 JEROME ARNOLD :KCI-IN, 18 East 95th St., New York City. Varsity Track Team C2, 355 Class Track Team CI, 2, 355 Class Baseball Team C2, 35 5 Class Football Team C25 5 Philadelphia Relay Team C2, 35. C11Es'rE1z HERMAN LANE, University Heights, New York Cityg New'Germa-:.- town, N. J. A X5 tl' B K5 Y. M. C. A. C15, Vice-President C2, 355 Varsity Crew C255 Var- sity Football Team C2, 3, 455 Varsity Gym Team C1, 255 Class Track Team C155 Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team C25: N. Y. U. A. A. Executive Committee C3, 455 Chairman Finance Committee5 Eucleian CI, 2, 355 Glee Club C355 Tennis Club CI, 2, 355 Cross Country Club5 Boxing and Wrestling Club: Winner Heavy- weight Canc Spree Contest C155 Preliminary Debating Team C355 lnter-Collegiate Debating Team C455 Philosophical Club C2, 352 Business Manager Stylus C255 Busi- ness Manager IQO4 VI0l.ET1 Law School Manager 1905 Vl0l.E'fQ Class Orator C255 Class Treasurer C355 Class President C45. WA1.'rE1z C1.Av'roN LEONARD, 1428 Webster Ave., New York City. A T: Sphinxg 1904 Vl0l.ET Board C355 Musical Clubs C1 ,2, 3, 455 Supple- mentary Prize C155 Class Secretary C255 Statistician C3, 45. ERNEST WAL'rER LEONIfIARl5'l', 2049 Anthony Ave., New York City, Class Finance Committee C25. LANSING Y1X'l'lES Lll'l'lNCO'l'T, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights5 65 West 83d St., New York City. NP T: A I A 5 Varsity Football Team C2, 355 Musical Clubs C2, 35 5'T1'ianglc Board C2, 3, 455 Editor-in-Chief Triangle C45. SAMUEL MARGo1.1Es, Brooklyn, N. Y. RonE1z'r GEORGE MIERZ, 57 Ninth Ave., Newark, N. I. Sor.. Davis Moss, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights5 205 East 62l1Cl St., New York City. H fl' T' A 1 "Hn: Varsity Track Team C2, 35 5 Class Football Team C25 5 Class Base- ball Team C1, 2, 35 : Captain Class Baseball Team C25 5 Class Track Team CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Cane Spree C155 Banjo Club C255 Assistant Manager Triangle C25. MICIIAICI. JOHN O,NlElI.I., Gould Hall, University Heightsg Roxbury, N. Y. Delaware County Club. EDWARD STUART PIECK, Psi Upsilon House, University Heightsg 52 West 5oth St., New York City. i 'P T5 Red Dragon 5 Captain Varsity Gym. Team C455 Manager Track Team C355 Chairman Executive Committee Intercollegiate Gymnastic Association C355 Varsity Gym. Team CI, 2, 355 Varsity Tennis Team C155 Chairman Class Dinner Committee C255 Class Dinner Committee C355 Editor N. Y. U. Calendar C3, 455 Associate Editor Triangle C35. GEORGE S. PROCHAZKA, 115 East 183d St., New York City. Varsity Gym. Team C3, 45: Class Gym. Team C255 Class Football Team C255 58 Class Baseball Team C23: Class Cane Spree Team C23: Class Vice-President C333 Commencement Day Marshal C43: Chairman "Cap and Gown" Committee C43. EDWARD iT. L. RA1.DIRls, 2083 Washington Ave., New York City. A 'l': K B 'Pl 0 N E: Sphinx: "HV FREDERICK AVRA RUssE1.r., JR., Delta Upsilon House, University Heights: Tarry- town-on-Hudson, N. Y. A 'TL Sphinx: Manager Varsity Track Team C43: Class Football Team C23: Class Vice-President C2, 43 : Class Dinner Committee C2, 33 : Editor of Athletics 1904 VIoLE'r: Vice-President Student Organizations C431 Senior Show Committee: Graft- ers' and Draughters' Cluh, M. W. R. BENJAMIN' F. SAXON I23T Stratford Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. ROBERT ALFRED STRENMAN, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights: 150 West 129th St., New York City. 'T' T' A: Sphinx: Y. M. C. A.: Captain Track Team C432 Captain Varsity Relay Team C33. WALTER MANnEvn.r.E STLLECK, Zeta Psi House, University Heights, New York City. Z tif: Red Dragon: A I A- JOHN PAUL S1MMoNs, Delta Phi House, University Heights, New York City. A KD: A l Ag 'fl-I," STEPHEN IVTOORE Smrrn, Gould Hall, University Heights: 71 Perry St., New York City. A Tennis Cluh CT, 2, 3, 43: President Tennis Cluh C33: Varsity Gym. Team: Class Gym. Team CT, 2, 33: President Fencing Cluh C23: Glee Cluh C3, 43: Mandolin Cluh C3, 43 : 1904 Junior Prom Committee: Class Dinner Committee C2, 33. WILLIAM H. SOOSSEN, New York City. EL1.roT FREMoN'r Sonr.E. IR., 375 Fast 176th St., New York City. Tennis Club. ARcmnAr.n FIWING S'rEvENsoN, 568 West End Ave., New York City. A dv: K 'B 0: Y. M. C. A.: Varsity Gym. Team C2, 3, 43: Assistant Manager Varsity Gym. Team C33: Manager Varsity Gym. Team C43: Founders' Day Poet C43 : Class Treasurer C43 : Editor of illustrations, T904 VIOLET. JAMES GEORGE TAvr.oR, 531 West End Ave., New York City. 'T' T' A: Varsity Baseball Team: Captain Class Baseball Team. RUEUs TQTNG FVRIEVOR, 1286 Lexington Ave., New York City. Y. M. C. A. JOHN il-.ESTER TU'r11rLr., 7eta Psi House, University Heights: Goshen, N. Y. Z3l':Red Dragon:A T A- i ITT "' ' ALEXANDER A. V.'XZATCAS, 7oo Park Ave., New York City. ' 59 CARY DIE VJLLE W'fx'r15Rs, Phi Gamma Delta lzlousc, University I-Icigllts, New York City. 'F' V -X: Sphinx: 0 N E: "Hug K B 'l': Gl'1lflCI'S, :mtl lvjl'1l.llglllCl'S, Cliilm, M. R. W. lixul. IVVUNDICRLICII, "ll1'ooksiclc," 'l'zu'rytoxvi1-on-l-luclsrm, N. Y. U .X XjS1Jl'llllX. Ross li. Youmsv, Dcltu l'l1i Hmisc, University Hciglitsg 503 Royal St., Palcstiiie, Texas. A 'l': A I is U N lig K ll 'l': "H," - m A1"fl'liR Cl IA PEI.. 60 '. un -Q... -. Cubans -rum, Q-fmt 1 - 6 2..- ..,.., -.... 2 wer.- Umm 1 -.-.A 1 an :-fw un -zu-sg f -...n.K 5 z,vb...... ---.,. Y 1-. ' mfs:- iam' T52 ii Eg-4. 3. ' M115 H ,sg , - , slim: H L F 'ffffff -7, T lug-4 Q-gr- " f fe 7. Nj ,,yfiaMg:y41-,- QI:-V' f- 1 W- - ,-.f,.,- 7. 19- A----Q -,.,,.,,, ,.... , iiffff-"'f ' A' 21. .L ,, 1, alfa-iiisei-fain f ,z ' L 11 , THE SENIOR CLASS. ,VV i P resident, Vice-P1'cs1'd cu t, ,S'c'creta1'y, 7'1'ca.s1z1'c1', . H isto1'ia1z, Orator, Poet, . 5'crged1Lt-at- .fl rms, Lanz uf IHU L11 .li-1 Zinuirtn: 'Qzanc CLASS COLORS: Old Gold and Blue. CLASS YELL: Hoo-rah! He-rah! Hi-rah-roo ! I-9 ---- O-5! N. Y. U.! mbffizcrz . DENIS HER1sER'r O'DOw1J. RUEL SMITH DARI.ING, JR. . VVILLIAM GEORGE HILLE. WILLIAM BAYTHO I'IAZEI,W0Oll . I'IERBIEIiT SPENCER BOYD. REINALD WERRENRATH. . :KTRTLAND ALLEN WILSON. LA NIONTE THOMPSON CLARK. O2 I 1 1 4 eizizucg nf irceteerc urchceh 'aah N ima -1-elA'l"S a fine body of men," said one professor to another as they stood on the Library steps one day in the .Fall of 1901 and watched a crowd L-file of fellows surge forth from Association Hall, where they had been in attendance at a class meeting. "Yes," said the other, "it's a fine body of men, and they certainly will be heard from in the future." That was the morning of our college life, when with hope and courage we entered a contest new and uncertain. It is almost sunset now, and as the shadows of that greater conflict-the struggle for a place in the world--draw nigh, it is most fitting that we should stop and look backward down the years to review what we have accomplished--to see if the .l'roifessor's words have come true. "VVhat have done physically P" you ask: and we point with pride to the victories accomplished in the midnight struggles and skirmishes against the Sophomore classy we point to the victory of the class football game when as ,l.'il'CSlllll:Cll, with inexperienced men, we battled with success against a team of Sophomorcs containing six Varsity players and won by a score of 6 to SQ we refer you to the struggle between the halves when, with each class measuring up to its full strength, 1905 secured the ballg we poi11t you to the victories won as a class in a baseball schedule arranged with other colleges--the first schedule ever to be formed and completely carried out by Freshmen in the history of the institutiong we refer you to the cane spree of IQO3, when we won each con- test, and, finally, we ask you to consider the larger and greater contests where we have given our men for the honor of the College itself. Turn, if you will, to the history of the contests of any of our teams against other colleges, and there among the victories and defeats alike you will Hnd emblazoned upon its pages the names of those who belong to the Class of IQO5. Of course, we have had our defeats, and it is just that we should admit them, but we have passed them by because of their insignificance. They will be found in the histories of the other classes, though grossly exaggerated. What have we done in music? Attend, if you will, any of our concerts and 53 look at the men forming the Glee and lnstrumental clubs. You Will find that the men of 1905 are musical through and through, and hold the most important places in those organizations. What have we done socially? This is a questlion that strikes the heart of 11 as ' vs A, .ara 'cv tff yl I ' f .- X W, , 'II ' nf I I, .. 1 I f I' '74 ffl' T - " W ll T !,-f,,, l ye i i, ' .-' , . if- .:-.-'- n -9' - fl 1 ' jf X 1 W iaimmgls lui' ll ,ff T gif l Y 47 N4 A I, l 1 l 'x I H il y - 1 H K L 'I ' l l 1 I 1 l gf?-6 1 7 - 'Tami-Lvz. time, and what do they say? Listen The intellectual life of a class is musical or its social life. How do we stand intellectually? We refer you to our l'rofessors. Many, indeed, have been the words of praise which they have spoken of us to others concern- ing our work in classroom. We have learned that it is a pleasure for them to teach us, yet how often "we in our wisdom" have baflled them with our questions. ln the thought life of our College we have ever been prominent, and many have been the decisions by us on matters of college interest. Never has there been a class so fond of debating, for every man . 11. ri' ,,,, 'gf,:g':,:-3 .f...-:,,-2--.. ' , f I every man in the class. Are the men of 1905 social? Fool- ish question! lf you could be permitted by some mysterious means to look into the parlors visited by the men of the class you would, indeed, find them holding their own. What about the class dinners so beautifully arranged and so successfully carried through? VVhat about the Junior ,l'rom. of the present year? Let us put that question to the girl friends of our Col- lege who were present at that ! "The finest ever held." far more important than its physical, its . ' Zi i' ""'1 "- Yy t a' f e ssc 52359 - -.., :- ,A 1 , ,,.,,,.,.r -Qs? riffs: ii 2l.f --'L.LT1 - if f- -- f ,, sf -3-sq - -f '- - . 9 1-'v ,491 2:2 L 'Xe ' - 'l 42,3 f g it? mt 'fi pix Y , jg?" L J ,W Gym T' is, - - ., . ag QAWFZ ' wif-'ff ' if '. 5504 1410 - 64.9 ..-J--,H . Vstikslitis m , . sg.. ,Wi . f r ' J, . fffff ,. ""-A., .- A ,ar ,4 TV! ,Yin . -- Ai . 'EL if .' l.',""' .-"'- - TT-' fgff: -W-- Win' i , 4 I ' ' 'H 'll il 'li , 1h 6- - ..-91 A l 'f-- - . Will M a x.. all J-L-B L3-ssl has heen inlusecl with the spirit, aml some have been so thirsty for argumem that they woulcln't even eat anything' that would agree with them, . lfinally, we turn to this YlUl.IC'I'v, anal no clouht. you will agree with me that it neecls no words of praise or eommemlation to set forth its merits. lt stamls as a monument or memorial to the Class ol' 1905. VVe1'e the l.,l'OliCSS0l'iS wo-rcls true? llave we heen heard from? "Yes," will answer to hoth questions. We have heen hearcl from heeanse in the heart of every man has heen 'founcl that spirit of sell'-saeritiee anal self-forgetfulness which, after all, is the keystone of sueeess. I saicl at the heginning' it is almost sunset. lt is true, aml the final ehapter is yet to he written: hut as the hright aml golden sky following the sun to his rest portemls a morrow lair aml lull ol sunshine, so may the gay aml hrilliant sunset of the Class of H105 he prophctie of a new auspicious clay as we shall pass on into the morrow of life. H. S. ll., lII'Sf0l'l.UIl. JUST .X IVICW Ol' US. 65 A ' . ,-1. , .5 75, ,Zi ME Jwmnan . 'Q bigpg 'gm Q lluhiuihuul. 3?uer:n1:h5 uf ISU Auousrus Niaw'roN AI.I.AInaN, Gould Hall, University Heights, New York Citv. Glee Club C213 Delaware County Club. .'iXRCl'lllC D. Akuorn, l'hi tiannna Delta House, University Heights: lfawling, N. Y. 'l' V A: 0 N E: Sphinx: Varsity Track Team: Class Track Team: Class Dinner Committee C323 Class Football Team C2J. Roizicm' CARl.'I'ON UAKEIQ, Delta Upslon House, University Heights, New York City.: 37 l'rospect St., Dover, N. J. A T: Varsity Crew CID: Assistant Manager Football Team C332 Class Vice- Prtsident CID. HARoI.n HUGo BALL, Gould Hall, University Heights: Elmhurst, L. I. Glee Club Cl, 2, 33: Scrub Football CI, 2, 355 Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Association, I'IIERlllCR'l' SPENCIQR lloynn, Dobbs' Ferry, N. Y. Class Historian C351 Literary Editor 1905 VlOI.E'l'. HARRY lXlOR'l'lMlER Bniziuiaie, I7l5 Washington Ave.. New York City. 'Prize Scholarship: Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Association. l.ISWIS PAUL Thuzmicn, 1715 Wasliiiig-tori Ave., New York City. RICIIARIJ I. 'lviROWN, 57 Taylor St., Newark, N. J. Y. M. C. A.: Cross Country Club: Chemical Society C2D: Vice-President Class Debating Society CID: Eueleian C31 Lic NTONTIC TIIoM1'soN CLARK, llake Mahopac, N. Y.: Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, New York City. fb I' A g 0 N Eg "HN: Class Football Team CI, zjg Varsity Football Squad C3J. NVu.I.IAM EN'l'RU'l'T Con., Psi Upsilon House, University Heights: Cold Spring- on-Hudson, N. Y. tl' T : Varsity Football Team CI, 2, 3D : Varsity Baseball Team CI. 25 C Class Foot- ball Team CI, 2J: Class Baseball Team CI, 21: Class Treasurer C2J: Mamlolin Club C232 Tennis Association CID: Chemical Society. lfnifiniciuc: CouN, Sp1'ingI'ield, Mass.: Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. Philosophical Club. Rum. S. DAIQIANG, IR., Delta Ph-i I-louse, University Heightsg 240 West lO4tll St., New York City. A -In A I A: U N E: "Hn: Editor of Fraternities, 1905 VltlLE'1'. 67 AR'r1e1UIz S'rINsoN DRAPER, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New Dorp, Staten Island, N. Y. tl' T: A 1 A: Varsity Football Team C21, Class Football Team CI, 21, Captain CI15 Varsity Track Team CI, 21, Class Baseball Team CI, 215 Class Vice-President C21, Recording Secretary Athletic Association C313 Prep. School Day Commit- tee C21. I.Eo Fiannzr., II9 East 77th St., New York City. FRANCIS Licwis GoU1.D, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. elf T, A I A: "H", Y. M. C. A., Class Football Team CI, 21, Class Track Team C21, Tennis Association CI, 2, 31, Chemical Society C21, 1905 Junior Prom Com- mittee. EUGENE HALPIN, JR., White Plains, N. Y. 'Class Baseball Team CI, 21, White Plains High School Club. GEORGE V. IiTAI.SEY, Ridgewood, N. J., Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T, Varsity Baseball Team CI1 , Class Baseball Team5 Hackettstown Club. CHAur.15s R. HTARDY, II5 South ISt Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Varsity Gym. Team C2, 31, Class Gym. Team CI1, Manager Class Gym. Team C21 5 Y. M. C. A., Class Dinner Committee C31. WILLIAM B.fw'rno I'TAZELWOOD, Gould Hall, University Heights, 580 Calyer St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Glee Club C215 Class Track Team C215 Class Treasurer C31, Junior Prom Com- mittee C31, Hackettstown Club5 Corresponding Secretary N. Y. U. A. A. C31, N. Y. U. A. A. Executive Committee CSP. WiI.r.I.xnI GEORGE T'IlLLl'I, 314 Gardner St., Union Hill, N. J. -Iv I' .tg 0 N E: Class Secretary C31, Class Dinner Committee CI, 21, Junior Prom Committee C31. C1i.xIu,l-is RAYMOND TiTULSAR'l', Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T, Sphinx, Y. M. C. A., Eucleian: Varsity Football Team C2, 315 Varsity Gym, Team CI15 Class Football Team C21, Class Gym. Team CI, 21, Prize Scholarship, Cross Country Club. Crmnmcs R.xwsoN KINc:sI.izv, Jie., Gould Hall, University Heights, West New Brighton, S. I. ' Z 'l': A I A, Eucleian, Glee Club CI, 315 Junior Prom Committee C315 Tennis Club, Y. M. C. A. 1-,ESI.lE LOHINGIIQIQ, 1280 Franklin Ave., New York City. Secretary Freshman Debating Society CI1, Class Debating Team C21, Tennis Association CI, 2, 31, Treasurer Tennis Association C31, Eucleian C315 Editor of Classes 1905 VIOLET. 63 ALEXANDIQR l1fTCCLINCI-IIE, 480 7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Baseball Team C113 Class Debating Team C213 Tennis Club C313 First Varsity Debating Team C31. GEORGE P1u'r1zu1c1N lvlmpic, 172 North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. Varsity Gym. Team C313 Class Gym. Team C213 Development Cup C113 Editor of Grinds, 1905 VIt1l.E'l'Q Junior Prom Committee C313 Chemical Society. Rolnsur S. lVl11.1.1zR, I9 Davis Ave., Wliite Plains, N. Y. Tennis Association3 Y. M. C. A. SYDNEY ROl!O'l'J'lAM MIl'.I.Eli, Gould Hall, University Heights: 1096 Broad St., Newark, N. J. Z NP: A l Ai Varsity Gym. Team CI, 213 Class Baseball Team C113 Class Gym. Team CI, 213 Tennis Association C1, 2, 311 Treasurer Tennis Association C213 Eu- eleian CI, 2, 313 Corresponding Secretary Eucleian C213 President Eueleian C313 Cross Country Club C113 Editor-in-Chief 1905 VIOl.ETj Delegate to Executive Com- mittee of A. A. C313 Chemical Society C2, 31, Prep. School Day Committee C113 Y. M. C. A. C31. ' lslrxkkv R. M1N0k,, Saratoga Springs, New York. Y. M. C. A. Fmm TJ2 ROY NJXIFIS3 Delta Upsilon House, University I-Ieights3 158 7th St., Elm- hurst, L. I. A T. HAROI.D EDMUND NAGLE, 3 East 129th St., New York City. 0 A X3 "I-I"3 Sphinx3 Junior Prom Committee C31. D. I'iTlCRlllCR'l' C1'Down, Gould Hall. University Heights: Tappan, N. Y. Z tl'3 A I A3 Vice-President Y. M. C. A.3 Class Secretary C213 Class Orator C213 Class President C31 3 Tennis Association CI, 2, 31 3 Eucleian C1, 2, 31 3 'l'reasurcr Iiueleian C21 3 Assistant Business Manager Triangle' C2, 31 3 Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball Team C213 Class Dinner Committee C113 Ch. Class Dinner Committee C213 V rsit Debating Committeeg Prep. School Day Com- Iunior Prom. Committee C313 a . y mittee C2, 31 C Manager Class Baseball Team C11 3 Manager Varsity Baseball Team C31. Louis OP1'1aN111clM, 141 East llltll St.,New York City. Lours Joslsru Pomifmms, Montclair Heights, N. J. T11oMAs T11oRN'roN R1211.1.v, 147 Lenox Ave., New York City. A T3 "H"3 Sphinx3 Y. M. C. A.3 Second Vice-President N. Y. U. A. A. C213 Prep. School Day Committee Cl. 2, 31 3 Class Historian C11 3 Class President C21 3 Varsity Football Team C1, 2, 31 : Varsity Baseball Team Cr, '213 Varsity Track Team C1, 213 Class Football Team CI, 213 Captain C213 Class Baseball Team C1, 213 -Class Track Team C213 Class Gym. Team CI, 213 N. Y. U. A. A. Executive Committee C2, 313 Captain-elect 1904 Football Team. 60 EDWIN TEN EYCK REYNOLDS, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. , 1I'T,AIA,t' H", Y. M. C. A., Varsity Football Squad CI, 21, Varsity Crew C11, Class Football Team CI, 21, Prep. School Day Committee C11' Class Din , ner Committee C11, Associate Editor Triangle C315 Tennis -Association. , - RAIIHAEL A. F. R1EsGO, 290 West 921111 St., New York City, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T: clH'r: VINCEN'1' ROBERTS, 253 West I23Cl St., New York City. tl' T: "H", Mandolin Club C1,31 , Glce Club C2, 31 , Freshman Debating Society C11, Eucleian C2, 31, Chess and Checkers Club C11, Tennis Association CI, 2, 31' President Tennis Association C31. ' 9 BENNET SEELY IRUNDLE, Montague, N. J. A T, Hackettstown Club. FREDERICK W. SCHAEFER, New York City. LL.B., New York University, 1901, Third Faculty Scholarship, 1000, Third Prize, 1901, Y. M. C. A. EVERE'l"l' EUGENE SCUDIJER, Gould Hall, University Heights, Roxbury, N. Y. Class Baseball Team CI, 21, Delaware County Club, Y. M. C. A. CI, 21, Tennis Association C21. CHARLES V. SEARING, Butler Hall, University Heights: 305 Putnam Ave., Brook- lyn, N. Y. Pianist of the Y. M. C. A., Corresponding Secretary Eueleian Literary Society. ROIzER'I' LEE SIM, 536 West 156th St., New York City. A K E, B.S., C. C. N. Y., 1903: Y. M. C. A., Second Vice-Presidernt l. C A. A. A. A., Charter Member John Ericsson Section No. 28 Navy League of U. S., at N. Y. U. ROBERT iVilDDl.IZ'l'ON SIM11sON, 474 Central Park West, New York City. Z NP, Sphinx. FREDERICK SNYDER, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T, "H", Sphinx, Class President C11, Cane Spree C113 Class Football Team CI, 21, Class Baseball Team CI, 21, Varsity Football Squad CI, 21, Eucleian CI1. DERINO J. SPRAGUE, Salem, New York. I Z AV, Williaiiis A.B., 1900. AUGUST S'I'EI'rz, 611 East 38th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. LAWRENCE HOPICINS STONE, 254 West 93d St., New York City. Z 'Pg Varsity Football Team C21, Class Football Team C-I, 21, Executive Com- mittee N. Y. U. A. A. C31, Chairman Class Dinner Committee C219 Cane Spree Cheavyweight1 C21. 70 GEORGE TEAGUE, B-utler Hall, University Heights, New York City: Wharton, N. Class Treasurer C15: President Freshman Debating Society CI5: Cross Country . Club CI, 2, 35 : Tennis Club CI, 2, 35 : Eucleian C25 g Philosophical Club C2, 35 3 Treas- urer Eucleian Literary Society C353 Glee Club C35: Y. M. C. A. CI, 2, 35: Secretary Y. M. C. A. C355 Business' Manager 1905 VIOLET. RAIJ111 EDSON T1m3E'r'1's, Albion, N. Y. A T3 "1-l": President Y. M. C. A., 1903-04. Al.I,1iN BECKLY WARD, 69 West I31st St., New York City. 11' l' A: 0 N E: Sphinx: Varsity Crew C151 Class Dinner Committee C25: Class Reception Committee C253 Editor of Athletics 1905 Vl0l.E'F2 Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team C35. Lizsrian P. YVARFORD, 16 Hart St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Eucleian: Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Association: Track Team CI, 25: Glee Club CI, 25: Captain Class Track Team C25 : Treasurer Student Organization C35 3 Second Vice-President Athletic Aassociation C35. ELMIQR C. VVAYNIE, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights: Seneca Falls, TN. Y. sl' T, Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Club: Assistant Business Manager Triangle C25: Business Manager Tria11g1r,' Editor of Illustrations 1905 VIoI.12'r. RIQINALD W12iuuaNR.x'i'1r, 523 West 156th St., New York City. el' T: Glee Club Ci, 2, 35: Assistant Manager Glee Club C25: Leader C355 Col- lege Cheer Leader C35: Tennis Association: Brooklyn High School Club, Class Ora- tor Cr, 35: Class Historian C25: Chapel Choir: Toast Master Junior Banquet: Chair- man 19o5 Junior Prom. Committee. XAfIr.L'm1w W1r.L1AMs, 1985 Anthony Ave., New York City. Z T. K11:'rr.ANn ALL!-:N YJILSUN, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City: 74th St. and N. Hamilton Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. A T: Sphinx: Class Baseball Team CI, 25: Vice-President Tennis Association C35: Class Poet C2, 35: Class Dinner Committee C35: 1905 Junior Prom. Committee: Treasurer White Plains High School Club. VVll.I.l.iXM HENRY Woo1.I.Ev, 75 East 79th St., New York City. Z 'Pg Supplementary Examination Scholarship: Glee Club C355 Euclcign gg, 35: Tennis Association CI, 2, 35 1 Class Gym. Team C1, 25 : Associate Editor Triangle C35. 71 QA ir,-Af 4 f K f' 'K r 'JP S. THE JUXIORS. fl f w 23 f -J f -? S..- gf!-5' 7 C , ff ' if f lv, x Q miss tp WN if 1 f f Ml ff NUFF SATD. """"w x lnvlcn cw NVlCl.I'.ESl.IiY.U ,Z ff F XX , NN-. ' X RX 5 mb x ,..-- ' 7721 O A r I A UIUIJCUCHS, if D85 13168565 305 ill lbis WiSDOl1l to PCIUOVC f!.'Ol1l Olll' IIUDST Olll' 65l'66l11CD flllb beloveo CIHSBHIZIIC, jfrancis TIL. Sielke ano reali3ing that in bis oeatb we babe snstaineo an irreparable loss, we, tbe Glass of lnineteen lbunoreo ano jftve, oo berebxg express our oeepest sorrow ano spmpatbxg. 1I n loving remembrance oo we pap tbis tribute to bis lzino ano genial oispositton, wbicb won for bim our btgbest respect ano aomtration. ' Gb? GIHB5 of 1905 Prcsidmzf, V ice-P1'cs1'dc1zt, Sccrcfary, 7'rc'a.s'111'c'1', . H llSf0l'ffl-71, QELEIZZ uf IHUH . - Snpl'p:nunr:z Esau: CLASS COLORS : CLASS YEI,I.Z Dark Blue and White. lliluln jickorix! Bum jickorix! HOO-rah ! I'IOO-l'Z'lh ! Nineteen-Six! QB1-Zfimzrs-' . JOHN IJDWRYA, ju. JOHN MACDONALD. . YVALDO EMICRSUN CLARKE. S'l'ANLEV EDGAR NIANCIIEE. . VVILLIAM CA1ueOr.L VAN Cum 76 'r.1.u1u-1' I 'mmf wiztinozg uf imeteerc C euuiweh mth Six ,111 ...1.--- N tl1e tirst line of tl1e t1'ot to Virgil's Aeneid, this interesting sentence ILE appears, "I sing of tl1e arms and a l1ero who forth from the walls of .I 1' 1 1 i Q ' w . l -iii 'lroy did run." Now, 111 so111e respects this history l1as Virgil beaten to a standstill, for it is not a mere biography, as was the Aeneid, but the tale of tl1e deeds of a collection of stars-the least of XVl10lll would make tl1e pious Aeneas look like a Canadian ten-cent piece with a hole in itil: 'lfhis particular aggregation of heroes blew into college on tl1e wings of a husky zephyr about the 25th of September, 1902. ln spite of the warlike quo- tation above, they were not, as it would seem to in1ply, armed: llO'l' were tl1ey ever known to run from anything-except 011 the track, where some of them managed to run away from anything around. Their arms, however, played a not iiiconsiderable part i11 the making of their history. Of course, everybody in college knows-except, perhaps, the Freshmen, a11d they haven't been here long enough to know n1ucl1 of anything-of our contests in all li11es with 1905, and their favorable outcome for 19o6.'kili How decisively we defeated them in tho class scrapsg later, on tl1e track and in the Gym., and finally, l1ow darkness just saved them from being beaten 011 tl1e gridiron, are all matters of college history.. And since these are eve11ts already recorded in the first chapter of our history, I won't go to great lengths i11 telling of our first year at college.wlii'i Wfhen college OpC11CCl O11 October ISt, 1903, there appeared in Chapel a 11u1n- ber of strange faces, surmounting for the most part rather diminutive bodies. .l'he strange faces were collectively called "The Class of IQO7.U Individually they were addressed as "Fresh," Having heard of tl1e strenuous deeds of tl1e mem- bers of their in1n1-ediate senfors among tl1e classes, these individuals thought it to be up to tllCll1 to do soinething to establish a reputation. As a result of these "fAccording to Prof. Stoddard, o11ly those people resort to tl1e use of slang who are incapable of adequately expressing themselves in any other way. Mit is beneath tl1e dignity of a11 upperclassman even to contradict tl1e absurd and ridicu- lous stories of a Sopohomore. "'l"""l'is well for 1906 tl1at he "won't"-if he had intended to give a11y of tl1e truth. 77 cogitations they captured a couple of Sophs one still night, and sat down to wait for the rest to come along. They came. After that many of the Freshmen kept their thoughts turned toward home and mother, and wouldn't have been seen out after dark for anything. Most of them were not. glflut some fourteen were seen once upon a time after sunset. They did not seem desirous of being seen, howeve1'. In fact, they looked as though they would much have preferred being merely heard-from a very long distance. As a re- t Wpf suit of this nocturnal appear- .fgl lt XJ ance, these Itreshmen got 3 571' their heads wet in the foun- iwi g tain. There was another lll--lb Freshman who wouldn't be ' ducked, but 'thereby hangs a I ll tale. M ' Z 0 ff! 'V Our second annual dinner, If il held the 7th of January, was largely attended by fresh- ' men. "They came to mock, t WWQQ and remained to stay." Up to this time 1906 hasn't had mucl1 time to defeat 1907 in athletics. Still, we haven'ti noticed that the Freshmen have been very fond of discttssing the I7-0 score of the football game, nor do they seem to consider the indoor relay race a fitting topic for conversation among themselves. Although 1906 has been and always will be preeminent in class spirit, her college spirit has not been of a less excellent quality. What would the football teams of either y02 or '03 have been without the sturdy sons of 'o6g or how would N. Y. Lifs victories on the track have been won if the present Sophomore class hadn't been around Ptlttlmlnlt 'l'hus, still striving for the glory of his class, N. Y. U. will ever be first in the heart of every man of '06, W. C. V. C., fIl.Sf0l'lilllL. 'l"f"UkI'f these worthy gentlemen had not entered College, no doubt N. Y. U. would have gone out of existence !! , N. B.--'l'he l-listorian neglected to mention the select secret society that has been organized in the Sophomore Class--the S. E. C.--which meets each day ill-12230. 78 , Mm ieee-QE. Q 25 Q Cqrkgfvx 1,115 owN VIEW Fowl 5 si:-GRESHNXAN .UHEY vN1l5l?Rv 'lava-'vs J E ? -Dil b If cone I 'if '- ' - 9 , Wir' bs I1 X I RE T' E'NC7 cQKCJsrf N?l QP N QRE. E 'WOW EE J, ' EH " ' 'Lam x W, A 11111 as 2 ,l' , f ', if N ON0 j ,g, 2'- N 7 lj? I ir' 11,11'11111111 1171" 1 1 1 1111111191 1!'111 11111111111'f111f1 1 1 !11111',1f'11N W 1' 1 1 W 1 I XI I N! 1 lf! l11 W11'1 1l 1 'N' X ,H X4 I If ' 1 11111111 111 ll H1111 ' 1' :U HI ,I ww!" 'Wl1'1"H ' ' Q f " -- f x .fx ' I Ei if Nt!-L 5.,5iB'1?"- 's -3-gg - if-1" ' 1 g!?.,.'v-A ,gg-1 .h ' i-gun 41"'i' , --"""7"' 5?-,.-4- , vm' lrchiuihiwcl. N eznvhza uf IHUH CHARLES NV. BANKS, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, Mt. Kisco, N. Y. IPI' A, Y. M. C. A., Mandolin Club CI, 25, Banjo Club C25. GEORGE VV. BARTELMEZ, 35 West I33d St., New York City. Gym. Team, S. E. C. josEPH A. G. BAUDERMANN, Newark, N. J. ll' I' A, Varsity Track Team, Class Track Team. MAX F. BECK, 80 East 116th St., New York City. GEORGE H. BLAKE, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, 700 Harrison Ave., Harrison, N. I. A T, "H", Eucleian, Glee Club CI, 25 , Mandolin Club CI, 25 , Leader Mandolin Club C25, Class Dinner Committee C25, Hackettstown Club. JOHN L. BOGART, JR., Glen Head, L. I. Class Gym. Team, S. E. C. WILLIAM R. BRYANS, Stamford, Conn. S. E. C. W. EMERSON CLARKE, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, IQ Alger Place, New London Conn. fl' I' A: "H", Class Secretary C25. WILLIAM S. COFFEY, IQ South Ninth Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. A T "H", Class Football Team, Class Baseball Team. LEO L. COLODNY, 523 IItl1 St., Brooklyn N. Y. WILLIAM I-I. COND1'r, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. 'I' T, Glee Club CI, 25, Banjo Club CI, 25 , Banjo Quartette C25 5 Varsity Quar- tctte C25, Crisis Club. JASPER A. CONNELL, 233 East 124th St., New York City. 'I' T, Varsity Football Team CI, 25 ,,Class Football Team CI, 25, Manager Class Football Team C15 , Class Track Team, Crisis Club, Tennis Club CI5. HARRY A. Cooic, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, New York City. df 1' A, "H", Banjo Club CI, 25, Leader Banjo Club C25, Glee Club CI, 25, Chairman Class Dinner Committee C25. EDWIN L. CORTHELL, University Heights, New York City. Glee Club, Tennis Association. 80 CHARLES C. CRAIGIN, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. Nl' Ti Varsity Football Team, Varsity Track Team, Class Football Team, Cap- tain Class Football Team C255 Class Track Team, Captain Class Track Team CID, Varsity Relay Team, Class Dinner Committee CID, Tennis Association, Crisis Club, Class Relay Team Czj. EUGENE R. DAVIS, 36 Woodlawn Ave., jersey City, N. J. FRANK B. DEVLIN, VVestchester, N. Y. A 'l': "H", Varsity Track Team CID, Assistant Manager Gym. Team C2J. LOUIs J. DE Von, Elmhurst, Queens Borough, New York City. S. E. C. HER1zER'I' C. D0wI.ER, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. tl' Y: Class Football Team, Varsity Football Squad, Crisis Club, Mandolin Club. TI-IAIJDEUS A. DU FI.0N, Plainheld, N. I., Zeta Psi House, University Heights, New York City. Z WY, Vice-President Euclcian Literary Society. HOWARD FI'rzPAfI'RIcK, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. tl' 'YQ Crisis Club, Glee Club CI, 21, Class Dinner Committee. FRANK M. GAIGER, New York City. SAMUEI. GINs1IURG, 32M 2111i St., Passaic, N. J. Freshman Debating Society CID. I'IER1ilER'l' F. GO0IJ.xI.E, Yonkers, N. Y. CII.xRI.Es 1-IEINZQ IZQ2 Union Ave., New York City. R0I1ER'I' V. HOFFMAN., 67 Mountain Ave., VVestlield, N. J., Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T: Y. M. C. A. VVILLIAM HOI.ME, Yonkers, N. Y. tl' T. ARTHUR F.. H0wE, 457 West I23rl St., New York City. Z W: Euclcian Literary Society. PIERRE M. I-IUI.sAR'I', 105 N. Sussex St., Dover, N. J. A T, Y. M. C. A., Track Team, Class Track Team, Class Relay Team, C1355 Football Team. IRVING C. JENNINGS, 50 West Street, South Norwalk, Conn., Zeta Psi House, University Heights, New York City. Z NP, Class Football Team CI, zj, Tennis Association CI, 25. S. CARI. ICETCHAM, 460 South First Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y . Class Gym. Team CID, S. E. C. 81 I'IliZRBIiR'l' M. KLOUS, Delta Phi House, University Heights, New York City, 159 NVest 48th St., New York City. A df: "IL" H AROLD C. TQNAPP, 228 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y ' Y. M. C. A., Class Treasurer CID, Eucleian, Vice-President Freshman Debating Society CID, Class Debating Team CID. A. LINCOLN TQONWISER, 36 Barbara St., Newark, N. J., Butler Hall, University Heights, New York City. 'Class Debating Society CID, Tennis Association C2D. GEORGE I.AIas1sN, 2306 Seventh Ave., New York City. A ill, "I-I." IOIIN Lowkv, JR., 245 South Second Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., Delta Phi House, University Heights, New York City. A 'l': "H", Varsity Football Team CI, 2D, Varsity Track Team CID, Class Football Team CI, 2D , Class Track Team CID , Captain Class Track Team C2D. JOHN F. T,OW'l'1llER, Poquag, N. Y. 'V' V A5 Y. M. C. A., Class Baseball Team. JOIIN M ACDONALIJ, 1611 Amsterclam Ave., New York City. Class Vice-President C2D , S. E. C. CuAuI.12s P. MADDICN, 308 West 3oth St., New York City. "1-I", Dwight School Club, Class Baseball Team CID. GEORGE E. MAIQIIILR, 588 lleclford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. r ANP. S'rANL15Y E. lVl.xNeII1z12,, 344 Van Houten Ave., Passaic, N. J., Zeta Psi House, University Heights, New York City. Z NP, Class Football Team CI, 2D, Class Baseball Team CID, Varsity Tennis Team CID, Tennis Association, Freshman Prize Scholarship. FLOYD F. MCDOWIQLI., 266 Vtfest 129th St., New York City, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T, "H", Varsity Football Team CI, 2D, Varsity Baseball Team CID, Captain Baseball Team C2D, Class Baseball Team CID, Manager Class Baseball Team CID, Class Football Team CI, 2D, Captain Class Football Team CID, Prep. School Day Committee C2D. RAPIVIAEI. H. M'1zI.AM1zn, 67 East 87tl1 St., New York City. SANDFORD L. MILLIQR, Linlithgo, New York. il' T: Class President CID, Varsity Gym. Team, Glee Club CID, Class Football Team CID, Captain Class Gym. Team CID, Varsity Track Team CID, Y. M. C. A., Crisis Club. 82 EDWARD J. OiBRIEN, 517 West 161st St., New York' City. S. E. C.5 Class Gytn. Teamg Engineering Club of IQO6. lVllCIIAliL. J. O'HARA, Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. Delaware County Club. Roizlzm' M. PARDEIE., Gould Hall, University Heights, New Harmony, Ind. A 1l'5 Tennis Association CI, 255 Assistant Business Manager Triangle C25. jo11N O. RADWAY, 151 West 32lltl St., New York City. . Z tl'5 Mandolin Club. D.'XNIlil. Rocca, New York City. A T5 MII." EUGENE li. RUSSIELI., Tarrytown, N. Y. 1'1snRo C. SALAZ.-tu, Ponce, Porto Rico. IYHWIN C. SAWYICR, Zeta ,l'si lzlousc, University Heights, New York City5 Garden City, L. l. ' Z AP. l'IA1toI.D S. S1MMoNs, Zeta Psi House. 'University Heights, New York City. Z AP: Glee Club5 Mandolin Club. Annan C. Sum11,nss,, 622 Willoughby Ave., llrooklyn, N. Y. 'lv I' Ag "I-l"5 Glee Club CI, 255 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C255 Class Baseball Team C155 Prep. School Day Committee C15 5 Associate Editor Triaiiglc C25. llizntw SWARTZ, New York City. Anrliun J. TAYLOR., 531 VVest End Ave., New York City. J. Dtsnms TAYLOR, University Heights, New York City. Al' T: Glee Club C1, 255 Assistant Managing Director Musical Clubs C255 Class Historian C155 Tennis Association C1, 255 Prize Scholarship C155 Class Gym. Team C15. El-AROLIJ L. TERTIUNEI, 11o XfVest I22I1Cl St., New York City. A ill. Cr.A1usNCn B. 'l'tPP12'1"r, Delta Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. A T1 "Hug Varsity Track Teamg Class Track Team CI, 255 Class Football Team C255 Class Secretary C155 Supplementary Scholarship. YVILLIANI C. VAN C1.nz1f, West New lflrighton, S. l'. Z AP: Secretary Eueleian Literary Soeiety5 Y. M. C. A.5 Class Historian C25 5 Ten- nis Association C1, 25. H131usER'r F. VAN VALKlcNnu1zo11, Roxbury, N. Y.5 Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, New York City. fl' 1' A5 "I-I"5 Class Baseball Team C155 Delaware County Club. 33 A1.1rk1c11 A. V1XZ.Xli,XS, L711ivcrsity Heights, New York City. N.Ax'1'11.xN11c1. XN'1e1s1c1., 85 Attorney St., Ncxv York City: 340 Cliiiorcl St., Rochus ter, N. Y. VV.x1.'r1-11: NYII.I.I.XMSON, 450 XVcs1 15311 St., New York City. A fr , nhl U v . tXI.IfRI'1lJ ll. NV11.soN, 88 Ciarsirlc St., Newark, N. J. XYIl.l.l.XM A. XVol.1f1-', jk., lQ I.z1111arti11c ri1Cl'l'ZlCC, Yonkers, N. Y. Y. M. C. A.: 'i'c1111is Associuliom Class l"o0lI1z1ll 'I'cz1111 CI, QDQ Varsity Football Squzul C1, 25. lloxmklw VVY1.11':, IO XN'cst 96111 St., New York City. Z 'Pg 'iiL'llIliS Associzllion. Q- . . 'PKI ,... IQO6 1fo0'1'1:.x1.1. SQUAIJ. S4 MODEL OF THE UNIVERSITY GROUNDS TO BE EXHIBITED AT THE ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION Qflazz nf 19117 li...- ilfozzzalynwux lilzzwv CLASS Comms: 'Cardinal Rod and Silver Gmy CLASS YELL : 1-Iacka Racka ! Presidcnzfv, . Vice-Prcsidcazt, . Secretary, . Twasmfeff, H istoriau, . Poet, . SF1'.Q'Cf11lf-Of-A rms, Hoka Roka! Rip! Rah! Roo! I-Q-O--7! N. Y. U1 Qbffiucrs . A. F. Cr1AMmueLA1N W. Z. l3r..x1clL. . W. McC0'rfr1zR. F. SULLIVAN. . W. P. Donmi. G. R. FONDA. . GLB. B1zLc1 11sR. S6 ristnosg uf 'i11I31Ll?l21'L -uuhizeh arch Semen iii- .....1-1 l"ll'N College opened on lNednesdav, September goth, 1903, there appeared on the beautiful campus of New York Univeisity iepiesentatives fiom ofa ,Q A I 5 ,, .I A .X 1 Y A . A the 'four corners of the earth,'l' forming a world-around Freshman class. lu the class of 1907 are men. from the liar East, from the North, :South and VVest. With a class so cosmopolitan in its nature, it is easily under- stood wliy it xvaszlnll successful in humiliating the doniineering SO1Jl1011101'CS, Many raids were made upon the Class of 1906 by certain lfreshinen. In one instance three Sophoinores were captured and ducked in a horse-troughjli:W and then compelled to otherwise amuse their captors. On another occasion five Sophomores were taken and imprisoned in an old wine cellar. Wfith a class beginning its career with the ability for accomplishing such feats, it is easily understood why we made such a good showing on the gridiron. Some Freshmen acquitted themselves admirably, two obtaining UN. Y. U.'s" l l'esides the few who achieved honors in foot-- anil three their class numera s. 1 ball directly, the whole class, by the manner in which they accomplished the l l' t' tion of 1ll'l1llfCSll1'lQ' the best college spirit that has "rubbing," won tie cismc i. N. L c b ever been sl1c1xv11.'lUlf'li:lt At the annual llaptism, l. believe, we p1'oved our lov- :1ltxfil""::i'l: to the good old N. Y. U. custom of taking the "water cure." From the general opinion of all who witnessed this touching spectacle, it was the best Halloween ducking Together with music these are to be found perfected, it is not a surprise that 1907 has asserted itself so strongly in the musical clubs. And not only has the musical field been since the origin of the custom. "college spirit" belong unity and harmony, and Since in P' invaded by Freslnnen, but also that of debating. For the first time in the his- tory of N. Y. U. the ,lireslunan class is represented on an inter-collegiate de- bating team. The Class Literary Society is destined to become an important factor at University Heights. l"l'hey look it! "L"'Read: "Why it ought to have been .... " ,k,H4I2Cl'l'l11I'liZllJlCi The Freshmen class victorious over three Sophoinorcsl "'l'l""Ask the upper classmen about this. aiikikaiikwllllf is the difference between a case of loyalty and a case of necessity? I 37 A class with so many points in its favor naturally causes a stir whenever it makes a move. This the Class of 1907 ,did on Tuesday, December 15th, 1903, when we won the greatest victory that has even been won by a Freshman class since the founding of New York University in 183If't The body of Sopho- :k!!! if il' li l!! Q"Too ridiculous to be funny."j mores were aware of our plans as early as three o'clock in the afternoon, and succeeded in making prisoners of many of our men. However, thel spirit of 1907 was not found wanting, and ere the twinkling of an eye the persevering Freshmen broke loose from their chains, tied and bound their guards and made good their escape. Other members of the class, having been locked in a fourth- story room, performed the daring feat of descending through an -elevator shaft, while others escaped from the top floor of a building by means of a fire-rope. Perhaps the most successful achievement in this line was that of a Freshman who had gone to his home to dress for the dinner-the cause of these' incidents. Learning of his wherea b 0 u t s, gf several Sopho- N2 N2 mores located themselves along the course SOMEONE b e t W e en his house and the THE FRESH railroad station and planned to A R E capture him. But the Sopho- m o r e s w e r e l AFRAID GF. again disap- pointed. Th e Freshman dis- N2 X2 guised himself in a feminine - costume and passed through the line of unsuspecting Sophomores. So successful was he in his make-up that some of the 1906 "gentlemen" actually tried to flirt with him, which naturally resulted in his utter disgust. Notwithstanding all of these attempts to disturb the plans of the Freshmen, the first annual dinner of the Class of 1907 took place at the Hotel lvlarlborough on Tuesday evening, December I5'El1, 1903. In the face of all these facts, it is apparent that the spirit and loyalty of the Class of 1907 places it with but few equals and no superiors. However, 88 let us bear our honors humbly, continue to work faithfully for the good of our Alma Mater, and ever reniember that it is our duty to glory, not in loving our country, but in loving our lcinclff W. P. D., I-Iistorian. ' ' I . "1 '1 1" as 307 deserves honorable mention. mAny one who can loxe SUC1 '1 :nm Nll'1'lE.--'l1llC foregoing is il brief suninmry of the original history submitted by thc Freshmen. Had their first contribution been accepted, this V1lTI.ET would have had Lo eonlf' out in two volumes. l l I Q07 FOOTBALL SQUAD. 89 if ww GX V7 BI xxx " Y H X F kd QQ, if ,f- XX ix X Nxxij il r 'V ab X K x tx ' ,. NU I if ,f X J , N jf 7 ' X ', , -K V' B f f 1 w KX f - rv . X . ,f XQ, X -ff,f ff,, ' R , Mfg K-Q46-Pizaij 1L,C Hmux WWA Y 15' Y AMY i 11,5 I , h Agvg I 5 "" 1 flumif-" ' 1 4'::?4Q2gJf ' -'N YZ .f f X R-X. ' if-2 -42" , 6 9. fx-,X ,X f ix ' ' -f ' ' . QQ, 1 7 ,' 'l,.3-.xrx-I f ': As," 1 ,, ,I fp 1 - I, V fig K' N c-Qq QEI4-iglltl ,A ff A +515 'ifffif : y A' air ff 1lM .ifQe.fgL F 1,, 1 W , , M f M Qi f Fl 'T3 ' ...sgyg 7 f if A ' ' QQ? 'img H " a x T 4-J ' ii if' fl X , . z .P--" 'W 1' xi Q Q 4 " " ff' tx f- ' a f ' , ,gy ffiifi- ' - 5-:,g,gs. , - V X U ' jf. iIfj.Lj"25fL1-2-Y xx W f ' +17 - -' -1-4 72 vi-5X Q43- ,r-.. :ff -gg-an 1 ',1Z ,, 'T' 'I ff " ' . ,M 15' 1 , -L. C 45 I, , my- fl, X" -x Y --- V - ,:.,-g f 'fx , . , , g , , WA Q , f ' af' '-. '--. ' F,- ..- L, it 1: ,ir v jvggf ' ' " -4 X -W4 ef X x 'g J -W 557 x A 1. Y , ., X gg '35 W aff! if g ,L-1-I "'! :if L P- -4- r? -fe , 4 753 4955 ' 1,4 X 2. X luhinihual Kenosha nf IHUY 1.4.1- ,iii- H. ALEXANDER, Hoboken, N. J. W. C. ARNOLD, 155 East 91st St., New York City. Prepared at De Witt Clinton High School. Freshman Literary Society. L. P. BASSAVE, JR., 253 West 84th St., New York City. Prepared at Berkeley School. NI' T C. M. BAXTER, JR., Maniaroneck, N. Y. Prepared at Mamaroneck High School. Exec. Com. Freshman Literary Society. J. R. BAXTROM, 160 Penn Ave., Dover, N. I. Prepared at Dover High School. G. B. B1zLcH12R, 32 Vassar St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Prepared at Riverview. Z NI' I. 1lizRNs'r1sIN, 133 South R. R. Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Prepared at Mt. Vernon High School. Freshman Literary Society. W. Z. lelr.AK1w:, Psi Upsilon House, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Pingry School. 'I' T5 Banjo Club: Class ice-'re V' P sidentg Class Football Teamg Class Relay Team. G. E. BOYD, New York City. C. H. BRO'l'IllER'l'0N, Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City, G-. E. Bnowmc, 3r4 East I5oth St., New York City. P1'epared at Westerleigh Coll. Inst. A fi-. j. R. BROWN, Albion, N. Y. R. S. CAMv1n:r.L, 63 llroadway, NVest Brighton, S. I. Prepared at Westerleigli Coll. Inst. C. P. CARD, Elmhurst, N. Y. A F. CMAMMQRLAIN, 640 East 139th St., New York City. Prepared at Centenary Collegiate institute. A T2 "Hug Hackettstown Clubg Varsity Football Teamg Class Football Teamg Class President, Intercollegiate Debating Committee, Freshman Literary Society. QI r H. CLARKE, Roxbury, Delaware Co., N. Y. Prepared at Roxbury High School and Oneonta State Normal School. Delaware County Club, Mandolin Club, Banjo Club, M. A. CROOK, Brooklyn, N. Y. W. P. DODGE, 261 West 139th St., New York City. Prepared at Dwight School. Class Historian, Glee Club, Mandolin Club, Tennis Club, Y. M. C. A., Freshman Literary Society, Navy League. C. DRAKE, Dover, N. Y. F. B. DRESCIIER, New York City. E. J. FINCII, 260 VVest 136th St., New York City. Prepared at De Witt Clinton High School. Tennis Club. 1 G. R. lfoNp.x, Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Yonkers High School. Z tl' 3 Class Poet, instrumental Club ,V Glee Club. C. T. l"k1zNc1I, New York City. F. ll. Goitmcr., 338 Wfest 87th St., New York City. Prepared at Trinity School. S. Goi.ns'rli1N, 128 Fast School St., Woonsocket, R. I. Prepared at VV00nsocket High School. L. Gius15N1f1zr.n, 414 East 78th St., New York City. Prepared at De Witt Clinton High School. Class Gym. 'I'eam, Freshman Literary Society. A. S. Gnufrrrns, Amityville, L. I. Prepared at Amityville High School. W. I-lAR'rM.xN, 20 East 95th St., New York City. Prepared at De Witt Clinton High School. Class Football Team, Freshman Literary Society. G. L. l4Iivren, New York City. ' Z elf, . G. E. I'IERl3lGv, College Point, N. Y. N. C. IHILL, 35 Westervelt Ave., Plainfield, N. J., Delta Upsilon House, Univer- sity Heights, New York City. Prepared at Plainfield High School. A T, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Freshman Literary Society. H. HOI.ME., 132 Ravine Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Prepared at Yonkers High School. NI' T: Scrub Football Team, Class Football Team. Q2 G. HYAir'r, Scarsdale, N. Y. Prepared at Wllite Plains lf-ligh School. 4 if T. A. ll. l's.x.xes, NVest New llrighton, S. l.: Gould Hall. Prepared at Westerleigh Coll. Inst. C M. Iacons, New York City. ll. H York City. Prepared at Weste1'leigl1 Coll. lust. D. M. IQINGSLEY, West New llrighton, S. l. Prepared at Westerleigh Coll. Inst. . IACo1:s1QN, Manor Road, S. l., N. Y. 3 Gould Hall, University Heights, New Z AY: Y. M. C. A.g Assistant Manager Class Gym. Team. F.. ICOHN, 292 Springfield Ave.. Newark. N. J. Prepared at Newark High School. Freshman Literary Society. H, W. KR.xUssMAN, 263 West l32tl St., New York City. Prepared at Dwight School. 'l' l' AZ Class Relay Team. H. R. KUTII., New York City. -bl. W. LAIRD, VVest Brighton, S. 11, N. Y. J. E. L1an1uz'1', Montclair, N. I. j. T. Lian, 26 East 47th St. Prepared at Dwight School. Dwight- Club. ll. F. L1coN.xun, IR., Tarrytown, N. Y. C. E. Llr.r.IS, SI Vllaverly St., Jersey City, N. Prepared at Jersey City High School. A. H. LIMUUZIQ, Hoboken. N. j. ' Prepared at Rockland lnstitute, Nyack Class 'Debating Team: 'lntereollegiatc Varsity Scrub. J. LoUca111mN, 266 13th St., Long Island Ci -Freshman Literary Society. M. lW.XliI"UCClv, Irvington, N. Y. Prepared at Irvington High School. Freshman Literary Society. E. L. lX'1ANIJlEl'.A, 61 Avenue A, New York C Prepared at Nagghauya. Hungary. Freshman Literary Society. 93 J. Debating 'lfcamg Class Football Team ty. ity. I. MANsn.xcK, 1290 Madison Ave., New York City. Prepared at Dwight School. Dwight School Club. R. C. RlAS'l'ER'l'ON, New York City. H. N. MAY, Brooklyn, N. Y. C. MCAVOY, 63 Ludlow Ave., Elmhurst, L. I. Prepared at Newton High School. ,I Y. M. C. A., Freshman Literary Society. VV. lYlCCO'l"l'liR, Phi Gamma Delta House, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Hamilton Institute. 'I' il' A: "H", Class Secretary. E. MCQUIEIEN, East Norwich, N. Y. Prepared at Oyster Bay High School. Y. M. C. A. W. L. McW1r.LI.xMs, West Brighton, S. ll., N. Y.: Gould Hall. Prepared at Westerleigh Coll. Tnst. HH !I M. L. lVlEACIIAM, 320 Central Park VVestg Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Berkeley School. tl' T: Class Relay Team. F. MOORE, 894 Avenue C, Bayonne, N. I. Prepared at Mt. Hermon School. Y. M. C. A., Glec Clubg Mandolin Club. W. L. lVl.ULLEN, Stapleton, S. I., Gould Hall, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at WVesterleigh Coll. Inst. lKH.,! M. M. MULDASKY, New York City. A. P. PAYSON, IO Seamon Ave., New York City. Prepared atIHorace Mann School. Nl' T: Class Exec. Com.: President Freshman Literary Societyg Class Debating Team, Associate Editor Triangle. I G. R. PIPER, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. A 'l'. M. R. Porrizu, NVhite Plains, N. Y. E. L. REED, New York City. A. C. Ruin, Bellows Falls, Vt. Prepared at Mt. Hermon School. Y. M. C. A. 94 E. C. Romsa'rs, 124.3 Tinton Ave.. New York City. Prepared at Morris High School. fl' V A: "H"5 Captain Freshman Football 'l'eamg Varsity Football TCZIIIIQ Class Executive Com. VV. li. Rolulilws, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. I Prepared at Williston. A 4I,. 441,112 S. 1-l. R0llliR'I'SON, 160 West l4Ist St.. New York City. Prepared at I-leflley School. Z Wg Class Football Team. S. ROSENBLUM, 1503 First Ave., New York City. Prepared at Dc NVitt Clinton High School. Freshman Literary Society. M. ScuW.xR'rz, Springfield, Mass. M. R. SMITH, ja., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. F. W. Sovixk, New York City. W C. STADIIE, New York City. H. G. S'riuc.x'r, jk., 218 NVest 13lst St., New York City. Prepared at Morris High School. -1' T. 4 F. J. SUIQLWAN, Phi Gamma Delta I-Iouse, University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Dwight School. fl' 'I' A5 "T-I"g Class Football '.l'eamg Captain Class Track 'Veamg Class Relay Teamg Dwight School Club. C. A. Tnomits, Roxbury, N. Y. C. A. ToNso1e, lla., Butler Hall. University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Boys' High School, Brooklyn. Class Football 'I'ean1g Glce Clubg Vice-President Freshman Literary Socielyg Sup- plementary Examination Prize and Scholarship. A. B. 'l'R1MM1z1t, 36 Edgecombe Ave., New York City. Prepared at Stevens "Prep." A lb: nI.I.n VV. W. UI.MAN, IIQ West I23d St., New York City. Prepared at Lawrenceville School. Z GP: Class Gym. Team. I R. VAN I-Io1zN1z, 53 West 69th St., New York City. Prepared at Collegiate School. A T3 Glce Clubg Freshman Literary Societyg Class Football Teamg Scrub Team. G. O. W1fLLM.-xN, Brooklyn, N. Y. A 4,1 ul-Ilya 95 lf. VVICSSIELLS, la., Ciloulcl Hall. University Heights, New York City. Prepared at Peekskill Military Aeaclemy, and Prospect Heights School, Brooklyn Z 'Pg Class Foothall Teamg Y. M. C. A. A. S. x'Vlll'I'0NV, 252 XVL'St 85th St., New York City. Preiiarecl at Collegiate School. Y. M. C. A.: Class lfoothall Team: Varsity Football Sqtiaclg Frcsliman Literary Soeietyg Chapel Choirg Glee Cluhg Banjo Cluhg Freshman Chess Club. G. yVl1.i.1,xMs, Newark, N. J. R. N. NVILSUN, Delta Phi House, University Heights, New York City A lp: csI,I'n S. V. Zaisiuskilc, New York City. 5. 'l'Illi NS'l'RlCNU0US" lrimsu. W.X'l'ClllNG l'R.XC'l'ICli. 96 IHU 7 ngowz' QserL.Lwgg" "ALl'.Y." Gussv Al.l.AmsN, the baekwoodsman from iiflargaretrillc, had a brother here a year or two ago. For once, naughty-tive got the worst of the bargain! Gussy is president or secretary or something in the Delaware County Club-the organization that men have to join as a penalty for coming from lielaware County. He is by his very nature one of the say-little, do-little, he-little class. Gus reached the zenith of his ambition in his sophomore year, when he was chosen Cby lot? to till a vacancy on the tilee Club. ln his room he has a picture of himself in bed, fast asleep. 'I'hat's the key to his character. "SCO'l'Cl'l'Y." Amfuna "lJ,'xlu.tNc:"' AllNl?I.ll thinks that the presence of Darling Archie Arnold on the campus adds a certain picturesqueness to it. And it does. lt reminds one of the country. Archie runs on the track and has been known to do the hundred-yard dash within six seconds of the record. .l-lis aspirations are to be an after-dinner speaker. He started out at the Class Banquet, and made quite a success: everybody laughed at Arehie's speech. But he says that students are not competent to judge of his particular kind of oratory. You see he is trying to become famous. He went into a department store one day and asked for a "lady's jacket." ls he aspiring to the NVomen's llall of Fame? "BOB," Bon BAKER dropped do-wn from Dover, and being a dashing sort of rooster made the crew in his freshman year. ln fact he is one of the few remaining relies of that crew: but Johnson says: l"l'he value of a thing increases as the supply decreases or is lim.ited.'l So it is with Bob. Bob is a card liendg and if you want to become his friend for life, just teach him a new game of solitaire and "yoAu'rc it." Bob early allied himself with Slow, Hazy and Dutch, and they became known as the "Olympiad Quartettef' We don't know what this means, but judge it has something to do with Christian Science. Some day you will sec Bobby playing Fat Boy at l"Iuber's Museum. 9 7 "HUGO" HAROLD HUGO BALL has a jaw which once seen is never for- gotten. It reminds one of the Palisades, because it is so grim and gray. Ball has a most remarkable faculty of never answer- ing a question directly. A prof. asks him a simple question, and for the next tive minutes the air is full of "wells" and "buts" CBall smokes a pipe, however, not cigarettesj. He is the only Mechanical Engineer that can successfully compete with "Waf- fles" in emitting hot-air. 'l'here is certainly a lot of power wasted in the School of Applied Science. "DOC," I-Imtunzlu' SUIQNCER BOYD- our able literary editor, commonly known about the campus as "Doc," is not a herb doctor, as one would suppose, but derives his title from his sage and knowing look. Dobbs Ferry on Hudson is famous for two reasons: for its being numbered among the 6,760 headquarters of Washing- ton, and for the fact that Doc makes this little town his home tforiunate townlj. His power of persuasion and his nnerring native wit have made him a host of friends, and he is quoted as an infallible authority on all questions pertaining to "The Ladies." Quite by accident, Doc often misses his train of an afternoon, but then he docsn't mind a little waiting, as there are some "friends of the family" down in Morris Heights. "LlGI'I'l'Nl1NG." lazwts Paul. BREM1-:R is a "Hoodoo," because he and I-Ialpin have never been known to finish an experiment in Physics with- out breaking the appa1'atus. A very studious chap is Bremer, once he almost passed a Chemistry quiz! Last summer he was one of the original thirty-six 'l"opographical "Graftsmen" in the Tax Commissioncr's oFF1ee. Lew's popularity among the fellows is only due to the girl he sports at the dances. He uses curling- irons and fusses all the time. Well, some people need lots of tixing to make them look nice. Compared with his brother, he acts quite matureg and if it were not for his barbarous idea of hmnor we might overlook his 'l'remont origin and pass him. "HARRY," Did you ever see l'IARRY Bamvtlaa blush? Just get him up to make a speech or introduce him to a girl! But then he's only a boy-an overgrown boy. ln his Freshman year Harry was a candidate for the Gym. team, but he didn't make it, so that's nothing against the Gym. team. ln his Sophomore year he was a candidate for the big feet championship- of the class, and he won it easily. This year he is a candidate for the lunatic asylum, because he actually reads Chemistry for pleasure! Harry used to come up alone to all the affairs at Collegeg but he 110W looks hack at March 27, 1903, as the beginning of a new era in his existence. tOn his way up he stopped at Morris Heightsj QS "JOSl-ffl RICTIIAIQIJ J. BROWN was christened "Josh" at the Hallow-e'en ducking, he suggested the name himself and everybody accepted it without question. Since that titne he has been very popular- beeause he has always been so pecttliar Cdopey wottld be slangj. ln fact, we can not understand how a youngster of his type could get so many t'eal pretty girls' pictures in his room-unless he took them without asking! Last sunnner he spent much of his time on the Hudsong all winter about half a dozen letters a week have come to the Heights from little towns along the river. 'l'he favored damsel will probably read this awful ex- posure! Josh has our sympathy, to cap the climax he is a llristologist. 4 I "Ll'l"l'LE COI'IN." FREDDIE Co1IN is one of our best known students-in Spring- tield. ln fact, when he returned there at Christmas he was ac- corded "the freedom of the town," and presented with a "val- uable" gold ring, suitably inscribed. Freddie has shown off to best advantage in Prof. Stoddard's Drama Course. 'I'he long experience as usher in a Springfield theatre has made lfrcddie quite a dramatic critic. He is also well acquainted with a few chorus girls. Of course, Stoddard passed him-with a D. He says he is very popular in Springfield, and would become well-known here if he only had time. But as the limit is three score years and ten, we think there is bttt little hope. - l "HIPPO." BILIOUS NIQVERTREAT CoE is said to- hail from Cold Spring, N. Y. Cold Spring has had some famous men in her little Hud- son River town. but we believe that at the entrance of "Hippo" she no longer maintained her prominence. For three years "Hip" has played on both the football and baseball teams: and rumor now has it that next year he will be a candidate for the side- horse on the Gym. team. "l-lip" prides himself on visiting Col- lege four days a week and still getting through-that is if Larry Mcllutch thaws out a bit and becomes merciful. Having all the physical qualifications, "Hip" will probably land a position on the New York police force when he graduates. f'BARNEY." BARNEY CLARK has finally been graduated! He was probably the best kno-wn man on the Heights, of which fact he is justly proud. 'l'hat he was so well known on the Heights, not to men- tion upper Jerome Avenue, may be explained by the fact that he was accustomed to spend his sumtners in this vicinity: and too many of his friends were acqttit'cd on honieward "nocturnal" trips via Jerome and Hampden. When Barney came to college from Berkley he was a great athlete, for in the cane-spree he nearly defeated the great Cabby. But later on the strenuousness of his studies kept him from athletics. The faculty did not always consider Barnev a member of 1905, but we always claimed him. "We mourn our loss." 99 "ROOL." Rnlat. Srttrrn lJAlu,iNt: fH!lI't'1l.T magna rum ffoccj. Small bird: changeable plumage: top-knot changes from' red to green, and from green to shiny black with the seasons. lrlabitat Uni- versity Heights and lower New York. l-las been seen as far north as Mt. Vernon: known to spend whole nights in that vicinity,. 'I'hought bv some to be closely related to screech-owl, but observers notice one decided offence: screeeh-owl howls only at night, while specimen under consideration howls all the time. Sometimes strays into class rooms, cattsing great merriment among students. Can be tamed with great difficulty, but it is to be hoped that in time it may subside to a normal state. "S'I'IlVlMlli." Aivrnnn S'rlNsoN lhtalfialt, of New llorp, Staten Island, is a mighty tnan of mark. He has had his eye on the Mayoralty of New llorp ever since he lirst began to dig clams at Midland Beach. .Ile never said a word, however, and that is why the countless population elected him Mayor-they thought him the wisest man among them. Stimmie thinks that if he opens his mottth he will lose his job, so he never talks. He came very near saying something when he broke his wrist while pole-vault- ing last year: bttt the hahit of years was too strong to break, and what Stim came near saying will never be known. "LEO lf.IfIlB,lEL." Liao Flillllil. is, according to his friends, a "rough-house." He was such a rough-house at C. C. N. Y. that they made him Captain of the Football team. He was such a rough-house that he felt compelled to leave that institution when he had httt six months more to serve. l-le is such a rough-house that when he is teaching school at night. it is almost impossible to tell whether he or his scholars are raising the bigger rumpus. How this ap- plies to the girls he llirts with on the train, we can't quite make out. Did you ever try to tell him anything? "1 know it, 1 know it, 1 know it, etc." "SPI DER." FttANtTts I.liWlSifitlUl.ll Cnot Frank I.. pleasej, known to the world at large as "Spider," is a specimen from Yonkers, coupled with Deak Meade. How he' can escape from that Burg is tnore than we can tell, as we understand he is the real thing there, but he did, and is now one of Bristol's most valued dog-catchers. Even the street cats run when they see him, so formidable has become his reputation. "Spider," on the contrary, as may be judged by inspection of his picture, is of a very mild, lamb-like disposition. The only time he looks or acts real savage is when he sings. liver hear him? 100 f'GICNli." Euniania lfl.-tm-IN, Ja., comes from the county jail at NVhite Plains, and that accounts for his care-worn face: see what the photographer has kindlv prepared. Gene has one bad fault. He is ve1'y excitable and a Democrat. 'l'ry to justify President Roosevelt's attitude on the Panama question, then see how high up in the air hc'll get. Ifor all that, Gene is a good baseball player, and has been a patient candidate for the past two years. When he reached the Heights everyone wondered at his graceful carriage. Fellows from his native town were interviewed on the subject and it soon became known that llalpin was a most exquisite dancer. That explained everything. P. S.-Gene lacks that "Jr." after his name so you'll not think he's a member of '04, , "Cl'lARl,.l li." CHARLUQ 1'Lxnnv is like Demosthenes-before he began to eat pebbles. Think what a change might eome if Charlie should eat a few! He has a reputation for two things: for being a tumbler in the Gym., because tmnble is the only thing he can do, and for having a monopoly on all the girls that travel between Mt. Ver- non and New York Cfor particulars inquire at the Chanccllor's ofticej. One day early in January of this year he came arotmd College blowing about a rerillcn proposal he had gotten the night before. Beware, young lllillli Remember Gibb! But maybe she is to get a VIKll.E'l'Q so we'll change the subject and close these memoirs by saying that he's a grind. "SLOW," GEORGE Vlllilil.lXNlJ Harsisv, Old Slow! NVhat a beautiful picture of bueolic bliss! His nature is one grand, unruftled calm! Cards, baseball, lmnting, conditions, together with all the ills that the College youth is heir to, fail to arouse him from his majestic peace. 'Vhough Slow has played on every baseball team since he has been in College, and belongs to lJutch's Card Club, the one thing that distinguishes him from others is his record as a hunter. For hour after hour this mighty Nimrod can spin yarns about his adventures in the pathless wilds of Northern jersey- how he and Deac tracked the rabbit to its lair, and after a terrific encounter shot a squirrel. "SPARROW." Wn.l.mM "Barn-11oUs1c" Hazianwoon is the next victim. On his return to College last fall his old friends did not recognize him because of a hair-lip he won in the smnmer down at Asbury. During the 1'CCCl'll campaign Sparrow was Big 'imill1'S right wing, and this aeounts for the iso-calledj mustache-just to make him pass for a man. Sparrow is a great singer Q?j and from morn till night he can be heard singing that touching little song, "Ma lf'Z'!?lIIill,Q Star!" Oh, Bill! where did you hear that song? Sparrow is janitor of the world-renowned Pinocle Club. Al- though he is always looking for class dues, he's all to the mus- tard. Yea! Sparrow! IOI "DU'l'CH." Wn.1.mM GEORGE lflltua is best known wherever he goes as "Dutch," Sometimes you hear him called "Kid," because he tneasures at least four feet int height. He has been offered the l'rofessorship in German, but has declined, because he says he cannot afford to give up his private class, which he meets regu- larly twice a week. He refused a bid to become a member of the l'inocle Club for fear of interfering with his studies: however, he joined the Monday Night Club, and said he enjoyed the topics discussed immensely. 'l-lis ability, together with that of his side- partner, Ruel, is best shown when tnoncy is wanted for a hand. Dutch scares the victim, and Rucl takes the tnoncy. "BRICK," C. Rixvmotvn l'l:Ul.SAlt'l' has two remarkable characteristics which serve to distinguish him from the common herd. One of these is a growth of wondrously colored hair, the exact tint of which has never been satisfactorily settled upon, although it is now tmivcrsally accepted as a peroxide blond: the othet' is a pair of feet entirely out of proportion to the rest of the body. "Brick" first tried to becotne a gymnast, but finding that his feet were an insurmountable obstacle in the path to success, he soon cut this out and devoted his time to football. Uwing to an un- fortunate resemblance, his head is often fallen on instead of the football. tlfle spends his sununers at the Hotel Martha Wash- ingtonl PLAIN "'KARl'.." ClrA1u.1cs R.xwsoN KlNosl.1cv is a dear, sweet, innocent child: and. indeed, is frequently embarrassed when in the presence of the fair sex because of their pertinent questions as to his age- tvhen he intends to commence shaving, and how hc likes being a "lfreshie." Anyway, he likes Vlfellesley. Karl distinguished himself during his lfreshman year by giving the people of 'l'rc- mont an exhibition of true art as revealed in pajamas, but he considers that rather a delicate subject. He loves Bristol, and so intends to become an M. D. Karl has one grand and lusty voice and uses it well-except when a damsel of passing beattty sits in the front row. lieware, Karl! lest yott turn polygamistg don't love all, but give some one else a show. j --sAMMv." SAMMY l.liVlNli has been like his friend and confidant Polly, a great theatrical sport. But those sporting days are ever o'er. Sannny deserves great credit--not because he's out of College just now--but because he is staying out this year so that he can come back in Septcmtber. We're sorry he's taking this little leave of absence: we miss his sunny face, his stale jokes and his maddening manner. liut we will not weep over our misfortunes, we simply consign him to the tender mercies of 1906, and trust that next year he will properly respect tts as dignified seniors. 102 "Ll2SS.'l Liss li.t'lllINGlliR, one of our fifty-seven varieties of intellectual stars, has always been more or less of a candidate for Phi Bete- more before exams.. less after. He was born in Chicago, the "Windy City," which will explain any hot-air tendency you tnay observe. 'l'his year he has made himself generally unpopular by joining the College Grafters and continually "touching us up." llis good points are numerous, but all hidden beneath the sur- face. He seems to have quite a leaning toward girls from the South. But that is not all. ln his roomi you will find a neat little Vassar tlag-the last thing his eyes behold as be falls asleep, humming that pathetic little hymn, "l wonder where she is to-night." NMAC." As soon as Amie RICCLINCIIIE made the debating team this year, his head began to swell and swell, until he actually expected the lfaeulty to confer his A.B. at the end of his Junior year! Mac is a sport. One night last winter he went to a Dowie meet- ing, and when he came away he had added seven more young women to his list of aqquaintancesg but sad to relate, one of the seven knew his name and knew all about him! Mac is really quite witty-in his own opinion: he has been trying for three years to persuade the College 'of the same thing. 'l'hey say, "lf at lirst you don't succeed," but for eharity's sake, Mac, don't try any longer! "lJliAK." Ciicoiatzta l.'1s't'lctu1lN Mmnia has always been a swinger. At an early age our hero attracted the attention of the world fand the railroad eompanyj by the deft way in which he swung on freight trains in his native village, Oswego. 'l'o-day he Figures as a club-swingeii He will probably end his days swinging on a gal- lows on aeount of the Grinds in this VItDl.E1'. Peter is a wit. llis tirst great witticism was in walking off with the Physical llevclopment Cup in his Freshman year. lt is said that he can beat even Danny 1-lering telling jokes! lleak is also renowned for being the most fancy liar in College, and for never having any "tobac." "BOB." Bon Nlll.l.ER, the hovering spirit of N. Y. U., walks around the campus as though he had a grudge against everybody in general and Gene .l-lalpin in partieularg probably he has, because Gene comes from White Plains himself and knows Bobby like a book. Once in his Sophomore year, he stayed down to a student 111eet- ing. 'l'his shows good College spirit! lt was once rutnored that he was seen chatting with a girl! On investigation it turned out that she had attained the age of twelve, and that her dresses were fast approaching her shoe tops! Some time later our fears were again aroused, and this time we really thought he must be a lady-killer. I-Ie brought a girl to a ball game! C'l'he next day we found out that the girl was his sister.J 103 "sin," SY11N1cv R0lltl'l'lIAM iXfill.I.Elii WOW! If you could only see l1i111 o11 the campus! it would pay you to take a day oil' to come lil? to lilk' Heights and see Sydney i11 his nice little red sweater and plump rosy cheeks, whose healthy red cannot he shown ill the picture. Syrlney's specialty is Biology: l1is spare l1ou1's he lavishes on ra11a escnlenta. NVhy does he love his teacher so? Besides Bugology, Syd has a literary streak which is seen at intervals in tl1is volinne. Read and ponder, therefore, since hy their fruits ye shall know tl1e1n. "MINOR," Mrxolz came here from Colunihia, and he looks it. He tells us he was the "trying out hawthe" tthe English for this is "horse"J for the track team dow11 there: that is, each IICW can- didate for the team had to race l1i111, and if he could 11ot heat Minor it was assumed that he could not heat anyhody. llc lllillllb his o11ly hit on the lleiglits when he called llering "l'rof." MVC will now pass on to the next cage. "1lAROLD." 12iiARtll.D "Fv111w'1'111No" NAo1,1z is not one of those illustrious brothers, "Percy and 1'iHl'Olfi,H hut is the son of Percy. 1--larold reached the Heights after servinga year at Georgetown, where he almost defeated Dutly in tl1e trials for the Philadelphia relay tean1. CAsk him how it happenedj l-le sings so well that he threatens to join tl1e Glee Cluh: he speaks Cierman and French so tluently that he cannot indulge in English without jahhering incoherent phrases semi-related to these languages: he is known to possess and admire horses Cnot the kind used i11 the Latin rooting and l1e is the greatest of the N.i'lll'CC VVomen 'l'laters," llarolrl, Larry and Simp. He is "l"ollowing i11 Father's lfoiot- steps,-tirst step, Manager of tl1e Foothall team. "lJlNNY." D1zN1s I--liztciziairi' O'lJown, commonly known as "Elijah the Fourth," always attracts attention. 'I'l1e characteristic thing ahout him is that he is always husy, Dl'CSCl'llDll'l,f.f for tl1e welfare of tl1e College. 'l'he Hon. Pope Pius the 09th, whom we know as 'tCardinal," hows hefore his dictatesg Pasquale No. I4 flies in trepidation at the thundering of his commands: lfreshinien fall down in humhle ohedienee whenever he wields the sceptre. Yes, the entire College leans upon him for support. But what an ineongrnity! Dinny is a wee hit of a man, small in stature- scarcely a foot in diameter. VVe surmise that he must live on "Fo1'ce.', He surely is a "Sunny lleacong" hut, say, Dinny, rest once i11 a whileg tl1e world may need you later on. 1 o4 --PoLLY." Lotus Joslin-n Polalfiaznla has a distinctly dramatical turn of mindg he used to go to see a show every night in the week, whether comedy or tragedy. 'He studies night and day, and in his leisure hours he studies. He came from it place called Mont- clair, N. I., usually not found on the map. but now abides at ltflorris Heights, so that he can get the ocean breezes from the llarlem. If he only tried for the Cilee Club he would make tirst tenor without any difliculty, because he talks like Daddy Loeb. Like many others, he can't bear the sight of Hazelwood. Cllazel- wood is Class 'l'reasurer.j "'.l'OMMY." We next pass to "'l'oM Tom" R1an.l.iav. When we tnade our first appearance on the stage as Babes of Freslnnen, 'l'ommy was noticed to be head and shoulders above the rest ot' the chorus. f'I"his cloesn't mean that 'l'oni sings, but he at least tries.j VVheu wc became Sophisticated Sophs, 'l'ommy held the centre of the stage in the Presidential Chair. His specialty is is chief diet. and next year he will "eat 'em athletics: they are h alive" as lfootball Captain. 'l'here is only one fellow in College that 'lllll1'S afraid of, and that is Dutch I-lille: Dutch is so much larger and heavier. VVe might add in closing that 'l'om is the only fellow who has ever become a favorite of "Doc" Sihler's without taking Latin. "SCUI.LER." HIHVIN TEN EYK RiavNol.ns, alias Sculler, alias Tub, alias 'l'untble Toni, easily the homeliest man in the class, started in the field of atheltics by playing on the 'Varsity Football 'l'eam and rowing on the famous 'Varsity Crew. 'l'his year he has remained out of all athletics--except, perhaps. tumbling. lf you ever see a mass of humanity chielly consisting of a pair of entangled feet, and two enormous shoulders with a head lost somewhere between them. howling across the campus in your direction, get out of the way in a hurry: for you might as well e flow of Niagara with a teaspoon as to impede try to stop th ' Sculler on lns way to one of llannys "whyerlate courses. "RAl.1'l-l Y." It seems that every class has a walking alphabet. Ours is R.'Xl'llAlCl. ANTIIUNY Clmluacs l-IENRY lflmurls Rncsoo. l'le never was a l"reslunan, but sailed in in the Soph. year, and has been doing a sort of "con" game ever since. He has shown his lithe limbs once or twice in a track suit: but soon he found that the other runners were not in his class. Now he is waiting until they get a reputation. lf any one is collecting money for any of the various things around College he can be sure of Riesgo-sure he won't get it this year. H15 "V.l N." VlNt'1cN'r me Vistas me Visio: Romztvrs is a social light. He can tell you the proper attire for every hour of the day. He can advise as to the correct demeanor to assume when you meet a lady of your acquaintance on the street. l-le can tell you what to do with the linger-bowl when you dine out. ln fact, he is an illustrated edition of "Rules of Etiquette with Examples, and answers in a separate pamphletf' CSee Roberts' Rules of Order.J Vin was elected president of the 'l'ennis Association because he is so round they thought he would make a good tennis ball. "BEN." li1iNNlC'l"1' "O1u12r:,x" Ruunmc, known to many as the Omega Oil l'hilosopher, is marked as the greatest man of mystery on the campus. Ben's time is constantly taken up in solving great philosophic problems, such as "NVhat ls Life?" and "Whv Oats Are High." Some have mistaken Ben in repose for a trans- planted sphinxg but when aroused from his revery he gives forth utterances that would make those of Webster and Bryan look like thirty cents. ln his witticisms he quotes Shaw as his authority. At the beginning of the term Ben departed this Vale of 'l'ears for the classical atmosphere of culture and beans that permeates the learned vicinity of Cambridge, there to amaze the staid llarvardites with one of his sardonie outbursts, "MR, SCHAlEFlER." l'iRlCIllCRll'K VVu.l.l,xM SKTIIAEFER. L.L.B., is .1 very dignitied gen- tleman, as the letters after his name imply. ,I-"le did not enter our fold until his junior year, and so we don't know much about him--except that he is preparing for the ministry. Whether he is doing this to cover up his sins as a lawyer, or whether he studied law so that he might be a skilful minister, is the ques- tion. lie never annoys anybody particularly, except to correct Prof. Stoddard in his Old Testament history. Nor are there any signs of his name ever being put in the llall of Fame. He mar- ried Warford in October, and has lived happily ever since. "SCUl7." EVliRli'I"l' Romania Scunniau suffereth long and is kind: ltverett Eugene Scudder envieth notg Everett Eugene Scudder vaunteth not himself, is not puffed upg Doth not behave himself unseemly, seeketh not his own, is not easily provoked, thinketh no evilg Rejoieeth not in iniquity, but rejoieeth in the truth: Beareth all things, believeth all things, hopeth all things, en- dureth all things. Everett Eugene Scudder never failelh. 106 "CHARLIE V." Referring to the diagram given here, it will be seen that the specimen has a devilish look in his eye. 'l'his look is the key to his College career. lt has been one mad carousal from start to finish, Cross-country Club, '.l'Tennis Club, Y. M. C. A.-such has been the downward course of this degenerate. Who was it played first sub. on the Y. M. C. A. ping-pong team against the Girls' Friendly Society? Searing. VVho was it that was water- carrier for the 'Varsity ',l'iddle-de-winks team? Searing. Who was it who fvlayed cards at the Soplmntorc reception at the Cha11r:cv"s? SHARING. As Bill says, "Alas, that it should come to this l" ' "RO.BBlll." Rptnctvr Lmz SIM claims relationship to Anthony Wayne because they are both descended from great generals. But Anthony says that Sim is only d-escended in his tirst name and so he can't come in. Robbie puts some such combination as this after his name: 2 V. P. I. C. A. A. A. A.: and then he expects people to be able to translate itl Robert Lee, who has been called "the man with the pointed face," is a second Charlie Hardy: these two mechanical geniuses save the reputation of the School of Applied Science He comes from C. C. N. Y., bttt even at that he's all to the happy: and if they have another like him they can send him right along. "BOB," iR0llER'l' Mtnnt.1s'roN SlMt'soN drifted into the class from tl1e City College, and has helped to hold down "the Heights" ever since. "Bob," as be is familiarly known, has the makings of an athlete, only he doesn't see it that way. ln his sophomore year he did work for the crew, but as vet football has not claimed him among its followers. Bobby shines in a field of his own, how- ever, in. that he aspires to be a "fusser." I-le is essentially a ladies' man, and the reason he has such a Udrag' with the "gurls" is that he is such a finely-built, handsome chap. With hig Side- partner. the politician, also from C. C. N. Y., he may be seen almost any time parading the campus. and on Sundays, Riverside Drive, or else driving about town behind the latter's famous trotter, "Dominor.', 'l'hese two are hard to beat when it comes down to team work, with a worthy prize in view as the reward of their frivolity. "1-1OCH." Flzrrz "Horn SNYllER,'H dabbler in all trades and master of none, is a decidedly complex individual-as much a puzzle to his intimates as to utter strangers. "Hoch' entered athletics in his Freshman year, and after successfully convincing the coaches of both the football and baseball teams of his inability, decided to try the cane-spree: here at last he met with success. "Hoch" is a regular font of knowledge, and has spent his three years on the Heights trying to prove this to the Faculty. The results of such' a course are apt to be disastrous. l-le is never happier than when arrayed in the full splendor of a high hat and a froek coat. 107 MDE." l-JIEARING J. "O'l-latex" Svnaotnz must be handled gingerly, for he's "only an engineer as a pastime," having graduated from NVilliams long ago. VVc call him "Dec" he's so cute to look at. No one knows where he comes from: he lives in a new town nearly every time he's struck, which we hasten to add is very often. But aside from a Ifusser, De is a great. student-his specialty being mathematics. He likes nothing better than to catch Danny Hering on a hook temptingly baited with a knotty problem, and then to stand aside watching the struggling fish. Much to De's credit, however, we must state that on such occa- sions he usually steps in and shows a way of release. "BlZARRlO." LAw1uaNc1c Horkins S'roNis must be a relic of the glacier period-his name implies it, and he is the smoothest thing that ever came down the pike. I-Ie fears no man and no man fears him, because, like the dog, Uhis bark is worse than his bite." In the class-room he can bluff through any lesson with any Prof.-a remarkable faculty! I-Ie has a keen eye for business, too, which he showed by running off the best dinner a Junior class ever had-and what's more, the committee made money. When the mood strikes him, Larry can turn ventriloquist, much to the edification of the professor and the grinds. He dabbles in stocks, smokes El Cigario Espanol-arolnatic wads at three for tive cents, and so is excused from farther criticism. "G EO RG I ll." 4 Giaonrac 'I'1a,xut7E is a pessimist of the highest order: that is, if he had to make a choice between two evils he would take them both. George has three homes-NVharton, Newark and Univer- sity Heights. Which of these three places will be his future home we cannot say, as all three girls are interesting. George has had a checkered lifeg he taught school in Newark, preached in Hobo- ken, and is now getting "A's" under Stoddard. Through some mistake in stufhing the ballot-box he was elected business man- ager of this Vll7I.IE1'. llis aspirations for class oliice have never been questioned: he will never be forgotten bv his fellows. "Pl E'l'RO." Ram-n EIDSON 'l'nuua'r'rs, or "Pietro Mascagnif' has left us and taken up his abode amid the classic halls of Cambridge. Ralph was the marvel of the College in scholarship-envied by all the brain-racked unforttmates cramming to escape a con. "l'was passing strange how mortal head could contain so mtteh knowl- edge without splitting astmder, and stranger still to see a book- worm with a Hereulcan physique. 'l'hough Ralph was a student, nevertheless he was a good fellow, always rcady for a scrap or romp of any kind: and his main defect in the opinion of many was that he was a leader in the Y. M. C. A., the arch-enemy of the Monday Night Club. 1oS "KID" ALLAN BECKLEY VVARU, alias "Kid," or "Coxey," comes from Barnard, helongs to "de Atlautas," and is always away when needed or when there is any work to he done. He has heen called the hest, also the worst, coxswain on the Harlem River. Allan has a very kind heart, as was shown when he refused to ride on a downtown horse-car for fear of over-hurdening the poor horses! During the sutntner he "swings wid the gang," and takes a daily row up the river in order to keep himself in "Lightning trim." 'l'his last statement may hc explained hy the fact that Coxey is a true-hlue scrapper Qwhen his opponent is real easyj. ".BlELLlVAl3UM." l.lis'l'lilc Wnlufokn was horn and hrought up in Brooklyn, and we trust will die there. 'l'he only reason for his supposed popu- larity is that he can heat anyhody on the track-if he has a hig enough handicap. Lester takes life very seriously, and if you ask him ahout matrimony he looks soher and says, "By George, not till l'm sure I can support her." tSome of our jersey friends are not so particular.j .llis hahits have heen corrupted of late hy his fast and sporty room-tnatc. l.ast year Lester was getting hald: hut he has made a discovery-a perfect hair-tonic, sold in one-dollar hottlesg samples sent on application. "ANTH ON Y." "Man AN'l'll4LNY VVAvNrc" is descended from the famous Gen. Wayne. 'l'he descent is a long one: hut once incur the anger of this Seneca hrave, and you will find that underneath his Y. M. C. A. exterior is the savage spirit of his martial aneester. An- thony is sometimes called "lfor-Mike's-Sake-Anthanoo," just hy way of endearment--to restaiu his liery temper. lle is a coming captain of industry: in him are united all the money of the 'l'rit111glt' and the Y. M. C, A. ln fact, he draws checks so well that he was made llditor of Illustrations of this Vltll,li'l'. After long search, we have found that his right name, which nohody has ever heard, is Elmer Conant VVayne. "CA IJ." lrVn.l.mm hVll.l.lAMS missed his calling if ever a man tlicl--we won't call him a man either. and herein lies his only excuse- lack of maturity fosters Bill's had hahits. We wonder some- times that he has escaped the Gerry Society so lone. Really, he needs attention. He will appear on the campus in mid-winter clad as follows: Open-work socks, low shoes. sutmner outing suit, ueglige shirt, and no hat. He says he looks cute. Bill always has a hard-luck tale, too, which fails to hring tears as a rule, simply hecause the hard-luek part develops into ordinary foolishness. So he always is down in the mouth when he should he cheerful. Brace up, Bill-all is not lost! Pooh, pooh! for yours. "Employment, sir, and hardships prevent melancholy." xog "H ENNY." Wl1.i.IAM PIENRY Wooi.1.1cY is one in a thousand-for which l-Ieaven be praised! Poor lflenny is a freak. Now, it does not seem possible that a man so beloved by his professors, a mem- ber of Eucleian, and a writer for the Triangle, could be so foolish as to become a vegetarian. Yet Henny abstains from all meats with a regularity that distinguishes another race, with which, however, he has no connection. This year he aspired to Glee Club honor: Cass nearly fell over when he heard Hcnny sing, but accepted him simply to save his heart from breaking. All you need, Henny, is some good grub, for people are saying, "Why, he has not body enough to cover his mind decently with: his intellect is improperly exposed." "WEARY." REINALD Gmac Wu.t-1El.M CARI. Mms'1'EusiNc:Eu W1sIuusNRA'r1ft is a leader. Anyone looking at his mobile face, balloon-like chest and expressive hands and feet would guess this fact. But when people see him leading the singing on the grand stand, with his patent Mike Cann, chest-weight action, his voice booming above the rest like an angry sea, they realize that here, indeed, is one whom leadership has not hit in the neck, nor one who runs around after leadership, but one who is a natural-born leader. Werry leads the singing: he leads the cheering: he leads the choir Cwhen he is thereb: he leads the great and only Glee Club: he led our Junior Prom: he leads his class in cutting: and he leads his friends astray. n HGUSSY S'l'Ifl'l'Z." Gussv belongs to the Mustachio Brigade, and is therefore classed with George Teague and Billy Hazelwood. l-le comes up from Brooklyn every day and takes a back seat in the English room. He doesn't play football, or work on the track-team, or play tennis, or try for the debating team, or come to class meet- ings. 'But he has a brain that can't be beat, and he phases Stod- dard twice a week. Mr. league, the business managet' of the Vioi.E'r, requests us to announce that August Steitz paid his five dollars as soon ax lic was asked for il. "BUS'l'ER." lfluau Lmzov Nmfrs, alias Buster, possesses one of those happy dispositions which prevent people from ever going out of their way looking for trouble. Buster is happiest yhen he has a ragged felt hat perched jauntily on his head, and a pipe stuck in his mouth: and if he ever has a care in the world, he never lets it bother him. 'Buster's chief occupation at the present time seems to be the coralling of a ntnnber of stunts: and as soon as he has perfected himself in these, and received his B.S. from the University, he intends to join a circus. IIO Che jfallen U 501116 56605 f6u UQ U96 WSIQSWC HND U96 fowls CSUIIC 5010 DCVOIUICD tbkllll 11131 501116 fell NDO11 stony IJIHCCS, where they DHD IIOY IIIIICIJ Garth . . . . ." Y S I D E R S99 "Jon" cvol.1.YER. IIUME SUIPMAN. III Hfihesefjfell on Stony llblacesn HTEDDYU ROBINSON 1'1IlI.ll' s'rlN1u "HND still others fell Oil QQQQ grounbf' whose pictures fatleb to COITIC ill. EIIQRQCD ill WON! ill SONIC of the DOW!! town schools, H962 Still remain 8 D811 of 118-IOQFII to flJ6fl' Glass mlb College. 'Cro IDEM, mlb to Ru, W6 CIYCIID Olll' best Wf5bC5 HUD f6llOW8biD. 1 12 V l 1 ' - 1-1-ifi-1-.NM 'v " , . . - Q f. , . ... ...-..-- ay ,44V.wk.-gbsxxs W5 fi 1:ug.,:q,f'7-f, ----. 'QF F.XCL'L'1'Y OF THE LAXY SCHOOL. cf' gpgf UR Buiwf? vw vP-W ' if 'D ewvheamm OF Q Q? VQNN 5 J Hoo p.Gi.R CMOOY Ps :Q Ai. 'ff' Warm Snclqnul. iiiiulet maart T ARTHUR BUTLER GRAHAM, Chai1'1ncm. . . . . . . GODFREY NIONTAGUE LIEBHAR ............. V . . CHliS'l'ER ITIIZRMAN LANE, Business Manager. .. ,, JOHN I. Gmmcv ......................... HENIQY Gonmn, Secretary. . . JAMES 'IEARRIQR NIACKKIE. .. Ixuns NHHYHHQIKOSTER ..... LAwR1cNc,:1s W. TROWIERIIJGIS. . . EDWARD Evmumw LANG ..... . G120Ru1z C0l.1.lNuw001m F1c1.'1'1cR. . . IJOUIS Il ITELIX ............. ANmmW I CUNNWK.U EDWARD S. Sc11wAR'1'z. .. JOTIN Cl IQOIILFS ........ RICIIARD JEROME .RlORDAN. . . II 1904 1904 1905 1905 1906 1904 1904 1904 1904 1905 1905 1905 1905 1906 1906 LAXV SCHOOL VIOLET BOARD 'i v Ii ll if HALL OF LAXV AND PEDAGOGY-NIXTH, TENTH AND ELEVENTH FLOORS OF UNIVERSITY BUILDING, XVASHINGTON SQ LIBRARY am Stuheaxtf-' Azznziatihax 11-1-1- il.:- Qbffizers . EDWARD S. SCHWARTZ, '05. Miss BELLE C. NIILLERV, !o5. M155 BERTHA REMBAXUGII, '04. President, . . First Vicc-President, Second Vice-Prcsidcnt, . . Secretary and Acting 7Arcasurcr, EDWARD EvERE'r'r LANG, ,O4. Seffgcaut-at-Aarms, . - . . ABl2AT'lAM BRILL, '05, Zlliaerezxrtimwfz Qmunuuittmzz LAWRIQNCIC VV. 'I'Rr,m'RRl1'n012, ,04, Clzairmau. NTARTIN CA'r'1's, '05. IXNDRENV J. CDNNICK, IR., '05. CHARLES W. GERSTICNIHERG, '05 VVILLIAM W. DKMMICK, '06. NI.-X'l"l'ITIAS RAD: N, ,O4. I'IARRY R01:VrzER, ,O4 GUSTAE L. CIRAEF, ,O4. DzXVlD F. R,XRNli'l"lT, '05, Miss SADIE MARGOLES, '06. Zilinlet w1Jl11l1'!itf2B 1W.XR'1'IN CA'1"1's. GUSTAE L. GRAEE. VVILLIAM W. D1MM1CK. Qglyaallnanxgz Clgnnxnmrittnzz EDWARD S. ScnwAR'rz. NIA'l"l'HIAS RADIN. GUSTAE L. GRAEF. 120 LAXY STL'DliX'1'S'. .XSSUCIATION iztuazg uf iam Stuhierctz' iizznciextiuu The New York University Law School Students' Association was organized early in IQO3. its aims are, brielly, to enable men of one class to meet and know men of other classes, and to train men in the presentation of their knowledge of law on a given question in the Courts. The Association has had a year and a half of successful life. The permanent organization consists of an Executive Committee, composed of two miembers from each of the live classes, and the officers, and such members of the Law School as choose to- take part in the work. Questions of law are prepared on. which there is an opportunity for differences of opinion, and counsel is chosen from the various classes to argue each side of the question so chosen. A professor is asked to preside. Sometimes Associate justices are appointed from the Student body. The question is then argued before the Judges, and decisions are rendered upon the merits of the argument. Frequently the professor adds something' as to his own view of the questions presented and as to the state of the law-. The Association has been very fortunate in having two efficient chief execu- tors-DI. lfranklfn Tausch, the lirst ,I ,1't'SltlCl1l, and flidward L. Schwartz, the present incumbent of that oftice--as well as in the line work of Lawrence A. 'l'rowbridg'e, Chairman of the lixecutive lioard since the Association came into existence. The so-rt of training' which active participation in the Association's debates gives is very valuable, and the spirited contests which have sometimes developed give students a taste of what will be their chief pleasure, as well as chief source of gain, in after lifeg namely, the conduct, both in and out of court, of important legal battles. The Association is desirous of increasing the inte1'est of Students in work of this kind, and anyone with aspirations to make himself heard on legal subjects will receive encouragement from members of the Executive Committee of his class. I22 SENIOR CLASS ROOM President, . First Vz'cc-P1'f.v1'df'11I', Second I7irc-Prr.v1'd0:1f, RL'C0l'll'I'1l'.Q' SCCl'f'fl1J'j', C 01'1'csfm1zci1'1rg' .S1l'f'1'l'ft7'I'j', Tl'CllSIl1'L'l', . H i.vto1'z'zm, Oraior, Poe! , . . SU1'lQ'Cl711l-tlf-f1'l'llI.V, Lama uf 1904 Semin: Mew: COLORS: Old Gold and Blue. Cbffimsmzs . Ciusmvn Hmz'r1vmN. Miss Small-: 1"1sCu1x1AN. . HUGO Llzvv. . JOSEPH Knmwlm. . , RALPIL BARNlz'r'r. 1'XR'I'lI'UR l 5u'rL1zu GRM: . MVRON Hula: ICIEATON Cnvmc EWINO Hr.,xc1c. . C1'rA1u.1asF1-1acIc. SOLOMON QH,fx1zUsc1r. 124 A Qllews of 19115 of iff. 35.-ifuiu VS. lfllscculig uf Ili. 351.-illfuiu WITNESS ACTION. This is an action for specific performance of an implied contract to deliver certain specific chattels. I The cause of action is traceable through a succession of events, extending over a period of about two years, beginning October I, 1903, and ending June 8, 1904, at which last-named date the chattels were to be delivered. Several points of issue were joined, which, with the material facts, are sumciently set forth in the opinion. K. J. Ushered, by an innate desire to become a modern Justinian, enthused with metaphysical legal deductions unknown to judge or jury, but actuated by motives both lofty and sublime, and burning with an ardent desire to' vent this pent-up storehouse of judicial knowledge, on October 1, I903, at the law auditorium at Washington Square, assembled the Class of 1904. At the trial in the court below the plaintiffs testified that they had received cata- logues printed by the defendants, containing a resume of the events and proceedings of the University Law Schoolg that they had been rightly informed by those who had already passed through the portals of the above-named institution, and were ,then in the field of success: and further, as anticipatory practitioners, they had e-ntered into the contract with full knowledge of its tenor. h By the terms of the contract, in .consideration of S225 to be paid by each of the several plaintiffs in two equal annual installments, of SIOO each, and the remaining S525 on or before june 1, 1904, the defendants covenanted and agreed to give each of the said plaintiffs a thorough training in the arts and artifices of law. Thev agreed to lead the plaintiffs back down through the gloomy corridors of time, that the legal dust of the centuries might be, collected and sifted. Nor were they to stop theereg but to step across the threshold of antiquity, and there, in the shades of former ages, that the innermost secrets might be revealed, to hold communion with the goddess of Justice. All these covenants the learned defendants have most faithfully and successfully fulfilled. The plaintiffs further claim that, according to the terms of the contract, each were to receive a specific chattel in the form of a sheepskin, duly signed by the learned dcfcmlaiits and sealed with the great seal of New York University. The learned de- fendants in their answer stated that the granting of the sheepskins was limited by a con- dition precedent. Since the element of time was of the essence of the contract, it was necessary for each or the plaintiffs to comply with the conditions before June 8, 1904, A failure to comply with the condition before that time would clearly bar the claim of the party thus defaulting. Both parties sought to substantiate their respective contentions by diverse means. Among the plaintiffs witnesses, upon whom there rested a flfillllli facie preponderance of evidence in vindication of the current belief, that throughout the course they en- deavored to make themselves more conspicuous in the eyes of the people than their natural ability would admit of, a few may be noted: The Radin-o-Jacobin element deserve mention as prominent among those who, by their irrelevant questions, imposed a "Reign of Terror" upon the learned defendants. lt was claimed by one, Pascal by name, that, according to an exception to- the hearsiay rule of evidence, he could use his own dying declaration in a subsequent action. The court said that this and like questions were very similar to the atmosphere immediately surrounding a large firefl' The evidence was rejected. "tBarouch vs. Kleiner, I3 Griffin's Rcpts., Contra, Hendricks' Automatic Encyclopedia of Useless Knowledge. ' 125 The Czesarian faction professed to be so imbued with equitable socialism that they were ennobled to rise above egotistic dogma, and thus justly censure both self or pro- genitors. How they have evaded the law of parricide is a question only for the gods of the lower world. It is clearly not within the jurisdiction or comprehension of this court. A ' The Holliershed-Shambourgeois sought to establish their contentions by a pugilistic intimidation of the jury. The manner of establishing evidence would have been ad- missible in primeval law, when the summons and complaint were supplied by the toma- hawk, judgment was enforced by the scalping knife, and leg-bail was the court of last resort. Through the evolution of justice these barbarities have been eradicated. This mode of establishing evidence may be permissible in New Ierseyfl' but not in New York. Another theory was expostulated by the poet faction, who, while the learned de- fendants sought to elucidate the hidden principles of a Shelleys Case. were roaming with the goddess of rhyme in the fields of dreamland. In the realms of peaceful bliss they resurrected a superhuman contention, by which they sought to impose a censure upon the learned defendants for granting an extra examination, whereby, in accordance with the laws of the Pyx of Necessity, those vital conditions precedent might be fulfilled. The learned defendants claimed the censure unjustly imposed, wherefore it was prayed that the dreamers be called back to earth. The point is too clear for argument. I will ask one question: Is it by clinging to the helm of indolent egotism that one reaches the fair harbor of Fame? Down yonder the shores of time, crowded together and jostled in the dust, are those who, when alive, kingdoms could not satisfy.""t The prayer is decreed. The orator faction, unlike Iustinian, were unacquainted with the law. Yet their arguments were filled with subtle stratagem, their gestures suave. With the logic of a Plato, the vocabulary of a Shoshespera, and a voice like old Krakato, whose breath when he spoke sped around the earth seven times and was then .lost into spac-e, they have tried to waft the minds of both judge and jury. Tn vain they sought bv their persuasive powers to establish the doctrine of Lex Cencia Clegal services gratisj, and to portray a modern lawyer with his hands in his own pockets. Truly this is a wonderful age, as illustrated by the "lessnesses" in the field of inventions. We have the wireless telegraphy, the horseless carriage, the smokeless powder, but a fee-less lawyer, paradox of paradoxes, is dreamless.'l'9f"' By an exhaustive research in the prolixity of judicial decisions and legal literature in general, no principle can be found upon which to substantiate this antiquated doctrine. I have given due weight to the arguments as promulgated and elucidated by the learned counsels as both plaintiff and defendant. I am fully cognizant of the fact that the plaintiff, en masse, possesses the power of displaying the vast, illuminating the splendid, mystifying the awful, darkening the gloomy, and exaggerating the dreadful. Their diversified talents range from the loquacity and vivacity of a Greek Homer to that of the amazing grandeur of the metaphysical argument of a Milton. T have' been deeply moved by the impregnable arguments with which they have fortified their position. Tt is hereby deer-eed that each of the several plaintiffs shall be "weighed in the balance," and if any be "found wanting," they shall be permitted to join the next suc- ceeding class. And the finger of the child of destiny pointed to the exams. The author files an equitable prayer that success and victory may accompany the foot- steps of parties, both plaintiff and defendant, and, in the language of Lord Coke. bids you farewell and wishes unto you the gladsome light of jurisprudence, the stability of fortitude and the solidify of justice. Decreed accordingly, M. B. K. 'See I7 Brown's N. I. Reports, 299. """Oglesby's Encyclopedia of Slander, Vol. Io, 219. Keller's Poetic Machine Law, I. CContra.D See Kleiner on Criminality of Littleness, 462: Fisheman on Matrimony, 729. NOTE.-Dissenting opinion omitted. blvkfk I26 fgaciuh,-5 s 1.1.-1 .. 1 BELL says : "The first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers." EQUITABLE SAYINGS QREVISEDD. Rolzmzu. Equity abhors garlic. SULLIVAN. m VVALSI 'lEquity says do him wl1o ought to be done." I. Equity relieves the vigilant, not those who sleep during lectures. LASKER. Equity looks at the face rather than the form. STENGEL. ' E uit ins ects an intention to-"set 'em u a am." P S HIARTMAN. "Eternal smiles his emptiness betray, As shallow streams run dimples all the way." BREEN. Melancholy claimed him for her own. BROWN. CATTS. "Still you keep 0' the windy side of the law." . Shakespeare would say: "Thy name cloth not belie thee-truly thou art an animate joke upon humanity." BERSHAD. "God help the fool, said the idiot." HALBROOK. A captain and a lawyer are rare guests in heaven. jAcoBs. "Were ignorance bliss, I would be in ecstasy." I27 DE FORD. An old goat is never more revered for his beard. PAYNE. "A lawyer is first rotten, then green, then ripe." BRUNNER. 'fl know you lawyers can with ease Twist words and meanings as you please." OAKES. "Lawyers have more sober sense Than to argue at their own expense." KEATOR. Give a lawyer the reins and he will drive you to the devil G. HARTMAN. "The only thing certain about the -law is its uncertainty." WARREN. "Truth is right, but judges are crooked." 128 X 1 1x1lNN11z 1um'r'1'1cN1:12RG 4 nuuo mavx' 7 ARTHUR n. czlmlmm IO cnmmms nfmczlc 2 SAME FISQHMAN 5 105191-11 KLEINIER 8 MYRUN ls. KEATOR Il SOLOMON ufxkuscll 3 GUSTAV1: HARTMAN 6 RAL1-11 1m1aNxs'r'r 9 CLYDE E. BLACK 50 U LQ!! A ,, N ,I L QU! A .. ..fX I ' .f-as Q ,Qv 9 S........? H. , .. .I I, ' 'f-xX x 0 ,M .S-Z . N . , I ,, AA I A . Q Y 9 ,12f I non i . 2 'iff' V M, I W ' fax Q? XI ' N A f' Q , ,' ,f ,f af 5 I ' '2gf lx It A41 X. I XX ,XX L, x X 1,1 "' 19' 9 Q r XX YQ 0 f , f 16 f I r ' 5 I mx H AI Q ,I f fl I IJ!! AI, X Q NN tw f X ' P 0 1 bl f gl R' 1' 0 gb. yd. K XXX In 7 A , I Y Y: f ., nf? L WE ' EN-.Sr "X za , V f , -. 1 - f 4.1 W fr" 3 fa -1 rx , I1 ., . I . s - . X I -U,,.x R' Q g 9' 'Q' K Q X........! 1 1.9 I Wikia-3. Av' I2 BERTIIA REMIIAUGH, All., M.A. I6 JOHN H. IIENDRICK I3 CEORGE JARVIS CORIIETT I4 CAROLINE LOUISE WIENER I8 DAISY GANS, A,1l., M.A. I5 ELIZAIBETH JACKSON MOSS IQ JOIIN SULLIVAN I7 SADIE FRANCES ROTI-ICIIILD 20 2 I 22 23 LAURA BOOTH MARTHA ADELE MALLORY I-IARRY SPRONG AUSTIN, A ESTIIER KUNSLER 'SX 'J A 1 ' . . v 24 JOSEPH W. KELLER 28 ROSETTA KISCH 32 CHARLES DE Folm 25 CAROLINE H. SMITH 29 FRANK v. WALSH 33 LOUIS M. KOSTER 25 WILLIAM C. TAYLOR 30 LOUIS A. VALENTE 34 JAMES E. BRANDE 27 HENRY E. PERRINE 31 FANNIE uonuwmz 35 1-1m.1r S. SELIGMAN 13' , wi, vga, a, uf G., 36 WILSON le, mlm 37 RHHIEWI' s. l'A'r'r1-:les 38 l.ES'l'ER S, AHllliRl.1'2Y 39 JOSEPH A. DEVICRY 40 I-:mvm M. sum:-sum 4I ,ummm n. v. moms 4.5 UI,l.U G. ,lIURS'I'!'1R 43 A1.1fu1:n M. xcuuu l"RI'1lllCRIi'K S. IHJIJEROOK HENRY S. RAHIIIC SIDNEY T. 5CfllII.LER HARRY RUHITZEK K hs J! . U , F Sl f 'M A 54 ' '1"5S , 5 7 545 X 02,98 I 'Q co' s.6S 'T L: 551, ,A M. . - gud MVA ..m4,4,NS 5.2 WAl.'I'liR mcnoNN1aN 56. w11.1.mR1 RRUNNER HARRY J- GAEUE 53 A1.1axANmsR J. SCIIEM 57 m5Rm.xN A. 1usRc: ALEXANDER J. IVIIGCHNS 54 1nx'rR1cR L. RYAN 58 JOSEP11 Come HARRY H- HOLLINSHED 55. HARRY L. BROOKS 59 HENRY LASRER, A.B is-11g FRANK K. NV1LLMANN DAVID ALTMAN LAURENCE J. BERSHAD SUI, 'FEKULSKY 64 AuM1N II. MITTLEMAN 65 Tmzovolus F. KUPER 66 Josmfu H. F1us1anMAN 67 1'H11.11- Russo 68 1sENJAM1N cmzss 69 ALEXANDER com.lTz 70 ABRAHAM J. HERRICK 7l canoucsls sm-1Nr'rz1:R VN ,Q yd Wa? 3A f ,N " W as 2215? v,nrue.Cnma eteg-llC.C0' 72 SAMUEL A. Hrzuzoc 73 JAMES 11. MAc:K11s 74 105151-H M. sc11wAR'rZ 75 1-HENRY s. COIILTTZ 76 MAT'rn1As RADIN 77 MAX ROSENIILUM 87 BERNARD 1.. KARL1 79 LOUIS M. PICKER So. AmcA11AM sA1.'rzm x SI ISIDOR 1,. PASCAL NLR 83 HENRY lvl-:LDMAN 1lJHl'l'f6 UIIHIIEIC6 'CIUQUISOII 5211111161 1borovoit5 flaws uf IHU4 fEVENING DIVISIONJ flbffizzvz President, HENDERSON MALCOLM WOLFE Vice-President, . JOEL BRANDON LIBIERMAN. Secretary, . GUSTAV LOUIS GRAEF. Historian, . LAWRENCE W. TROWBRIDGEA Orator, . . MOSES CARL LEVINE. Sergeant-at-Arms, . FREDERIC JOHN PARRY. Zlliaenzicutimz Cmnznnmzittee JOEL BRANDON LIBERMAN, Chairman, ax'-ofiicio. EDWARD EVERETT LANG, GODFREY NIONTAGUE LEDAIIR, JOSEPH LEVY, lYlAURlCE VVILLIAM NIONIIEIMER, Class Officers, ar-officio. Glllawz- Stutizatiza The result Of a canvass: forty votes were east, Hanclsomest man: Rfigl1fCSlZ mimi VVALSII, 8. TROWDRIDGE, IO. BODE' 6, LEDA1-IR, IO. Seventeen Others mentioned. Twelve Others mentioned. Wforst plugger: Most popular man: P1-IEELAN, 16. SULLIVAN, 9. H'.-XWTIIORNE, 12. SUMNER, 7. Seven others mentioned. Eleven Others mentioned. Best-clressecl man: Most promising man: SHEGELMAN, 9, TROWRRIDGE, 7. WALSH! 8, LEBAHR, 5. Ten Others mentioned, Eighteen others mentioned 137 mall nf Zililmaxnlazzz- GEORGE RAYMOND ALT.EN, A.B. AARON 1VIA'1'THEW BECKER. GEORGE HENRY BECKWITII. JOIIN OUTWATER BENSON. LOUIS BERGER. GEORGE MAR'1'1N BODE. CIIARLES IQOBERT BRADBURY. 'DAVID FRl':1mERIc1Ic HURNl'1'l"I', ILS. JESSE COLYER. GU.BIER'lT MAIISIIALI. CORNISH. ROEERT WELLWOOD CRAWFORD. GEORGE W. B. DAVENPORT. DAVID DRECHSLER. 'MTARK SIMPSON FEILER. JOHN LOUIS FINCK. MOIQRIS FRIEDBERG. JOSEPH GOODMAN. GUSTAV LOUIS GRAEE. ALEERT GROSS, B.S. CHARLES EVANS HAWTHORNE. CARL TIIEODORE HEYE. JULY LYON JANOVER. WALDEMAR B. KLAEMPFFERT. B.S. JAc'OIz KI.IEIN. LEO PIENRY KILLTGI-IERZ. 'HARRY EDWARD TCUHLMAN. EDWARD EVERETT LANG GODFREV 1VION"l'AGUE LEDAHR. JOSFIPIT PATRICK LEDDY. - MOSES CARL LEVINE. ABRAHAM FRATER LEVINSON. JOSEPH LEVY. JOEL BRANDON LIBERMAN, B.S. CHARLES GRAY MEAD. NIAURTCE WILLIAM MONI-IIEIMEIQ EMIL HENRY NIEDNAGLE. JULIUS JOIIN PALLAY. JOHN J. PIIEELAN. -FREDERIC JOHN PARRY. CHARLES EDVVARD POENSGEN. HENRY F. QUACKENBOS, M.D. WILLIAM RAPPEL. ELMER WALLACE ROBINSON, A. MORRIS L. ROSENWASSER. LOUIS ROTH. HENRY SCHLOSBERG. CHARLES SHAMROTH. SAMUEL SI-IIMANS. DAVID SIEGELMAN. CIIARLES SOLOMON SIMON. ABRAHAM SAMUEL SOI.OMON. -JEREMIAH VINCENT SULLIVAN. JOHN SAXTON SUMNER. LAWRENCE W. TROWBRIDGE. TOTIN LEO WAI.SH. HENRY GARPIELD WALTERS. JOSEPTI AARON WHITEHORN. IHIENDERSON MALCOLM WOTIFE. 'I 138 iztumg nf 'irueteerc urchazeh arch T uw: OR the first two years of its existence the class had as its historian one George M bode, in tune-.t but veix imiginitivc min, who wiote two , . , L r. , ' 1 1 c eulogies on the class and its members. 1-lis graceful and fiattering fiction will be found in the 1902 and 1903 editions of Tun VIOLET. At the beginning of the present year, however, our Boswell, moved by a becoming modesty, decided that honors sufficient had been placed on his classic brow and refused a renomination for the ofiice, thus clearing the way for the election of his successor. The successor, and your servant, is a plain man, not animated by the tires of imaginative genius and with no aptitude for iiowery composition. His desire is but to set forth the plain, unvarnished truth in regard to the class as it is at present, and to venture some suggestions as to its future. The members may be broadly divided into two classes: those who "butt in" and those who do not. Very little is known of the "non-buttersf' They are mild and inoifensive, and their presence is seldom detected except by the eye, and in one or two instances by the organs of one other sense. Of the "Rut- ters-in" the first place belongs to Hawthorne, first prize man of IQO31 in the very center of the front row he sits, full in the glow of learning which the Professor sheds about him, flanked by his two dependents, "Me Too" Phelan and "Me Too" Siegelman, straining to catch the smallest bit of information, hanging on the Prof's lightest word: so eager for his work that he frequently comes with his dinner but half eaten and his mouth full of hot mush. ' On the back row are Milliken, clever of speech, and yet exact in his logic: and Crawford, our Adonis of the waking eyes : and Monheimer, who never knows how to start, and has a string attached to every proposition he advancesg and near him Rosenwasser, who never knows when to stop. On the same side are Leddy, who can't keep his feet still for two consecutive minutes: Sullivan, earnest in manner and solemn in speech, a true seeker after information and not afraid to interogate Kenneson himself: and Poensgen, who would not only question Kenneson, but even overreach him. Across the middle aisle are sometimes seated two or three girlsg one, whose little white fluttering hand is seldom still, often gives the variety of female View-point to the discussion of questions presented by the law of domestic relations. Behind her is Parry, a genial man and well met: Sumner, our second president, who bought some "resolutions" second-hand and told his folks that the class had presented them to him 5 Graef, master-builder 139 of sentences without an end and houses with but one cloorg Walsh, the irrepressi- ble Q Bradbury, whose fine forehead is deceptiveg Allen, solemn as an owl, Sham- roth, who attended two lectures in the first year, one in the second and .managed to survive the first hour once this year--when he came in three-quarters of an hour late! The pleasant, but unmistakable voice of Keller has been heard from this side of the room a good deal this year. just in front of Davenport, whose reputa- tion for veracity suffered a rude shock when he declared that he was born in the wilds of New Jersey, sits Lebhar, the writer of the libellous verses which follow, who has distinguished himself by making men pay to have themselves held up to ridicule. Crossing again to the other side of the room we find Lang, who never recites when Kenneson is in the chair for fear of humiliating that worthy Prof. before the class, and thereby losing his jobg Pallay and Robinson, the Siamese twinsg Bode, who passed the Bar exam. in January, and immediately discovered that the law school wasn't good enough for himg Burnett, Cornish and Walters, the jersey triumfvirateg and Gross, who has never been known to recite, and who has never, save twice, been observed awake after recess. ' Such are some of our membersg what will become of them? We have two things to dread: starvation and jail. Between those two menaces must our course be laid, with a vigilant eye to our watchword, ready to Hy at the approach of the forerunner of the substance, careful not to transgress the letter of the Penal Code, unless Tammany is in power, while, on the other hand, avoiding a righteousness that will disgust clients. Let us hope that Kaempffert will get a hair-cut, Schlosberg will learn to modulate his voice, Hawthorne be purged of his conceit, before they reach the age of iifty. Pheelan, with practice, should be able to overcome even the SLIS- picion which his accent arouses that he was not born in-well, say Paris. Rappel should be careful not to talk too much in court. Let us hope that none of us may have! occasion to open a law book when our law school days are done, for it is tricks and "influence" that make the lawyer of to-day, and Max D. Hummel is greater than John Strange. Let none of us resort to ambulance-chasing for a living, it is debasing sort of work, and besides, there is more money in plundering estates and wrecking corporations. May we live long lives of usefulness! May the sins of our younger days' practice in Municipal Court be forgotten as we take on liesh and partners, and hire clerks to suborn witnesses for us in the sacred precincts of the County Court House! May some of us go to Congress, some to the Legislature, some to the Bench, but may the elect of the class attain the most glorious destiny of all: be- come Democratic district leaders or Republican lobbyists. HISTORIAN. 140 Qflazz timer B stands for Becker, A man of some sense, Yet he thinks Tompkins' humor Is simply immenseg And likewise for Beckwith, Called "Becky" for short, VVho exists out in Yonkers, An outlandish resort: As also for Benson, Of whom we may say, Though he lives in New Jersey, I-Ie'll know better some dayg As well as for Berger, Wl1o'll swear black is white, Though convinced he is wrong, He'll insist he is rightg And likewise for Bradbury, Who shows he's awake VVhenever a Prof. Makes the slightest mistakeg 141 ? And lastly for Burnett, Who much pro1nise gives Cf achieving success, Though in Newark he-exists C stands for Cornish, Who always looks pale. I-le lives in New jersey, And that tells the tale. D stands for Davenport, Who hugs his words so, He won't let them depart Until forced to let go. F stands for Finek, A hysterical lad, Who cries when he's happy And laughs when he's saclg And likewise for Feiler, VVho may be a Prussian, A coon or a Spaniard, A Jap or a Russian. I42 G stands for Graef, VVho during a lecture Revealed all he knew About architecture.g And likewise for Gross, Of whom it is said He sleeps well in his seat, lf not in his bed. H stands for Hawthorne, Who once took first prize, Since when he has kept His eyes on the skiesg And likewise for I-Ieye, Who studies for fung VVho's been at the law school Ever since the year one! I stands for -Ianover, Who left us in fun, But, repenting, returned Like the prodigal son T43 K stands for Kaempffert So young' and so fair, VVho sometimes cuts lectures, But never his hairg And also for Klein, With a yawn like a cyclone, 'l'he buildings all tremble VVhen he lets out that groan, And likewise for Klugherz, A Paterson man, VVho vacated that town VVhen its troubles begang As well as for Kuhlman, Who comes from the VVestg Though he's seen many cities, I-Te likes New York best. L stands for Lang, Of Kenneson's firm, VVhere he's used as a door-mat, Poor down-troddeu worm! 9 144 And also for Lecldy Of whom it is said He's as light on his feet As he is in his heaclg And likewise for Lebhar, 'Who wrote all these verses, For which he received A whole class's cursesg As also for Levine, Class orator twiceg To murder by gas He thinks is no viceg As well as for Levinson, Of whom it is said He resembles Lord Eldon, In that both are stone dead And likewise for Levy, -VVho always looks cold, Cuts half the lectures, And believes all he's toldg 145 And also for Liberman, VVho skates to excessg 'Twas for his "bad skating" He got his HS. M stands for Mead, A policeman is hcg VVhat could have induced him A lawyer to he? And likewise for Monheimer, VVho cliscovcrecl one night lf a case isn't wrong It is probably 1'ig'l1t. N stands for Nicdnaglc, A most serious laclg If the law's not just right It makes him quite mad. P stands for Pallay, A sensitive fellowg We1'e Robinson struck Poor Pallay would bellowg 146 Ancl likewise for Parry, "The unspeakable Turk." When Miss S. is absent I-Ie attends to his workg As also for Poensgen, The meekest of lllCl1Q If yon knock off his head, He'll say, "Come againf, R stands for Rappel, VVith a voice loud as thunder When he opens his lips The walls fall asnnclerg And likewise for Robinson, A pal of Pallayg VVhen one is not present The otherls awayg And lastly, for Rosenwasser, NVho so loves to rant, He recites when he can And "butts in" when ne ean't 147 S stands for Shimans, Wlio sometimes makes slips, Whose face is all forehead, Except where it's lipsg Ancl likewise for Siegelman, A hard-working horse, VVho grinds night and clay, As a matter of courseg And also for Simon, 'Who gets quite excited VVhen he thinks the law's Wrong And justice is slighteclg As well as for Solomon, A post-office clerk, VVhcre he draws a big income, But does little workg And likewise for Sullivan Long, lean and lauk, Popular, practical Outspoken, frankg 148 WN .w ' - l v- ri , l H 'il And lastly for Sumner Our president twiceg The girls all adore him, His face is so nice. T stands for Trowbridge, A naughty-four freak, XVho learned all the law In less than a week. W stands for'VValsl1, A beautiful creature, But his beauty's his only Remarkable featureg And likewise for VVhitehorn, lfVith a voice like a buzz-saw, W'ho digs like a beaver, And who knows all the law And lastly for VVolfe, Our president now, For whom our respect . XVC sincerely avow. 149 fgaziuhz i A stands for Allen, The first on the list, Though oft asked to recite, He has never yet missed. B stands for Bode, A fine-looking fellow, His eyes are light-green, His moustache bright-yellow. C stands for Colyer, An elderly man, VVho sits very quiet, and learns all he can, And likewise for Crawford, VVhose look of surprise Is so fixed on his face, I-Ie can't shut his eyes. D stands for llrechsler, WVho reads all his cases, And would like to put law, On a logical basis. F stands for Friedbergf, A dissatisfied lad, "The professors are rotten, The liaw School is bad." O stands for Oppenheim, Who walks like a baby, And looks like a snow man, W'hich he possibly may be. P stands for Phelan, W'ho plugs like a horseg If he wasted a minute, I-Ie'd die of remorse. Q stands for Quackenbos, A disgusted M.D., Who desiring to live, A lawyer would be. R stands for Roth, With a mouth full of mush, If his words are not careful, they're drowned in the slush S stands for Schlosberg, VV ho likes logical law, And politely, though firmly, Exposes each fiawg And also for Shamroth, Of the black curly hair, Who comes to the Law School, About once a year. W stands for Walters, A. big corporation, Who migrates to New York, Though a Jersey creation. 150 Tlazz uf 190 C AFTERNOON DIVISION, -Tl. Shutinoz gear: Cl..xss Comics: Violet and Old Gold. I ,1'C.YI'lIlCll t, . 1:l'I'Sf IXIIC'L?-f7l'i'.Yl.U't'Il I, ,S'Q'g0111l 1'7'iLfL"P1'L7XflliL,1if, Scc1'cfa1'y, Tl't'lISlll'l'l', Orcrtor, H l.Sf0I'l'Ull, Poet, . - - C1lCII"l'I1ICl1I Violet C011llllfffCC, Qbffimznra . 1'1l1:Nm' M. V. CON JI-IIUJAIIC A. Kmm. . jus:-:vu LIQVY. Louis li. F1-:I.lx. . Ali'I'll me R1JSI'lN 1:1-:uc Jfxcrm 'l".xNK1sN. . DAVID F. BfxRN1c'r'r. Glacmulz C. Fztrxrlclz NIELLN . . C11lis'r15R H. L1XNl':. 151 B . ST"- -FN cuss OF 1905 CAFTERNOOXJ. imaiztlnvg uf iueteeu uuhveh amh Wine- T aw QJUNIOR AFTERNOONQ URING his long campaigns Alexander the Great, it is said, kept a corps of historians constantly at his side that no valiant deed might remain unknown to posterity. In much the same spirit do classes at our Uni- versity choose historians. The Class of 1905, with keen respect to precedent, follows suit, and submits the following facts and incidents, with the belief that they will prove of considerable significance to later generations. A mantle of nebulous uncertainty overhangs most of the events of the very early portion of our career as a class. That we assembbled for the first time seems a fact. But the mere assembling was not extraordinary, because that happy event was predetermined by the season of the year and the wide renown of our Alma Mater. The one extraordinary thing was, perhaps, in the class itself. A disinterested observer of the earlier stages of Naughty Five's development has reported some details i11 due form. On or about the Hrst day of Uetober, Nineteen Hundred Three, there ap- peared at the entrance of University Building, in the City of New York, numer- ous and divers individuals seeking a region some ten stories above where justice and the means of earning earthly fame were dispensed. It appears that each of individuals carried in his hand a green bag lilled with large, unshapely l tl vli each shoulder drooped with fatigue, each heart was light. the said volumes 5 ani ioug 1 Hope courafre and wisdom shone upon each countenance. Then hastening within J P1 the carved portals, with green bags tlghtly clutched, they were wafted swiftly aloft, where, one by one, they signed the pledge and chose seats in a large and airy room. QTruly, Dame Fortune herself did allot those seats where the least of harm would fall! J Thus assembled a jolly crowd, some two hundred strong. A motley crew, it what massive strength of mind and impending greatness lay 1 the careless exterior! As the days went by, they came together 'l l r e and airy room. And when they had listened in awe they say it was, bt hidden beneatl often in the aforesaic a g' 1 C verence to the thundering voices of those "learned in the law," when they had meditated upon the whole field of man's infirmities--in lightest comedy and most appalling tragedy, when all had become of one mind and one purpose, and re 153 namely, to render more permanent the feeling of confidence which they had in themselves and in each other, they decided to evoke their rights under the law and to become an incorporated association. However true such observations may be, it is a fact that from this point our theme becomes more definite. The two hundred prospective members of the bar, with the aid of one Davis, did draw up and sign in plzmzbo a constitution' which declared the Class of 1905 to be a most loyal son of its Alma Mater, a well-wisher of justice and a hater of iniquity. At a later date, upon a judicial interpretation by Taylor and Adams, it was decided to elect officers by a majority vote. The opportunity opened wide possibilities. Greatness lay near at hand. Urators arose on all sides. A small riot ensued. NVhen the debris had been removed and order restored, Connelly was chosen iI'resident because it was felt that an ex-foot- ball captain would probably be best fitted to withstand the onslaughts of the parliamentarians. Thereafter, in the course of thirteen weekly meetings, others, amid tumult and violence, were chosen to have and to hold the 'funds of the class and to record its acts. Since that stormy period things have run along smoothly with the class. Harmony and good fellowship have taken the place of strife and misunderstand- ing. lVleanwhile, there have developed certain, definite characteristics which ought to be chronicled. ln the first place we have a political element that aspires to rule this great metropolis some day. They are truly constructive statesmen, some incipient like Cameron, others full blown like Rowe. All glory in their achieve- ments, evidences of which are seen in the various organizations posted upon the bulletin board. ' Then, there are those who delight in physical skill and prowess. Carsten, Connelly, Lane and 'Robson lead this element. Though denied the opportunity of direct participation in athletics, large delegations from Naughty 'lfive have from time to time visited University Heights. During the Fall their appreciation of the work of the N. VY. U. football team was shown with much enthusiasm at the Trinity and Union games. Our class, too, has a sociable disposition. This is apparent from the large groups which gather daily around some clever story-teller during intermissions. The same hankering after repartee and those things which draw mankind in closer touch have already resulted in numerous "quiet" dinners at Bohemian resorts. Some time in April a grand banquet will be given, at which it is hoped the entire class may be present. We have, too, a large ll1lCl'CSlZ in co-education. No less than seventeen mem- bers of the fair sex have found ours the safest cohort to escort them to the bar. They have already advanced to the front, where their gravity, sometimes confuses the most facetious professor and their erudite learning clariies the most vacuous discussions. In patriotism this contingent of the class excels all others. It must T54 be so recorded. And the fact is the m.ore remarkable because they were entirely overlooked in the class electio11s. For pure, unalloyecl scholarship Naughty Five is the banner class. It has thirty-two college graduates, one doctor of medicine, some seventy-live graduates of academies and about ninety self-made men, who, having humbled the Regents, came in on the ground-tloor with the rest of ns. Tl1us far genius has been allowed to develop unchecked. In l.'roperty, Hemley and Green are like twin stars, and their light is never hidden. Herr Schumacher has rediscovered Langdell, and contracts are now A ll C to him. Sales have proved one long dream of delight to Lane, who has sold peaches in Georgia and elsewhere. ln Torts a Phi Bete key, if properly displayed, is said to have rare potency, yet Felix and Kglm C"-Ierry"j have been called to the front without that symbol. The Code seems quite simple to the most of us, but Panken, who has been a candidate for the Legislature, declares it more difficult to follow than city politics. These are some of the more evident exponents of our scholarship. XVe do not forget that there is a large quantity of nnrevealed stellar material in our midst and that still waters often run deep. Such is the Class of 1905, and such are some of its experiences. As we draw near the end of the first year we are reminded that an invoice of all our assets will be taken in June. llut with the qualification here displayed, can it be thought that many will be found insolvent? VVC do not think so. D' F. B. f ,fx N g.:aEQg LKB X T . if ' gn T 1 Q 4 use Nm W. l - h ' U ll is as Wulf' - 'IW' ...ara , . Quinta! 'I .amiga GRAHAM 155 Qllaczz nf 190 QAFTERNOON DIVISIONJ illrall uf Iiflzamrlazvza ADAMS, JESSE JOIINSON, A.B. CUB AI.ElNlKIJ1?1f, IXLEXANIJER S. :"AI.1'ERIN-, SIMON AMERMAN, HENRY, B.C.S. CUD 9'ASIII.EY, ROIIERT WII.1,IAMS YKBACHELLER, DORA GRACE BAGGERLY, TRALL 'l'. BARNETT, DAVID F., A.B. CUP WBALTZ, FRANK PIERCE BANNERT, FELIX E. J. BECKWITH, JULIUS HAMMOND "fBURLANIIO, ROIIERT C. BLAKE, CLARENCE SANDFORD BLUMENTHAL, JOHN BLUMENTHAL, MILTON M. BOETZEL, SEYMOUR ST. CLAIR YBOLTON, GEORGE E. WBONERT, LUCILE CLARICE BOYCE, FLORENCE BESSIE BROWN, HAROLD EDWIN BUTLER, MARVIN . TBYRNS, ELINOR, PH.B. CChi.W CAMERON, WILLIAM D. CANE., AIIRAIIAM, A.B. QCOJ CARSTEN, AIIOLPH CHRISTIAN CONNELLY, .HENRY M. V. WCONNOLLY, EDWARD J., LL.B. CUJ :'ICO1'EI.AND, CLARENCE WCOYLE, JOHN B. CULLEN, WILLIAM A. CURRY, GEORGE WATTERS I DAVIS, JAMES THOS., A.B. CDel.J DEMPSEY, ARTHUR AUGUSTINE DESMOND, JOHN JOSEI-H ' DILLINGHAM, ALICE A.B., CB.M.'J "'DOANE, MIRIAM D. DRAKE, NEWTON DOUGLASS DRUCKER, AARON P., A.B. CCD EDER, MOIKIKIS FEINIIERG, LIERIE FEINSTEIN, ABIQAIIAM FELTER, GEORGE COLLINGWOOD FELIX LOUIS E., B.S. CCCJ FELLOWES, EDGAR JOI-IN FINEDERG, MAX If I FITZPATRICK, JAMES M. FRIED, I'IENRY, B.A. CCCJ FRIEDMAN, JACOII, A.B., CCCJ FRUMIJERG, MAUIiIl'lE 1-l., B.A. QCCJ GERSTENIIERG, CHARLES WILLIAM GELLER, ABRAHAM GODFREY, WALTER ELI GOLDDERG, GEORGE GOLDRERG, JACOB GOLDDERG, SAMUEL JACOII GOLDEY, HENRY, B.A. CCCJ GOLLNER, LEO QMISSJ GOLDREYER, ESTHER GOLDSMITII, IRA ISAAC GONIKMAN, ISIDOR GRABKOWITZ, V1C'II!ll GREEN, BENJAMIN "'GREENIIERG, I'IENRY GRIGGS, JOIIN NEWTON GUTMAN, THEODORE WGWYNNE, RICHARD HEIillEIiT PIAAR, DAVID HAAS, BENJAMIN I'fANSON, ARTIIUR TAIIER, B.A. CCCJ HA1i'P, JOSEI-II ALOYSIUS HEINSHEIMEIQ, WALTER BILEYTIIING ITIEISER, 1'IENRY A. 11EMLEY, FREDERICK HERZEELD, MAX HICKEY, CHARLES AUGUSTUS 1'IINIJS, GEORGE KENT I'I1RSH, ALIIERT ITIORWOOD, GEORGE CIIARLES 1'IOROWITZ MOIKRIS HOUSE, WILLIAM STERLING HOWELL, WALTER GRAYSON HUIIEARD, FRANKLIN A. WHUTNEII, NATHAN MILTON IVES, EDITH PRESCOTT fM1iS.J JAIILONSKY, HARRY M. JACKSON, BENJAMIN WJACOBSON, LOUIS JACOIISON, JOSEPH KAITAN, PAUL KALLET, ISADOLE 56 "",l"H IELE. KAMINSKY, ALEXANDER H., A.B. CCCJ KASTNER, ISIDOR MAURICE, A.B. CCCJ TKAUFMAN, MICHAEL WKIRK, FREDERICK KLEIN, JACOB KLIIJII, LEONARD JOSEIIH KOHN, JEROME ARNOLD KRAMER, NATHAN LAHM, PAUL FREDERICK LANE, CHESTER HERMAN LEI-'KOwITz, JOSEPH LOUIS LEVINE, WILLIAM, A.B. CCCJ LEVINE, MORRIS JOSEPH, D.S. CC.U.J LEVY, JOSEI-H LEVY MAX LINK, ERNEST ALDI-:RT LIIIEIELD, HENRY LISNOW, DAVID E LOCKER, BENJAMIN WLYMAN, GEORGE W. LYNCH, HUZSIPHREY MCCAFEREY, HARRY MCCLOSKEY, GEORGE V. A., B.A., CCCJ JAMES JOSEIIII A. MCKEEN, HELEN J., B.A., CB.M.J MCSORl.EY, EDWARD .FRANCIS ' MAKAY, JACOII MANUEL, ERNEST - MARIASH, WILLIAM A. MARKS, ALEXANDER MARKS, BERTRAM L., B.A. CCC.J MATHESON, MAI.COLM ROSS MAYER, SOI-HIE fMRS.J MILLER, CHARLES J. MITTl.EMAN, JACOII O., A.B. CCCJ MODELL, BERNARD MOSKOVITZ, EUGENE. CCCJ MULLER, CHARLES JOHN, JR. MURRAY, FRANK J MUSICA, P. M. NAHEMON, LOUIS TNORTON, JOHN THOMAS OCKEORD, JOHN WYSE O,GRADY, WILLIAM EDWARD OSHLAG, ISIDORE OTTENS, IRENE D. OWENS, HARRY C. PANTIEL, DAVID PANKEN, JACOB "'PAI1IfENHEIMER, R051-I PETERSON, CARL EMIL POPE, ELIZABETH TPOSNER, CHARLES RABINOVITZ, MORRIS RANDALL, LESLIE FAIRDANKS fRl1.J RANNEY, WILLIAM A., A.B., "Specials, not CzIIIdiIlIItcs fonf Degree. I REI-IS, FRED HAIQRIS REISSER, BENJAMIN REISS, SAMUEL NIORRIS ROIISON, DAVID, A.B. CCCJ ROSANSKY, JULIUS IJENRY ROSENIIERG, ARTHUR ROSENIILATT, LIERMAN ROSENIILUME, EDWARD E. ROSENFELD BERTHA AGNES M.D. P I ROTHENIIERG, MORRIS ROTHKOWITZ, HARRIS BENNETT ROWE, ALFRED T. RUSKAY, CECIL. BENJ. RUSKIN, JOHN JACOII lk SCHEIDLI SAMMIS, EDSON BURDETTE NGER, HERMAN SCHNEIDER, HENRY' SCHOENII AUM, MORRIS S. SCHUMACHER, HERMAN PAUL SCHNVARTZMAN, BENJAMIN SEIDENSTRICKER, MAE W. SHMULEWITZ. LOUIS M. SILVER, ISADOR SINGER, JOSEIIII ISAAC, A.B. CCCJ SMITH, VINCENT KEATOR. SMYTH, SOLOMON GEORGE WILI.IA M , JSIDORE SIIRAGUE, TALBERT WOOD, A.B. CCC.J "'STEARNS, FRED LINCOLN STEIN, MICHAEL TSTURM, MAX ALEX. SUFRIN, SOLOMON TAYLOR, CLINTON T., :ad B.A. CCC.J TAYLOR, JAMES GEORGE EMMA S. TODD, WILLIAM ASAI-IEL, A.B. CYJ TRAUTMANN, IJAVID I TTROW, CORA W. fMl!S.D VANDEWATER, NEIL H. VENINO, JULIUS OTTO VISCIDI, RAPHAEL TWALKER, ANNA GERTRUDE TVVATMAN, ALEXANDER WAXENBAUM, ADOLRH XWEISS, DAvID WEISS, WILLIAM GAIIRIEL WEITZ, NETTIE, A.B. WIDMAN, 1-IYMAN LEO WILSON, THOMAS Al?llIS EMIIIET WITTSTEIN, HERMAN J., B.A., CCCJ VVOLBER, JOSEPH GUSTAVE WOLINSKI, WALTER I. WOODS, CHARLES ANTHONY ZACKS, HENRY ZUNSER' CHARLES 57 Qiflawz nf IHU QEVENING DIVISIONQ Qbffizcrm VV1r.soN EIJXVARD Tll'I'I,liv, . fJl'CSidCllf.' HARRY LAWTON GAss1N, Lfiff-P7'0,Yl'liCIlf. ELMIQR DEAN CoUL'1'1zR, . . Secretary. M ARTIN CA'l"l'S,, . . . 7'I'L'USIll'Cl'. ANDREW JACKSON CQNNIQR, . . Omtor. IXRCIIIIKALD PALMER, . H i.vtm'ia11. VVILLIAM I'il'1NRY Drxox, . C1ucs'1'15R .ARTIIUR BAY1.12s, . . .S'm'g'ca1zI-ai-.fIr111s. Asst. Scrgcailzt-fit-4-1 rms 315um:n: mlqelt ARCHIIEALD I5'Ar.M1f:R, . . Er.1As LolsWicNlwL'R, NIYRON KNIQGER, . EDWARD S. SClIW.XR'1'Z, 3Elimu:1: uf 1WUSC1lliNl1lCIM'S IXRIQNA. ISt Prize, 3375. 2d Prize, 350. Ist Honorable Mention. 241 Honorable Mention. the Cllllawz- FERRUARY 2O'l'1I, 1904 A. Clean. COIIIEN, Toaxtnzaslcr. TOASTS Welcome, . . VVn.soN E. T11'i'L15 Our 1,l'OfCSSi0ll, fXNDRIiW J. CONNLCK, JR. The Ladies, . GEQRGIQ D. IQICHARDS Criminal Law, . iw.-XRTIN CATTS Clur Professors, . EDWARD S. SCIIWARTZ Our Class, ARCIURALD PALMER 158 o1f1f1c-15125 OF 1905 mfrzvrzxlxcj Wfjiztucg uf iueteeu mmhazeh arch ine LACL h 1th hcl VlLlOl1L.S no less renowned than w u, savs the poet, 'uid at r Z .- '. .53 . . C -.l .,.c , . when the eager student in fears to come makes his researches into thc .Na Q, s 3 .- '1 IHA n n . a 1 - - uk.::u.u - -.1 i - 1 i - 4 1 Y 4- - im ' lllStOly of these stirring times it will not be thc stoiy of the lxusso Japanese war that he will linger longest over, but rather over that in- finitely more interesting tale,-the history of the deeds and misdeeds of doughty 'o5. The year that is so rapidly drawing to a close has been an eventful and stirring one. It has proved that the Class of '05, more than any other class in N. Y. U., has what we are pleased to term Class Spirit. In every instance, on every occasion, her members have evinced a friendship and loyalty to each other that few law school classes have ever known. And when we consider how few and far between are the opportunities for the growth of such 1 feeling in a Law School such as ours, we are indeed thankful to be so blessed. That feeling found expression on the evening of February 20th, 1904, on the occasion of the First dinner of the Class of IQO5. The College Room in Muschenheinfs Arena was the scene of our festivities. VVith hands clasped and voices raised in "Auld Lang Sync," we vowed eternal friendship. The table loaded with good things, the wit of our orators, the gayety, the sociability, the good-fellowship that beamed from each eye, that spoke from each warm hand-clasp, made our dinnera success in all that success impliesg left a memory in the mind of each class-mate who attended it that will ever be cherished as one of the sweetest remembrances of Law School days. Soon after our second year commenced, Elijah the Second came to town. To-day that same Elijah is chasing about the wilds of Australia, cursing the day he ever became acquainted with New York, because in New York he found his Waterloo. And no other than the Class of '05 is responsible for his downfall. We do not .speak from a feeling of worldly pride. It was this class that lead in the attack on his citadel. It is needless to recount the results of our efforts-ask the policemen who were stationed about liflfadison Square Garden on that memor- able evening,--ask Dowie himself. VVe are of too modest and retiring a disposi- tion to seek the praises that we know a thankful community is anxious to bestow upon us. We are satisfied in feeling that we have done our duty. And thus it has been throughout the entire yearg every occasion finding us ever ready, ever anxious to strike a blow for the glory of '05 and N. Y. U. 160 This second year has not only been a year of achievements by '05 of a public nature and for the public weal of our own city, ibut also a year of momentous im- portance for the entire civilized world. A new school of Philosophy has been sprung upon us, which we feel sure will create quite a furore and will tend to overthrow existing philosophical beliefs. Its leading exponents are worthy of the crown of a Plato or a Spencer. Their doctrines are unusual, in that they discuss what one may do after death. Their propositions must be closely studied to be appreciated. Miss Ida Primoff, one of 'o5's brightest, is authority for the statement that ai Htestatrix may die and after her death make a note or memo- randum to the effect that she so died." Mr. Archibald Palmer Qand what would a history of IO5 be without his IIZIINCFD in the course of a 'lecture on a subject which is very near and dear to him, no other than Wills, said, "F or instance, Pro- fessor, let us suppose a case where a man dies, then marries and has children." To which Professor Walsh replied: "I believe the cases hold that it is impossible for a man to marry after his death. And, anyway, I really do not suppose that many cases of this nature will crop up in your practice. Therefore there would be but slight use in discussing it." A class is simply what its members make it. Their reputation isuits reputa- tion: '05 is therefore extremely fortunate in having in her midst men who will ever increase her fame. There is Mr. -Iunker, for one. This gentleman, who has been elected our regular class indi-jester, has so frequently distinguished himself by his witty remarks and, above all, by his hirsute appendage, that it is practically impossible to point out any particular observation of his that is more worthy than any other of going down to eternal fame. Then there is Mr. Dixon. And by the by, Mr. Dixon has become famous for a new reason. Whenever anyone is called on to recite, Mr. Dixon always yells "present," but to his own name he never rofessor Sommer has diagnosed his as a peculiar disease, produced by over-study. Mr. Demosthenes, with-the-pebble-in-his-mouth, Bernstein, is responds. P still overworking his pro-fes-sor Qaceent on the sorj. But let me not forget to mention Mr. Edward S. Schwartz, the class-mate who will go down to posterity as the only one who ever stumped Professor Kennison. "Don't you seue, Pro- fessorf' he remarked in the course of a lecture on Equity, and Professor Kennison replied, "Noi I do not seef, Nor must I pass Miss Miller, whose smile has so often cheered us in the midst of gloomy proceedings on weighty questions of the law. She evinced great surprise one evening when told that there was a material difference between a plot of three feet and one of fifty. And so another year has come and is almost gone, and our ship is near the breakers again! Shall we weather the storm of approaching examinations? Shall we all be there next October to take the voyage for the Home Port? That there will be no one in '05 who will not weather the Shoals and pass safely between "Scylla and Charybdisu is the earnest wish of your Historian. A, P, IGI Qlluzz uf IHUH QEVENINGJ ilfirmt Hmm: ffxzmza Q19 ' JOSEPH IHARRIS, . . President. FREDERICK SKEr.'rON FREED, V1fcc-Prcsidcfzt. MYER HCJIIJXCIS SLOIEODKINA, . Secretary. JOHN CHARLES ROHLFS, . Trca.m1'c4'. JOSEPH BRANDENRERG, . Hisioricm. JOSEPH LIEIIERGALL, Orator. 0 Qllhanxuutteesz Zfliulzt IIENRY GOLIJEY, Clzaiwzlan. JOHN CHARLES ROHLFS. R1c:.rrARO JEROME RIOROEN. Elinxxxzv LOUIS ROSICNIIICIQG, C1za1'r111an. IJENRY GOLOEY. JOSIEIPII BRANDICNIIIERG. I CHARLES S. HOROvl'rz. LOUIS DORIPINIAN. JOHN CHARLES ROIILFS. FRICIJERICK S1cEL'1'ON FREEO. DAVIIJ SEGLTN. lflin SAMUEL SCIIWARTZ, Cl1ai1'111a1z. LEON 'KAPLAN. SIDNEY SAMUEL COIIEN. JOSEPH LIERERGALL. VVILLIAM AARON FOX. RICHARD JEROME RIORDEN AARON I'IONlG. MYER I-IORACE SLOROOKIN. :HARRY SOP1-I IAN. I 62 mfmclans or 1906 l 12x'12x1Xuj iztumg uf p iueteeu uuhveh ami: Six N the evening of Qetober ISt, IQO3, an event fraught with the greatest consequences for 'ifthctcd humanity occurred at the Ncvs York Univer mill' g , , f . I ,. - sity Law School Building. Cn that night eighty-four young men and women, filled with the enthusiasm of youth, entered on the study of the Legal Lore, determined to overthrow every existing system of jurisprudence that was iniquitous, and resolutely bent on seeing justice exalted to its proper sphere. This was the beginning of the class of IQO6. True, the event was unheralded. The newspapers were not filled with the story of its birth. The pleas for mercy were no less strenuous. Justice was ad- ministered in no better fashion. Nevertheless, it was an occurrence of momentous importance Cif not to the world, at least to usj. As the class met for the first time, it presented as cosmopolitan an appearance as could be desired. From silvery-haired Marx to auburn-headed Weiss, from the gigantic, almost Sandowic, Liebergall to the slender Puckhafer, from "Friend" Dimmick to Bohemian I-Ionig, from the bewhiskered youth to the beardless maiden, the class presented as variegated an appearance as the tropical verdure of an African jungle. Almost every State in the Union, almost every country in the world was represented. From Canada came the inimitable Wagner, whose patriotic .spirit revolted at any injudicious reference to his country, even at the hands of so learned a man as Prof. Aymar. F1'om. the Emerald Isle, with a kiss of the Blar- ney Stone fresh on his lips, came our Hibernian friend Walsh, with his super- abundant fancies, legal and otherwise. From the Catskills emerged Rip Van Winkle Gross, who, ruthlessly awakened from his letharg'y by the march of civil- ization, is completing his twenty years of sleep in the class-room. The distant clime of Jersey, with its Dills and its Somm-ers, sent a most capable representative in the person of Farmer Minard, King of "our jurisdiction." Even from the shores of Sunny Italy came an honored guest in Marco, great-grandson of Marco Polo. ' As the class sat in those beautiful "upholstered" chairs, filled with the full meaning of its own importance, gazing with all-absorbing interest at the "fres- coecl" ceilings, the door suddenly opened and in strode illustrious Prof. Aymar. As he ascended the rostrum cheer after cheer resounded throughout the room, and amidst the plaudits of the class he thundered forth the first question pre- 164 sented to '06: "Wl1at is your conception of Law Pi' Not a voice answered, not a l1a11d stirred, not a man or Cwomanj of all tl1at niighty array of legal tale11t responded to tl1at stupefying query. Conditions, however, have cl1anged since this n1en1orable night, and tl1e class has now fully recovered from its surprise. flt is now as prolific in questions and answers as it was at tl1e outset barren and reticentg and tl1e l1ypothetical "cases of tl1is sort," the creation of most fertile imaginations, propounded thus far, have already caused n1ucl1 editorial COl1ll1lCl'lt, not to mention a few gray hairs of the Profs. That you may judge for yourself of the character of these queries, I cite a few wl1icl1 I l1ave deemed worthy of note. Qlf A. is elected class orator, and 110 evidence appears of tl1at fact, a la Rosenberg, how can you prove tl1at he is one? This, of course, is casting no reflection on our duly elected spoucher. If "Vee VVee" Schwartz opens a skylight a11d knots the rope and Miss M-- tries to open it, is this sufficient justification for "breaking Dorf- man's l1ead P" If Komito kills Seglin for twenty years l1as l1e acquired a pre- scriptive right to kill l1in1 for tl1e rest of l1is life? lf Goldey should revise tl1e Code as he l1as 1'evised tl1is history, how many lines of tl1e Code will remain? From a perusal of tl1esc facts it will therefore be evident tl1at the class of '06 differs essentially from those whicl1 have preceded it, not alone from a stand- point of general intelligence and adaptability to pursue tl1e study of tl1e law, but also from a view wl1icl1 takes in every feature tl1at goes' to make up a jolly-good fellow and a true and self-sacrificing friend. It can be easily conjectured, from all tl1at l1as gone before, that '06 will give to the bar of this State SOINC valuable and voluble acquisitions, in comparison to wl1o111 all your Marshalls, Choates and Welmsters si11k into utter insignificanee. Tn concluding, let me express tl1e wish that '06 will continue to progress as it l1as since its inception, and that when "Violets" bl0on1 again the historian sl1all have the pleasure of writing a history that will tell of the most gratifying accomplishments of tl1e class of '06, collectively and individually. J, I1 165 Rushes of IHUH ARNOW, IRWIN. BADESI-I, SOLOMON. BECIQER, ARTIIUR CIIESIER. BERNSTEIN, SAMUEL. .l1IAI.O'IrOSRY, LOUIS. IIIROESKY, SOLOMON JOSEPH. IIIR.'XNDENl.lURG, JOSEPH. CLARK, EUGENE M. COIIEN, HENRY CAMDEN. COIIEN, REUBIEN. COIINEN, SIDNEY SAMUEL. COIIN, MEYER LOUIS. IJIMMICKV, WILLIAM VVARRIEN. IDOIVITNITZ, HYMAN. IDORFMAN, LOUIS. ELKIND, AIIRAHAM. FLICISCIIMAN, SAMUEL. Fox, 'VVILLIAM AARON. FREED, IIREDIERICK SKEL'I'ON. GARNLEIN, WILLIAM KASIIAR. GOIDISL, I'IARRY A. GOLDEY, ICIENRY. GOLDFEIN, MAUIIICE E. GO'I"I'LIEII, GEORGE. GRIFFIN, VVILLIAM H., JR. GROSS, JONAS MAJER. V GUCKIER, PIENRY JOIIN. I-IAIIN, JULIUS. HARVIS, JOSEIIII. IJIIENSCIIIEL, IQJAVID. I'IONIG, AARON. TI'IOROVl'l'Z, CHARLES S. JAISLOW, AARON. JAIIIDVV, M ORRIS. JACKSON, IIOWARD BELL. JAFFIE, LOUIS N. IQANTNER, RUSSEL AI.'l'liMUS. ICOMITO, ISADOR ISAAC. LAKE, IVIABELLE FRAMBES. LIEBERGALL, JOSEPH. LINDNIER, JACOB LOUIS. LIVINGSTON, HIENRV HIRSCII. MARCO, FRIIITU A. IVIARGOLES, SADIE. MARX, PHILI1'I'. ME'I'zC.ER, JOSEPH J. IVIOORE, HIENIXY C. M1OsKOvI1I'z, EUGENE. PUCKIIAEER, GEORGE JAM ES. RIEINHARDT, ISAAC 13. IQICIE, THOMAS FRANCIS. JIICII, MAURICE BENJAMIN. RIORDIQN, RICHARD JEROME. ROI'ILI"S, JOHN CHARLES. ROOSIE, HAROLD AI.1TIilCID. ROSENIIERG, LOUIS. .R0'l'HS'l'lElN., LEONARD LEOPOLD RUSSELL, CHARLES E. L. SARECKY, LOUIS ALFRED. SCI.ILECII'I'ER, LAZARUS E. SCIINEUEL, JACOII. SCIIWAR'I'z, LOUIS J. SCIIWAR'I'z, SAMUEL. SEGLIN, IDAVID. SEYMOUR, WILLIAM VV. R. SIN SMIL, AARON. SLOIIOIJKIN, IWYER H0R.IXCfl2. SLU'I'zRIN, MAXWELL. SNIDER, GIRVAN NOIILE. SIIRAYREGEN, JOSI-IUA. SOIIHIAN, HARRY. STRONG, IQOBIERT. TEIETS, HI2IiIlER'lT M. TREANOR, JOHN A. KAIILAN, LEON. KEMIIE, HORACE LAY'rON. ICLEIN, SAMUEL. VVAGNIIZR, AIEIIAITAM P. VVALSII, JOHN PA'I'RIc:Ic. VVEIIER, JOSEPH. WEISS, BENJAMIN. 166 Elem ,Qaida uinmszitg aw 4 4 iwzuzxatxnu QEVENING DIVISIONJ fmluf-5 nf THUG Glbffiznm P1-ggidgm, , . VVILLIAM VVARREN DIMMICK. Vice-President, CIMXRLES E. L. RUSSELL. 73-gagm-gy, . HUM.v111w JAMES LYNCH. Sggrgmyy, , JWAURICE BENJAMIN Rrcn. Sergeant-at-A rms, . GEORGE JAMES PUCKIIAFICR. Zlbeezxxtiuc ?lBr:1vn:h WJLLIAM YVARRIEN WILLIAM' ASAIIISI. Tomm. I'IOWARD BELL JACKSON. GEORGE JAMES 1:'UcK1rAEE1z. GIRVEN NQELE SNIDER. THOMAS FRANCIS RICE. DIMM1IC1C, Clza1'1'mcm. EIOWARD 1-.AYTON IQIEMIPIC. VVILLIAML W. 13. SEYMOUR. I'IUM1'I-IRY JAMES LYNCH. W.1r.L1AM H. GRI1rE1N, JR. IXRTTIUR TABER LIANSON. 167 Y. U. LAXY ASSIX, EVENING DIVISION, CLASS OF I mu Stuhleaxts' Tsezurte uf TBIU 96:51:14 ' uiumssitmgj Ol'Q'f11llT,2'L'li for the f1111'fva.ur of fl'UlllUfI'IL.Q' .mviul and 'flIft'IIt"L'flllIl 'illll'1'UU'Ill'SL'. P1'cs1'dc'u t, . V'ITCC-Pl'0S1'lI1Cll t, . . Svcoml VicU-I'1'v.w'dv11f, - SUL'1'f'ft11'j', . . - T7'C7ll'SlH'L'l', lAl1'sfcn'ir1T1z, . Poet, Clzm'isIcr, . 1.1.1- .-.1--1 Qbftizrerza 169 fxlllflilill T. Rawls. TLIIICNRY A. Hlalsmx. Louis la. T.'lCl.lX CLI NTUN T. ',lf.wl.rm. NV11.r.u.xM G. Wlanss. JEROME A. Klum. C-llcoucla lflclxrlzu. C1,1N'roN T. T.xvLo1c. G' 1 ' Q I-i':'f'-'9 'lei 'fi Smaj J. Ivqfs Bmfwz NIU DR. J' :X NICVVAY, Dcmx. DR. mums, 'Sccrctz1ry. imc an muh Sezvztaavicm 1HTehir:ml. Szlymal DR. LE FEVRE, Corresponding Secretary. MITSEUM Zllihitnw Evan: the ififlct-,ical 51:11 :Jul C. F. CIAASSICN. A. A. ICl'S'l'IEl N. 52km imemm 5W1flu11u gg cr: Qflazz uf 1904 Cmss Yum.: President, Vice-P1'csideut, Secretary, 7'rc1asm'etr, . . Scrgcan t-at-A rms, .l-1-1 lil- Szuicn: ljlzw: Little Germs-Blood and pus! Pain-Tympzmitics--Swell up and bust! Slash 'cm-Cut 'em-Make 'cm sore! N. Y. U. Mcdics-Nineteen-Four! - Qbfiimzra SAMUEL TAYLOR EVANS. Joslfzrn KRLMSKV. VVILLIAM Smuo. ALm:R'r EDWARD Mnsuxus. OSCAR I'IENRY S11I.r.EN1NGs. 176 CLASS OF 1904 Bull mi' Illlmarlvmss Elllnuutly Hema: Qlllawz- Session 1903-O4. Aek1c1eMAN, Fiucn, 376 East 4th Street, New York City. Hebrew 'l'eehuieal Institute. BAUMAN, EUGEN, New York City. Gymnasium, Budapest. BELCIIER, BIQNJAMIN Hovr, ILS., l'oug'hkeepsie, N. Y. Z Wg University, 'org Editor of V1OI.1E'f Q3D. .liENNli'.l"1', IHICNRY VV1cI.i.s Nlcvvlzm., Afli. IO Ash Street . I 'I' A E 5 Brown University, '97. . BlLkNs'rmN, Louis, 139 Eldridge Street, New York Cit BR4XSlil"IICl.ll, Enuiuz NtJliA'Ii'XN, fPl1.G., Easton, Pa. Sl T 'Pg Arla College of Pharmacy. lluelr, SAMUEL Nli0N'1'GOMERY, New York City. Il K Pg E II Ig C. C. N. Y. CAr.mvlcl.l., VV1I.I.I.ixM Enczixu, South Salem, Ohio. VVooclwarcl College, ,99. CARD, DANIEL PARKER, Utica, New York. fl' K tl' 5 Colgate Uni-versity. Cniasmcv, Amfluzn ERVAN, All., Andover, Mass. 'I' A Z 5 Dartmouth College, '0o. CoRn1s'r'r, EDWARD I..Aw1uzNc1s, New York City. DRURV, JOHN NIET.SON, Lowell, Mass. fl' A E. ELLIS, EnwiN L1Nic, M.D., Maryville, Tenn. A.B. Maryville Collegeg M.D. University of 'l'enu. 178 I 5 63 Lexington Avenue , Manchester, N. H. y. EVANS, SAMUEL TAYLOR, Sherman, Texas. ' Austin College, Class President Q41 FOLEY, JAMES jostcru, New York City. St. Francis Xavier College. ll'0S'l'lER, VV.ll.lfRlED I.liS'l'IiR, A.B., 454 lXfleDonough Street, llrooklyn, N. N Yale University, 'o0. GoLnMAN, ZHARRY, 236 6th Street, New York City. Boys' High School. GREliN1.lERG, SAMUEL, Newark, N. J. Newark High School. H'AIlll'lERIN, CLEMENT IACO11, Newark, N. J. Newark High School, 'o0. 1'lARROD, ROLLEN Wtwuiz, Avon, Ill. N 21 Ng Knox College, Ill. l::lA'rriELn, PIENRY Dkutw, M.D. A.B. Franklin College, Ohio, M.D. Univ. of Louisville, West Va. Honnv, EDWIN ELMIER, l3.S., Iowa City, Iowa. 23 N: 0 N E: N 25 N2 Iowa State University. Hor.zAPrEL, VVILLIAM I-lEN1w, Maryland. KA1xUs, RouEk'r, jk., Dongan Hills, Staten Island, N. Y. Senftner's School, '00. IQRTMSKY, Josiarn, New York City. . Alliance School, N. Y., Vice-President C4j. lfU1'FERM.'XN, OSCAR EMILE, M.D., 102 West 73d Street, New York City Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. KURZWTTII., PERITZ Mlillill, 29 jefferson Street, lirooklvn, N. Y. K K3 Staats' Gymnasium, Austria, '98. LAMB, WILLIAM, Summit, N. J. Summit High School. 1 79 LAMELA, NIANUEL, A.l3., Porto Rico. Institute of Porto Rico. V LANCER, THOMAS FRANCIS, JR., 1336 VVashington Avenue, New York City. N 2 N. LARKEY, C11ARL15s JACOB, 243 Prince Street, Newark, N. J. Newark High School. l,AvvlucNc:ic, I-loxvfxuu Fosrlslz, Falmouth, Mass. Sl T IP: Lawrence High School, Class Secretary C3j. LILLY, TERRY ERASTUS, Trenton, Mo. Washington Univ., St. Louis. LINDER, JOHN, Brooklyn, N. Y. N. Y. Preparatory School. l.oNc:, ll.xu1pAN VVu.r.mM, MD., T100 Lafayette Avenue, Mattoon, Ill. Missouri Medical College, '98. l.Uc:us, THOMAS D'A1tCv, A.ll., New York, City. A K Ep 0 N Eg B A B: 'T' A E: Colgate University. RTACKICNZIIC, Luruiau BURNS, A.l3., Halifax, Nova Scotia. 'I' A 23 Dalhousie University. MttConMlctc, Pl1ll.Il.' S't'.xNlsr.AUs, 2977 Tlainhrirlg'e Avenue, New York City. De La Salle Institute. MCCUNE, ROYAL AL1z1cR'r, Utah. M lElS'l'l'2R, Wn.r.r,xM B1ait'i'itAM, New York City. S2 T 'l'g C. C. N. Y., Class, President KID. lVl'IiRKl.E. Ar.mcR'r EDWARD, Chillicothe, Ohio. fl' A Eg fl' A 05 Ohio State Universityg University of Michigan, Class Treasurer C4J. Mlvrz, R12NJ.fxM1N, New York City. II K P: E U I: C.C.N.Y. OAKLIQY, l'IEWL.E'lT'l' WIIITTY, B.S., 87 Clifton Place, Jersey City, N. J. Z APL N. Y. University, ,0I. ISO POMERANZ, HERMAN, 132 East I21st Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y. PRAGER, ,TACOB BERNARD, New York City. E U I:'l'A Esll KP: C.C.N.Y. Rmil'zif12LD, ISAAC, New York City. Boys' High School. RIMIQR, EDWARD SHDRRARD, Clarion, Pa. K Eg N 13 Ng Washington and Jefferson College: Class President C25 Manager Viouer 131. Rosla, EMMASON CHARLES, Scranton, Pa. sz T -Ii. RoslaNF1a1.D, ROIllCR'l', New York City. C. C. N. Y. RoUC11L1N, Louis CLARENCE, MD., Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Reclmen. SAMILNRRLD, joslnpn, New York City. SATCIIWIQLI., HARRY I'IERl'llER'l', Newark, N. I. Newark High School. SCANNIQLI., JOHN lX"lA'l"1'IIl2W, Lowell, Mass. ll' A PJ 5 Lowell High School. Sm.I.1aN1NCs, OSCAR HENIQY, New York City. X 'l'g Ohio State University, University of Michigan. S1-IAFTEL, SAMUEL, Brooklyn, N. Y. SHAW, W1r.r.rAM FRANCIS, 25 Augustus Street, Auburn, N. Y. Starkey Seminary. SOHN, DAVID LEON, New York City. SPIRO, VVILLIAM, 855 East 139th Street, New York City. 11 K P3 E II I9 Class Secretary C4D. S'1'l2r.1'1zR,,!EDxvARD GUSTAV, New York City. 181 Sw1z'r'r, PAUL PLUMMER, New Hartford, Conn. Sl 'Y 4'5 Gilbert School, Winsted, Conn. TANNIQR, ERN1cs'r Kls'rCuUM, 126 Homer Avenue, Cortland, N. Y. A K Eg Slate Normal Seliool, Cortlzmclg Brown University, Class President C35 'I'15RRY, IRA BRl2ws'r1sR, JR., New York City. X7ANlJl:IWA'l'IiR, SAMUEL AI.1s1:R'rUs, A.l3., 221 West 23d Street, New York City. II' B Kg Dickinson College. VAN Mwrisrz, S'l'lCI'IIEN Yisiucics, l3.I.., AB., 23 West 93d Street, New York City fl' N 0: N 23 N: Westminster College, Mo. WALTON, GORDON GRAHAM, l3.S., 616 East 29th Street, Paterson, N. I. New York University, ,OI. WARNECKIQ, FRANK HI'2liM:XN, Westfield, N. J. Sl T 'Pg Class Vice-President C31 Zr.iN1corr, JOSEPH, 229 XfVest 83rd Street, New York City. University of Moscow. MEDICAL "rREPs." 1 S2 ' . N , Lazy- uf IHU mllliiuli' meant Cbffixznrs- President, . V ice-P1'csidc'11i, . T'I'C'U.S'ZH'CI', . Secretary, . Historian, . . . . Editor for Medical School on VIOIQICT Board, .... Mfmagw' for Mcdiml Sclwol on Vl0L1a'r B oa-rd, . . '. . 1 JOHN FRANCIS Srmlu-. Crmlmcs JOHN Go1cr.I.1z1a. IRVING MASTEN XIANIJICRJIOIFI JA M us P1s'r1au I'IUNT. ,ARTIIUR L1c1GlL'1'oN DENCI IFII AI.I.!lEIi'l' AR'1'II UR IEPSTIEIN. CURTIS FRANK CLAASSEN. S4 P 7 istuizg uf 'IHU iii-i .llf fl'l1v .ferret of the url is .self-reliancv.--lixUsr. ,111- .111- l,l.'l.'OC.RA'l'lfI5 would smile beneath the sod to see the progress the C1355 of 1905 has made since starting on its eventful career of vicissitudes -mpggia I two years ago. Once a large, heterogeneous group of men with illim- itable ambitions and superb aims, we contracted a chronic atrophy from severe pressure, so that we number about half our original membership, but these preeminently painstaking and earnest students stand ready to assume the responsibilities of upholding the good name of our college and the fair prestige of our profession. p We have observed with pleasure some of the changes our classmates have undergone, and merely smile at the others. Some are just as wild as ever, some more sedate, but we all look wiser, and feel wiser, too. VVe are learning to de- pend more on ourselves, which is the true sign of advancement. F. R. S. QEdin.j considered us a great class, and what is left of us agree with him, for we all adored his lectures so much. The Honorary l'resident of the Goat Club keeps his best Qand worstj jokes for us, to which we respond with unfeigned, delirious titillation. Our professors have offered many of us positions requiring no little knowledge of both medicine and Sl11'Q'C1'y, because our experience is becoming wider continually. VVe are all interested in our work, and without being extravagant in our boasts, believe we know as much, if not more, than any other third-year class. We predict good hospital engagements next year for our men, especially "Mike,', "Rowdy," "Pop," "Ep,', "Chink,', "Senator," "Felix," "Hoppe-Scy- 1er," "Vanin and "Bunch," and some others of our expert clinicians who follow the ideal of a m.an with a stethoscope about his neck, a thermometer' in one hand and a bottle of fluid in the other, who diagnoses thus: f'Name? Cough? Take this," and the patient is cured. 185 Bull of Zllilmenrlvmzs Elph:-3 Mew: Qlllafc-gin Session 1903-04. RECRIQR, j'o11N ITIENRY, JR., 125 VVest Q4tl1 Street, New York City. Sl T 'Pg Dwight School. BETIRMANV, ISIDOR PIIINEAS, Ellenville, N. Y. C. C. N. Y. C2 yearsj. Brscow, I'I.XRRY BENJAMIN, 709 East 6th Street, New York City. BoNo1f1f, HAROLD, 432 West 29th Street, New York City. Hillhouse High School, New Haven, Conn. C.-x1.mvnr.1., EUGENE VV11'.soN, B.S., Kansas. N E Ng University of Kansas. V CLAASSIEN, CURTIS FRANK, Ph.G., Brooklyn, N. Y. N 23 N 5 New York College of Pharmacy. CRow1c, EIHVIN RAISTBIECK, 733 East 141st Street, New York City, 52 T 'l': C. C. N. Y. DENCTIlfllil.I3, IXRTIIUR l.l:lc1:11'roN, US., llridgeport, Conn. A T: New York Universityg Class Historian C3j. E1's'ri2IN, Al'.I!lEli'l' IXRTIIUII, US., 1837 Madison Avenue, New York City 'I' B K5 New York University, Editor of Vlt5l.lE'F Cgj. GolQr.1.l2R, CH.fxRI.lcs JOHN, 685 East 146111 Street, New York City. 'I' A Eg New York Preparatory School. CQREICNIBERG, Glam, 286 East 2nd Street, New York City. Gymnasinni Kasehan, Austria. I1lvsRz1.1c11, AnR.fx11AM, 149 Spring Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y. Q3 yearsl. I-I1RsC11lu5RG, SAMUIQI., 54 Beacon Street, Newark, N. I. Newark High School. 186 Ho1'r'r, CHARLES Lewis, Tilton, N. H. sl T dwg Tilton High School. I'IUNT, JAMES Pis'r12R, High Bridge, New York. Morris High School, Class Secretary C3j. IQAPLAN, ALEX. PIHLIP, 156 Allen Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y. CI yearj. KAPLAN, BENJAMIN EDWARD., 383 Springfield Avenue, Newark, N. I Newark High School. KEMPF, FREDERICK NIARTIN, Utica, N. Y. dv A Z5 S2 T dl: Utica Free Academy. IQNOWLES, RALPH, Portsmouth, Ohio. A K Eg N E Ng Miami University C2 yearsj. IQORNBLUIII, IGNA'r1Us, Bergen Beach, N. Y. Hebrew Teclmical Institute. Lockis, Louis WARD, Edmeston, N. AY. Sl ll' fl': Colgate Academy. l.voNs, CANFHQLD GicoRc:1z, New Rochelle, N. Y. N 21 N, New Rochelle High School. iVllI.I.lCR, PERCY FARINGTUN, Pepperell, Mass. S2 T fb, Peppercll High School. lVlORGENIlliSSER, HVMAN, BS., 641 5th Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y., '01, Class Secretary fzj. Pis'r1aRs, WAr.il'1zR, Ph.G., Passaic, N. I. Sl T 'l'3 University of Moscow. RABINOWTTZ, DAvm, 74 Division Street, New York City. Classical High School, R. T. RAND, JAY G., Keene, N. Y. A Q A3 Syracuse Prep. School. REICIIJXRD, 0IilI.l,, Tthica, Mich. Michigan High School. 187 'l'.xvr.oR, Rauf, CllARl.I'ZS Enw1N, Alleghany, ,l.'a. ll' B 11 Rinuwarn, JUSEPII, 124 East 25tl1 Street, New York City. Dwight School. Rooms.. Lns'r13R BROOKS, Orange, Mass. N 23 N 3 South Side High School, Rockville Centre, L. Ro'ruM,xN, Sor.oM.oN, 443 Canal Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y. C3 yearsb. Rixviiinr., QlouN WAYLAND, Utica, N. Y. Sl 'Y' ID, Utica Free School. i Scimun, G1ioRc,:1f:, 221 East 45th Street, New York City. Gymnasium Friedbcrg, Germany. Starr, :HARRY WiLLl.xM, 73 Millet Street, New York City. De Witt Clinton High School. ' SIEIIULICR, SHERMAN, 365 Grand Street, New York City. C. C. N. Y. C2 years.j SHARP, JOHN FRANCIS, 307 West 111th Street, New Yor University of Utah, Class President 135. S1'lRo, IQ0llliR'l', 2l2f6 Morris Avenue, Newark, N. J. Newark High School. RUl'l5R'l' Horn, Vienna, Ga. fl' A 235 Emory College, Oxford, Ga. S'rov.xLr,, Gaonois R1f:n.r.1av, South Dorset, Vt. Burr and Burton Seminary, Manchester, Vt. S 'r U A R '11, Rochelle, N. Y Hartford, Conn. iViCYVAI.l.ER BERNARD, HS., New 9 N E5 li' TC N 2 Ng Trinity College, SU'r'ro N, Louis IJARRY, 24 Clinton Street, C. C. N. Y. 'l'ouRn':1'., Mosics YYUACKIM, Asia Minor. International Col lege CSn1yrnaD. 188 T. k City New York City. VANDERHOFF, IRVING MASTEN, B.S., Paterson, N. Sl T 'Pg New York University, Treasurer 133. WINANS, JOSEPI-I CLARK, AB., Ocean Grove, N. A T A 3 Wesleyan College. WREN, RAPHAEL JOHN, Springfield, Ohio. fl' A E g Notre Dame University. WYATT, BERNARD LANGDON, Tilton, N. H. Sl T 'lfg Tilton Seminary. YOUNG, FRANK LE Rov, A.l3., Knoxville, Tenn. dw 1' Ag N E Ng Princeton University. J J. TI-IE COLLEGE POSTMAN. 189 ' fgaziuhz -ll- il-i Gllyiuh Memo: BECKER. Although no surgeon, he does a great deal of cutting BEURMAN. First assistant to bunch. l'3rscoN. Life is but an empty dream. BoNo1f1f. Mature infant. CALUWIQIQL. - An X-ray expert without a squint. CLAASSILN. Judge him not by where he comes from QIlh'ooklynj. Cuow. I never study ibut I grindj. EPSTIQIN. Don't you know, 1've been to Europe! DISNCII 1fnar.n. A self-centered man. ClOICl',I.lER. Dime novels are good for recreation. G1zE1sN1s1QRc:. Sunny jim. H lfzuzr, 1 c 1 I. Not a1l's a beard that covers the chin. Hluscmslzuo. ' A good bluff. 190 HOITT. Cab! Cab! Cab, sir? I'IUNT. A man of many parts: Craclcsman, Harlem 'I1C1'l'Ol', and Diagnostieian ALEX. KAPLAN. Prompter-in-chief. BEN IQAPLAN. I have but one shortcoming-ancl that's my size. KEMPF Sz RAYIIILL. I Silent partners. IQNOWLES. Open locks! I always knock! l1NVith apologies to Bill.j Lx'oNs. Pretty clever, but without breaclth. MILLER. I had typhoid, and it left me nutty. MORGIQNBESSER. Chinese puzzle. PEFERS. I am the real thing over where I live. RAn1Now1'rz. VVhat I clon't know is not worth knowing. REIFF. Woiilcl that Iid weigh another quarter of a pound. RI51C11ARD.' Live and let live. R1NGw.ixLD. ? P ? P ? P ? ? igr Rooms. , There is nothing like a good pose. I practice mine before a mirror. RO'l'HMAN. The calico man. Smut. ' I ought to knowg I worked in a drug store. SEIDLER. A penny for your thoughts-Gloomy Gus. SHARp. A Utah man with modern ideas. SPIRO. Molasses is not in it with me. STOVAL. V Technically called a negrophilc. S'rEwAR'r. "Those fellers up the I-Ieights can't play football like I can." SUTTON. Commissioner of permits for student intercourse with the Profs. TAYLOR. Chesty surgeon. . VANDERHOFF. A man from Paterson! Enough said. Touruisr.. ' Go west until you reach the east again. WINANS. Apart from newspapers and chewing tobacco, there is little else in life WREN. Will never die of worry. YOUNG. Gee! but I am big! 192 7 i cuss OF 1905 - iztumg uf Nineteen uutheeh mth Sue "The student is lo read history a-ehizfely, and not lroszftivelyg to esteem his own life the text, and books the e011z.meuta1'y." History, in the last analysis, is the record of individual men. It is essen- tially biography, and as such has its true value. The greatness and position which one nation holds among others is dependent upon the num- ber of its representative men, and the value of their achievements constitutes the history of that nation. As this is true for nations and states, so is it equally true for universities and classes. The task of the class historian is made easy or difficult, as the case may be, by the abundance or dearth of the material furnished him by the records of his class as a whole and individually. lu this respect the historian of 1906 surely tinds no difficulty. Qathered from all parts of the country, north, south, east and west, the the men of our class are of the sort that will be an acquisition and an honor to the medical profession. The lively interest of every man, not only in hispwork, but in his class and in the institution he hopes some day to call his Alma Mater, testifies to this. There is an activity, a tenacity of purpose and a desire to excel shown by nearly every man that is the secret of our success thus far, and our tri- umph which is to be. A college course, and especially one through a medical school, either "makes or breaks" a man. The work is of a character that requires his closest and con- stant application, necessitating the foregoing of many pleasures, and the process through which the student goes is comparable to the lapidary's grinding of a precious stone, wearing off the rough edges and eliminating the parts in which flaws exist. Not only are 'his habits of life thus formed in a way that later on will be of value to him, but by the intimate Contact in which he is brought with the fellow-members of his class he learns the importance of the relations which should exist between men-the old maxim of "live and let livef' The history of every class as it approaches graduation sho-ws a decrease in numbers. Some are missed, while others-well, perhaps it is better that they sought some other field of activity. The class of 1906 has been no exception to this rule, and in the death of its first president, Mr. J. C. VVood, S.B., has suffered a severe loss. Mr Woocl left the city in poor health early in the summer to return to his home in Aurora, Ind., where, after a long illness, he died. I-le was a man in every respect, a student of 194 superior mentality and ability, and had the esteem and admiration of all his class1nates. Some of our members have shown such ability, not only for things medical, but also in other lines, that one almost questions the judgment of their proceed- ing further in the study of medicine, since their success in other directions is assured. This fact has been well shown at our class meetings, which have been unique for their orderliness and for the knowledge of parliamentary law displayed by some of the men. The legal profession, the Supreme Court bench and the 1-louse ofpRepresentatives are undoubtedly suitering a great loss by these men not bending their energies to the study of law. Cushings Rules of Order have been literally torn to shreds at these meetings, and speeches worthy a Demosthenes have been made. V The thoughtfulness of the class was recently displayed at the last lecture of the eminent Professor Halliburton, of King's College, London, when resolu- tions of appreciation of the clear and masterly way in which the subject had been treated were presented in behalf of the class by ex-Vice-l.'resident F. C. VVurtele. VVhile not criticizing the other classes of the school, it still remains that the class of 1906 was the only one which took this step. We also have the honor of being the first class to have appointed from our ranks student demon- strators of anatomy. Although we are young, our achievements have been many and our hopes are great. Petty dissensions may arise, but every man realizes that 'iunity is strength," and that by concentrated effort the class of 1906 will not only shed glory upon the school, but will be a class whose example future classes will try to emulate. . QI3. P. M. H IiSf0l'I'0IL. .-. Alu ,bf I I -1.-- Y .. ,,, l ll " i K pk . 2 if CHANCELLOR'S HOUSE. 195 Bull nf Zlllnnxlverz Szzurrh 'Qzvw flllzwz Session 1903-O4. ATKINS, RICIIARO 'l'R.xvIs. .HRANNlCR, WILLIAM SIc:IsMUNII. CONIQ, RALIIII SRIQNCIQR. D.xN1IzI.I., Ali'I'IIUli. FAIIQLLA, JOIIN ALIfRIf:Im. T.If:1fIcOwI'I'sI1, HARRY MICIIAEI.. I.IN'I'ON, 'IEIIMONII CAMILLI2. NIACLICIXN, ,IRURIJOIQ PIQRINIQ, JR. MAN U Us I- UNGA RO, LODOVI co. MCMURRAY, GROROIQ TI1OMAs WILLIAM. FINKIE, GI+:ORc:Ic WILLIAM. GALLOWAY, FRIQII M AXWlil.l.. GIEYSICR, lf RAN Ic QI iANsI-:. GII.I.IcsI-IIf:, DANIIQI. PAUL. !"lAR'I', S'l'ANI.lEY DOUOLASS. H IEALEYJ 'FIIUMAS FRANClS. JU'l"l'lE, MAX. ICAICIIIZR, FRANCIS AN'l'IlfJNY, A.l!. KI2vI':s, STANLIQY JAMICS. NIl'I'tIlllEI.l., I.UC'l.XN IRAYARII. NIALJILINS, SAM UIQL l"RIf:IIIcRIc1Ic. M URIIIIV, AR'I'IIUR JOIIN. .RA'l'lll1UN, 1-1IiNRv l:Ul.l.liR. ROTII, JOSIEIIII. IRUSLTIILI, EIINVARD IBARNARII. SIIIQRWOOIJ, M ARUI-:L WIQHLIQY. VVAIIIIAMs, ROI:If:R'I' .l,,lEl.'l'UN, ,I,lI.U. VVILI.IAMs, JAM ISS JERICM IAII, JR. VVUR'I'IcI.If:, FRIf:ImI5RIcfIc JOSIAS. UIERGER, UIQNJAMIN. IKOWLIIV, ROswIcLI. SAMIISON. HRH-WN, CIIIQs'I'I2R R. COIIIQN, ISIQRNARII. QDIAMOND, JOsIcI'II SOLOMON. FIOLIQR, HISNIQV. FRIQIQIJMAN, AI.lllEI?'l' S'l'ANJ.IiY. GANZ, SOLOMON. GOLDIIIQRO, VV I LLIA M I-I EN Rv. GOLDIIORN, LUIJWIO BERNARD. GOI.IJs'I'1zIN, JACOII I'IARRlS. GROcsIIINsIcv, IHERMAN. ICALISH, JACOB. lqRANlZR,, JOsI2P1I. I.IcssI-:R, I.OUIs. I.IswIs, SAMUIQL. LOROIQ, M ARVIN. ' M.xRIII.If:s'I'ONIc, JOsIcI'II SALMON, PILL. WIORRIS, JOsIcI'I1 FRANK. NIVOSKOWITZ, SAM UIEI.. -RAVIIJTJ., JOHN VVAYLAND. ROSliNfI'I1Al'., JULIUS NIORDOCIIAI. ROsI2NwI2IO, SAMUIQL. STIEIN, EMII.. TAYLOR, ROY. 'l'I2PI.I'I'z, IsAIJOR. VVALCO'l"l', NIORGAN, PILB. VVALKIER, CIIARLIQS WITIEIELER, B.S. -1 WIQOMANN, MAX. NOTE.-These names are arranged, by request, in such a manner as to give first nlcntiou to those who contributed to the support Of 'PHE VlCJI.l21'.-T116 liditor. I 96 CLASS OF 1906 President, . V1'ce-Prcsidcuf, Sccrcmry, . T1'cas1z1'er, SG'?'g'C'UIliS-112'-A1'7IlS, Historian, QU.:-fc,-aaa uf ISU? ilfrzz-lgmanx 7Qzw: .1 - il- Qibffizms,-si I-IARR1soN 1WAR'l'IN VVALLACI. WAL'r1su L1zs'r1su LYON. C111ss'r1s1z W1N1f11zr.D Coma. DANIIEL S'1'1awAR'r MACNAB. ARTHUR AVERY. VVILLIAM LEWIS SUESIIOLTZ. EMANUIQL IDJXVID F1zusuMfxN. 198 CLASS OF 1907 iztuwsy, uf imeteeu uuhozeh arch Semen the class, l take up mv pen to wllte the history of o, but lt is not without some reluctance-due, no doubt, to our strict unpretentious- ness-that I venture to chronicle the doings of this 'tband of sturdy and intelligent youths who have surpassed all others in the glory of their achieve- ments." Short as our history may be, it has nevertheless demonstrated the fact that we are exponents of the strenuous life. Of our a1'1'ival little need be said, like any other accident, it simply happened--one hundred and hfty--a significant number of bearded and beardless youths made their way to our portals, deter- mined to begin the study of the healer's art. XfVe tried in vain to decipher the hierog'lyphies on the schedule, but we were soon initiated into its mysteries and all was well. We were launched, quickly adapting ourselves to our new environment and disregarding' philosophically the condescending allusions to us by the upperclass- men--who, it may safely be assumed, sprang' full-grown from the head of Jove, like Minerva of old. Our excessive timidity was soon replaced by bold, and at times obtrusive, self-assertion. As evidence of our superiority to those who have gone before, I need only N accordance with the time-honored custom of recording the history of ,,, ., .'.'., -,. xi., 1 ", X. mention the giant strides so many of us have made in the study of chemistry and our versatility as a class. XVC excel in every line of eH'ort, be it physical, mental, or even musical. Our men have earned for themstlves enviable positions in the field of athletics, and in the world of ideas they reign supreme. They have de- monstrated their insatiable desire for knowledge and a truly scientific frame of mind by punctual attendance at all conferences and clinics. Our men were more than passive listeners, too. They certainly carried away more than those more immediately interested. And so we have plodded on. While we have not been umnindful of the truth of the maxim that a sound mind should co-exist with a sound body and have given evidence, in more or less comniendable fashion, of our college spirit, we have not neglected to do our share of the work allotted to the edificatiou of both ourselves and our instructors. Therefore are we hopeful, confident that ,O7 will not fail to add its Aescu- lapius to the long list of distinguished graduates of our Alma Mater. E. D. J., Historian. zoo Rall nf Bflnurhzrz -4.11- -.41-1 3lJivzt-'Qzewc Qlllewisf- AMEV, JESSE WILLIS. ANDERTON, GEORGE AI.13EIl'1'. AVERY, .ARTI-IUR. BARNES, HAROLD LUDLOW. BENNETT, GEORGE MILTON. BIER, JOSEPH. BLACKBURNE, GEORGE. BOBROVV, NIORRIS. BUGBEE, ARTHUR SHARP. CLEVELAND, HAROLD FISIIER. COGAN, LHTENRY. COT-IEN, JOSEIIII BERNARD. COLE, CHESTER VVINEIELD. CONSTANTINE, JOSEIIII EUGEN COONEY, JOIIN DENNIS. JDLUGASCH, LOUIS. ECKERT, ISIDOR. ENGLISH, LEO FRANCIS. E'l"l'lC1i, THARRY BLAINE. FE'1"l'ES, DAVID. FRIEDMAN, EMANUEI. DAVID, GOTTLIEII, CHARLES. ZHAGAN, CORNIELIUS EDWARD. LHAUPT, VVILLIAM ICARL. HEALEV, ALIIERT NJICIIAEL' E. Session Bb. HIEIQBIENIZIQ, EUGENE GAREIELD. HIGGINS, THOMAS VINCENT. JUSTER, EMANUEL NIITCIIELL. KNAUER, GEORGE. .ABRAMOWITZ, ELIAS WILLIAM ACICERBTANN, EDWARD PH. G. ALRERIN, JOSEPH ISRAEL. BASCH, GABRIEL MORTIMER. I 903-O4. MACNAII, LDANIEL STEWART. 1X'l'AR'1'OCCI, LEONE. LIIENCKEN, :HARRY PIIILIII. NIEVERSBURG, LHARRY. NIONORY, OCTAVE VICTOR, J NELSON, CORTEZ. OBERI.E, XVILLTAM IXLOYSIUS. O'CONNET.I., EDWARD. PLACE, EDWIN CLIFFORD. POTTS, GEORGE VVALTER. gQUI"I"l'NER, SAMUEL SANDY. RAMIREZV, JOSEIIII LEDCADIO. RICTICIEIQI, CIIARLES LIENRY. ROIIERTS, W'ILLIAM ALIIERT. IQOBINSON, IWOSE. SGI-IEEIIL, VVAL'l'liR HAROLD. SIMMONS, AI.IIER'I' VANDER VEER SINGER, EMANUEL. STEINRE, FRANK. S'l'0I.0FF, ISAAC. VON VVEDELL, CURT O'l"l'l7, JR. NVALLACE, HARRISON MARTIN. VVALSI1, ROIIERT EMMET. WECHSLER, DAVID. VVILLIS, JOIIN, JR. WOLK, NIELVIN. VVOOD, ALFRED EDWIN. VVVGKOEE, .JOHN HIENIQV, -JR. ZUCIQERMAN, LOUIS LIERMAN. R . BERNSTEIN, SIDNEY. BLUMIIERG, LOUIS SIMON. BROWN., DAVID MAURICE. BURGTORF, ADOLPH FRANCIS. 201 BURNS, JOSEPH WALTER. CORN, DAVID. DEGENRING, GUSTAV. DIAZ, RICARDO, A.B., B.S. DUNPI-IY, I'IENRY AMBROSE. FALKNER, LEWIS WILLIAM. FARRELL, EDWARD VINCENT. FINKELSTEIN, ABRAI'IAM. FISCHER, PETER. FREUDEZNFALI., BENJAMIN. FROEHLICII, EUGENE. GERINGER, DAVID. GERZOG, BENNETT GEORGE. GOLDBERGER, MORRIS FRANK. GRAEF, HERLIAN, LL.B. GROSS, BENJAMIN. HSAZELTINE, WILLIAM OTTIWELL. HEBBARD, FREDERIC GRAY. 1-IERRES, I'IENR.Y. I-IERBIG, FRANK JULIUS. HILDEBRANT, VVILLIAM LAMBERT. JACKSON, HOLMES CONDIT, PII.D. KLAIIN, ISIDOR NATIIAN. TQAHN, ROBERT. ICAUFMAN, HARRY. ICOEMPBL, ROBERT AUGUST. KOSAIC, FREDERICK. ICRUSKAT., ISAAC DAVID. LANCER, JOHN JOSEPH. LAWS, HARRY JOIIN. LIEIIRICH, WILLIAM. LICIITMAN, SAMUEL. T,.II'PMAN, MAURICFD JOSEIIII, A.B. LOUX, :HENRY ANTON. LYON, WALTER LESTER, A.B. MACCORMAC, PAUL. NIASLON, MORRIS. MATZ, PI-IILIP BENJAMIN. MCCARTIIY, JOSEIII-I FELIX. NAIDIS, BENJAMIN. NEUMAN, HARRY AARON. NIEWMAN, DAVID PHILIP. PINDAR, WILLIAM ALOYSIUS. PLATT, DAVID PI-IILIP. POLANER, GEORGE. PRAGER, BERT ASIIMUN. PROGEBIN, ABR.NI-IAM. ROSCOE, GEORGE AUSTIN. SAIIEIR, ISRAEL JACOB. SAEIER, ISIDOR. SAVINE, RICHARD. SCI-IMITT, ALEXANDER ZHUNTER. SCI-IWARTZ, FRANK JACOB. SI-IANN, IHERMAN. SIINAUR, LEOPOLD HOFFMAN. SICITERMAN, HARRY. SILVERMAN, EDMUND GEORGE. SITTLER, GEORGE. SMYTI-I, IXRTIIUR PETER. STEELE, ZHAROLD JOSEPII GEORGE. STERN, PIORACIS ISRAEL. STEURER, CIIARLES AUGUSTUS. STRAUSS, NLAX. SUESIIOLTZ, WILLIAM LEWIS. SULLIVAN, JOSEPH. SWEITZER, SAMUEL DONALD. TIZNOPYR, 'TOSEPI-I. TONERO, LOUIS VINCENT. TUPI-ER, PERRY CASWEI.L. UNGER, BENJAMIN. LTNGFIRLETDER, ABRAIIAM EDWARD. VAN AUKENV, :HARRY CI-IADWICK, JR. VAN WINRLE, HIOWARD LULL. WECIISLER, ISRAEL. WISE, ALIIRED NIAXIMILIAN. WULIIAIIRT, WILLIAM GUTTMAN. YOIQIC, HARIIY AUC2fIS'FINE. ZEIINDER, AN'FIIONY CIIARLES. NOTE.-SCC remark C0l'lCCl'llil1g Zll'l'2lDQ'Cl11Cl'lt Of names unclcr the Second Year Class 202 1 Qbriuhz nu the mais DR. CARLv1.1s. "What's the treatment of pleurisy? BECKER. "Sprinkle with iodoform." DR. CARLYLE. i "What kind of a bath would you give in typhoid P" BER1-IMAN. "A collapsible bathf, PROP. F L1NT fexplaining a easej. "I don't kno-W why she came to me, she had no money." PROF. COE. "Cysts 1'11ZIy be of any size, as small as a cherry or a small peachg again, others may be as large as a good sized peach, small or large orange, or grape nut, and if they WC1'C allowed to grow, would crowd the patient out of existence by getting to the size of a big watermelonf' DR. CARLYLE Qthinking of typhoidj. "Alcohol is a waterborn disease." DR. BROWN. "We won't pay any attention to Dr. I.eFevre's lectures." DR. CARLYLE. "Does typhus fever always last two weeks? SHAUB Ccorneredj. "No, the patient may die before." PROF. Com. "To be a successful gynecologist one must have an aseptic conscience." DR. MURRAY. l "How do you find the physiological heat value of a food? l..isss1zR. "Well, you first put a man under a bell-jar--- ' DR. Lusk. "One loses heat as work in going up a mountain. It can be all regained by falling off." PROF. NIANDICL Qtapping his brain casej. "lt's a poor mechanism, gentlemeng a poor mechanism." DR. JANEWAY. "Will a defective valve leak when it is closed or open ?', WILLIAMS. "When it is open, of course." H U H 205 DR. PRENTISS. "I hear someone shaking his head." DR. I-IALLIBURTON. "The specific gravity of a female brain is less than that of a hunlan brain." DR. MURNEY. "lf Broccafs center in the left cercbrunm were affected, a man could not talk." WILLIAMS Qin a tobacco-chewing trancej. "He could if he was right-handed." DR. PR1:N'r1ss. ' "Wl1at is the size of the smallest passage in the lung?" MURPHY. V "The size of a goose-quill." 206 ' + ' HE . . . 4- Ersmm- ., . ARY + CH LH 1. J. Ccwrxis, M.IJ., D.V.S. Sczrctaxrg uf the Snzlpanl. Ebztiug Zmrsanu tif 3lb:tm:inw:g SZIILTLTL H. D. GILL, D.V.S. Hlllfehiwcl. Snrzietg nf ibm Hurle- Eimericaxm 3H:ete1ci1m1:g Qlnllege I-IIS organization was instituted October 6th, 1882, and is a students' association, composed of members of the Senior, Junior and Freshman classesj Its officers consist of a president Qeleeted from the college facultyj, a vice-president, secretary, treasurer, librarian, and sergeant- at-arms, who are members of the Senior class. Its meetings occur once a week during the college session. Its object is the discussion of the various problems pertaining to veterinary medicine and surgery. Each member is required to read and defend at least one paper pertaining to veterinary science, the dis- cussion of which is taken up by any of the members present, thus bringing out all phases of the subject under consideration. The debate is usually of a practical character and many points are brought out, the sum total of which enlarges the knowledge of each member, thus the meetings become a powerful adjunct to the curriculum of the college, and upon those of the graduating class who read and successfully defend an original paper the society confers a certificate of I-Ionorary Fellowship. flhfficzrcn nf the Eilmtmevizzmat Zfletfevintawvgg Hlchizul Srnzietg Em: THUG President, . PROF. I-I. D. I'IANSON. Vice-Presiclcnt, IIARRY TICIEIIURST. Secretary, . RICHARD I-I. K1NGs'1'oN. T1'c'aSu1'c'1', CHARLES S. Tno1x1rsoN. Librafficm, . . GEORGE LOUGHLIN. Sergeant-at-Arms, CI-IARLES DORGELOGH. 209 mall nf Zllienarlaxevz- ni tlyz Zllllnehinrul. Suzizig uf 112111 'mnxl 3Knu:o:i::w1 3H1et1z1:i1ufn:g CL'3uLl.ege CRAWFORD, JAMES E., DURNER, EDWARD A., . DETTNER, FREDERICK C., . IDROGE, FREDERICK J., . DORGELOGH, CHARLES, FERSTER, ANDREW J., . GILLISPIE, JOHN F., KINGSTON, RLCHARD H., .KNAPP AI,BER'F C., LOUGHLIN, GEORGE, . NIAGEE, EDWARD J., IQODBINS, EDWARD J., ROGERS, CHARLES W., 'l'uoMPsoN, C11 ARLES S., 'l'rCE1IURs'l?, H ARRY, ANDREWS, VVLLLIAM VV., BROCK, RAI.I'I'I CJ., B.'XRRE'lf'l', CHARLES W., IDAVTS, ROIIIERT H., DOLLARD, EDWARD J., . DUEEIN, VVILLIAM A., Hu'rC1er1Ns, JAMES I-I., I'IAYliS, THOMAS F., I'llCNRY, MICIAIAEI. F., . LAMENSDORF, CIIARLIES, MCINERNIEY, JOSEPIT, . IWCGINN, EDWARD F., PENNELL, BENJAMIN N., . VAIL, VVALLACE F., VVINTER, HOWARD, Far Rockaway, L. I. Prnceton, N. J. Riverhead, L. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City. Brooklyn, N. Y. Allston, Mass. U1'lLigC1JO1't, Conn. 1 Brooklyn, N. Y Brooklyn, N. Y. Bay Shore, L. T. Briclgeliampton, L. I. Newark, N. J. Heathfield, Sussex, England Charlottesville, Va. YVZ'LtC1'tOXN1'I, Mass. lD'atersOn, N. J. Norwalk, Conn. ' Far Rockaway, I.. I. New York City, Abington, Conn. New York City. Westlmoro, Mass. New York City. Brooklyn, N. Y. Inwood, L. I. New London, Conn. Yorktown Heights, N. Y. Red Bank, N. 210 Qflewz uf IHU4 President, . Vice-Prcszfdcnt, Secretary, T7'RCISIl1'Cl', Q JAMES E. CRAWFORD. EDWARD A. BIKINI lNGIIAlVl FREDERICK C. DIE'l"I'N ER. CHARLES DORGELOGH. FREDERICK J. DRDGE. EDWARD A. DURNER. ANDREW I. FERSTER. VVESLEY M. GORE QV.S.j. JOHN F. GILLISPIE. .111- iii- Sznino: 'Qeaxv X ilfiull uf qR.A.3. I Qbffizmw .ANDREW J. FERSTER. CHARLES DORGELOGU. RICHARD H. KINGSTON. amiltliikltiili TQICTTARD H. K1NGS'roN. Al','l!lil2'1' C. IQNAPP. EDWARD J. NIZAGICE QV.S.j. fXL13l5R'l' F. NIOUNT QD.V.S.j EDMUND J. RoDu1NS. CHARLES W. ROGIERS. ALVIN SHA'r'rUcK. HARRY TICEHURST. CHARLES S. THOMPSON. VVILLIAM VV. YARD QD.V.S.j. 211 -IM!-f 'Z' ' CLASS OF 1904 Qlflazz uf ISU 1.1-1- ii-1 mnuirtra: 'Qcafns - Yy Psrf' .xfgzv fl' N E95 U .Q .194 ..-..... 0 5 Gbffizevsr- President, . IQALPH O. BROCK. ViCE-P1'6SiliC7'1f,. . CHARLES VV. BARRETT. Scc1'cta1'y, . VVALLACE F. V AIL. aLE96l2DlIfilTl3 Qgrsnunrittez NVILUAM W. ANIJREWS. JAMES VVILLIAM W. ANIJIQIEWS. RALPH O. BROCK. CHARLES VV. BARRE'r'r. ROBERT H. DAVIS. EDWARD J. DOLLARD. VVILLIAM A. DUFIVIN. HENRY J. GLENNON. WVILLIAM F. GROSS. EDWARD F. NICGINN. Wall nf iiflezarhmzvf- HOWARD 2 THOMAS F. HAYES. MICHAEL F. I'IENRY. JAMES H. I'IUTCI'IINS. CHARLES LAMENSDORF. EDWARD F. MCGINN. JOSEPH NICINERNEY. BENJAMIN N. PENNELI VVALLACE F. VAIIE. W'1N'rER. I3 H. FIUICIIINS wg2f?v'Fwsf'f -Fmgiiiffx 3335 ,iff 5 -we CLASS OF IQO5 J "Q-fifljf, ff CLASS OF IQO6 I wzultgr fgexuhz DR. LIAUTARD. DR DR. DR. DR. DR. D R DR LII! DR DR DR DR DR DR. Bill Bailey, won't you please come home? In lirance it is time you ceased to roam If or the students are losing knowledge For the lack of a hustler at the college Colvrizs. Our genial friend will give you Anatomv fl om end to end ROIJERTSON. What student will not feel proud that he sat under lns gloiious voice? Blau.. Gives medical secrets from live to six, If the students don't know them, they ll be in a li of a fix GILL. - Do you see the point? IQYDER. I told you, I also told you, I tell you again SELLMAN. Greater men than I have lived, but it isnt proven I'IUI2LSON. Still waters flow deep. IIANSON. Buy my book and study it. VAN MATER. Truly, we have learned from thee more than ophthalmology LisiG11'1'oN. It takes three C32 years to learn this in the shop but you get it here in six f6j months. ELLIS. He is so slow, how he gets through with his subject we never know CRONK. Many graduates have thanked me for points received at my lectures DIEGI-IUE. VVho watered my milk? STEIN. VV'e all try, but few get by. 21 DR. JACKSON. His bosom friends Say he has to tie E1 string aroiuucl his head SO as tO know l1Ow far up to wash his face. DR. MANDEL. The man that never clrinks milk. DR. BROOKS. He is a "papa" now. DR. DUNHAM. He is :L little slow, but he is all right. JOHN BROOKS. Member Of the Faculty, ex-oflicio. THE AIQCADIA OF SPRING. 'I' I I, li lCI'1I..X N IJ OU W I N 'l'1iR. 2I7 Busrlau CRAWFORD. "The Butter-In." BIRMINGHAM. fgaziuhs .ii- lil 3Eletm:irm1:g Szl7L1i:1l. I know my Physiology. GOLD-Locks DETTNIER. Our female colleague. CHARLUL DOREI.OCI-I. The coming Finlay Dun. DROGE, "T IIE OPEIl.N'fOR.,' Tie a string around it and cut it out. RED DURNER. Let's go to the Dewey. FERSTER. The Captain of the Ship. Gow. Double of Bob Fitz. GILLISPIE. The man who talks too much. . KNAPP. How do you like this suit? Por. Eating is the secret of my drinking capacity. MAGE12. That's quackery. Doc. MOUNT. Wliat kind of a tail do you want? ROBBINS. I always back my opinion with money. ROGERS. Absent member. SIIATTUCK. Truly. TICEHURST, THE LADY-KILLER. She's a nice one. 218 Mo'r1A1E1z T HOMPSON. "Official Taster of Cough Medicine." PEE WEE YARD. Any man who does not use tobacco is out of his head. ICINGSTON. Dr. Lellman: "Good-bye, Mr. Kingstonf' "I can't sir. I've got to catch a train, but--Pl' HONEY. Making a noise is his greatest joy. BEAU. . And still the wonder grew ' That one small head could carry all he knew. SHARKEY. i The man from the city of floods and tires. DAVIS. Maybe I ain't no scholar, but look at my moustache, the only one in the class 1 Ton SLONE. . He is little, but he is loud. CURLEY. If silence is virtue, he must be pretty good. POP. Use Omega Oil for rheumatism and gout. THE BARON. If dirt was trumps, what a hand he'd hold! HAYES. Successor to Dr. Leighton? MIKE. You can tell at a glance that he dOesn't come from Ireland. BUFFALO BILL. A wise guy, with "the smile that won't come off." FAR ROCKAWAY MACK. T oo heavy for light work, too light for heavy work. HAPPY. ' There's nothing but money can cure me, and rid me of all 1ny pain. BEN. "Oh, please go 'way and let me sleepin IKY WITKEN. Why should I do it? I 219 Du. KA1rNs'rAM. Well, he dropped. S1 BURGESS. I'm working for the gOVC1'llIl1Cllt now. "NU'rM1sG" I-IEAT1-I. Mr. Butt-In. DUFF BRAND. Our pugilistic p1'csidc11t. CYCLONIQ O'CoNN12LL. The bone juggler. "WILL1l2" RTJIIRER. Bedelia is looking for him. I-IouoK1f:N I-IARLOFF. He woulchft wait for dilmcr. BUSTER POWERS. The spotless kid. Elezfx FIslzr.12Y. The pretty boy. HV1oL1z'r" DoUG1f1zx:'1'Y. Hc's broken clown. Slswcu BALDWIN. Is he on the water wagon now? Q IIEFORIS Tllli G A Ml 220 'SCHOOL OPI ICOMMERCEI I. S. JOHNSON. A.Il. Sezvctzlug uf tip: Szlyuul lifleuu uf Sr:l7r:u:rL uf Q51:f1u1'nm:zrc U. R. M UZZY. Qllusz nf IIHUZ1 Cf!fl7A'S Cnlmx' Yale Iiluc. Sis! boom! Sh! WIIIUP Nzlughly-I'ou1'! N. Y. L'. C-C D-M -N -IC-R-Lf-Ii I Nant-four I Nant-four I Qbfiii me 15:5 l'1'v.vidv11l', . . limxtxmu ,-X. Ihuux. I'l'vv-l'1'v.v1'rlv11I' ,.... C11.xm.lcs DI. If.x1:l.xx. fl'ft'l'lI1'j' C'l1.vlnu'1'rl11 aim' ffI'.Vl'UI'l'tIll, . . Qlulm II. SNOW. C fItIlIL't'H0l' of ilu' li.vv!n'q11v1', . RUIIICWI' Slf:.x1.Y. 431.111 uf lI1IImuL1cv:a Iilcl,l.m:4: Iillumslfivl-3, f!lEUIIiiI'I IJUNIIMQ, IQm:1f:u'r Slc.x1.v I mvmus A. Illurm, C11.xm.1f:s DI. I".xI:l.xx, I'14:'rlcl: bl. Sums Iu11N I". IIYRNIQ, JXIINIJLID Lf. I-I.xNs1f:N, JIOIIN I1.SNmx 11.xlu.1-:s C. CARSQN, W1l.l.1.xm IT. LAUN, IJ. ID. 'I'lc1:lIUNl II. I.. C.x1:1-14:N'1'14:1:, R.XI,I'Il Ii,wMoNlm, x'VII.I.I,XM sl. Tm All x I N. C.x1w1':N'l'1clz, I.m'n S. RICIIICR, IJ.xx'm XV. WR Amin!!-3 W. IJIINIIAM, X'V.XI,'I'IiR S.x'1'mv, 223 - H izstneig nf irceteeu urchmeh arch Blum: W hal we were, are and ever will be. E position of the Senior Historian is peculiarly unique and responsible, inasmuch as he is called upon to recount for the last time, and with no chance to amend, the glorious achievements of his class. Thus the history cannot be an exaggerated conglomeration of fictitious ideas drained from numerous billboards and dime novels, as is so often the case with undergraduate classes, but must be a true and accurate account of the events which have taken place during the epoch of college life. Since the eventful September day when first the class was incubated in these illustrious "Halls of Learning" many have been the achievements of Nineteen Four. '.i'l1P1'C was tumult in the air that night, and rumors were afloat that some- thing unusual was to happen ! A chosen few were to be given advanced standing, and twenty were elected by the ever-indulgent faculty. A class organization was accordingly perfected, and class and college spirit aroused among the members. The "Freshie" year was thus clipped and the more arduous duties of upper- classmen were immediately undertaken, and with success. When culytlling was to be done, Nineteen Four was at the front, ever keeping in mind the motto, "Perstare et fl-'raestare," and striving to relieet credit on her Alma Mat-er. lt is unnecessary to recount the numerous class successes-intellectual Cox- ams.j lUniversity Trianglej, parliamentary fmeetingsj, social' Cparties, ban- quets and club affairsj-which completely took up the year and caused it to pass very rapidly. Autumn again found the same "steadfast bunchi' ready for business, but sick- ness and Satan had been at work and had reduced the ranks one-half. A few survived, and though seriously handicapped because of their small numbers, 1'elied on quality rather than on quantity to maintain their enviable reputation. A new and unforeseen danger suddenly loomed before these Seniors in the form of Nineteen Five. NVhere has that name been heard before? Oh, yes! That was the class that had an animal class dinner, and being the only one that ever held an annual class dinner, was thereafter authority on et'erytlli1lg "touch- ing on and appertaining to" annual dinners, from the care of the the teeth to the "roasting of the roasts." Howerfer, credit is due Nineteen Five for the inception of the animal dinner idea, and congratulations are sincerely extended for the 224 fr excellent way in which this idea has been carried out. Thanks are hereby given for the marked f?j consideration shown Nineteen Four, and may she prove worthy of the honor thus thrust upon her! The Senior class is unusual in that it takes to heart the triumphs of dear old N. Y. U. and follows her victories with pride. 4 The class was represented in the Varsity dual track meets and on the Uni- versity Triangle staff. It may justly be said that Nineteen Four was the first class to bring the School of Commerce in close touch with the college men at the Heights. In base-ball the nucleus of the team was formed, a manager chosen, etc., and here again the class was at the front! Most of the members are steering for the financial end of "the deal", are even contemplating the endorsement of free silver, hoping to get inside on the "drop," "Insomnia" is the watchword, and the 12 P. M.. Club is very popular. To understand fully the personality of the class, :the reader may refer to the individual records given on the following page. The class has closely followed the teachings of the Profs and learned from their failings, and now is moulding into shape to the satisfaction of all but Nine- teen Five-for reasons easily understood. The time has come for parting. The last act is over and the curtain is about to fall. The class is to enter upon new and untried fields. May she go forward with a firm step, and with confidence gained from her happy and profitable sojourn in dear old N. Y. U. As a parting thought she would leave the following lines: Stop, Freshman, stop! As you are now So once were we. As we are now So you will be: just hustle quick And get bus-ee-ee! J, B, S, No'rE.-Unassisted by "Nant-live" ! !! A WINTER SUNSET. 225 'Awe titre iggl'gt" limniz "Bkookl.vN"' BRIUN came from Boys' I-Iigh, but is not as dead as most who come from the tall grass. ln fact, he is of the opposite tendency, being full of mush and prune juice, and having plenty of "Pop's" capital to lead his mates into many "such a headaches." He claimed not to be matrimonially inclined, but tbat's a blind of his to steer the boys oft, as we know that there is something doing in 1-larlem, particularly around-well, we won't give you away, Eddie, dear: but when a certain event happens, we'll be there. Eddie's pretty face is full of sunshine at exam. time. We wonder why? His ambition is to run Wall Street, but as we know that his object is not to accumulate the "filthy lucre," but to give his mates a good time, we wish him quick success in such a philanthropic enterprise. He plays ball- also the I2 P. M. Club. "YoN" FlmNt'Is BYRNE hails from De La Salle. At an early age "Yon" was kicked by a mule and kissed hy a jackass, and from those two incidents he developed such peculiar characteristics as to be a source of innocent amusetnent to those with whom he comes in contact. His jackass experience makes him a holy terror at a mistle-toe party. We have repeatedly warned "Yon" of the danger of too free exchange of germs, but he claims to have a scientific method of his own whereby those little imps fthe germs, not the girls! get it in the neck every time. "Yon" has wonderful dreams, and when he awakens from his trance, the class is startled by the crash of falling masonry. Was manager and played on Com. baseball team, also member of I2 P. M. Club. Antenna "W1NsoM1c" IJUNHAM is not half as conceited as his photo shows. He hails from Syracuse University, where he tried to paint the janitor red, and the lfire Department turned our poor "VVinsomc" into au icycle. Disgusted, he came to N. Y. U.. and he has been our "Winsome" ever since. He is desirous of being engaged, and once put an ad, in McFacldeu's book, but re- ceived no dates. He has black hair, violet eyes, cold feet, a warm heart, with room for one more, and is bow-legged. He has never been kissed, but as this is leap year. and as he has plucked up courage enough to go around with "Yon," we have great hopes for him. Member I2 P. M. Club. CIIARLIES "'I'oM ANI! Jiaiutv" FAIIIAN wandered in from some- where after being born under Jupiter morning star in the con- stellation Sagittarius sometime after the Chicago fire. He was great before N. Y. U. made him greater. He has been principal of various High Schools throughout the State at diHercnt times. Init he achieved his fame as past-master of the art of self-defense in the Asbury Park School of Scientific Training. "'I'om and Jerry" deserves thanks for the way that he followed up the Com- merce B. B. Team on its travels, and was alwavs ready to give the team advice. He is a great tourist, having made the trip to Coney three times in one season. His ancestry dates back to the old Roman Czesars, and the descent has been very slight. Member of I2 P. Nl. Club. 226 WILLIAM HlfERDlEH LAWN conceived the idea in his Junior year that he was possessed of a Dockstader intellect, and since that unfortunate conception the school is looking forward anxiously for June. "Fcrdie'y is also gifted with a fierce appetite, often enjoying a stuffed stocking with holly to give it a holiday flavor. Generally eats up the decorations, mistaking them for a new dish. When they see him coming, the prices go up, and when alas! it's all over, the curtains are drawn. He hails from ireland Ccame in on a soap-boxl, and whenever he hears the "Wearing of the Green" he thinks he going back to l1'eland. Bids good-bye to everybody. Member I2 P. M. Club. JOHN f'Doc:' SNOW hails from above to stay. He once tried to cut ice, but times and ice getting harder, he is now giving Com- missioner Woodbury considerable anxiety. He has run in dual meets at the Heights and was always first after the winner. He has been known to do a half hour in twenty minutes, but is steadily improving. As our associate editor of the U1Il'Tlt7l'X1'fjl Triaiwlc, he ran things to suit himself, but as C. A. Sz F. was well repre- sented, there were no thmnbs turned down. He contemplated a tour of the world, but only saw a few of the larger cities, includ- ing Hoboken. He maintained his reputation on the Commerce baseball team, for- "l-le's great on the throw and he's great on the catch, At batting, he simply outbats the whole batch: He's great on the foul, and he never does like 'l'o be left on home plate or to put ont a match." Member of I2 P. M. Club. Romcizi' HSUNNV JIM" SEALY Cpedigree, undeterminablej is certainly a peach on athletics. He was "Jim Dumps" in his Fresh- man year, but "Doc', recommended a thorough course in "Force'l and "Jim Dumps" became our "Sunny Jim." He was known as the Human Telescope, but visitors saw so many new stars when they looked through him that there is "nothindoin" now. He hopes to earn some money during the summer by going over Niagara Falls in a barrel, but that won't prevent the State Market from falling, even though the water supply is threatened. As a writer of deep fiction he is unpardonable, but his genial ways and roving spirits make up, and he is withal a jolly good fellow. Just look at his face! He plays ball and belongs to the I2 P. M. -Club. WALTEIQ "BUG" Sivrow Fmsiso is a "know-world," cast-iron youth who hails from the warlike city of 'l'okio, Japan. This Asiatic youngster galloped through the Chinese May party as a pen-wiper, and was rewarded with Pooh-Bah's position as finan- cial manager of Nanki-Poo's "Minstrel l.'l 'l'iring of that job, he set out to roam on his own hook as a "ham-fatter," but failed to make good. ,Claims that his ancestors lived in the time of Adam. Rather bold assumption! Wonder what Adam would say! Hopes to found a colony for all descendants somewhere in jersey. Member I2 P. M. Club. 227 Qllazs Auf IHU H fiuniuz lilxwus Qlbffiverza P resid cnt, . PWCC-P'l'CSidC7'LlL, .S'cvI'eItaI'y, . 7'1'CrI.I'1n'cI', . . SUIQQCKIIIf-tif-KIVIIIS, . Wall NIX'l'IIANTEI, AAIQONSON, NIAURICIC fXNGI.AND, GEORGE 1-.l'IS'l'lCR BERGISN, JOSEIIII THOMAS BYRNE, IRVING LINWOOD CAMP, VVILLIAM ALFRED CAIvIPIsEI.L, ISRAEL CIIAROSII, I'IERBERT CONGIJON CLARK, JOIIN HOWARD IDELAMATIER, AROIIERT STUART IDOUGLAS, DANIEL VINCENT DUFE, JtJSlCI.'ll DHICNRY FRVI'5Cl'lT, R. ITTIDISRSUKIS FUJ1TA, CIIARLES JOSEPIII GOI.DS'l'ElN, GUSTAVIE ADOLPII' I-IANDTE, EDWARD FOSTER JANES, ROIIERT STUART DOUGLAS. GEORGE LIESTIER BERGEN. EDVVARD FOSTER JONES. N.fX'I'II1XN LANE, JR. WI I.I.IAIvI OUSRV TRIEMAINE. uf lBVl1zn1laz1:H HOWARII MCN4NX'R JEFFERSON, ROIIERT GARDNER JEFFREY, MISS FRANCES MACOALENE :KELEGHAN NJX'I'I1fXN LANE, JR., FREOERIC RANNEY LEACH, T IIOMAS VVATSON MASTERS, JESSE MCCONNELL, ARTIIUR PAUL BIIONK, VVALTIQR E. NEWCOMII, FREDERICK B. PARSONS, MORRIS SIDNEY IQACFIMIL, TIIOMAS DANIEL RICIIAROSON, ISIION RENEDICT SCOTT, VVILLIAM OUSRV TREMAIINE, JACQUES WEINITERGER, ' I'IER1lERT NICIQEEITAN WRIGHT, 228 iztumg uf Nineteen xmhazeh amh Efirne UR entry into the School of Accounts and Finance was just like that of v , all other Freshmen. WVe cameg we sawg we have yet to conquer. t Two events in the first year have not been recorded in the Violet, so I will call them to your attention. The first and greatest in importance was the Class Dinner held during our Freshmen year at Hotel St. Denis. W-e feel a little like crowing over this affair. It was the first banquet in which the Faculty were fully represented. We were also honored with the presence of and speeches from some of the city's prominent men. This was the first time that the school came in direct contact with' Dean Johnson, and we feel that we know him now: We were as a class and as individuals brought into closer touch and sympathy with the Faculty. The second great event is one of which I must pass no opinion. I will simply relate facts. A good deal of friendly contention was indulged in by the Seniors and the Class of Naughty-Five during the first year. One night the Seniors had a meeting in the library, and during recess some schemer of the 'o5's procured a board and some rope and, assisted by willing hands, securely tied the door from the outside. A few played the trickg but all chuckled throughout the next lecture hour. We gathered round the door after the lecture to watch the attempts to get out--but "the best-laid plans of mice and men gang aft agleef' After two or three futile attempts to open the door a quiet genius came forward from HDADDYJS FINANCE. 229 among' the imprisoned Seniors and quickly removed a couple of insignificant- loolfing' bolts and the door swung' open. To lxe sure, the wrong' way, but it afffoi-tial an exit, to the chagrin of the tricksters. Thus ended the second event. The third occurred in the second year, the great junior year. VVe enjoyed our banquet held in the first year so mnch that we made up our minds to have a grand affair during' our junior year. The Seniors, lfreslnnen, Alumni and Dean johnson united with us, and who will ever'1'orget the night of February 6th at Hotel Vendome? The viands for the satisfying of the animal man we1'e carefully prepared, tastily served, and enjoyed as only students can enjoy a feast. fllitto for the l"aenlty.j ',l'he food for thought followed. Our guests ol' honor included Hon. Lyman Gage, Mr. james Stillman, l-'resident of the National City llank, and Messrs. Robert CQ. Ogden, lsaae N. Seligman, li. VV. Sells, George Haven .l'utnam, Horace 'VVhite and james tl-. Cannon. l need only mention the names of these men, and their pnblie reputation is evidence that they had some- thing' to say worth the hearing. We feel that our step in proposing' and our efforts in making' this banquet a success has placed the School of Commerce before the influential public in a way that will he for its aggrandizement in' the commercial world. You may count on the Class of '05 as being' ready to do all in its power for .flluzcl Mczl'c'1' whenever and wherever called upon. H. M. 'l y , .. l l iffhiiltlr Evan: 1 i the l Sclytwul .uf N QLTL7l'lTl1T2UC2 , ' Q' ' l cz. r.. mf:laG12N. l 230 PI'f'.YITl1U7lf, Vice-I'rvx1'zlc11l, Scc1'cfary, . 'l'1'uas1r1'm', MONTAOUIQ IXDAIR, AOc:Us'rUS O. UROVVNV. DIR., EIJVVARD I.. IBRRORRN, VV1i.l.l.'xM M. URl'l"l'AlN, Vl0Slil.'Il A. I!ROmaR1c:1c, I2r:mcR'r GUICRNSICY BROWN, GARVIN ISRUCR, Q.:ll.XRl.liS lf. URUDISRE, jR., fl4'R.fxNR L. .l3.xlr.12v, TVIICIILAIQI. F. ll.xU1f:R, D. TEARLIQ .HURClllEl.l'.. ROIRQR1' C.xM1'Rlzl.r., ,l'Ii'I.'lCll C.fxs'l'H.1..x, Llcwls C111s1.1Nc:, FRlc1'J1zRlc R H. CI..'xR1c, Cr..xR1aNc1a COv1cL1xNn,, Llcsnllf: V. CASE, lE.xRN1as'1' F. DUNIIAMV, lloslcvlx' I'f1IENRY Enw.fx1mS,. CART. E11R1sNOAR'1', .'XR'l'1l'L'R T. FERDON, CQIQORGIE M. FINNICRAN, ,IRRR FRIIEDMAN, P. L. FR1cl2MAN,, 'TACUII X'rINClEN'I' G.fx'rlas, CH.xRr.l:s E. .HATTIAXVANH 12. VV. IfIAUSIER, IJIARRY HORF, 1-'.RxUr. H. PTUDSON, VVAr.'mzR I'IUG, La-as uf IHUH 1-1-1 .1-ii Qbifizzvm WARREI. S. PANGBORN. I QQICORGIE W.xslllNO'1'ON 1X'l.x'1cR, D R R.wMONn COR'.l'lil'.YOU CIIARLICS C. 'I.lNR. illull nf Iiflenmrhevs- FREDERICK IXRTILUR H. 1'IlCRSClllCl., 'l'u1cR1cs.x I'IARRlS, 'lflJW.'XRD ,l'. JONES, Cu.xR1'.15s A. K1f1'.1.laR, Bf'0SIll'l'ARO 1iOND0V, lkxur. F. LA1-IM, . NN'u.I.1.x1x4. W. LORD, AIQCII 1 1:.x1.n LOW, VVILLIAM E. NIAHON, 'MAX NIICYICR, TRO!!!-2R'I' lVlliY!iR, LOUIS Muscrmzr., M.xsu IR W. NfDll'I"l 1. U R, CIl.XRl.U'l"I'IC CJs.xNN, QIOHN PRlCN'l'lClQ,,' JACOP P. Rfxmf, AR'l'll UR H. 1QOlHO'l"l'0M. H.w.xO Smaxrv, 1Enw.xRn C. SMITH, W1r.LmM A. STICIN, JOHN H. TORR.xNc1c, R. C. THOMPSON, -LIPSON M. NIAN V.xR1c'R, H. F. XIAUGIIAN, OTTO F. VON AIQUIM, Sfxmulzr. COLEMAN WEI.r. BROWN. ING, VV. B. S'mNI.Rv W1N.RxNs, NN. C. WINSISUR, VV.XI.'l'lER S. WI'II'1'Tl'E, NN.xRR1aN V. TYOUMANS, S. ZAISSER. 231 iztnmxg uf siueteeu uuhreh arch Six Ubi now we cm really ste but little use in placing before even N an admiring public an account or history of the Class of iifsfllclii , 1 A 1 - ' . ' 1906 At thc present date the class can boast of a history of but three months, and should more properly write of a future than a past. The ordinary student of to-day seldom thinks of the future. He is interested in nothing but the present. The days roll into weeks, the months and years follow, and he is still thinking of to-day, little caring what to-morrow may bring forth. He may have no definite outline of life, no certain ambitions which he will struggle to realize. He goes through life in a shiftless fashion, happy-go-lucky that he gets along in his own peculiar manner. But the members of the first-year class of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance are not such as he. They are not mere schoolboys, compelled to attend classes and learn lessons for which they have no liking. They are men who work all day to gain their livelihood, but are not pleased to stand still, content with this mere pittance. They are mcn fired with ambition to be at the top of the profession which they practice. They are men who have given up their evenings of recreatI0n and doinesticity to attain their goal, though it be by hard and slow progress. Of such calibre is the class that met on the evening of November 6th, 1903, in the assembly room of the School of Commerce, Accounts and 'Finance to hold an important meeting, at which was organized the Class of 1906. This class, including special students, numbered 88 members, the largest in this school that the New York University has yet seen. In its list of knowledge- seekers are enrolled men from every department of commercial life--accountants already in practice, representatives of the bar, the banks and banking houses of Wall Street, of the insurance companies, the railroads and steamship lines, of the accounting rooms, of factories and wholesale houses. And not only are these representatives of different industries, but also of different cities and of different nations-nien of New York and from other States, Britishers from England, Germans from Germany, and Japs from Japan, and not only men, but women also, to cheer and brighten and enliven with competition. And it is worthy of note that in possessing these fair members '06 has not only kept up the record of '05, but has gone them one better in the start. V On Friday evening Novemrber 13th, 1903, the election of ofiicers of the 232 class organization took place, which resulted in a very efficient staff being chosen, under th-e able leadership of Warrel S. Pangborn, the practising accountant, as presidentg George W. Myer, of the Mercantile National Bank, vice-presidentg Raymond C. Brown, secretary, and Charles C. Link, treasurer. This class inan- agement and and fine organization, as well as the universal ability of the mein- bers, must necessarily impress the professors that they have a wonderful class to work with, one from which they may expect great results, and the members will not disappoint theni. In 1906 the New York University will present 33 parchments with official seals, while the list of certified public accountants then published will be found to contain the roll-call of the class. ' BUSTER. IJUNARY AND HALL OF FAME. T11 IE N ICXV GRAN D-STAN D. 233 Cgviuhz Mixuiucic ANQLAND. Alas! How unfortunate to have thy name the first on the roll. 'Tis well thou art an able scholar. CilEORGli L. :l'il5RGI2N. Genial George 13. is practicing on the Jersey farmers before venturing to hang out his accounting' shingle in the Empire State. VVise boy! I-le's a coming' C. P. A., O. K. josicen Tuoiviixs BYRNIC. A dillar, a dollar, a tardy scholar. NVhy don't you come on time? You used to come at eight o'elock, lint now you come at nine. Iicvlivo l..lNwoon CAMP. Camp has a very long headg in fact, he bears a striking' resemblance to Julius Czesar, especially his nose. The masterly manner in which he grasps the subjects of accounting and law and puts down two inquir- inff ffeniuses fills us with admiration. bb Wll.l.l,xM Amfmcn Cixixil,--ls1i1.1p. A very agreeable fellow, especially with the ladies. Metliiiilcs this wfll not hinder his ll.C.S. and C.l'.A. l'erhaps it's lectures he finds so interesting. lsim-21. CIIARCJSII. Let well enough alone, NI r. VVebster. lt's not in the files and archives. I4fl2R1lER'1' CoNc:noN Cmiuc. ' People in the lfiorougli of Manhattan do not appreciate this doughty fire- man froni Sftjateifs Isle. 'l'crhaps the fact that he is from Satan's headquarters accounts for his proficiency in this line. , joniv Howman iDliLAMA'I'ER. ' "A wit's a feather, and a chief, a rod: An honest man's the noblest work of God." Roisiam' S'ruAn'r l-DOUGLAS. Ninety-three million stogies were made last year in one factory. From the way Doug handed them out in the smoking-room last term, he must have held stock in the company. 234 IDAN11-11. VINt'ICN'I' Dol-'1r. Idle of Cl'Zl11lJCI'l'j' fame. '.l'hey grow Oll bushes, Duff, a11d are not dug from mines. R. iHllll'1SUKIC l'lUJI'l'.X. fll'CClQl11Q'S to our representative from the Flowery lNil1lQ'llUl'll. C11.x111.1f:s joslimr f,iOl.lJS'l'I21.N. i "Motionless torrents! Silent cataracts!" f,lUS'I'AVlQ AlJUl.I'l 1. I-l'1xN1J'1'1a. Seldom l1e smiles, yet 1netl1i11ks tl1ere is a friendly warmth, did you but know l1ow to get at it. V lEoyv.111o 'l.?US'l'liR .IAN ns. "C lf all these arts in whiel1 the wise excel, NIllll1'C'S chief lllZlSlCl'lJlCCC is writing well." lflowfnum lXfleN.xx'1e j1c1f1-'1':1zsoN. Our noble l?l,isto1'ian, Jett, looks pretty in l1is glad rags. VVe hope to hear the joyous sound of wedding' bells i11 the near future. Ro1:1c11'1' t1.1x1111N1c1z -ll5lf1,"lilCY. ' "Oh! tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more at l1o1ne like you ?"-I7la1'0- clara. 'I"1c.xNe1cs lXfIQx1:11.x1'.14:N1c K1-31.1-:1 1 1 1.1 N. Our esteemed representative of the 'fair sex has at last found Ollt l1er Christian 11a111e. lShe's doing nicely, and is able to understand Zlllll Seymour every day. NA'l'Il.-XN LANE, IR. Used to sl1ake tl1e llrooklyn crowd last year. Reason: 'Ping' pong. llut l1e is one of them again. lling' pong' is now ancient history. l1'111f:111c11 1 cr RANN nv Lime 11. lple is one of our greatest thinkers, when he takes ti111e to think, whieh doesn't happen very often, owing"to the demands 11pon l1is ti1ne by the Union League Club and other matters. He is also something of a politician, and it is said that his lllZ11ltI2LlVC1'l11Qf i11 behalf of Low led to 'l7a1n1nany's s11ecess i11 tl1e recent ean1paig'n. '.l'11o111.1s W.1'1'soN lXfl'.xs'1'1c1:s. He's from the Middle Wfest. XM- think 'from Kansas, because l1e's so "windy." This may be aeeou11ted for by tl1e fact that he's in the gas h11si11css. You would never suspect this from his demeanor i11 the leet111'e-roo1n, but ask the llrooklyn erowd. 235 JESSE TWCCONNELL. Where now is all thy greatness! Behold, I am the bright and shining light of the Juniors! ARTIAIUR PAUL MONIC. "The world knows nothing of its greatest men." FREDERICK B. IPARSONS. When it comes to the subject of railroad transportation, Parsons is a I. P. Morgan of tlIe future. VVith his superior knowledgeiof the subject he is enabled to absent himself from Prof. Eaton's lectures, while we poor mortals must put our shoulders to the wheel. MORRIS SIDNEY RACHMIL. "Whence is thy learning? I Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the midnight oil ?" THOMAS DANIEL RICIIARDSQN. Don't monkey with the buzz-saw. Alma Matter will not stand any more cuts. ISBON BENEDICT Sco'rT. "Take a little walk with me for one short liour."-Florodora. WILLIAM OUSKY TREMAINE. "Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us Footprints in the sands of Time." Two hundred and twenty pounds of avoirdupois will help to make the footprints more perceptible. JACQUES VVEINBERGER. We all feel very insignificant beside Weinberger because of his knowledge of the "Street," That he knows how stocks should be manipulated to make millions, there ca1I be no doubt. That he has not already done so is because of his consideration for our feelings, but waitt I'IERBER'l' MCIql5EITAN VVRIGI-IT. Wright is an expert accountant, but you would never think so from the mild countenance and Van Dyke beard, which denotes the M.D. How- ever, if he has chosen to doctor books instead of suffering humanity, we cannot but feel that he is Wright, anyhow. ALBERT FRANCIS CRONHARDT. A Prince Charming with sonorous voice. 236 SCI-ICJOL PEDAGOGY O. A. CARLSON. Ekzzuzimtz Whit U17 Zfihituv. Evunn Szlyuul. nf Nehzagugg H. PITTENGER. hituriccl. The editor takes this opportunity to congratulate the Students of the School of Pedagogy for having secured for the first time due representation in the V1oLis'r. I-Ie feels it his duty to extend a vote, of thanks to the lloard of Editors for- their courtesy in having granted this representation to the school. liflany thanks are due to the students for their libe1'al response, in the way of subscrip- tions, in making this enterprise a success. The editor feels as though he were in the position of a pione-er, whose duty is to point out the way for others to follow. lt is sincerely hoped that from this initial effort a stimulus may have been given for greater activity along the line of general college support in the future, for the School of .Pedagogy is surely deserving of a full and adequate representation in these columns, as well as in all successive undergraduate publications. For those who are unacquainted with the School of Ql'edagogy a few words as to its aim and general plan of work inlay not be amiss. The aim is to furnish thorough and complete professional training for all who wish to become teachers. For this purpose, all that hears upon l'edagogy. such as the history of education, the principles and art of teaching, psychology and its relation to mind training, etc., are brought together with systematic emphasis, with a view of inculcating such knowledge as will enable the owner to impart it clearly and readily to others. And the degrees'of lvlaster and Doctor of 'Pedagogy are conferred on those who successfully complete the required amount of work listablished in 1890, the School of .Pedagogy has grown, and is now on a par with the other professional schools of New York University. A. C. 239 Bull of Eliliemluerf- ..1l-.- .ii-1 Alice Ida Adams ................................................ New York City State Normal School, Plattsbnrg, N. Y., 1895, State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., B.Pd., 18973 M.P.cl., 1898. Marie Antoinette Agnew ........................................ New York City New York City Normal College, B.A., 1901. Margaret Aitken ............................................... Johnstown, N. Y. State Normal College, Albany, N. Y., 18951 New York University, Pd.M., 1902. Elizabeth Mary Alclcrdice .,........... , .......................... N ew York City Syracuse University, A.B., 1902. 'l'Lola Monta Au ..................... .... . . .... ...... .... N e w York City William Frederick Babcock ....................................... Paterson, N. J. State Normal School, Bridgewater, Mass., 1894, New York University, Pd.M., 1898, Pd.D., IQO2. Margaret Ellen Bacon ....................... New York City Normal College, 1881. Samuel Barit ..................................... College of the City of New York, B.A., 1896. "'May Virginia Bassett ............................ Reeves Dyer Batten ............................ State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1901. Marie Louise Bayer ............................ New York University, LL.B., 1903. Alberta Becker ................................. State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1897. Theodore Meigs Bedwin ........................ New York University, B.S., 1903. 'l'Effa Mae Bice .................................. State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1898. "'Fred J. Bierce ................................. State Normal School, Cortland, N.-Y., 1901. Agnes Milliken Blakeley ........................ State Normal College, Albany, N. Y., 1892. tFlorence Adelia Blanchard .................. ' .... State Normal School, Bridgewater, Mass., 1884. Belle Bleier ....................................... New York City Normal College, B.A., 1898. J nlius Bluhm ....................................... College of the -City of New York, A.B., 1899. "Emma New York City Normal College, B.A., 1903. Anna Bodler ....... .......... . .......................... . . ....New York City ....New York City .....Newark, N. J. .....Maywood, N. J. .....Broolclyn, N. Y. Hunter's Land, N. Y. .....Brooklyn, N. Y. ....Oneonta, N. Y. .....Great Neck, N. Y. .....New York City H ..... Whitman, Mass. ....New York City ....New York City ....New York City .......Newark, N. J. State Normal School, Mansfield, Pa., B.S., 1892, University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1901. Harvey Ewart Bolton ........................... State Normal School, Genesee, N. Y., 1891. 240 ....Paterson, N. J. Grace Bowtell ............................... New York City Normal College, 1887. James Robert Boyle ..................... College of Manhattan, A.B., 1898. "Lucy Annie Brennan ..........,.......... New York City No-rmal College, 1889. Anna Brooks ......................,...........,.......... Normal Training School, New Britain, Conn., 1900. "'Georgiana Elizabeth Brown ........................... .. Mabel Fannie Brown ......,........................ State Normal School, Fredonia, N. Y., 1899, William B. Brubaker ............................... State Normal School, Millersville, Pa., M.S., 1894. "Lucie Cleophas Buckley ............................... .. New York City Normal College, 1877. 'Muriel Burger ................................. .. 1 New York City Normal College, A.B., 1902. Jessie Alice Burr .................. ,............ Cornell University, B.S., 1893. "'Arma Veronica Byrne .................. ........,......... Olinda Anne Camp ..,.............................. New York City Normal College, 18879 New York 'Emma Campbell. Q ..............,............................. 'Otto Albert Carlson .................... .......... Henry Bernard Carpenter.. ...... .. Trinity College, A.B., 1903. 'Leslie Verne Case. ........................... . State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1897. James Henry Christie ........................................ St. Lawrence University, B.S., York Law School, LL.B., 1899. "Hannah C1tron..... ..... .... .. ...... New York City Normal College, A.B., 1903. John King Clark ................................. New York University, Pd.M., 1899. 1893g Seton Hall College, ....Brooklyn, N. Y. .Brooklyn, N. Y. l"Pauline Blanche Boyden ................. .... .....I-Ioboken, N. J. ....White Plains, N. Y. .. . .New York City ...Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . .Dunkirk, N. Y. .....Brooklyn, N. Y. ...New York City ...New York City .....Boonville, N. Y. ....Brooklyn, N. Y. .............New York City University, Pd.M., 1900. Jersey City, N.- J. .Brooklyn, N. Y. ...Brooklyn, N. Y. Tarrytown, N. Y. ..New Yo1'k City 'Dorothy Margaret Caterson ................................... ....Bayonne, N. J. M.S., 18983 New ..Ncw York City ..New York City "Elizabeth Clarke ....................... .......... B rooklyn, N. Y. St. Theresa Academy, 1893. Agnes Clift ............................................ Long Island City, N. Y. New York City Normal College, 18751 New York University, Pd.M., 1902. Maud Close ................................................. New Brighton, S. l. State Normal School, Oswego, N. Y., 1900. Thomas Cochran ..... ' ......................... ..... N ew York City Ida Coe ........................................ ..... B rooklyn, N. Y. Christopher Dwight Collins ....................... .... N ew York City College ofthe City of New York, B.S., 1898. 'Ida Viola Combs ................................ ........ B oonton, N. J. Robert L6Zl.l'lClCl' Conant ......................... ..... W hitestone, N. Y. State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., 1889. 241 John Francis Condon ........................................,... New York City College of the City of New York, A.B., 18825 New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Katharine Angela Condon .................. New York City Nori nal College, 1883. John Joseph Conway ....................... New York University, LL.B., 1901. Benjamin Franklin Cooley ....................... State Normal School , Brockport, N. Y., 1883. Elizabeth Gertrude Cooley ..........,............ New York City Normal College, 1891. ....New York City . .... New York City .....Oyster Bay, N. Y. ....New York City David Birdsall Corson ............................................ Newark, N. J. State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 18842 New York University, Pd.M., 1893. 'fJane Darling Courrier ................,.......................... Newark, N. J. Martin Luther Cox ............................ New York University, Pd.M., 1897. "Delia Cumiskey ......................... "fAnnie Elizabeth Cunnin gham.............. New York City Normal College, 1881. "'Mary Hannah Davies ...................... Mary R. Davis ................................ "'Edwm Rice Decker ............................... State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1897. Lester Horner Decker .......................... Jam-es Burt Thomas Demarcst ............ New York University, Pd.M., 1898. Bernard Joseph Devlin .......................................... New York City College of the -City of New York, A.B., 18883 College of St. Francis Xavier, A.M., 18933 New York University, Pd.M., 1898. 'l'Alicc Noble Dithriclge ......................... New Yo-rk Normal College, A.B., 1899. Charles Righter Dixon ......................... State Normal School, 'l'renton, N. J., 1899. 'l:Walderman Dorfman. ....... ........ ......... Lizzie , Isabel Dowling ........................ New York City Normal College, 1886. :kM3flCltO Eilhauer ............................. State Normal Schoo l, Cortland, N. Y., 1899. Annie Catharine Elliott ............................ New York 'City Normal College, 1895. Sara Elizabeth Elliott ...................... New York City Normal College, 1889. Daniel Ephraim Ewald ..... V ................ University of Michigan, B.A., 1888. "Isabelle Barnes Ferris .................. "Alexander Fichandler ...... "'Margaret J. Fitzgerald ...... "Clara Louise Flanigan. . . . .. .............. .... Marcus Harold Flaum............ .... College of the City o f New York, B.S., 1902. 242 ..................Newark, N. J. .....Modena, N. Y. .....Ncw York Oity ....Jersey City, N. J. ....Bridgeport, Conn. ......Brooklyn, N. Y. ......White Plains, N. Y. ,.....Ncw York City York City ..............Closter, N. J. University Heights, N. Y. York City .. . . .Brooklyn, N. Y. ....Brooklyn, N. Y. ....Brooklyn, N. Y. ... ,.Brooklyn, N. Y. ....New York City ....New York City .... .New York City .....Newark, N. J. ....New York City Orrie Watson Flavelle ........................ State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1899. t"Emma Fox ..................................... State Normal School, Jamaica, L. I., 1900. 'f'Mary Louise Freeman .......................... State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., 1898. "Henry Eugene Fritz ........................... Elizabeth Florence Gallagher .......... ...... Wellesley College, A.B., 1900. Elsie Gardner ,.................................. State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1899. Albert Warner Garritt .................,......... College of the City of New York, B..S., 1890. Cornelia Esther Gayler ............................ Albany Normal College, Pd.B., 1897. Harry Detleff Gerke ............................. State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1899. Charles Henry Gleason, Jr ...................... State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1898. Charles Glusker .................................. College of the City of New York, A.B., 1900. ....Newark, N. J. . ....Flushing, N. Y. ....Sarat0ga Springs, N. Y. ......Pclham, N. Y. .,...Montclair, N. J. ....Stuyvesant, N. Y. ....Br0oklyn, N. Y. .....New York City ......Alpine, N. J. ....Newark, N. J. .....New York City Leon Wolf Goldrich ............................................. New York City College of the City of New York, B.S., 1894 1897. 9 New York University, LL.B., "Agnes Mary Gorman ..................... ................... B rooklyn, N. Y. Moritz Greditzer ......................... Gymnasium, Ostrovo, Prussia, 1883. Jessie Lillian Gregory ........................... New York City Normal College, B.A., 1900. Edward Hugo--Gumbart ........................ . New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Marie Louise Hagen ......................... New York City Normal College, 1889. "'Georgiana Hamel ............................ Clarence Dayton Hanford ......., ................. State Normal School, Oswego, N. Y., 1900. .....New York City ... .New York City .....East Norwalk, Conn. .. .. .New York City ....Ncwark, . N. J. .....New York City Joseph Alfonso Haniphy ............................ ..... N ew York City New York University, LL.B., ISQZQ A.B., IQO3. Jane Miriam Hawkshaw ............................ ..... N ew York City New York City Normal College, 1901. "Henry Everett .................................. State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1900. Edmund Roorke Hepncr ........................ State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1899. Catharine Regina Hickey ........................ New York City Normal College, 1880. Hedwig Wilhelmina Dorothea Hilker ....... New York City Normal College, 1893. Hermon St. George Hilker ....................... College of the City of New York, B.A., 1903. 243 ....Bedford, N. J. ....Woorlruff, N. J. .....Laurel Hill, L. I. .....New York City . . . . .New York City "'Lewis Wickes Hine ............................................. Oshkosh, Wis. Elizabeth Josephine Hofer ....................................... New York ,City New York City Normal College, 1877, New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Robert Willard Holden .......................... Yale University, A.B., 1897. 'Laura Edith Holliday ..... , ............. . Albany Normal College, Pd.B., 1895. Genevieve Holmes ............................... State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1900. 'KI-Iarriet Emery Hooper ........................... John Irving Howland ............................... - State Normal School, New Paltz, N. Y., 1897. George Fisher Howland ............................. State Normal School, New Paltz, N. Y., 1897. Charles De Forest Hoxie ......................... New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Elizabeth Scott Irving ...................... New York City Normal College, 1884. Elizabeth Anne Jacobs ..................... New York City Normal College, I88O. 'Tillie Jacobs .............................. New York City Normal College, 1901. "tDeborah Jarecki ................................ 'l'Clara Chapin Jones.Q .......................... . State Normal School, New Britain, Conn., 1901. ................Newark, N. J. . . . . .Canaseragaq N. Y. .....Warnerville, N. Y. ....New York City ....New York City ....New York City .Yonkers, N. Y. .New York City .New York City ....New York City .New York City . .... Broomfield, N. J. Martin Joyce ........................................ ..... R ichmond Hill, L. I. New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Joseph Kahn ................................ I ................ ...New York City College of the City of New York, B.S., 19005 New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Mildred Charlotte Kastenbein .................... New York City Normal College, 1897. NVats0n Frederick Keeney ............................ State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1900. "'Julia Loretto Kelly ........................... New York City Normal College, 1894. "'Thomas Fenton Kennedy ....... Q .......... "Katherine Kerrigan .................. Mary ,Elizabeth Kerrigan ............... New York University, Pd.M., 1896. Walter Asa Keyes ................................. New York University, B.S., 1890, Pd.M., 1903. Emma Teresa Kielley ............................ New York City Normal College, 1889. Edward Francis Kilcoin ........................ State Normal College, Albany, N. Y., 1891. Fred DeLancy King .............................. State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., 1882. "fElizabeth Woodruff Kipp ...................... State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1897. 244 York City .West New Brighton, S. I. .....Brooklyn, N. Y. ......Newark, N. J. .....Brooklyn, N. Y. .New York City ..... .New York City .. .. .Richmond Hill, L. I. ....New York City . . . . .Lawrenee, N. Y. .Goshen, N. Y. Anthony William Klein ........................... .... N ew York City College of the City of New York, B.S., 1898. Elizabeth Catharine Klein ........................ ..... B rooklyn, N. Y. New York City Normal College, 1888. 'Ida Knopfmaeher ..................,.......... ......... ..... N e w York City Margaret Knox ................................................. New York City New York City Normal College, ISSSQ New York University, Pd.M., 1901. William Frederick Kurz, Jr ...................................... New York City College of the City of New York, B.S., 18945 New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Daniel Benjamin Lane ..... State Normal School, Oswego, N. Y., 1896. 'Mary Cecelia Lawlor ............... New York City Normal College, I8S5. Charles Aloysius Lawrence ................. New Caroline New "'Adeline Mary Lear ................................. C' N l C ll e, 1896. York ity orma 0 eg Wilhelmina Leeker ................ York City Normal College, 1898, B.S., 1902. Rosella Leete ................................. State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1900. 'Bertha Lenkawski .................. New York City Normal College, 1892. "'Walter Clayton 'Leonard ............ Maximilian John Christian Leuchs ........ College of the City of New York, A.B., i"Daisy Levy .............................. Dwight Ralston Little ...... Williams College, A.B., IQOO. New York University, M.A., 1903. "Ellen Josephine Littlefield ............. Maria Llobet ......................... Provincial Institute, A.B., 1891. Ella Teresa McCue ....................... New York City Normal College, 1886. Emma Eugenie McDonald ................ New York City Normal College, 1889. "Mary Louise McDonnell ................. Hoboken Normal School, 1879. 'l'Hannah McGill ............................ New York City Normal College, 1883. "'Elizabeth Marie McGowan ............... New York City Normal College, 1898. 'Anna Frances McGrath .................... St. Elizabeth's College, 1894. Kate McKee ............................. New York City Normal College, 1881. John Clark McLa11ry ..................... 1903. ....... .Sayville, L. I. ....New York City . ... .Brooklyn, N. Y, .. . . .New York City . . .. .Brooklyn, N. Y. .Oneida, N. Y. .. . . .Brooklyn, N. Y. . ...New York City .New York City ....New York City . . . . .Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . ...Bro0klyn, N. Y. ......Por1o Rico, San Juan ...'.New York City ....New York City .Hoboken, N. J. ...New York Citv . ...New Yr'7+ City .....SLirii1:g, N. J. . . .. New York City East Orange, N. J. State Normal College, Albany, N. Y., Pd.B., 1895 Pd.M., 1898, Mary Elizabeth McQuirk ..................................... I-Iuntington, N. Y. 245 Mary McSwyny ............................ lNew York City Normal College, 1889. Mary Beatrice Mahoney ...................... New York City Normal College, 1882. Jane Corlett Mammel ....................... New York City Normal College, I885. Edward Mandel ........................................ College of the City of New York, B.A., 18883 M.A., 'tjulian Mandel ...................,............. ...... "Nellie Lucina Mann ................ .. ,..... James Francis Marshall ............................ College of the City of New York, B.A., 1903. .. ...Br00klyn, N. Y. ....New York City .... .Brooklyn, N. Y. .........New York City 1891. ' ........Brooklyn, N. Y. .....Newark, N. J. ....New York City "'Mary Axford Martin ................................. .......... N ewark, N. J. Olga Marx ..................................................... New York City New York City Normal College, A.B., 18992 New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Peter Francis May ..................... .... New York University, Pd.M., 1903. "Anna Isabelle Meharg ................. 'Anna Meisel .................................... Charles Miller ..................................... College of the City of New York, B.S., 1900. Katharine Brown Minor ........................... New York University, Pd.M., 1902. Bertha Emeline Montgomery .......... 'Annie Elizabeth Moore ............ Hoboken Normal School, 1876. "'Mary Vincentia Moore ................. ...... 9'Winfred Morrow ................................ State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1902. 'ftllrnst George Mueller ........................ . Arthur Mulligan ................................. St. Francis Xavier, B.A., IQOZQ M.A., 1903. Edward Appleton Murphy ........................ "'Lucille Hermanclez Nicol ....... ..... ""Clyde McClellan Nisheth ...................... Henry Isaac Norr ........ l ......................... College of the City of New York, B.S., 1901. 'Maude Augur Norton ........................... ' .... William Whiteley Nutting .................... State Normal School, Winona, Minn., 1888. Mary Ellen O'Farrell ............................. New York City Normal College, 1880. Mary Janet Clancy O'Neil ................... Melvin Charles Oppermann ....,.......... New York University College, IQOO. Katharine Leonette Osincup ................... State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1899. Alice Smedley Palmer ................... ..... Swarthmore College, A.B., 1889. ' 246 .....Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . ...I-Ioboken, N. J. .New York City .....Br0oklyn, N. Y. .Honesdale, Pa. ..Oberlin, Ohio ....I-Ioboken, N. J. York City Bath, N. Y. New York City York City New . .... New City, N. I. ......Iersey .....Brooklyn, N. Y. .. ...Chappaqua, N. Y. ,.. .. .New York City Governors Island, N. Y. .........New York City New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City . .. . . . . .West New Brighton, S. I. ....New York City John Robert Palmer ............................ State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1896. VVi1helmina Serena Palmertier ................ .... State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., 1889. "Rebecca Palmland .............................. Amelia Frances Patterson .... "Annie Louise Patterson ...............,...... Martha Huntington Patton ...................... State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1901. 'fKatharine M. Payne ......................... State Normal School, Mansfield, Pa., 1891. Abraham Peigirsky ............................ University of Strasburg, Ph.D., 1901. "Jules Marius Pellerin ........................ Alice Bryant Perry ............................... State Normal School, Trenton, N. I., 1883. Clarence John Phelan .....................,..... .....Westbnry Station, L. I. ....Oceanus, L. I. N. Y. . . . .Brooklyn, .....Br0oklyn, N. Y. ....Br0ok1yn, N. Y. . . . .Oneonta, N. Y. .....Jersey City, N. J. .....New York City .New York City .Wilburtl1a, N. J. ................Brooklyn, N. Y. College of the Holy Cross, Worcester, Mass., A.B., 1902. Louis Robert Phelan ............................ ................Brooklyn, N. Y. College of the Holy Cross, Worcester, Mass., A.B., 1899. Ellen Morgan Phillips ......................... , .................. New York City New York City Normal College, 1890: New Harry Pittenger ................................ State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1899: William Franklin Porter ........................ State Normal School, Millersville, Pa., 1881. Richard Linwood Powell ........................ Florence Edna Powers ........................ "'Edwin Mnrlin Preston ......................... State Normal School, Cortland, N. Y., IQCO. "Lillian Louise -Price ......................... ""l'homas Stephen Pnrtell ....................... State Normal School, Genesco, N. Y., 1893. York University, Pd.M., 1901. ....Plainiield, N. J. New York City ....Lyndhurst, N. I. .....4.......Boonton, N. J. . . .Tomkins Cove, N. Y. ... . . .Newark, N. J. .....Elmhnrst, L. I. Katharine Quinn ................................ ..... N ew Y01'k City New York City Normal College, 1878. Abraham Radgik ................................. .... B rooklyn, N, Y, College of the City of New York, B.S., 1897. Esle Fitz Randolph ............................. 'l'Willium Edgar Reed ........................... State Normal School, Potsdam, N. Y., 1899. Mary Anastasia Regan .......................... New York City Normal College, 1883. Ioseph Remey .................................. ..Great Kills, N. Y. .. ..... Brooklyn, N, Y, New York City New York City College of the City of New York, A.B., 1897. Frank Adson Rexford ...................... . .Brooklyn, N. Y. State Normal School, Brockport, N. Y., 1900. 'lflohn James Richards. . . .. .... .. .... ... .. State Normal School, Potsdam, N. Y., 1902. Kurt Ernest Richter ............................ Addison Normal College, 1894. 247 .Massena, N. Y. .New York City 'Samuel Arndt Roberson ............................... ........ B ayonne, N. J. Christiana Logan Roe ........................................... New York City Provincial Normal School, Toronto, Canada, 18895 New York University, Pd.M., 1903. James Clarkson Rogers ....................... , ................. Brooklyn, N. Y. Queen's University, Kingston, Canada, B.A., 1894, New York University, Pd.M., 1903. - Israel Kohn Rolands ................................... ....... N ew York City New York University, B.S., 1891. Michael Rosenberg ............................... ..... N ew York City College of the City of New York, B.S., 1897. Adda Pearl Sackett .............................................. New York City State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1899, New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Ida Sandman ................................... .............. N ew York City New York City Normal College, 1893. Oswald Schlockow ............................................., New York City College of the City of New York, B.S., I8Q4Q New York University, Pd.M., 1898. Frederick Schoedel, Jr .......................... College of the City of New York, A.B., 18965 1903. Hedwig Schoenrock ....................... .... "Stella Sehonfeld ........................... New York City Normal College, 1899. 'Clara Schwartzman ............................ New York City Normal College, B.A., 1902. "'Mary B. Scott ....... Q ............................. .... State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1898. 'kjames Fowler Sheppard ........................ State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., 1897. "Charles Augustus Sheppard .................... State Normal School, ',l'renton, N. J., 1897. Leah Sherwood ................................. Toronto University, A.B., 18975 Ontario No University, Pd.M., 1903. Jacob J. Shufro ........,. ' ....................... College of the City of New York, B.S., 1899. 9"Armin Joseph Sibbel ............................ '. Samuel Silverman ............................... College of the City of New York, B.S., 1898, William Martin Simmons.. .. ............. .. ...... .... State Normal School, Albany, N. Y., 1889. Frankk DeWitt Simons ......... .,................ ....... , ..... State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1899g 1903. Adeline Elizabeth Simpson ................................... Y t New York City Normal College, 18893 New Emma Mabel Skinner ........................... New York City Normal College, 1899. 248 ......Corona, L. I. New York University, Pd.M., New York . . . .New York New York City City City College Point, L. I. .,...Carteret, N. I. .....Perth Amboy, N. J. New rmal College, 1898 3 ,... .New New . . . .... .New New York City New York York City York City York City York City .Elmsford, N. Y. New York University, Pd.M., ...New York City orl' University, Pd.M., IQOO. York City .......Brooklyn, N. Y. College of St. Francis Xavier, B.A., 1899, M.A., 1900. "Rebecca Smolinsky ....................................... William T. Smith ....................................... New York City Normal College, B.A., 1903. Gardner Johnson Snyder ......................... New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Josephine Doraphe Spor .......................... New York City Normal College, A.B., 1892. Isidore Springer ..................................... College of the City of New York, B.S., 1901. DeKellcr Stamey .................................... State Normal School, Shippensburg, Pa., 1883. State Normal .Sch-ool, Millersville, Pa., B.S., 1890. "'Louisa Theresa Standinger ........................... . 9'Carrie Hunt Stayley ..............,... William Henry Stecgar ................. New York University, Pd.M., 1903. Milford Stern ...................................... College of the City of New York, A.B., 1902. "Florence E. Strickland ........................... . New York City Normal College, B.A., 1899. Edward DuBois Stryker .......................... New York University, Pcl.M., 1900. ":Dora Sullivan .......................... . "Annie Sutherlancl .................... Toronto Normal School, 1899. George Dwight Sykes ................. . . .......... .. ....New York City ....Norwood, N. J. ....New York City .....New York City ....Kingshridge, N. Y. .....Jersey City, N, J, .Brooklyn, N. Y. ....Closter, N. J. ....New York City .New York City ....New York City .....Brooklyn, N. Y. ....New York City ....Stony Point, N. Y. Dennis Francis Tarpey .......................................... New York City College of St. Francis Xavier, B.S., 1892, A.M., 1893. Cecelia Anna Taylor ..................................... St. Elizabetlfs College, 1901. Gertrude Murray Elizabeth Telke ................ New York City Normal College, A.B., 1901. Mae C. Thompson ................................. State Normal School, Edinboro, Pa., 1894. Jolm Tully Thorne .............................. Dartmouth College, A.B., 1897. "'Charlotte Erma Toaz .............. 'KJZIIHCS Leo '.l'obi11 ............................ . "Grace 'l'orrey. .l ................................. . . State Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1896. "Gertrude Nina Trunkey ......................... State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., 1895. Irvin Lee Tyler ........ , ......................... State Normal School, Jamaica, L. I., 1899. Uoseph Uniacke ............................... Alson Alcott Upham ..... I .......................... State Normal School, Brockport, N. Y., 1900. "Eldon Manley Van Dusen ......................... .... "Carrie D. Van Gaasbeek .... .... 249 ....New York City .. . .New York City ...... .'l'idioute, Pa. .....Brooklyn, N, Y, .Rocl1ester, N. Y. .....Brooklyn, N. Y, ....New York City ....New York City .Locust Valley, L. I. ....New York City ....Shortsvi1le, N. Y. Far Rockaway, N. Y. .. . . .Kingston, N. Y. Charles Mason Van Houten ........ Stevens lnstitute, M.E., 1903. "Margaret Louise Van Winkle .......... Jersey City Normal School, 1870. "James Francis Vavasour .............. Albany Normal College, 1901. 'tlda Louise Wanckel ..... , ................... New York City Normal College, 1899. 'Alice F. Waters .............................. Eli Witmer Weaver ........................... State Normal School, Millersville, Pa., 1886. John Weichsel ................................ Royal Polytechnicum, Berlin, 1891. Alice Torrey Whyte ........................... State Normal School, Trenton, N. J., I89I. "Edith Isabel Whyte ........................... Hasbrouck Institute, 1897. NValter Atwood Wight ............... Harvard University, A.B., 1899. Addie Darling Williams .................... Alida' Serena Williams ..................... ' . New York City Normal College, 1877. Jennie Dolores Williams ....................... New York City Normal College, 18875 New Mary Helen Williams ......................... State Normal School, Cortland, N. Y., 1897: Anna Wills ..................................... 'tBessie Rose Wilson ........................ New York City Normal College, 1901. Stuart Wilson ............................. Cooper Union, B.S., 1898. Ottilie Louise Wollenhaupt .................. New York City Normal College, 1893. Eva Constance Wood ........................ New York City Normal College, 1886. "'Mary Templeton Wylie .- .......... ............ Rose Naomi Yager ...... . . . . .. ................ State Normal School, Oswego, N. Y., 1888. 'lilflora York ................................... Katharine Cecilia Young ..................... New York City Normal College, 1877. 4'Clara Zahn ................................... Margaret Catherine Zillafro ................... State Normal School, Edinboro, Pa., 1891. - 1 Paterson, N. , I. .Jersey City, N. J. ....Haverstraw, N. Y. .New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City .Jersey City, N. J. -I York University, ersey City, N. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City .New York City Pd.M., IQO3. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City .New York City New York City .. .Orange, N. J. ..Newark, N. I. New York City ..Newark, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. ..Newark, N. J. Rixford, Pa. S1'Ec1Ar.s...... .... .... 106 Tomi. .... ....... .. .... ......302 "'Special Students. N. B.--Students entering after the close of the year IQ02-,O3 are enrolled as regular students only when they have pursued a full college course or its equivalent. 25o w A 1833. 1837 1839 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1843 1858. 1860 1865 1875 1876. 1 880 1 884 1 891 1 89 1 1 896 1897 1902 . 4 TI-IETA, . DELTA, BETA, . SIGMA, GAMMA, . ZETA, . LAMBDA, . iKAPPA, Psi, XI, . UPSTLON, IOTA, . P111, P1, . C111, '. BETA BETA ETA, . T AU, . MU, R1-10, . OMEGA, . EPSILON, . , . :ai 3511155111011 FoUND1z.n IN 1833. -il- ll- illull. nf Glflqmatzvn 252 Union College. i New York University. Yale University. Brown University. Amherst College. Dartmouth College. Columbia University. Bowdoin College. Hamilton College. Wesleyan University. Rochester University. Kenyon College. University of Michigan. Syracuse University. Cornell University. Trinity College. Lehigh University. University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. University of Chicago. University of California. , L Urdra, l?lu?a si Hpzilnu DELTA CIIAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1837 COLORS: Garnet and Gold. Blfumtrzza in Qaumsiliu WILLIAM S. OPDYKE, A.B., LL.B. FRANK JAY GOULII. llfvmtrez ISAAC F. RUSSELL, M.A., J.C.D., LL.D. FRANCIS HOVEY STODDARD, Ph.D. CHARLES L. BRISTOL, M.A., Ph.D. HERMAN MICHAEL BIGGS, M.D. B. FARQUIIAR, CURTIS, M.D. GEORGE COTNER MASON, M.S., C.E. Blhutuzz- CHARLES ROIIERT ADAMS. CYRILLE CARREAU, JR. HENRY M. V. CONNELLY. WILLIAM ENTROTT COE. ARTIIUR STIMSON DRAPER. FRANCIS LEWIS GOULD. WILLIS FLETCHER JOIINSON, Lit.D. WILLIAM MIJRGIXN KINGSLEY, A.M. in Jlfuzmzltvctz JOHN PANCOAST GORDY, Ph.D., LL.D. LESLIE JAY TOMPKINS, M.S., LL.M. LINNAEUS EDFORD LA FETRA, M.D. HENRY PRENTICE MORRISON, B.S., C.E. G. REESE SATTERLEE, M.D. CHESTER F. S. WHITNEY, M.D. in 'jBf:wemznti 1904 LOUIS ST. CLAIR EUNSON. LANSING YATES LIIIPINCOTT. EDWARD STUART PEGK. 1905 EDWIN TEN EYCK REYNOLDS. VINl'EN1' ROIIERTS. ELMER CONANT WAYNE. REINALD WERRENRATII. WILLIAM ARTHUR CONDIT. JASPER ALOYSIUS CONNELL. CIIARLES CALHOUN CRAGIN 1906 T-JERIIERT CRISSY DOWLER. HOWARD FITZIIATRICK. SANFORD LAWRENCE MILLER. JOSEIIII JUEEMS TAYLOR. LOUIS PEDRO BASSAVE. 'Q WILLIAM ZSGHWETZKE BLAKE. HORACTE HOLBIE. 1907 GEORGE HX'ATT MALCOLM LOUIS MEAGIIAM. ARMOUR PIIILLII-S PAYSON. HEIQIZERT GIRARD STREAT, JR. .3lF::mt1:Ie2i in 3iI11ium:5itIat1a AUGUSTUS OSIIORN BOURN, JR. OSMAN PERLEY HOYT. JJENRY BAIRD CARI-ENTER. T-I. N. MACCIIACKEN. JAMES BRACKETT VAN VLECR. 253 1827 1837 1841 1842 1846 1849. 1864. 1884 1885 1889 1891 malta 1311 FOUNDED IN 1827. i Wall. uf Glllyaptzvzi ALPHA, ..... Union College. BETA, Brown University. GAMMA, . New York University. DEIIFA, Columbia. University. EPSILON . Rutgers College. E'rA, . University of Pennsylvania LAMBDA, . . Renssalaer Institute. NU, Lehigh University. XI, . . Johns Hopkins University. ORIICIQKJN, . Yale University. PI, . . Cornell University. 254 K ll Al Eflelta 3,9116 GAMMA C1-IAPTRR. Es'I'ADLIs1IIaD COLORS! Blue, white and blue. Hlbcawtuzz in llfmcultute JOHN J. S'rI5vI2NsoN, Ph.D., LL.D. WILLIAM K. GII.I.1z'r'r, A. M. CIIARLRs .HENRY SNOW, C.E., Ph.D. Zlfzzutmeea in 'jarazzznti ROBERI' NICIQNIGHT PARDEE. JOIIN LOWRY, JR. Ross EDWARD YOUNG. ARCIIIIIALD EWING S'rIsvl2NsON. JOIIN PAUL SIMMONS. CARLOS DE ZAFRA. EDWARD JAMES Lx'ONs RALDIRIS. RUIEL SMITH DARLINO, JR. HlilZl!IEIi'F MIT,'FON KLOUS. FRANK BRAIirIIwA1'I'Iz DIQVLIN. GIQORGIQ LARSEN. HAROLD LAFORGE TIQRHUNE. Ross MILLER VV TLSON. VVALTICR EM ERY RKJl!l'Ili'l'S. GUIERNSIEY Roms PIPER. AI.V.'X BEDELL TRIMMIIR. GEORGE EDWARD BROWN. GRAIIAM CDRMOND VVRLLM A N. JlFr::ata:1e5 in Zilaximxxzvsitatmz AIi'FlI UR BUTLER GRAIIAM. TOWNSRND PINKNIQY. GEORGE CULILINGWOOD FI'IL'I'ER. 255 I84I PHI, . ZIQTA, DELTA, SIGMA, . CHI, . . EPsu'.oN, . ICAPPA T AU, . Ul'S1LlJN, . XI, . . LA Mum, . 'lliE'l'A, Psi, . IOTA, . TlIE'l'.'X XI, . fXLl"lTA, . ALPHA Psi, NU, . . ETA, . . MU, .. . ALPHA BETA, Zeta ai FOUNDED AT New YORK UNIVl2RSl1'Y, JUNE 1, 1847. mall. nf Glllwqatrevz- 2 New York University. Williaiiis College. Rutgers College. University of Pennsylvania. Colby College. Brown University. Tufts College. Lafayette College. N University of North Carolina. University of Michigan. Bowdoin College. University of Virginia. Cornell University University of California. University of Toronto. Columbia University. McGill University. Case School of Applied Science. Yale University. Leland Stanford, jr., University University of Minnesota. .4',3.x.,,f., . N. f Misa' - --mi: ' .W , 1 .4 'G A - X. ,wr I v,.fg,- Km -1 .XX . f 1 A ,' ' ' '. ul. Q his r I' :' 'I Q fab' '- X xsd P 1 ' fm' X ku X I '4 v- ' 'Q . V, Lx ,C AW' , " " ' -' 1 W Q" 15,1- uk an :mu Zeta Ki PII 1 C11A1"I'ER. FOUNDI-:D JONE I, 1847. COLOR : White. Bjfrutvrzsa in QEUi'UZiliL'l LEMLIEI. SKIDMORE, A. M. ISRAEL C. PIERSON, Ph.D. DAVID BANKS. CYRUS C. NULLICR, A.l1., I.I..l!. Zlfrmtvrez in Elhazxrltate IVIARSIIALL S. BROVVN, A.M. POMEROY LADUE, ILS. LAWRENCE A. NICL0U'l'IIV, A.1 WII.I.IAM H. GOOD, AJS., LI FREDERICK NV. CARI'lEN'I'liR, IES. Jlfvaxtvez- VV ARD CRAWFORD IEELGIIER. JOHN LESTER TD'I'IIII.I.. CIIARLES RAWSON ICINGSLIEY. RORER1' NIIDl7Lli'l'0N SIM PSON. I..AwRENc:E SHOPKINS STONE. SYDNEY ROIIOTIIAM NIH.l.liR. TIIADDEUS A. V. Z. DU1?I.0N. IRVING CHANDLER JIENNINGS. S'I'.XNLlEY EDGAR MANGI-IEE. H.XliClI.D S'I'E'rsON SIM TJONS. JOHN f',.'XKI.IiY RAIIIVAY. HENRY G. PIFFORD, MD.. LLQD. A. .ALEXANDER SMITH, MD., I.T..D CHRISTIAN A. HERTER, MD. JULIUS A. HIECKIER, MD. RAI.I'H C.-xMI'IzEI.I., ILA. in 'jilvuzzzzzti 1904 W.xI.'rI-:R 1WANDIEX'll.l.li SII'.I.EcIc. I'IUGII 1JWIGl'I.'l' MCDONALD QLQIWJ 1905 W'II.I.IAM WII.I.IAIIIs. DEN IS .I'IlCRllliR'l' fylj0NVD. VVII.I.IAM .HENRY WOOI.I.EY. TDIERING J. SIIRAGUE ffcta. IQOOJ. 1906 GEORGE EI.I.MORE 1X'lAlEHl.lER. lQ0l!l'2R'l' SNICLI, P.X'l"I'l'IRSON flyaxvj. EDWIN CIIADWICR SAWYIER. VVII.I.IAM CARROI. VAN CI.IEI-'. T-TOWARD A'JCXNll.I.l.XM WI'I.II-:. AR'I'IIIIR EVlERli'l'S HOWE. 1907 GEORGE BRISTOI. UIELCIIIER. Jj0NAI.D MORSE KINGSLEY. GORTON ROSA FONDA. S'I'.xNI.I-:Y vI'l0R'l'UN RUIR!iR'I'SON. GORDON LIVINGSTON I'I.'X'l,'CTI. WII.I.I.xM WIf:S'I' IULMAN. FRANK VVIESSIELS, JR. Hlfvutvzsa in Zilniuzvzitmtme BENJAMIN HOYT BELCIIER, HS. JESSE JOHNSON ADAMS, AIR. HEWLI'l"1' VVHIT'.l'Y OAKLEY, B.S. EDWIN MIDDI.E'I'ON SIMPSON, AB. 257 1834. 1838. 1847. 1847. 184.7. 1852 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860. 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876. 1880 1880 I885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1393 1896. 1896. 1898. 1898. 1899. 190 1. W.11.1.1.xMs, UNION, I-IAM11.'roN, AM1113Rs'r, AlJlQl..BER1', . Co1.13Y, . Rocrrizsrnu, MIDDLILBURY, - BOWDOIN, . RU'l'GIi1lS, . B1zowN, Co1.01x'1'1z, . NEW Yomc, Co11N1z1.1p, . MA111E'1"rA, . Svimcoslz, M1c:'111GAN,, . malta aliqzfzilurc F0UNn1so lN 1834. Wall uf Qlhuptzuz NOllfl'II VVEST lil! N , HARVARD, . W1sCoNs,1N5, . LA1f.xvE'rT1z, . CoLUM1:1A, L1a111GH, TUFTS, . D13 Plxuw, . P1zNNsv1.v.fxN1.x, M 1 N N lzsoixx. 'l'1cc1'1No1.01:v, S xv.x1a'1r1e1 111 01112, STANFORD, CA1.11fo1zN1A, lVlCGII.I., . NEBli1XSICA, . ToRoN'1'o, . Cuicixno, 2 VVillia1ns College. Union College. Hamilton College. Amherst College. lfVestern Reserve University. Colby University. University of Rochester. Middlebury College. Bowdoin College. Rutgers College. Brown University. Colgate University. New York University. Cornell University. Marietta College. Syracuse University.. University of Michigan. Northwestern University. Harvard University . University of VVisconsin. Lafayette College. Columbia University. Lehigh University. Tufts College. De Pauw University. University of Pennsylvania. University of Minnesota. Mass. Institute of Technology. Swarthmore College. Leland Stanford, jr., University University of California. McGill University. University of Nebraska. University of Toronto. Chicago University. FII. L uz rr l7u1l.n 1904 4 malta Tipzxlnu NEW YORK Crml-'1'1zR. llEs'1ux1sr.1s111m 1865 Zlfvutm: in Qgrtrmzilin jO11N Rum, DD. 3lF1:zatzr: in Szuutu H1-:Nm IXNSUN ,HU'l"I'Y, DD., I.I..D. Zlfvawtvez in 3lFw:s.z1tutnab JXDDISON l3.xL1,.x1uJ, D.D. ZXl,I!liR'l' WARMLN Fmuus, NLD. HIQNIQY 1XO'l.xu'1'vN Hxmn, 1.J.D., l'.I..D., L.H.D. Zlfzawtvzs- in Zgvarzmzzxti Iinwmm ANm:1u:1am:. RO1:1f:R'1' Emv I N DlilN lui. EIJXVARIJ PIQRCY IQING. W1l.5.14x1s1 I Romslvl' CJXRl.IC'l'ON BAKIQR. lflucu LEROY NAF1s. R.fx1'1 1..xlcl, A. lf. IQIIESGO. C.l 1,xuLlcs RQXYNIONID HU1.s,xR'r. BENNE'I'T SEICLIEY TRUNDLIE. Glsouola H.-x1QOLn .l'3I.AKE. Rolzlam' VAN AMIIURG I:lOLf1fMAN. FLOYD FRANK MCDOWIQLI.. Pllzluus MNLCOM I'IULSAR'l'. ,lm Rlcla BROWN. A NDRICNV Flu Ncrls Cr1.xM1:lc1zr.MN. 3lfr:a1t1:ea in LOUIS C1 mR1,lcs FRI-zlas. W .'XL'l'IiR CL.xvi1'ON I.1cON4xluJ. Fm-:1J1s1ucK IXVRA Russian., -IR. 'IIQNNY SOOSSIQN. 1905 T1IOM..'XS THORNTON R1clr,I.1zY. FR13D1zR 1.c1c S N YDIQR. RALPH EDSON 'l'11mls'r'rs. GEORGE VRIEIQLAND HALs1f:v. K1 R'r1.ANn ALLEN WILSON. 1906 D.'XNIlEI, ROGGIQ. Cl,.x1ucNc1a BAKER 'l'l1'1-rc'1"r. XfVll.I.l.XM SIIIPLIEY Cowl-1x'. N!VAI.'.l'liR Wlr,r.I.1xMsON. 1907 CIIIQSTER N,ORM.'XN Hum.. JOHN R. VAN TJORNIC. 31Iuiucr:sitzat1e AR'rIIUR T.lClGlI'I'0N DIQNCIIIPIIQLD, TLS. L,l.,x1ucNctl2 AI.l!IEli'lf I.lc,xv1'1"r. Rosxvlim, S.xM1'sON liowmw. Cr.,xulcNc:l2 SAN1wOrm I!r.,xKsa. 259 1848. 1855. 1856. 1856. 1858 1859. 1860. 1864. 1865. 1866. I 866 1866 1 866. 1867 1868 1869 1870 1871 1875 1876 1878 1879 1881 1882 1882 1882 1883 1883 1884 1885 1885 1886 1887 1887 isssi 1888 1889 1889 1889 1890 1 890. 1891 1892. 1 893 1893. 1893 .1893 T397 1898. 1899. 1 899 1900. 1901. IQOI. IQOI. 1902. 1902. 1903. 191117. gamma malta A1.1'1f1A, . 'l' 1-1 ETA, LAMBDA. NU, . X1, . OM1c1zoN, . P1, . . 'l'AU, . U11s11.0N, Ps1, . . . OMEGA, . . . Al.l'1'IA lJEU'l'EllON, BETA DEUTERGN, . GAMMIA lJEUTE11oN, ZETA lJEUTE11oN, . 'l'11ETA .DEUTE110N, DELTA IJEUTERON, ZETA, . . . NU DEU'1'E11oN, . Xl.DEU'1'ERON, . OM 1ct1zoN lDEU'l'ERON IDELTA XI, . . BETA, . . . DELTA, . P1 DEU'l'Eli0N, R110 DEU1'ElitDN, SIGMA .DEU'I'ERON, . TAU DEUTERON, SIGMA, . . . ALl'llA P1-11, . LAM11DA lJEUTERON, ZETA PIII, . . 'I'11ETA Psl, . . BETA C111, . GAMMA P111, KAl'l'A NU, il0TA MU, . P1 1oTA, . MU S1GMA, . KAPPA 'l'AU, R110 CHI, . BETA MU, . NU E1-s11.oN, . ALl'IIA C111, 'l'AU ALPHA, . C111, . . MU, . X1 IOTA-, . LAMBDA NU, . OMEGA MU, CH1 MU, . SIGMA TAU, DELTA NU, . SIGMA NU, . P1 RHO, . . C111 UPs11.0N, . LAMBDA IOTA, LAMBDA SIGMA. . FOUNDED 1848. 51310111 nf illlyznwtzraa Washington and Jefferson . University of Alabama. . De Pauw University. . Bethel College. . Pennsylvania College. . University of Virginia. . Allegheny College. . Hanover College. . College of the City of New York. . Wabash College. . Columbian University. . Illinois Wesleyan University. . Roanoke College. . Knox College. . Washington and Lee University. . Ohio Wesleyan University. . Hampden Sidney. . Indiana State University. . Yale University. . Western Reserve U11iversity CAdelbertJ . Ohio State University. . University of California. . University of Pennsylvania. . Bucknell University. . University of Kansas. . Wooster University. . Lafayette College. . University of Texas. . Wittenberg College. . University of Michigan. Denison University. . William Jewell College. . Colgate College. . Lehigh University. . Pennsylvania State College. . Cornell University. . Massachusetts Institute of 'l'echnology. . Worcester Polytechnic Institute. . University of Minnesota. . University of Tennessee. . Richmond College. . Johns Hopkins University. . New Yo'rk University. . Amherst College. h . Trinity College. . Union College. . University of Wisconsin. . University of Illinois. . University of Nebraska. . University of Maine. . University of Missouri. . University 0fWashingt0n. . Dartmouth College. . Syracuse University. . Brown University. . Chicago University. . Purdue University. . Leland Stanford, Jr., University. 260 . . . University. Loz. awww.. QSM gamma Elelta NU EIISILON C1IA1f'1'ER. Es'I'A11I.1 S11 ISD COLOR :--Royal Purple. Zlfrsatmas in llfazultatme CORNELIUS GODITREY COAKLEY, M.D., JOIIN ALFRED NlA.'XNDIiI., SOD. A.M. JAMES PARTUN I-IANEY, HS., 1892. MD. SAMUEL A-IACAULEY JACKSON, D.D.,I20llli1i'1' COLEMAN JAMES, M.D. I.L.D. CIIARLEs GREY SIIAW, 1',II.D. SAMUEL A. BROWN, M.D. EHIEN FOSKIET, MD. NVILLIAM I-I. PARK, M.D. Blfratvez in Qileazzzzxti EDMUND x7ERMII.YA RRIXGDON. fXDOLPII CIIRISTIAN CARSTIEN. RALPH DE RAI.LARD CLARKE. WILLIAM HAc1cE'1"1' ERIORY, fl'-aw GEORGE CIIARLES I-IORWOOD. PIENRY JAMES jO11Ns'1'ON. I.E11:11 KENT I.vDEc:14ER, QI.z1wj. ARCIIIE DODGE IXRNOLD. LA MON'1'E TIIOMIISON CLARK. 1904 AR'1'11UR DAVIS VINCENT LYONS, QI.aw SOL .DAVIS Moss. ROIBICRT fXLFRliD SIIIENMAN. I'1ENRY S'l'l'INGlf1I., IR., QT.awj JAMES GEORGE 'l'.wI.OR. CARY DE V11.r.E WATERS. Ti.-XRRY PUSH.-Xli W11.1.1AMs, CLawj. 1905 VVILLIAM GEORGE HILLE. LESLIE FAIRDANRS RANDALL, . ALLEN B IECKLEY WARD. CIIARLES WILRER BANKS. 1906 AIINER CUR'1'1s SURI-LESS. JOSEPH ANTONY 'GEORGE l3AUDER1x1AN. PIIERIIIERT FRANKLIN VAN WALDO EMERSON CLARKE. HARRY ALIEN COOK. BURGII. A1.1fRED B.-XRKIER W1LsON. C11AR1.1-is XIVIIEEIJER NVALKER, CMcclicalj. HAROLD VVARNER KRAUSSMAN. WILLIAM MCCOTTAR. 1907 EDWIN CARLYLE ROBERTS. FREDERICK JAY SULLIVAN. LEROY A. N7AN BOMEL. 261 U.awj. VALKEN 1870. 1876. 1876. 1877. 1877. 1879. 1880. 1882. 1882. 1882. 1882. 1883. 1884 1885 1887 I 888 1 888i 1889 1891 1892 1892. 1893. 1893 1894. 1894 1895. 1895. 1895. 1895. 1895. 1895. 1895. 1896. 1897. 1898. 1898. 1900. 1901. ALPHA, . BETA, . GAMMA,. DEl.'1'A, ' . E1fs1LoN, ZETA, . ETA, . 'l'11E'1'A, loTA, . KA1'1'A, LAM11nA, MU, . Nu, . X1, . OM1c'111nN, PL . R1111, SIGMA., 'l"AU, . U1fs11.oN, . P111, C111, . Ps1, OMEGA, . . SIGMA, IOTA, . Rim, . TAU, . DELTA ALPHA DELTA DELTA P1 PH1, . LAMBDA LAM1111A, . BETA BETA, . DELTA ljEl.TA, . E1's1LoN EPSILONA, GAMMA X1, . lCAl'l'A GAMMA, GAMMA GAMMA. BETA Ul'Sll.0N, AL1-11A OMEGA, . eta u W zilnm P ESTABLISHED 1870. mutt uf Qglyeqatnevz . . . Wesleyan University. Syracuse University. . Union College. Cornell University. . University of Rochester. University of California. . Madison University. Kenyon College. . Aclelhert College. Hamilton College. . Rensselaer Polytechnic School. Stevens Institute. Lafayette College Amherst College. . Alleghany College. Pennsylvania State College. . University of Pennsylvania. New York University. . Wooster College. University of Michigan. . Rutgers College. Dartmouth College. . Ohio State College. Swarthmore College. Kansas University. . Harvard University. Northwestern University. Chicago University. . . University of Virginia. University of Nebraska. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Maine. Case School of Applied Science. College of the City of New York. . . University of Vermont Medical College ',l'rinirv College. Brown University. Columbia University. 262 q w.,,f.1mu ff Theta 1711.1 Wnzilnu Ross E. YOUNG. Mrculsr. G. GU'r11aRR1az. CARY D. VVATERS. JOHN P. SIMMONS. ARTHUR lJU'1'r.1eR GRMIAM Rum. S. D.xRr.lNG, JR. Al.l'.l2N B. WARD. ARC H112 D. AARNOIQD. D.xv1D J. COMYNS, QMed.j. V, a, m, t: u. W L! Mi! 2 Xl g E, t, h, v, 5, p. 8. P. 4, :, W, 11, V, G. Y, !, g f, sf, I. I 904 EDW.xRn'jA. I... RALOIRIS M1 r.1'.ARD J. FRI 12m:1sRc:. CELSO CAIRALLIERO. ARTHUR D. V. LYONS, CL'1wj fLawj. FLXRRY M. V. CONN12r.rv U uw 1905 Chao. C. F1f:r.'r1cR, QLaw T..x MONTE T. Cr..xRIc. Llcsmls F. R.xNn.x1.L, QLN WILLI.x M G. HILLE. . 1906 C, W, Hi, 5, g, Z. '61, K, I, M, :, a Q, b, z, g, H, -, 6 ff, :, O, Y, P, b. 0 re, Pk, 21, N, B, b. 263 ALPHA, BETA, . GAMMA, . DELTA, . EPISLON ZETA, . ETA, THETA. IOTA, KAl'I'A, LAMBDA MU, . NU, . , . mega ilipzilnu 1311i 5531.111 nf Qllyuptevs . University of Buffalo. . University of Cincinnati. . Albany Medical College CUnion Univcrsityj. . University of Denver. . University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College 'lirinity Medical College f'l'oronto, Can.J. . University of Colorado. . Cornell University CNew Yorkj. . Cooper Medical College. . College of Physicians 81 Surgeons, N. Y. CCO. Univ.j . Miami Medical College, CCincinna.ti, OJ. . Northwestern University Chicago, Ill. . University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. 'liHE'l'A DEU'1'EliflN,i . . Cornell University flthacal. 264 mum- 4 ,. -mm Qbmega 'iiiqaziluu hi , EPSILON CHAPTER. COLORS: Crimson and Gold Jlffrrextrxzna in Elhxncultutme PROF. HENRY C. COE, M.D., M.C.R.S. PROF. REGINALD H. SAYRE, M.D. Hlfvawtvxzza in Quranzrris HOYT A. BEAMAN, M.D. GUY A. BOUGHTON, M.D. WILLIAM B. BROOKS, M.D. HENRY S. FOLTZ, M.D. C. W. HENDRICKSON, M.D. EDXVARD M. THOMPSON, M.D. HARRY VINCENT CARROLL, M.D. JOIIN J. DONOVAN, M.D. WILLIAM J. CONDON, M.D. GEORGE A. BLAKESLEE, M.D. HENRY W. BODECKER, M.D. GEORGE C. COMSTOCK, M.D. JAMES S. K. HALL, M.D. AI.F1lED W. LOVE, M.D. HARRY L. POMEROY, M.D. .HUGH H. SHAW, M.D. STANTON B. DREXV, M.D. VERNON BLYTHE, M.D. ARTHUR B. BRADSHAW, M.D. GILMAN H. CLOUGH, M.D. HARRY H. HALLWELL, M.D. ALBAN E. MUNSON, M.D. WILLIAM V. QUINN, M.D. WALTER TAYLOR, M.D. PHILIP J. VATER, M.D. GEORGE P. PAUL, M.D. PAUL BELLOWS BROOKS, M.D. CLARENCE MORRIS HATHEWAY CLINTON JOHN HYIJE, M.D. FRANK EDWARD GESSNER, M.D. NATIIANIEL EDGAR LANCASTER, M.D. RUDOLDII FRANCIS HEliliIMAN, M.D. , M.D. Hlfvaxtven in 'ap75bTl35l2lTti EMNASON CHARLES ROSE WILLIAM BERTRAM BIEISTER PAUL PLUMMER SWETT I CIIARLES LEWIS HOI:l'T JOHN WAYLAND RAYIIILL PERCY FARRINGTON MII.I.ER BERNARD LANGDON WYATT IRVING M.ASTER VANDERIIOFF, B.S. BURDGE PERINE NIACLEAN ROIIERT DAVID PHILIP PLATT WALTER HAROLD SCIIEEL ALBERT VANDER VEER SIMMONS. C1-IARLES AUGUSTUS STEINER 1904 FOSTER IJOWARD LAURENCE FRANK I'IERMAN WARNEIRE EDWARD WORMAN BRASEPIELD 1905 JOIIN H-ENRV BECKER EDWIN RAISIRECK CROXVE LOUIE WARD LOCKE WALTER GEORGE PETERS FRED MARTIN IQEMPF 1906 FRANCIS ANTHONY IQAICIIER, A.B. PI-ILTON WADHAMS, Ph.B. 1907 I'IARRY BLAINE ETTER ALFRED EDWIN WOOD JOHN HENIQY WYCTKOITF CHESTER WINPIELD COLE 265 K IEN'I', . l3oo'l'I I , Sronv, . Coomcv, Pomlzuov, M.xns1IAI..r., Wnusrisiz, ZHAMILTON, GUISON, . IAY, . CHOATE, WAITE, . FIEl.D, . CONKLIN, TIIEDIEMAN, MINoR, DILLON, D.xl.l lens, CIIASIQ, HARl.AN, SWAN, . iViiCCLATN, LINCOLN, CJSGOODE, FULLER, iVllLLER, GREEN, Cowl s'roe K, DwIGI1'r, FOSTER, RANNEV, L.fxNoo12I.I., BREWER, . WooI.sAcIc, hi welter p hi LEG!IL FRXITERNITY. mall uf Glfllqwqatnzrca - Law Law . Law Law . Law Law . Law Law . Law Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, University of Michigan. Northwestern University. Columbia University. Wasliiiigtoii University. University of California. Columbia University. Boston University. University of Cincinnati. University of Pennsylvania Albany Law School, Union University. . Harvard University Law School. Yale University Law School. . New York University Law School. Cornell University Law School. Law Department, University of Missouri. Law Department, University of Virginia. Taw Department, University of Minnesota. Buffalo University Law School. . Law Law . T.aw Law . Law . T aw T.aw Department, Department, Department, Department, Department, University of Oregon. University of Wiseonsiii. Ohio State University. University of Iowa. University of Nebraska. School of Upper Canada. Department, Lake Forest University. Department, Stanford University. Department, University of, Kansas. . Syracuse University Law School. New York Law School. . Law law . Law Department, Indiana University. VVestern Reserve Law School. . Law Department, University of Illinois. T,aw Department, . Law Department, 266 Denver University. Chicago University. qw. fl W .I r, 1 :Y-1551 in XX K Q n ' 1 Q ms ' 14- 11157 ff, , N If x ' V F H. f PM .J 1 .,4A. fl I 'A-lrfh lf!! Ihr. hi mzlta hi A FIICLU CI I A l"1'liR. ILUUNDIED 1888. CDLIIRS: Red and Black. Zlfomtves- in 3IFm:ul.tut1e J ISAAC F. RUSSELL, Dff L., LL.D. FRANK A. ERWIN, A.M., LL.M. RALPH S. RCJUNIDS, AB., LL.B. MORRIS P. STEVENS, LL.M. EDWARD SANFORD, A.R.. LL.B. Jlfraxtvzsi in I9 RICIIARD C. AlJl7N', JR., LL.B. ROBERT VV. CRAWFORD. .AUSTIN K. GRIFFIN. ERNEST M. GARBIEI, LL.B. JDIIN H. HENDRICR. LEICII K. LYDECKER. WILLIAM W. DIMMICK. WILLIAM H. DIXON. EDGAR J. FELLOWES. ARTIIUR T. HANSON. CHARLES A. HICICEY. WILLIAM A. RANNEY. CLARENCE COIPELAND. CIIARLES M. FORD. CIIESTER A. BOYLES. ALM UTII C. I9 TIIADDEUS D. JQIENNI-ISCN, A.M., JD LESLIE J. TOMIIRINS, M.S. JQD. FRANCIS NV. AYMAR, LL.M. CLEVELAND RACON, A.B., LLB. CARLOS C ALDEN, LLM. '1B1:w:sIIenti 04 ALIIER1' S. OGLESIIY. FREDERICK J. PARRY. JOHN S. SUMNER. HENRY STENGEL, JR. GEORGE W. VVIIVIWCSIDIE. HARRY PUSIYIAE WILLIAMS. V A NDIVER. 05 AI.IIER'I' PFIRRMANN. GEORGE W. PL1'I"r,. EDSDN SAMMIS. TAI.DER'I' W. SPRAGUE WILLIAM A. TODD. WILLIAM E. TIPPLE. JAMES H. GUEST. GEORGE D. RICI-IARLUS. JESSE J. ADAMS. 267 CORNELL, . . . NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, MINNESOTA, MICHIGAN, DICKINSON, . IXIORTHWESTERNE, CI-IICAGO-KEN'l', BUFFALO, . . TORONTO, SYRACUSE, ALBANY, . WEST VIRGINIA, OIIIO, . . NEW YORK, CHICAGO, GEORGETOWN, malta Qlflgi LEGAL FRA TERNITY. mall uf Cmhaptzzz ' 2 Conell University. New York University. University of Minnesota. University of Michigan. Dickinson University. Northwestern University. Chicago-Kent College of Law University of Buffalo. Osgoodc Hall. Syracuse University. Union University. University of West Virginia. Ohio State University. Ncw'York Law School. Chicago University. Georgetown University. 68 Dwluu Phila KV ... I X .xiiiliei-4,1 - alta Ubi NEW YOIQIQ U'NlVERS!'l'Y CIl.XI"I'liR. Es'I'A1IL.IsIIED 189i ' COLORS : Huff and Red. ili- ii-1 Elfvmteu in Qgnmzilin DIXVIIJ UANRS. fflfvutres in f1IFvu:ulta1tIe FRANK H. SOM M ER, LL.lXIl. CLARENCE D. ASIIL WII.LIAM lf. VVALSII, AQB., LL.B. ISY, ILA., LL.lVI., LL.D. jlfomtezza in '1Bv:wez-:anti LESTER STOKES AIIIIERLEY.' HARRY SIIRONG AL7S'1'IN, A.B. JOHN M. ROLAND. GEORGE JARVIS CORBliT'1'. Ali'I'TIUIl HU'I'l'.liR GRA1-IAM. JA M Es A. H A M I L'I'ON. OIQRTN RIEYN HENIQY M. V. CONNELLY. ANDREW J. CONNICK, JR. EILMER DEAN COULTER. GEORGE COI.LINGwOOD FlEI'.'l'l5R. 1904 fAR'l'I1UR DAVIS LYoNs. ROIIIERT SNELL l?A'rirERsoN. LIENRY F. QUACKENROS, M.D. JOHN J. SULLIVAN. WILSON RANDOLIIII YARD. CHARLES IQOIKERT BRADIIURY. OLDS JUDD, l3.C.S. 1905 HARRY LAWTON GASSIN. CIIARLES WILLIAM GERs'1'ENI3ERG. JOSEIIII J. TTLXRTIGAN. Cl'1!ES'l'lER LIIQRMAN LANE. 1906 7 GEORGE JAMES I UCRIIAEER. 3lF1wct1:zs in Zklrrirazrssitutxa Owe C' XRROT I , LL.B. GEORGE EYELSON JDRAPIQR, LL.B. . ,I .. Al-liX.-XNIJIEIQ REED WILSON, LL.B. 269 Al.l'.l'IiX, l31':'1ux,. GAMMA, . Dlfl.'1'fX, EPSILON 1911i Alpha Sigma iUEDlCzlL FRA TEICNITY Mull ui Qlllguptzukw . 'U11ive1'sity and .llellevue Medical College. University of lfeiiiisylvzliiizl Medical College . Cornell University Medical College. jefferson Medical College. . University of Texas Medical College. 2 70 E Awmnu MILA 1913 Alpha Signm A!.I'll.-X LII.-x1"l'laN. Couples: lllack and White IXUSTIN ,lfI,1N'l', M.D. Glcouclc D. S'r15xvAR'1', MD. QlCo11N F. IEIUJMANN, M.D. C0RN1s1.1Us D. Co.1x1N1'.Ev, W1u.1.xM C. LUSK, M.D. H. H.x1u.ow Buoolcs, M.D. .Roulalw 1. C.xru'.1sL1c, M.D. I'IIiRMAN H. HAU1:o1.n, MQD. VV. E. S'rUDD11fo1uJ, MQD. A. Ii. CIIIQSLISY. J. N. DRURY. T. D. LUCAS. C. J. GOELLER. C. R. BROWN. A. S. Buczumz. D. S. F12'r'1'13s. E. C. Pmcls. Blffvaxtrlea in Elfmzultmtc . Cilccmcsla I.. URU.XlHllC.XD, MD. I W. J. .l' U1.1.l5v, MD. JOHN A. 1LIUDlJl.l2S'l'UNV, MD. VVARRIEN S. AIJ.'XBIS, MD. H. F. Qu.xc:K1cNnos , M.lJ. HQARMON H. SMLTH, MD. A. IE. Slcr.r.1+:NlNc:s, MD. E. S. MCSWIQIQNIQY, MD. CIl.xR1.lcs I. lC1x11'15N.x'l'1u, MJD. j. H. l'O'l"l'liR, M.D. M .D. Elffvzfctcnez- in Zilaswemeuti 1904 A. E. Mlimmlc. A L. B. RQCICENZIE. J. M. SCANNEL. R. H. STOVALL. H. C. BENNETT. 1905 R. I. WREN. 1906 H. B. 1W.I'1'C1IELL. 1907 D. S. M.xcN.iu. G. W. Po'r'1's. MH. Mlsvmlzsuulzc. X271 ALIFIIA, 'Y vi GA M MA, Dl5L'1'A, EPS: LON, ZETA, ETA, . TH ETA, Io'rA, liAl'PA, LAMBDA, MU NU, . XI, OM 1 CRON PI, . U R1-Io, SIGMA, TAU, U1'sn.oN, PIII . CHI, iJI'.lA, .. A u Sigma u CMEDICA L FRA TERNlT,V.j D mall uf GEl1a'q.1te1:2a . University of Michigan. Detroit College of Medicine. . Medico-Cliirurgical, Pliilaclelpliia. Westerii Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh. . University of Minnesota. Northwestern Chicago. . Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. University of Cincinnati. . College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York. Lake Forest QRLISIID. . University of Pennsylvania. University of Syracuse. . University of Southern California. New York University and Bellevue Medical College . Albany Medical College CUnionj. . VVashing'ton University. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. Westerii Reserve University. . Cornell University. Cooper Medical College. . University of California. University of Toronto. 272 wnucnv, KAY :eco oE1-Ron-r + 11 .Sxgma u Xl CHARTER. C0L0Rs: Wine and While 35 mater: in Q!Inmcil.in PRUF. E. K. DUNHAM, M.D. Zlffuafctvnes- in Blfwcultvctz S. A. BROWN, M.D. J. A. MANIJEI., M.S. I-I. J. PRENTISS, M.D. 'I'. C. JANEWAY, M.D. W. I-I. WANDLESS, ,M.D. G. B. WALLAQE, M.D. O. D. F. ROBERTSON, M.D. A. R. MANDEI., M.D. E. K. DUNIIAM, M.D. R. J. WILSON, M.D. P. l'J.KERR1s0N, M.D. R. C. JAMES, M.D. gqpwpfsq ZPOT-4? 0959? : EIEE F .N 2 E' EERE-F' ' 55:50- U, . W 5 W E PZ c 2 3 C F S. CURWIN, M.D. B. JENNINGS, M.D. . G. RICE, M.D. W. PETERSON, M.D. . S. GLRUUN, M.D. C. JAMES, M.D. H. PARK, M.D. W. C. E. CARTER., M.D. J. A. BECKER, M.D. Jil 5 H 5 3 N W pu 3 39 l"' S on 3 as S. T' wpamnw . H. COGSWELLV, M.D. H. CAT-LES, M.D. . A. 'l'IN1.Ev, M.D. G. STELTER, M.D. 'l'. R101-lAR1ms, M.D. . C. EnMoN1ms, M.D. G. E. GALLUWAY, M.D. ll. C. ROWELI., M.D. J. A. I'IElTL1NGER, M.D. R. E. NIATIIERS, M.D. C. IJ. ICIMHALI., M.D. G. F. I-loLLANn, M.D. A. R. MANIIEI., M.D. C. NURRIS, M.D. E. VV. RUCRERS, M.D. W. C. McCANnLEss, M.D. O. D. F. ROIIERTSON, M.D. W. H. J?I0l.ZAl'FlELv, M.D. T. J. 0,CCJNNlEI.L, M.D. W. G. RYUN, M.D. H. S. SAUERRREY, M.D. S. A. BROWN, M.D. A. J. WILSON, M.D. J. B. TERRY, JR., M.D. H. J. PRENTISS, M.D. M. B. HEYMAN, M.D. S. V. ABEL, M.D. J. J. BURNS, M.D. E. K. IJUNI-IAM, M.D. H. W. WANULESS, M.D. W. W. LAZARUS, M.D. E. P. M. STONE, M.D. J. W. T. MlLl.0, M.D. H. F. STRINE-, M.D., U.S.N. C. 'I'. C. JANEWAV, M.D. R. J. I'IESS, M.D. Cllcceasedb A. CAMPIIELL, M.D. Z. D. PARSE, M.D. R. A. MCCUNE, M.D. G. CRESLER. M.D. W. F. I'IART, M.D. 3lFr:vct1:z5 in ZB1:wz51znti R. W. PIARROD T. F. E. E. Homw W. B. SUTTON C. G. L. B. RKJCIEJQS C. F. R. J. KN0wl.Es F. J. WURTELE H F. A.1DANlU. A-.L J. J. VVILLIAMS4, JR. H. F. CLEVELAND 1904 LANUER IE. S. RIMER - S. G. VANMlC'l'IEli 1905 LYUN F. W. CALmvELL CLAASSEN J. P. LYNCH H. L. YOUNG 1906 RATIIBUN I M. W. SIIERWOOIJ MURl'l1X' F. B. Rusunm S. J. KEYES 1907 273 L. F. ENGLISH ,, Ar.n'n.ix, NU, . OM lc'uoN I'r, if.'XI'P.X, ll'I'l'A, Alpha Qbmirzrnrc i mall nf Qllmqatezn . llarnarcl College, Columbia University New York City. New York University, New York City . University of Tennessee, Knoxville Tenn. H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College Tulzme University, New Orleans, La . Rzmclolpli Macon College, Lynchburg Va. University of Nebraska. 274 Eu.xnrr7-'mmf S Lplm mimzazuu i Nu CI I.xI-'I'IaII. FOUNDIED IQOO. C0I.oIas: Rod and VVlIitc. T.IxIJII.Ix Tloo'I'II. fXl.lCIE HOOKIQII DxXN", AB. ALICIS DII.I.INGIIAm, AQII.. Dmsv GANSI, AJR., MA. BIcIz'I'II.x RIQINIIA Sbztimue Wlnzanlaevm PTELISN NICICEICN, AQB. l2I.IzIxIzIa'I'II j,Ixc.IcsoN Moss. ELIZ.Xl!lE'l'I'I S. Poms. S.-IDIIQ FIIIINCIQS Ro'I'IIsCIIII.Im. UGII, AB., MA. Qkzznnzimtc menrrhevz IIIaI'.IcN VAN TYCII AIi'l'lIUll, LL.I5. f3I.IVlE R. G.xRI.AND, AB., LLB. .IIQSSIIQ AsIII.Icv, LLQII., LLM. FI.oIIIzNcI2 ICING I'IIxsC.xI.I., LLIS. M.4xIII:.VxI:Ic'I' M. IZUIINIQT, LL.l1. AIIIQLINA I-I. UIIIIII, LL.l!. M.fxnI1:I.IcINI2 Z. DUTY, ILS., LL.lQl. LIIELIEN K. Hov, AJR., LLB. 'FIIANCIES VVoIIs'I'.II.I. MIxIIsII.xI.I.A, LL MARY Gu.-ICIQ Qu.xcIcIcNI:os,, I.L.B. Im RAUII, LLB. 275 AL vu A, B1s'tA, GA M M A, Dlil.'l,'.fX, E1's1r.oN, ZIQTA, ETA, . Tl11s'rA, Io'rA, . LAMHDA, . IQAPPA, MU, . ZETA, . 1313 3691151 ifwcppu illlull nf Cllllyvqatnenzz- in llzxu Haul: State 216 Union College. New York University. College of the City of New York Columbia University. Hamilton College. Hobart College. Colgate University. Cornell University. University of Rochester St. Lawrence University. Syracuse University. Vassar College. Hobart. 1311i meta gfwcppa fHlf:'lux CIrA1"rlcR. Pl'6'Sl'lff7lIf, . IfvI'L't'-Pl'C.Yl.lfC'1If, . . C0l'l't'Sfl71llH1Ig' S0creta1'y. l6c'cr1rzi1'11g' S c'c1'c'fm'y, 7'rm.vnrcr, . ES'r.xm,IsIl'En 1838 Qbffizcra l'mnflf:ssoR JOHN jl STIEVENSON, PHD., I.L.D Pleolflcsscm 1?R.xNc.'1s Hovlav S'l'OlJD.XRlD, 'l'lr.D CHANclcl.r.cm I'II2NRY M. IVIQZCRMTIQIQN, DD., I. Vlzolflcssolz IX'l.fxRs1I.xL1. S. HRONVN, MA. l'1m1f1assfm DANI1-21. VV. HTIERING, 1'1r.D., NLS. ZViPI1e1ulam::a Zfleztzh in 1903 mth THUG 'I+'1:lin11:R1c,'1i Emmle Blclclzlc. I-IENRY M. I.IEFKOWl'l'Z. Dwm 'lfolm ILx1eNl+:'l'. lCl.l.1s ITINK. 1903 ' SAMUIQI. A. HIERZOG. C1..xmaNc:1s S. F1'..xNDR1-:,xUx. Amlmosla LINDSAY CTCONNOR. Louis fJGlJliN C0Nm'r. 1904 Ruiz:-:rw Glaomzlc Mlalez. L'lllcs'1'lcl: H. LANE. Flucnl-:ulL.'K Rum 1 I1c.x'r1r. 277 FRI2sIIM.xN Soc:.r12'l7x'. Iilmwvmn I. I.. R.xl'.m1us. CYRILLIC C.'x1aR1c,xu, ju. UIONN Ikxur. S11v1MuNs. Ruler. S. D.'XIif.INfl, JR. VINCI-:N'r Rolalclws. I'I.XRU!'.lJ 12. NAGLIQ. R.xL1'1r Rmsfzo. F1a.xNc1lsT,. C,iuUl.lm. I'iR.XNK 11. Dl'IX'I.lN. AHNICR SU1u'r.1-iss. Cilcmuzlc I..xuslcN. D.xN11cl. Romania. FIQKJYI! F. Nl'CVDUNVl'1I.T.. VV.XI.'l'lER XVlz.l.l,NxMsuN. Ross MQ WILSON. A. T". ClmM1:1au1'.A1N. W1xl,'1'l-:la TE. RomcN'l's. Al.v.x IS. TRIMMIQIQ. IIIQNJ. F. 'I.mN,x1um, ju. FRIED J. SUILLIVAN. N 'QA M FOUNIJIED F1':1:uU.xuv 22 189g 1904 'Russ Elmuxlm XIOUNG. Lfxm' D12 Vlr.r.lf: XV.'X'I'IERS. Sm. D. Moss. 1905 ARTIIUN HU'I'T.liR GR.'x1l.fx1x LA T. lX'IUN'I'li LTIARK. Vlllmvmm TIT. RIEVNULIDS. .IERICDICIQICK SNYDICR. I llmms l. RIQILLIQV. 1906 l'I.xm:v Comc. Cl. II.xNm.n limlclc. .IUHN IQQWIW, ju, Cr..xR1':Nc:lc H. '1'lL'1-lc'r'l'. VVll.l.mM Cmflflcv. I-Ilcluzlfzm' F. VAN XIAIQKIE 1907 C'1N.xl1.1xM O. VVlcr.1.M'.xN. Wlr.l.l.xM' Nl'f:Co'r'rlcR. 1 CT.11 NIBURI WAL'r1cR IQ. Mc:VV1LI.mMs. VVII,T.l.'XM T.. lVIUr.r.1aN. Emvfxlum C. Ro1:lz1:'l's. JOHN R. VAN Hmmlc. 278 X CHARLES ROBERT ADAMS. WARD CRAWFORD BELCHER. X EDWARD STUART PECK. WALTER MANDEVILLE SILLECK Jo:-IN LESTER TUTHILL. !,,....,...,,.A,,... .,.. ... M.. . 1. ,, . .Q 1' iw-nwfv--, .,..,,. ',. - . Cn.x1er.lf:s R. ADAMS. Wfxlm C. fl3xaI.c111:u. Cv1z1r.r.1c CARR1sAU. J. I.liS'l'liR TU'l'T1'lI.I'.. Rum, S. D.fx1cr.1NG, ju ARTIIUR S. Ilmlflale. 'lf1mNcxs L. Gouum. welter Tlutex malta jiunirn: Srtnzietg Emvm TEN 1904 L.xNsINc,: Y. I.11.'P1Nc0'l NV.xI.'rl-:R IX I. S l1'.LlcCK. JO!-IN P. SIMMONS. Ross Emvnm YOUNG. 1905 C1lA1u.lf:s R. KINGSLIQY. SYDNEY R. 1X'Ill.Ll'IR. D. I'IlERl!IiR'l' O"D0wn. livclc R1avNoI.ns. 279 Sphinx .li -.. -1 Juninn: Snzilztg 1904 ROBERT EDWIN IJENIKE. FRsimaR1cK AVR.N RUSSELL, JR. WALTER CLAYTON LEONARD. RO1mR'r ALRRIQD SIREN M AN. EDVVARD JAMES LYONS IQALDIRIS. PAUL VVUNDERLICK. ARCHIR DOIDGIE ATiNOLD. CARY D12 CHARLES RAYMOND HUl.SAR'F. ILT.-XROLD EDMUND NzXGT.IE. ' ALLEN il V 1 Lmz WA'l'1aRs. 1905 THOMAS THORNTON R1sn.Lm' ROBERT MIDDLRTON SIMPSON FREDERICK SNYDIER. 31f:c:Rr,1av VVARD. 280 ARCHIBALD EWJ NG S'1'1svr:N SON. ERNEST W. LEONI-IART. CARY DE VILLE VVATERS. MIGUIEI, GU'rl1euR1sz. Rum. S. DARLINO, Ju. D. I-IERB1aR'1' O'DOWD. HAIQOLD L. NAGLE. THOMAS T. RIQILLEY. ilkappa C' sta hi -111- -1.11- I I 904 C1zr.sO Cmm1.L1s1zO. JOHN PAUL SIMMONS. Ross E. YOUNG. Emvfxuu J. L. IQALDIRIS. 905 F. L12 ROY NAIFIS. .EDWIN T. E. REYNOLDS R I-: N I A LD W1a1uzEN1m'm. AI.lJlfN U. VVARO. 281 Qfacsqwe arch Qfewlzet Szuicn: Srsnsietg 1903 FREDER1CK VAN Z.fxND'r LANE. Cl1.xRl.Es F. Twlnv. W1r.L1AM ILYON. AUS'l'lN K, GRIFFIEN. zKI.l!liR'If L. Wllgcox 1904 Ross EDWARD YOUNG. JOHN PAUL S1MMoNs. FREDERICK A. RUSSELL, JR. CARY DE VILLE WATERS EDWARD j.ExMEs LYONS RALDIRIS. 282 J WL ,. I 1 'Na ' sl X I mil ! tiff?-iff!!! iIf:!"?'?gI1It, 1-M: '?fWp"l s1fffflg,U!!,f1IfIMy 'E gi. -S. '5- QI 5 I 1-1-gf E CLE 5 1 I ..4. 'glfgif,r lu Q P ni V ll LITERBRYSUCIETY ..,'.. ' "".. " wzsiffi -27. -f':ff2::g- f ?sS5ffE9-F57 5:gfga5.s,, ,: ,wg-2-1.-Q ggi 5 5 5 5 :gg ' z.'5:5aff,z. ' te-iq -Q-rauii' . ' ,' .-raf. . .1 Bas? - . ..i'QZ"' 'fs 12" -it' 5 ---A-'Wife . ag ..:e:: iv 54:11 EE-, QQ, N T: 25.2 s - Elzhmi'-"lla, An' f Ea-'A ik? .fSE?F4QQi'i2E?55 X L" 31? egg' .i. X.. 1, .N . S .ss4af"', !x':4x..x.5 -if fa-32-2 .. Aa? 151 :Z . '--'1 35 F Ll-:,:1'jf2:'i1 .I I ll i5f?f5f1E:"':,-'.Tl-E5 1 I I , - l-11-Q----. 1 L . fzmgqfeegirsiii - 7 zsfssifaffffss ' 1 'fffwtfrsfffg 'qffgi-11252555 4.14:-:5::fn:: V r. ek N. - t 1 lLs'l'.xl:1.ls1ucn 1832. l'1'v.v1'u'v11t, . Vice'-l'1'c.si1lc1li, . .S'cw'cta'ryV, . .- C07'1'C.S'f70IllI'I'll.Q' Svc1'vtal'y. T7'0CISII'l'Cl'v, l. il7l'lll'illJL, RICHARD J. BROWN. CHARLIQS R. IKINGSLEY, SYDNEY R. MILLER. Br2NN12'r'1' S. RUNDLE. LESLIE LOBENGIER. -l'As15'1sR A. CONNI-:1..l.. TIIAIJIJICUD-1 A. IDUFILON. 'lr1ow.x1m lf1'1'z1'.x'1imcK. 1'-fI5RHICR'lT F. Goo11.x1.1s. J, Mo'l"m-"Anil, lXR1S'l'liUlilN.U QD1Zfi.v:m'11 . SYIJNICY R. M11.1.l-zu. '.l'.1l'.'x1m1Qus A. DuI"1.oN. . XNlr.1.1.xM C. VAN Lf1.11c1-'. CIl.XRf.liS V. S1c.xl:lNu. . UIZURGIC fl'1f:.xuU12. Cf11.xle1.l-:s R. 'KlNc:sl.lcv, ju. iVi'l1:111L1m:m 1904 W. W. Ql3Roc.1cM.xN. 1905 CIIARLIES V. SEARING. GEORGE TEAGUE. Llcswcn P. VVARFORD. W1r.L1.m I-I. WooLL1zxr. R. 1906 AIl'I'lfUIi E. Howie. Tm'lNm: C. -IIQNNINGS. H.xlm1.n C. KNA1.-12. xVll.I.I.XM' C. VAN CLHQ1-'. 1907 Cnxm F9 A 'l'oNsm:, Ulla. 283 PLATO SOCRATES ARISTOTLE LOCKE 62-if as I I an MII X -W, .WZ PHILOSOPHICIXL KANT SPINOZA DESCARTE5 CINE ' 7 :5 'fy 1517.22 1:2119 ' I. .' -122332,-iz-',gf,..: 1 ' ' ' f? .r-IX ff? I "fl 51?1"' f35si7f' jj X I.:- " ff. M3131--1 -1 vw A III. W me- "Aff ?ff-'-'If 1fI:g:fIi.lIX:" - ' . I -- . .W " .I 1.1 1-3 i,,.If11vf.fy .-, - .I gg. ' .,... f.2l '-?:'.5i!.'ff'f1lE..- - ' '!i I :'I ll, ,,Q'Er: "3--5 Y EPICVRVS Eqve:35.lIfiei-:Ie5.??"f:!1-?4ff..... I Sai! ILE' BNITZ f 7555: yzf-Effiif' '1' giifflfi' :4::2,f3.fIf, - J if ' Iijpjttf fri.: R ITE? I' aff?-SEL. , 'Il' .' ' Z....::..,I I ---'- E'f' :f 3... . --.ar Muze: M Il ' '. z:::::... ti ' I Q72 X' NV. W. Iilemrm O. A. C.'x1u.suN, R. DI. IIlwwN, L. L. Cm.onNv, IAN, Qbffizzvm l'1'v.w'dc11l. l"l'fv-l'rvs1'u'v11!. . .S't'l'l'l'ffIl'.V. 7,I'!'fI.S'I!1'Cl'. Hlcxmrhzrn in Elfvuzultg Clmnulcs Ci. SIIAW, PILD. ZL5r:nu11:zfcr:g 1m'I2l'l!L'lR3Jk'i M. NICUS'I'.XICIYI'I'1Ii, MD. tl. I.1ncl:lf:1u1.xl.r., B S JOHN F. CUNIJUN, I'cI.M. Miss III-:ssm R. W. W. Ih:m:K1x1 AN. R. DI. II1mwN. If. CUIIN. II. R. MINQR. I.. L. CULUIJNY. Zbztiue Zfflcnltkrzvn A. R. IiU'I'I,I'IR, ILS., '03, O. A. CAIUQSON. 1904 R. D. CLARK. 1905 L.. V. SIQMUNG. . fi. 'I'1f:.xc.U1-:. I.. I'. IV.xlufoRu 1906 'I'. A. IJUFLON. H. C. KNAPP. 1907 C11Am.l-:s A. '.I'oNsou, IR. ' 234 Am'l11n.x1.n I.. IIOUTON, IVI.A. Wll.srmN, I"cI.M. EH 9 9 0 9 President, . . Recording' Sc'crcta1'y, C0l'1'C'Sf?0llll'fIltQ' Sc'4'rc'fn1'y, Trea.surm', . . CIc'm'rc1I Scfvrc'tclry, Qbfficeva D. H. G'D0wn, '05, GICORGIE TICAGUIEI, '05, ELNIIER C. W.xx'Nl4t, '05. Plcolf. L0r.1.lNs .I'. .llmss W. W. l5R0c1m1.'xN, '04. Gglyvcivnvcmw uf Clinnunuittmzu A. S'r1cv1zNs0N, '04, . House. D. I-T. O'D0wn, '05, llible Study. E. C. VVAYNIE, '05, . Entertainment. R. J. BROWN, '05, . iixtcnsion. C. R. HUI.s1xlt'r, '05, . . Finance. R. V. HOIPFMAN, '06, Religious Meetings. W. E. CLARK, '06, . Missionary Meetings. 285 Blhwzxrltg Zllflznilamzzi PROF. NIIARSHALI. S. BROWN. DIQAN C. H. SNOW. MR. W. M. CAMIfIsIcLL. PROII. C. G. SHAW. BRAGDON, E. V. BREMIQR, H. W. BALL, H. H. BAKER, R. C. BANKS, C. W. RI.AKI2, G. H. BROWN, J R. CARLSON, O. A. CLARRI2, R. D. CLARRIQ, W. E. CARD, C. P. CHAMIIIQRLAIN, A. F. DICZAFRA, CARLOS DICVLIN, F. B. DODGE, VV. P. GOULII, F. L. GRI1fFIiI'IIS, A. S HORWOOII, G. C. HILLIIQ, VV. G. LIARDY, C. R. I'IULSAR'l', P. M. I'IOLME, WM. H1I.I., N. C. JENNINGS, I. C. Stuhznt iffirznzrbrevsa JACOIISIQN, ED. IQINGSLEY, C. R., JR. KINGSLIIY, D. M. KNAIIII, H. KLOUS, H. M. I KU'I'IL, H. R. LANE, C. H. I.Il'l'lNCO'l"l', L. Y. LOIIINOIIQR, LIQSLIIQ LOWTIIIQR, I. F. LAIRD, I. W. LARSIQN, GEO. LIcAvI'I"I' CLARIQNCIQ LIQIIRIQT, J. E MILLIQR, ROIIT. S. MII.LIzR, L. MILLIEII, S. R. MTNOIQ, H. R. 1 MCCLINCHIIQ, ALEX. MCDON.NI.D, JNO. MCDOWIQLL, F. F. NIOORIE, FRIQII. NIIEACIYIAM, M. L. MCAVOY, CIIAS. MCQUIQIEN, ED. 286 REII,I.EY, T. T. REYNOLDS, E. T. TRICE, CARL SIIIIQNMAN, R. A. SMI'I'II, S. M. SIQARINO, C. V. STONE, L. H. SIM, R. L. SCIIAIPILR, F. W. SURI-Llcss, A. C. TRIQVOR, R. K. TIQRIIUNE, H. L. TONSOR, C. A.' VAZAKAS, ALExANI,II5R VAN CLIEF, W. C. VAZIXICAS, IXLFRED A. VVARFORD, L. WOLFF, W. A. WILLIAMSON, W. WIQSSIQLLS, F. J. WILLIAMS, G. S. WIQLLMAN, G. O. WI-IITON, A. S. ZAIIRIsKIIs, SIQAMAN MUSICAL CLUBS wi ,X X 1? Xe 'W 4 Q! 76276 7 4 Q . ,wi 'W , A 11 ' ' w 1 fi " 5 , an f X f "M W' w 4 s W ! : gm .X 5' .- 4 by W" magical Qflmxhz JVlmzclg'c'1', . . .7Ulllltl.Q'ill'tQ' Dircvfo V, As.vi.s'mut fWlIllll.Q'CI', . ff1SSiSl'0IIf fWtIIIl1'Q'I'IltQ' Dl.I'FCfIH', Clce Club DI.I'CL'ftJ1', . Director !llSf1'1lHlCllfU! Clzzbs, Ll-:s'l'l5R V. VVARIFURIJ. ERNEST M. GARRIQ. GIQOROE ,liEAGUIi. ITIAROLD H. BALI.. GEORGE H. QIELAKIQ. VINCENT ROIHQRTS. JAY R. BROWN. EDWIN L. COR'rH1zLI.. W. CI..-w'rON IJEONARIJ VVILLIAM H. XVOfJl.I.lEY. .HOWARD F1'rz1'A'1'R1c:K. ABNER C. SURI-LESS. GORDON R. FONDA. CYRILLE CAREAU, IR. 65121: CYRlI.l,li CARRIEAU, JR. CHARLIQS R. ADAMS. AIINIQR C. SURl'l.IC5S. J. DICEMS 'l'AYl,OR. FRANIC J. Smvrll. I'f.XRRY S. Slx. Gmulv R lil N.xl.n WlcRRlf:NR.x'1'll, l.r'f1dc1'. Zlfivmt Gfexxnvm CIrARr.1cs A. 'l'ONsOR. RHHIERT R. RAIN!-iv. J. IJRIQMS 'l'AY1.OR. Szzuartf FLfe1u1a:2- XfVll.I.l.XM A. CONDIT. M mum. G. GU'rlliRRlcz. ClrARr,lf:s R. KlNOsr.1f:v XKVICNIDICLI. QP. DODGE. 7 Jlfivzt Tliiamiaszrez Seznuh 2 S'1'I21'1l12N M. SMITH. RRINALO WIClil!ICNli.X'l'II NORMAN C. .Hll.l.. JOHN R. VAN TIORNIE. 513 2.15525 GRAHAM O. WELLMAN. HARRY A. COOK. HAROLD S. SLMMONS. SS GLIZE CLUB Metlife Glllulf PIARRY A'l'lCN Coolc, Leader. illiaxzxinna I'fARIiY A. Coma. WILLMM A. CoND1'1'. I'IARRY S. Six. Cr..xR1zNc1c F1LLIs. RDXVARIJ IT. jlxcrnzslcx. CIr.fxRr.l':S XV. BANKS. XNIILIQXM Z. Bmrclz. U3uitw::a CvRur.r.1a C.xRR1f:.xU, JR. V FIARRIIC CLARK. Hlatzrhnliar Qmulf Cllcomzlc H. llrhxlclc, Leader. Elfivzt EM wihnliuz GICURGIC H. l1r..xRlc. CHARLES R. Amms. PIARRY S. Six. VlNc1f:N'l' 'Rm:lsR'l's. ITRICIJICRICK NIQOORIE. Seznuh Hlaazthnlints S'r1cl-lucN M. SMVH1. Dl+:R1Nc: J. SvR.Rxc:Urc. WIQNHI-11.1. P. Domzla. A 3Ilinl.i1w Crl.xRr.1cs W. IMNRS. CiuRnoN R. Fomm. 1.'1CCfJI.l J CLARI N11 Al.l7IilCll S. GRIFl'l'l'IlS. HoR.xc:1f: HOLMI5. 1 CI5uitvu:z H .XRRIIC CLARK. CvRH.l.1c C.xRRlc.xU, JR. Ziluzml. Qbuafnztettz Rm:l4:R'1' R. RAINIQY. VV1l.I.IAM A. CONDVF. AI!Nl'1li C. Sulumlcss. R1clN,xr.n VVICRRl'INRA'l'.l'l.. 17liafmir:r Qbuaavtettz fHQxRRv S. Six. VVn.l.mM A. CoNm'r. CLARIQNCIQ lfl1.1.ls. CYRll.I.l'I C.xRR1c.xU, JR. 290 Slanlag J. Aqu- 11.11. U. A It Teamrci-5 3X55u1:iartin11 nf , 351 i.. - 1..i.- Gbffizcvm P1'U.VI'liC7lf, . . V1N1:1cN'1' R01:1a11'1's, 1905. Vfff'-P7'CSl-IIICIIY, l?14.fxNc'1s l,. C l0111.1m, 1905. Secretary, . . f.'11.x1e1,1es R. K1N1:s1,14:Y, 1905. Treas1n'e1' ,.... l,1cs1.11f: IA'-llll N111 1-211, 1905. Delegate to ff.1'l't'l!fI"Z'U CIIllIlllI'llt'Cv, SY1mN1:v R. A1lll.I.ICR, 1905. 2Ql C. R. ADAMS. W. W. BROCKMAN. C. CARREAU, JR. H. H. BALL. H. M. BRIQMER. T. C. CAMP. F. L. GOULD. C. R. IQINGSLEY. L. LOBINGIER. A. NICCLINCIIIE. . P. NUQADIS. R. S. MILLIER. S. R. M1LL1s1z. H. IZ. N1XGI.li. G C. W. BANKS. W. A. CONDIT. J. A. CONNELL. E. L. CUR'l'lIIiLL. C. C. C1aAO1N. T. A. DU FLON. I. C. JIENNINGS. S. C. Kl2'rc1rUM. C. M. BAXTER, JR. C. P. CARD. W. P. DODGE. E. J. FINCH. G. R. FONDA. G. I'IYA'1"1'. 3120111 uf Member! 1904 L. Y. LIPPINCOTT. E. S. PECK. S. M. SMITH. E. F. SOULE. 1905 D. H. O'DowD. L. J. POLIFIEME. E. T. REYNOLDS. R. A. Ruasco. V. ROBERTS. C. V. SEARING. G. TEAGUE. L. P. WARFORD. E. C. WAYNIE. R.. VVlsR1usxvlzA'1'1I. K. A. WILSON. W. H. WOOLLEY. 1906 H. C. KNAPP. A. KONWISIQR. S. E. MANCHLIQ. S. L. MILLIQN. R. M. PARDEIE. J. D. TAYLOR. W. fC. VAN CLIEF W. A. WOLFF. H. M. WYLIIE. 1907 J. LOUGHRAN. R. C. MAS'FERTON. W. L. MULLEN. A. C. RICE. W. STADIE. A. B. TRIMMER. ZAmusK11z. 292 N he Seuiuic Sham The Committee in charge solicit the indulgence of the audience for a short time this evening, while the following program is offered for approval or rejection. The artists have been gathered together from the uttermost parts of the earth, at great cost in time and cash. All climes and lands, including Harlem, Cuba, Hoboken, Puerto Rico, Fran Sanciseo, and a place called Brooklyn, have contributed to the aggregation of talent which is herewith presented, and we challenge any known, IO-20-30-HOL1SC in the country to equal our pay-roll. Patrons will confer a favor upon the management by promptly reporting any inattention on the part of the Gym. apparatus. Positively no gratuities of any kind will be accepted by the ushers-not even United Cigar Store coupons-as they are already overpaid. Physicians who anticipate employment may leave their credentials at the Box Office. It is probable, however, that all those choosing to remain will be kept busy by the audience. ' We would respectfully ask that the audience refrain from annoying the performers with tokens of their admiration, as some are not very well trained. Barrels will be provided for the reception of all souvenirs intended for the actors. Tickets purchased of speculators on the sidewalk will positively be refused at the door. . ' Gentlemen's smoking room will be closed during performance. Those wishing to see a friend between the acts may leave a call at llox Office. Ladies will confer a favor upon those sitting back of them by removing their hats during the overture. Carriage entrance at rear of hall. Messenger service. ilfaenzcutixwz Staff D. Moss, I. . . .General Manager and Booking Agent F. R. HISATII, . .... Business Manager E. W. l.EoNIsI.x1m'1', . . Siage Manager E- P- KING, - . Scenic Artist C- R- AWUWSJ - Mnsical Directm' L. Y. I.r1'1'1Nc:o'r'r, . . Chief Ushmf CARDINAL Woonsnv, . Geneial O7,c,,sL,c,. 294 Qllulliegz Qbzzhzztvu C. R. ADAMS, D1'rcc101'. ISt Violin Zlld Violin Piccalo Cornet H. Sc11w.xR'rz C. W. BANKs A. S..GR11fF1'r1a1s G. L. H.fX'1'CII H. R. IQUTTL G. R. FONDA W. HAR'l'M.NNN W. E. Con Viola 'Cello H. CLARK J. O. Rixnwiw H. Goolmmc C. K1Nosr.l2Y Clalrionct H .HoLMh:s '1H1:r:rgp:mu Ozfcrtim'-"Golclen Sceptre" fSchlepegrellj, . . . CoLr.IzG1s O1acH1zs'rRA u'QflUl2flZll'LTlT, 1781 " A Colonial Romance in One Act. lly Arthur E. Howe CHI as-1: nf Qllflywzuztmevaf- Dorothy Trask--CAn orphan and a firm Apatriotj . Miss .lllclmlela Nolzcuoss Captain Nathan Trask, of the Continental Army, her brother lVlo1zc:.xN W.x1.1,AC1s Major Garnet, of Cornwallis's Guard .... ZXRTITUR E. Howis SAMUO-KAII olcl servantj . . . . IQALPII Clnxluils SCICN li Sittin 1' Room of Trasks I-lomesteacl--Yorktown S 'l'I M li live before the surrender of Gen. Cornwallis-Oct. 20, 1781 lN'I'IERlX'l1SSlON Selections from "The Storks" fChapinj . . Comlaon O1zc1113s'rRA CAFE, DOVVN-STAl RS Zlfbzfimzh Zflwuhzuille NOTE:-Numbers subject to violent changes. First and probably last appearance of CRANDELL Who will give a vivicl description of unique Singing' and Monologues The Hoboken Politicians 295 CARSTEN 81 HARPER Novel Specialty Instrumentalists in repertoire of VVagnerian Interpretations Senor "Miggles" Gutierrez, Senor 'tCelso" Cabellero, Senor "Chico" Dan Gutierrez. THE SPANISH ONIONS CCharacteristic Fandangoesj Well known throughout the West Indies-have returned to the States especially to fill this engagement TREVOR Sleetchy Slcctcher. Sketches of Prominent Persons in the Audience. First and Only Metropolitan Appearance THE UNEEDA QUARTETTE. A wonderful example of Animal training. They talk, sing and shout with almost human intelligence. HOWE. Peerless I m perso navtor. In his imitations he surpasses even the originals. Sir Henry Irving, E. H. Sothern, Ezra Kendall, and other graduates of the University. VVEARY. 'Coon Shoutcr and V ocalist. Has vocoed for all the swelled heads of Europe, and has testimonials from Dr. Munyon, Peruna, Elisha III., NVm.'J. Bryan, and others. 296 ATH LET ICS hituvial OOKING backwards over the athletic record for the past year, we can- not but congratulate ourselves that our work has gone far towards placing' us higher both in the esteem of other colleges and in public opinion. The steady maintenance of the policy, pointed out years ago by our forerunners, of endeavoring to excel in a few branches of athletic work rather than do mediocre work in many, has begun to bear the fruit which the founders of the system have long hoped for. That other line of work, the en- couragement of co-operation from the Law, Medical and other schools, has likewise been attended with marked success. Together with this advance along all lines of athletic activity, and the material showing in the shape of well-earned victories, there has come about a decided increase in, and stronger feeling for, that great essential in college athletics, "clean sportsmanship." This fall saw the football season opened with splendid prospects. The loss of our coach, together with other unfortunate circumstances, combined to render the rest of the season as disastrous. The stand we took in the matter of clean athletics will go far towards counterbalancing our defeats. In gymnastics, the season proved to be one of exceptional honors, N. Y. U. having heavily defeated both Princeton and Pennsylvania, and won third place in the Intercol- legiate meet. The honor of having the University's Gymnasium selected for this year's meet showed us that our previous efforts to render last year's meet a success were appreciated. A The track team came out with great honors and a larger prestige than ever before. By hard and systematic training under then able leadership of Captain Wilcox the team was able to run up high scores against our old rivals, Trinity and Rutgers. The successes won were due largely to the splendid way in which all men from all four classes came out and persevered and-won. The baseball team, despite the bad weather, which delayed practice, and lots of hard luck, still made a good and creditable showing, and all credit is due to the captain and the men who, despite defeat, never knew when they were beaten, kept at it and won out the last games in good style. On the whole as we look over the past year, and its victories and sometimes its defeats, we cannot but hope that the intensely valuable experience gained will give its result in future gain. We may look forward confident that the next years will find N. Y. U. well up among the leaders, a place which she is entitled to win, and, by the combined efforts of every man, she will win. . 293 . . . Atbletiz iwznziatiuu O11111xN1z1211 1890. .i. Qbffizzrs, P1'CSl1dCllf, . . F1'1'st V1fcc-P1'cs11'11c11t, 520111111 V11CC-1,1'C.Yl.C1C'lL1, . .RCL'0'1'l11111g' SCC1'C1CIv1'j1, . C01'1'CSf701lf1l1l1-Q' SCC1'Cfl11'N, . T7'CU1S'l11't'1', . . 1110111 11c1'-111-I,.c11'-qc, . ilfaezzutim.-11: C0111 1111111111112 D.'1v111 IMN Ks. DR. R111112111' W. H1x1.1'.. DlI!IrIC'1'Oli 17111111111 H. CANN. ROlilER'I' E111v1N IDICNIKIC, '04. E11vv1x1111 S'1'U1x11'1' l'121:1c, '04. E11W.x1111 jAAM12s lQY11Ns R1x1,111111s, '04, FR121112111c1c A111111 R11ss1r1.1., JR., 104. R111112111' A1.1f111211 S11112N111xN, '04. 1 1?1.11v11 F11.xN 1: 19113-I HUG. C1111 111111111112 DAV111 IRAN Ks. EDW1111111 1.1111 12s Lv11Ns .R.1x1.111111s. l.12s'1'1211 l'1111'1' W1111 IF111111. A11'1711L111 S'1'1w1s11N D111x1-1211, '05. VV11,1.1,xM l31w'1'1111 H11z121.w111111, '05 DR. 121111121117 VV. 1-,l1x1.1.. 11.1x1v111-:NC12 H11111:1Ns S'1'11N12. Q31mu1uitt1ec A11c111111x1,11 12NVlNG S'1'12v12Ns11N, 'O4. A11'1'1,1u11 S'1'1Ns11N D111111211, '05. W11.1.1,x111' B1xv'1'1112 H,1z121.1v111111, '05. Sv11N12Y R111111'1'11.1xM 1X'1ILI.liR, '05. 131211115 I-112111112111 O'D11w11, '05. '1.qIlOM.'XS T111111N'1'11N Rl'Ill.I.l'IY, '05. L1x1v1112NC12 1151111-1c1Ns S'r11N12, '05. T.12s'1'1211 fl1'1111'11 W1x111"1111111 , '05. McD11w121.1,, '06. 2Kh11iz11:n:y flffununuittrez D11. j1111N l'. MUNN, . . W1LL11xM K. GlI.I.lC'l"l'lE, 1125512 I. A111xMs, - W1x1.'r1211 L. DU111xN'1j, . F11121112111c1c M. C1111ss12'1"1', . 1:l'01Il 11117 C111111c1'1 F7'011If 1110 171116111131 17772111 11111 X11Itlll1ll 1710111 the 11111111111 17111111 1116 A1'Itl1l7l1 Q51zme11:1al. aEL'll1Tl'l1ittBl3 M12M1112Rs 012 Ex12cU'1'1v12 AN11 A11v1s0RY C0MM1'1"1'1212s. 2 99 'u 'FP 'een' 'mm NJN , W .7 H s W "M 'B' f W Z i ! 'ik ' l Captain, Jlflainager, . f'lSSf.S'fCIllf Jlfllllll-Q'Cl', . C ouch, . . A. C. C.-XRS'I'lEN, '04. H. M. V. CoNN1cl.1.v, 'o4. M. J. Fullcmsuucz, 'O4. C. H. l..'KNl-I, iO4. l.. Y. l..ll'l"lNCO'I"l', 'O4. il. l.. Mc3N.xM.im.x, '04, l.zuv. J. L. TU'rmLr., '04. L. T. CLARK, '05, W. E. Cora, 'o5. Oct. IO, at Ohio Field, " I7, at Ohio Field, " 24, at Miclclletowii, Ct., " 31, at Ohio Field, Nov. 7, at Haverford, Pa., 4. H 21, at Ohio Field, . 14, at New Brunswick, Szauwuu 19113 li. C. Ro joim T.i2s'r1c1: rl'U'I'IIll.I., 'O4. Romcm' EIWVIN IDICNIKIE, '04. lioizicm' CARl.'l'ON IIMCIQR, 'o5. JAMICS llu.xcfK15'l"l' VAN VLECK Cf. R. llULs.xm', 'o5. 'l'. 'l'. R1cir.L1av, '05, J. A. CoNN1c1.1., '06, C. C. CR.xc:lN, '06, . Lowkv, -liz., '06, V. F. Mc:Doxvsf:L1., '06, D. Romans, '06. J. lil. CAl,l..XllAN, '07, Medical C. F. C7l1,ixmm.,x1N, 'o7. I!I5R'l'S, 'O7. ,l I Qflunmrzm Trinity, 5, N. Y. U., 35. Stevens, O1 N. Y. U., 41. Wesleyan, 6: N. Y. U., O. Lafayette, 83 N. Y. U., 6. Haverford, 6, N. Y. U., 0. Rutgers, 18, N. Y. U., 15. Union, IZ, N. Y. U., 0. 300 '00 2:1 k V, i'?"SQ-1:-fs., - A . ' .ggksnm 1 RI-IILLEY DOXOV.-XY CONXELL CRAGIN VAX VLECK DENIKE COE CARSTEN BAKER MC DOEVELL LANE FRII-IDBI-IRG TUTH ILL LOXVRY H ULSART CLARK RCGGE CALAHAN ROBERTS illll l 1 1 Milli of WM... X L. I ll 'Inf' in -I-1 lx' J I .4 ,y v' , , li r V iii, li A D l . 1 ' I . , il A f ! 4 l N , A X-'-. .mf I - X .411 'rum' 3Ef3:'?3': .Ll .z".,z-:2.:.:2 2215? 3. .?:':"if -:,:j.':tf' I-',:y' ' :E Qff,?Q3'5,'I: .51 - 55 ,-if 3i:f,E1i'.':::-g-- ::::I-!1- -' ' X- A I March 28, April !! J! 7 . Il May !! il l! 91 JJ J! In 14, I7 22 25 29 2. 3, 9, 16, 20, 23 30, y 1 J y v at Princeton, at So. Bethlehem, . . at Ohio Field, at Ohio Field, at Schenectady, . at Ohio Field, at Ohio Field, . Morristown, at at Ohio Field, . . at Bay Ridge, at Hartford, . . at New Brunswick, . at Newark, . . . at Ohio Field, . . , . Snemseiuu IHU3 Captain, joim PAUL SIMMONS, 'o4. Manager, Wfum Cuswifonn Il1cl.cnicn,'o4 Assistant M ana ffcr, .5 DisN1s HlillI3lEli'l' O'Dow,n, 'o5. Coach, C. F. Foshan. W. H. Roiucic, '01, P. G., 'o3. L. O. CoNni'r, 'o3. A. L. O'CoNNou, 'o3. H. M. V. CONNIQLLY, 'o4. j. P. S1MMoNs, ,O4. J. G. T .xvLou, ,O4. j. L. TU'r11n.L, 'o4. W. E. Cola, 'o5. G. V. HALSIEY, ,o5. -s IL. ITIALPIN, JR., 'o5. S. R. M1LL1an, 'o5. T. T. Rnn.L1sY, 'o5. . F. F. MCIDOWliI.l., 'o6. H. F. VAN VALic12NnUkG, 'o6. Princeton, I2, N. Y. U., 0. Lehigh, 6, N. Y. U., I. Trinity, -3 N. Y. U., 3. Trinity, I21 N. Y. U., 9. Union, 2, N. Y. U., 4. Dickinson, 15, N. Y. U., 11. Rutgers, Io: N. Y. U., 16. Morristown F. C., 3, N. Y. U., 2. Lafayette 12: N. Y. U., 6 Crescent A. C., 9, N. Y. U., 5. Trinity, 51 N. Y. U., 6 Rutgers, 3: N. Y. U., 8. Forest Hill F. C., 9, N. Y. U., 8 Trinity, 41 N Y. U., 7. 302 BELCH ER HALPIN COE CONDIT REILLEY HALSEY RORKE CON KELLY MC DOXYELL S I M MOSS TUTHILL 0"CONNOR DOLLARD TRQQIQ TE. vi C,,f,fm'7,, , A1,l:1cm' I.0Uls XVl1.ct0x, '03. ""' Maytag-f-11, , , limv.-um S'ru.xR'1' QIHQCK, 104. flsszklzzzzf .Mmzzzgng . l"RlCIlliRIL'K IXVRA .Russ1+:1.r., '04, IC. V. ANlJl'IliS1JN, '03. A. IQ. W'll.c'0x, '03. ll. M. V. L0NN1-:1.l.Y, '04. J. A. K01lN, '04. S. IJ. Muss, '04, R. S. I'.x'I"rlcl4s0N, '04, I.:1w. R. A. S1u:l':NM.xN, '04. - v W. M. 5ll.I.liCK, 04. ,IQ Ii. SN0w, '04, Commerce. A. D. A1:N01.n, '05, j. C. C,I0r.l.vlclz, '05. A. S. IJ1a.x1'lcl:, '05. T ,. , . I. R1al1.l.lf:v, 05. T.. 'l'. W.fx1uf01m. '05, CT. C. C'R,xm:1N, '06. 'l. A. Ci. l1.XlJllI'2R1X'1AN, '06. F. ll. DIQVLIN, '06. .l. l.0wmf, ju., '06. V. M. ITUl,s.x1:'r, '06, S. I.. lXlll.1.lf:1:, '06, C. 'IL 'I'll-M-:'l', '06. 304 -G A-.1 v MILLER RUSSELL BA UDERBIAN H ULSART ARNOLD XYARFORD DEVLIN PECK SNOW' REILLEY SILLECK LOXYRY XVILCOX SIEBEN MAN TIPPETT COLLYER DRAPER 31055 CONNELLY ANDERSON PATTERSON CRAGIN KOHN Zlfnuazteeutlq iiuuual. Spring Gamez Onto FIELD AIAY 1, I 0 . 5 x foo Yards Dash-A. D. ARNoI.D, '05, first, L. P. VVARFORD, '05, second, I. J. Amxis, '03, third. IO-4. 320 Yards Daislz-L. lf. VVARFORIJ, ,'05, first, A. D. ARNOLD, '05, second, J. A. K.onN, '04, third. 23-3. .1 fo Yards Dczslz-R. A. SIIHQNMAN, '04, first, L. P. VV.xRronD, '05 second, J. A. KonN, '04, third. 54-2. SSO Yards Run-R. A. SIIHQNMAN '0 first, . A. G. l3.xUm2uM.xN, '06, second, ! 7 C. C. CRMZIN, '06, third. 2-4-3. Mile Run--bl. A. G. Ii.XUDICRNl.XN, '06, first: F. li. 1JliVI.lN, '06, second, J. B. SNOW, '04 fConnnercej, third. 4-41-2. Two Mile Rzm-I". Il. Dl':x'l.lN, '06, first,' R. S. PA'l"l'lCRSON, '04 fLawj, secondg J. Il. SNow, '04, third. 1 I-8-4. ' I20 Yards Hurdle-W. M. Su.1.iac1c, '04, first, A. L. Wnxzox, '03, second, T. T. Rrcnmcv, '05, third. 16-1. ' 230 Yards Hzzrdlc-l'. M. I'fULSAR'I', '06, first, W. M. Sll.r.l:CK, '04, secondg J. I. IXDAMS, '03, third. 27-I. f'fI'lQ'11' fzmzfw-A. L. VVn.ctox, '03, first, 5 feet 6 inches: J. Lowuv, jr., '06, second, 5 feet 5 inches, A. I-flcuzoo, '03, third, 5 feet. Pole Vault--E. V. ANmc1:soN, '03, first, 8 feet IO inches: A. S. Dfi.XI.'lCR, '05, second, 8 feet 8 inches, J. C. CoI.r.vlcR, '05, third, 8 feet. Broad fnnzp-C. ill. '1'1Pvl2'1"l', '06, first, IQ feet 6M inches: If. V. ANIUIEIQSQN, '03 second, IQ feet 4 inches: NV. IE. 1'IAZlCLNVUlll7, '05, third, Slmfl'11f-H. M. V. CoNN1c1.l.v, '04, first, 37 feet 9M inches: T. T. RliII.l'.lEY, '05 second, 37 feet :A H. Sw.xR'rz, '06, third. Hanzuzrr Tlzrnw-ls'l. M. V. CoNN:ar.r.v, '04, first, 113 feet 3 inches, S. L. Mlr.l.1-zn, '06, second, Q3 feet 5 inches, -I. L. Tu'r1tn.r., '04, third, Q2 feet 3 inches. Di.s'c1z.v-I-I. M. V. CoNNlf:1.l.v, '04, first, 104 feet IO inches, T. T. RlCIf.l.IEY, '05 second, Q5 feet 5 inchesg S. L. Nill.l.ICR, '06, third, Q2 feet 5 inches. H. M. V. CoNNlal.l.Y first in number of points. qBL'lilTf5 ufmsrs. slzconns. rnmns. 'ro'r.n.s. 1903 .. .... 5 ........ 2 ........ 2 .... 33 19o4.. .... 1... ...2.......2o , 1905.. .... 6... ...3.......24 1906 .... .... 4... ...3.......42 306 ! v new ,Quick Huinerzitg ma. Ufviuitig, OHIO FIELD, MAY 9, 1903. Ulrzvczle Zffuzntsa - loo Yards DGSI1-GATESON, Trinity, first, WARFORD, N. Y. U., second. IO-3. 220 Ya.1'a's DHS!!-VVARFORD, N. Y. U., first, ARNOLD, N. Y. U., second. 23-4. 440, Yards Dash-WARFORD, N. Y. U., first 5 Goo1JAL12, Trinity, second. 53-4. 880 Yards Run-S.1n13NMixN, N. Y. U., first, BAUD12RM.xN, N. Y. U., second. 2. Mile Rim-BAuDERM,xN, N. Y. U., first, SNOW, N. Y. U., second. 4-56. Two Mile Run-PAT1'1aRsoN,, N. Y. U., first, DIEVLIN, N. Y. U., second. Io-50. I20 Yards lJ1H'dIC--SILLECK, N. Y. U., first, P1-111.r.u1s, Trinity, second. 16-4. 220 Yards HfftVdlC-SIT,1.ECIC, N. Y. U., first, Moss, N. Y. U. second. 29. Jlfizlhj Liffunentza High flfmffl-XNILCOX, N. Y. U., first, 5 feet II inches, VAN WEELDENV, Trinity second, 5 feet IO inches, Lowrw, N. Y. U., third, 5 feet 7 inches. Pole Vault-BOWNE, Trinity, first, 9 feet 3 inches, DR1XPER, N. Y. U., second, 9 feet 2 inches. Hammer Th7'0'ZU--CONNELLYA. N. Y. U., first, 109 feet IO inches, MII.I.lER, N. Y. U.,fsccond, 88 feet. Broad flt14lf7-V.NN W1z13r.n1zN, Trinity, first, 21 feet 1 inch, TIPPETT, N. Y. U., second, 20 feet II inches. Shot Put-CONNELLY, N. Y. U., first, 39 feet 22 inches, R1Lu.LEY, N. Y. U., second, 38 feet 6 inches. DiSC1t.f-CONNIZLLY, N. Y. U., first: 105 feet 1 inch, TRUMn.xLr., Trinity, second, 98 feet 6 inches. 'Huintna N.Y.U. ........... ...S5 Trinity . . . . - . 27 307 . iii. us. Tiutgeazz 01110 Fuam, iW.AY 16, 1903. Evaazlz Zlfuzutm .foo Yards 1911311-VAN Nuns, Rutgers, first, l.31z1NK1s1u10lf:-', Rutgers, second, AlaNm.n, N. Y. U. third. 10-2. 220 Yards Dash--Ii1z1N1Qlc1u1o1f1f, Rutgers, first, VAN Nurs, Rutgers, second, Wnlufoim, N. Y. U., third. 24. 4.10 Yards DfI.Y1l-XIVJXIQIVIJIQII, N. Y. U., first, VAN Nuns, Rutgers, second, KOHN, N. Y. U., third. 53. - 880 Yards lfllll-iVYCKOl"lf Rutgers, First, Sl1s1aNM.xN, N. Y.U., second, UAUDIER- MAN. N. Y. U., third. 2-li-4. Mile fell7l-iiAUlJl'1RMAN, N. Y. U., first, SNOW, N. Y. U., second, DAVIS, Rutgers, third. 4-40-1. Two Mile Run-I'.x'r'1'12Rs0N, N. Y. U., first, DIEVLIN, N. Y. U., second, ROBERTS, Rutgers, third. IO-37-1. 120 Yards I'I1l'I'dlC-SILLIQCK, N. Y. U., first, VVvt:K0r1f, Rutgers second, WILCOX, N. Y. U., third. .16-4. 220 Yards Hurdle-VVx'cKo1f1r, Rutgers, first, 'fIur.sAu'r,, N. Y. U., second, Moss, N. Y. U., third. 27. Zliielh iliiueuts High fumfw-YVll.c:0x, N. Y. U., first, 5 feet 9 inches, I.0W1w, N. Y. U., and fi'i.XR'l'0N, Rutgers, tied for second place with 5 feet 4M inches. Pale Vvllllff--XXNDICRSUN, N. Y. U., first, 9 feet 6 inches, Co1.I.Y15R, N. Y. U., second, 9 feet 3 inches, JIQNING, Rutgers, third, 8 feet 6 inches. Hammer Throw-CoNN1-:l.r.v, N. Y. U., Grst, 120 feet, M11.1.lcR, N. Y. U. second, 105 feet 7 inches, Sf'uENc'K, Rutgers, third, 79 feet 1 inch. Broad fmnfr-T11'l'lc'l"l', N. Y. U., hrst, 20 feet GM inches, ANDERSON, N. Y. U., and iYiOR'I'ON, Rutgers, tied for second place, TQ feet 9 inches. t9110fP1lf-RlElT.I.liY, N. Y. U., first, 38 feet TOM inches, CONNELLY, N. Y. U., second, 38 feet 6jA inches: iVIooN, Rutgers, third, 34 feet IO inches. Di.rc11.v-C0NNlc1.1.v, N. Y. U., first, 1 16 feet 9 inches: Rizrrmzv, N. Y. U., second, 104 feet, T.xv1.oR, Rutgers, third, S7 feet 4 inches. Zhnintn N. Y. U. .. ............. ...77 Rutgers .. ....... 35 308 'Wg P634 THF HIGH UM 'i rg- xf I-Tull ff! N.,J"" K fx 5 THF -., BROAQ if URp:.mW X W W if if nw f fvlg Jr an GOO' QTAR x , -ff' , XX A X W. z 3. f Q. P If 4' M A ' . . M fag , 'I A I 41 ' , "L U: X xx g 7 I l K Yi X M" . ,, 5. X XX cl C 4,5 - 4 W , 1- 552591. ' ' ' . MN NY, f ' I J W 'W V' 1 l X , NX .4 'Q y L A 7 TH, T- ' ' -N . H - ' A gy 4 ,'. . .vko jr I X-I-H. . I ' ,:-.-- tg: Q 1 . 5 ' ' td.,-tx , I 04 x yi M fl .if p N X- HF F- A '59 if. . I, D 1 1 I N. Q Lw2f:,,. 4f?f-H-'-rx no T V X QU' 'Y Semsnzm nf ISHS Captain, EDWIN STUART PIECK, ,O4. Manager, ARCIIIBALD EWING S'rmv1cNso Assistant Manager, I RANK R. DliVLIN, 'o6. W. C. I3m.Cu1z1:, "o4. . Drs ZAFRA, ,O4. . ST. Cmm EUNSON, '04, . PRoc1I.xzK.x, 'o4. . S. Plccx, 'o4. . E. STIQVIQNSUN' 04. . R. PIARDY, 'o5. . P. lvlmulc, '05. . VV. l 3Au'l'l-:l.MIiz, '06, WU!! N,,O 4 DEVLIN PROCHAZKA M EADE DE ZAFRA BELCHER HARDY STEVEXSON EUNSUX CABALLERO PECK HARTELMEZ SBI ITH flgzggmuawtiz Qfuutezt U'N1VliRSI'l'Y l'IlEll2II'I'S, N. Y., 1XfI.xlcc:n 4, lQO4. 11. IQ. 311. 1.15. illnximwzrmitg uf 'Qhnzxuuf-gl11m1iu ll0r1'.c0u!al Bm'-VVon by IE. KR.xUss, I'enn., ISM points, VV. C. l3lc1.c:ll1f:R, N. Y. U., and G. W. l3,xl4'rlcl.Mlf:z, N. Y. lf., tied for second place with 12M points. Parallel Bars-NVon by W. C. llllCl.ClllCR, N. Y. U., ISIM pointsg l.'. M. IqliMI.'lf, Penn., IZKQ points, second. Side Horse-VVrm by IZ. S. l'lseK, N. Y. U., 16M pointsg VV. C. lllcuclll-JR, N. Y. U,. IOM points, second. . I lying .Rl1l1Q'S--YVOII by P. M. 'KliMI'l"., 17M points: li. S. l'lmc1n.xzK.x, N. Y. U., I 1 M points, second. Club Swiugizlg-XVO11 by G. l'. M 1s.x1nc, N. Y. U., I8 points, A. E. S'r1av1iNsoN, N. Y. U., 16M points, second. lllllllllllg'-VVOII by I.. ST. C. EUNSUN, N. Y. U., and C. N. .l'1'.xklw, N. Y. U., tied with 12W points , Zlinirrtm Fmsws. slcconbs. 'ro'rAr.. N. Y. U., ..... ...35 Univ.of1"enn. .. I .. I3 312 fI53g,mua5ti1: Cfuutmezszt UNlVliliSl'l'X' ,HlEIGII'l'S, N. Y., Mmcvll 18, IQO4. P 311. U. 311. 115. ap35ilT1Zl2tlCllT ff0'l'I'.S'0lLftll Bal'-Won by C. W. lflOLZIlAUlER, I,l'il'lCCtO11, 28M poyintsg L. M DUNNING, fl:'1'incct0n, 20 2-3 points, second.. Parallel Bars-Won by W. C. .l31e1.c111cR, N. Y. U., 23 I-3 points, W, W, HAY l,l'iIlCCtOl'l, 20 2-3 points, second. Side lbl'01'.va-W0-11 by IE. S. l'lccK, N. Y. U., 25M po-intsg W. C. B15r,C111m N. Y. U., 2l points, second. lflymtq- RI.lI.Q'S-NVOII by li. S. l.'1mcfl1.xzK.x, N. Y. U., 25 1-3 pointsg E. S. Placlc N. Y. U., 24yQ points, second. Club Swinging-W011 by A. IE. STICVICNSON, N. Y. U., 24M points, J. W. S.w1:1z l'1'i11cct011, 23 points, second. TllllllJl'I:1l-Q'-VVOII by L. ST. C. EUNSON, N. Y. U., 25M points, C. R. HARDY N. Y. U., 23M points, sccoml. ' '1Br:1intf- lf 1 RSTS. slcco N us. 1-01-AL, N.V.U., ..5.. ...34 Princeton, .. I .. .. 3 ... ... I4 313 Sixth Elnnual Hntersdollegiate Gymnastic Gbampionsbip Gontest jfl'iU8Q, march 25, 1904 Blgbtsifblrtp Mew llyork University CBQmnasium 'U1llfVCl'5itQ Tbeigbte Mew moth Gttxg President, . Vice-President, .S'cc1'ctary, . Treasurer, Clbtficzvea, 1903-1986 . . . C. D15 ZAFRA, New York University . C. FARNIIAM, Yale. . P. M. IQEMPFI, University of Penn. . . K. G. SMITI-1, Princeton. iliaczzutimaz Qlnnnmittzz W. C. BELCHER, New York University, Clmfirmawz. President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, H. F. I-I1LI.s, Columbia. G. E. Mix, Yale. C. P. VVILBUR, Rutgers. Clbffizmw, 190-5 -19115 . . . C. me ZAFRA, New York Universitv. W. L. ANDERSON, Yale. 1 . J. H. BURCI-I, Columbia. E. C. WALLOWER, Princeton. Zliaczzutinz Uummittzz L. M. DUNNING, Princeton. H. I. FRANK, Yale. A. I. DEVAN, Rutgers. H. C. PARKER, Pennsylvania. R. N. Osrvm, Minnesota. manager uf Blzxtievzullzgiutz meet 1 u A. E. S'rIav12NsoN, New York University. , Ehanuunzzz J. VAN NILECK, New York University. 3Bjzah3kIz4l1zr: E. 1. RALDIRIS, New York University. 315 muhgzei S'1'o1.L ST1sF1v1N WE1.zM1L1.ER MIETZ iKOliI'Il.ER l31s1No12n P12'rr1T'r GnAn1112A1mr HAYES G1ANrN1. Horizontal Bar--Won by C. W. I'IOI.ZIlAUER, Princeton, 71.5 points, W. IQ. ANl3I5liSON, Yale, second, 69.83 E. C. .l5U'1'L1a1z, Yale, third, 67.9. Club Swinging-Won by C. P. YYILBUR, Rutgers, 27 points, R. C. WILSON, Co- lumbia, second, 26.71 G. L. Mix, Yale, third, 25.5. Flying Fings-Won by P. M. KILMPIP, Pennsylvania, 72.5 points, VV. L. ANIBISIQ- soN, Yale, second, 69.5 g li. As111.12Y, Columbia, third, 61.5. Side H01'.9CP-VVOII by li. S. PNCK, New York University, 76.5 points, W. R. WAIQEMAN, Yale, second, 73.5, H. S. FRANK, Yale, third, 18. Parallel Bars--Won by E. C. l.iU'l'I.IiR, Yale, 79.5 points, W. C. l51s1.c11lan, New York University, second, 71.5 points, VV. W. HAY, Princeton, third, 69.5. Yilllllbllillg-xlV011 by F. I-I. D1.1NcoM1.z1':, Columbia, 71.5 points, R. ll. W11:c:1N, Columbia, second, 71 g VV. li. S. S1y1l'r11, Yale, third, 69.9. maint!- TOTALS Yale, ..... . . ' . . . 18 Columbia, ........... . . . I2 New York University, . . . 8 Princeton ........ . . 6 Pennsylvania, . . . 5 Rutgers, . . . . . 5 itll-Ebsnunh Gmyannpiuzwlyip Won by VV. L. Anderson, Yale, H. R. Wakeman, Yale, second, I-I. C. Butler, Yale, third. 516 mearzrz W. C. Ijlcmzlllck. A. C. CIxus'mcN. H. M. V. CONNIiI.l.Y.' . D15 ZA1fu.x. M. j. Flulslmlcua. I.. ST. C. ILUNSON. C C . H. IAANIC. L. Y. I.l1'1'1NCO'l"l'. 1.1 .I.mAIxl:R. W. IL. Cole. A. S. IDRMIQR. G. V. I9IA1'.slsv. C. R. H ARDY. C. R. I'IULSART. I.. I' Ol. A. G. lI.fxL11n-:R1wAN. I. A. CONNIQLI.. C. C. CRAGIN. IT. IE. DIQVLIN. I. LOWRY, IR. A. IT. CILXMIIIERLAIN. uf 35. 35 1 904 If S IIFCI' . 4. n . . 4 , X- G. S. .I,RUCll.'XZK.X. Ii. ,l. L. .RAI.lJlRlS. I". A. RUss1cl.1., ju. R. A. SIISICNMAN. VV. M. Sl1.1.lac.K. tl. I'. SIMMUNS. J. G. fI'.xY1.oR. 'l'm wr: I LL. 1905 S. R. IXfIll.l'.lcR. ID. II. O'DoWn. IC. T. Ii. .R1cYNo1.ns. 'l'. T. Rlcl1.1.1cv. I.. II. STONE. A. Il. VVARD. L VV.fxmfo1m. IQO6 I". I". IXlc'Dmv1cr.r.. 5. I.. IXf'Ixl.1.lcR. ll. Roczmc. H. SW.XR'l'Z. C. II. 'IIIl'l'l'1'I"l'. 1907 ' '1 ,.,... IT. C.. IXUI-I'.Ix 1 s. 317 3.512111 mah iliuiuevzitg y mutha OUT-Dom: RECORDS. llN-D0.0R Rlacorzns. T116-l?fzV1Llls Dalslz. VYl5l5Cllk1EI.lJ, '0l.l-A 10-2 loo-Yards Dash. -LUENCHFIELII, '01, 11-1 Mzglnmalds Dash? 23' I75-yfll'd.S' llaxlz. D1aNcb11F11s1.11, 61. 20-1 hi'-6 ' 6' llll W' lkinlllgfog. H 6 440-Yards Run. L. P. WARFOIKD, 'o5. 53 220-Yards Dash. SMITH, '99. 26-1 VVARFORD, '05, 880-Vardx YYSIl!IENMlXI'l,U,O4. W l 2-A1 1-5 b ,440-Vard.1 Run. Al5ENc711HmK'o1. 56-4 K U- BALlllI5MlKN,-11235. 2-403A-Y 880-Valfds Run. 'EQ 16-1 ww 1320-Yards Run. 'l'mznE, 'o3. 3-33 Hl5IULlsA1uT Y by My M ile Run. REMINGTONi '99. Q High lump. l JOYNEQ ,irr QJ2. 66 W6-22h 880-Yards Walk. MA6C11Ac:121-2121, '5. 3-27 'NEQQHL7 JSNEQ, 5S2f" 2I-8 175-15212122 IJul'1lle.AVA,r21mV1l11cK, 106 23-2 'EEAAQVLQEIM lCfEff121.1.QfQ7 MST WHlQ7UlJifl A' TQJNES, 7521 6 ' 6-22 1 M, ,. ,, -. - ,..,, .-. -1 -,1,.,.22-,.,,. ...- Pnle Vault. A. G. ANDERSON, IO Pole Vault. JONES, ,02. 9-5 ' COMMERCE, '03. .S'lml'l'1rl. lI42H,1.42f"'05.lWfQ1Jf" fl,91,.,,j jill "'CmQGELlv, 55. llammer Throw. CuNNm.l.v, 'o3. I20-2M Fence Vauull. 6-9 ' M222 Wrlllclz ' dT:IiRNI1Vl,lJ, 'o1iiHgW?22A1-5'lS1p2f'6'linzIJ.VT18ft.VV'Zl:611l11'V1cf1ggiSQ.W 6-2 318 fl. 35. Qlaqatafciura 18515-IHU3 513 u,-welwcll VAN V1.1cc1c, '00 W. L. IZ1-:1.c1114:11, O4 1895.-I"11:,f1'1'.11 11:11s'1'0N1c, .1899 - 1896.-S1c1.U, '98, 1 QQOO.-NtJIi'l'l 1 11011, '00. 1896.-CAN N 1 1111, 597. 1901 .-TAY1.011, '01'. 1897.-H1x'1'c11, ,QQ. 1902 -C0N111'11, ,O3. 1898.-EIATCII, ,Q9. 1903 --S11v11v10Ns, FO4. 1QO4..-IWCIDCJWELIL, '06, , 3lFnntLwclL 1894 -W.fx1.s111c111, '95. 1899 -111.11N'1', !O2. 1895.-K1x1r1m, '96, 1900.-R011 1411, '01 . 1896-VAI'.lEN'l'lNl'I, '98. 1901 -1i1.UN'1', ,O2. 1897.-KEAN11, '00 1902.-C0NN1c1.1.v, FOQ. 1898.-fIA'I,'ClI, JQQ. 1903 -'l'u'1'1111.1,, '04. 1904.-R1c11.1.1av, 5. Eurasia 1895.-R0111c11'1's, ,96. 1900 -D1-:N1:111f11c1.11, ,Ol I896.-R1':M1Nc:'1'0N, '99. 1901 -JONES. '02- l897.-VV1G11'1'1w11xN, ,Q7. 1902 A11,x1x1s, '03. 1898.-'SM1'1'11, ,99. 1903 NV11.1f0x, ,03. ISQQ.-PIICKSV, '00. 1904 -S1111cN1v11xN, ,O4. Gfigajnmritzfcmtizz ISQ6.-V. S. 'l.'01v11-1a1N, 9 1900.-IS. QIfl'. 1311112111-111, Ol 1897.-G. I". Rosa, '00. 1901. W. C. H1-:1.1:111c11, 1898.-F. J. l11c1.c:1131c11, 1902.- ' 1899.-F. .J I11c1.c111f:11, ' 1903 -IC. S. l'1c1'1:, '04. 1902. -li1,11N'11, ,O2. Qllammu 1 903 310 -I .11 N 1-., '03 'l'U'l'Il Il.l.. 4 MC DOWICIJ SIICIEICNMAN. PECK. 4 3Hw:5it.1g zum f3lIafc1wcge1:5 R. F- DENIKE' '04, lm. ll. ulmwn, 05. Football--1903. Imsdmll-'904' A. RUSSICILI., JR., 'o4. 'I'I'I1Ck-1904. A. li. STIQVIQNSON, ,O4 Gym. 'l'c:1m-1903-'04, he Jlioitor of 1lllustrattons takes this opportunity to thank llhrs. Tlllleller, llhisses Jsrown ano Day, ano llhessrs. 3. E. tlaylor, 5. TL. !lDill6I', Tb. Glilrh, trevor ano 1keyes for sketches ano orawtngs submitteo. glfor college scenes ano photographs of the huiloings thanks are one mr, Zl. E. 'llllloglom for his courtesy in loans ing the biro's:eye view of the library, to fllbr. Stranoer for the interior of the same, ano to llhessrs. sg 1R. llhtller ano 1I. G. 3ennlngs. THE EDITOR. , , X' " NM w 'wmv , If I a q 1 - Q ,1l1u1u 1lfH 'Jfgl X QJQQSQK, xx CNN W Wdmmh, QX AW 1 ' 6 xx. if --f,.i-S ify' Xq w INUA5 Ulm llllwzulig "What are these, So withered and so wild in their at1ire?,' "C1I.xUNcY.'J "That good gray head." 'iGOT'1'LIEB.H "'l'here's nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humility." HMON15' SNOW. "He mouths a sentence as a cur mouths a hone." "POM" LADUE. "For he, by geometric scale, Could tell the size of pots of ale." "DADDY" Loman. "Oh, that this too, too solid ilesh would melt!" MASON. "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. Such men are dangerous." UBIIZLYU G1l.LET'I'. "I am the very pink of courtesy." STODDARD. "He was a fellow of infinite jest." "WA1v1fLEs" I'IOUGIlTON. "I can talk all .day and not say anything, either." HBENU .l3U'1'I.ER. Ql7ellow in Chemistry.j "VVorlc makes the man, the want of it, the fellow." "IJ0C'1'Ol!U FAULS. "One of the boys." i'CARl.llN.Xl.U Woousicv. "I am monarch of all I survey." "C11A1u.l1c" SHAW. "lf thy mind were as brilliant as thy tie, a bright man would'st thou be." "I.iuuw" lVlClA.0U'l'Il. i "There is a divinity that shapes our ends"--but did a divinityyshape his feet? 324 19116 "And that which should accompany old age As honor, loive, ohedicnec, troops of friends, We must not look to have." CARREAU. , . . . , TUTHILL. l "fl hey toil not, neither 'do they spm, yet Sol Moss m all his glory , , VVZIS not Zll'l'ZIVCtl like one of these." l,14.Lcn1s1e. ' HSTEVIIE, jk." "l'd rather be Z1 kitten Zlllfl ery mow than one of these poor metre-ballad mongersf' R 11.1111 i,l.ARKlC. "I-lis chin, new reaped, showed like Z1 stuhhlefield at l121rvest time." "Pao" CHAZKA. MA 'pro' on the Gym. tCZ1lll--Zlllll Z1 ringer, too." O'NlEILl.. "Fools for Ill'Q'1lll1ClltS use WI1g'Cl'S.H "Fuzz" Sn.1.rcc:1:. "An idler is Z1 watch without the hzmds, As useless if it goes 21s if it StZ1l1ClS.U H EAT 121 . "A wit with dunces and 21 dunce with witsf' Gum. "Choose not alone Zl proper mate, but Zl proper time to marry." Ross YOUNG. "Out, ClZ1lllllCll spotter!" H25'ClCN'l"" G1cus'r1cN111cRf:. "Wen tliough VZll'ltllllSllCil, he could Z'tl'Q'llC still." C.t11mI,l',1z11o. "I-Ie has Z1 tl1Ol1SZ1lNl jadisli tricks, Worse than Z1 mule that flings and kicksft 325 I H05 HSUMUS POPULI " "I-I UGO" BALL. "Roger, the Iron-jawed Man." Con N. "It is a familiar beast to man." "BARNEY" CLARK. "Take me down where the Wurzburger flows "Roor." DARLING. "The loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind " "Jos1I"' BROWN. "Behold the child by Niltlllt s kindly law Pleased with a rattle, tickled with 1 straw "SPrD1s1z" GOULD. A "My only books Were women's looks, And folly's all they've taught me Wom.r.1zv. "Small have books." "VIN" Romzurs. continual plodders ever won, save has authority from others "His form is fashioned like the airy sunbeam " "Fn1Tz" SNYDER. "Put not your trust in princes." "LARRY" STONE. "As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean "FAT"' TEAGUE. .. "Sumpthin' wid a mustache." 326 "B1Lr.Y" WILLIAMS. "He never deviates into sense." "D1NNY" O'DoWD. H l6AN'1'lIONY" VVAYNE. He is a man, take him all for all, We ne'er shall see his like again." "Harsh am I in my speech." SEARING. "Wl1ere did you come from, baby clear ?" ALLA1s1zN. "Ml: Allaben is a meek 1Tl2I1'l.,,-H!l7'C1ll6U Bonton. "'I!on'J MILLIZR. "Oh, what an ass am I!" "S I If" lVIrLr.1cR. "He was the glass wherein the youth did dress themselves." RIIESGO. "I cannot tell wha N AFIS. t the Dickens his name is." "The prodigal has returned." VVARD. "He Wears a somewhat solemn look." Por.IF13M.E. 1 The worst grind we can think of is to refer you back to his picture SPRAGUE. He is like the Mill SIM. H s of the gods, except that they grind slowly. "Silence is golden." "CI-IARr.n3" HAIQDY. "He has nothing to say, and he says it. an 327 "KARL,J KINGSI.EY. "'l.'he man who blushes is not quite a brute " BREMER, "H.M." "Each is his brother's keeper BREMER, "L.P." SCUDDER. "Un friended melancholy, slow." T IBBETTS. "Raw,Raw, Raw, I-Iahvurl!" WARFORD. "Listen to my tale of woe." SHAEFFER. Warford's shadow. HALPIN. . "I would I were a sport." MCCLINCHIE. "A hollow lean-facecl, sharp-looking wretch MINOR. "How little space 'twixt man and ape' KKARTIEJ, DRAPER. The mayor of New Dope. I' HJERRYH COE. "Large bodies move slowly." HAZELWOOD. "We will not blame thee for thy f. , p r de 1l hat thou a 32 "BOB" SIMPSON. HA- head thatls to be let--unfurnishedf' "WEARY." RUND1 "VVhcnce is thy learning? .Hath thy toil O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" .Ii. "Wl1at's his history ?" "A blank, my lord." "SCULLER"' REYNOLDS. " Du'rc "O sleep, it is a gentle thing, beloved from po-le to pole." H" Hll.l.l-1. "I beg your pardon, but is this Rahway ?" "BR1cK" I-IU1.sA1z'r. "Never shake thy gory locks at inef' H fy, OUR TOMMEE. "The best in the house is none too good for Reilleyf' NAGEL. "DOC" "Tall, broad-shouldercd and handsome. BOYD. The literary "bloke" from Slobs Ferry. LOBENGIER. They say that at 1JCl'SO11iS face changes every seven years. Live in hope BAKER. . "Sits thc wind in that corner ?" ARNOLD. Laugh and grow fat. MEADE. His elforts to be brawny are pitiful. 329 ISDH "And many dogs there be, Both mougrel, puppy, whelp and hound And cur of low degree." KNAPP. "The figure 9 with the stem cut Off." HFROGU SCHwA1:'1'z. "An ass should like an ass be treated." M CDOWELL. "To almost all things he could turn his hand." DAVIS.. "The whining schoolboy with his Satchel." SIMMONS. "A fellow of no mark or likelihood." "JIMMY's BROTI-ll'IRu TAYLOR. "NO more like his brother than I to Hercules." "LOOP" WOLFF. The human Walrus. COFFEY AND VVILLIAMSON. We will not play with other boys, Or join them in their rcvelsg But when we get in German class We certainly are devils. GOODALE fthe Chapel Organistj. Howe. "Straining harsh diseords and unpleasing Sharps." "A thing of beauty is a joy forever." 330 ISU? "'.l'he rotlenest class 1 ever saw." .Ross E. Youma, Pres. Sflttllllllfii O1"g'flllIi.S'llfi0ll FONDA. "A six-foot suckling, mineing' in its gait." CLAR K. "A bloated mass of rank, unwieldy woe." "W1sooM" MANSBACK. "He seems no bigger than his headf, SCHWARTZ. PU "Wl1e11ee and what art thou, exeerable shape. "PRIz'1"1iv" 'U11LM.ixN. "A fine puss, gentlemeii, all perfumed." CuAM1zEur,AIN. "The hairs of his head are all numbered." Gee! what a cinch! KINGSLIQY. "A good-iiaturecl child, but frcshf, " lr' U IV' H v ix'r'1'. "For l1C2lVCl1,S sake, get a move on." M1XNDLE, "Something wrong here, suref, 33 1 Splazlfiugz fvum 'tips num: nf nzwzrciug llxl Allkl cxti tet fiom '1 fitslmian tssav VVhtn first l tnteitd tht Chapel Hall, l felt a sensation. l felt a sensation of awe, another of coin- , suousntss, and one of lnglui beings being pitsent l fclt that evttv- thing should be great and l was great. l felt at peace with the world, and wished that l could remain in Chapel forever." LARslcN: "General joubert was killed in several battlesf, S'rono.x1m faflcr sending a- fallow out of his Iccl1r1'c', 1'f'l1'lfSjI "He hath, my lord, wrung' from me his slow leave." S1-mw: "Aprieots suggest peaches. VVhat do peaches suggest?" VfJlCI'2Z "The Junior l:'rom.', Some one remarked that the Freshman class looked very light, and yet the statistics showed that their average weight was greater than l9o6's. "That's easy enough to see," said "Vin" Roberts. "Look how many more they've got in the Freshman class." "Cr1ANev"' f'lllI7'l'Ilill'lQ' of the cluckiugj : "We will sing 'There is a Fountain Filled with Blood' " Siroomxnb tio Cfelmj : "You know very little German for one born in Ger- many." COLIN! "l was born there when l was two years old." Cowley Cin. Church I-Ifstoryj: "One of the rules of the monks was that they wore the same clothes without ehanging themf, SHAW fSf7f'Cl!JlilL.Q' of Cf1I'I'.Vfl'lllL .Sdcziczrj : "'l.'he old women of both sexes be- lieve this." The Gym. manager sent a Freshman out to get a block of magnesia. He brought back a bottle of citrate of magnesia. S'1'obnARn tio Colmj : "Wl1y don't yo-u say to yourself, 'l' am an intelligent man'-or you can at least assume that for the sake of argument." 332 In Mechanics, they were discussing a problem about how much force would be required to raise a barrel of flour a certain distance, when H. Hugo bawled out: "What if that was self-raising flour, Professor ?" TEAGUE: "Nero used to cut men's throats behind their backs." BoU'1'oN Un dcbatiugj : "Mr. Wilson, has a good formf' "Kirt" appeared i11 a new suit next day. SIILLER: "A good liver seldom has a good liver." WA'r1z11s: "Here is a picture of a lady sitting on her chest." "LARRY: "Mr, Coffey, I understand that the Faculty think you are not doing enough work." Comrlsv fgrcatly pleased with himsclfj : "That is where I fool the Faculty, Professor." Who said cribbagc was the most popular game on the Heights? Ask "Weary," Carl Kingsley was ardently debating against the Barge Canal. They called time on him in the midst of a burst of eloquence, and he gave themt this parting shot: "Anyway, railroads don't freeze up in the winter!" M-CDCJWIELI. on baseball tripj: I want to get something for a mo- mentumf' Halpin had labor-iously proved that 1' : rr, and therefore I : 2, much to the mystification of the Mechanics class. Then he turned to "Danny" and said: "Well, Iill be darned if I see that." SHAW: "Gentlemen, I will not meet the class on Friday. fApplause.j At that hour my assistant will give a quizz, howeverf' "RooL" DARLING: "Oh, Shawln One day in the "Picture Book Course" that the "Monk" gives the engineers, he said: "Gentlemen! gentlemen! Horsechestnut wood, gentlemen--horse- chestnut is used chieily to make wooden legs, gentlemen." The next day he asked Halpin what was the chief use of horsechestnut. "I-Ialp" thought a minute, then said: "I t is used almost entirely for decoration." And "Monk" didn't say he was wrong. f 333 "DANNY" l11c1z1Nu: "Mr, King, how far would a ball go if thrown from the earth at tl1e rate of SCVCII 111iles per second ?" ICING Qwcllring zzjwj : "Not very far. QRccoUcr.v fll'llISClf.D Uh, well, to 111- li11ity." "Tom 11 1' lin" Qin. f,fZ.l'.VI'L'Sj : "What are you doing, Mr. McDowell?" "M.xc"': "Nothing, sir." "ToMN1Y": "And you, Mr. Cla1'k?', ",ll1x11N12v": "I 21111 helping lXIcDowell." 'lfhere is 011C great thing about "Cass" Q'l'hat's all.j SHAW fP,lI.l0S0f71lj' jj 2 "Has a fish any olfactory sense ?7' A fish CEIII certainly smell out of water, if left out long enough. "I,.xUo111N1: lfVA'1'1a11s": "ln Greece the little children used to pitch pennies." Qllfloss lJlllSl1CS.D llmss: "lN'lr. SlllllllOllS, what ki11d of energy is that?" '5lio1sm"': uCOl1ll'CCtlCllt energy." "VIN" RUIRICRTS Cas "Big Jc'1'1'y" signs his 111111112 UII the board: "Look at tl1e cosine." "Dock" lloyd says the food at Clayton's lunch-1'oon1 is like tl1e question of the Honor System-it is likely to come up any ti111e. "ScUI.1.121z"' fax Pom finzislzes an "0bff1'01zs f7l'0f70Sl'fl'01L.,J 1 "What is l1e doing? Bisecting infinity ?" S'ron111x1z11 Crelzcn no one has cz book after at wccklv zmticcj : "That reniinds 111e of the story of tl1e 1112111 wl1o weighed l1is pig allil said it didn't weigh as l11llCll as l1e expected-and l1e didn't tlllllli it would. You did11't get those books as soon as I thought you would-and I Cllllllill tlllllli you would." SHAW Qlectzzriug 1.1L Plzilosophyj : nj. S. Mill asks wl1etl1er or IlOt the pleas- ure of pig-eating is the same kind of pleasure as that of Socrates wl1e11 l1e was writing philosophy. I sl1o11ld say that both were the products of the pen." A W11.1.11xMsoN Cfl'ClllSlClff7Lg Gcrnzcmjz "Little Gustavus offered up verdant prayers." 334 "Naughty-six," it will be remembered, held their Freshman dinner in Har- lem, and, furthermore, had the cheapest underclass dinner ever given on the l-leights. Imagine the surprise of the whole college the next morning in Chapel when the "Chaney" read from l Kings xviii: 13: "l hid fifty men in a cave and fed them on bread and waterf' It was the morning' after election, and Low! everybody had a Grout-ch on. The Junior lyleehanics class was grouped about the marble entrance of "Hen" ,llutler Hall, waiting for their "dear teacheru and praying that the Central train had been wrecked. At 9:19:58 "'l'reble-Voiced Dan, the lfreshman's Friend," ascended the slope of .llattery Hill. ,lust before he reached the door he tripped and measured his length C5 ft. 2 in.j on the ground. Gathering himself np, he said, with his high soprano chuckle: "Gentlemen, that is the result of my election celebration." ' Enlivened by this pleasantry, some member of the class woke up sufnciently to ask "The Fish" how old Ann was. An embryo N. U. engineer, aged ten, was being shown around College before one of the baseball games last year. He was particularly interested in the Hall of Fame, and read all the names with great care. After the game he asked the name of the cheer leader. "That is VVard lZielcher," he was told. "Huh!" said the kid. "fl seen his name in the Hall of Fame-I-Ienry VVard l lelcherf' it il.1-. -i- . ......--.1---l 35liuulhu't in 532 C!5r:zwt If the Faculty had to write essays for cutting Chapel? If Sihlcr Hunkecl somebody? If Stoddard sang in Chapel? If McLouth cut out his sermons? If Ladue smiled? If Johnson gave high marks? I If VVilkins sat down during recitations? If Shaw told a new joke? lf Gillctt didn't say, "Now, gentleinenui If Waters lectured slowly? If Stevenson cut a recitation? 335 he acazlre nf the 1:22115 l tcultx of N Y U And he shovx cd lt' Little boys during their first '- week at the Heights usually creep around quietly, all a-tremble, with mouth wide open, trying to imbibe some of the Sophomorie "grown-up" feeling. llig boys usually strut around the campus with their hands in their pock- ets, whistling a High School song, trying to chuck the bluff that they know all about things. Now Willie was something like the big boys: he tried hard not to appear green, but he gave himself away on the very day College opened. He posted a pretentious notice on his door-typewritten, forsoothlz "Prof, Waters will be in his office for consultation each morning except Friday from 9 until IO o'clock." Now that was indeed a farm' pas, because if he had had any experience at all at N. Y. U. he would have known that professors have three fixed times each day for consultation: coming from Chapel, rushing to dinner and running to catch a train. It is almost impossible ever to find a professor coming from Chapel, because the majority have not as yet "got the habit." And if a man tries to get a hearing at either of the other consultation hours, he has to run alongside like a little dog, and all the consultation he gets is: "Why, yes, Mr. Blank, but I'm just going to dinner now, and I'll have to see you about this some other time", or else the Prof pulls out his watch, takes a longer stride, and says: "Just mention that to me to-morrow, will you? I have to catch a train now." And the student sits down breathlessly on the lawn and meditates on the swiftly vanishing pair of legs. But to leave-these generalities and return to our particular specimen, Willie Waters: Within a fortnight the notice had disappeared from his door. Then peo- ple began to think that he was thoroughly "incubated" into N. Y. U. customs. But, nziscrablc diclu! at the beginning of his second year another sign appeared, and this one bids fair to become permanent. The student body is shocked! We can only recommend a friendship with Larry! Now VVillie is an unfortunate cuss: and it isn't his fault, either-that's the worst of it. Some people have the idea that Greek and Latin ought always to be linked together: and that is probably correct, because Sihler thinks so, too. And so when Uncle Henny left and Prof. Waters came to fill his place, Sihler thought it was up to him to take complete charge of the new man. He used to bring his bologna sandwiches downstairs to eat with Willie. And even as late in the year as May, when "Laughing WVaters" knew the place by heart, he was carefully shown each separate room and nook in the Library. And the doctors still have fears that he may be contaminated with some of the Johns Hopkins ordo. FU September of 1902, VVillie Waters began his Freshman year on the Q Ji ' ' ' . ' . . ' 336 But we must think of Willie apart from any of his playmates. Wliat does he do by himself? He gives a course called Greek 9, for which no knowledge of Greek is required, and, incidentally, from which no knowledge of Greek is ob- a lecture courseg and how that boy does talk! For one contin- l' llow of hot air his lectures tie with l3ristol's. tained. This is uous, uninterrupted, never-entmg 'E i , Wlieii a man sits in his class-room with eyes closed and thoughts far away, he may have one of the most pleasant day-dreams imaginable. The noise that breaks the air does not sound like a man's talking, but rather like the ceaseless How of waters: "The Olympian games-a-were-a-a--a-a-held in honor of er- C1'1C1'-ZCLIS. I think you know that word 'Zeus,' Z-E-U-S, do you not? lill er-er-er-spell it for you: Z-Tl:"U'-'S, Zeus. So, then, the er--er- Olympian games were held in honor of Zeus--Z-E-U-Sf, t He has been here not quite two years, ,so of course he could not be expected to cut a class yet. ,But once he came near doing it! On the day before vacation commenced, he had a Junior and a Sophmore class in the afternoong and although both had had their final examinations the day before, still Willie wanted to do the right thing by his students, and so felt that he could not excuse them that last day, but would read to them instead. For little things like this all the boys love VVillie. Those who have an hour of' Greek from II.3O until 12.30 usually begin to eat their lunch at ten minutes of one, for when the bell rings they just bring the lesson to a close by rushing over the translation of one more pagcg then all rise to go as the Professor gives one parting thought to be 1'emembered 3 then there l 1 lf stride toward the door, but the Professor is silence and every one ta ces a oi 5, .7 . wonders whether any one has read Haig's "Attic 'l'heatre" 3 in three minutes more there is a lull and the outer door is opened, but the Professor has told only once what the next dayys lesson will be, and that is the next topic of conversation, the next number on the programme is a discourse on the difference between ancient and modern Greckg but after awhile the door bangs, and if the Professor is Still talking it is only to .the vacant air. However, this all perfectly right, for thc students pay out their good money to get an education, and they want to get it: then, too, these extra moments only compensate for the time lost when Stod- dard cuts. llut in explanation of this eonscientiousness, we might say that We have heardbthatfVVill Watei's used to be president of a girls' college down in l ennsylvama. lf he ever goes back there, the boys from N. Y. U. will go to vigit him often. 337 Eliwt Annual ilfuhevgvexhxxexte Banquet Ihor.ocuc.xr, Lfx1:oulx'1'ouY-.liUNE 11, 1904. lflzuu Shell Fish a la l31'is1LOl Soup: Creme de J. H. U., Sihliere 1 Physch: Ilering lloeuf de WVolsie, Maitre de Faeulte Roasted at la Edmondson, with Sauce Tartarc 51 la Mason Pommes de Terre Gillette, au Parisienne VVafHes au chat, de Kansas Spinach avec Shaw- Grilled Bones at la Ballard McGovern Punch-de Cann Boneless Chicken-au Royee Avee Calculus Salad lee Cream il la Snow Rock Candy-Stevenson Champagne-flr'ommery Ladue, See Cafe au Clayton Rhine VVinc-MeLouthesheim Distilled H2 O-Loeb. 333 N em Tuwssez un C ate fm: ffirziexl 11unu1memeut LATIN I4ANGUiXfilC ANIJ Ll'l'ERA'I'URli. Course 19. A research course in classical archaeology. The main theme of the course for 1904-05 will be :Q Are 1l1OlllC1'11 classicists justified in assum- ing that M. Tullius Cicero was bow-legged from the results of the 'most recent investigations of l1is tracks in the Appian NVay? Students will be required to consult the works of O'Relli, Teufel, Ielfille, Kohn, 'l4lQiibner QSihler's private importationj, VVatcrs and Belcher. J IiRN1Qs'r1Us GO'I"lTl'.lICllIUS V1fN'rossUs SIIIIQICRIUS QC. C. N. Y., 781. l2Nm.ls1t L.ixNGU,xG1c AND L1'r'r'r'r-R.fx-Toon. Course 37. An advanced course in Qranlcj old English, tl1e poetry of Cab- man, or metrical versions of the wholly writ, with original puns, conundrums, anecdotes QFreshnien excused from the roomj and strange personal experi- ences. Counts for an advanced degree, if fee is paid. F. H. S'l'UIJIllER'l"l'. ENGINEERING. Course 53421678970 ...... n. A course in practical road-making, or how to get across the campus in March. Interesting side-talks will be given on the management of domestic servants, the soap question, how to overcome bashfulness,,the use of the testing machine in punctuation, and how to kill weeds in the front yard. Dr. Pear has promised to lecture on soapgrease some time during the year. "MoNIi"' SNOXV. 'Frm ENGLISH LANGUACQE AND Ll'rE1m'rU111z. Course 3I4a. A fancy course for Seniors in public speaking or private conversation, how to preach, auction or pop the question. The proper use of the teeth Qwith or without tooth powderj will be discussed. HZXRCIIIIEU BoU'roN Qnot Routongj. THE GIQRMAN LANGUAGE AND Ll'1'ERA'l'URE. Course 777IIITII. A laboratory course, open only to upper classmen, on the effect of beer, tobacco and sauerkraut on the pronunciation of the gutteral RRR'RRRRR!!!!!!!! rumble, rattle, bang!! CNo "windbags" admittedj "L.xR1u1z" voN LoU'r1I. 339 BUGOLOGY. Course 0. A highly instructive course in the etymology of words never used. Also a worthless treatise on the chances of learning anything in the course, with side-talks on politeness in spcech and dress, class-room sarcasm and general Htonuny rot." The subject of bugs will he treated from an ex- terniinative standpoint only. Absolutely nothing but "hot air" will be given -having no reference to anything in particular. Sanitary precautions are rccoinnrcndecl to all who wish to survive the course. Re-exams. may bc taken with my son, Wonderful the is only eight, but knows more than I doj. R. MCD. 'Jo o i li If l 'iff ' ff ir- 1 f Z- 1. f AI! , i fix' V I it f pi i t 'V i f Wil ' i -fr 1' f fwfffil .. .-.'. -' f my , H , X' ' ii. 'f lm y, I p A ,yi A ,iyl 'fyyifffyf f ' I n lf 'lf flfl y 'I ll if ll f i s i ni .-l,:E,,' :N 'I f f f li " gl ll, B 'H it ' ., y if liliilil I Nl' Illil i" " 1 I N nl' EDLJM. 340 fgulh Eluzt min lub Blfwctxzv: in Blfmcultutz CC Past Master of Laziness ..... IJXRRYU M CLOUTH. . . . . . . . . . . . ."Bo.:ar1'io"' Stone ........... .....HIfVllkQ'01l1'1LfU Head Cutter ............... Chief of Department of Seuseless Noise ...... . .. ....... "Kool" DRONES. "Recsgo." HS1JidCl',, Gould. "Sol,' Moss. "Hig'hbz1ll." "Larry" Miller. " Harney." "Fuzz" Silleck. Louis "Freeze." "Alan" Ward. R M4 9 1 v ff J 'ii W f NT'-i1,"' ,,2. ' - X f"' e fi X Ffiiiii f x'i1f,,+pff H ii lc LT' rl ov-ml K ,- ff, ' f 1 il X 3121.221 51 1 fff4'f'ff'f u fflsfi Riff!! Qylwf i mf H w e i fff i i W ' C.'Kv,'3 U N KIM 1 y ff .11 l xu. - Biz!! Z, 112 . W- ,K - 341 Smwqsr Shuts at us: numbers Piaoif. Houci 1 ',roN. SCENIC--'TIIIC brick smoke house at the rear of the engineering building'. Tlixtis-Any old day except Saturday and Sunday. Half a dozen dejected students are hanging around the door. The bell rings and a thrill of hope runs thro' their breasts. lt dies an early death, for down the hill strides a long' ulster and a big' black hat. They enter and disclose VVal'l'les the Cat, of New York University and Arkansas, who stows away a cigar butt for 'future reference. "Now, gentlemenf' he says, "fl gave out a long lesson for to-day, but you will not recite on it for a month." De Zafra gives a book back to Sibenman with a disgusted look. "Instead, ill will talk about everything except the lesson, like they do at Cornellf' He then takes a piece of chalk and a string and m-akes passes at the board, Iinallly producing a combination of lines and circles. llc then steps back, looks admiringly and fixedly at his handiwork, and speaks to the board: "Take this sliding part lk ll, it has relative motion to this revolving part here with the in- stantaneous centre at this here place-I will call it H." He marks it. "That is to say, if G K is in motion around A ll, like this, with constant acceleration, and you kin see the locus of IJ is the path F K, considered with reference to I3 C-er- er-lf mean A ll, which is right here, therefore-er--er-er--the triangles are similar, and this point--" He stops. "No, I made a mistake. I thought it was a tu'th outline." He juggles with the letters. "No, I hav'n't-er-er--that is to say-by this proof we obtain the necessary points necessary for the design of an engine,-or that is to say, in the design of an engine nawthin' but these points are necessary-er-er-that is to s---U turning around. "Is that clear, Mr. Draper ?" Draper, as if he were coming out of a dream, says: "Yes, sir." The professor goes on, while Reynolds wakes up-and, seeing the coast is clear, dozes off again. "Now, gentlemen, take an engine that-now, I had an engine down in Arkan- sas that wa'n't running-that is, say it wa'n't running right, and nobody knew what the matter was until I fixed it. Mr. Riesgo, take an--" He goes in his "put down. six and carry two" conversation, the class making footless replies once in a while, until the welcome sound of the bell is heard. As the class comes to and files out, Peck says: "He didn't give out any lesson for next time," andpa chorus goes up: 'fThat donit make any difference." 342 The F nhmzgwchuaxte timer: BEING A SERIES OF SHORT CONVERSATIONS ON TOPICS OF INTEREST FOR THE YOUTH OF THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY ic fl-Lua. or .llIIlI.OSOI'1lY. No, children, that is Not our dear Mr. NVoolsey's grave. It is the Noble Hall of Philosophy. Do not you Admire lt? Ile careful, do not Walk too near or you will Fall in. ia TDINING I-IALL. Yes, children, once .People Ate in this .l.'lace. No, little boy, it is not a Tank. Perhaps there will be a tank there Some time, if it Rains enough. We 1nay see some Tanks on the Campus. Look quickly, little boy, for I hear the Faculty coming. is Y. M. C. A. Do not walk into this Empty room, children. A Christian Association meeting is being' held. Oh! Wfhat is that awful Noise? They are Putting the Non-members out of the Reading' Room. Oh, No, they do not go there to Play lfool, but to Read. . is SIQNIORS. No, my little Dears, those are not 'llath-robes-they are members of the Senior-class. Next year they will Have to Work for their Living. ina ENG1N1a121uNG BU11.niNGs. What are those little Buildings that look like Stables? Those are the I:'Iome of the School of Applied Science. They look Tired. That is because their Insides are changed Around so often. Besides they are waiting' for the School of Applied Science to have a new I-Iome on the Other side of the Campus. No, those are not Bureaus. They are Lockers, with two Locks, so that your friends can take your Thumb-tacks. 343 THE Foxx' TICKET. This little Oblong piece of Paper is a University Ticket. It is very Use- ful. An Intelligent Student can come to lylorris Heights on the Central, Retain his Ticket by asking for a Transfer and then Ride Down on the Putnam. Or cut into three .Parts it will Serve for Elevated tickets. In this way any child can Score at least Fifteen points on the Rail Road. Cnfuncr.. I-Told fast to my Hand, Children, while we go down these Black stairs. Ah! here we Are! See the Merry Students. Yes-that is the Chan-cell-or. I-le will go Out on the Run soon. just now He is saying that Music was One of the Seven llranches of Education. That is the Reason the Choir Up there with Sweaters on is singing one Tune and the College is singing An- other. lf the College should Stop then Everybody would Get Unto the Choir. No, children, do not Join Responsively in the Reading. Nobody does. Those Empty Seats you See behind the Chan-cell-or are for the Fac- ul-ty. They came to Chapel Once. "'rU'r." A nIseUssloN. 344 11. Ularllzs 1922 - 33111212 Agaimm WOLSEY 5'35E?2TQffRi Fourxpusj DEAD ON CAMPUS nv CHAPEL '5 'FROFQ HALL 3If'?DfT1-Q rDeaQLyfD A255-il3'1,fE 01- IH H2504 J-UK' Loss X K1 LL S Tms DN 3O"TO'V NWS H Mc Lou TH 112561310 LY ,Simi .gs 'N 1-Avon 0' A 'F'Ro G. A Up, Kvxsw A Salzman in Slecrcg l-lis name was Gerald. He read the l:'hysical Torture Monthlies and 'de- voured 'l'hreaded lleet Wiseit. livery morning he pulled for fifteen minutes on a contrivance made from two Barrels and some Garter-elastic. Wlicii his parents considered him ripe, they sent him to College, and the second he hit the joint made a stride for the Football captain. "Say," he said, "do you want a Guard that will make l'JeWitt do the fading Rose' act, and that will cause I-Iogan to take to the Ice-wagon? lf you do, 1,111 your loving Mabel lu "Back-up," replied the famous llflan-eater. "The VVater-bucket for yours for a week if you're real Nice." Despite this severe jab in the VVind, the next day Gerald donned a few llumpy Rags and ambled out on the Gridiron. l-le looked so much like a Duck that the captain didn't recognize him, and yelled: "Hey, you, with the ,lleauty Show shape--play Left End." Now, Gerald didn't know l.eft Rnd from a plate of VVeiner Schnitzel, but he strntted over to one side and settled down by a Illacksmith, whose face re- sembled a South American lllineapple. "Herc's where IVilly Sandow eats 'em alive," murmured our Hero. just then some one with a voice like a File bawled "4-I I-77,U and before Gerald could Pike off what was going to Do, he felt as if the Flatiron building had soaked him in the Solar and then had walked on him. They scraped him out of the Subway his Proboscis had dug, and toted him over to the Gym. Here an antique Horse-doctor with a Wart on his neck worked over him for an Hour, and when he arrived he heard: "Hay, Fresh, goin' out agin P" "Not for Rubies l" quoth the Wreclc. Next time I want a thriller I'll set oFf Fire-works in a Powder-magazine, or hunt wild Buffaloes! So saying, he turned the Rest of his Face to the wall and Evaporated Again. Moral-It sometimes doesn't pay to Advertise. .l 'Twas winter, and across the campus bleak I saw the Dean of Engineering go. , I-Ie fell. Methought I heard a small voice speak: "Oh, listen to the gently falling Snow." 346 1 V M . W W N bf 'iQ.Q,1f-2316'Z'2s'.13 1,W.1f.0''MM M YE yr N fy M X yu - gi X , , 'Nm b ' "Lui , 2 15 MW ,M M 1 f. nl in V 4 If 'M MW N V 1 ii I M' ,f 1 ff-Q 1 - - AJ 7fl'If'Q1,?'? "r TT 'L ' , pan 1 Z" jH'w'.TV, ,.,, V i - ' , ' W Arzxxulsg ff Q ff A '.'f "' ki -fits '--LP, , i- 5'-'+L-,..4r j llpqyjillwlm 'X 4 ,i lyml'f"4y',mWwI ff,K,,W4gjwl,WWf,j WWlfwiujgfwfnnff.,MM1 Z 2' 'M lynfz mba in . BHK? Prof. with the best N. Y. U. spirit? DR. SIIILER. Profs. with the biggest supply of hot air? I. CHARLUQ SHAW. 2. LARRY lVICLOU'1'I'I. But they both have one redeeming feature, they're not afraid to cut once in a while-blessings on their little pates! Who thinks he's the most popular Prof.? This is one of SIIILERJS free graftsg no one else had a show. Most unreasonable Prof.? A Not much choice on this point! Still, the votes show Larry to lead, and johnson to come in second. Best pony-killer? I. E. G. SIHLER, D.V.S. 2. SIIILER-ill his dreams. Should Profs. be compelled to attend chapel, and write essays for every fifteen cuts? Q"An eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth."j 'Motion carried almost unanimously. Profs. will henceforth come out regularly, or else receive the envelope of blue. Prettiest boy on the Fac.? BILLY G1LLET'r15, first Almost every Prof. got some votes-even BOB ADAMS and P1212 VVEE STODDARDi Most- unsympathizing flunker? ' LARRY MAC pulled 86 votes to Jo11NsoN's 17, ask the Senior Engi- neers what they think. One Freshman very aptly remarked that he didn't know yet. VVell, give him time. . What is the best course in College? The Senior says: "Any old thing with S'roDnARD." The pious Jun- iors almost unanimously voted for Church History. The lazy Sopho- A mores favor the "never-sweat" courses. But some of the children votedrfor lunch hour! A . . , Most popular student in College? I. Ross YOUNG. 2. TOM REIl.l,lfY. 3. D1NNv O'DowD. 343 Who think they are? . Oh, so many! Among them TOMMY REILLY leads, and CHESTY LANE comes in second. Some believe that "seif-recommendation is no praise." Best debater in College? GERSTENBERG. CNO one else in sight.j Greasiest grind? I. IQOTIN, 'O7. 2. Sl2.'xR1Nm:. 3. VVOOLLIQY. "l'l1cy work while you sleep." ' Worst boot-licker? VVOLFF-"E pluribus mms." Best bluffer? Almost everybody accused-especially LARRY STONE. Moss came second. But the question is, why did JOE Ginn get a vote? Best athlete in College? TOMMY REILLY. B-est athlete-in his own estimation? TOMMY and CIIIQSTY lead the list. It seems that even their crania are well developed VVho's the biggest nuisance? D.'XIil..lNtl. "The class treasurer" and "the grafters" were not forgot- ten, nor "the Faculty in fam." Some of the lfreshmen voted for the Sophomore president! Are you in favor of adopting the "Honor System" at N. Y U.? No: 55 per cent. Yes: 45 per cent. 4 'olliest man? fTl1is means the most nois , wind , stale-'oke never-work Y Y J l , talk-all-the-time, "Got-any-tobacco?,' , happy-go-lucky cuss On the campus.j RUEL DARLINO. Who is the freshest man in College? 1. ICTNGSLEV, ,O7. 2. LOWRY-according to the Freshmen. Who tells the stalest jokes? I. VIN. ROBERTS-aiiclitliey are bum! VVOrse than MEADEJSi 2. PROF. SHAW. If you ever miss one of his lectures, just read up last Week's funny papersg in that way you can get the same stories and won't have to laugh for politeness, sake. 349 VVho showed the best spirit :nt the Hz1llowe'e11 ducking? 1. .Iona l.if:ic. 2. lfiuawcit. 3. The lv..XIJlI'IS. What's the best thing' you ever did? 1. Came to N. Y. U. 2. Ordered fifteen Naughty-,five Vio1.13'rs 3. Sleep. 4. Eat. 5. Cussicn Illusion., etc. Who is the most couceited maui? STU. Pizcic. x'Vll2lt would you do to at Freshman who refused to be ducked? Duel: him 51 la LiiucicNi:ia1zc:. 'lf that is not elleetive, drown him. It that does not suffice send him to Columbia. Who has the best N. Y. U. spirit? EDDIE RALo1ius. JUNIOR IIANIHWOIQK. To bc exhibited at Sl. Louis. 350 Qubfucatnousv 4 T H. S. BOYD L. LOBINGIER E. C. XYAYNE G. P. MEADE A. B. XV.-XRD S. R. MILLER G. TEAC-UE R. S. DARLING, JR he lfiblfliglt iilllJilSllCLi weekly during the College Year, being clevotednto the inteiests of tlu Students and Alumni of New York University E. 'l'. R12vN01.ns, 1905. 'l'. A. DU F1-0N, 1906. lb. Pl. O'D0W0, 1905. illiuwsh ufllilihitnvz- L. Y. LIPl'lNCOT'l', 1904, Editor-in-Clzicf. Etsy-uziutz Zlthitnvz A. C. Sum.-1.1css, 1906. W. H. W001.1.1cv, ,IQOS 5131.12-iuezz Zllqmwcgm: E. C. WAYNE, 1905. 3x5Hi!5ik'Ll1f ZBFIm'uagm:z- R. MCK. PARD1212, T906 354 PAYSOX REYNOLDS DU FLON SURPLESS S NOXV XVAYNE Ll PPI SCOTT GRA H A M XYOOLLEY 4 cv uulur unqr l,,'XXVRliNi'IE ll. S'roNlc, cllllliflllllll. 173mu1r.u:t fllhrxmrnmrittrcrc Alwiiliie S. lJu.xi'1f:lz. lflR'l'l..XNIl A. WILSON. ARi'llIl'I IJ. JXRNULIP. L'1iixm.i-is R. ll.xlem'. ilifleuu Olives Filet Su lllue lfoinls l'O'l'AtilE ClllL'liCIl Okrzl limes im'm-:Uvm-2 Celery l7lSll of Salmon 'l'1'uut, :L la Lillllllllllllil lfmlmlcs, ,x I..x IIUCIIIESSIC lCN'l'RlClC 'eetbrezul Cutlets, ll l','Xi1glaise I'RlCNCll Asn-,xialmus 'ru-Q l'L'NCll, A l..AX RUSSIC RO,fXS'll Stulleil Rliorle lslzmcl 'lllll'liL'j', with L'rz1i1laeri'y Sauce Lettuce :mil Tomzitoes DICSSIERT lee fil'L'2lll1, Nezipolitrm Assortecl Cakes 'lkmstecl Cr:1elcc1's Cheese lVl'Zll'll50l'Oll.Q'l1 Hotel Cafe 356 wi 'os Rzulislies Fruit Vario THE JUNIOR BANQUET 1 fm' f"' fxx., fs"A""j1 'Aix' ,J-Ag .Af-N5 .-ix -xr V, .--- -NK x.., .-. 4 if f X 254 ry x ' 5 ni ya -Q Q2 X YN N f 5' '42, If fd 5 C V ' Xxx. XM K' ja gf W! fx :fx W 91 J f c ' K 1 ff XM ff fgnfl 'f ff 'B 1 ggvjf X 4.lUr5i1 .QW M7 iwywiw pi E J fm 1 X rj 1.-:JO X ?',fj, Jfy-- ZW, QL- "VK QR LN. ifd 'WDM V 'UNXOR vrv M 5: 44. w, ..,...FV-A . , Chairman, bi ,ff , ,,.. fn! IQEINALD WERRENRATH. ' I "" . 1-' , dj . , ' L A . frm. -- qr .... .-.-. V- Yi-1 Mi as ,Z X Ekrvawaxgcnmzenzt . 1' I, '5u,32.: .,Q'SQNL --1.1 iffy QUL1 nunittxze + CI1,6I1T7'lllU1l " 6v"iffE. D. 1l.cJ'1J0wf,. M ,X , 72' W1 1? xr -'.::55?jfi9x13 . ' X . J, gill' VV C' H11 rl' m y 9L, . ll.L1,fxm 1. . . . .. f' BMA -YL FEE.-H Wn.r.l.m l2.H,xzl.1Qwoon. W ' X " K. A. YVILSUN. iU? ezcq.1tir.1n C'fmnnnittmc C11Ul'l'1lllYlI I-I. E. N.xr:l.1c. C. R. IQINGSLICY, ju, F. SNYD1':1:. R. S. D.x1u.1NG, IR. G. I". Mmm. 353 Hgrepavatuvg Sclfuul. 533mg Qlummittee EDWARD J. L. RALDIRIS, '04, Chairman E. T. HALl'IN, JR., '05, Secretary Hlnuitutinm muh ilflmzzptiun C. R. ADAMS, '04, Chairman VV. C. 13121.01-IRR, '04 E. T. HALPIN, JR., '05 A. E. ST1sv1zNs0N, '04 C. D. Wfvrmzs, '04 flliwnzz- F. A. Russrcr., ju., '04, Clzairmau T. T. Rlsu.I.1av, '05 C. R. HUI.S.-Xll'l', '05 D G. R. PIPER, '07 Jlfinumce H. E. NAGLE, '05, Chairman H. C. KNAXPP, '06 F. WESSELS, Jn., '07 360 -Q. ' Qfmw Spacers AP1111. 17, 1903 'IHU5 mm. THUG .ii-1 -1-1 Wigtlyxgxziglyt ilklrrut R. S. L121ciz11'1'oN, 1905, vs. W. Colflfliv, 1906 WV011 by R. H. T.121Gl1'1'oN in one round. ZFHihhl.eL1:r1eig3l7t iliinut J. C. Co1.1.v1aR, 1905, ws. D. Rooms, 1906. VVO11 by QI. C. C01.1.Y12R in one round. Zlbebwmxulrrziglyt 5l3r:mt T.. H. S'roN1a, 1905, 11.1. S. L. M11.1.1a11, 11906 Won by lf.. H. S'r0Nlc in one round. Cane won by 1905, I 'l'l1c Class of 1905 the iirst class to wm' all three bouts. 362 Prcsizicrzt, . Vice-President, Secretary, . T7'6CIS1l7'C7', Piresidcuf, . V ice-P1'csidc1ut, 7'rcasm'c1'. Sccrctary, . Prcsiaicut, . lffcc-P rcs1'dc1z l', T1'casm'c'1', . SCCl'CfCl1':V, ru male 011ium:sit1gg Stuhexmtn' gx!5,'5LTCiiTtiL'll'l Qbffimzrs 1901, 1902 . . CIIARLIQS il.. 'fIlORNlC, ,O2. 'I'1101xms P. Duma. ,O2. . AUSTIN K. Ci1ulf1f1N, '03 jxcsslc J. Amms, '03. THUTZ, TBUS . . JIIESSIC -I. Alanis, '03. DIUIIN PAUI. SIMMONS, '04 Elmwfxluw '11 li.. iRAxl.mms, '04 . TIJUIS O. C0Nm'r, '03. 1903, IHU5 . . 'Ross ili. Ym1Nc:, '04. Fklilllilllfli A. iRUSSICl.I., ju., O4 . Llcs'r12R l'0R'lf Whxmfrmlm, '05 Cu.1x1u.1:s Rolzlcm' Amms, '04 363 Alumni Qlzznlciatiurc uf 33. 35. Qbffizmsz President, . . . ALBERT B. CARLETON, 1872 V'I.CC-PI'CSl.lfC1lf, . . . DR. ALl!ER'1' WARIQEN FERRIS, 1878 Secretary, pro tcm., . . . JAMES ABBO'1"1', '83 T1'L'ClS1H'C7', pro tcm., . CYRUS C. MILLER, 1888 flbtlpzr: Ziilzznhzcsi ui iliaemzutiuz Qlummittzz WILLIAM N. VVIIIZIZLOCK, 1843. ALFRED W. TRo'1"1'ER, 1875. jo11N G. XIAN I-IORNE, 1872. l'iliNRY M. BAIRD, JR., 1879. W11.1.1.x1w1 M. C.fx1x1111xE1,L, 1898. A Regular 21111111211 meeting held in the Gymnasium at the Heights on the Saturday preceding COll'll'llCllCCl'llCIltQ this year, June 4, 1904. Eligibility limited to grzxcluates of U11ive1'sity College with the degree of AB., BS., CE., or Lit.B. 364 , :A , V 1 '-v- - Y W in A, IMA- 17. - ,......- - A - - .,.-, --m -- I 1 , A X ff i 'K - - j-,XI N 0 fl I gfo. 2 f Z 2 W f f if f I 3 7 f f Bel ii f f 5101 I I if Cf' , , ,fiwf yf If ' III f!f f xx-L P' Z1 U -XVII NX N2 XJ-Wy X X ff! in 4 1 0:5 9' .x I0 5841 0 ' s 0,4 i 'N Y, I III II I,-I I II I I I I , I I I fl X I I , - - 'I I I II, ' A . III I I I V I I I 4. II I II I 1'2" ' X, yt' ,Im 5 -N If f,1Q '71 . -' J" I, X ' I X , . -' f , II IIII I f 134' ' ,ff , f I II -, .-.V X! I ,QI - I J ' ' 1 -N f --Q ' . ,.--' . I' , X I I if ' III F3 I f cf , II I IN' ' I V - 'I Vx f I, A I XX --f ,f " 4 - ' Jef' nz?-:'14: my x ,-f-Q :I I f' , ' I I If- 2. 5? 1" ,,ai's'uFI-I Nv ff " fi I- ' X- 4 NI wi, I-II I f fff I III I ,ai ' Iii, .ga::3IIZr05I! mi V ..f'+I'!I1' ',,-",.- I I I If fu: - - ,fp I I I 3 I I I 7.,"L',, I, , ,aw ,FIIEI ..A I' I If I . 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' I I H VM N I I ,753 IIII. .I I A I .Il IV' Qfgfj. , 7 wif if N I ,E IN XI if II as "1 v if if I I' 'I II I I?3!"'Q I I I ,L:2':,13 ' 5 I I , N' I III 64,3955 I L ' " "Q ' I ff L." ,I c:i555fffffff5!I, I ' I 'I f' ' 1' K C I I R ' ' ,I ffff - 'wu:55:f,,'::5:5555555:553I I I ' LLII-I ff I 0 I IIE, X ,,7j,,., Nls::?:S55ff'?f ' A .Ji .,,,,. H 1',- , 'I , V- V, J -ipf "'fi 1 I f .7 I N Ni-g .f z- I 2 I 'I IW!! J fyj I II if U Qggfgrf' f I I - ,I--:ff -ff ..,, ,-7.. I III I 4 I xI wry' W I I I ,I 1' rf f my--5Qi:,'-f'j.-f' Y " -- -V-If-Q V, I4 I - I I f ,VI MIR! X 5 p 1 all ' f -if g1'9'1 1.l.4A - L f-9 'if' E- " ll QL L Z:- ,ii UU itewwg hituacial. "Rea-ding maleetlz at full main, conference a ready funn, and atriling an exact man." The amount of literary work which we find in the VIOLliTS of former years has been very small indeedg in fact, the space allowed for the "thoughts of men" can in no way compare with the space allowed to other departments. Why this has occurred we do not know, but we suppose it was because the work contrib- uted but left out was not "good literature," or 'else the Boards fully realized that every page of literary work is "money out." The .Hoard of the present year decided from the first that the Literary De- partment should be strengthened and built up. VVhether we have succeeded or not we leave you to be the judge. Within these pages will be found the usual poetry, the usual stories, the usual articles which the student so eagerly looks for and reads with comfort, all dealing with College life and custom, but something more than this will be found here, contributions of serious thought which will be of interest to those of older years--the Professors and friends of our University to whom our book will come. . The Editor wishes to call special attention to the work of Dr Sihler, entitled "Autumn Leaves," so ably written. It should be read carefully by all. l.ongfellow's "Exeelsior" in Latin needs no comment. lt is a feature by itself, written by an alumnus of our College. Perfectly done, it speaks of the highest scholarship. livery line which follows has cost time and effort. It has beeln written with the same spirit which characterizes every loyal College man-the desire to give without a thought of reward. LITERARY EDITOR. 366 Ekutumrc eemez 5 Salma Seuesccntis. HEN one consciously faces tombwa1'd amid the lengthening shadows of autumnal life, I have doubts o-f the glib sophistry of the much-vaunted K Khfflul consolation of Nature. True, a power there is in springtime of a charm towards which all life is susceptible, and still. where is there a more re- pulsive sensation than when sweetest flowers, chalice of snowy lily, bud of blushing rose., have spent and shed all their fragrance, and in the very water that had for a little while prolonged their faint and fragile being have begun to decompose into their chemical elements? If there is no truth but the actual physical being of th s moment passing on into an eternity off "All is in a Klux," with Heraclitus then indeed one may say: . - A stormy petrel is my soul Amid the billows of the wo1'ld. No crag or restful shore appears To give it footing and repose. August Ye battlements of silvery forms uprea1'ed in the azu1'e sky, Or walls and vasty parapets of murky darkness and of gloom, What are you all but mists and vapor from the main, Ye bathed by the orb of day, ye turned from his face? September The dahlia is a beauty of stately kind, poised on many a gently bending stem in the late Summer and Fall, greeting us over the garden walls, graceful in the convolutions of its symmet1'ieally expanded blossom, waxlike in the impertnrbable and se1'ene sameness of form and color, tln'ough so many weeks of the waning year, like some stately women, atti1'ed like Solomon in all his glory, not young but refusing to be considered ageing, and 1'eally defying time. . Later October The day b1'oke as the preceding day had passed into night, amid pelting rain and gales which had risen above the banks of Newfoundland, but before mid- day the wind came from the West, and in the declining day there was a Sabbath ' 307 peace befitting the day, the peace of low slanting sunbeams and turning foliage, and mild though autumnal currents of air, leaves gently and eeaselessly lioatmg downward from the twigs and branches which they had adorned and concealed during the Summer. Indian Summer A walk on a Sunday afternoon in early November. There were cherry trees and apple trees green and in full leaf, japanese ehrysanthemums and late asters basking in the sunlight although it came to them in low, slantmg rays. Here and there in the Southern fringe of human habitations a cow munching grass or ruminating in her green enclosure, all creatures gratefully acceptingxthe some- what protracted and belated mellowness of the departing sun. The universal evidence of the 'waning and well-nigh spent life of the seasons will not deny its- impression. I do not know that man, when he counts himself with this nature and reflects upon his own autumn and winter, can be very cheer- ful unless he is attached to a consolation far stronger than this world of sense and seemingg his soul turns towards the Lord of Life as the perishable tendril or chalice rears towards the solar heat which supports its brief life. , Bleak December There comes to my ear down the chimney from the coal Ere on the open hearth a gentle and persistent moan of the dying year outside, settling down in mist and soon to be shrouded in the dusk of earliest nightfall. The gleaming and glimmering coals steadily turning to ashes, emblems of the fears and hopes and joys of life, some of glow intense and keen, others approaching the stage of dying embers and decay. Distant Childhood Fair and Fairytime- of cliildhood's distant day- Day of bliss and beauty, must you pass away? liragrance fainting from the air, Dulcet timbrels ring no more: Those golden days of yore, Gone for evermoreg Closed for me, and closed forever. lint in dreams, that mystic door. G. Sl IIILER. 368 I I I KWH KK ...mi l. ,K.KKK K , :.KKKa.vu1igfK31gf .K::.,K-:K:KK.K. :Ki x -,fp .Jfyr fufh "th ,ref WM -4 .N we K- -- 41 AMW' lvl ,N K,,,,,K :K.,3v.p, . , ' ,L W. , amz' -f,,- 1 .' mi, -, .. .4,q,ew-5NwfL,f.auLigQ,wXff.,-NK.-1.S.!'f. 'F , fm' .,..w::ra,, N, 1, ., ly -::' f me- '.Afw1f r:1,gLgw-qpy,4.,i-'xc fr "'il75fl7g'fi'23ir , 'L"i'l""' 5ii"55i' 1"Q f-iifw' A?ii5:3Ti3h?'lf1,1i 'L'iQxg4.i'iTp3'?ff5'Tf'?iiifll'1.- if ' l g . i J fqtii'-''fif1"i:iff557fgjQ5T:i,g4LKigf'.5if . ' 2 if r- f , ' 1a,g K, ::.?:.', ir' YK. 55295, " -. '-. i 3 K1 ,F KK ,?l:'l-WK?" fjlf"gg-fwgu4f1 'fil 54'im:iEy4f ,f K 1-KK-SKK - K LK EK lK .3 K5 K . K K. i' NK.-tr'KKK KK z' . f fi ' ,ft , " v " r . a .ti P uiw f . ff- M'a+,g r v??ew'Y4tfg?52zsam:aga..szr,:.,T.4mtaf.ffi3g'f H f' " . is 7. 1-1' "' f' Ml Qgwf- 'ab' njgisf, KU K.K , NK K -K .9KK,wf.g- K. , --xr Kin - fs: K. -'il5"P'fH: 'A " A "-P 7, -1' f Pi' " rf'-Til? ' 3.wKl'c".t4-149..l1LiT4fi'Qft'1'4 ff 4 i., ' Q. T. ., ..-fl 14- 3 ' K ' 4 ' ' .-4g"E:'H"' Q' . 'Y v M 1'-Q 33 ."f ' "t-'If-' "' ' 57 7' We f . '. :1 . ""'h ' 'Ml f- 0 .11 'f :t,2-2:'34f4- 1'5'1"dl'f""PY"T 3 f-ts, ,., . 'YH .l .r,,..,N..1 JS- .'K.,.,K,y5KlK-K i:K"K-A4-j,p- ' -'gp ' "'K.h' . '-- 'K gr 'Q' .....' ' ve,:K.f:-.RQ:AKK5,F ..1 ' . Q: 3, tg.,l Q""'l" "if l ffffQ'Q' ::..:.ii.szss' . .L ..f:fi":f -'wx-ara. -',':"'.-fr-fi, -. 'H f,r.i.i'l K . K,.,K.K.K.KKKKiK.eQQKAQIKKKKQKKYKWK r JKK ,.: KK 3KKfMK KKK K KrKK,2,Qgftg3t:iKKKK,K Q?7"" i?M'5 f!"4:1"'fPiQ- 'rfiw 'fp fi KKK-K, , fl . :KK . KK-,K EK ,KK KK. X --s. K., K ,., K KK Y KKK?,.l:s. .Sai 'JA if-'lab , : ,fgf- "-W S -4-V l- - , . " . , 141' M t' f l W ' ' A 'Ci5Q"'Ef If ' KK P K,jl3gKre .f K K K KK K tKKK K - hue , V' ,. ', , 1 ,Q- , .. K .. - Q, ' 5 .C N K Kr K4 , 'K In ' .' It ttgw'l' IH" , fi W' 6 ' '- In KK i5,.,,, .gf,5K1t4,l1,.' K. K,'4,fKf 2,54 I stood and looked upon a building great, W ilhiic-P Mx' Ki' Wlilcli towered far into the heavenly 211l'Q ..f' W l"'p"'S V ,Y - jaw., , 1 . . K. K,,K.j.g":f.f'Q: lf.-,K.3fK,gt -3 ,Ur A work attractive to the human mind, ,-52:..TY,,.' ' , :fig gf . LV, 'K -Ku ilgeyg, ' For thought, and art, and skill were centred there. 1.'K' KC ,". "F: i l , I 5 ini' - Q . f.l'f,K.2 J' "A thing' of beauty '-oh, what prominence 1' w A - r . . . 5'-lil I lf.i5.:f...y ff' '-rv: 'f VVas found within its Graceful curves and s mans! .gp 'A-1 wgtpwf "-, 5 s. . .light-4-,y'.I'Pgit ' Each nllar and each arch and Jolished stone -:N l ...wr ' 'fy 5 J Q-ij. .QU Seemed far beyond the power of human hands. 1.-..K..,Kl-.K 5 u ,1'Kf' 'wKr. . .Kr.KK gm 5: .. K1 7 .'y'L" 'l .f4yi.." ,Ai . ii- w f ' ' I ffl I cle .r al-sl? 'w fi tK 'L K5 .' 'fxgh , . ,VK 2 5 5 was if QT?" l V K .. 4: X174 K'X 1 ni XK,:g4 K HX But as I' viewed the architecture grand, Vllhich had its birth among' the men of Rome, And tried to catch some knowledge of the power VVhich planned the walls and built its vaulted dome, The pillar, stone and arch began to speak. Each in its turn told what it meant to be- The work of some great tho-ught of human mind, Which all commend and praise continually. First spoke the pillar: "VVhat a life l lead, For I am seen by all the passers-by. How men admire my polished sides and shape- My stateliness! How great a thing am l ! 369 4 Without me this huge structure could not stand. How all-important is my place, you see: For scorn, contempt and criticism harsh Are things which cannot ever come to me." Then said the arch: "The pillar's life, no doubt, Is beautiful, and Filled with fame: but then, Greater by far the noble life I lead, For l show forth the thought of many men. W'hen people look they ery: 'Behold the arch l' VVorship the beauty which to me is giveng Commencl my curves, as full of grace as those Which form the bow upon the clouds of Heaven." The polished stone then told its story short: "I used to be an ordinary stone, Rough and unnoticed by the eyes of men, Destined, it seemed, to lead my life alone. One day they took me from my quarry life, Polished and eut me till I seemed anew, Gave me position in this wall in front. What glory now I have is clear to you." Then silence came. I started on my way, Pleased with the tales which had been told to me, VVhen suddenly another voice I heard, But where it came from then I could not see. 'l'm just an old, neglected stonef' it cried, "IfIidden away within the wall so drear, Where beams of sunlight never kiss my cheeks, Where no one ever gives me words of cheer: "What good am I?" it cried with tearful voice. "A complete failure-cursed is my lot! I cannot stand it longer. I'll away And quit for good this sad and lonely spot." "I-Iold !" cried the pillar, arch and polished stone. "You must not think of going," cried they all, "For if you leave your place, though dark and drear Then we 1nust go-this building great will fall. 370 ."What though you never hear the praise of men, What though the sun and sky you never see? Hidden away within your chamber dark You lead a happier life by far than we. For 'tis not all of life to glory have, To feel the wreath of fame upon your brow. We'd give them all, yes, give them readily, If we could fill the place that you fill nowf, Then cried the stone: "Yes, in my place I'll stay, And of my humble life I'll gladly giveg And hidden far within my corner dark I'll help the pillar, stone and arch to live." So should it be with us as college men. Soon in Life's structure we shall take our place. Some will have honor, also lasting fame, Some must indeed be leaders of the race. Many must serve, and perchance you and I Shall be among the crowd of those unknown. No victor's crown for us, no wreath or palm, Winners of nothing save of bread alone. And yet, by being men, just noble men, Virtuous in living and of humble mind, And living right and striving for the right, VVe'll be a blessing unto all mankind. i H. S. B., 'o5. ll l1, Don't be proper. Just be decent. For propriety is the name given to the affectation of decency. A fool and a knocker are often found together, for one of them likes the other's bright sayings, and the other can associate with no one else. The end of "rag chewing" is social extinction, He who talks nonsense in a beautiful manner gets along better than he who stutters over fine ideas. 371 BULB! ZUjr:n.u tu '1ll1:rq:f mme Dmn L1'r1znA1cv Enirouz A In answer to your letter asking me to describe for Tina Vlfll'.lE'l' the experience which I passed through in proposing to a girl, I will state that words of my own cannot describe it. I-Iowever, I send at this time a clipping on the subject from the Ha1"z1a1'd Lamjwoou, with a few alterations, hoping it may 'point the way to some student who is as bashful as I was, and that it may be of some service to him: HOWTO PROPQSE. A H V First drop mamma, for you must be alone g A man can't "pop" before a chaperon. Then choose a site-the yard is just the place, Beneath the Chinese lanterns' magic blaze- But if the band is playing "Rag Time Lou," And if the crowd all "rubberneck" at you, Then take her somewhere where the light is dim, Take her to Founders' Lane or to the Gym. ' Wlien you have found a site, ask her to sit y VVith you and watch the juicy June bug flit, Or spring some other like poetic thought, For by poetic words they oft are caught. Recite to her some drip about the moon, That great round orb that loveth those who spoon, And speak of love, of ceaseless love galore, But do not speak of those you've loved before. Then cast a few deep breathings on the airy Put on a look of seeming sad despair ' And cry aloud: "My college life is done. V I've got to face this cruel world alone. Alone I have to face its fearful knocks, With none so poor to mend my holey socks." , And then, if she's the girl she ought to be, She'll shyly mutter, "Well, whatis wrong with me P" Sincerely your friend, , Iosern iS. G11313. 372 Waezrelzius I JIIIXYIUCL' .S'L'1'l'f7Sl.f f1CllI'l'CIlS lfV. 1.o1zy'fvllufv.j A N Noctis dum tcncbrzc crcbrius occiclunt Tmansccmlit gclidum pcr juga momium Alpinum juvcnis tramitcm, adfcrcus Vcxillum incdia conspicuum nota: Excclsius! Frons ci sollicitast: ox oculis vclut Dcstricto c gladio fcrviclus cmicat Iguis: dum lituo clulcior aurco Vox illuc itcrans, sic juga pcrsonat: Excelsius! Nocturna e tcpiclis vedibus intima Flammix jam pucrum lumina postulant. At fulgct glacics rupibus imminens Horrcmla. Indomitus sic puer iufrcmit: Excelsius! "Diruptum cavcasf, incrcpat ct scncx "Callem: iam tcncbris incubat aspcra Tcmpcstas violcus ct strcpit imbribus Amnis !" Vox liquicla ?1St zethcra trzlnsvolzltz Excclsius ! "Consistc o pucr! Hacc bracchia languida Quam prznebcnt requiem sit tihi ca1'pcrc!" Sic virgo tvcpidans camlida. Czcrulos - Suffusus lacrimis illc oculos gcmit: Excelsius! 'I'c ramo frzxgili piuus ct ariclo Tc nix prnecipiti nc rapiat sinu !" Suprcmum juvcni cum vale rusticus Dat, sic zerio 51 vcrtice vox rcfcrt: Excclsius! 373 Lux pallens oritur. Rite adeunt pii Beruardi comites nubibus abclitum Delubrum, precibus numen et advocant, Strident cum subita. voce silentiaz Excelsius! Mox Hdo a catulo paene nive obrutus, Audax iiivcnitur, fortiter occupat Dextra qui gelida, morte ferocior, Vexillum media conspicuum nota: Excelsiusl Exsanguis jacet ast marmore purius Os fulget glacie saxa dum albicant Ut caelo radians labitur igneo Sidus, vox liquido decidit aethere: Excelsius! N. Y. U. Graduate School Latina reddidit. Kal. Jan. MCMV. Written for Tuna Vlo1.ia'r, 1905. in ' Tiimiilifl- uooir-1,,ic:Ki NG ! J ! 374 uizwzitg I errealeh Express as we drew into the large station of a well known western l':.j..,.5fQ.g town. It was the year 1925 and I had just returned from a trip abroad, where I had been spending many years in research work for Dr. Sihler and N. Y. University. It was on my way home on board ship that I ran across "Billy" Coe, who was returning from his ministry to the Court of St. James to accept a position in the United States Senate. "Billyl' was very thin, weighing scarcely 125 pounds, due, no doubt, to his social life in England. He was very busy drafting a bill to compel the United States to send every soldier to sea, and when I asked him what for, he replied: "To see what's in them." He had taken his idea from a motto found in certain boxes of breakfast food: "Tell me what you eat, and I'll tell you what you are." Wl1.i1e in conversation with "Billy" I learned that most of my classmates of N. Y. U. had despaired of getting employment in the East and had settled down in I-Iazlewood, Arizona, with its vast opportunities. So as soon as possible I took a train for the West to visit my old friends, and as the conductor called out "Hazlewood l" it was with a beat- ing heart that I alighted fromi the train. After shaking hands with the grim engineer for bringing me safely across the plains, I entered the station and was passing quickly through, when some one called out, "Check your baggage ?" I thought I knew the voice, and turned. Sure enough, it was my old friend "Din- ney" O'Dowd. Dinney was a student for the ministry while in college, and I couldn't realize why he was checking baggage. On inquiring, he told me he had held three charges after leaving college, but soon preached the churches empty, and finally decided that it was not his calling. The citizens of Hazlewood had made him chaplain of the city prison, however, and Dinney said he liked the job, as he was always sure of a full house. 'll bade Dinney good-bye and started out to find a good hotel, when on emerg- ing from the station I thought I saw Hulsart coming up the street, and he thought he saw meg but when we came up it was neither of us. I considered myself for- tunate, however, a moment later to met my old friend, Tommy Reilley. Tommy was now a D.D., and was just in town over night, where he was to deliver a lec- ture at the I-Iazlewood University on the question, "Shall our colleges adopt the Honor System ?,' From Tommy l' learned that the town of I-'Iazlewood had been named from one of its leading citizens, who had donated to it a church, a library and an asylum, for which the people were very grateful. Hazlewood had made his money selling patent medicines in Philadelphia. As I talked with Tommy I could not help but notice that he had grown taller and stouter, and l' recalled how easily I used to throw him on the mat at College, and how often I used to "put him LL out for I-Iazlewood!" So sang the conductor on the Green Emerald f'-WT". . I I . I 375 out" while boxing. He called my attention to a huge "sky scraper" across the street, and on the thirty-fourth story I noticed a sign which read: "1-laslcwooa' fozmzcil-S. R. llfliller, Editorf, So, bidding Tommy good-bye, I decided to cross the street and call on the editor of the fozrmal. On crossing the trolley tracks someone yelled "Look out!" and grabbed me from in front of a ear. My rescuer was none other than my old friend Baker. "Hake" told me that where I had crossed was the most dangerous place in the city, and saidlthat only the day before "the rude pavement had risen up and struck a fellow named Halsey, who stepped off the car backward while at full speed." He said Halsey was too slow in getting off the car, and I remember how Halsey had to fight against this slowness in college, and was constantly reminded by his Latin ,Professor of the old proverb "That everything comes to him who hustles while he waits." I-Ialse was confined in the city hospital, where, under the able services of Dr. Darling, he was making speedy recovery. ' V Baker and I then entered the offices of the f01H'll01,!2ll1Cl "Syd" and I we-re soon locked in each other's arms. VVe hadnit seen each other since we published THE VIOLET, but it was that book that had sent "Syd" on his successful career in journalism. I noticed he looked old and gray, and I was surprised to learn that he had taken a wife who could cook for two, and always managed to eat more than half herself. When he told me he was married, I said: "You look it." Our talk drifted from one thing to another, and soon we were discussing politics. He said he thought Nagle would be elected .Mayor by about 10,000 majority. It was now I2 o'clock, and on being directed to the nearest hotel, I started for it at once. It was just around the corner, and soon I was in the office and registered. On lounging about the corridor, I noticed a man in the corner read- ing a newspaper, and immediately I recognized the lofty brow and handsome features of "Larry" Stone. f'Larry', had started in at law, but found out that he couldn't talk without angering the judge and breaking up court, so he had become a drummer. He was succeeding very well in this work. Only that day he had sold three baby carriages and a sewing machine. "Larry" and I went out for a stroll, and I took the opportunity to ask concerning some of the other boys,Nand, to my surprisefl learned that I-Ialpin was captain of the New Yorks, "llob'f Miller was llishop to India, Hille was Assistant Professor of German at N. Y. U., Rundle was 'President of .Princeton College, and Tibbetts was still study- ing at I-Iarvard. We now came to a magnificent cathedral, which had been designed by Charlie Irlardy, and we entered to view its magnificent-- l rl: :le rl: :l: :lr :lc :k "VVhat you been dreaming about, old man ?" came a voice through my bed- room door. "lt's time for lecturef' Sure enough, 'If had been dreaming. It was 9 o'cloek. So I hastily dressed and went over to Psychology. H. S. Ti., 'o5. 376 be glauituw' twiki: LL ancient and modern history shows-and Tommy could prove it by bcomctly, too that if thtlc be given .111 institution of any kind and a janitor within it that Janitor will r11le 111 u11d1sputed sovereignty. And it seems strange that the highest authorities of any institution should ever think of going on a strike. ,But it is a fact, and in the Spring of 1903, when the striking fofv-er was running high throughout all of Greater New York, our OW11 faithfuls from the Library and Language .lil all called a conclave and decided to adjourn from the leleights for a season-all but Tony, he 2llO1lC determined to remain faithful to l1is duty-to give Tommy .lid's office its monthly sweep- ing, if he had to do it all alone. lt was not that these gentle1ne11 had any griev- ance-oh, no !-for the University paid them salaries just as mammoth as the rest of the Faculty. But strikes were the style, and janitors must be up to date. And so it happened that when, on the day following the co11ve11tion, Tony was wending l1is way down to jerome'Avenue-not to the Inn, be it understood-the forces of the enemy, his old allies, began to pour in from all sides and to 11se l1i1n for a football Zllltl punching-bag combined. .l-Ie tried to dust from force of habit, but his flight was stayed, and he could only appeal to a passing student to seek aid of Wolsey. The Cardinal left his ba11d of Guineas-suppose they had struck in l1is absence !--and, seizing Quinn by the hair so violently that he almost burned his fingers, pulled the custodian of the post-office after him down tothe scene of the disturbance. The rescue was as thrilling as any- thing in the Police Gaccttc, and to celebrate the event the Cardinal drew up his cohorts and marched them six times around the campus, while i11 the front of the array, on the broad shoulders of Quinn and VVolsey, rode the lfllllllllllilllt Tony, the hero of the hour.. flt lllls been suggested that the reason Tony did not strike was this: Rumor has it that often as he passed the Latin Seminar Room o11 l1is dusting expeditions hc would be greeted with som-e ge1n of thought in his own native Latin from tl1e lips of Sihler. This is probably true, because as a reward for his faithfulness tl1e great Gottlieb gave Tony an audience of one whole hour. And just as the great lf'h.D. before him had done in .Rome so many years before, so Tony, it might be added, survived the crisis. And thus a precedent was established. Quite frequently since then those second in authority at N. Y. U., the students, have gone on a strike, but, as yet, it has been done individually, or by classes for an hour at a time, and no general Zlllll organized cessation from labor has thus far occurred. llut the thing that is feared above all else is that at some time the gentlemen 377 of the third estate--the Faculty-may be led on by the examples of their peers to institute a great strikeg when Chancey may refuse to appear at morning prayers robed in the togag when Larry may break his perfect record and cut chapelg when Ballard and Stevie may take Sihler down to the fountain, and after enlarging it sufficiently, make an example of this one of their number who has refused to shirk his duty. For the time of this event consult the calendar in the College Cata- logue. But when it has come and gone the passer-by on any afternoon may see Gottlieb and Tony, the heroes of two strikes, walking along the campus together, each with an arm entwined about the other. L. ,1-... 11--i .lil-l-il I like to watch the billy goat, I like his whiskers long, And though he does not sing a note, I like his pleasant song -,,-iii- 1-in ililiili-1 ii '1Blm11tmz-g Her eyes were of a heavenly blue, I almost thought of Violet. Her crimson lips two conquests made, Fair Rutgers' sons their homage paid, And many a suitor came to woo This maid. I asked her for a kiss awhile ago. A 'Tis true, the crimson lips said no, But in her eyes held up to me I read the answer differently. The crimson never had a show, The Violet wins again. A. E. H. 373 The Welle Hear the ringing of the bell, College bell! What a story strange and sad it seems to tell, When I wake up in the morning just a little after nine, VVholly scared, And I know that I must answer to my name upon the roll, iKU1ll7FClJZ1I'Ct!.,! Oh what notes of gloom and sorrow seem to come from out that towei As they call me to the lecture in the early morning hour! Oh, that bell! College bell! Oh, the elanging' of that early morning bell! For it drives me nearly crazy, As I think that I must pass Through the siege of mathematics, Or perhaps the German class, For an hour. Oh, the clanging and the roaring' and the clashing of that bell, That early morning' college, college bell! Hear the ,ringing of the bell, i College bell! What a message soft and sweet It seems to tell. As it calls us from the classroom, With its burdens and its cares, To meet in one great body For the early morning prayers. Glorious bell! Chapel bell! HDINNYJSU 1u'.l2ssiNc:. What a spirit of contentment in its swell. I-Iow our college spirit rises whene'er we hear it ring, And after chapel's over, on the steps we meet and sing The Violet. Or perhaps the "locomotive', or the "triple" loudly yell, just in answer to the pealings of that bell. 379 And when welre in the conflict, O11 the battlefield with men, ' Our minds and hearts will travel back To our College now and then, And among the recollections On which men1ory'll like to dwell Will be the ringing of the old chapelbell. Oh, that mirth-giving bell! Glorious bell! Chapel bell! l'l1e ringing of the old chapel bell. mar me 1-ing-ing of the 415 bell, joyous bell! Of the happiness you bring 11one can tell. NVhen your notes come oler the campus, Then the work of day is through, And the privilege is given us To work for N. Y. U. ' On the athletic Held we gather, to strive, to dare to do Summoned by the old College bell, When our minds are dull and weary from the labor of the dag And WC,1'C thinking of the failures which have seemed to block our way, There is nothing which will cheer us up, and this we know quite wall As the ringing of the 4 :I 5 bell. Oh, that happy, merry, joyous, rapture-giving college bell! ' That dear old College bell! College bell ! I See the girl upon the ca1npus,- College belle! VVitl1 her colors and l1er violets she looks just her presence in the grandstand Shows her spirit Firm and true Toward the interests of our College - And the boys of N. Y. U. Oh, the belle! College belle! What the place would be without her None can tell. 380 swell When a fellow sits in classroom, Witli a far and distant gaze, Heeding nothing in the lecture, With his mind enwrapped in haze, Censure not the good professor, He is blameless we know well, 'l'he fellow's thinking of the lovely College belle. Oh. the belles, belles, belles, joyful belles, Jolly belles, Our attractive, pleasing, happy College belles! Zhlynxelae, '1Hl7.i!li. . A lady named Phoebe B. ,Beebe Went to college to work for an AQH. But the man at the head Of the college, instead, Gave Phoebe B. Beebe the G. B. Ah! damsel dear, I promised for To write you one sweet letter. My health is very fine to-day, ' But I hope that yours is better. VVe went into the country. "All fresh food," the ad. it rang lint when they served it o'er the board. VVe found 'twas freshly canned. I'm sorry for the shark, ain't you? At fate he oft must rail, For connected with his lonely life ls a very fishy tail. 381 3 l H. S. ll., os M., '05 64 . ' .' " be Ltr Qbrauxte utmtawc How dear to my heart are the scenes of my College, XVhen fond recollection presents them to view! The campus, the chapel, the rock-bordered Hudson, And every loved spot that my College days knew. The wide-spreading Held, and the Gym that stood near it, The track, and the stand where our sweethearts we wooed, The hall for our he1'oes, the library by it, And e'en the rude fountain that stood by the road. The old granite fountain, the strongly built fountain, The dust-covered fountain that stood by the road. That old granite fountain I hail as a treasure, For oft in the Fall, when returning from prayers, I've found it the source of an exquisite pleasure That almost is certain to drive away cares. How meek looked the Freshman, his heart all a-flutter, As down to the white granite fountain he strode. VVith one awful plunge he went into the water, To cuss at the fountain that stood by the road. And when on that high granite wall I was seated To gaze on a Freshman all ready to bathe, Not a great Latin lecture could tempt me to leave it, Though filled with the knowledge that Sihler can give. But now, far removed from that old College quarter, The tear of regret has intrusively flowed, As fancy reverts to my fond Alma M atcr, And sighs for the fountain that stood by the road. Mc 382 Ufkgivtmeu EIBL115 Qbme things, muttucd lack l'o1d as he glanced ovei the postil caid Just .. 1 . handed him. So 15118 Nibs wishes to see me at three oelock this afternoon. VVell, anyway, there is the advantage that l'know what he is after, and by then ought to get some sort of an excuse for that foutrteienth chapel cut I took yesterday. Wish it hadn't been so cold out and the bed hadn't felt so warm, then perhaps I might have been there. Let's see-I have been sick three times, out of town four, had a serious accident on the way to chapel twice, last week was there, but out of 1ny regular seat. Must hit something new and original this time or it's no go, and that means probation for all next term. Well, it is not three o'elock yet, so what is the use of worrying, any- HEY are hanged prompt in that Dean's office with regard to unpleasant -' -.5' -,-x ..," - 1 t - ss 1- x f V- ' -- way P" At three o'clock Ford knocked at the Dean's otiice door and entered. "Ol1! Good afternoon, M r. Ford. VVhat can 'I do for you?" was the Dean's greeting, in apparently the most affable of tones. "Good afternoon, sir," replied Ford. "You sent me a postal asking me to call." "Well, did I? l'.et me seef' And the Dean began looking through some tiles, as if in search of the reason for his postal. "just as if he doesn't know what it is all about, the old skin !" muttered Ford to himself. "Oh, yes! l see. According to the records, M r. Ford, you were not at chapel yesterday morning. Are they correct ?" "They are, sir." "VVell, as this makes your fourteenth absence, and hence is one more than the allowed number, I hope you have a satisfactory excusef' continued the Dean. " I have, sir." "Well, lvl r. Ford, would you mind allowing me to judge its excellence ?', again asked the Dean. "You see, sir, it-well, I-er-of course----t' Ford's embarassment was perfect. "You see, it is rather a personal matter--and you may not understandf, "I will endeavor to,', interposed the Dean in the slight pause that followed. "Well, it is this way: I suppose it is due to my bringing up, and while I am heartily ashamed of myself, that doesn't help one bit. Perhaps you will fail to understand my position and will not sympathize with me, but, sir, I am very 383 superstitious, and when I had taken just thirteen chapel cuts, really, sir, I tried, but it was no use. I had to take the fourteentlifi "There! It is gone and donef, thought Ford. "Now look out for lightning or dynamite, for something must drop." For several moments thezre was stillness in the Dean's office. "Well, Mr. Ford," there was a slight smile about the Dea.n's lips, "I am not superstitious myself in the least. Still, I have known people who were sadly afllicted in that respect, and, strive as they might, they could not overcome those feelings. So, while I cannot fully understand your position, yet I can at least sympathize with you. This chapel absence is exeusedf' "Thank you, sir. Good afternoonf, Ford scarcely believed his ears as he turned toward the door "Une moment before you leave." The same slight smile was still about the Dean's lips. "ln order, Mr. Ford, that your feelings may not be brought into conflict with any of the college requirements in the future and that you may escape an unpleasant recurrence of this incident, the number of absences allowed you next term will be twelve. Good day." D. -I. S. in iffnignwc I saw a dewdrop sparkling bright, A rainbow sphere of trembling grace: It clung and swung from its bending height, As 'twould elude the reed's embrace. The warm breeze came from the South to woo, And pulsed o'er the heath in wavy career 5 From its tender touch the dewdrop flew, A flashing, sparkling, falling sphere. 'Twas thus, dear maid, I thought of you: The dewdrop you, the South wind I. And thus I came to gently woo, And thus you fled, I know not why. C. VV. G. 354 E112 Qfvdfz um! ln :1 Prologue with 'l'wo pets. Qllymvuzteam , Puolf. BRIs'roL. . . . . .The llllllllllli cat-hzmter MA LlPl'lNCO'I"l' .. ........, Fiirst Ill!H'dC'7'6I' Fuzz SILLIQCK ........... .......... S econd zuurderer WAXIQIY l,l1Qi.C1'11sR CVVARTD .... Blll'fC'l1dUl' QTIIIIVI1 W ardj RAl.l'lI CI.Au.KE ........ ...... ........ f 1 lxsistant blU'fCllfiL'I' An admiring throng of Freshmen will sing between the acts that little ballad entitled "We Love thu' Gentle Teacher, and Obey lrlis Kindly Rule." 'jtlvnlnguz In the cvllair of Butler Hall. Darla scclzv: "I5I1'.:cz-c1'o.v,w7ng-tlzcr-igrp nn1,w'f," IENTER Pkoif. ,liRlS'l'0l'., accompanied by the two murderers.:l Plzoir. BRISTOL! Hush, gentlemen! VVe are now in the feline lair, so to speak. One step may precipitate us within the jaws of a howling specimen of the tiger family. VVatch me, and follow the light. C.--'lr this jimcfzzrc 110111, liglzf and l'1zo1f. trip 0'Z'Cl' at ffm of coal cmd the Iiglzt goes ont. Mirltrrvd vjae1:laf17on.s' and rlzzavory 'I'CIIlU7'lfS from the vzizfuionaj Fuzz: She's gone out. God bless her! MA I.ll'l'Z Heaven help it! Pieolr. ll.: Hold! On to the death! l have but barked my shins. Per- ehance the cats have heard the bark and sought their equatorial lair. Hark! What's that? ffl f!lll'lHfIi'Z'C sqncul is hcard.j llfletlnnks ,I scent the presence of our prey. 1.4 Iiitlc lciften ii11zr1'dly rubs up against lVl.x's leg, and, after a 110077- rmzding strfzgglv is finally stowed away in the bag.j Cnolaus Ol? ALI.: Eureka! Excelsior! VVe have it! CURTAIN. 385 Exit I SCENE: Gas-room., biological laboratory. Bartenders discovered infixing solu- tions. VVARD softly singing: "I wonder where the rest are at? ,Tis time for us to kill that cat, To---l' fl! fliis juncture the second nznrderer burns his flznnzb in the "eliciting dish." His lanzentotion is drowned by ci terrific scndle njwslovirs, cmd lieald- Hrst down the sfairs come iliRlS'l'Ol'. and the two murderers, in fnirsnit of the kitten. General nii.i'-up follows. During' the fracas the "bar" is demolislied, ond no one seenzs to know what luippenerl to the lcilten. fl.'uo1f. B.: Damn it! the eat is out of the bag. M uttered paraphrase from the quartet. The cot is heard in the eoolbin. lllusror, and Fuzz 120601110 'wedged in the door, ond flying over botli, tlie colt j-ll1lLf7.S' into llVARlJ'iS outstretclied arins ond is finally tlzrnst in gas tank. Puoif. ll.: You see, gentlemen, how easy lj eauglit the cat. Ergo !! U?ejoicing cliorns to tune of "London Bridge is Falling Down."1 "VVe've caught the eat, we've caught the cat, Thanks to clear old Bristol." y CUR'rA1'N. 31:15 2 SCICNIEZ Dissecting-roonz. ENTER PROP. ll. with dissecting robe, wliicli by inislolee is wrong' side ont. Wortliy ininions fnssing over the lciltevi, now quite dead. MA I..1l'1'1Nc:o'r'1': Here lies the poor pussy. l31us'1'oL: Nay, gentlemen, kindly use the arbitra.ry scientific nomenclature. C7cn'nivora, Fisipedial Felis Donieslica. Qflside: Ali! Me ineinory serve nie well.j The first thing' is to locate the two femoral arteries, which, as you know, are situated, ell P-well, eh ?-now, ell?--in the left leg. QMalees an incision with 386 rusiy forceps, class watching with hated Iweafli. lfVhilc struggling with the opcratiovz-, he saysj : Kindly notice my skill and delicate manipulation. Having pierced tl1e Flagillated lipithelium--flook up the etymology of that word, please, I forget it myself-we come upon the Hzemapophystieal Pleuro-peritoneal Phoxi- chilidium-ahem.!-in which we will find Plastic Leucocytes-those wonderful insects of our blood. Now, right here there is a beautiful life history that--and by the way, it reminds me of a story I heard when I was a lad aho-ut those strange parasitic Lophogastridae which prey upon the innocent sheep in-but here, let's come back to our mutton. I might say, however, that good mutton in spring is really very good-especially in winter. Hut as I was saying-where did we leave oH, anyhow ?-oh, yes! I have it--- Cuonus Qccl-Q'c1'lyj: Wliat? l31usiroL: Nothing--we'll get that later. Now, Mr. Silleek, what am I about to cut? Dear me, gentlemen, do restrain your interest and be quiet! lt is essential to good dissection. Fuzz: Skin, sir. NIA Live.: And underneath we'll find pussy's viscera, won't we? And lots of- .liRlS'l'0LI No, nog bear in mind we are after blood now! l31sr.Cn1aR: Oh, I thought we were after arteries! How about it? lghus'roI.: cSCl'ClfC1lI'll.Q' his buh, pokes airomzd 7LL"l"U01lSIy with hix forcepsj : Yes, that's right. lzlut--eh?-you see, gentlemen, I am really very sane-calm, cool and collected, as it were-eh ?--when alone, but in the presence of so many I am somewhat C11llJZ11'1'Z1SSCCl. Now, ah !-if I recollect correctly, the arteries in the posterior ventral median line of the left posterior appendage extend transversely to the right. The cat is a freak, so I can do no more than show you the exact place where these arteries should be, if you wish me to. ALL: Please do. l3R1s'roL U2C7ldIl1Lg 0'Z.'C1' cat, cuts an artery and 1't7CCli'UC.S' at .vqhirt of blood in the faccj. CLASS Cf7'00f7i1lg ontj : The bell has rung. RRISTOI. Cfrantzfccilly wiping gore from his 'lIIOII.S'fUC1ICD. Gentlemen, my lec- ture to-morrow will touch briefly on the nervous system of the homing pigeon. Bring in your notes, please, of to-day's demonstration. IEXIT fl3R1s'r0L, Hourish.j CURTAIN. S., H. AND M. tNot related to skirt bindingsj 337 it is Wife 3lfie:a:sn11 CWith Apologies to James Whiteomb Riley.D I. There! Little Freshie, clon't cry! They have broken your neck, l knowg Anal your "prep-capu blue, And golf trousers, too, Are things of long' ago. llut ehilclish troubles will soon pass by,- A cfxl'-ciil.ixslc1a's mum. There! Little Frcshie, clon't ery! 11. 'l'here! Little lireshie, clonyt ery! You ean't carry canes, I know: 5469.5 And the glacl, wild 'ways Of your "prep-school" Clays Are things of long ago. llut cigars and pipes will soon come by,- 'l'here! Little lfreshie, clon't cry! y lu. l There! Little lfreshie, clon't eryl They've flunkecl you in "Math," you say: And Larry MeDutch, VVhom we love so much, Gave you I2 when you wanted an A. Thoughlthese are the things that won't pass by There! Little Freshie, clon't cry! V. R., '05 388 me Zllatgs ilixperinarzn of at Huraira: at I. N. HE junior arrives at University Heights at 9 ix. M. I-Ie goes to the library - to check his overcoat. At the top of thc stairs he is met by Mr. ll., who GQTQ3 wishes him a pleasant "Good morning," and "Wouldn't you like to con- tribute something toward a Christmas present for the coat-boy?" The Junior passes out ten cents, and then goes to the .I'hilosophy lecture. At the door of tl1e lecture-room he is stopped by Mr. D. with, "Have you subscribed to the band fund yet ?" Twenty-tive cents more. 5 At 10:15 is chapel. As the above student is descending the stairway he is lightly tapped on the shoulder by Mr. P. UN. Y. U. calendars. Only one dol- larf' "See you to-morrow," replies the junior as he hastens on. He takes his seat in chapel. Soon he sees the I.iterary liditor of Tun V1o1.1-:'r walking up and down the aisle, as if looking for some one. To be sure, he is seeking our Junior. "Have you written anything for T1112 Vl0l.li'l'? No? NrVrite us up something and pass it in as soon as possible." At 10:30 tl1e 1905 man is wending his way up the library steps, when he comes accidentally in contact with Mr. VV., business manager of the TI'I'lI-Ilrglf. "Say, classmate, pay up your subscription to tl1e T'I'I'U1lIlQ'lC, will you P" Another 31.50. From half-past ten till half-past elcve11 is Poilitical Science. As the Junior is entering Language Hall M r. VV. greets him with: "Prom tickets, 554.00 each. We must have cash on the spot. livery junior should buy one." ilfrom Political Science the 1905 man goes to Latin. He manages to reach the top of the stairs and is beginning to think himself safe when he is accosted by Mr. Business Manager of Tlllc V1o1.1f:'l'. " Good 111orn-have you five ?" "l haven't it with me to-dayf' answers tl1e Qlunior. "Then bring it to-morrow, or 11ot later than this week. We must have it." Lunch hour is next on tl1e programme. Our student is attempting to enjoy his lunch, when Mr. l.. appears upon the scene. "Individual Records! llaven'l it with you? Well, give me the twenty-hve cents, and pass in your record later." The 1905 man has Greek at fifteen minutes past one. Considering the rapid rate at which the Greek l"roff. is able to talk, he tl1i11ks that no one else will havie a chance to say anything. Nevertheless, M r. O. finds an opportunity to collect ten cents towards a 11ew Greek book. German hour follows Greek. At the foot of the stairway the jun'or meets Mr. T. "Fine weather we're having. Say, give me lifty cents for the debating teamf, At 3 :15 the 1905 man is hastening down tl1e patl1 toward lvlorris Heihts, on his way to his home in Jersey, but he cannot walk fast -enough to escape: "We are collecting one dollar forf--" R. S. M., '05, 330 he Qgamre uf imjwcisicz llc played at the game of Hearts one night VVith a Lady and a Foolg And l-Ie played the game with all his might, l1Vith hand that was firm and head that was cool. But the Fool was reclclessg he sighed and stared, And trumped when none but a fool would have dared. He lost at the game of Hearts that night To the Lady and the Fool, Though He played the game with all his might, Witli hand that was firm and head that was cool. But the Fool was recklessg he sighed and stared, And trumped, when none but a fool could have dared. They had done with the game of Hearts, and two- The Fool and the Lady-went jesting home, llnt they left a man his whole life through With some cards and a joker to play it alone. Roizmiu' V. l-I01firM,xN, '06 Ot all the words of tongue or pen I think the sweetest ones of all Are, when passing Harold on the green, VVe greet him with a glad "Hi, llall !" At the mid-winter Gym. exhibition KN e heard a terrible roar. For a time there was great consternation, llnt 'twas only the crash on the floor. 390 .m M .L ni .. Cl um 5 Y 'IH ' ,fifff H Y 'iii-QE 3 ' 507 Y 'wr " ea ' . -.af-2124 , 'Q-rf-'.wfg,.ff ' -11 ff 4 - . A grim I Eva 'wfrzff sm' .fm ef-begs' fl -:M .79 1 "' 'f E11 ffl? 1, lf 5525? ,"' "0 21525 ..,.. " ,ff SLE. ,liifq 'l 1-2.:'.'l 522 V f f' , 15:11 X 'Q' xunisg, ...lf if - 1 ,fffff if, vig? 'Q1f',. -7 ..NAf',. 'ga ,..-71 ., ffl' i ,K XL X 4 X Q-f W1f , NK . 2.6573--5'l"a' 12-1? ' ' -1 IE?-E, -' -4 I J -3 15 -J-'i!r!v7l WJ I , ' E ' 1 X 1' 51 i urn , . - Q X7471, I :Em , I Hr, f rt jf, , f'-4 -:L . ll ,, . ' f If W ,"" 3fgLli:l.V1'.7 fr e: , . f Ji' f -J f :,:-:sa ,:ff2 ' ,ifyff . - ' Nl X ,, 39,5 rpg' f-g-:iff-H ' A V f:ff v ! "! ' 1 52:47-- gzfiff' I ' . " f ' 6 vznggwt 1- 1 If -, ,, 0 0 . 'H ' -7, 1-sail' . '0 ' 4 f 1 I -z4,,N v - r , 4559 f i'2 1 A gi f, UIa'cl1l.1e of tllluxxterdzs Dedication ........,.. john P. Munn, MD. .. Greeting ........................... liditorial .................................. .. Officers and Council of the University .................. Founders, Presidents of the Council and Chaneellors .... Roll of Eminent Professors .......................... General Alumni Society of N. Y. U ............. University Senate .......,...................... Epochs in the History of New York University .... ....... College Calendar .......................... . .. Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty of University, College and School of Applied Science of of of of of of Lecturers the the the the the the Medical School ..... Law School ... .. .. Veterinary School . School of Pedagogy Graduate School School of Commerce Instructors ....................... Assistants Other Administrative Divisions .. Carl C. Lorentzen, M.E. ....... . Williaiii Everett Waters, AB, Frederick I-I, VVillcins, Ph.l7. .. Cmssiss :-Editorial ......... Class of 1904 :-Officers ..... History of 1904 . .... ...... . Individual Records of 1904 .... Class of 1905:-Officers .... History of 1905 ............... Individual Records of 1905 ..... In Memoriam :-Ifrancis L. Sielke. . Class of 1906 :-Officers ......... I-Iistory of T906 .............. Individual Records of 1906 .... Class of TQO7Z-Oli:lCCl'S I-listory of 1907 ............ Individual Records of 1907 .... 1905 "Rogues Gallery" ..... .. H, . I he Fallen" ............... .... ..... Law School Law School Vltl1.ET Board .................... Law Students' Association:-Officers .... I'Iistory of Law Students' Association ..... I 2 3 5 7 8 9 IO II I2 I4 I 7 23 29 30 32 33 35 35 38 40 41 44 46 48 SI 52 53 56 62 63 67 74 76 77 S0 86 87 91 97 1 1 I 116 120 122 Class of 1904:--Olliccrs... History of 1904 Grinds of 1904 ...... Class Photographs ..... ..... In Memoriam ..................... Class of IQO4 QEve11i11gJ:-OfF1ce1's .. History of IQO4 fliveningj Class Primer, 1904 CEve11i11gJ Class of 19052-Of:i?ICCl'S ......... History of 1905 .................. Roster of Class of 1905 .............. Class of 1905 fEVCl1ll1gD :-Officers .... History of IQ05 CEve11i11gJ ........ Class of 1906 CEve11i11gJ :-Officers .. History of 1906 CEve11i11gJ ............ .... Roll of Members, 1906 CEve11i11gj .,.............. N. Y. U. Law Association cEVCllll1g Divisionj .... Law Students' Senate :-Ohicers ................ Medical School Class of 1904 :-OH-iccrs .... .................... Roll of Members, 1904 .... Class of 1905 :-Officers .... History of 1905 ......... Roll of Members, 1905 Grincls, 1905 .......... History of 1906 .......... R011 of Members, 1906 Class of 1907:-Officers .... History of 1907 .......... Roll of Members, 1907 .... Grinds 011 tbe "Profs" ..... ...................... , . Veterinary School Medical Society of the New York Amcricaii Veteri11a1'y College Ofticers of the same ......................................... Members of the Medical Society ............................ Class of 19042-OfiFlCCl'S ........... Class of 1905:-Oflicers ......... Class of 19062-Pi'l0t0gl'Il1Jil Faculty Grincls ............... General Grinds ...................................... School of Commerce Class of 1904:-Officers ............................ History of 1904 ........ "We Are Eight" .... Class of 1905:-Officers .... 124 125 127 129 136 137 1.19 141 151 '53 156 158 160 162 161, 166 167 169 1 76 1 78 1 84 1 85 186 190 I 94 196 198 200 201 205 209 209 210 211 213 215 216 218 223 224 226 228 History of 1905 ......... Class of 1906 :-Officers History of 1906 ....... Grinds .... School of Pedagogy Editorial .... . ... ........................... ,... Roll of Members . Fratermtles ... ...... .... ............ . . . .. Clubs and Societies Eucleian Literary Society ....................... . ...... .. . . . Pliilosophieal Club ....... Y. M. C. A. ........ .. Musical Clubs ...... Tennis Association Senior Sl1ow ........ ............. Athletics Eclitorial ..................................... New York University Athletic Association .... Football Team Baseball Vliiflllll . . ...... . . ......... 'lfrack 'l'ean1 ..... ..... ...., ..... ... Fourteenth Annual Spring Games ...... New University vs. Trinity College ....... New York University vs. Rutgers College Gymnastic 'liCIll11 .............,............ N. Y. U. vs. University of Pennslyvania .... N. Y. U. vs. Princeton University ........ Intercollegiate Gymnastic Chanipionships .. Wearers of tl1e N. Y. U. ............... . Table of University Records .......... . N. Y. U. Captains ........,.......... Editorial Uiclitor of Illustratio11sJ Grinds 'l'l1e Faculty Class of 1904 Class of 1905 Class of 1906 Class of 1907 Splashings from tl1e Fount of Learning ..... The Oracle of the Greeks ............... First Annual Undergraduate Dinner .,.. Belated College Courses ...................... "Gold Dust Twin" Club ...................... Snap Shots of our 'teachers-Prof. Houghton .... 229 231 232 234 239 240 251 283 284 285 287 291 293 298 299 300 302 304 306 307 308 310 3 I2 3 I3 3 I4 317 318 319 322 324 325 326 330 331 332 336 338 339 341 342 353 343 345 346 343 352 354 356 353 360 362 353 354 366 307 360 373 313 375 377 378 379 33.2 383 334 388 , w .Sho 390 ' r ' A .n aifiikwf? A9K1'2Z9!'U 'JMU --.,. exammz-5 g ....,: E541 !.!Lf!!Q:!' X 'W-'H '115gffefa:a:EEE11 ' ' 52515214 zsszggrsell'--1: , i:::: :: MW- """m azsasal ' -'5'ffE5EQii5fffi5:gL5+ - fif55fi5::55'::i:Ziff? 45531' NE v 51725: H5-5 - :g'a'!, wmf x1::z:::mz I 'V tiff Lsazggfgyw- 12:2.:fm,f'vrv -. XX Ewgggm, 'gnzdgi M5555--'-gnQ41Ei::,?,E5f5f4-. .H "lg:-3. -.......a,4,gff. 'i f fgf. """!ff1 "" ilmmiifiii :P-:22f1:.: 191211122 - , , ' F, 12,15 , - ' ' 4'2" W -S -iff:-'w.s?s.ssSH 9 ,ff eiifiiifislhi U - ,fll 5 ',,,g:g3....,... vm 13 --" '--ppgg --lass: ir.: .zu-, in - Q- ' lf' h5f,5gf:s:i-ua: ---- :!sa,ss::'m,1f1:g:,,., zz' H :au pig! ff ,: I ' " + grim' -Z4 1 ,4 w Z- 4 ' 5 - V 1 1" 'If X ff - , aan ' , " f ' ' ' f V us, Mm. M-W -W. !1ei?fi??Jf -uwzkx ' Ix'H2"n'l f 1 N11 ,,,, 1'f1 ' , .-,uni Y N . X. 1' Q ji ' M: '- ,- '. I , ilgi : Q ig ' 1 s - Q sc-? i, ..y,' ?2, X M4 I 1 1 11 ::.7' 1:32 . ' -7' VL?" , M1 ,Z X fu 'ff 1, 1 0K If ' 'L D Ill-:tx I3.--Hlldllll is more uncertain than marriage"-lBrake, 1005 Law. ,.. P m 'L N A F -M x 1 '- JY, fl ,' N U ,. jf! ' ' N E' , 1 W i 1 1 I ' 4 M S pzcia! Deszjgns on P R I Z C U P S AMM- Sterling Silver. Gold and Silver Plate. There is no event, great or small, for which we cannot furnish prizes suitable to thc occasion, fitting to the sport. Our splendid line ol' trophies comprises an ininiense variety ol' objects in solid silver and silver plate. Their diversity and the wide range ol' prices meet the requirements equally ol' an International '- 1 - - 1 ':t1': - lournament ot a W ns uty. . I The Vlerlden Trophy Book fillustratedb contains over one lnunlreml distinctive designs, adapted to field and aquatic sporting event:-6. For copy address THE MERIDEN COMPANY. Silversmiths QINTERNA TIONAL SILVER GOMPANY, Successor? Factories, Fleriden, Conn. MADISON SQUARE, 218 FIFTH AVENUE HBE Im r Rm, p o v e d H Z Slllagliggl PA Q X On yx? C e m e n t.. MADE FROM PORTLAND ROCK Unsurpassed Sand Carrier. With Five Parts Sand Breaks S 0 -if i mf ies 5 w 97 2IO Pounds in One Year. Economical for Concrete The Lawrence Cement Company Ernest R. Ackerman, Pres. No. I Broadway. New York mmm mmm 'lhzelculzlcn l8.1x!VZllCl'S reads an "Epistle to the Ilehrewsf' V.. .,-,..,...-.,,.,.,....,-.,.....,.. .,.. .. ... Horsman Tennis Rackets 1 Q ' L msn- For 1904 ' ' masse , A tx 3 E YL ,gggfiffjflfu :::E55E?,"'t,'j'-'Q-.., JH, F . -V A Lk" V "if l it assssaesaasss: H255 Twm- ' ' 'l ' K' :::g:L:::::'k :3l'f? ' "H 1 A fessssw A . W s. ,, 'I "ii-,,........1. 1 Q., F A ' 'N 45- ' I Represent the lntcst word in designing and 1 ' 3.5 Synbody the most tried principles ol' cfmstrue- - "Qtr "f ' Xxi-L3 1 W ion. ' ,SL FIVE NEW MODELS. I 94,5 The "Centaur," Cone nnrl Ash Frame, Now f .f 'fl 1 Double Mesh. 'ft e .1 1 The "Clinxax Igigqcrf," "Maltese Cross" H 1- 1' ng ng. ' . "' 1 The "Hornman Expert," Cane Ilundlo xi: The "Cavendish," New Stringing, K U Q -A .,,, V "- , The "Paragon," Narrow Ovul. Q Pe n . P e n h ol d e I. ,pl and lnk in One 'liifi Sole Selling Agents for the United States ' ' if Championship Tennis Bulls, F. H. Ayres. 'H U0 CYS V C llilll Y E. I. HORSMAN CO., ' ,K Ask for Descriptive Booklets L E 354 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. L. E. Waterman Company, '54 1 f-i------ 'V 173lh'ozulwzmy, New York, N.Y. :fig I Illustruted Cumlogtue, with Olllelul Lows ot' f V , i ' , Tennis, Free on ztpplicutuion. A ki-4' I' ,"ei5l EEXXNN 0 ' 4 u 5, QA , , 5 OV .H r'YQixTN 'I Q t 1- 1 V: - ,es xy X Cordon Bleu K kvg mn X5 J 0 'ETH .bfi Corner' 49th Street.. NEW YORK. CZHQYQI' all COIIRCUOIIQI' BRANCHES 300 Columbus Avenue H69 Madison Avenue N. NV. Corner 74th Street Cor. 86th Street Telephone 354-Clbllllllllllfl 'telephone 348-79th Street 44 West 125th Street lletween Fifth und Lenox Aves. Telephone 152-I lrlrleui NEW YORK ,.... .,..,......... ...-...M-...,..,..,. .,.. -... NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL 35 Nassau Street, New York City I. Follows the Dwight Method ot' lelgnl instruction, the method ol' tlult great tezleher, Pro . Theoclore W, llwight. 2. Gives thoroughly practical lnsirucilvun, clevel- ovilu: the prlnclples ol' the lnw null the reasons upon which they rest. 3. ls in New York Cityf-the best plnee to lenru New York low :uni procedure,---the iuost clesirnhle place in which to estnhlish u luwyer':-1 pruetiee. its loention in the city :tllorrls on opportunity to ulteurl the sessions ot' the courts, mul :also to guiu pruetienl experience in luwyers' olliees, in connection with the low school study ol' legal principles. 4. Coolers the degree ot' l,I,,ll. in two yenrsg ut' I,l.,lVl. iuthree yenrs. 5. lla:-2 :1 Day School mul :also nn Evening School. A student enu ntteutl either. lloth ure :tt the some zultlress. 6, ilzul 850 students in ntteurlnnce the year post tiooz-looglg ol' these, 277 were eollege grmtuutes. GEORGE CHASE. Dean 35 NASSAU STREET Dlcclimmalz 24-JANUARY 3.-Xmas holidays. Students make merry. IT MAKES NO DIFFERENCE WHO YOUR TAILOR IS, SOONER OR LATER FELLOW STUDENTS WILL ADVISE THAT YOU PATRONIZE MORRISON Xa OO. Our garments have a distinct individuality much admired by swell dres- sers. Customers re- mark that our MQl?.A?Q Suits and Overooats to measure have the same stylish cut and fit embodied in our Q30 gar- ments. In the race for supremacy we are just a little in front, and however little, enough to be the leaders in S t y 1 i S h! up-to-date Tail orin g at Popular Brjoes. Evening dress suits,silklined, to order, 3330 and up. Trousers to or- der JYS4. and up. SAMPLES AND FASHION BOOKLET SENT ON REQUEST MO RRISON 8: COMPANY 106 and 108 Fulton Street 'mmm 15u1-.1mm New York City Qllxxxxxm' 6, IQO4.-'lllll'CC moustucllcs appeal' upon the Czunpus. -tl Service Rates: American, 52.50 up tl Unsurpassed European, 51.00 up , V, ,T fl " ' Q.- . .W ' 1 , 1.1 ,,, 1 .-...M ,X JB r o a bw a Q GZ e n t r a I w wf?" ' ' " WI Pliufl ,Hmm "-11.-5. fi- l .,, mIl WI17' BT m ln "" ' '- All h e lbgtel I E in I il H WUl'i,il5T:: Send for large colored lllilp of New York, with - 2' ju ' guide to the uttr:LCI.io1l:-2 of the City, free MIM u mmm rxmn-l u ll, " IP " -g l 667 to 677 sRoAnwAv, cor. Third sr., New York P"-2 E U- . H112 " IN Txuf: lll'IAR'l' mr 'rim CITY DIEGES 84 CLUST J. F. EWMAN College Jfraternltg Wfffcifll 51.112 Lilly PINS 'li SGWCICII5 PEFJLSTC :IB 3 D Q Q 5 of the mamma fm 6 5 a I 5 Golleges WWE "1' Y Glass ID i I1 8 Scboole Zlllb - Elssociationa' Z'SZf3'Z!1.Z"1.fE 35223121 JL --- 25 John Street New York L n JOHN sr. N1-:w Yom: " Good Clothes are Always Artistic " E- E- rroxrzs az co-, Design - for - Each - Customer - Individually Telephone i349-J Franklin. THE PRICES Ann REASONABLE SUITS 20 or 25 DOLLARS JANUARY 31.-Moss starts in to discuss "Race Suicide." EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments ll9-121 West Twenty-third Street NEW YORK CHICAGO NEW ORLEANS SAN FRANCISCO 'l'l1e liighesl. grnfle ol' Drmving and Slll'X'Cj'lllj.f lllSi.l'lllllUlll3-i for linive1'sily mul College use. Alan 'l'-sqiuires, 'l'1'i:u1gles, Scale:-1 :md D1':1wi1115Buurrl:-1. Drziwing l'npe1's ol' nil descriptions. Catalogue on Application. All Supplies for Field and Office KEUFFEL Sc ESSER C0. 19.7 Fulton Street NEW YORK rawing aterials Surveying Instruments Measuring Tapes , lflZij'?'i"'iiF.Z'lE'lj:lL5'E.11" '!1Q.'2g'mQ:f' - - HE' i,l,'l1.'Af5115,.5,9,fJF.,,",il11E"1A ,Q 3.35. ' ...ul . ... .-l...... . . . r. .. -1 .i.. ...J ,ki We Manulhcture the Largest Line of Engine- clividecl Qnot printedj Slide Rules Mruinheini, also with Patent Adjilstinent. Duplex li NIC Stntliu. Welmlfs Slzuliu Slide Rule. 'lillflCllCl"S Cillllllllllllllf ln- !4ll'lllllClll, Etc., lite. Send for complete 500-page catalogue f . 5 4, - 2 A- 11.1- if A 1 it . . "'RUs111NG '1'111f: ClEN'.!'Rli,"" l"l-llzlumm' 6.-Y. M. C. A. l,arg'est atteudtumce ever 1'eco1'cled! Sihler led! ! FU O N UI Si. Q2 5 ....2?-1 'Sl E I 92 :T 0 aa- fb "Q 3 N D F.. 2 E' CB. E03 iw 20.5 van- 5-1 3 0 -1 IZ 5. Epd RES sl Wir sp ga 'Z W E -1 E ra 5 Y Y -15 4- , ww' No: rf-"vt 100 William Street, New York Woocllrridgc lluilcliug FACTORIES Perth Amboy, N. I. Niagara Falls, N. Y. fNiug:lm Iilectro Chem. Co.J BRANCHES Chicago, I6 N. Clark St. Boston, 45 Kilby St. Philadelphia, 421 Chestnut St. IXNURICXV 1111 iclmk, Pres. and Trans. ANmucxv lf'I.1c'le1ncu. ju., Vice-Pres. Salulvlcl, l'l7'l'NAM, Secretary. W. 85 A. FLETCHER Co. NORTH' RIVER IRON 'WORKS Marine Engines, Boilers, Etc. Hudson, 12th to 14th Sts., HQBOKEN, N. J. Take VVcst mth St. Furry from New York City. Long Distance Telephone. F. W. D E V O E Q C. T. RAYNOLDS C0 Munuluclurers und Importers ot A R T I S T S' MATERIALS Fine Brushes, Oil a n d Water Colors Mathematical Instruments. Draw ing Papers. Lead Pencils, Draftsmen's Supplies. Fulton and William Sts., New York ABOUT THAT COAT You wear a coat. lfVhy? To keep the cold out? Nog to keep the warmth in. Wliat of the body that has no warmth-the thin, poor body that lacks the healthy flesh and fat it needs? For such we say that Scott?-1 Emulsion provides the right kind of a coat. VVhy? Because Scott's Emulsion builds firm, solid flesh and Supplies just enough fat to fill natures re- quirements--nomore. That means bodily warmth. Wc'll send you a sample tree upon request. SCOTT Sz HOWNE, 409 Pearl Street, New Vork. l"iclmLi.x1u' 17.-Sin scores :L hit with "The Dixie Girl." BALDWIN LUGUMUTIVE WURKS f i SINGLE EXPANSION A N D C OMPO U N D LOCOMOTIVES BURNHAM, WILLIAMS 81. CO. ' I I' 1 J .A-'i 1 "I' ' 'L I Puu..uml.nfnl.x. PA. JESSOPS STEEL ii' " " ' I " I 5' I 'E , Received Meclnl Worlrl's Colmnhirln lixpoe-zition, 1893 J opernung also Grzincl l'rix,1'nris, 1900 J E S S 0 P S T E E L C 0 . Best English Tool Steel M"""f"""f'e"" of For Dies, Drills, Tools, Etc. CRUCIEEE SHEET STEEL ,-,,, ' , win" , ---,,-,,-f"' ' ,.,,,,A,,. For Saws and other Tools WM. JEssoP at soNs, Ltd.f w,,,S,,,,,G,o,,, PA, Mnilllfactory Chief American Office Shellield, England 91 John Street, New York 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. 5. rstsmfaus 0At.L.l836 FRANKLIN., Eu, ALL iQSlfiQiSBfie f- ' TWG ' -i'ili 5.'.'....'1hiI' r :Z p ' HEAT N' 'l5uHIA1'ER1ALS A iiiifflifi: f M y"'ly W C0 x .1 V. 5, an ,. i.'7'f9- , HEADQUARTERS o 'Fl' asz. MAGNESlA.ASBESTOS AND BRINE 5571MAr55 f-'u,QNf5n5D AND PIPE COVERINGSJKSBESTOS PRODUCTS,ETC. CONTRACT ' EXfCUrED. 'loo Nonn-I Moons ST, NEwYoRK CITY. 5 "comm 11.x1,i,."" Ficlzlcunux' 6.-.iuuior 1,l'OlTlC1lZl.tlC sets a new stamlarcl for cxccllcncc. KOLESCH S CO CHAS. A. SCHIEREN 8: GO. 138 Fulton Street NEW YORK , SG Hill' i importers and Manufacturers of N' Y P' t X 1 V Drawing . lv YW Materials 'fm we TANNERS AND MANUFACTURERS N 'I V V I L 2 :AM we A 3' If sv mi " 11llj 'f:'l1 if' lrqg .. ' fir' ji Eff" ' 'J XP I ix " ' " ui f x ff r' ' ' tk' Lace Leather. ' Instru Polishing Leather, Hydraulic Leather, Leatherine Leatherlne Filled Belts, I-land Btutled- Harness Leather. l Q Catalogue on Application Discounts to students 45,47 49and51FerrySt.,Cor.Cllll,NewYork 'ix slccriox ol-' 'rms c:1e.xNu s'1'.xNn." AND Of Oak-Tanned Leather Belting, Pump Leather, Valve Leather, Electric Leather Belting, Cut S u r V e n g Lacing, Link Leather Belting, and llanuuulw 18.-HBCC1' is liquid bread"-Geo. .Elll'Ct. "Lzn'1'y', agrees. D. Van Nostrand Company's List of Books Published During' the Year 1 903. BLYTH. A. WVNTER, M.R.C.S., F.C.S. Foods: thelr Composltlon and Analysls. A manualfor the use of Analytical Chemists, with an Introductory Essay on the History ol' Adulteratlons. Wlth numerous tables and Illustrations. Flfth edition, thoroughly revised, enlarged and rewritten. 8vo.,cloth ...... ...... .................. .......... 57.50 BRITISH STANDARD SECTIONS, Issued by the Engineering Standards Committee, Supported by The Institution ot! Clvll Englneers. The Instltutlon of Mechanical Engineers, The lnstltutlon of Naval Architects, The Iron and Steel Institute, and the Institution ot Electrical Engineers. Comprising nine plates of diagrams, with letter press and tables. Oblong pamphlet, SMXI5.. . . . . . . . ..... 51.00 CATHCART, PROP. WM. LEDYARD. Columbia Untversny. Machlne Design. Part I. Fastenlngs. 8vo., cloth, illustrated... ......... ................... ...... ..... . ....... ....'net,53.00 DIBDIN, W. J. Purlflcatlon of Sewage and Water. With Tables, Engravings and Folding Plates. Svo., cloth, Illustrated. . . . . .............................................................. ......... S 6.50 GOULD. E. SHERMAN. Practical Hydrostatlcs and Hydrostatlc Formulas. Wlth numerous diagrams and llgures. Illustrated. ltimo, cloth........ ............ .............................. 50 cents GRAY, JOHN, B.Sc. Electrlcal Influence Machines: their Historical Developments, and Modern Forms, wlth instructions for making them. With numerous figures and diagrams. Sn-:md .Edl:Li0ll, Revised and Enlarged. lumo, cloth, illustrated, 296 pages. . ...... .. . . . ...... . . . . . . . 52.00 GUY, A. E. Experiments on the Flexure of Beams, resultlng In the Dlscovery of New Laws of Fall- ure by Buckllng. Reprinted from the "American Machinist." With diagrams and folding plates. 8vo,coth,lllustrated,122 pages .... .. ...... ........ ....... .. .... ....... met, Sl.25 HAEDER. HERVIAN. Handbook on the Steam Engine. Wtth espacl-al Reference to Small and Med' lum-Slzed Engines, for the use of Englne Makers, Mechanical Draughtsmen, Engineering Students. and Users otSte1.m Power. Translated from the German. wlth considerable additions and altera- tions. By H. H. P. Powles. Third Engtlsh Edition, revised. Bvo, cloth, 1100 illustrations. 4120 pages.... .................... .... . ............... ............. . ........................ ...53.00 HALL, PROF. WM. S. Descrlptlve Geometry, wlth numerous Problems and Practical Appllcatlnns. Comprising an Svo volume 01216 pages of text and a 4to atlas of 31 plates. 2 vols., cloth, net, 53.50 Postage 32 cents, HALSEY, F. A. Worm and Splral Gearing. Revised and enlarged edition, 16mo,clotlulllustrated, 50c. HALSEY, F.A. and DALE. S. S. The Metrlc Fallacy and the Metrlc Failure In the Textile lndustry. 8vo,cloth,230 pages.lllustrated .... . ...... ...... . .... .... .... . ...... n.et,5l.00 HAMMER. WM. J. Radlum, and other Radlo-Active Substances: Polonlum, Actlnlum and Thorlum With a consideration of Phosphorescent and Fluorescent Substances. the properties and applica- tions ot Selenium, and the treatment of disease by the Ultra-Violet Light. Wlth engravings and plates. Bvo,cloth,lllustrated... ....... ....................... ..... . ..... ......Sl.00 KLEIN, J. P. Deslgn of a High-Speed Steam Englne. With Notes. Formulas, Tables. and numerous Diagrams and Folding L' ates. Second ,Erlltion., revised and .lfJ11.larged. Svo, cloth, 257 pages, illus- trated ................ .. ..... .. ........ .... . ....... . ........... ......... .........rtct.S5.00 KRAUCH, DR. C. Testing of Chemical Reagents for Purity. Authorized translation of the Third edlttam., by J. A. Williamson and L. W. uupxo. Wlth additions and emendatlons by the author. 8vo,cloth,850pages .... .. .... ......... . ........ . .... .. ...... ..... ....... net.S4,50 MOSS, SANFORD A. Layout of Corllss Valve Clears. ltlmo, cloth, illustrated.. .... . .......... 50 cents PAULDING. CHARLES P. Practical Laws 'and Data on the Condensatlon ol' Steam In Covered and Bare Plpes, to which ls added a translation ot Pecletfs "Theory and Experlments on the Transmls slon ot Heat Through Insulating Materials." Svc. cloth, Illustrated, 102 pages....... ..... net, 52.00 PERRINE, F. A. C. Conductors for Electrical Dlstrlbutlong their materials and manufacture. the calculation of circuits, pole llne construction, underground work. and other uses. Wlth man-f llgures and dlagrams. bvo, cloth, illustrated, 287 pages. Postage, 25 cents.. ......... . . . mat, 53.50 ROWAN, F. J. Practical Physlcs of the Modern Steam Boller. With an Introduction by Prof. R.. l-1. Thurston. Wlth over B14 Diagrams. Bvo, cloth, U45 pages ....... ........ SEATON, A. E. Manual of Marlne Englneerlng: comprising the Design, Construction. and Working of Marine Machinery. Wlth numerous tables and dlagrams reduced from working drawings. Fifteenth Edition, thoroughly revised and partly rewritten. Bvo, cloth, illustrated, 107 pages. .S6.00 SEWALL. C. H. Wlrelels Telegraphy. Wlth diagrams. Illustrated. 8vo, cloth, 200 pages.. .... 52.00 TRAVERSE TABLE. Showing Latitude ard Departure for each fggtarter Degree of the Quadrant, and for Distances from 1 to 100, to which ls Appended a Table of atural Slnes and Tangents for Each Flve Mlnutes of the Quadrant. 4ReprInted from Scrlbner's Pocket Table Book l Van N0strand's Science Series. ltlmo, cloth ........ .... ............. . ....... . .... ..50 cents. Morocco, 51.00 UNDliRHllaL, CHAS. R. The Electro-Magnet. New and revised edition. Svo, cloth, 159 pages, illus- rate ..... .... .... . ................ ..... N.xlu'u I.--SL'lllUl'!-3 ill2lllg'iil'Zl.i.C custom l A POINT WELL MADE Can always be depended upon in an emergency The point we wish to make now is, that we want to develop in all connected with school matters what is known as the DIXON HAllI'l'Q It e.. the habit of buying and using Dixon's American Graphite Pencils in their school work. Ask for them at the College Book Store and you will not re- gret that we gave you the hint. JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE C0. JERSEY clTv. N. J. of zittencling' Clmpcl in cap :incl gown. H. J A N T ZEN Glass Footwear 242 SiXIll AVGIIIIH NEW YORK Num' l6tli Sl. Send for Catalogue The Unniver-sity Bookstore Supplies the Right Books a t ,Righ t Prices. Also Stationery, Fine Pfilltillg' and Engrn ving. : A , , S E I E R, Proprietor. New York University, : : 1 : : University 'l-leights ,S V' A f, l ' ,Q V H 1' ' i . L .- HON Tllli llflllli 5'I'RlC'I'tIli.u NIIAIQCII 4.-Ciylnimslic contest, N. Y. U. vs. U. of I'. S0011-1 N. Y. U., 351 U. of I'., I3 lQS'l'AllI.l2-Clllilb 15:55 NEUMANN BROS. ALEXfg131g52,52, ,... SHAW H. W. HUNTER, Optician B B , d 1145 BROADWAY, NEW YORK ook 11'1 ers . f if AN D ORDER S fo P S Particular Attention Paid to the Binding '6,'E,gLpQ5Q'- - 'L L E D.. M .--5 of Scientific Books and . lmpurtur, Manufacturer :uid Retailer of High-Grade Optical Goods, Lorgnettes. Spectacles and Eye-Glasses, Opera. Field and Marine Glasses, Artificial E cs Thermometers Bn - Works of Art 3' . , rom 497 Pearl Street, near Centre eters and Hygrometers. 'l'l Illl' " f01l'L'l".1lL' ' ' .' 9,' , 'nina -I8l3:L:l:?u. tu :IL gxrimlicfislllylieigllx'3'g1l:iH:vr:"glim'?i'lg:l'i'mri: ll45 BROADWAY, hell' 26fh Sf. R- S. DARLING, President H- C. DARLING, Treasurer Darling Bro's Company Dealers in Choice CITY DRESSED BEEF. MUTTON POULTRY, GAME, TONGUES HAMS, BACON, LARD, ETC. Steamships and Hotels Supplied 405 West 14th St. NEW YORK Near 9th Ave. Elevated , Telephone, 1561 Chelsea W. N. BAVIER, President. , W. T. BEAVER, Treas- and Mgr. NICKERBOCKER BI DE RY BOOK - - AND - - PAIVIPHLET - - BINDERS FORTY WEST THIRTEENTH STREET. NEW YORK TELEPHONE 2572 Gramercy. ALXRCII 12.-"Don't kill yourself by ovc1'wo1'k"-Tllrcc Sophs lX4'.fxnc'1li' T3.--'lJ!1l'liIlg' secs Sl'I'1ll1g'C Sights on lirozulway. It'saSimpl Thin - to do Good Printing 1-i-1 F you know how and have the I means wherewith to do it. We employ only the most skilled men in the trade, have up-to-date machinery, and wouldn't do a poor job at any price. Wlieii you Want the best that can he had in print- ing, at a fair figure,call on us. If you havcn't the time to call, let us hear from you. ,Phone 3233 Madison. Printers of Everything. -I 3 es . J. KENWORTHY 114-120 West 30th Street NEW YORK CITY IX'LxRc:H 14.-Awarrl of Tntcrclass lDCIlZ1LiI1Q'IJl'iZCS to Senior Team. For the winner-Go to Bermuda . L V -' . ... . . . GOLF I YACHTING 1, . Y L X FISHING K X .tx BTP ree and Tem- about ' ' 30 d1Lv"trip. 20 dnys In the tropics. About 34 00 west Indies :L day Hfor transportation. Meals :md stateroom. Mn' Illuslralcfl1'am11hlnlN, apply to A. E. OUTERBRIDGE 8: CO., Agents for Quebec S. S. Cn., Ltd. 39 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Or Thomas Cook and Son, 26m and 1185 Brondwny, New York, and their Agents A. Ahern, Secretary, Quebec, Canada .MI K HOC . KFOR MA V Q9AL1r,. pgoturfljn- Sr :... -'L' FLAVOR THE unzoumznss 5,--rj' BEST. pufupm CAKES, STICKS. CROOUETTES 8TIN MINIATURE MILK CANS 81 PAILS. 1- FOR SALE AT OUR STORES, SALES AGENClE5 8 BY FIRSTCLASS DRUGGISTS BGROCERS EVERYWHERE. UTI I is 'rmcla-u."' Mxlecfll I .--CIIZIIICCIIOI' IVIZlCC1'ZlCIiCll confesses to l'CZ11IIl10' thc Conf"1'cssion:1l ,Rc soits h 5 I ST,IilW'A'Ii.IlS OI' N. Y. U. ,Ii'.IiA.'I'. IIOUSIIISI OUR are ofthe Best Quality QPoultry Game A SPECIALTY I P IN SEASON OUR PRICES the most reasonable in the vicinity of University Heights ' SIEGEL .s SCHMIEDER 698 TREMONT AVENUE rruspnous, 354 mrmour New York City Mount.. Hope Meat. Market, 'IEE College I .icq P.J.SLOYAN PROPP-IETOR 5EEfT4 V.'lQjND.. ssss l1QiV,Qf!.,.5QQ,M FU1eN1.s'HED ze f1rQM.sf Afq 5 Qg1yfg'1,EMEN m common INN Caters Especially to N. Y. U. Men Serfvice Fin! Clary W Prices Rgizfgnabfe Jenome Ave. and 184-th Sb., N. Y. C. IXfI.lxRc:rr 16.-Glee Club Concert, Summit, il. "Cluty" lcicluuppcfl. Hugh H. Williams PRACTICAL TIN AND SHEET IRQN WQRKER IJ ICALE R IN Housefuiuiishiugs, I'IIl1'dXVZ!.1'C, Paints, Oils, Etc. Also Stoves, Ranges :md Furnaces Repaired. 1: :: Roofs Repuired and Painted. 2425 Jerome Avenue Near Fordlmm Road Telephone 282 J Tremont A. H. SEADALE I904 Samples now in stock of the Standard Wheels of the World GULUMBIA, OLEVELAND, TRIBUNE, RAMBLER, Elc- Also Agency for the ablove named Motor Cycles Best and finest Wheels ever manu- factured. Sold under at liberal guurzmtee. LARGEST AND BEST EOUIPPED REPAIR SHOP IN THE BRONX Complete stock of Sporting Goods and Sundries of ull descriptions A. H. SEADALE Opposite Public School N1-nw Yom: 692 Tremont Avenue NEW YORK Bet. Park and Webster Aves. UJCAR Bnkrnsrofvs. E-,N,.,4q AMW 545751. ,-TUNE, .. LI.s' A 'Lx Hwwwas. f '-" .. . emi' wfffNffHQ.1Qf-tag? I lele T , I , - l,,l S? .-,- if N f , . 1 .,l,: I 7 , :.,i X I ,"" , ff U A ..., i V A :A .. Mig o o ls - -N I f til I I 5 4241 swam axmese ,,.. .l.lV w I THIRD Avfzvue ' -k ,..,,, ,M .f - .. -..-+.e- " BETWEEN 1779175 -'I .57'.5'. NEW YORK IXl.XRl'll IS.-Ucyllin contest, N. Y. U. vs. l'1'il1C0lon. Svolwt N. Y. LT..341 l'.. I4. Holstlng Permlt No. 23 Telphone 348-J Tremont H. J. F. MINDERMAN Zliremont walls PIANO HOISTING A SPECIALTY OFFICE, 779 TREMONT AVENUE Northwest Corner of 3d Avenue RESIDENCE, WEBSTEPE AVENUE COFIICI' l761l1 Street NEW YORK CITY All Work Guaranteed Thomas C.Dunham IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS Paints Glass Esiablzis-had 1.532 lncorporaffrl' 1807 68 Murray Street, New York Cor. 'West Ilrondwuy Telephone Connection 'lll.'ICllllIlIlC Call :og 'l'Rl'IMON'l' Piano Hoisting Pianos Removed VANS AND S TOR AGE WAREHOUSE. Office 777 TREMONT AVENUE Northwest Corm-r 311 Avenue TRUNKS STORED, 25 cts. per rnomh Aden! for STEAM CARPET CLEANING All Work GUARANTEED CALL OR WRITE FOR ESTIMATES F. 861. E. RAIVISTECK, DEALERS IN Groceries, Flour, Feed, Hay, Straw. Etc., Etc. Cor. Tremont and Park Aves. TREMONT, NEW YORK CITY Orders Called For and Delivered Promptly. .Xl.xm'll lfj.--HClZll'fllllZllH Nlloolscy chases a lfrcslimzm off the grass. ml" 1"" 3"Kiw""m LITTLE VIOLETS GOLF HOUSE will get croup VanCortlanclt Park RESTAURANT FE RR Y' S A LA CARTE TABLE D'H6TE Everything Pertaining to Golf. Professional Instructor on the Gr- unds. Clubs Made and Repaired, Etc. Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Boats to Rent. Teleplione, 667 'Fremont UNIVERSITY HOTE L Fordham Road and Ierome Ave. Billiards, Pool and Bowling Alleys I P. O'CONNELL, Prop. Charles Sarnuels Successor to Samuels N Lippman Dl'IALl'Ill IN Beef, T Lamb Mutton PO U LTRY, GA M li, FIS H, OYSTERS 4186 Park Avenue, Tremont New York , 'Pelephone Cztll, 3IfjA-,l'l'OlllfDllt Special Rates to Clubs and Fraternities Philaclelphia Poultry a Specialty Croup Mixture Relieves Promptly a n d C u r e s PRICE, 25 CENTS Made Only By TREMONT DRUG CO.. Phone NZ N2 702 Tremont Ave. lOl-IN TRAYNOR FINE GROCERIES Tens, Coffees, Sugars, Spices, Etc. Fruits and Vegetables in Season. Fine Creamery Butter :L Specialty. Also Ice, Coal and Wood Delivered. Students' Accounts Solicitecl 752 TREMON T AVENUE All Orders Promptly Delivered Mfxlzcflr 20-Al-mr, 8.-'Heath bocnns the Senior Show with novcl :ulvcrlising Telephohe 50 Tremont 'I'1-11.1111-lmm-1, 47l IFRICMHINI G- Ji- 'LED 1915? Q amman's Grocery gwczizzzfacfzzring Qonfecizoner Ice Cream and Water lces Morris Heights , 747 Tremont Avenue New York O O V Un 1 Versl t 0' Proprietor Laundry Called for and Laundry 2439 JEROME AVENUE 1. "TRYING OUT CAN lJIll,X'l'I'IS. iXI.xnc'll 23.--Tl1tL'i'C0iitxgiltlt' clclmtv. N. Y. U. vs. Rl1t,Q't'l'S. fl. CHRDHIZI CZIIQYQI' and COIITQCUOIIQI' 'tetri- lllnilt Ol'fiC6 53d Street and 6lb Q-Hvcnue Celephonc Connection QONILL 1 I .1 1 FINE CHOCOLATES AND BON-BONS ..... HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM .... 24-19 JEROME AVENUE Opposite School Jerome Avenue Pharmacy Wm. H. LUDLAM, Ph.G., Prop. Jerome Avenue, cor. 184-th St. Fordham, N. Y. City. W. L. FOLIN JBIIHUCF Webster Avenue and l82d Street BRONX Bonoucl-I in I jforbbam GHiIOlIiltlQ I. H. SCHNEIDER 2378 Ierome Avenue Fordham, N. Y. Fine Cnstmn Work. Cleaning, Dyeing' :Lnfl Repairing Ncntly Ilunu. Students' Suits Cztllcri for and liclivcrcfi. H. C. MUMBRAUER FINE GROCERJES Fancy Creamery Butter a Specialty Fruits and Vegetables In Season IEROMEAVENUE, Corner 184th Street Avlzll, 5.-"'lfI1c cover counts more than the thesis"-"l"op" Carsten. -11: a E a a z: a a e 2: a Q 'I'1!Il'llIl0Il0, 278 'Prulnmll-. 3 22 wn.LlAM T. MATTHIES, R ,sfjrjiorney S 3 and Cozznsekr S :J af Lanz. fi k 741 TREMONT AVENUE, BRONX HORUUGII, CITY OF NEW YORK. URIQW RICM I N lHK'IENi'ICS. W. EDSON ANDREWS, M. D. S. GOLD CROWNS PORCELAIN INLAYS GOLD BRIDGES REMOVABLE BRIDGES SPECIAL RATES to N.Y.U. STUDENTS Dental Offloe: 729 Tremont Avenue. NEW YORK CD6 CDFISIIIIZIS lllllllbil' of the BYOIIX B0l'0llSb RQCOTCI WGS ISSIICCI from the Zcbbins Department ol Che BQCIQII Press III Cbird Hvcnue and One Hundred and Sevcnwziiflh St. telephone, 31-3 Cremont Chavs FIII .'XI'IcII. 7.-llzisr-ball: 'l'riI1ity vs. N. Y. U. Score, 4-3. fail-ri-liur lo-hrison 8: -Cox 55 West 42d Street, Manhattan HIDIQUC WQZII' file SIIICIQIII HIDIQIQ BASE BALL, FOOT BALL, TRACK, GYMNASIUM and I AQUATIC SUPPLIES SATISFACTION GIVEN IN EVERY PARTICULAR - 1 l 1 1- 1- 1 Solid Gold and Die Jewelry EYE HELP l .. lli-..- Watch and Jewelry Repairing l l Bring that watch , that has been ly- ing idle to me. , Never mind the breakages, I will lix it for 31.00. l am prepared to show :I 82.50 for SL00 complete line of Solid Gold and Die jewelry at prices that are remzlrknbly low. My Solid Gold Seal Rings are of the latest designs- and the prices are right. Engraving done without extrn charge. I am making a special offer on my Eye Glasses. You may have a pair of the 82.50 kind for 2l5I.oo. Examination FREE l 2 O' VE ITH. Optician 720 Tremont Ave., New York City Repairing a Specialty An Work warranted f -14111 A -1 1 In i i 3 l EIME ES TABLISHISD 1851 lMl'UR'l'ICl4S AND MANl'l"AC'l'l'RliRS Ol" C. P. CHEMICALS and REAGENTS CHEMICAL. PHYSICAL and SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS. ASSAY GOODS 9- tv- 'of- W8 h3hdI0 thb hes! of Corner I8lII Strcct ron A I.AsoRA1'onv ..... NEW YORK APIIII, S.-"ClI'czItcst Show On Eilflllu given by Senior Class. i The Thompson Q Auto Regulator 1 :-Siinplc, Sensitive. l'0XVk'l'llll, with lnlnsl iIIIp1'nvL'- 1 llllillld. Rcgillnlus high Zlllll low Pl'CSHlll'L' Sluuln lluilurs, lf1lllS, Stn-:nn lllmvcrs, lnclnction illlll lforccrl Dflllllflll Sysluins. Une of llic-so nm- chinos in uso in 'l'lll'Q l7NlX'lQRSl'l'Y l'l,AN'l' I C!ll5llUg'llC sunt on zlpplicnliml. Q ini M . . THE THOMPSON f , I ij I 20th CENTURY INDICATOR . new ii I i w, iii? P 1- Idcul Ruclnciiipg Wheel, 1'l:IninIclcI's, etc. 'l'IImIIp:-:mi Patent Snot 'E K liljuululf Tnhu ClCllllCl', Slmking, ljllllllllllll mid Slllllllllilfy L , 1 Y " immJnI f .,j1f'n ' GRATE BARS v Qi','i? .iiW. J Send for lluuklcl. WW' IN A - Richard Thompson 6. CO. si n i L gd Izo LIBERTY STREET, New vomc W : ' The Pulsometer Steam Pump ' Recent. lmporbant- Improvements Silnplest Cheapest Most Durable i Most Efficient . I t 51 V il li ig M l ii STEAM PUMP Ewgqiiiiiiiwfii' M i L .ii.."" "j 'iii 'IW 11 'Wi ii' it Ii W l I. ,f K U .Wil N 41 Uiefxiii ,Ii 'ICT' sf aa fi Illmwl i For Shallow Mines w fm i Coal and Ore Washing I V DIp Drainage Contractors' Use, Etc. W? OVER M ZCMDOO D i.. IN USE No Easily Dcrzmgccl Outside MCCll1LlllSlll Oafalogue free Pulsometer Steam Pump Co. 135 Greenwich Sb., N. Y. C. Special Attention Given to Coal in Cargo Lots WARKREQIS I 6 ,642 STEPHENS Q l38I!,S'lf fb, Gr do "4BLIsI-m0 138th Street and Mott Haven Canal, Bronx River Nczu' Westchester Avcnnc Wchstci' Avcnnc und licclforcl Pnrk Arun. 25.--1905 "Violet" schcclulccl to make its appcarzmcc. f ,fiN Z57JeiUnde1'W0od Typewriter p The Typewriter that writ..es in sight... The most Durable Typewriter made. The Typewriter with the time-saving Improvements. I Catalogue or salesman sent. on request... UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER COMPANY 241 Broadway Xe Ne Ne NS NEW YORK CITY -1


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