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

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 348

 

New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1918 volume:

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Y .,.. ,, ,A :Ge SGT NEW YORK NIVERSITY Thorough educational training is offered in each of the following nine schools: AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS College of Arts and Pure Science School of Applied Science AT WASHINGTON SQUARE School of Commerce School of Pedagogy School of Law VVashington Square College Graduate School AT BELLEVUE HOSPITAL Medical College Veterinary College For i71f0l'llI0ll'0l1 regarding any of these schools, address ,THE REGISTRAR NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, WASHINGTON SQUARE, NEW YORK -6' Sf 1 17 Cents a Day Buys f al R llpxglll i 51 msfanaafa v-.au Wm, lQM'lUm'L"'l 'X 64.51-,,s: Can you spend 17 cents a day to better advantage than rn the pur chase of thls Wonderful fIl3Ch1H6"J Save ygur Pennles and Qwn Wrrte for Specral Easy Payment Th Proposrtron or see the nearest e Olrver Agent OLIVER The OLIVER Typewriter Co Ty pewnter 310 Broadway NEW YORK N Y You can rent an OLIVER TYPEWRITER 3 months for S4 00 org., ed l850 9 Ou at s are very low and Now In IIS Slxty sev nth ye r e ult gu ante d 1 C ssl I P ra Ion d llars nd cent Eire linrtvh Svtaira Lllrfe ilnauranre Qlnmpang rn Thr 011111 nf Nun Burk NON PARTICIPATING INSURANCE JOHN P MUNN MD Pe dem THE BEST INSURANCE FOR BUSINESS MEN Thoughtful men who desxre to protect thexr f3IIllllBS, or to make provlslon for thelr own advanced years, In a conservatrve mstitutlon carefully managed by careful and successful buslness men, or the YOUNG MAN who deslres to Insure hrs hfe as securlty for a loan, will do well to mqulre as to the rates of premlum charged by thls company. They wrll be both surpnsed and pleased to had how large an amount of Insur ance can he purchased for a very small cash outlay. ' 2 S, fail? - My 'Ge lb , Lf X' - -, A ,,,,Ig,g5gnai9l3PEF4P?i'w .VW y 'NEAJ 'I, I - 'e5fW1i7Ii.fit 'rtQ1a. ,. X, - -fri, Q , V, ,- . . ' a , , , l , niz I I7 . . . f 1' e ' e 8 th res s ar e 'n ofsuceuoel' . 0 8 5- . 1 . 1' - . , ., r si l Qsfasir ars so 5 mifiwa' aaifnamitg nw, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET BROOKS ONLY A BROTHERS' STEP FROM New Building Grand Central Telephone Subway, and Murray Hill many leading 8800 Hotels i Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country Suits and Overcoats Ready made or to Measure All Garments for Riding, Driving, Hunting, Yachting, Golfing, Tennis and Polo Motor Clothing, Liveries and Furs English and Domestic Hats Shirts, Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves Shoes for Dress, Street or Sporting Wear imported Hand Bags, Suit Cases, Portmanteaux, Trunks, etc. Many useful Silver and Leather Novelties Our New Illustrated Catalogue Containing more than One Hundred Photographic Plates will be sent on request BOSTON SALES-OFFICES NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES LITTLE BUILDING , AUDRAIN BUILDING TREMONT. COR. BOYLSTON ST. 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE 3 rv ggg ld! 562 262 4 FS - ' 32 5 Uhr 1513 Hmlrt Umverszty Hezghts New York 6 Willard .-1. Swan, Business Manager LL JQ X Uh? 1H1H,flHinlPt Un Evan Arrhihalh Ennis Einutnn, 1113. A., mhnm in the Brat tum gram nf nur rntlvge Iifr mr rams In knnm an ax frirnh, an inspiration, ani! zz man in ahmirr, rrzprrt. amh lnur. this hunk is affectinnatelg hrhicatrh bg Elie Qilazu nf Ninrteen Eighteen, Archibald L. Bouton, M.A. Dean of College of Arts and Pure Science, Professor of English, 1905--. .3 K E, Hon. sb B K. Born in Cortland, N. Y., 187E2g graduated Amherst, 1896, Greek Master, Rutgers Preparatory School, New Jersey, 1896-98, graduate studies at Columbia, 1898-19013 Instructor in English, New York University, 1898-19015 Associate Professor, 1901-05, Professor of Rhetoric, 1905-144 Professor of English, 19111-3 M.A., Columbia, 1900, absent on Sabbatical leave for research work, especially in Edinburgh University, 1907-085 Member Modern Language Association, English Association of Great Bitaing Editor of The Lincoln-Douglas Debates, Whittier's "Snowbouud" and other Early Poems, on Sab- batical leave, 1916-17. 8 9' 3, l i . ,4 I-LM Q wg f um f s . 5 K x l ' 4,. " . I 5 11 . Egg " X H fl 'kfvf' I YVXN ' V. f 'I' '4 5 -4, J F, 5 2 'W ' l K X 4 2 ' v, ' ' 51 ' Q ' '.-Q y. . . ,'- -H11 iltes-1' : , V wil ' CI-21 N 5 --1 F 'f .i1jQr3-3:1'.'4:'i'!:!5i r 2531 If fielgifiii 5f',.i+'27 1, I E 4v'L5uu'n3,g::vL'a'1 ' 4155 ' SIS' 'fiffg Eiiwkssiiailfffm. 1,4 Z-E Un nur Hilairhlwz Qlampuz, Un-fthr num thai pvnplni ii, Gln thvir atriuingn in nmrk sinh plag, thrir inga unit nnrrnmz, mag thin hunk hp an intruhnrtinn. ,. ,, , . 'U f1fEw1fM'1 34 :f f-I.?f N .kg if gi, 55.3 W fm -.': :.'-2 T' 'il ' - -H J- L ' ' ' qnaaftilii.-' g- V Q 11 F92 S35 s i l s 1 1 1 1 1 asf ses 12 EGP ES P EEE Si 13 E2 92 I W 52 H 14 Q3 EA! E62 EE 15 Q E5 n A1 ' avi T92 M ' , i N Q I Q f S 17 ll Flhr 191835111121 'l'l1e'se llll'll, lltlVillg' been elected to 111c1nbership in he col1sicle1'c-cl as the Fo1l11cle1's of the Uiliversity: Hon. Morgan Lewis BlZl!'llI1 'l'l1o111pso11 Hon. Samuel R. Betts John Delnfield Hon. James TlHllI1l5f.lgC James Lenox James M. Mathews, D.D. Sznnuel VVa1'd George Griswold, Sr. 'Valentine Mott, M.D. Myrnlert Venn Schaick Stephen XVhit11ey Samuel H. Cox, D.D. James Milnor, D.D. Hcliva rd Deluficld, M.D. 5 the first Council for four years, Arcl1ibald Macluy, D.D. Spencer H. Cone, D.D. Cyrus Mason, D.D. YVilliam NV. VVoolsey Charles Starr John S. Craig Gabriel P. Disosway CHAXCELLORS OF NEVV YORK UNIVERSITY. James Mathews, D.D. Howard Crosby, D.D., LL.D. Hon. Theodore Frelingh11ysen,LL.D. John Hall, D.D., LL.D. Isaac Ferris, D.D., LL.D. Henry Mitchell MacCracken, D.D., LL,D. Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Pl1.D., LL.D. PRESIDENTS OF THE COUNCIL. Hon. Albert Gallatin Hon. Morgan Lewis Hon. James Tallmadge Gardiner Spring, D.D. Charles Butler, LL.D. John C. Green, LL.D. John Taylor Johnston VVm. Allen Butler, LL.D. XVm. A. Vlheelock, LL.D. George Alexander, D.D. ma y 19 ll 51121513 Hinlet H A -A A wA,V ll Smilies. ORDINARY MEMBERS, 1917. Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D., LL.D., Chancellor of University. Marshall S. Brown, M.A., Acting Dean N ........ Earle B. Babcock, Ph.D., Professor ........................ """""" I jniversity College' ff51?SkRITI'v?5i3'2.F.I3 -----'-- -------------'-'---- L co School- EsffflgifiglEiit?ffl15e3vI1vi?i3.??ff,fA'5QiSl s"' 1111111:211111:11i11" ----v-----------'---- llccllchl School- iZi.i.PhRWE?5?.iZ.'23 Riffs? S- ----------c School of Sohhhchcc- 5221315 iilingigiii' 533.3 i3ffQsQ23'S "" Lijiijjijjijijiiiiiiiiii cc -cl--cc----- Schccl of Pcclccocy- .'5.lQ.c12c..c:..hX: E5l.f:::::li2fl.i,,Pi'.'3?,i..f3.f:l'1i33.iff.Ti .- .c.------,cShhhh-h-h-,.'.--,-h-h-h .?fMEli?..?4i?B3f31 S335.QS2125heiiif'...12311Liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii -l---l-l---------------- lc'--c-------c S chool of Aoollccl Sclchccc ?'UEii...Eili'Qi?2Ed.EZ?.YI5'..E'1'1?10I5.E!.?f' ..... ---- -"-"----"c W cchlhchch Sohchc Scllccc- Robert W. Ellis, D.V.S., Professor .,............................ ......,.................,....... . ...............................,......... V eterinary College. James E. Lough Ph.D. Pd.D. Diret f ' " , , c or o Summer School and Extramural Division. HONORARY AND ADVISORY MEMBERS. President Ezra S. Tipple, Ph.D., LLD Drew Theological Seminar . ., y. Very Reverend John P. Chidwick, D.D., President St. Joseph's Seminarv. President Francis Brown, D.D., LL.D., Union Theological Seminary. U President John Preston Searle, D.D., New Brunswick Reformed Theological Seminary. Cyrus Adler, Ph.D., Acting President of Jewish Theological Seminary of America. 20 Uh? 1515 'lgitllri l VPN Trl is fXw ,k, li " ' 9 ,ff 1. . ,Q . ix ...1 mi ,fl ia, n ,":x..P"q'j-3. - ,M X 2 W1 " ' M , ",'v 2 I I I -. . N ' T'-2? ln' . Q 1 :Z , -fmgw T'--' "5 OFFICERS OF THE COUNCIL GEORGE ALEXANDER, D.D. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, President EUGENE STEVENSON .,................... ........A,, V ice-President GEORGE A. STRONG ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,A,.,.,,, S ecretary WILLIAM M. KINGSLEY ,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, , ,A,,4,,,,,,, T7'6ll-S"Ll'l'67' ' COUNCIL ROLL William S. Opdyke George Alexander, D.D. Henry M. McCracken, D.D., LL.D. John P. Munn, M.D. Willis F. Johnson, L.H.D Thomas E. Greacen William M. Kingsley Clarence H. Kelsey William H. Porter Eugene Stevenson James Warren Lane David A. Boody Frank A. Vanderlip Henry W. Hodge George A. Strong James Abbott Henry M. Brown, MD Scott Foster Cleland B. McAfee Benjamin T. Fairchild Alexander S. Lyman Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D Finley J. Shepard William R. Willcox, LL.D. James Boyd Robert Mackenzie, D.D., LL.D. .,LL.D 21 lf 61121913 Hiulrt E 'IVE .L V-,Q E 1 . v UEEEEE fr 1, ml ,qi Ml THE UNIVERSITY Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D., LL .D., Chmzcellor. Frank A. Fall, M.A., Bm'sa0'. Milton E. Loomis, M.A., I-2egistfrcw'. THE FACULTIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Marshall S. Brown, M.A., Acting Dean. Thomas W. Edmondson, Ph.D., Secretary. SCHOOL or APPLIED SCIENCE Charles H. Snow, C.E., Sc.D., Dean. Arthur E. Hill, Ph.D., Seci'eta1'y. OTHER OFFICERS Jeanne M. Elliott, Recorder. Belle Corwin, M.D., Librariafn. Frank H. Cann, Physical Director. Albert Woolsey, Superiiitendent of Grouncls. 22 " H If """""" A .. . .............. "?Q1""""' X me 5115 H916 1 f IlllllllIIllIIlllIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll X ' ,I III IIIIIIIIIIII ll " ' M lllllllllllllllll H, X N N f f gf A f XX V ? rw if - I I xx SMS I mx GS si: 23 af11v1a1sHm1f1 Ellmer Ellsworth Brown, A.B., Ph.D., LL.D. Chancellor of New York University. Born at Kiantone, Chautauqua Co,, N. Y., 1S61g graduated Illinois State Normal Uni- versity, 1881, A.B., University of Michigan, 1889: Ph.D., University of Halle-Vifittenberg, Prussia, 1890, LL.D., Columbia, 1907, Wesleyan University, 1909, George Washington Uni- versity, 1911, Principal of Public Schools, Belvidere, Ill., 1881-lg Asst. State Secretary, Y. M. C. A., Ill., 1884-74 Principal, High School, Jackson, Mich., 1890-lg Asst. Professor, Sci- ence and Art of Teaching, University of Michigan, 1891-24 Associate Professor, 1892-3, Pro- fessor Theory and Practice of Education, 1893-1906, University of California, 1906, United States Commissioner of Education, 1906-19115 Chancellor, New York University, 1911-. 24 yi immrre gg Charles H. Snow, C.E., Sc.D. Dean of the School of Applied Scienceg Professor of Civil Engineering, 1891-. A JD, 111 B K. Born in New York City, 18634 graduated Chapin Collegiate School, stand- ing first in classg entered Junior Class, New York University, 18845 graduated, C.E., 18864 engaged in Surveys, explorations, preparation of reports, and other work as Civil and Min- ing Engineer, since 1886i Acting Professor of Civil Engineering in New York University in 18914 Secretary of the Faculty n 18933 Vice-Dean, Acting Dean in 1895, and Dean of the Faculty in 1897, Sc.D., University of Pittsburg, 18985 Member American Society of Civil Engineersg Member American Inst. of Mining Engineers CDirector American Inst. of Mining Engineers, 1905-1910j g also Member General Society Mayflower Descendants, 'Member of Sons of the Revolution, and Society of Founders and Patriots, etc.g author of "Principal Species of VVood," published by John Wiley Sz Sons, 1903, second edition published 1908, "Equip- ment of Camps and Expeditionsf, Trans. American Institute of Mining Engineersg "Marine Wood Borers," Trans. American Society of Civil Engineers, and other papers issued by the popular or scientific press. 25 Gfhp1a1aHin1pr 1VI2l1'S1l2I1l S. Brown, M. A. Acting Dean of the College. 1916-1917. Professor of History and Political Science, 1891-. Born in Keene, N. H., 18709 gracluatecl Brown lfniversity, 18925 BLA., 18934 lnstructor in History, University of Michigan, 1893-945 studied at Heiflellicrg, 1895-96, Member QGen- eral Committee, 1904-05Q, American Historical Associationg Vice-President History Teach- ers' Association of Middle States and Maryland, 1905-064 President New York Section of Same, 1906-07g Member American Political Association, American Society of International Lawg Registrar of Faculty of New York University, 1895-19024 Acting Dean of College, 1916-1917. 26 ,1.ii i ll Z'!lhP1H1B Hinlrt ml 5 Francis H. Stoddard, 1'l1.D. Dean Emeritus of the College of .Xrts and Science. 11' T. Born in Middlebury, Vt., 18-L75 grad- uated, Amherst College, 18695 studied at Oxford, England, 1384-865 M.A., Amherst, 18865 Instructor in English, University of California, 1886-885 Professor of English Language and Literature, New York Uni- versity, since 18885 Pl1.D., Western Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1896. Author of: The Modern Novel CISSSQ, XVomen in English Universities f1886j, The Caedmon Poems Q1S87j, Miracle Plays and Mysteries C1S87j: Tolstoi and Matthew Arnold Q188Sj, Intro- duction to Byron 118995, Evolution of the English Novel f1900j, Life of Charles But- ler f1903j, Introduction to Poetry of Na- tional Spiritf 1904-Q. John J. Stevenson. P rofessor Emeritus. A qu. Born in New York City, 18415 grad- uated New York University, A.B., 18635 Ph. IJ., 18675 engaged in mining enterprises, 1867- 695 Professor in Chemistry and Natural His- tory, 'West Virginia University, 1869-715 Pro- fessor of Geology, New York University, 1871-19095 Geologist on National and State Surveys, 1871-825 author of works on Geol- ogy, LI..D., Princeton, 1893, and Vilashing- ton and Jefferson, 19025 past president of Geological Society of America and of the New York Academy of Science, past Vice- President of Amer. Assoc. Adv. Science and ffor United Statesj of the International Geological Congress5 honorary or corre- sponding: member of many societies in Eu- rope and America. '92 '92 27 l l ll 011121918 Hinlri Ernest G. Sihler, Ph.D., Litt.D. Professor of the Latin Language and Litera- ture, 1892-. Born Ft. VVayne, Ind.5 graduated Con- cordia, 18695 Concordia Theol. Sem., '725 Student of Classical Philology at Berlin and Ieipzig, 1872-755 Fellow in Greek, Johns Hopkins University, 1876-795 Ph.D. Qwith a dissertation on Plato's stylej, 18785 Classical Instructor, New York City, 1879-915 Pro- fessor of Classics, Concordia College, Mil- waukee, 1891-925 Professor Latin Language and Literature, New York University, 1892 to date5 author of many books and papers on classical subjects, among the more im- portant of which are Plato's Protagoras, edited 1881 and 18925 Cicero's Second Phil- ippic, 19015 Concordance to Caesar, 18915 Studies in Hesiod, 19025 especially the Tes- timoninm Animate, 1908, and the Annals of Caesar, American Edition, 1911, German edition, 1912, and also the History of New York University5 Cicero of Arpinnm, Yale Press, 19145 Critique of Ferrero, 19145 Hon. Litt.D., Lafayette, '15, Hellenic Civilization, Daniel YV. Hering, C.E., Ph.D., LL.D. Dean of the Faculty of the Graduate School, 1902-19155 Professor of Physics, 1885-. qw B K5 Berzelius. Born near Smithburg, Md., 18505 studied at Vifestern Maryland Col- lege, 1867-695 graduated Ph.B., Sheflield Sci- entific School, 18725 Fellow in Engineering Johns Hopkins University, 1876-785 C.E. Yale, 18785 engaged in railway engineering Professor of Mathematics, VVestern Mary- land College, 1830-8415 Professor of Physics VVes'tern University of Pennsylvania, 18341- 855 Ph.D. Qhon.j, Western Maryland Col- lege, 18955 LL.D., University of Pittsburgh 19075 author of "Electrical Units," "Essen- tials of Physics," and of numerous papers in scientific and educational journals. jointly with Professor Botsford, 1915 QCO- lumbia Pressj. .92 Ins 28 H Ull1r1EI1H'1Hin1Pt William E. Vvaters, B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1902-. A E qv. Born in Winthrop, Me., 1856g graduate Yale, 1878, two years' graduate at Yale as Clark Scholar and later as Clark and Lai-ned Fellowg Classical Master in Hughes High School, Cincinnati, Classical Tutor and Assistant in Sanskrit, Yale, student at Berlin University, 1884-853 Professor of Greek and Comparative Philology, Univer- sity of Cincinnati, 1890-94g President of Wells College and Professor of Greek, 1894- 1900g associated in organization of College Entrance Examination Boardg travelled in Greece and studied at American School for Classical Studies at Athens, 18944, author of an inductive Greek Beginners' Bookg and Edition of Petroniusg Town Life in Ancient Italy, Elected to translate Dio of Prusa for the Loeb Classical Library. Charles L. Bristol, 1B.S., Il'h..D. Professor of Biology, 1894-. qf T, qu B K. Born in Ballston Spa, N. Y., 18593 graduated New York University, 18834 taught at Riverview Academy, New York, 1883-88, Professor of Zoology, University of Dakota, 1888-915 Fellow in Zoology, Clark University, 1891-994 Fellow in Zoology at University of Chicago, 1892-94, Ph.D., Chi- cago, 1896g Fellow, New York Academy of Sciencesg Fellow, New York Zoological So- ciety, Member American Zoologistsg Mem- ber American Naturalists. '62 ES 29 C P H onp1a1s1Hm1pr ollins P. Bliss, 1'l1.B., M.A. rofessor of Mechanical Engineering, 1902-. Born at Carlisle, Pa., 1866, educated Pingry School, Elizabeth, N. J., and I,eal's School, Plainfield, N. J., graduated Prince- ton, 1898, B.A., Columbia School of Mines, 1391, Ph.B.g Princeton, M..-X., connected with Globe Iron lVorks, Cleveland, O.g Labora- tory Instructor in Hydraulics and Steam, New York University, 1896-1900, Associate Professor, 18984 Professor of 'Mechanical Engineering, 1902-5 specialized in building construction and commerical testing of ma- terialsg Consulting Architect and Engineer, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member American Society for Testing Materials, Member Bronx Society of Arts and Sciencesg Member Citizens' Traftic Committee of New York. 'Pliomas XY. Edmondson, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics, 1905-g Secretary of the Faculty of Arts and Pure Science. Born in Skipton-in-Craven, Yorkshire, England, 18695 l3.A., London, England, 1888 Ciirst in honors and Senior Exhibition at Nlatricnlation, June, lS86jg Akroyd Scholar, 1888-90g Senior Mathematical Scholar, Pem- broke, College, Cambridge University, Eng- land 1888-91, l3.A., Cambridge University Qltlth VVrangler in Mathematical Triposj, 1891, Graduate Student in Chemistry, Phys- ics and Botany, ibid., 1891, Assistant Tutor in Mathematics and Physics, University Corr. College, Cambridge, England, 1889-93g Fellow in Physics, Clark University, 189-1-96, I'h.ll., Clark University, 18965 Assistant Professor of Physics, New York University, 1896-19034 Associate Professor of Physics, i903-053 Member American Mathematical Society and Aincrican Physical Society. 'Q 1? 30 E our me Hinlet it---5 Arthur E. Hill, Pl1.D. P rofcssor of Analytical Chemistry, 1912-. A flu df B K. Born in Newark N. J., 1880 B.S., New York University, 19012 Inman Fell low, New York University, 1901-024 M.S. ibid., 19035 Ph.D., Freiburg, Germany, 1903 Instructor in Science, Newark High School, 1903-0414 Instructor in Chemistry, New York University. 190-it-05g Assistant Professor. 1905-07g Recorder of the Faculty, 1904--U6 Secretary of the School of Applied Science. 19065 Associate Professor. 1907-12. . 3 4 Charles E. Houghton, A.B., M.M.E, .ksociaite Professor of Mechanical Izlngineel' ing, 1903-e. c3l'i1dll2llGd Stamford University 18935 A.B Cornell, 18-94g M.M.E., Instructor in Mechan ical Laboratory, Cornell University, 1894--8 Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Uni versity of .'hl'kFlIlSRi, 1998-1903. H 19, 31 in the Department ot Physics, l906---. Born in Brooklyn. N. Y.. lf-H684 B.A., Co- lumbia, 1991: lnstructor in Sciences, Yonkers High School, 1891-9-Lg studied at Jena and Leipzig, 1894--97, Ph.D., Leipzig, 18974 In- structor Barnard College, 1897-985 Lecturer on Physics and Electricity, New York City. 1899-1916, Menilier of the New York Acad- emy of Sciences: Author of "The Motor and the Dynamo," and "Physics for Engineers." H 51121518 Hmm Alexander Haring, C.E., J.D. Professor of Bridge and Railway Engineering, l 905--. fp A cp. Born in Troy. N. Y., 18715 C. E. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1895g LL. B., New York University, 1909, LL.M.,ibid., 1910g J. D., ibid., 19113 Practising Engineer 1895-3 Attorney and Counselor at Law, 1910-4 Lecturer on Bridge and Railway Engineering, 1904-O53 Member American So- ciety of Civil Engineersq Member of Bronx Board of Tradeg Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg Author of "The Law of Contract," 1910g Editor and Publisher of "Engineering Law," 1919. 32 ohP1a1a Bimini Edwin J. Clapp, Ph.D. Professor of Economics, 1914i P J. Edmund Vifoodman, Sc.D. rofessor of Geology and Director of Geologi- cal Museum, 1909-. Born in Newbury, Mass., 1873, S. B., Har- vard, 1896, A.M., 1900, Sc.D., 1902, Asst. in Geology, Harvard, 1896-1902, Instructor, Radcliffe College, 1896-1902, Instructor in Harvard Summer School, 1897-1905, Asst. Prof. Geology and Mineralogy, Dalhousie University, Halifax, N. S., 1902-05, Prof., 1905-09, Geologist, Mines Department, Nova Scotia, 1898-99, Geologist to Mines Branch, Department of Mines, Ottawa, Canada, 1906- 15, Practising Mining and Engineering Ge- ologist, 1906-. xl: T, qu B K. Born in Hudson, 'Wis., Sept. 9, 1881, graduated Yale, B.A., 1904, Instruc- tor at Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., 1904-5, Studied in Germany 1907-10, Ph.D. Cmagna cum laudej, Berlin University, 1910, In- structor in Political Economy, Yale, 1910-11, Asst. Professor of Trade and Transporta- tion, School of Commerce, New York Uni- versity, 1911-12, on leave of absence, serving as special Traiilc Commissioner to the Di- rectors of the Port of Boston, 1919-14, Pro- fessor of Economics, New York University, 1914-, Special Advisor to N. Y., N. H. 81 H. R. R., 1916, Author of many books among which are: "Port of Bostonj, Yale Univer- sity Press, 1916, "Railroad Transportation and Traiiicj' Alex. Hamilton Inst. 1916, "Brief in Sound Lines Case, before Inter- state Commerce Commissionf' 1916, Editor- ial VVriter for N. Y. Evening Mail. 59: -f --- - - 5 33 il Glhr1H1H11inlrI John Charles Hubbard, Ph.D. B. S,, University of Colorado, 1901, Ph.D., Clark University, 19043 Instructor in Phys- ics, Simmons' College, 1904-055 Assistant Professor of Physics, New York University, 1905-06, Assistant Professor of Physics, Clark College, 1906-11, Professor, 1911-163 Professor of Physics, New York University, 1916-g Member, American Physical Society, Fellow, American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science, Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Science, Member, Beta Theta. Pi Fraternity, Earle Brownell Babcock, Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages and Litera- tures, 1915-. Ph.I5., University of Chicago, 19034 Ph. D., ibid.. 1915, Instructor in French, Chicago Manual Training School, 1901-19035 Instruc- tor in French and History, Ethical Culture School, New York City, 1903-19054 Fellow in French, University of Chicago, 1905-1906, Instructor, ibicl., 1907-1910, Officer de l'In- struction Publique, 19115 Assistant Professor of French, Uinversity of Chicago, 1910-19155 Student at Columbia University, 1903-19053 Student at the Sorbonne, Paris. 1906, 1908, 1911-1912. 34 -1 .. - --il Q- fLfhP1El1BHinlPt e Frank H. Cann. Director of Athletics. Frederick K. XVilkens,- Ph.D. Associate Professor of German Language and Literature, 1903-. Born in Baltimore, Md., 18654 A.B., Johns Hopkins 18843 studied Classical Philology and later Germanic Philology and German Literature at Berlin' and Leipzig, Ph.D., Leipzig, 18905 Assistant Professor, Univer- sity of Wisconsin, 1893-96, "Honorary Fel- low," Cornell, 1900-01, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, Union University, 1901-03. 35 Uhr 15111 15111121 ' heodme 1113111018 Iones P11 D XSSl5tdl1t 1101165501 ot 111110136111 Hl'afO1X 1917 .1 T 1 B 1 Born 111 18819 A B H'1r1 1rd, 11906 Pl1D :Ind 1910 Ecole llbre des Scl 11-mes p0llt1qllCS Pwrlsj 1906 O1 ASS1St1l1l 11 11181018 Harx 1rd, 190810 II1St1lICt01' 111 +11rop1111 Hlbtorx New Y0lk Ul1lSClS1tW 910 1531511111 PTOfCSS01 1917 XIc111be1 11111111 111 HlStO1ll 1l Assoc11t1o11 Iohn 1' 511111110118 BS 1151 XS'slStl11f 1'111fess01 of Cl111111st11 1910 1 111 Ill 11111 ers 1880 1 111t11l X111 Bork ll11XC1SltY Bb 1901- 111111 1 allow 190101 Cl111111st le1111 1l Sug ll 11911111115 C0 Clkllllbt X uuum O11 L0 Hoclwstex X X 1905 00 Q1 ldllltfi studs, 1900 07 XSblStll1t 111 B111e111 of St111d11ds YN lSl11I1g,t0Il D C su111111eT of 1907, 111511110 1111 111 Ll1ClTlISt1Y lll Nun Xoxk Ll1llYCl'sltY 190710 XbSlSt1llt 1510118801 1910 Mem 11e1 11111111111 Ll1c1111L1l 51111611 c,l19l11lS1 Cll1l1 1 - ll . A ,- 1, "g1.' ' 1- "f ff .I . . 1. ., .1., .1 . ,, .-'.. . ' .- . ' 1 '- .- 11 A., , 1 1 I, . ' ' - 1' ' . ... 1 3111, Su' k .,N.X., ,gad- .. 11 . " 1 ' -', ... .-gIl1- " . 1 r. '1 4' ... .. . . . 41 , .1-., 1 . 1 1 ' ' v 1 lv Y. 1 ' P1 1 , 1 , ,, . 4 ., V 1 - 1 Y 7 ' '. -v1 1 V 1 , -., 1 , 1. ., .. 1- , 1 1 1 . 1 ' lf., ' -1 11 11 1 . - 5.1 lf M1 1 1 1 , I sq 1' , . .,.' - -' 1 '--r' '.v V-. '1,v"' , , , .. I V 14. , I .. t, 5 ' - :J X., . .Q F1 - l ' v 3u'n N y In ' 1. v1 1 .1- 1 . ,f 1 1 h, . .1 , 1 p . 1. '. ' . . ., . , , .. . J . . I, 1 q ,U x. 3 . ., f 'z Q- 1K . 5 . ., 1 ,., 3 . .' - 1 1 " K '1 "'. ,.'. , - 1 L Q - ' - c EA . , . . . ., ,. , . .. I 1 V, . . , ., 1 ,Z -. Y, ,uv . ',. 1, . g .1 ', :.g 41 ' 361. - - , 1 ? H 01121915 Hinlrt i l nf l?.'1.iG" if. Viiilliam R. Bi-yang, M.E. A sociute Professor of Engineering Druwing, 01913--. ,! Born in New York City, 198-l-g B.S., New QYork University, 1906i Cl1'illlglltS111Zlll with Quban-Americam Sugar Co., Engineer with 17. S. VVardwcll, marinc contractor, Assistant '1 Mechanical Engineering, New York Uni- lersity, 1906-08g Instructor, ibid,, 1908-09, ', sst. Professor in Eng. Drawing, ibid., 1909- :35 Associate Professor 1913--. 1 . , i E. l i. Arthur H. Nason, P'h.D. 3 Assistant 1 rofessor in English, 1913-. . A K E, fb B K. Born in Augusta, Me., 18775 BA., Bowdoin, 18994 M.A., ibid., 19035 Ph.D., Columbia, 1915, Instructor in Secon- KlZl1'ySl'l100lS, 1899-1902, Assistantin English, Bowdoin, 19035 studied in Graduate School, fColumbia iUniversity, 1903-05, University Fellow in English, Columbia, 19041-05, In- structor in English, New York University, 1905-13, Assistant Professor, 1913-5 In- structor in Union Theological Seminary, 1910-g Author of A Yuletide Song and Other Verse, Herulds and Iierulzlry in .Ion- .wnfs Plays, Talks on Theme Writing, Short Themes, lllldA.Ifl1l'l0S Shirley, Drafnzutist. .i 37 i, 1 ll P 1915 ,HUIIPT Perley L. Thorne, A.B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 19141-. 47 A 6, 112 B K. Born in Auburn, Me., 1884- graduated Colby College, 19074 graduate student, New York Universit 1908-09' As , Y - sistant in Mathematics, New ,York Univer- sity, 1908. George I. Finlay, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Geology, 1913-. K E. Born at Rocky Glen, Ulster Co., New York, 18765 Graduated Harvard Uni- versity, 1898g Columbia School of Mines, Ph. D., 19035 Assistant Geologist United States Geological Survey, 19014 Professor in Geol- ogy, Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 1903-135 Author of An Introduc- tion to the Study of Igneous Rocks and of numerous scientific papers. iii as 38 I Uhr 15111 Hinlrt I ll V A 1 311121, sa we n - 1 ,1?,,p?g in 1 , 1 f "wx ' .gk W1 4 " IBeveliiiEQuSprag1ieljA1len, Ph.D. Professorfiof English, v1914f--. li 3 gra hated 1University of California, 19034 twofyfezirs' graduateistudent and Assistantgiin Engglishg University of Californiag rlnstrnc- e tor Hin, Classics and Eriglish, University fof Idaho,'?31905-07g graduate student QHarvard Scholar of Harvard Club of San Franciscffog Assistant in ,Englishj at Harvard Univer- QEB K, Born, in San Francisco, 188.1 sit , 41908411 Assistant Professor of Eng y A 7 3 ' - 1lSh,'StgttCl?'C0iiCge?fgYWEtSilll1gtOI1, 1911-13 5 Ph. D., HdrvZffgdQUniversity,'19135 Sheldon Fiel- low 'of'iHa'rvard, University, London, Paris, and -Rome?-19,13-14. A .s.- is ,MM 4 Fritz M. Arnolt, B. S., S. B., C. E. Assistant Professor of Sanitary Engineering, 1914'-. Born in New York City, 18864 graduated New York University, B.S., 1909, Sanitary and Hydraulic Engineering, Mass. Institute of Technology, S.B., 19104 Inspecting En- gineer, New York State Department of Health, 1910-11g Health Oliicer, Hackensack Board of Health, 19113 New York Univer- sity, C.E., 191525 Instructor in New York Uni- versity, 1912-1914-g Assistant Professor of Sanitary Engineering, 19141-. 39 1 1 P 1 L.i- t our 1515 Hmm Douglass S. Trowbridge, M.S., C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, 1915-. Born in Chicago, Ill., 1SS8g graduated New York University, B.S., 19103 C.E., 19115 M.S., 19lALg Assistant Instructor at New York University 1910-12g Instructor in En- gineering, 1912-19153 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, 1915-. Heber Dunham, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering Drawing. 1915-. Born in Troy, N. Y., Qfi'ilK11l2lt6C1 Purdue University, BS., 19094 Instructor New York University, 19095 Assistant Professor, 1915 -4 Instructor in Mechanical and Architectu- ral Drawing, Poppeuhouser Institute, 1910--. 3 E 40' - J H 61121515 Hinlrt 1. Earl Farnau, B.A., BLA., Ph.D. , Assistant Professor in Chemistry, 1915--. ated University of Cincinnati, B.A., 1905 1912-15. Harry Clifton Heaton, A.B. Instructor in Romance Languages, 1910- V. Born in VVaterhury, Conn., 18854 prepared at 1Vaterbury High Schoolg AB., Yale, 1907: studied at the Sorhonne, Paris, as Scott- Hurtt Fellow of Yale, 1907-10, at the Insti- tut d'Estudis Catalans, Barcelona, summer of 1911, and at the University of Munich, summer of 19125 Instructor in Romance Lun- gnages, New York University, 1910-. 21 5. Born in Covington, Ky., 18835 gradu- 5 M.A., 1907g Instructor in Chemistry, Uni- versity of Cincinnati, 1907-10, Cornell, Ph. D., 19125 Instructoi-,New York University, . ,- -If .. 4'I - l H Uhr 1513 Hinlrt John XVhyte, M.A.., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of German, 1915-. Born in Vtfatertown, Wis., 18875 B. A., Northwestern College, 1905g B.A., Univer- sity of XVisconsin, 19063 M.A., University of Vtlisconsin, 1907'g Allis Scholar in German Philology, 1906-085 student in the Univer- sities of Leipzig and Berlin, 1908-11, Otten- dorfer Memorial Fellow, 1908-09g Ph. D., University of W'isconsin, 19154 Instructor in German in New York University, 1911-1915g Assistant Professor of German, 1915-. 1 , , , 0 ,A 4 fa .3 I Y 44 ' i if E Xiu-Xt. l .S ff-or A f it Vx: , ' , l I I , v A I Charles Gray Shaw, Ph.D. 3 Professor of Philosophy, Butler Lectureri on Comparative Religion. Q 11: r A. Born in Eiizabeth, N. J., 1571, B.L., Cornell, 18903 B.D., Drew Theolo ical Seminary, 1S97g Ph.D., New York "Un1,'er- sity, 1897, Fellow at Jena and Berlin, 1597- 994 Instructor in Philosophy, New Yorkllni- versity, 1899, Member American Philosophi- cal Association, Society of Mayflower De- scendantsg Colonial Warsg Sons of the Revo- lution. Y l 5355 1 I 42 , ff' .sf -..l.l-1.l.l ii. -1 51121513 Hinlrt l Herbert Hammond Pride, A.B, Instructor in Mathematics, 1914--. 4, B K. Born So. Framingham, Mass., 1891, prepared, Quincy High School, grad- uated, Amherst College, 1913, Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst High and VVilliston Seminary, 1913-14-. 'g ' 4. . S - - w .sf ,f fs Sf? Mfgxl. 1 'tl S -x 'ir - X 1, .1-,yn - ' John Thibaut Kaemmerlen. Instructor in Latin, 1916-. 1 Born in Garnerville,lN. Y., 1893. Pre- pared at Haverstraw High',Schoo1g gradul ated New York University,jB.A., 19164 A. Ogden Butler Classical Fellowsl1ip,, 191Q. Assistant in Latin, 1916-17-. ... F l . r 43 1 l I 6111219113 Hmm 1 Fdu 'nd Gxspalltsch B A NI A 111str11ctor of Geek md 1951511111 Buns 1916 X611 191f' 4 9 I 0111 Aus F11 1 4 7 51111111 pc H011 Ll11X?1S1tX 1911 B X 1111 A Ogdcn 13111161 Cl1ss1c11 lellnvs C'ue5 C D Buggs, Bb Instructor 111 Englmh wud 111 Pubhc Spe'1k1ng, 1913 Bo111 111 Morwua, X H 1881 gx 1duated Cortllnd State bO11I1d1, 190.3 Lew 5.0114 11e1Q1tw, BS 191.5 Pl1l1C1p"l1 of H1gl1 School Enton, B H 190.108 Teftcher 1I1 ubhu Schools of Lux York C1tw, 190813 New Xork 111111619111 1013 1 fl . v I I 1' lin S . .K K . . L -. I, . - , ,- ,v f . .. . . . ., , . 1 v 1 1 -. Y 7 u 1 . , Un' ' j . ., ' 5 ' . j 1 . Y ' r . ' 1 , . . ., . - , 1 P ' . . '.. y f ' r - I 5 ,Y f ', . ' , f ' - . h, - --. 1 .T ' I '1' 'ai , .1.,-. . J ' I' I 1 z ' '.':11', 41115 L B' lfli, BJLQ 0"a at-1 - ' 'Q ' " l', . T, .g 4l'IV 31.11, lg I . . I .I 1' 1, 1.11.'-16s. Q " I , .'.1'T"' . 5 914 , I , I -1 9-1-li C111 H 2 1518 'Hinlrt Joseph 1-I. Park, M.A. Instructor in History, 1915-. qw B K. Born at Port Murry, N. J., Aug- ust Q2, 1890, A.B., Columbia, 1912, M.A., ibicl., 19135 Assistant in History, Columbia, 19144-154 Instructor in History, New York University, 1915-5 'Member American His- torical Association. Joseph A. Vaeth, A.M. Instructor in Spanish and French, 1915--. A.B.,, University of Missouri, 19034 In- structor in Spanish and History, Las Vegas Normal University, New Mexico, 1903-044 Studied at the Sorbonne and Ecole des Chartes, Paris, 1906-07, Teacher of Modern Languages, State Normal School, Cape Gir- urdeau, Missouri, 1907-114 A.M., Columbia University, 1912, Cape Girardeau Normal School, 1912-141g Student and Instructor in Extension Department, Columbia University, 1914-15, Student in Madrid, summer of 1915, Instructor in Spanish and French, New York University, 1915-. 9 9. 45 i. ll af11p1a1a Hmm i f yy ' 1 5 it 1 Q I' il ' l I ' wil' if f . 1: ll K -: , w f 5 i. l 1 .. 115.5 , ,YV Q! i wilnhm Aloysius Lynch, A.B. 1 Assisgant in Physics, 1915-.' 1 11 K A, 111 B K. Born in Brooklyn, June 91,?1892g Graduated New York University, 19Mg Assistant in1PhysiCs, 1915--. I . .,.., Ab .eg E. XV. Zimmermann, Ph.D. Instructor in Economics, 1915--. Studied at Universities of Berlin, Miinch en, Birmingham, Edinburgh, and Bonn Ph.D., Bonn, 19113 Head of Language De partment Riverdale Country School, 1912- 153 Instructor in Economics, New York Uni- versity, 1915-. 5 -'vw ,. 1 4 gg 3 , X544 " TT T E'-. .,, 1 , 1 A jp 46 S I , , s 1, - ll-i e 51121913 Hinlvt John XV. Draper, B.A., M.A. Instructor in English, 1915-. 111 B K. B,A., Y. U., 1914-g BLA., N. Y. U, 19155 Editor-in-Chief of the Colon- nade, 1913-. Walter XVillis Mock, B.S. Assistant in Clmemistry, 1914-. Born in Allentown, Penn., B.S., Muhlen- berg College, 1914-g Assistant in Chemistry, 1914-. 47 it 611215115 liinlvt Xfilliam Lyndon XV1'igllt, B.A. Inst1'uc'tor in Music, 1914-. I: l3.A., New York University, 191-Lg In- 1tStl'l1Ct0l' in Music, 191-L--5 for several years fgihnpel organist. V i if H: ' l v Halsey J. Bagg, BLA. Instructor in Biology, 1914-. Assistant, Department of Biology at the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research. 1910-llg B.S., Columbia University, 1914g M.A., Columbia University, 1915. , , , 9 Qi 48 .-.- i .... M 611121515 Hmm 1 u i ,x we ,w, wa 3 4 ...j Q 1 -1 lllexzb Arthur Henry Limouze. Cluxplain, 1911-1917. l A 2 fp, cp 13 K. Born Hoboken, N. J., 18835 aQA.13.j, New York University, 1907, Union llllleological Seminary, 19095 Pastor' North- EIllllStl'l' P1'CSl1ytCl'l2lIl Church, New York City. Chester F. S. XVhit11ey, B.A., M.D. Lecturer on Human Physiology, 1915--. B.A., New York University, 1S96g Editor- in-Chief, 1896 "Violet"g 'M.D., New York und Bellevue Medical College, 18993 I,,t'Ctll1'6l' ou Human Physiology, 1915-4. U 1 ,1 Qi 'G' 49 mhP1s1a1Hm1fr Irving L. Camp, B.C.S., C.P.A. Treasurer for the Student Body. N. Y. U. School of Commence, 1905. A popular Alumnus, selected by the Faculty to supervise all student finances. Frank A. Fall, M.A. Bursar of the University. Born in Flint, Mich., 1878, graduated Al- bion College, 18993 M.A., Columbia, 1901, secretary to the president of Bellevue and Allied Hospitals, New York, 1902-55 Bursar of New York University, 1905-. -6? 9 50 Q--llc 1hr1H1B1HinlPt Henry John NVittevT:en, A.B. Assistant in Chemistry, 1916. l Born in Holland, Michigan, 18945 Gradu- ated Hope Col1ege,fA.B., 1916. w 1 l XYi1liam G. Crockett, Phar.D. .Xssistnnt in Chemistry, 1916. II K A, K xp, Born, Fazewell, Vu., 1888. Hampden Sidney College, 1906-083 Phaixll.. Columbia, 19133 Chemist in Department of Health of New York City, 1914-16. Member of American Chemical Society, Member of American Pharmaceutical Society. Assist- ant in Chemistry, New York University. 1916-Y. :Gr 6? 51 l .... .l- 1 our 1915 Hinlrt 9 Henri Cesar Olinger, A.B., M.A. - Instructor of French, 1916. A T Q. Born November 5, 18875 studied in France until 1904, graduated Columbia University, 19035 M.A., Columbia, 19165 In- structor at Kirkmeyer School, 1909-105 In- structor at St. George School, 1910-114 In- structor at Lehigh University, 1911-12, In- structor at Columbia University, 1912-16, Member of Modern Language Associationg Lawrence A. Mcllouth, B.A., M.A., LL.D. Professor of the German Language and Literature, 1895-. A contributor of French articles to the Inter- national Encyclopedia. Theodore H. Beard, M.E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1914-. M.E., New York University, 191414 Duryea Fellow, 1913-14g Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1914--. John R. I-Iobbie, Jr., B.S., M.A. Instructor in Physics, 1914-. B.S., Harvard, 19125 M.A., ibid., 1914g In- structor of Science, Adams, Mass., 'High School, 1919-13. Roy B. Hunter, M.A. Instructor in Physics, 1919-. Born in Fairview, Ohio, 18775 Prepared at Wooster, COhioj, University Preparatory Schoolg graduated Yale, B.A., 19083 M.A., 19124 Instructor in Physics and Mathematics, Davis and Elkins College, W. Va., 1908-11, New York University, 1912-. Edgar YVi11iam Olive, M.S,, M.A., Ph.D. Lecturer on Sanitary Microbiology, 1912-. qw A 9, 2 5, qi B K. Born, Lebanon, In- diana, April 1, 18705 B.S., Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind., 1893, M.S., ibid., '95g M.A., Harvard University, '97g Ph.D., ibid, 190Qg Instructor Botany, Wabash, 1893-955 Instructor Botany, Harvard and Radcliie, 1897-19034 Professor of Botany and State Botanist South Dakota State College, 1907- 12: Curator, Brooklyn Botanic Garden, 1912 --5 Lecturer in Sanitary Microbiology, N. Y. U., 1912-g Editor, American Journal of Botany, 1914.-. Charles A. Tonsor, Jr., Ph. D. Instructor in English, 1913-. A E fb, CP B K. Born in New York City, 18855 graduated New York University, A.B., 19074 M.A., 19083 Pd.M., 19104 Ph.D., 1911g A. Ogden Butler Fellowship, 1907-085 Fresh- man entrance prize, 19034 Herman Ritter German Prize, 1905, Eucleian prize in Eng- lish, 1906: Frederick Seward Gibson prize in ZWP. Hon. 111 B K. Born in Onontagon, Michigan, 1863, graduated University of Michigan, 1887, Principal of High School, Danville, Ill., 1887-91, studied at Leipzig, Heidelberg and Munich, 1891-93, Instructor, University of Michigan, 1893-95, Member Modern Language Association, American Dialect Society, and Century Club. English, 19074 James Gordon Bennett prize, Pol. Sci., 1907, Eucleian prize in Eng., 1907- Wnl. K. Schuyler. Superintendent of Shops, 1913-. Born in Newburgh, N. Y., 1874, Pratt In- stitute, 1903-054 Draughtsman with New York Adding Typewriter Co., 1906-075 New York University, 1913--. S62 :GZ Y' 2 7 ff,f frfff NIH ,HJ ESE S621 E' E62 54 Q 1 -, ,41- . ff.,-1 SE JS X- X 1 5 g 7 --f'f'-3.-IT: 1 -9-- ,.QZ,? ' if . X x x x X X , 2 fi. 2 x -1 Y X X' 1 x . NNN ix ' E2-. Y 7:1 Www f , xx ,' xxx fl X X If f , Z If ,' " o M fi' f W 1 647 wplf-4" ' N .wf, L", - , L www, . 1' J r fl!!! Y .5-5.11 5 -gg-E, Q34 -L-2.54-'f...f. 1 55 l 511121518 'Hinlrt Ihr Svrninrn Ollama nf Ninvivrn Swuvntvrn GEORGE GRANGER BROWN Preslclent H. W. Carlough ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Vice-President S- S- Tomkins ....................,.......... ...... ..,................. S e cfretvwy H. Kranichfeld ,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, T 1'easu1'er G H. Hauser, Jr. ..,,,,,,,A,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, H istoricm. S. M. Bebarfald ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, "Bun" Custocllcm Clclss Yell Rip--Rah-Reven I Rip-Rah--Roo ! N.-Y.-U. 1-9-1-7 Class Colors Red and Black 29' M 56 I gsm ,A L Pf, .M yy ati.1.t..i,i ll History of the Class of 1917 AS WE draw near the close of our College life here on these Heights, it is with regret that we think of leav- ing these Halls with friends and memories sordear to us. 'fThrough the four long years of College" seemed all too true to us, when as innocent Freshmen we stood on the threshold of this, our Alma Mater, with all of its joys and cares unknown to us. Yet, it is with pleasure that as learned Seniors we look back over these years and review the achievements of "Seventeen," In underclass scraps we always did our best. Berkeley Oval was twice declared ours. As Freshmen, we were the last defenders of old Butler Hall, and defend it we did. Then, as Sophomores, we saw our flag proudly wave over Ohio Field, after time had been called, in the first Flag- Rush on these Heights. "Seventeen" has never been found wanting in any of the fields of college activities. We are represented on the Debating Teams, and on the Stais of the College Publica- tions. In athletics, "Seventeen" has always had her men in the line-ups of the Varsity Teams. Our underclass teams conquered all that opposed them. "Eighteen" well remem- bers that 13 to 0 score administered to it by the gallant eleven of "Seventeen" In social events we were "right there" with our Smok- ers and Banquets. There was something "distinctly indi- vidual" about our Junior Get-together dinner. Our "Junior Prom" was one of the most distinguished ever held in the "Cannery." Consequently, we were not surprised that, when old "Fifteen" reached the close of its collegeiate career, it de- cided that its most worthy successor could be none other than the class of "Seventeen" and so came to us, our great- est triumph-the winning of the BUN, that symbol of the most popular and representative class in College. Yea! "Seventeen" G. H. H., JR. ti Si 57 562 Q 'dii H K . 552 " ' 595 58 -an on 1915 Hmm I Abrahams, Charles. 105 Stockton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Menorah Society. Baldwin, F. Roberts. East Orange, N. J. Z XII, A I A. Manager of Varsity Foot- ball Team, Asst. Manager of Varsity Football Team 3 Eucleian Literar 1 ls Y Society, Press Clubg Class Banquet Committee 12, 355 Junior Prom. Com- mittee. Baril, Samuel Julius 3810 15th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Menorah Society 11, 2, 3, 4454 Glee Club 1454 Chemical Engineering Society 12. 3, 45. Bebarfald, S. M. 1834- Crotona Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science. A E 411. "K" Class Heavyweight Wrest- ler 11, 253 Varsity Football Squad 1155 Class Football Team 11, 25, Cane Sprees, Middleweight 115, Heavy- weight 125g Class Smoker Committee 11, 25g Class Banquet Committee 1154 Art Editor 1917 Violctg Bun Custodi- an 13, 415, Junior Prom. Committee, Manager Tennis Team 14-5. Benowitz, Harry. 753 Seventh Ave., New York City. Applied Science, Chem. E. Deutscher Verein. Entered from Co- lumbia School of Mines, 1915. Berlin, Harry. 64- Monmouth St., Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Menorah Society 12, 354 President 14-5: Deutscher Verein. Brown, George Granger. 219 Rugby Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, Chem. Engr. qf T, T K A. "Red Dragonng Eucleian Literary Society 12, 3, 4-54 Senior Class President 145g Varsity Football Squad 12, 3, 45, Senior Show 11, 253 Orches- tra 1153 Class Football Team 1255 Class Track Team 11, 253 Dramatic Society, The Medley Board, Advertis- ing Manager 135, Managing Editor 14-54 1917 Violet Board, Class Editor 135, Deutscher Verein 115g Banjo Club, Leader 135: Glee Club, Leader 14-5, Varsity Quartet 14-55 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President 145g Varsity Debat- ing Teams 12, 3, 45g Secretary of the Intercollegiate Athletic Association 145g Chemical Society 145. Burkett, Fred J. 39 Lake St.. Corona, L. l. College. Glee Club 14-5. Carlough, Howard Xvarren 60 W. 104th St., N. Y. C. College. H K A. Varsity Football Squad 11, 25, "Eucleian"g Class Football Team 11, 25, Class Banquet Committee 11, 353 Class Smoker Committee 1153 Med- ley Board 135, Class Cane Sprees 115, Advertising Manager, Prep. School Day Program 115g Advertising Mana- ger, Senior Show 125, Business Man- ager 1917 Violet, President Commerce Club 135g Business Manager Medley 1-L54 Vice-President Class 14-5, Second Vice-President A. A. Carroll, Gerald V. 154 Lexington Ave., Passaic, N. J. Applied Science, C. E. A T, A I A. Class Basketball 11, 255 Class Track 115, Class Baseball 115g Class Football 125, Varsity Football 145, Varsity Basketball 135. Coane, Clarence B. 11144 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J. College. A 2 flu. Banquet Committee 12, 35, Junior Promenade Committee. Coburn, George Hill. 24-71 University Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science. xl: T. Class Banquet Committee 11, 355 Varsity Tennis Team 115g Mandolin Society 1355 Chairman of Arrange- Society 1255 Chairman of Arrange- ments Committee, Junior Prom. 135. Crowley, Robert E. 3241 W. 113th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. qw 1' A. Glee Club 12, 35, 1917 Violet Board 1359 Asst. Manager Varsity Track Team 1355 Manager Varsity Track Team 14-5, Class Historian 11, 2, 35. ' Davis, Donald Graham. 557 Madison Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. College. Sandham Prize Competitor 135, De- bating Squad 1445g Commerce Club 135. D'Elia, Nicholas William. 121 Wayne St., Jersey City, N. J. Applied Science, C. E. Circolo Boccacio 11, 2, 35, Vice-Presi- dent 135, Chess Club. Doggett, Osgan Herbert. 387 Rugby Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. qi T. Freshmen Debating Team 1154, College Orchestra 115g Varsity Track Squad 11, 253 Class Smoker Committee 1253 Class Track Team 11, 254 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45. '69 19, il 611121915 Hmm Edelman, George I. 89 Waverly St., Yonkers, N. Y. College. President Freshman Debating Society Q1M Menorah Society Ql,Q,3,4M Sec- retary QSM Intercollegiate Represent- ative Q4M Philosophical Club QS, 4M Deutscher Verein QM. Egan, Thomas M. Pocantico Hills, N. Y. Applied Science. Ehrgott, Jolm D. Q00 Palisade Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Applied Science. II K A. Musical Clubs Ql,2M Mechani- cal Engr. Society QSM Vice-President Q4fM Asst. Manager Basketball QSM Manager Basketball Qflij. Elias, Miguel Grausman Raleigh, N. C. College. Z B T. Entered from Universityof North Carolina. Football Squad QSM Dramatic Clubg Menorah Society, Foot- ball Team QM. Epstein, Isadore 103 S. Orange Ave., Newark, N. J. A Applied Science. Menorah Society Ql,Q,S,4j, Treasurer of Q4M Senior Chemical Society. Esquirol, Joseph Alfred 95 Crooke Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. xl: T Eucleiang Varsity Football Squad QQ, 3, ILM Art Editor Medley QQ, 3, LLM Musical Clubs Q1, Q, 3, 4M Senior Show QQM Dramatic Society Q3j. Fabian, Abraham M. ' 150 Fair St., Paterson, N. J. College. II A rp. Varsity Debating Teams Qlj, 2, 3, 4M Captain of QS, 4M Debating Council QQ, 3, 40, President Q3, 4M Class Banquet Committee Q 1, Q, SM Philosophical Club Q3, 4M Associate Editor The New Yorker QQ, 3, 4M Jun- ior Prom Committee QSM Marshall, University Day QLLM MacDonald Ora- tor Q1M Winner Class of 1907 Medal Q1M Varsity Show QM. Feller, Joseph 183 Ferry St., Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Deutscher Verein Ql, 2, 3, LLM Menorah Society Q1, 2, 3, 45. Fraim, Newton Ira 414- 55th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. Varsity Football Q2,3,4M Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Varsity Shbw Q41M Glee Club QSAJ. Freitag, Herbert Manfred 12.3 Claremont Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. College. Z B T. Baseball Team Q1, 9, SM Class Treasurer QSM Deutscher Verein, Class Baseball Team Q1, 2, S, ALJ. Garsson, Morris Henry Q29 W. 111th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. T E cp. Mechanical Engineering So- ciety QS, 41M Menorah Society QQ, 3, 40. Gatens, Elder Norman 236 E. 61st St., N. Y. C. College. K E. Varsity Football Team QIM Class Football Team Q1, QM MacDon- ald Memorial Speaking Contest Qlj. Gilman, Joseph 4-03 Berry St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, M.E. Mechanical Engineering Society Q3, 4fj, Secretary of QSM Treasurer of Q4M Menorah Society QSQ. Goldstein, Nathan 920 Whitlock St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Menorah Society Q4M Deutscher Ver- ein QSQ. Grabowski, David 3 West 111th St., New York City. Applied Science, Chem. E. Deutscher Verein Ql, 2, SM Vice-Presi- dent QSM Menorah Society, Junior Chemicals, Rifle Club QQ, SJ. Halprin, Isadore 1244 Sherman Ave., Jersey City, N. J. College. II A qu. Business Manager Varsity Show QS, 4M Manager Varsity Show QQ, SM Freshman Debating Society QQM Banquet and Smoker Committee QZM Glee Club QQM College Orchestra QQM Philosophical Society QSM Sopho- more Football Squad QQM Gym Squad Q1M Vice-President Dramatic Society QLLM Senior Show QSJ. Harrison, Edward Smith 9007 Sedgwick Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science, C.E. A qu Eucleian, President QLLM Medley Board Q3M Editor-in-Chief Q4-M Vio- let Board QSM Prep. School Day Com- mittee QSM Musical Clubs QQ, SQ. Hauser, Jr., George Henry - East Williston, N. Y. Applied Science. Class Historian QLLM Mechanical En- gineering Society Q3, 4M President of QLLM Deutscher Verein QQ, 35. Hilbert, Webb 2350 Davidson Ave., N. Y. College. ' Z slf. Football Squad Q1, 2, 3M Euc- leian Literary Society, Medley Board, Asst. Circulation Manager QSQ. . .li1-11 - , H 51121515 Hinlri Hopson, Jr., Edwin N. 540 Park Ave., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science. A A qu. Eucleian Literary Society 13, 41. House, Paul 452 Ft. Washington Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science. fb I' A. Red Dragon5 Varsity Football 11, 2, 3, 415 Class Football 11,215 Class Treasurer 1115 Class Secretary 1215 Asst. Business Manager of Violet 131. Kaplan, Nathan M. 170 12th Ave., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science, C.E. Deutscher Verein5 Menorah Society. Kraemer, Jr., Caspar J. 811 Ann St., W. Hoboken, N. J. College. Varsity Quartetg Glee Club. Kranichfeld, Henry 110 W. 183rd St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. A T5 Red Dragon5 A I A5 Class Presi- dent 1115 Class Treasurer 1415 1st Vice-President of A. A. 1415 Circula- tion Manager 1917 Violet 1315 Junior Banquet Committee 1315 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Glee Club 11,215 Prep. School Day Committee 1115 Class Foot- ball Team 11, 215 Class Basketball Team 1115 Captain of 1115 Class Track Team 1215 Varsity Basketball Team 12, 415 Varsity Baseball Team 11, 21. Kratzrnan, Emil Arthur New York City, N. Y. K E. Kyriakides, George N. 601 W. 148th St., N. Y. C. College. Entered from University of Constanti- nople. Larkin, Millerd G. Staff, Medley 131. 660 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, Chem. E. II K A. Eucleian Literary Society 12, 315 Art Staff, Medley 1215 Business Laub, Abraham S2 Fleming Ave., Newark, N. J. College. T E cp. Gym Team 12, 3, 415 Orches- tra 1115 Deutscher Verein 11, 2, 3, 415 Menorah 131. Lehman, Richard Rudolph Francis Van Houten Ave., Passaic, N. J., R. F. D. No. 1. Applied Science, Chem. E. Deutscher Verein 11, 2, 3, 41, President of 12, 3, 415 Musical Clubs 11, 2, 3, 41, Manager 1315 Dramatic Society 13, 415 Riile Club 12, 315 Medley Board 141, Treasurer of Student Organization 1415 Member American Chemical Society. MacKenzie, Duncan Rae 508 W. 172nd St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. 111 T. President Junior Class 1315 Var- sity Football Team 12, 41. Captain Class Football Team 1215 Class Basket- ball, Baseball and Track Teams 11, 21, Middleweight Wrestler 1215 Y. M. C A. Cabinet. McCrea, Charles Leslie 533 W. 144th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science, M.E. President of the Student Organization 1415 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1415 Editor- in-Chief 1917 Violet 1315 Winner First Prize MacDonald Oratorical Contest 1115 Rifle Club 1215 Dramatic Society, Publicity Committee 1315 Deutscher Verein 12, 3, 415 Glee Club 13, 415 Mechanical Engineering Society 13, 41, Million Dollar Fund Committee 1315 Committee on Engineering Building Project McCulloch, Robert 465 Fifteenth Ave., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science, Chem. E. A 411, A I A. Varsity Football Team 12, 3, 415 Varsity Track Tearng Var- sity Baseball Team 12, 315 Class Foot- ball 11, 215 Class Track 11, 215 Class Baseball 11, 215 Banquet Commitee 11, 121, Toastmaster 1315 Junior Prom Committee5 Prep. School Day Corn- mittee. McNally, Arthur Francis 2259 Bathgate Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Applied Science, C. E. qi 1' A, A I A. Class Baseball Team 1115 Class Basketball Team 121. Mackler, Harry S. 978 Union Ave., N. Y. C. ' College. New Yorker Board 1215 Associate Edi- tor 1315 News Editor 1415 Philosophi- cal Club, Vice-President 1315 President of 1415 Dramatic Society 13, 415 Sec- retary-Treasurer 1415 Menorah Society 41, 2, 3, 41. Q 511121513 mmm s Many, Seymour B. 339 S. Second Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. K E, A I A, Red Dragon, Captain Track Team 145, Varsity Track 'l'eam 11, 2, 3, 415, Varsity Penn Relay Team 135, Class Treasurer 125, Class Vice- President 135, Rec. Secretary Ath- letic Association 145, Class Football Team 125, Prom Reception Committee 135, Glee Club 135, Organizations Ed- itor 1917 Violet, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 12, 35, Class Banquet Committee 135, Prep. School Day Committee 12, 35: Dramatic Society 135. Miller, Isadore 82 Franklin St., Paterson, N. J. College. Moody, Jr., John W. Glen Rock, Pa. Applied Science. Class Baseball Team 11, 25, Varsity Baseball Squad 125, Varsity Basket- ball Squad 11, 25, Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net 13, 45. Moorhouse, Ernest Bird Tarrytown, N. Y. Applied, Science, C. E. A T. Entered from Columbia, 1915. Morse, David S. Roxbury, N. Y. College. cp B K. Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 14.5. Murray, John J. 2322 Loring Pl., Bronx. N. Y. C. College. Myers, Howard 318 VV. 100th St., N. Y. C. College. II A cp. Philosophical Club 12, 35: Varsity Track Squad 12, 3, 45, Asst. Business Manager of Varsity Show 13, 445, Glee Club 12, 3, 415. Nichol, Archibald J. -163 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. 2 11 E, qu B K, T K A. Varsity Debat- ing 12, 3, 415, Secretary Philosophy Club 135, Vice President 14-5, Varsity Show 135, Sandham Oration 13, 45, Peace Oration 145, Secretary of the Student Organization 14-5. Nichols, Patrick F. Honeoye Falls, N. Y. Applied Science, C. E. II K A. Class Gym Team 11, 2, 3, -1-5, Varsity Gym Team 135, Member at Large of A. A. Pasquarelli, Joseph 468 E. 145th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Chess Club 135, Circolo Boccaccio 11, 2, 35, President 135. Phillips, Salvator J. 349 13th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. - 1'l K A. A I A. Varsity Basketball Squad 11, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Basketball Team 11, 2, 415, Class Basketball Team 11, 2, 3, 4-5, Captain 125, Class Foot- ball Team 125, Class Track Team 125: Class Banquet Committee 125, Foot- L ball Theatre Party Committee 135, Prep. School Day Committee 12, 35, Athletics Editor Violet Board 1917, Associate Editor New Yorker 135, Athletics Editor New Yorker 14-5, Asst. Manager Varsity Baseball Team 135, Manager Varsity Baseball Team 145, "K", Junior Prom Committee 3 . Rabinowitz, Morris 1655 Prospect Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, C. E. Deutscher Verein 11, 25, Menorah So- ciety 11, 2, 35. Reid, Kenneth Malcolm 4-041 E. 30th St., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science, Chem. E. A qu, Baseball Squad 125. Ritter, John J. 756 Jennings St., New York City. College. K 2, University Orchestra 115, Deut- scher Verein 125, Eucleian 135. Rizsak, Joseph 127 2nd St., Passaic, N. J.. .Applied Science, Chem. E. Glee Club, Class Basketball Team, Varsity Track Squad, Deutscher Ver- ein, Junior Banquet Committee, Cir- colo Boccacio, Junior Prom Committee 135. Robinson, Herbert Spencer l2 'Mount Morris Park, West, N. Y. C. College. Rockowitz, Jacob L. 414 E. 81st st., N. Y. C. College. Freshman Debating Team 115. Rowe, Herr Ivan 11 Morris St., Yonkers, N. Y. College. qf T. President of the Varsity Dram- atic Society 14-5, Business Manager of the Varsity Show 135, Treasurer of the Dramatic Society 135, Debating Team 135, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 115. Rubin, Isadore 233 S. Fifth Ave., ,Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. .Associate Editor New Yorker 145, Menorah Society 11, 2, 3, 45, Deutscher Verein 12, 3, 415, Chess Club 1, 4-5. 351121918 Hinlrt Russell, George Phelps 4-22 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. XI' T. Musical Clubs 11, 2, 853 Eucle- ian Literary Society 13, 45, Basketball Squad 135, Treasurer Philosophical Society 14.5. Sack, Samuel S. 968 Fox St., Bronx. N. Y. Applied Science. Z B T. Class Banquet Committee 11. 2, 35, Menorah Society 1355 Dramatic Society 1353 Sophomore Class Football Team. Schnitzer, Henry R. ' Jersey City, N. J. College. Class Track 11, 25, Dramatic Society. Schupper, Charles 122 Graham Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. President of Chess Club. Shedrowitz, Joseph 151 Jersey St., New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. College. Menorah 11, 2, 35g Gym 125: Andiron Club 13, 4.5. Siegel, Naomi 112 Bryant Ave., Bronx, N. Y. C. Applied Science, Chem. Eng. Simon, Henry 564- Main St., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science, C. E. Menorah Society, Deutscher Verein. Simmons, Andrew C. 2077 Fifth Ave., New York City. Applied Science, Chem. E. A T. Gym. Squad 115g Tennis Team 1155 Varsity Gym. Team 12, 35, As- sistant Manager Gym Team 135, Class Banquet Committee 125. , Smith, Harold Emory 24 Landscape Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. 111 T. Varsity Track Team 12, 3, 45, Class Track Team 11, 25, Glee Club 12, 4155 Mechanical Engineering Society 13, 445. Smith, Lloyd B., Dunellen, N. J. College. 111 T. Glee Club 12, 3, 45, Gym Team 13, 455 Chemical Society 145. Smith, Ralph E. 954' E. 181512 St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Z slr. Class Smoker Committee 125, Mechanical Engineering Society 13, 4-5. Stafford, Arthur B. Millbrook, N. Y. Applied Science, M.E. II K A. Mechanical Engineering So- ciety. Sternberger, Jeferson Leon 1278 New York Avenue., Brooklyn. N. Y. College. II A fb. Glee Club 115, Deutscher Ver- ein 11, 25, Philosophical Society 135g Second Prize, MacDonald Oratorical Contest 115, Sophomore Banquet Com- mittee 125g Field Committee, Million Dollar Fund 125, New Yorker, Asso- ciate Editor 125, Managing Editor 135, Editor-in-Chief 145, Varsity De- bating Teams 12, 3, 4-5, Manager 125: Secretary, Debating Council 125 g Treas- urer 145, Dramatic Society, Secretary 13, 415, Varsity Show 1415, Student Cabinet 145, Vice-President Students' Organization 1453 University Day Com- mittee 1415. Stewart, George Robert 115 W. 1S3rd St., N. Y. C. College. if T. Glee Club 12, 3, 445, Quartet 1455 Assistant Manager Tennis Team 1255 Manager Varsity Tennis Team 1353 Riiie Club 135, Deutscher Verein: Class Track Team 1255 Philosophical Club 135. Sullivan, Vlfarren S. 111 W. 183rd St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. mb I' A. Sophomore Hat Committee 125, Sophomore Smoker 125, Class Secretary 135. Talbot, Frank 240 Cumberland St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, Ch. E. Glee Club, Deutscher Vereing Rifle Club, Y. M. C. A. Industrial Service Work 135, University Day Committee 14-5, Class Baseball Team 135. Tompkins, Stawte Selah 119 W. 129th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. A cb. Class Banquet Committee 1253 Class Secretary 135, Eucleian 12, 35. Verduin, Jr., Abraham 111 York Ave., Paterson, N. J. Applied, Science, C. E. K Deutscher Vcrcin 11,2,35g Glcc Club 125g Varsity Track Team 12, 35, Social Service Committee Y. M. C. A. 1354 Religious Education Committee Y. M. C. A. 1454 Million Dollar Fund 13, 4-5. ,i i1.-li-1-1 i-l-1 ly Uhr1EI1HlHinIrt WVaugh, Edgar Carl g0YPerry Ave., W. New Brighton, S. I., Applied Science. A T. Class President Cljg Varsity' Track Team C1, 2, 31, Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 40 g Varsity Quartet CQ, 3, 4-Q g Var- sity Tennis Team Cljg Qnd. Vice Presi- dent Athletic Association C3jg Corre- sponding Secretary Athletic Association C103 Chairman Football Theatre Party Committee CS, 40, Treasurer of Eucle- ian C3, 4+jg Undergraduate Treasurer Student Organization C-lj, Medlev Board C3j. ' Weare, Theodore Cape Neddick, Me. College. Commerce Club CSD. Weil, Stephen S. New York City. Applied Science, C. E. Q II A. Entered from C. C. N. Y., 1913, Class Soccer Team Clj. WVeltman, Irving VV. 179 Vernon Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science, C. E. Menorah Society. VVeshner, David E. 2968 Sedgewick Ave., N. Y. C. College. H A flu. Deutscher Verein Cljg Dram- atic Society C2,3jg Philosophical Soci- ety C3jg Sophomore Basketball Team CQjg Varsity Basketball Team Cl, 253 Manager Varsity Debating Team C3, Mg Senior Editor New Yorker CM. Zentner, Jay M. 1963-5 7th Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science, C. E. T E ip. Track C1, 2, 35, Class Track Team CQ, 3jg Chess C2jg Menorah C2, Sjg Tennis CSD. Zimmele, Philip Rogers VVindsor Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Mechanical Engineering Society C 3, Mg Football Squad C1, 35, Photographic Editor 1917 Violet C3jg Glee Club C3j. On Oct. 26th, 1916, the Class of 1917 suffered the great misfortune of losing one of its best beloved and most highly honored members, CHARLES LARNED HATCH. Though he passed into the great beyond, his memory lives ever fresh in the minds of those who knew him. It is indeed a hard blow to lose a classmate thus, but we must humbly bow before the supreme will of Almighty God who knoweth best. tt' 495 EQ? V JUNI R 65 5?-1--H mn? 19181515121 1 h P 5 LI 11 i n r 5 0112155 nf Ninvtvvn iiighivrn HOWARD G. CANN President Herbert P. Stellwagen 4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .4,, ,,,,,,,,,,, V i ce-President 'Walter J. Hedley ,,,,,,,,,,A,,,, 55,,,,, A,,,, e,,, . ,,,,e5,,,,,4,,,, S e c retcwy Cyril I. Crowther .,,,,4,,, ,,,,,4,,e,.,,,,,,,A,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,., 7 ' reasulrer Edward S. Tilton 4...A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,, ,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, H iSt07"I:CL'l? Class Yell Rip-Rah-Ray I Rip-Rah-Roo ! 1-9-1-8 N.-Y.-U. Class Colors Blue Orange and Q65 ie bl M Q.-...gn 9 X Kar sf "TIF 'Ns tw EX W Q is J A ,S-fx E w -f A .1-. w..J-ff: x 1. N 1 4"-W' y - :E jf ,zu ., ' 5 ,: " ' ,,, -,Lai 'iv V ga, :A ..07Q., N, ,V . ...M V, JAX, , Gi ,ffm L15 f" , ' Q' A- Ziff A if --Q ' ff4qgf5 V 55 ' A .C L 0 H w It K, - H ' J X 1.1 our ima liinlrt 1918 Class History f HE students watch intently while Father Time turns back his hour glass for three short years. ,i The mists of the past slowly rise, and in the dis- tance may be seen a body of youths gathered in from the uttermost parts of the world. They are drilling, and learn- ing the University curriculum so that they may be sent to the "front" when their University calls. A few months elapse and the first year of the Four Years' Struggle comes to an end. The regiment of 1918 no longer marches in irregular step. It has long since been graduated from the awkward squad and has seen active service, not only in pitched battles, but also in the class room trenches. The mists roll back again and the now veteran regi- ment of 1918 is engaged in training the raw recruits who have offered their services to the College. Often during the second year the new men require an iron toe to force them into submission, and the sturdy men of 1918 are never found lacking in the carrying out of their important duty. Then a new era of the Struggle arrives. The petty quarrels and strifes, as well as the ,notable achievements, of the first two years are over and the men are now en- gaged in a new campaign. Their record so far is an envi- able one, thanks to the patience and good will of their offi- cers, and the remarkable success of the members, not only in recitation halls, but also on the athletic field. Whenever the call for volunteers is sounded across the campus the Class of 1918 never fails to respond to the needs of Alma Mater. We do not brag of our past nor boast of our future, we only look forward with determination to out-shine the past and set a record for the future. -6' -if 67 3 B Arnold, Harold V. 105 VVest 183rd St., New York City. College. K 2. Eucleian Q35 Sec.g Medley QQ, Sjg Assistant Managing Editor C313 Circulation Manager, New Yorker QSM Grinds Editor, 1918 Violet Q3jg Senior Varsity Show QQ, Sjg Author Sophomore Showg Dramatic Society, Publicity Committee Q2jg Council C3jg Deutscher Verein Q1, 2, 3jg Philosophical Club fl, 2, Sjq Publicity Manager CQ, Sjg Glee Club QQQQ Commerce Club f2jg Million Dollar Fund Q2jg Car- nival Committee QQJQ Rifle Club "Pussy" "Swifty" A poet's hair cut Qwith the "cut" silent, as in "rate"j, an imagination like the proverbial Diogenees, a vocabulary best expressed by the title of one of his Hshortt' stories: ''Aldiborontophoscophornio of Chrononhotonthologos"--and you have Kid Arnold, the boy wonder, otherwise known as Shakespeare. Outside of writing musical comedies f?j, short stor- ies, and poultry Qpardon! poetryg ,tis a foul mis- takejg running dramatics on the Heights, and to its heightsg and inducing Profs. to compromise with a "B" between the "A" hels worth and the "D" he deserves-outside of this he does nothing but "but" Cexcuse the puny into every thing. And he's some "butter," too'--brother to Oleomargine. "Nutzy" has appeared before the foot-lights as simp, nut, swindler, and drunk. But we think he'll be none of these. He's not clever enough. Baker, Edward R., Jr. 29 Graham St., Jersey City, N. J. College. - 1'I K A. Eucleian Q3Qg Mandolin Club QI, Qjg Glee Club C235 Associate Editor, New Yorker 12, Sjg Med- ley Board f2jg Literary Editor QSM Class Smoker Committee C215 Varsity Football Squad Q2jg Chair- man Reception Committee, Junior Prom Q3j. "Bake" "Eddie" Here is a curious specimen who defies classifica- tion. He's redg but that doesn't say he's a lobster. Behold in our promising Eddie-tho' he doesn't keep many of his promises-an incongruous mixture of the poet and dancer. Have you read some of his divine love lyrics? They're awfully silly! But such things usually are. Gaze for a moment at his portrait, and try to guess why it is Doc. Shaw likens him to Venus de Milo. I don't think he looks like a cigaretteg do you? Very little has been said of "Ed" as a student. And we think just as little as we say. "Bake" is the "VV. J. B." of the class. VVhy, if he were to put into his "Record" all the things he's run for, Doc "System,' wouldnit have a ghost of a chance with his prizes. Kisses , to you, brother Andiron! 69 Bartel, Ewald 816 Greenwich St., New York City. College. Varsity Football Squad QQ, Sjg Deutscher Ver- ein QLD, Dramatic Society QQJ. "Bottle" Fat, you say? Nog just thick! Notwithstand- ing his stoutness of heart, and somewhat excess- ive stoutness of body, Ewald is our roughest "roughneck." And popular! W'ell, the only reason he isn't our present president is that he wasn't nominated. But we think a lot of Ewald. In fact, there's a lot of Ewald to think of. As a "Soph" "Bottle" was not very popular with the Freshmen. Fresh of them, wasn't it? They thought he had a flinty heart, curses! So once, when they caught him alone, they endeavored to soften it and make him feel the Weight of their displeasure, by throwing at him a tremendous shower of stones. Resolved to cut short this run of ill-luck against himself, he attempted a run of good luck for his life. And that's why he's here today. Baldsiefen, VVa1ter D. 193 Bergenline Ave., Union Hill, N. J. College "B aldie" You ask where the name "Baldie comes from. Why that's an abbreviation of his maiden name. See? Walt is one of our few renegade Artsxnen. He wasn't artful enough, so now he's turned arti- san. Dewey miss him? Oh yaas! 37 P. T. to the Nth power proved too deucedly practical for him, so he has dropped his origi- nal intention of majoring in Physical Training. The blandishments, the U-tubes of joy awaiting a son of Chem. Qpronounced Kemj, not to mention the X2 Y3 Z4, proved sirens of Thedas. He is now extracting, educing, and in other ways attain- ing countless "A-A-A's" in the famous A. Hill's Perfume Factory. Our Dewey's thoughts run higher than those of his namesakets, the Admiral. His ambition is to join the U. S. Aerial corps. But that's a lot of Hair." Just be careful, "Dew," that we wonit soon have to pronounce the "p" in corps. 70 Briggs, James E., Jr. 3291 Decatur Ave., New York City. College. II K A. Dramatic Society Q3jg Philosophical Club C313 Deutscher Verein QSJ. , Here's a man without a nickname. Gaze at that brow, and no longer ask why. "Highbrow." eh? An intellectual one, I assure you. "Pop" calls him "Archie," and chooses him everytime. A product of Mt. Vernon, and he's wise enough not to brag about it. He says a lot of great men come from that dump, and we're inclined to agree with him. The faster they come, we say, the greater they are. He thinks he has a voice like a lady, and when we rejected him as "engenue" in the Sophomore Show, instead of thanking us, he became peeved. But he has a wonderful line of jokes. Most of them are "jokes.', He must be smart, though. He carries books and everything. Bentel, Albert 1043 Jackson Ave., New York City. Applied Science. Class Track Team fl, Qjg Varsity Track Squad 11, QQ, Associate Art Editor, 1918 Violet, Sopho- more Show CQJQ Mechanical Engineering S0- ciety NAP: I One has only to gaze upon his beaming counte- nance in order to disagree with me in saying that "Al" is a lady-hater. With that-what do you call it?-face, he must mean lady killer. Ah, the roads are strewn with their broken hearts. But if you ask me, it's his mandolin playing that killed most of them. Did you see him in the Sophomore Show? You knowg those dainty size elevens on the end, that honest-to-goodness chorus man with the dreamy chorine eyes. On the track its hard to keep track of this runner, whose legs fortunately reach al- most to the ground. His knowledge in calculus is incalculableg while in Physics, the only thing he doesn't understand is the whichness of the "Cripple Point." But for goodness sake, if you're going to continue arguing about that, take "Pussy" out in the alley. 71 Brookstein, Sidney 118 Jersey St., Paterson, N. J. College. "Brookie" Here's a man who is very fond of the retired Walks of life. And that's why he lives in Pater- son. But that's nothing to his credit. He has only one other vice-that we know ofg he takes Latin, and is a life member of the Society of Peanuts. VVhat's more, he says he likes it. Can you beat it? Qfookie and the subway are inseparable com- panions. Notice the efects of an "under-worldi' life. After a four years course in the ulnterbor- ough," Sid will make a first class miner-or minor. Who knowsg it may be a peanut mine. To quote a biographer of "Cicero of Arpinum," "Brookie,' is an earnest young student who shows an interest in his work that is truly delightful. What more can we say? Brown, Hugh Ritchie Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. College of Arts. A T, Member of cast of "Twins," Varsity Show CQjg Entered from Rutgers College. .a........ ciflughv He hails from Dobbs Ferry and is a quiet, studi- ous chap whose only failing is, however, a se1'ious one. Therefore let us whisper it. He spent the first two years of his collegiate career at Rutgers. Since coming to the Heights last fall he has rap- idly overcome this handicap and has succeeded to a great extent to obliterate the bad effects con- sequent to his sojourn on the banks of the old rah-rah-tan. In addition to scholarly ambitions he has histrionic talent. This l1e proved in the 'Var- sity Show, when, as a Grecian beauty, his fair features and subdued voice, together with a seem- ingly innate knowledge of how to wear a Hellenic chiton, charmed the audience. We look for big things from this calm youth and wish him much prosperity. ' Buse, Harold B. 47 Adrian Ave., Marble Hill, New York City. Applied Science. K Z. A I A. Assistant Varsity Cheer Leader CQDQ Varsity Cheer Leader Q3jg Class Vice, President Qljg Class Treasurer f2jg Manager Class Baseball Team Qljg Mandolin Club fl, Q, 335 Leader fQjg Glee Club fl, 2, SJ, Prep. School Day Committee QU, Rifle Club fl, Qjg Football Theatre Party Committee C254 Class Smoker Committee Qljg Toast Master, Class Banquet Qljg Senior Show Qljg Chairman, Jun- ior Prom Committee Q3jg Varsity Show f2jg Dramatic Society QQ, 31, Mechanical Engineer- ing Society QSQ. "Chick', ' Nero or Theda Bara? Neither! only his High- ness, "Chick of the Red Comb." And that's why the "B.V.D.s" wear red hats-to match Chick's locks. As an exponent of the "Light Fantastic,", Booze--pardon!-Buse is "there like a rubber duck," and makes Terpsichore look like the last word in Sherman's famous speech. Heis the guy who put the "Prom" i11 "Pr0minence" But with all his popularity, fa la Chick, himselfj this red-haired Mephisto is modesty personified-see his "Record" Poor Chick! He can never tell whether he's in college or out. According to his own story, he gets more "E's', where he deserves "A's', than any other man in college. As a politician, ne's a second Mur- phy. And his cheer leading-when he does- is a remarkable imitation of Pavlowa. But outside of that he's alright. Cann, Howard University Heights, New York City. Applied Science. cp 1' Ag A I A. Varsity Foot-ball Team CQ, SQ, Captain-elect f3jg Varsity Basketball Team QQ, Sjg Captain Cijg Varsity Track Team QQ, 355 Class President fill, Class Basketball Team C913 Class Track Team CQJ. "Jakei' Can Cann uctlllg, Columbia? That's our slogan! Who's captain of the -iteam? Cann! A safe guess! in our latest dictionary of synonyms, Cann is synonymous with Victorg de-Canned equals de- feat. As the son of our physical director, '6Jake" suc- ceeds by birth to the berth of the world's greatest athlete, the best our University has ever seen. Modesty forbids his including in his record his accomplishments in swimming, wrestling, baseball, etc., etc. We know of only one sport he is not ex- pert in. Some "sport" His reign as President of our Junior Class has been a continuous shower of prosperity for 'lS. 73 C aprio, Ralph G. 87 High St., Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Circolo Boccaccio CQQ. SCCaP!9 This fellow first immigrated to our Heights three years ago-and he's been doing it ever since. He's pretty bright, thoughg knows a whole lot-a whole lot the Profs. don't know, and they're narrow enough to think he's wrong. "Cap" is going to be an engineer some day. His one ambition is to make something out of a. place like Newark. And that shows what a wonderful imagination the boy has. Besides studying, "Cap" has two great pas- times: betting and wrestling. Game to the core, he bets when he knows he's a sure winner, and wrestles anybody under his size-provided his op- ponent knows nothing about wrestling. The boy is "there.', fc. Clark, VValter J. 111 West l83rd Street, New York City. Applied Science. fb I' A, "K"g Assistant Manager Varsity Basket- ball Q3jg Manager Second Basketball Team Qtijg Reception Committee Junior Prom C355 Class Basketball Team fl, QQ, Captain fljg Class Smoker Committee QU, Prep. Schoool Day Com- mittee QU. "Wallie,' The biographer admits the presence of a fog in the case of this example of "life's mysteriesng but the gas of sagacity soon dispels the clouds of ob- scurity. Here is a man who attempts to walk in the shoes of our illustrious or infamous General Monk: but in following the footsteps of any great man, let us remind friend "Wallie," an equal capacious under- standing is requisite. Walt, considered one of the ring-leaders in our Fresh-Soph scraps, was once "hauled up', before the faculty, who have a peculiar faculty for doing such 'things. After a very poor defense he was soon acquitted of capital punishment for having so capitally acquitted himself in all our fights. 74 Connell, J. Francis 241 Orchard Place, Greenwich, Conn. College. K E. Varsity Baseball Team fl, 255 Class Base- ball Team Qljg Dramatic Society QQ, "Fran" Here you have him: the slowest man on the campus-Josephus Francois Connell, Emperor of the Diamond-"the man of a thousand ambitionsng the greatest of which is to shake 0E the dust of his home-town. But for all his slowness, "Fran" is one of the best baseball players we have. I might even say, if his rivals do not object, that he is the best tenth man in the line-up. At least he is our handsomest tenth man-except when he has just parted with his tressesg and then, myg how distressed he does look. "Fra.n', immigrates toog from Walla Walla, I 'be- lieve. Well, maybe it isn't that farg but it takes him three hours to get here-and four hours to get back. But sometimes he acts with almost hu- man intelligence. Cramer, Herman, Jr. 1123 Clay Avenue, New York City. Applied Science. "Fritz" Ladies and Gentlemen! 'That's an original start. But gaze upon this stern-visaged unCivil Engineer, and you must agree with all his fellow students and patient Profs. in predicting that he has a great future behind him. Herman has been pursuing his studies for al- most three years, and is-only just beginning to come within sight of them. He's quite a political fan, too. It's only Hughe's failure to "get in" that keeps this fellow oif the U. S. Cabinet. But he'll soon get Hughes to that. One thing we dolike about this Bronxite-nog that's not a diseaseg that's where he comes from- is that he never talks War. It's always about the Kaiser. But in spite of this he may make his mark in this world. If he does, all we can say is that it will be an exclamation mark! 75 C C ronk. James T. Roxbury, N. Y. College. Varsity Show f3jg Dramatic Society Q3jg Y. M. C. A. QQ, SJ, Cabinet QSJ. farimmye His name is Cronk, and he's from Roxbury, by Heck! Outside of that he's alright. That sickly ex- pression is a result, not a cause, of the name. A horrible example of the efects of environment. Jimmy was one of our chorus men in the Soph. Show. Some gang of thugs we had, but our coun- try cousin here had 'em all beat. He had a little solo work to do-yesg a very little. But he's a very versatile actor. He once had a part with not a word to say, and was very natural in it, too. Jimmy is one of those would-be Dutch specimens who read German as if it were WVelsh. "lk habe mik," etc. As a protege of Mrs. Shepard he makes a good father to about twenty orphans. Home, James. rowther, Cyril I. 49 Victor Street, Yonkers, N. Y. College. II K A, A I A. Varsity Relay Team Q1, 2, Sjg Varsity Track Team 11, 2, 32g Class Track Team Q1, Q, 35, Assistant Manager Gymnastic Team 125, Manager Varsity Gymnastic Team QSM Athletic Editor, 1918 Violet CSD, Prep. School Day Committee 1253 Junior Prom Committee Q3jg Class Treasurer QSJ3 Commerce Club QZJ. ucvw VVhat are Yonkers? VVe don't know, but here is a part of them. VVith a name like Cyril, boys, do you wonder we call him "Cy"? Another rea- son for the name is the heaves--or is it hives?- that the ladies experience when in his arms-er-- dancing. T'o look at this unsophisticateci face, one would hardly believe this to be one of the Hfastesti' me-n in college. But he's a regular bad boy when it comes to speed. And he's a hypocrite with it all- for he teaches Sunday School class, and says his prayers, and everything. He's fast, however, only in a running suitg in an open face claw-hammer he's as gentle as a lamb. Fast as he is, though, he's often found himself beaten to the soup course by a ily. Have you got a quarter? If so, here's the guy who's looking for it. We think the boy is money- mad. That's why heis taking that Commerce course. You'll be successful, "Cy." 76 Donnelly, J. Murray 409 West 129th Street, New York City. Applied Science. II K A. Glee Club fl, 2, Sjg Freshman Banquet Committee Qlj. GADOHM Speed has been the destruction of many an Erie freight and of more than one Rah-Rah boy. And "Donn is taking no chances. WVith a "Haste notg let us lingerj' he hurries to classes just in time to be late instead of absent. But classes are not tea dances. J. Murray shakes .off his lethargy when the place is the "Astor', and the event is a tea dance. And when he gets there, he's "there" Then the soothing tones of his well modulated voice fwhatever that isj sway the im- pressionable hearts of the dainty damsels. So this is another of the many who have only to open their mouths to catch the women--not in their mouths, of course. 'I"hat's at the "Aston" On the campus, with a cap-usually not this-pulled clown over one eye and a "butt" in the side of his mouth, he is pro- claimed one of the "toughest of the Gas House Gang? Dunne, Wllilliam J. 644 Junction Ave., Corona, L. I. College. A 23 qw. Sophomore Show QQJ. GlBiuss Mother calls him Wfilliamq father calls him Willg sister calls him Willie, but the boys-they call him "Bill," And this is the original of Eugene's verse. Bill is very romantic. And that, perhaps, ac- counts for his proficiency in the Romance Lan- guages. He spends a good part of his time in the Romance Seminar-to get the atmosphere, he says. But what's the result? Broken hearts and a broke-out face. Oh, W'illiam! He's quite of a philosophic turn of mind, too. In fact, it has completely turned his mind. But then, something was wrong with him before he came here. He lives in Corona. Corona means halo. Hello! Im dunne! 77 Dupler, Abram B. 914+ De Kalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. i6DuPeg9 "Dupe" is right! He deceives us all. Even you WC1'6 fooled: thought, perhaps, the "un should be an ao." Cfan't blame you. And yet the ladies will "fall" for it-if the floor is slippery enough. Here is true courtesy personified. This Sir Gal- ahad always gives his subway seat to the old lady in front of him-provided he sees a vacant seat next to a young lady further up the aisle. "Du Plaire" is very bashful: shrinking "Violet" type, you know. But clever! Well, he admits it himselfg that's how clever he is. He's the bad debt collector of the class. Not that he's- bad at it, y'understandg oh, no. It's the debts that are bad. Then he collects themg the debts, not the money. Dvorken, Harry 196 Ferrey Street, Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Menorah Society QI, 2, 31, Secretary QSM Deut- scher Ve1'ein QQ, "Harry" A Chemical ltlelodrama A ct 1-Scene: Crotona Theatreg Peanut Gallery. Monologue of sawing wood-Sonorous snores from slumbering Harree. Act 2-Scene: Newark-on-the-Pass-ache. Crash! Bang! What's up? Newark is- for Dvorken, the great chemical engi- neer, trying to find the quantitative difference between the rise of skirts and chicken feed. Ho! Sirrah! There is his noble figure holding aloft the ruins of Newark to the mosquito-netted Heavens-in a test-tube. Act 3-Hall-of-Fame-on-the-Harlem. Feminine wail: Oh! Harr-ee! Why not let both arms go to waste? Curtain with Dorcology entitled: 'Tis well, 'tis well That Harry lives in-the Chem. Lab. 78 Eisenberg, Ephraim 323 South 7th Street, Newark, N. J. College. Menorah Society fl, 2, SJ, Deutscher Verein 131. uEph7J Ephraim-sounds as if he just stepped out of the Bible, and looks it. But looks are ofttimes deceiving. Just before the first of every year, "Eph" looks like Barnumls Bearded Lady-but he's not. That yearly shave of his proves it. And that shows how lazy the boy is. VVe suggest, however, that he bleach the fuzz-peroxide, you know, he would look ever so much cleaner. "Elph" is some "shark" in German-getting to be a pest with his beautiful rolling r's. "Larry" sets him up as a standard, and then we all suffer. Here is another species of the scholarly hypocrite: he's always worrying about his marks, but is never without that boot-licking smile. He comes from Newark, and he's proud of it. That's what Philos- ophy has done for him. Farrell, James H. 360 Douglass Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. College. lVinner McDonald Prize Public Speaking Con- test Qljg Varsity Show QQ, 35, Deutscher Vere- in QQ, SQ, Committee of Judges, McDonald Pre- liminary Contest Uljg Literary Editor, 1918 Violet Q3j. "Jimmy" Handsome chap, eh? No? "Love's Labours Lost"-for Jimmy sat twenty-four times before he got one to suit him. None of the others seemed to set of to advantage that beloved-by himself only-marcelle wave and beaded eyelashes. But we hope no one will associate with this tender bar Neophyte, a certain bartender neo-fight in the Lager Seminar on the corner. In Prep. School he debated, in the summer he argued and Hstumpedi' many an Elllfl-S1165 up here he declaimed, and when they proclaimed him win- ner, he exclaimed. VVith a voice like his we don't wonder at it. He certainly will succeed in his calling. He need never worry about a job. He can always be a peddlar. He once tried to im- personate "God" in a play. But he couldnlt fool us, we knew it was Jimmy. 79 Feldman, Benjamin 874- Longwood Avenue, New York City. Applied Science. Menorah Society Q1, 2, 3jg Assistant Photogra- pher, 1918 Violet. sslsennyss Hail! Another convict from De VVitt. And he's some wit. "Benny,', the boy wonder! Yes, he's always wondering-wondering if he'll get less than an "AH or a "BU in any of his subjects. He's only sixteen years old, and has never been kissedg he has never had anything stronger than Croton, and has yet to wiE a weed. Benjamin Franklin never told a lie-and our own 'iBenny,' is just as big a one. As a scientist, he's going to surpass his namesake. T'wo human legs, a wooden head with a glass snout-and you have a composite picture of our youthful photographer with his camera. Franklin comes from the Bat- teryg but that isn't why he's light-headed. She's a brunette-a dark-beer type. Fernandez, Alfonso A. Applied Science. A T. Class Baseball, Class Football fl and Qjg Ducking Committee C353 Junior Prom. Commit- tee ffijg Varsity Football Squad QQQ. uixlsy Behold the countenance of this scion of Castil- ian lineageg lineage being a good word, for he ex- tends in a vertical line some six feet plus one and one-half inches. Furthermore he has more line than that for his "linen is, in fact, a unique prod- uct, which we, conscious of our inadequate powers to fittingly and properly delineate in verbal fash- ion the consummate, must humbly forego to de- scribe. In this connection it may further be said that "Al" is, at times-perhaps-in a way-some- what talkative, yea perhaps even loquacious. Couple with this gift of the gods, which could never be acquired, an unmistakable gait, or mayhap it is a swagger, and you have Alphonso Jose QHosayJ Fernandez. 80 Fische1', Philip H. 550 East 169th Street, New York City. College. K 2. Glee Club Cl, Q, Sjg Sophomore Halloweien Orator CSD, Rifle Team Cl, QQ, Philosophical Society QQ, 35, Class Smoker Committee Q23 Deutscher Verein fl, 2, SQ. 6iBudH At the Colonial, the Vlleek of the 27th, "Buddy" Fischer in "VVhy Girls Leave Home," the titular role of which he has played for several years. The wit of a Mark Twain, the spice of De Maupassant, the dramatic ability of a Booth, the manner of George Cohan, and the appearance of Hilliard- this, ladies and gentlemen, is "Buddie,', the most likeable man in College." Are you giving a party? XVant things to hum? Ask "Bud" around. He's the best little entertain- er we have on the Heights. Acting, reciting, sing- ing, playing, after-dinner story-telling, etc.--he can't be heat. His interpretation of "Percy, the Burnj, in the Soph. Show, was a masterpiece: so naturalg so true to life. And at dancing, the boy "knocks 'em all bow-legged." I "Bud" may not be Phi Bete material, but he's the kind that makes the world go round, just the same. Blessings on you, brother Fischer. Foss, Fremont C. 169 Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N. J. College. Z 111. Dramatic Society f3jg Varsity Show QSQ. "Tremont" "Pm Cylindrus, I am." And if you saw the Var- sity Show you'd have believed him. Round, fat, jovial, good-natured, and empty. And as the say- ing goes, empty vessels make the greatest noise. He once thought he'd like to wear a key on his fob. He's given that up, as being too hard here on the Heights, and is thinking about accepting Yale's ofer of one. 'What he needs first is the key to Pandora's box of "A's"g but the key is on the inside and it's locked. But when it comes to picking out for upj girls, believe us, his taste isn't all in his mouth. And when it doesn't show good taste it shows good form. 'Snuf said! S1 Gittinger, VVil1iam C. G Gould Hall, New York University. College. Secretary, Philosophical Club C213 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet f3jg Varsity Show QSM Glee Club CSD. "Gittie" , Here's a man who doesn't know how to pro- nounce his own name-so how can we be held re- sponsible for it. We call him "Giddie,"'but do not misconstrue this apodo. He has a cute little smile, and is Joneis pet-but he's not silly. You see in the cage opposite a future genius-very future, we should say. I-le's a "bear,' in History, a "Whalen in German, and a "shark" in English. Do you wonder we call that a cage around him? "Grit" has two unfortunately antagonistic ambi- tions: a key and a girl. To get the one, he must ignore the otherg to get the other, he must get the one. But getting the one, he can get anotherg and getting the other, he can get another. I hope you follow me. Then, too, Git's an Andirong but that's nothing against him. William carries a perpetual and habitual pout. With it, or because of it, he made a wonderful hen-pecking wife. Female parts, it seems, are the only ones he comes out for. Sissy! iintzer, J. Henry, Jr. Port Chester, N. Y. College. A T, A I A. New Yorker Board Q2jg Managing Editor 13,4 Class Banquet Committee Cl, 215 Glee Club fl, 2, 314 Leader QSM Varsity Quar- tet Q1, 313 Senior Show C154 Sophomore Show f2jg Junior Prom. Committee C354 Dramatic Society CQ, SQ, Deutscher Verein fl, 2, Sjg Treasurer f2, 3jg Press Club CQ, 355 Assistant Manager Varsity Football Q3jg Manager-elect Varsity Football QSQ. HI-larry!! Appearances, as has been said by some famous convict, certainly are deceiving. And so it is with our little Harry. By looking at this you would scarcely think that it could sing, but just put a listener to it at one of our concerts, and you are certain he can't-he has that way about him! When not parading about under his red som- brero, he's studying "bugs"-that is, entymology. And, speaking about bugs, he's "bugs" on news- paper Writing. Some "Times" he writes the best editorials in the "Woild" for the New Yorker. The kid is small in size, but not small in accom- plishments. Just take a slant at his record. And he's some toast-mistress, too. His own class, as Sophs, will never forget his services to them. Eh, Harry? 82 - i . 3.8. Hamilton, Erwin H. Spuyten Duyvil, New York City. Applied Science. "Hammy" Here we have in real life, "Porky Flynn." This ex-convict from C. C. N. Y. and Riverdale dropped in among "Us Boys" with S5 and a new suit. The S5 he spent for a motor for his boatg the suit he still has. "Hammy" is just like those Chapel Hymn books we love to pray out of 5 he comes from the same town, is red on the outside, and is just as volumi- nous. Even with these corresponding characteris- tics he's no mi'nister's son. But that's because his father is no ministerg tho' Ed. is always perfectly willing to minister to the wants of others. And O! Qpoetical Ohlj how he likes the Com- mons! Commons! Soup made him fat, and we can prove it.-Adv. He's also a very doting person. He dotes on three things: writing letters for "Sys- tem," listening to a lecture on Woods, and getting "Billy's" goat in shop. Let his success be as big as he is. Hamilton, Paul C. Tiler, Texas. Applied Science. tp T. Sophomore Show QQQ 5 Football Squad fl, Qj. CGHam!9 Here's another "Ham"-but this is the Ham VVhat Am. A regular Armour Ham, for he does love the ladies, especially a certain one down in Texas - about a nine-months' hike from the Heights. He doesn't commute, just goes home over the week-end. Paul is a real nice chap, when you know himg but to know him you have to learn to talk his language. When at a distance Paul is easily dis- tinguished from sea-lions and other domestic ani- mals, by the back of his neck, which bears the curse of tonsorial mania. This is not a subtle re- flection on "System," ' I Paul plays at Foot Paul-on the gridiron, and in the Commons. He's made his "C" twiceq He stays up during Summer School every year. The girls already consider him as one of the sights- and he's some sight, too, when he's just had a shave on the top of his head. But they "fall" for his "Coast Guard" uniform. Shu' 'nuE, now! 83 Hegeman, Bernard L. 7921 Eighteenth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. College. K 21. Varsity Track Squad fl. Qjg Class Track Team Cl, Qjg Glee Club CQ, Sjg Dramatic So- ciety f2, Sjg Sophomore Show 02,4 Commerce Club QQQ. s1Heggieu, The funniest part of the accompanying specimen is not perceived on the face of it. No! Notice the "IP between the first and last names? That,s it! Lavellier-or Lazellier-or something like that. Perhaps it's worse. But he can't help it. He had nothing to say about it when it was indicted on him. But have you heard him sing? I dontt knowq that's what he calls it. He strengthened the Com- edy in our Soph. Show, but caused the musical part of it to be doubted. And his kinky, red hair! The girls are all crazy about it. VVhat's that? They must be crazy? Oh, you go on. "Bernie,' may very often be seen on the Campus in abbreviated trousers. Those are the, times he makes himself believe he is a runner. Flatbush is the native land of this Hibernian-but he's man- aged to almost overcome that already. Houghton, Edwin J. 1794- Montgomery Avenue, New York City. College. qf T, A 1 A. Varsity Track Team fl, Qjg Class President QQ, Glee Club QQJQ Prep. School Committee 4254 Dramatic Society CQQ. "Eddie" As Soph. president we must admit that ' E ie was a just rulerg he began his career as such in a ruler-like manner by drawing several straight lines about the grass plots, to mark of that por- tion forbidden to "Fresh" And can we ever for- get that it was "Ed." who, in one of our greatest scraps, literally and figuratively came oi in the end with flying colors. His Fraternity brothers prefer to have those last two words read "flying collars," for he will borrow their "Arrows.,' C 93 VVe consider Ed. one of the few men really ca- pable of passing judgment on our courses at the Heights, tho' hardly able to pass the courses them- selves. But Ed. has tried them all up here, and is now Down Town trying his luck-we say luck. because that's what it will have to be. He has gotten some pretty good marks, though, in Me- chanical Engineering. That reminds us that the Prof. in that course is his father. Kippers? Kip- pers? 84 Inglis, John Applied Science. "Cutey" Here is one of the fat men of the '18 Circus. But hels a freak in more ways than that. For the first two years of his college course Cutey was ae- tually indifferent to the wicked and willainous wiles o' women. Absolutely! But a course in the Suni- lllel' Surveying Camp caused another convert to bit the trail of the lonesome pine--and sigh. Now he spends his time in pining for the wretches. John is unmistakably an advocate of Prepared- ness. He never comes to class unprepared. He's always prepared to pass-or Hunk. But many a good mark given to another man was owing to our friend John. And we're going to give him those marks some day. VVhich do you prefer, dearie, a whip or a strap? lsreal, Roland G. 608 West 139th Street, New York City. College. Z B T. Freshman Baseball Teamg Freshman Track Teamg Varsity Track Squad fljg Dram- atic Society QQ, Sjg Menorah Society QQ, SQ. H1577 A pair of tortoise shell glasses. a glistening black bag, and a smile-thats Roland. And now a se- cret: this embryo doctor is married-to the Biology Lab. Give Roland a dead pussy in a bath of for- maldehyde and he's in his element-that is, lio- landg also the puss. He often gets fits and spouts out several inch-long medical terms which as often act as a curative for Bright's diseaseg for too sel- dom does the spout fit. Roland is a born joker. In fact, his birth itself was a joke. Ever hear those wierd, fiendish noises issuing daily from behind VVright's-pardong Mr. VVright's--organ? They emanate from Is's own vocal organs. 'l'here,s a difference in organs, though. V 85 Kelting, Clarence Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Freshman Tennis Teamg Associate Art Editor, 1918 Violet. 5iKe1t9! We have here a long article: "Kelt," when he has his class hat on, and is in back of one of his many pipes, stands six feet high. Speaking from the intellectual standpoint, "Kelt" is an authority on blow pipes, and has, after long and tedious experiments, approved of their use in connection with smoking utensils. He doesn't waste all his time grabbin' "Doc.'i Tonsor's A's. He plays tennis and the banjo mandolin with celerityg both, incidentally, are associated with rackets. Clarence's information on geography is very scant. It is confined solely to Phila., so much so that mails between here and that village are some- times strained to capacity. But, we promised not to say anything of the "sweetest girl" that he car- ries on his watch crystal. All in all, he's a good fellow, so here's luck, "Kelt." Knox, Reginald U. C. Bronxville, N. Y. College. X11 T, "K"g Varsity Gymnastic Team fl, Qui Leight Weight Cane Spree C154 Class Smoker Committee Q2jg Class Banquet Committee QQjg Commerce Club Q2Qg Sophomore Show QQJ. "Knocker" This is not "the tenderfoot lord who made good," or "the fraudulent duke who was exposed." "Up- piei' is a native of that mistake-on-the-map known as Bronxville, not Bronsville. But that's all that's wrong with him. Fond of "horse play," Reggie shows pretty good form at our Gym. meets. A good quality of his is that he always appreciates a good jokeg not immediately, 'tis true, but eventu- ally. One Friday morning he was told a joke, and that Saturday evening he laughed. That just goes to prove how faithful he is. He does, however, take himeslf entirely too seri- ously. Careful investigation has failed to reveal anything approximating a love adair. But while there's life, thereis hopeg and Knocker has plenty of life. 86 Krassner, Fred 599 Angelique Street, West Hoboken, N. J. College of Arts. Menorah Society. "Fritz', Troubles may come, and their antithesis may go, but this smile goes, on forever. This West Hobo- ken sunbeam, though modest, is quite a dashing, young spark in his home towng one that not infre- quently sets the place on fire. It is said that just before one of our scraps Fritz was treated to a. sodyg when the enemy came on, he stayed only long enough to get their number. He thought it about time to re-treat, so backed out of the con- flict and backed off of the scene with Grace. He wore coward shoes that day. In the next fray he wore educator shoes which made his feet smart, and they held their ground. He was certainly against the enemy that day. Even his back had turned against them. The foregoing story must be taken, not simply with a grain of salt, but with an entire cellar of that condiment, which is so useful in correcting the evil consequences of swal- lowing too much of anything. Kreeger, Harry L. h 394 Eighth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. College. T E qu. Dramatic Society QQ, 315 Publicity Com- mittee Uljg Menorah Society 12, 325 Philosoph- ical Society C2, 3jg Contestant McDonald Prize Speaking Contest Qljg Varsity Show QSM Var- sity Debating Team Q2, cal-Iarrysa , Y , To look at this youthful nut-referring to the head-one can scarcely believe that here is a veri- table prodigy. Not that we believe it, but he him- self doesg and who is a better judge? But we are a little premature in our judgmentg for it is the Height of this crap--chap's-ambition to be a judge. Not until we havj heard the thunderous voice of this youthful orator are we ready to be- lieve that "barking dogs seldom chew their food." This boob-bube-German for boy-expects a Fie! Beta Krappa key. Can you beat it? But a fair wind has many a time blown a poor ship into a good harborg and our 'little friend has fair wind, believe us. 87 Krumgold, Sigmund 48 Van Ruypen Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. College. II A fb. Glee Club fl, 2, Sjg Mandolin Club QI, 9, 35, Orchestra Cl, 31, Philosophical Society Cl, 2, SQ, Dramatic fl, Q, Sj. "Krummy" Ah! And here we have the "Music Master" of our otherwise serene campus. Rummy, or Krummy, is now at work composing an expurgated version of "The Star Spangled Banner." He may very often be heard executing some very beautiful ditty. He pres-ti-dig-i-tates, too, but hesitates much better. This organism likes to be considered tres Pares- siene, and therefore reads "Snappy Stories? But he's not really bad, though he is an Andiron. And we can forgive even that, if only he'd resign. Lasker, Raymond 58 Charles Street, Springfield, Mass. College. H A qi. Philosophical Society QQ, 314 Dramatic Society CQ, QQ, Menorah Society fl, Q, 3jg Edi- tor QQjg Varsity Track Squad fly, New Yorker Board CQ, SQ, Editor of Violets Qfijg Medley Board 135, Chairman Executive Committee, Phnosophical Society CSD, Deutscher Verein fl, Q, Sjg Assistant Manager, Debating Team C33- Cl "I,aahs Queyr" "Ray,' A complex man, to say the least! Some moments riotously joyousg at others, bar- harously cynical, and still others, reclusively moody-and sometimes transcendently profound. Add to these the normal self, and you have the man. A poet whose heart Hames into profound thoughts and beautiful expressions-a "jokestcr" who creates witticisms and epigrams, and some- times even puns. A complex man to say the least! 88 Levy, Isadore H. 308 VVest 93rd Street, New York City. Applied Science. 'tSpanish" 'ihis noble looking specimen, ladies and gentle- men, is the Peruvian ambassador at New York University. He came all the way from that land of peruvian "Nuts" to be with us here today. He's taking an engineering course and aims to invent some kind of a machine to stop the revolu- tions down in Peru. We would suggest a general massacre. His friends in Peru have never seen snow. He thought he'd give them a rare treat, so sent down a pail of it. Can you imagine anything more con- siderate?-ridiculous, but considerate. And that describes him perfectly. ' Loew, Arthur M. 24-6 VVest End Avenue, New York City. College. II A fb. Varsity Tennis Team CQDQ Freshman Banquet Committee C135 Sophomore Smoker Committee Q2jg Varsity Basketball Squad QI, 334 Varsity Baseball Squad Q1, Qjg Senior Show C29- scArts9 , 3 "Yesg I am very bashful with the ladies. I'm just naturally suspicious of their wiles, that's all. Well, I tell you4now listen, what's the idea? I can't talk about myself-it really isn't modest- and modesty is a virtue, so I learned in Ethics." Having thus kept "Art" within the bounds of propriety, it is up to us to do our worst. The good-looking tennis player in the accompany- ing photo is all he says he is-and then some. One of his faculties diametrically opposed to his bash- fulness, is his remarkable retention of statistics. "Art" can, for instance, give with great accuracy the ages and birth places, etc., of most prima donnas-chorus or solo. He displays intense en- thusiasm by sitting through a whole show and never asks for a refund from the box oiiice. 89 Lowenstein, Herbert M. 179 Fairview Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Applied Science. Junior Mechanical Society 12, SQ. "Lowie" Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen: This would-become . Engineer hails from J oisey--the dump where they have stoves in the trolley cars. He can be seen almost any part of the day slinging either sledges or the Bull. Herb came to College, he says, for the express purpose of dispatching busi- ness, but in his Freshman year he reformed. Since then he's been dispatching as many Sophs and Fresh as crossed his purpose. Seemed always to be as cross purposes with them. He's a bird, just the same. N05 not a, jail bird. He writes and draws for the Medley, too. Of course his contributions are never published-but he writes for it, just the same. And so it goes. Good-hearted Lowie, always doing something for someone else, and seldom getting credit for it. But his reward seems to come in happiness accrued from doing other people good. And believe me, he "does" them good. Lukach, Arthur S. 112 East 93rd Street, New York City. Applied Science. Z B T. Medley Board CSM Dramatic Society Q3jg Stage Manager Varsity Show QSQ. "Luke" When Luke is not making people laugh fat himj he can be seen pushing a slide rule, talking over Mechanics with the Uncle, and doing other things civil engineer-ish. And yet he still maintains that he's not a filthy plutofautojcrat. But who cares? We all wash at times. For three and a half weeks this summer Artie tickled to death a mandolin at Surveying camp. As a sort of side line he did some topographical work. His one great ambition is to be able to tenor "My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean." And you can't fully appreciate how great that ambi- tion is until you've heard him try it. You'd wish his voice was where his Bonnie is. 90 Vlaloney, Edward A. Brynmawr Park, Yonkers, N. Y. College. Dramatic Society QQ, Sjg Commerce Club QQ, 315 Assistant Business Manager, Sophomore Show Q2jg Circulation Manager 1918 Violet. "Bologna" Pronounced "Baloney"! In waking hours Ed's a very busy lad. Aside from being connected with Commerce, trains, and Yonkers, he does a flourishing trade in documents beginning "We, the undersigned," and ending "Re- spectfully submittedf' Having a faculty himself for blufting--or is it for bluffing himself?-he re- fuses to be convinced of the futility of bluiiing the faculty. Some day Eddie will amuse himself by invest- ing a five spot in a shiny little key. And every one will wonder how he got away with it. But then we shall rise in our superior wisdom and say "Very good, Eddie." Odeer! Odeer! McDowell, Richard 555 West 173rd Street, New York City. College. if T, NK." Class President fljg Varsity Track Team fl, 2, 3,5 Varsity Relay Team. Q1, 2, 315 Prep. School Day Games Committee fl, Qjg Class Smoker Committee fljg Class Banquet 1215 Chairman, Junior Prom Arrangements Committee C335 Commerce Club QQ, 35. -'Dinar Dick is now-or when last heard from was- taking a course in theoretical and applied Com- merce. And he believes in both phases of his sub- ject. To be convinced of this, you have only to try to borrow a dollar from him Without security. He has also a wonderful prerequisite for his work -a desire and ability to swindleg witness the "A's" he bluffs out of certain Profs. Dick is the quintessence--whatever that is-of excellence in track work. Why. when he runs, his very life seems to hang on a thread, which an unlucky stitch in his side might finish off any time. But modest that he is, he refuses to ne convinced of anything diferent. 91 Mcllhenney, Horace R. 116 VVest 103rd St., New York City. Applied Science. A E cp. Class Smoker Committee Q1, Qjg Class Banquet Q1, Qjg Glee Club QSM Arrangements Committee, Junior Prom Q3jg Deutscher Verein Qifjg Organizations ,I-Editor, 1918 Violet. 'fHank', ffiviae' This is Horace Russell. But we can't hold that against him, for he was born at a very tender age and couldn't as yet protest. He says he's Scotchg but the only thing Scotch about him is his name, his residence, and his breath. As careful as they make 'em, his care often results in many cares-for himself and others. The founder of the Society for the Consumption of other People's tobacco, sings, too. He admits his voice is usually rough, but fails to realize that it is at its roughest on the audience. His having made Doc. Oesper smile once, admits him as life member into the Boisterous Laugh Producers. Mensching, George E. 482 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. b A 2 qu, Glee Club QQ, 3.jg Instrumental Club Q3jg Reception Committee, Junior Prom f3jg Photographic Editor 1918 Violetg Class Smoker Committee 1155 Dramatic Society 1255 Deutscher Verein QQD. "JaWge" "Mensch" This tall, hansom, Brooklyn specimen develops his Andalusian Bull-emphasis on the Cow-rnus- cles by playing the Ukelele. This vocal athlete de- votes his time to voice culture-and he needs it. Though it isn't near as bad since the crack in it has been mended.--Adv. Major Cement.. As a shoe salesman, Jawge is a lady killer. He sells Educator shoes and tells the women they make the feet smart. Can you beat it? See this characteristic pose? Not a bit characteristic. But we can't blame him for being ashamed of the real stuff. 92 Miller, Charles 0. New York City. College. II K A. Class Smoker Committee Qifjg Dramatic Society QQ, Sjg Varsity Show C255 Commerce Club CQDQ Chairman Class Banquet f2jg As- sistant Manager Varsity Track Team Q3jg As- sistant Business Manager, 1918 Violet. "Charlie', His initials C. O. M. describe his perfectly. He takes the Commerce Course, gets his commission for Violet Ads., and gets you comin' and goin'. VVhy he could sell the Hall of Fame for a cutlery house, and would offer the stock of spoons that goes with it. Beside being a business man, Charlie is some social light-a regular spark that sets the town on fire. He sneaks up to Boston nearly every holiday and comes back with powder on his coat lapel, hairpins in his pocket, and a kind of contented grin on his mug. Miller, Frederick VV. New York City. Applied Science. A E cp. Varsity Gymnastic Squad fl, 2, 3,5 Class Middle Weighi Wrestler fill, Glee Club 1395 Sophomore Show QQQ. "Dutch" "Freddie" Enter "Le Comte de la Rue Secondef' Behold. Ladies and Gentlemen, a diamond in the rough- -very rough. A manis man, but withal a lady,s-- an certain lady's--alsog wherefo e, note the care- fully trained thatch, and :soulful eyes. "Buck" has attained an undreamed of perfection in the use of the slide rule, which dexterity saves hours of labor-our labor. T'his wrestler professes to be a connoiseur of wit, condemning all jokes, etc., as "ole stuff." "Pm a tough guy" is this Teu- ton's favorite expression. Now youire tootin', kid, now you're Teuton. 93 Mooney, Paul P. 111 West 183rd St., New York City. Applied Science. fb 1' A. "K"g Class Baseball Team Qljg Class Basket Ball Cljg Varsity Basketball Team QQ, Q3jg Varsity Baseball Squad C2jg Varsity Track Squad CQ, 353 Varsity Football Squad Q3jg As- sistant Manager Baseball QSM Junior Prom Committee C6Pau179 Paul is a modest chap, and refuses to let us say anything about him-good or bad. But we just can't overlook his work as athlete and Soph. Al- ways anxious to be the center of attraction, Paul went out for center of two teams, made them, and and has since been showing our rivals a few. Nor does his record show that he's a letter man in four major sports. The only thing he hasn't made is the checker team. As Freshman, Paul scared the Sophs into inac- tivity, as a Soph, he beat the Fresh into submis- siongg as Junior, he frightens all of us, even the Pres. of the S. O., into tirnidity. A regular Little Willie Wolf is our Paul. Monyek, Herbert A. Q6 North Third St., Newark, N. J. College. ffnferbr Here's another Jersey mosquito, and a stinger. Yes, that's a "g," But this one has a big future before him-very much before him. He's a poor fish in Math.-that is, a sharkg and talks Philoso- phy in terms of Trigonometry. Herb is without a doubt the Beau Brumrnel of the class. Well, he always looks like he does nowg hair plastered down, though not always parted, stiff collar, though not always cleang ankle-length trousers, loud tie, and gloves. The only real dif- ference between him and the Duke de Cackyack is the absence of the monacle. He at times wears a pair of horn-rimmed glasses, which are just as bad. Gives a certain destingue appearance, dont- cherknow. 94 Leulander, Arthur H. 5:2 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. College. fb E II. Menorah Society Q1, 2, SQ. ss Arts: This spends most of its time running to miss the 9:15 and teaching the younger generation to shoot -neither crap, nor-crap: but real out-and-out- like bullets. That stunned look is due partly to a cold plunge in the swirling rapids of Philosophy 50, and partly to an attempt to raise a-or an- Hindenberg hair-cut. A marvelous flow of oratory based on two Poly Sci. courses, and an acquaintance with a Yonkers' Sheriff-by-gosh, soon convinces you that Hughes ought to have won. But in spite of this, the boy has many virtues, the most annoying of which is a cheerful disposition which cannot be ruffled. As Prof. Shaw says: "He's pretty decent-for a Re- publicanf hewman, Herman M. 70 East 93rd St., New York City., Applied Science. Associate Editor, New Yorker CQ, 35, Varsity Baseball Squad 122g Stage Manager, Soph Show QQJQ Varsity Show QSQ. "Herm'l In this panel, fellow-sufferers, we have the origi- nal "What is it?" We oder a liberal reward for a correct diagnosis. According to his own con- fession, he's a C. E.-crazy engineer, or chocolate eclaire, or something like that. But that's not all. Have you noticed any bum pictures in this book? They were taken by "Snapshot Herman." Notice the chorus girls in the Soph. Show? They were dressed by "Newman, Lady-in-waiting." Herm. also New Yorks for the "New Yorker." All the bum poetry you come across owes its birth and death to this. But with all his faults, We love him still, though he's not still very often. Olive oil! 95 0'.Do11nell, Arthur F. 819 Park Ave., Weehawken, N. J. College. 'fo'DeeH Brother O'Dee is not interested in the fair sex, but otherwise is almost normal. 'Tis true, his plug- ging tendencies irritate one whom the playful Eusebius does not fill with the joy of living. More- over, his ideas on the Restoration Drama- which he has not read-remind me somewhat of the late lamented Anthony Comstock. But he doesn't in- flict anyone with his ideas, and he will let you crib his work-wherefore, it seems technically correct to style him a good fellow. Sometimes he appears worried. Perhaps he is meditating on his Chemistry courseg and again it may be he is secretly learning to play the Ukelele -the little rascal. He's been known to do those things at times. Well, go to it. When you're a Mohammedan or a Monk, you won't be able to carry on like that. Olcott, Morgan 2332 University Ave., New York City. Applied Science. xp T. Manager Freshman Tennis Team fljg As- sistant 'Manager Varsity Tennis Team Q3jg Glee Club fl, 2, Sjg Mandolin Club fl, 2, 355 Re- ception Commitee, Junior Prom CSJ. ncottyu He1'e's a man who's noted for his witty, pointed jokes. Those who know him best have learned to tell when the spirit of jocularity is about to de- scend upon him, and usually try to forestall this calamity by entreating him to play the mandolin- a calamity in itself, tho the lesser one. When mal- treating a mandolin, Cotty's facial expressions are far superior to the verbal ones which occur syn- chronously with some new, and usually uncalled for witticism. Morgan is famous as a social gangster in Marbel Hill and points adjacent. His favorite Haunt is Sleepy Hollow, which is reported to be in Tarry- town. From what we have seen of Tarrytown, we believe the report to be authentic. 96 0'Mal1ey, Thomas 127 Elm St., Yonkers, N. Y. College. "Tom" Hie comes from Yonkersg his ancestors were Kingsg he is one of two students taking Geology 50. But despite all these great ho11ors, he is modest and unassuming. Tom was once infected with Chemistryg but, learning that Dr. Hill's political principles were rather lack of principles, he de- cided that Chemistry had no soul. He now walks humbly in the paths of wisdom and prefers to listen to what Doc. Finley did in Alaska and Hawaii. Tom is a past master in the most commendable art of saying nothing. He can keep silent in a war argument longer than any other Irishman this side of the graveyard. Sometimes he forgets to take his tongue from his pocket when he gets to classg and then-why then he gets a zip. Pinck, Louis A. 641 Van Buren St., Passaic, N. J. Applied Science. MEIIOFHH Society fl, 2, 35. NI-loueyvt XVhile his name is pink, he's a pretty white fel- low, though at times somewhat green. Louey is the class-cut-up, and an ever-present nuisance. In spite of great athletic prowess--see record-he still finds time to cultivate his aesthetic sensibili- ties. VVhen everything is going along systemmati- cally in Doc. Tonsor's class, terrible Lou must needs upset the equilibrium by inquiring: "Where's the ethics?"-something entirely out of said Doctor's line. Aside from these minor defects and an un- cannily consistent array of "Aus in Math., Louis is all right, though he does come from Passaic, U. r. A. 97 Pontery, Herbert B. , 601 Palisade Ave., Jersey City, N. J. College. II K A. Varsity Football Team f3jg Varsity Football Squad QQ, Sjg Class Football Team Cl, 23. -fnerbr This youthful Adonis claims to be the owner of the perpetual smile, or the man without a temper, 01' something like that. He is the Paul Swan of the college, the official purveyor of "Wop" candies and chestnuts, and the owner of a cauliflower ear. Some boy, eh? He sneaks through all his classes "sans souci." But he gets through. Back in Danbury, Conn., where he was born, there is someone who is always writing letters to him. They are in a feminine hand, and are not from his mother. Guess what she is to him. Pont took up dancing a short while ago. At his first appearance he made some hit. But then he thought he was playing football. Post, Robert H. University Heights. Applied Science. A 2: qs. Basketball Squad 131. "Skeets" A post, but neither as deaf as a post nor as stiii' as a post. He's the manager of our Swim- ming Team. Chief qualification is a wonderful imagination. You win, Skeets! But outside of that, he's a good fellow. He certainly has brains. For didn't he stay out a year in order to drop back into a regular class? Excuse me for appear- ing to be partial. As a second team basketball player, Skeets is some dancer. And therein lies the mystery of the nickname. He's stung us so often, and so nearly resembles one when dancing with our Janes, that we had to liken him to a mosquito and call him Skeets. Thatis one solution. 98 ,lm .", mf' if 8 mis t H , w g .M , ., ill or V2 3 . Quill? .L If ,E V. ,'-, 3 4, wi' A fi, .gggg2l' .,,, I 'S fi' an .sw - M fm . f,-. , . , l a.f-.Shi ...fel..,,M. . .0 ,, , w ,V ug 1 5 , ..,fSff3l?f,Mg ' si .l'!w'Jf.pi32i5l 1 l7f'if?l?Z 'l' t,z.1f:.',SZi7i.5'2""fQ .was Q ,. who aw RH f A-X U Masala J v , 1 pfmN'J ' s M., f. wo, f . ,.-... wa. f f " 1f lg. Jw 44 3 fi, K "is 2 3191 . will lil? lip l3'fi'v:w ali.- 'E:lii?ji'glff?l3Q5f: l will .5 25 ala. 4 5 Q f - V.. J v. Mi, 'ffl , , '7 "L llffmrl. I s-: , , 5 9 s in 'W 6 ,az pil-Egwqx Q ffmiiifigeflfi fl. l . l I lirlml . .lf-W . ...Q ,lQ- .ff iw?" -ggg gf' 1 V.: 4 f 5 3. W 2 , "4z'H3.E'!o, V 1!fi'l',V:?5Ef, X ,-ff:f:gXQqgg,3g5f, l 'ilf 755231, 1 fl if: ,ZW , ,K 3 'g.g.. fl ' '.,,fEtf15I.wgf ,g 1-1231 'I , -Qi:u!,'rvfg'?1i A l fiki' ' I gg af, f. ,gf ,t 'giijiz V! if , 3 .za-f' 255 1! Y Ef wr I: .Jfz'1f2s.f ' K 'Viiiflf f af' J u .' f ' ff, Ji ,,., fl.. 4 'mi ' I "Kiki ti, M 1 f 'egg - al if ''alll5i2f'f3lm3i?if'ffits-flaws? "Y 7' I 'Ml - ":ffeI'fi?"f's an "'7'eI'.5al!sa. 'E-slelzftwrylfl :KM . ,1,'W22'w f i- f img Q-M Powell, George H. :ZOO Orange St., Newark, N. J. College. "l,l1'Ul'gCu This enterprising youth, though worthy oi' your earlier attention, has heen kept thus far on the shelf for very excellent reasons. Ile is a sort ol' climax, a sort of desert, a veritahle delicious vari- ty among students at the Heights. He thinks a is worth somethingg hut it all voarse with Larry depends upon the eourse-of course. than a mere German, he is Fl Xenephoned through Greek. having discovered that a loom- a handy thing in a note hook when Teddy gets inquisitive. Geo. is alright. May he eternally prosit. George is more l-lellenist, having l'le's an historian, page of Ploetz is Ruskin, Alexander SQ Prescott St., Jersey City, N. J. College. Dramatic Society QQQ. ssfxlss XVe knew this guy over in the old country, and hate to talk about old friends. NVQ- will say, how- ever, that he isn't what he seems to he. It's a good thing, we agree with you. 'llhis fellow appears do- eilc and meek, and yet at times actually displays almost human intelligence. Faetf Speaking: of "The Mystery of the Pl'l'flll11CKl Note"-here we have one of the protagonistsg he reeeives them. Besides this, he thrives on Math. and Commons gruh. But as I said hefore, he can stand almost anything. It may aeeount for his be- ing Conhned to hed one out of every three days. NW' think, however, it must he a habit of sleeping eight hours a day. UU ri E. s y l i i us l ul! lx If 5 f' ll W 5 S! gulxwfl hi Ei as .lr-.fgtl-F' -nm ,,,,, -f--'-wu":"' Reese, Garland W. 552 Riverside Drive, New York City. Applied Science. 11: I' A. "K", Manager Freshman Basketball Team fly, Varsity Gymnastic Squad 11, 255 As- sistant 'Manager Q3jg Varsity Track Team fl, 2, Sjg Freshman Banquet Committee Cljg Class Track Team fl, QQ, Basketball Squad QSQ. 6iGar19 As Chief of the Vigilantes, Gar caused many a cruel sentence-upon which we have scarcely the patience to bestow a sentence of our own- to be barbarously carried into execution against the Un- sophisticated Babes. Who can forget his good work in seeing that all our little class aEairs were attended by a goodly number of prominent Fresh- men representatives? You were there, by Gar! But now things have so changed. Gar is now just as deeply immersed in thought and study as he used to be in scraps and troubles. He has sort of sobered upg he isn't nearly so full-of the spirit -of folly. He now prefers to do a little fancy hare-back riding--in the Gym. We've been told that the horse isn't yet broken in, and still throws him. Nay, nay. i Robinson, H. S. 12 Mt. Morris Park West, New York City. College. Dramatic Society 433. "Robbie" Dear Editor:-I respectfully report to your :igh- ness that there is no record of the above named person in the book of New York University Life. But by assiduous search I have found such a per- so11 mentioned by one B. Sprague, his name ap- pears in the Barbers' VVant Ad., and he is en- rolled as a member of the Parasitic Club, Pest Club, and Idle Rich. His only accomplishment seems to be a third eyebrow, misplaced under his nose, a patented neck-warmer in the shape of an over-abundance of hair, and an original doctrine: "A note-book of notes a day keeps fear of Exams. away." Very original, I must sayg and equally un- popular. Respectfully, Grindsy. 100 I Schickler, Harold F. 59 East 103rd St., New York City. Applied Science. i6Harry95 The pleasure is all ours in presenting to the gentle reader's critical gaze and scrutiny the most original, wild and untamed Gazook, captured in the wilds and depths and unexplored Harlem. En- gineering is his work, but Astronomy seems to be his pastimeg though it's not so long past the time when he last studied the stars with a Jane on each arm. But that's the best way. Sometimes this nut bring his own smokes--which is in his favor. Once in a while-very once in a while--he distributes Meccas in Lord Salisbury boxes. Outside of that "Shick" is alright, in a way -but he doesnt weigh much. Schwarz, Leo B. 62 VV. 194-th St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Z B T. Freshman Basketball Qljg Freshman Baseball Qljg New Yorker Board QI, 2, Sjg Busi- ness Manager f3jg Varsity Baseball Squad fljg Varsity Baseball C255 Varsity Cheer Leader QQ, 313 Varsity Show Cast 1255 Dramatic Soci- ety Q2, Sjg Secretary Q2jg Dramatic Council QQ, Sjg Menorah Society CQjg Press Correspondent for the New York "Herald" and the "XVorld." HB. Leo" If you want some spirits, go over to Meyer's, but if you want it without the us," call on B. I.eo. Our cheer-leader, in our humble opinion, can get more noise out of a bunch of deaf mutes, than Barnum can out of a steam caleo. But Barnum is dead, isn't he? Weire saved. Ever seen him smiling around the campus hunting up news? This boy smells smoke, and the next day the paper reports a fire. , Leo plays ball, too. The only trouble on that score that we can find with him is that too often he allows his valor to completely outrun his dis- cretion-and then he's caught at Home. But that's nothing against him. 101 Q Shapiro, Herman 15 North Main St., Paterson, N. J. Menorah CSD. "Shall" Here in the person of this slender youth, we have an example of one well-grounded--whicl1 accounts for his slimness,--in learned pursuits. Though he revels in the realms of Philosophy, he has aban- doned a life of leisure in the School of Arts for the fascinations and fumes of the Chem. Lab. Chem. shark that he is, Herm often seeks con- solation in Poetry, and midst the odors of HQS he can be heard giving vent to his poetic instinct. This boy, too, has a golden ambition in the shape of a key. But he wants his this year: and we guess he'll get it. Sinberg, Samuel E. 2682 Valentine Ave., New York City. College. II A qw. Freshman Banquet Committee QU, Class Football fljg Menorah Society fl, Q, Sjg Dramatic Society 1353 Class Smoker Committee C13- "Pierrot" Give him a room, some music, and a girl, then on with the dance and let joy be unreiined-or is it unconfined? Sam's languid Hula Hula has long since made Nijinski's "Spectre of the Rose" blush and wither for shame. And, it was only because Sin -refused to take Pavlowa's place in the Big Show that the graceful Annette can be seen at the Hipp. Sam's easiest, and most agreeable, dance is the Phi Bete Nantucket. A Frenchman of the first water, and Historian of the water that comes be- fore that, English student of the "A" variety- that's Sin. It is a sin, too. 1 02 beipelt, Kvalter 1396 Slnd Ave., New York City. Applied Science. Sophomore Show QQJ. HRed59 "VVhite" is u deceiver. This man's hair is rcdg not brown. Red is a member of that exclusive species of animal known as "Rubra." Now. this does not mean to say that he is light-headed. No. nog his head may beam, but it's not made of wood. And he holds his own with the opposite sex. ln fact, he holds his own so well, that weld advise him to hold hers for a change. This fellow also worked for the B. tk O. llc got Q0 cents per hour, and in all, made 2'I41.li0. Some ambitious worker. But he'll get along al- right. If he's poor as an engineer, he can always get a job with in Soph. Musical Comedy. Smith, Leonard C. L., Jr. 59 VVoolsey St., Astoria, I.. l. .Xpplied Science. xIf T. Class Smoker Coinnmittee 125. "Elsie" 'We can understand his coming from Astoria, but why brag about it, and why go hack? If you've never seen this youth plodding his weary way through the mazes of a dance, then you can't ap- preciate what a good dancer you are. At the same time, though, if Elsie has never heard of an act. you can take his word for it that said act never saw Broadway. He's an unquestioned--tl:ough much questioned-Vaudevillc Directory. Once his capaetiy as critic was questioned, Ire- cause he himself had never appeared on the stage. Whereupon he repliedg "I've never laid an egg: in my life, but I know more about an omelet than any hen on earth." And I guess he's right. 103 Sneider, Leopold J. 608 Monroe Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. College. II A fb. Contestant McDonald Prize Speaking Contest fljg Editor, Menorah Society fljg Vice- President C355 Varsity Debating Team QQ, 35, Varsity Show CSD, Publicity Committee, Dra- matic Society C315 Philosophical Society QQ, SJ. CCLee!9 "Stand back, Lord Salisbury"-and the audience laughed. And now this "special" from CRJAS- bury Park wonders- if they laughed at him, or what. We think it's or what. At present writing hels home with the measlesg can you beat it! Still a kid. I.ee, though a man of note, is a very poor singer. But he's going to be a lawyer-so that's alright Quiet and reserved-reserved cost extra-l ee is a pretty decent skate, thou gh he has few bad habits. Sokolower, Peter 995 South Boulevard, New York City. Applied Science. Z B T. Freshman Football C155 Class Baseball Cljg Varsity Football Team Ql, 2, 31, Varsity Baseball Squad CQDQ Class Vice-President QSO. "Pete" "Sock" This frail specimen of humanity must have fed on Nestles' food, or iron nailsg we don't know which. When Don Pedro makes his appearance on the gridiron, the girls in the stand all want to know his name. All the stage door Janes wait for Pete. It's brutal. Sock is quite some runner, too, for his size. We repeat, for emphasis, for his size. Playlng baseball one day, he knocked the sphere the length of Ohio Field, and made as pretty a slide into second, and was safe! This two-hundred pound relic of the stone-age is also quite a studentg not too good, y'understand, Mawruss, but good enough. 104 Stegeman, Otto C. 391 Spring St., VV. Hoboken, N. 0. College of Arts. T K A. New Yorker, Associate Editor QZJ4 Managing Editor Q3jg '18 Violet Board, Asso- ciate Literary Editor, Dramatic Society, Pub- licity Committee, QQ, 3jg Varsity Show Q2, 3,5 Debating Team Q2, Sjg Debating Council Q3jg Glee Club Q2, SQ, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Chair- man of Membership Committee Q3Qg Philosophic Club, Executive Committee QQ, SQ, Deutscher Verein QQ, Sjg Commerce Club Q3jg Junior Prom Reception Committee Q3jg Student Organiza- tion, Constitutional Committee. "Steggie" Actor or Delicatessener? Yes. A sigh like Romeo, his left hand on his heart, and his right hand squeezing the girl's left, raised eyebrows, and a be- witching smile--and you have Otto in his charac- teristic pose, talking about the weather. All the world's a stage for him, and he continues to act the part of Great Lover--or durn fool. Like Shakespeare's celebrated pair of Macs- the well-known ,Beth and 'Dui-"Steggie" and "Stellie" are inseparable in one's thoughts. Their most intimate friends confuse them. It is this that is the 'Deth of the firm. Like his counterpart, he has high ambitions and has realized most of them, as his campus record must show. He has recently ceased to be a common guy and now aspires-or perspires-for three gold keys. See you at Har- vard next year. Stock, Hyman 166 Suffolk St., New York City. College. ccI.Iyu Say! I wouldn't take any Stock 1n tms guy at all. Born, bred, and buttered in the Metropolis, within sight of the great, white way, can you won- der his name is Hyman? Hyman, we believe, was the god of marriage. VVell, this here Hyman guards against marriage, too. Have you ever been in his study. He's 'got it fixed up great: books all around the walls, a large table with several goosenecks-besides his own- and many chairs, any two of which form a good lounge. On the door it says "Philosophy Seminar." 105 Stellwagen, Herbert' l'. 194' St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. A T. Glee Club ff, 35g Mandolin Club 12, 31g Associate lilditor, New Yorker lvlalltlgillgf Editor CD5 lflditor Y. M. C. A. I-land Book Class Banquet Connnittee fijg Class Vice-Presi- dent ffijg Sophomore Show Qijg Varsity Show fiijg Editor-in-Chief, 1918 Violet f3j. "Herb" Oh, there you are! Here's the Creditor-in-Chief. Teaeher's pet! He takes the roll for Larry, and gets an A out of the course for it, though his work really isn't worth it. This boy worries as lllllCll over a B as most of us do over an E or an A. But in spite of the tact that he'll be wearing a gold key by the time this book appears, he has a wonder- ful line of "mid-night jokes." lVait till next year V-'um-uni! Herb is an aetor of no mean ability. lle plays anything from destingrue matrons to deerepit old men-e-and nothing between. He also glees for the Glee Club, being one of our best tenors. Herb, though a thorough Violet worker, is true blue in every sense of the word--espeeially when things aren't going just right with the "Violet" lt is as an athlete, however, that Herb shines. He plays eheekers and everything. Got his X. Y. U. C. T. Never mind, you'll show them all np, some day. And lest we forget. he's a great Y. M. C. A. en- thnsiast. Qwan, Willard A. 384- East 1931-11 St., New York City. College. H K A, Z A li. Business Manager. 1918 Violet ffijg Varsity Show QSM Deutscher Verein Qilj: New Yorker Board Y. M. C. A. Q3Qg Drain- atie Soeiety Qfijg Pliilosopliieal Soeiety ffijg En- tered from University of Akron: Speaker at Class Banquet C3j. 'Bill' "Paul" This specimen was born in St. Joe, Michigan. You ean't appreciate that fact as much as we 110, because you see only the smallest part of him. Yepq heis hiding something from us. Down below the bottom of this pieture there is a eorporation. a successful one, a growing one. But Bill says' he has to have something substantial to hold up the "Violet.'i Paul--we call him this by way of tlattery-poses as a woman hate1'. Says he hasn't seen a pretty girl in years. They say love is blind. ll'oncler if his eyesight is in Akron. 106 Sweetman, Frank New York City. Applied Science. Class Football QQJ. "Swedey" This wild specimen comes from Irvington auf dem Hudson. His specialities are "shin-digs" and boiler tubes, the former being his pleasure, and the latter his duty. Swedie is one of the Engineer- ing Gold-Dust Twins. His excellent work in scalp- ing scale from boiler-tubes is aa scofujring success. This fellow is the personification of speed, To get to any place he has to make but 0116 trip-fall down, get up, and he's there. Oh, he's "there," al- right. It's a pleasure to See Swedie Swiftly swing- ing Sledges in Schuyler's Shop. VVith the use of his snappy fstoryj mind and long legs, he won't have much difficulty in climbing the ladder of fame. Story, James W., Jr. 3 Elmcrest Terrace, Norwalk, Conn, Applied Science. A T, A I A. Chairman Junior Banquet C355 Class Secretary CQJQ Varsity Football Team QED, Var- sity Basketball Team fl, 2, Sjg Class Football Team fl, Qjg Class Basketball Team fl, QQ, Cap- tain fl, Qjg Class Baseball Team fl, QQ. "Jim" "VValker." This is none other than our "Jim,' famed among all who know him for three graces, basketball, a smile, and,-Norwalk. His basketball-well, you know, its the great "Storey.,' His smile, though lacking here the dislikes picture takingj is ever present. As to Norwalk-ask Jim. XVe could never do that hamlet credit. If all the inhabitants there are like him, then we agree, it's some town. But we are sorry to say, Jini has failings- also three in number. He eats peanut brittle, plays football and is quite a track performer. Peanut brittle is his joy in lifeg football is his excercise, and track is his topic of conversation. For he says he does the mile in 4:4272 Stick to it Jim, we're with you! I 107 Txgel , Howard L hewalk, N J Apphed Sclence 7 B T Glee Llub fl, 2, SJ Menorah SOC1Cty Q1 0 SQ DCl1t'iCh6l X elem Q2, 31 Dramatlc Soclety U 35 Vars1ty Show Qlj Sophomore Show C25 Sophomore Banquet CO1I1I1'11ttCC Q25 Class Track Feam QZJ Exchmge Ed1tOl, New Yolker Q2, 31 Tlge ACCOlCl1llg to 'NI1 h0'1l1 W ebster, Howard should be a large, fierce, THPHCIOUS quadruped ot the genus Ielus"' But thls Noah, llke hrs worthy namesake, 1S Ill at sea regaxdmg the charactens txcs of thls noble anlmal Ihe afole mentxoned speclmen IS a regular slzed, mlld, ll'lduStl'l0llS, bl ped of the genus homo, habitat Newark' Tlge has a n'1tur1l tendency towald stllpes VVe have only to turn tow ud lus CI'1Il11I1B,l recold to know th it at one txme he wole stupes He wus once pmched for steallng a b'1rber pole and that wls str1ped, too Bemg alwavs around Butlel Hall, we can safely compale lnm xx 1th the porch on the Phvslcs Bulldlng 1'1lton, Edgar Q 909 Lenox Awe, New Yolk CltV College A rp, A I A VaYS1ty Track Team QQQ Nlandolm Club Q1 Q, 35 Leader Q3Q Class H1St0Tlal1 Sj Class Banquet Commlttee C23 Junlor Prom Commlttee UQ Dddle Ha' bonyour, IIIOIISICIII' How would you llke tlns to teach you hrenchr' lfd lntends acceptmg the French Professorshlp at Yassar poor glrlsl as soon as he has funshed h1s StHdlC9 ln PHYIQ In three years we thmk hell be able to make 11 thorough study of 'ull the rough yomts ln that gay clty F01 Ld IS L true IH1ll1StC1',S, yundelstand VN here our hero has passed there sou w1ll find the path blazed by bloken hearts Rumor has lt that even now he IS doclgmg a breach of promlse sult flom somewhere out 1n the Wlld and wooly Ru mor also has lt that he hlmself has been ensnared, but we wlll not lnvestlgwte too closely Though hes really not much use As1de from playmg a llttle tennls, he cant do anytlnng except Jump a blt And what good does that do when you cant get balled out? 1 1 I 1 V 0 ' J ' s ' s 1 Y -' V 1 ' ' -'s 9 - 1 Ffa 9 ' 5 ll 5 1 . 5 ' .1 1 f 1 ' 1 .Y - V , r L . sc - as . 1 L, .i K ss - - C 1 43 . 1 . . o L i 1 . . , .N . 1 ,, I . sc an ' ' C 2 ' ' ' . 1 12. . i , ' " 1 3. C 1 2 . ' J ' 4 C V 1 ' Y' - -1 Ll ..' .V 1 ' nf Yu L We . .N 1 . 1 ,l , 4 ' C' 9 1 . 3 - 1 17..- cc4 -as -1 l l . ' l 1 -1 1 -1 - . . J . , . 1 I - . 1 I . . , . . y ' 9 1 1 V L . . . . I 4 ' 2, l . i . .' , . I I 7 JL 7 ' I 1 C Y. . , . . . . . , . , . Townsend, Atwood H. 571 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. qf T. Eucleian CSD, Glee Club f1,2,3jg Manager Musical Clubs C335 Track Squad UQ, Varsity Track Team CM, Associate Editor, New Yorker 425, Managing Editor 133, Associate Literary Editor, 'Medley QQ, SJ, Class Track Team fl, Qjg Dramatic Society QQ, SQ, Chairman Sopho- more Show Committee QQQ. "Tootsie" I-Iere's a boy who has the largest and most C0111- plete collection of cuts, Chapel and otherwise, of anyone on the Heights. And they,re for sale to the highest bidder. During the first month of every term At manages to get a blackmail letter from the office in every subject, threatening to kick him out if he cuts again. But they can't fool or scare him. He calls their bluff,-and he's still here. His motto is "Get a maximum of results with a minimum of effort." XVithal, he's as clever and at the same time as lazy a man as ever crossed our campus. And that's a dangerous combination. At the present time Tootsie is the ea:-incumbent of nearly every ottice and position on the campus. If he put into his record all that he once was, there'd be no room for this. But he still composes music, and still keeps time to it on the track. Uderitz, Harry G. 387 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. "Harrie" If you can't sneeze, then don't try to pronounce the last name. Just let it go at "Har1'yf' WVe vis- ited a menagerie the other day-but the figure is entirely irrelevant. They don't have mules there. Nor do they here, though the laugh sometimes leads one to that conclusion. , Harry is from Brooklyn,-an engineer, bright in intellect and in countenance, and good-natured. Besides studying, this fellow does nothing but clip coupons off his many scholarships and present them for payment. Some reckless life the boy leads. 109 Watson, Harold F. 50 Oak St., Yonkers. N. Y. College. Dramatic Society Qiljg Literary StaE, Medley gap. "Harry" Coming from Yonkers, it was only natural that Harry should desire to become a politiciang but it was equally natural, coming from there, that Ernst Gottlieb should impress, or oppress, him into ser- vice. He will now be a pall bearer for a dead lan- guage. Like "Quick-lVatson-the-Needle," made famous by Larry Doyle, Harold, too, is a writer. And he claims to be his own ingenious idea that of causing to be placed within his tomb, when he is dead, a copy of his works. It is certainly a happy idea to bury an author with his writings, esecially if they have been provocative of sleep in other-See And- iron-for he ought eventually to reap the benefit of their sonmiferous properties. XVirth, XValter F. 4-S Mills St., Astoria, l.. I. Aplied Science. K E. Class Banquet Committee CQDQ Football Squad Q3jg Class Football Team QQ, Class Track Team Qiljg Sophomore Show QQQ. "NValt" Now here's a representative of Castoria-or is it Astoria? And he's very fond of it, too. N05 As- toria! He can dance and he can sing. Honest-to- Gawd he can. You should have seen him in "The Missing Millionaire." I-Ie didn't play the "Heavy," but he certainly was heavy enough-on his feet. WVe1lg he has a large understanding. But Walt can always be relied upon, and will long be remembered, for two things: He helps you catch the right key-hole as an array of them whirls about, and you never have to worry or wonder who'll be the last man in the race. He manages to be it every time, 110 XViscl1, R. New York City. Applied Science. "F ral lkie" Gee, I VVisch that I had a girl! And here she is. A perfect lady in the Soph. Show-11 singer of no mean ability, though the execution is sometimes mean. Even at such times, however. it means nothing, and we seem to favor his execution. The boy also runs. The higher the fewer! But he looks like an athlete in his abbreviated Hose-- or Hosen. And he's no slouch in his studies. XVe'vc got to hand it'to you, Frank. You're a well- rounded man-especially your shoulders.. But-- military training, my ladg military training! Weideman, Gustave New York City. Applied Science. "Guo" "Woody" In this padded cell we have the only human rui- crobe in captivity. Not that he's small in his waysg but Gus-sounds like the name of a certain merry mucilage mixer in a certain well-known cafe-is al- ways either convincing someone that his "Soakland Sicks" is the only real car on thc curb, or he':4 teaching "Billy'i and the "Uncle" mechanics. But this "Siberian Oyhtcr Hound" has ln-ains. though they are not reflected in his choice of jokes. Yes, this is our choice for Phi Ba-te Krappa. 111 Weltzner, J uhus I-I 750 Plospect Ave, New Yolk Clty Applled Suence 7 B T Chess Club Class Football Team C11 Dramatlc Soclety J, llIL1SlC'll Clubs C2 3 Deutschel Verem U' 31 Medley Board '31 Sophomone Show, O1ChCStl'l Leadel QQQ J ul1e D1d 5011 6361 hear of a muslcal chemlst or a comlcal engmeel Wltll art1st1c tendenclest Juhe IS one of these rare speclmens Mmd you, vse sald rare not raw There IS nothmg law Lbout genlal Juhe, except h1s Jokes I'I1S art1st1c leanlngs ale so far from raw, that when he duws h1s bow across h1s uohn fo1 the last note of 'L beautlful 1end1t1on cr1t1r's hawe been heard to remalk VN ell done, Ol 1"1n1shed,' or F1n1shed, fhank the Iord, or I see hls flmsh or somethmg 11ke that Tulle has been known to make hls fiddle say dlaws 1 dame or two for the Medley, once 1n a whxle, and succeeds 1n drawmg qulte a number of A s from the Profs lanoslk, George A Southport, Conn Apphed Sclence Xf'll'S1tV Gsmnast1c 'Ieam Q1 2 , Manager 2 Class Gvmnashc 'lefmm 1 2 Vars1ty T1 Lck Team QQJ Class L1ght XX erght XV1est1e1 Q J Class Football feam OJ Euchan Lltelaly So clety CBJ Medlev Board Q3j Art Ed1t0Y, 1918 Vlolet Geo Geolge, the Jumpmg Cnmnast thats Im Hls work It the bar xs lellly marvellous Now dont rmsunderstand us 'lhe tucks that this boy does w1th one foot on the bar' If only he dlclnt get d177y and see thmgs qometlmes 1ts one bal, and somet1mes 1ts two But thats not his fault I-Ie does equally well on both Besides dl awmg large wudrences out to our Gym Meets, G601gC draws for the Medley and also for our own little vear book Some of the good dlaw mgs are h1s, too As mother sort of drawmg card, Geo draws hls fingers gently across the lvory keys, almost mghtlg He cwlls the place a recreat1on center, we th1nk we know what he means by that K v v ' v' J - 4 1 ' ' s '. 1 C2 . , V C M, f D5 ,' H, 5 ' 5 I . . .C . . li ' 93 . I . I. C Y u I X , . . . . Q . vi ' N.. 5 ' ,' ' . . C 54 ' I . . ,, . . Y u H Y , 95 , Gi 4' '. 5 56 ' ' V , 57 Gi ' ', 73 ' ' , . , E o "Unkle." Besides being able to draw a bow, he s 1 ' Si Y! l l' 1 D l I I n f V .' - , D C 7, ' l 1 ' nf u . A f 4 t .vs f 3 L ,y . . Q 3 7 ' ' 1 o n g - 1 5 f, 5 GG 55 . - 1 , 1 5 s ' 1, C 1 . . t . , U . L .. . . , , . ' s 4 Q 1 ' n - . a . ' . Z . ' . '. c c ' l 112 Barnes, Bruce 37 Rea Ave., North Paterson, N. J. Medical Preparatory. "Bruce" "Bruce whom Scotch has often led," must not be taken too literally, though he does come from Pat- erson. Like his warrior-namesake. he, having suc- ceeded not at first, has tried, t1'ied again-to leave us. First, the law extended his "Pre-Med" course to two years, now for some unaccountable reason he is with us again. VVelcome to ou1' City. Modesty shortens his foregoing record. Let us add, he took a course with "Larry"-but why brag about it? This fellow hopes to be a doctor. lVe hope so too. VVe understand the boy is engaged. His aim in life is to send a couple of Barnes, bairns to the Heights. Here's hoping he sends a couple of bairns' barns with them. T'hat's subtle, and won't get across, unless you know how badly we need buildings on the Heights. Blatner, Milton XV. Albany, N. Y. Applied Science. Z B T. Glee Club fl, 2, Sjg Sophomore Show f2jg Varsity Show QQ, 35, Circulation Manager, New Yorker Q3jg Deutscher Verein QQ, 31. Dram- atic Society QQ, Sjg Menorah Society Q1, 2, 35. HMM" "Blatney" Just as Albany, his home, is a city of churches and breweries, so the attached specimen, otherwise known as 'fBlatt, the Glee Club Hero," is a char- acter of contrast. As Dishwasher of the Geology Department, he succeeded in applying the modulus of elasticity to the earth's distance from the sun. He now represents the Mandi' in Profs. Woodman and Finley. The photo attached is far from being a true one. It is the first time in history that Milt's mug was "slanted" without a pipe or one of his own Urollinsi' protruding from his virgin lips. Already he's been bid for the job of President of the Home for Drunken Babies. 113 Nlargulies, Joseph J. New York City College siJ0e9: ' There's no mistaking this handsome youth. Pick out the guy on the campus who always needs a shave, and you have Joe. For two and a half years be has graced-or dis-graced--our campus, and now business calls him to another deartment. He says Monoganiy is synonymous with monotony, and so left to be in a polygamic atmosphere. Joe now finds it necessary to repair to a horse clippe1"s to be bereft of some of his luxuriant reddish bristles. Joe is a thorough gambler, and just as lucky, as thorough. There isn't a chance of his not knowing all the games of chance o11 the market, and knows how to beat them all. He can do anything, or any- body. Hoyle isn't in it. McLean, Herbert E. 92 Fairview Ave., Jersey City, N. J. College. mac'- Just take a slant at this gny's record. Can you beat it? But that isn't all he has. The boyis modest, that's all. He says that he lives in Jersey. "l'isn,t so. He sleeps and eats there, but he really lives on the Interborough and Interstate. Mac may be no athlete, but he does some pretty good run- ning to catch those trains, boats, and cars. Philosophy is his strong suit. He knows more about that subject than anything else. Of course he knows nothing about Philosophy-but still that's lllO1'C than he knows about anything else. H4 Robinson, W. New York City. College. CCR0b!! Here's another barber's enemyg but in a diiferent part of the head. The only time this fellow doesn't need a shave is when he's just shaved-and we never saw him in that condition. Another cute thing about him is the way he lithpth. You'd smile your- thelf thick to thee him. But in thpite of that, he'th thorne philanderer. I can't thee how the girlth fall for it. He'th tho thilly. But tho are we all thilly thometimeth. Ain't that tho? Rudin, George K. Bronxville, N. Y. Applied Science. Maude" Here's a boy has had a good bringing-up and still he's rude. But that's not his fault. This original Kaffee Hagg-everything removed from the Bean- Always Needs a shave Gets somebody's goat Asks questions and Never Swears or chews I And when it comes to complexions-well, we've mentioned Paul Swan before, and expect to use him againg otherwise here would be the place. 'Stew bad, toog for he's an engineer and is from Bronx- ville, and neither these diseases tolerate smooth skins. 115 Schwartz, Morris L. 2438 Sth Ave., New York City. Applied Science. "Ignatz" 'Taint fair! This doesnit always 'look like this. It looks like this only once a year-just after hav- ing a hair-cut. Gee, it's a horrible operationg the severest nerve test the Profs. can give to our em- bryo Doctors. The real reason for his utter ab- horance of dreadful ordeal might be found in the fact that he has seen the other extreme while work- ing on the B. 8: O. R. R. with ex-convicts. Have you heard of his part in the mystery of the half dollar? Neither have we, but we're told it's a scream. Ignatz claims to be free from the wiles of the fairer but more deadly of the sexes. Tell it to the Marines, Morris. Schleicher, Edward A. Jersey City, N. J. College. Class Trackg Varsity Track Team QD. SAEKIQJ Salute! This manly-looking, robust athlete is a grand army man-though really very peaceful. In fact, he wants peace so badly, that he's willing' to fight for it. Peaceful to the core, he's willing to give up several pieces in order to obtain the real peace. And that's the spirit! VVe notice, however, that since he's been in the army, he has become a track man. He says he means some day to rest on his laurels. Laurel growing on bushes, we think he'll soon be resting under his laurels. But thatis neither here nor there. 116 Stuart, Robert B. Irvington-on-Hudson, N. Y. College. Entered from Colgate University. "Stew" Stewart, Chief cook, and bottle-washer-all in one. A bright boy, at that-especially on top of his head. His vermillion, scarlet, crimson, locks, curls, coiffure, stand out like a Searchlight on a dark night. He reminds us of a red-light district- but only in that sense. Very light-headed, as it were. I--le lives on the Hudson, not in the Hudson---a fact not so antynymous when one considers that the clump is Tarrytown, or Hastings, or Sleepy Hollow, or something. Especially or something. And hc apears to be a typical specimen when one sees him in the back seat in any of his classes, letting not even the most monotonous lecture interfere with his beauty sleep. Swanton, Allen F. 367 Edgecombe Ave., New York City. Applied Science. K 2. Entered from Columbia University. Mil- lion Dollar Committee Glee Club V " Xl" I choose Allen! The human slide-rule of tl:-3 Bronx. One of the few engineers who combine literary tendencies with those more material and commercial. His ambition is to die in 1990, for you see you have to be dead ten years to get into the Hall of Fame, and the last taken in will be in 2000. And Allen wants to be the last man to get in. Believe us, he'll be the last man to get in. Allen can sing through his nose, and everything. lt's great--in fact, very grating-also very degrad- ing. But he almost made the Andiron. 'l'hat's something to be thankful for. We clon't mean what you mean. 117 Tetleman, Michael M. 475 East 145th St., New York City. College. Baseball Team QQ, SJ, Captain QSJ. "Mike" . . - .. Too often have aspersions been cast at the fair name of "Bronx," and now it is to end. For to sully her name any longer would be to insult the fame of one of her most illustrious sons-of-a-guns: Mike, whose b-est features may be seen opposite, hails from the Bronex. Mike dropped down upon N. Y. U. from the wilds of Colby. As in his youth he used to chase "fiys" for Heinie Zimmerman, it was natural for him to continue the entomological sport in college. He now captains the team. Besides this he wears a hat that any one else but Clapp and Arnold would be ashamed to appear in. And the Bronx basks in the reflected rays of Mike's popularity. Nuf sed! Zuege, Herman VV. Pi Kappa Alpha House. College. l H K A. Entered from Lehigh University, 1917. GlZug'3 Here, worthy reader, you are gazing upon the countenance of our baby member. Not being sat- isfied with his name beginning with the last letter of the alphabet, he also had to become the last addition to this noble class. "Zug" is of a very roving nature. After having first tried his hand at Columbia, he changed his mind and became a "hotel expert." Having a na- ture which in some respects resembled the fair sex, he again changed his mind and again started on the trail of the "engineer," and spent a short time at Brooklyn Poly Tech., after which he took in Le- high. However, finding New York Society more to his liking, he at last decided to settle down at a REAL College. He says that heis going to ustickf' 118 Barnett, Roy I. 56 West l30th St., New York City. College. Z XII. Class Editor, 01918 Violet"g Eucleian Q35 Glee Club C3jg Mandolin Club Q3jg Dramatic Club ga, sp. - 4tRib!7 "Rib" is what we call this exhibit. It tits him too, for one measuring less than four feet should not have a long name. This litle fellow has a very peculiar laugh. Nog it isn't a Hyenafsg it lasts too long. And hels always looking for excitement. He actually danced with a woman the other day. Ex citing, eh? Roy was raised at Yonkers, and weened at Rut ger's. He disliked something that was said at the latter place, so left. I believe that something was, "You're fired? And so he picked on us. He came into our midst hoping to be a preacher of the Gos pel-Amen! Already he's changed his mind. He now believes "Life is worth the liver"-or living P. S. under C. C. D. B. has taught him the value of "Buzhwa.h"g he will flunk "Contracts" next year. Jose H. Arce New York City. illroeii We begin at the north end of the Hall of Fame, and in the section marked Scientists we come across this handsome portrait. Its duplicate is in the Rogues' Gallery. His last stopping place was Columbiag poor fel- low! And after trying several more of the great Universities of this country, he's going back to his Black-eved-Susan in Costa Rica and be the Gov ernment's-if they have a Government then-Chief Insulting Engineer. Good-byeg good luckg and God Bless You! "Joe', is the Fairy God-mother of all who take Spanish. The man in the next cell owes much to his "Spanish friend"-he therefore has nothing to say against him. Pass on! 119 e lf ZUhe1EI1E Hinlrt Cambridge, Mass., April 5th, 1917. Messrs. Stellwagen and Swan: Please convey to your Board and to the entire Class of 1918 my warm thanks for the honor they give me in the dedication of the 1918 "Violet." I accept it with gratitudeg and am happy in the evidence that the good will of your Class has continued stable since September, 1914, when you became Freshmen, and I became an administrative officer. You ask me for a message to the Class. I am writing on the day on which we have ofiicially declared that we are at war. That fact dominates my thought of your future. How is War going to affect.the Class of 1918? Its great effect will be, I think, upon your standards of value, your motives for action. You cannot look forward now to careers whose normal goal will be accumulated wealth and easy living. You will not now be satisfied with any merely material ideal of success. The world is on fire. Of what worth are the material rewards of our civilization, if the political and moral system, on which they are based, falls for want of adequate defense? Most of us have thought of our political rights and liberties, to which we in America were born, as matters of course, like air, and water, and sunshine. I think that to-day many of us are in fact having a curious sen- sation, as though we are living in the pages of the histories we have studied, and really knocking elbows with Roundheads, and Valley Forge patriots, and the men of our Civil War, in a long elemental struggle in which they bore their part, and now we must bear ours. All ready we are using the very language of "rights" and "liberties" which we inherit from our great ancestors. It is a good sign. For war itself-the physical, brutalizing, murderous fact of it-one can hold no brief. But because of the change that I have indicated, in the values that I hope and believe will be the goal of your supreme efforts I congratulate you. I wish that every member of the Class of 1918 may in behalf of his Country, of the University, and of himself, suifer no failure of high purpose, of clear thought, or of sustained effort, until the victory for his generation is won. Cordially yours, fsignedy Archibald L. Bouton. 120 'PH' PRE Mm,-I ,, N Q lllllllllllllllll!g3iT? QElIlIllI' 'llllllllllllllllllillIllllillllllllalllIllllillllllllllllliklll llllll lllllllulllllnllll 4 " ' M ?1-ea.: wugvuuwrmmniuii . N fw:u::.f:. w:m::mml1l if ff f N+.m'1ci'JV','Qm'.1.WxMn... rl if ! 1ylI!xMMNilIlll1L ll ,C ' N " 7 I' 'A ' w I1uuuunununw A W J f , f J X315 wmsun mmw f X NUM! MN Hx ,Nm "'w"1" 1 x I H W Nw f u1mn W l mm I qi '::l,1,rtfiuruHm ,q - nw, ,HM . saw I' 1 ' V V , I w h .... ,.... ... ll tmp 1513 Hmm 1112 Svnphnmnrrn 0112155 nf Ntnrtvrn Phnvtvvn BENJAMIN H CHRISTOP P1 eszclent Dw1ght E Stmson H Fmlay A Morton R L LEWIS Class Yell R1p Rah Rme Y R1p Rah Roo ' Y Claes Colm 9 Blue and Wh1te HER Vzce Preszclent Secretary H lstov um 12 f I'uIlfiIif1iffifi1:fiiiffifffffifi:fTv'gasllqHe7- T-9-T-9 ' N.- .-U. U Q QA, ' . . , ff fw ,fjy h, A, XX . yi ' I Q ' ,,,, ,, ' Ag ' 4 I 1 , ,i - wi A -J E V 9 33 H ' .. - ' 5 Q ' 3 if rf" W 2 W- V W f I v 'ijlaeg f , f ea f 1gff4'f ,, ,.'e13iYg,g . fl b ' f , gg: , V ...,.,.f . , wg n ,fx di, A V, ml ! !'!,,N X, I I X , gb l ' N I 1' X ' A , -4 X- w i g "W 'V ' M ,vq JJJKX X .f f ,f-ffir x, T X N A Xi X if 2. v ' Y ' , -f 2 I id ' f x XX. XB ,Um ' -F dvr ' , - X f I M ,,M,, z, L, A I cup, . , W Y f' I Afw Q .V , ,W N g,, nf., wfwf--'lmggfl ,J ff ' M .,,, f', .4?'-' A' 1 X ,H , J , W I f gw - , ,1 L Q4 ' X. may ima Hinlfr History of the Class of 1919 HELLO, Central, give me Tremont 2000." "Hello, is this Fordham Hospital? Well, you had better get an ambulance over to University Heights as quickly as possible. . "What's that ?-has there been a riot-oh no, nothing seriousg just a few Freshmen here trying to act gay with a couple of Sophomores. "Yes, hurry up--and say-you had better ship along a couple of extra good stretchers for they will probably be needed by the time you get here. "All right-good bye." The above extract from a new play entitled "Who Was Who in 1916," gives a fairly clear idea of the way this Soph- omore class of ours has been forced to discipline the babes of 1920. Several times our conscience has troubled us and we fear we have more than once chastised them a little too severely. "But let bygones be bygones and may they reap wisdom from their vveakling attempts at resistance." Winning all the wrestling bouts at the night of the Hag rush and then being forced to take our own Hag down for fear the wind and rain would get it down before anyone else, are examples of what this class has done. Whence then cometh rumors, that there are still some who doubt that 1919 is the best class in College? R. o. L., '19. 'Sf fe 123 562 E62 6 W - 9: 124 ,Y ?lhr1H1E 'Einlrt Abrahams, Morton 554- Palisades Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Menorah Society Cl, QQ Aebli, Rudolph S13 Charles Street, VVest Hoboken, N. J. College. E II E. Class Basketball Team fl, Qjg Deutscher Verein ffljg Chess Club QQQ. Alters, Irwin p 337 Montgomery St., Jersey City, N. J. Applied Science. Ambrose, Anthony 55 Madison St., Newark, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Biology Club QQQ. Anderson, George E. 373 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. A T. Associate Editor. New Yorker 199- b Baker, J. Eugene, Jr. 30 Oak St., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. College. Dobbs Ferry High School. Philosophic Club, Dramatic Society. Ball, Sheldon 0. Truro, Cape Cod, Mass. College. A T. Cast, Varsity Show QQ, Dram- atic Society QQQ. Bararl, Alex. 357 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. H A mb. Dramatic Society fl, Qjg Cast, Varsity Show Q1, QQ. Barker, James S6 42nd St., Corona, I.. I. Applied Science. A fb. Begiebing, 'William Charles HM W. 63rd St., New York City. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Benjamin, Harold 27 High Street, Jersey City, N. J. College. II K A. Berg, Samuel 92 South 13th St., Newark, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Berlowitz, David M. 105 Henry St, New York. College. T E fb. Biology Club 125. Bernheim, Josef A. 21 Claremont Ave., New York City. Applied Science. De lVitt Clinton High School. II A fb. Banjo and Mandolin Club 111. Berman, Jacob , 62 East 114-th St., New York. Applied Science. Billo, Joseph J. 24-QQ University Ave., New York. College. A T. Class Track Team fl, QQ, Glee Club QQJ. Bonomo, Michael J. 86 Bedford St., East Orange, N. J. College. B. B., Biology Club QQJ. Borrone, Milton G. 510 Xlfashington St., Hoboken, N. J. Medical Preparatory. A qw. Freshman Basketball Squad QU. Botwinik, Herman 54-3 Angelique St., West Hoboken, N. J. College. Menorah Society QQQ. ' Boyarsky, Israel E. 39 Jackson St., Passaic, N. J. College. Menorah Society GJD, Biology Club QED. Broome, Robert Edwin 117 Grove St., Tarrytown, N. Y. Applied Science. Wasliington Irving High School fof Tar- rytownj Pilosophic Club, Dramatic Society, Varsity Track fl, QQ. Buckley, John J. . Dover, N. J. ' College. H K A. Freshman Leight-weight Cane Spree Cljg Football Squad Cl, QQ g Class Football Team QQJ. Callo, Salvatore J. -L16 East 173rd St., New York. Applied Science. Class Track Team Clj. 'fr L W ll 51121515 Hinlrt Caruso, Rono J. 19 Hoyt St., Newark, N. J. College. Biology Club QQJ. Cassell, Arnold lil Bright St., Jersey City, N. J. College. Christopher, Benjamin H., Jr. Pine Bluff, Ark. Applied Science. A T. Class President ffljg Class Foot- ball Team Cl, QQ, Football Squad fl, Qjg Class Banquet Committee flj. Cramer, George 1123 Clay Ave., New York. Applied Science. Cremer, Charles M. Glen Morris, L. I. College. II K A. Varsity Gym Team fl, QQ, Class Gym Team Qlj g Inter-Class Gym- nastic Champion QU. Cromie, James M. 1068 Tinton Ave., New York. Applied Science. Cunlide, Grant KV. Stamford, Conn, College. E II E. Damm, Xvalter XV. 1156 Forest Ave., New York. Applied Science. Darling, Harold 160 Marine St., City Island, N. Y. College. Entered from C. C. N. Y. Davidson, Max D. 137 Rankin St., Newark, N. J. College. Menorah Society fl, 273 Deutscher Verein QQJ. Degenstein, Maurice 10-L Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. De Michele, James 33 North Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y Medical Preparatory. Echikson, Joseph 1442 Orchard St., Newark, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Biology Club f2jg Menorah Society C27- Eckes, Joseph XV. 199 Hancock Ave., Jersey City , N. J. Medical Preparatory. 11 K A. Varsity Football Squad Qljg Varsity Basketball Squad fl, Q54 Class Football Team Qljg Class Basketball Team Qljg Class T'Y6ElSlll'Cl' QU, Class Smoker Committee Qlj g Chairman Class Banquet Committee QQJ. Egan, Floyd J. 765 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Aplied Science. II K A. Varsity Football Team 1, QQ, Varsity Basketball Team fl, Qjg Var- sity Baseball Team Cl, Qjg Varsity Track Team Q1, Q25 Captain, Class Bas- ketball Team Cljg Chairman, Class Smoker Committee QQJ. Feneck, Charles C. 69 Center St., Orange, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Filippone, Arnes 193 Eighth Ave., Newark, N. J. College. Biology Club C21 B. B. Finch, Russell XV. 8 Van Zandt St., South Norwalk, Conn. Applied Science. A T. Varsity Basketball Squad C214 Class Banquet Committee QM, Class Basketball Team 425. Flood, Valentine Ardsley 23 Belden Ave., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. College. Kimball Union Academy. qf T. Dramatic Society. Fox, Jacob 180 Peshine Ave., Newark, N. J. College. South Side High School, Newark, N. J. Menorah Society QU, Deutscher Ver- ein fly. Friedman, Sigmund 148 VVest 118th St., New York. College. Z B '1'. Menorah Society fl, Qjg Econ- omics Club Q1, Qyg Dramatic Society CL 95' Gilloon, James B., Jr. 519 West l73rd St., New York. Aplied Science. Lb I' A. Class Smoker Committee CQM Varsity Football Squad Q2jg Class Football Team CQQ. H 511211118 Hinler Ginsberg, Nathan 663 Tinton Ave., New York. Applied Science. Golf, Frank J. Delta Upsilon House, New York. College. A T. Class Football Squad C1, Q54 Class Basketball Squad C154 Class Smoker Committee Goldberg, Harold 121 Fairmont Ave., Newark, N. J. College. Z B T. Class Football Team Cl, 25, Varsity Football Squad Cl, 9255 Men- orah Society Cl5g Deutscher Verein C154 Secretary Biology Club C255 Yar- sity Show Gorlin, Solomon 105 Orient Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . Applied Science. Goundry, John G. Spencer, N. Y. Applied Science. Baseball Squad C15. Greoman, Edward 100 Palmer Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. College. Deutscher Verein Cl, 255 Biology Club C254 Menorah Society C255 Philosophi- cal Society C25. Groepler, Fred ll- Overlook Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Gruninger, Andrew F. 186 Claremont Ave., New York. College. Z 111. Assistant Circulation Manager, Medley. Hailperin, Herman 12 Charlton St., Newark, N. J. ' College. Menorah Society C1, 4 Deutscher Yer- ein Cl, Harrison. Benjamin 328 Morris Ave.. Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Herman, Barney 68 Prince Street, Newark, N. J. Applied Science. Menorah Society CQ5. Hervey, David P. Vtfoodhaven, L. I. College. Glee Club C254 Entered from C.C.N.Y. Hess, Paul 89 Linden Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. H A fp. Varsity Show C153 Class Heavy-weight VVrestler C155 Football Squad C25. Higgins, Thomas A. Q7 Beacon Ave., Jersey City, N. J. College. Biology Club C25. Hoff, Louis D. Spring Road, Park Hill, Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. fl' I' A. Jacobs, Jesse 97 East Broadway, New York. College. T E qi. Menorah Society C1, 25, Phil- osophical Society C25. Janie, Abraham 401 East 151th St., New York. College. Menorah Society C1, 925. Kadison, Elliot 1109 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. II A :I-. MacDonald Prize Speaking Contest, 1916. Class Secretary C153 Deutscher Yerein Cl, 515, Dramatic So- ciety C25. Klaess, Louis J. 15 Terrell Ave., Rockville Centre, L. I. College. A T. Kolar, Albert R. Jersey City. College. A fb. Krugman, Morris 383 Powell St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Menorah Society C25. Landi, Achille A. 1237 Theriot Ave., New York. Applied Science. 46: M H one 1H1B'lHinl2t Larroca, Eduardo, Jr. San Juan, Porto Rica. Applied Science. A 2 Kla- Lesser, Samuel 333 South Sixth St., Newark, N. J. College. " II A qu. Menorah Society C1, Qjg Ex- ecutive Council CQQQ Deutscher Verein Cljg Philosophical Society CU, New Yorker Board Cl, QQ. Lewis, Russell C. 3065 Webster Ave., New York. College. ffl I' A. Freshman Basketball Team Cllg Manager Freshman Tennis Team Cljg Glee Club Cljg Varsity Show C2jg As- sistant Manager Football CQJ. Longobardi, Louis P. 609 First Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. College. Lucas, Nvilber F. 240 VVest 40th St., New York. College. MacDonald Memorial Contest, 1916. Lynch, David J. 588 Gravesend Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. MacArthur, Clymont 81 Quincy Ave., Arlington, N. J. College. McCarthy, Emmet 55 Warren St., Corona, N. Y. Applied Science. Class Football Team C2jg Basketball Squad CQJ. McLoughlin, Robert J. l05 Francisco Ave., Rutherford, N. J. College. A ill. Marin, Max E. 58 Prospect St., Jersey-City, N. J. College. Z B' T. Freshman Basketball Team Cljg Deutscher Verein Cljg Freshman Ten- nis Team Cljg Assistant Business Man- ager, New Yorker CEU, Varsity Basket- ball Squad CEU. Meister, George S. 120 Sherriff St., New York. Applied Science. Miller, Samuel J. 360 East 166th St., New York. Medical Preparatory. Mitra, Dhirendranath Darjeeling, Bengal, India. Applied Science. Moore, John F., Jr. 845 West End Ave., New York. Medical Preparatory. Z XII. Moskowitz, Samuel G. 2941 15th Ave., Newark, N. J. College. ' Menorah Society Cl, QQ. Mulder, Harry Andrew 60 Qlst Ave., Paterson, N. J. Applied Science. K E. Medley, Class Football. Newman, Cliiord F. 38 Pine St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Parkhurst, Henry XV. 501 West 138th St., New York. Applied Science. X11 T. Varsity Football Squad C1, QQ, Class Football Team C1, 21, Varsity Show Clj. Paskow, M. Robert 626 Elizabeth Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. College. - II A fb. Assistant Art Editor, Medley CQjg Varsity Show C254 Track Squad Cl, 25, Menorah Society Librarian Cljg Executive Committee, ,Menorah Society C254 Deutscher Verein Cl, 253 Philosophical Society Cl, QQ, Dramatic Society C14 21. Perkel, Louis L. 81 West 181st St., New York. College. Menorah Society CQJ. Perrane, Ferdinando 4 West 113th St., New York. College. Potter, Harold S108 Farragut Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Manual Training High School. 111 T. Varsity Football Squad Cl, QQ, Class Football Team Clj. 5 fe: lv 611121513 Hinlet b Ring, Herman 71 Columbia Ave., Passaic, N. J. College. Biology Club QLD, Menorah Society QD. Rosenblum, Joseph '26 St. Johnis Place., Stamford, Conn. Applied Science. Menorah Society fl, QQ. Sasse, J. Frederick 137 Lincoln St., Flushing, N. Y. Applied Science. K 3. Dramatic Society Qljg Glee Club Qljz Varsity Show Qijg Class Track Team Cljg Freshman Cap Committee, Freshman Basketball Squad. Seifert, Frederick Q91 Central Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Applied Science. A fb. Sophomore Hat Committee CQQ. Slobodien, Albert L. 109 Market St., Perth Amboy, N. J. College. T E fp. Mandolin Club CBJ, Deutscher Verein fl, QD, Menorah Society Cl, 21. Soman, Alfred, Jr. .581 East 170th St., New York. Applied Science. Varsity Show QQQ. Sosnow, George Y. Newark, N. J. College. Menorah Society Q1, QD. Stevens, Arthur XV. 1070 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. civil' A. Glee Club Cljg Class Track 1 . Stevens, Paul 2094 Fifth Ave., New York City. College. De NVitt Clinton High School. Xl' T. Class Track Team. Stinson, Dwight E. M50 Decatur St., Brooklyn, N. Y. College. - II K A. Class Vice-Pesident C2jg Class Track Team QI, Qjg Varsity Track Squad Q1, QQ. Storms, Harold B. 350 South 3rd Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. qf T. Freshman Basketball Squad QU. Susslin, Emil J. 19 Dover St., Paterson, N. J. College. Biology Club QQQ. Sweet, Kenneth S. 2778 Kingsbridge Terrace, New York. College. qu I' 5. Football Squad fQj. Thoele, Xvilliam F. 1332 Spruce St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. College of Arts. Varsity Show QQQ. Thompson, J. Harold 1912 Loring Pl., New York. Applied Science. X11 T. Football Squad fl, QQ. 'I'1-aflet, Frederick 20 Cottage Pl., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Traina, Salvatore 229 Union St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. College. Circolo Boccaccio flj. Turkel, Henry L. 131 East 58th St., New York. Medical Preparatory. H A fp. Deutscher Verein fljg Biology Club QQQ. Uribe, Luis E. 2252 University Ave., New York. Applied Science. A E KP. Van Aken, R. Kyserike, N. Y. College. Vanderbeek, Stuart XV. 17'-L Grand Ave., Englewood, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Class Track Team fl, Qjg Class Mid- dle-Weight W'restler Q1, QQ, Class Bas- ketball Team Qljg Biology Club QQ, Varsity Basketball Team Viertel, Jacob G. 16 Archer St., Freeport, I.. f. Applied Science. Wainess, Emanuel 316 East 84th St., New York. College. T E fp. Biology Club QQQ. 9 B lj Uhr 1515 Hinlet Xvurth, Xvalter A. Young, XVe1d0n E. 861 South 11th St. Newark N. J. . ,Y I , Applied Science- , , 46 High St., hewbuigh, N. X. qf u. Class Football Team f2jg Sopoh- College- more Smoker Committee QQJ. A E CP. Glee Club QU. Zeuner, Charles F. University Heights. Applied Science M. E. , Class Heavyweight VVrestler f2jg In-X dustrial Work Y. M. C. A. C155 Base- ball Squad Clyg Class Football fl, QQ. Nun Burk Hniurraiig High o'er top the 'placid Harlem Like a Grecian arx of yore, Circled 'bout with marble columns Stands the college we adore. Firmly set upon the hill top Rugged bold it blots the sky, Massy silhouette of power Beams it to our eager eye. Buttressed like an ancient fortress Yet with web spun art bedight In the sun beams, airy, graceful, Bare and grey at dead of night. Flaunting not her deeds of prowess Nor her storied feats of arms, Chastely blazed on pure escutcheon, Gleams the modest Vio1et's charms. And yet whilst sons of prouder race Lordly praises sing anew, As proud as they we'll rise and pledge Our own dear N. Y. U. Laslcev 130 Q' ref E if i '-Egx ' 4 xx ' 'A y r f JMALH f fig 3 IEQWMW . V,,' 'U -Wg! 'ju 15. 139 5313 W 'Man-o Xu X '11 A3256 ww udmfm if ' MQ W w"""Afu ' wx .Llul 1 1 X I TL' I nat 'N 'M AME 5 ::f,,,,l+n'iG:-W 'ut aggkmv yu W +4 . "":::::m 1 bu V' ,Jn ll NBII M f ' x f k W X!! VM" 1 N XX X , " El! 'W' ww - f ,f f -HM XSX X ff fl, 7 K+.g:':r7f1f. I ' ' , , - , X X ' f X ,, W igikmgn, UEZM U +v.f..m--MTIUM-h "tv fffffyf xg? 1-Redox-n4Uw:L.. f+Y'M'1Y fffy ,-Q f:if.5:5,-. . 41 , x , W AQ Q MMM , nzmmx I .V ' I sq 'N 'ZQQ-is h' . . LU 5. .-v.-.- V1 131 I f'Llh21EI1H 'Hinlvt 3 Ihr Jllrvnhmaln Gllann nf Ninvtvrn Efmrntg LAWRENCE FERTIG Presiclent W. T. Daily ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,,,A4,4,,,,.,A,A,,,,,,.,,,,,,,A,,,,, Vice-Pfresflclenl B. L. Hutchinson ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A,.,, S e c1'etm'y Gordon Miller ,,,,,4,,,.,,,,,A,,,,A,,,,A,,.,,,,,A,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,4,,,,,.,,. T 1'easu1'e1' H. L. Schuldner ,,A,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Ao,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,. H istoricm Class Yell Rip-Rah--Roh Rip-Rah-Roo I 1-9-2-0 N.-Y.-U. Class Colors Brown and Gold 132 EAM-ynfcw.-Wy .-'uf 611121915 Hmm History of the Class of 1920 HEY came on the New Haven and the Central, on the Subway and on the "Put," from here and there and Yonkers. The North and South know them, and the East and West called them sons. But what is far more important, they came into the Violet family, matricu- lates, fought, and were baptized of a cool fall night-and by heroic deed and feat of learning they have since continu- ously proved themselves worthy of adoption. Old Twenty Cyoung until the Berkely Oval Victoryj the Heights soon found out was something more than another newcomer. The men, in true chip of the old block fashion, were where the scrapping was thickest, not once- but always. So ubiquitous were the freshmen in fact, that the courageous Sophomores, who loved a fight Where the '20's were fewest, gave up their overbearing ways and sank to the level of inactivity. But Twenty, who fought tooth and nail against opening day sophomorism, despite the sud- den humility of the second year men, did not forget its mission: to become in four years the most noteworthy class the Heights ever knew. One year has now passed to that end. lnterclass lau- rels on the track, and on the campus belong to the fresh- men. Places on the teams are held by members of '20 and the class has gained respect. When September rolls around '20 will be ready and able, with more in store for a stern rule than the antique chapel joke and the stolen football stratagem, which '19 had learned so poorly from its pre- decessors. H. L. S. 5 5 133 9 J ai 62 53' x J f"'a ff' iff Uhe1EI1E1Hinlrt Argondizza, Anthony J. 33 Grand St., Maspcth, I.. l. Medical l'reparatory. Newtown High School. Al varez, Joseph A . . v w v v 1 -lo lu. 9:2nd St., B. H. C. Medical Preparatory. lfordhani Preparatory School. fp 1' A. Varsity Football Squad, Fresh- man Football 'lleanig 'Freshman Heavy- weight Wrestler. Amtman, Rudolph 1450 Clay Ave., N. Y. C. Medical I'reparatory. Morris High School. Anderson, lfldward Harold Scarborough, N. Y. Applied Science. Ossining High School. Bacso, Xavier John, Jr. 2339 Morris Ave., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Morris High School. A T. Class Football Qljg Chairman Smoker Committee Qljg Class Vllrest- ling Bouts CID. Barnes, Duncan 'llll Garden St., Hoboken. N. J. Medical Preparatory. Hoboken High School. A fb- Behrens. Henry H. 333 Sth St., Jersey City, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Dickinson High School. Deutscher Verein. Berghorn, Fred XV. Q5 Reservoir Av., Jersey City. N. .T. College. Mun. I.. Dickinson High School. A T. Football Squad. n Abrahams, 'David Henry 55-L Palisade Av., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Yonkers High School. Berkow, Samuel 372 State St., Perth Amboy, N. J. College. Perth Amboy High School. T 1.3 lp. Biology Club. Bernstein. Eugene 1295 Fulton Av., N. Y. C. College. De lVitt Clinton High School. Menorah Society. Blum, lsador . . 239 Reid Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Brody, Edward L. 416 Beaver St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School, Brooklyn. N. Y. Bromley, Theodore P'. 2302 Bedford Av., Brooklyn, N. X. Applied Science. Erasmus Hall High School. A T. Bove, Rocco 168 VVooster St., New Haven, Coxm. Applied Science. New Haven High School. Brower, Cyril D. VVoodmere, N. Y. College. XVoodmere High School. fb 1' A. Freshman Football Team Brown, Randolph li. 1808 Grand Concourse, N. Y. C. Applied Science. Stuyvestant High School. A fi-- Candido, Louis Joseph 249 Sth Av., Newark, N. J. College. Bai-ringer High School. Carlnecio, Charles 723 Adams St., Hoboken. N. J. Applied Science. Hoboken High School. 135 ll 51121515 Hinlrt Carberry, Edward T. Canal St., Wharton, N. J. College of Arts. VVharton High School. I1 K A. Casio, Joseph E. 99 Tremont St., Ansonia, Conn. Medical Preparatory. Ansonia High School. Chambers, Lester R. 147 XVebster Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Erasmus Hall High' School. Applied Science. Chorney, N. 112 E. 117th St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. New Haven High School. Chmelnik, Abraham G. 186 Hall Av., Perth Amboy, N. J. College of Arts. Perth Amboy High School. T E qv. Biology Club, Deutscher Verein. Cohen, George J. 202 lst St., Elizabeth, N. J. Applied Science. Battin High School. Coombe, George XVilliam 110 Eilshemius Av., Arlington, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Kearny High School. Z XII. Crabtree, Roy Montgomery, N. Y. Applied Science. Montgomery High School. Cronin, Charles B. 56 Madison Ar., Bridgeport, Conn. Medical Preparatory. The University School, Bridgeport, Conn D'Agostin, Henry 925 Violet St., West Hoboken, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Emerson High School. Daily, XVi11iam T. Babylon, L. I. Medical Preparatory. St. Pauls School. Vice-President of Class. A CII. Darnley, Howard 608 VVarren St., Brooklyn, N. Applied Science. Manual Training High School. Davignon, Alvah A. Corinth, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Corinth High School. K 2. Dawson, Francis Joseph 620 58th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Erasmus Hall High School. Dillon, Samuel 1699 VVashington Av., Bronx, Medical Preparatory. Morris High School. Drescher, David Q7 Orchard St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Dc VVitt Clinton High School. Ilworetzky, Jacob 97 Varet St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Y. Y. Eastern District High School. Eisinger, Frank P. 4137 Gregory Av., VVeehawken, Applied Science. Dickinson High School. A T. Elfenbeim, Hiram N. J. 38 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J. College of Arts. Dickinson High School. Elitzak, Jacob 73 Ave C., N. Y. C. Epstein, Harry 894. Union Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science QC. EJ. Morris High School. Esquirol, Hen1'y Jolm 25 Crooke Av., Brooklyn, N. College of Arts. Erasmus Hall High School. X11 T. Glee Club, Dramatic Feiden, Israel Colchester, Conn. Applied Science. Bacon Academy. Y. Society t H a any me ll Hinlri Feinberg, Nathan 2228 Qnd Av., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De VVitt Clinton High School. Fertig, Lawrence 1389 Stebbins Av., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Morris High School. II A Lb. President of Classg Class Foot- ball Team. Feidelbaum, Arthur 1237 51st St., Booklyn, N. Y. College of Arts. Erasmus Hall High School. II A 112. Freshman Football Teamg Dent- scher Verein. Fox, Richard 1:26 Fisher Av., VVhite Plains, N. Y. College of Arts. YVhite Plains High School. Frame, Stuart M. 2131 Broadway, N. Y. C. Applied Science. Kelvin School. xl: T. Glee Club, Varsity Show. Friedlauder, Percy 454 50th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. New Utrecht High School. 11 A cb. Heavyweight XVrestlerg Fresh- man Football Team, Freshman Smoker Committeeg Freshman Track Team. Friedman, Jacob 136 West 111th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. High School of Commerce. Frieze, Abraham 112 S. 7th Av., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. College of Arts. Mt. Vernon High School. Gaibelein, Frank 228 N. Fulton Av., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. College of Arts. Mt. Vernon High School. K E. Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Class Track Team, Dramatic Society. Geiger, Xvilliam E. 187 Mcliibben St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. Gelb, Lawrence M. Q6 E. 116th St., N. College of Arts. Geldzahler, Louis J. Y. C. 49 XV. 1l7tl1 St., New York C Medical Preparatory. ity. Glassford, David C. St. Nicholas Av., Englewood, N. J. Applied Science. Englewood High School. II K A. Varsity Football Squad, Var sity Basketball Squad. Gehlen. Karl Zeta Psi House. College of Arts. New Rochelle High School. Z ill. Gellis, Archie D. 1426 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. . ' h Erasmus Hall Hig Gilman, Hyman 1110 Forest Av., N. 1. School. Y. C. Medical Preparatorv. Morris High Schoo Grissing, Stephen Frederick Cedar Grove, N. J. College of Arts. Bloomfield High School. II K A. Varsity Football Team. Godfrey, George A. Long Island City, College of Arts. Football S N. Y. Bryant High School. quadg Class Goldberg, Alexander Charles VVest Caldwell, N. J. College of Arts. Menorah Librarian, Deutscher Verein. Goldberg, Leon H. 442 Larimer St., Brooklyn, N Medical Preparatory. Eastern District Hi Goldberg, Rudolph De VVitt Clinton Hi Goldstein, Solomon Medical Piepaiatol Boys High School. gh School .Y. 130 9th Av., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. gh School. 494 Sackman St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ' z ' ' 'v. 'S 51 137 Nm-my-ll Uhr IBIS Hinlvt Goodman, Max 1896 Lexington Ave., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De lVitt Clinton High School. Greenberg, Israel 32 Prospect St., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Yonkers High School. Gutowski. Joseph M. Perth Amboy, N. J. Medical Prearatory. Perth Amboy High School. Gutowski, XValter Perth Amboy, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Perth Amboy High School. Harmon, Carlton E. Vllilliamsville, N. Y. College of Arts. Niagara Falls High School. Bushwick High School, Brooklyn, Hart, Charles J. 216 E. 39th St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. , De NVitt Clinton High School. Hartel, Lloyd '75 'Whitney Av., Elmhurst, I.. I. College of Arts. Newton High School. Hartwich, Otto J. Maywood, N. J. Applied Science. Concordia, Bronxville, N. Y. Freshman Football Team, Football Squad. Hendricks, Clifford 153 W. 75th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Kelvin School. Hershkowitz, Louis 1081 Teller Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Morris High School. Hertz, David 1:26 India St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Eastern District High School. N. Y. Varsity I-Ieyman, Arthur 1328 A1-Sth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Morris High School. Hipson, Harry H. Norwalk, Conn. Medical Preparatory. Norwalk High School. H irschfield , Xvilliillll H . 253 Newark Av., Jersey Aplied Science. Dickinson High School. 7 B T City, N. .l. Hogan, Thomas E., Jr. Hastings-on-Hudson. College of Arts. Hastings-on-Hudson High School. Huebstnlan, Morris S. 155 NV. 1:?3rd St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. ' De lVitt. Clinton High School. Menorah Society, Deutscher Yerein. Hughes, Robert P. Rye, N. Y. Applied Science. High School of Commerce. tl, T, Husselratli, Max J. 59 Hadley Av., Clifton, N. J. Applied Science. Passaic High School. A E '11- Hiitchinson, Burr Lester Pittsfield, Mass. College of Arts. Pittsfield High School. K E. Secretary of Class of 1920. Irwin, John H. 116 NV. Sidney Av., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Mt. Vernon High School and Dwight School. A III. Isquith, Samuel 674- Bedford Av., Brooklyn. N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Jabelka, Louis 25 Darvall St., Corona, I.. I. College of Arts. Newton High School. K 49, '61 138 ll our 1915 mum ll--i--.1- Jacobson, Maxwell B. 51 Mt. Joy Pl., New Rochelle, N. Y. Applied Science. New Rochelle High School. H A ll?- Jaeger, Charles Ii. 1238 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Bushwick High School. J enkin, Theodore John 116 VV. l03rd St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Mohegan Lake School. A E KID. Jenkins, Everett Raebunn 239 N. Fulton Av., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. Mt. Vernon High School. XP T. Varsity Football Squad, Fresh- man Football Squad. Jensen, Martin Yngve 410 Lafayette Av., Passaic, N. J. Applied Science. Passaic High School. II K A. C. Tompkinsvillc, N. Y. Johnston, Byron A. 123 Monroe Ave., College of Arts. Curtis High School. A fli- Johnston, 'Eugene C. 969 Summit Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Newburgh Academy. Kane, J. Leo 34 Livingston Av., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Manhattan College Preparatory. Karmel, Philip 1019 Trinity Av., Bronx, N. Y. C. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Karp, Hyman XV. 417 Ralph Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. Kately, Francis XV. 41 Vlfallace AV., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. Mt. Vernon High School. ll K A. Katz, Edward 1328 Union St., Springfield, Mass. Medical Preparatory. Central High School, Springfield, Mass Kava, Louis Harry 55 VV. 112th St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De lVitt Clinton High School. Kelaher, Joseph Leo 2751 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. College of Arts. St. Peters, Jersey City. Il K A. Kellogg, John O. 125 Tower Pl., Yonkers, N College of Arts. Yonkers High School. II K A. YY Kelly, Raphael M. 350 E. 32nd St., Brooklyn, Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. N. Y. Kiesel, Henry 231 E. 4th St., N. Y. C. Klein, Maurice 163 Stanley Av., Yonkers, Applied Science. Yonkers High School. N. Y. Klein, Max S9 Waverly' St., Yonkers, N. Y. Applied Science. Yonkers High School. Knapp, Victor 1301 VVilkins Av., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. Morris High School. Kotler, Lester Isadore 479 E. Main St., Bridgeport, Conn. College of Arts. Bridgeport High School. Menorah Society. K1-aut, M. Arthur ' 200 Warren St., Jersey City, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Dickinson High School. Menorah Society Qljg Deutscher Ver ein Qlj. 94 H 139 . Hiulet H one 1513 Kuppersmith, Martin 69 E. 109th St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De lVitt Clinton High School. Label, Samuel 1956 84th St., Bensonhurst, L. I. College of Arts. New Utrecht High School. Smoker Committee. Lefkowits, Jos. A. llloodbridge, N. J. College of Arts. Woodbridge High School. Leitner, Louis 59 Riverdale Av., Yonkers, N Applied Science. Yonkers High School. Levenson, Lewis 1837 Clinton Av., Bronx, N. Applied Science. Woodbine High School. Y. Levin, Aaron 64. E. Broadway, N. Y. C. Medical Prearatory. De Witt Clinton High School. Levy, Morris N. 54 Bridge St., Ansonia, Conn College of Arts. Ansonia High School. T E 112. Biology Club Cljg Deutscher Verein fly. A Levin, Myer 3915 Avon St., Hartford, Conn. 'Medical Preparatory. Hartford High School. Glee Club flj. Lewis., Fred Mark 628 VV. 114th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Lewis, Eli A. 334 E. 100th St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. Stuyvesant High School. Lewis, Reid F. 411 Manhattan Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science. De Witt Clinton High School. Z XII. Freshman Smoker Comm .Y. Lewitz, Benjamin M. 820 Cauldwell Av., Bronx, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Morris High School. Low, Donal B. ll:--H 43 Highwood Av., Ridgewood, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Paterson High School. A cp. Mandolin Club QDrummerj. Lunstedt, A. Fred. 1962 University Av., Bronx, N. Y. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. qu I' A. Freshman Smoker Commi Qnd Basketball Team. Macy, Rudolph 103 VV. 127th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. De Witt Clinton High School. Magida, Abraham Senior 1336 VVashington Av., N. Y. C Applied Science. De Witt Clinton High School. McGinley, Lawrence J. 1065 Ocean Av., New London College of Arts. Bulkeley School. fl? I' A. Mclntyre, XVi11iam H. 204 VVakeman Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Manual Training High School. sl' T. Mahan, VVallace H. 105 W. 183rd St., N. YL College of Arts. VValla WValla, Washington. K 2. Dramatic Society C. Malcolm, Donald 91 S. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Manual Training High School. Marschalk, George H. 298 Summer St., Passaic, N. J. Applied Science. Passaic High School. Marsland, Douglas A. 189 Leiferts Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. ittee. Erasmus Hall High School. ttee q , Conn. 142 - a 140 H om una Hmm Martin, George H., Jr. Tarrytown, N. Y. Applied Science. Tarrytown High School. A T. Matzner, Milton J. 556 Bainbridge St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Bushwick High School. Mead, Arthur Ferguson 77 Oration St., Newark, N. J. College of Arts. Barringer High School. A KP- Mensher, Ira- XV. 646 Bushwick Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. Meridith, XVm. C. 73 N. Fulton Av., Mt., Vernon, N. Y. Applied Science. Mt. Vernon High School. K E. Y. M. C. A., Varsity Quartcttcg Glee Club, Dramatic Society. Meskin, Hy. Brooklyn, N. Y. College of Arts. Boys High School. T E qu. Mandolin Club. Meyer, Alexander 104 E.'ll6th St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. ' De Witt Clinton High School. Meyer, Theodore B. Sag Harbor, Long Island. College of Arts. Pierson High School. Miller, Gordon Q40 E. 178th sr., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Morris 'High School. A T. Class Treasurer fljg Smoker Committee QU, Class Football flj. Mongillo, Frank 84' Lyon St., New Haven, Conn. Medical Preparatory. New 'Haven High School. Murray, Edward James 620 Franklin St., Elizabeth, N. J. College of Arts. Battin High School. H K A- Newman, Leopold L. 70 E. 93rd St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Pager, Edward J. 625 Lenox Av., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De lVitt Clinton High School. Ifassiglia, John 'T-L0 Lafayette Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. Pear, Harry E. 5-L6 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. X. Applied Science. New Brunswick High School. Pepper-nick, Morris .sis w. 135th sf., Y. C. l Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Menorah Society. W Povalski, Alexis XV. I. 82 Essex St., Jersey City, N. J. Medical Preparatory. N Dickinson High School. Raia, Paul , Q64 Liberty Av., Brooklyn, IN. Y. Medical Preparatory. Boys High School. Rakov, xvilliillll W 19-118 Prospect Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Townsend Harris. l Reibstein, Nathan 416 Miller Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. l Boys High School. v Requa, Isaac, Jr. N Tarrytown, N. Y. College of Arts. Xlfashington Irving High School. A T. Glee, 'Mandolin andl Banjo Clubs R-izzolo, Edward Q02 Belgrovc Drive, Kearny, N- J. College of A1'ts. l Kearny High School. W Q 141 P1 H15 Htnlrt Rosenfeld luck D Q70 kellw St Bronx X Nledlcal P1ep ll lf0lX 5tllXXCS'llllf fllgll School hosetf, Leonard 1150 Clinton AX , l3l0llX, Nlechc xl Plep u lt01X lll0lllS Hlgll School Srnokel Comnnttee UQ llothman Hfun ll00 Xl est l nuns Roflcl, N Xpphed Sclencc NlCfllCll Pxep llllblll, fJSC'!l S: NV l81St St X X College of Xlts Xnsonm Hlgll School 1 E I1 siilblll, Dudley W 111811 l-37 Sanford Av lluslnng Xpphed SCICIILC l lushmg Hlgh School S ldlll, Sfiul '10 Columblfl X 1D'lSS'llC, B College P195 uc Hlgll School S0ll2lfll1'lll, R Joseph nl S l"th St Nexvu College of .lxltS Bfurlnger Hlgll School Nlenorah Socxets N 50111161 WIHIIIICS 037 Hfut St V X C Nl6Cl1C"ll Plepu ltOlX gCllllIl1'lll, IS"td01e A llbo East New S011 X Blool l Medlcal Pl6p'll '1tOlX Bows Hlgh School sn NH SCllllSf61 son, Xl 1111-mm 8 Aw D' IX H C College of Alts De VK ltt Cllnton High School Sclmautz Altlllll Gould Hall UlllXClSlfW Hexghte N College of A1ts Bow Hlgll School Schwaltz, Herman Q06 Blake Aw BIOOlxlYll N 'S Nledlcal Plepcu mtou Boxs Hlgll School Scott, Tnncoln W xltel 10 Hancock As Honkers, N Nlechcal Plep Lrxtors XOIllx6lS High School X flrslty Show Segleto, B6Il12lm1ll0 G 391. L 19th St, N Y College of lxltS De NN 1tt Chnton Hlgll School Selman, Alevmldel A Spung Valley N Y 'vledxeal Preparatorx Sprmg Vallev Hxgh School Shapuo, Challee S 124. Stone Ax Brooklsn, X Nledlcal Plep xratorx Boss Hxgh School Sheldon, Ben 145.9 Lexington U N 3 C, College of Arte Sllbllllilll, Mathew H 51 E 129th St N X C College of Alta Nlontlcello High School Instrumental Club Shxfun, Leo A '31 VV 111th St N X C De Wxtt Chnton Hlgh School Nlechcal Pleplll Itors Sholodowskg Nlax 069 71 Chester St Bl00lxll n A X Medxcal Prepamtorv Commercxal Hlgll School Shox, Bernard NI 1690 Pltklll As Brooklwn, N College of Arts Bows H1gh School 'Wandohn Club Q15 Sllllld6ll6l, 1-Ienly L 7307 Morris Ax N X C Apphed Science Stuvvesant High School Hxstornan of Clfass ot 1970 142 Uh ' .j' , . z - . - .', . . a ' , , . , , Y , N , , Y Y 1 . ., , l . 3 . Cv. .-f '., . - . E . A 1 ' z 'z - ' z z j. l rv 1 ' v u Y v u . S L I LC , L. I bc 1 71 ' r ' fl . . . , ' '. ' J N. Y. C. 1 1 My ' ' A i . , .z . .K 1 , v , - . 1 ' . -. .nf . . . . . C. . " ' ' .'. n . . Y. l ' I ' 9 C .Irv . . , 1 v , , , 4: , ,f - . W. L. . , Y . . . . . . A' ' h . N I' . ' , c , . . . . . . Y 1 YH n 1 I t v ' J' . . c ., ll. f. C. . , . . - V. . . . 1- 2' . ' -' c n.. . A C . ' . .ls - AQ Y. " 4 1 , f ' . 3 - v a 1 ' ' ' y '. f . .7 ' ' ' . , . , . Y I :. ., 4 Q, N. N. I ' -' . I ,, , 1' . ' ' . ' . ,, - r 4 ' '- ' . ' ' 1 '., ll. .. . , , . Hlgh School of Commerce. .z ... . . Y 5. . 1.1 V., 1. 1 '. J. 1 ' . C' n . V - v Q 1 V ' ., . . , . .. C c . . . U ' , , nl. 4. . C Q , - - .rl . L . ll 'c 'lf Lv. J. 5 5 A ' ' 1 ' v g u u ' A n ' l V. p I, U. , I. .4 . . ., . '. . , , . , . . , . ... I ' ., 1 . '. . , - , ,, , . , 1 . A C . 1 .2 . . n 1 4 ' . , Y W , .. - , H V I V , . v . , . . 1 x : K., x I , - . . , , , y r - . . .. N ' -, . - - . . . . Y 1 ' 1 .I- 1 . 1- - . .- , cc 7 r 2 . '. , T. . . . . , , I . l . V 7 ,. . . i I '., .' A . 11. . 1 lr Y . ' ' 9 , ' . ' . ' . ' . 1 ' ' . , ' , I i ., . . X. C. A 'l I C' 'l 'AY . . ' f . L . ' v l' ' c - - ., - . . . ' v u - v 1' ' l . . ., . , . . . . . . 1 . A . .i . g v . A . . . I H ' I' H Uhr 1 HIE HlH1Pl1 Smalowitz, Abraham 143 Forsyth St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. De VVitt Clinton High School. Smith, W. Elliott 12283 Bergen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Applied Science. Manual Training High School. Snyder, Charles T. 217 E. 82nd St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. Stuyvesant High School. Spadavecchia, Nicholas XV. 15 Dewey Ave., Jamaica, l.. I. Applied Science. Jamaica High School. Spark, Victor D. 193 W. 183rd St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. Townsend Harris High School. Z B T. Speiser, Mortimer Dudley 256 Rivington St., N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. Entered from C. C. N. Y. Stein, Harold G. 105 Briarclif Rd., Mountain Lakes, N. J Applied Science. Boys High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Boonton High School, Boonton, N. .T. Stein, 1-larry N. 1.945 Passaic St., Passaic, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Passaic High School. Stein, Joseph L. 127 Gilbert St.. Berlin, N. H. College of Arts. Berlin High School. T E KI'- Steinmuller, Herbert 1957 Grand Concourse, N. Y. C. Applied Science. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Stuyvesant High School. qv 1' A. Class Football Team Qlj Freshman Smoker Connnittee. Stephen, A. George Q2 Pemberton St., XVaterbury, Conn. Applied Science. Crosby High School, 'Waterbury, Conn. 5 Stevens, Paul 20941 Fifth Av., N. Y. C. College of Arts. De 'Witt Clinton High School. 11' T. Class Track Team fly. Swern, Nathan 302 'Mulberry St., T'renton, N. J. Applied Science. Trenton High School. T E rp. Biology Club. Thomas, John J. Ansonia, Conn. College of Arts. Ansonia High School. Trimingham, George H. 523 XV. 157th St., N. Y. C. Applied Science. De La Salle Institute. Uhr, Nathaniel 436 E.'Houston St., N. Y. C. College of Arts. De VVitt Clinton High School. Verra-tti, Eugene East Elmhurst, L. I. Applied Science. - Newton High School. Football Squad. lVallace, Leonard F. XV. 424 Gould Hall. College of'Arts. Baltimore High School. Has taken part i11 all class r most after chapel scraps. Xllalter, Kenneth R. 180 N. Fulton Av., Mt. Vernon, Applied Science. Mt. Vernon High School. II K A. XValte1', L. L. Inwood, L. I. Applied Science. Lawrence High School. XVaitz, Frederick H. 126 Jaques St., Elizabeth, N. J. Applied Science. Battin High School. llfard, Edward xvlll. 56 Shanley Av., Newark, N. J. Applied Science. South Side High School. xl! T, ushes and N. Y. 'Q 'E 143 T om 1513 Ytlalter, Martin A. 144 Passaic Av., Garfield, N. J. Medical Preparatory. Passaic High School. Xveiner, Israel I. 763 Saratoga Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. Medical Preparatory. Xveinert, Henry V. 201 Warreli St., Jersey College of Arts, M. P. 1Vm. L. Dickinson High School. Weisberg, Charles Ii. 481 Claremont Parkwav, N. Y. C. Medical Preparatory. ' Morris High School. lveisberg, Isadore 153 Forsyth St., N. Y. Medical Preparatory. De Witt Clinton High XVeltchek, Lawrence L. Elizabeth, N. J. College of Arts. Battin High School. T E 111. Biology Club. XVhite, Joseph 197 Boerum St., Brooklyn, N. Y Medical Preparatory. lVichelns, Lionel Ii. Brooklyn, N. Y. College of Arts. 'Manual Training High School. XVilley. Charles H. 309 Chestnut St., Kearny, N. J. College of Arts. Kearny High School. Xviltse, John S. Mt. Kisco. N. Y. Applied Science. Mt. Kisco High School. Freshmian Football Team. City, N. J. Yanowitz, Nathan C' 53 Graham Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. , Applied Science. School' Eastern District High School. Menorah Society. Zelvin, Arnold 694 Qntl Av., N. Y. C. Applied Science. Stuyvesant High School. Bimini IN MEMORIAM CLARENCE J. FRAZER 1920 February 28, 1917 Clarence Jason Frazer, of the class of 1920, was killed by an explosion in a Chemical Factory, on February 28, 1917. Frazer was formerly a student in the Medical Pre- paratory class and left two months ago to take up practical Work until next September. He was a member of the Psi Upsilon Fraternity. When the call for football candidates was made he was one of the first to respond. He played in a substitute position until an injury to his knee compelled him to withdraw from the squad. Fraser's home was in New Haven, Conn., Where he lived with his mother, sister and younger brother. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon, March 4, 1917. 144 '62 '62 SE 5? 5 --gg fi.. mil...1.,i Url.-.I Violet Editorial NOTHER college year has rolled on, and its close marks the appearance of this, the 1918 Violet. And now when we pause and look back over the events of the past year, there arises in us that intangible some- thing which makes us glad to be New York University men. In the scholastic, athletic and literary Hall of Fame our name is writ large in Violet letters. Thus it has been no easy matter for the editors to duly chronicle all that has tended to make this condition possible for their beloved Alma Mater. We recognize our short-comings and rather than apologize for them, we pray that the succeeding edi- tors may profit by them. We have not considered the producing of this book as merely a class function, but we have striven to put forth a fitting tribute to the University at the Heights. The Violet is intended primarily for New York men, but it is the sin- cere hope of the board that many of the friends of the col- lege, both in the alumni and out, will find it an interesting account and a faithful picture of the life on our campus. Our work is o'er and the 1918 Violet Board is a thing of the past. Yet great will be our reward if this, the work of our hands, will make you "Forget the cares that come to-morrow And praise old N. Y. U." THE EDITORS. Qs ta 146 1 N . Wan 1' , If , . . a ff' I - f f! f X f , fl Cl X 4 I , ff ' . AR x 6 fr 2 XZ ff Z fr if f W" M W' x Y" N" X' f ii' 2.9 ai MW' an H fb, if 7 " ,f 'gf ,LIFT 3 7 V Y ' 154 . Q V j f" 'lx ,,y !! ,,,4, . , W ' 1 W' ' . X Mffffff, F f R f , W K f ,,,, S - - V ' lu ,J ' 4 ffff'-I V K, , . 'Lg V, 0 , . wy..,w"w' W , 1233 X X M5221 'air - X 4 , I 'ai -f'::',.5- 1 X - 33 g mi!! Z,,..y,,fi6z+1g.5g55l.7::g. 142511211--aa! f 1 ff Sfff- ":::::-- 1 fn f I ' 12 11 ' --'M ,. ff -' f A.-sm. -..-.. ' A - v - Q n .. Ie:- f - W , , -4 ,1 . w:fff4w"f- ' " -- -1 A 1 J--Hia "' EI' "ln ' ' , lm' ',f - 'hu I 4LQn1! 1'l554a5m'22lIg.:'lllllF:':f ,,.... 'miie ngfgy if gifs.-:gg--!!ll 'li' nv' ' I . ' . A 'V' - ' X' 3' 'hiv :,ZnW, .v-'11 Q---my ,,-N' if 54,1764 1 I. ll f arf 5.55" ' , . 1 ,Q-f.: YP ---Eli-I'-I.. ll 17-22'5b'fNf5i'5ii:-2.lliii-5-ll-.I ' . nrfi- ----,--I -Q 13 ... 4ff.4:5:af55E5:2::ss:eg5SS:5ii: . ....-- - E!!.ii-Q7 6 A I e Y U ! -"""" 'f . . A .i 147 :J GJ .z 4-0 3 o L4 O si as ,-4 --1 ..- r-4 A 5 ,- I QJ bb U -a-I U1 .-T GJ .H E CJ M r-1 Q cu L' S GJ .-CI .-4 r-1 U H A E cz: C'- ... 'J -. rm L4 51.2 C .... -.f .Q III Mensching. A mold, Swan, Stellwageu, Fa rrell, Yanosik, d Seate- H EIhP1H1B'lHinlPi ,,., I II I 'C he 10101 Uvlxtcl The NineteenfIHundred and Eighteen Violet Board Erlifor-in-C'l1i1ff. GEURG Ii A. YA N051 K .'I rf Eflilor. AI,BI+IR'1' I5 ENT EL, .flxsorinle Ari, Editor. CI.ARI'INCI'I KEIXFING .fl.-fsor-iule .vlrf Editor. CY R II, I. CROVI"l'I-IE R. .IflzIr'lic's lfrlilor. II ERBI'1R'I' P. S'1"IiI.I,WAGE1N ROY I. BA HNET. Ulussas Editor. NVIIIARD A. SWAN Iiusilzesx Jlflnrlger. CHA li I .ES O. MILI,I'1R .-,1.w.wisIz1n! B usinexs .IIr1nnyer. ICIJNVJX RD A. M ALONIQY, Circulntimz .IU-ll'l1!lglH'. GICORG Ii E. MENSCH ING Plmfogmphs Editor. BHNJA MIX I". FPILDMAN ,f1.v.vnr'if1!12 Plmlogrrzyvhs Hclifm 59' E? 149 W 3 V I I W . I 1 is H 150 lj any 1915 Hum Uhr New lgnrkrr H Published on Tuesday during the College Year by the stu- dents of New York University, University Heights, New York City. 1 Two years ago the "New Yorker" began its policy of in- creased page-size, which continued throughout this year. Another innovation was the placing of the day of publication on Tuesday, which insured "live" news and no "left-overs." The tardy issues were few and far between, if any, and the "Stu- dents' Column" gave men unofficial opportunities to address the Campus. Let us hope this useful periodical will continue along the same lines for many years! EUWOV-in-Chief Exchange Editor Leon J. Sternberger, '17 Howard Tiger ,18 Business Manager , . 1 B. Leo Schwarz, '18 Violet Edifvr Circulation Manager R-2Ym0Ud L9fSkGI', '13 MQW' Blatner' 18 Associate Editors Managing Editors It Rubin '17 J. Henry Guntzer, Jr., '18 H. M. Nglwman, 718 O. C. Stegeman, '18 M H. P. Stellwagen, '18 News Editor . Bisgyer, '18 D. E. Weshner, '17 Harry S. Mackler, '17 E- R- Baker, '13 Athletic Editor S- B- LGSSGF, '19 Salvator J. Phillips, '17 G. Anderson, '19 Assistant Circulation Manager H. V. Arnold, '18 Assistant Business Managers A. Lowe, '18 M. Marin, '19 fi: 6 151 y 1 5 E 573 E 152 A Efh21El1BlHiuIvI Elie HHPDIPQ The Monthly Magazine of New York University The four years of the "Medley's" existence have been four years of steady progress. The last year particularly has shown vast improvement over former years. A11 the departments have been strengthened by the acquisition of considerable talent. Greater interest and more extensive support seems evident on the part of the undergraduates, thus pointing to a most success- ful future. THE MEDLEY BOARD Editor-in-Chief Edward S. Harrison, '17 Business Manager Howard W. Carlough, '17 Assts. Millerd G. Larkin, '18 Harry Mulder, '19 Literary Edward R. Baker, '18 Assts. Raymond Lasker, '18 Richard R. F. Lehman, '17 Harold F. Watson, '18 Managing Editor George G. Brown, Jr., '17 Harold V. Arnold, '18, Asst. Circulation Manager Webb Hilbert, '17 Art Joseph A. Esquirol, '17 Assts. George Yanosik, '18 Julius Weitzner, '18 M. Robert Paskow, '19 3 9 .i...l..1-.l-l ..1i ...ii-1 35 H Il 154 II 51191915 Hmm THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MUSICAL CLUBS Although severely handicapped at the outset by the loss of many of last year's members, the Musical Clubs have achieved a well balanced organization and established an excellent repu- tation during the past season. Much credit is due to the coaches for their efforts in developing the clubs, and to the manager, Mr. George G. Brown, Jr., for providing such an extensive sched- ule of concerts. GLEE CLUB George G- BFOWH, Jr., '17 ,.................................,,,,. Manager J. Henry Giintzer, Jr., '18 .,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Leader Glee Club George Sanford Parsons ....,................... Coach Glee Club . VARSITY QUARTET Casper J. Kraemer, '17 First Basses William C. Meredith, '20 Joseph L. Riszak, '17 J. Henry Giintzer, '18 William C. Meredith, '20 Robert G. Stewart, '17 Frank X. Talbot, '17 Milton W. Blatner, '18 Horace R. Mcllhenney, '18 George E. Mensching, '18 Allen F. Swanton, '18 Richard Fox, '20 C. David Spruks, '20 First Tenors Casper J. Kraemer, '17 Herbert P. Stellwagen, '18 Joseph J. Billo, '19 Harold C. Rushmore, '19 Second Tenors Second Basses Samuel J- Bafil, '17 George G. Brown, Jr., '17 Fred J. Burkett, '17 Ira N. Fraim, '17 Joseph A. Esquirol, '17 C. Leslie McCrea, '17 John W. Moody, '17 Lloyd B. Smith, '17 James T. Cronk, '18 Robert G. Stewart, '17 William C. Gittinger, '18 Bernard L. Hegeman, '18 J. Henry Giintzer, '18 Sydney Weinlander, '19 Howard L. Tiger, '18 Weldon E. Young, '19 John Krug, '20 David P. Hervey, '20 Soloists Allen F. Swanton, '18 Casper J. Kraemer, '17 INSTRUMENTAL CLUBS Harry S- Six ......................................................... Coach Syncopatecl Seven Weldon E. Young, '19 Morgan Olcott, '18 A. Leo Slobodien, '19 Stuart Geiersbach, Herman Meskin, '20 Harold B. Buse, '18 Isaac Requa, Jr., '20 R. R. F. Lehman, '17 Banjo Club George G. Brown, Jr., '17 Isaac Requa, Jr., '20 Herman Meskin, '20 I-Iarold B. Buse, '18 Hawaiian Troupe George G. Brown, Jr., '17 Isaac Requa, Jr., '20 George E. Mensching, '18 Thomas E. Walsh, '17 C. Lawrence Bristol, '14 155 '69 12 S' 49 5 Uhr me Hinlvt vp "ffNl ffqggQi1giglM3..3 ?iw 4 lfflll' fi XX 1 L' 1- f X bliqb X ' C.Kelhng,13 fy! -Tx ily!! 4' X 7233 ,Mijn lx' Allele' E'-w I1 'n :In - UN I vE.R s 1 TY " eee M 'll V l rfafw li lll wf Wi iq -fv- , ll fa if ' .J - it .Xe . XX .w 4 Tuesday October 12th 1916 1 X " 7 P1!OGRAlVl QI .f' i 1 I IN THE AUDITORIUM 3 P. M. Order of Exercises 1 Invocation ,,,...,,,A.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,A Rev. A. H. Limouze Welcome ,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,.,A,,,,,,,.,,,, Chancellor Elmer E. Brown Dr. George Alexander Song: The New Violet Address ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.4,,,,,,,, Dean Marshall S. Brown, College of Arts and Pure Science Address ,,,..,,................Ai,,,,i,,, Dean Frank H. Sommer, School of Law Song: The Old Violet Address ,,,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, Dean Samuel A. Brown, University and Bellevue Hospi- tal Medical College. Address .,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dean Thomas W. Edmondson Graduate School Song: Garland of N. Y. U. Benediction ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, Dr. Alexander Song: Palisades 3:45 P. M. OHIO FIELD Football' game between first and second teams. Track events for representatives of the several Schools of the University. Snake Dance and College Sing. TRACK EVENTS 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard run Mile run 157 Uhr 1513 Hinlri Nun iljnrk Hniuerzitg ,Spring Glarniual Tuesday, May 30th, 1916 Memorial Day, Tuesday, May 30th, 1916, witnessed the introduction of a new phase of undergraduate activity-the Spring Carnival-which we hope may become a permanent in- stitution on the Heights. The Carnival was planned with two definite ideas in mind, the securing of greater loyalty for the University as a whole from the students of its several schools and the raising of money for the Million Dollar Fund through the publicity it obtained. It is unfortunate that the Carnival should have been held during examination week. For this reason the attendance was not as large as had been hoped for. 158 -.1 ?lh21H1B 'Hinlet Uhr idrngram 2 :30-Formal opening of the Carnival by Harold Earl Johnson, Manager. Firing of salute by Battery F, Second Field Artillery. New York University-Columbia Baseball Game. Score: Columbia 4-N. Y. U. 1 Track Events Inter-Fraternity Mile Relay Race Won by Delta Upsilon-fStorey, Carroll, H. Campagnolli, Waughl. 2nd, Kappa Sigma--fTheole, Wirth, Hegeman, Manyl. Time: 3 minutes, 50 seconds. Mile Run A Entries-E. Houghton, '18, Arts. T. R. Racoosin, '17, Commerce. W. Webb, '16, Arts. Won by Houghton, '18, Arts Time: 5 minutes, 3 seconds 100 Yotfrcl Dash, Entries-Finlay, '19, Arts. Broome, '19, Science. Sommerfield, Commerce. McDowell, '18, Arts. Won by Finlay, '19, Arts Time: 10 2-5 seconds Push-Ball Contest School of Applied Science vs. College of Arts and Pure Science Won by College of Arts and Pure Science. Other Attractions Vaudeville and Minstrel Shows. ' Band Concerts. Dancing contests. 12:00 P. M.-Close of the Carnival. -6- S5 159 it 5 Q' 16, O 41 wh. la.. M.. ill:- I lll v , QS. ' as firearm il e We s Officers of The Council William H. Draper, '16 ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,Peresiclent Vice-presiclent Leon J. Sternberger, '17 .,,,.,,,A, ' ' Abraham M. Fabian, '17 M,4,,,,.,., A, 44,,.,A., 1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,TVQCLSZWG7 Davis E. Weshner, '17 ,,,,,,,,..,,,,..,,,A,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary Dr. Charles A. Tonsor, '07 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.4,,, .,,,.,,,,,l4,.,,., C each. Teams Affirmatio e N e gatizf e George A. Brown, '17 William H. Draper, '16 Phillips Carlin, '16 Archibald L. Nichols, '17 Leon J. Sternberger, '17 Otto C. Stegeman, '18 Altermttes 1 .Ivan H. Rowe, '17 Harry Kreeger, '18 Trlcmgulctr Intercollegiate Debate Rutgers New York University Trinity April, 1916 Question: Resolved, that the National Government adopt a policy of owning and operating the telephone and telegraph systems. New York University vs. Trinity College at University Heights. Affirmative: New York University. Negative: Trinity College. Won by the Negative. New York University vs. Rutgers College at New Brunswick. Aflirmative: Rutgers College. Negative: New York University. g Won by the Negative. 161 H ' ES M E92 A 162 ---if on ww Hmlri a 2 A- -'essex .rs ' W 5 .z V I I I 'fl' YQ' 4: Q genial: fe 'I 'P Q as D 9 L J 4 .124 ' :QQ , 2 ' I 7' 2 kv A Q I I N 7 I I l Z lil -ll ' 1 ' 0 K f elxevg., 1918 SOPHOMORE SHOW THE MISSING MILLIONAIRE Two Measures of Mirth and Melody Perpetrated Tuesday Evening, 'May 5th, 1916. Mirth by Harold V. Arnold Melody by Atwood H. Townsend Chief Cfulprits Nutzy, A Dime Novel Villain .,..............,.,.......................,............... .............,.....,......,.....,.....,.......,..... H . V. ARNOLD Sheriif, By Heck ..............................,.....,............... ........... ...... ............ 1 X . HAMMERSCHLAG Lucy, A Star of Three a Day ....,....... ....,.. ,.,.. ....................... H . L . TIGER Brady, A Matinee Idol ........,,.,.,............... ..,.. ,..........,..,...... . J . HAUPTMAN Jasper, A Shady Porter ....,..........,...,.,.........................,..... ..............,.... B I. W. BLATNER Hobo, Brought up on a bottle .........,......,..................,........ .,........,..................... P . H. FISCHER Mrs. D6 Puyster, with too many ancestors ........................ .......,....... H . P. STELLWAGEN Molly, an heiress, that's different ........,...........i........,,......,.............,.. .........,. J . H. GUNTZER, JR. Confeclerates In Trousers In Skirts P. HAMILTON H. SEIPELT W. OLSVVANG F. YVISCH J. CRONK J. BENTEL VV. DUNNE R. KNOX G. YANOSIK W. VVIRTH H. VITALE M. OLCOTT Vocal E"r1nption.s--The Entree YVe are a Musical Troupe ......,.,.............,.......... ................,................,..................................... C horus New Jersey .....................,.....................,..........,......................................,.,................ Tasper and Chorus The World Goes on Just the Same ......l....... ..............................................,. H obo Flirting ....................,.......,.,.,.................,...,..,.......,....,....,........................... .................. B rady and Molly Girl of My Dreams ...........,.......................,.........,..............................,............, Brady and Chorus Second Course At the Home Town Cabaret ,.....,.......,.............................,. ..l............ S heriyf and Chorus Pm a Villain ........,.......................,,.........................,..................... .........................................,. ............ IN I utzy It Isn't Being Done ., ....,......,......... .,........................,.... Il Irs. De Pnyster Kiss Me Once Again ............... ........... IV folly, Brady an-rl Chorus Old New York ...,.,.,...................,..................................,.............................,... Hegeman an-cl Chorus Closing Chorus ...,......,..,........,..........,.,...............,.,.................................,...............,.... Entire Company Coach-MR. ARTHUR DENVIR Coach of Dancing-ROBERT F. MOORE, '17 Committee-A. H. TOVVNSEND, Chairman Business Manager-B. LEO SCHVVARTZ Property Manager-HERMANN NEWMAN Orchestra under direction of JULIUS H. WEITZNER Q SQ 163 N fflk frm 16-1 I F Uhr 1515 'Hinlvt 1518 Zluninr rnmrnahv UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM February 16th, 1917 Harold Bernhard Buse, Chairman Reception Committee Edward R. Baker, Chawmcm Walter J. Clark Morgan Olcott' Edgar S. Tilton J. Henry Guntzer I Otto Stegernan Philip H. Fischer George E. Mensching Fremont Foss Awcmgements Committee Richard McDowell, Chairmcm Paul P. Mooney Alphonso Fernandez Donald G. Beachler W l-lorace R. Mcllhenney Roy Barnett Cyril I. Crowther B. Leo Schwarz l W o1a'rencE'A.'i Kelting F W fe 59' 165 K5 -' M 7 W,-J i 166 Q Glhe1H1B Hinlri Haraitg Shnm Produced December 14th, 1916 SCENES FROM KING JOHN by Shakespeare Cast of King John King John .............................,..........................................................,......................... Otto Stegeman, Pince Arthur, the King's Nephew ,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,A.,,,,,..,.,,,,,.,.,,A,,, Alfred Soman, Hubert de Burgh, a henchman of the King' ....,......,.............,. James H. Farrel, Eearl of Pembroke Noblemen ,,,,,,,,,,.,,.A,,,,,,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, H arry Kreeger, Earl of Salisbury hostile to .. .... ,..,......,... L eopold J. Sneider, Philip Faulconbridge the King . ..........,,,,, Leon J. Sternberger, Executioners ......,......................................,.......,,,,.....,,,,,,...................... William E. Ahrens, Harold C. Rushmore Scene I: In the Royal Palace. Scene II: Prince Arthur's Prison. Scene III: In the Royal Palace. Scene IV: Battlements of Arthur's Prison. English Version of THE TWINS by Plautus Cast of The Twins Menaechmus Of Epidamnus ......................................................,,.......... Wm. T. Theole, Menaechmus Sosicles, in search of his lost twin-brother, Harold V. Arnold, Peniculus, parasite of Menaechmus of Epidamnus ............... A. M. Fabian, Messenio, servant of Menaechmus Sosicles ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M. Robert Paskoiw, Cylindrus, Erotium's cook ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,,.,, Fremont Foss, Erotium, loved by Menaechmus of Epidamnus ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,., Hugh Brown, Wife of Menaechmus of Epidamnus ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, Wm. C. Gittinger, An Old Man, her father ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,, H. P. Stellvvagen, A Doctor .................................................................... ................ R ussell Lewis, A Maid-servant .,.,,,,,,,,.,,AA...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., O sborn S. Ball, A citizen ..................................,.............. , ................................,..............,............. Stuart M. Frame, Act. I: Before the house of Menaechmus of Epidamnus. Act. II: The same. Business Manager, I. Halprin, '17, Stage Manager, I. Fraim, '17, Coaches: Dr. B. S. Allen and Mr. Carey C. D. Briggs. Music under the direction of Mr. S. Krumgold, '18. IQ 9 167 Uhr 1513 Hinlrt ll 1 Jluninr Banquet Hotel Martinique, May 5, 1917 James W. Storey, Jr Chct'i1'mao'z. Howard G. Cann Edwin J. Houghton George I. Finlay John C. Hubbard Harold B. Buse James T. Cronk Alphonso Fernandez Walter J. Hedley Clarence A. Kelting Richard McDowell -s ,.,.. ... ri'll Philip H. Fischer, Speeches Toastmaster. Willard A. Swan Otto C. Stegeman Faculty Guests Fritz M. Arnolt Perley L. Thorne Committee Charles O. Miller Paul P. Mooney Robert H. Post Leopold J. Sneider Peter Sokolower Edgar S. Tilton 168 -llf Une 1913 Hinlvr f , J 9 " 2 .f 1 A ' 5'W!".,,' , ,- My agjkkix ' " A k Heuer- J FURMTHEUIQINUIWIWIIW 1 Q? - M 169 1833 1837 1839 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1843 1858 1860 1865 1875 1876 1880 1884 1891 1891 1896 1897. 1902. 1910. 1913 1915 Wai Hpnilnru Founded in 1833 ROLL OF CHAPTERS 1 DELTA ............ BETA ................. SIGMA ,.................. GAMMA ........,...... ZETA ,,,,.,,..,.,.,,,, LAMBDA ,,,,..,,,,.. KAPPA ............ PSI ,.,,...,,,,,,,,,,, XI ......................,........ UPSILON ,,,,,...... IOTA ,,,,.............. PHI .,,,,., Pl. c1iiQffffffQfQffQffffffff ,,.., BETA BETA .,,,,,,,,,.,, A...,-,.-,.,, ETA ...A................,,,,.. TAU .,,,.A.... MU ............. RHO ...,,............... OMEGA .....,..,.....L, EPSILON ,.................,.. .....A.....A, oM1cRoN ,,,,,, U DELTA DELTA .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,, '1HETA ......................................... Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bovvdoin 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 University of Illinois Williams College - THETA THETA ...............,,i....,... University of Washington KAY!! E, em J u 'V -1 1-iii'-HU F ,Z lllI Mun ., .. 5 .m,...1. .m.......u ......... ...M 47 57752 5 MUN? 3? is 1- -Q ' Qu df ff T ' 'w If Wx ' " ,Q M. . J rm an - ' T , , " f 5 H'1" g 25 -H"--'--'-'---"-' "'-' " "" x....,...,...,..mnq.m ...... ...,...... ,Q ? ., :RQ,..Q2.Q.5I.f......g..miS'QEQ...,..m9waE.i,,.,m" Y YQ ff . ' 404, JN3' IV xx a 1: cenmu. IH 5 r 15 p 5 1 I n 11 Delta Chapter Colors: Garnet and Gold Established 1837 Fmtres in Cfmcilio Wm. S. Opdyke, A.B., LL.D. Geo. A. Strong, A.B. Willis F. Johnson, L.H.D. James Abbott, A.B. Wm. M. Kingsley, A.M. Alexander S. Lyman, A.B. Fratres in Facultctte Isaac F. Russell, A.M., D.C.L., C. F. S. Whitney, A.B., M.D. LL-D Francis H. stoddard, Ph.D. John H. McCracken, Ph.D. Charles L Bristol, Ph.D. Leslie J. Tompkins, M.S., J.D. Wm. M. Campbell, M.S. Henry P. Morrison, C.E. Herman M. Biggs, M.D. B- F- Curtis, M-D Edwin Jones Clapp, Ph.D. G. Reese Satterlee, M.D. Fmt1'es in Praesentfi 1917 George G. Brown,rJr. Joseph A. Esquirol George Hill Coburn Gilbert R. Lowe Herbert Osgan Doggett Duncan Rae MacKenzie Ivan Herr Rowe Harold Emory Smith George P. Russell Lloyd Benton Smith Robert George Stewart P 1 Ch 1918 au apman Hamilton - Edwin John Houghton lsqlchard 1ggCDtcLWeu Reginald U. Knox Organ C0 , Atwogd Townsend Le0l'13.I'd Smlth, Jr. Eld d A H l 1919 re . a sey Henry W. Parkhurst Paul Stevens James H. Potter Harold B. Storms Walter Albert Wurth J ohn H- Thompson 1920 Irving E. Dodge Everett R. Jenkins John H. Esquirol William H. McIntyre Stuart M. Frame Walter J . Scott Robert P. Hughes Edward W. Ward 171 1827. 1838 1841 1842 1845 1849 1864 1884 1885 1889 1891 1908 ALPHA ,,,.. BETA ,,,A,,,,,,,,,,, GAMMAU. DELTA ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,8 EPSILON ,.,,,..,,,.,,, ,,,,,A,,,,,, ETA A,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,A LAMBQA NU XI ,,,,,,,,,A,,A,A,,,A,,,,.,,,..,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, OMICRON ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,A9,,4,,,,, PI ,,,,,,A,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,, RHO ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Evita Idhi Founded in 1827 iv l in, , ,,i1f f5l3ig'? ' 1 , ifffi :vs :-ffm , . . ' 71 H ,im g 1- 154 '2- --ff , , if ' -fi-' wggli T, " W - M AE, -eW:.::,.i.425afa:1ua:- f..f,1g: A V I 1. - 421- '.-.An il , U I ' Www-QEQfigfllgl.E339-L-Hirfif1,Al "ii 5 :' 'A 9 I - 1 - , 3 ,i ,Q ,--.nf , ,- Jian ' QVQMWWQ is , V 1g,3fg,L,,,,,g,,-M2151Hsf if . . j :w i '- T" ,, IV l ROLL OF CHAPTERS Union College ,,,,ooo,,,,sl3rown University New York University Columbia University Rutgers College ' University of Pennsylvania Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .,.......i,Lel1igh University Johns Hopkins University Yale University fSheflieldJ Cornell University ,,,,,,,,,,,,U1iiversity of Virginia 172 f'X if Brita hi Gamma Chapter Colors: Blue, White, Blue Established 1841 Ffrater in Couciilio Henry M. Brown, D.D. Fratres in Fcccultate J. J. Stevenson, A.M., Ph.D., Carlos de Zafra, B.S. LL.D., Emeritus. Arthur E. Hill, PhD. Charles H. Snow, Ph.D., C.E. John Paul Simmons, B.S., Sc.D. William W. Brush, C.E., M.S. Fratres in Urzitfers-itate Edward Everett Gardner Joseph Francis Curren Ffratres in Prctcsenti Stanton Baird Fisher Edward Smith Harrison 1917 Robert McCulloch John Henry Timken Selah Stawte Tomkins Kenneth Malcolm Reid Milton George Borrone Albert Richard Kolar James Barker Alexander Duncan Barnes John Hawkins Irwin Arthur Ferguson Mead Byron A. C. Johnston 1918 ' Edgar Stiger Tilton 1919 Robert Joseph McLoughlin Frederick Julius Seifert William Ahrens 1920 Randolph Bedell Brown Donald Beardsley Low Warren Dudley Sabin Charles Mortimer Daniel 173 PHI ................ ZETA ..........A DELTA ...... SIGMA ............ CHI .......................... EPSILON ,,,,,.,,,,. KAPPA ........... TAU ........................ UPSILON ............... XI .................,....... LAMBDA ........... BETA ,.............. PSI ,..................... IOTA ,,,................... Zria Idai ROLL OF CHAPTERS York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania ...........Colby College Brown University Tufts College ..i.......Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California University of Toronto THETA XI ,,v.,,.-,,,, ,.,,.,,.-A ALPHA ..................... ALPHA PSI .,,,,.,,. NU ..........................4. ETA .............. columbia University McGill University ..........,Case School of Applied Science MU ...................................... Yale University Leland Stanford University ALPHA BETA ,,,......... ,......... University of Minnesota GAMMA .................................. ..,.s,..,, S yracuse University ALPHA EPSILON .......,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,. U niversity of Illinois LAMBDA PSI ............. ..,..,,,,,, U niversity of Wisconsin 174 ? w , ' viii ? Ei f ,Eg .im , - nw I' 1 - 5-QQ X, F ' '. ' .-2:f:-1'41'-61-it ' .. V il- -:i5?f' 3 3 L N ' ' Q 511551 4, 1 i n Q L tfflfg " iii? f22'X s:ff 1:1 mwnapma rms Zeta Hai Phi Chapter Color: White Established 1847 Frazier in Concilio James Boyd, A.B. Fmtres in Fctcultcute Marshall S. Brown, A.M. Lawrence A. McLouth, LL.D. Julius A. Becker, M.D. William M. Fard, M.D. Fmtres in Umverrsitate Louis M. Bull William Makay Edward J. Lorenz Duncan Q. Guiney Cassius H. Styles Robert J. Snidewind Fmtres in Praesenti 1917 , Fred Roberts Baldwin Ralph E. Smith Webb Hilbert 1918 Roy Irving Barnet William J. Hedley Fremont Cutler Foss 1919 Robert E. Broome John F. Moore, Jr. Harold B. Finlay Francis H. Thomas Andrew F. Gruninger Gregory L. Halley 1920 . George W. Coombe Richard A. Kaiser Karl Gehlen Reid F. Lewis Richard Nash l 1834. 1838. 1847. 1847 1847 1852 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860 1865 1865 1868 1869 1870 1873 isvef 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1893 1896 1896 1898 1898 1899 1901 1904 1905 1910 1911 1913 1914 1915 Biblia iinailnn Founded in 1834 ROLL OF CHAPTERS WILLIAMS ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Williams College UNION .........l..........................,....,.. Union College HAMILTON ,,....,.....,,,.,.,..........l, Hamilton College AMHERST ,.,..,.,,.......,..,............l. Amherst College WESTERN RESERVE COLBY ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,, ROCHESTER ,,,4.,,,,,,,,l, MIDDLEBURY ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,Western Reserve College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College BOWDOIN ,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,, Bowdoin College RUTGERS ,,,,4,,,,,,,,4,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, R utgers College BROWN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,..,.,,,, B rown University COLGATE ,.,,,.......,.,.,. ,.,,. .,.,,,,. C o lgate University NEW YORK ,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,, N ew York University MIAMI ,,,4,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, M iami University CORNELL ,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,i,, C ornell University MARIETTA ,..,,........................., Marietta College MICHIGAN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,. Syracuse University SYRACUSE .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,i,A,,A, University of Michigan NORTHWESTERN ,...4.,,..., Northwestern University HARVARD .,i.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Harvard University WISCONSIN .....,..,...,............i,., University of Wisconsin LAFAYETTE ,,,,,,,,i,.,,,,,i,,,,,.,,,, Lafayette College COLUMBIA ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C olurnbia University LEHIGH ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,.,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Lehigh University TUFTS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,i Tufts College DE PAUW ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, De Pauw University PENNSYLVANIA ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,V University of Pennsylvania MINNESOTA ,,,,,,,,,,i,,,, TECHNOLOGY ,,,,,..,.. SWARTHMORE ,,.,.... STANFORD ,.....,.,,,..,...., CALIFORNIA ,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,, McGILL ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,, NEBRASKA ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.,,,,,,,,i TORONTO ,,,,,,,,,i,, , University of Minnesota Mass. Institute of Technology Swarthmore College Stanford, Jr., University University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto CHICAGO ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C liicago University OHIO .....................,...,,...,...... ILLINOIS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,.,.,,,, WASHINGTON ,,,....... PENN STATE ,.,,......... IOWA STATE ,,...,.,..... INDIANA ,,,,...,,.,,,, , Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Washington Pennsylvania State College Ioiva State College Purdue University PURDUE ,,,,,,,i,.,,,,,,..,, i,.,,,.,i,,,, ,,,,,,,,,i.,University of Indiana 176 D0 33554 36965 W 5 fwx W ' www-jaw NSR G -M Ry -N 'E an Verne M sa. fX uh! uh! 1 f R ff WI . ,. W 3 '1 K f 'Q 1 ' Ns I 1" 'Nw- X ' 1 " 4 ' Q' Y , , ,-, in i X Y' ' '-E51-'gigi-Eg j-Z-:i3?ji'. 'Fi W, ' f wi A' -Wy! --V. uf fx V . 421121 lipnilnn New York Chapter Established 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Saphire Blue Fmtres in S'enatu Henry A. Buttz, D.D., LL.D. John P. Searle, D.D. Ezra S. Tipple, D.D. Fmfres in Fcocultate Albert W. Ferris, M.D. Jeremiah W. Jenks, Ph D Miles M. Dawson, F.I.A,, LL.D. LL.D. Theo. F. Jones, A.B., Ph D Frcatrrcs in Unirersitalte Edward S. Cobb Thomas Manly Walter Rembe Harry Rogers George W. H. Horre Fmtres in Pmesenti 1917 Henry C. Kranichfeld Edgar C. Waugh Ernest Moorhouse 1918 Gerald V. Carroll James W. Storey, Jr. Andrew C. Simmons Alphonse Fernandez J. Henry Guntzer Herbert P. Stellwagen Hugh Brown ' 1919 Benjamin H. Christopher, Jr. George E. Anderson Frank J. Goff Louis J. Klaess Russell W. Finch John H. Bacso Frank P. Eisinger Isaac Requa, Jr. 1920 Gordon Miller 177 Henry Estabrook Sheldon D. Ball Joseph J. Billo Frederick W. Berghorn Theodore Bromley George H. Martin 1893 1848 1855 1856 1858 1859 1860. 18644 1866 1866. 1866 1866 1867: 1868 1869 1871 1875 1876 1878. 1879 1881 1882 1889 1882 1883. 1884 1885 1885 1886 1887: 1887. isss. 1888 1889 1889 1889 1890 1890 1891 1892 isssf 1893. 1893 1897. 1898. 1899. 1899. 1900 1900 1901. 1901 1901 1902: 1902 1903 1907 1908 1911 1916 1916 1919. hi Mamma Evita ALPHA ....... ..,. ..,.........,...................,.. THETA ...,......,.. LAMBDA ....... XI ..................,......... OMICRON ........, PI ...........,.................,, TAU .........,..............,....................,... PSI .......................,............,.,......,.......,... OMEGA .,.........,......,...................,....... ALPHA DEUTERON ..,. BETA DEUTERON .......... GAMMA DEUTERON . ZETA DEUTERON .......... THETA DEUTERON .... ZETA ......,............................................ NU DEUTERON ............,.,. XI DEUTERON ................... GAMMA PHI .................,.............,.......,........... OMICRON DEUTERON BETA .......................,.....................,... DELTA XI .....................,...,.,........,.,.,. ,............ DELTA .........,.............................. PI DEUTERON ..................,.. SIGMA DEUTERON .... TAU DEUTERON ............ SIGMA ................................................. ALPHA PHI ......,.,....................., LAMBDA DEUTERON ZETA PHI ...,... THETA PSI ..........................,...... BETA CHI ,..... KAPPA NU ............ IOTA NU ....,........ PI IOTA ...................., MU SIGMA ................. KAPPA TAU RHO CHI .......,....,..... BE'IA MU ................. NU EPSILON ALPHA CHI ......,., TAU ALPHA CHI ..,,.......................... MU .......,...,.....,.................. CHI IOTA ..................,. LAMBDA NU ........ OMEGA MU ......... CHI MU ............,......., SIGMA TAU ............,. BETA KAPPA ,.......... DELTA NU ................. SIGMA NU ............ PPI RHO .................,,.... CHI UPSILON ..,........, , LAMBDA IOTA ...,............ LAMBDA SIGMA .......,.. ALPHA IOTA .,.,......,........ CHI SIGMA ...............,.......,,..... EPSILON OMICROIN .......,. ......... . .. PI SIGMA ...................1................ NU OMEGA .....,.., IOTA ......................... Washington 5: Jefferson University of Alabama De Pauw University Gettysburg College University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College Wabash College Columbia University University Illinois Wesleyan University Roanoke College Knox College Washington 8: Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Indiana University Yale University Western Reserve University Qfidelbertl Pennsylvania State College ' Ohio State University University of Pennsylvania University of California Bucknell University University of Kansas Lafayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College University of Michigan Denison University VVilliam Jewell College Colgate University Lehigh University Cornell University Massachusetts Inst. of T echnolo gy Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Minnesota University of Tennessee Richmond College Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Trinity College Union College University University University University University University University of Wisconsin of Illinois of Nebraska of Maine of Missouri of W'ashington of Colorado Dartmouth University Syracuse University Rv-own University Chicago University Purdue University Leland Stanford,'Jr., University University of Iowa fAme-sj Colorado College University of Oregon University of Pittsburg University of Oklahoma Williams College 178 I I df, ew! 1:4 In Yu' H " , ? Q s" 'W, 11, W, f f , f 1 ff .-'1:11i:"'-'f.:1z. V f ff W W1 -:- H531 1 1110, es: "V X ' -: cg: f i fth A 1 1511- 1 , X X 2553: f ' ! 3 ,f '22'15iEE5: Eii'5f3:: E JJ Q., ,MP . R f "f.1?1-5" V! Ju 22? H111 152111111121 Brita Nu Epsilon Chapter Colors: Royal Purple Established 1892 . M , V ummm T11-2 - f Wil.. . . 1 , I Ng., .1 1 1 L. . ff K V.i ,g1?1" El- 'V .4 I . M7 ' nf: 55 my-.?,,,, .-A---1---:. .,,, M " i f mg - .. ' '41 . .,w+,"u1 - I , ' pw' "" ":"' "-' 4, .. Q ,... a,.,.:.,..,,,,,.,..m-- 1 Leif' "" 'WAalfag4ggi.i:J nv 9933 .3 , -. ii-I . 537 tht-ml 1 H 5- M i - , .1 2 H. ,-Q-F,-..,-.........'il.'E1 xs.s 11:a mf, mu' Fratres in Fczcfultate Samuel A. Brown, M.D. Eben Foskett, M.D. J. Alfred Mandel, Sc.D. William H. Park, M.D. J. Peter Haney, B.S., M.D. R. Colman James, M.D. Charles Gray Shaw, Ph.D. Cornelius G. Coakley, A.M. Fratres in Pralesenti Robert E. Crowley Arthur Frances McNally Howard G. Cann Paul C. Hammer Paul P. lVIooney 1917 Paul House Warren S. Sullivan 1918 Walter John Clark Raymond A. Gore Garland W. Reese Uames J. Waters Edward V. W. Forbesl Louis Dale Hoff 1 Arthur W. Stevens lDana Cyril D. Brower William H. Hamilton l Lawrence J. McGin1y Harold VanNote y Fratres James W. Brennan Clifford J. Culbert l Griswold D. Nammack 1919 James V. Gilloon Russell C. Lewis Kenneth S. Sweet M. Vail 1920 Jose A. Alvarez Fred A. Lunstedt Herbert Steinmuller Jack J. Weinheimer in U uiv ersitate Tedford H. Cann Arthur M. T-TuH'ma.n William S. Sa.va,,qe 179 ALPHA ,,......... GAMMA .,......A...,. ETA ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,, I OTA ,,,,,,A,......,.,. LAMBDA, MU .A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Evita Sigma phi ROLL OF CHAPTERS ...,.,,.i.....,,,,,,,,,,,College of the City of New York ...,.,..,New York University .l..,....AUniversity of Texas ,..,,.,,,,.,,,,University of Pennsylvania ....,.,,,Southern Methodist University University of Chicago NU ..............,....i...,.,... .........,,,.. Vi faynesburg College OMICRON .............. .,,,,,,,,,,,,, C umberland University RHO ..i...,......,...... .ii,,..,,,,,., N orth Carolina A. 8: M. College SIGMA .........,,,, ,,...,,,,..,,, T hiel College TAU ,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,, UPSILON. PHI ,,,.,A,,,,4o44,,,,,,,,,,,,, Hillsdale College o,,,,.,,,,,,,,Franl:lin and Marshall College St. Louis University HILLGARD ....., ...,..... , ..., - University of California CHI ,,....,............... PSI ,,,............... OMEGA ........... Tulane University ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,Wofford College University of Pittsburg 180 s Quia. IV jg? 5 gif ,gf 'ff' .ws-'Y m l f X M ' V' N , if Evita Sigma hi Gamma Chapter Established 1904 Colors: White, Nile Green and White Fmtres in Facultate S Chas. A. Tonsor, Jr., Ph.D., William E. Waters, Ph.D. Pd.D. Charles A. Frank, M.A. Arthur H. Limouze, A.B. William K. Schuyler Fmtres in Universritate Alexander Brown, M.D., Thomas F. McEvily Ph.D., D.P.H. William C. Hobson Otto W. Holters S. Ramirez de Arellano Ralph N. Gould Douglas C. Weaver Edwin Curtiss Hocmer Edmund H. Maag ' Albert G. Kent 1917 Clarence B. Coane S. Michael Bebarfald Archie F. Roberts 1918 Geo. Elvvynne Mensching, Jr. Horace Russell Mcllhenney August J. Trost Robert Healy Post Frederick William Miller, Jr. 1919 Luis Uribe Salvatore Callo James Higgin Whaley Weldon Eckman Young Ifluardo Larroca, Jr. 1920 Sergio De Santos Vincent Clausen Max John Husselrath 181 iii Sv' Founded 14100, University of Bologna--1867 University of Virginia ROLL OF Maine University of Maine Bowdoin College New Hampshire New Hampshire College Dartmouth College Vermont University of Vermont Massachusetts Mass. Agric. College Harvard University Mass. Institute Technology Rhode Island Brown University New York Cornell University New York University Syracuse University Pennsylvania Penn. State College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Swarthmore College Dickinson College Maryland University of Maryland District of Columbia George Washington University Virginia Nor University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Vtlashington and Lee University Vifilliam and Mary College Hampden-Sidney College Richmond College th Carolina Davidson College Trinity College University of No. Carolina N. C. A. 8 M. College South Carolina Wofford College Georgia Mercer University Georgia Institute Technology University of Georgia Alabama University of Alabama Alabama Pol '. Institute ' 5 Jfis.s'issi7opi Millsaps College Louisiana Ten Louisiana State University Tulane University nessee , Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Southwestern Pres. Universitv University of the South ' CHAPTERS K en tue ky University of Kentucky Ohio Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Denison University Michigan University of Michigan Indiana Purdue University Vilabash College University of Indiana Illinois University of Illinois Lake Forest University University of Chicago l'Visoons'in University of XVisconsin Jlinfnesota University of Minnesota Iowa University of Iowa Iowa State College QAmesj Nebraska University of Nebraska Kansas Baker University VVashburn College University of Kansas Jfissouri WVilliam Jewell College University of Missouri lVashington University Missouri School of Mines Arkansas University of Arkansas Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Tearas Southwestern University University of Texas Colorado Denver University Colorado College Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Arizona University of Arizona 011-lifornia Leland Stanford University University of California Oregon University of Oregon Oregon Agricultural College Idaho University of Idaho lVa.s-hing ton University of VVashington WVashington State University 182 ,fu 'xx , . 3, 4 92 SX S l!wQwim 7 Q. Wm k 5 Z? W V 4 5 E KfiPf' Lu'-vmwwuufvmw-A amwwx,-,whw r -Wmwm-,-I mmwrwm ,uf - liappa Sigma Gamma Zeta Chapter Established 1905 Colors: Scarlet, White and Green Frater in Facultate George I. Finlay, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitccte William S. Stuhr, Jr. Edwin Whittier Yorke Frank Louis Morhard Charles Henry Noxon Frank Charles Coombes Wylie Charles Mason Herbert Dietrich Pape I Fratres in Pm esenti Seymour Ball Many Fred Nelson Anibal Franklyn K. Iszard Emil Arthur Kratzman John James Ritter Hoyt Clifford Baker Norman Elder Gatens Harold Bernhard Buse James Francis Connell Philip Henry Fischer Bernard L. Hegeman Edward Andrew Wilde 1917 James Ernest Gillespie William Henry Matthews Percy Hamilton Barr Lawrence J .Q Woodbury Percy Harley Moseley Edward Harold Wetsel Abraham Verduin, Jr. 1918 Harold Victor Arnold Walter F. Wirth Donald Grey Beachler Allen F. Swanton 1919 Floyd Ormes Guion Charles Wheeler, James Fred ' k S Ansel N. Morton Philip Henry Cooney Frank E. Gaebelein Alvah Davignon Lester Burr Hutchinson Donald Malcolm Otto J. Hartwick eric asse Harry A. Mulder 1920 ' William C. Meredith Wallace Mahan W. Elliott Smith C. David Spruks George Albert Townsend 183 Xl PHA BI I X CANINLX DLI IA ILI A I IHI I X IOI X K 'PA JNIILROX I XU Ul SII OX Pb ONII L1 X XI PHA AI I I-IA AI PH X CANIIXIA AI PH -X DI I I 1X XI PHA EPSII OX XI PHA Ll I X XI PH X EI X XI PH X IOIA XI PI-IA IX XI P X AI PHA I ANIBDA XI PHA NU Xl PIIA PII XI PHA UNIIQHON Xl I HA J XI PH X RHO XI PH X SIC 'XI X PHA IAU PHA I PSII OW PHA PIII XI I HA CHI 1 l II X SI XII HA OMECJ X RI I ' XI PH X Bl IA REI X BI I X GX'VI'VIfX BFI X DLI IA BIVI A ILPSILOX B1aI'A ZETA 1 Mappa haha ROLL OI' CHAP PERS Ums C1Slty ot Ylrgmu DTXIKISOII College VX 1ll1.1m and 'Xlary College boulhern Umx CTSIIV LIIIXCISIICV ot Iennebsee Tulme IJI11X61bltV Soutlmwestem Plee UIIIWCTSIID Hfunpden 51111165 College Ir mm lx mm Unlwersltw R1CIII1l0l1d College Xl xbhmgton md Lee Umveulty UIIIXCISIIY of lxorth Ceuoluu 'xllllllllcl P011 techme IHSIIIIIEC Xoltll f.IC0lgl'l. IXgllUlII.lI1dI College Kentuckv Stlte LIIIIVCYSIIQ Illmlty College LOLIISI ma St xte Unuersxtv Geoxgam School of Iechnolog Xoxth C'11ol111'1 A SL M College IJIIIXEISIIY of State ot Florulm NI1lls mpg College Nixssoun School of Mmm Cxeolgpetmvn Colleg I IIIXCISIIZV of AIISSOIIII UIHSLISIIX of Clllllllllltl Southwestexn LIIIIXCFSIII1 How nd C,ollc,1,e Ohm Stfate LIIIIXCISIIS Im llilty ot Callflillll IIITIWCFSIIS of Ltlh New Solk IHIYCIHIIX N C Ames S11 muse Umxersxts Rutgcls Colleg K S X C 'Manhlttfm Pe-m1s'1ls 'lIll'l Shte College UDIYCISIICB of II ashmgton Umwersxtv of Ixansls ITIIIXCISIIY of New Memco XI CSICIII Reselxe Ums CISIID boutlxun Methodlst LIIIIYCISIIX 184 , 10' '-' 1 I V 1 1 I' I ....,.,.. ..... . ................... I ,.... ..,...... ......,.. I .... ' ' ' ' I 11 1 1 L If ...................... ,, .... ,4,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , 1 ' ' -1 , V ,. ,V -' I A . .... . ....................... , ............... ,. .... .,...... ........................, 1 ' 7 A1 1 , 1 . V . 'I 4" ' . ............ I ............. I .... ..... ....... .,.. . .... ...,,, . ....,..,.. I ' f ' " ' ' ' 1411 1 VX V 1 - V . J 4 1 ----- --1-H -f-f ---- ----- -------- 1 ----- .-------... 1 ..... --.. I 1 L I Y 17 X I . . Il 1 .... .I ........ ............................... I ...... . I 1,1 ' ar ' 1 1 1- 1 , 1 , .......... ......................... . ........,......... ...... . ....... 1 . ' ' I 1 v 1 ' . v I r A I .......... . ....,.. , .,.,... .,..... ...,.,. ................. ....... ..... z V 'C 1 V f ' ' - . . 3 I. 1 ' 1 ' 1 1' I I ........... .... , .... ,. .......... ..,,......... .......... , ......... , .... 1 1 .. ' VIL 1 ..... . ...,........ I ...,...... ....... .,... , . . .. ...... . ' 'QI I I ' ' - i , 1 Y ' V V A V ' V . V 1 . I I I .,.......,.,..............,....,........,.......,,...,......,..................., 1 1 I V 'I ' . ' . .- . .. ....., ,. ..,. .,., ................... I 1 1 1 1 . . 1 '1 1 I .... ...... , ...... ,.... .. .... ........ .... . .... z ' J 1 . V I 1 ' 1 .....................,...,....,. . ..,., , .,..4........... . I I 1 - I I' ' ................ I. ,.,... . ..,.....,... I .,.. . .,.,........ ' 'z I ' ' ' V' 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 ' 41 1 1 . ....... .I .............. ,... I ..........,... , ....... ' 3' L ' ' y I A ' ' I xx 1 I Y ...,...............,................. ..,. ,... I ...,.,.. Lv ' C ' ' L . , 1 I- -" +I' '1 .... . .,..... ............. . ............ ....... ..Universit of Arkansas 1 1 1 . . . . 1' 1 I ' 1 I ......,...... , ........ I ..........,.......,.,............. 1 ' ' ' ' ' Z . . ' I ' -I 1 K 1 4 1 1 - I ......... .. .............., ........ ....... . 1 V . V J . V V . . I 1 ' A I ...... I .... I. ...... . .... I ................... ....X I 1 II I u 1 1 ' I A ..... I ........,. , ...... .. ,.... . .,.,.. ........ Y . C . 1 . V V . , . V. I I 'I .I.I.I.I.I ......... .... .... .,.I... ..... ..I.............--1-1-nn. II' 1 I' ,1 H ' Y ....... ................ .... .... ' " ' G I ' '. 2 I If A - Af ' V A ' V - ' 1 V1' 1 , 1 w ' 1 ' 1 I -I I ................ ,. ......,.. ....,. . . ...... .............. ...,.... . 1 X 1 I' I 4' ' , ..... ....... ..,.. I... ........ ---. . .III. .... .... I ' L11 K I A ' . ' lc I 1 1 , V . . . 1 . ' . I 1 I 'I I1 I 1 .... . .... ....... ..... .... ..,.. I ..., '1' ' 'I' ' ' il :XII I -" .. .......... ........... ...... .... .... 'I ' ' I z Y ' v Y I - ' ' . 1' 1 IXI1 - J 1, I I ....,.... .... .... .... - ' J ' I I 1 as sa ' AI, - ,. .. ..... . .... .......... , ......... C. .- . J ' .. . 1 ' 1 1' . I 1 -- . .,.. .I .... I, ..... ..... . , .....,. ,. .,.. ........ .,.. ...II V' I I 1 . V' I - Q 1 XII ' . I -P ......... . ............... I .... .........,.,...... . , ............. C , Z1 1 " Y I , Ha 1 1 ' 1 .......... ..,. . ..... . .............., . .,..... . I . 1 . .1 ' 1 1 31 1 V . 1 , 4 1'x'.' 1 J ...... ...... . ....,. I ...... .... .... I V 'L 1 I 1 ' V11 , - 111 . V V 1 . V V111. V . V 1 . . V V I 1 ' ' I I I .. .....,..... I .... I ........I.............. E 1 V 1 1 , 1 1 1 . V V . ' . V A . -A L ' 4 ........ .......... .........I. I...I.,..... ......I. .1 I I 1 X ' n n J I ' w Av .... ...I.I..... . ... ........ ,UI .....I 1.. . ..... .III .... I Y l . ' ' 7 I 7 -11 - N 1 I V V .S 1 . V V . V . ff, ,V ' ww , -W' X ' f. .Q '. V-9 ' 'wx J1, f' ,2"' , ' w W' .-zfffb 'w'f."', ' 4' f,'Ml?::,l ' M f ' ae " Z2 ' Q 5 , 1 w -c f-ff :mf M + i , liwgiffr ifi ly v f. 3 mfrfwmf r was sr fum-W 5,94 ww: Hi llama Alpha Alpha Upsilon Chapter Chartered in 1912 Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Fmtres in Facultate William Aloysius Lynch William Goggin Crockett Fratres in Pmesenti Howard Warren Carlough John Daniel Ehrgott Edward Robert Baker, Jr. James Elmer Briggs, Jr. Cyril Irwin Crowther John Murray Donnelly Salvator Joseph Phillips Arthur Bishop Staiord Millerd Griiiith Larkin Charles Otto Miller Patrick Franklin Nichols Herbert Belisarius Pontery Willard Alanson Swan Harold Conrad Benjamin John Joseph Buckley Charles Morton Cremer Edward Thomas Carberry David Conklin Glassford Frederick Stephen Grissing William Ellsworth Holmes Yngve Martin Jensen Joseph William Eckes Floyd Joseph Egan Dwight Elliott Stinson Francis Watson Kateley Joseph Leo Kelaher John Olmsted Kellogg James Edward Murray Kenneth Risbey Walter ALPHA GAMMA DELTA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA ZETA SIGMA ETA IOTA OMICRON TAU RHO PHI UPSILON CHI P OMEGA Zeta livin Elan Founded 1n 1898 ROLL OF CHAPTERS College of the C1ty of New York New York Unlverslty Columbla Un1vers1ty Un1vers1ty of Pennsy1van1a Cornell Un1vers1ty Boston Un1vers1ty Western Reserve Unlverslty Case School of Applled Sclence Tulane Un1vers1ty Un1on Un1vers1ty Polytechmc Instltute of Brooklyn Mass Inst1tute of Technology Syracuse Un1vers1ty Lou1s1ana State Umverslty Harvard UH1V9FS1ty Un1vers1ty of Il11no1s UD1VCFS1ty of M1Ch1gaH 'VIcG111 Un1vers1ty Umvorswtv of V1l"Q'll'1l2. Unlverslty of Alabama Un1vers1ty of MISSOUTI 186 MU ..............l........l,.,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,A,,4,,,,,A,,,,, ' ' NU ......... .... .................l........o............,..,.......... O h io State University XI ......................................................,........,....... . . ' PI .....4....,...ll.,......,...,....o.....,......,......,,,, .,..,,...l,., ' ' ' ' SI ..................,,.,.,o.. .......................,....,,..,,,..... ' ' Zvia Erin Elan Gamma Chapter Chartered in 1906 Colors: Light Blue, White and Gold Fratres Reuben Bernstein fLawJ Cornelius Bregoff CLawJ Miguel Grausman Elias Milton Weil Blatner Irving Epstein Roland Grausman Israel David P. Jacobs fCommerceJ Arthur S. Lukach Louis J. Bodenstein Joseph H. Boochever fCom- mercel Meyer Dworetzky Maxwell Baker Archie Brinn Lawrence M. Buchsbaum in Pm es emi 1917 Jules Haft CLawJ Manfred Herbert Freitag 1918 William London fMedicineJ Bernard Leo Schwarz Peter J. Sokolower Howard Lang Tiger Julius Holstein Weitzner 1919 Arthur Flanders fCommerceJ Sigmund H. Friedman Harold H. Goldberg Max E. Marin 1920 Victor D. Spark Irwin Waldman fLawJ Joseph Schlossberg CLawJ 187 ALPHA ALPHA ,,,k,......,, .........,., ALPHA ............ GAMMA ,.,.,......A... DELTA ,.,..,..,.,. EPSILON ,.,..,..... ZETA A.........., THETA ,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,A GAMMA SIGMA A............ LAMBDA ,.,................... i llamhim IBM Founded in 1886 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University ,,,,,,,,A,,,Co1umbia University ..A........,New York University ,...s...A..,Corne11 University ,,,A,,,,,,,,University of Michigan ............University of Pennsylvania Stevens Institute .......A,..AUniversity of Pittsburg .,......,..,Lehigh University 188 'f Lwfgn PM :nfs www Hi Eamhhal ight Gamma Chapter Established 1898 Colors: Purple and Gold Fmter in Foncultate Adolph Brand, B.S., M.D. Fmtres in Uni11e1'sitcLte Harold N. Evens Theodore E. Denison George Henry Seltzer Jack Melnick ' Arthur H. Kahn Charles M. Levin Max Bernstein Philip S. Birnbaum H. David Kugel Fratres A. M. Fabian I. Halprin Sigmund Krumgold Raymond Lasker Howard G. Myers Alexander Barad Edward Greeman David A. Blum Albert Roy Hamershlag Joseph R. Garland Henry Mendelsohn Laurence G. Mintzer Harry C. Hermann Arthur Wrubel Israel Levine Max L. Busch in Praesenti 1917 Leon J. Sternberger David E. Weshner 1918 Arthur M. Loew Samuel E. Sinberg Leopold J, Sneidev' ' 1919 Elliot M. Kadison Samuel Lesser Paul Hess M. Robert Paskow Henry L. Turkel 1920 Arthur Fiedelbaum Percy Friedlander Maxwell Jacobson 189 O Q Elan Epailnn 1Hhi Founded 1910 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA ............... ............ C olumbia University BETA .......A...... ,.......,.. N ew York College of Dentistry GAMMA ,,.,.,,,,,,,A ,t,,,,, N ew York University DELTA ............... .........., C ornell University A EPSILON ,,............. .........., F ordham University ZETA ............... ETA .,.......,.... THETA ..... .....,,,,,.Bellevue Medical College ,,,,W,,Tu.fts Uuniversity .,,,,,,,,,,,Boston University 190 1 eawlynfavmanypmfa Elan iipailnn Idhi Gamma Chapter Chartered 1916 Colors: Lavender and White Ifratres in Facultate Karl J. Loewi, B.S., M.D. Leo Roon, M.S. Fratres in Univ ersitate Harry Chiert Murray James Berthold A. Sherman Louis SiS Joseph Maslon Irving Jerome Sternberg Morris Meltzer Joseph D. Friedman Charles Roth Eli Johnson Elias B. Weisberg A. Archibald Lotker De Witt Miller Joseph L. Stein Archie D. Gellis F'mtres in Pmesenti 1917 Henry Morris Garsson Jay M. Zentner Abraham - Laub H 1918 Harry lpn Krew-vger' 1919 David M. Berlowitz Jesse Jacobs Albert Leo Slobodien Michael Mitchel Emanuel Wainess lsador Charles Weiss 1920 Oscar Rubin Hymen Meskin Morris N. Levy Irving I. Sternman Samuel Berkow Lawrence L. Weltchek Nathan Swern Abraham G. Chinelnik Morris Simchowitz 191 HEDLEY EY STOR CANN RS WATE CROWTHER TILTON GUNTZER BOSE HOUGHTON F. ROBERTS BALDWIN 1917 GERALD V. CARROLL HENRY C. KRANICHFELD SEYMOUR BALL MANY HAROLD BERN HARD BUSE ROBERT McCULLOCH ARTHUR FRANCIS MCNALLY SALVATOR JOSEPH PHILLIPS WARREN S. SULLIVAN 1918 HOWARD GOODSELL CANN CYRIL IRWIN CROWTHER JOHN HENRY GUNTZER, JR. WALTER JAMES HEDLEY EDWIN JOHN HOUGHTON JAMES WALKER STOREY, JR. EDGAR STIGER TILTON JAMES JOSEPH WATERS Y X ,J ,J f " Y. 1 f ' - 1. :nuff - affix XX W' f , ' , 1: - 7 , YY' . Q f "nn-QW' V, ,.. V K ,-Sa,..K::L-E E xg A 4 , ' - J 'wfu-Q 1,0 m ,, ,. ge fra ' N X A-Y '- -:+lx', M1 J-if-wi A GEORGE GRANGER BROWN PAUL HOUSE HENRY CHARLES KRANICHFELD ROBERT MCCULLOCH SEYMOUR BALL MANY -"-mir GEE K Q 5 ' " I gi R !i A 3 . A .,., g,,..-,. . Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 ROLL OF CHAPTERS, NEW YORK DIVISION 1817. ALPHA ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,, U nion University 1858. BETA ..........l...,..... ....,....A... N ew York University 1867. GAMMA ,,,,.,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,, C ollege of the City of New York 1869. DELTA ,.,,,,A,,,,,,l,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C olurnbia University 1870. EPSILON ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,..,,.,,,, H arnilton College 1871. ZETA ,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,lA H obart College 1878. ETA ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C olgate University 1882. THETA ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,, C ornell University 1887. IOTA ..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, R ochester University 1896. KAPPA ,,,r,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,, S yracuse University 1898. MU ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,.,,4,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Vassar College 1899. LAMBDA ,,A,,44,,,,,,,,,,,.r,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, St. Lawrence University NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS Daniel W. Hering, C.E., Ph.D., LL.D ,,,,...,,,..,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, President Arthur E. Hill, Ph.D .,,., . ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, V ice-President Charles A. Tonsor, Jr., Ph.D ..,,,,.,..,,,.,,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, S ecretary William E. Waters, Ph.D .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,.,,,.,,, T reaszwefr- 1916 I Wm. S. Woolworth Paul Reznikoff Joseph Jame Louis Siff Phillips Carlin David S. Morse Max S. Birrnan J. Harvey Felton William Darling Maurice Keesing Wilbur E. Frerichs Frederick O. Irelan 1917 A. J. Nichol J. J. Murray C. Kraerner I. Miller H. S. Mackler H. Kurtz M. Lieloowitiz 1918 Herbert P. Stellwagen Harry Kreeger W. C. Gittinger 193 L-0. EL CKN BU N. Y. U.-139 HHllHH!HIIHliIlU!lHHlIlHIHHH!!IIHIHTHUHIHIIIHHIIIHHIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllll ': H Z-N 1 U I EDGAR C. XVAUGII. '17 Second T7'il'0-l,7'08id0llt IJEXRX' KRANICHI-'x:Lu, Firxt Viz-0-l'1'rfside1lt G1-JRALD X. C.x1mo1.L, 'IS Jlember-ul-large SEYMOUR Recorcliuy Secretary MANY, 'I T HowAmJ YV. CARLOUGH, '17 Corresponding Secretary 196 V Uh21H1B 'Hinlrt New York University Athletic Association OFFICERS Dr. John P. Munn, ,.A,A,,,,,,,,.,,,,Ao,,,4,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P I resident Henry Kranichfeld, '17 ,,,,,....... .i,.....t,.s..o, I' 'irst Vice-President Edgar C. Waugh, '17 ,,,,,,,A,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,, S econcl Vice-Presiclerit Seymour B. Many, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,44,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,o,,,,,,,,,,,, R ecorcliiig Secretary Howard W. Carlough, '17 ,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, C orresporzcling Secretary Gerald V. Carroll, '18 ,,o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,A,,,,o,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ember-at-Large Dr. Thomas W. Edmondsonm ,,,,,,, A ,,,4,,A,V.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,A,,,,,,.,,.., Treasurer Dr. Frank H. Cann ,,,,4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4q,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. D i rector of Athletics ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. John P. Munn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,o,,,,A,,,A,,,..,,,.A,,,,, 4,,,o,,o,o,o,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F rom tlie Coimcil Dr. Arthur E. Hill 4A,,,,,,,,,o, ,,,,,,,,,,,,. F rom the Faculty Dr. C. F. S. Whitney .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.4,,,,,,, G rclflitate Member C. R. Hulsart ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,, ,,..,,,.,,,, G racluate Member H. E. Mowen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4A,,,,, c,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,...,,,,,,t,,, G racliiate Member EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Howard G. Cann, '18 John D. Ehrgott, '17 Seymour B. Many, '17 J. Henry Guntzer, '18 Michael Tetelman, '18 Robert E. Crowley, '17 Ramirez de Arellano, '17 Salvator J. Phillips, '17 Cyril I. Crowther, '18 197 Sl W VARSITY CAPTAINS, 1916-1917 HI-IUBEN BERNSTI-IIN Football SEYMOUR Track MANY MICHAEL TETELISIAX Baseball S. ILXJIIHEZ D12 IXRELLANO Gym FIOVVARD CANN Basketball EDGAR C. WAUGH Tennis 198 VARSITY MANAGERS, 1916-1917 F. ll0l!HR'1'S BA1,nwIx Fool ball SA I.v,x'1'011 PHILLIPS Baseball .Ton N U. EIiRGO'l"F Iirmkefblall Cx HIL I. CROXVTHER Gym ROBERT S. M. BEBARFALD Track Tennis 199 s ,I Uhr 1H1B1HinlPI H------ft THE ATHLETIC SITUATION AT THE HEIGHTS. 'tVictory For N. Y. U."- is the coming song in chapel these days, and a pleasant one to sing. It is a strain delightful indeed to the alumnus who is still interested in the activities in which the VIOLET is engaged. Nothing is more pleasant than to record the great progress made by the track team. The discontinuance of the system of professional coaches has shown itself to be the proper step, and bids to put track athletics at the Heights in the position which it occupied when many of us alumni were working out on the cinder path. The showing of the team last year was very creditable, and one of which every alumnus may be proud. Unfortunately, the baseball team was still in the making last year. It is to be lamented that there has been no consistent policy of develop- ment in this branch of our sports. New coaches year after year have brought about a lack of co-ordination. Last year, however, the policy was changed, and it was decided that the coach should have more than one season in which to prove himself. Coach Kellogg worked faithfully to develop raw material and was rewarded by receiving the appointment as coach for this year. The appointment of Coaches E. N. and Elmer Eustis last year marked a new era in football. For years the team had been lacking that "fight- ing spirit" so necessary to a successful team. The new coaches instilled "pep" and plenty of it. Last season the wearers of the VIOLET tackled, charged, punted, and SCORED in a way that was warming to the heart of every loyal alumnus. It is certainly to be hoped that the policy which was so successful last year will be continued in the future. The basketball team is in a similar situation. Coach Haring put as much attention to developing a good second string of men as to turning out a co-ordinated Varsity. Under his direction class teams were organ- ized as feeders to the Varsity, and this system developed many men. The basketball team has come to be the most brilliant star in our athletic firmament, and there is no doubting the fact that we had, this year, one of the cleverest "tives" in collegiate circles. The Gym. team, although not measuring up to the standards set by its predecessors, has rendered a good account of itself, and should con- tinue to do so if sufficient attention is paid to developing men who could step into the places made vacant by graduation. In general, every alumnus has a just reason to be proud of our ath- letic record for the past season. As far as teams are concerned we are developing at a surprising rate. It is where student and alumni support are concerned that we are lacking. It is a shame that our winning teams must play before a handful of weak-lunged spectators. But, being N.Y.U. men, we look for development along this line, too, for the student body is waking up to the fact that games are won in the grand stand as well as on the field. -An Alumnus. 200 F YU f f Q S Wil? r f T XSHPYMP WEARERS or N.Y.U. R-x Q X l 1916 1917 Q- I any me Hmm ll----s Frerichs ,.,,,..,... ........ ....,,.....,,. B a seball fmanagerl Hagglolom 4,,A,A ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,4.A,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B a seball Lent A,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A.,,,4.. T iaclt, Basketball Cmanagerl Pfau ......,,,... ..4.,.....,....,,,,,,...... .,.,.............,...,.....,.... B a seball Webb ,AA,,A,A,, .,,A,,,,,,., , , ,,.,Q.Q,,, Track Cmanagerb Baldwin ,,,,, ...,... ,...,,, .. ...4.. AAA A.,........AAA4..A...,, , .,.,...A, F ootball Cinanaoerh Bernstein CLD .4,, Football Draper QCD ,,....,.....,.. Baseball 1918 1919 1920 Ehrgott .....,ll....l....,.,.....rr,.....,,....,......... Fralm .A.,..l......,...,..........l. Football Cmanagerj Baseball Baslcetball Freitag ...,..,,r....,.....l.,...... Hoffman CCD ,,,,,,,.,A,, Football House ,,,,,,,,b,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,.4 Football Jordan KMJ ...,.......,.r, Football Kranichfeld ,,,.,,,,..,,,A., Baseball Laub ..,..,.,..,.........,....,...,,.,...,..A...,.......,..................,.....,r..........,.,......,,.., Gymnastics MacKenzie ,.,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,, Football Many ,,,,,,,A,,l,,,,A.,A,,,,A,,,,,,,.,,,,, Track McCulloch ,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,,,A,A,,,,,,,oo,,,,,.,,,,,, Football, Baseball Mendelsohn CCD .. Baseball Nichols ,,.,............,, Gymnastics Phillips ,....,...............,..,..i........,,,,,, Basketball, Baseball Cmanagerj Ramirez CCD .......,iii..........,....,..i,,........i,...,.....i........,.............i...... Gymnastics Schaefer KCJ .......,....,,.., Tfraclc Smith, H. E. ,,,,,,,,,t.......... Track Waugh .........i..................,i,,, Track Schade CCD ,,..t.. Gymnastics Marden KLJ ...,.....,,., Baseball Wolf CLD ...,...,,......i...... Baseball Cann ,,,,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,A,,,A,,,,Q,ls,,,,A,,,.,,,,A,,4,A,,,,,.4,,. Football, Baslcetball, Track Carroll t..i.,,......l,,,.,,,...t,, Football Connell ,,,,.....................,,. Baseball Crowther ,..i,,,iti......,...i.....,...........,....., Houghton CCD ..i..,......... McLave CMJ .i,.., Mooney .....,.,,,. ..,,,.... Sokolower ....e......,..,i.i Tetelman ..i...i.,,..t.... Townsend Yanosik , A,,,,, , Broome ,,,....... Egan ...,,...... G... . Brin , ...,,....,....,,.,............l., Wemheimer ........,.,. Traclf Track Basketball Football Baseball Traclf Track Track, Gymnastic Cmanageib Knox ,,,,, ,l..,.....,,,... A . Gymnastics McDowell ,,,,. ....,..........,..,,, T rack Pontery ...,,..,.....,.,........ Football Storey t ,,,... e.,..,..... B asltetball ' Track Tilton 4,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Waters e eeee , ,e,e,, ,,,,,,,, B aseball Gymnastics Cremer ,..,,,..,.,.,..,.. Gymnastics ,,,,,,,,,Football, Basketball, Baseball, Tfraclc Football Football Buchsloaum CCD ,..,,,,, Football Warman ...,,........,.....i... Football 202 1917 1918 1919 1920 1 11 ah? me minor 1 WEARERS OFAIVARSITYQENUMERALS Brown .......................,, .,.....A....................,.,.,,,......,.....,.,..A..,...,,....,,..,......... Football Carlough .,,,,.,.,,, ,,,,,., F ootball Elias ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,. Football Kranichfeld ..,,,,,v,,,,,, A,.A,,.,..,, B asketball Smith, L. B. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A 1 .A.,,,, .,,,,,,,,, G ymnastics Weschner ,,,,,.,,,,..,,.,,, ,.,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,A,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA B asketball McNally ...,,.,........,..... 1 ............ .....,.................................... B asketball Carroll ....................A.... 1 A.........,. .......,..,..............,...,,............... B aslvetball C1-ark ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 ,.,,,,,,.,,, ,,..,,,,,,,, B asketball fAsst. Mg1'.J Football CAsst. Mgoxb Guntzer ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,A4,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,4,,,,..,, Hammershlag , Hedley ................... Football Henderson Johnson QMJ Mlller, C- ....................., Football Track Track Track fAsst. MQT., Gymnastics Mlller, F. ................,. 1 n..,.. ..,...................o........................., Football, Baseball Mooney .............,t......., 1 ............ .,,......................,.....,...., Phllhps CMJ .......,. 1 ....,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,..,..,.o.,.....t................................,................. Track Reese ,,,.,,,,,.,,,, Schwarz ,.,,,,,,,.,,,,, Schleicher ,,,,,,,, Yanosik ,,,,,,,,, Aebli ,..........,.......... Brody .......,.... Track, Chr1stopher ,,,,.,,,,,,, 1, LEWIS ............... 1 ........,..... Marm ,...........,. , ............ T.. 1 Potter .............. 1 ......... Thompson ,,,, 1 ,,,,,. Vanderbeek ,,,,,,, Welsman ........ o...... ,.,,, 1 ,. Alvarez ,,,,,,,,, 1 ,,,,,. Baker ..........,...,............ ....... Canna ........ ......,...,. 1 .....,....... Eberhard 1111 GFISSIHS ....o.,,............. 1 ..........,. Horig-an KLJ1 ......... 1 ,........... J enk1ns ............,............. Elsaeser CCY 1 Basketball, Gymnastics Baseball, Basketball Track Track 'F'N''W'""'ffffffffffff"E2islletball Basketball Football Basketball Basketball Football Football Basketball Basketball Football Basketball Football Football Football Football Football Basketball G S 203 E62 262 E ll 204 V r W EE W' Q 205 iz A 25 5 1 THE 1916 FOOTBALL TEAM 1 J Stanzillgz Baldwin, Iontery, Buchsbaum, McKenzie, Hoffman, McCulloch, Weinheimer, Brinn, Guntzer Seated: Carroll, Fraim, House, Bernstein, Cann, Sokolower, Egan 'I Elhr15I1E1Hin1et OF 1916. FOOTBALL TEAM, S EASON ' 1 Reuben Bernstein, 17 ,,,,,,,,A,,. ,.,,,.,,.... .......................,...A., ......,.........,....,.,.. C a p tam F. Roberts Baldwin, '17 ,,,,,,.,,,, J. Henry Quntzer, '18 ,.,,,,,,,,,, Manager Asst. Manager E. N. Eustis ,A.,.,,..,................... .,..,...................... C oach Elmer Eustis ..A.A......A......... ,.,,......,..,..,,,.,,,,e..... e.,,,,A, A s st. Coach VARSITY F- Egan, '19 .,,,.,,................. ,.....,......,.....A.A......... A.......A..,... R 1 ght End P. Sokolower, '18 ,.,....... ....,,,, R ight Tackle P. House, '17 .,.........,.... ...,,.,,. R ight Guard A- Brin, '20 ,............... ..............,..... C enter H. Pontery, '18 ,.,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,.,,,., L eft Guard A. Hoiman, '20 ..,...... .,..,....,,.. L eft Tackle G. Carroll, '18 ,.,,..,.,A..,,,,,, ,,,,..,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, L eft End D. Mackenzie, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. Q aarte1"Back J. Weinheirner, '20 ,........... ..,.,....,., L eft Half Back H. Cann, '18 ,,,,,.,,.,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,A,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,..,.,,... ,,..A.,.,, R ight Half Back R. Bernstein, '17 ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,A,,.,,,,,,,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA.,. , U .,,,,,,,,,A,..,4,, Full Back SUBSTITUTES Warman, '20 Buchsbaum, CCD Horigan, CLJ Mooney, '18 Elias, '17 Grissing, '20 Jenkins, '20 Cann, CCB McCullock, '17 Eberhard QLD Brown, '17 Savage, QLD Hammershlag, '18 Jordan, QMJ Alvarez, -'20 Buckley, '19 SCORES Oct. at Ohio Field ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, New York, R. P. I., 0 Oct. at Ohio Field ,....,,,...,.,, New York, Haverford, 7 Oct. at Ohio Field .,,,.,.,..,,.,, New York, Wesleyan, 14 Oct. at Schenectady ,,,,,,,,,,, New York, Union, 0 Nov. at, Ohio Field ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, New York, Bucknell, 0 Nov at Ohio Field ....,,,.,,,,,, New York, Colby, 3 Nov at Ohio Field ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,. New York, Maryland State 10 Nov at South Field ,,,.,... New York, Columbia, 0 207 Qi n l 2 S Q 3 s 3 :sam , a- xii, jx. :wa 3 n' iqglisz, Q . ' 'agsigg glia- "H Nglm 5 X . El 3 , 5 1 , ,sg Y i Q 3 I 2 E 5? sign? k55'5i'f'?Q 32? 31, ,,, 592 U fLlhr15l1ElHinlrt REVIEW OF THE 1916 FOOT BALL SEASON When on Saturday, November 25th, the Violet football team defeated Columbia, it brought to a close a highly suc- cessful season. A record of four victories, three defeats and one tie, does not give the impression of a successful season, at the first glance. When, however, we consider the strength of the teams played, the general results of the sea- son are very commendable. In the first game the Violet met, and defeated, its old rival R. P. I. This team had been unsuccessful in the past two seasons when it had met the Violet gridders, and came to New York determined to reap revenge. R. P. I. fell be- fore our men under the score of 22-0. The following Sat- urday, Haverford, confident because of her last year's vic- tory, invaded Ohio Field. Actually out-played they were lucky to return home with a 7-7 tie. Next Wesleyan came to the Heights. Previous experience had led her to expect an easy victory. Not so from this Violet team! For the first half the Violet line held like a stone wall and the backs fought like Trojans, but we could not score. The second half saw the Violet team weaken, and Wesleyan managed to squeeze out a 14-0 victory. Then the team played its first game away from home and repeated its great victory of last year over Union. After a hard fought battle the team returned home with a decisive score of 13-0. On Election Day the Violet trounced Bucknell to the tune of 13-0. This victory showed that the team had the real stui, for Bucknell had held Cor- nell to a low score only a few days before. Next came the mighty Colby giants, the champions of Maine. Even the most ardent supporters of Old New York expected an over- whelming defeat. Defeat came, but it was a glorious one for the Violet, for no team has ever shown better spirit against such odds. A drop kick early in the game satisfied Colby, and she had to return to Maine with a 3-0 victory. One of the hardest fights of the season was shown in the Maryland State game. The boys from the south brought a wonderful team, and in a game of struggle to the last mo- ment she won by a drop kick in the last quarter. The game ended 10-7. 209 A 53 E 1 S ' 2 Lg! is 1.52 ff MSL! -mmf! 2 H cfm 151313111121 The season was brought to Aa glorious close on South Field. To beat Columbia had been the aim of the coaches and players all season. Confidence reigned supreme in the Violet camp, and it was a confidence not misplaced, for, although the Violet team did not roll up a big score, it com- pletely outclassed the wearers of the blue. Time after time the Violet backs tore down the length of theiield, only to slip in the mud or fumble on the one yard line. A series of clever passes, Cann to Egan, and then a perfect one from Cann to Carroll, carried the ball over the Columbia line for the only score of the day. Try as they might, the Violet players could not score again. Throughout the game Columbia was out-fought, out-punted and out-charged, but she had that particular ability of holding on the last inch. An epic could be written about the individual players, but space confines us to only a few words. At ends Egan and Carroll were invincible in running down punts, receiv- ing forward passes, and breaking up end runs. Sokolower and Hoffman played stellar games at tackles and effectively blocked charges against their positions. The guards, Pon- tery and House, were towers of strength. Pontery was especially noticeable for he was always in the thick of the fight and substantial gains were seldom made through his end. There is no doubting the fact that Brin is the best center we have had in years. He did not hold himself to merely passing the ball, but seemed all over the field at once, tackling and breaking up plays. Cann and Wein- heimer were the stars of the back field. Cann, with his punting, and Weinheimer, with his remarkable ability to dodge, carried the pigskin wherever they desired it. At fullback Captain Bernstein contributed many useful yards, while Mackenzie showed that he could fill the hard position of quarterback. . We cannot close without a slight tribute to the coaches. Dick Eustis and his brother Elmer made the best coaches we have had in years. It took Eustis to come down from Wesleyan and teach the Violet what she had long lacked, interference. He handled the men like a real coach, and we may thank him in a large measure for the splendid ma- chine which represented us on the gridiron last season. 3 Q' 211 one ima Hmm ll FOOTBALL TEAM, SEASON 1917 Howard G. Cann, '18 ..,,..,.,,,.,,..,,,,,,....,.,,,,.,,, .,,,..,,...,.....,,..,,.......,,,.,,.,,,,,,A,,,.,,.,, C aptain J. Henry Guntzer, '18 ,,,,.,,,,,,,A,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,, Manager Russell L. Lewis, '19 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,A,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,, Asst. Manager FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, SEASON 1917 Oct. R. P. I. ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,4,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, at Troy Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Rochester ..,.,.. Wesleyan ........,...... Union ...........,......................, Trinity ,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,, Rhole Island State ,,,.,..,,.. Stevens ,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Columbia .,,,, , , at Ohio Field at Ohio Field at Ohio Field at Ohio Field at Ohio Field at Hoboken at South Field 6 S 212 2 '99 'Ga :Qi Q 4 , f'1l1ie1EI1H1Hiu1rt BASEBALL TEAM, SEASON OF 1916 Herrmann F. Pfau, '16 ,.,.,,,AA,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,.,..,AA,,AAA,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,4,,,,..,,,-. Captain Wilbur E. Frerichs, '16 ,..,,,,,,A ,,,,..,,A.S,,,.,,,,,..4,, M anagef' Salvator J. Phillips, '17 ,,,,.,..,.. ....A,,.,r A sst. Manager Raymond Kellogg ,,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,, C o ack VARSITY Everett C. Haggblom, '16 ,.,.,A,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,6,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, P itcher Ruly Wolf CLawJ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...A,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,A,A,,A,A,,, . ,,,....,, P ttcher Herrmann F. Pfau, '16 ,,,,,,,.l..........l....., l............,,,,, C atcher Floyd J. Egan, '19 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Q,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,..,,,,,.,,,,A, F toast Base Michael Tetelman, '18 ,,,,..,.,....................,.........,. .,.......... S econd Base Henry Mendlesohn f,Commercey ,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, T hire! Base Paul Keating, '19 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, S hort Stop Henry Draper fCommerce'J ,.,.......,.. ..,.............. L eft Field Center Fzeld Robert McCulloch, '17 ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, ' Right Field Francis Connell, '18 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, SUBSTITUTES Strawbridge CCommercej, Mooney, '18, Freitag, '17, Marden CLawJ, Zickel fCommerceJ. ' April April April April April April April April May May May May May May June June 1 61 12 15 19 21 27 29 3, 6, 10, 13 16, 20, 3, 10, 7 SCORES . South Bethlehem,Wet Grounds. Ohio Field ,,.,...,,.....,. New York, 1 Dartmouth, Ohio Field ,,,,..,,......., New York, 15 St. J ohns,i0 Ohio Field ,,,.,.........., New York, 3 Stevens, 5 Ohio Field ,.............,, New York 1 Lafayette, 4 Providence ,,.,............ New York, 4 Brown, 18 Ohio Field ...,,,....,.,.,.. New York, 8 Hamilton, 5 Ohio Field .,,,,,..,,,,,,,,. New York '6 Swarthmore Easton ,,.,,....................., New York, 1 Lafayette, 5 New Brunswicku, New York, 5 Rutgers, 6 Ohio Field ,....,....,....... New York 13 C. C. N. Y., Schenectady ...,.,.,..... New York 3 Union, 7 Middletown ,,,,...,,....., Rain South Field ,...,..,...... New York, 1 Columbia, 2 Ohio Field ,............,.,,. New York, 4, Rutgers, 3 Amherst ,.,...,........,....... Cancelled. 2 , 5 3 62 ll 215 ElhP1El1H1HinIPi REVIEW OF THE 1916 BASEBALL SEASON With five victories and eight defeats the 1916 baseball season can hardly be called a success. Hindered by very poor weather, Coach Raymond Kellogg, who succeeded Coach Luby, had a great deal of trouble sorting out the large squad which reported for spring practice. As a re- sult, it was not until the middle of the season that Coach Kellogg could select his Varsity nine. Perhaps this had something to do with the final outcome. Wet grounds, the result of snow, caused the postpone- ment of the first game at Lehigh. The second game was lost to Dartmouth by the score of 2 to 1. Dartmouth, how- ever, had a very strong team so New York was not dis- couraged. The next game resulted in an overwhelming vic- tory over St. Johns, 15 to 0. The Violet then got into a rut losing to Stevens 5 to 3g to Lafayette 4 to 1, and to Brown 18 to 4. This last defeat came after an all-night trip on boat to Providence, when the boys got little or no sleep. Then the team braced and defeated Hamilton 8 to 5, and Swarthmore 6 to 5. The old hoodoo that seems to follow Violet teams away from home caused defeats by Lafayette and Rutgers. At Lafayette, Egan's home run was the only run scored by the Violet. The Rutgers defeat was the most humiliating of the season. After piling up a commanding lead the Violet permitted Rutgers to nose them out. Stirred up by these reverses New York defeated City College by the score of 13 to 3. Then followed defeats at the hands of Union, 7 to 3, and Columbia 2 to 1. The sea- son closed with a victory over Rutgers 4 to 3. This was Alumni Day and a great crowd was out to see the Violet avenge the defeat earlier in the season. Fortunately last season is a thing of the past and all efforts can be directed to the future. By graduation, the team loses Captain Pfau, the mainstay of the Violet team for the past four years, and Haggblom, the team's best pitcher. This leaves seven veterans and a score of high class substitutes. With this wealth of material and the stars in the freshman class Cas yet unknownj, Captain Tetel- man and Manager Phillips look forward to a very success- ful season. H 4? 216 H -T-E62 V 1 1 1 . 1 1 se Q3 217 na "'-'-'----I , 511121913 'Hinlrt BASEBALL TEAM, SEASON 1917 Michael M. Tetelman, '18 ,,,,,,,,A, 1 ,,,,,,AA,,A,AA4A,., Captain Salvator J. Phillips, '17 ,,,,A,,,, ,,,A,,A4,,,..,,,q,wA,,,4.,A M image? Paul P. Mooney, '18 ,,,,,,,,4,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, A sst. Mcmagev Raymond Kellogg ........ ..,.....1..........,,.,,. C oach March April April April April April April May May May May May May ' May June BASEBALL SCHEDULE, SEASON 1917 Lehlgh ..............,.,1..,......................,1.........7 Swarthmore ,,,A,,,,,,,,,, ,,,A,,,,.,,, W1l.llamS ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,A .,.4,,,,,,,, Hamilton ,,,,....... .........,1. Wesleyan ...,..........................,,..,..,........., South Bethlehem, Pa Swarthmore, Pa. New York New York Middletown, Conn. Stevens fPrep School Dayj New York Haverford Haverford, Pa. Lafayette ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, E aston, Pa. Rensselaer ...,,........, ......,,.,, N ew York Columbia ....,o..,... .........1, S outh Field Pittsburgh ,,..,,....... .....,.,.,., N ew York Hamilton ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, C linton, N. Y. Union ,.....,.... Trinity ..............,..,..,..,..............,......,...,.... ....,.......Schenectady, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Rutgers fAlumni Dayj ,,,,,,,,,,., New York fe 4? 218 Q2 E55 219 ES M E62 E12 220 Uhr 1915 Hinlrt BASKETBALL TEAM, SEASON 1916-1917 Howard G. Cann, '18 .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,..4,,,,,AA,,...,,,,,,.........................,.......................... Captain John D. Ehrgott, '17 ,,,,,.,,,,,,,4,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,. ,..,,,.,A,,.,,,,,,.,A,, M anager Walfel' J- Clark, '18 ,...,,...... .A..AA........,....... , , ....,.,....,, Asst. Manager Harry Haring .........,.......... ..A..,,......,..............,...A........ ..............,.......,,, C o aah VARSITY Howard G. Cann, '18 ,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,.4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,..,.,,,,,,,,,, R fl ght Forwarcl Floyd J. Egan, '19 ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,., L eft Forward Paul P. Mooney, '18 ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,, C entefr James W. Storey, '18 ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, R ight Guard Salvator J. Phillips, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,A.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, L eft Guard SUBSTITUTES M. Marin, '19 G. Carroll, '18 H. Kranichfeld, '17 M. Baker, '20 S. Vanderbeek, '19 E. Elsaeser CCD . BASKETBALL SCORES Dec. 13, at Princeton ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, New York, Princeton, 36 Dec. 16, at New York ,..,,,.,,,,,... New York R. P. I., 21 Dec. 22, at New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, New York Lehigh, 24 Jan. 6, at New York ,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,, New York Lafayette, 23 Williamstown ,,,,,,, New York Williams, 18 Jan. 13, at Jan. 20, at Feb. 9, at Feb. 10, at Feb. 17, at Feb. 23, at Mar. 2, at Mar. 9, at Mar. 10, at New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Amherst ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, Middletown ,,...,....... New York New York New York ,,,..,,,...,,,., New York New York ,.,,,..,,,,,,., New York New York ,,,,..,......... New York Troy ..................,........... Hamilton ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, New York New York New Yorki INDIVIDUAL POINT SCORES Brooklyn Poly, 13 Amherst, 20 Wesleyan, 19 Swarthmore, 31 Colgate, 20 Alumni, 15 R, P. I., 28 Colgate, 33 Player Field Goals Foul Goals Total Points Cann ,...,.... ...............,., 5 6 22 134 Egan ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, .,,.,,,,,,,, 3 7 46 120 Mooney ,....... ,,,,,.. 4 8 0 96 Storey. ..,....,,,. ,,,,,,, 2 8 2 58 Phillips ,,..,,,,,,,.. H 3 0 6 Baker ....,...,.,..,...,.,.,.. ,, 3 0 6 . Vanderbeek ,........ ,, 3 0 6 Marin ,,,,,..,,.......... .. 2 0 4 Carroll ,,.,,,,,,., Q, 2 0 4 8' Q 221 U Uhr 1511513111121 The basketball team of 1916-17 went last year's team one better. What more could be expected? Out of thirteen games played the Violet won ten and lost three. Although they played two games less than last year's team the pres- ent quintet scored ten more field goals than the 1915-1916 five. The Varsity scored 434 points as compared with 299 for their opponents. The first game of the season found the Violet unpre- pared. With but two weeks of practice it met Princeton, who had already played several games, and went down to defeat. New York then overwhelmingly defeated Rensse- laer. The next week the five, minus Captain Cann who was ill, lost to Lehigh. The varsity then rode roughshod over some of the best teams in the East and amassed eight con- secutive victories over Lafayette, Williams, Brooklyn Poly, Amherst, Wesleyan, Swarthmore, Colgate and the Alumni. The team then went on its upstate trip where it had the misfortune to lose to R. P. I. The next night the Violet five playing one of the hardest games of the season de- feated Colgate, thus avenging the two defeats of last year. First in order of merit comes Captain Cann. "Jake" was a tower of strength in floor work and caged the ball from all angles of the court. He also made the greatest number of points, scoring 56 times from the field and 22 times from the foul line. Egan, his running mate, was also a wonder at floor work. His work on the defense was also of a high caliber. In foul shooting he was a worthy substi- tute to "Marty" White, of last year's five. "Floyd" scored a total of 120 points. Mooney at center played a strong of- fensive game all season. "Paul" caged the ball 48 times from the field. Cann, Egan, and Mooney formed a formid- able triog time after time on receiving the ball from the guards they worked the ball down the floor for goals. Storey and Phillips played wonderfully well together as guards. "Jim" Storey, playing a running guard, was all over the floor. His previous experience as a center stood him in good stead and he scored 58 points. Phillips, the standing guard, was a wonderful aid to the team. Very seldom did he fail to recover the ball from the backboard and start it on its way down the court. "Sa1's" blocking was also of a high standard. Too much credit cannot be given to the substitutes Marin and Baker, for their work when called upon to do their share. Due credit must be given to Coach Haring whose untiring efforts were ina large degree, responsible for the team's success. Working as a unit this year's quintet should hold its own against any team in the east. 222 592 KS 223 224 H , ru ata 9' Top row: Webb, Tilton, Crowther, Reese, Schaffer, Crowley. Middle: Broome, Waugh, McDowell, Houghton, Schleicher Bottom Row: Townsend, Many, Lent, Smith, Cann. I E62 Q9 Uhr 1515 1Hin1ri l I TRACK TEAM, SEASON OF 1916 Alvin F. Lent ,..AA..,..., . .,,., , William H. Webb ,...AA.., Robert E. Crowley ,,,,,,,. Frank H. Cann ,.,,,A,,,,,,,, Alvin F. Lent, '16 Edgar C. Waugh, '16 Seymour B. Many, '17 Harold E. Smith, '17 Howard G. Cann, '18 Cyril I. Crowther, '18 Edgar Tilton, '18 Captain . ..,..,.... ,........,,,, Il lCL'l'LCLQ6'l Asst. Mcmageo ,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Coach SQUAD Richard McDowell, '18 Edwin J. Houghton, '18 Atwood Townsend, '18 Edwin Schleicher, '18 William Schaefer fComm.D Floyd J. Egan, '19 Robert Broome, '19 SCORES May 5, at Haverford ......,,,.4....,, New York, 49 Haverford, 55 May 17, at SWSQFEPITHOYG ........,,,. New York, 59 Swarthmore 53 May 20, at Ohio Field ,,,...,.....,.,, New York, 72 Vg Stevens, 39V, INDIVIDUAL SCORES FOR THE SEASON Cann ........,.,......,...........,.............,....,,..........,II,.,...,,,....,...,...,.,,.,..,.,, Lent ,,,.,.,. Many ..,.,..,.,,, Broome ,.,..,. Schafer ,,,..,,.... Crowther ,,,,, Tilton ............ Smith ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Schleicher ,,,,,,,... McDowell Houghton Egan ,,,,.,,...,. 1fff"" Reese ..........,, Waugh ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Townsend ,,,.... . 45 points 31 " 31 " -NH Ci 14 " 11 " QMYI CK - in if 9 6 5 KC ff 5 " if 4 4 " 3 KK 1 point 9' 59, 2 l. 1 , L..1lL.-1- l ----- Uhr 1915 Hinlet REVIEW OF THE 1916 TRACK SEASON The best season in years! A bromide expression, but a true one for the 1916 Track Season. With a nucleus of seven veterans from last season, and the addition of Cann, '18, Townsend, '18, Tilton, '18, Egan, '19, and Broome, '19, the team was practically invincible. To start the good work, the Varsity Relay Team fLent, Many, Crowther, McDowellJ defeated Wesleyan on Wash- ington's Birthday in a match race at Hartford. The team was prevented from winning its race at the New York Post- man's Games only through the unfortunate dropping of the baton. Then came one of the brightest features of the sea- son! At the Pennsylvania Relay Carnival, the relay team CLent, Many, McDowell, Waughl won its race by a wide margin in the fast time of 3 min., 28 2-5 sec. This broke the existing college record and was the third fastest time of the day. Howard Cann added more glory to the day for the Violet by getting third in the shot put with a toss of 44 ft., 85A in., giving way only to the two best weight men in the country-Mucks of Wisconsin, and Richards of Cornell. ' The only real setback of the season came in the first dual meet when Haverford defeated New York by a score of 55 to 49. A downpour of rain just before the meet made the track very slow. The meet, however, should have been won by the wearers of the Violet who were deprived of their best high jumper. Then came the glorious victory in the Middle-States Championships which will be discussed later. Encouraged by this showing, the Violet journeyed to Swarthmore and won the dual meet by a score of 59 to 53. To close the season in a blaze of glory, the Violet in their only home meet literally swamped Stevens by the score of 7 215 to 3915. In every department except the sprints, where Stevens had the Middle-States champion, New York out- classed her rivals from Hoboken. Throughout the season, the work of Lent, Cann, and Many shone with great brilliancy. Broome, Crowther, Sha- fer, Tilton, and Smith were also consistent point winners for the Violet. "A still better season" is the slogan for next year. Dr. Frank H. Cann will again coach the team which loses but one man, Captain Lent. This fact alone shows how strong the nucleus for a winning team will be. With the new stars who are bound to appear in the Freshman Class, a wonder- ful team is sure to be the result. 227 i 100-yd 220-yd. 440-yd 880-yd. 1-mile . dash ,,,,,,,,.,A dash ,,,,,,,,,,. . dash ,,,,,A,,,,, FUD ............,, run ,AA.............. ll 51121912 Hmm HAVERFORD vs. NEW YORK Haverford, May 5, 1916 TRACK EVENTS 1. 2. Martwick, Haverford 1. 2. Bray, Haverford 1. Lent, New York .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Bray, Haverford 1. Lent, New York .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Sharp, Haverford 1. Price, Haverford ,,,......... Crowther, New York ,...,r. Broome, New York ,.,,,,,,,,,, 2. Schleicher, New York 2-mile run ...,..........,, 1. Clement, Haverford ,,,,,,,.,., 2. Zerega, Haverford 120-yd. hurdle ,,,,,, 220-yd. hurdle ,,,,.. Shot Put ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. 2. Nevin, Haverford Martwick, Haverford, . Many, New York Martwick, Haverford. 1. 2 FIELD EVENTS 1. 2 I . Schafer, New York Cann, New York ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Hammer Throwul. Ramsey, Haverford ,,,,,,,,.,, , 2. Cann, New York High Jump ,.,.,. .......,, 1 . Hisey, Haverford ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. Tilton, New York ,,,,,,.,,,,,..,, B1'O3d Jump ,...,,,,,,,, 1. Many, New York ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,, 2. Cann, New York P016 Vault ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, 1. Crosman, Haverford ,,,,,,,,, 2. Hunter, Haverford SCORE Haverford ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, New York ,.,,,,,, Time, 11 1f5 sec. Time, 24 3X5 sec. tfime, 52 4X5 sec. Time, 2 min., 8 3X5 sec. Time, 4 min., 43 sec. Time, 10 min., 18 315 sec Time, 16 4X5 sec. Time, 26 2f'5 sec. Distance, 43 ft. 9 in. Distance, 108 ft., 7 in. Height, 5 ft., 6 in. Height, 5 ft., 6 in. Distance, 21 ft., 67, in. Height, 10 ft., 3 in. 55 49 Q V A 45 2228 .l.i .-.-1 H any me Hmm SWARTHMORE vs. NEW YORK Swarthmore, May 17, 1916 TRACK EVENTS Time, Time Time, Time, Time, Time 10 3f5 sec. 22 4X5 sec. 53 sec. 2 min., 6 1X5 sec 4 min., 49 sec. 10 min., 31 sec. Tie, 16 1,!5 sec. Time, 26 4X5 sec. Distance, 43 ft. 2 in. Distance, 120 ft. 3 in. 100-yd. dash ,........i. Broome, New York ,,,,,,, ,,,,, Crowther, New York 220-yd dash ,,,,,.,,,,, Broome, New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Crowther, New York 440-yd dash Lent, New York Bonner, Swarthmore 330-yd runn, Baker, Swarthmore ,,ii.... Lent, New York 1-mile FUD ...,,......4.,,,. 1. Maule, Swarthmore ,,,,,,,,,,,., 2. Smith, Swarthmore 2-mile run ,.,.,.,.....,..., 1. Maule, Swarthmore ,,........, 2. Pierce, Swarthmore 120-yd. hurdle ,,,..,, 1. Goudy, Swarthmore ,.,,...... 2. Mason, Swarthmore 220-yd. hurdle ,,,.,,, 1. Goudy, Swarthmore ,.,,,,,,,, 2. Many, New York FIELD EVENTS Shot Put .....,..,,...,,,,,.,, 1. Cann, New York ,,,,,,,.,...,.,,,,, 2. Schafer, New York Discus Throw ....,.,. 1. Cann, New York ,,,,.,........,.... 2. Hoot, Swarthmore Distance, 118 ft. 3 in. Height, 5 ft. 4 in. Height, 5 ft. 4 in. Distance, 21 ft. 3 in. Hammer Throwml. Corran, Swarthmore ,.,,, 2. Cann, New York High Jump ............,,. 1. Tilton, New York ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. Smith, New York Broad Jump ,,,,.,,,,,,, 1. Many, New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Cann, New York Pole Vault ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. and 2. Defaulted to Swarthmore SCORE New York ,,.,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Swarthmore 59 53 2229 "'7' ' Ellyn 1915 'Hinlet 1 STEVENS vs. NEW YORK Ohio Field, May 20, 1916 TRACK EVENTS 100-yd. dash ,,,.,...,.. 1. Mesloh, Stevens ,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,.,, Time, 10 2f5 sec. 2. Broome, New York . M' 4 , N 220-yd. dash ,,,,,,,..,, 1. Mesloh, Stevens ,,...........,.,,...., Time, 23 sec. 2. Broome, New York f ' 440-yd. dash ,,,,,,,,,,, 1. Lent New York ,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Time, 52 1f5 sec. 2. Waugh, New York 880-yd. run ,,,,........, 1. Lent, New York ,,,,.,.,....,......, Time, 2 min. 4 sec. 2. Getting, Stevens 1-mile run ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. Rogers, Stevens .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Time, 4 min. 50 375 sec 2. Schleicher, New York . 2-mile run ,,,,.,.,,.,,.,.,, 1. Houghton, New York ,,,,,, Time, 10 min. 49 sec. 2. Seiler, Stevens 120-yd. hurdle ,,,,,, 1. Hawkes, Stevens ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, Time, 16 4f5 sec. 2. Many, New York 220-yd. hurdle ,.,,., 1. McDowell, New York ,,,.,,, Time, 27 375 sec. 2. Many, New'York ' FIELD EVENTS Shot Put ,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,, 1. Schafer, New York ,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Cann, New York Hammer Throwml. Gennert, Stevens ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, 2. Cann, New York Discus Throw ...,,,,, 1. Cann, New York ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Schafer, New York High Jump ,,,.,,.,,.,,,. 1. Smith, New York ,,,,.,,..,...... 2. Tilton, New York Rolent, Stevens Broad Jump ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1. Many, New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2. Phelps, Stevens Pole Vault ...............,. 1. Reese, New York ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 2. Roberts, Stevens SCORE New York ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Stevens ,,,,,,,,,, Distance, 37 ft. 7 in. Distance, 132 ft. Distance, 110 ft. 9 in. Height, 5 ft. 6 in. Distance, 22 ft. 11 in. Height, 9 ft. 6 in. 7214- .. ..... ,- 3 9 LQ 2230 l . 1 511141515 mimi RELAY TEAM AT HARTFORD AT PENNSYLVANIA 1. New York 1. New York 2. Wesleyan 2. Haverford Team Team Lent, '16 McDowell, '18 Lent, '16 McDowell, '18 Many, '17 Crowther, '18 Many, '17 Waugh, '17 Shot Put at Pewmsylwania Relays 1. W. Mucks, Wisconsin ,,,,..,,,,,, '.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, D i stance, 48 ft, 1 in. 2. A. Richards, Cornell ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Distance, 44 ft. 1035 in. 3. H. G. Comm, New York University ,.......,,.............,.......,. Distance, 44 ft. 8M in 231 1 u 611221915 Hinlrt I MIDDLE STATES CHAMPIONSHIPS When New York University was assigned the honor of holding the Middle States Championships which meant that, for the first time in the history of the Violet Track Team, an Inter- collegiate meet was to be held on Ohio Field, a Violet victory was not expected. When the final event had been contested and the score footed up, New York University, with a total of 25 points, stood out from 13 colleges. Was it not a fitting time for the Violet supporters to swarm out from the stands on the track? The shining light of the meet was Howard Cann, the Vio- let's best bet in the field events. "Jake" counted for the shot put with a mighty heave of 45 ft. 3 in. This broke the exist- ing Middle States record and also his own college record. His throw of 126 ft. 8 in. won first place in the discus throw. This throw also broke the college record. These two firsts gave him a tie for the individual point score with Gowdy of Swarthmore who won both hurdle races. Next in line of credit comes Capt.-elect Many. In winning the broad jump Many leaped 22 ft. 3 in., breaking the Middle States and New York University records. He later broke this record with a leap of 22 ft. 11 in. in the Stevens meet. Floyd Egan gave up baseball long enough to tie for Hrst in the high jump. With but two days' practice, the former P. S. A. L. Champion jumped 5 ft. 11 1-16 in., tieing with Paulson of Lafayette. Smith, jumping in great form, placed third in the high jump. Captain Lent ran a wonderful race in the quarter. He fin- ished second in his heat in the great time of 50 2-5 sec. Later he came back and, in a dashing race placed to Martone of Franklin and Marshall. Townsend proved the surprise of the meet. In his first ap- pearance for the Violet, he placed fourth in the 220. He ran a very strong race and only lack of training kept him from placing higher up. To pick out one man and say, "He won the meet," is im- possible. Of course, Cann's 10 points were a big aid, but with- out Smith's 2 or Townsend's 1 they would have gone for naught. Sufhcient to say that each man did his part. Every member of the team, whether he placed or not, is deserving of credit for the fine showing made. Next season, the meet will be held at Lehigh. The Violet team is going to South Bethlehem with the determination to win again. 232 - i.i 1l1 . -1 e 61112 1Q1aBm1n e MIDDLE STATES CHAMPIONSHIPS Ohio Field, May 10, 1916 New York University Lafayette ,,.,....,..,......,.,,.,.....i........, Rutgers ,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, Swarthmore ........ Lehigh ,,,,,,, 1 ,,,.,,,,,,,, ,.4..,,,,,..,,, Dickinson ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,A,,, Franklin and Marshall ,,,,,,,,... Stevens ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,, Haverford ,,,,.. Muhlenberg ,,,,44,..,,4. Lebanon Valley ,.,,,,.., SCORES Gettysburg ,.,,,,.,..,,,.,.,,,,...,,,,,SA,,,4,4,,,,,,,,,r Washington and Jefferson 25 points 24 " 19 " 1831 " 1414 " 12M " 12 " 1115 " 81 " 6 .. 2 .. 1 K6 0 .4 Q' ' -6, 233 100-yd 220-yd 440-yd 880-yd 1-mile 2-mile 120-yd. 220-yd dash ..,,, 1. 2 3 4 1 2. 3 dash .,,.. 4 dash ,,... 1 2 3 4 run .,,,.,,, 1 2 3 4 run ,,,,,,,,,,, 1 2 3 4 THU ....,...,., 1 2 3 4 hurdle 1 2 3 4 hurdle 1 2 3 4 ll 2311121515 Hmm .1-l- .. MIDDLE STATES CHAMPIONSHIPS. TRACK EVENTS E. Weber, Muhlenberg ,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. ..,,.,,,,.,, J. Evans, Lafayette H. Leeper, Lafayette G. Michael, Franklin and Marshall W. Mesloh, Stevens ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,., G. Michael, Franklin and Marshall Morrissey, Lehigh 3 A. Townsend, New York University T. Martone, Franklin and Marshall, A. F. Lent, New York U71.i'l'67'Sif?j P. Hanway, Lehigh J. Coleman, Rutgers P. Hanway, Lehigh ,...,.........,... ,......... E. Baker, Swarthmore F Wettyen, Rutgers G. Bonneck, Swarthmore P. MacGrath, Lehigh ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,..,., G. MacDonald, Rutgers , E. Price, Haverford W. Kleinspeen, Lafayette E. Flood, Dickinson .,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,.....,....,.............,. L. Cox, Franklin and Marshall h D. Clement, Haverford H. Barrick, Lafayette L. Gowdy, Swarthmore ,,,,,,,,,,,, ............. H. Segur, Rutgers W. Hoikis, Stevens . Rundle, Lafayette CD L. Gowdy, Swarthmore ,,,,,.,,,,.. K. Maxwell, Lafayette T. Mason, Swarthmore M . Brown, Haverford Time, Time Time Time Time Time, Time Time 7 7 7 hgghk 10 4f5 sec. 23 3f5 sec. 51 3X5 sec. 2 min. 1 sec. 4 min. 33 3X5 sec. 10 min. 5 1f5 sec 16 U5 sec. 26 2X5 sec. 234 51121513 Binlrt MIDDLE STATES CHAMPIONSHIPS QCO'ntimieclJ Shot Put ,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, Hammer Throw. Discus Throw ,,,,.,. High Jump ,,,,,.,,.,,,A, Broad Jump ,,,,,,,,,A, Pole Vaule ,.,.,.,,,,,,,,, FIELD EVENTS H. G. Cami, New York Unlii'ei'sity,,,Distance, 45 ft. 3 in. M. Maxfield, Lafayette M. Von Berehey, Lebanon Valley G. Schaffer, Gettysburg M. Palm, Dickinson ,,,..,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, D istance, 127 ft. 4 in. M. Gennert, Stevens M. Follensby, Rutgers J. Ryan, Lafayette H. G. Cami, New York Unii'ersity,,Distance, 126 ft. 8 in. R. Nash, Rutgers W. Maxfield, Lafayette G. Gaston, Muhlenberg F. J. Egan, New York U1iii'el'sity, Height, 5 ft. 11 U16 in C. Paulson, Lafayette H. Smith, New York Uiiiirersity A. Roberts, Stevens J. Hisey, Jr., Haverford S. Many, New York University ,,,,, ,Distance, 22 ft. 3 in. J. Evans, Lafayette R. Pearce, Dickinson M. Phelps, Stevens ' J. Breck ey, Rutgers ,,,,,,,.,...,, , ,,,,.,,,,,,,,. Height, 11 ft. P. Hunt r, Haverford H. Olin, Swarthmore W. Crossman, Haverford J. Brown, Swarthmore R. Pierce, Dickinson R. Hallokvell, Lehigh W la' 235 1 . 100-yd 220-yd. 440-yd. 880-yd. . dash .,,,AA,A,4, dash .,,,,,,,,,4 dash ,,..,,,,,,, run A.....,...... ll Tlhr una Hmm SPRING INTER-CLASS GAMES Finley, '19, Broome, '19, Townsend, '18 Waugh, '16. Finley, '19, Broome, '19, Crowther, '18, Town- send, 'l8. 1-mile run ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lent, '16, Many, '17, Finley, '19, Stinson, '19. Lent, '16, Mooney, '18, Hegeman, '18, Stinson '19 Schleicher, '18, Mooney, '18, Houghton, '18 Cornetta, '18. Houghton 2-mile run ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120-yd. hurdle ,,,,i. 220-yd. hurdle ,,,,.. Shot Put ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Cann, '18 '17. Cann, '18 Discus Throw ,,,, Many, '17, Many, '17, '18, Schleicher, '18, Cornetta, '18. Gilloon, '19, McDowell, '18. Finley, '19, Egan, '19, Kranichfeld Hammerschlag, '18, Gore, '18, Hammer Throw,,Cann, '18, McKenzie, '17, Hilbert, '17, Mooney '18. High Jump ..,,..,.,.,..i Egan, '19, Seifert, '19, McDowell, '18. Tilton, '18 Broad Jump ,,,,,,,,,,, Many, '17, Hammerschlag, '18, Cann, '18, lr wig, '19. Pole Vault ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Reese, '18, Egan, '19, Yanosik, '18, Worth, '19 Class Class Class Class TOTAL SCORE of 1918 .,.........,. ,,,,,,, 7 3 points of 1919 ..,.,,..,,.,. ,.,,,,, 3 3 points of 1917 ,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,...... 2 4 points of 1916 ,,,,........, ,l,,,,, 1 1 points 236 9 ! B W 237 I1 w1p1s1a1Hm1pr NEW YORK UNIVERSITY TRACK RECORDS 100-yd. dash ,,,,A,,,,,,,,A,,,, 10 sec .,,,,,..,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, . Lauer, '11 220-yd. dash ..,,.........,..., 22 315 sec .,,,,...........,..... . Lauer, '11 440-yd. dash 52 1X5 sec .,.,,..,,A........,,.. . F. Lent, '16 880-yd. run ,,,,,,, 2 min. 1 sec .,,,,,,,,,,,,A,RA,,,A . F. Lent, '16 1-mile run ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,, 4 min. 40 115 sec .,,,,,,, J. Baudermann, '06 2fmile run AA,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,, 10 min. 24 sec .,,,,A,.,,,,,., J. S. Thorne, '13 120-yd. hurdle ,,,,,..,,,,,, 16 1X5 sec .,.,,,,,,,, , W. M. Si11eCk, '04 220-yd. hurdle ,,,,,,,,,,,,. 26 4f5 sec .,,,,,,,,,, .,,,A,,,, A . W. Smith, '99 I. Kilgart, '06 S. B. Many, '17 Shot Put ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,,, 45 ft. ESV, in .,A,,,,,,,,,,,AAA. H. G. Cann, '18 Hammer Throw ,,,,,,,,, 134 ft. 9 in .,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A H. M. V. Connelley, '03 Discus Throw ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 126 ft. 8 in .,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,, H. G. Cann, '18 High Jump ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 6ft, 2M in .,,,,,,.,,,,,., S. S. Jones, '02 Broad Jump ...,...,.....,.,.. 22 ft. 11 in .,,.................... S. B. Many, '17 Pole Vault ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10 ft. 8 in .,,.4,.AA,,,4.,,,,,.,,.,,, J. J. White, '12 1-mile Relay ,,..,,.......,.,., 3 min. 28 2f5 sec A. F. Lent, '16 S. B. Many, '17 E. Waugh, '17 R. McDowell, '18 TRACK TEAM, SEASON OF 1917' Seymour B. Many, '17 ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,.,,...,,, Captain Robert E. Crowley, '17 .,,....,.... .............,,,,,, M cmageo Charles O. Miller, '18 ..,...,.... ,.,.,,,,.,. A sst. Manage? Frank H. Cami ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, C oach 238 - - ' an 1' ,Q 1' - u -11, fy 2 4 Q! 1? -- k 13' '." ------ '45 - ii' ,--f,,..-f55?'ii9Yif'Q'5'7' 'N Q ' ' 1f?1fa'4g':'I.f1' q.Si'f.Ay ' -- , V '--,:-fm4, ,,1 1 J.H.c..n.'-H TEA Uhr 1El1E1Hin1Pi REVIEW OF THE 1917 GYMNASTIC SEASON With but a small squad, the Gymnastic Team has made wonderful strides. Only six men of last year's squad reported for practice. Captain Ramirez CCD, Smith, '17, Laub, '17, Yan- osik, '18, Miller, '18, and Cremer, '19, formed a nucleus around which Coach Bissinger worked out a team. Early in the season, Schade, a Commerce man, reported and proved to be a wonder on the side horse. The first meet was rather a disappointment. Pennsylvania came to the Heights and defeated the Violet in a close meet. The team then traveled up to New Haven and defeated Yale by a large score. This victory was followed up with another over Rutgers by the score of 36 to 18. At Haverford, the Violet was nosed out by one point in the closest gym meet seen in years. The secret of the team's success was the fact that the Violet hadtone wonderful all-around performer backed by six men of high calibre. "Charlie" Cremer is without doubt one of the best intercollegiate ,gymnasts in the country to-day. Working on the Horizontal Bar, Side-Horse, Parallel Bars, and Rings, he scored 111,Q points in the Pennsylvania meet, 14 at Yale, 18 at Rutgers and 1515 points at Haverford. At the Rutgers meet, he equalled the intercollegiate record for point scoring with three firsts and a second. Next in order of merit comes Louis Schade. He has contributed two firsts, two seconds and a tie for third. His spe- cialty is the side horse and he is counted on as a sure point win- ner in the Intercollegiates. Captain Ramirez, by his consistent work in tumbling, captured a first in the Pennsylvania meet, a first at Haverford, a second at Rutgers and a third at Yale. Yanosik, with a first and two thirds in tumbling, and two thirds on the horizontal bar, aided the team materially. Laub, the ring performer, was off form in the early part of the season and se- cured but two third places. In the Rutgers meet, however, he captured a first place and followed this up with a second at Haverford. Smith, our only club swinger, must be compli- mented on his conscientious work, he placed in every meet. Mil- ler secured a third in tumbling in the Penn meet and a third on the horse at Haverford. Prospects for next year are not so bright. Ramirez, Schade, Smith and Laub will graduate this year. This will leave Cremer, Yanosik, and Miller as a nucleus for next year's team. However, rumor has it that two good gymnasts are booked for New York next year. Credit must be given to Coach Bissinger who, in spite of severe handicaps, has turned out such a wonderful team. 2240 l FS! M EQE ' 3 241 Uhr 1513 mmm: H l.. .i.i,.-1 GYMNASTIC TEAM, SEASON OF 1917 Ramirez de Arellano, QCD ,44,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,AA,,4,,,,44,,,,4.,,, Captain Cyril I. Crowther, '18 ,,A,,,,,,,4,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Zl Llanageo Garland W. Reese, '18 ,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,.,,, A .9 st Manage? John F. Bissinger ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A4,,4.,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,.,,4A , ,,4,,,.,,A,4,,,, Coach TEAM Horizontal Bai' Charles M. Cremer George A. Yanosik Parallel Bars Charles M. Cremer Louis Schade Sifle H orse Charles M. Cremer Louis Schade Frederick W. Miller Flying Rings Charles M. Cremer Abraham Laub George A. Yanosik Club Swinging Lloyd B. Smith Tumbling Ramirez de Arellano George A. Yanosik Feb. 10 Mar. 3 Mar. 10 Mar. 16 Mar. 31 Frederick W. Miller GYMNASTIC TEAM SCORES at New York ,..,..,,,,,.,., New York 24, Pennsylvania 30 at New Haven ,,..,,,,,,,, New York, 3095, Yale, 23V at New Brunswick, New York 36, Rutgers 18 at Haverford ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, New York 2615, Haverford 27V at New Haven ,,,,,........ Intercollegiates INDIVIDUAL SCORES Charles M. Cremer ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 59 Louis Schade ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 61X Ramirez de Arellano ,,,,,,,,,,, 14 Abraham Laub ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10 George A. Yanosik ,,,,,.. Lloyd B. Smith ,,,,,,,.... Frederick Miller ,,,,,,,, 9 6V 2 242 f N n I Z - ,QQFSQZQ I, ' V P ,fl AZ' vw ff' in XL. X . .. I5 .47 J, TENNIS N.CW'f1Y T11 243 ll ,atrium ima REVEIW OF THE 1916 TENNIS TEAM Tennis is a sport that is growing in popularity at the Heights. The splendid success of the Varsity during the Nine- teen Hundred and Fifteen season attracted much attention to this sport. And quite a number of first class players from the down town schools reported for practice. Competition for posi- tion on the team was pretty keen. Professor Clapp, who has taken considerable interest in the sport, again gave advice and assistance in selecting a team. As a result of preliminary try-outs, a squad was selected, and the following men chosen for the team, Fixman, '16 CCaptainJ, Zimmerman, Brand and Elder. There was a fair number of sub- stitutes and many disappointed candidates. As in the previous season, Captatin Fixman was a star and the mainstay of the team. "Ross" Peardon, a veteran and Cap- tain-elect for this season, was unable to play and had to give up his position. His loss, and the loss of Chester Brown, who showed exceptional ability last year, was a serious blow. How- ever, the three new men, Zimmerman, Brand and Elder, gave a creditable account of themselves in the singles, and did very well in the doubles, despite lack of team practice. With an experi- enced team behind us this year, and the quantity of new material which we have signed up, we are sure of a pennant winning season. TENNIS TEAM, SEASON OF 1916 Edmund J. Flxman, 16 ...,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,...,,,,, ,.,,,,.,.,,,.,...,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, . Captain Robert G. Stuart, '17 ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 W anagev' Reginald U. Knox, '18 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Asst. Manager Dr. Edwin J. Clapp ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, C oach TEAM I Edmund J. Fixman, '16 Henry Brand KLJ Frank P. Zimmerman CCD Alex. H. Weinberg CLD Nesbit Elder CCD A. M. Loew, '18 RESULTS April Easton, Pa, N Y U. vs Lafayette, Rain April Ohio Field ,.......... ........,, N Y U. vs Rutgers, Rain May Ohio Field... N. Y U. vs Vermont, Rain May Ohio Fieldm N. Y. U 2 Fordham 4 May Ohio Field ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.. N Y U 3 Colgate, 4 May Castle Point ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, N. Y U., 5 Stevens, 1 May West Point, N. Y U 3 Army, 4 May Ohio Field ,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,, N .Y U 2 Columbia, 4 9, sa '. I: ,. f w .f XX'-1 sa A, . 6 J :Q V 3,31 Y 3 ' A ff , f L -A ' 'met X f' X N F .,,'M',,o .JT 0 f e U - 4 f .Ls F JUQ, ' l F u 6 34' L1 ' ' If ' A ...Lf s FS? T 1 P LL:-A A 1 is ,W 4 I i gs, 1 I7 57, it ' f Z Q li ,, Y , , ., aff r f Q M.. .. A A , . MnvnvlfI' YI jj S ' -" ' -- -:-" ---- 5 'Wig '17 X 7 fku I I' 5 X I ,W NA xx .- Q, - 5 4 ' ..T' 1 I Uhr-1518 Hinlet Svtuhvnt Gbrgunizeuiinn I.. J. Sfrrznxnmnsmr. '17 Vice-l'resicIez1f Gbliirern C. LESLIE President R. R. I". IAHIIJLXX, '17 Tl'I'fl.VIIl'I4V X J.N1cnor. lt Secretary 7-Lb 01112 uns Hmm T DE con CI L STLYDENT ORGANIZATION OFFICERS C. L. McCrea, Pres. A. J. Nichol, Sec. L. J. Sternberger, Vice-Pres. Senior 11161115613 G. G. Brown S. B. Many R. R. F. Lehman D. S. Morse S. S. Tompkins .111 Il for Mem hers A. Fernandez R. Post R. McDowell G. Yanosik Sofmlmzzzore l1!6'Illbf?l'S H. Finlay W. Wurth Freslzmau l1'Y6'I7lbL'I' A. L. Fertig '93 59' 247 Reading from left to right: Cronk, Fraim, Stegeman, Morse, McKenzie, Brown, Gittinger, Moody, Arnold. 611121515 Hmm . NLG .A. C fi R777 I I ll I I A fb . is I ff 1: X I If Xi xiii!! -1 PII 1 " M. I Y' I 'fb 01 X in "-' W . I I I 1: 5 . -A Z Q It ' If :rf I , I J III In 4:1 72 H , - THE YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Young Men's Christian Association has been a potent factor in the development of Christian activity and service at the Heights. A large and active membership is engaged in various fields of service in the community. On Thursday, weekly luncheons are held in Association Hall, at which prominent men speak on matters of special interest to the college man. Y. M. C. A. CABINET 1916-1917 George G. Brown, Jr., '17 ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, P r esident John W. Moody, Jr., '17 ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,., V ice-President Harold V. Arnold, '18 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A Secretary David S. Morse, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, T 1 'ectsvweo' CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Ira N. Fraim, '17 ,,,.,,..,.,,,,,,,.,....,,,,,,,. ,,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,, ..,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, A f Z mmistfmtion Howard W. Carlough, '17 2 D I V. Duncan R. MacKenzie, '17, --------- '--'-A'------------- C amfmb Smmcf' John W. Moody, Jr., '17 .,,,.,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, C hrfzisticm Education C. Leslie McCrea, '17 ,.,........... ......,...,.,, I nclustrial Service James T. Cronk, '18 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,, Deputaftion Work Emerson Hauser ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,.,,,,. G e TL eral Secretary 249 462, '92 Reading left to right: Yanosik, Esquirol, Larkin, XVaugh, Hill:1'iS0l1, Tomkins, Brown, Hopson, Carlongh, Arnold U mm 1915 Hinlrt EUCLEIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at New York University in 1832 OFFICERS Edward S. Harrison, '17 .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,V, ,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, P 1 'esidefnt George G. Brown, Jr., '17 ,4.,,,,,,,,,4 ,..r,,,,4.. V ice-President Webb Hilbert, '17 ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,, ,,,,,..,.,..,, S e cretfwy Edgar C. Waugh, '17 ,,..,,............. ,,,.,,r,, T 1'easu1'e1' Harold W. Carlough, '17 ,.......... ..,..., ,,,. C e nsor MEMBERS 1917 F. Roberts Baldwin George G. Brown, Jr. Howard W. Carlough Joseph A. Esquirol Edward S. Harrison Webb Hilbert Harold V. Arnold Duncan R. MacKenzie John J. Ritter George P. Russell John H. Timkin Selah S. Tomkins Edgar C. Waugh Edwin N. Hopson 1918 Millerd G. Larkin Edward R. Baker, Jr. George A. Yanosik Roy l. Barnett 251 AQVDR -0 Q gm W 'Q ri W SOCIETY OFFICERS IVELH H- ROWQ, '17 .............,.........,....... L .....A....,.,...........A.....A...........,.........,........A.. Presliclent 1Sad0re Halprin, '17 ,,,..AA,.,,,,,,,,,,, Q ,,,,,,,,,A4,,,,,.A,AA,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,A,,, V ice-,President Harry S. Mackler, '17 ,,,,,,.,...,,..,,,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Secretary-Treaswer DRAMATIC C-OUNC-IL Dr. Beverly S. Allen Mr. Carey C. D. Briggs Ivan H. Rowe, '17 Isadore Halprin, '17 Harry S. Mackler, '17 B. Leo Schwarz, '18 Harold V. Arnold, '18 HISTORY OF THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY The fall of the year 1915 saw the beginning of a new era in student activities at the Heights, when some thirty-tive under- graduates banded themselves into a "Dramatic Society" with the purpose of producing plays of a better type than the student imitation of the "Broadway Musical Farce," which heretofore had held its sole sway amongst the undergraduate body. The "Council" chose for the "Society's" first production the old English miracle-play, "Abraham and Isaac," and the hilari- ous mediaeval French farce, "Master Pierre Patelinf' These two plays were produced on April 7, 1916. Their reception by the student body was far more hearty than the "Council" had even hoped forg but despite this most warm reception, a small financial deficit was unavoidably incurred by the management. This autumn, starting with plenty of "pep," the "Council" adopted a new policy of "faculty" coaching, instead of the usual "professional" one. The change proved to be a most happy one for the 'Society," and to the untiring efforts of Dr. Allen and Mr. Briggs are due all praise and congratulations for the "great success" of this year's "Show." Four scenes from Shakespeare's "King John," and the Latin farce, "The Twins," were selected for this year's presentation, and on Thursday evening, December 14, the "Society" again demonstrated that what it was attempt- ing to do was not only worth while and perhaps U1 "high brow," but of real vital interest to the student-himself. Lastly, not only was this year's production a success from the standpoint of its reception by the students, but also from a financial oneg for not only were all expenses cleared and last year's deficit made up, but the management also succeeded in putting aside a neat little surplus for the next show that may be given by the "Society" Not bad as a portent of the "Society's" future success the "Coun- cil" thinks. 252 our 1915 Hinlri A f. E.. , A L W ' Q 5 Q i M .1 ,1 i"" 2:- . 'via Z ESQ Wifi x-.X-,KJ 1 W .I t ' - . , 'fi' 1 ZW' IENI GINQ EERE ING3 .1 f SOCIETY R 4 ' - Avi' . e -7, H X .-Emfif ,, fsz f 1 vi' -. NJA M.:-W A. Z wif K Av-fy! 1' - 'f N 'S XJ ' A The Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at New York University OFFICERS George H. Hauser, Jr., '17 ,,,..,,4,,,,.,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,A,,,,i,A,4A,,,....,,,, P 7'6S'id6'WZt John D. Ehrgott, '17 ,,..,AA,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. o Vice-President Joseph Gilman, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,4,,,,,o,,,,,.,,, Secreta1'y-Treaszwev' Prof. Charles E. Houghton ,,,,,AA,AA,.,,,,,,c,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H onorcwy Chaifrmcm MEMBERS 1917 John D. Ehrgott H. Morris Garrson Joseph Gilman George H. Hauser, Jr. Emil A. Kratzman Albert Bentel Harold B. Buse Erwin H. Hamilton Clarence A. Kelting Martin J. Klett C. Leslie McCrea Harold E. Smith Ralph E. Smith Arthur B. Stafford Philip R. Zimmele Duncan -R. MacKenzie 1918 Herbert Lowenstein George K. Rudin Francis Sweetman Henry G. Uderitz Gustave Weideman 2 53 en Uhr 1515 Hinlrt l ll DE TSC E VEREIN Richard R. F. Lehman ,,,,,,A,,,A, ....,....A,,,A,,,,q.,,, P reszdent David Grabowski .,.4,,,.w,,,,,,,4.. ,,,..A44 ' Vice-Preszdent J. H. Guntzer ,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, x.,,,,,,,,,A,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,4A,,, T reasm eo C. McArthur ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,w,,,,ww,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,A,,, V,V,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Lib? mmm Mr. Leon E. Gasparitch ,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4,,EJf6C'Zl.t?iL7G Chcmmcm FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. L. A. McLouth Prof. Frederick K. Wilkens Mr. Leon E. Gasparitch M. Ludwig Baum Mr. H. Brenecke Dr. John Whyte MEMBERS 1917 S. J. Baril F. Talbot R. Lehman H. Benowitz N. Goldstein C. L. McCrea H. Berlin D. Grabovvski J. Rizsak I. Epstein G. Hauser H. Simon 1918 H. Arnold J. H. Guntzer H L. Tiger E. Bartel B. Hegernan C. Trost M. W. Blatner R. G. Israel H. J. Uderitz H. Dvorken E. Ketcham R. Wisch J. Farrel H. Macllhenney 1919 R. Aebli M. Huebshman M. Paskow W. Ahrens E. Kadison B. Raff M. Cohen W. Koblenz B. Rose A. Elkind A. Kornblut A. Slobodien J. Fox H. Ladere R. Van Aken H. Goldberg' C. McArthur L. White E. Greeman F. Greenfield 254 ---ll env 1511313111121 W I ' ' It r ,i, f l I ....., ',v- In .-.k u S i mtl 1' 1 i 151 f X' N X if X OFFICERS Harry Berlin, '17 4,,.,,,,,,,,,,,Ar,,,.4 -.,,r.,r.,q.A.,,,, P resident Leopold J- Sneideln, '18 ......, r,.r. ,...,,..,,,,, l 7 ice-Presicleut Harry Dvorken, '18 A,44Q,,,,,, lsadore Epstein, '17 .AA,,A,,,,,, Maurice Bisgyer, '18 ,,,,,A,,1,,A,, Charles Goldberg, '20 ,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 44,4r A,r,,,,,q ........,,,,,,,,Secf1'etcw'y ,,,,,,,,,,Tr1'easzw'e1' 1 . clztoi' ....,...,,,L7b7'CL'l'7:CL7l Members-at-Zao'ge of E.recutirLfe Committee Harry S. Mackler, '17 M. Robert Paskow, '19 Samuel B. Lesser, '19 Intercollegiate Represeiztatvlve George Edelman, '17 Honorary Members Prof. J. C. Hubbard Prof. F. K. Wilkens Prof. A. E. Haring D2i7"'6C7f0'l'S of Classes Dr. Sidney E. Goldstein A. H. Neulander - 1 --en cfm uns Hmm Iihilnanphiml Qlluh OFFICERS Harry S. Mackler, 17 ,,,,,.,...............,................,.,,, ,,,,,,A, P 76816167715 Archibald J- Nichol, '17 ,,,.,,,,,, ..........,, T fzce Pveszdent William C. Gittinger, '18 ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,.,,A .S e co etcw 71 Raymond L2Ske1', '18 ........,..........,...4A...,... 5 ,,,,...,,............, T1 easw ev Faculty Members Prof. Beverly S. Allen Dean Archibald A Bouton Prof. Theodore F. Jones Prof. Charles G. Sham Prof. Charles A. Tonsor, Jr. Members 1917 George Edelman A. M. Fabian A. Gervasi Harold V. Arnold Maurice Bisgyer Harry Dvorken P. H. Fischer J. Henry Guntzer Robert Broome Harry S. Mackler Archibald J. Nichol George P. Russell L. J. Sternberger 1918 Louis Pinck William C. Gittingei Raymond Lasker B. L. Schwartz 1919 Eugene Baker 32 E 256 l ii.l. I Uhr 1518 Hinlri HHPEMUIBSW3 AY ""v i'Vfivt've Aw t Y-V4 ESiC9l,fa!Q. IQTQYQQ l. .lim Svminr Glhvmiralz Samuel J. Baril Harry Benowitz George G. Brown, Jr. Robert F. Dibble lsadore Epstein Nathan Goldstein David Grabowski Millerd G. Larkin Richard R. F. Lehman Robert McCulloch John W. Moody, Jr. Kenneth M. Reid Joseph Rizsak Nathan Siegel Andrew C. Simmons Frank Talbot John Henry Timken S. Stawte Tomkins Willard F. Van Riper Edgar C. Waugh .lluninr Abraham Binder Milton W. Blatner Harry Dvorken J. Murray Donnelly Abraham Lerman Horace R. Mcllhenney George E. Mensching Frederick W. Miller Glhvmiraln Louis A. Pinck John D. Reiss Alex. Shakowsky L. C. L. Smith, Jr. Howard L. Tiger Julius H. Weitzner Richard Wisch 257 9 51121915 'Hmm Q Qlirrnln Enrmrrin OFFICERS Antonio Gervasi, '17 ,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,4,,,,,,,.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,4 P resident Ralph G. Caprio, '18 ,,,,,,,,,, K1A,,,,,,,, ' Vice-President Nicholas D'Elia, '17 ,4.,.,,,,,,A,,, A,,,,,,,,,,,, T reasulrer Joseph Pasquerelli, '17 ,,,,,4..,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, S ecfretcm'y MEMBERS , 1917 - Henry S. Witulski Jose M. Arce 1919 S. Traina E Perrone M. Bonomo S. Callo R. Caruso F. M. D'Angelo M. A. Marrano B. Segreto 1920 G. Corio J. L. Candido H. C. Cassimi R. M. Rizzolo P. Pagluighi A. Agrrmdizza 43, 5 725 S Uhr 1518 Binlrt FOREWORD When we, in accordance with the best "Violet" traditions, decided to pay our respects at length to the blessed Muses and to take up where our former litterateurs left 05, we stirred up not only their divine altar-flames but also a lot of trouble for ourselves. The campus at large soon found out that we were willing to consider contributions of verse and prose and it took advantage of the opportunity and then our work began. The pent-up inspiration of the past year all flowed hither seeking the blaze of the public light which this book gives, for there has been no other publication on the Heights to welcome them. These pieces of writing coming solely from students were indicative of student feeling with regard to a variety of things, great and small, and were couched in artistic media of many degrees of effectiveness. Some were trivial and were damned outright, and some may be trivial and have escaped, but we venture that of these student reactions, at least a few have genuine worth for those interested in the men at the Heights. Besides this we pride ourselves on being able to present in these pages a letter from New York University's oldest living Alumnus, Lewis B. Reed, of the class of '43, If what We New York men are is made a little clearer by these pages, 1918 will feel justified in having restored this department to its traditional character, and we shall ask tolerance for the flaws in execution-and choice. J. H. F. and O. C. S., '18. -Sf 19' 259 W Uhr 1518 Hinlri --l---- """"""" """" """" """"" ""'i I ug ga mum ibm apmenhze I I- q I :W K ' W fmxzaczxa xr-1-xux :nuns-an lacxuu :uma xux xuxeazuacuzco I. .Qlim ex longinquis partibus orbis terrarum in agrum feracissimum peregrmi quatuor venerunt: uni vestimentum rutilumg secundo vestim- entum caeruleum quasi coelesteg tertio ex illis vestimentum quod ex auro factcum esse videbatur. In quarti-autem veste nullus certus color imbutus era . II. Et ille alloo indutus sine veste colorata, infrequens breviterque de patria sua locuta estg alii de suis autem diu et multum sermocinabantur. III. Et ille tacitus, cui Vestimentum album et nullius coloris erat, magna cum intentione eis auscultabat neque os aperuit. IV. Iam Vere historiae et laudes eorum rapide increscebant, at ille tacitus silebat neque quidquam protulit. V. Cum Viderent tacitum, ei aiebant: VI. O Hospes! nobis auscultasti neque ullum verloum protulisti. Cur nobis de patria tua ex qua venisti dicere noluisti? Sed tacitus respondit: Nolo dicereg Vere de his rebus plus audire praeopto. VII. Itaque plus auscultavit sed ei illum urgebant ut diceretg et ille denique respondit: Ecce. Dicam. VIII. Nolite, inquit, arbitrari patriam me minus diligere, quod non vexilla eius ante oculos omnium pono. IX. Magnitude Vestrarum cuiusque tenebris meam obscuravit. Et sorte mea contentus sum. Sed ecce- X. His dictis, tacitus vestimentum album quod colore carebat statim discidit. Et ei omnes impressam super pectore illius wjolae imaginem spec- taveruut. A p , mul XI. Et ei attoniti stabant. ' XII. Et ecce tacitus, gladio ex vagina educto, latus suum perforavitg et ex vulnere cruorem amplissimum eiudit. XIII. Cruori, ecce quoque non iam naturalis color rubicundus, sed cruori erat color violaceus. XIV. Et illi superbi stabant et illum tacitum, qui iam locutus erat, cognoverunt et capita aperta inclinaverunt. Et in' cordilous omnium rev- erentia nec non verecundia exorta est. Lasker, Farrell. 260 H Uhrlillil Hmm -ak ALMA MATER Banish the wreathed smile Stand all ye men, the while I pledge my glass: Not to the stars above Not to the girl I love Not to my country's weal Nor e'en to mine. She Whom I drink this glass Doth far the rest surpass Mother of all our thoughts, Take thou my pledge. Banish the wreathed smile Stand all ye men the while I break my glass. Laekeo 18 I 5 9 T261 UIhr191E Hinlrt As I am the Senior Alumnus of New York University, I am invited to write a message to my fellow students to be printed and circulated before the next commencement at which I will be unable to be present. I will try to give some items regarding the pre-historic days of New York University. My experience dates from September, A. D. 1839, when with trembling anticipations I presented myself for examination as a candidate for freshmanship. But I found the ordeal was not severe, be- cause the University of the City of New York was then only about a dozen years old, its finances considerably dilapidated and paying students were very desirable. I graduated in 1843 and so I spent four very happy years in daily recitations, during term times at the fine Gothic building in Washington Square. 1 The students re- sided in various sec- tions of New York and Brooklyn and there- fore they missed the opportunity of living socially together at the University as they now enjoy themselves at University Heights. There were then two competing Liter- ary Societies, the Phil- omathean and the Eu- cleian, which held their weekly meetings on Friday evenings at the University in their respective halls. The Philomathean expired a few years ago but the Eucleian still sur- vives. I was a mem- ber of the Philomathe- an: its members con- sidered themselves aristocratic, and they thought the Eucleian were mostly indigent students or were can- didates for the minis- try. The secret soci- eties were the Psi Up- silon, Sigma Phi and Zeta Psi. The Delta Phi, Gamma chapter of New York Univer- sity was, founded in 1841 early in my jun- ior year, and as the de- sirable members had been picked out by the older societies, the Delts had to be satisfied by selec- tions from the Residuum of which I was one and Howard Crosby, later Chancellor, another. I recollect that the next year on a certain morning there was a great excitement at the University, when three eminent Se- niors, Hugh S. Carpenter, Robert O. Doremus and Alexander R. Thomp- son "swung" Delta Phi badges. Professor Johnson and Doctor Henry were the most popular profes- sors. Dr. Joslyn was professor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, and was quite popular, but too amiable for the position and was made the victim of too much sport and frivolity which we enjoyed more than Geom- etry or Philosophy. On one occasion Dr. Taylor Lewis, our Greek Professor, was annoyed during our recitation by incessant knockings at the door of the room, oc- casioned by numerous shopkeepers, and hearse and carriage drivers who 262 one ima Hmm came on supposed invitations from Prof. Lewis to buy their wares and to furnish transportation to his funeral. Two students of our class were afterwards rewarded with a few months' suspension from their studies as the authors of this miserable hoax. Professor Lewis did not appreciate the Joke, but most of the class enjoyed it. I "Dan" Sickles, afterwards Major-General Daniel E. Sickles of the United StatesiArmy, was a very noisy member of the Philomathean and not proficient in his studies, and never graduated. Thoman Picton Milner, graduated 1840, was a very conspicuous stu- dent, but was not deemed worthy of being elected a member of either of the secret societies. So he had his revenge by circulating at an Exhibition of the Philomathean, a very scandalous but witty burlesque program of the printed program of the exercises. But he had his reward by being initiated into a pretended new secret society. His initiation consisted in his being blindfolded one dark night and dragged about Washington Square, banged against the trees and hustled through the adjoining streets till he wondered at the severity of the ceremonies. I think that the requirements and scholarship of those days were much inferior to those of the present time, and yet we produced many graduates who became very distinguished men. Among all the classes, and I have watched the careers of many, none have excelled my own class of 1843 fyou will excuse my preferencej. William Allen Butler, who was my very intimate friend until his death in 1902, and Aaron J. Vanderpoel, were leading members of the New York Bar. They and William A. Whee- lock secured the honorary degree of LL.D. William P. Breed, Amasa S. Freeman, Samuel P. Leeds, John Mel-Ferris and William H. Willcox be- came very distiguished clergymen. They and several others received the degree of D.D. George L. Duycknick and William H. Forman wre dis- tinguished literary editors, and I might name others who earned dis- tinction. In conclusion, I must refer to the class of 1843 as being the only college class on record that established and continued its annual meetings and dinners for seventy-two years-from 1843 to 1914. Qur last dinner was in June, 1914, and was attended by Henry Van Schalck and myself, the only surviving members, at Hotel Manhattan. Mr. Van Schaick de- parted this life Nov. 14, 1914, and I am now the only survivor, and the class meetings have ended. But it is a pleasant thing for me to tell that .for several years I had been in correspondence with the Columbia University Class of 1874, which next to us had celebrated the largest number of class meetings that we 263 EVhP1El1E 'Hinlvt knew of. And to console me in my loneliness they invited me to their annual dinner in February, 1915, at the University Club which I attended and was made the honorary member of their class. And now farewell to my fellow students of New York University. LEWIS BENEDICT REED, '43, Los Angeles, Cal. TOGA CEDAT ARMIS C250 men responded to the call of the Nation when Volunteers for the Federal Ofhcers' Reserve Corps were called.J There's many a tattered battle flag Furled in the Temple of Mars, The silver horse and the oriflamme, Crosses and crescents and stars. The pine palmetto and Stark's red shawl, Chevrons and bands and bars, The blue of Monmouth, the black of Kydd, The biblical purple and gold. Some seventeen lions and eagles to spare About which brave stories are told, The stripes of Carthage, the harp of Cork, The owl of Athens of old. But we have provided our own new flag And this is the way it was set- From the flag of the Nation we left the white, Symbol of peace with regret. Then mingled the stripes with the azue field And thus formed--The Violet. H Mold Watson. sv Q' 264 I Glhr1El1H'JHii1lrt CONCERNING WOMAN To Man there have been and there still are, three unsolv- able problems: Life, Death and Woman. From the time Adam, tempted by Eve, nibbled the forbidden apple and became wise, till this day, Man has sought the philosopher's stone, the key to all of life's mysteries. Of late, however, most of us have given up the attempt to solve, to the satisfaction of all, the mystery of life and death, but there are some who still believe in the exist- ence of a solution of that great mystery of all time, Woman. I am not one of them, my aim, therefore, is not to attempt any solution to the mystery of Woman, but rather to give a few unprejudiced impressions and observations on that fascinating and peculiarly mystifying part of the human race. "La Donna e Mobile," warbles the Italian opera singer of this our twentieth century. "Varium et semper mutabile femina est,', sang the great poet Vergil about two thousand years ago. Nay, even our friend the serpent, at the dawn of creation, rec- ognized the iickleness and changeability of Woman. I can imag- ine Mr. Serpent reasoning thus: "I've got to make Adam and Eve eat that apple. Now I wonder which one is the most likely to bite at my proposition." And it did not take Mr. Serpent long to conclude that the one to approach first was Eve. Like as not, his evil purpose may have been accomplished in this way: Scene: Gafrden of Eden Eve: Calone, and talking to herself.J QEnter Serpent, he approaches Eve with a nice fresh member of the apple family, and the following dialogue ensueslz Eve Cbeing a woman, speaks firstjz "How 'de'do, Mr. Ser- pent? What have you got there ?" Serpent Cindifferentlyj: "Oh, that, that's an apple, want a piece ?" Eve Cnote the firmnessj : "Oh, no, I can't think of such a thing. The Lord told Adam and myself not to, he said it would hurt us if we would do so." Serpent: "Tush, tush, that was only a joke . . . and say, Eve, an apple's a dandy thing for the complexion, too. Go on, nibble it, just a teeny, weeny little piece." fAnd, as Mr. Ser- pent temptingly reaches the apple to her mouth, Eve closes her eyes and bites off a piece.J QMade wise by the bit of apple she has eaten, Eve next approaches Adam and the following takes place.J Eve tbeing, as I said before, a woman, must speak first, even if she has nothing to sayj : "Oh, Adam!" 492 if 265 , J' 51121915 Hmm K Adam fwearilyl : "What's the matter now ?" Eve fsweetly and coylyj : "Guess what I brought with me, dearest-the nicest, loveliest apple. I just tasted a piece and it tastes so good. Mr. Serpent told me it was good for the com- plexion, and besides-oh, do taste it once!" Adam fnote the firmness in this casey: "Nothing doing! What did you mean by tasting that apple when you were for- bidden to do so? And if that onery Mr. Serpent doesn't stop hanging around, I'll have to fling him head over heels out of Eden. Taste that apple--not for mine!!!" Eve fwatch closely herej : "I'm ashamed of you, I am. I'd like to see you try to kick Mr. Serpent around. Why, you haven't got nerve enough to eat an apple-coward!!!" Adam fenragedb : "Not got nerve enough to eat an apple, huh, coward, am I? fSeizes the apple which had previously been bitten by Eve and chews off, at one try, about 9911 of it.l Yes, "gentle reader," it takes a woman, after all, to break down a man's resolution, self-restraint, and sometimes even his sanity. We have often heard of two sorts of freaks, the harm- less freak, whom we let around loose and call eccentric, and the dangerous freak whom we put in padded cells and call a lunatic. The average love-sick youth belongs to the latter class, he is a danger to the community. Nevertheless, we allow him around loose, sometimes with awful results. In extreme cases, we find him unshorn and unshaven, writing innumerable pieces of Grub- Street rubbish which he calls poetry, in nine out of every ten of which appear the words "love" and "stare above", eating wor- ries him little, sleep worries him less, and, in general, he is a pitiable wreck of what was once a man. But let us get nearer home. How does woman exercise her influence over our "intellectual" college "stude"? Tomorrow, let us say, the final examinations begin. In one corner of the cam- pus there is collected a crowd of students and every fellow ap- pears to be a participant in a very earnest discussion. Con- vinced that it concerns the morrow's important finals, we ap- poach and join the crowd. Alas! We are disillusioned by the first words we hear: "Bessie's going to the seashore next month. Gee, but she's a swell kid! Me for the seashoref' And not only that-we enter the post-ofiice before Chapel services on a Mon- day morning. My, what a "line-up" before the mail boxes. .Of all ranks and classes, Freshman to Senior, they are all crowding the post-oflice and for what? Ask the postmaster. About 601, 266 oimigia mail: of the envelopes are addressed in a dainty for not daintyj femi- nine hand, about BOW? are business envelopes fpresumably with checks from old "old man"J 3 and about 10W are other letters fof very slight or sometimes of no interestto the average col- lege student.J If it were not, then, for the Women and for the "old man," so far as the average student is concerned, the post- oifice might as well be abolished. The "intellectual" college "stude," then, has taken for his motto: "Madchen iiber alles." By this time, probably, the youthful reader who has not been struck by "cupid's dart," may become rather sceptical. "When I was a kid," he may say, "I played with the girls and it didn't hurt me anyg in fact, even now, although I find the girls attractive in a different way, I consider them perfectly harmless." That youth is like an infant who persists in play- ing With matches. A match looks pretty harmless to a child, and makes a Very pleasant plaything, but let him play with it too often and he is bound to be burned, sure as fate. Little girls, of course, are harmless. It is when they become Women that they learn all the "tricks of the trade" with which to ensnare the egotistic and unvvary male. Sing, Fool, of the flowers that bloom in the Spring They have nothing to do with the case, And sing of the rose with its pink tinted hues You find in the pretty girl's face. Play, Fool, on thy lute, the madrigal tune With its soothing melody sweet Tell tales of a land that is ever so far Where the cool moon kindles love's heat. Use gold, my fool, like seed to be sown , Count not the cost nor days Be velvet clad in purple and pearls Out-brilliance the brave sun's rays. ' Dream, Fool, this dream, till the reaper comes, Keep the spell and the charm till then In my cell Wouldst thou, in the World would I, Be the least enjoying of men. - Fra Giulio. li '62 267 I DREAMED Last night I dreamed a strange and weird and fitful sort of dream, such as I never dreamed before. I found myself on a long and lonely road, walking to my home-beset with thoughts of what I just had heard. And I cursed myselffor even daring to catch a glimpse of what the future held. The Cheiromancer's words were still ringing in mine ears: "This life of thine, if I read right, is drawing to a close. Prepare thyself for time is short and death is drawing nigh." In vain I fought against the thoughts that beat and ham- mered at my brain. In vain, I say, for as in fancy I crossed the threshold of my home I was a doomed and hopeless man. A cold and dismal air met my approach. The tapestries of red that once pulsed grateful warmth within the hall were now too much like bloodg the sleek and polished ebony that adorned the vaulted room brought to my mind the trappings of the graveg so too the harsh, metallic gleam of silver sent a shiver to my heart. And fear once more fell on my heart, for as I tried to open wide the door that led into my room, it moved with slow and ponderous motion as though it were made of stone, hewn from the mass. And when, by force of habit, I closed the door behind me it crashed to place with a sound like ringing steel. I feared the light. For though the darkness cast a shroud of dread upon my soul it veiled the sights of horror that might have met the eye. And so, wrapped deep in blackest darkness, within my dream, I dreamed that I slept long. And then, within my dream, I dreamed that I awoke- awoke once more to meet a vague and unknown dread. At first I knew not where I was nor what had taken place, but then, as fuller consciousness returned, I wildly looked about me. And, in the dim twilight that was slowly giving place to the former impalpable blackness, I found myself lying prone upon my bed- room floor clad in a white and spotless garment never meant for earthly use, and over this was cast a fringed shawl of sable cloth. And all about strewn thick were wisps of straw and here and there was placed a brick of red baked clay. Yet, strange to say, all fear had gone from out my heart, and as the darkness grew thicker and ever more black, until it seemed to oppress the body like a heavy weight, I felt no fear--only a faint sug- gestion of wonder and awe. 268 H any una Hmm Then ensued a long and dreadful pause in which I vainly tried to think, but all to no avail. Here as I lay, I soon became aware of tugging at my arm. A iirm and bony hand as cold as frozen snow encircled firm my wrist and slowly, oh so slowly, bore it up and up until it seemed to be direct before mine eyes. From some unseen spot a clear white and brilliant shaft of light flashed out-full on mine opened palm. The lines of Life and Fate and Heart stood out like streaks of clotted blood and even as I looked, the color faded and the lines became faint and shadowy tracings hardly discernible to the eye. Yet, still I looked, spellbound and awed. Now all the lines were gone except the Line of Life and this shone out clear and sharp on an empty waste of palm that seemed to grow as large as thrice its size. Slowly, slowly, ever so slowly now this line began to wane, and soon before mine eyes I saw a fiat and empty palm wiped clean of Life's network by the empty seal of Death. And then the white light vanished and I seemed to fall in space. Backwards, ever backwards, I fell and fell and fell. An interminable distance seemed beneath me-and still I fell. Here and there flashed out a brilliant light only to vanish in the dis- tance as I passed it in my flight. But soon it all grew calm. A blissful peace pervaded my soul, a peace such as I never yet have felt and never more can hope to feel. An effable coolness bathed my body, the sweet incense of crushed flowers filled my nostrils, a glorious blue expanse lay arched above mine eyes and I seemed to float on waves of softest down. Far oi in the distance I heard the sweet and mellow tones of a little silver bell. Slowly and sweetly it tolled out over a vast and immeasurable expanse. Gradually it grew louder and nearer and soon the silver gave way to the strident tones of bronze- swifter and swifter the strokes came-now it was almost upon me-the bronze gave way to iron. Harshly it crashed in a never- ending peal upon mine ear. I essayed to rise but could not, and finally, as if tearing myself from another world, I opened wide mine eyes. A new day had dawned and the golden sun of morn was pouring a flood of mellow light upon my upturned face. Raymond Lasker. gg M 269 51121515 Hinlrr THE SUMMER LOVER The tender smile on the radiant face The shining eyes mean more Than soft caress or close embrace Or kisses by the score. And the reason I'll tell you, Turtle Doves, 'Tis Summer and simply this: There's many a fellow thinks that he loves Where he only loves to kiss. Oh, maiden plain, 'neath Cynthia's beams How fair, how fair, thou art What wonder a fellow loses his head And thinks he has lost his heart. So put no trust in his burning words As he fondly lauds thy charms For he holds another girl in his heart As he clasps thee tight in his arms. For a man may kiss all the maids he knows Tho' true to but one he be As the grey squirrel gathers the nuts on the ground Tho' he makes his home in the tree. H afrold F. Watson. I 5? 270 51121515 Hinlnt " I look about me, and lo, on every Visage a black veil l" From earliest youth as far back as my memory records, my interests were in big things: in life, in the universe, in religion. In the comonwealth of my thoughts the trivialities of life were not citizens. Indeed I had a positive hatred for those immaterial and irrelevant trifles which were the very core and centre of social intercourse. From the babble of many tongues speaking vain things I fied in disgust, and in the presence of others I maintained a silence imposed by their' deaf ears and mocking words and sneering faces. In the awful silence and darkness of the night, sleepless, I brooded on these things. I thought to find in myself the causes of this uncongeniality, and diligently I sought and inquired, but, though I discovered many things, my quest was in vain. Then I looked around me, and my eyes were opened and my heart was saddened. I found people prating of the arts and the sciences without knowledge, clothes and "good looks" and divers vanities were their accustomed talk, not one among them dared to rebel. Their daily actions, their goings-in and comings-out, I also noted. Dances and balls and socials and theatres, ban- quets and feasts-this was their sphere. Swallowed up in a mad galaxy of endlessly recurring luxuries and sensual pleasures, they became gradually calloused to the interests of life: A note- worthy family needed assistance with none to help, a charitable institution was tottering for lack of succor-a ball was held and they cheerfully came and paid for tickets, and thus did they give help. Dancing was their chief delight, beauty was their god- dess to whom they were bound hand and foot-and they were all blind. God, Justice, Truth, these things they knew but by name as of another world, as creatures inhabiting Mars. The Bible was to them a sealed book wherein fools, and antiquarians, idiots and pious folk read. But beneath the gaudy colors and the shin- ing lights, beneath the laughter and the merry shouts, beneath them, all I perceived a vast void. And I perceived a secret little canker gnawing at their heart- strings. I saw that their proud pageants, and lifeless luxuries, and petty talk and manners could not protect them. The Knowl- edge of a struggle unfulfilled, the fierce facts they feared to face, beneath all their mirthless merriment they crept in. And in the secret places of the soul the little God-sent canker did its work. And they feared, for they were afraid to think of this great uni- verse and its Creator. But the heaven-given sould would not be stilled, it would not own a mere animal for its master, and in spite of their fears, in the sleepless silence of the night, they communed with themselves and with God. Ben Tsion. E. E. H it 271 Uhr 1513 Hinlrt THE LIFE WE LEAD Back in the dim days when first we graced our fair campus we re- member hearing Bill Draper, '16, say at a Musical Club concert, in intro- ducing his act, that the "college-bred was a four-year loaf." Bill still uses the same introductory joke-or-not and it may still be true. It depends on the viewpoint or on the exams or reports or some such criteriion. The dependency dates back, almost like our full dress suit, to the time when the then prospective student chooses his course-or has it chosen for him. CSome fond parents do that .for their progeny, you know.J If the luck- less individual is so aberrant and is of such a naturally perverted nature that he chooses the Arts course the lucky bunch who have chosen the Engineering course say the party of the first part is more to be pitied than blamed. lf the reverse situation exists, as it does, the same state- ment is made and is equally true. Thus the very beginning of a probably great career is made in an atmosphere of argument and strife. This last is only too true in another sense. The Fresh and the Sophs in our day fbeing '17 and old we must reminiscej used to scrap quite vig- orously on every occasion which offered-to have a good excuse for com- ing to class late. But those things have been outgrown, for better or for worse, so that now a good Fresh-Soph fight is as rare as an exemption in Bridges Ccf. records for the past twelve years and note the few cases welli. But we do not like to dwell on thoughts of fistic strife more than the newly enrolled student likes to dwell on his studies. Since the first- year men take practically the same courses regardless of whether they 272 61121518 Hmm are Arts or Science, they all have the same delightful experiences forced upon them. They hear Dr. Hill's jokes, upon which W took notes four years ago, and which, being incorporated in the Doctor's own lecture notes, still retain their freshness, point, and applicability despite the long years of service. In the classes in Descriptive Geometry the poor benighted heathen Wonder what Prof. Dunham sees out of the window, why he looks out so persistently, and what would happen to his lecture and de- monstration if there were no window. Verily, they wonder and question but it is not given them to solve then nor do they ever find out. Thus does a great institution go on through the ages. Or, perchance, they learn some manners from Prof. Nason, some math. from our old "Tommy Ed," some physical culture from the athletes in Father Cann's barn, or--a chosen few are allowed to bask in the eiulgence of the glow of Prof. Sihler's wisdom. During this first year, too, the neophyte is initiated to various cus- toms not mentioned in the Annual Catalogue. The residents of the Dorms and houses find that the classes of instruction do not end at 5:15 P. M., but that courses in Ethics of Entertaining, Purchasing, Distribution of Suplus, Social Service and kindred courses are always open to them at Brady's, Meyer's, the Crotona, Alhambra, and such Emporiums for the Dispersal of Gloom. The commuters, alas, are kept from participation in these courses, but they are privileged to pursue elementary courses in Human Nature, the Psychology of the Foot, Strag-hanging-made-a-Pleas ure, and, be they fortunate, Girls. Truly the largest registrations are found there. Thus is the beginning, yea the veriest beginning, made in the build- ing of the all-around man. There elapses between the first and second scenes a period of rest for some, work for some, and school for the rest. Those who have applied themselves to their chosen tasks well enough during the first year find themselves with nothing to do but spend the summer as they will, or their parents will. There is nothing for them to do but forget what they learned and then to yearn for more learning. Those who have not followed the straight and constricted path find them- selves registering for Summer School. The less one dwells on that pain- ful part of the students' career the better, for the lures and wiles of women are too well known to need more exposition and, besides, some of the females attending S. .S. are entirely too well acquainted with us per- sonally to warrant our doing them either justice or injustice. And as for the poor lads who find jobs f all the unfortunate ones find jobsj may they rest in peace. They come back in the Fall all shot to pieces from inventing new ways to kill time for the firm for whom they slaved. They possess the additional advantage over those who didn't work in having had more chance to forgive and forget, and believe one who did it- they do. S91 H 273 51191518 'Hinlri The beginning of the second year sees the first real parting of the ways. Instead of one large body of fellow-sufferers we find scattered groups of martyrs who must do their pining and repining under different tyrants. The Arts men are, by this time, hopelessly wedded to their course, and find it about as fine as married life in general is-to those who are out of it. The Science men, the Engineers, although condemned to the same general style of torture, at this time make their first entrance into the separate and distinct classes which are forever to mark them for what they are. The Civils must begin that time-honored custom of surveying the campus-that plot of ground which has, when they are done mutilating it on their maps and in their field notes, as many different forms as Plane Geometry allows. They get their first taste of "Axel" and his Spartan system and begin to get into the habit of counting time from one topic in Surveying to the other-something which they never outgrow. The Mechanicals make their starts on the road to perpetual somnolence in this year when they first meet up with-well, we havenlt graduated ourselves yet and it isnit safe to mention names in a matter like this. They have, also, the privilege of learning to mutilate wood and steel under the expert guidance of "Dean" Schuyler. A course like that they never forget. But all these experiences are as nought when compared to what the Chemicals go thru that second year. Of course, they still have to listen to "Pussy's" lectures and, like the rest of the engineers, they have to write business lectures selling nothing for something under the leadership of "System" but they also take courses with the inimitable "Morpheus" and with "Chip- py"-and they continue to do so for the rest of their college careers. Is 275 Glhe1H1E mmm it a wonder that the "Chems,' are so prominent in campus activities when they have a lot of training like that? Besides this elementary training in the rudiments of the profession of their choice the students have, in this year of personal introduction, be- come affiliated, in ways befitting their abilities for such work, with the "New Yorker," the "Medley," or with the Musical Clubs if they have any yearnings for a fast life. In other words, the plant, after acclimating itself to the soil in which it is placed, has now sprung up and is showing signs of life. Unhappy plant, what still remains in store for thee! And then, behold, there dawns the second summer! There is another period of spending and forgetting for some, more social activities for the Annual Association of Summer School Men Cfor they always come back, once they've startedl and, at this particular time, the hard worker finds out why he would have been fired if he hadn't quit when he did-when he applies for a job with the same firm. Here, however, we come to another parting of the ways. The Civils go to summer camp. They go to some forgotten place on the map and, by the exercise of their art, show the Lord and the railroads how and where they made the land lie wrong. They learn how to eat country-boarding-house grub and how to "fuss" the coun- try girl. In this incipient period it has become a sure criterion that the ones who do not have a frightful tale to tell regarding the time they had either cannot lie well enough to get away with it or-alas, they are clated to become Phi Betes. But they usually live through it! They, all of them-Arts and Engin- eers alike, come back for another crack. The year before them is to be the most wonderful in their college life, if they chose to make it so. How many of them make it such a matter of personalities rather than oppor- tunities. Somehow, they feel that, now there is no longer at hand the task of keeping the Freshmen in order fin which they never indulged to any marked extentj they must do something extra. Oh no. They do not take extra courses. Quite the contrary! The year is devoted to getting out the Violet and to putting over the Prom which is enough to satisfy any- one. Of course, the matter of studies is still a considerable issue but, by this time, the fittest have survived or skinned through and there is not so much to worry about. The Arts men have become a circle with closely guarded entrances and exits and are giving a good imitation of a busy 'Q' fe 275 5111121918 Bimini clam. They congregate in somnolent groups and argue Logic or discuss Ph110S0phy and tell Shaw's latest joke. Mainly they serve to "gum the works" and clutter things up generally. C Of course, you have guessed by now that we are an engineerj. All the Juniors take Clapp's delightfully dramatic course in Economics and pass it. For the Arts men there are no longer any novelties to experience and combat with but the Scientists have still a few deuces to draw. The Civils are a year late in getting the "Uncle" but the Mechs. are already used to him. They also get a good chance to flunk Railroad Curves and are not backward about availing themselves of the opportunity presented. Are there Railroad wrecks? You said it! The Shop-workers start putting in more hours of sleep under the usual influence and, to top it off, meet Morpheus in their second term. Even the Chems have a lot in store for them when they take their first course with "Pep," It is in this year too, that the experiments of Galileo, Faraday, et al., are gone over and their results corroborated, ofttimes with the aid of the slide-rule or the log-tables. We wonder what would have hap- pened if Newton had faked the experiment with the apple the way we did some of ours! The Junior year, with its social and scholastic land-marks, IS truly one to look back upon with longing and regret for its passing. At its end, the seed has been sown, and has germinated, the plant has come up and has shown its blossom. But another short year and the fruit can be harvested-to be approved of and be used or to be regretted and cast away. To those who start on the last lap of the race this last year seems in- describably short. The students have spent their summer as usual but in a shorter time it seems. Those who were lucky enough to get summer jobs at their chosen professions find that they only had a brief look around before they are back in harness at the theoretical end. They have no new Profs to meet and so spend the energy formerly used in that way in learn- ing to appreciate the old ones. Their courses are fixed and they are finish- ing up their campus life so as to leave a fitting legacy to the next in line. For a time they travel along in the old tracks, applying themselves with the old-time shiftlessness to thesis work and such-until there comes a faint realization of the position they occupy. The first essence of the new attitude comes when the Senior picture is to be taken and the matter of gowns comes up. Why, "them things" are to be worn when we graduate! And a little later, after the mid-years, the last bill goes home to Dad with an item on it-"For diploma--S25.00" and lo! the deed is done. The time is near when there will be no instructor to do a difiicult translation or to sound the keynote fora good critique, no more answers in the back of the book and no more known solutions to check up with. There will be no M S5 276 5Jh21H1H1HinlPI more reports to laugh at except those which begin with "We are sorry-" and end with "-and you may have the customary two-weeks." The fruit is ready for the picking time in June and the little brown spots are there and cannot be eradicated. Or else, and we hope it is so, the blue ribbon of quality has been burnished up and awaits the good and healthy progeny of a good seed sown on fertile ground. Bill Draper may have been right about the "four year loaf." We may have gone our merry way unrestrained and just sneaked through or we may have been consistently mediocre in everything and been in the 8579 group or we may even have gotten a key to remind us of hours of study profitably spent, but we have, at the end of our college life, gone through a Wonderful succession of good times, hard times, slow times and fast times, heard some good jokes and played better, made our marks on the college walls or hardly left a scratch, but, be we what fruit we may, darned if we wouldn't like to live over again the life we led! RICHARD R. F. LEHMAN, '17. 6 5 277 511121515 lHinle1 A KING FROM THE EAST. Black Night, dark shrouded, stood silent, still And the murmuring winds sneaked 'round, The Earth lay cold in her magic chillg A victim of sleep,-deep, long and sound. Faintly a Whisper came out of the depths Of the dull and blank-faced East,- Lift up they veil, O Symbol of Death, On thy beauty We would feast." Quivering, eager, the Earth lay numb, A favor of joy crept ing Night raised her hand and lifted her veil, Her face was a death to Sin. Bright shining glory, symbol of gold, It shone from the Eastern sky, Spreading its colors, warm and bold To the corners Where miseries lie. Black Night was shrouded in mystery's veil, And the Earth lay trembling, numb, But the Whisper of Morning revealed her face, A triumph of joy to come. ANON. '18 NIGHT. The sun went down and stained the sky With streaks of red and yellow, The Night Bird gave his one shrill cry, And nestled by his fellow, The green-capped Waves dashed on the rocks, And left them cold and shining, The veiled Moon shone in the skies, Among White clouds reclining. And vvearied man forgot his toil, Ambition's sighs were ceasing, Hard fought conquests left their spoil, Where Fate in silence feasted. 5 - ld 278 A lluninr illlehleg Once upon a time a BAKER, a BINDER, a FISCHER, a FLEISCHER or butcher, two MILLER's, a SMITH, and a SNEIDER or tailor joined HANDs and decided to seek their fortunes in this great world. Before setting out, they took STOCK of their belongings, which, when they had DUNNE, they sold for SILVER to a NEWMAN in the town. They succeeded in getting rid of their BARNES, a Bartel of BUSE, a CANN of FOSS, a few bits of BROOKSTEIN, GOLDSTEIN, and LOWENSTEINg a piece of KRUMGOLD, a SWAN, a TIGER, and several other things not WIRTH MENSCHING. Having started off, they soon arrived at a large HILL which was known as EISENBERG or SINBERG. At the foot of this mountain they found lying LOEW a KREEGER or soldier, who, having become the victim of many KNOX, was covered with GORE. One of our heroes who had been a CRAIVIER at school, took CRONK at this sight, and turned PINCK and SCHWARTZ by turns. ROBIN,S SON and wAT's SON, coming along just then, driving a STELLWAGEN, were ordered to take the NEULAN- DERS back home again. And they never ventured forth again, but lived happily ever after. 279 I - ERNEST GOTTLIEB SIHLER: AN APPRECIATION. In academic circles as well as in our faculty life, the completion of a quarter of a century of active service cannot be justly overlooked. This year Professor Sihler completes with our Alma Mater twenty-five years of energetic and devoted work for the general uplift of this institution and the student. To be a student under Dr. Sihler is not merely to be delving into the beauties and deformities of the classical civilization, it is without doubt the surest way of learning "to light one's own torch." Our friend is the one force which actuates the academic life of many a student. In the classroom, because of his sincerity and his helpful and energetical remarks the "mathetai" have learned to revere and respect-and even to love him. Dr. Sihler studied at Leipsig and Berlin when classical scholarship was at its height, where he was decisively impressed by such men as Kirch- hoff, Mommsen, Haupt, Htibner, and Ritschl. Upon returning to America, he was appointed the First Fellow in Classical Philology in the newly founded Johns Hopkins University. Here along with Josiah Royce he was the first to receive the Doctorate in Philosophy. Dr. Sihler taught at "Hopkins" for a year, then acted as a classical master in New York City for twelve years, and for a short time was Professor at Concordia College. In 1892 Dr. Sihler became Professor of the Latin Language and Lit- erature at New York University. When he came to the University, the library was a "mere shadow," consisting mostly of Theological Tracts and Pamphlets. Through the instrumentality and hard work of Professor Sihler, the entire professional library of the late Dr. I-liibner was trans- ferred to our library of which Dr. Sihler writes, "That beautiful and classic edifice indeed fair to see at all seasons . . . but dearest to my heart is the library in the depth of winter when the sun's rays are lowest and feeblest. When those afternoons hasten to draw the curtain on light and day, when the Htfully sighing and sobbing wind without sings a stern lullaby to the rocky ledges of Fort George, and the drifting floes of ice crunch and churn each other as they drift down the Hudson beyond, then the library is at its best. In the twilight there seem to come forth from the shelves the spirits of the mighty dead whose most lasting bequests are here stored for me." Dr. Sihler is the author of many philological monographs, both at home and abroad, but especially is he noted for those works of which Pro- fessor Gildersleeve fof Johns Hopkinsb says: "The author's work on CICERO, a companion to the ANNALS OF CAESAR . . . together with the TESTIMONIUM ANIMAE this chef-d'oeuvre form the crown of the consciencious labor of many years,-monuments of personal investi- gation, personal convictions and personal expression." That Dr. Sihler may be spared in active service for many years to come is the hearty wish of the University. "Doch was alle Freundschaft bindet Ist wenn Geist zu Geist sich findet Geistig waren jene Stunden Geistern bin ich noch verbundenf' MATHETES. 192 A IGS 280 Flhr 1915 Hinlrt THOUGHT CHANNlELS. Somehow or other it had become an established custom with us to drop into Professor Aubrey's rooms every evening for a quiet chat and smoke. Old Aubrey was kind and intensely interesting, his tobacco was good and his rooms were cozy with that coziness that comes only with a constant habitation for more than a score of ybars. He was a typical college professor, even tb the extent of possessing eccentricities. He had an inordinate fondness for pure Egyptian tobacco and a fascination that almost amounted to a fetish for anything relating to the Supernatural and the Mystic, for Telepathy, for Spiritualism-in short for all those things that, as he himself expressed it, "gave him shaky little tremors and squeezed the tears to lhis eyes." It is therefore, not unusual that our talk should turn to clairvoyants and their prophetic powers. And nothing, to my mind, is more conducive to a love and appreciation for the Mystic than a small room warmly lighted up by the rudy gleams of a tiny fireplace, a group of silent friends and Professor Aubrey's pet brand of pure Egyptian tobacco. I can still recall how deliciously gratifying it was to lean back in the soft cushions of the Morris chair and to drink in the gruesome episodes and the mysteriously chilling adventures with the Great Unreal. I I Contrary to his usual custom, Aubrey had been strangely silent all evening. Even his favorite topic could not draw him into the channels of conversation. We had not noticed his abstracted and preoccupied air be- fore, but now as we saw him huddled up, in lfis immense arm chair, his grey head sunk abjectly upon his breast, instinctively we fell silent. ' At first he did not notice the lull in the conversation but suddenly he looked up. For a moment he was a bit bewildered then a half shamed smile flitted over his face. "Yo'u'll have to pardon my behavior, gentlemen, I'm not feeling very well tonight. I don't know whether its your salk, or just plain nervous- ness-but somehow, I'm very ill at ease-something is worrying me and strange to say, I don't know just what it is. If I were a woman, I think I'd call it a premonitionf' A moment later he seemed to regret his speech. Our faces must have shown him how his strange admission had affected us. "By the way, have I ever told you the story of my friend, Taylor ?" Without waiting for a reply he continued in a shrill agitated voice that gradually fell to his usual deep tones. "You seel Taylor and I were brought up together, we attended the same schools, ourlambitions were along sim- ilar lines and we both possessed a curiosity for the Supernatural that was almost morbid in its intensity. There was a bond of real affection be- tween us that age has only strengthened. 281 51121518 Hinlvi ' "Well, one day-we were both pretty young then-more out of curi- osity, we went up to a clairvoyant palmist, a 'Medium Palmist' I think he called himself. We had always regarded them as fakers, but this fellow knew a little something at any rate. His studio, I can call it nothing else, was decked out in a terrible simplicity. Yes, come to think of it, it was little short of the terrible. Imagine if you can, a narrow room thirty or forty feet long, its walls and ceilings covered with heavy black draperies so artfully arranged that the room seemed miles and miles long--and there at the farthest extreme, propped up on a sort of massive throne, a clear shaft of brilliant piercing light falling upon him sat a huge figure robed in sparkling white. "Yes, the setting was most picturesque and effective. We were stunned, amazed and fearfully frightened. Imagine, however, our trepida- tion when we heard a deep gutteral voice bid us enter and cull us by our Christian name! It was only sheer force of will and a weird sort of fascina- tion that kept me from rushing out of the horrifying chamber. "The next thing I remember was seing Taylor, white-faced and tremb- ling, stretch out his palms. The rest is like some fitful nightmare. I could hear the gutteral voice say, "Why speak of your mother, she's dead you know!" I could see Tayl0r's lips quiver and then I could hear him ask another question. Despite his fear he was bent upon testing the Palm- ist's powers. 'What did my mother die from ?' A long pause and then the slow measured voice of the old man again broke the oppressive stillness, 'Your mother died from an accident! 'No, no, she didn't, Taylor's voice was quavering with suppressed ex- citement and triumph. And then for the first time, I learned the real disease to which his mother had succumbed. The deep rich voice was calm and reassuring, "Yes, my child, an accident," and as Taylor still shook his head, the deep voice rose to a grim aggressiveness, "Come, come, my boy, don't you call a cancer an accident." Somehow or other I had slipped to my knees and was gripping Tay- lor's arm. He said no word, only a grey terror had fallen upon him. Even now from my security of ripe age, I cannot look back upon that scene with- out a most poignant feeling of blind and unreasoning fear. "The old man was still holding Taylor's hand. I looked him full in the face for the first time and the exquisite kindness that shone from it gave me a feeling of relief and security that contrastd oddly with my visible fear. "He was talking to Taylor now-softly and with a reminiscent strain in his voice, 'My son, do you remember last August when your mother appeared before you in a vision-?' " 282 'QIhP1EI1B1Hin1rI " 'Stop, stop, for God's sake, stop! I've had enoughl' Taylor, the usually steel nerved and resolute Taylor, wascrying like a baby. "I must confess that my own eyes were Welling up with tears-not from any desire to cry, but just from the pure Mysticism of it all. "Well, we left that Palmist with a different attitude towards Clair- voyancy. Taylor never spoke of it and this is really the first time that I ever told this story. I don't know why I speak of it now, I only know that somehdw, Taylor has been on my thoughts all evening-he seems to op- press me! "There," Aubrey rose from his chair and pointed over the mantel, 'ltllerge is Taylor's picture taken when he became Dean of Westfield In- s 1 u e." The flickering light of the fire fell upon the face of a kindly and genial old man clad in cap and gown. Only as the flitting light fell upon it, the eyes seemed to open and close as we gazed upon it. The quiet surround- ings, the lateness of the hour and Aubrey's gripping tale had thrown a strange glamour over the picture. The longer we looked, the more real and life-like it became. I have since heard it said that the whole hearted absorption of all the people in the room and the combined, intent thinking along one single vein of thought had thrown us into a state of semi-hyp- nosis. However, whatever it was we all started violently when the clock slowly and ponderously struck the hour of two. Barely had the last echo of the sound died away when the acute still- ness was broken by a sharp and resounding snap, followed immediately by a crashing sound of breaking glass and splintering wood. Horriiied we gazed upon each other--for no earthly reason whatsoever the picture of Dean Taylor had crashed to the floor before our very eyes. I attempt no explanation of the phenomenon. Whether' it was that the concentrated psychic powers of our combined wills had upset the phys- ical equilibrium of the picture, or whether it was some other agency I can- not say. Some there were among us who hazarded the opinion that a curious psychic bond had actually existed between the body of Dr. Taylor and the picture. To most of us this theory seemed far-fetched. And yet despite our skepticism we felt strangely thrilled and awed when we read our morni ing paper. There, blazed upon the front page, staring out in startling black let- ters was an account of the sudden death of Dr. Taylor, at Two o'cZoc7c that morning . . . l , RAYMOND LASKER. '63 '95 283 51121515 Ninlrt JUSTIFICATION The little room was bathed in the cozy and mellow light of a study lamp. On the walls the colors and insignia of a dozen colleges gleamed indiscriminately among pipe racks, tennis racquets and dance programs. At a paper-littered table sat a young man. The slouched shoulders, the downward and listless droop of the straight-stemmed pipe, the scowl between half closed eyes, all bespoke a heavy and unspeakable despondency. The coziness and restfulness of the room were lost to him. He continued to gaze steadily into nothingness. Now and then he would glance down upon a sweetly scented letter before him, and then invariably he would resume his uncanny stare with unsee- ing eyes. Mechanically hetook up the letter again and then suddenly as if moved by a sudden resolution he sat up straight. Uncon- sciously his grip upon the straight-stemmed pipe grew harder and harder. Then suddenly with a sharp snap the bowl fell to the floor. He had bitten through the amber. He looked at the fragments of what had once been his favorite pipe, whispered some soft soul-soothing phrases and again took up the scented pink missive. Again he re-read it and then with a deep sigh he took out his watch. Long and gently he looked at the face that smiled up at him from the inside cover. Slowly he removed the picture and then, with measured and deliberate movements, he struck a match. In another moment the much treasured snap shot was a charred and blackened ruin. With a vicious snap he shut his watch and as he reached for his cigarette case he exclaimed, "Damn it all, a girl that's wear- a fe1low's 'frat' pin ain't got no right to sign her letters with a YOURS TRULY." LASKER, '18. 284 ll 61121915 Hmm LIFE. A warm red rose, fragrant, soft, And a face made bright by the song of a bird Poured deep from out its heart,- That is the joy of Life. An angry wave, harsh, cruel, That helpless things fear for its strength, Its blows ruled by the hand of Fate,- That is the pain of Life. A flawless jewel, pure, bright, Its beauty guarded by the walls of a shell That lies in a sea-weed bed,- That is the richness of Life. A leaiiess tree, stark, cold, With its useless form against a grey-hued sky, And its pitiful arms spread out,- That is the barrenness of Life. A thought of a rose in Every-day's smile, The absence of harshness in Every-day's speech, A richness of love in Every-dayls heart, And a quickening of pulse in life-giving springs,- That is Life itself. O. C. STEGEMAN, '18 285 Uhr 1515 Hiulri THE SURGEON OF THE 71st, His name was included in the official casualty list of the surgeons of the 71st who fell at the front, but aside from that there were no further particulars. Two Red Cross attendants brought back his body from the firing line-and their report was brief. The "Cease firing" call had long since sounded, and as though by tacit consent both sides had withdrawn into their trenches. The steady roll of musketry had withered to the oc- casional sharp crack of a rifle. Over the silent bloody field, strewn with dead and wounded a host of Red Cross men were busily engaged in caring for the wounded and burying the dead. Numbers Two and Four of Squad 14, assigned to the ex- treme right, were making their final survey of the field when they suddenly came upon an overturned field piece half hidden in a mound of debris. Behind the bullet-proof shield stood a portable operating table, upon which lay the body of a maimed gunner. Leaning heavily against the table, with a delicate cath- aract knife in his hand stood an army surgeon. He was gaz- ing iixedly -upon the gaping wound in the breast of his patient, but for some unaccountable reason he made no move to staunch the iiow of blood. The uncanny posture of the doctor and the still bleeding corpse struck a chill into the hearts of the two men, accustomed though they were to the horrible sights of the battlefield. The bolder of the two stepped nearer-but fell back aghast. A dead surgeon was operating upon the body of a dead gun- ner! LASKER, '18. W 9 286 lxfruontcrorn' Title Page ,....... Dedication ,..., Greetings .,...... Our Campus .,...,....,..,... NEW Yolui 1.lX1VlZ11S1'l'Y Founders ,.,,44,..............,,,.. H 51112151111 Hinlvi 1 ahh, nf 01011121115 7 9 11 J .1 1 19 Senate ....... --'- 9 0 Council ,....,....,.,.,......,.. .... 9 1 Administration ..,.... .4.. 9 1? l",xCI'L'rx' ..,. -A-. 2 3 CLASSES Student Body .............,, .... o -1 Ninteen-Seventeen ........ .... 5 .5 Nineteen-Eighteen ,....,. ......... 6 5 Gruxus Nineteen-Nineteen .,....,. ....,.,.. 1 21 Nineteen-Twenty ...... ......... 1 31 COLLEGE Ac'r1v1'rnzs Violet Editorial .,....... ......... 1 -16 Publications The Violet ,...,..,.,..,.,..,..... .......,. 1 19 The New Yorker ..,.,..,., ......... 1 51 The Medley .................... ......... 1 .324 Musical Clubs ....,,..... ......... 1 5.3 University Day ........ ,........ 1 57 Carnival ...,.,...........,.,. ..,...... 1 59 Debating Team .,...... ....,.... 1 61 Soph Show .......... ......... 1 63 Junior Prom ...,..... Varsity Show ..,.,,.,. Junior Banquet ,...... 165 167 161-1 FRATERXITIES Y Psi L psilon ......... Delta Phi .......... , . Zeta Psi ...,........,.,......,.,.. Delta Upsilon Phi Gamma Delta ., 4..... I. Delta Sigma Pl1i Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha .. Zeta 13 eta. Tau Pi Lambda Phi Tau Epsilon Phi ...,... Delta lota Delta ...,.., Red Dragon .............. Phi Beta Kappa A'r11Ln'l'ICs Athletic Association ...................., Captains and Managers ....,.,...,.... vVEill'C1'S of N. Y. U ...,.,..... VVcarers of Numerals .,..............,.... Football ....,........,.......,........... Baseball ..,..... Basketball .....,. Track ............... .. Gymnastics ....,.. Tennis .,.,.,..,..... 0BGANIZA'fIOXS Student Organization ......' Student Council .............,,.................. Y. M. C. A. ....,.......,...........,..,.....,.....,.... . Eueleian Literary Socic-t3 '.,,...... Dramatic Society ..,.....,..............,..... . Mechanical Engineers .,....,...,...... . Deutscher 'Vera-in ............ . 'Menorah Society .......,... . Philosophical Club .......,.. Chemical Society ........... . Circolo Boccacvio .,,...,. L1TxanA'1'URr: ............................,.... ....... AcxNowLr:nGm1r:x'r AD1'ERTlSEJ11CNTS ..........,. . .,... . 170 172 17-1 176 179 190 18:2 181 186 188 190 192 192 193 197 198 Q03 205 Q13 2219 221 239 Q13 2-L6 217 Q18 Q50 S252 253 Q51 255 256 257 253 Q59 288 Q89 Q CfIhr1El1EHinlvt THANK 'YQ Ulf When a board of editors attempts to put forth a publication, it is soon confronted with a host of difficulties, which seem in- surmountable. Then it is that the many friends of the board come to its rescue, and make the publication a success. So it has been with the Violet. Our helpers have been many and we feel that We could not have spared the good advice and able assistance of a single one. UNDERGRADUATES 1917 S. Phillips 1919 G. Anderson R. Lehman geunel' 1918 M. Larkin ' remer R- Laskef 1920 lgfssifgvn E. Eisenberg Friends: H- Watson John Herbert Cuttrell E. Briggs Lewis B. Reed The success of this book is due in large measure to Mr. Charles L. Willard, our printer and engraver. The editors deeply appreciate the invaluable advice he offered, and the un- tiring zeal with which he labored for the betterment of the pub- ication. White's Studio deserves much praise for the splendid treat- ment given to the photographs in the book. Both printer and photographer had the interests of "THE VIOLETH at heart. THE EDITORS. 288 Ckg lh -E--ilu Uhr 1515 Hinlrt I .l...l11- L, . I N D EX Page Page Ahneman 81 Younkheere, Inc.. . . 303 Lewis Co., Eugene C. . . . . 298 Bindery, The H. Sz L. ........ 292 Reuss, Edward F. ......,..... 301 Borden's Milk Co. .... .... 3 O4 Roessler 81 Hasslacher Chem. C 301 Cohen, Abe ........... .... 3 O3 Rumford Printing Co. ........ 303 Corn Exchange Bank .. .... 290 Schweppenhauser, john . .... 301 Cowperthwait 81 Sons .... .... 2 QI Smith, j. M. 8a Son .... .... 2 Q2 Devoe Sr Raynolds Co. .... 299 Spalding 81 Bros., A. G. 303 Dunham, Thomas C. .... 302 Starr, Theo. B., Inc. 300 Galloway, Cr. XV. .... .... 3 O3 Stephens, Coal ......... .... 3 OI Ginsburg, I-larry . ...... .... 3 O2 Subkoff, G. J. K Co. .......... 292 Grimes, Mrs. B. L. .... 290 Taylor, Alexander 8: Co. .. .. 299 Hanneman, Paul ...... .... 3 O3 Tri Bernardiener . ............ 302 Harry Six .............. ,... 3 O3 University Art Shop .......... 303 Higgins, Chas. M. ik Co. ...... 292 University Press, New York .... 300 jenkins Bros., Valves ......... 295 XVarren Sz Co. ............... 292 Jessop, XVIII. 8: Sons, Inc. ...... 292 XVhite Studio ................ 294 jones Q9 Co., R. E. ........... 302 Willard Co., The Chas. L. ..... 293 King, Carlton S. ........ .. 296 XYillard Co., The Chas. L. ..... 297 Law School, New York ....... 299 XVright Co., A. ...,.... .. 295 289 THE CORN EXCI-IANGE BANK - WILLIAM at BEAVER STREETS, NEW YORK cirv Member of the New York Clearing House and Federal Reserve System CAPITAL 8z SURPLUS NET DEPOSITS - - 37 BRANCHES IN NEW YORK CITY LOCATED ASTOR PLACE BRANCH Astor Place and Eighth Street ASTORIA BRANCH ' 75 Fulton Avenue, Astorxa Borough of Queens BROADVVAY BRANCH Broadway and Spring Street BRONX BRANCH 375 East 149th Street BROOKLYN BRANCH Court and Toralemon Streets COLUMBUS CIRCLE BRANCH 57th Street and Eighth Avenue DYCKNIAN BRANCH 207th Street and Post Avenue EAST SIDE BRANCH Norfolk and 'Grand Streets EIGHTY-SIXTH ST. BRANCH 126 East 86th Street ELEVENTH WARD BRANCH Avenue .D and 10th Street FORDHAM BRANCH 376 Fordham Road FORTY-SECOND ST. 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GRIMES, Manager 290 ll the Comforts Harlem Store 3rd Avenue and l2lst Street New York eeeeee i ,, -gl Wifi ooooe i'llJl' lf? lllllllmllrulluuuwm ll Hull r m hmm lll ,wllllln r , or ..., 4ltf , ' , We glacllylextencl creclit when Wantecl and accept Weekly or monthly payments in amoun1s so small that you'll never miss the money. of Home for College en Weive made a special stucly of the furniture, rugs ancl housefurnislming neecls of college men ancl have unusual facilities for supply- ing the lcincl of home comforts they like at the most reasonable of plainly marked prices. No matter Whether you want merely a few big comfortable chairs or a whole "home" outfit, our ample stocks are bound to meet your requirements. We have kitchen fur- nishings too. Come and let us show you. CowPERTHwAlT ESONS I0fk off for Cash "Oldest Furniture House in American Special Designs and Estimates Furnished on Request Correspondence Invited. WARREN 8: CO., Inc. 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' a e 'c' . . . I I, , . . 62 S THE CI-IAS. L. WILLARD CO ENGRAVERS AND PRINTERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS NEW YORK 286 Fifth Avenue At Thirtieth Street Printers and Engravers of This Book 93 I , 52 5 X Smiunto l548 Broadway, CEXecutive Olhcel 557 Fifth Avenue New York Photographers to This Book and many other Colleges for :: :: the Season :: :: The School and College Department makes available the best skilled artists and modern methods, and also assures promptness and : : accuracy in completion of work : : - Studios also in N Prince on, . . .awrencevi e, . . Ies 'oin, . '. ornwall, N. Y. Hanover, N . H. Ithaca, N . Y. I I f tc I I orthampton, Mass. South Hadley, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. t N -I I ll N j XX tl t N 'X C , Ann Arbor, Micm. ,a aye e, nm. 294 s I-IEN you have occasion to specify or order valves, protect yo-urself by demanding those bearing the diamond trade mark which will be found cast on the body of all gen 'ns ros.llalved lt is a guarantee of built-in quality and serviceability. It stands for good metal, sound, heavy castings, origi- nality in design, careful workmanship. The valves are made in a variety of patterns for steam, Water, air, gas, oil, and other liquidsg and in brass, iron body, and cast steelg and all pressures, high or low. JENKINS BROS. also manufacture Jenkins '96 and Jenarco Sheet Packing and Gaskets Pump Valves, and other mechanical rubber goocls. Catalogue of the complete line of Jenkins Bros. products mailed on request New York Boston Philadelphia Chicago E. A. WRIGHT COMPA Y Office and Factory Central Store Broad and Huntington Streets 1218 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. iingraurrs, Hrintrru, Sviatinners Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, Medals EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN Wedding Engraving Q Stationery Calling Cards Year Book Inserts Commencement Invitations Shingles Dance Programs Photogravures Menus Memoirs Testimonials Leather Souvenirs ' gig Certificate Engrossmg 295 -J 5. 6? E The Chas. L. Willard Co. College Engravers E? Printers COLLEGE SOUVENIR CALENDARS : : LEATHER DANCE CASES, ETC. PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS OF THIS BOOK 286 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORKL IG -6, 9 Q 15 BOOKBI DI G I ALL STYLE IN ANY QUANTITY wluf1?'3'lIIllu, I 'iii II ! 1.:f"' gI-A I- "I" - 'II' ' ' ' . 81: 1 ly f' Telephone, 4051 Greeley EUGENE CC, LEWIS QUMEANY Printing Crafts Building EIGIITH AVENUE, THIRTY-THIRD 81 THIRTY-FOURTH STREETS NEW YCGJIRK We bind this and many other college and school books Jr! New York Law School l74 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK CITY Follows the "Dwight Meth0Cl,' of legal instruction, which makes pre-eminent the study of legal principles ancl the reasons upon which they rest and combines the use of treatises, cases, lecture notes, preparation of legal instruments, etc. Has a Day School ancl also an Evening Schoolg a student can attencl either. Three years' course. Teaches the various subjects required for admission to the bar in the different States. The location of the School, in the midst of the State ancl Federal Courts and near the lawyers' ofhces, afforcls an invaluable opportunity to gain a knowledge of court procedure ancl the practical concluct of law business. Send for catalogue explaining the "Dwight Method, " courses of study, etc. Deaf' F. W. DEVOE 81 C. T. RAYNOLDS CO. ITIdIlllft11'flH't'l'S and lmporfvrs of ARTISTS' MATERIALS, FINE BRUSI-IES OIL AND WATER COLORS MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, DRAWING PAPERS LEAD PENCILS, DRAFTSMEN'S SUPPLIES FULTON AND WILLIAM STREETS NEW YORK CITY T A Y l.. O R - is a "buy-word" among the school boy athletic ,e 94 I trade. We are makers of FIRST QUALIT Y G O O D S in all branches of the athletic world, ' and have been since 1897. Q SEND FOR CATALOG ' T ALEXANDER TAYLOR Sl CO., lnc. ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 26 East 42ncl Street, OPP- Hotel Manhamm- New York JJ Ssralltallat I862 THEO B. STARR, Inc. Elvmvlrrn sinh Svilurmmithn FIFTH AVENUE 8: 47th ST. NEW YORK Diamonds, Pearls, Gems of the highest quality For more than fifty years our pro- ductions have been distinguished for Quality-Design-Value The New York University Press BOOK STORE Lower Floor Library Building University Heights Supplies students with their books and supplies at special prices, . Pennants, banners, jewelry ancl sealpms may also be obtained at reasonable prices. AT YOUR SERVICE IN TI-IE SUMMER BY MAIL The Roessler and Hasslacher Chemical Company lmporting cmd Manufacturing Chemists l00 William Street New York City Branches Boston Chicago Cincinnat Kansas City New Orleans Philadelphia Sl. Louis San Francisc W orks Perth Amboy, N. J, QLN-'II ,gm F 180255150 A , 4.35. 1 -. 4 A,'dwnJiiiDSVl3. ' CF EMISTS E -I 7' J- 'LADE MP?- TELEPHONE E320 COLUMBUS EDWARD F. REUSS PRlNTER AND ENGRAVER H Q T E L A N S O N lA BROADWAY AT 73QD STREET Tel. Number Fordham 2542 Jollm Selnwegopemillmaunseir Sanitary Plumber and Gas Fitter Furnaces and Ranges Set, Cleaned and Repaired Bathrooms Remodeled cz Specialty V jubbing promptly attended to Roofs repairep ancl painted Eslimalvs lfurnixlzerl 2410 Jerome Avenue Adjoining School House Bronx, N. X Telephone Connecti Thomas C. Dunham flncorporatecll Paints and Glass 68 Murray Street New York City Telephone, Columbus IS74 HARRY GINSBURG Contractor for General House Repairing Painzfing and Decorating A Specially 202 West 67rh Street New York City TRI BERNARDIENER R. E. JONES 8: CO. Cifailnra The Prices are Reasonable 401 Broadway : New York Established 1895 Telephone Franklyn 1349 l 302 Hniurraitg Ari Shun Telephone Ford 2496 B. ECKSTEIN, Prop. ART REPRODUCTIONS, NOVELTIES, LAMPS COLLEGE POSTERS Special care taken in framing 'Parchmenl Diplomas, REASONABLE PRICES 55 WEST FORDHAIVI ROAD Etc. ABE COHEN You Know Me! The College Tailor TeI. 200 Kingsbridge Ahneman 81 Younkheere, Inc. Dealers in Lumber, Hardware and Paints Oils, Glass and Roofing Papers 3320-22 BAILEY AVENUE At West 233d Slreet KINGSBRIDGE, NEW YORK CITY Borough ofthe Bronx The Rurnford Printing Co. College and University Printers Railroad Square Concord N. I-I. HARRY SIX The Best Music Obtainable Banjo or String Orchestra zso MAIN STREET, NEW Roci-IELLE, N. Y. G. W. GALLOWAY IWW ufkzcturer of GaIoway's Special Oils for Machinery OFFICE: 322 PEARL STREET, NEW YORK EXTRA SIGNAL OIL "Extra" Valve Oil A superior article for Steam Cylinders cauv WT A - .i i A REPUTATION t Fsfjlgg fiw is best gained by giving QUALITY AND SERVICE 5U A In purchasing ATHLETIC coons buy those bei:::':iitilxrlilSkfTALDING H Quality and Service will then be yours. A. G. SPALDING 8: BROS. W 5 124 NASSAU sT. 523 FIFTH AVE. E NEW YORK CITY fmif PAUL HANNEMAN Merchan t Tailor The Students of New York University can obtain custom-made cloths of perfect lit and style. I.atest designs of Domestic and impotted woolens at modest prices. Special Rates to N. Y. U. Men 50 WEST 33rd STREET, NEW YORK BETWEEN BROADWAY AND FIFTH AVENUE 303 B .5 5' A fa, c' QWNK V az 'V i 'mf If fi 1? , Walnut Cake ,, ,, it fi 'Tm' ills -Q Most people like the flavor of nuts, and this W T cake brings this seasoning out deliciously lt makes an ideal dessert for a well ap- 'N- pointed meal To get best results use BORDEN S EAGLE BRAND CONDENSED K Recipe lor Walnut Cake svmt cup lm -- ,V evi wiw - tahlespmms I:o1'de11's fonclensed Mill' JVQ cups .-1,0 ' ,mf ,al ' , "fd - ' V ,Z cup w-ill' , sr -nsgwfr, ' saying, W XX 0' 'E gum M a , , l wj , ,igfs ws ' ' ff is' f , - 1 X V , X H. 9 X, , th K. ,, - 'sf' Q - ww. .--. : Y - E - ' ' 'W " M , U. Q -, ae' , ' A XS . W . ,ff 1 ' H. ,-,- . J ... i 4 ' 4 :ff 1 '1 v P51 :P f M J 2 2 ' 1 X 1 C mei S Las' ki -M Q V r ti q si -uni ff K ff i We , 1 A . -3 i 1' , L t 1 it ' i up lun 3 'U ls lC,3SDOf7ll b-1kin,,' powdf 1' 'l'1VOl' to ms 1. llv. 1 ' gk "E 5 " S if ' I lsr' . ,fain ,,,.."f"ffj?,Qgl'v 1 cup walnut kernels ' Nw -:"i"'L ,..:l,gco14"5 i4, Creziin liutter, add sugzii' gl'L'lilLlR'lllY, ilu-n the beaten yolks of 1. "rNeMm..viir-avi-H augur! eggs und 1l:1x'oring'. Mix and sift iogetlwrl lloui' and luiking' -' ,QVBV A 135 g powtlerg dilute milk with water: add 'the milk and Hom' alter- I Q S:-2 ' K :wziwi-V' to :hu first' llllXl.lll'E', EL little at El time: 1.11211 udd this I 4, . g ,iifql 4 walnuts. Lastly. add the beaten whites, litike in pans lim-tl with - 'S 62. g- , I 9 . . . Z' ' -:F ,2g,'.4ww1?-fpf, greased paper from forty to fifty minutes, in ai inoderute oven. 1 i- Nl , Nw fa ' ' X V l' ggi- X, X ' .f,-4+'1l"' "YM W4 ' 'li ' ' Y 5 "f F-vvpwggfbbfrlli' X Write for Borden's Recipe Book -I Kwqm was infhauivd? lp, X1 'li' 25' V Rugiyiii 3 gm' ,ac lf k X , ' 10412, yy! BORDEN S CONDENSED MILK CO. , ai ummgN.5 cgrlggiy-6' Est. 1857 "Leaders of Quality" Negy YQ!-k Q3 New YM-e A 1 'rs .xxx V - ' , Q E Wi --1644ewwsazsisemwxfaamsassemieiszrfiVg5iaittasamwswmsxaameimwwmiwmaiasimisaasamwal :fanny 1i:ewramweL,,i0ZQj 304 f X Q 1""'iM': ' 'B' W'-"'-" nr' ' ,,, Ay, ,-ws? 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