New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 266
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1919 volume:
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E THE 1919
l VOLUME xxlx
1 OF 5
HARRY A. MULDER
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, N. Y
PL EPIST CII 173
JUNIOR CLASS OF
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
if 1 -ea ..
The call to the colors spread like wildfire throughout the ranks
of our University. Many of our "Pals" immediately saw that their
duty lay far beyond the bounds of campus life. So, without hesitation,
they lived up to their convictions and went forth. We, who remain,
also have red blood in our veins. We, too, are striving to obey the
dictates of conscience. That same call thrilled every man of us, but
with a different message. W'hereas our brothers Went forth, we ind
it our duty to stick to our posts and apply ourselves to the cool, mathe-
matical phases of patriotic service. Our task has not been an easy oneg
its fulfillment has become possible only at great cost and after many a
sharp clash between will and intellect. Day 'by d-ay, some of our num-
ber fweaken in their purpose and sacrifice to the sudden impulse to follow
the crowd the possilbility of a more valuable service to their country in
But the energy of our suppressed emotions has not been wasted.
We have irresistably been impelled to a more serious application to
study. Even campus spirit and activity have been characterized by a
vigor hard to duplicate in normal times.
It has been the aim of the editors to mirror in the present volume
this energy as expressed in concrete forms of campus activity during
the past year. If this end is accomplished, they will consider themselves
amply repaid for the efforts spent in preparing this publication.
W' f -,
Ignarh nf Eiliinrz
GEORGE E. ANDERSON
H.XIiRX' A. BIULDER
XVILLIAM C. BEGIEDING
ALFRED SOHAN, JR.
JOHN I. BUCKLEY
HAROLD B. STORMS
CHARLES F. ZEUNER
JOSEPH I. BILLO
GRANT XV. CUNLIFFE
DWIGHT E. STINSON
HUGH R. BROWN
Secretary to Board
Ass't A-rt Editor
J. EUGENE BAKER, IR.
Asst Literary Editor
VVILLIAM' P. BIEHRBREY
ALBERT L. SLOBODIEN
Asst Busiuvss Mdizager
Ass't Cirrulatioiz Maiiager
1 . . . .
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f-NY' "" 'W ' " ' ""'5"' 1
EJ' C10Zl7'fl'A11' of Ibllrller, jr.
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1.7, ,,,k.,x,, V ,W , A-,.pA:...A 1 A, , , A
'Eulrr rt E1-rnrum rat pru lizmtria ifinri'
GERALD VINCENT CARROLL, '18,
UTENANT, AVIATION cours. THE Emsr MAN Enom THE HEIGHTS 1
THE worm: wma 'ro MAKE THE SUPREME sAcR1E1cE
He chose the way sun-gazing eagles seek
Soaring at will far o'er the snow-crowned peak,
And guided his majestic, shimmering steed
Into beclouded spaces where the angels speak
And venturing mortals taste of Heaven's mead.
But as a wounded eagle hurtles down,
Splendidly fighting, though at last out-flown,
So fell the Bird Man through that awful space,
So ended hope of earth's too poor renown-
So passed a soul to meet God face to face.
God keeps in Heaven a sacred niche
For heroes, those whose deeds enrich
The fadeless memory we hold so dear-
One name is added now concerning which
It shall be written thus: "He knew no fear."
1 V ,s ,QF
. 13. 15. W unur 331111
3Hnhrrg1'e1hua1trz nf Gnllrgv nf Arts sinh Srlinnl nf Applivh
Srivnre in tEnu2rn1urut Svruire
Ankrgu, H. I., '20-lst Sea., N.
ARNOLD, H. V., '18-Inf.
Bncso, I. X., '20-A.C.
BAKER. E. R., 'IS'-Serg., Inf.
BALDWIN, F. R., 'IS-N. R. F.
BALL, S. O.. '19-N. A.
lhkxerr, R. I., '18-Radio.
BENTEL, A., '18-C. S.
BERGHORN, F. NV., '20-Mar.
Emacs, J. E.,
Bnonv, A. A.,
IS., '18-M. G. IS.
'19-lst L., A.
Rnooisnz, R. E., '19 H S
CAL1.o, S., '19-N. R. F.
CANN, H., '18--Ensign, N.
SCARROLL. G. X
CLARK, VV. J.,
COBURN G H
Cooivuaizf Gi W.,
CROMIE, I. M.,
CRONIN. C. R.,
., '18-lst L.,.X.
'18-lst Sea., N.
'18 C S ,
, '20-Serg., A. C.
Ex-'19-Corp., B. Sq
CROWTHER. C. I., '18-N. R. F.
CULLIN. VV. W., 'l9AX. R. F.
DARLING, H., '19-A. S.
DIBBLE. R. F.,
Doccerr, O.. '18-N. R. F.
DONNELLY, J. M., 'IS-Corp., Inf.
Doucnznw, I. D., '20wA.
FINLEY, H., '19-N. R. F.
Fxscnen, P. H.. '18-Q.
FISH, G. B.-C. S.
Foss. F. C., '18-A. S. S., E. R.C.
Gnisws, N. S., '18-N. R. F.
GOODMAN, M A., '13-A. S.
Cone. R. A., '19-N. R. F.
GREEMAN. E. N., '19-A. S.
GRUNINGER, A. F., '19-Ensign, N. R. F.
IIALLEY, G. L., '19-A.
l'l.xM1L'roN, P. C., '18-Serg.,Inf.
I-IAMILTON, XV. H., Ex.-'20-lst Sea., N. R.
IIARRINGTON, C. W., '20-Elect. School.
ll.xR'rEL, L., '20-A. S.
I-lmvrwxcx, O., '19-N. A.
IIMJPTMANN, I., '18-lst L., Inf.
Ilmmev, W. J., '18-A. S.
IMQGEMAN, B. L.. '18-Cav.
llmzvsv, D. P., '19-N. R. F.
UILBERT, W., '13-S. O., Naval A.
HILL. D. L., Ex.-'18-Adjutant, A.
Hu-sox. H. H., '20-A. S.
HUFF, D., '19-Ensign, N. R. F.
lluucl-l'roN. E., '18-N. R. F.
l'lUC-HES, R. P., '20-N. R. F.
JENKINS, E. R., '20-Elect., N. R. F.
JOHNSTON, B., '21-A.
lCm.i.occ, I, O., '20-A. S.
IQELTING, C. A.. '18-Chief Elect., Inst. R. S.
lf.lRKPATRICK, Ex.-'20--C. S.
KNOX, R. V., '18-2nd L., Inf.
KRUG, J. A., '20-O. T. C.
lqUl-INEN, WV. H.. '18-Art.
Lewis, R., '19-N. R. F.
LUNSTEDT, F. A., '20-Cad. OFf., N. R.
NTCCINLEY, L. I., '20-L., A. S. .
NTCILHENNEY, H. R., '18-M. C.
iYlCLOUGHLIN, R. fl-, Ex.-'19-Elect., R.
RlAHAN, W.. '20-R. C. NVork.
AIASCHAL, C. W., '19-lst Sea.. N. R.
Mewscumc. G. '18-Sanit. Eng.
AlEYER, T. R. '20--Pharmacist.
AIILLER, C. O.. '18--Yeo.. N. R. F.
fContiuuerl on Page 11.3
livg tn Ahhreniaiinnn anh Sgmhnln
A. M.-Aeroplane Mechanic
A. R.-Artillery Reserve.
A.R.C.-American Red Cross
A. S.-Ambulance Service
A. S. C.-Aviation Section,
B. H.-Base Hospital
B. Sq.-Balloon Squadron
C. A. C.-Coast Art. Corps
C. T-.-Coast Fefense
Co . p.--W Corporal
C S.-Civilian Service
E. O. R. C.-Engineers' Oili-
cers' Reserve Corps
serve Omcers' Train-
F. Ad.-Food Administration
F. Art.-Field Artillery
Tl. S.-Hospital Service
T.. C.-Lieutenant Colonel
M. C.-Medical Corus
M. G. B.-Machine-Gun Bat-
M. R.-Motor Reserve
M. R. C.-Medical Reserve
N. A.-National Army
N.R.F.-Naval Reserve Force
L.. , , .,,. -
Y. xl . K , ...N
ll-el. E1 iii' X If yr
g , ,i
I ,, , . , .,,...
O. T. C.--Onicers' Training
P. T. R.--Provisional Train-
ing Regiment at
R. C.-Red Cross
R. S.-Radio School
S. C.-Signal Corps
S. O.-Stuclent Oflicer.
S. S. R. C.--Signal Service
S. VV. C.-Special War Cor-
lst Sea.-First Class Seaman
l..Q."l"' f ag'
:..,i ' fl .
Herhvnll qw.-.K K
THE N. Y. U. AMBULANCE UNIT
Uhr Ellirzt N. 13. IH. Ainhulzmre 151111
After a period of intensive training at Allentown, Pa., under the
direction of Captain Chester F. S. XVhitney Qnow majorj of the
University Medical School, the first N. Y. U. Ambulance Unit left
this country on the 7th of August for France and arrived at Bordeaux
on the 18th of the same month. Since that time the company, now
classified as the 92nd, 93rd and 94th sections of the American
Ambulance Service, has been engaged in some of the most active
work at the front. So well have the boys performed their duty, that
they have already received high commendations from the French
Government. The followinff is a list of the N. Y. U. members of the
CHESTER F. S. WHITNEY, Major. ROWLAND, P. STANLEY, Lieutenant
Roni. A. Sci-MAE, Lieutenant MAx P. COWETT, Lieutenant.
MITCHELL. M.,, '19--A. S.
MOONEY, P. I., '18-Ensign, N. R. F.
MORGAN, E. I., '19-Adj., Gerfs. Office.
RIORTON, A. W., '19-N. R. F.
OLCOTT, M., '18-Ass't Paynlastc-I'. N.
I'.xRRHURsT, H. W., '19-Inf.
PASKOXV, XV. R., '19-C. S.
PIJST, R. TT., '18-N, R. F.
POTTER, H., ,IS--C'ldef, A
R.xIsINow1Tz, M. R.. '19-N.A.
Rum. G. W., 11x-N. R.
REID, R. M., '18-A.S.C.
RIz7oL0, E. M., '20-A.S.
RIIREINS. G. XV., Ex.-'19-Ma".
RQTII, L. K., '20-P. Tlosp. Cont.
S.xssE, I. F., ,19-A. S.
SCIIICRLEII, H. H., '18iC. S.
SCIILEICIIER, E. A., 'IS-C. D.
SCIIWARTZ, B. L.. '18-A.
SCIIWEIINE, XV. N.. Ex.-'19-Royal F.C,
Sco'rT, W. J.-N. R. F.
SEGRETTO, B. '20-C. A. C.
SMITH, A. N., '20-N. R. F.
SMITH, H. E, '19-C. S.
SMITH, T. R., 18-O.T.C.
SMITH, R. FT., '18-N. R. F.
SPARK. V. D., '20-M11-.
SPRUCKS, C. D. '20-A. S.
Alumni nf Ginllrge nf Aria
fcontinued from page 91
STAFFORD, '18-Serg., C. D.
STELLWRGEN, T-T. P. '19-Fan. Corps.
STEVENS, P., '19-N. R. F.
STOREY, J. VV., '18-Zncl. L. R. Q
STUART, R. B., 'IS-N. R. F. .
SULLIVAN. XY. S.. '18i-Ensign, N. R. F.
SWAN, XV. A., '18-Serg., A. S.
SNVANTON, A. F.. '20-C. S.
SWEET, K. S., '19-N. R. F.
SWEETMAN, F., '18-A.
'l'.xIT. XV. O., 519-Q., N. R. F.
'I'HoM.xs, F. C. O., '19-R T. C.
'I'IIoMPsoN. I. H., '19-Cadet, A.
TIFFANY. S. G., Ex-'19-C. S.
'FOXVNSEND, A. H., '18-A. S.
TREMEARNE, T. H, Ex-'18-N. A.
XFAIL, D. M., '20-A. S.
x7AN AKEN, R. '19-Serg, C. D.
VERATTI, E., '20-N. R. F.
VIERTEL, J., '19AN. R. F.
NVEINIIEIMER, J. I., '20-N. R. F.
VVELCHEK, L. L., '20-M. C.
VVIEDM.-IN. G., '18-Serg., M. R.
VVILEY, C. H., '20-A. S.
XVILLIAMS, C. R, '19-A. S. .
ZIMISIELE. P. M., 'IS-R. O. T. C.
emh Srhnnl nf Applivh Svrimre in
ADAMS. E. C. Ex-'18-H. S.
ADEY, J. S., '00-Eng.
ADIKES, I., '16-N. R. F.
AHRENS, W. W.. '12-A. S. C.
ALExANDER, H., '07-M. R. C.
AMADUCCI, O., '16--Serg., N. A.
.APMAN, A. M., '15-YVaI' Gas Ser.
ATKINSON. W. E., '11-Corp., Mm-.
RRNKO, A., '12-N. R. F.
BARIL. S. I., '17-C S., Chem.
T2.xRTLE'1'T. H. N.. '15-?nd. L., Eng.
BEARD, T. H., '13-lst. L., O
TTFCKER. R. H.. '14-lst L., Inf.
1ECI'XVITII .XV ' i X C,
T' , ,E '.,101stL.,.l.O.R.
BETTCHER, M. L, '13-2nd L., Eng.
RIER.-x.CI:, W'. I.. '17-N. R. F.
RIRKFIIRF, C. TS., Ex-'17-A. M.
T5L.xcRIwI.-xN, R. J, '09-A. S. C., Inst.
RLAKEM.-KN, C. B., Ex-'12-2nd L.
ROOT!-I, F. E., '11-lst L., Art. R.
Ilovn, I., Fx-'ll'-S S R C.
BREGOFE, C.. Ex. '17-Corn., A. C.
RRENNAN. I. T., '12-2nd L., E. O. T. C.
BRIGGS, A L., Ex.-'94-Capt., Inf.
1!'lfS"'O'., C. L . IR., '14-N. R. F. Q. fchi
RRODSKY, I. C., '09-2nd L.. M. G. B.
BRONVN, R. H., '00-Cant.. San. Eng.
BRYANS, A. E., '14-Znd. L., Eng.
BURKMAN. B., '09--2nd L.-R.
CARLIN, P., '17--N. R. F.
CARLOUGH, H. VV., '17-L., Trans. Q.
CARLUCCI, F. I.,-'15-N. R. F.
CARPENTER, F. W, ,99-Q., A R. C.
CAREY, G. I. F., '08-Capt., Eng.
CLARKE, R. D., '04-Sursz., N.
COANE, C. B., '17-N. R. F.
COLDWELL, C., Ex,-'17--2nd L.. O.
CONNELLY, H. M. V., '05-Capt., O. R. C.
COONEY, E. VV., '11-N. R. F.
COYKENDALL, S. A., JR., '12-Capt., Q.
CRAGIN, C. C., '06-Capt., Eng.
CROWLEY, R. E., '17-N. R. F.
CRQSSETT, F. M., '84-Major, N. Y. N. G.
CURTIS, O. M., IR.-Ex-'12-S. M., N. A.
DALZIEL, A. Y., '08-2nd L., R.
DARLING. XV. L., '16-O.
DAVIS, D. G.. '17-1 st Sf-'1.. N. R. F.
TJELVIN, F. B., Ex-'06-N.
DE ZAFRA, C., '04-Naval Const.
'DOGGE'l"1', VV. K., '16-lst L., Inf.
DOLGENASA, L., '14-N. A.
DOYE. R. XV., '15-2nd L., Inf. .
DRAPER, A. S., '054S. NV. C., "N, Y. Tub."
DRESSLER, L. R.. '13-L-. O- R- C-
DU AIOND, XV., Ex-'10-O. R. T.
ECKEL, E. C., '95-Capt., E. O. R.
FGLOFFSTEIN, C. L., Ex-'12- SLIDL 51119 Y-
EISEN, H., '13-A., N.
ELDER. XV. C.. '14--Serg., A.
ELLIOTT, G. W., Ex-'19--Iuf.. CBand5
EPSTEIN, C.. Ex- '17-Tnsn. O.
efj ERDVVURM, F., '99-L. C., U. S. N. Y.
FAKE. C. W., '17-Znd L., Cav-
FEATHERSTONE, J. A., '12-lst L., O. O. R. C.
FELLER, J., '17-Camp Constr.
FELTON, I. H., '16-N. R. E.
FIELD, C., '09-L. O.
FIs1-I. R.. EX"13-3'- C- R-
FISHER, S. B, Ex-A. S. C.
FISK, W. G., '76-Colonel, Inf.
FIXMAN, E. I., '16-Art.
FORBES. E. V. W.. EX-32041115
Fox, P. H., Ex.-'16-N. R. F.
REVIEW OF COMPANYION CAMPUS
Ghz Hirst N. 13. 11. Amhulzmrz Hutt-4Conffnued from page 105
XVILLARD A. SXVAN, '18 CArtSD LAWRENCE I. NICGINLEY, '20 CArtsJ '
GEORGE W. COOMRE CArtSJ
JOHN X. lhcso, JR., '20 C.XrtSJ NORMAN P. HENDERSON CA. Sci.b '
CHARLES BROWN CCODIIILJ BI-IRTRAM OTTOLENGIN CComm.j
GEORGE K. CHRISMER, CComm,J EDWARD M. RIzzOLO, CArtSJ I
H.AROLD DARLING CArtSJ :XBRAHAM ROSEN CLawJ -
MAx A. GOODMAN CAI-tsb .AIBRAHALI SIMONOFF, CLawD "
EDWARD GREEMAN CAI-tsb DANA M. VAIL, CArtsJ
XVALTER J. EIEDLEY, CA. Sci.J CHARLES I-I. WILLEY. CArtsj :-
I'IARRY H. HTPSKIN, LM-tsj HOLT C. WILSON, CMed.J 2,
GEORGE F. JONES.. CComm.J EVERETT W. BOWN. CComm.7 ji
JOHN T. IiAEMMERLIN, CGrad. SJ ROY CRAETREE CA. Sci.D gi
FRANK T. IQELLY, QComm.J PHILIP M. IIART, QComm.J A
BERT M. PICKER, CComm,J LLOYD HARTEL QColl.b x
CHARLES P. WVILLIAMS, K.-X. Sci.J JOHN O. KEL!.0GG, CArtsD
GEORGE W. COOMRE, CArtsj JAMES F. NICGRATH, CAI-:sb 3
PAUL A. TIERNEY, CComm.B CHARLES RICE. CComm.7 5
CHARLES B. CRONIN CArtSJ ATWOOD H. TOWNSEND, CAI-tS.J
' 11-'R ',- ,
I 1 Ll--A f ' 1 -iff
,,... L.-A,..,.. . .-. Y... . , 5-5 'I' 'X C
A . ,'.f.-'KL lf ""' ' X I V
IHUIIUI' QUU.-fconfinued from page Ill
FRAIM, I. N., '17-N. R. F.
FRECH, F. F
., '14-2nd L., Eng.
FREEBORN, J. L., '89-L., N. R. F.
FUHR, H. E., '15-O.
GAEELEIN, A. W., '12-lst L., O.
GARNJOST, F. W., '12-O. T. C.
, . M.,-N. R. F.
GIBBS, S., Ex.--N. R. F., Elect.
GOLDEN, W. A., '12-N. R. F.
GoLDsMx'rH, S. A., '13-C. S.
GOLDSTEIN, N., '17-Ins., Annapolis.
GORHAM, E. S., Ex.-'08---2nd L., M. G
GOULD, F. L., '05-2nd L., Inf.
COULD, J. W. D, '02-C. S., F. Ad.
GREEN, H, T., '16-Corp., S. C.
GRIFFIN, E., '10-L.
GROTECLOSS, E., IR., '14-A.
GUINEY, D. Q., '16-Inf.
HALAMA, F. R., '16-C. S.
HALFORD, F., Ex.-'02-Major, Mar.
PIAMBLIN, D., Ex.--Mar.
HAMILTON, W. R., '13--N. R. F.
TIAMMER, P. C., Ex.-'18-N. R. F.
HAMMETT, A. D., '11-R. O. T.
HANNIBAL, H. L., '13-Capt., Inf.
HARVEY, A. W., JR., '15-2nd L., Eng
HAUGHEY, C. D., '14-N. R. F,
EIAVENDER, J., '16-N. R, F.
HEALEY, I. J., Ex.-'16-Art.
HENUERSQN, N, P., '12-"N, Y. U.." A
HERRICK, R. W., Ex.'16-lst L., Inf.
HOLM, I. C., '12-L.
Hoozcs, H. G.. '11-Znfl L., Inf.
Horson, E. N., '17-Chemist.
HOUSE, P., '17-Camp Constr.
HuxE, I. V., 'll--lst L., Eng.
HL'LSART, C. R., '05-Capt., Eng.
HUNTLEY, E. S., Ex.-'16-Znd L., Eng.
HUSTED, VV. E., Ex.-'18-N. R. F.
HYNARD, W. H.. Ex.-'15-lst L., O.
INwR1GH'r, I. A., '16-C. A. C.
JONES. H. L., '14-N., Ins.
KAELIMERLEN, J. T., '16-Serg., A. S.
KAPLOWITZ, B., '16-Chemist.
KAY, S., '15-N. A,
KEARNEY, E. H., '14-C. S.
KE!-:sn:c, M., '16-C. S.
KENNEDY, R. H., Ex.-'16-S. C.
KEYSER, E. B., Ex.-'15-N.
KING. S. H., '13--Q. N. R. F.
KxNcs1.Ev, J. B.. '14-N. R, F.
KNOEPPEL, .-X. XV., 'll-A. S. C.
Kom.. F. E., JR., '15-Eng.
KOPFF, F. L., '11-P. T. R.
KRANICHFELD, H. C., '17-C. S.
LEVY, N., '10-A.
LOWDEN. I. G., '09-2nd L., R.
LUPINSKL H. H., ,IZ--Jr. L., N. R. F.
LYNCH, W .A., '14h2nd L., Inf.
MAC CRACKEN, H N, '00-C. S., F. Ad.
MAcKENz1E, G. C., '16-F. Art.
NIACKLER, H. S., '17-C. S.
RIAIER, H.. '11--L., E. O. R. C.
NIACKAY, W., Ex.-'16-N. R. F.
NIALONEY, D. NV., '17-P., Inf.
MANY, S. B., '17-C. S.
AIANY, VV. G., '15--C. S
MARm, H. N., '16-Sec. to Majov. B. H.
RIARLOWV. C. VV., Ex.-'19-N. R. F.
IWARSHALL, I., '12-lst L.. E. O. R. C.
MATH!-EWS, R. H., '12--Physician.
MCCARTE, S. W., '11-O., Insp.
McCoy, 1. W., '10-A.
MCCREA, C. S., '17-Ensign, N.
IWCCULLOCH, R., '17-Ensign, N.
IVICDONALD, J. I., '13-L., N.
MCINTYRE, I. R., '15-lst L., Inf.
MCLAUGHLIN, J. G., '13-A.
MCLEOD, J., '87-lst. L., Inf.
MCLINTOCK, A., Ex.-'02-Ensign, N,
MCLOUGHLIN, R. J., Ex.-'20-Elect., R
MCMAHON, I. T., '11-P. T. R,
MCMANUS, I. H., '13--T., NI. C, B,
MCNALLY, A. F., '17-Ensign, N.
MELNICRER, J., Ex.-M. R. C,
NIENDELSOHN, M., '16-Inf.
MERRW1-, H. F., '13-A.
MICIIENER, NV., Ex.-'12, L., Eng,
AIILLER, C. A., '11-Ist L., A. S. C.
MILLER, C. C., 'SS-C. S., Fu. Ad.
MILLER, H. H., '11-L., Inf.
RTOORE, C. I., '13-lst L., Inf.
NIOOREHEAD, J. I., '94-Capt., M. C.
NIOWEN, H. E., '08-C. S.
RIULCAHEY, A. L., Ex.-'16-N. R. F.
NIYERS, H., Ex.-M. C.
NICHOLS. W. H., '70--C. S.
Nrxox, A. B., '14-Serg., Inf.
NORLIN, C. E.. '10-2nd L., Inf.
NORLIN, G., '11-Ensign, N.
Noxox, C. H., JR., '15-Mar.
O'DoxNELL. E. .-X., '15-2nd L., Eng.
OL!-IRI, F. I., '15-Ship Drafts
OSBQRNE, R. S., '10-Serg., F. S. B.
Ou'rwATER, I-I. G., Ex.-'09-lst. L., S,
PNRKER. N, P., '99-Capt., R.
PALMER. C. '09-Serg., S. C.
PEARDON. R. C., '16-Ensign, N. R. F.
PECK. E. S.. '04-Ensign, N. C. D.
PENTZ, P. C., '94-Corp., Inf.
PETERSON, E. N., '12-lst L., Eng.
PFEFFER, M. D., '13-Q. M. C.
PHn.1.xPs, B. G., '96-Capt., M. R. C.
PUTNAM. J. B., '10-Chief Yeo., N. R.
PINTO. P. P., '15-C. S.
RALDIRIS, E., '04-Capt., Inf.
REILLY, T. T., '05-Capt., Inf.
REYNOLDS. VV., '11-2nd L., F. Art.
REzN1RoEE, P., '16-M. R. C.
RICHARDS, W. E., Ex.-'14-A. S. C.
RIPPERGER. C. VV., '13-C. S.
ROAKE, C. E., '10-Chemist.
Ronnur, A. F., '17-,R. O. T. C.
ROBERTS, W. E., Ex.-'07-lst L., Art
RocERs, H., Ex.-'19-N.
RossELL. S. G.. '14-Serg., Inf.
RowE, I. H., '17-C. D.
RowEL1., E. S., '17-Ensign, N.
RUDOLPH, H. VV., '13-2nd L., Cav.
RUST, H., Ex.-'09-M-atvArms.
RUSTON. I. E.. '94-C. S.
RYAN, VV. G. H., Ex.-'13-H. S.
SAUCER, L. P., '17-Ensign, N.
SAUI., B. E., '15-M. G. B.
SCHATZ, R. E., Ex.-'11-2nd L., Eng
SCHMID, W. A., '14-lst L., S. C.
ScHNx'rzEN. H. R., '17-N. R. F.
SCHULTE, T. E., JR.. '16-N.
SHAPIRO, V. M., '13f-Serg., Inf.
SHANNON, W. N., Ex.-'16.
Sno'rwE1.L, F. L., 'Oki S.
Snl.VER, R. R., '14-Chemist. C. S.
New York University may well be proud
of her men in the service when they merit
such honors as that recently conferred upon
Tedford H. Cann, who has been presented
with a medal of honor, the highest mark of
military or naval distinction in the gift of
the government. Especially do we feel a keen
sense of pride in that "Ted" Cann was the
first Naval Reserve man in the country to
be awarded such a medal. The following is an
extract from the New York Tribune:
Tedford H. Cann, holder of the wo1'ld's
record for the 300-yard swim and one of the
best known local athletes, who is a seaman on
the U. S. S. May, somewhere on the ocean,
doing submarine patrol duty, has been awarded
a medal of honor for extraordinary heroism
while on duty. Secretary Daniels announced
the award in Washington yesterday.
In an official letter to the Secretary of the
Navy, M. A. McCu1ly, commander of the fleet
to which the May was assigned, urged the
award. The Secretary's announcement said
"In accordance with the recommendation of
the commanding oflicer of the U. S. S. May,
contained in his letter regarding the Hooding
of that vessel, a recommendation for a medal
of honor for Ted H. Cann is approved. His
prompt recognition of an emergency, his fear-
less risk of his life without orders and his
extraordinary heroism in entering the water
with the ship rolling heavily, his Funding the
leak and stopping it, deserve, in my opinion,
a medal of honor."
Cann, who is 20 years old, enlisted last
April after he had been offered a berth as a
first-class petty oiiicer, which appointment he
felt would not let him see active service soon
He is the son of Frank H, Cann, physical
director at New York University, and was
quarterback of the varsity eleven when he
enlisted. In March, 1917, he captured the 300'
yard swimming title by covering the distance
in 3 minutes and 28 seconds. His brother,
Howard Cann, has been assigned to a battle-
ship, following a three months' preparation in
the Naval Academy at Annapolis.
On the 31st of March 'fTed" Cann received
an ensign's commission.
A CROXVD or Tm: Boys TO Sm: A Foo-rRA1.L GAME
EHIIHUI' 531311-fconlinued from page 131
SIMMONS. H. S., Ex -'06-N. R.
SIMON, H., '17-C. S.
SINCLAIR, W. P., Eng.
S1NNo'r'r, F. J., '1-I-lst L, En
SKENE, F., '97-Capt, Inf.
SMITH, O. N., '15-N. R. F.
SNYDER, F., '15-N. R. F.
SOLTMAN. E. J.. '07-Capt.
SOMERS, R. C. J., '16-lst L., A.
STAFFORD. A. B., '17-R O. T. C
STERNBERGER, L. J.,'l7-R. C.
STEVENS, H. L., Ex.-'13-N. R.
STEVX-:NsoN, A. E., '04--C. S.
STILLMANV, VV. A., Ex -Serg.-M.
SToU'r, P. D., '12-A. S.
STRUNSKY, J., '14-C. S.
Suu.1vAN, W. YS., '17-Ensign,
YN 15 X S C
D Fw 17-2nd L., .-Xrt.
. ., .. .- -
'17-Insp . O.
J., '12-N. R.
C., Ex.-'10-A. S C.
M. C., '12-L., Inf.
S, '13-2nd L., Eng
Ex.-N. R. F.
P.. '99-Capt., Eng.
C, '09-N. R. F.
R. A., '14-N. R, F.
X'AN IInU'mN, A. B., '09-F. Art.
XYERDUIN, A., JR., '17-C. S.
Von EGLOFFSTEIN, C. L., '12-C. S.
XYON GLAHN, T. A., '15-L., Eng.
VVAGNER. J., '17--Chemist.
XVALLACE, O. A., '14-Capt., C. A. C
WALTER, F. H., '16-R. O. T. C.
WEARE, T., '17-Eng.
Wrann, W. H.. 'lo-A.
Wmss, W. G., Ex.-'15-O.
VVELLXVOOD, A. R., '10-lst L., Eng.
XVELLWOOD, R. M., '12-2nd L., A.
XVHITE, M. J., '10-2nd L., C. Art.
W1-IITNEY, C. F. S., '96-Major, A.
WIENI-:R, H., '15-Insp., O.
XVIGIITMAN, O S., '95-Major, R. C
XVILIJENBURG, B., '11-E. R. O. T. C
WILKINSON, S. J., '99-Major, Eng.
WVILSQN, R. M., Ex.-'10-L, M C.
XVITTEKIND, C., Ex.-'17-N. R. F.
Wooncocx, VV. E., '15-2nd L, 'Eng
WOOLF. E. L., '15-Q5
WUNDERLICK, E. G., '14-Conn., S.
YALE, N. E., '12-Serg., S. C.
Yourcc, H. I., '13-2nd L, Inf.
YOUNGMNG. H., '15-Eng.
ZENTNER, J. M., '17-O.
Zxmnslm. E. M., '16-E. S.
Zmmrfk. E., JR., '15---I -f.
By Courtesy of "Zeta Psi Circle"
DUDLEY L. HILL, ,IS--ADJUTANT LAFAYETTE ESCADRILLE
RECOGNITION OF HIS COURAGEOUS SERVICES IN THE ATTACKS ON VERDUN LAST AUGUST,
ADJUTANT DUDLEY L. HILL, '18, HAS BEEN DECORATED BY THE FRENCH GOVERNMENT.
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VIEW xfnozsx CHANCELLOR BRowN's RESIDENCE
Zllaxrultg illlemhrrz nf the Svrhnnl nf Applieh
Svrirnrr sinh ihv Qlnllvge nf Ariz
anii 151111, Svrirnrr in Gnuvrn-
BEARD, XV. I. CI11Sfl'l!t'f0l' in. Biologyj-G. R. T. C.
lfARING, A. CPr0fess0r of Railway E1zg.j-C. S.
HILL, A. E. fP7'0fCSSOI' of Cl16'llIfStl'j'D-C. S. Special Investigations.
HUIZIBIXIQD, bl. C. fProfcssor of P1z.x's1'csj--Capt.-Div. of Research.
HUNTISIQ, R. B. Cfnstructor in Plzysicsj-lst L.-Field Art.
JONES, T. F. CPr0fessor of HistoryD-Lieut.-Com.-N. fAttachej.
KAEMMERLIX, J. T. Unstriucfor in Latinj-Serg.+A. S.
LYNCH, VV. A. Clazstructor in Pliysiicsj-Znd L.-Inf.
NICLOUTH, L.'A. QProfcssor of Germanj-Censor. I
AIUNN, G. G. fI11.S'fl'IH'lf0l' in ECOIIOHITCSD--O.
PARK, J. H. Clnstructor in I-Iistoryj
PRIDE, H. H. Clnstructoz' in Mathematicsj-2nd L-Inf.
STOUT., P. D. fI1'1Slf1'1lCf0l' in Plzilosophyj-A. S.
STUNKARD, H. XV. cj1'1.S'f'l'HCf07' in Biologyj-A. Pilot.
TAYLOR, J. G. Qlnstruictor in Biologyj-Sanitary Corps.
'llHORNE, P. S. CP1'0fess01' of Matliematicsj-lst L.-fArrt.
VVALLACE, O. A. Clnstrzictoi' in Elzghzeeringj-Capt.-C. A. C.
XVHITNEY, C. S. CLccfm'cr on Physiologyj-lvlajor-A. S.
. UNIVERSITY COUNCIL MEMBERS IN SERVICE
HODGE, HENRY XV., Major-Gen. Pershing's Staff-Director of Railways.
XPANDERLIP, F. A.-F. A.-C. S.
ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, A.B., P1-LD., LL. D.
CHANCELLOR or NEW Yoluc UNxvERsrrY
Born at liiantonc, Chautaqua Co., N. Y., 18013 gracluatcil from Illinois State Normal
University, 18815 .-X. ll., University of Michigan, 18893 Ph. D., University of llalle-NVittcnherg,
Prussia, 18903 LL. D., Columbia, 1907: XYeslcyan Univcrsity, 19093 George Xliashington
University, 1911: Principal of Public Schools, llelviflcrc, Ill., 1881-45 Ass't. State Secretary,
Y. M. C, A., Ill., 1884-75 Principal, High School, jackson, Mich., 1890-13 Ass't Professor,
'Science zmrl' Art of Teaching, University of Michigan, 189125 .Associate Professor, 1892-3:
Professor, Theory and Practice of Education, 1893-19061 University of California, 190m
United States Commissioner of Education, 19011-113 Chancellor, New York University, 1911--.
CHARLES H. Snow, C. E., Sc.D.
DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE
PROFESSOR OF CIVIL ENGINEERING, 1891-
A 415 fb ll K: Born in New York City, lS4v3: graduated from Chapin Collegiate School:
entered Junior Class. New York University, 1834: graduated, C. E., 1886: engaged in Surveys,
explorations, preparation of reports, and other work as Civil and Mining Engineer, since 18863
Acting Professor of Civil Engineering in New York University, 1891, Secretary of the
Iaculty, 1893: Vice-Dean, Acting Dean, 1895. Dean of the Facultyk 1897: SC. D.. University
of Pittsburgh, 1898: Member American Society of Civil Engineers: Mexnlier American Inst.
cf Mining Engineers QDirector .Xmerican Inst. of Mining Engineers, 1905-19101: author of
"Principal Species of XVood." 1903. second edition, 19085 "Equipment of Camps and Expedi-
tions," "Marine XVoml Ilorersf' etc.
fXRCIfIIEAl.D L. BOUTON, M. A.
num or THE coLx.EcE or .mrs Asn PURE scmxcs
Paornssok or swcmsn, x9o5-
A li lf: ll:-11. fl, ll Kg Horn in Cortlaml. N. Y.. 1972: grurltmlccl from .Xml1orSt. 189mg
Greek Master. Rutgers Pwlmnrzxtury School. New ,lt-rsey. 1891!-98: graduate studies at Columbia.
1898-19011 lnstructor in English, New York l'nix'crsity, 1398-1901: Assuciate Prnfesmr, 1901-053
Prnfcssm' nf Rlivtoric. 1905-l-lg Professor of English, 1914-ig Bl. A., Columbia. 19001 absent
vu Sabhaticztl lt-:we fur rc-sn-m'ul1 wmrk. espn-cially in Efllllllllfgll IY!'l1YL'l'Fl1f'. 1907-03: Member
Ivloflern Language- Association, English ,-Xssocizltion of Great Britain: Editor of "The Lincoln-
Donglcs llclxxxtc-su: NYl1itticr's "Snuwl:ouml" anrl Other Early 1111611152 on Sahllaticzll leave. 1916-I7..
M.-xRsH,x1,1, S. BROWN, M.A.
DEAN OF THE FACULTIES, I9I8
PROFESSOR OF ,HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
Z X113 fl! I3 Kg lforn in Keene. N. H., 1870: grmluatul frrvn 1:1'01Yl1 L'niverSity, 1892: Xl. A..
18933 Instructor in llistury, Univ:'1'Sity of A11Cl11gfll'l, 1893 9-13 Studied at Heidelberg. 11495-96.
RIen1her CCle11eral Committee, 1911-1-051 .Xmuriczm llistnrica-I lxSEOC1Z1Y1L7111 Yice-Presimll-lit of
History 'TCI1Cl1E1'S, Aswcizxtiurx of Middle States and Maryland.. 1905-UI-: 1"resislcnt of New
York section of 811110, 1906071-I11L'11'l17E1' uf .Xmwican Political zXSSUC1E1t1Oll, .x111E'l'1CI11'l Socictv
ul' lnternzltlonal Law: 1-'cfiS'r:u',of Faculty of New York University. 1895-1902: .Xctiug Dunn
of thc Colluge of Arts mul Pure Sciencc. 19111-17: Donn of the Faculties. 19184.
JonN J. STEVENSDN
f -1 Pnorssson szvnznrrus
A 1117 Born in New York City, 18-11g grad-
uated from New York University, A.B., 1863,
Ph.D., 1867, engaged in mining enterprises,
1867-69g Professor of Chemistry and Natural
History, XVest Virginia University, 1869-713
Professor of Geology, New York,University,
1871-19095 Geologist on National and State
Surveys, 1871-823 author of works on Geology:
LL.D., Princeton, 1893, and XVashington and
Jefferson, 1902-5 past president of Geological
Society of America and of the New York
Academy of, Science, past ,Vice-President of
Amer. Assoc. Adv. Science and 1for United
Statesl of- the International Geological Con-
gress, honorary or corresponding member of
many societies in Europe and America.
'FRANCIS H. STODDARD, PH.D. '
DEAN EMERITUS OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS'
'I' T: Born in Middlebury, Vt., 19473 grad-
uated from Amherst College, 18699 studied a.t
Oxford, England, 1884-86, M.A., Amherst -18863
Instructor in English, University of California,
1886-88g Professor of English Language and
Literature, New York University, 18883 Pl1.D.,
VVestern University of Pennsylvania, 1896,
Author of: The Modern Novel 118835, Women
in English. Uni:'crs1'tics 118861, The Cnedmon.
Poems 118875, Miracle Plays and My.rterie.v
118875, Tolstoi and dlf1ttl1L17U Arnold 118885,
Iizfroduction to Byron 118995, Evolution of the
E11gIi,rh.v'Nor'cl 119001, Life of Charles Butler'
11903J,'I11troduction to Poetry of National
DANIEL VV. Hume, C. E., Ph.D., LL.D.
DLAN :Mann-Us or me GRADUATE SCHOOL :
Pkorizsson or Pi-nrsics, 1885-1917
fb B Kg Berzeliusg Born near Smithburg,
Md., 1850, studied at XVestern Maryland Col-
lege, 1867-095 graduated from Sheffield Scien-
tinc School, 1872, Ph,Bg Fellow in Engineering.
johns Hopkins University, 1870-78g C.E.,
Yale, 18783 engaged in railway engineering:
Professor of Mathematics, NVestern Maryland
College, 1880-845 Professor of Physics, West-
ern University of Pennsylvania, 1884-85, Ph.D.
tHon.J, Vkfestern Maryland College, 1895g LL.D..
University of Pittsburg, 1907, author' of
Electrical Units. Essential: of Plzysics, and of
numerous papers in scientinc and educational
Emzssr G. SIHLER, PH.D., Lrr'r.D.
Pnol-'lsssok or 'ri-nz LATIN LANGUAGE AND
Born Ft. XVayne, Ind., Graduated from Cun-
cordia, 18693 Concordia Theol. Sem., '72,
Student of Classical Philology at Berlin and
Leipzig, 1872-75: Fellow in Greek, Johns Hop-
kins University, 1876-79, Ph.!D. Cwith a
dissertation on Plato's stylej, 18785 Classical
Instructor, New York City, 1879-91, Profes-
sor of Classics, Concordia College, 1891-92,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature,
New York University, 1892 to date, author of
many books and papers on classical subjects,
among the more important of which are Platoiv
Prafagoras, Testiniolziiinz Anviuiac, .41mnl.r of
CHARLES L. BRISTOL, B.S., Pn.D.
PROFESSOR or rnoLocY, 1894-.
'l' T, 41 H Kg Born in Ballston Spa, N. Y.,
1809, graduated from New York University,
1883, taught at Riverview Academy, New
York, 1883-883 Professor of Zoology, Univer-
sity of Dakota, 1888-91, Fellow in Zoology,
Clark University, 1891-9.2: Fellow in Zoology
at University of Chicago, 1892-949 Ph.D.,
Chicago, 18963 Fellow, New York Academy of
Sciences, Fellow, New York Zoological So-
ciety, Member American Zoologistsg Member
TnoMAs W. EDMONDSON, Pi-1.D.
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS, 1905, DEAN OF
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL.
Born in Yorkshire, England, 1869, B.A.,
London, 18889 Senior Mathematical Scholar,
Pembroke College, Cambridge University, Eng-
land, 1888-91, B.A., Cambridge University,
18915 Graduate Student in Chemistry, Physics
and Botany, ibid., 18913 Assistant Tutor in
Mathematics and Physics, University Corr.
College, Cambridge, England, 1889-935 Fellow
in Physics, Clark University, 1894-963 Ph.D..
Clark University, 18963 Associate Professor
ot' Physics, 1903-05.
LAWRENCE A. MCLOUTH, B.A., M.A., LL.D.
PROFESSOR OF THE GERMAN LANGUAGE ANDl
'lfg H-on. fb B Kg Born in Gnontagou.
Michigan, 18633 graduated from University of
Michigan, 18879 Principal of High Schoolg
Danville, Ill., 1887-913 studied at Leipzig,
Heidelberg, and lliunicli, 1891-93: Instructor,
University of Michigan, 1893-95: Member
Modern Language Association. American Dia-
lect Society, and Century Club. '
FREDERICK K. VVILKENS, B.A., PH.D.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF GERMAN -LANGUAGE
A - AND LITERATURE, 1903- ,, N
Horn in Baltimore, Mcl'.,'1S6Sg A.l3.,1Ioluis
Hopkins, 18843 studied Classical 1Phi1ology,
Gemiai1ic.Pl1i1ology, and German Literature at
Berlin and Leipzigg Ph.D., Leipzig, 18905
Assistant Professor, University of .VVisconsin,
I-S93-99: KfHonorary Fellow," Cornell, 19OQ-015'
.Xssistgiilr .Professor of Modern Lrmguages,
Union Tfniversity, 1901-03.
vi 1 if .
WILLIAM E WATERS, BA PHD
PROFESSOR OF FREEK IANGUAGE AND
Bom 111 YV1nt11om NIC an
grndmmtefl f1Ol'l'1 Kale 1878 two ye'1rs gmcl
uate at Xale as Llaxk Scholm and later '15
Cla1k and La111ed Fellow Clavncal Nlastcr 111
Hughes Hxgll School Cmc11111nt1 ClZlSSlC'Il
1111131 11111 Agslstant 111 Sanskrlt, Yale student
at Berlm Ln1ve1s1tw 1884 85 Pl0fC8SOl of
of C111c11111at1 1890 94 P1ES1ClLl1t of XVells
Collage 'md Pl0fCSS01 of C1eLk 18941900
aqsocmtul 111 o1ga11171t1on of College T'11t1'111ce
1"xan1111at1or1 B0'1lll 'atuclxed 'lt 1xl11EI'1C'lIl
School for Cl'l551C'll Qtudus 'lt Xtl1e11s 1894
31111101 of Edztlon of Pcflonzus To L11 Lrfe 111
Anczcnt Italx etc elected to t1'111sl1te D10 of
Prusa fO1 the Lomb Cl1Qs1c'1l IllH'alV
COLLINS P Buss, PHB MA
1JRo1EssoR OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING,
130111 at C11l1sle P1 1866 educated at
I"111g1y School El1zabetl1 1X I and Leals
School Plamfield N I 21'ld'L1HfCd from
Pl11'lCCtOYl 1888 AB Col111nb1a School of
Xlmee 1891 P11 B Pf1l1CBtO1l Nl A con
nectul Vlfltll Clobe 11011 VV01kS Cleveland O
l'1bo1-ztoay Inst111cto1 111 IIyclra11l1cs and
L1'1te P1OfC550l 1898 P10fC5SOl of Nleclxamcal
l11g111Le1111g 1909 spec1al1zLd 111 b111l1l1ng
co11ht111ct1o11 'md co1x1111e1c1al teQt1ng of mate
I1'1lS Coniultmg X1cl11tect 'md E11g111eer
XlC1l1l3C1 AIUCFICHI1 Socuty of Mecl11111cal En
gmeexs NIembe1 x1llE11C'1fl 8oc1et3 for TeQt1ng
Nl:1te111ls NIembe1 Bronx Soc1ety of Nrts and
SC1C!1C6S 1161111361 C1117LllS I'11fF1c CO11lll11ttCC
of N111 Xork
1 Y .
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Greek and Cmnparative Philology, University Meam- New Yofk UH1VC1'S1fY1 1396-1900: Asso-
, I . . . , I . 5 ' ' 1 --Z 2
1 . , , . 1 I I A . .I C . I 1
1 1 1 ' C J 1 1 , ' .hz A . A '.' I I ' 1 E '
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CHARLES E. HOUGI-I1'oN, A.B., M.M.E.
AssocI.frrE PROFESSOR or MECHANICAL
Gradualed from Stanford University 1893,
A.B., Cornell, 18943 M.M.E., Instructor in
Mechanical Laboratory, Cornell University,
1894-85 Professor of Mechanical Engineering,
University of Arkansas, 1898-1903.
WILLIAM R. BRYANS, M.E.
Assocmrs PROFESSOR or ENGINEERING
DRAVVING, 1913- V
Born in New York City, 18843 B.S., New
York University, 1906g Assistant in Mechanical'
Engineering, New York University, 1906-089'
Instructor, ibid., 1908-09: Asst. Profussur in
Eng, Drawing, ibid., 190943. ' '
CHARLES GRAY SH,-iw, PH.D.
PROFESSOR OF PHIl.0SOPHY,' LECTURER ON
' COMPARATIVE RELIGION
4' I' Ag Born in lflizabeth, N. I., 1871:
ILL., Cornell, 18903 11.11, Drew Theological
Seminary, 1897: Fellow at Jena and Berlin.
lS97-99: Instructor in Philosophy, New York
I'niversity, 1899: Member .Xmerican Philosophi-
-cal Association: author of many hooks. uf
which are: The Value and Dignity of Huvztm
I.ife,' The Pl't'L'IIlL'f of Religion.
ARTHUR Him., PH.D.
PROFESSOR or Ax.x1.Yr1c.xi. CHEMISTRY, 1912
A '-I': RIF B Ix: Born in Newark, N. I., 18801
ILS., New York University. 1901: Inman Fel-
low, New 'York University, 1901-0.32 MS..
ilwid.. 1903, Ph.13., Fruilmrg. Germany. 19033
Instructor in Science, Newark lIigh School,
190340-4: Instructor in Chemistry. New York
University. 190-I-05: Assistant Professor, 19054
07: Recorder of the Faculty. 1904-06: Secre-
tary of the School of Applied Science, 19116:
Associate Professor, 1907-IZ.
ALEXANDER HARING, C. E., j.D.
PROFESSOR or BRIDGE AND RAILWAY
fb A fb. Born in' Troy, N. Y., 1871, CIE.,
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1895: LL,ll,,
New York University, 19093 LL.M., ibid.,
19103 J.D., ibid., '19l11g Practising, Engineer
1895-5 Attorney' and, Counselor at Law,
1910-5 Member of the Society for the Pro-
motion of Engineering Education: Author of
The Law of Contract, 19105 Editor and Pub-
lisher of Engineering Law, 1912.
J. LORING ARNOLD, PI-I. D.
I1RoEEssoR or ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, 1909
-AND IN TI-IE DEPARTMENT or
Ilorn in Brooklyn, N. Y., 1868: l3.A.,
Columbia, 18915 Instructor in Sciences, Yonkers
High School, 1894-973 PILD., Leipzig, 1897:
Instructor Barnard College, 1897-98g Lecturer
on Physics and Electricity, New York City,
1899-1916g Member of the New York Academy
of Sciencesg Author of The Motor and the
Dynamo and Physics for Erzgilzccrs.
J. EDMUND WOODMAN, Sc.D.
PRQFESSOR or GEor.oGr AND DIRECTOR OF
H In GEQLOGICAL MUsEUM, x9o9-
llorn in Newhury, Mass., 1872, S.l3., Har-
vard, 18905 A.M., 19l00g Sell., 19025 Asst.
-in Geology, llarvarcl, 1896-19023 Instructor,
.RaclcliFfe College, 1890-1902, Instructor in Har-
vard Summer School, 1897-1905: Asst. Prof.
Geology and Mineralogy, Dalhousie University,
Halifax, N. S., 1902-05g Prof., 1905-093 Geol-
ogist, Mines Department, Nova Scotia, 1898-993
Geologist to Mines Branch, Department of
Mines, Ottawa, Canada, 1906-159 Practising
Mining and Engineering Geologist, 1906-.
- EARLE BROWNELL BAncocK, P1-1.D.
PRoFEssoR or ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND
Ph.B., University of Chicago. 19035 Ph.D.,
ilzili., 1915-5 Instructor in French, Chicago
Manual Training School, 1901-19031 Instructor
in French and History, Ethical Culture School,
New York City, 1903-19055 Fellow in French,
University of Chicago, 1905-1906, Instructor,
ibid., 1907-19109 Officer de l'Instruction Pub-
lique, 1911, Assistant Professor of French, Uni-
vcrsity of Chicago, v1910-1915: Student at
Columbia University, 1903-19053 Student at the
Sorhonne, Paris, 1906, 19-08, 1911-12.
JOHN CHARLES HUBBARD, P1-LD.
, PROFESSOR or PHYSICS CIN BELLOJ
ILS., University of Colorado, 1001: Ph.l3,,
Clark University, 1904: Instructor in Physics,
Simmons College, 1904-03: Assistant Professor
of Physics, New York University, 1905-065
Assistant Professor of Physics, Clark College.
1906-115 Professor, 1911-16: Professor of
Physics, New York University, 1916-, Mem-
ber, American Physical Society: Fellow, Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of
Science: Fellow. .Xmerican Academy of Arts
.and Science, Member, Beta Theta Pi Frat-
-ernity. , ,j -I
ARTHUR H. NASON, PH.D.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH, 1913-
A K E: fl' B K. Born in Augusta, Me.. 1877:
l2.A., llowtloin, 1899, BLA., ibid., 1903: Ph.D.,
Columhia, 1915: Instructor in Secondary
Schools, 1899-19025 Assistant in English, Bow-
doin, 19413: studied at Graduate School,
Columbia Ifniversity, 1903-053 University Fel-
low in linglish, Columbia, 1904-05, Instructor
in English. New York University, 1905-13,
Assistant Professor, 1913-: .Xuthor of A
Yzzletidt- Song and Oflim' Verse, Herald: and
Ileralilry in 101150113 Plays, etc.
iw, .wt - . ,
GEORGE I. FINLLEY, P-H.D.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR! of oEoLooY,i 3913-
l . ' II i
K E. Born at .R.ockyMQlen, Ulster Cn.,
New York, 1876, ,Qraduatecl from .Harvard
University, ,1898.g Colirmbia Sehoolliof Mines,
Ph. D., 1903: Assistant Geologist United States
Geological stirvgy,,,1k901: Rrofessor of Geology,
Colorado, College, Colorado Springs, Colorado,
1903-13, Author of A11 Izitrorfnrfiou to the
Study of Igneous Rocks and of nunierous
BEVERLY SPRAGNUE ALLEN, PI-1lD.
lf" 'PROF'ESSOR1'OF lENGL1sH, I9I4'LL-'I'
ll, B K. llorn in San'Francisco, 1881: Alll.,
University? of California. 19035 .Xssistaut-, in
English,Ligljniversity of Californiaqf Instructor
in Classics and English, University 'of Idaho.
1905-D73 'graduate work at Harvarni, 12084115
Assistant Professor of English, Staite College,
Vl'asliington. 41911-13: Pli.D.. Harvard, Uni-
versity, 1913: Sheldon Fellow of Harvard Uni-
versity, London. Paris. and Rome. 1913-14.
JOHN P. S1MMoNs, B.S., D.Sc
Assis'rAN1' Pnor-'ssson or cnsmxsrnv, 1910-
A fb. Born in Yonkers, N, Y., 1880: grad-
uated from New York University, B.S., 19043
Inman Fellow, 1904-053 graduate study, 1906-
073 Assistant in Bureau of Standards, Wash-
ington, D. CQ, summer of 19073 Instructor
in Chemestry in New York University, 1907-
10: Assistant Professor, 1910-.
Tmzonone FRANCIS Jomzs, PH.D.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF EUROPEAN HISTORY,
IQIZ1 fin Belloj
A Tg tb B K. Born in 18855 A.B., Harvard,
19065 Pl1.D., ibid., 19109 Ecole libre des
Sciences politiques fParisJ, 1906-07: Assistant
in History, Harvard, 1908-105 Instructor in
European History, New York University, 19103
Assistant Professor, 1912: Member American
PERLEY L. TI-IoRNE, A.B., M.A.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS,
41 A 99 4' B K3 Born in Auburn, Me.
1884, graduated from Colby College, 1907
graduate student, New York University, 1908-
095 Assistant in Mathematics, New York Uni-
versity, 190Sg Instructor, 1908-14.
HEBER DUNHAM, B.S.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR, ENGINEERING DRAW-
Born in Troy, N. Y., graduate from
Purdue University, B.S,, 19093 Instructor
New York University, 1909, Assistant Pro-
fessor, 1915-g Instructor in Mechanical and
.Xrchitectural Drawing, Poppenhouser Insti-
Joi-IN NVHYTE, M.A., PH.D.
AssisTANT PROFESSOR OF GERMAN, 1915-
Ilorn in YValert0wn, XVis.. 1887: l1..X..
Northwestern College, 19055 H.A., University
of 1Yisconsin. 1906: M..-X.. University of
Vilisconsin, 19073 Allis Scholar in German
Philology. 1906-03: student in the Universities'
of Leipzig and Berlin. 1908-11: Ottenclorfer
Memorial Fe11ow,'1908-09: Pl1.D.. L.111VE'l'S1tj'
of Wisconsin, 19155 Instructor in German in
New York University, 1911-1915: Assistant
Professor of German. 1915-.
HARRX' CLIFTON HEATON, AB., PH.D.
ASSISTANT Piiorrzssoa or ROMANCE LAN-
W ,,,1,gUAcEs, 19:0
Born in XVate11lln11'y. Conn.,'-18851 prepared
at XYaterbury. lligh Sclioolz, .X.B., Yale. 1907:
studied at Fl1C'SD1'1?101111C. Paris, as Scott-Hurtt
Fellow of ' 4Yz1le.'i 1907-10. at the Institut
d'EstuClis Catzrlans,'-Bzircclona, summer of 1911,
and 'at the University of Munich. Summer of
1912: Instructor in Romance Languages. New
York T.'nirersity. 1910: author anal nntml for
re-searclm work. P11.11.. 1917. Columlmiri.
DOUGLAS S 'lkovs Bkmcs, NI S C E
'KQSISTKNT PROFESSOR OF CIVII ENGINIEERIVF,
Born m Chicago Ill 1888 graduated from
M Q 1914 Assistant Instructor at ew
Xork Ll'llVCl'Slty 191012 Instructor mu Fngm
rcrxng 19191913 ASQISIHIH Professor of c,1Nl1
CAREY C D Bmccs, B S
us STAWT P1101-'nssok or ENGLISH un
PUBLIC svmxwc, 1918
Bom m Moravma N Y 1881 graduated
Unnersxty, BS 1913 Prmclpal of Hugh
School Eaton, N Y 1905 08 Peacher an
Pubhc Schools of New Xork Cxtx 190813
New Xork UUlVEfSfly 1913
. . ' 1 . ., . . . - . .
' 1 ' 1 -. Z ' ' D . AY- -, 1
New York University, ILS., 19109 C.E., 19115 from Cortland State Normal, 19055 New Yorlc
.,., 3 . ' N " ' . ., 5 ' ' '
EDGAR WILLIAM OLIVE, M.S., M.A., PII.D.
LECTURER ON SANITARY MICROBIOLOGY,
" A 1912-
43 A 95 E E5 fb B K. Born, Lebanon,,In-
-diana, April 1, 18703 B.S., XVal1ash College,
Crawfordsville, Ind., 18933 MHS., ibid., '95g
M.A., Harvard University,f'97: PlI.D., ibizi..
1902, Instructor Botany, XVZLIJHSII, 1893-952 In-
-structor Botany, Harvard and Radcliffe, 1897-
19035 Professor of Botany and Stateiliotanist
South Dakota State College, 1907-123 Curator,
Brooklyn Botanic Garden. 1912-5 Lecturer
'in Sanitary Microbiology, N. Y. U, 1912--3
L'Eflilor, American Journal nf Botany, 1914-.
JOSEPH H. VAETH, M.A., PII.D.
INSTRUCTOR IN SPANISH AND FRENCH, I9I5
A.ll., University of Missouri, 19033 Iristructor
in Spanish and History, Las Vegas Normal
University, New Mexico, 1903-049 Studied. at
the Sorbonne and Ecole-des Chai-tes, Paris,
1906-074 A.M., Columbia University, -19-12:
Cape -Girardeau Normal School, 1912-14,
Student and Instructor in Extension Depart-
ment, Columbia University, 1914-151 Student
in Madrid, summer of 1915: Instructor in
Spanish and French, New York University.
1915-. PlI.D., Columbia, 1917
GEORGE A. BECKER, M.A., iPH.D.
INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS, I9I3-j-
fl' B K. Born in' 18815 -Pl1.B., Marietta
College, 19063 Principal 'of South VVl1it1ey
High School Indigmaf 1901?-O75 studied ar
University of Chicago, 19071. studied at.Har-
vard, 1911-131 Instructor in. Mathematics. New
York University, 1913-. i
Josavu H. PARKQ MQAL
INSTRUCTOR IN' msronv, 1915-'fin Bello,
ll- H K. Born at Port Murry, N, I., August
22. 1890: A.B., Columbia, 1912: M.A., ibid,
1913g Assistant in History, Columbiat 191,-Q-155
Instructor in History, New York Uniwjersity,
1915-: Member American, Historical, Z Asso-
ciation, A 4 V A
E. W. ZIMMERMAN, PH.D.
INSTRUCTOR IN ECONOMICS, 1915-
Studied at Universities of Berlin, Miinchen,
Birmingham, Edinburgh, and Bonn, Ph.D.,
Bonn, 1911, Head of Language Department
Riverdale Country School, 1912-15, Instructor
in Economics, New York University, 1915-.
W.AI.L.ACE F. Powlzns, A.M., P1-LD.
msrnucrok IN Puvsics, 1917-
41 B K. Instructor in Physics, and Acting
Ilead of Department: graduate of Clark Col-
lege, 1910, and Clark University, 1914, Assist-
ant in Physics, Clark College, 1911-133 In-
structor in Mathematics and Physics, Richmond
College, 1914-163 Instructor Physics, Sim-
mons College, 1916-17.
HENRI CESAR OLINGER, A.B., M.A.
INSTRUCTOR IN FRENCH, 1916-
A T fl. Studied in France until 1904:
graduated from Columbia University, 19084
M.A., Columbia, 1916q Instructor at Kirken-
meyer School, 1909-105 Instructor at St.
George School, 1910-11: Instructor at Lehigh
University, 1911-1.2, Instructor at Columbia
GLENN G. MUNN, A.B., M.A.
INSTRUCTOR IN ECONOMICS, 1917-18 Qin
'D B Kg A. B., University of Michigan, 1914,
A.M., University of Michigan, 19153 graduate
work at University of Chicago and North-
western Universityg Instructor in Economics
and Sociology. Mt. Holyoke College, 1915-16:
Instructor, School of Commerce and Admin-
istration, University of Chicago, 1916-175 In-
structor in Economics, New York University,
,Enw. GASPARITSCH, iB.A., M.A.
'XNSTKUCTOR IN GERMAN AND ASSISTANT
K E541 BIK3 ,Born in Austria, 18923 grad-
uated frqm New Yerk, University, 1915Q B.A.:
ibid.,.M.A., 1916gA. Ogden Butler Classical
Fellow, 1915-163 Instructor in Greek, 1916-17.
1 1 ' v ' . ,
CHESTER F. S. WHITNEY, B.A., M.D.
LECTURER ON HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY, I9l5-
f- -1, 4-,J-A..-4,,?'3':. 'T' -ifii-"
'I' T3 '-If B K. New York Universgty, 18265
Eclitur-in-Chief, 1896 "Vio1et": M.DlQ iNew
Yorlf and Bellevue Medical C01legeQ E1S99g' Lec-
'turer on' Human Pl1ysiol0S5', 1915+.
. . . , J
THOMAS M. SMITH, B.S., M.S. Wu.LxAM L. WVRIGHT, B.A.
1NsTkUc1'oR 1N.cHEM1s'rRY, 1916- INSTRUCTOR IN MUSIC' 19I4-- -
fl' B. K. B.A., New York University, 19145
B. S., University of Kentuckyg M.S.g Uni- Instructor in Musipg 1914-: for geveraltyears
versity of Chicago. chapel orgmiist, , , f .
JOHN A. VOSKAMP, B.S., C.E. ARTHUR C. B. BAUMANN, B.A., M.A.
INSTRUCTOR IN CIVIL ENGINEERING, I9I6- INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH, I9I7-
41 E K. Born in New York Cityg graduated 4' B. K. AJ3., Western Reserve University
from New York University, B.S., 19123 CE., 19155 M.A., Harvard University, 19175 Uni-
1916g Instructor, 1916-. versity Scholar at Harvard, 1915-16.
JOSEPH G. T.KH'1,0R, JR., B.S.
INSTRUC'1LOli IN BIOLOGY
Graduate of Hairrilton Cnllege, 1913: taught
In Genesee State Normal School, 1913-14, and
summers nf 1913-16.
RUssEL1. V. TUERS, B.S., M.S.
msrlzucron rx mower, x9r7-
A lil. ILS.. New York University, 19153
granluate work at Princeton Iflliversity. BLS.,
19173 taught at N, Y. U. Summer School.
HENRY J- WITTEVEEN, A-B HENRY J. MASSON, c.E., M.s.
ASSISTANT IN CHEMISTRY, 1916- INSTRUCTOR .iN CHEMISTRY, 1917-
, , C.E., Columbia University, 19143 M.S.,
Born in Holland, Michigan, 1894: Graduated New york University. 1915: Instructor in
f1'0m HOPE COUCEE, A-B-, 1916: ASSiS15311f Chemical Engineering, Columbia University,
in Chemistry, New York University, 1916-. 1916-17.
FRANK H. CANN, FRANK P. WALL
nmscron OF ATI-ILETXCS ASSISTANT IN D121-"r. or PHYSICAL
IRVING L. CAMP, B.C.S.
' N. Y. U. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, 1905344
A popular alumnus selected by the Faculty
to supervxse all student Hnances.
EARL FARNAU, B. A., M. A., PH. D., HAzEN G. TYLER, M. E., E. E., B.S.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF CHEMIsTRY ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MECHANICAL
JOHN R. HOIIEIE, JR., B. S., M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICS JOHN J. FURI.-I, A. B., M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICS
ALPHEUS W. BLIZZARD, B. S., M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY CHARLES CSR.-IH.-XM, B., IA.
INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS
LOUIS BI-IRGH, A. M., LL. B.
' . .B. NI. LX.
INSTRUCTOR IN COMMERCIAL LAXV RANDOLPH SOMERVILIE' A ' ' '
INSTRUCTOR IN E NGLISH
HENRY C. BRENNECKE, A. B., M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN GERMAN
XV.-ILTER B. VEAZIE, A. B., M. A., PH. D.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHILOSOPHY
VVILLIAM K. SCHUYLER
SUPERINTENDENT OF SHOPS
DIRECTOR OF SHOP-TRAINING FOR U. S. N. A. MECHANICS
Tm: SENIOR CLASS
Qllawn nf invtvrn-7 ightvzn
GEORGE A. YANosxK-President.
JAMEs H. FARRELL-Vice-President.
WILLIAM C. GxTTxNcER-Serretary.
EDWARD A. MALONEY--Treasurer.
EDGAR S. TILTON-C1055 Historian.
RICHARD MCDOWVELL-f'B1l71,, Custodian.
ltliatnrg nf the Gilman tif 15 IHA
" ATS off to the first "lVar-Class" to graduate from New
York University. Ever since we entered the halls of our
I dear Alma Mater we have been confronted, amidst the joys
X QTJA and cares of our college life, with the mighty conflict of the
On "Registration Day" in 1914 We entered as green Freshmen
into the varied intricacies of campus activities. From the start, we
showed our mettle in class-rushes and on the athletic field, it was
not long before 1918 took its true place as leader on the campus.
There is no need to go into a detailed description of our accomplish-
ments. That our success has been duly recognized may be summed
up in the four Words: 'fXVe have the B-U-NF
Attention, men of 191S!! Our ranks have been sadly depleted
but of this we may well be proud. Already many of our men are in
France or are preparing to go there, and soon those of ns who still
remain will be taking our places beside them.
For the present we all are called upon to set aside our own
personal ambitions and to postpone our entrance into business or
professional life. This we do cheerfully in recognition of the fact that
the call of the nation is the call of humanity to the defense of its rights.
And now letls have a "locomotive" for 1918, locomotive which
will roll from our own "Palisades" to the battlefields of France.
E. S. T.
BALDSIEEEN, VVALTER D.
193 Bergenline Avenue, Union Hill, N. J.
118 Jersey Street, Paterson, N. J.
CAPRIO, RALPH G.
87 High Street, Newark, N. J.
Civil Engineering Society C43.
CONNELL, FRANCIS J.
24 Orchard Place, Greenwich, Conn.
lil, Varsity Baseball Squad Cl, 2, 33g Letters, Baseball Cl, 2, 33.
1123 Clay Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
CRONK, JAMES T.
Roxbury, N. Y.
A1113 llilllig Glee Club: C3, 435 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C335 President, C433
Dramatic Society C3,-l3g Junior Banquet Committee C33.
126 Ferry Street, Newark, N. J.
Philosophical Society C2, 335 Menorah Society C1, 2, 3, -53g President C43.
EXSENBERG EPHRIAM '
328 South Seventh Street, Newark, N. J.
Menorah Society CZ, 3, 33g Secretary C-l3.
FARRELL, JAMES H.
360 Douglas Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
1l1BKg Varsity Show CZ, 333 Literary Editor "The Violet" C335 Class Vice-
President C433 hVll'lI1Cl' Macdonald Prize Public Speaking C13.
FELDMAN, BENJAMIN J.
874. Longwood Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
Civil Engineering Society C3, 435 Menorah Society Cl, 2, 3, 43: Associate
Photographer "The Violet" C33.
FERNANDEZ, ALFONSO J.
I 866 East 156 Street, New York City.
ATQ Student Council C333 Engineering Society C-l3g Menorah Society C1,2.3,43:
Class Football Team C1, 233 Varsity Football Squad CI, 2, 43: Class Baseball
Team C135 Class Basketball Team C133 Class Track Team C13: Letters.
Football C433 Numerals Cl, 23, Class Smoker Committee Cl, 23g Junior Prom
Committee C335 Junior Banquet Committee C33.
GITTINGER, WILLIAM C.
4. Homestead Park, Newark, N. J.
llKAg KDBK C333 Eucleian C433 Glee Club C3, 433 President Student Organ-
ization C43g Philosophical Society C2, 33, Secretary C333 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
C3, 43, Treasurer C433 Dramatic Society CZ, 33, Treasurer C333 Baseball
Squad C239 Acting Class Secretary C43g Christmas Box Fund Committee C43.
910 Union Avenue, Bronx.
GUNTZER, I. HENRY
Port Chester, N. Y.
ATQ AIA: Clee Club 11, Z, 3. 43, Leader 13, 43, Varsity Quartet 11. 331
Student Council 143: Philosophical Society 12. 33: Dramatic Society 12, 33:
Assistant Manager of Football 133. Manager 143: Numerals, Football 1332
Letters. Football 143: "New Yorker" Board, Associate Editor 1Z, 43, Man-
aging Editor 133: Class Danquct'Co1n1nittec 11, 23: Prep School Day Com-
mittee 133: First Vice-President .Xthletic Association 143: Cast, Sophomore
529 Angelique Street, West Hoboken, N. J.
Chemistry Society 1435 Philosophical Society 143: Menorah Society 11, 2, 3, 43.
KREEGER, HARRY S.
394 Eighth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
QPBK: TKAQ Philosophical Society 12. 33: Dramatic Society 12. 33: Menorah
Society 12, 33: Varsity Debating Team 12, 3, 432 Debating Council 3, 43:
Varsity Show 133.
LARKIN, MILLERD G.
660 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
HKA3 Euclcian 12. 33: President 1431 Chemistry Society 12. 3, 43: "The Medley",
Associate Editor 12, 33, Acting Editor-in-Chief 143, Football Theatre Coni-
mittee 143: Recording Secretary, The Athletic Association 143: Christmas
Box Fund Committee 143.
LOWENSTEIN, HERBERT M.
179 Fairview Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
Engineering Society 13. 43, President 143: Duryea Fellow in Mechanical
IUKACH, ARTHUR S.
nz East 93 Street, New York City.
ZBT: Civil Engineering Society 143: Dramatic Society. Stage Manager 133:
Associate Editor "The Medley" 12, 3, 43.
MALONEY, EDVVARD A.
Bryn Mawr Park, Yonkers, N. Y.
lIKAgDramatic Society 123: Circulation Manager "The Violet" 133: Circula-
tion Manager iiTllE Medley" 143g Class Treasurer 143: Sophomore Show
lblILLER, FREDERICK W., JR.
New York City.
Applzed Sezenee ,
Aflfleg fllce Club 133: Mandolin Club 133: Chemistry Society 133: Varsity
Gym. Team 12, 3, 43g Numcrals 123.
NEWMAN, HERMAN M.
70 East 93 Street, New York City.
Civil Engineering Society 13. 43. Secretary 143: Varsity Baseball Squad
12. 3. 43: .Xssociate Editor "The New Yorker" 11, Z. 33. Athletic Editor 143.
O'D0NNELL, ARTHUR F.
812 Park Avenue,
Weehawken, N. I.
O'MALLEY, THOMAS' H.
127 Elm Street, Yonkers, N. Y.
PINCK, Louis A.
64 Van Buren Street, Passaic, N. J.
Applied Science -
Chemistry Society C3, 455 Philosophical Society C255 Menorah Society Cl,2,3,45.
POST, ROBERT H.
Paterson, N. I.
A2415 Student Council C355 Basketball Squad C3, 45, Acting Manager Basket-
ball Team C455 Letters, Basketball C455 Bun Custodian C455 Junior Banquet
1396 Second Avenue, New York City.
Soph Show C25.
I5 North Main Street, Paterson, N. J.
Chemistry Society C455 Philosophical Society C455 Menorah Society Cl, 2, 3, 45.
SINBERG, SAMUEL E.
2682 Valentine Avenue, New York City.
l'IAflv5 KDBK5 Philosophical Society C3, 455 T5ramatic Society C3, 455 Menorah
Society C3, 455 Associate Editor the "New Yorker" C455 Class Smoker Com-
New York City.
ZBT: Student Council C455 Class Football Team Cl, 25, Varsity Football
Squad C1, 2, 3. 45, Acting Captain Football Team C455 Varsity Baseball
Squad C1, 2, 355 Class Hat Committee C255 Vice-President C25.
STELLWAGEN, HERBERT P.
194 St. Marks Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
AT5 KDBK5 Red Dragon, Eucleian C3, 455 Glee Club C2, 3, 45, Varsity Quartet
C455 Mandolin Club C2, 355 Dramatic Society C3, 45, Vice-President C455
Cast, Sophomore Show C25, Cast Varsity Show C355 Treasurer Student Org.
C455 Instructor in Mathematics C455 Varsity Football Squad C455 Numerals,
Football C455 Editor-in-Chief The "Violet" C355 "New Yorker" Board, Asso-
ciate Editor C1, 25, Managing Editor C35. Editor-in-Chief C453 Vice-President
of Class C355 Sophomore Banquet Committee C255 Member-at-Large. Athletic
Association C455 Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook C255 Christmas Box Fund
Committee C45. '
TIGER, HOWARD L.
419 South' Belmont Avenue, Newark, N. I.
ZBT5 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Chemistry Society C455 'Dramatic Society CZ, 3, 455
Menorah Society Cl, 2, 3, 4155 Varsity Track Squad C3, 45. Class Team Cl. 25:
"The New Yorker," Exchange Editor C2, 35, News Editor C455 Banquet
Committee C255 Senior Show C15, Soph Show C25-
rl-'ILTON, EDGAR S.
269 Lenox Avenue, New York City.
A1113 AIAQ Red Dragon: Mandolin Club C1, 25, Acting Secretary Student
Org. C45g Varsity Track Squad C2, 353 Letters, Track CZ, 35: Class Historian
A C3, 455 Class Banquet Committee C259 Junior Prom Committee C355 Varsity
Cheer Leader C3, 45.
WATSON, HARQLD F.
50 Oak Street, Yonkers, N. Y.
Philosophical Society C251 Dramatic Society C253 'ATl1e Medley", Associate
Editor C355 Managing Editor C45.
WEITZNER, JULIUS H.
908 East ISI Street, New York City.
Applzed Science '
ZBTQ Musical Club Soloist C35g C...emistry Society C-453 Class Football Team
C153 Assistant Art Editor "The Medley" C353 University Day Committee
C453 Soph Show Committee C25.
VVIRTH, WALTER F. A
48 Mill Street, Astoria, L. I. . ' '
Applied Srienfe . X
KE: Civil Engineering Society C3, 45g Class Football'Tearn C255 Football
Squad C3, 45: Numerals, Football C453 Class Track Team C2, 353 ,Chairman
I-lat Committee C253 Banquet Committee C253 Second Vice-President Athletic'
Association C455 Cast, Soplioinore Show C25. ' ' -
YANOSIK, GEORGE A. E ' '
Applied Scienfe e
CIPBKg Varsity Gymnastic Team Cl, 253 Manager C25: Class Gymnastic Team
Cl, 25: Varsity Track Team C253 Class Light-weight VVrestler C253 Class
Football Team C255 Euclian Literary Society C35g Medley Board C355 Art
Editor, 1918 Violet C355 Class President C45.
'IINIHllllIIlIIllIIIIlI!II1!!lIlI!IIHHIHHIV HN H HN NMX NNWNNHWNNWW1HlllllllllllllbHIMIllilIHHHH!I IHI PHW YH11NNHH111N111111111WUNN1lll1HIl1HIlIHIPH UH HH 54H WH 7JH 7iHU0HHHHHWWHHVNU!
il LI n i n 1' 5
Mann nf inetevn- inrtrvn
FLOYD G. EGAN-President.
JOSEPH J. BILLO-Vice-Prexident.
JOHN J. BUCKLEY- Secretary.
Russsu. W. Fmcz-I-Treasurer.
MAURICE DEGENSTEIN-Class Historian.
Uhr illilen nf Ninviern
My LD KING SOL had long since attained to the starry heights.
Even as I halted to drink in the -beauty of our campus in its
lkiyx moi-ning splendor, the sonorous sound of the first Chapel bell
253- - reached- 1ny ears-that toll which ever strives to shatter the
sweet dreams of noble youth. And now from every side there appeared
many well-built specimens of manhood. But strange to relate they
comprised those fortunate "studes" who boast of the proud numerals
1919, and it must be admitted that the absence of any kindred spirits
was not noted. Yet, had I never before noticed Cwith a twinge of
unrealityj so many of my class-mates bound chapel-ward.
The first figure I was able to distinguish was making its dignified
way down the Mall. XVith ponderous dignity and extreme delibera-
tion this 1nighty man proceededi and suddenly I recognized the
powerful figure to be none other than Floyd himself-leader of our
famous band. The cares of many a great achievement have left their
traces indelibly impressed on his stately mien and elephantine wabbleg
And now from another corner appeared a hastening figure be-
decked in small-yea. even infinitesimal-flannels of earthen hue. And
the complexion of this man was blond. You have guessed-it was
our own "'Whity", who, casting off the lethargy of Passaic, had arisen
in haste and was completing the mastication of a well-developed bit
of hen-fruit Kas the tell-tale stains on chin and lip denotedj. He had
the trace of a limp-the hard-earned remembrance of a desperate
football encounter with Mother Earth
From the depths of darkest Tremont appeared a rosy-cheeked
youth. Ah, I knew him well, both by his Vermillion complexion and
by virtue of the one who walked beside him. For "Archie'-s" com-
I' rc xl
panion was "Biggie" himself-the guardian of the artistic accomplish-
ments of this noble gathering. "Sol", the coon-dog, trots right behind
them, as they, alas, poor abandoned soulfs, disappear into the Engineer-
ing Building to turn a deaf ear to the call to prayer.
Eh? MPI! lflf NUTPIPPI1-fcontinued from page 753
Then there entered the proscenium a swift-moving figure which
skimmed over Ghio Field and passed down the Mall at an incredible
rate. Even if I had not noticed the egg-shaped protuberance upon the
rear of that massive dome, I would have known only one man could
travel as this one. Sure enough, "Hal" disappeared thru the yawning
gate of Chapel in a cloud of dust and smoke, for his heels struck
sparks innumerable as he strove to retard his progress Cont of deep
regard for the Libraryj.
Two men, deep in conversation, approached me. One was holding
forth in true engineering style. For j'immie's "I'mitelling the XVoild"
mingled but poorly with t-he pure, unmarred English of our own
"Hal"-the duke of Mt. Vernon.
And now there came before my weary eyes a spectacle marvelous
and yet sad to behold. Far away on the outskirts of our green I
caught a glimpse of two Figures which were blended as one. Ah me,
Ah me-'twas our Absalom and his tango friend-little "johnny"
Baker, who, as ever, locked in fond embrace were soulfully wending
their way to worship-and, in the shadow of our stately halls beneath
the shade thrown by sweet Lyndon's musical spasms. they were to
lavish upon each other fond and loving caresses.
'At that moment there attained to the crest of the hill three
brawny frames. lVith extreme dignity and clecoruni, they moved
toward the center of activities. And I noticed a care-worn look in
the eyes of one of them-'tis slumber which he needs most-for
between the "Plaza" and "VVeb'ster Hall" there is many a sleepless
night-as "Bill', so well can testify. "Al" and Fred, the speed demons
of jersey City, plied onward leaving f'Bill,' to slumber in the sunlight.
But from a far-distant corner of the campus there hastened
another red-cheeked boy. It was "Andie", who bore upon his
shoulders the responsibility of this momentous book, and in his
arms approximately one-half of the University Library-for he is
considerable student. And with him was the kinky-haired, dark-
complexioned youth-no, no-not "Luke" but our own "joe," yes,
"that's him"-Glee Club. I-le's a little devil as well as a student.
On the Mall, a most peculiar procession was headed toward the
Library. In the van was a very long, very elongated piece of scantling
who strode like a regular giant. That was "Stinnie"-of course,
CHIP MPH nf Ni11PfPPI1-fconlinued from page 765 l
hitting up his "4-40" pace, which is not to be sneezed at. Close behind
him ifollowed two stocky little boys who boast of thousands of "A's"
as well as Varsity letters-to be sure, Jack and i'iCharlie" were en
route to a couple of Quizzes.
But who was that stalwart youth who muttered to himself as
he strode along. I soon recognized "Frankie" and also managed to
understand that he was merely insisting upon his Hibernian ancestry
to some invisible pa.rty Qquite superfluous we are inclined to thinkj.
About six paces to the rear, there slouched along a most disreputable
figure. I knew not whether "Louis" was wearing the conventional
apparel of Rockville Center, but certainly it was unique enough. And
the 'enormous foul-smelling pipe would almost detract one's attention
from the great sea-boots he wore. '
The other fast-moving object on the landscape was Arrogant
'Arry, the business manager of this noble work. At regular intervals
I could catch the muttered phrase: "Pitchers," "Pitchers" Suddenly
a yearning hand was extended and the word "Dough" left his lips.
Close behind this appalling figure strutted along the disconsolate
youth from Pine Bluff. "Benna" could hardly get his lunch hooks
in the pockets oi those pitiably small, tight trousers, but he still had
room to navigate. It seemed he was trying to decide whether it would
be wiser to remove said hands and make more 'speed or to let Floyd
get into Chapel hrst to bask in the Smiles of the Faculty.
The hastening figure which was hurrying across the Campus
was "Dave"-the avenging Angel of the Physics department. He
bounded toward Butler Hall in vain search for his long-lost sense of
Then a youth of enormous dimensions tripped lightly beside the
trim Figure of "Max"-the beau of Dickenson. The far-away -look
in the eyes of the latter was nothing but a remnant of that there New
Russell from the wilds of Connecticut was the next of our little
group of serious thinkers. He was involved in the deep problem of
how he might spend the evening which was to come-without
"johnny," the wild man from Colgate, jumped off of the lSlst
I Uhr MPH Elf NIIIPTPPX1-fconlinued from page 77 J A
Street car and rushed along carelessly picking from his teeth the
lingering bits of raw beef-and human Hesh, on which he feeds and
thrives. He emitted many a cannibalistic grunt and wheeze. I -
i y But,'what ho, was't Archimedeswho next approached? Not so,
fair one, it was but Pained Intelligence who so daintily minced down
the Mall. . V . . '
. ."Freddie" and "Emmet" now camevtrotting over the lea. They
both' bore the true appearance of "Mechanicals"-speaking a language
which no lay-man could ever hope to understand-No, not dynamos
and the like, but it was jammed full of Royal flushes and Pilsener
which had flown the night before in the rendezvous of the gang-
"Ted,', "W'. 'W.," and 'fAd."
I was somewhat in doubt whether the next individual to mar our
campus was an Albino or whether he was merely suffering from an
aggravated case of the Pink Eye. Our error-it was "Slobby," known
to his admirers as Albert Leo.
Although it was rather early in the day, the work of the photo-
graphic staff had begun. "Cunnie" was about to'snap the massive
columns of the Library when, alas, "Bill" Thoele, the Nemesis of
the Chapel-Cutter, arrived on the steps with the fatal book under his
arm. "Violet" duties were immediately forgotten.
The strange procession seemed to have ended. However, I
lingered another moment. Ah, the reason for my hesitation appeared.
A small, light-haired poodle came up under the arch from Sedgewick
Avenue. It was "Lapd0g Sammieu, sole author and proprietor of
the Columbia Rally-Bull. I-Ie sniffed at the door post and then
I jumped up in haste and frantically rushed down the Mall. Even
as I approached the Chapel steps. the iron-studden doors swung to
before me. A burly frame barred my path-the Cardinal bellowed
forth: "Too late. too late. young man."
AHRENS, WILLIAM E.
274 Lenox Ave., N. Y. C.
Adv: Eucleian 135. Treas. C332
Glee Club C3Jg Dramatic Soc.
KZDQ Football Theatre Party
Could anything be more inspiring than
this stately and imposing f'map"? It goes
to college, but beneath its broad and noble
brow there lies a smoldering flame. So,
Girls, do be careful! He is the original
Bohemian Kid whiling away his evenings
,midst the high and happy life of the
"village". These rambles, however, are
merely a side-lineg and in every-day
life he has all the dignity that is evidenced
by the reproduction above.
Rumor has it that some time in the
future "Bill" will be known as "Dr.
Ahrens". The best of luck, Bill-but
here's hoping that we may never be
among the suffering.
a ' I
952 Fox St., N. Y. C.
K.N.: Chemistry Soc. 635: Me-
norah Soc. Cl, 2, 39.
"Got a cigarette?"
Ten to one its "Bimp" for, as his snap-
shot reveals, the foul weed always forms
a conspicuous part of his youthful, jovial
Coming from the wilds of Jersey City
and suddenly landing in Gould Hall and
the Chem. Lab., he found it rather difficult
to adjust himself to his strange environ-
ment. Now he is one of the chief
"gr-1zabos" of the P. T. Z. cutting-up club.
"Bimp" expects to become a comical
fpardon us, we mean chemicalj engineer.
His life's ambition is to discover some
productive use for cigarette ashes. If
experimenting and research work in that
line count for anything, he is bound to
X I '1 f
I. 5 ,IL rl A
BAKER, J. EUGENE, JR.
30 Oak St., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
NPT: Philosophical Club: Dramatic
Soc.: Assistant Literary Editor
1919 HViolet" Board: Eucleimi
Soc.: Glee Cluh CSB: Y. M.
C. A. Cl, 2J: Freshman Ten-
nis Team: Varsity Tennis Squad
QU: Football: Theatre Party
The adjoining cut is not a map of
Dobbs Ferry Cthough it doxes resemble a
mapj but merely an attempt to picture
one of the inimitable and unimaginable
impossibilities of human nature. Look
over this remarkable reproduction of
"Gene" Qfor such does his bosom friend,
Absalom, opposite, call him in their
sweetest moments in the Hall of Famel.
It may be seen on Broadway-Dobbs
Ferry or Yonkers-most any evening
making il: way to some social engage-
ment. This is about the only thing if
does, but, on the whole, we must admit
'tGene" to be a prince.
H.xi.s1zY, ELDRED A.
iI'Tg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CSB:
Treasurer I. C. A. A. A. A. CSD,
NABH "CUTEY" "CHICKEN"
Were it not for the intricacies of the
Arts Course as given at Colgate College
and the several "Rathskellers" of Utica,
N. Y., our own Absolom would still be
gambolling in the foot-hills of the
Adirondacks. As it is, he may be seen
any night anywhere along Broadway
gathering first-hand dope for his latest
literary effort: "VVhy I Am a Drunkardf'
"Ab's" ambition 'is to get a Kappa Beta
Phi Key, he having acquired his thirst
from early and complete immersion in
the Baptist Church. "Ab" is the other
half of the "Gene and 'Abu' team better
described elsewhere. Now Absalom, dear,
run along and play with your little
BEGIEBING, Wn.L1AM CHARLES
150 West 91st St., New York.
Mechanical Engineering Soc.
C2, 315 Varsity -Football Squad
C353 Art Editor, 1919 "Violet."
The diagram above. shows the subject
resting after a nap on one of the Library
Pillars. But it can sleep anywhere-
even during the wild efforts of "Peppy",
"Uncle" and of the silver-tongued Sim-
mons-good authority has it that he suc-
cumbs to slumber. "Tommy Ed" used to
wake it with a shower of chalk.
He used his drag with the Board to
get his "art" work published. You notice
he doesn't draw for the other publica-
tions. George Anderson was always a
CRAMER, GEORGE -
II23 Clay Ave.,- Bronx,' New York.
Applied Science. 2
Chemistry Soc., President C37.
Kind readers, you have guessed wrong
again. This thing is not Darwin's miss-
ing link, but just a mere yearner for Phi
Beta Kappa. His mother calls him
'fGeorge" and his papa calls him-
Cwe. omit itj. T -
"Georgie" is one-of the dish-washers of
the Chem. Lab., having played with
everything from H20 to diazro-ortho-
methyl-glyxine. There is little more to
be said about him, although we might
mention that he is naturally dull, but
quite harmless in spite of his low men-
tality. Some' day he'll wear a key-
Cukisropaen, BENJAMIN H.
Pine Bluff, Arkansas.
A T5 A I Ag Student Council
C2, 31 3 Class Football Tea'n
C 1 , 21 : Varsity Football Team
C313 Ass't. Manager Xarsity
Baseball Team C315 Letters,
Football C313 Numerals, Football
C313 President ot' Class C21.
"Benna" merely likes the girls, but the
girls just love him-even though he is
a "daw-gone Sovern boy." If you want
to get his goat, why just tell him that
"Arkanso" is a western state and that
he has no inherent right to sing "Dixie,',
or that the girls down South aren't as
"classy" as our Northern "dolls", He
will whine and lament the ignorance of
all Northerners-especially Arts men.
"Benna" has his full share of fighting
blood. It is no unusual sight to see the
little half-back worming his way out from
under the entire eleven of the opposing
team after having made Hrst-down. He
never swears, but when he says "Shucks.
man-Yo darty rascal", then beware-
"Mosha Benna" is on the "wo-path".
I-ZGAN, FLOYD JOSEPH
755 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
H K Ag A I Ag Student Council
C31g Varsity Football Team
C1, 2, 31, Captain-Elect C315
Varsity Baseball Team Cl, 313
Varsity Basketball Team C1, 2 31,
Acting Captain C319 Varsity
Track Team Cl, 215 Letters:
Football, Basketball, Baseball,
Trackg Class President C313
Chairman Smoker Comm. C21.
Here's the conqueror of Columbia, Floyd
Egan. They don't like Floyd down around
Morningside Heights, we surmiseg but we
up here fall for his sociability stuff.
Aside from playing football, baseball,
basketball and doing a little high-jump-
ing on the side, Floyd has little mystery
about him. One day, however, he con-
fessed that his real name is Florence
Egan!! As Floyd would say, " 'Ain't' that
some name for a tough guy?" And we
surely agree with him. But we're hand-
ing everything to him-a man who can
make four letters in his Freshman year.
FINCH, RUSSELL WALKER
110 West I83rd St., New York City.
A T3 Mechanical Engineering
Soc., Varsity Basketball Squad
C253 Class Basketball Team C295
Treasurer of Class C355 Class
Banquet Comm. UD.
"Bull" originally came to us from Con-
necticut, but New York slowly took hold
and now Norwalk seldom sees him. He
has two pet hobbies-basketball
women-both of which he handles in good
style. Early in his life he joined the
Midnight Club and is now well-known
from the "Arras" to the "Purple Pup."
Nothing ever worries him-not even the
"Profs". However, they try to and now
"Russ" is always in hard luck. Most of us
have no sympathy as he persistently claims
we owe class dues.
Altogether, his virtues are manifoldg
his vices are more so, yet we like him.
FINLEY HAROLD Bnooxs
228 East 179th St., New York.
Z N115 A I Ag Varsity Football
Team C355 Varsity Track Team
CZ, 319 Letters: Football, Track,
No, this isnt a delegate of the piano-
movers' Union. This is "Hal"-the Flying
Fin. You will always find him in the
Economics Seminar studying hard, chew-
ing the stem of a corn-cob pipe and
telling the latest jokes. He is one of our
best Socialists Cfussersj, a footballer and
speed-merchant, but he shines least in his
literary endeavors, his latest being en-
titled, "Keeping Eligible with Ease."
From the above you would think that
"Hal,' is lazy, but that is a wrong idea
the saysl. He's just experimenting to
see how many courses he can Hunk with-
out suffering a rather abrupt dismissal.
554 Palisade Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
Mandolin Club C335 Chemistry
Soc. C3J, Vice-President C3J:
Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 39.
This is Abrahams of the Chem. En-
gineers. He has such a sweet little voice
that we often wonder what has happened
to the Heights. Has the University sud-
denly gone Co-ed?
As far as we know, he thinks that he
knofws chemistry and if he knows chem-
istry, then we knofw that no one else
know: chemistry. "Knows" and "nose"
are the big things with him. We vote
that he devote his talent and soprano
voice respectively to the dressing of dolls
and singing them to sleep.
SOMAN, ALFRED, JR.
581 East 170th St., Bronx, N. Y.
Engineering Soc. C335 Dramatic
Soc. CZ, 393 Varsity Show C234
Literary Editor 1919 "Violet",
"New Yorker" Board, Associate
Here we have "Archie" Soman, the
second of the noted "Fly-Bait" Engineers.
"Archie' 'and brother "Biggie" may be
seen at any time, walking arm in arm
with large visions of the golden key
looming up before them.
The snapshot above presents "Archie"
in the true costume of a "Babe in the
VVoods." The only pity is the picture
does not show his nice, rosy cheeks.
But in real life "Archie" is a perfect
tlevil. He goes skating with girls and
on shop tours absolutely unchaperoned.
MEISTER, GEORGE SAMUEL
120 Sherili St., New York.
Behold now, gentle reader, this re-
nowned personage-a man of yore who
has striven hard to master the "ins and
outs" of atoms, molecules and Bolshevikis.
You know our own little "Georgie" has
but one aim in life and that is to fool
the Kaiser. At the present time he is
endeavoring to accustom himself to the
odors of Billls irzfamous gas bombs. This
he is doing by inhaling Father Have-
meyer's best and strongest fumes four
days a week.
Good luck to you, old boy.
Moskowirz, SAMUEL D.
29+ 15th St., Newark, N. I.
Mustache CSD, Removal by
Do you see the picture above? Well,
that's "Mosk". You wouldn't think it
would yon? Sill more will you be sur-
prised when you learn that he is a ver-
satile fellow, for not only does he ab-
sorb with gluttonous ease the stuff that
Brown, Shaw, Sihler and all the rest dish
out, but he is accomplished along athletic
lines, such as throwing the Spanish bull,
parlor football and checkers.
This boy with the barbed-wire hair
once exhibited a bit of black, bristling
"camouHage" on his upper lip till the
hand of college custom wiped it off of his
BRALOFSKY, HERMAN M.
22 East loo St., N. Y. C.
Shower Hath C33
What is your first impression of this
specimen? Is it a bird, beast or fish?
On Hrst glance, you would say Fish-
stuffed fish, to be exact. He does
somewhat resemble a gold fish or perhaps
akingfisher. But on second thought you'd
say: "He sure is a bird."
When one spies him on the campus,
it is difilicult to determine whether he is
coming or goingg dead or alive. But just
watch him go in lectures. Hold 'em,
New York! Some speed!!
In spite of all these good points he is
a regular fellow.
68 Prince St., Newark, N. 1.
Menorah Soc. Cl, 23.
VVho would think to gaze upon this
innocent, calm face that it belongs to
the famous Barney Herman, Duke of the
Campus, Pride of the CH. E's and one
of the most dangerous beings on the
Heights. However, to realize this one
must work next to him in Lab for a few
hours. After the excitement, you will
feel like going for a rest into the Hrst-
line trenches. VVhy, Barney even tried to
join the Navy, but they were afraid to
have him on shipboard and gave him
the grand "razz.' So we will have to
endure him in the Lab.
229 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Personal Efficiency Clk Mem-
ber of Junior Class CSB.
Behold, dear reader, another member
of the French Seminar Club. He delves
in literature usually overlooked by the
greatest of critics-not because the sub-
jects themselves are uninteresting, but on
account of certain restrictions which
would forbid the publications of these
most enlightening works.
"Kid Trainal' is a pessimist par-exvel-
lenre. He never expects anything higher
than a NDN, and is staggered when he
gets an HA". VVhen he is not talking
about the war or worrying about the
Allies, he is trying to find out what the
dean said in chapel that morning.
Borwmix, HERMAN E.
543 Angelique St., West Hoboken, NJ.
Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 3?-
This it "IT" of West Hoboken, N. J.,
America. Then by way of explanation:
there was once ljust like a fairy talej
in the past ages of this campus another
noble man from that joint. Yeah, a
famous man-O. O. S. now at Harvard-
probably his friends remember him. To
be sure, "IT", of noble ancestry, has
many of the famous qualities of O. O. S.
XVhen the situation requires elasticity,
expansion, inflation and distortion, "IT"
is always "there", He is some gas
artist. He has the Kaiser skinned alive.
CUNLIFFE, GRANT WILFRED '
Box 332, Stamford, Conn.
Y. M. C. A., Chairman Student
Service Con1m. 635g Photog-
rapher 19l9 "Violet" f3J.
HCOONLIFFEU fa la Prof. Shawl
Take a slant at this shrinking violet.
He doesn't drink, smoke, chew, or play
pinochle. But he can tie a shoestring
with one hand and not lose his balanceg
hence he is entitled to be called a real
college man. Besides, he is a bear when
it comes to entrancing the gentle ones.
Why, I remember one night, it was
at the time of the Hallowe'en ducking.
and the place was the Hall of Fame!!! I
guess I had better not say any more.
Grant hails from Connecticut, and be
darned if he isn't proud of it. The
"characteristic" gives an idea of the state
of civilization of that country. Well, may
Fortune and Hymen shine upon you, old
iX'lEI-IRBREY, WILLIAM PHILLIP
224+ Hughes Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
1919 "Violet" Board.
This being looks pretty wise but the
fact is that looks are deceiving. He is
the only real imitation of an engineer in
the Medical Prep building. This poor boy
is misunderstood. He carries a mys-
terious box in his hand to every nook and
corner of the campus. We believed at
first that he was a bug-collecter. But
on close scrutiny we discovered that he
is only the class photographer Cso-calledj.
VVe are, however, sure that thumbs
point down after he recites in "Axel's"
J.-XME, ABRAHAM JACOBS, JESSE
401 East 154th St., New York.
Lb U K: Menorah Society Cl. 2,
SJ: "New Yorker" Boarclg Asso-
ciate Editor 12, SJ.
"O why didst thou abandon us?"
Cast thy lamps on this fair-eyed, classy-
looking 'fstude". This bovine specimen's
habitat is the "Bronix". Isn't it cute
though? How the ladies stare as he goes
by! Jame came directly to us from a
fashion plate of the Ladies' Home Journal.
VVe forgive him for that, but for de-
priving us of his dear figure, we do not.
,lame has left a real class for 1918. His
love for the ladies led him to Summer
School with the result that he will get his
sheepskin a year ahead of us. -lame
probably sought the company of the gentle
sex to acquire from them the grace which
the above cut reveals.
265 East 181st St., New York City.
Philosophical Soc. Cl, 213 Dra-
matic Soc. Cl, 215 Menorah Soc.
Cl, 2, 31.
YVe have heard tell' of the many pool
experts who get away with long runs,
but when it comes to a show-down, our
"jakie" outruns everybody with his
mouthpiece. It works so consistently that
all opposition must eventually succumb.
His name is Jesse and it means a
great deal-except size. Hels one of
these little fellows who has a romantic
mind and mighty ambitions.
Our embryo barrister, by way of
diversion, has deliberately implicated
himself as a material co-respondent in
a debating team up at the Heights. Some
day the youthful Demosthenes may be
caught in a little red book called 'tWho's
VVho". But the probability is very
slight, we think.
228 Eighth St., N. Y. C.
Mechanical Engineering Soc.
This Russian is a Title-holder. He is
the undisputed champion chalk-thrower
of our class. From his seat at the back
of the room he often places the period
at the end of a sentence for "Pussy.',
He is also the best left-handed penny-
matcher among us. The Count's motto
is "Never do your own work when you
can get that of somebody else.',
20.1.3 Washington, Ave., N. Y. C.
Varsity Football Squad, Nu-
Observe, gentle reader, the lines of
wisdom imprinted upon this youth's fore-
head. Talent Qin his opinionj is his
As a Freshman, Benn was rather meek,
but as a Sophomore he had every Fresh-
man on the campus quaking at his feet.
While a junior, he distinguished himself
by keeping underclassmen off of the
Mall. CThe editor groans: "All Bull."i
MAssxMt, Jorus S.
778 Prospect Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Mechanical Engineering Soc.
CZ, 35: MacDonald Prize Speak-
Here we have the Qbejcoming billiard
champion of the Bronx. He is good at
pocketing combinations of 'KAW' and "B's.'l
He plays tennis, baseball, pinochle and
marbles with equal facility and is reputed
to be an all-round athlete with the fair
sex. He will soon wear a wrist-watch.
He cuts classes assiduously on Fridays to
attend tea-parties. lVe'd all be proud
to have him for a sister. He's I1 beaut.
Now run home to mamma like fl good little
Sosxow, GEORGE YALE
Newark, N. I.
Chemistry Soc. fl. 2. 35: Phil-
osophical Soc. CZ, 35: Munoralt
Soc. Cl, 2, 35: Knitting Club
CZ. 313 Cut Chapel CU.
UDOUGHNUTSU "Y IS SQUARE"
This is Sosnow, otherwise known as
pained "Intelligence" and "Professor Cal-
culus". Have you ever noticed this woe-
ful grind strutting about the campus?
Don't go to the
hear about, but walk with him for about
ten feet and you will think you had been
to the Morgue.
He's worrying about the cosine of the
hyperbolic paraboloid of the Library
dome or perhaps his own. The mean
value of the hyperbolic functions of these
curves, he asserts, will tell whether the
grass will be green under the Junior tree
next funeral you
104 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
Chemistry Soc .C3J: Menorah
Soc. Cl, 2, 35: "New Yorker"
Board, Ass't. Circulation Man-
ager CZJ, Circulation Manager
C353 Class Historian CSD.
If Degie werent an engineer and a
member of the "New Yorker" Board, he
would be rather likable. 'Tis true his
marks sometimes rise to heights unwar-
ranted in a true friend of humanity-
but then, it isn't his fault if he has il
pull with the faculty any more than it
is ours that we are in "Dutchl'-that is
to say, "in German"-with them. He
never does any Work, of course. Yet we
see little of him because he spends most
of his time diving into Labs with a happy
smile and shooting out again with a
pained frown. Furthermore, we have
dark hints that he is a gunman, or a re-
porter, or some other vile hireling of the
PERKEL, LOUIS LEO
721 Newark Ave., jersey City, N. J.
K Ng Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 335
Football Theatre Party Comm.
'But as he was ambitious, I slew him.'
This quotation, as you recollect, ex-
plains the sad fate of ambitious Julius
Cmsar. He had aspirations merely to be
the main cheese in a little place called
Romeg and they made him say, "Et tu,
Brute." Well, we hate to think of what
is to happen to our own Louis Leo.
Perkel's ambitions are limited only by
the sky. First of all, he is going to be
a lawyer. He will succeed too, if we
take his present knowledge of bars as a
Incidentally, Perkel would gladly be
our cheer-leader Clook at his snap-shotl
and head of our Glee Club. Poor Lou
nearly expired when he did not make the
Club. However, good luck to you, Lou.
But be on the watch for another Brutus.
GOLDBERG, H. HAROLD
124 Fairmont Ave., Newark, N. J.
Z B T3 Varsity Show 1153 Me-
norah Soc. fl, 253 Varsity
Football Team C353 Class Foot-
ball Team Cl, 25, Letters,
Footballg Numerals, Footballg
"New Yorker' Board, Exchange
Editor C2, 35.
He's more versatile than he looks. Be--
sides playing guard on the football team,
making his appearance in a pair of skin-
tights, which was worth the "fourbits"
alone. Talk about records! We haven't
much room in the book to put them
down. He's the fastest bun eater on the
Heights, has sweaters of more colors than
the rainbow, and can run the hundred
in ten flat-when after a jane who has
just turned the corner. In a nutshell,
"Hal" is "Round but Rapid". "Fat but
friendly" and "Stout but stylish".
MARIN, EDWARD MAX '
58 Prospect St., Jersey City, N. J.
Z B T3 Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 355
Freshman Basketball Team,
Class Basketball Team C253 Var-
sity Basketball Team C35: Class
Tennis Team Cl5: Letters:
Basketball: Numerals: Basket-
ball: "New Yorker" Board,
Ass't. Business Manager 125,
Business Manager C353 Class
Banquet Comm. C25.
Some people say that size is the only
thing that counts nowadays, but here we
have a case of a shrimp who has ac-
complished big things. Yes, jake was one
of the big lights on our basketball team
this year. A firm believer that a good
job is worth keeping in the family, Max
stepped into his brother's shoes and is
now faithfully guiding the purse-strings
of the "New Yorker".
Our hero directs his attention to
activities outside of college life. Drop in
some evening and answer a few of his
calls from the sweet voices at the other
end of the wire.
LANDI, ACHILLE A. 1 , -. - , .
I32I Leland Ave., New York' City.
K E: Mechanical Engineering
Aha! We caught you right this time
-the photographer must have been on
his job to get you red-handed.
"This,', dear reader, is what remains
of a once innocent little boy named
Achille. "Them days is gone." Yep,
he's playing for keeps. Note the strained,
tense look on his face. He is more at
ease when he is fighting the odd-man
game-especially when he has a certain
succession framed with a companion in
crime. VVhen not engaged as above,
Landi is busy Flunking courses. But'wc
-901 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Manager-elect, Varsity Football
Behold the original all-round athlete-
runs a mile in ten fiat-no, no, not hours
-minutes. You ought to see him on the
track-mmm-mm-words fail us. We
don't talk that kind of language. He is
far better in the parlor. "Weinie" would
he a fine fellow if once in a while we
were privileged to see him awake-but,
alas! such a psychological state is un-
known to the lad.
Before we quit-we might ask you to
guess what he smokes-"Camels," you
say? You're wrong-no such cheap weed
ever touches his lips. He ever indulges
in "Hoboken Stokies."
' ig ,
5 W. ,!,
BUCKLEY, J. J.
West Clinton St., Dover, N. J.
II K Ag Enclcian Soc. C333
Football Squad Cl, 2, 33, Varsity
Football Team C33, Class Foot-
ball Team C1, 23g Manager
Basketball Team C335 Letters:
Football C333 Numerals: Foot-
ball C33g Classes Editor, 1919
"Vio1et"g Secretary of Class
C335 Freshman Lightweight
Cane - Spreesg Manager - elect,
Varsity Basketball: Chairman
Finance Comm., Prep. School
In this corner lies Jack Buckley of
Dover-one hundred thirty-one pounds,
bedside. Although jack used to live in
Jersey, he has almost become a New
Yorker. He plays football on the ,Varsity
and also "parfaits." In the latter
sport, however, he has yet to make his
letters. In connection with the faculty
jack has managed to squeeze thru with
several "A's." If you want to see some
real studying, come out to his room some
midnight after everybody else has gone
ZEUNER, CHARLES F.
University Heights, N. Y.
II K Ag Class Heavy-weight
Wrestler 623g Industrial Work
Y. M. C. A. C133 Baseball Squad
U35 Varsity Football Squad
1333 Class Football Team Cl, 235
Grinds Editor 1919 "Violet"
Have you ever noticed this man of
mystery as he crawls around from class
to class? He always seems to carry a
load of knowledge around with him
Cpoor boy, what a sad delusion3.
But he really does shine in "Electric."
"Charlie" has been one of the most
popular boys in the campus up till now,
but just wait till this book comes out-
he's A'Grinds Editor," Everybody has
been "boot-licking" the tyrant. Alas,
l'Charlie!" if you only knew what is in
store for youg you would leave college
early this spring.
STINSON, DWIGHT E.
460 Decator St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
H K,A5 Varsity Track Team
CZ, 375 Varsity Relay Team
CZ, 355 Class Track Team Cl,
2, 353 Letters: Track: Numerals:
Track: Circulation Manager 1919
"Violet"1 "Medley" Board. Asso-
ciate Editor C35: Student Coun-
cil C35: Vice-President of Class
C255 Prep School Day Comm.
CU: Football Theatre Party
And here we have the biggest man
on the campus-yep, he is six feet two
and live-eighths. Dwight is a very busy
man. In the first place he is on the
Relay team which, by the way, is a very
good team for the other three men can
run. Then again he is some student-
being on speaking terms with most of
the "profs" He loves to ask the "profs".
"Wad yer say, huh?" Lastly, "Stin" is
an ardent "Medleyite." You wouldn't
think he could write, but when you read
his stuff you're convinced he can't. But
he gets there just the same.
THOELE, WILLIAM F.
1332 Spruce St., Richmond Hill, N. Y.
K DI: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
Secretary C3J: Dramatic Soc.
CZD, Varsity Show C235 Class
Track Team C1, 25.
And now, gentle reader, gaze upon
the bright and hopeful young face in
this panel. You see here the bigger part
of him, as he only measures five feet
four in his Holeproofs. William is
cursed with a German name, and for
that reason "Doc" Sihler calls him "Herr
Thoele," Ollinger calls him "Kaiser,"
but we call him "Bill" and a good Yankee
and let it go at that. Bill may be seen
on the campus from 6 a. m. to 6 in the
morning. His habitat is the Semitic
Seminar, where, with his feet on the
table, and his mind on the Medley, he is
After a searching examination, the
accompanying snap-shot was purloined.
It is self-evident and needs no comment.
CREMER, CHARLES M.
1611 Briggs Ave., Glen Morris, L. I.
Il K A: fl' B Kg Student Coun-
cil CSJZ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
f3J: 'Varsity Gym. Team Cl,
2, 33, Captain 133, Class Gym.
Team CLD, Inter-class ALI-
Around Gymnastic Champion
fljg Letters, Gym. Cl, 2, 355
Numerals, Gym. Cl, 2, 335
Christmas Box Fund
C353 Associate Editor "Medley"
These accompanying pictures of the
University Gym Team give us a good
idea of "Charlie" but only from his ears
up. To know "Charlie" real well, how-
ever, it is necessary to see him from the
top-his head is his fortune-some head.
This fellow, our Gym Team, we should
say, nearly trimmed the Navy. He's a
'lPhi Bet", too.
N IN FTX SEVEN
u'ANc:ELo, THOMAS M.
128 Tory St., Corona, L. I.
He's a twelve o'clock devil in a nine
o'clock town. If you look at his face
you will mistake him for a safe and
sane citizen. But he's more safe than
saneg he comes from Corona.
The boy is reckless. He blundered
into the Polo Grounds one day to see
the Giants blunder. Shaw thought the
cause was worthy and did not give him
a cut. After that "D" has felt like a
regular fellow and meanders to the
cafeteria with his hands in his pockets.
He is fond of the monumental works
in the French Seminar. He's a French
shark. Now you get the meaning of
our opening compliment.
LYNCH, DAvm Josem-1
588 Gravesend Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Whoever heard of a bashful Irish-
man? Well, here's one. "Dave" is
actually afraid of the Blarney when he
is near a pretty face.
He is noted for his honesty-he
actually returns borrowed lead-pencils.
And talk about being considerate of his
fellow-inmates of the Physics Penitentiary
-why, Dave'll say: "Hello," to you and
then apologize for interrupting your train
"Dave" always finds grave difficulty in
passing exams-especially Physics. He,
however, has an apology for this, too-the
subject's too deep for him. The next
best thing to do is jolly the "profs" along.
Darjeeling, Bengal, India.
"Meet", the Indian Prince, greets you!
Although a small fellow, this "wild injun"
thrives on cave-man stuff, in fact, he
insists that he can lick two Tottis'.
The subject's first name is as long as
he is short, but when Meet hears a good
joke he shows a set of white teeth that
make up for all his shortcomings. We
refuse to let out any more secrets, for
there is no telling but that he may be
some high Indian Potentate in disguise.
We have suspicions that he is the Maha-
rapah of Moradabad. Cfor details as to
the fertility of soil, population, elephants,
etc., see prospectus.-Adv.J
SLOBODIEN, ALBERT LEo .
109 Market St., Perth Amboy, N. I.
Mandolin Club C233 Menorah
Soc. Cl, 2, 353 Ass't. Business
Manager 1919 "Violet"g Foot-
ball Theatre Party Comm. CSD.
By vote, "Lee's" hair was proclaimed
Yes, the red we know so well.
It's blonde, he thinks, but beyond a doubt,
It's the hue of Sunny al' 4' fl'
It's hard to Find the red in the picture,
but our Perth Amboy hero can show it
il he wants to. His only regret is that
he has but one life in which to admire
the ladies and feel at home in the 'tsalon"
-no, not in "Meye1"s."
"Salz" is our Assistant Business Man-
ager and once in a great while
does something. Between times he "man-
dolsl' on a mandolin and peddles pic-
LESSER, SAMUEL D.
IS: Hunterdon St., Newark N. I.
ll A Chg Philosophical Soc. Cl,2jg
Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 335 Man-
ager of Tennis Team C331 Ass't.
Manager Debating Team C353
"New Yorkerl' Board, Manag-
ing Editor CSD.
"Buckingham" they call him. But, no,
dear reader, he is not half so long as his
name. But Popular! All the evidence
necessary to convince you on this score
could be found in one of "Buck's" little
pockets. Dance orders, lunch tickets, etc.,
attest his favor with the fair ones the
world over and in Newark. They go
wild-simply wild-till they see him!!
Sam believes in preparedness. In
fact, we are sure that little Sammie's
notebook will be stamped as one of the
wonders of the world.
42 Charlton St., Newark, N. J.
Menorah Soc.. Vice-President
This is the other half of the Siamese
Twins. Don't think, please, that his
brains are in the part of his anatomy
most visible in the picture even though
you remember the time when he so deftly
drew frankfurters from the Dean's
pocket. "Hermie," though the girls he
knows would hardly believe it, is one of
our country's future theologians. VVe
shouldn't be surprised some day to walk
into a place of worship and see a preacher
illustrating his text by a well-executed
card trick. Our best wishes to the rabbi
DAVIDSON, Max DAVID
37 Rankin St., Newark, N. J.
Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 35: Mus-
tache CSD, Removal by 1919 KSU.
This studious-looking fellow hails from
Newark. He seems to have sprung from
the Bible. You see, since he spends his
time in the company of theological books
and in chaperoning Hailperin, he can't
help developing into a Billy Sunday
some day. But you neednlt think, de-
spite his aversion to girls, that represen-
tatives of the fair sex have given this
youth no heart-aches, for there is a little
girl in Newark who occupies a rather
warm spot in his heart. Besides, Dave
is on the road leading to 'tPhi Bete Inn."
However, we think "there's a long, long
trail awinding--yea, a 'helluva' a long
, . i
f '- fi!
Fox, JACOB LUCAS, WILMER F.
180 Peshine Ave., Newark, N. Y. 2.1.0 .1.oth St., N. Y. C.
USLICKU Class Track Team CU.
Here you have before you the former
pride of Hester Street. Don't be fright-
ened-it is somewhat civilized by this
time. In his day "Slick" was probably
the most active man on the campus.
YVhy, it used to be nothing for him to
start in early in the morning to bone and
stay at the job till mid-night. In fact,
grinding is his college major. Then, for
a diversion, the boy grinds.
It is rumored that "Slick" has already
ordered a "Phi Bet" key. Dangerous
chance, lad, some day "Larry" may hand
you a "D," But he's a student.
O E HLNIRED ANU UNE
Lucas was, or is, an Arts man. He
once took a course in Spanish and, if
the ofiice is right, he received a grade
-unmentionable. One thing against him
is that he loves work.
Ba:eball is the only thing he holds
against himself. This boy actually
thinks baseball is his life work, and
hence he is more concerned about the
number of stitches in a ball than the
number of times he strikes out with a
"zip'l in class. It is this very trait that
gains him his popularity. A
I Z l.," '
Q E .Q ,y, ,WAV I
:Lf 1 , .
, f. 4, X
GOUNDRY, JOHN G.
Spencer, New York.
K Eg Baseball Squad Cl, 25.
Who is this, but the masked marvel
from Colgate? He came to us as a
total Stranger, but "Johnnie" remained
so only a short time. He joined the
Penny-matching Union and through
order met all the reputable men in
lege. He says he is an athlete and will
prove it when he is eligible, but we only
live three-score and ten. He claims he
will raise his marks in Railroad Curves.
Gee, boy, you don't lack self-confidence,
Torris, Tm-:ouone JAMES
746 Trinity Ave., The Bronx, N. Y.
Mechanical Engineering Soc.,
Vice - President CSD: Varsity
Football Squad C353 Class Basket-
ball Squad C335 Class Basket-
"Tot" is another one of the Dean's wan-
dering troupe. Once every week he puts
on a clean, stiff collar and overcoat and
then makes it uncomfortable for "Bill"
by saying "Hello" to all the girls. He
also shines in "Billy's', course in ma-
VVith the help of some of the fellows
and most of the faculty this lad will
perhaps some day become an engineerg
although, his fellow T T Tls insist that
by virtue of his Vast engineering grasp
he will soon be running a locomotive on
a dummy-line near Troy.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWO
MULDER, HARRY ANDREW
60 2lSt Ave., Paterson, N. J.
K Eg Chemistry Soc.: Class
Football C133 Business Manager
1919 "Violet"g "Medley" Boardg
Freshman Rules Comm., Chair-
man CZJQ Banquet Comm, KZD.
"Get thee hence, foul melancholy, and
Hee from our enchanted Lab, for there we
have room only for fairer things." These
Words, Ladies and Gentlemen, express
the .vedimenls of "Ha-wee"-the business
manager of this here "Violet." Some
"Violent" isn't it? Even Harry agrees
with us here.
'Arry and Anderson think the book's
just the cheese. We acquiesce just to
make them feel good-poor, overworked
ONE HNUDRED AND THREE
I4 Overlook Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y.
K Eg Varsity Football bquad
CSDQ Assistant Art Editor 1919
Little Freddie comes from a big, wicked
city, Yonkers by name, but-we refrain
by looks. It's a shame "Freddie" is not
ot the same opinion. He wants to appear
like a regular devil and so talks in
terms of big "Times" and even uses
slang. He has shown that he likes study,
for he now takes the radio course with
Outside of being a student CH and
inside of being a pouting baby, he is
some athlete-he plays basketball and
football to inefficiency but "pennies" till
the cows come home.
1 105 Orient Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Mechanical Engineering Soc.
And here we have "Sol," auto expert
and coon-dog. He subscribes to reams
and reams and reams of "Flivver" jour-
nals and then staggers into Machine De-
sign all prepared for a grand filibuster.
Oh, he is a conscientious worker-this
"Sol," Expects to be an M. E. some
day. QTake another sniff, old boyj. His
favorite course is Gym and his favorite
indoor sport is enrolling for his favorite
courses and then cutting all the hours.
Thus he maintains a perpetual, if not
intimate, correspondence with Jeanne re-
garding his whimsical hobby.
VVith much love to all, he remains,
KOLAR, ALBERT RICHARDS
165 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
A sb: Eucleian Society 433: Var-
sity Football Squad CSJQ Fresh-
man Basketball Squad CU,
Varsity Track Squad C355
Heavy-weight Cane Spree 122.
A-R-K spells ark. "Ark" suggests
Noah, a name that is sometimes applied
to this-whatever you wish to call it.
But Noah, in turn, suggests water, the
last thing of which "Al" ever thinks, as
was evidenced by his visits to a punch-
bowl at a recent party in Jersey.
Our hero is also "some" shot-putter.
But when he starts throwing-don't be-
lieve all he says.
Can anyone believe that this curly-
haired "Noah" is a woman-hater? Not
on your life. Every time he goes down
to Tremont, the "Janes" say: "Ain't he
cute?" He really is when he doesn't need
ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
DAMM, WALTER W.
1156 Forest Ave., New York City.
Mechanical Engineering Soc. KSD.
Unfortunate is he who must be bur-
dened with this terrible name. One look,
however, will explain how appropriately
he was named. As bad as his name
may sound and savage as his appearance
Cgentle creaturej, he is at 'all times an
M. E. This lamb is capable of some
long-winded "Bah-bahs," and we must
confess that he will never lose out be-
cause of lack of power to attract attention.
He is the ofhcial baseball critic for
the Bronx Home News, and his selected
pennant-winners are usually elected to
OXE HLNDRED AND FIVE
55 Warren St., Corona, L. I.
H K Ag Class Football Team
1219 Varsity Basketball Squad
"Emmet Mac", another of the wander-
ing T T T, is a resident of Corona,
when he is at home. "Mac" plays pi-
nochle with consummate grace Qwhen he
has eight acesj, wears a green mackinaw
and has several other good accomplish-
ments. He persists in accompanying
Hill Schuyler on his weekly journeys to
see that all the cracker factories near
New York are making sanitary products.
You may wonder at his peculiar pose
in the above snap. There's something
odd about it. lf you knew the boy, there
would no longer be any riddle for you
SToRMs, HARoLo B.
350 So. 3rd Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
XII T5 Freshman Basketball Squad
C193 Athletics Editor 1919
"Bluff King Hal", flushed by his vic-
tory at Hunter Island, has halted his
steed-"Bilious Buick," and by
of his remarkable nether limbs,
are bowed from a life in the
saddle, has propelled himself hither. He
proudly on his manly bosom a
coat-of-arms-a slide-rule encircled by a
railroad curve on a shield of "VVoods"
Dame Rumor hath it that every damsel
in his native town hath been taken by
"Storms". He merely smiles in his su-
perior manner and points to but one in-
dentation on his 'Scutcheon. It's the
result of a Riverside Drive Battle. But
Hal's a regular Guy even though he
doesn't smoke, drink or chew-in Mt.
WURTH, WALTER A.
861 So. nth St., Newark, N. I.
NI' T5 A I Ag Glee Club Cl, 25,
Mechanical Engineering Soc.5
Varsity Football Squad C355
Class Football Team Cl, Zjg
Varsity Track Squad C235 Chair-
man Class Smoker Comm. CZJ.
Gentlemen of the jury, the person be-
fore you is none other than a big, blond
beauty from "Joisey". "Whitey" is in-
deed a study in natural history in that
his make-up contains all the intermediate
steps between tiger and rabbit. The way
the boy tickles the ivories is something
to wonder at. "Ze little blond boy's"
reputation extends far down into the city
where one Renee ever anxiously awaits
for his heavy step. Heartless wretch, he
is even now engaged in one of his bi-
weekly visits to his New York home.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIX
GUION, FLOYD O.
271 S. Columbus Av., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
It was back in the nineteenth century
when the first invasion of the Heights
by Mount Vernonites took place. "Doc"
Sihler was the first noted personage from
that "burg." To-day we have with us
another famous man from the same town
-Floyd O. Guion. Cicero made Arpinum
famous, "Prof." Sihler has been trying
awfully hard to make Mount Vernon
famous, but we fear he will lose the
credit as long as Floyd is present to
mar his possibilities. Of course, you all
would guess, Floyd is the Doctor's pet.
He has the latter losing sleep at night
trying to dope out how he can give a
man an "A" when the latter doesn't
know any Latin.
Floyd is particularly known on the
campus by virtue of his perpetual smile.
Bad sign-we'd say.
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
RUSHMORE, HAROLD CARTER
83 Shelton Ave., Jamaica, N. Y.
Glee Club CZ, 353 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C335 Dramatic Soc. H253
-AlLlSfZ1CllC CSD, Removal by
Here we have the leading man in the
comedy-drama entitled "How to exist on
eighteen cents per week" or 'fVVhy do
we sleep in class?" 'tRushie's" chief aim
in life seems to be a demonstration that
a future rabbi can be a regular fellow,
after all, and he has scored an immense
success. As a parlor-athlete he is one
ot the most accomplished of our "rab-
rahsf' He sings and plays the pianog
drinks lemonade, and speaks French so
that even a Frenchman couldn't under-
He is no less noted as a real athlete
and rumor has it that once he took third
prize in a potato race.
357 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y.
l'I A flag Chemistry Soc., Secre-
tary C355 Dramatic Soc. ll. 2,
35, Varsity Show Cl, 215 Var-
sity Football Squad CSJQ i'New
Yorker' Board, Ass't Circula-
tion Manager CZJ, Circulation
When "Siccy" arrived at the Heights,
the first thing he did was to get "Doc."
Hill to escort him through the Chem. Lab.
Nothing like getting acquainted with one's
new home, thought 'lSiccy". He was in-
troduced to Ethyl Acetate and others of
her family, and since then you can see
him sprucing up for his daily visit every
day just after lunch. It seems that they
have become steadfast friends. Not that
he is a ladies' man. Oh, no! He comes
Do1.owicH, HARRY S.
152 Delancey St., New York City.
Gaze, readers, on the champion Mexi-
can Athlete of the globe-"Andsome
Arry". He talks a wonderful game of
basketball and ends a 32-lap race with
a sprint. He also speaks baseball, pool,
and chess fluently. We predict success
for this remarkable youth for, given suffi-
cient time, he will convince anybody of
anything. But "Axell' has tamed him to
eat out of his hand. He is, however, a
very likeable chap to people who have
not fussy tastes.
ONE HUNDRED XND EIGHT
26 St. John's Place, Stamford, Conn.
K Ng Glee Club C353 Chemistry
Soc.: Menorah Soc. Cl, 2, 33.
HIQIQYSH Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde is
none other than t'Silent Joe". What do
we mean? When joe entered N. Y. U.,
he did so as a gentlemang that is, as an
Arts man. We all respected and honored
him until the great transformation-Joe
has changed from a reputable course to
that of a Chem. Engineer. Now do you
Joseph reminds us of our victrola-
never makes a sound until he's started.
He is a member of that famous family
of 'Kcut". We know him to be the "class-
cutter" and the "cut-upv. But, as we said
at first, he started out as a gentleman.
Perhaps by some accident he'll end up
ONF IILXDRED AND NINE
56+ Main St., Paterson, N. J.
Civil Engineering Soc. CZ, 35:
Menorah Soc, fl, 2, 33.
Simple, but Simon pure and "simp".
Simon is the undisputed sleep champion
of North Gould. The greatest thing
about Simon is the way he studies. This
is one of those birds which map out their
work. If you don't believe us, come up to
Simon's room and you can see his work
mapped out-all ofvrr the floor. "Nat"
has another claim to fame. His big
brother graduated from this college, so
why, the deuce should he work when one
of the family has already gone through
we have Simon, not Pure and
55 East 115th St., New York City.
Varsity Football Squad 435.
The bug in this picture is an industrious
worker. When it comes to railroad curves
or Graphics he is "johnny on the Bend".
Jake certainly shined in football last year
-rather his eye did. "Bugs" is still
discussing with "Axel" how to build a
"suspender" bridge across the Atlantic
without getting his feet wet, for, gentle
reader, his one great ambition in life
is to asphyxiate the Kaiser by a pedal
offensive. His idea is to walk a tight-
rope across. "Bugs", we see no reason in
the world why your offensive should not
iw ' f-ts, ,
zo Cottage Pl., Yonkers, N. Y.
No, no, frightened reader, Fred is not
being chased by a squirrel, nor has his
little friend threatened to chastise him.
Of course, this is not fitting nor proper
for a future chemist, but here is the
secret. For many moons has he searched
for cracks in his beakers, but he once
had a vision of gold mines in Bolivia has
has since given up beakers.
His six feet four inches of bone can
brush aside all resistance as is evident
when, like a fast locomotive, he speeds
down the Mall and "Breakneck Hill" for
the 5:15 every eve.
Q E., I-.x
If ,,.r i
. 3 Y -ff 5
, Y Q Y I 1,1
K' '5 l' 41-fl"
lee 5: r-,el i
, A-, - -1
ONE HUNDRED AND TEN
264 Fairmont Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Of Eckstein little is known except what
is written here. He passed out of the
realms of campus life one day last Feb-
ruary. He did not die, but rather grad-
uated into a large life, the National
Army. He leaves behind him Tyler, a
wife and six children.
He transferred here from Stevens at
Hoboken. Stevens, however, couldn't
help it. We believe that he received a
rather "unflattering" degree from that
institution. We wish him better luck in
ONE HUNDRED AWD ELEVEN
S.x'rrR, J. IRVING
1500 Bryant Ave., New York
Mechanical Engineering Soc. CSD.
Yes, now you are gazing on the mild,
nay blase countenance of our satir-ical
genius at the Heights. In fact, he is quite
a popular chap-in the dictionary. One
noted encyclopedia States it: "Though
the name Satir fel is usually confined
to poetical compositions, prose works of
a satirical character are frequently in-
cluded under the same head". But his
head isn't troubled by such trivial things.
It's too dense.
GiLLooN, JAMES V., JR.
519 West I73rd St., N. Y. C.
'P I" Ag Class Smoker Comm.
C235 Varsity Football Squad
C2, 353 Varsity Football Team
CSD, Class Football Team C235
Letters: Footballg Numerals:
Yes, indeed, this is crazy Gilloon-
always laughing at nothing. He can
laugh even when the faculty gives him
a Hat UF". He holds that if an "F"
comes after you, why just run like UH".
This good old "Irisher" is some foot-
ball player. Why, he even made the
Varsity team. Good work, Jimmie-we
never would have expected it of you.
Whenever we hear those familiar
"woids" ring out: 'Tm telling the Woild,"
then we may infallibly declare that it's
261 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
A fb: A I Ag Class Team CI, 239
Varsity Track Squad C2jg Ass't.
Circulation M a u a g e r 1919
When a child, "Fritz" thought he would
success as an engineer. Since
then he has put away childish things
and is serenely sleeping in the same
Arts classes 'as HAP' Kohlar.
In a track suit, he is like as the prophet
of old declared: HA reed shaken by the
windf' It's a treat to watch him go
over the bar. Oh, no, we mean the high-
jumping on Ohio Field.
To pass time in his subway travels,
Fritz studies the psychology of Mr.
Shouts' literary efforts.
He is wanted also for his atrocities on
popular music, which, with the aid of a
piano, he mutilatea horribly.
ONE HUNDRED Axn TWELVE
PIARRISON, BENJAMIN H.
328 Morris Ave., Newark, N. J.
K Ng Glee Club C353 Engineer-
ing Soc. C355 Menorah Soc.
Here we gaze upon Big Ben-the
original Ben-the alarm of 1919. His
greatest accomplishment is persuading
his room-mates to permit him to enter
his own room. Exactly what means our
prodigal takes to bring about this per-
suasion we decline to state.
When Ben was a Freshman, he was a
sure "Phi Beteg" when a "Soph", he gave
up the ideag and now he is worrying
about his Finals. Poor Ben, what has the
Senior year in store for you? However,
he is counting on his ,Freshman reputa-
But another person with the same name
as our hero became President of the
United States, and Ben has ambitions.
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN
II8 Ashburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
No, gentle reader, we knew you would
be misled. The subject under discussion
doesn't live up to his name at all. What
adorns this picture is one thing and only
an infinitesimal portion of the being-
merely his head. The long of it is--we
should judge-about six and one-half
feetg and short?-never, especially when
you can use a few 'Williams Qbillsj and
"Milt" is around.
That care-worn look on his noble coun-
tenance is contageous, it being shared by
the remainder of the un-civil-ized en-
gineers. It is probably due to trying to
"dope out" "Axel's" Railroad Curves-the
nemesis of all "Civils!'.
BILLO, JOSEPH J.
24.22 University Ave., N. Y. C.
A T: Euclcian, Secretary C355
Glef: Club CZ, 35, Manager C355
, Musical Club CZ, 355 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C355 Varsity Football
Squad C35 5 Acting - Manager
Baseball C355 Class Track 'Foam
C255 Numerals: Football C355
Letters: Baseball C355 Organ-
izations Editor 1919 "Violet"
C355 "New Yorker" Board, Asso-
ciate Editor C1, 25, Managing
Editor C355 Vice-President of
Class C355 Football Theatre
Party Comm. C355 Finance
Comm. Prep School Day C35.
"joe" is a hermit, and the most eccen-
tric one ever. He can Hat-wheel around
any time with a bundle of crepe, silk, and
lace that will make us "ordinaries" feel
like flat-footed centipedes.
This recluseis long suit, however, is
politics, though he masks this in a man-
agerial cloak. He'll manage anything
from dainty trippers to musical clubs and
will always emerge with a knowing
smile, and a desire to visit "Meyers','
for a "confidential business chat".
ANDERSON, GEORGE E.
373 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A T5 ill li K5 Eucleian C355
Glee Club Accompanist C355
Editor-in-Chief "The Violet"
C355 "New Yorker" Board, Asso-
ciate Editor C1, 25, Managing
Editor C355 Musical Club C35.
Holy smokes-what was that? Some-
thing whizzed by us like the Twentieth
Century Limited on a rampage. Now we
get a glimpse of a Ukelele hat Csome
hat, too5 and under it-oh, yeah, that's
Anderson going to classes. When it
comes to speed, George makes the Astor
Speed Contest look like a three-legged
race for tortoises.
George spends his summer months
Evinruding in the dashing waters oft'
the rocky coast of Maine, but he also Ends
time to pay quite a few extended visits
to Boston. Boston has a population of
67o,585, but George argues that there is
only one person in Boston. He wins-
we saw her once.
Before coming to college, George oc-
cupied a position of sweeping importance
on a passenger vessel. But George is
meant for higher things, and some day
we'll read on a little shingle before his
door, the inscription, "George E. Ander-
son, M. D.
,1 ,ft ,.,' . N' W "W 'umm' "" Ci Eg-C Hi,
' . iff' 9 - fe 'ft-Q 'll 'W .Tr '1 2 . :J1:2'i'li2 la
ff, .gislZ,. 011, f ill ' Cllit ltrjfrifj Nf'1QLL.T ele.
+2-.aZ,g,i7f:,-.gt Q' i WW Y Y -V Y-naw WY W 'nw-:Hx
X .w,i,!,',. ily'-11' Qjfigx' "' ' ' I Q , -1
XX- ff fy'-5 5.
om: HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
sz. syn. 1 .A 1
W.. 1- fi , ,,L,Q7'.'Xt, N i 'il tx -I -- Vx rf' 1 f-,JLHQIXX ff Ct 'xx 'I 'fat-114-Trri.-ann:-yf:s4 1
tml ..e, M .. -e,.-3. 1 t H- --.rw 1 5 . fl. 1 :fn
it J' ' ' " I 'JH 'tra-.eamvglhgdgl - f' 4
X I. .:.,iJ,.,,.,..,,...,,.m-H,-,,.--.. -......--...-........,,..-, .,.... ..---..-..-h--'----w--M-1-A-Vwe-. EX ,.
XV. ' ss-.1 -f
tl i i F
Gcrr, FRANK J. E1:,.xrs5, Louis J.
i 47 First Ave., Long Branch, N. J. I5 Ferrell Ave., Rockville Centre, L. I. Q
g College Cgllggg
is A T. Varsity Foothall Tnafn Qlt A T. Varsity, Footbml Squaj
S Class Basketball Feam Cl.. .J fm: Varsity nasdmu Squwi Q
1 Letters: Football: Cha1rma'1 . . .
ii . 635 g Invitations Lomm. Prep
Smoker Comm, CU. School Dal
E: "TURKEY" '
Q -fLoU1s" iq
Q Just gaze at this handsome Irish "mug," 7?
'V' girls-isn't it too sweet for anything? Who-oo-p! Pm here! Right! ln rl
Yep, it's our own "Turkey"-pride of fact, he's there! But he hasn't awakened .,
3 I-Ong Branch- Any summer evening You yet. Louis, the Gunman, is perhaps the '
ij may See him gallamlb' Pafading the b0a1'd toughest Guy loose on the campus. Night I
1 u 1 5
i walk With One U3 Of h1S many fall' after night one may find him at 'tStruve's"
- admlfers' h ' or the "movies". It is rumored that hc
Incldemally' he lspursunlg a dreary pursues the fair ones, but when last seen '
course up at the Heights with the hope .
. . they were way ahead of him. Many
of some day capturing enough credits to t t h I h, h f ,led ULou,,
take him into Medical School. But this attempi 0 e Pd lm 'film al h' f "
Q must not in the least prevent him from hfls 'a ew goo quamea Sue as ur' Li
i maintaining his social levity. Oh, no- mshlng neckwear to the fellows at the by
' every now and then he may be seen going D- U- HOUSC and ugfubbmgu buffs Con' l
down-town to a little tea, tinuously. But coming from Rockville
But when it comes to football, he's right Center as he does, allows him more pecu- i
. there. The boy "jazzed" left guard. liarities than most mortals. il
o .... e. . t M. t . an
++af.a 4115 , 12 r.
use "1'z,Jz": ffmlf KW . frm! lil 'T' fl
-iff: X , f 3 y-1 Q . 1 4 nl x..7' 1 '-.vs f Q ' 1 N f , 2 I - 1,1 ,fsffnf w,,,..ag
Q ,N-Q...-Q pf six I 2 . L . L .1 .- J 1. X., .....- 1-...4 L I 3 1 W, f.1.f. 14,,',X.ij5J,,x
'l , " 0 'T'fefpee.e?S?i.wl' 2 x l .tf"5l'ifui3'-s?5'iiWN'X1r-L1ig,
5525: .- ii'Q,'4wf. me e e "' We e so -V Q:QQQfi3f5..l'F"fu
5- X-gk. iff:-T-' ' :FV 'sip
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
BROWN, HUGH RITCHIE
Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.
A T9 Member of cast of "Twins.'
YVHITMORE, E. WHEELER
1393 Undercliff Ave., New York City.
Varsity Show C233 Y. M. C. A. AKWTITTIEIY
Cabinet: Secretary to "Violet"
Hugh Brown, fair as a lily and as
bright as a lark, now has the Hour--
give him air! "Hughie" came up from
Rutgers with his dignified and girlish
reserve and "kidded" us all into believing
he was a Senior, but he was nothing but
a Soph. He's still a kid, however.
"Charlie Gray" caught him red-handed
the day he threw that piece of chalk
across the room. In lessons, "I-Iughie" is
"there.", just start him and he will gas
. X Y .ntl -UJNEX VV V
About Whitmore "whatmo1'e" can be
said? Is he about the tallest piece of tim-
ber on the campus? Yes, timber, but
technically a lath-one lath with a
little plaster applied to put a few lumps
on its slender outline. We also hear
that he himself was once a plasterer hav-
ing one time been quite a pugilist in
some forgotten place.
We feel that he'd make
length and his fiery dome. -
OX HUNDRED AND SIXTFEN
5 Q W .Q r
F X -ar Mx ,,,.,,,.P
, .,, v ,, V 1
ffflizf , .
THE Somomoks CLASS N
X f-, '
,Q-X L, V
ff- J:-QZQZA. '
l, Wx ,, ',
.ffci , I7 ,
1 V, X ,,..,.
ONE HUNDRED ,mn EIGHTEEN
. -,M-X, , FW ---- .W , ..A--
. .w 1-Y-
it 'N-1 f' ' "N
Y 4 Rfwi F1z!s:1:'fcs.':':',q-c'.-'f" X " Y- - - , NX r- , xr . ,. . N - f - - fxx. F
f .X 1, ,, ,, 'XE' N, ,T ,V f va, T f -4 1 'X , ,
Vrf , A 'VL ww L Qflgx.. m..l.NDv LKDH s gy 1 IQ
1 " """. ,f J ' Jiusck,-fav:
0112155 nf mviren- I mvnig ,
Lx 5 I
fi g 1.5
i R1c1-man A. KA1sER-Sefretary
' BURR L. HUTCHINSON-Treasurer
GRANT P. MORSE-I'IiSf0fid7l ,
Q Class Yell N
5 Rip-Rah-Roo ,X
Q 1-9-2-o 54
5 N,-Y.-U. rf
Class Color: if
3 Brown and
5 Gold 1
KM " Q ljw
'ffl 1 7 xfxx 1 5 ,fs '71 , f -. , ik?
'ii7gAw,5 1 1 , L. 52:35 iff EOL fig i 3
A4qQ M "il-i'5r'Tfk 1 Q ,, L Y! -V
, , ,,,' ' . ' :1--' 'v"qf--'-'m""""-N' -"K WM----'U lm. f
if ix + W' " 'N 'rf K. 'fjilffif xg
+1 ' A"g"'---Q .,,, .,,,J3:"' 'xiysyh .,
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETEEN
ifliatnrg nf the Gllana nf 15211
day of our entrance into the campus life of New York
University was one which lacked much of the seriousness
we now know so well. Chapel seats were then sold us
on the curb-of the Gym-at 25 cents per. This year's
entering class of 'verdant individuals, whom we have with-
out any difficulty whatever "soaked" and inveigled into submission,
has felt the inflation of prices and in a spirit of true seriousness has
obediently paid the rather exorbitant charge of fifty cents, plus
"Twenty" was quick to get into the stride of college activity.
her sons as Freshmen making themselves eager participants in athletic,
literary, and forensic fields. llihen the trumpet called for volunteers,
our fellows showed themselves to be true meng considering the infancy
of our class, no other has contributed more nobly to the N. Y. U.
delegation which is helping to uphold the honor and dignity of our
This year a new conception of the day's seriousness and the
importance of ardent application to study and of determined action
has manifested itself in the earnestness of our members. It is not
"Twenty!s" policy to boast of her accomplishments. Suffice it to be
said that her Hag has never been pulled down nor her prowess on the
God granting it, next year will find us here again on these Heights
building two monuments, two in one: a thorough preparation to serve
our government to the best that is in us, the most effective way for
us to reflect honor and glory upon our Alma Mater.
G. D. M.
ONE IILNDRFP ANU TXXILNIY
ARR.,x1r,xMs, D,xx'm II.
554 Palisades Ave.. Yonkers, N. Y.
Newark. N, J.
II A 4'
141-2 Vllest St., Paterson, N. J.
DERKONV, S.nrU1:L GORDON
372 State Ct., Perth
Amboy, N. I.
Bi5Rxs'r1:iN, EXBR. J.
549 lf. 39th Sl., N, Y. C.
BRIN. Ancme H.
2391: First Ave., X. Y. C.
Z B T: Varsity Football Te-:un
Cl. 21: Letters: Football Cl.2lg
Chairman Class Smoker Comm.
627: Freshman Rules Comm.
l'SRom,1:r, Tnizoooma P.
2218 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
A T5 Class Smoker Comm. 623
llkowx, R.xNDoi.vn B.
1308 Grand Concourse, N. Y, C.
CKRIIICRRY, :EDXYARD T,
231 Canal St., xYllf1l'tOl1, N. I.
II K A.
Cir.-xiim-:Rs. LEs'rER RAYMOND
l-47 lYebster Avo.. Brooklyn, N, Y.
Class Smoker Comm. Q25
Cnxiiirxix. AnR.xri.xM G.
186 Hall Ave., Perth Amboy, X. I.
Conizw, SAUL A.
54 lieacon St.. Newark, N, J.
K Ng Menorah Soc. 125.
ONE HUNDRED AND '1'Wl5N'l'Y-ONE
CUVELLO, FRANCIS XVILLIAM
62 Greenville Ave., Jersey City, N. I.
Varsity Football Squad C233
Numerals: Football CZD, Heavy-
weight Cane-Sprees QD.
llwrcxox. Arran R.
Corinth, N. Y.
lhwsox, JOSEPH FRANCIS
O20 58th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
lirxz. JULIUS J.
.4f'pliefI' Science '
Mandolin Club C232 Associate
Editor t'Mcdley" 125.
97-99 Yarct St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
l':llENFEl.ll, SAMUEL VV.
224 Central Ave., Newark, N. .l.
Varsity Football Team C23 Q
Varsity Basketball Team 125g
l.e'ters: Football 125, Basket
SOS Iluntcrdon Ave.. Newark, N. I.
HA R R x'
. . . ,
S94 lnion Ave., N. X. C.
Civil Engineering Soc. CZD.
l'::1QL'lROI.. Jolly TTENRY
25 Cook Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
'lf T: Cleo Club CU: Varsity
Ilascbgill Squad C131 lYll'E1ll11ll'lC
1389 Stebbins Ave, N. Y. C.
ll A -'Pg Student Council i251
Class Football Team ill: Var-
sity Tennis Team C173 Class
..--.,... -.-...--W..---1.-.-...-..-.-., tl
E as . ., . - .. - .
1 1511. YQRR. C.1N1v12Qs11xf
. , ,f 1, A
1 0112155 iKUu"lC0f1fif7UCU1l
I FIEDELBAUM, ARTHUII GOTTLIEB, ROBERT
5' 1237 51st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 26 Vlfest 113 St., N. Y. C.
College Applied Science
'21 TIZJA 1135 Varsify FBotbglluSq11ad GREESBURG ISRAEL
' ' ' 2 l 1 2 1
Freghlnalilnggts COHTEL 'lull l' 32 Prospect St., Yonkers, N. Y.
FRIEDLANDER, PERCY M
t 454 50th St., Brooklyn, N' Y- GU1ci:vs1i1,fgos7EPH 13IXLvm-11Exv
Applied Science el-til dlu fy? ' J'
H A gf: Cgasls gootballq qjggfar- F lm rep'
sity oot a quad 2 3 ass ,. , v
Track Team fl, Zbg Class Smoker GUI2?gkfiigXYAIQ?ERPg.hl Ambo N
. .- l -. - y . I
Comm. CD, Class Heavywexglxt , '
Vvrestler G, 25. Medxcal Prep.
DEFRONZO, RIORANDO ' , ,
173 Newton Stn Newark, N. It 118Cll6tl1 St., Newalk, N. Ix.
Medical Prep. allege
H W . .
GAEBELEIN, FRANK E. 0L?ggiQnSviHeI:Ui31T
228 N. Fulton Ave.. Mt. Vernon, N, Y. Illedical Prep
Coffee 111: A:B R 11 ll d 1 21-
K E: Associate Editor "New Class S111cEllieEtCo1I?n2llaC2g., l
Gouvzmvsxcx, LIONU. 28 Russell St., Hartforcl, Conn.
946 Hoe Ave.. N. Y. C. College
T K A ILIUSSELRATH, Max I. l
59 Hadley Ave., Cl1fton, N. I.
fl GEHLEN, IQARL ' Applied Science
15 Mt. Jay Place, New Rochelle, N. Y. A 2 q.,
-" Applied Science H L B
1 . U'rcH1NsoN, ESTER URR
' Z We mee Club G' 27' 31 Bay sms Rd., Pittsfield, Mass.
GELB. LAWRENCE NIORTIMER College
26 E. 116th St., N. Y. C. K Eg Class Secretary Cljg Class
C0119 e Treasurer C295 Freshman Rules
g C 2- F b 11 Th '
Class Light-We1g111 w'.-esuef. Pgffgfcofnfri CZ? f' eatle
GELDZAHLER, Lows J'. IRWIN JOUN H-
49 W. l.l7th St., N. Y. C. 46 Sidney Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
5 Medical Prep. Medical prep,
2 A CIP' Glee Club C231 Varsity
GELLIS, ARCKIE D. l ' . ,.
l 1426 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Tggggirstlggfi G' 23' Asst' Chee'
Class Track Team Cl, 23.
GLOSS. EUGENE E.
Queens Boulevard, VVinF1eld, L. I.
Iacosson, MAxwELL B.
51 Mt. Joy Place, New Rochelle, N. Y.
II A 41: Freshman Rules Comm.
C253 Program Comm. Varsity
GODFREY, GEORGE C. .
272 13l'l'1 St., LOIlg ISla1'lCl City, N. Y. TAEGER, CHARLES 1
College ' 1238 Madison St., Brolclyn, N. Y. A
A I' d S ' '
GOLDBERG, CHARLES A. ppm meme
West Caldwell, N. I.
25 Darvall St., Corona, L. I.
i Bienorall Cl, 25. Colleg?
1, ,QVl'ilA f E E E , S' so 331119. ,
t f11 11 T1-112 IQIQ N 101431 if
ONE HUNDRED AND 'TYVENTY-TWU
IAYSON, CIIRNFLI Us A.
356 lluntcrilnn St.. NOWl'llZlI'l'C8t, N
K N: Menorah Soc. CEU.
JENKIN, JOHN 'FIIEUIWORE
Shrub Oak, N. Y.
JENSEN, Y. lxl.-XRTIN
410 Lafaycttc Ave., Passaic, N. I
ll lx A: C-loc Llnlw KD.
JOHNSTONE, EUIIQNIQ C.
969 Summit Ave., N, Y. C.
2110 llOI'll'YAYlSll Ave., Ilronx. N. Y.
l,Z1'-'SXsnx, LEWIS ll.
, J. 271 jel'ferson Ave., AYoorllIine. N. J.
S4 llriflgc St.. Ansonia, Conn.
LEXVIS. Maine F.
628 AYcst 11-ltll St., N. Y. C.
l,nn', lIOx.xI.D B.
43 l'liglIxx'noLl Avo., Riclgcwnorl, N. fl.
A III: Rlamlolin Club CID.
l.I'IcTzi-Ie. llnsi-is I.
131 3111 St., Union Course. L. I.
XlC'I1Ul'E1ll Soc. Cl. 25: Fnntlvall
IiA'l4LEY,1:RANCIS XY. . - - - .
ll Wlallaco Ave., Mount Vcitnon. N, Y. 103 AA CSF Unll St" B' X' Q'
.-ljbjvlihz' Science 'ilffllwd SHL""T
ll K A. AIAGIIIK. AwIuvI.x1I SICXIOIQ
133!i AAvZ1Sllll1gl0l'1 AVC.. N. Y. C.
K.xI'IfM.xx. ALIix.xxnIsR E. A.U,H,-mi 5Cfl.,,,L,
IKLEIN. 1lAUR1CE M,
163 Stanley Ave.. Yonkers. N. Y
S9 AYIlVSl'lA' St.. Sv01lliL'l'5. N. Y,
KN.4XPP. AYALLACEY R. v
113 AA.133 St.. X. X. C.
KoIaIII.I:I:, JULIUS Ju.
304 Ellis Ave.. 11'viIIgtnII. N. I.
KO'rI.I2R, lsanmns l4ES'I'ER
72 Center Sl.. lII'idgupOI't, Conn.
AlEl'lOl'Zll1 Soc. Cl, 25.
KIz.xN'1', ARTHU if BIIIJVON
200 AVEil'1'C1l St., Jersey City. N. I
llenorah Soc. 115.
LEITNER, C. BIQIQTIQAND
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TIIREE
K N: Menorah Soc. Cl. 25.
132 Yan llurcn St., Tlroklyii, N. Y.
Menorah Soc. C25.
M.xs'rR.acIO. FRANK A. v
2303 Crotona Ave.. Tlronx. N. A.
XLXTZNISR, ZAIILTON I. u
624 llainliriclge St.. llvooklyn. N. X.
NlTCREDI'l'II, VVILLIAM C.
73 Trenton Ave.. Blount Vernon, N. Y.
K S: Varsity Quartet C1, 27:
Class Smoker Comm. C27.
Almxo, JOSEI-It Enwmzri
2464 AAYZ-1Sll11'lgfOI'l Ave., Bronx, N. Y. C.
250 lf. 178111 St.. N. Y. C.
A T3 Yarsity Football Squarl C251
Class Football Team KU: Class
Treasurer C153 Acting Class
President 1253 Class Smoker
Comm. C151 Freshman llat
1lORSEV. GRANT DENT
Roxbury, N. Y.
A T: Varsity Debating Team
Mosxoumz, JACK W.
S70 Southern Blvd., N. Y. C.
MULLER. Gnome A.
Roxbury, N. Y.
A df, Glee Club Cljg Varsity
Quartette Cl, 21.
70 E. 93rd St., N. Y. C.
546 Eastern Parkway, Broklyu, N. Y.
POVALSKI. Auzxis W. T. .
82 Essex St., flersey City, N, J,
818 South 15th St., Newark, N. I.
Menorah Soc. CZJ,
Samx, XVARREN Dunuav
432 Sanford Ave., Flushing, N. Y.
776 Prospect Ave., Bronx, N. Y. C.
SCHULDENER, HENRY L.
2349 Davidson Ave., New York City
468 Main St., Paterson, N. I.
. Medical Prep.
Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
T K Ag Mandolin Club Cllg
Menorah Soc. Cl, 25, Varsity
Debating Team Cl, Zjg Class of
'07 Debating Medal ,
Smnavzccm, Nrcuoms W.
15 Dewey Ave., Jamaica, L. I.
STEIN. llARoLiw G.
105 Briarcliff Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I.
Snzixnizuc. Jlxcos A.
35 Beach 79th St., Rockaway Beach, L. 1.
Menorah Soc. C255 Baseball
Squad CU g
Team C253 Letters: Basketball
XVAGNER, ,XRTHUR A.
17 1'lartman St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
XVALIACE, LICONARU F. W.
423 Gould Hall, N. Y. U.
Varsity Football Squad C2Jg
Class Football Team CID.
XVALTER, KENNETH RISBEY
180 Fulton Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
WIENERT, HENRY V.
563 jersey Ave, Jersey City, N. I. 1
XVIESENTIIAI., MAx L.
126 7tl1 St., N. Y. C.
Applied Science Collage x
Student Council CZH: M:-rmr-di XVILTSE, jonN S.
ki Soc. 2135335 Varsity Tennis Mount Kisco, N. Y.
ezun , , -
X ,QQ College
O U' H 'eg bl ill T5 Varsity Football Squad
Scnwlx rz, :XRTHUR , - ,
, C21 , Varsity Baseball Squad .
31- Rugby Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. CU. Glee Clubf 2, 24
Collage , l l
Glee Club C255 vmw Q ZELVIN, ARNOLD 2
ter mg Football Thezitiye Palrllv 694 2Hf1 :WG-3 N- Y- C- I
Comm. CZD. Call,-gg L
1 7, is l I
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR
frrmkgv Q5 u W ur 1
W dz.: 3
'me TEN COMMANQMENT Nw, 3
Lg ofekgbved QW' hmggi Q, fzeln W? lxtlimv qi
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THOU SHAKT WEAR in inhuman lcolmg
un -:ag cmblazeyxed with at gnow bm ra both
of 'xx Rick shall balgzibnrmzecl'-5i3f'5ei1ppl1e3' 1990 h
THOU SHALT NCT wglk' on the QMS!
THOD SHALT NOT Wear cuffs on 015'
bluomerw The class of 1920,Q1Wpv-ever4 famous ,
ly nohdmsucnds Qu mspeml I is wife EKWCEH
znuarv let ana Mar 15t!ndur1ng whxclx time
thou mayn t xmxta al man and than shalt
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5 lfggg. QERER RRER if Lv i Y Mllgllljggfi E92
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' NIICHAEL A. TRovA1'o-President f
GEORGE L. MARTIN-Vice-President
FREDERICK H HAUSER-Sefretary
Q5 CRAIG S. BARTLETT-Trcamrer Q
'Q WALTER TCPPING-CIHJJ Historian 1
f Clan' Yell, -
' Rip-Rah-Roo ! 2
Scarlet and Y
,f 1, 5 fp' H' -,AMW Actiwmx W f V V V Y
" , A 2 I - -1 R -XY!! 'Z W 5 ' -lfifffl Efiw 'If
5 TT HM .I 319 HDL E-.T 35. lf
V """i,x, kxxv
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN 5
nr' 1 'I'
Eiatnrg nf the Gllaaa nf 1521
NVENTY-ONE" arrived, as is the wont of Freshman
classes, late in September and immediately proceeded to
,EEE make herself at home by putting up a good battle on
were mv "Bloody Monday" and by running the annual "Fresh"
smoker entirely undisturbed by the ancient enemy. XVe
might plead that the war reduced the number and quality of our
personnel so seriously that we were unable to do our bit on the
Campus. but we feel that excuses are entirely unnecessary and leave
them all for 1920.
Of the two hundred seven men registered every Tom, Dick and
"Abie" 'showed up for his annual bath in the fountain of knowledge
CEd. Note-Lord knows some of them needed itj on HalloWe'en. On
the day following the ducking we strutted about the Campus with
our heads up Cand cuffs downl feeling' as though we were real honest-
to-goodness N. Y. U. men,
Our class football team plugged through a season marked rather
by hard playing than by any brilliant successes. It was in ba-sketball
where "Twenty-one" really shined. A most successful season
culminated in the defeat of Columbia. The baseball team is showing'
the same "pep".
So on the whole, HrllXVEl1fy-Ol'l6U bids fair to put up a good scrap
:for the "Bun"-"All right-Let's g'o!!"
ONE Ill NDRFD AYD TYVEYTY EIGIIT
THE MUSICAL CLUBS
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTWPOUR
Uhr Ellarultg Qlluh
need for a faculty club at University Heights hand long
been felt. The class of 1902 gave the start to therealizatxcix
Egg of the project by providing means for remodelling and re-
lfurnishing Wlest Hall, A gift of ten thousand dollars by
ii Louis Blunt, '02, aided materially in this work.
The club building is to be re-named Stevenson Hall in honor
of Dr. Stevenson, Professor Emeritus of Geology,
The plan of the building calls for a large entrance foyer with a
handsome hre-place on the first floor. The dining hall is also on
this floor. Un the second Hoor will be club and committee rooms
and a fully equipped pool and billiard room. The upper Hoor is to
be devoted to the dormitory section for members. In the basement
will be situated the kitchen, the heating plant, and the quarters of
the steward and help.
I 'HI URFU AND 'FORTX THREF
The 1919 'Prom' Girl
Y. -.Y W .- -
s siNEWYQR5GN1vERSfTY e 19
'O God, take the sun from the sky!
It's burning me, scorching me up. .
God, can't You hear my cry?
Water! A poor, little cup!
It's laughing, the cursed sun!
See how it swells and swells
Fierce as a hundred hells!
God, will it never have done?
It's searing the flesh on my bonesg
It's beating with hammers red
My eyeballs into my headg
It's patching my very moans.
See! It's the size of the sky,
And the sky is a torrent of fire,
Foaming on me as I lie
Here on the wire the wire,
ae as as er as an exe at
NINETEEN-NINETEEN HELD NO JUNIOR PROMENADE
" Robert W. Service.
Wg THE 1919 WOLET
e ,sss ,
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-TWO
Published monthly by the students of New York University throughout the
Uhr Heights' Stuff
EDITOR-IN-CIIIEr .............................. .................................. E DKVARD R. BAKER Cin the Servicej
ACTING EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ........... ....................................... M ILLERD G. LARKIN, '18
BUSINESS MANAGER ..... . ....... -. ..................... . ................. ARTHUR M. LOEW, '18
CIRCULATION MANAGER ..... . .... ...............................,..... E DWARD A. MALONEY, '18
NIANAGING EDITOR ..... - ....... ..... .......
ARNOLD CID the Servicej
....HARO1.D F. WATSON, '18
fxCTlNG MANAGING EDITOR ............. ..... - ....... - .....................
ART EDITOR ............... ......... ..,................
LITERARY EDITOR ..... - ....... .... .
.........GEORGE YANOSIK, '18
...........ELLIOT ,KADlSON, '19
CHARLES M. CRAMER, '19 HUGH R. BROWN, ,Ig
DWIGHT E. STINSON, '19 ARTHUR LURACI-I, '18
HARRY A. MULDER, '19 RAYMOND LASKER, '18
EUGENE BAKER, '19 JULIUS J. DIAz, 'zo
l' maahingtnn Squat? Shift'
L5 MANAGING EDITOR ............... ..................... . ........,................ - ...................... . .......... . ....... . ....,............ A RTHUR WRUBEL, '19
' LITERARY EDITOR .............. ........ . ..RUTH JOHNSON, '19
Q ART EDITOR .............. - ...... .............. H . SILVERIIIAN, '18
Ol! HUNDRED AND FORTYAONE
IHE MEDIEY' BOARD 1917 1918
o1Rmx if tol I1-.ken Lukach 1111
DVI HUNDRED AND I-'ORTY
mm' ' I
1 ' .. 2.5: .. J ' '. ' , T. 1
ccmml Row: Yauosk, Lm-w. Larkin, Xxvfltillfl, Maloney
101, UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, NLW vo!zR.1L+:5I-Av H11-IRI A 1
"The New Yorker" is a weekly pulmlished during the Academic year by
the students of the College of Arts and Pure Science and the School of
BUSINESS IXTANAGER .........
NEVVS EDITOR. ..,................ ..
NIANAGIXG EDITORS .........
'AIOLETSH EDITOR ......................
CIRCULATION MANAGER ....,,... .
ATHLETICS EDITOR ..............
IExcH:xxcE EDITTR .....
SAMUEL E. SINITERG, '18
MAURICE BISGYER, '1 8
THE BOARD IQI7-I8
.........HERBERT P. STE1.LW1xcEN, '18
E. NI.-XRIN, '19
............................HOVVARD TIGER, '18
GEORGE E. ANDERSON, ,IQ
JOSEPH J. B1L1.o, '19
SAMUEL B. LEssER, '19
.....,....RA1'Mo:eD LASKER '18
.........-..ALEX.ANDER BAR.-XD, '19
........HERMAN M, NEVVMAN, '18
.........I'IAROLD GOI.DBERG, '19
lVl.XURlCE DEGENSTEIN, '19 FRANK G.XEBEI.EIN, 'zo
I-IUG11 R. Buowx, '19 ALFRED PIAINE, 'zo
J. HENRY' GUNTZER, '18 ARTHUR ScI,1v.xRTz, 'zo HARRY SCITWARTZ, 'zo
, I K
573 .1 I ,
ONE HUNDRED AND 'l'HIR'l'Y-NINE
Second Row: jzxmc. Cm-Inclcill, Iiillu. .Xnderson. Loew,
'ITHE XEVV YoRK1:R" BO.-XRD1I9I7-IQIS
lop Row CL. to RJ: Pluine, tluldbcrg. Sinherg
ird Row: Lzmsker. Mrxriu. SIL-1lw1zgc11. N.-xvzuuml. iliintzer.
A I Iii?
UNE HUNDRED AND TlIIR'l'Y'EIC-HT
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55,521--g,,f. ,, .Q -If 1, Q 1 - L, 1, . A .nf ,. .MQW
WwMf41f fM ' f i211"QJ
q!ffiQ Ak 'X' " L RQ-J
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN
HLEQE1 D .DOHTHN
GEOQGE E.fQNDEQ5ON WILLIAM C. QECIEQING
E.DlTQQ'!N'CH!EF' FQQT EDITOQ,
' THE 1919 '
VIQLET I '
giif g 'E' 4 H
M., W- v A,
EDGE-.L QQKEDDQ. L
F1551 LITEQHC-PY ED.
LITEI2-f 4 1 '
. QE! 5, 5. 1' ,
i Q g f
-- A Q5 i Vl f
. if 5 ' -
AQT surf if
,7 ' Q I X
-,655 FJ, F53 h T '
- ' . N
-"1 HSSISRQNTAHQT EDITOQ
KLJILj.HFW IY1ffHL?QQEY OQANT W. CONUFFE
DHD VOf,iF9HPl'i5 EDITOQ KJSST DHOTO5. EDITOQ
NI Ill XURID XXD '1HIR'1YSlX
Gilman ilinll 1512.1-CConfinuedl
sircitel, walter philip
40.1. Onderonk Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Track Squad CID.
IO64, Tinton Ave., N. Y. C.
1245 .pst St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
lliorner, irving lr.
N. Y. C.
topping, walter al.
Newburgh, N. Y.
KI' 'rg Chairman Class Smoker Com-
mittee Cxlg Class Historian Cxl.
traum, arthur u.
1888 Belmont Ave., N. Y. C.
tiovato, michael al.
2072 XVaIton Ave., N. Y. C.
A T, Glee Club C153 Class Council
Representative C153 Fresh. Basket-
ball C153 Numerals Crlg Class
97 XRYZll'l3lll'I0D Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
hflenorah Soc. CID.
wassersti-om. Sidney s.
1234 .l,.7til St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Weiner, bernard "L.
500 E. 136th St.,
Fort Lee, N. J.
Weinstein, hyman w.
N. Y. C. J
660 Tinton Ave., N. Y. C.
wt-iss, harry m.
223 XV. I4Ist St., N. Y. C.
3 B Tg Fresh. Football Cxlg Nu-
willinsky, :zlexamler C.
oor E. lC7'il St., N. Y C.
98 Lewis St., Perth
T87 Montvallo Ave.,
'eq Tvs---.6-.- ...V
Amboy, B. il.
Jersey City, N.
180 Henrv St., N. Y. C.
1876 Marmon Ave., N. Y. C.
663 Crescent Ave., N. Y. C.
l lll'NlllQlfl'l AND lll'IRTY'F0
817 Rebecca Pl.,
Ollnnzi iKn1I 1521-CC0nlinU-210
Elizabeth, N. J.
1936 42nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
1036 42nd St., B
l'2lSklll, ll2ll'l'y al.
rooklyn, N. Y.
R53 Elsmere Pl., N. Y. C.
601 E. 139th St.,
II A fl,
N. Y. C.
St., Jersey City, N.
193 Morris Ave., Newark, N. J.
1-othstein, isadore b.
I7 Steuben St., East Orange, N. J.
90 Pinehurst Ave., N. Y. C.
960 Prospect Ave., N. Y. C.
N. Y. C.
632 E. 188th St.,
K N g
St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Menorah Librarian KID.
sciaccliitano, james j.
2364. Lorillard Pl., N. Y. C.
I2 Marnaroneck Av., White Plains,
ONE IIUBDRED AND TIIIRTY-THREE
201 E. 7th St., N. Y.
325 Franklin St., Union St., Union
Hill, N. J.
seidman, louis b.
451 Hopkinson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
14.8 VV. 129th St., N.
silverstein, louis a.
4.19 Monmouth St., jersey City, N. J
Choral Society Q1 J .
singleton, isaiah c.
1.79 Park Ave., East Orange, N. I.
U K A.
smith, george e.
620 Grove St.,
'l' T, Glee Club C
soren, charles 11.
832 Tiffany St., N.
250 Dixwell Ave., N
starke, francis L.
112 Maurice Ave., E
ll K Ag Glee Club
steinle, william 21.
Dnnellen, N. J.
.pg Y. M. c. A
ew Haven, Conn
lmhurst, L. I.
Q1 J .
18 16th St., Elmhurst, L. I.
70 Riverdale Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
stockheim, abrahanl j.
N. Y. C.
31 I3til Ave., Newark, N. J.
2023 VVashington Ave., N. Y. C.
lawrence, landy L.
S02 E. Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ll -l 'Vg Fresh. Football Team Q
2074. Mapes Ave., N. Y. C.
Nlorris Ave.. Union, N. J.
loebel, sidney h. m.
274, Hillside Ave., Newark, N. I.
lopatin, samuel jr. '
980 State St., New Haven, Conn.
lotano, anthony j.
695 E. l87Il'l St., N. Y. C.
I6 Sidney Pl., Newark,
Menorah Soc. C1 J.
de meritt, john
XVest Hoboken, N. J.
U K A.
mockridge, chester r.
31 XV. Clinton St., Dover, N. J.
I9 Burnett St., Newark, N. J.
moore, thomas j.
N. Y. C.
San Juan, P. R.
moynihau, arthur j.
225 Woodland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
313 E. 176th St., N.
Glee Club C15 g Class Football Squad
CID, Class Basketball Squad Cry.
lukstein, john L.
391 Hoboken Ave., Jersey City, N. J
lurie, william L.
1362 46th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Menorah Soc. CID.
martin, john m.
123 VVoodlawn St., Clinton, Mass.
A 'l', Class x7iCE-Pl'CSldCI1t lil.
mehr, her-man L.
63 Ryle Ave., Paterson, N. I.
mehr, joseph L.
63 Ryle Ave., Paterson, N. J.
2486 Grand Concourse,
N. Y. C.
64 Cutler St., Newark, N. I.
per-leherg, gilbert carl
9 Sherman Pl., Jersey City, N. J.
Buck's Hill, VVaterl1ury, Conn.
Menorah Soc. fx D .
379 Alabama Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Football Qrl:
E HVNDI I ll XXII HIRTY-TW
Ollawn illnll 1921- CC0f1fim1edD
3919 13th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Fresh. Football CID, Numerals: CID.
greenberg, solomon a.
229 S. 3rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
263 Riverdale Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
greifinger marcus h.
180 Ferry St., Newark, N. I.
Fresh Football CID, Numerals
Menorah Soc. CID.
liaggard harold iv.
2101 Harrison Ave., N. Y. C.
A 4,5 Y ..M C. A.,Cabinet CID.
hauser, fred h. '
University Heights, N. Y.
U K Ag Class Basketball CIDQ Nu-
merals CID, Class Secretary CID,
Smoker Committee CID.
healy, walter f.
Bergen Court, Jamaica, N. Y.
371 Grand St., N. Y. C.
5 B T, Class Basketball CID, Nu-
49 Hindsade St., N. Y. C.
Menorah Soc. CID.
jaeobson, joseph V
98 Hasbrouck Ave., Kingston, N. Y.
227 E. 4th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
jatfe, solomon 11.
948 Leggett Ave., N. Y. C.
401 E. 154th St., N. Y. C.
jewell, robert h.
3089 Broadway, N. Y. C.
josephson, david c.
N. Y. C.
justice, frederick e.
I82nd St., N. Y. C.
166 Crystal St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
kaluit, george t.
353 Springfield Ave., Newark, N. J.
Glee Club CID g Menorah Soc. CID.
kandel, harry milton
224 State St., E. Savannah, Ga.
Fresh Football Team CID, Numerals
CIDg Fresh Basketball Squad CIDg
88 Newton St., Newark, N. J.
kleinman, edward L.
896 3rd Ave., N. Y. C.
K Ng Menora Soc. CID.
knoepke, william L.
122 N. Fulton Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Y. M. C. A. CID.
26 E. 117th St., N. Y. C.
Fresh. Football CID, Numerals CID.
,. -. f I
qw, . 'f uf 'TEH Q., T-- aft., 1
I E Vlii. I .I L '
., . . .,.,.....:va.v. .-.--M .,... -.. .... . .. .... - -...--...-..........- ..., ...jig V, I , I I I
.. i""'4K ,O
E HUNDRED XND 'l IIRTY-ONE
Athenia, N. J.
decker, frank W.
Newburgh, N. Y.
Long Island City, N. Y.
U K A: 1921 Basketball C1Dg Nu-
discoll, james a.
I9 Sherman St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
H K Ag Fresh. Basketball Squad C1D.
dvin, louis b.
201 S. 3rd St., Harrison, N. J.
Menorah Soc. C1 D .
ellis, leroy j. jr.
3o9 W. 97th St., N. Y. C.
emans, william j.
262 W. I53I'Ci sf., N. Y. c.
791 Dawson St., N. Y. C.
636 E. 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Menorah Soc. CID.
espach, ralph h.
Hempstead, L. l.
4286 Park Ave., N. Y. C.
fcin, bernard s.
Ginza linll 1HE'.1mCC0nfinuw'J
77 13th Ave., Newark, N. I.
Menorah Soc. CID.
feller Sigmund h.
183 Ferry St., Newa
ferrer Inanuel e.
San Juan. P. R.
Team CID, Nu-
merals: 1921? Menorah Soc. CID.
K 3, Fresh. Football Squad CID.
519 15th Ave., Newark, N. I.
Heischer, abraham j.
New York, N. Y.
friedheim, henry l.
Team C1Dg Nu-
82 S. Ist St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
1123 E. 12th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
U -D 'fig Fresh.
293 Jefferson St.,
girden, barney b.
3805 Review Pl.,
goldberg, jonas 111.
123 WV. Iggfd St., N.
5 B T3 Mandolin
te rson, N. I.
N. Y. C.
Club C1Dg Fresh.
Football CID? Fresh. Basketball
Committee C1 D.
492 S. Eleventh St., Newark, N. I. Carteret, N. J.
College Medical Prep.
Menorah Soc, MCH01'ah SOC.
CIDQ Numerals C1Dg Fresh Smoker
lN7ll'l7 AX l X
ab1'al1a1111s, louis henry,
198 Ashburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
ames, irving, 111.
136 Livingaton St., Newark, N. I.
antine, leon j.
871 Elsmere Pl., Bronx, N. Y.
176 Spruce St., Newark, N. J.
Menorah Soc. 111.
attisani, vincent j.
14 Seventh St., New Rochelle, N. Y.
350 Main St., Paterson, N. 1.
Menorah Soc. 111.
314 Sherman St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
banks, george e.
Yonkers, N. Y.
1 hartels, leon a.
4.809 Fourth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
l Applied Science
bartlett, craig s.
785 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A fbg Fresh Football Team 1115 Nu-
merals: Fresh Basketball Team 1113
Glee Club 111g Class Treasurer 111.
,N 9 Albin Ave., Paterson, N. J.
1 bittingg, alfred 111. A
Perth Amboy, N. I.
ONE HUNDRED AND 'l'WENTY'NINE
218 W. 112th St.
,N. Y. c.
22.1. Hillside Ave., Newark
Menorah Soc. 111.
brown, donald lee
219 Rugby Road, Brooklyn,
'I' TQ Glee Club 1115 Y. M.
111g Debating Team 111.
bussell, a. harry
1053 Morris Ave., N. Y. C.
11.1. Oak St., Yonkers, N. Y.
cascardo, louis j.
485 Central Ave., Jersey City,
cantor, roy henry
549 WV. 163rd St., N. Y. C.
88 Riverdale Ave., Yonkers, N. Y
88 Riverside Ave.,
4.64. Grand St., N.
54.5 E. 139th St., N. Y. C.
IQO Hamilton Ave., Paterson, N. I
Menorah Soc. 111
ISI6 Charlotte St., N. Y. C.
. ....-. .. .. A: . .ff Yaatfa- - - ' ff-- -' '-- T-1' '- 5.2.13
AW' X'-R . 0' R ... fa
1 .ww A 'T-L . K,"-.fm -- A " 'iv 1 ferr: of .p-A-wa 5
' tr' Y I I Ii...1Il?.IA. '1C..-iNlNf 1-:fbi li 1 I 9
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J, ,......S,,,. I.-........f,.,-i-,-,-:,-1,.L-:-2,,-.--:,.t....n-,-tL-f-f- 4- A---. .. f--H - 71,-.N A -- kghggblff
.. -., .sang
ihr illiuairal Gllnhz j
.ggi 'ESPITE the fact that the clubs were handicapped by the
loss of most of last year's members, a Well-balanced Organ-
ization has been developed by the coaches, Mr. George S.
" 'if "1' i f Parsons and Mr. Harry Six. Although, due to the war
conditions, it was almost impossible to book concerts, the
manager, Joseph J. Billo '19, succeeded in providing a schedule of six
performances. The entertainment provided by the clubs was very 3
COACH, GEORGE SANFORD PARSONS Z
MANAGER, JOSEPH J. BILLO, '19
LEADER, J. HENRY GUNTZER, '18 5
ACCOMPANlST, GEORGE E. ANDERSON, '19
First Tenors Second Tenors
HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN '18 J. HENRY GUNTZER '18 fi
HAROLD C. RUSHMORE '19 WILLIAM GITTINGER '18 il
JOI-IN H. IRWIN 'zo JOSEPH J. BILLO '19
ELDRED A. HALSEY ,IQ '
ARTHUR SCHWARTZ 'zo
ANTHONY J. LOTANO '21 ,'
JAMES T. CRONK '18 Second Basses
WILLIAM AHRENS '19 SYDNEY WEINLANDER '19 lj
J. EUGENE BAKER '19 GEORGE MULLER 'zo if
VVILLIAM C. MEREDITH 'zo DONALD BROWN '21
CRAIG BARTLETT '21 MARTIN JENSDN '21
GEORGE SMITI-I '21 LIICHAEL A. 'FROVATO '21
HERBERT P. STELLVVAGEN '18 WILLIAM AHRENS '19 I'
WILLIAM C. MEREDITH 'zo GEORGE MULLER 'zo
COACH, HARRY S. SIx
LEADER, FRED MILLER, '18
ACCOMPANIST, GEORGE E. ANDERSON, '19 lg
First Mandolins Second Mandolins
FRED MILLER 'IS TOSEPH J. BILLO '19
MORTON ARRAHAMS '19 HAROLD DRAFFEN '2O
CARROLL LYTTLE ,2O T'-NAS GQLDBERG '21
JULIUS J. DIAz 'zo HERBERT P. STELLVVAGEN '18 E
ARTHUR A. TRAUM '21 l
. ., wg'
, ' if
I .1 .,
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FIVE
CIIANCELLOR llnmvx RECEIVING XIEMBERS or Down-'rowx SCHOOLS
THE Cuowns FROM l7OVVN-'VONVN
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIX
N UNIVERSITY DAY the student bodies of all nine
schools of New York University gather on the Campus at
University Heights and conduct such exercises as celebrate
Lg .e.e , A,A' the unity of the University. It is the one day of the year
when the enorniity of our University is really appreciated,
when the seven thousands of New York University men are privileged
to sing in unison "The Palisades."
lilniurrziig Bag Hrngram
Saturhag Qbrtnhrr 1 3, 1 H 1 ?
2:00 P. M.-March to University Heights Station to meet Down-town Schools.
2:45 P. M.-Procession around Lower Campus.
3:00 P. M.-Exercises in the Auditorium.
3:30 P. M.-Football Game.
Gbrhvr nf Exvrrisvu in the Auhitnrium
INVOCATION ....,.............................................................................,...................,. - ....... - ....... - ....... ...REv. WM. P. BLACKIE
WELCOME .....,........ ...... , .........................,..........r...,..............,..................... C HANCELLOR ELMER E. BROWN
Song-"The New Violet"
ADDRESS ............. ..................... ..... - ................ . ....... - ............. ..........,. ..... - ....... - ....... . ..... D R . G some ALEXANDER
Song-"The Girl of N. Y. U."
ADDRESS ............. ............. - ....... , .......... - .................,....... - ...,..................... - ........ D EAN ARCHIBALD L. BoU"roN
Sn ng-"A mcricau
INVOCATION ........... ...................... , ....... - ...................... - ........,..,....... . - ........... DR. Gsoncs ALExANm2R
Song-" The Pzzlisadef'
ONE HUNDRLIJ A D FGRIX Sl:Xh"I
KWN1 ,1Va1lMWr'i"uYW'M"i1l' Civil 9 - '- if A Si iW"n'.R
I . rw- f r X V "' ' I." VZ'
EQ tl new H QRR C.lNlVEl2JlTX 191
A ' 1
A 1 .
if Svtnhenia tillampargn
'N MAY, 1918, a campaign was organized by the Student
ll! Bodies of New York University for the purpose of raising
31541000 to be applied, together with other funds raised
i k" by the Alumni and the University itself, as endowment for
the institution. The plan was conceived of some two years
ago by M. A, Avram, a prominent N. Y. U. Engineer, but had been
localized to the School of Applied Science. To-day, the project is
lg more extensive, in that it is spread over the entire University.
l Within one week -after the initial impulse to the campaign
. this Spring, the schools at the Heights had succeeded in raising 3
.1 their full quotas.
lf The Student Officers in charge of the movement at University
Heights are as follows 2- -
EK HERBERT R STELLWAGEN, 'is
1" E.recuti'z'e Committee Member for College of Arts
A. J. EERNANDEZ, 'is
lf, Executive Committee Member for School of Applied Science.
fi JOSEPH J. RILLQ, '19
Field Marshal for College of Arts ' ' V
VVALTER XVURTH, '19
T. Field Marshal for School of Applied Science. ,
st ' 1
ll Qlaptainz 3
ll ARTs APPLIED SCIENCE
l W. Anruzxs, '19 H. ILOYVENSTEIN, '18
A, LOEW, '18 H. TIGIQR, '18
M. MARIN, '19 F. EGAN, '19
" W. THOELE, '19 B. CHRISTOPHER, '19
ll L. FERTIG, '20 H. Sromrs, '19 4
,Ll G. CUNLIFFE, '19 l
A. SCHWARTZ, '20
E L. IQLAESS, '19
Kfgjiglfg ffg f':f""'l'm' ' A 'iii' f C91 Y lm' 'A 'C'- 75
ef Q4 ' . 'J 1 2 . . i.ep",fEf
tl on-ie 15319 x lor er
A A A
ONE HUYDRED AND FORTY-EIGHT
7,75 , -12
' III E. 'Ti H tl
HEI pm nn
FOUNDED IN 1833
IKIIII nf Glhapirra
ZETA .............. . .......
LAMBDA ........ -...
XI .............. . ..................
IOTA ..... - .....
CHI ........... . ....... . ....... ....
BETA BETA ...........
ETA ................. . ...........
EPSILON ..... . ....... . .......
.......-.....UNIvERsITY OF MICHIGAN
... ........... TRINITY COLLEGE
.............,UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
...............UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
...............UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
..............UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
..............UNIVERSITY O1-' CALIFORNIA
OMICRON ............................... ............... U NIvERsITY OF ILLINOIS
DELTA DELTA ............. ..... . ........ W LLLIAMS COLLEGE
THETA THETA ............... ............... U NIVERSITY CF VVASI-IINGTON
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
IJELTA CIIAPTER ESTARLISIIED 1837 Colors: Garnet and Gold
Zl1ratrI-II in Olnnriliu
WM, S. OPDYKE, AJS., LL.D. Gno. A, STRONG, A B.
WILLIS F. JOHNSON, L.H.D. JAMES ABIIOTT, A.B.
WM. F. IQINGSLEY, AAI. ALEXANDER S. LYMAN, A.B.
EHratrra in Zlkxrultate
ISAAC F. RUSSELL, A.M., D.C.L., LL.D. C. F. S. VVIIIINEY, A.B., M.D.
JOHN I-T. AICCACKEN, PILD.
CHARLES L. BRISTQI., PI-I.D
LESLIE J. TOMPKINS, M.S.,
:HERMAN M. BIGGS, M.D.
EDWIN JONES CLAPPA, PI-I.D
PAUL C. H,XMILTON, 'IS
EDWIN J. HOUGHTON, '18
IIEGINALD W. KNOX, 'IS
Awwoou H. TOWNSENII, '18
LXIORGAN OLCOTT, '13
HENRY A. PARKHURST, '19
. KVM. M. CAMPBELL, M.S.
J.D. HENRY P. AIORRISON, C.E.
FRANCIS II. STOIJIJARD. P
B. F. CURTIS, M.D.
G. REESE S.vr1I:RLEE, MD.
Ilkatrra in Evlln
JOHN H. TIIOIIIPSON, '19
IRVING DODGE, '20
CLAUDE W. I'IARRINGTON,
EVERETT R. JENKINS, '20
ROBERT P. HUGHES, '20
CHARLES H. LEITNER, '20
JAMES H. P01-I'ER, '19 XVILLIAINI I-I. KIACINTYRE '20
1'.xI'L STEVENS, '19 XVALTER J. SCOTT, '20
iirutrrn in liniurrsitate
LEONARII C. L. SMITH, JR., '18 PVAROLD XV. DRAEEEN, '20
IQICHARIJ McDmvELL, '18 JoI-IN H. ESQUIROL, '20
Zlkatrrz in iiravzrnti
JOIIN EUGENE BAKER, JR, I'1AROLD B. STORMS
ELDRED A. HALSEY XYALTER A. WURIII
I,ONALD L. BROXVN GEIIRGE E. SIIIITII
OVE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-ONE
YYAL"l'ER A. T01-PING
BETA .... .. ....... .
ETA ..... - ....... ...
554 sg' '-
I 'X H34 Y 4
Bull nf Glhapierz
Zlnunhvh in 1827
L..- .... LNEW YORK UNIVERSITY
.L..-......UNIvERsITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
............-.RENssELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
...L-Y: Q?l17ae:f.,.....:I1..37E2?+':' '
NU .... . ...I ............ ..... . ...-.LEHIGH UNIVERSITY
XI .............. . ....... . ....... ....... ...JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY
OMICRON ............. ............... Y ALE UNIVERSITY CShefEeldJ
PI ........... - .............. . ...... ......,.CORNELL UNIVERSITY
.. ..... -....UNIvERsITY OF VIRGINIA
I, sw-M wg
'lfammmmm ---V Y
' "' V 1 ' ' 4. :-
' WI . 1 .
If - 3-II: ,, In
,YN Y-.L : Q I
f ff 7 i
pil ' f !'a"l-fg:-
I E I ll q'l!S,5'fg. A
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-TWO
Colors: Blue, White, Blue.
HENRY M. Bnowx, D.D.
Iflratrrn in lllarultatr
J. I. STEVENSON, AAI., PH.D., LL.D., CHARLES H. SNow, PH.D., L
EMERITUS CARLOS DE ZAFRA. B.S.
ARIIIUR E. PIILL, PII.D. RvssELL V. TUERS
IIOIIN PAUL SIMMONS, B.S., SC,D. XVILLIAM XV, BRUSH. C.E., Nl S
Zllratrrn in ilirllu
KENNETII M. REID, '18
THOMAS H. TREME.-XRNE, '18
RIILTON G. BORRONE, '19
1fl!XY.KKD E. GARDNER
ICLGAR S. TILTON
FREDISRICIQ I. SEIFERT
JXLHICRT R. :KOLAR
DONALD B. Low
JOHN H. IRWIN'
CRAIG S. BARTLETT
ROBERT I. DICLOUGHLIN
BYRON A. C. JOHNSTON,
XVILLIAM G. MACOMBER
Ellrzitrra in lluiurraitatr
JOSEPI-I F. CURREN
1FraIrr5 in Iiravm-nti
CHARLES H. ELLARD, IR.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-THREE
JAMES T. CRONK
WILLIAM E. .AI-IRENS
CHARLES M. DANIEL
RANDOLPH B. BROWN
XVALTER F. I-IEALY, IR.
TIAROLD W. HAGGARD
I . if Aiv'
I RA I
4, 'fi 1,3
Z ' -
P EI O5 fi! mm
32.2 Q: i 4"
TAU ..... . ................
UPSILON ..... - .......
XI .............. - .............
IOTA ....................... .
THETA XI ............
ALPHA ..... - ............
ALPHA PSI ............
NU .............. I ...........
ETA ........ . ........................
f it , 5
Ifuxmhrh in IE42'
EKIIII nf Glhaptmi
.- ........ WILLIAMS COLLEGE
...........UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
.... BROWN COLLEGE
EUNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
...........UNIVERSlTY OF MICHIGAN
NIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
...........UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
...........UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
. ..... COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
...........::ASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE
..LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY
ALPHA BETA ............. .., ........ UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
GAMMA. ....... - ....... - ....................... ............ S YRACUSE UNIVERSITY
ALPHA EPSILON ............... . ........... UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS
LAMBDA PSI ................
...........UNIvERsITY OF VVISCONSIN
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FOUR
Pm Cxmrfrlcxa ESMBLISIIED 1847 Color: White
M:xRsImI.L S. BROWN, A
JULIUS A. lnacrcrzu, KLM,
1lALP1I E. SMITH, '18
Roy J. D.xI:NE'r'r, 'IS
FREMONT Fuss, '18
JY.-XLTER IIEDLEY. '18
DUDLI-TY L. IIILI., Iix. '18
IQOBERT llrxorumlz, '19
AXNDREXV GRVJNINGICR, '19
GREGORY IJALLEY, '19
Hrairr in Qluuriliu
JAMES Boyn, A.IE.
ilfratrrs in ilkxrxxltatr
.M. I,xwaENcr: A, MCLUUTH.
XYILLIAM M. FARD, BLD.
Hrntrra in Erlln
JOHN MOORE, '19
FRANCIS THOMAS, '19
GEORGE Coozursxt, '20
Cxssxus II. S'rx'r.Es
Ronrsm' J. SNIIIEWIND
Zlfrairra in Hniuernitatv
I'I.-XROLD FINLEY, '19 CN.
ICARL GEHLEN, '20
RICIIARD IKAISER, '20
IJOUGLAS RIASLAND, '20
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FIVE
JA MES COVERT
Ziratrra in lklraravnii
R. F. on lcaveb Rosnzm' XVILIIER, '21
RICHARD CLINE, '21
NVILLIAM DII:'rzMAN, '21
JYILLIAM SCIIAEFER, '21
Iffnnmhsh in IES-I4
Ilnll nf Glhapterz
NVILLIAMS .... ,,,, 1 VILLIAMS COLLEGE
UNION .............. .... U NION COLLEGE
HAMILTON ............ .... I IAMILTON COLLEGE
AMHERST .............. .... I AMHERST COLLEGE
NEWV YORK ....
DE PAUW ......
TECHNOLOGY . .
SWARTHNIORE . I
IOWA STATE ..
. . . . .. ....COLBY UNIVERSITY
.. . .. .. . .UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
.... WESTERN RESERVE COLLEGE
. . . .MIDDLERURY COLLEGE
, , , ,BOVVDOIN COLLEGE
. . . .RUTGERS COLLEGE
, , , ,BROWN UNIVERSITY
. . . .COLGATE UNIVERSITY
... .NEw YORK UNIVERSITY
. . . ,MIAMI UNIVERSITY
. . . .DIARIETTA COLLEGE
. . . .SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY
... .UNIVERSITY DF M ICI-IIGAN
. . . .... NORTHXVESTERN UNIVERSITY
. . . .HARVARD UNIVERSITY
. . . .UNIVERSITY OF NVISCONSIN
. . . .LAFAYETTE COLLEGE
. . . .COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
.. . .LEIIIGII UNIVERSITY
. . . .TIII-TS COLLEGE
. . . .DE PAUXV UNIVERSITY
. . . .UNIVERSITY or PENNSYLVANIA
.. . .UNIVERSITY or IXIINNESOTA
. ...11.A5S. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
. . . .SWARTIIMORE COLLEGE
. . . .LELAND STANFORD, IR., UNIVERSITY
.. . .UNIVERSITY or CALIFORNIA
. . . .NICGILL UNIVERSITY
. . . .QUNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
. . . .UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
. . . .OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
. . . .UNIVERSITY OE ILLINOIS
.UNIVERSITY OF 'VVASHINGTON
....PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
. . . .IowA STATE COLLEGE
.. . .PUROUE UNIVERSITY
....UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA
. . . . CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OE TECHNOLOGY
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-SIX
NEW N'ORK CHAPTER ESTARLISII
Colors: Old Gold and Saphire Blue
311 ratrw in Srnatn
ITENRY A. Bu'r1'z, D.D., LLD. JOHN P. SEARLE. D.D.
EzRA S. TIPPLE, D.D.
. Hratrrs in Zlkrruliatv
.XLRERT W. FERRI5, M.D. JEREMXAH W. JENKS. PILD
MILES M. DAWSON. F.I.A., LL.D. TIIEO. F. JONES. AB.. PH
Efratrrz in Eirlln
IOIIN X. BASCO, '20
DONALD ARROWSAIITII, '20
IOI-IN ARROWSAIITH, '20
FREDERICK W. BERGIIORN,
PAUL C. SAUNDERS, '21
-k GERALD V. CARROLL, '18
JAMES XV. STOREY, 'IS
HARRY ROGERS, '19
SIIELDON O. BALL, '19
ROY X7AN JXKEN, '19
EIIWARII S. CONE, '19
Hrntrrz in Hniuvraitnte
XVILSON G. NICIIOLS
CIAYION F. GREGORY
ZHratrma in ljsirararnti
HERnER'r P. STELLWAGEN
A. I. FERNANDEZ
J. HENRY GUNTZER
GEORGE E. .ANDERSON HEGI-I R. RROXVN
IUSEPH J. BILLO
RUSSELL W. FI NCII
FRANR I. Gow
LOUIS J. IQLAESS
BENJAMIN H. CHRISTOPHER
FRANK P. EISINGER
TIIEOIIORE P. IEROAILEY GRANT D. MORSE
JOHN D. -AICIUEYITT U, M. SLATER
RIICHAEL A. TROVATO
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTYASEVEN
IOSEPII F. IIUNTER, JR., '21
5 'fi PM
I jet if
IK ' gi m EI
r' an it H 'zfrilt .twi Q
, fl fly-Q, .f Y 5
L Y! A
Founded i4oo, University of Bologna
-1867 University of Virginia
ilinll nf Qlhaptrrae
University of Maine
New Hampshire College
University of Vermont
Massachusetts Agricultural College
Mass. Institute Technology
New York University
Penn. State College
University of Pennsylvania
llfashington and Jefferson College
University of Maryland
District of Columbia
George VVashington University
University of Virginia
lVashington and Lee University
VVilliam and Mary College
University of North Carolina
N. C. A. X M. College
Georgia Institute Technology
University of Georgia
University of Alabama
Alabama Poly. Institute
Louisiana State University
University of Tennessee U
Southwestern Pres. University
University of the South
University of Kentucky
Ohio State University .
Case School of Applied Science
University of Michigan
University of Indiana
University of Illinois
Lake Forest University
University of Chicago
University of lVisconsin
University of Minnesota
University of Iowa
Iowa State College QAITIESH
University of Nebraska
University of Kansas
lYilliam Iewell College
University of Missouri
Missouri School of Mines
University of Arkansas
University of Oklahoma
University of Texas
Colorado School of Mines
University of Colorado
University of Arizona
Leland Stanford University
University of California.
University of Oregon
Oregon Agricultural College
University of Idaho
University of VVashington
xV2lSllll'lgi.O1'l State University
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY'EIGHT
Hratrez in Evlln
G.xMII.x ZETA CHAPTER ESTAHLISHED 1905
Colors: Scarlet, WVhite and Green
Hrntrez in Ilkxrultaiv
CEUNGE I. FINLAY, PHD. EDXVARII GAS:-.m1'1'sc1I, ILM.
FRANK P. NVALL
HHROLD H. EUSE, '18
PHILIP H. FISCIIER, 'IS
BERNARD L, IIEGEMAN, 'IS
IIAROLD V. JXRNOLD, 'IS
DoN.u,n G. BEACHLER, '18
ALLEN F. SIVANTON, '18
Iinwnm ,X. VVILDE, '19
ORGE A. TOWNSEND, '
CImnL1as R, VVIIEELIQR,
.XNSEL N. Momox, '19
Jxmzs F. S,-.ssE. '19
O'r'I'o I. I'IARTWYICK, '20
W.x1.I,.-xCI3 RIA!-IAN, 120
W. ELLIOT SMITII, '20
C. 1jAVID SPRUKS, '20
Hratrrn in lilninrrnimie
DANIEL I. LYNCH
WILLIAM S. STUHR, JR.
EDWIN W. XVORKE
FRANYC L. BIORHARD
CII.-xRI.Es H. NoxoN
FNAN1: C. COOMBE5
XYYLI15 C. BIASON
Iiuxlisw' R. BIILLER
3'Hra1rvn in Elirnwrnii
IMI E5 F, LXIN NELL
PHILIN Il. COONEY
H.ARRX' A. AIULDER
ALVAII R. IFAVIGNON
FRANK E. GAEBELEIN
LESTER R. ISIUTCHINSON
Enwm A. XVEBER
ONE HUNDRED AND Ifnfrv-NINE
XY.xI.'l'E1: F. XYIIITII
XX-ILLIABX F. THOELE
XVILLIAM C. BIEREDITII
ALPHA . .
GAMMA . . .
DELTA . . .
ZETA . .
THETA . . .
OMICRON . .
TAU , .. . . ..
UPSILON . , ,
ALPHA-GAMMA . . .
ALPHA-IOTA . ..
ALPHA-KAPPA . . .
ALPHA-LAMB.-X . . ,
ALPHA-OMICRON . . ,
ALPHA-SIGMA . . .
ALPHA-OMEGA , . ,
BETA-ALPHA , ..
BETA-THETA . . ,
Founded in 1868
531111 nf Olhapteru
.... .UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
, , , , ,DAVIDSON COLLEGE
. . . .WILLIAM AND LIARY COLLEGE
. . . .SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY
... .UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE
. . . .TULANE UNIVERSITY
. . , . SOUTHWESTERN PRES. UNIVERSITY
. . , .HARIRIIEN SIDNEY COLLEGE
. , . .LFRANSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY
.. . . RICHMOND COLLEGE
.. . .WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY
.. . .UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
. ALABABIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
.. . . NORTH GEORGIA AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
...,KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY
. . TRINITY COLLEGE
. . . .LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY
. . . .GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY
...,NORTH CAROLINA A. 8: M. COLLEGE
. . . .UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS
. . . .UNIVERSITY OE STATE OF FLORIDA
... .BIILLSAPS COLLEGE I
....XIISSOURI SCHOOL OF AIINES
.. . .GEORGETOIVN COLLEGE
....UNIN'ERSITY OIT MISSOURI
...,UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
. . . . SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY
. . . .HOXVARD COLLEGE
. . . .OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
... .UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
...,UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
.... WEWV YORK UNIVERSITY
. ...I. S. C.-"AMES"
.... SYRACIJSE UNIVERSITY
....K. S. A. C.-UAIANHATTANU
. . . . PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
...,UNIVERSITY OE VVASHINGTON
...,UNIVERSITY OF IQANSAS
...,UNIVERSITY OE NEW MEXICO
....XVI-ISTERN' RESERVE UNIVERSITY
SOUTHERN AIETHODIST UNIX'ERSITY
. . . . I.'NIvI-:RSITY Ov ILLINOIS
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY
1Hi Kappa Alpha
ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER CIIARTERED IN
Colors: Garnet and Old Gold
Eiratrvz in Erllu
EDWARD ROBERT BAKER, IR.
JAMES ELMER BRIGGS, JR.
CVRIL IRWIN CROXVTHER
JOHN RIURRAY DONNELLY
HERLIAN WILI.1AzxI ZUEGE
ilTratr2a in Ihtiurrnitate
IIAROLD CONRAD BENJAMIN
XYILLIAM EDWARD HUSTED
JOHN OLMSTED KELLOGG
CHARLES O'r'ro NIILLER
XYILLARD .XLANSON SXVAN
1ITratr2s in lgrawmti
XNILLIAM CHRISTOPHER GITTINGER
RIILLERD GRIEEIIII LARRIN
EDNVARD ALBERT BIALONEY'
JGHN JOSEPH BUCKLIEY
CHARLES BIORTON CREMER
FLOYD JOSEPH EGAN
EDWARD THOMAS CARBERRY
YVILLIAM ELLSNVORTH HOLMES
YNGVE BIARTIN JENSEN
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-ONE
E:-IMET AIATTHEW' AICCARTHY
DXY'IGHT ELLIOT STINSON'
CHARLES FREDERICK ZEUNER
FRANCIS VVATSON KATELEY
JOSEPH LEO KELAHER
IiENNETI-I RISREY WALTER
ISAIAH CDNDICT SIKGLETON
EDWARD DENNIS DELANEY
JAMES ALOYSIUS DRISCOLL
FREDERICK HONN'ARD HAUSEI1
FRANCIS LEWIS STARKE
KAPPA ........ -.
MU ..................... . ....
ZETA ..... , ......
IOTA ........ -..
NU ..... . ....... -
OMICRON ..... ...
PI ........ . ..,.... . .....
RHO ..... - .........
PHI . ..... - ..............
UPSILON ..... , ......
PSI ..... - ....... - .....
OMEGA ..... . ....
ZBIHIYE 1 ax li
ia.. ,uf ,Q ,
- lisf' A
FOUNDED IN I 898
IKIIII nf Glhaptvra
............CoLLEGE OF THE CITY or NEW
...........NEw YORK UNIVERSITY
.. ....... .MUNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
..........-.WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY
..............CASE SCHOOL or APPLIED SCIENCE
U NIoN UNIVERSITY
.........m..PoI.YTEcHNIc INSTITUTE OF BROOKLYN
............OHIo STATE UNIVERSITY
.....,.......-..............MASS. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
.. ...... . ....... ...SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY
.. ......... .LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY
.. ....... ,SHARVARD UNIVERSITY
...........,UNlVERSITY or ILLINOIS
...............UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
.. ...... ...UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
.............UNIvERsI'I'Y OF ALABAMA
..............UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY'TWO
Zeta Mein Eau
GARIIWA CIIAI-TER CHARTERED IN 1906
Colors: Light Blue, YVlIite and Gold
Hratrea in Erllu
BIILTON XVEIL BLATNER '18 VICTOR D. SPARK '20
J. IIARRY BOOCIIEVER '18 LAwRI:NcIs Bucass.-.UM '20
3HratrRa in lilniurrsitatr
CHARLES LAXVRENCE FLEECE
XVALTER Lvozc ICATZENSTEIN
JONAS M. GOLDISERG
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-THREE
josnx-H VVHITLAW SCHLOSSRERG
LoUIs B. STILLAIAN
Hrairru in Elirarmmti
HOWARD LANG TIGER
jlfI.IL'S HGLSTEIN XNEITZNER
MAX EIIXVARD RIARIN
'YVILLIARI H.ARRIS HIRSCI-IFIELD
RIAURICE ROBERT NUssI3xFI:I.u
,wi HX I if
A :fly H wg.
In ' if ' I I
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551 6 ml, '
lil EI m h il EI
iFnunhrh in 1385
mllu nf Gllmptrrz
ALPHA ALPHA ...........
GAMMA ..... ..
DELTA ... ....... .
ZETA ..... - .....
GAMMA SIGMA ...............
...........NEw YORK UNIVERSITY
.....-...IUNIvERsITY OF MICHIGAN
............UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
.. ...... MUNIVERSITY OF PITTSEURG
' ' ll , -J,
. . f f i-I
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'fda 1 131-A-WP' 'ff
.IA it . .- X R t I.
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.15 A I ' , 1 i '
A 5, -, 1 .. -,
ONE IKUNDREJ NND QIXTY-FOUR
Iii Eamhha Idhi
GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1893
ONE HUNDRED AND SI
Colors: Purple and Gold
Zirairr in Zfarultate
:XDOLPII BRAND, B.S., M.D.
Hrairra in ilivlln
Svmuzv :XLUI-IRMAN, Law C13 ISADORE I1ALPRlN, Law CU
H. DAN'ID KUGEL, Law C25 EDWARD GREEMAN '19
Josmln GARLAND, Law C35 ROBERT PASKONV '19
Zlkatrrz in Hniuvraitatr
JACK B. AIELNICK
Iffratrrn in liravnmti
ARTHUR M. Losw SIGMUND IQRUMGOLD
RAYMOND LASKER SAMUEL E. Smxaenc
ALExANmzR BARAD SAMUEL LESSER
PAUL I-Ilass ELL1o'r KAmsoN
I. EDWARD AAlfADA LAWRENCE FERTIG
ARTHUR FIEDELBAUM MAxwELL B. JACOBSON
l'1ARRY FRIEDHEIM Lunwxc LAWRENCE
BRUCE GOLDBERG Joslin-1 ROSTHAL
.f f Q 5 a
.557 f ,-5
if I 11
Yi?-f:k3. ,' 1"
'2 1 , f
Elfnunhrh in 1515
Qinll nf Glhapteru
LYNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
N EW YORK UNIVERSITY
RHO SIGMA: ALPHA ,.,,,,,,, ,.,,.,.,
RHO SIGMA BETA .,.,..,,, .,.,,,,,
UPSILON RHO ........,.,,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,
BETA UPSILON RHO .,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,
BETA RHO ......,.............,..,. . ..,.... .
UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO
.ALBANY STATE CoI.I,I:cE FOR
ONE E S TY SI
RI-Io SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER CI-IARTERED IN 1916
Colors: Purple and White
Hratvr in Erlln
ABRAHAM FRIEZE, 'zo
ZHrah-nz in Hniurrnitaie
ABRAHAM H. BIERMAN SAMUEL J. MILLER
DAVID A. DRIsscI-IRR NATHANIEL I. MINTZ
Zlkatrra in lirasamti
IRWIN ALTERS LoUIs L. PERKEL
BENJAMIN H. HARRISON JOSEPH M. ROSENBLUM
SAUL A. COHEN CORNELIUS A. JAYSON
ABRAHAM S. MAGIDA
JACOB AYLEM EDWARD L. KLEINMAN
DAVID COHEN SAMUEL MILLMAN
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-S-EVEN
cffx 1 ' R' ,
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
R f f
HOWARD G. CANN Cin Servicej
HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN
JAMES W. STOREY Cin Servicej
EDGAR S. TILTON
GEORGE A. YANOSIK
Sigifisgwfi --'. '-,, h V - , Aix A ,gif
THE IQIQ WOLET R
E E AND SIXTY-EIGHT
Cfmffn-M, ff9w3i'a'm' "'wS'J'A A?WC""m": 'C '5'v':""L'?"M H A'4'k'!"""AL'M:fxA'H' All .f
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S 1915 1519 O
HAROLD B. BUSE fin Servicej ROBERT E. BRooME Cin Servicej 1
I HOWARD G. CANN Qin Servicej BENJAMIN H. CHRXSTOPHER
CYRIL I. CROWTHER Qin Servicej FLOYD J. EGAN
J. HENRY GUNTZER HAROLD FINLEY
WALTER J. HEDLEY fin Servicej RUSSELL C. LEWIS Cin Serviceb '
EDWIN J. HoUcHToN Qin Servicej ANSEL N. MORTON Qin Serviceb
JAMES W. STOREY Qin Service! FREDERICK SEIFERT I
EDGAR S. TILTON WALTER A. WURTH 5
. .. . . V, A-A 4- f -f f- -f - H- Af V- .
1 TB' 1 A Q f .A QI
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W5 M'-'A 'M 5' "M
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ONE HUNDRED AND SXXTY-NINE
. will 159121 41421414121
FOUNDED AI VVILLIANI XND MARY Cor LEGE 1776
ROLL OF CHAPTERS NEW YORK DIVISION
. 8 1. ALPHA .............................. .UNION UNIVERSITY
1898. m BETA .........., ....... Y EW YORK UNIVERSITX
1867. GAMMA ......... ....... C OLLEGE OI' THE CITY OF NEW YORK
DELTA .......... ....... C OLUMRIA UR IVERSITY
EPSILON ...... ....... H AMILTON COLLEGE
8 1. ZETA ........... ....... H OBART COLLEGE
1878. ETA, .............. ....... C OLGATE UNIVERSITY
1882. THETA ....... ....... C ORNELL UNIVERSITY
IOPTA ....... ....... R OCHESTER UNIVERSITY
15 1896. KAPPA ....... ....... S YRACUSE UNIVERSITY
. . 898. ............... ....... V ASSAR COLLEGE
' 1899. LAMBDA ...... ....,.. S T. LAWRENCE UNIVERSIIY
Nm Burk Etta Qlhapier Gbiiirrra
DANIEL W. HERING, C.E., PHD., LL.D ........................................
ARTHUR E. HILL, PH.D ...........................
CHARLES A. TONSOR, IR., PH.D .........
WILLIAM E. WATERS, PH.D ..................... ........... T reasurer
DAVID S. MORSE
A MAX S. BIRMAN
5 C. KRAEMER
13. H. S. MACKLER
1 M. LIEBOWITZ
I HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN
W. C. GITTINGER
A. J. NICHOL
J. I-. MURRAY
JAMES H. FARRELL f
JAMES T. CRONK
ff' 2:1 . . . f
IQ . .NEW YORK UNIVERSITY s
H U - I
11' I , I
17 A I
1 MU '
I GEORGE E. ANDERSON
CHARLES H. CREMER
R L 1
,S .N '
1 I-.f'Qm.11w If if 'fx 11-R fr ' rw fc I 'N J' FH
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DR. JOHN P. MUNN ........... - ....... - ....... ..- .... ..... , -President J
DR. THOMAS W. EDMONDSDN ..... .. ........... ......................... - .,... Treasurer
FRANK H. CANN ..... - ....... - ....... - ....... - ........................................................................... ....... . -Director of Athletic: 5
Ahuiaurg Olnmmitme I
DR. JOHN P. MUNN .......,.. ..................................................................... ........... F r om the Council Z
DR. ARTHUR E. HILL ........... ............ F rom the Facultv
DR. C. F. S. WHITNEY ........... - ................. ........ G raduate Member
C. R. HULSART ..... . ....... . ....... - .... ......... , .... - ...... ....... ' ' "
I-I. E. MOWEN ......... ..... - .................... - ....,. , ....... - ....... - ...-.--..-.- .... " " 2
Exmrtiuv Qlummiiirr E
FLOYD J. EGAN '19 MICHAEL M. TETELMAN '18
SYDNEY J. WYEINLANDER '19 JOHN J. BUCKLEY ,l9
CYRIL I. CROWTHER ,Ig CHARLES MILLER '18
JOHN J. BILLO ,IQ 9
..,.,. ,....,......-..,..,.-.-v-:-i---- --A-- -H-H--f--A ---- Y- K
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"" "f""""""' 'YJ'-"ik YYYY H W -l 'W K4-'NN TWV' L-AA-I M-ig-vrx-vwrm: U V rx
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X Sgr, ,,,, .,,v-,f4 - , fe fe.f---2-f-AM-,111 1- -Lf' - - 3 M
C.-KNN ..... .... F ootball, Basketball, Track GARDNER CLD ---- Foafball B11-Vlffffllflll
CARROLL .................... Football GUN'rzER ...... .... F ootball CMgr.J
CROWTHER .......... Track, Gymnastics fMg1'.b LOEW .--. ----- B U-Ylfflball
HOUGHTON KCB .......... .............. 7' rack CONNELL .. Baseball
BICLAVE OID .... ....... T rack KNox .... -- G3'Y'1'Yf1-'llf-Y
MOONEY ..... Basketball McDowrzLr. .. Track
SoKoLow1:n .. .Football Pounsmav Fvvlbdll
TETELMANN Baseball Sronsv Basketball
TOWNSEND ..... Track T1L'roN .. ------ Tfllfk
XYANOSIK .. .......... Gymnastics WATERS ................ Baseball
FERNANDEZ ......... ......... .... F a otball
Bnooxvm ............................. . Track CHRISTOPHER .. .... Football
EGAN ..... Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track STINSON ..... ----- T favlf
Fxnuav ...................... Track, Football CREMER .... .. Gymnastics
Gcnnsmzs .. ....... Football Gow ..... Football
GILLonN ...... . ....... Football Ducmav .............. Football
RIARIN ......... . ................. Basketball
Baum ....... .......... F ootball EBENFELD ..... ..... B asltetball, Football
WEINHEILIEIQ .. .... Baseball, Football STEXNBEFG ........ .. ........ Basketball
BAKER CMD ...Baseball, Basketball BUCHSHAUM KC? .... .....Football
DAILY ....... ..... , ...... B aseball HARMAN .......... . .. Football
ll f ll N19 E, flfxal H T ill B
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ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-THREE
, . Y
1 .V .W N Lu , ,
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CARROLL . . .
- ' ,.,..,.,.,,.-...,..a 4
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WEARERS OF VARSITY N UMERALS rg
............Baslretball PHILLIPS CMD ...................Track
Basketball CASs't. Mgxzb REESE ......... . . . .Track, Basketball, Gym.
. . . .Football CASs't, Mgr.j SCHNVARZ .... ...... . Baseball, Basketball 5
Football SCIILICI-IER... .................Track
. . Football XvANOS1K ..... ..,.. T rack
... ......... Track STELLWAGEN ... ... Football 1
.. . .................. Track XVIRTII .... . ...... Football Q
JOHNSON CMJ .
RIILLER, C .... . . .
MILLER, F. ..
RIARIN . . .
IXLVAREZ . . .
IIORIGAN CLD ..
.. . .Track CAss't. Mgr.J
. ........ . Gymnastics
ScuwARTz .. ..
.Baseball fAss't. Mgr.J
. . Basketball VANDERBEEK .... . . . Basketball -
. . Basketball XVEISMAN ....... ............. B asketball
. . . .. Football XVINCHESKY CLD .. . .'L . . . . . . . . . . . . .Basketballl
. . . Basketball HUCKLEY ............ Basketball CAss't. Mgx-.D '
. . Basketball BILLO ............................. Football gl
. . Football STORCH . ............. . ............. Football lj
Football VVEINLANDER ..... Football CActing Ass't. Mgr.j
Football J-ENKINS Football l'
Basketball ELSAESAR CCD .... Basketball
... .Football :HOLMES . . . . . . . . . . . Basketball ffl
.. . . .Football COVELLO . . . . . . . . . Football If
. . . Football lg
WEARERS OF FRESHMAN NUMERALS
FELLER . . .
POSELSKY . .
FLEISCHER .. .
KRAM . . .
HOLMAN . . .
DELANEY . .
BROWN . .
. . . Football
. . . Football
. . . . Football
.. . Basketball
. . . Basketball
XVEI Ss .....
SAUNDERS . .. .
BARTLETT . . .
GOLDSTEIN . . .
GOLDBERG . .
TROVATO . . . .
BARTLETT . . . .
. . . . Football
. . . . Football Q
.. .. Football
. . . . Football ,i
.. .. Basketball
. . . . Basketball ff
. . . Basketball xl'
. . . . Basketball ,
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FOUR
N. Y. U. 9-COLUMBIA 7
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FIVE
IH 1 7
HOWARD G. CANN
Captain Qin Serfvifey
J. HENRY GUNTZER
THE FooTnA1.L TEAM-1917
Top Row IL. to RJ: Christopher. Buckley, Goldberg, Ebenfelrl.
Second Row: Giintzer CMgr.j, Goff, W'all CCoachJ, Finley, Gilloon, VVeinlander CAss't. Mgrj.
Third Row: Fernandez, Brin, Sokolower, Egan, Gardner. '
3Hnnth11ll EV1111111, 928151111 nf 1917
IIOWARD G. CANN, '18 .......
PETER SOKOLOWER, '18 ........
J. HENRY GuN'rzER, JR., 18 .....
RUSSELL C. Lswxs, '19 .......
SYDNEY VVEINLANDER, '19 ....
FRANK P. WALL
G1kRDNER, '18 ....
E5oKor.owx:R, '18. . ..
BRINN, '20 ....
Cox-F, '19 .......
FINLEY, 19 ......
EGAN, '19 .......
BUCKLEY' 19 .........
Cmusfrornnn, '19 .....
EBENFELD, '20. ..
. . .xlrfing Captain
. . . . . .Right End
. . . . .Right Tackle
. . . .Right Guard
. . . . . Left Guard
. . . . .Left Tackle
.... .Quarter Back
...Left Half Buck
...Right Half Back
I 1'11 11
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' l ll
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-SIX
LEr's Go! N. Y. U., 9g Rnom-: ISLAND STATE 6
Oct. 6, at Troy-New York 3, R. P. I. 6.
Oct. 20, at Ohio Field-New York 6, VVesleyan 7.
Oct 27, at Oliio Field-New York l0, Union O.
Nov. 6. at Ohio Field-New York 0, Trinity 0.
Nov. 10, at Ohio Field-New York 9, R. I. State 6.
Nov. 17, at Hoboken-New York 6, Stevens 6.
Nov. 24, at South Field-New York 9, Columbia 7
It was indeed a far cry from the afternoon of the first
football practice of the season to that other glorious afternoon
when the team journeyed down to Columbia and came back
with the good-looking end of a 9-7 score. On the first day,
everything at the Heights was blue rather than Violet-on
that last day, everything at Columbia seemed Violet rather
"Pere" Sozcotoiven '18
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-SEVEN
"BENNIE" Srovvrin flfVL'.YIL'j'llll Camel
During the days of practice before the R. P. I. game,
therc was much dubious headshaking within the little circle
of amateur authorities who gathered around the base of the
old flag-pole on Ohio Field. There were murmurs of light-
ness, inexperience, and lack of "poo" And the staid Seniors
told many a tale of the good old days when "Jake" and
the rest of that doughty crow struck terror into the hearts
of the stalwart hosts from South Field and the Raritan.
Then they would look sadly out in the deepening darkness
to where the squad of green men was being driven by the
anxious coaches and would puff away in somber silence.
Finally, when Dick Eustis was called into service with the
Aviation Corps on the eve of the First game, the College
Tailor himself hesitated to give odds on our chances.
i- All the gloomy foreboclings seemed justified, for on the
N following day, the team went to Troy and, for the first
5, time in many years, met defeat at the hands of R. P. I. 'g'
li 'l'he 6-3 score was not at all cheering, but the Varsity was 115
not disheartened. The most encouraging feature of the year
' . l
Q was the fact that all through the season our coniiclence in J
5 the team and the team's confidence in itself were both ever 'S
on the increase. It was this splendid spirit that enabled
li the Violet to triumph over its obstacles and to humble
1 Columbia at the end of the season. f
tv UBILLH GARDNER l
V FRANK WALL Right End
f Acting Coach
if 'wus-.' , , J l.. 'ia 1,4 ,.
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ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-EIGHT
, V. fr., I . .Q 5- jk.
"TURN" CUFF, '19
New Yom: XVAITING CT1'inity Gnnzcj
The game with XYesleyz1n provctl conclusively that the team
could fight and would Hght. The Varsity consistently out-
fought and outplayetl XYcsleyan throughout the first two
periods, scoring in the second quarter on a forward pass-
ligan to Ebenfelcl. The attempt at goal failed. Victory
seemed certain, but, in the last few minutes of play, YVesleyan
hlockerl Egan's punt, the ball bounded over the line, and
lVesleyan made the ti-uchdown. The goal was kicked and
the game ended.
In Union there was strength-hut not enough. In the
Violet there was plenty of strength-but no luck. Union
was completely outplayecl throughout the game but fumbles
at crucial moments prevented the Varsity from scoring.
Egan far out-kicked his opponent at all times, but the game
ended a scoreless tie.
The game with Trinity on Election Day bore a. striking
resemblance to the Union game, both as to score and as to
features. The double-O score seemed to be becoming a
habit at the Heights and the lack of luck a permanent mis-
fortune. However, at intervals during the game, the Violet
uncorked some football that clearly presaged the victories
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ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-NINE
a 1 L
N. Y. U.. 6g STEVENS, 6
JM -L fir' ' df -
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STEVENS 'FRYING 'ro Snxm'
By Cozzrtcsy of "N, Y. Evening
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY
"JACK" BUCKLEY '19
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-ONE
A FEW MORE
NYhen the husky Rhode Island State team trotted out on
the Field and chalked up six points in the first few minutes
of play, they no doubt looked forward to a very pleasant
afternoon's entertainment. Their hopes were speedily dashed,
however, when the Varsity tightened up after that score.
Egan, ably assisted by his right foot and the rest of the
team, pulled the fat from the fire and, after a splendid fight,
we won by a score of 9-6.
The next Saturday, those of us who were so fortunate as
to find Hoboken, were rewarded for our troubles by seeing
a great game of football. Stevens was exceptionally strong
this year, and it was the general consensus of the press that
we didn't have a chance. However, unusual as it may seem,
the press was mistaken. Stevens, living up to expectations,
scored in the second quarter on a forward pass followed
the third quarter, the Violet came
by a Hfty-yard run. In
back and rushed the ball up thc field to Stevens' 35-yard line.
From there, the ball was carried over by two forward passes
-Egan to Gardiner and
at goal the pigskin was
Buckley to Egan. On the attempt
sailing squarely between the posts
when the only bar in Hoboken that ever saved anyone,
intervened and saved the Stevens eleven. The fmal score
was 6 to 6.
"HAL" FINLEY '19
Saturday, Noveinlivr twenty-fourth proved wonderful foot-
ball weather. liveryone had vaguely sensed this before the
gainc with Columbia had been called, but every Violet footer
was absolutely positive of it when the final whistle blew. This
year. as in other years, Columbia was the picked favorite of
the New York press and this year, as in other years,
Columbia was beaten. .Xt times. the pri-ss seems overly
slow to li-urn. llowera-r. some of our very closest students of
economics tell us that such a situation is hnnncizilly desirable
if backed by a proper understanding of the facts-and a
certain amount of money.
During the first quart:-r Columbia surprised the Violet
by a smashing attack and a very stiff defence at the crucial
moments. Nevertheless, by a series of pretty forward
passes with Gardner at the receiving end. the ball was
carried to within a yard of the Blue and lthite goal-line.
only to be lost when a tactical ,error was grounded by a
Columbia player. Columbia then marched steadily down
the field and the quarter ended with the ball on our 6-yard
line and the north stands registering confidence.
Early in the second quarter, Egan was forced to kick
from behind his own goal-line. To the great dismay of
the Violet stands, his kick went out of bounds on our
27-yard line. On the next play, Columbia seized the oppor-
"Iiusu" Encxrsco '20
ONE uvxnmzn AND Emnrx'-Two
"Annie" Bum '20
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-THREE
A DAY Orr
tunity but lost the ball. Gardner, on his toes as ever.
scooped it up and raced fifty yards for a touchdown, with
Shaw of Columbia running a very close second. Egan missed
the attempt at goal. The quarter seemed eminently satis-
factory from the Violet point of view.
The third period furnished a most unpleasant surprise
to us of the south stands. The Varsity was carrying the
hall steadily down the field when a forward-pass was inter-
cepted and Columbia scored on a fifty-yard run. Cochran
kicked the goal and a slight uneasiness manifested itself in
the Violet stands. Not so with the team, however. This
momentary set-back merely inadc them Fight the harder.
quarter ended without further scoring.
In the last quarter, the referee seemed to feel that he
hadn't received the attention due him. So he decided to get
in the game himself. Single-handed and at will, he rushed
the ball up and down the field. He knew what he was doin:
but few in the stands did. VVhen the referee wasn't running
with the ball, the Violet was, so that the Varsity at last
reached a favorable position for a drop-kick. The line
held, Egan kicked, and the game was won. The formality
of Finishing the period was successfully attended to and then
the crowd in the Violet stands flowed out onto the field to
join in an immense snake-dance, led by none other than the
Chancellor himself. Following this, the crowd left the field
with more cheering and Il large part of the Columbia
"FAT" GOLDBERG '19
, i A
THE BASKETBALL TEAM 1917-18
Eazkethall Cflvam 1917-1915
JAMES W. STOREY '18 ....
FLOYD J. EGAN '19 ,.... .
WALTER J. CLARK '18 ....
ROBERT H. Posr '18 ....
JOHN J. BUCKLEY '19...
HARRY HARING .........
FLOYD J. EGAN '19 .... ....... .
MAX E. MARIN '19 ....
IVIAXWELL BAKER '20...
ARTHUR M. LOEW '18 .,..
XVILLIAM GARDNER '18 .....
. . . . . . ..Captain
. . . . . . .jlrmager
....A ss't. Manager
. .Left Forward
. ...Left Guard
HOLMES '19 WINCHESKY '20
EBENFELD '20 STEINEEEG '20
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-FOUR
JAMES W. STOREY '18
Curtain Cin Serviceb
FLOYD J. 'EGAN '19
Eaakethall Swann, 1517-IB
When the basketball season closed last year, the outlook
for this year's team was exceedingly bright. But one
Varsity man would be lost by graduation and Captain Cann,
Storey, Egan and Mooney, a team in themselves, would
remain to play for the Violet. Baker and Marin would
also be left to fill the open position. Then war was declared
and simultaneously with the shattering of Germany's hope
for victory, the Violet basketball hopes were shattered.
Cann, Storey and Mooney enlisted and Cnowj Ensign Cann
and Mooney and Lieutenant Storey are playing good ball in
the biggest game of them all.
The season opened successfully with the defeat of the
fast C. C. N. Y. team on their own court by a score of 16-14.
C. C. N. Y. was leading at the end of the first period, but
the Violet team came back with plenty of fight and won
after a very exciting half. In a very fast and close game.
Lafayette nosed out the Violet in an extra period by a
score of 27-35. The Rutgers team this year was ve1'y heavy
and was able to clean up the much lighter Violet five to the
tune of 43-27. The game with Amherst was cancelled because
of the fuel shortage, and some time later, the New York
team, after very little practice, went to XVest Point and was
defeated by the heavier and faster playing Army five by a
36-19 score. After "exams" with their necessary inter-
ruption of practice, the other branch of the Service flisplayel
its proficiency and defeated the Violet in a vcry one-sided
game-42-9. In our Iirst home game this year, Syracuse, one
of the best teams in the East, outplayed us and scored a
30-15 victory. The following week, Colgate sent down Z1
husky team and was just able to win by a score of 27-20.
On the up-state trip, the Violet displayed better basketball
than previously, but so did their opponents. Syracuse won
by a score of 37-10 and Colgate triumphed by a 35-14 score.
In the last out-of-town game, the New York tive was
defeated by Lehigh in an extra period of play. The score
was 33 to 28. The final game of the year was with Swarth-
more. The Violet led in the first half but weakened in the
second and lost by a score of 29-19.
Q : -.,,
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ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-SIX
AIICIIAEL 'I'1c'r1tr,M.xN '18 S.XLV.k'I'ORl'E I. PHILLIPS '17
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-SEVEN
THE BASEBALL TEAM-1917
Eazrhall learn, Sveewnn nf 1917 f
MICHAEL TETELMAN '18 ..,.............................................................................................................. - ...................................... Captam lg,
SALVATORE J. PHILLIPS '17 .......... .......................................... M anager lg
PAUL J. MOONEY '18 ......................... .................... - .............. A .rl-'t. Manager Ml
BENJAMIN H. CHRISTOPHER ............
RAYMOND KELLOGG ..... - ..................... ...... - .. 1 ........ .
RULY WOLF lLavvj ........................................................ . ......................... -
HENRY DRAPER QCommercej .............................. ..........
WILLIAM STRAWBRIDGE 1CommerceJ .............
MICHAEL TETELMAN '18 .......................................
HENRY MENIJELSOHN CCommercej ............
MAX BAKER 'zo .........................................................
WILLIAM T. DAILY 'zo ..... . .........................
FRANCIS CONNELL '18 .............
JOHN WEINHEIMER 'zo ............ ............................. - .........
KRANICI-I1-'ELO '17, ZICKEL fComme1-cej, REICH '18 .............
ScHwAR'rz '18 DELMONT '18 ....... . .............................................................
April 12, at Ohio Field .......... ......... . ............................. ...........
April 21, at Ohio Field ............
May 2, at Easton, Pa ...............
ding As.r't. M amzgev
e ca nd Base
Third B axe
...............Left Field ,
n Ji el d ers
NEW YORK 5, WILLIAMS I4
NEW YORK 8, HAMILTON 5
April 14, at Ohio Field ........... ... .......... ...
.. ....... --NEW YORK 9, STEVENS 1
YORK 8, LAFAYETTE 7
ONE HUNDRED AND ElGHTY'EIGHT
illvuiem nf the 1917 Iiaarhall Season
THE sEAsoN or 1917
The IQI7 baseball team was without doubt one of the smoothest working machines
that ever represented New York University. Never had a coach had such a wealth
of material to choose from as did Coach Raymond Kellogg last year. The battery
candidates were especially strong. Wolf, Zickel, Reich and Kranichfeld were pitchers
who could have made any college nine.
Unfortunately, just as the team was getting around into good working order it
was found necessary to cancel the schedule because of the general enlistment of men
from our own ranks and from other universities. Instead of being used for athletic
purposes athletic fields all over the country were being turned into drilling grounds.
The team was able to play four games before the schedule was cancelled. Of
these, three were victories and one, the opening game with Williams, was a had
defeat. Coach Kellogg had not had opportunity to pick the best combination by the
time of the Williams game and as a result the Violet went down to the score of
I4-5. However, Williams had one of the best teams in the East. So New York
was not discouraged. The game gave an opportunity to discover the weak spots
of the team so that when the Hamilton game came around there was a number
of shifts in the line-up. "Mac" Baker was switched from the catching position to
shortstop and Draper came in from first to take up the receiving end. Bill Straw-
l-ridge was sent in to take care of the initial sack. With its new line-up and with
"Babe" Kranichfeld in the box, Hamilton was beaten, 8 to 5. On the following
Saturday, Prep School Day, Stevens was overwhelmed, 9 to 1. The team traveled
out to Easton for its last game and wound up with a victory over Lafayette, S to 7.
There is no doubt that Captain Tetelman's team, could it have finished out the
season, would have established a record for N. Y. U. baseball teams. The infield
was lightning fast. Strawbridge, Tetelman, Baker and Mendelsohn were all sure
fielders and exceptionally speedy on the bases. The outfield, while not made up of
brilliant fielders, did its share on the hitting end. Connell, a veteran, Dailv
and Weinheimer, Freshmen, were all .goo hitters. Daily's timely singles were sen-
sational. Draper, while new at the catcher's position, played a steady game. He
had a wonderful throwing arm and time and time cut down men attempting to steal.
With Connell and Tetelman as the only veterans left the outlook for the future
is none too bright. However, the lack of experienced men is general and we can
depend on Coach Kellogg to mould a good team out of the new material.
OLE H1 NPR 'W ANU EICIITY-NINE
..-... . Y - .M-
A I . ,,2-,.., -, , ,. I X'
,L ,.,.,,,,,, MU, , . ,.......g,,,.,..., ....L..,.--. xxx!!!
' BASEBALL TEAM, SEASON l9I8 4
TVIICHAEL M. TETELMAN '18 .......................................................................... , ....... . ................ - ......................... . ........... Captain
PAUL J. MOONEY '18 ........................... .................... - ..Mannger Qin Servicej
DALE HOFF ,IQ ................... ........... A .v.I't. Manager Cin Servicejl
JOSEPH J. BILLO ,IQ ............ ,......... ........................ A c ting Manager..
RAYMOND KELLOGG ............ ................. J ............. C oaqh
. , . Q
BASEBALL SCHEDULE, SEASON l9I8
I APRIL 10, STEVENS ..... . .... .... ............................,............... . ....... . ....... . ........,....... . ....... . , ............................... - ........... , ..... N EW YORK
APRIL 13, RUTGERS ........... . ..,.... . ....... - ................ . ....... -. .............. NEW YORK'
APRIL zo, UNION f1?frep School Dayj ........... .......... I ..NEW YORK,
APRIL 24, COLUMBIA ............,........ l ........................... ............... S OUTH FIELD
r APRIL 27, HAVERI-'ORD' ..... , ....... . ............................. ............ H AVERFORD, PA.i
MAY 1, PELHAM NAVAL STATION ..... . ..... -- ...... -..PELHAIvI, N. Y.
ISIAY 4, STEVENS ................................................... .................. - ........ H QBOKEN 3
, MAY 8, SWARTHMORE .......... ........... S WARTHMORE, PA. ,
MAY 15, C. C. N. Y ................ ...............,.... , ....... , ..NEw YORK E Q
MAY 18, UNION ..... . ........... ........... S CHENECTADY, N. Y. ,iq
MAY 22, WESLEYAN ....................... , ..... 1 ...... ............. M IDDLETOWN, CONN.
MAY 25, PEL1-IAM NAVAL STATION ..... - ..... ................... - ..... N EW YORK -
1133 1 Y. ,WLS L LL. M
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ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY
FLOYD AT 9 PT. 11 1-2
19 1 7
Ssvmom: B. RIANY Rosxzm' Cnowxnev
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-ONE
NTT I .15
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Elhe 'rank Swann, 1517
The outlook for the 1917 track season was indeed
most promising. To be sure, "Al" Lent was so incon-
siderate as to graduate in the prescribed four years
and thus leave us without his very valuable services,
but the rest of the team remained intact and Captain
Many looked forward to winning the Middle States
once more. That his hopes were justified was shown
by the fact that in spite of the war and with but a
four-man team, minus "Cy's" own skill, the Violet
placed second in the Middle States championships.
There is little doubt but that, in the ordinary course
of events, New York would have won Hrst place for
the second consecutive year.
The season did not start very auspiciously, as the
relay team was defeated by Wesleyan in the Hart-
ford relays. However, in the indoor dual meet with
Columbia, the Violet showed its worth by winning by
a score of zo to 15. The high jump was easily won
by the Violet team and of course, "Jake" won his
events-that was a habit he had. The spring games
brought to light several promising newcomers and
furnished some very good events. Then came the
Penn. Relays. The team placed third, beating out
Lafayette and VVesleyan, and Cann did his bit captur-
ing third place in the shot-put. The last event of
the season, the Middle States, was held at South
Bethlehem. Our valiant four-man team was "all there'l
with the quality, but there wasn't quite enough quan-
tity to beat out Lafayette. Second place under the cir-
cumstances was fair enough, however, when the size
of the team is considered.
"220" and 0440"
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-TWO
Irark Gram, 1917
COACH .............. ..,...........,..........,..,.....AX...................................................,.........,......,....,....... D R. F. H. CANN
CAPTAIN ......................... ........... S EYMORE B. MANY '17
MANAGER ..... ........ ........ . . . ................ ROBERT CROWLEY '18
Ass'T. MANAGER .............. ......................... ............. C H ARLES O. MILLER '18
SEYMOUR B. MANY '17 ROBERT M. BROOME ,I9
HAROLD B. FINLEY '19 HOWARD G. CANN '18
DWIGHT E. STINSON '19 FLOYD J. EGAN ,IQ
CYRIL I. CROWTHER '18
VARSITY RELAY TEAM
AT HARTFORD, FEBRUARY 21, 1917
2. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
CROWTI-IER ,Ig '
AT PHILADELPHIA, APRIL 19, 1917
3. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-THREE
COLUMBIA vs. N. Y.
AT COLUMBIA-FEBRUARY 26,
AT NEW YORK U.-FEBRUARY 27,
440-Yard Dash 1-FINLEY N. Y. U.
2-BROOME N. Y. U.
VVON BY N. Y. U.
440-Yard Hurdles-WON BY COLUMBIA
RELAY, 4-5 MILE, VVON BY N. Y. U.
N. Y. U. TEAM
BROOME '19 FINLEY '19
CROWTHER '18 MANY '17
RELAY, 22-5 MILES, XVON BY COLUMBIA
N. Y. U. TEAM
I-IEGEMAN '18 STINSON '19
CULLIN '19 MOONEH' ,Ig
RELAY, 4.4-5 MILES, VVON BY COLUMBIA
N. Y. U. TEAM
SHOT PUT-WON BY N. Y.
CANN, N. Y. U.-FIRST SCHAEFER, N. Y. U.-SECOND
FINLEY, N. Y. U.-THIRD
HIGH JUMP-VVON BY N. Y.
EGAN, N. Y. U-FIRST TIL
SMITH, N. Y. U-THIRD
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 4
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY 3
TON, N. Y. U.-SECOND
CNF HUNDRED AND NINETY-FOUR
,J 'egg '
SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PA., MAY 19, 1917
LAFAYETTE .............................................. ................ ...... ..........
N ENV YORK UNIVERSITY ...............
SVVARTHMORE .......,...... - ............,......
DICKINSON COLLEGE .............
DELAWARE COLLEGE ..............
RUTGERS .................................................................... . ....
A 1 -r
C1ET'1 YSBURG ................................................................
YVASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON .............
STEVENS INSTITUTE ..... , ...............................
Zlnhinihual Sarnrw-N, 13. 15. Points ,
SHOT PUT ............ ................,......................................... C ANN - Fir-.vi .........
FINLEY - Fourth ............
DISCUS THROW' .............. ............... C ANN - First ................
HAMMER THROW ....................... ............... C ANN - Scmnd ................
FHUNDRED YARD DASH ............. .,............. B ROOME - First ................
FINLEY - Fourth .............
TWO-TWENTY YARD DASH ....................... .BROOME
af Equalled Conference
ONE HUNDRED AND NINLIYFINIQ
1' OUR-FORTY YARD DASH ................................. FINLEY
- Thzrd ............
F zrst .............
- Tlzzrd .............
IO 1-5 seconds.
If jf g A
2 A .-1- .
' ' ' ' f,.,y,1w
KJ 'A ,Q V
lm .- ., ,. A il..
loo-yd. Dash. Time,
120-yd. High Hurdle.
440-yd. Run. Time, 52
Half-Mile Run. Time,
220-yd. Low Hurdles.
IO 3-5 Sec ..............
Time, 16 2-5 sec
4.-5 sec. ......,. .
2 :oz 3-4. ...........
Time, 26 2-5 sec ....... .. ........ .
220-yd. Dash. Time, 0:22 I-5 .,.. . .....
One-Mile Run. Time, 41304-5 ......,....
Two-Mile Run. Time, xo:12 3-5 ..........
BROOME, New York Uzziwz-.city
FINLEY, New York Unifversily
FINLEY, New York University
STINSON, New York Unifuersity
BROOME, Nefzc York Unifversity
ONE HUNDRED AAD XIXIFTY SIX
Shot Put. D1StaI1CC, 43 ft., II in. ............ .......... I .
Hammer Throw. Distance, II3 ft., 2 1-2 in. ..,.............. 1.
Pole Vault. Height, II ft. ...,.... .
High Jump. Height, 5 ft., 8 1-8 in ......... .......... I .
Discus Throw. Distance, II4 ft., 4 in ........................ 1.
Broad Jump. Distance, 21 ft., 7 1-2 in ......... . .......... 1.
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-SEVEN
CANN, New York University
FINLEY, New York University
CANN, New York University
MOORE, New York University,
CANN, New York University'
-J ,Af Y-...JJ ...V-..i-.,...-.-.-...,.. 2 . ... W. ... . Y. .-.H -..A,.--............
. ' i -2-1 5"'V'N-.
Z 'ill .f"'f""""""'XC5i?l' 'luufx ffl TV, iam-'f"'W-T" V T YP- T" f - 'fT""'x," Wlhwrwmmi ?
YD i::,,:.f.11m:,1.uf'e31 L ai QL! My 1 lx.-gfilk. NV' 1 I QQ!
. Af' --- '--f ---111. -A ... ,,,,, ,W . VV.,V ,W , ,V-Y - V:-W -- --E ,Y -Y F Q
Xa, 35.53" f
'hr Qwlag 'Penn
A1 AT HARTIQORD, FEBRUARY 21, 1917
' 1. XVESLEYAN 2. NEVV YORK
' CROWTHER '18 MANY '17
STINSUN '19 FINLEY '19
' AT PHILADELPHIA
1. DXCKIXSON 2. RUTGERS
H 3. NEW YORK
1 MANY '17 BROOME '19
'Q TEAM ,
FIINILEY '19 STINSON '19 N
Shut Hut at Iimnagluauia illvlags
1. D. SINCLMR, Prinreton ........... .. ....,. . ......,........... , ....................... ................ ............ . ........ D i stance, 45 ft.,1 in.
2. C. G. HIGGINS, Chifago ,.... ...... ' ' 44ft.,35f1 in.
5. HOWARD G. CANN '18 ............... ' 43 ft.,934 in.
,-E".-"f f ' fa' "" ' W'-'H' 'W Wm . 'Hx 'xyfwgf
11, -4915.2 I 4. 5 5 I ,X JJAX ,IJ
' A . - .V RO Xfj -- T f M 42.5"
K5 --H'-3:12-Y' f 1 1 1 5 ? 1 V- ff 'Q-A+'-Lg If
'ef ffyikzw- ' Nav' I ' V " ' " J -' If ' .
F1551-.1.L,J,g,f5y:' . ' ..-W Y- ,, .W , , H
kj! Kwcwgf .Zan-5, Q-A
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-EIGHT
NEW' YORKQNIVERSIYY Spring Jntvr-0111155 66111125
zoo-yd. dash ........................... BROOME, '19 FINLEY, ,I9
220-yd. dash ........,..,............... BROOME, ,I9 FINLEY, '19 ,
440-yd. dash ........... , ..,........... FINLEY, ,IQ MANY, I7 BRooME, ,I9 STrNsoN, '19
880-yd. run ............ .......... M ooNEY, '18 CULLEN, '19 WALLACE, 'zo SEGRETTO 'zo
1-Mile Run ............ ........... M ooNEY, '18 SEcRE1'ro 'zo WALLACE, 'zo CULLEN, '19
2-mile run ......... SEGRETTO 'zo WALLACE, 'zo GABELEIN, 'zo CARROLL, ,I7
:zo-yd. Hurdle MANY, '17 STEVENS, '19 ABREU 'zo WURTH, ,I9
zzo-yd. Hurdle MANY, ,I7 STEVENS, ,I9 ISRAEL
Shof Put ............ CANN, '18 F1NLEY, ,IQ MANY, '17 STOREY, '18
High Jump .M ..... ............ S EIEERT, ,I9 SM1-ru, '17 MANY, ,I7 GILLOON, '19
Broad Jump ........................... MANY, ,IQ7 PORTER ISRAEL
if L Y, 'Ea g' ' Q Q , A A Q X
4 3, THE 1 1 101421 5
gli ,Rb .xiF+LrNi-,gina 92 9,-.L f , 21
ONE HUNDRED AND. NINETY-NINE
Nun lgnrk Hniuerniig Tlrark :IKPIUYDE
loo-yd. Dash ....,...
220'yd. Dash ..........
440-yd. Dash .........
830-yd. Run .,......
1 Mile Run .........,.
2 Mile Run ..................
220-yard Hurdle ......,......
.. ........... I0 sec. .. ............... A. LAUBR, ,II
3-5 sec, LAUER, '11
1-5 sec. .,....,....,A. F. LENT, '16
......... 2 min., 1 sec
min., 401-5 sec
. ...... -..xo min., 24 sec
. .... ........,...... A . F. LENT, '16
. ..... ............... J . S. THORNE, ,IS
.......-.....16 1-5 sec........... M. SILLECK, '04
............-26 4-5 sec
Shot Put ............................... ......... - ..45 ft., 3 1-2 in
Hammer Throw .......... ........ - ..I3.1. ft., 9 in
Discus Throw ............. ............. 1 26 ft., 8 in
High Jump ..... -... ............... 6 ft., 2 1-2 in
Broad Jump ........... .,....... . ..22 ft., II in
Pole Vault ...........
1 Mile Relay ............. ...............
ft., 8 in
3 min., 28 2-5 sec
. .... .........,..... A . W. SMITH, ,99
I. KILGART, '06
S. B. MANY, ,I7
G. CANN, '18
M. V. CONNELLY,
G. CANN, '18
.. ......,. ....... - .S. S. JONES, 'oz
B. MANY, ,I7
J. WHITE, '12
F. LENT, '16
S. B. MANY, '17
E. WAUGH, yI7
R. MCDOWELL, '18
Cbgmnaaiir Umm, Svrnaun 1917-IH
WLTHOUGH disbanded last September, the gymnastic team
.,, .Z r J . . .
ii! 1 was reorganized during the winter. A meet was arranged
IQ, Y. . . Y .
with the Navy, and negotiations xx ere begun with Haver-
'il ford and Pennsylvania by Manager Stinson. On March
ninth, the team, reduced by eligibility rules to Yanosik, '18,
Miller '18, Link 120, and Cremer '19 Qcaptainj, went down to
Annapolis only to suffer defeat by a score of 3555 to ISM. Our men
flid well, but Navy's team was stronger and far better balanced. The
summary of the meet follows:
HORIZONTAL BAR-First, CRHMER, N. Y. U., second, M.xR'r1N, NAVY: Third, Y.-mosiic, N. Y. U.
SIDE HORSE-First, CREMER, N. Y. U5 Sovoxzd, HERRING, NAVY,' Third, CRIST, NAVY.
PARALLEL BARS-First, CREMER, N. Y. U3 Second, NICIIOLSON, NAvYg Third, HALES, NAVY.
FLYING RINGS-First, JACKSON, NAVY, Second, ITAL:-35, NAVY, Third, CREMER, N. Y. U., and
W1u1"rAKER, NAVY, tied.
'1'UMBLxNG-First, IIASON, NAVY: Sf-cond, EDWARDS, NAVY,' Third, YANOSIIC, N. Y. U.
CLUB SXVINGING-FISVJ2, STRANG, N.XVY,' Second, CRIST, NAVYj Third, LINK, N. Y. U.
TWO HUNDRED AND ONE
ilivuirm nf the 1917 'Ennis Svvaaun
ENNIS, in common with the other sports at the Heights,
lwas hit a hard bloVV by the war. Only one Inatch was
played. 'll-hat was Auth FOl'Clll2l.1Tl. and resulted 111 a defeat
-4.-.fx may for the Yiolet. B1l1ZC11,S splendid playing was the out-
standing feature. and he contributed largely to the Violet's
down fall. The following is a detailed account:
Stare nf tip' Efllnrhlpzxm Cfluurnnmmt
BINzEN vs. FERTIG: 6-gg 6-2
LoEw VS. KERESEY: 6-,Ig 6-8: 6-o
VV.-XUGH vs. TAYLOR! A-6: I-6
SCI-IULDER vs. MARTIN 14.-65 4-6
BENZIN AND TAYLOR vs. FERTIG AND SCHTIDENER: 6-3: 3-63 6-4
LGEW AND VVAUGH Vs. KERESY AND M.-XRTlIIZ 6-Ag 4-63 6-3
DR. EDVVIN J. CLAPP-Captain
EDGAR C. VVAUGPI-fV1lI71!1y!'l'
S. M. BEDARFELD-Coach
LAWRENCE FERTIG, 'zo EDGAR VVAUGH, '17
HENRY L. SHULDEXER, 'zo ARTHUR M. LDEW, '18
Ernnis Srhrhulr, Swann 1518
APRIL zo ......................,.....,...............................,... FORDI-IAM AT FORDHAM
APRIL 23 .................... ............ C OLUMBIA AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
APRIL 27 A. M. ...... .......... C . C. N. Y. AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
APRIL 30 ................... .. .............. RUTGERS AT NEW BRUNSWICK
MAY 2 ..... .. ............,....... FORDI-IAM AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
MAY 8 ..,.. ........... STEVENS INST. AT HOBOKEX
MAY Il .......... ............... H AVERFORD AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
TWO HUNDRED AND TWO
H , '
CRGAN IZATICDN S
Stuhvnt Gbrganigatinn Gbiirrrs
President-WILLARD A. SWAN fin Serviceb
Acting Pre.vident-WILLIAM C. GITTINGER
Serretary-HAROLD V. ARNCLD fin Servicej
Student Treasurer-HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN
Acting Sefretary-EDGAR TILTON
RAYMOND LASKER J. HENRY GUNTZER
PETER SOKOLOWER GEORGE A. YANOSIK
FLOYD EGAN CIIARLES CREMER
BENJAMIN H. CHRISTOPHER DWGHT I.. STINSON
GORDON MILLER LAWRENCE FERTIG ARTHUR SCI-IULIJER
MICHAEL A. TROVATO
TWO HUNDRFD AND FOUR
Q ff '
URING the past year the Y. M. C. A. has been very active on the
Campus. At the beginning of the college year, the customary reception
was given to the incoming class. Then when the Association made
its Students' VVar Friendship Fund drive, our branch succeeded in
raising over H5800 from the men at the Heights.
The Thursday luncheons were well attended and were a means of
reaching the commuters in the big Students' Volunteer Movement.
OFFICERS OF THE Y. M. C. A.
iil'l'.Yfl1l?I!f'J. T. CRONK, 'IS Treaszrrrz'-XY. C. GITTINGER, '18
Vice-Prgsidczzf-II. R. HROXVN, 'I9 Secretary-NV. F. THOELE, '19
TWO HUNDRED AND FIVE
J. J. BILLO, '19 Ii. A. TIALSEY, '19
C. CRIEMEIQ, '19 ll. C, Rusnmomz
H. XV. HAGGARD, '21
TOP Row CL. to RJ: BUCKLEY, GITTINGER. KOLAR. STORMS. .XNDERSON
FIRST Row: IITLLO, S'l'ELLW.'XGEN, LARKIN. .XHRxaxs, Y.xxO51z:
NIILLERD G. LARKIN ..................... President
JOSEPH A. EQUIROL ..... . ................. First Vive-ID-eyidczzl
HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN.. .... Scfond Vive-Prc.sider1t
JDSEPI-1 J. BILLO ....................... - ........ Sefretary
VVILLIAM E. AHRENS ........ .....,... T renmrcr
BAUMAN .................................................... Honorary Faculty Dlcmber
JOSEPH A. ESOUIROL
xVlI.I,l.-XM P. GITTINGER
PAUL C. Ifl,-RMILTON Cin
NIILLERD G. L.xRK1N
VVILLIAM E. AHRENS
GEORGE E. ANDERSON
J. EUGENE BAKER
JOSEPH J. B!LLO
JOHN J. BUCKLEY
HERBERT P. STELLYVAGEN
ServiceJ WILLARD A. SWAN Qin Serviceb
.ANDREVV F. GRUNTNGER Cin Serviceb
.ALBERT R. KOL.AR
HARRY A. 'NIULDER
KENNETH M. REID Cin Service?
HAROLD B. STORMS
XVELDEN E. YOUNG
T J W
TXVO I-IUNIHRED AND SJX
VVITH TIII: SUM OF TEN THOUSAND DOLLIXIIS, A GIFT OF TIIE X'AN CORTLANDT
CI-IAPIEII OF 'I-IIE TQED Cuossx TO THE UNIVERSITY, THE AMBULANCES ABOVE
PICTOIIEIJ WEIII: PuI:cIIAsI3u, ANI: TIIEIIEIW 'run FIIzs'r NEW Soma UNIVERSITY
I .-XAIBUIANCE UNIT XVAS BIADE POSSIBLE.
F C500 Pages 10 mm' 121
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVEN
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
xl-IE Scholastic year just past witnessed a 'series of successes
for the Civil Engineernig Soc1ety.mThe start of the
academic year was anything but Z1LlS1J1C1OL1S. But a small,
ww , active, interested nucleus refused to admit defeat and
failure, and Finally managed to arouse the interest and
co-operation essential to success. The activities, consisting of lectures
by student nienibers, talks by faculty members. and addresses by
engineers, together with inspection trips to locations of engineering
interest, were highly inte1'esting and instructive.
Gbiiirrrs fur Ihr Iilaai Hrar
President ....................... .......................................... . ...............,.,........ I AMES WV. STOREY '18 Qin Servicej
Fire-President ............... ..........,.............................. I sanons H. LEVY '18
Secretary .................. ............. H ERMAN M. NEWMAN '18
Trrasfzrer ................ ................ L ours J. GOLDSTEIN '18
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHT
The New York University Menorah Society is a branch of the
Intercollegiate Menorah Association, consisting of societies in sixty-
cne American colleges and universities. It has for its object the study
and advancement of jewish culture and ideals. During the past five
years its meetings, lectures, and classes have enriched the intellectual
life of the Campus by stimulating thought and study in the otherwise
neglected field of I-Iebraic history and culture.
illlemhvra at Ear
President ............ TIARRY DVORKEN '13
Vice-Prwident ........ IIERMAN I-IAILPERIN '19
Secretary ....... .... E PHRAIM EISENBERG '18
Treasurer .... .XBRAM RIAGIDA '20
Editor ...... ...,BERNARD SHOR '20 ,
Librarian ............. YIARRY SCHWARTZ '20
Howmzn TIGER '18
SAMUEL LESSER '19
TWO HUNDRED AND NINE
nf Ihr Exnutinr Qlnmmittn
Louis Pmcxc '18
Lzoronn SNmnER '18
Ghvmiml 3 nginvvring Sfnrirtg
GEORGE CRAMER .... ............ ..... P 1 'l.'.Y1.L1'L'11f
N. Alum!-IAMS... , . ..... Vice-President
A. BARAD ..... .... 1 ..... ..... S c crctary
I. Auzns ..... ..... Treasurer
G. SI!-IISTER A. IQUPPLEMAN
H. RIULDER M. LARKIN
F. TRAFLET F. NIILLER
L. PINCK J. ROSENBLUAI
H. DVORKEN H. TIGER
C. Russ D. LEHRMAN
B. SHACK J. VVEITZNER
erhaniral inginrrring Snririg
Stuhrnt Eranrh nf the Anwrirzm Suri:-tg nf Hivrhaniral Enginrrra
H. M. LOWENSTEIN '18, Pres.
T. Torns '19, Vice-Pres.
H. BUSE Cin Serviceb
, A. BENTEL Con Leaveb
C. IQELTING Cin Serviceb
I F. SWE!-:THAN Cin Servicel
F, J. HEss
H. ECKSTEIN Cin Se
'F. GROEPLER '19, Secy.-Trans.
PROP. C. E. HOUGHTON, A.S.M.E.
UUERITZ Con Leaveb
W. C. BEGIEBING
TWO HUNDRED AND TEN
"Km" CULLEN '19 "DU'l'C1'InGRUNINGER'19
1NvG1'HlRCSC!'T'C Now Ensign
"Rumi" Blzfexsmzrx '17 PAUL Sxuxmcus '21
Capt. Vuravity Football, 1916 Capt. Fresh. Football, 1917
"TY" COBB--Comm. '19
D . X 9
TWO HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
Xi -- f
CLARENCE A. KELTING '18
CHIEF ELEc'rnIcux Axn INSTRUCTOR xx Ihmo PONYER CIRCUITS AT THE I'IARV.-KRD RIKDIO SCHOOL
THE FIRST Comnmv PASSING IN REVIEXX' lhzvomz T1-IE IAPANIQSIQ COMMISSION,
SUMMER OF 1917-U. S. N'AVAL RAmo Scnoor. Locmzzv AT
TWO HUNDRED AND TWELVE
WNTO the pages which follow we have tried to inject a
X phase of the spirit of our Campus life. No doubt there
E344 fx will be some to whom the more ludicrous parts of this sec-
iffa-JL tion will be repellant. There may be some who will read into
these efforts a meaning that will reflect discredit upon the
College Man of this troubled year. To these we would say that
we have consciously endeavored to reproduce some of the lighter
moments which have come to us to alleviate the strain of difficult
periods. Every man of u-s has experienced within himself a tremendous
struggle. XVe would not try you with our troubled hours-and they
have been frequent enough. So we have turned to those happier
moments when we have reacted upon the gloomy thoughts. If
they are exaggerated, pardon them, for they are safety valves to our
emotions. Laugh with them, if you mayg if not, respect them for
the purpose they have served.
TWO HUNDRED AVD FOURTEEN
A New Fable in Slang
Being the Fable of a College Education
CVVith Apologies to George Ade and the Facultyj
Not Illustrated by John T. McCutcheon
-lags NCE upon a time, in a One-Horse Village, which proudly
J' designates itfself as Hickville-on-the-VVabash, an Emi-
nently Respectable Family had reared to a Tender Age
.3 XS-fe-7, a Youthful Prodigy.
93" -F121 Allan was of the Milk and Crackers Variety. The
Dear had enjoyed the Shelter of the Maternal XVing, until he had
developed a Taffy Mitt and a Tin Ear.
The Kindly Neighbors had not found it difficult to convince
the Fond Parents that Allan had a First Mortgage on the White
House. XVil'son and Congress, and the rest of that Gang, were in
a Foul Conspiracy to keep Allan from his Birthright.
And Allan had been raised on a Strictly Brain-Food Diet, in-
cluding Fish and VVoman-Suffrage.
In due time, the Fond Parents and the Kind Neighbors, in
Joint Conclave, decided that as the Little Dear was soon to be Batting
1,000 in the Presidential League, he had better be Swinging the
Bats meanwhile, and NVarming Up. He must be Educated in a
College or a University.
Mamma and Papa got on their Ducls, and Lugged Allan to our
Institution of Learning. The Country College in the City certainly
did Tickle their Eye-Balls. The University, Located on a bluff, they
thought, was the Mou'se's Pajamas for their Own Little Allan. The
Xfictim had nothing to say.
They Gabbed with the Deans and the Chancy on Future Missions
in Life, and other High-Brow Stuff. They made the Rounds of the
Profs, into whose Loving care the Little Dea.r's future was to be
Entrusted. The Salary-Grabbers Spilled one XVonderful Sales-Talk,
all about Higher Learning, New Education, Classical Literature, and
all the other Concentrated Fertilizer. And Mamma, and Papa. and
Allan were All Duly Impressed. Then the Deans, with a few Chosen
members of the Faculty, resumed their game where it had so rudely
been interrupted by the Importunate NVor1n-Swallowers, and began
a Learned Discussion on who had Pulled the Last Pot, and whether
they could Go another Cold Bottle.
Forthwith, the Fond Parents and the Little Dear, sought the
Superintendent of Grounds to investigate the Matter of a Room. And
they Scraped the Foam off another Can of Chatter, about the Temp-
tations that Beset Youth and the Inspiration of Classical Surroundings.
Finally, they decided upon the College Dorms. They never got Hep
to the bulge in the Cardinal's hip-pocket, or saw him XVabble
behind the Grandstand for one more Svvig. And Allan was duly
Scraped, Marked and Consigned to a College Life.
TWO HUNDRED AND FIVIEEN
A New F able in Slang-cconffnuedm
Allan's 'IBig Ben" called him to Prayer at six.-thirty on the first
morning of the College Year. He Donned his Mail Order Yachting
Suit with trembling hands. parted his Frowsy carefully on the Side,
Drowned himself in Bay Rum, put Three Drops of Jockey Club on
his Lavender 'Kerchief, and anxiously Wlended his NVay toward the
Barn of Registration.
Allan had banged all the "Two-in-One" off of his Cloth-Topped
Dogs before the Gates opened, and all the Big Guns of the Faculty
Crawled into their Cages, ready for the Raw Meat. Now, the Pride
of Hickville wasn't such an Awful Dummy on his own Stamping
Ground. No kidding. when Allan Hove in Sight on a Sabbath After-
noon in that little Hamlet-Qfor Hickville was just one of those
'lihings with the accent on the Hamj-all the other gay Lotharios
went home and kicked the Cat off the Back Porch.
And so it happened, that while Allan couldn't help Getting XVise
to the fact that all the Promiscuous Glad-Hands were
Rough-Necks with the Soft Shirts and Sport Coats, the
Vtforin its Way under his Epidermis. All Allan got was
Stare and the Grand Razz. So when it was time for
going to the
to Eat, Old Boy Allan Dropped down into the Cavity under the
Registration Parlor, and Gnawed a Bone with the other Soup-Gurglers
oz that Jungle.
56 Tk PS PS VF PF DF PS fi 9? Pk
Many Asterisks to denote the passage of time.
wk . Dk S: as as ak Pk if Pk
XVell, to Make a Long Story Short, when the Little Buttons
began to Pop Out on the lapels of the Chosen. Allan was out in
No-Man's Land. And Allan started in as the Greasiest Grind, the
most abject Boot-Lick and the Acutest Belly-Acher of the Freshman
Class. XYhen Mid-years rolled around. Allan had taken one Half-
llitch on a Golden Key. He could give Cicero a Three-Second Handi-
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTEEY
A NCLU Fable in Slang-fcgnlinugdl
cap, and Beat him to the Tape. DesCartes had to Stand Up and take
an Awful Beating before Allan would Look at Him. Even Ernest
G, had to Chew up several yards of his Choicest Sawdust whenever
Allan attended his Three-Ring Performance. Allan sure did pull
up to a Garrison Finish.
Now, he already had a Head-Bobbing Acquaintance with the Dean. The
only time he got In Touch with the Gang of Gorillas was when they Nicked
him for a note-book, or a Week-end Tide-Me-Over. All through the Winter,
Allan kept up the Pacewand didn't even Register a Cut in the Annual Spring-
Fever Plague. Het VV'ound Up the month of May with another Bunch of A's,
and also without ever getting Clubby with a single Classmate.
Allan returned to Hickville after the General Massacre. He uncoiled
Quite a Hefty Heap of Rope, and concealed it with a Gentle Scattering of
Donkey Dust. But all his Work with the Shovel seemed useless to him. He
knew that he was only a Juicy Fruit on the Campus, and the Adoring Glances
of the Hickville Fair Ones didn't make him Bat an Eyelash. The Fond Parents
confided to the Kind Neighbors that Allan was the Undisputed Cream of the
Institution of Learning, but that Line didn't Get Over at all with the Kid
Allan learned a Few Things during the Dog Days. He had purchased an
Oval Pigskin, and every day he blew it up and took it out into the Back-
Yard. Then he would vainly Endeavor to shove his "No. 12" Hoof right
through it. So by the time the Vacation had about given up the Ghost,
Allan could Punt and Dropkick like- a Regular, and in addition had learned
to Curl the Newly-Sprouting Foliage on his Manly Chest.
October lst saw the Old Guard Go Out for a Row of Shanties when
they recognized the Dear Youth in the Big, Black Sweater, White Flannels,
and Enormous Pipe. They Came To just in time to Hit the Ground for the
Count, when he Nonchalantly offered to Set 'em Up in Quiltiesf. When a
Green Man pulled a Crusty Line, Allan was the first to Chew Up the Real
Estate with him. and to Massage his Neck with a Caressing Brogan.
Now Allan showed himself to be no Slouch at the Grand, Old, Diplomatic
Game. Everyone had to admit that Von Bernstoff was still using Safety-
Pins to hold up his Nether Garments as compared with this Product of our
Educational System. After he had dropped the Pill over the bar from the
45-yd, line a half dozen times in succession, and had nicked the Varsity squad
for a couple of Six-Pointers, Old Boy Allan had Kid Popularity Nailed to
the Mast. VVithin a week he was Bankrupting the Steward's Department
at the Tappa Nu Keg House. Everybody had Expected him to Pull a Few
Pussies, but he Stuck it onto the Whole Gang.
All through the Football Season .Allan went on making a Hero out of
Himself. He didn't Waste much time at his Studies, but the Classroom chdn't
have many Perils for such a Hop Slinger as he turned out to be.
After he had made the VVinning Touchdown in the Last Game of the
Year, the Smoothest Bit of Feminine Talent in the stands rushed out and
flung herself upon his Manly Bosom. Then, for the third time, the Gang
Passed Out Cold.
Allan's record at Mid-years was nothing to write home to the Folks about.
Thanks to a certain amount of firm Foundation, andhis excellent Hearing
and Eyesight, he had managed to Squirm Through. However, he noticed
that Diplomatic Relations with the Faculty were Prime to be Severed. I
Almost every night Allan slipped off of the Campus, all Dressed Up like
a Cut Toe. and ventured Far South where the Gay Lights Gleam.- He expe-
rienced an Acute Attack of Brevortitis, which nearly Dropped him,,but he
just Squirmed Out. Then he began to ski' down' tO the 'PFC Cat Where
TWO HUNDRED NND SEVENTEEY
,.,,.,-,,,,,,,,,,s ,,, ,-, , ,.,, -..ww ,,,, ,.,. , ,
A New Fable in Slang-XC0nfinugdJ 5,
he became one of the Most Perseveriiig Tonimies on the Fence. And it l,
was this Grand Pa-stime that Spelled hisiScholastic Finale. Qt
One beautiful Spring Evening he caught tghe attention of a new Favorite ft
at the 'Cat.' He waved a Mitt, and she according to Hoyle. After Fix
Allan had danced once with her, there To It. The Inspired f
Demon from the Wabash shook such a Hip the Merry Rounders It
passed him a Petrified Double-O. ii
But, alas, and herein lies the tale, he ventured too near the
Faculty Table at the 'Cat.' One of the Eggs from the English
Department Waylaid him, and insisted a Knockdown to the Glittering gg
amsel. The Jealous Swain took one at the Battle-Scarred Proboscis If
o e Beseeching VV Earner and c ciding Ballot in favor of the S
Ne ' . But Old Jherei so persistent that Allan was 5,
force to op-Kick him over a table at Sunrise the.following day,
Allan w Cou --Martialed and Busted the Lord High Executioneress
of the EdizqationallEstablishment.
. , V D
Now, in e Good Old. ays we Allan would have returned g
to Hickville an would have the Activities of the afore- if
mentioned Not so for our little That Very Day a Dapper l
Youth office of the A 1 Department of the U. S. A. l
He went Zip, and inside six months he was playing Hide- 2
and-seek way up in Ozone. VVhen the Yanks decided
to go as a Major the Aviation Corps, was placed
at the at our Educational Establishment. gl
And Now address the Boys at Chapel, the
Chaney and with a voice Quivering with il
Pride, Young Men." gt
EGAN AT PLAY
f 'f 't..- ,
'TEST . 5 . Y-A ff ' ,N aff- iff '
l ' 9 f ' ' I 1 'Lain
'Lf Y. "Z 1- Y., J i 'f -f . .. ,,. ,.
r Q V .1 L -'uf ' -N 9: ,g , 1, -
, ,4 , , . , .-, V.- . 4 ,ny
'rwo HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
, , ,..,.,L,f-4. ,V gh. A W -.f , V -V-H - . - V A x ,,
' " rw-Jls. 'w
x - .Qi l
HP ilirnzh igrimrr
Upon arriving at the "Uni" you will have an opinion of your own
intelligence rivalled perhaps only by your admiration for the Monk's
inflated head-gear. Further than that you will have nothing outside
of a few cooties. These you may find time to add to the UD. U."
You will be met at the Barn by the star-boarders of the "Delta
Phi's." Even the "Psi U's" or the UZ. B, T.'s" may annoy you. They
pester everybody. It's part of the course. Don't pay for your meals
the first few days-that's a matter of precedent. There's "Pi Lam"-
they have a fair cook, and hold open house for the first few days. As
for "Pi Kap" and "Delta Sig."-clon't look at them, they eat at the
Commons. If you like fruit, stewed and otherwise, give the "Zetes"
the once over. At "Psi U" they have owls-stuffed and otherwise.
As to a place to hit the hay-Some like Gould Hall, but it takes
a long while to fall that low. "Fresh" don't seem to take to the Hall
of Fame, but the hard-boiled eggs of "Phi Gamu used to find it ever
so comfortable. Chapel is preferred by some, but the experienced
vote is for the "Uncle's" or Simmon's operating room. After a few
days, you may want to register-all in all, Freshmen are perverted
creatures. XYhen you enter the torture-chamber, duck little "Axel"
and Sihler-they "rook" some into taking their courses. Nobody has
ever succeeded in falling in love with Jeanne as yet. Don't pay the
live-dollar fee with the long name-that's "sucker bait." Don't let
"Gassie" scare you-he's only Ass't. Bursar-no one ever pays him.
iYou may spend your first few hours in several ways. You may
go to classes. This custom is old and has outgrown its usefulness.
Nobody expects you' to show up, not even "Gladys" "Pussy"'-iniglit
start to call the roll, but he never finishes, so you're safe. You might
want to find out where "Fox's" isf pastime is known as "Tre-
1I1OI1tl1'lg.,, "Tremonting" is low-brow, and is coming to be looked
down upon in higher circles such as "Hal" Finley's, or "Benna"
Christopherfs. THEY go "Arras-Inningj' which sport requires more
ability and delicacy.m'You-may want to join something. Don't hurry.
- a4. Q .,
TWO Ill INDRED AND NINETEEN'
Ye Frosh Primer- fconlinuedf
The Menorah takes everybody in, and you can play pool at the "Y, M."
any time. Student Org. is looked upon with favor. There is an
exclusive air about it. I
Be sure to get pledged to at least one "frat.', You're sure of your
"grub," and then even K'Kappa Sig.'l vvon't rush you.
After a while you'1l get used to the "Uni,"-long before it returns
the compliment. You'll never get over Somerville, though: Some
say he fell on his head when a child.
Begin studying as soon as assignments drop-it's never too late
to mend your ways. You'll soon find out that Chapel seats are
assigned, not purchased. The rules are sometimes enforced.
Choose your associates wisely, but not too well. You canit duck
some people, Simple Simon for instance. That's one of the draw-backs
of life here.
TVVO HUNDRED AND TXVENTY
Uhr S'vaann'a iinpular illirtinn
muilhingw mth Equipmvnt
"The Campus at University Heights is a tract of thirty-eight
acres, founded upon a bluff overhanging the eastern bank of the
Harlem River." Although history does not relate just what this bluff
:sg from the way we've seen Calculus passed, we should say that
quite a few have the "low-down" on that bluff. The grounds are at
an elevation of one hundred seventy-Five feet, and command an excep-
tional view. Far-but not too far-to the west we see "Brady's," that
well-known watering place of the tired student. In the opposite direc-
tion, although not visible to the naked eye, are "Meyersl' and the
Crotona. One serves to break the monotony of the journey to the
The Memorial Library, begun in lS95, and completed in 1900,
contains, in addition to the library proper Cas it -should bej, the
University Chapel. Every morning at the door the Cardinal, Arch-
superintendent of Newburgh, holds sway, watch in one hand and the
knob in the other.
The Havemeyer Chemical Laboratory is a building three stories
in height, and occupies an area sixty by seventy feet. This is the
home of that mysterious pursuant of knowledge-the chemical
engineer. The "Chemical', reports at 1:15 for a four-hour lab-session,
full of vigor and ambition. Then as "Pep" is gradually overcome by
the fumes, the thoughtful "Ch.E." slips quietly out for a more pleasant
session with the "Camels" Knowing full well that the influence of
a gas, or course, is not everlasting, the budding chemist returns. even
as the 'shades of night are falling, is 1narked present, and then tells
the story while "bending the merry elbow" at "Brady'is."
"Charlie" Butler Hall is the old mansion which was left standing
Can oversightj on the grounds at the time of the university's purchase.
It has been remodeled for the class-rooms, laboratories, and offices
of the department of physics. This building is the scene of such
startling discoveries as: gravity has a value of 980, the period of
a simple pendulum is-well, we never did get that one right.
The Engineering Laboratories and Power House CThe "Monk's"
temporary engineering buildingj in all about two hundred and fifty
feet in length, adjoining the Green Laboratory. XVe now come to
the home of the "Ingineerl" '
In this shack hopeful Sophomore Mechanicals undergo the pain-
TWO HUNDRED AND T'WEN'l'Y-ONE
. 1 ,
WHAT MAKES Us LATE 'ron Houns
- A 5.
Ellis Ssezlnnnfa lgnpular EHirtinn-qconffnuedp
ful process of an introduction to mechanics by the Uncle. Although f'
the "Civils" do not meet him until their Junior year, it should be ix
borne in mind that a manls reputation goes before him. Any feeling if'
of joy the C, E's. may have is turned to gloom by the manner in
which "1-Xxeli' hypnotizes them in his one-term Csometimes morej 1
serial entitled "Railroad Curves," or the "Heluvhaving a Bend on
the Erie." This act is so popular that an encore is frequently pre- I
sented the following year, with the same company starring. It is in i
this building, also, that "Billy" runs his course in "Sociable Machine- j
Design Q" his opening, "Now, Gentlemen," always being highly appre-
ciated by those present. Dunham initiates unsuspecting Fresh into 1
the horrors of nondescript geometry in his own little operating room. ,
The large smoke stack so prominent on this building is only a gas- T
exhaust., ' 1 J
The Hall of Languages is devoted primarily to class-rooms, to i
the private dens of professors, and to the offices of the Deans and ,
Recorder. In passing it may be mentioned that the Recorder's office if
should carefully be avoided when the end of the term arrives, while
visits to the Dean, unless of a voluntary nature, savor of Inquisitions.
The Cornelius Baker Hall of Philosophy is a new fireproof lecture
and recitation building devoted to mathematics, history, and ancient
languages. Here it is that Arts men dream of "A's" and Engineers .
get "E's." Our own "Tommy Ed" has 'selected this hall for his It
T "til lf. ' ' 2' l T T . T f - gi i A -Q5 sf
sg, ACM! Y' li ll- mls- li Qgtgfefafgifggg.ggaetielilf
F? i an . c c if in
' tiff it-111 c c " " """m"' 'gjggs1:zs'g.+fa.::f'f
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO
,. I Via..
l5'f""1f't'f?2:7' fx? 7512. 'fr ttf:
FRESH AND Sorns CLASH
Uhr Snxannki Itlnpular Elliriinn-fC0n1inuedJ
frequent demonstrations that the man who first conceived of the slide-
rule invented a useless toy. Xllhile the professor characterizes the
"slip-stick" as a "work of the devilf, the knowing student clings to it
firmly as an excuse for inaccuracies. The less fortunate Arts men
are exposed to Shaw's jokes, drench themselves in NVater's Greek, and
attend Sihler's "A, A." Latin Revivals.
The gymnasium, a building sixty-six by one hundred feet, is the
prominent barn devoted to physical straining. This course is con-
fined to underclassmen, mainly as a training for their inter-class
activities. The roll-call is much appreciated, and no one is expected
to answer to more than two names.
Gould Hall is a residence hall, designed for students, and used
by the faculty. It is worthy of note that the lights are turned off
at 2 a.m., a fact which probably accounts for the heavy sale of candles
NOTE-All dimensions, as given above, are vouched for by
"Axelf' and his trained troupe of transit-men.
VV. W. D.
fi 'i" Enlif EQEQ by 'r'i All
xx . -.
TWO HUNDRED AND TWEN'l'Y-THREE
VIEW OF CAMPUS mom FRATERNIM' Row
1 1 I
igallnwr en-Annthrr Zllahle
fIVith Apologies to Edgar Allan Poej
"Listen to me," said the Junior, as he cautiously placed his hand
on the Splintery head of the quaking "Fresh." HThe Campus of which
I speak is a dreary, wind-infested plateau in the region of the far-off
"Bronix," by the borders of the fragrant Harlem, and there is no
peace there, nor any silence.
"The liquid of tha.t river has a sickly and saffron hue, as it
ever and forever palpitates beneath the blood-shot eye of the Cardinal.
And lon the shore of that river there stands a granite fount-the site
thereof perpetually tormented by the spirits of its victims. And the
spirits sigh one to another, and there comes from among them an
indistinct murmur like the gurgling of subterranean waters. '
A "It was night, and the rain fell upon the victims, and falling, it
was rain, but, having fallen it was MUD. And I hid in the reeds
and a ghastly flickering flame lit up the scene of horror. And the
towering bank loomed high behind.
"And I looked upwards, and there stood a man upon the summit
of the bank. I lay close within my covert and observed the actions
of the man as he looked sadly upon the scene of horror before him.
And the man was wrapped from his shoulders to his feet in a long
black robe, and his bearded lips uttered many a fervent frantic plea
-which Went unheeded. I crept closer that I might decipher the
parchment in his hand, and yea-verily-I read in letters of flame
'Lake Mohonk'. And suddenly the spectator gathered his garments
about his face and Hed. But the demons did not cease to plunge their
victims into the murky depths of the dismal pool,
'KI turned and far off beheld another figure. And this man was
TWO HL NDRED XND TNI ENTX I-'IKE
3liaIlnme'm-Annthrr Zliahln - qC0nzfnuedJ
short in stature and the quivering torch-light made fantastic shim-
merings on the polished ivory of his dome. Upon the face of this man
I read the fable of disgust with Sophomores, and a longing for
Yonkers. He also raised his gentle voice in protest and vain remon-
strance. Yet the demons continued in the bloody acts and heeded
not the mild entreaties of the 'Monkf From my hiding place in the
deep recesses of the murky Park, where ever lurk the fowl of
Tremont, I could vaguely discern a bulky volume. And on this volume
I read the mystic words-'Some hard woods are soft, some soft
woods are-lu, but the man, with a clespairing grunt, plunged away
into the desolate North.
"But now did I perceive still a third figure. The huge bulk of
this great frame was clothed in a suit of gray. Upon his massive
chest there gleamed a shield of shining metal, and he clutched to his
breast an enormous night-stick. And from his moving lips there
came deep Hibernian mutterings.
"The demons paused in their actions. Then with a hopeless
shriek of '-lawn, Alas, 'Tis 'jawnf they vanished, an dwith them
disappeared their victims, every one. And I was left in utter solitude
beside the grim granite fount on the banks of the fragrant Harlem."
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY SIX
A Olalvnhar nf the 5-Xrahrntir ijvar
DATING FROM FEB. 3rd l9l7 TO FEB. 4th I9l8
.-Ind rvlz-v tin' svn is Zmiling lzot,
.-Ind tulzvtlzm' pigs fIU'Z'L' -zuings.
Sat.-Now that the exams are over. perhaps the faculty will con-
sider the proposed honor system-and then again. perhaps
Mon.-Some mob of youngsters! Bull Panic in Rule-Market.
Short-sellers trying to cover and shown no mercy-1919 rules
50 points above par.
Tues.--"l'ncle's course in Mechanics begins with lots of spirit.
Ont of a grand total of twenty only fifteen fall asleep-The
old cowboy starts off with a whoop.
Thurs.-The inter-fraternity basketball season opens. Psi-U. and
D. U. buy brass knuckles.
Fri.-Amherst Z0-N. Y. Lf 49.
Sat.-Goobich suggests taking his semi-annual bath. A vote of
thanks from l919 Civils. XVesleyan 19-N. Y. 17. 23.
Mon.-Opening of Personal Efficiency Course for Eugenie Fresh.
The "Monk" acts as Lord High Executioner.
Thurs.-Tecl Cilllll breaks another recorcl and incidentally shows
his heels to the "Peerless" "Hal" Yolnier of Columbia.
Fri.-Civils show how thoroughly they are cowecl by not "razzing"
"Axel" when he talks on the "'l'hirty-Thousand-Dollar Man
and what HE is."-fThe emphasis is our ownj.
TYVO HUNUREU AEND l'Vtl-NTY IXIN
Qiif X .N
' f X 1-I'
'E 7 ' X '
r f ll Qr
Miwfa .. s
0 f 'EXW 'if'-Qwilf
Qi 7 -I-e
A WW,-4n,,z.f-r.: We
n l i R
,fi 'LN M g ' - 1,
L g l , ' ee. .f fi ik
' ii . X f ' ' ,
i t if
l glffff"g,jXl ' Q .ef
, Ji." "T I. "F'if7"i" -I' - 'I
i -s ., V, , f . +A,
A., af? 1 ' . fm 'fa'
1 . ' i'5?"'Qti'14gG -
BIAR. 9'rH. lIonme's P.xcxc.x1um II.xs
A Qlalrnhar uf the Arahenlir Hear-QConzinuedJ
17th, Sat.-Junior Prom. 'lS's taste is all in its mouth. N. Y. U. 37-
21st, Wed.-Goobich reports completion of semi-annual ablution. Com-
mittee appointed to investigate matter of loving cup.
23rd, Fri.-Colgate 20-N. Y. U. 27.
27th, Tues.-"New Yorker" headline-"Biology Club Hears Interesting
Lecture." Register doubt and incredulity.
28, Wed.-"Medley" announces business-staff competition. The way
those "Medley" people talk. you would be led to believe that
it is an honor to be a staff-member.
6th, Tues.-Signs of Spring-The young man's fancy-vests.
8th, Thurs.-"Ted" wins again.
9th,Fri.-Hobbie's Packard has engine trouble. They charge for
Physics paper now.
10th, Sat.-"Charlie" Cremer equals intercollegiate "Gym" record.
13th, Tues.-Annual "New Yorker" editorial on College customs.
15th, Thurs.-Debating team "out-gabs" Yale.
16th, Fri.-"System" reported to be in a delirium. Gives Sophs no
assignment. Hurry call to Fordham Hospital.
17, Sat.-Sidney Weiiilaiider appears with orange tie. Sidney XVeinlander
disappears??!l Fresh Green Tie-Brigade rounded up and
20th, Tues.-Ambitious Fresh enquires about initiation fee to D. I. D.
22nd, Thurs.-"Phi Petes" hold elections. Bids to our own little group
of serious thinkers noticeably lacking. Engels appears to
be slightly disappointed.
TW O HUNDRED AND TWENTY-EIGHT
, V, H..- Q ,... . l ', 1
' 1 l I r ! , 'W -X" -I -lfajr
.1 lr em fa
X 2 I-nf Y X 'BBA W'
Ame. 7rH. "ZmMrr2" Gsrs ro Tm:
Borroxz or Tmxcs
A Olalvnhar nf the Arahemin Bear-qC0nfinuedJ
24, Sat.-National A. A. U. Meet. "jake" Cann lets "Pat" MacDonald
Olympic Champ, beat him by inches. Bad form, Jake!
27, Tues.-"Yortz" Anderson tells a naughty story about the girls.
Abe Lewis shocked into silence. Houdini hasn't cornered the
miracle market yet.
29th, Thurs.-Debating team defeats Rutgers. "Violet" Board nomina-
tions held in Philosophy 33. Several great Railroad Engineers
present. Chairman Christopher taken away in a dazed
Tues.-Competition for "Medley" positions still open. What's the
matter? No competitors? Try the Fresh, "Medley"-They
Wed.-Hobbie acts as Prima Donna in "Birth of a Nation."
Thurs.-"Prince" Wall makes a courteous remark.
at.-"Doc" Zimmerman outdoes his class in brewery inspection.
No cuts reported. The Doctor always did like to get to the
bottom of things.
Mon.-Inspection trips run to epidemic proportions. Chemicals
give Kirkman the double-O.
-Student Organization decides to maintain traditions. 'Tis
a quaint old custom that is revived here every year.
, Fri.-Big Feed at A. S. M. E. Bloated Mechanicals still con-
-Psi U. furnace out of whack. Chapter goes to Church.
Wed.-Sihler observes 25th anniversary. Tremont Avenue Peanut
Venders send felicitations.
23rd, Sat.-Prep-School Day-Prep-Schoolers impressed by college
TVVO HUNDRED XXD IXKINIX NlNl
atmosphere specially brewed for the occasion.
Z . X J...
.. 71. yr X' rn l,,r,,. , MJ
. r.. Y.
Mon., Nov. 27. RESULTS or Vxcrom'
A Glalenhar nf the Arnhvmir Bear-fC0n1inuedJ
25th, Mon.-fTed" Wins once more. NVe're not going to print this again.
F111 it in for yourself-About once a week.
28th, Thurs.-More Exam rumors-"there ain't going to be any."
29th, Fri.-Yes there are!
2nd, Mon.-The Ayes win. Back to the farm movement starts.
3rd, Tues.-General exodus reaches alarming proportions. Even Freddy
Groepler's going to work.
5th, Thurs.-"Go West, young Man, go NVest!"
6th, Fri.-Military drill called for 8:30 a. m. Students are rising to
15th, Mon.-Exams start. Be square, don't crib, and we'll have three
extra proctors to watch. "Pussy" decides to grade papers
instead of using the stair-case method.
18th, Wed.-Egan tells Phi Beta Kappa definitely that he won't con-
sider a bid at this time.
lst, Mon.-"And what is so rare as a clay in June"-Pi Lamba Phi
'lf lk lk Il' HF 42
25th, Tues.-Registration. Fresh get hrst taste of our efficient faculty.
Dunham is chief ollfender.
26th, Wed.-"Chancy" spouts about Mohonk.
27th, Thurs.-Classes start. Everybody back for another rest after a
strenuous vacation. "Booze" parties in order. Promiscuous
hand-shaking. Free lunches at the "Frat" Houses. Fresh
bewildered by hospitality.
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY
L4 ' .
fig f ll I
7.25: "x x
nw 1 '
if x ' Ml
OCT. 15. "Tommie ED" HAs
A Glalrnhar nf Ihr Arahemir Hear-fC0nzinuedb
Sept. 28th, Fri.-Fresh appears in book-store and asks for Fresh Class Pin
After close cross-questioning he is finally referred to the
"Kappa Sig" house. '
Mon.-Flag Rush. Only fatality attended by nurse. '
Tues.-Sophs show a temporary rise in courage after their victory
of the night before. Rules pf'd again rise above par. '
Sat.-Coach Eustis leaves for Aviation Training-R. P. I. 6
N. Y. U., 3. Enter entire regiment of gloom. Wall takes
Mon.-Menorah meeting and Fresh reception-breaks up when some-
one drops a quarter.
Tues.-London Times praises Prof. Heaton. "A Prophetiis not
without honor save in his own country."
Thurs.--Desperate baiting by Juniors forces a half-hearted scrap
after Fresh-Soph Soccer game. Both '20 and '21 look for
applause. Upper-classmen worked hardest. Oh, by the
way-the Fresh won the game.
Mon.-UTommy Ed" has pants pressed. Hyperbolas, parabolas and
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-ONE
other curves disappear.
-Rumor that "Phi Gam" passed one of the Uncle's quizzes
When interviewed by a "New Yorker" reporter he disclaims
any knowledge of the event. "Johnson" was always :1
A 5 . ' i
MoN., Nov. 261-H. S'rUnEN'r Bonv PAv.Am:s
, A Qlalrnhar nf the Arahvmir Hear-fC0nfinuedJ
22nd, Mon.-Glee-clubbers try out but not far enough. Annual alarm-
, clock wheeze pulled in chapel. '
4 watered securities.
24th, Wed.-Liberty Loan Day-Rain-We ought to pull that one abour
26th, Fri.-Fresh Ducking-Tame-"Ye Frosh of old were made of
1 Oct. 27, Sat.--Union, 0-N. Y. U., 0. Which we number 1.
Oct. 30th, Tues.-We hear that there is a fraternity called Tau Epsilon Phi
5 on the campus. No kiddin'. Is there? I A X
1 Nov. 1st, Thurs.-First Student Org. meeting in months. Floyd Egan makes
' a speechp Applause was for Egan, not for the speech-New
lg Engineering Building probable. Where have we heard that
it before? h
Nov. 2nd, Fri.-'lMedical Preps" try straw vote.
J Nov. 3rd, Sat.-N. Y. U., 0-Trinity, 0. VVhich we number Z.
ll Nov. 5th, Mon.-Tyler forgets to put henna on his mustachefk
l Nov. 10th, Sat.-N. Y. U., 9-Rhode Island State, 6. Right here we take time
f out to extend to Floyd Egan our heartiest congratulations.
I Nov. 12th, Mon.-"Delta U," "Pi Kap,' 'and "Z. B. T." consider combination.
j Baker and Storms make the "Violet" Board.
l Nov. 14th, Wed.-A Faculty Club at last! Jones and Finlay discuss possi-
l bilities of a Blind Pig.
f Nov. 17th, Sat.-Stevens, 6-N. Y U., 6. VVhich We number 3. Habits are
li easily contracted.
ff Nov. 19th, Mon.-Student Council
holds one of its important meetings.
V "--HENNA fl16U'El,-A cosmetic preparation from henna leaves, used on the lingers and finger-
nails, halr, beard, and on the inanes of horses. imparting a reddish orange color. Called
also alcamza, allzenna, and klzenua.--"A Standard Dictionary of the English Language," 1896.
fr. , It '
fl. JJ- r 'A ,., fn .,. A F F A
ffl lv rwri- ui. 1
, if li 2 1 , 1 . .-.fa ..
-' ,f 3' i
Q 'Wil 1 - ,NHMAI E-nv---4, ,A X
. ' My 'jrfm--"""'v""W
Ml, i. 1 V F V' Ni:--..
. :ff X-..
,I ' 'P
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRLX TWO
, 4 Nov.
:. 1' jk
X X f J
.. 'F 1? J
: :Q-H' 1' 7455-.
E s' ""
Nov. ZOTH. "B1L1.Y" Bmxws Taxes
Pnomxiaxr PART ix Discussiox
A Qlalenhar nf the Arahvmir lgvar-qC0nunuedJ
20th, Tues.-"New Yorker" Headline-"Mechanicals discuss current is-
sues" C"Snappy Stories" or the t'Parisienne"?j "Billy" Bryans
takes prominent part in the discussion. The "Uncle" points
out the value of regular attendance at the meetings.
Wed.-"Sammy" Lesser's bonehead stunt begins to show results.
Columbia pays us a visit but receives a rather warm welcome.
CThat's no fault of your's, "Sammy."j
Sat.-Columbia, 7-N. Y. U., 9. Yea! Gardner. Yea! Egan.
Mon.-Using the football victory as a, pretext, awed student body
parades in honor of the discovery of a half-inch butt of the
Uncle's. Theatre party in the afternoon. Bonfires in the
evening. Bristol's fence disappears.
Fri.-Campaign to raise funds for new engineering building begun.
VVhat would the "New Yorker" do without space-filler?
30th, Fri.-1919 class meeting. "Violet" Business Manager Mulder pulls
stone-age stuff about the price of paper.
4th, Tues.-Fresh Smoker at "Dal Hawkin's." Guests outnumber 1921.
Bouncers outnumber the Sophs.
6th, Thurs.-Harold Land gives recital. Yes, it would have bee11 a
greater success if we had had a larger faculty.
7th, Fri.-Football Theatre party at the Longacre. It is rumored that
TXVO HUNDRED KXFI llIIRl'X-THREE
Turkey GoFf's ancestors hail from the Emerald Isle.
.C-.vi 'M 'A ,..c,'
lf r .
X J an.
1 J an.
l J an.
l J an.
Wx-mr HAPPENED ox Con.-uzss Days
A Glalenhar nf Ihr Amhvmir lgvax'-fC0nffnuedJ
10th, Mon.-The other "Zete" makes Chapel.
12th, Wed.-Coal shortage imminent.
15th, Sat.-C. C. N. Y., 14-N. Y. U., 16.
17th, Mon.-Preparations for tlze Christmas vacation begin.
18th, Tues.-Quiz scourge sweeps over the campus. Many fatalities.
Dean Snow advises students regarding draft-not to men-
tion the wearing of rubbers.
21st, Fri.-Team makes up for C. C. N. Y. win by losing to Lafayette.
Start of the Christmas vacation.
2nd, Wed.-Pale visages and bleary eyes much in evidence. "Butt-grub-
bers" Union threaten a walk-out if the resolutions regarding
the canning of coffin-nails are not repealed.
4th, Fri.-Simmons enacts his own 'little one-act monologue entitled
7th, Mon.-Rumors Coal shortage very imminent.
8th, Tues.-joint meeting of the Faculty. College adjourned for a week
because of the coal situation. Congratulations all around
Mourners Waste no time in formalities. Mass meeting at
15th, Mon.-College prostrated with grief as announcement of postpone-
ment of reopening is made. Bereaved again they drown their
21st, Mon.-A coal-less day. CThis is getting disgustingly monotonousj
Classes postponed until to-morrow. Mourners worn out by
22nd., Tues.-Class again-Overcoats for recitation and laboratory wear
again coming into fashion.
24th, Thurs.-Ho-hum! Finals again.
4th,-Another year gone to H-.
TVVO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FOUR
l W I
The Editors are especially grateful to the following
assistance in the preparation of
HERBERT P. STELLWAGEN '18
FLOYD J. EGAN ,I9
Russeu. W. F1::cH ,I9
VV.-XLLACE R. KNAPP 'zo
JULIUS J. D1Az 'zo
Enix HENDRICKSEN '20
Isxmri C. Slxcuzrox
men for their material
The Editors take this opportunity to give expression to their appreciation
of the untiring efforts of Mr. Charles Stoddard of the Modern Art Printing
Company, of Mr. E. F. Chilton of the Standard Engraving Company, and
Mr. Patil of XVhite's Studio.
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FIVE
ndex to Qfldvertisers
These advertisers helped make this hook a
success. Show your appreciation hy
Ahneman Sz Younkheere, Inc. .
Bi11dery, The K. Sz L. ....... .
Brooks Brothers .............
Cohen, Abe ...................
F. W. Devoe Sz C. T. Reynolds
Dudley, William S. Inc. ..... .
Dunham, Thomas C., Inc.. . ..
Eckenroth, F. Sz S011 .........
Fletcher, W. Sz A. Co. ....... .
Fordham Heights Pharmacy..
Galloway, G. W. ............. .
Hanscom Sz Co. ........ .
Higgins, Chas. M., Co...
Jessop, Wm. Sz Sons, Inc ......
Jones, R. E. Sz Co. ..... .
Kiley, Thomas W. Sz Co. ..... .
Liberty, 'Wallace VV.. . . .
Modern Art Printing Co. ..... .
New York University .......
New York University Press..
Roessler Sz Hasslacher ........
Rumford Printing Co. ....... .
Schwartz, Kirwin Sz Fauss .... 250
Schweppenhauser, John ....... 254
Six, Harry ............. .... 2 47
Smith, I. M. Sz Son ........
Standard Engraving Co. .... .
Subkoff, G. J. 8: Co. ..... ....
Sullivan, John W. Co. ....... .
Taylor, Alex. Sz Co. ......... .
Tiebout, C. H. Sz Sons .........
Tregarthen, James Sz Sons Co
Tri Bernardenier .............
United States Life Ins. Co.. . ..
University Art Shop ..........
White Studio ........ ....
Spalding, A. G. Sz Bros. ...... .
UNDREL AND THIRTY EIGHT
New York University
Thorough educational training is
offered in each of the following
A T UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
College of Arts and Pure Science
School of Applied Science
AT WASHINGTON SQUARE
School of Commerce
School of Pedagogy I
School of Law
Washington Square College
A T BELLEVUE HOSPITAL
For zhjirmatzbn regardzhg any of tfzese scfzools, addresr
NEW YoRK UNIVERSITY
Washington Square New York
Tarts for Sermons
A -- - 1
THOMAS W. KILEY, Pres. HENRY A. VAN DYNE, Treas.
WILLIAM A. KILEY, Vice-Pres. RICHARD J. KILEY, Sec.
Thomas Wt. Kiley 85 Co.
57-61 GRAND STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
TELEPHONES PRIVATE BRANCH EXCHANGE
GREENPOINT, - 1100-1101-1102-1103 CONNECTING all DEPARTMENTS
Contractors Hardware Punching
Factories Hangers Shearing and
Railroads Shafting Forging
Mills and and of every
lron Workers Pulleys Description
Iron and Steel Bars, Beams, Channels, Angles, Tees, and Plates.
Twisted Bars for Concrete Work
57-69 GRAND STREET 66-68 N. FIRST STREET
292-298 WYTHE' AVENUE 230-232 KENT AVENUE
Organized 1850 IQIS
Now in its Sixty-eighth year glur fatesltare Very :DVS arfd
e resu s uaran ee in
of successful operation dollars aid cents.
The United States Life Insurance
in the City of New York
NON-PARTICIPATING INSURANCE Q JOHN P. MUNN. M.D., President
THE BEST INSURANCE FOR BUSINESS MEN
Thoughtful men who desire to protect their families, or to make provision
for their own advanced years, in a conservative institution carefully managed
by careful and successful business men, or the YOUNG MAN who desires
to insure his life as security for a loan, will do well to inquire as to-the rates
of premium charged by this company. They will be both surprised and
pleased to Find how large an amount of insurance can be purchased for a very
small cash outlay. '
T O LN RE D FORTY
Better lzazfc a swelled head than a shrivelled brain.
New Building l
Caaaaaaa aa asm'
tletnmii Enrnisliirig I nh 5,
MADISON AVENUE COP. FORTY'FOU RTH STREET
IOOTH AN NIVERSARY
complete Estalalishment operated continuously for One Hundred Years under
the Same Name and still in the control of the Direct Descendants of the
Founders for the Outfitting of Men and Boys from Head to Foot
with Garments and Accessories for Every Requirement of
Day or Evening Wear, Dress, Business,Travel or Sport
'Sefzdfor Illustrated Catalogue
Uniforms and Useful Articles of Personal Equipment
for Officers in the Service of the United States
in Camp, Afield or Afloat
BOSTON SALES- OFFICES NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES
Tmznonrrcon. Bannon Sfnurr 2 2 0 B n I. 1. s v u I: Av ll N ur:
-find sjreakiug of chaplairzs, the "U1ziversit "' Img fr new one-almost as m1ms'i11g as the original
l 1548 Broadway, fExecutive Ofhcej '
557 Fifth Ave.,
Photographersto this Book
and many otherpColleges for
, theSeason -'
The School and College Department makes
l available the best skilled artists and modern
methods, and alsol assures promptness and
1 ' ' ' '
, ' gl'-f .' - lv"
:: ,::, ,'aCCul'aCy 1 11COIT1plCUO,H Of Work gzl ::Q
Mzl, .. , , . .
l Q4 , '
1 . , 'lv '. ,
5 I, f - Sfzidios also, 7.12
Northampton, lVfass,lL, f. South Hacllley, Mass. ,I Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
P1'iHCCt0H, N- Law at hw,,gUHwvr'encerxfilllC.,.N- r ,1 li .West Pomt. N. Y.
Cornwall, N. Y. Jv,Han,oy.er, N. it H Ithaca, N. Y.
Ann Arbor, Mich. Lafayette, Incl.
. , . ,
TNVO HUNDRE ND FORTY T V0
'1'11c 1111110 has a 1'c'jv11tati011 becalwe it 1e1z0ic's 141111611 Flld of its ability to use.
.11 il .1 111'
TXVO IIUVIIRIU KNIT LORIY 'l'IIRliIf
ii 32 11111 '
Ifs only the parrot tlzafs vaizzca' for 11020 if talks rather than for what it says
Modern Art Printing Company
BUILDERS and PRINTERS
of FINE CATALOGUES and
BOOKLETS of EVERY
c-A Card 'will bring Our Representative
MODERN ART PRINTING COMPANY
4oe wEs'r FOURTEENTH STREET
'P 2273-74 c
,, O BE EFFECTIVE your print-
ing must be good-must convey
your message to tbe public tbe way you
intend ig and carry tbe confidence you
feel in your business-in facg it must
represent you. People seeing only your
advertising unconsciously farm opinions
-favorable or otberfwise-by tbe im-
pression made by tbe printing. Tbere-
fore, if you sell good goods, you 'will
get tbe greatest returns by using good
printing. W itb us good printing is not
a pal a pastime or an experiment-it's
For ,Quality and Service
Modern Art Printing Co
408 West Fourteenth St.
NEW YORK 2,73 74
wma. FLETCHER C0
HOBOKEN, N. J. I
FOR VESSELS COMPLETE
YACHT REPAIRS A SPECIALTY
I BUILDERS OF FAMOUS YACHTS
"CORSAIR," "ISIS," "INTREPID," "SOVEREIGN"
MARINE REPAIRS IN ALL BRANCHES
AMPLE PIERS WITH ALL CONVENIENCES
WATER, ELECTRIC LIGHT, TELEPHONE AND AIR
OPPOSITE WEST 23rd STREET
" The Centre of New York "
You can? nzeasure importance by Chest expalzsion.
GE Q Columlo1aOrafonolas Hniuvraiig Art Shun
Gmc Records' Shee' Musk' Mayer Roms' Etc' Artistic and Correct Framing at Specialty
Wallace W Liberl
11 E. FORDHAM ROAD, gzfsollgg FRAMED-ART REPRODUCTIONS
fgw - UNFRAMED
Eastman Kodaks Q wg MIRRORS, LAMPS, POTTERY, ac.
Camera Supplies, ' p I
Developing, T14 55 WEST' EORDHAM ROAD
Printing, Etc. " l Tel. Fordham 2496 Established 1914
G W ,Tel. 200 Kingsbriclge
Manufgclurers af Q
GALLOWAY'S SPECIAL OILS Dealers in
FOR MACHINERY LUMBER, HARDWARE AND PAINTS
OFFICE: Oils, Glass ancl Roofing Papers
322 PEARL STREET, NEW YORK 3320-22 BAILEY AVENUE
EXTRA SIGNAL OIL "Extra" Valve Oil Af West 2335 Sffeef
KINGSBRIDGE, NEW YORK CITY
A superior article for Steam Cylinders Borough Of the Bronx
The Rumford Printing Co. H A R RY SIX
THE BEST MUSIC OBTAINABLE
UNIVERSITY BANJO Or STRING ORCHESTRA
P R I N T E R S
250 MAIN STREET
Railroad Square, Concord, N. H. NEW ROCHELLE' N' Y'
It is just s natural to associate "Spalding" and
"sport" as it is rain and an umbrella. When you
a encl a clmam ionslmi con es of an kind, you
tzilce it for gralanted-End rightly-tha? the equip-
ment is Spalding.
EVERYTHING EOR EVERY SPORT 5 2 You Know Me!
Catalogue on Request ' 9-
S ' THE COLLEGE TAILOR
A. G. SPALDING 8z BROS.,
126-128 Nassau St., New York City
Possr'.vs1011 is Nine Points of the Law, a1zd.mZf-possession the other one
TO THE AMERICAN ATHLETE
TENNIS - GYM - BASEBALL
AIex. Taylor 81- Co
26 East 42cI Street, New York
Opposite Hotel Manhattan
dj AYL 0,943
is 'F Q
fofm WI Sullivan Co.
827 East 9th Street and East River
Compound Sz Triple Expansion
A Number of Single, Compound and Triple
Expansion Marine Engines, also
Boilers, For Sale
PROPELLER WHEELS A SPECIALTY
This "ad" caught your eye
Hence the value of the space
Yrq w,,IQ g,'mr ggi
fem . g-pa, 1 , ,L W4
5? 4' '
, I ,A
F: A vf ' V.,!4g,Z, .Ag-'
fl Pe st t a' be atl tie tree of f77'0Sf7t7I'f1fj', a i Is 011011 the fruit falls
111' I ad
A RATHER INTERESTING POSE OF
OUR BUSINESS MANAGER
HARRY A. M ULDER
Naval Uniforms a Specialty T 1 Ph C
C. D I1
R. E. Jones 81 Co. Thomas an am
fletilnrn A PAINTS
THE PRICES .-1R12 R12.xsoN.-1111.12 AND
401 Broadway New York G L A S S
Eiitabl' I d l I N
Telepl o e 1'
y 2 68
New York City
Of ilzc 5611365 60111111011 sense and a same of l11111101' are the 1'a1'est.
F. W. Devoe 81 C. T. Raynolds Co. Inc.
Manufacturers and Importers of
ARTISTS' MATERIALS, FINE BRUSHES
OILS AND WATER COLORS
MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, DRAWING PAPERS,
LEAD PENCILS, DRAFTSMEN'S SUPPLIES
Fulton and William Streets New York City
Telephone -g Orchard
JAMES TRECARTHEN 8: SONS CO.
D R Y D O C K S
Dock No. 1, 1000 Tons Dock No. 2, 3000 Tons Dock No. 3, 2000 Tons
Shipwrights, Caulkers and Spar Makers I
ALL KINDS OF REPAIRS MADE WITH DISPATCH AND ECONOMY
Foot 6th, 7th and Sth Streets, - - East River, New York
Schwartz, Kirwin 86 F auss
'Alf We made it for Gold it's Gold"
CLASS, COLLEGE 86 FRATERNITYPINS
MEDALS, PRIZES FOR GAMES ETC.
42 Barclay Street, - - - New York City
The trozzblc tlmz' is 71lIl'SI2d beats all 1101511011807'C'C'07't7'SjC01'fClSftQ'I'0TUflIg'.
L .K N
5 A HIGGINS'
Drawing Inks Drawing Board Paste
lil-I yy, Hill Eternal Writing lnk Liquid Paste
"l UN"l' Engrossinfz Ink Office Paste
. l llll Taurine Muscilage Vegetable Glue,
Om lme n is M, Photo Mounter Paste Etc.
Are the Finest and Best
g witfotmgv ' Inks and Adhesives
l of V vuiriv? Emancipate yourself from the use of the corro-
" 'dr ' " sive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and
adopt the Higgins'Inks and Adhesives. They
The Season will be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean, wellput up
and withal so efficient. AT DEALERS GENILRALLY.
CHAS. M. HIGGINS 8: COMPANY
' 271 NINTH STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Branches, Chicago, London
Telephone 3379 Murray Hill
G. Subkofi 81 Company
Plate, Window and Looking Glass
- GLAZING 6: PICTURE FRAMES
MADE TO ORDER
Furniture Glass Tops a Specialty
653 SECOND AVENUE NEW YORK
Tel. 429 Spring Established 1880
J. M. SMITH a soN
Electric Wiring In All Its Branches
FOUR EAST EIGHTH STREET
1-1ANscoM ef co.
2442 JEROME AVENUE
CORNER FORDHAM ROAD '
Telephone Hanover 671
Haggerty Refining Company
High Grade Lubricating Oils
Thermo Automobile Lubricants
50 South Street - New York
Prescription Department l I I
Telephone 639 Fordham Telephones Fordham
Fordham Heights Pharmacy
CHAS. M. ROSENBAUM, Prop.
8-I0 West Fordham Road, Near Jerome Ave.
EXCELLENT SERVICE GUARANTEED
Established. IB78 7l6 wflllifggzgrgh Incorporated, l903
WM. S. DUDLEY, Inc.
DEALERS IN .
Paints, Varnishes and Colors
Spraying and White Washing Machines
Manufacturers' Supplies in General
204 Broadway and I79 South Eighth St
Brooklyn, N. Y.
TWO IIIUNDRIID AND FIFTY-ONE
Try to trim yourself to suit everybody, and you will soon be whittled auai
Manufactured in Q
FOR TOOLS, DRILLS, DIES, ETC.
ALL SIZES CARRIED IN STOCK
Medal at World's Fair, 1893 and
Grand Prix, Paris, l900
" Ark" High Speed Steel
Is the very best in the Market
WM.. .IESSOP 8: SONS, Inc.
Ninety-one John Street New York City
I will pose for a
limited number of
portraits. I am
ing had much of
the same with the
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS
--- Boox STORE.----L'-1
LIBRARY BUILDING, UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS
NINTH FLOOR ---- WASHINGTON SQUARE EAST
Conducted on co-operative principles by
the University, for the convenience of
the student loody.
Ifs 11az'1n'al that the guy who gives h1'141-self rrway SIIOIIICI fccl cheap.
Ralph H. Tiebout Wallace Tiebout
C. H. TIEBOUT 8z SONS
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
H A R D W A R E
AUTOMOBILE, TRUCK AND WAGON MATERIAL
I HORSE SI-IOERS' SUPPLIES, IRON AND STEEL
Ash, Oak, Hickory and Poplar Lumber
' 31 Grand Street and 239 to 247 Kent Avenue
and 50, 53. 55 North First Street
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Sarven Wlreels .
guise' u Telephone, Greenpoint
F. KUSTER, President I. LOGIN. Secretary
724 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Telephone, Spring 43
SMALL ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY
Telephones, Orchard 1761
Importing and Manufacturing Chemists
. F. Eckenroth 8: Son, Inc
. 100 William St., ' New York City
Eoston Chicago Cincinnati Kansas City
New Orleans Philadelphia Cleveland San Francisco
Perth Amboy, N.
1? 0 44,
1+ 4 "' 3
UNDRED AIND FIFTY-THREE
Glued up Table To
ps Moulclings and Trim
and 6th STREETS, EAST RIVER
501110 know flzcir Il'l1IlfUffOIlS.,' 01'lzc1's d011,f 011011 know that they have 011151.
B. U. B..
A Season Ticket to Myers
for the Solution
Telephone Number Telephone
Forclliam 2542 Columbus 1874
SANITARY. PLUMLBER Harry G1HSlDUfg
H7701 ESTABLISHED 1897
FURNACES AND RANGES SET, CLE.xxEiu CONTRACTOR FOR
AND REP,xiRE,p ,Q1,o
fffI1'fl7f00l1I.Y ffEl7l01Z'e'ke'1f zllgfidffzlfzjf
M ' ifdljbingf promptly attended to 4
Roofs repaired and painted Paintigg and Decorating
Ee'i'1MATEe FURXISHEIJ A Specially '
2410- JEROME AVENUE Il Q '
AdjOl11ll1g'SCl1l,lOl House 202 WEST
BRONX, N.Y. NEW YORK CITY
E FFT FO
Dont Do Just Y ur Blt
Dont Hxde Belnnd a OIIC Dolla1 Red C oss Button and lmagm
lou have Done Yom Dutx bx Xour Lountrx XOLII ne1 hbors
vour fI'1C11ClS xour brothers are gltlllg the1r xely hte blood to
pxotett your xxrfe your ehlldren ulnle 111 xou ale asked to do IS to
save your money and 1l1VCS'C 1t safely
Let tlns smlx 1I1tO ex ery heart If We Dont Beat the Huns Now
m Europe We May Have to Flght for Our Very Exlstence Rlght
Here ln New York 8.0111 house mlght be bux ned xom fannlx out
mged INC must e1ther fnght noxx wlth our Xlhes O1 maybe right
sometnne all alone
BILLION BITS TO BEAT THE KAISER
AVINGS ST XNIPS xx111 help ST XNIP OUT PIUSSIHII Nl:1lllZ3.I1Sl1l
and I'lC1lCl1SI1 Barbautxes from the face of the Earth Start tlns
Quarter you get bnx a Ihr1ft Stamp 16 Stamps plus 17 eents wlll
be xx orth S: O0 m 5 years Xs a mattel oi Safe Investment as a
Pat11ot1e Dutx exery man woman and chllcl should begm bLlXl1lg
Saxmgs Stamps Let there be no 1dle Dollars 111 Xmeuea Th
Small Saxmgs of a NTTIOII the unted lightm erfoxt of patr1ot1e men
that and nothing else xx1ll xxm th1s xxar Dont Do Iust Your llttle
I t but do your xerv utmost fOI your Uncle Sam
Why Not Save Your Quarters and Buy
THRIFT STAMPS From Uncle Sam"'7
A QUARTER A DAY KEEPS THE KAISER AWAY
7 C 6 77
r - - '
' - ' r r - e
r , . 'Y -, ' ' J. V . 'g -Q
-' . ' .47 T. 7. . V ' I - -
' 7 . . T
' ' , ' Y Y T 1 as 'r
'L r I ' 1 ' ' A- I- Y' ' ' H Q '
X 1. . .. . A g .
very day. Don't Yxlaste. Save your loose change. XVith every' extra
4 ' '7 , -V S' D . ' . - T .
K 1 7. A K . ' I . V . g ' 1 . . v y
rr TL A , y -I , . . 1 T A
cI 25C I I. 7
TXVO HUNDRED AND FIFTY FIVE
N - ,
+15 'gg-7 wily-5' gf -r'
V . ' A 1 --,- ,ifp if . r
Q ' Nf 'f' Whw'W w-j v mg -
" 1' H .. .A A 1 I , I :tri-b .L ,IA N f
l f '
, Ke ,M,N W, . ,U,,
It 3 1 'N' ". K, 5 ' ' "f4f.uQu. ' ' 51", ' .. swf- ' ' V
, , A ,hw
,V , F I. ., f 1 - , X K W' . v
.IEE nw-, f " 41- -f, '9 - , A --.. ,, . .'........ . Q4 .I BL-3 45 - , ,um L A ! 1, h -hm.-A
Suggestions in the New York University - Violet Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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