jan. 21.-Carl Haxum had his hair cut
HIS BOGK WAS MADE BY .
The fB.5held0n Qmpgxpg,
IOI, IO3, IO5 Meadow ,Street
NEW HAVEN, CONN
IF you have 21 class 21l1IlLlZlltO
publish amd Wish it got up Q
' nice and at Ll l'C21501'll'lblC
' figure, Write us. . .
BOOK CQEVSPOSITIOH, I -PHE Fuss U-PDRK,
QECTRQTYPIHG, . QGRRVIIHIG. .
EN cs R AVE R 5 .
f 010,19 WRX
jam. 21.4-Crzxver failed to "1:1iry " a1'rof.
UAYL6 A SON.
ALBANY, N. Y.
Coiiiiiiciicemcm, Rccuplioii :md
XiVcdding Inviizltions, Visiting
Lziids, Niciius, Ball IjI'Og'l'11lNS,
Fine Stziiionery for Class and
F1'z1lci'nily Purposes. . .
ALL WORK EXECUTED PROMPTLY
AND IN THE BEST MANNEFI.
RIGINAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED.
jam. 26.-Dr. LinhLu't sccu to vault :L horse
Leading Hotel of
Albany, N. Y.
STRrrrQrT?f.X rrrr EPPET CLASS-
H. J. ROCKWELL, Proprietor, F. W. ROCKWELL, Manager.
fqmQls1W .W '
.No 2.fV0rlk fiwrlfl. h Hug.
ALI. Prescription work done on the premises
. . at short notice. . .
Watches and Jewelry Repaired.
Feb. 3, Snmluy.-Clarke Ilny seen to entera church.
CZ. G. QRAFT 54 G .,
Custom and Readu-Made Cioiiiiers.
ALXVAYS endeavoring to give honest goods at fair
prices, we solicit Z1 share of your patronage.
Iintire second floor devoted to the
MISKCHANT TAILUKING Dlil'AKTMl5NT.
A Black Diagonal Saxony Worsted
Suit made to measure for . . .
Ifroin an endless variety of Cnssiineres, comprising tl1e
Plyinonth, Harris and vX'IlS5CllJ01'l'0 Styles,-all new
colors,-we make to order
An Unsurpassed Business Suit for
v-N-512.00 TO EB18.00.
OUR READ Y-MADE STOCK
Is gotten up with an idea to excellence, both in qn:1lit5
and finish, and when zz customer makes his selection,
every attention is given to perfecting the appearance hy
pressing and fitting.
lf' fili "
MAIDEN LANE AND
Cf G- CRAFT 81 CU-i JAMES STREET.
Fclm. .-J' Chi 1 :ic lfuir " who suirl Cllllill fs was there?
11 t A
F. F. MGBREEN,
lways Ready Prtnter,
216 and 218 William Street,
Clulv :mtl Collt-gc Czltztlogucs :mtl Souveuil
Fine llzllf-'l'o11: Work. . .
C1-IAS. N, YATES CS: SON,
136 State Street, ScgHENEc:'rA1aY, N. Y.
NIGHT CALL, 413 LIBERTY STREET.
Buds, Clmirs, Mattresses and all Articles pcrtztining'
to the furnislling of Students' Rooms.
X75-v-GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE.
Feb. 7.-Van Deusen unable to sing in Chapel.
A ' i
jmrff i t i f . , '7 if ww if
,F ,lull . i. .. :q lm, u '1i... E1: lllliW iitl lUllBlWliPl k j!
' ' . lvlg. l+f.l. l 1multlmll Quality wllflw ml Hlwl m N '.
"'L.e,.e.. 4. L.....fi'3!4g-! - - - "l ""'i ?!E-1""'iPl'i- m l iff i ' Q fl llm -' QFD
,meg-ei-ig'f,ffiA,i3jQl"""-eu gg-13, 111-flllffll I , , ' ' '
N - 4 X Q 211154 W - M l
A . A 1 T -e
-'-ee, v'-TP1S1?:fi2'+-fn faw. .LLQFPA ' ofigigw- Al "-
O X my,ddrecuNwN,0,,,.
On Lake Champlain, three miles south of l'lattshurg'h, N. Y.,
D. k H. R. R. Station and Steamboat I'ier in Hotel Grounds.
THE SUPERB ADIHONDACK AND LAKE HESORI
AST and magnificent views of lake and mountains. Fishing: and hunting. Riding
and Rambling. Exquisite scenery. Romantic historical localities. A lofty and airy
situation. Panoraiuie views of Adirondack and Green Mountains.
Mr. 0. IJ. Scavey desires to announce that he has completed special arrangements for
the accommodation of young men at Hotel Champlain the coming summer at rates which
are made especially low with a view of attracting' a desirable colony of college Stttdenlg
duringthe summer vacation period. Thus all the advantages of one of the most popular
resorts of the country, its Fine Tennis Courts, Bowling' Alleys, Golf Links, Excellent
Bathing Beach, the Fishing Grouudsof Lake Champlain and the Adirondacks, 1.he delight-
ful drives famong the Ansahle Chasmj, and membership to the " Gun Club," are placed
within the means of those who eau fully appreciate and enjoy them. The groundslm.
longing to the Hotel contain about four hundred and fifty acres of fine forest, nud extend
for nearly a mile along the lake shore. Mr. Seavey will endeavor to meet all the demands
for this class of guests, hut wishes to he notified at as early a date as possible, in order that
all may be accommodated in the best possihle manner. The American Canoe Association
meet is held here from August 9th to 23rd.
Address, untiljune 25th, care Lincoln National Bank, 42d Street, New Yorkg after that
date, Hotel Champlain, Clinton County, N. Y.
0. D. SEAVEY, Manauef. .O.J9::,::fift, N. Y, .
GRAND UNION HOTEL,
FORD dk CO., PROPRIETORS,
4T'f' AVENUE AND 42? STREET,
OPPOSITE GRAND CENTRAL STATION,
GRAND CENTRAL STATION. GRAND UNION HOTEL.
THE proprietors of this well-known hotel have studied the comforts
of the traveling public so long and so carefully that every traveler
finds his smallest needs anticipated and a hundred comforts awaiting
him not usually found in hotels.
Altogether the GRAND UNION is one ofthe most comfortable, con-
venient and moderate-priced hotels in New-York, and it is thoroughly
first-class in every appointment.
Perfect cleanliness Good food, well cooked. Convenient to the
shopping and theatre districts. Elevated railroads and horse-cars in
every direction. QUOIUQJQQL
S23 BAGGAGE TO AND FROM GRAND CENTRAL STATION FREE, Ili
AND lN YOUR ROOM TEN MINUTES AFTER YOU ARRIVE. NO
EXPRESS CHARGES,NO CARRIAGE HIRE, NO DELAY,NOWORRY.
600 ROOMS, FROM 31.00 A DAY UPWARD.
lfeln. 9. -lirzmk jackson clcctcml 1l1ClllibLJl' ofl,:w1.cnl .'XSSUClllLiUl1.
COTRELLU61 llvl Leevljiggp.
ALBANY, N. Y.. 471 and 474 Broadway. V
College Caps and Gowns,
'bf-CLASS CAN ES,-'fi
1XIAC1QINTOSIIIQS,n vusl. assortment,
. Sun' CASES. HATS AND CAPS.
' i1.'Lit "A""' i ,..,..,.,.,.
2 Stoves, Etc.
313 State Street,
Uxmsv. EDISON HOTEL.
Special Offer !
1-fugi':ix'ing l'l:nlL- :incl Printing' 511 Curtis, 51.1111
lCngr:nving.: 50 Curtis from l'lutu, - .60
Printing moCnrcls from Pluto, - -1
Art Stationer and Engraver,
32 North Pearl Street,
Albany, N. Y.
l'1aLlzl'lmN1a No. 1062.
.Slmlfflfzv -.'lA1r'lf'n' 11:17.-lffffllhrlllrrl.
The Albany and Troy Blue Book on
Sale. Price, 32.00.
No. ll Pearl Street.
. ALBANY. .
Long Distance TeIephor1e."Nl
Feb. I2.--MHIIKJYD' organized a class in billiards.
ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., Pnlsloltwr.
UNION COLLEGE, SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
1. COURSE LEADING TO 'HIE Dl12GRl'2l41 OF A. Il.-The usual Classical Course, in-
cluding' French and German. During the junior and Senior years the work is largely
2. COURSE LEADING TO TIIIC DEGREE OF B. S.-The modern languages are sub-
stituted for the ancient, and the amount of Mathematical and English studies is increased.
3. COURSE LEADING TO THE DPIGIUCE OF Pu. B.-Includes the Latin and Mathe-
matics of the A. Il. Course, with full course in modern languages.
4. COURSES LEADING TO THE IJEGRIJIIC OF Il. E.:
U1 General. fzj Sanitary Engineering. Q31 Electrical Engineering.
5. GRADUATE COURSE in Engineering, leading to the degree of C. E.
There are also special courses in Analytical Chemistry,Metallurgy and Natural History.
For catalogue, or for special information, address
BENJAMIN H. RIPTON, A. IVI., Dean of the Faculty, Schenectady, N. Y.
Department of Vledicine.
ALBANY MEDICAL COLLIQGIC.-Terin commences last Tuesday in September. The
planofinstruction combines clinical teaching with lectures. Special opportunities for the
study of Chemistry and Practical Anatomy.
ICXPENSISCS.-Matriclllation fee, 55g term fee, Smog perpetual ticket, S2001 graduation
fee, S251 dissecting feevilog fee for courses in the chemical laboratory in histology and in
pathology, SID each.
FOY Cil'Cl1lfH'H, flflflfsss WILLIS G. TUCKER, Nl. D., Registrar, Albany, N. Y.
Department of Law.
THE ALBANY LAW SCIIOOL.-The course of instruction consists of three terms 3 each
term consisting' of I2 weeks. The advantages for the study of law at Albany nre as great as
can be found anywhere. The law library of the State is open to studentsg the General
Terms of the Supreme Court of the Third Department, and all the terms of the Court of
Tuition, S50 each term, in advance 3 'irgo a year, in advance.
F0fi11f0f111f1li0l1. HIIIIFCSS LEWIS B. HALL, RegiStl'fu',AIb:1ny, N. Y.
This department of the University is located at Albany, and is devoted especially to
Astronomy and Meteorology.
For information, address PRQF, LEWIS BOSS, Albany, N, Y,
Albany College of Pharmacy.
ALBANY, N. Y.-For information, apply to
ALFRED B. IIUESTED, NI. D., SeCl'etary, Albany, N. Y,
Feb. 13.-Jl1lll0l' Clase-Iicals attclnlccl Food Exhibit at Albany.
!!!!! New Yi!!! !i!l!l!!!! U!!! !!I!l!!llI! !!!!!!! !!!l!!!li!Il!
Offers Exceptional Facilities to Students
Returning to Their Homes ....
SUPERB EQUIPMENT! FAST TIME! POLITE ATTENDANCE!
Tiirougii VIcs'I'IIIuI.IcII, LIIII'rI4:II trains of lilcgant NVAGNl'2R1,ALAClC SLIQIQI-INII,
DRAWINCPROOM and DINING CARS, COlll!llIlillj1: all the comforts
and luxuries known iII 1ll.OK!CI'll trmisportatioix, to
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Cleveland, Cizzcinnati, I
Toledo, Imlimmpolis, Pittsburgh, St. Louis, Chicago,
Making :lin-ect connections ill UNION DI+:I'0Ts for
,,.,,,ALL POINTS WEST..,,,.-,
Ask for tickct vin the " Nlcw XYORK CIIZNTRAI, " and cull upon Local Agent or
mlrlress the uinlersigiiccl, for maps, tune tables, rcscrvzi-
ions III Xvagncr Cars, etc.
CEU. ll. l7.f1.Yl!:'l..S', f:'l'I1l'l'df I iI.N'.i'l'Il'L"L'l' .'1'Q'l'llf, XVMI' lbrk Cilv.
l"lI'.-l.VA'j. IVULFE, 6wL'Ilt,'I'tlf .'lg'I'1Il, fllbzzzly, IV. Y.
MITIRE STATE EXPRESS, . . .
NEW YORK CENTRAL'S FASTEST TRAIN IN THE WORLD.
COPYRIGHT, 1891, HY A. P. VATIIIS.
Feb. 15.-fGue1'nscy,'95, discourses on Alcxunllur the 4111-alt.
Clothing and Furnishing Goods,
READY-MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE,
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
In the Department for Clothing to Order our large variety of
foreign Suitings and Trouserings gives the fullest opportunity for
The qualities of our Ready-Made Garments need 110 especial
The goods used are, almost without exception, imported
materials of the higher grades. The cut is carefully revised each
season to keep pace with every change of style 3 and even the
smallest detail of trimming receives most particular attention.
Our Furnishing Department contains everything in the way of
fine imported goods, and this season promises many novelties in
the way of new shapes of Scarfs, Ties, etc.
Samples and rules for self-measurement will be sent on appli-
Our location, one block from Madison Square, is convenient
to the leading Hotels, and easy of access from the principal
railway stations in New York and vicinity.
N if IDIIDHSIJCD
MG .. +o-ef-+.+++.-o.
l i t E3 t l
1 V, er, I' ' I 'NIMH' " - A in 'QE V K '
g Nix .
fl ' ' for 1895 1 P '-
,:, X V ' Ro 'lllnlon---Mb unb moung. Q h , W'
gm fu' f A , sxx 4 1 .7
md cl 1 U U yr, -IL, J.,
525, 1 V ,.. xx x hm
K 1 N
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X , N x
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4 X lj 5 :la
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' 'Y No A
4 - 1 llibougb tbe grag walls pale, .
-5" " Zlnb olb leavers tall, ,
, ,B Jw,
r LX .. , Q H
'f ll ' milf bC8l't5 bope NYC '04 -- . .' "" z
, ., ff' bounbingg 'NgQ1, V' X eA
l - 1. Hub 'mio ringing cbecrs, fl fx! A175
1 "Y tif, ' 5 A " the tale ot gears K -my 7- kb .4
qs 4 AQ ,ig I 1lts centurxgis rounoing. 1. X "
Q 'I Ag wwf' Ubat tbe tbrlllot tbe past, lf'
3 l' 3 rg Cbrougb !lllfll1l6 nmxglast "P ,v 3
6 Wk- ' in tbe onwaro sweep of knowl: K A lg
, 'lt CUM- 4 ?55J1.':'l 5f'.
K: N r In tbe Search tor truth, ' V . V
L X Zlnb tbe love of Qoutb, 1 A tpgv
, W 1l6 ourpralger for 'lllnton college. lv f ' J
NV? M: ' .Innes li 'l'lu'Ax, '76 - fi:L: p.' P,
. C MH- 'a ,. ,"" I 1' xl'
, is Q 11 X Y. 1. ty V. H
Qi. ass.. .l
tl'. ' ' 4-ff 'W .f ', ' l
is gym xaiff, ,I I
N - ' ,fl . , 'Q
S u If es- E Af
.R 33' A Lp' f ' .
' .' V 'fi l . .C 'L
mu A 4 ,n..3: ,
' .V 'ESS g v Q r, ,,,:1, W-'P if l
M ,wg df in H
'M " Q: , wi-f '
ANDREW VAN VRANKEN RAYMOND
PRESIDENT OF UNION UNIVERSITY.
Go whose wiabom :mb enetgyg so mucb of our prosperity is Due
This Book is Affectionately Dedicated
BY THE EDITORS
' ' - 'A ""' ., "vp K-L' 5.gSlr:iX::,,....Q ..-
1 11 N--, V' 9
1, , .., ' ' W, 1
' 5wQL1flDTTQ IM ,5
,, 99 Q ,N t,'1 5 XY
, , .
I ' ' f...
in 5-w5.'.p, ' '
. ' U7-Llif'
A -' ' Limbs-mp , " C
BOARD OF EDITORS
ALVA I.. IWICKII.-XM, Cm Psi.
WILLIANI Il. HALL. 151-:'1'.Lx 'I'm-rm Pr.
IMYIIJ H. CR.XX'I'IR, AI.l'n,x Ul'ZI.'l'.-X PHI. -
Ll'fl'l'1Ill 1' Eflilor.
All-ION IX. 'l'WIl"ORlJ, 1,81 U1-Simpy,
' .fllhffflk lfrfffflr.
j. G. l3I'1CIiWI'l'lI, Slmm PIII,
CHARLICS W. CLOWIC, I'Jlf:1.'r,x PHI.
HOWARD MALLERY, 151-II.'I'A UPSILUN.
HOWARD M. WI'IS'l', PHI D1-:r.'l',x 'l'l-ll-:'l'A.
JAMES H. IJUNIIAM, PHI GA1x11sm Dl5I.'l'A
ICIJW.-XRD P. MeKl'Il'Zl1'lC, KAPPA ALI-lm, Ninety-seven,
WALIJO H. SANFORD, P1-ir SIGMA KAPPA, Medical Department
UR college is beginning a new era. The past year has seen many
changes and the once visionary splendor of Old Union is beginning
to be realized in fact. The new buildings donated this year by loyal and
generous alumni speak for greater material prosperity, the new professor-
ships and improved curriculum mean better work and greater opportuni-
ties in the classroom, and on the athletic lield we seek the companion-
ship of the best institutions.
It was to be in harmony with this progress that the Editors of the
Centennial issue of the CiARNI'1'1' began their work diligently, purposing
to make their product worthy of the grand old institution they would so
delight to honor. Whether or not we have succeeded, it is not ours to
The "trials and tribulations " of an inexperienced Board of liditors
are best known to the editors themselves. Oh, what a book we would
make il' we could have another opportunity! But with this one-we ask
our readers to be compassionate. Where there are faults, don't notice
them: where there is good-please advertise it. You may find some-
thing that is old, and perhaps you will find something that is new. Our
exchanges were not large enough to furnish many original ideas, so we
lay no claim to originality, but consign our efforts to the mercy ofthe
reader and beg him to he charitable.
The liditors wish most cordially to thank the alumni who have so
kindly furnished reminiscent sketches, the students who have aided us
with their literary contributions and have so patiently furnished us with
drawings, and-all those who are sufiiciently interested in our work to
invest in a CtzN'r1sNN1,xt. Gixkxiw.
Andrew V. V. Raymond, D.D., LL. D.
President of Union College.
t 'f HICN Providence creates a situation calling for a man of certain
qualities and characteristics, Providence also usually provides
the man to fill it.
In the year 1894 Union College had need of a president who should
be young yet experienced, enthausiastic yet wise, learned yet simple, re-
ligious yet liberal, admired for his large intellect yet loved for his warm
heart. Providence promptly provided Andrew Van Vranken Raymond.
And since Providence is not usually credited with making mistakes it
may be instructive briefly to review Doctor Raymond's career in order
better to understand why he of all others was the man for the place. He
was born August 8th, 1854, at Visscher's Ferry, Saratoga County, N. Y.
He is therefore a little more than forty years of age: young enough to
understand the temptations and sympathize with the ambitions of young
men, old enough to counsel and control them. His father was Rev.
Henry A. Raymond, and his mother was Catharine M. Miller. As a
boy he enjoyed all the pleasures and experienced all the privations of a
life in the family of a country pastor. But his training was robust and
thorough. From the beginning his bent was towards the ministry.
He prepared for college in the Troy High School, and in order that his
preparation might be more thorough, a private tutor was also employed.
He was thus enabled, in 1872, to enter the Sophomore class at Union
-the Class of ,75. He at once took rank among the leaders as a stu-
dent, and soon acquired a popularity among college men which has
never left him. It is hard to believe, especially for those of us who
were with him in college, that it is twenty years since he stood as a Senior
on the Commencement stage. We are all young still, and he is the
youngest among us, at least in vigor of intellect and buoyancy of spirits.
These, indeed, were his characteristics in college. He was everyone's
friend. He was familiarly known as "Andy Raymond.-" He was
hearty and goodrnatured, and while he always took high rank in his
classes no one ever thought of him as a mere "grind" He had not
the academical appearance. His fondness for athletic sports put a dif-
ferent stamp on him. He entered heartily into all legitimate college
fun and college work. The time-honored Adelphic Society received a
fresh impetus through his efforts and the efforts of a few others who
were like-minded with him. The small but congenial company of men
who had rather more than the average of literary taste and scholarly
ambition and philosophical aspiration, numbered him among its fellows.
The writer of this article remembers with pleasure a certain entertain-
ment given by students, mostly of the Class of ,75, in Union I-Iall, on
the evening of December 18th, 1874g in which entertainment the present
president of Union College appeared as Cafcxby in a scene from " .Rich-
ard Ill." playing to il. G. Lansing's A'1'fh1n'zL J. W. Abbey's A,lr'h7l10llll',
C. B. King's 0xf1n1', and S. D. ,lewell's Mzzfzlk. Later in the pro-
grannne he also appeared as Dm'm.vc ljaafilllc in the " roaring farce,"
entitled "The l"reedom of the Press." ,
The writer also recalls the occasion of the anniversary exercises of
the Adelphic Society held in the college chapel on the evening of june
16th, 1874, when he was valedictorian and Raymond was respondent.
The respondent's subject was "Overshots fav. Unclershots, or a Trtte
Aim." That some of these shots took effect was apparent from the
nature of the criticism, which ranged from sharp and caustic to lauda-
tory in the extreme. The young man was already beginning to strike
out on original and independent lines.
Another occasion on which both the writer and Mr. Raymond figured
in a literary way was the celebration of the completion of the college
chapel, held by the students on the evening of October z3rcl, 1874.
Raymond was the orator on that occasion, and, as a daily paper put it,
" his address was full of wit and eloquence."
One other incident comes back distinctly to memory, the class day
exercises of the Class of '75, held in the college grove east of South Col-
lege. Raymond delivered the address. He also wrote the "Smoking
Song," which appeared in full on the last page of the programme and was
sung witl1 vim by the assembled class. Whether this was his tirst, last,
and only appearance as a cotnposer of songs tI1e writer hereof is un-
able to state.
It goes without saying that he graduated with honors and that his
successes aroused no CllVy in any quarter. Then began his special
work of preparation for the lTlllllSll'y. He studied theology in tl1e setn-
inary of the Reformed Qljutchj Church at New Brunswick, N. j., gradu-
ating i11 1878. The same year he was ordained and entered upon his
ministerial career as pastor of the First Reformed Church of Paterson,
N. J. In 1881 l1e assumed pastoral charge of the Trinity Reformed
Church in Plainfield, N. J. Here he remained for sixyears. Tl1e people
of l1is denomination felt that he was growing. He was coming out from
Z1lll0llf,ff the masses of the clergy and taking ra11k among the leaders. In
ISSO he was sent as a delegate to the General Synod of tl1e Reformed
Cl111rcl1. He was sent again ill 1883 and again i11 1886. His pas-
torate i11 l'l:tintield was a happy and successful one, but that mysterious
influence which draws a man unconsciously back toward the home of
his boyhood and toward the scenes of his youth was working on l1i1n.
lt is a law as fixed and definite as the law of gravitation. And when
the time was ripe he accepted a call from the Fourth Presbyterian Church
of Albany to become its pastor. This was ill 1887. lt was a long step
forward. Great and good men l1ad occupied this pulpit before him.
The place was fairly redolent witl1 traditions of eloqnence,of goodness
But if there was any doubt in the lllllld of anyone of his fitness for this
position it was soon dispelled. He not only won the l1earts of his con-
gregation and held the CllllI'Cll up to herlevel, but he at once took a lead-
ing place among the pastors of the city of Albany and of the preachers
ofthe State of New York.
He -was sent as a commissioner totl1e General Assembly of his
church in 1888, i11 1891, Zlllfl in 1893. In ISQO l1e was elected moderator
of the Synod of New York.
ln 1887 he received the degree of IJ. ll. from his Alma Mater, and
in 1894 the degree of LL. D. from Willia111s College.
lt was in 1894 that he was called to the presidency of Union College,
The inevitable had cotne. The choice of the trustees was a perfectly
natural one. As a resident of Albany and as President of the Alutnni
Association he was thoroughly conversant with the affairs of tl1e college,
and acquainted with her needs. He went to her as a son. The twenty-
one years of his minority were passed at and in the vicinity of this insti-
tution. He had known her all his life. He had known her faculty and
her students. He had been familiar with her history, her traditions. her
aims, her struggles, her vicissitudes, her triumphs, and he had gone out
frotn the shadow of her gray old walls with her benison on his head and
her image in his heart.
He felt that the call of the trustees was the call of God. He accepted
it freely and unhesitatingly, and on the 26th day of june, 1894, he was
inducted into the ofiice of president under auspices the most favorable
and happy. His inaugural address on that occasion struck the keynote
of his character and marked out his mind's plan and his heart's wish for
old Union. He said: H The College exists for the development of
good citizens." " The college itself must be intensely and pre-eminently
democratic, the persistent enetny of all fictitious distinctions between
man and man." 'L The college as the conservator of honor must teach
it as a virtue. This suggests the inf'luence, not of books so much as of
men, the atmosphere of strong personality, the touch of noble character."
"The Christianity of the college must be the Christianity not of pre-
cept nor of creed, but of life." " The spirit of an institution is of
more far-reaching influence than its curriculum."
These all are noble truths well stated. No son, no friend of Union
could wish her course laid down and carried out on better, broader, higher
lines than these.
And there is no son nor friend of Union but who will heartily join in
the closing sentence of that hne and manly inaugural address: " That the
Union of the future may repeat the vigorous life, the high aims and the
public service of the Union of the past is the prayer, the hope, the con-
fidence of every loyal son."
Hoiuicta GIQIEIQINE, '76,
, I8 Sept.
Winter term of Medical College resumes.
Winter term of Law School begins.
XVinter term of Union College begins.
Day of Prayer for Colleges, last Wednesday in january.
Registration of candidates for Commencement prizes,
W'ashington's Birthday. Recess, one day.
Examination for conditioned students.
Commencement of the College of Pharmacy.
Winter term of Law School ends.
XVinter term of Union College ends.
Spring term oi Law School begins.
Spring term of Union College begins.
Good Friday. Recess, one day.
Commencement ofthe Medical College.
Selection ofjunior and Sophomore prize orators.
Decoration Day. Recess, one day.
Date for presentation of prize essays. QNoon.D
Examination for conditioned students.
Spring term of Lau' School ends.
Commencement of the Lau' School. '1'hird XVednesday in June.
Allison-Foote Prize Debate between the Literary Societies,
Prize Speaking of Juniors and Sophomores and Alexander
Sunday, Memorial and Baccalaureate Sermons.
Meeting of Trustees, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, alumni 3
Commencement of Union Collegeg President's Reception.
Fall term of Law School begins.
Entrance examination for Union College.
Iixamination for conditioned students.
Fall term of Union College begins.
Winter term of Medical College begins.
The College of Pharmacy begins.
Election Day. Recess, one day.
Thanksgiving day. Recess, tive days.
lixamination for conditioned students.
Fall term of Law School ends.
Fall term of Union College ends.
Winter term of Law School begins.
Winter term of Medical College resumes.
Winter term of Union College begins.
Trustees of Union College.
l'II1S IiXL'14:1.l.1-ZNVY' l.l'1v1 l'. NIrmk'1'1mN, Govcrno1'.
I Ilox. C11.-xk1.1':s 'l'. S.ix'1'oN, l.iour.-1Dori-rnor.
so IIUN. 'IUIIN i'.fXl.lIl'1R, S1-v1'cL:11'y of Sum-.
1' i Ilox. j.xx11-Ls .-X. Rulzl-:k'1's, LjUIllI7Ll'UiiUl'.
ki 1 I-ION, A1i1m1soN li. Co1.x'1N, 'l'i'o:1s11rcr.
LHUN. 'l'111411mpokl-1 Ii. li.xNc'o1,314. .'xll0l'I1k'Y-1iCllCl'ili.
Sims IS. URQIWXI-1I.I., LI.. IJ.. 7l XY:1llS1.. Now York.
R1-xv. XVll.I.i.-XXI Ikvm, li. IJ., New York.
llux, jmmsux S. I..'xN1mN, I.l.. ll., Scliclicrlzuly.
llox. Iiimuxklm W. l'.-Yltlli, LI.. ID., New York.
WM. H. Il. Nillfllili, A. NI., SI XY:1ll St.. New York.
R1-zv. lD1QN1s XYUR'l'NI.'XN, IJ. IJ.. Ssiiigcriios.
I-lox. JOHN ll. 5'l'.-XRlN,i'il!1' 18, N. R.. New York.
I.14:i1oN 'l'Hox11'sox. A. NI., Allmny.
I-lox. jour: .Y D1-1 R 1-:xii-114, .Y M., Solir-iiocuuly.
CLARK lhumks, .-X. M., 54 William St.. New York.
REV. G1-:omni-2 .Y1.1-:x..xN1i1-ik. IJ. IJ.. ioih 51.111111 Univ. Pl., New Yor
Ro1z1f:11'1' C. A1.1-zxixxinfzk, A. NI.. :o3 lh-oriclway, New York.
HoN. XVARNICR NI11.1.1-211. l.I.. lb.. lh-rkinu-r.
CHA1a1.1-is C. I.14:s'1'1-ak. A. M., 5:11-iiioga.
Term of Otiicc expiring june, 1895.
I-lox. S'1'1-11'111'1x li. W11.1.1.xx1s, A. Ai..NCW1lI'k.
Term of Office expiring June, 1896.
lIoN. How.-xkp 'l'11okx'roN, A. NI., Newburgh.
Tcrm of Ufticc expiring junio, 1807.
Col.. C1i.xk1.1-is I-I. S1'k.-111111-1, Ph. U.. New York.
Term of Oiiicc- expiring june, 1898.
ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, A A fp, Q If lf.
1,l'L'J'l'tlI6'lIf of U 111.011 U fzhferszly.
A. B., Union College, 1875 g A. M., 1878, D. D., 1885 g LL. D., VVil-
liams College, 1894,
JOHN FOS'l'ER"', SIP, KD If li',
No!! Pfvfwwl' UV 0. 8D 1y'Nat1n-al Phlosojrhy.
A. B., Union, 1335 3 A. M., 1838 3 LL. D., University of City of New
York, 1874, Tutor, 1836 3 Assistant Professor of Mathematics and
Natural Philosophy, 1839-49, Professor of Natural Philosophy, 1849,
Author of " Elementary Treatise on Electricity, Magnetism, Gal-
vanism, Electro-Magnetism and Acoustics."
HENRY WHITEHORNE, 113 If K.
N of! !'r1y'e.v.mr QJVO. IQ of G rack Lrzzqgfzzqgfe a111z'l1'leraf111'c.
A. M., University of Mississippi, 1848, LL. ll., Union, 1887, Uni-
versity of Oxford, England, 1834-1839, Principal of St. Thomas
Hall, Holley Springs, Miss., 1846, Professor of Greek and An-
cient Literature, University of Mississippi, 1855, Professor in
Union and Principal of Classical Department in Union School,
1862-1869, Professor of Greek Language and Literature, Union,
since 1869, Dean of Union College, 1886-1894.
WILLIAM WELLS,fl1lfh'. .
Prqfkssor of M offern LlllQQ'llQQfE.flllIll' Lcflnrcr on Curran! Illlvlmly.
Ph. D., Berlin, 1848 g LL. D., Indiana Asbury University, 1875 g Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages and Literature in Genesee College,
1852-1865, Professor of Modern Languages and Literature in
Union, since 1865 g Lecturer on Current History since 1886.
NIAURICE PERKINS, W If l1'.
Not! Proferror QNa. 3D qf Anabftiral Chcmislzy amz' Czzralor of Me
A. M., Harvard University, 1865, M. D., A. M. C., 1871 5 Assistant
Professor of Chemistry in the College of Physicians, New York
City g Assistant to Rumford Professor, Lawrence Scientific School,
Harvard g Professor of Analytical Chemistry in Union since 1865 3
Author of a " Course in Analytical Che1nistry," and of " Estima-
tion of Urea," and other papers.
WENDELL LAMORGUX, WJ", dl If lf.
LMrarz'a7z and Lerturer.
A. B., Union, 1844, A. M., 1847, Instructor in Modern Languages
and Assistant Professor Belles Lettres, 1850-1853, Acting Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages, 1862-1864, Acting Professor of
Rhetoric, Columbia, 1868-1869 5 Professor of English Essays and
French, Wells, I873'I876 g Professor English Essays, Union, 1876-
1885g Librarian since 18853 Librarian and Lect11rer, 1895-".
Contributor to various periodicals on Education and Art.
SIDNEY G. ASHMORE, AQ, 0 HK.
Profcuor of Me Lafiu Lruqgzzagc and Lz'Zcratln'e.
A. B., Columbia, I872Q A. M., 1875: L. H. D., Hobart, 1887, In-
structor in Greek and Latin, Lehigh University, 1873-1876, In-
structorin Latin, Columbia, 1876-1881 g Professor of Latin, Union
College, ISSI1. Author of edition of Terence fAdelpl1oe,j MacMil-
lan's Classical Series, Caesar QHelvetian Warj and Qlnvasion of
Britainj, MacMillan's Elementary Seriesg Article on Latin Lan-
guage and Literature in International Encyclopedia QRevised Edi-
tionjg Analysis of Schlee's "Scholia Terentiana " in Classical
Review fOct. 18945, Article on Terence in I-Iarper's Classical
Dictionary, and other papers.
-IAMILS R. TRUAX, 'l" I", dl li l1', XE,
P1'zy2'1'1w'of Mc f!'lQg'fl.J'A Lfzfgqfzfzlqcfzfzfl Lilwuzlnn.
-X. B., U11io11, 1876, 13. IJ., Drew, 1878 g A. M., L'nion, 1879 3 lh, IJ.,
1894 3 Professor ut UlllOll since 1885.
HONIQXS W. WRIGHT, 'l" V, IE.
1 '1'0jl'5r01' 1yAAj7jJ!1i:11' 1ll1zMuf1n1I12'.r am! IJQ1'.v1l'1.
. li., University of ,llOl'OIll.O, 1863, A. M., 1871 g Ph. ll., Yule Col-
lege, 1872 g Ph. ll., U11io11 College, 1891 g Cold Medalist i11 Mathe-
nmties :intl Physics, University of 'l'oronto, 1863, Galt Collegiate
Institute, 1863-1870, U, S. Survey N. und N. W. Lakesg Profes-
sor at Ulllilll since 1884. Author of "'l'1'ez1tise on the ALljLlStI11CIlt
of fJlJSCl'VLl.llUl1S,H S' Text-Hook of Nl.CCllll.l1lCS,H and of ru1'1ous
RANK S. 1'IOI"I"MAN, fl2 l' J, W If l1'.
I 'f'1gfi'.v.w11' Qf1lfCl1f1lf zllnz' Alan!! ,Phz7a.s'qfvQl'.
. li., .'hIllllCI'SI, 18763 A. M., l87QQ 13. D., Yule, ISSOQ Hooker Fel-
low, at Yule, 1880-1882 g Student in Gerlnzuiy, 1882-18835 ln-
struetor in Philosophy at Wesleyan University, 1883-1885, Pro-
fCSSOI' Zlf Ullivll Silwe 1585. Author of " Probability in Theology,"
" The Sphere of the State," and of various papers.
ENJA MIN H. RIPTON, 'l"7', W If li'.
Daw, and I,l'Qf2.',S'.Y0l' :gf 1103101111 mm' Sm'1'a!a5j1'. -
.l5., Union, 1830: A. M. 1886, VlCC-l',l'll1CllJLll0flfVl1ltCSt0Wl'1
Seininury, 1882-1885, Principal, 1883-1885. Adjunct Professor of
NlZlIllClllZllllCS, Union College, 1886. Professor of Mathematics,
1887-1894. Professor of History and Sociology, 1894- Dean of
Union College, ISQ4--,
S-X NIUEI. B. HOWE, .4.J1b,1l1lfli',
.-Iifjfnlrf NYJ!! I I'tffL'.1'.!'0l' CNo. 47 Prz'm'zjm! lj Uzzzbzz Srhao! and
.sillffl'Z.1lft'lIIIIL'1lf of Me Sfhooh qfSfhcl1cda11fy.
X. H., Union, 1862 3 A. M., 1865.
01.151 H. I..-XNDRETH, .J V, 23.
Prqf2'.v.v0r Qf Cz'1117 ElQg'l3lt?1'1'l.ll5'.
C IC., Union, 18763 .-X. H., I877Q A. M.. 18793 1876-1877, Instructor
i11 Physical l,Lll7Ol'2ll0I'-Y, Uniong 1877-1879, Assistant Astronoiner,
Union 5 1379-1894, l'l'0lACS5Ul' ol' lingineering, and 1886-1894, Dean
of Engineering Department at Vanderbilt, 1894, Union. Mem-
ber of the American Society of Civil Engineers, Member of the
American Society of Mechanical Engineers g Member of the Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education g lfellow ofthe Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science 3 Member ofthe
Deutscher Geoineter Verein g also contributor to leading engineer-
ing journals. Author of Metric Tables for Engineers and Students.
,IA MES L. PA'l"1'ERSON, W 11' 'lfl
Ph. B., Lafayette College, 1877 3 Sc. D., Princeton,QI-Ionoraryj. In-
structor in Mathematics, English, and Physics in thc Hill School,
1877-1885 5 Vice-principal, 1879-1883. Senior Master in the Law-
renceville School, 1885-1894, Professor of Mathematics at Union,
,IAMILS H. S'l'OI.I.ER, .I I1' E, L' 5.
Pnykssor ay' lizbfqgv.
.-X. IS., Union, 1884, A. M., 1887 3 Student at University of Munich,
1886-1887, Instructor in Natural History, Union College, 1884-
1889 g Professor of Biology and Geology, 1889-1894 g Professor of
Biology, 1894, Bacteriologist for New York State Board of
Health, 1891-1894. Author of various Reports and contributor
to scientihc periodicals.
EDWARD liVlCRE'l"l' HALIC, JR., .4 .J Ill, W lil1'.
Pmfcrror-E!c1'! of ffhL'f01'l'f am! Lfqqlk.
A. B., Harvarcl, 1883, Ph. D., Halle, 1892. Instructor in English,
Cornell, 1886-89, Acting Assistant Professor, 1889-90. Professor
ofthe English Language and Literature, Stale University of Iowa,
CHARLES PROSSER, SS.
Arfiflg 1'1'Qfv.r.mr rf GL'I1fQQ1j' am! Pllfftlllfllflltgfjf.
15. S., Cornell, 1883 3 M. S., 1886 g Instructor in Paleontology, 1885-
18885 Assistant Paleontologist U. S. Geological Survey, 1888-
18923 Professor of Natural History at Washburn College, 1892-
I8Q4Q Assistant Geologist U. S. Geological Survey, T893-1895,
Acting Professor of Geology and Paleontology at Union, 1894-.
Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science,
and Geological Society of America g Member of American Society
of Naturalists, Biological Society Washington, Rochester Academy
of Sciences, Congres Geologique International. Author of 25
geological papers, mainly in Transactions American Institute of
Mining Engineers, Transactions of N. Y, Academy of Sciences,
Report of New York State Geologist, American journal of Science,
American Geologist, Bulletin of Geological Society of America,
and U. S. Geological Survey.
PHILIP H. COLE, If H ll, fll If l1'.
Axsivlfzlll Prqfvrsorfy' Efqgfzlrh.
A. Il., Union, 1888.
EDWIN H. WINANS, J l', W ll l1'.
A55l1Yftlllf P1'ofc.m1r of 1II1ZfhL'1llllffL'.Y.
A. B., Union, 1888.
Al.l3ER'I' H. PEPPER, 1' S, W li AQ
flsszkfllfll l,l'!w'S.YllI' rj rll011Q'r11 Lalqgflnqgfes.
A, B., Union, 1887 g A. M.. 1890. Student at University of Leipsic,
1890-1891 g Student at " The SarlJonne," Paris, 1892 5 Instructor in
Modern Languages at Rutgers, 1892-1893.
HOMER E. CUMINGS, 25.
I11.vlrm'!or in ElLg'l.ll661'l.lQg'.
C. E., Union, 1888.
HOWARD 'I'. MOSHER, 'l"l', 215.
I uslrzzcivr in Frmrh.
A. B., Union, ISQO.
C. P. I,INHAR'l',1l1 l1"l".
luslrurlar z'11 1,al'.l'l'1IfQL,"J' amz' 1,hj'.Yl't'l'lf Erz'11mlz'n11 ami' D1'l'1'l'f1Il' :gf
M. D., Western Reserve University, 1882, House Physician and
Surgeon Cleveland City Hospital, Demonstrator of Anatomy,
Western Reserve University, 1885-1886, Instructor of Gymnas-
tics in Newark QN. JJ Normal School, 1886-1890 3 Medical Direc-
tor of Manhattan Athletic Club, 1891-1892.
HOWARD OPDYKE, IW, d1lfA',.L' 5.
fllS'f1'1Il'f1l1'Z.ll 1Wfz!km1al1'rs amz' Phyxzkx.
A. B., Williams, 1893.
GEORGE V. EDWARDS, fll If H.
111x!1'1rdo1' I-ll L11l1'114z111z' Sallskrii.
A. B., Hamilton, 1891 g A. M., 1894.
ELTON D. WALKER, J IIE, L' E.
f715l'l'I1Cf0l' in J:'11g1'11f'crz'14gf.
S. B., Mass. Inst. Tech., 1890. Member Boston Society of Civil
Engineersg Member National Geological Society, Member jun-
ior American Society of Civil Engineers, Assistant in Civil En-
gineering at Mass. Inst. Tech., 1890-1891.
JOHN I. BENNET, A .I 41, W If lr.
f11.vlr1zdo1'-Elcrt fu Grerk.
A. H., Union, 1890.
The Board of Trustees have authorized the Committee on Instruc-
tion to secure at Professor of Electrical Engineering and an addi-
tional Instructor in Modern Languages.
Mgr -8 """li5T5
Qcxizxqitif' ,... .JZ TO
Qs gtm vt '
GILBERT K. HARROUN,
WENDELL LAMOROUX, A. M.,
MAURICE PERKINS. A. M., M. D.,
Curafw' fy' Me Illusmwz.
MRS. M. L. PEISSNER.
C. P. LINHART, M. D..
Dzhwiar W' Gyfmzaszwm.
Suj1cr1'111'cz1n'c2z! of Grozmds amz' lflll'flI'1'lLg".Y
x gi, 1'
W Y 4-4
ff? X ll,
K cntflnnlal Q
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aww Q I x A
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ffiif' 1, W. V Q g- :3:"""' '
N ,bu g ,N ,QM ,h WH, .A .pl
ff -'JI,.ygiY'3.s-4'?- .',Zf,.,. K ' ' -'I ' MQ 1-M -
xx, 1, :L -fx, -.2 i -uv ,J M , f' , ,Wi tw.-
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T is with mingled pleasure and regret that the historian of the Class of
'95 prepares himself to write for the last time a short l'l'.l'IHIlI"0li the
successes and glories of his class. There is always bitter mingled with
the sweet, and as we near the end of our career at " Old Union "
scarcely can we restrain a sigh that our lot may not always be cast in
such pleasant places, and amid such happy companions. But the joy
of accomplishing what we have attempted inspires us with far higher
ideals and it is with expectancy that we wait for the coming commence-
With the entrance ofthe Class ol' '95, new blood seemed to be pushed
into the arteries of the reviving college. It was just the energy needed.
All athletics began to thrive, more interest was taken in the college by
the alumni and " Old Union " was at that time started upon its upward
and broader course.
As we look back upon our under-classman days-when we were
Freshmen and Sophomores-we can dimly remember what industrious,
studious, happy lives we lived. Our one aim in life then seemed to be the
preparing of recitations, the fear of a rebuke from " Tuffy " or " Flip "
meant more than the breaking of the'Ten Commandments, and a bolt
from chapel was something to be dreaded. Even at that time some
men saw the necessity of working for the college and the mentioning of
such names as Barnes and Allen in track athletics, Brown and Lavery in
football will show that the work of 795 had begun to impress itself upon
Since then the class has taken control and has led the van in every-
thing that has for its object the best interest of the institution. Our
manager put the standard of football on a plane that was worthy of
'1'he musical organization had languished ttnder the care of the former
classes but with usual zeal a man from '95 steps to the front and places
it where it should stand among the foremost of college organizations.
The advancement of Union in the college world and the fame she is
gaining everywhere will be sustained in baseball as in every other
branch of college athletics. Our team plays more colleges, takes
new and more extended trips and carries the name of Union to colleges
and universities that have never seen a garnet sweater within their walls.
Ninety-five is glad tohave helped in welcoming our new President.
Although greatly regretting Dr. Webster's resignation we very heartily
wish Dr. Raymond the very best success possible and hope to show our
co-operation after graduation in some definite form even as we have dur-
ing this our senior year.
We only hope that the classes in college and those to COINS will catch
the spirit of ,QS and that they will work with might and main to aid the
President in the glorincation of " Old Union."
N, yaitftaaememe f X6 ft Q airs- N C,
,SK fa + e . fs
'wt-f:CX' ' - -Q'-'-, .. .. . .. 'xtzffft'
Gi-:mum-2 I.. S'l'm4:l-:'l'l-ZR, . . f'7'c'A'l??'e'I1f,
SCO'l"l' W. SKINNICR, V12-v-l'n'.vm'f'11l,
JOHN N. Y. V1-:nm-in. . .SQw'af1n3f,
NVlI.I.I.-X Nl I.. XVILSUN, 73'ms11r1'1',
AI.lH41R'l' S. Cox, . . lIvl:Yf07'l.1ll1,
WI I.I,I A M G. lilmw N, flffffz-f-.v.wr.
M1-1m'1'uN R. SKINNI-IR, . Gram!,lim-xhal,
jmllcs A. Cul.l.lNs, Urafvr,
'l'1rl-zmmluc lf. IS.-xx'l,1cs, . lvnfzhff,
Hr-zxkx' R. lbwmmg' Iwi,
NVu,l.l,xm ALL!-iN, . lfaxfbzzlll11'rz'f'lnf',
Cmmql-1 Inv, . Ifanfball 1Jin'rnu-,
An'l'11u R Ii. B.-u:N1cs, . . lJz'n-mv fy 77'mfl'ff1Mlcfz2's,
G1-:Okura A. jm1Ns'mN, 1191 Oralvr,
R. HARMON l'o'1"1'1-zu, . 119' Iwi,
ISAAC H ARHV. . Pzyw Ommr,
PQRICIDIERICK M. Ii,-xxllcs. . Tous! zllasfer,
How XRD I,Fm,l,R.I.lN ,d l0f75rf.vf.'z1fafha'on Clvzfemzzlzl
'A " ' ' ' ' " ' C11111111z'1'f.vc.
CLASS COLORS.-Garnet and White.
CLASS YELL.-'Exanivl 'Exanivf
Rah! Rah! Rah!
llfvrr :cm ivcvrjxovfa!
MILES AYRAULT, JR., B 0 II,
HENRY M. BAII.I-LY., K E,
CARI, BANNISTER, '
AR'I'I-IUR Ii. BARNES,
THEODORE F. BAYLES,
ALPHONSO D. BISSELL, A T,
NVARREN R. BORST,
EDGAR BROWN, fb I' A,
WVILLIAM G. BROWN, If Y,
BRYAN O. BURGIN, 41 A 0,
JAMES M. CASS, fb I' A,
JOHN A. CLARK, JR., lb A 9,
HARVEX' CLEMI-:N'I'S, A A fb,
JAMES A. C0I.I.INS.1P I' A,
AI.IsER'I' S. Cox, K A,
CLARKE W. CRANNI-:LI,, A A -Ir,
CLARKE DAY, A A fl-,
HENRY R. DwIOII'I', K A,
FRICIJICRICK M. EAMES, qi I' A,
DURYEA IS. ELIIREDGE,
LORI-:N C. GUERNSEY,
ISAAC I-IARBY, A Y,
FRANCIS Ii. HOLLERAN,
BAR'l'HOI.OMlCW HOWARD, A T
GEORGE A. JOIINSTON, A A Ip,
HOWARD M. JONES. A T Q,
L. JOE LANE. If T,
JOHN Y. LAVERY,
YVALTER S. MCEWAN, B G II,
EDWIN R. PAYNE, wb I' A,
HOWARD PlCMBl'IR'1'ON, zd, A A Ip,
HORA'I'Io M. POLLOCR, df I' A,
R. HARMON Po'I"I'ER, X -If,
A Ibn 291,
fins! C oblv.r,l'z7l,
Sumicr, S. C. ,
N . lfroolyfcld, Xllfzss.,
San Paulo, Brazz7,
A Ibn If y,
A Ibn 2411,
29 M. S. S C.
70 M. N. C
7I6 Union St.
So M. S. N.C.
81 N. S. N. C.
I3 S. C.
IO S. S. S. C.
I5 S'. S. C.
AI' 'Y House.
I8 M. C.
I8 M. S. C.
725 East Lib-
21 M. S. S C.
22 M. S S C.
64 S. S. N. C
I2 S. S. S. C.
I7 M. S. S. C
I7 M. S. S. C
28 Union Ave
29 M. S. C
28 Union Ave
2: M. S S. C
7I6 Union St
6 S. S. S. C.
AI' 'Y House.
79 M. S. N. C
75 M.S N C
I4 S. S. S. C.
41 N. S. S. C.
Wu.x.1Am J. SANDERSON, IfVa!fw1, i5 S. S. S. C.
WILLQUGHLW L. SAWVER, 1' T, Sfwajf Hz7!, AI' T House.
EDWARD SHALDERS, NP T, A'z'ojanez'ro, 19:-azif, Al' T House.
Mr:R'1'oN R. SKINNER, A T, Le Ray, ll S. S. S. C.
Sco'1"1' W. SKINNER, A T, Le Ray, II S. S. C.
ARMON SPENCER, A T, Ngwafk, I0 5, 5, 5. C,
Glfzokulc L. S'1'1uz12'l'r1R, A A d-, fdhflxlowll, 25 M. S. C.
FRANK VANDER BOGIQRT, Z fb, Sem-uumznjf, III Union Sr.
jo!-IN N. V. VEDDER, .SMmeflanjf, 524 Union Sr.
SAN1-'okn L. VOSSLI-:R, .gv'f..f0hll.Y7ll7fL', 33 N. S. C.
W1l,I.m M E. WALKER, A A fb, .S'mw1.-rlafzjf, 435 Liberty
HARRY T. VVARNICK, A A fb, Amsfurdam, II5 Nott
- T errnce.
ORMAN WI-JST, Alzkifilcbzzfjgh, 5 Quackcubos
VVILLIAM L. WlI,SON, .5'ron'a, Scotia.
XV. HOWARD WRIGH'l', 4' T, Sfhefzerlzzdy, 55 Union Ave.
" EEE HOA ' ,if i 2 H 'I Q' g
C Wjmy 4.2291 ' q c -C U , H ! .
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. Junior Histor .
ISTORY repeats itself from year to year. The story of one
M class is materially the story of anotherg class rushes, athletic
contests, social events and general college work is practically the same.
And yet, to the members of the junior Class there is but am' classg
there is but one series of events g there is but one crowd of fellows
who will stand united and live in each other's memories when college
days will be but a vision of the past. Other classes have come, and
will again come, but the year of '96 will mark for one band the close
of a four years distinguished from all other periodsL
Nearly three years ago, the company composed of ninety-eight
enthusiastic, hopeful, energetic youths, began its march. Over the
difliculties of the way they toiled faithfully. But for some the bur-
dens have been too great and they have fallen by the way. Early in
the second year the hrst standard-bearer was removed by deathg
but others sprang quickly forward and the line moved steadily on-
ward, never waiting for laggards, picking up a few now and then
who had dropped behind from preceding classes, and ever approach-
ing nearer and nearer to the end of the course.
But since the last chapter of history was written, a few events
worthy of notice have taken place. Of course the junior year has
been free from the battles and bloodshed of the first two years.
'l'he members of the class have passed to the dignified position of
Upper-Classmcn. 'l'hey have reached the place where it is their
duty to oversee the younger college men and give them instruction
in the traditions of the institution. So they have urged the lfresh-
men on to battle, counseled them in their difficulties, and-sat down
with them in their banquet hall.
Of course there has been studying. Whatjunior does not study ?
For with Mechanics and Biology, Psychology and Physics he must
of necessity give a large amount oftime to such, subjects, However
he has not been so occupied as to be unable to devote a few hours to
society. The fair maidens of " llorp " have by no means been neg-
lected. And on occasions beyond number their little hearts have
been thrilled by the gallantry and attention of Ninety-six.
Yes, the junior year has been one of pleasure and profit. All
cares have been forgotten in its mirth and jollity. It has been hlled
with enjoynientg and it is with regret that farewell must be said to
its happy, dreamy, pleasant days. lt is the halcyon period of all the
college courseg and not without Z1 tinge of sorrow must it be left
5' is "3 a n .u n ?""g:" ffl 'az
V, X - . -W - 9 W
G. M. S001-'IELD, .
Glzoucl-1 E. PQLLOCK, .
CnA1u.1cs li. GORDON,
ILARL1-1 W. S.xvr.1-zs,
WILLIAM II. HAI.L,'
Dfxvm H. CNAVI-111, .
Gr-10110111 J. DANN,
YVAI.'l'l'IR L. 'l'l-ZRRY, .
RUSSELL S. Gm-11-:NMAN, .
. fm'rl.x'z.'61lff f1l'l'Ua'f0l',
CLASS COLORS.-Garnet and Silver.
CLASS YELL.-Hlkah! Hikah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Hip! Whoo! Rah!
lsb. 101-IN B. ANDERSON, l,?z11z61'1?1fq'f',
c. T. VAN WYCK AN'rHoNv, E fb, 1V.-wblnjq-A,
c. RomcR'1' B. BEA'l"l'HC, Ii G ll, .1l1'a'1z'lf.-rmuzz,
c. josml-I G. I5x1:cKxvl'1'1-I, B fb, Lz'fL-hjfafff, Cozm.,
s. ALIQXANDI-:la T. BI.1s:ss1Nu, Smnm.-nrfzjf,
s. Bum' H. HOORN, Sam-zmfux,
53 N. C.
48 N. S. C.
Q2 N. 5. N. C.
81 N. S. N. C
507 Smith St.
45 N. S. N. C.
WILLIAM A. CAMI-IIILLL, A 41,
joIIN D. CARRoI.L, A A dv,
CIIARLIQS C. CI.IcAvIcR,
CIIARLIQS W. CI.owI:, A 41,
DAVID H. CRAVRR, A A fb.
GI-:oRnIt j. DANN,
HowARII A. DI: URAFF, A A di.
ARCHIBALD S. DRRIIY, 'P Y.
JAIIIES H. DUNIIAAI, fi- I' A,
CI-IARLI-:s L. l':NlDl'ZRS,
LIIIWARII P. If'oI.Iai',
CHARLIQS E. GoRI,moN,
Russi-:I.I, S. GRI-:IeNMAN, X If,
XVILLIAM H. HALL, II 9 II.
JOHN G. HII.'I'oN,
WAl.'l'lili L. HUGLIINS,
CIIARLI-is A. HUNT,
JAMES 12. KI-:LLIcv,
HOWARD MALLIQRV, A T,
RAY MIIRRIS, -Iv F A,
ZIQIIIQIQIAI-I L. MVIQRS.
ALVA L. l'l'ZL'Kll.-XM, X 11,
ARTHUR W. l'l'1'l'ERS, wb I' A,
GEORIIE Ii. I'oI.LoCK,
ORsoN C. RIcIIARDs. NI' T.
R. BUR'I'oN Rowia, A T.
EARLI-2 W. SAYLES, df A 0.
GLI-:NN M. ScoFII5I,Im,1bA 0,
LYNN M. ScoFIIzI.IJ, fb A 0,
AI.IfRI-:II G. SoMmIf:R, B 6 Il.
EUGENE A. SIIMMRR, B 9 Il.
MARVIN H. S'I'RoNu, if T,
WAI.'I'I2R L. TIQRRY, fb A 9,
MAJOR A. 'l'wII-'oRn, -If T,
442 State St.
25 M. S. S. C.
93 N. S. N. C.
239 Union St.
26 M. S. S. C.
9 S. S. S. C.
508 Union St.
AP T House.
63 S. S. N. C.
4l N. S. C.
67 M. N. C.
I2 S. S. C.
I7 M. s. c.
lx'alrI111asan, .ll12'h., 73 M. S. N. C.
Sf. jab 11sw7le,
Por! If .S7brI17I,
91 N. S. N. C.
89 N. N. C.
89 N. N. C.
87 N, S. N. C.
8x N. N. C.
31 M. S. S. C.
I4 S. S. C.
S.C. Bell Room.
II3 Nott Ter-
820 Union St.
N.C. Bell Room.
-P T House.
23 In C.
44 N. S. C.
46 N. S. C.
46 N. C.
Norfh T 1maw1zfm'n, 70 M. 5. N. C.
PV: I lion ,
70 M. N. C.
8I8 Union St.
I2 Union St.
56 N. C.
'P T House,
BEIQQHI-:R VAN DUSIQN, 4- A I-9,
GARDINRR L. VAN IJIISIQN,
ALIsIaR'I' IS. VAN VRANKIQN, X NP,
CHARLES H. VOSIIURIIII,
ARTHUR B. VOSSLICR,
59 S. 5. N. C.
59 N. C.
42 N. S. C.
S7 N. C.
33 N.S.S C.
ANDREW T. G. Wr:MvI,I1, Prmn-fmuu, 67 M. S. N. C
HOWARD M. WIcs'I', dv A 0, Gam Fails, 59 N. C.
DANIIQI. M. WI-:s'I'FALL, JR.. 4' I' A C'1zv1br1'nfgfe, 63 S. N. C.
DANN L. Woon, dw I' A, 1llm1.yie!d, Pa., 71 M. S. N. C
MlI.LINS O. Woon, Gray, 44 N. S. S C.
JERIIIMIAII WOOD, flffgyielfi, 6 S. S. C.
VVILLIAM L. WooI.I.ETT, lfoxfnn, Mass., 26 M S S. C.
GEORGE YOUNG, Coblcskdl, S.C. Hell Room
m.,A. ,. .. , I.
:mt g- ef ' gl, Qg?? r
Harry Edwin Sprague,
CEDI55 of '96.
Died, January 18, 1894.
.rg ., ,,
, ,J S. .
,W V' . L :1L' -N!
.N A -,N
4 P in
J , - Q15 f
. ' Y
KQV f ix Iv ' ,fp u
Q f X 'N
I 'A W . .
ua! ?i, ' in
.A 4 b V I' A f "'
QQ ,f f ' A 1. 21 1 A
, :Fvffa vw" f-Y
Sophomore Histor .
lf' we wish to suggest to the readers of the GARNLI1' a factor in Union
College that stands for scholarship, for sports and enthusiasm, for
activity and all round progress, we need but to mention the manly Class
A "Garnet-yearl' has elapsed since we Erst received recognition
within the lids of this our college annual. For this eventful period,
freighted, as it has been, with rigid experiences and golden opportuni-
ties, our conduct remains unchallenged and our success unquestioned.
We have not only passed up the subject that, from time inunemorial,
has been the cause of so much suffering and flame-Algebra, but, by
means of trigonometric functions and analytical coodinates, have success-
fully located the stars of destiny that composed the ascendant in our in-
cipient college days.
ln every sphere of activity we have played a prominent part. It
required but a few days' experience in butting against the shoulders
of .97 to indicate very clearly our future possibilities in football,-pos
sibilities that have since been abundantly realized. lint this was
only a beginning, the football season passed, and the baseball season
approached, bringing with it fresh laurels for the Class of YQ7. Thent
did the jealous '96, which had so persistently and yet so vainly attempted
to assert its prowess hold up its hands in alarmg for the class games
were coming on, and the eyes of every student and many of the alumni
were turned upon the Starin Cup. Well, the sequence is too well remem-
bered to need repetition 3 suihce it to say that we never have lost a game,
and tirst engraved upon that handsome trophy stands " i97,i, the cham-
pion elass of 1894.
On the track we won first place in the wheel race, and the mile, half
mile, and r1uar'tt-r mile runs.
At Commencement the prize for extemporaneous speaking came to
a member of l97.
Who shall question the inettle of the class that, despite the frightful
gaps tnade in its ranks by sickness and misfortune has won and main-
tained an unimpeachable reputation on the record hooks ofthe Profs.,
and first honors in every field of college activity? Shall '98? Oh those
Frosh! their name is legion g but thanks to the experienced Class of ,97,
they have long since felt the burning truth of the proverb-" Une shall
put ten thousand to flight." For a short time after this- multitude of
schoolboys had been warmly caparisoned within the hospitable walls of
"Old Union," and the much disturbed elements had once more re-
covered their wonted equilibrium, ,97 deliberately hesitated, wondering
what course it was best to pursue. But this delay was not long pro-
tracted, for it soon became evident that, in order to preserve the sacred-
ness of our college customs, some one must assume the attitude of
instructor. ACCOrCli1igly, at the second attempt to daub the idol's eyes
full of paint, the assailants were tenderly reproved. Again, that the
President might have an opportunity to begin, and snfiicient time to con-
fclude chanel exercises it became im Jerative for ' to offer some addi-
tional suggestions. But when, in college meeting, a veritable Frosh
was seen to rise up and shout "Arista l Arista! " it was too much, and
they we accordingly " booked " as fha bw! examples of college innovators
that ever came from the fields of their own native color.
There is only one instance on record of the failure of ,97 to execute
the duties of its didactic office. On the memorable night of the Fresh-
man carnival, the severe regime which had been hitherto acceptably
obeyed, seemed too exacting, and, in addition, since entertainment was
refused in this city, the confused and timorous band, bound together by
the common bonds of hunger and thirst, boarded an east bound train,
supposing it would land them in Amsterdam. or somewhere, and fetched
up in Albany. WVe are glad they were not lost entirely.
The Class of '97 acknowledges the charge of being the smallest class
in college, but nothing daunted, the sound of the grinding is not low,
nor indeed, is our spirits. We believe that there is a destiny for us di-
vinely shaped, and waiting only for the combined products of labor and
experience to so discipline and culture us that it can lead us on to signal
victory and well earned reward.
GIGQIRHIC J. SWl+ZIC'l'I.AND, . . . .
IIICRMAN I-I1cRR1N4:, .
l'l'rsoN j. Cl.:-:AvlcR, . S.-rn-hwy,
J. S'l'oRRs Co'l"1'oN. . Y?'nzxnrw',
ORI,ANoo B. Pl-:Rsl-llNc:, , . flzklarmaz,
JAMI-is C. COUPIGR, ,
EDGAR R. Colxrmrzs, .
FRANK T. CAIN, , ,
CLASS COLORS.-Garnet and Pink.
CLASS YELL.--Zip Rah! Boom Rah!
Zip Rah! Boom Rah!
c. I2ARNlf:s'r MCP. AM I-ts, Glens Falls,
ec. AI.IfRl-IIJ H. BIRCH, Alll.Yff'7'If1l1lI,
c. A. MAli'l'IN UI.0INilC'l"l', fzgq-fmm-,
eng. AI.olf:N F. BooRHoU'1', lfV1z!1'011,
c. E1.oRv G. BowERs, Oxford.
c. I'I1LR1x1cR'1' H. BROWN, fl' A 0, .S'mu'f.vw7!c,
s. SAMUEL B. BROWN, A fb, C:f07'z'l'.Y7ll'ffe.',
ec. I514:NjA1xllN A. I3UR'1'1ss, AI' T, Srhf-m-mznjf,
c. FRANK T. CAIJV, . Afbmgf,
eng. PAUL CANFIlf1I.lJ, 2 fb, ZlI1'a'n'!mww1
5. VVILLIAM T. CHERRY, 41 1' A, .Sth-111,-mznj'
eng. JAMES D. CLARK, C,'f-Am,-111,
-eng 1'l'l'soN j. CLI-IAVER, Ifyllllllllyftl,
Iizafbafl I I1'n,z'lm',
. . Ybaxf .1lfz.s'lw'.
71 M. S. N. C.
71 M. S. N. C.
56 S. S. N. C.
87 N. S. N. C.
A df House.
I4 Barrett St.
GS. S. S. C.
48 N. S. C.
I3 S. C.
S7 N. S. N.C
93 N. N.C
jA111cs C. Cool-LR,
J. S'1'oRRS CO'l"1'ON,
C1-1ARL1f:s P. CRUMR, X AP,
EDGAR R. Cuxiixus,
CHARLES S. DALEY, A A 41,
l':I1WARlJ E. DRAPIQR, X AP,
G1f:oRts1': A. IiNs1t:N,
H1-:NRY A. FRI-Lv, 1' T.
RAv11oNn D. FULL1-LR, 41 I' A,
HowAR11 R. FuRn1:cK, A T,
1-IARRV A. FURMAN,
jonx A. G1L1-zs,
HARv1f:v J. H1-111s'1'R1QE'1',
CH.-XRLI-IS G. MCMULLEN, A A 11-,
jonN C. M1cReHAN'1',
A111cL M1aRe11AN'1', JR.,
Al0N'l'l'I J. AlUI.'l'l'IR,
Louis F. O'NlilI.I.,
F. PACKARD PALA11-:R, A A df,
R1t:11ARn A. PEARSE,
ORLAN11o B. l'1aRSH1Nc:,
HUlil5EI.L ROBINSON, A A 41,
S. ELA11-:R SLocU11,
PAUL J. S'1'RoHAU1-:R,
C11ARL1':s A. SULLIVAN,
G1-:oRc:1-: 1. SWEE'I'l.ANlJ, 411' A,
HIRAM C. Tonn, A 111,
RALP11 Ii. NVILIJI-IR,
HENRV P. WILLIS, fb A 0,
EARL A. NVILSUN, A T,
JAMES W1Nc:A'1'12, B 9 II.
FRANK T. WR1u11'1', NP T,
ALBERT C. Xvvcxorv, A T,
.S'aWL'llz'c'1' fl rlfy,
Slapfcfan, S. J.,
lfdllllk flex'-"0 Is,
A Ma 1411,
A M1114 V,
A 11z.rlt'ra'a 111 ,
1.1.0 Nott Ter-
60 S. N. C.
I3 Gillespie St.
4l N. S. S. C.
716 Union St.
Nl' T House.
57 S. S. N. C.
30 NI. S. S. C.
609 Smith ht.
95 N. 5. N. C.
56 S. N. C.
QI N. S. N. C.
95 N. S. N. C.
935 State St.
47 N. S. C.
47 N. S. S. C.
45 N. S. S. C.
79 M. S. N. C.
IO4 jay St.
2: Gillespie St.
I5 North Col-
308 Front St.
61 S. N. C.
60 S. S. N. C.
A dw House.
So M. N. C.
80 M. S. N. C.
28 Union Ave.
601 Union St.
55 Union Ave.
30 M. S. S. C.
6 aa M am J
J ffx GJ,
'P7f'bY ' ' ' -
, , X
.JIQI-IE Class of Ninety-eight entered college under peculiarly favor-
able circumstances. When the various classes re-assembled last
fall they found many evidences of thrift and growth. Old Union was
entering a new era of prosperity. From the beginning, Dr. Raymond's
administration has been marked by one steady march of improvement.
Since it is the duty of an historian to record facts unbiased by fear or
favor, it must be said that the most noticeable improvement was in the
size and quality of the entering class. The heart of Old Union leaped
for gladness and with newly inspired hope as one manly freshman after
another entered the Blue Gate.
To write the class history since that date is but to record victories,
fexcept the Algebra Examj, for Ninety-eight has not been lacking in
college or class spirit. Did we have a cane rush? Oh, yes ! we had it
all to ourselves.
Vlflllllllili, lf?1l"l'IllllJ', Wk1'z1z11.v.
Since that day all search has failed to discover the vanquished
Class of ,97, though some curious appearing fragments have occasionally
been found in out-of-the-way places.
When the time for the choosing of class-officers came, with one
accord the honor of the presidency of the largest class that ever entered
Union College, was conferred upon the world renowned athlete, Charles
H. Kilpatrick, who already holds the championship of the United States
and Canada, and this summer goes to Europe to bring back the cham-
pionship of the world.
With our friends, the Juniors, we held our class banquet in Albany.
For the first time in many years this annual feast was celebrated with-
out interference from the Sophs.
Thus all our ways have been ways of pleasantness. Of the pleas-
ures of college life our expectations have been more than realized.
eng. I'I.-xmu' G. li,xK1c1z, K A,
.x1:1.1cs H. K11.1'.x'1'R1CK,
ll xluu' IC. IS.-x1u:oU1:,
lxwlll-'l"l' S. Iloxll-2,
1 11,111f111'1' j. R.-xvxole,
C 1411111142 A. IfIf11.L:m1111f,,
I1x1:s'1' G. II11
1 1 14:11 W. H11,11,
. . . P:'c.f1?!w1f ,
. Ifuvlbfzfl D1'2'ccfu1',
CLASS COLORS.-Garnet and Yellow.
CLASS YELL.-'ApLz11a.!'Apu7-ra! llaix'-rwv! O!
H1s1:1z1CK C. A1.1.12N,
Union, 'Evfvixova :cal 'oxruif
eng. A1.1.1-:N B. AN111:1a1vs, B G H,
Rovm, A. Av1':1w,A T,
Ln . M. RAL1-11 lS,x1c1':1:,"g -lf T,
C11AR1,1cs C. I5.x1.1.ARD, 111 I' A,
s HARRY F. IMRHOUR, 22 A,
jon N A. I31cs'1',
4' Died April 18, 1895.
Rzkhforri, 60 S. N. C
lC11127v!v.v1f1'ffc, 71 M. S. N. C
C.7!mw'.s'ff17fu, 68 M. S. N. C
I'f11lf.vb112gf. 62 N. C
Sanzfnzf Lake, NY T House.
S1'hL'lIL't.'fllI0f, 514 Smith St.
Qgfrmzsbzzfjg, 76 M. N. C
Afbany. 21 Barret St.
I-IoR1xe1i: M. lSoo'1'u,
R.x1,1fH Ii. Bk.xn1fo1:n, X W,
'I'llEo1,mo1uC li. BROWN, X AP,
WAVNP: R. B1aowN, X T,
A1.ANsoN IJ. lSURL1NoA1x11c, A T,
FRICIJICRIC W. Ctoss,
Ti-1oM,xs A. Ciuei-1'1'oN,
I-Iumiau A. C1:o'1'111-zus,
F1t1xNe1s Ii. CU1.1.1cN,
IfI.xR1u' W. D14:G1e.-x lflf, -If Y,
josizvn A. DICLANI-EY,
D. V. Dl'IUl'Il.l.,
DAN11-31. H. D14:Yor:, B9 ll,
JoHN H. lJUuAN,
W. A. P. 1iA1c1.s,
BYRON li. FA11.1Nc:, 111 A o,
I-Iotmeiiz 12. FA11uv15A'1'11n:R, X -If
JOHN Bl. FAKE,
NVll,l.IAAI I-. l'lISHICR, 111A 0,
A. P. F1'1'z JAMICS,
j.uu1f:s H, F1..vNN,
J. I11v1No GAv1f:'1"1'v, 41 A 0,
CHA1u.1f:S D. GR11-'1-'m'1-1, fli A 9,
JOHN H. GU'1'1uANN,
JOHN W. HAooA11'1', A 41,
C. A. H.xR'rNAG121.,
lNlORRISON I.. HAv11.AND, K A,
CLARE j. H1-:w1'1"1',
FRED W. H11.D, A di,
ERN1f:s'1' G. HILDNER, A A 41,
GEORGE A. Ho1.coM111:,
HARVEY R. Hovlzk,
Romtivl' Hoxuz, X NP,
CHARLES G. HUMPHR1-tv,
A Ibn 101,
41 N. S. S. C.
420 Smith St.
420 Smith St.
28 Union Ave
S7 N. S. N. C
So M. S. N. C
21 Iiarrett St.
tl' Y llouse.
Q4 N. N. C
A fb House.
22 Union Ave
79 M. S. N. C
74 M. S. N. C
56 S. N. C.
94 N. N. C
61 S. S. N. C.
5 l5zn'l'ett St
144 Barrett St
A dl I-louse.
243 Liberty St.
79 M. S. N. C
53 S. N. C
A df House.
4 Fonda St.
6 S. S. C.
42 N. S. C.
65 M. S. N. C
DI5x'I'I-:Iz HIIN'I'I-zu, Jn., A A fb,
DONALD J. IIU'I"I'ON, A K 1-I,
JUImsON T. JICNNINGS,
ROLLANIJ G. .IOI-INSTON, 2 fb,
GILORGIQ JONl'1S,B 9 11,
CIIARLI-:s H. 1flI.l'A'l'RICK, B
AUOUSI' H. KIQUIQSI, E 41,
EARL P. LASIII-zu,
MYRON D. Lungs,
YVAI.'l'ER H. I.voNs, Xl' T,
JOHN P. MAIION,
AIaI.INI:'I'ON H. MAI.I.ILIzY,
CIIAIaI.If:s H. IWA'l"l'ISON,
H. j. MAUIIIQIQ,
RoIsIcR'I' S. NICCLELLAN,
EIIIVAIQIJ P. Mclii-:III-'I':, K A
WILLIS li. MERIQIAIAN, If T,
CIIAIaI,I':s PARSONS, K A,
WILLIAM H. PAssAc:I1:,
R. GIQISWOLII PI-:IaKINs, K A,
GIQOIQOI-1 C. Piizniw,
ROLAND 1'Iucs'I'ON, fb A 0,
JOHN G. PUTNAM,
GII.IsI:Ia'I' j. RAYNOR,
WILLIAM IJ. Rni-In,
CI-IARLIIS S. RICHARDS,
YVILLIAM T. ROIIERTS, fb 1' A,
EIJWARII H. ROIIOIQRS,
GIQOROII M. SANDS, B 9 H,
IZIIOAR W. SCHIQRAIERHORN,
ROGI-:Ia D. SINCLAIR, X AP.
PI-:RLIQY P. SHI-:I3IIAN, A A III,
WII.IzIf:R IE. SIIIQLDON,
ROIsI1:R'l' I.. SKINNIZR, A T,
.SIIACII cdr! zlilf,
A 161111 y,
Jlfzrqlrcflv, 111 AW..
.fl Ma zgf.
Ch zlfzqgfn, Ill.,
Lzivbmz C culer,
72: L'niOn SL.
722 lfnion St.
32 Nl. 5. 5. C.
76 BI. S. N. C
22 Union Ave
22 Union Ave
I6 Union St.
33 N. S. S. C.
4 lfoncla St.
'I' T House.
31 M. 5. bi..
X. M. L. A.
93I State St.
7II Union St.
605 Union St.
Y. M. C. A.
92 S. N. C
33 N. S. S. C.
I7 M. S. C.
605 Union St.
I4 S. S. C.
26 M. S. S. C.
I8 M. S. C.
I8 M. S. S. C.
92 N. S. N. C
73 M. S. N. C.
431 Liberty St.
I I I8 State SI.
25 M. S. S. C.
I44 Barrett St.
AIIIILI. SIIII'I'II, E Ib,
FRANCIS W. SNIITII, NI' T,
WAL'I'IsIa J. SOMMIQR, B 0 II,
Glzokms W. SIIIIQGILI., A fb,
FIQIIDIQIIIC E. S'1'URDEVAN'1',A A fb,
NV.xI,'I'IcR M. SWANN,
EDWIN R. SwI2Ic'I'I.AND, dl 1' A,
EI.IIIsIz'I' W. SvI.vIss'I'I-:R,
MAI,coI.M G. TI-IOMAS,
S. G. H. '1'UIzNIcI:, if T,
CIIIss'I'I':Ia I-I. U'I"I'I':R,
Douw L. VAN IJIQIIZIIIQ,
GUV VIQIIAIAN, Is I-I II,
S60 611 L'L'fll nfy,
Ifamford 's I'7a ls,
Sa ra iqga,
A Ma zgf,
117111 fra ,
A lluz fgy,
CIIARI.I-is J. VIIOONIAN, IP T, fllbafgf,
EDWIN WAIQNI-ln, A fb, .Sm-fzfqgfz,
ERNI-:s'I' S. W ASI-ILIUIIN IJ, A T, jI1hn.vrmwz,
HUGH WA'I'KINs, lfrmu.I-fur,
WILLIAIII J. WIHIII1I'I.E, A T, Glmfw-sw7lc,
1'Ia'I'I2R B. YA'I'Ics, 22 fb, Srkezzcrlady,
XVILLIAM C. YIITES, .S'ckwzfflanjf.
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T-F s: 6593. 95 'p 'ff
134 SIIILQ SL.
Nl' T llousc.
70 M. S. N. C
A Il- I-louse.
28 Union Ave
96 N. N. C
60 N. C.
81 N. S. N. C
NI' T House.
32 M. S. C
65 M. S. N. C
73 M. S. N. C
96 N. N. C.
A fl' House.
68 M. N. C
23 M. S. C.
514 State St.
6I5 State St.
Albany Medical College
Medical Department of
SIXTY FOURTH SESSION
Albany Medical College.
-Iusl-ZPII W. Russl-ZLL,
Wii,i.1Ax1 L. Li-:ARN1':D,
CllAie1,i-is L. I'RUYN,
I-ZRASTUS D. PALMER,
.IOIIN I". RA'I'IIlIONIi,
C LA R12 N CIC RA'l'III5ON1i,
IOHN M. CRAPO,
j A XXI ICS M A LIN AUC I I'l'O N,
.IAKIICS D. XVASSUN,
OSGOOD H. SIIIEPARIP,
. I ,n'.r1'n'r11l,
I"12'c- I '1'c.v'11'f'111'
. . .S'rr1'ul1z1j'.
JAMICS M. XVARNI-IR.
IIICNRY 'l'. MARTIN,
HARRISON li. NVI'IIIS'l'ICR,
RICIIARIJ V. Dl'IXVIT'I'.
C. II. VAN IIICNTIIUYSICN
I. TOWNSICNIJ LANSING,
SIMON XV. ROSENIJALIC.
MAYOR or ALBANY, pl,
iuccolunlin or ALBANY, g 4'l"'W"f'
ANDRIQXV V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., LI.. D.,
President of the University.
THOMAS HUN, M. D., LL. D..
Ilczm of the Faculty and Ifmeritus Professor of the Institutes of Medicine.
ALBERT VANDER VEER, M. D., Ph. D.,
Professor of Didactic, Abdominal and Clinical Surgery.
MAURICIC PERKINS. M. D.,
Professor of Chemical Philosophy and Organic Chemistry.
JOHN MILTON ISIGICLOXV, M. D.. Ph. D.,
Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Diseases of the Throat
LICXVIS ISALCH, M. D., Ph. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Anatomy and Professor of Medical jurisprudence
SAMUEL ISALDXVIN XVARD, M, D., Ph. D.,
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and Hygiene.
JAMES PI2'l'IiR BOYD. M. D.,
Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Diseases of Children.
WILLIS GAYLOR 'I'UCKI'1R, Ph. D., F. C. S., Rl2Gls'l'RAR,
Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry and Toxicology.
WILLIAM HAILES. M. D.,
Anthony Professor of Pathological Anatomy, Histology and Fractures
CYRUS STRONG MERRILL, M. D.,
Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology,
FRANKLIN TOWNSEND, jk., M. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Physiology.
I"RIiDIiRlC COLTON CURTIS, M. D.,
Professor of Dermatology.
I-II-INRY HUN, M. D..
Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System.
SAMUEL ROSEISURGH MORROW, M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Orthopaedic Surgery.
Adjunct Professors and Lecturers.
JOSEPH DAVIS CRAIG, M. D.,
Adjunct Professor of Anatomy.
HOWARD VAN RENSSELAER. M. D..
Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Lecturer on Diseases of the
HERMON CAMP GORIJINIER, M. IJ..
Lecturer on Anatomy of the Nervous Systeni.
WILLIS GOSS MACDONALD, M. D.,
Lecturer on Operative Surgery.
HERMAN ISENDELL. M. D.,
Lecturer in Otology.
EZRA ALBERT ISAR'l'LI'1'I"I', M. D.,
Lecturer on Electro-'I'lierapeutics.
G. ALDER IILUMER, M. D..
THEODORE F. C. VAN ALLEN, M. D.,
Lecturer in Opthalmology.
WILLIS GOSS McDONALD, M, D.,
LEO I-IAENDEL NEUMAN, M. D.,
Theory and Practice of Medicine.
GEORGE EMORY LOCHNER, M. D.,
Obstetrics and Anatomy.
EDNVARD JONATHAN XVHEELER, A. B.,
ARTHUR GUERNSEY ROOT, M. D.,
Histology and Pathological Anatomy, and Diseases Throat and
THEODORE PRUDDEN BAILEY, M. D.,
EDWARD VINCENT COLBERT, M. D.,
ANDREXV MACFARLANE, M. D.,
rology, Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Microscopy.
CHARLES HENRY MOORE, M. D.,
Opthalmology and Otology.
CHARLES EDMOND DAVIS, M. D
GEORGE AUSTIN WILLIAMS, M. D.,
Materia Medica and Diseases of the Chest.
THOMAS W. JENKINS, M, D.,
Histology and Pathological Anatomy.
JOSEPH DAVIS CRAIG, M. D.,
Demonstrator of Anatomy and Curator of the Museum
THOMAS MARKLICY TREGO, M. D.,
WILLIAM PITNEY BRIERLEY, M. D.,
FRICDIQRIC WILLIAM LOUGHRAN, M. D.,
WILLIAM JAMES KERNAN, M. D.,
HENRY LILIENTHAL, M. D.,
JAMES WESLEY WILTSE, M. D.,
LOUIS LE BRUN, M. D.
lban Medical College.
JIIIIN lNlARl3l.lC ALLlCN,4l12IK,
XVILLIAM R. l5,xII.III', . .
I-IIIWIN VAN G,xAsIIEcK ISAI,I.mwIN,
WII.I.I,xM HIQNRV l5ARI4I:'I"I', .
WII,I.IAIII PI-III.I.IIf ISIIIQNARII,
WILLIIIIII IIWINII BRANIDONV, ,
NVILLIAM SAMUI-LI. I5IcIs'I'oI.,
ARQHIIIALIJ BUCHANAN, jk., .
CIIAI:I.I4:S SvI.vI41s'I'IIIa BU'I'I,I5R, dI Z K,
'1'HmIAs MICIIIII-:I. CI,I-IIQIQE, .
FKIIIJI-ZIQICIQ WII.I.IAM CIIIQIJIQS, lb E K,
FRANCIS josI':I1II CIIUIIIIIIIIV, B. S.,
ALI-'III-:D DI'2SROCl'Il'1RS, .
1J.xNIIf:I. DAMI.-IN IDON,xI'.xN, .
JIQIIIQIIIAH AUCIIIIOQIJI' Dulims, ,
CI-IAIzI.Ics GIxI1'I'NER, Pll. G., fb 2 K,
AIzcIIIIzAI.D flll.l3ER'l', PII. G., 111 22 K,
ll,xIzIu' DUISOIS GOE'l'CllllTS, .
SHIIIIWOOII ACKLIQR lfl.xc:GI:Iz'I'v, .
DOIQK llVIlIl.lAlN'l HARDY, .
FRANK I-lAzIII.II'I"I' HUIQST,
FRANK G:xI.I4: Hvmc, . .
AIQTHUR M.-INV joIINsoN, 41 E K, ,
GAIQRI-:'I"I' VANIII-:Ia VIII-:Ia jcII-INSIIN,
I-lu.Ifu'!rzl C?v11.v,U. S. 11
LVM! Y 3191.
THIIMAS B,xssIc'I"I' KIzx'Ics,
IJUIIAND RIQI-:IJ KINI.ocK,
IIZVI-:I:If:'I"I' S'I'AIu4Ic KINLOCK,
AIII-:I,ARIJ LAUIIION, .
I.oIIIs OSCAR LIL SIEUR, .
jIxmII-is Pli'1'l'1R McGIa.x'I'H, PH. G., .
1fLInv.xRu NORRIS KIRK MEAIQS, A. B., A A lb,
1H1mvIxRD VVILLIAM MUR1'HY, PH. B., B 0 lf,
CI-IIxIaI.I4:s LEONARD MYl'1llS, A K .
lflmxcls P.,x'I'RIcI4 O,BRIEN, .
SMIUPLI. PASHLI-iv, . . . ,
l'1mvARIJ 1"I:ImUsoN PIcI4IfoI:D, A. 1S.,fb A 6,
LIQI-2 PUI.'I'z, fb 22 K, . . . .
WAI.'I'I:Ia KILNIIRICK QUAQKIQNIIUSH,-11 Z2 K.
WII,I.I,xM I-IUIIII R,-XNKICN, . . .
XVlI.l.I.-XM MUNIQIIIHZ RAPP,
PI-III.I.II' GARIII-1'I"I' RAIJLIILV,
FRIIII JOHN RI-:ssI5uUIII:, III 22 Ii, ,
AIIIIIUR '1'H.u'I-:Ia ROBINSON, -b E K,
TIIIIIIAS Avrzlw Romzks, .
FRIIZII SAUIIIQIIIIIIQ, . .
Rm-:II AI,oNzo S,xU'I'IcIz, PH. G.,
IJANIIII. JOSl'ZPI'l SHAY, ,
I.If:ox.xRD Gmuc S'I'.aNI.Ev, .
RIQIIARIJ LI.IawI-:I,I.vN S'I'oIm,xRD,
JOHN AIQCI-IIIIAI.II STIQVENSON,
IHIAIumI.II ISISIIOP STowIcI.I,,
III-:IIIII-:II'I' NIc:I-IoI.s TANNICR, .
CIIAIIIIZS RIIIIMAN TOWNSICNIJ, .
CII,xIII.I:s H.-xvl-:RI.v TURNIQII, . .
RIUHIARII FI.I:'I'cHI:R VAN H ICUSEN, A A dw,
WII,I.IAM JAMES WANSIIOIQO, . .
CHAIILES Emvfxlm YVFIIDMAN, .
JOHN ARQHIIMLD WII,IJI4:II,f1- EK,
SANIII-'ORII j. ISASSLER, . .
AI.IsI-:Ia'I' C. B.-xx'IIIcR, . .
ZNIoN'I'c':mIIcIu' IRIIILISON BIGIIAAI,
jUI.IUs WAIQIIIQN BI.AKEI.v, dw E K,
Rovm. DUUIILAS BUNDV, .
JOHN PI1I2s'I'oN CARVER,
fallfeilu, P. Q.
A Ma lgy.
fl Ma 191.
A 111 slerda 111.
FREDERICK '1'IMO'I'HY CLARK, 412 K,
xVAl,'l'I'1R MILTON CLARK, .
JOSEPH GILBlfIR'l' COLEMAN, .
EDWARD JAMES COLLIIQR, A. B., lb A 0,
JAMES NVYMAN DEAN, .
JOHN JAMES DEVICR, , .
RUDOLPH FRANCIS DIEDLING,
HARRY OODEN FAIRWI-IA'1'HI-IR,
ARTHUR EZRA FALKISNBURRY, dw 2 K,
CARSON CHARLIE FAULKNI-JR, .
HENRY FIELD, . .
LELAND LI-:GRAND FILLMORE.
EDWARD GILLESRIE, wb A 6,
JOHN C. FUSMER, . .
GEORGE BERNARD GRADY, PH. G.,
FRED YVILLIAM HARRIS, .
IRA DANIEL HASBROUCK,
FRANK AUGUSTUS HIENNESSICV, PH. G.,
IRVINO HOLLICY, .
EDWARD HO'I'AI.INO, ,
JOI-IN WI-:SLEY JENNINOS, .
FRANK ARTHUR KEIILICR, A. B.,
FRANK BALDWIN MAVNAIQIJ,
EDWARD FRANCIS MCCORMACK,
JAMES THOMAS MCKIAZNNA, A. M.,
FRANK INICLEAN, PH. G., .
AMASA PARKER MUIR, ,
PARKER HERIIERT MURI-HY,
EI.IH:IR'l' AI.ONzO PALMER,
EDWARD JAMES PARISH, 41 E K,
FRANCIS XAYIER PIDOEON, .
ALEER1' HUESTED RODGERS, A. B.,
WALDO HENRY SANFORD, lp 2 K,
O'l"l'O ScHOL'I'z, JR., . .
WILL HENRY 5cHwAR'I'z, .
JESSE NIIGLVILLE WHI'I'I-: SCO'I"I',
JAMES CHARLES SHARKEY, .
HARRY LARNARD KEITH SHAW,
JACOB EATON SHOECRAET, .
EDWARD GOODSELL S'I'OU'I', fb 2 K,
DANIEL VVEHS'I'I-ZR SULLIVAN,
ROSCOE JOHN TAYLOR,
-If 2 K,
l,?c111z1'14gf1o11, V f.
G 1'ee11 Ala 1z1z'.
W a 1'1'u1zsb111g,fh .
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A Ma ny.
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A ,bil 11y.
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A Ma 101.
A Ibn 191.
A Ma 191.
A Ma 191.
W ll le1'low1l.
V 1210131 Ill 1715.
BURTON VAN ZAND'I', A. IS.,
JOHN IJAYID VEDIIER, .
JOSl'Il'I'l IQIJWARU VIuEAN'I',
EDWARD jOHN NVIICNCKI-1.
THOAI AS GO LDSWORI' H W RIO H'I',
PHILIP SAIIIUIQL YOUNG,
IRA AI'I'I,I'1Hl'IIC, . .
THOMAS JIJSICPH ARUNDEL,
EUOI-:NI-: WILLIAM l5Al,'l'ES,
HARRY EDWIN l5A'l"l'lN,
JOHN jAcOIs BEARD. .
EDWARD WA'I'I4RIIURY BECKI-ZR,
CHARLI-rs HERALD ISI-:NNE'I"I',
EDWARD NICHOLSON HIIIIIY.
NIINAS SARKIS ISOULI., .
1'lERIzIcR'r OSOAR ISRUs'I',
WILLARD OSCAR CARl'l'2N'l'lCR,
WILLIAM JOHN CAVANAUGH,
CIIARLIQS GRAY COLE, .
'FHOIIIAS D. COLLINS, .
NICHOLAS MA'I"I'HEw CRAFTS,
WILLIAM CLAPP CU'I'HRI-1R'I',
ROBIQRI' CALHOUN DAVIICS,
,IOSEIIH ORRIN DESOIIE,
RAYMOND GOULDICN EDMANS,
ROIIERI' LINCOLN ELLI'I'HORI',
CALVIN EMERICK, . .
WARRICN HARKNESS EvERE'I'1', A. B.. A T,
JOHN HENRY FALLON, .
WILLIAIII LI-:WIS FODDER,
NIARTIN EMIIIET CLEMENT FOY,
EDWARD L. GAUS, PH. G., X lb,
JOHN GIFFEN, . .
LEOPOI.D ADOLPHE GIRARD, M. V. S., .
FREDERICK HOWELL GREEN,
LEWIS THEOPHILIS GRIFFETH,
WILLIAM CHURCH GRISWOLD, Ph. G.. .
FRED NI-:WIYIAN GUYER,
EUGENE JOSEPH HANRA'I"1'A,
EMOT1' HOWD, . .
Sllllfh Luv, 1lln.v.v.
I Vvxf 79191.
PV 0l'1'a'.I'f U71
IVYWM Arffzlfls, Alass
l"lU7lhlllll, P. Q.
I V rs! Laurens.
REUIIEN L. HOWLAND,
REUBEN HAYES IRISH,
I"REDliRlCK ISRAEL JANSEN,
DAVID JOHN JENKINS, .
HERMAN liA'I'z, . .
PETI-:R H ERAIAN KEELER, Ph. G.
ISUI-:L I..AfI'CIIEs, . .
NIARSHAIIL LA'I'CIIIcs, . .
JOHN I5AP'I'Is'I' DI-2 AMARAL LEITE,
FRED P. LEONARD, . .
NVIILIAM GEORIIE LEWIS,
Ii.-XRRY JUDSON LIPI-rs, 4' E K, .
FRED INIARKLIC, . . .
LEONARD MCCI,IN'I'OCR, A. B., lb A G,
WILLIAM C. MCCULLOCK, .
WILLIAM JOHN MCGRATH.
FRANCIS JAMES IVICKUWN,
JOHN DAVID MCQUADE, . ,
HARRY ALVIN MI-1RCHAN'1',d1 E K,
GEORIIE COE NIICRRIMAN, A A -II,
WAI,'l'l'ZR XVRIGHT MILLER,
JOHN JOSEPH MULCAHY, .
YVILLIAM RUSHMORE NICHOLS,
JAMES JOSEPH NOONAN, ,
JOSEPH ALLEN O'NElLL,
JOHN JACOII OS'l'ERHOU'1', . .
ALLEN MONROE 0'I"I'IxIAN, .
PAYN BIGELOW PARSONS, A. B., A K E,
EARLE FREDERICK POOLE, .
FRANK LUTHER Possow, .
EDWARD AUGUSTINE QUINLAN,
CHARLES HOOPER RICHARDSON,
ANDREW JOSEPH RONAN, .
CHARLES ROBERT SCHERER, B. S.,
GEORCLE EUGENE SCHOOLCRAFT,
WILLIAM JOHN SHEEHAN, .
WILLIAM ETHELEERT SILCOCK,
SHUEEL KELLY SIVER. . .
CREIGHTON WALTER SKELTON,
CLARENCE JONATHAN SLOCUM, lp EK,
GEORGE HENRY STONE, . .
117117 'z 'I 'xfflyfz '.
Was! Sam! Lake.
W 171121 mslowfz,
Charlofle, V Z.
San Ifrnfzczlvro, Cal.
V zkforjy AIHIS.
New 1,'ruuswzkl', N f
Lalfayetle, R, I.
THOMAS JOSEPH SULLIVAN, ,
'IOSIQRH ARTHUR SIVEIENIQY, Albury.
GARRIa'I"I' XVARREN TIMIIIQRS, . Albany.
I. WlI.I.AliD TRAVILL, A. B., Tray.
ISI-:NNO GEORGE TROIDLE, .... Albafgf.
RICHARD VAN BRUSIQROM, JR., A. B., 41 I' A, . McKownw7le
CHARLES NICHOLAS VAN DENBERGE, . . Schf.-m-mzfzjf.
EDGAR ALBERT VANDER VEIQR. Albazgf.
CALVIN BARBER VAN O'I.INDA, . Am,vm-flaw.
DI2LImR'I' NVILBUR, . . Mzples.
WAI.'I'I:R HAROLD WOOD, . Argyle.
I ',,, ' gpm
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" 'D" ""' ' -D'ARA+aA' - ul MR ' '-"-'-I'-"
Albany Law School
Law Department of
Albany Law School.
NVILLIAM l.. LEARNED.
ANDRIQVV V. V. RAYN
MARCUS T. IIUN.
CHA R LI-IS C. LICSTIC R,
A LON ZO l'. ST RONG.
RU FCS XY. l'1iCK HAM,
A LTON Il. PARK ICR,
IONIJ, AMASA I. VARKIQR,
HIRAM li. SICKIQLS. ,
SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD
il. NEXVTON IVIICRO,
LEWIS 15. LAIALL.
V. V. RAYMOND, ID. D., LL. D.
President of the University.
HON. WILLIAM L. LEARNIEIJ, LL. D.,
LICW IS IE. HA LL,
Dum-Contracts and Mercantile Law.
MA'I"1'I'IIiXV HALIC, LL. D.,
Personal Rights and Torts.
JAMES W. EATON,
j. NEXVTON FIERO.
Practice, Pleading and Wills.
JAMES F. TRACEY,
P Special Courses.
JUDSGN S. LANDON. LL. D..
American Constitutional History and Law
I-IUN. ALTON B. PARKER,
CHARLES A. COLLIN,
. i "xiii QE .
Class of ISQ4-,95.
AR1HUR H. ARIIOI,
IRYINO G. liLAuvEI.'I',
ROIIER1' COOPER, .
WAI.'I'ER H. COOOI-:SHALI., .
FRANK H. DEAL, .
FRANK R. DICREY, .
YVILLIAM V. R. I-LRVINO,
JESSE FOWLER, .
JOHN P. FROTHINGHAM,
JOIIN J. CALVIN, .
HENRY GLEN, .
JOHN P. GOODSIR, .
WII.l.lIXAI G. C. GORDON,
W. NOYICS GRICICN, .
'CHARLES HAHAN, .
WILLIAM A. HENDRICKINSON, .
A. C. HILL, . .
DOUGLAS A. HINMAN, .
1iER'I'ON G. JOHNSON,
HONNICR M. LAMII,
JAMES K. MARA, .
ARCHIBALD J. IWCCLURE.
ANTONIO F. MII,I,S, .
EDWARD J. NEWCOMII,
RALPH H. OVERILAUOH,
HCIRACIC F. PALMER.
LEWIS R. PARKER,
GI-:OROI-1 RILEY, .
ERNEST U. SMITH.
THOMAS F. VANCE, .
WlI,Ll.Xhi H. VAN BENSOHOTEN,
NVILLIAM C. D. WII,LSflN,.
ICO l'lR'l'0N R. WI LL I A MS,
C oblvsklll .
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Albany College of Pharmacy
Department of Pharmacy of
Albany College of Pharmacy.
JOSICPII W. RUSSICLI., liso., 1,Rl+ISlDl'ZN'l'.
LQUIS '5AU'1"1:LLlQ, PH. G., VIC!-Z-I'Rl'1SlDIQNT.
LU llll'.R I-I. lUC,lxl'.R, I'.sQ., llcl-ZASUNIQR.
HARRISON Ii. W1ilSS'l'liR, LL. IJ.
JOHN M. BIGliI.OW, M. IJ.
CHARLES NEXVNIAN, ICSQ.
WM. J. WALKICR, liso.
A. li. HU15S'l'1'2D, M. IJ., Pi
IJOUW H. FONDA. liso.
CIIARLICS H. GAU5, lisq.
Al.l-'RICH Ii. IIUICSTICIJ,
lix-Ollicio Secrctzlry lSozu'cl of 'lil'llSlCCS.
ANDRICXV V. V. RAYMOND, IJ. ll., LL.1J.,
President of the University.
XVll.l,lS G. TUCKILR, NI. D., l'h. IJ..-4 Lflllmsiw' Slnwf,
Professor of Chemistry.
Al.l"RI'1D li. I'lUl'1S'I'IiD, M. D., Ph. G.,-144 .S'lf1lL'Sf1'L'cl,
Professor of Botany and Materia Medica.
lil7S'l'AVUS MlCHAICl.IS, Ph. G.,-63 Cf1'u'11 Sfrucl.
Professor of Pharmacy.
FRANK l', HUICSTICD, l'Ii. G.,
Assistant I.ccturcr on Pliarnmcy, :incl Director ol Pharmaceutical
ICDXVARD J. XVHI'I1iI.I'IR, A. B.,
FRANK RICHARDSON, Ph. G.,
Board of Examiners.
LOUIS SAU'l"I'ICR, Ph. G. CHARIJCS H. GAUS, ESQ
FRANK RICHARDSON, Pla. G. DLI BAUN VAN AKICN,
PIARRY F. ALLEN,
JNO. R. BARRON,
A. CHARLES BICRGER, .
THEODORE J. ISRAULEY,
HENRY H. E1'mwAR1Js,
XVILLIAM J. GrI.lsRA'1'H,
FRICIJI-ZRICK HALL, .
SPENCER JONES, .
HORMISDAS G. LAVALLEIC,
FRANK MCLEAN, .
JAMES JOSEPH MUIQPHY,
JOHN A. NIYERS, .
GUY D. PHINNEY, .
BUR1' L. SHAW, .
SEWARD HENRY VAN NESS,
NI-ILSON L. WA'1'ERM1RE,
A. J. BERGMANN, .
NIULFURD R. BURT,
WM. H. BUSH, .
HORACE B. COOPER,
j. W. DESSERT,
GEORGE H. FISH, .
NVILLIAM M. FURBECK,
jfmx-:S W. HOUSTON,
W. H. JONES, .
I.Uc1US J. KRAUSE,
LOREN D. LARKEN,
JAMES NIAGILL, .
CORNELIUS J. MURPHY,
JOHN R. NITZSCHMANN,
CHARLES G. STRAUB,
R. P. TOWN, .
J. HAROLD NVARDLE,
XVILLIAM H. WELLS,
A form y.
A lou 191
fl Ma 101.
b'1'zgg'h Il mlofz.
A Zba 151.
Cha Ma 111.
Sara Iqgfa .Sfgs
Poulfmy, V I.
New York LYU'
umm. a in
New York Alpha.
Hem. SAx1U1e1. T. lS15N1cmc'1', HON. EVlCl'll'I'1"l' SMI'l'l'I,
GERARDUS SMITH, DAVID M. VAN E1-s.
HENRY RAVENEI. Dw1GH'l', ALmcR'1' SIEWALL Cox.
CHARLES E. PARSONS, FRANK L1'1"1'1.r:,
EDWARU P. Mclilclclfls.
HARRY G. BAKER, R. GRISWOLD PERK1Ns,
M. LEROY HAVILAND.
Kappa Alpha Fraternity.
Founded at Union College, 1825.
N1-:w Yuma AL1-HA,
Ni-iw YORK l5l'I'l'A,
Nl-:W YORK GAMMA,
Fratres in Urbe.
HENRY B. MCQUEEN,
W. G. GILMORIC,
ROBERT FULLER GILMORI
EDWARD E. YIr1LVER'I'0N,
ALONZO C. JACKSON.
PRUF. JOHN FOSTER, LL. D.,
HON. W. PAIGIC,
GEO. W, FEATHERs'1'ONi-1AUOH,
IJELANUV W. NVATKINS,
B. CLEVELAND SLOAN, '
R. I'IAMlI.'1'ON GIBBS,
FRANK VANDER IiOGl2R'l'.
J. G. BECKWITH, JR., THEODORE V. W. ANTHONY.
ABEL SMITH, AUGUST H. KRUESI,
PETER 13. YATES, HARRY E. BARROUR.
ROLLAND G. JOHNSTON.
Si ma Phi Fraternit .
Founded in Union College, 1827.
Roll of Chapters.
ALPHA UF NEW YORK,
llE'1',1 O1-' N1-iw YORK,
A1,1'11A O1-' MAssixc11UsE'1'Ts,
IJ1e1.'1',x O1-' Nicw YORK,
A1,1'11,x OF V1cRMON'1',
AL1-11,1 OF NTICHIGAN,
A1.1'11A OF I'1cNNsv1.vAN1A,
l'lPs11,ON OF NEW YORK,
University of Vermont,
University of Michigan,
I-MN. A1.1axANm2R J. Tnm1soN, Plzolf. Svmu-zx' G. ASHMORE, L. H, D
JOHN Klcvl-is lbxlurc, HON. WM. II. SMITH,
Gmuulc INIAXON, A. M., Wm. I.. l'l-:.x1esuN, M. D.,
'l'lm1xlAs Muom-1, I1mm.xN V. INIYNIJICRSIC, M. D.,
Nl.j1450N xV,u'1-1-:, Amuuk Iimzl-:NE W,x'1'soN,
IRIENUS Kl'l"l'Rl'ZIN5lfl H.xml1,'l'uN.
CH,xRI.lcs XVALDRON Cmwbt, WM. AI.1zx,xNm:R C,mP1sL:1.I..
llllmxl CLARKE Tolm, OSBURN1-: juror. Dl'1AII'S'I'ER,
Smium. I3rsN'rI.v Ilumvmc.
,IUHN XVIESLICV II,.xc:u..xR'I', Flush XVAI,noRF HILD,
G1-:mucus Wm, VON S1-:lam-zx., JOHN Dm LANCV W.x'1'KlNS,
I-21mw1N S'1'.xN'roN W.-xRNl-114, Dfxvm V,xr.1-ZNQUUR1' DENELL,
Iimnxla YVALLACE SCIIIQRMEIUIQRN.
Delta Phi Fraternity.
A r. if n A
IQ l'Sl Loy,
,-Vxffvv .,-ef-1 ,
Founded at Union College, 1827.
. . Union College.
. University of New York.
. Rutgers College,
. University of Pennsylvania.
Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitnte
. Lehigh University.
johns Hopkins University.
. Yale University.
Founded at Union College, 1833.
HIIN. SAMUIIL W. JACKSON,
JAMES E. DAvIs,
j. ALIQXANIJIIR LVIIN,
lL'I'IIAN A. NIAXON,
DlQWI'1"1' C. SMITH,
HoRA'I'II,I G. GLEN,
A. B. VAN VoAs'I',
XYILLIAM GRANT BROWN, 1
XVll.I,OUGHIiY LORD SAWVER,
.-IRcIYIIIIAI.II S'l'ICWAR'l' DI-:RIsv,
MARVIN I-IIcRIIRR'I' S'I'RoNrI,
UI-IN-IANIIN ALIII-:R'I' BURTISS,
MIlIA'l'l'I RALPH BAKER,
HARRY WIcs'I'IIRo0K DIE GRAFF,
FRANKLYN PO'1"l'ICR JACKSON,
I'R0l". WI':NrmI':I.I, I.AIIIoRoUx,
l'RUl". THOMAS W. WRIIIII'I',
1'RoIf'. JAIIII-Ls R. TRUAX,
l'RUl". ISIILNIAMIN H. RII"I-IIN,
PRIII-'. HIIWARII T. MIIRIII-:R,
J. 'II IS. GILMORIC,
NIcI-IoI.As I. VIIRIIIQR.
JIIIIN W. KIRKLANID,
JIJSI-Zl'II I.. MI':RRII.I,.
XVILLIAM S. liRAv'I'oN.
I.AURIs'I'oNI-: jon LANIQ,
ORSON CULvIf:R RICHARDS,
MAJIIR AI,I.l'1N '1'wIIfoRII.
H IQNRV A UIIUs'I'Us If R Ifzv,
YVILLIS EIIGAR MI':RRIMAN,j
FRANCIS YVlC'l'MORlfI SMITH,
CIIARLIQR JACIIII VRIIIIMAN,
WAI,'I'ER HALSICV BRNIQDICI' I.voN,
SAMUEL GILIII-:R'I' HA'I'IIIcwA Y TIIRNI-IR.
'I' ii i'1'i'.'x,.
151-:'1' A B I-1'i',x,
Chapter Roll. .
. . Union College.
. University of City of New
. Brown University.
. Dartmouth College.
. Bowdoin College.
. W'esleyan University.
. Kenyon College.
University of Michigan.
. Syracuse University.
. Trinity College.
University of Pennsylvania.
University of Minnesota.
I-IoN. JUIJSUN LANnoN, PRoF. OLIN H. LANIJRI-1"l'H
HoN. josicvu B. GRAHAM, l'ROF. Iimvm H. NVINANS,
Romf:R'1' j. I,AN1uoN, W1I.1.1AM I". Ros'1',
IWARTIN P. SWART, EDWIN C. Wul'1'Mx'14:R.
lSAR'l'lIOI.mmxv I-IowARn, MIHZRTON Ross SKINNIQR,
A1.vHoNso Dix BISSELL, Sco'1"1' W1NFnf:l.n SRINNI-:R
ISAAC I-IARHY, ARMON SPIQNCIQR.
XVARD JAMES Rl-:Nw1cR, HOWARD INTALLERY,
RICHARD BUR'l'oN Row!-2.
HOWARD RU'rsoN FURHECK, ICARI. A. W1r.soN,
FRIQIJERICK IS. Boss, AI.lil'1R'l' CLARK XVYCKOFI-'
XVILLI.-KM XVHIPPLIC, I':RNlCS'l' S, XVASHUURN,
RovAI. A. AVRRV, Al.ANsoN ID. BURl,INc:AA11f
RoRlcR'1' Lma SK I NN ICR.
Roll of Chapters,
NVILLIAMS, . - . . .
'VUvTs, . . .
D141 PAUW ,...
UN1v1sRs1'1'v OF MINNESO'l'A, . .
SwAR'1'11M0R15, . . . .
u.....L-,..-., .....-,. ., ,
Founded in l84l.
Adelphoi en Polei.
DR. JAMES lxlf:..u:l.:-is, Wl1,l.1.n1 C. Vkommx
DR, YVlI.l,lANl 'I'. C1.U'l'1c, Al.lf'm:1m Ii. Giufxsu,
NVINl"HCl.Il Sc0'r'r HL:N'rlf:R, FIQANK Coom-LR,
CHARLIQS S'1',xNFoRn, II. If.-KRI, FURMAN,
RUCKXVICIJ. HARNION Po'r'ruR.
ALVA I.Awl:laxm:l-: l'l':a,3Kl1.'xM. Russian. SOULIC GREIQNMAN
Al.l!l'lR'l' B1-:NSI-:N VANVRANKIQLN.
l':llNV.XRD I-21.1.1m"n' IJ11,x1'l-ill. Cl-mums lfmul, CRUNH
ilu1:,u,:1-1 I':HLliS'I'ON I".-XIRWIiA'I'Hl'1R, WAYNE RAMS.-xv BRMVN,
Rmsxau D1'xc.'xN SINQLAIR, 'I'H1co1Jmua Iifxckus BRowN
Rom-:1z'1' S,x1u.1c Iloxlls, RALPH 1iUmsr:Nls BRAD:-'ORD
ALP lfl lx,
l5i':'l',x lJlil.'1'A, .
Chi Psi Fraternity.
. Mitlcllebury College,
. Wesleyan University,
. llrimilton College,
University of Michigan,
. lfurnmn University,
University of South Carolina,
. Amherst College,
University of Minnesota.
. University of Wisconsin,
University of Georgia,
Stevens Institute of 'Veclmnology
I vf 11,
lpha Delta Phi.
A. N. V. RM'xroNn,1J.lJ., II D
Hmm, JOHN A. Dr: REMICR.
Aumzo P. S'1'RoNm:,
Pkolf. SAMUI-11, B. Howrt,
IfRANK1.vN R. Tom.,
junzs A. VAN Vo.xsT,
jonx C. VAN VoAs'1',
'I'H1m.xs I.. WA1.Kr:R,
Ll-:I-2 W. CASE,
Iinwm C. ANGLE,
HAkMoN W, V1-zmmxm,
FRANKLYN W. MCU.:-:l.1,,xN,
JAMES S1ml.1.1':R Ielonm-zs.
XVILLIAM G. lilx,
I"oRs'l'l-:R WlI.l.I.xMs 'l'.uf'l'.
NICHOLAS IRVING SCH ERMICRHHRN.
l'i,xlu'l-iv Cl.l'1IXlI'ZN'l'S, Ilmvmxlm l'lCMlil'1R'l'0N, zd,
Cmuxlft XVINSLUXV CRANNMI., Glcruuzl-1 I.lNlUs S'l'Rl':l-:'l'lf1k.
CLARK!-I Inv, Wll.l.mM l':llWARll XVAl.Kl'1R.
Glitllitili Al.1s1-:wr joHNs'1'oN, Iiixmu' 'I'ooK1-:R W..xRNlc'K.
jmm Imvls C,x1um1.I.,
DAVID Hoxwxkn Cl:.xw1k,
IIUWARID AI.l"Rl-ZIP IJl41GR,xlf'lf,
Wl1.l.mx1 Al.l.I'2N j1HlNS'l'uN.
CllAlzl.r':s S'l'ANl.l-:V IJ,xI.lcY, I"1u-:l':xmN I'Ac:KARn l',xl.Mxf1R.
CH.xlu.1-is Gum. McMU1.l.lf:N, illH:lz14:l.I. RomNsoN.
Gleolusn G0'I"I'HUI.lJ IIILHNI-:R, l'1-tlu.m' Poom-t Smc1f1H.xN,
1Jl'IX'l'l'1R Hl,TN'i'lCR, ju., Ifm-:ln-:Rui Iium:1f:Nl-1 S'1'Ul:mcv.xN'L'
Alpha Delta Phi.
Founded atliannhton Cohege,
Roll of Chapters.
University of Michigan,
University of Rochester,
College of the City of New Y
johns Hopkins University,
University of Minnesota,
A:-X 0 ' L-
Hg 'lf' , 'U
..9 ' A ' . .
4-19.5 f fl'
..'-5' QV! 5 i! ,
Beta Theta Pi.
Ifxerzlncmck C. Cmux,
lxlmr. PHILIP H. Com-:,
HoN. G. W. VAN V1mNKlcN,
KI-IIXIWJN C. RAlJI,ll"l",
Mlmcs AvR,xUl,'l', JR.,
Ii. llknfzxvwl-:R lS14:,vr'1'l1c,
A1.l-'mann G. Somlma,
CH ..xm.1as H. KlI,1'A'1'RlCK,
GI-ZORGIE M. SANDS, H
A1,l,r:N B. ANDREWS,
DANHQI. DEYOE, JR.
Glzokurz V. S1x1l'1'lI,
A1,L1aN j. IJu,I.1NuHAM,
Rlcv. CHAS. Al.1n-:N,
ARTHUR K. Dom.
W Alxr 1-:R McIEwAN.
EUGENI-I A. SUMMER,
WILLIAM I-I. HALL.
NVALTICR jfxmlcs SOMMRR
GEORGE G. jcmlcs,
PHI CHI, .
Beta Theta Pi.
Founded at Miami, 1839.
xmfvx -N. t -sf V. ---NJ-Cn
Roll of Active Chapters.
Miami University, Ohio.
Western Reserve, Ohio.
. XVa1-nhington and jefferson College
De Pauw University, Incl.
. Centre College. Ky.
. llarvarcl University, Mass.
Ohio NVesleyan University.
. Hanover College, Ind.
llrown University, R. I.
. University of Michigan.
Cuniberlrlncl University, Tenn.
. Union University.
University of Virginia.
. Indiana State University.
Northwestern University. lll.
. Stevens Institute of Technology, N J
Wnbasli College, Ind.
. lloston University.
Yale, New Haven, Conn.
. University of North Carolina.
Davidson College, N. C.
. lieloit College, Wis.
Iiethany College, XVest Virginia.
. University of Californizi.
ALPHA Xi, .
ALPHA NU. .
I5 l+1'l'A TH li'l'A.
Hi-:'i'A KA PPA,
l5l'I'l'A NU, .
BlC'l'A Pi, .
l3l'2'l'A Io'rA, .
lllf1'l'A CHI, .
Columbia College, N. Y.
Knox, Galesburg, lll.
University of Iowa.
Wittenberg College, Ohio.
Richmond College, Va.
University of Wooster, Ohio, '
University of Kansas. '
University of Wisconsin,
Pennsylvania State College.
johns llopkins University, Md.
Dartmouth College, N. H.
University of Denver.
Kenyon College, Ohio.
University of Mississippi.
Cornell University, N. Y.
Syracuse University, N. Y.
St. Lawrence University.
Maine State College.
Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. Y
Colgate University, N. Y.
Texas University, Austin, Texas.
University of Cincinnati.
University of Minnesota.
Amherst College, Mass.
Vanderbilt University, Tenn.
Ohio State University.
University of Missouri.
Phi Delta Theta.
N. Y. Beta.
Established at Union, 1883.
R1':v. WA1.'1'1:R H. WAvuoo11,
I-11cv.JoHN C. KNOX,
WA1.'1'1cR L. LAw'1'oN
jf1HN A. CLARK, JR..
AVA 1.'1'11R I.. T1-11: Rv,
LYNN M. Sco1f111:1.11,
ROLAND Ii. PR1f:s'1'oN,
Bv1aoN E. lfA11.1Nu,
CLARICNCE H. GliPIlfZNl'I.
I51cm:11ER VAN DUSEN.
ICA R 1. 1-t W. SA x'1,1:s.
W1 l.l.l AM I.. If1s111-LR.
CLAR1-:NCR S. HART,
R1-iv. Hlcxlu' G. D1-:AN
BRYAN O. HURGIN,
HOWARD M. W1f:s'1',
G1,1cN M. SC01-'11-11.11,
H1-11:1:1aR'l' H. ISRQWN.
C11AR1,14:s IJ. GR11f'1-'1'1'H
J. I1w1N4: GAY1-:'1"1'v,
ll rr Nu. l'h fl ff,
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
fVlAINl'2 AI.l"llA. .
NEW IIAIIIPSIIIRE ALPIIA,
RIIooE ISLAND ALPHA,
NEW YORK ALPHA,
NEW YoRK BETA,
NEW YORK DELTA,
NEW YORK I5PSILoN,
VIRGINIA ZlC'l'A. .
NoR'I'H CA RoLINA BETA,
KENTUCKY ALPHA, .
C HCORK :I A I5 l'Z'l'A,
R-,KJ .V , C,-XXV
University of Y6l'lll0l'llf.
Washington and Jefferson College
Allegheny College. V
University of l'enIISylYanizt.
University of Virginia.
Washington Zllltl Lee University.
University of North CZll'Ollllil..
University of Georgia.
ALA HAMA llI'Z'l'A,
'l'I:xAs GAMMA, .
INDIANA l7l'1l.'I'A, .
Missouiu lil-Z'l'A, .
IowA ISI-:'I'A, .
CALI IVURNIA ALPHA,
University of the South.
University of Alabama,
Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
University of Mississippi.
. Tulane University.
University of Texas.
Ohio NVesleyan University.
University of Wooster.
Ohio State University.
De Pauw University.
University of Michigan.
Michigan State College.
Illinois Wesleyan University.
University of Illinois,
University of Wisconsin.
University of Missouri.
Iowa VVesleyan University.
State University of Iowa.
University of Minnesota.
University of Kansas.
University of Nebraska.
University of California.
Leland Stanford jr., University
z ,,1. is .
w q 'Ts
- 3 .
ff' cz- P k
,X 'jA" l,-n I, 2
1'1ml1', lf. S, lim-'1-'A1,xN,
A. I.. Rmml-114,
Phi Gamma Delta.
.IAM 1-:s A. Cm,1.lNs,
Jimvm R. l'..xx'Nlc,
J. Il. DUNN.-xm,
1J,xNI1c1. M. XVl'1S'1'I"AI.I., JR.,
ARTHU 14 W. I'l-:'rrcRs.
XVILI, 'l'. CIIICRRY,
G1-:omni-: J. Swlcx-:'1'1..xN1m.
Emvfx R Il W. Sw:-:I-:'r1..-x N D,
W1 I.I. I.IQ0lH'1Ixl5.
J. R. I.0v1cjov,
W. J. Wurrrz.
Jixmcs M. Cass.
1"Rl'2lJ. M. l':AlXll-IS,
11u1u'x'm M. l'ol.l.oL
IJANN I.. Worm,
R.-xvmoxlm IJ. Fl':.l.1-3
Phi Gamma Delta.
FOUN DED AT
Washington and Jefferson College, l848.
lO'l'A MU, .
OM lim LA, .
Nu I'll'sIl,uN, .
lCAl'l'A Nw, .
AI.l'llA Clll, .
Xl. . .
Pl. . .
l'.l'SIl.0N lllil' I'l.lx
lil-:'r,x Cul, .
. xl1lSS!ll'llLlSCltS Institute of Tecllnology
XVorcester Polytechnic Institute.
, Yale University.
. College City of New York.
. llniversity City of New York.
. Cornell University,
. Amherst College,
. Ysfasliiiigtoll :lull jefferson College.
. University ol l'cnnsylx'zu1i:1.
. Pennsylvania College.
. Muhlenberg College.
. Lehiglm University.
Pennsylvanizl State College.
li'rA, . .
SIGMA, . .
'l'Hh:'rA DP:U'1'h:RoN, .
ALPHA PHI, .
Psi, . . .
GAMMA DEUTERON, .
KA PPA TAU, .
ZETA PHI, .
. johns Hopkins University.
University of North Carolina.
. University of Virginia.
. Washington and Lee University
. Richmond College.
. Marietta College.
. Ohio Wesleyan University.
. Ohio State University.
. University of Michigan.
. Indiana State University.
. De Pauw University.
. XVabash College.
lllinois Vlfesleyan University.
, Knox College.
. University of lNlinnesota
. University of Wisconsin.
. Bethel College.
. University of Tennessee.
SlClf'l'l0N 8. V
. University of Kansas.
. XVillian1 jewel College.
. University of California.
. Leland StanI'orcl, jr. University.
VIEDICAL DEPARTMENT UNION UNIVERSITY.
Phi Si ma Kappa.
Beta Chapter, Organized I888.
In Facultate. '
AIq'I'IIIrI: CI'I1:RNsIcY Roo'I', M. D. GIf:oIuII-1 AUSTIN WII.I.I.xAIS, M. D
WII.I.Is Goss MAcDoN.xI.Im, M. D. CH.xIzI.I-:s IQIIIIIINIJ DAVIS, M. D.
GI-30111511 EAIORY LIIQIINIQII, M. D.
ICIVIII-:NI-1 VAN SINIQI-1, M. ID. CH.xI:I.If:s ICIIIIIINII DAVIS, M. D.
WII,I.I.IxI j.xcnI: NI'ZI.I.lS, M. D. WII.I.I.xxI III-:Nuv I'IAI'I,I':I., M. D.
Alun j.xxII-:s I5I,I1:ssINI:, M. D. AIQTIIUIQ GUIQIQNSI-:Y Roof, M. D.
XVIl.l,l5 floss M.xc:IJIIN.xI.Im, M. D. Luuls LI: ISIIIIN, M. IJ.
f,II'1URliI-1 GIrs'I'.xvI-1 I.l'IMI'I-I, M. IJ. SIIIZIIWIMII I.I-2 IPI-:vI:I':, M. IJ.
GI:oIu:I-: ICIIIIIQY I.0K'IINl-IR, M. D. GI-:oIu:Ic AI7s'I'IN WII.I.I.xxIs, M. D.
ANIIIIIQW III-:IeIIIcI:'I' l3.xv.xRII, M. ID. XVAI.'l'ICR ISUSKIIQK RIJSSAIAN, M, D,
RICIIAIIII IPR.-Ixus DUNCAN, M.1J. AIIIIIIIIQ S.IU'I"I'I:I4, M. D.
CI.I-:xII':N'I' FIQIINK 'l'IIIcIsIcN, M. D:
JIIIIN M.IIeI:I.Ic AI.I.IcN, AI:'I'IfIIfIe BIANY joIINsoN,
CII.xI:I.I-is Sx'I.vI-:S'I'I-:Ia liLr'I'I.EI:, LI-:Ie I'UI.'I'Z,
Iflu-:IIIQIQIQK WII.I,I.xxI CIIRIJI-ZS, WAI.'I'I-:II KI-INIIRICK QUACKENIZUSH.
CII.xI:I.I:s G.-II:'I'NIIII, PII. G., FRIIII juIIN RIf:ssI-:cIUIIf:,
AI:cIIII:.'xI,IJ GII.I:I+:I4'I', IIII. G. AIWHIIII 'I'IIAYl-IR ROBINSON,
JIIIIN ARcIIIII.xI.IJ WII.InIf:I:.
.Il'l,II7S XVARRI-EN lSI.AIcI-:I.Icv. AR'I'IfIUI: EZRA F,xI.KI2NIIURRv,
lfIQI-ZIIIQRICIQ 'I'IxIIw'I'IIY CIIIIIQK, XVALIDO I'IICNRY SIINFOIQIJ,
I5IIw,xIzIm JI-ZNIQINS I'ARlSI'I. Iimvmum GmmsnI.I. STOUT,
FRANK AUc,:Us'I'INI-1 HI-:NNI:ssv, PII. G.
HARIW JUIJSON LIPIFZS, HARRY ALVIN MERCHANT,
CI..xRIcNCE JONATIIAN SLUCUM.
Phi Sigma Kappa.
unded at Mass. Agricultural Col
Roll of Chapters.
li Psi LUN,
M. A. Q.
Key and Coffin.
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MII.ES AYRAUl.'1',JR, WA1,'1'1i
I-IARRV Toomzk VVARNICK
R S. MCEWAN
Theta u Epsilon.
+C,-.A,vvCA,CA A, . , .
II. G. GI.:-:N.
I.. W. CANE.
Ii. C. ANul.l-1,
A. W. XVHI'lI'1I.ICR,
H, W. VI'IICIJI41R,
'I'. I.. xVAl.KI'1R,
J, 'IX II. G11.A1u1u':,
L31-30, 'I'. ISNAIW.
II. Ii. FURNIAN.
C. I. L1
XVII.I,0UGI'IIIY Lmm SAWVIQN,
FRANCIS EDWIN I'I0I.I.I41RAN.
AR'I'I'IITR IfI.I,lAI'I IIANNIIZS.
ORSON CULVER RICHARDS,
A Nun I l:AI.lv mv A RT Ill-:R ISV
WlI.I.IAAr A. C.'xx1vm':l.L.
CHAxu.1f:s LIf:sr.m Iixnxcus.
KI-1l.'1'oN C. RAIJLII-'I1',
J. C. VAN VoAs'1',
W. G. G1r.1x1om-1,
A. IS. VAN VoAs'l',
Plwlf. H. T. INIOSHI-ZR,
L. B. S1-:Amz1Nm:,
IQIIWIN G. CuN1m1c,
N. I. V1-zlcmzu.
R. F. GILMONE,
LAURISTONE jon LANE,
W1I.I.1AM A. JoHNs'1'oN.
IVIAJOR ALLEN Twufoun.
IXIARVIN I-Ilclzlslslu' STNQNI:
CHARLES WAl.mzoN Cnmvr'
Theta u Epsilon.
Roll of Chapters.
ALPHA, . . . Wesleyan University.
l5lf1'l'A, Syracuse University.
Grimm, . Union College.
lJl+1l,'l'A, Cornell University.
IiPsll,oN, . University of Rochester.
ZIGTA, University of California.
lf'l'A, . . Colgate University.
TH l-1'l'A, Kenyon College.
IUTA, . . Aclelbert College.
KAPPA, llznnilton College.
LAMBDA, . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
MU, Stevens Institute.
NU, . . Amherst College.
OnieRoN, . Rutgers College.
XI. . . Lafayette College.
PI, . Pennsylvzinizl State College.
Rim, . University of Pennsylvzmizi.
SIGMA, New York University.
Union Classical Institute.
Alpha Chapter, - Established, 1869.
ln Faculty of Union College.
PRORJAMES R. TRUAX, PH. IJ., PROF. Emvm H. WINANS.
Alumni at Union.
HARVEY Cl.mucN'1's, Blcxj. A. ISURTISS,
FRANK VANDER BOGl'IR'l', H. A. FURMAN,
'IUHN N. V. VEIJIDICR, FRANK l.1'r'rl.l-:,
W. EDWARD NV.-XLKICR, CHAS. J. NlLIMUl.I.liN',
W11.1.1AM L. Wx1.soN, lJuNAl.n J, I-lU'l"mN,
H. A. DEGRA 1-'r-'. li. W. Sum-:R1x11f:RHoRN.
A1.vA L. PIQCKHAINI, Ama1.Sx1l'rH.
AARON JOHN l3RAD'l'. IQINV.-XRD Iimmc S'l'l'IINl'IR'I',
ROBER'1'IAMES VIHCDER. JAM:-:s AUs'rlN SIflA'l"l'ULIK.
R01:i:R'1' JAMES Dr: CAMP. GlI.lllCR'l' 'I'HoMPsoN SICICLYI
RICHARD Fl7l,l.lCR YA'1'r:s,
CHARLES F. G. I-IOLTZMANN, joHN JAMES MCMuI.I.lcN.
Alpha Zeta F raterni
Founded at Union Classical Institute, 1869.
. . Union Classical Institute.
Rovhcstcl' Free Academy.
. Binghamton Central I-Iigl
llllilfll Iligh Svlmol.
. Iflllllfil Free Acndelny.
Union Classical Institute.
Beta Chapter, 2 Established, 1881.
l'lwlf'. S.XXlI'l-ll, ll. IIUWIC, Snp't Sulmuls uf5cllcl1cCl:uly.
l'lml-'. CllARl.l-ZS S. ll.-xl,SICY, Principzxl UI1lIJIlClllSS. Inst.
l'RHIf. Al.l:l'1R'l' II. l'lCl'lll-IR, Professor' at Union College.
ln Union College.
Llnxlalal-1 Inv, li.'xl,l'lI 1-1. l31:,xm-man,
K. ll.x1uluN l'u'l"1'1-zlc, 'l'll1':fvlm1u-1 ll, li1wn'N,
unmxzclm Wxuun'l', XV.xYx1-: K. ISRHWN.
Amex. '1'. limzsslxms, Ilfmu.-uric li, lfllRWIC.-X'l'lIl-Ili
Nl.x1av1N ll. S'l'lmx4:, .'XUm:Us'l' ll, KRl'l-ISI,
A. 'I', G. XVl'2Nll'I.l-Z, Raul-11: IJ, Slxcfl..-xlla,
lun-is Wlxr:.x'V1-1, Ifle.-xxmfls W. SKll'I'lI,
jun-is C. C4lUl'l'1R, l'I'1'l'lCR IR. Y..x'l'l-is,
XX'll.1.l.-ul C. Y.x'1'l-is.
ln U. C. l.
IIXVARIJ W1NsI.mv S'l'1mN1:, C11.x1:1,1-:s l':lJWAlQlJ l',xl,M1-211,
lJ.XYlIb I-'. VAN Wululv-214, XX'11.l.l.-ul Wnl,1fl': MIl,l.l-IR,
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l'l11l.11' I.1vlNus'l'ox'I'l1mlsnN, lQm:1f1R'l' jmrxsoxr VAN l':l'l'S
4.1-zrnuzlcw.Fl-1,-wil1-:lasnnxn.-xmsn, Ru' Rfwwlc,
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llmv.-nan PO'l"l'l'1R llnrxlmxl, llulmmfl-3 ,lfmxlas lllunvx,
Pi Phi F raternity.
Founded at Rochester Free Academy, 1878.
I. 1 A, .
X, ... .. K -,x,x,xA,-vs
Rochester, N. Y.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Aurora, N. Y.
Canandaigua, N. Y.
Troy, N. Y.
Cornwall-on-the-Hudson, N. N
Auburn, N. Y.
U. C. lklub
Of Union College.
ALVA L. Pl-:cKHAM, . . . lb-v.w'n'.v1l.
J.-xmas W1Nc:A'l'la, . lfflr-l'n'.v1'a'fwl
VVlI.I.lAM C. Yfvrlcs, . .S'l'l'l'l'f1UlV,
YVAYN ri R. BROWN, . In-asnn-r.
ALIIERT S. Cox,
R. HARMQN Po'I"I'IsR,
FRANK YANIIRR BocsIaR'I',
JOHN N. V. VIQIIIIIQR,
VVILLIAM L. WII.soN,
W. I-lowARn YVRIGl'I'l',
AI.If:xANIJIcR T. I3I.I1:ssINu,
VVILLIAM A. CAMI'III4:I.I.,
Ii. PAUL FoI.I-:Y,
jor-IN G. I-III.'I'oN,
AI.vA I.. PEQRI-IAM,
NIARVIN H. S'I'RoNc:,
AI.IsIf:R'I' B. VAN VRANKEN,
ANIIRIQW '1'. G. WI'1xIPI.E,
JAMES C. CooI'IcR,
J. S'I'oRRs CO'1"l'ON.,
HARRY A. FURMAN,
CHARLES G. Mc N1Ul..l,l-LN
RICHARD A. PEARSIC,
S. ELMICR SLOCUM,
FRANK T. WRIGHT,
HURALII: M. Boo'I'I'I,
THILODURIIL 13. BRIIWN,
WAYNIC R. 13RowN,
FRANK Mc MILLAN,
YVILLIAM H. PAssAI:I-1,
Rom-:R IJ. SINIQLAIR,
FRANCIS W. SxII'I'H,
PIc'I'IcR H. YA'I'I-ts,
WILLIAAI C. YA'I'I2s.
- '. ':'
III? ': ' ' ' - - Ig QQQCQQ
Q I' 1 ' 1 I- ' tb
zl , ,
Albany High School Club of Union College
Russl-11.1. S, Gl:l'1IiNxl.'xN,
lim llo'l'.x1.lNf:, .
Cll,xm.l-is J. V1mm1.xN,
lilaxvmum II. RUINDISIQS, ,
Fill-Illlfllillfli M. lilxxll
XV,x1.'rl':l: S. Ma'l'1w,xx
Glcolusl-: I.. S'l'l:1-11-:'1'l-11
R. liulwox Rmvlc,
FRANK 'l'. C.-uw,
jo1IN A. Glues,
. I ,l'L'.V1'lIl1'l1f
l,I,lS li. Mlcluuxlnx,
l.l.lAIXI IJ. Rl-11-in,
XVAI,'l'l-IR M. SWANN,
jorm A. l3l'1S'I'.
jrmsox 'l'. .ll-INNINGS,
UW I.. VAX IDI-:Rzl-Ili.
ul A N W l12s'1',
Schoharie County Club
0f Union College.
I 'l.f'z'- fl1'z'.l'l'lf't
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. . l,l'r'.l'l.1I'z'llf,
Nl ll. I.ll'l-is, . . . 7?'m.v1fn'1'.
ll XI xx Wlcsv, llUlV.Xlill NlVxlll,l-ilw,
ll. Al. I'm,l.mrK, 121-:fwluzna IL Ymfxlz,
l.. C. Gul-zlexslfzv, liosl-ml: l91'1-ilwslcv.
U. ll. l'1I.lbI4l'IlNll-f. L'1l.xl:l.lcs l':Nlll-IRS.
S'l'.lxNl,l':v li, l',x'1'mn1lQ, .Imax ll. l5l'l2XX.
AIlI.lNll'l'lJN lVlM.l.la1:x', XY, ll. llxssmzxc,
M. IJ. I.Il'l'1S, tim' X'14m1AN
The Cgdensburg Academy Club
Of Union College.
F. PACKARD PALMIQR, . . . Pw-.w?v'mf,
ICARI, A. VVILSON, . Vfrw-Pr1'.v1'n'f'lll.
HARRY li. BARIKOIIR. .... .qfrwlzuy ami Trmslznfr
Fmaiw V,-KN DUSICN. '79.
Active Hem bers.
Ili-:Rm':iz'i' F4 liiumss, Il.-xmzv li, llnuzuirk.
G. G. lD,xN1m,s, Osama l3lcs'x',
Ar,I.,w G. Domcx. CH,xRI.izs D. GRI!-'lfl'l'H,
F. l'AcfK.Axi:1m l'Ai.M1-liz, Ror.l,.LxNn G, J0llNS'l'ON,
FMU. A. XVIISON, XVILIZER I-1. SIIICLDON
Walton High School Club
of Union College.
G1-zoluu-1 j. ll.-xxx, . . 1'rf.vf'n'f-aff,
JAM 1-is lil-xxuuxfz, . Snr. fum' 7?-mx
Wll,l,l.,xxl jour: SlxNmc1zsoN, illcomzx-1 josl-:PH IJANN.
liuvox Oumcx l5U1zo1N. XVAl.'l'lCR I.AUNcm.o'r 'l'1':uRv
JAMES Hlfzzuzlmz, ll:-1mmN l'll'IRRlNl1,
AI.mf:N I-', laoouuoul.
Gloversville High School Club
of Union College.
FREDERICK KLEIN, . . . Preszhlffzi,
-Ili R EMIA H W oo I I, V m'-1'n'.vz'a'mf
SAMUI-:L B. BROWN . 51-U-navy,
WVILLIAM WHlI'Pl.l'1, . Trmszmfr.
LEROV AVERV, . . . llzkfurzmz.
FREDERICK KLEIN, '95, HARVEY J. HEMSTRICET, '97,
JI-:RI-:MIAH Woon, '96, GUY EDWARDS, '98, '
LI-1 Rov AVERY, '97, VVICSLEY HAGGART, '98,
SAMUEL U. BROWN, '97, EARL P. LASHER, 98
VVILLIAM L. VVHIPPLIE, '98.
WILLI AM G. ISRmvN,M1uzag'er.
WILLIAM C. D. WlI,I,SON, Law, '95, lib-cmzr.
JOHN ALLEN, Med., '95, HARRY Lwrzs, Med..
limvmcn GII..I.1asvIIc, Med., '95, J. M. Cfxss, '95,
W. j. SANDIQRSON, '95.
SANFORD L. Vossmzk, '95, F. STUIQIIIQVANT, '98
IB.-xvm V. IJIQUI-:I,I.,
S. G. H. '1'U1aNI':1a, '9S.
jmms KI-:I.Lv, '96,
RoIsI':Ia'1' 15. ISI-:A'1"1'IIc, '
SAMUEL Ii. l5ROWN,'
CHARI,If:s P. CRUMIZ, '
j. A. O'NIf:ILL, Med., ,97,
GEORGE L. S'I'REI2'1'I:R, '95,
AI4'1'I-IUR IS. VossLIcIa, '96,
FRED. W. HILD, '98.
WII.I.IAM C. IJ. XVILLSON, Law, '95, DANN L. Woon, '96,
CLARKE W. CRANNIQLL, '95, J. T. JIINNINGS, '98,
.A'Xl,liER'I' C. WYQKOFF, '97, Q, I, VROOMAN, '93,
Mandolin and Guitar Club.
JOSEPH A. O'NEx1.L, Med., '97, . Dimffor.
GEORGE L. S'l'RlCli'1'ER, '95, J. A. O'NE11.I., Med., '97,
CARL BANNIS'l'l+1R, '95, j. T. JENNINGS. '98,
ALBER1' ' li. Vuss1.E1a, '96,
NIILES AVRAUIJP, ju., '95,
C. W. CRANNEIJ., b9S,
A. D. BISSICLL. '95,
S. W. SKINNER, '95,
H. G. BAKER
G. A. JoHNs'1'oN, '95,
S. E. SLOCUM
M. R. SKINNIER, '95,
R. L. SKINNER, '98.
Jos:-:vu A. O'NEll.l., Med., '97, Dim-l,u'.
A. D. BIssl':l.l,, '95, G. L. S'l'Rl4:15'rER, 795,
F. li. S'1'u1uw1cv.-xN'1','98
j. A. O'N1-ilu., Med., '97, - 1 RI':ll,1.v, Med., 98.
G W. SPI!-2131-II., '98
MILES AYRAUIXV, JR., '95, S, 13. SLOCUM, '97,
G. A. Jm-lxs'roN, '95,
S. XVARNER, '98
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J. Y. Idxvxclzv, '95, . . 171'L'.Y1'lIl1'NI'.
H. M. jomns, '95, . Ifzlw-l'n.-sz'a'mf.
JM. HICRRING, '96, . . . Smvlfzzy.
C. II. Vosnulzou, '96, . . 73-mmf-n'.
J. Y. Idxvlclw, FRANCIS IC. I-Io1.1.1-:R
H, M. jcmlcs, H. M, HAIL:-iv,
Mlm-:s Avl:,xU1.'1', JR., livuox O. l-SUIQGIN.
limvlx R. PAVNI-2, I'1lvxv.'xmm Srl.-x1.maRs,
ISAAC Ifluusv, Wfxmu-:N R, HuRs'1',
JOHN A, C1..xRK,j11., lfmcn. M, ICAMI-is,
S.xx1fo1um I.. VUSSIIICR.
C. H. Vosnwmzn, li. A. Smmlclc,
-IAS. III-Lluuxu, CI-ms. A. I-IUNT,
H. M. XVICST, IJANN I., XYUUIJ,
G, I.. VAN Iluslax, Rm' Mmuzls,
II. M. S'l'lUJNUv I.. M. Sc'mfll':l.1m,
G. M. Scu11'rl':1.l1, R. S, GIUQIQNMAN,
J. I-1, Klcl.l.lax'.
JAM!-is D. CIARK. PAUL CfXNI9IICl.lJ.
H. J. PII-:x1s'1'1:lA:la'l', HI-Zmmw III-iluums,
ALDI-iN F. l5UOKIlOlV'l', juHN A, Gu.:-is.
JOHN NI. I".-xlilc, j, IRVING Iimvmms
I'.Im.xRlw H. Rlllll-IRS.
OLIN II. I.,xN1m1a'ru
El,'l'ON D. 'xV.xI,K1c1:.
, llmrmz P. CUMINGS,
Union College Republican Club
XV. G. lllauwx, '95, . . !'n'.w'f!f-ffl,
A. W. l'1-1'1'1-ins, '96, IViv-!'w.w'11'rz1l.
A. li. li.-XKXI-ZS, '95, . Nw-wlfzzjnf.
A. S. Ill-Llclzv, 'QfJ, Ylmxmw-
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Glcmusl-1 C. Wlcsco'1'T.
JAMES M. CASS
H. NI,xv1u1:RRx' l5All.l'1Y,
I-1oxvAR1,m M. JQNES.
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Ii, BARNES. J. M. CASS,
Z. I.. IVIYERS, A. S. Cox,
H. MALLRRY, E. R. PAYNIC,
C. W. CLOWE, A. D. BISSICLL,
A. C. SOMMRR. YVILLIAM ALLEN,
T. V. W. ANTHONY, L. F, O'Nm1.L,
J. G. BIQCKWXTH. M. R. BAKER
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Mu-is A. L,Hl.I,lNS. - . ,
luxcmmulc if, lifxvm-is, .
4 I-:mum li. YoUN1:, .
NI. I. NIUI,'l'lCR, .
1 ivmuzn-' C' l'lf'l:lu'
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44.1 ' . .9 '
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F Ou N o E o
Established in 1796.
l.fm1zEN C. G1r1cleNs1c1', . .
121-10116141 J. IMNN.
II. STORRS Co'1"mN,
ROBERT S. HUXII-1, . . .
IFRANK T. W1a1c1H'1', . . .
I 'l2'r'- l'rr,v1'r1'r11l
. C 'hfzfrlllzzll
. . I.V.Vf7l'l.lIf!'.
Published on Alternate XVCLIIICSQIIIYStlllfillg the College Year by the Students
of Union College.
Board of Editors.
61411141-1 Wmsrmv CRANNI-:l.i,, '95, . . . !ffff7w--f'1z-Lwflf.
'IANII-IS NI. CASS, '95, . . . !f11.r1'11t'x.v .llr1mrq'vr,
Mnjou Arm-:N 'l'xvlrmum, '96, NVlI.I,l.-Nl I-I. II,xx,l., '96,
Assistant Business Managers.
XVM.'1'xf:k T. Ilumzlxs, '96, 1ilnVARlm1i. 1J1:,wi-zu, VQ7.
XVlr.1.I.xxr T. Cul-zluzr, '97' I'IUnm-1l.I. Ronmsmr, VQ7.
I". lhxcxixkln l',x1.x11an,'97, R.-xrvn IE. XV11,n1f:1a, '97.
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limmm: J. DANN, I7-mxzn-w'.
llmvlxlzn lfl-:Alun-1u'1'oN, zncl, '95,
R. li. 131c,x'1"1'l11:, '96, W. L. 'l'muw, '96,
Union College Y. M. C. A.
'I'll1acm1mm:ls lf. l5,xx'I,l-is. '95 ,... l'n'.vm'u11f.
WM. J. S.'xN11l-zlqsnx, '95- Vzlw-l'rf.vm'.-zzf.
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A. ll, Ullillll, '97, . . . . Y7'1'1r.v11nv'.
lfluas. A. V. V. RM'xluNlm, l'1m1f. jmllcs R. TRUAX,
IJMN li. H. Rll"l'UN, lmuif. jlxmcs H. S'I'1Jl,l.l'1R,
PROP. XVll,l.lA3l XVI-1I.l.S, l'R4ll1'. OLIN H. l..-XNIlRlC'l'll
1'ROl4'. lf. S. I-lm-'1-'M,xN, l'1uuf.'IfI. T. Mosman
12 ighty-li ve U n Llerg1'z1d uatc Members.
SECOND ANNUAL CONTEST
N. Y. State Intercollegiate Oratorical League
Schenectady, N. Y., March 8, 1895.
.SQ'f4'1'f1'n11 . . . . .... . ... . . . . . . .
I 71'11l1'n11 .
I JI'tIfll7ll .
4 P1 '11!1'1111 .
A. Il, SIMPSON. RHtlll'5ll'I'. J
C. li. VUUNICY. Syrawu. . 1
R. HARNIUN l'U'l"l'liR.l'ni1m
WON BY R. HARMON l'O'l"l'lfR Union, 9 .
l " 'l'l1c lnllucnce of thu l'l
'pun Amcriczm llislory.
" llcncrlivl ArnoI1l."
" 'l'l1c lhelmzmisszlxm-."
.5'1'f1'1'll'0lI . . . . . . ........... .... . . . . . . . . .
of Union University.
-Afvxfvv, -,,- - ,x,
Van Curler Opera House,
'c Mutt ,'Xg':lI11 To-N1g'I1l." .,,,,.,,,..
ll I'l lu1'1'1
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1c11 Iiircls XX III 511-:aI." ............
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I Ilomow:u'cI " 1NIa1'cI11 ...,........ ... .
II Klan of 'l'I1uss:1Iy." .... ......... .
III NI:u'cI1oflI1c:I':1sI1:1's fIlI!lI'iI " .... ....
Czitzislropllc . ............. ....
rch 22, 1895.
.!'I1'HllI Mr lfrrlllflll.
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IPI " Sung Lu Old II11io11' '.... .........., .... I ' 'l'f.f'AIfg"A l.lnl!nr1'. '56,
Ninety:Seventh Annual Commencement.
June 27, 1894.
josiwu M. CAREY, . .
Ruifus W. PIQQKHAM, .
Ieloizixcrz PoR'l'icR, ,
W1I.1.mM D. MAXON, .
Al.Iil'1R'l' C. Sl-:WALi., ,
ALFRED Ii. PHILLIPS, . .
jimics R. TRUAX, .
XVILLIAM A. WADDI-:1.I., .
CARLOS T. IWIACDONALD, .
BIQNJAMIN W. ARNOLD, .
JOHN 1-'Iif:NNicssr:v, , .
New York City.
San Paulo, Brazil.
New York City.
BRADLEY MfAR'l'lN, .
EDWARD W. VAN VRANRI-ix,
CLARK I.. NHQCRACKIQN,
JASPER C. GA'l'I41S, .
FRIQDIQRICR J. BASSI-I'l"l',
josIAII S'l'll.l., .
ELIIII-:R B. XVAI.l,lf1R,
PICKICNS NIcAmII.I-2, .
XVILLIAM A. McIJuNAI.II,
CHARI.Ias A. C1lCKR0l4"1', , ,
Class of I894.
EDWIN L. AUCHAMIIAUHII, . .
HILAND L. ISAQQII-:RI.x', .
ASHLEY j. BRAIIIAN,
SIDNEY T. BRAAIAN,
H.ARRlS LI-111: CODRI-3,
l'lAMlI.'1'ON Ii. FURMAN,
ROBl'1R'l' F. GIIJNIURIC. .
RAVMDND A. LANSINII,
GIf:oRuI-1 B. LYNES, .
lfMMl'1'I'SI.0A'l', . ,
CHARI.I':s R. SMITH,
42If:IIRuI-2 V. SMITH, .
WII.I,IAIvI J. VAN AURI-:N,
RICHARD VAN BRUSIQRDAI, ,
JIIIIN VAN SCI-IAICK, JR. .
josl-:PII N. XVI-ll'l'l'1,
Class of I894.
CHARI.Ics I-1. GRI-:uoRv, . ,
XVAl,'l'l'lR I.. LAWTON,
GUY I-I. lVllLI.l'lR,
JUSTIN O. RIavNoI.Ds, ,
. Class of '63
H -A 'oo
. Class of '84
New York City.
Falls Village, Conn.
G laoizule li. Lvxies,
NATH A N lilac K xv I TH,
DoUc:1,As CAM l'liEl.L,
HA1u:1s I.. Comuc,
Alwiiiila li. Dons,
C,lIARl.l'ZS li, 5Ml'l'll,
Rlclllxlm VAN iii'1lTSI'1KlJ5I,JR.
New York City
Cvlflillilili ll, l.x'Nif1s, .... Middleburgh.
CHANLI-is li. Gian-iczcm . . . lizmgall.
XVAl.'1'l-:N l.. l.Aw'1'uN, . . Glens l-'alls.
.lnClien1ist1'y. . . XVAl.'l'l-11: L. LAw'l'uN,
ln linglislm, GICORGIC ll. Lvmcs.
In German, . RICHARD VAN IHZUSICKOM R
In Greek, . . . Gicoiuzic ll. LVNIQS.
ln Political Science and History, . . JUHN VAN SCHAICK. JR.
GI-101411141 li, LYNIQS,
Blatchford Oratorical Medals.
lfirsf, Glcoiun-1 ll, LvNics.
Slfozzfi, Riel-iARn VAN Ill-zusmcom, jr.
Gicoiun-1 li. LVN!-zs.
Robert C. Alexander Prize for Extemporaneous Speaking
WALDU li. IfwUl.l,ARl5.
Allen Essay Prizes.
Fl'I'.Yf, l.1A:oNAi:n McCi,1N'1'ocK.
,S'frwm', RAx'moNn A. LANSING.
Tm?-11, JOHN VAN SCHAICK, JR.
Junior Oratorical Prizes.
l"f'r.vr, CLARKE W. CRANNEI.
.sn-01111, Wl1,1,lAM ALLI-:N.
Sophomore Oratorical Prizes.
lffrxr, VVILLIAM H. HALL.
54-cond, HOWARD MAL1,RRv.
F19-sl, 11oRA'1'1o M. Po1,1,ocK.
Second, WILLIAM A. joHNs'1'oN
Phi Beta Kappa.
GEORGE B. LVNES,
ARTHUR K. Doics.
HARRIS L. COOKE.
WAi.'1'1sR L. LAWTUN.
RICHARD VAN BEUSERUM, JR.
3' J - f"w'm...
A in ,"'L:-Qiaffi V
-K' - : V 3
Phi Beta Kappa.
Alpha of New York.
Q. AXNMI I
Nm' if Aslmnluc, I.. II. IJ.,
l,IiUl". I'1HI.1l- II Coma,
jmm A. D1 lxlcxllcla
Imp!-'. 'IHIIX l"llS'I'I'I' Ll.. IJ..
llux. .IOSICPII IE. GRAM.-nr
l'Il4Jl4'. IFRANK S. l'llJl"l"XlAN,
l,RlJl". SMILIIIZI. Ii. l'IUWl-2,
U:'1'llUu W. IIU
IIUN. SAXIUI-XI, Xl
I-.mama AI. jlcx
S I..-XNIJUN ll IJ
Ruiz:-ilu' J. IAXNIJII
l'1:.xNKl.lN W. NIcLl.rf1l.I..IxN,
mix lilcvlcs I'-ml
XVlI,l.l.XXl Rl. IWC.-xRsr,N, M. IJ..
lllilll-'. Ami-:1a'l' ll. I'l-zvvl-Llc,
I'l:r1l-'. lXlAlIRll'l'l l'1-zuluxs, KI. IJ.,
Iimwzlc il. VIQIQIQINS,
:XlII,'l'UN G. l'l..xxl4. NI. ly,
A. V. X'.R,xYxlwXI1. ID.IJ,,I.I..lJ
linux l3l'1NYI.XNlIN II. Rwmx,
.-'XIMNZU I'. S'l'1mNma,
yum I.. Swws,
."XI,I'IX. J. 'l'rmxmmx.
llkfllf. jul!-is R. 'l'Rl'.XX,l'l1. IJ.,
.'XI.lZI-1R'I' IS. VAN Yu.xs'1'.
JOHN C. VAN Yu.xs'1'.
I'lw1f. W1l.I.1,xx1 Wl':l,l.s, I,I.. II..
Vumf. Il. XVI'Il'I'l'IlllJRXl'Z. I.I.. IJ.,
Iimv.-xlum C. Wlll'1'x1x'm-1,
I'1em-1 Iimvrx II. Wnxxxs.
Ilux. AlT5'l4lN A. Y.x'1'1-is.
AR'l'llm: Ii. Ilona,
GI-:mum-1 II. I.x'Nl41s.
Phi Beta Kappa.
Founded 1776, at William and Mary College.
Roll of Chapters.
Amin or' M.-xlN11:, . .
Al,l'H,x or Nrcw Ilfxmvslllkl-1,
Al,l'llA or Ylf:1aMoN'l', .
Ill-flux olf VI-:l:A1oN'r, .
AI.I'llA olf illASS,-XllllHSI-l'I"l'S,
ISI-:'l'.-x or' MassixcfuUs1c'l"l's,
cZ,xxlA1.x ov MASS.-xc'uusl-:'r'l's,
Al,PllA olf CoNNlcc"l'1m'1Vl',
lil-2'l'.'X or CllNNl-lLT'I'll'l7'l', .
GANIINI.-X Oli' CoNN1cc"l'u:I1'l',
Al.l'll.lx ol-' Nl-:W Yoxui,
liIC'l'A or Nl-:xv Yoluc. .
ll.XNlNlfX or' Nl-iw Yolili,
lJ11:l,'1'A or Nlcw Yolm, .
l':l'SIl,ON ox-' N1-iw Yomi, .
Zmux ol-' Nlcw Youre, .
lC'l'.-x ol-' Nl-iw Yomi.
'I'lll-1'I'A or Nxcw Yo1eK,.
lxrlxfx ol-' NIGW Yolui,
Awlm ov Nicw ju-:msn-zv,
AI.l'llA ov I'l':NNsx'1,vANm,
lil'1'l'A ov P1-:xNsvl.vANlA,
ti..xxm1A olf l'14:NNsv1,vANlA,
l5m'.x 011' Oulo, . .
ALPHA ov lNlJlANA,
Al.:-im ov Kfxxsfxs,
Al.l'llA ov ll.l.lN0lS,
lfuivcrsily of Vermont.
College of City ol New York.
N 1 Jl'lllXVCStCl'll.
8 Theta Chapter.
-XA f .,,N,,-Nfs,A,x,,,K.,N,N
PRUF. MAUR1eR PERKINS,
Pumf. AI,I!iiR'l' H. PEPPER,
FRANK CUQJPLCR, . .
limi:-Zu l'. CUNIINGS, ,
I'Rur. Julius H. S'l'UI,I,l'2R,
V zkc-I '1'1'xz?1'1'1zf.
lfiwr. YVILLIAINI WELLS,
l'1mlf. NIAURILZE 1'lf:RK1Ns,
lwmr. JAMES R. TRUAX,
Puma THOMAS NV. Wluui-Vr,
Puma OLIN H. LANmu4:'1'l-1,
Ifiwv. JAM!-is H. S'l'0I.l.liR.
PROF. Crmlumzf-s l'iwssER,
XVAl,'l'ER I. LAw'1'oN,
Class of 1894.
I'Roi-'. AI,BliR'l' H. PEPPER
Homzu P. CUMINGS,
Howfuum T. MGSHER,
ELTON D. YVALKER,
EDMUND F. 1'1cKVrw11D,
NATH AN Bi-:uKw1'1'H
RICHARD VAN BEUSEKOM,-IR.
. I. ,M-.Nm,u, H v
'I' I I I-:TA
Si ma Xi.
Founded at Cornell University in 1886
Roll of Chapters.
University of Kansas.
The Butterfield Lecture Course.
l:'snzNf.vm'.'z' by GEN1-zum, lJAN1i':I. l3u'i"i'r:lu-'iicr.n, LL. D., Class if '49.
'l'he course is designed to pmiimte an ziequaintztnee with przietiezil ziffzlirs,
and is 11 renewal in at stronger und better organized form of the valuable eus-
tom lirst estziblislied by the unique and celebrated talks of President Nott.
The lectures delivered to date tApril, 18951, have been as follows:
YW: Wine! lllllllf 1ll1'!1'l1zzy Anzrlwzzy.
1. By Gen. P. S. Michie,
Professor of Nlzitliemnties and Dean of the Faculty of the NVest
Point Military Academy.
The Dulzkar zyf iz Gl77'61'IlI1l' am! fir Work.
2. By lix-Gov. Alex. H. Rice, LL. IJ.,
Of Masszlclulsetts, Class of '44.
Cazzmlfz mm' My Graaf ZW1rl!21f1c.rf.
3. By Hon. Iirastus Wiinan.
YM' Dlffllillllflt' mm' Cwmzlar .S'c1'111h'.
4. By Hon. Frederick VV. Seward, ,49.
Formerly Assistant Secretary of State.
5. By Albou Man, Ph. D., ,49.
YW Elewzffwz cy' Labor: 1lllllIl.S'f7'l'llf E1z'lu'alz'ou.
By Prof. Rosslter W. Raymond.
P0fl.fl.fJ' 271 Mc Ullffffll Slafcs.
By Hon. Thomas F. Bayard,
Ex-Secretary of State.
Lcciv Slll'l'EllIf6l' al Ajljbomailax.
By Gen. Horace Porter.
Calzrlr Illfzrlial. 1V171'fa1j' Law. Jllarlfal Law.
By Major john W. Clous, U. S. A.
judge Advocate and Professor of Law, West Point Academy.
By Hon. Seth Low. LL. ll.,
Ex-Mayor of Brooklyn, and President of Columbia College.
,fblH'llIlfl'.Y7ll am! Mc Press.
Hy Hon. Charles A. Dana,
Editor of the New York Sim.
Bllllklnllg and E'l11zf1fe.
By Hon. Henry W. Cannon, '
President of the Chase National Bank and Late Comptroller of the
flzmam' M611 af Famous Dimlcrs.
By Wm. H. McElroy, LL. D., '6o.
The Posfal S6'l'7l1.L'L' fy' Mc' Ufzffm' Siaics.
By Gen. Thomas L. james,
The Iifcalra-Jllagfzafff Ybltggrnqih.
By Ex-Gov. Alonzo B. Cornell.
Brain amz' M usflc.
16. By Gen. Wm. A. Hammond, M. D.,
Late Surgeon-General of United States Army.
Art amz' Arrhifcf!1z1z'.
17. By Hon. Montgomery Schuyler.
16. By Gen. Daniel Butterfield, LL. D., 49.
YM B1u'11z'11g :gf Me Ola' Cfybfiol
19. By Gen. George H. Sharpe.
YM' mll'7'L'l'.i'l'Ll' ry' Mc Slim' ry' lV2'1w York.
20. By Anson j. Upson, D. D., LL. D.,
Clumeelor of the University of tl1e State of New York.
Ofiwcr H0'11r1Q.'!! Mlffzzcx.
21. By Dr. litlwarcl Everett Hale.
J11'fzf!z'ml Uses 1gfA.v!1'a110my.
-. By Professor William lflarkness,
National Observatory, Washington.
Obse1'zfalz'a11s Mzzit' lil! Ofhw' Lumix.
23. By Dr. Chauncy M. Depew.
Greek P0!1'f12'1', AlIt'1.67lf mm? Iwnlcrll. '
24. By Prof. J. Irving Manntt,
Late Consul-General to Greece.
25. By Col. Francis V. Greene.
Tl1e course began in September. 1892, and will be continued, at intervals
approxinmting' three weeks, during succeeding' years until complete. The spe-
cial order of the lectures will be determined to suit the convenience of the lec-
turers. The MSS. of these lectures are preserved at the College for reference
by new students.
The remaining lectures of the course will be delivered by the following
distinguished public men.
Hon. Ellis H. Roberts, Gen. Daniel E. Sickles,
Prc.v1'n'i'11l qf E'll1ll'!1'll Mlflidllllf Bank, M'7U York.
Hon. William McKinley, - Hon. Bourke Cockran, M. C.
Hon. Warner Miller, LL. D., '6o. Hon. john Wanamaker,
Ex-Swmlor ay' Ulu'A'r! .S'lafe.r. Ex-l'a.rlzz1rzslt'r General.
Hon. Abram S. Hewitt,
E.r-.Mryar ffzwfu MWA- CIZV.
In connection with this course of lectures, prizes amounting in all to Sl,25O
are to be given as follows:
A special prize of 3525 fof these there is one for each lecture? for the best
paper on the lecture. These special prizes are contributed by alumni and
friends of the college and by college societies.
A special prize. by General Butterfield. of S150 to the preparatory school,
academy or teacher. whose pupils shall gain the greatest number of special
prizes and highest number of marks for papers in the course.
A special prize fCullenJ of S125--hrst:
" " Qliinsteinj of 5560--second 5
" " fliutterheldl of S30-llliftll
for the First, second and third best general average standing of students in the
papers submitted for competition.
A special prize ftlullenj of S1575--tirst 3
" " fliinsteinl of S40-SCCOIlCl 3
" " Qliuttertieldj of S20-third:
for the first, second and third best papers submitted in the course irrespective
of subject or lecture. -
General Alumni Association.
AMASA J. Pfxkklcu, '63, ,,,., l'1-ami.-11f,
Cl'lARl.l'IS IJ. No'1"1', ll. IJ., '54, Vzlv-l'raxz?fml
'F Wlr.1,lAM T. Cr.U'1'1a, M. IJ., '73, , .SL-m-mzvy,
Il11:iu1.xN V . illvxlmlclesi-1, '84, , , , 73-mum.-r,
Wl1.1.l,xM II. hlCl':l.R1JV, LI., D., '6o, JAMES I-I1f:A'1'r.14:v, '79,
Llimxvmw P. XVIIITI-I, '79, NxQ1.soN Mlr.L.x1an, 53,
Amxzo l'. S'1'1:oNu, '64.
New York City Alumni Association.
IMNII-zl. BU'l"l'lCRl"ll'lI.1J, LL. D., '49, . . l'z-eszkmzf,
Glcokula AI.:-:x.xNm1:R, D. IJ., '66, Ffrxl V1'n.--1'n'.vz'11'n1f,
SILAS IS. BROWNl':I.I,, LL. D., '52, . . Svrazzd V122-l'n'.vl2z'r11!
Hcmzlxu S. ISARNI-xv, '84, . Sm-ffmjy,
Wl1.I.mAI C. Ro1a1f:RsoN, '77 ,... 77-mxlzrw.
Rom-ziu' C. A1.14:x,xNm:R, '80, W1r.1.1.xM K. G1I.c1-1R1s'1', '83
CtlUR'l'l.ANlJ V. AN.x1s1.1-1, '81, ANIJR1-iw W. GLEASON, '60,
I-'RANK A, D1-:PUv, '77, CH.xR1,.1-:s D. No'1"1', '54,
W11.x.1.ni B. RANKINIQ, '77, D.xN11f:1. M. S'1'1msoN, '64,
XVIl.l.lANl I.. K1-:NNI-iov, JR., '88, '
if 520 Liberty St., Schenectady, N. Y,
T 36 Stuyvesant Sl., New York City.
Alumni Association of North Eastern New York.
1L11wA11n D. RONAN, '67, . . . J'n'.v1Qz't-111,
S1f:1'x1oU1a VAN SAN'1'voo1z1J, '78, . V121--l'ru.1z?Jmf,
4' CHARLES if. BRIDGE, '87, . . .5'u'1'c11z1Qy1z:z1z' Tremurcr
W11.1,1Ax1 P. Ruma, '73, EDWARD P. WH1'1'1c, '79,
j111-1N M. I5.fx11.1Qv. '61, JAMES F. BA111c11:1z, '74,
G1u:Nv11.1,1-: M. IN111,As1112, '68, FRANK N. McC1,1-:1.1.AN, '83
11'R11:111f:1a1cK W. CAM1f:1zoN, '81, C. E. FRANKLIN, '83,
15A11NEs'1' A. C1111111N, '71, Dow BICEKMAN, '84,
I-'RANK l3u1z'1'oN, '83,
'V Twecldle Building, Alba11y, N. Y.
if' -l:I'J:lX'J:l'l:l'J:l'J:l'l:I'l:l'J:l'JZ'J:l'IiFJ:I'J'2'l:l'J:f' 'I
xr 415 1115- 418 LA an gm WS' WF Sf an N1
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1 NION has had the honor for the past year of holding the three
championships of the New York State Intercollegiate .'XthleticAs-
sociations. She won them well, and now, having withdrawn from the
three Associations, she will seek greater victories among colleges of more
repute and greater fame for their athletic prowess,
For the many years which Union has been associated with the State
colleges in their athletics she has always made a good showing 5 but for
the past few years she has been gradually, but surely, outclassing them,
and now she looks for stronger combatants. That she will be more ben-
efited by playing stronger colleges, although she does not always win,
cannot be doubted.
Union's first championship was won, in track athletics on Decora-
tion Day at Syracuse. The annual field meeting of the Track Athletic
Association was held in a deluge of rain and a sea of mud. Union was,
however, equal to the occasion, scoring sixty-two points out of a possible
one hundred and twenty-four with live other colleges in the contest.
It is to be regretted that the day was such a bad one, for Union's
representatives would surely have broken several records. As it was, that
ofthe running broad jump was broken by G. M. Scofield, '96, the only
new record made that day.
Soon followed the baseball championship. Captain Howard and
his men did good, honest work, and their efforts were well rewarded. Of
the games played in the league, Union won six and lost nota single one
and she ran up a score of seventy-three against eighteen of her oppo-
In the early fall it could be seen that Union was going to out-class
her league opponents in football even far more than she had done in the
other two pennant races. The team did it, for Union lost not a single
game of the three and scored 178 points to her opponents xo. Syru-
cuse should not have scored the ten points, but she found the Union
team in poor condition, and such was the result. Captain lirown surely
had the best team that ever represented Union, and of their work too
much cannot be said in Commendation
The three championship teams which Union thus put in the field did
their work well. Each did its best to uphold the honor of 'f Old Union "
and in Captains Holleran, Howard and Brown they found men who
led them modestly, yet firmly on to victory. The college owes them
much, and the remembrance of their good work will not soon be forgot-
ten by the wearers of the garnet.
T . .1 I
Qt-.-.-ifififfif.if:f.'f'.'-21111-.-.lf ',.. .. .
. ,q. ,X q.Si:,.M wx V
Charles H. Kilpatrick.
HARLES I-I. KILPATRICK, Union's remarkable runner, has won
for himself during the past season a record that will ever be remem-
bered by the athletic world. He flashed upon the public last spring at
the Intercollegiate Games like a meteor, but unlike that body which
soon loses its radiance and ceases to be heard of, he is there to stay.
By his wonderful performances at his favorite distance, the half-mile
run, he has proved to the world that he is a record breaker, and time
is only needed for his success as such.
No other athlete has ever gained a like reputation in one season.
When he entered the half-mile race to represent Union at Berkeley
Oval, outside of his college and home community, he had scarcely ever
been heard ofg but his performance there of winning his race in fast
time, and with such great ease, opened the eyes of the larger colleges,
and they at once realized that, in him was a man who could carry his
colors to the front of any other man in America. The New York Ath-
letic Club, which is ever on the alert for good men, was not slow in
recognizing this fact, also, and a few days later he became a member of
that club. For the past season he has run under their colors, but
nevertheless he has lost none of his devotion to " Old Union," and
whenever you see him in a race with the mercury-foot on his breast, you
are always sure to find UNION just above it.
That Kilpatrick was only nineteen years of age when he did such
wonderful work last summer makes his performances still more remark-
able. He was born in Albany, N. Y., October 23, 1874, and there his
education was begun. He left the Class of ,94 in the State Normal
College to come to Union last year.
Kilpatrick is of fine physique. He has an elegantly proportioned
body, and is a good example of a nineteenth century athlete. Standing
tive feet, eleven and one-half inches, he is as straight as an arrow, and
has a superb carriage. When in proper condition his weight is about
152 pounds. On the track Kilpatrick makes a beautiful appearance.
lie has an enormous stride, and seems to exert little effort. Old timers
say his running resembles that of Walter G. George, but his style is
prettier, and he runs easier than the Englishman.
Kilpatrick began his career as an athlete when he was fourteen
years of age by winning a ISO-y?l.l'ClS dash. Three years later he began
to run distances, and in September, 1892, he won his first half-mile race
in two minutes,eight seconds. i
The season of 1893 was a very successful one for him. During the
year he won twenty-six prizes, without sustaining a single defeat.
The season of 1894 found Kilpatrick at Union College. ln the in-
door and spring meets he won every race in which he started, but on
May 12th, in the dual games with Williams, he iirst showed what mate-
rial there was in him. I-Iis performances that day demonstrated his great
power as a repeater as well as that of a swift runner. He won the mile,
half-mile and quarter-mile races, the last in the fast time of fifty-one and
one-half seconds after the other two, and concluded his remarkable day's
work by getting placed in the 220-yards dash.
On Decoration Day at the New York State Intercollegiate Games at
Syracuse, he again did noble work, and by his aid Union was able to
score the large number of points which carried off the honors of the day.
Notwithstanding the rain and the track, which was ankle-deep in clay
and mud, he won the half and one-mile races with little ehiort.
Kilpatrick began his championship career on the 26th of May,
when he scored his great triumph in the Intercollegiate Games at Berk-
eley Oval. Kilpatrick's long, raking stride carried him to the front of
the Yale, Harvard and U. P. cracks early in the race and he was never
afterwards headed, winning by ten yards in the excellent time of one
minute, fifty-nine and one-iifth seconds.
His next championship was won at the Metropolitan Association
Games held at Saratoga, July 21st, his titne beingtwo minutes, four-fifths
Kilpatrick's race of the year was atthe American Championship
Games held at Travers Island, September 15th. Here he won easily by
twenty yards in the remarkably fast time of one minute, fifty-tive four-titths
seconds. This is the fastest time ever made in the American Cliannpion-
shipflames, and it is very evident he could have got much nearer the
American record of one minute fifty-four one-half seconds made by the
late Walter C. Dohm, if he had been pushed harder.
In the Canadian Championship Games held at Montreal on the 29th
of September, he beat the former Canadian champion in the half-mile
race, winning in one minute fifty-eight and one-fifth seconds, and to make
his victory still more of importance, he cut one second off the Canadian
record for that distance.
Besides these championship victories, he has run under the colors
of the New York Athletic Club in many other meets during the past
season, and in each race he has brought honor upon his college, his
club, and himself. He has never been beaten at his distance, the half-
mile, and he has won several other races at a greater distance.
Kilpatrick has, indeed, fulfilled the prophecy of the Ncfo York
YYm1's when it said last May :-" Kilpatrick bids fair to make his mark as
a middle-distance runner." With one exception he has won more points
for the New York Athletic Club the past season than any other man,
and he has a collection of prizes and medals rarely equalled. During
his stay at Travers Island last summer he became exceedingly popular
among his club-mates and this was brought about by his genial and kind
Kilpatrick is one of the greatest middle-distance runners ever seen
on the path and the world's half-mile record seems to be within his
grasp. Next season will offer him a great opportunity, and we trust it
may remain for him to take from the English athlete, F. K. Cross,
the coveted honor which even L. E. Myers and Walter C. Dohm failed
MAJOR ALLEN Twrrfonn.
, W .
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NIUNI L .- -.
E!NL""Q"'- A96 A'
Union College Track Athletic
Season of 1894.
A Ii. II.-xl:Nlf1s, '95, . .fllwzqgfvr
I IC. Il0I.l.l'1RAN, '95, . . Cizpmfzz.
N. Y. S. I. C. A. A. CHAMPIONS.
C II, M1l.l.mz, ,94, M. A. 'I'xv1ifo1um, '96,
I.. McCl.lN'l'oc'1c, '94, W. A. CAMPIII-II.I., '96,
If. IC. I'Ior.l.1-1mN.'95, I-I. Ii. VAN Duzl-:R, '96,
I.. J. I..xNic, '95, G. IE. Po1.i,ocK, 96,
W. AI.I.IfZN, '95, G. M. SCOFIlCI.II, '96
C. IEARN1-is. '95, Z. I.. NIVICRS, '96,
B. O. BURKIIX, '95, A. G. SOINIMICR, '96,
. E. XV.-XI.I4I'1R, '95, C. H. K1I.PA1'RICK, YQ7,
W. S. MCICWAN, '95, L. F. O'NEIL, '97,
J. G. ISRCKWITH, '96, B. A. BURTISS, '97
New York State Intercollegiate
Officers of the Association.
S4'!77'17flU:j' amz' 73'L'II.YIH'lf2', Georg
Chrzirlllarz, George H. lloncl, .Sjfz'rn'11.wr,
George G. Grout, .S:j'7'lll'll.Vl'.
Horace C. Hooker, Hnhzrl.
Harry M. Hooker, Rnchcslcr.
Oren Root, Jr., llmm7ln1z.
Philip H. Munroc, Cbfgafe.
R. Smith, Uzzirm.
George H. Bond, Syracuse.
lf'z'ca-l'n':z?z'ml, l-larry lVl. Hooker, Rochester.
e G. Groat, Syracuse
TENTH ANNUAL FIELD FIEETING
New York State Intercollegiate
Kirkwood Driving Park, Syracuse, N. Y. May 30, 1894.
1. loo Yilrrls Dash ......
220 Yizrrix Dl1.x'h ......
3. 440 Mlflfl' Run .... . . .
4. SSO Ylzrzlfr A' lzzl ..... . .
5. 0116-KVM' Rim ....... .
6. 120 Yizrds lbzrdlc. . . .
7. 220 Yara'.v flurdlu. . . .
8. 011:-MJYL' WYIM' .... .
FIKES, S ...... .. .
W. ll0Y'l', S.
FIKIQS. S ........... ..
B. VAN IJUZER, U.
FIK ES. S ......,....,..
H. KlI,l'A'l'liltflC, U.
F. U'NIClI., U.
II. Kll.l'A'l'RICK. U.,
F. OSTRANDIER, llam.,
. ALLEN, U.
II. KILPATRICK, U.,
R. BURKE, llum.,
Z. L1-zwls, S.
E. llOl,l.lCRAN, U.,,
A. 'l'wu-'oRn, U.
A. 'I'wufoRn, U .....
IC. Ilo1,1.i:RAN, U.
G. NVARRI-IN, S.
'lfI. K RA us, S ........
15. 1'o1.i.ocK, U.
S. MCIQWAN, U.
2 min. I8-'
5 min. 395
1. if. l". l"l'1l'1li. S ..,. .
Tm'-.ll1l.'lf1'.L1'1lrA'.1.u' 2. C. C. ISRUWN, S.
3. IS. A. l3UR'l'lss, U.
S I. 13. M. Seo:-'H-11.11, U ...... ...zo fl.6j, in
lx'1111111'11t1,"lw'ruml'.h1uljf. 2. Z. I.. MYERS, U.
23. G. A. liluczus, C,
1. Ii. O. Huuczm. U ...... . .. .5fr. 3 in.
A'l1u111'14y'llgfhflnllfv.. 2. I.. II. SIIICPAIQIJ, S..
3. J. F. SIIAlCl"lf1R, S.
Sr. II. IC. Nl':wlf:1.1.. C .,... ..... 8 5 ft. II in
.S'1'.1'ln'11-f'a1zf1.lllfzmluw' 2. Z. I.. MYERS, U.
23. A. li. IMRNI-is, U.
I. F. IC. FORIJ, C ,,,,.,.,, ,,,,, 3 6 fr, 9 in,
.S'1'xhw1-fnzzlnl'SMP! .... 2. A. IC. IMRNICH, U.
3. l'. A. MlfN1un1:,C.
r. L. 1NIc:Cl,lN'1'u1:K, U ,,,.., ,,,, 9 fr. 2 in.
IMA' lim!! ..... 2. IJ. II. N.xx'l.m:,lI.1n1.,
3. G. NV. lIuY'1', S.
xsxs. anis. 3ds. Points.
j UNIUN .,...., ...... 7 .... ..,.. 7 .......... 6 .... ..... 6 2
-, .fl Svlvwwslc ..... ., .... 5 . ....... 3 ..,., 4 ...... .,,3s
5"""""'-' 5COI.GA'l'I'Z ,,.,.. .,.... 2 .,......,., o ,. .. 3. ....... .13
1 IIAA1l1.'ruN .... ...... o . ......... 4 .... ,,,1 ,,,,,,,,, I3
,z-' ., qi " . M1965 1 . H ' -'
va- -A .-I Egg' - Qfffw " 75 - .gg - vs:
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'ix ' 1 , , . Q 9 ' - V - 1
NINETEENTH ANNUAL FIELD MEETING
nterzcollegiate Association mateur
thletes of merica.
Manhattan Field, New York City, May 26, 1894.
Colleges of the Association.
AXllllCllS'l', l..xl-'.xx'l-:'l"l lc, 'l'Rlxl'l'x',
liuowx, 1.1-zlmzlx. UNIV. or-' l'l-:Nxsv1,x'AN1.'x
C1Jl.l.l-Zlilitllf CHN' mf N. Y.. l'luNc14:'l'ox. UNIV. ol-' Nllljlllll.-KN.
CUl.l7NllH.'X, R17'l'c:l-ins, llxmx,
Cmqyp-3i,1,, S'l'1':vicxs, WI-1sl,1':v,xN,
Glf1lJRt5lC'l'tJXVN, Sxv,xn'1'1mm:l':, NVlI.l.lANlS,
ll.x1:v.xk1m, lfoiuni-ui, Y.-xl.:-1,
N1-:w Yonex l'xlx'l-:us1'1'v.
1. loo yzlftfl' UNM. . .
I. li. S. R.xxlslmlcl.1., U. l' ..... ..... 1 osco
2. ll. S. l',x'I"l'l-zksox. W.
3. U. 'l'. lil'i'lllll,'l'Z, U. l'.
2. 220 Yank Dflxh. . .
1. I-Z. S. lQ.xxlsmf:l,l,. U. P. .... .22 seo
2. A. Pfrxlm. jk.. Y.
3. j. li. 5xl.'xl.l., jx., Col.
Yara'.v fllllll. .
Ynr1z'.r ffllll. .
mile Rim.. . .
JIIIIYIIJ' f10H'zff'z'. . .
12U'!fJ' ffH'1I'fr.' . . .
mile 116111: ....
7 5011- mile Bzlyffa' Race.
11? mlzfifzg Broan' filly?
RIlll7ll'7lg 110316 fungi.
S. M. MERRILL, H ....
G. F. SANFORD, Y.
N. B. IVIARSHALL, H.
C. H. K11.PA'rR1cK, U .... .1 min. 595 sec
W. S. WOODHULL, Y.
W. H. VINCENT, H.
G. O. JARVIS, Wes ....
J. E. MORGAN, Y.
G. W. ORTON, U. P.
E. H. CADY, Y ........
W. F. GARCELON, H.
A. COONLEY, H,
J, L. I3R1a1v1ER,jR., H ....
IL. H. CADY, Y.
H. W. JQMESON, H.
H, F. Huuol-1'1'oN, A..
F. C. THRALL, Y.
C. D. Dmcw, H.
.. . .4 min. 262561:
. .... 16 sec.
....7 min. I4-Q sec.
If. F. GOODMAN, C. C. N. Y.5 min. 185 sec
C. B. Gounsv, Cor.
W. H. G1.14:NNv, jk., Y.
S. RAMs1'x1:1.1., U. P
B. Bmss, H.
U. I. BIJUR, Col.
C. J. PA1NE,jR., H....
G. B. IS1ccK11R.Cor.
E. BURK1-2. Col.
.. .2515 sec.
I 2. S1'xm'113,001uz1l Hd7llllll'I'.
I. W. O. HIQJKIJK, Y ....
2. C. CHAIIWICK, Y.
3. G. L. PA'I"I'I:RsoN, Cor.
I 3. Szlxfccllywlzml Shot ....
I. W. O. HIcKoIc, Y...
2. A. BROWN, Y.
3. A. KNIIIIJ, U. P.
14. Pole lfhlzll. ..
I. M. S. Klclzsrmwv, Y....
2. . F. 1iIIc:HuI,'I'z. U. P.
3. H. R. Comww, S.
Y,xI.Ic, 4 8
HAIWIIIQII, 5 2
UNIV. III-' I'IcNNsI'I.v.-xxm, 3 I
UNION, I o
YVl'ZSI.l-IVAN, I o
A Nl II I-:Ias'I', I o
CUl.I.lCGl41UI" CI'I'v Inf N. Y.. I o
CIIIINI-:I.I,, o 2
CoI.IInIIII,x, o o
WII.I.IMIs, o I
Sxv,xI:'I'IIxIoIaIc, o o
liRowN, o 0
I23 ft. 9 in.
Williams:Union Dual Games.
RIDGEFIELD PARK, ALBANY, N. Y.
I oo H1 nh' DIr.rh .......
220 Mllvfv IJIUW ......
440 Yirrrlfr lfnu .......
SSO YIIFIICF A'llll ........
Om'-.f1l17e kim. . . . . .
I 20 Yhnfr llllrfl'l4' .....
220 Yl1r1A'Il1n'rl'lc .4...
Om'-KIIIYQ' IMIM' .......
Two-!1I1'l1r B1'fj'fl..- Mfrs.
May 19, 1894.
II. S. I'.x'l"rl-:RsuN, W
. S. Illcvn, W.
J. R. Al.1.l':N, W.
II. S. I'.x'l"l'I-zusow, W
W. S. Imvu, W.
C. Il, Ii1l.l'A'l'lm'K, U.
V. II. lill.l'.x'l'1:n:K, U...
Ii. Ii. Hmru, W.
I.. F. 0 IN:-zu., U.
C. II. Ixl1.lwl'lz1ct1:, U
CI. . Iilrmi. W.
W. XVxl.1.l.xMsuN, W.
ff. II. Iil1.l-Mlalclc. U
W S. I'2l.m-uk, W.
W. II. NU'l"I'I'IR, W.
IC. l'U'I'NI'1Y, W. ..... .
W. S. l'.I.IlICR, W.
. IC. II4u.1.lcRAN, U.
W. S. Illcvu, W .....
IC. I'u'rNl-zv, W.
If. Ii. IIoI.r.laRAN. U.
XV. Ii. BLISS, VV .....
K.. IC. I'ol.I.ucK. U.
W. S. NICICWAN, U.
W. A. f.AMI'IlI'1I.L, U.
. IIuvNl':, W.
I". I'. 'I'uwNsIcND, W.
2 mm. 7
, Smin. I6
7 min. 56
5 min. 545
Su. J. R. Al.1.1-:N, W ....
IVIIIIIIIAIQQ' A'rmn1'j1nnp. 2 2. IC. l,lI'l'NlcY, W.
.. .191l. 5in
3. L. I.. 1XIv1':Rs, U.
1. B. O. l4!U1u:xN,U ..... .... 5 fl 411 in
fljlllllllllfg' Il4g'WjIllllf.. 2. ll. ,l.. 'I'owNlc, W.
3. Z. I.. Mvlclxs, U.
I. Z. I.. Mvlclzs, U ...... .... 8 4 fl. 6 in
.S'1Lvlwm-pnznnl fAIIIIlllt'l' 2. A. li. ISANNIQS, U.
3. G. II. Mlm.:-LR, U.
I. A. li. IZARNIQS, U ..... . . .34 fl. ein
.S'1'xfur11fu11mf Shal. . .. 2. Z. I.. MYERS, U.
3. j. G. B14:c1cwx'1'11, U.
r. I-I. I.. 'l'mvN1c, W .... .... 9 fl. 6 in
Puls Vim!! .... . 2. L. Mc:Cl.lN'rocK, U.
3. W. A. CAMI'lllCI.I., U.
1 els. eds. grls. Points
.. . ! ? 5 - -L' .-.1
Qi.. L' ' .5:'ii E3 Q "3 WG "' "Q '
Annual Spring Field
Mll'tLl' Daw ,... .
Ylll'1!'.V fjzlxh .
Yhzuzfv 161111. .
yllflfl' fljllll. .
-flfltfz' ffllll. . .
Yllffllf lhfrrfll '... ..
-117112 IMIM. .
May 12, l894.
. VAN Duzim, '96 .... ..
. ISAKNR, 'QS.
. lIo1,L1f:l:AN, '99
. VAN llumcu, '96 .....
. CYNICII., YQ7.
. KLEIN, ,Q5.
. KII.I'ATIlICK, '97 ....
. fJ'Nl4Ill., ,97.
. IQLICIN, '95.'
. Kim-A'1'RlcK, 797. . ..
. Al.l,l'ZN, '95
. Sommmz, 96.
. KII.l"A'I'RICK, '97 ....
. Somm ma, '96.
. Mu l,'l'liR, '97.
. lIcn.i.lclaAN, '95 .....
. l.Avlmv, '95.
. Cox, '95.
I. llo1.I,1cRAN, '95, . . ..
. I.Av1f:uv, '95.
. Cox, '95.
1. MCICWAN, '965. . . ..
2. Pumocx, '9 .
3. Town, ,97.
SCOFIELD, '96 .....
2. BRAMAN, '94.
. l5um:lN, 195.
1. ISUm:1N,'95 ....
ll,lllllll.lLQ"' llfgh jump... 2. Mvlalas, '9o.
3. SCl.Jl"lhZl.U, '96.
'1. BARNES, ,QS
.S'1',x'mvl-jfnlzllfflL1mmf'r 2. MV!-lks, '96,
3. Mll,l.l41R, '94.
.S'1Lrl.-ffl-fwfmf .S'A.1l.... 2. MYl'1li5, '96,
1. CAMl'IllCl.l., '96. ..
.....5ft. 2 in
....S2 ft. 5 in
....34 fl. 2 in
....S ft. 6in.
Puls Lim!! ..... 2. IJANN, '96,
ms. eds. gds, Points
5:94 .... ..... 2 ......... I .......... 2 ........ 4 ..
97 .... ..... 3 ......... 2 ..... . ....zl,
Q I ' sf' mx ,
Vw. I fu 55,
Q64 mm 1 -: - zmfziti fa aw
my Bu" Q
Annual Fall Handicap Meet.
Schenectady Driving Park.
IOO Kzrufv Dinh . . . . . ..
220 Hznff DJM .... ..
440 MIl'Ifl' km! ...... .
880 Yiznls 161111. . . . .
011 f,'- fllifu 191111. . . . . .
120 Krnh llmdll -.... .
220 Yllfllil Ihwzffi '....
Ofzu-Jllflk WDM ...... .
fx,IlllllI'l4g" 111:90 jump. .
T700-flfffz' Bfrlifffl' kiln'
Pala Wm!! .... ....
OCTOBER 6, 1894.
I. SANDS, '98 fscrnlchj. ....
. ll9r,1,l1:1mN, '95 iscratchl.
. K1,x':lN, '95 Q3 yclsj.
. SANDS. '98 lscrutclmj.. .
. lI9l.l.lalmN. '95 15 yclsj.
. U'Nl'1Il,,'Q7 Q5 yclsl.
. 8AN1ms, '98 lscmlchj .....
1. fyNlClI., '97 U2 yzlsj.
,. llANl'1, '95 U5 yclsl.
I. lilI.1'A'l'luc:K, '98 fscmlchj
. l,AN1'1, '95 135 vclsl.
. Sommilzlz, '96 140 ydsj.
1. KII.l'A'I'RlfTli, '98 lscmtchj
90N1Ml-'R '96 U25 yclsy
5: 811611111-ilu., 'QS U50 yclQJ:
l'lcARsl1:, '97 U5 yclsj ......
. 'l'xv1xfol:D, '96 fscrntclmj
. SOMMl'1R,'96 U5 ydsj.
IIoI.l.1cRAN, '95 fscmlchj ....
. 'l'wvl1v91m, '96 fscrntchy
. l'lzAlasl4:, '97 leo yclsj.
. l'ul.I.ui'K, '96 fsczrnlclil .... ..
. S'1'1:uNc:, '96 Q30 sccj.
. 'l'NVll'URl'J, '96 Qscrntchj ..
. Ml+1IiKZlIAN'I', '97 U5 inj.
. SUMMER, '96 U8 ini.
. 'l'xvllfo1m, '96 Q2 ini.. . . ..
. l!U1u:1N, '95 fscralchj.
. P91.1.oCK, '96 Q7 ini.
. CAM1'm-11.I., '96 fscrntclml.
. Ruv, '94 fscrntchl.
. 8x'I,vl-:srl-zu, '98 U30 yclsj.
. SVl,Vlf18'l'lill, '98 QS ini.
3. IJANN, '96 QS inj.
.2 min. 6
. .. 29
S min. 40
...IS ft. IO in
5 min. 55
Annual Mid:Winter Meet.
State Armory, March 15, 1895.
zo Ynnzfv Daxh ..... .
Ifrgm' Climb, 2oj?. . . . . .
440 Yfz1'1z'JIC1111 .... . .
011:-1lI1'!'u llfaflc ....
Rllllllfllg' IEW Kirk. . ..
zo I'2zm'.f I11n'n'1u. . . .
Hzfu Mm!! ....
M. A. IWIIVURIJ, '96....
lf. Ku.:-:1N, 95.
In Ixl.l4.1N, QS
15. O. liuluzlx,
Glcoluzla Sfxxlms, 98 ,...
H. C. '1'0llI1,'97...
L. M V1-ins, '96.
I+. Ia. IIo1.1.1-.R.
In lxl.lElN, 95.
W. A. C.xx11'1:
Ia. W. bv1.v1-ls'
xN, QS .....
7 min. 55 sec
..S fl. IO in
...S ft. IO in
... ..... 9ft.1in
Yhrcu Sfzllltflvlg JIZIIWJ' .
1. G. E. jomcs, '98 ........
2. G. M. Scolflmn, '96,
011:-.f1!1'!c ffllll. . . . .
1. CHARL1-is K1l.1'A'1'R1cK, '98
2. L. j. LANE, '95.
Ifnfzlzflqg 1101516 fungi. .
1, 15. O. 15U1u:1N, '95 ..... .
2. W. A. CA1x1Pm:1.I,,
Club S1w'1zg1'z1g. .
1. C. Ii. GORDON, '96,
2. W. H. W1ucsu'1', '95
.7XZUL'f'Z'L'jf01Hllf .Moi .... .
1. A. Ii. BARNES, '95 ....
2. Z. I.. MYERS, '96.
S!amz'z'11g Inbgfh fmzqi . .
....3o ft. loin
5 min. 2 sec
I. G. M. Sum-'l1':I.1J, '96 .......... 4 ft. xoi in
2. Ii. W. Sv1.v1-:s'l'1LR, '98,
SCORE BY PERCENTAGE SYSTEM.
Collqgc Afhlele-G. M. SCOFIELD, '96.
CQ gp fr J 'NEWS 'vn" J: f 1, 15-35 5
, A r i ' 1 59111195
Best New York State Intercollegiate Records.
EVE N T.
100 YIIIYILV DJJ,
220 xilftlio' Drmh,
440 Kl7'lf5 Drzfh,
SSO YY1r11'.v 161111,
120 14111171 Ilurdlr,
220 Ylzrdx H1z1'1flt',
A,lllllll'lIg' H136 film f,
S1'.r!cc1117u1111a' IL1111 mfr,
2 min. .gg sec.
4 min. 432 sec
7 min. 3: sec.
6 min. 3 sec.
20 ft. 6Q in.
5 ft. 7 in.
59 ft. IO in.
37 ft. 72 in.
G. BI. ScoF11:1,1v,
Best Intercollegiate A. A. A. A. Records.
100 Mzrds Daxh,
220 Krrdx Dark,
440 Yllrds Daxh,
SSO Yllfllif Run,
120 Hu-a'.v Hzmile,
220 Hzrdf 11IH'tY7K,
ffllllllfllg' Ilfgrk fllllf,
Io Sec' ISQEQDELL,
21? sec. H. CARY,
495 sec. B SHATTUCK,
1 min. 575 sec. C. DOH11,
4 min. 263 sec. O. J.-xkvls,
1 5? sec.
2 55 sec.
' . 4
6 mm. 525 sec.
5 nlin. I5 sec.
22 ft. Ili in.
6 ft. if in.
I23 ft. 9 in.
IO ft. IOQ 1n. -
Univ. of Penn
Univ. of Pen
Y E A R .
loo Yard: Dash,
220 Yanfs Dash,
440 Yards Dash,
880 Yzzrdx Ruiz,
One .Vile Kun,
120 BQZIYIIJ fhznfle,
2 20 EVIIIYIIJ' lDzl'1z'!c',
0115 111175 Ilflzlk,
Y 15111 111173 lfzfrrle,
ffllflllllllg' Iliff? filly,
Kglltlllrffllg' High fray,
Slfzllffblg Braun' fll7lj7, "
YWWH Sflilllffllg Bfmnl-f111q'1J,
Rllllllfllg' Ixblgfl Kzlvln
if American Collegiate record.
Union College Records.
2 min. 6 sec..
4 min. 40 sec.,
7 min. 535 sec
5 min. 545 sec.,
20 ft. 61 in.,
5 ft. 62811,
89 ft. IO in.,
36 ft. 7 in.,
9 ft. 6 in.,
4 fr. IO2lI1.,
IO ft. 9 in.,
32 ft. 95111,
8 ft. IOll1.,
QW. J. McNU1.'1's', '80,
QL. C. BAKER, '95,
GEORGE SANDS, '98,
CHAS. H, K1LPA'1'RICK,'9S,
CHAS. H. KILPATRICK, '98
CH.-XS. H. K1LPA'rR1cK. '98
CHAS. W. CULVER, '89,
F. E. HKJLLERAN, '95,
GEO. E. POLLOCK, '96.
W. A. CAMPBELL, '96,
G. M. SCOFIELD, '96,
B. O. BURGIN, '95,
A. E. BARNES, '95,
A. E. BARNES, '95,
W. P. LANDON, '86,
L. C. BAKER. '95,
L. C. BAKER, '95,
L. L. BAKER, '95,
if G. M. SCOFIELD, '96,
QZ. L. RIVERS, '96,
March 1 5,
May 1 1,
fgfi E LL
Union College Base Ball
Season of 1894.
,IUSICPII N. Wnl'l'l':, '94, . . f1lm1qq'1v'.
XVlI.I.IANl xXI.I.I-EN, '95, . . .4.v.vfk-lmzf ilffzzlqqvr.
InR'1'llo1,ml1-:w Ilf1W.xRlm,'95, . . L'fzf:l1u'11.
N. Y. S. I. C. B. B. A. CHAMPIONS.
C. A. SUr.I,rv.xN, '96, f., I". KLMN, '95, s. s.,
I W. Mulcvllv, '97,f. and nf., R. IS. lil-:,x'l"1'11a, '96, 3rd A
L I.. IQNIJI-IRS, '96, ISL A., T. W. Ciu-MAN, Lf.,
Iloxvmw, 'QS, :cl A., I-I. W. IJALEY, L-.f. and fn
W. J. RICNXVIKTK, r. f.
j I-1. 1fxs111':14,'97, G. j. Sxvl-:1a'1'1,,xNn, Q7
A. '1'Il.l..x1uxm:1I, '96,
Record of Games.
UNION fav. SYN.-x1'11s1f:,
-- H Ronin 1-:s'l'1f:R,
" " I-Iu1:.xl:'1',
'- R1 run 1f:s'1'1:1:,
Ummm 11.1. I.1xl11un1x'l'1cs,
" " C. I.. I.,
" " NVICHI' POINT,
" Rlllliliifll-II.Il, A. C.,
H Rlmsl-:1f11-11.11, A. C.,
" " Iilzlsrms,
Class Base Ball Teams.
W1r.r.l,xAl A1,l.rcN, .
IS.-xle'l'. Ilmwxlum, .
Il. Y LAVI-1RY,f.,
. U. ISISSI-DLI., lfil A.,
Il. Iimxwxlzln, 211 A.,
II. l,Ill,l,Hl'K, r.
j. Illlmmx, . .
R. H. IS1':,x'l"l'll-7,
C. W. CIAPWI-I, f.,
W ' ' ' '
. A. LANII I.I'.I.I., p.,
J. HlI,'l'f1N, ISLO.,
IC. l', l"ul.1'1v, :ml A.,
-I. L. C,414lI'l'1IQ, . .
'l'. W. CIQICIZAN, .
G. j. Sxvm:'x'l..xxn,1-.,
'l'. W. C11:lqn:,xN,f1.,
K. I-., XX xl,m1:u, lsr A.,
j. C. NfI'1RlfIIAN'lx, :ml A.,
A. Nll11m'll,xN'l', 1.
G. A. Hlllkfikllll-1, .
I". Ii. S'l'U1:m-1v.xN'l',
J. A. IS:-is'l',1'.,
R. IC. l'Nl':s'l'uN,f.,
I". li. S'I'I7Rl1l'IVAN'I', lst 6.
W. j. Smllxilcu, zd A.,
W. IC. NTI-ZRRINIAN,
A. I.. Mx ms, 1.
C. IS.-xNN1s'1'l1:R, .v. .v.,
XV. Wll.sr1N, 31110.
M. AYla,xlr1.'1', !.j,,
fx. COX, 4'. f.,
C 21 p!1r1'11
A. fl. Sm:x1lf:1:,.v..v.,
K. IS. l3lc.x'l'l'll-1, 311 A.,
W. I.. 'l'l-zlclcv, Lf.,
Il. NI.Nxl.l.1-nm, fgf.,
. . 1217-1-m11'
. . Cl1f!f11'11
C. S. D.xl.1-Lv, .v. .v.,
j. A. UILICS, 3116.
. LQ. Wvmrxun-'1-', 1, f.,
M. II. I.ll'l-zs, .v. .v.,
c.. A. Ilmmnlmc, 3111
11. I.. VAN IDI-zuzl-1111, Lf,
G. I-1. juxn-Ls, 1f.f.,
ff fl!! If
f ff! tw!
X 1 f ly 5 0
f4!K lim Ohm N0 fwfr
X59 QQ UW Ziggy K
'94 X N.
X X .R XLQ'
.M Lg,-T-L.. ' M
If XXX Q-,N-A
Wav I." L
' nu VM v My
j ir ,
,f a 1 .X , I
aff' fxf f, Q. AW ff 4'
, . ' f- "if'fMgY' 1 "
'f f ,:" f. 4'-? 0.1M-N 3,1 if
f A ,fir 1 ' 1' - ,
1 ,I , f umm .M-,h.,f,4I 1
lf! yy? j A W ,OQJEZV1 L
sf ' ff' f , A .' Ni Q5 rp, .
X :, f l X' H iff
A X W 1 K ygiiw Zi! 2. .5
ff F-1-' ,vf gf N 1, '
W 'Q N xy f V f:.2"w .4,. ,
f f33fE'if KN W 2 , . .4 V-
, 1 nu- ,J .1 ' ,
ff A X-ff' X 'P A X
y N ',f1,,,f,3 fy, ,W If -
, . .
' .:,"'1' , 'J' ' '
iff 'MZ LA -'-Q 1, i Y S YAQW X
K N i ji, 'U
'dw,f:E'g"' .V 7, fx M M- '- ' X ,I 1 ,wi
S 'I F E' '.Ail'u':4' x,wk X ,"1.g1 1'
1 . -"' fA---f - w- 'V' X ' - .f
-'-. :' -.,,--. V IH. " '-
. P, f i" - h - 12 fm A, fy, Lil'
.. .A J-tff.1-:f 1 f W ff-
m -X . .-
" 'ati R Q J.. , if - -.f gf
Union College Foot Ball
Season of 1894.
Cldxxutlc IJ.xv, '95, . . . iifmlqgwz
Russ!-21.1. 5. Gm-11-:N MAN, '96, . . flmlvrfzzfl .lffzfnyn-.
XVlI.I.1.XB1 G1mN'1' 15lmwN, '95, . Qzpmm,
N. Y. S. I. C. F. B. A. CHAMPIONS.
XX I.. 'I'1-:lung '96, QC I-I. M.Xl.I.i'1NY, '96, r. 0.
Q J. Swlcl-:'1'l..xNU, '97. S ' 1'1.G. Hl1.1mN1-zu, '98, I. c.
I W. Swlc1c'1'l..xN1v, '98, 7'.lQ'. W. ll, lilwwx, '95, y. 6.
A IC, IMRNIQS, IQS, 1.15. Z. I.. MH-zus, '96, r. A.
j G lilccxwlwll, '96, 121. j. Y. I..xv1-nw, '95, I. A. 0.
1 P. ll.-XI.1N1l4lli, '97, I. I. O. C. Ric!-lfxmms, '96,f. A
W. CIMWIC, '96, A. W. l'Ic'1'1-zles, '96.
M R. IBAKI-111, '9S. M. I.. I'I.xvH..xNn, '98,
A M. iilmlull-Z'l"l', '97, J, M, C.-xss, '95,
C. E. B14:NNrc'l"1', Med. '96,
Record of Games.
UNION 11.1 II,1M11,'1'oN,
" " 11110171 141s'1'1-111,
" " Sv11Ac:11s1c,
UNION ws. R. P. I.,
H -A Cm1N1c1.1.,
" " W11.1,1AMs,
" R11n:1-11-'11-:1.1mA. C.,
'- W1as'1' Po1N'1',
" Co1.Um11:1A A. C.,
A. 12. ISANNIQS, .
F. HO1.I.1c1zAN, .
C. DAY, c.,
'l'. F. ISAYLES, ang.,
A. 12. BAIQNIAS, Z.g'.,
W. MCEWAN, r. I.,
G. A. JOHNSTON, X. X.,
M. Av1mU1.'1',f. 6.
W. L. 'l'lf:RRv, . .
Z. L. Mvmzs,
W. L. 'I'1cR1av, fr.,
M. O. WOOD, rag.,
C. GORDON, Lg.,
D. L. WOOO, r. I.,
G. L. VAN DUSICN, I. X.,
C. W. C1.Owxc,f. 6.
Ii. R. CUMINGS, .
O. J. IJr:Mvs'l'1':N, , ,
G. J. SWICI'I'l'I.AND, r.,
A. F. liUUKHfJU'l', rag.,
H. P. WILLIS, Lg.,
F. P. PAr.Mm:, r. I.,
A. M. BI.ODO12'1"1', I. f.,
R. XVII.DER,.f. 6.
G. HII.liNl'1R, ,
M. R. BAK1-zu, ,
M. G. THOMAS, f.,
F. MC MII.I.AN, r.y'.,
C. J. VROOMAN, Lg.,
W. R. BROWN, r. f.,
H. F. ISARHOUR, X. I.,
Foot Ball Teams.
Isl. M. l'Ol.1.OcK, r. e.,
A. D. Iilssl-11.1. I e
A. S. COX, y. b.,
14. 11. Hou.:-:kAN, r. A. 6.
W. ALLEN, 1. 0. b.,
J. ANm-:RsON, r. ff.,
A. G. XVl'1INIPI.lC,f. 1
A. G. SO1x1Nlf:R, y.
.. L. Mvmas, r. 0. b.,
C. VOsl1UnOlI,l. A.
. C21 fzhzizl.
C. A. SULLIVAN, Z.
A I'lf'AI'9F r w
. . . x. ., . .,
O. j. DI-:Ml's'l'1-ZR, q.
II. II. BROWN, r. A.
J. C. COO1-lm, 1. h. b.,
J. H. UUTMANN, r.
G. JONES, 1. c.,
T. A. CREIGHTON,
M. R. BAKER, r. A. b.,
Ii. W. SwEE'1'I.AND,
G. A. HO1.cOM1m,ji 6.
. - 7
'J f'ff'1 if
QW,-Q . .555 iE:T 1? 7? g
" . , I .' A ffgy? f -2 iziif F22 if? K 'iii .'Q?21.5.HFfL ,317 i2'.'4i"?fff3
9 , Y 1 ia- fi' 255.135 'xy' 1 'f 177- V' .S-1,9 -ff."-li
1 'ff - .. A n2?2ei..-1 15219 - f af?-A '- E.:-f' 'if' '-J' , '- .-Z 1
.gf .' ' 5' , .A .A A I 32, 'L 2 'Y 4 ffgg-
' 4 1.
1 " f ' a:e3?if,?E-e,4::.2gi-1 If-4 291 1,9 T-, al:-iitgelff-1
- 0. 1146 fA ' "fi-i.,-L-"'
5. im 1 1 1 "9
4 8' 'ig 7 z 1" A 14- ' X. -5
Q 1' "' 'i C 175' 1-
, , 'eg ., .
,KAI 1" -W' R' uf, TNA x lil
. Z f f o-'.gH ,Q Sophomore Sofuree.
'fr 'jf 1 fb K b Van Czzrfw' 0 wuz fftlllif, I'1'61'1n1r1' 2, 18 4.
Q uf. ,1 1, , ,Q f' 1 9
xg A X181 ,
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5. -1, 2lw,' W I ml Colfqga Q1'111111z.fz'1z111, -Ynffaflzbw 2, 1894.
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, f ' W g,, f2L ,,?k2 .Jlnuumnorr Promenade.
. Eg?-V ' 2- - , ' D- X, 1. .D
54' V ku " Liga? Van C urlcr Opera flazzsa, Ajbrfl 16, 1895.
, 4 wh!
S Q fi If
711 EN '
Centennial Song to Union College.
Air:-H America "
QI,IISTORIC is the day
That gave " Old Union " birth
In this our land g
Let pzeans swell the breeze
'Mid classic hall and trees,
Re-echo to the seas
Our noble band.
In convocation grand
Her sons will ever stand
For her dear nameg
The lessons often told
Point to her name in gold
She leads her stalwart fold
To worthy fame.
In every walk in life
.In turmoil, or in strife,
Her son is there 5
In peace that smiles for all,
Or in the bugle call,
Alike lo great and small
Iller voice is fair.
In future years to come
May every clime and home
Feel thy dear voice,
Let learning-as the sea,
join in grand unity
All nations, brave and free,
With thee rejoice.
Oh, Muse, to thee we sing,
The tidings that we bring
Are " Unionls " cheerg
" One Hundred Years " are thine.
With love do we entwine
This volume 'round thy shrine,
A treasure dear.
Now, to the One above,
Who guides us with His love,
Be homage given,
Gladly His name we praise,
May " Union' keep His ways.
Loud, let her chorus raise,
From earth to Heaven.
G. VERPLANCK LANSING, 83
An Unpublishedx Poem.
A By Fitzhugh Ludlow, '56.
,IIQHICRE was a jolly fellow who lived about the town,
He disapproved of toddy and so he fmt if flown ,'
He attended public dinners for fun and frcedo1n's sake,
And like a second Polycarp went smiling to the steak.
His vests were irreproachable, his trousers of the kind
Adown whose steep declivitics, hound rushes after hind 5
'l'hey were a speaking pattern, every tailor would agree 5
But oh l alas! they were too tight to speak coherently.
Up half a dozen pairs of stairs our hero went to bed,
With nothing but the angels and the rafters o'er his head g
And so, although he loved to be where brandy vapor curled,
There never was a man who lived so much above the world.
No board of all the roof was known a meeting e'er to hold
And so the room was nothing hut a trap for catching coldg
There was a door-the carpenter had left the lock behindg
It must have slipped him, as he had no " Locke Upon the Mind
No dome was there, no window stained with Peter and his keys,
But every winter brought a vast redundency offvkrze ,'
Each empty sash groaned dolefully as if it thought the pane,
By some unearthly grammerie, was coming back again.
Well eeiled were all the rooms below, fthough that's another Sto
But now our herols fate was sealed and not his dormitoryg
When midnight played upon his bones, airs far from operatic,
What wonder that an attic room should make a man rheumatic!
Our herofs uncle used to dye to keep himself alive 3
He kept a shop in I-Iemstead Row, at Number 35 5
But when as every dyer must, he felt his colors fail,
Before he kicked the bucket, he turned a little pale.
He called his nephew to his side and with a mournful mien,
Said, ' I feel blue to leave you fyou mustn't think it greenjg
I've not gained much by dying, but I leave you all my pelf,
It may assist you, if you ever want to dye yourself.
His spirit fled and left the youth to woe and rolling collars g
As dolorous as any man who has a heap of dollars 3
But " Oh," said he, " let others dye, there's fools enough I trow,
For though the colors may be fast the trade is very slow.
" l'll cut the man who cuts my hair, and then the thing is plain
That I shall be, beyond a doubt, a lion in the mfzzzrn'
l'll buy myself a pair of bays as early as I can,
For I've often heard my uncle say that life is but a span."
But, oh, how vain to try to change the color of his days,
For he could not conceal himself behind his screen of bays:
No yarn of all that he might spin could hide his uncle's line,
For that worth was not one of those who dye and give no sign
And many who had been his uncle's customers of yore,
Thinking the youth was not behind what be had been bcyizre,
Daily stopped his gay barouche to promise patronage enough,
And thought their fancy fabricated when he muttered " stuff."
His dandy friends grew fewer, and, alas! he found between
Their fL'lI7ll'7Zg and their falling ryf no summer intervene g
His heart was broken, and at last this fanciest of blades,
Who used to Hare in scarlet vests, preferred the darker shades
'One morning from a frowning cliff he jumped into the sea,
Crying, " Oh, thou mighty dying vat, behold I come to thee."
You think him green, but as to that I really cannot tell,
But if he is, it is the kind they call invisible.
My Pipe and l.
I Y pipe and I are alone to-night,
Q We are dreaming the time away
And visions rare
Of a maiden fair
I see in the smoke-cloud's play.
The fantastic shapes in the curling clouds,
Are clear to my half-closed eyes.
Her arms I feel
About me steal
As the smoke encircling lies.
The sweet caress of her dainty lips,
Her soft cheek brushing mine,
Are so real to me
'l'h:1t they cannot be
But the dream of a former time.
Yet my pipe and I are conjurers rare,
And when memr'y lends her aid
We can form in the smoke
With a master's stroke
The vision of one fair maid.
E. W. S. '96
QHFTER the play is over
They stand in the hall alone.
lloth are silent and sober.
At that moment the clock strikes
O'er the parting he lingersg
True he is loath to be gone 9
And, while he holds her fingers,
Is it echo repeating,
M. H. S.
WHATIVER thy place in life may be
If thou shoulclst seek to rise,
Grasp well the opportunity
That nearest to thee lies.
just as the tender vine cloth grow
And ever townrcl the sun
Doth holcl its course-by slow degrees
Thy noblest height is won.
P. P. S., '98
The Charity Ball.
IN evening dress I wrapped me tight
And sallied forth into the dark, cold night.
We drove 'long the terrace
And past the blue gate
And hurried lest I should make her wait:
'Tis the night of the Charity Hall.
Arrayed in garments solt and white
She too stepped forth in the wintry night,
And sat at my side
As we rolled through the street
And she loolced so fair and pure and sweet,
On the night of the Charity Hall.
Then we entered the hall ablaze with light,
With jewels flashing and faces bright I
And we danced and tallied
And we talked and danced
And my heart susceptible fluttered and pranced
At the sights of the Charity Ball.
llut most that impressed me were women fair
With lovely faces 'neath beautiful hair,
Who for charity's sake
Had given such share
That they llflflllil sufhcient left to wear,
On that night of the Charity Ball.
C. H. D., '96
Reflections of an Alumnus.
GOMMICNCEMENT eve! old memories
Colne surging through my brain :
And sing of old-time happy daysg
Sing loudly old-time melodies,
With old-Lime hopes in train.
Some time-worn trophies of the days
When I was younger far
Lie on my knee. I sang their praise
In sober, merry, tragic lays,
Those days that are no more.
Here is a tress of golden hair-
Who in the long ago
Gave it to me ? Kate was not fair-
I sat one night upon the stair,
Reception night, you know,-
With Annie, blond and debonairg
And yet it may be Nell,
Whose fair head held it shining there 9
She vowed to single live for e'er-
She married Greene, the swell l
Here is a rose-bud,---yes, 'twas Grace
Gave me one winter eveg
1 still can see her smiling face
Look up from its fond resting-place,
Look up from off my sleeve.
She married Smith, the millionaire,-
I was too poor to try,-
I was an usher, jove, how fair
She looked as she was wed! I swear
I prayed that night to die.
I met her at the Springs last year,
She had grown coarse and fat.
I saw her drink a glass of beer 3
She tried to flirt as I drew near,
Could I have eler loved that?
There was one face so sweet, so fair,
With lips I would have kissed,
But that they were too pure to dare.
One day she left this world, to share
Joys that I shall have missed.
What life had been to me if she
Had longer lived, I wot
I dare not dream, 'twas not to be,
Her life was a short melody,
Which I have ne'er forgot.
bk Hllf ek 3? :lk
The firelight rlickers at the edge g
The shadows come and go,
And I,-well, if I must allege
The truth, a cocktail mix, and pledge
The maids of long ago.
CLARKE VVINSLOW QRANNLI L, 95
A Junior's Reverie.
9 ,HE dawn in the east was breaking,
As with my cigar alone,
My fancy gently was making
Dreams of the " Prom " that was gone.
She and I were waltzing together
To the music soft and lowg
As my arm easily held her,
What was 't set my heart aglow?
Her modest and downcast glances
Answering some half uttered thought
Revealed to me my chances-
What joy in my dream was brought !
But the wreaths of smoke are ended 5
The vision has flown afarg
And a smile and sigh are blended
As I relight my cigar.
MAN, olcl, poor, feeble, and wanting for foocl,
'E Over the icy glaze slips.
His home is a shanty where burns no hright tire
And so he is picking up chips.
A youth, fair, rich, healthy, and wanting lor nought,
Along the bonlevarcl trips.
1-Iis home isa mansion where luxury reigns,
Yet he also is " picking up chips."
H. 11, w., '96
' Q Hot passion's kiss,
But what is this
A loving sigh,
Two souls which lie
In I-leaven's own sky-
An angry speech
'1'hat's sure to reach
Ancl make a breach.
Avoid what follows :
A lawyer saught,
Who doeth naught
But maketh them enemies zz Za mort.
A. C. J
.HEY are sitting side by side upon the bank of the college brook.
At their feet the cool water ripples so quietly by that they hear it
not, and above their heads the gentle breezes scarcely move a leaf. They
sit very close to each otherg and from the signs of heavenly bliss which
appear on their faces, their thoughts surely must be of other than the
surrounding world. While thus enrapturedrthey do not see the moon dis-
appear behind yonder cloud nor do they see the dark, villainous object
which emerges from the bushes behind them. See! it draws near!
Cautiously measuring every step, it creeps along in the shadow of the
bushesg itglides from tree to tree like a Tammany tiger about to leap
upon his prey. Alas! will they see it? No, their thoughts are far
away. The dark object draws nearer, nearer. Now it is upon them!
They may yet escape-but alas, 'tis too late. See! see ! two fatal
blows have fallen, and two fair, young souls have taken their flight-
the dark, villainous object, as he holds up triumphantly Perk's two
black kittens against the evening sky, says:-"'l'hey're two beauts!
' Stol' will give me a lirst grade for to-night's work, sure,"-and he dis-
appears again into the bushes.
M. A. 'l'.
A Skating Party.
JIQHREE students were sl-:ating.--
This which I relate,
Will prove that some students,
Go oft on a skate,
Though still you must know this,
A quite common trait-
With appetites sated
These three students skated,
With full wavy motion,
And pretty fast gait.
Three air-holes were waiting,-
As air-holes oft wait,
In the shape of a zero,
For students who skate.
This also has been since
A quite early date.
The air-holes then waited,
While these students skated,
Too happy to think of
Their ultimate fate.
Three students were " slipped up,"
And went through with hate,
The three waiting air-holes
That knew when to wait,
And floundered about in
A manner quite great.
The wise Prof., elated,
A grim lecture pratecl,
And three little air-holes,
Went clown on the slate.
W. C. YATIQS, '98
A Dream of the Past.
, WEICTLY with its dreamy echoe
U Wand'ring through the College
Floated low the waltz's music,
While the lights were growing dim,
Long it lingered mid the rafters,
Where the tlick'ring gaslight's gleam
Shed a halo of rare beauty,
With each slowly dying beam.
In H Auf Wiedersehen's " mazes,
With its wealth of fairy strain,
Softly gliding through the ball room,
Echoing with its sweet refrain,
'l'ill the melody seemed to gather,
And with one exulting chord g
Sweeping all away in triumph 4
With my soul to dreamland soared.
Then my wistful eyes down falling,
Where beneath a raven tress,
Dwelled a dream of Eastern beauty,
Like the moonlight's soft caress,
While to me her sweet face smiling,
Seemed a beauty that had strayed,
From the far off realm of heaven,
In an earthly form arrayed.
No one but the gentle music,
Heard me Whisper soft and low,
H Darling thou wast sent to save me,
May I hope that it is so P "
Up to me her dark eyes raising,
Then with downcast lids she spake :
Donald, yes I truly love thee
All I am is thine to take."
SK blk Sis :YF :lf
Thirty years ago my Marion,
Thou didst bless me with thy love g
And though now thy form is sleeping,
Thou art' waiting me above.
For oft in the fading twilight,
In the lingering sunset's glow,
I have watched and felt thy presence
While my heart was raised from woe.
And I know that when the morrow,
Dawns in heaven for my soul 5
With this lonely vigil finished,
Reached at last the longed for goal,
I shall hear thy sweet voice speaking,
Speaking to me as I wake 3
Donald, yes I truly love thee,
All I am is thine to take."
GEORGE A. JOHNSTON, :95
KHH, yes, I love thee, and wilt thou deem it sin,
' Because I hoped to more than friendship win?
And wilt thou now withdraw the friendship given ?
If I have sinned may I not be forgiven?
Thou sayest as a friend I've been untrue,
In that a friend I've been, and yes, more too.
For 'tis not less, my loving is not crime,
I'll yet be as thou'd wish, and true this time.
If thou'lt but tell me that thou'lt grant me this,
Forget my cherished hopes, forgive that kiss.
The fault is hardly mine, nor yet is't thine
That thou hast proved so beautiful, divine.
I have not meaningly deceived thee.
A friend alone, I always meant to be.
I've not turned false to what thou didst intrustg
May pity now inspire what e'er thou dost.
Say not, 'tis cruel, that the past is o'er,
That our two hearts can mingle now no more.
To do this is unjust, to both a bane,
For thou admit'st that it would give thee pain.
Thou say'st thou'd have me as thou thought of yore.
I promise thee, I will be that, no more.
In past my hope inspired my love to grow,
No hope there'1l be now, since thou told'st me so.
Thyself, that which I know so well as thine
My love reluctant scruples to resign.
Thyself, what purity of virtues true !
My love's not blind 5 I know thee through and thro
I love thy potent power, I love thy heart.
Thy grace, in truth, no other dost impart.
My sight's not blind, nor sense enraptured quite,
And yet I would to me thy troth thou'd plight.
I see some faults, 'tis human lot withal,
And yet my love sees virtue most of all.
And, midst the passions plenty run to seed,
Divine there buds t' inspire the noble deed.
Still, though my love be good, and true, and strong,
If thine be not for me, and mine be wrong.
Say not farewell, our friendship do not rend,
Forgive, forget my words, keep me thy friend.
H. D., '96
The Lasting Influence of Dr. Nott.
S the years roll by, the fame of Dr. Nott is likely to increase
H ' rather than to diminish. After the sun has set the stars ap-
pear and the night gradually becomes serene and contempla-
tive. Among the myriads of glistening orbs we seek out and admire
the planets which outshine their fellows and give dignity and grand-
eur to the great dome of creation, We are then impressed by the
brilliancy with which they shine and realize how much their weight
and attraction give to the balance and equanimity of the whole uni-
verse. lt is then also that they become more and more vivid illus-
trations of the power of great minds, now beyond our immediate
contact, but which eternally and silently exert their influence over
the thoughts and the destiny of mankind.
Of no class is this protracted influence more powerful and endur-
ing than of the great philosophers and educators who have moulded
the minds of their own, and especially of their next succeeding gen-
eration. In late years the fact has been more fully realized than
before, that the great educator is not the man who imparts the
largest number of facts to his pupils, but rather he who moulds their
intellectual and moral faculties, and gives such shape to the minds of
his pupils as shall enable and impel them to turn out, as opportunity
may offer, deeds and services of ability and usefulnessg in other
words, nts the young for the greatest possible service to their fellow-
men and, so far as characteristics will do it, guarantees that per-
In this endowment Dr. Nott was especially pre-eminent, so that
his fame rests not solely upon his living and active achievements,
but itis forever culminating through the usefulness and success of
those who had the rare privilege of his contact and instruction. Of
him it may indeed be said " ymzeris mfllnmwuilzm, r1'n'1n1ziy5zl'v."
Look over the catalogue of the college and mark the names of the
large number of men of his training who have been distinguished in
the various walks of life and whose natural endowments were edu-
cated, trained and qualified by his influence upon them. This influ-
ence has been measurably recognized always, but there are examples
in which it was conspicuous, and if we cite names of those who have
passed away no embarrassment can come to the living from naming
them. One example will perhaps be sufficient, and the pre-eminent
one seems to us to be the late William 1-I. Seward. Mr. Seward was
naturally an all-round man rather than a genius whose occa-
sional strokes flashed in exercise like the scimetar of the '.l'urk. If
the youthful Seward had been trained by perfunctory teachers it may
be doubted whether his life would have been eventful or distin-
guished g but he was made of just the kind of material for Dr. Nott
to mould into a great lllltll. l'Ie understood Seward g .each of their
souls entered into the other, faculties were awakened, enthusiasm
enkindled, and Seward saw in his instructor wisdom, sincerity, high
example and fortitude and felt the inspiration which flows therefrom.
More than this, Dr. Nott had keen and infallible perceptions of the
special endowments and capabilities of his pupilg these he broad-
ened,deepened, rendered comprehensive and enegetie. lt maybe
doubted whether Seward would ever have attained distinction as a
scientist, a literateur or as a business mang but he had a capacity
for affairs and developed into a rare statesman, powerful in inter-
course with governments and their representatives. lfle had great
powers of persuasion in council and with the people and they de-
lighted to be led by him. His speeches were not only argumenta-
tive and convincing, but they abounded in aphorisms and axioms
vital with propositions easily fixed in the memory and transmissible,
All this was in harmony with the leading elements of llr. Nott's
mind and character, and shows how he had delighted in the develop-
ment of like qualities in his favorite pupil, Dr. Nott moulded Sew-
ard absolutely so that the latter came from his instruction fashioned
a casting from its matrix.
With gifts thus developed, Mr. Seward appeared in active life
fully armed for success. I-Ie rose in public positions to be Governor
of the great State of New York, a Senator of the United States, and Sec-
retary of State ina National Cabinet g and was deemed worthy of, and
equal to the demands of the highest olliee in the nation Q and in none
ofthese positions was he a mere legislator or administrator, but also a
leader of thought and a chivalrous champion of progress g his plume
waved always at the front where the conflict of opinion was fiercest and
the struggle most desperate, lle was always courteous,plausible and
sagacious, but he was also wise, unsellish, patient and patriotic.
l,ike Ilr. Nott, M r, Seward delighted in young men and to fellow-
ship with them and aid them. " 'l'om 'l'itus " was a student at Union
and graduated after M r. Seward had been Governor of New York,
but the latter chanced to be present at the Commencement exercises
at which 'l'om was one of the speakers, and in the course of his
speech 'l'om alluded to a deceased student of an earlier date, but of
whom Tom knew absolutely nothing except what he had obtained
from his tombstone in the college cemetery. During the delivery of
'I'om's speech Mr. Seward gave signs of deep emotion, an'd when
they met in the evening of that day at a reception at the l'resident's
house, Mr. Seward approached 'l'om and said, " Do you know that in
your address this morning you moved me more than l have been
moved for many a day?" " No, sir," replied 'l'om, "pray tell me
how? " and Mr. Seward proceeded to tell him that the deceased stu-
dent to whom he referred was his own chum and his intimate friend.
'l'om began to sweat at every pore in his body, fearing lest he should
be asked for some particulars of which he had no knowledgeg but
fortunately, Mr. Seward proceeded at once to say that he and his
chum had been inseparable like 'tswan and shadow," and were ac-
customed to exchange the most sacred conlidences and to live in
each other's heart throbs. He then asked 'l'oin where he came from
and what his plans were for the futureg and when Tom told him
that it was his purpose to study law, Mr. Seward proposed a walk
for exercise, and throwing his arm around 'l'om's neck in affection-
ate sympathy he proceeded to tell Tom what elements, in his opin-
ion, constituted a good and successful lawyer and how eminence at
the Bar was to be attained, This conversation occupied an hour or
more, during which the two were proinenading the hall of the Presi-
dent's house, near the south college. Later on, Mr. Seward told Tom
that he should always feel interested in his welfare and, if possible,
would be glad to aid him with advice and friendship, and ended by
exacting from 'l'om a promise that the latter would make himself
known to the ex-Governor in case they should ever meet thereafter.
'l'om was overwhelmed by this demonstration of cordial and wholly
unexpected friendship, but replied as well as he could, stating his
grateful appreciation of such kindness, but reminded M r. Seward of
the great disparity in their situations, Mr. Seward being a man al-
ready famous and himself only a fresh alumnusof the college, and of
the fact that they were not likely to meet again for a long time if
ever at all, and by that time that Mr. Seward would probably have
forgotten so unimportant a matter as their chance acquaintance of
that evening. Mr. Seward declared that he was in earnest and in-
sisted upon the promise, which 'l'om linally gave with much ditiidcnce
but with genuine gladness.
They never met again until Mr. Seward was a United States
Senator from New York and 'l'om was a member of the national
House of Representatives from another state. Une morning when
Tom entered the senate chamber he saw that M r. Seward was appar-
ently disengaged, and approaching him made a respectful but cor-
dial salutatiou which was returned with equal warmth and courtesy,
when Tom said, " l think I have a present advantage in that 1 know
you, Governor Seward, while you do not know me," " Oh, you are
a member of the House of Representatives," was the reply 1 and then
Tom asked if he could go any further in the way of identihcation
and the Senator acknowledged that he could not. 'l'om then asked
if Mr. Seward had any recollection of having met a student of the
graduating class at Union College in a certain year, and of a conver-
sation with him at Dr. Nott's house on the evening following, for if
so, the Senator would pardon the present interview inasmuch as it
was only the fulfilment of a promise then made. At hearing this the
Senator grasped 'l'om's hand and said, " Are you Tom 'l'itus? I re-
member the incident perfectly. Now sit down here and tell me all
about the intervening years and what has brought you to Washing-
ton," Tom made a brief recital and closed by saying that one of
the leading circumstances that had brought him to Washington was
the conversation vouchsafed to him on the evening before referred
to, with ex-Governor Seward. Then was renewed a friendship
which lasted as long as Mr. Seward lived.
The whole public career of Mr. Seward was distinguished by
self-forgetful devotion to his country and to the cause of American
liberty, but his usefulness culminated while Secretary of State dur-
ing the war of the Rebellion. He was the friend and counsellor of
President Lincoln and a clear discerner of events, ready at any mo-
ment to east himself into a breach, if necessary to serve the public
welfare, His state papers show great sagacity and marvelous abil-
ity 3 they were regarded as able documents abroad, in all countries,
and his counsel at home in times of desperate anxiety was sought
alike by the doubting and the hopeful. lt is not too much to say
that to no civilian of that eventful time was the salvation of the
Union and the maintenance of the national honor abroad more in-
debted than to Mr. Seward.
Such isa sample legacy which Ur. Nott left to the generation
just past and to all time. His culminating influence through such
gifts cannot be measured, but it seems to Iind a facetious analogy in
the story, just now current in the newspapers, of a young lady in a
small town of lllinois who, being ambitious to aid an invalid friend
and learning that she could do so by securing the rewa1'd offered
for a million postage stamps, wrote to three of her friends begging
each one to send her ten stamps and asking that each in turn would
write to three of their friends for ten stamps and that each of these
would write to other three and so on. 'l'he result as related is that
the inventor of the scheme is overwhelmed with stamps, having al-
ready more than ten millions, and still they come in increasing quan-
tity, until the mail to this little town exceeds in bulk the mail to
Chicagog the stage coach which runs from the railway station to
the village can take no passengers because it is so heavily laden with
the mails 3 the whole population is called to assist the postmaster,
and they are now debating whether they shall build barns to store
the stamps in or bonlires to burn them. ln like manner the influ-
ence of Dr. Nott flows on in ever re-duplicating multiples of noble
thought and aspiring effort, widening as the waters of the sea, its
tides rising till they promise to cover the mountain tops of thought
and feeling and until its waves shall lap with loving embraces the
ramparts of Heaven itself.
ALEXANDER H. Rice, '44,
A New Scheme for Paying Public Debts.
NIC day asI was walking across City llall Square, in New York,
my attention was attracted by a conspicuously displayed plac-
ard, 'It was addressed to the public eartinen of the town, Respect--
fully but earnestly they were invited forthwith to walk into the
Mayor's office and renew their licenses, And in order that no one of
them should turn a deaf ear to the solicitation, a portion of the plac-
ard was devoted to a republication, in unusually clear type, of a mu-
nicipal statute providing that any public cartinan who ventured to
follow his vocation in the metropolis withouta license, was to be held
guilty ofa misdemeanor, punishable by a line.
Well, as I i'ead this placard I said to myself: " I can a scheme
unfold, a perfectly feasible scheme, which has only to be put in op-
eration fot' all that it is worth, to pay not only the national debt,
but also the debts of every one of the States and territories." And
such a simple scheme it is! Like Columbus's celebrated egg trick,
no sooner is it exhibited than the wonder is that nobody ever thought
of it before, Require all the poets of the United States to take out
a license once every year ! 'l'hat is the long and short of the scheme.
And why not do so? In this republic of ours, whose corner-stone is
equal rights for all men, it is manifestly unjust that the poetic license
should cost poets just nothing at all, while the vehicular license
should cost cartmen S5 annually. We confidently assert that no po-
litical economist of any repute can be quoted who holds that the
driver of Pegasus ought to be entirely exempt from paying toll to
the commonwealth, but that his brother who drives a less ethereal
nag, should be levied upon every fall for a contribution to the com-
mon purse. There is no use to discuss this point further. It will
be generally admitted that the poetic license cannot with poetic
propriety be placed on the free list, so long as the vehicular license
l,et us pass then to consider briefly the colossal gain that would
accrue to the public if the poets of the population were taxed. At--
cording to the last census the United States has a population of
something over 65,ooo,ooog and since ours is a century when educa-
tion and refinement and rhyming dictionaries are generally diffused,
it is safe to say that at least 4o,ooo,ooo of this grand total of men,
women and children are given to writing more or less poems-com-
monly more. Now suppose that Congress should pass an act author-
izing and requiring that on the first of january in each year, all per-
sons purposing to let their eyes in wild phrenzy roll and to express
themselves in rhymic form during the ensuing twelve months, should
pay into the United States treasury the sum of Zlliioo. Of course no
poet would mind the S100 since all that any bard has to do in order
to earn ten times that sum for a few verses, is merely to acquire the
reputation of a Tennyson. It will be seen by any reader who is good
at hgures, that such a law, if faithfully executed, would yield the com-
paratively snug sum of four billion dollars annually.
It will also be seen, by the same accomplished arithmetician,
that all our public debts, national, State, territorial and the rest
would speedily melt like snow-flakes on the 1'iver if four billion dollars
were rigidly set apart every year for their liquidation-provided of
course that the gentleman having the fund in his charge did not in-
opportunelydiscover that he had a permanent engagement in Can-
It is not indeed absolutely insisted that the fund thus raised
should be set apart for such purposes. Oh no. For it may be that
the able and experienced financiers are right who argue that 'f a nat-
ional debt is a national blessing." If a national debt is worthy of
such a complimentary designation, then all other public debts-if
analogy is of any worth-also shed blessings on the American peo-
ple. We may remark in passing that it is rather strange that it
never occurred to Dick Swiveller to write a paper going to show that
a private debt was a private blessing-to the man to whom he
owed it. But if the people in their sovereign capacity decided that
they could not bring themselves to dispense with the blessings of
their debts, why then the four billion dollars a year could readily
and profitably be distributed in other channels. There are always
worthy objects in every community whose power for usefulness
could be sensibly inc1'eased by increasing the funds at their disposal.
Some portion of the four billion could well be given to them, And
then the poor are always with us. So we may be sure that if the
four billion a year was raised, no embarrassinent would occur in re-
gard to its judicious disposal. One can always lay out ready money
It only remains to be added that the levying, of a poetic license
could not fail to prove a substantial service to the poetic guild.
NVe have suggested at a venture that the general license should
cost Sioo. But it would be easy to prepare a sliding scale of li-
censes, which, while it would work no injury to poets ofthe NtlSt'Z'fl1l'
school, would rid Parnassus of those whose presence there is a rank
offence to gods and men. A license of 31,000 a week to poets who
prosposed writing acrostics, parodies or introspective soimets would
do much to put an end to those atrocities. Then again, another sig-
nal beneht would come to the poets in the provision which the law
would doubtless contain that no license to write poetry should be
granted to any man or woman whose application did not include the
affidavits of three appreciative persons that the applicant was known
to them to he not only of good moral character but the possessor of
the divine afflatus. This proviso would weed out the 'l'uppers and
the Hattie Honeysuckles and so accomplish a survival of the
littest sons and daughters of poetry.
NVILLIAM I-I. MCELROY, '6o.
Q e f-xy ,is tr--. Q S9
rA EEe5Ei ,E di t s f: E .,
l a saw-wives
MONG the many interesting persons connected with Union College
Gi Moses is perhaps the most unique. If a student is showing a
friend through the grounds this " Old 1+'aitl1ful " is sure to come within
the sphere of conversation and remains fixed in the mind of the visitor
as one of the curios of the place. Many interesting stories are told of
his former life as a slave in Maryland, of his longings for liberty and
finial escape to the North, and of his faithful career as body servant to
Dr. Nott during the latter's years of physical inlirmity.
Concerning the last portion of his life, we are all more or less
familiar, the all comprehensive smile as he greets the college wit, the
calm dignity which he affects while driving his antiquated chaise, and
the perennial picturesqueness of his garb, are characteristics which
conspire to make him an interesting figure.
Of his early life-while still a youth, Moses had longings for liberty
and to that end he made everything bend. At the age of twenty-three
his plans were matured, he had studied out his route of fiight, had
twenty dollars for his traveling expenses, and two Companions, as
eager for liberty as he, were ready to go with him. They left the plant-
ation on pretense of attending a party at a neighboring town and were to
be gone three days. Traveling night and day, the fugitives reached the
steamboat landing near Smyrna, Del., in safety, and embarked for
Philadelphia. Thence they made their way to New York where they
found Abolitionist friends who helped them on to Troy. Securing no
aid in Troy, they wandered to Schenectady and found a friend in Dr,
Fonda. Moses remained in Dr. Fonda's employ till 1847, when he
became coachman to President Nott. In 1850 the Fugitive Slave Law
was passed and ottr friend was obliged to ,leave the States lor the
Dominion of Canada. Two years later his freedom was purchased and
Moses returned to Schenectady. This portion of his life is full of rich
inemoriesg he was in the constant company of Dr. Nott and was the
recipient of much kindness.
After the war Moses returned to his old home in Maryland and
received a cordial welcome from his former master. Only four of his
family of twenty-three survived, three of the brothers having been killed
in the war. His only remaining sister returned North with him and is
now the stay of his old age.
Such is the history of Moses Viney, born in the sunny south
beneath the ban of slavery, but now spending his last years in a free
land under the shadow of a northern university.
W. L. W. '96.
f' ,. - - .- , f ,,, .
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Cremation in the Fifties.
T twelve 0'cloCk one night during the week before Commencement
l' in ,54 and without the slightest warning, except to the initiated, a
fearful blowing of horns was heard, raising all the echoes about the
college. livery one, professors and students, rushed out to find a fire
blazing on the campus, and weird looking creatures in masks, and
shrouded in white, llitting to and fro. liuelid was dead, and his beloved
remains, in accordance with the custom of the ancient Greeks, were
about to be laid on the funeral pyre.
A llominus tiger, vulgarly known as Mansfield. was master of cere-
tnouies, and delivered an appropriate, though partially abusive, eulogy
over the corpse of the eminent Greek, which lay in a somewhat an-
achrouistic pine cotlin at his feet. In company with a few fellows l n as
looking on enjoying the fun, when Taylet' Lewis, carrying an enormous
cane, came upto where we were standing, and, as he was pouring out the
vials of his wrath over what he considered the unseemly performance, I
saw Charley Myers, a chunky little classmate of jewish proelivities
stealthily approaching with a long tin horn in his hand. He drew round
to the back of the group and placing the business end of the horn just
abaft 'l'ayler's best ear, blew a blast that split the cireumambient.
Like a flash, the modern Greek, stung to madness, wheeled, and lifting
his cane brought it down in a promiscuous manner on such portion of
the jewish race as was then and there present. With a howl Myers
disappeared in the gloom, departing, doubtless, to hang his harp on the
" Who was that rascal ?" said the Greek. But the moderns couldn't
tell, as the night was so dark. They couldn't hear whose voice it was
that uttered the wail l CHARLES D. No'1"r, '54.
Union College at the Close of the Civil War.
tHE classes had becotne quite small, only sotne forty-seven being
graduated in 1867. 'l'hey were chiefly also students of the vicinage,
none of course coming from the South. There was intense loyalty to
the cause of national unity. None of a little group walking down to
breakfast that April Sunday morning, will ever forget Professor Gillespie
rushing up the hill, gesticulating wildly, and long before he reached us
statnmering out that Lee had surrenderedg then rushing on to carry the
good news to the families on the hill.
Our hearts are stirred to fond and reverent memories as we recall
the great names of Hiekok, Lewis, jackson, Foster and the restg and
think back over the lapse of these busy years how much they put into
our young lives. We called them by nicknamesg we mimicked their
peculiaritiesg but we appreciated them after all. Sotne of us blush now
as alas! we did not then, to remetnber how we used to hold our class-
meetings during Professor Lewis' lectures on Greek Philosophyg and
when a brilliant speech would bring outa cheerg and he would say
"Young gentlemen, I believe there is noise in this room 'i 3 whereupon
some one with a specially elastic conscience would point upwards, and
the professor would say, 'L Ah, it is upstairs, is it ? " and the lecture and
the class-meeting would go calmly forward.
Who was it that immortalized himself one day when jack Foster, wish-
ing to illustrate the pervasiveness of the atmosphere, flung down his
disreputable hat on the table and said: " What's in my old chapeau ? "
and got the prompt reply: " I would not like to say, Professor."
It was Eunis whom Captain Jack aroused from a sweet nap in
astronomy class, with some of his customary objurgations. " Well,
Professor," said he, " this is very dull, can't we have some experi-
ments?" " Experiments in astronomy I " roared the captain 1 " there
have never been any since those recorded by Miltong and if 1 should
give you observations, you don't know enough to appreciate them."
That was the term when one lucky fellow drew a figure the first day,
book in hand of course, that happened to please the professor, and so
drew figures every day, never being able somehow to get through in
time to recite.
But these things must not indicate that there was not good and
faithful work done. A few wasted their opportunties, as will always be
the case, one of our class read history and general literature far more
than he studied, but he has made asuccess in life. If we had no
geniuses, we had our share of honest, painstaking students g if we have
not revolutionized the world, we have at least done a fair share in busi-
ness and in the professions to live reputably and to add to the common-
'1'EUN1s S. I'IAlXILIN, '67.
'I ,gf-4 .
Q5 Ll :
. ,Q Af XV
The Last of the Thetas.
Y the " Theta " is meant the 'l'heta Chapter of the Zeta l'si
l"raternity, at " Union," 1856 to IS-yo, An existence of fourteen
One-third of the good men and true who made up the Theta
Chapter have gone from the river Mohawk to, and across the river
Jordan, and it is hoped their names have been recorded in a chapter
in the book of life. Of the two-thirds among the living, I will not
speak except, parenthetically, of one of them, the Hon. Charles DI.
Noyes, of lloston, who told me when a youth that l must go to
N Union " and get my '4 A. li." and l heeded his words. 'l'he living
'l'hetas will doubtless appear on the campus at the H Centennial."
lt was my privilege to know somewhat intimately three of the
deceased members of the chapter who were men of great ability and
took high rank in professional life.
john lfl. Stewart, class of 1864 g James llavis, class of 1865, and
the very " ultima " lX'lax Scheuerin, jr., of the class of 1870. Stewart
was best known as a writer of law books, a compiler of the Statutes
of the State of New jersey. He was strong in all that he undertook.
Shortly before his lamented death he was elevated to the llench, but
was cnt off early in his upward career toward honor and fame.
james Davis was in many respects a remarkable man. A writer
of great clearness of thought and facility of expression, he was
regarded as one of the most brilliant newspaper writers of his time in
New York. He served on the editorial staff of two of the great
" dailies." Unfortunately Davis became early in life, while a student
at " Union," impressed with the thought that certain limitations so
important to us all were unnecessary in his case. The inevitable result
was that his great mind, especially in the few last years of his life,
failed in the fullness of its natural expansion.
Not long before his death, while dining together, llavis told me of
the remarkable announcement made by good old Dr, I-liekok of the
three prize essays at commencement. 'l'hose of us who knew the
kind-hearted president can best appreciate the saying. With due
solemnity at the proper time, Dr. Hickok delibe1'atcly said at the com-
mencement in 1865 : " 'l'he three prize essays will now be read-the
worst lirst by Mr. Davis."
One ofthe chief beauties of the Greek letter society organiza-
tions is the relationship of "elder brother" rising above all class
distinctions. " l.ittle Max," as we called him, was our younger
brother, and how we loved him! And well might we be proud of
him. I-Ie was graduated at the head of his class. When we asked
him at graduation how it was that he had made no effort to keep up
the " Theta Chapter " he said, " I cannot take men in to perpetuate it,
except those who may be sure to keep up the old standard, and 1 can-
not find them now,"
Entering the portals of professional fame as a lawyer in the city
of New York, his steps were arrested hy that subtle fiend known
as tuberculosis. A residence of a year or two at l.os Angeles,
stayed the dreaded termination. We buried him from his parents'
home in Brooklyn in the prime of his early manhood.
During the one hundred years last past there have gone forth
from the walls we cherish, hundreds, aye thousands, of noble-hearted
men g but a purer spirit never drank in the air of the ancient college
city than that of Max Scheuerin, Jr., the last of the Thetas.
SAMUI-11. NIARSII, '67.
a,. gil I:I ', weft, wg - 3- p p age
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, 1 i
At the Completion of Memorial Hall.
EN who were at Union in the seventies will recall distinctly
'P the celebration on the evening of October 23, 1874. It
was in honor of the completion of the Central Building on
the campus. The foundation, familiarly known as " Fort Gillespie,"
had stood, devoid of any superstructure, since before the war. With
the advent of President Potter a new impetus was given to college
improvements, and among other things it was decided to carry this
building forward to completion. At the end of two years it was a
linished structure, and in commemoration of this happy result it was
determined to celebrate.
The celebration was entirely in the hands of the students.
Trustees and faculty were ignored. The proceedings were inaugu-
rated by a grand torch-light procession through the streets of the
city. The l.aw School and Medical School from Albany were repre-
sented by large delegations, and had prominent places in the proces-
sion. l-leaded by a brass band, accompanied by a platoon of police,
and followed by all the hoodlums of the city, we made our way slowly
along, painting the town red as we went. It was a costumed pro-
cession. Masks and dominoes were the rule. Many of us were
grotesquely apparelled, some were absolutely hideous. Banners and
transparencies were carried. The mottoes were appropriate, inap-
propriate and impertinent.
I remember that llr. Robert 'l'. Lowell at that time occupied
a chair at Union, and had achieved considerable literary reputa-
tion as the author of that charming tale, "The New Priest i11 Con-
ception Bay," and that still more charming and pathetic story, " A
Raft that No Man Madef' gems of literature which should have
prevented his being overshadowed as he was by the greater fame of
his distinguished brother. At the time of the celebration his latest
book, "Anthony lSrade," was just ottt. It was on this account that
one of the transparencies showed a particularly ugly donkey with
wide open jaws labelled " Anthony Brayedf' Ilearned on the follow-
ing day, that the good doctor's feelings were considerably hurt by
this cartoon, and I have always regretted that the spirit of fun
should have gone so far. I remember that I was not very well at
the time, and the excitement of preparation and the labor of march-
ing so told upon me that at one point in the journey I dropped out of
the ranks in a fainting condition and braced myself against a conven-
ient fence. Whilel was standing there john Gilmour came along.
He was a kind-hearted Scotchman long since dead, whose book-store
on State Street was much frequented by mc. He helped me to his
house, braced me up with something hot, and after compelling me to
rest a little, saw me safely back to the campus.
When the procession returned, the body of students, augmented
by large numbers of ladies and gentlemen from the city, gathered
in front of the Central Building to listen to the literary exercises.
The address of the evening was delivered by " Andy " Raymond,
fwith apologies to the present President of Union College,j and
abounded in witty phrases and in eloquent climaxes. I had the
honor of reading the poem, which, I remember, was received with
both groans and cheers, and immediately afterward, whether as a
result of my effort on a body out of condition, or as a result of john
Gilmour's hospitality, or both, I was obliged to seek my bed where I
have a distinct recollection of remaining for some days, and of hav-
ing, as my only consolation during that time,a plate of delicious
wine jelly from that most motherly of good women, the wife of the
Rev, Dr. R. li. Welch.
lion:-:R Glu-:i2N1c, '76,
9 NION, Alma Mater, listen!
Thou art haunted l listen well
Dost thou know 11 spectre wanders
From thy gate to garden dell ?
He's 21 strange and shy old fellow,
And his pranks-I know them all.
I myself have seen him often
In the " Lab." or college hall.
I have seen him on the campus-
From his crest of waving hair,
You would think him from Sumatra,
Or escaped the lion's lair.
I hnve seen him in the chapel-
'l'o the students gathered there,
He has told of Alexander
And his fame and daring rare.
I have heard him, when at midnight,
At the meeting of his club,
From the grove he called his fellows,
And his ehum Beelzebub.
Once, he had a thought of heaven 5
So, with saintly smile and mien,
Sought he favor of his teacher,-
Pulled the boot from off the dean.
Yes, he likes to play the freshman
When the " l.l'2llS,l, are rushing men 3.-
Soon helll feed on hash and crackers,
'1'ill the season comes again.
But, he likes to play the " Sophyf'
When the sun is in the sea,
That the new-born sons of Union
First may learn humility.
Though he seemed a heartless " Sophyf'
He's a gallant junior, tall,
And he likes to swing the maidens
Through the mazes of the ball.
Then he plays the part of Cupid,
If the Seniors are too stern,
With the tutors new in college-
They have many things to learn!
He's a very careless chemist-
For explosives he will pound,
Till the compound blows the mortar
Into pieces all around.
Then, at night when all is quiet,
Not a sound about my room-
He some luckless stove has lim-it-d
Down the stairs to meet its doom.
He has robecl him like a maiden,
Sought the priest of German lore.
" Proffy " thought he'd caught a harpy
Bringing censure to his door.
You may think that oratory
Is an art no longer known,
Till you hear our college spectre,
Speak' his words in classic tone.
Some professors have intention,
Changing customs old and worn g-
Such new " prof.." with his invention,
College spirit turns to scorn.
Once, indeed, I caught him "polling
Wan he seemed from wasting toil
With a team of strange drab horses
Dragging roots from classic soil.
He's a thorough freak of nature,
And of strange perverted taste,
For with queerest signs and pictures
He thy classic walls has graced.
These and many more the capers
Which this college spirit plays,-
Iiut he loves thee, Alma Mater,
And he ever sings thy praise.
M. EAMES, 395
A Freshman's Dream.
l ' HAT is this vision that I see?
What brings this happiness to
The maid I met last night is here g--
I Ieel so strange,-so very queer 5-
Her lace aglow with morning light,
Her hair as dark as darkest night.
She comes as noiseless as the day,
Stealing so gently, ray by ray,
Over the crest of yonder hill
Between the curtain and the sill 5
She passes through the open door,
And lights her path across the floor.
She stops, and stands, a vision fair,
A wreath of roses in her hair,
Her voice sounds sweetly like a song,
I'm sure I'm right, I can't be wi-t,..g,
She comes and sits down at my side
And promises to be my bride.
Her eyes are filled with glowing lightg
My life begins anew to-night,
'I'he vision fades,-she goes away.
No! No! I'm wrong: wilt thou not sta
And linger longer where I am?
Without thee live, I never can.
One more attempt to bring her back,
He struck his head a painful whack
Against the top board of his bed,
At first I thought that he was dead,
But then I drew the mystic screen
And saw his vision was a dream.
WALDO HENRY SANFORD
'OME with me, fancy free g
'l'hrough the creaking chainbound gate,
Along the paths where students wait
With sweethearts, 'neath the low-arched trees,
'Midst honeyed buds, and gathering bees,
In Captain Jaclds old garden.
Come with me, joyfullyg
To-day will we the gardener cheat,
We will pluck red roses sweet,
And lilies of the valley, too,
A-diainonded with morning dew,
In Captain jack's old garden.
Come with me, merrily,
Across the rustic bridge, where gleam
The sunbeams in the limpid stream,
Where the class day bards relate
Whatever nonsense fills their pate,
In Captain jack's old garden.
Come with me, joviallyg
Let " profs " and text-books have a fling,
With fleeting swallows let them wing.
To the sparkling spring we'll wend our way,
Old Union's health we'Il drink to-day,
In Captain jack's old garden.
ARTHUR I3URnE'r'r1c Vossusk, '96
U IFE A' 11!lu11 Gllfjifll ix! 16110,
111 t1!!t:11 l1f'1j1jL'Z1z .YX7l7l'L'.Yf till!
K1111111 t,'1'111'11 I 1111160 ,-
PW 'W is bfzlzia
1t,llhL'A'f 1z'11 llllfh.
" UMM' tzffwz G1jfL'Z11 zlv! Rub."
So says the poet, :incl we must deem him right:
Anal still, we cannot help but wish that we
Might feel thnt peaceful quiet rest to-night.
D1 tlffdll I lf'1ygj?r!11 .tY5?7l'L'.Vf rf!!
A'fz11111 6'17l1.'l! ffrlllfhfy
No breath disturbs that restful sunset pence,
'1'hnto'er the toils nntl tumults of the clay
Drops tlown its shroutling mantle till they cease
" jgllflhf l'llht'5f ffl: 1I111'0."
Oh, shall we also rest ?
Shall we enjoy thnt, enlm eternal sleep
That no clny's troubles e'er shall break
Until Goal enlleih home his sheep?
H 7 H
march 18, 1893, 1 11.
JNAAA, vxnf Afvxf-V
ORDER OF MARCH.
Eownies, Loafers, Gougbs, '95, etc
Offering of in-scents
Lighting of the Pyrc:
Order of Ceremonies.
CMYK. S. l'l'r'.x'f.
.ftlllIl'X lf. A'f'!Q',
Qrgllor IVUI. lfrlff.
Pact . lf. P. IlGmz',
Clmplglin ll. lf. I,tllIf2llS1'l'
Chief Mourner .... Tmqghy.
Committee of Arrangements.
C, PARSONS, Z. L. iiiwziis,
...N X451 -
'A He's armed without that's innocent Wlllllll.H-AYRAUIXV.
4' What is title? what is treasure? what is reputation's care?
If I lead a life of pleasure, 'tis no matterhow or where."-BAVLES
" Where peace
And rest can never dwell, hope never COlI1CS.H-BISSELI..
" And yet this tough, unbreakable heart
ls governed by a dainty fingered girl."-"W1cc:Gv" BROWN.
U Silence is deep as Eternity, speech is shallow as lllllC.U--CASS.
"' A horse! a horse ! my kingdom for a horse! "-Cox.
" But who is this? what thing of sea or land?
Female of sex it seems,
That so bedecked, ornate and gay,
Comes this way sailing."-CRANNELL.
" Get moneyg still get money, boy,
No matter by what lllC?lllS.H-IJAV.
" But far more numerous was the herd of such
Who think too little, and who talk too mL1Cll.n-DWIGHT.
" He looked a lion with a gloomy stare,
And o'er his eyebrows hung his matted ll?Ill'.H-IIOWARD.
"Beautiful in form and feature,
Lovely as the dayg
Can there be so fair a creature
Formecl of common clay ?"-LAv1cxu'.
U Did you see our baby-Little Tot ?
With his eyes so sparkling bright?
Lips and cheeks of ruby light ?
Tell you what,
leIe's just the sweetest baby in the lot."-MCICWAN.
H lint still his tongue mn on, the less
Of weight it bore, with greater ease."-Po'1"1'ER.
"We are such stuff as dreams are made of, and ourlittle life is rounded
with a sleep."-SAWYER.
" Discreet in gesture, in deportmeut mild
Not stiff with prudence, nor uncouthly, wild."-Seo'1"r SKINNI-na.
S' Old as I am, for ladies' love unfit,
'l'he power of beauty I remember yet."-SPIQNQI-LR.
" Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more,
Men were cleceivers CVCY.U--S'l'Rl'IE'l'ICR.
" Can any mortal mixture of ezirth's mould,
Breathe such divine, enchanting ravishment ? "-VOSSLIQR.
U The Hy that sips trencle is lost in the SWCClS.n-VVALKER.
" Let his college course be pleasant,
Let him ever, as at present,
Seem to have done, what he hasn't,
And to do what can't be CiOl1C.H-XVARNICK.
i I C0iQQQ,,N 0577 M23
F D 4?-we ' o
Isee the lords of human kind pass by,
Pride in their port, defiance in their eye."
" A light to guide QQ
arod' fin! 1"-1' ,
'l'o check the erring and reprovef'-AN'1'1-1oNv.
Had sighed to many, though he loved but OD6.,,1BEATTIE.
Shrine of the mighty I can it be ,
l'hnt this is all remains of thee? "-B1zcKw1't'H.
"Again arose the oft
' Professor, I really don't see why.' H-CARROLL.
" Who muttered mumbling and low
As though his mouth
" llut while you have
There is no drinking
" O fairest flower, no
were full of dough."-DANN.
it use your breath, , I
after deatl1."-IENDERS. , W
sooner blown but blasted! H-GREENMAN
" A man so various, that he seemed to be
Not one, but all mankind's ElJlIOl1lC.H--GUERNSEY.
'tjudge not according to appearances."-I-IUGGINS.
" Though l never ltillecl a mouse or Hy
Yet the festive billiard 'cue I plyf'-MALLILRY.
" In naked beauty more adorned,
More lovely than Pandora."-MYERS.
" An honest man, close buttoned to the chin,
liroadcloth without, and a warm heart Wlthlll.,,+-POLLOCK.
" As idle as a painted ship, 3 '
Upon a painted ocean."-RICHARDS.
" Here lies our sov'rign lord, the king, T
Whose word no man relies on,,
He always says a foolish thing,
And never does a wise one."-ROWE.
" Oh I would I were dead now,
Or up in my bed now,
'l'o cover my head now,
And have a good cry l H-SAYLES,
" Odi profanum vulgus, et arceof'-M. H. S'l'i:oNu.
" Sweet bird I that sing'st away the early hours
Of winters past or coming, void of care."-G. L. VAN IJEUSISN.
" Close up his eyes, and draw the curtains close."--II. ll. BROWN
"1 do not know the reason why,
But still the fact remains that 1
1Jon't do it any ll1Ol'C.l'-"SAMNYH BROWN.
" livery white will have its black,
And every sweet its SOllY'.H--CO'l"l'0N.
" With tutors he will never disagree
If they'll recite, great goodness, why should he? H-DALEY.
" Oh what a charm !
Oh what a grace!
Oh what a form
Oh what a face l"-1'1NstGN.
" 'Fell me, my soul, can this be death ? "-l'ALiui4:R.
" 'Tis but a piece of childhood thrown ?1WFlj'.H-PERSIIING.
4' Pride, of all others, the most' dangerous fault,
Proceeds from want of sense, or want of lllOllgl1t.H-IQOHINSON.
" As yet a child, nor yet a fool to fame,
I lispecl in numbers, forthe numbers came."-SLUCUM.
" On his chin the springing beard began
To spread a doubtful growth, and promise man."-Toon.
" A wilderness of SWCCtS.,,--VVILLIS.
He trudged along, unknowing what he sought,
And whistled as he went, for want of LllOLlglll.H-WVILSON.
" Oh! how regardless of their doom,
The little urchins play 5
No sense have they of ills to come,
No cares beyond to-day."
So straight and prim and proud withal,
He loved himself the most of 2lll.H--l5ARBOUR.
H Behold the child, by nature's kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw,
Pleased with this bauble still as that before,
'Till tired he sleeps, and life's poor play is O,Cf.,,-DICUELL.
I have 21 soul, that, like an ample shield
Can take in all, and verge enough for ll1OI'6.H-FAIRYVEATHER.
Accuse not nature, she hath done her part, do thou but thine."
Annihiliating all that's made
'l'o a green thought in a green shade."-HAVILAND.
A willing heart adds feather to the heel,
And makes the man a winged Mercury,"-Ktr,i',x'1'aiCK.
Oh fertile head, which every year,
Could such a crop of wonders lJCI1l'.H--I'IAiNliNll'1R.
The more thou stir it, the worse it will lJC.H-RUTJGERS
liternal smiles his emptiness betray,
As shallow streams run dimpling all the way."-SCHERMERHORN.
Ilow sad to think that one so young
Should be so old in sin."-A. SMl'l'l'I.
'Cause I's wicked-1 is, I's mighty wicked any llOW.H1SPlEGEL.
What a pity it is
That we can die but once to save our country ! H-STURDEVANT.
But love is hlind, and lovers cannot see
The pretty follies that themselves COll1IHil.,,-SWEETLAND.
'Men are but children ofa larger growth."-'l'Htm,xs,
"A cross between a Methodist parson and a barber pole."
-S. G I-l
" The time I've lost in wooing,
In watching and pursuing
The light that lies in woinan's eves,
Has been my heart's LllKlOlllg.,,-SANDS.
" Too much johnson."-U lht.I.Y " AND I. A.
" Our Country c,:OllSlIl.,,"-l'l. S. WARNER.
"Natural Gas."-ID. l'Ioxv,xl:n Cimvisn.
'llabies on our Block."-Class of '9S.
" The FOLll1Cllll1g.U--FRI-ZSIIMAN 'llI'IONIAS.
"Suburban Sketches."-J. S. C0'l"I'ON.
" A Midsummer lVlllClIlCSS.H-PAUII CAN1-'mi.n.
" A Dream of Fair Women."-W. A. CAxr1'1:1-:l.l..
" Called Back."--T. CRILGAN.
" Trilby."-ANcs1-31.-Foot' DANN.
" Far from Home and Matninaf,-ll. V. lil-LUIQLI..
"A Lesson in Love."-G. L. S'I'Rl'II-I'l'l'2R.
" The Yonth's Ccnnpanionf'-lfl. PILDAIN.
"'l'id Hits."-IC. G. Boivulcs.
NA llole in the Cvl'0llllCl.H-C. C. CLEAVER.
" Mammals llahy Boyf'-W. Rleliw.xN.
" The Fast Mail."-Htrr'ruN.
'Pnddn'head Wilson." L-
" Led Astray."-" CAI. " T'lNDl+IRS.
" The linsign."-Giconrzrt .-X.
" A Model I-lnslzanclf'-AMi-is.
" 'l'he Heavenly Twins."-FAILING AND flAYl'I'l"l'Y.
'K lieth " Earl " and H llill 7' received an equal ntnnher nf votes.
C'hnju'!. fu Snulk CII!1I7l!lIYlI,L'.-lx few Freshmen and others not yet
contirmed liars as to their place of residence, private duties, number of
dead grandmothers, etc., attend divine service there tive times a week.
Chl' 1l'.r.-llirtls of CXCOLJlllll"'l' 'rat' Jltnnafre- miH'rator'. A ver
D 5 B 1 C9 7 FJ 5
few have been domesticated. They lose their charm when tamed. No
True patriots! for be it understood,
We left our country for our country's good.
IV. S.-Result of a l'rolessor's careless marking.
Cuff.--Opportunities altorded to men who have a chronic tired
feeling to stay in their rooms and nurse it.
Yellow cheek and forehead ruddy,
Memory confused and muddy,
These are the etlects of study
Of a subject so unblest.
CLIPPINGS FROM CONTEN PORARIES.
Samuel ll. Brown spent Saturday and Sunday in this city. " Saminy" does not
look well, possibly due to over study or some other cause! Indications are it's " some
other Cause."--G!m'ff'r.r1f1'l!i.' Lr'mI'1'l'.
We are in receipt of an interesting letter from Charles Cleaver. Mr. Cleaver is
one of Union Colleges best athletes, having done much to advance the interests of
his alma mater. Ile also informs us of his prospective marriage. Congratulations,
Mr. Cleaver.- Umnl17Ia Puvf.
George Edward Williams, one of the most promising of our young men. is now
a Sophomore at Union College. George hopes to obtain the important position now
held by Ur. C. P. l.inhart, should that worthy vacate. Success to you, George.-
-KWM 1' 0 '
'x 'QQ x f
1 ffm f:fZ!40Qr! w' ":'f' M
Q-BM!-A QL l UWM-QQMIMZ Qk
'V vf 4 4
www-wuu ' -. - N
In L1 . X
H Nzw VI fl-if xx ulfl 4, I 1572! Q All ,KM
Y -fy. i V F 1 l uf' Il: , M?,Af4, ,X . L
Wagga y- 9 + W M q , Y- i'
' 44 1- f' . i J Q', g,Q,'l2 V I LIQZQY Qgjfizf
"'1x- xqgeni Gl2::1, X -' "fm SVIWH 'ja
- .. - we f" I K7 '-
MLW V., 4' ""' 'W as 'P ,a'5"3-L
' WW' V A' g A 'Hx
K 'T' - v W 1- K
' -Hfzxm mpo
HUNl0N'S Pnnou SAINT
Qtands about eleven
feet high, is
mounted Oll rt pedes-
. . .
tal some four or five feet in height, ill the rear of the
college campus, Zllltl represents a Chinese lion lllll'1lll'-
ing her young. It was sent to the President of the
college about twenty years ago by Rev. j. L. Nevins,
'48, a missionary in Chefoo, China.
'KN I' P DETROIT
ill either gold
AND ART GOODS
e iII:IkeI's of "Idol"
Lt-IIIoII illlll Cake
ve llooks ill Sterling
1'iIIs, Wateh Cll!ll'lllri,
Coffee Spoons, etc., 52.00
1'iII, Silver, - I.5o
l'iII, Silver illlil Gilt, 1.75
1'iII, Gold, - - 5.00
CllIll'lllS and fH'llI1lllClllS,
Silver, 51.50, Gold, S-5.00.
Mention ,g6 Garnet
' i f
FX X lflttiff--fi 3 M' L " ,
5 STATE Q4 rtcrums
I ' 23' ,ye '75 ctr f 3. MES
I I ,Q W Hen:-H. I 'pw Que-YG-42'
' f fig 3 W wi
,5 S 66213 X ERWINQ-6' 3 If? I, ri Jti'
J i' E- ' , ' mf'-
'lf , G e il '?f5Tf1f"Wfr- I ,I U "
. gja f ,I I I 15.
1 ll QI ' , is Q- ,Z l i I ' 5 5'
l 'J. I i jg: -ll ' Iiwf ' Y ?'k!,f -Z
j H - I an :I , f f U 0 hifi!
-I-Z 1- .. ,,, .-L" I f A 5 l
b v! ! eletes b jg- 54, 16 f iofgf
I IQQ - 2 f " if 'E' o ri!
lllimgf i f 'S E Q vi fall'
l QEQNkmB0oK5Y- a e1Rr15rs'Gooo5 15? : Q
Feb. 13.-l,lC-Cllllllg contest. " Pick " Pnlnxer showed signs of life.
EUR- lT QE
lf ALL KINIJS FOR S'1llll'DlCNTS' ROOMS at the lowest
possible prices for RicI,r.xn1,1c Gooims. They are the only
kind we sell. The fact that we have been in business since 1829
is proof of this statement.
Wevwgfntrg-ouLTrade. Cclrfnjela nd C-3etiOi.Jr' :PVr1ices.
. BRG W N 81 SUN,
302 State Street, - - Next Canal Bridge.
' muon' ,,.
1f1ce1AL AGENTS you UV
Hanan 6: Son's
'l - - and - -
Burt 6: Packard's
............. .uhh "1::5 :' . F I E
. . Fon SCHENIQCTADY. . .
A 146.00 French Calf Patent Leather Shoe for 55.00.
'PATTON ESQ H ALL,
cb. 23.'4S0171l0lllOl'L! Class Look il " bolt."
I RY ICE'
I' 5,1 ' f
i il N TSW
W Z 4
.X f ,N ff ' 'QQ' I M" x'-'X
lg W ' X42
Y ,A iiiifmlilgi 5 f f f jf., ,Lg-.
gjfzi Q - iff fiipf' f xi '+L N if 'Ml' 611
iq! E , '1"l:w.v. 'irijr-fix
. -if X
. Q: ' 'S' L?
1555 7 , . ,. XTX
Cl IOICIC C'
.,1.1f:1, .. , , :ff 1ii:nrtIZ?T?EEiiiEiEii1:5:::"
LKRDTCN, FIELD AND FLOWER SFT'
. . . STCFD G
. u ',DS,
4 RAINS, SEED POTATOICS, ICTC.
JEROME B. Rice s. co.,
bridge Valley Seed Gardens,
, N. Y.
COLLEGE SOUVENIR sPooNs, UNION FLAG PIN
OVELTIES IN STERLING
5 Our Optical D
epartment is C
omplete. Glass Properly Fitted for All
Kinds of Defective Vision.
RS, JEWELERS AND O
, HA.. V.
OY, N. Y.
' 11011, 27.- 5111111111: ll 10111
I-I ' "' ' I 'live
Rates, 32.00 and 82.50 per Day.
SMITH 8: WHITE.
A GREAT L1NE ltfJ'ET1. .
' 1 1 , . .
Q11 the 141011 I1lll1L'l'S .'xSSOl'lZlf.l0l1.
CA TI? RE R
S11 ppers, Etc. V ,1
CE CREAM AND ICES
Constantly on Hand.
104 and 106 Wall Street.
A- '--- . ..-
NOBBY AND FINE FITTING
C511 FOR YOUNG MEN, .-VI'
N B Af Illi fDress Suits.
1p...259 Sta tc Street.
CUT FLOWERS OR
OF ALL KINDS
'msslurg '95, rnalclc
lpplltlilllrlll for pr'nfcssorslirp.
l25 WALL STREET,
Under Edison Hotel.
Excellence of Material,
Elegance of Style,
Exactness of Fit,
Extremely Low Prices.
the distinguishing clr:u':LcLor'isl.irwsol'
the Garments made by
No. 3 Central Arcade.
Y. IYI. C. A.
if Restaurant, +
Cnr. Stare and Ferry Streets,
BEST DINNER IN THE GITY
For 25 Cents.
Muni Tickets will be sold lnSLr1rl1rni,S
only for 83.00 for 21 Tickets.
Strictly First-Class Service Guaran
teed For Wedding Parties, Etc.
ALSO. Tull l!T'f5'l' UT'
Ice Cream, Fancy Cake and
20 THIRD STREET, TROY, N. Y.
lVl:11'l:li I -Midnight : " The Cocktail Two " rcnclcrcml " lialnfs l'r:lyCr."
The College Man
Appreciates our efforts to provide
the latest and handsomest novelties
HA TS, CAPS,
TRUNKS AND BAGS.
Boyce X5 Milwain,
HATTERS T0 YOUNG MEN
INS and 68 State Sl,rv1'l,, Albany, N. Y.
s. R. JAMES,
202 AND zo4 STATE STREET.
Two large stores devoted to Crock-
ery, China, Brio Brac. Cut Glass and
Sterling Silverware a specialty.
Souvenir China with College build-
Lamps in great variety, kc.
8. B. MILLER, JR.,
Fine Custom Shirt Nlaker,
34 and 36 Maiden Lane,
ALBANY. N. Y.
SOLE AGlCN'l' FOR
Hanan 62 Sorfs
Ml'IN'S FINE SHOES.
Broadway and Maiden Lam-,
Ammxv, N. Y.
NO RUNNERS ENXELOY EU.
Nlzircii 4.-l"l'L'SilillL'll did nut. Clclllilic.
DR. E.. E. REYNOLDS.
420 State Street,
SLfH1CNICL"i':X1iY, N. Y
'IH-oth iiiim-41111111 1-xlrzictvd wilimut.
pziin by tii1:11s0ui'aL1uc:Ll !IIl2LUS1.ilK'LiU.
CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK
SPECIAL RATES GIVEN TO STUDENTS.
Fine Watches, Jewelry,
Sul id SiiVl'I'lLIN1STIVCI'-Pi1LU'i1.-NVILPO,
Eyes 4-xzuniiim-cl from uf charge by :L
In-sigiis 14llI'lliS1il'l1 :uid Estimznies
mzulv un all ikiincls ol' College and
Si-crm-I. Society Pins am1Emb1ems.
1,1'I'SUlHl1 attention give-n to fine and
mmmpiioam-cl X'V:LLu11 Iivpairing, and
303 STATE STR EET.
csc? 432996219293 ,
Agvnts for S1LOI'1illQf,NVILN'Ul'1-Y :mil
Full Ili-css Shirts,
TG. N: NV. Cullauws :md 1'uIi's,
255 STATE STREET.
W. H. SLOVER,
Rates--Nleai Tickets 33.50.
' 141 AND 143 SOUTH CENTRE ST.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
NI:1l'm'I1 13.-Imviml X'.1I:'1n-1
Hz'1.,E5I,, mIz1.f,1:.gaI,, 'HJIILMN
Trunks, Bags, Gloves,
Umbrellas, Mackintoshes, Elo.
AIsnSt.1-Lson K. IJu11I:Lp Hants.
227 State Street,
Schenectady, N. Y.
1 lluuull mmlc ax rm-cilallimm.
Tp. 237 Sloctlcc Slat-sci,
Zoo .STU Ygeungys
III-:mug 'rules mm
AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE.
SOLE AIIICNTS 'FUR X
Washburn Guitars, Etc.
254-256 State Street,
Schenectady, N. Y.
Do you know the BEST to buy
BREJID, FIBS and GHKE,
Hot' Biscuit and Buns,
At 5 nfmfluck I'. M.
. 1 ALFRED STOODl.EY'S
COR. UNION AND FONDA STS.
Mau'cl1S.-Hisscll was in his rmnn bcforc .2 al. u
Meeks 8a Krfamk,
LEA IJINH IJICA LENS I N
if HND JEWELRY.
Badges, Medals Ric Glass Games a Specialty
March ll.-l"l'l5IlCl1 llllll-Elilflllfbll Potter was not thcrcg -- Oh. probally nil l
J. Trumbull Tryon,
Successor to NV. 'l' Hzwsr N K Co
Fancy and Toilet Articles
in great variety.
Fine Cigars u. Specialty.
335 State St., cor. Center,
Schenectady, N. Y.
Has been in the business, and nothing
left in his hands has evcrhecn lost, zlamrngul
gr delayed. Always on hand at every tram.
Call Book at l1artley's
and 108 Wall St.
I I rm norm 1 7
NVQ: are BE2l,Illll'1lCl,lll'l'l'S of "'l'lm
Fino Muraxciailao Chocolates,
Duchess Bon Bows,
Apricot Bon Bons.
Locomv, ll. high grade line ull the
way 1llll'Ollgll. Once tried always
wanted. Full line of our goods on
sale at Jas. Sl1aunon's, 461 State St.,
and A. T. Yom-dur K, Son, 261 State
THE RUCHESTER CANDY WORKS,
407-411 State Street,
Rochester, N. Y.
VAN B. WHEATUN,
STUDIO, JAY STREET,
SCHENECTADY, . NEW voRK.
March l3.'-'Villl Ilcuscu seriously consiclcrecl the aclvisahility of taking a hull.
C. E. B OT I-I A IXH ,
1 um mnlolt OU' Tlllfl
Muneli Meng torn QgOl15
ll J ll d
Respectfully invites a old and new I atrons to ca an
get his prices on Pop Corn and Sandwiches in large quanti-
Coffee, Sandwiches and Pop Corn furnished for Parties,
Picnics and Dances at short notice. Boiled Hams whole or
sliced at residence.
214 CLINTON STREET.
A good education should be
your chief aim in life-and OLD
UNION isithe place to get it-and
I-I. S. BARNEY 81 Co.'s, 217 to
223 State Street, Schenectady, is
the place to buy your COLLARS,
CUFFS, TIES, SUSPENDERS,
OUTING AND WHITE SHIRTS
and in fact everything in theline
of GENTS' FURNISHINGS, all
at PRICES SO LOW that you can
save quite abit for fun out of it.
IYI. S. BIIRNEY St CO.
New Store. New Goods.
in the City.
B O STO N
NO. 322 STATE STREET.
Lowlcsw Pincus AND BEST Goous.
Special Discount of zoper cent. to Students.
Call for Discount Card.
March I6.-1lClI1bCl'lOl1 did not lool I C
Opposite the Depot and Street Railway Lines.
First-Clztss in All Appuintxnn-ul,
, , , ,
Ste-:un 1Im':ll,:l,l1d 1ulucL1'1c lrlghts IllI'flllALL'Il IlI,lh1' Html
Sllitvs with l5:Ll.l1.
Aul,1nn:nl,1cUztll:tml R1-turn lim-lls m 4-v 1 'rt III
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT,
CHARLES BROWN, Proprietor
V U V ir ' ' 1' ' w-X-, xy 5- v
Blzumgll 19. bclmllclrl lwpl lm m-lulll wllul.
ANDREVV T. VEEDER 85 SON,
The Best Supply of Imported and Domestic Cigars in the City.
267 Sfafe Sfreef, - - SOHEIVEOTADY, IV. Y
LONG 8 HHH DEHBURGH,
L A U N D R X'
All Work Ev1ll'l'llIlt01l Firsl-Class. Stmlcnt Work done by thc Term.
Work Called for and Delivered.
4418 SHINE SEPCCI, SUlll5NlSU'lfAllY, N. X'
Fme SBQQ5 . ? 3
. . Fon . . :fig 4' --'Elf
f fwyLg M yi' i Lf :
STYLE ANU culvumlw. U ,
Henry J. Clute,
3-.-.-.. ,. -..., ..e...,. fa: Yi KNOX' '
3l4 STATE STREET, PETER M. DOTY,
SUHENEUTEUY, N. Y. hmm IN
HATS, CAPS, FURS
TAKES THE LEAD.
UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS. ETC.
3 0 7 S T A T IE S T
March 22. Ucliclaiiy rcmu.rlicd how becoming Slurclevzuifs call wa
what are QOH doinQ
for Belief Rozidgi?
And incidentally, to combine business with pleasure,
the order for all the engravings in this book was
W. E. UNDERHILL,
229 S. F erry Sfreef, Oify.
And while you are thinking about the Road Ques-
tion, why not join the League of American Wheel-
men, and the Schenectady County Road Association?
Particulars gladly given at 229 S. Ferry Street.
Union College Students!
You will find the Finest Selected Stock of
BO0TS, SHDES, RUBBERS, SLIPPERS, ETC.
IN 'l'lIl'I CITY, "
F. Dy. lfIUBER'S, 257 STATE STREET.
E. w. BOUCHTON at co.,
354--356 Broadway, TROY, N. Y.
DUNLAP HATS, FINE GLOVES AND SATCHELS.
DRESS SUIT CASES.
Mzlrclx 25. ll. licukwilh mignwnl the lmludge.
....-4' T VL "QL ....
. 4 555 , .
Dr. 0. J. Guess,
156 JAY S'I',. SCIIICNI-I1"l'AIlY, N. Y.
Office Hours. 9 a-111.10 4 p. m.
. - Qui .. .
-Qi 7'x 3--I'
Wholosnlr- uml Ih-Iuil IN'nl1'l's in
GUAL, WUUU, LIME,
Cement, Plaster, Hair, Flour, Feed,
Grain, Baled Hay and Straw,
306, 308, 310 Union Street,
209, 2ll Dock Street.
SCIIENlQCfl'AliY - N. Y.
Coal carried as 14th story for
i 27 JAY STREET,
Special rates to students.
l'1l1Qi0mZll1 K .l3011i11gc1',
1Iulllxi'au'Illl'i-re mul :la-:xlws in
WINDOW AND PIIITUHE GLASS.
212 South Centre Si.,
SCH ENECTADY, N. Y.
Usmilmlniz-:ltiun by 'IR-is-plmiiu.
I O ll !"l
April 16. lfurlmeck bolted 4'I'I1ysiology of Iixeruis .
CIQQQMI Qlmiriq Qollppamj.
SCH EN ECTADY, N. Y.
Complete Electrical Equipments
Lighting and Power Purposes.
CENTRAL STATIONS AND ISOLATED PLANTS. ARC AND
ARC LAMPS I-'OR ARC OR INCANDESCENT CIRCUITS.
EDISON INCANDESCENT LAMPS. ELECTRIC WIRINC SUPPLIES.
RAILWAY CENERATORS. RAILWAY MOTORS. RAILWAY SUPPLIES.
STATIONARY MOTORS FOR MILLS, SHOPS, EACTORIES.
ELECTRIC MINING APPARATUS.
LONC DISTANCE TRANSMISSION OF POWER RY THE
ONLY ECONOIIIICAL AND PRACTICAL SYSTEM.
ARC AND INCANDESCENT LAMPS AND MOTORS FROM THE SAME
BOSTON, MASS. NEW YORK, N. Y. SYRACUSE, N. Y.
BUFFALO, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA, PA. BALTIMORE. MD.
PITTSBURG, PA. ATLANTA, GA. CINCINNATI. OHIO.
COLUMBUS, OHIO. NASHVILLE, TENN. CHICAGO. ILL.
DETROIT, MICH. OMAHA, NEB. KANSAS CITY, MO.
ST. LOUIS, MO. DALLAS, TEXAS. HELENA. MONT.
DENVER, COLO. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. PORTLAND, ORE.
CANADA, CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, LTD.,
sol-IENECTADY, N. Y. AND
FORWGN DEPTANEW YORK crrv. v
April IS. Glcc Club rc-orgaluiznrdg now culnpnsccl uf II. II. llrown :mel il fcw nlhcm
X Ur, f
elm srons Ann
Blu-'ARD PABLUR VwA1,'1'1+:1a1+:.iluu,1s0'r
144 SOUTH IIENTHE STREET
H. D. scHuYLER
H 1f'I'ICJ'1'CJG1'lA1JI'I I5 li !
T 505 STA T10 STIIICHT N
l'Il0102'l':1plls by nn Al'lisi.
OPPOSITE BARHYDT HOUSE
,N yr, fJ
,H-TV. 5 V lx.
Che largest J13oat Iixvcrg in
the State. : COIISTBUIIQ of
llbleasurc JBoats mlb Gmwcs. 1
SUTT5 to SPDCIS, 51000,
IDHIITS to Moor, -LOG. if
WVCIICOYIIG, S lS.0O.
137 3213? Etrcct
April 26. " Call " Enders iuoralizcs on G-ville trolley cars, pursuit of lizrppincss, etc.
PUND S EXTRACT. .
.rV, 'zvq The Leading Athletes say that all
T 1 x
l M f ,
iwgl fill' ll
f "4P' "r i , . . . .
.. ,1l'?fi ,..,., Sorciiess, Stiffness or Swelling is
ii ' ' "f'i1iff'7" . '
r9:7"4,,.au-'FFQflllgiliqa A prevented or almost iiistzliitzmcously
l la nsmusrvm V1 7,
, ,ul no
removed, if zrftcr exercising, the
. ,mmww . muscles are tliororiglily rubbed with
. . ml PON D'S EXTRACT . .
IT IS .INVALUABLE F015
RHEUIVIATISNI, WOUNDS, BRUISES, HOARSENESS,
SORE THROAT. PILES. SORE EYES, CATARRH
ALL PAIN, lNFL.AlVllVlATIONS, HEIVIORRHAGES.
BE IVA R If of Tlllllllflilillllf. Tulsa l'O.'v'li'S EX Tlf.-LCT only.
POND'S EXTRACT CO., 76 FIFTH AV., NEW YORK.
WT IGHARD B. LUCKWUUIJ ....
lOf the late firm oi Geo. R. Lockwood 84. Son.l
W H' Colle e Fraternit
mmmw :JG g 9, y
22222 ass Engraver, 9355
203 BROADWAY, 59f1'x129.2. NEW YORK.
Jfraternttxg R110 Glass Eitgtnxviimg, Goats of firms, !ll3OllOQ'4l'2'lI'll5,
lDlCf0lIf2'lI mio ibernloic Steel llblates, Etbbtess 21110 Iobge 1bca0ings,
Hllustrations for College Ilniumls, Jiiaooh llblates, Seals, Devices,
Certificates of !ll5ClIllJCl'8lJiD, Jfine Tllllrittng llbapers,
Ibiplonms, Glass mlb Grilling Claws, Stmnplng,
Jfrzlternityg Grests, Jlimbossing, 1IlIumti1attng.
ART EIVGRAVIIVG HV BANK NOTE STYLE
April 39. Willis applied lm' zulniissiun to Lliu Ural Laulics' Home.
Chas. Derwig, A
Pine SiElll0llBl'Y a11llE11g1'avl11gHni1se
' ll2l Chestnut St., Philadelphia.
3- Class Slalmnmfy
'- Sociely Slnli011ery
1' T I 0 f f ll
AI or, llllfalllllhg lnvf'lall011s 00 S 0 ,ms
H6 South Centre St. llflelms and D1'mm1'Unr1ls
Sleel Plale If-l72'I'I77lI'l'lg' jbr Collrfge
Schenectady ' N' Y' llaraldry and Genealugyaspecialty.
For ONE DOLLAR Insure yourselfand Family One Year
against impure air frmn vluggoal ilrzmis mul umisuqiwiit ill-health,
pl1ysici:lns':nul ITillIllilCl'S' bills. A, P, W, PAPER CO, Albany, N, Y,
A Fraternity Badge
e. 'i-:TH , q
5' Q 1 5 fn IVY fs
Is a thing of beauty if ams-
yi tically designed, the details
it l Egikfigyflwcarefully wrought out, and the materials
ltfKEiiTi'l6v"vs of which it is composed the finest. Such
l . are t
TQ, he conditions of those produced by Messrs.
V iff Wright, Kay 8: Co., of Detroit, now the largest
f College pins in this country.
Samples sent to your Chapter on application.
TTE OF A CONTRACT IS VASTLY MORE
I I-I E R IMPORTANT THAN THE FRONT END.
Five dollars Szweil on il.1'll'4"llllIlIll is il. trifle: Gro lllUllSllllll clollurs lost by luul si-curily wlwu
ilu- claimfullsclueisuotuli'i1li-. Always try to iinil Hill which is likely to live- lullgi-sl.yui1 ur
mu. U,,,,,l,m,y you insure in: null tlwri-i'oro wlu-Llu-r llw 4-iuupimy is insuring: you ur you am- in-
suring the Lfolixlmlly. A Lliiug you czuftz gi-t llflltfl' you luu'vpui4ll'ur it lSll'l.l2llL!ll1blllllllllfll. ccub,
HE TRA ELERS
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
Is the Oldest Accident Company in America, the Lau'g'0st in the World,
and has never reorgunizcll or frozen out any ol' its
CLEARS ITS BOOKS OF JUST CLAIMS BY PAYING THEM lN FULL.
nt scvuritv of l'UC0lVlllLf the fave vuluv ul' the policy will 1llSUfy.
Rates as low us pvrumm- . . 4 , , I I, . , , l
t C Policies workl-wiilc, und as Iilncvul as consis-
Cluirgus for certainty unml irlmrulltvos uvr mu y. ..
lout with Ihr' f,'0lll1PfLlI!fS1Cl'I'lHlljl alive fo pay claims at all.
Assets, 8 l7,66:l,000. Surplus, :iii 2,47..,000.
Paid 1'olicy-Holders, 327,000,000-552,161,000 in 1894.
JAMES G. BATTERSON, Pres
ionic BINDER AND BLANK Bunk iviiiuiiiniuiiiii,
NO. 269 STATE STREET,
Van Home Hall, A SCH ENECTADY, N. Y.
Estimates furnisllcd for all kinds 0l'B0ok and Job Printing.
idcnt. RODNEY DENNIS, Secretary.
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