Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 292

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1924 volume:

Stjr 1924 (karnpl be I I ■ I I " life auuntty-IlUutr lartif 1 Publtsljpb ®Iip ■Junior (Elasa of Union (EoUhjp Uolutur S ' i.vtii-fcialit COPYRIGHT. 1923, BY 1 C. 3 lnb ffiane, Sir. ®. IS. ffiurnrr. Sir. GJIje 1924 (SarrtPt ssi m (Uharlrs Nrumtau Mal ron, C . 3£i I3SS iss She 1924 (Garnet m i n @n (CbarlpH Ni ' utmati Walbron, Uljoap Ioup anil apruirpa far Union Ijaup mahe hint itpar to tfjr (£oUe§p f tire 1924 (Sarnrt ia rpajiertfuUy hpfriratpii. S1|P 1324 (karnrt Up tjaup tru ' d not In brlittlr tljuar artiuitira niljirl|, nf nrrraaitg, arr nut parantnnnt in tljp anrrraa nf atndrnt Itfr and grt mfjirtj rling tn ita nnrlrna; and uir t|anr trird tn giur tljnar grratrr ttjinga in rnllrgr dnr impnrt- anrr and rrprrarntatiun. ®ljp (Sarart, t|mu- rurr, ia largrlg drprndrnt fur fuud mt tljp rrrrntriritira and frailtira nf nur frllmu atndrnta; and ita prrarnt ia largrlg jndgrd bg ita paat. ®ljn pfnrr, kind rradrr, tur parnratlg rntrrat tljat ita atjnrtrnminga br laid at ut rra’ dunra and tljat ita mrrita br rrrditrd tu tljr (Elaaa nf 1924. ®ljr Unard uf iEditnra. r M Hi (fampus faculty Armors Juniors opliomorps IFrralimrn IFratrrnttirs AtlHrtirs Major Sports Minor sports Jntramural Sports (Organizations iFraturra A urrtismpnts S 3 m : U-lu ' 1U24 (Garnet (CI]arlrB Alfxanbrr iRtrijmonii, S.0., 3G3G.0. Prpaiitpnt Sim - Abmiral Hilltam $natui rn 0ims 3S. .N. ijimnrarij (ElfanrpUnr, 1822 Page Six : 12 I Hi r m. m uljp 1324 (kantrt m (Elfarlpa Slarkman HJrMurrag, A.fH. Arling (Chairman of tixmtttue (Cmmmttrr Page Seven Page Nine Page T en Page Twelve !• I ■ Page Thirteen Page Fourteen FACULTY : -r,n» ,j i BEB©x_ GbaBfll Kcvrrrrc c 1 - 1 = xcrrrr • « « -■ - • « - " n=TO T " w 1 1 RurTST ' hon ' — g4- 1 if = = i= Pa ? Fifteen al|r 1U24 C arnrt m mu mii ®ruatPPB Ex-Officio Plon. Alfred E. Smith, Governor Hon. George R. Lunn, Lieutenant-Governor Hon. James A. Hamilton, Secretary of State Hon. James W. Fleming, Comptroller Hon. George K. Schuler, Treasurer Hon. Carl Schurman, Attorney-General Rev. George Alexander, D. D., LL. D., 47 University Place, New York Hon. Nicholas V. Y. Franchot, A. M., Olean Edwin W. Rice, Jr., Sc. I)., Schenectady Edward P. AVhite, A.M., 921 Marine Bank Bldg., Buffalo Edgar S. Barney, Sc.D., 36 Stuyvesant Street, New York Prof. Franklin PI. Giddings, LL.D., Columbia University, New York Willis T. Hanson, Schenectady Frank Bailey, Art. D., 175 Remsen Street, Brooklyn Charles B. McMurray, A.M., Cannon Place, TToy AVillis R. Whitney, Pli.D., Sc.D., General Electric Co., Schenectady Edmund N. Hnvck, Albany Rev. Rockwell Harmon Potter, D.D., Hartford, Conn. Hiram C. Todd, Pli.B., Saratoga F ank Burton, A.B., Gloversville J. Montgomery Mosher, A.M., M.D., 170 Washington Avenne, Albany George C. Foote, B. E., Port Henry aljr 1U24 (Sarnrl (EnllHje ©fibers Charles Alexander Richmond, D.D., LL.D., President Charles B. McMurray, A.M., Acting Chairman Executive Committee Edward Ellery, A.M., Ph.D., Sc.D., Dean of the Faculty Charles F. F. Garis, M.S Dean of Students Frank Bailey, Art. D., Treasurer Hartley F. Dewey Assistant Treasurer Frank Coe Barnes, Ph.D Secretary Esther G. Ely Registrar James H. Stoller, Ph.D., Curator of the Museum Charles N. Waldron, B.S Secretary of the Graduate Council DeWitt Clinton Librarian Emeritus Wharton Miller, B.S., Librarian 1 Page Seventeen -x xi uUjp 1U24 ( arnpt bx. . --xx 3ffarultg Charles Alexander Richmond, $ bk President of Union College and Chancellor of Union University A.B., Princeton, 1883; A.M., Princeton, 1886; D.D., Hamilton, 1904; LL.D„ Rutgers, 1909; LL.D., New York University, 1910; LL.D., Princeton, 1915; LL.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1920. Benjamin H. Ripton, ' t , tI BK Dean Emeritus ; Professor of History and Government, Emeritus A.B.. Union, 1880; A.M., 18S6; Ph.D., 1895; LL.D., Syracuse, 1896; LL.D,, Union, 1909; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1886; Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1887-1894; Professor of History and Sociology, 1894-1910; Professor of History and Government, 1910-1921 ; Dean of Union College, 1894- 1919. Edward Ellery, Ben j $BK j 2E Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Chemistry A.B., Colgate, 1880; A.M., 1893; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1896; Sc.D., Colgate, 1912; Instructor in Chemistry, Colgate, 1890-1891 ; Master of Sciences, Vermont Acad- emy, 1891-1894; Master of Sciences, Worcester Academy, 1896-1897; Head Master, Vermont Academy, 1S97-1904; Professor of Chemistry at Union, 1904- ; University of Berlin, 1909; Member of American Chemical Society; Eastern New York Section Society of Engineers; University of Chicago, 1913-1914; Member of National Executive Committee, Sigma Xi, 1917-1921; Chairman National Fellowship Committee. Sigma Xi. 1920- ; National Secretary, Sigma Xi, 1922- ; Corresponding Editor, Scientific American, 1920- ; Dean of the Faculty, Union College, 1919-. Charles F. F. Garis, 2N , $bk , Dean of Students and Professor of Mathematics Ph.B., Lafayette, 1903; M.S., Lafayette, 1906; Instructor in Mathematics, Union, 1903-1906; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1906-1908; Professor. 1908- ; Dean of Students, 1919-. Frank Coe Barnes, $Bk Secretary of the College, Professor of Modern Languages A.B.. Williams, 18S7 ; A.M.. 1893; Ph.D., Leipsic, 1903; Principal of the Troy Academy, 1896-1903; Traveled in Europe, 1898; Student at Berlin and Leipsic, 1899-1900; Traveled and Studied in Germany and France, 1902- 1903; Superin- tendent of Schools, Stockbridge, Mass., 1903 ; Instructor in Modern Languages, Union, 1904-1905; Adjunct Professor of Modern Languages, 1905-1906; Trav- eled and Studied in Spain, 1910-1911, 1913; President New York State Modern Language Association, 1913-14, 1914-15 ; Committee on Modern Language Sylla- bus. New York State, 1914-15; German Examinations Committee, State Educa- tion Department, 1913-18; Supervisor College Entrance Board Examinations. 1906- : Chairman Eastern Federation Modern Language Associations, 1915 : Executive Committee, National Federation of Modern Language Associations. 1922; Professor of Modern Languages, 1906-. Frank S. Hoffman, $rA , $BK Ichabod Spencer Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus A.B., Amherst, 1876; A.M., 1879; B.D., Yale, 1880; Pli.D., Amherst, 1S96: LL.D., Knox, 1914; Hooker Fellow at Y ale, 1880-1882; Student in Germany, 1S82-18S3; Instructor in Philosophy at Wesleyan, 1883-1885; Professor at Union 1885-1918. Page Eighteen 1924 (karnrt m Olin H. Landreth, Professor of Civil Engineering, Emeritus C.E., Union, 1876; A.B., 1877; A.M., 1879; Sc.D., 1905; Instructor in Physical Laboratory, 1876-1877; Assistant Astronomer, Dudley Observatory, 1877-1879; Professor of Engineering, 1879-1894; Dean of Engineering Department, Vander- bilt University, 1886-1S94; Professor at Union, 1894-1918. James H. Stoller, ake , Professor of Geology A.B., Union, 1884; A.M., 1887; Ph.D., Leipsic, 1898; Instructor in Natural History, Union, 1884-1886; Student. University of Munich, 1886-1887; Instructor in Biology, Union, 1887-1889; Assistant Professor of Biology and Geology, Union, 18S9-1S94 ; Professor of Biology, 1894-1897; Student, University of Leip- sic, 1897-1898; Professor of Biology and Geology, Union, 1898-1919; Member of Staff of New York Geological Survey, 1910- ; Professor of Geology, Union, 1919- Edward Everett IIale, Jr., aa4 ; 4 bk Professor of the English Language and Literature A.B., Harvard, 1883; Ph.D., Halle, 1892; Instructor in English, Cornell, 1886- 1889; Acting Assistant Professor, 1889-1890; Fellow in Harvard. 1890-1892; Professor of English Language and Literature, State University of Iowa, 1892- 1895; Professor at Union, 1895-. Charles P. Steinmetz, HC , M.S 1 se Professor of Electro-Physics M.A., Harvard, 1902; Ph.D., Union, 1903; Student at University at Breslau, Polytechnic Institute, Zurich. 1889; Eichmeyer Manufacturing Company, Yonk- ers, 1889-1893 ; General Electric Company, Schenectady; Professor at Union. 1903-. Howard Opdyke, 2 , 4 BK ) 2E Professor of Theoretical Mechanics A.B., Williams, 1893; Columbia School of Mines, 1893-1894; Instructor in Math- ematics and Physics, Union, 1894-1899; Assistant Professor of Physics, 1899- 1903 ; Traveled and Studied in Europe. 1901-1903 ; Professor of Physics at Union, 1903-1919; Professor of Theoretical Mechanics, 1919-. Horace Grant McKean, Ben j 4 bk Professor of Rhetoric and Public Speaking A.B., Colgate, 1889; A.M.,1892; Litt.D., Colgate, 1916 ; Professor of English Lan- guage and Literature, Pennsylvania Military College, 1895-1899; Principal, Col- by Academy, 1899-1905; President Eastern Public Speaking Conference, 1919- 1920: Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Public Speaking, Union 1905-1906 ' Professor, 1906-. George Dwight Kellogg, $bk Professor of the Latin Language and Literature A.B., Yale, 1895; Ph.D., 1898; Instructor in Latin. Yale, 1896-1899; Fellow of the American School of Classical Studies in Rome, 1899-1900; Tutor in Latin, Yale, 1900-1903; Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. Williams College, 1903-1905; Assistant Professor of Classics, Princeton, 1905-1911 ; Member of the Archaeo- logical Institute of America, 1898-1915 ; Member of American Philological As- sociation, 1898- ; Vice-President of Classical Association of Atlantic States, 1906-1910, 1911; Visiting Professor of Latin at University of Chicago, summer of 1920; Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Union, 1911-. Page Nineteen Wljr 1U24 (Barnet w s. Ernst Julius Berg, bkn , TBn , s Professor of Electrical Engineering M.E., Royal Polytechnicum, Stockholm. Sweden, 1892; Sc.D., Union, 1909; Con- sulting Engineer with General Electric Company up to 1909; Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois, 1909-1913; Fellow of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Author of Text-books on Electrical En- gineering; Professor at Union, 1913-. Frank P. McKibben, e , TBn , 23 Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., Mass. Institute of Technology, 1894; Instructor, Assistant Professor, As- sociate Professor, Mass. Inst. Technology, 1895-1907 ; Professor Civil Engineer- ing. Lehigh University, 1907-1919 ; Assistant Engineer, Boston Elevated R. R. Company, 1899-1901 ; Assistant Engineer, Massachusetts R. R. Commission, 1901- 1907 ; Consulting Engineer, Pennsylvania State Water Supply Commission. 1914-1915; Vice-President Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, 1918-1919; President Engineers’ Society of Eastern New York, 1922-1923: Served as consulting engineer at various times for the following : Bethlehem Steel Company, Lehigh Coke Company, Lehigh Transit Company, Spanish Amer- ican Iron Company, Berks County, Venango County, and the City of Bethle- hem ; Vice-President, Peoples Trust Company, Bethlehem. 1915-1919 ; Lecturer. American Institute of Banking, 1920-1921 : Professor at Union, 1919-. Peter Irving Wold, rA , Professor of Physics B.S.. University of Oregon, 1901: E.E., 1903; Ph D., Cornell University, 1915; Instructor in Physics, University of Oregon, 1900-1903: Examiner of Patents in Wireless Telegraphy and Telephony, TJ. S. Patent Office, 1903-1905 and 1908- 1910 ; Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1905-1908; Consultant to Signal Corps, U. S. Army, on Radio Signaling in 1910 ; Professor of Physics, Tsing Hua or American Indemnity College, Peking, China, 1911-1914; Andrew D. White Fellow in Physics, Cornell University, 1914-1915; Physicist. Western Electric Company, 1915-1920; Member of Board on Signaling Instruction, U. S. Signal Corps, 1917 ; Professor of Physics at Union. 1920- . John Lewis March, ake , bk Professor of Psychology A.B.. Lafayette, 1883; A.M., 1896; Ph.D., 1903; Teacher in Latin, Harry Hill- man Academy, 1893-1895 ; Traveled in Europe, 1895-1898 ; Union, 1S99 : As- sistant Professor of Psychology, 1903-1904; Associate Professor, 1904-1922; Professor, 1922-. Stanley Perkins Chase, akb , $bk Associate Professor of English A. B.. Bowdoin, 1905: A.M.. Harvard, 1906; Ph.D., 1911; Assistant in English. Harvard. 1906-1907; Instructor in English Literature, North Western Univer- sity, 1907-1909; Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Scholar of Bowdoin College Studying at Harvard. 1910-1911; Member of Modern Language Association of America; Instructor at Union. 1911-1912; Assistant Professor, 1912-1919; As- sociate Professor, 1919-. Wharton Miller, at Librarian B. S., Columbia University, 1913; Columbia University Library, 1913-1914: Newark Public Library, 1914-1915; New York State Library School 1915-1916: Syracuse Public Library, 1916-1920; Ordnance Corps, U. S. A., 1917-1919; Lecturer. Syracuse University, 1919-1920; Librarian. Union, 1920-. Page Twenty John Nicholas Vedder, f,RK , 2 Associate Professor of Thermodynamics A. R.. Union, 1895; A.M., 1S9S; Graduate School of Columbia University, 1900- 1902 ; American Locomotive Company at Schenectady, 1908-1909 : Engineering Experiment Station, University of Illinois, 1910-1914 ; Assistant Professor, Union, 1914-1921 ; Associate Professor, 1921-. Richard Daniel Kleeman, Associate Professor of Physics B. Sc., University of Adelaide, 1905; Sc.D., 1907; B.A., Cambridge University. 1907; Demonstrator and Assistant in Physics, Adelaide University. 1903-1905; Exhibition Scholarship for Cambridge University, 1905; Research Work at Cambridge, 1907-1915; Sudbury Handyman Prize, Studentship of Emanuel Col- lege. Mackinnon Studentship of the Royal Society, Clerk Maxwell Studentship of Cambridge University; Assistant Professor of Physics, Union. 1915-1921; Associate Professor, 1921-. Morton Collins Stewart, 0ax , [ p k Assistant Professor of German Ph.B., Brown. 1S94 ; A.M., 1S96; Ph.D., Harvard, 1907; Head of Mathematics Department. High School. Quincy, Illinois, 1S96-1900 ; Student at Leipsic Uni- versity. 1900-1904: Instructor at Brown, 1904-1905: Austin Teaching Fellow, Harvard 1906-1907: Instructor. Harvard, 1907-1910; Instructor at Union, 1910- 1911 ; Assistant Professor, 1911-. James Watt Mavor Associate Professor of Zoology A.B., Cambridge, 1905; Ph.D., Harvard, 1913; Trinity College. Cambridge, Eng- land, 1902-1906: Harvard University 1907-1910 and 1912-1913; Mathematical Tripos, Cambridge University, 1905; Natural Science Tripos, Cambridge Uni- versity, 1906; Thayer School of Harvard, 1907-1908: Gibbs Scholar and As- sistant in Comparative Anatomy, 1908-1910; as Traveling Scholar from Har- vard in Research at University of Munich, 1911-1912 ; Austin Teaching Fellow in Zoology, Harvard, 1912-1913; Lecturer in Science and Mathematics, King’s College, Winsor, N. S., 1906-1907 : Instructor in Zoology. Syracuse University, 1911-1912 ; Instructor in Embryology and Histology, and General Supervisor of Laboratory Work in Elementary Zoology, University of Wisconsin, 1913-1916 ; Assistant Professor of Zoology. Union, 1916-1921; Warren Triennial Prize, Massachusetts General Hospital, 1922 ; Associate Professor. Union. 1921-. Robert Hudson George, Associate Professor of History A. B., Amherst, 1911 ; M.A., Harvard, 1913 ; Instructor in History. Harvard University, 1914-1916 ; Instructor in History. Yale University, 1916-1917 ; Cap- tain. 304th U. S. Infantry, 1917-1919; Assistant to Chief of Division of West- ern Europe. American Peace Commission. 1919: Assistant Professor of History, Yale, 1919-1922; Associate Professor of History, Union, 1922-. Warren C. Taylor, 2 Associate Professor of Civil Engineering B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902; C. C. C. and St. L. R. R. Draftsman and Assistant Engineer, 1902-1905 ; Detroit River Tunnel Co., 1907- 1909 : Designing Engineer, Trussed Concrete Steel Co., 1909-1910 ; Instructor in Civil Engineering, Union, 1910-1913; Associate Member of A. S. C. E. ; Member fo Society of Engineers of Eastern New York; Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, Lhiion, 1913-1921 ; Associate Professor, 1921-. U r 1924 (karnrt Sidney Archie Rowland, Jr., rA , $BK Associate Professor of Mathematics A.B., Ouachita, 19071; Instructor in Mathematics, University of Arkansas, 1907- 1909; Graduate Student in Physics and Assistant in Mathematics, University of Illinois, 1909-1914; Graduate Student in Physics and Mathematics, Univer- sity of Chicago, 1914-1915; Instructor in Mathematics, Union, 1915; Assistant Professor, 1910-1917; Absent on Leave, 1917-1919; 1st Lieut. F. A., 1917; Capt. F. A., 1918; 108th F. A., 28th Division; Three major operations on Western Front: Aisne-Marne, Meuse-Argonne, Ypres-Lys; Assistant Professor, Union, 1919-1921 ; Associate Professor, 1921-. Mortimer Freeman Sayre, Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics E.M., Columbia, 1907 ; A.M., 1912 ; Mining, Railroad and Hydraulic Work, Arizona, 1907-1910; Assistant in Civil Engineering Department, Columbia, 1910- 1911; in Consulting Engineer’s Office, New York, 1911; Engineer and Super- intendent, Croton Magnetic Iron Works, Brewster, N. Y., 1912-1913; Engineer- ing Department, C. R. R. of New Jersey, 1913-1914 ; Instructor at Union, 1914- 1918; Assistant Professor, 191S-. Harold Chidsey, Associate Professor of Philosophy A.B., Lafayette, 1909; A.M., Columbia, 1914; Ph.D., Harvard, 1920; Graduate of Union Theological Seminary, 1912 ; Head of Senior House, Tome School, Port Deposit, Md., 1912-1913; Assistant in Philosophy, Harvard, 1914-1916; Henry Bromfield Rogers Memorial Fellow, Harvard, 1916-1917; Captain of In- fantry, U. S. R., and Instructor at Officers Training Camp, Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga., 1917 ; Major. 14th Infantry, 19th Division, U. S. A., 1918 ; Member of Ameri- can Philosophical Association; Assistant Professor at Union, 1919-1922; Asso- ciate Professor, Union, 1922-. George Hermann Derry, $ k Assistant Professor of Economics Graduate in Honors, Schools of Philosophy and Social Science, Stonyhurst Col- lege, England, 1902; Postgraduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1902- 1904: Ph.D., Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass., 1908; Postgraduate Student, University of Paris, 1909-1911 ; Assistant Professor of Political Science, Uni- versity of Kansas, 1917-1919; Acting Head of the Department of Economics, Bryn Mawr College, Bryn Mawr, Pa., 1919-1920; Assistant Professor of Eco- nomics, Union, 1920-. Edward H. Darby, am , Assistant Professor of Chemistry A.B., Clark ' College, 1914; A.M., Clark University, 1915; Ph.D., Clark University, 1917; Chemist, Norton Company, 1914; Research Chemist, Niagara Electro- Chemical Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y., 1917-1918; Research Chemist, Atlantic Refining Company, Philadelphia, Pa., 1918; Instructor in Physical Chemistry, Lehigh University, 1918-1920 ; Chemist, General Electric Company, Schenectady, N. Y., 1920; Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Union, 1920-. Arthur Dodd Snyder Assistant Professor of Mathematics A.B., Lafayette, 1911; A.M., University of Wisconsin; Instructor of Mathe- matics, Lafayette, 1912-1917 ; Instructor of Mathematics, Union, 1917-191S ; 110th Infantry, Argonne Offensive, 1918-1919; Public Accountant, 1919-1921; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1921-. Page Twenty-two i r 34jr 1924 (Sarnrt Frederick Warren Grover, axa Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering S.B., Mass. Institute of Technology, 1899; M.S., Wesleyan University, 1901; Ph.D., George Washington University, 1907 ; I ' h.D.. University of Munich, 190S; Assistant in Physics. Wesleyan University, 1S99-1900; Assistant in Physics and Astronomy, Wesleyan, 1900-1901 ; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Lafayette College, 1901-1902 ; Laboratory Assistant, National Bureau of Standards, 1902- 1904; Assistant Physicist, Bureau of Standards, 1904-1907 and 1908-1910; Asso- ciate Physicist. Bureau of Standards, 1910-1911 ; Professor of Physics, Colby College, 1911-1920; Consulting Radio Expert, National Bureau of Standards since 1918; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, Union, 1920-1922; Associate Professor, 1922-. Leonard Chester Jones, i bk Assistant Professor of History B.S., Princeton, 1907; A.M., Princeton, 1909; 1 . es L., University de Geneve, 1910: War Relief Commission, Rockefeller Foundation, in Switzerland, 1916- 1917; with A.R.C. in France. Belgium and Switzerland, 1917-1919; Instructor in History. Dartmouth, 1919-1921; Assistant Professor of History, Union, 1921-. Charles N. Waldron, aa i Assistant Professor of American History B.S., Union, 1906; Secretary of Graduate 1911-1921 : Assistant Professor, 1921-. Council. 1910; Instructor, Pinion Robert Warner Crowell, 0AX , t BK Assistant Professor of German and French B.A., Amherst, 1893: M.A., Harvard. 1908; Professor of Greek and Latin, Lin- coln College, 1889- is 92 ; Instructor in Latin and French. High School, Colum- bus, Ohio, 1892-1890 : Student Gottingen University, 1890-1898 ; Professor of Greek and Latin. Lincoln College, 1898-1902; Professor of Greek and German, Waynesburg College, 1902-1907 ; Instructor in German and French, C ' olby Col- lege, 1910-1914: Assistant Professor, 1914-1918; Instructor, L T nion, 1919-1921; Assistant Professor, 1921-. Elmer Quillen Oliphant, kx Director of Physical Training and Athletics B.S. in M.E.. Purdue, 1914: B.S., United States Military Academy, 1918; Stu- dent Officer at Fort Sill. Oka., summer of 1918; Instructor in Small Arm Specialties, Camp Athletic Officer and Judge Advocate of General Court Mar- tial, Camp Benning, Georgia, 191S-1919 : Assistant Instructor in Tactics, In- structor in Gymnastics and Physical Culture, Executive Assistant of Intra- mural Athletics and Advisory Coach, U. S. M. A., 1919-1922; Director of Phy- sical Training and Athletics, Union, 1922-. Edmund Tilly Instructor in French and German Student at Marburg Gymnasium, Gymnasium of Friedan-bei-Berlin, Gymna- sium of Zehlendorf-bei-Berlin ; The Tilly Institute, Berlin, 1909-1914 ; In- structor at Union, 1914-1915, and 1917-. Jonathan Pearson, 24 Instructor in Hygiene and Surgeon in Charge B.S., Union, 1909; M.D., Albany Medical School, 1915; Instructor in Hygiene, U nion, 1921-. Page Twenty-three asits Clip liI24 (Garnet ■Charles T. Male, Instructor in Mathematics B. E., Union. 1! 13; M.C.E., Union, 1914; Sanitary Inspector, Panama Canal, 1914-1915; Fortifications, Panama Canal, 1915-1916; Instructor in Engineer- ing. 1916; Sanitary Inspector, N. Y. State, 1916; Building Construction, Amer- ican Locomotive Company, 1917; 2nd Lieut., Engineers, U. S. Army, April, 1917; 2nd Lieut.. 1st Lieut., Captain, Sanitary Corps, U. S. Army, 1918-July, 1919; A.E.F., Feb., 1918-July, 1919; Building Construction, American Locomo- tive Company. 1919; Assistant Sanitary Engineer, N. Y. State, summer of 1920 ; Highway Construction, summer of 1921 ; New York State Assembly, 1922, 1923 ; Instructor in Mathematics, Union, 1919-. Henry A. Schauffler Instructor in Drawing C. E.. Princeton. 1912; Construction Department Pennsylvania R. R., 1912-1915; Construction Department Long Island R. R.. 1915-1917; Office Engineer, Field Office, The J. A. P. Crisfield Contracting Co., 1917-1919; Instructor at Union 1919-. Arthur L. Greeley Instructor in Chemistry A. B.. Harvard, 1916; Instructor at Tufts College. 1916-1918; Chemical Warfare Service. 1918; Instructor, Union, 1919-. Raymond Mathews Instructor in Drawing and Descriptive Geometry B. S. Architecture. University of Pennsylvania. 1912; Instructor in Engineering and Drawing, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1913-1914; Engaged in the practice of architecture and engineering, 1914-1916; Instructor in Drawing, Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, 1916 to Dec., 1917; Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Mississippi, Dec., 1917-1919; Instructor, Union, 1919-23- Harrison Cadwallader Coffin, ' i bk Instructor in Greek A.B.. Johns Hopkins University, 1916: A.M., 1918; Ph.D., 1920; Hopkins Scholar. 1912-1916; Graduate Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1916- 1917: Edmund Law Rogers Fellow in the Classics. 1917-1918, and 1919-1920; Instructor in Latin. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute, Baltimore, Md., 1916-1917 ; Chemical Warfare Service, Army of the United States. 1918-1919; Instructor in Greek. Union, 1920-. James John Smith Instructor in Electrical Engineering Associate Royal College of Science for Ireland. 1913; M.A., 1913, M.S., 1914, National University of Ireland; B.Sc. in Engineering, London University, 1914; M.S. in Electrical Engineering, 1919; A. C. Engineering Department. Siemens Bros. Dynamo Works, 1915; Student of Engineering in Testing Department of General Electric Company, 1916-1918; Transformer Engineering Department, 1918-1920; Instructor at Union, 1920-. Edward Francis Oakes, $bk Instructor in English A.B.. Williams, 1916; A.M., Harvard, 1917; Instructor in English. High School. Middletown, N. Y„ 1917-1919; Harvard University Scholar, 1919-1920; In- structor in English. Union, 1920-. Page Twenty-four a lie 1U24 (Barnet Fernand Jagu Instructor in French B. L.. Rennes University, 18S6; L.D.. Paris University, 1889; Adjunct Professor of History, St. Joseph College, Sarcelles, 1894-1900, Professor of French, Merion Seminary. 1906-1912; Instructor in French. Cornell, 1917-1920; Instructor in French. Union, 1920-. Samuel Robinson, kx , Instructor in Physics R.S. in E.E.. Union. 1919: M.S. in E.E.. 1920: Associate Member American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers; Member American Physical Society: General Electric Research Laboratory, 1920; Instructor at Union, 1920-. Louis A. DeRonde, 0;h: Instructor in Mathematics C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 1910; Special Apprentice. Erie Railroad, 1910-1911: Transitman, New York Central Railroad, 1911; Engineer, American Express Company, 1911-1914: Field Engineer, Raymond Concrete Pile Com- pany. 1918: Field Engineer Constructing Quartermaster Department. 1918: Civil Engineer and Surveyor, 1918-1920; Instructor in Mathematics, Union. 1920-. James Mason Cline, rf rA , BK Instructor in English A. B.. Union, 1920; Instructor in English, Union, 1921-. Ralph Decker Bennett, Ar$ , Instructor in Mathematics B. S. in E.E., Union, 1921; Instructor, Union, 1921-. Rudolph Schatzel, axa , 23: Instructor in Chemistry B.S. in Ch.. Union. 1921: Instructor. Union. 1921-. Ralph Wetherbee Stetson Instructor in Mechanics of Materials and Machine Design Ph.B., Sheffield Scientific School. Yale, 1919: M.E., 1921; Instructor Union 1922-. Anthony P. J. Boudreau Instructor in Mathematics B.S. in E.E., Union, 1922: Instructor, Union. 1922-. Benjamin Booth Wainwright Instructor in English A. B., Williams, 1920: Instructor in English. Lafayette, 1920-1922; Instructor, Union, 1922-. John Harold Wittner, Assistant Director of Physical Training and Athletics B. S-. Union. 1920; Assistant Director of Physical Training and Athletics. Union. 1922-. Page Twenty-five T m Gttie 1324 (Sartifl Anthony James Palermo Instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S. in E.E. Union, 1922; Instructor, Union, 1922-. James Mead Hyatt, -- Instructor in Physics A.B., Cornell, 191S; Ph.D.. Cornell, 1922; Instructor in Physics, Cornell, 1918- 1922; Instructor, Union, 1922-. Richard Austin Maher Instructor in Spanish and French A. B., Villa Nova, Philadelphia, 1901 ; Student at Universitad Real de la Es- corial, Madrid, 1902-1905 ; Instructor, San Agostin College, Havana, Cuba. 1905-1912; Teacher, Stuyvesant High School, New York, 1912-1914; Clinton High School, New York, 1914-1917 ; Military Intelligence Department, 1917-1919; Translator and Foreign Correspondent. Hanover National Bank, New York, 1919-1922; Instructor in Spanish and French, Union, 1922-. Irwin Stoll Newbury Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S. in Math., Colby, 1922; Instructor, Union, 1922-. Henry Knute Svenson Instructor in Biology A.B., Harvard, 1920; M.A., 1922; Instructor in Biology, George Peabody Col- lege for Teachers, Nashville, 1920-1922; Instructor in Biology, Union, 1922-. ICrrturrrH Kirsopp Lake, M.A., D.D. Ichabod Spencer Lecturer on Psychology Irving Langmuir, Ph.D. Lecturer on Theoretical Chemistry Albert W. Hull, Ph.D Lecturer on Chrystallography and X-Rays Wheeler P. Davey, Ph.D Lecturer on Chrystallography and X-Rays Saul Dushman, Ph.D. Lecturer on Atomic Structure John B. Taylor, B.S. Lecturer on Acoustics Page Plenty-six Page Twenty-seven r-j iss eljr 1324 U arnrl sssi Class nf 1923 RICHARD RANDOLPH ORAM President Senior (ttlasB fflfifora Richard R. Oram President Burdett Gibson Vice-president Roger W. Patterson Secretary Carroll F. Terwilliger Treasurer Thomas S. Hale Historian Page Twenty-eight 8 rmnr (Haas History E, the class of 1923, are the finest class that ever came to any col- lege. Brother Historian knows this because he made a canvass of the seniors, who have been at Union four years or more and who ought to know, and they all agreed with him. The Faculty and other students were not canvassed. Union waited 124 years for us and look what she got. We were welcomed with much violence by the sophs, who licked us all over the block in the salt and tomato fight and the cane rush. It is with sorrow that we chronicle these sad facts, but it is the truth. But our early defeats only strengthened us in our firm purpose to conquer all enemies and we rose, like the phoenix, from our ashes and sack cloth, to battle for glory. Maybe our freshman year was not a long succession of triumphs, punctuated by bursts of applause from admiring bystanders, but we done well in 1921. Back we came sophomore year with some familiar faces missing but also with some very valuable additions to our roster, including Brother Historian. We leapt upon the contemptible frosh, removing the hides and everything else from them and walloped them in the scraps. The cane committee has been trying to persuade us to carry canes ever since. Not only did we vanquish the chubby yearlings in fistic encounter, not to say hand to hand battle, but we also downed them in football. They were, and are, a weak and pulling class. But it was not only in pugilism that 1923 excelled that year. We held a soiree that made all other soirees look like arcade hall on an off night. It was so good that it was better than the prom. Many of us remember it with such pleasure, that we cannot for the life of us describe what went on. It was in our sophomore year that the Tiger’s Eye Society awoke from its seven year nap and sprung into vigorous life. It has been blinking ever since. But the real test of our right to existence came when, as juniors, we helped 1925 make 1924 look like thirty cents. AVe brought ’em up right, and no mis- take. But as the years rolled on the serious side of college life was forced more and more upon our unwilling attention. There were those of us who had fallen by the wayside with a thud that could be heard all the way to Syracuse, and the little band of heroes that was left had no desire to follow in their footsteps. AVe buckled down to work and many a man attained a third grade average who had formerly rejoiced that a stick was not a flunk. The shining lights continued to shine with their usual refulgent brilliance and the name of 1923 became one to be looked upon with awe by all other classes. The prom was commented on far and wide as the highest point in social achievement. l r es, verily, it was all that, and more ! The senior year is now performing its traditional function of drawing to a close. AVith the modesty that characterizes us as a class, we may say that never has Union had a finer body of men to graduate. AVe are the ne plus ultra, wor- thy to represent the great institution that has so nobly fitted us for the battle of life. AA T ith our degrees well in hand we pause, ready for the frightful fray which is in store for us, on the brink of the conflict, prepared to conquer all obstacles that may be lying in wait to prevent our reaching the pinnacle of success in our chosen field. The world lies before us, our oyster. T-r-y a-n-d o-p-e-n i-t. Page Twenty-nine- CLASS OF 1923 ehr 1U24 (Garnet ( £ ntun Olkas Burton Elmer Anderson aXA House Richmond, Cal. AXA; University of California (1, 2, 3). George Anderson Silliman Hall Schenectady, X. Y. AO: Terrace Council: XI: Freshman Basketball (1) ; Class Basketball (2. 3) : Frosli Peerade Committee (3) ; Y. M. C. A. (2. 3. 4), Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3). Presi- dent (4): Advisory Board (3, 4); Honor Court (3. 4); Garnet Board (3): .Secre- tary Class (3). John Crawford Anderson Schenectady, N. Y. 2 b; Press Club (1) : Mountebanks (2, 3, 4) ; Radio Club (1. 2, ing Society (3. 4); It. O. T. C. (1). Gerlad Andrews AXA : Masonic Club. James Armstrong Guilderland, X. Y. Cobleskill, X. Y. Place 4) ; Civil Engineer- AXA House 325 Avenue A Old Gvm Dorm Wallace Huldie Barrett Saratoga, X T . Y. Civil Engineering Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Freshman Football. Francis Bartley ka Lodge Xew York City KA : 4 A : Frosli Hat Committee: Varsity Baseball (1. 2. 3); al ' a Basketball (3): “U” Club; Football Squad (4); Class Basketball (1. 21. Captain (2). John Richard Bauchelle 4 BK. Xewark, X. J. Mohawk Golf Club 26 Haigh Ave. AXA House Erroll Warner Brandenstein Schenectady, N. Y. John Elmer Broderson Schenectady, X. Y. AXA: College Band; Football (2); C. E. Society. Frederick Lidell Bronner at House Richfield Springs, X T . Y. AT; TE ; aba Basketball; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) : Mandolin Club (1. 2. 3. 4) ; College Band (1): Literary Editor 1923 Garnet; Sophomore Soiree Committee: Frosh Peer- ade Committee (3) ; Choir (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Class Stunt Committee (1) : Class Hat Com- mittee (1) ; Jazz Band (1) ; Tennis Squad (3). John Burnham Mvron St. Schenectady, X. Y. Class Song Committee (2) ; Mountebanks (2. 3) ; Adelphics (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Van Orden English Prize (1). Page Thirty- 155 mbs ■one sss ®ljr 1924 (karttrl ssi House X ' l ' House 2 Place John Miles Cantwell, Jr. 24 Place Malone, N. Y. 2 $ ; t.E. ; President (2) ; Football Squad (3, 4); Classical Club (1, 2, 3), Secretary (2, 3) ; Mountebanks (3, 41; Adelphic Society (3), Vice-President (4); Radio Club (1, 2, 3). Raynard Denaratius Carlson 4 2K House Schenectady, N. Y. Terrace Club; 4 2K; Track Squad (1) ; C. E. Society (3, 4) ; Radio Club (1, 2). Edward Hubert Cashion The Alexander Menands, N. Y. Pre-Medic Club; Sophomore Oratoricals. Raymond Frank Cassedy Ben House Gloversville, N. Y. B0II; Musical Clubs (3, 4); Concordiensis (2), Associate Editor (3), Publication Manager (4) ; Class Baseball (3) ; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3). William John Cayward Cohocton, N. Y. 4 N9; C. E. Society (2, 3, 4). John Fraser Clark Albany, N. Y. X ' k ; 4 A ; Classical Club (3, 4) ; 1923 GARNET Board. Kenneth Boyd Clarke Schenectady, N. Y. 24 ; KB4 ; Idol Club; Varsity Swimming (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Varsity Football Squad (3) ; alia Football; Class Historian (2) ; Chairman Sophomore Cane Commit- tee: Manager Class Swimming (2) ; Chairman Frosh Poster Committee; Classical Club; Philomathean Society; Mountebanks; Concordiensis (1, 2); Civil Engineering Club. Milton Cohn ZBT House Schenectady, N. Y. ZBT; Adelphic Debating Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Radio Club; Forum; Chemical Exposition (3). Harry Mesick Creigier f2K House Schenectady, N. Y. Terrace Club; 4 2Iv ; C. E. Society (3, 4). Parker Jonathan Davies Ben House Granville, N. Y. BOR; Varsity Track (1, 2); “U” Club (1, 2); Varsity Football Squad (3); E. E. Club. Perry Emigh Deane 4,2 k House Hillsdale, N. Y. Terrace Club: 4 2K ; TE ; Varsity Football (3. 4); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3), Cap- tain (4) : Freshman Football; “U” Club (4) ; Class President (3), Vice-President (2) ; Scrap Leader (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Terrace Council (4). John Vincent Dolan Old Gym Dorm Saranac Lake, N. Y. Varsity Basketball Squad (3); Varsity Hockey Squad (1); Press Club (1, 2, 3), Business Manager (4). Page Thirty-two ■ss cUjr 1924 (karttrl Donald Templar Dold aa i House Buffalo, N. Y. AA f ; OAN ; KB4 ; Idol Club; Varsity Baseball (3); Soccer (3. 4); Hockey Squad (1). Acting Captain (4); Art Editor 1023 GARNET; Mountebanks (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1) ; Press Club 1 1 ) ; Manager Class Basketball (3) ; Inkspot (3, 4). Joseph Tinning Donnan axa House Schenectady, N. Y. AXA; Track Squad (1) ; Cross Country ( 1 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Cosmopolitan Club (2. 3). William Richard Galt Duane x t place New York City 24 ; T.E. ; Manager Basketball (4); Press Club (1), Secretary (2), Editor (3, 4); Mountebanks (1. 2. 3, 4); Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1), Secretary (2), Vice-President (3); Varsity Club. Watson Potter Dutton Ar$ House Schenectady, N. Y. Ar i : Radio Club (1, 2, 3). George Haswell Eaton ka Lodge Schenectady, N. Y. KA ; T.E. ; Class Pipe Committee (1) ; Concordiensis (1) ; E. E. Club (3, 4). Edward Wilson Erdman aa$ House Hartford, Conn. AA4 ; KB4 : Idol Club; OAN; Football Squad (2, 3), aba (4) ; Class Pipe Committee ( 1 ). Louis Faber 137 So. Ferry Street Schenectady, N. Y. Varsity Basketball U3, 4) ; Holder of Breast-stroke Swimming Record. Jerry Albert Farone C. E. Society (3, 4). John Waddell ' Finlay Schenectady, N. Y. 141 Romeyn Street Elmira, New York AT: Chemical Society (2, 3, 4) ; Class Treasurer (3) House Adelpliic Society (1, 2, 3) ; Ben House Chemical Show (2, 3); Concordiensis (1). Samuel Beyroth Fortenbaugh, Jr. Schenectady, New York BOR : I BK : Lewis Henry Morgan Honor (2, 3) ; Varsity Track Team (1, 3) ; Adelphic Debating Society (1); Allison-Foote Debate (1) ; Sophomore Soiree Committee; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (1) ; Concordiensis, Reporter (2), Associate Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Inkspot; English Club; Publication Board. Wallace Van Rensselaer Fretts tta House Utica, New York 4 rA: Concordiensis (1) ; Musical Clubs (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Press Club (1) ; Civil Engineer- ing Club (2, 3. 4), Treasurer (3); Electrical Show 12); Radio Club (2); Minstrel Show (2, 3) ; College Band (2, 3, 4), Manager (4) ; Garnet Board (3). Samuel Friedman kn House Poughkeepsie, New York KN ; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Football Squad (2); Class Basketball (2) ; Press Club (2) ; Varsity Basketball Squad (3). Page T hirty-three Uiljc 1U24 (6arttrt 34 Cherrv Street 5 Union Street Ae House AT4 Lodge David Louis Gallup Albany, New York Radio Club (2, 3) ; Electrical Engineering Club (2. 3. 4). Burdett Gibson Schenectady, New York AA4 : KR4 : OAN : Football Squad (2) ; .Frosb Peerade Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3) : Class Vice-President (4) ; College Union Board, Vice-President (3) ; Garnet Board (3) Mountebanks (1, 2, 3, 41, President (3, 41. Delwin Harold Gidley a i House Cobleskill, New York A4 : aUa Football; Class Basketball (1, 2, 31; Class Football (1); Inkspot (4); Pbilomatbean Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Press Club (11; Track Squad (1, 2. 41; Busi- ness Manager 1923 GARNET; Publication Board 131 : Editor-in-Cliief 1922-23 Hand- book (3) : Civil Engineering Club (3. 41 ; Forum (3) : Interfraternity Conference (3, 4); Manager Swimming (4). William Edward Graham IvtI Lodge Schenectady, New York K4 ; XI; Class Historian (3) ; Glee Club (2, 3. 41 ; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (2) : Class Song Committee (21 ; Forum (31 ; Electrical Engineering Club (3, 4) : Assistant Song Leader (3) ; Radio Club (31 ; Choir (3, 4) ; Philomathean Debating Society (2, 3) ; Coneordiensis (1, 2), Associate Editor (31 ; GARNET Board (3). Clarence Milton Gregg Schenectady, New York AG; Varsity Football Squad (2. 3, 41 ; Civil Engineering Club (3, 4). Everett Helling Grupe Schenectady, New York AT4. Thomas Shaw Hale Schenectady, New York AA4; T.E. ; t A ; Class Historian (41. Edivard Fitch Hall Schenectady, New York AA4 : t A ; Track Squad (2); Editor-in-Chief GARNET 131; Manager Freshman Basketball (3) ; Mountebanks (2. 3. 4) ; Publication Board (31 ; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (2) ; Gilbert-Cooke Prize (21 : Inkspot (3. 41. Sheik Abdul Ha mid 20 Bedford Road Rangoo, Punjab, India Musical Clubs (31 ; Civil Engineering Club (3. 41. Elmer Heidorf ' Kr House Hudson Falls, N. Y. TT; KB 4 : 4 A ; Terrace Council: Football (1. 3, 41, Captain (41; Varsity Baseball (1. 31 ; Freshman Basketball; Captain Class Football (31 ; “U” Club; Chairman Hat Committee; Interfraternity Basketball (2. 3. 41 . Judson Clifford Heindel Schenectady, New York Musical Clubs (3, 4). Eugene William Hellmich, Jr. Schenectady, New York Adelpliie Debating Society (2. 3. 41 ; Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4). AA4 House A-Vi House 817 State Street R. F. D. No. 4 Page Thirty-four ££l]r 1324 (karttrl ssi Anthony deHothleigh Hoadley ka Lodge Swarthmore, Pennsylvania KA : Idol Club; Manager Baseball (4); Concordiensis (1, 2), Associate Editor (3); Honor Court (3, 4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1, 2, 3) ; Interfraternity Conference (3), President (4); Civil Engineering Club (3. 4); GARNET Board (3); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4). Archie Samuel Holmes B0it House Downsville, X. V. BOI4 : Varsity Football (3. 4); Varsity Track (11: Band (1, 2, 3, 41; Class Track (3. 21 : Cosmopolitan Club (2, 3) ; Musical Clubs (4) ; C. E. Society (3, 4). Edward Niles Hooker S’NO House Schenectady, New York t X0; 4 BK ; Track Squad (11 : Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; President 14) ; English Club (4) : Taylor Lewis Honor (2. 3) ; GARNET Literary Prize (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (2) ; 1923 GARNET board; Philomathean Society (2, 3. 4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (3). Raymond Henry Horstman ana House Schenectady, X. Y. AXA ; Manager of Soccer (4); College Union Board (2); 1923 GARNET Board; Press Club (3): Cosmopolitan Club (2); Forum (3); Junior Stunt Committee (3); Frosh Peerade Committee (3). Caryl Greely Howe Schenectady, N. Y. Varsity Football Squad (3. 4); Freshman Football: Spanish Club. William Lawrence Howlett Utica, N. Y. X ' k; TE ; Musical Clubs (2. 3, 4); Leader Instrumental Club (3. 4) ; Chairman Jun- ior Prom Committee; Song Leader (4); Interfraternity Conference (3. 4); C. E. Society (3. 4). Vice-President (3); Chairman Class Song Committee (2); Student Athletic Committee (4). William Earl Jackman Ben House Newark, N. Y. BOIl; al a Basketball: Track Squad 11): Glee Club (2. 3. 4); Manager Musical Clubs (4); Mountebanks (2, 3, 4), Manager (3. 4); 1923 GARNET Board; C. E. Society (3. 4). Charles Frederick Kellers M. S. S. C. Jersey City, N. J. E. E. Club. Elmer Edward Kruse I XK : Varsity Football (2. Paul Henry Lair 109 Waverly Place Class Football (2); Forum; Lodge Schenectady, X. Y. . 4) ; “C” Club (4). 113 Avenue B eAX House Gloversville, N. Y. OAX : Football Squad (2. 3. 4) ; Class Football (1, 2) : C. E. Society (2. 3, 4) ; Ma- sonic Club (2. 3. 4); Class Stunt Committee (2); Honor Court (4); Philomathean Society: Interfraternity Conference (3. 4). George Anthony Lenz Ar$ House Schenectady, X. Y. AP I : Class Basketball (2. 3) : Radio Club (3. 4) ; E. E. Club (3, 4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (3) ; Forum (3). Page Thirty-five Sli mvm 1U24 (Garnet Bruce King MacLaury 0AX; $BK; TKA ; TE ; Track Squad (1, 2, 3) Edward Abnon deLima ' i,t House New York City TT ; KB 3 ; OAN ; Varsity Tennis Squad (3, 4); Manager Class Track Team (1) ; Manager Class Wrestling Team (1) ; Class Basketball (1) ; Interfraternity Basket- ball 11, 2, 3, 4) ; Frosb Peerade Committee (3) ; Chairman Class Stunt Committee (3) ; Mountebanks (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3) ; 1923 GARNET Board; C. E. Club. Henry Robert Loomis CI Ae House Burlington, Vt. 4 AO ; Idol Club; 4 A; Manager Freshman Football (3) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Pliilo- mathean Debating Society (2, 4). Alfred Cad well MacBurney Ken House Middletown, N. Y. BOII ; aUa Baseball (3) ;Track Squad (1); Interfraternity Track (2); Interfrater- nity Basketball (1) ; Concordiensis (2, 3), Business Manager (4) ; E. E. Club ( ' 3, 4) ; Publication Board (4); Inkspot (4). eAX House Schenectady, N. Y. Manager Varsity Football (4); Terrace Council, President; Classical Club (2, 3, 41 ; Class Vice-President (3) ; Y. M. O. A., Treasurer (3), Cabinet (3, 4), Advisory Board (4) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Philo - matkean Debating Society (2, 3, 4) ; Allison-Foote Debate (3) ; Intercollegiate De- bating Team (3, 4). Ormond Hasbrook Mann axa House South Schodack. N. Y. AXA; Radio Club (2, 3, 4) ; Class Basketball (1, 2) ; Interfraternity Basketball (1, 2) ; Interfraternity Swimming. William James McCaig Buffalo, N. Y. AO; Freshman Football Squad; Varsity Track Squad (1, 2 4), Chief Engineer (3), President (4). John Harold McGattley Schenectady, N. Y. Ernest Philip Meyer Tuxedo Park, N. Y. 4 A© ; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Baseball Squad (1, 2, 3) ; aUa Baseball (3) ; aUa Basketball; Class Basketball (2, 3); Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball Squad; Radio Club (1) ; Varsity Club (3, 4) ; “U” Club (2, 3) ; Manager Wrestling (3). Richmond Frederick Meyer $ Ae House Tuxedo Park, N. Y. 4 A0 ; TE; Terrace Council, Secretary (4), Honor Court (3, 4), Vice-President (3), President (4) ; Varsity Football (2. 3, 4) ; Manager Track (4) ; Varsity Club (3, 4) : “U” Club (2, 3); Class Secretary (1) ; Freshman Football; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Manager Hockey (3). Edmund Barry Naylon ka Lodge Schenectady, N. Y. KA ; 4 BK ; KB$; OAN; Idol Club; Freshman Banquet Committee; Class Basketball (1, 2) ; Interfraternity Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Spanish Club (2, 3) ; Mountebanks (2, 3). George Nichols, Jr. k$ Lodge Buffalo, N. Y. K4 ; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3, 4); “U” Club (4); Radio Club (3, 4); Chemical So- ciety (4). Ae House 3) ; Radio Club (2, 3, 812 Hamilton Street Ae House Page Thirty-six las ®lje 1324 (Garnet m Richard Randolph Oram i Ae House Tuxedo Park, N. Y. q AO: 4 A; Terrace Council; Class President (4) : President Student Body (4) : Var- sity Track (1. 2. 3, 4), Captain (3) ; College Record. 220 yd. low hurdles, (26 sec- onds), (2) ; Tied College record, 100 yd. dash, (10 1 5 seconds) ; Hockey Squad (1) ; Football Squad (3) ; “U” Club (1, 2, 3) : Varsity Club (3, 4) ; Chairman Sophomore Soiree Committee; Chairman Freshman Peerade Committee (3); Radio Club (1,2,3). William Chalmers Ostrom 0AX House Schenectady, N. Y. 9AX ; TE: Sophomore Soiree Committee; Business Manager 1922-23 Handbook (3); Business Manager Concordiensis (4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; Secretary-Treas- urer New York State Student Volunteer Union (3) ; Adelphic Debating Society (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Publication Board (3, 4). Robert G-eorge Owen Parry i AIv House New Hartford, N. Y. $2K ; Varsity Baseball (2); Varsity Football (2. 3); Student Volunteer (1); “U” Club (4) ; Radio Club (1) ; Class Basketball (1) ; C. E. Society (3. 4). Roger Williams Patterson aa ' Ij House New York City AA4 : KB$ : Varsity Track (1, 2, 3, 4). Captain (4) ; Football Squad (3); Freshman Football: Class Track (1), Captain; Secretary Student Body (2) ; Honor Court (1) ; Class Secretary (4) ; College Union Board (2) : “U” Club (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Club (3. 4) : Classical Club (2, 3, 4) : Press Club (1)) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1) ; Graduate Council Member (4); Student Athletic Committee (4). Walter Pennington Kirkwood E. Personius 105 Edward Street Schenectady, N. Y. Ae House Elmira, N. Y. i AO; TKA: Varsity Track (1. 2. 3) ; Varsity Football Squad (3. 4) : Class Track (1 2) ; Class Football (2) ; Class Basketball (3) ; E. E. Club (3, 4) ) ; Varsity Debating Team (2. 3) : Interclass Debate (2) ; Donald A. Coulter Prize (2) ; Radio Club (2) ; Adelphic Debating Society (2, 3, 4). Joseph John PIekney 109 Eighth Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. AT4 ; Chemical Society (2, 3, 4) ; Chemical Exposition (3). Harold Becker Platner 0AX House Stamford, N. Y. OAX; Class Basketball (1, 2) ; Class Football (1, 2) ; Tennis Tournament (1, 2, 3) ; Adelphic Debating Society (3, 4) ; President (4) ; Forum (3) ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) ; Allison-Foote Debate (4) ; Varsity Debating Team (4). John Porter ka Lodge Camden, S. C. KA ; Idol Club; KB4 ; Sophomore Soiree Committee; C. E. Club (3. 4); Minstrel Show (3). Frank Andrew Reed R. F. D. 3 Schenectady, N. Y. Y. M. C. A. (1, 3, 4), Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Baseball Squad (2); Football Squad (3). Harold Niles Rowe 9 Park Place Schenectady, N. Y. 2E (Associate Member) ; Chemical Society (2, 3, 4) ; Sophomore Chemistry Prize. Page Thirty-seven .. - L.i aijr 1324 (Sjarnrt sss Raymond Garret Rice 408 McClellan Street Schenectady, N. Y. A9 : V arsity Tennis Team (2, 3), Captain (3, 4) : Winner Fall Tournament (3) ; Cos- mopolitan Club (3); Glee Club (4); Instrumental Club (4). Ralph Horton Rue 1009 Union Street Schenectady, N. Y. Class Football (2); Spanish Club (2, 3. 4), Treasurer (3); Forum (3). Herbert Allen Sanderspree Old Gym Dorm Fort Edward, N. Y. Baseball al a (3); Class Football (2) ; Class Basketball (2, 3). •James Teller Schoolcraft, Jr. X4 Lodge Schenectady, N. Y. Lewis B. Sebring, Jr. 320 Summit Avenue Schenectady, N. Y. Inkspot (3. 4). President (4) ; Concordiensis (1, 2, 3, 4), Associate Editor (2) Managing Editor (3, 4) ; Press Club (1, 2, 3. 4), President (4) ; Radio Club (2, 3 ’ 4); Cosmopolitan Club (2). Harold Ankers Sheldon k$ Lodge Poughkeepsie, N. Y. K4 ; C. E. Society (3, 4); Forum (3); Cosmopolitan Club (3). Harold George Simmons 4 rA House Akron, Ohio 4 rA; Terrace Council; Varsity Basketball (2. 3, 4), Captain (4); Freshman Basket- ball, Captain; Class President (2) ; Honor Court (2) ; Frosh Peerade Committee (3). Donald Elmore Slack $xe House Albany, N. Y. 4 N0; Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Librarian (2), Leader (3, 4) ; Masonic Club (3. 4), Secretary- Treasurer (4); Adelphic Debating Society (3, 4); C. E. Club (3 4) - Student Ath- letic Committee (4). Kenneth Wilson Smead Old Gym Dorm Luzerne, N. Y. Class Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Class Football (2) ; Classical Club (3, 4). George Henry Smith axa House Schenectady, N. Y. AXA; TE ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Class Cane Committee; C. E. Society (3, 4). Malcolm Davry Springer 401 Tenth Street, Troy Troy, N. Y. Classical Club (2, 3), Secretary -Treasurer (4). Raymond Henry Stoetzel K 4 Lodge Schenectady, N. Y. IGk; Ph.G Albany College of Pharmacy; Radio Club (3, 4) ; Masonic Club (2, 3, 4) ; Foium (3) ; E. E. Club (3. 4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (3). William Henry Stringfellow 123 Parkwood Boulevard Schenectady, N. Y. AO; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Cosmopolitan Club (3): C. E. Society (2 3 4) Secretary (3), President (4). eTtye 1924 (£arnrt Claude Clifford Rich House West Point, Neb. AT: Varsity Football (3, 4); Masonic Club (1, 2. 3, 4), Vice-President (3); Cosmo- politan Club (1, 2). John Robert Sutton, Jr. 2 i Place Detroit, Mich. X4 : OAX ; Varsity Football (4); Varsity Track (3, 4); Varsity Club (4); Student Athletic Committee; Class Sports Manager (4); University of Michigan (1. 2), Freshman Football (1). Varsity Squad (2). Carroll Fletcher Terwilliger 312 Parkwood Boulevard Schenectady, N. Y. TE ; E. E. Club (4) ; College Union Board (2, 3, 4) ; Class Treasurer (1, 4) ; Fresh- man Banquet Committee ; 1923 GARNET Board; Publication Board (4). Raymond Henry Thielking Amsterdam Amsterdam, N. Y. Chemical Society (3, 4) : Chemical Exposition (3) : Y. M. ( ' . A. 13). Theodore Richard Townley 301 Victory Avenue Ballston Lake, N. Y. Football Squad 13, 4) ; Union-Lafayette Debate (2) ; Class Basketball Team (2, 3); Class Football (2): Interclass Debate (2); Chairman Sophomore Debating Commit- tee; Oratorical Contest (2) ; C. E. Society (3. 4) : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). Dtmitri Solomon Trone 17 Waverlv Place Schenectady, N. Y. E. E. Club (3. 4), President (4); Class Track (2); Photographic Editor 1923 GAR- NET; Class Stunt Committee (2); Scraps Committee 11. 2). Carey Chamberlain Tubbs $ng House Cooperstown, N. Y. t XO : Radio Club (2, 3. 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3), Vice-President 14); C. E. Society (4). Alonzo Taylor Waterhouse 263 Western Avenue, Albany Albany, N. Y. Ar k : Chemical Society (2. 3, 4); Chemical Exposition (3). John Stover Welling a i House Grand Rapids, Mich. A4 : 4 A ; TE; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Track Squad 12, 3, 4); Varsity Swimming 14); aUa Baseball : Freshman Football; Class Track (1. 2); Class Bas- ketball 12, 3, 4) ; Interfraternity Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; “U” Club (2. 3) : Varsity Club 14) ; Philomathean Debating Society (2,3); 1923 GARNET Board: Interfraternity Track 12) ; Press Club (1) ; Manager Wrestling and Boxing 14) : Wrestling Team 14) ; Right End All-New York Football Team 13). George Henry Whipps Auburn, N. Y. AG; Chemical Society (3, 4). Paul Mead Wilber Schenectady, N. Y. X%: TE : 4 A ; Musical Clubs (1. 2. 3, 4) : Band (1. 2, 3. 4) Herbert Willetts Troy, N. Y. ANA: TE: Varsity Football 12, 3. 4); “U” Club 12. 3. 4): Varsity Club; Junior Prom Committee; College Union Board (3. 4). President 14) : Interfraternity Con- ference 13. 4). Secretary 14); English Club (4) : Spanish Club (3, 4). House XvI ' Lodge aUa Basketball. ANA House Page T hirty-nine Page Forty-one Ullje 1924 (Barnet asss (£ lasa of 1924 ALVIN FREDERICK NITCHMAN President ilmttnr QUaaa ©flrora Alvin F. Nitchman President David M. Brockway Vice-President Williard A. Pleuthner Secretary Oswald D. Heck Treasurer Frederick B. Hartnett Historian Page Forty-two Uluntor (ttlaaa ijislonj ISGUISED by adumbrant mustaches, lovingly reared, we re- turned to Old Union last September one hundred and twenty strong. Thirty-six casualties during our Sophomore year helped to reduce the number to almost one-half our first enrollment. While watching the underclass scraps, we were carried back in reverie to our first days in Union. In those strenuous fresh- man days we proved to the class of 1923 that good men can’t be kept down. The Armory formed a fitting background for the first lesson which we taught to the over-anxious Sophomores. The next afternoon we taught them that we could wield tomatoes and red paint more effectively than they could hurl salt and green paint. They saved themselves that day from complete disgrace by barely winning the cane- rush, seven hands to six In our Peerade before the Hamilton game, we showed the first glimmer of that wit which was later to blaze forth — usually in the back of the chapel. 1924 sent a big delegation out for football at the beginning of our second year. This loss of our best men seriously crippled us in the scraps, but we were determined at all events to win the cane-rush. The decise score of seven to nothing in our favor bears ample evidence of the purpose we have at our command. The football delegation covered itself with glory throughout the season. Moreover this prominence in athletics was maintained during the re- maining sport seasons of the year. Prevented from holding a banquet while yet Frosh, and prohibited from real interference with the ’25 spread, we set up a precedent and at the same time a vivid milestone in the way of undergraduate experiences by holding a Sophomore Banquet in Albany. Its success was such that a Junior banquet has been unanimously favored for this Spring. We came close to our numerals in haircuts — failing only because the Frosh were too meek and law-abiding under our surveillance. “The best Soiree ever’’ — was the popular comment after the crowning social event of the class last year. As Juniors, our athletes have continued to hold the pace set in our first days in advancing the prowess of Union. At present we are making every ef- fort to make the Prom ‘ ‘ the best ever ’ ’ too. In the midst of these activities we have not lost sight of the two basic fea- tures of our college careers— scholarship and friendship. Scholastically we are not wonders— -either because of exceptional ability or lack of it. We drive steadily forward in preparation. Every day and in every way, we are forging the links of that golden chain of Friendship which will bind us together as the glorious Class of 1924. HISTORIAN. Hhc 1324 (garnet ilmtinr (ttlasa Harold Thomas Andrews at House Gloversville, A T . Y. “Jerk” " Cake Eater” “Bungalow Boy” AT: Varsity Basketball Squad (3); Class Bas- ketball (1. 2) : Class Baseball (1. 2) ;Interfra- ternity Basketball (2, 3). From Gloversville with thunders of plaudits he came. This giant of intellect, slender of frame, This ladies’ man, this social pet, This profound thinker, to be heard from yet. Our Jerk is duleetly importuning in his use of colossal invectives, whose meanings lie is prone to ruthlessly distort. However, it must he admitted that he lias a gay galaxy of charming “chippies” anxiously awaiting his condescension: and strange- ly enough, he will invariably select those that re- mind one of a piano or the back of a hack. When his modesty permits, insist that he tell you about ills home town, of which we hear frequent and in- teresting allusions. " Then, Luscious Littower says to me,” etc. See you at the hotel. Jerk. Richard Simmons Arthur eAX House Gloversville, X. Y. “Dick " “Art” 8AX ; E. E. Club; Radio Club. Don ' t disturb him! He’s reading one of his multi- tudinous letters. See the flush on his face — he reads it again — he throws it down — lie is almost done — the letter is finished. What, another V Such popularity ! Does one man deserve such indulgence from the gods? There are so many letters — how can he answer them all? He looks worried — he should — the letters are all bills. John Stothoff Badeau 128 University Place Schenectady, N. Y. “Johnny” “Jawn " “Reverent” Freshman Football Squad : Sophomore Orator- ical Prize: Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3). Cabinet (2. 3) ; 1924 GARNET Board. Behold, the Reverent Jawn. our cussin - minister. He has one of the most important requisites of a minister — a powerful pair of lungs, which he is al- ways using to proclaim his presence. Badeau says he is a woman-hater, but, John, who makes all that fudge you are so fond of eating, and why are you always playing those love-songs on the upper porch of Silliman Hall on moonlight evenings? Page Forty-five U24 (Sarnrt Charles Raymond Barhydt Schenectady, N. Y. Carman ' ' Chuck - ’ “Charlie” E. E. Club. “But if you consider the Near East situation” — just Secretary of State Barhydt guiding the ship of state from the Rhetoric class. He has installed a new set of turbines in the old tub and hopes to keep it afloat a while longer. When the political circles of Europe will let him. Chuck takes a few moments of recreation. But even in those delightful moments he must think of his studies. Curves, saturation and other kinds, are always attractive to Charlie. Who would have thought it? Clifford Earl Barker Ben House Richmond Hill, N. Y. “Pink” “Clift " ’ " Joie” B0II: Varsity Track (1, 2); Cross Country (1) ; C. E. Society (3). Pink is our “Blushing Rose.” hence the name of the delicate color. He even blushes at his own jokes (has to), the point of which would never draw blood. We don’t know, but we think he is English. If you want to know why. make a wise crack at him. He is the original “Mr. Brook from Brooklyn,” and lie’s proud of it. Just ask him. Joie had a fire oneet. He was looking at some picture for inspiration when he was writing to her and he began to use his imagination : he knocked a cigarette (somebody else’s) often the desk into a pile of old letters. Turn on that new shower ! — and we did. KA Lodge Douglas Langley Barrett Katonah, N. Y. “Doug " ’ “Pussyfoot” KA; TE ; Football Squad (31 ; Class Basketball (2); Press Club (1); C. E. Club (3); Swim- ming Squad (3). Doug came to Union from the wilds of West- chester County, more specifically Katonah, and be- gan his college career with the class of ’23, as a disciple of Dr. Berg. However. Doug did not have the heart to let his cousin Jack graduate by him- self so he decided to take up Civil Engineering and transferred his allegiance to ’24. He is an ardent exponent of a broad education, tho an engineer. He has the happy faculty of not letting his work worry him and has a working knowledge of the liberal arts. To look at him one would think him rather drowsy, but you can never tell what is going on be- hind those specs of his. He has even been known to buy a hot dog to alleviate the pangs of hunger. Page Forty-six m cljr 1924 (karnrt sl Charles Willard Barton axa House Oswego, N. Y. “Bart” " Charlie” “Chuck” AXA; C. E. Society. Ever since emerging from the wilds of Oswego to delve into the mysteries of Engineering, Bart has been engaged in — . Getting down to earth, Chuck is a typical Cnion man in that he has a great fondness for attending chapel. At about one-half minute before chapel be- gins, one may see him running at top speed along Union Street, and usually he doesn’t make it. Norman Lawrence Bates, Jr. ' kT House Oswego, N. Y. “Norm” ' PT ; OAN ; TE ; AOX ; Secretary of Class (2). On your right, ladies and gents, is the spittin’ image of Norman Lawrence Bates, .Jr., professional wild man, aviator pro tern., Skidmore ' s favorite bootlegger, and Union ' s leading representative from the House of David. The P.si U’s gave him four bits, but he spent it on soda-pop. Norm is a para- dox. He’s no mean student, and besides that ranks high as man-about-Oswego-and-Dorp. Ed is still at the old stand. Norm. S barbers. No waiting. Northrup Terry Bellinger ' pt House New York, N. Y. “Bell ' ' ' “Nortie” “Terry” ' PT; OAN; Idol Club; KB P : AOX; Varsity Football (2, 3), Captain-elect; Varsity Basket- ball (2, 3); Captain Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Baseball Squad ( 1 ) ; Honor Court 1 1) ; Sophomore Soiree Com- rnittee; Scrap Leader (1) ; Manager Class Ath- letics (1). Bell says he is going to be a politician. It’s not so very hard at that, to imagine our young Her- cules in a grey derby and check suit, telling ’em how to vote down in ol’ N’ Yawk. Terry is a man of action. (N. B. His honors listed above.) Re- markable, but there is no mention of his job out Boston way last summer. When he occasionally favors a class with his pi-esence, Terry looks lkie a composite photo of Coxie’s army after a forced march, but when he steps out for his parlor gymnastics — lo — Joe Brooks himself would gasp with envy ! Page Forty-seven 1U24 (Bartu ' t ■Jetson Oliver Bentley axa House Schenectady, N. Y. “Bent” “P. I.” “Jet” AXA : Fresh Peerade Committee (3) ; Chemical Society (3); Radio Club (1). Secretary-Treas- urer; Radio Show (1) : Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Student Volunteer Conference (3). Registrar. Jetson came to our college with the sole pur- pose of becoming an electrical engineer. At the present time he will tell you that he has decided to venture into the field of Physics. The sciences hold no fear for Bent. His slide-rule is like an avenging sword, problems being the victims. We have great hopes for Bent. Steinmetz. look to your laurels. Victor Robert Bettini ka Lodge Rome, Italy. KA; KBi ; Idol Club; OAN : AOX ; Classical Club. Don Vittorio Emanuele Roberto Julio Maria Bettini Balegno de Carpenetto, though born in the C. S ' . A., was transported at an early age to a Venetian atmosphere predominated by spaghetti and garlic. The war compelled him to shout “Viva 17 Italia” as a member of the Queen’s famous “Batteria a Cavallo.” Now he is engaged in studying engineering — especially railway ; for proof one can see him noc- turnally between Schenectady and Waterford — we wonder why? Your future looks promising and might even outshadow Garibaldi of the red shirt. Arthur Blessing 1813 Broadway Schenectady, N. Y. “Art” “Bless” C. E. Society. “A blessing in disguise” — disguised as a stu- dent. is quite a novelty. Usually we do not think of students as a blessing, hut Art is. (a Blessing or a student?). And say, when it comes to first aid. or last aid. or any kind of aid. just ask Bless about it. Those hospital courses, you know, teach you to nurse so delightfully. But never mind. Art. first aid is a pretty good thing to know. Boy. page Mr. Bless- - Page Forty-eight 1324 C arnrt aa j House Francis Michler Bishop Schenectady, X. V. " Bo” " Bish” AA4 : 4 A : TE; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3); aUa Football: Choir (1, 2, 3): E. E. Club (3). Press Club (1, 2) : C. E. Quartette (1, 2, 3) ; Frosh I’eerade Committee (3); Interfraternity Conference (3) : Class Pipe Committee (1) ; Scrap Leader (2). F. Michler, as he calls himself, presents a prob- lem to the would-be historian. The one bare fact that remains of Bo ' s childhood is that lie developed bis vocal powers by reading the entire set of Rover Boy Books out loud. Any freshman will testify to the carrying powers of bis voice. Bo uses tlie Musical Club trips to increase bis long list of good corresponded. During bis spare time in the summer Bo may be found visiting on any estate that boasts a car. boat, victrola. and dutiful, but beautiful daughter. Nathaniel Mortimer Bowie, Jr. - rI Place Rochester. X. Y. “Nat " : I A : TE. Vice-President (3) : Philoinatbean Debating Society (3) ; C. E. Society (3) : Var- sity Swimming (3) : Interclass Swimming (3); University of Rochester (1. 2). Nat is a two-sided character: the Nat we know, and the Nat girls in general know. His voices are the leading characteristics ; to us lie uses the well- known bass, to the girls an adenoid baritone. Sim- plicity is his motto and lie has faithfully followed it so far in life, barring only bis activities as a Boy Scout. Rochester still holds sway over Nat ' s tempera- ment — Co-Ed. College is a l ad thing for some peo- ple. Aside from social activities, however. Nat ' s help on the swimming team lias been immense. KA Lodge Mitchell McGuire Bowman Petersburg, Ya. " Mitch " “Eva " “Whitey " KA : TE : OAX ; aUa, Manager Freshman Bas- ketball (3) : E. E. Club. That young gentleman that you saw in Troy the other morning was Mitchell McCuire Bowman, the Virginia life-saver. He generally manages to go to Petersburg once a year anyway, and at the news of his home-coming the town assumes a dif- ferent attitude. Doors are broken open in the effort to be present when his suit-case is unlocked and shortly after the whole vicinity is a bit bolster ous and echoes its revelation as far as New Orleans His duties in this capacity, however, are not con- fined to the South Page Forty-nine I }j im uJir 1U24 (Sarnrl Kenneth Barnard Brandenburg ' i,t House New York, N. Y. “Brandy” “Ken” ' FT; OAN ; Idol Club; KB3 ; AOX. This is the smiling countenance of our leading home-wrecker, the despair of all damsels who cross his path. His playthings are soon cast aside as he dashes on to some new fancy. Who’s your latest, Ken? Kenneth is a successful engineer and KBt in good standing. His smile — irresistible. He’s so sedate that when he finally enters the Poily Gates he’ll probably insist that S ' t. Pete put banjo heads on all the Celestial Harps. Brandy, there are great possibilities in this world for a man with that name. David McKenna Brockway a 1 ’ House Albany, N. Y. “Dave” “Brock” “Leading Man” A b ; TE; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3) ; Class Bas- ketball (2) ; Class Vice-President (3) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3), L eader (3); Interclass Ora- toricals ( 1 ) ; Philomathean Debating Society (3) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; College Union Board, Secretary (2). There are lines, and lines, but where is the man who can, during the course of the day, handle such a diversified repertoire as Dave? Be it the morning chat with each professor (first grade, Brock), the afternoon portrayal of Montaville Flowers, or the evening pleasure of insidiously adding another unsuspecting victim to his chain of broken hearts, the Leading Man is equally adept. Dave has aspirations of playing some day Rach- maninoff ' s Prelude in C minor, but we advise him to stick to singing “I Love You Truly.” Maurice James Brown at House Liberty, N. Y. “Brownie” “Spider” AT; aUa Track (2), Squad (1); Class Basket- ball (1, 2) ; Interfraternity Basketball (1, 2, 3). Liberty, N. Y., holds the unchallenged distinc- tion of being Brown’s birthplace. He played mibs on the sidewalks of the East side, and learned to swim in Pike’s quarry. His ancestry was not de- termined till recently, when a Maltese Cross was found on his ’off’hind foot. This not only estab- lishes his pedigree but also explains his fleetness of foot. It evolves that Brownie is a stray off- shoot of that illustrious line descended from Og — the king of the goat-chasing tribes of the Thuggees (or Stranglers). 4jr 1U24 tbarnrl Arthur Cortez Bussy N9 House Arena, N. Y. “Art” “Cy” “Buzzy” •bXG: XI; Varsity Football Squad (2, 3) ; Var- sity Baseball Squad (2) : Varsity Track Squad (1); Freshman Football; Freshman Basket- ball : Wrestling (2) ; C. E. Society (3) ; College Band (1, 2, 3). Librarian (2), Assistant Man- ager (3). When Art did first our portal see, A youth full innocent was he — Had never even tasted tea. But mark the change, it is so clear — The manly step, contempt of fear, He scorns not e ' en a mug of beer. Such is the way of moody fate. Change must there be, so e’er too late Change now, oh Art, and cut that date! Franklin Arnold Butts Ben House Poughkeepsie, N. Y. " Frankie” “Mayor” " Buttsie” B9I1 ; Assistant Manager of Track (3) ; Var- sity Football Squad (2, 3) ; Freshman Football Squad; Freshman Basketball Squad; Spanish Club (2, 3) ; Classical Club (2, 3). He’s not too loud, nor yet is he quiet at times. Just in between is his motto. You never can tell. Frank made Albany the Mecca for the Beta house. Atta boy, Jo ! He also journeys to Springfield. Poughkeepsie, Albany. P oughkeepsie and Albany all over again. What a change from the little “youngest student.” He may be young, but he ' s big and strong and he has such nice curly hair. All that a fellow needs ! Donald Forrester Cameron t] rA House Amsterdam, N. Y. “Scotty” “Hoots” “Don” i rA: Interclass Basketball (1, 2); Philoma- thean Debating Society (1, 3) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1). Cameron is one of these radical birds that think whatever is is wrong. In Freshman year, when there were but twelve Democrats in college, Hoots was one of them. There are now too many of that crowd to be distinctive, and Scotty leans to- ward Socialism. When not engaged in political argument he leads a literary life. He is a devotee of the library, and Louie Faber hopes to make him his successor as president of the Atheist Club, but beyond doubt his philosophical difficulties will be solved in time to save Hoots from that fate. Page Fifty-one SB 1924 (Garnet ”l . John Miller Carroll aa I) House Johnstown, N. Y. “Jack” “Caro” AA4 ; Musical Club (1, 2, 3); Pkilomatlieau Debating Society (1, 2) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; Choir (1, 2, 3). Jack came to us from the glovy-wilds of Johns- town. Sometimes like little children, we believe an angel brought our John. This belief is caused by bis supra-ultra neatness. He is a personification of that legend. “Everything has its place in this world,” and John has a geographical location fox- all his personal property. Jack said he joined the Musical Clubs because he liked to associate with such fine young men as Sehauffler. Many remark on the confidential expression of Jack’s face but experience has taught us that he has as good a “line” as any one. Lester McCormick Carson k$ Lodge Schenectady, N. Y. “Ijes” “Cars” “Kit” K k ; Coneordiensis (2); Cosmopolitan Club ( 2 ). Lester isn’t a professional auto-trader — it’s just a hobby. Nevertheless, his “eye for business,” and his Solomon dislike for women are surpassed only by his modesty, which, in these trying times, is to be wondered at. As a parlor athlete, Lester would make a good librarian. William J. Chevalier K4 Lodge Holyoke, Mass. “Bill” “Chev” K f ; XI; Glee Club (1): Honor Court (3); Philomathean Debating Society (1. 2. 3), Pres- ident (3), Secretary-Treasurer (2) ; Choir (1, 2); Allison-Foote Debate (1); Cosmopolitan Club (1, 2) ; C. E. Society (1. 2. 3), Vice-Presi- dent (3); 1924 GARNET Board; Assistant Cheer Leader (2). The hero of Mt. Folyoke, the Romeo of Smith, the He-Vamp of State College, just notice the beaten path to Park Place. Fis favorite topic of discussion now is ; “Which is more valuable, a col- lege education or a wife and family?” No, it isn’t " Bootleg " in that 1 ig trunk he guards so carefully; it’s a gallery of the past “Bests.” 1924 (Sarnrl Donald Holmes Clark i oii House Pulaski, N. Y. “Don " “D. H.” “Sherlock” Hen: Musical Clubs (1. 2, 3); Choir (2, 8); 1«.I24 GARNET Board. We call him " Sherlock " — not because his mid- dle name is " Holmes’ — Oh, no, mercy no ! He solved a big problem 1 After two long years of un- successful experiments he hit upon a great clue. Result: Saratoga Springs (without the " springs”). Don knows all the conductors by their nicknames, and just for fun he calls out all the stops on the line. Ret us add, merely in the spirit of jest, that the United States Post Office had to put on an ex- tra man just to handle his mail — MOM ! Morris Marshall Cohn 105 Brandywine Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. “Morrie” " Shorty” " Ranky ZBT; Varsity Track (1, 2. 3), Tied High Jump Record (3 ft. 9% in.), (1) ; Varsity Debating Team (2, 3) : Class Track Manager (3) : Class Poster Committee (1) : 1924 GARNET Board: Concordiensis (2) : Philomathean Debating So- ciety (3) : Student Athletic Committee (3) : Freshman-Sophomore Debate (1, 2): Allison- Foote Debate (3). Gaze upon this combination of student, ath- lete. and lounge lizard. Morrie was once a high jumper, but we guess he has almost forgotten how it goes. Perhaps his “roon " was women — he’s been traveling to Albany and Troy quite fre- quently and his hours have been something dreadful. Shorty has always been the pride of short women — they have to look up to him ! But lie takes them, all kinds — slim, deliciously plump, short or tall, you know. As for studies, they are second nature to him. Morris Merrill Cohn kn House Schenectady, N Y. " Merrill” “Morey” “Moe” KN : Freshman Football Squad; Class Base- ball (2) ; C ' . E. Club (3) ; Interfraternity Bas- ketball (3). Merrill is at first appearances an energetic, quiet, studious boy, a typical product of Schenec- tady. But at other times he is completely trans- formed. Instead of the student of the day, we see the reveler of the night. Money shakes no mean light fantastic, yea, he is a devout devotee of Terp- sichore, and the terror of all the fair sex for miles around. Where do you make those Albany calls from? Page Fifty-three Edwin Wallace Colt 214 Parkwood Blvd. Schenectady, N. Y. “Ed” “Eddy” AT$; Chemical Society (2, 3) ; Musical Clubs (3) ; Radio Club (1, 2 , 3) ; Chemical Expo- sition (2). Colt by name, man by nature. The ideal college student from an idealistic as well as a feministic point of view. In order to be a more perfect chem- ist, Edwin makes a careful study of Lake George every year. We often wonder if the formula al- ways remains the same. In spite of these slight vagaries Ed is a good student, a pleasant com- panion, an excellent friend. George Ira Coons 1 xe House Middleburgh, N. Y. “Coonie” “Gira” “Boils” t N0; Spanish Club (2, 3), Treasurer (3); Press Club (3) ; Wrestling (1). Rather than eat would Coonie do Another thing, to most folks new — He’d smell the food and cotton chew, And say that he enjoyed it, too. Theory does this sceptic believe, Religion would he else conceive Than now it is, and would retrieve Our conscience with a mighty heave. None the less, he’s human, too. Female delights he’d not eschew; Scotia is where his flower grew, And trips there are to him not new. Titalen Leon Cross House Burlington, Vt. “Red” “Thales” J rA ; Freshman Football ; Class Secretary - Treasurer (1) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Sophomore Soiree Committee; Class Song Committee (1, 2) ; Class Stunt Committee (2) ; Honor Court (3), Vice-President. Red sure can tickle the ivories and makes most of his greatest accomplishment. Our Thales, as we call him. more because of the fancied re- semblance of the names than because the dear boy has any philosophical tendencies, may have clothes, but he sure hates to wear them. His regular campus costume consists of one sweat shirt, a dirty pair of white trousers and the oldest pair of shoes to be found in the city. But the care with which he launders his hair easily defends him against any enemies who might accuse- him of sloppiness. We hope he will amount to something, somewhere, somehow, and sometime. aljc 1U24 (karnrt Francis Charles C’ulkix - e House Fulton, X. Y. “Chuck” " Charley” “Shorty” A9 ; Class Basketball (2) ; Class Baseball (2) : Class Track 1 1 ) ; 1!)24 GARNET Board ; Col- lege Union Board (3) ; Adelphic Debating So- ciety (3): Cosmopolitan Club (1, 2); Concor- diensis (2) ; Classical Club (2, 3). Au ardent participant of the Terpsichorean art. and an admirer of Coles Philip’s model and vaudeville actresses. Chuck’s social career seemed to be ruined after he entered the Ladies Rest Room when trying to find his way out of a dance. Girls, beware. Chuck is a dangerous tore- ador. If Chuck can keep a girl standing at the telephone for one hour and fifty minutes, how long can he keep her standing at her doorstep? James Westford Cutler Place Westfield. X. J. “Westy " “Cutty” ; Assistant Manager Soccer (3): C’oncordi- ensis (1. 2). Associate Editor (3) : Press Club (1, 2), Vice-President (3) : Assistant Manager Mountebanks (3) : C. E. Society (3) ; Class Cane Committee (2). We don’t quite know whether Westy is inter- ested in automobiles because of girls or in girls be- cause of their automobiles. He is one of those rare engineers who has time for other things besides studying. He has lately taken advantage of this time and is improving his mixing powers by trips to Yale and more famous institutes. We have re- cently noticed a decrease in the number of faux pas. and expect that soon Westy will be well pol- ished. Bring on the tea. waiter. Charles Gay Davis, Jr. - 1 Place Madison, X. J. “Chuck " “Mabel” “Sliv” E4 ; TE : Varsity Track (2. 3); Interclass Track (1). Swimming (1. 2); Mountebanks (1, 2, 3) ; Interfraternity Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Press Club (1, 2). Chuck, our fleet-footed warrior from a com- muter’s village in Jersey, keeps in trim the year- round by chasing the elusive flappers. He doesn ' t entirely confine himself to New York State, how- ever. but occasionally reaches into Sicily. Dur- ing three years in college Sliv has improved very much and with persistent effort has changed from a corn-fed product of Madison to a well-rounded youngster with good prospects for the future. Occasionally Mabel blossoms forth with by- products absorbed while in the National Guard, thus displaying attributes of a normal rounder. Page Fifty-six ■ 1 2 uJJ r 1924 ( arnrt f Melville Day Dickinson, Jr. I Ae House Troy, N. Y. " Dickie” “Thug” t A0 ; U. S. Naval Academy (1, 2). Bang ! Crash ! Man O ' War has arrived ! If you don’t believe it, ask the Belts. Seven o’clock! Every morning the Thug is the bane of all comen- tion in the dorms, but just the same the boy from the Naval Academy — the only place where the sun shines and where there is a real water polo team — is all right and though we’ve only known him for a few months, we like him lots, and next year we expect great things from our little canary birdie, “Dickie”. Orin Leslie Donald House Middletown, N. Y. “Les” “Diz” “Don” t rA; Varsity Track (2, 3); Assistant Cheer Leader (3) ; Class Track (1) ; Assistant Man- ager Swimming (3). We never really got acquainted with our Les until a certain girl moved from Albany to Glens Falls. Since that time he has been seen around the campus occasionally, (the car fare to Glens Falls is certainly exorbitant) and we think we are going to like him. No one who has attended a football game in the past year needs to be told of the inexpressible grace with which the flaxen haired Apolo disports himself before the cheering crowds. If he could only grow a mustache he would be as good as Hallenbeck. Please don ' t think this to mean that anyone approves of that pair of dots Hallenback wears on his upper lip. Arthur Edwin DuBois ’ N0 House Bethel, N. Y. “Art” " Debra” “Deboo” 4 N0: Concordiensis (1. 2. 3), Associate Edi- tor (3); 1924 GARNET Board; Adelphic De- bating Society (1, 2, 3) ; Press Club (1, 3). Who is that youth with the lanky frame, With dainty features and tawny mane, With eyes and ears that foretell fame? Why man, that’s “Art DuBrah” ! Now Arthur, to be sure, Is just like many more. He goes to class Has lots of brass And fools the Profs to be sure Just like so many more. To get Art’s goat you must work all day Unless you may know the proper way. Just ask how much you needs must pay For his company in the park. is (Ebr 1324 (Sarnrl s Howard Kenneth Dunbar 1238 Union Street Watertown, N. Y. " Dumiy” " Dim " " Ken” 4 ZK ; Frosh Football; Radio Club (1, 2, 3); E.E. Club (3) ; 1024 GARNET Board. Let no morbid pen describe Dumiy, light- hearted. care-free Dumiy; whose thoughts are for- ever in the clouds ; whose dreams are focused not on Berg’s science but on Cupid’s; who dances the whole night through ; who even flirts with the old lady in the moon, on the way home; but rather lot us place Apollo’s laurels on the brow of this bacchanalian youth and bid him God-speed as he flits from flower to flower. Edgar Daniel Dunning Ilion, N. Y. “Ed” " Dap” " Gob - ‘I’CA House 4WA ; Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Var- sity Football Squad (2) ; Secretary Student Body (2) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Literary Edi- tor 1!)24 GARNET; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; College Union Board (2, 3) ; Interfra- ternity Conference (3); Philomathean Debat- ing Society (3). Gaze on Dapper Dan — The Literary Gob. Dur- ing the impressionable age, while an engineer, he was so deeply impressed by Professor McKibben ' s advocacy of culture that he decided to rise above the trade school class and worship at Doctor Chidsey’s shrine. You can tell his head is not a billiard ball — it isn’t the right shape. Since he left Ilion, tax reduction has been made possible by decimating the village police force. In Dan we have an unusual • combination of Mid-Victorian philosophy and twentieth century behavior. James Harvey Ford Little Falls, N. Y. “Jim” " Harv” " Hank” AT House AT; E.E. Club (3); Concordiensis (1). He is kind, unassuming and gentle, Dark complexion, brown eyes and brown hair ; But from Little Falls — so don ' t trust him ! If you’ve a woman you like, beware! When shy little Jimmie came to Union two years ago the older boys thought him very likeable, and enjoyed taking him to the movies — and to call on young ladies — or young women. At last they found that innocent Hank had far out-stripped them. Man, you should have seen him at the Sophomore Banquet last year. Of a Saturday night he is wont to slip away to the movies. Alone? Well — . As an athlete Jim is one of Alice’s star pitchers! m — Page Fifty-seven in abf 1U24 (Barnet ssl Stanley Livingstone Garnjost Ben House Yonkers, N. Y. “Stan” B0II ; Mountebanks (1, 2, 3) ; Musical Olubs (1, 2) ; Assistant Manager Freshman Football (1) ; Choir (2, 3) ; Kadio Club (1, 2, 3), Sec- retary- Treasurer (3) ; Press Club (2, 3). Mob in the distance — near chapel. (Were there many hurt)? Strident voice issuing there- from. “Get your scrap pictures here”. Answer — “Stan” from Yonkers — whatever they may be. But what would we do without this picture hound? Class, groups, individuals, scraps, snapshots and views. And Stan takes the coin. However, there are many great things that can be blamed on Stan, take the new improvements in the Beta House. But the funny part of it all is that he makes them all come out right and profit- ably. Yes, a very good thing — for the hard-work- ing Stan. John Everett Glenn Albaily, N. Y. Place “Johnny” “Jack” " Jawn” 2d ; KBd ; Idol Club ; 0AN ; A0X ; Varsity Foot- ball (2, 3); Track Squad (1) ; Hockey Team (2) ; Freshman Football (1) ; Manager Fresh- man Boxing (1) ; Class Baseball (2) ; Adel- phic Debating Society; Spanish Club (2, 3); Mountebanks (1, 2, 3). The “Battling gangster” from Albany belies his name only by his delicate “touch-system” with “women”. During football with an incisor and canine missing, he looked like the proverbial hie’ from Osh Kosh, but his opponents know he was all there — frightfully so. As a financial genius, Johnny is pas bon and admitting this fact is in the automobile graft to develop this necessary nuptial trait. George Vladimir Gordev M. S. N. C. Petrograd, Russia. Russian Naval Academy. Paderewski, Admiral Farragut, Charles Stein- mets and Thomas Edison all rolled into one would fail to rival George. We imagine Russia as a wild and hairy place, but if Gordev is a sample, let’s have some more Bolslieviki. Page Fifty-eight Harold Miller Hallenbeck at House Hudson, N. Y. “Holly” “Aluminum” “Ponzi” AT; Varsity Cheer Leader (3); President Sophomore ( ' lass; Chairman Peerade Commit- tee (3): College T’nion Board (2. 3); Inter- fraternity Conference (3) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (3) ; Minstrel Show (1, 2) ; Class Banquet Committee (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). When Holly first came to I ' nion he claimed that he was very much in love, and that there was only one girl in all the world. Somehow or other he doesn’t think so now. You have got to hand it to him though, for he is certainly a mighty active chap. No. not alone in college affairs, but with the girls as well. We hear that lie’s got a Pash Jewess in Albany ; t hat takes up a great deal of his time. Holly is certainly some student. He says he does a lot of studying at home. Maybe he does — at home. I )on’t worry Holly, you’ll he an aluminum salesman some day. Thomas Roland Hanrahan axa House Schenectady, N. Y. AXA; Junior Prom Committee; Mountebanks (3); Philomathean Debating Society. Vice- President (3) ; Class Track (3) ; 1924 GAR- NET Board: Pre-Medical Club (2); Tennis Tournament (2). Roily is our baby vamp, saved by sex from be- ing a perpetual flapper. Really, he is too darn cute to live ,?nd still be persists in doing just that thing. He studies occasionally, they tell me, but he doesn’t show it. In spite of his grade from Chidsey he manages ' to look just as attractively brainless as the ideal college boy should. Charles F. Harnisii Ben House Honeoye Falls, N. Y. “Chuck” “Charlie” “Jack” Ben; C.E. Society (3) ; Radio Club (1, 2, 3) ; Press Club (2). “Oh well, he’s a civil engineer— no wonder he tried out for Class Hermit ! " Don ' t let him fool you boys. He drove a Buick all summer — no mean pickup! These quiet hoys do get across, and then, Chuck is quiet at the right time, but when there is an opening — ! It’s funny too how the boys take to the Musi- cal Comedy stuff. Chuck always liked “Alice’s Blue Gown” and all those good numbers from “Irene.” Can’t say we mind them either, but never mind. Big Boy, even if you do smoke everything from luekies to leaves, we all. all like you. ' Si ® Ijf 1324 (barnrl . - ssi Frederick Bernard Hartnett 1 Ae House Fulton, N. Y. " Freddie” " Sage” " Bernie” I A0 ; 4 A ; R-E-T-H ; Sophomore Soiree Oom- mittee; Class Historian (3); Interfraternity Conference (3) ; Vice-President (3) ; Press Club (3) ; Mountebanks (2) ; Adelpbic Society (3) ; Allison-Foote Debate (3). Hurrah for Ireland and Derry ! Vote early and often under the STAR. We feel sure that some day our little curly beaded and red cheeked boy will be the leading alderman in that great metro- polis of Fulton. Just watch this Sinn Feiner in action — they can ' t resist. How be loves to ride in the subway, or elevated, or Fifth Avenue bus — as long as lie’s riding. It’s pretty bard to keep track of this woman killer — State College, Russell Sage, Emma Willard, Skidmore, Whittier Hall, S. H. S. and countless others. Oswald David Heck 32 Columbia St. Schenectady, N. Y. " Ossie” " Oz” “O.D.” Varsity Debating Team (3) ; Class Debating Team (1, 2) ; Class Song Committee (1) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Sophomore Orations, Second Prize; Philomathean Debating Society (3); Classical Club (2, 3) ; Allison-Foote Debate (3) ; Concordiensis (1, 2, 3). “Since I have proven to you that — ” Ob, it’s only Heck preparing for the Alice foot Debate. Who Alice is, we don’t know, or at least we have never seen Ossie out with her ; and why be should debate with Alice’s foot is more than we can un- derstand, but then we have no kick coming. Edwin Richard Hemstreet Ae House Mechanicville, N. Y. " Eddie " “Hem” " Ocho” A0 ; XI ; aUa Basketball ; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Glee Club fl, 3) ; Press Club (1, 2, 3) ; Adelphic Society (3) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1, 2) ; Concordiensis (1, 2). “This is Ed. Hemstreet speaking " . We might remark that Ed. Hemstreet is usu- ally speaking. His propensity for verbal discussion and oral controversy tend to the aggrandizement of himself and bis associates. Versatility and syngenic adaptability are by no means the least egregious of bis numerous proclivities. In spite of these excellences, Eddie not infre- quently manifests human characteristics, “He never lets bis studies interfere with bis education.” iilhe 1924 (garnet Clarence Raymond Hix A t House Fort Plain, N. Y. " Horsey” " Ray” A$: Idol Club; aUa Football; Class Baseball (2); Junior Prom Committee; 1924 GARNET Board: Philomathean Debating Society (3): Publication Board (3) ; Business Manager 1923-24 Handbook. In the fall of 1920, a wild colt from Fort Plain galloped through the old blue gate, entered the ' 24 free-for-all and chose to graze in the upper campus pasture. After a year of riding and driv- ing he was pretty well broken and for a year has cantered over to Albany once or twice a week. Good old " L ' homme de guerre” has one of the best dispositions of any entry in the Bachelor of Science race and has been picked to win again this season. Black Beauty has a dependable busi- ness head under his shining mane and anything he is hitched to rolls smoothly under the wire an easy winner. John Clark Holmes ka Lodge Katonah, N. Y. " .Tack " “Sherlock " " Cupid " KA; kA ; TE; Glee Club (1. 2. 3) ; Press Club (2) ; 11)24 GARNET Board. " Jack,” the part owner of the famous “Ophelia,” noted for its speed and chumminess, is trying his best, from all the latest reports to live up in all respects to the name given him — " Cupid”. His other outstanding trait seems to lie his remark- able memory — or shall we say lack of the afore- mentioned attribute; all of which helps to make him famous. But in all Jack has a heart as Tig as himself and we ' ll all admit that he tries hard. Ernest Morrell Hotaling at House Cooperstown, N. Y. " Hobo” " Earnie " AT; Varsity Basketball Squad (3); Freshman Basketball (1. 2): Forum (3); Masonic Club (2. 3); Interfraternity Basketball (1. 2. 3); Freshman Scrap Leader. All aboard for Montclair! Fisherman have their troubles, but it takes more than the dreaded Jersey mosquito, of pro- verbial fame, to keep Hobo away from his Trout. He spends his summers on his farm. Perchance it is due to this agricultural training that he has come to be recognized as the foremost judge of Murphys in Otsego county. Murphys of the two- eyed variety — and some eyes if we can judge. Hobo will try anything once. He tried the E.E. course. As an engineer — he is an able letter writer. (Jjjr 1324 (barnrt ® wmss b e-- - Edson Deloss Huntley $n© House New Woodstock, N. Y. “Ed” “Hunt” " Deloss” 1 N0; Radio Club (2, 3) ; E.E. Club (3). Now Huntley although glorious Is not at all notorious In first grades he’s victorious Yet does he shake a wicked toe. Now dancing knew he ne’er before He stepped upon the dancing floor Since then he dances more and more From bad to worse so doth he go. The flashing eye, the youthful bloom Doth all reproach toward him consume, For ne’er are guiltless brought to doom And Edson’s blush no guilt doth show. Edward Montgomery Jones axa House Syracuse, N. Y. “Ed” “Joe” “Seabutch” AXA ; aUa Football ; C. E. Society. He came from Syracuse but now his citadel is Troy. Ed is not a believer in that old adage, “Never run after a woman or a street car for there will be another along in a minute”, as his weekly pilgrimage to the Collar City would in- dicate. Jonesey is our famous engineer. Douglas White Joslyn House Albany, N. Y. “Doug” “String” " Jos” ' kT ; Idol Club ; KB 1 ; Instrumental Club ( 1 ) . Brother Sbakespere of the Zau tells us that men of few words are the best men. Ergo, Doug is one of the best. His fame became assured in the remote past when he marched in the Frosh I’eerade disguised as a skeleton. Why the dis- guise, long boy? When Doug’s puddle-jumpin’ Coop rares up on its hind legs and starts ' to snort it has but two possible destinations. One is Skidmore, and the other Saratoga. This ycmng Lochinvar is now writing a book entitled “Wild Women I Have Known.” Life is full of experiences, says Jos. m mm iiljf 1U24 (Sarnrt Francis Golden Kennedy 307 Seward Place New York, N. Y. Francis is a future electrical engineer, and by all outward appearances this is all lie is inter- ested in. Can’t tell though, he may like the fair sex. It is rumored that Francis has a particular style Sigma Xi key all picked out. We hope you aren’t disappointed, Francis. William Bernard Kingston House Little Falls, N. Y. “Bill” “Dizz” AT: Musical Clubs (3) : Interfraternity Basket- ball (1, 3). Dizz first saw the light of day in the little city of Little Falls, of world renowned fame. Just why, no one has ever been able to discover. Since leaving there, he has become civilized, and cultured in the art of “indoor sports” to such a degree that the flappers of the Capitol District vie with one another for his company. He has fascinated even in the wilds of Otsego Lake . ' She ' s a grass widow and can dance — but Dizz, aren’t you afraid of painter’s colic? If Dizz could think the way he can dance he would have made Sigma Xi his Freshman year ! Here ' s for a successful season at Hickory Grove next year ! George Henry Kling N. S. N. C. West Sand Lake, N. Y. Classical Club (2) ; Adelphic Debating So- ciety (2, 3) ; Graduate Hartwick Theological Seminary, 1913; Degree of Bachelor of Divin- ity ; Hartwick Seminary Theological Society (3) ; Pastor since 1913, Second Lutheran Church, West Sand Lake, X " . Y. Out of the frozen North he came like a true Sky Pilot. But no, George isn’t as cold as the place he came from, for setting aside all laws of environment, we have the real warmth of a friend penetrating that chilly atmosphere. And say ! if you like to debate — well, just come around and listen. But this is all guff. We like Kling and hope he likes us. Page Sixty-three - • £j|jp 19 4 (Sarnpt « i ■ ■ err— Arthur Henry Lamborn 207 Kent St., Albany Albany, N. Y. “Art” ”Lamby” “Arty” Band (1, 2, 3). Art is the champion commuter of New York State. As a straphanger he has no equal on a trolley, but when it comes to classes lie ' s the strap we all hang to. Art’s versatility crops out when he corners P.I. on the campus — then we have the philosophy of physics on stresses and strains for hours in friendly chat. The greatest question is. “Where was Art during exam?” But no doubt he is an excellent student. Hiram Ivan Lamphier $Ne House Berlin, N. Y. “Lamp” " Hi” “Ive” 4 N0 ; Track Squad (2. 3); Football Squad (3) ; Radio Club (3) ; E.E. Club (3). Hiram as you all may know Is just as lively as they go. His home folks don ' t suspect it though — " He died nigh thirty years ago” We know it for he wrote us so Yet there is one, both young and fair, Who in his town doth make her lair, Who says “Now, I don’t care! I know he lives so there ! And he loves me, I declare.” Lauriston Job Lane, Jr. S4 Place Sao Paulo, Brazil “Spik” “Jobie” " Jobit o” 2$; KB$ ; Idol ' Club; OAN ; AON; alia Foot- ball: Varsity Swimming (1) Captain (2, 3); Editor-in Chief, 1924 GARNET ; Editor-in- Cliief 1923-1924 Handbook; Interfraternity Conference; Junior Prom Committee; Press Club (1. 2), Associate Editor (3) ; Spanish Club (2). President (3) ; Publication Board (3) ; Class Hat Committee (2). Here we have a true Brazilian patriot, were it not for the fact that there is noticeable a slight favoring attitude toward Sweden. Blood warmed by tropic suns flows in Jobie’s veins, but our little passion flower displays a tendency to wilt and droop when the Minnesota mail fails ' to “crash through”. Although being editor of almost all the college publications has soured his temper, it has not prevented ' this broad and hairy-chested athlete from captaining Union’s lie-mermaids. As a final thought — take our advice girls, and don’t tickle his neck. four William Martin Leonard 405 Lenox Road Schenectady, N. Y. Varsity Swimming: Team (3) ; Spanish Club (2. 3), Vice-President (3) ; Holder of Plunge Record. Quiet Bill never piped up out of turn, and only lately has he talked at all. If he continues breaking records and so on he need not worry at all, at all. And as for Spanish — why Guillermo can even tell dirty stories. Go to it, Bill. Jasper Samuel Levine 43 Wendell Avenue Schenectady, N. Y. ‘• ' Jinx” “J” “Jazz” ZBT ; Class Historian (2) ; Class Poster Com- mittee (1, 21 : Sophomore Banquet Committee; Interclass Debate (2) ; Sophomore Oratorical Contest (2) ; Spanish Club (2, 3), Secretary (3) ; Press Club (3). He isn’t good looking, but his perfectly fitting clothes, his mode of loving and his line capture the hearts of Capit al District Girls for this hirsute son of Schenectady. Lazy during the day, but oh what nights ! Never true to more than one at the same minute, mere woman thinks that she has captured this gorilla, but like an eel Jinx eludes capture. Between Lucky Strikes and his Gillette, Jazz is almost a man, and a Tailor-Maid one at that. William Francis La Pan House Saranac Lake, N. Y. " Bill” “Cussie” AT; Hockey (1. 2. 3); aUa Football; Sopho- more Banquet Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; 1024 GARNET Board: Spanish Club (1, 3) ; Philomathean Debating Society (3). To write Bill ' s true history would be im- possible, both on account of lack of space and lack of knowledge. We are uncertain even as to his home, as his time is evenly divided between the New Kenmore at Albany and the College. Bill should have taken the E.E. course instead of B.S ' ., for even now he is taking an extension course in Figures at Proctor’s twice a week. (Sometimes more than twice, if the bill is attractive). He says that he knows Mr. Cain, and once Willie thought he was the man who killed Abel. Maurice Lewis Levy kn House Rochester, N. Y. “Moe” “Maureee” “Lev” KN; Track Squad (1) ; Tress Club (2) ; E.E. Club (3) ; Interfraternity Basketball (3). Moe came to Union from the flower city to pursue an E.E. Course and pursuing it he is. When he first came here he was quiet and unas- suming, but he has fallen for the high life stuff and now very often stays over in Albany until after 12. In further pursuance of social distinction, lie saw fit to improve his cherubic appearance by acquiring a growth of shrubbery on his upper lip. As re gards the girls (God bless them) Maureee likes them all except the bobbed hair ones. Is this the fourth time. Moe? Ernest Glenn Liberty tT Ne House Rotterdam Junction, N. Y. “Lib” “.Ruth” “Libby” TNG ; ; Track Squad (1); Freshman Basket- ball; Interclass Track (3) ; Interclass Basket- ball (2). Now, Lib. a mighty man is he, There’s naught that he can’t do From creating lasting masonery To strolling in the dew. As guide he leads a female troupe, At high points do they stop. To see the scenery they stoop Alas, he lets them drop. To Skidmore doth he often go, Where dwells a beauty fair, She’s the one, says he, but woe There’s others even there. Theodore Lifset kn House Schenectady, N. Y. “Ted” “Teddy” KN ; Concordiensis (1. 2) ; Press Club (1. 2) ; Philomathean Debating Society (1) ; 1924 GARNET Board; C.E. Society (3). Ted is attemping to follow a C.E. Course, but it seems that he and engineering are as far apart as they were two years ago. He is the sort of a fellow who would be called modest and unassum- ing if one did not know him. Of late Teddy has adopted the attitude of a cynic, but only because it gives him the opportunity to vent some of his subtle witticisms. Yes, Ted looks settled and studious, but you know that “Still water runs deep”. Have you heard Ted discuss his pet theory, “The Public be Dammed?” Oh, Teddy ! Page Sixty-six 1924 (karnrt u Gilbert Robert Livingston Place Xutley, X. J. “Bob 7 ’ 2$; TE. President (2); Frosh Peerade Com- mittee (3) ; Y. M. C. A.. Secretary (2), Vice- President (3), Advisory Board (3) ; Assistant Business Manager Concordiensis ( 3 ) ; Press Club (1). Secretary (2): Spanish Club (2). Bob. well known in all outlying districts by his long stride, is the only man in college who doesn ' t dare wear knickerbockers. In tbe dim and distant ages, this handsome brute took a trip to Vassal’ and every girl cut in on him once — now he is a true hermit. But any man who takes calculus as a pastime certainly has a future in Wall Street. Richard Wood Lottridge bax House Stillwater, X. Y. “Dick” “Lott” 0AX : Track Squad ( 1 ) ; E. E. Club ; Frosh Peerade Committee (3). This quiet looking youth from a still town is about as far from noiseless as a firecracker in church, and lie’s some versatile ! Anyone who has listened to his characterizations cannot help but sympathize. His chief occupation is buying huge lumps of hard candy and then packing them in animal cracker boxes and shipping them to points unknown. But don’t lie discouraged. Dick, lots of big men get their start selling newspapers even. Dick’s daily prayer goes something like this “A dog on my shoulder, a gun at my heel — and THOC beside me in tbe wilderness.” Donald Clute Mackintosh 18 Gillespie Street Schenectady, X. Y. " Mac " “Don” " Doughnuts” X ' k : Radio Club (1, 2, 3) ; E. E. Club, Secre- tary (3). Gaze upon the bonny map o’ Scotland. Don. be- ing one of the leaders of the high-life on tbe camp- us. is usually seen on an evening gathering com- panions for a lively bender. " Aw. Gee. fellows, don’t put that in. What will tbe family say?” Mae is a veritable fount of wisdom in the line of motor cars, motor cycles, and motor troubles in any neck (of the woods). Ichabod Crane has nothing on our hero on tbe ballroom floor. He lives on the busy corner of Gillespie and Union Streets and commutes on a long, low motor-bike. " So long, fellas, see you in chapel !” Page Sixty-seven I She 1924 (Sarnet " 1 i Old Gym Dorm Y. John Thomas Manion Herkimer, N. “Jack” For three years now Jack has plowed steadily on, conquering ' all before him — even Bozo. The greatest victory is not yet complete, and it takes a lot of time, especially before and after vacations. Jack is always leaving early for Herkimer and always coining back late. (Just now he is making up for lost sleep — bless those rosy litt le cheeks!) Kenneth McIntyre Ae House Watervliet N. Y. “Tick” “Mac” “Ken” AG; Spanish Club (1, 2, 3) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1, 2) ; Radio Club (2, 3) ; Adelphic Society (3). This is not Kewpie, but Tickie, the youthful prod- igy who at a tender age puzzled all scientists by sleeping thirty-seven hours at a stretch. Since then he has broken the record several times. A Republican Administration in the State would bring Tick his greatest prosperity, but ever since November he has been wondering what he will do for a job next summer. As well as sleeping and holding down political jobs he sometimes plays cards (any style), patronizes Proctor’s regularly, likewise the Strand, Bareli and Happy Hour; some- times stays out late nights ; and enters into an ar- gument with all the fire and fury of his Celtish progenitors. Clinton Burdick Morgan Ben House Rockville Center, L. I., N. Y. “Clint” “Burdock” P err ; Varsity Track Squad (1) ; Varsity Foot- 1 all Squad (2, 3) ; aUa Basketball; Interfrater- nity Track (2). Here is the conscientious boy. He studies late at night and early in the morning. That’s the spirit. Clint, the early bird — But don’t think that Burdock is a grind. This heavy mail from many cities puts us wise to him. From the place with the hard name to Brooklyn. Onenta, and the “Old Dorp” itsef all sending " Best Ever’s” there is much paper exchanged. We wonder how he does it, but “one never can tell, can one?” Page Sixty-Eight ss Cl)p 1924 (Sarnfl m 1 1 RT Charles Edward Munsell, Jr. 51 Haigh Avenue Schenectady, N. Y. " Ed” “Eddie” aUa Basketball. In the past year Ed lias done his bit in support- ing Darwin’s theory by serving as a living illustra- tion of how the innocent oyster, under the influence of certain objects in the environment, evolved into a banjo-mandolite, a creature with a highly com- plex nervous structure. He had a capable in- structor. Ask Van. Ed’s favorite occupation is wooing Morpheus— and somebody else. And he has discovered phil- osophic truth, that the only man who is success- ful in love is the man who is unsuccessful. “Ow ! Watch my dust !” Alvin Frederick Nitchman 408 Brandywine Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. “Nitch” “Al” B0II: Varsity Baseball (1, 2) ; Varsity Basket- ball (2. 3) ; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Freshman Football ; Freshman Basketball, Captain ; Pres- ident Junior Class. We hate the men : we hate the men, — nineteen ten — Come on, girls ! Figure that out. Activities make no difference, he gets there just the same. Trips take him near " her,” so what more can a fellow ask? We gotta hand it to Nitch, though. He holds the unique record of never having missed a class except on athletic trips Aim at that one, ye aspirants to the sheepskin scroll ! ■ A flue combination of studies, athletics, girls and the real old stuff. Wallace Crawford Palmer ka Lodge Flushing, L. I. “Wally” “Pam” “Buck” KA; KB$; OAN; Idol Club; AOX ; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Varsity Baseball Squad (2) ; Freshman Football; Vice-President Class (1) ; Class Cane Committee (2) ; Honor Court (3). When the football season is over Wally becomes his true self, or we may see this when the season is still on, if by accident he be physically incapaci- tated. Then, mothers, call in your children — he’s off. What a wicked game of billiards he shoots ! Only once was he interrupted and then only be- cause he was hit in his right leg with a cue in- tended for his left on which there was a cast. Shining in a different light, however, Wally is friend to all. and even his enemies are forced to admit this, few though they are. Page Sixty-nine MB HI|p 1924 (Garnet Robert Henry Pidge Fultonville Fultonville, N. Y. “Bob” “I’idgie” It was a bit confusing to have Bob leave the wilds of Fultonville and plunge into the bustle of civilization, but it did not take long for him to show us bow to pursue an education, aided by some Simon-pure midnight oil. We have never been to Fultonville, but “where there are wild men there must be wild women we wonder, BobV Harry Nery Pitt, Jr. Me House Albany, N. Y. “Limy” “Pitty” “Harry” 4 A9 ; f A; Sophomore Banquet Committee, Chairman; Concordiensis (1, 2, 3), Associate Editor (3) ; Press Club (1, 2, 3), Athletic Edi- tor (3); 1924 GARNET Board; Pliilomathean Debating Society (3) ' ; Class Baseball (2). Here, boys, is one of the charter members of the Phi Delt Press Club. Our cub reporter spends a lot of his spare time chronicling college events for the “Concordy,” the Press Club, the Union-Star, the Gazette (R. I. P. ), and the Knickerbocker. ’Tis rumored that he is going to start an “Advice to the Lovelorn” column in the Union-Star- ’Tis also rumored that the Phi Belts have started sav- ing money to buy some one a wedding present. ’Sail right, Harry, the boys appreciate your interest in Skidmore, or we can lie sure of a ride to Saratoga every week-end. Willard Augustus Pleuthner House Buffalo-on-Lake-Erie, N. Y. “Pint” “Pluto” “Gus” AA4 ; KB4 ; TE ; OAN ; AOX ; aUa Football ; Manager Freshman Football (3) ; Varsity Swimming (2) ; Class Secretary (3) ; Sopho- more Soiree Committee; Pliilomathean Debat- ing Society (1, 2) ; Mountebanks (2, 3) ; 1924 GARNET Board ; Concordiensis Staff, Campus Cat Editor (3) ; Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee (3). Pint is a remarkable man — a combination humor- ist and Spanish student, Kappa Bet and gentleman. His never-ceasing cry is that he has found a new girl, and she has a car ! and nobody else knows her ! Well, yes, that has some advantage — Plut isn’t very good looking, you know. Plut’s latest charge is a superb Police pup, and he, or she, is developing very well under his leader- ship. He may be found at any spare moment pa- rading up and down the snowy banks with his dog. Joel Sconce Poorman i Ae House Cincinnati, Ohio “Joe” “Lank” “Joel” hA0: University of Cincinnati (1. 2). Here lie is ! The Cincinnati lady killer himself ! How many broken hearts he left in Ohio we have never been able to determine, but from his record here for three months, boy, oh boy, there must he some shedding of tears out there. Oh! yes. Joe loves Skidmore. Lank is the original speed demon and when it comes to cross country runs (behind the wheel) watch his dust. You ' re O. K., Joe. We only wish we could have seen more of you. Harold John Potts $Ne House Bethel, N. Y. “Hall” “Pottsie” “Ignatz” 3 N0; Spanish Club (2. 3); Adelphic Society (3). Huntley sat at the steering wheel. While Pottsie rode in state ; Along the highway they did steal With hearts quite full of brass. Now, Pottsie is a ladies’ man. As you can hut agree — With all his brain and ruddy tan He swings a mighty cue. Roast loin of pork — make it two — - Screams Pottsie none too gently. As slimy chef ' slings cold hash through Pottsie rakes a second grade. William Reid, Jr. 1025 Delamont Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. “Bill” “Red” Track Squad (2) ; Soccer (2) ; Class Basket- hall (2). “Wallie” has nothing on Bill. As Walt Whitman says — “He was a lovely youth. I guess. The panther in the wilderness was not so fair as he.” Yet withal. Bill is a student, and there are times when even Dr. Ellery is forced to admit it. It’s a shame Bozo and Pink don ' t agree. Page Seventy-one m wljf 1924 (Sarnrl Neil Bailey Reynolds 24 Riverside Ave., Scotia Scotia, N. Y. “Neil” “N. B.” Ar$; XI; Chemical Society (2, 3) ; Sophomore Chemistry Prize. Stevenson wrote of a ship with " but one man of the crew alive what put to sea with seventy-five.” The class chemists have returned from almost as disastrous a cruise and now boast a quartet. Neil is one of the four. Though he sticks pretty closely to the job at hand, he has a sneaking fondness for literary pursuits, keeps close watch of Unk, and has lately set up as something of a musical critic. Frederick William Ritz AXA House “Hop” Sag Harbor, L. I. “Snag Harbor” “Clamdigger” AXA; Basketball Squad (1, 2, 3) ; Mgr. Class Baseball (2) ; Interfraternity Basketball (3). Up from Sag Harbor came this boy. He brought with him a smile for the ladies and a great pro- pensity for getting his work done with the least amount of effort possible. Freddie is not lazy, but just indisposed. Fred was a charter member of the " Bachelors’ Club,” but has been expelled for violating every by-law. Morris Roses 219 Second Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. “Moe” “Roses” Is there a man in college named Roses? Yes, there is, and he is all his name implies. For once, however, we have a rose without a thorn. Moe’s hobby is mechanics — he spends all his spare time working problems for Prof. Vedder. That is, you see, because he takes the Proctor course in figures. (That ought to keep him in shape.) But in spite of his studies we have known Roses to — (that would be telling). Page Seventy-two B " 6 = SS Jljr 1324 (Sarnrt Roger Pritchard Rynders Syracuse, N. Y. ax a House •Ros " Scabutch ' Pritcli” AXA ; E. E. Club. “Rog” as member of tbe “Midnight Clipping Gang,” gained an enviable reputation, but we sup- pose all good barbers bail from Syracuse. This gallant specimen of Syracusian manhood would have made " Helen of Troy” gaze wistfully, but woe betide ! We do not now live in the time of Homer, so " Rog” must needs be content with the wilds of Troy, N. Y. In liis spare moments “Pritcli” pursues the E. E. course. Hyman J. Sacharoff 304 Congress Street Schenectady, N. Y. " Hy” •Sak " I XA (Albany School of Pharmacy) ; Pre Medic Club. What ho — the student enters. Hy is the man who didn ' t take any more prizes at the Pharmacy School because there were no more. He can dis- course with equal equanimity on such personages as Marcus Aurelius, Erasmus. Aristotle, Voltaire, and Wagner, with a fluency that is unsurpassable. About the women Sak says, “Guardez des femmes.” Harold Lavern Saxton House Fort Plain, N. Y. “Saz " “Martin” “Sowich” 4TA: Varsity Football Squad (2); Freshman Football Squad; Radio Club (1, 3) ; Philoma- tliean Debating Society (1) ; Class Basketball (1. 2) ; Inter fraternity Basketball (2). Dear old Sowich is a master of research. Not all his great experiments have been carried on in the Physics Lab. ; there is another part of the campus which he favors. He is an exponent of naive realism and firmly believes that the external world is exactly as it appears to him. (That’s all right for him.) As an interpretative dancer he makes Ted Shawn look like a cat with a broken leg. Of his singing not much can be said except that he tries hard. Along with all these sterling qualities, he bet on the Yankees and installed a wireless set to hear the results. When it was all over he sold the wireless set in a vain attempt to liquidate his debts. But we love our Harold just the same. Page Seventy-three .’’SSL !ss £i?f 1U24 (Ikrnet Philip Benjamin Schamberger 0AX House Gloversville, N. Y. “Stub” 6AX; TE; Varsity Football Squad (2, 3); Freshman Football; Pipe an d Flat Committee (1) ; Class Stunt Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Comittee; Musical Clubs (2, 3) ; Philomathean Debating Society (1, 2, 3) ; 1924 GARNET Board. “Phil’s” chief pastime is reposing in a state of semi-coma, communing with some Being in Boston. Close inspection of figure will reveal the pride of “Stub’s” life, for does not he hold the record of the bouse for auricular appendages? They sure are adapted for receiving mental messages, and judg- ing from “Stub’s” far-away expression that’s what lie uses them for. How about it. Scliam? Edward Charles Schroedel $Ae House Rochester, N. Y. “Eddie” -FAG: KB4 ; TE; OAN ; AOX ; Musical Clubs (1. 2) ; Radio Club (1) ; Chairman Class Song Committee (1) ; Chairman Class Stunt Com- mittee (2) ; Vice-President Class (2) ; Swim- ming Team (2) ; Tennis Team (2) ; Chairman Junior Prom Committee. Now up in Roch ! S ' o saying, the original jazz king himself steps in. The bluebeard of France has nothing on this boy and the training up in the Ko- dak City certainly must be thorough. We haven’t been able to find out his method of subduing the weaker sex, but whatever it is, it has the kick of T. N. T. Eddie is not content with having one in every port, but he gets a flock and then by care keeps them all calling 595. But now he’s all for Boston (Bean City accent). Laurence Frederick Shaffer N. S. S. C. Johnstown, N. Y. “Larry” “Laurrie” “Sir Isaac Newton” aFa Basketball; Photographic Editor. Garnet; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3) ; Press Club (2, 3) ; Associate Editor (2) ; Adelphic Debating So- ciety (1, 2, 3) ; Radio Club (1, 2) ; O ' oncordi- ensis (3). Little but Oh my ! Professor Wold will miss “Newt” when he graduates, for though small he is a walking encyclopedia. Try him out. Larry was seen once on the campus with a girl and his friends haven’t recovered from the shock yet. When he is not studying (meaning most of the time), you may find him engaged with his va- rious hobbies— Photography, Conference, writing to Syracuse, Differential Equations ( !), and Photography. Clarke Winship Slade A i House Albany, X. Y. “Clarkei” “Inbad” “Sladie” A4 : TE; Track Squad (1): Assistant Busi- ness Manager Coueordiensis (3); Glee Club (2. 3) : Advertising Manager Musical Clubs (3); Sophomore Soiree Committee; Philo- mathean Debating Society (3). “Clarke, Think you’ll ever amount to any- thing?” “No !” “Neither do we!” There little boy don ' t cry — don ' t cry, What matter can it be? With your guileless " line” and your laughing ways You ' ll breast life’s stormy sea. Nature has given you golden curls (Hope nature don’t take ’em away!) Nature has given you light blue eyes ( Thank goodness ! They ' re here to stay ! ) Can’t everybody be winners — Nope — there’s only a few Somebody’s got to " plug” along and it might as well be you. Douglas Small 16 Lake Boulevard Schenectady, X. Y. “Doug” AT h ; Henry Lewis Morgan Honor. June 1921. Doug is an ancient institution about the cam- pus, for he was the best story-teller back in It. O. T. C. days. In those days he was one of the main attractions at the Union. That " old institu- tion” stuff doesn’t have much, if anything, to do with his studies, however. But then everybody knows about that. His future is well cut out for him — a man of letters, be gosh ! Earl Edward Steixert 805 Craig Street Schenectady, X " . Y. " Oil” “Stein” “Steinmetz” E.E. Club. " E.E. Steinmetz”, the Electrical Wizard is one of the most pleasing sights of the Campus, to those who come in search of students. So electrically minded is our Earl that he eats a few currents every morning for breakfast, (these being accompanied by a roll in bed). No wonder he is bright, eh Watt? On good authority we state that his resistivity to learning is .000845 ohms (IT. S. Standard). But even at that, Earl seeks the cosmic urge now and then. “A little girlie now and then Is relished by the brightest men”. Page Seventy-five 1324 (barnrt m William Patrick Stewart x ' Ir Lodge Buffalo, N. Y. “Bill” “Stew” “Son” X ' R ; Idol Club; Glass Baseball (2); Cou- cordiensis (2); 1924 GARNET Board; Classi- cal Club. Our cosmopolitan Canuck ! Tlie irresistible, irrepressible son of Newark, Winnipeg, Toronto, Oakville and Buffalo. The friends of “Stew” have banded together financially and offer a leather tooth-brush to the person who will find a subject which Curley cannot discuss. This is a standing offer, but we feel safe. Being a veteran mem- ber of the Classical Club, he is seen pondering with wrinkled brow over new methods of ascent to the Elysian Fields. If you see any freshman with the marks of teeth upon his features, it is the result of an attempt to rouse Bill for an S o’clock. First he grunts, then he growls and snarls, then with a roar he seizes his prey, muti- lates it, and goes back to sleep. Carefully plac- ing the above to one side, he surely is a good guy . Burton Agustus Stilson House Franklin, N. Y. “Burt” “Wrench” A 4; Track Squad (1) ; Art Editor 1924 GAR- NET; Mountebanks (2), A Manager (3) ; Mu- sical Club (3) ; C. E. Club (3) ; Philomatheau Debating Society (1, 2). Despite the fact that Burt’s an engineer, he’s a rather likeable chap. However we cannot help but feel that had he elected the classical course rather than attempting to solve the deep, dark secrets of engineering, his contributions to humanity would have been far increased. As a philosopher, he can’t be beat, and it is rumored that he and Goewey are soon to publish a book on “The Philosophic Life” — nuf sed. By the waly “Wrench”, what’s the new attraction in Albany? Walter Roland Stock 844 Union Street Anniston, Ala. “Walt” “Sock” “Stock” The sturdy stock of Anna’s town, Ala. is one of the familiar sights on the campus or in Sillyman Hall. But you mustn’t judge Walt be- cause he studies in the “Y”, for he is really a good scout. We couldn’t get along without “Sock” (at least not in Mechanics) and when we reach the study of figures ! oh boy. Walt sure does shine. But in spite of it all, or because of it, or at any rate for no reason at all, we like our sturdy “Stock”. ililtc 1924 (Garnet Andrew Jackson Switzer ag House Bath, N. Y. “Swits” “Jack” “Red” A0 ; Frosh Peerade Committee (3) ; Press Club (1, 2, 3) ; Class Track (1) ; Interelass Bas- ketball (2) ; Interclass Baseball (2) ; Adelpliic Debating Society (3) ; Concordiensis (1) ; X. M. C. A. (2). This is A. Jackson Switzer, of Bath. N. Y. His head of red hair is one of the few of which our class boasts. Numerous are his accomplish- ments. Tennis, cards, pool, tennis, baseball, wrest- ling, and tennis are all among the objects of his interest. We might also say that he plays tennis once in a while — about every day when the snow is less than a foot deep, the thermometer registers above forty degrees Fahrenheit, and he can find anyone with whom to play. Harold Edward Townsend House Amsterdam, N. Y. “Butter” “Towsy” “Thug” I rA ; Assistant Manager Freshman Football (1) ; Class Basketball (1. 2) ; Class Baseball (2) ; Interfraternity Football (2) : Interfra- ternity Basketball (1. 2); Cosmopolitan Club (1) ; Pliilomathean Debating Society (3). Thug Townsend is a hard man. It may not be evident to the casual observer, but ask the boys who know him. If you should hear someone yell across the campus. “How’s your ear, Gashouse?” would you know that Townsend and Waterman were engaged in their regular daily pleasantries? You should. Thug is probably the most heard man in the class. He uses four stages of amplification to make his arguments more emphatic. The first stage is loud, then follows louder, loudest, and louder than H — 1. Benjamin Robertson Turner, Jr. House Mt. Sterling, Ky. “Ben” “Bensie” “General” 4 A9 ; Idol Club : alTa Football ; Assistant Man- ager Tennis (3) ; Business Manager 1924 GAR- NET (3) ; Publication Board (3) ; Philoma- thean Debating Society (1). Who won the war? Hurrah for General Grant ! Just the same we admire his loyalty to the South even though lie hasn’t a leg to stand on. Now Ben has one great failing — the one that caused Caesar’s downfall. He has been taking his weekly trip to Skidmore. When the announcement, Ben? The tall boy is another of those managers. This GARNET is the result of his managerial endeavors. Who said that? Page Seventy-seven ehr 1U24 ( arnrt Horace Silurian Van Voast, Jr. 1401 Union Street Schenectady, N. Y. " Hoddy” “Van” “Hod” ' I ' T ; Varsity Football Squad (2. 3); Varsity Swimming (21: aUa Basketball: Freshman Football; Scrap Leader (1) : GARNET Board This engaging creature is a product of the city that “fights and mauls the world”. The whole secret of his amazing personality is concentrated in his ever-ready good nature and engaging chuckle. The latter never fails to cause a thrill to chase up the spine of every pedestrian within five city blocks. His secret ambition is to be a driver of racing cars (Hups preferred). This desire is easily traced to his distant relative. Ben Hur. Nevertheless we all agree that, like Ben Hur in his time, Iloddy is the greatest Roman of us all. Arthur Andrew Vernon 703 Crane Street Schenectady, N. Y. “Art” “Artie” “Span” AX A : Class Historian (1); Concordiensis (1, 21 : Adelphic Debating Society (1) ; Radio Club (1): Chemical Society (31. This diminutive chemist cannot be excelled for a deep and lasting knowledge of the sciences. The alchemists of old had nothing on our budding young prodigy. Here ' s to Art and Science, too ! Cecil Myers Waterbury at House Nassau, N. Y. “Cease " " Waterberries” “Tepee” AT; Concordiensis (11; Class Stunt Commit- tee (11. “Cease” entered with the class of ' 21 and after being exposed for a year to a class in “War Aims”, decided that he might better select a more remun- erative pastime. Thus the college was deprived of his beaming countenance until lie again entered with the class of ' 24: and his embryonic Fresh- man activities were “crushed in the bud”. The natives of East Schodak would hardly connect the former Pride-of-their-town with the polished youth whose greatest joy is to be be- decked in a Tuxedo and have some gaudy “trollop” draped across his wing. How about it “Cease " V " Righto !” He has a noticeable affinity for waste baskets and is a firm believer in the slogan “Any port in a storm.” Other fellow’s women are his specialty and his superiority in the genteel art of necking is conceded. " Thank you Skip, old Deah ! " 1924 (karttrl sji Edwin Payne Waterman Plouse Little Falls, N. Y. " Mose” " Ted” " Borus” AT; Varsity Football (3); Varsity Swimming (2) ; Varsity Basketball Squad (2). Above, we see tbe likeness of one Edwin Payne Waterman. From a category or mighty lumberjacks and pioneers of woodcraft this worthy son of Ajax beams down upon us. While constantly engaged in visualizing his ideals (that of a stalwart mountaineer) he man- ages to find time to make classes and become an active participant in major sports. When time seems dull, an exciting game of " Miser’s Dice” is in order for our Edwin. The fact that “patent leathers”, low-cut vests, and shoe-string ties do not play a noticeable part in Ted’s wardrobe does not lessen his ability as a modern Lothario. Statistics show him to be a three-letter-a-week man. Warren AY. White AT House Pittsford, N. Y. “Warren” “Chic” “Fat” AT; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (.3) ; E.E. Club (3). " Special for Warren White!” “Syracuse calling Warren White!” Trite phrases such as these seem to be the only solution to his apparent mental dis- traction. He walks around as if in a trance, and passes old friends without recognizing them. He’s one of the kind that don’t fall often, but when they do — ! However, if Her picture doesn ' t flatter Her, we don’t blame him for using so much sta- tionery. He’s a radio “shark”, too. The Albany news- papers frequently contain detailed accounts of his “twitch-alls”, " hook-ups”, and radio “gadgets” in- vented by him. and that permanent wave is said to have come from a pair of radio ’phones. His “17” will look well on his manly chest (?) and we feel sure that he will handle the task creditably. William Stanley Wilcox Ballston Lake, N. Y. 211 Nott Terrace “Stan” You never would suspect it ! But it is true Oh, I know he doesn ' t look it — no black eyes or anything like that — but Stan is married. And the funny part about it is —he likes it. Any man like that ought to be with the movies, we say. But in spite of it. or 1 ecause of it, we like Stan. And so (we imagine) the fair sex did (not does ) once. But it is all over now. for having made him what he is today, we sure are satisfied. Page Seventy-nine cite 1U24 (barnet ss i Theodore Frame Wilson 7 Avon Road Schenectady, N. Y. “Ted” “Teddy” Z ' E ; (Tuft, 3) ; Musical Clubs (1, 2). Ted is our Wandering Bird on Weary Wing — two years here, two years there ; a lawyer now, a bridge-fiend then ; well beer is pretty good all the time. His mustache has lately taken to wan- dering, too ; now you see it, now you don’t. Ted is only a Junior after all and that means that he may grace Union for four years altogether. Elwyn Donald Wilsey axa House Newark, N. Y. “Spik” “Spike” AXA; Spanish Club (2, 3); Classical Club (2, 3) ; Press Club (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) ; Cabinet (2, 3) ; Philomathean Debating So- ciety (2, 3). “The Latin and Greek I’ve got in my head Will do for a duller day.” “Spic” has requested that it be stated in these columns that he participates in all major ath- letics except football, baseball, basketball and track. Well, that’s all right “Spic” old man, we can’t all be athletes and you know there is a whole lot of satisfaction in knowing that whether you got a Phi Beta Kappa Key or not, you have done your best. “Spic” you are a man of intellect and determination. Charles Stanley Wright Ben House Newark, N. Y. “Shrimp” “Cholly” B0II : Freshman Basketball ; Class Basketball (2) ; Baseball Squad (1, 2) ; Assistant Mana- ger Football (3). The dark skinned pride of Newark who rivals Rodolph V., says that Gloversville leads the world — and he ought to know; really the funny part of it all is that he gets along with Gloversville and Dr. Derry at the same time. A real Democratic Democrat. Someone asked the other day “How does Shrimp stay tanned all winter?” Bang! Look at his neck. It must be true or he wouldn’t get all those mail from all that girls. Smooth? — he’s a living example of Old Man Finchley himself. ’Sgood goods. Well, Twsimpie, you love all the girls and we don’t blame ’em for lov ing you. lor such a little fellow you do amount to a lot — and never mind, you might be a big man like us some day. mm ahr 1U24 (kartirt Albert Phillips Bantham 220 Parkwood Boulevard Schenectady, N. Y. “Al” “Banty” “A. P.” bXO: XI: Track Squad (2) ; Manager Varsity Tennis (3. 4) : Tennis Team. Fall (4) ; Con- eordiensis (1. 2), Associate Editor (3). News Editor (41 : Glee Club (1, 2) : C.E. Club (2. 3, 4). Old King Cole was a merry ole soul And a merry ole soul is Banty, He calls for liis rackets be calls for bis ball And be calls for bis “wardrobe” scanty. There is a college man And be likes tbe college well. So be flunks whate’er be can Forever there to dwell. Listen my children in Banty bear A Randolph Hearst of a future year. A second Hayden in action see, But Don Juan lie ' ll never be. Herbert Lawrence Brown oax House Adams, Mass. “Brownie” “Herb” OXX: C.E. Club (31 ; Masonic Club (2. 31 ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Band (2, 31 ; Instru- mental Club (2. 3) ; Glee Club (2. 3) ; Pliilo- mathean Debating Society. Brownie lias the rare ability of talking upon most unusual topics. Sometimes when in the mood, he may tell you bow be uncovered huge deposits back in a little paper town where it was moutjed about until the affair was finally cleaned up by burying tbe whole thing. Some Hooy. Y’es Brown. “Aw, won’t you put your arm around me?” Charles Edward Gardiner, Jr. M. S. S. C. Johnstown, N. Y. “Ed” “Gard” “Pink” Radio Club (1, 2, 31 ; Chief Operator (2. 3) : Radio Convention Committee (2) ; E.E. Club (2, 3). Notice this healthy specimen. How come, you ask? Johnstown and porch hammocks are his unfailing beauty secrets, not to mention his daily wrestle with mechanics. Ed. is also (see above) Chief Operator of The Union College Radio Sta- tion. Anytime you pick up the receivers and hear the air crackling and humming, you know it’s only Ed. giving his opinion of a Civil Engineer. Page Eighty-one Wljr 1924 (Sarnrl Eugene Stevans Fisher Old Gym Dorm Englewood, N. J. “Bud” “Gene” “Fish” Glee Club (1) ; Class Football (2) ; C.E. Club (2, 31 ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) ; Cosmopolitan Club (2, 3). Gene lias a self-starter unexcelled. At six forty-five A. M. bis smile breaks upon you as cheerful and luminous as do bis madrigals and canzonets at all other hours. Neither petulance nor gloom disturb his serenity ; be treads bis primrose path unperturbed. Occasionally Unk’s tribute of art stationery is enough to displace Gene ' s book for a starched shirt, but less than that it is sufficient to loose the dulcet tetracliords inspired no doubt by summer moonlight on the Carribean. If at any time you wish to see the starter operate in earnest entreat of Gene |a favor. You will not need to entreat or wait; for he is to a generous nature born. Harry Paul Gaynor 2 Beaver Street Malone, N. Y. “Harry” Little — but what an athlete! A third base- man in the parlor, a tackle at Cain’s and a pitcher at Alice’s. He lives for this kind of life, and is a firm believer in the epicurean doctrine. John Mager Hewlet 70 Union Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. “Manger” “Jack” A f ; Class Basketball (2) ; Interfraternity Basketball (2) ; Band (1, 2, 3) ; Concordiensis (3). Here, ladies and gentlemen, we have the main- stay of the Union College Band. Surely you all have heard Manger blowing away on his big trom- bone and have no doubt wondered how one man could produce so much noise and so little music. Ed. Note — Jack has recently decided not to become a minister for reasons best known to him- self. George David Read House Bath, N. Y. “Read” “Dave” “Judge” K4 ; Football Squad (3, 4) ; Freshman Foot- ball; Press Club (1, 2, 3). “Watch me grow.” So says the funny little thing on the Judge’s upper up. Well winter’s coming an’ it’ll help him keep the cold away from his nasal attachment — an’ besides — Babe likes it. Nuff sed. eljr 1U24 (karnrt James Henry Turnbull 1 Parkwood Blvd. Schenectady, N. Y. “Jimmy” Radio Club (1. 2, 3) ; E.E. Club (3). Jimmy has recently changed his course to B.S. in Physics. Look out, Einstein! Jimmy has had many adventures. As a freshman the sopho- mores nearly broke his rib. And as a sophomore, the freshmen chased him a very long way and finally caught him. Jimmy is a visionary by na- ture. and an excellent photographer by advocation, which seem to tit pretty well together. Clifton Alfred Nicholas Hill Old Gym Dorm Amsterdam, N. Y. “Cliff” Freshman Basketball Team; Interclass Bas- ketball (1, 2, 3) ; Class Football (2) ; Spanish Club (3) ; Press Club (3). We had Cliff all written up as an engineer and it was a good writeup too. An engineer, we understand, must have the following qualifications : 1 Must like his work. 2. Must like his work. 3. Must like his work. Aside from these Cliff occasionally goes out. He would, you see, make a very worthy engineer, but being a gentleman and coming from Amsterdam, he turned B.S. John Robert Johnson 0ax House Andes, N. Y. “Bobbie” “J. R.” 0AX; C.E. Club; Track Squad (1); Baseball Squad (1, 3) ; Class Football (2) ; Con- cordiensis (1) ; Forum (3) ; Philoinathean De- bating Society (3). Our boy with the blushing face and strong fea- tures comes from the land of Rip Van Winkle. However, Bobbie has transferred his Sleepy Hol- low to Schenectady. As a mail carrier Bobbie would be a failure; at least it is reported that all red brick houses look alike to him. However, his finer senses come to the fore at a basketball game, where he immediately rec- ognized who was ahead. “Call me up some time, Bobbie.” mz XU24 (karnrt Page Eighty-four Page Eighty-five Page Eighty-seven =i isf m® ©ijr 1A24 (Sarnrt ssi GUaaa of 1925 ALAN LAKE CHIDSEY President iSSI npljmnnre (Class ©fltrrrs Alan L. Chidsey President Lewis W. Manger Vice-President Frank F. Long Secretary Leonard Stanley Treasurer Gulic-k Z. Knight Historian Page Eighty-eight mss 6 hr 1U24 (SarnrJ 331 8 npl)mnnrr (Elaas HEX in the course of the natural progress of a college it becomes necessary to honor an humble Freshman with the august title of Sophomore; then, me thinks, is that Freshman’s cup of joy full to o’erflowing, and as he quaffs the life-giving Sophomoric nectar, infusing new energy into his veins, he realizes indeed that he is a transformed and radiant being, to whom new duties are intrusted, the principal of which is the nature and instruc- tion of the members of the grass-green entering class so that they too may become worthy and deserving Sons of dear old Union. Our class came back this fall one hundred and sixty strong. We did our best trying to instruct the Frosh with our extremely literary posters. The Frosh, in order to appease their Lords and Masters, provided the Sopho- mores with basket after basket of choice California fruits, and worked heartily to pack the salt which was to gloriously defeat 1926 in the class tights. The superior wisdom and strength of the Sophomores give them the right to carry canes. Feeling sorry for the cute Frosh, and being a very sympathetic class of Sophomores, we allowed the dear little greenlings to win the Idol fight. The thought must not be entertained for a moment that our duties were ended here. We found the Frosh lacking in almost every essential which goes to make good Sons of old Union, but thanks to the vigilence and scissor-wielding ability of 1925, they have at last started on the right path, but for an occasional childish outburst, we feel certain that they will continue on it and thus show their appreciation for their highly intelligent superiors, the Sophomores. 1925 seems to be a prophetic class inasmuch as they announced to the world the date and p lace of the very, very private and secret Freshman Banquet. Because of the faculty ruling, 1925 was restrained from exploding that glorious imitation of a banquet. The Frosh, however, realizing bow mighty the Sopho- mores were, took extra precautions and surrounded the Kenmore Hotel with three regiments of the beautiful Albany “cops”. 1925 still keeps in the van regarding athletics and is well represented on the varsity and class teams. The Musical Clubs also claim the personal efforts of our marvelous musicians and opera stars. 1925 has not been found wanting in paying its devotions to the fair sex and the Soiree held in their honor was the most successful ever held by a noble class of Sophomores. Union has, Ave hope, been inspired by the A r ork and spirit of the good old Class of 1925. HISTORIAN. Page Eighty-nine CLASS OF 1925 aljr 1924 (Garnet ®ljp nplfnmnrr (Class Robert Henry Abrahamson, ZHT . Kingsley Warhurst Aldridge, KA . Kenneth MacLean Archibald Leslie Homer Backus William Walker Baird $rA Howard Ellsworth Baker AXA Harold Norton Barnes, AT Henry West Baukat, Clare Franklin Beames, Jr., AA F Guy Beattie, Leslie Laurence Beehring, A x A . . Ralph Bertil Bernson Igor Sergeewick Bobrovsky .... Alvin Paul Boettcher, Ar$ Nelson Bottsford, AT Henry Austin Brand, Leon Wono Brown James Wayne Brubaker, A t Franklin Farbridge Bruder, T . Thomas Kennedy Bruton, R0n . Charles Petford Buckley, Jr., A$ George Melville Campbell, Ben . . Robert Ellsworth Carter Alan Lake Chidsey, AA I Gilbert Arden Clark Benjamin Edwin Cohen, KX . . . . Hiram Edward Cornell, $2K . . . . Herman Crannell, AA$ Wallace Barnes Curtis, x Elbert Dalton, AA George Ernest Dana, 1 x © Everett Davenport Gordon Waterman Davison James Ayers Dawson William Worden Day, Ar Kenneth Delmondt Deane, $ Ae . . David McClellan DeForest Austin Joseph Deming, AXA Clarence Dey Henry Ellis Dodd, 0AX Harold Alvin Dorn Philip Hunter DuBois, ' I,T Lewis Orr Dunn, t rA John Michael Dunphv Edward William Engel New York City. Brooklyn. Cohoes. Schenectady. Gloversville. Schenectady. Little Falls. Batavia. Yonkers. Watervliet. Schenectady. Schenectady. Petrograd, Russia. West Albany. Rutherford, N. J. Central Bridge Schenectady. Mountain View, N. J. New York City. East Orange, N. J. Baldwin. New York City. Albany. Easton, Penn. , North Troy. Glens Falls. , Schenectady. . Schenectady. . Berwyn, Pa. . Schenectady. . Cooperstown. . Schenectady. . Worcester. . Schenectady. . Schenectady. . Schenectady. . Schenectady. . Elizabethtown. . Johnstown. . Bogota, N. J. . Schenectady. . Catskill .Scotia. . Schenectady. . Amsterdam. Vi ®gi m Styp 1U24 (Sarnrt m Donald Failing, A New York City. Robert Edwin Felton Schenectady. John Giles Ferres, II, x ' lr Johnstown. Samuel Feur, KN Schenectady. James Kenneth Fraser, J 2K Johnstown. Gordon Leslie Frohlicli, Amsterdam. Theodore Gaining, K i Haven, Conn. Eric Berger Gardell, N0 Oakhurst, N. J. George Albert Gilbert Schenectady. Jacob David Glaubach, KN Brooklyn Leland Holsapple Goddard, Ae Schenectady. Nathan Harris Goldstein Schenectady. Marcus Myer Graubart, KN Schenectady. Russell Lester Greenman, x . Albany. Sylvester Jacob Hoefner Rensselaer. Elmer Nicholas Haley, Artf Scotia. Ernest Albert Hawes Schenectady. Reuben Dexter Head Medusa. John Alfred Hearn, AXA .-.Schenectady, Clarence Alfred Helene . . . Salamanca. Isaac Meyer Hinden Schenectady. Jeremiah Israel Hinden Schenectady. William Alfred Horwitz Albany. Francis Aubrey Howard, eAX Norwalk, Conn. Robert Lee Hoxie, x ' St. Louis, Mo. James Reed Davidson Hummer, ka Ravena. Amos Blinn Jaquith, K f Schuylerville. Leland Stephen Jones, Ae Cobleskill. Harry Kaplan, kn Margaretsville. Norman Dudley Kathan, AXA Schenectady. William Joseph Keegan, K $ Ferndale. Paul Kells, .. . Wilmington, N. C. Knud Elmer Kjolseth • - • • .Scotia. Lester Leroy Klapper Schenectady. Arthur Allan Klein, KN Schenectady. Gulick Zeitler Knight, $ rA Rochester. Ernest Richard Koth, $ rA Austin, Pa. Walter William Law, 3d., z (Yale) Albany. David Edward Le Favour, AA $ Amsterdam. Ralph Newton Leitzell, Ae Albany. Worthington Crompton Lent, Ae Ridgefield Park, N. J. Henry Adolph Letterton Scotia. John Albert Lincoln Schenectady. Francis Furbeek Long, AT Albany. Daniel Pettinger Loomis, Ae Burlington, Yt. Malcolm Gilchrist Marks, $A © Cloversville. Frank Marra Schenectady. Harold Edgar Martin, AXA Holyoke, Mass. Lewis Warren Mauger Schenectady. Page Ninety-two Elmer Dale McArthur Salamanca. Evalon Artemus Merritt, $ 2Iv New Hartford. Albert Edward Milligan, Jr., Ar Schuylerville. George Ross Mills, Highland Lake. Wilbur Adams Moore Cranford, N. J. Henrv Cobb Brooks Morris Schenectady. John ‘Fayette Mosher, © AX Northville. Edwin Paul Nielson, «:k Buffalo. Edward Lewis North, New d ork. George Clemens Ostendorf, AT Buffalo. Edward Christian Strube Schenectady. Acker Ottman, axa Schenectady. Max Emanuel Panitch, KX Nassau. Howard Eager Pierson, 0AX Warwick Richard Merle Poole, Ae Rockville Center. John Snare Post Troy. Earl William Powell Schenectady. Thomas Edwin Pritchard - Granville. Krishna ji Manoher Ratnaparkhi Munsliff, India. Edmund Bush Redington, Waverly. James Carter Rice Schenectady. MacLaren Richards, ' I ' T Hudson Falls. John Paul Rinaldi Schenectady. Cornelius Philip Robinson, $ SK Walton. Lewis Robinson, R0rr Schenectady. Robert Edward Ross Schenectady. Dudley Leon Rowledge, I 2K Ballston Lake. Christian Rumpff, Plattsburg. Hopson Nelson Rust Rensselaer. Raymond Thomas Rust Tribes Hill. William Church Hall Ryon, Poughkeepsie. Marcus Joseph Salerno Clyde. Lee Schapiro, ZBT New York. Kalmon Wellington Schneider, KX Nassau. Francis Frederic Schwentker, Ar ’ Schenectady. Herbert Wells Secor, $ SK Savanna, 111. Neil Cochrane Simpson. K £ Tuxedo Park. John Peter Siurbis . Amsterdam. Floyd Arthur Smith, Ae Schenectady. Momlong Chiew Snitwonzse Ayuthia, Siam. John Warren Snyder, eAX Yonkers. Herbert Stone Soutar Bloomfield, N. J. Nathan Corliss Southworth. A $ Maryland. Harold Bouton Spriggs. X0 Asburv Park Edward Richard Stack Schenectady. Leonard Stanley, $Ae Albany. Howard Steigerwald, $ SK Auburn. Alford Losette Stewart, X Q Margaretville. Edward Christian Strube Schenectady. isss ®ljr 1U24 (Sarnrt m Sutherland Rugge Stuart, AA S Daytona, Fla. Robert Livingston Ten Broeck Rhinebeck. Willard Burrows Warring Maybrook. Arnold Ernest Weichert, KA Bloomfield, N. J. Thomas Weiss Schenectady. Gilbert Walter Welsh, $SK Watertown. Maurice Sanford Wessell, $2K Schenectady. Henry Martin Weyrauch, Jr Liberty. Thomas Gale Whitney, AA J Mexico. Howard James Whittaker, K £ Bloomfield, N. J. Edward Bacon Wilber, » . .Schenectady. Wilford Donald Wilder, $ Ae Harrisville. Claude Douglass Williams, Elmira. Burnett Harp Womack, $ xe Spartenburg, S. Clement Tallman Wood, $Ne Spring Valley. William H. Young, Schenectady. Page Ninety-four 1324 (karttr! m Page Ninety-five CLASS OF 1926 £Ehc 1U24 (Garnet m (ttlaas nf 19215 CLASS OFFICERS Tyler D. Wood President Edward K. Pritchard Vice-President Storrs M. Bishop, Jr Secretary Wentworth H. Barnes Historian TYLER D. WOOD (Elasa Histnrg ANG ! The thunder of a .22 blank cartridge ! The class of 1926 for the first time was functioning as a body, for with this shot the Frosh began their college career with two stirring defeats and one hard earned victory in the annual tomato throwing, paint slinging debates. Thus far athletically we have succeeded remarkably well. Nearly one-third of the class reported for Freshman football and turned out a team that lost only one game. In basketball even the varsity found trouble in trimming the Frosh, for in this branch, as well as in all the other branches of sport, real talent and athletic ability was uncovered. Our first social event of the year, the Freshman banquet was a success from beginning to end. Even the dignified and reserved Seniors admitted that they had never attended a better banquet — witli the possible exception of their own in ’19. Aside from a score of diehards, the Sophs went peacefully to bed, but the handful of class-spirited gentlemen that put in appearance had to content themselves by making sarcastic remarks to the few hilarious Frosh that struggled out from the banquet. Our one aim and ambition, however, is to make our Alma Mater proud of us, and to have it remembered that ’26 accomplished much for the glory of Union. HISTORIAN. Page Ninety-. BBfjgsi ' 1 a ulljc 1924 (Sarnrt uJlj? iFreslintan (ttla£0 Walter Miles Abbott .Albany. Charles Albert Brooklyn. Donald Leslie Alfred Brooklyn. Avery La A " oy Allen Glens Falls. Edward Sullivan Amato Poughkeepsie Henry Bradford Arthur Gloversville Frank Albert Aussiker, Jr Schenectady. Zopher Franklin Babcock Bloomingburg. Rodney Wilber Ball Schenectady. Wentworth Huntington Barnes Troy. Edward Sabra Batash Albany. Walden Chase Bearnes Yonkers. John Appleton Beaumont Albany. George Murvin Becker Claverack. Virgil Arlando Beede Keene Valley Owen Matthew Begley Schenectady. Robert Cheney Bemis Meriden, Conn. Arthur Lowell Bennett Williamson. Duncan Leonard Best Middleburgh. Arthur Riotte Birkins Bronxville. Storrs Myron Bishop, Jr Schenectady. James Kent Blair Port Dickinson Richard William Bonneau Westport. George Warren Borden Esperance. Byron T. Borst Cobleskill. Thomas Dickinson Boyles Schenectady. William Gregory Bradshaw, Jr Saratoga Springs. Howard Gates Breeze Albany. Edward John Broderick, Jr Geneva. Reginald Lincoln Brooks Schenectady. Albert Crane Brown Newark. N. J. Carl Curtis Bryant Lockport Harold Frederick Buckbee Glens Falls Frederick Henry Buckley Baltimore, Md. A ernon Burns North River. Arthur James Bushel Tarrytown. Herman Wynn Bussman Beechhurst. Stannard AXcLean Butler Schenectady. James Alister Cameron Amsterdam Frank William Campfield Washington, D. C. Herbert Lee Canning Utica. Thomas Spencer Cassedy Gloversville. AVarren Thomas Chase Altamont AVilliam Earle Chase, Jr Passaic, N. J. Edward Shannon Clark Worcester Joseph Francis Clark Schenectady. Fred Clieman Stewart Livingston Clothier . . George Arthur Collins Roy Elmendorf Collins John Thomas Comeskey Donald Coon Carelton Morris Cooley George Francis Cox Robert Vaughen Cox Donald Leonard Cramer Walter Read Crocker Edgar Laurence Davidson John Augustus Davis Alexander Diamond Arthur John Dick Ronald Alexander Dickson . . . Quentin Dinardo Henry Alexander Dinegar Leslie Edwin Diven John J. Donahue Maurice Anthony Donovan . . . Stanley Dreifus George Chalmers Duguid George Jay Dunn Clarence Henry Edmonds Alfred Anthony Egenhofer . . . Frederick Beekman Eldridge . Angelo English John Anthony Enzien Laurence Nelson Eveleth Reuben Elmer Failing Murray Edward Feinburg James Alton Ferguson Arthur Gordon Ferriss John Henry Fink, Jr Paul Jacob Fink George Finke Frederick Carl Fox, Jr Robert Charles Fox Russell Benedict Fox Elwyn Henry Freeman Raymond George Freeman Arthur Fyfe, Jr Louis Gaetano Albert Barber Sorague Gallup John Emerson Gibbs Maurice Albert Gilbert Robert Newton Gillespie .... Ambrose Haskell Gilligen . . ■ 1324 (karnrl Schenectady. Schenectady. Gloversville. Hartford, Conn. Troy . Ghent . Fultonville . Yonkers .West Lynn, Mass. . Holyoke, Mass. . Utica . South Kortwright .South Williamson, Mass . Schenectady . Flushing . Bloomfield, N. J. . Schenectady . Albany . Little Falls . Albany . Fulton .Alexandria, Ya. . Schenectady . Utica . Amsterdam . Raquette Lake . Johnstown . Port Chester .Mechanieville . Rensselaer . Little Falls . Albany . Schenectady . Utica . Niskayuna . Allentown, Pa. . Schenectady . Schenectady . Yonkers • Carthage . Plattsburg . Gloversville . Brooklyn . Schenectady . Moosup, Conn. . °uilford . Vorwich . Allentown, Pa. . Whitehall Uityp 1U24 (iarnrt Philip Giuffe Morris Aaron Gold William Golub Milton Elwvn Goul Arthur Brown Gray, Jr. ... Walter Gucz Donald Clarkson Guyer . . . Hallett Stuart Gwynn Harry Hepburn Hal] Howard Wellman Hall .... Guy Cawgill Hamilton .... Edwin Woodworth Hamlin Rowland Bath Hammond . . Clarence Everett Harris . . . Leslie Samuel Harrison .... Edward Dwight Hatch .... Stuart Zeli Hawkes Roland Patterson Heatly . . Arthur John Heidrick .... Robert Stevens Herbert. Jr. Paul Marriott Hewlett .... Herbert Raymond Hinman George Carl Hock William Joseph Hoffman . . Walter Augustus Horstmyer Ralph James Hotchkiss George William Hull Frank Stuart Hunt, Jr. Earl D. Hutchinson Edward Maxwell Iverson . . . Allen Jackson John Alfred Jackson Samuel Jacobs Edward Van Kluck Jaycox . Cole Esker Johnson Shelby Llewellyn Jones Walter Marion Joyce Otto William Kaiser James Peter Kalteux ....... Samuel Theodore Katz Leon John Keller John George Kelsch Dwinal Grant Kerst Arthur Eugene Kerwien, Jr. Clement Regua Ketterson . . Gustin Thomas Kiffney Werner William Klingler . . Clarence George Kunze Wilfrid Latta . Amsterdam . Schenectady . Schenectady . Schenectady . Schenectady . Schenectady . Albany . Albany .Beirut, Syria . Schenectady • Long Island City .Hartford, Conn. . Schenectady . W atertown . Schenectady . Monticello . Newark, N. J. . Schenectady . Albany .New Brunswick, N. J. . Schenectady . Albany . Newark, N. J. . Troy . Schenectady . Schenectady . Schenectady . Yonkers . Amsterdam . Schenectady . Newton Center, Mass. . Albion . Amsterdam . Beacon . Canastota . Brooklyn . Amagansett . New York . Schenectady . Albany . Newark . Erie, Pa. . Schroon Lake . Fort Lee .North Troy . Johnstown , Schenectady , Middletown. Conn. , Habana, Cuba Si! Page One Hundred sss aljr 1324 CSarrtfl ® Richard Charles Laughlin Lee Edwin La Vanture Edward John Leifheit Howard David Russell Lester Thomas Howard Augustine Lewis Alexander Hynd Lundsay, Jr. ... Harold Nathan Lowe Grant Lyons, Jr Frederick Charles MacKenzie . . . Frederick Joseph Maisel Sigmon d Makofski Cecil Stites Mapes Fred St. John Mapes William Frank Marquet Richard Maynard Marshall, Jr. . David Curtis Martin Earl Staley Martin Karl Philip Marx J. Lawrence Hogeboom Mason . . Emmett Charles Mattern William Valentine Mauer Robert Charles McCord Francis Philip McGowan James John McGuiness, Jr Joseph Charles Mcllwaine William Augustine McNamara . . Thomas Earl McQuade James Malcolm McSweyn Anton Francis Miorin Albert Leonard Monck Raymond Edward Murphy Thomas Edmund Murray Ronald Edwards Mussey Harold Arthur Nadeau Ogden Hoffman Neely Nathan J. Newburger Edwin Paul Nill James Edward O’Brien Maurice Victor Odquist William E. Oshei Alfonse Pacini Franklin McMullen Page Charles Babbitt Parker Jesse Parker Arno Pause Charles Wellington Personius . . . Ernest Burger Peterson Joseph Augustus Powers Edward Kriegsman Pritchard . . .Anderson, S. C. , Carlisle, Pa. Port Washington . Schenectady .North Troy . Schenectady . Schenectady .Bridgeport, Conn. .Port Henry . Brooklyn . Schenectady Middletown . Middletown . New York . Beaufort, S. C. . Schenectady •Schenectady . Schenectady . Fail-port .West Rush . Liberty . Mineola . Schenectady . Albany . Plattsburg . Schenectady . Wat.erveliet . Memphis, Tenn. . Troy .Plainfield, N. J. . Amsterdam . Schenectady . Cohoes . Crown Point . Chicago, 111. . Amsterdam .Watertown . Schenectady . Yonkers . Buffalo .New York . Chappaqua .Johnstown . Albany .New York .Elmira Heights . Schenectady . Albany . Charleston, S. C. Page One Hundred One 13 4 Qkrnet Frederick Fairchild Quinlan Amsterdam Leslie Egbert Read -Penn Yan Andrew Jerome Rich Buffalo Frederick Cornelius Richartz Albany John Paul Riley, Jr Schenectady Laurence Martin Ring Rochester James Harold Ripton Johnstown George Paul Ritter Scotia Hubbell Robinson, Jr Schenectady Clarence Bartlett Rogers Cooperstown Donald Lyman Ross Flemington, N. J. John Kasper Roth Brooklyn Fortunate Evaniste Roy Cohoes David McQueen Russell, Jr Oswego Joseph John Russo Albany Arthur Samuels . Mount Vernon Austin Moses Sarr s . Albany Mark David Seller Mount Vernon Nelson Charles Schwennker Schenectady Seaton MacKenzie Scott Brooklyn Carroll Humphrey Seabury Ballston Lake Albert Julius Seholm Verona, N. J. Zenzaburo Sekine Japan Frederick Truax Seward Goshen Walter Lawyer Shafer Schenectady George Donald Shannon East Orange, N. J. Harold Bogardus Sherrill Albany Emanuel Simon Albany Edward Vincent Simpson Albany James Reuben Simpson Liberty Russell Stanton Simpson Clarksburg, W. Va. James Harold Singleton Glens Falls William Bennett Skane Glens Falls Charles Augustus Skillman, Jr Cranford, N. J. George Donald Skinner .) Schenectady Hugh Joseph Slattery, Jr Albany Michael Slovak Schenectady Edward Small, Jr Schenectady Cecil Clifford Smead ■ • • • Lake Luzerne George James Smith Valley Stream James Arthur Smith Schenectady John Worthington Sparks Schenectady Alexander McKee Spear Hudson Falls Alfred Stark Schenectady Francis Bowden Stevens Schenectady Francis LeRov Stevens Schenectady George Albert Stubbs Lebanon, O ' hio Merritt Austin Sutton , .Catskill Charles H. Swain Johnson City Page One Hundred Slip 1924 (karnft Jackson Hunter Taylor Newburgh Richard Carver Taylor lbau , John Albert Tiedeman, Jr bchenectad} Barrett Lee Trask UnaMla Gordon Philip Tripp ■ E»st Orange, N. J. Milton Agne Try on L Uca Floyd Edward Ulrich Schenectady George Lippincott VanCuren hairpoit Stuart Lansin Van Derzee Albany Hansel Dwight Van Horn ( J e f eva S. Hollenbeck Van Wagenen Arkville George DeFriest Van Wormer Schenectady Earl Burton Van Zandt Mechamcvi Anthony de Wolfe Veiller New lork Herbert Benedict Volk Schenectady Martin Joseph Wallace Schenectady Nicholas Lester Wallace niton Randolph Albion Walling airport Raymond Holmes Warner Lawyers il e Walter Gilbert Waterman Ogdensburg C harles Newton Waterstreet Amsterdam Leo Weinstein i, r . oy , Archibald Cullings Wemple Schenectady John Isaiah Wenker Monroe Elmer Wesley Wessell Schenectady Russell Burroughs Weston onkers Thomas Granville Wheeler Kingston Desmond Ridgwav Whipple Auburn Harold Hegeman White Lakewood Ralph Gerald White Saratoga Springs W. Elliot Whitney Schenectady Howard James Wilson Rochester, J t. Samuel Holden Wood Batavia Tvler Duchardt Wood ew ol k Joseph Austin Wyatt, Jr Hempstead Nelson Reese Zeitler Menanc s William David Zelie Cohoes William Arthur Zibro A 10 ' . m Rush Field Ziegenfelder. Jr North Troy Jn Umortam (Etiarba ijarper IUrl|ar 0 m, dlumnr Page One Hundred Three is uTbe 1U24 (Garnet ’m 3nirx ta Fraternities Page Alpha Delta Phi 123 Alpha Gamma Phi ■ • 139 Beta Theta Pi 125 Chi Psi 119 Delta Phi 113 Delta Theta ■ 136 Delta Upsilon Ill Kappa Alpha 109 Kappa Nu 135 Kappa Phi 137 Lambda Chi Alpha 131 Phi Delta Theta 127 Phi Gamma Delta 129 Phi Nu Theta 138 Phi Sigma Kappa 133 Psi Upsilon 115 Sigma Phi Ill Theta Delta Chi 121 Zeta Beta Tau ■ 134 Page One Hundred Six members of tip Jnterfratenutg (HmUvtnt ? nf Union CEnIbg? Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Delta Phi Psi Upsilon Delta Upsilon Chi Psi Theta Delta Chi (1923) Alpha Delta Phi Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Lambda Chi Alpha .... Phi Sigma Kappa (1888) Founded 1825 Founded 1827 Founded 1827 Founded 1833 . . Established 1838 Founded 1841 Founded 1847 . . Established 1859 . . Established 1881 . . Established 1883 . . Established 1893 . . Established 1915 Re-established 1922 Nott-ilmbera of tip 3nln‘fratermti} OInnfmnr t of Union (ttoileg? Zeta Beta Tau Kappa Nu Delta Theta Kappa Phi Phi Nu Theta Alpha Gamma Phi Established 1909 Established 1916 . . .Founded 1919 . . .Founded 1919 . . .Founded 1919 . . .Founded 1919 i Page One Hundred Seven §33 (Iljr 1324 (karnrt be Page One .Hundred Eight KAPPA ALPHA alic 1324 (Santet KAPPA ALPHA LODGE 53 ui f nrk Alptja nf Kappa Alp a Established, 1825. Founded ! UnAa, 1825 Active Chapters. 8 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Francis Bartley Edmund Barry Naylon George Haswell Eaton John Porter Anthony de Hothleigh Hoadley 1924 Douglas Langley Barrett John Clark Holmes Victor Bettini Wallace Crawford Palmer Mitchell McGuire Bowman 1925 Kingsley Aldridge Arnold Ernest Weiehert James Reed Davidson Hummer 1926 Avery LeVoy Allen Shelby Llewellyn Jones Robert Vaughen Cox Frederick Joseph Maisel Ronald Alexander Dickson Edward Kriegsman Pritchard Thomas Granville Wheeler Page One Hundred Nine SIGMA PHI 1 bss ©ijr 1924 (Sarnrt si SIGMA PHI PLACE Alplja nf ATnt fork of Sigma flu Established, 1827 Founded at Union, 1827 Active Chapters, 10 FRATRES IN FACJQLTATE Howard Opdyke Jonathan Pearson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 John Crawford Anderson Kenneth Bovd Clarke John Miles Cantwell, Jr. William Richard Galt Duane John Robert Sutton, Jr. 1924 Nathaniel Mortimer Bowie, Jr. James Westford Cutler Charles Gay Davis, Jr. John Everett Glenn Lauriston Job Lane, Jr. Gilbert Robert Livingston 1926 Wentworth Huntington Barnes James Kent Blair Thomas Dickinson Boyles William Earle Chase, Jr. Donald Leonard Cramer Stuart Zeh Hawkes Richard Maynard Marshall. -Ir Andrew Jerome Rich Charles H Richardson, Jr Samuel Holden Wood Tvler Duchardt Wood smm Page One Hundred Eleven iHbr (Garnet set DELTA PHI HOUSE Alj-tha of Delta JJhi Established, 1827 Founded at Union, 1827 Active Chapters, 14 FRATER IN FA CURTATE Charles B. MacMurray FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Delwin Harold Gidley John Stover Welling 1924 David McKenna Brockway Clarence Raymond Hix John Manger Hewlett, Ex ’23 Clarke Winship Slade Burton Augustus Stilson 1925 James Wayne Brubaker Charles Petford Buckley, Jr. Donald Failing. Ex ’24 Nathan Corliss Southworth George Arthur Collins John Thomas Comeskey Paul Marriott Hewlett 1926 Wilfred Latta Alexander Hynd Lindsay James Harold Ripton Page One Hundred Thirteen PSI UPSILON ih aljr 1924 (kantrt si PST UPSILCN HOUSE (Eljeta nf $bt Iftpatlmt Pounded at Union, 1833 pters, 26 - r , MB Aetiv ' FRATRES IX FNIVIERSITOTES Elmer Ileidorf Edward Abnon deLima xpf it Xorman Lawrence Bates, Ji Kenn°th Barnard Brandenburg Xorthrup Terry Bellinger Douglas White Joslvn 1925 Henry Austin Brand Paul Kells Franklin Farbridge Bruder Edward Lewis North Philip Hunter DuBois Edmond Bush Redin gton MaeLaren Richards 1926 Robert Cheney Bemis Howard Gates Breeze Henry Alexander Dinegar John Emerson Gibbs Robert Newton Gillespie Howard Wellman Hall I BM Allen Jackson Frederick Fairchild Quinlan John Paul Riley, Jr. Seaton Mackenzie Scott, Jr. Harold Bogardus Sherrill Charles H Swam •sai Page One Hundred Fifteen Page One Hundred Sixteen m® ullje 1324 (6arn?t a -.- DELTA UPSILON aljc 1924 (Sarnjl m DELTA UPSILON HOUSE Sella Ipailnn Established, 1838 Pounded at Williams, 1834 Active Chapters, 48 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Olin H. Landreth Wharton C. Miller FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Frederick Lidell Bronner John Waddel Finlay Claude Clifford Rich 1924 Harold Thomas Andrews Maurice James Brown James Harvey Ford Harold Miller Hallenbeck Ernest Morrell Hotaling Warren W. White William Bernard Kingston William Francis LaPan John Banks Sherwood Cecil Myers Waterbury Edwin Payne Waterman Harold Norton Barnes Nelson Botsford Stanard Butler Arthur Dick John Jackson 1925 1926 Francis Furbeck Long George C. Ostendorf Harold Lowe Earl S. Martin Ernest Peterson Page One Hundred Seventeen Page One Hundred Eighteen CHI PSI m 21jc 1U24 (Garnet ssi John Fraser Clark William Lawrence Howlett Donald Clute Mackintosh Henry West Baukat Wallace Barnes Curtis John Giles Ferres II. Russell Lester Greenman Donald Leslie Alfred Roland Patterson Heatly Herbert Raymond Hinman CHI PSI LODGE Alplja p of Pot Established, 1841 Founded at Union, 1841 Active Chapters, 23 FRATER IN FAQULTATE Robert Hudson George FRATRES IN UN l VERS I TATE 1923 James Teller Schoolcraft, Jr. Paul Mead Wilber 1924 William Patrick Stewart 1925 Robert Lee Hoxie William Church Hall Ryon Edward Bacon Wilber William II. Young- 1926 John George Kelscli Richard Charles Laughlin William Bennett Skane Paae One Hundred Nineteen THETA DELTA CHI is Uiijr 1U24 (karnrt si THETA DELTA CHI HOUSE Alplja (ttljarg? of Sijrta ®?lta (ttlfi Re-established, 1923 Founded at Union College, 1847 Active Chapters, 30 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert W. Crowell Morton C. Stewart FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Paul H. Lair Bruce K. MacLaury William C. Ostrom Harold Platner 1924 Richard S. Arthur J. Robert Johnson Herbert L. Brown Richard W. Lottridge Philip B. Schamberger 1925 Henry E. Dodd J. Fayette Mosher F. Aubrey Howard Howard E. Pierson J. Warren Snyder 1926 Henry B. Arthur Guy C. Hamilton Carleton M. Cooley Robert C. McCord Stuart L. VanDerzee Page One Hundred Twenty-one ALPHA DELTA PHI elje 1924 (Garnet ,1 ALPHA DELTA PHI HOUSE llmmt (Chapin nf Alplja folia p}i Established, 1859 Founded at Hamilton, 1832 Active Chapters, 26 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edward Everett Hale, Jr. Charles X. Waldron FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE 1923 Donald Templar Dold Edward Wilson Erdman Burdett Gibson Thomas Shaw Hale Edward FPch Hall Roger Williams Patterson 1924 Francis Michler Bishop John Miller Carroll Willard Augustus Pleuthner Allan Lake Chidsey Herman Crannell Elbert Dalton Waldon Chase Beanies Storrs Myron Bishop, Jr. William Edward Oshei 1925 1926 Anthony deWolf e Yeiller Franklin McMullen Page Sutherland Rugge Stuart Thomas Gale Whitney Hubbell Robinson, Jr. Frederick Truax Seward Russell Stanton Simpson Wa Page One Hundred Twenty-three Page One Hundred Twenty-four BETA THETA PI Uihe 1324 (Sarnet BETA THETA PHI HOUSE Nu of Seta ®treta Established, 1881 Founded at Miami, 1839 Active FRATRES IN Edward Ellery FRATRES Raymond F. Cassedy Parker J. Davies Samuel B. Fortenbaugh, Franklin A. Butts Clifford E. Barker Donald H. Clark Stanley L. Garnjost ters, 81 CULTATE lorace G. McKean RSITATE Thomas K. Bruton L ew Archie S. Holmes W. Earl Jackman Alfred C. MacBurney Charles F. Harnisli Clinton B. Morgan Alvin F. Nitchman C. Stanley Wright 1925 George M. Campbell is T. Robinson 1926 Frederick H. Buckley Thomas S. Cassedy Robert C. Fox Harry H. Hall Emmett C. Mattern Ogden H. Neely G. Donald Shannon George L. Van Curan Randolph A. Walling Russell P . Weston Page One Hiuidred. Twenty-jive Page One Hundred Twenty-six PHI DELTA THETA «m el?r 1324 (fearnrt PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE |}ork of $U)t Urlta u4j?ta Established, 1888 Founded at Mi acini University, 1848 ’ ' C£j . ' f ' y Active Chapters, 88 F RATER IN FACILITATE John Harold AVittner F RAT RES IN UN I A T E RS I T ATE Henry Robert Loomis. Ernest Philip Meyer - ' I 1928 (fv p t ehmond Frederick Meyer Alelville Day Dickinson, Jr. Frederick Bernard Hartnett Harrv Nerv Pitt, Jr. Kenneth Delmondt Dean Elwvn Henry Freeman Ralph Newton Leitzell Daniel Pittinger Loomis 1924 1925 Richard Randolph Oram Joel Sconce Poorman Edward Charles Schroedel Benjamin Robertson Turner, Jr. Malcolm Gilchrist Marks Hugh Joseph Slattery, Jr. Charles Leonard Stanley Wilford Donald Wilder 1926 Joseph Augustus Powers Austin Moses Sarr Thomas Howard Augustine Lewis Nicholas Lester Wallace Robert Stevens Herbert, Jr. Frank Stuart Hunt, Jr. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Page One Hundred Twenty-eight PHI GAMMA DELTA IMS iss eltr (karnrt m i wi [ PHI GAMMA DELTA HOUSE (Ebt of f i|i damitta iflta Established, 1893 Founded at JeffiStson College, 1848 Aetive Qkapters, 64 FRATRES IX FACULTATE James M. Cline sFrhnk S. Hoffman Charles P. SteinmMz FRATRES IN FNUCERS1TATE ... x . . % Wallace Van Rensselaer ' F efts Jfarold George Simmons r , 1924 Donald Forrester Cameron Edgar Daniel Dunning Thalen Leon Cross Harold Lavern Saxton Orin Leslie Donald Harold Edward Townsend 1925 William Walker Baird Gulick Zeitler Knight Ernest Richard Koth 1926 James Alister Cameron Walter Reid Crocker Clarence Henry Edmonds Milton Goul Harold Arthur Nadeau Charles Augustus Skillman George Albert Stubbs Jackson Hunter Taylor FyV c k i Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Page One Hundred Thirty LAMBDA CHI ALPHA i 1 f£ 1924 (karnrt » 1.4 ' LAMBDA (’HI ALPHA HOUSE SUto of Hambim Ollji Alplja Established, 1915 Founded at Boston University, 1909 Active Chapters, 60 FRATRES IN FACT ' LTATE Frederick W. Grover Rudolph A. S ' chatzel Gerald J. Andrews John A. Broderson Charles W. Barton Jetson A. Bentley T. Roland Hanrahan Howard E. Baker Leslie L. Beehring Joseph F. Clarke Ambrose J- Gilligan Arthur Heidrich FRATRES IN UXIYERSITATE 1923 Joseph T. Donnan Raymond H. Horstman Ormond H. Mann 1924 Edward M. Jones Charles R. Pitts Raoul W. Racette Frederick W. Ritz 1925 Austin J. Deming John A. Hearn Norman E. Kathan 1926 Cole E. Johnson I.ee E. Lavanture James J. McGuiness Albert L. Monck George H. Smith Herbert Willetts Roger P. Rynders Arthur A. Vernon Elyn D. Wilsey Harold E. Martin Acker S. Ottman David M. Russell McKee Spear Edward V. Simpson HI Page One Hundred T hirty-one h Uiljr 1U24 (Garnet a n .Pa Hundred T hirty-tv u PHI SIGMA KAPPA Sljr 1924 (karnrt m i I ' HI SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE g rfynt?rtaiig lB?ta of jpift § igma UCappa Established, 1888 Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1878 Active Chapters, 31 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Raymond D. Carlson Perry E. Deane Elmer E. Kruse Robert G. 0. Parry Hiram E. Cornell J. Kenneth Fraser Reuben D. Head George W. Hull John A. Beaumont Arthur J. Bushel Angelo English Raymond G. Freeman 1924 H. Kenneth Dunbar 1925 Evalon A. Marritt E. Paul Neilson Dudley L. Rowledge Cornelius P. Robinson 1926 Donald C. Guyer Richard C Taylor J. Harold Singleton Carroll H. Seaburv Herbert Wells Secor Gilbert W. Welsh Maurice S. Wessel George J. Smith Walter G. Waterman Elmer A. Wessel J. Austin Wyatt 1131 Page One Hundred Thirty-three ik Site 1924 (Garnet ssi ZETA BETA TAU iEta of 2eta ife ta ®au Established, 1909 Founded at College of City of New York, 1898 Active Chapters, 32 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Milton Cohn 1924 Morris Marshall Cohn Robert H. Abrahamson Arthur Samuels 1925 1926 Jasper S. Levine Lee Schapiro Mark D. Scher Lawrence M. Ring Page One Hundred T hirty-four ;ss (jJlje 1024 (bar net m KAI’PA XU ilnta of Kappa Nu Established, 1917 Founded at University of Rochester, 1911 Active Chapters, 17 FRATRE IN FACULTATE Samuel Robinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1924 Morris Merrill Cohn Benjamin E. Cohen Samuel Feuer Theodore Lifset 1925 Marcus M. Graubart Harry Kaplan 1926 Charles Alberts Maurice L. Levy Arthur A. Klein Maxwell E. Panitcli Leo Weinstein DELTA THETA Alpha nf Della Sbela Established, 1919 Founded at Union, 1919 Active Chapters, 1 FRATRE IN FACULTATE Anthony Patrick Boudreau FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George Anderson Clarence Milton Gregg Francis Charles Culkin Edwin Richard Hemstreet Leland H. Goddard Worthington C. Lent 1923 William James McCaig Kirkwood E. Personius George Henry Whipps 1924 1925 1926 Raymond Garret Rice William H. Stringfellow Kenneth McIntyre Andrew Jackson Switzer Richard Merle Poole Floyd Arthur Smith Wm. Gregory Bradshaw Harold Fred’k Buckbee George Donald Skinner Reginald Lincoln Brooks Maurice Anth. Donovan Albert B. Sprague Gallup James Arthur Smith iss aljr 1324 (karnrl Page One Hundred Thirty-six :ss 1U24 (Sarnrt : g: KAPPA PHI Kappa flip Founded at Union, 1919 Active Chapters, 1 FRATER IN FACULTATE Henry A. Schauffler FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William E. Graham George Nichols, Jr. 1923 Harold A. Sheldon Raymond H. Stoetzel 1924 Lester M. Carson George D. Read William J. Chevalier 1925 Guy Beattie William Keegan Neil M. Simpson Theodore Ganug Amos B. Jaquith Claude Williams Howard Whittaker 1926 George F. Cox Fred S. Mapes Albert Seholm Byron T. Borst Charles Personius Herbert L. Yolk Cecil S. Mapes John K. Roth Page One Hundred T hirty-seven -- : j l . £tir 1924 (Barnet ss t- PHI NU THETA Alpha nf $19 Nu Hilda Established, 1919 Founded at Union College, 1919 Active Chapters, 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William J. Cavward 1923 Donald E. Slack Edward N. Hooker Carey C. Tubbs Albert P. Bantham 1924 Arthur E. DuBois George I. Coons Harold J. Potts Edson D. Huntley George E. Dana 1925 George R. Mills Clement T. Wood Eric B. Gardell Christian Rumpff Burnette Womack Clarence G. Kunze Harold B. Spriggs Stewart L. Clothier 1926 E. Dwight Hatch Russell B. Fox Charles B. Parker Page One Hundred Thirty-eight ALPHA GAMMA PHI Alpha (gamma }Jbi Established, 1919 Founded at Union College, 1919 Active Chapters, 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Everett Helling Grupe George Anthony Lenz Neil Bailev Revnolds Alvin Paul Boettcher Albert Edward Milligan 1923 A. Taylor Waterhouse 1924 Douglas Small 1925 1926 Joseph John Piekny Watson Potter Dutton Edwin Wallace Colt Elmer Nicholas Haley Francis Fred. Schwentker Frank Albert Aussiker Martin Joseph Wallace Arthur Lowell Bennett Page One Hundred Thirty-nine » 1 324 (fearnrt |Ilii lu ' ta iKappa Alpha of New York OFFICERS Dr. Alexander Duane President Hon. Charles E. Akin • • Vice-President Mr. Robert J. Landon Treasurer Dr. Morton C. Stewart Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary RESIDENT MEMBERS Henry S. Baeler Dr. Frank C. Barnes Dr. Stanley P. Chase James M. Cline Harrison C. Coffin Prof. Robert W. Crowell Dean Edward Ellery George W. Featherstonhaugh Jacob M. Frankel Dean C. F. Garis Henry Glen Horatio G. Glen Dr. Edward E. Hale Edward F. Hennelly Rev. Edward C. Hoyt Prof. Leonard C. Jones Prof. George D. Kellogg Dr. Robert H. George George E. McD. King Robert J. Landon Prof. Horace G. McKean Prof. John L. March Franklin W. McClellan Edward F. Oakes Prof. Howard Opdyke Dr. William L. Pearson Mathias P. Poersch Rev. Clayton J. Potter President Charles A. Richmond Tgnatz R. Stein Dr. Morton C. Stewart Marvin II. Strong John N. D. Vedder John C. Van V oast Benjamin B. Wa inright Edward C. Whitmyer MEMBERS ELECTED 1922 Prof. Sidney A. Rowland 1923 John R. Bauchelle Samuel B. Fortenbaugh Edward N. Hooker Bruce K. MacLaury Edmund B. Nay Ion ; Page One Hundred Forty Prof. John N. Vedder. Prof. James H. Stoller Prof. M. F. Sayre.... Guy Bartlett Raiph D. Bennett Ernst J. Berg Edward H. Darby Edward Ellery Charles F. Garis F. W. Grover James M. Hyatt § tgma Xt UNION CHAPTER OFFICERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Richard S. Kleeman Charles T. Male James W. Mavor Frank P. McKibben Howard Opdyke Henry Van Putman Mortimer F. Sayre Rudolph A. Schatzel President Vice-President Seer eta ry-T reasu rer Janies J. Smith James H. Stoller Warren C. Taylor John N. Vedder Peter T. Wold Samuel Robinson A. P. J. Boudreau Harold N. Rowe MEMBERS ELECTED 1922 Full Membership Ernest S. Humplirys A. P. J. Boudreau Edward G. Haven Linn M. Jones Associate Membership Frederic M. Klein Stanley 0. Morgan Harold N. Rowe William LeR. Warner Richard E. Van Ness Henry P. Wiencke Page One Hundred Forty- IsSa one 0au Kappa Alpha, Union (Chapter OFFICERS Kirkwood E. Personius President Bruce K. MacLaury .Vice-President Leon W. Brown , Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. George H. Derry Prof. Horace G. McKean Kirkwod E. Personius Page One Hundred Forty-two 3S ELMER QUILLEN OL II ’HA XT Director of Physical Training ancl Athletics Coach of Track The GARNET takes this occasion to welcome Elmer Q. Oliphant to Union College and to show our good feeling we will at once begin to call him “Ollie.” “Ollie” comes to us fairly burdened with the honors he has won as a great all- round athlete. He comes to us, too, familiar with the best American system of physical training — that established at West Point. We respect these accom- plishments, but it is not because of these that we welcome him. “Ollie” is the first man to hold our newly created professorship of Physical Training and Athletics. The college has given him the authority, and, we trust, reasonable assistance and equipment to make a splendid success of this work. We appreciate the good spirit with which he has taken hold of his task. We have confidence in his ability and we pledge ourselves to give him our best sup- port that together we may establish a successful athletic organization at Union College. r Page One Hundred Forty-four 3 3? JOHN HAROLD WITTXER Assistant Director of Physical Training and Athletics Coach of Baseball and Freshman Sports PERRY E. LEARY Coach of Football WILLIAM H. HARDMAN Coach of Basketball Page One Hundred Forty-five ELMER HEIDORF Captain of Football, 1922 Page One Hundred Forty-six 8 eljf 1324 (karnrt s Page One Hundred Forty-seven VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-1922 Mgr. MacLaury, Mgr. Wright, R. Meyer, Waterman, Sutton, Klein, Coach Leary Trainer Kavanaugh, Palmer, Bellinger, Rich. Stanley, Chidsey, North, Nitcliman E. M eyer, Welling, Deane, Glenn, Heidorf (Capt.), Willets, Bruton, Kruse BRICE K. MacLAURY CHARLES S. WRIGHT iPnolball 1922 Perry E. Leary, Coach 1923 Elmer Heidorf Captain Northrup T. Bellinger Bruce K. MacLaury Manager Charles S. Wright Charles S. Wright Assistant Manager Russell L. Greenman THE 1922 FOOTBALL SEASON At the beginning of our 1922 Football Season, prospects were none too encourag- ing, owing largely to a lack of veteran material. A squad of approximately fifty men reported to Coach Leary September 8th, two weeks before the opening game. The College Union was opened for the accommodation of these men until final selection could be made for the training table. Of the 1921 team, only ten men were left; four of these, Welling, Kruse, E. Meyer, and R. Meyer, were ends; Deane, Bellinger and Willetts were line men; Captain Heidorf, Rich and Palme r were barks. It appeared very doubtful if Heidorf, Rich, or Palmer would be eligible because of injuries received during the 1921 season. Bellinger was brought back from the line into the backfield for the early games, but after the injury to Klein was moved back into the line at left guard. His place in the backfield was filled by Palmer, now recovered from his injury, and North. Rich, Chidsey and Nitchman were used at left halfbark, and the latter was also used as a substitute for Captain Heidorf at quarterback. Stanley played throughout the season at fullback, and was one of the team’s most dependable ground gainers. Willetts was moved back to his old position at center and played throughout every game of the season. Deane and Sutton were used at the tackle positions, with Brutton and Waterman as their understudies; while Glenn played nearly the entire season at right guard. The first game of the season was with Clarkson Tech on Alexander Field, Sep- tember 23, from which the Garnet emerged victor, 13 — 6. In true early season form the playing of both teams was loose and slow. Bellinger, playing his first game in the backfield, was the individual star of the game. He scored both touchdowns, the second on a ninety yard run after intercepting a Clarkson forward pass. The following week, September 30, we succumbed to a 23 — 0 defeat at the hands of Wesleyan at Middletown. However, the final score was no true indication Page One Hundred Forty-nine w® 1324 (Barnet m CAPTAIN HEIDORF Quarter-back CAPT.-ELECT BELLINGER Left-guard of the comparative strength of the two teams. The game was hard fought through- out, and in the last quarter the Garnet outplayed the opponents, threatening to score on several occasions. Heidorf and Stanley were the most consistent ground gainers, the latter repeatedly driving through the line for substantial gains. The best the varsity could do against St. Lawrence on the following Saturday was a 6 — 6 tie. The team showed much improvement over the form displayed in the opening game, uncovering a strong, well-balanced offense. Klein, who had been playing a stellar game at guard, dislocated his knee early in the third period and was out of the game for the remainder of the season. Waterman, playing his first game for the Garnet, showed up well at right tackle. On October 14, we played Amherst, and were defeated 13 — 0. Dame Fortune again refused to smile on the Union team, the breaks and penalties being very much in favor of Amherst. One of their touchdowns came as a result of a fumble on our own twenty-yard line, and an interrupted pass accounted for the other. Sutton, just recovered from an operation, was the outstanding player, making tackles Heidorf kicks — Clarkson game Page One Hundred Fifty RICH Half-back WILLETTS Center SUTTON Left-tackle DEANE Right-tackle all over the field and smearing many an Amherst play before it could get under way. Glenn and Willetts also put up a stalwart defence. A week later, at Rochester, the team played University of Rochester to a 7 — 7 tie. The Union eleven presented a slightly different lineup in this game, Bellinger being brought up to guard and Sutton taking Bruton’s place at tackle. Deane, after two week’s absence be ause of illness, was back at tackle, and the whole line played well. It was the backfield, however, that uncovered the best football of the game. Rich tore off several long runs, at one time racing forty yards from the ancient “Statue of Liberty” play. Palmer, time and again, crashed through the Yellow and Blue line for long gains; Nitchman’s forward passes were very good, and Captain Heidorf, as always, excelled in every department of the game. On October 28, Trinity defeated Union on Alexander field, 7 — 3. The game was well played throughout, both teams displaying a very good brand of football. Union’s score came early in the third period when Captain Heidorf kicked a pretty Heidorf makes end-run — Trinity game Page One Hundred Fifty-one Trinity Game Page One Hundred Fifty-t o 1924 (karnrt . Hamilton Game — Heidorf Kicks Goal p||g ill ' Line work Hobart Game DICK MEYER Right End Clarkson gets through the line. goal from placement. On the very next play, Keating, of Trinity, carried Sutton’s kickoff ninety yards through the entire Union team for a touchdown. The game with Hobart, the following Saturday at Chadwick Park, Albany, resulted in a 7 — -7 tie. The showing of the team was very satisfactory to the Garnet followers. The team shone in every department of the game. Captain Heidorf played one of the best games of his career, running the team cleverly and putting up a fine all-round exhibition. Willetts, always reliable, completely out- played the much touted Gorman. The individual star of the game, however, was Kruse. He was in every play, tackled hard and sure and scored Union’s only touch- down. The season was brought to a successful close when Hamilton, Union’s traditional rival, was defeated 21 — 6 at Alexander Field on November 11. It was easily the most brilliant game of the season. The Garnet eleven had struck its stride the WELLING Right End ERNIE MEYER Left End KRUSE Left End previous week against Hobart, and displayed the same fighting spirit and clever brand of football in this game. Every man played well and gave everything he had. At the end of the first half the result seemed to be in doubt only as to- how large the score would be. The Buff and Blue team, however, took a new hold in the second half, and held the Union team scoreless throughout the last two periods. With the winning of the Hamilton game the season was considered an un- questionable success in all respects, financially being Union’s best. The comparative scores had no indication of the brand of football displayed by the Union eleven, particularly after midseason. In spite of great difficulties, Coach Leary was able to develop a team which turned a season of unpromising probability into a season of successful reality, and under his continued guidance, we hope that the season of 1923 may be even more successful. Bruce K. MacLaury, Manager 1U24 (Martlet PALMER Half-back GLENN Right-guard BRUTON Left-tackle Union Gains in Line-buck — Hobart game STANLEY Full-back Page One Hundred Fifty-four i NITCHMAN OHIDSEY Qua rter-back II alf-back NORTH WATERMAN Half-back Right-tackle 1922 Joalball gglje ulr TTiion Opponents September 23 — Clarkson at Home 13 0 September 30 — Wesleyan at Middletown 0 23 - October 7 — St. Lawrence at Home 0 October 14 — Amherst at Amherst 13 October 21 — Rochester at Rochester 7 7 October 2S — Trinity at Home 3 7 November 4 — Hobart at Albany 7 7 November 11 — Hamilton at Home 21 ti Stanlev makes touch-down — Hamilton game Page One Hundred Fifty-five HAROLD GEORGE SIMMONS Captain of Basketball. 1922-23 mm Page One Hundred Fifty-seven iHljr 1924 (karnrt W. R. G. DUAXE W. W. WHITE Uaskrlhall OFFICERS William H. Hardman, Coach Harold G. Simmons Captain William Richard Galt Dnane Manager Warren W. White Assistant Manager THE 1922-23 BASKETBALL SEASON When Coach Hardman issued a call for basketball shortly after the close of the football season, he was confronted with the problem of filling the two guard positions on the team left vacant by the graduation of Captain Rinaldi and “Murph” Schwartz. Three letter men from last year’s team were back. Captain Simmons, Nitchman and Bellinger. In addition, Faber, who was a varsity substitute guard, and Cornell, and Stanley of last year’s freshman team as well as a number of other promising men reported. In the first game against State College on December 9th, Captain Simmons was changed from forward to guard with Faber as his running mate. Bellinger was center and Nitchman and Cornell started in the forward position. The contest proved an easy one, although the Union team play was not very smooth-running as yet. Simmons, Bellinger, and Nitchman played good games, the last named making ten points while the other two accounted for eight apiece. The score was Union 34, State College 10. The second game with Albany Law School on December 16th resulted in a victory for Union, 23 to 16. In this game, Bartley started at forward in place of Cornell. The team play was better and the game faster on the whole than the previous con- test. On December 21st, the team met and decisively defeated the fast St. Lawrence team by a score of 21 to 12. Captain Simmons played a stellar game, accounting for 15 points, while Bellinger, who also starred, scored the other 6 points on three field baskets. On December 22, the Garnet met and was defeated in its first out of town game at Binghamton by Cornell. Both teams played on fairly even terms during the first half, each scoring three field baskets. The score at the end of this period was Cornell 14, Union 10. In the beginning of the second half, Union tied the score, but Cornell made a whirlwind finish featured by long shots and accurate! foul shoot- ing so that when the whistle blew, the score was, Cornell 34, Union 17. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Slji 1924 (karnet CAPT. SIMMONS FABER CAPT.-ELECT BELLINGER NITCHMAN Forward Guard Center Forward The first game after the Christmas holidays was with Hamilton at Clinton. Contrary to the expectations of those who saw Hamilton so badly defeated in Schen- ectady last year the Buff and Blue scored a victory in a close and exciting contest which required an extra period to decide. The final score was Hamilton 26, Union 24. On January 13, Union hit its stride, overwhelming Brooklyn Poly by a score of 28 to 4. In this game Simmons was moved up to forward again and Stanley filled the vacant guard position. This combination worked smoothly and held the Brooklyn aggregation to a single field basket. Bellinger starred with four baskets to his credit, while Simmons, Faber and Nitchman each scored six points. The following week the same combination defeated the fast Crescent A. C. team in Schenectady. Simmo ns was the high scorer with three baskets and eleven free throws to his credit. The work of the Union guards, Stanley and Faber, in keeping the star Crescent forwards in check was the feature of the game. On February 6, 1923, Union went to New Haven to play Yale, who was then leading the Intercollegiate League, and was defeated by the Elis by a score of 34 to 23. The Union guards managed to successfully check the star Yale forwards, but seven long shots from the center of the floor by Haas, the Yale right guard, gave the victory to the wearers of the blue. In this game, which was the first contest of the second semester, Freshmen who were eligible, were used for the first time. The following night Union suffered its fourth defeat at the hands of the Crescent Athletic Club in Brooklyn. The fast playing of Simmons, who scored fifteen points for the Garnet, was offset by stellar work by the Crescent forwards. The score was Crescent, 29; Union, 21. On February 10, the team met N. Y. U. in Schenectady and after a listless first half which ended sixteen to ten in N. Y. U.’s favor, staged one of the strongest come- backs ever witnessed in Schenectady, defeating the New Yorkers by a score of thirty to twenty. Simmons played a star game scoring eighteen points while his running mate, Makofski, accounted for eight more. The following week the team was defeated by the Army, whose team has gone through the season undefeated. The score was 33 to 16. This game was featured by the fast work of Roosma and Forbes for the Cadets, while Fink was the high scorer for Union. On February 21, Union defeated Brown at Providence by a score of 29 to 21. The small size of the court made the guarding so close that both teams were forced to resort to long shots to score. Makofski scored twelve points for Union while Simmons accounted for eleven more. Page One Hundred Sixty STANLEY Guard MAKOFSKI Forward FINK Guard BARTLEY Forward The next night Union was defeated by Wesleyan at Middletown by a score of 29 to 21. Like the Brown game, both teams resorted to long shots, and Wesleyan had a slight edge on Union in this respect. On February 24, the team beat Clarkson at Schenectady. The first half ended with Clarkson ahead, 15 to 14, but Union came back strong in the second half and rolled a score of 36 to 22. The quirk accurate passing of Bellinger and Simmons was the feature of this game. On March 3, Union closed its collegiate schedule with a victory over Hamilton, 37 to 27. With the Alumni game still to be played, the season may be said to have been a successful one. Of the six defeats, the three by Cornell, Crescent and West Point, which had exceptionally strong teams, were not to be wondered at. The other three defeats at the hands of Yale, Wesleyan and Hamilton were largely the result of bad breaks and not of the inferiority of the Garnet players. The team will lose two regulars, Simmons and Faber, by graduation, but the promising work of the men taken from this year’s Freshman team gives every assurance of an ex- ceptionally successful season next year. 1922-1923 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Union Opponents Dec. 9. Dec. 16. Dec. 21. Dec. 22. Jan. 6. Jan. 13- Jan. 20. Feb. 6. Feb. 7. Feb. 10. Feb. 17. Feb. 21. Feb. 22. Feb. 24. Mar. 3. Mar. 10. State College at Schenectady . Albany Law at Schenectady . . . St. Lawrence at Schenectady.. Cornell at Binghamton Hamilton at Clinton Brooklyn Toly at Schenectady. Crescent A. C. at Schenectady Yale at New Haven Crescent A. C ' . at Brooklyn N. Y. U. at Schenectady Army at West Point Brown at Providence Wesleyan at Middletown Clarkson at Schenectady Hamilton at Schenectady Alumni at Schenectady iis one ass eljr 1324 ikarnrt " I m Page One Hundred Sixty-three 5K cThc 1U24 (Sarttet Page One Hundred Sixty-four g § £ S as x: KS u £ bfl _ g CD v i oP 2 p CD D W d CD .. M O • H§P d m afO CD — 3 s-. w ft .2 H £ is CD CD J s-r CO CD I - 7 ' O : B ' Kj O ' H O E-i •£ cd H ft o X 03 O 02 ,« 5 »h‘ D 3 Pi P 3 SO a alfc 1924 (barnet ssi A. deH. HOADLEY E. I). DUNNING lasrball OFFICERS John Harold Wittner, Coach 1922 1923 Charles Ranney Lewis Captain Perry Emigh Deane Edward Garrison Haven Manager Anthony dell. Hoadley Anthony deH. Hoadley Assistant Manager Edgar Daniel Dunning THE 1922 SEASON As the opening of the Baseball season of 1922 became imminent there was great uneasiness among the Garnet supporters. This uneasiness was due to the fact that no coach had been secured for the Union Team. The Athletic Board was soon able to quell all fears, however, by anouncing that “Hal” Wittner, Union ' 20, had been induced to take the position. Hal had been captain of the team in his junior and senior years and the announcement of his selection met with general approbation. Those who had played on the same team with him were loudest in the expression of their approval of the choice of the Athletic Board. Captain Lewis issued a call early in March. A large squad turned out, but for the first few weeks practice was limited to the batteries. In the last few weeks of indoor work, pepper-ball and infield practice increased the interest. A series of heavy rains forced the squad to return to the gym after being on the field less than a week. On April 8, a practice game with an Albany team, coached by “Matty” Fitzgerald, a former Union coach, showed the Garnet to be shaping up nicely. During the Easter vacation the team went to New York and played N. Y. U. and Columbia. In both these games the Union team showed the effects of insufficient outdoor practice. Both the New York teams had already played several games and consequently had a very considerable advantage. In both games the Union players showed typical early season form, but gave promise of future development. Rain prevented the game scheduled with Brooklyn Poly. Page One Hundred Sixty-five The first home game was with Lehigh. Excepting one disastrous inning this was a very satisfactory game. Lehigh scored eleven runs in the fifth inning, hut the rest of the game was very even. The following Friday Union won. its first game from Worcester Tech. This game was close. Both pitchers were working well and received excellent support. On Saturday, April 28, Union went to Williamstown and gave Williams a beautiful beating. Due to an unfortunate oversight the Union bats were left behind and did not reach Williamstown until the end of the fifth inning. Union was already leading, 2 to 0, and from then on the game was never in doubt. Williams used five pitchers in a vain attempt to fool the Union batsmen. ©tie 1324 (Garnet CAPT. LEWIS Short-stop CAPT. DEANE Right Field Page One Hundred Sixty-six BAK ER Pitcher CHURCH Pitcher HEIDORF Center-field LAP AN First Base Clarkson came to Schenectady the following Saturday, but proved to be no match for Union. This game was without features except the sensational error o the Clarkson right fielder, who muffed a high fly and then kicked it across the track. The next week-end Union lost two out-of-town games; one to Syracuse and the other to Hamilton. Union lead Syracuse, 6 to 4, until the last of the ninth when two home-runs and a three-base hit gave Syracuse the game. The Hamilton game was loose and poorly played. Both teams played poor ball and committed trequent errors. It was anybody’s game until the very last. The Rutger’s game at Schenectady on the following Saturday was nearly as bad. The pitching, however, was considerably better. Union looked to be the better team in all but the fourth inning. Page One Hundred Sixty-seven DOLD Catcher WADE Right-field BARTLEY Third Base NITCHMAN Left-field The Amherst game was the best of the year. Eleven innings were necessary to decide the winner. Baker pitched wonderful ball, allowing but five hits in the eleven innings. He struck out eight men and walked but three, while the Amherst man struck out more men but allowed more hits as well. Nitchman’s home-run in the fourth inning was Union’s first score. Lewis’ three bagger in the eleventh drovfe Sanderspree in with the winning run. On Memorial Day Hamilton sprung a surprise and beat Union for the second time. Hamilton committed several errors, but was lucky in the pinches. Union got seven hits, two of them being two-base hits, but they were too scattered to be valuable. The Commencement game was with Brooklyn Poly and the Brooklyn team gave the Garnet an S to 7 beating. Church pitched for Union and struck out nine men, walking two. Thus ended the season with four victories and eight defeats. v 1924 (Barnet sm Page One Hundred Sixty-eight aljr 1U24 (karnrt m CORNELL Third Base SCHAPIRO Second Base SANDERSPREE Short-stop MEYER Right-field Apr. Apr. 15. IS. GAMES AND 5 SCORES N. Y. U . . . Union 1 Columbia Apr. Apr. 99 Union 7 Lehigh . . 28. Union 3 Worcester Apr. 29. Union 20 Williams . May 6. Union 5 Clarkson May 12. Union 6 Syracuse May 13. E ' n ion 10 Hamilton May 20. Union s Rutgers . May 27. Union 3 Amherst . May 30. Union 1 Hamilton June 10. Union 7 Brooklyn 11 588 . sa s; S8 . . Page One Hundred Sixty-nine Page One Hundred Seventy Page One Hundred Seventy-one l- -’I, ;.v i m IQ2.4 (karru ' t VARSITY TRACK TEAM, 1922 Kaplan, Boettcher, Mgr. Meyer, Coach Murphy, Mgr. Veghte, C. Davis, Crannell J. Davis, Dorn, Eighinie, Nichols, Welling, Donald. Brown Brockway, McQueen, Patterson, Oram (Capt.), Cohn, Personius, Fortenhaugh r ' -j r iii Srark OFFICERS Elmer Quillen Oliphant, Coach 1922 1923 Richard Randolph Oram Captain Roger W. Patterson Archibald M. Veghte Manager Richmond h . Meyei Richmond F. Meyer Assistant Manager Franklin A. Butts THE 1922 TRACK SEASON In this report of the 1922 Track Season it must first be said that the loss of three excellent men through graduation was keenly felt by the team. These were Douw Beekman, record holder in the hammer and discus throw, Chuck Hughes, record holder in the high hurdles, and “Wally” Jones, record holder in the 100-yard i rr dash and the pole vault. The hard work put in by the candidates for the team under the able tutelage ot Coach Murphy and the inspiring leadership of Captain Oram resulted in the forma- tion of a well-balanced team. Captain Oram was running true to form in the pre-season practice and little doubt was left as to who would win all the hurdle events in the coming season. He showed up well in the following events as well; 100-yd. dash, 220- d. dash, high jump and the broadjump. Of special note was the improved showing by McQueen who was turning in good times for the one-mile event and was sure to do some point winning during the season. He is a man who worked hard for three yeais and ran in hard luck time after time, just missing first places by a yard or two. But by persistent effort, McQueen in his last year, developed into a sure winner. Miller, another Senior, performed well in the discus and hammer throw and shot put. He was certain to turn in a good share of points in the meets of the season. Miller 1 1 was supported in the weights by Sutton, Murray and Welling. Captain-elect Patterson specialized in the 220-yd. and 440-yd. runs and promised to do well during the season. Personius worked with Patterson in the 440-yd. run and also showed up well in the halfmile event. Cohn worked hard in early season practice and was expected to do some real high-jumping. In the pole-vault Nichols looked to be our only promising candidate. The hammer was handled well by Crannell, who promised to take the place of Douw Beekman in the event. Kaplan, supported by Boettcher, looked like a good entry for the two-mile. C. Davis and J. Davis were doing fast times in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. In the hurdle events Captain Oram was supported by Donald and Dorn. In addition to these there were many other deserving contenders for positions on the team. Page One Hundred Seventy-three m 1924 (Sarnrt sss ORAM Captain 1922 J. DAVIS Dashes The Season opened with Williams on our own track and we suffered a defeat by a score of 88 to 38. In spite of this score there were a few bright spots for Union in the meet. In the one-mile run McQueen took first place. Oram was the star performer, taking first place in the low hurdles, second in the high, tieing for first in the high-jump and placing third in the broad-jump, giving him a total of 13 points. Miller won the shot-put and Sutton took second place in the same event. Patterson placed second in the 440-yd. run and Personius took second in the half-mile run. The hammer-throw, Crannel took second place. The second meet was also held on our track with Trinity. Our men did not find Trinity difficult to handle and managed to take first place in all events ex- cept the broad-jump. Again Captain Oram was the leading scorer with 18 points to his credit. Miller earned 13 points in his field events and J. Davis took ten points, winning the 100 and 220-yard dashes. The other leading point winners were McQueen, Patterson and Personius with 8 points each. Kaplan won the two-mile run and Nichols placed first in the pole-vault. The final score of the meet was Union 96%, and Trinity 29%. Oram Wins High-Hurdles. Page One Hundred Seventy-four McQUEEN Half-mile On May 18th the team went to Rochester to meet the University of Rochester in the third meet of the season. This was a very close meet and the ' final result was not certain until the last event was over. The score just before the last event the broad-jump — was Union 59, and Rochester 5 8. Rochester would have tied the score had not Captain Oram won this deciding event and Cohn clinched the victory with a second place. Oram also won both hurdle races, tied for first in the high-jump and placed second in the 100-yd. dash, scoring a total of 22 points. Miller ac- counted for 13 points in his events, winning the discus throw and shot-put and taking second in the hammer throw. Cohn tied for first in the high-jump and placed second in the broad jump. Patterson won the 440-yard run and Crannell took first place in the hammer throw. McQueen, Personius and Kaplan each took a second place and Sutton and C. Davis each a third. Oram first — Thompson (H) second — C. Davis, third. 100-yd. Dash COHN NICHOLS PERSONIUS High-jump Pole-vault 440-yd. run ns Sljr 1924 (SarnrI si Page One Hundred Seventy-five iss Uiljr 1924 (Garnet e Thompson of Hamilton Breaks His Own Record in 220. PATTERSON KAPLAN CRANNELL Captain 1923 Two-mile Weights The closing meet of the season was fittingly held with our old rival — Hamilton. Hamilton won the meet, but they had to fight hard for every point. The final score was Hamilton 76, Union 50. Of the fifty points scored by Union, Oram accounted for twenty-five. He thus ended the season being the highest point winner in every meet. His record for the day was as folows: first place in the high hurdles, low hurdles, and 100-yard dash, tie for first place in the high-jump, and second places in the 220-yard dash and broad-jump. Miller took a first place in the shot-put and tied for second in the discus throw. Cohn was the remaining man to take a first place and this he did in the broad-jump. Excepting those already mentioned those who took second places were as follows: McQueen in the one-mile run, and Crannell in the hammer throw. C. Davis took third place in the 100-yard and 220- yard dashes and Patterson took thirds in the 800 and 440-yard runs. Thus ended the 1922 Season, which, taken all together, we can say was a fairly successful one. Page One Hundred Se-venty-six Miller — Shotput Crannell — Hammer-Throw As for the prospects of the 192 3 Season the team will greatly miss the services of McQueen and Miller who have now joined the ranks of alumni. Patterson, who is Captain-elect of the 1923 Team, is expected to do some excellent work. Captain Oram will be with the team again and will undoubtedly be the greatest asset to the team as he has been in the past. With Patterson, Oram, Personius, C. Davis, Kaplan, Nichols, Cohn, Crannell, Sutton, and Welling as a nucleus, Coach Oliphant will work hard to make the 1923 Season a successful one. In Coach Oliphant we have a man of wide track experience both as contestant and as coach. He coached the 192- Track Team at West Point and these cadets won all meets. THE 1922 SCHEDULE Union 3S Williams SS Union 96% Trinity 29% Union 67 Rochester 59 Union 50 Hamilton 76 THE 1923 S( May May 12. May IS. May 26. TIEDULE Trinity, Here . . . X. Y. U.. Away ..Rochester, Here Hamilton Cohn — High-Jumping Nichols — Pole-Vaulting Page One Hundred Seventy-sevei Uiljr 1924 (karnrt HALLENBECK IN THE SIREN DONALD HALLENBECK (Hljppr ICeaiierH YOUNG Page One Hundred Seventy-eight Ottman, Schroedel, deLima W® ei|p 1924 (kamt ssi A. I . RAXTHAM Manager W. C. YATES Coach uhnttta Forty-three men responded to Captain Rice ' s call for candidates early last spring. Freedman was the only other veteran in college. Indoor practice was started for the first time and it proved a great help in conditioning the men. Four men were finally selected for the first match — Rice, Freedman, R. Racette and A. Ottman, a freshman, playing in the order given. The season was the longest that the Garnet netmen have ever faced. The team won six matches, tied two, and were defeated only by Williams and Colgate, both exceptionally strong teams. Captain Rice lost but one match the entire season, to Young of Colgate. At the close of the season, Racette was elected! captain for the coming year. Since that time, however, he has been obliged to leave college because of ill- health, and Rice has been re-elected. A short practice schedule was played this fall against country clubs. The varsity lost all three of these matches, but no stigma is attached to the defeats, as the opposing teams were composed of veteran college stars of other years. The line-up for these matches was as follows : Rice, Ottman, Bantliam, Plainer, Bronner and deLima. THE 1922 SCHEDULE (Spring) Union 6 Albany Law... 0 Union 6 Rochester . TT • O 3 Union ■Hamilton . . Union 1 Williams 5 Union . . . . 6 Edison Club Union 6 Middlebury 0 Union 4 Hamilton . . Union 1 Colgate 5 LTnion .... 3 Alumni . . . . Won 6 ; Lost 2 ; Tied 2 : Rain 3. Page One Hundred Eighty-one Page One Hundred Eighty-two VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM, 1922 Manager Houck, Campfleld, Waterman. Schroedel, Ass’t Manager Gidley MacKenzie, Lane (Capt.), Tude, Hale I). H. GIDLEY Manager HARRY MacMANUS Coach 8 unmmitui Swimming assumed its role of minor sport at Union last year. The first official season in 1922 was not altogether successful with regard to victories. This was largely due to the fact that there was no coach and not to any lack of support. There were three intercollegiate meets held during the season and the team entered the A. A. U. Championship meets as members of the Schenectady Red Cross. The varsity defeated Rochester in a closely contested meet by a score of 28 to 25. In the next meet Union lost to Syracuse, 7 to 46. The stu- dent-body supported the team very well in the next meet, with Amherst, duiing Junior Week. Amherst was very strong and had an intercollegiate champion for its captain. The Garnet made a better showing, however, than against Syra- cuse and lost by the score of 42 to 10. This concluded the first season, and much credit is due this first team for its showing under such a handicap as training without a coach. In the 1923 season more may be expected from the team under the coach- ing of Harry MacManus, whose work in the Red Cross is well known. The loss of the three letter-men is hard to overcome, but some fast material has been found in the Freshman Class, who can at very least develop into regulars for the next season. The consistent work of Captain Clarke and a larger team war- rants a successful year. The 1923 Schedule Jan. 13. Schenectady Red Cross. Feb. 17. Schenectady Stars Jan. 20. Williams. Feb. 24. Stevens. Feb. 10. Amherst. Mar. 3. Brooklyn Poly. Page One Hundred Eighty-three Ihr 1324 (karnrl H E-i ' P P PQ O O £ s ffi m H Ph fc P s s tJ ® 1 D „ -t-j ?-i ' P CD 5 S !0 F-H O - AJ -g O " Eh £ 2ft o o °ffi or c3 ctf 2 W S o S CD =5-S o 2Z a -5 CL O £ w „•» bJD c$ e? r S o m o o - o - 3 -r - m i S a) o P-r -o o _- ,_ S O CD rt CD S Page One Hundred Eighty-four ;hr 1324 (Sarnrt ssi Wm ■i W. A. PLEI ' THNER, ’24 Manager H. WJTTNER Coach JtoBljman jFnotball Owing to lack of space we may just touch upon the points which made the team of ’26 one of the best Freshman aggregations developed at Union. The success was due in large measure to the excellent coaching of Hal Wittner. It was his fine personality that led to the splendid spirit of co-operation between coach and players. The unusual number of seventy-six men reported for prac- tice in the latter part of September. The first game was played with State College for Teacher’s varsity, on October 14th, at the Alexander Field. This was the first contest for both teams so the playing was not brilliant. The Freshman team, however, showed a fine aggressive spirit and took the game by the score of 16 to 6. The next game took place in Albany against Albany High School. Despite the unusual roughness which characterized the game, the Freshmen played good ball and defeated the Capital City team by the score of 13 to 6. The last game was played with St. John’s School at Manlius. This institu- tion had one of the finest prep-school teams in the country. The Freshman team offered the stiffest opposition of the year and was only defeated by a score of 19 to 0. In all fairness to the team it must be admitted that the score would have been different if the game had been better refereed. The Varsity should find a wealth of material for next year from the ranks of the Freshman team. Wood. Allen, Pritchard, Laughlin, and Makofski made up an aggressive backfield, while Mapes at left tackle and English at left end held down their positions in excellent shape. The entire line deserves favorable comment, but space prevents detailed commendation. Freshmen 16 Freshmen. 13 Freshmen 0 State College for Teachers 6 Albany High School 6 St. John’s School 19 Page One Hundred. Eighty-five I jFrrabman HaakrtbaU The Garnet Freshman basketball team completed a very successful season, winning five out of seven games. There were originally ten games on the schedule but three were cancelled. The beginning of the season found a very strong team composed of stars of various prep and high schools. Makofski, Fink, and Skane were shifted to the varsity squad at the beginning of the second semester thus leaving the Freshman team in a badly crippled condition. Under the supervision and untiring efforts of Coach Hal Wittner a new team was built up with Cassedy, Crocker and Ripton as a nucleus. This new outfit proved itself a very hard working outfit, winning a decisive victory over Glens Falls Academy and being defeated by St. John’s school at Manlius, N. Y. by only one point. Crocker and Ripton were the stars of the new Freshman team. Both played forward positions and showed a very good knowledge of the game. Mention should also be made of Gilligan, who held down the guard position, for his consistent playing. Makofski was the high scorer for the Freshmen, having nine field goals and thirty-five fouls to his credit. He played in only three games. Ripton was second with nine field goals and twenty-five fouls, followed by Crocker with sixteen field goals and one foul. In all the first year men scored 206 points against their opponents 153. Freshmen, 31 — Schenectady High School, 17. Freshman, 41 — Amsterdam High School, 27. Freshmen, 29 — Albany High School, 13. Freshmen, 26 — Glens Falls Academy, 18. Freshmen, 30 — Amsterdam High School, 16. Freshmen, 30 — St. John’s School, 31. Freshmen, 19 — Syracuse Freshmen, 31. Page One Hundred Eighty-seven eljr 11324 (barnrt S ntnv OFFICERS Edmund F. Tilly, Coach Edward Small Captain Raymond H. Horstman Manager James Westford Cutler Assistant Manager THE 1922 SEASON Although handicapped by a late beginning. Soccer made a good showing at college last fall. By the number of men that turned out it was very apparent that much material was available for a squad. With only a few men who knew the game from former experience as a nucleus. Coach Tilly was able to train a team that made a creditable showing against Clan MacRae here on November 18th. In its first game of the season the Union squad was able to hold this veteran team to the low score of four to two. The next game was with the Burns Club of Troy. It was necessary, however, to fill out their ranks with men from our own squad, and their opposition, therefore, was not as strong as it would regularly have been. The Union team was successful with a score of 8 to 4. Two more games were scheduled, but unsatisfactory weather made necessary their cancellation. Soccer is coming to be a very popular sport among colleges, and with the interest shown in Union it should become a Minor Sport soon and enter into competition with the neighboring colleges. Page One Hundred Eighty-eight Mver (Mgr.) Slattery LaPan Dold (Capt.) Zeitler Jackson S. Bishop Bates Bishop % fnrkrg OFFICERS Elmer Q. Oliphant, Coach Donald Templar Dold Captain Richmond F. Meyer. . . . • Manager F. Michler Bishop Assistant Manager THE 1923 SEASON Hockey first existed at Union in the winter of 1919-1920, but it was not very successful because of difficulties in getting a good rink. However, a team was organized and a few games were played, including one intercollegiate con- test with Hamilton. The other games w r ere with local teams. The winter of 1921-1922 saw a revival of the sport when a few enthusiasts organized an informal team. Union finished third in the series of games played with five other local teams to decide the city championship. In the past winter more progress w r as made and the Athletic Board built a rink on the campus. The support given, although comparatively small, was enough to make possible the formation of a fairly good team. The Schenectady Gazette cup w r as won by Union in the Annual Winter Carnival hockey tourna- ment. Two games played with the Wanderers, a team composed of the best ama- teurs in the city, resulted in victoi ' ies for Union. A game was lost to the Albany Countrv Club. 3 »»» = CARROLL GARDNER Wrestling Coach SAMUEL RUBIN Boxing Coach Wrestling Owing to a lack of a sufficient number of mats, it was found impossible to conduct group work in Wrestling. All instruction, therefore, was of an in- dividual nature and was conducted by Mr. Gardner, a top-notch middleweight. “Pink” has given much time to the college and all those interested in the sport have found him ready to do all he could to improve them. Last year, under Gardner’s coaching, three Union men won the championships in their respective classes in the Wrestling Tournament held by the Adirondack District of the Amateur Athletic Union. Inxing The Department of Physical Training procured seventy-five pairs of gloves this past fall and began giving group instruction in the manly art of Boxing to the Freshman Gymnasium classes. Mr. Sam Rubin, a local boxing enthu- siast, volunteered his services as an instructor and he, in conjunction with the Department Staff, has charge of the work. Aside from the group, individual lessons were given every afternoon and also to create further interest, bouts of three rounds each were staged between halves at the Basketball games this past winter. While the sport is still in its infancy the outlook is promising, and it is hoped that shorlly Union will engage in Intercollegiate bouts. Page One Hundred Ninety Page One Hundred Ninety-one Page One Hundred Ninety-two , : : : ; i TERRACE COUNCIL Ulljp 1924 (Garnet m ®marF (ttmmril Bruce K. MacLaury President Richmond F. Meyer Secretary Elmer Heidorf Perry E. Deane George Anderson Richard R. Oram Harold G. Simmons The Terrace Council was established at Union College in the spring of 1906. Its primary object was to be an advisory board for the student body, and the executive head of student government. It served also as a medium of representation between the faculty and students and incidentally was a mark of distinction conferred upon Seniors for service rendered to the college. Since the date of its founding the Terrace Council has enjoyed a useful existence and has become a most important factor in college affairs. The mem- bership of seven is limited to Seniors, and to be selected as a “councilman” is the highest honor obtainable by an undergraduate. Four men from the Junior class are “tapped” by the outgoing council at Moving Up Day exercises in the spring. The ensuing fall, three additional Seniors are chosen by ballot at student meeting and all vacancies are filled by popular vote. Regular meetings are held every week, at which questions affecting general student policy are decided and also provisions are made for the enforcement of student governing rules. The council has direct supervision over such college functions as the Jun- ior Prom, Sophomore Soiree, Freshman Peerade and Freshman Banquet. It regulates student relations with other colleges and acts as advocate for the stu- dent body with the faculty, as well as presenting faculty desires to the students. The Terrace Council has made an important place for itself in the life of the college, and the honor of becoming one of its members is the primary ob- jective of every Union student. Page One Hundred N inety-thr ee Cljr 1924 (karnrt ssi Mmtnr (Hour! Richmond F. Myer President Wallace C. Palmer Secretary MEMBERS 1923 George Anderson Anthony deH. Hoadley 1924 William -J. Chevalier Wallace C. Palmer The Honor System was established several years ago and has worked suc- cessfully from that time to the present, becoming more effective each succeed- ing year. The introduction of the system put the responsibility of conduct on each individual student and did away with the proctor system. In the operation of this latter system, suspicion was cast upon each student and his every move in an examination was carefully watched. The integrity of the student was not respected in the proctor system, but is respected in the Honor System. The Honor Court has as its duty the operation of the Honor System. The Court consists of seven men who are elected to see that the Honor System is not violated. In event of any reported violation, the Court tries the case. The Court not only has jurisdiction over the class room work, but must also prevent any irregularities in elections or appointments to campus offices. Paul H. Lair Richmond F. Meyer Thalen L. Cross Page One Hundred N inety-four 0,ljr 1924 (karnrt ss; Alljlrtir llnai ' Li nf Union (Eollrgr Lieut. Elmer Q. Oliphant President Hartley F. Dewey • Treasurer Howard Opdvke Ass ’t Treasurer and Secretary President Charles A. Richmond Dean C. F. Garis W. W. Cronkhite, ' 04 W. C. Yates, ' 98 W R. 6. Duane, ’23 P - K. MacLaury, ' 23 A. deH. Hoadlev, ' 23 R. F. Meyer, ’23 The Athletic Board of Union College was organized in 1895, and since then has represented the students, the alumni and the faculty in the supervision cf the athletic interests of the college. The Director of Physical Education and Athletics is the president of the Board and its executive head. In addition the Board in- cludes the president of the college, the assistant treasurer of the college who is treasurer of the Board, two members of the faculty, two alumni, and the under graduate managers of the major sports — football, basketball, baseball, and track. The Board has control of the student athletic tax. of the gate. receipts and guarantees, and of those contributions for athletics not otherwise administered ; and ft deposits and expends its resources through the college treasurer’s office, after voting a carefully considered budget. The Board ratifies game schedules and passes on questions of general athletic policy, while giving the student managers large initiative and responsibility. fA ®I|p S tu cul ISniy The Student Body of Union College is organized under a constitution and holds regular weekly meetings. Every regularly enrolled student is considered a member of the Body and is entitled to speaking and voting power, excepting the Freshmen who are denied such power until after Moving Up Day in the spring. The presiding officer is the President of the Senior Class, and the Secretary is appointed in the fall by him. At the weekly meetings all student business concerning the college at large is transacted. The captains and managers of the various sports give reports, and the heads of the campus organizations make announcements. These meet- ings take place every Monday after the chapel exercises and afford the greatest opportunity for all the students to get together. Page One Hundred Ninety-six Page One Hundred Ninety-seven PUBLICATION BOARD $lir 1324 (karnet InifrgrabuatP $ ubliratum Snari Prof. Howard Opdyke Piesident , , Secretary Samuel B. Fortenbaugh , „ .. Treasurer Hartley F. Dewey Dean C. F. Garis Prof. G. H. Derry Faculty Pres. Chas. A. Richmond Prof. Howard Opdyke Hartley F. Dewey 1923 Samuel B. Fortenbaugh Alfred C. MacBurney Carroll F. Terwilliger 1924 C. Raymond Hix L. Job Lane, Jr. Benjamin R. Turner, Jr. T HE Undergraduate Publication Board is composed of the president and the treasurer of the college; three members of the faculty; the editors-m- chief and the managers of the Concordiensis, the Garnet and the Hand Book- and one undergraduate elected from the student body at large. 1 he Board is entrusted with the general control of all undergraduate publications ; elects all editors and managers; authorizes all business contracts; audits a accounts and determines all general policies of organization and administration ; but does not interfere with the exercises of editorial freet om. For the support of various undergraduate publications, the students levy unon themselves a per capitum tax of ten dollars a year, entitling each student to P one copy of each publication. From this revenue the Board allots sums to the various publications; and at the close of the fiscal years of the several publics- tions distributes to their respective editors and managers from the profits it any, of their publication, an amount not in excess of one-half the revenue t iey themselves have secured from advertising and paid subscriptions. The 1 oa meets on the first Wednesday of each month during the college year. Page One Hundred Ninety-nine Greenman, Graubart, Weyrauch, P. DuBois, Buckley, Spriggs, Wood Dunning, Pleuthner, Cutler, Livingston, Slade, A. DuBois, Heck, Shaffer Cassedy, MacBurney, Fortenbaugli, Sebring, Banthani, Pitt aljr 1324 (Sarnrt ssi 1 f-T S. B. FORTEXBAUGH, Jr. Editor-in-Chief A. C ' . MacBURXEY Business Manager (JmtrnriitntHtB EDITORIAL STAFF Samuel B. Fortenbaugh, Jr., ’23 Editor-in-Chief Lewis B. Sebring, Jr., ’23 Managing Editor Albert P. Bantham, ’24 News Editor Willard A. Pleuthner, ' 24 Campus Canine Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Arthur E. DuBois, ’24 Osward D. Heck, ’24 Edgar D. Dunning, ’24 Harry N. Pitt, Jr., ’24 MANAGERIAL STAFF Alfred C. MacBurney, ’23 Business Manager Raymond F. Cassedy, ’23 Publication Manager G. Robert Livingston, ’24 Assistant Business Manager Clark Slade, ’24 Assistant Business Manager J The Conr ordiensis is the college newspaper and as such forms an important link between members of the undergraduate body, between Union and the outside world, and of most importance, a link between the Union alumnus and his Alma Mater. Founded in 1S76. this college journal has since progressed from a monthly literary forum to a semi-weekly publication whose columns are limited to news items. The policy of The Ooncordiensis as expressed editorially is " to keep in mind the best interests of Union College.” Candidates for positions on the C’oncordiensis editorial or business staffs try out during their Sophomore year and become associate editors or assistant business managers during their Junior year if successful in this first competition. The Senior members of The Concordiensis staff consisting of editor-in-chief, managing editor, news editor, business manager and publication manager are elected by the Publication Board through further competition. Page Two Hundred One suss ©l?i? X324 (Garnet T. . H « G C n 5 « •“ O ' £- ' 0 = o « S3 Oj CC rti B s 1- cS +- ' M B tT — 3 •i .X H ? bi Two Hundred Two d be 1324 (Garnet L. JOB LANE, Jr. Editor-in-Chief BENJAMIN R. TURNER, Jr. Business Manager 1324 (garnet STAFF L. Job Lane, Jr Editor-in-Chief Benjamin R. Turner, Jr Business Manager Burton A. Stilson Art Editor Edgar D. Dunning Literary Editor Lawrence F. Shaffer Photographic Editor John S. Bade an W. J. Chevalier Donald H. Clark M. Marshall Cohn F. Charles Culkin Arthur E. DuBois ASSOCIATE EDITORS H. Kenneth Dunbar Thomas R. Hanrahan Raymond C. Hix John Clark Holmes William F. LaPan Theodore Lif ' set Harry N. Pitt, Jr. Willard A. Pleuthner P. B Schamberger Douedas Small William P. Stewart Horace S VanVoast, Jr. Page Two Hundred Three ®lfp Handbook The Handbook was commonly known as the Freshman Bible while it was in the hands of the Y. M. C. A. It was then, as it is now, published primarily for the guidance of Freshman upon entering the college. Since 1921, however, the Handbook has been taken over by the Publication Board and is published by members of the Junior Class selected from competition by the Board. Competi- tion for the editor and manager of the Handbook takes place in the Spring term of the Sophomore year and elections are held in the Fall term of the Junior year of the competitors. The scope of the Handbook has increased in the last few years so as to include all campus organizations and activities with the constitutions of the former. The book also presents short histories of the college and city. It is of the greatest value, however, to the Freshmen, for all the Rules for Campus Behavior, class attendance, and student meetings are dealt with in its pages. The financial support for the Handbook is taken from the annual tax on the student body paid directly to the Publication Board. This fee entitles the student to a copy of each publication issued during the year. The Handbook is distributed to students immediately upon their registration in the Fall of the college year. ssi eljr IU24 (karnrt su t... — — L. .T. LANE, Jr. Editor-in-Chief C. RAYMOND HIX Business Manager Paqe Two Hundred Four Yeiller. Hartnett. Garnjost, Hill Herbert. Robinson, Heatly, Seward, Switzer, Donovan. C. Wood Richardson, Hemstreet, S. Wood, P. DuBois, Weyrauch, A. DuBois, Shaffer Dolan, Pitt, Cutler, Sebring, Duane, Lane, Greenman flJrraH (Elub OFFICERS Lewis B. Sebring, Jr. President Russell L. Greenman Secretary J. Westford Cutler Vice-President Charles N. Waldron . Treasurer j.) John V. Dolan Business Manager DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS John V. Dolan Personals Harry N. Pitt, Jr. ... Athletics W. R. G. Duane . . . .Organizations L. Job Lane, Jr. . . .Administration This organization, though termed a club, partakes more of the nature of a newspaper or news-gathering association. For that reason it has been given a place in this section of the Garnet. The purpose of the club is to disseminate through the most effective news channels information regarding the college life and activities. For the furtherance of this purpose the members are divided into four departments — administration, athletics, campus, and personal. Each department is headed by an editor chosen from the upper classmen in the club. By the use of a carefully prepared and ex- tensive mailing list, the club is enabled to cover a wide area. In many cases, especially when photographs are used, a syndicate service is utilized. Especially important items are sent out by wire. In addition to the student officers of the club, two local newspaper men act as coaches and advisors. The club has recently adopted the policy of sending a representative with the athletic teams to other colleges. For the first time in its history, the club is this year planning to reward its members for faithful service. A key in the form of a scroll and bearing the signi- fi cant design of a quill and a broken sword and the name of the club has been adopted. Deceased. f Page Two Hundred Five Page T u:o Hundred Seven 1 ,, ehr 1924 (karnet W. E. JACKMAN Manager H. A. SCHAUFFLER Coach musical Ollubfi Music in its various forms has always been closely knit into Union College life. For many years past Union has been known for the high type of its Musical Clubs and they have proved a big factor in making Union College known to future college men. There are two major musical organizations at Union— the Glee Club and the Instrumental Club — which u nder the very efficient direction of Coach Henry A. Schauffler have become highly developed and representative organizations. The season was opened this year in Altamont, N. Y., where the clubs presented the most successful first concert in several seasons. The clubs made several long trips including the usual appearance before the Union alumni of Xew York City and in several cities near there, and the Easter trip which included several cities in western New York. A large number of local con- certs were given following the mid-term period, including dual concerts with other college clubs. Much credit is deserved by W. L. Howlett, ’23, leader of the Instrumental Club, and D. McK. Brockway, ’24, leader of the Glee Club, for their loyalty and hard work to make their respective organizations ones of high caliber. The various specialty acts have done much to make the programs more enjoyable and distinct from the type of program offered by many college organizations of like character. The undergraduate members of the musical clubs appreciate the untiring support which our alumni have shown us and we feel that the future holds even brighter prospects for this college organization. Page Two Hundred Nine iUijr 1924 (Sarnrt Campbell F. M. Bishop Howletc C. E. QUARTETTE Schauffler (6lrr (Elub OFFICERS W. Earl Jackman, ’23 Manager Harold M. Hallenbeck, ’24 Assistant Manager Clarke W. Slade, ’24 Publication Manager D. McK. Brockway, ’24 Leader Henry W. Schauffler Coach FIRST TENORS W. E. Graham, ’23 F. L. Bronner, ’23 F. M. Bishop. ‘24 E. Dalton, ’25 D. T. Hold. ’23 R. F. Mever, ’23 J. C. Holmes, ’24 J. K. Blair. ’20 O. H. Neely, ’26 A. H. Lindsay, ’26 J. Burnham, ’23 C. W. Slade. ’24 A. E. Weichert, ’25 H. H. Hall, ’26 I B. Scliamherger, ’24 E. W. Colt, ’24 G. M. Campbell, ’25 SECOND TENORS ' R. F. Oassedy, ’23 B. K. MacLaury, ’23 D. McK. Broekwav, ’24 .T. M. Carroll. ’24 J. E. Gibbs, ’26 I . J. Fink, ’26 R. C. Fox, ’26 C. C. Bryant, ’26 FIRST BASS E. R. Hemstreet, ’24 R. G. Rice, ’23 W. B. Kingston, ’24 W. E. Oshei, ’26 A. S. Holmes, ’23 G. H. Smith, ’23 J. C. Ferres, ’25 S. McL. Butler, ’26 A. .T. Seholm, ’26 R. A. Walling, ’26 W. E. Jackman. ’23 E. P. Meyer, ’2 3 W. H. Stringfellow, ’23 B. A. Stilson. ’24 F. F. Long ’25 H. H. Hall. ’26 F. L. Stevens, ’26 E. B. Van Zandt, ’26 SECOND BASS J. C. Heindel, 23 D. H. Clark, ’24 H. A. Brand, ’25 E. S. Martin, ’26 H. M. Weyrauch, ’25 A. Samuels, ’26 J. P. Kalteux, ’26 E. B. Peterson, ’26 S. M. Bishop, ’26 H. N. Lowe, ’26 F. F. Quinlan, ’26 H. M. Hallenbeck, ’24 N. C. Simpson, ’25 R. A. Dickson. ’26 A. J. Rich, ’26 Page Tivo Hundred Ten Wey ranch dlnalruntFnlal QUub Fretts eljf 11324 (karnrt Howlett Peterson Blair Campbell Fox DANCE ORCHESTRA William E. Howlett Loader .T. Burnham. 23 H W. H. Stringfellow, ' 23 S. E. Dalton. ’25 P. W. L. Howlett, ’23 F. BANJO-MANDOLINS R. F. Cassedy, ’23 P. P . Schamberger. ’24 J. M. Carroll. ’24 H. E. Martin, ’25 E. W. Colt. ’24 BANJOS W. V. R. Fretts, ’23 R. A. F. L. Bronner. ’23 C. VIOLINS A. Brand. ’25 J. I . Ivalteux. ’26 McL. Butler. ’20 E. B. Peterson, ’26 •T. Fink, ’26 A. J. Rich. ’26 PIANO F. Long. ’25 K. H. Hall. ' 26 SAXOPHONES P. M. Wilber. ’23 G. M. Campbell. ’25 J. E. Giggs, ’26 H. X. Lowe, ’26 .T. A. Jackson. ’26 A. J. Seholm. ’26 F. C. Richartz. ’26 R. A. Walling, ’26 F. F. Quinlan, 26 CORNETS J. G. Ferres, ’25 X. O. Simpson, ’25 E. S. Amato, ’26 A. S. Holmes, ’23 J. K. Blair, ’26 CELLO F. L. Stevens, ’26 FLUTE A. Samuels. Stilson. ’24 r G. Rice. ' 23 DRUMS C. Bryant. ’26 It. C. Fox. ' 26 TROMBONE O. H. Neely BASS VIOL ’26 H M Weyramh. ’25 W. E. Oshei. ’26 Page Two Hundred Eleven j ®i|r 1924 (karttpt AY. L. HOWLETT Leader Instrumental Club D. McK. BROCKWAY Leader Glee Club Fretts F. M. Bishop S. M. Bishop THE MUSICAL SAWS Stilson Page Two Hundred Twelve m tiijv -isns 1 wtuil Union (Enllege Hanii OFFICERS C. T. Male Coach Donald E. Slack • Leader Wallace V. R. Fretts Manager Arthur C. Bussy • • Assistant Manager Russell Fox Secretary John A. Jackson Librarian The Band was founded in 1912 and since then has always taken an active part in college affairs. It varies in size with the amount of student talent. Due to the wealth of material this year in the Freshman class, the Band has made its best showing since its founding. The Band is self-governed and, whiles it dees not make any extensive trips, it accompanies the athletic teams and student body to nearby colleges. The Band has obtained the use of a room where practices are held and instruments are kept. As a reward for three years’ service, a white sweater with a Garnet lyre on the left breast is given. Page Two Hundren Thirteen fUntmtebanks In May, 1922, the Mountebanks presented “The Great Adventure”, Ar- nold Bennett’s dramatization of his novel. “Buried Alive . The play was per- haps the most serious dramatic venture so far undertaken by the club, and it was notably well received. THE CAST Ilani Carve Janet Cannot Albert Shawn Mrs. Albert Shawn . . Dr. Pascoe Edward Horning . . Cyrus Carve Father Looe Honoria Looe Peter Horning .... Ebag John Shawn James Shawn Lord Leonard Alcar Texel A Waiter A Servant Burdett Gibson Edward F. Hall Francis E. I) roll an John M. Carroll Hugh C. Campfield Archibald Taylor, Jr. Robert R. Faust Thomas W. Reynolds George F. Drohan Frederick B. Hartnett Willard A. Pleuthner .Miles Cantwell .John E. Glenn . John S. Badeau .John C. Anderson .Stanley L. Garnjost .Leon W. Brown Page Tvjo Hundred Fifteen eijr 1U24 Cfearnrt STANLEY P. CHASE Faculty Advisor Treasurer This fall saw the inauguration of the Freshman Dramatic Club. This separate organization of the Freshmen was formed with the idea of supplying a means by which a larger number of freshmen might identify themselves with dramatics, and the coach gain a more comprehensive idea of the talent which the new class might contain. As planned, the organization was to exist for the first terms only, and during that time, it was to have a public performance of its own. In order to launch the new system as gradually as possible, it was decided to combine the freshman production with the regular fall production JOHN A. HOLLAND Coacli Page Two Hundred Sixteen 1324 (karnrt ssi of the Mountebanks for this year. Accordingly, on November 10, the eve of the Hamilton game, there was presented in the Gymnasium, John Mase- field’s “The Sweeps of ’98” by the Freshman Dramatic Club; and by the Mountebanks, “The New Word”, by Barrie, and “The Angel Intrudes”, by Floyd Dell. THE CASTS The Sweeps of ’98 The Hostess John Mason Tiger Roche • Anthony Veiller Fitzpatrick Thomas Lewis Major Sandys Frederick Quinlan Major Sirr Paul Hewlett Captain C. H. Richardson, -Jr. Sargeant F. W. Campfield Soldiers . . • W. E. Chase, Jr. C. H. Edmonds The New Word Mr. Torrance Walter W. Law Mrs. Torrance Russell Greenman Roger Torrance Roland Hanrahan Emma Torrance William Stewart The Angel Intrudes Jimmy Pendleton Burdett Gibson Annabelle • • Walter Crocker The Angel Edward F. Hall Deceased. Page Two Hundred Seventeen Page Two Hundred Eighteen Page Two Hundred Nineteen Knlerfratmtitij (fcmfmnr? Anthony DeH. Hoadley President Frederick B. Hartnett Vice-President Herbert Willetts Secretary and Treasurer Anthony deH. Hoadley, KA Paul H. Lair, ©AX L. Job Lane, Jr.,S t F. Michler Bishop, AA t Delwin H. Gidley, A4 Raymond F. Cassedy, B©n Northrup T. Bellinger, kY Frederick B. Hartnett, t A© Harold M. Hallenbeck, AY Edgar D. Dunning, E rA William L. Howlett, X l Herbert Willetts, AXA Gilbert W. Welsh, t 2K The Interfraternity Conference has been a most successful means of regulating the relations between its member fraternaties and of uniting the fraternities for the general good of the college. The Conference has not only dealt in affairs of a strictly fraternity nature, but has participated in other college affairs. It ran a series of dances after the basketball games and helped the basketball management in financing the Christmas trip of the team. It also took part in the minstrel show, putting on a cake-walk that has proven to be a great attraction. Sljr 1324 ( arnrt Page Two Hundred Twenty Union (College (Christian Association Officers George Anderson ...President G. Robert Livingston Vice-President Russell L. Greenmail Secretary Anthony Dell. Hoadley Treasurer CABINET J. S. Badeau B. K. MacLaury T. R. Townley E. D. Wilsey R. D. Head F. A Reed L. F. Shaffer The Union College Christian Association is the center of religious work on the campus. The work is conducted by a cabinet of eleven men whose work is supplemented by a council composed of cabinet members and members of the standing committees. The cabinet meets w r eekly, the council monthly . The membership of the Association consists of all undergraduates ; active members are those who sign membership cards pledging them to active par- ticipation in the Association work. There is also an Advisory Board com- posed of faculty, alumni and students which has oversight of the policies and finances of the Association. The work of the Association includes conducting Bible study and mission classes, Sunday vesper services, religious deputations, social services, get-to-gethers, and entertainments — chiefly the Freshman Reception, high school deputations, and an employment bureau. On last December 8, 9 and 10, the Association and its officers conducted the Twentieth Annual Conference of the New York State Student Volunteer Union. Page Two Hundred Twenty-one (Coilpgp Mnfnn ffinarb Heibert W illetts President William C. H. Ryon Secretary Burdett Gibson ice-President Hartley P. Dewey Treasurer Dean C. F. Garis C. X. Waldron B. Gibson E. D. Dunning’ Faculty Dr. H. G. McKean Alumni 1923 C. F. Terwilliger 1924 F. C. Culkin H F. Dewey E G. Conde H. Willetts H M. Hallenbeck 1925 D. McC. DeForest W. C. H. Ryon L. Stanley THE COLLEGE UNION The College Union, founded in 1919, has satisfactorily filled a long felt want of the undergraduates and faculty on the campus. Its home in the stucco building between Butterfield Memorial Laboratory and the Electrical Engineer- ing Building, is the rendezvous for students at get-to-gethers before important games and smokers at the close of Varsity seasons. The Union provides an excellent restaurant service together with a place for the men in college to meet in a social way during the day. There are pool tables and reading tables provided with the latest newspapers and magazines for student use. The affairs of the Union are conducted by an undergraduate board under faculty supervision. iFroalf (ttnmmitter Harold M. Hallenback, Chairman •Jetson O. Bentley Frederick B. Hartnett Richard W. Lottridge F. Michler Bishop G. Robert Livingston Andrew J. Switzer THE FRESHMAN PEERADE The Freshman Peerade was held this year previous to the Hamilton foot- ball game. It was humorous in intent and provided expression for the ingen- uity and humor of the students. Prizes were given for the best stunts. I ' he Peerade consisted of humorous impersonations of the faculty and students, and caricatures from all sources. The first prize for the best stunt was given to the Freshmen of the Phi Delta Theta House for their stunt “Ollie’s Asleep a clever burlesque on Lieut. Oliphant’s speech at chapel in the fall; while the second prize was captured by the Freshmen of the Alpha Delta Phi House for their impersonation of the Hamilton Band. Other amusing stunts were ‘‘Gen- erals of American Industry”, ‘‘The Zu Zu Kids”, ‘‘Rudolph Valentino and caricatures of the faculty. A greased pig contest was held between the halves of the game. It lasted but a minute before the wave of Freshmen surged over the pig. English of the Phi Sigma Kappa House won the porker. This year’s Peerade was the best in several years. With malice towards none and mirth for all, the Peerade is an interesting tradition, the memory of which remains in the hearts of Union men for ever. Page Two Hundred Twenty-three ®Ije Jiminr |Iriim Edward C. Schroedel, Chairman Edgar D. Dunning T. Roland Hanrahan Edwin R. Hemstreet C. Raymond Hix L. Job Lane, Jr. William F. LaPan Wallace C. Palmer Philip B. Schamberger Horace S. Van Voast Alvin F. Nitchman, exofficio ss F324 (Sarnpt m Page Two Hundred Twenty-four g opljnmore (ttnmtmtt?? K. W. Aldridge T. K. Bruton K. D. Dean F. F. Bruder, Chairman G. Z. Knight S. R. Stewart •T. F. Mosher E. B. Wilber A. L. Cliidsey, ex-officio ,1 I! mu ? fc a n eljr 1924 (Sarnrt iri , if AMpljir Ifbating nrirltj Harold B. Platner Officers President J. Miles Cantwell Vice-President Leon W. Brown Harold B. Platner 1923 Eugene Hellmich, Jr. J. Miles Cantwell Donald E. Slack Arthur E. DuBois 1924 Harold J. Potts Frederick B. Hartnett John E. Glenn Laurence F. Shaffer George H. Kling Philip H. DuBois Andrew J. Switzer 1925 Thomas Weiss Leon W. Brown Alford L. Stewart Harold A. Dorn Grant Lyons, Jr. 1926 Carleton M. Cooley Alexander Diamond Maurice A. Donavan The Adelphics, under the leadership of Edward B. Horning, closed the successful season of 1921-1922 by winning the Allison-Foote Debate. Timothy F. Cohan, the team leader, won the individual prize of fifty dollars. The club was represented in this annual forensic classic by Timothy F. Cohan, ’22, Leon W. Brown, ’25, Thomas Weiss, ’25, with Clifford Saunders, ’24, as alternate. In spite of the loss of Horning, Cohan, and Blessing, the prospects for the ensuing year are very bright. On December 15th the two societies met for their annual debate, the question being: Resolved, that, the Allied war debts to the United States should be cancelled. Page Two Hundred Twenty-six m ehr 1924 (karnrt f IjUnmatljean Hiterarg S’nru ' ttj Faculty Advisor Dr-George H Derry President William J. Chevalier Vice-President T,. R »lf " d Hanrahan Secretary-Treasurer H " ssri l L Greenmail 1923 A. S. Hock P- H. Lair J R. Johnson B. K. MacLaury 1924 M. Bowie E. D. Dunning Wallace C. Palmer H. L. Brown T. R Hanrahan H. N. Pitt, Jr. D F Cameron O. D. Heck P- B. Schambergei W j Chevalier C. R. Hix H. E. Townsend M M Cohn W. F. I -a Pan B. R Turner, Jr. 1925 C P Buckley Jr R. L. Greenman H. E. Martin 1926 J. J McGuiness McKee Spear The Philomathean Literary Society is one of the oldest literary and de- bating societies in this country, having been founded 1793, two years before Union College was chartered. Since that time it has had a continuous active existence and its roll of membership has included many distinguished alumni of Union who have achieved renown at the bar, in the pulpit, and in politics. The society holds regular bi-weekly meetings during the college year at which debates ' and formal discussions on present day topics are held. The primary function of the organization of late years has been to develop ex perienced and capable debaters to represent the college in inter-collegiate debates. Tn conjunction with the Adelphic Debating Society it holds an an- nual debate of the Allison-Foote prize. Members are elected to the society from all classes for their proved debating ability. Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven 1U24 (Sarnrt sss fUji Alplja 1923 Frank Bartley F. M. Bishop J. F. Clark T. S. Hale E. F. Hall A. deH. Hoadley J. C. Holmes H. R. Loomis R. R. Oram J. S. Welling P. M. Wilber 1924 X. M. Bowie F. B. Hartnett H. N. Pitt Jr PLEDGES •J. W. Brubaker A. L. Chidsey H. Crannell J. Culler D. P. Loomis E. B. Reddington C. W. Slade C. L. Stanley E. B. Wilber Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight sb al]P 1924 (barnti m Kappa feta p|t Kenneth B. Clarke Russell B. Cline Edward A. deLima Donald T. Dold Northrop T. Bellinger Victor Bettini Kenneth B. Brandenbur; John E. Glenn Mitchell M. Bowman Franklin F. Bruder John M. Carroll Charles G. Davis, Jr. 1923 Edward W. Erdman Burdett Gibson Elmer Heidorf Edmnnd B. Naylon 1924 Douglas W. Joslyn L. Job Lane Wallace C. Palmer Willard A. Pleuthner PLEDGES Reed D. Hummer Richard C. Laughlin Ralph N. Leitzell Edward L. North Roger W. Patterson John Porter Wallace N. Robinson Jr. John R. Sutton, Jr. Edward C. Schroedel William P. Stewart Sutherland R. Stuart William C. H. Ryon Hugh J. Slattery Tyler D. Wood Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine Jftol (Elub William C. H. Ryon . . Daniel P. Loomis Kingsley W. Aldridge. 1923 K. B. Clarke B. Gibson D. T. Dold A. deH. Hoadley E. W. Erdman H. R Loomis 1924 N. T. Bellinger J. E. Glenn V. Bettini C. R Hix K. B. Brandenburg I). W. Joslyn L. J. Lane, Jr. 1925 K. W. Aldridge C P. Buckley T. D. Boyles D. L. Cramer J. W. Brubaker S. D. Failing F. F. Bruder D. E. LeFavour D. P. Loomis Page Two Hundred Thirty President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer E. B. Naylon •J. Porter W. C. Palmer W. P. Stewart B. R. Turner, Jr. W. C H. Ryon L. Stanley S R. Stuart E. B. Wilber tub— - ■ n 1924 (Sarnet ai ®he 1324 (karnrt Siger ' s fcuf OFFICERS A!an L ; Chidsey. , vice-SSS j " eUe ! ! ! • - Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Charles N. Waldron UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Douglas Barrett Frederick L. Bronner John M. Cantwell, Jr. Perry Deane William R. G. Duane F. Michler Bishop Nathaniel M. Bowie David McK. Brockway Elbert Dalton Herman Cramrnd Allan L. Chidsey Henry E. Dodd 1923 George H. Eaton Thomas S. Hale William L. Howlett Bruce K. MacLaury Richmond F. Myer Herbert Willets 1924 Charles G. Davis, Jr. John C. Holmes G. Robert Livingston Mitchell M. Bowman 1925 Russell L. Greenmail Robert L. Hoxie Reed D. Hummer William C. Ostrom George H. Smith Carroll F. Terwilliger John S. Welling Paul M. Wilber Willard A. Pluethner Philip B. Schamberger Edward C. Schroedel Clark Slade Ralph N. Leitzell Kenneth D. Dean J. Fayette Mosher I! Page Two Hundred Thirty-one 1924, (fearnrt 0 A Franklin Farbriclge Bruder President Mitchell McGnire Bowman Vice-President William Church Hall Ryon Secretary-Treasurer 1923 Russell B. Cline Donald Templar Dold Edmund Barry Naylon Robert LeRoy Davis Edward Wilson Erdman John Porter Edward Abnon deLima Burdett Gibson John Robert Sutton Henry Robert Loomis 1924 Norman L. Bates, Jr. Mitchell McG. Bowman Lauriston Job Lane, Jr. Northrop Terry Bellinger Kenneth B. Brandenburg Wallace C. Palmer A ictor Bettini John Everett Glenn Edward Charles Schroedel 1925 Thomas Dickinson Boyles Willard Lucius Davis Hugh J. Slattery, Jr. Franklin F. Bruder Daniel P. Loomis Edward Bacon Wilber William C. H. Rvon 1926 Walden Chase Beanies Allen Jackson Edward K. Pritchard Storrs Myron Bishop, Jr. Shelly Llewellyn Jones Austin Moses Sarr Robert A aughen Cox John George Kelsch William Bennett Skane John Emerson Gibbs Richard Charles Laughlin Nicholas I. Wallace Howard Wellman Hall AVilliam E. Oshei Samuel Holden Wood Stuart Zeh Hawkes Joseph A. Powers Tyler Duchardt Wood Page Two Hundred Thirty-two Ulijf 1924 (karnrt (Elji 3nta 1923 George Anderson William E. Graham Perry E. Deane Evreett H. Grnpe 1924 Albert P. Bantham William J. Chevalier Edwin R. Hemstreet Xeil B. Reynolds 1925 Evalon A. Merritt Page One Hundred T hirty-three fRaamur Qilult OFFICERS Charles R. Pitts President Raymond H. Stoetzel Vice-President Donald E. Slack Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Hartley F. Dewey Jonathan Pearson J. Harold Wittnei Morton C. Stewart John R. Walling Charles T. Male 1923 Raymond H. Stoetzel Donald E. Slack HenryR . Loomis Paul H. Lair Claude C. Rich 1924 Charles R. Pitts Herbert L. Brown Frederick W. Ritz Ernest G. Hotaling Horace S. VanVoast 1925 Harold E. Martin Edmund B. Redington Edwin P. Nielson Christian R. Rumpf Page Two Hundred Thirty-four is Site X924 (Garnet m llarsitg QUub OFFICERS Wm. J. Smith President Richard R. Oram ice-President E. W. Strong Secretary-Treasurer l i Orson Richards Homer Goff EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Wallace Girling Louis Rinaldi Richard Oram Charles Lewis Karl H. Gorham, ' 19 Arnold H. Goodman, ’17 Wm. H. Guardenier, ' 04 Homer P. Goff, ’21 C. B. Griswold, ' 03 Dickinson E. Griffith, ' 02 Harold J. Hinman, ’99 Dr. E. Z. Hawkes, ’8, Harvey H. Hay, ' 18 L. D. Hookerk, ’15 Robert S. Hoxie, ’98 Elmer Heidorf, ’23 H. Ralph Knight, ’17 Gardiner Kline, ' 01 Charles R. Lewis, ’23 Walter McEwan, ’95 Walter S. McNab, ’08 Harold J. McGee, ’20 C. H. MacCulloch, ’00 Phillip T. Mallen, ’18 W. B. May, Jr., T9 L. L. Melius, ’96 Ernest P. Meyer, ’23 Richmond F. Meyer, ’23 G. Franklin Mosher, T8 John H. Murray, 3rd, ’22 Henrv D. Merchant, ’93 LeRoV L. Odell, ’05 Richard R. Oram, ’23 Douglas W. Paige, ’00 MEMBERS C. E. Parson, ’98 Dr. Roger G. Perkins, ’94 Rev. Henry A. Pearce, ' 03 Dr. John E. Parker, ’01 H. M. Pollock, ’95 Don Price, T7 Frederick Patton, ’05 Roger W. Patterson, ’23 Dr. Chas. A. Richmond (Honorary) Orson C. Richards, ’95 Morris T. Raymond, ’05 Louis J. Rinaldi, ’22 John M. Reynolds, ’21 Irving Schwartz, ’22 John E. Sawyer, ’99 Sanford Schamberger, T9 Wm. J. Smith, ’99 P. F. Shutler, ’08 E. W. Strong, ’99 J. L. Dawson Speer, ’20 John R. Sutton. Jr , ’23 F. M. Thebo. ’02 Malcolm G. Thomas. ' 98 Hwam O. Todd, ’97 John Van Schink, Jr., ’94 Charles X. Waldron, ’06 LeRov J. Weed, ’01 Herbert W. Willets, ’23 H. K. Wright, ’99 George M. Wiley. ’99 W. C. Yates, ’98 Tsador Yavits, T9 Ernest B. Augur, ’22 D. J. Beaver, T5 J. J. Beaver, T5 B. O. Burgin, ’95 Curtis D. Bunting, ’03 Douw F. Beekman, ’21 Lawrence C. Baker, ’95 Rev. R. B. Beattie, ’96 Leon L. Biche, ’12 E. B. Cantey, ’20 F. Law Comstock, ’20 Edward S. Coons, ’92 W. W. Cronkhite, ’04 Judge F. C. Cooper. ’93 William Allen, ’95 A. L. Chidsey, ' 25 E. W. Daley, ’94 R. E. Dennis, ’12 Thos. A. Dent, T5 Francis E. Droll an, ’22 G. Herbert Daley, ’92 Raymond C. Donnan, ’03 W - R. G. Duane, ’23 John W. Eddy, ’18 George LI. Fox, ’20 Andrew C. Fenton, ’00 Wallace S. Girling, T7 Robert C. Gambee, ’99 Page Two Hundred T hirty-five ' s eijr 1324 (Sarnet san iEttgUalf (Elub OFFICERS Dr. Edward Everett Hale President Edward F. Oakes Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Edward E. Hale Stanley P. Chase Morton P. Stewart Charles. N. Waldron Edmund Tilly John N. Yedder Harold Chidsey James M. Cline Edward F. Oakes Harrison C. Coffin Benjamin B. Wainwright Leonard C. Jones UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS John Burnham Edward F. Hall Louis Faber Edward N. Hooker Samuel B. Fortenbaugh Walter Pennington Edmund B. Naylon Herbert Willets The English Club was organized in 1912 under the leadership of Pro- fessor Edward Everett Hale and Professor Stanley Perkins Chase with the avowed purpose of “making possible the discussion of problems connected with English scholarship by means of papers to be read.” The Club is made up of members of the faculty and of the Senior class. The regular fortnightly meetings consider this year a programme of special topics, and together with the Christmas Banquet and Initiation Ceremony, foster an informal sociability. The aim of the Club has always been to provide an agreeable meeting place for a small and intimate group of congenial men, to discuss literary and artistic subjects, and to propagate interest in the liberal education and in the classical traditions of Union College. Page One Hundred Thirty-six (ClaBHtral (ttlub President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Edward N. Hooker. . . W. R. Galt Duane... Malcolm D. Springer. Dr. George D. Kellogg Dr. Edward E. Hale J. M. Cantwell, Jr. J. F. Clark K. B. Clarke W. R. G. Duane T. S. Hale V. Bettini D. McBrockway F. A. Butts FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. George H. Derry Pro. John N. Vedder Dr. Stanley P. Chase Dr. Harrison C. Coffin UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS 1923 E. N. Hooker H. R. Loomis B. K. MacLaury E. B. Navi on W. C. Ostrom 1924 J. M. Carroll M. M. Cohn 0. D. Heck G. H. Kling 1925 E. N. Haley D E. LaFavour W. H. Young R. W. Patterson W. Pennington F. A. Reed K. W. Smead M. D. Springer W. P. Stewart H. S. Van Voast. Jr. E. D. Wilsey D. P. Loomis J. S. Post P. H. DuBois R. L Greenman Page One Hundred Thirty-seven flUymiral lonely OFFICERS Harold N. Rowe John W. Finlay Joseph J. Piekny Alanzo T. Waterhouse . George H. AVhipps . . . . FACULTY MEMBERS President Dr. E. E. Ellery Dr. E. H. Darby Mr. A. Greely Mr. R. A. Schatzel E. H. Grupe J. W. Finlay Goerge Nichols, Jr. 1923 J. J. Piekny H. N. Rowe R, H. Thielk ' ng A. T. Waterhouse G. H. Whipps J. 0. Bentley 1924 E. W. Colt N. B. Reynolds A. A. Vernon Page Tnuo Hundred Thirty-eig it Uaitfl (Club OFFICERS William J. McCaig President Carey C. Tubbs Vice-President Stanley L. Garnjost Secretary-Treasurer George Dana Chief Engineer Wirthington Lent Assistant Engineer Edward Gardiner Chief Operator The Union College Radio Club operated the first broadcasting station in the United States, getting in the air a few weeks before the Westinghouse station at Pittsburgh. Its membership is made up of many radio enthusiasts among the student body, faculty, and alumni. In 1921 the “Baby Carriage” station gave the Radio Club a good start, for the International Press canied pictures and descriptions of the set in all the papers throughout the country. A loud speaker has been installed in the new room of the College Union on certain occasions throughout the past year, receiving various concerts, election returns, and addresses. The Hobart-Union game was sent out by telegraph and the Hamilton-Union game was broadcasted play by play, using Radio Phone. Throughout the year the Club was honored with talks by men high up in Radio circles. With Radio a well-established tradition at Union, its fu- ture is assured and bound to be successful. Page Two Hundred T hirty-nine ' : Prp-ifoiitral (Club OFFICERS Frank F. Long Edward Small, Jr HT. Nelson Rust... George A. Gilbert President Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer FACULTY Dean Edward Ellery Dr James W. Mavor Arthur L. Greelej UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS D. McL. Archibald L H. Backus R. E. Carter G. A. Clark Elbert Dalton D. McC. DeForest J. M. Dunphy G. A. Gilbert J. D Glaubach L. H. Goddard T. R Hanrahan W. A. Horwitz F. F. Long R J. Mann Frank Marra G R. Mills J F. Mosher W C. Ostrom M. E. Panitch J P. R ' nakli R. C. Ross H. N. Rust Hyman Sacharoff Lee Schapiro K. W. Schneider J. P. Siurbis Edward Small, Jr. W B Warring M. S. Wessell Page One Hundred Forty panialj (Club OFFICERS L. Job Lane, Jr William M. Leonard Jasper S. Levine. . . . G. Ira Coons Elwyn D. Wilsey. . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian 1923 C. A. N. Hill C. G. Howe R. H. Rue H. Willets 1924 F. A. Butts W. M. Leonard II. J. Potts G. I. Coons J. S Levine H. S. VanVoast J. E. Glenn G. R. Livingston E. I). Wilsey L. J. Lane K. McIntyre W. P. Stewart I Page Two Hundred Forty-one sag ullie 1U24 (Sarnrt (ttiuil Engineering (ttlnb OFFICERS W. H. Stringfellow President W. J. Chevalier Vice-President C. L. Baker Secretary J. R. Johnson . . Treasurer F. P. McKibben W. C. Taylor MEMBERSHIP HONORARY M. F. Sayre H. A. Schauffler 1923 R. Matthews R. W. Stetson W. TI. Stringfellow P. H. Lair J. Porter D. E. Slack A. deH. Hoadley J. V. Dolan J. E. Broderson G. H. Smith W. E. Jackman W. H. Barrett A. Holmes C. M. Gregg C. C. Tubbs 1924 D. L. Barrett H. L. Brown J. R. Johnson J. Poorman B. Stilson A. Bussy M. Roses C. Harnisli C. Barton C. L. Baker M. Colin T. Lifset A. Blessing L. Snitwongse 1925 N. Simpson Page Two Hundred Forty-two OFFICERS Dimitri S. Trone.. President Donald C. Mackintosh Secretary Kirkwood E. Personins Treasurer Dr. Ernst J. Berg E. W. Brandenstein P. J. Davies W. P. Dutton G. H. Eaton R. S. Arthur C. R. Barhydt V. Bettini F. M. Bishop M. X. Bowman FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Fred ’k W. Grover Prof. John N. Vedder James J. Smith 1923 D. L. Gallup W. E. Graham E. W. Erdman C. F. Kellers G. A. Lenz A. C. MacBurney 0. H. Mann W. J. McCaig 1924 H. K. Dunbar J. H. Ford C. E. Gardiner G. Gordev E. D. Huntley F. G. Kennedy H. I. Lamphier M. L. Levy R. W. Lottridge D. C. Mackintosh K. E. Personius R. A. Stoetzel C. F. Terwilliger D. S. Trone W. C. Palmer R. P. Rynders E. E. Steinert W. R. Stock W. W. White Elrdriral fcngtttmtny (ttlub Page Two Hundred Forty-three Page Two Hundred Forty-six 1324 (Sarnft Affintlg of anb fflwt It is the opinion of the best drunkards and philosophers that beer and cheese were created just as Adam and Eve were, and probably not so much later either. The Bible tells us that God created Adam first. He considered Adam a fair job, but saw there was still something lacking so he made Eve to go with him. “Ah ’ said he, “there is a real pair.” Just so some early descendant of Adam discovered or created beer. He tasted it. smacked his lips, and was contented for a while. But he, too, soon saw there was something lacking. After many experiments he happened upon a substance made of milk which filled the bill exactly. He named this sub- stance cheese, for in his language that meant the eel’s ankles. When that man died he presented himself at the gate of heaven and was extended the glad- some mit by no less a person than our esteemed contemporary, friend St. Peter. “Come in,” said Pete, “It is on the house. What will you have?’ “A bottle of beer and a cheese sandwich,” said our hero. “Make it two, ' said Pete, and there was begun an eternal friendship excelling that of the Biblical David and Jonathan. In modern times the ancient formula has been severely tampered with. Even before the advent of Volstead and the eleventh commandment, some low- born persons had attempted to substitute bologna for the cheese in the sand- wich. Personally I should think they would be ashamed to acknowledge thus publicly that their ancestors came to this country in the steerage compart- ments of an ash-ligliter instead of the Mayflower line patronized exclusively by the best families. But in spite of the deadly influence of these vipers, the best free lunch counters in our cities continued to satisfy their patrons with cheese of quality and variety. As for beer, no one ever thought of question- ing the right of that noble beverage to occupy the place on the wine list left vacant when the Olympian Distilleries, Inc., were forced bv the shrinkage of the supply of suitable wild flowers to cease making their justly noted Nectar. As Tennyson so happily put it, Cheeses may come and cheeses may go, but beer goes on forever.” But alas for the fickleness of fortune. When the great blessing had been known but a few million years, and humanity had but scarcely blown the froth from the cup of happiness which it hoped to drain to the last drop, some evil aspect of the heavens caused the hand of humanity to shake. The cup of blessings was spilled and it seems that never again may we know the joys of old. Some wise-acre has said. “Never cry over spilt milk.” But had it been beer he had spilt, I doubt not he had found more fitting remarks. Grief forces me to stop. I can sav no more. E. D. D. Page Tzco Hundred Forty-seven ijj fc rzzza sii ■ aljr 1924 (Sarnrt ssi . l gs Hatt? f ou a ICittl? Haiiui in four HnntP ? spring iFeitrr It was a balmy sunkissed afternoon of Spring when I met her outside the Payne Gate. When my eyes first focussed upon the being I saw her glit- tering in a bright penumbra, as one has stared at the sun. Like a goddess of beauty she stood there — a perfect picture of loveliness, her long nymph- like figure blending into the background. No hat adorned her brow and the rich tresses of nut-brown hair topped a head which would put an artist in his Eleventh Heaven. Wonderfully pearly teeth shone in very movement of her delicious mouth and the deep set eyes flashed like sparkling waters. As she came toward me, a light springy step, beautiful ankles shimmered like silk in the sun, and a body which a tight brown glistening coat made appear like a perfect 36 — it seemed a pity that she could not have vied with Venus for world popularity. I was intoxicated hv this beautiful creature! We strolled along for a block or more, and I could not help noticing the graceful movement of every muscle which showed through her coat. Never had I felt such desires overtake me. I wished to take her away, away into the fields where we two could romp without polluting public eyes upon us. As I was deliberating somebody called to her; and like a good dog she gaily ran back to the Alpha Delt House. J. R, S. Page Two Hundred Forty-eight wljp wtjm (EollpgF JUtiiouia We Nominate for the Nobel Peace Prize for 1923 ijatg Ittuar In support of our nomination we wish merely to point out how extensive have been the benefits accruing to mankind from our nominee’s invention, the Bar Rail. Wherever civilization has penetrated tottering humanity calls down bless- ings from Heaven upon the head of Haig Dewar. Many millions of men daily acknowledge their indebtedness and express their gratitude to him as they seek the support offered by the shining bar rail which he invented. Verily, from pole to pole, from East to West, the bar rail is the support of tottering mankind. The sun may never set on the British Empire, but the light of that same sun is reflected from decorative and useful brass bar rails in lands in which the British flag could never maintain a foothold. If anyone wishes evidence more nearly touching his own experience let him but go into a bar room and stand flat-footed at the bar for as little as half an hour ; let him see how instinctively his foot seeks the rail ; let him but feel the shock and know the disappointment of feeling his toe slide down the front panels of the bar without coming to rest on the comforting rail; let him but go into a bar room where the rail has been cut away and he will exclaim with Caesar, “ ’Tis the unkindest cut of all!” E. D. D. Page Two Hundred Forty-nine Mints far Mouse Party dirts Don’t look through the men’s drawers or you might find letters to show you were not the only one to be asked to prom. Don ' t look for the goat room; just ask one of the brothers if you may please see the lodge and he will do the rest. Don ' t hand the same line to more than one man in the same house. It’s bad business; ask a.ny local girl. Don ' t forget to be particularly nice to your man’s professors. Remember that professors are human and a girl’s smile goes a lot farther than a “not prepared today Sir.” Don ' t ask what Concordiensis means. Latin students are few in number and the rest take its meaning to be anything from Eureka to “In God we trust. ” Don’t ask for a man’s frat pin. .Just take it and he will admire your go-get- it-ivenes. Don’t swear; the boys aren’t used to it. It offends their love of the mother tongue. Don ' t ask to see Jackson’s garden. You’ll get there eventually if it doesn ' t, rain. Don’t ask a Senior if he is a Freshman. It offends H. R. H. Don’t tell the house about the home town jokes on your man. Remember house parties come every year. So why spoil a good thing. Don’t call the President “Prexy”. It may be clever, but it’s not in style. Don’t tell a man he’s cute. Remember the dictionary says cute — attractive by reason of daintiness. Don’t tell about your poker games at school. You will be misunderstood. Don’t wear your collection of frat pins. The boys might think you a pawn- broker’s daughter. Don’t fail to leave a dozen hairpins or some powder puffs when you leave. These trophies are the only things some boys have to remember the house party by. Don’t forget to tell your man about the perfectly knockout Dartmouth chap that was so nice to you on the train. When one of the boys tells you how much the Prom orchestra cost, assure him these cheap musicians are very often just as good as the better ones. If you are attentive to some of his friends be sure to tell him your only object is to be popular with his fraternity brothers. All house parties are supposed to end in engagements or quarrels. Look the other boys in the house over and make your decision early. Don’t be surprised at, anvtliing — you might meet Schroedel. W. A. P. Page One Hundred Fifty 1 U — “How does she dress?” ’24 — “Couldn’t tell you. I never watched her.” 3lje UUmiiag Horning (fathering Below are printed a few 1 of the reasons given Miss Sanborn in hopes of at least an excused absence when the semester’s allowance of bolts runs low: Overworked. Vacation dates mixed. Extra Curriculum work. Room mate forgot to wake me. Sickness. Locked in library, evening previous. Exams I had to make up. Early trolley from Albany late again. Parade to greet Prexy. Insufficient noise from alarm clock. Nervous breakdown. Grippe ; lost my arctics again. Walter W. Law, 3d Page One Hundred Fifty- l -one ss 2 afp 4 1924 (barnrt mms cvncLaswn ®lj? 1924 darurt Ijaa aow hrru prraruirb anb tta parpoar rxr- ratrb, aub only if its rxiatrur? Ijaa brought fortlj guar apprn- batiaa baa the labor put Into it brru fully rrpaib. m Page Two Hundred Fifty-two ; :i_: flPVERTlSlrMIrNTS Page Two Hundred Fifty-three UNION UNIVERSITY Charles Alexander Richmond, D.D., LL.D., Chancellor UNION COLLEGE The college offers the following undergraduate and graduate courses : 1. Courses leading to the degree of A.B. A.B. Course A. Greek is required for admission to this course. French and German are included in addition to the ancient languages. A.B. Course B. This course may be pursued by candidates who satisfy the requirements for admission to the A.B. Course E. Greek is then begun in College and continued for two years. A.B. Course C. This course is based on the study of mathematics and the sciences, with extended work in English and other modern languages. A.B. Course D. This course is the same as C but substitutes Latin in place of the work in modern language in freshman year. A.B. Course E. This course offers Latin without Greek, for which is sub- stituted work in modern languages. 2. Courses leading to the degree of B.S. in C.E. or E.E. Civil Engineering Course. This course offers the foundation of a broad engineering education, comprising mathematics, the sciences, the funda- mental principles of the special branches of the profession, and some train- ing in history, economics and modern languages. In the last two years of this course the work is given in two divisions, a technical or mathematical option and an administrative option. Electrical Engineering Course. This course is intended to give a broad and thorough engineering education, with special attention to the requisites for electrical engineering. 3. Pre-Medical Course. Non-degree Course. This is a two-year course in preparation for admission to the Albany Medical College. 4. Courses leading to the degree of B.S. in Chemistry. Chemistry Course. This is a special four-year course in Chemistry leading to the above degree. 5. Courses leading to graduate degrees. Course Leading to Degree of M.S. in C.E. This course of one year of graduate study consists of lectures, laboratory practice and research work. Course leading to Degree in M.S. in E.E. This course of one year of gradu- ate study consists of lectures, laboratory practice and research w ' ork. Course leading to Degree of Ph.D. This course of two years of graduate study requires for admission the degree of M.S. in E.E. or an equivalent. For catalogue or other information address F. C. BARNES, Secretary, Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Page Two Hundred Fifty-four ESTABLISHED 1818 LOTHINO eniUmmV Tnrttishittg fioodst. MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET ?MEW YORK BROOKS BROTHERS’ Building Telephone Murray Hill 8800 ONLY A STEP FROM Grand Central Subway and many leading Hotels Clothing Ready-Made or to Measure Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters English and Domestic Hats and Furnishings Boots and Shoes for Dress, Street and Sport Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods Send for “Comparisons” BOSTON NEWPORT TREMONTCOR. BOYLSTON 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE Page Two Hundred Fifty- five The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. 5 ? Page Two Hundred Fifty-six SHOP FOR M E N Tiffany Co. English Sport Top Coats Suits SPORT WEAR FOR WOMEN Jewelry Silverware Stationery Pearls Jewelry and Silverware of Dependable Value TAILORED SUITS FOR LITTLE MEN MailInquiries Given Prompt Attention Will H. Baumes Co. Fifth Avenue 37 -Street New York HATTERS HABERDASHERS CLOTHING SPECIALISTS 434 State St. Parker Building Sept. 8 — Varsity football squad reports for first practice. S e pt. 9 — “Oily” mistaken for new janitor. One man leaves squad. Sept. 1-1 — Half of college returns for stick exams. S e pt. 15 — Twenty Sophs chase 200 Frosh through downtown streets. Troy, New York WINCHESTER TRADE MARK “SPORTSMAN’S HEADQUARTERS” Phone Troy 2600 Complete Equipment for Baseball, Track, Tennis, Swimming, Basketball, Football, Fishing, Camping, and all Outdoor and Indoor Sports. Sport Clothing for the Correctly Dressed Man A full line of Sport Suits, including many different models of Imported Tweeds and Homespuns, Sport Shirts, Sweaters, etc. Special prices to class teams on Athletic Equipment. Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven COLLEGE ORCHESTRAS Compliments of ames Turner H is Orchestra Sept. 16 — Registration of Freshmen. Campus tax tickets have heavy sale. Sept. 18 — First chapel. Student body learns how things were done “out at Purdue.” Sept. 19 — Sophs and Terrace Council outwit Frosh in scraps. No casualties. Sept. 20 — Y. M. C. A. gives reception for Freshmen, followed by free-for-all for refreshments. Meye r hoff ’s Compliments of Yaffe’s Orchestra HARTFORD, CONN. WE FURNISHED THE MUSIC FOR THE 1925 SOIREE Compliments oj JACK SYMONDS and HIS ORCHESTRA Page Two Hundred Fifty-eight PUBLIC TAXI CO. Phone 3 7 3 7 Phone 24 Hour Service Touring Cars and Limousines Office: NEXT TO TROLLEY STATION WHITE TAXI CO. (Of Schenectady) Phone 3 3 3 Phone CAREFUL DRIVERS HAIL A WHITE DAY OR NIGHT Sept. 22 — Last practice for Clarkson game. “Oil ' s ' ' boys go to sleep. Sept. 23 — -Union defeats Clarkson. Bellinger stars. Sept. 25 — Anderson, Meyer and Simmons elected to Terrace Council. Sept. 26 — Seventy report for freshman football. We Welcome Accounts from Young Business Men Young Business Men - - Hardly any young man starting out in business in modern times is able to get along without the assist- ance of a most valuable character from his hank. ' " PHE Schenectady Trust Com- pany advises with its patrons and extends every accomodation in keeping with sound and approv- ed banking methods in any financial or business matters. The Schenectady Trust Company Member Federal Reserve System Capital, Surplus and Profits SI ,000,000 Page Two Hundred Fifty-nine HIGH CLASS TAILORING MODERATE PRICES AT S. STEINBERG 529 LIBERTY STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y. We Do Not Cobble We Re-build Balls Quick Shoe Repairing Phone 3456 525 STATE ST. CLARK MFDONALD SCHENECTADY; N.Y. R4R RTR QHYAP corner center and state streets X - 1 X X) 1a. X - AJ XL Xv UflUr (Over New Douglas Shoe Store) Means Absolutely the Highest Quality Service to you Sanitary to the Most Critical Degree Private Ladies Hair Dressing Department Private Department for Children Three Lady Hairdressers No extra fees in this shop Ask the one who’s been here 8 BARBERS Sept. 27 — Front Street goat appears in Psi U House. Sept. 30— Wesleyan runs up 23 to 0 score on Garnet. Oct. 1 — Resumption of athletic relations with R. P. I. proposed. The New York State National Bank Albany, N. Y. OFFICERS: Ledyard Cogswell, Chairman of Board Ledj-ard Cogswell, Jr., Pres. Parker Corning, Vice- Pres. J. Milton Russum, Cashier Edward M. Boyce, Asst. Cashier C. Gregory Gallon, Asst. Cashier Wm. R. Bleecker, Asst. Cashier Chester C. Kent, Trust Officer Every Banking Convenience McManus £ Riley Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes for the Capital District 23-29 So. Pearl St. ALBANY Page Tuo Hundred Sixty The Citizen’s Trust Company State St. opposite Jay St. CLOTHES FINCHLEY GIVES PARTICULAR ATTENTION TO CLOTHES AND HABERDASHERY FOR COLLEGE MEN. SELECTIONS ARE MOST EXCLUSIVE AND THE SERVICE RENDERED IS VERY COMPLETE. The Bank of Service CUSTOM FINISH WITH0U1 THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON RF.ADY-TO-PUT-ON WCCDflMEY Satisfaction Security. JWest 46 tli. Street NEW YORK Oct 7 — Union ties St. Lawrence in fast football contest. Oct. 8 — Ingenious students construct Ford racer of junk and roofing tin. Oct. 9— First student takes ride on fast Lizzie. She works. Oct. 1-1 — Varsity loses to Amherst. Frosh defeat State College. College Publications and Fraternity Printing a Specialty GOOD PRINTING Printers of Concordiensis 1913 to 1923 Printers of College Handbook 1918 to 1922 175 Jay St., near State J. H. COMO, Prop. Phone 321 Page Tiro Hundred Sixty-one Compliments of THALMAN’S The Carl Co. A GOOD PLACE TO BUY! Finest Selections of Sporting Goods and All Kinds of Men’s Furnishings! Also Women’s and Misses’ Apparel and Accessories for Dress and Sports Wear! Our Prices Are the Lowest For Merchandise of Quality! LYON’S for Kodaks Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Good Developing and Printing LYON’S KODAK SHOP Gazette Building Fink Jacobs ' The College Smoke and Drug Shop Pharmacy Just Across From the Green Gate Oct. 15 — Gospel team holds first engagement in County Jail. Oct. 19 — Edison a visitor on Campus. Oct. 20 — Varsity ties Rochester. Freshmen beat Albany High. Oct. 23 — Referee calls foul in interfraternity hacking matches . Cotrell Leonard Albany, N. Y. THE PLAZA Fifth Avenue at Central park ||| NEW YORK ff Tea, Dinner, and Supper Dances in the Grill Room CAPS GOWNS HOODS for all degrees JOSEPH C. SMITH Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume and His Orchesta Page Two Hundred Sixty-two The Survival of The Fittest Seventy-five companies were represented at the original convention of the National Board of Fire Underwriters on July 18, 1866. Of these seventy-five, nine are today doing business. The Glens Falls is one of them. INSURANCE COMPANY OF GLENS FALLS, N. Y. FOUNDED 1849 Page Two Hundred Sixty-three " A BITE TO EAT AND SOMETHING SWEET” At CREGAN’S 158 Jay Street Catering Tea Room Candy Student s Tuck Shop “JEO’S” Across from Payne Gate Phone 298-W 722 Eastern Ave. VAN VOAST LEONARD General Insurance 154 Barrett Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 360 Broadway, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. DAVID MAHONEY COMPANY Hardware, Paint and Supplies 207-209 State Street 915-919 Brandywine Avenue SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Oct. 27 — Trinity, Union 3. Only touchdown made on 90 yard run. Oct. 28 — Refreshments at vespers. Three fraternity houses dispense with Sunday night supper. Oct. 1- — Varsity Basketball squad commences practice. Nov. 2 — Band buys new costumes for Pied Piper act in Albany. A. GARUCKY, College Tailor Custom Tailoring for Ladies and Gentlemen Pressing, Altering and Repairing of Ladies’ and Gent’s Garments Work called for and delivered free. 870 Eastern Avenue Telephone 461 7-W. G. A. CASSEDY CO. Musical Headquarters since 1851 HOME OF Sonora and Victor Victrola 464 State Street, Cor. Clinton Compliments of Standard Restaurant Home Cooking Best Pastries in the City 523 State St., Opp. Trolley Station State Street EYE GLASSES Schenectady Pac e Two Hundred Sixty-four Hygienic Lunch For Men and Women Schenectady ' s Best Restaurant 412 State Street Schenectady, N. Y. Phone 30 LOUIS LOBEL COLUMBIA GRAFONOLAS AND RECORDS SPORTING GOODS 164 Jay Street N ear State Street SCHENECTADY ' S LEADING PHONOGRAPH STORE Nov. 3 — Three brass balls removed from pawnbroker’s in impromptu parade. Nov. A — Garnet outplays Hobart at Albany but ties 7-7. Nov. 6 — Dr. Derry winds up congressional campaign on wet deck. Nov. 9 — Freshman stars report for first basketball workout. JUST LIKE YOUR HOME STORE In your home town there is one store you always patronize. You have found the merchandise suits your tastes and desires and is obtainable at the right prices. In other words you are always satisfied. Nowhere will you find a store more like your home store than Barney ' s. Because the merchandise is always dependable, the prices are moderate and the service courteous. Let Barney’s be your home store in Schenectady H. S. BARNEY CO. SCHENECTADY’S GREATEST STORE Page Two Hundred Sixty-five LOUIS F. N1CKLAS WALTER H. NICKLAS L. F. NICKLAS CO. CLOTHIER , HATTER AND FURN ISLIER Phone 684 455 State St. Schenectady, N. Y. Ailing Rubber Co. Rubber Goods of Every Description Sporting Goods, Motorcycle and Automobile Supplies Phone 6170 254 State St. Schenectady, N. Y. EMERY’S Shoes of distinctive style and quality EMBEY’S BOOT SHOP 429 State Street Schenectady, N. Y. BELLINGER PAINT COMPANY THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR PAINTS, FLOOR WAX, GLASS, ETC. 212 So. Center St. Schenectady, N. Y. Nov. 10 — Mountebanks stage performance in gymnasium. Misplaced towels on female char- acters create interest. Nov. 11 — Union defeats Hamilton 21-6. “Frexy in kilts” and “Oily’s Asleep” feature. Nov. 14 — Concordv mispells “Doctor Harrison Cadwallader Coffin.” Rindfleisch CLEANER DYER Always at your service, with one of the most com- plete plants of its kind. Office Factory 116 JAY ST. 1801 UNION ST. PHONE ADD To Your Library — a — Bank Book Grow Up Together The Schenectady Savings Bank Where Clinton Crosses State HERE WE SERVE YOU Page Two Hundred Sixty six FELLOWS! For correct picture training Distinctive writing paper Different greeting cards Novelties and Dinner place cards VISIT JOHNSON ' S GIFT SHOP One Six Seven Jay Street BOYS! When downtown drop into the BARCL1 THEATRE Where you will always see a good show. MOHAWK NATIONAL BANK SCHENECTADY, N. Y. A Strong Bank Since 1807 Nov. 15 — Editor-in-chief receives scathing denunciation. Nov. 17 — First marks out. Profs say entire class of 1926 should return to high school or go to Syracuse. , . . Nov. IS — Phi Sigs entertain football men with pork dinner — and thats not all. HOLTZMANN’S Established in ’71 Schenectady ' s Largest Clothiers SOLE AGENTS FOR SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES AND MARK CROSS GLOVES Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven JUNIOR QUESTIONNAIRE Pet Hobbies Nature Study, Athletics, Tennis Favorite Profs McKean, McKibben, Garis, March Most Absent-minded Vedder, March, Hale Best Dressed Opdyke, Chidsey, George, Hale Most Helpful Activity Athletics, Press Club, Musical Clubs Favorite Sport Football, Basketball, Tennis Cosmetic Preference Brunnettes 60, Blondes 35 Ankles or Calves? ....Long skirts 57, short skirts 50 ' Cars, canoes or Gardens? Cars 59, canoes 35, Gardens 12 Supporters (very English) .. Paris 56, Boston 31, none 11 What Junior has done most for Local Girls Iiallenbeck, Schroedel, Kingston, Livingston Has done most for Union .Nitchman, Bellinger, Palmer Most for 1924 Hallenbeck, Nitchman, Bellinger, Lane Is Most Popular Bellinger, Pleuthner, Nitchman, Schroedel Most Respected Nitchman, Kling, Palmer, Dunning Least Appreciated .....Garnjost, Turnbull, Hix, Badeau Most Modest .....Dubois, Turner, Wright, Schroedel Handsomest Hallenbeck, Hanrahan, Hartnett Thinks He Is Hallenbeck, Andrews, Van Voast, Carroll Biggest Politician Hartnett, Hallenbeck, Nitchman, Garnjost Best Snake ....Schroedel, Cross, Kingston, Andrews Best Dressed Holmes, Carroll, Andrews Sloppiest - Andrews, Bellinger, Cross Best Natured ..Wright, LaPan, Waterman, Dunning Grouchiest ..Andrews, Bates, Carroll, Hix Biggest Bluffer .Brockway, Bellinger, Andrews Best Student Cohn, Steinert, Small, Bentley Busiest Hallenbeck, Cutler, Nitchman, Shaffer Wittiest .....Pleuthner Laziest Cross, Stewart, Joslyn, Brandenburg Noisiest Van Voast, Pleuthner, Cross, Andrews, Bellinger Most Reliable Lane, Dunning, Nitchman, Carson Most Unreliable Brockway, Cross, Joslyn Class Hard Guy Andrews, Glenn, Carroll, Belling-er Class Atheist Small, Kling-, Potts, Badeau Class Bluebeard Brockway, Hummer, Schroedel, Potts, Hewlett Class Hermit Harnish, Dunbar, Levine, White Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight THE OBENAUS STUDIO 171 Jay Street, near State St. High Grade Photography at Reasonable Rates MAIN OFFICE, 57 NORTH PEARL ST. ALBANY, N. Y- Clark Whitbeck Co. State Street Schenectady For Ouick and Reliable Service Try SHANNON’S TAXI AND BAGGAGE EXPRESS Successor WESTCOTT EXPRESS CO. Telephone 196 New York Central Depot N ov . 20 — Students vote to resume athletic relation with R. P. I. Nov. 2-1 — Musical club members make good showing before fair ones at Altamont. Nov. 29 — Thanksgiving recess. ... • , t D ec . e — Slack announces stiff practice for band to get in shape for coming co-ed conference. Compliments of Endicott-Johnson Corp. RETAIL STORE 110-114 BROADWAY Schenectady, N. Y. That s Ail “Better Shoes for Less Money ” ' Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine DAY AND NIGHT LONG TRIPS A SPECIALTY 5060 SPECIAL RATES TO ALL STUDENTS Flansburg All Cadillac Closed Cars WILLIAM WILSON Jeweler 718 State Street Schenectady, N. Y. Dec. 6 — Pluto’s Campus Cat undergoes internal metamorphosis. Campus Canine announced. Dec. 8 — Frosh hold banquet at Kenmore. Sophs eat on curbstone one block away. Dec. 9 — Basketball five defeats State College 34-10. Columbia and Starr High Grade Pianos Phonograph Player Pianos Cluett Sons Baker Music House INCORPORATED One Price 440 State Stteet (Oppostie Jay) PIANO HOUSE Phone 0441 Schenectady, N. Y. Everything in Music Columbia New Process Records Gennett Records 508 State St. Schenectady ' age Two Hundred Seventy COMPLIMENTS OF 20th Century Lunch 147 Jav Street Schenectady, N Y. E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Broad end Huntingdon Streets Philadelphia, Pa. Engravers :: Printers :: Stationers Commencement Invitations Class Jewelry Dance Programs Menus Calling Cards Leather Souvenirs Stationery Wedding Stationery Dec. 10 — Student Volunteer Conference closes three day session. Dec. 1+ — Fire in Chi Psi Lodge fails purpose. Damage: one teddy bear, and a few other things Dec. 17 — Law School five beaten 23-16. Sam Ashley Says He has made this a store where you will like to buy because he will show you the kind of things to wear that college men want. Sam Jr. says — “ Hewitt help " SO nnirm ■lmlv in iDY 313-315 State St K- Bldg. Page Two Hundred Seventy-one Superior Service Those who know our reputation for reliability shop with confidence, knowing that Wallace service insures the highest excellence of style, quality and value. “Satisfaction or your money back” is our way of emphasizing quality — and this principle is appiled to every transaction we make. The Wallace Co. Always Reliable Dec. 20 — Philomathear. s win Allison-Foote Debate. Dec. 21 — Union 21, St. Lawrence 12. Dec. 22 — Cornell defeats Union at Binghamton, 34-17. Dec. 23 — Holiday recess. James M. Gaffers Let ' s go to the ANTHRACITE COAL CollegeUnion BITUMINOUS The Students’ Own Restaurant 21 1 Park Place , Schenectady New York Eats - Smokes - Candies Soda Fountain H. T. POAGE, Prop. Page Two Hundred Seventy-two For the Best Eats, Drinks and Smokes and Medicines too — Come to BRANDHORST’S THE COLLEGE DRUG STORE Union and Gillespie Streets BUCHHEIM’S DYERS AND CLEANERS 154 Jay Street Phone 1338 T an 3 Students return to rest up. Fraternities lay in new supply of shovels. jan. ' 6— Union 24, Hamilton 26. Frosh 32, Schenectady High 17. Tan. 9 — Exam schedule posted. , Jan. 10— Commissioner of Public Works says Union men are best shovelers in city— of snow. The Union National Bank SCHENECTADY, N Y. Under supervision of the U. S. Government Page Two Hundred Seventy-three BAGS TRUNKS BRIEF CASES UMBRELLAS GLOVES The Faxon Co., Inc. SCHENECTADY’S LEATHER SHOP 232-234 STATE STREET IVORY HAND BAGS BILL FOLDS NOVELTIES BELTS Frank Brothers Fifth Avenue Boot Shop near 48th Street, New York STYLE SHOES OF QUALITY Exhibit Shops In All 1 he Lar:er Cities T9 COMMENCEMENT STUNT Jan. 12 — Half of faculty attend 9 to 4 fraternity dance. Jan. 13 — Other half of faculty give classes exams. Jan. 17 — Waggish Juniors create future in rhetoric class. Jan. 18 — Enraged instructor tells horrified faculty what fools those Juniors are. Correct Equipment for all Athletic Sports THE QUALITY WE SERVED YOUR DADDY WITH ALEX. TAYLOR CSb CO., Inc. 22 E. 42nd Street NEW YORK CITY Peckham-Wolf Co. Lumber NOTT STREET FRENCH, SHRINER 8s URNER MEN’S SHOES LINDSAY’S SHOE STORE 306 STATE STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Page Two Hundred Seventy-four Buell Mac Donald Schenectady’s Greatest Drug Store Complete HOUSE FURNISHERS A Modern Drug Store, with an up-to- the-minute stock, where we strive to serve you every day in the best way we know. 131-133 Broadway, Schenectady, N. Y. STATE ST. Cor. Center St. Jan. 20 — Union defeats Crescent A. C. 33-21. Jan. 23 — Feb. 1 — Mid-years. Feb. 7 — Inter-fraternity gathering at Tony ' s. High Spirits. Feb. 8 — Second semester opens. Only 44 given extended vacation. Compliments of Flinn Co. Page Two Hundred Seventy-five THE UNION SHOE REPAIR Once a Customer, Always a Customer . W ork Called for and Delivered 603 Liberty Street A. CIONI, Prop. Telephone 1270-W The College Laundry for Particular Dressers Mohawk Valley Laundry, Inc. “Send it to the Laundry ” 448 STATE STREET Phone 1214 Feb. 10 — Simmons scores 18 points as Varsity five defeats N. Y. U. 30-20. Feb. 12 — Lecturer tells C. E. Club why we are on inside of earth. Fails to explain where hell is. Feb. 17 — Garnet five loses to Army. Pyramid Club installed as Theta Delta Chi. Compliments STRAND THEATRE Always the best in Pictures The best in Music If you’ve been there you know Spalding Athletic Goods To be well equipped is as sat- isfying as to be well dressed. There is no substitute for Spalding Quality. IF IT’S SPALDING’S, IT’S RIGHT! Catalogue mailed on request 52 State Street ALBANY, N. Y. J. E. HAUBNER Local Spalding Representative VINICK’S TOGGERY SHOP Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Snappy Clothes for Young Men 135 JAY STREET, Near Van Curler Page Two Hundred Seventy-six Pasteurized — Safe Glasses of Quality Service and Style MEYROWITZ INTERNATIONAL BROS. ICE CREAM Kodaks and Supplies Thermometers, Magnifiers 68 North Pearl Street ALBANY, N. Y. QUALITY FIRST ALWAYS STORE OPEN 8:30 TO 5:30 Feb. 20 — Bauchelle, Fortenbaugh, Hooker, Naylon and MacLaury elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Psi U House quarantined. Feb. 22 — Union defeats Brown at Providence 29-23. Feb. 23 — Garnet loses to Wesleyan. FRANK H. EVORY CO. General Printers 36 and 38 Beaver St., Albany, N. Y. WE SPECIALIZE IN COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS Between You and Me for Every Occasion Holidays , Birthdays , Everyday Have JERSEY Schenectady ' s Premier Ice Cream Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven ST. REGIS PHARMACY CHARLES R. CAREY Six Hundred Union Street O. D. EVELEIGH OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 426 State Street Phone 4139 Schenectady, N. Y. Feb. 25 — Clarkson Teck bows to Union 36-22. Mar. 2 — A more than successful Soiree held by Class of 1925. Mar. 3 — Phi Alpha elects members. Tea is successful. Mar. 8 — Kappa Beta Phi elects new members. Dan A. Donahue 240 STATE STREET For appearance’s sake — wear good clothes. They do justice to your present position and the position you hope to attain. For economy’s sake — wear good clothes. They give longer wear and con- tinued satisfaction. Here you will find the highest degree of appearance and economy. Hart Schaffner Marx Clothing Page Two Hundred Seventy-eig ht ZEIZER and McGEE Dealers in COAL and WOOD 122 So. Center St. Schenectady, N. Y. PHONE 3127 and 3128 Compliments of PROCTOR’S THEATRE Every afternoon and evening you will find the first six rows at Proctor’s full of students GET THE PROCTOR ' S HABIT Mar. 10 — Mountebanks present “The Truth” at Hudson Theatre. Alpha Delts demonstrate popular intercollegiate sport. Garnet swimmers meet Brooklyn Poly, 31-31. Mar. 11 — Alumni try in vain to murder varsity on basketball court. Result 27-21 in favor of varsity. The Rosendale Flower Shop FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED TO ANY PART OF THE WORLD “ SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " H. E. EBERHARDT, Prop. 126 Jay Street phone 2813 Schenectady, N. Y. Steefel Says: Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Haberdashery With that air of exclusiveness sought by the College Man STEEFEL BROS. STATE STREET ALBANY, NEW YORK Page Two Hundred Seventv-nine WINNE p T T T D n D D A P T n D Schenectady’s Union 88 11 1 I U T 1 n L 1 vJIS. Longest Established 948 State Street Opposite Eagle Street Telephone 5211 UNITED THE TEN EYCK RESTAURANT OYSTER BAR CAEETERIA A La Carte Service Specializing in Delicious Sea Food The Ten Eyck Quality at 1:00 to 2:00 Music 3:30 to 5:00 Sandwiches and Luncheons Moderate Prices TEA DANSANTS THE TEN EYCK SUPPER DANCE Saturday Afternoons 4:00 to 6:00 HARRY R. PRICE, Mgr. Saturdays from 9:00 United Under the Direction of the United Hotels Company of America CS)c Sheal Uadbcr tiop Efficient Service Rendered — Seven Expert Barbers — No Long Waits 459 STATE STREET (Upstairs) Mar. 15 — Bellinger elected Basketball Captain. Mar. 16 — Engineers receive culture in the Phone Exchange. Mar. 17 — Union Debaters lose to Lafayette and Hamilton. Interscholastic Basketball Cham- pionship held in gym. Faculty Children give play. Tom Hale stars. Skillkrcifters Incorporated “Honor Quality Sincere Service” SCHOOL AND COLLEGE Engravers, Stationers, Jewelers COMMENCEMENT WEDDING INVITATIONS, CLASS AND FRA- TERNITY PINS AND RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS, MENUS AND FAVORS, DIE STAMPED STATIONERY. Samples on request Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Page Two Plundred Eighty Photographs of Distinction Official Qar.net Photographers All Portraits , Groups and Views in this Garnet Photographed by Us Reduced Rates to Students Representative at College Page Two Hundred Eighty-one PAINTS VARNISH WALL PAPER The Sherwin-Williams Co. 3 26] ST ATE STREET NEXT TO N. Y. CiVIADUCT PHONE 5894 E. A. BEAUMONT CO.. Inc. Stetson Shoes 71 State Street ALBANY, N. Y. Mar. 19 — Dean calls out Baseball Squad. Mar. 20 — Delta Phis hold Basketball Smoker. Vices of Athletes accidentally uncovered. Mar. 21 — Garnet goes to press. Spring arrived at 10:59 a. m. WHEN IN NEED OF DECORATIONS FOR ANY OCCASSION DON’T FORGET The G. A. Trahan Co., Inc. Decorating Specialists 274-280 Central Avenue Cohoes, N. Y. We take entire charge of Industrial Expositions, Automobile Shows, Food Shows, Dances, Pageants and any Celebration Page Two Hundred Eighty-two


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

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