Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1900

Page 1 of 256

 

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1900 volume:

tlbe 3arnet 1000 XDUtion Xn tvcrsit publtebeb b the Juniov Members of the (3reek Xettev jfrateumttes Volume fort four Eighteen Ibunbreb anb 1Hinet ?=nine Copyright. 1900 Garnet Board 1899. CHAS. BURROWS. PRINTER. SCHENECTADY. N. Y. . IDi Elbert IDanber Deer, Hn Grateful Hclmowle flment of Ibis llnterest in tbe TUniversitE, Ubis JSoofc is 2 et icateb. l ells on the Campus Rah! Rah! Rah! U-N-I-O-N Hikah, Hikah. Hikah. Kai-ai-ai, Kai-ai-ai, Kai-ai-ai, Union ! HlC K-Y-OH-R AH, Hick-y-oh-rah, HlC K-Y-OH-R AH, Union ! Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Co-ax, Hoo-ro, Hoo-ro, Helliballoo, TTnton ! 6 Sonos on the Terrace. terrace Song. Ye Union boys, whose pipes are lit, Come forth in merry throng-; Upon the terrace let us sit, And cheer our souls with song-; Old Prex may have his easy chair— The Czar may have his throne, Their cushions may g-et worse for wear, But not our seat of stone. CHORUS. Thou grand old seat of stone, Thou jolly old seat of stone, Then here’s to thee, right merrily, Thou grand old seat of stone. 3 And when we all shall have our “Dips,” In shining- sheets of tin, Let no one, with irreverent lips, Ag-ainst thee dare to sin ; A cobbler’s bench — a Congress seat — May rest our trotters yet, But thou, old Terrace, can’t be beat By any we shall g-et. CHORUS. Thou g-ay old seat of stone, Thou dear old seat of stone, May smoke and song- float o’er thee long, Thou grand old seat of stone. ’Twas here the old Alumni sat, On balmy nights of yore ; And many voices joined in chat, Whose music rings no more ; From many a lip the spirals curled, And, when they rolled away, The smoker went into the world, And came no more for aye. CHORUS. Thou grand old seat of stone, Thou jolly old seat of stone, Thou changing year still finds thee here, Thou grand old seat of stone. 4 When Dr. Jackson sees his plants In bloom a few times more, Some boys, who sport our altered pants, Will knock at Union’s door; And when the Tutes have let them in, Old Terrace, thou shalt see, Them sitting where their dads have been, And singing over thee. CHORUS. Thou grand old seat of stone, Thou dear old seat of stone, To thee shall be our legacy, Thou grand old seat of stone ! ■Qlnton, Besibe tbe Ibobawh Dale. Come now to the campus all true sons of Union, With one accord in song your voices raise. Proclaim loud their glory those walls old and hoary, The college where are spent such happy days. CHORUS. Then come Union’s sons, ne’er let the glad chorus fail, That tells in proud measure, How fondly " we treasure, Old Union beside the Mohawk Vale. If true some are jewels a mother adorning, Resplendent Alma Mater’s brow will light. Her children wide scattered are ev’ry where loyal, To Union, to our country " and the right. 7 Seward H. French, F A, Ed ito r-in- Ch ief. Eugene M. Sanders, A T, Business Manager. Philip L. Thomson, X W, Secretary. Melvin W. Bender, A A L i te ra ry Ed i to r. Wagner Van Vlack, W F, Athletic Editor. Howard P. Dunham, A P, Asst. Business Manager, Frederick M. Davis, B 0 77, Assistant Editor. George Ernest Raitt, K A , Art Editor. Leland L. Boorn, A 0, Assistant Editor. George W. Featherstonhaugh, .2 , Robert B. Castree, 2 K , Asst, f.itemrv Editor. Assistant Editor. I m UtlG Zf ? tt ft A CK. S£hC4 ? . f Pf ZC Z. . to Y Z k . Z?£ Z £ ?. Z?£ )£ ? C r A . )AZZS. Ulmver8it Calender 1899 . April 4. Tuesday. April 19. Wednesday. May 6. Saturday. May 30. Tuesday. May 31. Wednesday. June 1 . Thursday. June 3. Saturday. J une 25. Sunday. June 26. Monday. J une 27. Tuesday. June 28. Wednesday. June 29. Thursday. June 30. Friday. Sept. 19. Tuesday. Sept. 20. Wednesday. Sept. 21. Thursday. Sept. 22. Friday. Sept. 23. Saturday. Sept. 26. Tuesday. Oct. 2. Monday. Nov. 7. Tuesday. Nov. 30. Thursday. Dec. 9. Saturday. Dec. 22. Friday. 1900 . Jan. 3. Wednesday. Jan. 9. Tuesday. Jan. 25. Thursday. Feb 21. Wednesday. Feb. 22. Thursday. Mar. 3. Saturday. Mar. 13. Tuesday. Mar. 30. Friday. April 10. Tuesday. April 17. Tuesday. June 1 . Friday. June 27. Wednesday. The Spring- term of Union College beg-ins at 7:45 a. m. Commencement of the Medical College. Selection of Junior and Sophomore prize orators. Recess (Memorial Day.) Commencement of Law School. Date for presentation of prize essays. Examination for conditioned students. Baccalaureate Sermon, Union College. Alexander Prize Contest in Extemporaneous Speaking, and Prize Orator 3 T of Juniors and Sophomores. Meeting of Trustees, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Alumni. Commencement of Union College, President’s reception, Union College. Entrance examinations, Union College. Registration Day for Freshmen, Union College. Registration Day for other Students, Union College. Entrance Examinations, Union College. Fall term of Union College begins at 7:45 A. m. Freshman Recitations begin. Examination for conditioned students. Winter term of Medical College begins. The College of Pharmacy begins. Recess. (Election Day.) Thanksgiving Day. (Recess five days.) Examination for conditioned students Fall term of Union College ends. Winter term of Medical College resumes. Winter term of Union College begins. Day of Prayer for Colleges. Charter Day. Allison-Foote Prize Debate between the Literary Societies. Recess. (Washington’s Birthday.) Examination for conditioned students. Commencement of the College of Pharmacy. Winter term of Union College ends. Spring term of Union College begins at 7:45. Commencement of the Medical College. Commencement of Lclw School. Commencement of Union College. O EMtonal The editors of The Garnet submit to the students, alumni and friends of Old Union another volume, and trust that it will meet with average satisfaction. Like other boards, we have aimed to produce an original book, but we have also tried to make a better arrangement of the old ideas. We acknowledge the presence of errors. Some readers will look for them; others will look over them. The former will have our kindest regards, the latter, our deepest appreciation. “’Tis pleasant, sure, to see one’s name in print, A book ’s a book, altho’ there’s nothing in ’t.” Mb racuif 0f Pinion Collet- Trustees of XUnton College o i His Excellency THEODORE ROOSEVELT, Governor. Hon. TIMOTHY W. WOODRUFF, Lieut.-Governor. Hon. JOHN T. McDONOUGH, Secretary of State. Hon. WILLIAM J. MORGAN, Comptroller. Hon. JOHN B. JAECKEL, Treasurer. Hojn. JOHN C. DAVIES, Attorney-General. SILAS B. BROWNELL. LL. D., 71 Wall street, New York. Rev. WILLIAM IRVIN, D. D., New York. Hon. JUDSON S. LANDON, LL. D., Schenectady. Hon. EDWARD W. PAIGE, LL. D., New York. WM. H. H. MOORE, A. M., 51 Wall street, New York. Rev. DENIS WORTMAN, D. D., Saugerties. Hon. JOHN H. STARIN, Pier 18, N. R., New York. Hon. JOHN A. DE REMER, A. M., Schenectady. •CLARK BROOKS, A. M., 54 William street, New York. Rev. GEORGE ALEXANDER, D. D., 10th street and University place, New York. ROBERT C. ALEXANDER, A. M., 203 Broadway, New York. Hon. WARNER MILLER, LL. D., Herkimer. NICHOLAS V. V. FRANCHOT, A. M., Olean, N. Y. Hon. WALLACE T. FOOTE, Jr., A. M., Port Henry, N. Y., term of office expir¬ ing June, 1899. Rev. DAVID SPRAGUE, A. M., Amherst, Mass., term of office expiring June, 1900. EDGAR S. BARNEY, A. M., 36 Stuyvesant street, New York, term of office expir¬ ing June, 1901. Rev. PHILIP H. COLE, A. M., Syracuse, N. Y., term of office expiring June, 1902. x 3 THruon Golleoe jfacult . ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, A A $ B K. President of Union University. A. B., Union, 1875 ; A. M., 1878 ; D. D., 1885 ; LL. D., Williams, 1894. HENRY WHITEHORNE, $ B K. Nott Professor {No . ), oj Greek Language and Literature. A. M., University of Mississippi, 1848; LL. D., Union, 1887 ; University of Oxford, England, 1834-1839 ; Principal of St. Thomas Hall, Holley Spring’s, Miss., 1846 ; Professor of Greek and Ancient Literature, University of Mississippi, 1855 ; Professor in Union and Principal of Classical Department in Union School, 1862- 1869 ; Professor of Greek Languag-e and Literature, Union, since 1869 ; Dean of Union College, 1886- 1894. WENDELL LAMOROUX, W T, $ B K. Librarian. A. B., Union, 1844 ; A. M., 1847 ; Instructor in Modern Languages and Assistant Professor Belles Lettres, 1850- 1853 ; Actings Professor of Modern Languag-es, 1862-1864; Acting Professor of Rhetoric, Columbia, 1868- 1869 ; Professor of English Essays and French, Wells, 1873-1876 ; Professor English Essays, Union, 1876- 1885 ; Librarian since 1885 ; Librarian and Lecturer, 1895—. Contributor to various periodicals on Education and Art. WILLIAM WELLS, $B A. Professor of Moder?i Languages and Literature , and Lecturer on Current History. Ph. D., Berlin, 1848 ; LL. D., Indiana Asbury University, 1875 ; Professor of Modern Languages and Literature in Genesee College, 1862- 1866 ; FrofC fcOr of Modern Languages and Literature in Union since 1865 ; Lecturer on Current History since 1886. Retired. H THOMAS W. WRIGHT, W T, E £. Professor of Mathematics and Physics. A. B., Toronto, 1863; A. M., 1871 ; Ph. B., Yale, 1872; Ph. D., Union, 1891 ; Galt Collegiate Institute, 1863- 1870 ; U. S. Survey, N. N. W. Lakes ; Professor at Union since 1884. Author of “ Treatise on the Adjustment of Observations,” 1886; “Text Book of Mechanics,” 1890; “Elements of Mechanics,” 1896. MAURICE PERKINS, $ B K. Nott Professor {No. j) of Analytical Chemistry. A. M., Harvard, 1865 ; M. D., A. M. C., 1871 ; Assistant Professor of Chemistry in the College of Physicians, New York City ; Assistant to Rumford Professor, Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard ; Professor of Analytical Chemistry in Union since 1865 ; Author of “A Course in Analytical Chemistry,” and of “ Estimation of Urea” and other papers. SIDNEY G. ASHMORE, A $ B K. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. B., Columbia, 1872; A. M., 1875; L. H. D., Hobart, 1887; Instructor in Greek and Latin, Lehigh University, 1873-1876; Instructor in Latin, Columbia, 1876- 1881; Professor of Latin, Union College, 1881—.Editor of Terrace (Adelphoe)-, 1893, revised 1896, MacMillan’s Classical Series; Caesar (Helvetian War) and Caesar (Invasion of Britain), MacMillan’s Elementary Series ; Author of article on the Latin Language and Literature in International Encyclopaedia (Revised Edition); Review of Schlee’s “ Scholia Terentiana ,” Classical Review (Oct. 1894) ; Article on Terence in Harper’s New Classical Dictionary (Harpers, 1896) ; and other papers. Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, and of the American Philological Association. JAMES R. TRUAX, W V, 2 B K, 2 g. Professor of the English Language and Literature. A. B., Union, 1876; B. D., Drew, 1878; A. M., Union, 1879 ; Ph. D., 1894; Professor at Union since 1885. FRANK S. HOFFMAN, $ T A, f B K. Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy . A. B., Amherst, 1876; A. M., 1879; B. D., Yale, 1880; Ph. D., Amherst, 1896; Hooker Fellow, at Yale, 1880-1882; Student in Germany, 1882-1883; Instructor in Philosophy at Wesleyan University, 1883-1885 : Professor at Union since 1885; Author of “Probability in Theology,” “The Sphere of the State,” “ The Sphere of Science,” “President Seelye as a Philosopher,” and of various papers. OLIN H. LANDRETH, A T, 2 g. Professor of Civil Engineering. C. E. Union, 1876; A. B., 1877; A. M., 1879; Instructor in Physical Laboratory,. Union, 1876-1877 ; Assistant Astronomer Dudley Observatory, 1877-1879; Pro¬ fessor of Engineering-, 1879-1894; and Dean Engineering-Department at Vander¬ bilt, 1886-1894; Union, 1894—; Member of American Society of Civil Engineers; Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers ; Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education ; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; Member of the Deutscher Geometer Verein ; also contributor to leading Engineering Journals; Author of “Metric Tables for Engineering Students.” BENJAMIN H. RIPTON, W T, $ B K. Dean and Professor of History and Sociology. A. B., Union, 1880; A. M., 1886; Ph. D., 1895; LL. D., Syracuse, 1896; Vice- Principal Whitestown Seminary, 1882-1883; Principal, 1883-1885; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics, Union College, 1886; Professor of Mathematics, Union College, 1887-1894; Professor of History and Sociology, 1894 -; Dean of Union College, 1894—; Member of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, of the American Economic Association and of the American Historical Association. EDWARD EVERETT HALE, Jr., A A Professor of Rhetoric and Logic. A. B., Harvard, 1883 ; Ph. D., Halle, 1892 ; Instructor of English, Cornell, 1886- 1889 ; Acting Assistant Professor, 1889-1890 ; Fellow in Harvard University, 1890-92; Professor of English Language and Literature, State University of Iowa, 1892- 1895; Union since 1895; Editor of “ Lechford’s Notebook,” Boston, 1885; “Poems of Herrick, ” Boston, 1895; “Paradise Lost, Books I and II,” New York, 1896 ; “ Evangeline,” “Knickerbocker Stories,” “Poems of Knightly Adventure,” New York, 1897; Part Author of “Franklin in France,” Boston, 1887, 1888; Author of “The Chronological Order of the Poems of Robert Herrick,” Halle, 1892 ; “ Open and close e in Orin,” Modern Language Notes, Jan. 1893; “An Uncertain Exception to Early Middle- English Lengthening of a, e, o, in Open Syllables,” Sievers Festschrift, 1896 ; “Constructive Rhetoric,” New York, 1896, and articles and notes in the “Dial,” “Atlantic Monthly,” “Outlook,” “Chap Book,” and other periodicals. CHARLES S. PROSSER, P T A, 2 £. Professor of Coology. R. S., Cornell, 1883 ; M. S., 1886 ; Instructor in Paleontology, 1885-1888 ; Assistant Paleontologist U. S. Geological Survey, 1888- 1892 ; Professor of Natural 16 History, Washburn College, 1892-1894 ; Professor of Geology, Union College, 1894— ; Assistant Geologist, University of Kansas, New York State, and the U. S. Geological Surveys ; Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science and Geological Society of America; Member American Society of Naturalists, Biological Society of Washington, Congress Geologique Inter¬ national Council N. Y. Science Teachers’Association. Author of “Devonian System of Eastern Pennsylvania and New York,” “ Permian and Cretaceous Systems of Kansas,” “Classification and Distribution of the Hamilton and Chemung Series of New York,” and various other papers. JAMES H. STOLLER, A KE , 2 g. Professor of Biology. A. B., Union, 1884 ; A. M., 1887 ; Ph. D., Leipsic, 1898 ; Instructor in Natural History, Union College, 1884-1889; Professor of Biology, 1889—. Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of Society of American Naturalists; Author of various Scientific papers; reports to New York State Board of Health, and contributor to scientific periodicals. ALBERT H. PEPPER, 2 g, £ B K. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. A. B., Union, 1887 ; A. M., 1890 ; Student at University of Leipsic, 1890-1891 ; Student at “The Sorbonne,” Paris, 1892; Instructor in Modern Languages at Rutgers, 1892-1893 ; Union since 1893. SAMUEL B. HOWE, A A P, P B K. Adjunct Nott Professor {No. 4) Principal of Union School. A. B., Union, 1862 ; A. M., 1865. ELTON D. WALKER, A K E, 2 g. Assistant Professor of Engineering. S. B., Mass. Inst. Tech., 1890; Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Member of National Geographical Society ; Associate Member American Society of Civil Engineers; Member of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education ; Associate Member Society of Arts (Boston) ; Assistant in Civil Engineering at Mass. Inst. Tech., 1890-1891 ; Union since 1894. JOHN I. BENNET, A A $ B K. Instructor in Greek. A. B., Union, 1890. !7 HOWARD OPDYKE, 2 7, $ B K, 2 3. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics. A. B., Williams, 1893; Union, 1894—. JOHN W. H. POLLARD, 0 A X. Instructor in Physical Culture. B. L., Dartmouth College, 1895; Graduate Harvard School Physical Culture, 1896; Instructor in Physiology, Gymnastics and Military Drill, University School, Chicago, Ill., 1896-1897; Union, 1897—. FREDERICK ROBERTSON JONES, $ B K. Instructor in History and Sociology. A. B., Western Maryland, 1892; A. M., 1895; Ph. D. Johns Hopkins University, 1896 ; University Scholar, Johns Hopkins University, 1896 ; Fellow by Courtesy, 1897; Assistant Secretary of the Charit} Organization Society, Hartford, Connecticut, 1894; Actirg Professor of History and Economics, Western Mary¬ land, 1896 Acting Instructor of Economics. Johns Hopkins University 1897- Member of the American Historical Association and Author of “History of Taxation in Connecticut (1636-1776) ”. HORACE T. EDDY, B 77, 2 3. Instructor in Electrical Engineering and Physics. Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1892-1894; University of Minnesota, 1895-1896, B. of E. E., 1895 and E. E., 1896. General Electric Company, 1896-1897; Union, 1898—. LOREN C. GUERNSEY. Instructor in Modern Languages. Ph. B., A. M., Union; University of Leipsic, 1896-1897; University of Geneva, one semester, 1897-1898 ; University of Paris, one semester, 1898 ; Principal of Public School, Fleischmanns, N. Y., 1895-1896. LOUIS DOWNER TRACY. Instructor in Civil Engineering. Ph. B., Yale. iS College ©fticers. GILBERT K. HARROUN, Treasurer. WENDELL LAMOROUX, A. M., Librarian Emeritus. PETER NELSON, A. B., Acting- Librarian. CHARLES S. PROSSER, M. S., Curator of the Museum. Mrs. M. L. PEISSNER, Reg-istrar. JOHN W. H. POLLARD, B. L., Director of Gymnasium. ROBERT T. McCORD, Accountant and President’s Secretary. GEORGE CLUTE, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. l 9 Senior Class Class Colors.—Carnet anO Mbite. Class J ell. Hikah! Hikah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ennea Kai Enenekonta. Officers. LEROY T. BRADFORD, GEORGE A. DORAN, HARRISON K. WRIGHT, FERDINAND SCHMITTER, JAMES N. VANDER VEER, GEORGE C. ROWELL, GEORGE M. WILEY, . CHARLES C. BALLARD, HARRISON K. WRIGHT, IRVING W. KETCHUM, W. F. H. BREEZE, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Toast Master. Historian. Ivy Orator. Ivy Poet. Pipe Orator. Class Orator. Grand Marshal. 20 |JT is sometimes difficult for the historian to make History interesting’ without resorting- to fiction, for the public takes little interest in perusing- statistics and plain, dry facts. Nevertheless, a few events have happened in History that read like fiction, and the historian in making- a record of them is often accused of wandering- from the path of truth. Therefore it is with much apprehension that the historian records for the last time in The Garnet the history of the class of ’99. There are many experiences of the class that he mig-ht narrate, but because the simple truth would sound like a reckless exag-g-eration he must confine his story to the enumeration of the more common-place. There are as many definitions of ‘‘History ” as there are historians, each writer forming- his definition to suit his purpose. Following- the precedent established by Macauley, Carlyle, Bryant and others, we also have chosen a definition that will satisfy our requirements, namely : History is the narration of the thing’s that mig-ht have happened in such a manner that they will read as if they have happened. Of commonplace events, the most intere sting- are those of war. The class of ’99 declared war ag-ainst the faculty in the month of September, 1895. The war was divided into four campaigns, with the fuuith of which the class is now strug-g-ling - . It is not necessary to record the details of each contest. The faculty has tried to stick the whole class, but a few fortunates have escaped, and they 22 are now battering away at Jones’ barricade of Bibliography which they expect to overthrow in a few months. This warfare, waged against zeros, has not fossalized very man} ' , and college and class spirit has not been allowed to go to waste. But why continue this narration ? We can only in a general way, within the brief space alloted to us, recount the events that have transpired during the last year. Why mention that our immortal “Bill ” Smith received the praise of Walter Camp for his excellent work on the gridiron ; that P has never bolted anything, not even a door; that N has held a strong position on the bluff; that G made a ten spot last week, or that the last tax has been levied for the class cut? Such facts as these are already well known, and space forbids the chronology of more than a few prominent landmarks. The history of the class has just begun. Only a few months more and each member will go his way, mingle with the busy throng, and do his part toward completing the history of a great nation. And with fond memories of the past clinging to us, such as “raising the class flag on Memorial Hall,” “ confining the cow in the Rhetoric room,” “the Freshman banquet,” “stealing the bell clapper,” “Lots for Sale,” and “the Spanish celebration,” — after these experiences—let us go out into the world resolved to make history interesting. 2 3 fiDembers c Charles C. Ballard. Schenectady .716 Union St. $ F A ; Y. M. C. A. ; Musical Association, ’96; Class Poet. e e Havilah Beardsley . Kalamazoo, Mich . P F A House. P r A; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 2; Soph. Soiree Com., 2; Junior Hop Com., 3 ; Y. M. C. A. : Chairman Senior Ball Com., 4. c Le Roy Thompson Bradford.. .Broadalbin . X W Lodge. X W; Junior Hop Com.; Capt. ’99 Track Team, 1, 2; Manager ’Varsity Track Team, 4; President Senior Class; Banjo Club, 1 ; Press, Golf and Tennis Clubs. s Lloyd De Voe Bray... . Kingston .6 Quackenbos St. X W; Fencing- Club ; Sophomore Aid ’97 Senior Ball ; Golf Club. Is William F. H. Breeze. Auburn .54 N. C. Pres. Adelphic ; Y. M. C. A. ; Shakespeare Club ; A Hi .son-Foote Debate, 3 ; Grand Marshal, 4. s Albert Osborne Casey. Auburti .. X W Lodge. X W; Ass’t Editor ’99 Garnet; Adelphic; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Club. Is F. Roy Champion. Schenectady ... .19 Lafayette St. B 6) IT; Soiree Com., 2; Junior Prom. Com., 3; Editor-in-chief ’99 Garnet; Ass’t Editor Concordiensis ; Yanko-Spanco War Club. c William Barton Davis. Schenectady .4 Quackenbos St. P F A; Adelphic; ’Varsity Track Team, 3; Boxing Club. ge George Andrew Doran. Amsterdam .85 N. C. Adelphic; Class B. B. Team ; Fencing and Tennis Clubs. Is Robert Milo Eames. Albany . F A House. P F A; Soph. Aid ’97 Senior Ball; President Musical Association; Capt. Class F. B. Team ; Capt. 2nd F. B. Eleven ; Tennis Club ; Glee and Mandolin Clubs and Quartette, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Y. M. C. A. s Frank H. Fiske, Jr. Albany .6 Quackenbos St. A P; A T; Class Foot Ball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Class B. B. Team, 1, 2, 3 ; Soph. Soiree Com. ; Ass’t Editor ’99 Garnet; Tennis and Golf Clubs. 2 4 g e George Clarke Foote. Port Henry . W T House. W T; (?) A T; Chairman Junior Hop Com. ; Class Foot Ball Team, 1, 2, 3 ; Tennis, Boxing- and Golf Clubs. c Snyder Gage. Johnstown .17 S. C. A T; Class B. B. Team, 1, 2, 3. ts Robert Calvin Gam bee. MacDougall .$ A (A House. A 0; Philomathean ; ’99 Soiree Committee; Manag-er Base Ball Team, 3, 4. Is Frederick Lincoln Greene ...Albany .74 N. C. K A ; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President Y. M. C. A., 4; Deleg-ate to Cleveland Student Volunteer Movement Convention, 3; Class Relay Team. Is Stillman S. Ham. Schenectady .235 Liberty St. Adelphic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams. e e Edmund LeC. Hegeman. Plainjield , N.J . A 0 House. A 0; 0 N E: ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 2 ; ’Varsity Track Team, 2, 3 ; Deleg-ate to Northfield, 2; Shakespeare Club. Is Harold J. Hinman. Albany . A A $ House. A A $: (?) A T; Manag-er of Foot Ball Team, 4; ’Varsity Track Team, 2, 3; Literary Editor ’99 Garnet; Musical Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt. ’99 Track Team ; Golf and Tennis Clubs. e e Anthony James Hornsby. Palmyra . $ A 0 House. A 0; 0 N E ; Ass’t Bus. Man. ’99 Garnet; Y. M. C. A.; Philo¬ mathean. c Olin C. Hotchkiss. Schenectady .638 Terrace Place. c Daniel James Hoyt. Amsterdam .Albany Med. Coll. A 0; (?) N E: ’99 Junior Hop Com. e e Burton E. Huggins. Salamanca .South Colonnade. Adelphic. e e Robert Marshall Huntley_ Amsterdam . A A House. A A P; Soph, and Junior Vice-President, ’99; Tennis and Golf Clubs; ’Varsity Track Team, 3. g e George G. Jones. Tonawanda . B 0 77 House. B 0 77; ’Varsity Track Team, ’94-’96 ; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, ’95-’96; Y. M. C. A. c Irving W. Ketchum. Schenectady .. .54 Chestnut St. P r A; Deleg-ate to Northfield, ’96; Y. M. C. A. ; Allison-Foote Debate, 4. 25 Is Joseph Mark. Amsterdam .Albany Med. Coll. Musical Association, 3. Is Dix Webster Noel . Chicago , III . 11 S. C. A T ; Ass’t Editor of Parthenon; Ass’t Literary Editor ’99 Garnet; President Philomathean ; Secretary Athletic Board. c Morgan Sheridan Post . Schenectady .204 State St. Y. M. C. A. ge Morton Moore Price. Schenectady .605 Union St. W T; S A T; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 2, 3, 4 ; Soph. Aid ’97 Senior Ball; ’Varsity Track Team, 1, 2, 3; Capt. Track Team, 3, 4. s Wilford Thompson Purchase, Newark . 26 S. C. A ONE; ’99 Junior Hop Committee; ’Varsity Base Ball. Team, 2; Tennis Club. Is George C. Rowell . Ogdensburgh .157 Barrett St. r A; ’99 Historian; Press Club; Adelphic ; Shakespeare Club; Ediloi-in-cliief Concoi diensis and Fai Llienoii. c John Everett Sawyer . Sandy Hill . W T House. W T; Tennis Club. c Ferdinand Schmitter . Albany . 68 N. C. ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 3, 4; Adelphic; Shakespeare and Box¬ ing- Clubs ; ’99 Foot Ball and Track Teams. 5 John L. Sherwood . Ballston Springs .. W T House. W T; S A T; Bus. Man. Concordiensis and Parthenon. William Joseph Smith . Waterford .87 N. C. Capt. Class Base Ball and Foot Ball Teams 3; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 2, 3; Capt. ’Varsity Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams for season of ’98 ; Class President, 3 ; Adelphic. Is Clayton A. Snyder . Middleburgh . 11 S. C. A V; ’99 Treasurer, 3. c Edward Winslow Strong . Schenectady . 12 Union St. W T ; e A T; Athletic Editor ’99 Garnet; Y. M. C. A.; Shakes¬ peare Club ; Undergraduate Representative N. Y. S. I. C. A. U. c James Newell Vander Veer.. .Albany . A A $ House. A A I ; (9 N E; A T; Mgr. Mus. Association; Colleg-e Banquet Com., 3; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean; Banjo, Tennis and Golf Clubs. 2 6 e e Frederick H. Weston, Jr . Schenectady . .501 Hamilton St. c George Martin Wiley, Jr . West Hebron .30 S. C. A $; ’99 President, 2 ; Junior Hop Com.; ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 1, 2, 3; Captain-elect Base Ball Team. Is Frank T. Wright . Schenectady .55 Union Ave. W T; Adelphic. c Harrison K. Wright . Pulaski . A A $ House. A A P; ’Varsity Track Team, 2, 3; Literary Editor Parthenon; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean. Junior Class Class Colors.—©arnet anO Coll). Class I ell. Nj.netfrn Hundred Optimum, Finis Centum Annorum. Officers. HOWARD P. DUNHAM, WILLIAM C. CAMPBELL, LESLIE N. BROUGHTON, . DOUGLAS W. PAIGE, CLINTON JONES, CHARLES E. PALMER, . ARCHIBALD N. ANDERSON, FRED M. DAVIS, LESTER T. HUBBARD, GEORGE E. RAITT, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Toast Master. Baseball Manager. Football Manager. Track Manager. Historian. j Business Manager of Concordiensis. 28 TI171 HEN ’ ’ neath September’s glowing sun, the foliage of the trees surrounding the old gray walls of Union was changed from green to red and gold, a no less wonderful transformation took place in the class of 1900. We, the erstwhile “wicked and bloody Sophomores,” assumed the dignified mien, the sober ways befitting upper classmen. We buried the tomahawk and the scalping knife and cared not a whit whether Union’s Patron Saint wore a resplendent suit of red, or, cool and composed, appeared in green. The childish folly of salt and tomato fights was relegated to boyish under-classmen and we—the Juniors— walked the streets of Dorp serene and satisfied in our new found dignity. Warmly we espoused the cause of the Freshmen, who came, as usual, “Wearing the green;” much we enjoyed their banquet and disapprovingly we glared at the irrepressible Sophs who sought their ruin. 3° Bravely has the class of 1900 attended to its every duty. O’er the ashes of Calculus we bow in submission. May his rest be long - and deep ! Unflinchingly we wrestled with Mechanics, and we still bear marks of the struggle. “ Behold the victim ! view Mechanics’ slave, His form is thin and tottering to the grave. See the blear eyes, the step, once free and proud, The meagre face ! O, spare nol, cry aloud, ‘ This is thy work, Mechanics, this thy deed, These aching eyes, these hearts that inly bleed! ’ ’ We conquered, at last, and he is laid to rest. Juniors yet to be, “He is not dead but sleepeth. ” We commit his future to your keeping; may you come off as triumphantly as have we ! Nor is this all: we have manfully attended to duties in other fields. Never shall the fair daughters of the Electric City say, “We have piped unto you and ye have not danced,” for never did feet trip more lightly to the music of heart¬ beats, of sweet voices and harmonious sounds than those of this same chivalric class at the Soiree. When the New Year’s chimes rang out, we realized that they were ushering in the year that shall see us grave and reverend Seniors, that when those bells again shall sound ’t will be to ring in the new century—the year of 1900—which shall send us out from these old gray walls where we have lived as Freshmen, Sophomores, happy Juniors, and Seniors. Adrift upon an unknown sea, our barques shall sail to many ports, but, bound together by the ties of long association and a common love for our Alma Mater, we shall still be one in name—the class of 1900. 3 1 flDembers Is Archibald Lamon Anderson. . .Ballston Springs .69 N. C. Adelphic; Manager Class Foot Ball Team, 3; Class Base Ball Team, 3. Is Melvin Thomas Bender . Albany . A A $ House. A A P; Philomathean ; Literary Editor 1900 Garnet; Tennis and Banjo Clubs. Is Leland Lowell Boorn. Schenevus . A ©House. $ A G; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean; Ass’t Editor 1900 Garnet. c Leslie Nathan Broughton. Delhi .15 S. C. Philomathean ; Class Secretary, 3. c Willard Dayton Brown. Lawyersville .9 S. C. Philomathean ; Y. M. C. A. c Evekett Garnsey Brownell.. .Ballston Springs . $ A G House. $ A G; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean; Banjo Club, 1, 2; Soiree Committee. Is Will Clyde Campbell . Chicago , III . T A House. p V A; Vice-President of Class, 3; Junior Hop Committee; Adelphic. c Evan R. Cullings. Gifford .123 Nott Terrace. A P; Philomathean; Tennis, Camera and Shakespeare Clubs. Is Carl Porter Dalton. Salamanca .South Colonnade. Adelphic. Is Frederick Mortimer Davis, ... New York city .J3 0i7House. B G ; ’Varsity Track Team, 1, 2; ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 1 ; Ass’t Editor 1900 Garnet; Mandolin Club, 3. l Howard 1 DUN Ham. Schenectady .IV Romcyn St. A £; Sophomore Aid ’98 Senior Rail ; Associate Editor Concordi- ensis ; President of Class, 3 ; Junior Hop Com.; Shakespeare Club ; Ass’t Bus. Mgr. 1900 Garnet; Y. M. C. A. 3 2 c John Daniel Edwards Corinth A (9 House. $ A 6 ; ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 1; Y. M. C. A. c John Jackson Elliott. Andes .43 S. C. c G. W. Featherstonhaugh, Jr., Schenectady .18 S. Church St. 2 Adelphic; Ass’t Literary Editor 1900 Garnet; Junior Hop Com.; Shakespeare, Fencing- and Tennis Clubs. c Andrew Clarence Fenton. Andes .43 S. C. ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 2, 3; Captain-elect ’Varsity F. B. Team; Class B. B. Team ; Adelphic. s Seward H. French. Binghamton . $ F A House. $ F A; Y. M. C. A.; ’Varsity Track Team, 1, 2; ’Varsity Base Ball Team, 1, 2; Editor-in-chief 1900 Garnet; Adelphic; Shakes¬ peare Club. f Lester Thomas Hubbard. Cohoes .Cohoes. Y. M. C. A.; Mandolin Club, 1, 2, 3; Press Club ; Adelphic ; Class President, 2; Class Historian. s Clinton Jones. Schenectady .617 State St. $ F A; Class Toastmaster, 3; Yanko-Spanco War Club; Boxing- Club ; Adelphic ; Y. M. C. A. c Herman Bullock Jones. Himrod .6 S. C. A T-, Y. M. C. A.; Adelphic. e e Arthur Burtis Lawrence. Qnogue . K A Lodge. K A; ’99-1900 Soiree Com.; Junior Hop Com.; Soph. Aid ’97 Senior Ball ; Art Editor ’99 Garnet; Camera Club. e e Arthur Hamilton Lawton. Nyack ...18 Nott Terrace. X W; Y. M. C. A.; Class B. B. Team; Tennis Club; Engineers’ Club. c William Dewey Loucks. Albany . W 2 House. W T; Adelphic; Tennis, Press, Golf and Boxing Clubs; Banjo Club, 1; Junior Hop Com.; Toastmaster, 1; Allison-Foote Debater, 3; Winner Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. e e Charles H. MacCulloch. Sche?iectady .1 Eagle St. W 2 Ass’t Manager Foot Ball Team; Adelphic; Engineers’Club. 33 c Douglas Warner Paige. Schenectady .17 Washington Ave. iS P; Adelphic ; Junior Hop and Sophomore Soiree Committee ; Ass’t Editor of Concordiensis; Ass’t Manager of Track Team; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, 3 ; Track Team, 2 ; Tennis and Golf Clubs. c Charles Edgar Palmer, Jr ... .Schenectady .123 Nott Terrace. B S II; Junior Hop Com. ; Glee Club, 3 ; Tennis Club. Is George Elwood Pike. Sanbor?i . B 77 House. B 77; Soph. Soiree Com.; Banjo and Mandolin Clubs ; Soph. Aid ’98 Senior Ball; Secretary Musical Association. c Clayton Johnson Potter . Glenville . X W Hodge. XW; Y. M. C. A.; Adelphic; Alternate in Allison-Foote Prize Debate. c George Ernest Raitt. Newburgh . K A Hodge. K A; Ass’t Bus. Mgr. Concordiensis; Delegate of Y. M. C. A. to North field, 1; Delegate to Cleveland S. V. M. Convention, 2; Junior Hop Com.; Art Editor 1900 Garnet; Adelphic. Is Stephen Smith Read. Bath .14 S. C. Y. M. C. A.; Junior Hop Com.; Allison-Foote Debater, 3; Shakes¬ peare and Press Clubs; Adelphic. e e He Roy Orman Ripley. Cooperstown . A S House. $ A 0; Y. M. C. A.; Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs, 2 ; Engineers’ Club. Is Erskine C. Rogers. Sandy Hill . X W Hodge. X W ; Soph. Aid ’98 Senior Ball; Adelphic; Chairman Junior Hop Com.; Fencing, Tennis and Golf Clubs. c Eugene Martin Sanders. St. Johnsville .9 S. C. A T; Y. M. C. A.; Delegate of Y. M. C. A. to Northfield, 3; Adelphic; Business Manager 1900 Garnet. ge Walter Hynes Smith . Chicopee Falls, Mass .North Colonnade. Y. M. C. A.; Adelphic; Engineers’ Club. c Philip Hivingston Thomson. . .Schenectady .20 N. Church St. X W Y. M. C. A.; News Editor Concordiensis; Associate Editor Parthenon; Secretary 1900 Garnet; Press and Tennis Clubs. c John Mitchell Tuggey. Trout River .840 Union St. Ass’t Base Ball Manager, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 34 Is Wagner Van Vlack . Palatine Bridge . W T House. W T; Ass’t Mgr. Musical Association; Fencing-, Tennis and Golf Clubs; Class B. B. Team, 1, 2; Athletic Editor 1900 Garnet; Soph. Aid ’98 Senior Ball. 5 e Harry Parsons Willis . Schenectady . 901 State St. A S; NE; Philomathean; Bus. Mgr. ’97 Garnet; ’Varsity Foot Ball Team ’94, ’95, ’98. c Emil Hewis Winterberg . fioga , Pa .13 S. C. Y. M. C. A.; Adelphic; Allison-Foote Debater, 3. vn 35 Sopbomore Class Class Colors.—(Barnet anO (Breen. Class J ell. Rickety, Rickety, Run, Rickety, Rickety, Run, Union, Union, Nineteen Hundred and One ! ©fficere. HERBERT LEE FULLER, EVERETT T. GROUT, HENRY SAMES BAHLER, . JOHN McNAB, JOHN LUDDEN, HORATIO J. BROWN, ARTHUR S. GOLDEN, JOHN ANDERSON LAING, EARL B. SLACK, ROBERT B. TUMMONDS, W. E. VAN WORMER, RODMAN HAZARD ROBINSON, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Football Captain. Football Manager. Baseball Captain. Baseball Manager. Track Captain. Track Manager. j Asst. Bus. Manager l of Concordiensis. 3 6 the thirteenth of last September, an exceptionally brig-ht and cheerful day on which nature appeared to be at its best and all seemed to be in a state of perfect happiness, we realized for the first time that we had arrived at that point in our collegiate career which changes a Freshman to a Sophomore. The authority and duties of this position we entered upon in the manner which is becoming a Sophomore of “ Old Union.” In accordance with the ancient customs of college life, we proceeded with all due celerity to acquaint our new brethren, who had come in search of the knowl¬ edge which “Old Union” has poured forth for a century or more and which has contributed so much towards making great men, with the various ceremonies which are reserved for Freshmen only. We taught them many new steps which have made their terpsichorean art famous, together with traditional songs, before leading them to our “ Patron Saint ” whom they reluctantly worshipped with 3§ the required pomp and reverence. Then, in order to make their mission commem- orable they bestowed upon our saint a mantle of verdant green. After a due course of time they received their usual supply of salt, the g-ood effects of which are most keenly felt to this day and which, from all appearances, will be everlasting-. And as every one improves with ag-e, the class of 1902 under the faithful protection and g-uidance of 1901 will become worthy sons of Union Colleg-e. The class of 1901 has taken a prominent part in colleg-e athletics, and man} ' of our members are representatives of the ’Varsity Foot Ball, Base Ball and Track Teams. We are also well represented in the Musical Association. The class, thoug-h somewhat reduced in numbers, is sustaining- its hig-h standard of scholar¬ ship. Patriotism was not wanting- to 1901, and when the call for volunteers was heard, many of our men immediately responded. Such has been the record of our past year. May our Junior and Senior years be as brig-ht and as prosperous, and may they leave behind them no sad tales to be told, but: “ That the thrill of the past, through all time may last, In the onward sweep of knowledge, In the search for truth, and the love of youth. He our prayer for Union College.” 39 Members. e Roy Edwin Argersinger, A T . Johnstown . c Henry Sames Bahler. Schenectady . c Harry Alvin Barrett, A G . Albany . e Charles J. Bennett, B G II . Amsterdam . e Lewis S. Benton. Phelps . Is Robert Andrew Bowden... Schenectady . c Horatio Jones Brown, X W . Schenectady . e John Patrick Carver. Westport . c J. W. Cheesborough, A A $ . Biltmore , N. C ... c Joseph H. Clements, Jr., A " . Schenectady . s Guy Bain Collier, AT . Kinderhook . c John Hawley Cook, FA . Albany . e Harold Chamberlayne Fiske. Schetiectady . Is Herbert L. Fuller, $ r A . Waterport . 5 Walker Miller Gage, AT . Johnstown . c Arthur S. Golden, X W. . Bensselaerville - c Everett T. Grout, A . Cooperstown . e George Hackett, A $ . Utica . s Clayton J. Heermance, W T . Hudson . c John Anderson Laing. Andes . e T. F. Leavenworth, A A $ . Amsterdam . Is John Ludden. Troy . Is Everett Turner Mallery, AT . Middleburgh . c John McNab, B G II . Schenectady . Is Porter L. Merriman, WT, . Albany . s James W. Miller, Jr., A A $ . Johnstoivn . 5 Leopold Minkin, A T . Albany . s John E. Parker, K A . Georgetown , A. C. c Arthur H. Robinson, $ T A . Vergennes, Vt .... c Rodman H. Robinson, I FA . Vergennes , Vt .... c William F. Sheehan, VP T . Troy . c George L. Shelley, 1A G . Amsterdam . .21 S. C. .114 Nott Terrace. . P A G House. . B G II House. .78 N. C. .61 N. C. . . .12 N. Church St. .85 N. C. .22 S. C. . . 502 Hamilton St. .27 S. C. . f V A House. .520 Union St. . $ T A House. .17 S. C. . X W Lodge. . 1 A G House. . 29 S. C. . W T House. 638 Terrace Place. . .A A P House. . I A G House. .23 S. C. .13 Romeyn St. . W T House. . A A 1 House. .25 S. C. .75 N. C. . $ F A House. . P I A House. . W T House. . P A G House. 4° c Earl Brown Slack, B G II . Groton . B G II House. e Levi Lewis Sumeriski. Fairport .79 N. C. Is Robert B. Tummonds, T A . Fairport .77 N. C. c Charles P. Wagoner, A A . Albany . A A $ House. e Richard F. Warner, 2 £. Rochester .78 N. C. Is LeRoy J. Weed, W T . Binghamton . W T ' House. c Thomas Herbert Wight. Andes .48 S. C. Is W. E. Vajn Wormkr, B G 77. . Middleburgh . B G 77 House. 4 1 jfr esbman Class Class Colors.—(Barnet ant IRo al purple. Class IPell. Alagaroo, Garoo, Garoo, Union, Union, Nineteen Hundred and Two. ©fficers. ADDISON H. HINMAN, President. E. J. BEST, Vice-President. J. M. RUSSUM, Secretary. D. E. GRIFFITH, . . Treasurer. W. E. KRUESI, . Historian. CHAS. S. YAWGER, . . Toast Master. ROBERT C. YATES, . Football Manager. D. M. DUNNING, Jr., . Track Manager. 42 HISTORY HE history of the Class of 1902 is short but pleasant. Short because of the short time which we have been in attendance at “ Old Union,” and pleasant because of the peculiar success which we have met on every hand. In writing- this history the element of compared streng-th must of course enter larg-ely and the natural object of this comparison is the one great antagonist of the class, the class of 1901. The day after entering college we had our first trial of strength with 1901 while attempting to rescue from their hands a Freshman who was being maltreated by them. The result was that the Freshman was rescued. The trial for positions on the foot ball eleven offered a new chance for the exhibition of the brawn of the class. From the eleven chosen ones five were Fresh¬ men and another was afterwards added. Another great event which is recorded year after year in Freshman histories is the cane rush. There was the usual preliminary free distribution of tomatoes and salt, and after that everybody fought hard. There was no disagree¬ ment on these two points ; but when the judges counted hands there was a dis agreement and so the question went to the referee. He decided against us and we accepted the decision like true gentlemen. The next epoch in the class history was marked by the “spiel” which was given for the benefit of the oilier classes. The rain which fell did not seriously mar the. enjoyment of those who had gathered in the woods about the great, roaring, crackling fire to eat, drink and make merry. 44 One day late in November it was rumored that the class banquet was to be held that evening-. Althoug-h the report was spread by Freshmen, the Sophomores bit eag-erly at the bait and about six in the evening- seized several members of the class whom they supposed to be officers. They locked them up and entertained them until the small hours of the morning- when they discovered that they had been “rubbered. ” When the banquet was held on an evening- early in January they fully lived up to the assertion made by them in last year’s Garnet, that as a usual thing- the Sophomore classes confine their energies to standing- about the hotel lobby and making- vainglorious utterances. They w ere unable to capture a single officer or toast-maker of the class and suffered one of their own number to be captured and made to sit and watch their inferiors (?) enjoy the menu. The success of the banquet was due in no small part to the many funny incidents and stories told by our g-uests from the upper classes and the faculty. Not only in mere physical display has the class of 1902 shown its merit, but it will long- be remembered as a most loyal and hearty supporter of every true Union interest. The basket ball team owes its existence chiefly to the efforts of Freshmen. The intellectual merit of 1902 was sufficiently demonstrated by the extraordinarily hig-h standard of marks maintained during- the first term of our course. We all hope to be back next year, in order that the second chapter of our history may be like the first, and each year following, until we join the ranks of that fine arm 3 r of good American men known as the Union Alumni. 45 flDembers Is e c Is Is s e e s e c c c e s s c Is e c c Is Is c c c Is e e s Is c Is s e e c Is c S. Leon Bahny, A T . Semy Baiz. Everett J. Best. Lester W. Bloch. Lewis M. Bloomingdale, A A $. Herbert C. Bothwell, W T .... Ralph Comstock Bullard, A $ H. Burdett Cleveland. Daniel Vedder Clute. Theodore DeL. Coffin, KA .. Walter Allen Cowell, $ T A Harry Laurens Crain, A A P . Raymond R. Crim, X W . David M. Dunning, Jr., W T .. Emory Fred Dyckman. Howard Albert Dyckman. ... George Andrus Everitt. James Emmet Finegan, AT ... Mario C. Garcia, 2 $ . William Hugh Gillespie. Dickinson E. Griffith, A O . James Q. Gulnac, A A $ . John Dennette Guthrie. Neilson C. Han nay, A T . Donald C. Hawkes, W T . Walter Ennis Hays, A ( r ). ... Addison H. Hinman, A A P .... Robert Bruce Hoadley, A A $. Harry C. Hoyt, A A $ . John Tuttle Jackson, W T ... Andrew Kaechele. William George Keens, A . Wallace MacBrideKimball. ., Walter Edison Kruesi, 2 $... J. Howard Mackey, $ A (A . Walter G. Marsh, X W . Fraser Metzger, A T. . Foster Gildert Moroo, X x I r ... Frank Watkin Neary, ! T A .. . Ole an . .58 N. C. .New York city . .57 N. C. .Elk Creek . .15 S. C. .Albany . .32 S. C. . New York city . . A A $ House. .Albany . . Schuylerville . .29 S. C. .Amsterdam . .70 N. C. .Schenectady . .4 Nott Terrace. . Glens Falls . .74 N. C. ..Albany . .Marathon . . .Middleville . . X W Lodge. .Auburn . .605 Union St. . Stamford . .60 N. C. .Stamford . . Pratts burgh . .6 S. C. .Beekmantown . .14 S. C. . Washington , D. C. .. .78 N. C. .New Brighton , A. . . . Watertown . .$ A (j House. .Binghamton . . Smithville , Va . .Rynex Corners . .16 S. C. .Elmira . . V r House. .Albany . .Albany . . Binghamton . .24 S. C. .Kalamazoo, Mich.. . .Schenectady . . .27 Washing-ton Ave. .Albany . .Albany . .Amsterdam . . Schenectady . .Stamford . . Cattaraugus . . XW Lodg-e. . Freehold . .6B. C. . Saugertics . . Cohoes . 4 6 e c s Is c Is e c e c c Is e e c Is c c George Israel Oakley. Frank T. Ostrander, X W ... Howard Marshfield Parsons. Arthur S. Raymond, A A .. Joseph Milton Russum, A A $. Howard Emmett Sands, $ F A , David Joseph Shaw. Harold Martin Skidmore. James H. Small, K A . Laurent Sigur Snell. Arthur Lonson South. Frank Laurence Stiles .FF T . Fenwick M. Thebo. Harry Reeves Wilson, K A ... Gilbert S. Wool worth, A S . Robert Chauncey Yates, 2 $. Willard S. Yates, A A $ . Charles S. Yawger, W T . Mast Williston . .Albany . .Batavia . . . .. 15 N. College St. .Lincoln , Neb . .Schenectady . .928 Albany St. .Jordon . Auburn . .63 N. C. . Southold , L. .. Charleston , A. C . . 75 N. C. .Amsterdam . . Birch ton . . Lansingburgh . Fort Edward . . 71 N. C. .Albany . . 76 N. C. . Watertown . Schenectady . . 514 State St. Lincoln , Neb . . Seneca Falls . Special Students. Floy J. Bonesteele, X W . Kingston .6 Quackenbos St. William E. Brown, W V . Hudson . W T House. Guilford W. Francis, X W . Buffalo . X W Lodge. Stephen C. Medberry, WF . Ballston Springs . W T House. Clarence D. Stewart, A A P . Amsterdam . A A P House. Elbert W. Sylvester, W 2 . Lyons . W F House. 47 Biban? flDeMcal College ,T6oait of flruetces. President, JOSEPH W. RUSSELL. Vll: K-P K ESlJUElN JL, WILLIAM L. LEARNED. Secretary, CHARLES L. PRUYN. ERASTUS D. PALMER, JOHN F. RATHBONE, ALBION RANSOM, CLARENCE RATHBONE, JOHN M. CRAPO, JAMES MacNAUGHTON, ABRAHAM LANSING, JAMES D. WASSON, OSGOOD H. SHEPARD, HENRY T. MARTIN, ALDEN ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, AMASA J. PARKER, RICHARD V. DE WITT, J. TOWNSEND LANSING, SIMON W. ROSENDALE, JESSIE W. POTTS, EDWARD A. DURANT, CLIFFORD D. GREGORY, CHARLES TRACEY, WILLIAM J. WALKER, CHESTER. MAYOR OF ALBANY, RECORDER OF ALBANY, Ex-officiis . 5° faculty ANDREW VAN VRANKEN RAYMOND, D. D., LL. D., President of the University. ALBERT VANDER VEER, M. D., Ph. D., Dean, Professor of Didactic, Abdominal and Clinical Surgery. MAURICE PERKINS, M. D., Professor of Chemical Philosophy and Organic Chemistry. JOHN MILTON BIGELOW, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. LEWIS BALCH, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. SAMUEL BALDWIN WARD, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. JAMES PETER BOYD, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Diseases of Children. WILLIS GAYLORD TUCKER, M. D., Ph. D., Registrar, Professor of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry and Toxicology. WILLIAM HAILES, M. D., Anthony Professor of Pathological Anatom} ' , Embryology, Histology and Fractures and Dislocations. CYRUS STRONG MERRILL, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. FREDERIC COTTON CURTIS, M. D., Professor of Dermatology. HENRY HUN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. SAMUEL ROSEBURGH MORROW, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and of Orthopedic and Operative Surgery. HERMON CAMP GORDINIER, M. D., Professor of Physiology. HOWARD VAN RENSSELAER, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Adjunct Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. Hfcjunct professors JOSEPH DAVIS CRAIG, M. D., Anatomy. Demonstrator of Anatomy and Curator of the Museum. wildis goss Macdonald, m. d., Surgery. G. ALGER BLUMER, M. D., Insanity. GEORGE BLUMER, M. D., Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology. Director of Bender Hygienic Laboratory. JOHN VINCENT HENNESSY, M. D., Materia Medica. Clinical professors. HERMAN BJINOELb, M. D., Otology. THEODORE F. C. VAN ALLEN, M. D., Ophthalmology. ANDREW MacFARLANE, M. D., Physical Diagnosis. Lecturers. CLINTON BRADFORD HERRICK, M. D., Clinical Surgery. WILLIAM GRANT LEWI, Ph. G., M. D., Pharmacy. LEO HAENDEL NEUMAN, M. D., Symptomatology. AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAU, M. D., Clinical Microscopy. WALTER FOOT ROBINSON, M. D., Electro-Therapeutics and Use of Roentgen Rays. WILLIAM OLIN STILLMAN, M. D., History of Medicine. 5 2 Instructors JAMES WESLEY WILTSE, M. D., Materia Medica. LEO HAENDEL NEUMAN, M. D., Theory and Practice of Medicine. GEORGE EMORY LOCHNER, M. D., Obstetrics. ARTHUR GUERNSEY ROOT, M. D., Throat and Nose. THEODORE PRUDDEN BAILEY, M. D., Dermatology. CHARLES HENRY MOORE, M. D., Ophthalmology and Otology. THOMAS WILLIAM JENKINS, M. D., Histology, and Pathological Anatomy. THOMAS ADDIS RYAN, M. D., Surgery. WILFRED SILVESTER HALE, M. D., Anatomy. CLEMENT FRANK THEISEN, M. D., Throat and Nose. JESSE MONTGOMERY MOSHER, M. D., Neuralgia. LANSING BETTS WINNE, M. D., Clinical Medicine. JAMES THOMAS McKENNA, M. D., Physiology. JAMES MANNING MOORE, M. D., Orthopedics. CHARLES HARPER RICHARDSON, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. WILLIAM PITNEY BRIERLEY, M. D., Obstetrics. 53 HARRY JUDSON LIPES, M. D., Obstetrics. THEODORE JAMES BRADLEY, Ph. G., Chemistry. SPENCER LYMAN DAWES, M. D., Theory and Practice of Medicine. WILLIAM HENRY HAPPEL, M. D., Therapeutics. Clinical assistants Thomas Markley Trego, M. D. Charles Leonard Myers, M. D. Harry Seymour Pearse, M. D., Edward Norris Kirk Mears, M. D., William Samuel Bristol, M. D., Francis Joseph Crummey, M. D. 54 Hlban flDebical College. XTbirb ]J)ear ©fficers- GEORGE SANFORD POST, . WARREN HARKNESS EVERETT, A. B., MICHAEL FRANCIS WANSBURY, . WILLIAM GREGORY HEALEY, EDGAR ROSCOE STILLMAN, $ 2 K, HENRY POWERS HAMMOND, A. M., . FREDERICK DOUGLASS BRANCH, CHRISTIAN GOTTLIEB HACKER, Ph. G., THOMAS JOHN LALLY, DANIEL ALBERT MCCARTHY, A. B., JOSEPH ALOYSIUS LANAHAN, JAMES HENRY FLYNN, £ 2 K, j BERNARD LIVINGSTON, } President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Valedictorian. Alternate. Essayist. Alternate. Orator. Poet. Historian. Marshals. 55 1bistor TUTUHE t HER in consequence of the law demanding four years’ medical study from candidates for the doctorate, or coincident with its passage, the year 1896 was made memorable in the annals of the Albany Medical College by the entrance of the largest class ever welcomed to its halls. The new class entered at once into the life of the college. The short-lived ball team contained several of its members, and when the “yellow fever of ’96” struck town, the men of ’99 gave vent to their hurrahism, and “carried a banner,” and tramped through slush and Albany mud for the good of the cause and the fun of it. And again in ’98 when our gallant Governor charged up Capitol Hill, they paraded under the leadership of Col. Lally, to “root” for the Chairman and for Teddy (from time to time). And in athletics—while it is true there is no Track Association—except the occasional M. T. C. meetings—the laboratory, clinical and lecture work are at such convenient distances that several pretty swift men have developed. What class before them ever opened lectures with the Doxology, or began recitations with our new National hymn—“A Hot Time,’’—and who of them will forget “The Old Oaken Bucket” he called for so regularly during Embryology- and refused after the lecture ! It is a fact of “clinical experience” that in the Freshman year there was no banquet, owing to the results of our investigation of Albany’s water supply made by several members of the faculty. As Juniors they must have become accustomed to Albany’s “potable water,” or been made immune by “treatment with anti-toxine,” for the banquet was held. And much to the edification of the good burghers of Sturgeon-town, many of the class wore the “blue ribbon ” next day. When the call to arms resounded all the class of ’99 did not respond ; some there were who volunteered, and others found consolation (and excuse) in the poet’s thought: “A wise physician skilled, our wounds to heal is more thhh armies to die pub! " ” But let it not be thought that studies were neglected. Can a man study medi¬ cine and not “bone?” No, no, he who undertakes the healing art has good stiff 5 6 business to attend to, and a “cursery ” reading- will not suffice. The earnest zeal for study shown by the class was appreciated by the faculty and for their benefit Pharmacy and Symptomatolog-y were added to the course, and they first were initiated into the mysteries of “slow train and fast train.’’ As Seniors they accepted the onerous duties of giving g-ood examples to the little ones of the Fresh¬ man class, and of raising- Van Dycks, while with one eye they can see their finish in Apt il. Monoptically, I say, for have not all passed up our ophtholmolog-y examination ? Three events of interest to medical Albany took place during- these three years. The opening- of the Bender Laboratory, the beg-inning- of the School for Nurses, and the promotion of Dr. Van Rensselaer to the Chair of Therapeutics. Another object of interest is the new hospital in course of erection—a monu¬ ment to the zeal, earnestness, whole-souled love for mankind and for science of one whose honors from a grateful city and an appreciative state are but a small portion of his desserts. But the history of the class, the mig-hty deeds of the men of ’99 I shall leave to some more capable laudator to relate. 1 have touched upon only a few of these incidents which shall in the days to be, “Come in the night time of Sorrow and care And bring back the features that joy used to wear. " flDembers. John Milton Adey, . George Everett Beilby, Austin Westley Bender, Jr., Lester Betts, Frederick Douglass Branch, William John Cavanaugh, Charles Rogers Conklin, . Augustus Ernest Cordes, Jr., Fred. Augustus Deal, Nicholas James Delehanty, A. B., Joseph Orrin DeSobe, Lawrence Kilpatrick Dugan, Cohoes. North Sanford. Utica. Grooms. East Spring-field. Worcester. Albany. Hoosick Falls. Green Island. Hydeville, Vt. Albany. Schoharie. 57 Warren Harkness Everett, A. B., A 12 , George Houghton Fish, 2 K , G N E , James Henry Flynn, ' E K , G N E , Edward Paul Foley, A. B., Rupert William Ford, A P , John Jackson Gallup, Albert Ellsworth Garland, Harry Hemming Gormly, Christian Gottlieb Hacker, Ph. G., Julius Eugene Haight, Henry Powers Hammond, A. M., Edward L. Hanes, . , Dean Samuel Harrison, A William Gregory Healey, Eugene Ennison Hinman, William Thomas Hudson, Ph. B., Walter Leslie Huggins, Ph. B., Harry Fisk Hull, Howard Frost King, P A G , Robert Ernest Kinloch, William Kirk, Jr., A. B., . William Thomas Knowlton, . Thomas John Lally, Joseph Aloysius Lanahan, Walter Adnah Leonard, A. B., K W , G N K Whittlesey DuBois Hester, Bernard Livingston, Will Ganesvoor Mack, K W , G N E , Milton J. Marsh, .... Lewis David Mason, Berthier Whitford Mather, A. B., ] £2, Daniel Albert McCarthy, A. B., James Edward McDonald, Peter Harris Moak, Leon Gray Ogden, .... Karl Albert Parshall, William Henry Petrie, George Sanford Post, . George Washington Ross, Thomas William Salmon, $ 2 K , Walter Howard Sanford, Isaac Beers Schauber, Clayton Earl Shaw, 2 K , Fked Adams Smart, Edward Shepard Smith, 2 K , G N E , 5S Peru. Saratog-a Spring ' s. Lansing-burg-h. Schenectady. Mount Upton. Albany. Albany. Troy. Albany. Matte wan. San Francisco, Cal. Albany. Mount Vision. Cohoes. Albany. Auburn. Salamanca. Lansing ' burgh. Thomsonville, Conn. Troy. Delmar. Wilbraham, Mass. Pittsfield, Mass. Albany. ' , Hoosick Falls. West Hebron. Schoharie. Wolcott. Southwest Oswego. Cohoes. SI inger lands. Troy. Cohoes. Albany. Allen’s Hill. Cooperstown. Little Falls. Fulton. Loudonville. Lansing burgh. Westfield, Mass. Hoosick Falls. Rossie. Westfield, Mass. Lee Somerville, Edward Roscoe Stillman, 2 K , Byron Luther Sweet, . George Scott Towne, Merritt Elmer Van Aernem, Francis Edwin Vander Veer, B. S., BG n , Michael Francis Wansbury, William Allen Wardner, . Harry J. White, .... William Hamilton Young, Sodom. Troy. Petersburg!!. Saratoga Springs. Saratoga Springs. Springfield Centre. Troy. St. Regis Falls. Lansingburgh. Van Hornesville. 59 Seconb Ji)eav ©fficere. GEORGE LENZ, ..... HOWARD ALEXANDER LeMOURE, £ 2 K, JOHN MICHAEL GRIFFIN, 2 K, . JOHN WILSON BURNS, CHARLES JAMES BAUM, ) PETER McPARTLON, j President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Marshals. 1bfetor HE second term of our course in medicine is more than half completed. We have been assured by a distinguished pathologist, a member of our faculty, that medicine is one of the learned professions. If our readers accept this state¬ ment, our history is as an open book. However, to satisfy the inevitable un¬ believing- Thomas, the following- is written. The unusual small number and character of the incoming- class has made our task of supervision the easier. Their infantile notions tending- toward the re¬ construction of the colleg-e, the city, and the country proved amenable to treatment. Some rush in where ang-els fear to tread. Their subsequent behavior has partially removed the stigma attached to the violation of time sanctioned colleg-e customs as regards class elections and class precedence at clinics. Many of our younger friends have been able to appreciate that their nearness to the operating table ex¬ poses the patient to the liability of infection by means of a certain substance vulgarly called hay-seed. It is but due to the class to say that in a small minority of cases only has the necessity for corporal punishment arisen. The intense menial and physical strain demanded of those who would emulate Aesculapius has been so great that the talents of a few of our class have been 60 directed from the path that leads to premature beards, gray hair, and pills. Some have found our torch of learning too brilliant and have sought institutions where the eyes are less apt to be dazzled. Our class has on its rolls the name of a little hero who offered his life for Cuba Libre. Precosity has so firmly stamped itself upon our class that the faculty has most graciously consented to add to the schedules of some of our solons several recitations per week, and has assured us that some will be graduated next year. Lucky Some ! We cannot close our history without alluding to that which makes our pro¬ fession more than the mere knowledge of drugs. The doctor’s strength of character is the model for the patient. Faith in his physician is the comfort of the sick one. Our college inculcates the principles which so distinguish men. As time goes on and we take the place of our elders we pray that our class may be worthy of a position with the many others which have honored the name and traditions of Old Union. flDembers. Charles James Baum, . . Arthur Joseph Bedell, John Wilson Burns, F. D. Bigerel, .... Kleber Alexander Campbell, B. S., I Robert Beatty Castree, 2 K, John Livingston Crofts, 2 K, Joseph Ambrose Cox, Thomas Hart Cunningham, 2 A William Edward Curtin, Thomas Edward Deveny, John Henry Dingman, Luther Emerick, Reid Gilmore, A. B., Edward Gerald Griffin, P 2 K, John Michael Griffin, 2 K, Edward Joseph Hannan, Clayton Kendall Haskell, 2nd, P 2 K, John Heffernan, 4, W. Rutland, Vt. Westfield, Mass. . Little Falls. Albany. Sandy Hill. Amsterdam. Watervliet. Stuyvesant Falls. West Camp. Salem. Rensselaer. Albany. Watervliet. Albany. Albany. Abany. Watervliet. Cemetery. 6i Arthur Fenwick Holding, Lester Hayden Humphrey, 2nd, Thomas Francis Judge, Howard Alexander La Moure, 2 K , Hemayak Hovhannes Loussararian, George Lenz, .... Charles Guy Lyon, Peter McPartlon, Samuel David Miller, D. B., Joseph Waldron Moore, John Bertman Neary, Louis Francis O’Neill, Ph. B., 2 K, Daniel Duane Parrish, William Brink Rosecrans, Clarence Leander Sicard, George Alpheus Smith, Waldron Allen Stearns, Ernest Albert Sweet, Michael Joseph Thornton, A. B., 2 K, George Van Voris Warner, Gilbert Crocker White, . Leland Orlo White, Arthur Anderson Will, 2 A , Charles Lansing Witbeck, 2 . Albany. Warsaw. Troy. Albany. Aintab, Turkey. Gloversville. Harpersville. Schenectady. South Hartford. Cohoes. Watervliet. Auburn. Salem. Nassau. Amsterdam. L an s ing’b u r g " h. South Berlin. Gt. Barring-ton, Mass. Albany. Gloversville. Bloomfield, N. J. Fort Plain. Moriah. Cohoes. 62 jFtrst Kear ©fficers. WILLIS EDGAR MERRIMAN, Jr., Ph. B., W T, President. JOHN HENRY GUTMANN, B. S., A T, . . Vice-President. FRANK MALCOHN SULTZMAN, . . Secretary and Treasurer. EPTEMBER 27th, 1898. A somewhat eventful day, the beginning- of our Class History, as each member matriculates and becomes an active participant in the Medical Department of “Old Union.’’ Let us glance for a few moments on this September morning in front of the College and through the lower corridors as the members of the various classes assemble on this the opening day. The wise looking and revered Seniors pass to and fro. It is needless to say Senior; an indescribable air of something not exactly definable tells that. As he welcomes back again his various classmates, we wonder and try to imagine if that important title will one day be our own. Senior—it seems almost a dream, that far distant future, as the intervening space must be filled and bridged over by long months of study and application to our various other duties. Another and more careful glance reveals our especial friends who are strug¬ gling under the weighty names of both Sophomore and Junior (due to a change in the course required) who can be detected by assuming at once, without any form¬ ality, an apparent guardianship over the Freshman class. And now view our own classmates, in whose company during the next four succeeding years, it will be our pleasure to be. It does not take the mind of a 6 3 philosopher, or the keen perceptive eye of a person skilled in military matters, to find us plying- every one with whom we have the opportunity to speak with all imaginable questions from “Where are we to go next?” to “What is required in Anatomy?” To this latter he may receive the encouraging answer, “Everything in Gray including the covers. ” But this is our first day. It is repeating a familiar adage that we quickly adapt ourselves to circumstances, and so far we have proved no exception to this oft repeated saying and have become acquainted with our college duties and given the lofty Sophomores no point to advise us on, ex¬ cept one. And in this did we not only incur their advice (?) but had the courage to reverse college history as to class elections, by holding- in the quiet surroundings of the Chemistry room, and with a careful watch on the door, the election of class officers prior to either of the other classes. Not until we had accomplished our pur¬ pose were we discovered, and of course too late, so now can we look at our old friends and smile at this our first victory. Thus do we leave our class, with its brief history, to return again at another important epoch in its history—Commencement Day, 1902. fiDembers. LaSalle Archambault, Samuel Alexander Baillie, B. A., Frank Henry Bradley, Ph. G., . Thomas Carney, Georgp: Henry Chamberlin, Elwin Champlin, Arthur Martin Clapp, B. A., John Bowman Congdon, Hugh Michael Cox, John Lewis Delaney, . Henry Isaac DeVoe, Richard Prescott Downs, John Henry Gutmann, B. S., A T , Stillman Smith Ham, Daniel James IIoyi, A ( J f Earl Holcomb Jackson, Hovhannes Kevork Jorjorian, . James Everett Kelly, Cohoes. Troy. Albany. Schenectady. Peru. Griffin Corners. Northampton, Mass. Albany. Port Jervis. Albany. Albany. Ticonderoga. Albany. Schenectady. Amslei dam. Jordan. Sivas, Turkey. Schuyler. 64 Fred. Hubert Ladd, Sacketts. Fred. E. Lettice, . Sprout Brook. Moses Joseph Mandelbaum, Albany. JosephMark, . Amsterdam. Frank C. Maxon, Jr., , Chatham. Edwin Alonzo Maxon, Berlin. Henry Levi Mann, A K E, Q N E, Harry Erle Mereness, Jr., K A, Fitchburg-, Mass. Albany. Willis Edgar Merriman, Jr., W 1 . Alban 3 r . Edgar North Reed, B. A., A A , Troy. John Sager, . Albany. Frank Malcohn Sultzman, Waterford. Junius Parker Talmadge, Westfield, Mass. Chester Erastus Tracy, Troy. Elbert Goodman Van Orsdell, Hudson. 65 trustees. AMASA J. PARKER, JAMES W. EATON, CHARLES J. BUCHANAN, President Treasurer Secretary Andrew V. V. Raymond, Marcus T. Hun, J. Newton Fiero, Sp:ymour Van Santvoord, Danforth E. Ainsworth, D. Cady Herrick, Alton B. Parker. Charles C. Lester, Alonzo P. Strong, James Lansing, Judson S. Landon, Edward P. White. Jfacult . ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., LL. D.. President of the University. J. NEWTON FIERO, LL. D.,Dean, Procedure, Equity, Torts, Domestic Relations. 66 JAMES W. EATON. Evidence, Contracts. JAMES F. TRACEY, Corporations. Hon. ALBERT C. TENNANT, Real and Personal Property, Criminal Law. LEWIS R. PARKER, Guaranty, Suretyship and Bailments. FLETCHER W. BATTERSHALL, Elementary Law. Special Xecturers. Hon. IRVING G. VANN, Insurance. Hon. JUDSON S. LANDON, LL. D., Constitutional Law. Hon. ALTON B. PARKER, Trial of Causes. Hon. D. CADY HERRICK, Municipal Corporations. Hon. ALDEN CHESTER, The Federal Judicial System. Hon. SIMON ROSENDALE, Professional Ethics. Hon. DANFORTH E. AINSWORTH, The Statutes of New York. ANDREW YacFARLANE, M. D., Medical Jurisprudence. Hon. WALTER E. WARD, Patents, Copyright, and Trade-Marks. 67 Class of ’99 ©fficers. ERNEST C. WHITBECK, . JAMES C. COOPER, HENRY W. SHOWERS, JASPAR W. CORNAIRE, HUBBELL ROBINSON, WILLIAM L. TERRY, . CREIGHTON S. ANDREWS, WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL, WILLIAM A. HOFFMAN, . FRANK P. WHICHER, . HENRY S. KAHN, President. 1st Vice-President. 2nd Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Orator. IIis i u k i aim . Addressor. Poet. Prophet. Toastmaster. Executive Committee. Walter M. Chambers, Chairman, Ambrose P. Fitz James, Dennis T. Sheehan, John S. Smith, Fir men G. Anderson. flDembers. Firmen G. Anderson, Westfield. Creighton S. Andrews, Franklin ville. Burton W. Berry, .... Malone. Miles S. Bouton, Jamestown. William A. Campbell, Schenectad TiFwts G Carpenter, Hancock. James E. Carroll, . Poughkeepsie. Walter A. Chambers, . Glens Falls. James C. Cooper, .... Schenectady. 6S Jaspar W. Cornaire, M. J. Deignan, William W. Eaton, George H. Engel, Ambrose P. Fitz James, Anson Getman, John F. Higgins, Arthur H. Hitchcock, William A. Hoffman, Li . Ward B. Jackman, Hknry S. Kahn, Geo. E. Me All aster, Frederic B. McNish, Abel Merchant, Jr., Sidney K. Nkwburger, Jesse W. Olney, Frank M. Patterson, . Foster Pruyn, John H. Rea, Hubbell Robinson, . Rollin B. Sanford, Dennis T. Sheehan, Murray W. Shoemaker, Henry W. Showers, John S. Smith, Andrew Spencer, Mason W. Swan, William L. Terry, . Edwin C. Thorp, William E. Van DeMoore, Frances A. Van Santford, W. Everett Van Wert, Oliver A. Walcott, Benj. L . Wells, Daniel M. Westfall, Hugh W. Whalen, Frank P. Whicher, Ernest Whitbeck, . Rochester. Troy. Fonda. Rochester. Amsterdam. Johnstown. Albany. Albany. Oxford. Geneseo. Cohoes. Antwerp. Cambridg-e. Nassau. Troy. Catskill. Albany. Albany. Albany. Delmar. Albany. Troy. Saratog-a. Tannersville. Short Track. Melford. W atertown. W aterford. Bath. Schenectady. Albany. Albany. Keesville. Bang-or. Cambridg-e. Balls ton Spa. Mayville. Rochester. Class of 1900 WILLIAM JOSEPH MAIER, ©fftcers. President. PATRICK J. ROONEY, . . Vice-President- HOMER L. HUNTER, . Secretary. JAMES FRANCIS HANLON, . Treasurer. CHARLES H. F. REILLY, . Orator. FRED M. LaDUKE, Historian. T. HARRY KEOGH, . ADDRESvSOR. RALPH M. CRANNELL, Prophet. WALTER R. HERRICK, Toastmaster. Executive Committee. William H. Visscher, Chairman ? William R. Whitfield, Charles D. Phillips, Theodore Hunting Dimon, Charles R. Webber. ZlDembers. Elmer Blair, .... Albany. Myron D. Carr, Swan ton, Vt. George F. Chism, Albany. Carl F. Churchill, . St. Johnsville. John H. Cummings, , Middletown. Ralph W. Crannell, Albany. Theo. H. Dimon, Albany. James F. Hanlon, . Albany. Walter P. Herrick, Albany. Homer L. Hunter, Cooper stown J. Harry Keogh, Albany. 7° Fred M. LaDuke, . . Keesville. Silas B. Lyman, . Pulaski. William J. Maier, Seneca Falls. Charles Mornel, . Accord. Charles D. Phillips, . . Albany. C. H. F. Reilly, . Albany. Patrick J. Rooney, . Rooney. Edward C. Sturges, . Altamont. William L. Visscher, . . . Albany. Charles R. Webber, . Albany. William R. Whitfield, . . Albany. ilntsteee. JOSEPH W. RUSSELL, ..... President. WILLIAM J. WALKER, ...... Vice-President. CHARLES W. NEWMAN, ..... Treasurer. Andrew V. V. Raymond, D. I)., LL. D., John M. Bigelow, M. D., DouwH. Fonda, .... WillisG. Tucker, M. D., Ph. D., Charles H. Gaus, . . . Otto Sc ho lz. DeBaun Van A ken, Ph. G., Ex-Officio Secretary Board of Trustees. 7 2 faculty ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., LL. D., President of the University. WILLIS G. TUCKER, M. D., Ph. D., 4 Lancaster Street, Professor of Chemistry. ALFRED B. HEUSTED, M. D., Ph. G., 144 State Street, Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. GUSTAVUS MICHAELS, Ph. G., 63 Green Street, Professor of Pharmacy. ©tber llnstructors. THEODORE J. BRADLEY, Ph. G., Lecturer on Pharmacy. DeBAUN VAN AKEN, Ph. G., Chemistry. FRANK RICHARDSON, Ph. G., Materia Medica and Director of Pharmaceutical Laboratory. THOMAS W. JENKINS, M. D., Lecturer on MicroscopjL JBoarfc of Examiners. LOUIS SAUTTER. Jr., Ph. G., FRANK RICHARDSON, Ph. G., Stufcents. Amos H. Alden, John H. Allen, Jr., Arthur D. Baldwin, Winslow C. Beatty, Floyd D. Berry, John G. Boothman, Theron R. Bradley, C. Herbert Button, Frederick W. Carl, Fred. W. Churchill, Harrie Cole, Martin M. Cummings, . Orvil B. Davis, R. LeRoy Davis, Freeman Dempsey, Stanton C. Dickinson, James Mortimer DeBois, CHARLES H. GAUS, DeBAUN VAN AKP1N, Ph. G. Cairo. Millbrook. Plattsburgh. Coxsackie. Malone. Saugerties. Monticello. Schaghticoke. Troy. Forest Dale, Vt. Pine Plain. Schenectady. Albany. Hoosick Falls. Millerton. New York. Catskill. 73 Loyal P. Eldredge, Merritt B. Eldredge, . Augustus A. Farthing, Earle W. Fellows, Gustave A. Fink, Dennis Foley, Leo H. Gibbon, John L. Grattan, Earl Hanes, . Frank H. Havens, Martin J. Healy, Clarence Heatly, Charles G. Humphrey, Ray Ingraham, Burt Kinney, Isaac Levy, William H. Livingston, Armenag H. Loussararian John J. A. Lyons, Edward H. Frank McKeon, Carl F. Muller, Chester J Moore, . George H. Mowers, Jr., James F. Murray, Nelford J. Platner, Charles L. Ross, Earnest G. Rundle, Franklin W. Scott, Jr., Harold Seymour, Clarence N. Smith, Earl H. Smith, . Ormsby DeW. Smith, John E. Somers, Arthur Strecker, . Elmer Tibbets, Arthur Trudel, , Bayard T. Tuttle, Garrett S. Veeder, William A. Walsh, Arthur S. Wardle, Joseph E. Wardner, Harvey W. W assert ack, Christopher J. Weller, Edgar A. Werner, . Walter A. Wright, Canton. Hoosick Falls. Gloversville. Chatham. Schenectady. Baker’s Mills. Norwich. Cohoes. Derby, Conn. Albany. Albany. Green Island. Albany. Amsterdam. Gouverneur. Albany. Hoosick Falls. A intab, Turkey. Albany. Troy. Lansingburgh. Albany. Albany. Cohoes. Albany. Cherry Valley. Poultney, Vt. Monticello. Albany. Chatham. Saratoga Springs. Johnstown. Albany. Mechanicville. Greenfield, Mass. Schenectady. Haverhill, Mass. Rockland. Schenectady. Schenectad T . Hudson. St. Regis Falls. Albany. Green Island. Albany. Waddington. 74 fraternities. Ikappa Hlpba IRew Pork Hlpba. IResibent Members. J. Bayard Backus, Allen H. Jackson, Roger Perkins, E. A. Carolan, Hon. Samuel T. Benedict, William C. Hon. Everett Smith, Gerardus Smith, D. M. Van Eps, Charles G. Sewall, William S. Stothoff, Yates. Seniors. Frederick L. Greene, Arthur B. Lawrence. Junior. G. Ernest Raitt. Sophomore. John E. Parker. Ifresbmen. Harry R. Wilson, Theodore DeL. Coffin, James H. Small. 76 IRappa Hlpba Society ]fount efc at " turnon Golleae, 1825. New York Alpha, active Chapters. Union College. Massachusetts Alpha, . . Williams College. New York Beta, Hobart College. New York Gamma, . Cornell University. Ontario Alpha, Toronto University, Pennsylvania Alpha, . Lehigh Universit} 7 . 77 Sioma IpbL IResibent Ibentbers. Hon. E. W. Paige, Geo. W. Featherstonhaugh, DeLancy W. Watkins, B. Cleveland Sloan, R. Hamilton Gibbes, Henry B. McQueen, William G. Gilmore, P. Bertram Yates, Prof. Howard Opdyke, Robert Fuller Gilmore,. James W. Veeder, Edward E. Yelverton, Frank Vander Bogert, Alonzo C. Jackson, Abel Smith, William C. Bambicr. Juniors. Geo. W. Featherstonhaugh, Jr., Douglas Warner Paige. Sopbontore. Richard Franchot Warner. Ifresbmen. Walter Edison Kruesi, Mario C. Garcia, Robert Chauncey Yates. 73 Sioma Ipbt Society. jfoimfrefc at Iflmon College, 1827. IRoll of Chapters. Alpha of New York, . Union College, 1827 Beta of New York, Hamilton College, 1831 Alpha of Massachusetts, Williams College, . 1834 Delta of New York, Hobart College, 1840 Alpha of Vermont, . University of Vermont, 1845 Alpha of Michigan, University of Michigan, 1858 Alpha of Pennsylvania, . Lehigh University, 1887 Lpsilon of New York, Cornell University, 1890 79 IDelta Ipbt. alpha Chapter. IResibent flbembers Hon. Alexander J. Thomson, Wm. L. Pearson, M. D., Alexander Ranken, D. D., John Keyes Paige, George Maxon, Thomas Moore, John DeLancy Watkins, Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore, L. H. D. Hon. William Howes Smith, Herman V. Mynderse, M. D. r James W. Thomson, Arthur Eugene Watson, Kelson Waite, Wm. T. B. Mynderse, Edgar Wallace Schermerhorn Wm. Alexander Campbell, Fred Waldorf Hild, Harold W. Buck. Seniors. Frank Henry Fisk, Jr., George Martin Wiley, Wilfred T. Purchase. juniors. Evan R. Cullings, Howard P. Dunham. Sopbomore. George Hackett. jfresbman. Ralph Comstock Bullard. 80 IDelta H bt jfraternit •jfounfceb at Turnon Colleae, 1827. Chapter Alpha, ...... Beta, ..... Gamma, . Delta, ..... Epsilon, . Zeta, ..... Eta, ...... Lambda, ..... Nu, ..... Xi, . Omicron, . Pi, . IRcll. Union College. Brown University. University of New York. . Columbia Colleg-e. Rutgers College. . Harvard College. University of Pennsylvania. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Lehigh University. . Johns Hopkins University. Yale University. . Cornell University. s fl si XDipsilon £beta Chapter. IRestbent Ibembers. Hon. Samuel W. Jackson, J. Alexander Lyon, Ethan A. Maxon, DeWitt C. Smith, Bartlett Whitlock, Horatio G. Glen, Frank Maxon, Albert R Van Voast, Horace S. Van Voast, Hejniry Glen, Rev. L. P. Hitchcock, William Howard Wright, George DeB. Greene, Prof. Wendell Lamoroux, Prof. Thomas W. Wright, Prof. James R. Truax, Prof. Benjamin H. Ripton, Ntcttot as t. Vfeder, Frankt.vn p, Jackson, Benjamin A. Burtis. Seniors. Wtlt.tam Edward Brown, George Clarke Foote, Stephen Clark Medbery, Jr., Morton Moore Price, Frank John Lyman Sherwood, John Everett Sawyer, Edward Winslow Strong, Elbert Ware Sylvester, Thomas Wright. Juniors. William Dewey Loucks, Wagner Van Vlack, Charles Harvey MacCulloch. Sopbomores. Porter Lee Merriman, Clayton J. Heermance, Leroy Jefferson Weed. jfresbmen. David Montgomery Dunning, Jr., Herbert Cass Bothwell, Frank Lawrence Stiles, Charles Shoemaker Yawger, John Tuttle Jackson, Donald Carleton Hawkes, Sherman Dewitt Knnoch, ibcbical College. Willis E. Merriman, Jr., ’98. 82 Richard :ck a-cdc Ipst XUpsilon Ifount ' efc at tllmon College, 1833. Theta, Chapter IRoll. Union Colleg-e. Delta, . New York University. Beta, . Yale Colleg-e. Sigma, Brown University. Gamma, Amherst Colleg-e. Zeta, Dartmouth. Lambda, Columbia Colleg-e. Kappa, Bowdoin College. Psi, Hamilton Colleg-e. Xi, . Wesleyan University. Upsilon, . Rochester University. Iota, Kenyon Colleg-e. Phi, University of Michig-an. Pi, . . Syracuse University. Chi, Cornell University. Beta Beta, Trinity Colleg-e. Eta, Lehig-h University. Tau, University of Pennsylvania. Mu, University of Minnesota. Rho, University of Wisconsin. Omega, University of Chicag-o. S3 IDelta ' Hlpstlon IHmon dbapter. IResibent Members. Hon. Judson S. Landon, LL. D., Hon. Joseph B. Graham, A. M. Prof. Olin H. Landreth, C. E., Prof. William F. Rost, Robert J. Landon, Edwin C. Whitmyre, John G. Martin P. Swart, Ashley J. Braman, William J. Van Auken, Alden F. Bookhout, William M. Guernsey, Homer Strong, macher. .Ifratres in Wrbe. J. Harvey Sawyer,. Prof. C. E. Marvin, Rev. R. F. Hogan, Leslie L. Perry, . Charles E. Barry, Michigan. Yale. Rutgers. Tufts, ’96. Cornell, ’96. Seniors. Snyder Gage, Dix Webster Noel, Clayton J. Snyder. juniors. Herman Bullock Jones, Eugene Martin Sanders. Sopbomores. Roy Edwin Argersinger, Harold C. Fiske, Leopold Minkin, Everett Mallery. ifresbmen. Fraser Mezger, J. Emmet Finegan, s 4 S. Leon Bahny, Nelson C. Hannay. f)r l.-rt P t itn. ©elta TUpsilon. Establishes 1838. IRoll of Chapters. Williams, .......... 1834 Union, .......... 1838 Hamilton, .......... 1847 Amherst, ......... 1847 Adelbert, .......... 1847 Colby, .......... 1852 Rochester, .......... 1852 Middleburg, ......... 1856 Rutgers, .......... 1858 Ttenwv, I860 Colgate, .......... 1865 New York, ......... 1865 Cornell, .......... 1869 Marietta, ......... 1870 Syracuse, .......... 1875 Michigan, ......... 1876 Northwestern, ......... 1880 Harvard, ........... 1880 Wisconsin, .......... 1885 Lafayette, ......... 1885 Columbia, .......... 1885 Lehigh, .......... 1885 Tufts, .......... 1886 DePauw, ......... 1887 University of Pennsylvania, ....... 1887 University of Minnesota, ....... 1890 Massachusetts Institute of Technology, ..... 1891 SWARTHMORE, ......... 1894 University of California, ....... 1896 Leland Stanford, ........ 1896 85 Cb i p8t Hlpba flM. IResibent Ibembers. W. Scott Hunter, Dr. James Reagles, Col. Charles F. Lewis, Dr. William T. Clute, Charles Stanford, William C. Vrooman, Alfred E. Gregg, James C. Cooper, Wayne R. Brown, Roger D. Rev. George E. Talmage, Rev. Albert B. Herman, James H. Callanan, Frank Cooper, Alvah L. Peckham, Htt-ntwv DfW Tpfmpfw, H. Earl Furman, Harry A. Furman, Theodore B. Brown, Sinclair. Seniors. Leroy Thompson Bradford, Floy Johnston Bonesteele, juniors. Albert Osborne Casey,. Lloyd Devoe Bray. Clayton Johnson Potter, Guilford Wilson Francis, Philip Livingston Thomson,. Erskine Clarke Rogers, Arthur Hamilton Lawton. Sopbomores. Horatio Jones Brown, Arthur Spencer Golden,. Joseph Harvey Clements, Jr. jfresbmen. Foster Gilbert Mdrss, Raymond Rtv C.rtm ; Frank Taylor Ostrander, Walter Goldsborough Marsh. 86 ♦ Cbt Ipst. lfounfcet at IHmon College in 1841. IRoll of Hlpbas. Pi, , Union College. Theta, Williams College. Mu, .... Middlebury College. Alpha, Wesleyan University. Phi, .... Hamilton College. Epsilon, . . . University of Michigan. Chi, .... Amherst College. Psi, .... Cornell University. Tau, .... Wofford College. Nu, . University of Minnesota. Iota, .... University of Wisconsin. Rho, Rutgers College. Xi, .... . . Stevens Institute of Technology. Alpha Delta, . . . University of Georgia. Beta Delta, Lehigh University. Gamma Delta, Leland Stanford University. Delta Delta, , University of California. Epsilon Delta, University of Chicago. 87 Hlpba IDelta phi Hinton Chapter. IResibent tfbembers. A. V. V. Raymond, Hon. John A. DeRemer, Hon. Alonzo P. Strong, Prof. Samuel B. Howe, Franklin R. Toll, James A. Van Voast, John C. Van Voast, Thomas L. Walker, Lee W. Case, Nicholas I. Schermerhorn, William Edward Walker, Edward Everett Hale, Jr., John Ira Bennett, Jr., Edwin C. Angle, Harmon W. Veeder, Franklyn W. McClellan, James Walker, William G. Ely, J. Benton Porter, Harvey C. Clements, arold Jay Hinman, arrison King Wright, Seniors. Robert Marshall Huntley, James Newell Vander Veer Juniors. Melvin Thomas Bender, Clarence Donald Stewart. Sopbomores. Gardiner Kline, James Wadsworth Miller, Jr. James Walton Cheesborough, Charles Porter Wagoner, Thomas Frederick Leavenworth. jjfresbmen. Lewis Morgan Bloomingdale, Harry Laurens Crain, James Quinlan Gulnac, Addison Hotaling Hinman, Harry Campbell Hoyt, Arthur Sheldon Raymond, Joseph Milton Russum, Willard Stewart Yates, Robert Bruce Hoadley. 88 trA t. . Phi ' ,. HIpba Belta phi Jfounbeb at Ibamtlton College, 1832. IRoll of Chapters. Hamilton, Hamilton College, .. 1832 Columbia, Columbia Colleg-e, 1836 Amherst, . Amherst College, .... 1836 Brunonian, Brown University, . , 1837 Harvard, Harvard University, . 1837 Hudson, Adelbert College, 1841 Bowdoin, . Bowdoin College, .... . 1841 Dartmouth, Dartmouth College, 1846 Peninsular, University of Michigan, . . 1846 Rochester, University of Rochester, 1851 Williams, . Williams College, . 1852 Manhattan, College of the City of New York, . 1855 Middletown, Wesleyan University, . 1856 Kenyon, . Kenyon College, 1858 Union, Union College, .... . 1859 Cornell, . Cornell University, 1870 Phi Kappa, Trinity College, .... . 1878 Yale, . Yale University, 1888 Johns Hopkins, . Johns Hopkins University, . 1889 Minnesota, University of Minnesota, 1891 Toronto, Toronto University, . 1893 Chicago, . University of Chicago, 1895 s 9 Beta £beta pi IRu Chapter. IResibent IDembers. Horace T. Eddy, E. E., Allen J. Dillingham, Kelton C. Radliff, Hobart Bentley Ayers, James Wingate, Allen Bacon Andrews, Frederick C. Clark, Hon. George W. Van Vranken, Albert Dale McCarter, J ft., Arthur K. Doig, David F. Van Wormer, Daniel H. Deyoe, Jr., Frederic Wililam Closs. tffeeOical. Francis E. Vander Veer. Seniors. F. Roy Champion, George G. Jones. Juniors. Frederic Mortimer Davis, Charles Edgar Palmer, Jr., George Elwood Pike. Sopboniores. Charles Joseph Bennett, Wellington Eugene Van Wormer, John McNab, Earl B. Slack, 90 Dreka Beta Cbcta OM founbeb at flMami, 1830. Alpha. Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Nu, Omicron, Pi, Rho, Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Phi Chi, Eta Beta, Phi Alpha, Chi, Psi, Omega, IRcll of active Chapters. Miami University, Ohio. Western Reserve, Ohio. Washing-ton and Jefferson Colleg-e. De Pauw University, Ind. Centre College, Ky. Hampton-Sidney, Va. Harvard University, Mass. Ohio Wesleyan University. Hanover Colleg-e, Ind. Brown University, R. I. University of Michig-an. Cumberland University, Tenn. Union University. University of Virg-inia. Indiana State University. Northwestern University, Ill. Stevens Institute of Technology, N. J. Wabash Colleg-e, Ind. Boston University. Yale, New Haven, Conn. University of North Carolina. Davidson College, N. C. Beloit College, Wis. , Bethany College, West Virginia. University of California. Alpha Alpha, Alpha Xi, Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, Alpha Delta, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Eta, Alpha Kappa, Alpha Lambda, Alpha Nu, Alpha Pi, Alpha Sigma, Alpha Upsilon, Alpha Tau, Alpha Chi, Alpha Omega, Alpha Zeta, Beta Alpha, Beta Bf;ta, Beta Delta, Beta Epsilon, Beta Zeta, Beta Eta, Beta Gamma, Beta Theta Beta Omicron, Beta Kappa, Beta Nu, Beta Pi, . Beta Iota, Beta Lambda, Beta Chi, Theta Delta, Mu Epsilon, Zeta Phi, Lambda Rho, Lambda Sigma, Columbia College, N. Y. Knox, Galesburg-, Ill. University of Iowa. Wittenberg College, Ohio. Westminister College. Iowa Wesleyan. Denison University. Richmond College, Va. University of Wooster, Ohio. University of Kansas. University of Wisconsin. Dickinson College. Pennsylvania State College. Nebraska College. Johns Hopkins 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. J. Colgate University, N. Y. Texas University, Austin, Texas. Ohio University. University of Cincinnati. University of Minnesota. Amherst College, Mass. Vanderbilt University, Tenn. Lehigh University. Ohio State University. Wesleyan University. University of Missouri. Chicago University. Stanford University. 92 Ca tyngtfMi ttm ly Phi Dei r a Theta Fratepnitv. R. O. lUCKAfOt D,-N, Y, ll bt Delta Cbeta IRew IDorh Beta. IResibent IDembers. Rev. Walter H. Waygood, Rev. John C. Knox, Walter H. Lawton, W. M. Purman, A. C. PlCKFORD, G. A. Harvey, Oran O Clarence H. Greene, C. H. Mossman, C. S. Hart, Benjamin Haraldson, A. S. Ingram, Howard M. Van Guilder, Rider. Seniors. Robert Calvin Gambee, Edmund LeC. Hegeman, James Irving Gayetty, Anthony James Hornsby, Daniel James Hoyt. Juniors. Leland Lowell Boorn, John Daniel Edwards, Everett Garnsey Brownell, LeRoy Orman Ripley, Harvey Parsons Willis. Sopbontores. Harry Alvin Barrett, John Ludden, Everett Theodore Grout, George LeRoy Shelley. jfresbmen. Dickinson Ernest Griffith, William George Keens, Walter Ennis Hays, J. Howard Mackey, Gilbert Sylvester Woolworth. 93 lp bi Belta tEbeta ,fiatenrit lEetablisbeb 1883. Maine Alpha, New Hampshire Alpha, Vermont Alpha, Massachusetts Alpha, Massachusetts Beta, Rhode Island Alpha, New York Alpha, New York Beta, New York Delta, New York Epsilon, Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Delta, Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Eta, Virginia Beta, Virginia G amma, Virginia Zeta, North Carolina Beta, Kdmulkv At pit a, Kentucky Delta, Georgia Alpha, Georgia Beta, Chapter IRoll. Colby University. Dartmouth College. University of Vermont. Williams College. Amherst College. Brown University. Cornell University. Union University, Columbia College. Syracuse University. Lafayette College. Gettysburg College. Washington and Jefferson College. Alleghany College. Dickinson College. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. University of Virginia. R andolph-Macon College. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. 4 . Centre College. Central University. University of Georgia. Emory College. 94 •Georgia Gamma, Tennessee Alpha, Tennessee Beta, Alabama Alpha, Alabama Beta. Mississippi Alpha, Louisiana Alpha, Texas Beta, Texas Gamma, Ohio Alpha, Ohio Beta, Ohio Gamma, Ohio Delta, Ohio Epsilon, Ohio Zeta, Ohio Eta, Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, Indiana Gamma, Indiana Delta, Indian EpsiuON, Indiana Zeta, Indiana Theta, Michigan Alpha, Michigan Gamma, Illinois Alpha, Illinois Delta, Illinois Epsilon, Illinois Zeta, Illinois Eta, Wisconsin Alpha, Missouri Alpha, Missouri Beta, Missouri Gamma, Iowa Alpha, Iowa Beta, . Minnesota Alpha, Kansas Alpha, Nebraska Alpha, California Alpha, California Beta, Ohio Theta, Mercer University. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. University of Mississippi. Tulane University. University of Texas. Southwestern University. Miami University. Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio University. University of Wooster. Buchtel College. Ohio State University. Case School. Indiana University. Wabash Colleg-e. Butler University. Franklin Colleg-e. Hanover Colleg-e. De Pauw University. Perdue University. University of Michigan. Hillsdale College. Northwestern University. Knox College. Illinois Wesleyan University. Lombard University. University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin. University of Missouri. Westminster College. Washington University. Iowa Wesleyan University. State University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. University of Kansas. University of Nebraska. University of California. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. University of Cincinnati. 95 phi (Samma IDelta Cbi Chapter. IResibent Ibembers. H. G. Riest, A. L. Rohrer, J. R. Lovejoy, Frederic K. White, Lester H. Lewis, Center Middleton, Charles W. Fletcher, E. W. Rice, Jr., Edward Ellis, Arthur P. Jenks, Charles J. Heilman, Prof. Frank S. Hoffman, Prof. Charles S. Prosser Chas. C. Huestis, Chas. I. Burkholder. Seniors. Charles C. Ballard, William B. Davis, Irving W. Ketchum, Havilah Beardsley, Robert M. Eames, Geo. C. Rowell. juniors. William C. Campbell, Clinton Jones, Seward H. French.- Sopbomores. John H. Cook, Herbert Lee Fuller, Arthur H. Robinson, Rodman H. Robinson. Robert Bruce Tummonds, jfresbmen- Walter A. COwfcLL, Howard L. Sands, Francis N. Nearv 9 6 pbx Gamma IDelta jfounbeb at Masbmgton anb 3efferson College, 1848 IRoll of Chapters. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Hampden-Sidney College, Amherst College, Washington and Lee University, Union College, Richmond College, Yale University, Marietta College, Twtnttv Cot r fgf, Wtttfnrffg Cm t fgf, College of the City of New York, Ohio Wesleyan University. Columbia College, Denison University, University of the City of New York, Ohio State University, Colgate University, Wooster University, Cornell University, Indiana State University, Washington and Jefferson, De Pauw University, University of Pennsylvania, Hanover University. Buc knell University, Wabash College, Pennsylvania College, Illinois Wesleyan University, Allegheny College, Knox College, Lafayette Collp:ge, University of Minnesota, Lehigh College, University of Wisconsin, Pennsylvania State College, University of Tennessee, Johns Hopkins University, University of Kansas, University of North Carolina, William Jewell College, University of Virginia, University of California, Roanoke College, Leland Stanford, Jr. University. University of Nebraska. 97 flfteMcal Department ' tflmon Ulmversttp phi Stoma Ikappa. ©eta Chapter, ©rcjam 3 et 1888. IIn jfacultate Arthur Guernsey Root, M. D., Willis Goss MacDonald, M. D., William Henry Happle, M. D., Clement Frank Theisen, M. D. II n tllrbe Eugene Van Slyke, M. D., William Jacob Nellis, M. D., Adam James Blessing, M. D., Willis Goss MacDonald, M. D., George Gustave Lempe, M. D., George Emory Lochner, M. D., Andrew Herbert Bayard, M. D., Clement Frank Theisen, M. D., Charles Edmund Davis, M. D., George Emory Lochner, M. D., Harry Judson Lipes, M. D., Joseph Patrick O’Brien, M. D. Harry Judson Lipes, M. D., Waldo Henry Sanford, M. D., Charles Edmund Davis, M. D., William Henry Hoppel, M. D., Arthur Guernsey Root, M. D., Louis LeBrijn, M. D., Walter Buskirk Rossman, M. D. Arthur Ezra Falkenburg, M. D King. Arthur Sauter, M. D., Clayton Taylor Seniors. Edward Shepard Smith, George Houghton Fish, James Henry Flynn, Thomas William Salmon, Edgar Roscoe Stillman, Clayton Earl Shaw. Juniors. Clayton Kendall Haskell, 2nd, Louis Francis O’Neill, Mtcttael JonnPTT Thornton, Arthur Will, John Livingston Crofts, Charles Lan: Thomas Hart Cunningham, Edward Gerald Griffin, Howard Alexander LaMottre, John Michael Griffin, Robert Beatty Castree, STG WlTBECK. 98 — — _ phi Stoma IRappa. Jfounfcet at fiDaes. agricultural College 1873. IRoU of Chapters. Alpha, M. A. C. Beta, Union University. Gamma, Cornell University. T)fj.ta, West Virginia. Epsilon, Yale University. Zeta, University of New York Eta, Maryland. Theta, IRoll of Clubs. Columbia University. New York Club, Boston Club. 99 XTbeta IRu Epsilon H. G. Glen, J. C. Van Voast, H. W. Veedek, Kelton C. Radliff, E. C. Angle, R. F. Gilmour, L. B. Sebring, Geo. Bradt, N. I. Veeder, Robert Furman, W. H. Passage, D. J. Hutton, Fred. W. T. L. Walker, Edwin G. Conde, H. E. Furman, C. L. Enders, H. S. Estcourt, A. B. Van Voast, Hild, Fred. W. L. W. Case, W. G. Gilmour, E. McEncroe, James Walker, John Weeks, C. T. L OKBENSTEIN, M. H. Strong, W. H. Pur man, W. A. Campbell, Closs. Seniors. George H. Fish, Med., Edmund LeC. Hegeman, Anthony J. Hornsby, Daniel J. Hoyt, Wilfred T. Purchase, James N. Vander Veer, Edward Shepard Smith, Med. Juniors Louis F. O’Neil, Med., H. P. Willis, Gardiner Kline, T. Harry Keogh, Law. Sophomores H K 5 11 A k 9 0 2 X ff 1 s t j c D L u ae ! p ?2 iE w s Y o 11 : ff X f Y 8 ? w ac ioo XTbeta IRu Epsilon lEstablisbeb 1876. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Nu, . Xi, Omicron, Pi, Rho, Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Phi, Chi, Psi, Delta Kappa, Mu Epsilon, Zeta Xi, Epsilon Epsilon, IRoll of Chapters. Wesleyan University, Syracuse University. Union University. Cornell University. Rochester University. University of California. Colgate University. Kenyon College. Adelbert College. Hamilton College. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Stevens Institute. Amherst College. Lafayette College. Allegheny College. Pennsylvania State College. University of Pennsylvania. New York University. Worcester Institute. University of Michigan. Rutgers College. Dartmouth College. Ohio State University. Bowdoin College. Washington and Jefferson. Ohio Wesleyan University. Case School of Applied Science. « ioi H b( Beta IRappa Hlpba of 1Hew iftork. IResibent iDembers Edwin C. Angle, Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore, L. H. D,, John I. Bennett, Hon. John A. DeRemer, George W. Featherstonhaugh, Henry Glen, Horatio G. Glen, Hon. Joseph B. Graham, Roscoe Guernsey, Prof. Frank S. Hoffman, Ph. D., Prof. Samuel B. Howe, Hon. Samuel Jackson, Edgar M. Jenkins, Frederick R. Jones, Prof. Wendell Lamoroux, Hon. Judson S. Eandon, LL. D., Howard Opdyke, John Keyes Paige, William L. Pearson, M. D., Prof. Albert H. Pepper, Prof. Maurice Perkins, Milton G. Planck, M. D., A. V. V. Raymond, D. D., LL. D., Benjamin H. Ripton, Ph. D., LL. D. Hon. Alonzo P. Strong, John L. Swits, Alex. J. Thomson, Prof. James R. Truax, Ph. D., Albert B. Van Voast, John C. Van Voast, John N. Vedder, Prof. William Wells, LL. D., Prof. H. Whitehorne, LL. D., Robert J. Landon Franklyn W. McClellan, Edwin C. Whitmyre, Hon. Austin A. Yates. 1898 . Walter M. Swann, Orrin G. Cox, Peter Nelson, John C. Merchant, S. G. H. Turner. 102 rfru § phi Beta IRappa jfounfcefc 1776 at William anfc nnmr College. IRoll of Alpha of Maine, Alpha of New Hampshire, Alpha of Vermont, Beta of Vermont, Alpha of Massachusetts, Beta of Massachusetts, Gamma of Massachusetts, Alpha of Connecticut, Beta of Connecticut, Gamma of Connecticut, Alpha of New York, Beta of New York, Gamma of New York, Delta of New York, Epsilon of New York, Zeta of New York, Eta of New York, Theta of New York, Iota of New York, Alpha of New Jersey, . Alpha of Pennsylvania, Beta of Pennsylvania, Gamma of Pennsylvania, . Beta of Ohio, Alpha of Indiana, Alpha of Kansas, Alpha of Illinois, Chapters. Bowdoin. Dartmouth. University of Vermont. Middlebury. Harvard. Amherst. Williams. Yale. Trinity. Wesleyan. Union. New York University. College of City of New York. Columbia. Hamilton. . Hobart. Colgate. Cornell. Rochester. Rutgers. . Dickinson. Lehigh. Lafayette. Kenyon. . DePauw. State University. Northwestern. 103 Stcjma XL Cbeta Chapter. ©fficers. PKOF. OLIN H. LANDRETII, PROF. T. W. WRIGHT, PROF. ELTON D. WALKER, PROF. CHARLES S. PROSSER, HOWARD OPDYKE, IResi ent Prof. William Wells, Prof. Maurice Perkins, Prof. James R. Truax, Prof. Thomas W. Wright, Prof. Olin H. Landreth, Prof. James H. Stoller, Prof. Charles S. Prosser, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer. flDentbers. Prof. Albert H. Pepper, Prof. Elton D. Walker, Howard Opdyke, Loren C. Guernsey, Horace T. Eddy, Walter L. Lawton, Frank Cooper. Class of 1898. William L. Fisher, J. C. Merchant, E. P. McKffuk. 104 . IOCKWOOD._M. Y. Stoma Xi jfcstabltsbefc 1887. IRoll of Alpha, Zeta, .... Theta, Iota, .... Upsilon, Mu, .... Nu, .... Omicron, Chapters. Cornell University. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Union College. University of Kansas. Yale University. University of Minnesota. University of Nebraska. Ohio State University. Degrees Conferteb at tbe ©ne Ibunfcrefc ant Seconfc annual Commencement, 3une 22nfc, 1898. HONORARY. D. D. Rev. Charles Jefferson, Rev. J. H. LaRoche, LL. D. Rev. Henry Van Dyke, D. D., Hon. J. Newton Fiero, L. H. D. William J. Stillman, ’48, . John L. Karouse, IN COURSE. A. M. Ernest M. Ames, Orrin G. Cox, Charles D. Griffith, Carl Hammer, Harvey R. Hover, CLASS OF 1898 A. B. Frank McMillan, John C. Merchant, Peter Nelson, Walter M. Swann, Malcolm G. Thomas, New York City. Binghamton. New York City. Albany. Rome, Italy. Boon ton, N. J. Ernest S. Washburne, William J. Whipple, John G. Putnam, Charles H. MattiSOn, S. G. Hatheway Turner. 106 Pn. B. Royal A. Avery, Thomas A. Crichton, Homer A. Crothers, Ralph Bradford, William L. Fisher, Frederick W. Closs, John H. Gutmann, Allen B. Andrews, Alden F. Bookhout, Daniel H. Deyoe, Jr., Francis E. Cullen, Morrison L. Haviland, Willis E. Merriman, Jr., Roger D. Sinclair. B. S. Christie A. Hartnagel, John P. Mahon, Edward P. McKeefe, Peter B. Yates, William C. Yates. B. E. Frederick W. Hild, Donald J. Hutton, August H. Kruesi, Robert S. Hoxie, Edward H. Rodgers, Perley P. Sheehan, William D. Reed, Robert L. Skinner, Homer Strong-, Georg-e C. Perry, Arling-ton H. Mallery, Charles E. Parsons, Guy Vroman. Bwavbs. VALEDICTORY. Walter M. Swann, . Albany. COMMENCEMENT ORATORS. Orrin G. Cox, ..... Schenectady. Thomas Arthur Crichton, .... Wellsboro, Pa. William Lewis Fisher, .... Delhi. Peter Nelson, . .... Marquette, Mich. John Crapo Merchant, .... Nassau. Willis E. Merriman, Jr., .... Albany. ENGINEERING THESES. Aug-ust H. Kruesi, .... Schenectady. Charles E. Parsons, ..... Plattsburg-h. SPECIAL HONORS. In Biology, . ..... j Christie A. Hartnag el. ( John C. Merchant. In Chemistry, ..... j John P. Mabon. j Edward H. Rodg-ers. In Geology, ..... W. L. Fisher. In Greek, ...... Walter M. Swann. In History and Political Science, j W. D. Reed. ( S. G. H. Turner. In History, . . .... Orrin G. Cox. In Latin, ...... f O. D. Griffith. 1 Peter Nelson. In Philosophy, .... { Peter Nelson, j Walter M. Swann. IO 8 WARNER PRIZE. Walter M. Swann. BLATCHFORD ORATORICAL MEDALS. 1st. Thomas A. Crichton. 2nd. Walter M. Swann. INGHAM PRIZE. Walter M. Swann. ROBERT C. ALEXANDER PRIZE FOR EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING. William D. Reed. ALLEN ESSAY PRIZES. 1st. John G. Putnam. 2nd. Carl Hammer. 3rd, Walter M. Swann. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL PRIZES. JUNIORS. Harold J. Hinman. Irving- W. Ketch urn, SOPHOMORES. William Dewey Loucks. Lester T. Hubbard. CLARK PRIZE. Harrison K. Wrig-ht. ALLISON-FOOTE PRIZES. Society Prize. Philomathean. Individual Prize. Walter M. Swann. PRIZE •Offered by the National Society of the Sons of the American Revolution. Perley Poore Sheehan. JOHN K. PORTER MEMORIAE SCHOLARSHIP AND GILBERT M. SPIER- LAW SCHOOL MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP. S. G. H. Turner. Carl Hammer. Robert S. Hoxie. William D. Reed. ALLEN J. DILLINGHAM PRIZE. Earl B. Slack. PHI BETA KAPPA. Orrin G. Cox. John C. Merchant. Peter Nelson. Walter M. Swann. Samuel G. H. Turner. SIGMA XI. W iiliam L. Fisher. John C. Merchant. E. P. McKeefe. BUTTERFIELD PRIZES. Awarded for papers submitted on Butterfield lectures. Special Prize to Preparatory School whose pupils have g-ained the greatest number of special prizes and hig-hest number of marks for papers in the course (Offered by Gen. Butterfield.) Union Classical Institute. SPECIAL PRIZES FOR HIGHEST GENERAL AVERAGE. 1st, (Cullen), Douglass Campbell, ’94. 2nd, (Einstein), Major A. Twiford, ’96. 3rd, (Butterfield), Roscoe Guernsey, ’96. SPECIAL PRIZES FOR BEST PAPERS IN THE COURSE. 1st, (Einstein), Doug-lass Campbell, ’94. 2nd, (Butterfield), Norman E. Webster, ’94. 3rd, (Butterfield), Roger G. Perkins, ’94. PRIZE FOR REST PAPER ON TWENTY-EIGHTH LECTURE. Given by C. G. Field. (Butterfield.) Aug-ust H. Kruesi, ’98. I IO PRIZE FOR BEST PAPER ON TWENTY-NINTH LECTURE. Given by Gen. Tremaine. (Butterfield.) Perley Poore Sheehan, ’98. PRIZE FOR BEST PAPER ON THIRTIETH LECTURE. Given by Maj. Gen. Daniel E. Sickels. (Butterfield.) Perley Poore Sheehan, ’98. DIPLOMAS OF “VERY HIGH COMPETITION.” Walter M. Swann, ’98. Frederick R. Davis, 1900. Ill Hluirtiu Hssociations (Seneral alumni association. FRANK BAILEY, ’85, NEIL GILMOUR, ’60, WM. T. CLUTE, M. D., ’73, ALLAN H. JACKSON, ’86, President. Vic e- President- Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee. Alexander J. Thomson, 48, James Heatley, ’79, B. C. Sloan, ’83, J. B. Y. Warner, ’68, Fi auk Cooper, ’93. A. S. Wright, ’82, Bulletin Committee. A. L. Bennett, ’87, A. MacFarlane, ’84. alumni association of IRew JDorh City DANIEL M. STINSON, ’64, FREDERICK W. SEWARD, ’49, CHARLES D. NOTT, ’54, EDGAR S. BARNEY, ’84, . BAYARD WHITEHORNE, ’82, President. 1st Vice-President . 2nd Vice-president- Secretary. Treasurer. Executive J. V. L. Pruyn, ’80, Courtland V. Anable, ’81, Edward Einstein, ’61, George J. Schermerhorn, ’66, Charles D. Meneely, ’81, W. G. Brown, ’95, William K. Gilchrist, ’83, Joseph Alai Committee. Charles E. Sprague, ’60, Frank Bailey, ’85, G. Herbert Daley, ’92, George T. Hughes, ’93, Clarke W. Orannell, ’95, Andrew H. Smith, ’58, Douglass Campbell, ’94,. O’Neill, ’97. I 12 IRew lEncjlanb Hlumni association. THEODORE C. HURD, ’56, ANDREW W. ARCHIBALD, ’72, CHARLES A. PHELPS, ’41, REV. DANIEL D. ADDISON, ’83, DR. FRANCIS L. ROGERS, ’80, President. Vice- Presidents. • Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee. Frank G. Noyes, ’53, G. Alfred P. Codwise, ’82, Alden L. Bennett, ’87. Hlumni association of IRortb Eastern IRevv ]Porb. WILLIAM P. RUDD, ’73, ..... President. SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD, ’78, . . Vice-President. CHARLES F. BRIDGE,. Sec’y-Treasurer. Hlumni association of tbc (Bencsce Dailey. HON. STEPHEN K. WILLIAMS, LL. D., ’37, . President. WILLIAM H. McELROY, ’61, .... Vice-President. JAMES G. GREENE, ’84, ..... Sec’y-Treasurer. Executive Committee. David Little, ’55, Rev. Nelson Millard, E. D., ’53, Porter Farley, ’61, J. B. Y. Warner, ’68. jfulton County Hlumni association. DR. P. R. FURBECK, .... HARWOOD DUDLEY, .... W. C. MILLS, ..... FRED LINUS CARROLL, .... Executive Committee. President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. William A. McDonald, Frank Burton, James H. Drury, William Green, Harwood Dudley. WEARERS Of THE BALL FOOT 6A.U TRACK ATHLETICS Smith, ’99, Price, ’99, Schmitter, ’99, Beardsley, ’99, Wiley, ’99, Hegeman, ’99, Medbery, ’99, Wright, H. K., ’99, Bradford, ’99, Gambee, ’99, Hinman, ’99, Fenton, 1900, Willis, 1900, Stewart, 1900, French, 1900, Davis, 1900, Paige, 1900, Mallery, 1901, Carver, 1901, Robinson, R. H., 1901 Weed, 1901, Cook, 1901, Grout, 1901, Gulnac, 1902, Finnegan, 1902, Shaw, 1902, Thebo, 1902, Best, 1902, Punning, 1902, Keogh, Law, O’Neil, Med., Parshall, Med. 11 7 H§§ Bradford, Asst. Mgr. Medbery, ’PG. Davis, 1900. Deyoe. Hartnagfe. Hegemau. Tummonds. Paige. Hodgson. Weed. Shelly. Sylvester. Pollard, Coach. Eavis 99. 7rice, Capt. H. K. Wright. Reilly. Medbery, 1901, Huntlev. Ccx, Mgr. French, Merriman. {Track Htbletics. Season of 1898. ©fflcers. M. M. Price, O. G. Cox, .... Le Roy T. Bradford, D. H. Deyoe, ’98, S. G. H. Turner, ’98, Christie A. Hartnagel, ’98, C. J. Vrooman, ’98, J. H. Gutmann, ’98, M. M. Price, ’99, E. LeC. Hegeman, ’99, S. C. Medbery, Jr., ’99, {Team E. W. Sylvester, ’99, H. K. Wright, ' 99, R. M. Huntley, ’99, W. B. Davis, ’99, S. H. French, 1900, D. W. Paige, 1900, F. M. Davis, 1900, C. H. F. Reilly, 1900, Captain. Manager. Asst. Manager. P. L. Merriman, 1901, N. D. Medbery, 1901, G. L. Shelley, 1901, R. B. Trummonds, 1901, L. J. Weed, 1901, W. D. Hodgson, 1901, L. F. O’Neil, Med., F. W. Closs, ’98. £be Cooperstown Seam. Turner, 98, Deyoe, ’98, Jones, ’98, Hegeman, ’99, Grout, 1901. IPoints. Coopervstown, 992. Union, 852. 119 TUmori Colleoe Urtboor IRecorbs Event. 25 Yards Dash, 25 Yards Hurdle, 440 Yards Run, 880 Yards Run, One Mile Run, Running- High Jump, Pole Vault, Putting 12 lb. Shot, Fence Vault, High Kick, Record. 3 sec. 3 2-5 sec. 64 3-5 sec. 2 min., 9 sec. 4 min., 51 2-5 sec. 5 feet, 6 in. 9 feet, 9 in. 42 feet, 10j4 in. 6 feet, 9 in. 8 feet, 11 in. Holder. F. W. Davis, H. A. Crothers, George Sands, C. H. Kilpatrick, C. H. Kilpatrick, B. O. Burgin, E. W. Sylvester, Z. L. Myers, D. H. Deyoe, Z. L. Myers, Date. March 18, 1897 March 15, 1897 March 13, 1896 March 9, 1896 March 13, 1896 March 15, 1895 Feb. 25, 1898 March 13, 1896 Feb. 19, 1898 March 13, 1895 Best Xflnion Goileoe IRecovbs. Event. Record. Holder. Date. 100 Yards Dash, 10 1-5 sec. G. M. Sands, ’98, Oct. 19, 1895 220 Yards Dash, 22 1-5 sec. M. M. Price, ’99, June 5, 1897 440 Yards Dash, 50 1-5 sec. C. H. Kilpatrick, ’98, May 30, 1895 880 Yards Run, 1 min., 53 2-5 sec. C. H. Kilpatrick, ’98, Sept. 21, 1895 One Mile Run, 4 min., 25 4-5 sec. C. H. Kilpatrick, ’98, May 25, 1895 120 Yards Hurdle, 17 3-5 sec. L. J. Weed, 1901, May 28, 1898 220 Yards Hurdle, 27 l t sec. E. W. Sylvester, ’99, May 28, 1898 One Mile Walk, 7 min., 40 sec. J. S. Cotton, ’97, May 21, 1897 Running Broad Jump, 21 feet, 5 in. F. M. Davis, 1900, June 5, 1897 Running High Jump, 5 feet, 6?4 in. B. O. Burgin, ’95, March 15, 1895 Sixteen Pound Hammer, 96 feet, 2 in. Z. L. Myers, ’96, May 30, 1893 Sixteen Pound Shot, 36 feet, 7 in. A. E. Barnes, ’95, May 11, 1893 Pole Vault, 9 feet, in. E. W. Sylvester, ’99, Feb. 25, 1898 Two Mile Bicycle, 5 min., 14 sec. B. A. Burlis, ’97, J u lie 24, 1895 ' Standing High Jump, 4 feet, 10)4 in. L. C. Baker, ’95, April 7.7, 1893 Standing Broad Jump, 10 feet, 9 in. L. C. Baker, ’95, May 11, 1893. I 20 ( J. A. Powell, Columbia. Five Mile Bicycle, Ray Dawson, 11 m., 50 1-5 sec. 1898, Columbia. One-quarter Mile Bicycle, J. T. Williams, Jr., 32 1-5 sec. 1898, Columbia. W o ' V! Cn co 0 ) O c 3 S’ P H s I X cfq R’ 2 R " r-h 3 a a P 3 ; P a: a c W P p b 5 00 s5 00 a a p Cb Cn P 00 oo vO ¥ M W M ? to to 3 3 jq a © P p — • i—‘ 00 00 X H E ___ g O p 3 P 0 O g g 0 Q P O -t p w O 5 X O g 0 aj ft tu O “» sr JT f 33 O o O O P P -s 2 2 _ a a OJ A. K ? o » CD 2 p w to 00 00 00 vO vO O 00 00 00 p a a a a p p p p p O f5 fD O P P p P 3 w . o ? I o 2 vD 00 VO ON o Kl 00 O 3 3 2L HL W Cn or. Q 2 Cfq Crq o c 3 3 2 r- - or; P P I 21 Best 1. H. B. H. IRecorbs. jfootball Season of ISOS. W. J. Smith, H. J. Hinman, C. H. MacCulloch, ©fficers. Captain. Manager. Asst. Manager. F. M. Thebo, 1902, 1. e., A. C. Fenton, 1900, 1. t., D. J. Shaw, 1902, 1. g., J. E. Finnegan, 1902, c., H. P. Willis, 1900, r. g., Ceam. J. P. Carver j r. t., M. M. Price, ’99, r. e., W. J. Smith, ’99, q. b., Gulnac, 1902, r. h. b., E. T. Mallery, 1901, 1. h. b. H. Keogh, Law, f. b. E. W. Strong, ’99, F. Schmitter, ’99, D. M. Dunning, Jr., 1902, Substitutes. D. W. Paige, 1900, R. H. Robinson, 1901, E. B. Slack, 1901, E. F. Dykeman, 1902 H. A. Dykeman, 1902 E. J. Best, 1902. I MacCuLoch, Mgr. Brown, 1901. Yawger. A. H. R biaso i. YVcolwortk. Keys. Anderson, Miller. Ostrander. Hawks. Block. Eahler. R. H. Robinson, Bames, Cap;. Griffith W ed. Hoyt, Seconfc Eleven R. E. Strong, ’99, French, 1900, Anderson, 1900. R. T. Schmitter, ’99, Wool worth, 1902, R. G. Tuggey, 1900, Sumeriski, 1901, Dykeman, E. F., 1902. C. Best, 1901, Hegeman, ’99, Dykeman, H. A., 1902. L. G. Bahler, 1901, L. T. Miller, 1901, Tuggey, 1900, L. E. Brown, 1901, Hawkes, 1902, Q. B. Robinson, A. H., 1901, L. H. B. Jones, ’99, Griffith, 1902, Sylvester, ’99. R. H. B. Eames, ’99, Capt., F. B. Yawger, 1902, Hoyt, 1902, Weed, 1901, Robinson, R. H., 1901. Class Ceams. 1899. 1900. 1901. 1902. R. E. Strong. French. Barrett. j Small. ( Wilson. R. T. Schmitter. Francis. Parker. Hays. R. G. Wright. Tuggey. Sumeriski. Raymond. C. Fiske. Winter berg. Miller. Best. L. G. Vander Veer. Raitt. Bahler. Dykeman. L. T. Beardsley. MacCulloch. Shelly. Metzger. L. E. Jones. Anderson. Merriman. Hawkes. Q. B. Purchase. Lawton. Robinson, A. H. Yawger, Capt. R. H. B. Eames, Capt. Davis. Hackett. Dunning. L. H. B. Sylvester. Stewart. Weed. Hoyt. F. B. Wiley. Edwards, Capt. Brown, Capt. Griffith. 2 9 Xeaoue (Barnes. Nov. 5, 1898, Union vs. Hamilton. 10 to 17 Nov. 12, 1898, Union vs. Colgate. 11 to 0 Nov. 17, 1898, Union vs. Hobart. 21 to 6 ©tber (Bames. Oct. 1, 1898, Union vs. St. Stephens College. 45 to Oct. 8, 1898, Union vs. Laureate B. C. 12 to Oct. 12, 1898, Union vs. Williams. 6 to Oct. 15, 1898, Union vs. Stevens Inst, of Tech. 11 to Oct. 22, 1898, Union vs. Rensselaer Poly. 22 to Oct. 29, 1898, Union vs. Rutgers. 17 to Hotal points. Union, 155. Opponents, 23. 130 0 0 0 0 0 0 Basketball {Team Thebo, 1902, Capt., Anderson, 1900, Elliott, 1900, Feb. 3, ’99, Feb. 10, ’99, Feb. 17, ’99, Feb. 25, ’99, Mar. 3, ’99, Mar. 4, ’99, Mar. 8, ’99, Mar. 10, ’99, j- Forwards. Mallery, 1901, Centre. Paige, 1900 Guards . Carver, 1901, Substitutes. Hinman, H. A., 1902, Hays, 1902. Scbebule. Amsterdam Y. M. C. A., at Amsterdam. Satterlee Hose Co., at Fort Edward. R. P. I., at Tro 3 T . Lansing’burg’h Y. M. C. A., at Lansing-burg-h. Rutland Y. M. C. A., at Rutland, Vt. Glens Falls Y. M. C. A., at Glens Falls. Amsterdam Y. M. C. A., at Schenectady. Satterlee Hose Co., at Fort Edward. Htbletlc HbvuC ' Ofv JBoavb of Union College. — ©fficcrs. R. J. Landon, ’80, .... President. E. C. Angle, ’86, . Vice-President. Dix Noel, ’99, .... . Secretary. A. J. Dillingham, ’88, . . Treasurer. Executive Committee. Prof. Opdyke, Dix Noel, ’99, E. C. Ang-le, ’86. Members. FACULTY. ALUMNI. A. V. V. Raymond, ex-officio. R. J. Landon, ’80. J. I. Bennett. E. C. Angle, ’86. J. W. H. Pollard. A. J. Dillingham, ’88. Howard Opdyke. C. E. Franklin, ’83. STUDENTS. H. J. Hinman, ’99. L. T. Bradford, ’99. R. C. Gambee, ’99. Dix Noel, ’99. I3 2 atwisor 35oart of tbe flew Pork State fnter=(ToUeg(ate athletic Union. flDembers. Hamilton. Hobart. Colgate. Union. ©fficers of tbe " Hinton. W. E. Weed, C., . Howard Opdyke, U., C. C. Hawley, H., C. E. Franklin, U., E. W. Strong, U., President. Vice-President. SecretarjL Treasurer. Ass’t Treasurer. Ibembers of tbe HOmson? JSoarb. FACULTY. Prof. W. H. Squires, H. Prof. Howard Opdyke, U. Dr. Reed, C. Prof. W. P. Durfee, Hob. C. C. Hawley, H. E. W. Strong-, U. ALUMNI. J. H. Cunning-ham, H. C. E. Franklin, U. W. E. Weed, C. Li. Stacy, Hob. STUDENTS. S. R. Treat, C. H. Gummell, Hob. Committees. JUDICIAL. L. Stacy. Prof. Durfee, FINANCE. Dr. Reed, Prof. Squires. Prof. Opdyke, E. W. Strong-, ATHLETIC. Prof. Opdyke, Prof. Squires, C. C. Hawley, H. Gummell, S. R. Treat. 133 Seconb Hnnual jplelb Hfteetlng of tbe lllew J?orf? State 1Intei=Collegtate Htbletlc ' Onion. lllttca, riDa 28, 1898. 100 Yards Dash, One-Half Mile Run Sixteen Pound Hammer. . . 120 Yards Hurdle Mile Walk 440 Yards Dash Two Mile Bicycle Race. . . Sixteen Pound Shot 1 . M. M. Price, U. . 10 3-5 sec. 2 . I. W. Henderson, H. 3. S. H. French, IT. 1 . R. H. Ostrander, H. .2 min. 4-5 sec. 2 . W. W. Baker, C. 3. K. G. Henry, H. 1 . H. L. Stone, H. . . . 85 ft. 3 in 2 . R. C. S. Drummond, H. 3. C. J. Vrooman, U. 1 . L. J. Weed, U. .17 3-5 sec. 2 . E. W. Sylvester, U. 3. G. L. Stryker, H. 1 . W. I. Lee, H . .7 min. 51 1-5 sec. 2 . E. LeC. Heg-einan, U. 3. D. W. Paig-e, U. 1 . L. F. O’Neil, U. .54 2-5 sec. 2 . A. W. Mason, H. 3. S. C. Medbery, Jr., U. 1 . E. H. Stowell, H. .6 min. 21 sec. 2 . F. P. Boswell, Hob. 3. N. G. Mrdhcry, IT. 1 . F. H. Cunning-ham, H. .34 ft. 9 in 2 . S. J. Ford, C. 3. C. J. Vrooman, U. 134 Running- High Jump 220 Yards Dash Pole Vault: 220 Yards Hurdle One Mile Run Running- RrnnH Jump 1. W. I. Robertson, H.5 ft. 4 1-2 in. 2. F. W. Dunn, H. 3. D. H. Deyoe, TT. 1. M. M. Price, U.23 4-5 sec. 2. I. W. Henderson, H. 3. A. W. Mason, H. 1. F. H. Cunning-ham, H.9 ft 6 in. 2. F. F. Baker, H. 2. E. W. Sylvester, U. 2. E. J. Weed, U. 1. E. W. Sylvester, U.27 3-5 sec. 2. E. J. Weed, U. 3. J. B. Millham, H. 1. R. P. Ostrander, H.4 min. 35 3-5 sec. 2. S. S. Huse, Jr., C. 3. E. C. Hawley, H. 1. F. M. Davis, U.20 ft. 2. J. B. Millham, H 3. F. W. Dunn, H. Ube Officials of tbe 2 ag. Referee. —Clifford Eewis. Judges. —Edward Sheehan, S. W. Dixon and C. B. Mason. Timekeepers. —C. H. Broadbent, G. E. Wheelhouse and H. Winebug-h. Starter. —A. O. Foster. Judge of Walking. —Mr. Wolcott. Clerk of Course. —M. E. Stubbs. Assistants. —Mr. Hawley, Mr. Jager, Mr. Hornberger and Mr. Ford. Scorers. —F. E. Cullen and Marvin Gaylord. Measurers. —Mr. Andrews and Mr. Sears. Announcer. —J. G. Carpenter. Summary. First Second. Third. Total. Hamilton, sy 2 5 ' A 6 6oy 2 Union, 5 ' A 3% 7 43 2 Colgate, 0 3 0 6 Hobart, 0 1 0 2 35 Jnrst Hnnual Unvitation Untei Scbolastic fIDeet of tbe ‘Onion College Htbletic Hssociation. 5cbenectab Driving path. fPa 14,1898. Summary Trinity School. 31 Barnard School. 28 Troy H. S. 13 Newburgh A. 12 Troy A. 3 Albany H. S . 3 Johnstown H. S. 1 Saugerties H. S —points Troy C. A. H Hudson H. S. 9 Amsterdam H. S. 5 Union Classical Inst. 4 La Salle Inst. 3 Ft. Edward H. S. 1 Pulaski U. S. 1 . 1 136 Tftmon College H?. fll . C. H. ©fficers. Frederick L. Greene, Harrison K. Wright, Edmund LeC. Hegeman, . Clayton J. Potter, Eugene M. Sanders, Chairmen of Edward W. Strong, George E. Raitt, Louis Tinning, Harrison K. Wright, . Edmund LeC. Hegeman, . Eugene M. Sanders, . . . President. . . Vice-President. Recording- Secretar} Corresponding- Secretary. Treasurer. Committees. Membership. Devotional. Bible Study. . . Missionary. . . Intercolleg-iate. Finance. •37 Ocrofif ? 9@.Z7S3. i-pV ZTry Officers. Harold J. Hinman, ’99, . E. LeC. Hegeman, ’99, J. W. Cheeseborough, 1901, Leopold Minkin, 1901, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee. E. R. Culling-s, 1900, Leopold Minkin, 1900, Lester Bloch, 1902. prise iDebaters. Dix Noel, Stephen S. Read, H. K. Wrig-ht. Curator. H. C. Hoyt. I3S ©fftcers. William F. H. Breeze, John M. Tuggey, .... Henry S. Bahler, .... Howard P. Dunham, .... President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee. Robert M. Eames, Emil L. Winterberg. “Minuets ot Iprise debate. Irving W. Ketchum, Winner of Individual Prize, W. Dewey Houcks, Emil L. Winterberg-. Curators. D. C. Hawkes, S. Baiz, H. E. Sands. 39 Philip Z. Thomson. Geo. C.Powe i. G. Pmesi Po ii. J6oar£ of JEOitors. ‘George Clarence Rowell, ’99, John L. Sherwood. ’99, Philip L. Thomson, 1900, Harrison K. Wright, ’99, ' George E. Raitt, 1900, . Editor-in-Chief. Business Manager. News Editor of Concordiensis. Literar Editor of Parthenon. Assistant Business Manager. associate iEOitors. William C. Campbell, 1900, Howard P. Dunham, 1900, Lester T. Hubbard, 1900, Douglas W. Paige, 1900. IReporfortal Staff. A. S. Golden, 1901, J. McNab, 1901, P. D. Merriman, 1901, C. P. Wagoner, 1901. 1 4 1 Committee. Clarence D. Stewart, Chairman. Guilford W. Francis, Harold S. Kirby, Everett G. Brownell, Frederick R. Davis, George E. Pike, Arthur B. Lawrence, Charles H. MacCulloch, Douglas W. Paige, Walker M. Gage. H 2 Committee. Ekskine C. Rogers, Chairman. W. Dewey Loucks, Douglas W. Paige, George E. Railt, Clarence D. Stewart, William C. Campbell, Charles E. Palmer, LeRoy O. Ripley, Eugene M. Sanders, Howard P. Dunham, Stephen S. Read. 43 A L LISO 7-FOOTE DKBATKK S. Cbe “111111011 College press Club. George C. Rowell, Philip L. Thomson, Howard P. Dunham, Stephen S. Read, Arthur H. Lawton, Lester T. Hubbard, Everett G. Brownell, Harry A. Barrett, Porter L. Merriman, Walter E. Hays, Union Colleg-e Publications. f Schenectady Union. J New York Sun. | New York Evening- World. l The Associated Press. Syracuse Post-Standard. Rochester Herald. New York Tribune. I Troy Record. Schenectady Gazette. Albany Press Knickerbocker and Express. The Saratog-ian. Troy Times. Albany Argns. Troy Standard. 146 IDetnbers. FACULTY. Dr. Raymond, Prof. Pepper, Mr. Bennett, Dr. Hale. students. R. M. Huntley, ’99, Leroy T. Bradford, ’99, M. M. Price, ’99, F. J. Bonesteele, ’99, S. C. Medbery, ’99, A. O. Case} ' , ’99, G. C. Foote, ’99, C. D. Stewart, 1900, D. W. Paige, 1900, W. Van Vlack, 1900, C. J. Bennett, 1901, C. J. Heermance, 1901, A. S. Raymond, 1902, D. M. Dunning, Jr., 1902. 47 Cennts Club. tournament, ©ct. 23 28,1898. College Courts. FIRST ROUND. Sawyer, ’99.j Sawyer, Woolworth, 1902 . . . ( 6-1, 6-3, 6-1. Price, ’99.j Stewart, Stewart, 1900. ( 6-0, 6-2, 6-0. Bander, 1900.j Bender, Dunham, 1900 . ( 6-1, 6-0, 6-1. Lawton, 1900.j Lawton, Merriman, 1901. . . . j 6-3, 6-1, 6-3. Yates, ’98.j Yates, Van Vlack, 1900. . . ( 6-3, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. ) 7-5, l Stewart, 3-6, 6-2, 6-0. Lawton, 2-6, 6-4, 6-1. f ! Bender, ) 6-4, 3-6, 6-2, l 6-4. Stewart and I Bender tied for first place. { 14S Grand Leader of Vermicudes, “Jimmy.” BEGINNER OF THE SQUIRM. Pin Potter. CREEPERS IN ORDINARY. Twister Raitt, Clammy Broughton, Lob Winterberg, Slimy Dalton, Slippery Tuggey, Gooey Brown. TAPE STRETCHERS. Spiral Featherstonhaugh, Rubber Thomson. STARTER FOR GRUB. Skinny Rogers. Xus x . . KingTKret.c t - HEIK-XPrARENT «s f 6 o V. £. ■ 7 ? W ft _ CLUB HOUSE . E. S. Smith, L. F. O’Neil, Ph. B., C. E. Shaw, C. K. Haskell, 2nd, T. J. Hally, A. B ., N. J. Delehanty, A. B., G. S. Post, Arthur Will. Motto. “ I g-ot you. ” Tomorrow will be another day. I 5° SALM ON 9 9. c. c. a. jFoimt et at || elun, China. Members. C. Cordes, C. Foley, C. Masson, C. Desobe, C. Ford, C. McCarthy, C. Delehanty, C. Hanes, c. McKee, C. Everett, C. Kinlock, c. Post, C. Fish, C. Lally, c. Salmon, C. Flynn, C. Leonard, c. Shaw, C. Smart, C. Smith, ’99, c. Stillman. Ilnittates. C. Cunning-ham, C. O’Neill, C. Castree, C. Smith, 1901, C. Griffin (malig-nant), C. White (chronic), C. Haskell, 2nd, C. White (acute), C. LaMoure, C. Will, C. Lj ' on. 151 ©fficers JExtraoromaire- Fadingd Ale, No Monkein, Lies-Over-the-Ocean, B. L. ’ock, Insurance Policy. Standard Oil. Spontaneous Combustion. Collector of Insurance. 5 2 II I II I I I S 1111 . Seniors Price. Safety Valve. Hegeman. Cow Catcher. Beardsley .Air Pump. Hornsby .Wheels. Foote .Brakes. Weston Doran .Tank. Huggins .Bell. Huntley .Sand Box. Brown .Cinders. Medbery .Smokestack Fire. Juniors. Ripley. Thunder. Francis .Bolt. W illis. Chain Lightning-. Lawton. Rain. Mac Culloch. .Greased Lightning-. Lawrence. Smith Rainbow. Sunshine. £hc uab. ©fftcers. A. B. Lawrence, D. W. Paige, G. C. Foote, R. M. Huntley, President. Vice-President. Treasurer. Secretary. Members. W. E. Brown, G. C. Foote, F. L. Greene, H. J. Hinman, R. M. Huntley, A. B. Lawrence, S. C. Medbery, Jr., M. M. Price, J. E. Sawyer, J. W. Miller, Jr. J. E. Parker, C. P. Wag-oner, R. F. Warner, L. J. Weed, D. C. Hawkes, A. H. Ilinman, J. L. Sherwood, E. W. Strong-, J. N. Vander Veer, F. T. Wrig-ht, H. K. Wrig-ht, M. T. Bender, G. W. Featherstonhaug-h, Gardiner Kline, W. D. Loucks, R. B. Hoadley, H. C. Hoyt, J. H. Small, R. C. Yates, W. S. Yates, L. M. Blooming-dale, H. C. Both well, . Stiles, C. C. H. MacCulloch, D. W. Paig-e, G. E. Raitt, C. D. Stewart, W. Van Vlack, J. W. Cheeseborough, Jr., C. J. Heerinance, T. F. Leavenworth, P. L. Merriman, H. L. Crain, D. M. Dunning-, Jr., J. Q. Gulnac, J. T. Jackson, W. E. Kruesi, A. S. Raymond, J. M Rim.mim, S. Yawg-er. 54 Die Oibabbabs. “£rinft gut unfc rein, Zu vtel lass sein.” George Clark Foote, John E. Parker, James N. Vander Veer, , Willtam J. Smith, Douglas Warner Paige, J G. H. E. D. H. P. S. E. C. of M. Ikomniers- G. C. Foote, E. D. J. N. Vander Veer, B. D. W. J. Smith, C. J. W. E. Brown, P. B. S. C. Medbery, W. S. J. E. Sherwood, H. B. A. B. Lawrence, M. C. E. Strong-, V. W. C. D. Stewart, C. D. M. D. W. Paig-e, E. N. W. D. Loucks, B. F. W. VanVlack, S. C. G. W. Featherstonhaug-h, V, G. E. Pike, S. F. F. M. Davis, B. and S. C. H. MacCulloch, S. T Gardiner Kline, C. V. P. L. Merriman, T. B. L. R. J. Weed, A. P. C. J. E. Parker, S. W. 1900 Cross Country Club. Leslie N. Broughton, Carl P. Dalton, Frederick M. Davis, Andrew C. Fenton, Seward H. French, George E. Pike, George E. Raitt, Charles H. F. Reilly, Clarence D. Stewart, Archibald L. Anderson, Arthur H. Lawton, Charles H. MacCulloch. 156 ‘Unberquabuate Banquet Xflhuon 7Hmvemt . jTvit a Evening, fiharcb 11, 1898. Cbe JEOisoit Ibotel. Frederic Waldorf Hild, Toastmaster. Speakers. President A. V. V. Raymond, . William Wells, Ph. D., L. L. D., . William Hailes, M. D., Joseph A. Lawson, Willis G. Tucker, M. D., Ph. D., W. G. Brown, A. B., A. J. Dillingham, A. B., Rollin A. Kirkpatrick, ’98, Medical, Stanley Shepard, A. B., ’98, Law, Francis E. Cullen, ’98, Alma Mater. Reminiscence. The Medical Colleg-e. The Law School. The Colleg-e of Pharmacy. The University. Athletics. Woman. Man. Our Banquet. College Quartet. John H. Gutmann, ’98, Frederick L. Greene, 99, Robert M. Eames, ’99, Georg-e M. Wiley, Jr., 99. Committee. Frederic Waldorf Hild, ’98, James Newell Vander Veer, ’99, Charles Duane Griffith, ’98, Guilford Wilson Francis, 1900. 57 William Dewey Loucks, 1900, Paul J. Kruesi, 1900, Charles J. Vrooman, ’98, Lester T. Hubbard, 1900, St. Elmo N. Goetz, 1900, F. Packard Palmer, ’97, Charles H. MacCulloch, 1900, Philip L. Thomson, 1900, H. C. Todd, ’97, Thomas A. Crichton, ’98, William C. Bamber, 1900, Henry A. Frey, ’97, Paul Canfield, ’97, Edwin C. Pomeroy, 1900, Toastmaster. Nineteen Hundred. Dorp. Our History. The Idol. Athletics. The Boarding- House. Our Friends—The Sophs. Old Union. The Juniors. The Ladies. The Seniors. The Faculty. Thirty Years Hence. Committee. Harold S. Kirby, Newman Walbridg-e, John H. Cook, Edwin C. Pomeroy. 158 r Musical Hssodation Robert M. Eames, Lester T. Hubbard, George E. Pike, James N. Vander Veer, Wagner Van Vuack. Henry Clay, F. Li. Greene, A. H. Hinman, R. M. Eames, Season of IS9S 99. ©fitters- ©lee Club. F. C. MacMahon, Director. FIRST TENORS. LeRoy J. Weed, SECOND TENORS. G. M. Wiley, Jr., FIRST BASSES. A. H. Robinson, SECOND BASSES. F. L. Stiles, PIANIST. Clayton J. Heermance. 161 President. Vice-President. Secretary. Manager. Assistant Man age i. Wm. Braid wood. H. A. Barrett. H. L. Crain. R. II. Robinson. Clarence D. Stewart, Director. BANJORINES. C. D. Stewart, H. J. Hinman. BANJOS. W. S. Yates, Gardiner Kline, M. T. Bender, Charles Bennett. PICCOLO BANJO. C. J. Heermance. GUITARS. L. J. Weed, G. E. Pike, C. S. Yawyer. 162 flfcanbolm Club. C. J. Heerniance, CELLO. R. M. Eames. L. J. Weed, Henry J. McClure, Director. C. J. Heermance, Leader. MAN UOL1NS. H. J. Hinman, W. S. Yates, MANDOLA. FLUTE. A. H. Hinman. L. T. Hubbard. GUITARS. C. S. Yawg-er, G. E. Pike, F. M. Davis. VIOLIN. F. L. Stiles. C. D. Stewart. 163 Hinton Stories jfootball, b£ “jfatber” JBrown. Baseball, bs “Cal” JEnbers. Gracfc athletics, bs “a aj.” Cwitorb. Gbe Xast IPIuq Ibat ffmrabe, b£ (5. H. 5obn-. flbe BeQinntna of tbe Banjo Club, b£ “3oe” © ' Beil. jfootball 7THE FOOTBALL teams, since the season of ’93, have made the history of the game at Union, and during that time various events have escaped the pen of the college historian. The first aggregation that could be correctly called a team was organized by Captain Allen of ’93. And the first game that Union ever met real flying mass formations and tackles playing out was with the captain’s alma mater, Dartmouth. The game was played on an undulating marsh at Troy. “Squash” Little played opposite the author and by playing out intercepted all our well laid plans until Captain Gregory suggested the homeopathic treatment, “similia similibus curaniur . ” And it worked successfully, for thereafter Union missed onl} 7 one humble player from his accustomed place, while Dartmouth lost in efficiency several such men by the absence of “Squash” from every play. He never denied that he was not tackled ever 3 7 time the ball went into play. A Troy mob crowded upon the field and the game was called. That game marked a new era in football at Union, for we had learned the importance of concerted action. The following j T ear we had our annual dream of beating Williams. The game started off auspiciously by a touchdown from the first line-up b} r Melius, who soon after volunteered to kill both Garfield and Draper for disheveling his shaggy locks. An altercation over a supposed personal grievance which had resulted in the almost total disability of a tackle on each team was discontinued upon an admission by Melius that he had avenged himself in an opportune moment by tread¬ ing on the feet of the player and withdrawing to a point of safet} 7 . At this point in the game, what seemed certain victory was turned into the usual defeat by one of our players getting off side and by a long sprint by Draper in the last second of the game. Each year it was the same old story of golden opportunities lost and hopes shattered on the rocks of fate. For several years there have been no games between Cornell and Union. The last game with the Ithacans was preceded by an unfortunate correspondence in which we apparently accused them of cowardice. The correspondence was read to them just before the line-up for the game on their home grounds. They had sworn to avenge the apparent insult, and to that end thej 7 appeared on the field with about forty players in suits. While they disabled for the season some of our best players, perhaps the most serious injury being to Peters, and temporarily injured many others, in self-defense we gave them an opportunity of using all their available material. Captain Dwyer, of Cornell, by his plunges into our line, disturbed the patience of 167 Lavery. The next play was around our right end and this was his last. Lavery had decreed ag-ainst him. A substitute w as required and so the g-ame went on to the end. Cornell asserted that the avenging- of an insult had been an expensive luxury. The Union players will never forg-et the vindictive spirit displayed, or the reply of “Pop” Sweetland, who, when reprimanded for an openly vicious act, said in plaintive tones, “he hurt my brother.” Althoug-h, as usual, the quiet Barnes and the brilliant and bellig-erent Lavery had done the lions share of the “good work,” they came out unscathed and without suspicion. While there was a “ striking ” similarity in their style of play, nevertheless, there was a decided difference. The adversary of the former often came back to inquire into the cause of his misfortune, but the victims of the just wrath of the latter were always satisfied that every event has an efficient cause and that close acquaintence would permanently impair the efficiency of his eleven. The enthusiasm of those days was illustrated on one occasion at Clinton. Baker and Myers, by their accustomed forty yard runs, and Richards, by kicking- fourteen out of seventeen g-oals, had placed the score at over ninety to nothing-. Hamilton, in a burst of supreme courag-e, was advancing- the ball. In this moment of illusive hope, the pompous president of our opponents asserted that possibly they might score. But Enders, not to be overawed by royalt} ' and with money in hand to support his convictions, offered the president ten to one on that issue. The incident may have been unfortunate, but it was due to enthusiasm and taken with due charity for youth. IRevevtes BasebaUistic r ( HERE are three stages in the duration of the college baseball fever which may be classed as anticipatory, participatory and celebratory and even after many reminiscent years it is impossible to select from these the most enjoyable. It is certain, however, that the pleasures of the first are no more gratifying than those of the succeeding stages and it is equally true, notwithstanding after effects in the headache line, that in the thought of the celebration of a hard fought victory lies no small portion of the incentive which spurs the pla 3 er on to the winning of many a battle of the diamond. The elementary stage ot the anticipatory fever may be encountered while the hero of future collegiate contests is an enthusiastic admirer of his elder brother home from college who wears his ’varsity uniform in the contests waged by the nine of which his native village is proud. Later, in the “prep” school, his ambition may turn from the ideals of the class room and the laboratory to the honors, more enviable to the youthful mind, w T hich follow the well-mastered line drive and the timety base hit. At the beginning of the college course new pleasures in anticipa¬ tion are added and hope buds into a confidence which, whether realized or not, is certain to cause the newest recruits in the undergraduate ranks to look upon the bat, the ball and the paraphernalia of the diamond as the surest aid to a success¬ ful college career. This stage of fever development can seldom be reached until the freshman meets “Doc” McEncroe, past grand keeper of Union’s baseball archives, and acioss one of Weincke’s polished tables or in a secluded corner of the Edison receives his knowledge of Union’s victories and defeats of bygone days from the fountain head. After the course A La McEncroe the fame of valedictorians, honor men and prize winners becomes of little import. “ Andy ” Raymond, staid, dignified and impressive as “prexy,” attains a new and surer claim to fame as the man who batted the ball from the home plate to South college in a game in the 70’s. ” And Danny’ Naylon replaces Daniel Naylon, Jr., for the former was “the best first baseman Union ever had” and the latter is but “a leading lawyer and astuta leader of Democracy. ” “Gee” who weighs coal and “Curly” the chief of the General Electric Fire Department are awarded a halo because of noble efforts on the campus. Scores of other heroes of thebattles of bygoneyears when pointed out are transformed in the freshman mind from the humdrum professional or business walk of life to the 169 realms of the heroes and the investigation of the inner construction of the felis domestica as conducted by “Stoll,” or the pursuit of “Huffy’s” elusive deduction, seem to be but poor occupations for upper classmen who “might make the team if they’d train.” Soon the captain of the team calls for candidates and the freshman proudly enrolls his name. Some sophomore sells him an ancient “gym” suit for twice its original value and he begins winter training. It is the time of trial and tribulation. The veterans of last year’s team size him up openly and audible criticisms make him nervous. The batters delight is in driving the hardest “grounders” his way and the floor, over which the veteran slides gracefully on the way to the base, suddenly thrusts all kinds of slivers into his quivering anatomy when he tries to imitate. If he complains in the face of misfortune, the veterans assume a bored air and their countenances express as plainly as words the sentiment of the song “Of course you can never be like us, but be as like us as you’re able to be.” But the trying days of the “gym” can’t last forever. One day on his way chapelward he finds a crowd about the bulletin board, and, if his talent be sufficient, he finds his name inscribed on what to him is the greatest of all rolls of honor, the list of members of the team. Chapel exercises pass as in a dream and even “Kip’s” mephistolic smile as a zero is entered in the book has slight terrors. In fact he rather sympathizes with “Rip” for being compelled to occupy such an unimportant position in the college administration as dean of the faculty. His ideas of his own importance become enlarged and the suspicion that he is getting a “bump on himself” causes him to receive appropriate but unpleasant attentions from the upper classmen. Thus closes the anticipatory stage, the intensity of the fever increases and the beginning of the season approaches. The opening of the baseball season, which comes at a time dedicated for im¬ mortal ages to love; bock beer and the “hanging up” of tailors, is a period of activity on the diamond and the freshman spends his spare time on the campus in the ambitious pursuit of the elusive grounder which some muscular youth seems determined to drive to South college via the solar plexus. The day of the opening game arrives, the new uniform with its garnet insignia is donned and he with his team mate rounds the corner of the chapel and faces the scene of battle already surrounded by the typical college crowd. A chorus of welcoming Hikah ' s shatter the atmosphere and he takes his position for pre¬ liminary practice laden with a deep sense of personal responsibility. As he scans the crowd he sees among the undergraduates and townspeople clusters of that perennial adjunct of college life, the college widow. One of these has doubtless dined off repeated tribute of theatre tickets and dance attendance and his guileless heart bounds as he thinks that she will be impressed with his position, l ittle dream¬ ing that she has gazed upon ten generations of freshmen with equal interest. The game is completed and the novice leaves the field a veteran, hav¬ ing encountered his baptism ot fire, it the game be Victory ins mouth is full of “I told you sos” and if the team loses—but that’s another story and there is always a host of excuses to be offered for a defeat at baseball. There may be scores of other games on the campus but they are merely " exciting incidents. There l 7° is but one first game and there are triumphs connected with it which transcend the more important successes of after life. The team is in its glory now, game follows game and the excitement never decreases. Interest in class room work reaches a low ebb and ten spots are scarcer than Chinese money. The team goes abroad for conquest and the freshman dis¬ tinguishes himself by getting lost in hotels where the veterans are known to the employees by their surnames. He discovers that all the especially desirable viands on the menu are forbidden by the law ' s of training. He enjoys himself in an un¬ couth manner and, in a moment of real devilishness, takes a buxom waitress to the theatre w’hich is pleasant, for the waitress. He returns to college full of his adventures w hich, with the exception of the waitress incident, he relates with glee to his particular college widow. She listens patiently to the story which was interesting when first told by a freshman of 84’s vintage, but which with repetition has lost its attractiveness. Then, too, it serves to remind the listener that all the participants in the adventures of bygone days are married, except the widow, and perhaps the waitress. The season ends, perhaps, in a decisive championship game on a foreign campus. Union wins, the team breaks training with great gusto and arrives in Dorp to be greeted by a crowd of enthusiastic collegians, a drum corps and a solid phalanx of open saloons. “Prexy” is called out at the conclusion of the celebration and finds considerable difficulty in evading the younger members of the team who, in the exuberance of their feelings, endeavor to enlighten him in regard to the fine points of the last victory. This is the period of celebration followed the next morn¬ ing by a headache. After the bromo seltzer, the uniform is packed away to be seen next in the contests of the village nine where the elder brother aroused anticipatory feelings years ago. Sophomore year finds our novice a veteran and a self constituted oracle on baseball affairs. He fills the freshman mind with tales of his prowess on the diamond and expresses a supreme confidence in his ability to make the team again. And this he does. He makes himself generally disagreeable to the other members of the team and manifests great disapproval when an excited freshman, in a hot game on a rival’s campus, offers to bet his pocket money on Union’s team w r ith a spectator whom the older members of the team recognize as the dignified president of the institution. Leaving out of consideration certain members of the faculty, known to all Union men, and bills, the most disagreeable feature of college life is probably the sophomore athlete. Junior year finds our player of real importance. He is consulted by the manager and captain and is the mentor of the lower classmen. He becomes a baseball machine and looks with sympathy upon the freshman who loses his nerve in a hot game. Perhaps, crowning glory of the career, he is elected to pilot his team through the contests of senior year and enters upon his last year of life as an undergraduate determined to turn out a winning team and also, if it does not conflict with his base- ballinterests, intends to graduate . He is a leader in college life, his words are listened to in the chapel meetings and the small boys of the town hail him by his first name on the street and worship him from afar as a hero second to none. Then are the anticipations of bygone years realized to the fullest extent, and, as the college gates are left behind, the graduate passes into the world assured that, as captain of the team, he has contributed his mite to the institutions greatness. Years after, when the truth of Horace Greeley’s sentiment “If our foresight was as good as our hind¬ sight, we’d be better off a damn zeit” becomes impressed on the mind and the omissions and commissions of the past become haunting phantoms, the time spent with the ’varsity nine lights up the pages of memory and throws into the background the stain of many a failure. HDoonhobt on tbe flDobawfc. A flood of glory, wierd and white, Hath covered all the leaves ; And through their shade the ghostly light, In shafts of silver, cleaves. The silent ripples on the strand Reflect the silver lig-ht; With gleaming spears the rushes stand, Like sentinels of night. The lapping stream I knew so well, And rock and grass and tree, Are changed, as with a lovely spell Of cunning witchery. Gbe Doctor. In love he practiced, and in patience taught, The sacred art that battles with disease ; Nor stained by one dislo} r al act or thought, The holy symbol of Hippocrates. So Damon. Ah, thou ! whose worthy presence can ever here be found At morning, noon, and night, on Old Union’s sacred ground, Let this be written o’er thee, when thou art ’neath thy mound,— Kai-ai- ai ! Aai-ai-ai ! Kai-ai-ai ! Union! 172 (Tinkers jf IKE oases in a desert, and almost as far between, here and there could be seen little lumps of earth protruding- above the level of that vast ocean of clayey, emulsive mud, which was pointed out to us as the track. They told us it had rained for days, and had they substituted months for days, no one would have questioned their veracity. Track officials who did not own, or could not borrow rubber boots, could do one thing—run up a nice tailor’s bill on the morrow. If a man had invented sprinting stilts that day, he would have made himself famous forever. However, there was no such word as “postpone” among the managers, so run we must. Some one in the hundred stubbed his toe (what against, we have never found out, unless it was a fish) as he crossed the tape, and it was not until he was given a plunge bath that he was again recognized ; the bicycle race went to the fastest trundler in the bunch ; it was a case of fall, swim, get up, jump and fall and do it all over again in the high hurdles. Altogether, things were not coming Union’s way. But it did not take the tide long to turn, and soon there was but one thing to be heard above the Hika! Hika! Hika! Surely you must remember it. There was a long, sinewy, almost ungainly follower of Union that day who had but one battle-cry, and, as he lifted each white and garnet clad athlete to his shoulders and pushed him into the carriage that was to take him to the starting post, his only word of encouragement was: “We win in a walk ; no, by the great Scott’s Emulsion, we win in a crawl ! ” We were filing through the gates at Syracuse that day, picking out the dryest mud holes, when one of our freshmen came up w r ith a lady friend. “Who is that big fellow?” we heard her say, pointing out our two hundred and thirty pound Sliver, as he dodged an umbrella and uttered a “Yip! Yip! Yeh ! ” in a muffled tone. “That fellow? Why, that’s our hundred yard man.” “Well, I must say, I don’t see how you can lose with such a big man in the race. I’ll bet on Union every time.” And that’s where she was sensible. Judge Field was on the bench. “Here’s to Old Union,” he was saying, “the greatest college on earth; the mother of presidents, senators, governors, con¬ gressmen, scientists, theologians, literary men ; whose sons follow every profession 173 ever invented by man ; which has an engineering- course unequaled on the globe (and if I ever had a kid that I thoug-ht would take it, I would throttle him in the cradle) ; whose name causes a thrill of joy to course down the back-bone of this continent; whose-” “And causes all these earthquakes, no doubt,” some one broke in. The spell was broken, and the judg-e could do no better than start up the first verse of—“My Lulu.” It was the fastest quarter ever run at Ridg-efield. The Californian had grit and speed, but not quite speed enoug-h ; for Union did not know how to lose miles, halves and quarters in those days. We were coming- down in a car that was jammed to the roof, when suddenly in the melee was heard: “I don’t know if he ever killed Patrick, but he killed time today all rig-ht. ” Instantaneously, every one of us seized something-, if no more than a dress- suit case but it was a girl who did it, and a good looker at that. We never knew what it was he was reading, but some of us were pretty good at guessing. We had tried every means of breaking him loose. Even freshmen had been induced to talk to him, but to no avail. It was looking serious, for we knew his brain could not stand too long a strain. But some one had a happy thought and all at once said: “That’s nothing; I ran a half in two seventeen once. ’ ’ Then, then, oh, what a commotion ! It was all over ; we saw him no more that day. Many strange combinations have been tried in the shape of athletic costumes, but no Dutch picnic or Ancient Order of Hibernian games ever saw its equal. Do jrou recall it? Don’t 3 r ou remember when he used to come out of the “gym” and drop in his stride as he made straight for the track, those lengthy legs of his covering yards at every reach? I mean that fellow who wore walking shoes, running pants, coat, vest and Derby hat; but, best of all, a cheering smile that never failed to win. x 74 Zbe Hast plug Ibat pavabe. TJJI TER its successful denouement a controversy ensued as to whom belonged the honor of suggesting the affair. Many claimants appeared, but if the opinion of a mere participant has any weight, I should aver that no one originated it. It existed in the air of the campus like the germs of la grippe and our class became infected with it. The preparations for the event caused much discussion. Even the venerable Dr. Whithorne took a hand. One morning in chapel he announced that the “fresh¬ man should remain in their seats.” After the rest of the college had departed he took the rostrum and opened fire on the project. “Gentlemen, ” said he, in his firm, rich voice, “I understand you have decided to make asses of yourselves. Of course, as freshmen, it is quite a natural desire, but I assure you the same result can be accomplished in many other safer and less ridiculous ways. I have witnessed cieveral of these parades and know what the} ' are. You do not or you would not think of such a thing. I hope you will give up the plan and behave yourselves.” This and much more. When we left the chapel we were almost pursuaded, but outside we found the entire Junior class, who gravely informed us that the Dean was only testing our nerve, that he was a great lover at heart of all such institutions, and in reality would be ashamed of us if we backed out. This settled the question. No one should doubt the courage of ’95 and the Dean should not be disappointed in us. To still further display our bravery, the committee in charge decided to hold the parade on election day. Some of us were doubtful of the wisdom of this. Still we grated our teeth and said go ahead. The morning of election day, May, 1892, dawned bright and lovely. Starting from the chapel was a strange and wonder¬ fully accoutered procession. The old walls turned a shade grayer as they looked down upon it. Seventy freshmen in line and such an appearance was not before seen in Dorp. Plug hats galore were there from the vintage of 1792 to 1892, gayly decked with ribbons. Each sturdy arm grasped a stocky shilalah, and at the command of Captain Hurlburt we marched forth with colors flying. Other things flew when we reached the blue gate, but of that anon. As we swept proudly down the avenue of elms the soft zephyrs of spring were wafted up to us from the city below. They came laden not with the incense of flowers and budding leaves, but were redolent with a suspicious odor of decayed vegetation altogether out of harmony with the renaissance of the year. We wondered at this, but moved on. At the blue gate the sophs and their town allies were awaiting us in full force. For a moment they stood entranced and awed by the grandeur of the scene J 75 before them, and a silence insued deep and all prevading-. Then an egg- soared out of the gaping throng, described a beautiful hyperbole and landed with all its intensity of ripenous full against the manly breast of our noble captain. More followed, and we seemed to have the unhappy faculty of colliding with each and every one. But eggs! Bah! Before we were through we welcomed such inoffensive missiles. Ah, yes, it was the disastrous contact with frozen vegetables that roused our ire. Every street corner was an arsenal, which we had to storm. The enemy was omnipresent with bulging pockets determined to annihilate us. Wheelbarrows- and run carts were brought into requisition. We left behind us an odoriferous, and bespattered trail, and then the wretches gathered up all waste material and hurled it at us again and again. But on we went like the immortal six hundred, with eggs to the right of us, fruit to the left of us, brickbats in front of us and hope left behind us. The valiant Bissell marched steadily along. The remains of a super-annuated cabbage was spread over him from head to foot. Now and then he turned and addressed the mob in forcible language, and when they applauded his oratory with a fresh stock of ammunition he charged them with his cane. Day, Barry, Brown and Watson were making wild scrambles out of the line after their hats, which persisted in yielding to the storm of flying missiles, and Richards was engaged in a frenzied attempt to detach an aged banana from his ear. At the front the ranks were firm and in good marching order. The rear was often quite demoralized, and had it not been for Horeice Potter would have been utterly routed. But he remained with his trust 3 ' lieutenant Bissell, and by his steadfastness inspired the battered legionaries to deeds of heroism. Volleys rained against him, but on he marched, treating his assailants with silent and sorrowful contempt. To him belonged the honors of saving the day. Down Union street, across Washington avenue, up State street and over Nott terrace, through a wild storm of assault, we pursued the noisy tenor of our way. The fun was not all one sided either. We were pretty well supplied with ammuni¬ tion ourselves, and more than one of the enemy repented a too close inspection of our ranks. At last (oh, the joy of it), we reached the blue gate again and then the allied forces, with a fresh stock of debris, made the last stand. But we were desperate, and after passing through alive nothing could stop us. With a wild yell we gripped our canes and charged them. For a moment they stood firm and the air was again black with the flying bric-a-brac, but nothing could oppose us. We fell upon them and they were utterly routed. Through the gate we surged, chasing them ahead of us and the day was won. Gathering our scarred ranks we gave a yell of triumph and departed to our several rooms to fumigate. And so ended ’95’s Plug Hat Parade. 176 Zhc Beginning of tbe Banjo Club ?| FTEK piloting- H. M. S. Pinafore safely through the icy channel of Schenec- tady criticism into the harbor of public favor, Robertson beg-an to be reg-arded as a leader in musical matters. It was he who conceived the idea of commencement concerts, and it was throug-h his efforts that the banjo club became a permanent institution at Union. The first commencement concert was g-iven in the colleg-e chapel, June 23, 1891. At that time the glee club was the only musical org-anization in colleg-e but there was in the city a chorus of young women known as the “St. Cecelia Society,” and as Mrs. Brown, wife of the Professor of Civil Engineering-, was their leader, they were looked upon as a kind of an adjunct college glee club. They agreed to sing at the concert; but even with their assistance the entire program would consist of vocal music. To vary the monotony Robertson proposed adding an instrumental number, and, a week before the concert, set about to organize a banjo club. He was busy with his prize essay, class poem, and a dozen other things so he asked me to assume the leadership. The club was made up of Tracy H. Robertson, George H. Daley, Governeur Mosher, George Waite, Edward M. Wheeler, James T. Joslin, Arthur M. Lewald, and Joseph Alan O’Neill. As we were all pretty busy it was impossible to hold full rehearsals. There were never more than five members present at one time so that we made our debut with fear and trembling. The piece selected was “The Darkie’s Patrol.” This is a descriptive march that aims to depict the approach, passing, and departure of a colored band. The audience was all attention and the silence that preceded the first measure was something awful ; when we reached the lowest part of the piece, where the band is supposed to be passing, we could hear the feet of the audience tapping in time with the music and we knew they were “with us.” Robertson looked at me and said “Let her go; the} 7 like it.” That they did like it was manifest by the storm of applause that followed. They clamoured for more but alas, we couldn’t take an encore for we knew but the one piece. The following year the club made its second appearance in the college mins¬ trels. Later a mandolin club was organized and two concerts given ; one in Amsterdam, the other in the college chapel during commencement week. After the last concert a meeting was held in the “gym” and the glee, mandolin and banjo clubs consolidated into one organization, known as the “Union College Musical Association.” This has continued until today, growing stronger and better from year to year, gradually widening its field of labor until it has become known from New York City to Buffalo. 1 77 milb? Ell Iperkms TOoulb Ebucate ♦ff F I WERE asked why I would send my boy to Union college I would say: “I would do it to increase his happiness. I would advise education, morality and temperance to increase human joy. An educated, moral boy gets brain fun that the ignorant boy misses. All intellectual wit has to be discounted. Several things have to be thought of before laughter can come. The uneducated boy can’t think. He misses wit that causes the educated boy to scream with laughter. The other day I saw an illiterate newsboy and a bright schoolboy standing on the sidewalk. The schoolboy had a rooster under his arm. “What do you call your rooster?” I asked. “I call him Robinson.” “What do you call him Robinson for?” “O, ’cause he crew so.” “The other schoolboys laughed while the poor newsboy only looked on with amazement. He hadn’t read Robinson Crusoe.” The uneducated boy can understand humor where no imagination is required, but he can’t understand wit which is all imagination. Humor happens while wit is invented. One day a mother was talking to her children about going to bed early. “Georgie, ” she said, “you and Ethel should go to bed early. You should go to bed with the sun. The chickens go to bed with the sun. ” “Yes,” said Georgie, “I know they do, Mamma, but the old hen, she always goes with ’em.” It was a knock-out argument and when Georgie got to college he led his class in logic. To show ' how wit must be discounted I refer to a witticism of Bill Nye, which illiterates in an audience always miss. When Bill was postmaster of Cheyenne, a party of seminary girls came in to get their mail. “What do you want out there?” asked Bill. “I want my mail,” said a giggling girl. “What’s your name?” “Helen French.” “Helen French?” replied Bill; “What is it in English?” The college boys always scream at this, but bo} r s in the gallery sec nothing funny. It is only the scholar who appreciates wit, satire and ridicule. Wit is for him. How the scholar enjoys such wit as Clay used against Calhoun ! Calhoun and Clay had had a tight in the senate, and everybody thought there would be a duel when they met. They finally met on Pennsylvania avenue. Calhoun rushed right down toward Clay, saying: “I never turn out for scoundrels!” ‘‘I always do!” said Clay, stepping one side and giving Calhoun the whole sidewalk. It was witt} ' repartee when old Thad Stephens, the Pennsylvanian, met Alec Stevens, the Georgia radical, at Hampden Roads, when he went down there with Lincoln. When Thad met Alec his eyes flashed fire, and sticking his finger out to Alec he hissed: “How do you feel now, Alec, since 3 ou’ve been licked the Yankees?” “Feel a good deal like Lazarus—licked by the dogs!” Beecher was witty. One day I asked him how he liked Bob Ingersoll. “I like him well,” said Beecher solemnly. “I like him well, and when Robert Ingersoll dies, whether he goes to Heaven or Hell, I wish him joy.” Lincoln’s best wit was his remark on the tariff in his great Douglas debate. “The tariff should be logical,” said Lincoln. “We should have just tariff enough. In fact, this tariff should be a good deal like a man’s legs—just long enough.” “But how long should a man’s legs be,” asked Douglas, looking at the long legs of Lincoln. “ Well, in m 3 r opinion, ” said Lincoln, “ a man’s legs should be just long enough to reach from his bod 3 T to the ground. No surplus, no deficit.” Melvile D. Landon —(Eli Perkins). !79 This coupon can be cut off and used for ELI PERKINS’ LECTURE General Admission. The other can be used for Reserved Seats, or be given out ADMIT ONE. for advertising’ purposes. N. Y. Lecture I £ B .22 Season Ticket. ELI PEHUIITS AT LARGE. ADMIT THE BEARER OR WIFE, his own Wife, to Eli Per¬ kins’ Lecture, anywhere in the world, for years and years. The Lecturer will commence at 8 o’clock sharp, and continue till somebody requests him to stop. In case of an accident to the lecturer, or if he should die or be hung- before the evening- of the disturbance, this ticket will admit the bearer to a front seat at the funeral, where he can sit and enjoy himself the same as at the lecture. The highest priced seats, those nearest the door , are reserved for the particular friends of the speaker. At . Seat No . Sec . Row . Good anywhere on earth for 962 years. Retain this coupon for yonr .Seat. I Please don’t turn over. [ELI PERKIN ' S’ Address is always 57 West 75th St., New York, X. Y.] I So £be 3ofung doctor. I knew a doctor years ago, Aged forty, fat, and ruddy, Who made of puns, both high and low, A most important study. To men who fasted for a day, Whose lungs were but presumption He’d say in a most joyous way, “How great is your consumption ! ’’ And added that in many ways, His heart was sympathetic, And how his skill brought forth more praise, Than any known emetic. When called upon to use his power, And check some angry tumor, He’d cry “how can you look so sour, You’re in delicious humor !” And if some sighed “the room needs air,’’ Befoi e Hie mouiueis pieseul, He’d smile and gently say, “forbear, Your rheum is very pleasant.” My daughter Annie on the stoop, Fell sick in strangest manner, This doctor came, and said, “it’s croup, I’ll ipecac you Anna ! ” And when I asked him, “shall I die” After some great entreaties, He muttered “yes,” with one closed eye, “Unless you diabetes!” And thus for many, many years, This creature has been stunning Thousands of helpless, suffering ears, By his atrocious punning. But I will have my joke on him, Altho’ to me ’tis trying; For sometime back I’ve felt quite slim, He told me I was dying. His bill since last July is due, And it will make him holler To find (I tell this entre nous), I haven’t left a dollar! —F. S. S., A. M. C. iSi Hppentndtis. Have you got the new disorder? If you haven’t ’tis in order To succumb to it at once without delay. It is called appendicitis, Very different from gastritis, Or the common trash diseases of the day. It creates a happy frolic Something like the winter colic, That has often jarred our inner organs some. Only wrestles with the wealthy, And the otherwise most healthy, Having got it, then you’re nigh to kingdom come. Midway down in your intestine, Its interstices infestin’, Ig a little alley, blind and dark as ' night; Leading off to simply nowhere, Catching all stray things that go there, As a pocket it is simply out of sight. It is prone to stop and grapple With the seed of grape or apple, Or a soldier button swallowed withfyour pie. Having levied on these chattels, Then begin internal battles, That are apt to end in mansions in the sky. Once located, never doubt it, You would never be without it, It’s a fad among society that’s gay ; Old heart failure and paresis Have decamped and gone to pieces, And dyspepsia has fallen by the way. Then stand back there diabetes, For here comes appendicitis, With a brood of minor troubles on the wing ; So, vermiform, here’s hoping You’ll withstand all dr a at if. doping, And earn the appellation, “Uncrowned King.” A Graduate, Med. Bream jfuoue Part i. If T IS midnight. All is quiet along the Mohawk. Not a sound serves to break " the deathlike stillness, except the howling of some distant canine as he struggles with the terrible phantoms of his dreams or the muffled breath of the iron steed as he toils wearily on to some far distant place of rest. The river glides silently and slowly between its dark deserted banks, uttering not the slightest murmur, lest it should break the charm of the awful solitude. The usual busy and flourishing Schenectady is wrapped in slumber as deep and undisturbed as the sleep which rests upon the neighboring city of the dead. At last I find that I too am falling victim to the powerful spell. Wearily I close the book which contains the inspiring poems of Thomas Buchanan Read and vainly try to turn my thoughts from Sheridan and his immortal ride. Gentle Morpheus waves his magic wand above me and I am silently and swiftly born upon the wings of sleep into the mysterious realms of vision. But suddenly— “Up from the corner at the midnight fray, Bringing to Oh! Kneel fresh dismay, The affrighted air with a shudder bore, Like a herald in haste to the dream King’s door, The terrible creaking, and snapping and Hash, Telling of the signboard gone to smash And the ‘copper’ twenty miles away.” It was only the voice of some restless fancy roaming unrestrained through the dim and sacred groves of memory and it died away as the speaker passed beyond the bounds of hearing like the sweet and plaintive strains of some fairy melody born upon the zephyrs ebbing breath. But hark! The speaker is coming back. Nearer and nearer sounds his voice until I can again distinguish what he says: “The first that the ‘copper’ saw were the guards Of the ‘hoodlums,’ and then the retreating ‘pards. ’ What was done? What to do? A glance told him both, Then drawing his pistol with terrible oath He dashed down the street ’mid shouts of ‘O boys,’ And the wave of retreat checked its course not for battle, For the sight of the copper compelled them to skedaddle. With foam and with dust the blue jacket was gray; By the flash of his eye and the red nostrils play, He seemed to the whole great city to say, ‘ I have run, I can tell you, all that could afford, For twenty miles more or less to save that signboard. ’ ” A sound of human voices mingled with hurrying footsteps drowns the fancy’s voice, and I am suddenly brought back to the stern realities of life by a mighty rushing on the stairs outside, as though all the hosts of Xerxes were suddenly beating a hasty retreat up that narrow stairway. On reaching the top the tumult seems to spread out and melt away until at last silence is again restored. And then I hear a voice just outside my door timidly inquire: “Hey? What did the ‘cop’ say?” And the almost inaudible reply comes from some distant corner, “Turn, boys, turn; we’re going back.” DeQuincey. a doctor’s Xife. Describe the femur, lower third? (Upon my soul that is a bird,) Well to began, it ends I think, In something-—like—(I didn’t wink) Well anyhow, it has an end, And just before that, starts to bend. Until it’s smooth, so it can slip Upon the next bone, like the hip ; You know I mean ; what’s that? Sit down l I’ll tell it all—What me—a clown ? Why Doctor, I’ll, I’ll do my best; I’m seated sir, but i protest. Good morning-, Madam, have a chair, I hope you’re well, (ha ! ha ! that’s fair) ; Now what’s the matter? Of course you know I’ll tell you that before you go. But really, you look ver} r pale, Anaemia—sure—I never fail. Like pickles, pencils (What a look —) That’s how it reads in my text book. I see you’re short of breath,—that is, I beg you’re pardon, what’s amiss? Your sister sick !—She’s out the door, I guess I’ll last for one day more. Admit the first one. Ah ! good day. (She looks as if she’d be good pay.) Two hours, is quite long to wait, But then you’re in ahead of eight. Exactly ; but you know my fee, Of course; that’s right ; (another V) Do not catch cold ; it doesn’t pay. Take two of these, three times a day. Drop in, say Tuesday ; that will do,— Good day—They’re ! next—the other two— There’s twenty out there, if there’s one, Say I’ll be glad when this day’s done. Edmund Stevens, A. lvi. j., ' 98. s 4 Zbc XTale of a JSUlboarb. TT O THE ordinary observer the word “billboard” is innocent looking- enough. Everybody has a general idea of what is meant when the word is used and there isn’t in it that which would tend to startle the average mind. The Union undergraduate of 1898-9 is, however, an exception. The word has for him a mean¬ ing essentially its own, and to give the outsider something of an understanding of this, is the purpose of that which follows. The history of the billboard—or better, billboards—in question began properly with the opening of the college on September 13, 1898; and from that time until October 25, the billboard held an ever-prominent place in the minds of Union men. Their attitude toward the question will never be known outside of the Blue Gate. The next best thing, then, is what people thought their attitude to be, and this is best obtained from that grand organization, the press of Schenectady. The follow¬ ing extracts are taken from the four Schenectady papers: The Daily Union, The Evening Star, The Daily Gazette and The Toiler; the first named, the republican mouthpiece, the second and third the democratic organs, and the last the official paper of the labor organizations of Schenectady. From The Gazette, Sept. 16. A monster billboard erected at the corner of Union street and Nott terrace, extending over thirty feet along the former and over fifty feet along the latter, is not regarded as a thing of beauty or an ornament by the residents of that part of the city. 185 From The Daily Union, Sept. 19. A portion of a large billboard at Nott terrace and Union street was either blown or torn down sometime during last night. From The Evening Star, Sept. 23. The billboard at the northwestern extremity of Nott terrace, whic h was blown down the first of the week was rebuilt by the owner on Wednesday, but this morning was again found in a tottering condition. It was today strengthened by iron braces. From The Daily Union, Oct. 3. DOWN WENT BILLBOARD. FOR THE THIRD TIME IT HAS BEEN WRECKED. UNION MEN EVIDENTLY DO NOT BELIEVE IT TO BE SIGHTLY. The big billboard at the corner of Nott terrace and Union street was destroyed Sunday morning for the third time. About twenty-five Union college students wrecked the affair this time. The noise was heard by Policeman Fairlee who gave chase to the students but was unable to arrest any of them. Later a portion of the lumber was carried away and a bonfire made on the campus. From The Gazette, Oct. 6. Richard O’Neil was appointed a special officer Tuesday night to see that the high fence at the corner of Union street and Nott terrace is not again torn down. Those who know “Dick” feel sure that he is competent to take care of the fence and himself. From The Gazette, Oct. 12. The board fence at the corner of Union street and Nott terrace, which has been the cause of so much contention and which has three times been torn down, is being- rebuilt. This time eig-hteen telegraph poles are being used and they are being boarded up to the height of about fifteen feet. From The Evening Star, Oct. 25. JACK O ' NEIL USES DIPLOMACY AND SAVES HIS BILLBOARD. Jack O’Neil, whose high billboard at the corner of Union street and Nott terrace has caused so much heart burning of late, yesterday morning got wind that papers had been prepared and would be served on him compelling the razing of his notorious billboard on the vacant lot at the corner of Union street and Nott terrace. This conclusion of the affair did not coincide with Jack’s plans, so he took legal advice and found that if he could escape the service of the papers, and, like the immortal Teddy, come back anon at a more convenient season and curtail his fence so that it should conform to the building restrictions, he could tell those proceeding against him to “Go to.” Good advice is best quickly acted upon, so Jack took an early trian for Albany and did not return until well into the gloaming. Attiring himself in overalls and jumpers, and taking a man with him he proceeded to the location of the bete noir, armed with tools to amputate such portions of it as the rigor of the law necessitated. The operation was only well started when a crowd collected, the major part consisting of students. The latter, seeing a depredation being done and they not in it, were sore of heart and vexed in spirit and begged to be allowed to help the good work along. At first Jack demurred to their helping him, but after much persuasion con¬ sented, provided they would equip themselves with saws and axes. This was quickly done and with increased force and hearty effort the work of demolition went merrily on until Sergeant Hallenbeck in going his rounds made his appearance— then the clan scattered—only Jack and his assistant, who was up a ladder, stood their ground. The sergeant collared Jack and was about to run him in when Jack, giving him the smiling face, revealed his indentity. Jack declares that if the sergeant had not stopped the fun he would have kept those students busy all night, even at the cost of the destruction of the whole structure. 187 From the Star, Oct. 25. THE BILLBOARD TO COME DOWN. A settlement of the billboard controversy was arrived at today, Mr. O’Neil agreeing- to take the billboard down tomorrow. Here, it will be seen, the matter came to an end. The lawyers whose property adjoined the lot on which the billboard stood, quietly took the question to the courts and when Mr. O’Neil found that he must either violate the law or take down the billboard, he chose the latter plan. But the history is not complete until the reader has an opportunity to hear what The Toiler thinks of the subject. The following- clipping- appeared in The Toiler of October 15, ostensibly as a communication, but in reality an editorial: From The Toiler, Oct. 15. THE WORK OF ANARCHISTS. The strike ag-ainst the owner of the lot on the corner of Union street and Nott terrace seems to have assumed serious proportions. Property has been destroyed and the rig-hts of the owner trampled upon to such an extent, that were the same thing- done ag-ainst a corporation or manufacturing- plant, the sheriff would be called out and deputies sworn in to protect the property. More than twent} ' miners were shot down in Hazleton, Pa., for the monstrous crime of refusing- to g-et off the public hig-hway. And here, according- to the report of The Daily Gazette, about twenty-five students (?) made an attack on the billboards, tore them down, and made a bond fire of them, and not one of them even arrested for the crime. What can we expect from such proceedings? Many people are beginningto look upon “law ” with contempt, only made for some to obey. That the putting up of billboards upon the property is not a nuisance is clearly evident, as those objecting to it would have resorted to the courts, instead of putting law at difiance and resorting to violence. But the action of a lot of hoodlums in destroying property that was objectionable to them (or to someone else who they may be trying to serve), is a bad example. The railroad men on a strike have just as much right to destroy a car or a train of cars that is objectionable to them as these students. (?) But how is it known that they were students? And if so much seems to be known about the crimes, why do not the authorities ferret out the criminals, and give them a dose of Pennsylvania coal miners’ medicine (cold lead). We believe the constitution of the state docs g-uarantee to all the same rights in the protection of his property. Taglich. H Sbafcespeate fl u33le StoiT. in the blanks with titles of Shakespeare’s plays.J H MONG the wealthy citizens of sunny Italy, in former times, none was wealthier than a certain-. This worthy gentleman was as great a man, in his way, as the mighty-had once been, in a historic city not far away. Keen at a bargain, he was, nevertheless, strictly just in all his dealings, and always gave-. Yet he was not petty in his negotiations, never haggling over small sums, nor making-. He led an active life, and a happy one. His busy days were followed by a -in his gondola, or a merry-at his fireside. In spite of his business cares, he observed all the holidays; and on - always closed the long festivities with a sigh; for his genial nature never regretted his hospitality to his guests, and never thought-in the gifts of the season. Across the Adriatic, in the land of the classics, lived-. This excellent gentleman was as proud of his splendid city as the Venetian was of his; and with good reason. Never since the age of -had it been more beautiful and prosperous. The two citizens were very good friends; and, many a time, the bark of the Athenian braved the-and carried him to visit his genial friend. The Venetian, however, would never consent to make him a visit in return. “-, ” he would say, ‘‘but I prefer dry land for travel. ” With a good natured laugh, the Greek would reply, “The passage was a bit rough, I won’t deny, but-. The danger is past and here I am, safe and sound once more.” 189 flDoone. The bench was certainly far too wide, (A bench is usually so) For betwixt the two from side to side Was an awful space fully one foot wide. (It was surely wrong-, But the bench was long, And the youth was most sadly slow.) She racked her head for a happy thought, For she was -most in despair — How to bridge the space to (.lie bashful .youth. (It may seem quite strange, but I tell the truth) And there came a thought, (Do you think she ought? For myself, I think ’twas fair.) The stars above shone bright and clear And taught what she wished to know. “Have you seen,” she quickly cried, “The moons of Jupiter side by side; “You could see them clear “In a mirror here?” And the shy youth answered “No—o.” ’Twas done quicker than I the tale can tell, For he saw, (and their two heads touched) As he looked o’er the edge of the mirror’s rim, The only two moons in the world for him. The rest to tell Is useless. Well— These things have ever been such. ’98. 190 pyramus anb XTbisbe PYRAMUS. THISBE. ' ' HISBE was a pretty tabby cat, a pet in the household of Dr. Nott, and, like every one else who came under the Dr. ’s influence, she became a paragon of wisdom and intelligence. In fact, the Dr. once said, “If that cat could only talk!” You see Thisbe had so many cute ways about her that she seemed almost human. She loved to be stroked and was as happy as a clam so long as the stroking was in accordance with her views on the subject, but if one should happen to make a mis¬ take on the return trip—well, Thisbe was human in other things as well. No one ever had softer paws than she had, nor more modest and coquettish ways. She was perfectly contented on a person’s lap. One day she “saw a voice” and answered it with her prettiest look. So it happened Thisbe fell in love. So did Pyramus, her serenader. Nothing very remarkable in that, surely, except that they fell in love with each other at first sound. That night she heard a voice cry “sleep no more.” It was Pyramus’, how well she remembered it! A quick glance in the mirror, a slight touch to her necktie, a noiseless scamper and she was in the window. His dear soul was patiently waiting on the fence for some encouraging sign other than coal and shoe,s. It was a moment of deep suspense, but he forgot everything, even one of the Dr. ’s boots, which landed on his neck, when Thisbe came into view. With a cry of joy Pyramus sprang to the window sill. So near and yet so far; only an eighth of an inch of glass through which, however, the exchange of Hobson osculations was exceedingly pane-ful. But love will find a way. Having looked at each other awhile they would skip to the back door and blow their kisses through the ke 3 T hole, then scamper back to the window and drink in some more looks. Thisbe was better looking- than Pyramus, so he naturally became intoxicated first. Pyramus, how¬ ever, never felt called upon to assist a lamp post in doing- its duty. He could always keep his feet under him; in which respect he was far more accomplished than Mr. Blank, who ofttimes has his feet on the opposite sides from which they belong-. The action is much the same as that of the bladders which the little boy tied to his feet when he went in swimming-. Love affects the heart, which, being- a little to one side of the center of gravity tends to make one lopsided. The lop, however, may be on one side or the other. If things are going along- smoothly it is all right because then you are light hearted. But if she has given you the frost, your heart is exceedingly weighty and you have the left lop. But to return to our lovers twain. Pyramus was a direct descendant of the once affluent and powerful Maltese family. Thisbe had more noted ancestors. Her father was old Prince d’Angoro, famous duelist and happy possessor of loads of gold-in hair. For some reason the old fellow took a strong dislike to Pyramus. Whether he thought his prospective son-in-law’s pedigree not up to the limit or whether he suspected him of mercenary motives, no one knows. Whatever it was, the next night when Pyramus called, he found the blinds closed and the key holes plugged with cotton. The moon smiled. He knew you couldn’t lose Pyramus. After a brief search thiough his fur, Pyramus produced a hair pin (one he had stolen from his sister), and in a jiffy had the cotton out. Brave Pyramus whispered “Thisbe” as she stuck her moustache through the key hole and tickled his ear. “You’re as play¬ ful as a kitten” whispered back Pyramus, “but listen; meet me tomorrow night, 10 o’clock, at the blue gate. ” “All right, Pyramus, I’ll be there,” answered Thisbe. The following evening when the copper came to gossip with the servant girl, Thisbe slipped out unobserved and went directly to the trysting place. She had been pondering over the situation for some little time, when suddenly, from some unknown quarter, an ugly white bull dog pounced upon her. The scene that followed—gentle reader—we will pass it by. Honors were even. In three minutes both lay dead at the foot of a big tree by the gate, the one with the little white board nailed on it. No wonder Pyramus tore his fur out in pawfuls and went on like a wildcat when he arrived a few minutes later. I he copper, kind hearted man, took mercy on him and gave him a little tonic in the form of a lead pill. Its effect was instantaneous. Pyram us slept. Most cats would not have gone on so, and hence would have saved their lives. But Pyramus was sentimental, not philosophical. His voice alone had told Thisbe that when he used to sing to her it was so plaintive and pathetic that more than once the Dr. had observed that there might be a pin sticking the baby. The timbre of his voice was of superior quality. Pining for Thisbe probably cultivated it, but had not the old Prince put a dam-pur on his serenades no telling it might have become spruce or hic-kory. “Oh, dear, I feel as if I had been through a cane-rush, ” moaned Thisbe, as she slowly opened her eyes. I wonder wlial P iamus will scqy when he sees me in this plight. Just then her eyes rested upon the object of her thoughts and in a second 92 her feminine acumen took in the situation. With a cry of despair she sprang into the tree, climbed rapidly to the top-most branch, ran out to the end and dropped,-a dull, sickening- thud. “Is it a horrible reality, or have I been dreaming?” groaned Pyramus as he stretched himself fore and aft. “Reality 7 , I fear, for there is Thisbe, she’s a dead — there’s the dog, he’s a deader, and here am I—punctured. Oh, this is unbearable. ” A minute later a second body came flying- to the ground to join Thisbe’s poor battered remains. “I see I must make one more trip,” sighed Thisbe, as she slowly pulled herself together for the eighth time. “Why, what’s that? It’s Pyramus. He’s swearing. He’d be d-x-? if he’d climb that tree again.” What a meeting that was ! PYRAMUS. THISBE. “Pyramus, dear,” said Thisbe, after they had purred awhile in painful happiness and bliss. “I am so glad I did’nt take my last chance. ” “What’s that,” said Pyramus, “y r ou don’t mean to tell me—Thisbe—let me tell you something— between you and me we’ve lost sixteen lives tonight for being too sentimental. Let’s to the parson s at once.” “A dull thud.” “ Kissing through the key-hole.” “Thisbe.” “Pyramus.” x 93 Hines to a Skeleton Behold this ruin, ’twas a skull, Once of ethereal spirit full ; This narrow cell was life’s retreat, This space was thought’s mysterious seat. What beauteous visions filled this spot! What dreams of pleasure long forgot ! Nor love, nor joy, nor hope, nor fear, Has left one trace of record here. Beneath this mouldering canopy, Once shone the bright and busy eye ; But start not at the dismal void—- If social love that eye employed, If with no lawless fire it gleamed, But through the dew of kindness beamed, That eye shall be forever bright, When stars and sun have lost their light. Here, in this silent cavern hung The ready, swift and tuneful tongue ; If falsehood’s honey it disdained, And where it could not praise, was chained ; If bold in virtue’s cause it spoke, 6t gentle concord never broke ; That tuneful tongue shall plead for thee. When death unvails eternity. 194 Say, do these fingers delve the mind, Or with it’s envied rubies shine? To hew the rock or wear the gem Can nothing now avail to them ? But if the page of truth they sought, Or comfort to the mourner brought, These hands a richer meed shall claim Than all that waits on wealth or fame. Avails it, whether bare or shod. These feet the path of duty trod ? If from the bowers of joy they fled To soothe affliction’s humble bed ; If grandeur’s guilty bribe they spurned, And home to virtue’s lap returned, These feet with angel’s wings shall vie And tread the palace of the sky. A Graduate. as IIn a ©ream. As in a dream, we walked that summer night, Beneath the elms that whispered high o’erhead. He heard the message from their leafy height; “Tell all—the night is waiting. Tell !” they said. Then, while I dreamed, he told me all his heart; And as he spoke his words found melody,— ’Till breathing zephyrs took the suitor’s part, And woke to music, slumbering bush and tree. Perchance I dreamed the heavens set to .song, The tale he told, in accents low and clear ; ’Till all the starry spaces echoed long; And rolled it through the vault to every sphere. As in a dream, I heard him to the end,— The final pledge, “To all eternity ;” Then, waking, heard Night’s hundred voices blend. To sing the song in glad reality. 95 £be Doctor ' s Dream. I am sitting- alone, by my surg-ery fire, with the pipe alight, now the day is done ; The village is quiet, the wife’s asleep, the child is hushed, and the clock strikes one. And I think to my self, as I read the paper, and I bless my life for the peace upstairs, That the burden’s sore for the most of men, but few can dream what a doctor bears ; For here I sit at the close of a day, whilst others have counted their profit and gain, And I have tried as much as a man can do, in my humble manner to soften pain ; I’ve warned all in a learned way of careful diet and talked of tone ; And when I have preached of regular meals, I’ve scarcely had time to swallow my own. I was waked last night in my first long sleep, when I crawled to bed from my rounds—dead beat. “Ah, the Doctor’s called, ” and they turned and snored, as my trap went rattling down Uie slieet. I sowed my oats, pretty wild ' they were, in the regular manner when life was free ; For a medical student isn’t a saint, any more than an Orthodox Pharisee. I supposed I did what others have done, since the whirligig round of folly began ; And the ignorant pleasures I loved as a boy, I have pretty well cursed since I came to be man. But still I recall through the mist of years, and through the portals of memory steal, The kindly voice of a dear old man who talked to us lads of the men who heal, Of the splendid mission in life for those who study the science that comes from God, Who buckle the armor of Nature on, who bare their breasts and who kiss the rod. So the boy disappeared in the faith of the man, and the oats were sowed, but I never forgot There were few better things in the world to do than to lose all self in the doctor’s lot. So I left a life that seemed so dear, to earn a crust that isn’t so cheap, And I bought a share of practice here, to win my way, and to lose my sleep ; To be day and night at the beck and call of men who ail and to women who lie ; To know how often the rascals live, and see with sorrow the dear ones die; To be laughed to scorn as a man who fails, when nature pays her terrible debt; To give a mother her first-born’s smile, and leave the eyes of the husband wet; To face and brave the gossip and stuff that travels about through a country town ; To be thrown in the way of hysterical girls, and live all terrible scandals down ; To study at night in the papers here of new disease and of human ills ; To work like a slave for a weary year, and then to be cursed when I send my bills. 196 Upon my honor, we’re not too hard on those who cannot afford to pay. For nothing- I’ve cured the widow and child, for nothing- I’ve watched till the nig-ht turned day ; I’ve earned the prayers of the poor, thank God, and I’ve borne the sneers of the pampered breast, I’ve heard confessions and kept them safe like a sacred trust as a rig-hteous priest. To do my duty I never have sworn, as others must do in this world of woe, But I’ve driven away to the bed of pain, throug-h days of rain, and throug-h nig-hts of snow. As here I sit and smoke my pipe, when the day is done and the wife’s asleep, I think of that brother-in-arms who’s gone, and utter—well something loud and deep. And I read the journal and I fling it down, and I fancy I hear in the night that scream, Of a woman who’s crying for vengeance. Hark! No, the house is still. It’s a doctor’s dream. P. W., Medical. Some xattn Classics. Post (Monday morning), “I’m afraid I can’t read those lines, professor. You see I got this up on Saturday. ” Ashy, “Well, that’s a poor plan, Mr. Post.” Edwards translates “Horaeum scombrum , ” “pickled tunny-fish.” Ashy, “Which word do you translate, ‘pickled?’” Edwards, ‘ ‘ Horaeum. ’ ’ Ashy, “Don’t see how you can get pickled out of that, Mr. Edwards.” Post, reading Latin, stumbles over “rusticus. ” Ashy, “Oh, my dear Mr. Post, not ‘rusty cuss,’ but ‘roosty coos.’” Ashy (in junior Latin), “Etc., etc., and what-not.” Class “comes down.” Ashy, ‘ ‘ Gentlemen, you must make allowance for the influence of association. ” Edwards (under his breath), “Mustn’t keep bad company.” Ashy (to Weed, who has been trying in vain to scan Latin verse), “Mr. Weed, do you have any trouble with articulation?” Weed, “Yes, sir; I never could articulate Latin, French or German. Ashy, lecturing, “No, gentlemen, the only means of communication then was by messengers. In those days there was no telegraph line and no press—that is to say, nothing but the wine press.” r 97 fll £ Ibeart’e IIt oU The hour was late when the last dance was finished; The sweet tones of music died slowly away; And homeward with weariness (pleasure had vanished) Retreated the youths and the maidens once gay. In all that assemblage my choice was a maiden, Whose flashing blue eyes cast their gaze upon me; And ere the night ended, I found myself wading In Cupid’s enchanting and dangerous sea. The waves dashed about me, submerged and engulfed me. And tossed me about as if fond of their prize; While humble and lowly obeisance my heart made To its new found idol—that pair of blue eyes. I sought the retreat of my home on the hill-side, The warmth of my room, and a comforting smoke; But meanwhile the unfinished work for the morrow. The lessons unlearned, agitations awoke I opened my book and attempted to study, When over my eyes came a mist—gentle sleep; And two sparkling orbs held me rooted, entranced— The chapel bell sounded; I ’woke with a leap. I’d slept and alas! all my lessons unfinished! My “bolts” all were taken, despair hovered near; But yet through it all, two blue eyes looked upon me, And brought consolation in moments so drear. The Prof, glowed with anger and seemed to lack pity For me, when I told him the cause of my miss; I said that the blues had upset my dominion, And surely the truth was entire in this. The Prof, shook his head as if doubting my statement, And answered in accents that made my heart mellow; “If color has aught in the matter of flunking, Your favorite color then surely is yellow. ” I felt my load heavy, as down went his pencil, And also the unsought last figure of 10; But through the deep mist of my sorrow there glistened, That pair of blue eyes, and I felt whole again. Bewitching, those blue eyes, my heart’s fondest idol, The bane of my sorrow, destroyer of care; May soon the day hasten that gives me the treasure, Possessor of those blue eyes, maiden so fair. 198 —Noah Gude„ Some psychological psychoses Hoffy, “Mr. Poller, are you perfectly sure you are sitting- on a chair? ” Potter, “Yes, sir. ” Hoffy goes through an elaborate course of reasoning, and then repeats " ‘Now, Mr. Potter, are you sure about it?” Potter, “Well—no, sir; I’m not quite certain. Winterbcrg (in a discussion of “consciousness”), “Isn’t a man unconscious when he’s good and drunk? ” Hoffy, “I’m sure I don’t know. Perhaps you can throw some light on the point. ” Hoffy, “Mr. Paige is there anyone in this room who can give you ideas?” Paige, “No, sir.” Hoffy, “Where can you get them?” Voice in the rear, “Freddie Jones.” Some Ibistoiical Data. The Dean, “Mr. Read, where did the Christian church have its beginning? ” Read hesitates. Dean, “Did you ever go to church, Mr. Read?” Rip, “Mr. Read, tell us about the conversion of Clovis.” Read gives a most extraordinary version of the affair, and then pauses to note effect. Rip (slowly), “Mr. Read, did you ever go to Sunday school?” Prof, (in history), “Gentlemen, are you taking notes? ” Class, “Yes, sir. ” Prof., “Then do so. Epttapb to BtllboarO. He lived not many months ago, He gave us much of-fence; And though he decked his sides for show, And thrived at great expense, We loved to linger at his side, We grasped him when he fell; And with reception, warm and wide, Gave him the charms of h-. l 99 “HXIUtb malice towarb none, witb cbaritp ’99 “j Not half bad , don ' t you knozv; In fact right good fellows. ” Ballard. —“And that kind wide smile.” Bonesteel. — “He could draw a check as easily as an inference, and as a rule more easily. ’ ’ Beardsley.—“A n empty vessel makes the greatest sound.” Bradford. — “I love to go and mingle with the young’. ” Bray. —“He would not go off with a very loud report. ” Casey. —“If in doubt whether to kiss a pretty g-irl or not, give her the benefit of the doubt. ” Champion. — “War, mj T lord, is of eternal use to human kind.” Eames. — “Here’s a large mouth indeed.” Fisk.— “I would make it a felony to drink small beers.” Gage. —“Like a candle, always smokes when going out.” Green. —“He screamed like a rantankerous tomcat with his tail under the cheese knife. ” Hegeman. — “A giant of brass on legs of clay. ” Hinman. — “His head is full of business.” Hornsby. —“As self-conceited as it will do for one to be and not crack open.” Hotchkiss. —“A guardian angel o’er his life presides, Doubling his pleasures and his cares dividing.” Hoyt.—“H e could boast of royal blood if the ass were king of brutes. ” Huntley. — “Although he is a little lad, He chins and chins to beat the bad.” Jones.— “When a man is too lazy to walk around a mud hole, he is not to be com¬ mended for walking through it.” Ketchum. —“O—that my tongue were in the thunder’s mouth, Then with a passion would I shake the world.” Medbery. — “My rage is not malicious.” 201 Noel. —“He has I know not what Of greatness in his looks, and of high fate That almost awes me.” Price. — “Handsome apples are sometimes sour.” Purchase.—“I have lost my reputation.” Rowell. —“A hungry, lean faced villian, a mere anatomy.” Sawyer. —“Of those of such vinegar aspect Who’ll not show their teeth in way of smile, Though Nestor swear the jest be laughable. ” Smith. —“His friends—they are many, His foes—are there any?” Vander Veer. —“Wot t’ell! ” H. K. Wright. —“His head is an inn where good ideas often enter, but where they seldom remain over night.” 1900. “ Noble by birth, yet nobler by deeds . ” Broughton. —“Life was for him one damned grind, For the pleasures of life he had no care; He boned and poled with all his mind, As he ran his fingers through his hair.” Brown. —“Why that worn and anxious face? He grinds and grinds to keep his place. ” Campbell. —“I’m from Chicago, but I prefer ‘Milwaukee.’ ” Elliott.—“I am slow of study.” Edwards. —“For none more liked to hear himself converse.” Francis. —“Did nothing in particular, and did it very well.” Hubbard. —“It has no bush below ; Marry, a little wool, as much as an unripe peach doth wear.” C. Jones. —“How long, O Lord, how long!” H. B. Jones. —“Sub-maxillary chrysanthemum.” Enough said. 202 Lawrence. — “Of manners gentle, of affections mild, In wit a babe, in simplicity a child.” Loucks. — “Nor knew, fond youth, it was himself he loved.” Paige. —“When I was a child I spake as a child, I understood- as a child, I thoug-ht as a child, but when I became a man I put away childish thing’s.” (I’m not yet a man.) Palmer.— “Meek as Moses.” Potter. — “Music hath charms to sooth a savag-e, To split a rock, or bust a cabbag-e. ” Read.— “The human orchestra.” Rogers. — “All the great men are dying-, and I don’t feel very well, myself.” Smith.— “Who said I had an undistributed middle?” Willis. — “And I a waif, of stormy seas, A child among- such men as these.” Wilson. — “He’ll never come back any more.” “ There is small choice in rotten apples . ”— Shakespeare . Bahler. — “A big-, green, bashful simpleton.” Benton. — “A fool of twenty-four karats—without alloy.” Bowden. — “Who knows himself a braggart, let him fear this; for it will come to pass that every brag-g-art shall be found an ass.” Brown. — “Born merely for the purpose of dig-estion. ” Carver. — “Not pretty but massive.” Cheesborough. — “Gimme a quarter, I want to be toug-h.” Collier. — “ Of melancholy disposition.” Cook. — “Content to live, but not to work.” Fuller.— “Cold storag-e. ” Gage. —“The ass is still an ass, e’en though he wears a lion’s hide.” Golden.- “I’m no chicken, though you might think so.” Grout. — “A little, fat, round, oily boy.” 203 Hackett. — “Of all sad words of flesh or blood, The saddest are these, my name is mud.” Heermance. —“Haughty ambition, riot, lust and pride.” Leavenworth. —“A needy, hollow-ey’d, sharp looking- wretch, a living- dead man. Miller. — “Rise up, young- man, and scrape the moss from off thy teeth. ” Minkin. •—“A head to contrive, a tong-ue to persuade, And a hand to execute any mischief.” Merriman. —“A talking- machine warranted not to break.” R. H. Robinson. —“He was a warrior youth.” Sheehan. —“The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes. ” Slack. —“How he eats, how he snores, how he drinks!” Sumeriskx. —“Use Sapolio. ” Warner. —“Wanted—a chum.” Weed. —“Overflowing- with—well, exuberance.” Wight. “Perhaps he’ll grow.” “ Up from the meadows rich with corn.” Baiz.—“S o wise, so young-, they say do ne’er live long-.” Bothwell. —“Who would not be born again for fear of being- born a girl.” Bullard. — “Breakers ahead ! ” Coffin. — “A hapless infant here I roam, Far from my maternal home.” Cowell. —“A logical conclusion.” Crain. — “Greater men than I may have lived but I do not believe it.” Dunning. —“For the time must arrive when no longer retaining Their auburn, those locks must wave thin to the breeze . ” Guthrie, j Snell, ; “And when he spake, ’t was as the tinkle of a bell.” Keens. )■ Hawkes. —“A youth but just passing from childhood’s sweet morning. ” 204 Hinman. —“Swans sing- before they die; ’twas no bad thing Did certain persons die before they sing.” Hoyt.—“A locomotive in trousers.’’ Jackson. —“God tempers the wind to the shorn lamb.’’ Kaechele. —“What would I not g " ive to be a boy ag-ain.’’ Kimball.—“A mad-cap ruffian and a swearing- jack, That thinks with oaths to face the matter out. ’’ Kruesi.—“F ie, what a spendthrift he is of his tongue.” Marsh. — “A lie well stuck to is as good as the truth.” Morss. — “A simple child, that lightly draws its breath.” Ostrander. —“A solemn youth with sober phiz, Who eats his grub and minds his biz. ” Parsons.—“A jay.” Sands. — “Windward Ho!” Shaw. —“Tough and divilish sly.” Skidmore.—“S o very green that cows will make cuds of him before long.” Stiles. —“He was a very parfit, gentil, knighte. ” W. S. Yates, —“If sandwiches are not plenty where they came from, its not for R. C. Yates. the want of tong-ue.” Yawger. — “He is nothing—wherefore is he here?” To use a “horse” is right of course Provide there’s no abusing it; But oft alas ! you make an ass Out of yourself for using it. 205 flDebical (Bnnbs “How I would like to be thoug-ht a sport. ”— Curtin. “Narrow in form, but broad in mind, One who knows more ’t were hard to find. ” —Sweet, E. A. “I am resolved to grow fat and look young-. ”■—Smith, 1901. “Who am I? If so, why? If not, why not?”— Rosecrans. “The only thing- in him worth noticing- is his walk and that is like the undulating- mo ement of a hedg-e fence.”— Cunningham. “My son, Thomas, was tall and slim And his leg ' s were the big-g-est part of him. ” Salmon. Dr. H. — “In what diseases is the patient overflowed with joy and laug-hter?” Conklin. —“Melancholia. ” “Tally does the talking- and I look wise.”— Cordes. “Who poisoned the piano player?”— Leonard. Smith. —“Give me a cig-arette. ” O’Neill.—“I haven’t any” (as usual). Smith. — “Then I’ll have to smoke one of my own.” “Just for a handful of silver he left us.”— Guinan. “It is in g-eneral more profitable to reckon up our defects than to boast of our attainments. ’’—Baum. “I have learned in whatsoever state I am therewith to be content.” —Dingman. “Away with him, away with him ! he speaks Latin. ”— Hannan. “Conspicuous by his absence.”— White, G. C. “Blushed like the waves of Hell.”— Lyon. “He that hath a beard is more than a youth.” —Campbell. “ Whatsoever anyone does or says, I must be g-ood. ”— Bedell. “The question was, ‘What is pig-mentation?’ He g-ot up to g-ive a recitation ; Bui lie was in llial dread front row and so His mark alone took on O.” — Griffin, E. G. 206 “His voice was ever soft, gentle, and low— An excellent thing- in a woman.”—Y oung. “There is a g-irl in Cohoes, She wears the finest of clothes, And when she’s at home Our Willie will roam From Albany up there alone.” ‘Why didn’t he swallow the tube, Doctor?” —Mik Wansbury. ‘All in, fellows, here he comes.” —Anxiety Deal. ‘Then he will talk—g-ood Gods—how he will talk.” —Holding. ‘What! tears, my good old friend ! ” —McPartlon. ‘Night after night, he sat and blessed his eyes with books.”— O’Neill. ‘Tall and narrow, but he cannot help it.”— Talmadge, 1902. ‘Dogs will be dogs.”—H askell, Cunningham, O’Neill. ‘I came.”—F ish. ‘Let me have audience for a word or two.”—D r. Stillman. Mbat Member ? What wonder if dreams veil my sight And golden day is dusk to me ; And all my powers feel the might Of some strange bond of witchery ? What wonder if a silence vast Hath fall’n on wood and field and sea, If o’er earth’s sounds a spell is cast And all but one have ceased to be ? What wonder if a calm profound Hath crept into the heart of things, if vision, feeling, motion, sound, Are held in thrall,—when Phyllis sings ! Chas. C. Ballard, ’99. 207 THE LAST PROOF. MARCH ij —’99 issues her ' Garnet with the aid of igoo. APRIL 1 —Many students celebrate their birthday. ESTABLISHED 1818. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, cor. 22d Street, New York City. .SPRING AND SUMMER, 1899. READY-MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE. Ill our department of clothing to order will be found a complete assortment of Scotch and English soil¬ ings in “all the year round” seasonable weights and a large variety of other goods giving the fullest opportunity for selection. In recognition of a general desire for appropriate dress for Outing purposes, we have given special care to the selection of all articles embraced in this class,—at the same time we have not forgotten the more staple and conservative class of goods, nor the necessity for a wide range of price in our entire stock. —-—FURNISHING GOODS.- —» Bath Gowns, Sheets and Mats, Turkish Towels, etc., etc. Cardigans, Knit Vests, and Sweaters, appropriate in color, etc., for the different Golf Clubs throughout the country. The particular care exercised by us in the cut and manufacture of all garments, the novelty of pattern and the quality of materials, all guarantee the best value at no higher prices than are frequently asked for garments made in large wholesale lots of inferior workmanship. Illustrated catalogue, samples and rules for self-measurement on application. Scarfs and Ties in proper shapes with some exclusive materials for same to order. Gloves—Reindeer, Cape and Kid, lined and unlined, for driving, street, dress and semi¬ dress-wear; also Shetlands, Angoras, and Fancy Knit for evening and outing wear. 3 I 9 c APRIL 6—Wilson makes chapel. APRIL ii—B roughton bolts chapel. APRIL 14—Musical clubs start on their annual New York trip . APRIL 15 — Dr. Jones lecturing, “ Woman is a religious animal . ” Do You Shave Yourself. Why not get the best razor made.—An investment of S2.00 in one of our fine razors will save you time, money and tortile. We have razors in stock from 25c up. m. lb. Sample, 40 So. pearl St., Blbaipy IR. Jj?. mrinQbt Ikas Co., manufacturers of Ibtgb (Brabe jfraternit Emblems. Fraternity Jewelry. Fraternity Novelties. Fraternity Stationery. Importers. Jewelers. Silversmiths. 140=142 Moobwath Hve., Detroit, flIMcb. 1f)otel |J)enbome, Rates, $2.00 and $2.50 per day. Refitted and Refurnished. Under New Management. Ilo. a. peek, proprietor, ScbenectaOg, IR. Jt . APRIL 16—The baseball season opened. Union, ; C. C. A T . Y., 3. APRIL 21—College bolt all day . Cuba Libre . APRIL 22 — 29th Butterfield lecture. APRIL 23 — Union , 9; West Point, 5. JEmer ' s “Hjax ’ $ 3.00 ShOC ...for ZlDen. Patent Calf, Wax Calf, Box Calf, Russia Calf, Kang-aroo, Tan and Black Vici Kid. Stales right up to tbe minute. Wearing- qualities unsurpassed by any shoe at any price. Guaranteed equal to any and superior to most of the advertised S 3.50 shoes. “ The ‘ Ajax 9 Shoe Once Worn Always Worn. " 3obn M. Emen , 85 ami 87 North Pearl Street, Albany. -321 State St., Schenectady. C. Ooet3, {Tailoring Establish ment. All the latest styles and patterns imported direct from London. The students popular tailor. Call and see me. 3 Central Hrcabe. APRIL 23—Hale {explaining in Logic a figure on the blackboard ), “Suppose S is , what is him? " 3 APRIL 26—Paige takes a front seat . APRIL 29 — Union , 5; Vermont , o. GEO. C. CRANSTON. PROPRIETOR, STEAM HEAT, ELECTRIC BELLS. GAS AND BATHS. Livery Attached. 17 and 19 So. Centre St. 2)r. IE. E. lRe molb$, IDentist, 420 State Street. ColO Crown ant Brt e worh a Specialty. WALLACE ARMER’S Hardware Store is at-w—,» 123 Wall St., Schenectady, N Y. Will you call ? Formerly Myers House. GEO. T. LUGKHURST, Prof . First-class livery ' connected with the house. tf. J. Wessel, Dealer in Coal anb Woob. manufacturer of... pure Clbet 229 Park PI., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. APRIL 30—Hubbard razes his moustache . MAY 1—Telegram of approval sent McKinley . MAY5—Juniors vs. Sophomores at baseball . igoo wins. MAY 7— U?iion, 16; Hamilton , j. UNION UNIVERSITY. ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., L.L. D., PRESIDENT. UNION COLLEGE, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 1. COURSE LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF A. R.-The usual Classical Course, includes French and German. Alter Sophomore year the work is largely elective. 2. COURSE LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF B. S.—The modern languages are substituted tor the ancient, and the amount of Mathematical and English studies is increased. After the Sopho¬ more year a large list of electives is offered. y 3 COURSE LEADING to TIIE DEGREE OF Ph. B.—This differs from the A. B. course cruelly in the omission of Greek, and the substitution therefor of additional work in modern languages and science. • 4 l GENERAL COURSE LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF B. E.-This course is intended to give the basis of an Engineering education, including the fundamental principles of all special branches of the profession, a knowledge of both French and German, and a full course in English. . 5. SANITARY COURSE LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF B. E.-This differs from Course 4 m substituting special work in Sanitary Engineering for some of the General Engineering studies. . 6. ELECTRICAL COURSE LEADING TO TIIE DEGREE OF B. E.-This differs from Course 4 in substituting special work in Electricity and its applications, in place of some of the General Engineering studies. This course is offered in co-operation with the Edison General Electric Co. 7. GRADUATE COURSE IN ENGINEERING LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF C E —A course of one year offered to graduates of Course 4, 5 or 6. There are also special courses in Analytical Chemistry, Metallurgy and Natural History. For catalogues or for special information, address ‘ BENJAMIN H. RIPTON, Ph. D., Dean of the College, Schenectady, N. Y. Department of 3Iedicine. , ALBANY MEDICAL COLLEGE.—Term commences last Tuesdav in September. Three years strictly graded course. Instructions by lectures, recitations, laboratory work, clinics and practical demonstrations and operations. Clinical advantages excellent. EXPENSES —Matriculation fee, $5; annual lecture course, $100; perpetual ticket, $250; gradu¬ ation tee, $2o; dissecting fee, $10; laboratory course, each $10. For circular, address WILLIS G. TUCKER, M. D., Registrar, Albany, N. Y. Department of Law. ALBANY LAW SCHOOL.—This department is located at Albany, near the State Capitol. It •occupies a building wholly devoted to its use. The course is one year, divided into two semesters. EXPENSES.—Matriculation fee, $10; tuition fee, $100. For catalogues or other information, address J. NEWTON FIERO, Dean, Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y r . Albany College of Pharmacy. Exercises held in Albany Medical College. Annual lecture term commences Monday, October 2. For catalogue and information, address DE BAUN VAN AKEN, Ph. G., Secretary, 222 Hamilton St., Albany, N. Y. MA Y14.—Interscholastic athletic meet. MA Y 16—The Garnet Board organizes. 5 MAY 17 — Tommy, Freddy and Sammy, being in need of rest, start on their leave of absence. ©eneral Electric Company iDanut ' acturers of tbe Stanbarfc Electrical Sup plies of tbe TOlorlb. principal ©ffice, £cbenectab , 1R. U?. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Pittsburg-, Pa. Sales ©ffices ; Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Nashville, Tenn. Chicago, Ill. Detroit, Mich. St. Louis, Mo. Dallas, Texas. Helena, Mont. Minneapolis, Minn. Denver, Col. San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Ore. Foreign Department, For all business outside the United States and Canada: Schenectady, N. Y., and 44 Broad street, New York. For Canada, address Canadian General Electric Company, Ltd., Toronto, Ont. MAY 18—Union, 10; Hobart, 8. MA Y 21 — Tommy , Freddy a?ui Sammy return. 6 MAY 24—Adelphics have a quorum. MAY 25 — Union , 12; Hamilton , 2. 111111011 Ballet , L. C. FOX. Mm. 1b. Hack, llMcture jframes, Dealer in fiDoulbings, Engravings. Home-Made Bread, Pie, Cake, Etc. GOR. cJAY X? UNION STS. Hbomae’ fllMtstc Store, aiban . Headquarters for musical societies. We lead in musical goods. Sole agency for Washburn Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos, Zith¬ ers, etc. All college boys use these. We have the largest stock in IPianos. Brown Simpson and the Kingsbury is having a great sale. Special terms to socie¬ ties and fraternities owing to value as an advertisement. For particulars address F. W. Thomas, 15 No. Pearl St., Albany, N. Y. College JSo s ftraSe Unvttefc. Etchings, ipastels, Hrtotvpes 67 So. Pearl St., ALBANY, N. Y. URTISS UILDS ICYCLES He also does the best repairing. 150 Jay St. MA Y 28—Utica meet. Reilly wins the standing broad smile. MAY30 — Union, 9; Middlebury 6. 7 MAYji—L awton blows himself for five cents worth of peanuts. JUNE 2—igoo theses due . Broughton has to call on a ten-cent express. Cbe 1Reeve8= Deeber Co. Carpets, fiDattings anh IRoom furnishings . .. mo. 417 State Street. —Star IRestaurant, — fID. Seeley, prop. 21 aoeai utcftets, $ 3 . 00 . 144 So. Centre Street. RED CROSS STOVES AND RANGES WITH OUT A PEER_ REPAIRS FURNISHED FOR ALL MAKES OF STOVES. A. R. BURTISS, 150 Jay St. 313 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY. N. Y. ... COMPLETE STOCK OF ... furniture, Caipets, ffl attuiG, IRuos, Etc. JUNE 3 — Gen. Daniel E. Sickles delivers the 30th a?id fiyial lecture of the Butterfield course . 8 JUNE 7 — Union, n ; Colgate, 6. JUNE 9—Hobart wins at Geneva . for .fine photographs Special prices given to students in all grades of work. of tbe latest st le a rib best vvovfc, visit tbe stubio of XEQallace Successors to Cornell Co., 67 1R. pearl St., @pp. Ikenmore Ibotel. Hlban , 1R. JUNE ii—C olgate forfeits the fi7ial baseball game, and the pennant comes to Union . JUNE 13—Ashy (after a very poor translation on the part of Tinning), “Mr. Paige, what does Tinning need?” Paige, “ A good horse.” Tnurvs union restaurant, THE MOST POPULAR EATINQ MOUSE IN THE QITY. .. HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENTS. THREE LARGE DINING ROOMS. IF YOU WANT THE BEST 25c. MEAL IN THE CITY, GIVE US A CALL. WE ABE FEEDING OVER 400 A DAY-—- TRY OUR TABLE BOARD, $3 PER WEEK. Cor. Centre and Franklin Sts., SCHEl-TSCTja-rT, XT. TT. pgr when you are in Amsterdam, get you meals at Thum’s Star Restaurant, Market Street. INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU. Cotrell Leonard, 472 - 4 - 6-8 BROADWAY, ALBANY, N. Y., . If You Want FIRST-CLASS Work Done, GO TO THE .. MAKERS OF .. CAPS AND GOWNS, CLASS HATS, CAPS AND CANES, SUIT CASES, SILK HATS, ETC. v.LAUNDRY That is Perfectly Competent. LONG VAN DENBURGH, BULLETIN UPON REQUEST. 448 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. JUNE 14—Billy, “Mr. Winterberg, what English word for rasselten?” Winterberg, “ Wrastle. ” JUNE i$—Brownell translating , “ The foxes bellowed. ” JUNE 22— ' 98 drops out of the game. Whatever you want in the way of Clothes and Furnishings 44 Come to tbe You will see the advantage of picking out of a first-rate stock where dealing is such that you can ' t lose money, and the clothes and prices are such that you ' re sure to make money. UNION CLOTHING CO., 10 $ Discount to Stude?its. ALBANY, JN. Y. PROPRIETOR The largest and best appointed hotel in the city. Centrally located, opposite the New York Central Depot. Headquarters for Commercial Travelers and L. A. W. members. SEPTEMBER 13—College opens . “ Jim the copper ” is found missing. It is ascertained that Webby ' s and Prexy ' s cows have left for other fields . SEPTEMBER 16 — Dr. Wells , “From what language do we get que?” Class , ‘ Chinese . ’ ’ College Caterer, -fatten, m. ‘Glnion. Ibamllton. Colgate. Cornell. Dan Outlet ® p ,ou 8e . Jfurniture tlUarerooms. O. H. Benedict, Mgr. First-class Undertaking Furnishings. Upholstering, Repairing and itefinish- ing Furniture. — presenting tbe greatest Factory, in, 1.S and 17 Mill Lane. traveling attractions. Telephone 240. 136StateSt. Schenectady, N. Y. We Do Not Bait—-= with picture cards, chronros or the misleading- so-called discounts. One price to all and that the lowest. The Schenectady Clothing Co., The Leading and Only One Price Cash Clotblere, Ibatters anO (Bents’ jfurnisbers. Headquarters for Trunks and Traveling Bags. Edison Huiej TtuTT.iyrwa. 315 STATE STRFFT. SEPTEMBER 19 — Prof. Joyies tacks down Collier ' s carpet. Sophomores win the cane rush. SEPTEMBER 20—Gambee is appointed chief of police. SEPTEMBER 21—Hubbard appears in a clean collar. Established 1848. annual Capacity?, 450. Zhc Scbcnectab Loc omotive Iffll otks. Xocomotives of stanbarb Melons for all classes of service, or from besicjns furnisbeb bv railroab companies. li ' Clm. H . Ellis, lPres. 8 . Creas. H. ip. Strong, Secy?. H. 3. flMtftin, l)tce=lPres. Gett’l IPgr H. IP. TiClbite, Supt. 3. E. Sagne, IPccbantcal Engineer. SEPTEMBER 22—Hojfy (to seniors in Sociology), “ Gentlemen, did ' nt you ever laugh in Logic?” Green, “No, sir, we slept.” SEPTEMBER 24—Somebody finds the Book Exchange open . OCTOBER 1—The football season opened. Union , 45; St. Stephens , o. William Sauttev,-— has at all times the largest assortment of Drugs and Patent Medicines to be found and they are retailed at lowest Cut Prices. 8 1R. pearl St., Hlban . gates ' Boat Ibonse. — The largest and best equipped in the state. Excellent Dancing Hall, which can be rented for Private Parties Only, in connection w ' ith house. 29 jfront St., Scbenectab . H . abcBElvcncv 1 Sons, Confectioners anb Caterers- 105 IRortb pearl Street, Hlban , 1R. 1 . ♦♦♦♦♦ IRestaurant, 97 South Ipearl Street, Hlbans, 1R. ]$. OCTOBER 4—Francis goes to sleep in the bathtub . OCTOBER 8 — Union , 12; Laureates , o. OCTOBER 12—A new record in football — Union, 6; Williams, o. Torch- light procession, bonfire and celebration. Ipboto Xano’sIRestaurant, IRO. 73 Bearer Street, Hlban ) 1hew porlt. 32 IKo. pearl Street, Private parties served at short notice by a Chef who is a son of Old ... Hlban , m. p. Union.—A . W. B. Brown Son, 1828 ® - XTlpbolstetevs Me represent and all goods rtgbt. Furniture 9 - IDealevs. - S ) Me warrant tbem as represented. “Q) £be Xeabtnci anb Hardest furniture jftnn in tbe Cit . tUndertafang. ..,.302 State St., Scbenectab . OCTOBER 13—Jimmy talks to the Angle Worms of the “profligacy ” and i ‘prodigality ’ ’ of bolts. 15 OCTOBER 15 — Union , 11; Stevens , 0. OCTOBER 19—Sophomores , 6 Freshmen , 0. Our Duty. A drug-g-ist should fill prescriptions precisely as they are written. He should not deviate a hair’s breadth either in quantity or kind. His drug-s should be the purest and best. He should shut his eyes to anything - but the VERY best. He should avoid the handling - of in¬ ferior drug-s as he would any other criminal act. We have alwa 7 s done all this, but claim no credit for it because we’ve simply done our duty—no more. Your Duty. In doing - } 7 our duty we have eve rerson to think that you will come here to have your prescriptions filled. Harman W. Veeder, Ph. G. p , Edw. H. Brandhorst, Ph. G. f P s Yeeder’s Drug Store, 261 State St. Tel. 16. J.W. Darrow Co., Dealer in Coal anb Woob. J. W. Harrow. Gerardus Smith, ’79 Established 1878. For Hats, Caps, Trunks, Bag ' s, Suit Cases, Gloves, Umbrellas, Canes, Mackin¬ toshes, etc. (Bo to.... XX. C lute’s, 227 State St., ScbenectafcY?, 1M. p. Headquarters tor Stetson and Hun lap Hat% and Dpnt’s Gloves. OCTOBER 21 — “Porky” Raitt returns to college . OCTOBER 22 — Union , 22; R. P. ., 0. 16 OCTOBER 24—Solo in chapel by Freshman Crain. OCTOBER 25—The Faculty have a game of “Hot Tomale. ” ARTISTIC PARISIAN Dry and Steam Cleaning and Dyeing Works alterations anO IRepatring a Specialty. Special Rates Given to Students. First-class Work Guaranteed. Goods Called for and Delivered Free of Charge. Jeicolo I incLfleiscli, Open until 9 p. in. 18 CENTRAL ARCADE, Work Done at Short Notice. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. (5tosda (5avtlanb’s Orchestra. aitO... (SartlanO’s lOtb IReg’t JBanO. IRceler ' s European Ibotel anb IRestaurant. t Music furnished for all occasions. Guaranteed the best. Broadway and Maiden Lane. ALBANY, N. Y. 75 State St. ALBANY, N. Y. Telephone 1S2. 250 Rooms. Gentlemen Only. Ladies’ Restaurant Attached. F ' urnisJted Music . . . Union. ' 91, ’92, ’93, ' 94, ’95, ’96, ’97, ’98. Williams... ’91, ’92, ’93, ' 94, ’95, ' 96, ' 97, ’98. Hamilton.. ’90, ’9], 92. ' 93. ' 94, ’95, ’96, ’97, ' 98. Cornell.’90, ' 91, ' 92, ’93, ' 94, ’95, ’96, ’97, ' 98. Colgate... . ' 94, ’95, ' 96, ’97, ’98. Militant 1b. Ikeeler, U rop. Annex—507 yog B ' way. OCTOBER 26—A red-letter day—Vander Veer dyes his hair red; and Hub¬ bard ' s scarlet socks break up the ‘ 4 Dutch ” recitation . 7 OCTOBER 29 — Union , 77, Rutgers , 0. OCTOBER jf—Paige makes an S o ' clock recitation. Jfor pour 5— SHutgs, flfoefctctnes, Cigars anb Tobacco • • • • so to IDorstmann ' s, jfoss’ Chocolates 129 IKflall St., ©pp. IP. ©. anb J0on=36ons. Scbenectab?, 1R. flbtrte tlfcac SDottalb, Twenty-five first prizes from American and European exhibitions. {portrait flbbotoorapbev. JBroabwap, Cor. IDatben Xatte, Blban , 111. 1!?. NOVEMBER i—Bonesteel is subpcenced as a witness in a Kingston murder trial. 8 NOVEMBER 2—Freshman Yates from Nebraska greets an upperclassman without slapping him on the back. Go to Headquarters . . . Mooh Brothers. Men ' s Outfitters, Fine Neckwear, Man¬ hattan Full Dress Shirts, Kid and Reindeer Gloves, E. W. Col¬ lars and Cuffs, Underwear, Sweaters, Hosiery, etc . 265 Stale Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. (3co. IE. Burgee, ...©rUQQtSt... Everything in tbe Drug Xine, jftne Cigars, etc. 423 State St., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 3obn i[ . Entires, J. BEYER, Shaving and Hair Dressing Parlors. Over Marwill ' s Liquor Store, opp. Eilis n Hotel. :{1 (i state St., S t JJ KXK L TA JJ Y, N. T. Gentlemen’s Clothing Cleaned Pressed and Repaired at Reasonable Prices. Clothing Bought 9 So. Centre St., and _ T „ sold. Schenectady, N. Y. James White. W. R. Griffin. When in Albany try 2 alr nnple Marner’s White S. Griffin, Soba. eS, bailors. Broabway, opp. ipost ©ffice. ALBANY, N. Y. (Self anb Bicycle Suits a Specialty. A T A E. S. COLBURN 5c SON, Ice Cream and Confectionery Manufacturers. 527 B’was, Hlban , 1FI. p. 109 North Pearl St ., ALBANY, N. Y. NOVEMBER j —The College Widows organize a reading club to satisfy their literary thirst. 19 NOVEMBER 4—Four days ’ recess to enable the students to go home (?) and vote (?) IRegal Shoes $ 3.50 ... • • S. E. flIMller, Jr., Sole Hgent. • • 34 36 flDaiben Xane, Blbanp, in. p. OTnt. Sauter, IPbarmactst, 405 State St., ScbenectaOp. HOTEL VENDOME BUILDING. $ Drug ' s, Drug-g-ists’ Sundries, Chemical and Pharmaceutical Preparations, Proprietary Medicines, Etc. Physicians’ Prescriptions Carefully Compounded » Fine Imported, Key West and Domestic Cigars. if. H. Dan Dranfcen. .If. Dan Dranfcen. Dan Dranken Bros., Importing bailors, 48 IKlortb fl eavl St., Motntan Butlbtno. HIbanp, 1R. p. NOVEMBER 5 —First and last football defeat — Hamilton , 17; Union , 10. NOVEMBER 12 — Scrub does?! 1 1 get beaten . U?iion, it; Colgate o. 20 NOVEMBER 14—Skidmore and Baiz have an exciting game of dominoes. NOVEMBER 15—The Sophs get tip spirit enough to give a class yell. DR. 0. J. GROSS, dentist. Office Hours, 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. $ $ e 156 Jay Street, SCHENECTADY, N. 1 . Students Try Us ! Our Motto is “ Truth.” THE NEW Economy Shoe Store, V. E. QUIRI, Prop., 229 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. Two doors from H. S. Barney Co. Special rates to Students. J. E. DAVIDSON SON, CEASELESS TOILERS FOR TRADE. Clothing, Hats, Furnishings. 218 352 Ota 1 e 3i., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. CHAS. BICKELMANN. Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry. —- FINE REPAIRING. The Only Dealer in Fraternity Pins in the City. Designs or Selections Cheerfully Furnished. I 255 STATE ST., My prices are as low as the lowest. ' SCHENECTADY, h. Y. NOVEMBER 16—Ashy springs a joke and Thomson gets up and opens a witidow. NOVEMBER iy — Union , 21; Hobart , 6 . NOVEMBER iS — Gen. J. Rufus Try on lectures. Matter E. Talbot, •vPhotographer, IPbotograpber for tbc Classes of ’98 anb ’99. Photographs by an Artist. 505 State St., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Hlban tleacbevs’ Hejenc?, Provides Schools of all Grades with Competent Teachers. Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions. Send stamps for illustrated booklet. Ibarlan ip. jfrencb, lPtop. T 24 State Street, ALBANY, N. Y. There is Economy in Buying Good Clothing ! 71 in E only sell clothing- made by the best manufac- turers. Full dress suits. The larg-est line of furnishing- goods. The celebrated Manhattan fancy, white and fu ll dress shirts. All students are entitled to a 10 per cent, discount. Give Us a Call. Clothing Made to Order. Chas. Holtzmann, 259 State Street. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. NOVEMBER 22 — Senior-Sophomore football game. Result—A tie. Cause — Price, ’99, referee. 22 NOVEMBER 24—Thanksgiving recess of five days. NOVEMBER 29—Loucks puts Nance ' s eye out. Svolos Co., Confectioners, Keep the finest, nicest and freshest Candies in the market. Also we keep the choicest fruits in season. Chocolates :— St. Nicholas, Cherry, Bon-Bon, Pineapple, Caramel. Roasted Almonds and Walnuts, Fil¬ berts and Cordials. A. Stoodley, FIRST-CLASS BAKERY. Cor. Union 6c Fonda Sts. J. Starbman, IRepairs ant Cleans Clotbes. Work done promptly and quickly, and satisfac¬ tion guaranteed. Give him a call. 117 STATE STREET. SANDERS, 233 STATE ST., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. OLDEST ESTABLISHED JEWELRY HOUSE IN THE CITY. FINE DIAMONDS. ARTISTIC JEWELRY, EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN STERLING SILVER. BRILLIANT CUT GLASSWARE. Everything Pertaining to the Optical Trade. a,... LYON’S You will find the best of everything in the Drug line, as well as Hair Brushes,Tooth Brushes, Nail Brushes Huyler ' s Bon Bons and Chocolates. The Very Best Cigars , etc. Pocket Cutlery a Specialty. LYON’S DRUG STORE, Cor. State Centre Sts. NOVEMBER —Loucks puts Nance ' s eye out. DECEMBER —Nance undergoes an operation for blindness. 23 DECEMBER 2—Lecture on Thomas Moore. Musical clubs make their first appearance. MATTHEW BENDER, Lfl.W B00KSELLER. fl. N B- PLfBLTSHER. Any Law Book Published Can be Supplied. 511-513 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. jfeeb Bublar, 1R. TL. flfcoit, [Presses anD IRepairs Bookseller, Stationer, dlotbes. and dealer in Work on Short Notice. 15 So. Centre St., SCHENECTADY, N Y. Paper Hangings, Picture Frames, Gilt Mouldings. James Shannon — Agent for the American, Cunard, Manufacturer and Dealer in White Star, Anchor and Allen CHOICE CONFECTIONERY. Steamship Companies. Ice Cream Manufactory. 333 State St., 150 Centre St., 461 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Telephone 411. DECEMBER 4—Me Nab and Slack study history between the acts of “ The Girl from Paris.” 4 DECEMBER 5 —Bray reported to have run . Report not authenticated. DECEMBER 8 — Prof. Nelson absent from faculty meeting. Cental [perfection Can onty be attained by specializing the work. Every man in our office is an expert in his line. He has devoted years of stud3 7 ' and practice to his particular department. We emplo3 7 no students or inexperienced operators. That is why we turn out such superior work. We make a specialty of Gold Crowns and Bridge Work. Our plates fit and our fillings stick. Our prices are moder¬ ate and our methods absolutely painless. HILL ' S DENTAL C2. DR. WILLIAM H. BOOTH, MANAGER. I 34 North Pearl St., Albany, N. Y. I Tclcph “?i WE SELL THE Pillsbury, Haxall and White Rose Flour. WE ALSO SELL THE OLD COMPANY COAL, the most satisfactory for all domestic purposes. Also all kinds of Feed, Lime, Cement, etc., at BARHYTE . DEVENPECK, 306 UNION STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. DOYOU SMOKE? REYNOLDS has the most complete line of pipes in the city. ... Fellows, prices are low. ... TOBACCO AND CIGARS. Lowney’s Chocolates, Always Fresh. Our Soda Water is unexcelled. Try it! 3BRING US YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS. C. F. REYNOLDS, PH. G., PHARMACIST, Cor. State St. and R. R., Schenectady, N. Y. DECEMBER 9 — Dr. Sheldon Jackso?i lectures on “Alaska.” “A by” Law¬ rence decides to go to Klondike. First Junior Hop. “A by” changes his mind. 25 DECEMBER 10 —“ Flip ” Bone steel, after a lingering illness of one day, departs for Kingston. DAILY GAZETTE. (5 MORNIN G PAPER. 6) (c ONE CENT A CO PY. 6) Has the largest circulation of any paper published in Schenectady. All the latest telegraphic news. •i ' 4 ' 4 ' Our Job Department has just been supplied with new type and we are now turning out the best job work in the city. Daily Gazette Office, 334 State St. 1benv H. Ikevste, 402 Union Street. Manufacturing iPbarmacist, ...AND DEALER IN... Drugs, flDeMcines, Collet articles, Etc. Prescriptions a Specialty. ... AGENT FOR ... Xownes’s fine Chocolates. THE SCHENECTADY CLOTHING COMPANY THE LEADING- AND ONLY ONE-PRICE CASH Clothiers, Hatters andGent ' sFurnisliers in theCity. HEADQUARTERS FOR TRUNKS AND TRAVELLING BAGS. EDISON HOTEL BLDG. 315 STATE STREET. A. BROWN SON_— DEALERS IN RELIABLE FURNITURE to suit nearly all tastes and pocket books. Our assortment covers three large floors and comprises selections from the newest, most artistic and best constructed lines of furniture manufactured. An inspection will convince you that it is the most com¬ plete to be found in Schenectady. Telephone 73 2 . 302 State Street. DECEMBER n — Jones, igoo, loses his razor. DECEMBER 12 — Exam, zveek . Oats and hay in demand. 26 DECEMBER 13—McCord announces a bargain sale in blue books. “All styles marked dow?i. Store must be cleared to make room for spring stock. ’ ’ Xevn _+ llbooi :c, Brttetic lbbotograpber. IRortb ipcavl srveet, Hlban , B. )$. Claes lpbotoorapbs anb dfraternlt Croups a Specialty 000 Gbe iprtces are IReaeonable anb pout jpatronage 10 IRequesteb. DECEMBER 14 — “Mel” Bender finds it necessary to catalogue his horses. DECEMBER 13—College closes for the holidays . 27 DECEMBER 19—Nothing. DECEMBER 20—Musical clubs start on an extensive western trip. THE HOUSE - C. G. CRAFT CO., CLOTHIERS. Is an establishment where quality is the first con¬ sideration, where prices are based upon a fair and reasonable advance above the cost of manufacturing, and are alike to one and all. Students Trade with us because as a class they are particular in their attire, and our clothing is cut in the latest fashion and made of swell material. A custom department, if our ready-to-wear clothing does not suit you. C. G. Maiden Lane and James St. CRAFT CO., Albany, N. Y. DECEMBER 23—The clubs return via the Amsterdam turnpike less 35 per cent, of their net weight and 100 per cent, net cash. — {Pollard.) 28 JANUAR Y 3 — Winter term begins. JANUARY 13—Freshman banquet. Sophs, drug the punch. TRY HIM! WHO? SCRAFFORD, ftbe Hrtistic flbbotograpbcr. HE CAN PLEASE YOU. 145 Jay St., Schenectady, N. Y. J. N. DILLENBECK, DEALER IN CHOICE QROCERIE5, IProrisions, Vegetables, Confectionery, Cigars, Cobacco, JEtc. 525 527 UNION STREET, A Matter of Taste.— Some people don’t pay much attention as to how their laundry is done. Others are very particular. We are after the custom of the latter class. We want it all. We deserve it all. Have you given us a trial yet ? UNION LAUNDRY CO., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Tel. 452 Chapel. 8 10 Union St. ALBANY, N. Y. JANUARY 16—Loucks enters a recitation room without shaking the building. JANUARY 24—Nance threatens to pull Eddy ' s ears. 9 JANUARY 25—College meeting to organize minstrels. JANUARY 26—Day oj prayer for colleges . Preaching by G . Whitaker. A, T. Sitterley, D, D, S„ Surgeon Office Hours : 9 to 12 1 to 5 7 to 8 ban Curler Barber Sbop, Opp. the Opera House. ELECTRIC HAIR SINGEING A SPECIALTY. •ipOUU first-class artists. Hot and cold baths every day. The most careful attention given to every customer in Shaving, Hair Cut¬ ting and Shampooing. JEbwtn posson, iProp. 5. m Beser, High Grade Up-to-date Ibats daps anb ©eats’ jfurntsbino ©cobs. OFFICE: 452 STATE ST., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 269 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. IRab ! IRab! IRab! 1H n l o n! Ibtftab ! Ibtfcab! Ibihab! For college men who are looking for real values in their furnish ings, our store is the ONE in Schenec¬ tady . 1b. Company, 217 223 State St., Up - to - date in every requirement for men — depend¬ able merchandise for critical folk. Scbenectabp, mew Iflorfe. Cbe correct place for stubents to purchase tbcir 3 n? ©oobs, Carpets, jfurniture, Curtains, ®en’s JFurnfebings. JANUARY 2j —Lecture on “ Art . ” Robinson takes the pool with a guess of fifty-five minutes . 3 ° Baseball, Season of 1898. ©fficers. W. J. Smith, R. C. Gam bee, J. M. Tuggey, Parshall, Med., c., W. W. Thatcher, 1900 , p., G. M. Wiley, ’ 99 , 1 st b., S. H. French, 1900 , 2 nd b., G. Vroman, ’ 98 , 2 nd b.. Ueam. Captain. Manager. Asst. Manager. J. H. Cook, 1901 , s. s., E. T. Grout, 1901 , 3 rd b., C. D. Stewart, 1900 , r. f., J. F. Carver, 1901 , 1 . f., R. H. Robinson, 1901 , 1 . f., John Parker, 1901 , W. J. Smith, (Capt.) c. f. Substitutes. Nevins, 1901 , A. H. Lawton, 1900 . 2 3 Xeagne Games May 7 th, Union vs. Hamilton, at Schenectady. 16 to 13 May 18 th, Union vs. Hobart, at Schenectady. 10 to 8 May 25 th, Union vs. Hamilton, at Clinton, N. Y. 12 to 2 June 7 th, Union vs. Colg-ate, at Hamilton, N. Y. 11 to 6 June 9 th, Union vs. Hobart, at Geneva, N. Y. 11 to 17 June 11th, Union vs. Colg-ate, at Schenectady. 9 to 0 Forfeited to Union. league IRecorb. Won. Lost. Union, 5 1 Hobart, 4 2 Colg-ate, 2 4 Hamilton, 1 5 ©tber Games. April 16 th, April 18 th, April 23 d, April 29 th, May 11 th, May 20 th, May 30 th, June 1 st, June 4 th, Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union vs. Union 7 s. C. C. N. Y., at Schenectady. Syracuse, at Schenectady. West Point, at West Point. U. of V., at Schenectad} . Cohoes Y. M. C. A., at Schenectady. North Adams, at North Adams. Middlebury, at Schenectady. Ridg-efield, at Albany. Gillams, at Canajnharie 8 to 3 7 to 21 9 to 5 5 to 10 8 to 0 3 to 11 9 to 6 9 to 8 1 to 24 124 Bveracjes for Xeague (3ames Batting averages. Wiley, 1st b., Games. 4 Times at Bat. 21 Runs. 4 Hits. 11 Percentage. .523 Thatcher, p., . 5 24 8 12 .500 Robinson, 1. f., 1 4 2 ' 2 .500 French, 2nd b., 5 25 7 9 .360 Carver, c. f., 4 16 5 5 .312 Nevins, 1st b., . 1 4 1 1 .250 Cook, s. s., 5 21 7 5 .238 Grout, 3rd b., . 5 22 7 5 .227 Parshall, c., 5 19 6 4 .211 W. J. Smith, c. f., 5 24 6 5 .208 Stewart, r. f., 5 25 7 5 .200 Wiley, 1st b., jfielCnng averages. P. O. 51 Assists. 0 Errors. 0 Percentage. 1.000 Robinson, 1. f., 3 0 0 1.000 Parshall, c., 41 5 1 .979 Thatcher, p., 6 11 1 .944 French, 2d b., . 10 15 2 .926 Smith, c. f., 6 0 1 .857 Nevins, 1st b., . 5 0 1 .833 Cook, s. s., 3 19 6 .782 Grout, 3rd b., . 3 6 4 .692 Carver, 1. f., 3 0 2 .600 Stewart, r. f., . 4 2 5 .544 I2 5 Dykeman. Gulnac. Finnegai. Fenlon. Schmitter. Paige. Dunning. Dykeman. Slack. p r ice. Carve?. Wikis. Stiong. Sliaw. Hinman, Mgr. Pollard, Coach. Mallery. Keogh. Robinson. Rest. Smith, Capt. Th3bo f FEBRUARY2 — Prof. (in Economics), “Is Green back? " FEBRUARY j—The basketball season opened. The Cuts in this book were made by the A. C. Austin Engraving Co. of Albanv, N. Y. We have also furnished all cuts for “The Garnets” for the last six years. FEBRUARY to .— Sophomore Soirde in the Round Building . FEBRUAR V .—Committee look sad. 31 Have no equal for the money— they’re just the proper shoes lor nobby dressers and KING OF THEM ALL ’®narcb $ 3“ 53b° Are new shoes, correct shoes and speak for themselves. Refuse the kind some stores claim as ‘‘just as good " and INSIST Upon Getting “ MONARCHS ”— THE BEST FOR YOUR MONEY. On Sale at SAUL’S, Albany. “ The Jiig Store with the Tittle Trices


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