Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 373
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 373 of the 1904 volume:
iinif mimi 3
Where the blood loses its
intense red-grows thin and
watery, as in anemia, there
is a constant feeling of ex-
haustion, a lacl' of energy-
vitality and the spirits dc-
pressed. Scott's Emulsion of
Cod-liver Oil with Hypophos-
phites of Lime and Soda is
peculiarly adapted to correct
this condition. The cod-liver
oil, emulsified to an exquisite
finenessenters the blood direct
and feeds its every corpuscle,
restoring the natural color and
giving vitality to the whole
system. The hypophosphites
reach the brain and nerve
centers and add their strength-
ening and beneficial effect. If
the roses have left your cheeks,
if you are growing thin and
exhausted from ovcrwork, or
if age is begining to tell, use
Bc sure you get SCOTT'S Emulsion
All druggistsg goc. and lH'il.OO
SCOTT 84 BCWNE, Chemists, New York
o n 0 1: o u Q u o Dj
Sjfmfzzse SzzppQf Co., Lid.
FOO'l'wf1 POIVEI3 MACHINERY' '
MECHANICS' FINE 'l'OOLS.
314, 316 cum' 3163 West Fqyefte Street,
SMACUSE, N. 24 I
l'llfI6 co1,l,m:1f.r 1f:1,lcGf1Nv' 1:U11.1JlNG.v 15.3 111eoF1f.v.wkx AND 1Nx1'R1fc:1'oRx
Oilers Classical, Philosophical, Science and Pedagogical Courses
'Che College of :lfine Ztrts
Has Courses' in Architecture, Belle Lettres, Music and Painting
-, UDB College of ZlDDll6U 5Ci6llC6
Olliers Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering and Electrical
Engineering Courses. QNew building and equipment. J
'CCIJC College of !lD6DiCi'll6
One ofthe oldest in the State, has a four years' course. Chancellor
Upson of the Regents, unsolicited, says : "It is admitted by all com-
petent judges to be unsurpassed in this State."
'Che College of law
hives instruction by text-book and case system. On its faculty are some
of the greatest lawyers of New York.
OVER THIRTY ofthe leading universities and colleges of this country and Europe
are represented by mature and progressive scholars on the faculty of the College.
Only the highest talent to be found at home and abroad is permitted to give instruc-
tion in Fine Arts. The work is so arranged that students taking both their College
and Medical or Law Courses at Syracuse, save one year-'s time. Pedagogical
Courses have been established, giving our students the advantage of I-lrst-class
teachers' certificates, formerly granted only to graduates of state Normal Schools.
Liberal electives. Both sexes are admitted. Tuition expenses are so moderate that
they are less than the fees in some colleges where free tuition is given. Send for
JAMES Roscon DAY,,S. 'r. D., Chancellor, Syracuse, N. Y
W. H. S 'TANSFIEL D, Prm'iflf'11l E. K. B UTLER, Firfr Vine- Prffidzwt
R OBER T HUDSON, SL'f0lIlf lfirr- Pl'ffill,Fllf
W. A. WYNKOOP, Crulzifr
Ajfraruse, New fork
Slfzzlgfivlfl E. K. Blzlfw' Rohr! llllnlfwl Charhf
F. H. Gulf! C. A. Hitrhfork W. A. Wy1lR'00P
FOREIGN EXCHANGE IN ANY' PAR 7' OF THE WORLD
Lnzfi r'.f fm' wpfrifzlgl 7'L'7llI'Jfl?lf to wifi! mn! impvrt our
LADIES' DEPAR TIVIENT
HOLDEN 85 S
Gmzzfy Building Wfyazmzf and zemfz
rust Deposit .
loo North Salina Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
RECEIVES DEPOSITS, PAYS INTERESTS,
Acts under proper power of Courts, as Executor, Administrator,
Guardian, Trustee, Etc.
RENTS SAFES IN FIRE AND BURGLAR-PROOF
STEEL VAULTS, AT ti-35.00 and upwards per annum.
Every Fac'z'lz'zfyj9r ffze 00720632.6715 Tf'wzmcfz'0fz
Provident, FRfHVCfS H ENDR l'CKS
Ffff-F,-mffffffr, ALB ER 7' K. His COCK, FRANK H. 111s co CK
Serrrtmy, f7AMES BARNES
N. PETERS at co.
, John H. Mann 8: C
Our success in building up such a Mammoth
Clothing Business, the largest sales in town, has
Money Saved to the
and the First Class Quality of Clothingdelivered.
People appreciate a saving of 25 to 33 I-3 per
cent. We do not manufacture a poor shirt, over-
coat or trousers, and every garment undergoes a
rigid inspection after being made up, before it is
placed on sale.
It pa s to keep faith with the people. It
pays to urnish good, reliable clothing at low
prices. It pays to furnish them splendid quality
garments and guarantee a big saving at the
WE CAN DO IT
We do accomplish it, because we have advan-
tages that are denied to the downtown merch-
ants. Look at their enormous rents and then
look at our nominal rents. Look at their big
expenses then look at our small outlays, Look
at the bigrprolits they pay to the wholesale manu-
facturer o clothing, then look at the saving we
make, because we manufacture all clothing we
sell ourselves and thus divide the big saving with
Syracuse. N. .
N. PE'l'l'2RS SL CO., cor. Pond and Lodi Sts.
Control Ne-zo T'ork'5
Dry- Goody Siore
Men'.s' FLl7'llZ.5'AZ.7Zg'J, Upfzolsferers
iq A I CAR PETS,
WHENN 5'I5II?I.W? Child,-efz s 5 HOB by
W HUM.. 4.l-- 1-if fi? 5'S'? S-QQ -H' 1 1
qi34W1ullLulll'g1lulL1LII:l'QlL r l!J!41IJlJlg l!1J11ll11yv01Q111II Eff-, lm'-, Im--
air 'w+LI1l,!iol11+l1IMI JIQH5 fllilla 3llalld
2''W'wdlwlwmlil jurwmml Aflwayx ol loo Lorzoest Porn!
er 'H'-ukaii:g114f5gg:f!!JUAmJY-' 'Sf' '
fQff'f fAj o D91 BroMer'.v EET' Co.
Mo.vl ofthe Pholos in
Zlzix book were mode by
oPHILIP S. RTDER
332 Soulh Salina Slreel, blvracuse, New York
TH li '
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'l'0 MBS. ES'l'lllCll BAKER S'l'IClCLE,
'l'lll'l cx.Ass ol-' 100-1
n11:nxcA'r1':s 'rim ONONDAGAN. AS AN
IIUBIHLE Tnmuwnz 'ro lmu mcN1clfIcxnNC1c
AND I.ox'A1. FIIIENDSIIII' 'ro mm ALMA
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A N INSISTENT,
pleasing custom, de-
mands that each class
in its junior year shall
commemorate its ex-
istence in the publish-
ment of an annual-
This memori al, to
properly fultll its mis-
sion, should reflect the
b e s t sentiments of
the Universityg it
should preserve it s
customs a n d t r a d i -
tionsg it should be
typical of the life
found within its walls.
It should bear brave
'witness of the Univer-
sity in all its great-
ness, in all its promise.
We have labored un-
ceasingly toward the
attainment of this
ideal. In so far as we
have reached or fallen
short of the mark of
our pu1'pose, an always loyal and considerate student body and alumni
will, we conlidently believe, be duly kind in its judgments. And so,
we, the class of 1904, present, not alone as our memorial, but as a
monument of the ever onward march of our Alma Mater, T1-Us ONONDA-
The 1904 QDNONDAGAN bespeaks for the University, its oflieiary,
faculty, alumni, students and friends, an ample fullillment of the cher-
ished hopes in the hearts of all the always increasing prosperity and
inlluenee of our Alma Mater.
BOARD OF EDITORS
' C iff-.- -
T C, I A - 217
q A .- -we
X HE C
f Bomm F EDITOIQS
A h ,A , 'Z
hi f -0 4
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2.2 Nxxx W Pc
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A' fy QMIWH
. , IEJQEHIWI W! I f
O We V : '
, Va' MJQI ',',tS',1.o'g Q' a d
ARTHUR LLEYNELLYN EVANS
I-IYZER WILLIAM JONES
ISADORE JESSE LICVY
Ass1s'1'AN'r BUSINESS MANAr:1QR
College of Liberal Arts
MISS GRACE NANCY Bzxmn ' Glaolzmfz fJRSON Moomc
Miss MCJI,l,Tl'2 lG1,IzA1m'1'1r BARKICR CLAUDE 1'ow'1'r':1c Tlcmzv
Romf:1z'r Fowm-:R YOUNG '
V College of Fine Arts
TIARNY LAWR1-:NCR fiAl-IDNICN ADA NA'l"l'Il'2 MARK
IeI1c1.1cN l4'RANc1+:s Ross
College of Medicine
CDNRIS STORICN VICICICRX'
College of Law
JOIIN I-I1-:Nlw BURKE f,hCONC5lS2 FlcI.S1rAw PARK
College of Applied Science
VVILIQIAM A. WAnsxv01z'rn
Officers of Board of rustees
.IOI-IN D. AIICHBOLD
LYMAN C. SMITH
JAMES B. Buooxs
T bird V z'cc-Presz'a'e1z!
AI.1fIw:D A. I'IOWLE'l'T
WILFIIED W. Porvrme
T he Exemtzbe Commiflee
FOREST G. WEEKS JAMES B. Bleoolcs
E. R. REDIIEAD I LYMAN C. SMITH
FRANCIS HIQNDRICKS HENDIQICK S. HOLDIQN
T he Finance and fmfcsimeni Commilfee
T II E CI-IANCIQLLO If
JAMES J. BIQLDICN EDWIN NOT'FINGI'IAM
FRANCIS HIQNDIIICKS CI-IAuI.ES ANDIIIQWS
T he Audifzrg Commzwee
E. R. RI5DI'Il'2AD GEORGE B. WATKINS
LYMAN C. SMITIYI
YM Insurance Commillee
FOIIICST G. W1f3ICKS E. R. REDHEAD
The Faculty of the University
WQSOQQS SCIE A lm
, sie A
5 5? fa, K3
MD D 3 A
A I gf 0
REV. JAMES ROSCOE DAY, LL.D., S.T.D. A
FRANK SMALLEY, Ph.D.
Dean of Ike College W' Liberal Arts
REV. ENSIGN MCCHESNEY, P11.D., S.T.D.
Dean cyf lhe College cy' Fine A rls
HENRY DAURIN DIDAMA, M.D., LL.D.
Dean ry' the College of ll!edz'ez'ne
I JAMES BYRON BROOKS, A.M., D.C.L.
Dean cy' fhe College of Law
CHARLES LEWIS GRIFFIN, B.S.
Acting Dean of lhe College fy' Applied Science
The College of Liberal Arts
I! 1? 'F
JAMES ROSCOE DAY, S.T.D., LL.D., CHANCELLOR
FRANK SMALLEY, PH.D., A Y, 111 B K
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts.
G'aw'1lmfr Iiullauv' Pmfcssrw qf Lim' Lakin Lrmguufgc and I.'itl'1'atuv'c
37 Hall of Languages and 607 University avenue
WELLESLEY PERRY CODDINGTON, S.T.D., KD N 0, dl B K
W'ill'iam. Penn Abbott l'r-Qfrfssor of History and Philosophy
30 Hall of Languages and 106 Walnut place
WILLIAM HARRIsoN MACE, PILD., dr B K
Wvfllmm Griflriw, l,l'QfI'NXO'I' of Ilistory amd I,llZ'lfl'i0lll Science
56 Hall of Languages and 127 College place '
CHARLES Wmsmsv HAIQGITT, PILD., dw B K
I'v'qfns:lnl' Qf Biology
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physics and 909 Walnut avenue.
HENIQY Al,T,EN PECK, PH.D., A Y, QB K
Emstus lflrmmklvin Hohluw, I'1'ry"wx.wn' qf Af-fh'mrwnyzw1,cl Iliw-actor' rj the OI:sffv'1m,tfn'y
31 Hall of Languages and 307 Waverly avenue.
EDGAR ALFIQED EMENS, A.M., fb N 69, dn B K
I'rqf?fx.wr 141' thu flrfwk Law,yuagu.+4 mul Lilcwzltmwx
36 Hall of Languages and 727 Crouse avenue
FRANKLIN .lAMESII'IOLZWARTH, PH.D., CD K XII, cb B K
I'rq1?wmn' 141' Hu' Ilwrmrmfic Lrmyumyres and Lim-za6urf'a
32 Hall of Languages and 301 Waverly avenue
ERNEST NOBLE PATTEE, M.S., A Y, fb B K
University of Rochester
l'wJnn.w1n' fy' Clw'rnwixt9'y
Chemical Laboratory and 503 Van Buren
EDGAR COIT MOIQIQIS, A.M. A Y, fl? B K
.l4'.w' 7'ru1's1Ir'll Pnclc I'r1gf?'.wsor qf Englixlzl L'itvl'1mm'e
60 Hall of Languages and 309 University place
EVELYN BENEDICT AYERS, B. O.
Emerson College of Oratory
I'f-qflwnoaj qf Elocutirm, m:,rlPl1,ysic11l Culture
Hall of Languages and "The Moore"
CHARLES WILLIAM CABEEN, A.M.
1,1'QfI'MR0l' Qi' lf0llNlfIl.lfI' l.1mgcm,g1'R rmfl L'ifl'l'tlff'lH'IfS
59 Hall of Languages and 403 University place
-WII,LIAM HENRY METZLEIQ, PH.D., F.R.S.C., F.R.S.E., QD B K
If'rrmr'i.v lf. lion! l'rQf:'.w.mr rg' fUllfflll'lIlllll-W4
53 Hall of Languages and 1604 South Salina
ISMAR JOI-IN PERITZ, PII.D., cb B K
.Ill'1ffI'NH0l' qf SI'7Ilit'fl7N
50 Hall of Languages and 610 Croton
GAYLOKD PARSONS CLARK, A.M., M.D., K A, N E N
l"rqfwssor Qf Physiology
619 West Genesee
JOHN ALEXANDER ROBINSON SCOTT, CD 1' A
Baron Posse Normal
l'rq1?'x.sun' of Iltlzlrlirrs mul Diwctor :gf lha fijllllllllhlilllll,
ALFIXANDEIQ CLARENCE FLICR. PILD., fb B K
l'1'qfr'ssur' :gf Eurupmn 1I'inl1n'y
56 Hall of Languages and 609 University avenue
JAMES HENIQY HAMILTON, PH.D., A '1' A, fl: B K
University of Wisconsin
l,l'Qf?'HH07' of Sociology
50 Hall of Languages and 808 Uuiversitv avenue
,'FI-IOMAS CRAMER HOPICINS, PILD., dv A QD, fb B K
' University of Chicago
l'1'Qfr'x:4rn' qf Urology
I 71 Hall of Languages and 103 Marshall
J. RICPIAIQD SfrREE'r, PII.D., fb B K
Q Clark University
I'rq1i'Rsm' qf Pedagogy
30 Hall of Languages and 906 Harrison
EDWARD DRAKE ROE, JR., PI-I.D., A K E, cb B K
John, Raymfmd Fl'I'lllf1lf ljl'1m'!8NU'I' :gf lllnllwznrrlicx
53 Hall of Languages and 105 Anna street
HENIQY ORRIN SIBLEV, PH.D., -D A GJ
I'rof12.sxm- qf Ijlarary Ecnuomy
Library Building and 773 Irving avenue
CHARLES BURTON THWING, PII.D., dr K III
Joel 1J07'7II,IHlf Shfrlrf I'1'qf1'.vRrn'Qf I'll,y.w'i1:s
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physics and 93 Phelps
FRANK EDGAR FARLEY, PI-I.D., A Y,
Profwssoz' of lfnylirall.
46 Hall of Languages and 727 South Crouse avenue
HARIQY MONMOU'FH SMITII, PH.D., B GJ H, fb B K
l':'Qfr'x:4ur of Cllwnixlry
Chemical Laboratory and 1007 East Adams
HERBERT MOIQSE BURCIIARD, P1I.D., A K E, fb B K
University of Chicago
Prqfn.-mor of Gwcnk
36 Hall of Languages and 503 University place
GEORGE A.'RT1'IUR WILSON PII.D., B GD 11, CI: B K
Prqfruvmr uf Logic frm! 1llr'tapl1,y.wins
30 Hall of Languages and East Genesee street
DELMAR EDWARD HAWKINS, A.M., LL. B., III Y
17I'QfEH8U7' uf I'ol'1ft'if:r4,l IC1:1mnn1gf
50 Hall of Languages and 310 Walnut place
JEAN MARIE RICHARDS, LITT. B.
Asnorfirmf I'1'qfbxso7' of Englvfslrt
60 Hall of Languages and 604 University avenue
WARREN GARDNER BULLARD, P1-I.D., dr B K
Associate Prqferu-for qf 1V1lHlfI'7l1,lIMC8
53 Hall of Languages and 722 Irving avenue
FREDERICK DOUGLAS LOsEv, A.M., A II1
Asnocialc Prqffssm' Qf E7lffjl'IT8,L
46 Hall of Languages and 733 South Crouse
-'sw --'- a WILLIAM MARTIN SMALLWOOD, PII.D., dr K III
flssooiatff Professor of Zoology
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physicsand 609 South Crouse avenue
WILLIAM ERASTUS TAYLOR, PI-I.D.
Assooiftlz' Profcxsor of JVILHIIWIIII-t'I.C8
31 Hall of Languages and 722 Irving avenue
ARTIIUIQ SAYLES PATTERSON, A. M.
Associate IlI'Qfl!NSO'I' of Lmtg1.trtg1's
' 59 Hall of Languages
FREDERICK ALBERT SAUNDERS, PH.D.
.flssooiftto Professor of l'lty.Hricx
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physics and 313 South Beech
CURTIS CLARK BUSHNELL, PrI.D., dw B K
Instructor of Laltin
37 Hall of Languages and 108 Phelps
MARY J. SIBLEY, PH.D.
' Syracuse University
Instructor cy' OClft1lt0g7lf?:ltg and Bfibtiograplty
Library Building and 773 Irving avenue
JOSEPH E. Kuucwoon, A.B.
Pacific University '
htstructor of Botany
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physics and 311 Waverly avenue
HERMAN CHARLES COOPER, PH.D. -
Instructor of Cltcm1'stry
Chemical Laboratory and 114 Waverly avenue
PERLEY OAKLAND PLACE, A.M., 0 A X, 11: B K
Instructor of Lrtt-in U
37 Hall of Languages and 1204 East Adams
EDWIN P. TANNER, A.M., B 0 1'I, cb B K
' Instructor of Amoricrtn Htxtory
56 Hall of Languages and 101 Waverly avenue
EARL EVELYN SPERRY, PH.B., A K E
Instructor of European History
46 Hall of Languages and 1305 East Genesee street
IQOLAND C. DRYER, A.B.,A K E
l'1mL1"wetm'qf' lfunmnw' Ilmlgzrzmgm
59 Hall of Languages.
AI,Bl'Ili'l' Mooinc REESE, Ph.D., B G ll
lm4lr'1n'lu1' qf llixluloyy null ldzlrlwynlngy
263 Irving avenue
MARY JOSEPHINJ1: HASIXIQOUCIC, P1-LB.
.'Ix:4ixmnl in lfuylisll
60 Hall of Languages and 604 South Salina
AL1ne1z'r J. MAY, A.B., fb K Wil
Axxixlrllrl in lfiology
Esther Baker Steele Hall of Physics and 113 College
MARY ETHEL Amso'r'r, A.M.
AHN'lTNfll7l, in Lilzrarff
Library Building and 1316 Madison
MINNIE Li RonER'rs
.'lxxixm,ul in lriln-ary
Library Building and 904 Irving avenue
CLARA ADELLE CURTISS, A.B
Q University of Michigan
l-Issixlnnt in lfnylinlr
60 Hall of Languages and 413 Lemon
HAIQIQY SI-IERIDAN L1-nic, A.B., A K E
A88'i!llllfllf in Latin A
37 Hall of Languages and 806 South West street
A. Bmivrmcic RANDALL, ll B fb
A xximml in I,ihru1y
Librrary linildiug and 112 Waverly
Giconms LEROY CONNELL, A.B., X A 2
Axxismnl in Greek
26 Hall of Languages and 1005 East Genesee
HA1nms'r LUCILLE BALDNVIN, A.B., K A 0
Ax.vr'smnt in English
46 Hall of Languages and 215 Furman street
College of Fine Arts
ENSIGN MCCHESNEY, 1JII.D., S.T.D., ll' Y,
Dean of the College of Fine Arts
Professor of Esllmlirrs :mal Ihfstory of If'in.1' Arls
34 John Crouse College and 200 Walnut Place,
Gmouors A. PARKIQII, MUS.D.
Professor of l"1'1mo and Organ
13 John Crouse College, 211 University Place
ELLA I. FRENCH, MUs.B., 1' fb B
Professor fy' Piano
29 John Crouse College and 714 Crouse avenue
CONRAD L. BECKER, MUs.M.
lLl'0flfSS07' If 'Violin and Ensfwzlzlc IIlGf.If1'7'l!I
25 John Crouse College and 907 East Adams
WILLIAM H. BICRWALD, MUs.M.
Professor of Pvifmo and 7'l:,aory of Music
12 John Crouse College and 908 Madison
ADOLPII FREY, MUs.M.
Professor of ,l'1'rmo and Ilfistory of 1lIu..v1'ze
49 John Crouse College and 724 Ostrom Ave.
J IQANNETTIQ Sco'r'r.
Professor of 1'ai'n.ting
33 John Crouse College and 603 East Genesee
ROSWELL S. HILI..
Profrssm' of Painting 11nd IfVol1fr Color
43 John Crouse College and 741 Crouse Ave.
RICHARD GRANT CALTIIIQOP.
Profcxsor of Vocal .Vuxic
39 John Crouse College and 305 Waverly Ave.
MINNIIC MASON BICEBE, PI-I.D., YD B K
Professor of History cmd .F?'l47Llfllf
15 John Crouse College and 1007 East Adams
JULIA HEIMBACII HINE.
l'v'off1fssor of Garmrm Lfmgungf' cmd l,iLuro.tu1v',
43 John Crouse College and 771 Irving Ave.
FRIIDIQRICK WILLIAM REVELS, B.Ar., cb K
Profrfssow' of Arr:l:witaf:l'rm'
19 John Crouse College and 514 Crouse Ave.
CARL TIIACY HAWLEV
Associate Proffffmor of Drfm.ving and lnxhwatnr nf Art A nammy
35 John Crouse College and 514 South Crouse Ave.
LOUIS BAKER PHILLIPS, MUs.B.
l'n,strur!tor of Pimm mul Tlwury Qf Munir:
47 John Crouse College and 912 Madison
HQARRY LEoNA1m Vrmmnn, MUs.B.
Instructor Qf Piano unrl U1-gan
37 John Crouse College and 824 East Genesee
MARY KwrcH.AM, LI'r'r.B.
Instructor ry' Decor-nlilfff Dwsign
40 John Crouse College and 735 Crouse avenue
C. BICRTRAM, WALKER, B. P, FP I' A
Instructor Qf Cast Dmigaziny and Modeling
35 John Crouse College and 4l8 South Crouse avenue
JOSEPH C. SMT:-JR, MUs.B.
Instructor of Piano rmfl Theory of Music
8 John Crouse College and 1017 East Adams
HONVAIQD MASSY Fmcmucx
Instructm' Qf Vorcql lllusia:
3 John Crouse College and 306 Waverly avenne
EDYVIN H. SHEPARD, A.B., A Y, N 2 N, CD B K
lnxh-ru'lor of .llu,lln'nmM'cx
8 John Crouse College and 100 Waverly avenue
BLANCHIE STEVENS DAMAN
Instructor' of Pirmo
10 John Crouse College and 621 East Genesee
Im4t1'u.cto1' of Ilalifm
34 John Crouse College and Empire House
EIJZABETI-1 VAN VAI.KF2NBURG
Instructor of Normal Art
46 John Crouse College and 509 Crouse avenue
EARL HALLENBICCK, B.AR., dw K KI'
Inslrwtor Qf A WfIlfl'lI!lZl'lb1'6
19 John Crouse College and 741 Crouse avenue
AMY ELWELL CRANE, H B dr
Instrlutlor Qf Vocal Music
38 John Crouse College and 100 Waverly avenue
Instructor Qf Vocal llhurio
40 John Crouse College and 204 Marshall
GEORGE A1.1f:xAND1':1c RUSSlf:1.1., MUSJ5.
lnslI'u1'Iu1' of l',ill'l't0
8 John Crouse College and 418 Crouse avenue
VEIQNELIA QQILMORIC NICI'IOl.S, fb M E
lzfxlrvwtm' of I'ow1l Jllusir-
3O John Crouse College and 209 Robinson
MARIE L1ND1cM11:1e DAVIS, IP M E
IH8fl'lLl'l0l' qf Voafal Music
30 John Crouse College and 713 Townsend
ADELl1INE BIQLINDA HUN'11, B T
l7l,Nll'7lCl0l' :gf f,ll7:7l-lilllfl
43 John Crouse College and 721 South Beech
LILLIAN MARWICK Or.co'r'r
.lm:M'uz'tor qf ls'f:r'mr1,i1' .lrl
42 John Crouse College and 509 Crouse avenue
Mlxgou IFRED REED, A.B., X11 Y
Assistmzt in lfnglixlr
15 John Crouse College and 70415 Crouse uvenue
The College of Medicine
HENRY D. DIDAMA, M.D., fp K K, A K K, DICAN
lfnwrilux l,l'Qfl'NRlll' QfSci1'nm' mul Art cf JIwl1'r'1'n1e and lflinifztnl J1lf'fI'l'lf'l"lliI'
Chief of Stailf of St. J'oseph's Hospitalg Consulting Physician to Hospital of the
424 South Salina street
ALlfltl5D MEIQCEIQ, M.D.
E'rnm"imx I'1'ql?ms01- ry' Slum illeflicinv'
Consulting Surgeon to Hospital of the Good Shepherd, Member of Consulting
Staff of Dispensary
A 324 Montgomery street
JOHN VAN DUYN, A.M., M.D., N E N
l'1-q1i'.v:m1- of Suryr'1'y1
Surgeon to Hospital of the Good Shepherd
318 James street
GAvLoRn P. CLARK, A.M., M. D., K A, fb 21 K, N E N
l'r'Qff'xxrn' of l'l!yxi0l0gy1
619 West Genesee street
JoHN L. IHEFFRON, A.M., M.D., A K IQ, N bl N, fb B K
l'r'qfwnno1' of Ul'1'nir:r1.l A1I'llIl6'li7l0
Physician to Hospital of the Good Shepherd 9 Consulting Physician to Hospital for
Women and Children
528 South Salina street
HENliY B. ALLEN, M.D., A K K
Enmritux l'1'qfk'.vmn' Qf Olf.ulch'icR
Baldwinsville, N. Y.
A. CLIFFORD MEIICER, M.D., N E N
.l'7'Qf'wxxo1- :J C'l'inir:nl P1'1lialrics
Physician to Syracuse Hospital for Women and Children, Day Nursery and Dis-
324 Montgomery street
Hlf?NliY L. ELSNER, M.D., N 2 N
Irqffumoi' Qf SCiIflllfl' and lflrl of i1fI'll'i!f'fllI' and f?1I'Il'fl'Ill i'llwl1T1:i1m
Physician to St. Joseph's Hospitalg Consulting Physician to Hospital for Women
DAVID M. TOTMAN, A.M., M.D., A A fb, N E N
l'rQfw.wxnr qf Clim'1:u.l S'1m'gwry
Surgeon to St. J0seph's Hospital.
303 Montgomery street
l ' j
FRANK W. MARLOW, M.D., M.R.C.S., A K K, LIBRARIAN
llrqfcssor Qi' Oplzflllfllnmlogy
Ophthalmolgist to St. Joseph's Hospital, Hospital for Women and Children, Dis-
pensary, Onondaga County Orphan Asylum and Syracuse State
Institution for Feeble Minded Children
NA'l'I-IAN J ACOBSON, M.D., N E N
I'1'ql?'ssm' QI' Clinirrrrl 5lI7'!jl'I'jf
Surgeon to St. J'oseph's Hospital
430 South Salina street
AARON B. MILLlQli, M.D., N E N
l'rq1i'x.'m1' qf Gymwrology
Gynecologist to St. Joseph's Hospital and Dispensary
326 Montgomery strcet
CHARLES WESLIQV HARGI'D'l', Pl-l.D., fb B K, N 2 N
lwglkssof' Q1' lCm,bryoIuyy
909 Walnut avenue
RIQUBNN C. HANCIIE'D'D, M.D., A K K
I5-Qfwxsuz' qf !llutr'rvfn. lllafrlica and 7'lu'mpr'uIf'rs
Physician to Hospital of the Good Shepherd and Dispensary
423 South Warren street '
GEORGE M. PRICE, M.D., A K K
l'rofrz.-mm' ql' flmlltumy A
Surgeon to Hospital ofthe Good Shepherd and Dispensary.
412 South Warren street
THOMAS H. HALSTED, M.D., N 2 N
l'r'1gli'x:w1' :gf l,4l.l'ynyuloyy and Olnlnyy
Laryngologist and Otologist to St. Joseph's Hospital, Hospital for Women and
Children, Dispensarv and Onondaga County Orphan Asylun1.
J. C. CARSON, M.D., A K K
l,nrflm':'1' on llfunml llixfwmfs
Superintendent Syracuse State Institution for Feeble Minded Children
.State Institution Grounds.
HON. WILLIAM S. ANDliEW'S, A.M., LL.D., 111 A fb, XII Y
LI4!7L'IL'I'1'7' on Legal 1lIwlif'iu.n
' Court House t
I. HARIKIS LEVV, P1-LB., M.D., A K K
Lvctu-1'r'r on, Ifisluloyy '
Physician to Hospital of the Good Shepherd and Dispensary
717 East Genesee street
WILLIAM A. CUKTIN, M.D., A K K
L1'l'l'll'7'l'1' on Mcmlfzriu. Mrfdica :mtl Tlzerrrpr'ulir'x
Physician to St. Joseph's Hospital
EDWARD JUDsoN WYNICOOP, M.D., 111 Y, M II 12
Lf!CL'l,L7'l'7' nn. l'arh'rLLrics
Physician to Hospital for Women and Childreng Surgeon to Dispensary
406 James street
'WILLIAM H. MII.I,S, M.D.
Lffolfrv-rw' on flyyimn' uml 1'uIll'ire Hmlllz,
CIIARL1-:s A. COVIQLL, M.D., A K K
I,r'r:ln1'rfr un. Clufnr1'nl'r'y
Electro-Theraputist to Hospital of the Good Shepherd 3 Physician to Dispensary
501 South Salina street
WILLIAM L. WAI.LACl12, A.M., M.D., A K E, N 2 N, fb B K
I,ec6m'm' 0'II flfmlrnny
Gynecologist to Hospital of the Good Shepherd
620 East Genesee street
FRANK P. KNOWT.'l'ON, A.M., M.D., A Y, fb B K
1,111-lulw' on. l'l1,yxiology mul Em.I1ryoloyy
309 Orange Street
HALl3lCli'l' S. STEENSLAND, B.S., M.D.
l,1'f'Iwr'r on l'r1llml0gy null lfIlfI'fI'I'i0I0fI!l :md Di7'r'remi' of I'c1,6l40l0g'1'rfa.l Labovvmlory
Pathologist to St. Joseph's Hospital and Hospital for Women and Children g Pat
ologist and Bacteriologist to Hospital of the Good Shepherd
614 South Salina street
WILLIAM G. HINSDALE, M.D., A K K
Lerfmrwr on Obnlrelricn
Obstetrician to Hospital ofthe Good Shepherd
546 Seymour street
P. R. MCMAS'FbZli. A. M., M.D., A K K
Ilectuwz' un. Surgwry
Physician to Hospital of the Good Shepherd
103 West Kennedy street
EUGENE W. BELKNAP, A.M., M.D., A K K
I1I'I5l'll7'07' on Cliniffrzl Olmtfwrircx
Obstetrician to Hospital of the Good Shepherdg Physician to Dispensary
426 James street
EDWARD S. VAN DUYN, B.S., M.D., A K E, N E N
I,eclu1vfr on A1m.lmn.y I
Orthopedic Surgeon to Hospital of the Good Shepherd and Dispensary
318 James street
GEORGE A. HANIPORD, PILD., N E N
fQ1'UHl1'1'r' 074, PII-:IlM'i0l0gff'fll fi'llfl47l1'l'Xll'Ql
309 Tallman street
ALBERT MOORE Rimsxs, PII.D., B O H
f,ccmr'rr'1' rm. Hfixtology mul ldvnlwyolngy
GEORGE B. BROAD, M.D., N E N
Im-xtmctm' 'in Clvfnvffrml Gynmfoloyy
Assistant Gynecologist to St. Joseph's Hospital and Gynecologxst to Dispensary
706 Cortland avenue
CLARICNCF. E. COON, M.D., N E N
Instrur'for 'in Surgery
Assistant Surgeon to St. Joseph's Hospital
509 South Salina street
A. E. LARKIN, M.D., fb A QD, N E N
lnsM'ur'lor in J1lI'lUl'ITlll'
Physician to Dispensaryg Assistant Physician to St. Joseph s Hospital
334 Montgomery street
ALmQ:R'r S. HOTALING, M.D., fb B K, fb K Il'
M.wM"1urLrn' in Ul'im'r:n,l 011.-metv'i1-x
Obstctrician to Hospital for Women and Children, and Di-.pensrny
I 801 East Genesee street
J. EDWARD PORTIQR
Inxmwacloi' 'in l7l1,e'1mf.wh-y
Chemist to New York State Board of Agrieultule
205 West Genesee street
WILLIAM AVl1lllY GROA'1', B.S., M.D., A K E, N E N
Ilmlrmclor in lf'hI?7l'l.f8fI'jl
Hternotologist to St. Joseph's Hospital
909 Harrison street
FRANCIS Ron: BIQNHAM, M.D., N 2 N
Axwislcml 'in C7l'fni4'4rl Olmlalricx
1105 East Genesee street
FRANK M. Tn.LEv, A.B., M.D.
lnslvvlretan' 'in l'a.lhnIuyy um? l2ur'lf'rioloyy
FRED L.. MORGAN, M.D., .B CD ll
Demonstrntm' Qf .-lmrlomy
511 East Fayette street
Pwrmn C. TEN Evcic, M.D.
HI?Tfl07lSf'I'llffU7' qf flvmlomy
401 Montgomery street
EDIQRICK FI,AHER'rv, M.D., B GJ H, N
I,0Wh0'II,Sfl'IIfMH' Qf A Hlltlllllijl
Assistant Surgeon to St. Joseph's Hospital
507 South Warren street
ROBERT BURNS, M.D., N 2 N
lhemonstrnlor of Anatomy
' Anesthetist to Hospital of the Good Shepherdg Physician to Dispensary
806 South Salina street
MARK HEIMAN, M.D., N E N
DI'7lII17LMl7'!lflll7' Qf .fluulrmly
Assistant Surgeon to St. Joseph's Hospital
320 Montgomery street
FREDERICK W. VAN LENGEN, N 2 N
llfzmomctralnr qf Analomy
704 Catharine street
THOMAS FRED FOREMAN, M.D., N E N
Dre1n,0n.vL1'1Mo1' QI' .llmatonry
303 Delaware street
TPINNYSON L. DEAvou, M.D.
lhwnomelrutlur qf Anulomy
ABBV M. BOND
Sr'r:1'rflr1,ry and AHHi!4llHL4 L'l'llI'lI'I'fIIllf
408 Lemon street
E. M. LEWIS
flsxislmfl Sereretary mul ANHl'8fflv7l-I .L'iIl7'IL'l'I.Il7L
1906 West Genesee street
SAMUEL A. STEELE
311 Orange street
PROFESSORS CLARK, VAN DUYN, ELSNER, IHICFFRON and JACOBSON
PROFESSORS MARI,OW and MERCER and DR. MILLS.
The College of Law
JAMES B. BROOKS, A.M., D.C.L., III Y, fb A qw, fb B K
Dean of the College of Law
.I'1'of1fs.-ml' of Lwzv: fl-'rucfrdlmr at C'rnn.nmn. Law, lllrfdirfrnl .lurisp':-'1ulw1r.r'1' mul Ifomrm
1013 East Adams
CQILICS H. S'1'II,w1+:I,I., A.M., A K li, fb A fb
I'r0fafsx01' Q1' llrnw: fPt?l'80lLIlfl l'1'op4'1'ly, Trusts and 'Ibrtxb
1906 West Genesee
FRANK R. WAI.Ic14:R, A.M., A Y, fb B K
l'1'Q1'cssm' :gf Lnww: Ufillx frm! Nulvs, Crnltruclx mul Un' Lum qf Haul l'rnp1'rlyj
WILLIAM No'r'rINGHAM, A.M., IJI'I.D., A K E, qw A dv
Professor qf Law,-
Ll'Ul'lH'I'l' un. Curpmvltions
530 West Onondaga
CI-IARL1-:S L. STONIC, A.M., LL.B., 2,111
lMSll'lI,!'I0l' in, l'f':Tw1m'prnl :md Agent
CQEORGE McGowAN, A.M., A Y
l11.NH'm:lor' in lCl1'1nr'1mm'y lnmlr
1514 East Genesee
AT,I3If2IiT C. PI-IILLIPS, A.M.
,l'n.sl'rm:Lor in Wills and .-IIlminismllion
1210 South Salina
LOUIS L. WATERS, LL.M., 111 A 111
fSml1M1f Law, Eqvu'ly1, Comct'iAfv4l'ior11ll Law fam! L
A LAMoN'r STILWNLL
l1mll"1mI1n' in l'Ilfl'H'Ll'l'!4lIf'fIl and L'f1'nx
108 Comstock avenue
CEYLON H. LEWIS, A.M., A 'K E, cb B K
lmwufrtvr in Carla' Pl'cwl'iw'
' BENJAMIN J. S1-IOVP2,IA.M., Z M11
lm4tru1rto1' un, 1,I'lN!6ll'llfI'I' in l7:"im,inal fyll8l'S
EDWARD C. WRIGHT, A.M., fb A 413
fl'I,8ll'Hl7l0l' in Lum Qf Sulrx
lm INVIIF ql' Erifl:'nc1'j
IZION. PETER B. MCLENNAN, A.M., fb A 41
Judge of the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court
I4!'l!f'LLl'I'I' un, Um Tlulilll of .flulinnx
716 Crouse avenue
T. AARON LEVY, A.B., LL.B., 111 A fb, FP B K
lm4l1'uclm' in Qurnri Ifrmtruclx
717 East Genesee
LEONARD T. HAIGHT, A.B., LL.B., wif A fb
Immzrflur in Ilumastic lfl!llll'i0HH
410 East Willow
HON. IRVING G. VANN, A.M., LL.D., A K E, Q11 A dv
Judge of the Court of Appeals
l,ccL'ru'r'r on tlw Law qf lmmrnncr'
720 Lodi -
HON. LOUIS MAIQSHALL
l.er'mrf'r on the Cnmtilubirm of Nm State qf Nrw York
' New York, N. Y.
S. M. COON, A.M., LL.B., B GJ II
l,cct1,w'er on l7ll6l'7l.ll.H07I.llfl Lau'
Oswego, N. Y.
CHARLES G. BALDWIN, A.M., LL.B., 111 Y
' Lffctlffrnr fm Jlftflkidllf .lvLri.wprmIr:nm:
PROFESSOR WILLIAM HARIIXSON MACE, PH.D., fb 15 K
Lerlzu-wr on, Lim f,'07'L8l'illll1:07I. qf the Unilvrl Smtm
127 College place
HON. MICYIAEL E. DRISCOLL, A.M., fl' A df
Lrfcmrer on Ihr ,Lnfw qf Nf'yliylfnr:r
CHARLES W. ANDIQICWS, A.B.
Ll'1Cl'llI'l'I' on the Searching and lC:vrun.immt'iuw, Qf Tillm
FLORICNCIC CAMPBELL SI-IERWOOD, I1 B fb
Instructor 'in Elocutimf,
JEROME L. CHENEY
728 South Crouse avenue
JOHN W. CHURCH, A.B., LL.B., df K 111, dv A 42,111 B
Inxlruclor Crilnimal Luu: fmrl I,l'0l5I?dIH'lf 'in Criminal Car:
408 Second North
ERNEST I. EDGCOMB, A.M., A K E
fnxmuclrn' in tha New York Code qf Civil l'roc1wlurn
708 University avenue
GEORGE NELSON CHENICY, A.M., B GJ H, rp A lb
Instructor in N1zgh'gunr:u mul Ilamagas
728 South Crouse avenue
DEAN GRIFFIN DEAN SMALLEY
W. P. CODIJINGTON
W. H. METZLER
F. j. HOLZWA RTH
C. W. HARGITT H. A' 'DECK
P. o. PLACE F' D- "OSH
F. E. FARLEY
I-I. M. BURCHARD .
E. D. ROE E. E. SPERRY
A. M. REESE
P. C. NUGENT
I.. B. l'IOWli
W, M. TOWLH
E. M. AVERY H. SHEPARID
G. A. NNILSON G. A. PARKER
W. M. SMAILVVOOD
R. 42. fIAI.'l'l-IROP
H. M. FREDERICK C. B. WALKER
,, ,w,,,.T, 4. ,,,. , ,, W
vu '., 1-
1- .1 v
MISS VAN VALKENBURG
. H. HALSTFD
DR. fl. P. CLARK rl. 'l'. lIAWl.liY
W. A. CURTIN
H. I.. lil.SNhR
IDR. C. A. COVELI.
.X -.Q,1,gli,! ,M ,
'14 5, A
DR. W. BELKNAP
IDR. G. M. PR
DR. j. L. HEFFRON
DR. R. C. HANCHET'I
DR. F. W. MARLOW
DR. A. C. MERCER DR- I. H. LEVY
DR. MARK HEIMAN
IDR. A. B. MILLER
DR.jOHN VAN IJUYN
DR. C. E. COON DR. A. Ii. LARKIN
DR. j. C. CARSON DR. T. F. FOREMAN
me. E. 1. WYNKOOI'
DR- NATHAN ,IACOBSON ma. P. R. MCMASTER
DR. F. W. VAN LENGEN
DR. W. A. GROAT
DR. F. I.. MORGAN
DR. ALFRED MERCER
UR. FREDERICK FLAHERTY
DR. H. S. STEENSLAND
DR. D. M. TOIJMAN DN. G. B. BROAD
Dk. P. C. TEN EYCK
DR. W. I.. WALLACE
DR. F. P. KNOWLTON DR. A. S. HOTALINK.
DR. C. F. WILEY
C. L. STON E
DR. H. B. ALLEN
E. I. EDGCOMB
E. R. WALKER T- A- LEVY
L. T. HAICHT
j. W. Cl-IURCH
GEOR GE MCGOW AN
' ' 'fm . ,
, ' 1.
G. H. STILWELL E. C. WRIGHT
5 E A
' ini 'vfrg '
History of 'og
Svxmcusic, Svimeusic, 1903
BENEATH the events in all history there lies a meaning. In look-
ing back over the era which the class of 1003 has created in the
history of the Universe, let us see if we can set forth its meaning, that
is, its content as opposed to form, which can easily be proved to be
perfect. It has stood for democracy in its most radical formg it
believed that the lowest class should have the right to lead the sing-
ing, but the powers that were, crushed this democratic idea so that it
never rose again. Ever since, dual despotism has prevailed.
The usual customs of the classes have religiously been continued
by 1903. only differing in that they have been vastly improved. The
college color was introduced by 1903 as one of the colors of each class,
and now, in accordance with the principle with which it has been
brought up, it denies the right to its subjects to carry Hag bedecked
canes, this being a distinguishing feature. of those who have attained
these heights of dignity. '
Our unity has been wonderful, as shown by the little trouble and
disturbance which has occurred in our class meetings. We were a
class of 675 when first we entered college, but many have fallen by the
wayg some from lack of strength, some, alas, from lack of Hnanceg
some, too anxious to enter the world's battlefield, could not afford to
spend the prescribed four years in college. Some have been removed
from our midst by the bonds of wedlock. We mourn the loss of some
by the ruthless hand of the reaper, Death.
The fundamental cause of 1903 was the need felt in Syracugg
University of a class which could combine most excellent scholarship
with a deep and lively interest in religious, social, political and
especially, in athletic matters. We have more than fulfilled the anti-
cipations of the faculty as to our intellectual ability. Constant
additions have been made to the 'faculty since our advent and many
have had to flee to Europe to gain new ideas to satiate our thirst for
knowledge. Soon after we came, it was determined that another
building must be erected to accommodate us 5 this fact was so evident
even to the citizens of Syracuse, that, liking to do good unto thgm
that do good, one was secured to provide a building for us. And then
the renown which our presence gave to the University ! This is proved
by the continually increasing size of the succeeding classes who have
come since we have been here. These younger classes needed more
play-ground, so many more acres were added to the campus.
And now, ah, now, the effect of 1903! This can only be of the best.
Our influence can and will be effective, but we will soon be only an
influence. Think on our deeds and actions and follow closely in their
teachings, O, ye soon-to-be successors! We know our places can never
be adequately filled. but strive to emulate our example, and do not be
discouraged at the result.
President - - - HUGO W. KOl'2IIl.ER.
Vzke-l'rcsz2z'eul H Miss SARAH M. DoNovAN
Secrclary Miss MIIQIAM KAlIliliMAN
Treasurer CLIR1foRD E. BRANCH.
Toaslmaslcr FRANK M. EDSON
Hz's!ovz'a11 Miss FRANCES L. FULLER
lbeiess - Miss ELIZAl3l'2'l'I'l BiftRRv
Chcermaslcr FRANK E. CLARKE-
Second Semester -Class Day Oflieers
Pu-mimi ----- J UDSON P. DAVIS
S4-crfgmy' Miss CAR NIE E1.1zAB1c'ru SMAr.1.1sv
T reasurcr H. W. CONNELL
Salfrzafgmu, CLINTON J. TAM'
VaZgdz'gl071'a7g - WM. H. MCCI.Is2I.I.AN1J
Omfm- - ERN14:s'r H. SUMNICR
Pzfe Orafgr LA VAV WISP?
ANCII. D. BROWN
Address fo 1904 -
ARTHUR S. VIALL
A Address lo 1905
Prgphgfgss - Miss KA'rmcR1Nn A. DAVIES
Hisiamm Miss SARAH M. DONOVAN
Poems Miss LURA B. EMENS
Trac Oraior - - - W- W- DAVIS
Chairman f!xxL'6'7tfZ.7J6 Commitlec FRANK E- CLARKE
Vzke-Prcszdffzt, From L. A, Enwoon W. S1-IAFER
Senior Class Records
ALLICN, Glcolcom M., belies lettres, 348 Delaware St., Syracuse, N. Y.
A' .Al I-I, I ,tl IW. German Club: French Club
Aiwinne, i4Il.l.IAN M., ph., sociology, Waterbury, Conn.
lx' fl I-I. Entered from Woman's College, llaltimore, Md.
Avicicv, FLOYD BI'IN'l'l,l'iV, cl., sociology, Lysander, N. Y.
Archbolcl debating' club.
Bfxncoeic, LUCY E., ph., biology, 1307 Spring St., Syracuse, N. Y.
I' 1F li. Biological Association.
BAKER, MAY 13m.I.11:, el., history, - Mexico, N. Y.
lx' A H. Y. M. C. A.: MiLIlZlgCl' eo-op. f4l.
llainncu, Enwlxnn .RIClIANDS, cl., philosophy, Albion, N. Y.
f W. University Debating Clubg Crou,se College French Clubg class
track team, l3l: Y. Nl. C. A.
lflicrxen, BlCR'l'lIA Loulslc, el., history, New Castle, Pa.
al 11 J. Y. W. C. A., Chairman intercollegiate committee.
lliftlnev, IQI.l'ZAlll42'l'l-I, ph.. Latin Buffalo, N, Y.
' Classical Clubg French Club: German Club: Woman's League,
Y. W. C. A.: Class poet, HQ.
l3oNn, ELMICR .l1c1emrm11, ph., philosophy, West Groton, N. Y.
HoNn, lVIAlllCLI.lC Ci.Ane, ph., romance languages, Ncwlyurglqs N, Y.
,l fb, I fl IVI French Club: Class historian, l2l3 Y. W. C. A.
limvlaes, Eruicr, Dmsv, el., history, Albion, N. Y'
.J A .cl IC ll ll. Woman's Ijasketball Associationg Y. W. C. A.g W0-
man's Leagueg Class historian lllg Class ba.slcetball team QI, 21- 'Val-git
basketball team l3j. i ' y
liovn, ITIARRV VAN Seov, el., mathematics
, Pulteney, N. Y.
Class baseball team Ill 5 1Val-sity baseball team fl, 2, 335 0,-Huge Club
l5R.fxNcn, Crnrifoien ElcN1f:s'r, ph., philosophy, mem, N Y
5 ' -
German Club 5 class treasurer, 12, 4l.
HRVAN, Cimiemcs Sims, Jr., sci., eliemistry. 0,,0,,d.,g.l Hill
v ' l C
BUncIImI.14:u, WILLIAM ADAM, ph., biology,
227 Seward St., Syracuse, N. Y.
Biological Association, German club, German play 135.
FOWLIQR, VICIQN SlcIi:LEv, c., history, Atlanta, N. Y.
FULKI-:RsoN, LYNN L., c., biology, Ingleside, N. Y.
Y, M. C. A., Biological Associationg Genesee Wesleyan Alumni As-
GrOLLI9Y, ANGICLINIQ C., c., history Rome, N. Y.
A I', Il H F. Y. W. C. A.: WOman's League 3 Historical Associationg
Executive Board Woman's League 1253 Chairman
Y. W C. A. 145.
HAMIL'1'ON, BURKE COONLEV, s., biology,
A Biological Association.
JERMY, LEOLA S., ph., German,
' I' Q5 I3, 1.4 M, Il H F., Class vice president 135
KAUWMAN, MIIQIAM L., c., Latin,
German Club, Classical Clubg Woman's League,
Cicero, N. Y.
Oneida, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Class basket ball
team 115 125, Varsity basket ball team 125 3 Class secretary 115 135
KOEI-ILicu.' WILLIAM HUGO, c., philosophy, Waterloo, N. Y.
Liberal Arts Literary Club: Genesee Wesleyan A
lumni Club 3 class
treasurer 1359 class president 145 5 vice 'president Liberal Arts Club 1353 asso-
ciate editor U'N1VERSITY WEEKI4Y 135 145: Y- M- C- A-
KNAPP, B1+:n'rIIA VILAS, ph., English, Essex-on Lake Champlain
K 4 I-I IA M. English Club, class secretary 12
53 executive com-
mittee English Club 145g Historical benefit 135, English play 135.
KNAPP, FLONIQNCIQ ROBINSON, ph., English, .
' K li l'.
LAVINIQ, SAUI, R., law,
Class treasurer 125, class football team 1151455 tre
Debating Society 115.
LINDSIQV, ARCHIBALIJ, c., mathematics,
Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Lowrc, WIT.I,IAM CIIARLIQS, ph., German, Buffalo, N. Y.
ff' K 'I'. Onondagan Debating Societyg German Clubg class repre-
sentative on Athletic Conimitteeg secretary Albert Leonard Literary
Society: chorister German Club, basket ball class team 1151253 'Varsity
basketball team 115125135145g captain basket ball team 125: track team,
115 125 135 1455 captain track team 145 3 college record in high jump, 6 ft. 1M
in., high jump championship at Intercollegiate track meet at New York,
1902. College record in 120 yards hurdles, 16 seconds.
MACSI-DE, EVA Fmekrs, c., English, Scottsburg, N. Y.
MARKIIAM, LENA ETIIJQL, c., history, Frankfort, N. Y.
fl LP. Y, W. C. A.: Historical Association, English Club, class secretary
1353 assistant treasurer Historical Association 135 145.
MCCARTIIY, JUSTIN SIs1sAs'rIAN, c., philosophy, Syracuse, N. Y.
MQCLELLAND, CLARA VIIQCQINIA, ph., German Saranac Lake
Cercle Francais: German Club -
MCMAIION, LILLIAN J., l.e., I Geneva, N. Y.
Mnc'reAI.If, FLORENCE MI'FCI'Il'2I.I., ph., history, Centerville, N. Y.
K K l'g ll U T. Class poet 135.
MIDIJLIQTON, JAMIcs, c., history, Bufifalo, N. Y.
II' IC W. Y. M. C. A.g Onondagan Debating Society: Albert Leonard
Literary Society: Bullalo Club, Secretary Albert Leonard Literary SO.
ciety 1453 2nd Varsity Crew 1155 Delegate to Grand Arch Council of Phi
Kappa Psi 135.
MII.LS, DANIEL BLIZARD, s., biology, Waverly, N, Y,
ll' T. Y. M. C. A.: Onondagan Debating Society, Albert Leonard
Literary Societyg Biological Association 5 delegate to Y. M. C. A. conven-
Moons, ANNA ISABELLIC, ph., history, Rochester, N. Y,
II I3 fb, ll fl T
Movme, FLORA BELLIQ, 1. e., Oneifla, N' Y.
Mvicks, FxANe1cs ELIf:ANok, l. e., Watertown, N. Y.
NELSON, Gicokcm HIERBEIVP, ph., philosophy, Camillus, N, Y,
Prohibition Debating Clnbg Brown Debating team 135.
PAGE, ORRIN E., c., history Pennelville, N. Y.
PA'rEnsoN, CAROLYN J ANIs'r, c., German, Fleetville, Pa.
German Club 131 141g Y. M. C. A.
PEASLEIQ, MARY ETIIICL, lm. l., Vernon, N. Y.
K K l'
PEMBLETON, Jox-IN filI.BER'l', ph., history, Tioga Centre, N. Y.
A K IC. Y. M. C. A.3 English Club 1413 Onondagan Debating Society
111i class president 131: vice president Y. M. C. A. 1413 class base ball
team 111, foot ball 121, track team 1111211 'Varsity track team 1111213
substitute 'Varsity base ball team 131g delegate 55th convention Delta
Kappa Epsilon 1313 delegate Y. M. C. A. convention 1313 SVRACUSIQ UNIVER'
SITV HEliAI.lJ 1311413 editor UNIvIcIcsITv HIQRALII 1413 managing editor UNI-
VERSITY W19EKI,Y 131 1413 English play 131. '
PIIIf:1.Ps, DUANIQ FoImIeS'I', c., biol0gYv Syracuse, N. Y.
A .K lfjg 4' Ir' A. ,'Varsity crew 1111313 manager 'Varsity football 141Q
Senior Dinner club3G1ee Club141.
PETIIII5, ALII1s:n'r E., e. e., Binghamton, N. Y.
A K E3 I3 A li.. Electrical engineers' association3 vice-president
electrical engineers' association 131 3 president electrical engineers' associa-
tion1413 captain class track team 1111211313 class foot ball team 1111213
'Varsity track team 1111211313 Mott Haven team 1l1121131.
PIERSON, CAROLINE E., c., Latin, Syracuse, N. Y.
PIKE, IsABIcI.I,A MAIQY, ph., German Syracuse, N. Y.
WOi11Hll'S Leagueg German Club3 Classical Club.
POWLESLAND, WALl1'ER HOWAIQD, c., history, East Syracuse, N. Y.
PIIoU'rv, WILLIAM FIQEIJIQRICIQ, s., chemistry, Putney, Vt.
'P A7 19. Archbold Debating Soeiety3 German Clubg president Arch-
bold debating societyg foot ball class team 1113 Y. M. C. A.3 assistant in
Geology 1413 track team 131. '
QUACKENBUSI-I, CAMILLA, med., Herkimer, N. Y.
lx' A 1-13 Z 41. Class secretary 121131.
REIGD, VILl42T'l'A CLARKIC, ph., history, Ca11aj0l12l1'iC, N- Y-
A 115. Y. M. C. A.3 historical association3 English Clubg class vice-
president 121 3 delegate student volunteer convention 131.
RI5DING'1'ON, ARTHUR CALVIN, c., Latin, Syracuse, N. Y.
'lf T9 4' lx' ,fl9 C. and C.9 1-J .N IC9 I5 .41 IJ. Classical Club9 English
Clubg Senior Dinner Club 5 class president 113 9 class foot ball 1139 'Varsity
2nd football team 113123.
Rica, CORNELIA Hown, s., physics, Fulton, N. Y.
A dv, Y. W. c. A.
RrenARDsON, DANIEL JUDSON, ph., history. Plainfield, N. J.
fb V Al. Liberal Arts Club 1239 Chess Club 113 123 1331439 class toast mas-
ter 1339 secretary Liberal Arts Club 1239 president chess club 1339 secretary
chess club 1439 associate editor WEICKI,V 1239 associate business manager
ROBINSON, CHARLES CARTER, c. c., Syracuse, N. Y.
Electrical Engineers' Association 9 treasurer electrical engineers' asso-
ciation 1439 class track team 123 1339 'varsity track team 113 123 133.
RULISON, RAY HAsR1Ns, ph., history. Janesville, N. Y.
Chess clubg Orange clubg University debating clubg class track team
RUSSUM, RU'l'l'l ELVA, ph., German, Fort Plain, N. Y.
I' SP 13. Y. W. C. A.9 German club.
SenAEr1M:R, LYDIA HANNAI'I, ph, German, Syracuse, N. Y.
SCI-IOEPFLIN, IRMA M., s., biology, Hamburg, N. Y.
1' cb is, I A M.
SCOTT, HARRY IERNICST. c., history, Canajoharie, N. Y.
Albert Leonard Literary Society.
Si-:ARs, ANNA MF2Kl43EL, l. e., Hartford, C01111.
ll in Il Il T.
SIQAMAN, ALBERT ROE, ph., history, Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y.
fb rl 1-1. C. and C.9 Historical Associationg class foot ball team 123:
class basket ball team 123.
SHA1fP:R, ELWOOD WARD, c., history, Cobleskill, N. Y.
A 1'. Y. M. C. A.9 Onondagan debating society9 Albert Leonard Lit-
erary Societyg Historical Associationg secretary Historical Association:
secretary Ononclagan debating societyg manager University hand book 133 9
delegate to student's conference Northiield, Mass. 1139 delegate student
volunteer movement, Toronto 133.
HENDEIQSON, HARVEY NAXTHANIEL, law, Himrods, N. Y.
11 41. C. and C.g senior dinner clubg track 1111213 foot ball 1111211311413
base ball 1111211311415 captain base ball team 141 gindoor base ball team 131.
LANKTON, CLARK SKINNER, e. e. Elbridge, N. Y.
X A E. Electrical engineering association : class foot ball team 11, 215
LENALHAN, HUGI-I HAGEN, medical, Utica, N. Y.
If 19 Il.
LEWIS, 'WILLIAM FRASER, Ph. B., law, Syracuse, N. Y.
A T, QP A SP. President class spring term freshman yearg base ball
'99: track team '96-'97g 'varsity track team '97-'98-'99-'00g editor-in-chief
'99 ONONDAGAN 5 University record in 220 hurdles
LOW, THOMAS HILL, law, Lime Ridge, Pa.
dl A 141, A X, 1-I N E, C. and C., HIP 'l'. Senior dinner clubg president
base ball association 1113 member of Glee club 1111211313 assistant man-
ager 121 and manager of Glee and instrumental clubs 131: member athletic
governing hoard 121 1313 president of athletic association 131.
MILLER, LILLIAN MARION, medical, Syracuse, N. Y.
MOLLOY, JOHN A., lavv, Syracuse, N. Y.
A X. President class 131 5 vice president of graduating class 131.
NEVILLE, W. HAIQRY, medical, Syracuse, N. Y.
B A B, 19 N E. President class track team '98-'99-'00,
NICHOLS, FREDERICK I'IlERBE'RT, medical, Plattsburgh, N. Y.
, A K K. Annual delegate.
ORMSBEE, STEPHEN CLIEEORD, law, Syracuse, N. Y.
A K E, cb A CIP, 69 N li, B A B. Senior dinner club: foot ball class
team '99-'OD 5 delegate to the fifty-fifth national convention ot A K ,E 141.
PALMER, JOSEPH COOLIDGE, A. B., medical, Syracuse, N. Y.
II A 41 Yaleg N E IV: president class 111.
PEET, JAMES CLINTON, e. e., Somerset, N. J.
X A Z. Track team 1211319 electrical engineering association.
PIERSON, SARAHS GAIQDNEIQ, medical, Syracuse, N. Y.
Z fb. Secretary of class '99-'00.
PRATT, HENIQY B., medical, I Syracuse, N. Y.
A K IG, B A B, 1-I N Ii, C and C Class foot bzillteam '96-'97.
RANDOLPH, JOHN ARTHUR. e. e.,
Electrical engineering' association: secretary of ele
RICHMOND, SCHUYLER' PARSHALI.. medical,
N E N.
SCI-IOENECR, EDWARD, law,
Syracuse law debating society
SEELY, JENNIII: GRAY, medical,
LEVY, JACOB JOSHUA, Ph. B., medical.
A K K.
SHORT, JOHN WESLEY,111CdiCH1,
SMITH, WILLIAM FREDERICK, medical,
N E N.
SNYDER, EDXVARD, law
Olean, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Waverly, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
. Camden, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
University law debating club: chess clubg Philhellenic Oratorical
society 5 Orange club 3 class foot ball team 135.
STEERS, CYNTHIA, medical, Schenectady, N. Y.
A Ib. y '
STEPHENS, GEORGE HENIQY, medical, SyraCL1SC, N- Y-
B A R.
STEWART. ALEXANDER MCLAIQFZN, medical, Rochester. N. Y.
STONE. FREDERICK DARVVIN, medical. Mexico, N. Y.
A K K. Class president, 123.
WHITTEMOIQE, COURTNEY DUANE, A. B., law, Andover, Me.
B fri H, B A B, C-D N IG. 1903 Onondagan boardg track team l96-'97-
'98-'99g captain '98-'99: University record 100 yards dash 121: Mott Haven
team 119 121133 1435 coach track team 151.
WILCOX, CHESTER, law, Camden, N. Y.
President of University Law Debating Club 115.
SHEEFIELD, ROY KAISIQIQ, ph., history, Ithaca, N. Y.
Y. M. C. A.5 Archbold debating club 5 Ithaca Alumni club 5 Preachers'
clubg Prohibition debating clubg secretary New York intercollegiate Pro-
hibition association: 3d place in Denison declamation contest 115.
SHERMAN, FLOYD CURTIS, c., German, Syracuse, N. Y.
SKINNER, CHARLES DRAKE, c., philosophy, Milanville, Pa.
Y. M. C. A.: University debating club.
SMALLEY, CARRIE ELIZABETH, ph., Latin, Syracuse, N. Y.
I' Q5 B5 ll H T. Classical club5 class vice-president 115.
SMITH, EVA MARION, ph., history, Syracuse, N. Y.
K .al H5 IA M, German Club 5 class secretary 115.
SOULE, HERBERT CLINTON, e. e., Clyde, N. Y.
lIf1"5 C. and C.: ffl N IU5 I3 A B. Mandolin club 1151251355 electri-
cal engineering associationg class president 1355 treasurer electrical engi-
neering association 1255 chairman Corpse and Coffin Ball committee 1455
Beta Delta Beta hop committee 1155 Junior Prom. committee 1355 assistant
business manager 1903 ONONDAGAN.
STEVENS, GEORGE BURDEN. c.. sociology, Oakiield, N. Y.
B Fl H5 C. and C.5 CIP KA5 senior dinner club 5 class track team 1151255
'Varsity track team 1251355 assistant base ball manager 1355 base ball
manager 145: delegate national convention I? 1-D II 135.
STEVENS, WALTER ADDISON, ph., Latin, Hornellsville, N. Y.
A T5 41 A HIP. Classical clubg senior dinner clubg chairman Junior
Prom. committee5 class base ball team 1155 Glee club 115125135 145 5 leader
Glee club 145.
STONE, MYRTLE COSETTE, ph., Latin, Homer, N. Y.
F 417 B5 1 A M.
STRAIT, GEORGE BENNETT, s., biology. Sylvania, Pa.
Y. MI C. A. Steele Scientific Society 1155 Liberal Arts debating club
125 1355 chairman class executive committee 1151255 president Steele Scientific
Society 1155 vice-president Y. M. C. A. 1355 president Y. M, C. A. 1455 class
track team 125, 'Varsity track team 1355 delegate to Y. M. C. A. convention
at Kingston 1255 delegate to Northfield students' conference 135.
STURDEVANT, MARION AUGUSTA, lc., history. Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
K K F5 class secretary 125.
SUMNER, ERNEST HRNRY, ph., mathematics. Corfu, N. Y.
fb I' A. Liberal Arts Literary Society 5 president Liberal Arts Literary
Society 1455 law school foot ball team 1455 'Varsity crew 1255 Brown debate
team 13, 45.
TAF'F, CLINTON JAY, ph., philosophy. Fulton. N. Y.
Liberal Arts Literary clubg Prohibition club5 preachers' club: class
toastmaster 1155 class salutatorian 1455 president prohibition club 145.
TEMPLETON, HARRY R., ph., history, Buffalo, N. Y.
QP K W. Y. M. C. A.5 Onondagan debating societyg Albert Leonard
debating society 5 historical association 5 associate editor 1903 Onondagan.
TOWNSEND, AIQTHUR MOIQGAN, c., Latin, Fulton, N. Y.
A T. Y. M. C. A.5 Onondagan debating society5 University debating
society 5 classical club 5 Glee club 135145 5 English play 135 5 college choir 1455
intercollegiate orator 145. -
TOWNSEND, HAROLD A., c., Greek, Fulton. N. Y.
A T. Onondagan debating societyg University debating clubg classi-
cal club5 senior dinner club 5 class track team 115125 5 'Varsity track team
115125 1355 athletic governing board 1351455 'Varsity band 1251355 'Varsity
brass quartette 135 5 cross-country club.
WALIQATH, STELLA HOAG, ni., piano, Syracuse, N. Y.
A A A.
WEBSTER, ELLA SILVIA, l. e., Syracuse, N. Y.
WEEKS, HARRY GLENN, e. e., ' 'Binghamton, N. Y.
A K E. 13 A 13, G1 N IC. C and C. Class base ball team 115: class foot
ball team, captain, 1153 'Varsity foot ball team 1251351455 committee on
awarding numerals 115 5 mandolin club 135145.
WHARFE, EDWARD MANSIPIELD, s., physics, Machias, Me.
Q F A.
WHEATON, FLORENCE JULIA, l. e., Skaneateles, N. Y.
WIKOFF, LYNN BOYD, s., biology, Richfield Springs, N. Y.
EP I' A. Captain class football team 1151255 'Varsity football team
1151251351455 captain 'Varsity football tean1 1355 'Varsity crew 1151251355
captain 'Varsity crew 1355 Glee club 145 5 'Varsity track team 115.
WISE, WILLIAM LAVAY, ph., English, East Syracuse, N. Y.
English club 1351455 'Varsity track team 1455 University record one
WOODFOIQD, GERTRUDE M., ph., Latin, Syracuse, N. Y.
H H T.
WORDEN, JESSIE CASTLE, ph., Latin, Syracuse, N. Y.
A A Ag H II T. Class vice-president 125.
YOUNG, NANA CATHARINE, s., botany, Pottstown, Pa.
A A A. Y. W. C. A.: vice-president I-Iackettstown club. E
YOUNG. LAURA H.. ph., biology, Johnstown, N. Y.
A tb. Y. W. C. A.g English club, biological association: treasurer
Y. W, C. A. Q35g president Y. W. C. A. C45 3 delegate students' conference
125 Q45g delegate st udents' volunteer convention l35.
ATWELL. RAYMOND MAIQCELLUS. law. Rushford. N. Y.
Syracuse law debating club 5 'Varsity base ball team C1, 25.
AXTELL, CLIFFORD, law, Barbourville, N. Y.
B A B, A X. S. U. law debating club Q law republican clubg treasurer
of S, U. debating club: treasurer law republican club, foot-ball team,
BARTON, FRANK STONE, e. e., Richmond, Va.
Electrical engineers association 5 Glee club: secretary electrical engi-
BRAVTON, HARRY JAY. medical, Syracuse, N. Y.
,lv 2 N, B A-B, O N lc, c and O.
CARHART, GEORGE COOK, e. e., Collamer, N. Y.
Steele scientific society: electrical engineering associationg president of
the Steele scientiiic society '01 9 critic of electrical engineering association:
base ball class team Q35. U
CASE, HOWAIQD G., medical, Fulton, N. Y.
COLON, Josie BENET, law, San Juan, Porto Rico
Latin clubg president of Latin club, holds A. B. degree from Spanish
Institute at San Juan, Porto Rico.
CONNELL, HARRY WEsTcoTT, e. e., Syracuse. N- Y-
X A E. 'Varsity Crew Q15.
CORNWVALL, H. DAVENPORT, law, Alexandria Bay, N. Y.
'If T, 115 K A, QP A 95, f-I N IC, I3 A li. Senior dinner club, foot ball
125 3 foot ball substitute Q2-355 first prize Chancellor's oratorical contest for
freshmen in college of law, I3 A I3 dance committee QI5.
CURTIS, CHARLES ERNVIN, medical, Mexico, N. Y
A K K.
DAVIS, WALTER W., medical, Syracuse, N.
N Z N. Vice presidentof class in sophomore year.
DOYLE, CHARLES MONTAGUE, law, Pittsford, N. Y
Orange clubg manager class foot-ball team 111: vice president Orange
club 121 law foot ball team 115.
FARRINGTON, ROBERT CORNELL, e. e., Cardiff, N. Y.
Q K W. Electrical engineer association: Coxswain 'Varsity crew 12, 31
FOSTER, PEARL MARY, Ph. B., medical, Whitesboro, N. Y.
Z Q. Woman's league, medical representative in WOman's league.
FRENCH, JOHN NEXVTON, e. e., Rochester, N. Y.
. llf T. C. and C.: electrical engineering association.
GAIQDNER, JOHN TREMBLEY, law, Baldwinsville, N. Y.
GOODWIN, CLINTON EDDV, medical, Syracuse, N. Y
B C-J II, A K K. S. U. Congressg gridiron clubg S. U. navy, member
'03 Onondagan hoardg captain class track team '98g 'varsity track team
'9711l'9812j '99 1315 foot ball '9712J'9813j '9914l '00 153, crew '00g single
skull '01 9 basket ball 198-995 5 100-015 g 101-025, member athletic council-
'02g secretary general athletic association, '98-'99g captain basket ball team
HALL, WILLIAM PITT, JR., medical, Earlville, N.
fl K K.
HAUGTITON, ALANSON C., law, Lasellsville, N.
Vice-president of Philhellenic debating society.
HANOli,V WELCOME A., medical, Central Square, N.
HAIQIQIS, HAIQLIN ANDREW, medical, Syracuse, N.
HART, LASHER, medical, Syracuse, N.
A K K, B A B, 19 N lf. C. and C.
HAVILAND, FRANK ROSS, medical, Fulton, N.
WOOD, D. KARL, D., A. B., medical, Nashua, N. H.
Q5 A' W, N E IV, f-I N E. President of class senior year.
CARR, MANLEY EARL, sc., chemistry, Randolph, N. Y.
Orange club 5 class treasurer 1335 secretary Orange club 1335 assistant
in chemical laboratory, 13, 43. '
CHAPMAN, MILIJIQED BICE, ph., history. East Cobloskill, N. Y.
Y. W. C. A.g Y. W. C. T. U.5 Woman's League5 English club 5 histori-
cal association 5 secretary Y. W. C. T. U. 1335 class historian, 133: Hunting-
CI ARKE, FRANK EDGAR, ph., political economy, New York, N. Y.
A KE, C and C, I9 .IV lf, I? .4 lf. Senior dinner club5 debating re-
organization committee 1435 debating union 1435 Albert Leonard literary
society5 English- clubg class cheermaster 13, 435 class poet 1335 manager
class foot ball team 11, 235 'varsity second base ball team 1135 Historical
benefit play 123 g English play 133 5 assistant manager track team 1335 man-
ager track team 1435 manager I. C. A. A. A. A. 1335 delegate to 55th nation-
al convention of Al K If at Washington 133 5 delegate to 56th national con-
vention at Memphis, Tenn., 1435 representive of Intercollegiate newsg
chairman class executive committee.
COLLR RD, CHARLES EDMUND, cl., philosophy, Newark, N. J.
B 1-9 II. Liberal Arts Literary Club: Y. M. C, A5 Hackettstown
clubg Glee club 11, 2, 3, 43: Northfield delegate 113.
COMFORT, GUY, ph., history, Canisteo, N. Y.
QP A 1-2. Y. M. C. A.5 Historial association 5 associate editor YYEEKLY
123 5 managing editor WEEKLY 133 editor-in-chief WEEKLY 143.
COONRY, EDITH M., ph., history, 112 Standart St., Syracuse, N. Y.
LUNNINGHAM, ELIZABETH AI.I,CE, cl., English,
113 Elk St., Syracuse, N. Y.
K A I-1, English club: class vice-president 1135 HEli.ALD board.
DARROW. ELIZABETH VHRNIQIQA, cl., history, West Eaton, N. Y.
Y. W. C'.A.5 Woman's Leagueg Cazenovia clubg secretary Y. W. C.A.143.
DAVIES, KATHERINE A.NNlC, ph., biology, Holland Patent, N. Y.
Biological association: Y. W. C. A.5 , class vice-president 1235 class
woman's basket ball team 11, 2, 335 captain class woman's basket ball team
11, 235 'Varsity woman's basket ball team 1335 delegate to State conven-
tion, Y.W.C.A., 1235 gymnasium instructor 13, 435 class day prophetess 143.
DAVIS, AIQTIIUR EVICRETT, sc., biology, Olean, N. Y.
115 F A. German club g Biological associationg Albert Leonard Literary
Society 3 class president 123 g class foot ball team 11, 23 3 'Varsity substitute
crewg 113 'Varsity substitute foot ball team 113: 'Varsity crew 123: assis-
tant in biology 143.
DAY, JESSIE MAY, library economy, Seneca Falls, N. Y
K A 1-1, .
DAYTON, CHARLES HODGE, ph., history, 108 Raynor St., Syracuse, N. Y.
Orange clubg presidenttlrange club 143: treasurer Orange club 133g
manager class foot ball team 1313 class foot ball team 123 5 business man-
ager band 12, 3, 43g managing editor WEEKLY 133: editor Syracuse song
DECKER, DAVID ORCUTT, ph., history, Waverly, N. Y.
A T, if KA, Q5 A QP. Glee club 11, 433 mandolin club: Gun club:
Wyoming club: Onondagan Debating Society 1135 Albert Leonard Liter-
ary Society: president Albert Leonard Debating Society, class president
1133 secretary and treasurer Wyoming club: treasurer gun club: class
foot ball team 123 g class track team 1233 freshman law team 143 : assistant
commodore of navy 143: associate editor of WEEKLY1333 Y. M. C. A.g
delegate to 67th annual convention of Delta Upsilon at Providence, R. I.
1333 assistant manager of Y. M. C. A. hand bookg commodore of navy, 143.
DIBIILE. WALTER WHITNEY, cl., history Fulton, N. Y.
A T. Onondagan Debating society113g Y. M. C. A., Albert Leonard
Literary Society: Historical Society.
DONOVAN, SARAI-I M., cl., Latin, Canandaigua, N. Y.
German club, classical club: class vice-president 133 3 class basket ball
team, 1133 'varsity basket ball team 12, 33g 1903 ONONDAGAN editorial
board 133. I
EDSON, FRANK MELVIN, history, Binghamton, N. Y.
115 A ffl. Historical associationg Y. M. C. A.g class toastmaster 1433
librarian historical association 143g editor-in-chief 1903 ONONDAGAN133g
delegate to 27th biennial convention of Phi Delta Theta, New York 143.
ELDEN, HARRY EDNVARD, ph., history, Camden, N. Y.
Q K Elf, Q5 K fl. Historical association 3 class president 1333 class foot
ball team 11, 239 class track team 11. 233 'Varsity crew 11, 2, 3, 43 3 captain
'varsity crew 13, 41 9 senior ball committee.
EMIQNS, LURA BURROUGHS, ph., history, Fayette, N. Y.
A 415,111 M. Y. W. C. A.: historical association: assistant librarian
historical association: delegate to Y. W. C. A. convention, Silver Bay 133,
ENGLISH, HARRIET LAFON. l.e., Boonton, N. J.
BROWN, ANCIL DELos, c., history, McGraw, N. Y.
Ii 6? fl, Q K A. Senior dinner club5 Liberal Arts Literary Society5
senior debating club 5 class football team 1115 substitute on football team
1115 'Varsity football team 12, 3, 4,15 captain 'Varsity football team 141,
'Varsity crew 11, 2, 4,15 'Varsity track team 1315 second Denison prize 1115
delegate to 63rd national convention of Beta Theta Pi at Lake Minne-
tonka, Minn., July 1902.
JACKMAN, HERBERT EVERARD, ph., pol. econ., Rochester, N. Y.,
Ii 19 Il. Mandolin club, 11, 2, 3, 4,15 track team 12, 3, 4,15 Archbold
Literary club5 senior debating club 5 cross country team 5 Genesee Wes-
leyan club5 president Archbold Debating Club, 1415 assistant manager
basket ball 1315 manager basket ball 1resigned1, 1415 president Genesee
Wesleyan club 141.
FULLER, FRANCES LOUISE, ph., Latin,
202 Renwick avenue, Syracuse, N. Y.
German Club, Latin Club5 class secretary, 131
GIliFIN, DoN Ennv, ph., English, Fon du Lac, Wis:
fb 1' AI. English club5 n1ando1in club, 13, 4,15 associate editor WEEKLY,
131 5 managing editorial board WEEKLY, 1415 "Taming of the Shrew," 131.
GLASS, CLARIBEL, ph., Latin, 110 South avenue, Syracuse, N. Y.
IC Il T. German club5 Classical club5 Woman's League: secretary
Classical club5 vice-president Woman's League.
HAYVI.EY, BEss1E MARGAnE'r, 1. e., 206 McAlister ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
HENDEIQSON, RovAL LESLIE, sc., biology, Collamer, N. Y.
University band5 Theta Phi Alumni Association.
HUESTIS, LEON DAVID, ph., chemistry, Rochester, N. Y.
fn A r-1, I3 A B ,
JACOBS, Pmur PETER, c., sociology, Binghamton, N. Y.
Chess club5 Binghamton club5 president chess club 1315 president
Binghamton club 141. '
GOLLY, ANGELINE C., e., history, Rome, N. Y.
HALEY, LEON FRANK, c., English, Buck's Bridge, N. Y.
A K E, 'P K xl, I-I N IU. Class treasurer, V255 president chess club,
U15 class track team, C15 g indoor base lmll team, 135: nmnager indoor base
ball team, GQ: business manager lNlCl'IKI,V, QZ, 3, 4,53 University golf clubg
senior ball committee, Q41 3 English club.
HARD, IRMA WAL'1'ON, ph., com-imm, Oneida, N. Y.
German clubg English club, Germain club exeentive committee, L3j:
Y. W. C. A 3 chairman Bible study committee of Y. W. C. A. MJ.
HAWLEY, GRACE GERE, design, 718 S. Crouse uve., Syracuse, N. Y.
, A !P, IC IT T, I .ffl M. Fine Arts Fnkirs' Associutiong delegate to
national convention of Alpha Phi, 1902.
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History of ,O4
RIP-RAH-Roan, RIP RAH-ROAR,
SvuAeUsr+:, Svmxeusis, 1904!
IJERHAPS '04 was a little green on the surface when it iirst came up
the hill, but that soon wore off, rubbing against '03, and '03 has
looked green twith envyj ever since, while the true Orange of '04
shines brilliantly. We have pleasant memories of several little en-
counters in which, in accordance with our yell, we "ripped up" the
sophs. How well we upheld our class honor! on lhe foolball banner.
And then, as Sophmores, it became our duty to nurse the infant,
'05. That precocious child sometimes showed a desire to climb out of
its cradle, and one night when we were away it did. It was so fond of
us, that it followed us to a little entertainment where we were to cele-
brate the fact that we had just successfully conducted '05 through 'the
difficult operation of learning to walk down stairs alone. The child
cried pitifully to be let in, but we hardened our hearts, barred the
doors, and left '05 to its own devises. It brought forward some eggs, as
a symbol that, like the eggs, it was not as fresh as it once had been.
However, we did not relent, and '05 went home on foot, to save money
to pay for the eggs. One fair day in May we found that the telegraph
poles and other prominent points about the ,campus had, during the
night, blossomed out with " Five o'clock," in celebration of " Moving
up day." We took advantage of the fact that it wasn't the freshies'
turn to move till chapel time, and we soon had '04 where so many '05
banners had been, notably on the roof of the Hall of Languages where
a hard tight took place in the tower. And then we became Upper
Classmen, deriving much satisfaction from the thought that to the last
we had put '04 wherever we wanted it to be.
But now, as Upper Classmcn, we have put away childish things,
and carry canes, and grow UD mustaches. What more can be desired ?
We haven't made much history this year, we have been too busy
breaking scholarship records. The Junior " Prom," however, stands as
the high water mark of Junior affairs in the history of the University.
We have done our duty by '06. We took care that they should be
ensured choice seats in chapel, and saw to it that they should be sup-
plied with the Chancellor's bucczilziureute sermon Cat 50 cents perj to
send to the old folks at home. If '06 doesn't do credit to old Syracuse,
it won't be our fault.
In all forms of athletics, in debate, and in fact in all branches of
college activity and interest our class is well repesented, our men
holding many records. We have given of our best during these all
too fast fleeting and dearly cherished years, and when but a single
member of '04 is left to hold in tender memory and in reverence the
dear old class, still will we give ol' our best, to keep the Orange
Class first organized September 13, 1000, at the City Hull.
Prrsfdmf - -
Hl'lNlfV E. IIAANICL
Y3'ea.vm'w' - IRVING R. iFElllPI.lC'l'ON
Rush Cajrlnivz - -
I 'l'1'.S'?l1'wIl - - -
V ite- l 'rrsidffzl -
H islorzkz n
J. ROBERT IQUBIN
Miss ANNA E. iFl'll,FlfR
Miss Colm V. Sco'r'r
IRVING R. 5l'mwP1.If:'1'oN
Miss Gl'lR'l'RUDE M. Snomas
ENNICST RIQVELIQY SMITH
Miss MINNIH: D. Cnonoou'
Ser: rla 1' y -
H zklorzkz 71
Paelmr - - -
C'haz'rmmz l:'xcculz'w 01111.
Chr: rmasl: r - -
E1eN1fs'r REVELICY SMITH'
Mlss LINA C. J1cNN1NGs
Miss LAVAN'l'lA H. RUSSELL
J. EDWARD QJRAMLICH
FLORENCE W. Sr+:1f:1ar:N
CHARLES S. SL14:1i'r1-1, resigned
G-EONG15 S. G. IIANES
Miss MOl.I,IE E. BANNER
ARTHUR L. EVANS
CLARENCE J. BENJAMIN
President 4 - EAIII, N. WIICOIPF
Vzke-Prc.w?!ml - MISS EI.IzAIsIc'I'II L. RICE
Secrefary - MISS HELEN ROSS
T reasurw' SYLVANUS S. DAVIS
Toaslmasfcr LOUIS C. WIQIGIIT
Ifzklorian MISS AIIA N. MA Ie Ie
l'oe!e.fs MISS M. FRANCES I1I'lCIILOLK
Chrcrmnslw' - -
Prcszkkzzl - - - CIIAwI.I'tS IC. WOODLIQV
Vzke-l'rcsz'dm1 - MISS J III.IA R. BAIICOCK
.Skwfezmgf - MISS GIcIe'I'IeIIIIIc M. SI-IOI.nS
Yhfasmfcr - .IUIIN XV. HIQAI.
Toasimaslcr - J. EIIIVAIIII GIeAIsII.IcII
HZ..Yf07'l.H7l - MISS AIIA N. MARIK
Poclcss - MISS RIITII I,IA'l"l'
Cheermaslrr - - UASII. R. GAIIIQII-:I.
P7'6.97dt'7If - - - UICl"OlcIf:S'I' BRANIQ
V72'L'-fJI'l'.Vl'!llI'7lf - MISS J ICNNIIC M. BROWN
..S'C't'2'L'f!lIjf - MISS JWAISA I. PAIIKIQIQ
7'r-mszmv' - ICIIIVANII H S'I'cIQcIcIf:Ia
Ybas!mcI.flz'1' - ANIDICICW G. 'FAIVP
llzlvfonkm - FIIANK SOWIQRS
Pafffss - MISS AmcI,A.IDIf: WHEELER
CwL'l'7'llllISfz 1' -
JA IIIIQS A. ROURKE
P1'rsr2z'1'n! - -
GI':OImI-: O. MOORE
MISS LTARY B. QUINI.AN
ROV L. SMI'I'II
JOIIN W. HICAI4
A. LOOIIIIS BALIIREY
MISS JIII.IA R. BAIICOCK
I904 Class Captains and Managers
Captain IPl'CShlllZ111 Foot Hall
Captain Freshman Base Hall
Captains FI'CShl11Zll1 Crew
Captain Frf.-ShIIIaI1 Truck
Manager F1'CSl11l12ll1 Foot Ball
NIZl.I1Zig'CI'I'tI'CShl11Fll1 Base Ball
Manager Freshman Track
'Fezun AIITIIIIII S. I-1UIueIsI.I.
'Pezun wWII.I.IAIvI J. JACOIIS
To a In--
.S J. EDWARD GIeAIvII.Icn
I ROIIIcIe'r R. STONE
HAIIIQV L. GARDNER
WAI,'I'If:II F. BAvI.Is
CIIAIQIJQS S. SI.EIs'rH
if Y H
N F :
History of ,o5
SVRACUSE, Svimcusu, 1905.
T HE material for the " Life and Adventures of the Class of 1905 "
was found upon investigation to be so extensive that its conden-
sation to the capacity of this volume was a practical impossibility. It
was, however, deemed a pity that the world should be deprived of so
entertaining and instructive a work. As a solution of the problem, an
edition of the history in ten volumes is now in preparation and will be
for sale at the " Co-op." within sixty days. Following is the table of
contents of this unique and priceless addition to our libraries :
Vol. l.-Arrival of the great Class of 1905-Profound impression made
upon students and faculty-The Salt Rush.
Vol. ll.-Precedence in athletics--Victories in Foot Ball and Track
Athletics-Wondrous achievements of its crew.
Vol. lll.-Part played at 1904's banquet-Sundry and " Striking"
Recollections of t' The Tavern." ,
Vol. ll". -Acquisitions of dignity land real estatel at "Moving
up Day "--Co-operation of the Chancellor in festivities for the celebra-
tion of its advancement into Sophomoredom.
Vol. iff Return to college in the fall of '02-Friendly greetings to
the Class of 1006-Class meetings as models of regularity and order to
Vol. VI.--Oiganization of new Sophomore societies-Sophomore
Cotillion given, the social success of the year.
Vol. VII.-Success of Class Banquet-Failure of 1906's plan of inter-
ference,-Presence of all class officers and toast list.
Vol. VIII.-Breadth of Intellectual Scope and Grasp manifested
throughout its career-Its probable election as a unit to Phi Beta
Vol. IX.-Reputation for honesty-Examples of members who
resisted the temptation of once more joining their respective family
circles, when that opportunity was given as a possible path of escape
from paying their debts. '
Vol. X.-Prospectus undForeeast of the future career ol' this Mar
velleous Class of 1905.
N. B.-A glance at the above condensed outline, will, we hope, per
suzlde all readers to equip themselves at the earliest opportunity with 1
set of this elaborate and authentic history of the greatest class in the
annals of Syracuse University.
l'rcsz'a'c'11l - -
Fz'r.s'l- I '1'rr'- Prr.s'1'a'r111f -
Sfrwlafjf - -
- IQOBICWI' PARK
- flNACl'2 M. Woon
DAvs1f:v B. H1+tS'r
- MARRI. E. Lx-:wrs
lllCNI3l'2R'l' T. COMROR
- LAURA E. NIATIIICWS
CIIANTJCS P. MORSIC
- IXNTIIUR F. lqllllili
Pr1'.s'1'a'1'11l - -
Ffrsl I 'Me-l'1'v.v1'n'f'11l
Szfrofzd I 'zkr-P1'es1'a'e71l
Secretary - -
J. fXN'llIIUN IIISTIN
NINA M. M1c'rCAr,1f
Amor: R. CoLv1N
JULI1-:'r D. S1uf:AR
HUGH R. SMITH
LAURA E. NIATIIICXVS
Rom+:R'r PA NK
F1.oR1f3Nc1f M. GILES
if A Ll nf
L J L?-7
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J ' V in
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! fl, Z-L.-AZT--
C1-FQ Him u LIQAI
History of 'o6
Svimeusrc, SYRACUSE, 1906
THOSE on University Hill on the morning of September 16, 1902,
were startled by the glaring brilliancy that was apparent every-
where. An air of exhilaration pervaded all. If you followed the
invisible "somethingl, that drew the crowd, you found yourself at
Crouse College Hall, and if you were anxious to find the very center
of light it was with the class of 1906, the members thereof unknown
as yet to each other, but even then recognizing the abilities that were
to make the class so famous.
After chapel was over, with the sharp, commanding class yell, we
rushed out of Crouse College to meet the 'fsophies " in the salt rush.
But where was the foe ? Alas, it had fled. Wlieii '05 beheld the men
of ,06, they gracefully yielded to the inevitable and watched the
victors 1'l12l.l'Cl1 thrice around Crouse College.
As we began, so we continued. The basket-ball team, the men on
the athletic lield, and those who represented '05 in the "rushes," all
went down before the strength, agility and superiority of the fresh-
By this time our fame had spread over the hills to Cascadilla.
The foot ball team from that institution came here, 'determined to
gain a victory. But they, too, yielded to fate and went home,
defeated by 55 to 5. A record unsurpassed by any class!
The banquet capped the climax. Never was a more successful one
held by a freshman class. The "sophs" had hoped against hope
that they mightgain at least one victory over '06. It was a cold night
to stand shivering before the door of the Empire House trying to get
a glimpse of the jollilication within. As usual they faced defeat and
incidentally the Police Justice.
There are some among our number who are ambitious for a
" key," and judging from the present work which '06 is doing, we will
have many Phi Beta Kappas. -
It is with regret that we announce the death of two members of
our class--Mr. Harry Mosher and Mr. John Alverson. They had
already Won many friends. That our class roll should be thus soon, so
sadly broken, is occasion for sincere regret.
S errelafjy -
V ice-1 'rcszdcnl
Secrcla ry -
Ilmuw B. Bmclrlen
Fnonm B. ANDICRSON
F. AIQCUIBALD M1f:A'rvA1eD
WI1,LIAM Y. Bovn
- ANNA P. D1eA1Mr't
Awrlrxunc L. HoI.r,xNGwo1c'rH
MISS H1+:r,14:N M. Po'r'r1f:R CL.A.3
Miss EVA BAILEY CF. AJ
MISS MA'v11,nA T. ALEXANDER
CI-IARLICS C. KINNE
A1.1smc'r J. CROWD
FMT 511131 mggg
Delta Kappa Epsilon
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
FRANK EDGAR CLARKE
STEPHEN CLIFFORD ORMSBEE
ALBERT EDXVARD PETRIE
HENIQX' BELL PRATT
JOHN GILnIf:R'I' PEMIILETON
WALTER FRANKLIN BAVLIS
FRANK MELVILLE BOHR '
EARL CQLENNON RICE
JAMES ALRERT DWELLE
RALPH LAMONT STTLWICLL
ERNI-:ST ISBELL BARROTT
HAROLD BARTLETT SCOTT
WALTEIQ HANVLI12Y SCOTT
CHARLES MEIZRILL ROSE
LEON FRANK HALEY
HERBERT VARNEY PII-:RSON
DUANE FOREST PIIELPS
GEORGE KASSON VAN DEUSEN
I1ARRY GLENN WEEKS
:HARRY LAWRENCE GARIJNP2R
SETII PIENRY RICE
CHARLES JOSEPH WELLS
WALLACE NELSON PIERSON
BERT L. CUMIIER
DONALD ANDERSON CAPEN
FRANK ERASTIIS PIIELPS
FREDERICK 11AROI.D PLUMII
EDWARD FARRINGTON WILLIAMS
FRATRES IN FACULTATE '
EDWARD DIQAICE ROE, JR., PII.D. Assislaul Professor cy' fllalhemalzks
HERBERT MORSE BURCIIIXRD, PHD.
.EARL :EVELYN SPERRY, PH.B.
ROLAND C. DRYER, A.B.
JOHN L. 'HEF1fRON, A.M., M.D.
EDWARD S. VAN DUYN, B.S., M.D.
WILLIAM L. WALLACE, A.M . M.D.
WII.LIAM AVERV GROAT, B.S., M.D.
Professor of Greek
Ivzslruclor in European Hislory
luslruefor in Romance La7zg'uages
Professor of C!z'nz'eal flIedz'ez'ne
Leefurer on Analongf
Leelurer on Anatongy
lrzslruelor in Chemislry
GILES H. STILWELL, A.M., Leelzcrer on Perso1za!ProjJerQy, T rusls and Torls
ERNEST I. EDGECOMR, A.M.
Instruelor in Code of Cz'w'l Proeedure
HON. IRVING G. VANN, A.M., LL.D. Lecturer on the Law of Insurance
WILLIAM NOTTINGHAM, A M., PII.D. Lecturer on Corporalions
CEYLON H. LEWIS, A M.
Leclurer on Praelzke
Nxmzus V'l',' A ,
xx X X ff!!
NNE B all J!
'x I Ang? Aol,
9, . ' ,IQ
-Y ? WW,
if W WJ A ' V"l f -- , WNXXN X
K To A
Wx XX Y-
FRATRES IN URBE
ALSEVER JOI-IN N.,
AI.SI3VEli, W. Dnwnv,
IXNDRICWS, CIIARLES W.,
ARNOLD, PAUL W.,
BIQNIIAM, A.I,1,13N B.,
BLANCIIAND, CJRLO D.,
BOND, 11100110112 H.,
BONS'rI1:D, DIf:FoRIcs'r H.,
BR1+:Ws'rI3R, Al4'1'IlUlY J.,
BRONVN, CALn1s C.,
BROWN, GEORGE R.. H.,
BROWN, WALLACE E.,
BURCI-IARD H1cR1sI9R'1' M.
A 7 7
BURDICK, IIENNY H.,
CARSON, TIIOMAS C.,
COOK, CIIARLIQS C.,
CROWLIQY, WILL B.,
DANN, EDWARIJ H.,
DYISQIQ, WILLIAM A.,
EDGCOM11, ERN11:S'r I.,
FISCHIQR, Josnm-I T. D,
FOOTI3, WILLIAM Y.,
IDORBICS, CLAUD11 L.,
FRENCH, ALIQXANDICR W.,
FRIQNCII, EDMUND L.,
GII,I,l'2'l"1'112, EDWIN J.,
I-I1cI11fRoN, JOHN L.,
ICV. T I-111: RON R.,
HU M B11 R 'I'
HUIYID, G EORG13 F.,
HIYDE, :HENRY N.,
KENT, C1I1+:s'r1sR C.,
Kl42NYON, GIEOIQGIC A.,
KIQNVON, OSCAR C.,
K1'2NYON, SANDS N.
FLRDINAND V. S.,
' 01 ,
1223 East Genesee street
1223 East Genesee street
6011 James street
003 Irving avenue,
115 Merri111an ave11ue
1804 East Genesee street
Slocum avenue '
W. Beard avenue
East Genesee Street
Syracuse State Institute
700 Midland avenue
1117 East Genesee street
Smith Pre111ier Company
708 University avenue
800 Butternut street
910 Harrison street
232 South avenue
219 Rich street
South Warren street
South Crouse avenue
West Beard avenue
125 East Onondaga street
528 SOutl1 Salina street
307 Noxon street
711 'West Genesee street
711 Crouse avenue
110 Lancaster avenue
349 Green street
IKING, JOIIN L.,
KINNIC, El.IzicIImGIc O.,
Lim, IIANRY fiLUVlCR,
Lim, HANIW SIIICRIIJAN,
Licwrs, CIcvI,oN H.,
LYIXIAN, EDWIN P.,
l.VIA'l"I'O0N, Hoxvaim V.,
Ml?lflilCl.l,, Lmvrs C,
MIClrlil9I.l,, O.IvIcIa E.,
NI+2NVI42I.I,, JAMES IC.,
NIf:wr:I.I,, IIARRY E.,
NO'l"l'INKPIIA01, HICNNV I.,
No'r'rINGnA M, Tuoiu AS W. ,
f7l,IVlCR, l"aANcIs ICI.Io'r,
PAI,m1-:w, CIIAiu.1cs L.,
PIIIcI,vs, JAIXIICS D.,
IDIICRSON, lfielcia T.,
PIIQRSTJN, Hoimcic II.,
PO'l"l'1CN, AI,mcR'r P.,
PieA'r'r, IIICNRY B.,
Rif:vNoI,ns, CARI. H.,
Rox-2, EDWARD D.,
RIILAND, AlQ'l'lIl,Jlf S.,
SInI'rIfr, KlCNIJAI.l. P.,
Sinrrir, Llcwls P.,
SI1A1.InINci, COLIN A.,
SPICRRV, EARL E.,
S'rII,wIcI.I,, Guacs H.,
TAVIIQRA. Horner: A.,
'1'vi.1clz, LORICNZO D.,
VAN DUVN, Emvlxun S.,
VANN, IRVING G.,
WAIJl.1ClC9l'I, L. OGIMCN,
WAI,1uf:Ie, CIIAIzI.I4:s W.,
WAI.I.Ae1c, WIT.I.IAhI L.,
Wielm, Alr'l'I-IU!! A., Jr.,
WEl.I,s, EDWIN M.,
WICICS, Fimnrftmeic S.,
WHI'r1foND, NOI3I.lC E.,
WIII'rnAI,I., HAROI.D O.,
510 South Warren street
103 Malcom street
800 South West Street
105 Furman street
205 East Castle street
St.Jol1n's Military school
524 W. Onondaga street
ti bb it
410 1- H I-
404 James street
202 Warner avenue
103 Hunt avenue
352 W. Onondaga street
702 University avenue
1200 South Salina
700 Irving avenue
420 Crouse avenue
420 Crouse avenue
707 Madison street
100 Borden avenue
105 Ostrander avenue
300 Delaware street
800 James street
La Conch a
1509 Midland avenue
1305 East Genesee street
1900 West Genesee street
225 Kellogg street
318 James street
720 Lodi street
700 University avenue
701 Oak street
020 East Genesee street
402 Walnut place
" The Warner"
201 Green street
909 East Genesee street
428 Midland avenue
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
PIII, Yale University
TIIETA, Bowdoin University
XI, Colby University
SIGMA, Amherst College
PsI, University of Alabama
CIII, University of Mississippi
U15SII.ON, Brown University
BETA, University of N. Carolina
KAIIPA, Miami University
LAMBDA, Kenyon College
IQTA, University of Virginia
PI, Dartmouth College
Io'I'A. Central Univ. of Kentucky
ALPX'IA AI.l'l'IA, Middlebury Col.
OMICIION, University of Mich.
EPSII.ON, Williaiiis College
RIIO, Lafayette College
TAU, Hamilton College
MU, Colgate University
NU, College of the City of New York
BIQTA PIII, University of Rochester
PIII CIII, Rutgers College
PSI PIII, De Pauw University
TQAMMA 13111, Wesleyan University
PsI OMEGA, Rensselaer Poly. Inst.
BWPA CIII, Adelbert College
DIQIJPA CIII, Cornell University
DI9I.'1'A DIcI.'1'A, University of Chicago
PIII GAMMA, Syracuse University
fiAlX'lMA BIQTA, Columbia University
TIIIQ'1'A ZICTA, University of California
ALPIIA CI-II, Trinity College
PIII EPSILON, University of Minnesota
SIGMA TAU, Mass. Inst. of Tech.
AI4PIAIA 1,1-II, Toronto University
TAU LAMBDA, Tulane University
D14:I.'rA KAPPA, Univ. of Pennsylvania
SIGMA RIIO, Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Conousa-Azure, Gules and Or
Y' I .. T A.
Delta Upsilon Fraternity
' Founded at Williams College, 1834
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
DAVID fJRCUTT DECKER HENRY OLIVER SMITH
WALTER WIIITNEY DIl3I3I.I'2 WALTER ADDISON STEVENS
FREDERICK HENRY NUSBICKIAZL ARTHUR MOIQGAN TONVNSPZNIJ
ELYVOOD WARD SHAEER HA1iOI.D AMASA TOWNSEND
HENRY THOMAS BAKER ERNEST REVELIEY SMITH
FREDERICK WELLINGTON KI'1'SON fiEORGE KAYENEY WARREN
CYRUS FREDERICK PHILLIPS CARL PI-IIIQLIPS Wl?IGII'F
WILI.IAM PECK GERE SILAS TOIQIQEY MASSEY
EDWVARD HAMII.'PON GREENLAND ARTHUR JAMES SHELDON
CHARLES ANDIQEXVS I'IARGIT'P CLAUDE LEWIS KIMNIEY.
LEROY ELDRIDGE DALE ALPSIQED EDWIN STACEY, JR.
RAYMOND GIQAY JOSEPH WAIQIQEN STONE
GEORGE W, MITCHELL CARL LUCIUS 'FOWNSEND
:EDWARD PROLE RURTSIEY FRIEND LORD WELLS
wap1n,fm,L 1.v 951
nv mm-D -,LM-War. .. v
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRANK SMALLEY, A.M., PI'I.D., Dean of Liberal Arls College and
Professor of fhe Latin Language and Lileralure.
HENRY A. PECK, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Aslrovzomy
ERNEST N. PATTEE, M.S., Professor of Chemislry
EDGAR C. MOIQIQIS, A.M,, Professor of E91g'lz'sh Lileralure
FRANK R. WALKER, A.M., Professor of Law
FRANK E. FARLICY, A.M., Pr-LD., Professor of English
GEORGE MCGOWAN, A.M., Inslmelor in Elementary Law and Trusts
FRANK P. KNOWLTON, A.M., NLD.,
lnslruefor in Physiology and Embryology
EDWIN H. SHEPARD, B.S., lnslruelor in Malhematzks
FRATRES IN URBE I
ARMSTRONG, A. W., Syracuse, '01, 609 Crouse avenue
BALLART, F. A., Union, '80, 117 Baker street
BULL, HORACE, Syracuse. ex '03, 405 Emerson avenue
BURTON, REV. R. E., Rochester, '73, 1011 W. Onondaga street
CHAPMAN, HoN. L. S., Syracuse, '89, Onon. Co. Sav. Bank bldg
CLARK, O. V., Syracuse, ex '94, Dillaye Memorial bldg.
COMELY, G. NORWOOD, Pennsylvania, '97, Solvay Process Works
COOK, S. H., Syracuse, '02, 730 Crouse avenue
CRANE, H. J.. Syracuse, '99, 141 W. Kennedy street
CROUCH, L. C., Cornell, ' 9, Dillaye Memorial bldg.
DORR, C. E., Syracuse, '00, S. A. Sz K. Building
Dow, AC. F., Syracuse, ex '02, Ono11. Co. Sav. Bank bld.
DYKE, A. W., Rochester, '76, 607 Madison street
EDDV, C. F., Rochester, '02, 114 East Fayette street
EMERICK, L. W., Cornell '91, 204 Harrison street
ENSIGN, J. E., Syracuse, '78, 1614K E. Fayette street
EVERETT, J: E., Syracuse, '74, 508 Stinard avenue
FOWLER, A. P., Cornell, '91, 531 Oak street
FARLEY, F. E., Harvard, '93, 727 Crouse avenue
FULTON, REV. C. A., Colgate, '83, 115 Baker avenue
GEARHARDT, E. B., Syracuse, '79, 508 Crouse avenue
GLENN, W. A., Williams, '88, 719 Crouse avenue
GREEN, G. D,, Syracuse, '77, 200 Park avenue
HAWLEY, M. A,, Syracuse, '90, 933 South State street
HALL, REV. A. E., Syracuse, '92, 216 Corning avenue
HANDY, SEYMOUR, Union, ex-'04, 124 Oakwood avenue
Hass, O. A.,
Howie, C. H.,
IDE, E. C.,
JENNEN, W. A.,
KNowI.'roN, F. P.,
KNoFIf, F. H.,
LEWIS, W. F..
MeDow15I.L, W. G.,
MCMAI'ION, A. J.,
MEAD, F. L-,
MOODV, REV. C. B.,
MOIQIKIS, E. C.,
PAINE, PAUL M.,
PA'r'rEIa3, E. N.,
PIQCK, H. A.,
PIIILLIPS, A. C.,
PIERCE, D. A.,
RoIx1cR'rs, J. T ,
Roamvrs, W. H.,
ROCKWELL, W. D.,
SADLEII, J. W.,
SI-IEPARD, E. H.,
TI'FUS, REV. W. S.,
TliUAIlt, REV. J. S.,
TUCK, J. B.,
TYRNELL, G. F.,
TV1QliEI.I., C. P.,
VANDIQIQIIUIQG, REV. F. A.,
WALKER, F. R.,
WII.'rsI2, W. H.,
YORK, A. M.,
213 West Colvin street
105 Lexington avenue
1534 South Salina street
On. Co. Sav.Bank Bld'g
Syra. Sav. Bank B1d'g
701 South Beech street
256 West Beard avenue
703 University avenue
532 South Salina street
400 East Colvin street
607 University avenue
Dillaye Memorial Blcl'g
1414 E. Genesee street
706 W. Genesee street
Syracuse, ex-'98, 104 Lincoln avenue
Syracuse, '01, 402 Kirk Building
Syracuse, '90, 203 Seymour street
Syracuse, '02, 730 Crouse avenue
Syracuse, '99, 702 Irving avenue
Hamilton, '89, 309 Unive1'sity place
Lehigh, '91, 104 Madison street
Rochester, '86, 402 Euclid avenue
Syracuse, '85, 307 Waverly avenue
Syracuse, '93, Union Block
Syracuse, '76, 508 Roberts avenue
Syracuse, '81, 202 Rich street
Syracuse, '95, S.'A. 8: K. Building
Syracuse, '00, 100 Waverly avenue
Union, '48, 204 Hawley avenue
Syracuse, '95, 410 Irving avenue
Syracuse, '97, 1007 Harrison street
Syracuse, ex-'02, 1007 Harrison street
Syracuse, '84, University Block
Syracuse, '85, 103 Phelps street
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Adelbert College Columbia University
Colby University Lehigh University
Rochester University Tufts College
Middlebury College De Pauw Uniyersity
Bowdoin College University of Pennsylvania
Rutgeris College University of Minnesota
Brown University Massachusetts Inst. of Technology
Colgate University Swarthmore College
New York University Leland Stanford University
Cornell University University of California
Marietta College McGi1l,University
Syracuse University University of Nebraska
Michigan University University of Toronto
University of Chicago
COLORS-Old Gold and Peacock Blue
The Psi Upsilon Fraternity
Founded at Union 1833
THE PI CHAPTER
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
EDVZIARD RICHARDS BARRER HAROLD DAVENPORT CORNYVALI
JOHN NENV'FON FRENCH, PH.B. DANIEL BLIzzARD MILLS
ARTHUR CALVIN REDINOTON HERBERT CLINTON SOUL1-1 n
JAMES ROY ALLEN
HAROLD HILL BICMISS
EDWIN STILES EDWARDS
GEORGE VVINICGAR FOXVLER J ACOB EDWARD GRAMLICH
G'ILBERT HINE WILDMAN
WILI.IAM JAMES BOYD
SPENCER GILCI-IliIS'P PRIME
GEORGE ARTHUIQ WENDT
LOUIS EATON JENKINS
SAMUEL F. PULFORD
CLIFFORD HOWE SEARLE
LOUIS PHILIP MORIQIS
T- X n v Y 7 . --Y, ,. , nu nc-u un -an -1
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' ' Uno 5 5 'W ' Y "W W 5' J' hai ,. .'-1 9 ' 'f RL w .Wg ' ,RW 1 "V "' '11 "ff"i'45'!,f G34 NIV. 1-ml- Vvf' ' d'SM,.,:,gL gm..,Jc"'
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A ' A k' ' 1 'M.!1,'j"f:ff:f' W .,-Q .":--11 ,5-,-f' f' " " " ' P '- ' L
--. W 'P . '
BURTON PHILIP BOEHEIM ROBERT WARREN CLARK
STANLEY COLTER ARTHUR PETHERICK FOREMAN
HOWAIQD WILLIANI G'IRXVIN JAMES CHAPLAIN HOEY
CHARLES EUGENE MILLEIQ BKJAINIES HAIQRY MOSHIAIIQ
EDXVARD NENVIVIAN PACKARD. JR. FRED FRANK SCHADE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JAMES B. BROOKS, A.M., D.C.L., Dean of the Collegezy' Law
ENSIGN MCCHESNEY, D.D., PH.D., S.T. D., ,
Dean of Ike College of Fine Ark
Instructor in Politzkal Econongy
Lecturer' on Affdlkdl,f?U'Z.Sf7'1ldE7lL'6
lnsfruelor in Sales amz' Warranfy
HON. WILLIAM S. ANDIQFQYVS, A.M., LL.B., Leclurer on Legal Jlledzkine
DELMAR E. HAXVICINS, A.B., LL.B.,
CHARLES G. BALDWIN, A.M., LL.B.,
EDWARD C. WIQIGHT, A.M.,
EDWARD J UDSON WYNKOOP, A.M., M.D., Leclurer on Anatomy
HORATIO BURT WILI.IAMS, A.B., Direclor of fllachine .Shop
FRATRES IN URBE
ABEIQDEIN, HAMILTON L., Syracuse, '01, 325 James street.
ANDRENVS, WILLIAM S., Harvard, '80, 404 Oak street
BALDWIN, CHARLES G., Hamilton, '71, 520 Oak street
BROOKS, JAMES B., Dartmouth, '69, 1013 East Adams street
BALDWIN, FRANK B., Syracuse, '02, S16 East Fayette street
BREWSTER, NICAI., Syracuse, '02, 161 Holland street
BULL, EDWIN H., Syracuse, '04, 1103 Madison street
CANOUGH, W. F., Hamilton, '93, 904 James street
CHASE, HENRY M., Yale, '84, 813 James street
CLARY, F. WARE, Syracuse. '02, 204 Highland avenue
COBB, DORR RAYMOND, Syracuse, '92, 300 Lemon street
CODDINGTON, REV. H. G., Syracuse, '86, 1.006 Harrison Street
COPELAND, REV. ARTHUR, Syracuse, West Genesee street
DALTON, EUGENE S., Syracuse, '04, 922 Madison street
DARLINO, CLARENCE W., Syracuse, '00, La Concha
DURSTON, REV.ALERED S., Syracuse, '77, 1129 Bellevue avenue
EMORV, GEORGE M.. Cornell, '90, 600 East Fayette street
GALE, THOMAS K., Hamilton, '84 1 Clinton block
GERE, 'WILLIAM A., Syracuse, '84, Solvay
GILBE1i'P, JAMES M., Syracuse, '76, 905 Walnut avenue
fiRAC15, SIQVIIIOIIK M.,
HATIIAwAv, FNIQD J.,
HAXVICINS, DIQLNAR E.,
HINIC, GIKQONOII: F.,
ZHOLDICN, WILLIs A.,
HoWLE'r'1', ALl"l1ICIJ A.,
1'IOY'l',DN. fi0NDON W.,
IHUDSON, Rav. ROIaIf:Ie'r,
INGI-IAM, Gncoiemc V.,
JOIINSON, LUeIIIs S.,
JONIzs, LAXVRI42NClC T.,
Kl'ZNNIi2IDY', DwIc:H'r H.,
LAMB, HIf:uIsIcR'I' W.,
Lim, E. BIcIesIIc,
LIGIITON, CIIAS. F IeANeIs,
MIC1lFZT,T,, WII.T.IS H.,
MOOlil'2, FRANK M.,
PACKARD, REV. lil. N.,
PICKAND, D. F..
PORTIQIQ, W. W.
IQANDALL, Da. A. li,
IQIUCD, M. F.,
RoII1cR'1's, A.. U.,
SeIeII"rUIcIc, PANKIQN F.,
SMITH, CIIAKLICS C..
SMITI-I, RAY B.,
S'I'EvIsNs, A. C.,
TAIION, CLAUDI9 C.,
'11A130R, WlCI,I,INCl'l'ON W.,
VICIINON, PAUL M.,
WAICNER, GIQOIQOIK: H.,
WIIITE, l+'Ie1'tII1cNIeI: D.,
WIeKIcs, WILLIAM K1':1Qlf,
WILKINSON, HIf:NIev W.,
WILLIAMS, HOIQATIO li.,
VVOODXVORTI-I, NIQWIQLI. B.,
Corne l l,
Corn el l,
100 VVood1and avenue
310 Walnut avenue
710 James street ,.,
510 West Onondaga street
000 West Genesee street
204 Marshall street
523 West Onondaga street
111 Baker avenue
400 Lemon street
403 Howard street
004 East Genesee street
712 West Genesee street
423 Midland avenue
005 West Onondaga street
200 Walnut place
817 James street
100 Midland avenue
711 James street
303 University place
005 Madison street
1717 West Genesee stI'eet
520 South Salina street
704jfQ S. Crouse avenue
1207 E. Genesee street
411 University avenue
1010 South Salina street
1200 East Genesee street
803 James street
1140 South Salina street
211 East Kennedy street
S03 James street '
812 West Genesee street
1017 Harrison street
1017 Harrison street
000 James street
807 James street
210 Highland avenue
211 Robinson street
510 James street
718 James street
Wim IIT, EDWARD C., Hamilton, '71, 316 Harrison street
WYNICOO1', EDXVAND J., Syracuse, '92, 321 James street
WYNICOOP, WILLIAM A., Syracuse, 784, 830 West Genesee street
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
New York University
University of Rochester
1+ IeA'r1cnNI'rv COLORS'--Ci2lI'11C'C and Gold
The Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity
Founded at Washington and Jeiferson College 1852
NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN UNIVERSfTATE
JOHN LEOPOLD BAUER, A. B. WILLIAM C. LOWE
HARRY EDWARD ELDEN JAMES MIDDLETON
ROBERT CORNELL FARRINGTON GALEN HAMILTON NICHOLS
FRANK Ross HAVILAND HARRY ROBERT TEMPLETON
KARL DWIGHT WOOD, A. B.
ARTHUR SHERWOOD HURRELL DANIEL C. KELLY
HARRY EUGENE MERRITT IRVING RAY TEMPLETON
WARD HENIQV NIND12
SAMUEL GILBERT BIRDSALL
LLOYD ELWOOD BROWN
LLOYD LYMAN CHENEY
EDGAR BENNETT CURTIS
WILLIAM J ANUSHEK
HOWAIQD S. JARVIS
CHARLES PARKER MORSE
MAXNVELL CONINE MONTGOM
HENRY S. WIQLLS
, 3 9
55" 4 '
ui : "
W , J.
, W4 ,
A ' e
- ' 4
EDMUND STUART MII.I,S EARLE DWIGHT WOOD
IRVING NEFF BEELER FRANK FOSTER SORNBERGER
HAIQIQY TEIQRX' FRANK BAKER
CHESTER CHARLES WILLIAMS JOHN QPRAIIAM COOLEY
IRVINO SMALLWOOD HAROLD IRVING CARo'rHERs
C. CLAUDE REDDISH
A FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRANKLIN J. HIOLZNVARTII, Pl'I. D.,
Professor fyf Geruum Lang'uag'e and Lilcraluro
ALBERT S. HOTALINO, M. D,, Assisfom' in Climkal Obstefrios
EARL HOLLENBECIC, B. AR., A ssoczkzle Professor in Arrhzlectzzrc
ALBEIQT J MAY, A. B., Assislzml in Biology
CHARLES B. TI'IWING, PH. D., Professor W' Pkyszks
FREDERICK W. REVELS, B. AR., Prfykssor of Archilcrlure
HAIIIQY L. VIBBAIED, MUS. B., Prqkssor of Organ
W. MAR'1'IN SMALLWOOD, A. M., Professor of Zoology
JOHN W. CHURCH, A. B., LL. B., lvzsfrucfor in C'rz'mz'mzl Law and Code
FRATRES IN URBE
ADAMS, GEORGE A.,
BAKER, LESTER S.,
BENEDICT, HAIQIQY L.,
BOSCHICRT, G. E.,
BREWS'PIClf, HENIQV B.,
CROTI-IERS, JAMES W.,
CHURCH, JOHN W.,
CLARK, HAIQIQY L.,
DANZIGER, 'HEN1iY J.,
DAVIS, HENRY L.,
ELTINGE, ARTHUR E.,
FARMER, HZENRY H.,
ISARRINGTON, FRANK J.,
GERE, J. B.,
HOTALING, ALBERT S.,
612 East Fayette street
509 Montgomery street
130 Putnam street
161 Holland street
109 DeLong avenue
403 University avenue
619 East Genesee Street
607 Tallman street
1114 East Fayette street
306 Marshall street
531 South Salina street
342 W. Onondaga Street
115 Sabine street
115 Salina street
301 Waverly avenue
801 East Genesee street
HUDSON, C. A.,
KIQAUS, EDWARD H.,
LEWIS, W. D.,
MAY, ALBERT J.,
MOIQLZAN, HENRY L.,
MOIKIQIS, MARSHALL E.,
NOBLE, GUY L.,
OOT, C. B.,
PACKI'IAM, N. R.,
PO'fTEIi, F. M.,
REVELS, FRED W.,
SCIINAUBLE, FRANK J.,
SI-IANAHAN, E. J.,
SMALLNVOOD, W. MA1!'1'IN,
TELFER, ANDREW J., JR.,
THWING, CHARLES B.,
VIBDARD, HARRY L.,
WHITTIC, L E.,
IJWIGI-IT, GORDON A.,
Northwest' n '82,
806 West Genesee street
907 East Adams street
506 University place
113 College place
1415 East Genesee street
102 Matson street
320 Kellogg street
118 Sabine street
110 Waverly avenue
238 West Kennedy street
129 South avenue
763 Irving avenue
123 Grand View avenue
309 Hayden street
607 South Crouse avenue
608 South Crouse avenue
93 Phelps place
824 East Genesee street
313 Almond street
307 Marshall street
The Phi Delta Theta Fraternit
Founded at Miami University 1848
NEW YORK EPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES I'N UNIVERSITATE
HOWARD GREGORY CASE LEON DAVID HlTES'1'IS
GUY COMFORT THOMAS HII.I. LOW
FRANK MELVII.LlC ROSE WILLIAM FREDERICK PROUTY
ALI3Eli'1' ROE SEAMAN
CLAIRE COUNTRYMAN BATEMAN JACOR ROBERT RUBIN
ALBERT EDNVIN CAMPBELL CHARLES SUMNER SLEETI-I
GEORGE GOTTLIER MERRY CLAUDE PORTER TERRY
JOSEPH T1'IOMAS LANE EARL KENNE'l'I-I TWOMRLY
ANDRENV G. TAET
JAMES ARTHUR DISTIN CLEMENT TAYLOIQ ROBERTSON
HENRY MERICLE GALPIN HICNRY FREDERICK RUSSI42LL
ARTHUR MELVIN NEWTON HAIQIQISON DARWIN SANFORD
CHARLES MUTI-IART REIIERT SENECA AL'1'ON RALPH
JOHN WESLBIY ALVE1iSON:': ARTHUR LIDDLE HOLLINGWORTH
LENNIUS ORDWAY BURRELL FRED GOODWIN JONES
HALLIE WRAY HAMMOND JESSE G. MAR'1'HANS
STEWART MANLEY HAIQRISON RAY ERNEST SMITH
SEYMOUR BRADLEY SMITH FAYETTE W. WHITNEY
A FRATRES IN FACULTATE K
HENIQY ORIQIN SIBLEY, PH. D., New York Epsilon, '89,
Professor ny' Librarjy Economy
TI-IOMAS CRAMER HOPICINS, PH.D., Indiana Zeta, ,87, Professor fy' Geology
ALBERT E. LARKIN, M.D., New York Epsilon, '94, lnsfruclor in Illedzkine
CHARLES F. WILEY, M.D., New York E Isilon, '92,
Demonsfrafor in Analomy
ALBRIGHT, R. P.,
CRATON, S. B.,
CRICGG, F. J.,
DRISCOLIL, A. C.,
WILL. E. A.,
HODGE, W. F.,
HONSINGPQR, F. S
HOPICINS, T. C.,
IRISH, J. H.,
JAQUAY, H. R.,
KELLY, H. S.,
EALKIN, A. E.,
MA'r'rHEws, J. A
PLANT, J. W.,
RYAN, E. C.,
SANFORD, M. R.,
SIBLEY, H. O.,
SKINNER, R. L.,
SPNOLE, S. E.,
TAYLOIQ, T. W.,
TURNER, E. P.,
WES'rIfALL, W. W.,
WILEY, C. F.,
Woons, L. E.,
QUEBEC ALPHA, McGill Univ. -
MAINE ALPHA, Colby College
N. H. ALPIIA, Dartmouth College
VT. ALPHA, Univ. of Vermont
MASS. ALPHA, Williams College
MASS. BETA, Amherst College
R. I. ALPHA, Brown University
N. Y. ALPHA, Cornell University
N. Y. BETA, Union University
FRATRES IN URBE
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon, .
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
New York Epsilon,
916 East Genesee street
426 South VVarren street
515 Midland avenue
515 Midland avenue
800 Noxon street
1905 East Genesee street
514 South Crouse avenue
845 South Crouse avenue
103 Marshall street
804 East Genesee street
134M Garfield avenue
334 Montgomery street
Sanderson Steel Works
224 Harrison street
White Memorial Bl'd'g
773 Irving avenue
706 Court street
211 East Jefferson street
208 McLennan avenue
224 E. Onondaga street
706 Harrison street
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
DELTA, Columbia Univ.
EPSILON, Syracuse Univ.
ALPHA, Lafayette College
BETA, Penn. College
GAMMA, Wash.-Jeff. Col.
DELTA, Allegheny College
EPSILON, Dickinson College
ZETA,-Univ. of Penn.
ETA, Lehigh University
. 412' R ,
,ff 5 'N
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VA., BETA, Univ. of Virginia
VA. GAMMA, Randolph-Macon Col.
VA. ZETA, Wash. and Lee Univ.
N. C. BETA, Univ. of N. Carolina
KY. ALPIIA-DEI.TAi Central Univ.
KY. EPSILON, Ky. State College
TENN. AI.PHA, Vanderbilt Univ.
TENN. BETA, Univ. of the South
GA. ALPHA, Univ. of Georgia
GA. BETA, Emory College
GAMMA, Mercer University
DELTA, Ga. School of Tech.
ALA. ALPHA, Univ. of Alabama
ALA. BETA, Ala. Poly. Institute
EPSILON, Hanover College
ZETA, DePauw University
TI-IETA, Purdue University
ILL- AI,PIIA, Northwestern Univ
ILL. BETA, Univ. of Chicago
ILL. DELA, Knox College
ILL. ZETA, Lombard College
ILL. ETA, University of Illinois
WIS. AI,PHA, Univ. of Wisconsin
MINN. ALPHA, Univ. of Minn.
IOWA ALPHA, Iowa Wes. Univ.
IOWA BETA, University of Iowa
MISSOURI AI,PIIA, Univ. of Mo.
MISSOURI BETA, Westminster Col
MISSOURI G'AMMA, Wash Univ.
OHIO ALPIIA, Miami University
OHIO BETA, Ohio Wesleyan Univ.
OHIO GAMMA, Ohio University
OHIO ZETA, Ohio State University
OHIO ETA, Case Sl. of Ap. Science
OHIO TI'IlE'l'A, Univ. of Cincinnati
MICII. ALPHA, Univ. of Michigan
IND. ALPIIA, Indiana University
IND. BETA, 'Wabash College
IND. GAMMA, Butler College
DELTA, Franklin College
KANSAS AI.PIfIA, Univ. of .Kansas
NEB. ALPHA, Univ. of Nebraska
COL. ALPHA, Univ. of Colorado
ALPHA, Univ. of Miss.
LA. AI.PI-IA, Tulane University
TEXAS BETA, University of Texas
TEXAS GAMMA, S'western Univ.
CAI.. ALPI-IA, Univ. of California
CAL. BETA, Lid Stanford Jr. Univ.
WASH. ALPIIQA, Univ. of Wash.
COLORS-Argent and Azure ,
The Beta Theta Pi Fraternit
Founded at Miami University 1839
BETA EPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES' IN UNIVEKSITATE
ANCIL DELOS BROWN
CHARLES EDMUND COLLERD
CLINTON EDDY GOODWIN, A. B.
FRANCIS HALL SLATER
HlTGII HAGEN LENAIIAN
I'IIiRBERT EVERARD JACKMAN
COURTNEY D. WIIITTEMORE, A.
GEOIQGF: BURDEN STEVENS
EDWARD JOHN MAli'PIN CANNON
JESSE NOIQMAN COOK
CHARLES BYRON ELLIS
ARTHUR LLEWELLYN EVANS
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HAIIL, LL. B.
JULIUS CORBIT BARDEN
FRANK EDWIN BRUNDAGE
HARLOW DUNHAM CURTIS
JAMES WILLIAM ENRIGHT
REUBEN GIQAMPS LIPE
HENRY CJIIRARD HOLLON
ARTI-IUR HUS'FED JACKSON
HOWAIQD BRADY MULLIN
ROBERT RUSSELL STONE
ROYAI. DWIGHT WOOLSEY, A.
WII.LIAM SMYTII MOIQRIS
CI-IARLES DAYTON POST, A. B
ORVILLE HOliA'DIO STALEY
Sl-IERWOOD CURTIS STOKLEY
CJRRIS STORE!! VICKEIQY
GEORGE EUGENE MAI! KS
9 092 .,
Q! A w rf
0 BOII J
.K ' ,Q
A, ,..f '
ji-I.:1?M ' - xy,-gf -'J
4512? WJ A
mt' an 9 I,
- 3 3
' C? "
'ek 1- I,
... - ,,- ,
I xx .
,nu ., 1. 1
WILLIAM YOUNG BOYD
EUGENE ALLEN CUDDEIIACK
WALTElf NIClIOI,AS DREW
CHARLES Ali'PI'IUIi DRAKE
OSCAR S. KIMIIERLEY
LIIIs F. DE LICMOINIC
LEO LICLAND POs'I'
FRED D. SAVER
IXLEXANDICN SONONOO, JR.
M EA'rvA RD
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CI-IENEY, GEORGE N., A. B., lzzslruclor of jVlf,Q'!ly't'l1CL'lI7lIl' llamqgws
COON, HON. S. lvl.. A. M., LL. B.,
FLAIIERTY, 1PREDl5RICK, M. D.,
GIi.KlIAM, WILLIAM P., PI-I. D.,
MORGAN, FRED L., M. D.,
Lecturer on ln!ormzt1'o21al Lan"
Dcmonstrnlor of A7l0f07IQJf
Professor of liloclrzkal lf1qg'z'rza'r1'1'I1g'
Dcmouslralor of Amzlovqy
REESE, ALBERT M., PII. D., Loclzzrer on llzlsfoloojf amz' livzziywolqqjf
SMI'rH, H. MONMOUTII, PH. D.,
TANNlili, EDNVIN P., A. M.,
Professor W' Cbcnzislry
luslrndor of flzlsfozg'
WILsON, GEORGE A., PI-I. D., Professor of Logic amz' .Mcfaj5hysz'cs
FRATRES IN URBE
BASTAIILE, S'1'ICI'l'IlCN C., Syracuse, '01, 1812 East Genesee street
BOLAND, JOHN C., Syracuse, '99, 606 South Crouse avenue
BREWER, F. F., Syracuse, '93, 000Irving avenue
BRITCIIER, E. C., Syracuse, '93, South Salina street
CHENEY, GEORGE N., Mo. State, '87, 728 South Crouse avenue
COLE, REV. PHILIP H., Union, '88, Green street
CONGDON, REV NOYl'2SB., Syracuse, '72, 110 Waverly avenue
CONGDON, CLARENCIC S., Syracuse, '98, 110 Waverly avenue
F1LAI'IERTY, F. L., M.D., Syracuse, '95, 500 Warren street
HAMILTON, H. F., Syracuse, '92, 92 Bellevue avenue
HAMILTON, FREDERICK J., Syracuse, '04, 310 ASII SffCC'f
HAMI,IN, HAIQIQY J., Syracuse, '92, S. A. SL K. Building
HARMON, ERWIN C., Colgate, '91, 29 Hier Flats
GIQAHAM. VVILLIAM P., Syracuse, '93, 504 University place
GREEN, VVALTER S., Syracuse, '03, 1005 East Fayette stlcet
JARVIS,'J. L., M. D., Cornell, '77, 028 South Salina street
JOHNSON, WILLIAM R., Syracuse, '01, 111 West Castle street
LAMB, GEORGIE M., Syracuse, '03, 712 Irving avenue
LEWIS, G. f3RIFFIN, M D., Cornell, '82, 110 Elk street
MAIQVIN, CHARLES W., Syracuse, '93, Court House
MOIKGAN, FRED L., M.D., Syracuse, '96, 511 East Fayette street
MAIIEPEACE M. D,, Cornell '70
MAICEPIQIXCJQ, STANLEv, Syracuse, '03
NVE, ROBICNT G.,
REESE, A. M.,
Syracuse, ex. -'05
Johns Hopkin s,
SIMS, REV. CIIAS N., DePauw, '57,
SMI'l'I-I, H. MONMOUTII, Wesleyan, '91,
TANNER. EDWIN P., Columbia, '97,
VANWAGNER, WILLIAM A., Syracuse, '01,
300 Marshall street
300 Marshall street
504 Milton street
763 Irving avenue
211 University place
710 University avenue
100 Waverly avenue
536 Tallnian street
Dist. I New England
KAPPA, Brown University
UPsILoN, Boston University
BETA ETA, Maine State College
BETA IOTA, Amherst College
AI,PkIA OMEGA, Darinouth College
MU EPSILON, Wesleyan University
PI-II CHI, Yale University
BETA SIGMA, Bowdoin
Dist. II. New York and New Jersey
BETA GAMMA, Rutgers College
BETA DELTA, Cornell University
SIGMA, Stevens Institute
BETA ZETA, St. Lawrence Univ.
BETA TIIETA, Colgate University
NU, Union University
ALPHA ALPHA, Columbia Univ.
BETA EPSILSON, Syracuse Univ.
Dist. III. Penn. and Maryland
GAMMA, Wash -Jeff. University
ALPHA SIGMA, Dickinson College
AI.PI-IA CI-II, Johns Hopkins Univ.
PHI, University of Pennsylvania
AI.PI'IA UPSILON, Penn. State Col.
BETA CI-II, Lehigh University
Dist. IV. CMystic Seven Dist.J Va.,
N. Carolina. and S. Carolina
ZETA, Hampden-Sidney College
ETA BETA, Univ. of North Carolina
OMICRON, University of Virginia
IDI-II AT,PPIA, Davidson University
Dist. V. Remainder of So. States
lGPsILsoN, Central College
Bl'2'1'A LAMBDA, Vanderbilt Univ.
BETA IJMICRON, Univ. of Texas
Dist. VI. Ohio and West Virginia
Al.l'lIA, Miami University
BETA NU, University of Cincinnati
BETA, Western Reserve University
BETA K1XI'l'fX, Ohio University
,lilIlC'l'A, Ohio Wesleyan University
PSI, Bethany College
AI.PII1X CQAMMA, Wittenberg College
Al.PI'IA ETA, Denison University
ALPHA LAMBDA, Wooster Univ.
B1C'l'lfI.X Al.I'IIzX, Kenyon College
'FIIETA DELTA, Ohio State Univ.
BETA PSI, West Virginia
y Dist. VII. Indiana
DPILTA, DePauw University
PI, University of Indiana
'FAU, Wabash College
IOTA, Hanover College
Dist. VIII. Michigan, Illinois, Wis
consin, Iowa, Minnesota
LAMBDA, University of Michigan
ALPHA XI, Knox College
CHI, Beloit College
AI.l'I'IA BETA, University of Iowa
ALPHA RIIO, University of Chicago
ALPHA EPSILON, Iowa Wes. Univ.
IXLPIIA PI, University ol' Wisconsin DiS'C- IX- All of the UHQOI1 .110t 111-
eluded m the other Districts
ALTJI-I1X DIQIJPA, Westminster Coll.
Al,1'l'IA I0'rA, VVashington Univ.
. . . ' . . 1'f '
ALPHA NU, University ot Kansas Dist X E315 Qfftgggilggzffa' Oregon
ALPHA ZICTA, UI1iV01'Si'fy 0fDCl1VCl' OMEGA, University of California
ALPIIA TAU, U11iViSl'fY0f N0bfPlSkfl LAMBDA SIGMA, Leland Stamford
Z1+:'1'A Pm, Missouri State Uni. University
B11:'rA TAU, COIOHUIO UUWCTF-ity I51c'rA 01x11-tcm, Wash. State Univ.
RI-Io, Northwestern University
BETA PI, University of Minnesota
ZWDA Rilo, Illinois University
Col.oks--Light Pink and Light Blue
The Phi Gamma Delta Fraternit
Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848
The Sigma Nu Chapter
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
DON EDDY GIQIIPITIN
ERNEST HENRY SUMMER
DANIEL JUDSON :RICHARDSON EDWARD MANsIfII':I.D WIIAR1f1f
LYNN BOYD WIKOFR
FRANK ASBURY BOYD
LIf:WIs BLAINE CIIALOUX
SYLVANUS S. DAVIS
WILLIAM ELLISON DOUGI-ITV
ROSS DORR HELMER
MVIQON BRILL MO1i1iIS
EARLE LAURENCE ACICI.I'2Y
NEWMAN WARD ADSIT
JAMES ANGUS BROWN
WILLIAM M. BRONVN
WIQSLIQY HEAI.D DOUGI.Ass
MARIC WARNER NELSON
TIIIQODORIQ LAW POOLE
EARL N. WIKOFF
ROBERT FOWLER YOUNG
EDWARD DANIrOR'I'II EDDY, PII.
GISORGE FREDERICK POLLOCK
WIT.T.IAM Z. SCARIIOROUGII
CYRUS HINSDALE SWI+:E'I'
GEORGE E. YOUNG
JP, ' Y I,-"
FRED WARNER BANKlF2'l"l' EVAN IVIICNION JONES
EDNVARD B. CHAPMAN HERIIIQRT Alt'l'I'IUl1 MAGOON
BRUC11: J. CRISMAN JAY LADREU SOUTIIWORTII
HARRY J. HANMIQR JACOR CLOYD Tlil'ISSLlfZlt
JOHN WILCOX WHOLAHAN
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JOHN A. R. SCOTT - Profossor ay' Afhlchks and Dfroclor W' Gymvzasizmz
PAUL C. NUoI+:N'r, A. M., C. Eg
RICHARD GRANT CALTIIROP -
- Professor of Civil E7lg'I'7I6C7'1.7lg'
- - Profbssor of Vocal fllusic
GEORGE H. SIIIQPARD, A. M. - .4SS06'l2lfC I-,l'lw'SS07' of 612.7117kx7lgZ'7IL'L'7'Z'7LQ'
C. BIQRTRAM VVALKICR - -
MOIQIQIS PALMER TII,Ll2X', IPII. D.
EDNVIN R. SNVICETLAND, B. S.
- - lnslwzclor in Cas! llravcffvzg
Inslruclor in German
Dirccior of Alklelzks
FRATRES IN URBE A
CRAMP, CHARLES W., Theta Psi, '05, S12 E. Fayette street
I'II'1'NlfIR, GIQORGR: WASIIINGTON Nu Deut'n, '02, U00 Irving avenue
MACGl!EGOR,TI-IEODOIQJSDOUGLAS Sigma Nu, '02, 712 Comstock avenue
PANGMON, WILLARD 'IIIIOMPSON Sigma Nu, '02, 712Comstoek avenue
SPENCER, CHARLES E., Theta Psi, '00, 405 Cortland avenue
S'l'lCVl'lNS, :HAROLD L., Kappa Nu, '97,l03 W.Ononclaga street
WALIIQR, JOSIEPI-I H., JR., Iota Mu,
'98, 513 Danforth street
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
OMEGA NU, University of Maine
IOTA MU, Mass. Inst. of Teach.
PI IOTA, Worcester Poly Inst.
DELTA NU, Dartmouth College
1-XLPI-IA CHI, Amherst College
TAU ALPIJA, Trinity College
NU DIQUTERON, Yale University
UPSILON, College of City of N. Y.
OMEGA, Collumbia University
NU EPSILON, New York University
THIQTA PSI, Colgate University
KAPPA NU, Cornell University
CHI, Union University
SIGMA NU, Syracuse University
BETA, University of Pennsylvania
SIGMA Dl'ZU'l'I'2RON, Lafayette Col.
BETA CIII, Lehigh University
D1CL'l'A, Bucknell College
XI, Gettysburg College
GAMMA Pl-II, Penns. State Univ.
. Section VII
OMICRON, University of Virginia
B1+:'l'A DRUTIQRON, Roanoke College
PI CIII, Richmond College
Washington and Jefferson College
PI, Allegheny College
R110 DEIITJQBON, Wooster Univ.
XI DEUT11:BoN, Aclelbert College
SIGMA, Wittenberg College
Ohio State University
Ohio Wesleyan University
Al.PI'IA PI-II, Univ. of Michigan
ZISTA, Indiana University
LAMBDA, De Pauw University
'FAU, Hanover College
Psi, Wabash College
LAMBDA IOTA, Purdue
KAPPIX TAU, Univ. of Tennessee
'FIIE'l'A, University of Alabama
TAU DI2U'r1cBoN, Univ. of Texas
Illinois Wesleyan University
GAMMA DEUTIERON, Knox College
CIII Io'rA, University of Illinois
MU, University of Wisconsin
MU SIGMA, Univ. of Minnesota
MU, University of Wisconsin
CIII UPSII,ON, Univ. of Chicago
ZICTA PHI, William Jewell
CIII MU, University of Missouri
PI Dlf:U'1'15BoN, Univ. of Kansas
LAMBDA NU, Univ. of Nebraska
D1cr.'rA XI, Univ. of California
SIGMA 'IlAU,,Ul1lX'. of Washing-to
The hi lpha Sigma Fraternity
Founded at Syracuse University, Igoo
COLORS-Nile Green and Bronze
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
GICORGIQ LIQROY CONNICLL
WILLIAM HAIiVI4IY MCCT,l'2I.I,AN1J JAMIQS CLINTON Prem
HAIQIQY WlES'FCO'l"1' CONNICLI. QHANVISY FRANCIS CONNICIZI.
CLARRIQ SRINNICR LANRTON
IIYZER WILLIAM JONES rXNGVLIC MCLACIILAN
V LOUIS CLINTON WRIGIIT
ROY RANSOM BROCIQIQT1' G14:ORc:IQ HLXROLD MIQRRY
MOIYSIE OR'1'ON DICLI, l7LAIN HUGII IQALPIT SMITI-I
GIQORGII: SIIIELIION BAIQIQR
DANIEL MCIN'l'YlQE BLUII: CIIARLIQS WILLIAM MARSIIALL
REUBICN C. SOLMICS COOK IAIAROLD WII,SON TRIPl'IC'l"P
The Nu Sigma u Fraternity
Founded at University of Michigan, 1882
The M u Chapter
ALFRED WAI! R EN AliNfS'l'liONG,A.B. AI!'FI'IUli HUS'1'l+2D J ACKSON
JOIIN LEOPOLD BAUER, JR., AB
MII.'liON DEMPSICY QiRAHAM
J IESSE STRAUSS PIEIMAN
FRANK PERRIN BAY-LTSS
LEWIS EATON JENKINS
JAMES WILLIAM ICNRIGIIT
. MORTIMER WILLIAMS RAYNOR
HA1!liY B. SEARLES
HARRY JOSEPI-I SIIEEIIIELD
EDWARD HEDDON SHEPARD, A.B.
-PIAROLD HAYDON WALKER
WILLIAM OTTO WEISKOTTEN
CHARLES DAVTON POST, PII. B.
CORNELL NATHAN SMITH
LEWIS CIIARLES :ECKICR
MARSIIALL WIIEATON DYER
GEORGE AR'1'PIUli IHANFORD
J OSEI-II ROSENEI-:L'I' WISEMAN
FRA TRES IN URBE
CIIARLES M. BLUM, M. D.,
J. NlQl.SON ELLIOTT, M. D.,
GEORGIA? C. FIEGAL, M. D.,
502 Gihford street
421 South Warren street
834 Butternut street
FREDERICK S. HONSINCQEIQ, M. D. 631 University block
JOIIN W. PLANT, M. D.,
FRANK W. IIARGITT, B. S.,
F. P. KNOWLTON, M. D.,
S. W. SAVER, M. D.
PIAROLD G. KI.I,NE, M. D.
TIIEOIJOIQIQ J. KIE1f'IfER. M. D.
WILLIAM HENVI'l"l', M. D.
224 Harrison street
909 Walnut avenue
811. East Fayette street
Hospital of Good Shepherd
St. JOseph'S Hospital
A -- - V .iq-
Wmamz M' 5 Cv'
-vu - nf 1 1g'l1fI'!u'n.nqy-
311' 'mwlnvwi--. I.: ..,,.',, ,'
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JOHN VAN DUYN, A. M., M. D., - - - Professor of S7t71ff7j!
GAYI.OIiD P. CLARK, A. M., M. D., - Pnyfcssorof Phy.vz'olagy
JOHN L. HEFFRON, A. M., M. D., Professor of C!z'nz'cal fllcdzkizzc
A. CLIFFORD MEICCICIQ, M. D., - - Profcssorj Pcdiafrzks
HIENIQY L. ELSNIQR, M. D., - - -
Prqfessor of Srz'c21ce and Ar! of !Vcdz2'z'7ze and Climkal MCdIfl.7l6
DAVID M. 'FOTMAN, A. M., M. D., l'rM'ssorof Clz'2zz'cal.S'1u'g'c731
NATHAN JAco1ssoN, M. D., - - - " " " f'
AAIQON B. MILLIQR, M. D., - - Professor qf Gynccolqgy
THOMAS H. HAT.S'l'15D, M. D., Praf4's.mrof l.afyzzg'o!ogj1 and Ofology
WILLIAM L. W.xI.I.Ac1f:, A. M., M. D., - Lfrlurcron Auaiongf
CLARENCE E. COON, M. D., - - . l7Zil'1'll6'f07'2.7l Surgery
FRANK P. KNONVI.'1'ON, A. M., M. D., - - -
- - - - l.cclm'w' on Physz'ol0gjf ami Enzbfjfolagjz
GEORGE B. BROAD, M. D., - - lrzslruclar in C'lz'1zz'caZ Qyzzccolqqy
EDWARD S. VANDIYYN, B. S., M. D., - - Lcclzuwrovz Analomy
FREDERICK FLArIn:R'Pv, M. D., - - Dcmorzslralor ay' Amzfomgf
ROBERT BURNS. M. D., - - " " "
TPIOMAS F. FOREMAN, M. D., - " " "
FREDIQRICK W. VANLIQNGEN, M. D., 'K 'L H
MARK HIQIMAN, M. D., ----' " " "
GEORGE A. HDANFORD, PILD. l.cclm'cr on Iwyszkal Chemzivlry ,
A. E. LARKIN, M. D., - - - f7lSf7'1lCf07'Z.7l M6dZ2Z.7l6
WILLIAM A. GROAT, B. S., M. D., - " in Chf7l2Z1Yf7:j!
FRANCIS R. BEN!-IAM, M. D., A.v.w1ffq11i in C'lz'mkal Obsfelrfks
N , ""'fff"W""'-""'34-"'.'.3.r..- .4 KI..
.,..-,,-.,, 7- .,... , ..., .Y.-...m',.....,-
OMICICON, - -
ALPHA KAPPA PHI,
UPs1LoN, - -
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
University of Michigan
Detroit College of Medicine
Western Pennsylvania College of Medicine
University of Minnesota
Northwestern University CChicago Medicalb
College of Physicians and Surgeons CChicago,
University of Cincinnati COhio Medicalj
Rush Medical College
University of Pennsylvania
Syracuse University QCollege of Medicinej
University of Southern California
New York Univ. and Bellevue Hospital Medical Col.
Albany Medical College
Washington University CSt. Louis, Moj
Jefferson Medical College
Western Reserve University CCleveland, OJ
Cornell University .
Cooper Medical College CSan Francisco, Cal.j
University of California
University of Toronto
Conoles-Crimson and White
, , -vw .,
I 4 w,-.,.,,vfs.,..
' . 'S f
. ' , 'J Z4
, 1 -f ... - I ' 1. . 1 '.. ' W - " .-.. . um M, 11 33" 1 ,,- .' Ff.".fg l,-,Q ,w e l ' ,
n-1, 4 Z f' , 1- I t
The Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity
Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888
The Iota Chapter
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
WII.LIAM PI'I-'I' HALL, JR. .
CIIARLICS ERXVIN CUR'rIss
A. B. IPRICDERICK HIsR1s1f:R'D NICHOLS
CLINTON EDDY GOODWIN,
LASIAIRR IIART FRIQDERICK DARWIN STON1-2
JACOB JOSI-IUA LIcvY,'PI-I.B.
FREDERICK MORTIMIQR JOIINsON FRANK RAPHAEI. STRONG, B. S.
EARLI: AI.l31'IlI'l' MOWRY
HORACIQ BAILEY I'RI'I'eI'IARD
EDWARD CONRAD RI-:I1fENs'I'RIN
LESLIE DIINI,AP SNOW
IIARRY BION WILLIAMS
LOUIS AMMON G-OULD
MYIQON BRILI. MOIQIIIS
DWIOI-IT CRORUTT BROGA IPRED HENRY GI,l'fASON
CLAUDI-3 ADEI,liI2li'1'BURRE'1"P, PI'I.B. MAXWELL COMRII-: MoN'rGoM1a:RY
LORTON IZIOLDEN TEETER
'IXHOMAS PATRICK FARMER
IQOLAND CHA RLIDS HARRIS
WILLIAM HOLIJQNRACK CARY
CHARLES ARTHUR DRAKE
HERIIIERT Hl1INlQY WILLIAMS
RAY CIIARLES ALIVIY
FRANK WINNI12 BRONVN
IIARRY ETIIAN BUNDICK
FRATRES IN URBE
IERIIARD, PIIILIP, Iota, 702, House of the Good Sheplmerd
EVANS, Al,I31'Ili'P H., Iota. '02, St. Joseplfs Hospital
GRIQHN, JUNIA I., Zeta, ,99, '108 Phelps place
MESICIC, CFI-IOMAS H., Iota, '02, House of the Good Shephercl
MUI.I-IIERAN, WILLIAM J., Iota, '01, 516 Prospect avenue
PICNDICRGAST, NICIIOI.AS W., Iota, '01, 408 E. Genesee street
RINGLAND, JOSEPII B., Iota, '02, St. Joseph's Hospital
RUPI1, FRANK J., Iota, 02, 717 Catherine street
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
HENRY DAURIN DIDAMA, M.D., L.L.D.,
Dean, Emerifus Professor of Seievzee and Ar! cy' Medzeifze
HENRY B. ALLEN, M. D., - - Emeriius Professor of Obslelries
FRANK W. MAIKLONV, M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Oplhalmolqgfy
REUBEN C. I'IANCI-IETT, M.D., Przyfessor of lllaierzlz fllediea and T herapeuiies
GEORGE M. PIQICIQ, M.D., ---- Professor of Analonqy
JAMES C. CARSON, M.D., - - - Leelurer on flfenlal Diseases
WILI,IAM A. CURTIN, M.D , Leelurer on lllaleria fllfdzea and Therajbeulzks
EUGENE W. BELKNAP, A.M., M.D., Leelurer on Clmieol Obslelries
POIQTER R. MCMAS'l'El1, A.M., M.D., - - f?lSf7'1lL'l'07'Z'7l Surgery
WILLIAM G. HINSDALE, M.D., - - - Inslruelorzbz Obsfelries
I. HA-RNIS LEVY, PH.B., PII.B., M.D., - Leefurer on llledzeine
CIIARLIQS A. COVELL, M.D., - - - Lfelnrer on Chemz'sz'r-y
ROI',L OF CHAPTERS
Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
Col. of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal.
Tufts College, Boston, Mass.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Long Island College, Hospital Med. School, Brooklyn
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Ill.
Maine Med. School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick Me.
Syracuse University College of Med., Syracuse, N.Y.
Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis.
Medical Department Cornell Univ., New York City
Medical Department Univ. of Pennsylvania, Phil., Pa.
Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill.
Medical Dept Northwestern Univ., Chicago, Ill.
Miami Medical College, Chicago, Ill.
Med. Dept. Univ. of California, San Francisco, Cal.
Med. Dept. Univ. of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ohio University, Columbus, Ohio
COLORS-Ijflfk Green and White
The Alpha Omega Delta Fraternity
Founded at the University of Buffalo
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
S. WALTON DAY
CHARLES H. ERNVAY
FRANK E. EUSTEN
ROLAND C. HILL
ALBERT R. HURLEY
XVILLIAM J. JAeOIss
CHARLES A. NICII1JT,S
HOWARD R. IJARKER
I1ARRY I. PARTRIIJGIC
Ross M. FISIIIQR CHARLES F. 1JRAlRIl'l
GRORGII: I-I. WALLACE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
P. CAM1'lll12l,L 'IXENEYCIQ M.D. TIQNNYSON L. DIQAVOR. M.D.
FRED L. MOIQGIXN, M.D. CIIARLICS F. WIl,liY, PII.D., M.D.
y ' FRATRES IN URBE
AIQCI-IEIQ D. BABCOCK, M.D., Bullalo, 400 East Genesee street
B. E. MANCIIIQSTIQR, M.D., " 115 Baker avenue
CHARLES F. TUCIQIIZIQ, M.D., " 1431 S0.ASalina street
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
ALPIIA - - University of Buffalo
BETA - Baltimore Medical College
GAMBIA - ---- - Syracuse University
COI.OliS--RCfl, White and Blue
ORGAN--ALRIIA OMEGA DELTA Bulletin
The Phi Delta Phi Fraternity
Founded at University of Michigan, 1869
FRATRES IN 'UNIVERSITATE
HAl!OI.lJ DAVENPORT CORNWALL S'l'EPl-Ililf CLIFFORD ORMSIIEIQ
WILLIAM IPRAZICN Lrcwrs. A. B. THARVEY NA'1'IIANll?I. I'IICNDICRSON
HARRY BAIQBICIQ EDWARD WICATIAIJCRIIY MANLEY
HOIQACE HUN'rING'I'ON PII-:RSON HOWARD BRADY MUI.T.IN
DAVID ORCU'1"I' DECRIQR SAMUEL Ali'FI-IU1! PULFORD
EIJNVAIQIJ DANIfOR'rII EDDY, PI'I. B PARKER FAIRFIELD SCRIPTURIS A. B.
EDNVARD HAMIL'roN fiREliNLAND WAL'r1l:R ADDISON S'1'IcvnNs
CIIESTIQR HAIQDINCQ KING, A. B. S. HAROLD S'rONI4:, A. B.
GFfOliCiE EUGENE MARRS ROYAL DWIGIAIT WOOLSIQY, A. B.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JAMES B. BROOKS, A. M., D. C. L., Dam of :hc College of Law
HON. MICHAEL E. DRISCOLL, A. B., Lcclurcr on Law Q' Nqg1'lig1'c'7zce
HON. PIRVPIER B. MCIJITNNAN, A. M., Leclurer on 731211 of Acfions
W ILLIAM NO'I"rINOI-IAM, A. M., PII. D., lnsfruclor in Law qf Ci07'j507'llfZ'07lS
HON. IRVING G. VANN, A. M., LL. D., Lccfurer on Law of Insurance
LOUIS L. WATERS, LL. M., Inslrzzclor in Slatufe Law
GILES H. STILNVELL, A. M., Professor oy" Law
LEONARD T. HAIGI'I'1', LL. B. Professor gf Law
uw' ' Ni,
.M Nu ,.
HON. CHARLES ANDIQEXVS, LL.B.
HON. WILLIAM S. ANDREWS, A.M., LL.B.
DEAN JAMES B. BROOKS, A. M., D.C.L.
HON. MICl'IAFlL E. DIQISCOLI., A.M.
HON. FRANK H. HISCOCK, A.M.
HON. PETER B. MCLENNAN, A. M.
WILLIAM No'r'rINOIIAM, A. M., 1,1-I. D.
GIl.lf2S H. STILYVELL, A. M.
I'ION. IRVING G. VANN, A. M., LL.D.
LOUIS L. WATERS, LL. M.
FRATRES IN URBE
BARNUM, WILLIAM L., Story, '89, 323 University Block
BOLAND, JOIIN C., Comstock, '01, 26 Wieting Block
BOND, fiIiORG1C H., Comstock, '97, White Memorial Building
BONSTED, DEFORICST H Comstock, '01, 15 White Memorial Bldg
BREWSTER, A.R'1'IIUR J., Comstock, '99, 402 Kirk Building
CI-IICNRY, GEORGE N., Tiedman, '92, 16 White Memorial Bldg
CI-IURCH, JOI-IN W., 624 University Block
COONEY, CI-IARLES, Comstock, '99, 932 University Block
COSTELLO, WILLIAM J., Comstock, '01, 931 University Block
COSTELLO, HZICNRY D., Comstock, '01, 29 Nottingham Building
COVILLE, HENRY D., Conkling, '93, 714OnOn.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
CRANE, HAIQLEY J., Comstock, '01, 441 Onon.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
DANZIGER, IHICNNY, JR., Daniels, '92, 336 Onon.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
G-RAI-IAM, GEORGE N., Conkling, '93, 237 East Genesee street
HAIGIIT, LEONARD T., Comstock, '02, 23 Syracuse Sav.Bk. Bldg
HAMII.'1'ON, JAMES H., Hamilton, '87, Syracuse University
IDE, EDWIN C., Comstock, '01, 424 Kirk Building
KELLEY, SIDNEY J., Conkling, 937 University Block
LANG, LOUIS P., ConkliI1g, '92, 46 Syracuse Sav. Bk. Bldg
LAWTON, ERNEST W., Comstock, '01, 424 Kirk Building
LEVY, T. AARON, Comstock, '97, 314 Onon.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
LOCKWOOD, HARIQY' M., Comstock, '02, S. A. Sz K. Building
MILLEIQ, ,FRANK T., Comstock, '97, 425 University Block
Mo'r'r, W. KENDIQICK, Comstock, '02, 900 Irving avenue
OLIVER, FRANCIS E., Comstock, '01, 27 White Memorial Bldg
OLMSTED, A. LEE, Kent, '94, 512 Kirk Building
PARSONS, BURTON B., Comstock, '99, 402 Kirk Building
PECK, WILIIUR S., JR., Comstock, '02, 231 West Water street
PIEIQCE, DANIEL A., Story, '84, 19 Wieting Block
PIERSON, FREDERICK T., Comstock, '98, 7070non.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
v. 4 'WNW' .-.- .vw --133:-ynff-' '
SIIANAIIAN, IQICHARD J., Comstock, '96, 412 Bastalwle Block
SMI'rI-I, I-IERIIERT L.,
Conkling, '96, 7300non.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
VAN BICRGEN, I'IAROI.D M., Marshall, '92, 408 Kirk Block
WADE, F RANK E.,
Comstock, '98, 541 Onon-Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
VVADLICIGII, I4U'1'l'IICRfJ., Kent, '94, 7300non.Co.Sav.Bk.Bldg
WAL'rERs, HICNIIY J., Conkling, '96, 931 University Block
XVIIITE, ERNEST I., Story, I96, 12 White Memorial Bldg
WI'II'l'E, EUGENE M., Conkling, '90, 822 University Block
WPlI'1"l'IC, LIICBICN E., Comstock, '97, 125 Bastable Block
JAY - -
W E Iss'rE R
' - -
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Law Department, University of Michigan
Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University
Northwestern University, Law School, Chicago, Ill.
School of Law, Columbia College
St. Louis Law School, Washington University
Hastings College of Law
Law School of Columbian University
Albany Law School, Union University
Schoolof Law, Boston University
Law School of the University of Cincinnati
Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania
Harvard Law School ,
Yale Law School I
Department of Law, New York University
School of Law, Cornell University
Law Department, University of Missouri
Law Department, University of Virginia
Department of Law, University of Minnesota
Buffalo Law School '
School of Law, University of Oregon
School of Law, University of Wisconsin
Law Department, Ohio State University
Law Department, State University of Iowa
College of Law, University of Nebraska
Law School of Upper Canada
Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University
Law Department, Leland Stanford, Jr., University
School of Law, University of Kansas
College of Law, Syracuse University
New York Law School
COLORS-IDEARL BLUE AND WINE
he Delta hi Fraternit
Founded at Cornell University, 1890
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
CLIIPRORD AX'l11C1,I, JOHN T,R1+:M11I.11:v GARDNER
HAIQRY S'1'AN'rON ICDWARDS JOIIN 11161115 WINSI,Ow
GERAIQIJ SILAS JOHNSON THOMAS lA1Il,l. LOW
JOHN Al.l1DXfXNlJlQlf 1N1OI,I.OY
FRIQDIQRICK 'FIIOMAS BURNS
HAROLD HILI. BICMIS
CIIARLI-:S LORIQN CRANIQ
JAMES WA1,'rRR 111111111-:NAN, A.B.,
HA RRY E. MI9lflfI'1"1'
SvI,vANUs D. WAIKIJ
S1c'rH LOW LARRAR1c1s
GICORGIQ l"1cI.SIIAw 1,ARK
AI.l3ICli'1' EDWARD CAM1-111-:1,1,
CIIICSTICN ,l.11IUllI,OXV .HACKUS
JAMRS FRANCIS O'N1-:ILL A. B.
CIIARLICS SUMN1cR S1,If:1-:'1'1I
1 S1cN1ceA ALTON RAI.If1-I
CLARK 1xAI'r'I' JACKSON
FRATRES IN URBE
BUNDTCN, cJ,l,IVlCR DUD1,11:Y,
BR1'rcH14:R, EDWARD C.,
BRADY, JOHN JOSIQPII,
CONAN, MARIC EIJNVIN, .
DIXSON, ,THOMAS WILEY,
N1cwI4:I,L, HAIQIQX' EMI-:Rv,
GRAY, GISOIQGE W.,
JOHNSON, WILLIAM R.,
MEA'1'YAliD, JOSRPI-I M.,
MCDOWELL, J. EDMUND,
SMITH, RICHARD B.,
SKINNER, RAYMOND L.,
1812 East Genesee street
413 The Bastzmble
c,l1OI1. CO. Suv. Bk. Bldg
fJl10l'l. CO. Sav. Bk. Bldg
Onon. Co. Suv. Bk. Bldg
147 West Kennedy street
111 West Castle street
239 Gertrude street
West Genesee street
Onon. Co. Suv. Bk. Bldg
STONE, HARIRV HOWLETT, Syracuse,'02, Kirk Building
'WES'1'AI.L, WAI.'rEN, W., Syracuse,'02, The Bastable
VANWAGNEIQ, WILLIAM A., Syraeuse,'01, Syracuse, N. Y.
NEW YORK -
BUFFALO - -
UNION - -
NEW YONK -
Ouro - -
ROLL 0F CHAPTERS
Cornell University College of Law
New York University Law School
Minnesota Law College
Dickinson College of Law
Northwestern University Law College
Chicago Law College
Buffalo Law College
Usgoode Hall Law College
Syracuse University College of Law
Albany Law College, Union University
University of West Virginia
New York Law School
Ohio State University
COLORS-Red and Buff
Founded at Syracuse University, I902
COLORS-'-LLLVCYICICI' and White
NIAJOR FRED RIEIEIJ, A. B.
FRANR EAIQI, CLIFFORD
CHARLES FRANCIS PARK
FRED Rov LEAR
WARD HENRY NINDIC
ERNEST ISABEL BAROTT
GARRETT PRAGUE BROWN
GEORGE ROBERT MORIQIS
HAIQIQY LAWRIQNCE GAIQDNE
EUGENE HAYXVA RD SACKET
ALLEN :REDMOND TEMPLAR
OLIVER JUDD STORY
CHARLES WA'1'TS CRAMP
CYRIL Ross A. GLADMAN
Phi Beta Kappa
OH:Ieers Of the Kappa Chapter
REV. CIIARLES N. SIMS, President
PROFESSOR IIISIRBERT M. BURCIIARD, Vice President
PROFESSOR EDGAR C. MOIQIQIS, Secretary
PROFESSOR ERNEST N. PA'1'TEE1 Treasurer
, Initiated from the Alumni During the Previous Year:
E13I'1'I-I E. CLARK, 'Sl
IIICNRY O. SIRLEY, '89
F RANK H WOOD, '91
HONVAIQIJ J. BANKICR, '92
JAMES L. BARNARD, '92
MARCUS L. GLAZER, '92
WILLIAM D. LEWIS, '92
LEPINE H. RICE, '92
EARL D. SI-IEPARD, '92
CI-IARLES F. WILEY, '92
GENEVERA GWYNN WILEY, '92
NIi'l"l'IIi A. CIIAPMAN, '93
WII.I,IAM P. fiRAI-IAM, '93
CQEORGE H. HAIGII, '93
GURDON R. MILLER, '93
MIIQIANI KYQUERNSEY MIX, '93
WILLIAM E. TAVI,Oli, '93
CLARA E. WARD, '93
HERMAN CIIURCI-IILL, '94
CORA DODSON GRAHABT, '94
LIZZIE LOWELL HAMMOND, '94
DELMAR E. HANVKINS, '94
SCIIUYLER F. HEIQRON, '94
FRED Z. LEWIS, '94
MAIi'l'HA KEEFE PIIILLIIIS, '94
NELI,IE J. ALLEN, '95
CSUY H BASIcERvILr.E, '95
MADLE POIVIER DAGGE'r'r,
C. S'I'EWAR'I' CQAGER, '95
GEORGE G. LQROAT, '95
MAIBIEI, BOOMER HODDER, '95
CQERTRUDE M. LEETE, '95
CAROLINE S. IROMICR, '95
DIX H. RONVLAND, '95
JUNIUS W. STEVICNS, '95
HENRY B. TILBUIQY, '95
Initiated from the Class of 1902:
JOSEPH P. BEIIM,
AI.IlICli'1' H. DAMON,
MA'I"I'IIEw L. DANN,
FREDERICK T. DELANICY,
GEORGE F. DUBOIS,
GEORGE T. HARGI'I"r,
AlQ'Fl'IUR R. HORTON,
EDGAR A LONVTHER,
MAIQY E. MCKINI.l'IY,
NVILLIAM G. SIDDELL,
MAY VANDOREN, u
RALPH E. WAGER,
CORNELIA C. WARD.
Initiated from Othei' Colleges:
PROFESSOR FRANK E. FARLEY, Harvard, '93.
I,ROFESSOR HARIQY MONMOUTII SMITH, Wesleyan, '91
The Alpha Phi Fraternit
Founded at Syracuse University, I872
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
LA M BDA, -
- Syracuse University
Minnesota State University
Woman's College, Baltimore
University of Michigan
University of Wisconsin
Leland Stanford University
University of California
CICNTRAI, NEW YOIQK lXl,UlVINAlC
NEW YORK CI'rv AI.Uh'INAE
CoI.oRS-Borcleaux and Silver Gray
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
MABELLE CLAIR BOND
LURA BURROUGHS EMI-:Ns
GRACE GERIC HAwLEv
GENE E'rIIEL MARIQIIAM
VII.LE'rA CLARKE REED
CORNELIA HowE RICE
LAU RA I1ENNIE'1"llA YOUNG.
ADA -NETTIE MAI!!!
PEARL ROSAMOND FATOUT
AGNES KENT PACKARD
GRACE ESTETLE EMENS
RUTH HoGonooM GII.I3ElQT
FLORENCE MAl3l5I, fJiILlCS
ETI-IEL MAY Roon
ANNA VIIQIQNA RICE
Hl1II.lCN FRANCES Ross
SARAH E. RUMIQILI4
JUI,IE'r DUBOIS SHEAR
EBIIT,Y MURRAY To'rMAN
LOUISE MA NGA R E'r U M Is RECIIT
FLORENCE HER RICK WII.l3UlQ
MAIQION DIEFENDORF MAlIGAliE'F L. TO'rIvIAN
ANNA DRAIME FLORENCE RHODES
NORA K. DUNN LILLIAN M. RUMRILL
SORORES IN URBE
ABBOTT, CIIRISTAIIEL, '95,
ARMSTRONG, SUSAN M., '99,
BACON, NELLIE N., QCQROATD '01,
BAINBRIDGE, NELLIE R., '91
BRACKETT, CORA A. QVLFISIIERD, '90,
CALL, MARY F., '88,
CARROLL, LILLIAN CHAIQDIQIQD, '87,
CIIAPIN. LUCY C., '98,
CHAPMAN, LIZZIE B., '85,
CODDINGTON, WINIIFIQPZD, '97,
COOK, MABEI. L., '00.
DUNN, SYBEL CBENEDICT1, '94,
FITCH, LEONE CCODDINGTOND, '87,
GILBERT, IDA CDELAIvIA'rERj, '76,
GILGER, IDA C., '82,
G'WYNN, GPICNEVERA, QWILEYQ, '92,
HARRINGTON, CORA COU'rj, '88,
HARRINGTON, GENEVIEVE A., '94,
HARRING'PON, MINNIE B., '88,
HARIQISON, EVA L., '79,
HILDRE'rII, EDNA, '99,
HISCOCK, HELEN L., '02,
HOLDEN, BERTIIA CWILSOND, '82,
HOLDEN, ELOISE QNO'l"1'INGIiAMD '80,
KEEEE, NIARTI-IA CPIIILLIRSJ, '94,
MARCELLUS, IRENE H., '01,
MARION, ANNA A., '85,
NIONROIC, HARRIET CGERED, '91,
OSTRANDER, MAREL F. QHOWED, '98
PACKARD, EDITH M., '97,
PACKARD, IELIZABICTH F., '98,
PALMER, EDITII QSIvII'rIIj, '93,
PARMELIQE, MIAIQY, '98,
PARSONS, BESSIE, '96,
PARSONS, LAURA, '00,
PIIARIS, MAIQY QSALISIIURYJ, '94,
1316 Madison street
609 Crouse avenue
308 Walnut place
942 Center street
912 North Salina street
750 Irving avenue
220 Green street
604 Ostrom avenue
1009 Madison street
106 Walnut place
708 Lodi street
1006 Harrison street
803 Turtle street
1121 East Genesee street
808 Madison street
118 Szfbine street
1104 Adams street
1104 Adams street
207 University place
210 East Onondaga street
818 James street
352 Onondaga street
352 West Onondaga street
114 Waverly avenue
208 Walnut place
511 East Fayette street
304 Emerson avenue
104 Lincoln avenue
305 University place
305 University place
1200 South Salina street
325 Montgomery street
108 Renwick avenue
108 Renwick avenue
208 Madison street
QPORTICR, CLARA fMII.l,EIfl, '80, 102 Erie, cor. Emerson avenue
REYNOI.DS, LOLA fSWARTZD, '85,
RIIOADES, MABl'2I., C., '98,
SAWYER, CARRIE E., '87,
SAWYER, GRACE, J., '01,
SCIIWARZ, CLARA T., '00,
SPROLE, FANNY W., '88,
STEWART, MINNIE M., '86,
TYLEIQ, JESSIE CPECKJ, '85,
UMBRECHT, MARTHA S., '99,
VEIQNON, EVALINA, fHONSINGElQD, '96,
VERNON, VIOLA, '92,
WEAVER, HELEN U. QPHELPSJ, '78,
WEISTFALL, DORA A., CGOULDD, '80,
WHITBRED, NET'FIE CGOULDJ, '97,
WILKINSON, MARv CBOWENQ, '84,
353 Westcott street
406 Walnut place
700 University avenue
700 University avenue
802 West Genesee street
700 Court street
1000 James street
307 Waverly avenue
214 Prospect avenue
512 James street
512 James street
700 Irving avenue
1819 West Genesee street
640 East Colvin street
203 Highland place
he Gamma Phi Beta Sorority
Founded at Syracuse University, 1874
X Alpha Chapter
Established 1874 i
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
NEW YORIC ALUMNA19
SAN FRANCISCO IXLUMNAIC
- - Syracuse University
University of Michigan
University of Wisconsin
Won1an's College of Baltimore
University of California
University ol' Minnesota
--'Light and Dark Brown
WW W I
ANDIQIENVS, GERTRUDE L., '97,
SORORES IN FACULTATE
ELLA LENA FRENCH, MUs.B., ---- Professorzy' Piano
MINNIE MASON BEEIIE, A. M., PH.D., Professor of Hisforgy a11a'F1'c'm'h
BLANCHE DAMAN, - - - - - - lrzstrzzciorzj Piano
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
LICOLA S. JERMY
i IRMA DlII'l'ILDA SCIIOEI'11'LIN
G-ERTRUIJE TRIPP SI-IOICMAKER
CARRIE ELIZABETH SMALLEV
MVRTLE COSICTTIC STONE
ELLA COLE BOIIR
LUCV ELLA BAIICOCK
IRMA WALTON HAIQD
LOUISE ADELIA HILT,
JULIA R. BABCOCK Ali'FIC V. MEADE
RUTH PECK PIATT
CORA LOUISE KNAPP
LAURA ELIzAIzETII MA'l"Pl1l'2NVS
CAROLYN ROSITA MUNRO
IQUTI-I IIOLLING GORDON
MAIQY ANNE BINGIIAM
ELIZABETH Nl3Zl,SON BROOKs
EDITH IMOGENE IiICDGICS
BICRTHA PRENTICL: BENEDICT LILLIAN MAv TI'l'SXVOli'l'II
lV.1AR'l'l'IA ANNE GOWING ICTIIJCL MAREA Wl'5LLS
LULU CLICVELAND SIIEARMAN El.1ZABl'f'l'IfI SMALLWOOD WII.l5MAN
G-NACE I1lCNNllC'1"l'IC ZIMlVl'l5Rl,lN
SORORES IN URBE
106 East Castle street
ATWELL, .TEAN1t'l"PlC, '92,
AVERY, PIELEN F., '99,
AVERY, SARAH, '98,
BAILI-:v, FLORENCE CCROUSE1, '99,
BOOMER, BERTIIA CBROOKSD, '81,
BUDD, HA'l"1'Il42 CWADLEIGI-ID, '91,
Coma, FRANCIS QSTEPIIENSONJ, '80,
COLLINS, FKANC CBRONVN9, '00,
COOPER, JENNIE CSAGICRD, '91,
CURTIS, EUNICE CCURTIS9, '78, A
CURTIS, MAIQY CDENSMORED, '83,
DADA, GlQR'l'liUDE CFULLERD, '85,
DODSON, CORA QGRAHAMD, '94,
DAY, MAICY EMOGENE, '98,
DICCKER, JESSIIC Z., '80,
711 Crouse avenue
1407 Spring street
1509 Park street
104 Liberty street
706 University avenue
708 James street
214 Slocum avenue
1412 South State street
1412 E. Genesee street
009 University avenue
704 University avenue
504 University place
000 University avenue
110 Burnet avenue
DINGMAN, HA'l'TIE QVANKl.OS'PEliD, '78,
ERNHOUT, MERRIAM, '00,
FEATHERLY, GRACE CMAROTD,
FRENCH, LIDA, M., '98,
FRENCH, ELLA I., '78,
GAGE, ISABEL, '03,
GARDNER, KATE CCOOKD, '86,
GOWING, HELEN, '01,
GRAVES, ALICE, '98,
GRAVES, HELEN, '01,
GRAY, KATE QIXYLINGD, '90,
HINICI.EY, MILICEN'1' A., '94,
HORTON, ALVIA CFISII5, '92,
JACOBY, MABEL CJOIINSONJ, '99,
KNAPP, C. BLANCIIE, 99,
LEWIS, CORINNE, '98,
LEWISLJENNIE OLIVIA, '02,
LEWIS, ELLA QSKElCI,D,,88,
LESLIE, G1iACE CPALTZD, '94,
MASON, MINNIE, QBEEBED, '90,
MILLEIQ, HARRIET M., '91,
MOIQGAN, NELI.Ilf3 QWELLSD, '90,
MUN1iO, MAIQY JANE, '04, '
OSTRANDER, GENEVIEVE CPORTERD,
PALMER, FLORENCE CBAKICRD, '81,
PAGE, LAURA QFLICKD, '98,
SADLER, NE'P'1'IE MAY, '00,
SEDGWICK, LUCIA CLOCIcwooDj,'01,
SEYMOUR, EVA, '85,
SMITH, KATE CREYNOLDSD '83,
STEVENS, BLANCIIE CDAMAND, '89,
STONE. MAEEL E., '96,
Tl!OWBl!IDGE, FLOIQENCE, '86,
VANWINICLE, MAl3El'. QHOY'1'j '99,
WAlfDWELLy HELEN QHAWKINSD,'8S
WEBB, GRACE CEDGCOMBQ, '93,
WELLS, EMILY M., '98,
WHITEORD, LIZZIE, '82,
WHITFORD, MARY, '81,
WORDEN, M. CLARA CWILCOxj,'79,
YATES, LUCY QMANNINGD, '95,
YATES, BELLE CPORTERD, '92,
515 E. Willow street
831 Euclid avenue
107 Euclid avenue
232 South avenue
714 Crouse avenue
612 University avenue
1105 Harrison street
608 Danforth street
715 Comstock avenue
715 Comstock avenue
601 University avenue
715 Irving avenue
140 Holland street
115 Comstock avenue
1721 W. Genesee street
1721 W. Genesee street
905 University aveuue
214 E. Onondaga street
1007 E. Adams street
803 E. Genesee street
1415 E. Genesee street
813 Genesee street
1717 W. Genesee street
201 Onondaga street
609 University avenue
907 University avenue
206 Maple street
211W W. Beard avenue
110 Cortland avenue
621 E. Genesee street
410 University avenue
1804 E. Genesee street
204 Marshall street
310 Walnut place
710 University avenue
204 Wayne street
202 Kirk avenue
202 Kirk avenue
122 W. Castle street
I Kappa Ka pa amma raternity
Founded at Monmouth College, 1870
Beta Tau Chapter
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
FLORENCE ROBINSON KNAIJP
FLORA MI'1'CI'ilCI,I, ME'l'CAI,lf
HELEN ELIzAnE'rIaI AI,T.IS
FAITI-I J AQUELINE COON
MILDIQED ADELE fr1RIFFI'l'I'I
ETIIEL BLANCIIE ALLEN
DAvsEv BLANCIIE BI-:ST
ALICIC RICI'IAliD COLVIN
CECIL RU'l'I-I COLVIN
f1RACE ANNA I-IENDERSON
RUTH HENDERSON I
MAIQY ETIIIQL PEASLEE
MIXIQIAN AUc:Us'I'A S'DURDEVAN'1'
IDA LUCILIC LOVE
BESSII-1 JIIVA SCO'r'r
G'EN'l'RUDIC MAUID SIIOLES
ANNA EI,LIO'l"l' TEL1-'ER
JESSIE MARGARET GREENE
JULIA IQUNICIC HILLIS
RU'I'II ELIDA WOIQICS
FRANCIS HASIIC1QI.I. TIIAVER
SORORES IN URBE
MAIQY D. ALI4IS,
JEAN VVICLLER ARCIIAMIIOL,
204 West Kennedy street
802 Court street
1607 Park avenue
125 West Castle street
- 4,,,.,,, ,
MAlQY AVIQRY CBARNARDD
EUGICNIA BAKIQR CBERNVALDD
SUSIE D. BROWN,
HIEI.EN PO'r'rIf:R QBURNSD,
FLORIQNCIQ E. CARPENTIQR,
ISABIQL IHRIG CCIIILDSD
MARION E. COVILLE
EI.IzAmf:'rII CONKLIN CDONVLINGCJ
ANNA BROCKXVAY CEASTONQ
LUCY L. HAMSON
MINNII-3 BICLSIIAXV CHIQRMANSJ
BLANCI-IE BARBER QIIOLLICNIIIQCIU
MAROARIe:'r TIQLFIQR QHOLLENUIQCRAI
EDESTINA FARROW CHOPICINSQ
EMILY NISWCOBIIS CJAKWAYJ
MARIE LOUISE KI'2LLAR
MAIQION DUNCAN CLEWISD
CnARI.o'r'rI4: L. MOCRIQA
JOSEPIIINII: A. MILL:-:R
IRMA RYAN CMOIQCQAND
GRACIQ HII.L CPAROIQD
ELIZAIIIQTIAI RULAND QRYAND
EMMA VIC'1'ORINl'2 SMITI-I
iNIQ'1"I'IIf3 RICILLY CSIVIITIID '
MILDREIJ :HAYVLEY QSTODDARIIJ
HANNAII 1QLIZABIC'l'I'I TANNIQR
ANNE'r'I'I2 WILI,IAB'IS CTIN:LIfI-:RQ
MAIQY E. TODD
INA WALLACIQ QTIIOMASJ
HARRIET BLARI-:sm-:rt CVVALLACICD
WINIIfRIcD WARRIQN CWYILSONJ
BISSSIE M. WII.LAliD
MABISI4 E. WILLARD
ANNA HARIIO'r'rLIc CWIII'1"1'ICD
MILI.II'2 E. Xd'OODNVOR'l'II
303 Green street
904 Madison street
736 Crouse avenue
212 Shonnard street
212 Shonnard street
815 South Salina street
905 Madison street
1338 South State street
522 East Washington street
West Kennedy street
207 Par,k avenue
511 East Fayette street
206 Furman street
1829 East Genesee street
204 Stinard avenue
125 Concord Place
1200 East Genesee
South Beach street
East Genesee street
South Beach street
PI-II, Boston University
BETA UPSILON, Barnard College
PSI, Cornell University
BETA TAU, Syracuse University
BETA AI,Pl-IA, University of Penn.
BIQTA IoTA, Swarthmore College
GAMMA RI-Io, Allegany College
DELTA, Indiana University
IOTA, DePauw University
NU, Butler College
ETA, University of Wisconsin
BETA LAMBDA, Univ. of Illinois
UPSILON, Northwestern University
EPSILON, Illinois Wesleyan Univ. '
LAMBDA, Buchtel College.
BI+2'l'.X GAMMA, Wooster University
BIQTA NU, Ohio State University
BIQTA DICIXFA, University of Mich.
XI, Adrian College
IQAPPA, Hillsdale College
CIII, Universityof Minnesota B
BICTA ZIQTA, Iowa State University
'FI'IlC'1'A, Missouri State University
SIGMA Nebraska State University
OMIQGA, Kansas State University
BIQTA XI, Texas State University
PI, University of California
BETA ETA, Leland Stanford, Jr. U
BIQTA MU, Colorado State Univ.
and light blue
P . ,- .. -......., . Q..,--
E Kappa lpha Theta Fratermty
Founded at DePauw University, 1870
Chi Chapter 5
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. '
KQEORGIA MAY ALLEN JESSIIC MARY DAY
I LILLIAN MAY ARTIIUR BERTI-IA VILAS KNAPP
I MAY BELLE BAKER EVA MAIQION SMITH
ELIZABETH ALICJSZ CUNNINGIIAM CAMILLA QUACKENBUSII
GIQACE NANCY BAIRD MAISA ISABELL.l+I PARKER
ALICE EDNA HOSLEY EV191,YN MARTI-IA PEAKE
GERTRUDE KEMP GRACE REBECCA RAMSAY
EDNA FRANCIS MITCI-IELI, ELIzAR'rEII LOUISA RICE
BEATRICE COOPER TI-I1iOOP
MARIAN FERGUSON LOLA LOWTHER
EDISTINA HENDIQIX MAUDIS MILLING'1'ON
-MA'1'II,lJ1X T. IXLICXANDICR
FLORA B. ANIDICIQSON
LAURA J. BALDXVIN
CLARA L. CARSON
1906 . l
TNTANY L. COOK
ITIARRIWI1 M. DISBROW
LUICT.I.A C. M1'I,I,112li
,BEULAII B. TIIIQOOI'
SORORES IN URBE
ADAMS, GRACE C,Pol,c:RENEJ
ALI,l5N, GEORGIA MIXY, '03
ANDERSON, FLORA B., '06
BARNES, EUGENIA, '98
BROWN, MAIQION J., '02
BALDNVIN, H. LUCILLE, '02
BALDWIN, LAURA, '06
CARSON, CLARA LOUISE, '06
118 Merriman avenue
348 Delaware street
114 McLennan avenue
735 Crouse avenue
215 Furman street
215 Furman street
' 121711 t t
CUNNINGHAM, EI,IZA1312'1'IIAI,ICIC, 03 1 . 2 I ree
CURTIS, MAIQY E., '00
154 Beach street
FOSTER, ITATHERINIC, QBAKEND '98 713 Irving avenue
FERGUSON, MARIAN, '05
GRAPE, LOUISE CLEWISJ '92
114 Crouse avenue
506 University place
HOPKINS, IDA CCIIAMBERLAINJ ex-'00
HARRIS, JANET W., '01
HENDRIX, EDIS'1'INA, '05
LARAREE, FLORICNCIC A., '91
LOOMIS, MAIQX' fHII'1'CI-IINSOND, '91
NORTHROP, MAIIEL E., '98
PARKER, MAISEI. V. W., '00
PRATT, OLIVIA A., '01
RI-IODES, IJENA M., '99
ROSS, OLLIIE CWALSII3, '98
SMITII, EVA M., '03
SMITH, LUCLARE, ex-'03
SOPER, CORA E., '02
1445 S. State Street
509 E. Genesee street
103 Marshall street
616 S.oCrouse avenue
900 Irving avenue
Cor. Clark aIId Westcott Streets
205 Wztverly place
306 Kellogg Street
115 Holland street
737 Crouse avenue
1221. South Salina Street
" The Castle "
" The Castle "
123 Shonnard street
TIQACEY. KATHERINE CRYAND, ex-03 The Hier .
TAYLO1i, LILLIAN, '95
805 McBride ,Street
VERGIL, GERTRUDE CBRONVND '98 106 Beard avenue
WES'F, M. LESLIE, '00
347 W. Onondaga stree
IOTA, Cornell University
LAMBDA, University of Vermont
MU, Allegheny College A
CHI, Syracuse University
ALPHA B1-:'1'A, Swarthmore College
ALPHA DIQLTA, Woman's Col. Balt.
ALPFIA EPSILON, Brown University
ALPHA Z1-:TA, Barnard College
GAMMA ALUMNAIQ, New York City
ETA ALUMNAE, Burlington, Vt.
I'iAPPA ALUMNAIZ, Pittsburg, Pa.
ALPHA, DePauw University
BETA, Indiana State University
-DELTA, University of Illinois
EPSILON, University of Michigan
ETA, Wooster University
KAPPA, University of Kansas
Pr, Albion College
RIIO, University of Nebraska
TAU, Northwestern University
UPsH.oN, University of Minnesota
Psi, University of Wisconsin
Al.PlIA GAMMA, Ohio State Univ.
ALPHA AI.UMNAE, Greencastle, Ind.
B1':'rA ALUMNAE, Minneap., Minn.
D1eL'rA ALUMNAIC, Chicago, Ill.
EPSILON IXLUMNAE, Columbus, U.
Zif:'rA Al.UlNINAlf2, Indianapolis, Ind.
LAMBDA Al,UhINAlC, Athens, O.
IJIII, Stanford University
OMEGA, University of California
Io'rA ALUMNAN, Los Angeles, Cal.
CoLo1eSrBlaek and Gold
The Pi Beta Phi Fraternity
Founded at Monmouth College, 1867
New York Alpha Chapter
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
EVA FERRIS MAGIQI4:
MoI.I,II3 EI.IzAIsI2'1-II BAIQKEIQ
LUNIQ'r'rI: Gmvrieunidz HAVIENS
LINA CI-I1eIs'rIN1s JENNINGS
FRANCIS MAY BULL
MAIQY ISABEI. MACGIQEGOIQ'
MAIQIAN EMMA BAIINIIAIIT
DoRo'I'HY MAY DICKERSON
'ANNA IsAIsIaI.I.m Mooim
MABIEI, EMILY MUIQRAY
EVA GOURLEY ROE
CONA VIOLE'1' SCOTT
MII.DliI3D L, L. TAITT
MARTIIA LYDIA GIBSON
LAURA EMILII2 SINGLE
MAIQY ELIZA HA1211
ED1'PfI CoIzI,o'r'rA KITCIIIN
EUGENIA VIoI.A SMITH
SORORES IN FACULTATE
AMY ELWELL CRANE -4 -
LILLIA M. OI.CO'1"P -
A. BEATRICI5 RANDALL -
FLORENCE C. SHERWOOD -
AT.ICE M. WAIQNER
CLARA V. WVKElt - -
- - - - V am! lnsiruclor
- lnslruclor in K'eramz'c A 1f
- - Library Assistant
- lnsfrnflor in Eloculwn
- Library Assisfan!
- - - lnslrzzdor in German
SORORES IN URBE
BAUER, GER'1'liUDE M.,
BENEDICT, KA'1'I3 P.,
CI-IAPEEE, Cl'IARI,O'l"l'E NPIARINCS,
HOPEMAN, MAIQION WEAVER,
KENYON, MAIIELLE A., '
MACDONALD, CLARA S.,
MURRAY, BERTIIA BROWN,
OLCOTT, LILLIA M.,
SHERWOOD, LEORE E..
TAI.BO'P'l', JULIA A.,
TELLIQIQ, CATHERINE BURR,
WARNER, ALICE M.,
WINEIELD, LoUIsE V.,
1815 W. Genesee street
218 Fitch street ,
334 Montgomery street
124 Oakwood avenue
109 South avenue
911 Harrison street -
113 Gariield avenue
1508 South State
1514 S. State street
620 Irving avenue
333 Weseott street
121 W. Castle street
'ROLL OF CHAPTERS
VT. ALPHA, Middlebury College
VT. BETA, University of Vermont
Col. AI.PIIA, Columbian Univ.
PENN. ALPHA, Swarthmore Col,
PENN. BETA, Bucknell University
OHIO ALPHA, Ohio University
OHIO BETA, Ohio State University
N. Y. ALPHA, Syracuse University
MASS. ALPHA, Boston University
MD. ALPHA, Woman's Col. of Balt.
ILL. BETA, Lombard University
ILI.. DELTA. Knox College
ILL. EPSILON, Northwestern Univ.
ILL. ZETA, University of Illinois
ALPHA, Franklin College
BETA, University of Indiana
IND. GAMMA, Univ. Indianapolis
MICII. AI.PI'IA, Hillsdale College
MICH. BETA, University of Mich.
IOWA AI.PI-IA, Ia. Wesleyan Univ.
IOWA BETA, Simpson College
IOWA ZETA, Iowa State Univ.
WIS. ALPHA, University of Wis.
MO. ALPIIA, Univ. of Missouri
LOUISIANA ALPHA, Tulane Univ.
KAN. ALPHA, Kansas University
NEB. BETA, Univ. of Nebraska
Tlf2XAS Al.11HA, University of Texas
COL. AI.PHA, Univ. of Colorado
COL. BETA, Denver University
CALIR. BETA, Univ. of.California
and Silver Blue
Preiwrf. Pit daf
The Delta Delta Delta Fraternit
Founded at Boston, 1888 '
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE.
BICRTHA LOUISE BEACH,
EVA MARIE BORN,
ETHICL DAISY BOWLES,
CLAUDIA ELIIERTA AT,I,EN,
EIYIZABIQTIII LOIS BOND,
JENNIE MAY, BROWN,
MINNIP2 DURATT CROFOOT,
J OSIE VINA BAKER,
CORA CLARINDA FOSBINDER,
ALMA AN'l'OINE'1'1'E GILBERT,
LYLA LUCRETIA JOHNSTON,
LELA MACGIQPIGOIQ MILLS,
WINIFIQED AGNES REYNOLDS,
STELLA HOAO WALRATH,
J ESSIE CASTLE WAIYDEN,
NANA CATHARINE YOUNG,
METTA MAUDE POTTER,
LUELLA JUMITA REEN,
EDNA ALBERTA VANDERHOFIP,
ADELAIDE ELIZABETH WTIIQELER,
FRANCES MARIE MERRILL,
CLARA LOUISE lVIITCl-IELL,
ERMA BLANCHE SI-IERWOOD,
MOLLIE ALICE STILES,
MINNII2 FRANCIS TANNER,
MARION AUSTIN WAI'PE,
' IDA MAUDE WILSON.
SORORES IN URBE
ALLEN, EVELYN FRANCES,
BARRON, SARA ELIZABETH,
DICK, EDA AMELIA,
HOOD, JESSIE LORD,
HOLZWARTH, MILS. ANNA J.
JOHNSON, CLARA BELL,
KING, BESSIE CHOLLAR, MIQS.
PEASE, JESSIE PEARL,
PERRY, ALBERTA ELEANORA,
Omicron 324 West Onondaga
H 1026 Midland ave
H 119 McAllister ave
" Salina Street
" 300 Waverly ave
" 111 W. Castle street
" 918 Madison Street
Zeta ' 215 Kellogg street
Omicron 204 Pharis street
238 Fitch street
PHILLIPS, DAISY BOONE, MRS.
SEYMOUR, LUCRETIA WooSTEIe,
STINARD, BESSIE BEATKICE,
TRUESDELL, J EANNETTE, MRS.
VINCENT, AGNES REED, Mus.
A ROLL OF CHAPTERS
NU - -
MU - -
PI - - -
U12 Madison street '
342 Delaware street
210 Wall street
904 Irving avenue
1117 Bellevue avenue
510 McBride Street
113 Raynor street
130 Furman street
116 Onondaga Street
St Lawrence University
University of Cincinnati
University of Vermont
University of Minnesota
University of Nebraska
University of Ohio
University of Wisconsin I
Won1an's College, Baltimore
University of California
CoLo1es---Silver, Gold and Blue
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Founded at University of Mississippi, I872.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
ANGELINJQ C. Gor.I.v ANNA Mmcmfr. SEARS
FLORENCE I4URA IDISTIN
SARAII ADELIA AT.I4l5N
SARA LOIS BRONVN
LOUISE EVIQLYN CooI.I+:v
NELLIII: M. ALLISON
M. FRANCES HITCIICOCK
ELSIIC VOOliIIlil3fS JONES
FI,0RIf:NcIs R. LOOMIS
I MAUIJ EI.SII?2 RIwNoI.Ds
AmsI.1-:INI+: OLIVIA WAY
NIARV EUGIQNIA BENJAMIN
ELIzAIsIe:'1'I-I LOVINA MOGG
MAIQY FRANCES 'FALLMAN
FRANCES MARIE HUN'1'I.EY, I
EDNA MAIQIE MCKINLEV,
FANNIE DUNCAN MOIQGAN,
SORORES IN URBE
Rho, ex-'04, 100 Waverly avenue
Rho, '02, 402 N. State street
Rho, '02, 209 University place
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
ETA - - - Buchtel College
OMEGA University of Wisconsin
ALPHA - Mt. Union College
LAMBDA University of Minnesota
SIGMA - Northwestern University
ZETA Albion College
CHI - Cornell University
XI - University of Michigan
PIII 't " Colorado
TAU - " " Iowa
KAPPA " " Nebraska
PHI - W0ll1CU,S College of Baltimore
UPSILON - Leland Stanford, Jr. University
TIIETA - University of Indiana
RHo ---- - Syracuse University
KAPPA TIIETA ALUMNAE - Lincoln, Neb.
BALTIMORE ALUMNAII: - - Baltimore, Maryland
NEW YORK ALUMNAE - - New York City
CoI,oRs-Bronze, Pink and Blue
wil U- Q '
- - ,au '.
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The Zeta Phi Fraternity
Founded at the College of Medicine, Syracuse University, rgoo
COLORS--Black, White and Gold
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
PEARL M. Fosfrisu CAMILLA QUAQKI-:NBUSH
SARAH G. PIICRSON JIQNNIE G. S14:11:1,v
Lois L. GANN14:'rT
CLARA Moon 1-3
SORORES IN URBE
ADELAIDI-3 DUTeHE1z,V M. D.
JULIET E. HANcHE'r'r, M. D.
MARY SCOTT, M. D.
ELIZABIQTH S1-UQIMPTON, M. D.
841 University block
407 E. Fayette street
603 E. Genesee street
. 611 E. Genesee street
Phi u Epsilon Fraternity
Mus. VI1:IeNIcI.IA GILMOIIIQ NICIIOLS MIIS., MAIQIE LINDEMER DAVIS
LOUISE AGNES ALLI-:N
KATIIAIIINE A. BEMIS
BESSIIC AUGUS'1'A HIT.'FON
ANNA CRAIIY Loomis
OLIVF3 ETIIEL LANE
FREIDA SIMMS PARKER
E'I'IIIf:I. MA Ima Mo'r'r
ANNA 1i'uUImNCE RICHARD
ANNli'P'1'E MAY SNELL
:XNNA Comms TITUS
LOUISIQ BI1:I.I.E Pmeuv
EI.IzAIsIa'rII Coox LEWIS
CAuoLvN LOUISE DooLI'r'rI.E MAIQION KA'PHAliINE SWALM
ll V1 lb
CLASS SOCIET IES
v.-- - gg... ... ..
CORNWALI, REDINGTON STEVENS PHlil.l'S BROWN
HALEY ELDEN DECKER
Phi K2I5'pQI Alpha
Established at Syracuse, 1897
FRATRES IN URBE
UIQLO D. BLANCIIARD, '01
JOIIN C. BOLAND, '99
GEORGE H. BOND, '94
NICAI. BRExvs'rER, '02
F. VVARE CLARY '02
CHARLES E. COONIQY, '97
HENIQY D. COs'rEI.I,O, '01
CAI.1. E. DORIQ, '00
JAY L. CQREGORY, '00
WILLIAM A. fiROA'l', '97
MA RI.: IIIEIMAN, '97
E1vIAIIf:'1"r HOUSE, '02
EDWARD C. IDE, '01
AI,lllili'1'1Q. LA RKIN, '97
HARRY G. LEE, '99
HARRY S. LEE, '99
WILLIAM F. LEYVIS, '99
WII.I.IS H. MICIIELI., '99
CIIARLES L. PALMER, '00
CIIARLHS D. POST, '02
Ali'1'IIUIf A. WEIBIS, JR., '01
ANCII. DELOS BROWN
HAROLD DAVENPORT CORNwAI.I.
DAVID OliCU'1"1' DECKER
HAIQIQY EDWARD ELDEN
LEON FRANK :HALICY
DUANE lf'ORREs'r PIIELPS
Ali'l'IIUli CALVIN REDINGTON
CIICORGIC BURDEN STEVENS
Q' Q' x'
ta Pi Upsilon
Senior Society, Founded 1898.
ETHEL Bowuzs ISABEI. Moom-:
Cmnerrsmr.. GLASS V11.1.x4:'r'm Rmcn
ANG191.IN1s Go1.l.v ANNA SEALS
' GRACE HAWLIQX' E1.1zA1us'rH SMA1,1,P:v
LEOLA JERMV EVA SMI'1'1 1 .
EVA MAGEE M:XRIAN S'rU1emsvAN'r
FLONA METCALF G-1+:R'rRUD1s Woomoxm
' EDNA MI'1fCHl3LL JESSIE WOODWARD
Corpse and Oi'HnC
CHARLES D. POST
FRANK E. CLARKE
I'II':NliY' S. EDNVARDS
JOHN N. FRENCH
I'IANV1'IY N. HUCNIJICRSON
Ali'l'IIUI4 C. REDINGTON
Al.l3ICl!'1' R. SICAMAN
fIlCBICR'l' C. SOULE
GEORGE B. STEVENS
I1ANNY G. VVICIQKS.
CHARLES L. CRANE
AANTIIUR L. EVANS
J. EDWARD fiRAMI.ICH
Al!'1'1'IUli H. JACKSON
EDNVARD W. MANI.1'2Y
GEORGE G. MERRY
GEORGE O. MOOIQIC
MYIQON B. MOICRIS
PIOXVARD B. MULLIN
LESLIE D. SNOW
fiII.BI'IR'F H. WILDMAN
TEMPLETON WRIGHT BAYLIS EVANS
vt' x' x'
Junior Society, Founded 1902.
WA LTI.: R F RANK LIN BAYLIS
. ARTHUR Lm:w1s1.1,vN EVANS
J. Ronnzwr RUBIN
INVING Rzxv 'l'14:MP1.1f:'roN
G11.mewr HINP: WILDMAN
CARL P1-IILLIPS WMGHT
Romawr FOWLER YOUNG
MISS RAMSEY MISS MARR MISS THROOP MISS KEMP MISS PARKER
MISS MEADE MISS PACKARD MISS ROSS MISS PIATT MISS RUMRILI. MISS BABCOCK
Iota Alpha u
Established in Syracuse, Igor
GEORGIA MAY ALLEN
ELLA COLE BOIIR
MABELLE CLAIR BOND
LURA BURROUGHS EMENS
GRACE 'GERE HAWLEY
JULIA R. BABCOCK
ADA N. MAIQR
ARTE V. MEADE
AGNES K. PACKARD
BERTIIA VILAS KNAPP
EDNA FRANCES MITCHELI4
' IRMA MATILDA SCHOEPELIN
GERTRUDE TIQIPP SHOEMAKER
EVA MAIQION SMITH
MYRTLE COSETTE STONE
LEOLA S. JERMY
RUTH P. PIATT
Theta Nu Epsilon
Sophomore Society, Founded I870
The Beta Chapter
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
1LIERBER'1' C. Souw
FRANK E. CLARKE
WAI.'l'IfZIf J. CooP1cR
LEON F. HALEY
HERRISRT V. PIERSON
J. IQOBERT RUBIN
WALTER F. BAYLIS
ARTHUR L. EVANS
ISADORE J. LEVY
JOSEPH T. LANE
FREDERICK J. BAs'1'AR1.H
STEPHI-:N C. f9RISISBEE
D. FoR1-:ST Pmftuis
HARRV G. WICEKS
AR'rHUR C. RIilJING'l'ON
CHARLES A. HAHL
HAROLD D. CoRNWA1.x.
.EIARRY L. GARDNER
CDRRIS S. VICKl+IliX'
HARRY BARBER .
Cos QY."M.C.A.2j:SinQW C T U bn
Q?jf'C?jQ?jC?J"C?3 x 2 i,Dm P1115
C., HONa Au C1
DELTA KAPPA, -
DELTA R1-io, -
DELTA SIGMA, -
DELTA TAIT, -
P1 Pm, - -
BETA BETA, -
EPsrLoN EPSI LoN,
GAMMA XI, -
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
- - Wesleya1iiUniversity
University of California
Rensselaer Polytechnic School
Pennsylvania State College
University of Pennsylvania
University of City New York
University of Michigan ff
Ohio State University
University of Virginia
University of Nebraska
Ohio Wesleyan University
University of Maine
Case School of Applied Science
College of the City of New York
Univ. of Vermont Medical School
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BOYD MORSE DWELLE HOHR SEARL BROWN CUMBER
HF vm' Q'
Ou ble Seven
Sophomore Society, Founded 1902
FRANK MIEl.VII.I.1E Bom: Bmw L. Cummcn
W11,LIA1vr JAMES BOYD JAMES AI.131Clf'1' Dwvm.1.1C
LLOYD ELWOOD BROWN C1em1cr,1cs F'A1c1c12u Mowsrc
Cx,11f1fO1m Howxc SIQARIO.
Skull and Serpent
C0l.ORS""BlZlCk and Blue.
Fratres in Universitate.
ARCH CLINKER-S1-IOVER Iixltlcrxcle ov T1-114: CATACOMBS
GUARDIAN OF THE Frlcuv GATES HAIJBIIAN Prrcxer-mfoux MANAGEIQ
PLUTONIAN HASPI-MAICER 'FANTALUSIAN CUPVBEARER
DIABOLICAL EXAM-EXTINGUISHEK Mxcpmsme BONE-CRACKER
LUCIFERAL PRESS-AGENT ' SLIMY Tum12N'r-CUs'roD1AN
CHIMAERIC COIL-SHA1-:ER MINO'l'AURUS 11.
HVDRALEIN VON TA1i'PARUS.
1 i nu
1 ' 3'rI'r'uw ssuunn..
Beta Delta Beta
Founded at Syracuse University in 1887.
THE ALPHA CHAPTER
FRANK E. CLARKE
WALTER J. COOPER
HAROI.D D. CORNWALL
HARRY S. EDXVARDS
LEON D. HUl42S'1AIS
J. ROY ALLEN
WALTER F. BAYLIS
FRANK P. BAYLISS
EDWIN S. EDWARDS
ARTHUR L. EVANS
JAMES W. ENRIGIIT
HARIQY L. CQARDNER
GILBERT H. WILDMAN.
WILLIAM H. NEVILLE
Al.l!IClt'1' E. PETRIE
D. FOREST PIIELPS
I'IERBlCR'1' V. PIERSON
Hlf2lfl3lCR'l' C. SOULIC
LPEONGE H. S'1'l'JPHENS
GEORGE K. VANDI'2USl'CN
HARRY G. WIIIIQICS.
CLIFFORD L. LQLADMAN
J. EDWARD GRAMLICI-I
Ali'l'I-IUR H. JACKSON
JOSEIJII T. LANE
LIAR RY E. MERRITT
GEORGE G. MI+1liliV
GEORGE F. PARK
J. ROBJCNT RUBIN
OIQIQIS S. VICICEIQX'
JAMES A. BROWN
LLOYD E. BROWN
FRED T. BURNS
BERT L. CUMRER
LOUIS E. JENKINS
REUBEN G. LIPE
ETA - -
GEORGE E. MAIQICS
HARRY E. NIICRRITT
SPENCER G. IDRIMIC, Jr.
EARI, G. RICE
SETII H. RICE
ZETA - - - Hamilton
DELTA Rensselaer Polytechnic
EPSILON - - Lafayette
XI ---- Wooster
TI-I ETA - - - Wittenberg.
Miss Uumsuuu Mlss BALDWIN Miss DUNN MussCA1csoN Miss Wn.umAN
Miss SHUAIQMAN Mlss Wm.:.s Mxss Zmmmmmw Mnss lhaLL1s MISS Ruwuuu,
Q' 'F vi'
Sigma Theta Xi
Freshman Society, Founded I902
CLARA LOUISE CARSON
NINA BELLE ORMSBUF.
LULU CLEVELAND SIIEARMAN
ELIZABETI-1 SMALLWOOD VVILDMAN
LAURA JF.ANNm"1'Ic BALDWIN
No1eA KA'l'PILEEN DUNN
LILLIAN MAY RUMRILL
ETIIEL MAIQIEA WELLS
QQRACE HENu1E'r'rE ZIMMERLIN
I-IOCKENBERRY MAXUN STEVENS
l.OW RUSSELL BAYLIS
x' x' x'
Founded in Erie, Pa., April Io, 1902
GEOIQCGIAZ ALIQXANDIQR KUSSICLL, President
TFIIOMAS HILL LOW, Secretary
WALTIQR FRANKLIN BAVLIS, Treasurer
Phi Tau Brothers
JOIIN BARNIQS W1CT.T.S, '01
MAJOR IDRED IQICICIJ, '01
RA'YMONID N. HOCIQIQNIIIQRRV, '
SAMUEL LYNN MIXXON, '04
Ay GOLDSIIOROUGII DURSTON
LUANNA HA RDWICK
CQICORGIC IALICXANDER RUSSELL, '01
TIIOMAs TIILL Low, '01
3 WAL'I'IcR ADDISON STEVIQNS, '03
WAI,'rIf:R FRANKLIN BAYLIS, '04
1 au Sisters
MISS KA'l'IIAl?INE GOLDING
MISS MAIID CAR'rIcR
NIISS MARION BRAOOAIR
MISS E'1'1II4:L WIQLLS
Y. . C. A.
R. ALERED WAI'1'I'2, Jr., '01, General Secretary.
GEORGE B. STRAIT, '03, President.
JOIIN G. PEMIsLE'I'ON, '03, Vice President.
H. W. JONES, '04, Secretary.
GEORGE S. G. IHARICS, '04, Treasurer.
ELNVOOD W. SHAFIQR, '03, ChzIir111zm.
HAIQIQY T. BAKER, '04 ROBICRT F. YOUNG, '04
HARLEY E. HXIIOIVIPSTJN, '04 WAIQID G. LINCOLN, '05
WARDE H. NIN1JI'C, '04, CIIAs. J. Wl+2l.T.S, '05
G. B. PA'1"1'lCRSON, '05. '
W. 1-1. MCCI.I+Il,I,AND, '03, Cl'liLi1'l'l1Zll'l.
JOIIN W. HEAL, '04 ALIIER'I' G. ODELL, '04
RAYMOND G. BOOIQIIOIIT, '05 FRANK G. INGALLS, '05
LLOYD E. BROWN, '05 IIARRY E. Ml5lilfI'F'F, '05
JAMES C. Pl5E'1','03 L. WALLACE, '05
ROV R. BROeIcE'r'I', '05 H. B. rPNURAN, '04
ARTIIUR E- MOODV, '05 C. P. MOIQSIC, 05.
Bible Study. '
GEORGE K. WARREN, '05, Chllifllllln.
FRED W. HAli'l'XVIfII,I,, '05 F. L. LARE, '05
CLAUDE T. KIMIvIEL, '05 DANIEL B. MII,T,S, '03
BASIL R.'GABRIEL, '04 LOUIS B. CIIALOUX, '04
R. H. LACIQY, '05
CHARLES E. WOODLEV, '04, C1'lElif1l12ll1.
FRED FICNTON, '04 IQOBICNT A. GIQIICSSTCIQ, '04
W. P. MOODV, '05 GEORGE F. POLLOCR, '05
M. W. GRICENFIELD, '04 AJQGYLE MCLACI'II.AN, ,04.
EDXVAND R. IQANBICN, '03, Ch2lil'lHZll1.
II. F. CONNIQLL, 703 F. M. ICDSON, '03
FRANK G. ANIJIQIIS '04 H. A. 'POXVNSICND ,03
Glcowmc S. G. H1XlCl'fS 704, Chzxirmzm.
J. M. Lonmam, '05 A. M. NlQNV'lxON '03
C. S. Dow, '05 II1+:ms14:1c'r T. Cmlxfoxw, ,
INVING R. T1cM111,wroN, '04 C. S. LANKTQN, '03
W11,1,I.x1xN1 L. VVISIC, '03, Clmirnmm.
F. A. BOYD, ,04 F. TC. lCI,1m1cn, 03.
President, LAURA H. YOUNG, '03 I
Vice President, MAUID NICLACHLAN, '04
Secretary, EI.IZAI3l'I'l'II DAIQIQOW, '03
Treasurer, ANNA V. RICE, 04.
MARIAN S'1'URDEVAN'r. '03, ClIairnmI1.
ADELAIDE WI-IEEI.112lf, '03 BLANCIIE ALIJIIN, '05
LURA B. EMENS, '03 EUNICIC FI'1'CH, '06 f
LOUISE KNAPP, '05 NIABICLLEV BELL, '06, 5,
. GIQACE BAIRD, '04, ChaIrmun. I
AGNES K. PACKARD, '04 FLORENCE M. GILES, '05 5.
ETHEL MCDERMOTT, '04 MINNIE WOODBURN, '05 u
ELIZABE'PH RICE, '04 GAII, SELMSER, '06
MAIQX' MOTT, '06
ANGELINE fiOLLV, '03, Cl1airman.
DAISY BOWLES, '03 BEATRICIC THICOOP, '04 I
FLORA ME'l'CAI.F, '03 FLORENCE DISTIN, '04 5
GRACE I'IUNT, '04
ANNA V. RICE, '04, Clmirman. f
ELEANORE CROSS, '04 LAURA MATIIEWS, '05 ,
MAUD REYNOI.DS, '05 MII.Rl'3D PARKER, '00
ALICE MATTHEWS, '05 MAIQY HZART, '06 3
EDNA BUSH, '06, 1
The Huntington Society
President - - INSTRUCTOR EARL E. SPEIQRV, ,98
Vice-President - A. Looivus BALDREY, '04
Secretary - Miss ISABELL11: P. Comrm, '04
Treasurer - Miss NORA VAN NOSTIQAND, '04
REV. HERBERT G. CODDINGTON.
All Episcopal students, instructors or professors in the University
are elegible for membership in this Society.
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Fine Arts Fakirs'
President - - - - - IQAYMOND E. DAKIN,
Vice-president WALTIQR W. Coomeu,
Secretary - MISS EDNA M1'1'CHE1.L,
Treasurer HARRY L. GARDNER,
Chairman Catalogue Committee - M. F. REED,
" Decorations " - A. W. W1-IALEN,
" Costumes " - 1QALPII M. HAWN,
' Peace 'L - M. B1f:14:MAN STOUT,
Annual exhibit, Crouse College, March 9, 1003.
AN ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS.
THE 1904 ONONDAGAN.
Awrnlm L. EVANS,EditO1'-il1-ChiCf.
Hvzlcu W. JONES, Business Manager.
ISADONE J. LEVV, Assistant Business Manager.
MISS QQRACE N. BAIND
Miss MOLLIE E. BANKIQR
GEORGE O. MOORE
CLAUD11: P. TERRY
ROBERT F. YOUNG
HARRY L. CQARDNER
ADA N. MAIQR
IfI1Qr,1CN F. ROSS
ONRIS S. VICKPIIQY
JOHN H. BURKE
GEORGE F. PARK
W1I4I,IAM A. WADSWORTIi
vb' vi' QF.
DAYTON BROWN EDIJY WILEY STEWART KOEHLER BAKER CHENEY
GIFFIN IIALEY CUMFORT ALLEN
EVANS 'l'EMI'I.ETON PEMBLETON
The Syracuse Umversity Weekly
The Oflicial Newspaper of Syracuse University
GUY COMFORT Edxtor-in-Chief.
LYON If RANK HALEY, Business Manager.
J GILBERT PFMBLFION '03 ARII-IUK L. EVANS, '04
DON E GIINI IN, '03
J ROY ALI EN, A04 GEORGE S. BAKER, '05
EDWARD D EDDV, PII B 05 CLIFFORD H. SEARI., '05
FRED T WILEY, 05 NIEWMAN W. ADSIT, '05
LLOYD L CHENEY, '05 E STUART MILLS, '06
FRED W BARRETT, '06
Pubhshed each Fr1day durmg the college year.
A 4 1 4
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HUGO W. KOEIILER '03 VEIQNON T. STEWART, '05
0 I u, , 4
A. F. RlDliR,'o5 l.. E. BROWN, '05 E. R. SMITH, '04 41. F. l'HlI.l.lPS, '04
J. G. PEN1Bl.E,l-f,N,,O3 C. l'. WRIGHT, '04
The Syracuse University Herald
A literary Magazine published monthly during the college year.
BOARD OF EDITORS
JOIIN GILBERT P1f:MIxI,I4:'rON, '03, Chief
CARL PHILLIPS WRIGIRIT, '04, Mumwcr
C. FREDERICK PHILLIPS, '04 E. ALICE CUNNINGIIAM, '03
ERNEST REVELEY SMITIRI, '04 LLOYD ELWOOD BROWN, '05
ARTIIUI? LLEWELLVN EVANS, '04 ARTIIUR FREMONT RIDER, '05
Published annually by the students of the Architectural Department
Published at the opening of each college year by the Christian Associations
EDITOR OF Tl-IE 1902-3 HANDBOOK
JOHN W. HIEAI., '04
Published annually by the University
Published Quarterly by the University
ONONDAGAN, WEEKLY, HERALD
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JUNIOR DEBATING CLUB
BAYLIS BALDREY WIKOFF YOUNG RUBIN VVARREN
SPRAGUE SOWERS -IONES ALLEN. MCLACHLAN FERGUSON
LEVY TERRY HEAL EVANS
J. ROY ALLEN
A. LOOMIS BALDREY
unior Debating lub
Founded December 17, IQ02
President, J. ROV AI.LEN
Vice-President, ARGRLE MCLACHLAN
Secretary, PIYZER W. JONES
Treasurer, A. LOOMIS BALDREY
' J. ROBERT RUBIN
WALTER F. BAYLIS FRANK J SOWICRS
AIi'1'IILTR L. EVANS CLARENCE A. SPRAGUE
AlQ'PIiUli H. FERGUSON CLAUDE P. TERRY
JOHN W. HICAL filCORGIC K. WARREN
HYZEIQ W. JONES
EARL N. WIKOEE
ROBE1i'l' F. YOUNG
IRVING R. TICMPLETON
ARCHBOLD DEBATING SOCIETY
Archbold Debating Society
Organized September Igor
President, ARTHUR H. FERGUSON
Vice President, JAMES A. MOSHER
Secretary, LLOYD L. CI-IENEY
Treasurer, FRED L. PITTS
Onondagan Debating Society
Freshman Society '
President, WILLIAM Y. BOYD
Vice President, IRVING BEELER
Secretary, FRED W. BARRETT
Treasurer, DONALD A. CAPEN
WILLIAM Y. BOYD
LEO L. POST
FREDERICK A. MEATYAIQD
WALTER N. DREW
FRED F. SCHADE
ROBERT W. CLARK
CHARLES E. MILLER
ARTHUR L. I'IOLLINGWORTH
H. W. HAMMOND
EDWARD F. WILLIAMS
DONALD A. CAPEN
CHESTER C. WILLIAMS
E. STUART MILI.S
FRED W. BARRETT
HARRY B. BELCHER
E. C. B. ADAMS ,
BRUCE J. CRISMAN
ONONDAGAN DEBATING SOCIETY
Sopohmore Debating lub
Founded December 11, 1902
AlQ'1'I-IITIQ F. RIDER, President
FRIED L. PI'l"l'S, Vice President
VICRNON T. S'rl+:wAR'1I, Secretary
EUCQIQNII: J. VA'NCAB'T1', Treasurer
ERLE L. AcIcLIf:v
ELI.ovD L. CHENEV
FLOYD K. DIIQRIQNDORI'
GEOIiC5'E W. HANN'l'ZliS
CLAUDE L. KIMMFII4
EDWARD J. LEWIS
WINFRED P. MOODY
Josiaru A. MOSHIYIQ
FRED L. PI'r'rS
JEANL G. RICIQ
IXRTHUR F. RIDER
LAWRENCE D. RIIOADS
HIQNRV D. SARGI1:N'r
H. DIDAMA SMITII
CLARRNCIQ Z. SPRIGGS
V1'IlfNON T. STEWART
EUc:I1tN1f: J. VAN CAMP
FRED T. WILICY
Annual Debate with Freshmen won by the Sophomore Debating Club.
FRESHMAN DEBATING SOCIETY
1 Freshman Debatmg Club
B Organized, 1902
B Ist Semester znd Semester
O. J. BROXVN, President H. A. MAGOON
R. B. COOK, Vice President R. B. COOK
G. L. CRABB, Secretary F. L. BAKER
J. C. '1'R1asS1,1f:R, Treasurer C. B. GRIRFITH
ROSS ANDICRSON L. E. FALKEY
S. E. IXNDREXVS FRED GRAFF, JR.
H. B. BELCHER C. B. 'fiRIFFITH
F. W. BARRE'1"l' J. G. GORDON
O. J. BROWN W. G. GERTNER
V. L. BISHOP P. T. GIQANT
F. L. BAKER G. C. HILLMAN
G. A. BUMP M. E. HINMAN
W. Y. BOYD E. M. JONES
A. J. CROFT J. H. JACOBSON
. A. J. CI'IIDES'l'lCR E. L. LACROSSE
R. B. COOK C. E. MILLER
L. E. COLMNGS G. W. MI'FCI-IELL
' W. L. CrrAND1,14:R H. A. MAGOON
J. G. COO1,P:v R. H. MASON
V G. L. CRABB E. N. PACKARD
H. H. CURTISS D. C. SQUIRES
H. E. DUNHAM W A. STEPHENS
H. H. DAYTON J. C. TRICSSLER
W. A. IQRSKINE W. G. WILCOX
J. S. FITCH F. L. WELLS
R. L. FRENCH
OLYHPIAN DEBATING SOCIETY
Olympian Debating Society
President, ALBlf:R'1' J. CROFT
Viee President, OSCAR J. BROWN
Secretary, H. A. STEBBINS
Treasurer, C. A. MOODY
B. O. BEA LE
D. M. BLUE
O. J. BROWN
C. E. CHEESIQMAN
L. E. COLLINGS
R. B. COOK
A. J. CROFT
G. L. CRABR
O. M. JACOBS
E. M. JONES
R. H. MASON
. A. MOODY
F. E. PHm.Ps
R. E. SMITH
A. J. SQUIRES
H. A. STEBBINS
J. C. TIQESSLEIQ
F. W. TR1c11sL15
THE PROHIBITION CLUB
Organized November 3, 1900
J. TAFT, '03, State President
K. SI-IEFEIELD, '03, State Seeret Irv
B. CHALOUX, '04, President
L. SMITH, '04, Vice-President
A. CARPENTER, '04, Secretary
J. LYDAL, '04, Treasurer
JAMES F. FREERORN, '03
GEORGE H. Nl+2I.SON, '03
ROV K. SIIEI+'1fIEI.D, '03
CLINTON J. TAF'1', '03
fJMAR E. JONES, '03
CLARENCE J. BENJAMIN, '04
CHARLES H. BENNE'r'I', '04
PERRY A. CARIJENTER, '04
LEWIS B. CI-IAI.OUx, '04
Cl-IARLICS H. l"EN'rON, '04
BASIL R. GABRIEL, '04
QQEORGIC A. I'IAMIL'1'ON, '04
GEORGE S. G. HARES, '04
ANDREW J. LVDAL, '04
HAIQOLD B- TRURAN, '04
Rov L SMITH, '04
NEWMAN W. ADSI'1', '05
CLARENCE H. BECRER, '05
CI-IARLES S. DOPP, '05
GEORGE! W. HANNP2IQS, '05
FRED L. LARE, '05
JESSE M. LORDELL, '05
ARTIIUAR E. MOODV, '05
WINIERED P. MOODV, '05
FRED L. PI'r'rs, '05
SENECA A. RALPH, '05
CHARLES M. REIIERT, '05
HARRV B. ROBElf'FS, '05
HAIQIQY D. RUSSELL, '05
CLARENCE Z SPRIGGS, '05
LEE WALLACE, '05
ROBERT A. WEBSTEIQ, '05
FRED H. LEWIS, '05
S. BEM-INGER, '06
GUY A. BUMP. '06
R. B. COOK, '06
WILT. L. CHANDLER, '06
F. SHUMAKER, '06
O. J. BROWN, '06 -
THE PREACHERS' CLUB
The English Club
Composed of the faculty of the English department and the students pur-
suing elective work in this department.
President. 1'1coIf1f:ssoIe EIJGAII C. Moiems
Viee President, Pieomssoic JEAN M. IQICHARDS
Secretary. MISS E. AI.IClC CITNNINGHAM
Trezisurer, MISS H. LUCILLII: BALDNVIN
l'1co1f14:ssoie EIJGAN C. MOIIIQIS, Clmirman, Ex-Oflicio
MISS E. Amer: CIINNINGIEIMI, Secretary, Ex-Officio
lmoificssoie i'tlCl+2lJIC-NICIC D. Losm' Mic. LIION F. HALIQY
iXiI'SS BIcIe'rlI,x V. KNAPI' 'MISS M. EDITII WILLIAMS
4' 4' Q'
President, Dia. HOI.ZNX'zXli'1'IAI
Vice President, Miss Lvmix Seiimcificn
Treasurer, 13ROlilCSSOR BOYICSICN
Secretary, Miss JI+:NNIIc M. BROWN
MISS SCIIAIQFIQII, Chairman
Du. I'IOI.ZNVAN'l'Il MISS Wvxme
Mn. Lowia MISS HARD
ClIoicIs'I'lcIe, MR. LOWIC
Presiclent. DN. CUIITIS C. BIISI-INIQLI.
Vice-President, QIEORGIC L. CoNNIaI,I,
Secretary, MISS CI.AIeIIaIcI. QQLASS
Treasurer, Emvmm D. CUIITIS
Pwov. PII:IeLIcv O. PLAQIQ Pnov. Emzrxne A. EIIIIQNS
MISS GRACE N. Blmm MISS ADA MCDlEliBIO'l"l'
CIIAIu.Ia:S H. BIf:NNIs'I"I' Puov. ISMAII J. PI4:IeI'I'z
MISS C.xIeoLINIc E. IJIICNSON
l'IcoIf. HEIIIIIcIe'I' M. BUIICIIAIIIJ MISS filQR'l'RUDlC KICRII'
MISS ELLA C. Bonne MISS HIELEN M. MAIeSII,xI.L
MISS SARAII M. DoNovIxN - MISS EI.Iz.fxm+:'I'II C. SMAILLEY
WIxI.'rIsIa A. S'rIevIf:NS
Alf'l'II.llli M. TowNSI-:NII CI.ARI-:NCR E. RUSIIIIIIQII
FIIIINCIS E. SIQYMOUII
GI2oIu:I-1 L. CONNIQLI. MISS CH.xIcLo'r'I'Ic F. GIQIQIQ
Tl-Ib? CLASSICAL CLUII was organized in January, 1890. The mem-
bers are the teachers of Latin, Greek and Semities, graduate students
and seniors who are Specializing in these departments. Several others
of like tastes have been elected to l116l'I1lJC1'Sl'llp. The club Ineets semi-
monthly during the college year.
Q I 'ii O
DR. E. E. SPERRY, President
HARI.EY J. CRANE, '99, Vice President
ELWOOD W. SHAFER, '03, Recording Secretary
GEORGE K. WARREN, '04, Assistant Recording Secretary
FLORA M. ME'FCALF, '04, Corresponding Secretary
MAISA I. PARKER, '04, Assistant Corresponding Secretary
FRANK M. EDSON, '03, Librarian
JOHN W. HEAL, '04, Assistant Librarian
L. P. SMITH, '93 JULIA L. CHURCH, '97
MRS. GRACE EDGCOMII, '93 EDITH PACKAIQD, '97
ANNA I. BYRNE, '94 HAIQLEY J. CRANE, '99
GEORGE H. BOND, '94 MAIQION L. WES'1', '00
MRS. MABEI. BLOOMER HoDDER,'95 CARI. E- DORR, 1900
AARON LEVY, '95 GEORGE HAIGHT, '01
MRS. MAR'FIN SMALLWOGD, '96 EDNA MCKINLEV, '02
FRED T. PIERSON, '96 T. D. MACGREGON, '02
The membership consists of the instructors in history, the alumni
residing in the city, who majored in the department, all students
majoring or otherwise interested in history, and several city residents
who are especially interested in this department of the University.
.-14es!Um...-,...... ... ....,:.,. ...,,-....e... . A. ... . A. .-
Organized October 1901 .
Die. SMALLNVOOD, President
KA'1'x-r1Q:mN1e Dlxvllcs, Vice-President
LAURA H. YOUNG, Secretary
GEORGE B. S'l'RAl'l', Treasurer
A1.mcR'1' J. Mlxv. Librarian
J. E. Knucwoon Lucv E. Bmzcock
D. F. Pxmmls Biessue Howrpixxn
G. S. Hmufts V
ACTIV1-2---The Biological Faculty and Major students of the Department.
ASSOCIA'PE--Th0S8 taking work in the Department who may he elected
lIoNoRARvtn-Tliose prominent in Biological work who may receive an
election as a mark of esteem and appreciation.
Electrical Engineering Association
President, ALB14:R'r E. PIQTRIE
Vice-President, J. H. MORECROFT
Secretary, J. A. RANDOI,PH
Treasurer, L. J. FARRIQLL
Critic, G. C. CARHART
F. S. BARTON
O. E. BRI'r'IvoN
J. N. FRENCH
R. C. FARRINGTON
H. S. FOLAND
C. S. LANKTON
Composed of the science members of the Faculty
President, Prof. ERN!-:ST N. PA'1"1'1-:IC
Vice-president, EDWARD D. R016
Secretary-'l'1'casurcr, 1'Rov. H. MONMOUTII SMIIII
I New ersey lub
Organized April 23111, 1903
President, PIIOF. EDWIN P. 'FANNIQEII
Vice-president, MISS HAlQl!IIC'l' L. ENGIIsII
Secretary, MISS HIQLIQN ROSS
Treasurer, S'mNI,IcY CoI,'I'If:Ie
DANIIQI. J. RICIIAIIDSON Q M. EI.I.woon SIIIIII
' R. OIevII.I.I1: MIx'v'rI-IIQWS
CIIAS. E. Co1,I,If:Im W.,K. SxvAw'IvxvI I IH lx
GEO. W. HANNIQNS E. D. Voomeus
L. M. MCMICKLIM: MISS EDNA A VxIxmI.IIooI
MISS LAURA E. MIWIIIQWS MISS Mmm' H 1 Rl 1
C. L. SHOIQMAICIQN
J. C. BARIIIQN
. H. CAIe'I'If:Ic
CHARLES H. DAYTON, '03, President
Ali'1'II1Tli C. PERKINS, '04, First Vice-President
LICVERITT I. LOUGI-IREA7 04, Scconcl Vice-Prcsiclcnt
JOIIN W. HEAI., '04, SccI'et:II'y'
AIQ'l'PIUIf E. JONES, '05, Treasurcr
CHARLES H. DAYTON
EDWARD W. SNYDER
JUDSON P. DAVIS
WILLIAM A. WADSWORTII
EARL R., GREELEY
JOHN W. HEAI.
ROY W. CARPENTER
J AMES T. SCPIUYIJCIY
GEORGE M. MCADAM
A. STANLEY COPELAND
HARRY V. BOYD
CLIFFORD E. BRANCH
AI?'l'I'IUl! C. PERKINS
RAYMOND E. DAICIN
CLAREN-CIC J. WIIALEN
HOWVAIQD J. MURRAY
NA'1'IfIAN E. FRANCIS
ISADORE J. LEYY WILLIAM
LAWRENCE J. FARRELI.
ARTHUR E. JONES WILI.IAM J. COVICNT
CECIL W. :KELSTCY
OIQLA E. BLACK
STEPHEN B. MACDONAI.D
FLOYD K. DIERENDORR
WII.I.IAM H. IJINEHART
LOUIS C. SHAUL
GI':ORGE L. CRARII
H. BADGE R
SHERMAN J. LEPARD
AIi'FEMAS S. VVITIVIICR
CLARENCE J. I'IOU!iEKNECH'l?
HAIQICV V. BONNICN
HONVAIQD H. DAYTON
H. E. DUNHAM
FREDERICK T. DELANY, '02
Genesee Wesleyan Alumni
President, MORSE O. DELLPLAIN
Vice-President, MINNIE MCCUTCHEON
Secretary, GRACE BROWN
Treasurer, ALBERT J. CROFT
Toastmaster, GP:0RGE H. NET.SON
FANNIE D. MORGAN
HUGO W. KOEIILER
EVA F. MAGEE
WALTER A. STEVENS
GEORGE H. NELSON
Ross W. COPELANIJ
LYNN L. FULKERSON
HERBERT E. JACKMAN
A. STANLEY COPELANQD
GILBERT H. WILDMAN
FRANK A. PATTERSON
LOUISE B. PERRY
ROY R. BROCKETT
FRED L- PITTS
FRANK S. SIIANT
MORSE O. DELLPLAIN
ALBERT J. CROFT
CIIAS. W. MARSHALL
ROY H. MASON
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WALTER J. COOPER
LEON F. HALEV
MISS GRACE TELEER
FREDERICK A. SAUNDERS
MISS NOIQA A. VANNOS'l'l2ANl7
FRED W. BARRETT
FRANK E. CLARKE
EDWIN S. EDNVARDS
EDWARD D. EDDv
ARTHUR L. EVANS
DON E. fiIFFIN
W.Al.'l'F2lf F. BAYLIS
E. O. MILLS
HENRY B. PRATT
MISS ETHEL ROOD
CLIFFORD H. SEARI.
WAIJDER H. SCO'r'I'
FRANK M. ROIIR
RICHARD A. CAL'1'HROIf
MASSFDY H. FREDERICK
FRANK E. FARLEY
EDGAR C. MOIQIQIS
MISS JEAN M. RICI'IARDS
J. A. R. SCOTT
I'IERBliR'l' M. BURCHARD
HAROLD M. ADKINS
FRANKLIN J. HOLzWAR'rH
FREDERICK D. LOSEY
JOSEPI-I E. :KIRKYVOOD
CARL T. HANVl'.EY
FREDERICK W. REVELS
JOIIN L. ZHEFFRON
IQ02 'VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
.................... 'Phat the baseball season of 1902 was more
successful than the conditions at the beginning
of the year warranted, can be a matter of no
, li. doubt. Although an equal number of games
1f'i5q'L. 3 '. were lost and won, yet the team kept constantly
i , 'Wliililsliliifami 4 'Z' improving and gave a very creditable account of
Qlllllyl 'll 'l itself.
Mi", There were many disadvantages at work
' 'il 'Y' ", a rainst a successful record at the beginning of
l li e
T the year. In the iirst place many of the old
Q we players were not back in college and a practical-
. X I ,ft ly new team had to be developed. Then, too,
y A.giqgf,,',,' , the long delay in securing a coach and in get-
ting the men to work proved a costly handicap
' gefff-V which could not easily be offset. Inclement
weather, also, prevented early outdoor practice
im and told' heavily against us when we came to
illli' face the strong Southern teams which had the
W1 B advantage of long outdoor training.
'xi The team opened its campaign of 1902 witl1
the strong Fordham nine at the beginning of
the Southern trip and lost the game through the heavy hitting of the
home players in the iirst inning. Seton-Hall was vanquished in a close
and exciting game, but Manhattan and West Point succeeded in trail-
ing the colors of their visitors in the dust, after well-fought contests.
The first scheduled game on the home grounds, that with Columbia,
excited much interest and a large crowd turned out to see the visitors
display their powers. The game was well-contested but 'Syracuse
proved too fastgfor her opponent and the Blue and White went down in
defeat before the Orange. Four days later Syracuse had its second
home battle with Vermont. Rain, however, caused the game to be
called at the end of the fifth inning, when the score stood 3 to 4 in favor
of the visiting team, but with the tide of victory setting strongly
Syracuse way. .
Then came the second tour of the team, to tackle their Eastern ad-
versaries. The visitors lost the first game of this series to the strong
Holy Cross team. This disaster, however, they offset by completely
turning the tables on Middlebury and playing one of the star games of
the season. Vermont was victorious in her second struggle with Syra-
cuse, an unfortunate error in a critical part ofthe game bringing in two
runs for the local team. To atone for this defeat, our men took away
the vi,ctor's crown from Williams in what was perhaps the most exciting
contest of the season. The game was replete with hard hitting and
sensational plays and the result of the struggle was left undecided until
the ninth inning, when the Wearers of the Orange pulled out a hard-
Won victory. . '
All the remaining games of the season with the exception of the one
with Colgate at Hamilton were played on the home grounds. But a
single game, that with Manhattan, was lost during this campaign.
Colgate was twice vanquished and the chimes of Crouse college again
rang the knell of Middlebury.
When the season came to a close Syracuse was playing fast ball and
would doubtless have succeeded in winning almost all of hergames had
she been permitted to meet her old rivals in a final series of games.
E1v11vm'1"r HOUSE, '02,
THE 'VARSITY NINE-SEASON OF 1902
EMMETT HOUSE, '02, Captain E. A. LOWTHEN, '02, Manager
G. B. STEvENs, '03, Assistant Manager J. H. MACDOUGALI Coach
W. D. ScANLoN,"02 Pitcher
E. HOUSE. '02 - Third Base
HENDEIQSON, '03 - Catcher
BOYD, '03 -
MANLICY, '04, Pitcher
F. H. COLLINS, '04, Pitcher
W. B. WICKERSHAM, '04, Fielder
OFFICERS ELECTED FOR 1903
G. B. STEVENS, '03, Manager
H. N. HENIJEIQSON, '03, Captain
M1':RuI'r'r, '04, Assistant Manager
RECORD' OF GAMES, 1902
Fordham, at New York ...... ...... . .. .
Seton Hall, at South Orange .... . ..
Manhattan, at New York. .... .
West Point, at West Point ......... .
Columbia, at Syracuse ......,. .... . . . . ..
University of Vermont, at Syracuse .... . .
Holy Cross, at Worcester ...... ....... .
Middlebury, at Middlebury ............. .
University of Vermont, at Burlington .... .
Williams, at Williamstown .... ...... . . . . . .
Manhattan, at Syracuse .... . . .
Syracuse vs. Colgate, at Hamilton.. ..
Syracuse vs. Colgate, at Syracuse .... ..... ........
Syracuse vs. Middlebury, at Syracuse .... .. . .... . . . .
GAMES OF OTHER TEAMS ,
Freshmen . . . . . . . . .
Freshmen .... . .
Second Team. ....
Weekly... . . . ..
.. .... 13
Oneida High School. . .
St. .lOl1n's M. S ..... .
Engineers . .
Engineers . . ..
1901 - 1902
L. F. H:Xl.lfX', '03, Manager
W. D. SCANl.ON,'ll2, Captain
SCANLON, '02, Pitcher
HENDIQIQSON, '03, Catcher
HALIW, '03, Pitcher
BAKER, '04, Short-stop
BOYD, '03, Second Base
A'1wv121.I., '03, Uutiield
MOORE, '04, Outtield I
M1CltltI'P'l', '04, Short-stop
BOLAND, '05, Third Base
MANIJW, '04, First Base
MOIQIQIS, '05, Outiielcl
RECORD OF GAMES
vs. St. John's Military School. .... . . . .
vs. Forty-first Separate Company .... . . .
vs.Y.M.C.A.... ........ .... . .. .
vs. Maccabees. ....... .
vs. Odd Fellows . .... ...... ....... -
vs. Forty-first Separate Company. . . . . . .
vs. Y. M. C. A.
CAPTAINS AND MANAGERS
fa ll . T 7 ff, 55
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T HE story of 'Varsity football for the season of 1902 is briefly told.
The work of the team throughout the season was characterized
by three periods, the first, a steady climb upward 3 the second, a serious
slump, the final, a substantial recovery of form. The first period may
be taken to include the games up to and including the contest with
Williams. During this time a series of victories resulted, broken only
by the loss of a game to Yale. The defeat sustained at New Haven,
with the able defence maintained, seems at this distant date to have
been quite consistent and creditable. In the first three games, with
Colgate, Amherst and Williams, victory rested with the Orange only
after the most consistent and stirring effort. Victory was obtained at
the loss by injury of several veteran players, thus crippling the team for
its contest with West Point, in which the demoralized team was totally
unable to play in its usual form. This game marked the second period,
Be it said to the credit of the somewhat inexperienced men who partici-
pated-in this game that the quality of their playing was such as to do
entire credit to their spirit and courage against large odds. After this
slump in the season's work, the much battered 'Varsity proceeded to
get into shape for the game with Columbia at New York on Thanks-
giving Day. Although the game resulted in a tie at six points the
critics of the game were united in praise of the Syracuse team and
agreed that the visitors were entitled to win. This view seems pro-
bable when it is remembered that the Columbia line was twice crossed
for a touchdown in addition to the one that was counted. In each in-
stance the ball was called back for some trivial offence in the line.
The men of the 'Varsity, in 1902, although largely outweighed
' f f b ll
in all important games put up a strong and skillful article o oot a .
ANCIL D. BROWN, '03,
l'1GwLLz5.b:,. l"'LEJ"1c2Quab-4. DTD:-mLv5,o5. C15Gl"1A2L1b4.JQI2uem,u4 Qomcbumba E.J.C.ANNON,04
a-na rn rw-G... i ann' , .un-ua-1, :N-rua. 2.11
rmr"1gNnm5oN,Q5. DFEQQANLQ4 GONZO:-n,c4. ADDmwviE3,CAwAnN. I..!3Whcor'no5.FTlT5cr1ADE.,oe,
Ln., , ,.. L , - C, ,,
J.l,l.ANL,1:4 ,A,GEuTr-scnrcrzofoe, ffH.G'N51Lfo-1, E..f-BQLANQ, '05
1.1: 5.1-an ,Q-
Season of I902
D. F. PIIELPS, '03, Manager J. R. RUBIN, '04, Assistant Manager
A. D. BROWN, '03, Captain E. R. SWEETLAND, Coach
J. T. LANE, '05 Left End H A. MAGOON '06
F. SCIIADE, '06 Left Tackle E. B. CHAPMAN, '06
. O. Moomc, '04 Left Guard D. L. TUCKEII '06
B. WIKOFF, '03 Centre L. B. MCMICIiLEp '06
F. BRANE, '04 Right Guard C- B'
J. CANNON, '04 Right Tackle G. S. G. HAliES, '04
F. BOLAND, '05 Right End L. O. BUIQRELI., '06
H. O'NI3II,, '04 Quarterback A. G. RIITIIEIIFORD, '06
D. BROWN, '03 Left Halfback H. G. WEEKS, '03
H. N. HENDEIQSON, '03 Right Halfback O. D. PARKER. '06
. B. MOIQIQIS, '04' Fullback ROHEIIT PARK, '05
OFFICERS ELECTED FOR 1903
J. R. RITBIN, '04, Manager F. H. OTNEIT., '04, Captain.
FOOT BALL RECORD, 1902
. 21 COIe'rI.AND NOIQNIAXI. .
34 ONONIJAGA INDIANs, .
. 34 CLAIIKSON, .
. 15 AMIIEIIST,
0 YALE, .
. 26 WILLIAMS,
0 WEST POINT,
. 6 COI.IIMnIA,
RECORD OF INTER-CLASS AND INTER-DEPARTMENTAL GAMES
Sophomores, 6 ' Freshmen, 0
Sophomores, 18 Freshmen, 6
Engineers, 5 Architects, 0
Freshman Law, 16 Freshman Medical, 0
Freshmen, 55 Cascadilla, 5
Freshman Law. 0 All-Oneida, 0
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
CRISMAN SECKNER TUCKER RICE CHAPMAN MAGOON
SMALLNVOOD MCMICKLE DALE, MGR.. SCHADE, CAPT. DINEHART BELCHER, EVANS
BURRELL PARKER RUTHERFORD
Men Who Wear the "S"
F. E. CLARKE, '03, Manager
W. C. LOWE, '03 H. L. GARDNEIK, '04
H. A. TOWNSEND, '03 C. VAN DUYNE, '04
W. L. WISI3, '03 E. K. TWOMIILY, '04
C. C. ROBINSON, '03 F. J. SMITH, '04
A. E. PETRIE, '03 G. POTTINGER, '05
C. D. WIIITTEMORE, '03 S. A. RALPH, '05
W. F. LEWIS. '03 C. H. ERWAY, '05
S. C. S'rOKI.Ev, '05 W. H. NEvILLE, '03
D. F. PHELPS, '03, Manager
A. D. BROWN, '03 E. J. CANNON, '04
H. N. HENDEIKSON, '03 G. O. MOOIQE, '04
H. G. WEEICS, 03 F. H. O,NEIL, '04
C. E. GOODNVIN, '03 -J. T. LANE, '04
L. B. VVIKOFF, '03 G. S. G. HARES, '04
M. B. MOIQIQIS, '04 E. F. BOLAND, '05
D. F. BRANE, '04 R. PARK, '05
F. F. SCIIADE, '06
G. B. STEVENS, '03, Manager
T. H. Low, '03 M. R. A'PNVEI.L, '03
H. N. HENDEIYSON, '03 H. D. SANEORD, '05
H. V. BOYD, '03 H. E. MERRITT, '04
H. T. BAKER, '04 W. D. SCANLON, '05
G. O. MOORE, '04 M. E. HOUSE, '05
D. O. DECKER, '03, Commodore
H. E. ELDEN, '03 E. H. SUMNER, '03
A. D. BROWN, '03 , H. W. CONNELL, '03
A. E. DAVIS, '03 J. E. GRAMLICII, '04
C. E. GOODWIN, '03 R. R. STONE, '04
D. F. PHELPS, '03 G. H. WILDMAN, '04
L. B. WIKOFE, '03 C. B. ELLIS, '04
R. C. FARRINGTON,'03 M. W. NELSON, '04
R. D. WOOLSEY, '04 3
E. K. TWOMBLV, '04, Captain
F. M. Bonn. '05, Manager
K. 'FWOMl3LY, '04 lf. J. CONSEDINPD, '06
C. J. HoUsEKN1ce13r'r, '05
J. BRADY, '05 E. G. RICE, '05
B. SCOTT, '06 , C. E. GOODWIN, '03
vs Oswego Normal at Oswego. . . . ..15-
vs St. John's Military School .... . ..13-
vs Colgate at Hamilton ........ . . . 3-
zfs Allegany at Meaclville ...... . . .11-
'us St. Jol1n'sat Manlius .... . .... 9-
vs Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute at Troy .... . ..13-
'us Colgate at Syracuse .... .............. .... . . 10-
vs Potsdam Normal at Potsdam ........ . . . . 34-
zfs St. Lawrence University at Canton ..... .. 16-
Governing Board of
Faculty. ' Alumni.
H. M. BIINCI-IARD O. D. BLANCIIAIQII, 501
E. A. EBIICNS G. H. BoN1J. '94
E. C., MoRIIIs D. R. Coma, '92
H. A. Precic F. W. Van LICNGEN, '98
G. S. LARImImIf: T. H. Low, '03
A. E. NI1:TTI.If:'I'oN H. A. TowNsI-:Nn, '03
F. B. Sco'r'r J. E. GIQAMLIQII, ,04
H. W. SMITIAI G. S. G. HARHS. ,04
President, E. C. IWIORRIS Secretary, O. D. BLANCIIARII
Vice President, D. R. Coma Treasurer, W. W. PORTER
H. M. BURCIIARD, Chairmzmg D. R. Coma, F. B. Sco'rT, G. S. G. HANIQS
E. A. EMENS, Chairmang A. E. NE'r'rLIf:'roN, F. W. VANLIQNGIQN
' H. A. TONVNSIQNID. .
H. W. SIvII'rII, Chairmang
E. C. MORRIS, O. D. BLANCIYIARD, J. E. GrRAMLICII
H. A. PECK, Chairman, G. S. LARIIAIIEE, G. H. BoND, T. H. Low
H. W. SMITH, Chairmang H. M. BURCI-IARD. G. H. BOND
G. S. LARRABEE, Chairman, E. A. EMENS, F. W. VANLI1:NGIf:N
E. C. MOIQRIS, Chairman, A. E. NETTI,E'PON, O. D. BLANCHARIJ
Syracuse University Records
Event A ' Record
100 Yard Dash l 10 seconds
220 Yard Dash
440 Yard Dash
Half Mile Run
' 50 3-5 seconds
Mile Run 4:39 4-5
Two Mile Run y 10:26
1 16 1-5 seconds
l 26 seconds
Running High Jump l 5 feet, 11. inches
Runni'g Broad Jump 24 feet, 7M inches
Pole Vault 11. feet, M inch
Shot Put y 42 feet, 6M inches
Hammer Throw K 127 feet, 5 inches
l G. W. Hoyt, 'os
Maurice Pikes, '97
y C. D. Wliitteiiiore, '99
i H. Qi. 1490, 700
i Maurice Fikes, '97
.S Maurice Fikes, '97
I H. G. Lee, '00
iF. S. Post, '02
iS. C. Stoklcy, '05
yC. C. Robinson, '03
KW. F. Lewis, '99
lW. F. Lewis, '99 I
lW. C. Lowe, '03
lMyer Prinstein, '02
H. L. Gardner, '04
T. Glass, '02
fC. Van Duyn, '04
Records of the Syracuse University
Events V Holder Record School Represented
100-yd dash F. CASTLEMAN 10 1-5 sec Colgate Academy
220-yd dash F. CASTLEMAN 22 3-5 sec Colgate Academy
440-yd dash J. L. SECKNER 53 1-5 sec Colgate Academy
M-mile run A. R. MooRE 2:06 4-5 Masten Park High Sch.
Mile run S. C. STOKLEV 4:47 1-5 Buifa1oCcntralHigh Sch.
2 mile run W. Y. Bovn . 10: 34 Syracuse lligh School
220-yd h'dl's F. CASTLNMAN 26 sec Colgate Academy
Pole vault J. T. MOORE 10 ft ESM in. Elmira Free Academy
Broad jump E. A1vrsLER 21 ft 3 in Genesee Wesleyan Sem'y
High jump W. H. WEDD1f:1.L 5 ft 8 in Buffalo Cent1fa1High Sch.
P't'g-12-lb shot E. T. GLASS 44 ft 6 in Syracuse High School
Th'g121b h'm'r E. T. GLASS 130 ft HM in Syracuse High School
Syracuse Entries and Winners at Intercollegiate Games
FIRST PLACE INDICATES 5 POINTS: SECOND, 3 POINTS, THIRD, 2 POINTSQ FOURTH 1 POINT
M. Fikes, '97
E. H. Kraus, '96
C. C. Brown, '96
C. D. Whittemore, '99
E. W. Murray, '98
E. H. Kraus, '96
H. G. Lee, '99
C. D. Whittemore, '99
E. W. Murray, '98
H. G. Lee, '99
C. D. Vlfhittemore, '99
H. G. Lee, '99
W. F. Lewis, '99
! Evegtf W ligelgsrance, etc. Date Points
Bicycle ' .
100-yard dash 10 2-5 Seconds May 28
Bicycle " "
440-yard dash H "
100-yard dash Won in 10 seconds May 28
" " 50 4-5 Seconds " "
23 feet, 7M inches
C. D. Whittemore, '99
W. F. Lewis, '99
R. A. Waite, Jr.. '01
E. YV. Cutler, '00
M. Prinstein, '01
E. T. Glass, '02
J. M. Scrafford, '02
C. D. Cummings, '02
H. G. Lee, '00
M. Prinstein, '01
VV. F. Lewis, '01
R. A. VVaite, Jr., '01
J. M. Scrafford, '02
A. E. Petrie, '03
Time, Distance, etc. - pp up Date j Points
21 feet, M3 inch May 27 1
Won in 15 2-5 seconds " t' 2
VVon in 21 3-5 seconds " " 1
23 feet, 2 inches f 3
41 feet, 651 inches 3
Won in 49 3-5 seconds I May 26 3
23 feet, 8 inches j " " 5
VVon in 15 2-5 seconds l " " 1
WVOH in 2 m. 3 2-5 secs. 0 1
. j 0
M. Prinstein, '01
J. M. Scrafford, '02
A. E. Petrie, '03
W. C. Lowe, '03
H. L. Gardner, '04
, -'11,-23.1 is
5 feet, 75 inches
Nlay 25 0
Name Event Time, Distance, etc. Date Points
F. S. Post, '02 , Half-mile run May 31 0
NV. C. Lowe, '03 High jump 5 feet, 11 inches " " 5
C. C. Robinson, '03 Two-mile run 9 " 0
H. L. Gardner, '04 Pole vault 11 feet 3
E. K. Twombly, '04 Dashes 0
C. Van Duyn, '04 VVeights 0
G. Pottinger, '05 Two-mile run 0
S. A. Ralph, '05 440-yard dash 0
S. C. Stokley, '05 Mile-run 0
NOTE-Where men have taken places and the exact time of the competitor was not recorded, the time of the winner is given.
Records I. C. A. A. A. A.
.11 .11T1L..1-, ,,1- .
Record Made by
9 3-5 seconds A. F. Duffy
21 1-5 seconds B. J. VVefers
49 2-5 seconds M. W. Long
1 min. 56 4-5 seconds E. Hollister
4 min. 23 2-5 seconds G. W. Orton
9 min. 51 3-5 seconds Alex. Grant
15 2-5 seconds A. Kraenzlein
220-yard hurdle 23 3-5 seconds A. Kraenzlein
Running broad jump 24 feet, 4 ya inches A. Kraenzlein
Running high jump 6 feet, 3 inches J. D. VVinsor
Pole vault 11 feet. 7 inches D. S. Horton
Shot put 44 feet, 8 iff inches F. Beck
Hammer throw 164 feet, 10 inches J. R. De YVitt
Place and Year
' N. Y. city, Mav 31
" May 30
" May 25
'f May 26
" May 27
" May 28
" Max' 28
L' Maj' 29:
H May 31
" May 30
Intercollegiate Association of
mateur thletes of' America
President, GEORGE H. HOOIQIQIQ, Cornell
, -, ,- , 1 JAMES P. CLARK, Fordham
Honorary Vu'e'PrLS1deutS IJ AMES W. REEDER, Haverford
Secretary, C. ROBERT AIJAMS, New York University
Treasurer, ALLAN B. A. BRADLEY, Columbia
Graduate Manager, FRANK B. ELLIS
,Colleges Forming the l. C. A. A. A. A.
AMIIERsT JOHNS HOPKINS
BROWN NEW. YORK UNIVEliSI'1'Y
COLLEGE CITY or NEW YORK PRINCETON
HiARVARD ' WII.I.IAMS
HOI.Y CROSS I
Twenty-Seventh Annual Meet
BERKLEY OVAL, MAY 31, 1902.
COLLEGE TOTAL COLLEGE
if Harvard - - 34 Pennsylvania
Yale - 30 California -
Princeton - - 26 Syracuse
Amherst - 11 Columbia
Georgetown - - - 10 Cornell - - -
W NOTE.-Schiclc. of Harvard, ran under protest. He won second in the 100-yard
dash and second in the 220-yard dash. The Executive Committee of the I. C. A. A.
A A. declared Schick professional so that the meet went to Yale by the Official
score of 33 points to 29 for Harvard
TRACKQ Season IQOZ-703.
THE candidates for the track team were called out
somewhat later than usual owing to delay in the
selection of a coach. The cold, damp spring necessita-
ted lateness in outdoor work also. From the first the
lack of experienced men was noticeable. The work of
developing new material for the runs and some of the
field events was begun under the direction of coaches,
Prof. J. A. R. Scott and C. D. Whitteiiiore, '99, captain
of the '98 and '99 teams.
The animal class meet proved the work of the
coaches to be consistentg it showed that there was
plenty of good material for an excellent team. Satis-
fy, factory records were made in nearly every event and
three new college records were established.
Great interest was taken in the dual meet with
1 11. , , 4'
ww' l ...f .elm
Columbia. Syracuse had defeated Columbia in foot ball
and ball base and a victory on the track would be very welcome. This
was the first dual meet between the colleges so that comparative
strength was known only by records. In these, the oddsf were with
Columbia. The first event placed Columbia in the lead, but Syra-
cuse gained steadily until the points of each college were such that
the last event was needed for victory. New half-mile and two-mile
records were made for Syracuse.
The result of the Syracuse-Williams meet was gratifying to the
friends of Syracuse. After the defeat bv Amherst last year, with the
knowledge that Amherst and Williams were nearly equal in track
work, the victory not only gave a feeling of satisfaction, but it in-
creased hope for a higher place in the intercollegiate games.
The Mott Haven games resulted much more satisfactorily to Syra-
cuse than those of last year. She succeeded in capturing eight points
Which landed her in eighth place. The fine form of the point winners
and of the team in general showed the reward of careful training.
The Inter-academic meet was again successful in every Way. The
results of this annual meet are beginning to be shown by the number
of men who afterwards compete in Syracuse athletics.
FOSTER S. POST, '02. C'afJ!az'n.
The Track Team, 1902.
S. POST, '02, Captain C. D. CUMMINGS, '02, Manager
F. E. CLARKE, '03, Assistant Manager
J. A. R. SCOTT, C. D. W1-1I'1t'1'1sMOR15, '00, Coaches
x' 'P 'P
Dashes and Runs
S. POST, '02 F. J. SMITH, '04
B. DUVALL, '02 G. PO'1"1'1NG1sR, '05
P. VALK1sN1sURGr1, '0 J. M. LOBDEL1., 05
C. ROBINSON, '03
E. P1z'1'R11s, '03
S. C. S'rORLEv, '05
L. WISE, '03 S. A. RALPH, '05
K. TWOM1a1.v, '04 L. F. RANNEV, '05
D. CROWh:l.1., '04 C. T. ROl3ER'l'SON, '05
R. KINNE, '02
LJ. Lowi-1, '03
C. Lofwi-:, '03
L. fQARDNHR, '04
H. A. 'TONVNSICNIL '03
J. C. Piewr, '03
C. W. SMI'rH, '04
H. A. SFOWNSICND, '03
E. S. EDWARDS, '04
C. W. SMITH, '04
H. S'rON1f:, '02 C. VAN DUVN, '04
D. BROWN, '03 D. F. BRANE, '04
'P 'P 'F
UECCFS Elected for IQO3
W. C. LOWE, '03, Captain F. E. CLARKE, '03, Manager
E. S. EDWARDS, '04, Assistant Manager
VARSITY TRACK TEAM, 1902
Syracuse--Columb1a Dual Meet
University Oval, May ro, 1902.
19223131111 mc fraeawm 2 Q HEQIPT f,Qfff,gQ E955
100-yard dash Breneman Qcj Stangland Qcj Thompson Qcl 10 2-5 seconds
220-yard dash Stangland Qcb Twombly Qsj Thompson Qcj 22 3-5 seconds
440-yard dash Taylor Qcj Erway Qs i Bishop Qcj 52 4-5 seconds
Half-mile run Post Qsb Bishop Qcj Smith Qsj 2:03 3-5
One-mile run Baker Qcj Marshall Qcj Stokley tsl 4:42
Two-mile run ,Robinson Qsj Richmond Qcj Pottinger Qsj 10:26
120-yard hurdles Lowe Qsl Hamilton Qcj Peet Qsj 16 4-5 seconds
220-yard hurdles lLowe Qsj Thompson Qcj Townsend sb 27 seconds
Running broad jumpl gieglnglizl scat, Lowe Qsj 21 feet, 2 inches
Running high jumpl Lowe lsj Barrett QCD, Hamilton Qcj 5 feet, 9 inches
Pole vault lGardnei' Qsj 10 feet, 8 inches
Shot put Johnson Qcj Stangland Qcj ,Brown Qsj 39 feet, Sk inches
Hammer throw Van Duyn Qsj Smith Qcj ,Bruce Qcj 124 feet, 4 inches
SYRACUSE, 47 54
New Syracuse Records Established
Half-mile run, Post. '02g time 2:03 3-5
Two-mile run, Robinson, 03, time 10 min. 26 sec.
Syracuse--Williams Dual Meet
Williamstown, May 17, 1902.
Half mile run
l T Wombly CSD
Q Blackrnar CWD
Running broad jump D Blackmar CWD
Running high jump
1 Stone CSD
. Townsend CSD
D Ernst CWD
Van Duyn CSD
Van Duyn CSD
Time, Distance or Height
10 2-5 Seconds
L23 1-5 seconds
Q52 2-5 seconds
20 feet, 10X inches
5 feet, 92 inches
11 feet M inch
36 feet, 1 inch
114 feet 112 inches
TOTALS-SYRACUSE, 62 Points
WILLIABIS, 55 Points
New Syracuse Records Established
Half-mile Run, POST, '02, time, 2:03
Pole Vault, GARDNER, '04, height, 11 feet, Z inch
One-mile Run, STOKLEY, '05, time, 4 minutes, 39 4-5 Seconds
' University Oval, April 19, 1902.
Van Duyn, '04
4 Petrie, '03
1 Gardner, '04
Shot put Van Duyn, 04 Stone, '02 1
High jump Lowe, '03 Gardner, '04
Broad jump , Lowe, '03 Gardner, '04
Pole vault i Gardner, '04 Smith, '04
Time, Distance, or Height
j Valkeuburg, 'oz
1 Strait, '03
1 Hanners, '05
New Syracuse Records Established
High Jump, LOWE, '03, Height, 5 feet, 10M inches
Two-mile Run, ROBINSON, '03, Time, 10 minutes, 38 seconds
Hammer Throw, VAN DUYN, '04, Distance, 127 feet, 5 inches
10 4-5 seconds
55 2-5 seconds
17 4-5 seconds
27 4-5 seconds
127 feet, 5 inches
33 feet, 43A inches
5 feet, 10K inches
20 feet, 7545 inches
10 feet, 8 inches
The Navy pg
THE season of 1902 marked a satisfactory development in the Navy
of the University. The past year was the iirst which could be
considered' as giving a fair test of the abilities of Mr. Sweetland as a
crew coach, and it was crowned with all the success that could be
expected in a branch of athletics so recently established at Syracuse.
The crews of Syracuse have been seriously handicapped by the
lack of weight of the oarsmen. For two' years the Syracuse 'Varsity
crews have been the lightest on the river at the Poughkeepsie regatta.
The pluck and staying qualities of the men were proved by the manner
in which they won out from the Georgetown crew at Poughkeepsie by
the narrow margin of four feet, making time which up to two years
ago would have verged on the world's record for the four-mile course.
The plucky Freshmen eight also proved its worth by winning
second place in the Cayuga Lake races on Memorial Day. The fast
Newell crew of Harvard was beaten by the Syracuse freshmen in a
manner which called forth the applause of the spectators for the
plucky youngsters who represented Syracuse.
The Onondaga Lake regatta was a decided success. An immense
crowd of loyal Syracuse students, enthusiastic city friends, and inter'
ested excursionists from near by towns watched the 'Varsity win from
the Laureate Boat Club, of Troy, in the fast time of 10:43 over a two-
mile course. As a preliminary to the 'Varsity race the freshman crew
won an interesting mile and a half race from the Cascadilla crew, of
Ithaca. Syracuse has a great career open to her on the water. Rowing
is a' clean, manly sport which is bound to become more popular in
American colleges and every loyal Syracuse student feels that the
victories of 1902 will be preliminary to greater victories yet to come.
' HARRY E. IELDEN, '03, Cajztazbz.
VARSITY CREW, 1902
Season of I902.
F. W. CLARY, '02, Commodore D. O. lJ1+3Ck1eR, '03, Vice-Coinmoclore
H. E. ELDEN, '03, Captain 'Varsity Crew. E. R. Sw1+:1f'r1,AND, Coach
'F 1' 'F
Position Name Ag Height Weight
Bow Willzircl T. Pangmon, '02 24 5 feet 10 inches 140
No. 2 Jacob Edward Gramlich, '04 23 5 feet 8 inches 150 '
No. 3 Robert Russell Stone, '04 22 5 feet 11 inches 155
No. 4 Duane Forrest Phelps, '03 20 5 feet 10 inches 147
No. 5 Harry Edward Elclen, '03 24 5 feet ll inches 160
No. 6 Lynn B. Wikoif, '03 20 5 'feet 'J inches 103
No. 7 Charles Byron Ellis, '04 21 5 feet 8 inches 145
Stroke Gilbert Hine VVil1lman, '04 21 5 feet S inches 158
Coxswain Mark VVarner Nelson, '04 21 5 feet 2 inches 100
Averages of eight 22 5 feet 'Ha inches 152.98
Position , Name Age Height VVeight
Bow Henry Mericle Galpin 10 5 feet 10 inches 147
No. 2 James Albert Dwelle 20 5 feet 8 inches 138
No. 3 Clarence H. Becker 22 5 feet 11 inches 150
No. 4 - Robert Park 22 5 feet 8 inches 145
No. 5 Clarence B. Dempster 25 0 feet 170
No. 6 B. Mart Bailey 21 5 'feet 11 inches 158
No. 7 James Angus Brown 22 5 feet 11 inches 150
Stroke Linus Homer Bagg 22 5 feet 10 inches 149
Coxswain Hugh Ralph Smith 22 5 'feet 3 inches 105
Averages of eight 21591 5 feet 10m 151 M
GEORGE WINEKQAIK FOWLER, '04 IQRLE LAURIQNCIQ ACKLIQY
IFRAINIK SOWENS, '04 FRANK MEl.N7IT.T.l4I Bo11R
EUGENE Joslaru BRADY, '04 EL1v114:R T1e1Av1a:R GARAVRS
CHARLES F. MACMUl11QAY,'1l4 LOUIS 131,111,112 MORRIS
Jo11N TI'IOliNE MILLARD, '05 EIENNY FRED RUSSELL
Intercollegiate 'Varsity Boat Race
PoUGHKEEPs1E, JUNE 21, 1902-coURsE EOUR MILES.
Entries and Course Positions
Position Pennsylvania Cornell Columbia Georgetown Wisconsin
Bow Zane, '04 Sebring, '03 Jackson, '02 Sinclair, '02 Trevarthen, '03
No. 2 Catheart, '04 Merrill, '03 Maeder, '04 Reilly, '03 Steere, '02
No. 3 Eckfeldt, '03 Petty, '02 Weekes, '02 Hayden, '05 Moffat, '02
No. 4 Crowther, '04 VanAlStyne,'93 Nicoll, '03 Lynch, '02 Stevenson, '03
No. 5 Gardiner, '03 Lueder, '03 Bartholomew, '03 Rorke, '04 Gibson, '02
No. 6 Allyn, '03 Frenzel, '03 Townsend, '03 Russell, '03 Jordan, '04
No. 7 Eisenbrey, '03 Hazelwood, '03 O'Laughlin, '03 Edmundson, '04 Gailin, '03
Stroke Hildebrand, '03 Colin, '04 Rollins, '04 Kerns, '03 McComb, '04
Cox 'n Payne, '05 Smith, '03 Cuthel, '05 Manion, '03 Sawyer, '03
CORNELL won in 19 minutes, 5 3-5-seconds
WISCONSIN second in 19sminutes, 13 3-5 seconds
COLUMBIA third in 19 minutes, 18 seconds
PENNSYLVANIA fourth in 19 minutes, 26 seconds
SYRACUSE fifth in 19 minutes, 31 2-5 seconds.
GEoRGE'rowN Sixth in 19 minutes, 32 seconds
N' x' A'
Previous Winners of 'Varsity Challenge Cup
' 1898 PENNSYLVANIA 'Q
T U- .,..--f-. I V i k
Intercollegiate Freshman Boat Race
POUGHKEEPSIEQ JUNE 21, 1902-coURsE Two MILES STRAIGHTAWAY.
'Entries and Course Positions
Position Cornell Syracuse Columbia 1 Pennsylvania Wisconsin
Bow ' White 5 Galpin Williams 1 Marshall Schumacher
No. 2 Snyder yDwelle Atkins IWhetstone Bartlett
No. 3 Fisher iBecker MacKenzie !BogarduS Haley
No. 4 Miller Park Willis Crowell Whinnery
No. 5 Foote Dempster Cornell lCabeen Sinclair
No. 6 Monroe Bailey Scott ,Rogers Bartelt
No. 7 Gates Brown 'Wheeler ,Hall Miller
Stroke Shepard Bagg Pierrepont Leedom Reed
Cox'n Buchanan Smith ' Peck ' Smith Morrison
CORNELL won in 9 minutes, 39 4-5 seconds
WISCONSIN second in 9 minutes, 42 seconds
COLUMBIA third in 9 minutes, 49 seconds
SYRACUSE fourth in 9 minutes, 53 seconds
PENNSYLVANIA iifth in 10 minutes, 5 seconds
Previous Winners of Stewards' Cup
Second 'Varsity Triangular Regatta
CAYUGA LAKE, MAV 30, 1902.
'1565ifi6g 1'f"'fi:lfQ2QR1' 'S SCSEHA1' E',l'f2fLiQff'-M
Bow Low, '02 Scbring, '03 QGa1pin, '05
No. 2 F Stone, '03 iBa11inger, '03 1 Dwelle, '05
No. 3 iMorris, '02 Foote, '05 Becker, '05
No. 4 1Foster, '04 iShepard, '05 'Park, '05
No. 5 1 Haycock, '03 ,Torney, '04 ,Den1pster, '05
No. 6 ,Henderson, 1 G Wadsworth, '04 1 Bailey, '05
No. 7 Swain 2 L 1 1Whittlesey, '04 Brown '05
Stroke Boardinan, '03 'Frenzel, '03 Bagg,.,'05
Coxswain Stokes, '03 LAtkin, '05 ' lSn1ith, '05
CORNELL won in 10 minutes, 48 seconds
SVRACUSE second in 11 minutes, 1 second
HAIKVAIQD third in 11 minutes, 11 seconds
Third Annual Regatta
Onondaga Lake, May 24, 1902
COURSE ONE AND ONE-HALF MILES
Freshmen Position Cascadilla
QrALPIN .... . .. Bow .... .... . .SMITII
DWEI,I.I':. . . .... No. 2.. .. .... S'I'IIusoN
BECKIQIQ .. . .... No. 3.. .. ...UBRAUN
PARK ...... .... N 0. 4 .... .. . MORAN
DIQMIISTIQIQ . . . ,... No. 5 .... . . . . .JQNI-:s
BAILIQY .... . . ..No. 6. . . .. .SUMNICN
BROXVN. .. ....No. 7 .... .. .. ..B1eoWN
BAGG. . . . . . . StI'0kC . . . ,,,, SIBIONIQS
SMITII .... ........ . . ......... Coxwain ...... ..... . . .Coons
Syracuse won in 8 minutes, 22 seconds. .
Cascadilla second in 8 minutes, 33 seconds.
PANQMON '02. . ..
QQRAMLICI-I '04, ..
STONIQ: '04, .
PIII1:I.Ps '03 . .
COURSE TWO MILES
....No.2 .... ,,
. .... S1vII'rI-I
ELDEN '03.. . .. ..No. 5 .... ..., Q UILLAIAN
WIKOFF 'U3 ,,,, . .. .No. 6. .. ..... Dxmvmc
ELLIS '04 ..... .... N o. 7 .. . .... GII.I.E'l1'1'
WILDMAN '04 ,, .... Stroke ..... ........ R I-IODES
NI3I,SON '04 .... .... . Coxswain. . . . . . . . . .... L. J. SMITII
Syracuse won in zo minutes, 43 seconds.
Laureates second in xo minutes, 58 seconds.
Best previous time 10 Uliuutcs, 52 seconds, made June 14, 1901 by
thc Francis Boat Club,
The Musical Clubs
l 2 HE history of the Glee and Instru-
MW mental Clubs for the past year is
replete with memorable events.
At a dinner given at " The Tavern "
the clubs organized shortly after the
m " ul A I
x 4 il l
1 all ' . .
' ' Q : . .
Q4 i A ja., ,4,ny, Easter trip of last year. At this
I -' 14 . .
ff ' Lijfjgjf-:if',,5f meeting the manager and leaders ot
fiigf "" iff: "ii both clubs were elected and plans were
up if laid for the next season. It was de-
i cided to select the club members and
I N f commence rehearsals as soon as pos-
tal. . glzggllmlt sible after college convened in the
.19 'U"lHffi ff ar.. Fall. The number of a licants for
I, Qi ,IH
twymu ' rv I Z
f L 'Vw I
positions on the Mandolin and Guitar
I , Club'was sufficient to ensure an un-
" ..,V.' 5. W usually good club. It was unfortu-
f- "YH nate that there were not more candi-
dates for positions on the Glee club for the club was embarrassed by the
lack of good material. After the members of the clubs were chosen,
they were notilied that there would be no assessment to help defray the
expenses of the year as it was believed that the clubs could be support-
ed from the proceeds of concerts. Such proved to be the case. A four
colored poster was secured and a large number was printed as announce-
ments of the concerts. The Christmas trip began December twenty-
third and nine concerts were given. Thirty men were taken on this
trip. The cities visited were Utica, Troy, Kingston, Cornwall-on-Hud-
son, Haverstraw, Yonkers, New York, Goshen and Walton.
The concerts were very successful and the men were shown many
courtesies in the places visited. There were receptions and dances in
nearly every place. Socially, this trip was voted the best in years.
Financially, the trip was very unsuccessful. This was caused by the
necessity of taking many engagements on a percentage basis. These
proved disastrous. It will require all proceeds of the year to meet the
loss incident to the trip.
The annual City concert was held in Crouse College Hall on the
evening of February tenth. The concert was made especially pleasing
because of the return of "Jack" Wells, and Raymond N. Hocken-
berryx former leaders, and the-appearance of George Alexander Russell
and Goldsborough Durston. Other features were the playing of
Harold H. Bemiss, 'Cello, and some serious work by Harry S. Edwards.
It was :L great concert and will live in the minds of the old club
members as the greatest city concert of their time.
The past season showed that it is not necessary to assess the mem-
bers even with a financially unsuccessful trip and l1eavy advertising
GLEE CLUB, 1902-03
WAI,'l'l9R AIFDISON S'1'IfvI '
CARI, PIIII.I.II's W
. CNS, 03. Leaflet
'FHOMAS HII.I. Low, '03, Manager
1cIc:IAI'I', '05, Assistant NIZll12lg'CI'
W. A. S'rIsvI4:Ns '03
A. M. TOYX'NS1':NIJ, '
D. WooI,sI4:v, A. B.
S. S. DAVIS, '04
II. M. A'l'KINS, '04
F. S. BARTON, '03
E. E. FORD, '03
03 YATICS, '00
E. M. JONES, '00
04 H. O. SAIITIAI, '03
S. C. S'roIcI.I1:v, '05
A. G. DUIQSTON, '04
G. W. FoxvI.I-nc, '04
D. lf. PIII4:I.I1s, 04 IG II C
H. Low, '03
E. COLLIQIID, '03
L. B. WIlCOlfIf, '03
. . -. 2IeIcIcNI.IxNII
C. P. MOIQSI-2. '05
G. W. NII'l'Cl'IlCI,L, '00
AI.IexIxNnI4:Ie RUssIf:I.I., Piano Soloist
WII.I.IAIxI JANIIIISIIIQ ' A
lx. L. S'rII.wIf:I.I., '05
Walter F. Baylis, Leader
ISt MANDOLIN , 2nd MANDOLIN
F. BAVLIS, '04 G. W. l+'owr.mc, '04
S. G. Br1ms,xLL, '05 IC. S. MILLS, '01,
M. C. MoN'rGoMmev, '05 G. E. YOUNG, '01,
H. E. JACKMAN, '03 G. H. IVIIQRNV
H. W. Tlf:N1w,'00
H. G. Wlftmcs, '03
D. E. KQIFFIN, '03 R. GRAY, '00
C. L. TOWSEND, '00 H. D. Cmvrrs, '05
C. T. TIICNDICRSON, '00 '
H. R. SMITH, '05 C. H. SEARI., '05
D. O. IDICCKICR, '03
q x as I ,..,.,,v,
, --f ',:-sn1A,.,-
UNIVERSITY BAND, X902-3.
The Syracuse University Band
PROR. CONRAD L. BECRER,
JAMES E. WooDRIIIfIf -
CLAIRE C. BATEMAN -
CHARLES H. DAYTON - -
CARL P. WRIGI-IT
HARRY B. WILLIAIYIS - -
JOSEPII A. MOSIIICIQ -
Solo Bb Cornet
Solo Bb Cornet
lst Bb Cornet
2nd Bb Cornet
3rd Bb Trumpet
4th Bb Trumpet
Flute and Piccolo
Eb Clarinet -
Solo Bb Clarinet
Solo Bb Clarinet
lst Bb Clarinet
lst Bb Clarinet
2nd Bb Clarinet
3rd Bb Clarinet
Eb Alto Saxaphon
Treasurer and Manager
- J. GORDON LOVICLACIC, '06
- ERNEST N. POST, Medic, '05
HAIQIQY RIDELL, '04
RoscOE M. HERSEY, '05
AR T I-I U R
V. CIIAMIIERLAIN, '06
- C. A. BIXIIEE, '04
- C. MERRILL ROSE, '06
- C. CLAIRE BATEMAN, '04
- HARRY B. VVILLIAMS, '04
- FRANK E. CLIFFORD, '04
Bb Tenor Saxapbone -
Eb Baritone Saxaphone
Solo Eb Horn
2nd Eb Horn
3rd Eb Horn
4th Eb Horn -
lst Trombone -
Eb Bass - -
Eb Bass - -
Bass Drum and Cymbals -
Bells and Traps
- E. I. BARROTT, '06
J. A. MOSPIEII, '05
J. ORICIS WINsLow
MAIQIC NELSON, '04
JAMES B. WOOIJRIIEF, '05
R. P' HOI.DERImUM, '06
ARTIIUR J. HANVKINS, '06
GEORGE M. MCADAM, '04
H. J. HANNIICIQ, '06
R W. REID, '06
B. P. BOHEIIVI, '06 '
EDWARD W. BENTLEY. '06
LEWIS C. SIIAUL, '06
FRED D PIIILLIPS, '04 "
EARL D. CROSS, '05
W. I., NEW'l'ON, '06
CHARLES H. DAYTON, '03
FLOYD W. BENTLEY, '06
FRED BI'l"I'ERS, '05
OLIVER CURTIS IJERRY, '06
VIC'FOli HAISCIAIICIQ, '05
IIOWARD H. DAYTON, '06
l 1 4
The Senior Ball
The Alhambra, February Twelfth, 1903
A Held under the auspices Of Phi Kappa Alpha.
MIQS. WILLIAM NOTTINGIIAIII MIQS. RODIQRT Dm'
MRS. EDWIN NOTTINGHAM MIQS. FRANK HISCOCK
MIQS. JOHN FORBES TUTTl.F2 MliS. WILLIS A. HOLDEN
MIQS. CIIARLES G. BALDWIN MRS. HOWARD P. DENNISON
MRS. F. R. I'IAZARD MIQS. FRANK P. DENNISON
LEON FRANK HALIiEV, Chairman
HAIQRY EDWARD ELDEN GEORGI4: BURDIQN STEVENS
The Alhambra, December 3, I900
Given By Monx Head under the patronage of the Junior Class.
WAI.'rI-:R FRANKLIN BAVLIS
AR'rI-IIIR LI.EwEI.I.vN EVANS
JACOB ROBERT RUIEIN
INVING RAY 'PEMPLETON
flIl.BIfIR'l' HINI5 WIDMAN
I CARI. 1"I-IILLIPS WRIGI-I'r
MIQS. WILLIAM NO'l"FING!-IIXIVI
MIQS. FRANK H. HI'1'CI-ICOCIC
MIQS. QVIEORGE S. LARAIIE11:
.I.IAM B. KIRK
MIQS. JoI-IN A. WooDIfoRD
MRS. HOXVAIQD P. DI1:NNIsoN
MRS. WILLIS A. HOLDIEN
MIQS. LUCIUS S. DI-:NISoN
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fx SYRACUSE WXEDIC5.-NIHETEFN-FOUR
Medical College Class Officers
KARL D. WOOD, President
LASHER HAli'1', Vice President
MISS CYNTHIA STEERS, Secretary
HARRY BRAYTON, Treasurer
FRANCIS A. HUI.S'P, President
LUIS L. GANNi4:'1"1', Vice President
ARTHUR H. JACKSON, Secretary
GIQORGE D. LYNCH, Treasurer
HORATIO B. WILLIANIS, President
FRANK E. EUSTIQN, Vice President
i . HOWARD R. PARKER, Secretary
HOWARD R. PARKER, Treasurer
LINUS H. BAGG, President
.Miss INEZ A. BENTLEY, Vice President
- FRANK B. BALDWIN, Secretary
JOSEPH R. WISEMAN, Treasurer
V AIi'PI-IUIQ E. DAVIS, Cheermaster
THERE'S MANY A SLIP
Ross Helmer, pretty boy
Hair curly, face all joy
Met a girl, a pretty nurse
Who proved to be a little curse.
Held hands for quite awhile
Gave his new patent smile
Promised a big box of candy
Said she was a regular dandy.
Another medic, passed by
For nurse's affections made a try
Nursie liked the other's wink
Gave to Ross the Hrinky-dinkf'
Ross' face turned white, then red
Funny feeling' filled his head
Just about to go Hker flop"
Found a tree a ready prop.
Next day, iilled with consternation
Of medic demands explanation
Medic smiles, doesn't budge
Snaps fingers, says "O fudge."
Helmer swears rather loud
Says that he could lick a crowd
Medic listens to his guff
Classmates have a hearty laugh.
What a Wonderful Class
If Armstrong wasn't so slow
If Bauer didn't think he knew it all
If Fahey would learn to smile
If Mrs. Gannett wore men's clothes
If Gould had stayed at Columbia
If Graham could hypnoiize
If Heiman wasn't mad at Helmet
If Helmer wasn't mad at Heiman
If Hulst would part his hair in the middle
If Jackson would buy' his own tobacco
If Johnson would give Price a Holiday
If Lopez could talk English
If Lynch wasn't Irish
If Mills would shave off his mustache
If Morris wasn't such a big Kid
If Mowry didnlt swindle us on the books
If Odell would stop playing Ping-Pong
If Padget Wouldn't drawl his words
If Pierce wasn't so touchy
If Prichard could change that face
If.Raynor wasn't so lean '
If Ryan wasn't so fat
If Reifenstein could take a joke
If Searles knew anything about surgery
If Seccomb would wake up
If Sheffield could sing tenor
If Sincerbeaux would sign the pledge
If Snow would make less noise
If Strong wasnlt so weak
If Vickery hadn't got married
If Whalen hadn't red hair
If Williaiiis Wasn't a knocker.
For a wise look Senior Stevens has got thelreal thing.
Oh Worthless Ammon Gould,
You sufferer of Endocarditis,
A counsel of nurses at clinic agree
That you give them Peritonitis.
DR.-" Mr. Fahey supposing you were called to an accident and found
aman with his legs crushed and you could not stop the hemorr-
hage what would you do ?',
MR. FAHEY Qexcitedlyj.-" Send for the undertaken"
With a Wave of his hand Svengali Graham
Puts difficult subjects to sleep
To hear him say, " Look in my eyed'
Would make many a donkey weep-
We understand that Bert Odell is going to play professional Ping
Pong the coming season. Q
There's Michael St. Patrick Whalen
With a mop of beautiful red hair 9
He's going to stand in the harbor of Cork
A beacon of liberty there.
According to Mowry, Old Tom Parr holds the record.
Do you know Stagnation Armstrong,
He has just learned to creep
If you'd see him on the street to-day
You'd swear he was asleep. '
Mr. Jackson, there are several most excellent cigar and tobacco
stores in town. Savvy ?
Petticoats in our class are few,
To medics they're a bother
But Mrs. Gannet we don't mind 5
She's to us like a mother.
Du.-After calling on Mr. Snow, who is absent, to recite. One minute
liater. " There appears to be plenty of snow' everywhere 'but
Why there is Bauer with a head full of bumps
A wonderful image of clay
His " ahs " and his " ers " would make a horse laugh
For he's a only a country jay.
We should like to know if it is necessary for Palmer to screw his
face out of shape every time he works his think factory.
President Hulst, a man of care
Who left his Greenwich flock
And studied so hard at Syracuse
That now he's shy-a-lock.
Have you heard the Medic Song ?
" When will the Sophomores sleep .
Or who made out the schedule ? "
There's Jesse Allmouth Heiman
With us you will agree
A head like his would make a load
For a wagon and load of three.
At Senior class meeting, class signifying the number who would
attend a class banquet, girls show no indication of attending such
function. QVoice in back of rooml : H Are'nt the ladies going ? "1
pause--" We won't get VERY drunk, girls."
Out from among the salt vats
In Solvay far away
A tall erect young medic comes
His name, Bog Trotter Fahey.
If hemorrhage is a sign of thirst Whalen must have a continuous
Therels Mortimer Minimi Raynor
A good natured medic you know
But he has to walk twice in the very same place
In order to cast a shadow.
At Clinic one day :
Die.-Why would you not give nitroglycerine in this case ?
STEVENS Qhurriedlyj-H Because you hainlt got no tense pulse there.
A Midnight Ramble
T HE doings at the midnight hour on the fourth floor of the Medical
College had long been a matter of speculation with me as I sat
alone in the twilight with my pipe, but it was not the outcome of such
an idle curiosity that I should be there one night not long ago at that
hour. It was the spirit of scientific investigation which led me to alone
enter the building by an unaccustomed passage and tiptoe my way
through the darkness to the fourth floor. There were certain mysterious
things about a certain stiff recently placed upon the table which I wish-
ed to study to my full satisfaction without interference of colleagues or
It must have been about ten o'clock when I reached the lastlanding
of the stairway. Soft strains of delicate music, almost imperceptible to
the strained ear, came from the direction of the Path. Lab. It stopped
and I moved cautiously to the door, opened it and looked in. There
was nothing there. Soon the same exquisite chords came faintly to my
ears, and then a magical change-the room became suddenly light.
The tables, chairs and other furniture were changed into shapeless
bodies studded with gems of dazzling brilliancyg the ceiling, walls and
floor were a perfect glow. One table, where were always placed the
tubes of bacteria, was a mass of gold and purple-words cannot describe
it, but I swear it knocked out my dreams of the New Jerusalem. At the
sound of the music now began a grand parade of microbes of all sorts
from the tubes, which now appeared as crystal caves of large dimen-
sions. Great throngs of beautiful shapes and magnificently attired cou-
ples appeared upon the gold and purple plain. The dance began and I
drew nearer unnoticed. Among the crowds I saw, besides T. B., An-
thrax, the graceful Coma, and Asiatic Spirillum, some who appeared
as of another tribe altogether. They were epitheliod cells, some giants,
numerous erythocytes and leucocytes. In fact one, a long lank body
With a pointed nose, sharp eye and an unsteady hand, a poikilocyte,
seemed master of ceremonies. I was held transiixed by the splendor till
I nearly forgot the errand which had brought me to the building and,
really, I only mention this to show Why I was there at that hourg it has
no part in my story.
My watch said 11:55 as I crossed the hall to the dissecting room. I
picked the lock and entered. Just as I reached the table of my mysteri-
ous subject I heard the sound of a bell. All stiffs sat Cuprightb. The
bell sounded again and all turned and sat with feet on the floor. At
the third sound of the bell all arose and marched to the south end of
the room where a council seemed to be held. If I had been in heaven a
few minutes before I was certainly not there now. I could not move-
even a hair, they stood as rigid as myself. There was no light except
what the pale moon gave through the high windows, and I could not
turn on a light.
Soon a shuffling sound from the south end of the room seemed to
approach from behind the demonstrator's blackboard. I shivered, I
tried to cry out. I think I-prayed, but it was no use. I was there and
so were thirteen perambulating stills. Thev looked me over, punched
my ribs, patted my cheeks and head, each in his turn. The one I had
been dissecting and the one I had come to experiment on both gave me
a little grin but none spoke-thank heavens. Another council was held
and all returned with scalpels, tenaculums, scissors, forceps, etcetera.
One with a medium chest and abdominal incision showing all the inter-
nal organs and bearing the linger marks of Ten Eyke on his peritoneum
approached, looked grave, and bowed. He pointed to the incisiong yes,
I made it. He pointed to his heart, lungs, stomach, liver, and all the
rest. He needn't have taken the bother, Ten Eyke was as good a de-
monstrator as that himself. But then I realized that they wanted to
see 1ne in a similar condition, for I was seized -in the arms of one and
laid on the table. His upper extremity had been well dissected and his
severed biceps wound affectionately around my neck. I heard a rattling
sound and knew that torture was not far off. Then one dried
ijcuss with long pointed phalanges minus their interossii put his
hatnirlsgaroiincl my neck and gradually increased his pressure.
lf, struggled, opened my eyes, and beholding Jim, my room-
11'12l.ifil.gii'iSililQ-lZIIi1gl'i.OI1 my chest and choking me, inquired in emphatic lan-
guagewihathe meant. He reminded me that in case the alarm clock
failed to awaken me that morning I had asked him to, that was all. I
remembered and forgave himevwith my whole heart I forgave him.
y Medical Clinic
January 15, 1903. Case No. 2
House of Refuge for Monstrosities
Name of Patient-H. B. Williams.
Patient's History-Has been president of his class, and has
shown untiring efforts, not only to be leader of the band but also has
labored unsuccessfully to become the leader in other callings, by giving
the finest and most concise diagnoses in all cases in which there is a
call for volunteers: At his home in the country he is called the pet of
the town. He has a habit of taking a bath once a month, otherwise
his habits are good. When young he had brain fever from which he
has not entirely recovered, as is shown when he is confronted with po-
sitive proofs it is with the greatest difficulty that he can be convinced
that he is even slightly in error. These old brain lessons have caused
him to think that the wearer of long hair are imbued with the essence
of true beauty. ' '
Pl:lySiCa.1 Examination-Shows Oedema of the face and baggy-
kneed trousers. Is also flat-footed.
Palpitation-Nothing of note. I - V '
On Percussion-Tympany in the cranial region.
0l1SCl11tati01'1-Reveals a systolic murmur of the iliocucel valve.
' Diagnosis-A profound lesion of the Cerebrum due to locomotor-
ataxia and associated with an extreme increase of nerve tissue.
Prognosis-Bad. A tendency to go from bad to worse. i
Treatment-Should be judicous and kind, he should be looked up
to and humored in all his whims inasmuch as he has little time to live
in his present condition.
External Treatment:--For relief in such case scissors might be
used carefully in order not to shatter his tender nerves, by the unaccus-
tumed sound of the snapping of the blades.
Internally -In case symptoms become more violent use morphine,
opium or carbolic acid. The last named drug should be used more ex-
tensively in cases like this. Du. L. D. SNOW,
January 15, 1903. Case No. 1.
House of Refuge for Monstrosities
0 Name of Patient--Leslie Dunlap Snow.
0CCUpati0n'-MCdlCal student. Single,
Sex-Probably male. Dutch descent.
Patient'S History--Has had diseases of childhood including
Whooping Cough, Scarlet Fever, Scabs, Goose Pimples, Wry face and
Frecklcs. Recovered from all except Wry face which cannot be influ-
enced for the good by the application of splints. He is addicted to the
use of cigarettes, alcohol, tooth-picks and Bronio Seltzer. For the
past few months he has been employed in Dr. Totman's ollice, doing
sundry jobs, such as keeping the coal hod filled, holding patient's
horses, sweeping out, and polishing the knob on the big front door.
Present illness coinmenced October 1900. At that time he entered col-
lege. His brain has been over-worked and his mind in aconstant
turmoil. Sometimes imagines himself a Buck and Wing dancer, and at
other times he seems much troubled lest he fail to reach the exalted
standard. He has certain hullucinations. For instance he thinks he
is a perfect example of the German type of beauty. He also makes
startling statements, tells the names of those who will pass without
a final examination, his always being first, etc., etc.
Physical Examination-A Well nourished, poorly developed
youth, partially covered by a a Seymour coat which closely covers the
lower border of the Pleanre and a pair of relaxation trousers, indicat-
ing that he has a generous nature.
On Palpitation---Exalted vocal fremitur.
On Pe1'C11SSi0n-Relative dullness in the cranial region, and
hyper-resonance in the thorax.
A11SCIJ1ta.ti0n--Reveals a constant clicking of cog wheels.
' Diagnosis---Moral Leprosy with Exaccerbations of enllargiosis
Treatment-Dietetic. ' Must avoid Wine, Women and Song.
Pure water should be taken in gradually. increasing doses until the
constitutional effect is observed. His diet should consist largely of
food. No eggs.
Medicinal-Large doses of Carlsbad Salts. If mental condi-
tion does not improve he should consult Dr. Graham, the eminent
specialist in hypnotism. Du. H. B. WII,I,IAMS,
The Fable of a Hen Medic
ONCE upon a time there was a matured "Hen Medicv with age
Unredeemable. She was what you might call Fair to look upon,
with Frosl-bz'l!eu hair and one could almost see Love hgh! in her
eyes. The roses had faded from her cheeks, which had been there,
years ago, when she was Sweet Sixleeu. Cujnidls-dar! had never pmzefur-
e.z' her Perz'eara'z'z1m and so she had never been troubled with Cardzkze
Deravzgemevzi or Plenrzlvy.
The Hen since becoming a Spzbzster had Foudlea' and Caressed
the idea that she would like to Ge! Nexl to the Medical Profession
and perhaps entice some Willie Boy to go Smzxs with her in the
ZlIa!rz'marzz2zZ Combine. When she arrived at the Semclzzary of the College
of Medicine with her Dad, and saw the array of Beardless Youlhs
pitching Pennies at a crack in the floor, her pulse quickened and her
step faltered as she said "Oh Dadajf, I'll have to be CwLZf6'7'07l6' of the
The parting came and Dadafy had to leave his Lilile One to the
flferezes of others. They said Good-bye and he kissed her on her left
Molar Protuberance. T
She soon got wise to the ways of the College, and learned if she
was to Den! the Heart of the ambitious young Doctors, she would have
to get something Swift for a head-gear. One morning as Old So! was
peeping over the Eastern hills, she took a Spin down town on her
Bike to a Hat Eslablzlvbmevzi. Arriving there, she sauntered to the rear
end of the store where a Demure looking Blonde was standing behind a
row of Superb Lids. The Hen greeted her with a " Good-Mar1zz'vzg
Carrze, I should like to look at a hat suitable for a girl to wear to
The Blonde, wishing always to please and not intending to embarass
the lien, asked in her Three-Dollar-and-a-Half-a-Week-Voice, " How
old is your little girl ? "
That was the Limit, the Hevz eaekled and few from the establish-
ment. She arrived at the Hash-house with f2'Llfk67'S much ruFHed, but a
sadder and wiser maiden. ,
MOliAL--Olfl maids should not try to disguise their age by the use
of Gzkldy wearing apparel. CANNABIS INDICA.
A Medie's Dream
A Medic in his chamber lay
From Mid-night till the break of day
He dreamed of drinking beer and wine
He dreamed also of things divine,
He dreamed while trying hard to hide
That Heaven's portals opened wide,
And he by a celestial hand
Was lifted to a fairer land.
He floated upward fast and far
Past sun and moou and twinkling star
Until the earth a tiny light
Looked lonesome from his dizzy height
And when this earth was lost from view
He upward faster, faster, flew.
And thus he travelled upward, still
A pigmy on an endless hill 3
Until within the place he stood
Where if he stayed he must be good.
He hesitated not for sin,
Nor sorrow troubled him within,
But hat in hand he looked around
To see where Peter might be found.
At last St. Peter with a frown
From his high station floated down,
And to the Medic grufly said:
C'Twas then the Medic hung his headj
" Go back you dog from whence you came
To this fair land you have no claim,
Go back to earth and sober up
And touch no more the fatal cup."
The Medic then was downward let
Past all the things going up he met
He struck this earth with force extreme
Thus ending then the Medic's dream.
EDGCOMB :-'.' What do you know about infancy ? "
I STUDENT :-"I do not know, not having any experience."
MR. EDGCOMB IN CODE :-" Now boys I cannot be here next week
on account of an appointment, and if Ishould be unable to meet you
in the next two or three weeks following take the next two hundred
pages in advance."
DEAN IN IVIICDICAI. JURISPIQUDENCE:-"Mr, Axtell what are the
Capillirres ? "
AXTELL:-'tl do not know exactly, but I would say from reading
199 New York that they were intimately and intricately connected with
DEAN :-" Much obliged Axtellf'
MR. STONE CClass in Agencyj:-Mr. Burke, suppose I should
appoint Mr. Larabee my agent to sell certain goods for me, and he sold
the goods to Mr. Webb, receiving payment therefor in cash. Mr.
Larabee had no right to receive payment for the goods, as payment
should have been made right to me. Larabee fails to pay the money
over to me, and I sue him for fraud and conversion. Should I succeed
in the action and could I recover damages ? H
BURKE Cafter deep thought j :-"Yes, you should,succeed in the
action, but as for recovering damages or anything else from Larabee-
that is a harder question. But, I will say that if you could you are a
blamed sight better collector than I am."
DEAN BROOKS CClass in Common Law Pleadings on Thursdayj:--
Collins, what is an Issue ? " '
COLLINS :-"I didn't get as far as that."
DEAN :A--" Why Collins that was in last Tuesday's lesson."
LAMONT STILLWELI. CClass in Partnership and Liensl :-Mr.
Mullin, supposing that A and B owned a cow and A was to buy feed
for the cow one Week, B the next. Each should have half the milk.
Would that be a partnership ?
MULLIN Cscratches his head and thinks for a minutej :-"Why if
they both milked the cow at the same time it would be a stock com-
MR. CHURCH :-"Mr. Manley what is meant by "Speci1ic Intent ?"
MR. MANLEY :-" Speciiic intent is the intent to do a specific job.'
CHURCH :-"Mit Crane, what do you mean by Specific In-
CRANE :-"Speciiic intent is when one makes an assault with in-
tent to batter.'l
" Doc " EDWARDS :-
" With his jolly fat face
And his little C?j round belly
Which shakes when he walks
Like a bowl full of jelly."
MASON:-" I want to be a Mormon
But thunder! what's the use
You can learn of their theology
Right here in Syracuse."
DovLE :--" Look at me, am I not cute ?
- I have a nice new red mustache."
SNYDER :-"One would think that college life
. Could do a little here
Alas ! Our fond foreboding dashed
We' ve reached our Senior year
And as a class we foremost stand
Yes, all but him alone
His case was tt Fertilizer
Upon a desert stonef'
HALL-WENDEI.I. AND CARRIE NATION :-" Saloon Smashersl'
H. O. SMITH, Ccoming into class at 11:30j :-"Better late than never."
ATWELL:-Ufkh night, there is a marvellous sympathy between you
HAUGHTON, Cstroking his chinj :-"Well, dean, that's a pretty hard
caseg pretty hard, but I believe, its my opinion, generally speak-
ing, I presume to say--Well I guess I'll sit down."
CANFIELD:-A pretty good fellow but can't keep a secret over night.
BURKE :-"I am a great orator and I want to impress on you fellows
that I know it."
CRANE :-" Where arrogance is bliss 'tis folly to be wise."
LARABEE :-" Eh I Well-why did you wake me up ? The Prof.
didn't call me twice did he ? H
BACKUS :-H This is a nice day to 'bust sod' on the farm."
WOOLSEY :-" The Philosopher. 'l
KLINE:-The man with a long memory.
SECKNER :-Don't disturb me, I want to sleep."
RALPH, Cafter hearing the questionj:-" Not prepared to-day."
MCCARTHY :-H The man with the small low voice."
FERGUSON :-" I've spent my hey-dey on the Hill."
GARLOCK :-" A second Cicerof, t' The boy orator from the woods."
RUBIN :-"You fellows don't know how to bluff."
MCCRAHON :-" An awful blufferf'
BASSETT :--"I am a sport."
CLARKE :--" Bills and notes are not my specialty."
SEARI,-H I have a resonant will."
RUBIN :--" And still the wonder grew
That one small head
Could cosy all he blew Chot air.J"
WATSON :-H ,Tis said that he couldn't sleep in a round house."
MCCRAHON, Ccase in contracts, subject of fraudj :-Prof. Walker, if I
had consumption, and my physician knew it, and then I obtained
an insurance policy, the examining physician not discovering
any disease, and if I died of it, Cconsumptionj, could! recover? "
The Resourceful Law School
NUMEROUS and varied are the ways in which the Syracuse Law
student grasps the technicalities of the sciences. At one time he
wanders by the playful Brooks seekingafter ancient treasures of Plead-
ing, at another time he picks up fragments of Personal Property as he
gazes With awe upon the deep Stillwell while 'upon other occasions he
is carried in the little bark "Objection " by the calm and sedate Waters
to al safe mooring-place in the harbor of " Valid Evidence "
And yet there are many incidents in the life of our student that
are not so placid. His Domestic Relations which should be nothing
but bliss are characterized by the word " Haight," in seeking to become
Keener on the subject of Quasi Contracts he is always met by Levy and
sale and he is totally without recourse because the sales are always con-
ducted Wright. Again, in order that he may fully comprehend the
nature and consequences of crime, he is required, during his second and
third semesters, to go regularly to Church each week.
He is sometimes made painfully aware that Lawfsj on Contracts
require consideration but a "good " consideration will usually suffice.
In the study of Insurance he is expected to. keep along with the Vann
but his most serious difficulty is Real Estate as in order to take an in-
defeasible title to any particular Chap., he must be a swift Walker so
that he may thoroughly encompass the subject-matter of the convey-
ance else it will fail tif you pleasej for uncertainity.
However he is not confined to the faculty. There are many text-
books at his command and many of the students themselves are recog-
nized authority earh in his particular branch. Upon the collection of
Doctor's bills the 15th of Allen is the'standard while sales of the
Equity are referred to the 68th of Barbour. Any matter in volving
marital relation is properly organizable by Admiral Watson who is said
to have been the author of an early work upon partnerships. When
the investigator, thirsty afterknowledge, becomes entangled in a Webb
of difficulties, he appeals to the Cardinal who, wearing a red wig in-
s'ead of a red hat as the insignia ofehis position, speaks forth volubly
if the disputation comes within his jurisdiction If, however, any
writ is required he should go immediately to the King and if the Ex-
cise Law is involved Merchant BQeer7 Hall and l a. m. Wendell should
be consulted While the Moral Law is finally settled by Scripture who
always follows the Cross. Lord Campbell and Baron Park are also
authorities in their respective departments likewise Sir John Burke in
the department of Oratory. Jacob H. Buecheler, Esq., has' the final
say upon all pronunciations and technical terms while, strange as it
may seem, Bacchus, the God of Wine, is the Court of last resort upon
all religious topics.
Other names might be mentioned but the above will serve to illus-
trate our point, viz.-the variety of the sources of informaton available
to the the embryonic lawyer of S. U.
In conclusion it might be added that debatable queries relative to
the bar examination are settled by a viva voce vote of the second Ward
and also that T. Lteviticusj to RCevelationsJ Morgan is final authority
upon all matters not hereinbefore expressly reserved to others.
A S. U. LAW S'rUDEN'r.
. H. SUMNER, '03 iz. H. Nelson, '03
PROF. F. D. LOSHY, Comm H. li. MYRON, '03, Cm-'r. I. P. BEIIM, 'oz
' V ' D b ' ' I '
2lI'Slty C Eltlllg Cam, I 90 2
HlCIQl3ICli'l' BENJAMIN MX'liON, Prr.B., IOS, Leader
JOSEPH PE'1'E1e BEHM, '02 ERNIQST H1f:N1w SUMNIQR, ,03
GEORGE Hlsrmlslvr NI'II.SON, '03, Alternate
Pnoif. FRICDJCRICE Doucsxnxss Losiev,
Debate with Brown University. at Providence, Rhode
22, 1902- The question considered was :
The Federal Government should assume control over
trial Combinations, similar to the Control now exercised
tional Banks, with the additional power of determining
Aflirmative, B1eowN UNIVl5liSI'llX'
Negative, SYRACUSIC UNIVl'2liSI'1'X'
Decision to the Aflirmative.
A. M., Coach
over the Na-
University Oratorical Prize Contest
I JOHN cRoUsE MEMORIAL HALL
Saturday Evening, June 7, 1902
MAYOR JAMES B. KI.INE, Presiding
Vocal Solo- - MISS ANNA REVELS
Oralion-"John Brown," - LYNN E. JENNISON, '02
Oralion-" William McKinley," WILBUR C. NOBLE,',fi2
Oralion-" A Martyr Statesmanj, - JAMES Roy ALLEN, ,04
Vocal Solo- - MORGAN B. SMITH, ex-'02
Omlion-" Robert E. Lee : A Rebel through Sense of Duty,"
- - - - - ANSEI. R. KINNE, '02
Oration--"The National Crisis," - WILBUR G. Bovn, '02
Vocal Solo- - - - MISS AUGUSTA SAUTER
PR:-:SENTATIQN or Parzizs.
First Prize awarded to Mr. Allen
Second Prize awarded to Mr. Boyd
Third Prize awarded to Mr. Jennison.
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RFI'-Nmnluw lm swf MEM SHINL . int LANT KIEK,
The Rescue of Williams
HE Sophomore class was in a. predicament, there was no denying that.
It was a state of aiTairs never before heard of in the annals of the Uni-
versity, a ease without precedent. Hero a1'e the facts.
The Freshman Banquet, long' planned and long' kept secret, had at last
been revealed. On Thursday of the preceding' week the time and place had
leaked out, as such things always do, and in twenty-four hours all the details
were in the hands of the wily Sophs, who began at once to plan the capture
of the President and other prominent members of that bcnighted class of
of naugbty-naught. This was in accordance with iinmeniorial custom. The
Sophomores wasted no time. Friday evening- a chosen band of six trusty
men broke in on the "Freshie" President as he sat with his own guardians
in his secluded "den." For a few moments there was a battle royal, but the
Freshmen were outnumbered and were quickly overpowered and g'ag',e,'ed and
bound. Quickly and silentily four of the assailants carried his motionless
form down the stairs to the hack which stood waiting. He was bundled in,
three jumped in after him, the driver cracked his whip and the abduction
was successfully accomplished. The only question now was to keep him
safely hidden away until after the banquet Tuesday ni,e'ht.
The two Sophoniores who were left behind cut the bonds of one of the
1"reshmen and decamped, leaving' him directions to undo the rest. This he
did in feverish haste, all the time emitting terrible yells of, "Naughty-
Naugrht this way!" which brou,e'ht only his landlady, and she in no pleas-
ant mood. But in half an hour the news was spreading' like wild-fire
through the hostile camps. Gleeful chuckles reigned on one side and con-
sternation on the other. "The President's captured!" Every student in
college knew it before he slept that nigrht. Every possible clue to his where-
abouts was hotly pursued by the Freshmen, but in vain. Telephone bells
jingrled all night and many stealthy watchers were abroad, but to no purpose.
So things went the next day, and the next-no news of the inissingg. The
ground seemed to have opened up and received him, and likewise the three
men who were with him, for none had been seen since. Not even the Sopho-
mores, as a class, knew where he was, the Freshmen were in utter despair.
The haekman at the abduction, as per orders rehearsed before hand, had
griven up his box to one of the doughty four, returning on foot to his stable.
The hack, furiously driven, for the inmates knew the need of haste, swerv-
ed into Irving' avenue, plunged down the steep bill at Croton street, around
into Renwick avenue with a lurch that made them all tumble and come
perilously near upsetting, on up Garfield avenue, through East and West
Colvin streets, past Salina street, and then out Midland avenue. You will
notice that they kept to the side streets.
About an hour later two steaming horses drew up on the grassy side of a
seemingly deserted road. Before them in the moonlight stood a large country
house, three stories high, with g'ables and mansard roof all showing clear
against the sky. The house was evidently unoccupied.
"Here we are fellows," said the leader. He crawled through a veranda
window with an unhooked clasp, and lighted a dark-lantern standing' on the
mantel-piece. The othe1's lifted in the bound and blindfolded form whic'h
they carried. The house, although well furnished, smelt' musty from its long
"lJon't touch anything down here, boys, come right up stairs." They all
followed in silence, puffing' a little over their burden, while the heavy stairs
creaked under the tread. As they reached the first landing' they heard the
departing' wheels of the hack leaving for the eity. Another flight of stairs
and they were at their destination. The captive was thrust into a room,
unbound, and told to make himself comfortable until morning. He made a
rather feeble attempt to laugh at this latter admonition but did not 1'eply.
The plans of the others were soon made, each by turn was to keep watch while
the others slept. A 'few words more of self-congratulation and advice and
cach turned in where he could.
The house served admirably for a hiding' place. Old, secluded, in the
lzroken hills that skirt the eastern side of the Valley, it had become known
to one of the members of the party, during' a previous country walk. And,
without the knowledge of the owner of course, they had provisioned it and
made arrangements for their four days' stay, for they all intended to
remain here until ailfter the banquet was over. They meant to close every
possible loop-hole for escape. V
wk pg a ' pg fr
Back on the hill the days passed in -expectation a.nd anxiety. To have
their President, who was also their toastmaster, captured and kept from
their banquet--that would be an everlasting' stigma. on the fair name of their
glorious class-so the Freshmen thong'hl'. On Tuesday morning' a rumor
came floating' into the various club-houses and class-rooms that their Presi-
dent had been confined in a house out in the Valley somewhere, and that on
the preceding' night he had escaped. lmagine the joy in the hearts of the
Freshmen. Before noon this rumor had been denied and confirmed a dozen
times but by night strange and mysterious details had begun to be current,
while it was established almost certainly that he had indeed escaped. Tt
was generally supposed at this time that certain of the Freshmen had him
in safe keeping' until evening' to prevent a repetition of their first loss.
Naturally, everyone approached professed absolute ig'norance of the matter.
The evening' so long' looked forward to at la.st came. The city hotel
where the banquet was held was crowded within and without by the mem-
bers and adherents of either class. Interest ran highg the absorbing topic
was the capture of the President, the question on everybody's lips, ilWhG1'9
is he?" The honor of both classes seemed to have become hinged upon
this one point. The evening' passed but no President came. The toast-
list was, pei-Force. handled by a hastily elected toastmaster. The time came
to break up but there was still no sign of the missing one. The idea had now
become general that the President had not escaped alt all but that this
report was only a hoax perpetrated by the upper class to trick a.nd torment
the poor Freshmen.
That same morning the three men who had spent the last three days in
the Valley came to college and now, after the banquet, they told the whole
story of the disappearance, or all they knew of it, and that was ltittle
enough. This so-called explanation only served to make the whole thing a
greater mystery than ever. Night passed, and morning, Chapel-time came
with no sign of tl1e missing President and linally Naughty-naught felt
constrained to eall a class-meeting then and there in Room 33-34 to con-
sider the matter. Van Alstyne, the leader of the Sophomore party, was
present, and told an apparently straiglit-forward story ot' the whole busi-
ness. All were visibly impressed by it.
"The first morning after we got there," he said, after describing the
abduction, not without some jokes on the Freshman class, "we didn't get
up very early. Mathewson, my room mate here, you know, cooked break!
fast for us all on an oil-stove we had brought, t'or, as I told y-ou, we had laid
in plenty of grub. XVilliams, your President, was still a little sore on us
but he joined in a.t breakfast and we had a pretty decent time after all.
Well, we spent Saturday, Sunday and Monday all about alike, reading,
chess or cards-anything to pass the
on the third floor: there was plenty of
studying and smoking or playing
time. Understand we kept entirely
room for us there and we didn't
Stairs. YVe kept NVillia.ms in his room all the time, locked the door on hin1
want to kick up any rough-house down
every night in fact, and there was always one of us who stood guard in the
hall, keeping one eye on his door and one out otf the window where we
could see the road, for we weren't going to take any chances about losing
him I can tell you.
The only incident all this time worth mentioning was Saturday
afternoon when some of you fellows gave us quite a. scare, though
J"ll allow we were somewhat expecting it. XVe saw a little bunch ot' you
coming up the road a quarter of a mile away, evidently on the lmnt, a.nd
didn't wa.ste any time. In we rushed on XVilliams, bound and gagged him
again in a twinkling, though he kicked and yelled some, for he knew there
must be some of his friends around somewhere uea.r. VVe locked him up in a
big dark closet off his room behind a whole lot ot' odds and ends and Matt
with him to keep him quiet. Thea the nest of us ran up into the low,
stulfy, untloored garret and crouched down beneath the ra't'ters. From
there I could see the yard through cracks in the shingles. Your crowd
came in, six ot' them, and took a look around, and finding nothing suspicious,
they went away. We had been careful to leave no traces anywhere down-
from the big
down, as I said, only when we wanted to get some water
well near the barn. VVhen you went. away we breathed easier.
Mathewson seouted after you for a mile or so but you were evidently gone for
good, so he came back and we released Williams again. He was rather dis-
appointed, I don't know as I blame him, but he took his hard luck gamely
enough, and even kidded us about our hurry.
"Monday came as usual. We were getting pretty well acelimated, as
you might say, hadn't seen a living soul to speak to for three days, for no
one else knew where we were. Mathewson had found an Evening Herald
lying on the high-rozul down in the Valley when he walked out that morn-
ing and we read it-every bit. My, l1ow we laughed to read about the
trouble we were giving you fellows! VVilliams didn't say much but I guess
he was thinking. The rest of us believed he had about given up the ban-
quet and said he might as well give in now-for we had offered two or
three times to parole him--but he said, '1'll stick it out to the end,' and,
though we were tired of staying there, we admired his pluck.
"Monday night, as I say, We turned in as usual about nine o'eloek. It
was dark as pitch and sultry and we expected a. thunder storm, for every
few moments would come a gust of wind, and it lightened toward the west
several times. Mathewson had the first. watch, we hadn't given up that
plan by any means, the rest of us went to bed. I took Matt's place at mid-
night. The next morning we unlocked the door and stood gazing hlankly
before us, simply dumfounded. Williams was gone! Not a sign of how he
went, he was simply gone. M'att swore that the door had not been tampered
with during his watch and I could say the same for mine. We were
both wide awake all the while, and he certainly conldn't have gone that
"The only other opening to the room was a little square window. VVe
rushed to that and looked out. We had not thought of escape in that
direction. It was at least forty feet to the ground-twice as high as one
could safely jump, and there was not a single ledge or projection or pipe or
anything else by which a monkey could have climbed. down, much less a
man. Neither was there anything in the room out of which Williams could
possibly have made a rope to slide down. VVe had thought of that and had
cven taken the hed clothes from the bed when he first got there. We had no
way of fastening up tl1e window but knew that its height prevented escape.
So here we were now utterly non-plussed. 4
"Then I had a brilliant idea-copied however from Sherlock Holmes--
and jumped down the stairs three at a time, the others after me pell-mell.
The drive-way to the barn ran beside the house directly under his windqow,
and all along here there was a. kind of silt deposited by many puddles of
water and new still wet by the rains of the morning before, for it hadn't
rained in the night after all. If WVilliams had escaped this way his foot-
prints wonld certainly have showed in this smooth soft mud. The others
caught the idea and, standing on the grass on one side, we carefully cov-
ered every foot of ground for several yards around. All to no purpose:
there wasn't even a mar!-1. Finally Holdermann, who was up near the barn,
cried, "Here, fellows, look here!"
"There in the soft mud were the prints of two feet, close together and
deep, and a toot or so away the prints of fingers and several other marks,
including three holes in a semi-circular form, which caught our atteutiion
because they looked so queer. 'l'hey were close to the grass on the edge.
That was all there was. 'l'he marks were undeniably fresh, they were cer-
tainly made by a person landing' after a high jump. But this was a jump,
a jump that no mortal man could possibly make without breaking half the
bones in his body, ilk r the house was sixty feet away and the window forty
feet above ground! and stranger yet, l noticed in a moment that the feet
were pointed towards the house, as though the man had jumped backwards.
This was preposterous, and we stood there in the sunlight for some
moments, scarcely believing the evidence of our own eyes, and as perplexed
as we well could be.
" 'Barefooted t.oo,' ,l exclaimed, looking' at the distinct prints of the
" 'Why, yes,' Matt said abruptly, 'lJidn't you notice he letft his clothes
in the rooml' "
H 'Left his clothesl' l gasped, 'lieft themtl' 'llhis was the linishing'
stroke and we walked back upstairs in silence. Then we questioned each
other more closely. Malt linally admitted that he had heard a cry along
about ten o'cloek, or rather thought he had-a sudden ery of surprise or
terror, he couldu't tell which. He had pricked up his ears but hearing' no
further sound concluded he must have been mistaken.
."One thing' we were certain of, that was that XVilliams had gone. It
was no use to stay there longer or attempt concealment, so we immediately
packed up, put everything' in good order, walked down and took a Rockwell
Springs ear. late came into the city yesterday morning and reported. We
might wonder all we pleased as to how VVilliams got. away, but we expected
just as much as any of you to see him walking' into the ba.nquet last night
011 time. Now he hasn't showed up at all, and I'll confess myself that it
looks queer. How did lVilliams escape trom that room, and particularly
without making' any noise? VVhat is the explanation of those 'foot-prints
and also those three little holesl? Why in the world did he take off his
clothes before he left? And most important of all, why didn 't he come to
the banquet and where is he now? I tell you, fellows, it's a problem worthy
of the attention of Sherlock Holmes himself."
Van Alstyne sat down in the midst of a wondering' silence which quickly
broke out into excited chattering' and whisperingz After much speech-
making' and conjecture, in which several wild schemes were advanced and
each class accused the other otf having: Williams hidden away in order to
raise a row, the meeting' broke up in disorder without accomplishing' any-
Imagine if you can the excitement on the Hill, noltliing' else was talked
about the rest of the morningz Everyone had a theory which could not be
wade to fit the facts. The general opinion was that this was all a bluif by
the Sophomores, who still held Williams captive. At noon the dean
called representatives of the two classes into his office and the story of the
abduction and escape was retold and corroborated in a manner which left
no doubt as to its truth. Immediately after this conference tl1e dean tele-
phoned all the particulars to the Chiei' ot? Police and the machinery of the
law was set in motion.
:r ae FK we if
Meanwhile, what has become ot' Williams? This is the way he after-
ward told the story of his escape:
"All day Monday, after reading' the account of the trouble of my class
on the Hill, fl was making' up my mind to get away and go to that banquet,
and all day long- ll had planned until, when evening' drew near, I had thought
out a scheme for escape, risky indeed but still possible. In runiag'i11g' around
in the big' closet l had lfound a great, strong, old-fashioned b1'own umbrella,
one ol' those kind which our g'randfathers used, six feet across when opened
and weighing' eight or ten pounds. I had pulled it out, opened it. and im-
lnediately conceived the idea of leaping' from the window and using this as
a parachute. No sooner was the door locked that night and I knew I was
free ,l'rom interruption than I set to work. To strengthen the umbrella
still further I cut the window cord from the curtain and tied four of the
ribs to the handle, at their ends, thus fixing' it so it couldn't turn inside out.
Taking- oil? my shoes to avoid noise, I climbed up on the bed and jumped off
the bed several times to try it. The umbrella was an unwieldy thing' and
bobbed every which way but, though it didn 't hold me at all, it servedl to
break my fall materially. The desideratum was to make my ow11 weight as
little as possible. My clothes must have weighed ten pounds or more, to
take them off would help a little. No sooner thought than done. OIT they
came, all but the underclothes whose weight was hardly appreciable. Then
lf laid them on the bed and wrapped them up-shoes and all-in the shirt.,
tying' the sleeves together to make a bundle. By throwing' this down before
my descent I could easily get. it again and redress in the yard below.
'tlt was now nearly ten o'clock. ,l had plenty ot time. Taking' care to
make no noise, and leaving' my clothes lying' on the bed for a moment, 'lf
climbed out on the window-sill and leaned back against the window, care-
fully opening' my would-be parachute. It looked higher than l' thought it
would so I stood there a few minutes to get used tio the height and the
manipulation ol' the umbrella before attempting' the actual leap. Just then,
as I stood braced against the sash, there came a sudden gust ot' wind sweep-
ing' up the drive, a. foretasle ot' the coming' storm. It caught the great um-
brella and in a twinkling' had pulled it around, overtln'owin,e' my unstable
equlibrium, and l fell out into the air. 'lt was then that 'l utjtered invol-
untarily the little cry of terror that Mutthewson heard. As I fell, I clutched
eonvulsively at the handle oi? the umbrella, which righted itself above me,
and the same gust of wind, while I was .l'alling', drove me further toward
the barn. The whole flight did not take two seconds yet it seemed an hour.
I hit the ground hard but it happened to be soft mud and the umbrella did
break the fall considerably. Besides this the wind, in driving' me sideways
had made the shock less, still I was much shaken up. The umbrella,
swinging' around, hit the ground so hard tlhat it buried the points of three
of the ribs: in the mud, making' the queer marks you noticed. I pulled it
loose and afterward carried it some distance down the road before throw-
ing it away.
"After a moment I got up, Ql. dontt think it was until then that 'l. thought
of my clothes. They were up there in the roomg l was down here, clad with
nothing' but underclothes, and I had already began to shiver in the cold
night air. It certainly was a predicament, fl. couldn't go into town in that
conditiong I eouldn't get my own clothes. Only one alternative presented
itself, that was to get others somewhere -anything'-l didn't care what.
And as I tlhought about it, it seemed as it' that would be easy enough. Now
that I was free, I certainly wasn't going' back. no matter what kind of a
tix I was in.
"That night ll' spent curled up in the hay ot' a barn about a mile away
and nearer the Indian Reservation. By the time ll got there ll was nea1'ly
frozen, for September nights are by no means warm, and I thou,e'ht only of
getting' some shelter. In tloundering' around across Iieilds in. utter darkness
I had stumbled into a brook, and, before l dra,2'g'ed myself out, l was wet
through and halt covered with mud. -lust. after that I started to run tb
keep warm, across country-for I could not tind the road now-and I barely
missed running' into a barbed-wire fence. As it was, l tore what scanty
clothes I had on halt off and scratched myself so that the blood flowed in
a dozen placesi. In this condition 'l. crawled into the hay and, as best I could,
slept' the rest of the ni,e'ht. At daybreak I was out ztgaiii, without any lixed
plan, but resolved to be back in the city that night in time for the banquet.
The only thine' fl lacked was clothes-anyt'hin,e' that would do to take me
into the city. How to get them, that was the question. Finally .l decided
to Wait near the road until somebody showed up-some man l mean of
course, there must be plenty of 'farmers tlhat would pass at that time in
the morning'. When l saw one that looked likely, ll' could pop out, explain
my predicament and get relief. il little expected what the effect of my ap-
pearance and the story which I would natm'ally tell, would be on a simple
old countrymen whom I should meet."
wk fl! 274 FY Il!
Leaving' Williams for a t'cw minutes crouched in the bushes by the side of
the road, let us return for a moment to the search going' on in the city.
' NVhen the chimes rang' at one o '4-lock, and the students poured out of
hall and library and laboratory, an iusigniticantz looking' youngster mijrht
have been seen standing' nea.r the entrance to the Hall of lAl.llg'lI1lg.1'Gt-1 and
evidently waiting' :For someone. -He lingered there t'imidly ,tfor some little
while. Everyone else was too much occupied to notice him: for all knew
now of the Dean 's action at noon, and, as the mystery of NVilliam's disap-
pearance deepened and ,Qradually took on the appearance ot' a tragedy,
inte1'est ran higher and lriglier and the conversation grew more and more
earnest. The little stranger tinally plucked up courag.1'c and cau,u'ht hold of
the arm of a burly man with a block "SH on his sweater. who was
, "Please, sir, I want's ter see Mr. Colt." Mr. Colt was the treasurer
of the Freshman class.
Brewster, the 'Varsity right. guard, for it was he, looked quizzically at
the diminutive, loarefooted figure in ragged shirt and visor-torn cap.
t'Cert, Johnnie, right over there, see, the fellow with tl1e tennis racket."
He pointed with his linger to Colt.
"YVhat is the matter? 'What do you want?" said the latter, turning'
away from his companion to look at the boy.
"Mr, Williams, he says ter tell Mr. Colt, thet he wants ter come out
ter our house right away tu get him." The boy repeated his message with
parrot-like glibness, for his listener did not seem at tirst to understand him.
At the mention of VVilliam's name two or three of those near had started
and before the boy had finished the second time a half dozen men were
crowding around him amid excited cries of: "'What's the 1naUter'?"
"VVilliams?" "Say it again!" "VVho is it?"
Colt drew him roughly to one side. "Williams you say, yon're sure?"
The boy nodded. "Why don't he come back?"
"l'a's got him locked up in our smoke house," answered the boy.
There were cries of: "What'?" "Listenl" "Stop pushin,a', there!"
while, as though by magic, the whole crowd was gravitating toward the
"Here, Smythe," said Colt to his companion, "lN'e've got to get out of
this. Colne on, Sonny, run!" He grabbed the boy's hand and they bucked
their way out and had disappeared around the corner before the crowd
To ent matters short, sullice it to say,,that half an hour later Colt and
four other classmates with the youngster who brought NVilliams' message
were on a. south-bound car. Try as they would they could get no furtlher
information out of the boy exceptl, "Nor he didn't have nuthin' on
neither"-a slightly exag'g'ei'atecl statement which only served to perplex
them still more. Finally they relapsed into a fuming, nervous silence, con-
tent to follow the boy's guidance. At every crossing more students boarded
Pk :sf af as :sf
Now, a word as to how NVilliams got into 4' l'a's" smoke-house, for there
indeed he was.
For nearly an hour he sat thene, in the bushes where we left him. The
sun had risen ere he heard the rattle of wheels. He rose incauti-insly but
dropped out of sight again as a middle aged woman drove by in a light
buggy with a big clothes basket ttied on behind. Then another wait, halt
an hour this time, and he heard the jolting' of a heavier wagon. Throupzfh
the leaves he saw an empty hay-wagon with the customary "rig'gi11g"' and
a man with gray whiskers, tall but stoop-shouldered, standing' by the rein-
pole. Seated on the side was a younger man, an Indian from the Reserva--
tion farther up the Valley. This seemed a good chance and, as the wagon
was going' past, Williams cried out, "Hellcat" The jolting' of the wagon
drowned his voice and then, growing' desperate at seeing' his hope slipping
I H ' -----.-.M - Y..- . . g, M Q
away, he started to sprint down the road after the wagon, Hl1Oii0l'illg',, at
every step. Finally the Indian heard, looked at him stolidly, and spoke to
the farmer who was in front driving. The latter drew up the horses with a
sharp jerk. Then, as he saw the speaker, who now stood panting' in the
middle of the road, a look of astonishment and possibly momentary fright
swept over his face.
Williams was truly an amazing sight. Remember that he had nothing on
but the rags of a suit of underclothesg his hair was matted with blood and
dirt, on his face was a four daysv' beard, and he was literally covered with
mud, checke1'ed here and there with patches of red where the barbed-tvire
had wounded him. No wonder the farmer looked at him with wonderment.
VVilliams was panting' from his run, and his thoughts came rather discon-
"1 want a pair of pants," he gasped.
The 'Indian grunted, but the other seemed too amazed to understand at
"Let me get into the wagon," xViiliflIllSl continued, and, as they did not
answer him, he climbed in of his own accord. The farmer watched him.
He spied a folded blanket in the corner of the wagon.
"Let me put that around me," he said.
"Yes," said the owner, recovering' from his amzement, "I guess ye need
it all right." This reply was sullieiently gracious to embolden VVilliams
to proceed. ,
"I want to get a pair of pants-I want to go to a banquet-to eat to-
night." Seeing' the blank look on their faces, he tried to adapt his words
to the understanding of both his hearers. "You see the Sophs won't let me
eat. They have rushed me. But I escaped, il come downg" and, partly
for want of breath, partly to illustrate his remarks for the Indian's benefit,
he pointed up into the air.
It would have been interesting' to trace the changes of expression which
this speech of enlightenment HJ made on the old farmer's face. It changed
from amazement t'o doubt, then to perplexity, then brightenedt up with a
new idea. At the same time he tapped his forehead sug'g'estively with his
right hand when the lndian was looking and the guest wasn't4 The latter
again ggrunted, which grunt might stand for an infinite number of things. The
latter smuggled up in their blanket as the driver backed the wagon into the
gutter at the side of the road and turned it around. "Evidently," he
thought, "this farmer understands and will gratify my needs."
After a drive of a few hundred yards they turned up through a gate,
passed a little white farm house where a woma.u who was washing' milk-
pails as they rattled past looked up in s'urprise, tl1eu through another swing'-
ing gate into a barn yard. All three got drown without speaking but
XVilliams was narrowly watched by the other two.
"Jest come this way," said the old farmer. T
Williams obeyed, the horse. blanket, trailing' behind him as he walked,
a grotesque figure enough. They came to a low stone building' at some little
distance from the barn. The farmer opened the pad-lock o11 the heavily
beamed door and motioned VVilliams to enter.
"What is this for?" queried the latter. "You want me to change
my clothes in here?"
"Yeh, thet's it," was the answer, with just the least suspicion of a
chuckle if Williams had been observant. Unsuspectingly he entered. "I'll
git 'em in a minute," said the old gentleman, rubbing his whiskers. "I'll
jest shet the door now." And shut it he did, and lock it too. When
Williaxns heard the click ol' the key the Iirst suspicion entered his mind, but
before he could speak the man was gone.
Williams waited a few minutes, half an hour, an hour, but no one
came. The place where hc was was dark except for some lighit which fil-'
tered in tlhrough chinks in the stones and he could see nothing of tl1e out-
side except in one direction and that view was shut off by a board fence a
few yards away. After a while he began to yell but nothing came of that,
and he soon gave it up. He wondered why in the world he was locked up in
here in this way, and what they were going' to do with him. He knew what
the building was, and, with a rather wry smile, he remembered how often he
had sung the college song' with the words:
"VVe've locked him up in de smoke-house cellar,
VVid de key trown in de well."
And it didn't seem quite so funny now as it did then.
ln the pile of ashes swept tog-ether in one corner ol? the room he found a
half-burnt newspaper and by holding' it close to the cracks, as his eyes got
used to the light, he was able to read. . In this way passed most of the
morning and slowly afternoon came, or so he judged by the glancing
shadowy sunbeains which slanted through the cracks. He was utterly ex-
hausted and it was really delightfully warm compared with his bed of the
preceding night, so, spreading his blanket over tjhe ashes for a pillow, he
rolled himself up in it and before he knew it he was sound asleep.
When he was awakended by the noise of lowing' cattle in the barn-yard
it was dusk. He turned over, and saw on the floor near 11im a pail half full
of milk and a pile of cold meat sandwiches and fried-cakes spread out on 21
newspaper, all of which he devoured greedily before his eyes were fairly
opened, for by this time he was ravenously hungry and the food tasted good.
Besides this, there was a wooden pail full of water and a piece of yellow
soap, and a pair of blue overalls with a white cotton night shirt which was
torn at the bottom and minus both sleeves. At this collection Williams
was forced to laugh.
"Well, I must look like a tramp," he said. "Here goes." The cold
water smarted in places but when he was all through and inside those over-
alls he felt. a hundred per cent better. lf he were only free now there
might yet be time tio get to the banquet. But no stone prison was more
solid than the smoke-house, and after "hollering" again at intervals for
half an hour, he gave it, up.
Hldviclexttly they don't intend to starve me," he theuglit, musing over
the last. crumbs of his supper. "Let's take a. philosophic view of this thing
now and make the best of it. That farmer must be crazy but this can't last
forever. l was a. fool to go and fall asleep and so miss seeing some of these
people but I will take good care to hc awake at breakfast time to-morrow
Hut' when he did wake up the 'following morning, he :lfound he was again
tee lateg while sev-eral times a't'ter breakfast. he thought he heard steps and
called out but in vain. Some hours after thatl, however, he saw a
little tow-headed boy kicking his heels against the ,l'cuec.
"Hello!" he cried. 'Phe boy scemed to run at lirst, but finally said,
"Where am H" "ln our smoke-house," answered the youngster"
"Yes, 1 know," said Williams. "But what's your name?" "W:il-
"Whal's he going to do?" he asked. "ti'wiue ter git th' sheritf here
this afternoon ter git yer."
"Pa says yure crazy.'l William whistled then laughed in spite of
"And then BV, ".lle'll take ye over ter th' loek-up, l 'sposef' XVillia.ms
pondered this reply ilfor some minutes.
"Say, sonny, want to make a. dollar?"
"Sure" The heels stopped their tatto on the fence.
Hidlell, say, let me out of here. I'm not crazy, you know."
"Dunno nothin' 'bout that, but l'a's got the key."
"1Isn't there any waxy you can get me out?"
"Nope," Another pause of a .l'cw minutes.
'tSay, if you'll go to the city ou au erraud for me llll give you the dol-
lar just the same."
"lCrryah." A little doubtfully this time.
'WVell, see here, you go up to the college on the hill, you know," the
l-oy nodded, Hand had Colt, umlcrstand, C'-o-l-1, and tell him that XVilliams,
that's me, is here, and that ll want him to come out here right away and
get me out, see." The boy repealled the directions after him.
' "Tlmt's right: tell him T said to give you a dollarg he will. New git."
'l'l1ere was a departing patter of barefeet and lVilliams leaned hack satis-
idle have already described the delivery of XVilliams message and the
start of' his tive classmates. Somehow the news had spread and, before that
ear had left the city twenty more had joined him and the next two Valley
cars were packed with exeited students. "Going to get XVilliams!" Than
was explanation enough.
I can but briefly outline the story of t'7l'he Great Rescue" as the col-
lege papers termed it for il have gone too far already. I could tell how
twenty students rushed pell-mell into the VVa.llace's barn-yard, uttering wild
whoops to the utter consternation of the female members of the Wallace
household, how they were answered by feeble cries from inside the smoke-
houscg how they broke in that oak-beamed door in a jilfy with a fence rail
for a battering' ram, while a eertazin small boy standing' near yelled with de-
lightg how they carried out poor Williams, in spite of his protests that he
was all right, how they made him into more the semblance of a civilized
beingg how Brewster gave him his big' white block "S" sweater and hat and
shoes came from no one knows where. Then I could tell of the arrival of
farmer Wallace with the sheriff, and oi' the excitement and laughlzer as the
former gave his impressions, amid general explanations all around.
'l'hey had to agree when he said:
"l'll be gol darned et' he didn 't loupk crazy, anyway." And then he
clum pell-mell into the wagon an' gave some lingo 'bout a gang of friends,
what he called Sops, or least ways I thought that wuz what he meant, who
were a starvin' him ter death, an' then down he comes from heaven in a
balloon, an' so l found 'im a runnin' 'round the kentry lookin' like a
savage. ' '
The students had learned enougfh of VVilliams' story to perceive the good
man's references, and they shouted and laughed until finally the old farmer
and Williams himself joined in.
"Say, boys," the farmer said linally, Hseein' .l made a mistake all
'round, an 'd a bin agivin' ye a lot of trouble, out ther in the barn there's a
harrel of right prime sweet cider, an' ef two or three of ye will roll it out
A dozen were already running for the barn.
I wish I could tell of the feast they had, for Mfrs. Wallace thought
it necessary to add about a bushel of those surpassing doughnuts and some
cream cheese, and then of how another band of nearly one hundred students
came, how they sung college songs and, individually and collectively, yelled
that the VVa.llace family were "All right," "Because" While everybody
grew jolly, and Williams forgot all the 'aches and pains he had suffered for
the past two days.
Then I might tell of the return home-a triumphant procession in fact,
how Williams was carried in honor on a litter composed of fence rails and
his old horse blanketg how he was met down town by his entire class, and
escorted with cheers and songs back to the little "den" on Crouse avenue
which he had left so hurriedly nearly a week beforeg but I must omit all
these things. Sullice it is, that it was a celebration long' to be remembered,
and the 'iliescne of Williams" holds a high place in the annals of the
10. 15. 27. ll. 21. 02.
I L - -
,,,,,!5 ,.,, .- .
A Co-ed in Blue
Oh friends, I'm in the dumps 5
My heart goes thumpety-thumpg
My head is in a whirl,
Most miserable girl !
The day is gloomily glum,
My soul is sadly dumbg
And dumbly bum seems all of life,
Nothing but trouble and struggle rife.
I won't be good, I Won't be glad 3
I will be bad 5 I will be sad,
So there, old World, go on your way.
I'll go off in a corner alone and stay
And turn on the faucets of hot salt tears
And conjure up all the woes of years
And the wicked imps from under ground,
I'l1 call them and set them dancing around.
Then look out, old World, if you get in my path
For Pm in war-paint and aboriginal wrath,
And you'll rue the day that you ever met me,
Oh sorry creature that you will be!
x' R' IF
Here's to our Alma Mater !
Long may the Orange wave !
May thy daughters all be loyal,
Thy sons be true and brave 1
May God endow thee richly
With the elements of power,
And the ,influence of thy teaching
Grow stronger hour by hour !
P. A. C., '04
Svimcusxs, N. Y,, Dec. 18, 1902.
DEAR MR. EDITOR: --
So many other little boys have written you letters that
I thought I would write one to you too. I am going to school in
Crouse College where they teach boys to be architects and I like it very
much. My teacher's name is Freddie Revels. He is very nice. So is
Dr. McChesney, who has often given me zero in "History of Fine
Arts " because I knew so much about it. We do not have to work very
hard so I have lots of time to go H fussingf' Chancellor says I ought
not to go so much but how can I help it when all the girls like it so
well too ? .
Mr. Editor, ,my cousin from Albany was visiting in the city a
little while ago. Do you think that a quarter past two was too early
for me to go home ?
I like to write letters very much. Why, last year, I used to write
a nice long one and then send a copy 'of it to as many as six different
girls. Do you think that was all right for me to do?
I have never had a letter printed in a paper and I hope very much
that you will print this in the next Onondagan.
Your little friend,
y, J. Nouivms Cook, '04
A Picture From the Past
A picture hangs in a nook of the hall
Relieving the gloom of the clusky wall
'Tis a girlish iigure Winsome and pure
And appearing as quaint as a minature
Who is the maiden and what her name
Who is hanging there in the golden frame?
She has laughing eyes that my cares dismiss
And lips that seem to invite a kiss
And I think when their owner was young how the grand
Had strove for the honor of kissing her hand
And the eyes are pure for they show no shame
Ah, who is the maid in the golden frame?
Many years have those eyes looked clown
From under their refuge of chestnut brown
On scenes of gladness, on scenes of pain
And perchance they will see them all again
And yet they shine as mischievously
As tho' such trouble could never be
Ah 'tis a wonder she is the same
This winsome maid in the golden frame.
Alas it shelters within its heart
The tale those lips will ne'er impart
And I ask in vain, for the silent wall
Grants no reply to my eager call
Oh, can you tell the fair stranger's name
The girlish face in the golden frame?
Where They Were Born
PECK, at Yellville, Ark.
FREDERICK, at Alto, Ga.
PORTER, at Fee, Pa.
CHANCELLOR DAY, at Begg, La.
DEAN DIDAMA, at Antiquity, Ohio
HAIiGI'1"F, at Bugville, Tex.
MORliIS, at Spoonville, Mich. i
STREET, at Scissors, Col.
DEAN NICCHICSNICY, at Bald Knob, Ark.
PERITZ, at Satan Corners, Mich.
BUSHNELL, at Modest Town, Va.
BURCHARD, at Monsterville, N. Dak.
LOSEY, at Tongue Centre, Del.
WILSON, at Bliss, Mich.
HOLZWA1!'PH, at Little Mountain, Idaho
BERWALD, at Hammerkey, Fla.
REVELS, at Building, Ohio
DEAN SMALLEY, at Tip Top, Va.
EMENS, at Rubber, Vt.
Pl-II DELTA THETA HOUSE. ,
A custom which once playedn large part in the college life but is now, unfortunately, only
held in the memory of the old boys and girls.
W. A. Jenner, '90.
O learn that no undergrzuluate student now in Syracuse University,
has -ever attended a Calculus Burial-that the custom has been
allowed to become a half-forg'otten tradition-makes an alumnus feel that
he must be ag'eing', that he is approaching' that time when with the "lily-
like voice" he will be sitting' like the old men in the tower, conning over
old times and dispensing' to the gilded youth of the not too distant future
well considered, but ill appreciated advice. lt is some consolation to reflect
upon tl1e fact that the same sands in the hour-glass of the college world
run fast working' changes therein with a miraculous rapidity that far out-
strips even tl1is kaleidoseopic age.
Calculus Burial! What memories of mingled sweetness and bitterness
do those words call up in the minds of we old chaps, visions of the dimly
remembered faces of the best girls who then possessed our hearts, of tl1e
bitter faction squabbles then so serious, new so absurd!
To call a halt on so idle rerniniseence, Calculus Burial used to occur on
the Friday before Baccalaureate Sunday, and, although a function attended
by all whose purses permitted, it was celebrated by the sophomore class
whose members, if lucky, had been passed up in the last suhjet in the generally
execrated course in mathematics. Originated in 1865 in tl1e old Genesee
College at Lima. lt was celebrated for the second time on the canipusof Syra-
cuse University in 1373. The custom was kept up in some form or other without
interruption until 1895, when owing' to the institution of an early commence-
ment with final examinations crowding' close unto Baccalaureate Sunday,
the delightful old celebration was abandoned probably never to be revived
The ceremony at Lima in 1865, celebrated by the class of '67, was, as
far as can be learned, an impromptu affair, a mere frolic consisting of the
burning' of numerous mathematical text books for which tl1e sophomore
anticipated no further use and leaving' no marked impression on the college
life. Calculus Burial became customary only in the class of '75, which two
years earlier celebrated on the first campus where the beautiful Crouse colllg'e
new stands. The eration was then delivered by the late Nathaniel M.
Wheeler, later to become professor of Greek and History in the University
of Southern California at Los Angeles. The next two Calculus Burials
also occurred on the campus, that of the class of '76 on the low ground
northeast of the Hall of Languages and that of '77 at the head of Univer-
sity avenue. It seems a pity that when the early commencement' with
the consequent pressure for time rendered impossible an elaborate celebra-
Lion at a distant point, the dear old tradition should not have been kept up
in a moditied 't"orm by reverting' to the simple ceremonies of early days
held on the 'University grounds. VVl1y may not the present sophomore
class appropriately add something' unique to the approaching' commence-
ment festivities by resurrecting' the tradition in this modified and primitive
By holding' their Calculus Burial at Fl'CllUllll1illl,S Island in Oneida
Lake, the class ot' '78 inaug'urated the elaborate and expensive ceremonial
of later years. King' Calculus was then represented by an image placed
in a tidy cotlin whereon was a plate with the inscrpition, "G-. T. Helles-
qnirc, Hades, Sulphur Co., State ol' Torment." The next year, l877, the
class ot' '79 went to Skaneateles llake, which became the 'favorite place for
the annual fete. However, the class ol? '80 reverted to the older practice
of holding' the service on the campus. The ceremony took place on Science
Hill at the conclusion ol? the Sophomore ltlxhibition, another college custom
that has g'one the way of Calculus liurial. Un this occasion the members of
the class clad in g'owns and wearing' masks accompanied the remains with
blazing' Ilambeans, to a 'funeral pyre, around which after the funeral eration
was sung' a hymn, the last verse of which ran:
But dead is he, oh ! very dead !
The deaclest man is he:
He's gone below, as we all know,
To the witch of Agnesi.
Chorus-Howl, ye imps of darkness, howl, ye imps, oh howl.
And we have no doubt that the collegians of that day, as of these later
days, did their 'Full duty in the matter of howli11g'.
The next, sophomore class, that ot '81, went to Cazenovia Lake, but
after that time, with the exception of tlie class of '90, all Calculus Burials
uc-re held on Skaneateles Lake. Three classes, '83, '84 and '85, held the
ceremony at the village on the return trip 'Front Glen Haven, but owing' to
an lllTElll'llllltll0 mix up on the last occasion with certain Skaneateles lJ0llQ,'llS,
the ceremony was thereafter held at Glen Haven. The class of '83 sunk the
remains in the waters of the lake, while a large balloon bore Anna llytics,
wife of Cal. tlulus, upwards to the abode of Mathew Matics.
As the result ol' a bitter political squabble, the class of '90 held their
Calculus Burial at Sylvan Beach on Oneida Lake. This ceremony was
unique as being' a t'aith'l7ul reproduction of a Roman funeral. The procession
was headed by the band behind which walked the chairman of the committee
and the orator arrayed in dark robes. Then came four ladies, the proeficae,
who wore white shrouds and tall caps. These were 'followed by masked and
slurouded figures representing' the ancestors ot' the deceased bearing' little
standards to indicate the remoteness of their relationship. A very amusing'
incident, not in the published accounts, contributed greatly to the discom-
liture of the committtee. Owing' to the natural anxiety of the sentimental
sophomore to sit in his skiff and hold the hand of his trembling' "co-cd."
during' the ,gruesome ceremony, it was necessary to draw on the native
population-to act as mourners and fake ancestors. Natives are few and
1 X' g., -,,,
scattering, like hen's teeth, around Sylvan Beach, but the obliging hotel
keeper finally succeeded in scraping together a score of pickaninnies, each
mother's son of whom, after causing the committee no end of trouble to
compel them to observe the proprieties of the occasion during the ceremony,
lit out at the conclusion in the sheet which had served him as a shroud.
Many an obliging' housewife doubtless then registered with heaven a vow
never to loan bedclothing to collegians for such liestivities.
The class of '93 was the first to add to the ceremonies what was known
as the burial of "The Scissors:" sig'ni'i'ying the end of strife between them
and the lower class. Scissors were used instead of the hatchet, which had
been buried in the same sense before, because these implements had been
employed to mutilate the pride of a certain freshman, who gloried in what
the girls voted "a perfectly lovely moustache." When the scissors or
hatchet were buried, special orators, one from each of the lower classes,
were chosen to speak on this subject.
Political squabbles over the election of Calculus officers, busying the
various fraternity politicians pipe laying months ahead, were bitter enough
always giving' the worsted minority a rare opportunity to pose as the out-
raged exponents of fairness and amity in the distribution oil? class honors.
No less keen was the social competition for the prettiest, and most popular
eoeds and woe to the unlucky wight who failed to invite his girl for the next
J une as early as October for he had to content himself with the crumbs
that were to be found beneath the table. Then at last, after months of
anxious anticipation, the happy event was at hand. The girls used to pre-
pare the lunch consisting' of angel cake, pickles and salads to wreck any-
thing less stalwart than a collegian 's digestion.
Then came the start from the hill in the blushing dawn of a beautiful
June morning, when laden with baskets the merry picnickers made their
way to the railroad station, where either a special car or a special train
awaited them. At the end of the railway journey was a steamboat ride
with an orchestra on board. As the steamer came in sight of the hotels,
one saw broad bands of crepe across the front ot' the building from roof
no ground. Great throngs of gaping natives, who had driven in from miles
around, stood watching for your arrival and fully prepared and determined
to lose nothing' of the show, by staying' till the last ceremony was over at
After bearing tl1e remains tenderly ashore, they deposting them on the
hotel veranda, where they lay in state till evening. There was a wild scram-
ble for the best skiff in which with your best girl in the stern you made your
l l l t vhere with your lunchin"' party usually made
way to some sec umec spot N - 1 . f s i .,
up along fraternity lines, you proceeded to consume a liberal share of the
aforementioned indigestibles. After a long, delightful summer day spent
in pulling your coed about the lake under the broiling sun, or cooing to her
'owed to the hotel where, after an hour or two of
dancing, the proprietor did his best to till up the aching' void with the choic-
in some shady nook, you i
est of his viands. Then as darkness came on, the remains oi' the dear de-
ceased were ll0l'll0 nut, uulu a 1'a,l'l', avouud which were eroxvded the row
lioalis uoulaiuiug' llle uuuu'ue1's. After llnu farewell words of the 01'al:01',
the elass pzlllicipalell iu llle funeral mle, which was wrilllzeu iu Latin in case
the vlass pussesserl n sullivieully eleven' Sllltlllllll of classic Verse. In a blaze
of Greek live. lilllllilll eauulles :uul sky rockets, the spirit of old King' Cal-
culus wus wall'1-ll l'1URlVl?llWRll'llS :uul as grlmuu sellleml mlowu upon the waters,
all llllfilltlil aslum- lo svn-li ilu' 4l:u'lc0st auel most' svvllulull em'u01's nu llua
Siltlilllllltlill l'm' the rel.lu'u tluip llowu the lake. Baal: in the city a,Q,'ain
al, two u'vlrwl4 iu llue m4u'uiug', we Fell quile plul'm'l'z11'iu as we rulleml luuuu-
X--farcls iu the t'ill'I'l2ly,'0 .l'muul wailing' Fm' us al, station. It was glorious fun
jmu uuny lu- surf-. NVlum lllai has been lo :ll Calculus 'Burial would not be
glad lo illll1'll4l zuuvllier?
A A Comedy
L-A J-N---S, a tall, stately co-ed g a Junior.
M---E B-r-r, a short, lighthaired maiden, also a co-edg also a
E-A- G-is-A, a tall, " jolly" fellow and a " caseng a Law Fresh-
Walnut car during rush hours. Cars filled. Enter L-a and
M---e with G-e-a-. They lind just three vacant sittings in
G--19--A :-"Say, but we were lucky to get these seats."
MISS J-N-S :-U Yes, and together, too. QShe smiles and makes
goo-gop eyes at G-e-a-.Q It's so much pleasanter, you
G-E-A- :--" Sure, but usually when your're in a good crowd you
have to give your seat to some old woman. Of course I like
to be proper, but it's rather tough sometimes."
MISS B-r--r :+" Let's hope no one else gets onf,
CONDUCTOR :--" Fares, please. H
G-E-A- Chanding him 13 cents, and nudging Miss J-n--s so
she will surely see the funj :--" Half fare for my little girl!!
Miss J-N--s :-"Oh V'
Miss B-r-r Cunder her breathb :-" Well, if that is11't mean ! I'll
ix you, E-."
Passengers smile audibly and watch Miss B-r-r to see how she
takes it. G-e-a- smiles at the success of his joke.
Miss B-r--r Cin her most fetching manner and with a sweet child-
ish voice, loud enough to be heard by everyone in the carj :-
. f'Say, papa, I'm awful tired. Won't you take me on your
lap? That's a good daddy. I want a kiss, too, daddy.',
Passengers laugh loudly. G---e-a- blushes furiously and appears
ill at ease.
CoNDUc'ro1a :-" Waverly avenue."
G-E-A- Qwith a rushj :-Come on, girls ! ll
Exit G-e--a-- in undue haste followed by the two girls and
many remarks aside, such as " Guess thatlll hold himg 'l
"Striking couple ! H " Yes, but the little one's the goodsf'
Last seen of the trio the girls were trying to keep up with G--e--a--
as he hurried toward University avenue. He was attempting
to be amiable but at every few steps some slight exclamation
A4oQMOna:o Q eoooeoooooveooe vooeooooooovoe o04oo04oQo4o4ov4o 400404oo:oo4oQoaov444QooQ0o4fo:o Q Q
mployment Bureau I
Membership in Faculty and Students
Those desiring work done can obtain men and women to do it
EE at any time. At present we can supply the following branches of
0 BARHERS COOKS
CA1cPIaN'rrcIes ' MIl.l.EliS
,, Coomxns TANNEIQ
We have men who can dig
f and break Stone.
S1vII'rIIs Qin great abunclancej
build Houses, make Rhodes
First Annual nimal Show
Syracuse University, I oo 2-3
II K, V
Grand Hippodrome. Zoological Wonders Gathered From A11 .Over
the World on Exhibition From September until june.
gg F-ree to A11. '
The following animals are on exhibition. They are guaranteed
to be well tamed and utterly harmless :
if Fox HAWKS CRANE
HAIQES CooN BADGEN
HART FISH QWhitej TQRIFFIN
li LvoN DRAKE ROE
32 PIKE BULL
We have for their use splendid Parks, Groves and Woods. No
one is allowed to Hunt, however.
ON THE CAMPUS
The Class of 772
As is well know11 the class of '72 is distinguished as being' the pioneer
class of Syracuse University. lt blazed the way for the progress of an
institution which has taken its place among' the great universities of tl1e
During' the burning' controversy incident to the removal of the old
college at Lima to Syracuse the class bore itself circumspectly, but always
showed itself loyal to those working' for the best interests of the institution.
It is to be remembered tl1at three of its four years in college were spent at
Lima and when the transfer was finally decided upon it cheerfully gath-
ered together its impedimenta and eagerly .followed its respected instructors
to the saline city. lft established itself in the temporary home of the uni-
versity in the Myers block, chiefly on thc second tloor. lt was emphatically
the day of small things, in the history of the university, small rooms, small
classes, limited privileges, but let no one make the mistake of supposing
that it was the day of poor work either by teacher or student. Each of the
forty or more students who reggistered in the university in 1871 was inspired
with the spirit of work. but the class of '72 being' the seniors of the institu-
tion felt the responsibility of helping: to prove to the world that the univer-
sity had a right to be. The faculty was small in numbers but great in intel-
lect and much of the subsequent success ol' the university is due to the broad
foundation work of the faculty. lt was made up of the cultured and
saintly Steele, the great-lieartcd and clear-headed French, the versatile and
scholarly Codding.g'ton, the enthusiastic and tactful Durston, and the jovial
but solid Brown. These were great men and the class had had the benefit
of the instruction of most of them from the beginning of its career.
There isn't much to record out of the usual in the history of the class.
It pursued the "even tenor of its way" during the year. It had its share
of college fun and when the time for graduation came each had acquitted
himself so creditably that those who appeared upon the commencement
platform had their places assigned on the program by lot.
The first baccalaureate sermon was preached by Doctor Daniel Steele
in the First Presbyterian ,clnu-ch. The first commencement was held in the
old Wieting Opera House which stood on the site of the present building.
The university had not made such an impression upon the city as it has
since and so only a handful of people, besides the relatives of the membe1's
of the class, were present to listen to the rhetorical periods of those college
spell-binders. The class, however, had the assistance of a brass band and
what it lacked in audience was more than made up by the noise of that
band. The ponderous form of Bishop Jesse T. Peck, President of the Board
of Trustees, loomed up among tl1e other distinguished occupants of the
platform. He had journeyed across the continent to be present at this
,. ,,,, .. .... , i.,.,,,,
first comntencement of Syracuse University illltl his majestic proportions
made him look as though he had brought the entire -Pacific coast with him.
His face was radiant. To him the success of this occasion was a complete
justification for all 11e had done to secure the removal of tl1G institution
from Lima to Symeuse.
Much was expected 'From the class as it stepped over the threshold of
the young' university into the world. Events have shown that it has gen-
erally met these expectations. Among' its members were such men as George
H. Dryer, DD., chnrch historian, and one of the most prominent members
of the Genesee cout'erenceg R.. S. Keyser, l'h.D., one of the most popular
instructors in the .lamaica Normal School: Wilbur ld. Steele, DD., of Den-
ver, Col.. whose Pauline articles have made him 'lfamousg F. D. Rlakeslee,
D. ll., the successful and popular president ol' tlazenovia Seminary, and Pro-
fessor Warren Mann, vice-principal ol! the Potsdam Normal School. Space
forbids me to more than mention 'Weaver, 'll'l'tll'l'f,lS, Hall, fllolph, Copeland,
Congdon, Harris and others, each ot' whom is giving' a good account: of
himsclti in the helpful work of the world.
During' the thirty years since this class left. its alma mater the univer-
sity has grown in numbers, in usefulness, in tame, but she has never sentz
out a more earnest. or more loyal body ol' students than the class of '72.
FRANCIS J. CHENEY,
'Principal of Cortland Normal School.
That Lowe should be high
That Stout should be lean
That Strait may possibly be crooked
That Black is white
That Miss Glass is never " broke "
That Seaman saw a woman
That Sweet often looks sour.
The Class of '
Tl1e Class of '76 as viewed by one ot' its members was a very good one
from the start. While other early classes did their share in establishing the
right colleg'e spirit it has always seemed to the writer that the classes of '75,
'76 and '77 should have especial praise and credit for launching many ofthe
forces which have been potent in shaping all subsequent college life. Dur-
ing the undergraduate lite of these classes tl1e following Greek letter fra-
ternities were born at Syracuse, viz: Delta Kappa Epsilon, Psi Upsilon,
Delta Upsilon, Zeta Psi, Alpha Phi and Gamma Phi Beta. The Yniversity
Herald was established as a college paper during these same years During
this period many of the college customs of to-day, good, bad and indifferent,
were inaugurated. VVe had our navy and boat races in which Courtney,
the famous coach of Cornell participated, our field days, ouribase ball and
foot ball games. An incident of the latter was the kicking of the old fash-
ioned round tfoot ball by B. Keeler '76, upon the roof ot the college of Lib-
eral Arts. We had no coaches but we all kicked to suit ourselves, the ball
sometimes rambling over a good portion of the campus. Athletics did 11ot
absorb so much attention, so greater interest was taken in literary events
like the Sophomore and Junior exhibitions. lt was considered the highest
honor to be appointed by the :Faculty upon one of these programs, and to be
given a place on the Commencemenit stage was a thing that stirred the
honest pride of all our relations and friends. VVe saw the present college
of Liberal Arts take its place as the tirst of our noble group 'of buildings.
We witnessed the inauguration of two eminent men as Chancellors, Alex-
ander 'Winchell and Erastus 0. Haven. lVe also witnessed the inaugura-
tion of the College of Fine Arts and College of Medicine. Two Senior so-
cities were formed and several ot' other classes, including Theta. Nu 'Epsilon
of the Sophomores.
Class of '76 viewed in the light of her achievements perhaps deserves
passing mention. One of her members is now a college president, one the
dean of women in a great sister University, one is a member of the
State Board of Regents of New York, two are editors and proprietors ol?
great newspapers, another is national vice-president of womcn's federated
clubs, four are members of the present board ol' trustees off Syracuse Uni-
versity and others have reached equal eminence as ministers, lawyers, pro-
fessors, journalists and business men. XVith the fond conceit ot' middle age
may we not say in closing that every nation, revolution, institution or cause.
has had the shaping hands of great spirits at the beginning: and so
our beloved Alma Mater seems to have been providentially fortunate in the
kind of students who were first gathered within her walls.
JAMES D. PHELPS, '76.
Heartsprung tears are softly flowing
Light of home is now a-going
Heart of hearts and almost breaking
Last caress and farewells taking
" My child, God with theft
Thoughts of years of tender yearning,
Back to babehood gently turning g
Hopes of years to try, to strengthen,
Shall the shadows fall and lengthen ?
H My child, God with thee."
Looking, longing, waiting, praying,
Bowed heart lightens at home-straying.
Hoping, watching, till the golden head is gray
Watching, hoping, for the life away, away,
"My child, God with thee."
A. L. E., '04
G' Flag We Love"
With a far Hung blare they greet the air
Brave pennons of every hue
But the best of all, though all be fair
Is the Orange of our S. U. !
We sing thy praise 'midst college days
And in life we'll e'er prove true 3
To the spirit gained in college ways,
'Neath the Orange of old S. U.
From Olympus' height in the morning light
Be there clouds or skies of blue
May thy colors gleam forever bright,
Orange banner of dear S. U. !
E. V. D.,
Behold! The Prince Cometh!
And it came to pass that there was a great gathering of the tribes.
And there came together many fair maidens. Young men there were also,
in the full of youth and strcingth. And they laid aside their weapons and
their enmities, and were as friendsg even as close friends and brothers
eonsorted they together. For it was noised abroad in the land, and people
said, Lo! there cometh a mighty Print-e unto the city, even his llis Royal
llighness from Siam. And the daily works of the people were suspended,
and there was freedom from labor for a time. And these did gather them-
selves in the windows of the buildings. Even in the front windows gathered
And there rose on the air the sound ot a horn. Loud it sounded, and
long. .And there went up a shout from the assembly, a great shout, like to
rend the heavens. And it was as if Captain Brown had gone around' the
end for a touchdown, so great was the noise tlhereof. And it was whispered
through the crowd, H Lo! the Prince cometh!" And at the appearance of
royalty every man uncovered and stood with his head bared. And those
in the windows did rubber. And lo, the Prince did bow at the crowd, and
smile, and the crowd did cheer. And at the sound thereof the Prince did
doif his headgear and smile again. But certain of those assembled said one
to another, "Hug! he's no bigger than 'Ilunk. 'l wonder if he'd make a
good quarter-back'1' '
And there were on the wagon with the Prince many men of note. And
other men of note there we-re, but these were behind in carriages.
And then there came a rush and hurry of preparation as for a great
event. And all did presently gather themselves together upon the platform
in the assembly hall in Crouse College. Gowned were they, and capped,
each as became his rank.
And the Great Day came. Capped was he, even as the men of less note
were capped, and he was likewise gowned unto them. But on the tiop of
his cap was a tassel of orange thread. Even to the edge of the cap did it
extend, and it hung like unto the neck of a goose :From which the animus
is departed. And his gown was of purple and scarlet. And it hung about
him like unto the robe of a jolly old monk.
And it came to pass that the coming of the Great One, those that
were assembled together upon the platform arose and stood. And they did
uncover their heads, and did say in a low tone, "Behold, the Great Day
cometh." And they took their seats, such of them as could obtain seats.
And those what could obtain no seats took none.
And they awaited the Prince. And those assembled removed their caps.
And those who were able to do so arose from their seats. But some there were
who could not arise from their seats, because they had no seats. And
these arose not. And the Great One whispered a. message to one of the
underlings. And he that received the message bowed himself, and he did
take up his plaee upon the stool otf the great organ, and did begin to play.
'llhen was there a time ot' suspense. One-and-one-haif minutes did the
suspense continue, and there was naught to break it. And it lasted tlu'oug,'h
tive times Ol'l0-tlllfl-0110-llIllti minutes. and there was nau,g'ht to break it. But
when ten times one-and-one-hall' minutes had passed away there eame upon
the face of the Great One a look as ol' a great trouble, and he looked about
him. And he saw near him one olf his minions. And he ealled to him and
said, "Go thou unto a. window and rubber. and whatsoever thou seest there,
eome quiekly and tell me what it is. And the minion rubbered. And that
which he saw made him siek at heart. And he turned him about and fled
into the presenee ot' the Great One. And he bowed himself, and said, "Oh,
thou Great One! Alas! how eau 'I tell thee this tliiu,e'tt" And the Great'
One spoke and said, "lVherefore this thusuess'? Speak a.nd tell nie!" And
the minion answered and said, "Lo, l-lis 'Royal and Serene Highness is de-
parted! fl'lveu now did thy servant see his wagon going' rapidly down Uni-
versity Avenue ! ' '
And he wept. .
And it eame to pass that a. great. silence tell upon the assembly. And
they looked one at the other, and said naught. And he thait was playing
upon the g'reat'org'au ceased playing, and they departed in silenee, eat-'li
unto his own plaee. In a. tfeartul and ominous silence departed they.
And there were many tlunks that day.
AMHERST KICKS OFF
The Coed's Room
There were foils on the wall,
And the rules of basketball,
Done in red.
There were dumbbells on the floor,
And a chestweight near the door,
Just o'er head.
There was an Orange college flag,
And there swung a punching bag,
Near her seat.
She can box like any man,
And his photols on her fan-
An athlete. '
There were books, a heaping stack,
And I read across the back " How to F
And a hundred other rules,
From the physical culture schools
That teach sense.
Each volume headed U How,"
And she said, '41 know them now,
Like a book."
But she in a passion flew
When I asked her if she knew,
How to cook.
In the Faculty
Who is a celebrated M. P. ? Who from the cradle up has always
been a POP? Who is a fine assortment of Mason fARS? Who is a
HOS? Who, though one of the most distinguished ones, nevertheless
has the tittle of F E. ? Who, when turned around, becomes a WAG?
Who is always WET? Who is a dangerous A S P? Who, when dis-
arranged, becomes a PET? Who, when confused turns RED ? Who
is at little G A P in the John Crouse college ?
x' IF VF
The game is over and the darkness
Falls on the vanquished team
Like balm upon their bruises--
Or plaster or cold cream g
And a feeling sad comes o' er me,
No words my tholts can frame,
Oh memories of those dollars
Lost on that football game !
C. P. M., '05
The Tale of a Trilobite
A Trilobite sat on a limestone ledge,
He was eying the landscape o'er-
Patiently waiting so sad and alone
On the gray Priinordial Shore
Waiting alone with his eyes full of tears,
For a Graptolite friend so true,
To sharpen the tip of his aching' tail-
Which a Brachiopod peuciled in two.
" Oh Lamellibranch dear l' he wept aloud
As Pelycopod hove in view,
" Just climb up here quick dear and see my pligh
This sorrow will kill me,---Boo hoo !
Itls doing it now! iAlas l" cried he
And his tail part rolled on the Shore,
While his head sank back on 'Mellibranch's shell.
The rest of the Tale ? There's no more !
But now you may see in the limestone gray,
How they're resting there, wan and slight :-
The Trilobites Tail,-the 'Me1libranch's shells
And the file of the Graptolite.
On the Shore
A shiplrides out into the night,
Her sails are swelling in the breeze
But soon she vanishes from sight
In darkness, midst of twilight seas.
To land-used eyes, that ship, alone,
Confused might seem--so vast the deep-
Yet, safely she from zone to zone,
Her trackless path shall find and keep.
Yon cold bright star whose silver ray
Gleams nightly far beyond the north
And never sets, shall guide straightway
That chancing vesse1's passage forth.
If where the monsoon's breath descends,
Or,Baltic's, iierce with ice and snows 3
I know not where her charter tends,
Or whither journeying she goes.
I In elimes far sunnier than ours,
Where morn wakes rosy in the clouds,
Those bows may throw the spray in showers
That gleam like diamonds on the Shroudsg
Or neath Paciiids cloudless skies,
i Where the deep emerald billows run.
Her glistening sides may fall and rise
Like burnished silver in the sun.
Andmany moons may wax and wane
Old Gcean stretches wide and far--
Ere yonder ship may leave the main
Beyond some distant harbor bar.
Constant, you starls magnetic spell
- Through trackless leagues alone shall be
The sailorls guide, alone shall tell
His distant course across the sea.
I linger, and night deepens wide.
Beyond the billow's White relief, '
Olerwhelmed, I gaze across the tide,
With strong conviction's firm belief
That He who made yon magnet star,
And firmly fixed it in the deep
Beyond our pole, unchanged and far,
The chancing mariner to keep. T
With tender care shall aye behold
His children, how so far they roam,
And, like the shepherd with his fold,
At last shall safely guide them home
R. M. H., '04
Hey diddle diddle, they're raising the divil,
The Seniors are spinnin' a top,
Dean Smalley! comes out to stop the line sport,
And Doc John gallops olf for ai cop.
Diddle diddle dumplin, Dr. John
Goes to bed with his stockings on.
One shoe off, one shoe on,
Diddle diddle dumplin, Doctor John.
Our Doctor Coddy went to the lobby
To get his bald pate a wig,
But when he got there, his head being bare,
The cold made him dance a jig.
Who Are Your Associates?
u Dutchyw uBCar,n it Pickyx 4sRL1sty,'3 Buuetsgvl it Blizau ia Kip,am
'Hankf' "Kibosh," "Rooster," "Bula," "Spider,'l " Willie," "Dunk,'
upemn ..DuCky," "Squat," "Chuck,""Troubles,l' "Shorty,', "Bus
er," "King," "Pug.'l H I-Iuniptyf' "Fat," "Trotter," "Recl.H
' Count," Admiralf' " Sis," " Turkf' "Jonah.,' " Dad," HClllCf,,
.Bob H MP3,-Son," "High Bill," " Pop," "Frenie,,' "Doc," "Dick,'
' Scrapperf' "Card1nal."
S racuse University of omorrow
Chancellor James R.. Day.
In the to-morrow the hills and vales of our noble campus will remain,
hut they will be changed. Mount Olympus will "stand guard" over the
beautiful city located below us and upon the distant hills, until tlie last
man departs lfor the Eternal City. But there will be changes in the sur-
face and other physical aspects ot" the campus. Olympus will he crowned
with an observatory with both working' and research instruments,-an en-
larged .Holden Observatory. Upon other elevations will arise great build--
ings. The landscape architect will lay out drives and paths, and with trees,
foliage and blooming' plants and other effects make the whole a great park
of noble and exquisite beauty.
To-morrow some one will appreciate the opportunity of ereetving' an
imposing' building' for Natural History. lilast of ther Lyman Cornelius Smith
College. And that .will complete an imposing' front. Some other patron
will erect a great liibrary hulding', as near the center of the campus as may
be, massive, classical, with ample space lfor stack and 1'ea.clil'ig.g' rooms, sem-
inars rcse-ircln rooms 'ind all necessary facilities for an adequate working-
, 1 ya
Some other 't'riend will build a Chemical liaboratory. This must be
done to-morrow morningx Others will come forward with buildings for
History, l'edag'og'y, an Alumni Hall, a Commons, and Christian Association
and Gymnasium buildings. The two last should be built to-morrow morn-
ing- before breakfast1. Others will put! up a model building' of Greeki or
lloman reproduction for a museum of the classics, a building' for Architec-
t.ure and a Hall of Music. The present' Library will be taken tor an Admin-
istration Buildingz Some man or woman will extend a. Chapel from the
rear ot' the Hall of Laug'iuig'es for daily religious services, to accommodate
at least fifteen hundred students in the larger audito1'ium.
The athletic field will be laid out on the Vilest rear end of the
campus, that the present' space devoted to the field may be used for
The Smith College will grow to a worthy quadrangle of buildings suit-
able for the eng'ineerinp,' laboratories. Solid dormitory structures, illus-
trative of the capacity and elticiency ot' our Architectural Department, will
be placed upon the campus. The Esther Baker Steele Hall will be extended
to accommodate a g'rea.t Department of Physics. More lecture rooms will
be added to the Hall of L:uig'uag'es to accommodate the departments of
Lang'uag1'e and Literature. Philosophy and Sociology will have a building'
of their own, and some friend of Mathematics will erect a home for tho
Mathematical Sciences. of severe but unwasting' architecture, the interior ol'
which shall be supplied with models ot' every kind For purposes ot' in-
struction. V V
The endowment will be increased to at sum sutlieient to carry our work,
by a constituency constantly 'increasing' in numbers and enthusiasin. The
Fllllllllll, whose numbers will be enlarged rapidly by great, grradunte elusses,
will lead with loyalty and clear thinking, with pride and untfailing' devotion
to their Alina Mater that eonstitueney in devising' and doing' things to
build to granul proportions the central University ot? the ltlinpire State.
'lfhe faculties will be doubled to-morrow, because there will he not less
than tive thousand students tln-onging: these walks and halls.
,l t'org'ot. that to-morrow before day-lights University Place will be
:rraded and paved, the trolley ears will pass the 'front ot? the eampusg an
imposing' stone entrance will be built at the end of University avenue, with
at. wide walk approaching' the Hall ot? Laii,g't1ag'es, and the walks will be laid
tzo the Smith College. Haven Hall will be built: and all of the building's will
be heated and lig'ht1ed 'lil'0lll a ventral plant, the plans ot' which are well
The to-morrow will lengrthen into weeks and months and years. But
when eenturies llave come and gone, Syraeuse l'niversit'y will be growing'
with unwastingg' energy and increasing' splendor.
Minutes of the Senior Class Meeting
Senior class meeting held Feb. 7, 1903, at 2.00'P. M. in Hall of
Languages, room 33-34. President Hugo W. Koehler in the chair.
PRES. Cwith an attempt at calmnessj:-"VVhat's the pleasure of
this meeting?" Prolonged silence.
PRES. Qwith broad grinj:-"What is the pleasure of this meeting?"
MOIQIQIS, Cpale with fearj:-"I nominate Major- Fred Reed."
ENTIRE CLASS.-"For what? For what?" "For president of course."
MCCAli'PI'IY, in a memorized speech:-"In behalf of the co-eds I
nominate Mr. "Jeff" Davis. Laughter. Groans. Sighs. "Sit down,
you chumpf' "That's a cinch." "You're up against it." "That's the
CLARKE, with disgust:-"I have heard of NONE SUCH--. '
ENTIRE CLASS!-'iMlHCC meat, mince-meat." '
CLARKE:-"I think we ought to discuss the matter." Hot discus-
sion ou the presidency followed. '
BROWN, feeling his way:--"I move that no college have the presi-
dency for any two sue-con-con-suc,cecutive years?
CLARKE, with blood in eye, defied Chancellor Day.
NELSON!--"I second the amendment."
CLARKIQ:-"I amend that the presidency go to no college oftener
than once in three years." Lively discussion.
PRES., bewildered, attempting to restate second amendment 1-
"Every college shall have the presidency every three years." Un-
subdued laughter. Class hysterical.
PRES- KOEHl4E1i in second attempt to restate amendment succumbed
in an entanglement of words.
BROWN, being asked to restate motion:-"The presidency shall go
every two suc, suc, succecutive. I should say every two succecutivef'
Class frantic. Shouts from all quarters. "Your signals are mixed."
"You mean consecutive." "You mean successive."
CO-EDS!-"HC doesn't know what he does meanf'
PRES., convulsed:--"You see the Dutchman isn't the only one who
makes breaksf' Motion carried.
HJEFFH DAVIS, sourly:-"What kind of parliamentary law do you
PARTS oil' 'rms CLASS!-"C0l'l1ll10l1 sense " "Mob rule." "Survival
of the littestf' "Natural selection."
Davis elected president at the end of two hours.
Retiring president left the chair grinning from ear to ear. President
elect DAVIS, scowling assumed control. Class sang, "We'll hang Jell'
Davis to a sour-apple tree," etc. More of Davis' scowls failed to restore
order. Class, exhausted. transacted the remainder of business in few
Much to the disappointment ol' the class, the well prepared and
greatly anticipated speech by Mu. SNYDER did not materialize.
On motion the meeting adjourned.
MIIQIAM K1Xlllilf'MzXN, Secretary.
THROUGH WILLIAMS' LINE, 1902
To The Chancellor.
O sir, before whose footstool all must bow,
Or else forever from thy faee depart.
There sometimes happens an unholy row
Among' the maids and men who study art.
Behold when onee thou dost thy stand declare
Not forty spans of mules ean make thee budge.
With thee a massed play cannot compare
For killing off a team to quench thy g'riulg'e.
Co-education is the heaven appointed plan.
In Glory-land they dwell in peace and love.
Fudge parties, fussing' and all such disturb no man.
Long' Branch and bowling alleys are unknown above.
Speed then, to these realms of light!
Where these, inane, shall grieve no wight.
To Dr. Street.
O learned wise and reverend doctor so to s eak
7 7 I
YVith all th blab on conee its ima'-'es et eetera
7 EB 7 1
Thou IiIl'st us full and running' over, so to speak.
Our eves bunfr out our brains swell. too, et eetera.
1 ZW I ,
Thy rules, ideals and hobbies, so to speak,
Would have from us scant heed, et Cetera,
Didst thou not have the eursed power, so to speak,
To la us low with fuizzes and exams et cetera.
y l 1
'Tis said thou didst receive an offer, so to speak,
To vent thy spleen on Southern dolts, et eetera.
The wild unlettered Patag.g'onian savage, so to speak,
'Would soon, we fear, have had thy scalp, et eetera.
'Tis well thou'llt stay with us upon our hill,
WVe love thee, tho' thou art a bitter pill.
To Prof. Thwing.
Ilow now, what's this we hear, too simple to believe?
A great :full-Iledged professor, indulging' in a pet!
lieeanse their lecturer came not, thy class did take French leave,
Because thy room was empty, thy anger had no let.
So ut the next day's meeting' at quiz thou did'st ent'or4-e,
In which before all others two questions thou did st, ask,
'NVhy ure ye come to eolleg'ell" and "Why study ye this coursellt'
,Extremely 1ert"nent1 4 ueries these, most at 1 iro winter task!
. 1 ,
Thou should 'st luive leurued by this time, nll suvh things show but spite
And muke of him who uses them ai lirstz class lnugliing' stnoek.
No man may t'llilll,Ll'G old vustoms: no umtter how he light,
'Tis onl wnsted folly like butltine' 'ffziinst n. rock.
I . Y - I'4
hltllllllgll thou m:1,y'st not, think so, we too must have our right,
XVe'll wniti for thee tive minutes, but then we'll tnke to lligrllt.
To Prof. Bullard.
O sn.g'e, whose fave when nenr n lnss doth melt,
Whose urms ne'er naught, but dusty books einlwnee,
Thy laugh would shrivel up thy very pelt,
Were not the sweat, ot? fear e 'er on thy fnee.
VVheu tlliillillgl' out to euvh his'shnre ol' modesty,
The Gods on thee did make u fearful blunder.
They stirred nt, onve the butt-li :For ull the fneultty,
And on thy head they poured it ull, by thunder.
So when thou see 'st before thy path ai nuiid,
A blush unbidden spreads upon thy brow.
'Tis not thou urtz of petltieonts :11f'1'u.id,
'Twould be the same had it been but, at cow.
Oh, take n brace, and wzilk with sternei' sttride,
Tlint, co-eds f-lenve like lHlfl'lltN'l0S to thy side.
r. ooley on ribbing
tMr. Dunne's Apologies are Aeeeptedj
"Now fHinnissy," said Mr. Dooley with a sigh of relief, Oi'm ready to
answer yer quistions. Oi've been so busy answerin' quistions fer the lasht
two weeks that Oi hav'nt had time to attind to ye. Ye see Oi've been
havin' ixaminationsf' i
"What were they loike'!" asked Mr. Hennessy.
"Don't ast me that, Hinnissy. Oi, promised Father Magee lasht Sunda
that Oi'd quit swearin'."
"Well what's eribbin' thin?" inquired MLr. Hennessy, making a second
"C'ribbiu'," said Mr. Dooley, "is a good joke if the professor don't
see ye, an insult if he does, throuble if he ean't prove it, an' disgrace' if he
can. Usually he don't see ye, onliss he's young an' foolish. ln other
wurrnds, Hinnissy, 'tis ayther writin' down a lot av answers to quistions
ye'll niver git, an' pinnin' thim to yer sock before an exam., or ilse eopyin'
some wan 's answers that are generally wrong'. Oi invy th' professors that
look over th' poapers. It must be loike readin' Punch."
"Shure, but cribhin' is dishonest," said Hennessy. , ,
"Dishonesty, as me frind Coddy would say, is a rilative term," said
Mr. Dooley. "Many a man that niver served toime will drop a lead
uiekel in a slot machine, 'spieially if he thinks there ain't a full deck on the
xx heel. An' t.hey's a great ditl'ereuee betwane dishonesty an' foolishness.
Crihhin' is about th' same thing as slippin' a eaard in a game av solitaire,
but ye think ye're huucoin' th' protissor. A profissor is yer natural inimy
while ye're in college. Atitlier he's dead .ye'll thravel moiles to put flowers
on his grave, hut as an undergraduate ye consider it yer jooty to git th'
strangle-liold on him, avin if it chokes ye."
"Why don't th' profissor put a shtop to it?" asked Mr. Hennessy.
"They must be wise too it."
"Shure," answered Mr. Dooley. "But mosht av thim don't take gym
wurruk. A tfew play games loike tinnis, goluf, an' hilliarfls, but ye'd have
to be in active t'uti-ball thraning to accuse a. man av eribbin', ispicially if he
was guilty. An' 'tis avin a moore dilieate mather whin a girrul cribs. Oi
suppose, Hinnissy, that ye 'd he afther walkin' up an' rappin' her over th'
knuckles wid a ruler, it? she was homely, or, if she was a good looker, ye'd
playfully pinch her eheek, an' ye'd say 'Ha Ha, ye little rogue, Oi caught ye
that toime didn't Oil' But a professor av ixperienee knows bether. He
walks up, smilin' gaily, so no wan will suspiet what he+'s talkin to her
about, an' he says: ,,
" 'Av eoorse, Miss Riley, Oi know, ye'd be the last to do anything
quistionable, but if ye havn't swallowed that crib Oi saw ye put in yer
mouth, ye'd bether give it to me, so Oi can put it where no wan ilse can
see it.' Q , . ,
" '0i,IIl chewin' gum, so Smaarty,' says Miss Riley.
H 'Io beg yer paardon, Miss Riley, pray lfergive me. Are ye goin' to
th' Glee Club concertil' says th' profissor.
"Ye see, Hiunissy, iverything smooth an' lovely wid th' profissor, where
ye'd have her liingers in yer hair, au' year homely mug bumpiu' th' disk."
'WVhat's th' honor system?" asked Mr. Hennessy. "Oi see some
wan claims that would shtop cribbin' " ,
"The honor system," said Mir. Dooley, is fer th' prolissor to lave th'
room where the exam is on, an' ivery-wan agrees not to crib, an' to squeal
on iver-wan that does. You an' me would be settin' nixt wan another, fer
instance, an afther th' exam O'd walk up to th' prolissor an' sa.y:
" 'ProIiss1or, Oi regret 'to inform ye that me ehum an' room-mate, Mr.
Hinnissy, is a ehate an' a scoundrcl. He is a cribber an' rubber-nick av th'
woorst koind. Oi hope ye'll do yer jooty, an' have him ixpilled.'
U 'Thank ye, me b1'ave young hero,' says th' profissor, 'have a cigar.'
"Th' only throuble wid th' honor system," continued Mr. Dooley, "is
that it don't go far enough. 'lt ought to provide ,Fer a comity av students
to do th' ixpil1in'."
"Wl1y not have th' students write on th' examination paper that
they didn't crib?" suggested Mr. Hennessy.
"Ye 're too late, Hiunissy," answered Mr. Dooley. H 'Tis been thried.
An' th' paapers were indorsed somethin' loike this:
U 'Oi have nayther given nor reeayved any hilp wha.tive1'. ixcipt on
tluistions noomber ehoo, noolnber faive, an' noomber sivln. Oi may be
crooked, but Oi'm honestu' "
"Well, how would ye shtop cribbin'l?" asked Mr. Hennessy.
"Aisy enough," replied Mr. Dooley. In tl1' Iirsht plaaee Oi'd give
oral exams, an' in th' second place Oi'd ast quistions not in th' book. Oi 'd
tll How many beans in a quart?
Q21 How long is Onadago ereek"?
C31 Give a sl1orL but complete and detailed histhry av Oirland.
tell Write th' biography av Alderman Frank Matty.
C55 Compare an A. P. A. wid a. snake.
CGD Find th' area av a circle av 360 degrees cintigrade.
If an ingine burns anthracite coal at tin dollars a ton, an' runs
300 rivilutions a minute, how many caars av iron ore will she pull up grade,
th' iron ore bein' tin per cint pure?"
HSlllll.'C,,, said Mr. Hennessy, "ye'd Hunk thim all."
"Oi wud not," said Mr. Dooley. "Oi'd give thim all "A" an' th'
g.i,.,.u1S HA plus." Thin they'd be no moore trouble."
F. RED FI'llTllll'S.
Nursery A Department
Roe and Peck
Appeared on the deck
To get a whiff of sea breeze.
Roe fell in
And dampened his chin,
And Peck crawled out with ease.
Little boy Tanner
Come blow up your class,
The boys have gone a tishin',
The girls have gone to grass
Little Will Porter
Sat in the ofiice,
Raking the Shekels in
He jammed down his stamp
Enough to give you a cramp,
And said, " How I love this tin !"
Sing a song of mugwumps,
A bottle full of rye
Four and twenty professors
Half baked in a pie
When the pie was opened
The profs. began to spout
Wasnft it a measly shame
To let the lunk-heads out !
Losey on the golf-links,
Showing off his clothes,
Along came a golf-ball,
And ripped ot? his nose.
Burchard could eat no fat,
Boyeson could eat no lean
So put 'em both together,
And they'll lick a platter clean.
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Especially adapted for rushing in the halls.
H 0111 R SxM11SoN '04
Gr1,nme'r H. W1L11MAN. '04 me . . , . ,
EUG,.gN113 J. BRADY, '04 CI.A1u4:Nc1c E. RUSI1M1f:1e, '04
ANTIIUR L. EVANS, '04 FRANK Smvrftlzs, '04
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The following merchants handle the paper :
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1. CRIBI3, Flunk I lace
Philosophy and Fresh Air
SCENE: -Philosophy Room: Time :-Near close of 8:00 period.
FIRST PROFESSOR Cdiscussing activity of sense of smellj-"I am
thankful to have possession of a poor sense of smell for I dislike
draughts and do not notice slightly tainted rooms 3 but there are some
people-I call them "Hygienic fiends"--who have such a delicate
sense of smell that they detect the least taint of carbon dioxide and
insist on throwing the windows open, etc."
04:50 bell rings. Class dispersed, second professor enters, sniffs the
air, grabs window stick and flings window ,open.j
-a -v va
A Short Tale
Winchell Hall. Many girls. One unsophisticated-Not know what
"' Welsh Rareb'it"l"is. Toldlistrabbit With"'tai'1lcut' off. Girl' 'goes to
meat market. Orders " Rarebit " and insists on having it according to
specifications given by W. H. girls. .
Great Scoll, What a University I During the Day a Roe runs about
the Place untouched by the famous general Riley, marching up fllorris
Sires! carrying a Peck of ca Beans on his back While a Tanner, a Shepard,
a Cooper and a Mz7!er go Daman up the Hz!! after a Coon. In the midst
of these Revels Prof. Rzklzards announces that she will she will try to be
Plaint of the Grand-Stand
0 sit on me, and jump on me, and walk all over me
Of shouting students, damsels fair! I mind it not.
My only blush
Is worn by furrowed brow in spring and fall
When crayon, brush and naughty lingers frolic
To make me-file immune to all things elseee
A helpless victim to the painters, colic!
E. V. D., '03
-r ,-if -ef
A Loss of Balance
Here lies With head upon the dazzling white
A youth with heels aloft and aspect mad
With books and papers scattered left and right
By this, his primal fall. His Words are sad
To hear Cand sadder to repeatj
They're burned into the mind, vivid with dashes.
From Liberal Arts to Smith descent is ileet
When Dr. Cunningham runs short of ashes.
E. V. D., '03
va' 'P IF
MISS HASBIQOUCK-"Mf. Meatyard, you may illustrate the use of a
conclusion with one of the premises unexpressedf'
MEA'DYA1m---"Socrates is a man. All men are equal. Therefore So-
crates is equalf' CLaughterj
MIQATVARD Ccontinuingj-"Oh, I see how it is now. Socrates is a
man. All men are equal. Therefore Socrates is equal to all
- . I . , . s cl
is his attitude on 'f'11ssi115.r.' "
Hit or Miss?
Nineteen Hundred Three.
"VVhere, oh where, are the grave old Seniors?"
Koehler "The only thing' the Chancellor ha one to oppose by wishes
Miss Shoepllin-"When l. wns :L fiil.'GSl'lTTli1l'l.H
Miss Knapp-"Many at man is caught 'nappingz' "
Pemhleton-"Much given to the following of divers pursuits."
Clarke-"Long:, lean, lunlc, methinks he is an u.borig'ine."
Haley-"The main of business, society, politics, arts and leurning'g
witlml n thorough g'entlemu.n."
"Where, oh where, are the guy young' Juniors?"
linhin-" We're: all good fellows, every mother's son of us."
Moore-f'And flf won't he 'Baldy' any more."
linker-"Quiet und modesvl, but solid to the eoref'
Grnmlicli-"Tlie Modern Napoleon."
Hurrell-"Big man, smull voice."
Templeton-''And ne-er zu. busier nmn than he."
"Where, oh where, are the scrappy Sophomoresglu
iDiei'endor1'-"'l'nlces Me to run things, 0. K."
Morse-"YVho shines among' the fni1"'sex."
Cheney-"Retired politician. Why terry ye nmong'
xvilmflt-g:ii'lllllQ'S coming' his way."
liiees-"'l'xvo boys with but 11. single tllought-1mublicity.''
liider--"Beliold me-The pen is mighticr than the pitehfo1.'kt1"
'h'erg'uson-Solution. of perpetual motion problem.
Benedict-Second edition off the good-souled "Rail Splitter."
Boyd-At cm'ds-wutoliing' for the best lumd, E1 queen, "Princess" or
the women VI"
Dwelle und Bohr-O. K. LThis line- come at extru rutesj.
Birdsnll-''VVinchell, Winahell, Till never go there any more."
Prime. Rarely fussed.
Ackley-Wise mnn from the XVest.
Miss lclllg'-Vlllllflflll ruler. Keeps her subjects g'uessing'.
VVe.ndt-Rure compound of fidelity, ifrolic and-no not ffresllness-just
0?--"Week in, week out, from morn till night, you could hear his
Brown, L. E.--How to Get Rich Quick-Go into Journalism.
C. H. D., l03.
"Where, oh where, are the pea, green Freshmen?"
Jones-"'I'he very lmirs of his head are numbered.
Tressler, Hoey-The long' and slhorl, of' it. fNote.-They live
n they are short, of it.J
'l'l'ipeltl-M,o1lest stillness and humility well become u. man.
Rosentllnl-VVise man! Ask him.
Rnlnsey--"All flesh is grass." Several, hay Stacks for sale.
ll-"Thy years are few, tally form is lean.
Thy face is fair, hut thou nrt green."
Reddish-"A ,e'entlemn.n of no inconsidernble impo1't:.1nee."
C2l.l'0l1llGll'S-KKSCGS only by night."
GLEE CLUB CONCERT
'DRA' JOHN H. CUNNINGHAM
A Sophomore--"Who wrote the poem for the proclamation to the
freshmen 'l "
Diefendort-"A certain dear little 'eo-od,' tlizlt I know.",
"Jimmie" Brown-''Professoiy can you drop a perpendicular
"Let Him be ----" -Hosmer, '05, in Latin II.
Ur. l'eritz-"'l'his isu't at sitting' room."
Manley, Tucker, Dempster-Tlley could fall down and he half way
Lives of Morris and Emens remind us
That to be a " Bach " is sad
And departing leave behind us
Many others just as bad.
AR'FIS'F Cto Carrie Nationj:-"How would you like your picture painted,
Madame ? "
CARRIE NA'PION-f'lI wish you to distinctly understand that I would
allow my picture painted in nothing but water colors."
"STUD" HA'FCHZ-BOFI1 in the country, has the appearance of a
country-man, and by gosh I believe he is a farmer. He is a
pretty boy and looks like his Uncle Dudley. He is quite well
educated and can inhale with ease the strongest cigarette on the
market. Let us hope that he will someday be a man but we
have our doubts.
Here am Ig Lord, God Almighty
Carl P. Wriglit is Allee Righty.
Bears a hard name--" Bob " St011G,
HAI,F2Y, CManager of the Weekly, President of the Chess Club, Presi-
dent ofthe Rod and Gun club, President of the Press club.
Chairman of the Senior Ball committee and Class Cheermasterj :
" What will they do when I am gone 'P "
PR01-'. PLACl'I1CIU Freshman Latin, after an especially correct and
smooth translationjz-"That will do, you may dismountf'
A sharp practice,-cutting classes.
PosTAL TEIQMZ-E' Unclaimed male matter "-eOur bachelor professors.
" And Napoleon then stirred up a Resurectionf'--" Cap" Brown.
DR. BURCIIARD Qin Greek II9 : H----"Mr. Reed will you ' read' please ? "
PROF. MACPZZ-MF. Brane, tell us in football phraseology, what was
the fault of Rupert's tactics at Marston Moor ? -
RIGHT GUARD BRANE:--"Well, the chief fault of Rupert was that, in
breaking through the left side of the Parliamentary line, he ran ahead
of his interference",
IN FRENCH IV :---"Le Choc est dlailleur sreciprogue 5 ainsi, ur homme
qui, ercourant, se-heurste la tete contre unarbre, recoit le meme
choc que l'arbre." CP. l3, L. 15, French Readerj.
CRAWFORD, C05, after reading remarksj :-- " Why I should think the
man would be injured more than the tree."
ARCHITECTS :- When the hum of their voices cease
Then their is peace.
HATCH, '03:-- The cock doth crow
H To let you know
If you wish to be wise
'Tis time to rise.
G. K. WARIQEN, '04-"Why does the sun never set on Warren ?-be-
cause an Englishman can't be trusted in the dark."
Lois R. KUPFElt, '05-A walking Encyclopedia.
" IS it all Wrzlghl, '05, with Adams, ,04 ?
"Bob" Webster, l05, has a Roman. Robert Webster knew a young
lady in Rome whom he called upon frequently this fall. The point is
she may be llalian. ,
ON THE OVAL
' An '05 Class Meeting
MISS X-S' I move that Mr. A. be chairman of the meeting."
RICE, Ctemporary chairmanj :-"It has been moved that Mr. Rice be
chairman of the meeting. All in favor, etc."
MR. RICE, Cbowing saysj :-"Mr. Rice will be chairman."
Miss X restates her motion and Mr. Rice retires to the rear of the
room while his hat band shrinks a few.
PROP. LOSEV-CAt quiz in Englishj-"I propose to make this quiz
sufficiently diflicult to thoroughly test your grasp of the subject?
KOI'IIII.ICRy Csotto voicey--" Lay on MacDuiT, and cursed be him who first
cries 'hold enoughf "
PIeoF. LOSEY-" Your remarks have a very good ' tone,' Mr. Toney."
ev ev ev W
In History I 1
PROF. TANNER-The ancient spirit of bravery found in the tournament
is to-day seen ,on the football Held.
DIEFENDOLQIF-NOW, professor, don't you think that you see a greater
exhibition of bravery at the circus ?
THIC PROFESSOR-VVell, Mr. Diefendorf, I don't know what you go to a
circus for, but I for one don't go to see an exhibition of bravery.
Q I 4 1
A QQ .
'V' 25: :nr 6:5 - :Fl X gs
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qlximknw an 6- .1 .- II Iliggiis 7
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will . Q.. ls: ana nam llllfxlflll
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X Z U .. '.'fK1-3643 'U-E Qioop wa
fn 5 M. QJXMMER TIME:
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4 .7 N-11.112
2 - . . - V 5 Q2 3?
' f- " '-x -si-s fZfY,,4 5:-......--- -Q:-.u
Ye Connell Twins, '03
H Two very similar twins is we,
I'm just like him, he's just like meg
Now are I him or is he me.
Or is we both ? How can it be ?
Us would be much obliged to you,
If you'd please tell us which is whof'
People with unclean hands-Painting students.
George A. Wendt of Syracuse University, has resumed his work in
the oillce of the U. S. Canning Co. at Lenox. The local Sunday-School
interests will doubtless boom during his stay.-Oneida Union.
MISS P., '04-" No thank you, it will be quite unnecessary for you to
buy me any mistletoef,
FROM 'ri-IE CA'rAr.oGUE :-Orla Edison Black
Daniel McIntyre Blue
Are they football men ?
Never dun to-day what you can collect to-morrow.
AS HE USED T0 BE
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Is nearest ol' all First-Class Hotels in Syracuse to all of the railway
stations. and is far enough from the tracks to
escape the noise of trains.
REE V E gif W"fl,COX Pr0pf'z'et0m'.
Has always Given Entire Satiyfacrioa
as a First Class Caterer
MY ICE CREAM AND WATER ICES
are Uaexceiied ia Ffa-vor, Purity aaa' Rifbmfss
JOHN FQ RAUSCH
327 South W arrea Slreef, blvracasc, N. T.
. 'i' '!'+'!"l'
Q ALEXANDER GRANTS SONS
I-IA RDVVA R E
SHEET AND ART GLASS
I32-134 EAST GENESEE STREET
A FOOD AND MEDICINE
with Cod Liver Oil and Pzmcrczitin
with Cod Liver Oil, Pancreatih and Hypophosphites
Pepsiu and Pzlncrezltin
Iron Pyropliospliate Clk-rratctlj
Iron Qlllllil and Strychnia
MEDICO MALT CO.
M. R. DOWER
Originator ofthe Syracuse Pennant.
Corner Monfgomary and Gefmee Strwlx,
Syrf1r1m', N. T.
Special Prices ,
l J. Irving Freeman 81 Co.
Men's and Young Men's Correct
Clothiers, Ready-to-Wear and
Our styles are always a. season
ahead of all other clothiers.
to Students N
W t h ' N
:E71ork.a C ,
l 211 South Warren St.,
Syracuse, N. Y.
Miller Sq Freeman
Qkilcy V. Miller, formerly nl' KL-nl X Milli-rj
1 E l,
Suits and Overcoats
Made to Order.
Prices from 9515.00 to 3540.00
READY T0 WEAR
From 55.00 to N53000.
220-224 EAST RAILROAD STREET
SYRACUSE. N. Y.
Up0 e Flight. Take Ele t
NO. I, GRIDLET' BLOCK.
SWIIE Salina and Crolan.
No Rough Edges Dress Shirts
on Collars and Cuffs. done just right.
Sl 50 52 00 52 50
IIIIPS 508 'IBGSI BIIGII
TENNIS IINGKETS 750 I0 S6
TENNIS NEIS 'ISC I0 S5
TENNIS SNOES 'ISC I0 S5
IIIISE ITIIII IIIOVES
BIIIS SHIIES ETII
109 na JEFFERSON sr
,Q .... ...E
I SPSLDING 8: CO.
Sllflllllllll Slzgflrmrul S. Rohr! Chrixt
Sugarmmz E5 Clzrzk!
212 Montgomery Strrcl
T'atr.f Hotel Blorl'
.Sfvrnru:r, Nrw for-1'
Do You Belong to the .Hrmy
of .Hmateur Photographers?
We take it you do, or wrmt
'ment and zntwllfgrfnca are in
' its ranks. A KODAK or
Camera is the finest means
I of keeping a record of Col-
, 3. sell them and all the
yi. supplies at discount prices.
V kt I A N lj, We also assist our patrons
. ,.., ,V .,,, .. A Hy,.,., in their us
I. U. Doust Photo Materials Company
I26 South Salina Jtreet, Syracuse, N. Y.
Fine Groceries, Provisions,
FRUITS, FLOUR, '
B A K E S T U F F S
Meats of Highest Quality.
PRICES ALL RIGHT.
W. M. KNAPP,
Corner East Genesee Street 'and Irving Ave.
SYRACUSE, N. Y.
THERE ARE FOUR MILLIONS
Grand Sunday School Army A
THAT CONSTANTLY USE
Berean Series of
International Lessons V
Edited by THOMAS B. NEELY, LL.D.
If you are not familiar with these peerless helps, favor
us by sending a postal card for specimen copies.
EATON 6: MAINS, Publishers
l50 Fifth Avenue, New York
Greeting to the Class of 1904
From the the Intercollegiate Bureau of Aca-
Broadway, Albany, N. Y.. Makers of The Caps, Gowns
and Hoods 'S to the American Universities and Colle-
demic Costume, wt! Cotrell Q Leonard, wr? 472-478
ges from the Atlantic R9 to the Pacific.wl'Q' wt? wt? '-Sv? RP
Ill t t l
5 B,"." t. OUTFITS FURNISHED INTRODUCTORY
Aman u PURPOSES
,..--L,L- -,.--,, ..,.. ,l.. ..,,L-., L
For Chafing Dishes and Drugs at the
Corner East Genesee and Irving Avenue
HERBERT WALKER, Prop. I
ICE CREAM SODA 5 CENTS. Both 'Phones.
Fiiie Clothing BFQQKS
READY-MADE and to
Liveries, B h e F S
Fumishin S Broadway, Cor. 22d Street,
Shirtingsg ' New York City.
Sporting Accessories, 1 1 I
Leather and Wicker lwefjyllzzng for -wzeezlzen or term ,- for street,
goods etc etc field, sludy--coffee! in Jtyle-fair in
, , price--muelz found nowhere elxe.
Complete Illustrated Catalogue with Prices Mailed on Request.
DQSIGNINQ Ep.: H C Af wcmmvrlne
ENGRAVING AIA: mugs
me In-cumqg mm-me
AN woonc mfr
1 CSE? 12Ne1eAv1Ni ll
It LLEG-TRGJWIINC no
f 'h" -AV. i..--4f:sfm'M' MW-M
y fr if of -
D ' . 'fl 1.51 ' .N J
'-'Y -sxrfggi 95 ,V,, J ' We-J--'
N, ll M
ig., N6 3.3f4 ff w -- synaeusf. .
F. 1-1. BLODGETT
Fine Goods a Specialty A
Baked Stuff, Confectionery
Ice Creand and lces
Dining and Lunch 'Room
308 South Clinton Street
Syracuse, N. Y.
JEAN NORMAL GLASS,
The Glass of the Future
ESTABLISHED 1851 l
V CHEMICALS AND CHEMICAL APPARATUS
Manufacturers and Importers of
305 to 211 Third Avenue, New York
NAPCDLEON CIGARS, IO cents.
"Napoleon Cigars are mild and sweet.
Smoke them before and after you eatf'
0370" CIGARS Scents.
The finest five-cent cigar in all the world.
SOLD BY ALL FIRST-CLASS DEALERS
Powell 81 Goldstein, ONEIDA, N. V.
35m Sff-eez, Wei-z
Berzveen 51h fiffvenuc and llemhi Square
AMEIQICAN KIND EUROPEAN PLf7NS
Kesmumnl openfrom 6 zz. m. lo l p. m.
AVER ILL ED' GREGORTQ Praprivlar:
Studenz Yuhmle Solz'c'z'fea7 'gglfgy 65 S6ICk6ff
Q L Szfezfz'meff'.v
fi lmjge 'Uflfidlij' WF Collqge Seals,
Inga !! 85 Haj j- Ffzzg and lfwzlarniiy Slzzfianery
UW0-ffm TAILORS L I . A
Chnrfw H. lflgfzflf 1 7.
Edward L. HaJ,l'im
1 LQI7 wp, IRVING Alflc'NIflf
Nam' ltlflxr Genesee Slflflff
Z7 VAHVDEKBIEQ.SQ,UAk,E I-'orejgn and ,lJ07l76'.YlfL' Gfjqceries,
Alwmusg, N. K , Me1zz.s, Pnulzrj and Ifzsla
1 11 as eivilized num buck to nature. It is the inheritance of days when
z l' xl I ' l t'n1f and fouffht for his existen 'e zufuinst
mm ivu 55 iuni l, L L., e ,,
the wild zmiinuls that surrounded hun during
his b2ll'bil1'lC days.
OUR I5-IUNTERS' SUPPLIES
Assist the Sportsman in his pleasure. We have every-
thing he can possibly need,
BURHA N551 BLA CK co.
136-138 NORTH SALINA STIA LE ZQZZCUSE, N. Y.
LDEN TIS T J
1 : .
518-520 U.NIVl-IRSITY BLOCK
The S racuse Classical School
IN THE CASTLE.
mvme AVENUE, SYRACUSE. N. Y.
Olfers all college preparatory courses. Also 'finishing courses
An illustrated prospectus will give you 'full information con-
cerning the school, and may be had on application.
A. LINCOLN TRAVIS'
Next School Term Commences Sept. 8, 1903.
SYRACUSE, - NY.
Recently re-opened, reiittecl and refurnishecl, up-to-date in
every way. 'Fable unsurpassed, American plan, 8552.50 to
5:35 per day.
J. L. BARNEZTT, : Proprietor.
Each succeedinw ear marks mronounced Jrowress in
I This Dry Goods .Ytore
Stocks ure greater, Merchamdise richer, Sales are largely increased, and Client-
ugc growth satisfactory. The Iforciffn amz' flulerimlz markets are amply rep-
resented in our
Towards the Top.
Silk and Dress Goods Suits, Coats and Waists
Hosiery, Underwear, and Men's Furnishings
Linen and Wash Fabrics Curtains and Draperies
Ladies' Muslin Undergarments, Etc.
Bacon, Chappell FD, Company.
CHARLES Luowzczc l
libluccosz-mr to A. F. Sil'lNAlmj
P .- ..... A AND
Fashionable Tailor l 5 C
at moderate prices. 1 L O
T . A Wg H Q , AS
9 A W4 CM' skillfully
l Z QW -' ' prepared
214 E. Genesee .ftreet and fl pure and
207 E. washington .Ftreet l . 1 delicious
--- - - -W f Y ---Y--. l N xx 1' as
High Grade lg, I
X Hn M 24 I .-1 ii
Custom Clothing l p , l, 1j?f
PRICES AS Low l ,
AS POSSIBLE Q K rf ,
wm1ouT sAcRlFlclNo : THE SAME MAKERS 6' 1 w p
QUAWY- l THESAME EXCELLENC
CHAS. E. S. WEEKES '
325 and 327 W. Washington St., Syracusc,N.Y.
Henry Morris 1 M. OWENS,
Ffarzlvf i 7212 707'
Q i ELZXLZ'l5QZ1l',T'!0'ie.f1il1?.T5
y Repazrzng and
LADIES' AND GENTS'
1 GOOD WCJRK GUARANTEED
316 East Genesee andy 209 Railroad St. W FMT GFNFQFF GT Ranma
Opposite Bastablc Theatre' Up Stairs over D' vis 81 liI:Ul1I1ill'l'S Cigar Store,
SYRACUSE, N. Y. svimcusa, NEW voiuc
Mr , . .
W Cut your Fuel Bill in two QQ
. . ' V M
by usmg . . . . . .
W . W9
my CHEAPBST FUEL IN THE WORLD ,ig
No Dust, no Ashes, no disorder in your kitchen, when your use
GAS. Kitchen is always like a parlor. You strike a match and mm
Q, we'clo the rest.----352.00 down buys yon a Gas Range set up all 7 -
may ready for use. Can you afford to live without this great modern
convenience? If you love your mother or your wife buy one
a once, - -
Syracuse Gas Co. 233
110 East Jeiiferson St., next to Dey Brothers.
as o o .a
The Lamp of 'Steady H b ts
W The lump than doesn't Hare up or smoke or cnnse you
A ' to use had longnageg the lamp that loolrs good w en
"V W 5,3 on get it, and stays good Q the larnp that you never Will-
- Lgly part with, once you have it 3 thatfs
5 ll' S w R b
e w efs 'Cbe Ne oc ester.
ig - f V Other lamps may be offered you as "just ass good "-
' they may be, ln some resym-cts bun for all around good-
""2f-Hff ness, tlnere'n only one. flue New Rochester. To :nuke
A-pg..-,f sure the lump offered you is pennine, look for the name
All lu on ltg every lump has itz. Q300 VarieLies.J
Old Lamps Made New.
,.4.'1y' ,., We cnn flll every lam p want. Nonmttor whether you
,QA A ,X wanta. new lamp or stove, an old one repaired or relin-
g 0, ,i 2 isherl, avaia mouraed or other make of luxgp gauiifohrm-
of. b jm i y -- ea nto a ew gc ester we can o . e us
Sf-' n -53, -gf ' send you llrern ture on the snbjm-cf. '
, 1 We are SPECIALISTS ln the treatment of diseases ol
Lamps. Consultation FREE.
X 1 7
V f Wfffyllllwv
. : f r'
BU., 88 Park Place ds 88 Barclay Bt., New York.
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