Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 396

 

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1910 volume:

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Standards and Methods of Manufacture Every article bearing the name of Tiffany Si Co. must be the embodiment of the exacting standards of quality maintained throughout the establishment Since the foundation of the house in 1837 it has been the con- stant endeavor of Tiffany Sl Co. to offer for sale only such articles of use and adornment as express the best taste and exemplify the finest work of the period The thought and care given to the preparation and execution of designs, the cutting of dies, the alloying of the metal to secure the requisite strength and fineness, the use of the proper quantity and quality of gold, platinum or silver employed, combine to give to Tiffany 8: Co.'s wares their lasting qualities, individuality and general excellence. While these' and other details of Tiffany 81 Co.'s methods of manufacture necessarily affect the cost, no mate- rial difference in selling prices will be found on comparison with articles sold elsewhere if the quality is, given due consideration TiEany 81 Co. always welcome a comparison of prices. This applies to their entire stock, including rich, as well as inexpen- sive jewelry, silverware, watches, clocks, bronzes, glass, china, leather goods, fancy goods and other objects, for all of which the prices are as reasonable as is consistent with the standard of quality maintained by the house The Tiffany 81 Co. Blue Book, which will be sent upon request, is a compact catalogue without illustrations. It contains concise descriptions with an alphabetical index permitting quick reference to any item in the entire list of Tiffany 8K Co.'s comprehensive stock, and gives the range of prices for each article. Upon advice as to requirements, giving limit of price, TiHany 8K Co. will send photographs, cuts or descriptions of what their stock affords. If desired, selections of articles will be sent on approval to those known to the house or who will make them- selves known by satisfactory references. Fifth Avenue and 37th Street New ork .READ THE EVENING STAR 1 ' ,fx CfUGfGQkJEf53 Q' M I I U N-rnm' Li JAUU ! ! iggvwm 1-fN7+2 P rc-I-xf ULi1vx,PZ2Lj1 PRESS OF BRANDOW PRINTING COMPANY ALBANY, NEW YORK X KEETIHIG The Board of Editors presents this hook, not a masterpiece, but a mere record of events. If it but prove an inspiration to future sons of Old Union, if it should even to a small degree increase the fame of their Alma Mater, they will not feel that their efforts have been in vain. The Editors wish' to thank all those who have rendered any assist- ance in this work which we hope has been successful. A 7' PROP. HOWARD OPDYKE, A. B DEDICATION 6 6 6 t The Class of Nineteen Hundred Ten . . 4 . dedicates this, its book to . . . . lgrnf. lgnnmrh Gbphgkv, A. in grateful recognition of his loyal interest in our Alma Mater, and in loving appreciation of those personal qualities that have endeared himi to usall .... . ...... i a- V9 P- -7, MU Nfl 7 hitnrial HE colleg year of 1908 l909 opened up with bright prospects for Old Union The entering class was the largest in the history of the college Union spirit was stronger than ever before D to this spirit 1n less than two hours approximately nine thousand fund Our progress has not all been spiritual 'Xxflth the Hrst signs of spring work was started on the construction of the new engineering building It is expected that this building will be completed by October l l909 I , , , ' VIPQ' . . dollars was subscribed by the student body for the new gymnaslum , , . The most important event of the yearwas the election of our new president, Dr. Charles Alexander Richmond. Under his able guidance, we feel confident that Old Union will continue to prosper and will become one of the best known universities in the country. T1-IE GARNET, 1910 9 A Mlimpav intn 1Hnin11'a limit Eg Samurai 11151. Glnuvrt, 'III 'M 'p EARLY one hundred and fourteen years ago there was founded in ' 1 the old Dutch city of Schenectady, known as H The Gateway of the Mohawk," the' first college ever founded in America on a f"X fb non-sectarian yet Christian basis. ln keeping with this funda- mental idea in the founding of the college the name H Union " was given to her, signifying that all who should gather here, of what- 1 urxnyw ever sect or creed, should be one in the broad principles of Christian unity. A Forlsixteen years after the stormy days of the Revolution A and even while the strife for independence was still in progress, the citizens of the Mohawk Valley had been untiring in their earnest efforts to have a college founded there, until in 1795 their toil was crowned with success. Schenectady and Albany were rival claimants for the location of the prospective college. Albany was larger and had better facilities, but the deci- sion was Hnally in favor of Schenectady, partly because her citizens were more enthusiastic supporters of the plan for a new college, and partly because of the influence of General Philip Schuyler, who, although himself a resident of Albany, yet saw clearly that her sister city would be likely to prove a more favorable location. The first home ofgUnion College was one little building that stood at the corner of Union and Ferry streets. Rev. Joseph Sweetman, D. D., the vale- dictorian of the class of three that was the first class graduated from Union, has told of the event of the transformation when this old building became the home of the college. l-le writes, H I-lad you been there, you would have witnessed a joyful night, when the old academy was metamorphosed into Union College." Bells were rung. On all sides there were demonstrations of joy. The whole city rejoiced at the glad tidings that there was to be an institution of higher learning in her midst. Small, indeed, were the beginnings of the college. One instructor seems to have comprised the entire faculty. The students during the first year were only nineteen in number. IO TI-IE GARNET. 1910 During the first nine years of her life Union had three presidents, all noted divines and able scholars, John Blair Smith, Jonathan Edwards and Jonathan Maxcy. In 1804 there came to the presidency a young Presbyterian clergy- man, Eliphalet Nott, who had already become nationally famous through his wonderful sermon on the death of Hamilton at the hands of Burr. Dr. Nott was a man of almost unparalleled executive ability. When he came to the college, it was still in a very weak condition, but his work as pres- ident soon made it the foremost college in the land. As early as 1825 Union had outstripped even Yale and Harvard in number of students and in educational advantages yielded the palm to none. Dr. Nott had a wonderful insight in dealing with men, for his was a wonderful personality. He was the first college president to put students on their honor regarding personal conduct. He believed in trusting men. He even went so far as to admit to Union students expelled from other colleges. An anecdote is told of him that well illustrates his ideas along this line. When asked one day by a friend, H But what do you do with the scalawags?" Dr. Nott replied, " Make men of them, sir." And the history of the college shows that he did make men of them. During his long presidency of sixty-two years, Dr. Nott had a Wonder- ful influence in moulding the lives of the young men who came into contact with him. It is right that we should revere the name of him who has justly been called H The Nestor of College Presidents." Moreover, it was Dr. Nott that picked out our beautiful campus. He was the first to see in that delightful stretch of land an ideal home for the college. He realized that the brook, the bit of woodland, the rows of stately elms, and the view of the gently gliding Mohawk in the distance would add charms of delight to any college campus. It was in 1812 that this site was chosen, for the college, and a year later a plan for grounds and buildings was adopted. The design was the work of a Frenchman, Jacques Ramee, the most noted landscape architect then in this co t . H 1 ' ' U un ry e rad previously been employed by the United States government in planning fortifications and in developing the city of Washington It was in accordance with his plan that the two old gray buildings North .Coll d . , , ege an South College, were built. During Dr. Nott's declining years the active work of the college was in the hands of Dr. Laurens P. Hickok, who became president at Dr. N ottis death. Dr. H1ckok's ability w th f ' as. at o a deep scholar. By his work as teacher and author he has profoundly influenced some of our co untry's greatest thinkers, and TI-IE GARNET, 1910 11 well deserves the honor of the title accorded him, H The Prince of American Metaphysiciansf ' Dr. l'lickok's presidency was the period immediately following the Civil War. The war was a sad blow to Union. The Southern students, who had flocked here in great numbers because of Union's unrivalled popularity in the South, left, naturally enough. The Northern students, on the other hand, gave ready response to .their country's call to arms. On the campus the brilliant young Professor Peissner drilled a company of student soldiers, who were popu- larly known as H The College Zouavesf' So many leftwthis Union to defend the Union of the Federal States, that only a few students comparatively, were left behind. . Union's next president was Dr. Charles A. Aiken, an eminent scholar and clergyman, who was succeeded in, 1871 by Eliphalet Nott Potter, the grand- son and namesake of Dr. Nott. During his presidency Nott Memorial Hall and the Powers-Washburn Hall were built. The foundation of Nott Memorial I-lall had already been laid for someu years, this building being a part of Monsieur Rameeis plans, but the work had been given up on account of lack of funds. Work was begun on it anew during the Hrst year of Dr. Potter's administration, and the building was speedily completed. Not until about twenty-five years after its completion was it used as the college library. The expense of its final adaptation for this purpose was defrayed by a gift of Andrew Carnegie. The corner-stone of the Powers-Washburn Memorial I-lall, commonly known as H The Red Building M was laid in 1881. The central part of the I-lall was intended for the library and was used as such until it was transferred to H The Round Building." The crowning event of Dr. Potter's presidency was the development of Union College into Union University in 1873. Albany Medical College, Albany Law School, and Dudley Observatory had already been in existence several years as separate institutions. The Medical College was founded in 1839, its location at Albany offering excellent advantages in the way of hospi- tals and clispensaries, which are available to the students for clinical and surgical purposes. Albany Law School was founded in 1851, and her graduates are now found in the highest positions of trust. President McKinley is the alumnus of whom our law department is most proud. The Gbservatory was opened in 1856 for the purpose of astronomical investi- gation and student post-graduate work. The College of Pharmacy was added I2 THE GAARNET, 1910 r to the University in 1881 as a means of giving competent instruction along this line. Our eighth president was Dr. Harrison E. Webster, an untiring investigator, to whom Union is indebted for the collection of marine specimens that is still one of the best in the country. In January, 1894, Dr. Andrew V. V. Raymond was called to the presidency from an Albany pastorate. During his administration of thirteen years he did a great work for the college. The course in Electrical Engineering was added to the curriculum, the services of Charles Porteus Steinmetz, one of the greatest electricians in the world, were securedg and an excellently equipped 'electrical laboratory was built. Silliman Hall was also added to the college buildings, being the generous gift of Horace B. Silliman of the class of 1846 to the Young lVlen's Christian Association. Now, with an able and energetic young man just called to be the head of the college, with the assurance of a new engineering building and a new gym- nasium, Union's prospects are brighter than ever. A history of Union would be incomplete, indeed, if mention were not made of the men who have constituted her faculty, for there are many, whose memory is still cherished with affection by alumnus and student alike, such men as Tayler Lewis, the greatest student of his day, a man of feeble frame but mighty mindg William Gillespie, a leader in the world of engineering, Dr. Jackson, who bequeathed us the gardensg Dr. Whitehorne, H Uncle Billy H Wells ,and many others of such sterling talents and wonderful personality 'that their influence still lives in the lives of the men whom they raised to nobler standards of Christian character. It may be interesting to speak briefly of the history of Union's athletics. In 1874 Union had her first regular schedule of baseball games. In 1876 she had a crew that came in a close fourth in a regatta on Saratoga Lake, beaten only by Harvard, Cornell, and Columbia. In 1877 our first uniformed football team appeared on the college campus, and defeated Cornell by a score of 24 to 10. In track athletics Union has had some famous men, most conspicuous of whom is Charles l-l. Kilpatrick, ,98, who is the world's champion half-mile runner. In 1873 our present gymnasium was erected. It is difficult to realize that Our now antiquated gymnasium was at that time one of the best in the country. Wim a new, modern gymnasium and athletic field an assured reality in the Ee? future, Union will be on a stronger basis in the athletic world than ever e ore. TI-IE GARNET, 1910 I3 Union has always been a pioneer college. She was the first college in America founded on a non-sectarian basis, the first college to receive a charter from the Board of Regents of New York State, the first to establish a school of science as a separate department, the first to give modern languages a place in a curriculum, the first to provide for a system elective in any degree, and the first to trust the students in matters of personal conduct. J Moreover, Union has been a pioneer in the higher education of woman, in training America,s daughters for more useful and noble service. Union gave to Elmira, the oldest women,s college in the world, its founder and Hrst pres- ident, to Rutgers Female Seminary its first president, to Vassar its first pres- ident and completer of its organizationg to Smith, the largest women's college in the world, its first and only president. Union was a pioneer in still another respect, for here in 1825 Kappa Alpha, the oldest undergraduate fraternity, was founded. Two years later Sigma Phi and Delta Phi were both born at Union. Psi Upsilon and Chi Psi were also founded at Union, the former in IS33, the latter in l84l. Five other chapters are now represented at Union,'Delta Upsilon, Alpha ,Delta Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta and Phi Gamma Delta. Truly, indeed, has Union been called H The Mother of Greek letter Fraternities," for her tolerance in the governing of students has given her the honor of being the birthplace of college fraternities and of having made possible the whole fraternity system in college life. N Splendid, indeed, is Unionls alumni roll, containing such names as John I-loward Payne, author of H Home Sweet Home H with its melodies of untold sweetness, Sheldon Jackson, known as H The Apostle of Alaska N and instru- mental in founding over twelve hundred churchesg Charles Emory Smith, journalist and diplomat of world-wide reputationg William H. Seward, a star of the first magnitude in the galaxy of our great American statesmeng Chester A. Arthur, who has been characterized as the most graceful and accomplished president of our country since the days of Madisong and a host of others who, in every walk of life, have rendered noble service tormankind. Union may not be a great college, if judged by some standards which the world sets. Cthers are greater in number of students, greater in equipment, greater in financial endowment. But Union has a rich treasure indeed, in her time-honored traditions of over a century, and an even greater possession in her college spirit,-a spirit that is known and praised throughout the college world, a spirit that is equalled in but few colleges and excelled in none. 908 I4 Sept. 22 Sept. 22 Sept. 5 Oct. 3 Nov. 28 Nov. 22 Dec. 909 4-6 Jan. 5 Jan. 28 Ian. I3 Feb. 22 Feb. 6 March 20 March 22 March 23 March I2 April I8 April 6 June 7 June 8 June 9 June IO-I I June 25 ff 'Q lul A CALENDAR Q Fall term, Union College begins. Registration for Hrst semester of the Law Sch00l- Winter term of Medical College begins. Winter term of College of Pharmacy begins. Election Day-Recess. A Thanksgiving Day-Recess. Fall term, Union College ends. Christmas recess in all depart- ments. Sessions resumed in all departments. Recitations begin, Union College. Day of Prayer for Colleges. Allison-Foote Prize Debate between the l...iterary Societies Washington's Birthday--Recess. ' Examinations for conditioned students. Winter term, Union College ends. Registration Day for students. Spring term, Union College. Recitations begin, Union College. Commencement of the College of Pharmacy. Commencement of the Medical College. Sunday. Baccalaureate Sermon, Union College. Prize Contest in Extemporaneous Speaking and Prize Oratory of Juniors and Sophomores. Meeting of Trustees, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Alumni. Commencement of Union College, the second Xvednesday in June. President's reception. Entrance Examinations, Union College. xox O W, I YELLS fl JJQM Q, Rah! Rah! Rah! U - N - I - 0 - N Hika, I-Iika, Hika. Ray, Ray. Rah, Rah, Rah, Union, Rah, Rah, Rah, Union, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Union. Rah - Rah - Rah - Rah, Un - ion, Un - ion, Rah - Rah - Rah - Rah, Un - ion, Un - ion, Rahrahrahrah, Un - ion, Un - ion, Ray! THE GARNET, 1910 Rah, Rah, Rah, C U - N - I - O - N, Hika, l-lika, Hika, Ki, Ki, Ki, Union, Hera, Hera, Hera, Union, ' Coax, Coax, Coax, Coax, Coax, Coax, Coax, Coax, I-loc, Hoc, I-loc, Union, Os - ki - wow - wow, Skin - ny - wow - wow, l-lo -ly - mock - y - i,,.' Old Ken -tuck - y - i, Penn - syl - van - ny - i, Union, Well, Well, Well! Union, Union, Hoorah, l-loorah, Union, Union, l-loorah, l-loorah, - Hoo - rah, I-loo - rah, Union, Union, Rah, Rah, Rah. j il..-l 'f 1 'EES 1, H ' fire' ' A , ".-,Lf ---7 ' .T f'-T ,. ' f - g -3 NP,-Li ,F ' -.. fr.--"X - QZEQ' --- "' 'N - f- -'Eh ....5,-az Q' ,, TI-IE CIARNET, I9IO I7 Svnnga Alma illllater Sung in Gblh lininn By Frrz I-IUGH LUDLOW, '56 Let the Grecian dream of his sacred stream, And sing of the brave adorning That Phoebus weaves from his laurel leaves, At the golden gates of morning, But the brook that bounds through Union's grounds Cvleams bright as the Delphic water, And a prize as fair as a god may wear Is a " dip H from our Alma Mater. CHORUS Then here's to thee, the brave and free, Old Union smiling o'er usg And for many a clay as thy walls grow gray, May they ring with thy children's chorusp , V. ,. Could our praises throng on the waves of song, f Like an Orient fleet gem-bringing, We would bear to thee the argosy, And crown thee with pearls of singingg But a smile beams down beneath a crown Whose glory asks no otherg We gather it not from the green sea-grot- 'Tis the love We bear our mother. CHORUS-Then here's to thee, etc. Let the joy that falls from thy dear old Walls Unchanged brave time's ion-dartingg And our only tear fall Once a year On the hands that clasp ere partingg And when other throngs shall sing thy songs, And their spell Once more has bound us, Our faded hours shall revive their Howers, And the past shall live around us. Etvrrarv 5-'Jung By Frrz I-IUOH LUDLOW, '56 Ye Union boys whose pipes are lit, Come forth in merry throngg Upon the terrace let us sit,' And cheer our hearts with song, Old Prex may have his easy chair,- The Czar may have his throne,- Their cushions may get 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. 'Twas here the old Alumni sat, On balmy nights of yoreg And many voices joined in chat, Whose, music, ringsmno more, f Fromsmany '-seiwf-fl-ip -Q-sthefi SPiI1B.l'S"' -curled, F. 1 AndisRwherritheyi-,rolledf .awayw so 1 - The smokertwent into the world, And came no more for aye. CHORUS Thou grand Old seat of stone, Thou jolly old seat of stone, The changing years still find thee here, Thou grand old seat of stone. When Captain Jackson sees his plants ln bloom a few times more, Some boys who sport our altered pants X7Vill knock at UniOn's door, And when the Tutes have let them in, Old Terrace, thou shalt see, Them sitting where their dads And singing over thee. CHORUS have sat Thou grand Old seat of stone, Thou jolly Old seat of stone, To thee shall be our legacy, Thou grand Old seat of stone. ,S THE GARNET, 1910 llblh Hninn Engine the flllluhuwk Hale By C. E. FRANKLIN, '83 Come now to the Campus, all true SOHS of Union, , . XVith 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 I-low fondly we treasure Old Union, beside the Mohawk vale. If true sons are jewels a mother adorning, Resplendent Alma Mater's brow will light, Her children wide-scattered,- are everywhere loyal . To Union, to our country and the rlght. CHORUS Then come UniOn's sons ' Ne'er let the glad chorus fail, That tells in proud measure I-low fondly we treasure Old Union, beside the Mohawk vale. s s- ' Suns nf C9121 liniun By REINE R. SIMPSON AND PEARL V. CORBIN When foes are come and courage stands To face the battle's gleam, When every man stands hand in hand To back Old Union's team, When cheer on cheer rings O'er the field, And as one man we stand, We'll voice the thought, we'll never yield, And sing to our Alma Mater grand. CHORUS Union, Union, our college fa' Olgl Alma Mater beyond conilpare, Tr1ed.and'true stands ev'ry son, Pledgmg l1lS l0yalty to Old Union. When college days are long since past, And youth has gone his wayg When all men vow things do not last, And heads are bent and gray, We'll prove them wrong, we'll sing our song, On sea-in any land. We'll ne'er forget, we'll love thee yet, And dream of our Alma Mater grand. CHORUS-Union, Union, etc. e as Hniun illallg 5-fvnng By A. D. KLINE, '08 All hail to thee, dear Alma Mater Union cheer for aye. Each day will bring us ever nearer, To the parting Way. Still as we linger near thy terrace, The scene of many a fray, We'll meet once more, then Union cheer For ever and for aye Rah, Rah, Rah. X . CHORUS Rouse the echoes, let them peal O'er ev'ry land and sea. To myriad voices may they answer 'till eternity. Dear Alma Mater may thy loyal sons e'er raise this song to thee, And Wake the echoes with the paean Union and victory. Tho' years may pass and fortunes alter, We'll still- be true to thee. And as sweet memories grow older Our love shall stronger be. Thy sons in life have done thee honor, And spread afar thy name. Then ever may thy glory shine, And thy undying fame Rah, Rah, Rah. CHORUS-Rouse the echoes, let them peal, etc. - TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Az Zflheg Zinunil the laurel By HOMER GREENE, '76 As they hound the laurel on the victor's brow, Sang to him a song of victory, So with greenest laurels we will crown thee now, Sing a. song of victory to thee. CHORUS Union, Union, thine the song we sing, Union, Union, let- the chorus ring, Wake the slumhering echoes, shout the glad refrain, Cheer for Alma Mater, once again. Thine the name we cherish, thine the name we bear, Thine the gray old walls we clearly love, And the grateful mem'ry of a mother's care, Time shall ne'er from loyal hearts remove. CHORUS-Union, Union, etc. W 9 ' ff 'QQ W T 'Z' f- A t fl : iA sggs .I , 'O' :b i -'f i . E f-in-.s, g , 5 SILLIMAN I-IALL. THE TRUSTEEQ 22 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Hninn liniurrniig-lininn Glnllvge Efwaiew HON. LEWIS S. CHANLER . O 5:2 HON. JOHN S. WHALEN . Q HON. MARTIN H. GLYNN . K LL1 HON. JULIUS HAUSER . . l'lON. SILAS B. BROWNELL, LL. D. . . . WILLIAM IRVIN, D. D. . . WILLIAM S. JACKSON . REV. HON. EDWARD W. PAIGE, LL. D. HON. JOHN H. STARIN ..... REV. ' HON. HON. EDWIN W. RICE, JR., PH. D., SC. D. . EDWARD P. WHITE, A. M .... HIS EXCELLENCY CHARLES E. HUGHES . . Governor . Lieutenant-Governor . Secretary of State . . Comptroller . . . . Treasurer . Attorney-General 71 I Wall Street, 46 Ceclar Street . Pier l8, N. R. GEORGE ALEXANDER, D. D., l0th St. and University Pl. HON. WARNER MILLER, LL. D. . . NICHOLAS V. V. FRANCHOT, A. M. GEORGE F. SEWARD, LL. D. . . 97 Cedar Street 1 . e n - CHARLES E. SPRAGUE, PI-I. D. . Union Dime Savings Bank, EDGAR S. BARNEY, SC. D .... 36 Stuyvesant Street, WILLIAM F. HAVEMEYER .... 32 Nassau Street PROF. FRANKLIN H. GIDDINGS, LL. D., 150 West 79th Streeti HON. ALONZO P. STRONG .... FREDERICK W. CAMERON, A. M. . . Term of oflice expiring il-iHOMAS WEIR ...... . Term of office expiring CHARLES B. MCMURRAY .... Term of Ofhce expiring HARWOCD DUDLEY ..... Term of office expiring June, l909 New York Oyster Bay New York New York New York . Herkimer . Clean New York Schenectady . Buffalo New York New York New York New York Schenectady . Albany . . Salt Lake City, Utah ne, 1910 June, l9ll June, I9l2 . Troy Johnstown TI-IE GARNET, 1910 23 """',2 ws N- FAQV TY ff ii' 2 '11 'it H! t GN 16 N NX if ' -.Q - .1 , . If , ,- 46 - . 2-,, la ' X. .i 2 i'1"f', I ,, VI CHARLES ALEXANDER RICHMOND I President of Union College and Chancellor of Union University A. B., Princeton, 1883, A. M., Princeton, 1886, D. D., Hamilton, 1905. BENJAMIN H. RIPTON, APY, QDBK Dean and Professor of History and Sociology A. B., Union, 1880, A. M., 1886, Pb. D., 1895, LL. D., Syracuse, 1896, Adiunct Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1886, Professor of Mathematics, 1887-1894, Professor of History and Sociology, 1894-, Dean of Union College, 1894-. SIDNEY G. ASHMORE, AKD, CIPBK 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-. 24 Ti-IE GARNET, 1910- FRANK S. HOFFMAN, QJFA, CIDBK Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy A, B., Amherst, 1876, A. M., 1879, B. D., Yale, 18805 Ph. D., Amherst, 1896- Hooker Fellow at Yale, 1880-1882, Student in Germany, 1882-1883, lnstrtictor in Philosophy at Wesleyan University, 1883-1885, Professor 'at Union since 1885. OLIN H. LANDRETH, AY, EE Professor of Civil Engineering C. E., Union, 1876, A. B., 1877, A. M., 1879, Instructor in Physical Laboratory, Union, 1876-I877g Assistant Astronomer, Dudley Observatory, 1877-1879, Professor of Engineering, 1879-1894, and Dean of Engineering Department at Vanderbilt University, 1886-I894g Professor at Union since 1894. JAMES H. STOLLER. AKE, EE Professor of Biology and Geology A. B., Union, 1884, A. M., 1887, Ph. D., Leipsic, 1898, Instructor in Natural History, Union College, 1884-1886, Student University of Munich, 1886-1887, Instructor Biology, Union, 1887-1889, Assistant Professor Biology and Geology, Union, 1889-1894, Professor Biology, 1894-1897, Student Uni- versity of Leipsic, 1897-1898, Professor Biology and Geology, Union, 1898-. EDWARD EVERETT HALE, JR., AAG? ' Professor of the English Language and Literature A. B., Harvard, 1883, Ph. D., Halle, 1892, Instructor in English, Cornell, 1886-1889, Acting Assistant Professor, 1839-1890, Fellow in Harvard, 1890- 1892, Professor of English Language and Literature, State University of Iowa, 1892-1895, Professor at Union since 1895. E CHARLES P. STEINMETZ, CIDFA, H.C., M.S. Professor of Electrical Engineering M. A., Harvard, 1902, Ph. D., Union, 1903, Student at University of Bres- laug Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, graduated 1889, Eichmeyer Manufacturing Company, Yonkers, 1889-1893, General Electric Company, Schenectadyg at Union since 1903. JOHN l. BENNETT, AAJI1, CIDBK i Professor of Greek A. B... Union, -1890, Graduate Student in Harvard University, 1895, Instructor at Union, 1897-1899, Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901, Acting Pro- foooor of crook, 1901-1902, A ' sir 1 f Cl ' 1 s or Air 1902-19035 Professor of crooiomffigff. C O0 O asm tu les' lens' HOWARD OPDYKE, EQIP, QJBK, EE Professor of Physics A- Br- Williams. 18935 Colrrrrrbro School of Mines, 1893-1894, Instructor in Elalthematics and Physics, Union, 1894fl899g Assistant Professor of Physics, ofngEg'si1:?'9i91JZf?, lqraveled and studied in Europe, 1901-1903, Professor THE GARNET, 1910 25 EDWARD ELLERY, BCHH, CIJBK, EE Professor of Chemistry A. B., Colgate, 1890, A. M., 1893, Ph. D., Heidelberg University, 1896, Instructor in Chemistry, Colgate, 1890-1891, Master of Sciences, Vermont Academy, 1891-1894, Master of Sciences, Worcester Academy, 1896-1897, Head Master, Vermont Academy, 1897-1904, 'Professor of Chemistry at Union since 1904. FRANK COE BARNES, QQBK Professor of Modern Languages Williams, Berlin, Leipsic, A. B., 1887, A. M., 1893, Ph. D., 1900, Prin- cipal, Troy Academy, 1896-1902, Traveler in Europe, 1898, Student at Berlin and Leipsic, 1899-1900, Traveled and studied in Germany and France, 1902-1903, Instructor in Modern Languages at Union, 1904, Adjunct Pro- fessor of Modern Languages at Union until June, 1906, Professor of Modern Languages since June, 1906. HORACE GRANT MCKEAN, B611 . Professor of Rhetoric and Public Speaking A. B., Colgate, 1889, A. M., 1892, Professor of the English Language and -Literature, Pennsylvania Military College, 1895-1899, Principal Colby Acad- emy, 1899-1905, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Public Speaking, Union College, 1905-1906, Professor at Union since. 1906. CHARLES F. F. GARIS, EN, CIJBK, EE. Professor of Mathematics Ph. B., Lafayette, 1903, Instructor in Mathematics, Union College, 1903- 1906, Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Head of Academic Depart- ment of Mathematics, Union, 1906-, Professor since 1908. STEWART A. MCCOIVIBER Professor of Physiology and Director of Physical Training B. P., Brown, 1896, A. M., 1897, M. D., Detroit College of Medicine, 1903, Harvard Summer School of Physical Training, 1897, Gymnasium ln- structor, Brown, 1896-1897, Director of Physical Training, Worcester Acad- emy, 1897-1899, Director of Physical Training, Detroit University School, 1899-1906, Director of Physical Training, Union, 1906-g Professor since 1908. JOHN LEWIS MARCH, AKE, CDBK Adjunct Professor in Modern Languages A. B., Lafayette, 1893, A. M., 1896, Ph. D., 1903, Teacher in Latin, Harry Hillman Academy, 1893-1895, Traveled in Europe, 18,95-1898, Union, 1899, Assistant Professor, 1903-1904, Adjunct Professor since 1904. 26 THE GARNET, 1910 JOHN W. HUGHES, fpsrq Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering B. S., C. E., I894g West Virginia Universityg Assistant Engineer, P. and I... E. R. R., and I-I. C. Frick Coke Co., 1894-1895, South Pennsylvania Oil Co.. IS95-lS999 Assistant Engineer, Michigan-Lake Superior Power Co., 1900, General Professional work, l90l-l905g Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying, Union, 1905-1906, Assistant Professor at Union since l906. OLIN FERGUSON. EE Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering ' r B. S. in E. E. University of Nebraska, l903gA General Electric Company, l903- 1905, Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Union College, 1905, Assistant Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering since l906. WILBERT A. GARRISON - Assistant Professor of Engineering Mathematics Graduated Valparaiso University, Professor of Mathematics and Latin, Harper Normal School, Advanced student in Latin and Greek and instructor in Physics at Garfield Universityg Principal, Academy of Heidelberg Universityg A. B., and A. M., I-larvardg Professor of Mathematics, New Windsor Collegeg Instructor of Mathematics, Union, 1907-1908, Assistant Professor since l908 DANIEL A. YOUNGE, AE, CIDBK Instructor in Civil Engineering ' I B. S. in C. E. University of Vermont, 1903, Pennsylvania Railroad Co., l903- 1904, Instructor in Mathematics, Union, l904-l905g Instructor in Civil Engi- neering, I 905-. H JAMES H. CUNNINGI-IAIVI, BGJH, EE Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. E., Union, 1905, with General Electric Co., l905-I906g Instructor of Electrical Engineering, Union, l906-. IVIORLAND KING, AACD, EE Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. E., Union, l9'05: M. E. E., 1906, General Electric Co., I905-1906, In- structor in Electrical Engineering, Union, l906-, OSCAR VON VOIGTLANDER, TBII Instructor in Civil Engineering Isl. E? Sfcevgns, I9Q5.g Fxfhite Sz Co.g Northwestern Construction Co., cw or tate Civil Service, Instructor at Union since 1907, TI-IE GARNET, l9IO Z7 FRANK W. SMITH I Instructor in Modern Languages A. B., Cornell, l89lg Instructor in Modern Languages, Palmer Instituteg Lyons Schoolg Head Master, Overview Military Acaclemyg Case Schoolg Traveled in Europe, l900g Instructor at Union since 1907. ALBERT s. EASTMAN Instructor in Chemistry B. S., University of Vermont, l905. S. N , w , I fs ' fy -, jim' .X APL L J Ml I 1, x f 7 5 , ZZ? L: , -TI Vi.,-tv . J' Z' ' A 1 'l" "' if S V ,-., S -' I 76 N-..""' 'H wilt? . i ,r , fTaX.,- .. -' I fu- ' Q-4' ." fails' fi,-':fjif'g5l.lw ..-'sms K . ,M Q f- 4 ae' L .ff E . ,.. I M" 4 L XD OL Waffafifmv VIEW IN MUSEUM f ! xON Co mr: Lt 5' J 09,76 UI 10, er 1 J 1 A?L..wq 'S THE QENIUR 1 Z 30 THE GAARNET, 1910 Svvniur igiatnrg 1 'HE time of 1909 as undergraduates is gradually drawing to a close. We have little time to do more as Seniors but when graduated, we hope to still be active in support of the college i and what succeeding classes may undertake. As Freshmen we did what Freshmen always do. We fought l1i5',.j,,5: the Sophs and painted the idol-green, when we had tog and 53-tiglliisf red when we dared. As Sophomores we were typical wise fools. Cut of courtesy to the present Junior class we refrain from mentioning to just what depths they were degraded as Freshmen. 4 Let it be borne in mind however that much could be written of the valiant deeds of 1909 in the fall of 1906. As Sophomores we instituted the Sopho- more smoker which was and has continued to be a great success in promoting a good feeling. When we reached the dignity of upperclassmen, our ranks numbered a goodly share of men who had proved their prowess upon the athletic field, upon the stage, and in the class room. A A In this year we made the Junior H Prom " instead of the Sophomore Soiree the main event of Junior Week. l-lowever, what 1909 considers its greatest service to the college was the preservation of the Nott Elm which was rapidly falling apart and dying. ln Senior year we have done what we could to foster the new spirit of the college. With I-lenry Lewis as the able president of the class and with the hearty co-operation of the entire student body it has been possible to launch the " new gymnasium movementu and to have an honor system well on its way. As a last service to the college and as a fitting memorial to the class, 1909 has decided to preserve the remnant of the historical old window panes which are now in the chemical laboratory. It is with a " pleasurable feeling of regret" that we are closing our four YCHYS and leaving " Prexy " Richmond, the faculty, and dear old Union. I-IISTORIAN. SENIOR CLASS 32 T1-113 GARNET, 1910 Svninr 0112155-19119 Qllana Gtnlnra Garnet and Steel Grey trim 'Hell Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Rhyme Union! Union! ' l909! Ollama Qbiiirern HENRY EDWARD LEWIS . . . . Q President JOHN W. FAUST .... . ViCC-P resident CHARLES ROSCOE FAILING . . . Secretary ' ROY I-I. MCCORMACK . . Treasurer JAMES B. CHAPMAN . . Historian Svvninr dlllrmhera FLOYD E. ALLEN M. S. N. C. Elmira Pyramid Club, Y. M. C. A. SAMUEL A. BAILLIE 223 Fourth Street ' Tr0Y WILLIAM WALDO BROWN APY House Brooklyn 'I'Tg Varsity Football, l, 3, 4g Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 43 Captain, 43 Class Foot- ball, l, 3, 43 Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, 4g Captain, Ig Class Baseball, l, 2, 3g Sub- Varsity Tennis Team, 35 Senior Member Plans and Estimate Committee, Student Gym- nasium Fundg Concordiensis Board, 3g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Zig Sophomore Aid Senior Ball, 2: Junior Prom. Committee, Frosh Jersey Committeeg Toast Freshman Banquet, 45 Varsity Club. ROBERT LEONARD BRUNET 2419 Place Petersburg, Va. Eflfg TE, Terrace Council, Triangleg Concordiensis, l, 2, 39 Adelphicg Shakespeare Clubg Sophomore Oratoricals 2nd Prize, Class Jersey Committee, Sophomore Aid, Senior Ball, 23 Secretary and Treasurer, Civic Club, Southern Clubg Y. M. C. A.: Assistant Baseball Manager, 33 Baseball Manager, 45 Member Athletic Committee, N. Y. S. l. A. U.: Member Plans and Estimate Committee, Student Gymnasium Fund. Tl-IE GARNET, l9lO 33 CLARENCE B. BURLEICH B. l'. W. Lodge Plattsburg B. l. W.., Glee Club, P. H. S. Club. FRANCIS W. BURLEIGH B. I. W. Lodge Plattsburg B. l. W., Vice-President, Class, 3, Varsity Track, l, 2, Class Track, l, 2, Class Relay Team, 2, Varsity Hockey, l, 2, Chairman Junior Jersey Committee, College Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4. A H JAMES B. CHAPMAN AQ House Broadalbin ACP, TE, President of Class, 3, Toast Freshman Banquet, l, 3, Football Squad, l, 3, 4, Class lsootball team, l, 3, 4, Member Gymnasium Committee, President of Democratic Club, 4, Delegate to Convention of College Democratic Clubs held in New York, '08, Secretary of Athletic Board. FRANCIS T. CHASE AQD House Utica AT, Philomathean Society, Y. M. C. A., Varsity Football Squad, 4. ADELBERT C. CLARK f WY House Elmira NPT, F. A. C., Manager Basketball Team, 4, Alpha Zeta Club, Chairman Class Pipe Committee, Chairman Class Cane Committee, Class Baseball, 2, Republican Club, Cremation Committee, . R. PHILIP CLARK - CIDFA House Shelter lslancl Heights TFA, TE, Editor-in-Chief, l909 GARNET, Class Track Team, l, 2, Toast Fresh- man Banquet, l, Y. M. C. A., U. C. l. Club, S. H. S. Club. WINFRED MAC BAIN CORBIN ECP Place Binghamton 2419, TE, AZ Club, Cnlee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Leader, 4, Quartette, 2, 3, 4, College Choir, l, 2, 3, 4, Manager Class Basketball, 3, Art Editor, l909 GARNET, Chair- man Junior Prom.'Committee, 3. . CHARLES ROSCOE. PAlLlNCi ACD House Palatine Bridge ACID, Secretary of Class, 4, Y. M. C. A., Republican Club. JOHN W. PAUST I9 Jay Street Schenectady AACP, Skull and Shield, Terrace Council, Philomathean Society, President of Y. M. C. A., Debating Council, Cilee Club, l, 2, 4, Soloist, 4, Literary Editor, I909 GARNETg Manager of Class Baseball Team. RAYMOND PINCH Pyramid Club Horseheads Pyramid Club, Y. M. C. A., Republican Club, Class Track Team, l, 2, 3, Varsity Track Team, 2, 3, Cross Country Team. LEQN B. FOOTE CDFA House Vlfhitehall fI1'I'A, Junior Prom. Committee. DOANE S. GUARDENIER f-DAG? House East Springfield 417139, TE, Junior Prom. Committee. HARRY D. l-IANFORD S. S. S. C. Unaclilla 34 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 EDWARD E. I-IARKNESS M. S. N. C. Harkness Pyramid Club, Cobbler Club, Y. M. C. A., Cross Country Club, Class Track Team, l, 2. RAYMOND M. JOLLEY ACD I-louse South Bethlehem ACD, Skull and Shield, Class Baseball, l, 2, 3, 1909 GARNET Board, Republican Club, 1909 Calculus Cremation Committee, Cap and Gown Committee, 4. EMIL KRESSLING N. S. N. C. New York City B. I. VV., Gobbler Club, Cross Country Club, Mandolin Club, Adelphic, Sophomore Soiree Committee, Junior Prom. Committee, Class Track, l, 2, Varsity Track, l. HENRY E. LEWIS WY House . Ballston Spa XPT, Honorary lVlember Terrace Council, Y. M. C. A., C. E. Club, Republican Club, Class Basball, l, '2, 3, Varsity Football Squad, 3, 4, Student Delegate to present the New Gymnasium Movement to the Board of Trustees, Chairman Student Collection Committee, Gymnasium Fund, Manager of Musical Clubs, President of Senior Class and Student Body. ROY H. MCCQRMACK s. s. s. C. Delmar Pyramid Club, Adelphic Society, Secretary, 4, Class Treasurer, 4, Y. M. C. A., Class Football, l, 2, 3, Varsity Substitute, 4.. ,IOHN J. McCORMlCK AY House Troy AT, Adelphic, Class Track, l, 2, Varsity Track, 2, Hockey Team, 2, 3, 4, Sopho- more Soiree Committee, Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee. CROMWELL MCINTOSH KA Lodge Buffalo KA, Buzzard, Y. M. C. KA., Sophomore Soiree Committee, Junior Prom. Committee. CHARLES LAWRENCE MEAD AACID House Sault St lVlarie, Mich. ANP, Terrace Council, T. E., F. A. C., Adelphic, Varsity Football Squad, l, Captain Class Football, l, Musical Clubs, l, 2, 3, 4, President of Class, 2, Fresh- man Banquet Committee, Sophomore Smoker Committee, Manager Hockey Team, 2, 3, Press Club, Executive Committee Gymnasium Movement. ELMER W. K. MOULD 8 Eagle Street Schenectady Pyramid Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 4, Northfield Delegate, 3, Class Historian, 3, - Republican Club, President, 4, Debate Council, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, 4, Student Gymnasium Committee, 4, Adelphic Society, Secretary, 3, President, 4, Allison-Foote Debater, 3, 4, Individual Prize Winner, 3, Alternate Adelphic Debater, Albany Law School, 3, Intercollegiate Debater, Rutgers, 3, Hamilton, 4, R. C. Alexander Prize Classical Scholarship, 2, 3, 4, First Sophomore Oratorical, 2, Rank- ine Prize for Extemporaneous Speaking, 3. J. ELLIOTT PARRY KA Lodge W Glens Falls KA, Skull and Shield, Buzzard, l909 GARNET Board. JONATHAN PEARSON ECI? Place Hudson DPS TE: AB, Adelphic, Freshman Banquet Committee, Sophomore Soiree Committee. LEO H. PERRY cImI'A I-louse Herkimer 'PI'-X, TE., Sophomore Soiree Committee, Varsity Baseball, l, 2, 3, 4, Class Base- ball, l, 2, Class Basketball. Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 35 FRED WILBER PETTIT CIJAGD House Brockport QA9, TE, A. B., Class Baseball, l, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Class Foot- ball, 2, Sophomore Soiree Committee, 1909 GARNET Board, Committee on Senior Class Invitations. CEDRIC POTTER XXI' Lodge Qmaha, Neb. AXXP, TE, Football Squad, Varsity Football, 3, Captain, 4, Tennis Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Class Football, Class Baseball, Class Basketball, Sophomore Soiree Committee, 1909 GARNET Board. CHESTER l... RANKIN 1202 State Street Schenectady BSU, Class Football Team, Class Track, Varsity Track Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Captain, Varsity Track, 4, Freshman Banquet Committee, Class Jersey Committee, 3, Junior Prom. Committee, College Record, Twelve Pound Shot, College Record, Sixteen Pound Shot, College Choir, 3, 4, Culee Club, 3, 4, U. C. I. Club, S. W. S. Club, Alpha Zeta Club, Cap and Gown Committee. GEORGE ROOSA AY House ' Buffalo AT, Freshman Banquet Committee, Junior Prom. Committee, Football Manager, Ter- race Council, Varsity Club, Track Team, l, 2. HARRY A. SCHAUPP WY House Albany WT, F. A. C., Adelphic, Chairman Frosh Poster Committee, 2, Class Baseball, l, 2, 3, Mandolin Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Leader Mandolin Club, 4, Secretary Musical Board 4 Assistant Mana er 1909 GARNET Board, Senior Ball Committee, A. H. 7 9 g 5 S. Club, Republican Club, C. E. Club. HERBERT D. SCHUTT 148 Glenwood Boulevard Schenectady Pyramid Club, Manager Class Baseball, 2, Orchestra, 3, 4, .Secretary and Treas- urer of Class, 3, 1909 GARNET Board, Republican Club, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. , PIERRE J. s1MPK1Ns am House Amsterdam CIJFA HARGLD E. STARBUCK BQFDII House Gouverneur Bl-DH, TE, Terrace Council, Varsity Football, l, 4, Varsity Basketball, 2, 4, Cap.- tain, 3, Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, Captain, 2, Class Baseball, l, 2, Class Track, 2, Class Jersey Committee, 2, Republican Club. ARTHUR J. STREIBERT AY House Albany AT, Terrace Council, Triangle, Varsity Track Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football Team, 3, 4, Varsity Relay Team, l, 2, 3, College Record, Pole Vault and Broad -lump, Tennis Team, 3, Mandolin Club, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 4, Chairman Senior Ball Committee, Student Gymnasium Movement Committee. RALPH H. TAPSCOTT AACID House Brooklyn AACIP, TE, AB, Class Color Committee, Pipe Committee, Sophomore Soiree Com- mittee, Junior Prom. Committee, Senior Invitation Committee, Northfield Delegate. ALVIN URY 1435 Barrett Street Schenectady Philomathean Society, Business Manager Concordiensis, 4, Sophomore Oratoricals, S. H. S. Club, U. C. l. Club. ' 36 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 RALPH J. URY 1432 Barrett Street Schenectady President of the Philomathean Society, 43 Assistant Editor-in-Chief of the Con- cordiensis, 43 Manager of Varsity Track Team, 43 Member of Athletic Council3 Member of Debating Council, 3, 43 I-Iamilton-Union Debate, 33 Allison-Foote Debate, 4g Sophomore Oratoricals, 23 1unior Oratoricals, 33 Interscholastic Day Committee, 43 Junior Banquet Committeeg N. Y. S. A. U. Delegate, 43 S. H. S. Club3 U. C. I. Club. CARL. WACHTER 216 McClellan Street Green Island OTTO J. WALRATH S. S. S. C. Ctloversville J. LESLIE WALTCN 1234 Union Street Schenectady XTQ TEQ Pi Phi Clubg U. C. I. Club? Vice-President of Class, 13 Junior Prom. Committee3 Undergraduate Council, 33 Northfield Delegate, 23 Adelphicg Class Foot- ball, lj Varsity Football Squad, 4. JAMES BELL WELLES ACID I-Iouse Cueneseo N193 Terrace Councilg TE, Triangleg Class Football, 13 Manager Class Basketball, 13 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 Sophomore Soiree Committeeg Sophomore Aid to Senior gall, 23 Concordiensis Board, 1, 2, 3, 43 Editor-in-Chief, 4g Second Prize, Junior ratoricals. STEPHEN HOWLAND M. S. N. C. Berlin, Germany Entered Junior Year from Wesleyan University. EDWIN H. ROBINSON 1512 Third Avenue Watervliet 'er X P ' mf, '--f, "' 113 U 1' fe is -ff THE GARNET, 1910 X37 Svnmetime fllllnmheraa FRANK C. ARMSTRONG, BC-DII HOWARD B. BARTHOLOMEW . GLEN E. BATES . . STANLEY C. BAYLESS, KEY FRANK J. BRUCKER .. . WILLIAM F. COLLINS- . . WENDELL J. CURTIS, JR., XIII ALEXANDER DOUGLAS . . ERNEST J. FULLER, KA . SEAGER B. GEORGE . . GUSTAV J. GONSER . I . JOHNSON P. HALLENBECK, CDFA SEWARDID. HENDRICKS, LIJAGJ CALVIN C. HOLMES . . JARED S. HORTON, ACID I . JOHN D. KELLOGG, AACLD ANDREW V. KELLEY . WILLIAM F. LOW, ECP . I . ROBERT E.. MCNAMARA, AY LOUIS F. MAUGHAM, QAC9 . JAMES R. MCECKRON . HERBERT H. MERRILL, X111 . RALPH S. MERRILL, Adu .. HERBERT MINKIN . CHESTER MOORE . . CHARLES MORRIS . . . WILLIAM B. NEILSON, JR., ACID LEO B. PEARSALL, AY . . ALONZO A. PRATT, AY HOMER C. RICE, X'-If . J. ABBOTT RICKARD . PERCIVAL W. ROWE . ROSCOE H. SAMMONS, AQ . J. LESLIE SCHOOLCRAFT, X'If . BURR M. STARK . . Ballston Spa Cobleskill . Big Flats . Binghamton . Rensselaer Petersburg, Va. . Rochester . Gloversville Brooklyn . Arkville Elmira l-loffmans Soclus . Albany . Albany Amsterdam Albany . . Boston . Brooklyn Englewoocl, N. . . Troy . Denver, Col. . Gloversville . . Albany . Horseheads . Auburn Mechanicville . Soclus . Albany . Scranton, Pa. . Schenectady . . Valatie Sammonsville . Schenectady . Gloversville 38 TI-IE GARNET, I910 JOHN B. TALLMAN . . . . Brooklyn WILLIAM J. TAYLOR, KA . Amsterdam DANIEL R. THORNTON . . Copenhagen JOHN E. VANDERBASCI4 . Auburn HERBERT A. WASHINGTON, X . Schenectady JOHN H. YATES, KA . Schenectady SUEGESNONS . FNTHE HNBHNSNNIENN IN NN NNN PINGINENNNG NNHNNE A L A 7 -I A A r "' " 'Of' l A O -ffflbfifi-J-'SIJJ ifa..a-41 A A FIIILZIZ IINQIHIN FREEZE N I 5 1910 40 THE GARNET, 1910 Iluninr igiatnrg t . 7 ' 0 Qtgvslgi Q. 'L 5 W S IST 5 if 5 -3 1 f . i ' l-IE task of the Class Historian is a very delightful one, for it is a pleasure, indeed, to record the events of the happy days that have been spent within the old gray walls of Union College. It is an especial pleasure to record the annals of the class of l9l0, for brilliant, indeed, has been her history. CL In our under-classmen years we faced our opponents, l909 "3 and 191 l, in the usual bloody contests. In spite of the timidity natural to Freshmen, we showed ourselves valiant enough to win the cane rush, the great battle of the year. We performed the sacred rites due our Patron Saint, but more than one bright red coat adorned his massive frame in the first term of our Freshman year. As doughty Sophs we taught the trembling Freshmen to approach the heathen god with holy fear, and when the cane rush proved a tie we won a glorious victory in the football game that decided the mastery of the classes. Moreover, 1910 has had the enviable distinction of having had two banquets. On the evening of December 3, '06 our Freshman banquet at Troy was one of the most peaceful and successful banquets ever held. Our other banquet was a year later, when the peaceful old city of Johnstown was rudely awakened from its slumbers and given an insight into the modern educa- tional methods of the American college. We attended as uninvited guests, but had a jolly time, just the same. I In the social world 1910 has done its full duty. Our soirees were a source of delight to all, and now we have had the Junior Prom, which has proved the crowning event of our social life. Since Sept. I7 , l906, when we graced C. B.'s ponderous register with our names and pedigrees and were ushered into the collegedworld, l9l0 has striven to do its part in maintaining the honor of Qld Union. Three years of our college life have now passed, and we feel that they have been years of wonderful beneht to us. We have gotten new and higher views of life. We have had a vision of what a single life may mean to the world. We trust that as a result of our years here we will be fitted for lives that will shed new lustre on our Alma Mater. iTI-IE GARNET, 1910 41 They have been happy years, too, very happy. We have come to love these old gray Walls because of the inspiring memories that they recall. And, best of all, upon this campus have been formed friendships that shall last through all the vicissitudes of life. I 1 Such is, in brief, our retrospect of three years' life at Union. And now the time has come for us to present to you our GARNET. We do so with the heartfelt Wish that you, Reader, may find in the perusal of our book as much pleasure as We have found in working together to present it to the world. .u qgmm X M 'M cf UW lp I JUNIOR CLASS ' THE GARNET, 1910 43 Eluniur 0112155-IHIII 0112155 0ln1nr5 Garnet and Blue 0112155 13211 Rielcety Rox, Riclcety Ren, Union 1 Union 1 1910! I 6112155 0DftirPr5 EDWARD B. IRISH . . , . . . Prtesident 'HOWARD IVICCOIVIBER . ., . . Vice-Presiclent HARRY MAC CONNELL LEON . Secretary ancl Treasurer SAMUEL IVIQCREA CAVERT . . . Historian Zluniur !11Hvm1u2r5 , WILLIAM A. ACKROYD GFA I-louse 1 Albany, N. Y. 'IPIIAQ Y. IVI. C. A., Class Track Team, lg A. H. S. Club, Associate Editor, 1910 GARNETg Philoma- I thean. 1 WILLIAM ,IQSEPH ANDERSON B. I. W. Lodge Sm lc C 'tt G bblei ,gassasea,,,, ball, I, 2. 1 B. I. W., Sophomore o er ommi eeg o ' Club, Democratic Club, Cross Country Club, Varsity T,-ack, I, 2,5 Varsity Football, 35 Varsity Basketball, 1, 2 3 Cl B k tb ll 1 2 3' Captain, 3, Class Base- ball, 1, 25 Captain, 23 Class Track, 1, 2, Class Foot- 44 Tl-IE GARNET, l9lO WALTER BEEKER I47 Nott Terrace Altamont, N. Y. JOHN H. BOVIER Pyramid Club. PERLEY HENRY BUCK I I N. College St. Schenectady, N. Y. 'l'Tg Captain Freshman Basketball, Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, Class Baseball, l, 2: Varsity Basketball, l, 25 Varsity Tennis Team, l, 2: junior Prom. Committeeg Republican Club: Chemistry Club, S. H. S. Club, Pi Phi Club. M. C. A4 Toastmaster Freshman Banquet, Elmira, ROLAND M. BARTLETT N. S. N. C. Cxlenclale, Mass. Y. lVl..C. A., Philomatheang AllisonPFoote Debate 1909, Hamilton Debate, l909. t N. Y. Pyramid Club P THE GARNET, 1910 45 ALBERT EDWARD CARMICHAEL 201 Union St. - Schenectady, N. Y. 1IfTg Y. M. C. A., Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee, Mandolin Club, lg Adelphic Literary Club, Debating Council, 3, Northfield Delegate, 2, U. C. I. A Club, S. H. S. Club, Pi Phi Club. SAMUEL MCCREA CAVERT ' 29 Furman St. I Charlton, N. Y. Y. M. C. A., Vice-President, 3, Northfield Dele- gate, l, 2, Philomathean, Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 3, Allison-Foote Debate, 2, Debating Council, 3, Sopho- more Oratoricals, Concordiensis Board, Press Club, Class Historian, 3, Executive Committee of New Gymnasium Movement, 3. WILLIAM LANE CAVERT A A 29 Furman St. Charlton, N. Y. . , Republican Club, Y. M. C. A., Philomathean. ARTHUR R. CHAFFEE 513 smith st. Morristown, N. Y. Y. M. C. A., Philomathean, Northfield Delegate, 1. Secretary of Y. M. C. A., 2, Delegate to Rochester, Zi First Prize Sophomore Oratorical Contestg' Missionary Cbmmiuee, 35 Delegate to Syracuse, 3, Assistant Man- ager of Concordiensis, 3. , 46 THE G A R N E T, l 9 l 0 JOHN Cr. CHAREST IZ Barrett St. Schenectady, N. Y. ' B9Hg Class Basketball, l, 2g Captain Class Basket- ball, 23 Class Track Team, 23 Varsity Basketball, 2, 3g Alpha Zeta Club, S. H. S. Clubg U. C. I. Club, Sopho- more Smoker Committeeg l9l0 GARNET Board. HARRY C. COPLAN Hattiesburg, Miss. Adelphic Debating Society, Vice-President Adelphic Societyg Clee Club, l, 23 Choir, l, 2, Sophomore Ora- toricals, Second Prize. GEORGE A. DILLINGER Pyramid Club Nuernberg, Germany 7 Pyramid Club, Civic Clubg Basketball, second team, ... 3: Class Basketball, 2, 35 Manager, 33 Football, sec- ond team, 33 Class Football, 2. 563 So. Centre St. ARCHIBALD R. DENNIS AAIIJ House Kalamazoo, Mich. Allfltg TE, Y. M. C. A., Class Baseball, l, 23 Man- ager, 25 Class Football, 2, Class Basketball, 23 Class Track Team, l, 23 Varsity Track Team, 2, Junior Prom. Committee. L l TI-IE GARNET, 1910 47 HARLEY DUNBAR My House ' Gloversville, N. Y. AT, T. E., l. B. F., Entered Sophomore year from Bucknell, Class Football, 2. . .A- WILLIAM FERGUSONW WY l-louse Oneida, N. Y. WT, Y. M. C. A., Chairman Freshman Jersey Com- mittee, Glee Club, l, 2, 3, Chapel Choir, l, 2, 3, Con- corcliensis Board, 2, Secretary and Treasurer of Class, 2, Secretary and Treasurer of Republican Club, 3, Vice- President Press Club, Class Cane Committee, 3, Junior Member Executive Committee, Students Gymnasium Fund. I-IARLAN HV. GROVER AY House Glens Falls, N. Y. AT, Sophomore Soiree Committee, Sophomore Smoker Committee, Aclelphic, Press Club, Sophomore Aid Senior Ball, Associate Editor, l9l0 GARNETg Junior Prom. Committee, Assistant Track Manager. JOHNSON POTTER HALLENBECK H A QIDFA I-louse I-Rnffmans, N. Y. TFA 48 THE GARNET, 1910 SEWARD DANIEL I-IENDRICKS Soclus, N. Y. 11493 Skull ancl Shielclg Varsity Track Team, 2, Varsity Relay Team, 2, 35 Football Sub, lg Class Base- ball, Class Track, Class Footballg- Ex. '09, Absent from college I907-1908. ADAM J. HORN St. Johnsville, N. Y. Pyramid Club, C-obbler Club, Class Baseball, 2, CARNET Board. MACY ORSEN I-IALLOCK BGDH House Rochester, N. Y. BSU. KIJAGJ House 5 n LOUIS ALBERT I-IEQUEMBOURG 22 Gillespie St. ' Schenectady, N. Y. BSU, T. Eng Varsity Basketball, I,2g Varsity Foot- ball, 2, 3, Captain, 45 Class Track Team, l, 2, 3g S. H. S. Club, Alpha Zeta Club, Class Cane Committeeg - .- Pyramid Club THE GARNET, 1910 49 J. MASON HOTCHKISS 70 Union Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. TFA, Philomathean, Y. M. C. A., Junior Prom. Committee, nfl' Club, Masonic Club. STRICKLAND K. HYDE AACIJ House Hackensack, N. AAT, TE, Y. M. C. A., Class Color and Yell Committee, l, Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee, 2, Chairman Junior Cane Committee, 3, Assistant Man- ager of Varsity Baseball, 3. 1 HORACE KING HUTCHENS AALID House Pulaski, N. Y. ANP, T. E., F. A. C., College Choir, l, 2, 3, Culee Club, l, 2, 3, Mandolin Club, l, 2, 3, Y. M. C. A., Freshman Banquet Committee, Assistant Manager Varsity Football, 3. EDWARD B. IRISH I I3 Campbell Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. BSU, TE, AZ Club, S. I-l. S. Club, President Junior Class, Vice-President Sophomore Class, Manager Class Football, l, Manager Class Basketball, 2, Class Football, l, 2, Substitute Varsity Football, 3, Y. M. C. A., Republican Club. f 50 TI-IE C-ARNET, 1910 .-7-+11 . .LXLVIA V STEPHEN DUNN KELLEY BCDH House Saratoga Springs, N. Y. B91-Ig TE, Republican Clubg Y. lVl. C. A., Class Football, 29 Sophomore Soiree Committee. ANDREW V. KELLY B. I. W. Lodge - Albany, N. Y. B. l. W.g Cobbler Club, Albany High School Clubg Democratic Clubg Cross Country Club, Varsity Track, Ig Class Track: Class Baseball, 2. 'Y - ARNOLD EDWARD KRIEGSMANN 27 Wendell Ave. . Scbenectacly, N. Y. XXPQ Varsity Football, 3. WILLIAM l-IERIVIAN LADUE BGDII I-louse Beekmantown, N. Y. llclllg Class Baseball, l, 2, Varsity Baseball, l, 2, 3: Class Football, l, 2. ' I. I I THE GARNET, 1910 51 1 HARRY MAC CON N ELL LEON XPY House Little Falls, N. Y. XPT, Y. M. C. A., .Captain and Manager Freshman Baseball, Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Class Baseball, 1, 2, Glee Club, 2, 3, Choir, 2, 3, Republican Club, C. E. Club, Secretary and Treasurer, Junior Class. HOWARD C. MACOMBER Delanson Delanson, N. Y. Vice-Presiclent Junior Class. 1 JOHN J. MCMANUS B. 1. W. Lodge Albany, N. Y. B. l. W., Cobbler Club, Junior Prom. Committee, Democratic Club, Albany High School Club, Cross Coun- try Club. RALPH STETSON MERRILL ACD House Clloversville, N. Y. ACP. 52 TI-IE GARNET, I9IO CHESTER MOORE B. I. W. Lodge Horseheads, N. Y. B. I. W GARNET Boarclg Cross' Country I Class F tb ll, I, Cl B ktb ll, I, Ch' I9 I l - Freshman .I OO 3 CYSC ' HSS 38 C a ' all'l'l'laI1 y Committee. WILLIAM B. NEILSON, JR. ACID I-louse Mechanicville, N. Y. 5-'Pg TEQ Chairman Class Pipe Commltte Secretary el GARNET Board. - WILLIAM EDVJARD PAUL C-lee C ' I Club ' 06 ROSCOE ALMOND PAUL 424 Liberty St. I Richmondville, N. Y. ub, I, 2. 424 Liberty St. Richmonclville, N. Y. Varsity Track Team, I, 2, 3. THE GARNET, 1910 53 ARTHUR' CUTI-IBERT POTTER X111 Lodge Omaha, Neb. ' XXP3 Tennis Team, l, 2, 3, Manager, 3, President Press Club, 35 Gobbler's Club, Class Baseball, I, 29 Class Football, 2g Class Basketball, l, 2g Freshman Ban- quet Committee. EDWARD DELEVAN RANSOM AAfD l-louse Albany, N. Y. , AACIDQ Y. M. C. A., Art Editor 1910 GARNET. HAROLD E. SCHEPER l Pyramid Club Beaufort, S. C. Pyramid Club, Class Football, l, 2. J HAROLD E. SEAMANS QJAGD House - Marathon, N. Y. fIPA9g TEg N23 Junior Prom. Committee. 54 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 RICHARD P. SEARS AACIJ l-louse Buffalo, N. Y. f A5493 Vice-President Class, l 3 Cane Rush Committee. 5 l . RAYMOND SEEIVI 783 Nott St. Elmira, N. Y. F L 1 ROBERT B. SI-IEPARD AAKID House l-ludson, N. Y. ANTH Skull and Shieldg Y. M. C. A.g Sopliomore Soiree Committee. ' . AARON H. SHERMAN Pyramid Club Albany, N. Y. Pyramid Clubg Plzilomatheang Albany High School Club. Goldie "1 Q 1 .Tl-IE GARNET, l9lO 55 N. WALDRON SLUTTER E112 Place West Seneca, N. Y. ET, TE, NE, Freshman Banquet Committee, Sopho- more Soiree Committee, Sophomore Smoker Committee, Sophomore Aid Senior Ball, Junior Prom. Committeeg Eitlilior-in-Chief GARNETg Mandolin Club, 3, Press u . CARSON EDWARDS SMITH WY l-louse P Herkimer, N. Y. XPT, Y. M. C. A., Class Baseball, l, 23 Class Football, Ig Athletic Editor GARNETg Glee Club, 2, 3, Assistant Manager Musical Association, Choir, 35 Re- ' publican Club, C. E. Club, Sophomore Aid Senior Ball. BURR MARLOW STARK Silliman I-lall Gloversville, N. Y. Pyramid Club, Y. M. C. A., Adelphicg Class Base- ball, l, 2, 'Junior Prom Committee. I r I HENRY P. STEWART XXI' Lodge Q Bath, N. Y. l Xxlfg Varsity Baseball, l, 2, Varsity Football, 3, A Class Baseball, l, 25 Class Football, 23 Class President, 2, Chairman Junior Prom. Committee, 3, Literary Editor ' l9I0 GARNET. 56 TI-IE GARNET, l9I0 PAULO FLORIANO DE TOLEDO I4 Barrett St. San Paulo, Brazil Entered Junior Year from Mackenzie College. u-' - HARRY G. VAN DEUSEN CIJAGD l-louse Cooperstown, N. Y. 449, Y. M. C. A.g Cbairman Reading Room Com- mittee, 35 Northfield Delegate, I, 29 Philomathean So- ciety, Treasurer, 35 Press Club, Secretary ancl Treasurer Civic Club, 39 Concorcliensis Boarcl, I, 2, 35 Associate Eclitor, 33 Business Manager 1910 C-ARNET. I-IORACE E. VEDDER X'-If Lodge Pasadena, Cal. XXV, Aclelpbicg Concordiensis, I, 23 Press Clubg Class Football, I, 2, Varsity Football, 33 Manager Class Basketball, Ig Republican Club, Pi Phi Club, S. H. S. Club, Cliairman Frosh Poster and Cap Committee. THEODORE DEMAREST WALSER AND Houte Cohoes, N. Y. -'X-Qltg Y. lVl. C. A. Cabinet, Skull ancl Snieldg Aclelplixcg Class President, Ig Concordiensis Boavdg OL'- clicstra, I. 23 Clee Club, I, 2, 35 Varsity Track Team, I, 25 Class Football, Ig Varsity Football, 2, 35 SopI'.o- more Aid :cnior Ball, Hockey Club, I, 2, 3. I I TI-IE GARNET, 1910 57 EDMUND BROWN WI-IITCOMB Pyramid Club Holyoke, Mass. L Pyramid Clubg Cobbler Club, Class Basketball, 23 Sophomore Soiree Committee. 1 PETER J. VVI-IITMORE I47 Nott Terrace . ' West Coxsackie, N. Y. Pyramid Club. WILLIAM DEWITT ZIELLEY D . Pyramid Club P Avoca, N. Y. Pyramid Clubg College Orchestra. r JUDSON ZIMMER AKD l-louse Gloversville, N. Y. Afbg Class Baseball, l, 2, Class Football, 25 Sec- retary. and Treasurer of Class, lg Sophomore Soiree Com- ' mittee, Assistant Manager Varsity Basl-:etballg Press Club. EBEN JOSEPH LONG So. Colonnade Youngs, N. Y. 58 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Svnmviime Qlllemherz ALBING, H. W. . BORBA, ZACARIAS . . CONKLIN, KENNEDY, Xllf DAVERN, F. C. . . DILLINGHAM, R. C., Xilf . DUNN, E. J. . . EVANS, A. E. . . FREEMAN, J. S. . . GALLAGI-IER, F. M., 1IfY . GARRETSEE, J. C54 - . I-IOUCK, B., BGDH . KECKELEY, H. B., ECP . KELLER, W. T. . . LANDSHEFT, C. F., CDAGJ LENT, I-I. A., CIJAGJ . . MACGILL, C. F., JR., AACIJ . MCDONALD, M. V. . . . MCEWEN, R. I-I., QJFA . NIMMO, L. C., fI11'A . PEARSALL, L. B., AY . REID, JAMES T. . . ROBINSON, L. N., AY . ROTI-IENSIES, L. D. . . SCI-IWARZWALDER, S. B., XXI' . SLOAN, A. K., JR., CIPKKI' . SULLIVAN, D. J. . . I THOMAS, A. S., KA . . TOMPKINS, I-I. K. V., ACD . VENNINC., W. L., KA . VAN BORNSTEIN, R. . WELLS, A. E. . WEST, JERRY . . WHITESIDE, I-I. E., fI1AcEJ . WILBUR, JOI-IN K., AY . WILKINS, E. C., Afb . WILLIAMSON, H. F. 0 0 T TDCCEEXSECJ. . Buffalo . . Brazil New York City . Marathon Denver, . Col. Brier l-lill . Brooklyn . Schenectady Butte, lVlont.' . Lancaster . Schenectady Charleston, S. C. . Portville . . Buffalo . Highland Pittsfield, Mass. Shenandoah, Pa. . N. Lawrence Rutland, Vt. . ,. Sodus Bennettsville, S. C. . Lockport Walton Chichester . Brooklyn . . Elmira New Bern, N. C. . . LaSalle Charleston, S. C. . Cohleskill . Schenectady . Gallupville South Cambridge . . Buffalo . Mayfield . Ilion l i l l C Q 6U Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 Svnphnmnrv lqininrg " FTER a year spent ,neath the shade of the old grey wallls of Union, we have entered upon our Sophomore duties with the same , 'A loyalty to "Old Unionu which marked our course throughout our Freshman year and crowned our every effort with success. ,I,Q2'mgs5i5, F ar be it that we should attempt to chronicle the pitiful efforts which were repeatedly made by the benighted hosts of U the Frosh to overcome our strong little band of men. Calm - I I and silent victors we stand back cloaked in our gratuitous modesty while admiring upper-classmen point out to the visitor the field on which forty sturdy men of 1911 overcame 120 Freshmen in the cane rush. In the Freshman-Sophomore field day events, a new institution, devised to furnish a contest in which the Freshmen might compete with our noble class with some degree of success, the Freshmen were able to score the greater number of points. For their banquet hall the timid Fresh chose the most strongly fortified place in the state and like pusillanimous pygmies hovering about the legs of a mighty collossus they peered out from behind the army of Trojan police and hurled their childish taunts at the uninvited men of 1911 who surrounded the hotel, and seizing many of the freshman participants, .decorated them in a manner, the grotesqueness of which, harmonized well with their fresh and simple verdure. And now, gentle reader, our duties as Sophomores are nearly over. 1 We have tried to mould out of the crude material which composes the Freshman class a body of men worthy to be called sons of "Old Union." l-low far we have succeeded in our efforts remains to be seen. We hope they may profit by the lofty example of manhood embodied in our noble class and that they may return to "Qld Unionn that same love and loyalty which the class of 1911 will never fail to do. I-IISTORIAN. 1 SOPI-IOMORE CLASS 62 THE GARNET, 1910 Svnphumnrr 0112155-1911 0112155 01n1nr5 Garnet and White 0112155 13211 Rickety! Rickety! Rickety! Reven! Union! Union! 1 1911! 0112155 0Bi1'u:er5 CTUSTAVE HUTHSTEINER .... President CHESTER M. WALLACE . Vice-President LEO AUGUSTINE HANIGAN Secretary-Treasurer JOHN BEAKLEY ..... Historian ALLYN, A., AY ATKIN, C. G., BQDII BAKER, G. B. BAKER, I-1. W., XPY BARROS, J. A. BEAKLEY, J., ACD BENNETT, L. R. BENTLEY, L. W. BERRY, T. J., WY BLODGETT, I-I. E. BOWMAN, F. J., AY BRANSON, E. 1-I., QIJFA BRAY, M. W. BROWN, A. D., AND Smphnmure 1HlIvmh2r5 Holyoke, Mass. I East Orange, N. Yonkers Oneida San Paulo, Brazil Johnstown Howarcl Elmira ' J Elmira Schenectady 1 68yg St. Johnsville Coatesville, Pa. Churubusco Ogclensburg AY House BGJH House 783 Nou St. APY House M. S. S. C. AEI? All-louse M. S. N. C. 783 Nou St. WY House Lafayette St. AY House CIJFA House N. S. N. C. AAQ House THE BRUMM, H. F. WL CANFIELD, C. M., BGJH CAVERT, W. D. CLOWE, G. M., APY COFFIN, T., KA COHEN, H. A. DEWEY, E. K. DICK, W. R. H. DUCI-ISCHERER, C. F DUNN, T. G., CDAGJ FAUST, O. A., AAG? FINK, E. D., AY FOWLER, G. M., AY GOODMAN, H. J. GRAY, B. A. HANIGAN, L. A. HAWKINS, D. J. HAWLEY, E. K., XXI' HOUK, B., BGDII HUBBARD, B. M. GARNET, 1910 HUBBARD, C. S., KA - HUNTER, J. S., CIDAD HUTHSTEINER, G.. HUT1-1sTE1NER, H. HYDE, N. D. INGHAM, T. S., ECP KECKELEY, H. B., Ed? LINCGLN, W. C. MACGILL, C. F., JR., AAKIJ MACKEY, M. L. MAXON, A. L. MCCONNELL, R. B., AY MCCULLOUGH, R. J. MICKS, R. R., AACIJ MILLER, S. C., X111 MOHAIR, C. I. MORSE, H. W., KA 63 Tonawanda M. S. N. C. East Orange, N. BGJH House Schenectady 29 Furman St. Schenectady 613 Union St. Hudson KALodge Schenectady 1 19 State St. Adams M. S. N. C. Schenectady 1 Avenue B Buffalo S. S. N. C. Hadley QAD House Schenectady 19 Jay St. Schenectady 33 Wendell Ave. Buffalo AY House Albion N. S. N. C. Black River N. S. N. C. Schenectady 938 State St. ' Elmira S. S. N. C. Hartford, Conn. Xilf Lodge Owego BDU House Greenwich 204 Hulett St. Bay Shore, L. I. KA Lodge Willimaritic, Conn. QDAQD House Schenectady 120 Park Ave. Schenectady .120 Park Ave. Afton S. S. S. C. Little Falls ECI? Place Charleston, S. C. ELIJ Place Schenectady 606 Hamilton St. Pittsfield, Mass. AACID House Cobleskill 32 Furman St. Schenectady 118 Park Ave. Buffalo AY House Chazy S. S. N. C. Seneca Falls AACD House Elmira XXII Lodge Newton, N. North College Albany KA Lodge M THE O'CONNELL, E. J. ODEL, J. B. OSTRANDER, F. S., EQ PATTERSON, A. A. PEARSALL, L. B., AY RATTO, G. REYNOLDS, I-I. S. SIMMONS, E. J., KA SMITH, W. C. THORNE, I-I. O., XXI' TIEBOUT, R. I-I., JR., AACID TORRY, J. A. I-I., ECI: TRAVIS, S. V. - VAN AERMAN, J. I-I., CIJAGJ VAN PATTEN, F. L., BQJII - VINES, A. I-I. WALLACE, C. M., QDACD WEAVER, G. B., AY WHITESIDE, I-I. E., QAQD WILBUR, F. B. WOOD, C. L., CIJFA WOODWARD, J. S., ACID ' YATES, F. W. GARNET,lW0 Albany S. S. S. C. Schenectady, 49 Parkwood Bl'v'd. Schenectady ECP Place Glens Falls M. S. N. C. Sodus AY House San Paulo, Brazil 529 Liberty St. Schenectady I2 Gillespie St. Glens Falls Lynchburg, Va. Yonkers Brooklyn Surrey, Eng. Hale Eddy . Altamont Duanesburg Holyoke. Mass. Clinton Loudonville So. Cambridge Adams Herkimer Warrensburg Fort Edward KA Lodge N. S. N. C. X111 Lodge AACID House ECP Place S. S. S. C. CIJACD House Duanesburg N .C. M. S. QAQD House AY QJACD M. S. N. C. KDFA A41 House 750 Nott St. House House House . 'slfb .r, 7' J- ani ' i W 9 'LG'g'LT?:'7fc ':- FL AQYEJ QJW THE GARNET, 1910 65 Svnnwtitne Memherz ALBREE, G. N., Xllf . BAIN, H. S. . . BRAINERD, M. E., KA BURTON, C. E., CIPFA CHADWICK, H. H., EQ EGAN, H. F. . . GORMAN, J. F., QIJAGD HARDENBERG, W. A., AY HOYT, W. S., AAKIJ . KNISKERN, C. F. . . LEFFERTS, E. B., Xilf ORR, G .... RAYMOND, P. C., AACID Riccs, A. G., APY . . SMITH, S. V. L., -:PAO ST. JOHN, J. T., 241 . TOBIN, M. A., JR. . TOWNSEND, T. M-. . VERBECK, G. B., XYII WEBB, R. A. . . WILCOX, R. T., AAG: WINKEMEIER, H. R., WY -I i I Swampscott, Mass. Rock City Falls . Albany New York City . St. Albans, Vt. . . Schenectady . . Clinton White Sulphur Springs . Monterey, Mass. . . Central Bridge . Council Bluffs, Ia. . Gloversville . Buffalo . . Elmira . Englewood, N. J. . Binghamton . Port Henry . . . Phelps . Ballston Spa Mille Roches, Ont., Can. . Westheld, N. . Brooklyn Q E ,153 H' ff gg: fsxglj lllllln 1 Q . .QNX NN .:' E W S ax ke wf d xw - 5 Axw lk 1 w 4 fly I ,, 1 fx 1 if ,i ii if 5, 5 i a 4 A 7 F X - P 1 L i . 2 . , . Q 9 ll 5 ll 1 E 1 2 wg H P: 32 li ii 1 Q1 ,. fi 1 5 5? wr R OLD PHOTOGRAPH OF THE. LIBRARY WITH FLAG-POLE x 6 , . x f Y 4 E 5 f 4 l 3 1 b 1 ii -1 3 ,'1 A .X V, I X. 5 U , Q ' '.'. ?- -y P i s , if f' Mi ' fl ,Wil ' . ,. X Wx -in my gf f t V I -RQ ?f I' X .iff 4 , 55 RESHMAN , 68 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Freshman lttntnrg FEW short months ago we entered the Old Blue Gate and began to record our history in the book of time. Last September, one hundred and thirty-two strong, we regis- tered, the largest class in forty years. Idol Worship for a time proved popular, however that is now a thing of the past. ll v 5 In the cane rush the defeat to us need not be lamented as 3' 'R the Sophomores certainly had the softer part of the proposition. In the Sophomore-Freshman meet and football game, victory -was ours from start to finish. By the time our banquet had arrived the Sophomores' nerves had nearly reached that stage of nervousness known as nervous prostration and it was probably due toithis fact that we were not molested. ' And lastly in the snowball scrap, with that same superiority which has stood by us so far, we Finally claimed another victory from the Sophomores. In every phase of college activities where We are allowed, our men are gaining a foothold and very shortly the fame of 1912 will be known everywhere on the college hill. FRESI-IMAN CLASS 0 JUNIORS IN ELECTRICAL LABORATORY Unjrnovvflkk THE GARNET, 1910 69 Zl1rv5hmsm 011215521912 0112155 01n1nr5 Garnet and Black 011a55 13211 Rickety Rax 1 Coax Coelvel Union 1 Union 1 1 91 2 1 011555 1911ir12r5 G. R. CHAPMAN . THOMAS S. A. FAIRBAIRN JOI-IN E. H. RANDERSON . . Secretary WALLACE H. MAC MILLAN . 1-IGVV ARD TYLER CASE . President . Vice-President Treasurer . . Historian ZHre511mz1n :1111emhvr5 ANDERSON, C. E., AY ARTHUR, G. V. R. BADGER, L. L. BALLOU, 1-I. R. - BATES, C. T., XXII BECK, W. M. DE BEER, F. S. BICHE, L. L. R. BLAIR, J. C. BOOKSTEIN, I. BRAINERD, M. E., KA BRIGGS, E. Z., KA BUCKLEY, F. C. BUTLER, B. R., ACD AY House 107 Avenue B Ellenburg Depot 633 Terrace Pl. Rutland, Vt. 1635 Nott Terrace Albany Keeseville Schenectady 143 Lafayette St. Buffalo 783 Nott St. Johnstown 783 Nott St. Black River - M. S- N- C- San Francisco, Cal. S. S. N. C. Albany 61 So. Ferry St., Albany Albany KA Lodge Schenectady 29 Wendell Ave. Plattsburg S- S- N- C- Johnstown AT H0156 m THE CAMPBELL, R. C., ACID CASE, H. T., X111 CHAPMAN, G. R., ACID CHAPMAN, L. K. CHURCHILL, L. S., ECP CLANCY, F. J. CLARKE, J. G., AACD CLARKE, R. DEP., ECI: COLLINS, B. M. COOK, H. E. COWARD, H. F. COYKENDALL, W. W., YPY DE LONG, L. H. DENNIS, R. E., AAfIv DEVENDORF, E. DINOMAN, N. MCL., QJFA DUDLEY, F., XPY DUNN, J. M. EASTERLY, W. S. FAIRBAIRN, T. S. A., AACD FASOLI, P. FISHER, J. L., AACIJ FORD, C. H. Fox, D. S. GILLIES, R. C. GRAY, T. M. GRIFFIN, H. J. HAND, I. F., AY HANIGAN, J. E., AY HARDY, F. E. HENDRYX, R. S. HENNELLY, E. F. HEQUEMBOURG, C. L., JPY I-IILL, P. T., AASIJ HOYT, W. S., AAIIJ I-IURLEUT, R. W. JIMENEZ, R. GARNET,IWO Niagara Falls ACD House Hartford, Conn. XXII Lodge Broadalbin ACID House Auburn S. S. N. C. Oswego 249 Place Elmira S. S. N. C. Bogota, N. AAQJ House Schenectady II06 Nott St. Bainbridge 783 Nott St. Franklin 1635 Nott Terrace Buffalo' AACD House Elmira XPY House Hoosic Falls 783 Nott St. Kalamazoo, Mich. AACIJ House Schenectady IZ28 'State St. Spring Valley QDTA House Exeter, N. H. Schenectady Gloversville Buffalo Glens Falls Buffalo Schenectady Prattsburg Medina I Tuxedo Park Fort Edward Binghamton Schenectady, KIIY House 4 340 Summit Ave. N. -S. N. C. AACD House IO8 Park Place AACID House 779 State St. M. S. S. C. Z9 Furman St. l08 Park Place 750 Nott St. AY House 24 Nott Terrace Canterbury, N . H. 627 Terrace Pl. Avoca Johnstown Schenectady Schenectady Monterey, Mass Gouverneur Havana, Cuba .M. S. S. C. 704 Huron St. 22 Gillespie St. I528 Union St. ' -AACIJ House I06 Park Place 529 Liberty St. THF. IGARNET, 1910 71 JOHNSON, O. V. KER, M. KNIFFEN, A. L. KRUEGER, M. E.. LJADUE, F. W. LAVIN, M. J. LAWSING, E. P., KA LEAMON, A. I-I. LORD, V. A. LOWRIE, R. I-I. LYONS, JOHN MACCREARY, J. L. MACEWAN, J. R. MACK, E. L., QDAGJ MACMILLAN, W. I-I., CDFA MANN, A. B. MANN, A. D. MANN, W. J., AY MAPES, E. J., XIIY MARSH, R. P. MARTIN, J. G., CIDAGJ MATTOS, F. M. MCCLOSKEY, R. E.. MCCORMICK, E. G., 211: MCDERMOTT, E. L. MCGAULEYJ, F. F. MCQUAID, P. C., BGDII MINUSE, J. M. MONTEIRO, J. MUNSON, A. K., CDFA NEUBAUER, M. J. O'LOUcHL1N, W. F. PALMER, A. J., AQ PALMER, J. A. A PALMER, M., CSDM? PARK, J. O., X111 PATTERSON, R. P., CDAGD Ulean N. S. N. C. Jersey City, N. 231 Seward Pl. West Coxsackie 723 Nott St. Schenectady R. F. D. NO. 2 Troy 723 Nott St. Albany, 17 Clinton St., Albany Schenectady 405 Lafayette St. Schenectady 242 Union St. Syracuse 147 Nott St. DeLand, Fla. M. S. N. C. Plattsburg Miller House, Cohoes Siavona N. S. N. C. Canajoharie M. S. S. C. Vergennes, Vt. CIJAGJ House Schenectady 209 Seward Pl. Schenectady 37 Glenwood Blivid. Schenectady 37 Glenwood Bl'v,d. New York City AY House Cleveland, 0. WY House Binghamton 783 Nott St. Niagara Falls CDAQ House San Paulo, Brazil M. S. S. C. Renova, Pa. 449 McClellan St. Albany 261 Place Schenectady 129 Park Place Schenectady 812 Hamilton St. Webster, Mass. BGDII House Port Chester 134 Front St. San Paulo, Brazil 124 Lafayette St. Herkimer QDFA House Schenectady 834 State St. Schenectady 5 Foster Ave. So. Bethlehem, Pa. ACID House Conklingville 102 Beaver St. Ctloversville M. ,S. S.C. Sandy Hill X111 Lodge Cnlens Falls M. S. S. C. U THE GARNET,IWO PAYNE, R. F. PEOKHAM, D. B. PETERS, R. W. PIETRASZEYVSKI, S. POTTER, J. I-I., X111 RANDERSON, J. E. I-I., AACIJ RICE, W. A. RILEY, J. E., 1IfY RIPTON, L. W., ACID ROGERS, T., X'I' ROBERTSON, A. I-I., JR., AY RULAND, W. C. RUPRECHT, F. K., E111 SAXVYER, I-I. R., X1If SCHERMERHORN, I-I. A. SCOTT, E. N. SCHUYLER. A. W. SELLNOW, F. C., KA SHAW, J. B. SHEA, J. J. JR. SHEPARD, R. D., AAIIJ SHEPHERD, J. S. SHILL, C. E. SLADE, F. A., KA SMITH D. G. SMITH I-I. S., BOH SMITH W. J., KA STEVENS, I-I. E. ST. JOHN, J. ST. J., Erin STREEVER, R. L. , THOMSON, C. D. TOBIN, M. A., JR. TRAINOR, A. W. TRUMEULI., H. N., KA UNTERMEYER, M. E. VOLZ, F. G. WALSER, K. E., AACIJ Schenectady 449 lVlcClellan.St. Bainbridge 147 Nott Terrace Schenectady 51 Washington Ave. Schenectady 2302 So. Ferry St. Amsterdam XIII Lodge Albany AACIJ House Parksville 783 Nott St. Elmira WY l"louse Johnstown AQ l-louse Sandy I-Iill XXI' Lodge Brooklyn AY l-'louse Jefferson 5l3 Smith St. New York City EQ Place Cherry Valley XXII Lodge Schenectady IZI Park Place Schenectady 531 Summit Ave. Amsterdam 518 Becker St. Albany KA Lodge Auburn S. S. N. C. Albany 53 Westerlo St., Albany Hudson AAG? l-louse Saratoga Spa' Saratoga Spa Avoca , lVl. S. N. C. Buffalo KA Lodge Schenectady A 53 Washington Ave. Gouverneur B H l-louse Buffalo KA Lodge Schenectady 662 Union Ave. Binghamton Eff? Place Schenectady Wormer St. Glens Falls Port l-lenry West Leyden Hartford, Conn. New York City Brooklyn Cohoes . 513 Smith St. S. S. N. C. N. S. N. C. KA Lodge N. S. N. C. ll5 Nott Terrace AAKIJ l-louse TI-IE GARNET, 1910 73 WEBB, B. B., XXII Fulton XXII Lodge WEST, D., KIJFA Spring Valley CIJFA House WESTCOTT, P. R., AAG! Seneca Falls AND l-louse WINTERS, C. H. Richmondville 6 Harvard St. WISWELL, E. D. Albany 271 Lark St., Albany WOODWARD, G. A. Hadley N52 Seward Place Q TI-IE GARDENS I, f , f I, 1 I , I , 1 ,MV J A- CLASS IN CHEMISTRY LECTURE clflw mvnfffw - "I: 'I' "x ,V-mx, 44 A. . Ilffwf v sLH,llllg tw In 'iw i I AL zur' lJlulIl,gl:I'Ii!l'i! 'Irv 'I 'if wi,-1 'X' ' l Y 11.13 N AX' iii!" NWN 31,1 A JR -w 'MX QI N1 U, , .. ff-"-In 1, "N , " x 4, 1 .X MDCCCC X 76 THE GARNET, I9I0 Hniun liniueraiig-fllilvhiral Bepartmmt Euarh nf Flruntren SIMON W. ROSENDALE . . . President ALDEN CHESTER . . . Vice-President JOHN H. JACKSON . '. . . Treasurer CHARLES F. VAN BENTHUYSEN . D . Secretary CLARENCE RATHBONE GEORGE P. HILTON JAMES D. WASSON F REDERIG TOWNSEND OSGOOD H. SHEPARD WALTER L. PALMER AMASA J. PARKER CHARLES GIBSON J. TOWNSEND LANSING LUTHER H. TUCKER JESSE W. POTTS EDWARD J. HUSSEY EDWARD A. DURANT T. HOWARD LEWIS CLIFFORD D. GREGORY ROBERT C. -PRUYN EDWARD BOWDITCH ROBERT OLCOTT GEORGE ALEXANDER I Mayor of Albany ' Recorder of Albany EPO15 cm Catalogues are sent with care, and graduates of the college changing their post-office address, or not receiving them, will please notify WILLIS G. TUCKER, M. D., Registrar, ALBANY MEDICAL COLLEGE, ' I Albany, New York. DTI-IE OARNET, 1910 77 Zliarultg f iirnfezznru CHARLES ALEXANDER RICHMOND, D. D., Chancellor of Union University ALBERT VANDER VEER, M. D., Ph. D. Professor of Surgery JOHN MILTON BIGELOW, M. D., Ph. D. Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Diseases of the Throat and Nose SAMUEL BALDWIN WARD, M. D., Ph. D., Dean Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and of Hygiene JAMES PETER BOYD, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Diseases of Children WILLIS C-AYLORD TUCKER, M. D., Ph. D., Registrar Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology WILLIAM HAILES, M. D. Anthony Professor of Pathological Anatomy, Histology and Fractures and Dislocations CYRUS STRONG MERRILL, M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology FREDERIC COLTON CURTIS. M. D. Professor of Dermatology HENRY HUN, M. D. Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System SAMUEL ROSEBURGH MORROW, M. D. Professor of Practice of Surgery and of Orthopedic Surgery HERMON CAMP CIORDINIER, 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 JOSEPH DAVIS CRAIG, M. D. Professor of Anatomy, and Curator Of the Museum 78 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 WILLIS Goss MACDONALD, M. D. Professor of Abdominal ancl Clinical Surgery ANDREW MACFARLANE, M. D. Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Medical Jurisprudence ARTHUR GUERNSEY RooT, M. D. Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose LEO I-IAENDEL NEUMAN, M. D. Professor of Castro-Enteric Diseases, and Clinical Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine Gllinirat lirnfrennnra HERMAN BENDELL, M. D. ' Otology JESSE MONTGOMERY MOSHER, M. D. Insanity, Neurology and Electro-Therapeutics I-IARRY JUDSON LIPES, M. D. Obstetrics EDGAR ALBERT VANDER VEER, M. D. Surgery ARTHUR WELLS ELTING, M. D. Surgery and Lecturer on Surgical Pathology JOHN ALBERTSON SAMPSON, M. D. Gynecology ARTHUR SAUTTER, M. D. Dermatology and Lecturer on Genito-Urinary Diseases GEORGE EMORY LOCHNER, M. D. Gynecology CLEMENT FRANK THEISEN, M. D. Diseases of Throat and 'Nose HENRY LARNED KEITH SHAW. M. D. Diseases of Children THE GARNET, 1910 Ahiunri Elgrnfvwanra SPENCER LYMAN DAWES, M. D. Materia Medica HOLMES CONDICT JACKSON, Ph. D. Physiological Chemistry ancl Director of Laboratory S. BURT WOLBACH, M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology Evrinrnrz WILLIAM CLIN STILLMAN, M. D. History of Medicine ARTHUR TURNER LAIRD, M. D. Clinical Microscopy CHARLES HENRY MOOREI, M. D. Ophthalmology and Ctology HERBERT DODGE PEASE, M. D. Antitoxins and Immunity JAMES FRANCIS ROONEY, M. D. . Hygiene, and Instructor in Medicine HOWARD EATON LOMAX, M. D. Anatomy, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy GEORGE GUSTAVE LEMPE, M. D. Anatomy, and Instructor in Surgery LA SALLE ARCHAMBAULT, M. D. I Neurology GEORGE EVERETT BEILBY, M. D. Histology, and' Instructor in Surgical Pathology ARTHUR FENWICI4 HOLDINC., M. D. E Radiography WILLIAM ATWOOD LARKIN, Ph. G. Inorganic Chemistry, ancl Instructor in Organic Chemlstrv JAMES NEWELL VANDER VEER, M. D. Surgical Technic, and Instructor in Genito-Urinary Surgery EDWARD WATERBURY BECKER, M. D. Experimental Physiology ARTHUR JOSEPH BEDELL, M. D. Ophthalmology and Otology I E! 1 2:3 E3 I E? 3 fa 3 iz I V 80 THE GARNET, 1910 A fdnatrurtnrz ALVAH I-IARRY TRAVER, M. D. Surgery EDGAR ROSCOE STILLMAN, M. D. Physiology . v 'I if HARRY WARDELL CAREY, M. D. l , Physical Diagnosis ir . gi , , LEO FRANK ADT, M. D. il Ophthalmology EDWARD GERALD GRIFFIN, M. D. . , I , I 3 5 Therapeutics Q JAMES WESLEY WILTSE, M. D. p f Dermatology ancl Genito-Urinary Diseases ,I My CHARLES KNICKERBACKER WINNE, JR., M. D pl l Materia Medica and Theory and Practice of Medicine 5 5 JOSEPH ALOYSIUS LANAHAN, M. D. , , Dermatology l I HARRY RULISON, M. D. J Clinical Microscopy J , BRANSEN KEEMPER DE VOE, M. D. , I I Anatomy EUGENE EUNSON l'lINMAN, M. D. Diseases of Throat and Nose jk JOHN I-IENRY GUTMANN, M. D. . V Surgery and 'Obstetrics J I MALCOLM DOUGLAS, M. D. Histology and Physical Diagnosis , k W CLINTON BENJAMIN I-IAWN, M. D. X. Clinical Microscopy and Physiological Chemistry I I gp ERASTUS CORNING, LM. D. ., Theory and Practice, Demonstrator of Anatomy ? . 3 LEROY SOLOMON BLATNER, D. D. S. Y Cral Pathology , v fl. 2 I .6 .I z TI-IE GARNET, I9lO 81 MARCUS DENIS CRONIN, M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology EDWARD JAMES BUC1-IAN, M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology JOSEPH LEWI DONHAUSER, M. D. Surgery WILLIAM KIRK, M. D. Anatomy of the Nervous System JOSEPH LEWI BENDELL, M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology WALTER ANGEL REYNOLDS, M. D. Anatomy, Prosector of Anatomy and Assistant Curator of Museum Qlliniml Aaziuianis William I-lenry George, M. D. Theobald Frederick Doescher, M. D Michael Daniel Stevenson, M. D. Daniel Vincent 0'l..eary, Jr., M. D Washington Irving Cioewey, M. D. Agnes Elizabeth Page, M. D. Elijah Hudson Rider, M. D. . Rosslyn Philip Harris, M. D. William Pitney Brierley, M. D. William Leslie Munson, M. D. George Washington Papen, Jr., M. D. Samuel Pierson Brush, M. D. Wiilliam Grant Lewi, M. D. A Eugene Howard Burnes, M. D. Martin Macl-larg, M. D. George Philo Pitkin, M. D. Louis l..eBrun, M. D. Fred Barnet, M. D. James Manning Moore, M. D. Earl William Fuller, M. D. George Stephen Munson, M. D. Joseph Davis, M. D. Joseph Patrick O'Brien, M. D. Robert Copeland Mooney, M. D. Joseph Ambrose Cox, M. D. Edward John Riley, M. D. Miles Ambrose McGrane, M. D. Nelson Kaufman Fromm, M. D. Frederic Charles Conway, M. D. John Paul O'Keefle, M. D. AT NORTI-IFIELD, 1908 MOVING-UP DAY, 1907 AFTER THE OPERATION IN TI-IE OLDEN DAYS Senior lllbebic Ilflfl r 84 THE GARNET, 1910 Alhzmg filllvhiral Glullvgvfmlazn nf 19119 Srninr illlvhiral illllemhrra EDWARD JOHNSON ABBOTT, A. B. . . MORRIS BELLIN . I. WILLIAM ARTHUR BING . LEWIS WEBSTER BURDICK, B. S. CRAIG THOMAS BURNS . . WILLIAM FRANCIS CONWAY WILLIAM HENDERSON DAVIDSON, A. EDWARD DANIEL DONOHUE HARRY HOUGHTON DRAKE . ORLA ANDREW DRUCE . WAKEMAN CLARK EGERTON, A. B. . GILBERT CHARLES FISK . HENRY BLACKLIDGE GILLEN . WILLIAM BREESE GILLESPIE ELWIN WALLACE HANNOCK . EDDY STEARNS HASWELL . HARLEY HEATH . . . THOMAS MILTON HOLMES, B. S. JAMES RICHARD HUNTER, M. D. ELLIS KELLERT . . . CHARLES JAMES KELLEY . ROBERT SCHOFIELD LONG . EUGENE FRANCIS MCGILLIAN JAMES GIBBONS MCGILLICUDDY THOMAS ANDREW MCGRATH BURLIN GEORGE MCKILLIP . FREDERICK WILLIAM MCSORLEY EDWARD RAYMOND MESSER . ALEXANDER FRANCIS MOSHER NEIL BERTRAM PALEN . . ARTHUR EMERSON PITTS . Bf, P . Albany Albany Castleton . Chaseville . Geneseo . Albany I . Cohoes . Glens Falls . Albany Fulton . Albany . Albany . Cohoes Saranac Lake . Albany . Albany Sandy Hill . Albany . Troy . Albany . Cortland Frankford, Del. Green Island Glens Falls Hoosick Falls . Oliverea . Malone Pittslield, Mass. . Glens Falls A . Albany Cohoes THE CIARNET, 1910 WILLIAM RUFUS RATI-IBUN . Q CLARENCE LEONARD RUSSELL . CHARLES EMERSON I SLATER FREDERICK EUGENE VAUGHAN . WALTER HARRY WATERBURY . 'EARTHUR ERNEST WERE, D. O. . CALVIN BASSLER WITTER JAMES JOSEPH YORK . Seniors-39 3Matriculant only 85 East Springielcl . Deposit . Cairo . Gloversville East Nassau . Albany . Albany . Watervliet "'-Www? SILLIMAN HALL r Z. --A A . -.fn - . f fe . , AX j., .za-P ' .. -9. r31'Lia'Qb,. kr L..C, .M , A 1 . w .. ., , :,'. K , LANE IN FRONT OF C. B.'S VIEW !N JACKSON'S GARDENS THE BLUE GATE WALK IN jACKSON'S GARDENS LIBRARY LANE SOUTH COLONNADE Sfunicr lllbebic 88 THE GARNET, 1910 Alhang illirhiral Qlnl1PgP+Ql1aE5 nf 19111 ilnninr illlrhiral illllvmherea WILLIAM DAVID ALDRICH . WILLIAM DEWEY ALLEN WARDNER DANIEL AYER . . JOHN FREDERICK BEIERMEISTER GEORGE BIBBY .... CLAUDE BLEDSOE . . . CORNELIUS JOSEPH BUCKLEY, A. B. . JOHN BENNETT BURKE . . JAMES WHITFIELD BYRNE . FRANK GIBSON CALDER . EUGENE FRANCIS CONNALLY ARTHUR GEORGE COOKE JOHN RICHARD DEVINE . GEORGE WATSON DUFTY . JOHN ARTHUR FARRELL, JR. RICHARD BERCHMANS GRAY . HENRY MARTIN GROGAN . PHILIP CONRAD HACKER JAMES CHARLES HASSALL . PATRICK JOSEPH I-IIRST . . WILLIAM KNOWLTON JOHNSON WALTER SCOTT LILIENTHAL . WALTER EDWARD LUNDBLAD I-IAROLD MCDONALD . . EDWARD BARTHOLOMEW MANION . WILLIAM THOMAS MANION . ROY JAY MARSHALL . WILLIAM HENRY MASON JOHN JAMES MCSHANE . , HOWARD CASPER MURRAY CHARLES FREDERICK MYERS . Wevertown Rensselaer . Rensselaer . Troy A. Pottersville . Gloversville Pittsheld, Mass. . . Troy . Troy Freehold . Troy Johnstown . Troy . Troy . Rensselaer Rensselaer Warrensburg . Albany . . Troy .i Mechanicville Schodack Landing . . Albany . Schenectady Watervliet Herkimer Waterford . Gouverneur . Gloversville Springfield Center . Herkimer Saratoga TI-IE GARNET, 1910 CHAUNCEY BUTLER PACKARD .... AUGUSTUS CHARLES POST . GEORGE BRADFORD RANDALL . WILLARD TIPPLE RIVENBURGH . LEANDER GEORGE RYMPH . SAUL JOSEPH SELKIN . JOHN FORREST SOUTHWELL . JOHN ALBERT SULLIVAN . . I-IAROLD AUGUSTUS TRAYNOR . I-IARRY FRANKLIN VAN LOON JOHN EDMUND WHITE . . Juniors-42 ' THE NOTT ELM 89 Troy Catskill . Albany . Ghent Ulster Park . Albany Keene, N. l-l. Pittsflelcl, Mass. . Brusbton Albany Philmont 42 Wi' Hamilton-Union Football-1905 Sophomore H Illbeoic Q 92 THE CARNET, I9I0l Alhamg mvhiml Glnllvgv-Q'L1sw5 nf 1911 Sfnphnmnrr illllvhiral illllernhera MARTIN JOSEPH A,l'lEARN . ANTONIO MARTINEZ ALVAREZ . LEROY HERBERT BENDER . LA VERNE ADELBERT BOUTON MILTON GARDNER BURCH . ESOL CHARLES DAVIDSON . MICHAEL ERCOLE DE LUCA RAY MANIER EATON . PERCY HENRY FINCH WALTER CLAYTON F Ox . . FREDERICK JOSEPH GARLICK BERTRAM WESLEY GIFFORD . CLAYTON LONGUEVILLE GIFFORD GEORCE MILLS GLENN . . JAMES JOSEPH HART . IRWIN JOHNSON . . . WILLIAM NEELY KEITH, A. B. FREDERICK LOUIS KREICKER . ARTHUR KRIDA . . CHARLES IMMANUEL LOEBLE . I-IAROLD ARTHUR LUCAS . THOMAS WILLIAM MALONEY . CHARLES EDWARD MAXWELL WILLIAM EDWARD MCCORMICK JOHN ASHBY MCELWAIN . JOHN THOMAS MCGIVERN, JR. MAURICE JAMES MCGRATH WALTER DANIEL MCKENNA . JOSEPH AMBROSE MCPI-IILLIPS T1 x'lVlatriculant only . Saratoga Springs . San Juan, Porto Rico, Utica Fultonville North Adams, Mass. Rochester . Troy . North Adams, Mass. Broaclalbin . Troy . Fall River, Mass. Masonville Valley Falls Auriesville Rensselaer Watervliet Newton, Pa. . Troy Schenectady . Troy Rensselaer Waterloo Saratoga . Albany Cohoes Castleton Ogclensburg . Troy I The Glen THE GARNET, I 9 I O HORACE CLIFFORD MONTGOMERY . FRANK MATHIAS NEUENDORF HENRY JOSEPH NOERLINC . EDMOND JOSEPH O'DONNELL ABRAHAM LEWIS OLSHANSKY . RALPH BAKER POST . PETER FRANCIS PURCELL FRANCIS BERNARD QUINLAN WILLIAM FRANCIS RAFFERTY . HIRAM BURDETTE RICCS . SCOTT BOOTH SCHLEIERMACHER EMlL JOHN SENN . . WILLIAM THOMAS SHIELDS . WILLIAM JAMES SWEENEY . ABRAHAM PHINEAS TERK WILLIAM TROTTER . JAMES JOHN WALSH ARTHUR EDDY WELLS . ARTHUR HASTINGS WHEELER . MELVIN THOMAS WOODHEAD Sophomores-49 9- 1 ' 2 i, I:.,E..' NORTH COLONNADE 93 Waddington Albany . Albany New York . Albany Catskill . Salem Glens Falls Rensselaer Canajobarie . Bloomingburg Schenectady . Albany Newburg Glens Falls . Troy Waterloo Schenectady . Troy Amsterclam Hobart-Union Footbail-1908 Jfresbman glllbebicg J A 96 THE GARNET, 1910 ' 5-Xlhemg illllvhiral GIHIIPQPQQIIEIBB nf 1512 ilireuhman Qllllehiral Hlemherz MAX ALONZO ALMY . . . HORACE EDWARD AURINGER . CLIFTON BOGARDUS . . JOHN LAWRENCE BOTH . JOSEPH HENRY BOWERS . WILLIAM BERTRAM BUTTS JOHN JOSEPH CAHILL . WILLIAM HENRY CASEY . JOSEPH JAMES COX . . RUFUS BAKER MANLEY CRAIN ALTON BROOKS PARKER DALEY . DWIGHT GUILFORD DUDLEY . JOHN LOUNSBERRY EDWARDS LOUIS MARCUS F RIEDMAN GEORGE AUGUSTINE GREEN PAUL PATTENGILL GREGORY . WALTER ROBERT GRUNEWALD . . JOHN DUNCAN GULICK . . VASILEOS MICHAEL KOUNDOURIANES, B. A. . ROYAL ESTERBROOKS LAGRANGE ALBERT LENZ .... NORMAN HOWE LIBERTY WILLIAM EDGAR LOW, JR. . . DOMENICO CARLANTONIO MAURO . JOSEPH EDWARD MCNULTY . WALTER LEO MERCER . ABRAHAM METZNER . . WARD WINTHROP MILLIAS . JAMES HENRY MITCHELL, JR. FLOYD HAZARD MOORE . . CLARENCE EDMUND MULLENS . . Corning . Cohoes . Catskill Lawrence Albany . Albany . Sandy Hill . P . Troy . Herkimer Richfield Springs . Coxsackie . Maine . Randall . Bayonne, N. J. Mechanicville Welcome . Gloversville Cranbury, N. . . Albany East Beekmantown Johnstown Ticoncleroga . Catskill Gloversville . . Bath Pittsfield, Mass. Glens Falls Castleton-on-Hudson . A . Cohoes Herkimer Albany TI-IE GARNET, 1910 97 HOMER HOLLETT OAKSFORD DANIEL FRANCIS O'KEEFFE JFALVA JAMES PARK . CONRAD WILLIAM PERREAULT DANIEL VON TOBIASE READ MICHAEL AUGUSTINE ROGERS WILLIAM HENRY SEWARD GEORGE AARON SHARP CHARLES EDWARD STOTT STERLING WALLACE TODD . FLOYD ALBERTI WEED . CHARLES JOY WILBER, JR. . CHARLES WESLEY WOODELL Freshmen-44 "'lVlatriculant only Gloversville . Hadley . . . Sandy Hill . . Cohoes lVlonClc's Corner, S. C. . Schuylerville . Amsterdam . WestHeld, Mass. . . Albany . Hyde Park, N. . . Catskill A . North Troy . Delmar Tl-IE. OLD CULVERT I f TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Hninn liniumiitg-Qinllvgv nf lgharmarg Ifinarh nf Flrnnievz CHARLES NEWMAN .... President CHARLES H. CIAUS . . . Vice-President JOHN M. BICELOW .... Treasurer THEODORE BRADLEY, Ex-Officio . . Secretary WILLIS G. TUCKER SAMUEL B. WARD ARTHUR L. ANDREWS EDWARD N. MCKINNEY OTTO SCI-IOLZ CHARLES GIBSON -- Eliurultg CHARLES ALEXANDER RICHMOND, D. D. Chancellor of Union University WILLIS GAYLORD TUCKER, M.D., PH.D., Dean Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology ALFRED BIRCH HUESTED, M.D., PH.G. Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and Physiology GUSTAVUS MICHAELIS, PH.G Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy THEODORE JAMES BRADLEY, B.S., PH.G., Secretary Adjunct Professor of Inorganic Chemistry and Mathematics GARRET.VANDER VEER DILLENBACK, PH.G. Associate Professor of Pharmacy EDWIN CUNNINCHAM HUTMAN, PH.G. Director of Pharmaceutical Laboratory JAMES EMMETT I-IUESTED Instructor in Materia Medica WILLIAM ATWOOD LARKIN, PH.G. Instructor in Physics and Organic Chemistry SPENCER LYMAN DAWES, M.D. Instructor in Microscopy and Pharmacognosy JARED WATERBURY SCUDDER, A.M. Instructor in Latin THE GARNET, I9IO 99 Svvninr lgharmarg Gilman Gilman fllllemhvria GRACIA NAOMI ANSGOMBE . MICHAEL JOSEPI-I BRENNAN . ANNA LUCIA CALDWELL . CHARLES EDGAR COLLINS . WALTER COOK . . HOWARD JAMES COPELAND . GEORGE V. DAILY . . SISTER JOHN JOSEPH DUFFY . EDWARD BERNARD FINN . DANIEL CORNELIUS FITZGERALD ARTHUR LYNN GOLDSMITH PAUL AUGUST I-IESPELT GEORGE IVAN LOCKWOOD . LE ROY GGEORGE MATTHEWS . WALTER LINN MURDOCK . WILLIAM JAMES MURPHY . HARRY SUMNER NOEL . LOGAN KNIFFEN PALMATIER . FRANK SMITH PARK . JAMES LOUIS ROARK . . GILBERT GEORGE ROBERTS ELSLIE EMMA SAUTTER . Rocco SPINA . . . PHILIP SWARTZ . . . RAYMOND FORD WASSERBACH Seniors-25 . Saratoga Springs Waterbury, Conn. . f . Hagaman . Johnstown . . Troy . Glencoe, Ont. . Plattsburg . Troy . 'Sancly Hill Glens Falls . Oneonta Johnstown . Penn Yan . Catskill . . Flycreek . . Fulton Williamstown, Mass. . . Albany . . Woodhull . St. Johnsville Schenectady . Albany Utica . Albany Albany 100 THE GARNET, 1910 Zlnninr Wharmarg Qllzmz Ollanzf Hlrmhvra CARL JOSEPH BATE . . GEORGE WASHINGTON BEERS ' LEOPOLD BRANCHE . . H. HARDIN CLOW . . HAROLD WAY COLE . CHARLES THOMAS ELDRIDGE ELLIS WILLIAM ELDRIDGE . MICHAEL GIAGUINTO . WALTER MARSHALL HARTMANN FRED CRANDAL HAWTHORNE WILLIAM HENRY JACOBS . FRANCIS AUGUSTUS KEENAN GUY WALTER KNAPP' . PHILIP JOSEPH KRANK . DANA WILLIAM LAWRENCE WALTER EARL LAWRENCE HARRY SANFORD LOCKWOOD . CHARLES GEORGE MAILLOUX CHARLES IGNATIUS MCCARTHY JOHN STODDARD MCCORMICK ' PAUL ALONZO MEAD . A ARTHUR JOHN MERRIMAN . CHARLES FRANCIS MOHAN A GEORGE AUGUSTIN MOLGNY HUGH CORNELIUS MULDOON . FENTON BYRON NEAL . BERNARD HAWLEY NELSON JOHN HENRY NORTHOVER . EARLL BOWLER PORT . LEON MERLE RANDALL . . Albany Buohkill, Pa. . , , Gloversville . Coxsaclcie So. Shaftsbury, Vt. North Creek Glens Falls . Albany Schenectady I-loosick Falls Trout Creek . Albany Dolgeville Albany Syracuse . Waterford , Fonda Watervliet Pittsfield, Mass. . Albany Schenectady Summer l-'lill . Troy Schenectady V Waverly Cherry Valley Waverly . Johnstown Gloversville . Cwego I , 1 THE GARNET, I9l0 l"lARRY EUGENE ROBIE . . GEORGE WASHINGTON SAXE SETH EARL SI-IANKS . . DANIEL J. SHEA . . WILLIAM AUGUSTUS SNYDER . JAMES HERBERT SPENCER . DOUGLAS REYNOLDS SPIERS . FRANK GENUNG THOMPSON THOMAS O,NEIL VINCENT . IRVING CHURCHILL WIBERLEY . CHARLES JEREMIAH WOODRUFF . Juniors-41 IN THE WOODS lOl . Eaton . Catskill . Albany Hoosick Falls Mechanicville . Parish . Walton . A Plattsburg North Clove . Troy Fort Ann IOZ Tl-IE GARNET, l9lO Bvgrnvz Glnnferrvh ' AT THE C9112 lgunhreh zmil Ewelfth Annual Glnmmenrenwnt, Elune IH, 15113 Qnnurrrrg EBI. E. ' , JOHN FRANKLIN FORT . . . Newark, N. J. CHARLES EVANS HUGHES . . . Albany SIMON W. ROSENDALE . . b . Albany B. E. PUTNAM CADY . . . . Amsterdam JAMES CANTINE . . . Muscat, Arabia Svr. B. y CHARLES I-IORTON PECK . . . Albany B. 01. S. JOSEPH FRENCH JOHNSON . . . . New York Bl. Q. B. ANDREW VAN VRANKEN RAYMOND . . Buffalo Art. B. FRANK BAILEY . . . . New York I C011 Glnurze A. MH. I-IARVEY CLEMENTS, 1895 . . . Schenectady MEADE LAFAYETTE ZIMMER, 1906 . . Albany - QJIII. E. E. ' JOHN T. APPLETON . . . Manchester, Eng. ' TK. Sv. EDWARD PATRICK MCKEEFE . . . , Albany fas of the class of 18981 EDWARD J. F AIRBAIRN .... '. . Buffalo fas of the class of 19075 THE GARNET, 1910 Ciilzuasa nf IHHH ALBERT WILLARD CLARK . HIRAM THOMAS HILDRETH HERMAN LEWIS MEYER . ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, JR. . MARK SKINNER WATSON . HENRY WINNE BELL . ARTHUR EDGAR DAVIES CHESTER G. FULLERTON ARTHUR BEACH KING. EDWIN L. LACROSSE . WALTER SCOTT MCNAB . MARTIN HENRY WEYRAUCH JOSEPH THACHER WRIGHT . THOMAS E.DWARD HANIGAN JAMES P. MINAHAN . . LEVI PARSONS . . ROSS WILLIAMS TIFFANY . THOMAS SHERWOOD BAILEY JAMES EDWARD BELL . EMANUEL HERBERT BOCIAN WALTER JOHN CLARK . WILLARD D. COVEY . MICHAEL J. J. DWYER . JOHN BENJAMIN FLOWERS DAVID GRANT . . . LEON C. HEILBRONNER . F ERDINAND HELM . WILLIAM D. HILDRETH . LELAND SILAS HOFFMAN . A. 1311- 53. E. S. E. E. 103 . Schenectady Herkimer Green Island Buffalo . Plattsburg . Albany Schenectady Schenectady . Troy Schenectady Schenectady . Liberty Pulaski Schenectady . Schenectady Gloversville Schenectady . . Burnt Hills Westmoreland Chicago, Ill. . Middleburg Lyons Falls . . Troy Schenectady Green Island Schenectady Saratoga Springs Herkimer St. Johnsville 104 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 HAROLD WARNER JEWELL Schenectady ALEXANDER DORN KLINE . . Schenectady ALBERT SOUTHARD KNIGHT . . Round Lake AUGUSTINE MARX . . . Amsterdam ARBA ROMANS MORSE . . Sidney Centre JOHN FREDERICK NASH 4 Plattsburg FREDERICK ROYAL PECK Deansboro EDWARD PENROSE, JR. . Cohoes FRANK R. STEVENS . . Mechanicville WAYNE R. VANDERGRIFT . Newport News, Va. CARL H. VOGT . . . . Buffalo ROYTON F. WHEADON . Johnstown TI-IE OLD SPRING THE GARNET, 1910 Awarha Iiubzhirtury LELAND SILAS HOFFMAN . . . Glnmmvnremvnt Gbratinna ARTHUR EDGAR' DAVIES .... THOMAS EDWARD HANIGAN . ARTHUR BEACH KING . EDWIN L. LACROSSE . HERMAN LEWIS MEYER . NIARK SKINNER WATSON . MARTIN HENRY WEYRAUCH . . . - Enginevfing Elhezva EMANUEL HERBERT BOCIAN . . . LELAND SILAS HOFFMAN . H105 St. Johnsville Schenectady Schenectady . Troy Schenectady Green Island Plattsburg Liberty Chicago, Ill. St. Johnsville AUOUSTUS MARX . . Amsterdam EDWARD PENROSE, JR .... Cohoes FRANK R. STEVENS .... Mechanicville Svperisul Ignnnrz ' In Biology - . .... ARTHUR E. DAVIES In English Literature . EDWIN L. LACROSSE In French . ARTHUR E. DAVIES In Philosophy . HENRY W. BELL THOMAS E. HANIGAN MARK S. WATSON MARTIN H. WEYRAUCH warner igrigv MARK SKINNER WATSON Eulairhfnrh wruinriral illllehala Ist. MARK S. WATSON Zcl. ARTHUR B. KING TI-IE GARNET, l9IO ' Zlngham 15652 MARK S. WATSON Allen Huang Briana lst. MARTIN I-I. WEYRAUCH Zd. THOMAS E. HANIGAN 3d. ARTHUR E. DAVIES Baggeit lirize FRANK R. STEVENS Zhminr Gbratnriral 15112-:PE lst. JOHN W. FAUST Zd. JAMES B. WELLES Svnphnmnrn Obratnriral 1311225 . Ist. ARTHUR R. CHAFFEE Zd. HARRY G. COPLON Allinnn-Ennis Igrizez Won by the Philomathean Society and ELMER W. K. MOULD Class of 1909 EK. QI. Alvxanhvr ldrigr Srrhnlamhip ELMER VVALLACE' K.. MOULD A A . Class of 1909 Zlnhnlli. ignrler illemnrial Srhnlarahipa THOMAS E. HANIGAN ARTHUR B. KING EDWIN L. LACROSSE Gilhert HH. Qpeir illemnrial Ssrhnlarzhip ARTHUR EDGAR DAVIES TI-IE GARNET, 1910 F5112 Eankine lirize fur Extrmpnrnnennn E-'speaking ELMER WALLACE K. MOULD iigmzx 3631 EMANUEL HERBERT BOCIAN ARTHUR EDGAR DAVIES THOMAS EDWARD I-IANIOAN LELAND SILAS HOFFMAN AUGUSTUS MARX ' EDWARD J. PENROSE FRANK R. STEVENS WAYNE A. VANDEGRIFT FRESI-IMAN-SOPI-IOMORE FOOTBALL-1908 , 108 THE GARNET, 1910 Alumni Ammrinlinnn CEm1ernl Alumni Aaznriniinn EDWARD P. WHITE, A. M., '79 ..... President REV. A. V. V. S. WALLACE, '78 . Vice-President A. T. BLESSING, '97 . . . Secretary MARVIN H. STRONG, '96 ..... Treasurer Alumni Ananrintinn nf New Burk FREDERICK W. SEWARD, LL. D., '49 .... President GEORGE F. SEWARD, LL. D., '60 . Vice-President CHARLES E. SPRAGUE, PH. D., '60 . . Vice-President EDGAR S. BARNEY, Sc. D., '84 . . Secretary FREDERICK KLEIN, '95 . , . Treasurer WILLIAM ALLEN, '95 .... Asst. Secretary Alumni Aaunrintiun nf Alhnng nnh Nnrthennivrn Nun iHnrk HON. EDWARD D. RONAN, '67 ..... President CHARLES H. MILLS, '72 . Vice-President ARNOLD G. CHAPMAN, '06 . . Secretary CHARLES P. WAGONER, 'Ol ' ..... Treasurer Alumni Araunriniinn nf mnuhingtnn, E. Ql. DR. THOMAS FEATHERSTONHAUGH, '71 .... President DR. JAMES E. BENEDIOT, '80 . . First Vice-President REV. JOHN VAN SCHAIGK, '94 . Second Vice-President DANN I... WOOD, '97 . . Secretary EDGAR BROWN, '95 . .... Treasurer Alumni Anznriniinn nf Nun iEnglnnh . THEODORE C. HURD, '56 ...... President Cr. A. P. CODWISE, A. M., '82 . . Vice-President REV. DANIEL D. ADDISON, D. D.,"83 . . Secretary FREDERICK T. ROGERS, M. D., '80 . . Treasurer THE GARNET, I9lO. 109 Alumni Amanriatiun uf 1132 CSPUPZPP Hall2g STEPHEN K. WILLIAMS, LL. D., '37 .... President JAMES G. GREENE, '84 ..... Secretary-Treasurer Alumni Awauriatinn uf tlI2 Snnrth REV. CHARLES S. VEDDER, D. D., LL. D., '51 . . . President ARCHIBALD W. RAY, '83 ..... Vice-President PROF. CHARLES COLCOCK, '75 . . . Secretary-Treasurer Alumni Araunriatinu nf 1132 Nnrthmmt HENRY C. WOOD, '83 ..... President and Secretary EUGENE K. I-IERRICK, '68 . . Vice-President Alumni Azzmrintinu nf it-Illirhigan v W. A. WALDRON, '79 ..... . President CHARLES D. LAWTON, '58 Vice-President H. L. CRAIN, '02 . . Secretary JOI-IN ICKLER, ,SO ....... Treasurer Alumni Aannriutinn nf m2Iat2rn Nun Burk REV. ANDREW V. V. RAYMOND, D. D., '75 . . . President CHARLES I-I. TILLINGHAST, '64 . . . Viee-President NELSON M. REDFIELDQ '87 . . . A . Treasurer WM. B. COLBURN, '07 . . . Secretary Alumni. li2rnrh The College desires to keep as full a record as possible of the residences, occupations and public services of its alumni. It also desires obituary matter. Information should be addressed to the Secretary of the Faculty, Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. l wrt I I I l 3 II ill 2 ? HO TI-IE GARNET, I9IO I I I I I l I I Hniun Hniuvrnitg -Qlmu Bvparimrni I X I . E Ennrh nf Emuivvn y Q 5 AMASA J. PARKER . . . , President Q SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD . Vice-President gl CHARLES J. BUCHANAN . . - Secretary MARCUS T. I-IUN A ALTON B. PARKER I 5 . J. NEWTON FIERO CHARLES C. LESTER i , DANFORTH E. AINSWORTH A. PAGE SMITH I I , D-CADY I-IERRICK IRVING G. VANN A I S LEWIS E. CARR THOMAS I-I. HUBBARD 5 l . ,FREDERICK W. CAMERON I I I Eltarultg l CHARLES ALEXANDER RICHMOND, D. D. E President of the University , 4 i J. NEWTON FIERO, LL. D., Dean Procedure, Equity, Torts, Evidence LEWIS R. PARKER 5 Bailments, Bills and Notes, and Guaranty and Suretyship FLETCHER W. BATTERSHALL i . ll Elementary Law, Domestic Relations FRANK WHITE T' T Corporations Q I GEORGE LAWYER Contracts, Personal Property and Sales, Bankruptcy A FRANK B. GILBERT f Real Property JACOB C. E. SCOTT I Criminal Law TI-IE GARNET, 191 Spvrial Eerturers HON. ALTON B. PARKER, LL. Development of the Law HON. IRVING G. VANN, LL. D. Insurance HON. D. CADY I-IERRICK Municipal Corporations HON. WILLIAM E. WERNER Constitutional Law HON. ALDEN CHESTER The Federal Judicial System ANDREW MACFARLANE, M. D. Medical jurisprudence HON. WALTER E.. W.ARD Patents, Copyrights and Trade Marks STEPHEN B. GRISWOLD Books and Their Uses Co Q l6'1foTl' F 7. D. O IIZ TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Students having studied one scholastic year, preceded by two years of law study, receiving a diploma: JOSEPH W. BRYAN GEORGE POMEROY M. JOSEPH HOPKINS PAUL E. PORTER DANIEL F. IMRIE , GLENN A. STOCKWELL WILLIAM D. INGRAM WILLIAM R. VAN CAMPEN EDWIN STANLEY PIER FRANK M. WILCOX Elgrige minnere Alhamg Emu Svrhunl, IEIHH iihnmrh Efhumpunn Gln. ifdrige WALTER F. WELLMAN Amana 31. Harker Prize I-IERRICK MCCLENTHEN Eemfea Prize CLARK CIPPERLY Eenher Elirize TOWNSEND K. WELLINGTON white Inrige W FRANCIS B. CANTWELL X- A ,ef .s THE GARNET, 1910 113 Svvninr illam ihiaiurg HE Class of I909 reassembled on the 23rd day of September, and duly enrolled as the Senior Class of the Albany Law School, contemplating with pleasant memories and merry reminiscences s the days spent in the cellar when we were Juniors, and looking forward with restful anticipation to the rewarding of our strenuous Labors, the receiving of our degrees and sheepskin. , .,,, 1 -ir -S A brief retrospection of our class history shows forth a Hercely contested class electiong so closely contested, that the 'news of the battle was blazoned forth in our city's papers, and the necessitating of the Dean's decision as to who were the victors. Naturally the Dean found on Justice's side and I believe, if you will pardon any pre- sumption of the Historiarfs, the class is generally satisfied with the result. 'lihe election of the baseball manager was an important event and closely contested, resulting in a sort of line-up between the fraternity and anti-fraternity men of the school. Under the able and experienced leadership of its manager and captain, the baseball team should be able to win many victories on the diamond, and add athletic as well as legal fame to the school. During the year two fraternities at the school were reorganized-Gamma Chapter of the Legal Fraternity of Gamma Eta Gamma starts again on its path with comfortable and pleasing rooms and some twenty promising brothers. The Devil's Own reorganized and with some H good fellows " is about to raise I-l-l..l0. The class feels the highest degree of respect and gratitude to the Dean, the members of the faculty for their efforts towards our enlightenment in the mysteries of the law, and for the guidance of our Genial Secretary of the Faculty, and it shall always retain pleasant memories of the days at the knee of its Alma Mater. I-IISTORIAN SENIOR LAW CLASS THE GARNET, 1910 II5 Swninr iflmu 0112155 Gbftirera FRANCIS B. O'CON N OR .... President CAR0 TRACY ARNQLD l. I-Ionorar Presidents MARIE K. BRENNAN 5 ' ' Y JUSTIN V. PURCELL, PHI' Vice-Presiclent JAMES O'BRYAN,1'HF . . Secretary WILBUR D. FINCI-I . . Financial Secretary EMMET I-I. ROSS, AX . . . Treasurer ROBERT L. COCKRAN . . Orator J. SIDNEY FORSYTI-I . . Prophet ALEXANDER BILLS, THF . Aclclressor GEORGE I-I. ZWICK, PHI' . . Historian JEREIVIIAH W. DAVERN, AX . . Toastmaster JOSE SABATER . . . . Poet FREDERICK IVIUELLER . Chaplain 'FRANK P. RYAN . . . . Marshal I I iixerutinv Glnmmittve ROBERT T. I-IUME, Chairman I-IOMER D. BROCKETT, Secretary ELMER J. VINCENT JAMES S. FLANAGAN RICHARD F. HAYES EDWARD A. WELTI CHARLES S. MOTISHER NICHOLAS J. BARRY WILLIAM L. HUNT Svmiur Emu iilmrihera . ALVAREZ, RAFAEL MARTINEZ, B. A., Spanish Inst. San Juan, P. R. ALDRICH, RAYMOND D ...... Poughkeepsie ARNOLD, CARO TRACY ....... Albany TBARRY, JAMES J. . . Schenectady BARRY, NICHOLAS J., JR. . Albany 116 THE GARNET, I9I0 BILLS, ALEXANDER, THF, Devil,s Own . Chatham BLAKESLEE, CHARLES G., AX . . Binghamton BOYD, ROY D., THF .... ,l'l0osick Falls BRENNAN, MARIE K ..... , Hudson BRIGGS, CYRUS WILBUR, Union, KA, CLDACIJ 1 . . . Schenectady BROCKE.TT,l'lOMER DEMPSTER, Colgate, AKE, CIJACIJ, Devil's Own, Bouckville TCLANCEY, CHARLES B. . ' ..... Rochester COCKRAN, ROBERT L. . . Miami, Florida COLLINS, JOHN K. . . . . . Plattsburgh COYLE, CHARLES H ...... Chestertown DAVERN, JEREMIAH W., Fordham, AX, Devil's Own . A . Peru JSJDAWSON, DENNIS S. ..... . Cohoes DENNIS, CHARLES H, AX . Boonville IDONLIN, JOHN T., AX . . llion EARL, JOHN R., JR., AX Lockport TFAYLES, GEORGE M. . . . . Troy FINCH, WILBUR D. . . . Q Alpine FLANAGAN, JAMES S., THF, Devil's Own . Norwich FORSYTH, J. SIDNEY, Williams . . . . Watervliet XFRANKLIN, MORRIS I., American College, A. B. . . Albany FRITTS, I-IAROLD E, Colgate, AKE, SIDAQIJ . Hudson GAUNTLETT, JOHN M., Cornell, KA . . .U Ithaca GREGORY, APPLETON, Williams, A. B., All? . Albany I-IAVILAND, WILLIAM V., THF . . Sandy I-lill l'lAWLEY, EARL ...... Poughkeepsie I-IAYES, RICHARD F ....... Keeseville l-lILL, DUDLEY TOLL, B. S., Union, AACID, QDAQD, Devills Own Schenectady HUME., ROBERT T., Syracuse University .... Walden I-IUNT, NXYILLIAM L. . . . Killawog JAMES, l-lENRY M., Devil's Own . l-ludson JOHNSTON, ALEXANDER . . .- Marlboro KELLAS, LEROY M., Yale, A. B. , Malone KELSEY, GEORGE F., AX . . . . . Clean AFMARTIN, RAYMOND C., PHI' ...... Albany MAYNARD, WILLIAM COTTON, Wesleyan Univ., ATA, Devil's Own . . . . . . . . Hartford MILLER, WILLIAM M., PHI' Schenectady Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 H7 MCDONDUCH, JAMES R., AX Albany NIOTISI-IER, CHARLES S. . . . Albany MMUELLER, FREDERICK . . . Albany a':O'BRIEN, DANIEL H., A. B., Cornell . . . Constableville 0,BRIEN, JOHN F., Manhattan, A. B., 21111, Devil's Own . Troy O,BRYAN, JAMES J., FI-IF ....... Corning O,CONNOR, FRANCIS B. . . . . Wellsville PURCELL, JUSTIN V., FI-IF, Devil,s Qwn . . Albany RAINELS, JOI-IN, 3d, AX . . . Canandaigua XRING, JOHN H. ..... . . Cohoes ROPER, GORDON, University of Penn., AX . Mishawaka, Incl. Ross, EMMET H., AX, Devil's Uwn . . Jamestown RYAN, FRANK P. . . . . Worcester, Mass. SABATER, JOSE . Mayaguez, Porto Rico XSCI-INITZER, S. LOUIS . Albany 'SCI-IWARZ, C. FRED, AX .... . Troy SCULLY, JOHN J .... Q . Rensselaer TRACY, JOHN CADMAN, Cornell, QDFA, ONE, CDACIJ . . Hudson VINCENT, ELMER J. ..... Malone WARD, SHERMAN C., AX Rochester WHITE, FAY I-l., AX . . Cohocton WELTI, EDWARD A .... Schenectady ZWICK, GEORGE l-I., THF, Devil's Own Albany ,, ,gf A2555-2:-.-. Xxlf' A , ' N. Ne :- f a A .., Me.. FZ' K ZILALL' 'S A-,- x N-a lla Ili' limi Nil w 1 l z i 3 l E 6, i 3 i 5 l i I i H8 THE GARNET, 1910 Zluninr Blum lqininrg S ISTORY has been likened to a grand dissolving view. Epoch follows epoch, so overlapping that the close of one cannot readily be distinguished from the dawn of another. So it is with us. To-day we are within the dim and shadowy border line-behind us, our Junior year with its fond memories and pleasant experi- chance, q but with its brighter prospects 5-4while beyond looms the distant future with its unlimited field of action, inspiring us to great diligence in gaining mastery of the noble profession which Pg X! I ences,-before us, the Senior year with its graver tasks, per- lm .f XA we have chosen. The year now- closing has been replete with pleasant incidents, within the class room and without. We have enjoyed to the full-and some of us to the fullest-the many attractions which Albany and vicinity afford. Some have skated on the ice, some on rollers, while others have skated without either. Feminine beauty too, in which Albany abounds, has not been without its characteristic charm for most of our number, and it seems reasonable to infer that in some instances the impressions created by the fair ones are such as will not soon be forgotten. The H Junior Debating Society " is entitled to mention for the zeal with which it was promoted and the good which it wrought, until the gentle zephyrs of spring rendered further effusion of hot air unnecessary. Even the Seniors, in recognition of our forensic ability, engaged certain of our members to speak .at the celebration in honor of St. Patrick, and it need not be added that the ones thus honored acquitted themselves to their lasting credit, But the crowning event of the year is yet to transpire, and it remains for a later chapter to chronicle what is now the anticipated revelry of that social function, the Junior banquet. incidentally, however, we are bound to acknowledge that a small por- tion of our energy has been directed to the study of law. , Wim twenty cases in contracts, numerous citations by Batty, and two hundred pages in TI-IE GARNET, 1910 II9 torts for a single day's work, is it any wonder, I ask, that it has been neces- sary frequently to burn the midnight oil-the insinuations of our amiable and worthy Dean to the contrary, notwithstanding? Strangers last fall, we are now united by bonds of fellowship and good- will which are destined, not only to strengthen as we arise to the dignity of Seniors, but to continue unbroken throughout our future careers. As we separate to return for another year, let these ties of friendship be surpassed only by the love and affection which we bear toward our Alma Mater, the Albany Law School. I-IISTORIAN FRESHMAN GERMAN-DR. BARNES JUNIOR LAW CLASS THE GARNET, 1910 IZI Eluninr 'Emu Gllmm Q9ftir12ra WALTER S. MCNAB, BGDH . . President C. BERTRAND RACE . . . Vice-President HAROLD H. CORBIN . Recording Secretary CHARLES A. MCOUIRE, JR. .... Treasurer STUART O. KNIGHT . . 'Corresponding Secretary EDWARD A. MULLIGAN . . . Class Prophet JOHN CONWAY, JR., PHI' . . Class Poet DANIEL H. PRIOR . . Class Orator LOYE. T. DURAND . . . Historian JOHN F. O'BRIEN, PHI' . Class Marshal DUNCAN B. KAYE, THF . Class Addressor ALEXANDER SELKIRK . . Toastmaster iixeruiinv Olnmmittev D. EDGAR DAVIES, Chairman WORDEN W. KELLY JAMES M. DUNLAVEY E. GORDON LEE GEORGE C. TERRY, JR. JOHN L. FLANAGAN JOHN CONWAY, JR. Zluninr Emu illlemhrra XAGAZARM, DICKRON A., Le College St. Louis . . Troy ALLEN, GEORGE W ....... Schenectady ANDREWS, CHARLES I-l ....... Albany XARCHIBALD, WALTER SAMUEL, A. B., Colgate, AKE, QJBK, QDALIJ, Devil's Own ...... Hamilton AUFSESSER, BERTRAM N. . . . . Albany BARKHUFF, EARL . . . . Altamont BECKXVITH, FREDERICK A., THF ..... Glens Falls BREWSTER, O. BYRON, Ph. B., Syracuse Univ., CDAQD, fIJAfID, Devil's Own . . . . . . Lake Placid AQCAPLAN, JOSEPH . Albany IZZ Tl-IE. GARNET, l9IO COLE, NORMAN W., PHP, Devil's Own . New York City CONWAY, ARTHUR R., AX, Devil's Own . 'Albany CONWAY, JOHN, JR., PHP .... . Cohoes CORBIN, HAROLD I-l. ...... Saratoga CRUMMEY, EDWARD J., A. B., Georgetown Univ., AT . . Albany DAVIES, A. ESDGAR, Ph. B., Union, AY .... Schenectady DOUGALL, J. BERNARD . . . Schenectady DUNHAM, WYLLYS A. . Saratoga TDUNLAVEY, JAMES M., THF . Saratoga DURAND, LOYE T. . . . Frewsburg ELLITHORPE, LEON M. . . Minot, S. D. ENGEL, JOSEPH I-l. . . Wayland TFEARON, IDA M. . Morrisville TFLANAGAN, JOHN L. . River Point, R. I. FRIEDLAND, MORRIS N. .... . . Albany F UESS, CHARLES J. ..... . Utica FULLERTON, WALTER A., A. B., Williams, GDBK . . Saratoga GILMAN, ANDREW L., Cornell, AX . . . GLASSBROOK, HOWARD A., PHI' GRANT, LESLIE P., AX . . HALL, F. ANDREW I I-IALLOOK, CHARLES A. I-IARRINOTON, GERALD F. TI-IILL, THOMAS T. . I-IURLEY, THOMAS F. HURST, WILLIAM, JR. . . KAYE, DUNCAN B., THF, Devil's Own . KELLY, WORDEN W ..... KING, ARTHUR BEACH, A. B., Union, 242, QA-:Iv . KINKLEY, MELVIN ..... KNIGHT, STUART G. . . LAWTON, WILLIAM S., AX . . LEE, E.. GORDON, AX, Devil's Own . LASH, CHARLES ..... MCCLOSKEY, JAMES M. A., St. Francis Xavier College, MCGUIRE, CHARLES A., JR .... MCMILLAN, SAMUEL J., Cedarville College . . Groveland Station . Stony Creek . Stamford . Saratoga . Danbury, Conn. . Saratoga . Albany Warrensburg l-'lurstville I . Troy Saratoga . . Troy Orleans Four Corners . Round Lake . Cambridge Rochester . ., Andover PHI' Auriesville . Arctic, R. l. I Delanson TI-IE CIARNET, l9lO MCNAB, WALTER S., Ph. B., Union, BQH . MOURINGHAM, JOHN L., Mt. St. Mary's College . MULLIGAN, EDWARD A. . . . . O'BRIEN, JOHN F., PHP . PECK, E.. ADORNO . . PHELPS, PHILLIP M. M., AX . PIERCE, ROBERT F., THF . TPOULIN, CAMILLE . . PRATT, LEO E., Williams, AX TPRIOR, DANIEL I-I. . . RACE, C. BERTRAND, Devil's Own . RUSSELL, HENRY L. . . TSHORT, JOHN L. . . SELKIRK, ALEXANDER T ..... IZ3 Schenectady . Arctic, R. I. . . Scio . Port Gibson . . Troy Fair Haven, Vt. . Albany . Rutland, Vt. Portland, Me. . . Albany . Cambridge Glens Falls . l-loneoye . . Albany JFSKINNER, JOHN SI-IARP, University of Wisconsin, A. B., IIIY, CIJACIF o I 0 0 0 0 s n TSMITH, GEORGE B., Hamilton, Ph. D., QDAQD . SMITH, RICHARD WALLACE, AX . . SWEENEY, JOHN T., JR. . . TAYLOR, SAMUEL EVERETT . . . TERRY, GEORGE C., JR., A. B., St. Lawrence Univ., THORNHILL, J. ERNEST, PHI' . . . VAN OLINDA, FRANK E., Union College, XKII WATSON, JOHN C., PHP . . . WICKHAM, BENJAMIN A., PHP, Devil's Own TWILCOX, FRANK MELVILLE . . 'Y'One semester. 'l'Special. ZliDied. Princeton, Ill. Camden, N. Y. . Patcbogue Saratoga . Penn Yan ATQ, PHP . Soutbolcl Nvappingers Falls . Schenectady . Albany . Hector Arctic, R. I. 4 I24 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Alumni Aznnriatinn H The object of the Association is to promote the Welfare and interests of the Albany Law School and to preserve and encourage friendship among the graduates." "All persons who have graduated from, or been in attendance for at least one-half of the period required for Graduation at the time of his attend- ance shall be entitled to membership." I "Application for membership in the Association shall be made to, the Secretary thereof at least three days before each annual meeting." H The annual meeting shall be held in the City of Albany, on the last commencement day of the school in each year. Secretary to give timely notice thereof." . " The annual dues shall be one dollar, payable to the Treasurer before the first day of June in each year." TI-IE GARNET, 1910 125 Eiuilhing Eliunh CEUIUUITUPP Honorary Chairman, 1-ION. DAVID J. BREWER, 1858 . Chairman, GENERAL THOMAS 1-1. HUBBARD, 1861 HON. ALTON B. PARKER, 1872 HON. AMASA J. PARKER, 1864 HON. IRVING G. VANN, 1865 HON. ANDREXY' S. DRAPER, 1871 HON. D-CADY 1-IERRICK, 1867 I-ION. JOHN FRANKLIN FORT, 1872 At the meeting in 1904, Dean Newton Piero presented for the con- sideration of the Alumni Association the following resolution, passed at a meeting of the Board of Trustees: ,"Resolvec1, That a committee of three be appointed, of which committee the President shall be a member, to present plans for a school building, to inquire into and report upon the method to be adopted in procuring the necessary funds for its erection, and to present the matter to the Alumni and friends of the Law Department of the University for their consideration and advice." 0 By resolution of the Alumni Association, David Brewer, Thomas H. Hubbard, Wheeler l-l. Peckham Cnow deceasedl, Alton B. Parker, Amasa Parker and Irving G. Vann were appointed as above stated. By subsequent resolution each year the retiring President becomes a member of this committee. , Q -s t. T .se . L mis, of if f m-fsa- THE OARNET, 1910 Qnnnrarg Elirwaihenin uf the Amanriatiun WILLIAM MCKINLEY, 1901-Sept. 14, 190155 DAVID J. BREWER, 1904-1909 H ilInrmrr lirrenihentn nf Thr Annnriatiun HON HON HON HON. HON HON HON HON AIVIASA J. PARKER ALTON E. PARKER IRVING O. VANN THOMAS H. HUBBARD WHEELER H. PECKHAM ANDREW S. DRAPER D-CADY HERRICK I JOHN FRANKLIN FORT lirearnt Qbftirerra nf the Azznriziiinn DAVID J. BREWER, 1858 . LEWIS E. CARR, 1864 . . JOHN M. KELLOGG, 1873 . WATSON M. ROGERS, 1868 . ALBERT H. SEWELL, 1873 SAMUEL S. I-IATT, 1877 . . WILLIS E. HEATON, 1883 . President President . First Vice-President . I-Ionorary . Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Fourth Vice-President Fifth Vice-President FREDERICK E. W. DARROW, 1901 RICHARD C. S. DRUMMOND, 1903 ERNEST C. WHITBECK, 1899 Executive Committee WILLIAM G. VAN LOON, 1898 JAMES J. NOLAN, 1902 "'5,f'E"I4- WM. R. WHITFIELD, 1900 In . , ,Secretary MELVIN T. BENDER, 1902 A .... Treasurer "OfIice remained vacant as a mark of respectbto the memory' of President MCK TI-IE CARNET, I9I0 Uhr Idarkvr Evhating Smrirtg Organized by the Class of 1908 Qbftirvra, Ffirzt Svmneatvr ' I-IOMER D. BRCCKETT .... President WILLIAM V. I-IAVILAND . . Vice-President R. DOUGLAS BOYD . . Secretary ALEXANDER JOHNSTON . . Treasurer iixerutiue Olnmmittee WILLIAM C. MAYNARD, Chairman ELMER J. VINCENT CHARLES B. CLANCEY GEORGE I-I. ZWICI4 RAYMOND D. ALDRICH Qbiiirerfi, Saernnh Svvmrztvr ROBERT L. COCKRAN .... Presidhnt GEORGE H. KELSEY . . Vice-President JAMES O'BRYAN . . Secretary WILLIAM C. MAYNARD . . Treasurer Eaaeruiiue Glnmmiiire R, DOUGLAS BOYD, Chairman JEREMIAH W. DAVERN I-IOMER D. BROCKETT CHARLES I-I. COYLE FAY I-I. WHITE THE GARNET, I9 I 0 Zlnninr Harker Behaiing Svnrivig Qbiiirern, 3Hirnt Semwatvr ANDREW L. GILMAN .... President WALTER A. FULLERTON E. L Vice-President JOHN F. O'BRIEN A. . . Secretary NORMAN W. COLE . . Treasurer iixerutine Cllnmmittee BEN J. A. WICKHAM, Chairman , HOWARD A. GLASSBROOK 1 EARL BAARKHUFF O. BRYON BREWSTER ' JOHN CONWAY, JR. - BERTRAM M. AUFSESSER J Gmiirmi, Svernnh Ssvmwafrr GEORGE C. TERRY, JR .... - President JOHN F. O'BRIEN . . Vice-President HAROLD H. CORBIN . . Secretary EDWARD A. MUELIGAN . . Treasurer iixeruiine Glnmmiitee A EDWARD J. CRUMMEY STUART G. KNIGHT LOYE T. DURAND CHARLES M, I-,A51-1 RICHARD W. SMITH CHARLES A. HALLOCK THE GARNET, I9IO 129 Uhr Stuhvnta' Glluh The Students' Club of the Young Men's Christian Association extends hearty greetings to all students, old and new, and invites. them to avail them- selves of the privileges of the Club. The rooms of the Club are located on Lancaster street. Students are cordially invited to come directly to the Club rooms on arriving in Albany. Parcels may be left in the care of the Secretary, who will be glad to serve the students in any way possible. The Club rooms are open each day from 9 A. M. to IO P. M. The Sec- retary will have a carefully prepared list of the most desirable boarding houses convenient to the Medical College and the Law School. The Secretary will be pleased to give any needed information relative to the colleges and Law School, or the city. The annual reception to the students of the Medical and Pharmacy Col- leges and the Law School will occur on a Friday evening early in Cctober, at the Law School. The Club was organized in December, l906. Its object is to encourage helpful and co-operative relationship between the students of the Medical, Law and Pharmacy Departments of Union University. It furnishes an opportunity to meet socially, regardless of department, class or fraternity lines. Occasionally informal receptions, with strong speakers, refreshments, college songs, etc., are held. A bureau of information concerning rooms and boarding places is con- ducted. Small groups for Bible study in student circles are conducted. U Quiz- talks " are planned in which professors and others, after speaking a few minutes on special topics, may be quizzed by the students. An effort is made to introduce new men to churches of their choice, to promote intercollegiate relations and to make the privileges of the Central Y. M. C. A. fgymnasium, etc.D more useful by a special joint memberships The Club rooms are suitably and tastefully furnished, and are equipped with the current reading matters, stationery, piano, pool table, and other games. The cost of membership in the Club is one dollar for the college year. All students in the three departments are cordially invited to become members. FRESI-IMAN MATHEMATICS-PROF. GARIS fx W 5 I i y I , ? f i - A i V ' e 1 f l 1 r ' v 1 Y 1 1 ' Q X ' x N 1 , i i TI-IE GARNET, 1910 'Kappa Ipha Nun Burk Alpha 'X-L James F. Lawsing Hon. Everett Smith Louis C. Hart David M. Van Epps Gordon A. Langley Cyrus W. Briggs George W. Donnan LODGE ON CAMPUS fllwihent Qlllemhera Allan H. Jackson l-lon. Samuel T. Benedict John Lawrence Geradus Smith Arthur Burtis Lawrence James P. Minahan Raymond C. Donnan Marshall M. Alden 5 I , 4 n 1 i 1 'IQ ,, 1 E L , S ,Q 1, 2. , , I A V 5- K 1 , , !? ix IW! ., 11 ,, fi Y: V: 1 gr 4 Nr X N , ip ?. i E, ff N V I i I V 4 -EW , r J JE 1 ET! E Zgi I Z l 3 5 2 si 2 5 '? E i i Q 1 , , 4, ' 19 .5 i 4 X I 4 ' 1 3 , e i 4 X 2 Q a 2 ? Q Q ' Q I ' 5 i i 1 'G ,Ni ws i 1 I 55 V S E+ 1 . wr 5 Q vzgif 2 X, 5 If f i3 '5 I s 5I E .l, E! W- vZ f fig 3 Wu? ' 1,,: 5 N W. Q ll f W ww, , .i, ,rw E 1, .2 I . 2 1 lx i I iyi, WE Q , XY: tux' if Lf 3 . ff, 1 in 1 Q I 1 iii V 2 3' is 1? Q ul 1'j g'r I if 3 ,A 1 Q fx. ll D. i I 1 i i TI-IE C-ARNET, 1910 133 p Sveninm Cromwell Mclntosh Elliott Parry . Smplrnmnrw Tristram Coffin ' Charles S. Hubbard Madison E. Brainerd Edgar Simmons Harold W. Morss Hrezhmen Waterman Smith Horace Niles Trumbull Frank C. Sellnow lcillgipil Alpha Iliuunheh at lininn Glnllege, 1525 5-Xrtinv Glhaptrrn New York Alpha Massachusetts Alpha New York Beta - New York Gamma . Ontario Alpha . - Pennsylvania Alpha . Quebec Alpha . - Edgar Z. Briggs Edward P. Lawsing Fred A. Slade Union College Williams College Hobart College -Cornell University Toronto University Lehigh University McGill University TI-IE GARNET, .I9lO Sigma 15111 X N A CHAPTER HOUSE. ON CAMPUS 'ilieaihent fllllemherz P Hon. E.. Winslow Paige Dr. Prank van der Bogert Hon. Geo. W. Peatherstonbaugh Edward E. Yelverton W Franklin P. Wemple August H. Kruesi R. Hamilton Gibbes Geo. W. Featherstonbaugh, Jr Prof. Howard Opdyke Glowacki R. Parker James W. Veeder John Gibbon Webb Robert F. Gilmour Franklin E. Kruesi Redfield Tomlinson N no fp eww, l-'sf' g all V lgm' WWW ILL ' 'TF' I. 1 v 'I 4, 5 I 6 .,.-1-J -'w-f . .-4, 3 I 6 2 if ? M I n I 3 ? THE GARNET, 1910 I35 i Svrninrz Robert Leonard Brunet Jonathan Pearson Winfred MacBain Corbin Eluninr N. Waidron Slutter Snphnmnreai I-lenry Berger Keckeley Theodore Schuyler Ingham Frank Sidney Ostrander Archie I-I. Torry Hreuhmen y, John Trowbridge St. John Lawrence Sprague Churchill ' Ralph de Pomerait Clarke Fritz Kilian Ruprecht I V Edward George McCormick Svrgma ight Zlfnunheh at Hninn Qtnllege IEE? ZKnl1 nf Glhaptvm e Alpha of New York Union College ISZ7 Beta of New York . Hamilton College 1831 Alpha of Massachusetts Yvilliams College 1834 Delta of New York Hobart College I840 Alpha of Vermont Univ. of Vermont l8-45 Alpha of Michigan . Univ. of Michigan l858 AQpha of Pennsylvania Lehigh University l887' Epsilon of New York Cornell University 1890 Aipha of Wisconsin Univ. of Wisconsin I908 IM THE GARNET, I9IO Brita 1513 Alpha Qlhzqitiler I T n CHAPTER HOUSE AT NO. 759 NOTT STREET - ilivnihvnt mrmhera Rev. Alexander Rankin Hon. John Keyes Paige Dr. William L. Pearson Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore Dr. Herman V. Mynderse James Thompson Tom Moore Nelson Waite Ralph Trumbell John De Lancey Watkins Edgar Wallace Schermerhorn Robert.B. Beale Harold W. Buck T Evan R. Cullings Bedford T. Hines William T. B. Mynderse E. Brown Baker Ferdinand Helm . MH ---O. hy l u, ,Y 'W Y ,, ,... - mv,--v--G-f 11 za ' -- "" """" V- 'iii ' L 'uw " 25.53555 .f E, tuna- W ,iffy if if A1 'HY .M F ,W , Mx--.. 1 1. Z, Adi? ,FV1 ,X 'ZJQY' '2 f x324 af V ' 5 51713 3- X ,-1,uni,, ,9,ZQ , ,- sv- iT 1:--, 51? .gg -' - 1,1 ' --Y - ' WY f. ,Ziff - . f 1 ' - '3: ' Efizfig A ' if: ? E? 1 V- Y gif? , 1 'Ei 5555: ,f , 55 2 ELLXOTT PHILH . 1 1 v A 7 n 1 F I 1 1 4 I 2 3 V i 1 ls i ? 1 1 5 N ! 3 I 1 I 5 Q 1 5 1 42 c 4 5 9 4 . 3 I S M NAU, ,,4,, TI-IE GARNET 1910 y , I37 J 0. .J ' .1 ' .. u . ,JL I . Sentara ames B Chapman Raymond M olley Francis T Chase ameg B Welles C Roscoe Failing Jlnmnrn William B Neilson udson Zimmer l-larley Dunbar Sruphhmnrma John Beakley John S. Woodward Ellreahmvn Russel Church Campbell Geo. R. Chapman Alden Palmer Blaine R. Butler Walter S. Easterly Leonard W. Ripton Alpha Beta . Gamma Delta . Epsilon Eta . Lambda Nu . Xi . Omicron Pi . Rho Evita Idht Zltnunhrh at Hninn Glnllrgv 1527 ZKHII nf Glhaptrra A . . Union College . Brown University . New .York University . Columbia College . . . Rutgers College . Univ. of Pennsylvania Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst. . . Lehigh University . Johns Hopkins University .I Yale University . . Cornell University . University of Virginia TI-IE GARNET, 1910 ISM pnilnn . CHAPTER HOUSE ON CAMPUS illeaiheni Qllemhvrz Col. Allan H. Jackson J. Alexander Lyon James R. Truax Prof. Benjamin H. Ripton Prank Maxon Horatio G. Glenn Irving P. Estcourt Charles H. MacCulloch John T. Jackson Prank Smith - Albert B. Van Voast Horace S. Van Voast Harvey K. English Marvin H. Strong . Samuel Ferguson Benjamin A. Burliss Franklin P. Jackson William E. Brown William Gifford W. Dewey Loucks De Forest Weed Milton H. Wells Benedict R. Hatmaker Edward I. Wheeler Alonzo W. Wheeler Harvey W. Johnson, Jr -Pwr- ,A:!!'l:.:,13r , L1 .:1.- ,.w.--.. L, ' ,E-1 , 115 gm ail! E Q Q Q I M'-'EE-M Q Q a - ' Qggfyw, ,nav X X f W MW 5-L zo ru-,pf-mfr. iv I E 1 7 s 5 ? 1 J l 4 w 4 1 ii ,lx P 1 4 1 1 Q 2 A I 1 1 i 4 THE GARNET, 1910 George Cxifford George G. Schieffelin Rev. Thomas M. Briggs Wilson D. Yates Henri C. T. Chatain Henry E, Sher1'nan,lJr. Robert B- Craft William S. Spier Alfred S. Durston Arnold A. Chapman E. O. Hoffman H. Craig Sutton Henry Glenn Robert R. Gifford Charles W. Trumbull Oscar W. Knolt W. Howard Wright i Svrninm y Wfilliam Waldo Brown if r Henry Edward Lewis Adelbert C1arry'Clark Harry Alonzo Schaupp Elnninra Perley Henry Buck William Ferguson Albert Edward Carmichael Harry lVlacConnell Leon Carson Edwards Smith Svnphnmnrw Harold Wallace Baker Thomas James Berry G. Marcellus Clowe ilfreahmvn William Wallace Coykendall Edwin James Mapes ank Dudle James Edwin Riley Fr y Charles Louis Hequembourg IM Theta Delta . Beta Sigma . Gamma Zeta . Lambda Kappa Psi Xi . Upsilon Iota . Phi Pi . Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Rho . Omega Epsilon THE GARNET,IWO 1551 pmlnn Zlhuuilrh at lininn Glnllrgs 1533 IKHII nf Glhaptera . . Union ColQege . New York Univer sity . Yale Coliege Brown Univer . Amherst Coli . Dartmouth 'Col- . Columbia Coli Bowdoin Col- sity ege ege ege ege . Hamilton Col-ege . Wesleyan University Rochester University . Kenyon Coll ege . University of Michigan . Syracuse University . Cornell University . . Trinity Coll ege . . Lehigh University . University of Pennsylvania . University of Minnes Ota University of Wisconsin . University of Chicago University of California ji...,.-.fH.4svE!!1.1., . 1 .,1, .sg . ie x x? 4'A" KCI 3 f- QQ ""' ' f' H' f ffffoenffzy "1' 7 ' V S- f 'fe - ,gf fy? 1 if S A .ggififz . '. ,,., , C81 VVD wx Ay 4421, . if K , ,. 2 'izgfifii , , , 552, , .i2?fffff 23 5iQ,gFf'f'i'ff f dy-VQ 422 f-f: A f i yff 2 2'a?,o,f mwfqp , 41.2. Q4-l fwfw - Qxw v wy JW ai ii i-' I Q pp 0q'f?4?Ui ' ivy' 'M ff -5 40 054-,Y"'2-Q9 ' ffffmfayhf LN ffwf ' .xM5,4 'fW4fwf,,,, W 1.5 ffwrw, off s 1 Uf7ALlfUl7NnA-, V ,52'ES,12i,g wnowro iiikgffl ameimof r X me STATE -i - 'Q xmmousf g- xawfufeffi- 5 -if 1 I , r f 'Q V: 12 Qi 'n f ri i E E 5 I 3 I as 3 i 1 2 A w 1 1 1 n f 1 1 2 E -qui THE GARNET, 1910 Evita pailnn Hninn Glhapirr lr CHAPTER HOUSE AT NO. I03 NOTT TERRACE ilteziihent Qlilemhmi Prof. Olin H.Landreth, C. E. Robert Landon Rev. Egbert C. Lawrence Rev. Robert Hogan Rev. Henry H. Murdock Martin P. Swart Edward C. Whitmyer Homer Strong David B. Rushmore Lucien A. Sheldon Arthur E. Davies Henry B. Oatley Sidney Braman Charles E. Barry Roy E. Argersinger E. R. Whitney James I. Newton Oscar E. Forrest Eugene W. Goff Rolland B. Smith James C. Ryan Herbert H. MacMasters THE GARNET 1910 Sentara J Arthur Strelbert Geor e W Roosa ohn McCormack ilumnr Harlan I-I Grover Evnphnmnrm Rufus B McConnell Leo B Pearsall George B Weaver Anderson Allyn Franklm J Bowman Eugene D Flnk George M Fowler Mrrahmen Fdwardj Hannlgan Walter J Mann Carl E Anderson Irvmg F Hand Alexander l-l Robertson Cgrahnaiv Cassius M Davls Evita Elipmlnn iffnnnhnh at williams Glnllvgr 1534 QKHII nf Gllmpirm Wllllams W1lllamS College Union Umon Unlverslty I-lamllton Hamllton College Arrfherst Amherst College 834 839 847 847 Aclelberti . . Colby . Rochester Middlebury Rutgers . . Brown . Colgate . . New York Cornell . . Marietta 'Syracuse Michigan Northwestern Harvard Wisconsin Lafayette Columbia . Lehigh . Tufts . De Pauw Pennsylvania, Minnesota Technology . Swarthmore California . Leland Stanford McGill . Nebraska U Toronto ' Chicago . Chio Illinois , TI-IE GARNET, I9I0 Adelbert College . Colby College . University of Rochester Middlebury College Rutgers College . Brown University Colgate College . New York University Cornell University . Marietta College Syracuse University . Q University .of Michigan . Northwestern University l-larvard University , . University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh College . Tufts College . De Pauw University . University of Pennsylvan University of Minnesota ia Massachusetts Institute of Technology . l Swarthmore College . University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University ' McGill University . University of Nebraska . Toronto University . Chicago University Ohio State University University of Illinois 1 ,77 fg . , ,LN 'Q I fi ,N f xr, ,ll V I X QW, 5 .4 W I Ji. I , l43 847 852 852 856 858 860 865 865 869 870 873 876 880 880 885 885 885 885 886 887 887 890 891 894 896 896 898 898 899 900 904 905 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Glhi Hai Alpha Iii CHAPTER HOUSE ON CAMPUS Winheld S. Hunter Dr. William T. Clute William C. Vrooman Alfred E. Gregg illeaiiieni Members r ' Rev. Albert E. Herman Jas. H. Callanan Frank Cooper H. Earl Furman Dr. Albert B. Van Vranken F. E. Van Olinda James C. Cooper John l..eR. Sawyer V J. L. Schoolcr Edward A. Vrooman Harold F. Locke Harry A. Furman 'Wayne R. Brown Theodore B. Brown William P. Whitei Arthur S. Golden Joseph H. Clements, Dr. Erwin Reed, J Anson W. Burcharcl George B. Noble Paul A. Mead aft Jr I' v-HL ,,.., N, Eh- -i...-.- ..- V Orr' Pawn. ,Q j 1 1+ 5 Q 5 , . 5 E 'A E Fu , 1? N ll' , 'I ! E 2 i Q X E ? 1 Q 'E v fi 1 5 2 if W? 1 1 3' . ' i E ' 1 Q 1? 1 wfi' j l 'Q 1 1 211 I QI A 1 5 GI gn 'JE 'Pa l i v ' 1 fx N: 1 19 Z 1 15 3 1 Ei ' 1 L ,a , :if 1 fi , 1 , 1 i , WSW ' .V , ! " N W x s W Y,, Fi a3U1' ' 1 Gigi ' 3f5i' 11 1 "KV 1 fi '-r x . 2159 A 'X 21- ilk? 4 l , I ,1 1 ," 1 sg? 1 525 ?e1 HZ: wl'z Pa ,H uw, .nl p 4 fgf Y! M xii' ,, AI: IW il I . flei 3 THE GARNET, I9l0 l45 Cedric Potter R. C. Dillingham A.. E. Kriegsmann E. K. Hawley Chatfield T. Bates Howard T. Case Orla Park ieninra J. Leslie Walton Zhminra A. C. Potter H. P. 'Stewart H. E.. Vedder Svuphunrnrea S. C. Miller H. O. Thorne Freshmen James H. Potter - Thomas Rogers Harry R. Sawyer Bayard B. Webb Qlhi Hai Zfinunhrh at 'iiininn Olullege 1541 Pi . Theta Mu . Alpha Phi . Epsilon Chi . linll nf 2-Xinhua College . Union . Williams College Middlebury College . Wesleyan College Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College IM Psi . Tau Nu . Iota Rho Xi . Alpha Delta Beta Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta THE GARNET,IWO A . Cornell University . Wofford College . Universityrof Nlinnesota University of Winconsin . . ., Rutgers College Stephens Institute of Technology . . University of Georgia . Lehigh University , Leland Stanford University University of California , University of Chicago FRESI-IMAN-SOPI-IOMORE FOOTBALL-1908 sf..-relzf, 'Wi if ' kr! A..., , 11095 V, , 1 . X'-W A M :f M f Z! ,v if ,g -Nix 1',.,W ,!,, IM , - Y, - 2 AL as ga-:ax V A. Jw' 4MnY.:::,fq, iw A f vtik QEifffn441fUlHl1f.'1 X: X? ' , -f77v' UWT' XP x 2 fy ,V lf , -f-- ip X U M y ff N ,4 4 . ., I 4 ,gf , M4733 b ? f, . If 'QW ' 'Al fl! !! WM1, -. ., 'a ! 4 V dr" Y Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 Alpha Brita 1513 l F CHAPTER H0.USE:xON:QAMPUS:'Mf r A Alonzo P. Strong Erastus Hill Franklin B. Toll James O. Van Voast Franklin R. McClellan Lee W. Case Edwin C. Angle John C. Van Voast Edward E. Hale, Jr. Nlorland King Roy M. Folder James F. B arry Eieaihvni illllemhrm W. G. Ely, J' John lra Bennett, Jr. Fred B. Howell Thomas l... Walker Dr. Charles G. lVlclVlullen Hubbell Robinson Robert lVl. Huntley John-G. Green Harry C. Hoyt Willis T. Hanson, Jr. Dr. Harry C. Jackson J. Milton Russum Dudley T. Hill F. 1 1 1 I 1 1411 THE GARNET, 1910 5 1 Qeninrn A 1 john William Faust Ralph Henry Tapscottt V Charles Lawrence Mead 1 . 1 Q Zluninrn Archibald Ried Dennis Richard Parsons Sears l Horace King Hutchens Robert Blanchard Shepard Strickland Kingston Hyde Theodore Demarest Walser Edward Delavan Ransom to 1 1 ,Svnphnmnrvn 1 1 A 1 1 A Arthur Doran Brown Ransom Rathbone Wicks li 5' Otto Alois Faust A - Charles Frederick MacGill, Jr. Ralph Henry Tiebout 1 1 1 1 . B EHm1l1mvn A Waker sam Hoyt Phillip Toll Hill 11 1. if John Graham Clark up Robert Earle Dennis John Edward Hall Randerson .1 5 Harry Francis Coward John Lyric Fisher Raymond Dalton Shepard Thomas S. A. Fairbairn Phillip Raymond Westcott ' A Kenneth Eastwood Walser 1 'f 51 1 1 ..... 1? ' 3 0 Alpha 4 vita 1HI11 1 Zinunhvh at Qamilinn Qlnllegr 1532 1 Hamilton . . Hamilton College , 1832 5' Columbia . Columbia College . , 1836 , Amherst . . Amherst College . 1836 ig Brunonian . Brown University . , 1837 1. 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 'E 1 fl 1 l lg, 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular. Rochester Williams Manhattan Middletown Kenyon Union . Cornell Phi Kappa Yale . Johns Hopkins . Minnesota Toronto . Chicago McGill . Wisconsin California- THE GARNET, l9l0 . . Adelbert . . . . . Bowdoin College . Dartmouth College . .1 University of Michigan . University of Rochester . . Williams College . . . College of the City of New York . Wesleyan University V . . Kenyon College . . Union College . Cornell University . Trinity College . Yale University . . . John Hopkins University . ' . University of Minnesota . Toronto University . . Universityoli-C Chicago . McGill University . . University of Wisconsin - University of California l I l l I l 1 IX JX Q Q Q Q Q A J lIWi6'6iiiii6iiiil l 1V f Q Q Q f+ Q Q'11 1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 ' I49 1841 1841 1848 1848 1851 1852 1855 1856 1858 1859 1870 1878 1888 1889 1891 1893 1895 1897 l90ZV 1909 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 - I T M2121 Uhr an i Nu Glhaptvr , , 15 I l l CHAPTER HOUSE AT 28 UNION AVENUE Allen B. Andrews Edward F. Bearce Thomas S. Bailey Fitz Roy Champion James H. Cunningham Frederick C. Clarke Louis H. Crossman Daniel H. Deyoe, Jr. Allen Dillingham Victor H. Durler Harry A. Dolley illrsaihent illimnhnrsa J. Hume 1 Walter S. McNab J. H. McCoy Horace Cm. McKean Albert R. McMullen Charles E. Palmer, Jr Kelton C. Radliff Wakeman Rider Charles W. Stone Thomas R. Tillott, Jr Frederick McCoy Topping ff, -'- UK X 'br ' 'Vw ' .0 iff, Aff .. Har m ' iw ' 1- ' I xg- .zw ,.x- U . - .W - pu,-V.-ll N X - 34' l X 324 , Sufi., ' Q L MW ,f 'T l. 5: 1? fe-:::: Q x Wim fir: xq , xn . 'I' 'l xxx W WWW! xnxx IE Wm 'lllllllllx -Y .xnxx H U f Wx W J M 1,1 ,i X , 'N X rp- H' - Q E5 i A , x HE Y J ' ' ls 14 i 55 ? 1 'I J wi i fi K iw 'i m i! ii iii ,Q '4' 'I J 1 :lr WL I if E 1 V ix 1, T' lx! , J? l E, 3' if W 1 Q 4 ,1 ' . V ,F , ? 1 1 , 4, v , 1 35 F A' 5 ,3 , i' I 1 F' ' 1 as if j 4 he . 1 Ti E ,Q ' ,Ml 21 : 4, z W , ! 1 I L 4 4 4 E I ,. 1 , , Ei P ', sa 5 it I Tl 5 I i , I i ' E - 4 5 , s ' Q I X , j 1 5 3 , , X Q 1 lj i i J THE GARNET, 1910 DeWitt Clinton Van Zand George W. Van Vranken Walter F. Wellman James Wingate Corydon H. Wolcott Arthur E. Wells Thomas A. Worchester Harry B. Furnside I Benjamin L. Huff Herbert C. Hinds Nvilliam B. Landreth Leonard L. Everson Edward Ellery Berton A. Garrett Sentara Harold Ernest Starbuck Chester Leland Rankin Zluninra Edward B. Irish Stephen Dunn Kelley ohn Gideon Charest Xvilliam Herman Ladue Louis Albert Hequembourg Sfuphnmurma A ' Charles Milton Canfield RCUl9CI1 Burton Hank Fremont L. Van Patten Charles Gorsch Atkin 3'Hre511men J, Stickney Shepherd William Allen Rice . Howard Seneca Smith Paul Carney lVlcQUalCl illllehiral Arthur E. Wells Lewis W. Burdiclc Zllaw Walter Scott MCNHID t 152 Aipha . AQpha,Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Alpha Eta . Apha Epsilon . A-pha Gamma . Alpha Iota . Aipha Lambda Aipha Nu . i Alpha ,Omega I . Aipha Pi . Aipha Sigma . Alpha Tau . Aipha Zeta Aipha Upsilon Alpha Xi Beta . Beta Alpha Beta Chi . Beta Delta Beta Epsilon Beta Eta Beta Gamma Beta Iota Beta Kappa Beta Lambda Beta Mu . Beta Nu Beta Omega Beta Omicron Beta Phi . QTHE GARNET, 1910 Ewa 'livin 131 3H111I11hBh at Miami 1535 . ' , . . e . . "Miami University, Ohio . Columbia University, New York . . . University of Iowa A Johns Hopkins University, Maryland . . W'es'hni.ns,ter College, Missouri . Iowa Wesleyan, Iowa Denison University, Ohio, . Wittenburg College, Ohio . . Washington University University of, Wooswr, Ohio . . r . University of Kansas Dartmouth College, New Hampshire . . . University of Wisconsin . Dickenson College, Pennsylvania . . b Nebraska College X University of Denver Pennsylvania State College Knox, Galesburg, Illinois . . Western Reserve, Ohio . i. Kenyon College, Ohio, Lehigh University, Pennsylvania . Cornell University, New York Syracuse University, New York . . University of Maine . ,Rutgers College, New Jersey . VAmherst College, Massachusetts . . ' . Ohio University . Vanderbilt University, 'Tennessee . . Perdue University . University of Cincinnati . Washington State University . . Texas University Colorado School of Mines Beta Pi . Beta Psi . Beta Sigma Beta Tau . Beta Theta . . Beta Zeta . Beta Xi Chi . Delta Epsilon . Eta Beta Gamma Iota Kappa . Lambda Lambda Rho Lambda Sigma Lambda Kappa Mu Epsilon Nu . . Omega . Omicron Phi . Phi Alpha . Phi Chi Pi . Psi Rho . Sigma . Sigma Rho Tau . Theta . Theta Delta Theta Zeta . Upsilon . Zeta . . Zeta Phi Gamma Phi TI-IE GARNET, 1910 V53 . University of Minnesota West Virginia University . . Bowdoin College . . Colorado University Colgate Universigf, New York . I St. Lawrence University Tulane University, Louisiana . Beloit College, Wisconsin De Pauw University, Indiana . Centre College, Kentucky University of North Carolina Washington and Jefferson College . Hanover College, Indiana Brown University, Rhode Island . 'I University of Michigan . . Chicago University . . Stanford University Case School of Applied Science Wesleyan University, Connecticut . Union University, New York . University of California . . University of Virginia . University of Pennsylvania Davidson College, North Carolina i . . Yale University . . Indiana University Bethany College, West Virginia Northwestern University, Illinois . Stephens University of Technology, New Jersey . . University of Illinois . Wabash College, Indiana Ohio Wesleyan University . . Ohio State College . . Toronto University . . Boston University Hampden Sidney College, Virginia . University of Missouri . University of Oklahoma TI-IE GARNET, 1910 A. C. Pickford C. S. Hart Clarence H. Green H. A. Hagadorn Orrin G. Ryder Everett T. Grout H. Barringer Harry A. Sylvester E. S. Billings H. Fulwilder H. W. Jewell L. W. Pierce W. S. Russell W. F. Drysdale E. W. Reynolds Wit Brita Efhvra Nam 1Hnrk Evra iltviaihvnt itlllemhera F. H. Super P. O. yNoble R. H. White A. E.. Bishop W. L. 'Green Le Roy O. Ripley John L. Moon H. A. Barrett F. H. Davidson C. F. Heizer F. W. Mahl i W. M. Purman I. B. Simonton F. H. Hollister T. W. Upp Sentara Doane Sinclair Guardenier Fred Wilbur Pettit Eluninra Philip Foster Shutler Harry G. Van Deusen Seward Daniel Hendricks Harold Earle Seamans Synphnmnrea Thomas Gillespie Dunn Jacob Harry Van Aernam John Sanders Hunter Chester Michael Wallace Allen Adams Patterson Henry Edward Whiteside .4-puvulp., --,-V f---v -V f -f V' V k rf-f - -f-'fu Y--:sw vm ..-.anne X. W J T 7 C , .sp ,,,,.. H Q .-. Es W x" '-H MMIII!! 'NUR M1511 fr. W W B99 P D T F g., . ,:.. -. N -. . ,, v v f iffvr ' 1...x f' Ltiflz Y.. ,f 'ef -.. . 0... . V . .XF X, iii?" T' ,fm I M . :B .....,1.V , LLC" ' fv 'f :Q X., . ' ' n Ny.. Q MK lxfs T ,,', Q 'nw ... -sf' 'Q , 1 , 'D-.,, '-.ff 'if s-., -.-.Ja an - 'Q-.,,, H-0.4.-. Hn 'il.., T ns. '-4Q.'- T. ,,, v...,. 5. iT. w A. NN, . '11, 9- -Q-- U "fx, . 'x,. . ' 'I -L Q. I ' Qi "Zu -. . ' THE GARNET, 1910 155 iHrwhnwn Edward Lawrence Mack Robert Morris Palmer .l0hI1 Gregory Nlartin Robert Porter Patterson 15111 Evita 'hem Quebec Alpha . Ontario Alpha . 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 PennsyQvania 'Gamma PennsyQvania Delta Pennsyivania Epsilon PennsyQvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta Pennsyivania Theta Virginia Beta . Virginia Gamma . Virginia Zeta . Eltnunheh at Miami 1545 Qlhaptera 1 . McGill University University of Toronto . Colby College Dartmouth College University of Vermont . Williams College . Amherst College Brown University . Cornell University . Union University . Columbia University Syracuse University . Lafayette College Pennsylvania College . Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College . Dickinson College . University of Pennsylvania . Lehigh University . Pennsylvania State College University of Virginia . Randolph-Macon College . Washington and Lee University I56 TI-IE GARNET, I9I0 Kentucky Alpha-Delta Kentucky Epsilon . Tennessee Alpha Tennessee Beta Georgia Georgia Alpha Beta . Georgia Gamma Georgia Delta . Alabama Alpha Alabama Beta Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta Ohio Gamma Ohio Zeta Ohio Eta . Ohio Theta . Michigan Alpha Idaho Alpha . Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Alpha Beta . Gamma Delta . Epsilon Zeta , Theta Alpha . Beta Delta . Zeta Eta . Wisconsin Alpha . Minnesota Alpha Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta . Missouri Alpha Missouri Beta Missouri Gamma . . Central University Kentucky State College . Vanderbilt University University of the South . University of Georgia . . Emory College . Mercer University Georgia School of Technology . University of Alabama Alabama Technology Institute . I Miami University . Ohio Wesleyan University . . Ohio University Ohio State University . . Case School University of Cincinnati . University of Michigan University of Idaho . University of Indiana . Wabash College . Butler College . Franklin College . Hanover College De Pauw University . Purdue University i Northwestern University . .University of Chicago . . Knox College Lombard College University' of Illinois . University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota . Iowa Wesleyan . University of Iowa . University of Missouri . Westminster College . Washington University Kansas Alpha . Nebraska Alpha Colorado Alpha Mississippi Alpha Louisiana Alpha Texas Beta Texas Gamma California Alpha California Beta Xvvashington Alpha . . . North Carolina Beta .... South Dakota Alpha .... TI-IE GARANET, 1910 I57 . University of Kansas . University of Nebraska A . . University of Colorado . . . . University of Mississippi . . . . . Tulane University . . . . . . University of Texas . . V. . . Southwestern University . University of California . . Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Washington University of North Carolina University of South Dakota FRESHMAN SOP!-IOMORE CONTEST THE GARNET, 1910 hi Mamma Evita Olhi Glhapirr a N--. CHAPTER HOUSE ON CAMPUS ZK1-aihrni iililemhern Prof. Frank S. Hoffman Charles Proteus Steinmetz J. R. Lovejoy Dr. Charles G. Briggs Charles I. Burkholder Joseph R. Brown, Jr. George W. Rowell Spottswood B. Young H. Garnett Davis M. F. Westover Albert L. Rohrer Edwin W. Rice, Jr. George Young C. W. .Tourtelo-tte Augustine Marx C. C. Adams David Grant Albert Tiedeman George Young John Thomas Appleton 725' km? fx xxx W if walks W! W WN "354i'rg'A5 X Us 07' ma W., 51- lluk Urofv ' V ' ' fy ff A TV '-"' 1 44 ' X .f23' :"? "1 '.':' ""' Q ,qy '-f.-. ' if Zg1A, " ' ' :gif 1 1 4 il' , ,F aw- Q ! v fl' vb ,v .. xwv .xg mf' V. ,xx 'H , , f f ,JP 5 . P F . . H c gi Sf' . s I 1 Ir wi i In 1' il 5 . 'g u I il 1 I , w I E. J'r L. !, '1- S x W , ' 1 1 I if oi -X 5 , V 1 -x 3 w J 1 W. 7' pw I, 1-L 'I 1 5 1 M, , I Q W if 2 i Q3 4 ll K lm I Q a -, F f 'Y 1 M 'f '1 in w Q F ,i wi x 4 gi '23 TI-IE J. I... R. Hayden Rollin D. Reed Claude K. Houston C. Merrill Bixby N. R. Birge A X John R. King Ewninra Leo Henry Perry Leon Burhans Foote l f f. s GARNET, I9I0 Henry Cu. Reist 'William S. Frame Fred R. Davis A. H. Pepper Clinton Jones Pierre John Simkins R. Philip Clark 159 Zlnninru l James Mason Hotchkiss Potter Hallenbeck E Wm. Alfred Ackroyd Q Srnphnmnren l Edward Henry Branson Charles Leland Wood f 1 Tulloch McCosh Townsend i Freshmen. L Norman McL. Dingman . James Harry Griffen, i Dorman West Vlfallace Harmon Macmillan it Grover A. Woodard Amos Keller Munson - Y Arthur W. Schuyler , :Q -- l I E . Hin Mamma Brita Effnunhrh at muzhingtnn anh Zlrffnrzun Cflnllrgn 1548 iAlpha . . . Washington and Jefferson College . l848 y Theta . University of Alabama . . 1855 Nu . Bethel College . . . 1856 Lambda .- De Pauw University 1856 ,i l 'J 6 1 1M Xi Omicron Pi . Tau . . Alpha Deuteron Omega . Psi . Gamma Deuteron Zeta Deuteron Theta Deuteron Zeta . Nu Deuteron Xi Deuteron . Omicron Deuteron Delta Xi . Beta Pi Deuteron Delta . Rho Deuteron Tau Deuteron Sigma Deuteron Sigma . Alpha Phi . Lambda Deuteron Beta Chi . Zeta Phi . Theta Psi Kappa Nu . Mu Sigma Cmamma Phi Iota Mu Kappa Tau . Rho Chi Beta Mu . Pi Iota . Nu Epsilon . Alpha Chi THE GARNET,1WO Pennsylvania College . . University of Virginia Allegheny College . I-lanover College . . Illinois Wesleyan University . . Columbia University . Vifabash College . , y Knox College . . , Washington and Lee University . Ohio Wesleyan University . Universityiof Incliana . . . Yale University . Aclelbert College Ohio State . . University of California . University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas . . Bucknell University . Wooster University . University of Texas Lafayette College . Wittenberg . . University of lVlichigan . . . Denison University . Lehigh University . . William Jewell College . Colgate University . . Cornell University . University of Minnesota . . Pennsylvania State College. Massachusetts Institute of Tech . University of Tennessee . Richmond University . . Johns Hopkins . . Worcester Polytechnic Institute . New York University . Amherst College . nology 858 859 860 864 866 866 866 867 868 869 871 857 876 878 879 881 882 882 882 883 883 884 885 885 886 886 887 888 889 888 889 890 890 891 891 892 893 Tau Alpha . Lambda Sigma Chi . . Mu . Chi Iota . Lambda Nu Umega Nu . Chi Mu . Sigma Tau . Delta Nu Sigma Nu . Pi Rho . Chi Upsilon Lambda Iota Alpha Iota . Sigma Chi TI-IE GARNET I9lO Trinity College Leland Stanford, r University Union College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri University of Washington Dartmouth College Syracuse University Brown University University of Chicago Purdue University lowa State . Colorado College HAMILTON-UNION FOOTBALL GATVIF 1908 TI-IE GARNET. 1910 i Uhr gramih Qlluh l lininn Glhapim' nf Natiunarl Qlnmmnrfn G1 nh I... C. Reynolds James E. Maloney W. O. Morse Peter W. Traynor F. E.. Allen R. Finch R. H. McCormack J. H. Bovier A. Horn G. A. Dillinger E. B. Whitcomb B. M. Stark H. E.. Scheper E. K. Dewey L. R. Bennett A. H. Vines B. A. Gray H. F. Brumm iliwiheni Hllrmhvw Fred Girvin Ernest D. Wilmot Geo. li.. Smith Ralph W.,Stearns W. A. Vandegrift iveninm t H. .J. Schutt E. M. Wilson E. E. Harkness E. W. K. Mould Eluninrz . W. Becker R. S. Bennett W. D. Zielley P. Whitmore A. H. Sherman Paulo Floriano de Toledo -Svnphnmnxw S. V. Travis F. B. Wilbur W. C. Smith H. Goodman C. Mohair W-JS .9- ll YRAAMID B303 Cl-UB' L 3 3 1 5 5 3 3 l s Qi 5 3 14 4 E 3 s Q!! I . E S .4 5 2 -1 1 1 1 I Q 5 Q! fl ? 5 4 TI-IE GARNET, I9I0 Hrezhmen Leon Biche David Peckham Howard Cook Claude Shill Paul Fasoli Alexander Trainor D. Scott Fox R. H. Lowrie F. G. Volz atinnal nmmnnki 01111 111111 nf Glheqaiern Middlebury A Union N orwick Wesleyan Tufts f ' , 1 ' "Rx q JG, MX , Ja, '7, 5: ig ,--Q-,I 4 i .'T'I1x,1? "'0l,J3" I new 5' A W1 ,J-. n ,W-, 1 , re WZ Y ,V -. ,mi . I' HV I 'gr' ..1' fp:-Q I X A 1, A Mikie .rw .1 A l gi-xxix K' V . 1, '35 9, I ,1 ,I .NI 'V' N , - , A 'M -gl ,. , ,Z 'ln l .,, ' 252"z'fQ7'99' 'W s THE GARNET, I9IO 38.51. . Elinunhril at '!lH11ilJ11 Glnllrgr, 15115 y Sveninra Clarence ali. Burleigh Thomas B. Bergan Francis W. Burleigh Emil Kiessling Zluninra William Anclerson John lVlclVlanus Andrew V. Kelly Chester Moore Sanphnmnrvz Michael WL Bray Ranolal McCullough Charles F. Duchscherer Eclwarcl J. O'Connell Daniel l-lawkins Martin A. Tobin A ilirienlimvn Francis J, Buckley Leslie K. Chapman Jesse C. Blair Francis Clancy Joseph B. Shaw ,,, .. 1 W ' if W9 W if W f ,WW 00721 4 , -ff, aff' . , ,,ff,,, M. 2' , i"wfW5! 4 ,ff fry! ,, ff y , fW yr! 1 X 1' , y ff f f . 1, 0-L, ,ffwlxft-1' ff I F ' 71' X , , 1 ' ' A 'V 1 A fAn'A W- . J' iw ff 0649? ff QW! ff Ci 24,4 1 AP f 3 gi 'f1.v21??f:', , ' V 1 s 1 if il KJ ri 'f .1 5 Z1 . .5 Q fe S rl L Ii ' 5 i 1 5, ,f .N , , 3: Y V! ' fx 1 I 5 5 5 4 x n , i 5 1 . 1 1 1 ii qx I 1 1 1 J I1 3 H 3 Ei ' 1I 1 ,Q 1? , . :I . 2 N X 1 E! f ful: T 31 , il se 2' H E! , S, 1 U J., Z1 F5 v 2 W li: EA J' , 1 f V I .I Q A . ,Z 1 n ,, K V .Q 7 i E 2 lg LIE 1 ii s ,Q r 3 , 4. U , W: . 1 E X' ' ' . Q 1' . . in 2 LA 'S 1 , 2 F L Q 22 f . 9 12 5 , EN ,A Q i 9 . 3 , 1 T 15 1 L I 14 ' 5 ' 1 I 3 3 , 4 fl H , l 9 E 'J ' 2 .. I ! 1 1 3 g , 5 Q YR 1 I T1-1E GARNET, 1910 165 Ighi Sigma llktppa Etta Glhapivr Jn Zlkrruliaie Arthur Guernsey Root, M. D. Geo. l-landel Neuman, M. D. George Emory Lochner, M. D. Leo Frank Adt, M. D. l-larry Judson Lipes, M. D. William I-lales, M. D. James Francis Rooney, M. D. Willis Goss McDonald, M. D. Arthur Sautter, M. D. Clement Frank Theisen, M. D. I-lerman Camp Gordinier, M. D. James Wesley Wiltse, M. D. Edward Gerald Griffin, M. D. George G. Lempe, M. D. Branson K. Devoe, M. D. Tiffaziy' Lawyer, M. D. Joseph T. Lanahan, M. D. 311 lirhe Willis Goss McDonald, M. D. Vlfilliam Jacob Nellis, M. D. George Gustave Lempe, M. D. Andrew Herbert Bayard, M. D. Arthur Sautter, M. D. l-larry Judson Lipes, M. D. Charles Edward Davis, M. D. William l-lailes, M. D. Louis LeBrun, M. D. Arthur Ezra Falkenhurg, M. D. James Wesley Wiltse, M. D. Charles Lansing Whitheck, M. D. Clayton Kendall Haskell, M. D. Charles Harper Richardson, M .D. Leo Handel Neuman, M. D. Adam James Blessing, M. D. Eugene Van Slyke, M. D. George Emory Lochner, M. D. Clement Frank Theisen, M. D. Branson K. Devoe, M. D. Joseph Patrick O'Brien, M. D. Herman Camp Gordinier, M. D. 'William Henry l-lappel, M. D. Arthur Guernsey Root, M. D. Walter Buskirk Rossman, M. D. Leo Frank Adt, M. D. Joseph Ambrose Cox, M. D. Edward Gerald Griffin, M. D. Tiffany Lawyer, M. D. James Francis Rooney, M. D. Terence Lathrop Carroll, M. D. Joseph T. Lanahan, M. D. 5 I I66 TI-IE GARNET, l9IO James Gibbons McGillicudy Edward Daniel Donohue Alexander Francis Mosher Harold Augustus Traynor Arthur George Cook Henry M. Grogan Charles Frederick Myers George Bibby Svmiuru Fluninra Edward Johnson Abbott Thomas Andrew McGrath William H. Davidson John Frederick Beiermeister John A. Devine Chauncy Packard Eugene F. Connally l-larry Sanford Lockwood I A fPharmacyJ Snphnmnrw Ray Manier Eaton Erwin Johnson Charles Edward Maxwell Harold A. Lucas Hiram B. Riggs - Joseph Ambrose Mcphillips Henry Joseph Noerling William Keith J lfltrmhmvn A John Cahill William l-l. Seward John Duncan Gulick Rufus Crain Idht Sigma Kappa Eltnunhvh at illllamaarhunritz Agrirnltural Gnllrgr 1573 Alpha . Beta Gamma . Delta Epsilon . . Massachusetts Agricultural College . . Union University . Cornell University West Virginia University . Yale University A 1 H EJ i fs in g, I Qu i fl jf A Q2 S' 1 5 i I 2 S L if N P1 1 I v 1 W 1 Us Fi . gh W Y ii Ii i I i l x V I Q1 if ii vi 75 31 31 x 'w 1 ii 4 5 1 I5 u 1. Y w f . I r w i 1 l XA I PM 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ,. 11 1 f 1 aj- 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 .1 11 12 J: 11 1 I 1 E 1 113. 1 ,, 21 1 1 I 1 1 11 ,1 111 11 1 1 1' 1 1 1' 11 1!y 51 11 1 111 111 11 1 ,1 1 1 11 1 1' THE GARNET, I9lOi I67 Zeta . ..... College of City of New York Eta . University of Maryland Theta . . Columbia University l0ta . Stevens Institute of Technology Kappa' . Pennsylvania State College Lambda George Washington University Mu . . University of Pennsylvania Nu . . . Lehigh University Xi . . . St. Lawrence University Omicron . Massachusetts Institute of TechnoQogy Pi . . Franklin ancl Marshall College Rho . . . Queen's Cokege Sigma St. John's Coiiege Tau . Dartmouth College Upsilon Brown University Phi . Swarthmore College Chi . . Williams Coiiege Psi University of Virginia IKHII nf 01111115 New York Club Washington Club New Haven Club B0S'f011 Club Albany Club Morgantown Club Southern Club sas THE GARNET, 1910 1.1 Sigma LI Clbmirrnn Qlhapirr CHAPTER HOUSE AT 211 HAMILTON STREET, Ellarnltg illlmnhvra Joseph D. Craig, A.B. A.Nl. NLD. Alvah Harry Traver, NLD. Albert Vander Veer, NLD. Ph.D. E. A. Vander Veer, Pl'1.B. NLD. Samuel B. Ward, NLD. Ph.D. Howard E. Lomax, NLD. Cyrus S. Merrill, A.B. A.Nl. NLD. Vander Veer, A.Nl. A.B. NLD H. Van Rensselaer, Ph.B. NLD. Malcolm Douglas, A.B. NLD. Frederic C. Curtis, A.B. NLD. Harry Rulison, NLD. Henry l-lun, BS. NLD. Eugene Emson l-linman, NLD. -Q..-9. ' I 19" ,L--ak W'- TX k I ".-S-7 Ilwhxf Illin i ., WZ F . lx Q x, 5. AU I E'-'1'::.,:"I F'- V .V . . ,, 'B VJ- e l-fig fig, W ':5l7l7'f:-.7 I YSF553 Ig- fs., ww-2-. Q'-1:52. Ii eg, yr: as -fi? 591' ,jiix-fer: liz it .535 , ?rit1::i :fi.r'iI jg, tn-J..,'?1+a'I f',,'g-fx lf- 72+ Y Iv JV Ty 'F H91 1 Q 1-'fig 5U3'ff:5?5F'. 1: ELLJL1 TT Fl-ULH. I I I II I I I I I I I II I' I I I I , I I , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I. II I 'I ,I I VII I II .I II I I 'I I1 I ,I I II I I I I I 5 "V CTW' if f an 1 fy X , i E 2 a i s i f i :W . I 3 Q i I ri 'L Ei 5 i H 52 fi. :F' ,i u,. ' I 1- 1. V Ei 1 ' i211 x I ' vw ' , if fs l A Ji F EU T 1 1 . , I 5 g Y 1 E ,E ' 2 5 A, ngiip M ! t r :ir g M hwl N A' psi A . ? I I L. MT Q .X 'I A fi QQ' fi If 'i if .? e 'i 'I Q 'Q i 1 i V i 4 1 I , , ,. sw TI-IE GARNET, 1910 169 , Alumni Hllvmherza John Vincent Hennessy, NLD. Alvah Harry Traver, NLD. Edgar A. Vander Veer, Ph.B. NLD Gtiz Z. Bouton, NLD. Roy Leighton Leoke, NLD. Emmett Howd, NLD. H. P. Hammond, A.B. A.NL NLD. William John Cavanaugh, NLD. James Everett Kelley, NLD. Arthur Joseph Bedell, NLD. Thomas Carney, NLD. Fred Lettiee, NLD. Frederic C. Reed, NLD. ' John C. Merchant, A.B. NLD. Sylvester C. Clemons, NLD. R. Burdett Hoyt, NLD. Howard F. King, NLD. Eugene E. Hinman,iNLD. Nvilliam H. Young, NLD. Harry White, NLD. Kleber Campbell, PLS. NLD. George Lenz, NLD. Lester Hayden Humphrey, NLD. Harris Nloak, NLD. Charles Guy Lyon, NLD. Leland Orlo White, NLD. George W. Beebe, NLD. ' Erastus Corning, NLD. Alfred Woodward Grover, NLD. George Smith, NLD. - Elbert Van Orsdell, NLD. Stillman S. Ham, NLD. Russell Clute, NLD. J. N. Vander Veer, A.B.A.NLNLD Frank Clay Nlaxon, NLD. John L Cotter, NLD. Arthur T. Davis, NLD. Malcolm Douglas, NLD. ' Harold E.. Hoyt, NLD. Dennis A. Nlurphy, NLD. Frank E. White, NLD. Guy V. Wilson, NLD. Kenneth D. Blackfan, NLD. John P. Faber, IVLD. Walter E. Hoys, NLD. I Herbert B. Reece, 1V1.D. Harry Rulison, IVLD. James W. White, NLD. Edwin B. Wilson, NLD. Q Le Roy NL Collie, NLD. Frederic C. Conway, NLD. Vernon R. Ehle, NLD. Clinton B. Hawn, B.S. NLD. William A. Krieger, NLD. l1.dWard G. Whipple, NLD. Dean Wardell Jennings, NLD. Walter T. Diver, NLD. William Carl Trieder, Ph.B. NLD. Frederic T. Doescher, Frederic William Nlcsorley Arthur E. Pitts Sfrninra A Calvin B. Witter James York 170 THE GARNET, 1910 Zlnniura Walter A. Lundblad William H- MaS0H Roy Marshall William D. Aldrich l-larold McDonald Howard C. Murray Svnphumnren Arthur Krida La Verne A. Bouton I-I. Clifford Montgomery F. L. Kreicker M. T. Woodhead A- E- Wells II Sngmtt II 1111111 nf Glhemtvrz Alpha . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Beta . . . Detroit College of Medicine Delta Western University of Pennsylvania, Pittsburg Epsilon . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Zeta . . Northwestern University, Chicago Eta . College of Physicians and Surgeons, 'Chicago Theta . . Medical College of Ohio, Cincinnati Iota . Columbia University, New York Kappa . . Rush Medical College, Chicago Lambda . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Mu . ...... Syracuse University Nu . . University of Southern California, Los Angeles Xi . University and Bellevue l-lospital Medical College, New York Qmicron ...... Union University Pi . . Washington University, St. Louis Rho . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia Sigma Western Reserve University, Cleveland Tau . Cornell University, New York Upsilon Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Phi . University of California, San Francisco A-:ew-:.f-A V. 1,-W- 43729 "MN" Mi, We-Zi-1 , 'Z-fa "' f-, ' 45-V' -g 'Q-:V +b..w.5.,,,:, mq 13f win- vw X- - , '-af3:1f,11.f- ,, vfwbiizvg 1- ' 5':igw2ww:'fg'a W , .Q Hmrqflry 1' Mm -A 1.Etf1-gnfrnzeimh -151 .bf , -4 e " 'lf 'QWYF' is ' Hiakv Y'nTS:2"i'fif.zfff.-Sk?i2??fi:e1"if'2Jf'Q9?T1'+3:r ' 252: -. x 'J' WJ5""' "'2'L-'.vQ:-Eszw.1-:'gf:L!4i.E-2:':1-'S"3':11Y'- 1559" '-953.51-, f' ,1.3.':.-5 VU .X K , if , MX 'H mf --Q' " ...,, 1 ,5 Nuo' 4 Args, 5 ' , . ' , 7 1 i f'-. .gy , i f D MZ -,'p:,1g 'L5Ei:,g1-4. .iflll .,aY'g? : - miiiaiihpgf 5 f ' Mimwf 'L 3:1111 ' '.. 5 , 43? -,sfv?:?5f1"'gElwx - 22, ' , " l:T1,LfC1T'T". H LJ Nw- f I N .i I! 'i za PI 'c A - 1 4 W , lr - s I I : ,, 4' y U : E J 2 if i5 ll f 1, 1. N E' . I, i 5 35 HH ?41lE Pg f 5 ? F i 1,1 'Q g ig Q Qi HI W ai H1 22 if 2+ U ,L SA gt fl 2 , W ,1 , 'Q' 1 'l I 4 I i ' a fi A2 2 ll Q, . wp I ld f l v E I ll , , i +L ? L5 I 2 w 'Q ' V L ' V 1 , i .2 ! S 1 I w 1 F, 1 I 1. K 1 V -. 11 " :U U SQ fa lg V551 1 af ,za if ?'i I L ,Q 1 'X ,i!3, U1 ' 9 ling f x 111 fi- 1,015 - ,Nv I ,XFX l MP5 I , l 13 'W Qi 'I iid Qi if i I s I4 ,, gi!i ,N , . v M15 .i.1'41' Pls! 5 I K ! if W f l TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Gbmvga Hpnilnn hi Mamma Qlhaptvr l N l l I CHAPTER HOUSE AT 296 MADISON AVENUE illarulig illlvmherz A William Olin Stillman, M.D. Charles S. Allen, M.D. ' Spencer Lyman Dawes, NLD. Norman C. Goodwin, lVl.D. George Everett Beilby, lVl.D. William L. Larkin, Ph.G i V l P fi 172 THE GARNET, 1910 Alumni Hlemhvrn George W. Papen, Sr., NLD. -I. Howard Branan, NLD. Joseph B. Garlick, NLD. Price Lewis, IVLD. Archie B. Chappelle, NLD. William Olin Stillman, NLD. Spencer Lyman Dawes, NLD. George Everett Beilby, NLD. Frank George Schaible, NLD. Lee Roy Dunbar, NLD. Walter Ancel Reynolds, NLD. John Breen, NLD. A Frederick McDonald, NLD. Norman C: Goodwin, NLD. Stephen H. Reed, NLD. W. E. Garlick, NLD. George L. Branch, NLD. Edward C. Haviland, NLD. Silas L. Filkins, NLD. Trevor C. Yates, NLD. W. lVL Dwyer, NLD. George VV. Papen, Jr., NLD Roscoe C. Waterbury, NLD. Samuel 0. Kemp, NLD. Stowell Grant, NLD. H. Ernest -Gak, NLD. George R. Goering, NLD. L. Dwight Washburn, NLD. Alejandro B. Guilliod, NLD. James Riley, NLD. Charles S. Allen, NLD. Thomas.NL Holmes Harry H. Drake Walter H. Waterbury John F. Southwell Wardner D. Ayer William D. Allen Edward B. Nlanion Svrninrz 4 Clarence L. Russel Frederick E. Vaughan Burlin G. McKillip William A. Bing , L Eluniurz Claude Bledsoe John White John A. Sullivan Cornelius Buckley p ivnphnmnrrz Frederick Garlick Milton G. Burch Edmund O,Donnell Scott B. Schleinmacher Alpha Beta Gamma Delta TI-IE GARNET, 1910 173 Gbmrga Hpnilnn Ighi Einunhrh at 7Buft'z11n llniunraitg, 15217 ZKHII nf Glhaptvrn . . University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. . . . . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, 0. Union University, Albany Medical College, Albany, N. Y. . . . University of Denver, Denver, Col. Zeta . University of the City of New York, New York, N. Y. Epsilon . . . Trinity University, Toronto, Canada Eta . . University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. Theta . . Cornell University, New York City Theta Deuteron . -. Cornell University, New York City 'Iota . . . Hooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Kappa . Columbia University, P. and S., New York City Lambda . . Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, O. Mu . . . Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Nu . Medical College of Virginia, Richmond Xi . . University College of Medicine, Richmond fi? .f 5i'l4'cf"'7 f 1 1 1 1 IM 1 TI-IE. GARNET, 1910 Idhi Evita Alpha Mamma Glhsmtm' 3HraIren Mnnuraii A. W. Thompson, NLD A. B. Van Loon, NLD. William NIcKown, NLD. ' D. C. Nloriarta, NLD. G. S. Towne, NLD. J. C. Sharkey, NLD. W. E. Silcocks, NLD. NL D. Lipes, NLD. J. B. E. Kinne, NLD. " B. Congclon, NLD. Elirairea Alumni William C. Porter, NLD. Shea, NLD. A. I-lambrook, NLD. William D. Collins, A.B. M D J. l-L Linden, NLD. R. S. Lipes, NLD. E. W. O. A. Le R. J. W. l-L F. J. B. E. L. I-lannock Druce I-I. Bender Byrne Van Loon Burke King E. G. Benson, NLD. A Zliratrez in Qlnllegin Eeninra R. S. Long W. F. Conway Zlunium . J. A. Farrell,, Jr. R. B. Gray J. C. Hassall G. C. Brunell W. K. Johnson ' Svnphnmnrru W. F. Rafferty C. M. Hynes A . iff X xx ' W .Ev -S92-X , , 3- 'J 17 1 V if fx S .9 251 . R, LE E1.Lzo'r'r' Panos. I 1 I x 5 3 9 E 3 r 1, is L 8 sir P 1 lb fa Alpha Beta Gamma Delta . Epsilon Zeta . . Eta Theta . Iota Kappa . Lambda Mu . N Chi ll . TI-IE. GARNET, I9I0 175 15111 Evita Alpha Mamma Qlhapter Alpha linll Long Island College Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. ' . Ohio Medical University, Columbus, O. . . . Union University, Albany, N. Y. . Wisconsin College of Phys. and Surg., Milwaukee, Wis. . . University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. . . . Washington University., St. Louis, Mo. . Michigan College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich. .s . Sioux City Medical College, Sioux City, Iowa . . Kansas City University, Kansas City, Kans. . College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y. . . Dearborn Medical College, Chicago, Ill. . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. . American College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, Ill. . . ' . St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 4 Y i Q I '7' ss, 1, ml In I , ,Q y I Cir. XXCAVALRY .AUXlLiARY" i THEMGARNET, 1910 ight Brita Idhi Flag Glhamtvr Zliratrrn in Zllaruliaie George Lawyer ' Fletcher W. Battershall s Zlirairran in Hrhe 4 Hon. Charles E. Hughes l-lon. Irving G. Vann - Alfred A. Guthrie George N. Southwick William S. Dyer George T. Kelley Charles B. Templeton George W. Stedman George Lawyer George I... Flanders James S. Frost George C. Baker Charles F. Bridge Charles O. Pratt Jacob C. F.. Scott Jacob L. Ten Eyck Hon. Frank S. Hiscock Alanson P. Smith? I-lenry A. Peckham Fletcher W. Battershall William F.. Van Wert William l... Visscher Duncan Douglass ' Charles Herrick Porter I... Merriman Edward Easton, Jr. George Hatt, Zd Sherman A. Murphy Thomas F. Woods William l... Peltz Merwyn H. Nellis Philip L. Classen. ilfratrwa in Hninerzitair y . Cyrus Wilher Briggs Dudley Toll Hill ' Homer Dempster Brockett William Cotton Maynard l-larold Ellsworth Fritts John Cadman Tracy Walter Samuel Archibald Arthur Beach King O- BYFOH BYCWSTY John Sharp Skinner George Briton Smith 24 P- .5 g E-4 f if 9 ..,,, ,W ali, firm . -T - --Y-- -,tri-...-A Y Y, ,,Y, Y , Y. .gk 7553535225211 ELLIOTT' P1-HLH P ti H 4 . . v ' ,I 0 1 ,, 1, r i fi' I: ,.1 M' 5 53+ Eel iii 1 E22 U25 iii 5532 Nil ep: iff? fl? PM 1,1 114 sw' QAM! .gif .E 'ia H11 ' 5,17 , If ' W: ?f1 .54 ' gr wi fi fl AKA I iii he we ,N gi! ii ip H LQ fa W 'ii gw fi 5 , if! i , X Vg . I yi sg E JE 2 5 ' I i Kent Benjamin Booth Story Cooley Pomeroy Marshall ky- Webster Hamilton Gibson n Choate Waite Field . Conkling Tiedeman Minor Dillon Daniels Chase Harlan . Swan McClain Lincoln Osgoode Fuller Miller Green THE GARNET,IWOi W7 ht Evita hi Eatahltahrh at Hntueraitg uf iflttirhigan, IEEE ZKUII nf Glharptmff . . . Universityaof Michigan, Ann Arbor . lllinois 'Wesleyan College of Law, Bloomington . . Northwestern University, Chicago . . Columbia University, New York . Washington University, St. Louis . University of California, San Francisco . C-eorge Washington University, Washington . . . Union University, Albany . W . Boston University, Boston . Cincinnati University, Cincinnati University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia . . Harvard University, Boston . . Yale University, New Haven . New York University, New York . . Cornell University, Ithaca . University of Missouri, Columbia . University of Virginia, Charlottesville University of Minnesota, Minneapolis . Buffalo University, Buffalo . University of Oregon, Portland University of Wisconsin, Madison V Uhio State University, Columbus . Iowa State University, IowaCity . University of Nebraska, Lincoln Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto Chicago-Kent College of Law, Chicago . Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto . University of Kansas, Lawrence 178 Comstock Dwight Foster Ranney Langdell Brewer Douglas Ballinger Malone Evarts Thomas Beatty Reed Tucker TI-IE. GARNET, 1910 . Syracuse University, Syracuse . New York Law School, New York . . Indiana University, Bloomington Western Reserve University, Cleveland University of Illinois, Champaign . University of Denver, Denver . University of Chicago, Chicago University of Washington, Seattle . Vanderbilt University, Nashville . . St. Lawrence University, Brooklyn . . . University of Colorado, Boulder University of Southern California, Los Angeles . . University of Maine, Bangor . Washington and Lee University, Lexington CAPT. RANKIN, '09 V., X ., , 9 1 , 66329 1427461199 02 . . W ,iq - .11 3. 49 ,ni 'JJ' V i mm 2' 524 ij 5' lug f' 122553122 Q45 Z we g" " 3 , T , , L+- 22 ' L ' E :i.i ':E.'?iQILL,p- ELLIO TT PHILH . , ,mix :,l,,L.,,..,-T551-g T 1 , J. M, F .1511 ff ww... E 1 1 . 5 1 f 1 1 , I ' 1 11 11 1 1 a 11' 1 iF 5 1 U 111 1 11 1 1 51 1 111 1 1 141 I 1 if 1 11 1 111 1 1 :1' 1 1111' Ifj 1 ' I 1 'l I 11 1 11 1 .1 1 . 1 11 1 1 31 1 1 1 F 1:1 1 'EW I ' 1 I 'gil 'UE 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 ,11 1 1i1- 1 111 1 1 11 1 1'11 1 1 R 1 112 11 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 , . 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 fi 1 1 . 1 1 ' 1 f 1 1 1 1 I 1 5 1. 1 11 1- 1 1- 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 5 1 11. 1 X11 1 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Brita Qlhi Hniun Glhemtvr Hon. James Newton Fiero ' Hon. Albert Haight I-lon. Emory A. Chase William B. Cook Edward C. Conway John Hughes Charles G. Blakeslee George Frank Kelsey James R. McDonough C. Fred Schwarz John Raines, 3d Jeremiah W. Davern Arthur Conway Leo E.. Pratt' Leslie P. Grant E. Gordon Lee ilwihvni fllllemhvrz t Benjamin B. Hutchins Prescott K. Dederick James Nolan John Dugan Daniel Casey Owen L. Potter Artinz Qlllemhern Sherman C. Ward Emmet H. Ross F ay H. White john R. Earl J. Cordon Roper Charles H. Dennis Philip M. M. Phelps William S. Lawton Richard W. Smith Andrew S. Gilman 'x TI-IE GARNET, 19.10 Betta Qlhi Zltnnnheh at Qlnrnrll Hniurrniig IBHII Qllll nf Ghaptrrz Cornell University ' Syracuse University New York University Union University I University of Minnesota b University of West Virginia University of Michigan Ohio State University Dickinson University New .York Law School Northwestern University University of Chicago Chicago-Kent Law School Georgetown University University of Buffalo . University of Pennsylvania Osgoocle Hall of Toronto University of Virginia Stanford University Alumni Glhatptern Chicago Chapter New York City Chapter Buffalo Chapter THE GARNET, 1910 l8I E legal Zltrzntvrnitig nf Mamma Eta Mamma A I Hnunhrh at liniuemitg nf Blaine, 15112 Olhaptvr 3111111 , Alpha Chapter . . . University of Maine, Bangor, Me Beta Chapter . . Boston University, Boston, Mass Gamma Chapter . . Union University, Albany, N. Y Delta Chapter . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y Gamma Glhapter ' 15119 Alexander Bills Raymond C. Martin Roy D. Boyd William M. Miller James S. Flannagan James O'Bryan William V. Haviland ' Justin V. Purcell George H. Zwick 19111 Frederick M. Beckwith James M. A. McCloskey Norman W. Cole John F. O,Brien John Conway - Robert B. Pierce James N. Dunlavey George C. Terry Howard A. Glassbrook Ernest Thornhill X Duncan B. Kaye Benjamin S. Wicldiam John C. Watson i 4 illezihvnt iiivmhvrn Lester W. Bloch Edgar T. Chapman i James Britt Joseph P. Coughlin James E. Carhart l-lon. William Grattan Timothy D. Roland Hon. George Sleicher THE GARNET, 1910 ight Esta ltappa Alpha nf N P111 Hath Gbftirerga THE REV. HERBERT C. HINDS . . President DEAN B. H. RIPTON JOHN C. VAN VOAST PROF. JOHN I. BENNE ROBERT J. LANDON iltrsaih Edwin C. Angle Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore Prof. Frank Coe Barnes Prof. John I. Bennett Henry S. Baehler Prof. Edward Ellery George W. Featherstonhaugh Charles F. F. Garis Henry Glen A Horatio Glen Joseph P. Graham Prof. Frank S. Hoffman Prof. Benjamin H. Ripton Alonzo P. Strong Marvin H. Strong James R. Truax . . . Vice-President . . Corresponding Secretary TT . . Recording Secretary . . . Treasurer ent fllllemheru Rev. Herbert C. Hinds Samuel W. Jackson J Edgar' M. Jenkins Rev. E. C. Lawrence Robert Landon Prof. John Lewis March Franklin W. McClellan Prof. Howard Opdyke Hinsdill Parsons John Keyes Paige William L. Pearson, M. D Hewlett Scudder, Jr. Albert B. Van Voast John C. Van Voast Edwin C. Whitmyre, Austin A. Yates """""'1"1 if uma-f1.,2M,H,Hl g ll if E farm-1 L D' 15 , T4 lit? v Q :?:'h4L14uii1TL'13JIi E5Hlmmmu5f5,. JI 'H 1 ig-1:-'f A T... Wk..-'.f A - -W... .M 713 7' um: 'Egfr ' s' , E.. .L 4 515623 .2 rizlig-2:9 N mia' if 1'-- .X ,:.1 22.42, 'QL-:1z'.Q,:5TJre.5w, ,Agp 41 Z 1 '?ig mga-,-un . gs, w- W :Q sgifa: H- ' N V A ::: ,ki 5' ,Ag lk YE" E-s f-fmm, ii pi SH' Eh'5!..w9'-'y,-. W ' Lg ' J. if"'-V"-F -'lla " f' .:' .'.'.. -G :ii if A l ' ff L5 ...ii:Auu.m1iu 1 .- V x fig? H1 , 1 ' f , 5Y'fl?fi f ' f-13415 v ?:fIf" i I 4 L10 TT PHILH . w w yi w 1 i I w 1 1 1 wi n P 1 1 4 2 i 1 1 ! 4 . I i I 1 1 1 X i 1 i 1 I 1 1 J 4 - r , V: -4 W, A, A,,,, , !nW vw-M W Q Q TI-IE GARNET, 1910 hi Lflvia '-Ltappa 1 Zlmunheh at william mth Marg Glnllngr, N715 71131111 nf Glhaptrrn Alpha of Virginia . Alpha of Connecticut ' . Alpha of Massachusetts Alpha of New Hampshire Alpha of New York . Alpha of Maine . . Alpha of Rhode Island Beta of Connecticut . Gamma of Connecticut Alpha of Ohio . . Alpha of Vermont . Beta of Massachusetts . Beta of Ohio . . Beta of New York Gamma of Ohio . Gamma of Massachusetts Gamma of New York Beta of Vermont . . Alpha of New Jersey 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 Pennsylvania Beta of Pennsylvania Gamma of Pennsylvania William and Mary College Yale University . . Harvard University . Dartmouth College Union University Bowdoin College . Brown University . Trinity College . Wesleyan University . Adelbert College . . University of Vermont Amherst College -. . Kenyon College , University of the City of Ng Y. Marietta College . Williams College . College of the City of Middlebury College . Rutgers College . Columbia University . l-lamilton College . Hobart College . Colgate University . Cornell University University of Rochester Dickinson College Lehigh University Lafayette College . Ni 183 1776 1781 1781 1787 1817 1825 1,830 1845 ' 845 ' 847 1848 ' 853 ' 858 ' 858 ' 860 ' 864 1867 ' 868 ' 869 ' 869 1870 1871 1878 1882 1886 1886 1886 1889 1M THE Alpha of Indiana . Alpha of Kansas . Alpha of lllinois . Delta of Massachusetts . Alpha of Minnesota . Delta of Pennsylvania Epsilon of Pennsylvania Alpha of Iowa . Alpha of Nebraska . Beta of Maine . . Kappa of New York Alpha of Nlaryland 4 . Epsilon of Massachusetts Alpha of California . Beta of Illinois Delta of Ohio . Zeta of Pennsylvania Beta of New Jersey . Lambda of New York Mu of New York . Beta of Indiana Alpha of Wisconsin Eta of Pennsylvania Alpha of Tennessee Alpha of Missouri . Zeta of Massachusetts . Eta of Massachusetts Theta of Massachusetts . Beta of California . A Alpha of North Carolina Alpha of Texas V . Alpha of Colorado Beta of Colorado . Epsilon of Qhio . . Women's College of Baltimore . GARNET,1W0 De Pauw University . University of Kansas . Northwestern University Tufts College 1. A . University of Minnesota University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College . University of Iowa . University of Nebraska Colby College . . Syracuse University . Johns Hopkins University Boston University . University of California 4. University of Chicago University of Cincinnati . Haverford College . Princeton University . St. Lawrence University Vassar College . . . Wabash College University of Wisconsin Allegheny College . Vanderbilt University . Univ. of the State of Misso Smith College . . Wellesley College . Mt. Holyoke College . Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. uri University of North Carolina University of Texas . University of Colorado . Colorado College . Ohio State University . Woman's College of Baltimore 1889 1889 1889 1892 1892 189Z 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1901 1901 ' 901 ' 904 ' 904 1904 A 904 ' 904 ' 904 ' 904 ' 904 A 904 ' 904 Zvi: , ' 4133 .7 125 if-F, .,,,. 1 ,1., ,xxaz cb, 19 fr X I wif' Mpc' nnru? QU: 1 71. 'Riff' ng ,W Y o Xxx ,fo X 62 'K QX"1ff'v 53 ff OSL Eg, 0 x s YN X su ik S8 jig tl?-fi? 'x gggirw fffisi :iz 5 :QS 513 , V 7' 2 if M1 1 if? ' ELU: :f 5' PHIL H -"-vyq, A ,M f THE GARNET, I9I0 185 Cflhvta Qlhaptvr Qbftirerz 1 JAMES H. STOLLER . . 1 . . . President OLIN FERGUSON . . . Vice-President JAMES H. CUNNINGHAM . Corresponding Secretary EDWARD ELLERY . Recording Secretary HOWARD OPDYKE ..... Q . Treasurer illeziihvnt illilvmhern Everett Best -Frank Cooper Clarence R. Darby William Dickinson Frederick Edwards Prof Prof Prof Prof Prof. Prof. Arthur H. Kreusi Glowacki R. Parker Albert H. Pepper Charles W. Trumbull K. Evans Arrive illlemhrzru Thomas W. Wright James Traux James H. Stoller Charles P. Steinmetz Olin H. Landreth Howard Opdyke Morland King Warner King Prof. Edward Ellery Dr. Willis G. Tucker Dr. Louis Boss E. E. F. Creighton Olin F. Ferguson A. Roy James I-I. Cunningham Leon R. Lewis 186 886 887 887 890 895 896 897 898 899 900 900 901 902 902 903 903 903 i904 904 905 905 906 906 907 907 THE GARNET, I9l0 illllvmhvrz uf Gilman 15113 7 Emanuel Herbert Bocian i Augustus Marx Arthur Edgar Davies Edward Penrose Thomas Edward I-lanigan Frank R. Stevens Leland Silas Hoffman Wayn'e A. Vandegrift Sigma 1 iintahlinheh IBB? 1 Quill nf Glhaptern . . , . . . Cornell University , . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . ' Union College , . University of Kansas . Yale University . University of Minnesota .' University of Nebraska . . . Ghio State University A University of Pennsylvania . . . Brown University . . State University of Iowa . Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of California . . Columbia University 'University of Chicago . . University' of Michigan . . University of Illinois . . Case School of Applied Science . . University of Indiana . ' University of Missouri . University of Colorado - Northwestern University . Syracuse University - University of Wisconsin University of Washington X CLUBS 3 A THE GARNET, 1910 Hhilumathvan Srnrivtg Iisiahliaheh Qbrtuhzr 15, 1753 A Gbitireru ' R URY, '09 . . Presrdent S M. CAVERT, 'IO . . Vlce Preslclent H G. VAN DEUSEN . . Secretary and Treasurer 15115 A ' J. W. Faust A. Ury R. J. Ury W. A. Ackroyd R. M. Bartlett S. M. Cavert W. L. Cavert W. D. Cavert H. A. Cohen Otto A. Faust I... A. I-lanigan H. T. Case H. E. Cook Earl Devenclorf R. C. Gilles Allan Mann O. Walrath P. F. Shutler F. T. Chase 1H1II A. R. Chaffee J. M. Hotchkiss ' A. H. Sherman 1-1. G. Van Deusen 1!-T11 y C.. Huthsteiner A. L. Maxon H . S. Reynolds J. I-I. Van Aernam 1512 Arthur Mann R. P. Patterson R. F. Payne J. I-I. Potter A. W. Trainor H. N. Trumbull THE GARNET, I9I0 189 Ahvlphir i-'vnrivig Eatahliahrh 1?HE fwfiirvrz 19113-IHHH ELIVIER W. K. MGULD, '09 . . . . President HARRY GABRIEL COPLON, , I O . . Vice-President ROY HAMILTON lVlCCORlVlACK,'09 . . Secretary GEORGE MERCHANT FOWLER, 'I I . . . Treasurer Kvpreaentatiura nn Rebate Glnunril Elmer W. K. Mould, ,09 Carl Wachter, '09 Albert Edward Carmichael, 'IO STEWART, II0 v" i--ni! l DEBATES Bvhating Olnunril Ilhxnnheh Evremhrr 7, 15117 wmrrrzq PROF. I-IORACE G. MCKEAN . w President DR. FRANK S. HOFFMAN . . . Treasurer ELMER W. K. RALPH J. URY, '09 .i . MOULD, '09 . Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary ' V Elkzrnltg illlvmhrrn f Prof. Frank Sargent Hoffman Prof. 'Horace Grant McKean Jlllemhrrn Ralph Ury, '09 John William Faust, '09 Samuel lVlcCrea Cavert, 'l0 : .fr-'f": Elmer W. K. Mould, '09 Carl Wachter, '09 I Albert Edward Carmichael, ' I 0 1.9. vluwlvw, ' ' , 1'7"'E" " U. ' . ' X te..f-e'P'7s1!f'fa'f. ' . . :im V, J ,- ".' .,1 I, JAX N X65-YQ.--U. ,- A . 'K lrflf' A f?-F fa-" ' , , 1-1 W. . , .1 Y , r, A L4 'a nf X 3 ,1 , ,H .x gi it rf I f Y n ogniqk ,Mi rfN:,,- 1, 4' x vgxy fl Q. ! vm- Y .QS 7-1 ty 1 15 - 141 s- X JQ Q.-L 4' pi, ti '-1 J x-'ia 1. H 'lx ,X 'VA' Nl IQ, A- x ,' ' 0 i 1 .S 'mf n l f x f 1, I . THE GARNET, 1910 191 Uhr Alliann-Zllnntv Idrtf-:P Ephedra , between Uhr ighilumathwn 0 auth the Ahelphir 'Eiierarg Svurieiiwa ' Glnllrge Gllyapnl, illllnniiag running, Elanuarg 15, IHHH Question. H Resolved, That the policy of tariff for revenue only would servethe interests of the United States better than the policy of protection." ' Sprakera Hhilnmathean-Aiirmatiur Ahrlphir-Nvgaiiur Roland M. Bartlett, 'IO A Carl Wachter, P ,09 Ralph Ury, '09 James M. Dunn, 'IZ Harry A. Cohen, 'I I i '1 Elmer W. K. Mould, '09 I Alt., James H. Potter, 'IZ 'Alt., Ernest M. Wilson, '09 Zlixhgrsa Charles H. Mills, Esq., Albany M. D. Nolan, Esq., Troy John A. T. Schwarte, Esq., Saratoga Springs I Won by the Negative, and James M. Dunn 1 . . . . . Non-contestant for individual prize. 192 THE GARNET, 1910 Elntrrrnllegiatv Behatv Qamilinn ma Hninn i y Ilkihag, illlarrh 5, IEIIIH g iiamiltnn Glullrgr, Gllintrm, N. IE. Question. H Resolved, That Canadian lumber should be admitted to the United States free of duty." 1 ' Aftirmaiiue CLEamtItnnD Negatiue C3HnihuD G. Hawley Truax, '09' A Roland M. Bartlett, 'IO ' Mark Rifenbark, '09 Ernest M. Wilson, '09 . - George F. Wallace, ,09 Elmer W. K..lVlould, '09 - Alt., Harry Dounce, ,lO Alt., S. M. Cavert, "IO Zluhgea Rev. Dr. John Snape, Utica Prof. E. W. Smith, Colgate University Attorney Charles L. Tooke, Syracuse Won by the Negative Idntvrrnllvgiatr Bvlmtv Bininn ua liutgerz mrhnrahag, :Bling 13, 15113 ilfirkpatrirk Olhapel at B n':lnrk New Erunumirk, N. II. Question. " Resolved, That further restriction of immigration is unde- sirable. TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Aiiirmartiue Citiutgrrsb Nrgatiur Clfluinub Tracy S. Voorhees, 'II Edwin I... La Crosse, '08 William M. lVlacNeill, '08 Elmer W. K. Mould, ,O9 F. Marmaduke Potter, '09 Martin H. Weyrauch, '08 Alt., James B. Scott, '09 Alt., A. Edgar Davies, ,OS Zluhgra Dr. James M. Green, Trenton, N. Prof. E. Y. Robbins, Princeton, N, l-loward Gilmore, Newark, N. Won by the Negative ' t i ' 8 .Ma M1 TRAVIS, 'I I DEBATING TEAM-1909 YIVICA 13. fan. al. A. Glnllrge Qlhriniian Amanriaiinn Gbiiirvrz J. W. FAUST, '09 A. . . . . President - SAMUEL M. CAVERT, 'l0 Vice-President J. LESLIE WALTON, '09 . . . Treasurer Membership . Devotional Bible Study . Missionary Deputations . Reading Room Northfield . Qlhuirmen nf Glnmmitirea . . . -. Cromwell Mclntosh, . Samuel M. Cavert . Theodore D. Walser . Arthur R. Chaffee 9 . Elmer W. K. Mould, l-larry G. Van Deusan, . Samuel M. Cavert, Y. MQ C. A. cAB'iN'ET 5. Qs., A836 , N ill? ix R 7 ' A ?g.fxlx 7 1 ll ' Q 5 5 1 7 A X lux X X .F 1,4 -- x 5 5 -9' l K + ' 1 SEE ' l l -SSN is EMU SEGBLEQKQU BSE f - f I" -I .ff ',- "' wafw ' g xx A i A lf N ig 5,1 aw X sf J fi ' if 5? f1N ' Jr la 1, K W 'K X J lllllf f -'ll'-' . :alfa 'Y K I :'xh U 1 T 'Y law GSW 9 'l""Z H Sli ! lim Wm, 'LW weak lgxjnmie Ztmles laelfare ilu spell! wx. aloulawdm. awk 'Vim rlwucmxgl breullfrlerblll Swan Qjrmagllpgbllmgvlfag 11103 W was Ml lm lm ll 6llli5 cmlg Jlugjleg slruln Q1 Smelly goollbuqa. 'QM lnelragf' l 'lla 5 , Jr ' Jlgl' is Xl -fy 'f-lull l'-WS.: Mx ltlp .lf iii, . fi 3 ,-.., GLEE CLUB 'A ' d.. -.Q ,l,, ,, THE GARNET, 1910 flliuniral Annnriaiiun Gbftirera ALEXANDER D. KLINE. . .. . Graduate Manager HENRY EDWARD LEWIS . .' . Manager CARSON E- SMITH b . Assistant Manager WINFRED MCBAIN CORBIN Leader Glee Club HARRY A SCI-IAUPP . VI..eader Mandolln Club Uhr Hiumral 01111115 75211111 E Erwin manager ilfrrat Glennrz Strelbert 09 Bent ey I I Duchscherer I I Morss I I Van Aernam Il Woodward II Mapes I2 Sernnh Zifrnnrn Corbln O9 I-Iutchens I0 Leon IO Haw ey I I Briggs I2 Lawslng I2 Rlpton I2 05122 Gllnh A in W M Corbln 09 Leader B R Mausert Coach iffirzi Qiaznrn Ferguson 10 Smlt I0 Walser I0 D c I I Fow er I I Faust C I I M1 er I I 0 e I I Snrnnh Manuva Burlelgh C E 09 Rankm O9 Faust J W 09 Bowman I I Martln I2 I TI-IE C-ARNET, l9IO Hlanhnlin Qlluh I Schaupp, '09, Leader I E. F. Coggin, Coach Schaupp, '09 Brown, 'II Burleigh, F. W., '09 Clowe, 'II Mead, '09 Fink, 'Il Streihert, '09 Hutchens, ' I 0 Potter, 'I0 Slutter, 'IO Blodgett, 'I I Allyn, 'll I Shepard, 'I25 ' IHIIH Corbin Streibert Faust Burleigh W alton Rankin 151 1 Bentley Woodward Duchscherer Udell Hawley Miller Faust Fowler iTiehout Branson Huthsteiner, 'I I McCullough, ,I I Morss, 'II St. John, 'IZ Anderson, 'IZ Mann, W. J., 'IZ Glhaprl Glhnir W. lVlacB. Corbin, Leader 15111 Leon I I-Iutehens Ferguson Smith Potter A 1512 Dunn McCormick Pianists THEAGARNET, 1910 201 Quartvtiv Swann IEIIIH-15115 1 John Smith Woodward .... . First Tenor Winfred McBain Corbin 1 . Second Tenor Stanley Congdon Miller . First Bass John William Faust . Second Bass H I QUARTETTE TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Evrrarr Gluunril Zltnunhrh bg the Qllmm uf IHITE mvmhera A Robert I... Brunet, Chairman Arthur Streibert Cedric Potter James B. Welles 5 Harold E. Starbuck Jas. W. Faust George W. Roosa lgnnnmrg iilrmhvra Henry E.Lewis C. 'Lawrence Meade ,4 RILEY, '12 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Krsna Gllnh Qin-rntahlinhrh, Sfeptrmhrr, 15113 I flbfttrrra ARTHUR CUTHBERT POTTER . . President WILLIAM FERGUSON . . , ViCe-Pre51derrr OTTO ALOIS FAUST . , Treasurer JOHN LYRIC FISHER . I . Secretary Olnmmittmea Auhiting Qllipping Zimmer, ,IO Riley, 'IZ Ferguson, 'IO ir' Fisher, '12 Faust, ll Bulletin mire I-lill, 'IZ Faust, 'II Trumbull, 'IZ ' filllemhmr I Welles, '09 Fisher, 'IZ Potter, 'IO Schermerhorn, "IZ Zimmer, i' I 0 Kingsman, 'IO Grover, 'IO S. M. Cavert, 'IO Ferguson, ' I 0 Faust, 'I I Beakley, 'lil VI-Iill, 'IZ Westcott, ' I Z Riley, 'IZ Butler, 'IZ Trumbull, 'IZ Hand, 'IZ Case, 'IZ J. H. Potter, 'IZ Bates, 'IZ Dunn, 'IZ Dr. Frank Coe Barnes, Advisory Member PRESS CLUB Y-v----i-i,- THE GARNET, 1910 205 Uhr 1515255 Glluh Elia tmhieri, 3115 Arrnmpliahmvntu, 3115 lgrnzprrta With the object of increasing the prominence of Union College by every legitimate means, the Press Club was totally reorganized and started life anew last September. For several years previous to i908 there had been various at- tempts to form a Press Club, but without exception they became dormant after a short time. It was decided that one' of the best ways to give the College prominence was by securing favorable press notices throughout the country. For this purpose a bulletin committee was appointed to send out weekly bulletins of Union College news. The field covered by this bulletin was small to begin with but it grew until nearly l0O newspapers were being sent this weekly service. It is gratifying to say that the scheme has been entirely successful. With the same object in view the Club has obtained the publication of the pictures of prominent athletes' and special stories about noted alumni, unique customs and traditions. It has also enlarged the circulation of College data, pictures of the campus and interesting statistics. Many personal lettershave been written to alumni of the College asking for their co-operation and equally as many have been written to prospective students. Postal cards bearingthe dates of important events at the College have been mailed the nearby alumni. 'The work of the officers and members of the Club has been faithful and energetic. Dr. Barnes, by his ready counsel and sound advice, has proved himself indispensable. The prospects for the Club's future are the brightest, and far greater and more numerous accomplishments may be expected during the coming year. is Q i i sw '.s. c i 1 .,t. THE GARNET, 1910 Gligmfa ZEQP 15115. Leo I-1. Perry Leslie Walton Ralph I-I. Tapscott Cedric Potter Charles L. Mead James B- Welles Jonathan Pearson Harold E. Starbuck Vvinfred M. Corbin Fred W- Pettit R. Philip Clark ' Robert L. Brunet James B. Chapman Doane S.Guardenier T 15111 N. Waldron Slutter . Louis A. Hequembourg Horace K. Hutchens Harry K. V. Tompkins Strickland K. Hyde Archibald R. Dennis Harley Dunbar Edward B. Irish William B. Neilson Stephen D. Kelley Harold E. Seamans 1511 . Edgar Simmons John S. Hunter Theodore S. Ingham T. Gillespie Dunn Arthur D. Brown Archibald H. Torry Ralph H. Tiebout, Jr. Ransom R. Micks 1512 George R. Chapman John L. Fisher John G. Clarke Edward L. Mack Edward G., McCormick Edward P. Law Ralph de P. Clarke Walter S. Hoyt John T. St. John John G. Martin Frank C. Sellnow sing . In . Oh? Shun anh Svhislh Hratrrn in 351112 CYRUS WILBUR BRIGGS FRANI4 EARL VAN OLINDA WILLIAM STUART SPEIR GEORGE GIFFORD DUDLEY TOLL HILL JAMES MINAHAN ' 15115 JOI-IN WILLIAM FAUST JOHN ELLIOT PARRY RAYMOND MARSHAM JOLLEY 151111 SEWARD DANIEL HENDRICKS THEODORE DEMAREST WALSER ROBERT BLANGHARD SHEPARD PHILIP FOSTER SHUTLER 1911 MADISON EDWARD BRAINERD STATES V. L. SMITH TRISTRAM COFFIN HENRY EDWARD WHITESIDE OTTO ALOIS F AUST JOHN SMITH WOODWARD ' 1512 BLAINE RAYMOND BUTLER FRED ARTHUR SLADE RUSSELL CHURCH CAMPBELL PHILIP TOLL I-IILL WALTER SHELTON EASTERLEY RAYMOND DALTON SHEPARD I-IORAGE NILES TRUMBULL KENNETH EASTWOOD WALSER PHILIP RAYMOND WESTCOTT , a A A 1 A l 1 i X 1 i i I I 1 2 1 . S I I A.. 'CHE wi r ,A . , x F 'rw ,Q X N . ,, ,. k , L G 7 WI' .a,. THEQARNET, 1910 Ihr Evuifn Obum Hratvrnitg llmatitutnh 1 HH 1 Qlhaqaivr '-Bull Devil,s Chapter ..... Albany Law' School Bacchus Chapter . . . Syracuse Univ. Law School livsaihnnt Enuiln John Hughes Lester W. Bloch Alexander Bills Homer Dempster Brockett Jeremiah William Davern James Samuel Flannagan Dudley Toll I-Iill l-lenry Moore James Walter Samuel Archibald Othello Byron Brewster Norman Weeden Cole Arthur Raphael Conway Leslie Powell Grant Emilia 31mpn 1 l 1. fn .lnn N U ix KAN Xl ll Melvin T. Bender Edward C. Conway George Francis Kelsey William Cotton Maynard John Francis .O'Brien Justin Vincent Purcell Emmett Hamilton Ross George Henry Zwick Duncan Kaye, Jr. V Ernest Gordon Lee Charles Bertrand Race George Champlin Terry, Benjamin Arthur Wickham zos THE GARNET, 1910 Svrhvnvrtahg 'High Svrhnnl Qllnh Cwftirern CHESTER I... RANKIN . . - - President A E. CARMICI-IAEL . . Vice-Presldent LOUIS A. I-IEQUEMBOURG . Treasurer HORACE E. VEDDER . . - SCCYCWFY i 1HUH Chester L. Rankin Leslie Walton Alvin Ury Ralph Ury 15111 1 Perley H. Buck A Louis A. Hequembourg A. E. Carmichael A Mason Hotchkiss Samuel M. Cavert Horace E. Vedder William L. Cavert Harry B. Furnsicle John G. Charest Edward B. Irish 1511 Harold E. Bloclgett G. Marcellus Clowe Walter R. Dick Leo A. Hanigan H. Huthsteiner John B. Odell Harry S. Reyno Walter D. Cavert Harry A. Cohen Eugene D. Fink G. Huthsteiner Arthur L. Maxon Frank S. Ostrancler lcls - TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Chatlield T. Bates Edgar Z. Briggs Ralph de P. Clarke Earl Devendorf James M. Dunn Charles H. Ford Joseph E. Hanigan Charles L. Hequembourg Philip T. Hill Myron E. Krueger Edward P. Lawsing Alex. H. Leamon 1512 Wallace H. Macmillan Allan B. Mann Arthur D. Mann Edward L. McDermott Milton Neubauer William F. O'l..oughlin Roy W. Peters James H. Potter Henry A. Schermerhorn Edgar N. Scott Daniel G. Smith Ralph LQ. Streever gsj A ' Q - Q .4 Y I A 1 A gl ' ' 3. 4 I-IENDRICKS, 'I0 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Hi 19111 Alumni Auunriatinu Qbftirnrz J. LESLIE WALTON . . V President J. MASON HOTCHKISS . . Vice-President G. MARCELLUS CLOWE. . . Treasurer JGHN ST. JOHN . . . . Secretary 1HUH J. Leslie Walton 15111 Perley H. Buck Horace E. Veecler Albert E. Carmichael Mason Hotchkiss 1511 G. Marcellus Clowe Arthur L. Maxon Gustave Huthsteiner A ' Hans Huths-teiner John B. Oclell A V 15112 i Chatlielcl Bates Edward P. Lawsing Eclgar Z. Briggs James H. Potter Ralph Clarke V Wallace H. Macmillan Philip T. Hill Henry A. Schermerhorn 1 John St. John' ' f . -W A ' TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Alpha Zvia Alumni Glluh Adelbert Cu. Clark Winfred M. Corbin John Cm. Charest Horace K. Hutchens Eugene D. Fink I irlilemhnrs 1 HHH 1H1I'I 1511 Harry B. Furnside Chester I... Rankin Louis A. Hequembourg Edward B. Irish Stanley C. Miller Fremont L. Van Patten V 1512 J. M. Dunn C. F. Hequembourg C. H. Ford I R. W. Peters J. E. Hannigan D. Cx. Smith QS fa? tsi.. se' 551' fiihli: 1533 W5- -,Q If ff , lf!! ' X LQXU W A X THE RETURN or swfmocx Homes T H-M ' P 06 AP it! 1 ',,i- SCO 411 F-TT 'I A I 1 f ' 1"7 A 'fl 1 Y I 1 "I M 1 1 ' W! .N Q I X 7 WN ' f,N' , I IME 5 r-'nom A Mu' R h n-rw u urvwml -V W mmf Rovrvn Rip ,M ,,,,,,,QL """'M' FOR M f'-'MW mum usmw nesemcw wow W1 Thi!-7. --I WUSSINQ Llwnx ' -fc-fxflh' sheer. X , f!f KA du,,wR,,gg.g5Pu10huj i t XX IL f 1 2 7-aaa ', 0 4 V. M x Nx , ff f '7 1 , , N is N ff X Q . , 1 X X - me f fl . an L ""'s""'? 1 Q33 3- Z f 'T-,nf Xl -ug 5 pf K l f ff W ww f lp, I , l I 'N f 2 DME G01 rw ms! lug, u 1 , - XPER E E ff.f'Q'f+?Rr05' ,iw X ! I--0 'RNS' ?1!:1Y W rv r-MHP iunwme 5 HERE - .rg ., Xiwmnnfr gr 'HMV-ff' - --Q4 il., - IF THEX HAD GONE T0 Umnom ' Cnr IQJI 'P hp? . V2 -2 X fxivi W ZX, ZQD GQ L - Q J Yrxrv QNX! fx OA f'4"+g -N , V120 S PY f , e Gs'-an K fs X 7 X QW ,Av X X Ill s.. , x f X f 's':':Q pzgl 'Q N F .svl I ' g .J X Q-1 6A'?A -33 '9' 7lf',x' in I ,,,, 7 622 0 Q . T Q I I I I I ' - ' I , . ' " 5 4 Juumn mary'- Qniel Ginn iigrk, Alhemg. N. 13. Elbfihetg, ilhahruarg 12, IHHH Glnmmittrr Henry P. Stewart, Chairman N. Waldron Slutter J. Mason Hotchkiss Archibald R. Dennis Perley H. Buck Harlan H. Grover Burr M. Stark Music by Zita John McManus Macy O. Hallock Harold E. Seamans Ralph S. Merrill Walter S. McNab K wg nf ! ! lex! 0822 ZUIITUO Vix I'l13UEJ N JW MMM SX N yfqc ff? .ZX N 299' Ssnirfvz At Hates Quai ignuze, 19117-15118 mm. Zlhrguann, Ghairman nf Ginmmittn DUI ITIZU X kit' I i ng, I xx 1 . x Y A:,"ffq I ,,. ll. h V gf, f ' Xi Y Rx '12 1 , X ,J-1,1 A ,sxwjx-.X X 'lf , .: L- ' iffkjffx xx Q A: - 'XXXL' . -, 4. x -X Xt' -is A ' 'xg 25 w xy -X GX x' - In ' - 'W its, :xl N ' x .J Y- I ,:7,1J J 5 ' W J X i I 1 :F ,, , if 41 1 6 -,L , ii . 1 t il: 1,1 in ,i M. ,W ,gr W.U V11 216 TI-IE GARNET., I9IO L..1nlII 'IEIIH r Emma Mark, Mag '23, IHHH H Let reign the King of Indoor Sports." Music by Glee and Mandolin Clubs and H I-lonk " Speeches by students and others. Good time by all! .1 53522332-E 4146. i ? TI-IE GARNET, 1910 il1rwahmana 582111111121 151111 Uhr QPHEEPIHPF, Urng, N. 13. Beremhnr 3, IEIIIE - Enasta Perley Buck ...... Toastmaster Thomas O. Bailey .4 . . . 1910 Wm. E. Ferguson . Absent Friends P of 1909 Arthur C. Potter . Difficulties of the Committee John C. Garretsee . Evening Pleasures Albert H. White . . . . Our Alma Mater Qlnmmittrr Albert E. Carmichael, Chairman Horace K. I-lutchens Arthur C. Potter N. Waldron Slutter . Theodore D. Walser - 12111551 Wtgm' X, ,.-Q, M: at A1 N A' 1 '51 J its X, ,CN-ms, QT + Q5 2 4554191 fx..--: ,fa y. " 1 QQ! Q. IQ jig N 255 ' K 'lr M A ' 79 V 1 we .1-v'5'Q' - I 41. 0. 1' 'v " l.. - 'N - as SENIOR DRAWING SECTIGN Bn: BALL Fuuv BALL Bnslcnrgnu. Tan c x Tn ra u 1 s HUCKEY 11 x THE GARNET, CI-91,0 220 Athlviir Ahuiznrg Ignarh . Gbftirern A C. F. F.iC1ARlS . . . President A. DILLINGHAM , . . . Treasurer J. B. CHAPMAN .... Secretary l-l. OPDYKE. A . Chairman Executive Committee Zllarulig ' 5 ' ' Dr. C. A. Richmond, ex officio 5 H. Opolyke C. F. F. Garis Dr. lVlcComber M. A. King G. W. Roosa R. T. Brunet I A flllemhernhip ' Alumni . A. J. Dillingham . Brennan J. T. Moon E.. T. Grout H. T. Towne A 591112121115 ' A. IG. Clark . i ' N Ralph Ury J. AB. Chapman l"'N J' Q, X S w- .1 ' L. E52 .r XJ A avi.. . ... A -vw 1 , . . . X . 1llAK 'N 1 : x tdliulnlf- ' 'fb , -' X ' ' X75 . ' . ' K' ' Q-...ea A jg. YZF X ,mm V C- I 1. x i1,,g's-X ity . J XJ 222 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 A wearern nf the BH EH. EHnntha1I , XE. liaaehall GI. Zilrark Zfit. iliaakethall A 2 wus Brown, F. and Bt. Rankin, T. Bergan, B. Roosa, F. and T. A. G. Clark, Bt. I Starbuck, F. and Bt. Perry, B. Streibert, F. and T. Brunet, B. 2, Walton, F. A C. Potter, ' ,R. Ury, T. 1El1H 1 , Anderson, F. and Bt. Kriegsman, F. Buck, Bt. Stewart, F. and B. T. Hequembourg, F. and Bt. Shutler, F. and Bt. , Ladue, B. Walser, F. ' Leon, Bt. Vedder, F., A. Dennis, T. Charest, Bt. 1511 Berry, F. A H. Huthsteiner, T. Brown, F. Miller, F. A - Clowe, Bt. O'Connell, F. - Travis, T. 1512 A Sellnow, F. Urark iliernrh Sweaters Sffeiberf, '09 G. I-luthsteiner, 'll Pole vault, I0 ft., 2 lf, in. Running high jump, 5 ft., 8 2X5 in Rankin, ,O9 Travis, 'II Shot put, 37 ft., 2 in. Two miles, IO min., 38 sec W' 94 ja 1308 Cart. C.Pu1"rnR S v. 224 THE GARNET, 1910 ZlHnntha11 igiatnrg . From every standpoint, Union,s football season last fall was a distinct success. With only one year's experience under the new rules and the loss of many good men, Bill Murray made a team of which every man has a right to be proud. The overwhelming defeat of Hamilton is sufficient evidence of this fact. , , ' Captain Potterfs unfortunate 'accident at the Hrst of the season was felt most keenly land speaks well for the men who were able to fill this loss. We watched with regret the last, games of Brown, Streibert, and others! But we feel confident that other good men will be forthcoming to take their places and that under the able coaching of H Big Bill N an even more successful team will take the field for old Union next fall. ' RELAY TEAM VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-1908 f I I I I I. I Il I2 I, II 4. II II II I 'I I I I I I I I I I II ,I I I I I I ,I -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 226 THE GARNET, 1910 Cedric Potter George W. Roosa . Horace K. I-lutchens Walser, 'IO . Brown, 'I I . O'ConneIl, 'I I . Walton, 'OQI Veolcler, 'IOS Sellnow, 'IZ . Brown, '09 . Anderson, 'IO . Starlsuck, '09 Hequemhourg, 'IO Potter, '09 Kingsman, 'IOI Stewart, 'IU I Streihert, '09 . Stevens on Campus . I I St. Lawrence on Campus Vvesleyan on Campus Hamilton. on Campus Rochester at Rochester Colgate at I-lamilton I-lohart on Campus . N. Y. U. at New Yor k ilhlutharll Svaznn nf IHIJH Harnitg . . Q - . Eltunthztll Mantra I XVOU Z Tiecl 4 Total: Union, 70, Cpponents, 62 . Captain . . Manager Assistant M anager Right End , Right Tackle . Right Guarcl . Center . Left Guard . Left Tackle . Left End Quarter Back Right Half Back Left I-lalf Back Full Back UNION OPPONENTS . O 0 5 5 . 0 0 I8 6 . 0 I 7 4 Z4 . 39 I5 5 5? Lost 2 Miller Hawkins . G. l-luthsteiner Atkins fCaptain Houck . Bowman Bentley . Baker . Micks 'Clowe Vveaver 'Coffin . Riley . Untermyer Peckham Dunn . Arthur . Griffin . lV1cDermo tt 1' airbairn . O,l..aughlin Cl ark A . West . Smi th, T. TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Qllasa Zlinuthall Efeama 15 1 1 1912 fcaptainb i 227 . Right End . Left End Right Tackle . Left Tackle Right Guard . Left Guard . Center . Quarter Back Right Half Back Left Half Back . Pull Back . Manager' . Right End Right Tackle .' Right Guard . Center . Left Guard Left Tackle . Left End Quarter Back Left Half Back . Full Back Right Half Back . Manager . M- ..,.. . , . ml.. M., . .,-...........Y-,........-,.-.-HV-. . v -. --------H "F WF 3? FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1908 Name Anderson . Arthur. . .... urlbut H . . Brown, A. D ......... Brown, W. W ........ Branson . . . Case . . . .. Chapman . Dingman . Dudley . . . Griffin . . .. Hendricks . Hequembourg Irish . . . .. Kriegsman . Mann, W. J Mac Ewan . McCormick . McCormack . . . . . .. McCreary . Lewis . . . . O'Connell . Park . . . .. Potter . . Robinson . Sellnow . . Slade . . .. Starbuck . . Streibert . . Walser . . Walton . . Webb . . Vedder . . Ripton . Bowman . Stewart . . . ...N ...- Class 1910 1912 1912 1911 1909 1911 1912 1909 1912 1912 1912 1910 1910 1910 1910 1912 1912 1912 1909 1912 1909 1911 1912 1909 1909 1912 1912 1909 1909 1910 1909 1912 1910 1912 1911 1910 Html Siatiztirz nf ClHninn'a ZI1nntImIl 11111211 Age 21-0 19-0 21 -03 19-10 20-04 19-07 18-10 22-08 17-09 22-02 19-00 24-07 23-2 22-08 21-00 19-04 22-03 20-02 20-03 21-01 23-01 20-10' 18-03 20-04 21-06 19-06 18-08 22-07 21-04 20-01 21-03 18-05 21-00 19-02 19-06 22-06 Total H'ght W'ght Strength 72.6 1739 68.4 1575 66.2 1510 68.4 1624 69.2 1879 71.4 1646 72.0 1644 69.3 1671 68.6 1712 66.5 1604 73.1 1912 63.4 1415 70.2 1917 65.8 1331 68.6 1376 72.2 1277 67.7 1894 69.2 1651 67.8 1312 66.4 1814 67.5 1506 72.7 1639 65.9 1615 68.6 1692 68.9 1294 69.8 1226 66.7 1563 67.2 1303 71.5 2132 72.7 1707 68.7 1881 68.2 1 161 71.5 .... 69.2 1533 71 .9 1506 72.8 1558 St. Mary's Academy, Glens Falls, full back. Colgate Academy, end. . Ogdensburgh High School, right tackle. 'Varsity tackle, 1907, 'varsity squad, 1905. Coatsville High School, fullback. Hartford High School, sub guard. Spring Valley High School, halfback. Exeter, sub halfback and end. Fort Edward High School, tackle. Schenectady H. S., halfback, 'varsity halfback, 1907. Schenectady High School, end. Holbrook, tackle, 'varsity sub half, 1907. High School of Commerce, New York, guard. St. Johnsville H. S., halfhack, Canajoharie H. S., end. Georgetown Prep. School, end. 'Varsity squad, 1907. Starkey Academy, end. A Ballston Spa H. S., guard and halfback. Delphian Athletic Club, Albany, tackle. McKenzie School, h'b'k, 'varsity, q't'r., '05, 'varsity, h'f., '07. Albany H. S., center, guard and fullback. Gouvemeur H. S., quarterback, 'varsity squad, '07. Albany High School, guard. Albany Academy. Class team, guard. Fulton High School, end. Schenectady High School, guard and tackle. Johnstown High School, halfback. St. Johnsville High School, guard. Mercersburgh Academy, sub half. .L E11-I HVD EIN 'L 1 6 9 1 0 6ZZ SENIORS IN QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS WV giv 1308 Al' T. CQH.Vnz: . BASEBALL TEAM 234, THE QARNET, 1910 Eamehall Swann nf 15118 Carl H. Vogt . A. T. La Roche . Robert T. Brunet Harziig Vogt, '08 . . Hildreth 'OSI Dunn, 'II S ' King, '08 4 ' Mackey, 'II I Bergan, '09 Perry, '09 .S Laclue, 'IU Chadwick, 'I I . . . . . , . Captain . Manager Assistant Manager . Catcher Pitchers First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Right Field Center Field 4 . Hoffman, '08 .... I . . Left Field Substitutes: Stewart, ,IOQ Tobin, 'I Ig Heyward, 'II QC xc: d I jf xii , ,I x X. I piQ4 .P v . ' 3 if 'I I wi I ,If ,ar I FI f frj gy . af THE GARNET, 1910 235 Eanrhall Gamez Y UNION OPPONENTS West Point at West Point .' , , 1 3 Pratt Institute on Campus . 6 5 Rutgers at New Brunswick . 3 I Colgate at Hamilton . . 3 3 Hobart on Campus . A . Rain Rochester at Rochester . Rain Rochester on Campus i 6 5 Hamilton at Clinton 9 5 Hobart at Geneva . , 4 3 Edison Club on Campus 2 I Middlebury on Campus , I2 2 Hamilton on Campus ' I1 0 Rutgers on Campus . , 8 O Colgate on Campus 3 2 Won 11 Lost I Percentage, .916 Total Union 73 Cpponents 30 Baseball Gram Aurragma BATTING FIELDING AVERAGE AVERAGE I-Iildrerh, '08 . .533 .967 King. '08 . .245 .962 Perry, ,O9 .300 .839 Hoffman, 708 -l28 -905 Lacing, '10 .243 .765 Tobin, 111 , .231 1.000 Vogt, ,QS .262 .979 Dunn, 'g 1 . .238 1 .000 Mackey, '11 4.080 .941 133 .684 Hayward, al 1 - 212 .905 Bergen, '09 . ' Chadwick, ,I 1 - 148 -889 s I v i 12 I i , 6 4 I 5.1 I4 IH' ' I Zmvzrw Ze' 1 43 575, Why ,, CLASS IN BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY - I gy v-"gs I3 U 3 APT V.Bxmm 238, TI-IE GARNET, l9IO 'igemkvihall iqiatnrg ' - Another basketball season has past, not marked with distinct success. ' At the beginning of the year the prospects were bright for a good team but as the season progressed this did not materialize. .Probably some of this is due to the fact that the first games were away from home and against our strongest rivals. Toward the close of the season the team seemed to be getting together better so that we were victorious over Hamilton and Hobart at home. The fact that the team was not winning a majority .of the games did not deter the student body from backingup the team in fine shape. In this manifestation of College spirit the season was a success. Individually, we know everyone did his best. At least wef are positive that next year our team is going tobe a good one and, incidentally, win games. W f X eff 1,,, 'f' f ' . la W 1 . f nf 1 was f W .vin Z ll QUW A W . fl ,I '- ' 1, VARSITY BASKETBALL-1909 .,., ,...a- ,.,. , Q. ,,.,. ,, ,W ,-... ,.,., : ..,.. ,..,... .........1.f,,...-.1......JM...-LLc....x. -V -..-.gwzf 240 THE GARNET, 1910 Eaakvthall 'Seaman uf IHIIH William W. Brown - Adelbert Cx. Clark . Judson Zimmer . Starbuck, 'OQI Clowe, 'II S Coward, I2 . Micks, ll . Fairburn, '12 I. . Brown, '09 . . . Q Harnitg . Substitutes: Anderson, 'l0g Charest, 'I0g S Hamilton at Clinton . Cornell at Ithaca Rochester at Schenectady Hobart at Geneva . . Rochester at Rochester . Hamilton at Schenectady . Syracuse at Syracuse . . N. Y. IU. at New York . Second ,Signal Corps at Brooklyn Hobart-at Schenectady . Srhrhule o . 0 . Captain . Manager . Assistant Manager . Left Forward Right Forward . . Center Left Guard . Right Guard mith, 'IZ UNION OPPONENTS 38 47 45 - I4 I6 26 I4 I6 I6 21 29 20 20 I 30 I 7 42 i 29 56 7 50 U41 ff I Engifzbffv vff :, 1 12?f'gZ27i vg'4v4',4- .v-'77-9s1.v Q - f ,,.,' , 1' .., ,',.., I I Ulf I 1 I A J 'g I wJ I if ' I My Nb .2-wzfywt ..z! 9 -7- 3-17 ' -X Q. g 9 . GIVE' 155253 J.: 15? gvffgf- ' 'WF g wiv' 'rw -"sr '- :-nr. -- 'hear --me r l.,. .grgtlnw .vpl N, .: I, n :Ps 5' V -,, I I .. .:u:1:1, ' " 7153- -L 0 'Ig"t'5 ?i .A.xG5 "q-""f-. I - - E" ' ' " "" ..::::. " E233-535 :1::f-'thiyrz-:rw-Q f - :Reefs-11. --- .. --,eQ.aFsii1it:z51Gm.1 if iqlgpms' KW, 1 "F .. 1 .wp 1 .-2. 5 , ' ' IQ " FQ, r -.......'.. as 15 . -3 ' ' ' I' - xIr .. Nant .mxwnih 'I It 9 A.-.IhE1'3'QaSXm:..a:hE?og:fh?m 1 v-V" :ans APT. AKSDN I f 242 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Flrark Qintnrg The records of last spring's Track work are hardly a true indication of the season. In the relay R. P. I. was found- an easy rival. We were some- what unlucky in our dual meets. In the W. P. I. meet our chances were excellent for a victory until the last event when Streibert was unfortunately injured in the pole vault, the deciding contest, and Union lost by a narrow margin. This also crippled us in the meet with Hamilton a week later. , However three College records were broken during the season, a fact which speaks well forthe painstaking care of Dr. MacComber. . This year, with the addition of a large number of Freshmen, who have already proven themselves to some extent, a most successful season is assured., fs X' 2 - 'Wersi'-c-v li fs.-Sq, ' VARSITY TRACK- I 908 244 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Cifrark i Svreuann nf IHIIH Levi Parsons . .... Captain Ernest Fuller - - - Manager Ralph lUry , , . . . Assistant Manager t Haraitg Parsons, '08 Finch, '09 Fullerton, '08 Rankin, '09 Bell, '08 Dennis, 'l0 Raymond, '08 A Travis, 'l l Dwyer, '08 l-luthsteiner, 'Il Flowers, '08 Dunn, 'll Streibert, '09 Walser, 'IO Baal 111112215 ' Schenectady, May 23, l908 Union vs. Worcester Polytechnic Institute Points: Union 57, W. P. I. 60 ' Clinton,llVlay 30, l908 n Union vs. l-lamilton Points: Union 46, Hamilton 77 Qblgmpir illllert Troy, February 26, 1908 ' itlvlag Union, l-lamilton, R. P. I. n Hamilton lst, Union Zcl, R. P, I, Bd TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Streibert, '09 illrlag Gram Parsons, '08 Dwyer, ,OS Ayer, ' I O Finch, '09 Travis, '11 Qllann 1908 1909 . 1910 1911 . Urnaz Glnuntry 531111 Clinton, October 31, ,OS Union vs. Hamilton Union 14g Hamilton 14 Gram Elntrr-Gilman 21111221 May 1 5-19 1, UMW Qfgs llxs AAKINSB TW' ff,1x-LSP ffftowsiif 9' Coward, '1 2 Ruprecht, '1 Z lgnintn . 31 43 . Z1 21 . . - Q: 1 Q-rr ,Q 1 fit . 1 an A fn- I' 5 .na '-D .,,.,.J,,1-.Jtzr . I r. .fi .. lg' .5-5 L R. 'Fr ,. . .' 4: - -' ,Q 52" , nf-" 1 fi' .o f, :infmm .- v fa -2 ' asf- 1.55: 1 1. 1-ss.--fi.. .. N' '- ' "lf-,, ,wx-f wiifiirf xfg., ' 1- '-'A-.11 Fifi-AU L -' -1' .-'w z.'-ls 'r:. "' ' '- ' '- iff - .,if'?"'tv-mfffai.,-'nu.-:I 55 . .' 1- 5.1 fi, ' - X N RACK to ' p ,F fi 9, REE RUS .J Je... 3 Event 2 5 yard dash 2 5 yard hurdle 440 yard run 880 yard run One mile run ' gf Running high jump Pole vault Putting 12-lb. sh Fence vault High kick Event IOO 220 440 880 yard dash yards dash yards run yards run One-mile run 120 yards hurdle 220 yards hurdle One-mile Walk Two-mile bicycle Running br0'd ju ot mp Running high jump 16-lb. hammer 16-lb. shot Running high jump -Pole vault Fence vault Two-mile run tk VVorld's Recor X 2 m. 9 3-4 4111.51 2-5 sec. SCC. 5 ft. 6 3-4 in. 9 ft. 9 3-4 in. Q3 ft. 3 in. 6 ft. 9 in. 8 ft. II in. Hninn Qlnllege Re cord IO 1-5 sec. 22 1-5 sec. 50 1-5 sec. 241 m 53 2-5 sec. 4 rn 25 4-5 sec. I7 sec. 27 sec. 7 m. 40 sec. 5 m. I4 sec. 22 ft 5 ft. 8 2-5'l1'1. 112 ft. 6 in. 37 ft. 2l1'1. . 9 ft. IO ft. 1 1-4 in. 6 ft. 9 in. , IO m. 38 sec. d. ONOJOQ -'ANUZ 8311.8 88 VU 9 8 0 E3 E1 2: CV C3 C1 1-z OOQDW4 ES ' we EPS Q 'DOG "2 Ulbign F4 5 599.4 .2 N Ejcwfoa Ulm CD I-1 H U1 EEZ 9993111 838 :fa-:v P-IP-ll-4 9191.915 HHH fi 0003000 XONONO XINIXI UIUC! H. Kilpatrick H. Kilpatrick . O. Burgin . VV. Sylvester March 9, 1896 March 13, 1896 March 15, 1895 February 25, 1898 C. S. Rankin February 22, 1909 D. H. Deyoe February 19, 1898 Z. L. Myers March 13, 1895 Aihlviir illernrim Holder Date Geo. M. Sands, '98 October 19, 1895 M. M. Price, '99 June 5,1397 . C. H. Kilpatrick, '98 May 30, 1895 C. H. Kilpatrick, '98 September 21, 189 C. H. Kilpatrick, '98 D. E. Griffith, '02 D. E. Griffith, '02 I. S. Cotton, '97 B. Burtis, '97 essgwma 5'T'Ff7U1IIl1lf' , S 225002 P-sw Qwr-e Q,'Di3fn1-f-Q, g53?I3L'.g '-1 ,H'3.5g'-s FND H Q-ef" -0001 , 0 NOON-to NO HND H. Deyoe, I1'.,'Q6 S. V. Travis, 'II May 25, 1895 May IO, 1902 September, 1900 March 23, 1897 june 24, 1895 May 12, IQO6' 1908 May I2, 1906 1908 March 13, 1896 May 30, 1907 February 25, 1898 IQOS 5 Q90 1308 CAPT. C. Farrah 1 248 THE GARNET, I9I0 Elvnnin Glluh IHIIH Cedric Potter . . Captain Arthur C. Potter . . Manager ' Umm C. Potter, '09 ' A. C. Potter, 'IO A. B. King, '08 yP. H. Buck, 'IO Substitutes: A. Streihert, '09g W. W. Brown, '09- Svrhvhulz A, . Sfrnre - A , Q UNION 'OPPONENTS 0 6 Williams at Williamstown . Hamilton at Clinton V . . 3 3 Hamilton at Schenectady . 3 3 Syracuse at Schenectady . 6 O Cornell at Schenectady . , O I Rain ,f O Q fm. . 2 Yr .- . s trtlt N. fc,-ifsarfr tgirf' ' ohn ucxnv 1303 lgnrkrg 0111111 ' IEIIIH-IHUH C J. McCormick . Captain a t Gram Buckley, 'IZ g Sellnow, 'IZ , . West,.'l2 . . . McCormick, '09 F. Burleigh, '09 . Kreigsman, 'l0 Walser, 'IO ....... Substitutes: Chapman, 'l2g Trumbull, 'IZ nd Manager Goal . Point Cover Point . Rover Center Left Wing Right Wing ,.,. wut- 'A fm- 'f't ' - L. W m.. L, , M: :-. , wf ts: -'vga' 32,14-' PT'-5'--'-1? 1' 'v' cz'-:',""S . 'ffm jk, -. 7" 'L' , ,.,2. W W li Y' ' g ,S .. , Q nf' if f ' -' - 1, ,QQ-.'L,:,'f-L -.'- 'C ,1,,... .f,,-u,. . -A 4, l 1 S ? I x l 1 1 M A xl N '1 n TW li wr I1 wx N 1 4 , - x - , I 1 il? 1 1 I 1 x N A W i If . ,W ,4 X A . V f A FUBLICATI NE Q 5 M THE GARNE7Z my 3 -Vg. Pun. AMvuA1.L7 BY J'wvrofas. 611. 5, -- I ' X E 1'fE'0ND'Z77RDlEN5I5. "" ,-1 -- PUB WEEKLY 'BY 57110 . f-F X, 3 5 2 Hx mow f - " - - 5 fVfQ5.lT ly- ,-- ' x il. x x H A4 f Q X ,xg .J If ix 'I Qfb 1 XQ- 'gl is S, ' R 'X 8 , - N if 55' ' -W' ,,'!'f'ifgZf eggs? - A ,W - V -1 , Y - vf' -- ' ' ync, no 252 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 y Garnet Enarh Ehitnr in Qlhirf N. Waldron Slutter, ECI? Ifiuzinwan manager Q ' 5 Harry G. Van Deusen, QJAQ Sverreiarg William B. Neilson, Jr., AQ I illitrrarg ifihitnr Henry P. Stewart, XXII' A ' Ari iihitnr ' Edward Delevan Ransom, AACID Athlviir ifhitnr Carson Edwards Smith, 11lY 2-Xnznriaiv Ehiturn Harlan Haviland Grover, AY y Chester More, B. I. AW. John G. Charest, BCBII l D. ln. Hill, AND, CDACD Wrilliam A. Ackroyd, CIJFA Emmet H. Ross, A'-If Adam Howe, Pyramid Club George H. Zwick, FET I-larry S. Lockwood, QIDEK f7.F57f!fW!f? CE. 5f'7!7f7 J G Omnmr ffofffv fVf2LQ50!Y R!QfVfNj0f7.1- HCXTHOVD' F f7c7UffE 254 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Uhr Glnnrnrhivmiia A Literary and News Weekly Published by the Students of Union University Baath nf Ehitnrz James B. Welles, '09 Q ...... Editor-in-Chief Ralph Ury, '09 . Ass't Editor-in-Chief Alvin Ury, '09 ...... Business Manage: I Anznrizttr Ehitnrn H. G. Van Deusen, 'IO T. D. Walser, 'IO - ilrpuftnrial Staff John Beakley. ,I I I W. D. Cavert, 'I I ' 'it' -V !dd'.1nr-'S-:Q1.4:.z1n-..,. L. 1 :Qc7..2:u:,.u1:,..,-,a- ..Q1,s,.s..w-uf,--.-4-.fgL-.L.:... -:nfs-4' v4Hvz1,.:-Q-vp:Q.nfp-x1-x,.m-vJ:.,----I..-1---f-1-1-H CONCORDIENSIS BOARD T, , Xi Y -s N 5 N Hx' If :J , J ,vi Q I . I v .11 Mc WHEN VONVOIGTLANDER WAS A BOY 57 WML 'nffffgllf TWO SIDES T0 THE QUESTION QTERARY HQTQ qTI-IE GARNET, 1910 Without at bit of ill intent The Garnet would now present These pages for your merriment. And if it haps that you should find Yourself the subject of a grind, Why, join the laugh and never mind. Cuts used in this section, copyright judge Co., New York TI-IE GARNET, 1910 259 Murrina A Ctuuh Qligareiie in rr Smnkv' Showing How Cigarettes May Affect Our Own Little Natures in Three ' ' Ways ' . S X ' N DOUBTEDLY, there never was a per- , I son, thoroughl ac uainted with this , X ,fi Y q W little papered column of incense, Who lx 'l p conscientiously would condemn it. T. I' 1' I A I-Ie may at times disapprove of its use, f U I I 'qi I .I he may to all outward appearances talk I 5 it IH, b 1 against it, but deep down in his heart ' WL, ' there is that old, old love and as for I s'fii'f'I I giving it up, "Never." N ow, my sister 1 ..,, p V, ' is one of that vast army who have F l"'flflIllil7ll J ledged themselves to have nothing to I nllmlllllliflllilil p . . . ' ' A , , do with anything in the man line that v uses the vile-vegetable in this vulgar form. I-Iow absurd! Pardon my un- brotherly remarks-but she is going to have Miss -+ on her tomb- stone if she follows the course she has so resolutely determined upon. Find me the boy who has not tried corn-silk, hay, dried leaves, sawdust, old whips or any other smokable, and I will make you rich. My money is safe. Hunt where you will, that child is either playing a harp or conducting smoking concerts in that famous winter resort of steady and unvaried temperature. Do you, gentle readers, think that I am too severe or cynical in this matter? Do not judge me too harshly. I have had a certain amount of experience. Mothers, ask your children. No! Don't ask them. 'Twould be most embarrassing to have their truthful records smirched with a tale requiring mental reservation. Rather wait until fear of parental warnings or warmings has passedw Wait until the prospect of meals from the mantel piece has departed to that state where they may be viewed with safety, then ask and see what answers are made. The child may die before it reaches that age. So much the better, he will have one less demerit to his credit. A 260 THE GARNET, 1910 You- may ask, " what reasons have I for talking thus." Well, to tell the truth, it is principally to 'cover space. But if you will bear with me I will endeavor to make clear to you one reason at least, why I have undertaken this undertaking. Though possibly out of place, still I will explain forthe benefit of those who have sworn off on the use of tobacco, that cigarettes are not violations of the pledge. When you smoke a cigar or a pipe you are smoking the good oldlgenuine tobacco. Now in the case of a cigarette, you smoke paper almost entirely, a little tobacco being added to take away the offensive odor of the paper. " I will not use tobacco " I-Ie added to his creed, q" I'll never use the filthy stuff, The filthy dirty weed." He kept his promise, reader dear, But never had regrets, i I For every day he used to smoke Ten packs of cigarettes. Taking up my cigarette and lighting it, I sat half dreaming. The product of this musing furnished the material for reverie number one. I. GRUBBING A cigarette, and a grubbed one at that. Rolling it between the thumb and fore-finger, I cannot but reliect how it was obtained. Yes, distinctly I recall the incident. I went to him and in the phraseology of the grubber said "Got a weed." A box of sweet caps thrust under my nose was the only reply. Taking one, with murmured thanks, I Went away. , A How much, thought I, is it like the way of the world. I wanted, yes, I longed for a cigarette. And so a fellow-with a peculiar ache in his heart-may want, nay, even long for that which he thinks would make his round of happiness complete. Asked to dehne that thing perchance he might answer, love. What a peculiar sound has that word. In what different keys does it set the chords of life vibrating. To some it can but produce a low, mournful sound, while to others a sound thrilling and light as the dancing sunbeam on the crest of a wave. THE GARNET l9l0 To sat1sfy th1s cravlng perchance he goes to one whom he has for many rnoons regarded as a fr1end In h1s eager haste he obta1ns or thlnks he obta1ns that wh1ch he deslres l1ttle regard1ng the manner 1n wh1ch lt 1S offered I do not mean that one would ask for th1s greatest boon as for a clgarette yet too often 1S the request compl1ed w1th 1n the same manner as I have descr1bed the gett1ng of the l1ttle weed 1n my hand Too often 1S the case that 1n our eagerness to obtaln love and call lt our own our eyes are bl1nded 1n the pleasure of gettlng lt and It 1S only when lt 1S too late that we cons1der and reallze how one s1ded have been the des1res Could we but throw as1de for an 1nstant the V611 wh1ch bl1nds the eye and see 1n the true l1ght the half hearted way 1n wh1ch one s request 1S rece1ved' I threw away 1n d1sgust the l1ttle coffin tack wh1ch had caused such d1sappo1nt1ng yes d1sagreeable reflect1ons yet thankmg lt for the lesson II PURCHASING My allowance has come and 1n celebrat1on behold a pack to call my own? Tak1ng one I l1ght 1t w1th a match from a box wh1ch 1S glven free w1th the c1garettes How l1ke love wh1ch 1S bestowed because of recompense 1n a commerclal way so to speak rather than ln return for the deep long1ngs to love and be loved Perhaps she loves you merely for your athletlc ab1l1ty TIS not you yourself your own heart but only one character 1st1c she adrnlres Love? Nol N oth1ng but adm1rat1on You are her favorlte athlete you 1n your way are crushed and she may boast of your be1ng on her str1ng May be lt s the mazuma Wh1Ch puts that glor1ous halo about you L1ke a purchased weed lS to you she enjoys her complete possesslon of your heart pay1ng for lt w1th adrn1rat1on and flattery wh1ch you mlsconstrue 1n your happlness Soon when another m1ght1er 1n your l1ne comes along you Wlll real1ze how deep seated the emotrons on her part have been Then you w1ll understand perhaps 1t 1S too late that you have wasted all your love upon one who d1d not fully comprehend the true mean1ng of a man s love Now I can only see one way out of the dncflculty and that 1S to make the g1rl you love 1ssue stock make lt over to you and stamp It non transferable , 261 - , 1 1 1 1 . . . . ' 7 - . . . . 1 1 . . . . . . . . , 7 - . . , . . . . . H ,, . . . . . . . . m 1 m. - . A 0 1 . , V . . . y . , L . . . , . 0 ,j Q Q . - . ' ' ' I . . . . - , ' zz 77 1 1 - ' ' 1 IK 77 ' - ' cc 11 ' 1 , . . . . . . . - . 1 . - 1 . 1 1 1 262 TI-IE GARNET, I9I0 , in. oFFER1NG AND ACCEPTING '2 We had been play- ing "doubles" and while resting under the trees, my male opponent in the last "set" offered me in all sincerity and friendliness, a cigarette. I settled myself comfortably on the grass and started to smoke. It was a hazy, dreamy sort of an afternoon, when one's thoughts turn naturally' to things sentimental. For- getting my com- panions for the moment I lay gaz- ing upward through the boughs and leaves of the trees at the shadows cast by the sunbeams , struggling to pierce ' ' Ji ' the dense foliage. A painful sensation as a little hot ashes dropped on my chin, called my attention to the " weed " in my mouth. I began to think-not a habit, I assure you-and reason why it was that everything was so in harmony, even down to the little paper " pill. " It occurred to me that it must have been because the cigarette had been given me freely and not because asked for. I, in return, had to outward appearances but given a con- ventional Hthank you " but inwardly there had arisen in my heart a deeper feeling of admiration and respect for the giver. So it is, I thought, when one gives her whole heart to you, not because she desires any childhood. You perhaps have travelled a desert pathway, cheered TI-IE GARNET, 1910 263 material recompense but because in you is seen those characteristics which call forth a response on her part-in short, you are her affinity. When such is the case you cannot help but give in return the greatest gift that is in your power to bestow, that you lay, down your life for your country. Some say that one is often mistaken and realizes the mistake too late, finding that what one supposed was love was not at all. Such we have discussed under other topics. Many do not know love when they find it. Like the ignorant savage finding a diamond of great value, keeps and admires it merely for its dazzling brilliancy, little knowing its true' worth. Soon he tires ofthe outward glitter and leaves it, at- tracted by some new and possibly worthless bauble. Love to be lasting and true must be educated. A writer has said, love should be as much a line of education as any other branch, 'Don't you recall perhaps your schoolboy love, sworn to be true ,and yet as time went on you went from place to place, you formed new acquaintances, and she like- wise? Not that you were fickle. No, it is just the course of nature in only by these little oases-the days of your little sweethearts. Each time has been an education, and when you finally in maturer years meet one whose heart is bound to yours by the delicate cords of a mutual love, you can bestow love, well-rounded and complete. While musing in this strain I cannot help but think of the old Romans worshiping one divinity under different names. So it is with love. Too many consider it the peculiarity of an individual, while in reality it is not so limited, but rather pervades this whole universe, and it is only when hearts meet thatiwe in our little sphere realize its presence. Like the colors absorbed and reHected by different objects, we say a flower is red. It really has taken into itself all the colors constituting what we call light, yet presenting to us that-one color which is its character- istic. As colors are varied, so are the different phases of love presented to us, yet deriving their individuality from that source which pervades the universe. I The pressure of warm, moist lips upon mine causes me to start from my revery, and in a dreamy way I gaze into the eyes looking into mine. The lips, upon which the kiss is still fresh, part and I hear a voice, tender yet mirthful say, " Come, Willie, the other two," significantly, " have gone for a walk along the lake, we'll do the same. Here I've been watching you snore for twenty minutes. You are entertaining! Come!" X 264 THE GARNET, l9lO Elininn Glnllrge Eihrarg The library of Union College is one of the oldest college libraries in the United States, and second in age in the State of New York. An historical account would be of value but might lack interest for the average reader. An account of its present condition, however, and hint of the values represented by the books, manuscripts, pamphlets and other possessions now on its shelves may be interesting, not alone to booklovers, but to others. A search by the bookman in the abode of some of. his old friends, the books, will reveal to him, that, housed in Union College library, neighbors to those friends of his, are some vener- able tomes which may perhaps be new to him. Reference is made below to a very few of the rarities owned by Union College library. An Arabian manuscript of the twelfth century, the work of Hariri, or Hareereef, an Arabian author who died in 1122. The book is a copy of his well-known. " Macamat 7' or "Assemblies " written alternately in prose and verse. This author was accustomed to read his writings to the public in the portico of the grand mosque of Bassorah, inviting criticism of his work. ' A Persian manuscript of the twelfth century, in Persian script, so old in form are the words that a learned Hindoo being asked 'to read a part of the poem, replied "I cannot read that script, it is too old. It is as Chaucer to the English of the present day." This manuscript, gold tooled, illuminated and beautifully penned, is of great value. - A theological treatise written on sheets of fine parchment, in Gothic text, and bound in parchment of heavier grade in the manner of the earlier binders among the monks, is dated in the colophon, 1499. It still bears the guide tracings which the author used. C Next we see a bible bearing date 1478, a great folio in parchment covered wood binding. On both sides of the cover heavy brass knobs protrude, probably both as ornament and to protect the once highly gilded covers. Traces of gold tooling yet remain. " Guerra de Ghotti " by Leonardo Aretino. Printed 1 523. Boccaccio's Decameron quaintly illustrated in the rude style of perspective-lacking art. The date of this copy is 1516. Brunet pro- nounces it " Edition rare et le premiere dans laquelle on trouve les 3 nouvelles ajoutees qui ne sont pas de Boccacef' V 1 TI-IE GARNET 1910 Theocrrtus poems 1543 1n Greek Th1s copy was once owned bv Hon Henry S Fox M1H1StCf to the Unrted States from England about 1846 C1cero s works rn Greek and Latm 1 517 Brshop Babrngton s EXpos1t1on Of The Lord s Prayer vellum bound and showrng traces of profuse gold toolrng Th1s l1st m1ght be cont1nued for hundreds of volumes Among more modern books may be mentroned Audubon s B1rds of Amerrca first ed1t1on elephant fOl1O a rare work A copy of th1s ed1t1on sold m New York 1n December 1907 brought 3132 400 A copy 1n Unron College l1brary was sold to the college by Audubon w 1 e ne was v1s1t1ng Presrdent N ott W1llSOH s B1rds of the Unrted States quarto volumes of ISI4 not so valuable as the Audubon but 1S a cho1ce set 1n th1s ed1t1on Woods H1StOfy of john Adams Adm1n1strat1on Qwhlch Adams fr1ends trled to suppressl lS found here 1n the or1g1nal ed1t1on Borrows Lavengro and Romany Rye 1n or1g1nal pr1nt Canterbury Tales P1cker1ng ed1t1on W A Townsend ed1t1on of Cooper s Works much sought by col lectors Or1g1nal copy of the famous Ham1lton pamphlet wh1ch hrs w1dow sought to put out of eX1stence by purchasrng all cop1es CShe was mformed by fr1ends that some one was pr1nt1ng COp1CS to sell at the greatly advanced pr1ce offered by herj Only a few or1g1nal cop1es are known Copy of Cantabs presented to Cru1kshank and bearrng h1S s1gnature on the t1tle page Books from the presses of EIZIVCT Aldus Baskervrlle and other famous prrnters jay Goulds H1StOfY of Delaware County Wr1tten when the famous f1nanc1er was an engrneer earn1ng scant pay as a surveyor Also 1n th1s l1brary are to be seen anc1ent deeds conveyances etc of h1stor1c value One of the latter 1S a grant from Ferdmand II of Austr1a dated 16 3 5 conveyrng to one S1gmund Wohnhnger for valuable SCTVICCS rendered a port1on of land 1n S1les1a T h1s manuscr1pt 1S very large has the nat1onal arms of Austr1a hand pa1nted 1n the center of the document and 1S slgned by Ferdlnand II and several others , 265 . , . . 7 7 I ' ,, . . 1 , . , . . , . . . , . . , . , , . , . , . . y . , i . 2 1 J J 2 ' ' ' ' Cf ' ' 'lil' " 1 'J 15 , . , . . . . , , K . . . . . . A , , . , a l ,. L - . . , Several Cruikshank original imprints. 7 l zz ' 77 ' ' ' ! 7 7 - x cc ' C 77 ' . - - . I Y 'I . 1 1 . 7 D , . j - , . 266 ,Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 Rich in the rare and ancient -as vvell as in valuable- modern editions, Union College library is also .a Working library of exceptional value. In the sciences the 4o,ooo volumeson the shelves offer a Wise and valu- able selection. In all departments the selections are made by experts in each division and the result is shown in the very useful and practical character of the volumes purchased. Placed in a building admirably suited to its needs, though ,the designer had no thoughts of a library building, it is probably second to none in such conveniences and advan- tages as are most valuable in a library building. In making this short sketch no attempt is made to arrange thie citations of volumes in any given order. Selections are made at random from shelves vvhereon are stored many rare and costly volumes. No attempt has been made at completeness, such valuable portions of the library as the " Cullen Collection " have not been touched upon. This library is so filled With Hrst editions, rarities, de luxe editions and other fine Works, that no attempt could be made in this brief space to mention even a small number of its most valuable books. As a library of forty thousand volumes Union College Library can do better, than equal other libraries of equal number of volumes. D. C. ..-. .. 1- ,-iii---i . -1-fl- ... . wi, ..-- -l-.. - '-l.. L fl' ZlR -N Z 3 We'd rather hear a braying ass+ Or Eastman shooting off his gasg - Yes-these vv'e'd rather hear by half Than. Pond's " Cadillactic " laugh. TI-IE GARNET 1910 NSN W ff! ff- fi 'V ff iii, ff' "?w-eff? , If f N I 'A' Xl QM X rl X llpiy fwfffff X nTvW3X9yX FX ' 1- o do s f W.. XA is f Ag f xmWgvvsmQ N x A 5 NNxf Sald the sweet and smgle malden W1ll you tell me lf you can Why men from Umon College C me up to Amsterdam? Oh dear lt lS a plty That you so soon forget That We have often told you We love you yes, you bet But now We re WISG and bashful And a lesson We leave Wlth you Instead of oommg to Amsterdam You mlght better skldoo, Sk1dOO " 9 ' ,f -. Q , ,,,,. W: , . .- ffgliil fx K 'Eiga Q L.. 1 I I, N55-LQ,-'--. u x--55, 515, :gf ,jj 5 .1-,A wif-'WEA-:,,,.uL 1 Q 34- --- .-, , .V-ips, , - -2 A" 'W 1-Ax, Q-.1 f 'st -f . '- -f 1. u ra-.: ': ', gn. ,'cy'J,, 1 -U-ff mfr v K N -'fvv :- , fm -"' r M ,, --' 1-. X1-:I . Q-- , P if "fuk 'f :,, ggi-, , mx 2, 5 NX z o -'X f . , U . 1' :Y 1 ' J ' f 9:1-"' 5 -N - fa A sf' N'Q l- ' 'l I 1'-,mul '. ' - X ' Q, H- , 'New' ' ' 1 - 415'-' A, ,454 .X a V, . . if !, f',. . :A . s ,. 1,-,4 .. Yiffixx ' U f'E,.. X sl 'f f .-ff-5' . : YN fix 'l , :QQ , 1 4 , f Ag - . . , m, '- ' . .: is , ,K , X Q N. as., 1 'I xg . i X'xxfeif,3?fEfi xx s, ,4 '-Q A, ' ,x A ,. xx Q X X Q 'ff f 4 L V"' . lift' ' , N. 1 ' f 1 955.4 X .v -wgx - ,N ,J-lj! Q, ' , 2' if l G ' X f' - -wid I Y 1 cc ' 'A 1 . O 37 K 6 . . . , a a - 77 , . cc 2 ' Q , 268 Tl-IE GARNET, I9I0 fgnrgiztnuu Gllutun rm the illllartgrhnm nf the Zluninr Eamhswtvra CHAPTER 1. And it came to pass in the second year of that same dynasty, that the earth shook and trembled, the foundations also of the hills moved and were shaken, for lo and behold, out from the tents of the scribes and elders of the class of 19o9 came forth nine mighty men of valor, men of learning whose wheels revolved like unto a chariot's for swiftness, who had sworn a mighty swear to do battle unto whomsoever might make opposition to them. ' And on the same day, while the sun was yet high in the heavens, and before the going down thereof, there gathered themselves together nine young men of handsome mien, with raven locks hanging down their backs, and they did gird up their loins to vanquish these fresh sophs, and we could discern no fiies upon their persons. . ,And it came to pass, when the report of the coming contest did take unto itself 'wings and spread itself into the uttermost parts of the realm, that the youths and maidens did attire themselves in garnet and fine linen, and did hie themselves into a valley between two hills, even to the Campus and there did their hearts pant in expectation of the coming marvels, and when the valiant bands did come, then did they make a joyful noise, and sang for joy, even for great joy, yea, exceedingly great joy, for the game twixt the Sophs and and we, the Frosh, was on. And verily, the young men were well fed youths, but were as sound- ing brass, being not ashamed or confounded nor put to confusion that they sought the overthrowal of their elders, but did rejoice in their hearts and did laugh " Ha, Ha! " One Bergan did make his way to the plate and did holdbrief con- verse with one Perry, saying unto him, " Oh thou kid at third base, lift up thy voice and tell me, wouldst thou that I smote yon sphere? " Then spake Perry, " Ay, verily, to be certainly, smotest the ball a mighty smote." Then did Bergan smote, ay, three times did he smote assaying to smote the ball, but did only hammer the air into small chunks, too small for breathing purposes. s Now, one P. Buck, of a blond height and three cubits in complexion, did hurl the alabaster sphere, and did strive mightily against the wielders THE GARNET 1910 of bats but lt avarled for naught For when the strlfe Was hottest and men s hearts were s1ck W1th fear the ball d1d Hee lrke a b1rd to 1ts moun ta1n nor could the youngsters arrest lt They d1d try the1r endurance and d1d beseech W1th the ump1re to be more consrderate 1n h1s apportlon ment of honors But t1s sa1d the Sophs d1d buy Pudus Harvey Wlth several talents measured 1n beer checks and so sard beseechment was for naught So Potter and Pett1t d1d leap as rams and Dell Clark as a lamb yea even as the forelegs of a httle dog yet m1sfortune encompassed them about and they Waxed sore SW1pGd and mustered CHAPTER II But Ladue Irlsh Dennrs Anderson and Leon d1d flour1sh as the green bay tree and d1d contr1ve all manner of cunnlng m1sch1efs Wherern they entangled the gu1leless vv1semen and Were as shlelds and bucklers unto then' brethren So 1t came to pass that the youths farr as the l1l1es of the field d1d prove a stumbl1ng block to thelr elders who stra1ghtWay put on sackcloth and arn1ca and d1d forsake followmg after strange gods but clove unto learn1ng and sought the secluslon of the college pasture for truly Old B111 started the swattrng 1n the 8th Whlch stopped not untrl was most sufliclent 1511111 the 18ml Elertrtral Sharkn Gall: Crom Carrymg much overload of bolts Ph1lP Ph1l O' Holy Ammeterl I expect my c1rcu1t breaker to blow any mmute I estlmate my boltage at peak load th1s term Steve CButt1ng 111D That couldn t phase me a m1l1volt Besrdes you have enough brass to carry any overload Wlthout lt gettmg hot for you Crom Get 1ll Phll and shunt the bolts around Whrskers Cutey QCom1ng upj Youll have to linrsh up th1s eXper1ment rlght away as I Want to take a round about the Campus 1n my p1ll machme so as to make the Iunlors jealous Pull the field on that motor and fimsh up C , 269 , . U ' . . . . . . 7 - , . . . . 7 ? . . 7 7 1 Y , . , . , . . , . y. , . V . 7 I I 7 , . . . . I . our elders did see it -to ily, and We Walloped them in a quantity which z- ' , ' . , , , . . . I-Q ' 1 . x A l ' , , . . . Q ' ' Il 1 . I ' !Y 270 TI-IE GARNET, l9IO 1 f f tllr V' u 1 E ' K 51 Q1 , .1 Q l 1 , if S 5 1, -Nix, 1 1 P' Q1 Q 3 l x l i' N1 N X' 1 1 ,1 1 W l j ' A .X l f 11 l 1 l M '1' 3' x 1 1 E F , x MQ R y i 1 . 1 1 N 11 1 ,X I , 1 lIi0WfF7f A 1 ,I 1 1 1 1 ,A l ' I ' r 1 If i 1 mv 1 . h' r . 1 A e 5 um 1 X i'i:ET' - '11"". 'fl 5' Q 'J Ijifyf X I 'gl i -5x- V 'l ,tilt 1 'fm X l E! V iqrhli X X x x X 1 gy on 1 f 1 I 1 1 ll ffl A . P ,fl K J XR. , W - Si? QQQNDB ff? Y S r l 1 l 1 1 Uhr 1 Enrtnrfi sinh Igrufwznrz l Prof. Bennett :-There is two reasons for this., Gne of them are Dr. Stoller:-If you find that your quartz does not scratch the 1 mineral, try it on your apatite. A 1 The Dean :-In those days a mans might Write an article one day 1 and have his head cut off on the nextg and Vice versa. 1 Dr. Hale :-Shakespeare was a step5son of Alexander the Great and g from him inherited his genius in poetry. i b Dr. Hoffman 2-I Went Where he Was and found that he was not there. 1 Prof. Pollock :-Venice is situated on a hill. l I 3 It would not be right to mention his name, but here is to the Professor 1 Who, coming in late, put his umbrella to bed and stood up in the sink 1 all night. V U 1 - P. S. iQ- --t says that you can not .prove it. 1 i I. 1 i 1 , 1 THE GARNET, 1910 271 , Eiarg nf EI Qnmvzirk, ilunenirk, Beunlate Sviuhent , I D Dunbar We ' J? l Ferguson Em. il V 'isi X fi' utc ens . W. V E, ,, Jia fy, . , J Meffni ATG Sublects' 4 .2 'I' luje Mg X ? MQ- ff-f i c- Leon I c Wg. 5 xr v,,l Q 3. 5 ef Hequembourg vii . -vw? ':"- f -.., N iel - ,. W-,E ,. . , S011 f g we ... - .Q 1 'V 5 W I., rf .AF I ylll '.-xy ,Sling f X A l bw-A5 1 if f ' " 6 ' Schenectady, Monday Evening. 5 69 Why am I permitted to live? T lt p . I am a desperate man, at least a E 5 K ,Q very unhappy one. Fritters and Y 'lx V vinegar, but m lot is a tou h one. 21 I X Y g fQf,,...N.1 N I saw her this afternoon down I' -'N town at the waiting-room. Only six hours ago and it seems as many ages. V I She was wondrously beautiful, a scream. I essayed to form her acquaintance but my shy advances were of no avail. She boarded a car bound through LaFayette street. Well, I was going out that way, so why not take the same car. Happy thought! The car was full, no place to sit except with Starlight. Happy chance! I seated myself, without her permission. She never heard my request. I offered her a newspaper, a magazine, some chewing gum, even offered to raise the window for her. She declined all my hesitant overtures with repellant politeness. Oh, cruel conventionalities. We should be more democratic. I I heard her ask the conductor if she were on the right car to the Aqueduct. Beastly conductor! She spoke to him pleasantly. Un- happy lot, why did not my parents have me be a street car conductor? They should have known that I would not make la student. I was going out as far as Rexford Flats. Bismillah! Why do I not have some excuse for going on to the Aqueduct. I know but I decline to answer. I prayed for a washout, a wreck, or some precious delay, that I might be longer near her. Why do they run cars so fast between 272 T1-1151 GARNET, 1910 Schenectady and Rexford Flats. Surely the distance is not so great that they should be in such unseeming haste- When the parting moment came I sought her face, her eyes, her hands-Oh, one smile, before I left her. In fevers one dreams of shady brooks, of cool springs, of clear waters. But slush. She noticed me not. Her thoughts were in Albany or jerusalem. The thought occurred to me, " Does she know Coplonf' Oh banish the thought! She held a book, but it was upside down. She was thinking of me. O, happy book! O, joyous hour! Shall I ever forget. She knew the minute I left her. The car was crowded and I had sat beside her. She had more room when I got up. I saw her occupy all of the seat as I stood in the aisle. She might have given me one little smile before I went. She was selfish-no-no-no-not that, thoughtless, perhaps indifferent, but never selfish. Shall we ever meet again. Mizpath. Romeo and Juliet. Mistletoe!! ! Schenectady, Tuesday Evening. This town is positively horrid. It is detestable. W'hy should they have placed Old Union here. I think I shall live out at the Aqueduct. But why should I? She may not be there. And, though she went there, she would not willingly stay. Even if she were there I probably would not be able to find her in the vastness of that windy wilderness. O Midsummer Night's Dream. There are millions of women at the Aqueduct but only one She. I know that the Fates would send every one across my path before she came. The Fates are not kind. If it were not for my baduluck, I would not have any at all. I shall stay here in my room and read Three Weeks. Bah- Perhaps she will come back to Schenectady. She must come back here. Everyone comes here sooner or later. She has been here once and she can not stay away forever. I can wait. IVhat matters. A thousand alarm clocks are but as a watch, if at the close she chooses to .meet me with a smile. Love laughs at eternity but Oh-for that smile which is eternal to me. Schenectady, Vlfednesday. Staff? Street is populated desolation. The shops are meaningless. The Empire is a funeral and the legitimate theatres are lonely mockeries. The restaurants and hotels are deserted skating rinks. Scotia is pre- ferable to this. At least in what respect is one town better than the THE GARNET, 1910 273 other? In a sleeping contest no one knows which would win. Schenec' tady has great factories. I-Ier principal products are narrow streets and policemen. Scotia is tortured by none of these inconveniences. Scotia goes inside when it rains, whereas nothing else disturbs the peace- ful quiet except the chug chug of automobiles and the fall of poker chips. I will stay at home. No thoughts of across the river. My attention is all out Luna Park way. Schenectady, Thursday. O, joy! O, bliss ineffable! O, george engulfing! She is in town. I saw her at the Auditorium for one fieeting moment, ere she was swallow- ed up in- one of' thosejawful. street cars. .Dolt that I was not to ask her if she had lost her wayg if she wished to find a car to the Aqueduct: anything at all. What a wonderful city of sweetness and light this is. O, this enticing town. I-Iow can one refrain from singing her praises? I shall go up into Crescent Park and see if the angle worms are angling, and see the crocuses laughing above the leaves. Away with strife and melan- choly! Selah! Whooplah! Schenectady, Friday. I saw- her at the Mohawk to-night. She was just going in and I followed her, impulsively,-impetuously. There was a man with her. I-Ier father perhaps. Too old. I-Ier brother-probably, undoubtedly. Oh-life of ecstacy! Oh, rapture! Perhaps it was not her brother. He was very handsome. Ods Bodkins! S'death! Schenectady, Saturday. By my heirloom, the Fates are kind to me. i I saw her again to-day, looking lovelier than ever. She was with an elderly woman a friend of mine, who vowed long ago that she was going to have me meet a friend of hers with whom I would be so taken that I would be completely carried away. May that happy vow be close to fulfillment. I shall remind her to-morrow. How small this world is, she knows a friend of mine. And what a friend! O, Class Mates. p ' i Schenectady, Sunday. Wormwood and gall! Astabula and Toledo! Sackcloth and Ashes! It was her husband! Q 274 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 I have.unconformity of the brain, and must be absent from 'college for a few days. I know that I shall never be happy again. Beastly existence. Auf wiedersehen. e Lives of all .great men remind us . Things that we had best avoid. One is: - Not to leave behind us Letters that should be destroyed! ,,-,.,i.-i-- I , what we Are 'ulliankful Zllnr Our new president. ' , That the air on top of the Round Building will be changed twice daily hereafter. A That the engineers do not bring " the black hand " into chapel any more. The College furnishes them soap. That Hoffy Smiled on the 3oth of Frebuary. That we won two cane rushes. A That we won a few football and baseball games. I That we won 9 out of 9 games for the class basketball championship. That we incur theupleasure and respect of the Faculty as being true and worthy sons of Old, Union. . That the class has always been a credit, to the college and to our- selves. ' ' ' what me Arr Idrnnh 0915 Three years ago, we entered over a hundred strong, but one by one the flickering lights have been snuifed out, until now we are but half that number. " Raising the standard " has been the watchword ,and grace- fully as possible the delinquents have beaten arretreat. Ah, but is there one of that number who left our fold, who has not, deep in his heart, a strong and sincere feeling for " Old Union " and the class of IQIO. i We have eaten class suppers, we have fought cane rushes to bloody conclusions, we have engaged in our work in the most approved fashion. On the athletic field the champions of 'Io have many a time led at the tape or carried the pigskin down the field for numerous touchdowns. But I refrain from further enumeration of our prowess. VVe have con- ducted ourselves as generals- ' , " To keep the Garnet to the fore! " TI-IE GARNET, 1910 It 'i After the lirnm Wlth a p1pe and a penc11 and a pad he sat And a frown on h1S forehead h1gh And anon as the figures kept mountmg up He heaved a d1sconso1ate s1gh And he gazed at the credlts 1n w11d despalr O unlor Week comes h1gh Now' There s flowers and hacks and a new dress sult i I . . I And the tickets and programs, too. A TI-IE GARNET, 1910 And how in the world am I going to pay And what am I going to do? My clothes and my watch and my ring are in soak, My wealth is gone, and I'm dead flat broke. A pretty howdy do. Ah, how can I stave all the creditors off? My brain's in a terrible whirl. I'll pay for this fun with a jolly big bust, And my colors I'll have to furl. I I-Iere's good health to the mucker who brings me a dun, If a fellow will live he must pay for his fun. I had a D--d good time. There's a latin professor who reads in review For his class when he's finished the .roll, Translations so brilliant and varied in hue, That he seems to have come to the goal . Of perfection in English. 'Tis then that I sigh, ' s For I know that Ashy uses the 'same horsegas I. Then when other fellows begin to translate, Their words are not precisely the words of their horse But I am unlucky, I'm up against fate 5 I may vary the words from my version, of course, But always a twinkle I see. And I sigh, For Ashy knows that he uses the same horsevas I. - There were two men at Union Col And they were wise, you bet, They used no cribs, but in their place The deaf-mutes alphabet. And all went well until one day When in one of Pop's exams, While calculating the stresses hard, They broke the knuckies on both hands, t THE GARNET, 1910 277 Muaen Hmvg On Sunday january ro 1909 Moses Vrney a fam1l1ar flgure about Unlon College for nearly seventy years passed away at the Vlney home stead on Lafayette street There 1S no one about Whom more memorres of bygone college days chng than about th1s farthful and devoted negro It Was he vxho a half century ago asslsted the students rn mnocent esca pades of the n1ght and who on the followlng rnornlng hurrled through the dormltory to arouse the oversleepers 1n trme to make the1r morn 1ng classes Many are the rncrdents of student lrfe that the ex slave l . . . . Y 7 7 Y . . . x ' . . ' 1 . . . . V I C I r V , - , . . - ' 64 77 ' ' ' , . . . . .. 278 THE GARNET, 1910 could tell in which prominent sons of old Union figured conspicuously, among whom are President Chester A. Arthur and Frederick William Seward, son of Secretay of State Seward. Moses, as he has been affectionately known, represented the now nearly extinct type of old school negro, who as slaves had received their training during ante-bellum days-a type that such writers as F. Hop- kinson Smith recall in relating the quaint stories of their affection for and devotion to the old families of the South. March IO, 1817, in a little cabin at Easton Shore, Talbot County. Maryland, Moses was born a slave. He was the oldest of a family of twenty-one children. A few yearsbefore, his father, Horace Thomas, had been purchased at the auction block by William Murphy, a wealthy slave owner at that time. Mr. Murphy had a son Richard born March 1o, I8I6, thus the two, future owner and slave, were playmates. It was by the date of the birth of Richard Murphy that Moses, who was born on the same day a year later, was able to determine his own age. The early life of the slave was not unhappy, but with an ambitious temperament and more than ordinary native intelligence, he naturally longed for freedom. His owner was a considerate master and showed great indulgence in treatment of his slaves. In appreciation of this kindness Moses resolved that he would not endeavor to obtain his liberty as long as conditions remained unchanged. Nevertheless, in anticipa- tion of escape he took it upon himself to feed the bloodhounds and to win their affection by every means, thinking that in this way he might elude the most dreaded of pursuers when time for flight came. It was in the capacity of butler that Moses one day overheard his master making arrangement to sell him together with several other slaves. Final plans for escape were immediatelymade. On Easter morning, I84O, with his few belongings tied in a bundle and a cherished twenty dollars, a sum of money long in the process of accumulation, Moses, accompanied by two fellow slaves set out for the land where all men are born equal. The inevitable alarm of " runaways H was sounded. At once all attention was turned towards the capture of the fugitiv-es. Blood- hounds were set, upon their trail and in a few hours, far ahead of the pursuing posse, the all but savage beasts came upon the fleeing men. Their natural instinct, and one which had been furthered by years of breeding with the idea in view of instilling in them the ability of tracing W I il ' l I 1 I fs. iv f 1 T: 1 w l. 1 ll 7 THE GARNET,lW0 N9 man by scent, was to spring upon their prey, as often before they had done after tracking the runawayg but instantly recognizing their keeper the dogs rushed up to Moses with an affectionate greeting and at his command returned to the plantation. After the encounter with the hounds the three men sped more rapidly on their journey northward and at the end of the first day's travel reached Denton. They made their way through the village under cover of darkness and after a short rest by the roadside resumed their rapid pace. The following night they canoed across a stream using fence- rails as paddles and entered Smyrna, Del. From here the negroes went by stage to the landing and boarded a boat for up the river. At Phila- delphia abolitionist friends gave them a letter to an acquaintance in Troy, who was owner of a Canadian line of canal boats. The fugitives reached Troy without trouble and after a fruitless search for the man to whom the letter was addressed they wandered to Schenectady. Here Moses found ,employment on the farm of Dr. Fonda. His companions also obtained work in the vicinity. But a short time elapsed before Eliphalet Nott, President of Union College, engaged Moses as a coachman and messenger. The negro's main duty was to drive the President's famous three-wheeled chariot concerning which many interesting storfes are told in connection with college life in the fifties. It was while in the service of Dr. Nott that Moses gained his popu- larity with the students. He came in contact with the student-body and made among its numbers many lasting friends. Moses had a remarkable memory for names and faces and his recognition of " the boys," as he called them, years after, has always been a source of surprise to the alumni. After Moses entered the employ of Dr. N ott he occupied a frame structure that stood at the rear of the President's house. The building was beneath one of a group of large elms that are still standing and may be seen directly west of the Alpha Delta Phi house. It, was one of several much dilapidated structures which were cleared away when the grounds were improved some years later. Many of the interesting stories concerning Moses and Dr. N ott had their origin at this time. It is told that on one occasion when the two were driving along the river road President N ott pointed out a tree that was securely anchored in the river, the watersoaked branches having 280 r THE GARNET, 1910 become entangled with the weeds beneath the surface. Turning to Moses he said, " That is the beginning of an island." The negro lived to see at that very point one of the stream's largest islands which without doubt had its origin in the fallen tree. T That Moses had no little ability as a nurse was shown when Dr. Nott was seriously afflicted with rheumatism. By a skilful massage of the limbs the negro greatly relieved the pain and often succeeded in soothing his patient into sleep when medicines failed. It was an amusing incident in connection with his care of President Nott that Moses always maintained that if he should at any time be afflicted with the same trouble that the rheumatic pains would make their appearance in the parts corresponding to those which he had massaged for Dr. N ott. The truth of his 'assertion seemed to be borne out when the disease came upon him in later year and settled in his limbs as he had predicted. The passing of the fugitive slave law in 1850 caused Moses much uneasiness. He was not known to be a runaway slave and should the fact become known he would, legally, have to be returned to his master. One morning, when, with Dr. Nott, he was driving by Given's Hotel Csituated where the Edison Hotel is to-dayj he saw his old master sitting within. Startled by the discovery he immediately related to President Nott the circumstances, for the first time letting him know that he was a fugitive slave. Dr. Nott at once saw the possibility of his forcible return to slavery so devised a means for his temporary and possibly permanent freedom. Supplying Moses with funds and giving him a letter of Commendation in which permission was given the negro to draw upon the President's bank deposit when necessary, Dr. Nott started his servant for Canada by the Underground Railway. The letter given to Moses is dated Dec. 5, 18 5o and reads as follows: TI-IE GARNET 1910 281 6246, ,L , AQ, if Z. Qfzgwegizg mgfii ff ffwfff WWW QL? M fluff W cf 'f WW ,fZ??7W?jf 6M,,,g ,Jud ZWMAIZZF ' ', ymiff-:,.w. awe? 282 THE GARNET. 1910 Moses reached Canada in safety. He remained there nearly two years. During this time-Dr. Nott had been in communication with Mr. Murphy, in an attempt to effect a settlement for his release. The slave-owner refused 31 50.00, claiming that Moses was worth at least 3132000.00 However, 'after being. informed that the negro in question was on Canadian soil, Mr. Murphy realized that his chances of ever again having Moses in his possession were indeed slim and readily accepted the sum of 35150.00 offered by President Nott. When Moses returned to Schenectady Dr. Nott gave him the opportuntity of working out the sum paidffor his release and in this way thevnegro earned his own freedom. ' Moses 'was a faithful and devoted servant to Dr. Nott until the death. of the famous educator in 1866. During the last years of the President's life he became so dependent upon his servant that Moses was in "constant attendance and even prepared his meals. The negro felt keenly the loss of Dr. Nott and with all the sincerity of the loyal soul within him mourned the death of his friend and benefactor. The ex-slave remained in the service of the N ott family until the death, of Mrs. Nott some years later. The horse and carriage formerly owned by her were given to Moses and he started in business for himself. This was the beginning of cheaper carriage service in Schenectady. Up to this time the liverymen would not carry a passenger for less than a dollar however short the distance. Moses established a reasonable scale of prices and his business prospered from the first. The best class of people patronized Moses. Although his con- veyance was not the latest design it was chosen by Union's Alumni, anduothers whopknew Moses, in preference to the more luxurious vehicles of his competitors. And who were not his fares? Authors, financiers, statesmen, bishops and generals have ridden behind Moses. Courtesy, promptness and reliability were among his qualities. It was the just boast of the negro that in more than ten years of service but four times had he failed to meet his patrons at the appointed time and in two of these cases he had been delayed by blockades at the grade crossings. In IQOI owing to advancing age Moses retired from active business. At that time he received letters from many of those whom he had served expressing regret that he should no longer drive them about the city. The late Mrs. A. V. V. Raymond's personal interest in him and her desire that he should be still identified with Union traditions were much appreciated by Moses. Great was his pleasure in looking forward to TI-IE GARNET 1910 h1s part of the Presrdent s recept1on at commencement and keen was h1s enjoyment on the n1ght of the occasron to look upon the many faces made fam1l1ar by years of acqua1ntance He presented a p1cturesque appearance as wlth a courteous bow he opened the door at the Pres1 dent s resldence and repeated to the new comers Ladles to th left Gentl mens to th r1ght It was a plcture that wrll long be remembered by those who watched for hrm from year to year Wrth the eXcept1on of 1908 Moses had been a v1s1tor on the campus on each commencement day for the past half century Last year although he d1d not get to the campus Moses spent a few moments at the al,1mn1 d1nner held 1n the armory At an alumn1 d1nner held several year ago a short h1story of Moses was grven by Dr Raymond An extract from a press account of the occasron follows Reference havlng been made to the famous three 'wheeled charrot 1n wh1ch Dr Nott was accustomed to be drlven about Pres1dent Raymond sa1d that for some t1me lt was unknown what had become of the anc1ent vehlcle but that lt had lately been learned that lt had been wantonly destroyed Part of 1t however has been preserved and he asked Moses V1ney who had unobserved been seated beh1nd the palms to brmg lt forth Moses then appeared wrth a small strck wh1ch Dr Raymond announced was part of the wh1ch he used 1n the later years and h1s cocked hat at the s1ght of wh1ch the assemblage burst 1nto applause There were cries of put 1t on' as Dr Raymond l1fted up the venerable headgear but he repl1ed It s too b1g for me and returned lt to Moses There were also shown the gold pen wlth wh1ch Dr Nott s1gned the d1plo mas of students and the charter loaned by the Regents of the Academy at Cherry Valley wh1ch owed 1ts eX1stence to Dr N ott Moses V1ney was then ass1sted to a cha1r 1n response to the general request He was clad 1n the handsome black frock coat and wh1te gloves wh1ch he 1S 1n the hab1t of wear1ng at receptlons at the Pres1dent s house There were crles for a speech but the aged man merely bowed aga1n and aga1n whlle h1s face was wreathed wlth SI'I11lCS and h1s eyes were suffused w1th tears Dr Raymond gave a brlef h1story of h1s career statmg that he had been brought North by the Underground Rallway and that Dr N ott had Hnally bought h1s freedom , . , , , A . , , V , .- 7 . ,, s V Y V H ' 7 ' - 7 S 1 ' 7 1 , - . n I , U , 7 1 , . I I I ' - T 7 ' , , , r v - Y 7 7 7 . , . . . , . i whiffle-tree. He also produced Dr. N ott's 1vory-headed cane, 7 7 I ' ' V7 ' u 1 ' 7 ' , c i ' 1 ' . y 'I 1 2 7 cc ' ' ' ' I 7 0 , ' . 7 7 - . ' 7 7 284 THE GARNET, l9l0 Moses spent the later years of his life in Well-deserved ease. Seated in Dr. N ott's high-backed chair in his cosy room at his house on Lafayette street and surrounded by relics of former days he spent much of his time, content in memories of the past, and in silent communication With the pictures of those near to him grouped about a large portrait of Dr. N ott, that looked down from the Walls, and spoke a language understood only by Moses himself. A A Mosesxwill indeed be missed by the hundreds of alumni who have known him personally and reminiscences of his life in connection with the college will be handed down for years to come. He, Who for so long a time,. has been a connecting link With Union's traditional past, must now be assigned a place- along- With " Colf' Pickett, Aurnie' and others' who have become past institutions of lthe college, all of .Whom every alumnus holds dear in the associations of his college days. A H.A.S. TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Spring Zlienvr Jumpin' ginger! Can't just say What's a-ailin' me ter-dayg Feel like eussin' "I Durn the school! Jes' ez balky ez er mule. " Lazy ez er loot I' says pa " Biliousg needs er dose " says ma. Nuthin' seems teo go jes' rightg Mean ernough ter pick er fight. What they make a college fer? Always studyin', always a-stir. Don't get time ernough ter sleep, Hardly time enough ter eat. Guess I'll take a bolt er two, Nobody's business if I dog I'll throw the dern old books away I-Iain't goin' ter work an get no pay Tasn't no use ter always slave Might ez well be in yer grave. The Dean says ter seek life's fun: I willg my name's Bill Ferguson. There's Irish en Hutoheris en Strick Hyde Couldn't study ef they tried. What's the use of being like Anderson? Fellows only call yer a lemon. Or like Bartlett or Bovier? I Wise men go crazy every year. Wouldn't even speak ter Horn Ef he came down on ther farm. Potter en Walser always kickin' about It's the cool still waters where ye catch the trout TI-IE GARNET, I9I0 Suckers er always found swimming on top, Hain't any my class so very dern hot. There s Slutter Shepard, Sears and Sherman, But I's never cut out fer no gentlemang Er any foreflusher like Buck er Ransom, I got a girl an I ain't han'som'. These highftoned fellers make me sick, Spend their time in lookin' slick, Fancy suits en fancy gowns Clothe life's circus, made up of clowns. What is style about a feller? It usually covers up a bunch of yellerg Like a picture pustal card, Fer a cent, yer ken buy a yard. Takes money ter be a first class student, Glad I's brought up ter be more prudent. Perhaps when I go back ter my hum town, Then' I'll dress up en hang around. Some day I'll be as rich as sing Wa'al when I am, then I'll begin, You'll hear the remarks and " I told you so's,' When I give the Faculty each a suit of clothes Now I'll stop this ruminatin' This arguin' en one side debatinlg I'll get myself a hook en line, Gosh, I bet the're bitin' fine. My, but Ilm a feeling gay! Never saw a finer day. Durn sight nicer by this rill' Than a studyin' on the Hill. Tl-IE GARNET 1910 illlluffh illluniarh anil Qlllrnrvmeai A story for Shakespeare students rn one Chapter Once upon a trme a long trme ago my chrldren there was at Unron College a student who was so wrse at least rn hrs own concert that he belreved he possessed more arr cells rn the top of hrs coop than all of the Faculty combrned To make thrs story more vrvrd we wrll say that hrs name was Red Burldrng He drd not drffer from other men except that he cultrvated a beautrful growth of brrght golden fungus on the top of hrs head a per fect blend to the fuz on Dr Ellery s pet pup Prckles There rs no doubt but that Red was a genrus for he had rnvented several perpetual motron machrnes two or three arr shrps and a parnt brush whrch later was used to parnt the floors rn several of the class rooms wrth mud Red had taken Stoll s course rn skrology and naturally became so rnterested rn the thrngs taken for granted that were handed hrm that he decrded then and there to become a flea prcker and grve up hrs orrgrnal rdea of berng a veterrnary Now there was at Unron an organrzatron called the Screntrfrc Trro and consrstrng of johnny Sprke and Stoll johnny had wrrtten a book and of course he was a screntrst Sprke looked so unlrke anythrng else that he must be one Stoll became one when the College utrlrzed the room over the offrce for a store room and when to make rt a complete lab George Clute carrred up a load of ancrent rocks prcked out of the frrst gymnasrum ever burlt One day thrs rnventrve Red Burldrng rn order to escape hrs cred rtors was walkrng through the prrvate potato reservatron of Dr Howard Smrth St Macomber of Delanson when he came upon a brrght yellow dome projectrng up from the ground underneath Ch o o he stam mered my name rs rmmortalrzed and my two room flat rs furnrshed Surely I am a worthy son of the Round Burldrng He bent down and chopped rt loose from the earth wrth hrs narl clrpper and gathered the golden treasure rn hrs arms He then strarght way made hrs way to Stoll s mrlk wrndow and rnformed that worthy one of hrs drscovery , 287 9 7 N . 7 1 ' N- . . . 1 . 1 H , . 2 , . , . . " ' cc ' Jr 7 . . . H . . . a . H . . . I . J 7 ' '7 , - 7 . - r 1 - - Cl H H . . . - - 7 . V . , , . . . 288 TI-IE GARNET, l9IO A meeting was called for that same Sunday afternoon in the lab. They quietly assembled themselves in the back room, left the dust on the windows so that no one could look in, locked the doors and then stole the key holes. Quietness reigned supreme for it was after church' and the ten thousand foreigners had already made their way back across the football field. The college cop was comfortably sleeping in the chapel, for Pond had left enough steam in the pipes the spring before to keep his breath moist. But let us not wander. johnny had brought along his new germo- scope which he had got for Christmas and the other physicians were armed with stabbing instruments, hooks, grappling irons and sponges. CA moving picture machine was lacking otherwise this article would be illustratedj Spike called the meeting to order with a sneeze and the yellow orb was then produced upon the table. Red being the cause of all this mess, was the Hrst to talk. I-Ie finished his argument with the conclusion " Gentlemen, I believe this organism to be of vegetable growth and I firmly believe that it derives -it's hue from the small particles of gold which it extracts from the earth. Our fortunes are made and we can hand in our resignations to-morrow to the excuse committee and be retired." Spike and Johnny were quite agreeing to this when the man who knew spoke up and said: " This is a most remarkable specimen and will afford us ample material for most serious thought." He thereupon made an incision through it with a cheese stabber. " Ah, just as I conjectured. It is a fossilized specimen of a I4 kt. solid gold angel fish, supposed to inhabit deep waters and to be a native of the Mohawk Valley, which in late years has undergone a decided upheaval or elevation and is now used for agricultural purposes only." ' ' It was agreed that they should melt up the precious angel fish, containing the 30 or 40 solid gold seed nuclei but which they supposed to be teeth which the fish had swallowed. So they arranged a big kettle, chucked in the fish and started to melt it. Wlien it was about ready to pour, these all excited men discovered that they had nothing which would contain it except a pan with a hole in the bottom of it. cc . . H - Do not despa1r" cried Red, I have an idea," and he burst out of the room and fiew across the campus, returning in a few minutes with TI-IE GARNET 1910 a healthy S1ZGd plece of bakers dough The sclentrsts all backed up agalnst the s1nk wlth thelr eyes closed and looked at one another amazed Red coolly plucked the dough by the ears and smeared rt out over the surface of the pan and thus stopped the leak Needless to say that he was much lauded for such a most opportune act Stoll poured the melted mass out 1nto the dough covered pan and they all gazed wlth acute ophthalmla at the pure yellow golden dCV1l1Sh angel fish After he had done thrs he put the pan 1n the lab oven assertlng that he would harden 1t wrth the heat and produce a solld sheet of gold hrs share of whlch would be so valuable that he would be enabled to run for mayor on the reform tlcket But lrsten Studesl When the dough and the pan and the con tamed mlxture came out of the oven lt was not a sol1d sheet of gold at all but a r1ch golden tantalrzlng sectlon of goodness Red was awfully hungry and so were the Sclentrsts and as to one man they made a d1ve for that Hat clrcular pate whrch at least mlght be taken for a new k1nd of breakfast food When they had fmlshed eatlng therr golden food they gathered round gave therr class yell and then 1n one vo1ce sa1d Scolege O Students how fortunate we ought to feel and how glad we ought to be that these men drd not succeed 1n maklng gold out of pumpkms for 1f they had 1t probably would never get any farther 1nto our mouth than to ill our teeth Now tales llke th1s a moral rmpart No matter rf sung or sa1d And thrs one shovxs that the vulnerable spot Is not the heart but the head Good students all drlnk whlskey And the reason s very clear For 1f a man drrnks whrskey He very soon Shakes beer , 289 - - ' , O. , . . O1 . . . . ' v Q . l . 7 7 7 0 . 7 ' 7 ! 7 . 1 ' I . . . O . G 7 .7 u 1 w ' -O, , . ' . . , . I cl O' Union Scolege, We have discovered pumpkin pie." ' O' 7 , . . U . 3 , l I . . S V . T Y 7 . 7 . 7 290 TI-IE GARNET, I9lO Svieeig illllinutw in the liiliinrial Svanrtum, ur lillhn Mrnie the I " CEe1rn1zt" CA Tragical-Comical Drama in One Actb. Dramatis Personae.-T he Editors. Place-Any Place. I Time- 8.36 P. M. Scenery-George Clutes' famous painting entitled " Plaster the Walls, it's Cheaper." Scenic' Effects-Smiles and funeral scowls, and the anxious look of- the manager. 'Music-Several imitations. Present about three-fourths of the Board. Van Deusen Qsweeping the floor, with enthusiasmj.-" Say folks, do you know, that if ads keep coming in at this rate, we've got to bind the book in Morocco or declare dividends, anything to get rid ofthe surplus dough! All.-No-o-o-o. Van Deusen Qwith a sarcastic grinj .-" That straight. I went to see a rich old duffer this afternoon and told him it was a rare privilege to be allowed to take a full page ad in our book. Well, he-" All.-" I-Iow lovely! " Van Demen.-"Lovely!-that don't express it! Wish I could get ho1d- Who's rattling the door? " QEnters Newton Waldron Slutter, Editor in Chief of the " G-arnet."j Shatter-" Say, we've got to get to work, we're behind time already." CBoard exchange ominous winksb. Ransom Cin a soft bleating voiceb-" Mr. Editor in Chief, I think that this meeting was called too soon after dinner." Slutter-" May I ask why, Red Head?" Ransom-" Because we're not able to get here in time." CSuppressed giggles, except those of Smith's.j Slutter Cpounding on the deskD-" Order, please, we must have order! Now I was going to say, we have to-" CDoor Hies open and Neilson comes pufling inj ' Neilson-" Am I late? " CI-Iangs up his coat and hat in the venti- lator, whereupon it tumbles down the flue. Board nearly splits with laughterj 'K That's all right go ahead. I thought you all looked too solemnly so thought I would let my hat tumble down there just to give you something to laugh at. It'll come Out some day." U TI-IE GARNET 1910 Slutter Th1s Garnet won t unless we get rlght down and hustle Now about the b1nd1ng of the book Have any of you got suggestlons to offer? Grover Why I thrnk 1t would be real n1ce to have 1t bound 1n cream s1lk and hand palnted w1th pmk roses CStewart famts Loud crles for water D Stewart Qcommg toj I m all r1ght now I was just thmkmg what a lovely ltem that would make 1n my accounts and lt overcame me Rarasorn Mr Ed1tor rn Chlef I move that the book be bound 1n untanned mosqu1to sk1ns Charest Good' And we can use the ta1ls for book marks CGoes through a complex serles of contortlons expresswe of h1s del1ght D Ackroyd The mosqulto sklns w1ll be too costly When I was a boy I used to snare them out 1n Albany and I could nt catch one of them They re scarce I tell you Slwfter Well 1f lt 1S the pleasure of the meet1ng we ll have the manager look lt up Van Deuserr Ctrag1callyj Good I-Ieavensl Is lt come to th1 P Am I a handler of h1desP Slutter Come fellows back to work! Now about that frontls plece The Idol has been suggested any obJect1ons? Ransom The Idol 1sn t clean and so we w1ll get a dlrty photo graph Charest Oh we can have a wash drawmg made of lt you know Twlsts hrmself up 1nto a knot D Shatter We ll have to ind out whether that can be done so we ll cons1der that at the next N ezlson What s the use of havmg the next? You w1ll not accom pllsh any more then than you do now Sluzfzfer Such fellows as you hold the College down QGr1nd1ng h1s teethj We wrll now cons1der the quotatlons Mr Moore what have you to offer? Moore Creadmgb Ch Plffles where 1S my cr1mp1n 1ronP Ashy All Bum! Throw h1m out' Moore Here s one on Cafuert He does noth1ng but talk of hrs horse Shakespeare N ezls0rL Mr Slutter let us leave the quotatrons Don t you thmk , 291 cc ' 4 , , . ,L 0' ' Jr cc - - p . . . ' n 1 u ,7 . - H , . . - . . . ' ' ' 77 7 . H . . . . ' a ' ' ar CK ' 17 , . I H . . . ' 9 J 1 ' I7 H . . . . , 9 1 ' cn . H . . -- . S. ' 21 ' ll ' ' 2 - ' ' c 1 I - ' 73 . , . cc z 1 ' 1 - - - J7 ca ' ' H , . rn 1 ' J 1 ' H ' cc 2 ' ' - ' an I cc ' ' I7 . H . . . . . T - O' I 7 6 ' 77 Cl ' H ac 2 Q ' ' 4 :H , . , H . , . 4 292 THE GARNET, I9I0 that it would be very appropriate to have the names of the board on a tombstone? " Charesthu I don't Want my name to disgrace a tombstone! " Smith-" I-Ia! Ha! I I-Ia! That's a good joke." AZZ+" What ?" Ransom-" Why Prof. McKean gave me a good joke for the ' Gar- net.' " , All-" Read it." . Ransom-" All right. Here it is: ' A man named Moon was presented with a daughter by his .Wifeg that was a new Moon. The old man was so overcome that he went off and got drunkg that Was a full Moon. And when he got sober he had but 25 cents leftg that was the last quarterf HoW's that? Here's anotherifrom Dr. Mac: " Mother What's that smacking noise in the parlor? Studious Boy-' It's sister and her young man exchanging microbesf " CGroans and cries of " Chestnuts! Stale! "D Shatter-" Order! What are We going to do about those quota- tions? " A ' Ackroyd-" I move that We adjourn." Slutter-" And that tombstone? " Grover-" I second the motion." i Shatter-" And those jokes? And We ha't acted on that history DeWitt Clinton Wrote. Well, all in favor of the motion say 'aye '." All-4' Aye." - Shatter-" DL it." CGrand scramble for the doorj CCurtainj. . 4E?5f' ?2R E ,451 4,, Iggy, lcz,.3s,.,.:,3.:,,,.. gm g ZW 1' -r-1 ,g5.2'W2?54?33V 1 f, -r' Q Cdwvw 1 . ' . 1 t 4 7 ' ' f . 3 3 , --g Sr!-W-AQ!" 0Q."'.'i.5' , 1 .C g 5 r , Q - "' '20 090.09 . . Q 4 u Yuo'5,'9'o'f' . H: ' X L? is , 'fZ'RQ2vQf - f :Z T - 1 Q8 J, ig X 1 - M Q.. . I ' ' I V.. VDD - i L. ,F EN Q fgkfg - .,- Y 1 A ., 5:-sail. ,E M I 3, . N . - H' ln. -- ' ..... - - ' - -Marr? --1-ng? , 14" ra- i ff-32:2-50' J. Q .ff - ,L-5 , 1.4 A - 7,f34c 'P5 -'JV X fin? :ff-'f- We -H H, t. '..54?- A- -f,j', . VIEW FROM OUR OFFICE VVINDOW TI-IE. GARNET, 1910 An' in ihv Eaga nf Enng Agn When the shades of night are fading, And the day begins to dawn, When rests the tired student, With lessons Weary and Worn. Then comes upon the morning air A hideous pealing knell, And, with a curse, the student mutters " It is the chapel bell." Then he rises Wearily from his bed, And hastes his clothes to dong And ever, as he dresses,. The cursed bell rings on. Soon he seizes book and pencil, Hat and overcoat as Well, And Waltzes off to breakfast, To the tune of the chapel bell. Scarce the old fried egg is tasted, Scarce the coffee, sad to tell, K' Beat it, you delinquent, beat itf' Peals out the chapel bell. Out of the house he rushes, With Wild and rapid gait A few quick bounds, he's at the door, Too late, old man, too late. He slowly turns around and says, " What a luckless dog I amf' Then in a sad despairing tone, " Stuck, the nineteenth bolt, Oh dam! 294 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 fllllg Eliirnt Emerg E112 Eng ff -b Eehiratvh in Mme Millie Elivrgwann miihnxrt apulngg --.:.-....--5 BY ALPHENIUS V CARMICHAEL. The dog is an animal, a quadruped animal, with four legs and as many feet as it has legs. There are two kinds of dogs-big dogs, little dogs and Freshmen. We see more little dogs around here, because they don't get a chance to grow big. Our'Psychology teacher says that big dogs are not nice to have about on the Campus, so he leases them to the sausage man. T A . Some dogs have curly tails with a tassel on the end, and some have long, straight tails with a tin can on the end, and some dogs don't have any tails at all. - The dog is a very useful animal. It is used for hunting, killing snakes and for scaring burglars. We often hear of Gentlemevfz who drink going to the dogs-to get cured, presumably, though the water wagon must be just as good. Dogs sometimes do as brave deeds as men, but like women they never get full credit, because they are only dogs. In some ways, however, dogs are very harmful. Often they go mad and bite people, and when a black dog walks down the front steps before breakfast, it is a sure sign that there will be a funeral inthe house during the year. This happened at my chum's step-uncle's, and within two month's his Hrst wife's second child by her third husband fell down the cellar stairs into a crate of currents and was electrocuted. Besides this, dogs have a very bad effect upon the weather. Dog days are the hottest and most disagreeable of the year. But " every dog must have its day " so, of course, it isn't their fault. Thus we see that dogs can do lots of harm as well as good. However, taken together, the dog is the most valuable and useful of all the four-footed quadrupeds, and we will certainly agree with the great poet CWebster or Mozart or someonej who says about the animals: " We may live without horses or ponies or trots, We may live without lobsters though we'd miss them just lots, We may live without fish, we may live without frogs, But civilized man cannot live without dogs." TI-IE GARNET, l9lO 295 Eittlv 13115 fur ihv illauurxzh Zllmu To THE DEAN. We give you the respect of the juniors Though vve've done this ofttimes beforeg But every little bit added to what you've got Makes just a little bit more. Dr. Ellery had a little flea He got it off his dog He put it on a little pig And now it's on the hog. COMAHAD CC. Potter Wrote this but he thought it more appro priate to sign a pen-name to a hog tale.j Said Dutchy to Dilly. You ought to have stayed over in Germany Your remarks, sir, are surely too sermony. But a diet of Worms Will soon bring you to terms - Though the squirming may make you feel verminy. Ellie Sung nf 1112 Egnamn Rocked in the cradle by Cunningham, My current fast rises around this man. . Secure my amperes will be found I try my best to make a ground. So that some day Sweet Cunny Will On my high voltage get his fill. And calm and peaceful Will he sleep When planted 'neath the ground quite deep. 296, THE GARNET, 1910 No other name To Steinie's fame Could ever hold a eandleg If that wise gent Would but invent A lemon with a handle. Toot Callan, the diabolio professor, Sticks the Juniors vvith pride and not shame. And We take this opportunity to t'ell him, just how much We cherish his name. T A Crash! Crash! Crash! Whenee comes this mighty roar? 'Tis DeWitt softly stealing Across the Library lloor. i Anil Eamilg, at Haleniinv in 2'-Mah-g 'Tis but a chestnut old and dried, I woocl express to you, Cn the level 'tis plarlely Written go s-oak your head, your through Though I've a cherry disposition, I'm kriozf spruce enough I fear, Yet I pirze for you, oh willow be mine you dear? My voice lacks the lirriber and I cannot sing a cord, But I hope this verse rriaple ease you so that you'll not be board Oh leave all else and on life's bark vve'll sail the bounding sea, And as cypress yew to my heart, We'll boilgh to destiny. ' Locust-oms and all trees-on vve'll righteously abhor, But novv I twig you've had enough and might be sycarriore. Do you cedar joke? THE GARNET l9l0 KW M WXM of M W f 'Q I I ' '-711 4' JW5Q',-X fl ff fl Lf I Ml villmimnwgglg x 1t:v2,nv , M lil .ll .9 1 -ff M I H'R'Hl'l'N if " 'mf 1? X X 1391112 illllnrrvauac Hunt -Elm Glummvnranba En hrver quand la nerge tombe sur le Campus et couvrc les trottorrs avec son epa1s manteau blanc les etud1ants pour s1mpl1f1er la descente a leurs habrtatrons leur font deux traces de pleh de la Brblrotheque au fond de la collrne Un1on Aprcs quelques heures ces traces devlennent tres lncertalnes pour les usages ordmarres C est a ce temps la qu on peut savorr de quelle classe letud1ant fart part1e Le Senror descend avec calme et majeste et sans penser a tomber Le jumor a larr de sang frord et tombe rarement Le Sophomore se prec1p1te avec ln , ' 297 l, 'I A , f f f I 4 J e f ' ft fc a f 4 l llll r ff ' i nllxn llx X L ,..-- ' "-L l: MW. N . L a,l ff it , Y -zfrbg Q . "' ' ff --- GL-N! . '7'fm,9!l4!i'i,. M M oi Arun qv II, ,J-fa ,U I U iff! X 'xl' ff 215,41-ff .. xv' ll lil? ht Wu! xlx i 1" r L 4, '+'ij-Q-AJ, -A-fifv f Xl MPN ll, . ll . 'll rl 5-. iv . , - A,-, L s ql' L, 7TfT-44 ,,, if X. 1 Al ,K I f 2 ' , -L 0 ' Iii www .. ,Q xW so X . I. , p . A , - . . x ' - - ' 1 x , . , X V ' . ,I . 298' TI-IE GARNET, I9IO souciance et peu de securite. Mais le Freshman-helas, le pauvre Fresh- man! Comme toujours, le Freshman se trouve en bas. II. . ll y a plusieurs especes de 'jeunes filles a Schenectady, chez les bienheureux. Toutes sont diverses et chacune est divertissante. N 'est- ce pas? Par exemple, il y a les etudiantes au visage sage et plein. elles portent des pince-nez et causent toujours de philosophie. Ensuite, il y a les demoiselles de la ville, les belles lilles de Schenectady. Elles sont riches et superbes. Elles dansent comme des' anges, et regardent les etudiantes avec mepris. Et puis, voila les etrangeres qui viennent et en fevrier et en juin, les fllles de junior et de Senior. je ne puis pas lesndepeindre. Elles aussi sont belles-quelquefoisg mais pas toujours. Elles sont 'tres orgueilleuses, mais avec peu he raison. Elles regardent avec mepris et les Hlles de la ville et les etudiantes sages, mais on trouve qu'elles n'ont ni la beaute de celles-ci ni la cervelle de selles-la. Ces't-a- dire, pas ordinairement. Et les etudiantes avec leurs insignes de fra- ternite et grandes tetes les aiment. Ils sont tres amusants, ces garcons. Mais faites attention Fa cette histoire sur la fille de junior. C'est une histoire vraie que je vais raconter. I ' III. Il arriva une fois qu'une lille de Junior vint dans la classe de francais avec un de ces messieurs dont j'ai parle. Elle ecouta avec dignite la lecon, en souriant par pitie aux etudiantes qui ne pouvaient pas parler francais comme elle-meme. Quand la lecon fut Hnie, son escort la presenta au professeur, qui lui dit, " Vous parlez francais, mademoi- selle, bien etendu? " Elle repliqua, " Oh, oui, monsieurf' "je suis bien content de vous voir ici ce matin, mademoiselle," dit le professeur avec une profonde reverence. " Oh, yes," dit-elle en anglais, " I think your method is excellent." ' c Vous imaginez-vous le tableau! De toutes les jeunes filles de Schenectady, les Hlles de junior et de Senior sont les plus interessantes. 1 ' TI-IE GARNET 1910 mnulhni Glhai 152 as Elr1zamY If the students only had the1r way Wouldn t that be a dream' And 1n all thrnbs could have the1r say Wouldn t that be a dream' We d hold our classes at the Crown We d stay all mght down 1n the town And 1f the Faculty ever saw us around Wouldn t that be a dream' If the chapel seats were only beds Wouldn t that be a dream' If the Faculty were made to stand on the1r heads Wouldn t that be a dream' If Oppy would cut out that blushlng look If Garr1son would call old Smlthy a crook If the Chapel Cholr sang get the hook That certarnly would be a dream' If Dr Ellery were less srncere Wouldn t that be a dream' Durrng exams 1f he would not stand so near Wouldn t that be a dream' e would use the chem lab as our home would comb h1S beard w1th a ine tooth comb would that 1S only 1n a dream' If the campus walks were made of stone Wouldn t that be a dream' If DR Mac would do the Salome Wouldn t that be a dream' If lemons g1CW on the Ter1 ace Wall If beer flowed f1 ee 1n S1ll1man Hall Faculty and students would lack nothmg at all And that surely would be no dream' 9 , - 7 7 - - U 1 - . 7 Y , . . , . 7 7 Y 7 ' 41 Y! ' ? 7 D 7 t. 7 , , W . - We would never go away to roam- QWe ' ' We , , - I ! I . 1 V 7 Tl-IE. GARNET, 1910 O! If some evil thing were designed, Wouldn't that be a dream! ' To rob Windy of his " piece " of mind, Wouldn't it be a dream! , O, you'd feel just as glad as I- You'd feel as much inclined to sigh- To see old Windy go blowing by- Ah, Yes, it would be a dream! If Spike would shave off his mustache, Wouldn't that be a dream! He'd talk some English and not always hash, Wouldn't that be a dream! The class would not always go to sleep- Some would cry and some would weep- Even the skies would start to leak- Yes, that would be a dream!! If the basketgball team should win a game, Wouldn't that be a dream! If the Idol scraps hadn't been so tame, Wouldn't that be a dream! If Dear Old Dorp should ever go dry- If the incidental fee were not so high- I Or if we should find a gentleman in R. P. I.- Wouldn't that be a dream! Anderson-" I can't get this sweater over my head Brown-" Your head's too big." By our great class of 9 and 1- By all that we have ever done- , By all the greatness of a bun- By all that's holy under the sun- We are going to have and not in fun- A GREAT BIG NEW GYMNASIUM. . TI-IE GARNET l9lO Sentara BROWN Lungs do not make the man behold the donkey BURLEIGH Loves work but studres so hard he can not stand the stresses CLARK Lrttle balloons are only good for toys CORBIN No parns slr I take pleasure In smgrng KIESSLING C B Ponds understudy LEw IS Ah Henry you are the persrmmons MCCORMICK An authorlty on ICG MoULD B1g smoke lrttle frre PERRY A wound In the purse 1S mortal bodlly Injury 1S of no account PETTIT I pray to get Into heaven but iight to get Into socrety RANKIN I can Oet shot and I can put the shot If I do not w1sh to keep lt SCHAUPP Be not merely good but good for somethrng ROOSA The very halrs on the top of h1s head are numbered STARBUCK A buck through tackle If properly struck 1S the best buck of all except our Starbuck least Sometrmes they are twms WVALRATH Knows Troy as well as he does hrs books E119 ilumnra MANAGER OF THE GARNET A persecuted man BARTLETT I used to thmk I knew I knew but now I must contess The more I know I know I know I know I know the less CARMICHAEI I went through lt and stayed four years and I never learned to smoke THE CAVERTS In an or1g1nal productron The Three Tw1ns DENNIS Any one w1th half an eye can see why love 1S blrnd COPLON My opponent clarms that I have made no po1nts If so let hrm refute some of them DILLINGER What 1S It that It 1S that lt Isn t 1S It That s It DUNBAR Many arc called but few wake up GROVER A dear specrmen from Glens Falls VVe have several varretres some of them are ahve , 301 CC . 7, 1 7 I ll ' 1 7 V 7, J ' jj v H ' ' ' ' l ' as 7 J ' J 7 ,D - H 1 ' 77 T 1 v - in ' - 77 H . . H . -- , . in . . 1 . . . . H 7 - ' iff or ' ' ' H . , , TH Y . . Z3 1 ' I3 H ' xx i 7 . J ' ' If in ' - 77 Y ' I R. Sa I. URY-H Of two evils, it is not always possible to choose the - - 73 J ' ,I cz ' ' 'T a 1 , . Q-cc ' n it U I ' K ' 1,2 .- y . H . - - an cz ' ' ' H . . - - ' ' - a ' ' I ' J: .. , , , . . , Kc A 2, . cc ' - I T I . , ' 17 . I 302 ,TI-IE GARNET, l9I0 HEQUEMBOURG-" A male exponent of the sheath gown." HOTCHKISS-it He flunked in Johnny, he flunked in Gary, we heard him softly hiss, ' I'd like to find the man that says, that ignorance is bliss.' " HUTCHENS-" I have principles so that I can explain why I don't live up to them." IRISH-H And each particular hair did stand on end, like quills upon the fretful porcupine." I LADUE-" All the great men in the world are dying, and I begin to feel ill myself? , LEON-U Of all the things I like the best, I'd much prefer to sit and rest." MACOMBER-" A support to many of the weak and a help to some of A the strong." , MERRILLSU May I call you Mable," he asked, " If you wish to," she said " but my name is Maud." R. PAUL-H Although perhaps we do not look alike, Macomber and I - are twins." ' SEAMANS-H Oh, well, tears of joy and sadness come from the same tank." SHERMAN-H None but himself can be his parallel." POTTER-" Manager, captain, secretary, treasurer and janitor of the tennis team." STEWART-ii A gentleman, in every sense of the word." SMITH-H Nearly the last and almost the least." WALSER-ii He hath heard that men of few words are the best men, therefore he scorns to say his prayers lest he be 'thought at coward." - VEDDER-H A stiff punch will knock any lighter out if he drinks enough of it." , ' ZIMMER-H C D, for the lack of a vivid imagination." THE CLASS-H Gallants, ladds, hearts of gold g may all the titles of good fellowship come to you." . 1 5-'fvnphnmurnzn COHEN-" Count Cohen, The Manicuristf' BROWN-'-' A heller among the women." DUNN--'H Golden Rod, as he is more commonly known." BOWMAN-H Please donft, it's sleeping." Tl-IE GARNET, l9ItO 303 COFFIN-" He was a gay and susceptible college youth but mercy, how he has changed." HAWLEY-" More Work for the undertakerf' HAWKENS-ii 'By jove, the sun must have withered it." HYDE AND TRAVIS-H Those who get a start early in life." TRUMBULL-H How Hector Won his 'U'." TORRY-H Oh, you kid." But why continue? A sophomore is a sophomore. " It is the nature of the beast." T S 3. f Q I , if iw u if Q IW X. ll f7fW'f.' ' jff N ,g 'ilu' LJ Ii in in :Ut Seems in Gbur illrenrh 'Gilman Come, students, get your text books out, Your horses and studywithout tire, And the man Who gets the highest grade, Will be the ,biggest liar. H when me Hail Hhgainlngg Dr. Mac. explaining the circulation of the blood 5 "N ow if I stand on my head, the blood will rush to my head, my face becoming flushed. But when I stand on my feet, Why doesn't the blood flow in to them?" Bright student in the back row-" Huh. Cinch. Your feet ain't empty." ' The junior Writes his impressions on a slate, the Sophomore uses indelible ink. If the equator is a menagerie lion running around the center of the earth, is the arctic circle made of mud because it surrounds the pole? 304 THE GARNET, 1910 y Clfruel Ent Neuerthelvna- Chapman-" How do you say:-that the dramatic club will be a success? " Q . , Wachter-" We will go around and sell tickets to all of our friends for the first performance, and4er-- n Chapman-" Yes and after that you will have no friends." 11.4.-.11-l-. ' ' 'Student-" Professor, as a speaker, what do you think of Wachter's execution?" . I . Professor-" I think it would be an excellent idea." ,L. johnny-fto the classj-" What is misanthrophy? Class-KNO answer as usua1.j johnny-Q" Well I will tell you. It is hatred of one's fellow man. Now what is a misanthropist? " Vedder-Cloud enough so that Stewart could hear himj-" It is a sort of a fellow who, after catching himself cheating at solitaire, decides that all men are liars and frauds." ' . -. l.-l Paul-" Is it possible for a man who talks through his nose to become a great elocutionist? " Spike-" Don'tp get personal." - p A Svgllnginm fm' ignffg c Que in return for the many which he has given us, at the same time bringing to light who was the father of invention. y 1. Necessity is the mother of invention. 2. know that the Devil is the father of lies, and it is conceded that a lie is an invention. , 3- Tl1SfGfO1'e, the Devil is the husband of necessity and hence the father of invention. ' , Dr' Eueryuu Stark' the only time I ever know you to be quiet is when Call HPOI1 you for a recitation," , ' THE GARNILT I9I0 he Mnrrnrz nf Glnllegef tw We shall be shot at sunrlse ff' Wh1sper1ng these gr1m words 1n fiifgplo xv 1dle jest two students sneaked out of X ' X the1r dorm1tory and d1sappeared 1n 6 5 the1r funds ran low before m1dn1ght tary and 1nqu1s1t1ve eye over the hor1zon saw the stud1ous pan' only g and the orb of day cockmg h1s sol1 half shot Uhr Svvmnr Elertrrraln Qllewa Sung We p1cked some lemons 1n the Eleetrlcal Lab Where we thought only currents grew illnunteurn nf 151111111 In foam1ng ste1n h1s face he s1nks And finds restored h1s health he th1nks He feels h1mself less full of years The fuller he becomes of beers Man sleeps most where he 1S troubled least 1n chapel It 1S easy enough to be pleasant When you re lookmg and feellng fllp But the g1rl worth wh1le 1S the g1rl who can sm1le Wxth a cold sore on her hp I A , 305 . x , f M ll 4 u - 7, ly K f of ,. . s' 'f l NH X 4 . . . . X M. .eg , . . . , ' ' I gh gdgu. 1 I f N ' , ' - ' ' H 'I' 'c.-ff-SEK , N' . . iw P ' Y'Jg234,o the gather1ng even1ng shadows. But "lit l1l1t223:21?s-W F' 1 'W - - - X v,uI,2:Z:2:k54 I f - f is X' X V575 iv' I Z I . . ., 1 if - C J if , ,J 1 . . . . f , ' 'A . . . I r . , WRX ' 'el - ,V . . . r ' U . . 1 . ' 3 Y, . . . . 7 1 2 , :W-I ' , . . . , 1 4 . , , , 306 TI-IE GARNET, 1910 Ghz GDID llugirian What's, the use of being The old logician said, For if there were no " will be "' I I' We'd,never look ahead, And if there never, never " was'f- We'd ne'er unhappy be, Or wish that what we know " has been " Were now futurity. A And if we gave no thought to " has " Or worried over " will H ' We then our wildest dreams of joy Might easily fulfill. 1 "An Qbpen illviirrf' DR. FRANK Con BARNES, Secretary, Union College Faculty. MY DEAR DocToR: I am enclosing herewith a Petition which you may submit to the consideration-of the Faculty. Owing to the spirit of rivalry on the part of the various members of that august body and to the heated competition among them as to whom shall take the initial step toward its passage by making the first en- thusiastic endorsement of it, and also to put a stopfto their pleadings and entreaties to secure this permission from meg I have decided, after much consideration and with a viewfabove all toward causing no ill- feeling by showing partiality, to let yo-u proceed with it in the following manner: I. Because Dr. D. A. Young was the yirst of many others to see me in regard to this, not to mention a slight unmentionable monetary con- sideration which he saw it to offer for the privilege, you may let him speak FIRST, let him, as it were, give the Petition its-grand initial ENTRE, its primary impulseQ II. You may then let the Faculty proceed by twos in the following order: , I ' TI-IE GARNET, l9IO 307 Dr. Ashmore and Dr. Eastman. Dr. Stoller and Dr. George Clute. - Cgj, Dr. Hoffman and Dr. ,Pop Landreth Cannounced as the Gold-Dust Twins" J. V III. With-the foregoing gentlemen arranged- gracefully about the rostrum, you will then introduce as the Supreme Head-line act, that world-famed Electrician, DOCTOR CHARLES PROTEUS PSTEIN- METZ Call by his-selfj. At his entrance the remainder of the Faculty will rise as one man and stand-with bowed heads until he has finished his stirring remarks. At this juncture you will have Dean Ripton jump wildly upon Dr. Hoffman's desk and Qhaving previously determined upon the right keyj, start: ' Here's to old TAULK ' SEE him through, He's a drunkard Tried and true." etc. When the echoes of this delightful ditty have sunk in the dust behind the pictures of Socrates, let Dr. Hale lead a few cheers to keep up the enthusiasm and While this is at its height, have Dr. Stoller trip naively forward and ask all who will not vote unanimously for the Petition to SIT DOWN! QSee to it that by this time all the chairs have been removed from the room. Dr. Ellery and Dr. McKean will do this with ease and precision, not to say eclatj. After this the ,meeting may adjourn and come over to the Dormi- tories and congratulate the PETITIONER. They will carry him about the Campus on their shoulders for a few hours and then they may retire to their homes and correct examination papers. It might be effective, although by no means necessary, to provide some Roman Candles for the Triumphal Trip across the Campus and you might further secure some beautiful bare-footed maidens to strew flowers in their path Cpro- vided the weather is not too inclementj. V A drum-corps wouldn't be at all objectionable. You might let Dr. Garis try-out some of the Professors who are musically inclined and after a few rehearsals they might do very well. You may use your own judgment in this but do you not think a sort of a " Spirit of '76 " idea would be not only beautiful but also most inspiring. Dr. Pop Landreth, Dean Ripton and Dr. ,Garis might qualify splendidly. ' CID C25 KC joe THE GARNET, 1910 You understand, My dear Doctor, that these latter are simply sug- gestions and they are not absolutely essential. I have enough con- fidence in your artistic sense to know, however, that you will carry out as many of them as the Faculty-finances will permit. If you need further particulars you will of course report to Yours respectfully, ALIN A TAULK. ,.. .l..1 2-Xftermnrh It might be announced to those interested, that at the time of going to press, with two rural districts QD12 Pollock and Dr. Smithl yet to be heard from, the Petition above referred to lacked sixty-six votes of being passed. Dr. " Admiral " Dewey is suspected of stuffing the ballot-box, shame-on-you-Admiral, and it seems that .some blithering idiot nailed down the chairs. We're not mentioning any names but Dr. Pond is the only member of the Faculty that always has his " ham- mer " with him. Otherwise said Dr. Hale when seen by our reporter, the above program was carried out to the letter. Students would buy automobiles with their spare nickels if they had money enough left to hire a chauffeur, instead they buy schooners, they can handle those themselves. V " Any hope, Doctor? " the freshman said, And the dear Doctor shook his head. l. Bartlett only got 992-3 on his last exam in English. He made a mistake in having a hyphen inverted and a period up side down. i A Eastman-" Give the name of a vegetable containing sulphur." Dunbar-" Eggs." Old Mater Hubbard Procedit ad cupboard Ut procuret canine a bone. Sed quam she got ibi - Nil erat for ki-yi, P Quod all praeter cupboard was gone. I THE GARNET I9I0I I Q I Obi' what Hain: in Experimnt ? , One man k1lled 5,ooo dogs to prove I-IolTy's statement and another 5 ooo more to d1sprove it Here are ro ooo dogs gone to the dogs and what advantage has been gamed? p Uhr lfmnguagr nf Emir I I SCGHC-Dlmly hghted gymnas1um of the Crown Athletlc Club. Large oak tables and players seated around them engaged 1n the 1ndoor game Sam Cavert and Gabr1el Coplon all by the1r lonesome O os ducky 1S oo P ' - Ooo 1S I IS Does 1ttle ducky love lt s dovey? ss ' ' How much? ' y g I A Gallons I I Oooooooooooooooo O1 O1 O1 O1 O1 O1 CLong s1lence smackmgs s1ghs and h1ccoughsQ Does oo lumme? Ooo know I does Lumme too? O1 O1 Etc Etc Ad L1b unt1l1 P M You have heard of the language of love I m1ght tell you that there 1S also a language of Jags the only d1fference between the two be1ng a few more h1ccoughs and gurgles 1n the latter German Qlnmehg Dramatae Personae Toot Dr Sm1th Stewds Many T1me ro oo A M Cany dayj Place North College Bell r1ngs and Toot enters Two stewds enter and expla1n some trouble to Toot Someone 1S smok1ng Durham 1n the room Two more stewds enter seat themselves and copy sentences More stewds I I , 309 I I . I 1 - , ' Q cc x ' n ca ' ' n , . ll ' ' 2 J: ca 37 E . sc H as n . . u 77 I, U . . . . . .4,, r 9 2 y 9 ' U I A o 0 9 r r . - cc H u H . . Cl ' ' D! , . I . I ., ., . g ., . . . ' 9 . A ' h ii. 0 I .. . A i . I 1 a n I 4 I L' . 4 0 Y ' 0 I . I I ' ' cc I7 ' 5 - 1 . . , . I . I I ' , I I I I I , 310 THE GARNET, 1910 enter. Toot calls roll. Several present in spirit only, answer " Heref, Toot is perplexedfand at the same time amazed. Recitation starts. T oot-" That test I gave last week-well-I did not correct all of the papers-I could not stand it." Q . , Ist Stewd---" Oh! Doctor." I Toot-" They were enough to make the angels weep." 2nd Stewd-" Oh! Dear Professor. Don't you think that is irreverent? " Toot-" We will have that test over again on Thursday." Stewds in unison-" Oh! ' We can not have it then. And please don't make it necessary for us to tell you this again."t Ist Stewd-" What was the matter with 'the papers? " Toot-" Well, I will say this much. You were very deficient in regard to the matter of order." 3rd Stewd-" Well, Professor, you know that we never did have any order in this class anyhow." ' Toot gives a long dissertation on the way tests should be written up and how " cribs " and other helps should not be used. Poker game starts over in one corner of the room and Stewds gather inthe center, and engage in a foot-ball discussion. Toot-" Now we will have this test on Thursdayf' ' Stewds-UNO! NO!! NO!!!" ' Toot-" IT must be so! " Stewds-" Shall the people rule? " ' Toot Qhis voice rising in angerj-" This noise must stopj You are a regular mob.. I should think that you. would have enough respect for the class to keep a little order. I was speaking about this last time when the bell stopped me." i A Merrill-" I beg your pardon Professor. I made a little noise but I was not here last time so did not know that you did not like it.'! Fire Bell Rings. ' ' Stewds-" FIRE! FIRE! Ist Stewd-" Listen." 2nd Stewd-" Count." 1 . Stewds in unison-" One-two-three etc.-thirty-six-all .out! " Stewds rush to door and some go out to count again. No sign of disturbance outside so all enter and seat themselves again. Song starts, ' Cheer the Varsity."' I 1 . . THE GARNET 1910 Toot fm angerb Th1s must cease You fellows must thlnk that I am pretty easy Mr Scheper and Mr Merrlll you may leave the room Mr Scheper leaves closrng door behmd h1m Mr Merrlll tr1es the door but can not open It Mr Merrrll Oh Teacher' I can not get out CToot tr1es the door but can not open lt J Toot Well you Wlll have to Walt untll Mr Scheper lets you out Toot trres to get stevvds to translate but has httle success Soon he tr1es the door and opens ltb Toot Mr Merrlll you may go now CMore attempts at translatlon Much d1sorder One stewd starts for door D Toot Where are you go1ngP Stevvd rrng the bell Toot You do not do thatl Stewd Moore asked me to do lt Toot It 1S only a quarter to eleven Stevvd Well I got a Watch for Chrlstmas CEX1t D Toot Who 1S smokm P Th1s must stop You must Walt untll you go out Stewds You are rrght Professor Bell rrngs and stewds start to leave room vvrth crres of laughter Toot Walt a mmutel Stevvds eX1t 1n great d1sorder Toot Such a class' Curtam B S 1 f ff N:X. X V f FOSS1lS from the College Pasture bem preserved ln our museum ln the Round Bu11d1ng , , ,y 311 ' Tu ' - ' H ' Tac 77 -in . . . H J ' xx in ' -my - ' Tu To - H I' Tu 77 ' ' 1-as Mr A ' xx -cc ' aa in . n ' , . . im . . Od . 4 4 . . H ' . . 1-cz - xr ' A V . , . -TCL - - H V in an ' . I R. . . 910. . 'J V I A , 45 - flx P 5 f -2,2 cn . X 4 o ELC'-3 E - it X N1 I 6 Z -Q X ' 5 I 6 b - E- X , 5 1, ,.. - gif ' p x 1-qu,-v-N 117 W, X 4 1--S ..-i. W N -, . ' O- . '. y C . I . THE GARNET, 1910 H W , f,-sam. Wvwvx I 1 W- ,X -Xi div: "', 7 N' V : X 'if " Vefvffi t ir-- A- -gimhhw V fi? li-f--mWg?,?' F WALT ' LKUMN SX -, - I L Ria - +3 ---"Q , i 'J a 2 N f:' Y?-E' T' Z T7 .L n-?m- . QQ' 'fi ' x"'313-.54.- , - + -,,, After iliahnr At the close ofa fair, delightsome day, When the evening sun burns low, We have seen how the toilerquickly turns From his task to the Welcome rest he earns, And yet We have seen him 1ing'ring stay, Why tarries he, do ye know? He stands in the radiant sunset light, He breathes the balmy air, He views the Work Which his hands have Wrought, And he turns away With this half sad thought: " My day of toil has been fair and bright- Will another be as fair? " THE GARNET 1910 Our day of to11 1S done we stand At eve a labor1ng wearysome band We look back on our task and see T1s iinrshed we at length are free We leave our burdens w1th a sm11e And yet we Slgh and pause a whrle What means th1s sm1le and srgh 1n one? Why our fa1r day of to1l 1S done Ellyn Glvrhmral Errirnnarg A hot Journal Town TOp1CS A comb1nat1on of cranks The Faculty Eccentr1c The Manager of the Garnet Internal stresses cramps Draw1ng 1nstruments plasters coal wagons and forceps P1nchers Some of the Junlors MaX1mum dlscharge of gas Dr Hale lecturrng Stayed to res1st constant pressure A g1rl s wa1st An effic1ent flu1d Whrskey Sponge An mstrument desrgned to replace the spoon Compressed a1r Anderson A separator An 1nvent1on by Buster Brown and Leon A p1pe Prof Sm1th Steel Garr1son s class 1n calculus Our class yell Dear Father Please send me a hundred Plaster Materral wherewrth we get plastered Fmgerbowl ACCOId1Hg to Shepard lt 1S a lemonade glass Eggs Crustaceans d1v1ded 1nto two Q25 classes the r1ch and the poor or the weak and the strong A mosqu1to 1S a small an1mal wh1ch brtes everyone except a Chrrs t1an Sc1ent1st Stoller ' Pond s Latest Extract A Mud Puddle , , P 313 I - 5 I V Scratch tablets-Sandpaper. V 0 Q n 1 0 l 5 Q ' ' ' ! 7 - Q .ii- l ,314 THE GARNET, 1910 SKY ,Q 5 p Bi The occupation of the above gentleman is quite evident. He is a keeper of horses, or trots if you please. We say that a man Who teaches is a teacher, that a man who lectures is a lecturer and etc. We now raise the question: What shall We call the student Who horses and who keeps a trot? V i T, c ' ' V In the Hrst place, Why do We useethe terms horses and trots? We all, no doubt, Will accept the statement that a horse has no place in the class-room. To be sure, horses have been found there, but they Were out of their sphere and in all cases Were promptly ejected upon the appear- ance of the professor in the morning. The student probably appre- ciated the fact that when ah fessor would invariably excuse his class for the day, Thus the horse Was the means of great joy to them and the horse became their favorite animal and Was endeared to them. And so they said, " All praise to 'the dear ho h l' h " ' ' ' rse W o ig tens our labors and makes it possible for us to pursue' our subjects with minimum effort and fo appreciated the fact that. there was another element which tended to aid them when they --were actually assembled-in the classroom, namely, th t l ' ' ' ' e rans ation. So natuially they took to calling their translations, horses, and those Who used the smaller use the term " trots." , . , orse Was found in the classroom, 'the pro- rethought. They also or pocket editions, preferred to TI-IE GARNET, I9lO 315' The classification as stated above is reliable and hascome into quite general use. But to return to the question as put in the first paragraph. " What shall we call the student who horses or who keeps one of the said animals?,' Examine the photograph illustrating this essayl -This man evidently keeps horses,' but is he a hforse or rather a student? No! He is a stableman. No doubt we are all agreeing' so far but here we shall differ. Shall we call the student a stableman? No! It is too common. A keeper? Sounds like a circus. ' But these terms while perhaps appropriate are nevertheless not cultured enoughl' Without going into the psychology of the matter, the discussiornlwill rest here. It is hoped that when theilnext installment of this apipearsfl we will have reached somefdefinite conclusion as to this indatterf In the meantime let all reflect upon itg for, important as is? nthisbodyilof men in college, they as a class, surely deserve some consideration. 4 , Nun mutha hmm Gblh Air i Who is it' came to us onevlday from out the great beyond, I Who .came upon the hill one day and took the place of Pond. 5 Who separates the students from their muchtneeded cash, . And puts us on half rations and most of us on hash. I . CHORUS. T'is Mr. Dewey, T'is Mr. Dewey A better extractor than any dentist we ever knew,' f V His way's so taking, so -animating We admire and salute -Mr. Dewey-indeed we do. With faces grim, with eyes grown dim, With fingers all crippled and sore, ' We write these lines, turn down our steins, And close the sanctum door. ' We've worked like mad for every add W From cannon balls to pillsg X We've done our best-God give us rest, And cash to pay our bills. 316. . THE GARNET, I9l0 y Ye followyng 'ys ye verbatyme copye of ye lecture delyverde to ye Junyor Classe yn ye Englyshe Lyterature duryng ye wynter Terme of ye yeare one thousande nyne hundreyde nyne. We will take up the subject where we left off last time, continuing in the same manner. On the one hand, while we are able to look at this in such a light, it appears thus, but on the other hand, now, itis possible that the novel might arise from plot entirely, or perhaps, for some reason, it may have been laid by accident-when I say that this particular one was suggested by accident, I meanthat his mind was liable to turn from such ideas or about Revolutionary times. These things we do not regard as such and such definite things mixed together promiscuously in a certain manner. These qualities may belong to any novel. No matter what plot, setting or characters, the story may have any of these qualities. Now this man deals with these in order and especially lays most stress on realism because the ancient times were more given over to this quality. Tofday I shall not be able to take up more than two or three of these, which our author takes up. He gives a definition of this in rather ambiguous terms, which will be of great use to us, and we can gain a great advantage and disadvantage from these studies. In beginning, he says that realism may be considered because of its difference from other things. That is, we define one thing by another that we understand, That is, they all have something in common- but that would be particularizing. But he does not define this in any definite terms, butin a locality. There we have this notion suggested by Mr. C-r-c- -l. 'We may not have gone very far into artistic pursuits, yet perhaps undoubtedly some of us have been taught to draw. Now suppose we should try to draw an elm leaf, and make it look like a balloon. or a horse chestnut, why that would be conventionalism. Now We should have this clearly in mind. We get a great many conventional ideas in art, and we also use this .word differently-we use it in speaking of social' conventions-people always act in that way, so that they get so that they can make them very beautifully, and then comes a time in History, when the child in the school-room keeps his nose glued to his book and then goes out in the woods and gets a leaf. It was this way in my younger days, many years ago. So it is with fiction writing- we compare standard works with weights-yet Shakespeare's figure TI-IE GARNET, 1910 317 was not conventional, but the grave digger is rather full yet true to nature study. A good illustration of this is the ordinary way in which the figure of a horse was made. CMakes drawing of horse, admirably like stick insectb. Now it was beautiful when the horse was made with one foot attached to the earth and the others in gentle curves, like an antelope. With characters in fiction now the general idea- is to give the villain a bad part, and then we illiminate all the imperfect things. Now with these horses, their wonderful strength is shown, and the power of man is expressed by his ability to govern horses without reins. Yet, even the ordinary dray horse has his " draw-backs." CSuppressed laughtenj In the case of imagination they are either higher or a child is making up a story out of his own head-we should have to get the materials from somewhere-" Yes, we get the material from nature and elaborate on it " comes from St.-w-t. I am not up on psychology but it seems to me that we cannot get anything out of the mind that we have not put into it. Now, in point of fact, there hadn't been any iceberg or whale or shipwreck at all-the only thing real about the journey waspthe voyage. He allows them to be regrouped but in fiction of nature we may as well take something that we have in our imagination., I think this is an imaginative book, yet suppose one does as such a man did. It isn't good and we do not want it all-that is, they are always bad. It is very uncommon in nature, if, at the altar, someone gets up and forbids the proceedings and it comes out all right. That is undoubtedly imaginative. His knowledge of the human Hgure is Adam-he says they are true. I know this is what he says in the text for I have just been reading it. But that is aside from the question. Let us consider the imagination again. That seems not to be realistic, yet those things might have happened, that is to say, many of these things did not happen. Now if someone should picture us in our classroom wearing the dress of Columbus and also knee breeches and long tailed coats, why that would very well adapt us to our immediate surroundings, but it would be rather along the line of the imagination. Suppose we sit down for a moment and write the story of a young man in Union College,-we can put down something that may be in touch with human nature, but which, in fact, is not. At least, that student would not care to have his name connected with the matter.. When he speaks of that delicate combination of cupids and lawn 318 Tl-IE GARNET, 1910 parties, and exquisite, beautiful, delightful, sweet things'---we do not experience these in real life. We think it would be nice in our own lives to 'realiie these pictures in the shop windows, but other people are different. Now, everything is not idealized in this book. The last thing comes the sentimental, but yet realism is different from all these. Nevertheless the 'trees inthe landscape may be conventional, as they always have a brown tree, yet this man made his trees all green. Well, as it is the end of the hour we shall go on in this same strain, by way of lecture, next time, taking up the next topic. Gtherwise that will be sufhcient for the day. 1 Pupil at end of term-" Prof. on what will the exam. be? " Prof.-" On what has been said during the term." Pupil-" Yes, I know, but it doesn't appear that anything hasbeen said." . .. A A A Some students actually hit the nail on the head once in a long while. IN" y A View taken at random of our old rival Hamilton after she played us 1aSt,Fa11- H Althmlgh She 11218 Constantly eluded us still we Got her at last." - ' 6 cf i Price of IQIO GARNET 82.00 Copies of IQIO GARNET sent to any address upon receipt of 352 .2 5, prepaid HROUGH the generous assist- ance of the advertisers repre- A V sented on the following pages the publication of thi.s'b'99k has been made possible. We' Would' be glad to have all studentsfpatronize these A advertisers, and when doing so please' mention the HIQIO GARNETJI :: :: Q . I 5 H. G. VAN DEUSEN, Busi- ness Manager, Phi Delta Theta House, Schenectady, N. Y. After June 12th, 1909, No. 75 Fair Street, :: 1: Cooperstown, N. Y. 1: :: Best of everything in the Floral line ene ral Electric ompany Testing of Apparatus "Holding Speed " in Testing Department The exhaustive tests to which all General Electric appa- ratus is subjected insure to the purchaser a machine that Will meet the guarantee when put in actual service The Testing Department numbers among its employees gradu- ates of the leading technical colleges and universities of the world 95 Principal Office Schenectady, N. Y. TIMESON 85 FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 1 I 'H. R. 1415. Home 325 tg'-'4"..2L ESTABLISHED I8I8 ffagg x vw , D entleznx-127: Jurnizahing nnilzf, ' BROADWAY COR.TWENTY-SECOND ST. 1 -New YORK. Clothing Hats Ready Made and to Measure From London and the Continent Furmshmgs Shoes i Usual and Unusual For All Occasions -1- -1- + Garmenis for Walking, Riding, Drifving, V Hunting, Golfing, Tennis and Polo. Mo'0r Clofhing, Lifveries and Accessories -1--1--1- English Mackintoshes :: 2: Light Weight and Storm Proof :z 12, -1- -1- -1- English Blazers Travelling Rugs Sticks Polo Ulsters Fitted Cases Pipes Shetland Waistcoats Valises Flasks West End- London Novelties I ILL USTRATED CATALOG VES MAILED ON REQUEST TIMESON 8a FRONK,-134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. Il Best of everything in the Floral line on Save ne Doffizr each week from your allowance, you will have a snug sum on graduating day The Schenectady Savings Bank CORNER STATE AND CLINTCJN STREETS I would like to keep the dollars and add a number in interest to those you deposit One Dollar 50171 .ftart the ,Account int ntrifs snot Up-to-Date Furnishing Goods ' and Hats New Novelties are shown here first Largest Assortment of College depends chiefly on 'Pre Racket A Pe rfe c tion in Racket Making is attained in the T HORSMAN " Model A - X " CNew for IQOQJ see it. If your dealer " "" ' ""'tS h ' ' , J ' . and Fraternity Pennants, Ban- g g i, ext it Stag, ui W 'f .Q ' e are i o e gen s ners and Pillofw Tops in the city if wi lE.,El5iblf,'Zl?'liyff2'Ei.afL'f , 'LM .41 Q pionship Lawn Tennis Balls. ' iv- Sendfor19o9Cata1ogue as Jos. NUSBAUM E-l-HvrSmanC0- i l? itlnifelfii. 56 5 B d ., 5 L 3 roa may ITIMESON FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. III Fresh from the grower at first cost FOUNDED 1 705 I ENGINEERING SCHOOL ESTABLISHED 18.15 MUN COLLEGE 'SCHENECTA'D2', NEW YORK 1. Courses leading to the Degree of A. B. 2. Course 3. Course 4. Course 5. Course 6. Course 7. Gradua 4 of 8. Course 9. Gradua of leading to the Degree of Ph. B. leading to the Degree of B. S. in General Engineering leading to the Degree of B. E. in Sanitary Engineering leading to the Degree of B. E. leading to the Degrees of Ph. B. and B. E. te Course in General Engineering leading to the Degree M. c. E. in Electrical Engineering leading to the Degree of B. E. te Course in Electrical Engineeringleading to the Degree There are two courses leading to the Degree of A. B. CID In course 1 Cab Greek is required for admission. In course 1 ODD Greek is begun at entrance and required for four years. Course 6 is a six-year course covering all the work of Course 4 and including much of Course 2, the literary studies being distributed through all except the last year. The qualiiications for admission are those required in both Courses, and at the conclusion the two degrees are given. Courses 4, 5, 6 and 7 under the direction oif Prof. OLIN LANDRETH, Consulting Engineer New York State Board of. I-Iealth. Courses 8 and 9 under the direction of Prof. C. P. STEIN- METZ, Special Electrician, General Electric Company. Exceptional Facilities offered through the cozoperation of the General Electric Company ' For Information Pfddress the PRESIDENT OR DEAN OF UNION COLLEGE TIMESON 8z, FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. IV I Fresh from the grower at first cost New Weston Alternating Current Portable and Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters Are Absolutely, Dead Beat ff Extremely Sensitive ,ff , 5 Practically free from Temper- ' , be ,fl ature Error f f ' ' Their indications are prac- ticallyindependent offrequency lg V A f' and also of Wave form. , ' 22 NWARKMHUEAU New Weston Eclipse Direct Cut- " ,rent Switchboard Ammeters - and Voltmeters CSoft Iron or Electro- magnetic typel are Re- markably accurate. 3, Admirably adapted for ,, r i ,V.'i ifrf j general use in small plants. r"' All of these New Instru- ' wrra .,"-A ments are excellent in V A A ' I "x g, quality but low in price. Q' Correspondence regard- ' f Q'i j ing these and our Well- ie'zs1owEi.z Lzsz2s7C:.'. know standardlnstruments ' is Solicited by A Nfwm,aa,u.s.A. Weston Electrical Instrument Co. . New York Office: 74 Cortlandt St . Newark, N. I. ou Ma . Think that your Money is invested to the best advan- tage when deposited. in the Bank. We wouldn't discourage this method of investment-but we would call your attention to the fact THAT MONEY INVESTED IN WALLACE HAEERDASHERY for PARTICULAR MEN IS MONEY WELL AND wIsELY PLACED. This investment brings immediate and most satisfactory returns-the knowledge that your furnishings are absolutely correct. THE WALLA CE CO. SUCCESSORS TO THE REEVES LUFFMAN CO. TIMESON 85 FRONK, I34 State Street,.Schenectady, N. Y. V Quality the best, ideas up to the minute HIGH GRADE Groceries BUSY ERUITS and VEGETABLES f STOFGS PRICES COUNT CD I Selling CUE GOODS ECE CASH ONLY PUREDRUGS Z HUYLERS Cor. Llberty and Lafayette Street O CANDIES V' KCDAKS and ,q KODAK SUPPLIES I 4 I I 5 714 Hamilton Street I J 335 State Street E ll Meblellan Steeet BUY A 1910 GARNET S 4 N O A 'I THE SCHENECTADY TRUST COMPANY Capital, S250,000 Surplus and Profits, B2l5,000 is .Q 2+ Mficers Q ' C Q GERARDUS SMITH ---- President 3 , Q -. 'AK 3 JOSEPH W. SMITLEY - - vice-President - " E HENRY B. BOARDMAN - Vice Pres.-Treasurer we 5 HENRY A. ALLEN, Jr. - Asst. SGC.-ASSt.TTi32LS. L13 JI-EI., EDWARD D. PALMER - - - Cas Tier gb ' f n-, ,. f gk JAMES A. VAN VCAST - - General Counsel -902 0Q1vEC,ms4' Your Banking Business Solicited THE BEST EVER! 1910 Garnet BUY ONE, TAKE IT HOME AND SHOW IT TO THE PROSPECTIVE UNION MAN A TIMESON 85 FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. Fresh from the grower at first cost The Chas. H . Elliott Company The Largest College Engraving House in the World Zommellfnllellf llwlIdIiOllS, glass Day Programs and Zla ss Pins I ' l- 1 -, L-MT i . 1 .cf -Q- -Glp if, LZ. I Dance Program 124' Fraternity and I and XX Invitations Class Inserts Menus fur' Annuals Leather Dance Fraternity Cases and 9 and Class Covers Stationery Wedding Invitations an? Calling Cards works::l7th'St. and llebigh Hve. PHILADELPHIA, PA. J. V.VRO0MAN soNs 138-140 State Street 4--P+ Plumbing and. Beating Stoves, Hardware . . Tin Roofing . . -l--lf-l'i Repairing Carefully 'Done NJCHN Sz SCN QSTQN fi 2 TEJHLQKS Fine Line of Imported and Domestic Suitings, on many of which We have exclusive right of sales in this territory 115 .foutb Ferry .ftreet SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Gabe well stocked I rug Store This is the Place. We carry every- thinga high-class Drug Store should carry. Choice large assortment of Toilet Articles, Cigars, Cigarettes, Pipes, Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes, Fancy Box Candies, Bath Room Goods and Fine Sundries. It means satisfaction to choose from our immense lines, and a saving also. HENRY A. KERSTE, Ph. G. Prescription Druggist 402 Union Street Schenectady, N. Y. TIMESON 85 FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. V ll Quality the best, ideas up to the minute , HCLTZIVIANN S The Stor e of Qhahzfy and a Square Deal 1 We Invite ynu tn lnsneet Clothing nf Bless. We have clothed the sons of Old Union for over 38 years. Suits S15-335 Overcoats 310-S545 CHAS. HOLTZIVIANN and SON Established 1871 Want at Reference Guide on Outdoor Games? To secure a copy free write and mention that ou saw it in our ad. Additional copies SI each. You will Glhd it handy and worthy of a place in your home library. Do NOT write to us for it. Write to Reference Library Department, ATTEKBURY SYSTEM CLOTHES Fifth Avenue, New York. " Garnet J' Photographer 1903-1904-1.905-19063190'7-1908-ZQOLW1910 " Therels' a reason " WHITE---The COLLEGE PHGTGGRAPHER We aim to make each man a satished customer Studio, Q29 State St. Near BavnQU,-9 S TIMESON 85 FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. VIII Unequalled facilities for care of Rush orders c DO YOU KNOW T The Nefw G. E, Flatiron with the new heating ' unit and the' Electric Radiant G. . Toaster P They will be good friends to you if you will let them Gollege flben :- ATTENTION! Special prices will be given to all students of Union University on attractive Q, 0' Student Lamps Schenectady Mohawk Illuminating H Ga-9 Company COWIPUTU' S gg ' 5 me The College Man i who wants the best and newest " I 'Q Shoe styles can always ind them at 85-87 North Pearl Street D Albany EMERY'S at a saving! 429 State Street Schenectady Snappy Things for Men to Wear WHETHER you want a SUIT, TOP COAT, HAT, SHIRT or NECK- WEAR, you want the kind that is right-the kind that has snap and go in its make-up-the kind we handle. Hundreds of college boys have found our goods admirably adapted to their needsg if you're not one of them, won't you investigate? Schenectady Clothing Company 3'3'3'j,i,gfjfjdf"ee' TIMESON 8s FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. IX Artistic Floral Designs at short notice Novelties in llblants HUD Clint jflowers WE MAKE THIS OUR SPECIALTY ' . WEDDING AND FUNERAL DECORATION , 126 JAY STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Bell Telephone 302-L nntll you have seen our New Double Barrel Models fitted 7 with Stevens Compressed Forged T DEM1-BL0c SYSTEM The mode of constructing these superb Trap and Field Guns is fully set forth in our New Shot- . gun Pamphlet Send two-cent ,, stamp for it , I Ask your Dealer I A for Stevens 5, Demi-Bloc Guns. A51 f ' 'p Insist on our make. 111- in V I J. snzvrus JV , 35 t, ARMS8zTO0L co. 1 POB 99 DONT BUY A GUN STEVENS Vw 6 3 Steel Barrels- 7 e I ' V is I s iff: ' -I. . . 0x40 Chicopee Falls, Mass. - If fr I I . A , .3l,u4 ,,. TH E REPEATERS Repeating Shotguns NDORSED by the U S Ord nance Board. The choice of ' ' over 450,000 Sportsmen. Used by Charles G. Spencer, who led all other trap shooters in 1908 with the unprecedented record of Q5.77W ifor 11,175 targetsg and by ive out of the first eight men for the year. Winchester Shotguns are safe, sure, strong and simpleg they 'are THAT OUTSHOOT ALL. OTHERS. . ,. . g ,. .9 .. . -. - wvmrsn-f-W.-lcr??C12-vrfrc: INCHESTER TIMESON 8a FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. X . cn . lu, Unequalled facilities for care of Rush orders Shoes that Wear . A11 the new up-to-date styles jg?" in Douglas and Stetson Shoes at .,.,fffff1f1::,.:...: fy' y . , J fi?--. Kochs Shoe Store i'eQ4...t 257 State St., Schenectady ' W. F. MCMILLAN 2: :: 1: Manager H ,,,,, i4 ,QQ'fQ,..- FRED THALMAN . CATERER FOR WEDDINGS :: :: ,RECEPTIONS Ice Cream and Ices constantly on hand . RESTAURANT - - - 238 STATE STREET I H Both Phones KEELER'S Tbotel ano Restaurant EUROPEAN PLAIV 225 Rooms . 40 VWtlzfBaz'l1s Broadway and Maiden Lane, Albany, N. Y. 04 FEW REQUISITES FOR THE SUMMER MONTHS FIELD GLASSES, TELESCOPES, COLORED EYE GLASSES, AUTO GOGGLES, COMPASSES, KODAIQS AND FILMS. ' Let us develop and print your films 6 "Mi2v35Y0T'16zs- 68 NORTH PEARL STREET TIMESON 8a FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XI Stores 50 East Main Street, Amsterdam, State Street CN. Y. C. Arcadej Schenectady q V fa" . ae' 1 ---'j1LQ3.sfvf . v.",Q9 5.5 i E5 5' ' ilf i j. . Qmtiiil B OA T HO U SE - FEIS HE ., ,Mig gg, 14 4 - -:EE E-5 ,P 5555- I r 'I 2 I : keg The Largest and Best i lu- I '-2 " 'V ""' .. 'Fw E511 ' ' ' ' Equipped in the State Q TH E T E N E YC K ALBANY, N. Y. FIRE PROOF ,S EUROPEAN PLAN Orchestral and Auxetophone music during evening dinner and after the play. Banquets and Private Dinners a Specialty FRED'K W. ROCKWELL . EX CELLENT DANCING HALL which can be rented for Private Parties' only in connection with the house I 29 FRONT STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 1VI.J. KENNEDY -DEALER IN- Eiamonbe, watches, Silver anb LE-ilver llblatce ware, Union. Scale, llbins, Etc. Personal Attention Given to Repairing of Plain and Complicated YVatches 447 STATE STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y. JOHN CAFE Custom Shoemaker Repairing Neatly Done 415 Liberty Street SCHENECTADY, N. Y. TIMESON 8a FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XII Unequalled facilities for care of Rush orders f : SUPERIOR QUALITY oENERoUS VALUE I LIBERAL EEALING -AT.. BOOKMEN Whelan Cigar Stores We sell the goods to please the inner man We sharpen your appetite We have a most complete Market ROUND STEAK , to CROWN ROASTS FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES Seasonable Vegetables of all kinds A The Manhattan Company 137 State Street FOR THE BEST THINGS TO EAT p AND DRINK WE oo T0 Q CRCWN HOTEL Cor. Wall and Liberty Streets WILLIAM J. FRIDAY I the Ilan Qurler Pharmacy Cahbel' Qepeatlng Qlfle 7I1odelYl" 20 The Safety comfort and convem ence of the Mazda solid top closed in breech and side ejection features are combined with the quick, easy manipulation of the popular sliding fore end or pump action in the new Model 20 .Wada rifle In rapid firing the real test of a re peater-the Mania solid top is always a protection and prevents smoke and gases blowing back the ejected shell is never thrown into your face or eyes and never interferes with the aim the fat forearm tits 2 r hand and helps quick operation It handles the short long and long-rifle cartridges without change in adjustment and the deep Ballard rifling guarantees the accuracy making it the finest little rifle in the world for target shooting and for all small game up to 150 or 200 yards WE SIGN om For full description of all LQ, Repeaters, e 0 0 o j1.lSt get Cul' i36'page catalog. Mailed free . Zafgyg for 3 stamps postaze. Cor. jay and Franklin Streets I . SCHEN Zeilazzbzllzvarms GL, N' Y- 42 Wlllow Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. TI1vIESoN at FRAONK, 134 State p XIII Street, Schenectady, N. Y. Special attention given Express shipments x Established 1880 Gates' JBaggage Express Artistic Parisian Garment Cleaning 8: Dye: cHAs. GATES, Proprietor ing Works ' I I Door from station JACOB RINDFLEISCH, PTOP- , PIANO Y AND FURNITURE MOV- p H. R. Phone 1o6o Home Phone 25 ING A SPECIALTY 116 jay St., Schenectady, N. Y. 0f7'ive.'123 wan sms srhmrrady, N, if, Works. Stop 2 Troy Road H. R. Phone 1255 BOTH PHONES Cleaning of Ladies' Fine Gafmenfs a Speclalfy IVE HER A I9 I 0 Garnet J. A. Rickard 8c Co. Sporting 60065 .253 STATE STREET . J. w. sANnERs . ' Gow AND SILVERSMITH ' 233 STATE STREET I SCHENECTADY, N. Y. PIANOS PIANOLAS Music, Musical Instruments Victor Talking Machines Headquarters for everything musical. Call and hear the PIANOLA. T CLUETT 85 SONS 408 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. Wood Brothers !lDen's wutfitters STAR SHIRTS It MALLORY HATS Best.Line of Furnishings 265 STATE STREET UDCYC H136 IIDHITQ Uailors SCDCIICCUICQ? But if you Want a Genuine C M d S 't 'll In ustom a e ui you wi have to place your order with a Practical Tailor of which there are only a few : : 2 I guarantee every garment sold by me to be Custom Made MANNY the ??Iii?'Er. TIMESON 85 FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XIV H. R. 1415. Home 325 A lIll.,,,,.,p A I if , Zan". Jlllllllllllml M 5 Y- A V , 'lug U . l"'f'f"'l"TTllllll'"'fiil:s11llf:'55-'' .... -Tmmmlll . ' 'HHH IlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl 'I 'ml' "' llzgofj . wmum' ll' IH 1" lil "" ICI . "I'IlIHI"I1 'I U". r-IIIIH - - Ill-lllluv l 'ml ll ll 59" J'm""Hm l lllllllllllllllllllllll ll:ll'llff"l" l l:::llll1lll1'!"llilllllll "ml lllll' lllllilll" : H""'!' T lllllllillllll llllllllllllllllllllllU l " A' A ellll,,llll1:g - lllllIl.v' I A ll' A n' .. t-' , II ' I I xl 1: 4 '- E .,g:::::::,5:, l lll lgllllllll, . . llll:ll1,l,.,gm..lllEllll ll t s In 'l,Iuun ,l ...'1- 5 Tum 1 ull. H i 'IMF D .- lm f ' . .W r ,ll V Hlrulxlaw ' i llll SUDUDHU llii lll l 5 il A HW Q .. ' ", ,mm ...,- .H Dun Ullllfm -A l if A .lvl Q.,- ., lf" Q - '!'ll'Il'lll:" "HW" HHH nl' Y 1 ' 1 X ,,,luuu ,,' xg ,C I il,-' J Q Q ,, ,A i l A Args' i 1 'f - -lllglll ll ' , lc? ,,' R X - W m? Q: 1' W ' , gl ' ' ,lx - lgllll it A EDUCAEIXIO A A Al l . MQW! , vrlfglll ll 5 IQ. E 55,151 The time-sfand the Schools demand that the best things shall be done and Q. . in the best manner, l Y E 'I 9 '2E?:5 Q Y l Nl: 5 Watermams l'ounta1nPenA l I ' 320 R ....,, , l l accomplishes everything that can be required of a good writing instru- lim T l l ment. Made to last for years of service and give its ow.1er the satisfac- E tion which comes with owning "thc best." . l . 'From all dealer.: Glue Globe trade-mark is our-guaranfee' l l, "1 ' ' ' lf 1 eh 1 'I ssh lsl..sl C?01I7sf2 ' ' ig . 142 M k S .. S F n cisco- 13 5 . J I S ., Montreal I2 qilden Lane. London. EfRue deHanovre'l'?in-is V AEPEZTL2. G R P E 67:49 FLORIST 440 State St. Schenectady, N. Y. Cl:bOiC66f of TR0566' - Q:3I'l1HIl.Ol15 HUD 6 other Gut jflOV06I'5 Schenectady, New York lumber PALMS AND FERNS AND - "'l" General mill work 426 STATE STREET TIMESON 8a FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, Ng Y. XV Greenhouses and Nurseries, Hoffmans and Town of Florida olophane Globes and Reflectors Make the Dark Room Light Make Your Studies Easy Make IOOQIJ on Exam. Day C. F. SAUTER-SANDERSON CO. 143 South Center Street Schenectady, New York H. R. Phone 98-W - N I C K S Established 1840 Incorporated 1906 my ,ay Sm, LEVI CASE 6 CO. Leading Hatter and Furnisber Z LOUH I 115 2 More styles than any other Hat HEA TIN G Store, from 351.00 to 34.005 equal to any 351.50 and 35.00 I-Iat Elsewhere. We make Hats. All Hats Guaranteed Walkers Pharmacy ,Iobbers in Pipe, Fittings, Valves, Etc. 412-414 Warren St., Schenectady. N. Y. The Baltimore Medical College Preliminary Fall Course begins September ll LO Regular Fall Course begins September 21 I Liberal teaching facilities: modern college build- ingsg comfortable lecture hall and amphitheatreg large andhcornpletely fqciripped laboqatoriesg cla- s it s an is ensaryg ying-m e- 5 O I State Street ggiitgklsnt Io? tiaching cliriical obstetricsg large clinics. Send for catalogue, and address COTHSI' Cli1'ltOn DAVID SATREETT, M. D DEAN Baltimore Medical College Baltimore, Md. henectadv N. Y. , SC ' 7 N. E. Cor. Madison St. and Linden Ave. ' TIMESON 85 FRONK, I34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XVI Immediate deliveries in Amsterdam, Schenectady, Town of Florida and Hoffmans . I Agents for Hart, Schaifner 6 Marx , X X JUST SELLING GOOD CLOTHES is ourberrand in Schenectady. just selling good clothes and helping "men Who care" to dress a little better. Making little money at the same time, of course, but doing things on a fair basis and conducting our business properly : : : : : : : , ' You'll like us when you get to know us DA . . DGNAHUE, 1.10, 24.0, 242 2411 STREET 9 A 4 Opposite N. Y. C. Depot Large, Bright Sample Rooms The Edison ,AMERICAN PLAN ' ' EDWIN CALUTE, Proprietor I t-SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK Outside R00l1lS 'S F irst-Class in Every Particular TIMESON 8a FRONK, i34 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XVII H. R. 1415. Home 325 j Thomas F. Mao Gregor o SANITARY PLUMBING, HEATING ROOFING, CORNICE VVORK AND METAL CEILINGS . . SCHENECTADY, N. Y. HY not own a 1910 GA'RjVET . every College Man need.: one A A A George B. Cavanagh 314 STATE STREET OPPOSITE VVALL STREET Infercollegiare Bureau of ,Academic Costume ' ' A College Caps and ' - - 1 Gowns ' .. ati . ...il " A Correct Hoods for All Degrees 22 --"'- " Makers of Caps and Gowns -.IV to Union and the other " ' " ' " A ' U ' e sitics merican mv r. f from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Reliable Service. Bulletin, Samples, etc., on request. COTRELL 6 LEONARD, Albany, N. Y. if I , 9 , x 799:- QQ X L Geo. A. Casscdy Co. Everything in the .... fllbusic line The Home of the .... 'faultless Q liardman 464 AND 466 STATE STREET J. M. ZEISER 1 A. J. MCGEE 04.1 WcGEE 55 CO. ---Dealersin-l1- Coal and wood I-I. R. Phone 321 Home Phone 321 .. .. 1328 Oftice, 120 South Centre Street Coal Pockets and Yard, 624 Peek Street Canal Yard, 1 Erie Street SCHENECTADY, N. Y. oodman Caterer and Delicatessen Serves and Sells over I50 Varieties of Sandwiches 107 Jay Street Both Phones A. R. Zita's Orchestra Finest Musical Organization in the State. Furnishes the Best Music for Vlfeddings, Afternoon Teas, Ball Rooms, Etc., Etc. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE 3 I-2 Plain Street Albany, N. Y. Both Phones. TIMESON 85 FRONKA, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XVIII Artistic Floral Designs at short notice Brandow Printing Company College Printery School Printery Society Printery Commercial Printery ALBANY, NEW YORK bP,o MADE THE GARNET 1910 TIMESON 8a FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XIX Special attention given Express shipments By James Montgomery Flagg tt t V Quality Trznis Copyright IQO6 by Judge Co. HOLDING HANDS Pldotogravure in sepia, 8 x 1 1 TWENTY-FIVE CENTS Co1Iege:oLRoom.r By James Montgomery Flagg New 1909 Catalogue sent on receipt of ten cents Copyright r9o5 by Judge Co. THE SPENDTHRIFT Photogravure in sepia, 14x IQ ONE DOLLAR By james Montgomery Flagg Copyright 1907 by Judge Co. L'A M0 VRE VSE Photogravure in sepia, IS x zo ONE DOLLAR Beautiful Photogravures on Heavy Plate Paper - Suitable as gifts for any occasion Prices range from 25c. to SL00 Hfliolcsalc Trade Supplied by'- Thc YV. R. Anderson 85 Co. ff 2 Union Square New York Judge llnmpany 225 Fifth Avenue New York TIMESON 8a FRONK, 134 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. XX ENGRAVINGS BY ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING Co. BUFFALO, N. Y. ? hFx E 15211 21 H 5 n F V ' . 1 5 5 , 5 1 I , 1 ll 'Q Q! fi. :I '4 ,z ,A M '1 Fi E I li 11 l S.. 5 If Q? U if H 1 Q 1 A. . 5 4 1 'W 1 ' , -, .1 ., 11. -N1 H, , U1 ff I I A' 11 ' 1 W' 1- 1 A 1 . . 51.VV1, 1, 1 1 1 'if 1 V ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 .VV ,V .V VX- 1 , 1 V . 1 l ,fly V 1 f 1' X' 1 . 1 V Mfg 1 1, 'Yi V 1, NA.. 1 1 I ff, .Vf . 'lg 1 I 1 k 1 1 1 , 1 N , .., A. 1.1. , 1 .VZ 1 X ,,,., V1-11 1 '1 .'1- 1 1 ' V 1 .1 1 .V- V . '1 1.1 4 1 V V ., .1 ' - V1 , 1, . 1 1 1 , 1 , 1 1 , ' X 1 1 x 1 , 1 -' 1- 1 1 , 1' 'V -V X . 11' .'1'. 114 1 11 1 1-1 1 V11 . , .WV .,5,,' Cz 2 If . 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Suggestions in the Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) collection:

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

1896

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

1900

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

1902

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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