University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1890
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1890 volume:
Wg 'x i ..
if 1 , . -L
"' 'I' " III
F9 I if - Lx ' 'T
fgfif... 'IA as
33 .6, Q' l ' .- Il
.- :-'- . A A-
xk 1 ' ami 54 II
.f j zify I 5 I
:, 'IIE .IEI
I ' 'IIL' 2 122 I
3 AI 5
T FIWIFIS Iiiffii: I
I flgggcranjiff' '
f X EXC JA'
IVIIXTURES FOR PIPE OR CIGARETTE.
Tj-IREE KINGS, TURKISH, PERIQUE ANID VIRGINIA.
IVIELLOW -IVIIXTURE, TURKISI-I AND PERIQUE.
TURKISH AND VIRGINIA.
IDERIQUE AND VIRGINIA.
FLAKE CUTS, ESPECIALLY ADAPTED FOR THE PIPE.
VANITY I:AIR. VIRGINIA FIDAKES. OLIQ GOLD
IVIONTE CQRISTO, Tj-IE UATEST IVIIXTURE.
SALNIACQUNDI, GRANULATED NIIXTURE.
Giga., H195 QIGCIQ GISQIQIIQII A555525
KimbaII's Straiqbt Qui: Qicgarettes,
UNSURPASSED IN QUALITY. USED BY PEOPLE OF REFINED TASTE
HIGHEST AWARD AT BFlUSSELS,1888.
The Finest Smoking Mixtures are of our Manufacture.
WIVI. S. KI IVIIBALL 62 CO.,
FIFTEEN FIRST PRIZE MEDALS. ROCHESTER, N- Y
,Me x 'l " t w
J r f: S . -1
fmrne me 1. ew
eeitifg. nmfft K?
.Z 1 A X -' ull 1 sk SR!
tml-mf v ixiiiiiii' L- 1 2 by L
Y -. V
l' f I' 2 . N X 1 . "" ' ' -' ir
X 3 X ft., I no p. ,, . : p h M
till l' X . ii i ., .'es -'31 ow
F .X X gl i Q - , Z,'. 5
.S J c J . t its .
i . il iw It
P n . A X " ' ' " " ' ' 'Smili-
: qv-Z H W ' hi i i inlL
NUW TOUNG LADIES!
FIND that the best results in cooking are attainable only
through the use of the best materials and utensils. The
first and most essential article to decide upon is the RANGE,
I always recommend the MONROE as being the best adapted to
the purpose. It has a system of oven ventilation which retains
the moisture and juices in .meats and other articlesg and the Fire
once kindled runs from year to year Without renewing. You
can secure one of them from
J. H. BROWN St C0.. 372 North Are., cor. Kirk St,
C. ll. THEN, 589 North Clinton Street.
CALLISTER BROS., 185 State, cor. Allen Street.
KENNEDY lit C0,, Il South St. Pnul Street.
WM. J. BRAYER, 159 Childs, cor. Jay St.
l L. J. IIARCHAND, 482 East lllain Street.
F. J. Dlthllllllt, 33t Monroe Avenue.
ll. lllcC0ltllllCK, 528 State Street.
BASCOMB SL MORGAN, cor. Spring and Fitzhugh Streets.
BAMBER tt WILLIAMS, IS Monroe Avenue.
BAUSCII EI LOIVIB OPTICAL CO.
- l9E,0fl9lNG AMERICAN -
AND OTHER OPTICAL INSTRUMENTS,
,I 14 mg,
'IIIIIW - I h i
I fggb-G+ lee-ee' -Q g 2
IIIII' 'I E E Q? IVII If E
'III1 I I i eeee ee s,E,,g II I . Ig
EIIII Q" I Ig F Y ' E
,M wgI,Xg , - 4 f y ,IE
IW A y E EEN Ef f Wg:
Im, ,-If EMLW tee-i. ig If -
4MMIII!If"IIf' "'! I I X- 'I'hHlIlII"' V
'I RAPID UNIVERSAL.7,
These Lenses are tbe result of A111eriefz1Iz stat!! mm? 6l7f6l'j'Jl'7'S6 Are full
, , f JJ
equal to the best in the market, without my exception.
EVERY LENS QQIARIQINTEED. GOMIDARISONS INVITED.
CATALOGUES FREE ON APPLICATION.
Fmdory and OIIICQ, 53l-54.5 N. SI. Paul SIFQQI,
Branch Office, 48 and 50 Maiden, Lane, New York,
FINLEY, T1-UITYER 52 Co.,
Ewa Uoiilyorf ana elmporlerf.
fl f 5-
,,g iff N fl x
T, J wi A G JI 5215-.-:ygg A
L K.. Ffiif:l'zi':.'?a?iZ11"".i
' igjjgliil ':T1lE'jmQzU 5
if A 5
127 EAST BJAIN STREET,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
.,eeE i2,- Goons THAT Fra
-. ,, f,
, PRICES THAT PLEASE
4., -.-XXXQQS-. ,.g,g.j..T-el :, A . . 15
ROC HESTE R, N. Y.
FINE FGGT SALEHR.
Largest Assortment. All Widths of Feet Fitted.
Spring Heel Shoes for Children. Fine Goods and Custom Work a Specialty.
Mail Orders Solioited.
STORE. East Mann Street. PANLQTAET
TRAVELERS INSURANCE. E
fj -2-f-ka ---- 2 WA-A'-s1:-:-sQ- A-
fozojo olxo 0
WHEN two brands of the same sort of
goods are selling side by side in the
market, one bringing double the price of the
other, what is it that enables the former to
find sale? Always, because it is worth that
much moreg because it will wear longer, do
better service while it lasts, keep one satis-
fied with his purchase instead of kicking him-
self for a fool all the time he has it, be
reliable at the sharpest emergency instead
of liable to give out just when it is needed
most. And the concern dealing in such goods
has to charge more for them, because it costs
more to make them. That is exactly why
THE TRAVELERS charges more for its Acci-
dent Policies than its competitors, why they
are worth more, and why it can get more and
do agreater business than they despite its
higher rates. The rates are the lowest that
permanent surety of paying all claims when
due will justify., It paid claimants about
351,700,000 in 1888, and has paid them
over 316,000,000 altogether.
" Moral-Insure in THE TRAVELERSF'
ROCHESTER TAILORI G CO.,
142 HND 144
SOUH1 SI- PMI SIrQQI.
1 anew- , TI gi
Q 1-I1. 1I,1f 4,-' ' I-If yfxzqggglrz-
VE!-si" 1I7EIk,'I'.'1?f.1 MI ' 'II' 'xi
In A II II, Ig
YIIIISIQ 'I A ffE.w'I+ le?-III IIE1 ROCHESTER, N. Y.
J+IIIIIHIIIIIIg:III I IIS I I I . I, . ,,
If fwzll poyyou Z0 exomme om goo 5
II :fm 'V ff.-It a s S e i .
. . before pezrcboszng elsewhere. .
Ifmfy giggm J 1-1IE5fI' 2I5E,-G17-i:S': p'
,lsL5:"' 39 1 I if .
1 W ork Done of Lowes! Przces. . .
- . . Good W ork Gmzimzfeed.
5 ,.O,E-.,-.I,, .,.. O ?
WICHMANN 8: KALLUSCH, PROPS.
GEO O O O50
O0 O O Ou
RANGER 81, CORNELL,
OCCUPYING ELEGANTLY FURNISHED
ATELIER. NEW AND EQUIPPED WITH THE MOST
RECENT APPLIANCES FOR THE PRO-
DUCTION OF FINISHED WORK.
SPECIAL RATES TO
ago 0 O oo
00 O O ago
Q Csufiurb 6. QPxl9l'pe1"er, Q
Sl H1-IJor,l'e'z, of
Eoreign cmgl Qomeflic C2XfVOO?9V1'f.
Erase Quilbb cl gTEDGGlG.?rQ!.
ZEN Enamel' Main, near SEBBQ
E. E. BAUSCH Kiz SUN,
No. 6 EAST MAIN ST., NEAR STATE,
' ROCHESTER, N. Y.
,bi -? -153430 5 41, fl, 13 - "
flllzf was -Q 5
?-f- -EMHWV , gl, egg:- Yi
Gold, Silfver and .Sleel Spectacles and bye Glasses.
Opera, Field and E7VInrz'ne Glasses.
Ulflieroscopes, Telescopes, B6H'077ZElL6l'S, Tf17El'17I0l7l6fEl'S, Etc.
Pbologwzplaic Ozfljifs for uq77l6lZL8ll7'S, Kodak Camems, Etc
Special care taken in fitting Spectacles and Eye Glasses.
CURTICE BRGTHERS CQ.,
PREPARE A FULL. ASSORTMENT OF
TAB! F Q DFI ICACFIES,
Exim Cemnecl and Preserved Ffmzfs,
Vegetables, 'Beneel cmd Poizfed Meezziv,
fellzes, Kelebzzp, Bic., Etc.
P loed Catalo e F :shed Upon Application.
fE5r5le,r.s5 591 Mai? or EEQCIGFGQQ unify? Qyeceiwe Qrompi' dXH'en1Ton.
Q'9 "i 3+ : "
,gl 4. .g. .5. .:. IQ
'91 -5- -5- '9- -31
50 E. MAIN STREET, 350 MAIN STREET,
Furman's Block, cor. Front Slree Near Niagara Street,
ROCHESTER N Y BUFFALO N X
BRANCH OF 863 BROADWAY N Y
WM Jw if-2,
llqf Q M!
.iii 2. 8K I? XS'
+ ' P ' xl
- '- xl
I .'q4H,v 4' yIlalxl"fIgi,, "f-
, I 1, "I gg-'W ' "r- .,- .HEE-
yf. 54'-N. --'A 'affw-S-rl
' i f
' wp k
A 'Awww W
2 I . - 2 , -
ni'fl"""' ,, .... Q 42' V, '
:H l 'ff 5
I5 ,Ld jx s "xi '
I G N
1 haf X 'GX
.Ja ' f6 K GE
,jf hi ?
,H i f I
V WZTTIM gfifff
V'-'V,,.ff. -f QZZN ZI M!
.,E .n. .. ,J-,Q
-P - - 1- ,-:g f
' V i' 5 - Q
111 ' b ' C I ' ' --'1 wht ,4 , 4
" "J ' . - Q A f faafjrf- ,Q f 1'
G 'IK I-?'1'S . " 554-sf. 1 , - . I ,,- "1 444: lf' "
515 Y N F , I K,
4.. 1,-L s f f lf 'A . ,, ,f
'f-rg -, A-1 F' 4 '. If "
T szaa, ii X , ,.4S3 L' JH "
fl 4 L 1 ' N 'Lip ' S, f J, k. gf f
V OS f 'ff? 'ff??i
5 Hy '
ll A' . O r ' Vfffw f
I 2 5' fi UAW
ff X f7f..,i, fiffi ' hm
A. X3. .Sm
, fuk .lf Mjlffff
PUBLISI-IE BY THE
OC F P Y
ERN T HA PRIN 4 E ST
I,',,,,, 1 Lumaiuff11+mam!szlemumunssfummuMM4 ,i
,IW ' 111 ,3
D gBQmQD.5A Im gl I'
.M W . - ' ,mt H
i If -Alfa
.21 ,V My , :L-MJ. f?x-1 "
I - f Q '
Mg 1 ,J . 7 1, ,V 5,335
4-' f IC vii: if -. f wf, ,' -LZ: "I - '
,,,, ,4 , f
Ei fffr w' !':1f2.?Q5iig:f, X ": ,, , U A ,-K ,. 'ff','- 7
A i '
'eg':':me,,, , A. N
1. sa: : 'M - -f
, ? 4
xxx'-E111 ii :I:f:qQ:i i:I:T:qQ:ii:I:f: lfi-xxx
6630 Xf?OPume im
of H219 fmme.
Qnce again l alaclly areel you,
Wilb my yearly lisl of faclsg
Willy a Jolie or Two To Please you,
Glyal from care your mincl relax.
may cause a smile lo aallper
QT some pleasing llping l say,
Emil SOIT19 OHS l l'T1Ciy GIWCOUPOQS
60 mainlain a leolious way.
l ma cause a Tear lo lin er,
lxllyen recalling scenes long pasl,
oenes wlpen you were slill al college,
ln Tlyose alays wlpiob flew so ipasl.
do you, llpe men of '90,
Whose aolyievemenls l lpave lolcl,
Keep me as a pleasanl souvenir,
60 review wlpen you are olcl.
If you lpiae me in some corner,
Qncl long lyenoe slyall Iooli me oier
may llpen pleasanl llyoualgls lne summone
l?l"OI'Tl 'l7Of1Cl I'T16fTlOl"ylS lpoarcleol SlOl"6.
W 1 ' I
ff Ng, M W of E Io
jj megs? 5 ,
:jg YDFI21' W rtdff
H S Y 7
I M1 Q dnenff 0 e 0
,fff E, f 1 f xv 'ff f ' ?
, f ,A X, ,,V,, .,, ll I'
4 4 ,152 IR V- JiS!'11lfff'4 MSM
w- FUV'KlFM-vuQzvwu :wwrzwi-wf'xwfmbTW2Lv.'uww fxvf Q11 :-'f Mxvw v'1i'lfwV'v'1lwv'WWWWv 1
H f 3005 X-
I ,XE Q N g V' f J
K I ' ,' VW V 'af Mx -E 'Z X
I .A.1 - 1 A 24111041 fi .Y , Rx , M
fl I W! I ft ff A j Xi!
MW' 1 bv l Zn 'fu iw W W
4 ,fu I ,W xy , '
.VW 2 1 W N ' f 5"', H
M 'ml M4 glxyj l jf ii,
gg mg, MXN Q
' 1 'Mi 5 ' M " ,
Z fig V WRU fy wuz, ill
"'i"' ff ' wif! 1,.x fly ix M -RSX'
A A -I ' 'fff
"'?l-4i- -N - Aff, VA ?i?'l., , g
W HN -TQJ Ziff"
HE publisher does not have on hand this year the stereotyped
expressions concerning originality, " old subscriber," "a few z'a'eas,"
etc., and hence we will be obliged to omit them in our preface.
Recognizing that, " Style is the gossamer on which the seeds of truth
float through the world," we have endeavored to make the general style of
the book such, as to embody literary merit and accuracy of statistics in an
inviting and attractive form.
The most noticable features are the biographies of the retiring and in-
coming presidents. It has seemed to us highly proper to give sketches of
their lives at a time when so much interest is being taken both in the one
who has faithfully served in the past, and in him of whom so much is
We feel sure that all will be pleased to see the portraits of Dr. Anderson's
familiar countenance, and of the new face of Dr. Hill.
We have carefully compiled for future reference a table of our best
athletic records. We hope that the records of our next field day will so
excelthem, that the table will become merely a relic of the past.
While we realize the good intention of last year's annual, and the desire
to fill up the accustomed number of pages, it has not seemed to us necessary
to give every list which could be pressed into service. But we have preserved
and revised all the statistics of interest, condensing some of them into a
more compact form.
Along with other attractions we would call attention to the photo-
engravings which adorn our pages, relieving monotony of the printed pages.
And lastly, there is the end. We come to this with mingled feelings of
sorrow and pleasure, sorrow, as we realize our imperfections, pleasure, that
the labor of our task is done.
' Q 1
K l,f, f f Q orxfg
X. WJL QN My 'Srl U
'li Wh' I HW ALZgXuW l5lj,f, 'Q
. Nm gf 1 346 3 ' 3
2 ml lf l 1 J Q '.,1-11" I gf. .
W 'w fw u H " Q E
WI ' ' "f':g 1fL'Fg.f n?'1
IUHH H52 g l ? Quin 43 QXW
fum, mfgvn, W
+ +3 fy! Af Ei 'W fi
- X32-' Tir-'wff v.., A! ,' ,, 'fa5f,4" '
f .1,- , XXX Y ipgi W 'Fwl4" ' Fv.Qf,' f '25, 1-I ,
I nu, ,
W 'fidl W W
I frgaf .fyfr if f 'im 'il xl?
MQ MM vw .P
'vin f fa
My Elf yn gs lgg
- 2 fy zii w m
xr X J kk XiXQXYX,:XLul1
d Aww w my
MQW? NMWQ YU
,Engl WN QW ,ZF
ALPHA DELTA PHI.
ROCHESTER CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1851
'Roll of Cbzzpiefs.
Yale College, -
Adelbert College, -
University of Michigan,
University of Rochester, -
Williams College, -
College of the City of New
Wesleyan University, -
Kenyon College, -
ROSOOE O. E. BROWN,
BENJAMIN B. CHAOE,
HARLAN P. DELAND,
GARRETT B. HUNT,
HARRY V . ANDREWS,
J HOWA RD BRADSTREET,
ALBERT G. DUNCAN,
CLINTON W. GILBERT,
FRED H. ABELL,
GEORGE F. BOWERIIIAN,
JOHN M. TAYLOR.
HARRX' E. LAWRENCE,
FRANCIS S. MACOMBER.
HERBERT G. REED,
FRED A. KING.
ELON H. HOOIQER,
ARTHUR R. DIIDDLETON
WILLIAM A. PERRIN,
LOUIS J. SAWYER.
HERMAN K. DEGROAT,
JOSEPH P.. O,HEKN,
CRESIZZEIIK Jllembefs Of Oibeff Chapters.
D. J. ELY, Yale, '43.
HON. F. A. WHITTLESEY, Geneva, '47.
AZEL BAOKUS, M. D., Geneva, '49.
REV. W. D7ORVILLE DOTY, D. D., Kenyon, '62.
GEO. VV. WARREN, Manhatten, ,69.
JOHN H. HOPIIINS, Hamilton, '72,
W. H. ROBINSON, Xale, '72.
F. F. DOW, M. D., Amherst, ,'74.
QUENTIN W. BOOTH, Cornell, ,81.
H. 0. JONES, Hamilton, '82,
IRVING E. BOOTH, Cornell, '83.
W. W. ZMUMFORD, Harvard, 'S4.
JOSEPH M. ALLEN, Williams, '87.
F. JUDSON HESS, Cornell, '8'7.
ofllumm' of 'Roolyesior Chapter.
Abbott, J, B., '79,
ABBOTT, WILLARD, '58,
ADADIS, C, W., M. D., '76,
ADAMS, E. LEG., '75,
ADAMS, G. B., '82,
ADAMS, REV, J, Q., '74,
AKELEY, L, E., '86,
ALLIN, G, A., '62,
Andrew, F. D., Zlf. D., '83,
BABOOOK, ROBERT, M. D., '81,
BAOIIUS, T, J., LL, D., '64,
BAILEY, C. C., '80,
BAILEY, HON, J. M., LL. D., '54,
BAILEY, J. M. JR., '85,
BAKER, J, E., '73,
BAKER, NV. L., '85,
BELLAMY, REV, F, J., '76,
-HSISHOP, C. W., '77.-
Bislzop, F. B., '71,
BISHOP, G. S., D. D., '58,
BISHOP, J, L., LL. B., '65,
BISHOP, L. J, P., '74,
BISSELI., J. H., '65,
'1'BISSELL, W. P., '67,
Bly, M, T., '80,
BOSLEY, H. C., '64,
BOWEN, L. W., '79,
Boynion, C. H, '86,
BOVNTON, G. E., '88,
't'BR,AND, G. B., '51,
'I-BROOIIING, J. H., '62,
+BROWN, R-EV. M, A., '55,
Brown, S, S., '79,
BROWN, T, E., D. D., '78,
Brownell, W. G., Ill. D., '77,
1fBUEI.L. B. W., LL, B., '70,
CAMPBELL, REV. F., '77,
CAMPBELL, REV. J. P., '75,
CAPEN, F. S., PH, D., '68,
CAPVVELL, C. A., '74,
'l'CARI2ENTER, S. H., LL. D., '52,
+CHAcE, REV, G. S., '52,
CHAPIN, G. M., '78,
TCHENEY, J. E., JR., '67,
CHRISTOPHER, J. W., '53,
TCLARK, C, G., M. D., '62,
CLARK, C. J., '91,
CLARKE, .REV. J. C. C., '59,
CLEMENT, A. G., '82,
COIT, IXLBERT, S, T. D., '66
COLE, O, W., '68,
COMFORT, REV. M. B., '61,
CRANE, C. B., D. D., '58,
CROSBY, HON, M. S., '63,
CROOKER, E, M., '87,
Crouch, Wfesloy, '63,
Darrow, C, E., .M D., '77,
DAVIS, F. F., '76,
DAVIS, G, F , '64,
DAVIS, G. R., M. D., '78,
DAVIS, W. H., '68,
+DE BELL, F.. T., '78,
Decker, G, P., '84,
DERR, F, C., '60,
DEWEV, B, M., M. D., '56,
DEWEV, T. E., '81,
DICKINSON, W, H., '64,
DOOLITTLE, J, R., '65,
Dow, G, C., '87,
DON, REV. RUTGER, '74,
DRAICE, H. T., '81,
DYEIQ, HON. Azno, LL. B.,
Ellis, S. A., Ph. D., '55,
Ellison, Rev, F. T., '73,
EMERSON. H. P., '71,
ERNSBERGER, M. C., '88,
FAGAN, REV. W. T., '55,
FASSETT, H. L., '841
FASSETT, HON, J. S., '75,
FENN, R, H., '54,
FERRIS, REV, L. Z., '56,
"'FOLSOM, OSCAR, '59,
FOSDIOII, F. S., '72,
FOWLER, I, D., '69,
FOWLER, REV, J , K., 70.
FRATL, E. G., '88,
FREEMAN. R-EV. A, L., '51,
+FREEMAN, S, H., '75,
FRENCH, S. T., '72.
GATES, REV. F, T., '77,
GATES, L, E., '83,
GATES, M. E., PH, D., LL, D 0
Gaylord, L, J , '64,
GLASS, C, J., '65,
GLASS. L, P., '69,
GODIJRRI1, XV. H.. '59,
G1JIIlll'l.Cllf, TV. P.. '80,
'fGOODS1'l-SED, E. J., D. D., '53
GOUDSPEED, T. W., D. D., '63
GRIBEITII, J, H., D. D., '59,
GRIGG, E. S., '80,
Hair, L, JL, '77,
HARRISON, HENRY, '77,
HARVEY, REV. RANSODI, '78,
Hayes, IL W., '81,
HEDDEN, W. D., D. D., Ol.
HELLINGS, REV. W, P., '64,
Ilirslgielcl, Jim-1'1'.s, '86,
Hvlvusiqfielcl, .Ulm-ans, '75,
TTIRSIIFIELD, MOSES, '79,
HODOMAN, T. BTOREY, '84,
HOWK, L. W., '87,
ITUBBELL, W. N., '85,
Ifubbcll, TV. S., '71'
IIUDNUT, REV. I B., '72,
TTUDNUT, J. M., '72,
HULL, J. M., '82,
TTULL, R, B., S. T. D., '71,
HUNT, E. T., '67,
TTUNT, REV, E. W., '73,
HUNT, REV H. H., '76,
TTUNT, J. M., '80,
TCTUNT, REV. EAIORY W., '84,
HUNTINGTON, FRANK, '68,
Isbell, Herve, '81,
JAMESON, H. A., '87,
JOHNSON, E. H., D. D., '62,
JOY, HON. E. L., '56,
ITEENEY, J, F., '66,
KELLOGG. M. G., '70,
TQENDALL, H. F., '69,
1'IiEYSER, CHAS., D. D., '49,
TTINNEY, W. P., '84,
LEISENRING, O. D., '79,
LEONARD, O. B., '61,
LEONARD, W. J., '62,
LE SEUR, J. W., M. D., '81,
LEWIS, J. T., '86,
-ILOOIIIS, E. S., '74,
LUDLAM, G, P., '64,
MACKWOOD, ROBERT, '61,
Jlfacomber, Hon. F. A., LL. D., '09,
MACOIIBER, W., '85,
TYIARBLE, MANTON, '55,
Alamy, L. B., '80,
'1'MIASON, A. T., '61,
TJTCWYICAR., J. G., '87,
TVTENZIE, H. J., '86,
+MERRIsS, W. L., '56,
DIILLER, REV. H. T., '68,
BTILNE, J. M., '75,
LTILNE, W. J., Pu. D., LL. D
BIINOT, TJTORTON, '78,
BTOORE, W. B., '61,
'f'DTOORE, NV. H., '56,
Morey, W. C., Ph. D., '68,
MUNN, G. L., '83,
HTUNDY, REV, E, W., '60.
NORTON, A. W., '73,
Olcoif, R. T., '87,
Olds, G. D., '73,
Olin., H B., '79,
PALMER, NV. T., '89,
'fPANOOS'I', E. H., '62,
PARKER, A, K., D, D., '66,
PARSONS, C. W., '73,
PEASE, HENRY, '87,
PELTZ, H. S., '83,
TPETERS, J. A., M. D., '60,
PIERCE, E, H., LL. B., '63,
PIERSONS, A. M., M. D., '66,
-IPOTTER, M. G., M. D., '64,
PULVER, A. WV., '82,
TLATHBONE, A. B., '59,
RAYMOND, A. C., '69,
RAYMOND, G, H., '74,
ROBINSON, A. G., 90,
ROBINSON, N., '54,
Robinson, 0. II., '61,
ROE, ISLARL F., '91,
ROWLEY, REV. F. H., '75,
SAGE. A. J., D. D., '60,
Sage, E, O., '53,
Saiierlee, E, H., LL. B., '67,
+SAvAGE, J, M., '52,
SCHOFIELD, REV. J, V., D, D., I9
SCOTT, W. A., '86,
SHAW, A. G., D. D., '61,
SHEPPARD, J. H., '65,
SIIEPPARD, REV. T. W., '60,
SIIELDON, I. E., '57,
-ISIIERNAN, F. J., M. D., '76,
SIMPSON, W. W., '79,
SMITH, REV. C. E., '60,
SIIIITII, C, W., '81,
'VSAIITI-I, II. W., '56,
SMITII, J, B., ID, D., '52,
SMITH, W. L., '77,
SMITH, REV. W. M., '77,
SNOWDON, II, L., '54,
YSPENCER, J. E., '51,
STEARNS, G. R., M, D., '75,
STELLE, W. H., '67,
STEVENS, REV, S. W., '81,
S'rEwA1vr, REV, D. F., '72,
S'roDD.mD, W, O., '58,
STDRER, F, B., '86,
STRONG, H., LL, B., LL. D., '54,
+STnoNG, H, L., '67, -
"'S'1'RONG, M. H., '58, '
TAFT, S. A., D, D., '62,
JfTAYL01:, A, J., '64,
TAYLOR, C. H., '70,
Taylor, E. B. L., '78,
TAYLOR, J. M., S. T. D., '68,
Taylor, Z, P., '69,
THOMAS, J. B., D, D., 'o3.
THOMAS, O, F., M. D., '66
KFIFFT, W. C., '86,
TODD, REV, A. H., 66,
TOOLEY, A., '83,
TRYON, J, F., '63,
Residents in Italics.
VAN DUZEE, I. D., '56,
VARY, C. P, H., '83,
WAMSLEY, W, H., '76,
JVWARREN, C. M., '72,
+WEDs'rE1m, S. P., '52,
'I'W'EST, J. I-I., '62,
WHEI.AN, R. W., '74,
NVHITE, REV, J. W., '75,
WIIJIBUIZ-, C. S., '78,
WILCOX, F. P., LL. B., '76
WILLGOX, W. R., '88,
WIIISON, W. H., '85,
WING, DAVID, '63,
YVOOD, C, J., '83,
Work, O. P., '77,
Wmamv, C. D., '65
Yemnavn, Geo. ,, 2.
'Roll of Chapters.
Columbia College, - - -
University of Pennsylvania., -
Trinity College, - -
University of Rochester, -
NVillia.n1s College, - -
University of Mississippi, - -
University of Virginia. - - -
Sheffield Scientific School, Yule College,
',-nf' .Q L
Wlzigiiiliim U N
J. WARRANT CASTLEMAN, H. DEAN SMITH,
ALFRED W. H. HODDER.
GEORGE A. ENGERT.
FRED D. LOSEY, CHARLES M. SHAW,
WILLIAM H. SHAW, WESLIEY A. KINZIE.
:HARVEY D. BROWN, CLIFFORD V. COMFORT,
ROBERT K, TOAZ, JAMES M. BAKER.
'Resz'cZe11AZ Jllembeffs Qf Otlyef Clmjaiefs
E. B. NIANN, Williams, '78.
N. P. BULL, Williaiiis, '84.
B. ADAMS, Williams, '87,
Qfqlllffvvzz' Qf l0l'6l Clmjvfer.
'I'At,JliILLES, C, P., '56,
Ach-illes. IL L.. '57,
Aclzfllles, LL S. ID., '85,
filling, K2 Y, '71,
ANDERSON, S. H., '75,
I-lnclv'eu's, J. S., '68,
ARMS'1'R.ONG, G. M., '71,
BAOON, H, B., '66,
IBABCOCK, H. J., '72,
BEECHER, H. B., '63,
Bair, E, J, '84,
BENEDICT, O. M., '64,
BENNETT, H. M., M. D.. '83,
Bills, G. IIL W., '84,
BINGIIAM, R. L., '55,
BLAIN, J, M., '82,
BOXVEN, B, L., PH. D., '81,
BRIGIIAN, H, M., '83,
BROWN. C, D. W., '85,
BULLOCK, LEWIS, '55,
BUILT, C. M., '71,
BUSH, D. W., '64,
COOKE, G. H., '84,
CURTISS, G. S., '91,
CUTTER, A. H., '82,
DAX'IS, A, A., '83,
Dm-ls, E. II, M. D., '52,
Drlyfbot, IL M., M. D., '72,
'I'DEAN, H. S., '64,
DEVENDORF, C. A., M. D., '59,
DODGE, F. B., '74,
DODGE, W. H., '88,
DONAHUE, G. H., M. D., '77,
DONIPHAN, GEORGE, LL, B., '80
DOUGLASS, C. N., '77,
DUNSEORD, A. G., '73,
ELLSNVORTH, T. E., '57,
Farley, Porter, Ill. D., '61,
FARNHAM, C. C., M. D., '65,
+FARR,VB.EV. A. L,, '54,
Fcwmr, Raleigh, '80,
FAY, W. W., '55,
FAY, H. H., '55,
FOLSOJI, BENJAMIN, '71,
J, E., '77,
CARR, C. G., '80,
CALDWELL, W. H,,"57,
+CALDWELL, C. E., '60,
Caldwell, UF IL, '65,
CALDWELL, S. B., '71,
CARPENTER, D. A., '64,
CHAFEEE, A. B., '76,
CHAMBERLAIN, D. T., '75
1'CHAPnIAN, G. W., '54,
FOX, NORMAN, JR., S, T. D.,
FULTON, J. D., S. T. D., '52
FULTON, S. J., M. D., '51,
FULTON, F. E., '77,
GAIIELE, C. W., '91,
Gillzerf, W. W., '61,
GILBERT, EDWARD, '62,
GILBERT, W. S., "75.
ILCIIIIPPELL, JAMES, JR., '60,
CHURCHILL, E. S., '62,
C'lm'ka, F. D. TV., '60,
C'lcw'l'e, G. H., '65,
CLARK, HZENRY, '88,
CLARK, JOHN, JR., '68,
CLARKE, P. G., M. D., '72,
Cole, R. P., '73,
COLE, F. W., '57,
COLLINS, HOMER-, M. D., '81,
CONNELLY, F, H., '86,
COOKE, A. P., '57,
Cooke, JU, TV., '60,
COOKE, W. H., '60,
COOKE, R. C., 63.
COOKE, F. C., 84.
GILLETTE, A. A., M. D., '77,
-fGLEAsoN, SHEEARD, '60,
GOULD, S, F., '65,
GRANT, E. F., M. D., '74,
GRATZ, J. F., '69,
Gregg, H W., '88,
GRIFFIN, A. B., '76,
ITALL, T. F., '68,
Ifcl-Wls, B. F., '57,
HARRIS, W. H., '58.
HARROUN, J. L., '89,
1'HAYNES, L. A., '59,
Hayward, E, S., Jr., Mi D.,
Iferriclc, O. C., LL. B., '73,
Hflll, D. L., '78,
HOBBS, S. J., '61,
HOLDING, ' W. J., '76,
I101z,'1'ON, A. W., '73,
lloyf, C. E., '68,
HOWARD, J. K., '57, '
-HIUEEMAN, W. G., '60,
.II1lgl1e.s, F. W., '86,
Ihwz-livlgiovl, E, T, '71,
Hflulw, G, F., M, D., '73,
JOHNSON, H. B., '75,
1-KERSHAW, P. G., '56,
IQING, REV, E. H., '75,
KNAPP, J. D. C., '86,
LAKE, J, A., '56,
LAND, R. E. A., '73,
LESLIE, JOHN, '56,
LITCIIFIELD, C. T., '66,
Loszfy, C. IL, '84,
LOSEY, J, B., '83,
MODONALD, ARTHUR, Pu. D, '79
BIACDOXALD, C. A., '80,
.f1fCl0D07l-Gllf, I G., '86,
BIACDONALD, W, S., '82,
BIATHEWS, F. B., '85,
'1'BIC'1fENZIlC. DAVID, '60,
'l'BIER,Rl'I"l', L, W., '57,
NKOOR-E, E. D., '66,
Aloore, S. P., '74,
Moore, R. MT, M, D., '77,
'HN1Onf:.xN, L. T., '73,
MORSE, G. P, '76,
Moscmrf, REV. G. H., '74
MOXOM, REV., P. S., '70,
NVEWVMAN, A, B., '86,
lVGZL'7lL!l77, G. E., '88,
Nichols, I E., M, D., '78,
Nolrm, E. B., '88,
Nolan, .Th,oma,s, Ph. D, '79,
NOYCE, G. M., '51,
'fO'ROEKE, P. H., '58,
OTIS, E. T., '54,
Offs, I L., '55,
OTIS, E. S., LL. B., '58,
Palmer, I P., '68,
Pclifon, TV., '89,
Peer, G, E., '78,
PENDLETON, GAENETT, '75,
Perkins, J B., '67,
PERRINE, C. H., '82,
Poml, O, F., '60,
RES1dCI1LS in Italics.
fl'POoL, J, H., '65,
'fPOETEn., SAMUEL, M. D.,
PORTER, FARTLEY, '66,
POWERS, E. L., '88,
RIOIIARDS, G. C., '75,
RIPSOM, E. B., '87,
'I'1iOBER'1'S, W. A., '57,
'I-ROBINSON, U. T., '59,
ROBINSON, J, A., '55,
ROCTKFELLOW, J, A., '79,
ROOEWOOD, W. T., '58,
RODMAN, 1VIr.LOUGmsY, LL, B
ROGERS, XV. J., '86.
SAGE, H. M., '81,
SAPHOEE, E, W., '82,
'lSEELEv, ISAAC, '53,
SICRVOSSE, W, E., '80,
'f'SHADBOL'l', GEORGE, '60,
SHAW, W. W., '59,
SIIEEO, W, F., '87,
SMITH, E, C., JE., '91,
Smilll., G. Ii, '81,
SMITH, A, G., M, D., '86,
Smith, M. U., '84,
Smyllw, F. J., '84,
Sladvnan, J. IJ., '65,
Slellflleimw, M. R., '63,
1-STEVENS, SAMUEL, '65,
SWrlclev'll1L, C. E., '85,
TAYLOR., REV, W, F., '73,
IFERRY, S, S.. '83,
+TIIORP, C. F., '76,
TOWNSEND, C. J., '79,
Twltle, IL J, '76,
TYLER, A. C., '72,
WTAN SIOKLEE, W, H., '70,
VEOOMAN, C, M., '73,
WAMSLEY, JOSEPH, LL. B., '76
WVARD, C. A.. '86,
'WAED, REV, G. K., '68,
+W,vrERBUEY, REV. N. M., '78
VVATERBURY, E, M., M. D.,
Wfefwer, F, L., '90,
Weaver, W. B., '88,
WHEDON, U. W., '88,
WIGHT, R, A., '55, '
WVILDER, D, W., '56,
Wilt,s'lfz, C. II, '80,
YVOODFORD, HON, S. L., LL. D 54
ROCHESTER CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1885
'Roll Qf Chapters.-
Union College, -
University of Rochester,
Madison University, -
University of City of New York,
Cornell University, -
University of Michigan,
Harvard University, -
University of Wiscoiisiii,
Lafayette College, . -
Tufts College, -
De Pauw University, -
University of Pennsylvania,
, X, N.,
fx 4 M
L M Eff ' N5
-,QP .fm ' 1 V, :E IQFEE QJA 'N' -
ee - , A-1.5: X 10 Q
Qw xiyp , A Q0
4. -USN ? Y Iii-f ,
- 1, 'fi ,Q -if-' -5 ,..,,,, Q--
L, 9Q9 ! 5ij5F1g, x
34,5-" 12 ,N 6222: A '
i22aE2ifi ., 225555325 com ,
5 25 59 -
c Wann xc poswen
WILTJIS H BROOKS, BURTON S. FOX,
WILLIABI C. RAYMOND.
EDWIN R BEALL, JAMES B. MORMAN,
HERBERT W. BRAMLEY, WILLIS O. SHAW,
JOHN S. BRIGGS, AIIISERT H. WILCOX,
CHARLES S. BROWN.
ISAAC M. BRIOIINER, WALTER S IZIOWARD,
ELMER L. FARGO, WILLIABI D. MERRELL,
FRANCIS J. FRENOII, ALBERT H. OLMSTED,
WILLIAB1 D. OLJISTED. .
FRANCHOT H. BOYD, JAY STUART PAGE,
GEORGE S. GARDNER, IHAURICE B. RUSSELL,
HOLLISTER A. EIAMILTON, GEORGE R. VARNEY,
CHARLES H. TMAXON, JESSE B. WARREN.
7Q6SZ'6l7B7ZZL 6714511166115 of OME7' Cbczpiefs
HENRY E. ROBINS, D. D.
PROE. T. H. PATTISON, D. D.
REV. T. M. HZODGMAN, Union, '40.
REY. J. COIJELAND, Union, '41,
HON. WILLARD HODGES, Williams, '45.
HON. H. M. GLASS, Amherst, '54.
REV. WM. L. PAGE, Hamilton, '54.
O. F. WHITFORD, Union, '58.
REV. MX'RON ADAMS, Hamilton, 'G3.
HENRY C. DLLINE, Hamilton, '70.
HON. GEORGE A. BENTON, Cornell, '71.
PROE. H. LEROY FAIROIIILD, Cornell, ,74.
W. H. DAVIS, Harvard, '87,
B. KEELER, Syracuse, 76.
R. T. FRENCH, JR., Arnherst, '84.
F. D. H. COBB, Madison, '86.
014211 7171 nz'
ADLER, I, L., '89,
AIKEN, E, C., '77,
ALLEN, H. H., '57,
'f'AI,LEN, J, W., '67,
-IALLEN, Wm., '59,
Allen, W. II, '65,
Angell, E. B., '77,
ARNOLD, F. E., '74,
ARNOLD, H. J., '58,
AYRR, F, W., '71,
BAINBRIDGE, W, F., -.
1'BAIIER, A. L., '61,
'l'BAKER, T. E., '57,
-I-I5,x1,DwIN, S. E., '69,
+BARDIsN, T. C., 54,
BfD7'7l'Z'fG, J A., '81,
BARNES, E, A., '82,
Beach, TV. H., '71,
BENEDICT, W. R., '65,
B67Z,6lZiCf, A, L., '87,
Beit-ridge, W, AT, '88,
+BIXBY, F. E, '76,
BLQWERS, L. S., '91,
BRICKNER., S, M., '88,
Briggs, H, S., '65,
BKINK, C, M., '79,
I-iRIs'roI., H. C., '74,
BRISTOL, J, E., '79,
BRDWN, J, E., '77,
Bmw, C, E., '89,
BURTON, R.. E., '77.
BYRNE8, E. A., '82,
1ACAIIPBI3LL, F, R., '81,
1'CARLE, T, A., '70,
CARMAN, A, S., '82,
CIIRIIAN, J, C., '84,
CHADWICK, A. F., '74,
CHAPIN, T, F., '70,
+CHILcoTT, C, A., '61,
CHITTINDEN, E. S., '65,
CHURCHILL, M. A., '71,
't'CLARIi, J., JR., '74,
+CoDY, F, L., '86,
COLLINS, T. W., JR., '77,
CONGDON, LA F., '67,
Conklfiffz, H1 W., '79,
Coonuss, J., '77,
Qf 'Rocbesfeff Clvcfpteff.
Cooper, H. C., '85,
COON, G. W., '76,
Cox. F, C., '67,
Cvro-nise, A., "77,
CROSBY, D., '68,
UROWELL, M. E., '79,
CULL, T., '61,
CURTISS, W. H., '55,
1'D,xLRYIIPI.D, A.. '76,
1-DAVIS, F. H., '60,
DAVIS, W, H., '64,
DAY, T. S., '79,
DEAN, C, L., '83,
DENNIS, J., H., '70,
DRNNISGN, E, W., '59.
DENTON, N. N., '64,
DODGE, E, C., '76,
DOUGLASS, E. J., '58,
D7'flf7L8fiL'ZCl, T., '58,
DRII2sz, J. A., '76,
DROWN, A, A., '63
DUBOC, A. M., '70,
DYRE, A, W., '78,
ELLISON, D, J., '81,
EAKER, A, B., '59,
FABIJR, W. F., '80,
FAIRMAN, C. E., '74,
FARNHAII, P, P., '63,
FENN, SAMUEL P., '54
FENNER, F. D., '61,
+FDNNER, L, G., '84,
FERGUSON, G, G., '58,
Flannery, G, F., '78,
FOOTE, F, W., '83,
FORBES, C., '64,
FORD, M, H., '83,
FREIDAY, J. A., '71,
GAGE, M, S. B., '57,
GALLOWAY, W. T., '82
GILBERT, G, K., '62,
GILLETTR, G. A., '82,
Glen, F. E., '74,
'f'GOODWlN, G, S., '73,
I1ALL, T, A., '59,
HAMILTON, L, A., '61,
Hays, D., '78,
Hus, S., '80,
J7ay.9, WC, '88,
I-IEWITT, C, E., '60,
IIIGGINS, J. S., '58,
HILL, W, A., '83,
PIILL, J. H., '85,
Ifoelfslra-, I A., '63,
HOLT. G, F., '85,
HOUSER, F., '82,
HULEERT, C, E., '70,
IZIUNTINGTON, P. C., '62,
HURLEUTT, E. H., '57,
HUTCIIINSON, U. C.. '62
JACKSON, P. V., '66,
JEWETT, F. N., '81,
JOHNSON. TSOSSITER, '63,
JOSLYN, J. R., '73,
IKELLOGG, W. S., '65,
IMENYON, W. H., '65,
ICNIGHT, A, J., '60,
JKREYER, C. T., '63,
Knec7IZz'ng, E., '68,
La.-mbertrm, 11, B.. '66,
LEIIIEN, W. S., '83,
Lani, D. E., '59,
Lani, F, E., '84,
LINFIELII, G. F., '73,
"'L1NK, D., '56,
LORD, F. II., '78,
LOUCKS, E. F., '81,
Loucks, W, E., '86,
LOVE, J., JR., '68,
LUDLOW, J. P., '61,
HIUSK, S. J., '68,
Lynch, I R., '85,
'1'LYON, A. J., '71,
NSANCHESTER, H. A.,
Marble, F, E., '87,
JMZARGRANDER., J, L., '81,
MZARSH, F. A., '69,
MJARTIN, T. M., '67,
BICKIBBEN, G. F., '75,
BICMZASTER, J., '69,
MOVVHINNEY, J., '65,
MERRELL, A. J., '88,
MILLER, F, XV., '71,
Mille?-, L. IJ., '80,
M.I.LLER., M. F., '80,
MOODY, C, A., '81,
IWOREY, L. H., '72,
MOREORD, C. R., '83,
DIOILRIS, C. D., '67,
Illorse, W., '81,
'1'BLfOR,SE, F, L., '76,
Ilfyers, C. R., '87,
MYERS, D, J., '82,
OAKLEY, M. C. B., '64,
O'Brien, J. C., '64,
O'C0vmOv', Jos., '63,
OLIISTEAD, A. H., '91,
0170, Ben., '87,
OUTwIx'I'ER, T., '75,
OWEN, H. J., '75,
PACIIWOOD. E.. '59,
PALMER, D, H., '60,
PALMER-, C. H., '69,
PARKER, A. B., '72,
PARKER, C. B., '74,
PARMELE, L. B., '64,
PARSONS, C, B, '62,
PARSONS, E. T., '86,
PATTEE, E, N., '86,
PATTERSON, R, A., '57,
PAYNE, SERI-:No E., '64,
PHILLIPS, T., '79,
PIIINNEY, F. D., '78,
Phzizmey, IC, '77,
-1-PICIQETT, E. J., '56,
Pie-rcrf, H G., '74,
PRATT, C, F., '84,
PYE, G. W., '80
-IAKACE, F. A., '87,
RIANSOM, J, G., '7J.
RIAUSCIIENEUSCII, W., '83
1fREIO, B. W., '75,
IQEMINGTON, W., '59,
IRICE, J. M., '59,
'f'RvIDDELL, H. P., '88,
RICHARDS, C. E., '60,
ROBINSON, D. H., '59,
ROCRWOOD, J. E., '63,
1-ROGERS, B, W., '57,
Ramsey, D, C., '59,
RYAN, J, J., '83,
SAGE, V. A., '63,
+SAv.xGE, C. H., '61,
SCOTT, J. H., '71,
SCOTT, W., '59,
SHEFFIELD. O. S., '60,
SHELDON, D, H., '57,
SIIIELDS, VV. H., '65,
SIMPSON, W. C., '71,
SIMONSON, G, M., '84,
SINCLAIR, D, J., '63,
SMITH, C, H.. '85,
SMITH, A. L., '87,
STYLES, R., '68,
STRIACHAN, A., '80,
STRASMER, W. F., '81,
STENGER, W. H., '67,
SWEZEY, G, S., '84,
TQLMAN, H. L.. '69.
+ToAN, T. D., '64,
TQWNLEY, H. C., '58.
Truesdale, G., '5'T.
TRUESDALE, W. H., '67.
TRUESDELL, NV. S., '86.
VANDERBURGH, F. A., "76.
V'REELAND, F. D., '76.
XVALLACE, J. E., "73.
WATT, ALEX., '84.
WARE, S. H., '74.
WVARNER., F. P., '78.
VVARNER, O. M., '81.
XVAYTE, W. E., '69.
Websfer, R. C.. '78.
WEIDENTIIAL, N., "76.
W'I-IIDIJEN, J. N., '5G.
Wickes, R. B., '78.
Residents in Italics.
WILCOX. W. C., '88.
+XVILE, H.. '79.
Wile, I. A.. '72.
Wile, S., "72.
XVILKIN, G. F., "71.
VVILKINS, A. C., "74.
'f'XVILLEY, A. F., '58.
WILLIAMS, A. D., '55,
WILLTABIS, C. R., "75.
1'WILLIAIIs, F., '53.
WILLIABIS, G. F., '60.
WILTJIARIS, T. B., '69.
WILLTADIS, E. E., '84.
+WINTERS, A. C., '65.
+WooDWoRTH, D. D.. '
VVOOLVERTON, L., '69.
WORCESTER, A. M., '71
wa 2- - 23323-5
3,2 ..., ,, ,, ....., 3,5351
M34 ' A
WM '1 ' W'
I "ifIf:Q:Q1fzfif:f:Q:Q:f:Q:f:f:f:f:f:f1f:f'7" .V
'vdg'1S0Ol f -f ., awww
V. - XX JXJX X W Mi , f" I
X 'mv 4 Q 1
ll ff X X3
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
BETA PHl CHAPTER, - ESTABLISHED 1856
'Roll of C bapieffs.
Amherst College, -
University of Alabama,
Brown University, -
University of Missisippi,
llarvard College, -
University of Virginia,
Kenyon College, -
Central Uni versity. -
Middlebury College, -
University of North Carolina,
University of Michigan, -
Williams College. -
Lafayette College, -
College of the City of New York,
Hamilton College, -
Madison University, -
University of Rochester,
Rutgers College, -
Indiana Asbury University,
Wesleyan University, -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Adelbert College, - -
Syracuse University, -
University of California,
Trinity College, -
CHARLES C. BEAHAN, GEORGE H. PARMELE,
EDWARD R. GILMORE, KENDRICIK P. SHEDD,
WALTER B. IHILLMAN, WILLIABI A. SHEDD,
MORS O. SLOOUM.
ALVA O. RENWICK, CIIARLES VAN VOORIIIS
JOHN L, IIATCH.
GEORGE B. DRAPER, FRANK M. STEELE,
CHARLES F. IVIIDDLEBROOK, CLINTON B. STRUBLE,
JEIAROLD PATTISON, LEWIS H. THORNTON,
:HERBERT A. WHITE.
HENIEY B. WILIJIADIS, THOMAS PARSONS,
EDWARD B. FOREMAN, MONTGOMERY E. LEARY,
JOHN S. YVRIGHT, S. VERNON FLTZ SIMONS.
'Reszdent Jwembefs of Oilyef Cbczpz'ef.V.
G. C. MERRIBIAN, Yale, '48.
C. D. LEWIS, Madison, '56.
PROE. J. H. GILMORE, BI-own, '58,
GEO. I. HALL, Virginia, '58.
J. W. STANLEY, Williams, '61.
REV. HENRX' ANSTICE, D. D. Williams, '63.
REV. A. J. IJUTTON, Willizuns, '66.
J. W. PR-ESSEY, Bowdoin, '66.
GEO. B. SELDEN, Yale, '68,
WM. H. WIIITING, Hamilton, '69.
J. E.WEAVER, M. D., Syracuse, '70.
REV. J. S. ROOT, Hamilton, '70.
NATH. FOOTE, JR., Hamilton, '70 '
H. M. HILL, Syracuse, '72.
J. Y. MOCLINTOOII, Bowdoin, "72.
H. W. BLIORRIS, Syracuse, "72.
REV. G. H. DRYER. Syracuse, "72.
WAI. H. AVERILL, Yale, '73.
FRANK W. ELWYOOD, Harvzwd, '74,
J. E. DURAND, Yale, "76.
E. S. MARTIN, Hzu'VRI'd, "77.
GEO. W. WEAVER, Syracuse, '18,
GEO. C. BUELL, JR., Harvarcl, '82.
DEAN ALXYORD, Syracuse, '82.
J. H. SPENCER, Brown, '82.
GEORGE C. SEAGER, Syracuse, '83.
O. D. WEED, Cornell, '84.
W. W. BIUMFORD, 1'I2L1'V3.Yd, '84.
J. G. MUDIIVORD, Ha.1'VaI'd, '85.
HERBERT J. STULL, Michigan, '88,
CLARENCE A. BARBOUR, Brown, '88.
FRANK RODA, Michigan, '90,
AUSTIN, P. M., '67.
BAGLEY, B. D., '83,
Bailey, II, '83,
L. A., '79,
BAILEY, L. O., '80,
BAKER, C, A., '85,
BAKER, L. Y., '90,
BALDWIN, REV, G. C., JR., '69,
1-BALDWIN, S, C., '72,
BAPTIS, REV. G. W., '63,
BARNES, A. J., '68,
BARNES, P. M., '73,
'f'BARTO, REV. C, E., '62, '
BARTON, C. C., '60,
BARTON, G, P., '76,
BARTON, H. E., '63,
BASSETT, J, A., '75,
Bausch., E., '73,
IION. A., '59,
1'BL1NN, W. H., '74,
Bowman, J P.,
BRAY, G., '83,
BRONK, J. S., '87,
BR-ONK, M., '86,
BROWN, C. A., '79,
B-1'o-um, I H., '72,
BROWN, M. M., '78,
BULKLEY, REV. B. R., '76,
BURT, H, E., LL. B., '67,
+BURTIs, C. H., '63,
BURTON, E. F., '83,
CALKINS, E. M., '78,
CALVERT, REV, J. B., ' 6.
Chapin, E. D., 64.
CLARK, C. D., '82,
Clark, .I W., '79,
CLARKSON, A. R.. '63,
CLARKSON, F, M., '68,
CLARKSON, T. B., '56,
TCLAUSON, 0. J.,
Cole, F, A., '88,
Colo, W. JI, '83,
CONGDON, REV. H,
Cook, J, JIL, '62,
Cook, W. E., '61,
COOR, S. G., '72,
C'1'a.gie, F. J., '69,
CRANDALL, C, D., '79,
DANA, W. E., '82,
DAVIS, M., '87,
-fDAYToN, REV. B. B., '73,
DEAN, F. M., '77,
LL. B., '82,
LL. B., '71,
DEAN, W, K., M. D., '76,
Damon, E. C., '87,
De Play, C. T. E., '82,
DINON, C, E.,
Draper, Goo. P., LL. B., '57.
1-EDDV, E. L., '68.
Edvlck, P, IL, '73,
EGBERT A, J., '77,
O., LL. E., '67,
EVERINGHAA1, J. J., 13.
T. T., '60,
Fzfsher, G. E., '68,
FOOTE, REV. E. J., D, D. 01.5
FORBES, F., LL, B.. '66,
FOREMAN, C. W., '85,
FREDERICK. REV, G. H., D. D
GALENTINE, W. A., '84,
GARTON, REV. J. V., '77,
Gilman, A. TV., '70,
GILMORE, A., LL. B., '75,
GILMORE, D, C.. 81.
Gilmore, J. I-I, Jr., '84, 1
GREENWOOD, REV, J. W., '73,
GRENELL, REV. Z., D. D., '62,
HALE, A, C., PH. D., '69,
Hale, G. D., '70,
Hale, TV, B., '85,
'HTALIH W. C., '63,
ITTANFORD, T., LL, B., '70,
HARKNESS, W., LL, D., '58,
Haseltivze, H 111, '90,
HAYNE, REV. M. E., '65,
1'HEATH, J. W., '59,
HERON, T. F., '60,
HEXVITT, O. F., '62,
HOLT, L. E., M. D., '75, ,
HOLT, N. C., '75,
HOLT, REV, XV. D., '82,
Hotchkiss, J L., '79,
HOYT, H. VV., '88,
EIUDNUTT, E, VV., '73,
HUMPHREY, L. S., '82,
HUNTER, G. P., '66,
IVES, J. R., '77,
J. W., '84,
JENKS, A. F., '75,
1-JEWELL, J. O., '64,
IQEELER, B. B., '64,
JVKELLEY, C. R., '69,
Kelly, J. Ii, '64,
IQEXDRICK, C. A., '70,
TQINGSLEY, C., D. D. S., 67,
'f'IfITTINGER,, G. B., '85,
TQREIDLER., W. A., '84,
LANSING, L. NV., '80,
LEE, VV. S., '61,
LEXVIS. F. P., '74,
LINDSEY, C. B., '65,
Little, O, P., '81,
LITTLE, R. R., '76,
LOVELL, T, B., '62,
LOVERIDGE, E. L., '85,
LOVERIDGE, XV, I., '82,
TWAIN, REV. A. E., D. D., '69,
TXTASTIN, D. XV. C., LL. B., '64,
ll1aure1', Hovz. E. WF, '77,
TMCNAIR, J. M., '60,
BIILLIMAN, REV. H. C., '77,
MIILLS, H. E., '83,
+MILLS, W. T., '72.
BTILROY, W. F., M. D., '83,
Moss, A. M., '74,
MUNN, J. P., M. D., '70,
NELSON, J., '64,
NEWHALL, REV. A. A., '72,
NORTON, A. D., '64,
'f'NOTT, G, A., '69,
'f'OATLEY, VV, R., '61,
OOUIIPAUGH, E., JR., '90,
0'G1-cody, J. E., '85,
Oothout, J W., '63,
ORDNVAY, G, L., LL. B., '75,
PAINE, C. M., '83,
PETTIT, A., M. D., '63,
PICKETT, C. C., '83,
PIERCE, GEN. F. E., .
Pierce, S. O., '60,
Pitkin, W., '87,
POMEROY, C. P., '78,
+POMEROY, H. N., '77,
PORTER, C. E., '64,
Pnfer, C. C., '63,
PUFFER, H. M., '60,
PUFFER, S. W., '60,
+PURDY, J. K., '60,
Raines, Hon. G., '66,
RAINES, J. JR., '86,
REYNOLDS, M. H., '66,
RHODES, REV. C, H., '74,
RICE, C. M., '84,
+RISING, F., LL. B., '65,
Resldents in Italics.
RITSO, G. F., '62,
ILOBINSON, C. W., '84,
ROCRWELL, J. S., '77,
Rodenbeok, A, I. '85,
ROGERS, REV. T., '58,
SCOFIELD. F. H., '80,
SOOFIELD, M. F., '75,
SEAGER, E. J., '86,
SEBRING, F. A., '86,
TSELDEN, HON. H, R., LL. D.,Chj.
Selden, G, B., '65,
SIORLES, F, E., LL, B., '80,
SLOAN, REV. W, H., '70,
SLOOURI, A. G., '74,
Slocum, G. F., '78,
SMITH, E, J., '76,
SMITH, Gr. W., '91,
SNYDER, O. C., M. D., '83,
SQUIRES, J, D., '77,
Stanley, J Wi, '61,
STEARNS, VV, E., '85,
STEDMAN, G. W., '85,
+STEELE, R, G., '68,
Stephens, J B. WL, '84,
STEVENS, REV, G. B., PH, D., D.
STEVENS, J. S., '85,
'f'STICKNEY, W. S., LL. B., '75,
-ISTRONG. HON. T. R., Qhj.
STRONG, T. G., '68,
STULL, H. J., '86,
TTAFT, REV. E. A., '67,
+TAYLOR, F, A., '79,
THORNTON, G. H., '72,
THORNTON, W. H , M, D., '79,
1'TOUSEY, REV. A. W., '62,
TOWNSEND, REV. O, C., '77,
VAN HUSAN, H. C., '90,
VAN METER, H. H., '72,
Van Voorhis, E. '85,
VEDDER, REV. H. O., '73,
WAKELEE, S. P., '64,
+WALDBRIDGE, A, D., '67,
TVaM'en, A. G., '83,
+WAIiREN, F. C., LL. D., '61,
Watson, J S., '81,
Wfecefller, L. E.. '66,
VVELLES, F, R., '75,
+WHITBECK, J. F., M. D., Qhj.
Whitlzeck, ,I F. WY, JIL D., '67,
WILOOX, REV. M, A., D. D., '62,
WVILKINS, REV. F. L., '76,
NVILKINS, F. H., '82,
NVILLIAMS, A. J., M. D., '72,
, uw .fu
-f Rf-M . -ff If 1
1 'U Kilim ' iII'J"T RTN' - 4-
I I M I j 11111 M' hmllllhgfv M
":iv11 ' 1 iv' ,
I W iv ,zf 1, 2':--,Q- .K-A 'K
1 1 if ly, -. N-N I ix
D if li -Wf' ' M1 f'f'W2.1"f
' ' ' f ' . QXWIH .IWW
'-- ""'M ' , ,-kddafifazf
W: 'l 1 .
" I I 'A X"1 WN :" - v v 54' .1
i . V - f A f ' I 'W 1 fm . '-
Q ' -' ' I X63 24 Qs' g. wl, 9 p..1l1A,q
5 Num: - . 9, 1214 'I , -' ,g-A-fra! H
. B .W 12 - 151 l 3
J' WWE L esw , E'f1..' 1uN H1'1W rm O58
' 1f,g+,1Q'ARQ'F 1111 1 331 315151 rl
'uyuklwm f xu Vlr..,QHgg' 4 16 ,.5,,,'5'- Mmm I
-V "K xml ,f, W... X ., EV 1 I 5
iU1UllHUlfmTlIl fj:? mFiiW ijffl
, gh ,
UPSILON CHAPTER, - - ESTABLISHED 1858
'Roll of Chapters.
Union College, - - -
University of City of New York,
Yale College, - - -
Brown University, -
University of Rochester,
Kenyon College, -
University of Michigan,
STORRS B, BARRETT,
WALTER S, BIGELOW,
HARRY B. CHASE,
CHARLES F. BULLARD,
E. STERLING DEAN,
LOUIS F. CARTWRIGHT,
FRED H, BRIGGS,
CHARLES S. FOR,
BURT S. FENNER,
FRANK A. ACER,
JOIIN B. IIOWE,
:RYLAND M. .KENDRICK
JOHN H. STRONG.
WILLIAM A. WAIILINLI.
ARTHUR E. HEDSTROBI
WILLIAM T. PLUIIE,
JUDSON J, CLARK.
'Reszkiefai Jllembeffs of Oflaeff Clmpiefs.
PROF, A. H. BIIXER, Hamilton, '48, '
REV. B. F. ROBERTS, Wesleyan, '49,
GEORGE E. MUMFORD, Hamilton, '51,
THEODORE BAOON, YALE, '58,
REV. A. SKEELE, Kenyon, '54,
OSCAR CRAIG, Union, '56,
PRES. A. H. STRONG, D. D., Yale, '57.
E. V. STODDARD, M. D., Trinity, '60,
E. B. FENNER., A1I1l16l'St, '61,
REV. H. H. STEBBINS, Yale, '62,
REV. JAMES HATTRICK LEE, Amherst, '64,
REV. W. R, BENHAM, Syracuse, '67,
P. M. FRENCH, SyracuSe, '70,
J, N. BECKLEY, Syracuse, '72,
W. A. SUTHERLAND, Syracuse, '72, '
HON, J. A, ADLINGTON, Wesleyan, '73,
GEORGE W. ELLIOTT, Wesleyan, "73.
J. H. BOUOHER, Wesleyan, '74,
W. H. SHUART, Syracuse, '75,
W. D. ELLWANGER, Yale, '76,
B. H. ROBERTS, Dartmouth, '76,
C. P. XVOODRUFF, Cornell, '76,
J. W. TAYLOR, Syracuse, '77,
J. S. HUNN, Yale, '79,
H. S. DURAND, Yale, '81,
J. S. DURAND, Yale '81,
J. S. HAVENS, Yale, '84,
G. A. GARNAHAN, Wesleyan, '84,
A. R, PRITCHARD, Yale, 'S7.
G. IHCCARGO, Cornell, '87,
S. S, B. ROBY, Yale, '88,
B. A. RICH, Wesleyan, '78,
H. P. STONE, Syracuse, '72,
Alzlvlzlfzz' of U,bsz'l0n Cblzjilef.
Allen, 0. ill., '67,
-fALLEN, F. M., '83,
ALLEN, G., '75,
TALLEN, H. N., '69,
filling, J. T, '76,
ARNOLD, A, J., '73,
BAOON, A. C., '58,
BAILEY, J. M., '68,
BAINERIDGE, S. S., '66,
BAKER, H. B., '71,
Darrell, A. J, '54,
BARRETT, A. T., '69,
BARRETT, N. A., '60,
BARRY, J. H., '70,
BARTLETT. E. A., '70,
'fBARTON, A. L., '65,
BELDEN, H., '61,
Be11y'amfz7n, D. S., '62,
Bentley, S, D., '70,
BENTLEY, U., '79,
'fBLAcII, W. A., '73,
BOWEN, D., '56,
'1BR.IoRETT, H. W., '66,
l?'roum,, F. A., '83,
BRUCE, J. M., '74,
Buell, J. W., '74,
BUELL, W., '74,
Bwrke, TV. B., '64,
BURROWS, A. C. '84,
CAMPBELL, J. R., '66,
O'7lcmdlev', W. F., '79,
CHENEY, J. L., '77,
CLARK, A. W., '77, '
'i'CLARK, E. H., '69,
'I'CLARK, I. C., '59,
COE, G. A., '84,
Cogswell, W. N, '78,
Coll, C, P., '67,
COLBY, J, P., '59,
COLGATE, R., '70,
COLLINS, S. B., '68,
COOLEY, A. M., '87,
COON, S., '61,
COOPER, H., '63,
CRANDALL, A. W., '62,
DAY, B. S., '81,
DAY, M., '80,
DENSIIORE, G. C., '63,
Dewey, U, A., '61,
DICKERSON, J. W., '83,
Duwmzl, H. C., '81,
'1'ELY, E, T., '71,
ELT, J, A., '66,
Ely, W. S. '61,
Emerson, F. VV., '87,
EVANS, A. B., '61,
FISH, F. S., '73,
FOOTE, E. M., '86,
FOOTE, G. T, S., '84,
FORBES, F. W., '77,
Forbes, G, DL, '78,
FORBES, J. F., '78,
Fox, G, H., '67,
Fox, N. W., '89,
FROST, A. G., '81,
'I'GAR,DINER, G. F., '61,
GASKILL, J., '59
GIEES, C. L., '73,
GILKESON, R.. S., '84,
Gorfon, C. Wi, '76,
GOULD, E. P., '59,
GRAVES, W. C., '86,
Gm-seg, TV. A, '89,
GRAY, DAVID, JR., '91,
GREENE, G. E., '89,
GROSE, H. B., '76,
Gv'osz'e1wv-, O. D., '77,
GUERNSEY, F. W., '79,
GUILD, A, W., '76,
IIAGUE, P., '84,
'f'1qARGOUS, L. J., '73,
Ifarrls, A. II, '81.
Ha1'!, E, P., '72,
Hari, H M., '84,
Ifczyflen, A. JY, '78,
'I'I'IEAD, J. Q., '70,
IIENDEE, H. H., '65,
HILLIER, H. NV., '86,
HOLLAND, T. B., '69,
1Ioll'z'sz'e1', G. C., '77,
HOLDIES, I., '61,
Hougll, B. O., '86,
+HOUGLITON, G. W., '59
ffowe, If B., '79,
'fHURD, E., '58,
THURLBURT, H. D., '75
INGERSOLL, J. W. D., '91
JAMESON, J. S., '81,
JAMESON, M., '56,
Jenn-ings, E. R., '82,
JERVIS, C, M., '84,
+JoIINSON, D. L, '69,
JONES, L. T., '71,
JONES, L. B., '90,
JONES, P, L., '65,
JONES, XV. M., '63,
IQELSEY, F, NV., '80,
TQENDELL, H, H., '82,
Killip, IW TC, '87,
Kimball, H. G., '82,
Latt-imore, S. A., '68,
Lee, W. B., '77,
LEMEN, T. A., '77,
LEWIS, B., '65,
TMANN, P., '75,
BIARGH, E, P., '60,
JYIARVIN, P. R., JR., '70,
TVICARTHUR, R. S.. '67,
MGCORRIICIK, A. J., '69,
IlIcGui4'e, H, '66,
BICKENNAN, W, G. '86,
+McLEAN, T. K, '71,
Dfclilath., M. IL, '79,
JlIcPlLail, E, 1, '80,
JIcPl1,ail, P, R., '81,
:MH.ES, B. F., '81,
BIILLER-, J. G., '84,
MIX, E. E, '85,
LIONTGOMERY, G. R., '81,
TNIOREHOUSE, H. L., '58,
DIORGAN, T. J., '68,
MORRIS, L, S., '86,
MORRIS, P, W., '88,
NIUNRO, J. P., '69,
MUNRO, J. W., '75,
Newlovi, 0. L., '73,
NICHOLS, W. H., '74,
NORTHRUP, G, W., JR., '81
NORTERUP, W. M., '86,
NOTT, F, J., '74,
+ORR, W. E., '64,
'f0sg00cZ, WV. H, '87,
PAGE, G. K., '87,
'1'PAINE, E. C., '87,
PEARSE, F. S., '89,
Parlcins, G, H, 72.
PETTENGILL, R. T., '62,
PIERPONT, L. E., '86,
PINNEY, G, M., '62,
Poml, G, M., '91,
Quimby, I F., '64,
ILRAYMONIJ, A. W., '77,
Raw, H, P., '79,
Residents in Italics.
Rider, 0. E., '68,
RIDGWAY, C, WY, '76,
ROBERTS, B, T., JR., '84,
ROBERTS, G. L., '73,
ROBINSON, H. L., '65,
ROCHESTER, T. M., '76,
SAGE, VV. L., '65,
SALMON, H. H., '85,
SOHOONMARER, P. E., '71,
Sluigfer, W. IL, '71,
SHATTUOII, C. E., '66,
'I'SHELDON, U. J., '62,
Sllelclon, Smith, '91,
SIMPSON, L. A., '72,
SMITH, C. W., '85,
'1'SNOW, F. A., '79,
SNOW, I, M., '81,
STANTON, G. W., '67,
Steele, J, III, '72,
STILLMAN, J., '63,
STRONG, C. A., '84,
Sumner, C, R., '74,
Sulhea-lcmol, TV, 21, '78,
TAYLOR, T. A., '76,
TOURGEE, A, W., '62,
TRACY, E. C., '82,
-TTUOKER, E. E., '83,
TUTTTJE, E. A., '68,
TUTTLE, R, M., '62,
VAN DEUSEN, H. H., '59,
Van Voorhis, R., '88,
WALKER, G. H., '86,
WAREIELD, R. H., '65,
Wasllingl01z, 1, '83,
VVATERBURY, W. E., '82,
Webb, W, W., '71,
'1'WEBS'PER, J., '62,
WVHITTLESEY, M., '80,
Wilder, C-leo., '85,
WILEOR, R. F., '75.'
JWVILCOX, S. S., '60,
Wilkins, H. D., '66,
Ufillfifoms, C. JI., '71,
WVILLIAMS, C. R., '90,
WVILLIAMS, F. C., '88,
XVILLIAMS, F, A., '60,
WITIIERSPOON, E., '66,
Wfitlierspoovz, TV, E., '66
WVYNKOOP, G. R., '87,
NVOOD, C. W.. 64.
Wright, T. D., '84,
Young, O. D., '85,
'1'YOUNG, F, W., '75,
'Roll of fy6'4DZm.s'.
Hamilton College, -
University of Michigan, -
Furman University, -
University of South Crtrolimi.
University of Mississippi,
Amherst College, -
University of Minnesota., -
University of WVisconsin,
Rutgers College, -
University of Rochester, -
WALTER H. WOOD.
EDWIN WEBB, CHARLES A. SANFORD
WALTER S. LINCOLN, GEORGE H. IHARRIS,
WIIALIARI E. HIGIIAN, JR.
Resident Membeffs of Oilvee Agivbezs
REV. WVALTER. V. COUCH, Hamilton, '51,
EUGENE T. CURTIS, Williauns, '64.
FRED S. FENN, Union, '64.
FRED D. ALLING, Hamilton, '65,
XVILLIAM R. IKENNARD, Hamilton, '71,
PROF. ALBERT L. AREY, Michigan, '75.
EDWARD G. WYOIIOEF, Cornell, '89,
Qfqlumm' Of Jgbbe Omega.
BAIRD, B. G., '9O.
HEAKER, C. W., '85,
BULLARD, DAN., '88.
BULLARD, FRED., '86.
CALLANAN, J. H., 'S'7.
CLARK, O. D., '84.
GARNSEY, N. D., '86,
GORDON, R. J., '88,
Grover, E. D., 'SL
Grover, F. E., '88
HAMLIN, W. H., '90.
ITIOARD, H. S., '86.
KREYER, K. U., '88.
LOOHNER, W. E., '86.
LOOHNER, S. J., '90.
MELLOR, C. E., '90.
Residents in Italics.
Morse, Ji F., '85.
Parsons, B. C., '88,
RANDALL, W. A.,
REED, FRED G., '8'7.
RIOWLEY, F. E., '9O.
SHORT, LOUIS D.,
TALCOTT, C M.. '91.
WEST, N. L., '91,
Wav'd, Hevzry L., '85.
WILBER, T. C., '84.
XVING, F. LINCOLN, '8'7.
XVING, RALPH K., '85,
' VVRIGHT, E. S., '90.
H E-I-LOTHEPIAN !
M0631 Lf'I?1'aVy Sogfvfy
OA 'gd nip fi 1,45 'rv'
JUDSON C. CHAPIN,
E. IJOWARD EATON,
GEORGE J. GEIS,
CORNELIUS A. BALDWIN,
OLIN H. BURRITT,
CLEMENT D. CHILD,
ELDON G. BURRITT,
JOSEPH B. IQRAUSER,
CHARLES D. BLAIIER,
IRVING E. H ARRIS,
WILLIA M A. HARRIS,
JOHN H. STOODY.
THOMAS R. SULLY.
CHAS. A. HADIIIJTON,
GEORGE P. I'IOLCOMB,
GEORGE T. SELLEW,
THOMAS D. PIOLMES,
ERNEST J. O. MILLINGTON
NEELE, B. NEELEN.
CHESTER G. SANFORD,
NELSON T. BARRETT,
FRED W. CLIFF,
I CHARLES S. NVILLIAMS.
AGATE, H., '88.
BONHAM, U. L., '86.
CLAUSEN, O. A., '86.
CURRY, W. S., '89.
FERRIS, W. C., '90.
GORDIS, W. S., '88.
GRANT, JAS., 387.
HLEDGES, T. J., '86,
HEINRICHS, J., '86.
KELLY, E. L., ,89.
LAPP, C. E., '87.
LEWIS, F. A., '86,
LOOIIWOOD, F. W., '86,
IVICGUIRE, J., '88.
PALMER, F. J., '87.
RHODES, E. A., '86,
ROBEIITS, E. F., 'S8.
SCHNEIDER, G. A., '88.
SCOTT, W., '87.
STREETER, R. L., '88.
SUGRUE, C., '86.
XVEST, W. W., '86,
, 1113525 -
2253 , .1
, f--a--ffagsxzgbg 3 f -:if 1 f
, , i-gliiit ' - - fb ' 1 ii!-51,-Ji 11-M. "-' L FW 211 - 11,P??7E:i?1E
-,.5fzw ,,44. , .,,,, ,, ,,, X V, 1 ,f..,.. N,L,.M :..q,
'f ff? fflffv M- f
, FMU,-Ny , . Kg- - ,-wi: 5 'X V
f'ffAWP-fwb 'J ' , '- -T"3"Jv T LX
2 .lllwlmg c . ,2 ? x,'f, , S
. lfgwvgv-, 4- 2--,rw ' 51,117 X Ziff? Ni-fzgj jf-.S x yi
'1 ' f A
Qu 'Q' Q-,J WW" ffxlfwkba- F19 'Jkfr P5 px M-'ww Kb !Q:'WC.v.-If x
1 K Ng Xf' Qm fv A
xx 5 'i ff f K 7 Q
,ef C235 1
, 1. ,ll f '
OCKWDOD E CO0 CEE
THETA NU EPSILON.
EPSILGN CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED
RO!! 0f Clmpieffs.
- Syracuse University.
- Cornell University.
University of Rochester.
- University of California.
- Kenyon College.
- .Hamilton College.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
- Stevens Institute.
- - Williams College.
S. B. BARRETT,
C. C. BEAHAN,
VV. S. BIGELOW,
J. W. CASTLEMAN,
H, B. CHASE,
E. R.. GILMORE,
W. B. HILLBIAN,
CHARLES F. BULLARD,
J. LEFFINGWELL HA'FCH,
J. B. Howm,
G. H. PARMELE,
K. P. SHEDD,
W. A. SHRDD,
M. O. SLOCUM,
H. D. SMITH,
W. H. Woon.
ALVA O. RIENWICK,
CHARLES VAN VOORHIS
WVILLIAM A. WALLING.
Resident Jwembefs Of OZZQB7'
W. ELLIOTT, A1pha,'73.
CHAMBERLAIN, JR., Beta, '77.
J. Moss, Beta, f'7'7.
TAYLOR, Beta, '7'7.
H. PARSONS, Delta, '80,
E. SEAGER, Beta, '83.
E. SUTIIHRLAND, Alpha, '85,
GREEN, Delta., '86.
J. HHSS, Delta., '87.
Alumm' of E,o.vz'!o11 Claoptof
ADAMS, G. B., '82,
BABOOOK, R., '81,
Bmiley, H., '83,
BAKER, C. A., '85,
BENNETT, H. M., '83,
BEIR, E, J., '84,
BOWEN, B. L.. '81,
BRIGHAM, H. M., '83,
BRONII, J. S., '87,
BRIONK, M., '86,
BROWN, C, D. W., '8-I,
Brozvnx, F, A., '83,
BULLARD, D., '88,
BULLARD, F., '86,
BUILROWS, A, C, '84,
BURTON, E, F., '83,
C'l1,fmcZZev', JV, F., '79,
CONNELI.I', F. H., '86,
FOOIIE, F, C., '84,
COOKE, G. H., '84,
DAVIS, M., '87,
Denfon, E, C., '87,
DIOKERSON, J. XV., '83,
DONIPHAN, GEO., '80,
DRAKE, H. T.. '81,
DUNNELL, M. B.. '86,
Eme0'so11, F. TV., '87,
FASSETT. H. L., '84,
FOOTE, E. M., '86,
FOOTE, G. T, S., '84,
FOX, N. W., '89,
FROST, A, G., '81,
GARNSEY, N, D., '86,
GATES, L. E., '83,
GOODELL, F. E., '89,
GOODRICH, W. P., '80,
GRACEY, W. A., '89,
GREENE, G. '89,
GROVER, F. E., '88,
HaTI'is, A. Il, '81,
HAZELTINE, H, M., '90,
EIILLIER., H. VV., '86,
HOLT, W. D., '82,
HOUOII, B. O., '86,
IJOYT, H. W., '88,
Ihaghes, F. W., '86,
HUNT, J. M., '80,
HUNT, E. W., '84,
JAMESON, J. S.. '81,
Jennings, F. R., '82,
JEILVIS, C. M., '84,
KELSEY, F. W., '80,
KISNDAIIL, H. H., '80,
Killzlp, N, T, '87,
Kimball, H. O., '82,
IQNAPP, J. D, C., '86,
ICREIDLER, NV. A., '84,
LANSING, L. W., '80,
Litlle, C, P., '81,
LOCIINER, W. E., '86,
LOVERIDGE, E. L., '85,
LOVERIDGE, W. I., '82,
MAODONALD, O. A., '80,
DIAGDONALD, W. S., '82,
JMATHEWS, F. B., '85,
IMFCISTENNAN, W. G., '86,
.?lIoPhcL'iZ, E. 1, '80,
IlIcPhaiZ, P. R., '81,
FIILLER, J. G., '84,
MFILLS, H, E., '83,
BIORRIS, P. VV., '88,
IHUNN, G. L., '83,
OCUIIPAUGII, E., JR., '90
0'G1-ady, Ji E.,
Osgood, VV, H., '87,
+PAINE, E. C., '87,
PAGE, G. K., '87,
PELTZ, H. S., '83,
PEAROE, F. L., '89,
Pitkin, W., '87,
PULVER, A. NV., '82,
RAINFIS, J., JR., '86,
RANDALL, YV. A., '88,
RICE, C. M., '84,
ROBINSON, C, W., '84,
SEAGER, E, J., '86,
SEBRING, F, A., '86,
SHERO, W. F., '87,
SHORT, L. D., '88,
SICKLES, F, E., '80,
SMITH, C. W., '81,
Smith, M, O., '85,
Smith, O. W, '85,
SMITH, A, C., '86,
Smythe, F, J, '84,
STEARNS, W. E., '85,
STEDMAN, G. W., ,85.
STORER, F. B., x86.
Sunderlin. C. E., '85.
TRACEY, E. C.. '82,
1-TUCIIER, E. E., '83.
Van, Voorhxis, E., '85
VARY, C. P. H., '83.
WALKER, G. H., '86.
WARD, C. A., '86.
Wa1'7'e1z, A. G., '83.
Washflngton, I, '83.
Residents in Italics.
Wafisooz, J. S., '81.
XVEAVER, W. B., '88.
VVHEDON, C. W., '88
WILBER, T. C., '84.
YVILDER., G., '85.
WILKINS, F. H., '82,
WVILLIARIS, C. B., ,90.
WVILLIAMS, F. C., '88
Wiltsie, 0. H., '80.
Wood, 0. J., '83
Young, 0. D., '85.
THETA DELTA G1-11.
CHI CHARGE, ESTABLISHED 1866
IBecarne Inactive 1879.3
PHI KAPPA ALPHA.
BETA CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1874
fBecame Inactive 1880.3
NEW YGRK ICTA
PI-II BETA K1-IPPA.
Vicki-President, - -
A. H. BIIXER,
O. H. ROBINSON,
ADAMS, G. B., '82.
ADAMS, J. Q., '74,
AKELEY, S. E., '86.
ARIN, E. C., ,'77.
ALLING, J. T., '76.
ANDERSON, G., '54.
ANGELL, E. B., '7'7.
BAOI-:Us, T. J., '64.
BAILEY, H., '83.
BAILEY, J. M., '68.
BAINBRIDOE, W. F., '62.
BAKER, W. L., ,85.
BALDWIN, G. C., JR., '69,
BARIIITE, J. A., '81,
BARRETT, A. J., '54.
BENEDICT, W. R., '65.
BENTLEY, S. D., "70.
BETTERIDOE, W. R., '88.
BLY, M. T., '80.
BOSLEY, H. C., '64.
- Prof. -I. H. GILMORE.
Prof. S. A. LATTIMORE.
- Prof. G. D. OLDS.
J. T. ALLING.
E7Vfe11zbe1f.s' in Faculzjf.
W. C. JHOREY, G. M. FORBES,
H. F. BURTON, H. K. PHINNEY
BOWEN, B. L., '81.
BOXVEN, S. W., '79.
BOYNTON, C. H., 'S6.
BRIDGIIAN, C. D., '55.
BRIGGS, M. H., ,71.
BRINK, C. M., ,'79.
BRONK, J. S., '87,
BROWN, C. A., "T9.
BUCKLEY, B. R., 'TG.
CALVERT, J. B., "T6.
+C.4.IIPBELI,, F. R., '82.
CAPEN, F. S., '68,
CARIIIAN, A. S., '82.
GHAPIN, T. F., '70.
CHENEY, J. L.. "7'7.
CHITTENDEN, E. S., '65,
CHURCHILL, M. A., ,71.
CLARK, O. D., '84.
CLARKE, J. C. C., '59.
COE, G. A., '84,
COGSWELL, W. N., '78,
GOIT, G. P., '67,
COMFORT, M. B., '61,
CONIILIN, H. W., '79,
COOKE, M. W., '60,
COON, S., '61,
COOPER, H., '63,
COOPER, H. C., '85,
CRANDALL, A. W., '62,
CRANE, C. B., '58.
GRONISE, A., '77,
CROSBY, M. S., '63,
GROWELL, M. E., '79,
DARROW, C. E., '77, J
DAVIS, G. F., '64,
DAYIS, M., '87,
DAVIS, W, H., '68, -
DEAN, C, L., '83,
DEWEY, C. A., '61.
DOOLITTLE, J, R., '65,
DON, R., '74,
DRANSFIELD, T., '58,
DUVAL, N., '57,
ELLIS, S, A., '55,
ELLSXVORTH, T, E., '57,
ERNSBERGER, M. C., '88,
EVANS, P. S., '55,
FABER, W. F., '80,
FASSETT, J. S., '75,
FAY, W. VV., '55,
FISH, E, J., '53,
FISH, F, S., '73,
FOILBES, C., '64,
FORBES, G, M., '78,
FORBES, J. F., '78,
FOREMAN, C, W., '85,
FORD, M. H., '83,
FOX, G, H., '67,
FOX, N., '55,
FRAIL, E, G., '88,
GARDNER, C. B., '57,
GASRILL, J., '59,
GATES, F. T., '77,
GATES, M. E., '70,
GITJBERT, W. W., '61,
GILBERT, G. K., '62,
GILMAN, F., '71,
GILMORE, D, E., '87,
GLEN, F. E., '74,
GOODSPEED, T. W., '63,
GORDIS, W, S., '88,
GORTON, C, W., '76,
GREENWOOD, J, W., '73,
GRIFFITH, J, H., '59,
GROSE, H. B., '76,
GUBELNAN, J. S., 58.
HAIR, L. M., '77,
TIALE, A, C., '69,
HALE, G. D., '70,
HAN1F0RD, T., '70,
HARRNESS, W., '58,
IHARRIS, A, H., '81,
PIARVEY, R., '78,
HAYS, D., '78,
HELLINGS, W, P., '64,
HIOHOII, H. F., '56,
HIIJIJ, J, H., '85,
IIIRSHFIELD, M., '79,
IIODGMAN, T. M., JR., '84
IJOEKSTRA, J. A., '63,
HOLT, G. F., '85,
HOLT, L. E., '75,
HOWE, A. J., '56,
HUBBEIJL, WV, S., 71.
HUDNUT, I. B., '72,
ITUDNUT, J, M., '72,
HULL, J. M., '82,
HULL, R. B., '71.
HUNT, E, W., '73,
IJUNT, E, W., '84,
IJUNT, H, H., '76,
TIUNT, J, M., '80,
JACOBS, C. B., '84,
JACOBS, W. W., '77,
JAIIESON, M., '53,
JENRS, A. F., '75,
JEWETT, F, N, '81,
JOHNSON, E. H., '62,
JOHNSON, R., '63,
JONES, P. L., '65,
IQELLOGG, M, G., '70,
KELSEX', F. W., '80,
KUICHLING, E., '68,
LEE, W. S., '61,
LEIIAN, T. A., '77,
LEONARD, W. J., '62,
LOVELL, T. B., '62,
LOWE, R, W., '83,
LUDLAM, G. P., '64,
LYON, E., '77,
BIACDONALD, W, S., '82,
IVIACOMBER, F. A., '59,
BIAIN, A, E., '69,
MANCHESTER, H. A., '87
MARBLE, M., '55,
JMARSH, F. A., '69,
FIARSHALL, B, D., '53,
MOARTHUR, R, S., '67,
MZCGUIRE, J., '88,
RICVICAR, J. G., '87,
BIOVIOAR, M., '59,
BIEXZIE, H. J., '86,
DIERRELL, A. J., '88,
MTILES, B. F., '81,
MILLER, H. T., '68,
MFILLS, H, E., '83,
MTILNE, VV. J., '68,
MOORE, S. P., '70,
MOORE, W. B., '61,
MOOREIIOUSE, A, W., '69,
DTOOREHOUSE, H. L., '58,
BTOREY, W. C., '68,
BIUNDY, E. W., '60,
MUNN, J, P., '70,
N'EWHALL, A. A., '72,
NISBEY, E., '53,
NORDELL, P. A., '70,
NORTIIRUP, G. W., Jr., '81
NORTON, A. W., '73,
O'CONNER, J., '63,
OLDS, G. D., '73,
OTIS, E. S., '58,
OVERHISER, J, C., '54,
PAINE, W. S., '68,
PALMER, F. B., '58,
PARKER, A. K., '68,'
PARKER, C. B., '74,
PATTEE, E. N., '86,
PATNE, S. E., '64,
PERKINS, J. B., '67,
PEINNEY, F. D., '78,
PHINNEY, H. K., '77,
PIERCE, F. E., '59,
PIERCE, S. C., '60,
POND, C. F., '60,
PORTER, F., '66.
PRATT, G. F., '84,
PULVER, A, W., '82,
PYE, G. W., '80,
+RACE, F. A., '87,
RAINES, G., '66.
RANSOBI, J. C., '79,
RAYMOND, A. C., '69,
ROBINSON, D. H., '59,
ROBINSON. N., '54,
ROBINSON, 0. H., '61,
RODENBECK, A. J., '85,
ROWLEY, F. W., '75,
SAGE, A. J., '60,
SAGE, E. O., '53,
SAGE, H. M., '81.
SAGE, V. A., '63.
SCOTT, J. H., '71,
SCOTT, NV. A., '86,
SHERMAN, F. J., '76,
SHERO, W. F., '87,
SICKLES, F, E., '80,
SLOAN, W. H., '70,
SLOCUM, A. G., '74,
SLOCUM, G, F. '78,
SMITH, A. L., '87,
SMITH, C. E., '60,
SMITH, C. H., '85,
SMITI-1, J. B., '52,
SMYTIIE, F. J., '84,
STEARNS, G. R., '75.
STEPHENS, J. B. M., '84
STERRETT, J. M., '67,
STEVENS, G. B., '77.
STEVENS, J. S., '85,
STODDARD, W. O., '58,
STRACHAN, A., '80,
STRASMER, W. F., '81,
STRONG, C. A., '84,
STRONG, H., '54,
+TAYLOR, F, A., '79,
TAYLOR, J. M., '68.
TAYLOR, Z. P., '69,
TERRY. S. S., '83,
TOLMAN, H, L., '69,
TOOLEY, A., '83,
TOURGEE, A. W., '62,
TRUESDELL, W. S., '86,
VAN VOORHIS, E., '85,
JVEDDER, H. C., '73,
VILLERS, T. J., '85,
WARREN, A, G., '83,
WAYTE, W. E., '69,
WEIDENTHAL, N., '76.
WELLES, F. R., '75.
WEITEEOR, F. W., '67.
WHITE, J. W., '75.
XVICKES, R. B., '78,
YVILCOX, W. C., '88,
WILE, S., '72,
WILIKINS, A, C., '74,
WILIKINS, F. L., '76,
WILKINS, H. D., '66.
WILIQINS, W. C., '57,
WILLIARIS, C. M., '71,
WILLIAMS, E, E., '84,
WITITSIE, C. H., '80,
YOUNG, C, D., '85,
91. .5. .5. .5. .5. .5, .le
FFICERS AND TUDENTS
UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
el. .e. .i. .i. .Q- .e.
I INIVERSITY OF OCHESTER.
Yell :-Hoe'-7106-ho'i, Rah-rah-raim, R0-ches-ler.
College Colors :-Sieel and Blue.
BOARD OF T RHSTEES.
REV. EDWARD BRIGHT, D. D., Presidenf, -
GEN. JOHN F. RATHBONE, First Vice-President, -
EDWARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D., Second Vice-Pres't,
WILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M., Secrefary cmd Treasurer,
MARTIN W. COOKE, A. M., CCZOSS of '60,j Attorney,
ELON HUNTINGTON, .------
LEWIS ROBERTS, ----- -
EDWIN O. SAGE, A. B., COZOSS of '53,j - -
JOHN B. TREVOR, ---- -
WHON. HIRAM SIBLEY, -------
HON. FRANCIS A. MACOMBER, LL. D., QC'Zcrss of '59,J
REZIN A. WHITE, A. M., ----- -
REV. CHARLES DEW. BRIDGMAN, D. D., CC'lass of '55,J
JOHN P. TOWNSEND, ----...
COL. WILLIAM H. HARRIS, A. M., CC'lass of '58,j -
REV. ROBERT S. MAOARTHUR, D. D., Ifllass of '67,j
JOHN H. DEANE, A. M., ICZa.ss of '66,j . - -
REV. SAMUEL W. DUNCAN, D. D., - -
HON. J. SLOAT FASSETT, CCZass of ,753 -
JOHN P. MUNN, M. D., fO!ass of ,70,J - - -
PRES. MARTIN B. ANDERSON, LL. D., L. H. D. -
ALANSON J. FOX, -.-.-.
COLGATE HOYT, -----. -
CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, A. M. QCZOSS Qf "7l,J
THE EXECUTIVE 'Z-BOARD.
EDWARD BRIGIIT, D. D.
XVILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M., Secretary.
Electedfm-m7,ee S EDWIN O. SAGE, A. B.
years: I CHARLES M. WVILLIAMS, A. M.
. 1 . S EDWARD M. BIOORE, M. D., LL. D., OIIcm'mcm
F07 two yews. LION. HIRAIII SIDLEY.
. S MARTIN W. COOKE, A. M.
For om WM' HON. FRANCIS A. DIACOMBER, LL. D.
COMMITTEE ON INTERNAL MANAGEMENT.
MARTIN B. ANDERSON, LL. D., L. H. D.
NVILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M.
HON. FRANCIS A. MACOBIBER, LL. D.
EDWARD M. LLIOORE, M. D., LL. D., ea:-qpicio.
COMMITTEE ON LIBRARY AND CABINETS
MARTIN B. ANDERSON, LL. D., L. H. D.
MARTIN W. COOIIE, A. M.
CHARLES M. WILLIABIS, A. M.
EDWARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D., en:-ojicio.
President, J. SLOAT FASSETT, '75.
X Vice-Presiclmt, WALTER, S. HUBRELL, '71,
Secretary, FREDERICK J. SMYTIIE, '84.
Treasurer, H. K. PHINNEY, '77,
'limi FASO LTY.
" Tis sfrange lo see fhe humors of these IllL'7l,
These great, aspiring spirils, that should he wise."
DAVID I. HILL, LL. D., PRESIDENT-ELECT,+
AND BURBAN14 PROFESSOR OF IN'I'ELLEc'I'UAL AND MORAL PI-IILOSOPI-Iv.
"1 awoke one morning and found myseU'frzmous,"
Bucknell Univ., 1874 Q LL. D., Madison Univ.
Tutor of Ancient Languages, 1874-75, Prof. of Rhetoric, 1875-'79, and Pres. 1879-SS, at Bucknell Univ.,
from 1888 Pres. of U. of R. Author of The Science of Iqheforic, Elemenis of Rhez'o1-icand Cozfzposilion,
Irving and Bryan! in the Amer. zllen of Leltevs Series, Prznczples and Fallzzczes of Soczzzlzsnz, Ele
vzenls of Psychology, Social Influences of Chr1'.rz'1'rmz'Zy, etc.
MARTIN B. ANDERSON, LL. D., L H. D., ACTING PRESIDENT,
AND VVATSON PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL ECONOMY.
CReSidence: University avenue, corner of Prince street.J
'K Crea! :leeds cazuzol die, .
They with fhe sznz and moon
Renew their lzgfht forever,
i Blessing those that looh on ihcmf'
Colby Univ., I84O, LL. D., Colby Univ., I853., and Univ. of the State of New York,
ISSI g L. I-I. D,, Columbia College, 1887.
At Newton 'Theological Seminary, 1840-41, Tutor 18-11-43, and Prof. Of Latin and Rhetoric, 18-13-48,
Colby Univ., Editor-in-Chief of the New Vorh Recorder, 1S-18-53, from 1853, President ofthe Univ. of
Rochester. Member of the New York State Board of Charities, 1868-S0 g Associate Editor of jfohnsonlr Cyclo-
jlecliaj Author of Leclures oh lrziollecflml l"hiloso,ohy, .Moral Philosophy, Political Economy, etc.
ASAI-IEL C. KENDRICK, D. D., LL. D,
NIONROE PROFESSOR OF TI-IE GREEK LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE.
QResidence: 301 Alexander street.J
" Of mcmzzzers sz'11z,6le, of zqj'eclion.r milrl,
In wit zz man, Sflllfll-Clif-jf zz chila'.'7
Hamilton College, 1831 3 D. D., Union College 3 LL. D., Lewisburg Univ., 2, fb.
. Tutor 1831-32, and Prof. of Greek, 1832-50, Madison Univ. g from 1850, Prof. of the Greek Language and
Literature, U. of R g 1852-51, at Univ. of Athens. Member of the American Committee for the Revision of
the New Testament. Editor Of O!.rhaz4se1z's Cdllllllflllllfl-EJ on lhe 1Venf 72'Sf1lI7If:'2Zl, eVe1zophozz's Amzbasis,
Ozclr-Poelical Fazzoriles, etc.: Author of Greek Ollemloef, Hlemoirs of 1111-s. Emily C. fzczlson, Echoes,
Corigmal poemsj etc.
SAMUEL A. LATTIMORE, PH. D., LL. D.,
PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY.
lResidence: 55 Prince streetj
"He Lore 'Ev1ll'lh0?Zf abuse,
Yhe gram! old name ofgenz'lemcu1."
Indiana Asbury Univ., ISSOQ Ph. D., Indiana Asbury Univ. and Iowa Wlesleyan Univ.g
LL. D., Hamilton College 3 'In T., 111. B. K.
t ' Tutor in Greek, 1850-fig, and Prof. of Natural Sciences, 1852-GO, Indiana Asbury Univ., Prof. Natural
Sciences, Genesee College, 186067, Prof. of Chemistry, U. of R., from 1867, N. Y. State Chemist from 1877.
t1'VVi11 be inaugurated june, 1839.
ALBERT H. MIXER, A. M.,
PROFESSOR or IVIODERN LANGUAGES.
fResidence: 278 Alexander Street.l
" YWJ' dcfions io My 'words afford: Zhy wordi-
To ihy large heart give ut1'c'rfuzro."
Madison Univ., 18.18 3 A. M., U. of R., 1851 ,t1'.T.3f1f. B. K.
Tutor U. of R., 1850-51 3 at Univ. of Berlin and Munich, 1852-55, Prof. Modern Languages, U. of R.,
1855-53, Prof. Modern Langimges,1S5S-UO, and Prof Greek Language and Literature, 1800-GG, Univ. of
Chicago g from 1367, Proi of Modern Languages, U. of R. Author of Xlfmzlzzzl eg' French Poehjf, etc.
IOSEPH H. GILMORE, A. M.,
DEANE PROFESSOR OF LOGIC, Ri-iE'i'OR1C AND ENCLISI-1 I,I'l'ERA'1'URE.
fResidenCe: 31 Park avenue.J
" Be brief I pray you,
For you .ree it is a bury lime 'milk me."
Brown Univ., 1858 g A. K. Eg 111. B. K.
Newton Theological Sem., 1861, Instructor of Hebrew, Newton Theological Sem., lSIi1-G21 Private
Secretary to Gov. Gilmore, of N. H., and Editor of Concord Daily zlflozzilor, 186-I-U53 Pastor of Second
Baptist Church, Rochester, N. Y.. 1855-UT, from 1867. Prof. of Logic, Rhetoric, and English Literature, U. of
R. Author of Art of E.'L7?7'L'.TSl-L7ll, Englzlrh Lafzgzuzge and ilx Early Lz'z'er:zt11re, Ozrflzozes of Logic, 0241-
limfs of Ifkeiorir, etc. .
1'IARRIS PROFESSOR OF 1VIA'l'I'IEMATICS, NATURAL P1-IILOSOPHV, AND LiER,xRiAN.
CResidence: 273 Alexander street.J
" The thing: we know are neiilter rich nor rare,
Bu! fzuonder hour ihe :t'evz'l ihey got Zkeref'
Univ. of Rochester, 1861 3 A. A. 412141. B. K.
Admitted to the Bar. 1863 , Tutor in Mathematics, U of R., 1864-67, Ass't Prof, of Mathematics, 1867-
69, Prof. of Mathematics from 1869 Q Ass't Librarian, 1866-G8 3 Librarian from 1868.
WILLIAM C. MOREY, PH. D.,
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY AND PO1.1TicAL SCIENCE.
1Residence: 426 Powers BloCk.J
" ll: Sffflkf rorerzmzily, but he sfeaks with forcefl
Univ. of Rochester., 18685 Ph. D., Franklin College, ISSI 5 A. A, dx, fb. B. K,
Col. U. S. vols., 1805. 1
Tutor U. of R,, 1869-70 g Prof. of History and English Literature, Kalamazoo College, 1870-72g Prof. of
Latin Language and Literature, 1812-TT, from 1877-81, Prof. of Latin and History, from 1884, Prof. of
History and Political Science, U. of R. Author of Outline.: of Ramrzrz Law.
PROFESSOR OF LATIN.
QResidenCe: 63 East Avenue.J
"A .ffoic of the wooris-a man wifhout zz tear."
Univ. of Michigan, 1872 3 CID. B. K.
Instructor of Latin and Greek, Denison Univ., 1872-74 g Instructor of Latin, Univ. of Michigan, 1374-75 5
at the Univ. of Leipsic, 1875-77, from 1877-83, Ass't Prof. of Latin, U. of R., Prof. of Latin from 18831
GEORGE M. FORBES, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF GREEK.
CReSidence: 15 Tracy Park.J
" Reason cannot .thorn z'!.relf more reasonable,
Than io leave rea.ro1z1'ng on things above reason."
University of Rochester, 1878 g WIC T.: 111. B. K.
Student in Germany and France, 187-1-5 g from 1881-86, Ass't Prof. of Greek, U. of R., Prof. of Greek,
U. of R.g1S86.
GEORGE D. OLDS, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF NlATHEM.-XTICS.
fResidence: 10 Arnold Park.J
"Sj5are his errant far his m'rtz1.e's sake."
Univ. of Rochester, IS73, A. A. KID.: fb. B. K. G
Teacher in Albany Academy, 1873-751 Q student in Germany, 1879-S3 g Assistant Professor of Mathematics,
188-1-SG, U, of R., Prof. of Mathematics, U. of R.. 1886.
H. LEROY FAIRCHILD, B. S.,
PROFESSOR OF GEOLOGY AND NATURAL Hisrotw.
Qllesidencez 2 College avenuej
" A hundred tflonsami 'welra111e.r,' I could flueefl,
Am! I could laugh ,- I am hgh! and hezwy: Welcozfzef "
Cornell University, 1874 g A. T.
Lecturer on Nat. Sciences, N. Y., 1876-TS, Ad interim Prof. of Geology, Vassar College, 1877-TS:
Lecturer in Geology, Cooper Union, 187888 g Rec. Sec. of N. Y. Academy of Sciences, 1885-SS 5 Fellow of the
Geological Society of America, N. Y. Academy of Sciences, and the American Assoc. for the Advancement
of Science. Author of Hzlrfary of Ilia' .New York Academy of .S'rz'enre.r, Editor of Tr1msacL'z'on: of fha
Ne'zu Yarl: Academy af Scienrer, Contributor to Pojmlar 5.01-57168 llfamfhgl, Ybvzey Baianzkal Club
Bzzlletirz, and Science.
HERMAN K. PHINNEY, A. M.,
LResidence: 8 Brighton Avenue.l
" You xii!! may .see ide lamb az' play,
Yhe hair ujiwz Ike green."
Univ. of Rochester, 1877 3 A. T gilt. B. K.
SK lm IZ!
Q JAY' fig!
Q- - is
I mu .vm
' ' RI' E '- I V
z x53ii4!. - - "'N 5 .WW A1
xx, ., ,.,
N Y H1 f
w X f ff 5' ' 1 '-'
V I T, ar 'Z A I i
f Q rn in s , f
W X- 1 Mn WW
F x f '-
Ex 1 1 f
X Rf, xx
'R x 'z
f 5 , X X W
,gi , fzff 7
xx J f
' Tyj ef I
l? 5 gif .
!,.'7Zf.4 ,-0' '
: 1 - 1 ,M
exxl N L VF?
,Mist - faagizxggaib
I 44 ,e
nf, ff f j
V ,f 1114?
v HT?-2-five! D 1 ff M? 5 NJA 1' -as ,n
:f.f2:zsf'ie , sg' 'in - X
1'w'?fi e aww..-1 efQ'h1fg,i2,'f':.Q:f
uw V1 1 1' flair f' 'fiiixllff
' kfffy '!ffi1.G'1g1- 1 M3112
1 JW 'siffilziu :Q .
f f, Mfihra 1922323213-
' X ffl?
' V, ' iii' '
Cmmmea' with Creek, and :rammed wiih Latin,
Sure he'l! ge! an Sophomore Ex.,-
Tells his pa how Profs admire lzim,
That lze': even known by Prex.
t li ll l l! g
ii ll ffl'l' lIll1uu w X
'l" W ':A" t.
lm . .. Y . ,Zi
. .l . 1. if X
mil lun All X li m if? lllll
W ll ' - HISTORY. '
N a long to be remembered clay last fall the class of 792 entered
the U. of R. This fact needs not the logical proof of an historian.
They came with all the verdancy, awkwardness, and other necessary
characteristics of Freshmen, but nevertheless they came ready to meet the
difnculties of their first collegiate year. As to how they met these diffi-
culties, the class rooms, halls and campus send back the echoes of ,Q2'S
In a short time we were organized and enabled to call the roll and
count our numbers. We found that we were blest with having about
the tallest and the shortest man in college. Yes, he is the shortest, but,
Then those necessary "squabbles" with '91 began. In the reading
room and halls, the fighting became warm. With each victory our
courage increased. We heeded not the warnings of the Faculty, nor did
we fear the fate of that " son of a clear friend, who about fifteen years
ago was injured and sent on a tour around the world to recover his health."
The result was a challenge to 'gr for a regularly organized cane rush
upon the campus. One bright afternoon, after postponement and delay,
with bared arm and Old shirt, steady nerve and no hat, without the
presence of the Faculty to interfere, they met '4And when they met the
barbarians, they fought, worthy of the name." Did we Win? The small
pieces of cane, carried as mementos by '92 men, bear witness to ,Q2,S
success. With a Rah-rah-rah, zoo-zoo-zoo, hi-yi-yi' 92, the decisive contest
of the year ended.
One class supper was held at Geneseo, and the bountiful spread was
enjoyed in a pleasant manner, despite the expense and efforts of the
"Sophs" to interfere. They were completely foiled, and we gave them
some sympathy and a few crackers.
Except in a few respects, our course has thus far been satisfactory.
W'e must complain of the want of hospitality shown by our friends of
'9r. Why have they not given us any enjoyable carryall rides or suppers
composed chiefly of one course, viz: lactical fluid? They must be want-
ing either in money or in nerve.
On one question our class has had the misfortune to become divided,
but on all others she has stood together. Next year let us remedy her
single wound, and "shoulder to shoulder" earnestly strive to fulfill the
many present promises of the complete success of our class of '92,
.f ,f -
' 'i"t' ? l 'llll
,jjj 1-.. .. j
if -:rn-i::..lr , '-':,:3,,.::..3 if
-- -- , -:.'..':rff. an --
., ' '-45.51, K
-5- va l:::f- . im'
fl :lf ' 'ii' H '-wr'
A was ,HP -.1 I ft
- :s..,'a., . ,. I 'rf
l wi aa.. . .-... ,.,,..... ..
i j M15 ii'l",,, Jngllfl
X-4 'fem-fi J-1
:" c r '
. .,, g ,,, ......, .,.,,.,.. , ,,,, E-Q,
' I 0
25.215 -'47 V u'
. .N A J
1., nas: Y -- ---'- Y-T
K :A-1 - --' , wg - L
F, .K , ,
ffm- 1 ' ' - - J'
Class Yell :-Rah-rah-rcth, Zoo-zoo-zoo, I-It-yr'-yi, Ninety-Iwo.
Class Colors :-Real, Black cmd Orange.
Poet, - -
Toast Blaster, -
J. P. O'HERN.
L. E. HULBURT.
J. J. CLARK.
W. J. SLY.
O. S. WILLIAMS.
R. K. TOAZ.
J. S. PAGE.
H. B. WILLIAMS.
G. H. HARRIS.
Cczrzrltcletes for the 'Degree qt CH. 'B.
FRED HUSTED ABELL, A. A. di,
FRANK ADAMS ACER., Alf. Y,
JAMES LIILLARD BAKER, A Alf.,
CHARLES DAVID BLAKER,
GEORGE FRANKLIN BOWERMAN, A. A. QD.,
HARVEY DELES BROTVN, A, AP.,
JUDSON JAY CLARK, if. T..
FREDERICK WVILLIAM CLIFF,
HERMAN KNOIVLTON DEGROAT, A. A. dv
ADELBERT HAMILTON, A. Y.,
WILLIADI ANABLE HARRIS, Ph'n.,
LIOSES' BAGHDO HARUTUN,
XVILLIAM E. HIGDIAN, JR., X. Alf.,
LESLIE ERNEST HULBUIET,
:MONTGOMERY ELIIIU LEARY, A. K. E.,
WALTER STEVEN LINCOLN, X. NP.,
CHARLES HARTSHORN LIAXSON, A. T.,
JOSEPH IJATRICK O,HERN, A. A. rlv ,
JAY STUART PAGE, A. T.,
MAURICE BLANCHARD RUSSELL, A. T.,
CHESTER GRANT SANFORD, X, NP.,
Roch este r,
Sioux City, Ia.,
56 Cady St.
NP. T. House.
'78 WVilliR1n St.
141 JeIferson Ave.
A. A. fb. House,
392 Alexander St.
10 Brighton Ave.
170 Exchange St
A. A. fb. House.
16 Greenwood Ave
39 Edinburgh St.
328 University Ave
480 E. Main St.
'71 East Ave.
26 Frank St.
45 Charlotte St.
21 S. Union St.
15 Gardiner Park.
12 Waverley Place
3 Merriman St.
'78 N. Union St.
EDWARD STEPHEN SEARS,
WILLIABI JAMES SLY,
THOMAS THACRERAI' SWINEURNE,
JOHN :MORTIMER TAYLOR, A. A. HD..
ROBERT ICENNEDY TOAZ, A. AP..
GEORGE REUBEN V'AR,NEY, A. T.,
CHARLES SPENCER WILLIABIS, Plain,
HENR-X' B. -YVILLIAMS, A. K. E.,
JOHN SEARS WRIGHT, A. K. E.,
C CZllliZ'Il'ClI'6S for
NELSON TRUE BARRETT, Plfn,
FRANCHOT HUNTINGTON BOYD, A. T.,
THOMAS JORDAN COBB,
CLIFFORD XFINAL COMFORT, A. IP.,
GEORGE BINGHAM DRAPER, A. K. E.,
JAMES PATRICK FLEMING,
EDWARD REUBEN FOREMAN, A. K. E.,
GEORGE SAWYER GARDNER, A. T.,
GEORGE H. HARRIS, X. AP.,
IRVING EZRA HARRIS, Plfn,
PAUL ABNER. MEYER,
THOMAS PARSONS, A. K. E.,
JESSE BURTON WARREN, A. T.,
'78 Williani St.
63 Mztnliztttan St.
97 Clifton St.
A. A. fb. House.
10 Lime St.
'75 University Ave.
32 Clinton Place.
71 S. Union St.
333 West Ave.
the Degree Qt B. S.
7 Park Ave.
Waslmigton, D. 02,43 East Ave.
Shannon, N C.,
SIMON VERNON FITZ SIMONS, A. K. E.,
:MILES ARTHUR HOLLWAY,
NEELE BRIUNO NEELEN, Ph'n,
CHARLES JOHNSON PIKE,
.-A J. .
+ ... .-
75 University A ve.
392 Alexander St.
287 Monroe Ave.
2 East Park.
54 Griffith St.
141 Clifton St.
36 East St.
39 Edinburgh St.
13 Dclavan St.
44 Oxford St.
54 Platt St.
'75 University Ave
5 Livingston Park
'7 Conkey Ave.
48 Clinton Place.
246 Alexander St.
22 Summer St.
'Xi 'igg f , -7'
, .. ...-ff. X
,, H. ...
., I I
in 'ss'ssase?:!. - 'P
f -3:13 V
0 V . .
x '3 :1"'
gg- '. ' .
. ivfzx! ,
...L ' H,
fi 415 XX
iigrl 3 f x :
E f .. x ' if .-:::
ny Fig: - L
QE ,1','1:l1. Q J 4 ha I
X5 335321 -Id' NN X A IEs5s5:::5--
1 wwf' f .y asia ' nfff- ,,,,, ,.
N ' 'I 1 f- , ,,,. 'iii 32?
x X if ff fu., J' -
px , x mu'
fW Wr'- ax
.HA f, .X W 1 If
5:5 WX A I ,I W2335
'vm N " WS rt I f wX L
rx: U1 W1 I 1 I ,I 71
gx' yfxu ' v fi ? '
xx-A Hr f q,, ,g4
S' f f ' X Q V--z1'3f"'fff5:5:2E'e.
"' 1f'11 1 X 'f
" ' ' L'5?Q5?iJi'f
'ww 1 rf A
f 3- fy, 5 ,
1 m ff i 2
U N mp?
If f, '13Z5g
il- N-,914 ,,.
flzrffpflzziufza' mlm 0zclc7'afvpz'1zg,
Chzzzzgfs frcxhfzexx into vzerzfcg
Hzgh haf, cane, amz' eye-glzzss 5p07'fi7Ig,
Lmz'z'e: now should show 1'e.ve1'w.
if L' :rf XR'
rf is .
I 1-uiaji'-:, QS
4A-H. will my ,.
lm Q ffzfffq
- HISTORY. -
HE illustrious class of ,QI was born on the Sth of September, 1887.
Like all other infants of tender age, it evinced its vitality by its
crying, kicking and milk-imbibing propensities.
Still at this early age, there was an individuality about whatever it
did, that betokened latent genious and future greatness. Its cry was not
the usual whine ofa fretting baby, but a determined and ear-piercing
shout--a " Hoi, hi, hi, X C I, '9Il" which, though it may look like baby
talk when put on paper, had a very unmistakable meaning to all who
heard it. It was not so much the words, as the way in which they were
uttered. Then, as to its kicking, it was not the ordinary, every day
put-its-toe-in-its-rnouth kicking that one would expect to End in a child
of one or two months, nor was it a fondness for foot-ball kicking, such
as its elder brother, Ninety, had evinced, but a wonderful faculty for
verbal kicking. If it could find nothing else to kick at, it would turn
and kick itself. This may have done it good, or it may not-we are
inclined to think it did not. Next, as to its milk drinking-but, perhaps,
the least said the better. It never did it but once, and then it had to.
Well, the infant grew-grew fast. It Was a wonderfully precocious
child, a regular infant phenomenon. The whole college took a pride and
interest in it. It had soon fbeenzl whipped lbyl its elder brother. Then,
going from bad to worse, it went out of town and had a beautiful supper,
and never let its brother have a bit. Then, it went to the theatre and
sat in the bald-headed row-but horrors! Let us draw a veil over this
part of its career.
Twelve months had passed-a year of joys and sorrows, a year of
etc., etc. fFor further rhetorical Hgures see La Lz'femz'm'e Fnmcfzzlve
C!arsz'gue.Q And Ninety-one came back to the ,University an older, wiser
child. There was a change from the laughing, rollicking boy that we
last saw. It had a stately, dignified appearance. Its body was scarcely
as large as before, but its head-oh, how it had
held? and yet, how much, room there was for
was approaching, and Ninety-one bent itself to its
had lessons been learned so well, the professors
marks were as thick as the zeros of its elder broth
A younger brother had been born and Ninety
progressg must direct his tottering foot-stepsg must
verdancyg must put before him a noble example,
onward, must show him an ideal. "Debout, vite,
me, and, though thou can'st never rival, strive to gain some portion of
the manly virtue, of the mental vigor, and the physical prowess, which is
Ninety-one's. With such an example held before thee, oh, feeble class of
Ninety-two, thou may'st yet become a worthy brother of famous Ninety-
grown! How much it
more! The Soph. Ex.
books. Never before
were astounded. Ten
er. V90 had no zeros.:I
one must watch his
check his levity and
and pointing upward,
et suis moi,'l imitate
I , .
fl E 'crm
i A ,
. 1 XXX
- 'M X
a , rf 4'
iff I I 'ftl l 1,
t 5 f ll Illw ll,
-K Mit f ,
f Witt 'fyfgbryl' gli!-
It tZsX el, ,
Wil W '1 il
ll lf 5 llllflllll
, .,,-.xx-Q -,
-s. ------ f..
ef f -e'!
, ffaff, ',s:r1--.- g'
f J'-ZH w?E1'il:lvf-'
5 H7i?5f25."f'+-12 ' ry.gf-rf I -Q
I!" up 1
,gI5EJ il 5 fl
pf .:"'1i .,.. A
if t rtt it t
, '- 'l 'l si
,s f. ,A it A
r ffffgw. - W 1192117
I-sw 1, fffl,?:e:ga"-faq.. f-af r .4 35.515-,-:3:f -
1 1 ' ' 'f. 1 f 112-.tmffl
.52 -, -- i 1-i ' '
f w tc Q fwfr
f 1, X R Cyril t
- 3' ,:N:.-- , f- 175224
ff' ' 'imtlll 4-235'-P-1. A V?
f f 1 1 . 5 M:1-"9rxn:":5g1!ffff'5gsigffgify
M' 1 f,ff,lI,'?sfj?I?g?Q
W 4 :,'-,zfwqv .fMv1'q,sga1f!r5t'rin'
f inf H3414 J I rf :f"15:g-Ig '
, , ,tt .1-pg 0 H.. ,.l4,w:f:,ra '1
f 4 Q A71 1 I.. -ln f, g,-, fg1,,9,,:.s,g
f 1 M. ' A- in mth 4
1 IL , " t , 1 g g,5'l.'i'1i,:t.2!a:5g,1,'
' up Un q v5 wifi? ..r.'gg:3,t,::'
y kt Q ull ""' "1"..::!.'.:?:
r , ll 1-ll 4 .24 .gfgigix
, ll , up ,4,-4. g 1 ,..a .:.,.t-.Q---4
, -32 l 325 with .ttgsff
' ' ' 521-Elf"
1 r 3b:'f1:fQ.4ta?rL.'. '
1 X x
f f' 2 X
l f 4 1 K x X Q
f 1 x X
' l l '
INI I N ETYi'GN E.
CIRSS Yell Z-EIOA-7L'I-flf-DC-C'-.L Ninely-one.
Class Colors 1- Ilfhfile, Orange rind Black.
Oraior, - .
Ybas! Mastev, -
W. D. OLMSTED.
- C. W. BUTLER..
- E. G. BURRITT.
- II. V. ANDREWS.
IIARRY VICTOR ANDREWS, A. A, sl'..
FRANK LESLIE BLOWERS,
ISAAC MAX BRIOKNER, A. T..
ELDON GRANT BURRITT, Phill...
ALBERT GREENE DUNGAKN, A. A. fb.,
ELMER. LORENZO FARGO, A. T.,
CHARLES SHATTUCK FOX, SIC T.,
FRANCIS JACKSON FRENCH, A. Y.,
CLINTON WALLACE GILBERT, A. A. fb.,
ARTHUR ERIC HEDSTRORI, T. Y.,
LESLIE ERNEST HZULBERT.
ELON HUNTINGTON HOOKEIL, A. A. fb.,
NVALTER SIMON IIOWARD,
THOMAS WESTERN HEYLAND,
WESLEY ABRAM KINZIE, A. Alf.,
FRED DOUGLASS LOSEY, A. elf.,
WILLIAM DAYTON DIEILRELL, A. Y.,
CHARLES FULTON IIIIDDLEBROOK, A. K. E.,
ARTHUR RIENWICK MIIDDLETON, A. A. dr.,
ERNEST J. OLDKNOW MILLINGTON, Flm,
ALBERT HENRY OLMSTED, A. T..
VVILLTAM DENNISON OLMSTED, A. T.,
RAYMOND OTIS, AP. T.,
WILLIAM ANDREW PERRIN, A. A df.,
WILLIADI THOMPSON PLUMB, AP. T,,
CHARLES ROBINSON, Alf. T.,
CHARLES AMOS SANFORD, X. SY.,
JOEL FLORIDA SAVELI.,
LEWIS JOSEPH SANVYER, A. A. dl.,
FRANK THOMAS SWEET,
CHARLES IIQICCLELLAN THOMS,
CHARLES AUGUSTUS THOMPSON,
EDXVIN IXVEDB, X. SP.,
zflze Degree gf A. B.
A nb If-Th,
A Ib cmy,
Port Ifzwovz. Ilficfh.
Rlemphis, T erm.,
Beaver Dam, Wie.,
51 lNIa.nlIRttRII St.
6 Union Park.
27 William St.
165 East Ave.
A. A. fb. House.
15 Matthews St.
SP. Y. House.
213 Alexander St.
15 Tracy Park.
SIA T. House.
S37 N. St. Paul St
,187 University Ave
187 University Ave
392 Alexzmndei' St.
25 Second Ave.
15 Mattliews St.
7 Upton Park.
A. A. Lb. House.
99 East Ave.
104 NVillizMn St.
65 Manliattan St..
274 Alexander St.
255 Alexander St..
21 Rowley St.
67 S. XfV2LSI'17tOIl Sf
37 Elm St.
9 Hawthorne St.
A. A. fll. House.
945 N. St. Paul St
25 Second Ave.
45 Charlotte St.
CL'LlZCil'Cl76Zf6S for the Degree of B. S.
J. HOWARD BRADSTREET, A. A. fb.. Roc7I.esz'er.
FRED HENDRIOI: BRIGGS, AP. T., Rochester,
CHARLES W2 BUTLER, Fairport,
llAROLD PATTISON, A. K. E., Rochester,
GEORGE VVILLIAII R-EILLY, Roeheszfer,
CHARLES MILTON SHAW, A. Ali. Fraukfo-rf,
WILLIAM HENRY SHAXV, A. NP., Frankfort,
FRANK iw.-XSON STEELE, A. K. Rochester,
CLINTON BAORUS STRUBLE, A. K. E., Penn Yom,
LEWIS IIENRY THORNTON, A K, E.. Wfellsville.
HERBERT ANDERSLJN VVHITE, A. K. E., Rochester,
HIRAM REAISEN WVOOD, Fairport,
CHARLES ELISHA BOSTWICK, Rochester,
LOUIS FRANCIS CARTWRIGIIT, Alf. T., Rochester,
ELMER HAVELOOR CR-AVEN, Oinoinnazfi, O.,
733 E. Main St.
225 East Ave.
4 Portsmouth 'Ter
585 West Ave.
45 Charlotte St.
45 Charlotte St.
18 N. WRsh'ton St
268 Alexander Sl.
30 Gardiner Park.
44 S. Clinton St.
17 Mumford St.
130 Caledonia. Ave
1 Hawthorne St.
392 Alexander St.
CHARLES J .L CLARK,
GEORGE S. CURTISS,
BURT S. FENNER,
CHARLES W. GAMBLE,
ELMER S. GATES,
DAVID GRAY. JR.,
E. M. HJAGUE,
J. W. D. INGERSOLL,
J. E. JOHNSON,
J. H. IQRAUSER-,
W. W. LOVELL,
A. S. DLIOXVRY,
N. B. NEELEN,
GEO. M. POND,
E. C. SMITH, JR.,
GEORGE W. SMITH,
CHAS. M. TALOOTT,
N. S. WEST,
I C. B. WOODWARD,
lm f M
1 f - 1 f ,ffl A
i Aj 4 1 Vp
5' Nmw, Jff vb X XZ , ,UQ ,
M' WN 7 nf g X Wk vrswiuf
'f'7 'fy A Rf wa -l
X C, X ,7i!jA53'
i ffiixff fi I W
' f X 4 :QQ-,
X . -wf l x ,-MD,
- r' -- ,..' '
mqjwfn If f
f2fs5,1,'1'ft 9, 4. 'Gag A , ,
Tiff" if ay ' wi '
1. , 1
14-As' 1 1
' W ffiifkl
'H 1 I Q
'ha T V Wir-5
Nl. ,p ,1jlfg'?ii!i.
,Nga 1 w 1' ff, 1.55
VM ...-5 I
3 , H, W ...G , lm.
,yy 4 r
1Vow a fzwzior gay 7'L'f1l7'7ZZ'7lg',
Not cz word of jllafh. or Greek ,-
Sfllffffd' "go11er1z0r" by dixplajfing'
Bflfcfs pz'fz'u1'e-O fa meek.
1 l -
- xy . ,
N . I If ,
. e is
Om ' 1:3
.- t - '
J .,.. 4
' t 1-5tlllllwl.lliljQP45s1
.-'6f:XE:"'--Qiglrg c 1 ,agen-Q
.Le V- - 4 2' ff-.4-L-+L..-. jf
2 fe. 5-'e l ' ' fig- Fa ifigfl
Q . if 5 .. .iek
V ...AQ Q ' e ,-sgiasle F-'
HE greater the theme the greater the dificulties which beset the
writer, hence it is with difhdence that the historian of the class of
'go approaches his task. Shall the thrilling story be narrated in chrono-
logical order, or shall- our achievements be mentioned in the order of
their relative importance? The hrst method of treatment will be adopted
as presenting fewer difficulties.
Tradition says, no class ever entered the University with such an
abnormal development of class and college spirit. Even at the very irst
of our college career, our slogan struck terror into the hearts of the
Sophs, and many a time when that battle cry has been raised even Prexy
has come to see the fun and has signined his approval-with his canes.
It is needless to detail again the exploits of our Freshman yearg the
crowning event at Canandaigua has often times been celebrated in song
and story. Our Sophomore year, too, was unsullied by a single reverse.
We scarcely needed to exert ourselves to keep the Fresh in subjection.
A committee ofa dozen or so sufhced to break up a Freshman class
meeting or to lay their mangled mrse about the so-called reading room.
It is in the memory of those yet living, how ,QI went to see Corinne and
listened to apj5roprz'az'e music, and saw their colors tlaunting from the pig's
tailg nor peradventure have they forgotten how we waited to take them
home via Dan, Beersheba, and Brighton, To be sure, later on, ,QI had
her supper, but did you ever hear them say' anything about it? Why?
Contrast the conduct of '90, when in broad daylight, at the middle
of the day, we set out with fair Anna, and braved not only the Fresh-
men but also old Neptune to do his worst. Neptune got there, but ,QI
did not. '
Such is a brief outline of our career. Our great successes have
probably been due, in some measure, to the complex character of our
class. We have all sorts and conditions of people, from ministers to
ministers' sons 3 hence we are well represented in all departments of college
activity. We have a good portion of the ball players, some of the Y. M.
C. A., and about three-quarters of the gum-shoe hurlers. We have the
most energetic stampersg when there is heard echoing through Anderson
Hall a reverberating peal like to prolonged thunder, followed by the
noise of splintering boards, then it may be known that 'go is giving vent
to excessive emotion. The addition of several new members to the scien-
tific section of the class, has however had the effect of somewhat reducing
this tendency. Yet when you hear the roar of the big number tens, then
you may know that 'go has comeg for the 'go company is a noisier
company than you ever did hear in all Germany. The majesty of the
theme overcomes the writer. Many great feats of strength and agility,
both physicial and intellectual, of the wonderful class of '90, must remain
unchronicled, they transcend human powers of expression.
-"T 7 fm, "W rw , 1
,WI " . X ,5q'a,a15i,.'U,.-i,' if' Lu l
-5' .,.' 'fn "-ny.n-...ulli1- lv 57 I
' -1'-4l'l"ff--2 .a,1'1'll wJ ' "iv 1 42?-
i ,a':w"'f '1 W :R ff:
Will' H4 g s '
Aff! 'll as S3 f p X .
1'-',-fi:-:,,,j1z7,ffilf X, i. J np- 'L
,.lwf.1.-.firm ,J jf i. 12'
aI21ilTf"'ap5 pz iiI?g5hK , ti ' .f in
E" ii "6 df.. . N . ' ' X" . ' 'V . :'
:a.:L vvi m wal v 15. rf ' N f I-a 'f
1:13 ll'Zffs'fi'lI.'-' 11 vi, -. X., ' 4 -,As
ga n QE?-3'.Q , '1f.Xl gf' t' , -X -A1 7
-vii ' - T. ,, - , i . -
4 ul " 'tfgcfg ' all
Y - - l' , Av id?
:el--Kf"5' f + ., ,.f.f'?'-.JC ig ' S.. if 1353.5-
" T'-gr. M 3 W. .ii
,sie W , -'fiat' i, N '
Eff:- --'A ri! ,gs li. 9 f , ' N if W if.
,lil4H"7s -if',m - intl he 01 K my , ll
. nt- . .
as few' , , v 'f if, "
- -Wlliu. -f.f,.'-1 .-.Qu
,Aw g.egffi"w' :. F
.r m ..,fa 3,3igm i s-.
' . 'Q ' .iiv qw... ..'-...
J frail? 1 'li
ly!-is' ii ' Hi-
f- lgfign il, fl
l "- ' if
it 1 , plan
e -.-L-J.. '-'X--71- f g w',.,,..:: .' - , ,,, Af,g:qfg--Ui, hp
'11 i f if ff' if? wma,
' . c.,H f -Qas? a ' !"'
Lewin. f- -QSM.-ff: tw- w
' ' fi
N IN ETY.
Class Yell :-Zoo-zoo-zi-se-yi-yi-winety.
Class Colors :-Stwczu and Cardinal.
Vice Presiclent, - -
Secretcwy cmcl Trecism'er',
Omtor, - - -
GEORGE A. ENGERT
ALVA O. RENWICK.
CHARLES S. BROWN
E. STERLING DEAN.
OLIN H. BURRITT.
HERBERT G. REED.
JOHN B. MORMAN
Bone Omtor, -
CHARLES VAN VOORHIS.
- GARRETT B. HUNT.
CORNELIUS AUGUSTUS BALDWIN, Plzfn,
EDWIN RUEUS BEALL, A. T.,
HERBERT WRIGHT BRAMLEY, A. Y.,
CHARLES SUMNER, BROWN, A, T.,
OLIN HOWARD BURRITT, Plfn.,
CLEMENT DEXTER CHILD, Pliln.,
GEORGE ALOYSIUS ENGERT, A. Alf.,
JAMES GOSNELL, PMI.,
THOMAS DEARLOVE HOLMES, Plfn..
GARRETT BR.A'1'T IJUNT, A. A. fb.,
ALBERT JAMES JUSTICE,
FRED ALWIN TQING, A. A. lb.,
JAMES BALE MORMON, A. Y.,
HERBERT GRIFFIN REED, A. A. LD.,
ALVA OTIS RENXKVICIK, A. K.
NVILLIS ORGAN SHAW, A. T.,
THOMAS ROBERTS SULLY, Plwl.,
CHARLES VAN VOORIIIS, A. K. E.,
XIVILLIAM ATKINSON WALLING, NP. T.,
FRANKLIN WELICER, Plhz.,
ALBERT HENRY VVILCOX, A. T.,
tee 'Degree cy' A. B.
New York City,
124 East Ave.
28 State St.
49 Park Ave.
48 East Ave.
165 East Ave.
268 Alexander St
65 Marshall St.
214 Scio St.
165 East Ave.
A. A. 111. House.
19 Gardiner Park
A. A. fb. House.
60 William St.
100 N. St. Paul St
11 Ga.I'diI1eI' Park
69 Park Ave.
256 East Ave.
'la T. House.
165 East Ave.
49 Park Ave.
JCIIN STEVENS BRIGGS, A. T..
CHARLES FREDERICK BULLARD. KP. T,
ELLIOTT STERLING DIEAN, NP. T.,
HARLAN PAGE DELAND, A. A. dl..
NVILLIAM AUGUSTUS REMINGTON,
CLARK VVILBUR SIIAY.
ilre Degree qf B. S.
JOHN Rox' EGAN, Roo7tes!e7'.
ALBERT F.uReoT'r, Cinevinnafi, O.,
JOHN LEFFINGWELL HATCH, M. D., A. K. E.,
HENRY TOPIJINO, 'IQ T.,
Union Ifill, .ZX
BURTON G. BAIILD.
LEIGH Y. BAKER,
FRANK H. BATTLES,
THOMAS E. BENNETT,
HENRY W. BRIOIIAM,
ALBERT G. DUNCAN,
WILLTAJI G. FERRIS,
FRANCIS J. FRENCH,
HARVEY M. PIASELTINE,
WILLIADI H. HABILIN,
LEWIS B. JONES,
SIDNEY J. LOCHNER,
GEORGE L. MAOHAY,
CLARENCE F. NIELLOR,
LEWIS A. BIITCHELL,
E. OCUMPAUGH, JR.,
YVILLIAM F. RAASCH,
ALLAN G. ROBINSON.
FRANK E. R.OXVLEY,
CHARLES E. RATDCLIEEE,
LEWIS J. SAWVYER.,
HAXRRY C. VAN HUSAN,
FRANKLIN L. WEAVER,
C. BENEDICT WILLIAMS,
EDWARD S. WRIGHT,
Al. T. House.
'I'. T. House.
A. A. ID. House.
47 N. Union.
Vick P'k, 21 Ave B
200 Plymouth Ave.
6 Trevor Hall.
Vick P'k, 23 Ave B
246 Alexanmlei' St
G7 Meigs St.
246 Alexander St
31 N. Goodman St
Vick P'k, 20 Ave A
Pt't1'li6l'SlJll1'g, W. Va.
Jaxx? ,, W
'- f- 4 P , -- J44J!','f X 5, R fl,
wi '--vl 73 .ff 1 x Jrs, - 944 xxx
ax-'xxx b !AJ - gg 'awp .' J XQ X My ,
I dm I . ffm'-. ds! E
y g 1.:44akqs3,x,,g1 212:15 1' ' 1 ':5::.sg:seg,vfi- 1 Y
- .XX atv - f 1 : w
1 v' 1 fb-ff 'ff X as N .F '
, 1 4. y 9' ,
I - K M . D ' u
X af-fffywf' I W , in J
l A x f 1 f '
1 ll E . .-S. I A, .,.. 1 I .,,. I
I ,X X 'jx x
. U F
C151-1. 3, I
' '-:-1:7 ,,,, "" A
.Er vfiglgiggsw, P -W WFP A. - V 1
AN . 42 5.,m'w.,iyl .W
- xx fu. 1 .
... 951,11 4 ll
' Q -ZW '
3 ' I
P ff K 1, I ' J
x it " f P
35219. W . I I . 7
WNW' .I 'W' , 7
Qu V fplgf . I
X NJN ' 1- .X '
X if 'Q 1 1 NH W j
X ' I :F . T
,fl JV UH' 2
. . Q-, . sv M 1 , Illia, L vs
ff M nl' V, U
ff Q I W 1"3'fN1l I7
fi I I I MF I
ff N 1 41. .
K + X ,H w 'u' 1f
,.,' ff N- ,fa -. Um, J,
w I I. I fi .. I
. !35fY'fi-'HS-Lk '-2:1 "" ' LW!
lx? Xllrem 62" - 11
G'1'1z.y1i1zgjrffz his A. B. .vheLy5:lei1z,
Tha! fha' whirh he jim-Z began,
ffe 1'etzu'1z.v,' May grae! again, vzof
Sire milk 5011, bu! man will? mzzzz.
rf.r11f.,Mrf .Ura sas
E 'A - fir
S JWtlN..Il' ii in-fi4LTi' 'fmwb i E l in J
- tr kilt! iettetarvgf- . . ag fr Mgr,
E 4: ,- f' .-----A - --x---- i ..--.1 . ,. ,u,,- 17 - E VSVWF 1' -1-'
2 r, R9 ,A--M--my-.s.---M -.---- M .,------N 2
Li l" f7'i'ff"fll Ii ' 'illllpl
it fy ie . W 4
el fr -, 62. 51' N ' th . M-ff
le l ll WWE' lsr -1-at W ir, Ciba it
S ffl Kf 61" ' fy Y l ' ici'
it 'li K riff Llc-H43 l l rl. 'll
if W . ul. X ' if
E r Qvngydf 2 2. Fill-,
, E , .lex X , r X XM., ,,:g,Q. A p 5,1
2 . fs X Mr! Thr?" E tfy llfif
,E ,X ...W Q ,-E jlQg'hrMllIlIl1l v hllrlll Mu m'
'Z f ' ,, . ' Il' "Fav -- . ":a1" ii
fi ' 5 5,-E. ltr
lg ,. U ,
,feikfea Z -Sa ?-.ggi ,W-
.. rp, ,'..: , -,..r i yy. F5 ' -eg, OF fill' ,I
l -' .,. "2l'W35':,L9 A 'Ei if fflllm
'I nm u u i i mn ii r mrril i i r u w V' , f , 2
X' ul, -: F5 Hit ve Q can N1 P glue: ZA'
5 ' gs N
- HISTORY. - -
HE, future historian only can properly analyze and estimate the in-
fluence of the class of Eighty-nine. It has become an axiom that
a truthful history of any remarkable period is never written until the
dz-tz111rzf1'spe1's01zfe have long since left the scene, and the permanent ele-
ments of its greatness have had time to establish themselves. So a few
modest words must suffice, and we will gracefully bow ourselves from
the stage of college life.
Our advent four years ago may not have differed materially from that
of other classes. It was noticeable however, that the usually aggressive
Soph. betrayed a seemly reluctance when the word rush was mentioned
and base ba!! became a thing of terror to all not entitled to wear the
scarlet and silver. But it is not in held victories, nor in class-room
excellence, alone, that Eighty-nine claims her just distinction. There
were other and nobler bonds to cement the classg that happy spirit of
unity, which was never lost, and which has been the magnet, to ever
draw the class closer and closer, is the source of a nobler pride. No
factional spirit was ever present to mar any occasion, and it will be
among those class gatherings and harmonious associations, that memory
will find its pleasantest gleanings. It is perhaps to this unity of
feeling, that the class owes its universal success, for Eighty-nine feels
that she can justly lay claim to that term. Were not the various encounters
with Eighty-eight successful? Were not the various ball games against
the other classes combined successful? Was not the calculus burial a suc-
cess? Was not the junior banquet a success? The toasts of Beahan,
Detrners and Fox have gone on record as unprecedented examples of
combined wit and scholarly excellence, while Brown's poem of " Up the
Stone Steps Marched the Half-Hundred" has already found an undis-
puted place in Hamilton's Lzfe Under the Smrlet and Silvyer.
Some additions have been made, some losses sustained since Eighty-
nine first appeared in Anderson Hallg but neither in sufficient numbers
to destroy, in any way, its well sustained equilibrium. The sudden dis-
appearance of Sullivan was something of a shock, to be sure, but in the
words of the sage, "Time heals all wounds, " and we again find out
metacentre in its accustomed place.
It was the painful duty of Eighty-nine to listen to the last words of
Dr. Anderson, before leaving for the last time the lecture room, where
he has so long given his unrivaled instructiong but the pain was some-
what mitigated by the pleasure experienced in welcoming the new pro-
fessor, Whose Zitlle salazzzafizier will be a joy forever.
The relative esteem in which this notable class is held is implied to
some extent in the fact, that the trustees of the University have extended
the period of commencement to four days and will import a president
direct from Berlin to assist in creditably setting Eighty-nine alioat on the
troublesome waves of life. But enough has been said. A cursory glance
of a few of the most distinctive features of a class is all that these pages
have room to contain, and I will bring the summary to a close with a
few lines from one of Eighty-nine's most gifted poets.
" Good-by, Proud Coll, I'm going home.
Thou hast done thy best, improved my mind.
Long did I through thy dark halls roam
A student, my life a cheerless grind.
Long have I climbed, I reached the dome,
And now, Old Halls, I'm going home. "
Q Q ff-
' ' 7 'iii-f
asf qi, . I ar. ig
2 f ii 57. -ir -ll 1
I ' 1 1 I-Ji
li Wm .tl
e as ' . f----'
' -'Q as ' --- i g....p-A
Class Yell :-Ra7L-Ta7z,-mir, -rrzlz-rail-v'alL, rain-1'a71,-rfah, Eiglbfy-Wine.
Class Colors :-Scarlet and Silver.
,Prcsicle-nt, - - -
Poet, - .
Bone Ormfor, -
Pipe Omior, -
Ulasier of 067'8777,0Ibl.lZS,
C cmclidaies for ilae
STORRS BARROWS BARRETT, AP. T .
CHARLES CARR BEAHAN, A. Ii, E ,
WILLIS HOMER BROOKS, A. T.,
ROSOOE CONKLING ENSIGN BROWN, A A. fb..
CHARLES ERNEST BURR,
JOHN WARRANT CASTLRIIAN, A, XP..
BENJAMIN BROW CHACE, A. A. 111.
JUDSON CLARKE CHAPIN, .P7l,71,
ELON HOWARD EATON,
BURTON STAUFFER Fox, A. T.,
CHARLES AMOS HAMILTON, Plzfoz,
WALTER HORATIO HILL,
WALTER BENEDICT HILLIIIAN, A. K. E.,
JOHN BIGELOW HOWE, if. TQ
RYLAND MORRIS IQENDRICK, A15 T.,
HARRY EDIIIOND LAWRENCE, A. A. df.,
J. H. STRONG-.
VV. H. BROOKS.
B. B. CHACE.
C. A. HAMILTON.
F. S. MACOMBER.
G. T. SEIJIJENV.
H. DEAN SMITH.
R. M. KENDRICK.
W H. WOOD.
C. C. BEAHAN.
B. S. FOX.
W. C. RAYMOND.
J. IV. CASTLEMAN.
NV. A. SHEDD.
R. C. E. BROWN.
M. D. SLOCUM.
C. A. HAMILTON.
'Degree WK RH. IB.
ROC'7LESfI'7', Alf. T. House.
Rncheszfer, 343 West Ave.
l'VCI'ffiZf7LS, 72 William St.
Scoffsville, A. A. LD. House.
Norwich, 58 Willizun St.
Rocizesfer, 82 South Ave.
Rooheszfe-r, 139 N. Union St.
Dubuque, Ice., 15 G2Ll'dlf161' Park
Buffalo, 14 Union Park.
14 Gardiner Park
65 Manhattful St.
15 Gzi1'dine1' Park
15 Gardiner Park
16 Savannah St.
53 S. Clinton St.
301 Alexander St.
A. A. QD. House.
FR xxcl NELDEN BlACO1lBER, A. A. fb Rodzeslrir,
YVILLIUI CHAIN RAYMOND, A. Y., AT07'll'1.0iL,
C EORFL TLLKER SELLEW. PIM, Chili,
lkEXDRIClx PMILANDER SI-IEDD, A. K. E.. ROC716Sf0l',
NIORS OsTR INDER SLOCUM, A. K, E., S60ffS'l."ZflZ6,
HENRY DEW SMITH, A. Clmrciwille,
Toiiv HENRY STRONG. NP. T., Rochester. .
FRANCIN A J. AVELDRON, Chasfer, Pa.,
XVALTLR HXIQRIIS VVOOD, Y.. Rociwszfer.
Ccmcliclczfcs for Zinc 'Dcgrcc of 'B
WALTER SCOTT BIGELONV, elf. T., Attica,
HARRS BEI IER CHASE, elf. Y., Rochester,
him ARD RAwsoN GILMORE, A. Ii. Roalzester,
GEORGE HIRAM PARMELE, A. K. E., Cancmclaigua,
WII LIAWI ALFRED SHEDD, A. K. E., Rochestai-,
TOIIN HENRY STOODY, PWM, Rucheszfer,
GEORGE IOHN GEIS, PIM, Rochester,
JAMES A. BEOIIER,
HERBIIAN C. BUCKHOLTZ,
C. E. BURR,
WALTER S. CURRY,
E. H. EATON,
FRANK E. GOODELL,
W. A. GRACEY,
GEO. E. GREENE,
JAMES L. HARROUN,
EDWIN L. IKELLEY,
WALTER T. PALMER,
EDWIN D. PANNELI.,
FREDERIC L. PEARCE,
HERBERT' G. REED,
SAMUEL W. SAWYER,
THOMAS R. SULLY,
HZARRY C. VAN IIUSAN,
FRED A. WICIQER,
CLARKE B. WILLIAMS,
371 East Ave.
3 Park Ave.
256 Alexander St.
66 S. Clinton St.
14 Oslonrn Ho. Bl'k
elf. T. House.
800 N. St. Paul St
31 Park Ave.
16 Savannah St.
74 Clifton St.
11 Central Park.
246 Alexander St.
Pt. Allegany, Pa.
STORIES BARIROWS BARRETT,
CHARLES CAIZR BEAI-LIN,
WALTER SCOTT BIGELOW,
SAMUEL MAX BRIICKINER.
XVILLIS IIOMER. BROOKS,
HOSCOE CONKLING ENSIGN BROWN.
CHARLES ERNEST BURR.
JOHN WAXRIIANT CASTLFMAN.
BENJAMIN BROW CIIAOE,
.TUDSON CLARK CHAPIN,
HENRY BEIIIER CHASE,
JOHN BIASON DAVISON. J R., A. B..
BURTON STAUEEER FOX.
EDWARD RAWSON GILIIIORE.
ELLIOTT D'IOR,IARI'I'Y H AGUE,
JOHN TIEEFINGWELL HATOII, M. D..
NVALTER, I-IORATIO HILL,
WAL'I'ER BENEDIOT HILLMAN,
JOHN BIGELOW HOWE.
HI.-ULRY EDWARD LAWRENCE,
FRANCIS SELDEN IWACOMBER,
GEORGE TIIRIAM PARAIELE,
ERNEST NOBLE PATTEE. B. S..
XVILLTAM CRAIN RAYMOND,
GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS SCHNEIDER
GEORGE TUCRER SELLEW,
IQENDRICK PHILANDER SHEDD,
W ILLIAII. ALFRED SHEDD,
MORS OSTRANDER SLOCUAI,
JOHN TIENRY STRONG.
WILLIABI CRAIG WILCON.
XVALTER. HAXILRIS NVOOD.
S1H7Zll'Z6LljJ by Classes.
STUDENTS in Laboratory not counted elsewhero.
SZL77'Z7'7Z6llj! by S0c1'e1'I'e5.
PSI UPSILON, - I
DEGREES CONFERRED IN 1888.
A. B., in Course.
.JOSEPH M. BAILEY, J R.,
XVALTER ROBERT BETTERIDGE.
SAMUEL NIAX BRIOKNER,
DIILLIARD CLAYTON ERNSBERGEII,
ELMER GEORGE FRAIL,
FRANK JAMES IIAR-RIS,
HERBERT WALDO HOTT,
ALDEN JESSE NIERRELL,
EDWARD FLITCROFT ROBERTS,
GUSTAVUS ADOLIJHUS SCHNEIDER
LOUIS DANIEL SHORT,
NVARREN STONE GORDIS, NVILLIAM BENNETT XVEAVER,
HARRY WILLIAM GREGG, CHARLES WINCHESTER NVHEDON,
FRED ELISHA GROVER, XVILLIAM CRAIG VVILCOX.
fB. S., in Course.
RICHARD VAN VOORIJIS, FRANCIS CLARKE XVILLIAMS.
A. M., in Course.
GEORGE E. ANDREWS, 6839, SELDEN S. BROWN, C79j.
GEORGE A. COE, C84p, ALBERT A. DAVIS, CS3y,
FREDERICK EAST, C837, WM. B. HALE, 0851,
JOSEPH H. 'HILL, CSOJ, FRANCIS B. 1MATTHEWS, C855,
JOHN P. MOCUTOHEON, CSD, ROBERT V. PAGE, C85H,
YVM. Y. PAGE, C'85j, GEORGE H. SMITH, CSU,
EZRA N. SPARLIN, C85J, ALBERT H. STILLWELL, CTSJ,
P. TIEEANY, CSU,
DAVID S. WARNER, Q"79j,
HARLES D. STOUNG, CSBJ.
SVI S., in Course.
JAMES S. STEVENS, C851
W. STEDMAN, CS5j,
Pb. D., Horzoris Cczzzsa.
ROSSITER JOHNSON, PROF. FRANK W. IKELSEY.
S. T. D., Hcmoris Cazzsa.
PROF. BENJ. O. TRUE, THE R-EV. ALBERT COIT.
LL. D., Honoris Cazzsa.
PRES. HARRISON E. WEBSTER, M. D.
Prifes Awcmleci Zyf flwe UlZfU67'SZZj1 171 1888
Sherman and Townsend Scliolzwsliips, -
Hull Prize, - - -
Davis Prize Medal, First, -
" " " Second,
Dewey Prize, First, -
" " Second,
NVARREN S'roNE GORDIS
- - TVIILLARD CLAYI on ERNSBEIIUER
- HARRY WILLIAM GRILC
- G-USTAVUS A. SLIIVRIDLR
- CLARKE B. WILLIAMS
- - - - JAMES GOSNELL
R. C. E, BROWN,
J. C. CHAPIN,
CHARLES A. TTAMILTON,
EDWIN R. BEALL,
C. D. CHILD,
J. W. D. TNGEILSOLL,
M6'lZf!DlZS flzomdefl 111, 1888
CLASS OF '88
CLASS OF 'sq
J. H. STRONG.
CLASS OF po.
C. B. W1LLIAD1S.
CLASS OF 'Ql.
A A. R.
M IDD LETON
1. Of three days at Thanksgiving.
2. Of ten days, including the Christmas Holidays.
3. Of one week, imrnedizrtely preceding the first Thursday in April
4. Of twelve Weeks, immediately after Conunenceinent.
The College Exercises are Suspended on:
The Day of General Election for the State of New York.
The Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Wa,shington's Birth Day.
The AnniI'e1'Sa.ry of the Rochester Theological Seminztry.
FIRST TERM ENDS, - - December 22,
SECOND TERM BEGINS, - - - January 3.
DAY OF PRAYER FOR COLLEGES, - J Enuary 24.
SECOND TERM ENDS, - - - March 27.
THIRD TERM BEGINS, - April 4.
SENIOR EXAMINATIONS, - - Mary 13-15.
'90 INTERPRES OUT, ----- May 15.
SERMON BEFORE TEE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, - - June 16.
SOPHOMORE PRIZE DEOLAMATIONS, - - - June 17.
CLASS DAY, ----- - June 18.
ORATION BEFORE THE PHI BETA KAIJPA, - June 18.
Commencement, ---- - June 19.
EXAMINATIONS FOR ADDIISSION, - September 11.
FIRST TERM BEGINS, - - September 12.
FIRST TERM ENDS, - December 23.
Q Q,Ep,1'roR1AL.. Q Q
HE thirty-nrst volume of the INTERPRES is completed. It is with a
certain degree of satisfaction that 'go places her annual by the side
of the productions of previous classes. If we were to compare our
work with the college publications of a few years ago, we might be in-
clined to be somewhat egotisticalg but when we remember that this is an
age of advancement, we conclude that we have simply kept abreast of
The INTERPRES of to-day differs widely from volumes bearing the
same name which were published during the seventies. From a pamphlet
of forty or hfty pages, containing nothing but a few statistics, it has, by
degrees, attained to its present dimensions. The college annual is no longer
merely a book of reference, but embraces much of a literary character,
and upon the excellence of this department its success largely depends.
We have endeavored to produce a volume which shall serve as an expon-
ent of student life to the uninitiated reader, and which shall recall to the
alumnus the ,now almost forgotten incidents of his college days.
While the INTERPRES is published by a single class, it is issued in
the interest of the whole student body. A great deal of its contents is
not new to the college man, for necessarily if we would give a true
insight into life at the U. of R., we must chronicle much with which he
The year just passed has been, in many respects, an eventful one.
Dr. Anderson, after a connection with the University, dating almost from
its foundation, has been compelled, on account of failing health, to retire
from the presidency. We are now anxiously awaiting the arrival of Dr.
Hill, whose inauguration occurs duringicommencement week. At the
close of last year we were compelled to part with Dr. Webster, who,
after an absence of tive years, returned to Union as her President. In
his place we have welcomed to our midst Prof. H. Leroy Fairchild.
The most that we can wish for Dr. Hill or Prof. Fairchild is that they
may enjoy the success and popularity of their predecessors. f
It is our pleasure to be able to view from the past what the last
INTERPRES could only speak of as "the possibilities of the future."
Perhaps no event in the history of the University has brought it more
prominently before the eyes of the citizens of Rochester, as well as of the
whole college world, than the presentation of " Robin Hood " by the
Opera Club. Having met with a success beyond our most sanguine
hopes, let us not be content with laurels already won, but rather let us
make such an event a feature of the college year.
Class day has at last been revived. VVhatever other claims '88 may
put forward whereby she would acquire distinction, she centainly deserves
the greatest credit for the manner in which the class day ceremonies
were arranged and carried out. While the University of Rochester con-
tinues as an institution of learning, may the observance of this day never
again be omitted!
Our athletic record has not been all that we could wish, yet if we
have not gained distinction ourselves we have afforded others the oppor-
tunity of doing so. The Inter-collegiate Field Day held here last spring
was the most successful meeting since the formation of the State
We are somewhat loth to speak of the ball nine, and were it not for
the fact that the reader might think we did not support one, we would
refrain from referring to it. It ought to be said, however, that early last
season we decided that we did not care for the pennant, and so played
accordingly. There were times when it was very difficult for our team
not to win, yet by "judicious work in the last innings" the results were
in most cases satisfactory. ,
The Crzvyw continues to voice the sentiments and opinions of the
students. Its l'Alumni Correspondencef, this year's peculiar feature, has
proved to be a source of interesting and practical suggestion.
There is nothing that the INTERPRES notes with greater pleasure than
the fact that fraternity chapter houses have at last become a reality at
Rochester. The Psi Upsilon and Alpha Delta Phi chapters have rented
and now live in houses on South Clinton and Gibbs streets respectively.
Other chapters will, no doubt, follow their example in due time.
The last, but by no means the least thing we would call your atten-
tion to is this book, for with you it remains to decide and pass judgment
upon its excellencies, not the least of which are the illustrations, for most
of which the board is indebted to F. H. Briggs.
The admission of a purely scientific article to the pages of the
INTERPRES will doubtless attract attention and cause comment. In thus
departing from the unwritten law of college annuals, we set at deiiance
tradition and precedent, and boldly claim for the innovation the credit
it deserves. Upon invitation of the board to contribute something in the
line of his department, Prof. Fairchild kindly prepared the article on
" Early Birds." Though this is not an account of the celebrated bird
that caught the worm, we hope it will not fail to receive the careful
perusal of our readers. We trust this action will commend itself to the
judgment of all and be followed by our successors.
While you peruse its pages, if you End that which you would criticise,
please remember the difficulties the editors have had to meet. We have
sought, by this volume, to acquire additional glory for our beloved 'go
and the University. Our task has not been an easy one, but, if we have
succeeded, we lay aside the pen satisfied.
MARTIN B. ANDERSON, LL. D., L. H. D.
HE retirement of Dr, Anderson from the Presidency of the Univer-
sity, after an unusually long and successful term of service, marks
an important epoch in its history which the Editors of this Annual
have deemed it proper to notice conspicuously in these pages. In asking
me to prepare a sketch of the life and character of the ex-President,
they have imposed a task perhaps both more delightful and also more
difficult than they were aware.
The retrospect of happy years is always delightful and the writing
of these lines vividly recalls the day, twenty-four years ago, when by
the merest accident I first met him and was invited to become his
associate in the Faculty. Two years later the invitation was renewed
and accepted, and accordingly twenty-two years of intimate and almost
daily association have followed. It is delightful also to recur to so
long a period of official association as one likewise of uninterrupted
personal friendship. Delightful as would be the review of these years,
they belong rather to the private treasures of memory than to the
But truly difhcult would be the task of justly sketching, even in
outline, such a character as that of Dr. Anderson. The history of a
great man is impossible. Those who observed his earlier years have
left no record. The forces that most powerfully shape character
in youth are often silent and unnoticed. Autobiography even fails in
its attempts to analyze the causes which have been most potent to make
the man what he is, since their operation is often so deep and silent as
to escape the recognition of the subject himself. Much of every life
therefore necessarily passes unrecorded, and much of its history must
remain fragmentary and conjectural.
In the most comprehensive view of his life, Dr. Anderson's early
environment must be considered fortunate. By heredity he was en-
dowed with a physical constitution of great vigor and power of en-
durance, and with a mind active, impressible, tenaceous. Born by the
sea, with the lofty ,mountains behind him and the broad Atlantic be-
fore him, he was early made familiar with the grander aspects of
nature. Surrounded by the men who had fought the battles of the
revolution and laid the foundations of the new, republic, he was early
inspired with the spirit of a robust patriotism. Religious as well as
political conflicts had been recent and severe and a positive faith and
clearly defined religious convictions became elements of his nature.
Amid such scenes and surrounded by such influences the years of his
childhood and youth were passed.
He was born in Brunswick, Maine, February 12th, 1815. He
entered Waterville College fnow Colby Universityj in 1836 and gradu-
ated in I841.O in his twenty-sixth year. After graduation he studied
Theology one year in the Seminary at Newton, Massachusetts, then
returned to Waterville College as tutor in Mathematics and Classics.
After one year's service he removed to Washington City to supply
the E. Street Baptist Church but was never ordained. The year fol-
lowing he was re-called to Waterville as Professor of Rhetoric. ln
this office he remained seven years. In 1850 he removed to New
York as editor and proprietor of the New York Recorakr, a religious
weekly newspaper. In 1853 he was elected to the Presidency of the
University of Rochester, and entered upon his duties in his thirty-eighth
year. He resigned in 1888 at the age of seventy-three, after thirty-five
years of almost uninterrupted service.
These few dates constitute the annals of a long and laborious life.
They show that his whole life has been that of a student, his whole
work that of a teacher. Even during his brief pastorate and his long
editorial experiences he was still essentially a teacher.
Almost exactly half his life has been spent in the service of the
University, and a more complete preparation for this work than was
furnished by the experiences of his earlier years can hardly be imagined.
His entrance upon the Presidency marks the capital event of his
career, which called into active exercise all the accumulated resources
of his intellect and will. It is this period only of his life which has
been known to the students of the University and to the people of
New York. This was the fulhllment of the studies and aspirations of
his earlier years. His experience as classical and mathematical tutor,
his Theological studies, his pastoral work, the Rhetorical and Historical
investigations of his professorship, and his editorial career, all were
potent factors in forming his modes of thought and intellectual activity.
He was deeply impressible and keenly alive to surrounding influences.
No mind can strongly impress other minds unless it is itself capable
of being strongly impressed. From books, from men, from nature he
constantly acquired knowledge and organized it into scientific order in
his own mind. It was therefore always instantly available and furnished
the exhaustless fund of illustration which rendered his teaching so irn-
pressive and real.
This breadth of knowledge and of view made his advice sought
by men of all classes on every variety of subjects. The force of his
patriotic appeals during the stormy times of the war for the Union can
never be forgotten by those who heard them. His services were often
sought and freely given to the State, especially in the State Board of
Charities and on the Commission for the Purchase of the Niagara Park.
His life has been dominated by daily duties which have left him little
of that leasure which is deemed usually the essential condition of literary
work. Yet he has written much-lectures, addresses, sermons, reviews,
-but in almost every instance the theme has been furnished by some
necessity or issue of the moment, and not the choice of his own
personal taste. His writing has always been incidental to what he con-
sidered his chief work as a teacher of men in college.
This he himself recognized as his pre-eminent work, and as a
teacher his memory will be most fondly cherished by the army of men
who have been so fortunate as to enjoy his instruction.
Childless himself, he looked upon his students as his children and
all their interests he made his own. His deep anxiety for their future
success lead him to enforce upon them the obligations of morality and
religion as the fundamental conditions of all real success and usefulness
in this life. '
Dr. Anderson is to be congratulated on the successful accomplish-
ments of an unusually long and laborious life-work. Coming to Roch-
ester on the very threshold of his maturity, he identified his fortunes
with the projected University-now, after half of a long life-time spent
in its service, he leaves it fully organized and permanently established.
Well has he earned the respite from a life of toil which he now enjoys.
May his evening time be long 'and pleasant. S. A. LATTIMORE.
DAVID JAYNE HILL, LL. D.
AVID IAYNE HILL is the son of a Baptist minister, the Rev.
Daniel T. I-Iill. President Hill's character and career add not
a little to the constantly accumulating, and now overwhelming,
evidence that to be so born does not brand the "bar sinister" upon
a man's future. It is hardly likely that even Dr. Hill himself knows
how many of the forces that have fashioned his life, from within, had
their inception in his early, simple, christian home.
Dr. Hill was born in Plainheld, N, I., Iune roth, 1850. At
thirty-nine years of age he is called to fill a most responsible place
in the world of education. He succeeds, as the President of the
University of Rochester, one of the most eminent educators of this,
or any time, It would be
tion than Dr. Hill affords,
is young in years may be
One has but to glance at
ready accomplished to see,
diflicult, however, to End a better illustra-
of Lord Bacon's observation, "A man that
old in hours, if he have lost no time."
what "Rochester's" new President has al-
clearly, that he is such a man: "Young
in years, old in hours." At twenty, his preparatory education, received
at Suffield, Conn., and Cooperstown, N. Y., was over, and he had
enrolled himself, as a Freshman, in what was then called the "Uni-
versity of Lewisburg," Pa., fnow Bucknell Universityl. At twenty-
three he received the "Lung Prize for Oratory," at the "junior
Exhibition " of the year 1873. At twenty-four he graduated with the
highest distinction, as the Valedictorian of the class of 1874.
the succeeding year Ihaving declined a call to the pastorate
Baptist Church in Madison, lVis.,j he was a tutor for the
languages, in the University. In 1875 upon the resignation
Rev. Robert Lowry, D. D., he was appointed by the Trustees
"Instructor in Rhetoric." In 1877 he was elected "Crozer
of Rhetoric." In March, 1879, he was elected President of
versity to succeed the Rev. justin R. Loomis, D. D., who
account of age, resigned the office, in his favor. After nine
so effective service as is
1888, by the united preference of the retiring President
to act as
seldom rendered, he was called
Trustees of the University of. Rochester, to succeed Martin B. Ander-
son, LL. D., a name that will shine, always, among the brightest
names that have been indentified with education, in America. Pro-
motion, so steady in its movement, so rapid in its advance, is the
incontestable proof of the highest order of endowments, of their in-
PHOTO -GRAVURE CO- N. V
telligent culture, and of an untiring industry. Men who win eminent
opportunity in this wise, rarely fail, when they reach it, to realize its
possibilities: Dr. Hill will not. It is not the horoscope cast for him
by affectionate friends, but the inevitable operation of the law of
continuity, which ensures that he will not. Bright as the past of
MRochester," and that of her new President, have been, their united
future will be brighter than either.
As a riudenl, Dr. Hill did, with ease, a great amount of intel-
lectual and literary work outside of the regular studies of the place.
I-Ie was the nucleating centre of a group of men, who read widely,
conferred often, contributed a high tone of earnestness to the college
life, and a hne flavor of excellence to its literary work, both' in the
class-room and in the columns of the College fferalfl. He had no in-
terest in athletics, but was not without sympathy for those who had.
His characteristic quality, then and now, as friend and companion,
may be defined as a quiet geniality, free from all affectation and
assumption-radiating as a natural, kindly, genuine interest in all who
sought high things for themselves. The same qualities have been said
to have characterized his intercourse with students, as their teacher
and president. He has been accessible, genial, brotherly, without the
assertion of dignity, and without the loss of it.
As a iearllfr, Dr. Hill succeeds in inspiring men to work, in
rousing them to think for themselves, and in securing the broadest
possible outlook upon the subject in hand. He is free from narrow
methods, declines, positively, narrow views, and will not send forth
from his class-room, if he can help it, narrow men. He is full to
the brim of the modern spirit, thoroughly acquainted with the present-
day tendencies in education, ready to move forward where his judg-
ment approvesg independent and conservative enough to refuse alle-
giance to methods that are novel only, or of a tendency toward
unbalanced extremes. Back of his intellectual work as a teacher lies
a most effective and contributory character. Dr. Hill's religious life
is deep and strong. It is not, however, ostentatious. Some men have
not understood how tense and true his religious life has been, from
the fact that in this, as in all things, he is so gentle, and so little
given to assertion of himself in words. But the writer has met with
many a student who has spoken in grateful and enthusiastic praise
of the influence felt in Dr. Hill's class-room,-an influence which held
him strongly and safely upon the rock of faith, amid the tumult of
waters, during the discussion of the grave problems involved in the
studies of the senior year.
As an a4lmz'nz'slral01' and a man of affairs Dr. Hill has shown ex-
ecutive ability of the highest order. In a paragraph in "L'Agenda,"
the Buckland University Annual, for 1888, the facts concerning Dr.
Hill's administration as President, are thus fairly stated:
"The position was fraught with grave responsibilities. Further expansion of the
University seemed possible only upon the basis of enlarged endowment. The "Cen-
tennial" endowment effort had ended in total failure. Never was a greater load of
administrative burdens laid upon so young a college president. He could not transmute
lead into gold. Driven to seek aid from men of large means, he found their gifts
hedged about with conditions intended to transform the organized government of the
institution. Through this sea of dangerous experience he safely guided the good ship,
inspiring eonhdence and harmony among all the sharers of the voyage. The much
needed addition to the endowment was secured, to the extent of one hundred thousand
dollars. Of this sum, Mr. Wm. Bucknell, of Philadelphia, contributed one-half. The
re-organization of the boards of control was edectedg improvements to the buildings and
grounds followedf, Another Hfty-thousand dollars was afterwards added to the endow-
ment by Mr. Bucknell, who also built a new chapel and a Hue astronomical observatory,
and established twenty scholarships at one thousand dollars each. In all these plans
Mr. Bucknell had the counsel of President Hill. .
The best test of Dr. Hill's attainments as a scholar, his power
as a thinker, and his industry as a worker, is furnished by his baakr.
They are the following: ':The Science of Rhetoric," an advanced
text-book for colleges, " The Elements of Rhetoric and Composition,"
an elementary text-book prepared for beginners, at the request of the
publishers, Sheldon 81 Co., of New York, two biographical volumes
in a projected series on American authors, one of "Irving," the other
of "Bryant,', a treatise on the "Principles and Fallacities of Socialism,"
first published as a series of editorial articles in a Pittsburgh news-
paper, and afterward as' No. 533 of "Lovell's Library," in which form
its circulation reached ten thousand copies, an analytic re-casting, for
use in schools, of "Ievous' Elements of Logic," a volume of lectures
delivered before the Theological Institution, Newton, Mass., entitled,
"The Relation of Christianity to Social Problems," and, lastly, pub-
lished just before his call to "Rochester," 'CThe Elements of Psy-
chologyf' This is a remarkable list for so young an author. He must
have burned his full share of the "midnight oil." But these books
do not "smell of the lamp," nor smack of "the shop." They are
written in English which is strong and terse, free to a surprising
extent from technicalities of expression. They reveal a wide learning
in all that relates to the matters discussed, an acquaintance with both
the French and the German, as well as with the English literature
of the subjects, and they display a masterly faculty of analysis.
They show a rare power of systematizing knowledge, and a keen
appreciation of the needs of the student, born of the authors ex-
perience in the class-room. So far as they deal with the practical
problems of modern life and society, they are wise and courageous.
The friends of the University of Rochester have no reason to fear
that a change of administration will mean a diminution of interest,
on the part of either president or students, in the events and discus-
sions of the day.
As a speaker, Dr. Hill can hardly be called " popular. " He has
sought higher things, by other methods, than those which are to be
secured by ad mfafrzzzdwn processes or aims. His speech is that of the
scholar, and the man of taste, his oratory is of chastened excellence,
both as to form and expression. The thought is clear, the diction
chaste, the feelings ,of the speaker well under control. Those who
have heard and who admire Dr. Strong, will know what to expect of
Dr. Hill, as a speaker, and will be sure to hear him gladly.
Dr. Hill has been twice married. His present wife Knee Miss
Packer, of Williamsport, Pa.,j is a woman of fine accomplishments and
of elegant tastes. "In the Intellectual radiance, no less than in the
hospitable good cheer, that beams from the President's home, upon the
student world around him, he is worthily seconded by his lovely and
accomplished wife." This is the testimony of one who has prohted
by the hospitality of which he speaks.
Who can look candidly upon the situation, as Dr. Hill returns from
his year spent, abroad, in special preparation for his new epoch, and not
predict for him, and for the University he is, henceforth, to guide, a
Soclus ET AMICUS.
T'wfimwiw-nlfiumiwfiifwI X if -- W
W J "f Wff'rfffPff ??fffWW7?W'UfF " Q 92.9
""+AMI11 fl. 'K, - rm gn! ffm
',f4:Q f" fi .. - JJ 4- 115'
-,ia 6 QIQSB6, .
5, X Wilma? GX
f S T-- X
M E 512 555 11Tf212151W J lm
if ' A-3 1' Jlff r f '
f "XXV " ' :wa ' gfiff , I i l
" ' 4
fl 7 '
'jay X H , 45 Ak ,111 ..fwWl'.lMWWQQ.N
1 Mir V HU' If 55 i""W -N 1 + V N
M H JV H
if ,Y 5 'Af 5
5 L- fl J'1HQk1l'WWH H 5 1
4MQJbWVUyff'7TW5nfTff.j- t:-' E A Lili:
v 45X - ' 'R
vgimkl I i m Y ,,f-gi
J Ti "Z:-G -. 'lf' 'f 'Ll 5?-5
"SV:TiXe3 ku,PI'oY'EuM497mm,E'-0b1Qf7'H6aJ'9 Q
--"' 1 5 I' 'E . ,,
5 Wwllkl 5N51 fW1lfLl WW W U M IHINAI Will V'l1'flf5Q41
r QW W 1 'W ' ww
'QT ,, ,V QWW W LiW1MygMM1l'4E's1urf::f W!1M
nl G fQw zSfg,VJr,'
-- ':i,:FT?T YY -WY AA Y
'l' took some time for the ideas of the Class of Ninety, on the ques-
tion of a Sophomore celebration to crystallize '89. '89's plan of a
public Cremation of Calculus, lacked the excitement of eluding the Fresh
men. The change in the college curriculum made the Calculus burial of
the long established kind impossible. Only a few of the class elected Cal-
culus: and a Calculus Cremation without a knowledge of its formidable
characteristics would not excite much enthusiasm. So 'go preferred to
hold her ceremonies in connection with Analytics, and have a celebration
which would be enjoyed by the whole class. At the beginning of the
spring term the class president was authorized to appoint a committee to
decide upon the character of the ceremonies and have complete charge
of the arrangements. This was done, and the class was kept in blissful
ignorance of the personnel of the committee.
On May 16, 1888, a note was passed among the members of the
Class. It ran thus: "Be at Buckland's Livery Stable on North Fitzhugh
Street, not earlier than 2:30 this P. M., and not later than 2:45. Be
quiet. By order of Committee " As they appeared at the stable, they
were signalled to enter a closed carryall and keep still. At 2:45 the
doors flew open, the driver cracked his whip over the backs of the four
horses and the Sophomores were off, with not a " Fresh " in sight.
Shortly after the Class had gone, a Freshman approached Mr. Buck-
land in the guise of a tardy Sophomore and enquired: "Where have
those fellows gone?" Receiving a reply, he ordered a carriage for
Charlotte, went away and returned with other Freshmen. That all this
crowd were belated Sophomores, was too much for the Liveryman to
believe. In a few minutes he had so effectually bluffed the guileless
youngsters by alluding to Lincoln Park, Brighton and Red Creek, that
they did know enough to believe his Hrst statement about Charlotte.
All this time the Sophs were spinning down the Boulevard, with cur-
tains up and singing gayly. Not a man had been kidnapped and all
were conhdent that they would not be bothered by their foes. At
Charlotte, the Steamer " Island Chief" was waiting for them with a good
head of steam, and laden with the caterer's supplies. The boat soon
headed for the lake. Old Ontario was rough: and when they began to
cross the swells, they thought of Neptune and the tribute he exacts. A
few more rolls of the vessel and Wilcox was struck with an idea. Guppy
refuses to this day to tell what he saw when he put his head so far out
of the window. Gosnell, meditating on the miseries of life, turned his
thoughts inward and went out to gather from the blue waters some
thoughts for his next sermon. But the time Went by, and when Sodus
lighthouse was sighted, all came on deck. just at sunset the " Island
Chief" entered the smoother water of Sodus Bay.
Never have the islands of this picturesque bay so cheerily re-echoed
a sound as when the yell of 'oo broke in upon their quiet. Never have
Islay Island and the Westervelt Cottage been the scene of such unre-
strained enjoyment. The task of landing was a short one, and then each
one followed his own bent for an hour. A large fire of brushwood was
kindled on a conspicuous part of the Island. A signal was given and
the masked outlaws began to congregate about the tire to proceed with
the trial of their captive.
The occasion was one never to be forgotten. Nature seemed in
harmony with the designs of the banditti. The steady swash, swash,
of the waves upon the beach seemed monotone messages from the water
sprites. The lugubrious hoot of a far-off owl came shuddering through
the evening air. The moon, leaving a bank of dark clouds, shed a pale
light over the whole scene. The Ere cast lurid shades upon the trees,
transforming the outlaws into huge goblins, dancing in the dark back-
ground. The company turned toward the flames as if for the aid of the
Ere demon. Each eye gleaming through the mask was expressive of dire
vengeance. A breeze sweeping across the bay and moaning weirdly through
the leailess branches, seemed to fan the passions of the group to a white
heat. The time was ripe for the deed. The captain, a dark, villainous
creature, was the first to speak. The sound of his voice roused his men
from their thoughts. Then their nerce, lawless passions burst forth.
They produced a rope and clamored for the captive. But at a gesture
from their leader they became orderly, After a few words, in which he
set forth the crimes of "Anna A. Lytics," Captain Guppy asked if any
one wished to speak of the virtues of the prisoner. French Biff, Greek
Clemie, and Cherokee Bert spoke feebly for her release, but German
Georgie, Roman Billy, and Chinese Johnnie excited the lawless spirit of
the band. "Guilty " sounded and re-echoed through the midnight air, and
regardless of legal formalities, the judge thundered out the sentence:
" Thou shalt hang by the neck 'till thou art dead, then thy lifeless body
shall perish in the flames." All natural sympathy for a prisoner doomed
to such a fate was stifled by the personal revenge which burned in the
heart of every outlaw. Fair Anna was at the mercy of a frenzied mob.
Neither her sex or tender age could save her. No more were ravishing
eyes turned upon her, but in their stead Hery flashes of rage pierced
her shrinking, trembling form to the soul. When permitted by the judge
to speak a few parting words, her lips parted, quivered-falteredg her
consciousness of guilt and mortal anguish prevented the utterance of
a single wo1'd. The ,signal was given, and the next instant the lifeless
body of the unfortunate captive was swinging from the limb of a tree,
While a demoniacal howl of glee rose from the throats of the out-
just at this juncture a message from the cottage announced that
the tables were ready for the banqueters. Ann A. Lytics was crowd-
ed out of '9o's mind as they took their way to the cottage, No
second invitation was needed. The feast over, toastmaster Williams
called for order and all were soon listening to orator, poet, prophet
and historian. The responses to the toasts called forth many cheers
as allusions to the victories of the class, followed close upon each
The sun was just peeping above the horizon as the "Island
Chief" began its homeward journey. Brewer's dock was finally reached,
and then, realizing the success of the trip, the class gave rousing
cheers. '90 remembers but one more brilliant episode in her career,
and that was the stealing of '89's train at Canandaigua.
LYNCHING 4- GREMATION.
Captain, 3.rANKEE GUPPY. LHu1113.j
GERMAN GEORGIE. QEugert.5
ROMAN BILLY. CRemingtou.j 1
CHINESE JOHNNIE. QMor1nan.5
FRENCH BIFE. QRenwick.j
GREEK CLEMIE. QCHILDJ
CHEROKEE BEET. CReed.j
CEDMMVIJTEE GF ARRANQEMENTS.
GARRETT B. HUNT. JOHN S. BRIGGS. CHARLES VAN Voonms
T RIAIQ AND Exicemem.
Statement of Charge against the Prisoner.
IXCCUSZLUOI1 in German.
Plea. in French.
Accusatiou in Latin.
Plea in Greek.
Aecuszxtion in Chinese.
Plea. in Cherokee.
Putting of Vote.
K Howl olf Triumph. S
Wreaking of Vengeance upon the Body.
Wail of Remorse.
HOWL ei: Tnieimivel.
Air-"John Bl'0ZU7L,S Body, Ein."
Hang Anna Lytics high up on a tree,
Hang Anna Lyties high up on a tree,
Hang Anna Lytics high up on a tree,
For 'Ninety's through with her.
Zoo-zoo, zi-se, yi-yi 'Nine-ty,
Zoo-zoo, zi-se, yi-yi 'Nine-ty,
Zoo-zoo, zi-se, yi-yi 'Nine-ty,
Yes, we are through with her.
WAIL OF REMORSE.
Fair Anna, fair Anna, ah, what have we clone?
Oh, we ought to have left thee for poor ninety-one
Instead, we have hanged thee high on a tree,
Oh, Anna forgive us for thus wronging thee,
Yes, Anna forgive us for thus Wronging thee.
Fair Anna, fair Anna, oh, pray come to life,
Or at least make thy soul to give battle and strife
Forever to classes that follow behind,
That they to our vict'ry may never be blind,
No never, no never, no never be blind.
REQEIIEM GF CSNSGLATISN
Classmates, on this sad occasion
We have tried to drown our grief,
And-altho' the dainty niorsels
May have given some relief,
Yet our hearts are heavy ladened,
And our souls oppressed with care,
When we think we've hanged a woman,
Left her dangling in mid-air.
Awful, solemn is the feeling
Of remorse that ills each breast,
When we think we've lynched our Anna-
Classmates, was it right and best?
Yes, inet-hinks we acted wisely,
Now we never more need dread
Her theorems and equations,
Which we "cussed," discussed and fled.
No more as on past occasions
At the sound of matin bell,
Must we hasten to the temple
Of our Anna, loved so well,
Where in silent, rapt devotion,
We each bent a listening ear,
Unto great Annals prophet,
While our hearts ,beat fast with fear.
For there, upon his dias
Behind the altar grand,
Sat Anna Lytios' prophet,
His mystic books in hand.
Yea, great Anna Lytics' prophet-
Equation of second degree
Symmetrical in his aging,
For tho Oldfsj yet young was he.
THE OPERA OF ROBIN HOOD.
ARLY in the year the rumor began to spread that two members of
'90 were writing an opera. No one then thought there was likely
to be any truth in the rumor, but shortly after the middle of the
winter term the announcement that " Robin Hood, by Robin's Sons,"
Charles and Allan G., would be given by the students, put an end to dis-
cussion, or at least turned it into different channels. The opera club was
immediately organized, and work on the opera began. Passing over the
troublesome details, which were not so easily passed over at the time, we
come to the performance on the evenings of May 24th and 25th. The
plot of the opera is quite simple. The first act opens with May-day festivi-
ties, with .llfaizl lllzzrlrzfz as May Queen. A very pretty May-pole dance
by the Nottinghamshire lads and lassies is here introduced, at the con-
clusion of which " three villainous villains," in the employ of the wicked
Lord Healkerford, the hitherto unsuccessful suitor for Maz'd llfzzrzkzrfs
hand, seize the Queen and carry her away to his castle. The band of
outlaws, led by the far-famed Robin Hoorl, now appears, and in the course
of their council in the wood, Allan a Dalek love for Maz'd Mafrzbn is
disclosed. The band run across the court jester, learn the situation of
the fair maid, and resolve to rescue her. They gain possession of the
wardrobe of a corps rle lmllel, who are on their way to the castle to lend
an air of merriment to the festivities incident to the forced marriage which
is to take place that evening. Thus disguised they gain an entrance to
the castle, and after going through a dance before Lora' Ifealhefyford and
his court, they seize him and his attendants, and with great erlzzf, amid
the wildest confusion, they rescue llfalrl Jllczrlczn, and restore her to her
lover and everything ends happily.
The opera itself is unique, in that it is, as far as we know, the first
opera written, composed and sung by college undergraduates. The
choruses are all lively and pleasing, and the airs taking. The solos in
two or three instances are well worthy of being published in sheet music
form, particularly the one beginning " Oh, love is the greatest of blessings."
The opera is of course essentially funny, and this idea was car-
ried out by everyone in its production. The part of llfald fllarzkzzz,
taken by Mr. Bigelow, '89, was thoroughly well played. None of the
farcical element, which would have been so easy to fall into, betrayediit-
self in his presentation. Although his part was not intended to be par-
ticularly humorous, all the rest were, and were made so, some of the
funniest things being done unconsciously by the actors. The galvanic
"ha, ha, ha," of the psuedo Prof. Morey, was the most supremely re-
diculous thing we have heard in years. The selection of a man of Mr.
Weaver's slight proportions for the title role was a joke appreciated and
commented upon by ally while his heroic straining after a professional
air, rather neutralized the effect of the really fine solos which fell to the
part of Aflan cz Dale. '
Local hits were, of course, numberless and telling. Each member of
the faculty was represented in the cast, except Dr. Anderson, who had
"gone to Union with Prof. Webster." Prof. Morey's single blessedness
was playfully alluded to, while Mr. Dean, ,QO, was a perfect reproduction
of our professor of modern languages in every move, gesture and tone,
while his "e in mei prolonged" had the same soperihc effect upon the
Foo! as it has had upon other-students for the past twenty years. As
usual, everything "seemed to be right" to the Harris professor, while
"Gillie's warning cough" and "much provoking pun" and shady stories
came in with their accustomed regularity at the' proper 'time and place.
It was said that Prof. Olds that evening appeared to better advantage
displaying his physicial beauties in the ballet than in pmprz'a persona.
As Prof. Burton has nothing to say to anyone outside of his classes,
Mr. Morris' part was easy. But the ballet! That was what brought
down the house. It was worth going miles to see. Mr. Wood, '91, had
them in charge, and what he did is matter of history. The papers were
full of the praises of that particular feature. As one of them said:
"Rediculous as it may seem to say it, the dancing of the ballet, even
judged by professional students, was as good as has been seen in the city."
Mr. Castleman, '89, as .lD7'6'l7ZZ.E7'5, was really fine, and better dancing than
his is seldom seen. I '
But time and space fail us in telling of all the artistic triumphs of
the two evenings. Sufnce it to say that the opera was a decided success
on all sides, and the base ball team was able to live in luxury on the
share of the proceeds given them. V
Une of the pleasantest features connected with the presentation was
the presence, the second night, of delegates from the different colleges of
the State, who were present at the annual field-day meeting of the State
Intercollegiate Athletic Association. The prizes were awarded the second
evening, and the New Opera House was made to resound with the differ-
ent college yells, among which Rochester's was conspicuous by its absence.
A VIBRATURY VISIUN.
O'e1' Acoustics long I pondered,
Burning latte the mid-night oil,
'Till my mind from study wandered,
And I ceased the tiresome toil.
5Till, at lust, my eyelids trembled,
Trembled, and I fell asleep,
When, behold, vague forms assembled,
As though sacred rites to keep.
But those forms were past u.ll telling,
Whether brutes, or men, or ghosts
Not in any earthly dwelling
'Were e're seen such ill-'formed hosts.
Finally, I solved the riddle:
These were vihratory waves,
As are made by Bobby's fiddle,
Or when pussy wildly raves.
How they riggled, squirmed and twisted,
Ever hurrying from my sight,
W'hatsoever way they listed,
They were rushing fast us light.
Dante never saw sueh visions,
So fantastic strange at sight.
Ah! it wrecked my pest decisions,
That the theory was not right.
But, before my dream was ended,
Hidden meanings I had found,
And the kind, I comprehended,
Of the wave which caused each sound.
Waves of yells from college classes,
How they trembled, shoke and reeled,
Struggling as when men in masses
Struggle on the battle Held.
Waves from stamping, shouting, clapping
As from Gilly's room they come,
Waves, as caused by pencil tapping,
To restrain the rising hum.
These and more I saw unending,
As they reeled in wildest dance,
Ever wreathing, twisting, bending,
In this strange unlieamd-of trance.
But it was not all disorder,
There was yet some hint of law,
And e,en here there was some order
XVhich in time I clearly saw.
For I noticed that vibrations,
Of whatever kind they Were,
When once brought in close relations,
In their beating did concur.
Organ pipes, though unharinonic,
Causing discord, harsh to hear,
Bring forth sounds refined, euphonic,
Wlieii they're brought extremely near
The same Way the beat of Watches,
lVhich keep slightly different time,
Closely bound did keep together,
With a sympathetic rhyme.
Also hearts, when at a distance,
Very different seemed to beatg
Placed more close there was insistance
On one sweet, ecstatic beat.
But, alas, I woke from dreaming.
Long I thought "This last is real."
For, indeed, it had the seeming
Of a fact With truth's own seal.
So, friends, tell me, if you find it,
As in dreams I saw it done,
That two hearts, when close together,
Really beat as though they're one,
PL-KsLLO'EEN AND AE-TER.
qwl ,,t 4
""- , .fltficq lr-T
4 y fi We 4 -
-'-,Lg-It -..HA 5-W x -I
. 7.-. Plym ' lllTlnnLll'l""fi1"" """ wmggcnaa--mm'-"S""
M " Q 'ti'5it1gy'flfl ' fr if
GAPT., Shay. PHYSICIAN, Hatch, M D.
lst LIEUT., Gosncll. " THE SNoR'rEPt,l' Goodwin.
2nd LIEUT., Holmes. 4' Lim", "Coils," and a motley
VTCTIBI, Justice. band of under-classinen.
CA I0wm.ufte1"ingvIs hearcl in the clisfcmce. Shortly, fb company of "barba1'ficwzisli
appear and disbfmd. The ojicers wizfiuiwfw and hold the Af0Zl0'IL'Z'7l,g c011s11lfaf'i0n :Q
Capt.-Comrades, I feel as happy as a Jersey skeeter perched on the proboscis of a
" featherless biped," and fully as anxious for blood. I have not felt such quick, breath-
less throbs in my upper corporeal system since we as Freshmen assembled in this very
place two long years ago. But let us look back into the 5' dim and musty past." Since
then, events have occurred, which may mar or adorn the history of our college, but which
Will never occur again.
lst Lieui.-Blast it! Shay, what are you driving at? Grover was elected two years
before '90 celebrated Halloieen.
Capt.-No, no, Gosnell, your mind seems to run on politics continually. I mean tor
instance that since then Prex has resigned, and I have it from a Sage trustee Qdid you
notice it?5 that that Won't occur again. He assures nie that Prex will receive his diploma
next June Without fail. And, again, do you suppose for a moment that " Guppy " will
ever discover another H air-tight opening?"
lst Lvfeulf.-No, never, unless it be when he attempts to enter the pearly gates with
a cigarette in his mouth, or, perhaps, when he attempts to run for P. M. of Clarence,
Capt.-Politics again, I vow! But, my colleagues, we tarry here too long. 'Tis a
perfect night and almost ghastly still. The sooty blackness is intense. The sable god-
dess, descending from her ebon throne, has planted both feet on the tirmanent and then
breathed lurid darkness all around. ,
2mZ Lteuf.-Right you are, Shay, but still it favors our intended work which is, in
part, you know, to avenge the wrong done one our comrades.
Capt.-Is the fellow near at hand? Let us hear what plea he has to make.
2nd Lteut.-Here he stands, Captain, ready to make his all suihcient plea.
Capt.-Well, comrade, speak on!
Victim.-You must all know how I have been wronged. In H math," but yesterday,
I asked a question and was refused an answer,-blankly refused,--and treated like a
suckling baby. I do protest against such treatment. Have I just cause for my in-
All.-Yes, yes, revenge!
Capt.-Revenge is the word, my colleagues. Stand by our fellow-man we will, and
he-ye gods and goddesses, what a he !-will rue the day he did our comrade wrong. He
treats us all rather as children of ten years than men of twenty.
lst Licut.-That's right, Shay, but we must go at it as an organized political body.
But perhaps you have a plan.
Capt.-I have, and do hereby submit it to your pleasure. Let us first arouse the
sleepy swain, send some under-classmen for ladders and tallow, and-matches, in case
the tallow should need be melted. The Freshmen have their paint already. When they
return, we'll use the ladders and grease, while the Freshies use the lead. QT7ze ojicers
agree to this plan, proceed to arouse their comrades, and the first act emZs.j
V ' i -uw
- ...MAXIM QW WI MEX
X4 ' r- fd it
xi W' K: Kiftw' , ,
-.feiiif.,.autinn iiipbtfywlwig,MN pl,
Turns-1 A. M. SCENE-Campus.
IThe " b!l7'bCl7'ifL77187, being aroused, the plan of act-ion stated, and the Freshmen des-
patched for the utensils of war, the Captain thus ltaranyues them :Q
Capt.-Comrades, if I had the pebbled tongue of Deniosthenes, or the windy mouth
of Cicero, or the sympathetic heart of Antony, I would stir you up. But I have
neither, and I am sure you need neither. The facts of the dire outrage on our comrade
are fresh in your minds. Just imagine you were he! Woiild you not suffer death but
have revenge? Then, when the time for action comes, let courage thrill your very being.
and, despite the obstacles of this black night, we will make things greasy for that Prof.
lst Fresh.-Here co111es the H1011 with the ladders. They are followed.
73ml Fresh.-Tliey are, by Jiminy, I believe it is the " cops." Let's run.
Capt.-Be calm, excited Freshmen. If this be the extent of your courage, you had
better seek your bed without delay. Qldresh zvilfsj What you see is your classmates
with the tallow. Attention! Company! We will inarch to the cast side of Anderson
llall. Let the ladder be suspended between the lines, and let l1i1n who bears the tallow
follow elose behind. Forwatrd! March!!
Fresh.-I see a light. 'Tis liijah with his lantern, or, may be, it's his Ass. Goodwin,
" the SIIOYI-Cl'.H
C'cq11f.-Attention, company! Halt! ,Tis true. There is the light. hvllitll shall
we do--retreat or still advance?
Capt.-'Tis braver fer. I am proud of you, my men. Forward! March! it H'
Halt! Our destination reuclieflg the utensils of attack at liznid, let's hoist theladder, and,
you there, Fl'SSl1Illil1ll, build a fire by which to heat the tallow that we lllity be about this
greasy work. QTwo men hoist the Z4uZcZe1'wh'JZa the Freshmcm builds the jirej Now the
ladder is up, who will 1'1lOllIlh it and bring renown upon himself and his posterity?
lst Licui.--I will, Captain. Some of you hold steady this frail Il'iLIHGWOI'li and trust
to 1ne for the rest.
1111.-B1'i.LVOl Bravo! Gosnell.
QThe Freshman has Zzfglzfed the fire and 'iS'7It6lI'i71g the fallow which gives rise Io an
mq f ul sfenchhj
Capt -Oh, ye deities! The smell of grease doth mueh disturb me.
All.-CH0Zd'ing their wosesj Whew!
Capt.--Here, James, take it. If you can endure the smell until the work is done,
your fame is made and you may retire on your past aeliievements.
lst Ifieut.-No danger, Shay, my olfactory nerves are blinded already. It can't
eifect them more. So, hand it here. Now, some of you men put your feet on the lower
round and I will 1nount.
C1515 Lieut nearly reaches the top when Go00Zwi'n's head and ca long pole fzpperem
Goodwin.-Get out of this, you young devil, or I'll split your head open.
1st Lieut.-The devil take you, blaclrguard! Coward! Wait 'till I reach-
tThe pole descends and so does the lst Lieuij
lst Lfieuf.--Ye gods! I'm hit. Oh, my head! QC'Zasps his hand fo his heady
Capt.-Back, men, back! Give him fresh air and SHIHIIIOI1 our physician. Here
you are now, Hatch. 'Tis well thou art here or else this man would certainly have died.
QPhys. examines patvfenfs heady Is the cut a had one, doctor? I hope the skull is not
Phys.-Humph! There are worse symptoms than fracture. Contusious and lacer-
ations are far more dangerous. Why, some years ago I doctored a men, who-
Oapt.--Yes, yes, Hatch, but can we do anything to help our comrade? Does he
need water or food?
Phys.--VValer? Yes, perhaps, but centainly food, of what sort it matters not. For
the acidity occasioned by the febrile matter may stimulate the nerves of the diapliragm.
Noris there danger ot the ailment being eoncreted or assimilated into chyle--thus to
corrode the vascular orilices and zmggravate the febriiie symtoms. But first he must be
lst Ifieut.-Not much you don't. Simply give me some water.
Fresh.-Here is some, Gosnell. Say, it must have hurt you like fury, didn't it?
lst Lzfeut.-Yes, some, but I am feeling better now. But Iill shoot that cus. What
did he hit me with-a clothes pole? Friends, is there no means of revenge? '
Capt.-I have a plan. Let us help the Freshmen celebrate the night and thus mag-
nify " the Snorter's " morning chores. Yes, we'll give him employment for the next six
All.-Bravo ! Bravo!
Capt.-Attention! company! We will march to Sibley Hall. In the meantime two
or three of you accompany the 1st Lieut. to his home. Forward! march!! c.Ei116'lL77ff all
cmd the second act emZs.D
f it ' LG 'JUJIJI
:EEE ggi lsln llliywlqm I
If ' N fi ' imc.
' I5 mil Z I' ilfw-'fwllffilf E if "ivQLQ?Q,,.,",i, 2
Ti --Ti --7 il l' E AI
f.-,- I i r li fl
1- Q ef" f v if ' J
'Ml E A is
' Eli- My-W
Fa' F23 l lil Xin 2
f sis P Jig T I l l
'ir 'll ""- ll' Ulliwg ,.mrvilmfin.1.4fn,,..lf,1,7145
,. ,IW-' ffl.-'V
TIME-1:30 A. M. SCENE--FI'011lj of Sibley Hall.
CSeoeraZ .Freshmen are seen painting the Sph-vQm:es.j
lst Fresh.-Slap it on thick, George. Say, but didn't Goodwin come near catching'
you though, when you put out that gas-light over by Anderson I-Tall.
2nd Fresh.--Yes, but if he had, he would have caught a Tartar. There! The work
is done. Behold our lady Qpointing to Ike Sphimrj dressed in red attire. I-ler nudeness
nevermore will shock the public gaze.
lst Fresh.-'Tis true. I have often thought this indecent exposure was little Htting
a college like our own where embryonic theologues attend. But, hark! I think I hear
some one approaching.
CThe company of " bCI,7'ZJCL7"f6L7'LS approach-.3
2nd Fresh.--Shueks! Jesse, 'tis false. If you heard the flutter of-I vow! Itguess
you are right. The fellows are just returning from gr-easing Bob's black-board.
Capt.-Attention! company! Halt! Break ranks!
fT!iey all Izirn in and give the Spllimzes another coat-literally saturating them,
Shortly a Fresltmfm comes rwmz-ing from Amlersori HaZZ.j
Cdlpf.--WGll, my younger comrade, how have you this inky night employed?
Fresh.-QEnt7misiastically.J We would have vcrmilionated the dome of heaven, had
our paint but lasted. As it is, the steps in front of Anderson Hall look rather gory,--
as if, perchance, the battle of Marathon had happened there.
Capt.--Yes, yes, Freshman, but what particular wonders have you done?
Fresh.-Well, first, we painted " Coeds " in big letters for your juniors, that is when
we are through with them. Again, in letters that'll speak G-Y-M- gym, and then a
threat that if they don't give these we'll raise the devil.
All.-Bravo! Bravo! Freshman.
Fresh.-Arid more than this we did. For on the topmost steps we painted '92g
again the same upon the double doors, and once again above the entrance. But, say,
Cap., is it a fact that '92 put no oil in the paint they used last year?
Capt.-I cannot say, Freshman, possibly.
Fresiz..-I guess people'll find we know more than that.
Capt.-Oh, yes, Freshman, you will get credit for all you know and more. Come,
comrades, let's go view the Freshmen's work and then go home.
tT71ey proceed to Andersorz, Hall view the spectacle, cmd than separate,-the .hmiors
ri-nd Seniors fo take the rest the remaining hours afford ,' the Sophs to " smoke their last
cigar," and the Freshmen to dream of police cmdjail,-aotd the th.-trol act emisg
. I 4222 '
lt rfee We
1 mf fw - teeth
rl f yffff V L
7! f - ' ' 'f
, f yells
wid ff! 'ill
TIME-11:30 A. M. SCENE-PTEXYS Oflice.
tPersoris present, Prem. cmd sereral sifuderitsj
Prez -Mr. H-, were you on the campus last night?
.Mr. IL-CA Seniorj I was.
Prem- Can you tell me who painted the Sphinxes?
IKM. IL-I cannot, for I do not know.
Prem.-Now, Mr. H., as an upper-class man, I call upon you to aid me in discovering
the guilty parties. The young rascals have put it on so thick that Goodwin has been
laboring all the morning on his knees with no perceptable success. Now, one more
question, do you know who the gentleman was that got knocked from the ladder last
night while attempting to enter this building?
Mr. I-If-I do.
Preaz.-VVho was it?
Ilfr. JI-I feel bound not to tell.
Prev.-You will tell, sir, if need be before a 1I121iQ,'ISf.l'8t6 of the law. I consider him
who is accessory to at crime equally guilty with the trunsgressor. In faet, I sometimes
judge the hitter less harshly, for he is ut least at courageous rascal, while the other is ai
sneaking coward. Now, young main, I ask you once more to confess, do you still
Jfr. IL-I do.
Prem.-You are excused. Come to my oifice at this time to-morrow. QEMK Senior.
llrT6.7J1i,jf7'. T., ca Freshman, is seZecz'ecZ,J Take that chair there Mr. T. Now, young
man, to the questions I put to you I desire strictly camgorical answers. QFresh looks
ignoranily 1vise.j D0 you understand Z'
P1'e.1f.--You were on the campus lest night, I understand.
Prem.-Can you tell me who painted the Sphinxes in front ol' Sibley Hull?
-NVhzrtl Do not know?
--N-yes, I have heard.
Prem.-Yes, I thought so, and who did you hear did it?
Fresh -I do not know.
Prez.-This is exasperating. Cen you tell me whom the .lzmitor hit?
-I cannot. I guess that happened after I Went home.
Prem.-You too are excused for now, but, I assure you, you will hear from this again.
You will rue the day you ever entered college. I'll put detectives on the scent. I will
spare neither time nor money to have these barbu.1'ia.1is brought to justice.
CSe'veraZ other szfuclenls are egvczmiozed, but jinally Prem, jmllvlng io obtain any saz"z's-
fhcfory eeirlence, goes south, Zecwing Gooclwm 'fthe S7L07'f8I',, to och ou! his miserable
ecvvlstence by at pecuflicw' kind of grimlvfhg. Ami the play endsj
0 -Y O
TO THE NATIONAL' SOCIETY CDE COMPARATIVE PHILOLOGY.
TRANSLATED FROM THE VOLAPUK.
A. D. 2914, 3, 13,
N. Y., RocHEs'rER.
DEAREsT SIRS :-
During recent excavations in this vicinity, an old college society
chapter-house was unearthed. Along with the remains of a goat with
huge horns, and certain instruments, supposed to have been used for
torturing purposes, there were found several copies of a periodical called
the Campus. This periodical professes to have been published by the
students of a certain college in Rochester.
The language of the paper seems, for the most part, to have been.
English, but there are certain words and uses of words which are of
great interest to a linguistic student, since none like them have here-to-
fore been discovered.
The Hrst word of interest is Campus, the title of the periodical. We
should infer that it is connected with the Latin, faffyazzs, with its restricted
application to a Held in the season of its summer verdancy. We could
tell better, if we knew what was the purpose of the paper. The sentences,
"Whatever may be true of other college publications, no chestnuts ap-
pear in the Clwybzzs," and " Struble and Briggs are becoming great
grinds,'l would furnish a clue to the purpose of the paper, could we tell
with certainty with what meaning "chestnuts" and "grinds " are used
Chestnuts must have been used hguratively, since it is not conceivable
that actual chestnuts could be literally published. Now a chestnut is
hard to digest, thus, by a change from a physical to an optical meaning,
it would mean something hard to see, obscure and hence unreasonable.
This would explain a certain sentence, " Bobbie says, 'There are no
chestnuts in the curriculum,' " which means-there is nothing unreason-
able in the curriculum, which may have been true or may not.
Since in all grinding there is a mixing, it is supposed that "grind"
and " mix " came to be used synonymously. We find the expressions
" mix" and "e in met prolonged" connected, and it is supposed that they
have something to do with co-education, since there is in co-educational
institutions a mingling or mixing, and 'e fthe English pronounciation of
hej, met fthe past tence of meetj prolonged, and co-education, seem to
have some connection, which we hope the future progress of Philology'
will enable us to discover.
The paper proposes for debate the following: "Resolved that it is
proper to make use of cribs." There are several other sentences in
which this word has a rather unusual use. 'Webster defined crib, fry as
a feeding place for asses, etc., C25 a small inclined bedstead for a child,
so that we are in doubt whether some sort of eating apparatus is meant,
or a bedstead for the Freshmen.
" Fly " occurs in the sentence, 4' There are no flies on us. " It is sup-
posed that this is a euphonism for saying that they had none of that
peculiar kind of insects, which are really Wingless, parasitic insects, having
sucking mouths. In fact a person who had a large collection of insects
was called an entomologist. Hence, " There are no fiies on us " meant,
we are not entomologists. One, paper tells of a person, who was badly
injured on the head by a fly. This, no doubt, was one of these insects
of abnormal growth.
The members of the lowest class were called freshmen, which was
quite commonly abbreviated to "fresh. " It is a curious fact that one of
the slang dictionaries of the day dehnes fresh, as a person slightly intoxi-
The word fnterpres occurs, which is probably connected with a later
slang expression "Sinterpout. " This was a contraction of "Is the IN-
TERPRES out " and meant a question, which was the stalest, most dusty,
musty, trite, threadbare, hackneyed, antiquated, abgeniitzt, all-tagig possible
fWe have used up all the English synonyms, and have been obliged to
resort to the German, to give the full force of the original, Edl
In a certain game known as lawn tennis, they used to signify no
points by theterm, love. Thus, when the one announcing the score of
the game said, " 15, love," he meant that he had I5 points and the other
one none. It is supposed that this originated thus : whenever a young man
was playing lawn tennis with a young lady, he would always make some-
thing and she nothingg he would announce this fact by saying " 15, my
love! " or "1f5, love!" and in this way the practice grew up. A young
lady friend of ours has suggested another explanation. She says that
love is nothing anyway. So instead of saying NIS to nothing, " they
would say HIS, love."
There were some very curious uses of words connected with playing
ballug they speak of catching a fly, most likely an ordinary house fly, but
we do not see what this could have to do with the game. They also
speak of fouls. Whether by this they meant large flies or not, we do not
know. There seems to be an undesirable state of the game known as
"bailed up." Perhaps the ball went to high.
A college glee club is spoken of as finely executing certain songs.
If the singing in the 19th century was what it is now, we think that
"executing" was a very proper word to use in this connection.
We lind a rather curious derivation of the word restaurant, ie, from
res-things, and Zaurus-bull, that is, bully things. Bully is probably
from the Greek boule-an assembly. Bully things is an assembly of
There is found a nick-name, "Guppy, " which has been explained in
the following ingenious and scientific way according to Burtie's famous
law. This law is analogous to Grimrn's law and discovered not long
after. According to Grimm this in the Aryan was Chubby. When we
trace this back to the agglutinative stage, according to the bow-wow
theory, this becomes wc!-av-bob. This means-keep things lively. It then
passed into the primitive Indian language and became, according to Bur-
tie's law Me-grca-Ian-algfl-z'-Ze-Ifum. This, by a simple change, came into
the English as Mugwump, which was a name applied to a certain political
party, and this Guppy belonged to the Prohibition party which is sup-
posed to have been about the same as Mugwumps.
The name Sullivan is derived from slugger, as Moses from Methusela,
by merely dropping off all but the initial letter and adding the proper
just as we are closing, the word koi-lzz'-fzz'-X-C-I has been found. It
is the most barbarous looking of all the words, being clearly in the agglu-
tinative stage. The word occurs in the sentence, "We would suggest
that instead of ho!-hz'-hz'-1Y-C-L fab-rah-mh-I-warzi-1191-ina would do
We will endeavor to explain this remarkable Word next time.
C. R. FANTEN.
-1 alll 4
ff XX-Y ff
Mgfvjwrfff IA tfffj
'M Xf X f
UNH ERQITX or Roclinsrnn Mfncli 15 1889.
Eclrims of Ixrnnimzs 90
Sus 'lou uill plet e abstain from inserting any re-
in uks derogatory to the iaculty In order for us under the
pitsent circumstances to goi ein at all, it is necessary to
strict We shall carefully peruse the book mth this in
I ours, etc ,
H F Bimrov, Secy
P S WVe have plenty of Aeros tor those who displease
F B S o
Rocursrmz Much 5 18895
f it , tiff 1
f ", H,-f , lazy! ,yy f
,i .7 iff My rf f' . fr,-V,iy::'f'f' ,ff
y' I 7 it ,542 X y ' f" ' '
ff ,ff-f if fl I L? yy-fu
, yy . 6,41 IAM, ,.,.,f fa.-,, 45 vi I tv f, X 1
f if We ,fi
- Y ,J eX.,ee if Ii?
psi? f my
he . '- in ti' 0
Jifw tfwfx , , . , ,
' ,GW -I w W ,
E 2 . . kv. . - - Aly. . A. -- . , -
,- ' .. E 1 . . .
, I L-Hlligl ' i. . 1 ' ' ' 1
" 'l 'T .. .
ggj ..- . a 1 - 8'
12 -f-'Ei Z
ffi ,,i Q uS.
- 'L ' ' H. . ., . f F.
.,,x.,,-y .,-. I,
fo the Editors of the INITERPRES.
Szfrs.--Not having received the attention of late that I feel one in my position
should, I would request that you give me as much prominence as possible in your
I ani not particular in what manner this is done, if only my name be frequently
brought before your readers. I can stand grinds if they will only gire me publicity.
Please consider this as strictly confidential.
Yours for fame,
4 W. S. Biourow.
.UNIVERSITY or Rocrmsrim, February 25, 1889.
Dear Dir. Ecl'ito1's:-To-day I have learned from a Soph. that you always grind
in your book the prominent boys in the schoolg so I write asking you not to say any-
thing about me as I am a very sensitive boy. If money is any object to you Mr.
Editor, I am willing to buy up every man on the board. And please don't say any-
thing about my being elected marshal of the Freshman class, for the boys stuffed
the ballot and it Wasn't fair. If there is anything I can do for you let me knowg
I am a good errand boy and also write a very fair hand. Now let me hear from
you about what I wrote you about, and please
Your most humble servant,
-UNIVERSITY, March 20, 1889.
Mr. Edvilor of the INTERPRES.
You know I am a Freshman, so please don't injure my future reputation by say-
ing anything bad about me in your book, as I know you do, about some of the
fellows. I am awfully afraid that the boys at my boarding house have told you about
my eating so much and talking so much about the girls. Now, I wouldn't have that
get out for the World. In fact I liaven't met but two young ladies since I came to
Rochester. Please don't speak about my pink cheeks and wavy hair, for really, I
am not half so pretty as I used to be.
- Most imploringly yours, '
Guo. BOWERMAN, Freshman.
' A Mizsizkglili-
'Elini , .fl
- -. -J 52 ski: - ,
" - 4 " ff, A-,, QFWQAL--V -N -U' 5 igh-
Qi Q' ' 5331- Q. NSEPE, - TTS
ri N YW ' Essen' ,T 1 :T nf
' .. 9" A 'iX i-.TF-Mr ees f
r 'fr " 52125 3,-fl Wie ?5:Al'A- 1 is
tx-fag fm .f :Biz ss: wer?-f Stix
WM 5 Q M 'iii W ?
K fel hy- Wy 1 " ' Q,-1, K 4 5' - E
T 'L fflrf. ,fu ,L-ki?" Y 'V,f' I' Q -
1 ' is Ffh' ' Rx fy N-if A in .
1' 1 f . f V, , x ei , +1
541 'li Lil! M V 'ii' ll X : Mill xii ? if W-If
:MW5 ra' 'J ,A 1 W -.GM 1' MH ' wel
if 5 ff e wffg k EAN, I ,iff N , llfl M
L F5 fi- Mk ,. , i z .TIhl,Mnhx1!,i,l k N u bqiyvpflf ,ff--xijf dw'
s - t -Ti X '-'L ma I-.ui X -- 12,5 -, l ' ,V '
f ull -i - -gm 1-f - i f
They say that Prex was logieailg
Now that we emit quite
Division is dichotomous,
But Prex was split in three.
His priestly l'unetions fell to one,
The ulntpters that he reads all srnaek
Professor Gilmore heired the task
Of stopping every iightg
But when he hears the gum-shoe whiz
He hustles out of sight. '
'Tis said that Morey undertztkes
To clear the college hall
Of vagrant dogs and organ-men,
That Prexy used to mzuil.
If, then, the sum of all the parts
Is equal to the whole,
The sum of these three inen is Prex
In everything-but soul.
Ah, well, this hydra-headed ass
Has lived its little day,
For yonder comes the bulldog Hill-
Heill drive the beast away.
Spring term begins and the freshies return
Filled with intention to bum all the term.
Prex could not let this ine morning pass
Without at warning to keep oft the grass.
This is the day that the boys did hoot
Smith as he 'peered in his checkeredboard suit.
Robbie puts up even nioney with Prex,
That '90 breaks record on Sophznnore EX.
The appointments come outg says Prex to Robbie,
" I have lost my betg but '90's my hobbieff
790 sings her mournful lay
On the dreary shores of Sodus Bay.
This morning Lijah rings the gong,
But 'Wzilling is not thereg
lf you were down at Soclus Bay
You'd hear him curse and swear.
Interpres out. C"SulHeient unto the dey l'-J
Athletes rest and sponge their muscles
For tO-1T101'I'0XV,S mighty tussels.
But they now change their minds and continue to rest
That they may in the evening appear at their best.
" Robin Hood W muisesn stirring sensation
And brings to its authors at wide reputziition.
The fellows are stfrrtlecl as rumor goes round,
That "Web" Will at Union as Prex soon be found.
Sizing up is now the rule
When the Fresh appear at "school,"
Latty begins with the balance to-day,
And explains how our grandfathers used to weigh.
Nothing is heard by Prex in the hall,
Save the dread word, foot-ball, foot-ball!
Latty explains to the listening boys F
How the balance has got a most delicate poise.
The Fresh send ix challenge to rush for at caneg
The Sophs in accepting, try boldness to feign.
Lzitty begins with the balances beam,
And his copious thoughts were reeled off by the rezrm.
The Fresh gain the rush without any trouble,
And sny tl1ey'd have won had their rivals been double
Latty explains how he keeps from the dust
This delicate b:.tlu.nce so liable to rust.
Election draws nenr amd the boys wish it overg
Excitement is grezit with their " inun " up on Grover.
Lzttty tulies pains to show us to-day
Nvllibll :L connnon mosquito does usually weigh.
The Faculty join ai. political band,
And cleclnre their intention to vote for Cleveland.
Lutty at lust did show us the way
To put up the bzihtnee 'till next yezir to stzty.
The sphinxes blush at dezul ot night
To see the freshmen put to flight.
Prex as immgistmte did sit,
But not n guilty nntn could hit.
The students turn the college inside out,
For Harrison and Morton they yell and shout.
The Profs with glzulness wuteh the boys depart,
And they for holne with dreanns of turkey Sturt.
Gilly. Bill Morey, Sznn Lnttimore too-
Nothing on eurtli these th1'ee Uilillit do.
Lntty wished the Juniors to be present in his classes,
So admitted to recitutions two elnirining little lnsses.
No more to La.tty's word does anyone attend
Since that eventful clay,
And nt the recit:Ltion's end
They grinning go away.
On the bulletin board ai. notice appears
To get out of College or settle arrears.
What was clone to-clay I dare not tell,
But the guilty mam was James Gosnell.
The Seniors have now begun to spoilt
Their speeches. Ye Gods ! How long drawn out.
Walling attempted to cure his boil
By taking a. shock from at Ril1l1l'1lkOI'lT coil.
The co-eds have bolted on Lattiinore's medicine
And now they all come to hear Gilly read Tennyson.
The girls no longer sit at ease,
For they have heard Vain Voorhis sneeze.
Our ehronicle's ended, please Wish us success,
For Ninety's INTERPRES has just gone to press.
.. ,441-1 ,W-9
4, ..Xf:ssm. V.
. ...,.., t . .... .X,V ww
! - ,XG Q1:ig52'.-. .?tS1:- :Q,QP3j xtfegqz
Q ' ,, X, igkllgst., ,
,- 1- .1 :efew-1g'a:1: - w11:1s1ws1wr -gee 1 we
. ..,. 1111: 1- 1 - . 1 N " H1 X
,1 1 . -
5" 1:1-3 1.2,-13:51 'lgieffw J". -gn.:-3 ,.4.-,gs ..
-221.1--1-:nm-w . ., 1'-fs ,X - .v.-: .1-I-JN.-' -new 1:19-s,.1-sf'-'fee'??:w11-1-.iw- .fa-wwf: V
:.1:f,'1,x' f 2211151I's'4f,1.-:Z-sii?maxi:'5J1z"e2a:s.12f11.vs."N '1
.- 1-1z,c.f..1:1:ea,f1:-.,s.z's1''-12"1:m1iQ'1..f-1-me-fc2-1f'Qi:-':ff'.:eQ?'N1ff. . ' 1-M"2a's:s :seems-trfrsskzlav' 1 1 1
- A -c
. . ff :S ' '
1. .1 3
, -. . ...rm ffm ' f:6.1w-free 1.:1:..w-..f -. fem-11,-'14-f-,f -m7-e..11'--vs-1..,1...,.. .,,ffaf2Ae.s-uffrws: .rs,,.,,w,..s..a1-.ws Q1-aizw we meM,WzSse1 ., we Q t -
t.-1+ Z,.11f.wf,aa.,-1, .1255 ...y 1. :ez,,,v,g.1..g9, emu.M,.1...zf.f,,..eas,.,s.-.,f,1,-,Nm-Afs'V,.0,A11.z,ggA,.1zl,1,fs-X,q1.gQs,.wkw as Wye,-az,Qs1 Wemaw, -. V me
-. - . . 4 Q1
. 1 - "
j. , '
- ...se awe: :.:ie,1ag9f,4gzzf6. ,.s sv' - we 4114.1'.xE:,1v-5:12-W,seQzsffr,-we ?4.15xvZ4:wf1w1ffe 11 m',z2'1s,2'e0' Qf .e- fem-1-ggw ,,W.xa, as
'-1 tw -',a.::1:n -1 Q- ' 4 4.s9,y-'s.:f.r-w.fiee151.!fee1.2-.fe1:fe.'-He:1xef.,,sf:.fvsg,eSQ,1.-M-17 ,mf .0 ga 11 we 543.411 me-1
, -ff., , wer .. WK, Q: fs Q mefTAoe.,?w:w1fff,e11i?f:a5w13z.f1e1f.1'-1111219214: :saw 1 ew - W '-
-,:11..-,.21-11. :1ef:1" ,- f. f - . axe-at 1 ' vi.-ef-1::w2z1:wf22Qfwfcwmffg-eAn1Q:1:hgKeiZw46w - 4101 ' 4" -'11
,- - 1
.f.1.-1fa,1.w1w,1-,sfaf-ai.ap,ffw1f.1f1,2,-.sa we . -36-.51w1...1 .S-,1. 412,922 ,ffQ,-4me-e'6-..r:W,1awm:e
. yt -.
1-a,1qs,f,1-.. fun.-11v ev! -:I 74.5, 14 ., 1 w-1v:- Ks 11 a:,1.1-51.1. .1 ' I 4f .1-'sf-TQ.-4a.a,.:1.1.
' , '
1?'Mi!"i5"h1':5?f? ' .1 'Z fffi 'P"'W4"'f1'I'QfsZf:'f.?:".h' " 2139? ,.' M 737.1 '. .f':yP',' fs - .LLEU,-'C.1Q3.,2:i,,j:Imy-W,'f1,'i'g31
' A '
f,.,? -21 . 39 ' f 1 f '
mm' 1 1-f W0 m1fa,o12a:9',sf - -V 1 1-aff 'mea ff . 1' Yivzazfgk-affw::-.11..e11:.-
f 1.-41.442-11.1-11.1-Q1 1.1 , , H, M. vs- .-.NAQWWQ -sg. 1,1 ,f ...ww 41.14 -1.11--1, s f "' 'W --wma, .,,.,
f f W if
' ' ' 1
,al f'XY,Jf'4g,1,'V 4ff f jffyw'
if ff, fi, was f 1110! f f
, ,ff 'it 1
-5::1:1:?v Y? A 1,
fm , Ili f ,W g7Af 'ff7f?f 1?
e fa 'ff W ,fha fx,
ff the Q if ' A
," ' " "f n,
.. ., 5..4.3,.,y1,,.m,..!3, 3,.,.1.e.,,.,.pR.i5J'p,,i56 Wai. laifgggf y fignfwf ,5yf,9',.f
5 51.5321 -E1 'E -Eg. "i??i527-15-4 "YES '
-4. 1, 5111-li,x:::.,1-1-3.1.9, , 1. 1, -
The ro 'ressive s irit in Rochester is manifestino' itself in manv ways. In 'Jlace
P P a . 1
ofthe razzle-dazzle ,Sullivanes ue rushes of revious 'ears, there was inaugurated
, fl P H
last fail a Well-regulated, systematic cane-rush, fully testing the muscle and nerve of
'91 and ,92Q and Divine' com lete satisfaction to the s ectators.
tn b P
The committee of arrangements consisted of three Juniors and three Seniors,
who decided that the rush was to last five minutes: that two Sophomores and two
Freshmen were to hold the cane at the beginning, and the contest was to be decided
by the greater number of hands on the cane when time was called. At the begine
ning, the cane was held by Harris and Baker ,92, and Losey and Kinzie '91, The
two classes were stationed on opposite 'sides of them fifty feet away with instructions
to commence the rush at the discharge of a pistol. .At Hrst the Sophs. seemed to
have the contest well in hand, but toward the end several Freshmen made a hard
struggle and succeeded in pulling away the Sophs and nearly monopolizing the cane.
At the close shirts and trousers were scatttered over the ground promiscuouslyg
several losing there shirts entirely. I
Vfhen the above photograph was taken at the close, and there were counted on
the cane 10 Freshmen and 5 Sophomore hands, shouts of victory rang out from the
throats of '92 which are still re-echoed in their enthusiastic version of the event.
LINES TG Tl-IE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF QF "CAlVlPUS."
A Za Riley.
Namby Pamby Jonnie's come to our school to stay,
An' boss our teachers, liek us boys, an' run it all Mm way,
An' blow an' brag. an' grunt an' eroak, an' p'int out folks's faults.
An' play the fool, an' ape the prude, an' 'low him knows it all:
An' all us other scholars, when our ciphorin' be done,
Us sets aroun' our parlor fire an' has the inostest fun,
A " laughin 'i 'bout him dunee-talk an' a-spectin' 'thont a doubt
,At the fool-kelzcher 'll git him,
Ono't there was a little girl, her'd allns laugh 'an grin,
An' make fun of GVGIJOIIG an' all her blood an' kin.
An, onc't when they was " company," and old folks was there,
Her mocked 'em, an' shocked 'em, and said her didn't care,
An' jist as her kicked her heels, an' turned to run an' hide,
They was two great Big Black Things, a-stai-in by her side,
An' they snatched her through the ceilin' 'fore her knowed what
An' the gobble-un they ketch her,
So him better mind him parents, and him teacher fon' an' dear,
An' ehurish us that loves him, and pine to have him near.
An' him better learn to toe the line, an' mind him P's and Qis,
'Er when the lamp wick sputters, an' the blaze be blue,
the moon be gray, an' the wind go woo-o-o!
'Et the gobble-un 'll get him 1'
'Cause us't grieve a right smart bit, but us 'speds 'thout a doubt'
Oh the weeping! Oh the sadness,
And the tears that never came!
Oh the sorrow franught with gladness
When we heard no more his nanne.
Gone,--but not to happier regions,
Gone,--our Sidney, now no more!
Not to join the winged legions,
But to "Union's" open door.
Oh the pamrting!-Oh how could he
Leave without ar warning word?
--Did not love Lis?-Well, why should he?
.Perhaps our heartvthrob he ne'er heard.
If for 5' Web " he had sr liking,
-Surely nothing's strange in that,-
Ohlrer reasons no less striking
Made good Rochester seem flat.
But no longer has he shelter
Under our protecting wings,
So forgetting, let us pass, and
Turn our uiincl to other things.
A x 'Hy :,gg:- 1 Q,
wwf P a i '3 ' S
4 M H 2 1 A 4
iw W - ig
gut 0 oc B-Dfw TL P
A dgwwb fwwfigr
Q Mbffrfolafh FHNW aw?
E 1fLS7Lq5P1LE' ' ' V 1, Ma if
vim cfm ww
X Q NHMB W JE G-UU M CJ w W5
Q SXQWXQ V 'U 'e MPI Oolisf 4 '14 W 'ww
if7fUdUffpjS.'k+fy "1-,UE QL 5? fa KAN
roll' Ori 1.. VZ-. 0 'UQ' 'PSR gy
X mil GN 'P W 1 'y vf in
if, Nalfjhe - 'iw CCMUQU qfykff-g'
,Y Qfiiffl cf Q94 if 535 lip
1- 539 , 95 v-'lc-g,0'r'e'lg2 vi!!-P517 'fvndjlrrogl
Exit! X ' l,XEFjXX
f QE Swim
Q! iijfefjkhyjbil' E932 '
Q Wi LUe1Lgl"fS0EEoZJ? L, N5
pp?-T COILLK QEQIEOWICFZVFUZ3 Ju A
H30 U Mswez
, H 'PS-fjA!aJffg '
4 . lf,.
r I I '
1 . .WI "..
ir T. if
-:Y - Q '
Q X W IL
, 1, fu
, ,L L , J, - Lg
' I I .N -'
I 5? SSR' 'K j Q- . ., A X '25,
A 1 f iw.
, I X
,IV X Xxmff
pf .L 'L NI- , I
if I2 .7 0-ff' H ,
.Cf JI I .1 1 ' I . v fx 'I
MX if My C ' ,. 1 55' M525
I-I ,. I-. . f Im.
XX A ' ,W K D V .Q g X ff,
- N M - 1, E 553.
KBS' fi 2 . . Q fi If if X
.4 I w sg f :ff I I
.If I .w M Q
. ' A . '
IJ X N fx XX if-1 1 JY: '
ii-E MQ. Q--QI,-1 724,31 If
H Y.. gil, ' 12,
3s'M kU" k3 ,, t 725215 D- vii Ps.-kc? -is
9 F O O 0 0
Oung Men O LGDRIAIMZICIH QHAAOOIOCIOH.
President, - - S. B. BARRETT.
Vice-Presficlenl, - - r - C. S. BROWN.
C01'14e.sp0ndzTvzg SeereZa1'y, - J. C. CHAPIN.
Recording Seerelcwy, - - E. L. FARGO.
Treasurer, - - HAROLD PATTISON.
D. SMITH, C. D. CHILD, C. M. THOMS.
Aciifve and Associate Members.
S. B. BARRETT, H. E. LAWRENCE,
W. H. BROOKS, F. S. MAOOMBER,
J. C. CHAPIN, G. F. IXTEWHALL,
H. B. CHASE, G. H. PARMELEE,
A. DETMEIIS, W. C. RAYMOND,
B. S. FOX, K. 'P. SIIEDD,
Gr. J. GEISS, W. A. SHEDD,
C. A. HABIILTON, M. O. SLOCUM,
W. H. HILL, H. D. SMITH,
NV. B. HILLDIAN, J. H. STRONG,
R. W. IQENDRICK, J. H. STOODY,
F. A. J. WALDILON.
S. BROWN, ,
P - 5 if K E-
I R 5 M1 24-,
, 'Wi ,fx iw I
ky R, . wif
,vi TD , 7: WH A f 7
F ' Mr 'E M. 7
ff jj fybagx j . .
.11 vi -1- ,fig 3
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
M. O. SLOCUM, '89, H. P. DELAND, '90, H. W. BRAMLHY, '90.
H. P. DELAND, - - - Jlamager.
ENGERT, '90, ya.
COMFORT, 792. ss.
WILLIAMS, '92, c. f.
HUNT. '90, 0. cmd vu f.
LOSEY, '91, c. and on f.
B. WARREN, '92, 3 IJ.
. S. MAGQMBER, '89, 2 Zz., Cap!
. E. I-IEDSTROM, '91, 1 b.
. J. PIKE, '92, Lf.
. O. RENWICK, '90.
R 1 "iZ'1fi2?-ff?
A h im A gg, ky.:
HM 'I-H f. ,'yf9s'f A. .
4 A f-
fri 6 fl 1473? f
If ' " " ' I. ' - "Lf"O-:ff-+.z--
PN-ilk J'- V' I Q9 1 h .. S2 A J 1
- 6. "ff . A 15 fx, fa ,J
rwff 315,-V2-t,f OM? . I .. ' , -f pg., . '
-FM-' " mr V5 AE...-ffw ' 1,4 yg - .
gk Q. 'Q zzwfwf 2, Q .. f'Zf'l'?f7' fL
fg"'2f"'32 , Ckfffpif. pf . , . f'7ffZ:1+:5'l2'4,7l1-I"L if
.ff',WZ5T5 .sf '- -I 69fl.WK::-1.1.21
Er' f .11-5-' A A , ,. N , . , f f? ' P-g'f'X.742"t f 1f.Kf5..:fef' '-
fr I .A Ati. X f:5..E:1.,vy- 'Mfr
.T 'uf - flffff
5 -I --5,-5 if 1,-ffgff .,.f ..,f-
I. .. NN- ..I :Af . - Q. -K,-NZ -7
- 'ff'-V f .fwi ' it H 4r,-X-:ff 12 N
1 ff, A
' 'f-5" 5 Ta? 3'
.. .II Af E v2-73 SAM
4 1-,, X-'Z
ALPHA DELTA PHI CLUB.
R. C. E. BROWN
B. B. CHASE,
F. S. LLTACOMBER,
H. P. DELAND,
W. A. PERRIN,
H. K. DEGROAT,
E. H. HOOKER,
F. A. KING.
DELTA PSI CLUB.
J. WARRANT CASTLEMAN,
H. D. SMITH,
. V. ANDRUS,
J. H. BRADSTRERT,
C. W. GILBERT,
A. K. BJIDDLETON,
J. P. O'HEARN,
J. M. TAYLOR,
A. G. DUNCAN,
GEORGE A. ENGERT,
CLIFFORD V. COMFORT,
DELTA UPSILON CLUB.
A. H. WIIJCOX, F. J. FRNEUH,
J. M. BRIORNER,
F. H. BOYD,
W. C. RAYMOND,
J. S. BRIGGS.
J. B. WARREN,
H. W. BRAMLEY,
W. D. OLMSTED,
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON CLUB.
E. R.. GILHORE,
W. B. HILLMAN,
C. VAN XTOORHIS,
F. M. STEELE,
S. V. FITZ SIMONS,
L. H. THORNTON.
W. S. BIGELOW,
H. B. CHASE,
J. B. HOWE,
R. W. IQENDRTCK,
J. H. STRONG,
PSI UPSIGN CLUB.
A. O. RENWLCK,
C. F. LHIDDLEBROOK
JOHN S. vV'R,IGU'1',
JOHN L. HATCH,
C. B. STRUBLE,
W. A. XVALLING,
A. E. HEDS'FROM,
C. S. Fox,
J. J. CLARK.
UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER.
Presaclent, - - ARTHUR DETMERS
Vwe Presidenf, - - - H. P. DELAND
Secvefcwy and Treasurer, - W. T. PLUMB
H. D. SMITH, '89, A. O. RENWICK, '90,
A. E. IZIEDSTROM, '91, N. T. BARRETT, '92.
EST FIE LOPDAY RECORDS
UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER.
THROWING BASE BALL.
L. LOVERMDGE '85, ----
RUNNING HIGH JUMP.
II. Wrmzms, '82, ------
FIFTY YARDS BACKWARD DASH.
S. IHACOMBER. ,89, - ----
'89 vs '90, WO11 by I89 in 3 min soc.
THROWING HAMMER.-C16 1,135.3
POTATO RACE.-C12 PO'r.xTO1ss 24 IN. ADAM
C. NEWMAN, '83, ---- - -
HUNDRED YARDS DASH.
H. WILKINS, 182, - - - - - -
VV. BAKER, I85, -----
STANDING LONG JUMP.
H. CONNELLY, '86, - - ----
H. NVILIUNS, '82, - - - -
HIGH POLE VAULT.
H. CONNELLY, '86 - - - - - -
SACK RACE.-C100 FT. AND BACILJ
F. S. FOOTE, '84, - - - - -
HOP, SKIP AND JUMP.
D. W. BROWN, 785, - - - - - -
343 ff. 8 in
5 ft. 1 in.
54 ft. 2 in.
11 ft. 5 in.
11 ft 2 in.
40 It. 491- in.
H. WILx:1Ns, '82,
V. CAULKINS, '83,
XV. Fox, '89,
QUARTER MILE DASH.
STANDING HIGH KICK.
W. CASTLEMAN, '89, ----
B. S. FOX, '89,
IV. C. RAYMOND, 89, - -
W. ROBINSON, '84,
S. BRIGGS, '90,
B. S, FOX, '89,
BICYCLE RACE.-CONE MILE.,
W. C. RAYMOND, -----
M. FANNING, '85,
B. JONES, '90,
V. CAULKINS, '86,
H. STRONG, '89,
RUNNING LONG JUMP.
LONG POLE VAULT.
+I , +
fi fi +
346 ft. 2 in.
9 min. 20 sec
3 min 39 sec
17 fn. 2 in.
5 min. 25 sec
24 ft. 112 in
20 ft. 15 in.
4'W'1XW M ,.
N NNb' . w :. WW
TWH W if 4
M ill X, ' mf Qff' Q4 iimg?
WW J' - -
SWT Q4 ww 'E
W M7 4
W NW , i 1 IMI
K l ss NN . 1' f
W. m - N lf
' Nw f' '
N, SM IR'jx 9 + A WJ
1 ' , 1, , I 'sg W ,,-,
W Lf 1,52 M f NP- M, YM jj?'Wg.,
, X M .yu ', aj
Q ,M f N
7 W ly Wig, ii gf? Q
f fr lv 1 i 'gl ,Yi
cf, 7 ' ji ,f 7X X x',AQgg ' 1 ,iyk '
:wg Q 2' X + S' 'QXV
ff f Ei f , ,,
f 1' Q E A? ' W f
?y S I 1 E' A-113, fl If Z! 'N W
gd Q! yx I! ,' V,
5 f W l Pb
gfiagff 1-f am
ff . 5 W WDW! ' ' l 41i!hU4f"
wif f H f1ffffH'wA
ihlwxx , If T
X ff U , .
-X X KK X ' v 22-r.-. '. f if
X-jg K my J
' COLLEGE BRANCH '
RQCHESTER M-HLETIC ASSOCIATION
W. S. BIGELOW,
F H. BOYD,
I. M. BRICRNER.
J. W. CASTLEMAN,
H. B. CHASE, '
G. A. ENGRRT,
A. E. HEDSTROM,
W. B. HILLMAN,
J. B. HOWE,
H. R. WOOD
PSI UPSILON BICYCLE
W. S. B1Gn:Low,
R. M. KENDR1c1i,
J. H. STRONG,
A. E. HEDSTRODI,
C. S. Fox,
F. S. NIACOMBER,
C. F. .MIDDLEBROOIL
A. R. BIIDDLETON,
G. I-I. PARMEL13,
C. J. PIKE,
K. P. SHEDD,
W. A. SHEDD,
M. O. SLOCUM,
H. D. SMITH,
J. H. STRONG,
C. B. STRUBLE,
L. F. CAR.TWR,IGII'l',
W. T. PLUMB,
H. B. CHASE,
J. J. CLARK.
D. K. E. BICYCLE CLUB.
C. C. BEAHAN
K. P. SITEDD,
W. A. SHEDD,
C. F. MIDDDEBROOR,
M. E. LEARY,
J. S. WIKIGHT,
i 'A 1 , 'wif - N
' gig?" - f, t l. g 5 ' ,
D ' ,, 9
4 EXECUTIVE COIVIIVIITTEE.
, H. W. Hovr, '88. F. S. MACOMBER, '89.
E? F. E. GROVER, '88, '
PROP. G. D. OLDS, '73, J. B. M. S17Ei'ENs, '84, G. ll. WVALKER, '86.
L. D. ELDRIDGE.
Throwing 16-pound Hammer-First, F. L. Mead, Syracuse, '91, 82 feet 715 inchesg
second, Walter Mitchell, Hamilton, '88, T0 feet 10 inches.
,Running High jump-First, E. W. Jewell, Hobart, '88, 5 feet 3 inches, second, D. C.
Lee, Hamilton, '91, 5 feet 2 inches. ,
Two Hundred and Twenty Yard Dash-First, N. E. Whitford, Syracuse, '89, 241
seconds, second, A. Turnbull, Union, '89, seconds.
One Mile Walk-Fi1'st, O. R. Wl1itfo1'cl, Syracuse, '90, 7 minutes secondsg second,
C. VV. Douglas, Syracuse, '90, 8 minutes 12315 seconds.
Pole Vaulting-First, E. W. Jewell, Hobart, '88, 8 feet 4 inches, second, H. W.
Gregg, Rochester, '88.
Four Hundred and Forty Yards Dash-First, M. Burlingame, Syracuse, 55 seconds,
second. J. L. Spurlarlce, Hamilton, '89, 56-1 seconds.
Two Mile Bicycle Race-First, J. P. Becker, Syracuse, '88, 6 minutes 399, secondsg
second, H. D. Kittinger, Hzunilton, '90, 6 minutes 572 seconds.
Putting 16-pound Shot-First, C. C. Hoff, Hobart, '91, 33 feet 8 inches: second,
F. R. Mead, Syracuse, 32 feet 104 inches.
Half Mile Run-First, NV. ll. McKenzie. Syracuse, '89, 21ninntes 12 seconds, second
R. S. Snyder, Hamilton, '91, 2 minutes 29 seconds. -
One Hundred and Twenty Yards Hurdle Race--First, C. W. Culver, Union, '89
19 secondsg second, D. C. Lee, Hamilton, '91, 195 seconds.
Running Broad jump--First, D. C. Lee, Hamilton, '61, second, J. L. Tramnsue
Syracuse, '89. .gl-
One Mile Run-Fi1'st,iC. NV. Took, Symclise, '91, 5 minutes 22 seconds, second, C. W.
Douglass, Syracuse, '90, 5 minutes, 262 seconds.
Lawn Tennis-First, E, W. Hzuvley, Hobart, 'SSQ second, J. H. Strong, Rochester
Tug of VVar-Awawded to Syrzxcuse, no team nppeznring to contest. it.
Throwing I6-pound Hammer-Record beaten by 10 feet 115 inches
Running High jump-Record beaten by 2 inches.
One Mile VVa1k-Record beaten by 1 second.
Pole Vaulting-Record beaten by 2 inches.
Two Mile Bicycle Race-Record beaten by 1 minute 6,36 seconds.
f L L.L' 'emzvfmw ft.. QN
2 ,C fe
QM-T'9ZJ2g? :Lew T ff" 'H A'7AS'17o cTxPT"
X XxT'Ix0Qf4N :M 3 A We
Zh ' f L X . 4 T XX TEX is
I! 1 XX JXQ .Gd .W ,'WWHW
. - X 1 tw Um.. f X
xl , f. j f 2-3 T Af W H fa
K Z2 :.XTxTi'Zf?fX1 we XTX' T QYSQQTSOKSQ
X ,J Taxa., wt N U 1 5- i f qqxevqqxv
fxxitfw T T QL T
X If' X X BFLLS PRE E Clgeii 4,6 M
. . T 5 W Ofvf TCW? 5
A vi OVNIN ,lf
1 .E i . SITE S fr
' TQ Jfffwfii.
fggmfiflhr A L ...IW
FACULTY GLEE CLUB AND ORCHESTRA
W. C. TTIOREY, - - - Baton Swinger.
O. H. ROBINSON,
G. M. Fomams,
J. H. Glmxonm,
A. H. IVIIXER,
H. L. FAIRCHILD,
S. A. LATTIMOKE,
H. F. BURTON,
H. K. P1-IINNEY,
- - - Violm Sqlteczker.
FIRST BASS. ,
- - V - Armsnl IT'077ZIl077'l'.
Music! .Dt a Horn..
- Bones and Hat Passer.
Ballet Chorus, Gong
Ringers, Second Fiddle
T to Evewytimzg.
First Tenors, disbanded, expired, run out, obsolete.
decomposed, shattered, scattered.
First Bass, unscrewed, resolved, segregated.
Second Bass, dissociated and disintegmted.
,M ,ml ,A ..,-.f.,. ,,,r.-.,.I-,,,.-f ,,,fA . A , 'Q 3
I Tb R I I 1'
'ia A '
, I I I I Q bl
I , f ' SI N
'QQ' - K fyd' Q I L5-fj vf I
I 4 W If Y' y 0 ee IEW
I In , I L
QMYTII In ' Q Ei, 2 b -N I X WG : A
, I Ibffw I WIWI
III P Tal S If I I
f ww I I It f I f
, ' , I S I f' X I H, .
Y . fa A If I FI
" ,.!1 !lQIWIfIi J I 5 H I I
1 F? I-4 fl
A : -I 2- F , 3'i1"j,,,f ' ? E
gk f 1 ?
WI FUUFHQIS . 1 -
UNIVERSITY GPERA GLUE
C l-I ARL
4 4 . 73
OLC R co6
AN ORIGINAL o,IfImIa'r'rII, BY
ES IQOBINSON, '90, AND ALLAN G. ROBINSON, '90,
lioB1N H ooD, -
ALLAN A'D.u,E, -
TUAID llLxRiAN, the belrotllell of
lflmm Mosr, -
U'DoNov,xN Rosslx, -
CAST Sl: GHARAGTERS.
Allan A'Dale, -
L1'1"rLE Joi-IN, an infant plienmnenon, -
FMAR TUCK, -
Jonx LoNGrEI,Low SU1,1.u'AN,
PROF. R-B-Ns-N, who "seems lo be riglilf
SECOND ZMAIDEN, -
M ay Chorus, B
" Three little
- ' Coll ' are we." ,
- Wm. B. WVen.ve1
- Geo. C. Dow,
Alden J. Merrell,
Walter S. Bigeloiv,
- Herbert G. Reed,
NVin. C. Ruylnolld,
VV111. A. Shedd,
Millard C. Ernsberger,
Ed. Ocumpzulgli, Jr.,
- Elmer G. Frail,
J. XV2Ll'1'11Hl1 Castlernan,
- Rziymond Otis.
Elmer L. Fargo,
- E. Sterling Dean,
- Louis D. Short,
- Fred. E. Grover,
Herbert WV. Brzunley,
- Paul W. Morris,
Vllulter B, Hillman,
Arthur E. Middleton,
W'ill izun D. Merrell
eullet, Attendemts and Retainers.
pa LL L Z'
" ,II yang!
III Exclvuxw ea mann-ofgj avg
M.. .ffm .' 10 1.
If Wx, JI, 1 1 ,
IM! ,R IIIIQQ . W1 ,
'w NIV 'M I '
-Hr-gigjg' . ij' I
I "Mft ,,.i H ,Q I 17
X fin i ' T
XZEP ' ' '
STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
" Vexxelx lzziige may 'UL'lZfZl7'E marc,
Bu! liflle boat: should knp zzmv' more.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
J. S. BRITRGS, '90, W. T. PLUMB, '91,
G. T. SELLEW, '89, C. W. G1LBEm:, '91,
L. H. THORNTON, '91 W. H. SHAW, '91,
Eu.Gfor--m-Olzlfef, - - J. S. BRIGGS.
Business .ZTIIlJ!l'LCtg8?', - "
Asyistcmt Business lllcmager, "
SiugIe Copies, Fifteen Cents
Terms, 32 00 per year, in advance.
'i " 41 5 i'i1i' ' Tfisffgg.. .
g gi. Q, QNXXXXQXQQNQ
E RLY BIRDS.
ANY remarkable discoveries have been made in Paheontologic
science in recent years which illuminate the question of the origin
and affinity of animals now living. All the facts contirm the theory of
development and help to bridge the gaps between existing animal
Perhaps the most striking discoveries, certainly the most appreciable,
as relating to better known animals, are those of vertebrates. Of the
five classes of vertebrates, Fishes, Amphibians and Reptiles are recognized
as closely linked, and the geologic discoveries strengthen the relationship
and assist in tracing the lines of descent. Living Birds and Mammals
appear to be more distinct classes, but the fossil forms establish the close
aflinity of Birds and Reptiles, and the relationship of many orders of
mammals is proved by the discovery of the generalized or synthetic forms
of their ancestors.
The Birds of to-day apparently stand by themselves as a "closed "
type of animal. They would probably furnish the best example of a
"special creation." The distinguishing superncial features are so evident
that no one could mistake their identity. Feathers are possessed by no
other creatures, and they have other less obvious but important anatomical
peculiarities. Nevertheless, Birds have some features which ally them to
Reptiles, and comparative anatomists have long recognized the relation-
ship. Palaeontology has supplied some of the links between the two
classes. The ancient Birds are among the most interesting fossils known,
and furnish strong proof of.the essential unity of the animal kingdom.
The oldest known bird comes from the geologic horizon of the upper
Jura, the middle period of the Age of Reptiles. The Hrst specimen was
found in 1862 in the lithographic limestone of Solenhofen, Germany, and
is now preserved in the British Museum. Owen described and named it
Arrhfzopfeziyx mzzcrzzrcz flong-tailed ancient birdj Another specimen was dis-
covered in the same strata in 1877, which is now in the Berlin Museum.
Some fragments of another individual are in the Royal Museum at Munich.
The creature, half bird, half reptile, is about as large as a crow, with a jointed
tail longer than its body. In the possession of feathers, and in the general
structure of its skeleton, it is bird-like, and should probably be classed
with birds, although Vogt regards it as a reptile. With these avian
characters are united singular reptilian features,-a long flexible tail, free,
clawed fingers, and teeth in the jaws.
Modern birds have six or eight short caudal vertebrae, with tail
feathers radiating, or arranged fan-shaped. The Archafqbfefjfx had twenty,
long, movable, caudal vertebrae, with a pair of long quill-feathers diverging
from each joint. This creature had numerous conical teeth, in sockets, in
the elongated jaws. The hand of living birds is much reduced and
consolidated, and only used as wings, even sometimes wanting. The
thumb is separate and the other two digits are coalesced, and all covered
with feathers. The Archfeopfezjfx had three separate digits, each terminat-
ing in a claw, making a hand useful for other purposes than flight. Its
vertebrae were bi-concave, and the pelvic bones separate, also reptilian
characters, The body was probably naked, only the tail, wings, and per-
haps part of the neck, bearing feathers.
Professor Marsh has described a bird from the Jura of YVyoming
Territory, naming it Lfzoptezjfx prfrfzzr, which probably had teeth and
bi-concave vertebrae. ,
The cretaceous rocks of Kansas have yielded many specimens of two
remarkable types of birds, which have been described by Professor Marsh.
fchikyorzzzlv vz'cz'or was a small bird, about the size of a pigeon: aquatic,
and with power of flight. It had bi-concave vertebrae, and teeth in dis-
tinct sockets, Ifesjberorfzzk regalzk was a large bird, six feet long, without
wings, and aquatic. It had 'true teeth, which were placed in groves in the
jaws. Marsh calls it essentially a carnivorous swimming Ostrich. The
companions of these reptilian birds were flying reptiles fPterodactylsj,
without teeth. N
These four oldest types of birds differ among themselves more than
any two birds now living, and there is plenty of space for intermediate
forms, which may very likely be found. The Jurassic birds were arboreal.
All the Cretaceous birds so far known, tsome twenty speciesj, were
The significance of these remarkable reptile-birds is better appreciated
when it is understood that some of the ancient reptiles, as Compsogmzthzzr
and the Dinosaurs were very bird-like in structure. Some of the Dinos-
aurian reptiles were small, and "perhaps arboreal in habit, and the
difference between them and the birds that lived with them may have
been at first mainly one of feathers." These bird-like reptiles and reptile-
like birds "are the stepping-stones by which the evolutionist of to-day
leads the doubting brother across the shallow remnant of the gulf once
thought impassiblef' It is now understood that birds are only a highly
differentiated branch of the reptilian trunk.
THE NEW INFERNO.
vfDECZ'Ii0llt8lZ fo the LIBRARY SINNERSJ
Midway-or thereabouts-on this lite's tram p,
I seemed to be in precincts supralnundune,
Far beyond the lower circles where
The twanging harps and vocalists celestial
Keep festival and holiday eternal.
In that high court where cries of Woe
Alone can pierce I stood, and to my ears
From far-off earth, there rose continual
Wztils and prayers of many :L suffering Book 3
And here are writ the pleadings which I heard.
First smote my ears a sound like rolling stones
Upon a mountain side, :L noise Miltonic:
" Avenge, O Lord, thy mutilated race,
Whose forms clefeuceless, meek and patient stand,
The prey of every dirty, czmreless hand!
NVhatever be our circumstamce and place,
On private shelf, or in the public case
Still dumbly must we yield to man's demand,
Be snubbed and thumbed, slammed down, buck-broken, jammed
Like swine for transportation. Yea, disgrace
And iguominy passing all surmise
We must forsooth submit to. Lord, how long,
How long. O Lord, must these our cries ,
Go unu.va.iliug up, how long the throng
Of great unwashed smut us, ere thou rise
ln judgment and avenge our wrong! "
The rolling ceased, then ,like lo oeezm waves
Drifting the Seaweed in when storm is spent,
This plaintive music Louglelldcr my soul:
" When decend on Satur' morning
Swarms of students onthe f'Lib,"
Roughly from its place doth outcome
Each trembling volume
Which the student Would imbibe:
From the fiction section mostly
And the po'try,
QFrom what hath not shall be talenl.
Those departments too are most bled,
VVhich are said
Beastly fodder to contain.
From the shelves that line the wall,
Most of all
From recesses where the cribs
tTwas ever thusj attract the asses
Of all classes
Mostly those who have the ' dibs "-
To elude the watchful P.,
Till unto the blushing sphinxes
The youth winks as
He ex-coat-tails volumes two or three."
Now Heated into heaven as 'twere a Cloud,
NVhose snowy bosom heaved with many a sigh.
And loud I cried: " The Judge--Shelley not hear? "
" I brought to earth fresh verses of worth,
And smiled as I thought what pleasure
'Twould he to be lauded, admired, applauded
By the world as it cognizes the treasure.
I stood on the shelf and I said to myself
They'll surely pay reve1'ence to beauty g
l'm so dainty and fair, to soil they'll forbear,
And to show me respect will be duty.
My beauty they found, but it didnit redound
To the self-satisfaction expected,
For lest some shouldn't see all the beauty in me,
Each one as he keenly detected
What everyone saw, with great pride he would draw
All over nie heavy black lines:
Pencil-made, pen-made, every degree of shade,
Till I looked as if just from the mines.
So thus I have come to appear foul and dun,
And by no fault of mine in the least
I must go on my way in the broad light of day
Bearing the marks of the beast. "
The tearful Cloud rolled by g and now Was borne
To me a voice familiar, which on earth
I knew and loved-it was the Laureate's:
" Broke, broke, broke,
At the place where I'm articulated,
And I would that my leaves could have Huttered
And flown from the doom that was fated I
O well for the Grendel whose hand
So cruelly bent me back,
O well, as the demon smiled
When I broke with a pitiful crack.
And the careless crowd go on
To treat me the same as before,
But O for the wholeness that once was mine,
And the soundness I had of yore !
Broke, broke, broke,
Straight down the rear mid line,
But the slender grace of a well-bound back
Will never again be mine !"
Petitions without number heard l there.
One lamentation more will I record,
Whose tones methought were like the tones of Kingsley
'K Weep, weep, weep and weep
For books in a students thrall l
Look ! through driving snow and sleet
And dripping rain, along the street
They pass in the train of the student elite-'
Yo hoi for Sibley Hall.
Down, down, down and down
With the leaves-no reason to fear 'em
Why with a book so daintly nice ?
Chattels that cost so vile a price
Any treatment will sulliee,
Man has a right to dog-ear iiilll.
Up, up, up and up
Wails of the Books ascend !
The time is at hand. O 'tis Robinson
Who'll try the deeds that have been done l
The judge is set, the doom begun l
Too late to amend l "
rs N- vk ' 111 wk rl: 4-
Obscure, profound it was, and nebulous,
And nought at iirst could I discern therein,
Save Phineus' face, pallid as undaubed Sphinx.
With voice that trembled like sporadic beard
In Autumn winds, to me he lneekly said,
" Descend, and let us view their punishment. "
So entered he, and I did follow ou g
And soon we came unto a limbo vast
Of fools, who reverence never paid to Books.
And many saw I there whose names were writ
On honor scrolls for that they won high marks,
And some wore still, O, their golden keys !
These ever seek throughout the murky cave
The books they used not for their own true worth
But only for the praise and gold they brought.
I sighed, then downward passed into the second abyss,
Where dwell in noisome cells the sub-coat-tailors,
Stitching away on coat-tails day and night.
And sewing seams forever must they loil,
A task so seeming slight, yet hard in seeth,
For the seams burst as fast as they are sewed.
Then came we to a inaculated region,
A spot much soiled, or rather soil much spotted,
Well suited to the throng with unwashed digits.
And here thrice daily fly from upper heaven
Prodigious Hooks of life-endowed Books,
Who Vengeance take upon their whiloln blotters.
For, armed with little paint pots and with brushes,
They plump upon each victim, swiftly daubing
Him from crown to soul with muddy colors.
In that place innumerable puddles
Pit the ground, and here the hapless daubed ones
Bathe, but ever fouler grow their bodies.
Then slowly once again we wended onward
Till a place remarkable we reached,
A waste of sand distraught by ceaseless winds.
Ten thousand people saw I grovelling g
And wands they had with which they strove to make
Some lasting impress on the treacherous gronndg
But ever when success was almost won
Down swept the whirling wind and blotted out
The marks-and then a frantic cry arose.
Then I in pity deep to Phineus :
" 0 Master, what unfortunates are these,
And what vain folly is it that they do ?"
And he : " These are the men who pencilled Books.
They made their marks on earth 5 the judge decrees
They make their mark in Hell-a harder task. "
Sadly he smiled, and on we took our way
To that deep chasm, where they expiate
Their sin, who loved and made dog-ears in Books.
A kennel huge it seemed, like Sibley Hall,
Whence issued barks of species infinite,
And sounds of snarls and dire, canine strife.
I gazed and saw that they had just begun
To sprout dogs' ears, and seine had taken on
Other features, snout and paws and tail.
Some who longer in that place had lived
Were metamorphosed utterly, their ears
Elongate far transcending any mules.
We passed and soon about us spread a mist.
Then darkness fell and rain in torrents: hail
And dagger-sleet pierced the inmost marrow.
A gleam of lightning shot across the black,
And horror-smit I saw upstrung by heels
On myriad gibbets human beings l
And loud I cried : " Alas, what sight is this ? "
Responded Phineus : H In life subjected they
Innocent Books to what they suffer now.
But we must hasten on, for day declines.
One more abyss there yet remains beyond,
Before our journeyis goal is reached. "
And now I thought I heard cries of distress.
Nearer as we drew, shrieks anguish-born
Fell harrowing upon my inmost soul,
And soon the sight of woe before me spread.
A hugh machine with giant arms I saw,
Which swung around and round as 'twere a windmill
Each second did it seize a victim, then
Cracking his spinal column toss him far
Upon a distant mountain, carcass-bui-lt.
Then Phineus : " Behold the fate of those
Who broke the backs of Books. Verily
E'en thus the crackers shall be cracked and fired. "
And while we gazed, behold the sprawling arms
Seized Phineus and me and sent us flyingg
Thus came We forth to re-behold the stars.
cows MWC Y.
Pen-wiper perched, with folded wing
And eyes that are fixed unwavering,
Ever this song he seems to sing,
This dwarf of an owl, this mite of st thing
Never swayed to right or left,
Never looking down or back,
Though of light oft-times bereft,
Head aweary, vigor slack !
Days of sunshine, days of elondg
Dnys of chilly air and cold,
Dreamy Spring and Autumn loud
With the storm-wind rough and bold 3
Times when my poor hody's shaken,
Times when these thin wings are torn,
VVhen from 'neath my feet are taken
All support tha-t has upborne-
Never lose I one brief moment
That outreaoliing, searching gaze
Toward the unseen Far-olf, silent
With the hope of coming days 5
For within the veiled unknown
Now and then I catch at sight
Of it hand, an instant shown,
Pointing forward through the night !
. 1 52 1: f X
f-mu bs . H f gufffglix 6 1 'Q mxwaf I
,n?11W1Wlll gg? Q -2 Q' - ' -. ' 7
ulRUI5wi'f'V,,l1j152.W X aw k"W ' gaj WY r if
'lwg?4lf"f?U1w1,x1W5Wlx f 1 W 4
5' If X M VWI51 cgfigsx NL nxt- M 4 , x X
'Mg mu ..:. C R , ." IXYQ 'Wifi x, X
,lf Q ,, Wx X 1 , ,W ,
film. wwf N 1
5I'f,lm'kUI'Kflik WR Y, XXNNXXSXQ 1 x.. J. nf' M' X
1 Nqwxwix Mg! wg .. W, A , 4
ii N-1,1 W 'R kk X , W WI '.,, 1 g 'W 6 '
, Ws MN WXNQQQX 5 -mf11,1K .4sf,,ff4 X
'H' xl .. 1 X km i 2 XRS -:fm -:,, ,Q Q
mfg. .-W mwf ff f' , X x
ff' 1 ff 4 ,, V
W , -1 572: QHPHSX A- 'Q f
' i x 'X"" " " X
- -f .-rf-fi, , r 2 ' ". - l 3 '
ll Infakkitvwl jjw f
' ' : .'V""F
., . ' ,.. fy wy
.1533 -.,' gi, -1. 1 1,1 ' Jig
CAN UNAPPRECIATED JVIUSICALE
Not :L sound was heard in the building,
The silence reigned supreme,
While old Tempus fled, with his noiseless trezid,
As visions pass in at dreznn.
ln the rooms! where linger the spirits
Of Bnrtie. or Forbes, or Boh.,
The students slit with :L Stillness thztt
Betokencd their hearts zithrob.
When behold! at sound as of music,
Of quivering strains which How,
In the inezisnred time of an :tncicnt rhyme
Ascends from the harll below.
Can the gates of heaven be opened?
Or whence come the duleet sounds, -
WVhieh in floating hy, with their whispered Sigh,
"Sweet Violets," so zistounds?
But the wandering' strains come to Mixer,
And harshly they grate I fear,
For his beard he cl:1.ws with :L goodly cause,
Though duty's stern pulh is clezrr.
So with trembling voice, as he hzlstens,
He lingers these words to shout-
" Oh, Martin B. come fight with mc,
And help turn the rascals out."
Quick his canes are seized by good Min'tin--
Together they charge the foe,
Q'l'wo men serene, with :Ln organ green,
Who grind out IL "tale of woe.,'J
Ah! we did not see the great onslaught
That " Mix" and brave Martin made,
For they turned them out, and they put to rout
1 The villians, without our aid.
But the dulcet chords changed to swear words,
And thafs how the end we knowg
So this moral find, you must never "g1'1f1Ld "
In the reading-room down below.
CINSCRIBED 'ro oun RETIRING PRESIDENTQ
Our farewell needs must be with sadness said.
We who knew the kindliness that beat
Beneath the brusqueness, saw the soul complete,
And caught the tenderness which sometimes shed
Upon the rugged life a softer light g
We who felt the touch of that strong will,
And tound within ourselves an answering thrill
Stirring to higher aims, waking new might ge-
For us the farewell has its keen regret.
The melody to which we shape our words
Must woven be in plaintive minor chords,
And soinbre hues the parting pathways fret.
Yet through the sorrow sounds another strain :
Failure alone in this good world of ours
Is dark with sadness unrelieved-powers
Misspent and wasted, seeds never yielding grain.
But life that through the conflict and the dark
Struggles and never yields, still pushing on
ln might of self or God till strength is gone,
And the full flame has Iiickered to a spark,-
That life triumph ever with it brings,
Its glory still shines on nor fails despite
The gathering darkness of the coming night.
Above all sadness still the pzean rings.
It were an easy thing with thread-bare phrase
To ply once more the cheap and unctious speech
Measure for tryj with verbal tape the reach
Of that wide nature whom somehow to praise
Seems not to honor. Sure, what best befits
The highest Worth is silent reverence g
The vilest aetoris loud grandiloquence
So rightly paid in kind by loud plauclits.
Yet in our souls wells up the gratitude
That seeks in tribute of weak words some vent
To pour its fulness forth,-but still unspent
It must remain beyond the phrases crude.
'Twas his not only faithfully to teach
The sorted dogunas of ths doctrinaires,
Discriminating sharp 'twixt wheat and tares 3
Nor yet by eloquence of life to preach
The Gospel of the Master whom he servedg
Rizire strength of heard und liznid, his :ill he gave
To one high, constant purpose, nor to save
Himself from toil or sulfering did he swerve
From that struiglit perth, As years oiiihore
He saw his strength trainslorining into new
And greater, springing into stone, :ind through
A thousu,nd lives go quivering, ncverinore
To spend itself, but reaching to the hound
Of tilne, :md yielding up to God and ninn
Fruition of the life that here began :
Thus evcrinore is eoiiipoiiszitioii lonml.
So in our fznrewell blend the grief and joy,
Grief for the parting from in noble mind,
Joy in triuniphzint lite-work left behind,
Which times vicissitudes cannot destroy.
We say farewell, Reimiining years with fond
Desire we trust n1:1,y spread with gentle slope
And partliway slurrlowless, until eartlfs hope A
And faith shall runisli in the light beyond.
X 'LY e .Q ,rxqiv-WTM W --u,,..,,ix W -di It
l' lt l' l I i l
ffljwfii ' 1 ' l ,A '
vjzsf ZX? ff X, X X fjlflfy A
'H . 5:43 v :J .W
ly " Though 1711's may bc play for you
'Tis death to us."
li. lg INTERPILES, "A glorious work of l'1neintelli0'ence.l'
,Ex :J an
"Some are wise and some are ozflza1'u'ise."
V ll, U ll ,.
W7 is .
f 5 1 Q ae, ' f Tip
-,A fa, f'x ,i,,,,-
J Af t
f? 'Tcszxilf Q-A-, H-,
" -se wg
BEAHAN: H1 do not give myself to posterity as an
example to imitate, but an example to deter."
BIGELOW: 'fAnd rash enthusiasm in society even noth-
ing but a moral inehrieiyf'
BROWN: Rv. C. E., "What's in a name."
DETMERS: "My life is like a stroll upon the beach."
HILMAN: " On the stage he was nat ural, simple, affect-
Howie: "A man who has red hair will have red hair
until he dyes." A
Macomlslslc: it Brain him with a ladyis fan."
PARMELE: "In oratory I'm a howlerf'
RAYMOND: "Nature has framed strange fellows in her time."
S'rooDY: "That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea and that a wrong one.'
WASLDRONZ " A 'handsome man' by aeclamationf'
" A few of Nw 'If77l77Z07'l'UfZ names that are not 'made to die."
Barons: t'I'll 'stonish thenation and all creation
By rushin' a thunderin' big reforinationf'
Coen. No, 1: W She had eyes that could speak though her tongue was silent."
COED, No. 2: "I cannot fight for love as men may dog
I should be woo'd and was not made to woofl
DEAN: "Fill lowde he sang, 'come hither, love to me."
:HATCI-I2 " He knew the cause of every maladye,
Were it of hoot or cold or moyste or drysf'
HUNT: "Please inarm may I go out?"
LOCHNER: H His hook was baited with a dragoons tail,
And then on rock he stood to bob for whale."
MORMON: "A little man, but oh how great when measured with his own eyes."
SHAY: "A grand son of Venus."
SULLIVAN! " Hels u whole team and the dog under the wage
WALLING: " His tenor's like the whistle of a saw-mill.
His buss, the piping of n love-sielcifrogf'
All hell broke loose."
BRICKNEII: " A wit with dunees and :I dunee with wits."
CAIVMVRIGIYIT: "IVhistling to keep myself from being afraid."
DUNCAN: "A man who loves to hear himself tztlkf'
FRENCH: "Soft hnndsvsnid soft bruins generally go together.
GILBERT: 1' The wisdom of many and the wit of nonef'
JOHNSON! "When found, make a. note of itf'
MIDDLEBIIOOK: "So he stnndeth next to none,
In getting off a. bezmstly pun."
LOSEY: "Fire in each eye, and pa-pers in each hand,
He raves, recites, and IIIZHIKTCIIS round the lzmdfl
OLIISTED: " Avoid undue excitement on 'Dl'lVlU.l0CCiLSlOI1S.yl
OTIS: "My life is one dem'd horrid grind."
SHAW: " I have QL kind of atlaerity in flunkingf'
STRUBLE: " Borrow from Peter to pay Paul."
"'Tis green, 'its green Sir I assure you-.
ACER! "The ladies cull him sweet,
The slain as he l2l'02lIllS on them kiss his feet."
BARRETT: "Multum in parvo."
BOWERMAN: " Pretty one whence ezimest thou?"
COBB: " Ful big he was of lJl'2l.llll :ind eek of boonesf'
DE GROAT: "Darn that fool, he's gone to sleep
HARRIS: "MI: Polieeinrm, I sun :L freslinuinf'
'HEDs'rIIoiI: "The plzint that is trzmsferred does not prosper.
HIGEMAN: 'tAssume at virtue if you have none." ,
HULBERT: "Able to corrupt :I thousand by his l1l2l.I1IlIl0FS.n
RUSSELL! "Oh this learning what il. thing it is.
SWINBURNE: "Guess the societies don't know Pm here."
'I'oAz: "Please ask Ine some more questions Professor, to
WILLIABIS, C. S.: " Blows out his brains upon at horn?
"A wretoh so empty that if there be
In nature found the least vaeuity,
'Twill be in him."
IVILLIAMS, H. B. :
WRIGH'l'2 "An infant crying in the nightf'
see if I have this
, m w W ,
TP'H'?3 " 'J 'f' V 'U W-'l,f'5 fgf'Q!: Q HMMM
MKII! 4 ff! , M Mm , K M , fl l f H AL
qw :rw ' 1fr ff , Q
I f" ,QM IYHI NH. 555 255 .,., 5 Y?
Board of Editors,
Alpha Delta Phi,
Delta Psi, -
Delta Upsilon, -
Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Psi Upsilon, - -
Chi Psi, -
Theta Nu Epsilon,
Theta Delta Chi,
Phi Beta, Kappa, - -
UATALOGUES or OFFICERS AND STUDENTS-
Trnstoes, - - -
Sophomore Class, -
Junior Class, -
Senior Class, ' -
Laboratory and Snnnnary,
Degrees Conferred in 1888,
Prizes Awarded, -
Vacations and Calendar, -
Biograpliy of NlARTIN B. ANDERSON, -
Biography of DAVID J. HILL, -
Analytics, - -
Opera of Robin Hood,
Hallo'een and After, -
A Letter, - -
Cane Rush, ----
Lines to the Editor-in-Chief of Ccmipus,
To the University of Rochester Glee Club,
Y. M. C. A., -
Base Ball, -
Lawn Tennis Clubs, -
Best Field Day Records,
Athletic Association, - - -
New Xork State Inter-Collegiate Field Day, -
Glee Club, -
CONTRYBUTORS DEPARTM ENT--
Early Birds, -
The New Inferno,
A Farewell, -
.il f.I,?!l,di:w,i':H I, ' 11UT"'WIIIF'j. I MV' 'ir H , H X:
,IW WQUI 4 i 1Ilrlvl .W jjV uili il!.f,.
N U I .. "M f lw ff IW!!
'51iif!aMa'f1'f!:::f .l!!1:n4'1:1wsnlw1i "' " "W""""" 4"Q"" "fi'fff lllulllml' fifwml 1i,jItli 1:MiMUN31
fa M we
S W ffff ffMHl'UXJfHwffff+frff1
A ifnn W x ' ANU ' , !1 1f!f"WWff! n
HSM 1 ' C T H EE
EWQ ff H C SE: T H
mv! W ' V, nf , W nw yay,
'ww H my ww ri
,gy W JM,
WWE 1 ,J JSJLLE W9
MQ A X .3 X I ,!l.L1.,Elga.,l
EAU u p 'j i g L A LH' nw
qubm Q RQ EH N H69
.HOYVT l :X wmasm4mnrvnsSMEGh'?' U al, , W
Agn W gr N if Mlm
LQ M1 ' ,f Z A, 9 I ,im
" ' S Q 1
f f ' 1 X f R 2mMw
MQ , 'f' 4- 9 Y X ff ww. .P
f j X 2 ff' Sw- W WMW
1 L l t i My M Y , -2- ,SO E,'W0.l"...3. 3 fl l 2
M 4 I,, , izJEAxL3fxirffw:LE
WJ 14 A 1- , Ni. SPHINXEID wg im
W YW H NW' 1 Hwf r xwfl wf?ff fnw 1I 'lWWn1WW w Uh
1 ww M m WWhfMM LWlfWU iffMwifmaa EN
4 , "-"' x -f,::e7A
Allen Sa Ginter .....
Arcade Art Store ....
Aman, H .... ......
Alpeter, Julius C ....
Beenier, M. V .......
Bosworth, W. H .....
Bowdish, J. H ......
Buchanan, J. M ....
Beck, Ed .... .... .........
B. R. Sa P. R. R .........
Bausch R Lomb Optical Co ..... .
Bausch, E. E., it Son ......
Colvin, YV. P .............
Church, J. R. ...... .
Curran 8: Goler. . . . .
Cooper, J. N J ....
Creed 8 1Vilson ...........
Corris, W. R. .......... ..
Caldwell Manufacturing Co.
Curtiss Bros. K Co. ....
Cunningham, Jas., Son it Co. . . . . . . .
Dempsey, A. C ,...........
Darrow, E. Sc W ...........
De Land, H. A. SLL. J .....
Dewey's Pliarniacy .......
Draper, C. A ..........
Earl 8: Wilson .............
Eastwood, XVIII ...........,
Engert, Geo. 85 Co .... .....
Empire State Insurance Co.
Faliy, J. K Co. .... ....... .
Finniean . ................ .
Ferguson K Michaels .....
Finley uh Thayer .......
Gorton S: McCabe ....
Goodman, Mose ....
Goodridge 1. C. . . . .
Gillott, Jos. ....... .
Gould, Lee ik Luce.. . ..
Grover, E. D. Ss Co.: . .
Hale, Geo. D ........
Hart, Ernest ........ ....... . .
Hollister Lumber Co ..... .
Hovey's Photo Stock House.
Hagen, A. T. 81 Co .........
Howe 85 Rogers ............
Hart, John... ......
Horsman, E. I ......... ..
Hayden Furniture Co ......
Hovey's Photo Stock House
llellges, F .......... .......
Keller, J. B ....
Kurz .......... .......
Komarelf ..... ........
Kimball, W. S. 8: Co .....
Leary, D ........ . .... .
Leary 86 Schirck .,..
Lee, W. J .... .... . .
INDEX DE ADVERTISERS.
Lovejoy, 1. A ....
Likly, H. Ss Co .....
Little, A. P. ..... .
Linseott, F. E ..........
Mudge, A. XV ..... ......
Model Steam Laundry. . .
McSweeney, E ...........
Myers, J. G. N Co .....
McMaster Sa Brodie ....
Manning, Wm. 85 Son ....
Model Steam Laundry.. .
Merriman, G. and C. S: Co ...... . . .
Meng N Shafer ..........
Mann, A. S. S. C0 .......
Monroe Range. ......... .
Newman, J. F ........
North Western Ins., Co..
New York Life Ins., Co..
Nunnold, J. Sa Son .... . .
Palace Steam Laundry. . .
Photo. Eng., Co .........
Plass, P. R ........... .
Pitkin, P. 85 Co.. . ..
Raymond, W. O.. ..
Rood, F. M .........
Ranger Sz Cornell. .... .
Sun 42 Shade .............. . . .
Stecher Lithograpliie CO. .
Sargent 5: Greenleaf... .
Shaw, J. Austin, ....... .
Smith S: Howell ...........
Scrantom, Wetmore R Co.
Shaw, B.13'.... , ....
Stebbins, F. S .........
Sunderlin, L. 82 C0 ......
Steele Sa Avery .......
Schuyler, B. F .... ..
Scliliek H. 8: C0 .........
Teall, Isaacg .............
Temperance Dining Room
Thompson Sa Kenfield. . .
Travelers Ins., Co ...... . .
Trix ........ .. ........ . . .
University of Rochester..
Uebel. Oscar .... .........
Van Voorhis, J. S: . . .
Van Marle, C. J .......
Vick, James ........... . .
Wichinann 8: Kalluseh...
1Vhittles ..... .... . ..... .
Warner, H. H .........
Webste1"s Dictionary. . .
Wheeler M Wilson ....
Whitcomb House ........
1Vanzer, Geo. H ........ . .....
Wycoif, Seamans N Benedict .......
W'under, Wlil. F. ............ . ..
Yates, Arthur G. .... ..
Ziininerinan. .... . . .
I ALEYS LASSICAL Q' Q
ANQY2 CIENTIFIC SCHOOL,
FOR BOYS AND YOUNG IVIEINI.
PREPARATION EOR COLLEGE,
Tj-IE HICGEHER SCIENTIFIC SCHOOLS,
OR FOR BUSINESS.
INSTRUCTION EXCLUSIVELY BY THE PRINCIPAL.
, GEO. D. I-IAIJE, A. M.,
gn and 92 German Insurance Building, IQOCX-IESTER, N. Y,
,..,I.L, II IIUIIB IIIIIII Ihe Eham inn SEIIIIBII
- ' "' I f .l
,-II -aws 2' - I' vw Il' .
SIdney, N. S. W., M'21I'Ch 2, 586.
I... 'QI . .
I""' Feelmg uuwell durmg my
training for the second contest
with Edward Hankln, of Toron-
to, Canada, for the Cham ionship
H Z . I I ,-P . -
'I M IIW of the wor d, my CIQIIUCI pur
Mn. chased for me LLW3I'I1Cl"S SAFE
I II JQI I II IIIIW I UI and Wwwers SAN
X I I I WI" I I X zlls .md I VI 15 czgfeeably as
I I wncb followed flven use
. iI?H'::I ,:M I'I ' III n H I IIII III I C l 'ei 1 . c ., I.
':I' IIII,! IfZ?zI5I2ecl CII: IIA? Ivellwz'
M WI A- 'III A
1 , I
CHAMPION SCULLER OF THE WORLD. A
and other outfits. In no place in the city can you flnd
a more general or particular assortment for outfits.
ln men's goods we can supply you with Collars and
Cuffs, Shirts, Hosiery and Gloves, Suspenders, and a
beautiful assortment of Neckwear. ln Ladies' goods
we have made-up dresses. A beautiful line of dry
goods. The finest cloak and wrap department in the
city, and all the other articles that go to make a
lady's attire. ln Hats and Bonnets we have the largest
fijuvlll stock in the city. ln Ribbons, Silks, Head-Dressing
I lllll - Articles, Toilet Goods, Combs, Brushes, Soaps, Shaving
Soaps, Gentlemen's and Ladies, Dressing Cases, etc.,
we have a beautiful line. All goods good naturedly
shown and at one priceto all. .... .
' 4. fjkj-IY az co.
Nl. V. BEEMER,
Eine Ciuoiom Sigmirfo,
Muetras Hllii Piilllllllf FHHCY SlllTiS H SDBUlEliiY.
FLANNIEL AND SILK NEGILIGEE Si-i1R'i's
IVI. V. BEEMER,
187 East Main Street.
Over Minges 81 Shale. '
71 W. M U DG E
31 N. FITZHUGH STREET,
TELEPHONE No. 226
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
OPEN RT ALI. I-IOURS.
Residence, 48 South Washington Street,
TELEPHONE No. 226
GGRTGN 81 MCCABE,
Canpelis, Rugs, Nlaiiings, Dil Cloths, Etc
RQCHESTER, N. Y.
ow as ' -
- F This Done?
BENOVOLENT gentleman divided 27 base balls among 3 boys,
giving the second one twice as many as the iirst, and the third
twice as many as the first and second together, and each reuezrfezi !l7Z even
rzumlzer. Before you sit down to figure out this problem, send 30 cents
to the Photo Gravure Co., 853 Broadway, New York, for a copy of their
superbly illustrated magazine,
SUN AND SHADE,
A PICTURE MAGAZINE FOR THE PEOPLEQ
QPUBLTSHED MONTHLY XVITI'IOU'1' I.Ii'l"I'liR PRESS.,
Every issue contains not less than eight full page photo gravure and
photo-gelatine plates in the highest grade of art, printed on heavy paper
II x 14, embracing the choicest art gems, landscape, marine views, por-
traits, reproduction of art works, plates on gentlemanly sport and art of
Q14 SZl,b87'b czdclztzoiz Z0 the P6l7'f07' 01' Lzbmfy Table,
NOTE SOME OF THE PLATES PUBLISIIED.
Evening, The Knitting Girl, A june Morning, Benj. Harrison, Grover Cleveland, Castles
in Spain, See Saw, Flirtation, Eyes to the Blind, A Pair of Forgers, Wood and Water,
At Evening Time There Shall Be Light, The.Poacher's Fate, The Village Church,
Levi P. Morton, A. G. Thurman, The Storm, Autumn, After The Storm, and many
SPECIMEN COPY, 30 CTS. T 53.00 YEARLY F012 1889.
VVe have a few copies of Nos. I, 2, 3, at 60 cents each,
also, a few of No. 4 QXmasj at 31.00 a copy.
THE PHOTO-GRAVURE CO.,
SUN AND SHADE, SQ3 BROADWAY, N. Y.
M og T OODMAN,
Eine atches, -
miamonds and 3ewelrg,
no. 7 Sfafe Sfreef,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
WATCH DEPARTMENT ON CHARGE OF H. C. WILLIAMS.
CHAS. KING, SUPERINTENDENT.
Steam Ugeiqg and Cleansing Estahlishmeqt,
200 Yards North of the N. Y. C. R. R. Depot,
hflill Street, Corner of Platt Street
IQZCDI-IEEITEITQ, BI- Y-
Qoods owl ed 1 CI returned by Express. LIL2g?:'I'acIcages called for and delivered IJ y
part of the city, free of clxarge.
' so 1. CAP 520, .
IQITHOGRQOQPI-IERS QCXNID PUBLISHERS,
336-333 ROCIIESIOER, N. Y
NORFII ST. PAUL S'I'IiEIi'I
XV k to order Fine Sl 5 D11 LI III I ff, I CI III I II pI NN II
0 - ml. P. CQLMIN, - Q
HEADQUARTERS FOR SODA AND MINERAL WATERS.
TOILET AND IEANVCY j0vRTICIsES
IN GREAT VARIETY.
223 East Main St., Cor. Clinton ROCHESTER, N. Y
EHRY 52 C31-IIRCK,
5. REPAI RING, '
4 -. L, Qxfxvwwxfwvvi-
4'l4'IL"'f Parts Furnished to Order.
CORNER MILL AND PLATT STREETS, II I IIII
. , .
ROCHESTER N Y
IVIUUEL STEANI LAUNDRY.
Work Done Profuptly and Arlistically.
E- IU. ELVVELL,
ISI, 185 AND 187 S. PAUL ST.,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
COODS CALLED FOR AND IJELIVERFD
CREAM UF ROSES
IS NO DOUBT THE BEST ARTICLE SOLD FOR
CHAPPED HANDS, FACE, ETC.
GENTLEMEN USE IT AFTER SHAVING.
A. C, DEIVIPSEY, DRUGGIST,
167 EAST AVENUE,
R001-11zS'1'ER, N. Y.
UNIVEHSITY UF HUEHESTEH.
TWO COURSES OF STUDY.
THURSDAY, JUNE 2011-if
FALL TERM BEGINS
SEPTEMBER I2'I'H, 1889.
FOR CATALOGUES, ADDRESS,
H. S. GREENLEAF.
SARS-ENT Xa GREELNLEAF
Magnetic, Automatic and Gbronornc-:fer
ZCDBZIIEIIXIZXTILJIXI ':s.ZX1:-1: T..LJL.2Ifi:,
FADLOCKS, DRAWER, DESK, TRUNK, HOUSE, CHEST, STORE DOOR AND
OT1-TER LOCKS, NIGHT LATCHES, ETC.
1415-Y LOCKS MLITI-I SYVYYXLI.. FLZXT IQEYS.
COR. COURT AND STUNE STS., ROCEIESTER, N. Y
YWIYZXIN FIND ST. PZXUL. STS.,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE FQLLOXVING BRANDS
OF CIGARSZ ,
LA RENA ITGUSTA,
Best Life lI1SllI'r1l1G6 iii lI0llll6Sl COSI.
IIIUIUIII. LIFE INSURANCE co.,
1 74m .
X- GEN-AG XM
Trust Building, 25 Exchange Street,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Xjil IU I
I I Isis
40 ' E rnvonirn R5 3U3.iE0,41 AND EN NoJ,I-10.
NUMBE 404 " LADIES?
I THE MUSTMFERFECT nrwPEus.eIe I
QQASIQILD BY i3iI.I.. DEALEIQE Tl-IRIIEIEHUUT 'I-I-IEXNURLID.
I I I I I I I I I lIiUhIIIUIIIlSUUaiglI1I Cul: lllU.l
Aff f S
6? 05 J
if 31 4
RJ N MX xx X
X ,- -flyrm Q
S5,g-fg.'5.:"- -V 5.9
.I I-'r.v.:',4 ITF" '-171-iz. , ,I
'I J' w:1ff?fJU -
xr s fi N I '
fsjrlkxx X vi' M N
- ' CIGARETTES.
CIGAI1E'I"I'E Smoicians who are willing to pay a
little more than the price charged for the ordinary
trade Cigarettes, will lind 'I'I-IIs BRAND superior
to all others.
The Hlnhmund Slralghi Eui NU. l Eigareiles
are made from the briglitestg most delicately
flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in
Virginia. This is the old and original brand
of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought
out by us in the year 1875.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS, and observe
that the firm name as below is on every package.
jklslsem Q GINTER, MANUFACTURERS,
OT, 13- PYELLEIQ,
31 NORTH CLINTON STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
G-Z1'zoiee Roses, Qui Flowers, Ere.
FLORAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY.
GREENHOUSE, 361'SouTH A ue.
IQIIEIIY 1111112 YUU CAN GET
PURE CANDIES, 6 FEVNICANQ
DELICIOUS - ,
ICE CREAM, FII IEE IIHIII R
SODAWATER, . IIVIPORTER OF WOOLENS.
OVER 104 EAST MAIN ST.,
WITH FRUIT AND OTHER FLAVORS
OF FINEST QUALITY- COR. N. NVATER s'1'.,
LCDVEJQY, ROCHESTER. N. Y.
34 WILSI' IIIAIN S'I'liElE'I',
. ICIAI. PIIICIQS 'ro s'I'uDrQN'I's.
71 EAST IXIAIN STREI31,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
HQLLISTER LUIVIBER CQ.,
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
LUMBER, LATI-I, SHINGLES, ETC.
YARD AND OFFICE, DOWN TOWN OFFICE,
106 NORTH GOODMAN ST., 185 EXCHANGE STREET
IQCIDZI-IEETEIZQ, BI- Y-
Don't hesitate to make use of our dark-room for changing plates, developing, or any-
thing in that line. FREE TO ALL. Come in and see us, and ask any questions you
may wish, we will try to answer them. Call or Send for complete catalogue and price
I-IOMEYKS PHOTO STOOIC HOUSE.
Kirley Building, 158 East Main Street.
I- Lg. Q-ic.Jc.J1.J1-eIl..JL:fb.,
-DEALER IN FINE'-
PAPER HANGINGS AND WINDOW SHADES,
236 EAST IVIAIN STREET,
Washington Hall Block,
ROCHESTER, N. v.
WHEEITER Q WIESEN
39 East Main Street, Up Stairs,
Money Advanced on Personal Property
of all kinds.
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, ETC
FOR SALE CHEAP,
WIDE PERFUME IIUHE
FRAGRANT AND 1-IEALTHFUL.
SAI Remove Hoarseness and Clear
the Throat. Singers use them.
Sxf IL L Stop that Tickling in the Throat
that causes you to cough.
SEI I Make your voice clear. Recom-
mended by public speakers.
Is the only article in the world that combines
1 and 2 Hayward Building,
South Clinton Street.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
J. Xa Q. VAN VBBRHIS,
ATTORNEYS AND couNsELoRs AT LAW,
zog-xo-xx-12 Powers' Building,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Umbrellas and Parasols
CUSTOM WORK A SPECIALTY.
.Covering and Repairing.
C. R. DRRPER,
98 EAST BIAIN STREET
ARTHUR G. YATES,
fel COAL le,
Cor. Main and State Sis.,
1?ZC?I+IE'EaTE171', BI- Y-
We are making a p 1 lty f
Class Pittures, Artisti G p
t d ld t
e c., an wou invi e an p
t on of our work, feeling
th t w can please in style, qu 1
ty d price ...... . . .
62 State Street,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
FINE FRESH MADE
60 QQCJNF Ec'f1QNER,
-ANIP Ice Cream Manufacturer.
ICE CREAM SODA.
258 East Nlain Street.
Partles and Weddings Supplied.
LHEUBS, RBSlElllT6lll llllll ICB CI'8Hlll Parlors.
25 Fitzhugh St., Rochester-,N.Y
ll Can be made by any college student during the
summer vacation, in our business. No experi-
.l..... ence required. Outnt free. Good territory, and
steady, respectable work. A splendid chance for any one willing
to do his best. Send at once for terms to
J. AUSTIN SHAW, NLVRSERYMAN,
ROCHESTER, N. v.
Ciatereriz and waiters,
70 PLYMOUTH AVENUE., ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Weddings, Evening Parties, Receptions, Sociables, Germans,
Dinner Parties, Fashionable Breakfasts.
Superior Ice Cream for sale at Our Rooms, or delivered to all parts of the city.
CERPFTD 54 WILSON,
Paper Rulers and Buolr Binders,
42 EXCHANGE STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
48 REYNOLDS ARCADE, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
APKF' YCOT 11? I AT,,TBIT51?Y TZ
Ar. T. HAGEN Sc CO.,
.,,,IlllllIl, Y, :Hun Ylllig I - v
No. 9 North Clinton Street,
' S and IO Chatham Street
55 57 and 59 North Avenue,
BEST FACILITIES IN WESTERN N. Y. FOR DOING WORK.
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
CDECAR F- LJEIBEL,
OVER 186 AND 188 EAST IVIAIN STREET,
SPECIALTIES ROCHESTER, N. Y
1 G AIIIS,
lllelzv Yuvli Lila Insurance Cnmpang
PURELY MUTUAL, OLD, STRONG, RELIABLE.
INVESTMENT CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY.
E. P. CLARK Sz CO., General Agents,
9 and lO American Express Building, Rochester, N. Y.
I-IENRV LIKLV as Co-,
f- TRU NHS
AND ARTICLES FGDR TRAVELERS.
TRAVELING BAGS, DRESSING CASES, WALLETS, ETC.
96 State Street, Rochester, N. Y.
5. N. EQWDISH,
Special attention given to copying
and enlarging old pictures. ,
Plllllllllg llllllll fill' AlI1HlBlll'S Hllll Ull16TS.
lllllPlHlNEE DINING HUUIVI
36 Exchange Street
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Oat Meal . . .... ..
Wheat Cakes. . . ,
Round Steak ......
Sirloin ....,.. .
Salt Pork . .. . .
Veal Cutler .......
Lamb Chop .... .
Pork Chop ........
Pork Tenderloin . .
Pork Sausage. .......... .
Liver and Bacon. .. ..... . . ..
Fried Onions .. , ..,....... . .
Potatoes ffried or bakedl .......
Toast-Milk .... ...... .
Eggs on Toast ............ . .
Two l-lot Rolls .. . . .
Golden Toast ...,. . . .
Two Graham Gems ........... . . .
Codfish Balls ...... ...... . ......, .
Bread, Biscuit, Doughnut or Butter... .. ..
Tea, Coffee or Milk
. ....,.. .5
CARPETS, LINOLEUIVIS, IVIATTINGS, RUGS, IVIATS,
Etc.. is now complete, and is the choieest and most extensive we have ever shown.
We have taken the store adjoining ours, No. 84 State Street, fitted it up in the
most approved style, and filled it with an entire new stock of Upholstery Goods,
Shades, Curtains and Draperies of all kinds, giving ns the largest and finest assort-
ment of these goods to be found in Western New York.
I-ICJXNE Sc R061-3-Rs, I
80-82-84 STATE STREET.
CIIJFIFQAIXI SQ ECDLEE,
PSWERS HSTEL BREIG STQRE.
TRUSSES AND SUPPORTERS IN GREAT VARIETY.
Refreshing Soda Beverages end Mineral Waters Dispensed at the Fountain.
P. H SMITH. Q. F. HOWELL.
gmiilp ds lflowell,
522 Powers' Building, i Rochester, N. Y.
flreade flrt Store.
3te144ofoque cwto Gzttyb tltzoo-F,
Stcfmtngo como 81ftaJzcvutf1f1.go.
gzemclls uno G507,1ktQ14 iflltotogzapfw.
Sztiotic gzavaaimg o. Spacvlafttd.
Na 10 ARCADE HALL.
J. BQ J- CICDZIDEIQ,
228 E. Main and 1 North Clinton Sts.,
UHUGS, MEUIEINES ANU CHEMICALS,
Sponges, Brushes, Perfnmery, Eto.
Physicians' Prescriptions carefully com-
pounded et ull hours, and orders zmswered
with care and dispatch. Our stock of
Medicines is complete, warranted genuine,
and of the best quality.
-.ore e. M. BUGHANAN,
The Painless Dentist,
HAS REMOVED TQ
Nos. 4-3 and 4-4 Elwood Building,
Cor. State and Main Sts.
GOLD CROWNS A SPECIALTY.
11- LJA1-il-QLJVV at co-,
BODKSELLERS AND STATIONERSI
214 EHSI Mtllll SIPGGI, -' ROCHESTER, N. Y.
COLLEGE BOOKS AND FINE ENGRAVING.
Latest Novelties in Imported and Demestie lllloelens.
I E I E I f I E I
Kurz, make mailorf, I 2 I 2 I 'f I 2 I
Cer. Main and Stone Streets, Up Stairs, Rochester, N. Y.
E ig2 eoofs,seoEa RUBBER5
PATENT STQGKING SAVERS.
ere e. rem st., Rochester, r. r
Custom work a Specialty.
XZSII-IITFTFWBZIIQ H551 7'?F-7,
R t S2 OO p r Day. Finest Billiard Pa I I th C ty
WHXTCOMB at DOWNS, - - Pro r
VV- Z- TRPAYBJZKIJD,
Fine Imported Woolens.
OMER 59 STZXTE ST..
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
'fl li. i ff, W ,Ek S . ' D'
. ILLUSTRATED W
re is N ik l xi
s -.S N N S S Y S S
, 5 ' . f 2 X Us 1 5 -v . ss
X S '-If S S S r 2 ,-- 5 S
S g Q Q S I ., X 5 , X
S I 'L I 2 , S s I x N I
s -. : X 2 s I 1- .sw N
S mls . .N .AQ As We
vdx N x
Complere liar of Vegetables, Flowers, Bulbs
and Small Fruits, with description and price.
NEWV SI-IAPE,NEW TYPE, CODIPLETELY
IREVISED AND IIVIPIEOVED.
Contains more varieties than any other catalogue
printed. Three Elegant Colored Plates,
S x 1055 inches, and a frontxspiece.
THE PIONEER SEED CATALOGUE
O F A lVl E RICA .
Every person who owns a foot of land or cultivates
a plant should have a copy. Price of
VICK'S FLORAL GUIDE,
Containing a certilicate good for 15 cents worth of
Seeds, only 15 cents.
JAIWIES TVICK, SEEDSDIAN,
Rochester, N. Y.
THOMSON 8z KENFIELD,
BICYCLES AND TRICYCLES,
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE VICTOR, WARWICK,
SPRINGFIELD ROADSTER, AND THE LADIES,
DART SAFETY, WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
SUNDRIES AND MAKE A SPECIALTY OF RE-
PAIRING. ONLY EXCLUSIVE BICYCLE HOUSE
IN THE CITY.
90 South St. Paul Street.
4 f '
, , ,
ALL THE LATEST STYLES
Ladies' and Gents Fine Shoes,
10 STATE STREET.
NEW STORE. NEW GOODS.
DR. GEO. G. WANZER,
No. x8 Elwood Block,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Vitalized Air and Nitrous Oxide Gas admin-
istered daily in Extracting Teeth.
Alle llulied Slam Qlfie Qlmwwcmce Q0lM10fCUflljf,
Issues all forms of Life, Endowment, Limited, Tontine
and Term Policies.
Before insuring elsewhere call and see what we can do for you.
VVIVI- BJAIXIINIIBIE '64 ECDIXT.
Managers for Western and Southern New York,
407 Powers' Block,
IQZCII-Il-IETEIQ, INI- Y-
lfyou would like CQKCDIEE We111alze zz spec-
ibe besi l - ,9 iglllgv gf
N i OUR OWN MAKE. 6 1
ICI3 CREAM .lqflx Candies, Ice Cream
In cnflll sun E aorlteg Sodflrfefl
I 1 C and gzzarzzlziee Mem
GO TO 86 EAST MAIN STREET. ' Zhejfzzexl qzraligf.
IVIUIJEL STEAIVI LAUNUHY.
F1 TU.. FET .VVF-El T ,
n85 and '87 South St. Paul Street,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Goods Called For and Delivered.
155 AND 157 EAST AVENUE,
Cor. Union Street,
New Store. Rochester, N. Y.
THE BEST INVESTMENT
for the Family, the Scl1ool,the Professional or
,, WEBSTE03, A '
Besides many other valuable features, it contains
of 118,000 Words, 3000 Engravings,
A Gazetteer of the World
locating and describing 25,000 Places,
A Biographical Dictionary
of nearly 10,000 Noted Persons,
A Dictionary of Fiction
found only in Webster,
All in One Book.
3000 more Words and nearly 2000 more Illus-
trations than any other American Dictionary-
WEBSTER IS THE STANDARD
Authority in the Gov't Printing Office, and with
the U. S. Supreme Court. It is recommended
by the Stale Sup'ts of' Schools of 36 States, and
byleading College Pres'ts of the U. S. and Canada.
Sold by all Booksellers. Pamphlet free.
G. Sc C. MERRIAM 8: CO., Pub'rs, Springfield, Mass.
LATEST DESIGNS IN
MCMASTER Sc BRODIE,
103 East Main Street,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
5.2 Alu fr T 1 1
HSEABRIGHT SPECIAL," Red and White Strung.
Send for Horsmm1's Tennis Catalogue for 1889
E. 1. HORSMAN, so an 82 WILLIAM sT.,N11iW YORK.
W THE V BREW
T QQ! AME-
. . ...IV .. 1
...x.,.. Q ' - -HWHLS MTQN '
4. -g , - ygu. IAM 5 N.Y.
SCRANTOM, WETMORE Cgl CO.,
41 ETATE ET.,
ELLWANGER Sk BARRY BUILDING,
BQDQKGSELLERS AND STATIGNERS.
Our departlnent of EQTLICLLLTOUELT and SKELIILTZLIN Books is very 1a.1'ge, and we invite you
t .H . . ,
0 cfm and look tluough the tables and shelves.
FINE STATIONERY, PRINTING AND ENGRAVING. H
tif , 1 Qggv SAEHQYSV-Tslvz
' X5 A FACTIO
I' QXEV-555.1-:'r EBEs p lNI
A.- - LITTLE,
GENERAL AGENT FOR, 'HIE
WARRANTED FOR TWO YEARS FRONT DA'1I OF PURCHASE
Also agent for the CYCLOSTYLE, the best
on the market.
Manufacturer of Carbon Paper, Typewriter Ribbons, etc., and
general dealer in all kinds of supplies for Typewriters and Steno-
UNCOS. 404 and 405 POWEIQS' BLOCK,
ROCHESTER, N. v.
THE HAYDEN FURNITURE CO.,
MANTELS AND INTERIOR WOODVVORK.
Exchange and Court Sts., ROCHESTER, N. Y.
J. ALEX. HAYDEN, PRES.
T. W. ALLEN. SECSY AND Trams. New York Branch,
B. o. MEIER, sum.
1. G. scnAN'roM, vxcb: PRES. Broadway and 23rd Street.
H. v. W. wrc1cEs, Assw. mms.
The Palacio Steam Laundry,
75 and 75 Stone Street.
Goods Called For and Delivered Prornptly.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Ir. Ei. LIBIECICDTT,
IIO Monroe Avenue, ROCHESTER. N. Y,
Fourth Store East of William Street.
Special Rates to Students.
It heals the gums, prevents decay, removes tarter and preserves the enamel.
lt is the most convenient. It is the least expensive.
lt is absolutely pure, contznning no acids or injurious substances.
HQRISIAN REME. M
The Secret of Pearly White Teeth.
It imparts to the mouth that sense of freshness and fragrance, and gives to the
teeth that lustre and pearly whiteness so much admired. It advertises itself and
after you have once used it you will use no other pi'ep:u'at.ion.
FOR SALE AT
4-2 Monroe Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Price 25 cents, by Mail 30 cents.
EIVIPIRE STATE INSURANCE CO.
145 8: 147 POWERS' BUILDING,
CASH CAPITAL S200,000.
HENRY IVIICHAELS jA1llES lf BOOTH, jAMESj0HNSTON,
P rt' I Vic:-Pre.vz'd Secrela y
Cures Dyspepsia, lncligestion, Headache, Heartburn, Wind Colic, Cos-
' ess and all Kiclney and Liver Complaints.
PREPARED ONLY BY
H l67 NORTH CLINTON STREET,
- , ROCHESTER. N. Y.
:vi EAT MARKET,
OYSTERS, FISH, VEGETABLES, POULTRY, ETC.
""' Everything In he Iuund in a First-Class Market
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
163 East Avenue, Rocheste N Y
THE Clgnwitt SASH Bimini
is compact, simple and durable. It is easily
applied and is superior to all other methods
for Balancing Window Sash. Adapted to old
or new windows, does not require box frames
..-11 J' itg iliii lvl
I wl f ily! or pockets, and does not get out of order.
i -ly i
All-.rlgllil I E Ill.
'Q' ' ill
The Caldwell Balance for Mullion Windows is
the best yet invented. Send for catalogue to
llll . . The Caldwell Manulacturing Gu.,
6H'wf,, i '1.'.gl'. 1
ry rf- 288-290 state street, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
fl Snort SuQQQstio17 to Qqntlqmqn.
What is the use of paying twenty-five percent more
l I for your clothing than you need to? I guarantee to
6 Q furnish you a it that is perfect, the choicest material,
J and made substantially by men tailors. For style and cut,
l nothing better is to be found, go where you may. My
lil? quarters are not on the ground Hoorg neither are they
gl expensively fitted up. All the same, I will suit you as
lg l well as though my cutting tables were mahogany, and my
ip 2 shears solid silver, and save you money. Call and see me.
r No. 273 East Main St. lVlERCj-lj0cjNlT TAll.oR.
Clothing Cleaned, Dyed and Rep:-mired.
WYCKCDFF, SEAMHNS Xt BENEDICT,
Reminqbtob Standard Typewriter,
And Ty'pewritc-rr Furniture and Supplies.
Ribbons for Caligraph and Remington a Specialty.
413 Powers' Building, Rochester, N. Y.
1: RANKI IN Q, GRTFPQINQ,
201 and 202 Ellwanger 81 Barry Building,
39 STATE STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Real Estate Broker. City Property and Farms Sold or Rented, and
AGENT ALSG F912 THE GRANDALL TYPEWRITER,
The most convenient and desirable of all the Double Case Writing Machines.
CI. J. UART IVIAIQLE,
lfiqtu ar7d Landscape Pl7otoQrapl7er,
Enlczrgemefzts, Copyifzgs of Drawillgs rzzzrl PLzir1fz'11g's Done.
Interiors Taken by Day or Nzglat.
Cell at 725 end 727 Ellwenger 81 Berry Building, State St., Rochester, ll. Y.
FERGUSON 323 ELIICIIEIIAELS,
Suooessors bo F. K. ADAMS 8b CO.,
201 STATE STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Old E tablished and Reliable. GOOCYS Called For d D 1 d F
yyy yy 34 yyyyy
6311 QZQIALEGE QTUDENTS me +58 public an ymfgl
bove C Once ded +L,O+ we Meng 253 ilygfer Ifigfs are we mom
yyopylm balm WW, yugo, 150+ you' my we 30 per ww. by
buying your bcffs aww from Meng is ibofep, we Iegding
Sfricjfly Qwppace lfimeps, Igurriers cmd Gems' Ffumasbefs.
911 goods myriad an plain fagypes,
186 East Nlaih St 11. ll Si t St t
10 W b J QF S f h P B1 T
14 West Main Stre t
fPowers' Blockj I
IQCDZI-IEETEIQ, BI- Y-
JACUB NUNNOLD 8: SON,
QL LMIQMEEQS JANE QPiF5AE!L iBg,,
Sp I I cl ments to Students.
WILLIAM F. WUNDER,
The c7VfOCZ76l'Clf6 Priced
. .fl!e15h1111Z T111!01, .
Emi c7W6Zl'7'l Sf7'6t3lL,
RO0l76Sf6l', N. Y.
Dealer Z11 Foreign 6l716i D0111e511'1
SlD66ZZll Ralf I S
. . F2176 W 00!611s
ENGERT. A. F. SCHL
GI-Q. I-NG!-HT 84 CG.,
ffjwj-iRAciTE ANI:-J BITUMINOUS
Principal Ofnoe and Yard, 306 Exchange St., near Erie Railway Depot.
Downtown Otiioe, Ed. iVioSweeney's, cor. South St. Paul Street
I.. SUN DERLIN 84 CCD.,
society Badges, gloss Rings, gociety scarf I-Qins
20 State Street, Rochester, N. Y.
x , I f vp
. V 5' - .Kf-v- - -X ' Q
' ' H
. r ,g'f':ylQ-vTf-- - Xmfx.. nn-.V .f E
af,-L:1"af D 1 H V " ,W
f ,..,-wr :sir-any -W. ,-lf?-Ang-,F :gup',,,'.1,,11s5,-li?
j 'nwx i-, Iii :J
4 'Zee-:'fJf-I-rib' S11 -M '-X491 -fs ' af'
, - ' , " J '
j f - s'Qz2efe f-Szwiffa
,j:.1g3pg,fggQlfyircfif ,:,,g3g., .521Z ,.
, ' B W' pL:"?4'Ef" 'E 4?!'2Ef
4 I V ufima-,,. ' w?1fHlL4f1p
F972 '. "f -
' . -WM '- .
MMgS:,iQi1e:w,3fv m f-X QL lf
5. fs-" WQEITQ-mi, F"+'F:::i",'g" '11-mi f
, "' Y 'A
.A . .... ..,4. . HAS ,,T,,n 1p5Q.
. xx v-. 'P ,S-fy-vm.
C. , V 1.-, X .'OpJj,,.aB'DeN.,LA,Q -1- ,, ,M , ,
K ,L-5 I - L, N . ,,
' ' - R-1-IAPJP "?'ge'x'nmm'W"E' Q os - 'rm '
1 'NAINAQER' ex 'N V 'VlC.E.'PRC5' K
-1-H .9-'. o A
' S o.-N -
Q S ' ' W
I t2gDQOv!'f3Y5-." -e
f . -1555951523292 45. ' .J
H :Q a B WVU, . N
1 MD 4' I
1 go,,,uN,,, QM. Ibn., W? I
. .- .nvof uxwgggib UD 'Mu U 49
' ' 5202 sm.. . ..ll QW
x 0 SQQ G ' x -aww
1 .r 0 " '
Y' 6797! PARK PLACE ' 1!
f ,ff f WE' . .
l EENJFDR ALLMM I .
ff . 15 Q L 'l ' A 1 if
PU GSES , ' " gf
I rf, ' q,.r'q .XX
A 55' xg' ,r :TX Y
5.3721 f,g5.y'1' ' ' I ' jgvl
,. - .fi-N, .f-',
1 f ,,, .. in ..- 4:93 .r'.4,p
,.x-'feqlrncfiiif-1i'1fff6?sntQ3:h-464 fEa'35f5'fQ.1 Hw.wr65a??5?Q3gi'?9ifv 1
.. f:f:?fI-I 1,2441 W Wrffifwf-wr?" M5493 ing-,
' 5 ,','TAi5:f5MwfE?' 'Qiiwfl-' 'E :.si5'l- !
Y f' '
' '- :5r:L5'5?3559' u?5W'?95l- 'vK2i4'T3r213 5
in wx . . .9 L. hu 1 . S1
---f mist:-af-r,1a3,, w iq Z ffgi'-'Q-f-War? -A
'wife ff?w,1Wys5,EzL f . 5
'W' '5 .f"'?51F' ' 'E' 'T O M ff A51-,L
VE .5357 '
f Q , ' ' 31- 0 ,,
'E , 9 1 v Q gi
K A b 1 Q lf:
CSEE ILLVSTPATIONS iN. THI-S BOOK. Y. 1
,, fy'-, , - y llxx :..
M 1 h . .I ,
ATTENTION, BOYS l
Wants every one of you to cull on him
as he gives special inducements to students.
His liue is perfect, his styles are the
latest, and his prices-why bless you,
you'll be more than repaid if youill buy
your Shoes and Slippers of hiin at the
Strictly One Price Shoe Store, V76 East
SPllllllNE llNll lllllllEllllllN EUUDS
FOR COLLEGE TEEN.
Spalding, Reach and Warner Base Halls,
R. RUSS Zlt CU., 111111 Wright llc llllS11l1'S
Dumb Bells, Indian Clubs, Croquet.
Servo Fon Oun CA'rALoau:.
STEELE 85 IXYERY
46 and 48 STATE STREET.
31.00 for 50 Cards and Plate Engraved.
B. F. SCHUYLER,
- - Qentiot, - -
Over II8 East Mein Street,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Office Hours, from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.
,889 Qugtom Tailor, ,889
C1111 11111111 tlllll 0111111111 Sis.,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Trousers Made in 5 Hours.
F- BKT- IQCDCDID
513 and 515 POWERS' BLOCK,
ART GALLERY FLOOR,
Have you lost a front tooth? I can replace it with-
out the nuisance of a plate. and perfectly firm to
mnsticnte with. Have vou Erie or difficult work vnu
wish done? I respectfully solicit such. Teeth ex-
tracted without pain. Gas and Vitalized Air.
DIRECT FROM LONDCN.
WELCH, NIAHGETSUN KIEUHS SPRING STYLES,
In Gentlements Crzwuts, Linen Cmnbrie Ha.ncllIerc-liiefs, "C:1.IitzLl,m" Brztees, and Silk
Umbrellas, are now clisplztyed in large aissortment, :Lncl fm most tempting stock to
showin every respect. These goods come to us s'I'It.x1GII'r FROM LONDON, from the
inost noted matkers of Men's Furnishings in the world, and we :ire thus able to offer
this superb line of goods for LESS THAN the some quaility olf grade of AMERICAN
Inariufactllrers. Instead of exacting the exo1'bil'a.IIt profits usually put on Imported
Neckwear, we open our new irnportzition at rutlier REnIAEIcIxBI,Is PRICES. Prices for
these fine scamrfs BEGIN AT sEvEN'rx'-FIVE CENTS. I'I2l.llLllCCl'ClllCi'S at 50 cents. We offer
also YV., M. K Gofs New "'TEnII-LE" Silk Unihrellzt, the BEST IN TIIE wo1cLD, with
very elegant Nzrturail 'Wood sticks, with the lTliLllllfil.Ct1ll1'Cl'S' guzwzuitee that they will
'iwEAR ONE YEARH-A wRI'r'rEN GUARIxN'rEE, WITII DATE or PURCHASE, GIVEN wI'rII
Men who buy these goods will h:1.ve the latest London .fashions and exclusive
- S- IIMII.A.IlSI'N' 85 CCD-
': GRGVEQ E G
Liv Q - 'j
General Agents Victor Safe Co.'s
" A lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll WUI N7 "
HUUSEHULU llNll UFFIEE
l ii I SILXPES
wr .ea l
1151? all lm ul Il dm 'll
I ll up ' A li' l l
rel ' ' .alll l '
I: I I llwfl All Margie l
i W 1 I md? H eq I nl' ll
lr i "" . E I l
I- l I llIUll N
l ii WI ily! ' H any -1 ii
ix 1 ,I mm D X
l Ilillliiinlialiliuluiill 'IHA Ur yu '
'fl Wligiyllzii hlllllll
3 li I W. I
'--'l' I Burgular and Fire Proof.
1 W H 5' Prices, 50 per cent under those of
lllllllf X f other manufacturers.
.' 1, , .lil xg
It I .I ,l K- . , , , 3 '- ' .5
,li , " U 15 SYVYITI-I'S ERCZIDE.
,F . . . . , 'I I
" -1 . - I
l -9 QM ........mM0'Qef I ROCHESTER N Y
W-W lWWWWWll ll'WUlWW Eil.,, i ' '
l AGENTS VVANT ED.
'gf :: 4-" 2- were ,-'. ::'I "'f E.11iEF'iI ."' il, E - , ,
illllllllllllllllllllll ? MMM? dumg Vmt"m'
ITH this wonderful instrument any person can make pictures with-
out having had any previous experience whatever. And too,
the pictures will rank as high as can be made by those who have had a
year or more of experience with any other outfit. The pictures are 4 X 5
inches in size. Call in and see the Camera and sample pictures. Neatest
thing of the kind in the market.
-Price of Camera with coil of film for ICO exposures, and one double
holder for glass plates, S25 oo. Camera with one holder for glass plates,
3l5.00. Extra holders for glass plates, each 31.00.
HOVEY'S PHOTO STOCK HOUSE,
OVER BUSH 81 BULIJS.
158 East Main Street, Rochester, N, Y.
THE BUFFALU. HUEHESTEH ANU PEUSHUHGH HAILWAY.
Shortest and Most Direct Route Between
Buffalo, Rocliegler, Salamanca, Bradford,
And the Coal and Lumber Regions of Pennsylvania.,
Whose mountain ranges abound with the finest TROUT STREAMS of America, and
justly merit the title of
TI-IE FISHERIVIANS PARADISE.
The scenery along the routeis both wild, picturesque and grand, and dear and bear
are found in the xnounixain fztstnesses.
For tickets at lowest rates, and full inforrnation! please call at offices selling
Tickets via BUFFALO, Rocnnsrnn AND Pi'r'rsBUnGu RAILWAY,
IQZIPIEETJSIQ, BI- Y-
J. P. TI-IOIXAIPSON,
General Passenger Agent.
Suggestions in the University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.