University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1891
Page 1 of 171
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 171 of the 1891 volume:
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RGCHESTER, N. Y.
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VANITY FAIR AND LD GOLD
THE LEADERS CF ALI. PLUG CUT BRANDS.
G 0UR NEVV CIGARETTE?'?'-O
FRSMIQRS e QUAIQIT5.
Do noi' lei' any prejudice siianci in ffxe way of your giving
This incomparable Cigarefie a Trial. IT is simply per-
feciion, a Yuxury ar-Ci noi' a low-priced arTicIe. , , ,
The - F mes! - Smokzigg - Mixmres - are - of - our - Mmzzyfacfzmf.
I7 FIRST PRIZE IVIEDALS. PARIS l889.
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THE EWOLQVTHON OF QQEKERY
'JJ THE DEVELOPMENT OE PEREECTION. if
MONROE RANGE HAS DONE MORE TO ALLEVIATE THE
TROUBLES OF THE HOUSEKEEPER THAN ANY INVENTION OF
MODERN TIMES. IT HAS ANSWVERED IN THE AFFIRMATIVE THE
QUESTION "IS LIFE WORTH LIVING.H WOULD YOU BE HAPPXP
THEN GET ONE, UNLESS YOU ALREADY HAVE IT, AS IS MOST PROBABLE
Bausch 81 Lomb Optical Cc
Rapid Universal 84 Abrarn
Large Variety of Other Optfecz!
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FACTORY AND ll'lAIN OFFICE,
mm 53I-543 North St. Paul Street,
Us ROCHESTER, N. Y.
wi th xxxx P. 0. Drawer 292.
52 Ulu T
.4 llc! l""lL'tl o he FRENCH OF I '
fIJ! ,V I WX-Ik X' D rl F Chv
l llc I 48 and 50 Maiden Lane
EI. . I Ag .cg iifm,
lli' lwfi X' 1" Ill' ull' c c?Q3jllljlc NEW YORK CITY.
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'll c IIII .f". cl ' 64 xQ",."fb'
21 . 1 I- " ll V '
rlfllllllllmlll m 'l,lITllI.lI'l F'r' Complete Illustrated Cat-
alogue C12 editionj sent to any
Rapid UlLfU67'SIlIlL61I5 cc1'crlSlll ttec'. 21dd1'eSS free OH application-
Hyon would like C R N D I E S , We mayke Cl spe-
OUR owN MAKE. gmlfy Qf
Candies, Ice Cream
Icze Qrearrp 7
T Soda Water,
ixlvvay-5 Fyegh and Pul-C lllllll g'ZltZl'!Z!lfL'L' Z'jlL'lll
GO TO 86 lids! Jfzzfzz SZ. qzzzzfizjf.
1VIC1IC1al Life 117561131796 Qo.,
V 55 TRUST BUILDXNCS. .
25 EXCHANGE STREET,k. Rocx-IESTER, N. Y
EE 'Q 0 0
Q l4-- P-A---.'-A-
,,.,fi" GOOIDS THAT FIT.
7' IDRICES THAT IDLEASE
VV M. EASTXNQOD,
ROCHESTER, N. Xf.
FINE 1. Foofr 4. WQAR.
LARGEST ASSORTMENT. .' .' ALL TVIDTHS OF FEET FITTED.
Spring' Heel Shoes for Children. Fine Goods and Custom W01'li an Speciznlty.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED.
130 E. Main Sr.
DO OTHER LIFE POLICIES .'
. As. Liberal . Cost . as. Little. Money, . no. other
. as. Cheap . Give . as. Much . for. the money, . as
. those.of . . ........ . .
-Q OF HARTFORD. CONN. ?-
BEST. either . for . Family . Protection . or . Investment . of
. . . Savings. Non-Forfeitable, . world-wide, , Lowest
. Cash.Rate ..... . . , . .
TIPPAN f 8: CO.,
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS,
UNION SQUARE, - NEW YORK.
Ave clelfopera se bis 5 Argyll Place w
Received Eighteen Awards at the Paris Exposition,
1889, for their Artistic Designs and Superior Work-
Exclusive Designs furnished on application for
Class Cups, Class Rings, Alumni Badges and other
College Emblems and Trophiesg also invitations for
Class Dinners, Commencement Exercises, 8cc., 8cc.
EW ORK ENTRAL
HUDSON Rwisia R.Ax11sRoA1n,
OUR A TRACK :STRUNR A LINE. .
SEVEN MAGNIEICENTLY EQUIPPED PASSENGER
TRAINS, DAILY, TRAVERSE THE EMPIRE STATE
BETWEEN NEW YORK, BU EFALO, AND THE WEST.
THIS IS THE
ONLY A LHINE A ENTERHNQ1 A THE A QHTY A OF A NEW ATOIRIKQ
. ALL TRAINS ARRIVING AT AND DEPARTING .
. FROM GRAND CENTRAL STATION, FOURTH .-
. AVENUE AND FORTY-SECOND STREET, TI-IE .
. VERY CENTER OF THE CITY .......... .
For tickets and space in Sleeping Cars, apply at City Ticket Ottice,
No. ll East Main Street, Wilder Building,
J. C. KALBFLEISC H,
CITY PASSENGER AGENT.
GEORGE H. DANIELS. EDSON J. WEEKS.
General Passenger Agent. General Agent.
OOO SCHOOL OF DANCING.
JVI13. C. j. WOOD. HIRAM R. WOOD.
Season, October 15th 150 f4p1'z'l 1 5il1.
OFFJCE, :-24 POWERS BLOOK. P. O. .f1O11RE.ss, Box ws.
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DESIGNERS. 5 I
' fffanofgfs ' N22 wllrfrilllignziil-PHiA
Menus. Programmes, Visiting Carols, Reception and Com-
mencement lnvitations, Annual Illustrations, Class Station-
ery. Designs and Estimates Furnished. . . . . . . . . .
HEAD.Q.UAl?TER5 OF .CQPLEGE .FQOT BALL. TE.A!Vl5-
Q- THE LIVINGSTON, "
An Absolutely Fire-Proof Hotel.
American and European Plan. Rates, 3522.00 and 5352.50 pcr clay. Rooms, 51.00 pc-1' day upwzird
HARMON ESL PIERCE, PROPRLETORS.
- ' ' - - - - ROCHESTER, N. Y.
NQW READY ll gig TAT
HN EEE TEE LATEST EESHEM.
TEN PER CENT. OFF TO STUDENTS.
JEETES Q, ETETTETEE. 2 2 HERQHHNT THHLQRQ
l 401 EAST MAIN STREET, NEAR GIBBS.
E. E. BAUSCH SQ SQN.,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
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Gold, Silvw' mm' Sire! Spccfzzcfas mm' Eye Glasses
Opera, Fzklzz' mm' IWa7'z'7zf Glasscs. ..... .
1lffz'6r0sc0fJ4'.v, Telfsfopes, Bfz7'm1zcz'm's, f!zz'1'71z01m'f4'7's, Ziff.
Phofogffnjzfzzl' Onyifs for A71zzzZ4'zz7'5, Kodak C'fI77IL'7'!Z5, Eff.
Special care taken in fitting Spectacles and Eye Glasses.
CURTICE 'f- BROTHERS- CQ..
PREPARE A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Exim C cumed cmd P1'ese1'Ued Fruzfi
Zlegfmbles, Boned and Poffecl Meats,
jellzks, Keiclmp, Elia., Efc.
Priced Catalogue Furnished Upon Application.
ROOMS 4 AND 5 MARBLE BLOFK, 138 EAST MAIN STREET,
Over Sibley, Lindsay tsl Cum: RQCHESTERH N. y
WICHMANN are KALLUSCI-I
NEWEST 0 E1RSTfQ1.AJJ
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O STYLES. E 1 0 E T.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. S. St. Paul 8 Court STS.
SPECIAL RATES TO COLLEGE STUDENTS.
RANGER C3 CORNELL,
LEADING PHO TOGRA PHERS,
OCCUPYING NEW' AND ELEGANJLY FURNISHED ATELIER,
16 STATE STREET, FITTED WITH ALL MODERN APPLIANCES.
CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS OF '91 AND OF GROUP ILLUSTRATIONS
IN THIS VOLUIVIE. SPECIAL RATES TO COLLEGE CLASSES. AN
AGGREGATE EXPERIENCE OF SIXTY CLASSES A GUARANTEE
OF SUPERIOR WORIC ....,.....,.,.......
GELHAAR, FLEMING 81 BIGELCW
45 EXCHANGE STREET,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
CLASS OF 9I
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M WE, Qs nine Q22
Six dear pretty babies,
Their mothers' delight,
So uwfully cunning,
So wondrously bright,
W'hose oooing' ztnd crying,
By dzty and by night,
Betokenod it future
XVith promise most bright.
Such was our childhood,
Our present you know,
Then hurrzth for our childhood.
And Vife, Us R Co. I
Six fun-loving' school-boys,
Strewn through the broud land.
YVith szttchel in hand,
And studies most zealous
A prize to C0lTllDZLlld,.
Thus showing' both mental
And physicztl sund.
Such was our boyhood,
Our present you know,
Then hurrzth for our boyhood.
And We, Us 8 Co. !
Lo, quick the scene changes-
To college cztme then
Six studious students,
The boys grown to men:
Six editing' students,
Who, looked in their den,
Have written this volume
With smooth flowing' pen.
Our childhood, boyhood,
And present you know,
So hurrzth for the talents
Of We, Us Lb Co. l
E. G. BURRITT, H, V- ANDREWS,
W. A. KINZHE, H-T A- WHITE,
1. ,M. BRICKNER, CHARLES ROBINSON
DEDic,x'rED ALIKE TO THE FAIREST,
QThat's you, dear,j THE BEST Qthat's the samej,
AND THE SWVEETEST OF MAIDENS-yOU see love,
All will know, tho' I've not breathed your name,
VVho the kind patron saint is that guides us
To fame and to fortune. But be
Quite sure, in accepting this homag'e,
To remember that you owe it ml-l
For I've frowned down the pleas of the others,
That their girls might this honor attain Q
In fact, all the good things in this volume
Emanated from my fertile brain.
If perchance, then, a sentiment please you,
Here where frolics of fancy are free,
Of course, youlll have no hesitation,
In attributing' that, love, to-l
If, alas ! as we know but too often,
The case in such ventures has been,
You iincl something here to annoy you,
By dullness or any such sin,
Don't think for an instant the writer
Of these lines the culprit could be Q
Of course, you will know whom to censure,
7TWas the fault of the others, not. . W
This booh has had so mang predecessors that ang
introduction is unnecessary, We trust that all ls present
that constitutes a College finnual, while no superfluous
matter is permitted to detract hom its features.
The progresslue spirit of the age is noticed bg the
appearance of THREE group portraits, it seems but
fitting that the features of our College should contribute
to the features of our boolf,
The article on the organization and record of the
Foot Ball team tulll be of interest.
in gluing the filumnl list of Beta Chapter of Phi
'Kappa hlpha, Chl Charge of Theta Delta Chl, ahd Xilpha
Cnyega of the Chi Psi, the Xllunynl list of the tlnluersitg
ls preserved complete,
The editors ullll consider it a great fauor if those
who mag peruse this boolf will communicate to them,
through the publishers, ang erlata for the benefit of sub-
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Elivnn DELTA Vnl,
ROOHLSZER CHAPIER, . ESTABLLSIIED 1Sv1
Yale, . .
IEQQLL QF QHEIWTEIRSQ
. Hamilton College, .
. Columbia, College, .
. Yale College, . .
. Amherst College,
. Brown University, .
. Harvard University, .
. Aclelbert College, .
. Bowdoin College,
. Dartmouth College, .
. University of Mioliigrtn,
. University of Rochester,
. Xfifilliams College, . .
. College of the City of We
J. YV x., . .
. Vlfesleynn University. .... .
. Kenyon College, . . .
. Union University, .
. Cornell University. .
. Trinity College, . . '
Johns Hopkins University,
HIQTWE MEM EIR5.
GARRETT B. HUNT, FRED A. IQING,
I1ERBERT G. REED.
PIARRY V. .A-XNDREYVS, ELON H. I-IOOKER,
J. HOWARD BRADSTREET. ARTHUR R. NIIDDLETON
ALBERT G. DUNCAN, WILLIAM A. PERRIN,
CLINTON 'W. GILBERT, LOUIS J. SAWYER.
FRED H. ARELL, PIERMAN K. DEGROAT.
GEORGE F. BOWERMAN, JOSEPH P. 071-IERN,
JOHN M. TAYLOR.
IiARRY H. BARSTONV, ARTHUR C. NUTE,
FREDERICK C. FABEL, NELSON E. SPENCER,
PIENRY E. HILEIi, I-IORACE F. TAYLOR.
Re5z'de1zf Members of Oflaer C I7czpief'5.
HON. F. A. WHITTLESEY, Geneva, '-17.
IXZEL BACKUS, M. D., Geneva., '49,
REV. JAMES A. SHINNER, D. D., Harnilfoon, 152.
REV. XXV. DQORVILLE DOTY, D. D., Kenyon, '62.
GEO. W. XVARREN, lXla.ulmtLau, 769.
JOHN H. EKOPKINS, Hamilton, 772.
VV. H. ROBINSON, Yale, WZ.
E. E. Dow, M. D., Amber-st, WJ..
QUENTIN W. BOOTH, Cor-nell, 781.
H. O. JONES, Hamilton, '82.
IRVING E. BOOTH, Cornell, '83.
W. W. MUMFORD, Ha.I'VRI'd, 784.
JOSEPH M. ALLEN, Williams, '87,
F. JUDSON HESS, Covnell, '87,
Alllmlll of Rochesiar Chapter.
Abbotl, I lf., '79,
ADAMS, C, W., M. D., '76,
ADAMS, E. LEG., '75,
ADAMS, G. B. '82,
ADAMS, REV. J. Q., '7-1.
AKELEY, L. E., '86,
ALLIN, G, A., '62,
Anclrozo, F. D., Ill. D.,
BADGOCK, ROBERT, M, D., '81,
BACKUS, T. J., LL. D., '64,
BAILEY, C. O., '80,
BAILEY, HON. J. M., LL. D., '54,
BAILEY, J. M., JR., '85,
BAKER, J, E., '73,
BAKER, W. L., '85,
BELLAMY, REV. F. J., '76,
TBISHOP, C. W., '77,
Bishop, F. B., '71,
BISHOP, G. S., D. D., '58,
BISHOP, J, L., LL. B., '65,
BISHOP, L. J. P., '74,
BISSELL, J. H., '65,
TBISSELL, W. P., '67,
Bly, Ill. T., '80,
BOSLEY, H, C., '64,
BOWEN, L, W., '79,
Boynton, C. IL, '86,
BOYNTON, G, E., '88,
TBRAND, G. B., '51,
TBROOKING, J. H., '62,
TBROWN, REV. M. A., '55,
BROWN, ROSOOE, C. E., '89,
Brown, S, S., '79,
BROWN, T. E., D, D., '78,
Brownell, W, G., DL D., '77,
TBUELL, B. W., LL. B., '70,
CAMPBELL, REV. F., '77,
CAMPBELL, REV. J. P., '75,
CAPEN, F. S., PH. D., '68,
CAPWELL, C, A., '74,
TCARPENTER, S. H., LL. D., '52,
CHASE, BENJAMIN B., '89,
TCHACE, 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, ALBERT, T. D., '66,
COLE, O. W., '68,
COMFORT, REV, M. B., '61,
CRANE, C. B., D. D.,
CROSBY, HON. M. S., '66,
CROCKER, E. M., '87,
C1-ouclL, Wesley, '63,
Dm'1'0w, C. E., JI, D., '77
DAVIS, F. F., '76,
DAVIS, G. F., '64.
DAVIS, G. R., M, D., '78,
DAVIS, W, H., '68,
TDEBELL, E. T., '78,
Declfer, G, P., 'S-1.
DELAND, IIARLAN P., '90,
DERR. F. C., '60,
DEWEY, B, M., M. D., '56,
DEVVEY, T, E., '81,
DICKINSON, W. H., '64,
DOOLITTLE, J, R., '65,
DOW, G. C., '87,
DOX, REV, RUTGER, '74,
DRAKE, H, T., '81,
DYER, HON. AZRO, LL. B.,
Ellis, S. fl., Plz, D., '55,
Ellison, lieu. F, T., '76,
EMERSON, H. P., '71,
ERNSBERGER, M, C., '88,
FAGAN, REV, W. T., '55,
FASSETT, H, L., '84,
FASSETT, HON. J. S., '75,
FENN, R. H., '5-1.
FERRIS, REV. L. Z., '56,
TFOLSOM, OSCAR. '59,
FOSDICK, F. S., '72,
FONVLER, I. D., '69.'
FOWLER, REV. J, K., '70,
FRAIL, F, G., '88,
FREEMAN, REV. A. L., '51,
TFREEMAN, S. H., '75,
FRENCH, S. T., '72,
GATES, REV, F, T., '77,
GATES, L. '86,
GATES, M. E., PH. D., LL. D., 0
TGAYLORD, L, J., '64,
GLASS, C, J., '65,
GLASS, E. P., '69,
GODDARD. W. H., '59,
ff00CZl'1'C1l, W1 P., '80,
TGOODSPEED, E, J., D. D., '53
GOODSPEED, T. XV., D. D., '63,
GRIFFITH, J. H., D. D., '59,
GRIGG, E. S., '80,
1-Iflir, L, DL, '77,
HAXRRISON, HENRY, '77,
HARVEY, REV. RANSOM, '78,
Playas, II, W., '81,
HEDDEN, W. D., D. D., '51,
HELLINGS, REV. W. P., '64,
Ilirslzjicld, LIMWJS, '86,
Hlrslzjiclcl, IVIcc'rcus, '75,
HIRSHFIELD, MOSES, '79,
HODGMAN, T, MOREY, '84,
HOWK, L, W., '87,
HUBBELL, W. N., '85,
Hubbell, VV S., '71,
HUDNUT, REV, 1. B., '72,
HUDNUT, J, M., '72,
HULL, J, M., '82,
HUIIL, R. B., S. T. D., '71,
HUNT, E. T., '67,
HUNT, REV, E. W., '73,
HUNT, J. M., '80,
HUNT, REV, EMORY W., '84,
HUNTINGTON, FRANK, '68,
Isbell, Herve, '81,
JAMESON, H. A., '87,
JOHNSON, E. H.. D, D., '62,
-TOY, HON. E. L., '56,-
KEENEY, J. F., '66,
KELLOGG, M. G., '70,
KENDALL, H. F., '69,
TKEYSER, CHAS., D. D., '49,
KINNEY, W. P., '84,
LANVRENCE, HARRY E., '89,
LEISENRING, O. D., '79,
LEONARD, O, B., '61,
LEONARD, W, J., '62,
LE SEUR, J. W., M. D., 81.
LEWIS, J. T., '86,
TLOOMIS, E. S., '74,
LUDLAM, G. P., '64,
MACKWOOD, ROBERT. '71,
LlfCLCO777ZlG'l', Hon. F, A., LL, D., '59,
MAOOMBER, FRANCIS S., '89,
MACOMBER, YV., '85, '
MARBLE, NLANTON, '55,
Dlclrcy, L. B., '80, .
TMASON, A. T., '61,
INLCVICAR, J. G., '87,
MENZIE, H. J., '86,
TMERRISS, W. L., '56,
MILLER, REV. H. T., '6S.
BLILNE, J, M., '75,
MILNE, W. J., PH, D., LL. D., '68,
MINOT, BIORTON, '78,
MOORE, VV. B., '61,
TMOORE, W. H., '56,
Jlforey, W. O., Ph. D., '68,
MUNN, G. L., '83,
MUNDY, REV. E. W., '60,
NORTON, A. W., '73,
Olcolt, R. T., '87,
Olds, G. D., '73,
Olin, H, B., '79,
PALMER, W. T., '89,
TPANCOST, 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,
TPOTTER, M, G., M. D., '64,
PULVER, A, W., '82,
RYXTHBONE, A, B., '59,
RAYMOND, A. C., '69,
RAYMOND, G. H., '74,
ROBINSON, A. G., '90,
ROBINSON, N., '54,
Robivzsool, O, H., '61,
ROH, KARL F., '91,
ROWLEY, REV. F. H., '75,
SAGE, A, J., D, D., '60,
Sage, E. O., '53,
Scatterlee, E. H., LL, B., '67,
TSAVAGE, J, M., '52,
SOHOFIELD, REV. J. V., D. D., '52
SCOTT, W. A., '86,
SHAW, A. C., D, D., '61,
SHEPPARD, J, H., '65,
SHEPPARD, REV. T. W., '65,
SI-IELDON, I. E., '57,
TSHERMAN, F. J., M, D., '76,
SIMPSON, W, W., '79,
SMITH, REV. C, E., '60,
SMITH, C, W., '81,
TSMITH, H. W., '56,
SMITH, J. B., D. D., '52,
SMITH, W. L., '77,
SMITH, REV, W. M., '77
SNOVVDON, H. L., '54,
TSPENCER, J. E., '51,
STEARNS, G, R., M, D., '75,
STEELE, W. H., '67,
STEVENS, REV. S. W., '81,
STEWART, REV. D. F., '72,
STODDARD, W. O., '58.
STORER, F. B., '86.
STRONG, H., LL. B., LL. D., '54,
TSTRONG, H. L., '67.
TSTRONG, M. H., '5S.
TAFT, S. A., D. D., '62.
TTAYLOR., A. J., '64,
TAYLOR, C. H., '70,
fl'fI'jjZ0'1', E. 13. L., '78,
TAYLOR, J. M., S. T. D., 158.
Taylor, Z. P., '69.
THOMAS, J. -B., D. D., '53,
THOMAS, O. F., M. D., 'Gia
TIFFT, W. C., '8G.
TODD, REV. A. '66,
TOOLEY, A., '83.
TRYON, J. F., 'G3.
Residents in Italics.
VAN DUZEE, I. D., '56,
VARY, C. P. H., '83.
VVAMSLEY, W. H. '76.
TVVARREN, C. M., '72.
TWEBSTER, S. P., '52,
TYVEST, J. H., '62.
WHELAN, R. W., '74.
WHITE, REV. J. W., '79
WILBUR, C. S., '78.
WILCOX, F. P., LL. B
WILCOX, W. R., '88.
WILSON, W. H., '85.
W'0rk, C. P., '77.
WRENN, C. D., '65.
Ymmrmv, Gm. F., '73,
ef DELTA Ven. 1
IOTA UHAPQER, . . ESTABLISHED E351
Roll, Q e1WTEfies.-
Alpha, . . Colurnizf1Colle e,
Delta, . . Univegfsity of Pen sylivzmia, . . .
ota, . . . Unlvclrsity of Roeh sfger. . . .
Epsibgm, . ' . Trlnilfy College,
arnbda, . . WilliL1ns College,
gk . . . University of Mississi pk, . .
Upsiloplk . . Univelrsity of Vi1'gi11ia, ..... .
S851-. Q '
Sigma, N4 . . Sheffllelcl SoieutiHclScho 1, Yale College, 1868.
Tau, . .NK .I Massa husetts Institlite of echnologyi . 1889
f , HX
XX X ,-
X -1 Q l AX X
5 'F ' -X xxx Xl l
xx P1 l
CN E. ' XR gg l
X .lk b,JJfN Kljixx lx X 'df L
Q ffl H fe
lW'fN'i ' if
ff, , ,fi ,
X' -'rx HI, X?
Xxxx i Z Md...L.
.ff " ' 1 H
' " ,
'x .. '.XY:i.. ,E.l-
EIQTWE MEM ER5.
GEORGE A. ENGERT, WILLIAM A. REMINGTON
FRED D. LOSEY, CHARLES M. SHAW,
YVILLIAM H. SHAYV, WESLEY A. KINZIJE.
HARVEY D. BROWN, CLIFFORD V. COMFORT,
ROBERT K. TOAZ, JAMES M. BAKER,
CHARLES XV. GAMBLE.
EMERSON L. SYVLFT, HERBERT A. SLAIGHT,
CHARLES H. MZCNAIR, LOUVELLE M. GRUBE.
Reszklmi Members of Other C lrapzfws.
E. B. NIANN, Wi11izI.1ns, '78,
NORRIS BULL. YfVi1lia.ms, '84,
E. L. ILXDAMS, VVil1iz1.1ns, '87,
f4lzmz'1z1' qf lam Cbapzfer,
7ACHILLES, C. P., '56,
.f1clziZlf,Q, H. L., '57,
Achilles, IL L., Jr., '85,
Alling, K, K, '71,
ANDERSON, S. H., '75,
Aozclvcfws, J IS., '68,
ARMSTRONG, G, M., '71,
BAOON, H, B., '66,
BABCOOK, H, J., '72,
BEEGHER, H. B.,
Bair, E, J, '84,
BENEDICT, O, M., '64,
BENNETT, H. M., M, D., '88,
Bills, G, IPL W., '84,
BINGHAM, R. L., '55I
BLAIN, J. M., '82,
BOWEN, B. L., PH, D., '81,
BRIGHAM, H. M., '83,
BROWN, C, D, W., '85,
BULLOOK, LEWIS, '55,
BURT, C. M., '71,
BUSH, D. W., '64,
CARR, C. G., '80,
CALDWELL, VV. H., '57,
TCALDWELL, C, E., '60,
Caldwell, VV, II, '65,
CALDWELL, S. B., '71,
CARPENTER, D, A., '64,
CASTLEMAN, J . XV., '89,
CHAFFEE, A. B., '76,
CHAMBERLAIN, D. T., '75,
TCHAPMAN, G. VV., '54,
TCHAPPELL, JAMES, JR., '60,
CHURCHILL, E. S., '62,
TCZm'1ce, F, D, VK, '60,
Olcwke, G. H., '65,
C'Zm'7f Ifem-y, '88,
CLARK, JOHN, JR., '68,
CLARKE, P. G., M. D., '72,
Cole, R, P., '76,
COLE, F, W., '57,
COLLINS, HOMER, M, D., '81,
CONNELLY, F. H., '86,
COOKE, A. P., '57,
Cooke, JIL W, '60,
COOKE, W, H., '60,
COOKE, R, C., '63,
COOKE, F, C., '84,
COOKE, G, H., '84,
CURTISS, G, S., '91,
CUTTER, A. H., '82,
DAVIS, A. A.,
Daevfis, E, H, III, D., '52,
Dagfbot., H. M., BL D., '72,
TDEAN, H, S., '64,
DEVENDORF, C, A., M, D., '59,
DODGE, F, B., '74,
DODGE, W. H., '88,
DONAHUE, G. M., M, D., '77,
DONIPHAN, GEORGE, LL. B., '80
DOUGLASS, C, N., '77,
DUNSEORD, A. G., '73,
ELLSWORTH, T. E., '57,
Farley, Porter, ILL D., '61,
FARNHAM, C, C., M, D., '65,
TFARR, REV, A, L., '54,
Fm-rcw, Raleigh, '80,
FAY, W, VV., '55,
FAY, H, H., '55,
FOLSOM, BENJAMIN, '71,
FOX, NORIVIAN, JR., S, T. D., '55,
FULTON, J. D., S. T, D., '52,
FULTON, S, J., M, D., '51,
FULTON, F, E., '77,
Gilbea--t, W 145, '61,
GILBERT, EDWARD, '62,
GILBERT, W. S., '75,
GILBERT, J. B., '77,
GILLETTE, A. A., M. D., '77
TGLEASON, SHEPARD, '60,
GOULD, S, F., '65,
GRANT, Eg F., M, D., '74,
GRATZ, J. F., '69,
Go'-egg, H. W., '88,
GRIFFIN, A. B., '76,
HALL, T. F., '68,
Hff-1'1'is, B, F., '57,
HARROUN, J, L., '89,
THAYNES, L. A., '59,
Hcf.y'z1'cm'd, E, S., Jon, 111 D, '81,
Hm'1'icl1', C1 C., LL. B., '73,
Hill, D. L., '78,
HOBBS, S, J., '61,
HODDER, REV, A. W. '89,
HOLDING, XV. J, '76,
HORTON, A, W., '73,
Hoyi, C. E., '68,
HOWARD, J, R., '57,
THUEEMAN, WV. G., '60,
Hzaglvcs, F. WY, '86,
Ilzmt-iolglon, E. T, '71,
i'HURD, G. F., M. D., '73,
JOHNSON, H. R., '75,
TICERS'I-IANV, 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,
LITCHFTELD, C. T., '66,
LoSc'y, O. H, '84,
Losmy, J. B., '83,
MCDONALD, ARTHUR, PH.
NIACDONALD, C. A., '80,
JlfzcDmu1lcZ, J. G., '86,
INIACDONALD, W. S., '82,
MATHEWS, F. B., '85,
TBICKENZIE, DAVID, '60,
THIERRITT, L. VV., '57,
MZOORE, E. D., '66,
Jhore, S, P., '74,
Jlom-c, R. WL, M. D., '77,
TINTORGAN, L. T., '73,
MORSE, G. P., '76,
INIOSCRIP, REV. C. H., T+L.
MOXOM, REV. P. S., '70,
NEWMAN, A. B., '86,
JVCllI'HlC'l11, G. E., '88,
Nichols, J. E., III. IJ., '78,
Nolmz, E, B., '88,
Nolfm, Thomas, '79,
NOYOE, G. M., '51,
TQIRORKE, P. H., '51-5.
OTIS, E. T., '54,
Qfis, I, L., '5-5.
OTIS, E. S., LL. B., '58,
Pfzlmer, J. P., '68,
Pflifon, VV.. '89,
Peer, G. E., '78.
Perkins, J, B., '67,
PERRINE, C. H., '82,
Poncl, C. F., '60,
TPOOL, J, H., '65,
TPORTER, SAMUEL, M. D.,
PORTER, FARLEY, '66,
Residents in Italics,
PENDLETON, GARNETT, '75
POWERS, E. L., '88,
RICHARDS, G. C., '75,
RIPSOM, E. B., '87,
TROBERTS, W. A., '57,
TROBINSON, C. T., '50,
ROBINSON, J. A., '55,
ROOKEELLOW, J, A., '70,
ROOKWOOD, W. T., '56,
RODMAN, VVILLOUGHBY, LL. B., '61
ROGERS, W. J., '86,
SAGE, H. M., '81,
SAPI-IORE, E. VV., '82,
TSEELEY, ISAAC, '52,
SERVOSSE, W. E., '80,
TSI-IADBOLT, GEORGE, '60,
SHAW, W. W., '59,
SHERO, W. F., '87,
SMITH, E. C., JR., '01,
SMITH, H. D., '80,
Smilh., G. Hf, '81,
SMITH, A. C., M. D., '86,
Smilh, JI. C., '84,
Snzytlze, F. I, '84,
S1c'cZmcLr1, J, H., '65,
SlCfUIl'f7'lLCI', Illf R., '63,
'i'S'1'EVENS, SAMUEL, '65,
binzdcrlilz, C. E., '85,
TAYLOR, REV. W. F., '75
TERRY, S. S.,
TTHORP, C, F., '76,
TOWNSEND, C, J., '79,
Tuttle, IL J, '76,
TYLER, A. C., '72,
VAN SICKLER, W, H., '70,
VROOMAN, C. M.. '73,
YVAMSLEY, JOSEPH, LL, B., '76,
AWARD, C. A., '86,
XNARD, REV. G. K., '68,
QTXVATERBURY, REV, N. M., '76,
XVATERBURY, E. M., M. D., '80,
Wccmgcr, F. L., '00,
Ufmvger, W, B., '88,
'IWVI-IEDON, C. '89,
VVIGHT, R. A., '55,
YVILDER, D. W., '66,
Wilisic, C. H, '80,
XVOODFORD, HON, S. L., LL. D., '54
ROCHESTER CHAPTER, ESTABLLSHJLD Is.,
IKQLL QF QHHWTERS,
Vifillizuns, . .
Hzunilton, . .
Amherst, . .
Adelbert, . .
Colby, . . .
Rutgers, . .
Brown, . .
Madison, . .
New York, .
Cornell, . . .
Marietta, . .
Syracuse, . .
Michigan , . .
I-Iarvard, . .
Lafayette, . .
Columbia, . .
Tufts, . . .
De Pauvv, . .
Vtlillizuns College, .
Union College. .
Haunilton College, .
Amherst College, .
Adelbert College, .
Colby University, . . .
University of Rochester, .
Middlebury College, . .
Rutgers College, .
Brown University, . .
Madison University, . . .
University of City of New York
Cornell University, . . .
Marietta, College, . .
Syracuse University, . .
University of Michigan, .
Noi-th-Wester-11 University, .
Hztrvaird University, . .
University of Wisconsili,
Lafayette College, . .
Columbian College, .
Lehigh College, .
Tufts College, . .
De Pznuw University, . .
University of Pennsylvania,
U , ,Ny ' 4 ,6
,W Y :Q RV V' 3315725 - f
' .1 ,Y
Q9 Vixi -:
fogLy2,if,j3212 is .
HCTHVIE. MEM ERS.
EDWIN R. BEALL, CHARLES BURR,
.HERBERT W. BRAMLEY, JAMES B. IWORMON,
CHARLES S. BROWN, ALBERT H. AIVILCOX.
ISAAC M. BRICRNER, VVALTER S. HOWARD,
ELMER L. FARGO, XVILLIAM D. RIERRELL,
FRANCIS J. FRENCH, VVILLIAM D. OLMSTED,
VVILLIS O. SHAWV.
GEORGE S. GARDNER. CHARLES H. BIAXSON,
HOLL1S'PEIi A. IAAMILTON, ALBERT H. OLMSTED,
CLYDE 13. BTARSH, JAY STUART PAGE,
JESSE B. VVARREN.
LOUIS M. ANTISDALE. HENRY J. HUMPSTONE,
CLARENCE S. BISSELL, ULIS L. JOYCE,
EDXVARD A. FRENCH. JOHN IKNIG-HT,
ELIOTT M. HAGUE, ERASTUS D. RICHMOND
IIOYV.-XRD J. SMITH.
R6Sld67ZIf M617Zb6l'S 0f Oflfef' Cbapiws.
HENRY E. ROBINS, D. D.
PROP. T. H. PATTISON, D. D.
J. C. O7BRIEN.
REV. T. H. PIODGMAN, Union, 40.
REV. J. COPELAND, Union, '-11.
THON. VVILLARD PIODGES, Williamiis, 45.
HON. H. M. GLASS, Amliei'-St, '5-1.
REV. Wlvl. L. PAGE, Hzxmilton, 554.
O. F. VVHITFORD, Union, 54.
REV. MYRON ADAMS, Hamilton, 763.
HENRY C. MAINE, H amilton, '70.
HON. GEORGE A. BENTON, Cornell, '71.
PROF. H. LEROY FAIRGHILD, Cornell, T-1.
W. H. DAVIS, .H2L1'Vl1I'd, 787.
B. IKEELER, Syracuse, '76. '
F. D. H. COBB, Madison, '86.
Alzmzllz' fy' Roclaesler C baple1'.
LXDLER, I. L., '89,
AIKEN, E. C., '77,
IALLEN, J. W., '67,
TALLEN, WM., '59,
.A1ZZe'wz, W IL, '65,
Angell, E, B., '77,
ARNOLD, F. E., '74,
ARNOLD, H, J., '58,
AYER, F. W., '71,
BAINBRIDGE, VV, F., '62,
TBAKER, A. L., '61,
TBAKER, T. E., '57,
TBALDVVIN, S. E., '69,
TBARDEN, T. C., '54,
Bclrhite, J. A., '81,
BARNES, E, A., '82,
Beach, W, H.,
TBIXBY, F. E.,
BLOVVERS, F. L., 91.
BOYD, F, H., '
Briggs, H S.,
BRIGGS, J, S.,
BRINK, C. M., '79,
BRISTOL, H. C., '74,
BRISTOL, J. E., '79,
Brooks, WY H, '89,
BROWN, J, E. ,
BURTON, R. F.,, , ,
TCAMPBELL, F. R., '82,
TCARLE, T. A., '70,
CARMAN, A, S., '82,
CARMAN, J. C., '84,
CHADWIOK, A, F., '74,
CHAPIN, T. F., '70,
TCHILOOTT, C, A., '61,
CHITTENDEN, E. S., '65,
CHURCHILL, M, A., '71,
TCLARK, J., JR.. '74,
TCODY, F. L., '86,
COLLINS, T. W.. JR., '7
CONGDON, LA F., '67,
Conlflin, H W,,- '79,
COOMBS, J., '77,
COOPER, H, C., '85,
COON, G. W., '76,
Cox, E. O., '67,
C'1'0n'ise, A., '77,
CROSBY, D., '68,
CROWELL, M, E., '79,
CULL, T., '61,
CURTISS, W. H., '55,
TDALRYMPLE, A., '76,
TDAVIS, F, H., '60,
DAVIS, W, H., '64,
DAY, T. S., '79,
DEAN, C. L.,
DENNIS, J. H., '70,
DENNISON, E, W., '59,
DENTON, N. N., '64,
DODGE, E, C., '76,
DOUGLASS, E. G., '58,
Drcmaficlcl, T., '58,
DRIESZ, J. A., '76,
DROVVN, A. A., '63,
DUBOO, A. M., '70,
DYKE, A. W., '78,
ELLISON, D. J., '81,
EAKER, A. B. '59,
FABER, W. F., '80,
FAIRMAN, E., '74,
FARNHAM, P, P., '63,
FENN, SAMUEL P., '54
FENNER, F. D., '61,
TFENNER, L. G., '84,
FERGUSON, G. G., '58,
Flannery, G, F., '78,
FOOTE, F. W., '83,
FORBES, C., '64,
FORD, M. H., '88,
FOX, B. S., '89,
FREIDAY, J , A., '71,
GAGE, M. S, B., '57,
GILBERT, G, K., '62,
Gillette, A., '82,
Glen, F, E., 74,
TGOODVVIN, G. S., '78
HALL, T, A., '59,
Hmmillmz, G. L., '61,
Hays, D., '78,
HAYS, S., '80,
HAYS, W., '88,
HEWXVITT, C. E., '60,
HIGGINS, J. S., '58,
HILL, W, A.,
Hill, J H, '85,
Hoekstm, J. A., '63,
HOLT, G. F., '85,
HULBERT, C. E., '70,
I-IUNTINGTON, P. C., '62,
HIURLBUTT, F.. H., '57,
HUTCHINSON, C. C., '62,
JACKSON, P, V., '66,
JEVVETT, F, N., '81,
JOHNSON, ROSSITER, '63,
JOSLYN, J. R., '73,
KELLOGG, W, S., '65,
KENYON, XV, H., '65,
KNIGHT, A. J., '60,
KREYER, C. T.,
Kzmclzlialg, E., '68,
Lfr9I1bm'loo1., A, B., '66,
LEMEN, VV, S.,
L0-nf, D. E., '59,
Lent, F. E., '84,
LINEIELD, G, F., '73,
TLINK, D., '56,
LORD, F, L., '78,
LOUCRS, E. F., '81,
Louclss, IV. E., '86,
LOVE, J., JR , '68,
LUDLOW, J. P., '61,
TLUSK, S. J., '63,
Lynch. J. R., '85,
TLYON, A. J.. '71,
MANCHESTER, H, A., '87
M?1fI'bZe, F. E., 87.
BTARGRANDER, J. L., '81
MARSH, F, A., '69,
NIARTIN, T, M., '67,
NICIQIBBEN, G. F., '75,
MCMASTER, J., '69,
MCWHINNIE, J ., '65,
MERRELL, A. J., '88,
MILLER, F, VV., '71,'
Miller, L. H., '80,
MILLER, M, F., '80,
MITCHELL, L. A., '90,
BQOODY, C, A., '81,
MOREY, L. H., '72,
BTORFORD, C. '88,
BIORRIS, C. D., '67,
MORSE, W., '81,
TMORSE, F, L., '76,
Ehlers, C, R., '87,
MIYERS, D. J., '82,
OAKLEY, M. C, B., '64,
0110, Ben., '87,
OIITWATER, T., 75,
OWEN, H. J., '75,
PACKWOOD, E., '59,
PALMER, D. H., '60,
PALMER, C. H., '69,
PARKER, C. B., '74,
PARMELEE, L. B., '64,
PARSONS, C, B., '62,
PARSONS, E, T., '86,
PATTEE, E. N., '86,
PATTERSON, R. A., '57,
PAYNE, SERENO E., '64,
PHILLIPS, T., '79,
PI-IINNEY, F. D., '78,
Plzifmzey, H. K., '77,
TPICKETT, E. J., '56,
Piwrce, H fl., '7-L
PRATT, C, F., '84,
PYE, G. W., '80,
TRACE, F. A., '87,
RANSOM, J, C., '79,
RAUSCHENBUSCH, W., '83
RAYMOND, YV, C., '89,
TREID, B. W., '75,
R-EMINGTON, XV., '59,
RICE, J, M., '59,
'fRIDDELL, H, P., '88,
RICHARDS, C. E., '60,
ROBINSON, D. H., '59,
ROCKWOOD, J. E., '63,
TR-OGERS, B. VV., '57,
1f'll'I'I'lS0tIl, D. C., '59,
RUSSELL, M. B., '92,
RYAN, J. J., '83,
SAGE, V. LA., '63,
TSAVAGE. C. '61,
SCOTT, J, H., '71,
SCOTT, W., '59,
SHEFFIELD, C. S., '60,
SHELDON, D, H., '57,
SHIELDS, W. H., '65,
SIMPSON, VV, C., '71,
SIMONSON, G. M., '84,
STNCLAIR, D. J., '63,
SMITH, C. H., '85,
SMITH, A. L., '87,
STYLES, R., '68,
STRASMER, W. F., '81,
STENGER, W. H., '67,
SVVEZEY, G. S., '84,
TICE, B. J., '85,
TOLMAN, H, L., '69,
TTOAN, T. D., '64,
TOWNLEY, H. C., '58,
T1-zzesdrfle, G., '57.
TRUESDALE, VV. PI.. 'G7
TRUESDELL. NV. S., 'Su
V ANDERBURGH, F. A., '76
VARNEX', G. R., '92,
VREELAND, F. D., TG.
WVALLACE, J. E., '73,
YVATT, ALEX., '84.
WARE, S. H., 774.
XVARNER, F. P., '78.
VVARNER, O. M., '81.
WAYTE, W. E., '69.
Webster, R. C., '78,
WVEIDENTHAL, N., '76.
WHIDDEN, J. N., '5G.
Wfickcs, R. B., 378.
WILCOX, W. C., 788.
Residents in Italics.
TVVILE, H., '79.
Wzle, 1. A., '72.
Wile, S., '72,
VVLLKIN, G. F., '71.
WVILKINS, A. C., '74.
TWILLEY, A. F., 158.
XVILLIAMS, A. D., '55.
XVILLIAMS, C. R., '75.
TWILLIAMS, F., '53.
YVILLIAMS, G. F., '60.
W'11.L1AMs, T. B., '69,
WILLIAMS, E. E., 'SJA
TWINTERS, A. C., '65.
TWOODWORTH, D. D., '56
WOOLVERTON. L., '69,
YVORCESTER, A. M., '7l.
N F ,.
. ,E .
NN , v
L4un F PWS? 9 U iaffW
DELTA llinrrn Bremen
Eta, . .
Pi, . .
Mu. . .
Phi Chi, .
Psi Phi.. .
Beta Chi, .
Delta Chi, .
Beta, . .
Kappa, . .
KCLL CEP QHEIWTEFQS.
. Yale College, . .
. Bowdoin Colleg'e,
. Colby University, . .
. Amherst College, . .
. University of Alabama, .
. Brown University, . . .
. University of Mississippi, .
. Harvard College, . . .
. University of Virginia,
. Kenyon College, . . .
. Dartmouth College, .
. Central University. .
,. Middlebury College, . . .
. University of North Carolina,
. University of Michigan. . .
. VVilliams College ,....
. Lafayette College, .... .
. College of the City ol New York
. Hamilton College ,.....
. Madison University, . .
. University of Rochester, .
. Rutgers College, . . . .
. Indiana Asbury University,
. Vlfesleyan University, . . . .
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
. Adelbert College, .....
. Cornell University, . .
. Syracuse University, .
. Columbia College ,...
. University of California, . .
. Trinity College, . . ,
. Miami University, . . .
. Vanderbilt University, . .
. North-VVestern University,
EICTHWE MEM ELR5.
CHARLES VAN VOORHIS.
CHARLES F, MIDDLEEROOR, LEWVIS H, THORNTON.
GEORGE VV, REILLY.
GEORGE B. DRAPER,
EDWARD B. FOREMAN,
BYRON N. CHAMBERLAIN,
JAMES R, DAVY,
WILLIAM K, DUNLAP,
HERBERT A. VVHL'l'E.
I-IIRAM R. WOOD,
IVIONTGOMERY E. LEARY
'HENRY B. YVILLIAMS,
JOHN S. XVRIGHT.
IRVING E, HUMPHREY.
CHARLES F. MILLER,
ARTHUR VV. E. PERRY.
Resfdelzi Members of
C. C. JHERRIMAN YzL16
PROF. J. H. GILMORE
GEORGE I. HALL, Virg-
J, W. STANLEY, Willizi
REV. I-IENRY ANSTIOE,
7 1 '
C, D. LEWIS, Madison, '56
D. D., Vviui2Ll'I1S,
REV. A. J , PIUTTON, Williams, '66,
J. W. PRESSEY, Bowdo
GEORGE B. SELDEN, Yale, '68,
YVILLIAM H. WHITING, Hamilton, 769.
J. E, WEAVER, M. D., Syrzncuse. 770.
REV. J. S. ROOT, Hamilton, '70,
NATH. FOOTE, JR., Hamilton, 770,
H. M. THILL, Syrancuse,
J, Y. MCCLINTOCK, Bowdoin, J92.
H. W. MORRIS, Syracuse, 772.
REV. G, H, DRYER, Syracuse, '72,
WILLIANI H. AVERILL,
FRANK W. ELWOOD, I'I?L1'V2Ll'C-l, '74,
J. E, DURAND. Yale, '76,
E, S. QQMARTIN, HkL1'VH.l'd
GEORGE W, VVEAVER, Syrzxcuse. '78,
GEORGE C. BUELL, JR,
, I'I2L1'V2L1'd, '82,
DEAN ALVORD, Syracuse, '82,
J. H. SPENCER, Brown, '82,
GEORGE C, SEAGER, Syracuse, '83,
O, D. WEED, Cornell, '84,
W. W. BHUMFORD, Hai-
J. G. MUMEORD, Ha.I-vm-d, 585.
HERBERT J , STULL, Michigan, '88,
CLARENCE A, BARBOUR, BI-own, '88,
OTHO S, STULL, Michigan, 789.
FRANK A. RODA, Mich
JOHN M. STULL, Michigan, 791.
c!q!ZL77Z'7Zf of 'Baia 'Phi Clyapm,
AUSTIN, P. M., '67,
BAGLEY, B. D., '83,
I3cuTZey, H., '83,
BAILEY, L. A., '79,
BAILEY, L. O., '80,
BAKER, C. A., '85,
BAKER, L. Y., '90,
BALDYVIN, REV, G, C., JR.,
TBALDVVIN, S. C., '72,
BAPTIS, REV. G. W., '63,
BARNES, A. J., '68,
BARNES, P. M., '73,
TBARTO, REV. C, E., '62,
BARTON, C. C., '6O.
BARTON, G, P., '76,
BARTON, H. F.,, '63,
BASSETT, J. A., '75,
Bufusch, E., '73,
BCC!7l,ll1'7l, C. C., '89,
TBLINN, XV, H., '74,
Bownzawn., J, P., LL. B., '82
BRAY, G., '83,
BRONK, J, S., '87,
BRONK, M., '86,
BROVVN, C. A., '79,
Broaxm., J H., '72,
BROWN, M. M., '78,
BUCKLEY, REV. B. R., '76,
BURT, H. E., LL. B., '67,
TBURTIS, C, H., '63,
BURTON, E, F., '83,
CALKINS, E. M., '78,
CALVERT, REV. J, B., '76,
Cllkrfpioz., E. D., '64,
CLARK, C. D., 82,
Cla.:-k, J. W., '79,
CLARKSON, A. R., '63,
CLARKSON, F, M., '68,
CLARKSON, T, B., '56,
TCLAUSON, O. J., LL. R., '71
Cole, F, A., '88,
Gozo, W, H, 183,
CONGDON, REV. H. W., '65,
Cook, J. lil., '62,
Cook, Ui E., '61,
COOK, S, G., '72,
Orczgie, F. J, '69,
CRANDALL, C. D., '79,
DANA, W, E., '82,
DAVIS, M., '87,
TDAYTON, REV, B. B., '73,
DEAN, F, M., '77,
DEAN, W. K., M. D., '76,
Denton, E, C., '87,
De Puy, C. T. E., '82,
DIYON, C, E., '84,
Drugjc-V, Geo. P., LL. B., '57,
DUNNELL, M, R., '86,
TEDDY, E, L., '68,
Ed-ick, P. IL, '73,
EGBERT, A. J., '77,
EMERSON, O. O., LL, R., 'ov
EVERINGHAM, J. J., '73,
FILMER, REV: T. T., '60,
Fila Simovrs, S. V., '92,
FZSYLG-V, G. E., '68,
Eoowm, Rm, E. J., D, D. 414.5
FORBES, F., LL, B., '66,
FOREMAN, C. W.,
FREDERICK, REV. G. H., D,
GALENTINE, XV, A., '84,
GARTON, REV, J. V., '77,
Gilmcm, A. W., '70, '
GILMORE, A., LL, B., '75,
GILMORE, D, C., '87,
GILMORE, E, R., '89,
G'ilmm'e, J. II., Lx, '84,
GODARD, HON. A., '59,
GREENE, J, W., '84,
GREENWOOD, REV, J, W., '73
GRENELL, REV, Z., D. D., '6
HALE, A. C., PH. D., '69,
Hale, G, D., '70,
Hale, UT B., '85,
THALL, WV. C., '63,
I-IANEORD, F.,, LL. B., '70,
HARKNESS, W., LL. D., '58,
Hazellinc, H, JPL, '90,
HATCH, J. L., '90,
HATTLE, J. S., '90,
HAYNE, REV. M, E., '65,
THEATH, J. W., '59,
HERON, T. F., '60,
HEWITT, O. F., '62,
HILLMAN, VV. B., '89,
HOLT, L, E., M, D., '75,
HOLT, N, C., '75,
HOLT, REV. W. D., '82,
Hotchkfiss, J. L., '79,
HOYT, H. W., '88,
HUDNUTT, E. VV., '73,
HUMPHERY, L. S., '82,
HUNTER, G. P., 66,
IVES, J. R., '77,
JENKS, A, F., 75,
TJEWELI., J . O., '64,
KEELER, B. B., '64,
TKELLEY. C. R., '69,
Kelly. J. H., '64,
KENDRICK. C, A.. '70,
KINGSLEY, C., D. D. S.. '67.
TKITTENGER, G. B., '85,
KREIDLER, YV. A., '84,
LANSING, L. XV., '80,
LEE, XV, S., '61,
LEWIS, F. P., '74,
LINDSEY. C. B., '65,
Litile, C, P., '81,
LITTLE, R, R., '76,
LOVELL, T, B., '62,
LOVERIDGE, E. L., '85,
LOVERIDGE, VV, I., '82,
M,AIN, REV. A. E., D. D., '69,
NIASTIN, D. VV, C., LL. B., '64,
.Mcz,zorea', I-Ion. E, W, '77,
IVICNAIR, .J. M., '60,
MILLHWAN, REV. H, C., '71
MILLS, H, E., '83,
TIVILLLS, XV. T., '72,
MILROY, W. F., M. D., '83,
MOSS, A. M., '74,
MUNN, J. P., M. D., '70,
NELSON, J., '64,
NEWHALL, REV. A, A., '72,
NORNON, A. D., '64,
TNOTT, G. A., '69,
OATELY, VV. R., '61,
Oczmzpcluglz, E., Lx, '90.
O'G1'c1.cZy, I E., '85,
Outlzozzl, J W., '63,
ORDWAY, G. L., LL. B., '75,
PAINE, C. M., '83,
Pcwmele, George H, '89,
PETTIT, A., M. D., '63,
PIOKETT, C. C., '83,
PIERCE, GEN. F, E., '59,
Pierce, S. C., '60,
Pitkin., W., '87,
POMEROY, C, P., '78,
TPOMEROY, H. N., '77,
PORTER, C, E., '64.
PLqfeo', C. C'., '63,
PUEFER, H. M., '60,
PUFFER, S. W., '60,
TPURDY, J. K., '60,
Rclwiozes, H01z. G., '66,
RAINES, J., JR., '86,
RENWIOK, A. O., '90,
REYNOLDS, M. H.. '66,
RHODES, REV. C. H., '74,
RICE, C. M., '84,
TRISING, F.. LL, B., '65,
Residents in Italics.
RITSO, G. F., '62,
ROBINSON, C. XV., '84,
Roclenbcclf, A, I, '85,
ROGERS, REV. T., '58,
ScOE1ELD, F, H., '80,
SCOFEELD, M. F., '75,
SEAFER, E, J., '86,
SEBRING, F, A., '86,
TSELDEN, HON. H. R., LL. D., L11
Selcleoz, G. B., '65,
SHEDD, K. P., '89,
SHEDD, W. A., '89,
SICKELS, F, E., LL. B., '80,
SLOAN, REV, W. H., '70,
SLOCUM, A. G., '74,
Slocum, G. F., '78,
SLOCUM, M. O., '89,
SMITH, F.. J., '76,
SMITH, G. W., '91,
SNYDER, O, C., M, D., '83,
SQUIRES, J. D., '77,
Sm-nley, J. VV, '71,
STEARNS, W. E., '85,
STEDMAN, G. W., '85,
TSTEELE, R. G., '68,
Steplzavis, J B. IVL, '84, ,-
STEVENS, REV. G. B., PH. D., DD
STEVENS, J. S., '85,
TSTICKNEY, W, S., LL. B., '75,
TSTRONG, HON. T, R., Chi,
STRONG, T. G., '68,
Stull, H J, '86,
TTAFT, REV, E. A., '67.
TTAYLOR, F. A., '79,
THORNTON, G, H., '72,
THORNTON, W. H., M. D., '79,
TTOUSEY, REV. A. W., '62,
TOWNSEND, REV. C, C., '77
VAN HUSAN, H. C., '90,
VAN METER, H. H., '72,
Vcm Voorhis, E., '85,
VEDDER, REV, H, C., '79
WAKELEE, S. P., '64.
TXVALDBRIDGE, A. D., '67.
VVC41'-mn, A. G., '83,
TWARREN, F, C., LL. D., '61,
Wafsool-, L S., '81,
Wecwev-, L, E., '66.
WELLES, F. R., '75,
TWHITBECK, J. F., M. D., Qhj,
Wlzitbeck, I F. WT, JI. D., '67.
WILCOX, REV. M. A., D, D., '62,
WILKINS, REV, F. L., '76,
WLEKINS. F, H, '82,
WILLIAMS. A. J., M, D.. '72,
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UPSILON CHAP TER, . ESYMBLISHED 18 15
Zeta, . .
Psi, . '
Xi, . .
Iota, . .
Pi, . .
Chi, . .
Eta, . .
D Tau, .
RCQDLL QF QHEIIIWTIEIRSO
. . Union College
,D , . . . . .
University of City of New York
. . Yale College, .... . .
. . Brown University, .
. . Amherst College, .
. . Dartmouth College, .
. . Columbia College, .
. . Bowdoin College, .
. . Hamilton College, . .
. . Vifesleyan University, .
. . University of Rochester. .
. . Kenyon College, .. . .
. . University of Michigan. .
. Syracuse University, .
. . Cornell University,
,. . Trinity College, . .
. . Lehigh University,
. University of Pennsylvania.
EIQTWE MEM ER5.
CHARLES F, BULLARD, E. STERLING DEAN.
XNTILLIAM A. YVALLING.
CHARLES S. FOX, CHARLES ROBINSON,
XVILLIAM T. PLUMB, XNILLIAM H. WALIIER.
JUDSON J. CLARK, ARTHUR E. IHEDSTROM
JOHN F. CRITCHLOVV, RAYMOND OTIS.
CLARENCE LOVEJOY, HORACE A. MCGUIRE,
ERWIN S. PLUMB.
Residmi Mefizbefs of Ofbez' Clmpiws.
PROE. A. H. MIXER, Hamilton, 48.
REV. B. F. ROBERTS, WVesleya1I, 49.
GEORGE E. NIUMFORD, Hamilton, '5l.
THEODORE BACON, Yale, 753.
REV. A. SKEELE, Kenyon, 754.
OSCAR CRAIG, Union, '56.
PRES. A. H. STRONG., D. D., Yale, '57.
E. V. STODDARD, M. D., Trinity, '60,
E. B. FENNER, Arnherst, 'GL
REV. H. H. STEBBINS, Yale, '62.
REV. JAMES HATTRICK LEE, Amherst, '64.
REV. W. R. BENHAM, Syracuse, '67.
P. M. FRENCH. Syracuse, 770.
J. N. BECKLEY, Syracuse, 72.
W. A. SUTHERLAND, Syracuse, 772.
IHON. J. A. ADLINGTON, Vlfesleyan, '73,
GEORGE VV. ELLIOTT, Vlfesleyau, 73.
J. H. BOUCHER, VVesleya1I, '7-L.
VV. H. SHUART, Syracuse, '75.
VV. D. ELLVVANGER, Yale, 376.
B. H. ROBERTS, Dartmouth, '76.
C. P. YVOODRUFF, Cornell, '76.
J. W. TAYLOR, Syracuse, 777.
J. S. HUNN, Yale, 779.
H. S. DURAND, Yale, '81,
J. S. DURAND, Yale, 781.
J. S. HIXVENS, Yale, 784.
G. A. CARNA1-IAN, Wesleyalm, '84.
A. R. PRITCHARD, Yale, '87.
G. MCCARGO, Cornell, 787.
S. S. B. ROBY, Yale, '88.
B. A. RICH, Wesleyarl, '7S.
H. P. STONE, Syracuse, 772.
IHZZLWZYZZ' Q' Upsflon C bczpler.
ACER, F. A., '92,
Allen, C. JPL, '67,
TALLEN, F. M., '83,
ALLEN, G.. '75,
TALLEN, H. N., '69,
Alll-rzg, J, T., '76,
ARNOLD, A. J., '73,
BACON, A. C., '58,
BAILEY, J, M., '68,
BAINBRIDGE, S, S., '66,
BAKER, H. B., '71,
T,Bf.lfI'1'Cfl, A. J, '54,
BARRETT, A, T., '69,
BARRETT, N. A., '60,
BARRETT, S, B., '89,
BARRY, J. H., '70,
BARTLETT, E, A., '70,
TBARTON, A, L., '65,
BELDEN, H., '61,
Ijcnjmnhz., D, S., '62,
Benilvy, S, D., '70,
BENTLEY, U., '79,
Bigelow, WY S., '89,
TBLACK, YV, A., '73,
BONVEN., D., '56,
TBRACILETT, H. W., '66,
Briggs, F, H., '91,
B'r0'zuJz, F. A., '83,
BRUCE, J. M., '74,
Buell, J. WC, '74,
BUELL, W., '74,
Burke, IV B., '64,
BURROWS, A, C., '84,
CAMPBELL, J, R., '66,
OcL1'l'LU'r1Tglzt, L, F., '91,
Clmncller, W, F., '79, -
Chase, H, B., '89,
CHENEY, J. L., '77,
CLARK, A. W., '77,
TCLARK, E, H., '69,
TCLARK, I, C., '59,
COE, G. A., S4,
Cogsfurell, VV, N., '78,
Coit, C, P., '67,
COLBY, J, P., '59,
COLGATE, R., '70,
COLLINS, B., '68,
COOLEY, A, M., '87,
COON, S., 161.
COOPER, H., '63,
CRANDALL, A. W., '62,
DAY, B, S., '81,
DAY, M., 80. '
DENSMORE, G. C., '63,
Dewey, C, A., '61,
DIOKERSON, J, W., '63,
Dzwmlcl, C., '81,
TELY, E, T., 71.
ELY, J. A., 66.
Ely, W. S., '61,
Emerson, F, lV,, '87,
EVANS, A. B., '61,
Fmznw, Ii, L., '91,
EISH, E. S., '73,
EQOTE, E. M., '86,
FOOTE, G. T. S., '64,
FORBES, F. YV., '77,
lfbrbex, G, DL, '78,
FORBES, J, F., '78,
Fox, G, H., '61,
FOX, N, W., '89,
FROST, A. G., '81,
TGARDINER, G-. F., '61,
GASKILL, J., '59,
GIBBS, C, L., '73,
GILKESON, R. S., '84,
Gorton, C. TV., '76,
GOULD, E. P., '59,
GRAVES, W. C., '86,
Gmcey, Ui A., '89,
GRAY, DAVLD, JR., '91,
GREENE, G. E., '89,
GROSE, H, B., '76,
G1'0.9L'c11m', O. D., '77,
GUERNSEY, F, VV., '79,
GUILD, A. W., '76,
HAGUIE, P., '84,
THARGOUS, L. J.,
Hczrris, A, H, '81,
Hari, E, P., '72,
HcL1't, H. III., '84,
Hayclen, A, J, '78,
THEAD, J. Q., '70,
HENDEE, H. H., '65,
I-IILLIER, H. WV., '86,
HOLLAND, T. B., '69,
lfollisler, G, C., '77,
HOLMES, I., '61,
IIOzzgl1,, B. O., '86,
THOUGHTON, G. W., '55
Havoc, FI B., '79,
H0'zL'c', J. B., '89,
THURD, E., '58,
lHURLBURT, H. D., '75
INGERSOLL, J, W, D., f
JAMESON, J. S., '81,
JAMESON, M. '56,
Jcoz-wings, E. R., '82,
JERVIS, C. M.,
7-TOHNSON, D. L., '60,
JONES. L. T., '71,
JONES, L. B., '90,
JONES, P, L., '65,
JONES. W, M., '68,
KELSEY, F. W., '80,
IQENDELL, H. H., '82,
Kcfucl1'icR', R. Ill., '80,
Killip, N, T., '87,'
Kimball, H. C., '82,
Lccltimorc, S. A., '68,
Lee, W. B., '77,
LEMEN, T. A., '77.
LEVVIS, B., '65,
MA-XNN, P., '75,
BIARCH. E, P., '60,
BIARVIN, P. R., JR., '70
MOARTIIUR, R. S., '67,
DICCORMICK, A. J., '69,
11IcGu-ire, H., '66,
BQCKENNAN, W. G., '86
TINTCLEAN, T, K., '71,
JLICJIILIII., JI. H., '79,
Jlcljhail, E, I., '80,
JIcPlmil, P. R., '81,
lW1LES, B, F., '81,
MILLER, J. G., '8-1.
B11X, E. E., '85,
.MONTGOMERY. G. R., '81,
MOREIIOUSE, H. L., '58
MIORGAN, T. J., '68,
BIORRIS, L. S., '86,
MQORRIS, P. W., '88,
MUNROVI, P., 69.
MUNRO, J. YV., '75,
Ne'w1rm, C. L., '73,
NICHOLS, W, H., '74,
NORTHRUP, G. W., JR.. '81,
NORTHRUP, W. M., '86,
NOTT, F. J., '74,
TORR, XV. E., '64,
7Osynocl, W. Ii, '87,
PAGE, G. K., '87,
TPAINE, E, C., '87,
PEARSE, F, S., '80,
Perkins, G. H., '72,
PETTENGILL, R. T., '62,
PIERPONT, L. E., '86,
PINNEY, G, M., '62,
Plbllfl, G. IVI., '91,
Quinlay, I, F., '64,
IRAYMONIJ, A. W., '77
Raw, IL P., '79,
Rider, C. E., '68,
Residents in Italics.
1iIDGE'W.-XY, C, NV., '76,
ROBERTS, B. T., JR., '84,
PEOBERTS, G. L., '73,
ROBINSON, H. L., '65,
ROCHESTER, T, M., '76,
SAGE, W, L., '65,
SALMON, H. H., '85,
SCHOONMAKER, P, E., '71
51wj7'br, WY II., '71,
SHATTUCK, C, E., '66,
TSHELDON, C. J., '62,
Slzcfldon, Smith, '91,
SIMPSON, L, A., '72,
SMITH, C. W., '85,
TSNOW, F. A., '70,
SNOW, 1, M., '81,
STANTON, G, W., '67,
Slade, J. M., '72,
STILLMAN, J., '63,
STRONG, C, A., '84,
Strong, J II, '89,
1SLl.77L77,GV, C. If., '74,
SILUZGTZKMICZ, TV, T., '78,
TAYLOR, T. A., '76,
Ybpping, IL, '90,
TOURGEE, A. XV., '62,
TRACY, E. C., '82,
JTUCKER, E, E., '83,
TUTTLE, E, A., '68,
TUTTLE, R, M., '62,
VAN DEUSEN, H. H., 59.
Van Voorhis, R., '88,
WALKER, G, H., '86,
WAREIELD, R. H., '65,
Wcfs71'ingto11, I., '83,
XVATERBURY, W, E., '82,
Webb, W, W., '71,
+WEBS'rER, J., '62,
WVHITTLESEY, M., '80,
1fViIcZe'1', Geo., '85,
VVILBOR, R. F., '75,
IWILOOX, S. S., '60,
1'Vilkfins, H. D., '66,
Williams, C, DI., '71,
WILLIAMS, C. B., '00,
VVILLIAMS, F, C., '88,
XVILLIAMS, F. A., '60,
VVITI-IERSPOON, E., '66,
Wiilzez-spoon, Wi E., '66,
XNYNKOOP, G. R., '87,
WOOD, C. VV., '64,
Wright, T, D., '84,
Young, C. D., '85,
TYOUNG, F. W., '75,
1 , an
f Y ,M sm-
,A D, 2,
JZa111w,fl.N1mWf1I X QMIM.
N 9 N5 JEC K ET.
LOCAL .... ORGANIZED 1884
EICTHWIE. MEM EK5,
CORNELIUS A. BALDVVIN, JAMES GOSNELL,
OLIN H. BURRITT, THOMAS D. HOLMES,
CLEMENT D. CHILD, THOMAS R. SULLY,
ELDON G. BURRITT, ERNEST .J. O. MILLINGTON
NELSON T. BARRETT, IRVING E. HARRIS,
.TOE-IN BENTZIEN, VVILLIAM A. HARRIS,
FRED W. CLIFF, CHESTER G. SANFORD,
CHARLES S. WILLIAMS.
EDVVIN C. BALDWIN, CHARLES W. ROBSON,
CHARLES D. BLAKER, HERMAN SCHULTE,
FRANK F. HIMES. HARRX' A. TOMPKINS.
A lmvmz' Members.
AGATE H., '88 LAPP, C. E., '87,
BONHAM, C, L., '8fi.
CHAPIN, J. C., '89.
LEWVIS, F. A., '86.
LOCKWOOD, F. W.. '86,-
CLAUSEN, C. A., 'SIL
CURBY, W. S., 89.
FERRIS, W. C., '90.
GEIS, G. J., 789.
GORDIS, W. '88
GRANT, JAS., 'S7.
HAMILTON, C. A., '89,
HEDGES, T. J., 86.
HEINRICIIS, J., 86.
HOLCOMB, G. P., 89.
KELLY, E. L., 189.
KRAUSER, J. B., '91.
MOGUIRE, J., '88
NEELEN, N. B., 'QL
PALMER, F. J., '87.
RHODES, E. A., 786.
ROBERTS, E. F., TSS.
SCHNEIDER, G. A., '88.
SCOTT, W., '87. A
SELLEYV, G. T., 89.
STOODY, J. H., '89,
STREETER, R. L., '88,
SUGRUE, C., '8G.
WEST, W. W., '86.
' .mafh . X, 1 -
Mgfy r-:A-if fig us, if 1 QLgZ,-1:.:-Wi? , A
WMD '. "5 13? ...LEW WNW,
4 ,fqglllimgffg- wk 'lay 1 -ky
, 1.vk!f'.3fg2Q '-'A "W .JQ13l" Vg 'QxgEi1. ' 1-up .-, xqfx
' l1J 1Nfffz.2'X-E',,g "f',2!H"1 ' ,iw 'ggwf -5S'9" -.
,fi f m. ',f,' we KW J
. f 1-x ZW-V, NQ U N V
ff My -
, . 1,4 ,J 4 J , -
40' ' ff
'. f: ',
LOCKNQDD E COONEE5, N I
Them llllll Etsllzow.
EPSILON CHAPCZER, ESTABLLSHED 1819
Nu, . .
IRQLIL. CDF QHHWTERSQ
. VVesleyaLn University.
. Syracuse University.
. Cornell University.
University of Rochester.
. University of C2l.llfOl'l1l2l,.
. Madison University.
. Kenyon College.
. Aclelbevt College.
. Hzunilton College. E
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. Stevens Institute.
. Amherst College.
CHARLES F. BULLARD. CHARLES YTAN VOORHLQ
XVILLIAM A. WALLING.
I 8 9 1 .
C. S. FOX.
C. F. 1WIDDLEBROOK,
W. T. PLUMB.
L. H. THORNTON,
F. D. LOSEY,
G. W. REILLY,
H. A. W1-IITE,
H. R. WOOD.
AED1111 1n KI-1211
Resifleni Memlaws of Other Cbczpiers.
G. W. ELLIOTT, A1pha,
P. CHAMBERLAIN, JR., Beta. '77.
B. J. MOSS, Benn. '77,
J. WV. TAYLOR. Beta, 777.
F. H. PARSONS, Delta, 'Stk
G. E. SEAGER, Beta., '83.
A. E. SUTHERLAND, Alpha.. '85.
W. C. GREEN. Delta, '86.
F. J. HESS, Delta, '87.
Alzmwi ff Epsilon Cfzapiw,
ADAMS, G. B., '82,
BABCOCK, R., '81,
Bailey, H., '83,
BAKER, C. A., '85,
15717-1-eff, S. B., '89,
Bealuwz, C. IS., '89,
BENNE'l'T, H. M.. '83,
BEIR, E. J., '84,
Bigelow, WT S., '89,
BONVEN, B, L., '81,
BRIGIIAM, H. M., '83,
BRONK, J. S., '87, '
BRONK, M., '86,
BROWN, C. D. W., 80.
Brown, F. A.,
BULLARD, D., '88,
BULLARD, F., '86,
BUREOWS, A. C., '84,
BURTON, E. E., 83.
CASTLEMAN, J. W., '89,
Clzcmcllm, W. F., '79,
Chase, H. B., '89,
CONNELLY, F. H., '86,
COOKE, F. C., '84,
COOKE, G, H., '84,
DAVIS, M., '87,
Dcntolz, E. C., '87,
DICKERSON, J. W., '88,
DONIPHAN, GEO., '80,
DRAKE, H. T., '81,
DUNNELL, M. B., '86,
Emerson, F. Ui, '87,
FASSETT, H. L., '84,
FOOTE, E. M., '86,
FOOTE, G. T, S., '8-L.
FOX, N. W., '89,
FROST, A, G., '81,
GARNSEY, N. D., '86,
GATES, L. E., '83,
GILMORE, E. R., '89,
GOODELL, F, E., '89,
GOODRICH, W. P., '80,
GRACEY, W. A., '89,
GREENE, G. E., '89,
GROVER, F. E., '88,
IfCl'l'V'f-9, A. IL, '81,
I-IAZELTINE, H. M., '90,
PIILLER, H. VV., '86,
PIILLMAN, W. B., '89,
HOLT, W. D., '82,
HOUGH, B. O., '86,
Howe, J. B., '89,
HOYT, H. W., '88,
H zzgllcs, F. W., '86,
HUNT, J, M., '80,
ZHUNT, E, VV.. '84,
JAMESON, J. S., '81,
Jcmzniug.w, E. R., '82,
JERVIS, C. M., '84,
KELSEY, F, W., '80,
KENDALL, H. H., '80,
Killip, N. T., '87,
Kimball, II. C., '82,
KNAPP, J. D. C., '86,
KREIDLER, W, A., '84,
LANSING, L. W., '80,
Lillie, C. P., '81,
LOCHNER, W. E., '86,
LOVERIDGE, L., '85,
LOVERIDGE, W. I., '82,
BTACDONALD, C. A., '80,
MACDONALD, W. S., '82
IWATHEVVS, F. B., '85,
NICICENNAN, W, G., '86,
IlIcPlzcc'zTZ, E. I., '80,
IlIcPlmiZ, P. R., '81,
MILLER., J. G., '84,
MILLS, H. E.,
NIORRIS, P, W., '88,
MUNN, G. L.,
OCCUMPAUGH, E., JR., '
O'GruLZy, J. E., 85.
Osgood, W. H., 87.
TPAINE, E. C., '87,
PAGE, G. K.. '87,
Purmele, G. II, '89,
PELTZ, H. S.,
PEARCE, F. L., '89,
Paftlcin, W., '87,
PULVER, A, W., '82,
RAINES, J., JR., '86,
RANDALL, VV. A., '88,
RICE, C. M., '84,
ROBINSON, C. VV., '84,
SEAGER, E. J., '86,
SEBRING, F, A., '86,
SHEDD, K. P., '89,
SHEDD, VV. A., '89,
SHERO, W. F,, '87,
SHORT, L, D., '88,
SICKLES, F, E., '50,
SLOCUM, M. O., '89,
SMITH, C, 'Wu '81,
Smith, III. C,, '85,
Smiilz, C. TV, '85,
SMITH, A, C., '86,
SMITH, H. D., '89,
Smyihc, F. J, '84,
STEARNS, YV. E.,
STEDMAN, G, YV., '85,
STORER, F. B., '86,
Smmdcrlin, C. E., '85,
TRACY, E. C., '82,
TTUOKER, E. E.,
Residents in Italics.
Van Vonrlziss, E., 'S5.
XTARY, C. P. I-I., '83,
VVALKER, G. H., '86,
YVARD, C. A., '36,
T'Vcw'Ire'n, A. G., '83,
1'Vas7Li1zgto'1z, I., '83,
Wfatsbn, I S., '81,
VVEAVER, W. B., '88,
YVHEDON, C. W., '88,
WILBER, T. C., '84,
WILDER, G., '85,
XVILKINS, F. H., '82,
WVILLIAMS, C. B., '90
VVILLLAMS, F. C., '88,
'PVilfSi6, C. H., '80,
Wood, O. J., '83,
YVOOD, W. H., '89,
Young, C. D., '85,
THEM DELTA Qin.
CHI CHARGE, ..... ESZLALBLISJIED 1.500
Became lom.cl'ivc 1879.
f4lzL11fmz' Qf the Cbz' Cbafgge.
AYER, E, I., '72.
Barber, C. R., 779,
BARLONV, N, P., '68,
TBAUSUM, G. F., '72,
Blossom, T, E., '71,
Botlfmz, F, M., 771.
BRANDT, .J, S., 777.
Briggs, IPL H, 771,
BROOKINS, H, DE W., '80
Clmpmcm, II JL, 77-L,
CLARK, O, E., '76,
Comccay, W. J., 772.
COVELL, M, W., 780,
DEXTER, W, H.. 778,
DICKRNSON, W, L., 778.
Elwrest. C. M, 75.
EVERSON, T. B., 771.
FITCH, A. H., '73,
FOOTE, O. K., '79,
FORBES, W. D., '77
GAGE, J. R., 777.
Gibbons, A. C., 'T3.
Gibbons, D. C., 771.
GOETZMAN, F, G., 774,
GREENE, F. A., 769,
HAIGHT, G, VV., 774,
I-IANKS, C. S., 773,
PIARRIS, J, H., 770.
Resulents in Ttalics.
Hz1.1'1'is, .T. W., '67,
HOWE, A, J., '09,
THUNGERFORD, THOS., '
Jacobs, VV. W., 777.
KINOMAN, C, G., 767.
KINNEY, W, H., '80,
Lillie A, P., 772,
JlIc'Ki11'110y. J, P., 709.
NIARKHAM, S., '78,
MASON, O. J., '74,
Jficizfwls, .Mm'cz1s, '73,
Ilfom-c, E. M., Jr., '71,
MOREHOUSE, A. W., '60
PAINE, W, S, '68,
Peer, I C., '76,
Powers, Irrm., '72,
RAMSDALE, VV. C., '70,
ROGERS, J, H., 780,
SIMPSON, B, F., '77,
Spuhun, Jacob, '70,
SPAHN, LOUIS, '79,
STERRITT, J. MOB., 767,
STILES, LOREN, '80,
HVAN AUKEN, E, E., '75,
VVAMSLEY, W. H., '76,
TXVILE, I, P., 770,
WVITTER, VV, E., '80,
VIII KARRA PIERRE.
BETA CHAPZER. ..... ESTABLISHED 18,4
Became Lm.ct'i1rc 1880.
Alumni' qf Baia C bCl,DZl6l'. b
ATOHINSON, REV. GEO. A., '74, NICCULLOUGH, REV. .JAMES
TBROXVN, EVERETT A., 76. MCKAV, REV. STANLEY A.,
CARMAN, FREDERICK, '75.
COLLIER, MOREY S., M, D., '76
COLEMAN, JOHN E., '79.
FLOCK, REV. AARON S., '79.
HEWVI'FT, REV. HENRY' H., '74.
HOEHU. AUGUSTUS J., '80.
HUGHES, BENJAMIN, '75.
JEVVETT, FRANKLIN N., '81.
JOHNSON, JULIAN W., '78.
KNEELAND, FRANCIS WV., JSO.
LESTER, CHARLES JTS.
Residents in Italics.
PAINE, EDWVIN G., ,T-L.
Pack, Iforcdio N., 'T6.
RAYNESEORD, JAMES A., '76
P , 19
ROWE, REV. THOMAS T., 778.
SHUZI, John J., 777.
STILWELL, ALBERT H., 'T 8.
TTIFFANY, REV. CHARLES P.,
THOMSSEN, GEORGE N., '78,
THOMPSON, JOSEPH F., '76.
VVAKEFIELD, REV. WILSON
XIVARNER, REV. DAVID S., 77
. . . ESZLABLISHED 1684
1500610710 171-!lCf'f'I.'C 1889. A
fllzmmz' qf ALDM Omega.
BAIRD, B. G., 790.
TBAKER, C. VV., L85.
BULLARD, DAN., '8S.
BULLARD, FRED., 'SG
CALLANAN, J. H., '87
CLARK, O. D., '84,
GARNSIQY, N. D., '86,
GORDON, R. J., '88
G1'oz'e'r, E. D., '87,
G'r0ve1', F. E., 788.
HAMLIN, W. H., 90
HARRIS, G. H., 792.
I-IIGMAN, W. E., JR., '
HOARD, H. S., '86.
KREYER, K. C., '88.
LINCOLN, YV. S., '92.
LOOHNER, W. E., ,SG
LOOHNER, S. J., '90,
IVIELLOR, C. F., '9lJ.
Pemdents in Italics.
Jlorse, J F., 785.
Pcwsmzs, B. C., '88.
Pulver, Wrlltcr, '89,
Rcmclu.ll, WC A., 788.
REED, FRED G., 387.
RCiC1lC'11'bCl.ClI., H. M.,
Rowley, F. E., 390.
SANFORD, C. A., 791
Short, Louis D., '88
TALCOTT, C. M., '91
Wrrrcl, Henry L., '85.
Webb, Edwin., '91.
92. VVEST, N. L., '91.
WILBER, T. C., 784.
WING-, F. LINCOLN,
VVING, RALPH K., '85.
YVOOD, W. H., '89.
VVRIGHT. E. S., '9U.
NEW TQRIK HOTEL!
WWII ETH Kelwm
ESTABLISHED 1 887.
PROF. J. H. GILMORE, . . President..
PROF. S. A. LATTIMORE, . . Vice'Presiden13
PROF. G. D. OLDS, . . . Secretary.
J. T. ALLING, . . T1'ezLsu1'e1'.
IFXXEM IEIRS UN FEIQQILTT.
H. F. BURTON, W, C, MORE'1',
G. M. FORBES. H. K. PHINNEY,
A. H. MIXER. O. H. ROBINSON.
ADAMS, G. B., 782.
ALLING, J. T., 776.
ANGELL, E. B., 777.
BARHITE, J. A., 781.
TBARRETT, A. J., 754.
BETTERIDGE, W. R., 788.
BLY, M. T., 780.
BOYNTON, C. H., 786.
BRIDGMAN, C. D. W., 755
BRINK, C. M., 779.
BROWN, C. A., 779.
TCAMPELLL, F. R., 782.
CAPEN, F. S., 768.
CHAPIN, T. F., 770.
CHAPIN, J. C., 789.
CHACE, B. B., 789.
CLARK, O. D., 784.
CLARKE, J. C. C., 759.
COGSVVELL, W.. N., 778.
COIT, A. -
COIT, C. P., 767.
COMFORT, M. B., 761.
CONKLIN, H. W., 779.
COOKE, M. W., 760.
COOPER, H. C., 785.
CRONISE, A., 777.
CROWELL, M. E., 779.
DARROVV, C. E., 777.
DAVIS, M., 787.
DAVIS, W. H., 768.
DETMERS, A., 789.
DOX, R., 774.
ELLIS, S. A., 755.
ELLSWORTH, T. E., 757.
ERNSBERGER, M. C., 788.
FABER, W. F., 780.
FASSETT, J. S., 775.
FISH, F. S., 773.
FORBES, G. M., 778.
FORBES, J. F., 778.
FOREMAN, C. W., 785.
FOX, N., 755.
FRAIL, E. G., 788.
GARDNER, C. B., 757.
GASKILL, J., 759.
GILBERT, W. W., 761.
GILMORE, E. R., 789.
GILMORE, D. C., 787.
GORDIS, VV. S., 788.
GORTON, C. W., 776.
GRIEFITH, J. H., 759.
GUBELMAN, J. S., 758.
HAIR, L. M., 777.
HALE, A. C., 769.
HALE, G. D., 770.
HALE, W. B., 785.
HARKNESS, W., 758.
HARRIS, A. H., 781.
HARVEY, R., 778.
HAYS, D., 778.
HILL, J. H., 785.
HODGNIAN, T. M., JR., 784
I-IOEKSTRA, J. A.,
HUDNUT, I. B., 772.
HUDNUT, J. M., 772.
HULL, R. B., 771.
HUNT, E. W., 773.
HUNT, H. H., 776.
HUNT, J. M., 780.
JACOBS, C.,B., 784.
JACOBS, W. W., 777.
JENKS, A. F., 775.
JEWETT, F. N., 781.
JOHNSON, E. H., 762.
IKENDRICK, R. M., 789.
LAWRENCE, H. E., 789.
LEVVIS, F. A., 786.
LOUCKS, W. E., 787.
LOVELL, T. B., 762.
LOWE, R. XV., 783.
LYNCH, J. R., 785.
LYON, E., 777.
MAODONALD, VV. S., 782.
MACOMBER, F. A.. 759.
MANCHESTER, H. A., '87
MARSH, F. A., 769.
NIAURER, E. W., 777.
MCARTHUR, R. S., 797.
IWCGUIRE, J., 788.
MCVICAR, J. G., 787.
MERRELL, A. J., 788.
MILES, B. F., 781.
MILNE, W. J., 768.
MOORE, S. P., '70.
MOOREHOUSE, A. W., 779
MOOREHOUSE, H. L., 758
BIOREY, W. C., 158.
MUNDY, E. W.. '60.
MUNN. J. P., '70.
NORDELL, P. A., '70.
NORTON, A. W., '73,
OLDS, G. D., '73.
PAINE, NV. S., 158.
PALMER, F. B., BS.
PATTER, E. N., 'Sli
PHINNEY, H. K., '77.
TRACE, F. A., '87.
RAYMOND,'A. C.. '69.
l1?uymo'ncZ, Wi O., 'SSL
ROBINSON, O. H., '6l.
ROWLEY, F. H., '75.
SAGE., E. O., 53.
SAGE, V. A., 763.
SCOTT, W. A., '86.
SHEDD, K. P., 189.
SHEDD, W. A., 789.
SHERMAN, F. J., '76.
SHERO, WV. F., '87.
SIOIILES, F. E., '8U.
SLOCUM, A. G., '7-L.
SLOCUM, G. F.. 778.
SMITH, A. L., 787.
SMITH, C. E., 760.
Residents in Italics.
SMITH, C. H., 'S5.
SMITH, G. H.
SMITH, H. M.
SMYTHE, F. J., '84.
SPAHN, L., '79.
STEPHENS, J. B. M., '84
STERRETT, J. M., '67.
STEVENS, G. B., '77.
STEVENS, J. S., '85.
STRASMER, W. F., '81,
STRONG, J. H., '89.
TAYLOR, Z. P., '69,
TERRY, S. S., '83.
TOOLEY, A., '83.
TRUESDELL, XV. S., '86.
VAN VOORHIS, E., '85.
VILLERS, T. J., '85.
WARREN, A. G., 'S3.
WHITE, J. W., '75.
WIOKES, R. B., '78.
WILOOX, W. C., '88.
WILE, S., '72.
VVILKINS, H. D., '66.
YVILLIAMS, C. M., '71.
WILLIAMS, E. E., '84.
WILTSIE, C. H., '80.
YOUNG, C. D., '85.
ABBOTT, F. W.,
Amsclmz, L. A., 775.
ANDERSON, G., 754.
ANDRUS, D. P., 777.
BARNES, A., 757.
BARRETT, S. P., 759.
Barry, C. P., 773.
TBARRY, T. F.,
BATES, J. P., 773.
TBELLAMY, J. R., 757.
BENTON, K. W., 761.
BRANT, R. C., 754.
BRASTED, B. H., 763.
BRIDGMAN, C. DEVV., 755
BRITAIN, J. H., 764.
BROOKS, A. A., 751.
BROWN, D. S., 778.
BROWN, G. H., 785.
TBROWN, G. W., 762.
BROWN, J. D., 757.
BURDIOK, C. R., 752.
CADY, H. A., 763.
CAMERON, A., 761.
CARPENTER, E. M., 752.
CARPENTER, H. F., 752.
CARY, G. M. VV., 756.
CASE, S. S., 785.
CATHER, F. J., 757.
CAULKINS, T. V., 783.
CHILD, I., 759.
CLARK, A. A., 762.
TCLARK, D., 768.
CLARK, N. J., 751.
COLBY, A., 756.
COOLEY, D. H., 755.
COON, S. W., 770.
TCOUDRON, G. M., 754.
?CRAFT, J., 764.
CURTIS, J. W., 757.
CUTTING, G. S., 758.
DAVIS, L. C., 779.
Decm, C. F., 766.
DELONG, J. W., 759.
DETMERS, A., 789.
Disbrow, M H, 771:
DORSEY, P., JR., 777.
TDRAKE, J. C., 752.
DUBOC, H. A., 775.
DUVAL, N., 757.
EAST, F., 783.
ELDRIDGE, G. E., 775.
ENSIGN, A. J., 755.
EVANS, P. S., 755.
EVERETT, W. P., 753.
Fcchy, J, 766.
FARLEY, R. G., 760.
FISH, E. J.,
FISHER, J. D., 764.
FOLEY, J. C., 771.
GAGE, L. L., 754.
GAGE, H. P., 767.
GALBY, M., 763.
GALLAGHER, J. T., 781
GARDNER, C. B., 757.
Gaylorcl, WC C., 765.
GljZ7llfl1lI, F., 771.
GOULD, A. J., 759.
GRIEBEL, J. D.,
GUBELMAN, J. S., 758.
Gwucc, G. Wi, 785.
THAMILTON, D. D., '53
HARDY, R. W., 761.
HARRIS, F. J., 788.
HEYWOOD, C. W.. 753.
HIOKOK, H. F., 756.
HIGGINS, J. R., 757.
HILL, W. H., 789.
HORTON, I., 765.
HOWARD, J. K., 764.
HOWE, A. J., 756.
Hutchin.so11, F. B., 762.
JACOBS, C. B., 784.
JANSEN, O. W., 785.
JENKINS, J. L., 763,
TJOHNSON, C. H., 764.
TJONES, J: B., 752.
TKEYES, S. JR., 754.
KIEFER, VV. L., 787.
KILPATRICIQ, D. B., 76
KIMBALL, H. P., 751.
KITCHEN, A. E., 759.
IQNEELAND, G. S., 784.
KOTZLE, T. J., 760.
LEARNED, VV. C., 755.
l.17u'is. C. II., 'S8.
TLLOYD, H., 754.
LOWE, R. YV., 'S3.
LYON, F. S., '52.
BIACAFFEE, B., '76.
TMAOKEY, VV. M., 59.
MARSHALL, B. D., 753.
MARTIN, J. W., 770.
MOCUTOHEN, J. L., 'SAL
MOINTYRE, J. J., 53.
BICKENDRIE, E. J., 754.
BICVICAR, M., 759.
MERRELL, J. D., 54.
MERRILL, S. P., 758.
Morris, -D., 782.
MOSS, L., 758.
TMUNGER, O., '58.
NEWMAN, J. C.,
NISBET, E., 53.
NORDELL, P. A., '70,
NORTON, C. C., 752.
TNUTT, A. K., 755.
OVVEN, E. F., 762.
PADELEORD, A. J., 58.
PADELFORD, M. M., '61.
PAGE, R. V., 785.
PAGE, W. Y., 785.
PAINE, W. S., 768.
PALMER, F. B., 758.
PATTENGILL, W. W., '70.
PATTERSON, C., '74.
PHELPS, J. H., 754.
POVVERS, R. F., 760.
PRATT, W. C., 755.
PRENTIGE, W. E., 784.
RANK, W. C., 785.
Reynolds, H. J, 764.
Richcvrdson, F. J, '7 8.
RICHARDSON, S. B., '7S.
TRICHARDSON, S. E., 753.
RIDER, 'W.. '83.
ROSE, H. A., '52.
ROSENBERGER, J. L.. '8S.
SEARS, G. N., 765.
TSEELEY, I. C., 757.
TSHELDEN, R. F., 756.
SHEPPARD, VV. C., 785.
SIMPSON, B. F., 777.
TSMITH, H. M., 758.
SMITH, N. S., 755.
SMITH, P. E., 759.
SPARLIN, E. M., '85.
SPENCER, H. A., 785.
STANLEY, S. W., '51.
Stem, O. S., 765.
STEWART, W., 760.
TSYLLA, J., 756.
TARGETT, A. S., 766.
TTAYLOR, P. E., '82,
TELFORD, R., 751.
TURNER, C. A., 755.
TTUSKA, S., 756.
VAN ALSTYNE, J. S., 767.
VAN DYKE, A. 772.
VOSBURGH, W. R., 776.
WALKER, E. S., 756.
WVALDRON, F. A. J., 789.
WASHINGTON, S., 756.
TVVATROUS, G. P., 752.
WEAVER, A., 773.
WEBSTER, G. 754.
WETHERBEE, A., 763.
WILKINSON, W. C., 757.
WILLIAMS, H. C., 757.
WINTERBOTTUM, WM., '66
Woon, W. O., 784.
WORK, J., 760.
YOUNG, J. F., '61,
QFFHQEKS Q STQDENTS
QINHWERSHW QF RQQHESTEK
QENIIIERSIIFII OF ROCHESTER.
Yell :-Hoi-Iwi-hai, Rrall-mir.-mil, Ro-Claes-im".
College Colors :-Steel and Blue.
OEIRID OF TKQISBTIEIES.
REV. EDWARD BRIGI-IT, D. D., Pfresiclent, . . . .
GEN. JOHN F. RATHBONE, First Vice-P'resicLe'nL,. . .
EDVVARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D., Second Vice-P-J'es't.,
WILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M., Sec-retcmy cmd TI'ercszm'er, .
MARTIN W. COOKE, A. M., CCZUSS of l60j, Ailorozey, .
ELON HUNTINGTON. ..,......... .
LEVVIS ROBERTS ,........ .
EDWIN O. SAGE, A. B., QCZCISS of 7535- ' .
.IOI-IN R. TREVOR, ......, , .......
HON. FRANCIS A. MACOMBER, LL. D., qomss of 1595,
REV. CHARLES DEVV. RRIDCMAN, D. D., LCZCSS Qf 1553,
JOHN P. TOIVNSEND, ........... .
Cor.. WILLIAM H. HARRIS, A. M., cams of wp. . .
REV. ROBERT, S. MACARTHUR, D. D., goings of fm,
.IOHN H. DEANE, A. M., qozass Qf 'soy ,.... . .
REV. SAMUEL W. DUNCAN, D. D., . . .
HON. J. SLOAT EASSETT, qozass Qf wp, . .
JOHN P. MUNN, M. D., roms Qf Imp,
ALANSON I. FOX, .......
COLGATE HOYT, .......
CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, A. M., COZNSS Q10 '71 I, . .
THE IEXEQUTHWIE CMIIRID.
EDVVARD BRIGHT, D. D. XVILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M., Secrclury cmd Tvcnszuzw
FOR THREE YEARS.
MARTIN W. COOKE, A. M. HON. FRANCIS A. MACOMBER, LL. D
FOR TWO YEARS.
EDVVIN O. SAGE, A. B. CHARLES M. XVILLIAMS, A. M
FOR ONE YEAR. '
EDXVARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D., Olmirmnn. ELON HUNTINGTON
C011z11z12'Zee on lfziermzl Mczfzagwvzevzf.
DAVID J. HILL, LL. D.
VVILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M.
HON. FRANCIS A. NIACOMBER, LL. D.
EDYVARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D.. ea:-qjiiciu.
C0l7Z77'LZflt66 011 Lz'b1'a1y and Cabmeis.
DAVID J. HILL, LL. D.
MARTIN WV. COOKE, A. M.
CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, A. M.
EDWARD M. MOORE, M. D., LL. D., cnc-qflicin.
C omnzzfiee 012 BZLZ'Z6iZ'lZgS and Grozmds.
VVILLIAM N. SAGE, A. M.
HON. FRANCIS A. MACOMBER, LL. D.
EDWARD M, MOORE, M. D., LL. D.. em-qflicio.
P1'CSiCl811f,-GEO. E. FISHER, 768.
Vice-Pres-icleoll, JOS. T. ALLING, 776.
Seca-army, A. G. XVARREN, 783.
Trcrrszw'c1'. H. K. PIIINNEY, '77,
DAVID HILL, LL. D., President,
AND BURBANK PROFESSOR OF INTELLEOTUAL-AND MORAL PHILOSOPHY.
" They that govern most, make least noise."
Bucknell Univ., 1874, LL. D., Madison Univ.
Tutor of Ancient Languages, 187-1-75, Prof. of Rhetoric, 1875-79, and Pres.
1879-88, at Bucknell Univ., from 1888, Pres. of U. of R. Author of The Science of
Rl1,6l07"lC, Elements of Rhetoric cmd Composilio-n., being and Bryant in the Amer. Meal
of Letters Series, Principals and Fdllcfeies of Soeziallism, Elements of Psychology, Social
Influences Qf C'lm'isl'ianiljy, etc.
ASAHEL C. KENDRICK, D. D., LL. ED.,
MONROE PROFESSOR OF THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
Residence, 301 Alexander street.
" I have a soul that like an ample shield
Can take in all and verge enough for more."
Hamilton College, 1831 3 D. D., Union College g LL. D., Lewisburg Univ., 2. Q.
Tutor, 1831-32, and Prof. of Greek, 1882-50, Madison Univ., from 1850, Prof.
of the Greek Language and Literature, U. of R., 1852-54, at Univ. of Athens.
Member of the American Committee for the Revision of the New Testament.
Editor of Olsl1.ctusen7s Conzmentaries on the New Testament, Xenoplwnls Avm.ba.s'is, Om'
Poelical Favorites, etc., Author of Gfreelc Ollemlmjf, lVIemoirs of JVfrs. Emily O. Judson,
Echoes Qofrtyioml poemsl, etc. '
SAMUEL A. LATTIMORE, PH. D., LL. D.,
PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY. i
Residence, 55 Prince street.
" The bounds of man's knowledge
Are easily concealed if he has but prudence."
Indiana Asbury Univ., 1850 g Ph. D., Indiana Asbury Univ. and Iowa 'Wesleyan
Univ., LL. D., Hamilton Collegeg EF. T., Q. B. K.
Tutor in Greek, 1850-52, and Prof. of Natural Sciences, 1852-60, Indiana Asbury
Univ.g Prof. Natural Sciences, Genesee College, 1860-67 g Prof. of Chemistry.
U. of R., from 18673 N. Y. State Chemist from 1877.
ALBERT H. MIXER, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF MODERN LANGUAGES.
Residence, 278 Alexander street.
" Gently to hear, kindly to judge."
Madison Univ., 1848, A. M., U. of R., 1851 , '.If.T.,' Q. B, K,
Tutor U. of R., 1850-51, at Univ. of Berlin and Munich, 1852-55, Prof.
Modern Languages, U. of R., 1855-58, Prof. Modern Languages 1858-60, and
Prof. Greek Language and Literature, 1860-66, Univ. of Chicago, in the
educational institutions of France and Italy, 1866-67, from 1868, Prof. of Modern
Languages. U. of R. Author of JVIcmual of French Poetry, etc.
JOSEPH H. GILMORE, A. M.,
DEANE PROFESSOR OF LOGIC, RHETORIC AND ENGLISH LITERATURE.
Residence, 31 Park Ave.
" I see his gray eyes twinkle yet ut his own jest."
Brown Univ., 1858, A K. E., 925 B. Ii.
Newton Theological Sem., 1861, instructor of Hebrew, Newton Theological.
Soni., 1861-62, Private Secretary to Gov. Gilmore, of N. H., and Editor of
Cmzcorcl Daily Ill?m'zfZor, 186-L-65, Pastor of Second Baptist Church, Rochester,
N. Y., 1865-67, from 1867, Prof. Logic, Rhetoric, and English Literature, U. of
R. Author of Art of Eaaprcssiom English Lungzutgc mul its Early Literature, Outlines
of Logic, Oullines of Rlwlorzfc, atc.
OTIS H. ROBINSON, A. M,,
HARRIS PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS, NATURAL PHILOSOPHY, AND LIBRARIAN.
Residence, 273 Alexander Street.
" He thought as a sage thought, he felt as a man."
Univ. of Rochester, 1861, 11. Al. 515.5 45. B. K.
Admitted to Bar, 1863 , Tutor in lVlZliJl'lGI112Lt1CS, U. of R., 1864-67, Assit Prof.
of Mathematics, 1867-69 , Prof. of Mathematics from 1869 , Asslt Librarian,
1866-68 , Librarian from 1868.
VVILLIAM C. MOREY, PH. D.,
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE.
Residence, 426 Powers' Blockr.
" I have never felt the kiss of love,
Nor I112llLlGl1,S hand in mine."
Univ. of Rochester, 1868, Ph. D., Franklin College, 1881 , A. Ll. QP., 225. B. K.
Col. U. S. Vol., 1865. ,
Tutor of U. of R., 1869-70, Prof. of History and English Literature, Kala-
mazoo College, 1876-72, Prof. of Latin Language and Literature, 1872-77, from
1877-8-l, Prof. of Latin and History, from 1884, Prof. of History and Political
Science, U. of R. Author of Outlines Qf1f0'HLtL7l- Law.
HENRY F. BURTON, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF LATIN,
Residence, 63 East Avenue.
" To those who know thee not, no words can paint.
And those who know thee, know all words are faint."
Univ. of Michigan, 1872, 515. B. K.
Instructor of Latin and Greek, Denison Univ., 1872-74, Instructor of Latin,
Univ. of Michigan, 1874-75, at the Univ. of Leipsic, 1875-77, from 1877-83, Ass't
Prof. of Latin, U. of R., Prof. of Latin from 1883.
GEORGE M. FORBES, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF GREEK. U
Residence, 16 Tracy Park.
" An nbrirlgment of all that was pleasant in man."
University of Rochester, 1878, IP. T., Q. B. K.
Student in Germany and France, 1874-5, from 1881-86, Ass't Prof. of Greek,
U. of R., Prof. of Greek, U. of R., 1886. ,
GEORGE D. OLDS, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMAT1CS.
Residence, 10 Arnold Park.
" Mark the perfect man."
Univ. of Rochester, 18731 J. 11. QP., Qi. B. K.
Teacher in Alhztny Academy. 1873-793 Student in Germany, 1879-831 Assist-
ant Professor of Mztthemzttics, 1384-S6, U. of R., Prof. of Muthemattics, U. of R.,
H. LEROY FAIRCHILD, B. S.,
PROFESSOR OF GEOLOGY AND NATURAL QHISTORY.
Residence, 2 College avenue.
ls't life to ask, is't even prudence,
To bore thyself and bore the students?
Cornell University, 1S7lg Al. T.
Lecturer on Nat. Sciences N. Y., 1876-78, Ad interim Prof. of Geology, Vassar
College, 1877-78g Lecturer in Geology, Cooper Union, 1878-88: Rec. Sec. of N. Y.
Acztdemy of Sciences, 1885 881 Fellow of the Geological Society of America, N. Y.
Acztdeiny of Sciences, and the American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science.
Author of History Qf the New York Acccdeony of Sciences ,' Editor of Trcmsuctioofs Qf
the New Karl: Academy of Sciences ,' Contributor to Populcm' Science Monthly, Toney
Bolcmicul Club Bulletin., mid Science.
1. ROSS LYNCH,
TUTOR OF lVlATI-IEMATICS.
" A little lezwning' is a dangerous thing."
Univ. of Rochester, 1885, A. T.
I-IERMAN K. Pl-IINNJEY, A. M.,
Residence 8 Brighton avenue.
" None but himself can be his parallel."
Univ. of Rochester, 1877: 11. 22' Q. B. K.
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UR life as a class has been characterized by varied checlierings
of lights and shadows. A little more than a year ago we
were saddened by the "farewell" of one whom we had all learned
to love and revere, and again our hearts have been made to bleed
as we have seen that form borne back again to these halls and
thence to its final resting place.
It has been our pleasing duty to welcome our new President and
to be the first to listen to his clear logic, and to catch the gushings
of his genial humor.
We shall not seek to make our own glory conspicuous, as many
of our contemporaries and predecessors have done, by heaping
abuse and contumely upon rival classes, thinking thus to rise by
degrading others. We would not stoop to thisg but rather, we
would extend a helping hand and words of encouragement to those
who have "aimed to imitate our flight with weaker wing," and,
having fallen to the earth, are struggling to rise again. VVe are in
sympathy with all those who are earnestly and bravely striving to
attain the high ideals which we have set for them.
VVith emotions of honest pride we take up the pen of the
historian. The events to be recorded are so freiglited with interest,
and so interwoven with the progress of the college that it is difficult
to confine our ,narrative to the brief space allotted. VVe shall,
however, only touch on a few of the salient points of a career
extending over a period of four years. It is with unmixed pleasure
that we review this period-so eventful, so prolific, so productive of
reforms, so far-reaching in its beneficial results. Such has been the
success which has attended our efforts, that even in our most
modest statements we seem to boast.
First and foremost NINETY stands 'conspicuous as a class of
reformers. Fearlessly and boldly we have fought against the evils
of the "marking systeml'-namely: "leg-pulling, the offering of
frivolous excuses for honest failures," "cribbing" and the various
other ways employed for securing high marks fvide marksj.
Through our efforts the disorderly hit-where-you-can gum-shoe
fights have been abolished, while in place of the disgraceful
Reading Room rows we have instituted the organized Cane Rush
which is a source of rare entertainment for the Professors, their wives
and daughters, and the other elite of the city. These reforms have
been characterized by fearless determined effort and the most self-
sacrificing spirit. Amid apparent defeat and its attendantlgloom
we have persisted with firm confidence, looking for no other reward
than the consciousness of having done the right, and a belief in the
ultimate triumph of the principles which we have championed. Yet
our efforts have not been unrecognized nor unappreciated. Often
have we been "interviewed" both collectively and as individuals
in regard to matters of administration and discipline. Tbe beautiful
stone walks and the grading of the ball ground have been realized
at our suggestion.
In the Y. M. C. A. work, in conventions, in base ball, in foot
ball and in field sports we have figured largely. VVith what
important movement have we not been connected ? In class room
we have introduced and successfully dispensed with the "Berlin
method." We have studied Zoology and Natural History with
"excellent apparatus," and "rare speciniensfwf VVe have
laughed, joked and smoked with the Faculty. VVe have supped
with kings and queens. VVe have dined with goddesses, and many
are the ffzzvfjfowryfs awaiting our graduation.
t These rare specimens are to be found in the class.-ED.
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QIAIJ oe Deo.
Class Yell z-Zoo-zoo-.ei-sc-yi-y1'-11'L-rzely.
Class Colors :-Sr:-mo fmcl Cccmlizzul.
C aizelzdaies for ibe Degree rj A.
CORNELIUS AUGUSTUS BALDWVIN, Plfn., N. Chili,
EDWIN RUEUS BEALL, A. T.,
HERBERT WRIGHT' BRAMLEY, A. T..
CHARLES SUMNER BROWN, A. T.,
CHARLES ERNEST BURR, A. T.,
OLIN HOWVARD BURRITT, Plfn,
CLEMENT DEXTER CHILD, Plzfn,
ELON 1-IOVVARD EATON,
GEORGE ALOYSIUS ENGERT, A. Elf.
.I AMES GOSNELL, Phln,
THOMAS DEARLOVE HOLMES, l,ll,H,
GARRETT B. HUNT, A. A. QP.,
ALBERT JAMES JUSTICE,
FRED ALWIN KING, A. A. QD.,
JAMES BALE MORMON, A. T.,
:HERBERT GRIFFIN REED, A. A. Q.,
THOMAS ROBERTS SULLY, Pizfoz,
CHARLES VAN VOORHIS, A. K. E.,
WILLIAM ATKINSON WALLING, Yf. T..
FRANKLIN VVELKER, Phfn,
ALBERT ITIENRY WILCOX, A. T.,
Westfield, N. Y.,
New York City,
Cemeizelaies for the Degree
CHARLES FREDERICK BULLARD, Elf. T.,
ELLIOTT STERLING DEAN, EF. T.,
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS REMINGTON, A. W.,
CLARK WILBER SHAY,
.1 OSEPH SULLIVAN,
8 Harlem St.
139 Jefferson Ave.
214 Scio St.
2 Swan St.
A. A. QF. House.
A. 915. House.
100 N. St. Paul St
256 East Ave.
llf. T. House.
2 Swan St.
N. Union St.
N. Goodman St
BURTON G. BAIRD,
LEIGH Y. BAKER,
FRANK H. BATTLES,
THOMAS E. BENNETT,
HENRY W. BRIGHAM,
ALBERT G. DUNCAN,
WILLIAM C. FERRIS,
FRANCIS J. FRENCH,
HARVEY M. EIAZELTINE,
WILLIAM H. HIAMLIN,
LEWIS B. JONES,
SIDNEY J. LOCHNER,
GEORGE L. NIACKAY,
CLARENCE F. IWELLOR,
LEWVIS A. MITCHELL,
E. OCUMPAUGH. JR.,
WILLIAM F. RIAASCH,
ALLAN G. ROBINSON,
FRANK E. ROWLEY,
CHARLES E. RATCLIFFE,
LOUIS J. SAWVYER,
HARRY C. VAN HUSAN,
FRANKLIN L. XVEAVER,
C. BENEDICT VVILLIAMS.
EDVVARD S. YVRIGI-IT,
E. Templeton , MESS
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THE story We are about to tell Will, undoubtedly, take you by
surprise. Hitherto, the Historian of the junior Class has given
free play to his imagination, presenting the truth in such perfect
disguise that no one could possibly recognize it. lf, then, We do
not seem to boast as loudly as others have done, please bear' in
mind that we are confining ourselves strictly to facts, and that
nothing but our modesty prevents us from telling you much more
than vve do. When We first came to college, the class of ,go told
us vvild stories of the manner in which they would " do us up,'l but
after they were beaten in the ball game, and were badly handled in
what they chose to style a 'fcane rush," they concluded that the
pen was mightier than the svvord, and no more 'fvictories" were
made public by them until their INTERPRES appeared.
Regarding '92, much ffzigfzz' be said, but We refrain, lest We
make them feel badly. VVe therefore say nothing of the rushes in
the halls, whenwe took them, one under each arm, and slid them
down the banisterg we say nothing of Geneseo, Where, for the first
timein th: history of the College, Sophomores entered the Fresh-
men's banquet hall, and stayed till the " police" were appealed to.
VVe do not tell how, at Niagara Falls, we laid the Freshmen, who
had dared to follow us, in the mud, and sat on them till We were
clubbed off by police. We mention Field Day only, vvhere We Won all
the class contests, dragging the Freshies so far, in the " Tug of VVar,"
that we could not hear the signal to stop. The victories vvon that
day showed the superiority of our class so plainly that many fair
maidens, who had reluctantly Worn the Freshman colors out to the
Driving Park, cast them aside, and begged their older fand Wiserj
sisters for some of the White, Orange and Black.
Owing to the energy of our class, a more lively interest in
athletics has been aroused. A foot-ball team has been organized,
which is doing excellent work. Since we have been in college, the
Nine has been better than it ever was before.
WVhile proofs of our mental vigor and culture are to be seen on
every hand, we will call attention to but two or three of them. A
College Glee Club and a Banjo Club have been organized, consisting
largely of 'QI men. XVe have invented a new mode of applause,
which greatly adds to the happiness of the professor of rhetoric.
And last, but not least, we have introduced the regularly organized
" cane rush," although we knew that on account of our small num-
bers, compared with '92, such a move might possibly result in our
But why say any more? Time and space alike would fail
should we attempt to tell it all, for the glories of 'QI are so numer-
ous that should they be written, every one, I suppose even the world
itself, could not contain the books that should be written.
And yet our history is but just begun. Such noble manhood is
being developed in each member of our class, that our influence
upon the world cannot cease to be felt, nor, indeed, can it be fully
4' Till the sun grows cold, and the stars are old,
X And the leaves of the Judgment Book untold."
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QIAIJ CR 991.
Class Yell :-Hoi-hi-Iii-X-C-I, Ni-nety-one.
Class Colors :- White, O1-cmgc amid Black.
C lass Qjicefs.
ELDON G. BURRITT, .
FRANK T. SWEET, .
HERBERT A. WHITE,
EDWIN WEBB, . . .
CHARLES S. FOX, . .
CHARLES F. BTIDDLEBROOK, .
WILLIAM D. MERRELL,
VV1LLIAM H. SHAW, .
J. HOWARD BRADSTREET, .
Cafzdzdafes for fha Dqgree If A. B.
HARRY VICTOR ANDREWS, A. A.
ISAAC MAX BRICKNER, A. T.,
ELDON GRANT BURRITT, Plfn,
ELMER HAVELOCK CRAVEN,
ALBERT GREENE DUNCAN, A. A.
ELMER LORENZO FARGO, A. T.,
CHARLES SHATTUCK FOX, Elf. T.,
FRANCIS JACKSON FRENCH. A. T.,
CLINTON WALLACE GILBERT, A.
ELON HUNTINGTON HOOKER, A.
WALTER SIMON HOWARD, A. T.,
WESLEY ABRAM KINZIE, A. Elf.,
FRED DOUGLAS LOSEY, A. Elf.,
CHARLES FRANCIS MIDDLEBROOK
ARTHUR RENWICK MIDDLETON,
ERNEST J. O. MILLINCTON, Flin,
WVILLIAM DAYTON NIERRELL, A. T
A. A Q.,
WILLIAM DENNISON OLMSTED, A.
WILLIAM ANDREW PERRIN, A. A.
WILLIAM THOMPSON PLUMB, W.
CHARLES ROBINSON, W. T.,
LOUIS JOSEPH SAWYER, A. A. QD.,
WILLIS ORCAN SHAW, A. T.,
FRANK THOMAS SWEET,
CHARLES AUGUSTUS THOMPSON,
Auburn, 51 1XiikLl'li1H.t11?.L1l St
Rochester, 27 Willizilns St.
Purina Centre, 18 Anson Pk.
Cincinnati, O., 57 S. Union St.
Haverhill, MASS., A. A. Q. House.
Bzitzwizi, 15 Matthews St.
Albany, W. T. House.
Rochester, 213 Alexander St.
1-Ioltsville, 15 Tracy Pk.
Rochester, 837 N. St. Paul St.
Port Huron, Mich.
Beaver Dam, Wis.,
268 Alexander St.
392 Alexander St.
268 Alexander St.
A. K. E. House.
A. 45. House.
255 Alexander St.
67 S. VVeLshington St
A. A. 413. House.
69 Park Ave.
945 N. St. Paul St.
55 Favor St.
75 University Are.
CHARLES E. BOSTWICII,
J. HOYVARD BRADSTREET, fl, 11. QP.,
HAROLD PATTISON, LI. K. E.,
GEORGE WILLIAM REILLY, 11. K. JC.,
CHARLES MIILTON SHANV, A. W.,
YVILLIAM HENRY SHAWV, 11. Yf.,
LEYVIS HENRY THORNTON, rl. K. Ii.,
WILLIAM HENRY WALIIER, W. T.,
the Degree of B.
Rochester, 15-1 Aclzuns St.
Rochester, 628 E. Matin St.
Rochester, 4 Portsmouth Ter.
Rochester, 585 West Ave. '
Frankfort, 65 University Ave
Frztnkfort, 65 University Ave
Wellsville, 281 Alexander St.
Rochester, 11 Arnold Plc.
HERBERT ANDERSON WHITE, 11. K. E., Rochester,
HIRAM RIEMSEN WOOD, Ll. K. E.,
44 S. Clinton St.
19 N. Fitzhugh St
FRED H. BRIGGS,
CHARLES F. BUTLER.
LOUIS F. CARTWRIGHT,
CHARLES J. CLARK,
GEORGE S. CURTIS,
GEORGE B. DRAPER,
BURT L. FENNER,
CHARLES W. GAMBLE,
THOMAS M. HYLAND,
ELMER S.. GATES,
DAVID GRAY, JR.,
E. M. HAGUE,
A. E. HEDSTROM,
S. E. I-IULBERT,
J. W. D. INGERSOLL,
.J. E. JOHNSON,
J. B. KRIXUSER,
W. W. LOVELL,
A. L. lWOWVRY,
N. B. NEELEN,
ALBERT H. OLMSTED,
GEO. M. POND,
JOEL E. SAVELLE,
CHARLES M. SANFORD,
E. C. SMITH, JR.,
GEORGE N. SMITH,
FRANK M. STEELE,
C. B. STRUBLE, ,
CHAS. M. TALOOTT,
CHARLES M. THOMS,
N. S. WEST,
C. B. VVOODYVARD,
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WHEN, on the 13th of September, 1888, the University of Roch-
ter gave birth to its forty-second class, there Was no need for
"Burtie," the assistant of the faculty in that institution, Where
petticoats are unknown, to formally announce to "PreXie" that it
was a boy. This youngest son soon showed, to the great annoyance
of his elder brother, as well as 4' Prexf' that he possessed all the
ingenuity of a Yankee youth, and that, as a student, he was truly a
phenomenon of the H Hoffman brandf,
As soon as '92, for so the youth was christened, had opened his
eyes, or, possibly before his eyes were open, nearly all his members
were decorated with various colored ribbons. Those marked with
ribbons of the same color were thus Qribbanded together 5 but, never-
theless, this fact has not interfered with the united action of this
To write a satisfactory history of this phenomenon, in the limited
space allowed to 'Q2'S biographer, or, perhaps, better, autobiog-
rapher, would task the genius of Tacitus. Consequently, facts and
events of importance only can be here treated.
The comparison of the relative strength of the two lower classes
is always full of interest. VVith unusual interest, however, was our
cane-rush looked forward to by the faculty and the upper-classmen.
It was to be Rochester's first really organized cane-rush. As '92 was
the introducer of this innovation, so it was no more than just and
fitting that sheii should be victorious, a feat, as it proved, easily ac-
complished. Inspired with confidence by this victory '92, through-
out the whole freshmen year, was humbled in scarcely a single
Probably the most pleasant recollections of the freshman year
are those of the first annual banquet. It was deemed expedient to
divide the class. One portion banqueted at Geneseo, the other in
the city. This proved a wise precaution. it it it it
One class bum was not sufficient. VVhen '91, one glorious
spring afternoon joyfully departed to execute Analytics fa most harm-
less creature in the eyes of '92j they little suspected to hear more of
their rivals, or, rather, superiors, until at least the following day.
But not dismayed by the long distance from Rochester to Niagara
Falls, we were soon on their trail. fTo give a thorough description
of this pursuit would doubtless involve the loss of too much valuable
advertising room of the INTERPRESD In brief, we made the longest
pursuit of any of Rochester's classes, and enjoyed the unprecedented
pleasure of bc-:holding the remains of Analytics disappear over the
"American Falls." Such were the principal events in the life of last
The next year opened fully as auspiciously as the preceding,
'93 easily lost the cane-'rush to us in the presence of 5,ooo specta-
tors. Every other rush, without exception, has been won this year
by '92 3 no great glory, however, since 793 isconspicuously lacking
in what is commonly called :mmf
In regard to college athletics, we are confessedly without a rival.
We took the larger part of the prizes on Field Dayxl' Last year
'92 put five men on the ball-nine, and this year five sophomores
played on the foot-ball eleven.
Nothing, as yet, has been said of our scholarship. The fore-
going may, perhaps, seem like the account of a war correspondent.
if Yes, it is quite lCl'll0-'92 is twins. But which faction is the "boy," and which the young
lady whom the historian vaguely shadows forth as " she Y "
'l'Vir7c article " Field Day."
It is true that 'Q2 has made considerable advance in a military Way.
This year the old infantry tactics were laid aside. Spurning the rrib
of the freshmen, we mounted the noble, though, perchance, bofhjny
horse, and fz'wzsz's hzmzw'z's have pushed smartly forward, never, as it
has been expressed, " entirely frustrated." As our well-known
brunette expresses it, nothing is " too beeg' for us. But when the
appointments for soph. ex. appeared, like a black horse, our scholar-
ship dashed into the contest of our physical and social qualities.
Next year's INTERPRES board will probably, in a two-volume
edition, be able to finish this sketch so abruptly terminated.
. 'Q I'-'N r
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Class Yell :-Rafi-rralz-relz., Zoo-zoo-zoo, Hi-yi-yi, Niziety-Iwo.
Class Colors :-Red, Black cmd Orcmge.
C lass Ogiicefs.
BARRETT, . . .
P. A. BTEYER., . . .
L. E. MARSH, . . .
J. M. BAKER, . .
M. E. LEARY, . . .
. M. TAYLOR, . .
T. T. SWINBURNE, . .
T. J. CLARK, ..........
Secretary and Treasurer.
Toast Maisto r.
C anflzkiafes for the Degree QC A . B.
FRED HUSTED ABELL, A. Q5.,
JAMES BTILLARD BAKER, A. IF.,
GEORGE FRANKLIN BOVVERMAN, fl. Af. Q.,
HARVEY DELES BROWVN, A. Yf.,
JUDSON JAY CLARK, Elf. TQ,
FREDERICK WILLIAM CLIFF, Phill,
JOHN FRANKLIN CRITCHLOW, Elf. 11,
PTERMAN K. DEGROAT, A. A. QS.,
CHARLES WISNER GAMBLE, A. Eff.,
ADELBERT HAMILTON, A. T.,
VVILLIAM ANABLE EIARRIS, Plfn,
MIOSES BAGHDO HARUTUN,
ARTHUR ERIC HEDSTROM, llf. T.,
lHONTGOMERY ELIHU LEARY, A. K.
WALTER STEPHEN LINCOLN,
CLYDE ELLSWORTH MARSH, A. T.,
CHARLES HARTSHORN MAXSON, A.
JOSEPH PATRICK OHHERN, A. A. Eff.,
ALBERT HZENRY OLMSTED, A. T.,
RAYMOND OTIS, llf. T.,
JAY STUART PAGE, A. T.,
CHESTER GRANT SANFORD, Plfn,
EDWIN STEPHEN SEARS,
WVILLIAM JAMES SLY,
THOMAS THACKERAY SWINBURNE,
JOHN MORTIMER TAYLOR, JR., A. A
ROBERT KENNEDY TOAZ, A. 'If.,
CHARLES SPENCER WILLIAMS, Film,
HENRY B. VVILLIAMS, A. K. E.,
JOHN SEARS WRIGHT, A. K. E.,
N. Bergen ,
56 Cady St.
37 Birch Crescent.
A. A. 41. House.
7 N.W211Si11l1g't0l1 St
77 Goodman St.
172 Exelmnge St.
29 Rundel Pk.
A. A. QP. House.
50 Park Ave.
16 Greenwood Ave
18 Anson Pk.
48 Chestnut St.
EV. T. House.
26 Frank St.
75 University Ave
15 Mathews St.
15 Mathews St.
A. A. Q5. House.
79 Mztuhztttzui St.
214 Alexander St.
12 VVztverly Pl.
2 Swain St.
45 Ma.rshall St.
S Gibbs St.
97 Clifton St.
A. A. SP. House.
10 Lime St.
18 Anson Pk.
A. K. E. House.
333 West Ave.
CczV1Ld1'daz'a5 f 01'
NELSON TRUE BARRETT, Phfn,
JOHN BENTZIEN, Plwz,
CLIFFORD VINIXL COMFORT, A. lf.,
GEORGE B. DRAPER, 41. K. E.,
JAMES PATRICK FLEMING,
EDVVARD, REUBEN FOREMAN, 11. IC. E.,
GEORGE SAWYER GARDNER, A. T.,
GEORGE I-I. HARRIS.
IRVING EZRA HARRIS, Plfu,
1N1LL,ES ARTHUR HOLLOWAY,
LESLIE ERNEST HUL13URT,
GEORGE FREDERIC LOVE,
PAUL ABNER RIEYER,
THOMAS PARSONS, A. K. E.,
ERNEST AUGUSTUS ROYAL,
JESSE BURTON VVARREN, 47. T.,
Degree of B.
2-13 Alexztnder St.
75 University Ave
392 Alexander St.
287 Monroe Ave.
37 Birch Crescent.
A. K. House.
141 Clifton St.
53 Mzuiliztttzm St.
18 Anson Pk.
53 Manhztttzm St.
192 University Ave
13 Delzwan St.
44 Oxford St.
75 University Ave
5-1 Platt St.
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THE history of the University of Rochester was to undergo two
great changes during the fall of 1889. The first of these was the
advent of the new presidentg the second, and of scarcely less im-
portance, the rising upon the scene of a new class, whose men have
so changed the current of affairs that we may say they have modified
the future of the whole University. It is the privilege of the histo-
rian to to tell very briefly a few of the achievements of this gfeat
Ninety-three, from the first, differed from the typical freshman
class in its entire freedom from ffcshfzrfss and verdancy, so noticeable
in its immediate predecessor.
Startling rumors had early reached members as to the treat-
ment to be expected from the heartless band of young men, called
" sophomores," whose only occupation and delight was to make life
unendurable for poor, innocent, hard-working freshmen. But the
newcomers were undaunted, and it soon became evident that a new
power was now to take part in affairs. It was not difficult to predict
the end. Instead of the usual threatening delegations of sophomores
assembled to greet the young freshmen, a very meek and deferential
company welcomed them to the college halls.
VVith the exception of an occasional small fracas, everything ran
smoothly for a while. Once, after a rush of some severity in Prof.
Forbes' room, President Hill requested the boys to settle their !z'z'!!e
difficulties on the campus. In accordance with this request, '93
challenged'92 to a game of base-ball, and succeeded most admirably
in establishing her supremacy in that branch of athletics. In foot-
ball '93 had two men on the reserve team who were with the club
on its trip, and played in regular games.
In tennis, also, '93 takes front rank, one of her men holding the
championship of the college.
One Saturday morning the residents of University avenue and
that vicinity were surprised to see the usually sprucely attired fresh-
men assembling for chapel in garments much resembling Josephs
famous coat of many colors. The reason of this proceeding was soon
evident, and was due to the cane-rush which was to occur that
morning. For the particulars of this affair, the reader is referred to
the sophomoric scribe, who will doubtless so fully describe the scene
that followed as to render comments by this historian quite super-
fluous. Suffice it to say that the freshmen, realizing the coming
need of the sophomores for a support of some kind, determined, with
mnrkm' self-sacrifice, to prwss upon them their much desired little toy.
One of the pleasantest occasions of the year was the class
supper. XVords fail to give any idea of the grand success and per-
fect enjoyment of this affair. Truly, to kffffdll appreciate it you must
yourself have been one of our fellows, from the discussion of the
elaborate menu to the jaw of reason that followed, in which the
brilliancy of the responses to the toasts was unsurpassed. There
was no good thing lacking.
QTo be sure, we were denied the company of a few sophs who
were delayed twenty miles away, and, unlike Sheridan on his famous
ride, were not able to find any Mark chargers to bear them to the
fray. In spite of their pleadings and wild endeavors they were even
denied the privilege of coming down on a freight trainj.
The contemplation of this juzz'he!z'c incident is the only "skel-
etont' that seems to mar the beauty of our memory of "the
Comparing these few items of '93's freshman history with those
left by other classes, it is easy to see the brilliant future and imper-
ishable name in store for her.
fi 7 J
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QIAII ee 9293.
. C lass Officers.
FRED E. ANDREWS, . .
ELLIOTT M. PIAGUE, .
SPENCER S'l'E'WARD, .
W. HORATIO WILBURN, .
'HARRY BARSTOW, . .
EDWIN C. BALDWIN, .
JOHN KNIGHT, . . . .
CHARLES D. BLACKMAN,
. Secretary and Treasurer.
. Toztst Mztste r.
C a1zflz'dezz'es for ifbe
FLOYD HOLDEN ADAMS,
WILLIAM JAMES ALDER,
FRED EARL IXNDREWS,
LOUIS MARLIN ANTISDALE, A. T., .
EDWIN CANDEE BALDNVIN, Plfn,
HARRY HAYDEN BARSTOYV, A. A. Q.,
CLARENCE SEARS BISSELL, A. T.,
CHARLES DANA BLACKMAN,
CHARLES DAVID BLAKER, Plzin,
BYRON NOEL CHAMBERLAIN, A. K.
FREDERICK CHARLES FABEL, A. A. Qi.,
CURTIS FITZSIMONS, A. K. E.,
LOVELLE MARBLE GRUBE, A. SF.,
HENRY EDWARD HILER, A. A. Q.,
FRANK FAY HIMES,
IRA ELMORE HUMPHREY, JR., A. K. E.,
HENRY JUDSON HUMPSTONE, A. T.,
ULIS LUKE JOYCE, A. T.,
JOHN KNIGHT, A. T.,
CLARENCE EVANS LOVEJOY,,'If. T.,
PIORACE ALFRED IWCGUIRE, W. T.,
CHARLES FLAGG MILLER, A. K. E.,
ARTHUR CAIN NUTE, A. A. QD.,
FRANK DUFFY O,LAUGHLIN,
ARTHUR WM. EVVART PERRY, A. K. E.,
EDGAR ALFRED PETTINGILL,
HARRAH BROUGHTON REYNOLDS,
DELEVAN RICHMOND, A. T.,
CHARLES WESLEY ROBSON, Ph 571,
HERMAN SCHULTE, Plfoz,
HOWARD J OSLYN SMITH, A. T.,
EMERSON LEWIS SWIFT, A. W.,
HORACE FREDERICK TAYLOR, A. A. QP..
IIIARRY ARMSTRONG TOMPKINS,
BYRON WARREN VALENTINE,
CLARENCE BANJAY XVASSAN,
WILLIAM HORATIO WILBURN.
Degree of A .
Minn eztpolis, Minn.
23 Vine St.
9 Park Ave.
72 Williams St.
79 MzuIhzLtta.n St.
18 Anson Pk.
37 Birch Crescent.
75 S. Fitzhugh St.
69 Plzttt St.
141 Jefferson Ave.
75 University Ave
8 Gibbs St.
61 Oztk St.
116 Ambrose St.
A. Al. SP. House.
99 East Ave.
A, K. E. House.
58 Meigs St.
15 Mathews St.
51 S. Union St.
6 Greenwood Ave.
20 Tray Pk.
72 VVillia.1I1s St.
15 Gardiner Pk.
11. K. E. House. -
298 University Ave
11 H2l.1'X'Z1-1'd St.
14 Hztrlein St.
246 Alexander St.
15 Gztrdiner Pk.
37 Birch Crescent.
A. A. QP. House.
269 Alexander St.
99 East Ave.
1421 Hudson St.
66 Meigs St.
C a1zcZzkZaz'es for ibe Degree Qf B. S.
JAMES ROSCOE DAVY, A. K.
JAMES SAVVYER GORSLINE,
ELIOTT BIORIARTY HAGUE, A. F.,
ERWIN SCHUYLER PLUMB, T. T.,
HERBERT ALONZO SLAIGHT, A. W.,
NELSON ELWOOD SPENCER, A. 4. Q.,
SPENCER J AMES STEWVARD,
Dover, Del. ,
67 Marshall St
38 Marshall St.
10 Fulton Ave.
21 Rowley St.
A. A. Q. House
72 Jones St.
WILLIAM HIRAM BARKER,
HOMER WOODWORTH CLOUGH,
ELTON CYRUS DEYO,
WILLIAM KNOX DUNLAP, A. K. E.,
LUCIUS EUGENE FORD,
EDWARD AUGUSTIN FRENCH, A. T.,
WILLIS C. GATES,
HARRY WILLIAM JONES,
ANDREW HELLINGER IKNIGHT,
HENRY CHARLES LOMR,
CHARLES HENRY BTCNAIR, A. Elf.,
ARDEN BAIN MILLER,
FRANK BARNHART LEWIS PUTNAM,
GEORGE RUSH RAYNOR,
GUSTAV REINHOLD SCHLAUCH,
CHARLES LEROY TAYLOR,
Swansea, S. W
Sztlein, N. J.,
N. Vassar-lboro, Me.
STQIIDENTS HN THE QHEWHQFJL LH QKHTQKY.
DURING THE YEARS 1389-90.
CORNELIUS AUGUSTUS BALDWIN, Plfn, .
STORRS BARROWS BARRETT, SV. T.,
WALTER SCOTT BIGELOW, Elf. T.,
CHARLES FREDERICK BULLARD, W. T., .
JOHN lN1ASON DAVISON, JR., A. B.,
EIARLAN PAGE DELAND, A. A. Q.,
WILLIAM KNOX DUNLAP, A. K. E., .
GEORGE ALOYSIUS ENGERT, A. W., .
BURTON STAUFEER FOX, A. T., .
JAMES GOSNELL, Plzln, ....
VVALTER BENEDIOT HILLMAN, A. K.
THOMAS DEARLOVE HOLMES, Plwz,
ADOLPI-I LOMB, .......
HENRY CHARLES LOMB, ....
FRANCIS SELDEN NIACOMBER, A.
JAMES BALE MORMON, A. T., . .
WILLIAM CRAIN RAYMOND, A. T., .
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS REMINGTON,
CLARK WILBER SHAY, ....
WILLIAM SNOW, .......
CLINTON BACKUS STRUBLE, A. K. E.
THOMAS ROBERT SULLY, Phfn, .
WILLIAM ATKINSON WALLING, Yf. T.,
FRANKLIN WELKER, Plain, . . .
48 Trevor I-Iztll.
87 Frost Ave.
255 Averill Ave.
141 S. Gooclinztn St.
8 Gibbs St.
9 Patrk Ave.
213 Alexander St.
44 Trevor Hall.
23 Pztrk Ave.
48 Clinton Pl.
109 North Ave.
25 Lawrence St. '
5 Hi,g'hlz1.nd Terrace
23 Vine St.
25 Lawrence St.
343 Monroe Ave.
. N. Chili.
. Stonerls, PR.
. Westiield, N. Y.
. Ilfratcolnhe, Eng:
. Tekonshzt, Mich.
. Croinwell, Ia.
. Penn Yan.
. New York.
Snnmim ee JTQDENTS.
SENIORS-Classical, 21. Scientific, 5. Seniors, .
JUNIORS- 'L 26. LL 10. Juniors, .
SOPHOMORES-H 31. L' 15. Sophomores
FRESHMEN- " 38. 7. Freshmen,
ECLECTIC- ............ , . .
Students in Chemistry not counted elsewhere, .
WHOLE NUMBER, . . .
Snnnnm if SQQHIETHIEJ.
A. A. Q., ...,..... .
A. 21, . .
LI. K. E., .
' DEGREES Q NRERRED HN N CQ.
fl. B., m
STORRS BARROWS BARRETT,
CHARLES CARR BEAHAN,
WILLIS HOMER BROOKS,
ROSCOE CONKLINC ENSIGN BROWN,
JOHN WARRANT CASTLEMAN,
BENJAMIN BROW CHACE,
JUDSON CLARKE CHAPIN,
BURTON STAUEEER FOX,
CHARLES AMOS HANIILTON,
VVALTER HORATIO HILL,
WALTER BENEDECT HILLNIAN,
GEORGE PERRY HOLCOMH,
JOHN BIGELONV HOWE,
RYLAND MORRIS KENDRICK,
PIARRY EDMUND LAWRENCE.
FRANCIS SELDEN MACOMBEIZ,
VVILLIAM CRAIN RAYMOND,
GEORGE TUCKER SELLEW,
KENDRICK PHILANDER SHEDD,
MORS OSTRANDER SLOCUM,
HENRY DEAN SMITH,
JOHN HENRY STRONG,
FRANCIS A. J. WALDRON,
VVALTER I'IARRIS WOOD.
Advfzzfted ad Ezmdem.
KENDALL BROOKS CASTLE, A. B., University of Toronto.
B. S., hz Course.
WALTER SCOTT BIGELOXV,
HARRY BEVJER CHASE,
EDWARD RAWSON GILMORE,
GEORGE HIRAM PARMELE,
VVILLIAM ALFRED SI-IEDD.
A. M., In
BENJAMIN FOLSOM, 771.
CHARLES ALBERT BROWN, 79.
CAREY DEYVITT BROWN, '85.
LEWIS ELLSWORTH AKELEY, '86.
MITCHELL BRONK, 786.
WILLIAM EDWARD LOCHNER, '86
FREDERICK WILLIS LOCKWOOD, '86
ELI A. .RI-IODES, '86.
WILLIAM AIVIASA SCOTT. '86.
WALLACE SAMUEL TRUESDELL, '86,
M. S ., In
CHARLES WALDO FOREMAN, '85.
FREDERICK ALBERT LEWVIS, 'SIL
WIKHZES ZAWEREEE if THE QNHWERSHTT
Sherman aarl Townsend Scbolarsblzbs.
IQENDRICK P. SHEDD. VVILLIAM A. SHEDD.
HARRY E. LAWVREXCE.
ROSCOE C, E. BROWN.
Dams Pflfg Medal.
First.: JOHN H. STRONG. Second: KENDRICK P. SHEDD
First: VVILLIAM D. MERRELL. Second: ALBERT G. DUNCAN.
WCDNQIREI LIE MENTHQNS HWEHRDED
Class of '89.
R. C. E. BROWN,
B. B. CHASE,
Class of '90,
O. H. BURRITT,
C. D. CHILD,
Class of ,9I.
W. D. MERRELL,
L. H. THORNTON.
Class cf '92,
G. S. GARDNER,
W. S. LINCOLN.
C. A. HAMILTON,
G. T. SELLEW.
J AMES GOSNELL.
A. H. WILCOX.
A. R. IVIIDDLETON,
H. A. HAMILTON,
THE INTERPRES is fmt, anxious inquirer. The last page has been
written, the last stick of type has been set and the thirty-second
volume has been given to the world. The editors have not aimed
to make it a text-book on any subject. They have, therefore, made
no use of many of the scientific articles which might have filled up
its pages. Believing that a college annual should represent the
lighter side of college life, we have tried, in our book, to paint it as
it is in Rochester.
The advent of our book is coincident with the dawn of a new
era. It can chronicle the fruits of a new administration. The year
is nearly ended, the record of which forms the first page of the sec-
ond chapter of our college history. For thirty years the University
of Rochester has been sending out men who, during their college
course learned to love and reverence the institution. These men are
now a strong association of alumni who are yet devoted to the inter-
ests of their Alum fllfzfrr. The blessings conferred by the college
have begun to react upon herself, and the future looks bright. VVith
the presentimprovements of the campus and buildings, the fence and
new walks, we are delighted with the promise of more elective
courses, we are rejoiced at the prospect of a grand-stand and gymna-
sium, and we are positively tickled with the assurance of the aboli-
tion of the Saturday lectures.
During the transition period new rules appeared with marvelous
rapidity. As a consequence the rules, so long handed down by oral
tradition, were so multiplied that it was found necessary to have
them codified. In the volume recently issued, the way is marked
out so plainly that " the wayfaring man, though--etc."
Ninety-one's sophomores exhibition, and Eighty-nine's class-
day and commencement exercises were held in the Lyceum theatre.
It is hoped that subsequent classes will attain the same degree of
excellence, so that the change of place may be a permanent one.
The CU7lZj7Zl5 is as good as it can be under the present system of
electing its board of editors. The INTERPRES hopes that a reform
will be instituted in this particular which will put the best literary
talent on our college paper. g
The first yeaf's record of the foot-ball team was flattering.
Supported by both students and faculty, it has already won renown
for itself and the college. '
'XVith the " cage" in Sibley Hall and improvements on the ball
grounds, the ball nine cannot afford to do any more tail-end work.
Forgetting the things that are past, it should proceed to " rattle
everything this side of Yale."
We should speak of our new organization--the Banjo and Guitar
Club. It is large of its age and developing fast.
Wie are obliged to chronicle the demise of Alpha Omega of the
Chi Psi, who departed this life in the spring-time of '89, when her
charter returned to those who gave it and she Went to join those of
our numbers who have gone on before. If a strong fraternity like
Chi Psi cannot retain a foothold at Rochester it may be safely in-
ferred that new chapters are not in demand here at present.
It is unnecessary to call your attention to the illustrations which
adorn our pages. The group pictures, the faculty, the foot-ball
team and the class of YQI, are a feature of our book. The designing
for the photo-engraving work was done by Miss julia Robinson.
This year we have seen Anderson Hall in the drapery of mourn-
ing, have felt the hush inthe presence of death and beheld all that
was mortal of Dr. Anderson and his devoted wife laid side by side
in Mount Hope. Able tongues have pronounced his eulogy. As for
us, while we can never more hear his kindly Words of advice and
sympathy, we can still remember and cherish them. A
Our task is finished. The work is submitted to your examina-
tion. VVe trust to the intelligence of our readers to appreciate its
merits, upon which every Work must stand or fall. If they derive as
much pleasure 'from it as the board has, the labor will not have been
V KLLQSS- 0 ,.
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IT has been customary for the sophomores of the University of Roch-
ester to celebrate the closing days of their under-class membership
by a general jollification, including a banquet, and the burial, cre-
mation or execution of their "dearest foe." Last year was no
exception to the rule, and '91, as usual, did herself proud.
Analytics, a foeman worthy of her steel, was chosen, and de-
parting from the time worn burials and cremations, and from the
more recent "execution," Analytics' Annihilationl' was determined
Of course where the mourners were so bowed down with grief,
it was eminently fitting that the "last 'sad offices" to the " dear
departed" should be on the private, and please-omit-flowers plan,
accordingly the entire zmzz'm'z'zzkz'7zg was placed in the hands of a
committee, and by them skillfully arranged.
lt was on the fifteenth day of May, eighteen hundred and
eighty-nine,ithat the sorrowing members of the class of 'QI filed
into their special car, attached to the 2.20 P. M. train, for Nature's
" greatest show on earthmathe Falls of Niagara.
After a ride of some three hours, during which each member
carefully bottled up his grief and put it under the seat for future use,
they arrived at their destination, having skillfully baffled the morbid
curiosity of the crowds at the way-side stations, ,by their apparently
Two hours were pleasantly spent in viewing the natural, or
rather, the unnatural, attractions of this far famed resort, and then,
at the solemn hour of twilight, they met in the dusky forest of that
famous Island, around which the angry waters foam and writhe.- In
silence the mournful procession formed 3 slowly it wended its Way,
led by the master of ceremonies, the high priest, the warbling chor-
ister, ,and the chief mourner. Then came the pall bearers, the torch
bearers, and the mourning relatives and friends, Slowly they de-
scended the stairs to Luna Island, and, as they stepped upon her
consecrated shores the moon looked out from her cloudy throne and
gave them a 'b6'lZ71ZZ'7Zg'WSlCOI'1'1G. Ah! sad indeed was that "last
farewell," and eloquently did the orator speak, and the high priest
invoke the spirits of hades 3 but sadder still, and more eloquent than
all, were the sobs and groans of the chief mourner, and the long-
drawn notes of the dirge. Solemnly the exercises were concluded,
and the corpse, 'mid mingled cries of joy and pain, 'mid howls of
triumph and of mourning, found its "last resting place" in the
depths of that bottomless pit beneath the falls of great Niagara.
Thus was justice meted out, and she, who thought to ensnare young
men in the meshes of her problems, who lured them on by sizzes and
msz'1zr.v, paid the penalty of guilt.
Meanwhile, thoseireaks of Nature--connecting links 'twixt men
and children-freshmen, had heard of '9I,S departure, and with
mingled curiosity and envy, had sought Qoh, strange, ill-breeding lj to
intrude upon the sacredness of private grief.
It was as the cortege crossed the moonlit bridge which spans
the rapids, that its grieving members first beheld the motley crowd.
Quick as thought the mob had charged them, but had charged in
vain. Ninety-one's committee, taught by stern experience, had met
them, and deft hands had soon " laid out" each member as though
for drowning. One was well nigh stripped,--but, then, with one
voice the freshmen, both Turk and Christian, begged for mercy.
Once more the cortege formed, and, led by throngs of " proud and
happy citizens," entered their hotel-The Spencer.
There they washed away all signs of grief and conflict, and
Hushed with well-earned victory, sat down alone and unmolested to
the dainties of a banquet. Not only to dishes epicurean, but to that
mmf of miizd and that " Sfl'L'IZll1H of son! which mankind so love to
VVithout, ever and anon were heard the discordant cries of
angry, hungry freshmen, but they only made the joys within the
sweeter by their contrast. Meanwhile, the hours were quickly
speeding, so, while sophomoric wit and wisdom still were bubbling,
and while pleasant visions of the past and of the future were adding
to the enjoyments of the present, came the sad time for departure.
Soon the train was reached, the car was boarded, and 'QI' ere
the early dawn had broken, was speeding to the flower famed city of
her Alma Mater, leaving the poor freshmen who had come to see the
11z0zn'1zz'1zg, to wait until the 17z07'7zz'7zgf.
CREEK CF EXERCHSES.
Comnzzfiee Of Arrczfzgeffizemfs.
W. D. OLMSTED, FREDERICK D. LOSEY,
LEWIS H. THORNTON.
Officers ff fha Day.
Master of Ceremonies. ...,... .
High Priest, .
Cho1'is'ne1', . .
Speaker' of the Day,
Head Pall Bezwer,
Head T01-ch Bearer,
Master of Ceremonies,
Order qf Pfocesszbn.
Dirge, . .
1 Pall BGH,I'61'S,
FREDERICK D. LOSEY
I-IIRAM R. WOOD.
CHARLES S. FOX.
WESLEY A. KINZIE.
FRANCIS J. FRENCH.
ISAAC M. BRICKNER.
L2hLlHCrili1l g' the Remain s.
Meister' of Ceremonies.
Speaker of the Day.
O, thou who Wast our foe l W
O, thou with Whom we fought
Though wearied were we so,
Yet victors are we brought.
As now on thee we gaze,
So Wasted, wan and spare,
'Tis hard to think with Olds
Thou erst wast grand and fair
He praised thee to the skies,
He gloried inwthy mightg
WVelve laid thee low and still
In sharp contested fight.
We all will witness bear,
Thou didst in anguish cry, 4
As thou to earth -didst fall
And lying there didst die.
In death we leave thee now:
May Hades use thee well 3
No use have we for thee
Consigned to lowest H-l.
Air:-'Twcls off the Blue Ccmccry Islas.
iTwas up at old Niagara one glorious night in May,
We stood upon Goat Island to float Analyt. awayg
And as the book went swiftly past, as a swallow in the air,
V We heaved a sigh of sympathy for the Fresh who were not there
The Freshmen were not there,
The Freshmen where, oh where ?
We heaved a sigh of sympathy,
For the Fresh who were not there.
The Freshmen made their vaunted boasts that they would do us up,
But as always is the case we Sophs came out on top g
We gathered there with joyous hearts without a. thought of care,
VVe iloated Analyt. away and the Freshies were not there.
The Freshies were not there,
The Freshies where, oh where?
We Heated Analyt. away,
And the Freshmen were not there.
Analyt. no more will bother us-its course is nearly run,
Our hours of hard grinding O'er its problems nowrare done:
But we hold no grudge against it, and to show that this is true,
We bid it on its last long voyage a very fond Adieu.
The Freshies were not there,
The Freshies where, oh where?
When We bade adieu to Analyt.
The Freshies were not there.
f1'i'l'.'-Jl'f'LlS7lC in Nic Air. .
Therels joy in Ninety-One,
Joy in every swelling' breast,
That we with Math. are done,
And Analyt. is laid at rest.
Siues and tangents Vex no more,
Co-sines cause no more despair
Since no more we flunk in Georgeg
There's music in the air.
Hoi, Hi, Hi, and XCI.
Hoi, Hi, Hi, and XCI.
Hoi, Hi, Hi, and XCI.
Hurrah for '91.
With formulaic jargon,
We at last foreler are through
And tangets hyperbolic
.We will leave to '92,
Lost in spirals vast and vague,
Let them Wander everywhere,
While in triumph here we raise
Our music in the air.
And when in life's dim future,
We look back to college days,
And Analyticls symbols
Seem to us a fearful maze,
May We all remember then,
How our battles all were won,
How they measured college deeds,
O11 this axis, Ninety-one,
dents of the University, was far in advance
-fvolfeaiq affzi r - i f ff' J
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T f f fi Q.. .y
f p- fxx ,g , t if Vglgjga
' i Qtlla C55
TE QQD5 HND QQDDESSEJO
RARELY in the world's history have the gods revealed them-
selves to mortal eyes. Probably man never held so familiar
relations with the gay and easy life on Mt.
form so jovial nor funn so shrewish as at the
24th and 25th, 1889. Taking advantage of
ity for an evening among the immortals, the
with mirth and music-loving Rochesterians.
This, the second annual opera, Written
Olympus, never saw
Lyceum Theater, May
this unusual opportun-
Lyceum was thronged
and composed by stu-
of the previous year's
production, and the attempt was no'more ambitious than the per-
formance was successful. The departure made in securing young
ladies for the parts naturally falling to their lot, was certainly justi-
fied by the eminently pleasing results.
The audience were taken at once to Mt, Olympus, into the very
family circle of great fam' and his divine associates. fmza, whose
" unrelenting hate " makes her none the less beautiful, and l'W,Z'lZL'7"Z'H,
the Amazonian daughter, rival fair Vwzzzs in beauty. Vwzzzx is, how-
ever, the belle of Olympian society. Haarlem, on account of his
family connections, is a familiar guest of the royal host and a great
favorite among the ladies. A wedding breakfast is given to Pffczw
and Thetzk, in the midst of which the Goddess of DZ.,S'L'07'IZI, heralded
by peals of thunder, enters and throws her mischief-making apple
toward the beautiful goddesses. The unseemly dispute which fol-
lows is silenced by fame, who, unwilling to act as arbitrator in so
delicate a matter, refers the decision to ,Pm'z's. The scene in the
second act is a pasture on the slopes of Mt. Ida. Vwzzzs, 1Vfz'1zfrwz
and fmm appear before Pm'z'.r, seated on his rural throne, where,
after the threats and promises of each, he makes his fatal decision
in favor of Venus. In the third act form hears for the first time,
from the columns of the Ogwzjafzzzz DMU Nvazfs, that Paris has
eloped with Hafivz. Vwzus flies to him for protection from fzmo and
1lffz'1zc1'wr, and, in addition to these disturbances, Hcrfzffvs, Paris and
llfifzzrlfzzzs so harangue him simultaneously by telephone that he is
utterly distracted. fvW'Z.llL'l"Z'0' and fmzo, followed by minor deities,
take the battle-cry of " Vengeance" and oppose the forces of.Vwzzi.v
and her admirers, whose watch-word is "Beauty" The curtain
falls upon a finale of warring gods and goddesses, where tumult
The last act is dated twenty years later. jaw hears of the fall
of Troy, and quiet is restored. Dlsmnz' is brought to account, and,
to escape her just deserts, takes her own life, hereafter to bring woe
to mortals. The close is thus rendered harmonious, and a merry
chorus restores a good feeling' to all. A full synopsis of the opera
cannot be given here. '
The literary and musical ability evinced throughout the opera
merits the pride of the University of Rochester in its author and
composer, Charles Robinson, '9I, and John H. Strong, '89 The
libretto of Mr. Robinson indicates a degree of literary and poetical
talent quite unusual, and assures him of marked success in any future
literary undertaking. John Strong, although he had already gained
a local reputation as a composer, surprised and delighted all with
the flowing, graceful and animated character of the airs and chor-
uses. The adjustment of the music to the sentiment of the play was
perfect, and it may be said that, all in all, probably no amateur
opera has ever been given in Rochester so pleasing in its plot and
successful in its presentation.
L E A is
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the slot, gentlemen. and see your name appear with the others.
I. N.. Q. A
C. S. BROWVN, .
W. J. SLY, . . .
J. M. BAKER, . .
E. R. BEALL,
C. S. BROXVN,
C. F. BULLARD,
O. H. BURRITT,
C. D. CHILD,
E. H. EATON,
J. H. BRADSTREET.
E. G. BURRITT,
E. H. CRAVEN,
E. L. FARGO,
L. E. FORD,
C. S. FOX,
W. S. HOWARD,
W. D. IVIERRELL.
A. H. WILOOX.
T. D. HOLMES,
F. A. KING.
T. R. SULLAY,
CHAS. VAN X7OORI-IIS,
YV. A. PERRIN,
G. W. REILLY,
C. M. SHAW,
W. H. SHAW,
VV. O. SHAW.
F. T. SWEET.
F. H. ABELI..
J. M. BAKER,
N. T. BARRETT,
G. F. BOWERMAN,
C. V. COMFORT,
H. K. DEGROAT,
G. S. GARDNER,
F. H. ADAMS,
W. J. ALDER,
F. E. ANDREWS,
E. C. DEYO,
F. F. HIMES,
H. J. HUMPSTONE,
J NO. IQNIGHT,
C. A. IWCNAIR,
J. S. WRIGHT.
I. E. HARRIS,
W. A. HARRIS.
M. B. HARUTUN,
A. E. HEDSTROM,
G. F. LOVE,
C. H. MAXSON,
W. J. SLY,
J. B. WARREN,
C. S. WILLIAMS,
A. B. IXIILLER,
A. C. NUTE,
E. A. PETTINGILL.
G. R. RAYNOR,
C. W. ROBSON,
N. E. SPENCER,
H. A. TOMPKINS,
B. W. VfXLENTINE
C. B. WASSON,
H. A. MCGUIRE, W. H. WILBURN.
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. A . ' UJQZMA iM:kLI'1kLg'6I', . . CHARLES E. BOSTWICK, '91
Pitcher, . . . . . . G. A. ENGERT, 790.
Catcher, . F. D. LOSEY, 791.
First Base, . . A. E. HEDSTRONI, '92.
Secmid Base, , . J. B. VVARREN, 792.
Third Base, . . C. E. MARSH, 792.
Short Stop, . . C. V. COMFORT, 'S-32.
LeftFie1d, ......... . E. L. FARGO, '91.
Center Field and Change Catcher, . . J. KNIGHT, '92.
Right Field, ........
. H. B. WILLIAMS, 792.
W. A. PERRIN. '91,
G. B. HUNT, 790.
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G. S. GARDNER.
H. J. HUMPSTONE
W. D. OLMSTED,
J. B. WARREN.
Alpba Della Pbl Clllb.
H. V. ANDREWS,
H. H. BARSTOW,
G. F. BOWERMAN,
J. H. BRADSTREET,
H. K. DEGROAT,
A. G. DUNCAN,
F. C. FABEL,
H. E. HILER,
H. F. TAYLOR.
Della Psi C lub.
H. D. BROWN,
C. V. COMFORT,
G. A. ENGERT,
C. W. GAMBLE,
E. H. HOOKER.
F. A. KING,
A. R. BTIDDLETON
A. C. NUTE,
J. P. O7I'IERN,
W. A. PERRIN.
N. E. SPENCER,
J. M. TAYLOR,
W. A. KINZIE,
F. D. LOSEY,
C. H. MONAIR,
W. H. SHAVV,
C, M. SHAW.
Psi UlDSl'l07l C lzzb.
J. J. CLARK, RAYMOND OTIS,
E. S. DEAN, E. S. PLUMB.
A. E, PIEDSTROM, W. T. PLUMB,
H. A. BTCGUIRE, CHARLES ROBINSON
W, A. WALLING.
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Della Upsllou Club.
L. M. ANTISDALE,
F. J. FRENCH,
E. A. FRENCH,
H. V. ANDREYVS,
J. H. BRADSTREET,
A. G. DUNCAN,
J. M. TAYLOR,
C. XV. GILBERT,
H. A. HAMILTON,
W. D. OLMSTED,
H. J. SMITH,
J. B. WARREN.
Della Pbz' Club.
F. A. KING,
A. R. MIDDLETON.
J. P. O,HERN,
W. A. PERRIN,
H. G. REED.
Della Psi Club.
C. V. COMFORT,
G. A. ENGERT,
C. W. GAMBLE,
L. M. GRUB-E,
VV. A. REMINGTON
W. H. SHAXV,
H. A. SLAIGHT,
R. K. TOAZ.
' Psi' Upsllou Club.
J. J. CLARK,
J. F. CRITOHLOW.
E. S. PLUMB.
A. E. HEDSTROM. W. T. PLUMB.
Z' Psi Upsflolz Club.
j , V ' . I. CLARK C. Q. FOX.
R . . F. CRITCHLOW, RAYMOND OTIS
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'i E. S. DEAN, W. H. WALKER.
Umverszbf Qf Rochester Banjo and Gmifm' C lub.
E. H. FERGUSON, ..... Musical Director.
H. A. WHITE, . . Lender.
E. H. HOOIQER, ...... Business Mzmager.
J. J. CLARK, 792. E. H. HOOKER, '91,
F. C. FABEL. 793. H. F. TAYLOR, '93.
H. R. WOOD.
F. E. ANDRENVS, 793. E. A. ROYAL, '92
J. F. CRITCHLOXV, '92 H. A. VVHITE. i91.
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A H8 9 A
NO event in the college year is looked forward to more eagerly by
the students than the Field Day. On each annual recurrence
the college athletes delight to show their wondrous exhibitions to the
admiring hosts. The handsomest things in the line of girls and class
colors ornament the stands. The brass band is especially engaged
for the occasion, and usually the weather manufactured expressly.
The 18th day of May, Anno Domini 1889, was the day selected
for these annual sports by the committee having in charge last year's
Field Day. Excepting that Old Sol shone forth with an intensity
of nearly io fthe thermometer marked on the scale of IOD it was
an ideal day for the purpose. Two o'clock was the hour set apart
for the commencing of the exercises. Long before that time the
stands were crowded by persons wearing the emblems of their
favorite classes. fBy the way, it was noticed that ,QI'S colors were
conspicuousj. About two o'clock. fsidereal timej Professor Olds,
chief judge, and Messrs. Wlarner and VVeaver, associate judges, took
their places on the bench 3 the other officers of the day came upon
the scene of action, and everything was ready for the fray. Event
number one was won by a Freshman, who succeeded in going I7
feet, 9 inches on a running long jump. As a result, he sported a
cane, donated by one of Rochester's leading merchants. Numerous
other events followed in order 5 ,Q2 in her freshness securing many
prizes, though one man did most of her winning.
But these less important events were soon over, and the
audience cheered loudly when the Relay Race between 'QI and '92
was called. This and the Tug of VVar are the two features of the
day's sport, and to win these contests is the legitimate and burning
desire of every class.
The representatives of the contesting classes took their places g
Struble holding the Sophomore cane at the start, while the little
sticks, to which were attached the pale and sickly ribbons of the
Freshmen, were in the hands of the only C'07lZf07'f the class was to
get out of the race. About half way around the track the race was
somewhat exciting, but at the half mile pole the Sophornoric supe-
riority began to assert itself, and from there out '92 was not in it.
The great thing about a relay race is that it is generally excit-
ing. This was not the case in the present contest. The fates had
decreed otherwise, and it was Szwfz' to see '91's man come under
the wire before the Freshman representative had scarcely reached
But one more victory must still perch on the Sophomoric ban-
ner, and it did perch with a capital P, A few more of the minor
contests were won by '89, '90 and 9I, while our class was resting
for the Tug of VVar. lt is hardly proper to call it a "tug," for that
signifies something difficult, and is, certainly in this case, a mis-
nomer. Nothing was ever easier. Twelve stalwart wearers of the
Orange, Black and VVhite, took hold of one end of the rope, while
at the other end was stationed a seemingly formidable array of verd-
ancy. The word was given, and amid the joyful shouts of wk-nzh
wah, ,wo-.eva-soo, fZZ'jj!Z'-jfl' 'Q2, and that other cry, dear to every loyal
heart, '91's yell, the sport began. Something dropped. It was
'92's anchor. The class fought hard, but in vain, Their freshness
and nerve were badly overmatched by the manly strength and vigor
of VQI. VVe pulled them from the word-Ga ! till time was called,
and won as we pleased. The cane rush was avenged, and the Soph-
omoric triumph was complete. Our colors lloated proudly to the
breeze. Wlhat would '92 not have given to have won the prize?
True, the class had' shown up well and won more than its share of
prizes, but they would gladly have given back all these laurels to
have been victorious in the Relay and the Tug. So ended Field
Day, ISSQ. "To the victors belong the spoils," and to the class of
'91 belongs the glory that it won by its two magnificent triumphs.
cet Fncthebm Ficcotief
UNIVERSITY OF IROQHEJTEIR.
THROWING BASE BALL.
E. L. LOVERRIDGE, '85, ............ . 343 feet 8 inches.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP.
F. H. VVILKINS, '82, .............. . 5 feet 1 inch.
FIFTY YARDS BACKWARD DASH.
F. S. IXIACOMBER, '89, .............. . 7 seconds
'89 vs. '90, won by '89 in 3 minutes 345- seconds.
TI-1RoW1Ne HAMMER.-L16 1115.5
C. SUGRUE, '86, ............... . 54 feet2 inches
POTATO RACE.-U2 potatoes 24 inches atpau't.H
J. C. NEWMAN, '83, .... ............ 2 95 seconds
F. H. VVILKINS, '82,
C. W. BAKER, '85, .
F. S. MAGOMBER, '89
F. H. CONNELLY, '86
F. H. WILKINS, '82,
F. H. CONNELLY, '86,
G. F. S. FOOTE, '84,
HUNDRED YARDS DASH.
STANDING LONG JUMP.
HIGH POLE VAULT.
SACK RACE.-1100 feet and bztckj
. 102 seconds
. 102 seconds
. 102 seconds
11 feet R inches
. 17 seconds
11 feet -3 inches
. 10 seconds
HOP, SKIP AND JUMP.
C. W. BROWN, '85, . ..... ..., .
QUARTER MILE DASH.
F. H. VVILKINS, '82, .....,.......
F. V. CAULKINS, '83, . ......... .
STANDING HIGH KICK.
N. W. FOX, '89, ..............
J. W. CASTLEMAN, '89, .
gs. S. Fox, '89, .............
Q W. C. RAYMOND, '89, . ..... .
C. W. ROBINSON, '84, ..........
BICYCLE RACE.-Q One mile J
J.AS.BRIGGS,'90, . ....... . . .
5 B. S. FOX, '89,
J W. C. RAYMOND, '89, . .
RUNNING LONG J UMP.
C. J. PIKE, '92, . ....... ,. . .
L. B. JONES, '90,
G. A. ENGERT, '90,
LONG POLE VAULT.
J. H. STRONG, 89,
. 40 feet 41 inches
. 554- seconds
. 346 feet 2 inches
' ? 13 seconds
9 minutes 20 seconds
3 minutes 39 seconds
' Q 152 seconds
. 17 feet 9 inches
5 minutes 25 seconds
35 feet 25 inches
. 20 feet 15- inches
ri as L
lfgpgjbf ,,w im
IT falls to the lot of the present INTERPRES Board to record a
marked change in our athletics. This is the addition of football
to the list of athletic sports in which our students engage. Never
before in the history of our college have we had a football team, and
now before a year has elapsed since the members of our team took
their first lesson in "this most exciting game of athletics," they
have not only won fame for themselves and our college, but also
have been instrumental in forming a State football league compris-
ing the University of Rochester, Syracuse University, Union College
and Hamilton College. Considering that this is the first year of the
existence of our team, it has made a noble record, and every student
in college points to it with pride as "our football team." Let us
trace the history of this innovation in the athletics of our college.
When they first began to play, in September, only two of the
players had any practical knowledge of the game. But they entered
into the practice games with aniinterest and enthusiasm which is
characteristic of our students, and soon mastered the rules of the
game and an intricate code of signals. They were now ready to play
with other teams and thus acquire that skill and pluck which nothing
but hard playing gives a team.
They first played a series of games with the Rochester City
team, and then took their first trip away from home, going to Ithaca
to meet the Cornell team. Here they learned a number of new
tricks and got practice in meeting experienced players. The next
game played was with the Union team of Palmyra, and it was its
victory in this game that gave our team the championship of Vfestern
New York. VVhile our players were still rejoicing over this victory,
arrangements were made for an extended trip through New England.
The main incentive for this trip was a determination not to be
beaten by Union College team on Thanksgiving Day. Besides the
skill in playing football which our team gained on this trip, they en-
joyed the pleasant and profitable experience of meeting the students
of several other colleges.
As soon as the team returned from this trip, they began to make
preparations for the game with Union College team. By practicing
every day, vvith the aid of a professional trainer, they soon became
able to do some very good team work, instead of depending on indi-
vidual players as they had done before this time. After Winning a
game from Syracuse University team, they went to Elmira for the
last, and, as it proved, the best game of the season, which resulted
in a tie, since neither Union nor Rochester could score a point.
This finished the season, our team having played ten exhibition
games. Of these they won five and lost three, one game ending in
a draw and the last one in a tie.
The success of the team is due mainly to the persistency of the
men in practice and the financial support so generously given to it
by the faculty, alumni and students of the University. The prospect
for a good team next year is very bright. Besides having a number
of good players among the students who are here now and will re-
turn next year, several football men are already pledged to come to
Rochester next fall. The formation of the State football league
adds a new incentive to good playing.
FCEQTQ HILU.. OIRGIHNHZHTHQN,
New York State Leogtte.
President, ...... YV. A. PERRIN, , . Rochesizerz
Vice-President, .... B. SHEPHERD, . . Hamilton.
Seeretzwy and T1'G?l15L1I'6I', C. J, HOYT, , . Syracuse.
U7ZZ'U6l'SZUf of Rochester Foot Bott
W. A, PERRIN and G. F, LOVE, , .
A. H, WILCOX, . ,
C, V. COMFORT. .
H, R. YVOOD, , ...... ,
L, M. ANTISDALE, '93,
C. E, BOSTWVICK, '91,
J. H. BRADSTREET, '91,
YV. H, BRAMLEY, '90,
C. S. BROWVN, '90,
E, G. BURRITT, '91,
J, J . CLARK, '92,
C. V, COMFORT, '92,
E, H. CRAVEN, '91,
H, K, DEGROAT, '92,
A. G. DUNCAN, '91,
G. A, ENGERT, '90,
C. S. FOX, '91,
F, J. FRENCH, '91,
J, S, GORSLINE, '93,
L, M. GRUBE. '93,
G, H, HARRIS, '92,
F, A. KING, '90,
WV, A. KINZIE, '91,
Vice-Pres. amd Sec,
G. F, LOVE, '92,
C, F. MIDDLEBROOIK, '91
YV. D. OLMSTED, '91,
R, OTIS, '92,
T, PARSONS, '92,
W, A, PERRIN, '91,
E. S, PLUMB, '93,
VV, T, PLUMB, '91,
C. ROBINSON, '91,
H. J, SMITH, '93,
T, R, SULLY, '9O.
H, F. TAYLOR, '93,
L, T. THORNTON, '91,
C. VAN VOORHIS, '90,
W, H. YVALKER, '91,
W. A, WALLING, '90,
J. B. WARREN, '92,
A. H. WILOOX, '90,
H. R, WOOD. '91,
W. T, PLUMB,
ROBT. VVINSTON, , ,
G, F, LOVE, Captain,
C. F.. EOSTYVICK, '91,
W. H, BRAMLEY, '90,
C, V, COMFORT, '92,
E, H. EATON, '90,
G, A, ENGERT, '90,
E, H, HOOKER, '91,
A, J. JUSTICE, '90,
VV. A. IQINZLE, '91,
W, A, PERRIN, '91,
H, A. SLAIGHT, '93,
H. J. SMITH, '93,
R. K. TOAZ, '92,
C, HVAN VOORHIS, '90,
VV, A. VVALLING, '90,
am 'N 1 .
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PUBLISHED BI-WEEKLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER.
G. B. HUNT, '90, ........ Editor in Chief.
W. A. WALLING, '90,
HAROLD PATTISON, '91,
H. D. BROWN, 792,
N. T. BARRETT, '92,
J. B. WARREN. '92
THE Qiiaiiviarasirr QR
THE EEEHH, THE EEHZHT, HHH THE EHHHH.
A Comic Opera in Three
HE University Opera Club presented
the comic opera, "The
Duennaf' at the Lyceum Theater, April 25th and 26th.
The cast of characters Was as follows :
Squire Portly ,....
Ralph, his son, . .
Anthony Archer, . . .
Sir Barney ElClaire, . . .
Sehwypes, his friend, . .
Father Paul, .... .
Fatl1e1'Francis, . . . .
Olivia, Squire's daughter, . . .
Nancy Brindle, .... .
Mamgaret, The Duenna, . .
Muslin, a. maid, .
Footmen, . .
Chorus of JVIen.
C. W. GAMBLE,
J. B. WARREN,
M. A. HOLLWAX'
Olwrus of Girls.
F. E. ANDREWS,
E. A. FRENCH,
E. H. HOOKER,
A. E. HEDSTRQM,
H. W. BRAMLEY,
H. D. BROWN,
The Opera this year had one advant
given by college students, in that there
F. A. KING.
E. S. DEAN.
A. G. DUNCAN.
CHAS. S. FOX.
G. B. HUNT.
J. J. CLARK.
WM. H. VVALKER.
H. W. BRAMLEY.
W. D. OLMSTED.
A. R. IVTIDDLETON.
1 E. L. FARGO,
l W. H. SHAW.
W. H. SI-IAWV,
J . J. CLARK,
E. A. ROYAL,
C. H. MCNAIR.
. H. OLMSTED,
C. F. BULLARD.
. B. VVILLIAMS,
C. E. MARSH.
age over the usual plays
Was a good plot. The
opera is a modification of Sheridan's play, "The Duennaf' The
author's plot was strictly adhered to, but the scene Was changed 5 in
fact, was laid in " most any-place." The three unities were hap-
pily jumbled together. An Irishman and
duced. The monks and the nuns of the
a Dutchman Were intro-
last century danced and
S2Ll'1g in unison with a squad of the "finest" of to day. In fact,
mirth making was the object of the play, and every nook and cor-
ner was taken advantage of. Sometimes a local hit or college joke
was introduced 1 more often an apt quotation from Gilbert and Sul-
Mr. F. A. King, as Sgzmfe Pofffbf, was crusty, indeed. Wfm.
N. Wfalker, as O!z'w'zz, was charming-a pcfiff z'1zg4'1zzm--not to be
outwitted by a crusty old father. A. G. Duncan, as Sir' BtZ7'1ZL17f
E'C!az'ni, the freak and lover from Erin, filled a difficult role. His
chain and locket was by no means small, and as for the Phi Betta
Kappa key, it was great, indeed. Chas. S. Fox, as Scfztvjfes, the
Dutchman, was simply immense. No one was aware that he was
such a proficient clog dancer. H. WY. Bramley, as .Nmzcy B1'z'1m'!r,
was sweet enough to kiss. One would hardly suppose the step and
maidenly air was the get up of a half-back of the football eleven.
The dancing of E. A. French, as Noffzbc, won prolonged applause.
The hit of the opera, however, was VV. D. Olmsted, as THE DUENNA,
six feet two in height, arms and legs to match. l-lis appearance at
all times was amusing. I-le had a peculiar way of assuming the
most ludicrously awkward positions g in fact, he was a perfect Fffzmzp.
The Frim'-G. B. Hunt-was "fond of grub" and "f1lthylucre."
The whole make-up of the opera was peculiarly funny. The
" rocky" students turning out for roll call 5 the frowsy frump g the
squad of the " finest 3 Schwypes, the Dutchman g the nuns g convent
bells, and pious monks, "the Fast Set," all won applause.
The dancing, which was under the supervision of Hiram R.
VVood, 'QI, also received much applause, while the chorus of
darling little maidens quite brought down the house.
The opera was in every way a success. The costumes, dancing
and acting were superb. Besides, there were two large and repre-
sentativei audiences which made it successful, both financially and
William A. Walling', lQO, was manager and treasurer.
The Wsu Qlvsitoiii Qouvnuriomi.,
THE fifty-sixth annual convention of the Psi Upsilon fraternity
was held with the Upsilon Chapter, in this city, May 16th and
17th, 1889. A large measure of its great success is due to the efforts
of the local chapter, which did all in its power to give to its visiting
brothers a royal good time.
As early as the morning of the fourteenth, delegates began to
arrive, and the day was spent in making new, and reviving old friend-
ships. In the evening open house was kept, and the walls of the
Upsilon Chapter House fairly rang with Psi Upsilon talk and song.
The following morning the convention was formally opened
with the holding of secret meetings in Damascus Temple. In the
evening the spacious Lyceum Theatre was filled to over-Howing
with a brilliant audience-all friends of old Psi U., whoihad come to
hear her wit and wisdom, and to do honor to the convention's
chosen orator and poet. The curtain rose upon a drawing-room
scene, disclosing undergraduate members and delegates seated in
many lines across the stage, each member in. full evening dress.
Above them, in an arch of light, were the words : "Psi 0fSZ'!0!lH,
while on either side was an abundance of potted plants and Howers.
At the front of the stage stood the desk, draped in the fraternity
colors-garnet and gold. Hon. Theodore Bacon, in the unavoidable
absence of Rev, Dr. Stebbins, the president of the convention, in-
troduced the orator of the evening, Dr. Charles Kendall Adams, of
the Phi Chapter, '61, and now president of Cornell University. His
oration was upon "'The Cfrowth of Public Opinion since the Revolu-
tion," and was an able effort throughout, meeting at its close with
loud applause. After a song by the fraternity, the poet of the even-
ing, Rev. Jos. A. Ely, 1A'66, read "The Poet,s Song," one of the
daintiest and most graceful bursts of lyric music that Rochester has
ever heard. Another song by the fraternity, and the public exercises
The greater portion of the audience then adjourned to the ball,
which was given in the Powers' Hall and Art Gallery, which were
soon filled with merry dancers, all of Rochester's " Four Hundred"
being present. It was not until an early hour that the dancing
ceased and H ye merry men and maidens " dispersed, to the singing of
U Good Night, Ladies."
The following day was also largely spent in secret meetings. In
the evening occurred the Convention Banquet, at which nearly one
hundred loyal sons of old Psi U. joined in a double feast. The large
dining hall of the Powers Hotel was ablaze with light-the long
tables running its entire length. Above the head table hung a huge
floral representation of the fraternity badge, and on each table was
a mound of blooming plants. Besides these, the location of each
chapter was designated by its Greek initial worked in evergreen, save
only the Upsilonls, which was worked in immortels of garnet and gold.
After the menu, which, by the way, was as pleasing to the eye
as the palate, had been thoroughly discussed, the speech making
began, with Hon. Theo. Bacon as Toast Master. Although Dr.
Chauncey M. Depew had been unavoidably detained in New York,
the hearers did not seem to suffer from any lack of wit or jollity, and
it was midnight that the final adjournment was made, and the Fifty-
Sixth Annual Convention of the Psi Upsilon fraternity passed into
The Eltrua betta Wuu Qonweurlou.
THE fifty-eighth annual convention of the Alpha Delta Phi fra-
ternity was held with the Rochester Chapter, May 6th and 7th,
ISQO. Delegates and visiting brethren from the nineteen chapters of
the fraternity were present, and the business sessions in Damascus
Temple were largely attended. Notable features of the convention
were the addresses to the delegates of Edward Everett Hale, president
of the fraternity, and President Hill. On the evening of May 6th the
visiting delegates were tendered a reception in Powers' Art Gallery.
The public exercises of the convention were held in the Lyceum Thea-
ter on the following evening. Addresses were delivered by Rev. Asa S.
Fiske, Prof. Benjamin I. Wheeler, and Rev. T. Edwin Brown.
Later in the evening, in the Chamber of Commerce rooms, was
served the fraternity dinner, which was the last event of a conven-
tion to be remembered with pleasure by all who attended it.
Feseirr Qrnerei GGQQHTJW.
6 7 8 91011 10141516 17182021'22!232-125272829 30
PresidentHill. ....... 111100 11111111111111
Professor Lz1.tti1nore.. 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 13?
ProfessorGiln1ore .... IOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOUOOOOQT
ProfessorMorey ...... 100000000000000000000?
Professor Burton. ..... 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 Oi
ProfessorMixer .,.... 100000000000000000000-5
ProfessorFo1-bes. ..... 100000000O00000000000Q
Professor-Olds ..... 1111001110001111111115
Professor Fairchild... 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0053
Mr.Lynch ............ 100000000000000000000
3 4 5 6 7 810111213141517181920212224252627
Pres.Hill .......... 111001111111111110000
Prof.LzLt'uimore .,.. 000110100100110017-1111
Prof.Gilmore ...... 0000000000000000120001
Prof. Morey. ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000 0 0 0 0 0 05' 0 0 0 1
Prof.Burton ....... 1101110111101111151111
Prof.Mixer .... .. 00000000000000000i0001
PI'0f.FO1'b6S ....... 00000000000000000:-1111
Prof.Olds .......... 111101110101011115-1111
Prof.FzLirchild ..... 00100001100001011'fI1011
M1-.Lynch ......... 0000000000000O00K010001
1 3 4 5 6 7 8101112114151718192021
Presidentl-Iill ...... .... 0 1111111111110001
Professor Lattilnore ..... .... 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 O 0 1 0 1
Professor Gilmore.. .... 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 O 0 0 1 1 1
ProfessorMorey .... .... 1 11.100100000000000
Professor Burton. .. .... 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1
ProfessorMixer .... .... 1 1000000000000000
Professor Forbes .... .... 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 '0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Professor Olds ..... .... 1 10 1 1 1 0 1 11110111 1
Professor Fairchild... .... 1 1 O 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1
Mr.Lynch ......... .... 0 0000010000000000
Average Number of Number of Per Cent. of
Attendance. Days. Absences. Absences.
President Hill ...... 77.7 Per cent. 63 14 22.3 Per cent.
Professor Lattirnore 52.4 Per cent. 63 30 47.6 Per cent.
Professor Gilmore . . 17.5 Per cent. 63 52 82.5 Per cent.
Professor Morey .... 9.5 Per cent. 63 57 90.5 Per cent.
Professor Burton . .. 60.3 Per cent. 63 25 39.7 Per cent.
Professor Mixer .... 6.35 Per cent. 63 59 93.65 Per cent
Professor Forbes .... 14.3 Per cent. 63 54 85.7 Per cent.
Professor Olds ...... 76.2 Per cent. 63 15 23.8 Per cent.
Professor Fairchild. 47.6 Per cent. 63 33 52.4 Per cent.
Mr. Lynch .......... 4.8 Per cent. 63 60 95.2 Per cent.
1 Denotes present. 0 Denotes absent.
Average Daily Attendance. 48-63.
THE liuucairlou or Tsefbmr.
THERE are some easily designated traits that distinguish the
education of to-day from that of all previous times, and signal-
ize a marked and unquestionable progress in educational processes.
In every age it has been more or less dimly seen that the aim of
education is to enable the mind to grasp and solve the problems of
life. The constant emergence of new problems must be accompan-
ied by the development of new resources in human nature, and
hence no education that is not progressive can meet the ever grow-
Our time has distinguished itself by a vast increase in the range
and variety of education. No class of society is excluded from its
provisions. The higher education of women, the technical train-
ing of various. types, the lower forms of industrial education, the
instruction of the blind and of deaf-mutes, are examples of the wide
scope which education has assumed in the last half of our century.
VVhile the conception of education has thus broadened in exten-
sion, it has also deepened in comprehension. The old-fashioned type
of liberal education, as presented in the traditional college curri-
culum, has been displaced by a richer and higher type. It would
not do justice to the new idea of education to call it more "practical,"
for that often implies a neglect of the deeper and more thorough
work in the interest of that which is demanded by our everyday
necessities. If the modern college' had degenerated in power to
discipline the faculties and to impart the vital elements of scholar-
ship and culture, it would be a loss for which no immediate gain in
readiness for common-place duties could compensate. An examina-
tion of the changes introduced into collegiate work, as to method and
substance, shows that the college has not thus degenerated.
In method, the old teaching was subjective and dogmatic, hav-
ing its authority in the teacher rather than in the things about which
instruction was given, To-day, the method is objective and experi-
mental, deriving its weight from the facts presented rather: than
from the ipse zz'z',1'z'z' of the teacher. The old method appealed to
tradition and what men had thought. The new appeals to reality
and what men can prove. And, yet, the word "authority" has
never had so much force as now. Men seek and consult " authori-
tiesl' on every subject. Men strive to become "authorities" by
the depth of their knowledge and by the accuracy of their investiga-
tions. The whole scientific world is now and ever will be governed
by " authority"-but the new authority is based on objective truth,
not on verbal consistency. It rests on established conformity to
fact, not on the mere internal harmony of theory.
There has been a great change also in the substance of educa-
tion. This has been caused, as all progress in education has been,
by the needs of men stimulating them to new forms of interest. The
pressing needs of men have led them to the study of Nature, The
new interest in Nature has led to an enormons increase of physical
knowledge. VVithout this knowledge, in its broad outline at least,
no one can adjust himself to modern conceptions or promote modern
ideas. The most important of this new knowledge has, therefore,
been gradually incorporated, or is demanding incorporation, into the
instruction dispensed to youth in the college.
The interest in contemporary knowledge has created a new
desire and a new necessity to command the modern languages, in
whose literatures the new knowledge is expressed. Hence a higher
valuation of the living, and a relatively lower appreciation of the
classic tongues have come to prevail. VVhen we consider the feeble
cultural results of a uniform and required classical training as given
by our old-fashioned colleges, we may be thankful that modern liter-
ature serves to quicken and stimulate the mind to voluntary activity.
When the classic languages were the exclusive repositories of the
best human thought and the necessary instruments of living learning,
the study of them was the C07ZllIZ'ZlZ'0 rim qua mm of knowledge and
culture. But all that has passed. The best thought of the world to-
day is written in English, German, French and Italian. VVhoever
knows these languages has access to this best, and whoever is igno-
rant of them may be excluded from much that is valuable. But the
ancient classics are by no means relegated to the unvisited alcoves.
Never before were they studied with such spirit and enthusiasm, such
critical acumen and such amplitude of learning as they are to-day by
those who study them from taste and sympathy, and not from com-
pulsion. Their place is secure, and interest in them is not depend-
ent upon using them as a pam KZSZ-720721772 for the undergraduate
The prominence of the modern languages is partly sustained by
the growing interest in sociological, economical and political prob-
lems and their solution. VVe have had enough of the stereotyped
appeal to t'Greece and Rome" as our social teachers. VVe find
ourselves face to face with conditions of life too complex and too
novel to be interpreted in the light of a republic whose territory was
hardly more than a good sized county's dimensions, or of an empire
whose existence would be impossible with our modern destructive
agents. 'We have, indeed, a new interest in the study of institutional
history and in right conceptions of the great historic forces that have
shaped and determined existing society. But here also our best
lights are very recent. For the pursuit of this knowledge, a reading
acquaintance with German would serve us better than a speaking
mastery of Latin, although we should not proceed far without much
use of our Latin also. '
The study of Nature has revealed the great importance of a
right treatment of the body and a new and systematic interest in
athletics marks the education of to-day. Its tendency to become
semi-professional, its close affinity with the lowest social element, its
moral dangers, its ignorant excesses, are only the transitional con-
comitants of a new enthusiasm easily shared also by shallow intel-
lects. But the athletic spirit is so good that even the commonest
can participate in it. It is becoming intellectualized, ennobled,
institutionized in modern education. VVhen physical exercise is
required by all the colleges, directed by competent authority, super-
intended by joint-committees of undergraduates, alumni and pro-
fessors, and thus incorporated into the institutional life of education,
then it will lose all its grossness and all its dangers and become a
foremost means of human culture.
From the vigor and health of the body it has been but a short
step to the hygiene of the higher powers. Indeed, the impossibility
of success as an athlete without self-control, self-restraint, almost
self-consecration, has made it apparent that there are laws of health
for the soul as well as for the body. A consequent characteristic of
the education of to-day is its emphasis of the ethical element, at
least in its lower ranges in student life. Instinctively this ethical
enthusiasm among young men has .centered itself about Christian
faith as its purest source and most powerful support. The Young
Men's Christian Association is a prominent power in the colleges of
to-day. The strength of this organization does not grow out of its
dogmatic element-for this is at the minimum-but out of its moral
element, which, although not yet at its maximum, is, nevertheless,
in the ascendent. Its presence and influence are among the most
hopeful signs of contemporary education. It is, in part, a fruit of
the new method already referred to which transfers authority from
the hands of masters to the facts and laws oflife. As a faculty
institution this association would not survive a year. As a sponta-
neous expression of the higher needs and personal convictions of
students, it has a deep-rooted vitality. It shows the universal par-
ticipation in the life of the spirit that results from reflective freedom
as against the doubt and opposition created by official manipulation.
It is one of many proofs that manhood evoked, appealed to, trusted
and left face to face with its own responsibilities, will assert and
vindicate itself. It points to the deeper truth that, for students as
for all men, the only true government is self-government.
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RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO THE ROCHESTER ACADEMY OF SLILNCI
One day QI cannot now recall the datej
In latter April or in early May,
Wear-ied of study and of life, I late
Retired to rest. For two full hours I lay
Nor half asleep, nor more than half awake.
The cause of this insomnia, I may
As well just name, was eating too much pie.
Ah ! yes I I'll ne'er forget that rhubarb pie.
I-Iow oft in mood like this does fancy play
The devil with our senses g and we seem
To Wander out, like wanton boys in graveyarcls,
Among the shades of past ideas, and from
The warp and Woof of that which was We make
Wliat is to be.
I seemed to be conveyed
Far down the track of Geologic time 1,
As far from what we now call Psychozoic
As Psychozic is from Archaean.
Thrice had this continent been hid in sea,
And thrice had reappeared. Zoa had changed :
And everything was new. Man, too, had changed:
A vaster gulf than that itwixt man and ape
Divides men of that time from present man.
The Great Interior Lakes had disappeared 2
The Genesee Iiowed south g and flowing on
For centuries had channelled a deep gorge.
I-Iard by its borders, in an excavation vast
Was found a fossil Zoon, and two plates
Of hardened clay. These strange discoveries
Awakened interest intense, and great
Disputes and many theories arose
As to its order and its family.
Howell and XVard Qfor there were Howells then,
And XVard's, as nowj denominated it
A-lmocabus Gigcuntaeus H'0'min'is
Great thunder E 'What a name l And what a thing
To name ! And other fossils there were found-
And near each one a hammer and a heap
Of geologic specimens-Gosnell.
Princeps Dominorum, cttque Beccllus .
Probisszfmzcs Pue'r0rum, et Brown
Rex Legpullorvmz, Whlker Prcccyfectus
Ae1'u1'i'Z Y JVI. C. Arorum,
Et Ecetonus Ccmcmclcciguccensis.
These may have been geologistsg who knows?
Wlio fell at dutyls post, and there remained.
And on the plates was graven this inscript 2
'L I am the Great Amoebus. It is I
Who hold the keys which may the door unlock,
VVhich hides the future from the present time.
But if I bar the door, and keep it barred,
No Senior can escape and pass into
The light. Beware I Fierce thunders roll olerhead
The lightnings shoot their arrows, and
Will strike somewhere-on some one's head-
No doubt. Now heed : and mark your conduct wellg
For who scorns my advise, or who declines
To pull my pseudopods, shall never get
A passing mark." This threatening prophecy,
Read and re-read, no one could understand.
And underneath were found the names, 4' Bramley,
Van Voorhis, King,-the men who took the pie.
Ad 'ivnternecioneon cZamncLti."
VVith this I fell into a pleasant sleep,
And dreamed no more.
. X :rem , ' 'K-ff
X t an E4-:.r:r,,!, gli . 'i nf' f
I X hh-,. 'fkfiiiissm 724 .1 45552 I' ff ,n
. , - x.,,,, af - -"f.i:gg, f 0- ---f '
f ---,:-:- xsamzigtrf.-:Dafa-4:e,.':WF ,ff'f2fe361'e1f1:L12ff.'27f fir- 'Q X
e?5,iiF1?I2:.22:ivzFk71afsiiswfmf 5 7-fmt -
fgzzizlisvf H-w'f3'iwwesg,f245H',- WV' '.23qq1ia,fq:e:-S: :ie 'H
Aqfifmf Q W ' 'f P
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ll ' ff: if 'r JH , Fm.
xi l ,-fnait' . - 3 i ' x
Q We Q I
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aw Z ' UW .-f 3
I f C10 W X
" Many people are esteemed merely because they are not known. "
BALDVVIN.-M Tall in his frame, his forehead high,
Still and mysterious is his eye."
FORD.-LL Little, round, fat, oily man of God."
VVELKER.-it Ofticious, innocent, sincere."
SULLIVAN.-'LWl1at rage for fame attends both great and small,
Better be d-- than mentioned not at all. "
VVALLING.-Lt I-Ie has all the contortions of the
Sibyl Without the inspiration."
REMINGTON.-'A God made him, therefore let him pass for man."
DEAN.-L' It will discourse most eloquent musicf'
I-IUNT.-'L Behold the child of Natureis kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a strawf'
VAN VOORHIS, Q-H Professor, will you have some pie?
GOSNELL.-H Once upon a time there was a had little boy named
" I saw them walking' in an air of g'l,ory.'
GILBERT.-'L There hath not come a razor upon my head, for N it tt
if I become shaven it I shall he like any other man."
WOOD.-gl With the manners of a inarquisf'
PATTISON.-H If you grind me, I will clean out the whole - board."
Fox.-H Full well they laughed, for many a joke had he."
SHAW. XV. O.-"? "
REILLY.-4' Tell this youth what 'tis to love."
BIIDDLEBROOK.-'L lNe college poets trot, you know, on very easy nagsf'
SXVEET.-W Reason cannot show itself more reasonable than to leave
reasoning on things above reason."
SHAXV, C. M.-" Call no man a liar."
PLUMB.-H O, Wad some power the giftie gie us
To see oursels as others see usf'
BOSTYVICK.?'4 Virtue itself offends when coupledwvith forbidding manners."
'L There can be no kernel in this light nut.'7
WILLIAMS, H. B.-"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thingf'
BOWERMAN.-" His face was ruddy, his hair was goldf'
HEDSTROM.-'LA manis worth in this world is estimated according to his
HULBURT.-'L We do not despise all those who have vices, but we do despise
all those who have not a single virtue. 7'
DRAPER.-iLRG3dll1g' maketh a full man."
SLY.-" Above the vulgar flight of common soulsfl
CLIFF.-mAh, there, my Lemon, let me squeeze you."
PARSONS.-MI Want to be an angel,
And with the angels stand,
A plug hat on my forehead,
' Four aces in my hand. ll
VVARREN.-'L He draweth out the thread of his verbosity Hner than the staple
of his argument.
GARDNER.-CL Ok, what may man Within him hide,
Though an angel on the outward side I "
DEGROAT.-UA sight to dream of, not to tellfl
PIAMILTON.-H Human knowledge is the parent of doubt."
COMFORT.-L' To be loved needs only to be seenfi
LEARY.-'L Let him who does not choose to be considered a lazy fellow fall
HARUTUN.-4' The less men think, the more they talkfi
BARRETT.-i'That's a valiant flea that dare eat his breakfast on the lip
of a lionf' . K
GAMBLE.-H The web of our life is a mingled yarn-good and ill together."
fkWhat is she? "
FABEL.-H So Wise so young, they say, do neler live long."
MGGUIRE.-4' Ma says I may wear long pants next year."
BLACKMAN.-L' Trust not him who seems a saintfi
MILLER.-Li The empty W2Lg'011 makes the most noisefi
WILBURN.-L' Couceit in weakest bodies strongest works."
BARSTOXV.-HTh2L1l unfezmthered two-legged thiiigfi
SPENCER.-H Every mimi has just as much vanity ans he wzmts u11de1'stzmding'."
VALENTINE.-H Men are like picturesg some are fitter for 21. corner them for
DAVY.-L' What is this so withered and so wild ? "
BISSEL.-'g It is only 'those who are despiezibie who fem' being despisedf'
HAGUE-L4 See what at grace was seated on its brow. "
,-,-' ml-, tl ,.- 'T-: L - k 5.
f i fi i f if i f 1 Q '
I ,, l 1 I J: lf-ff V : 5
f f 5 1 531, 'gif ,.
'M R 7
4 QIQASSICAL SCIENTIFIC
FOR BOYS AND YOUNG. MEN
PREPARATION FOR COLLEGE,
THE HIGHER SCIENTIFIC SCHOOLS
OR FOR BUSINESS.
Instruction Exclusively by the Principal.
- GEO. D. I-IALE, A. lVI.,
91 EL 92 GERMAN INSURANCE B'LD'G. ROCHESTER. N. Y
5. ..., , ,... ....,......... ..,...... IQ E SOLXZEE. ..,..,,, 4..,.. . ,
S Chairman of Committee on Resolutions of
the claw of '90, I present the following' :
Whereas : It has been the pleasure of this
class-its members being of sound mind and body
and of broad intellect-to examine into the merits
of high art in all its phasesg and after due inves-
tigation we have come to a unanimous decision
that for real artistic merit the establishment of
W. H. GLENNY 8: CO., Importers of High Grade
Art Pottery, stands at the head, therefore he it
Resolved : That we use all honorable influ-
ence to further the interest of this great estab-
lishment, all through our single blessedness, and
still continue after we have taken on the sterner
responsibilities of life, such as wives, mothers-im
law, cousins, aunts and children unto the third
and fourth generation. And we do hereby rec-
ommend and advise all members ol' society, for all
ages to come, who can appreciate artistic merit in
its highest sense to make as at rendezvous the
establishment of Glenny 8: Co., Rochesterg and
be it further
Resolved: As we dissolve from college life
and go hitherwnrd, anon and afar off, that we
ever keep fresh in our minds the Greek class motto : " Dlulzpu cw yrctfop symiclgf' ftranslated
" Glenny's Pottery we uphold."
Tfzfife y0Z!7f Lczzzfzafffy 07 Semi cz Posfczf Cami
A. T. HAGENI3 CO.,
- NO. 9 NORTII CLINTON STREET.
JJ, .57 cf: 59 NORTH AVENUE. S ci? 10 CHATHAM STREET
BEST FACILITIES IN IVESTEHN N. Y. FOR DOING WORK.
WORIC CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.
FRESH. WERE. IDELHQHOQIS.
BONBGNS AND CHOCQLATES.
FANCY BASKETS AND BOXES, SUITABLE FOR PRESENTS,
SENT BY MAIL OR EXPRESS.
50 EAST IVIAIN STREET. ' Bfanch of 853 Broadway, New York
E. M. SCRANTON, DENTIST,
14 Old Osburn House Block, Cor. Main and N. St. Paul SIS.,
ROCII-IGS-TSR, N. Y.
CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK A SPECIALTY. .
ECTXLL 7-XINID S961
131 A, I1 ETTIG7 MERCHANT TAILOR,
ROOMS 5 AND 7, OVER 42 SOUTI-I ST. PAUL
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Suits Made in the Latest Styles. A All VVo1'k GuzI1'RnteecI.
TGP ICI-IT ERE.
LADIES, GENTS AND CHILDREN, AND ACQUAINT YOURSELF WITII THE
FACT TI-IAT VERY LITTLE MONEY GOES A VERY GREAT WVAY AT ED. BECICS
SHOE STORE. STYLE, QUANTITY, AND ABOVE ALL QUALITY, AT PRICES
TO SUIT YOUR PURSE. PLEASE COME AND TRADE 'WHERE RIOII AND POOR ARE
SERVED ALIKE. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS, AT 176 EAST MAIN ST.
Charles . HIM,
OVER 196 E. MAIN ST., Opposite Whitcomb House, ROCHESTER, N, Y
J. OT. MYERS .sc OO.,
CATERERS 552 UIAITERS,
T0 8 T4 PLYMOU'.lJI-I AVENUE, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Weddings. Evening Part-ies, Receptions, SKIJCIZIIJIQS, GCl'lU2ll1S., Dinner Parties, Fashionable
SODA HEATER AND MILK SI-IAKE.
3Z5?:'Dil1HCl'S :UIQ Suppers Cooked and sent to all parts Of the city. Game constantly nn
hand 111 season. Clnun, Glass mul Sl1VC1'NV1ll'0. Table Lmen, etc.
-1. T1lu3I'IO5NIoN HIT AND PUR Co., -1.
. . . .
9 I' F-IN "' FURS 'IQ-'
YVHOLESALEHS AND RETATLERS OF GENTS' STYLISH HATS AND SOCIETY GOODS
Agents for Dunlap AZ CO. 140 E. MAIN ST., ROCHESTER. N. Y.
E- KELSO Ee DOUGLASS, -Q
, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
The Simplest Method on Eanrth.
No Damage to Goods. No-'Wozu' and Tear.
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
CDSGHR - F. - UEBGL..
SPECIALTIES: v ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Riding I-I:1bits,Top Coats, Ladies' Jackets and Ulsters. Uvgn 735 ,E 788 EAST MATN STREET,
. B. F. SHAVK7,
' X--1? .E
eff' " '-1' "'. E551 .
E.. OYSTERS, FISH, VEGETABLES, POULTRY, ETC.
Everytlling to be found imma Erst-cgzlss 1H2,l.l'kOIZ. Prices as low
H' ' l 153 EAST AVENUE. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
LATEST NOVELTIES IN IMPORTED AND
KURZ, " THE TAILORI'
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
CORNER MAIN AND STONE STS.
BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS,
4-75 EEST main SI'rs-:eI,
CUSTOM WORK A SPECIALTY. ROCI-IGSTER, N. Y.
GQRTQN ec MCCABE,
43 iii? ll-5 STATE STREET,
. . . . . . .1'QoQHe:STe:1Q,N.Y.
P. R. PLHSS.
l 8.90 l 891
Cor. Main and Clinton Sts., ROCHESTER, N. Y.
'------ 1' A
TROUSERS IWADE IN 5 HOURS.
We haue just reeefuea a Fu!! Line of al! Nye new Sizes
of the Popular
S KODAK CAMSRA0. S
FKLSO TI-IE HHBMKEY62 X
and a eheap ffafyd Camera for only 370.00 that uf!!! pay you to
examine, No ex,oerienee necessary to use any of the aboue ,.,,,,,.
HOVEV BROS., 758 EAST MAIN STREEI
' EHSON le-90. . '
' ', '
Deaf' 517' .'
1' wish I0 cal! your atienzfzbn Z0 cz select line of
W00Ie1z5 I have just 7'565'Z'U6C7Z for SPRING cmd SUMMER
W EAR, 1 am now p1'epaf'ed to make Z0 order, nz jimi-
class QSZQFZE, GB7ZZl!67'7Z-KTZJS Gczrifzefzfs at very wzociemfe p1'z'ce5.
flu early zifzspeczfion of 1191 siock will be fo your
E W F. WUNDER,
THE MODERATE PRICED TAILOR,
246 E. Main St., Rochester, N. Y.
Q51 fm: sole mflnvqfklcfzzrco' Qf nm UIUIISHIIJZC Trouseos. No Butfrms, no Billion-
lmlcsg mried .1iL'L'i7lCl2,CH'i71 len sevrmds. P111 on in lmlf H10 'zzsvurzl 1-ima. Call and
FINE A WOOLEN5.
el-OMER 65 STHTE STREET.'lQ'
Rpems 1 52 2,
The Hulfalu, Huchesler ll Pillshurgh Hallway.
Buffalo, - Rochester, - Salamanca, - Braclforcl,
AND THE DUAL AND LUMBEH HEGIUNS 0F PENNSYLVANIA,
VVI1 csc mountain 1-allges abouucl with the iiuest TROUT STREAMS of America..
justly merit the title of '
THE FISHERlVlAN'S PARADISE. .'
The scenery along the route is both wild, picturesque and gralncl, and deer and
bear are found in the mountain fas bnesses.
For tickets at lowest rates, and full iufo1'matiou,l please call at offices selling
Tickets via. BUFFALO, ROCHESTER k PITTSBURGH RAILWAY.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
GEO. WY BARTLETT, JOSEPH P. THOMPSON,
' - General Superintendent. Geue1'z1.l P2l1S5Ul1g6l' Agt.
To MY SWG6THSART'S KODAK
Oh Kodak, are you void of sense,
That you so stoically take
The pressure of her iingers fair,
YVhich all myherves would wildly shake
Ah I don't you see her Wealth of hair g
Her eyes so softly, brightly blue
Now bent, with tender interest,
O Kodak Camera, on you ?
And can't you feel the lively thrill
Of pleasure in her lovely face
When you work well ? O Camera,
Fd like, just once, to have your place I
Such pictures as I'd take for her,
Such glorious views of east and west,
Like magic they should come, her smile
Would pay me well to do my best.
You donlt appreciate your luck,
O Camera, with glassy eye,
Wliich, staring' ever straight ahead,
Sees not the charming' maid close by.
If I were you-but never mind,
Youire not her lover that is clear,
While I-I love the very ground
That only serves to bring her near.
But still, I scarcely envy you,
Although from me you steal her smiles.
Youire deaf, and dumb, and blind to all
I-Ier beauty rare, her winning' wiles.
And saddest, Worst of all your lot,
Ah l this I could not bear and live I
To feel that I belong to her,
And then,-to take a negative.
M. A. B. Evans, 'in Ouringfm Jamzmy 1b90
New odak Cameraa.
" You press the lbuttou
Q I we do the 1'eStf'
MQW L ALL LOADED VVITH
QS-E:FO1' sale by all Photo. Stock Dezulcue.
THE EASTMAN COMPANY, Rochester, N. Y.
Qgoivms NOLAN, EDMUND B. NOLAN,
5 ARC1-UTSCTS. 5
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
501, 502 505, 504. - .un - , 501, 500, 503, 504,
'www wwf? iu13 gNwM :'1w 15" In uw i n"A'l. 'fl' k wya y M!
fi .l, f,,0-.lfffflil fff-'f.- QC,-Elf I E:
V, .A Al 1 ,,,' ,GH
,315 --,L ' 71' fgfi
1' 75, "i,'iQ. 1 , f jf' T " ik
f 5f5f ,
'l O 0 7, -w""""f", ' gi , ..,' R
5 0 TNQ' f 0 ef H 5
HKVET5, A FKIRNITURE A iDRHl7ERlEJ',
' RQCHESTER, N. Ay.
113-115 East Main St. 'Q-11 Sduth Water St.
. M W
F. M. RQQD DGNTIST.
. 7 W
513 and 515 Powers' Block, Art Gallery Floor.
'I wmv H 1 !N,mg:ii1nih1.!,MI4gf':i,1iv in VJIHH- ip 1, W . HgXVE YOU LOST A FRONT TOOTH 2
" v fllHH41,'1 W . . I can replace it without the nuis-
ih . . . ance of zi plate, and perfectly
- -E . . . firm to masticate with. Have
gd iwW'v . NUN,,'E 1" iv.,-""l"'w,iWN " . . , you fine or diflicult work You
x- N ' Y " . . wish done? I respectfully solicit
3-1 Nj., rf iii, 1M'1".:5, lv Y ,W ,V ,.' . . such. Teeth extracted without
-H X' ' 1 f'i.MfW fl' '," ' . . pain. Gzisa11dVit-nlizedAir.
-5- T005 - 23 - Reliable, - at - the -e-
. 5W9U. 9L9T!"UT'91.99:'5
THE UNIVERSITY Ol ll0CHES'I'EIl.
Tunes Coureses OF STUDY:
The Latiii Scientific,
The Greek Scientific.
'PHE I'zLllte1'mOl' the U11lN'Ul'5lt57 luugilira on Tliureclziy, Scphcmbei' ll. Candi-
dates for ZLdl'I1l.5SlLJll will presents themselves the day previous, at 9 A. M., in
Anderson Hall. For czutzilogiies, or furhliei' information, address ,
JAMES SARGENT. H. S. GREENLEAF.
Sargeiji 8 Greenleaf,
fgmqgmelic, lDXuT'Oroa,TIO eywzl Clxiromomeierhg'
Q AWK LOQKT, Q
COMBINATION SAFE LOCKS, PADLOCKS, DRAWER, DESK,
TRUNK, HOUSE, CHEST, STORE DOOR AND OTHER
LOCKS, NIGHT LATCHES, ETC. EQKEY LOCKS
WITI-I SMALL FLAT KEYS.
GEC ' MC 'z dSt -I
mi ROCHESTER, N. Y.
VVQLFGIQD Sc CQ.,
CQ I7RIIITEK5w5TATIoIIIiR5 Q
' -ooo- ' T
Elngravecl and Printed Invitations a Specialty
STAMPING. ROSETTE AND BADGE MANUFACTURERS,
East Main, cor. North Ave., ROCHESTER, N. Y.
EQWERQ HCDTEL M ' I
TURKISH U12 KUJJWKN
ff I- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 'Sf N -Z J.
iw 1 B A I H :-
A I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I :L
A. F. NISBET, PROPRIETOR.
14 Nfarth Fitzhugh Street, RGJQHEESTIKER, N. Y.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
CATEIQER AND CONFECTIONBR,
139 EAST AVENUE,
IS PREPARED to furnish Wedclillg and Privzrte Parties, Clubs, and College
. . . Societies with Br'ezIlffzLsb, Dinner or Supper on the shortest notice
. . . and in the most elegarnt mzrnner, and respectfully solicits sueh patron-
. age. Telephone No. T13 ..........
HAS A FULL LINE OF
laqgies, L-BLR Genlts, megium prioeul Foolweqr
' ALL FEET Pnopffm FITTED AND ALL 00003 WAHRANTED, AT
'. 32 NORTH FITZHUGH STREET.
0 JOHN R. CHURCH, o
1 AND 2 HAYVVARD BUILDING, ROCHESTER. N. Y.
South Clinton Street.
C. S. FURMAN 5 Co.,
The Best Goods at Moderate Prices.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
T- AX. --:,.,,, Q
- Q", 2' ,X ff A :fi 2-1 L'
NVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
5" .f .aff DEALER IN
ire A rms A and A mmu11iUo1T,
-2- FISHING TACKLE, ETC. -2-
N9. 59 E. MAIN STREET. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
LOUIS Q. LANGI E,
WVHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
HARD X!X7I-IITE ASH ,
CENTRAL OFFICE: RAILROAD YARDS:
East Main Street, cor. East Avenue. North Avenue, Near N. Y. C. R. R.
CANAL YARDS :
P nacle Avenue, cor. Alexander Street.
. . ......... ........... R QCHESTER, N. Y.
Qbdreb and C91C1b
MIINQIEJ 63 SIHIQHLED EFMT ITMIHN 0222 STQINHE STL
THE HANDSOMEST PHOTOGRAPHIC JOURNAL IN THE WORLD.
SUN 'f- AN .g. SH DE.
A PICTURE PERIODICAL, WITHOUT LETTERPRESS.
A PUBLISHED 7vtoNT1-ILY.
Each issue of "SUN AND SHADE" consists ot eight to twelve plates
on paper ll x 14 inches.
Szebsevfyizefe Pffzee, 84.0 0.
'Single eff Sample Copies, 40 eefefs.
A few copies of Nos. I, 2 and 3 remain, price 60 cents each.
Also, a few No. 4 Qimasj, 51.00.
WHAT THE PRESS SAYS OF "SUN AND SHADE."
" Charming reproductions in most delicate colors of several noted pictures.
- World, New York.
L' A superb new photographic journal .... The Iirst number is a sumptuous
atieair in its mechanical and artistic features."-Daily Grupltic, New York.
"Splendid pictorial material. It gives photographic reproductions most
ei-Ii cient exposition . 17-Plliiflf-lliZPfI'ifl, Plwiogrczplzer.
it At the same time most truthful and artistic copies from nature and from
art."-Photo. Times, New York. '
'tThe value and popularity of American illustration have been proved so
efticiently that a picture paper, composed only of illustrations, seems at natural
outcome of the modern love for pictures. Many interesting subjects make a
gallery of timely a1't."-Jozzroml, Boston,
'4 Examples of the wonderful perfection the art of photographic reproduction
has attained .... Show a remarkable advance, and demonstrate that America
is well able to hold- its own against even such artists as Goupil and Braun."
"If the standard of the Iirst number is sustained, the new venture will
deserve encouragement. As examples of the high perfection to which pho-
tography and photo-gravure may be brought, they are noteworthy."-Home
Journal, New York.
" A notable magazine .... Pleasingly and diversely illustrated.'l-Brooklyoz
S' The facilities afforded by photography have placed within our reach pos-
sibilities entirely beyond tlie conception of earlier ti1nes."-Bmflcling, New York.
" The subjects of 'Ecce Homof ' The Returnf Q Sunshinef 4 From the Land
oi' Sleepy I-lollowf and others in the August number, each executed in its
peculiar style, could hardly be improved Lipoii.-Pojmlm' Science JVDJ-nillly.
THE PHGTO-GHAVURE CO., Publishers,
137 WEST 23D ST.. NEW YGRK.
N O LD L E 'D G E D
To Be, for Purity, Flavor and General Excellence,
six Y wi I I
as , , I s S rs x
XX N x
+ I fs
l Wm' Vx
,, IVA- . fffm "5 "' ,7,,, be I
N, - ' , 5 G . - "x
K alldard Law l
Bottling Dept, 'ltelephone IU D. EQ FAMILIES SUPPLIED.
'I' G. RANNEYJJ- ------ ,.
l Q P. f-'IZ' ,..1 -
7 'lj' ,,'.',5c1:1s 35,5
M an S Outfitter
Mews QUTING. AND TENNIS GOODS, ' F ER -BA
BLAZERS, COATS, CQPS, BELTS, FLANNEI, SHIl'l'If'S. SUITS, ETC., ETC. MO-ST COM-
lu Ncrv X ovk State. Best place to buy Shlrte, Neclnvcm-, Collars and Cuffs,
ASDA AEGADE. I ' ' " F. G.
C. DENPSEY, Nogflfilflliiics "W Sims'
. ...,.................,,....,,.,.........,...,.........,.,..,...,..,...,,,.,......,........, ,,,,, CREAM OF ROSES.
. . For Sumrrieruslgvell us Win-
g cr. ,or
167 EAST AVENUE, SUN"URNS'llf15fffINGIN THF
N, Y, Chuppod Etands, :md after
: . mvmg.
LO IIIIHGHN QTHHMQ
I DESIGNER AND ENCIRHVER
A I GN EQQE,
merlican Express Bulldinof
O7 STATE s'r., el IRQQHESTIEIKD N0 To
ffffffmas Offff Q -I I H
USZIICLIIOHS, Hue Catalogue Work CL Speofafal
BEFORE f76lI'!'llg' your 511175 made for C011111ze1zce1111'11t 01' for
. . gwzeral aollqge wear, Jef 115 5l10w-V011 0111'g00d5 111111 . .
. QZLOZIB 0111' p1'1'ce5. -:- -1- -.'- - '-
-Wf'7'f0H1l2' 7?Y2'f01'S- 1715, 517 .Staff S11-eel.
. , --,-3,3 K j
, x is y .....,- M'A'M':'
Y-' S+? lk NW? 'ws-if V
.,,. f f wi sqv
Avis you SEEN nrienns' asv, mu, 315, N I A
AND 320 BABY CARRIAGES? THEY - -E A
are the talk of all New York State-ele- T "
gant, cheap, durable, guaranteed one year. Remember they :irc manufactured by ltocnesrer
mechanics. Have received stock of the new Columbia Light Roadster Safetyg also American
Rambler Safety, constructed for lady or gentleman. Girls' and Boys' Safety Bicycles. Tricycles
and Velocipedes. 3,000 Baby Curria,ges und l,000 Bicycles and Tricyules to select from. Fine
repairing a specialty. Cash or installments. Catalogues ready.
FRANCIS L. HUGHES, 67-69 EXCHANGE STREET.
. N v ADIES wr E EME S'
Ns T ,T s T
E llgslal SN3E'lE2FE l
-' A' I - SENT
77 FRANKLIN ST. - I2 WARREN ST. - 25l WABASH AVES
X ' - Boiron. NEW YORK. cHlcAco. Q
TSMFSRANCG HOTGI., AND RGSTAURANT.
212 EAST MAIN ST.,
- ROCHESTER, N. Y.
lfUU1lf.S : 31icls., Jucis., mid 31.00 Per Day.
+1 BILL OF FHF26: 19
Ton, Cutfcc or Milk, ............... . 5 cents.
Eggs, Fried, Boiled or Pouclied, .
liousts, . . ' ....... .
V e gcmliles, .........
. . 10 cents.
. . . ..... 6 cents.
. . . ..... cents.
l A Full. Bill of Farr: Serum! nr Prices Prrmpurliniifnlzs to the fmlmre. O
OYSTERS AND FRUIT IN THEIR SEASON.
team Dyeing arid Ciearrsirrrrj Estabiistrrrrerrt,
A 200 Yzerds North of the N. Y. C. R. R.,
MILL STREET r P N . - t t
CORNER OF PLATT K ...... ,... i xoehestei, N X.
IES? Goods received amd 1'et3u1'ned by Expross. Pzeckaegos culled for amd do-
li vored to amy pzerta of the city. treo of ollaurge.
ESTABLISHED 1871. CAPITAL fB120,rrrr0. INCoRi'oRA'1:ElH
i3TEQHEK ITHOQKAWMQ r0U
l,iiIiograrrlrar's and Prrlrlislrees,
NGRTH S.,REET,t .,....... . . Rochester, N, Y.
ISI? NVQ HIZIICO to 01'd61'Fi1'lI3 Sta.tio11oi'y, Dipioinaas. amd all kinds of Colored
amd Plzeiu Litilogmpllic Wo1'lc.
, P. ceordvipr, QQ QQ
SUD.,iJ?35tiit?SEi'iTJ'i1li,ms, ieitet arrrt Fanry Articles in Great Variety.
223 East Main Street, Corner Clinton,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
i A A A Vit IN G 0
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
M. KONDOLF, P1'es't. Cl-IAS. F. HEUSNER, Soak. PHIL. TSARTHOLHMAY. T1'9i1S7l'
FAMILIES, CLUBS, SOCIALS LOCAL AGENT FOR THE
AND CHURCHES CELEBRATED
FURNISHED XNITH TEA, INSULATED COFFEE TANKS
COFFEE AND CHOCO- VVARRANTED TO KEEP
LATE, IN OUR INSULATED "1 LIQUID HOT
TANKS. TWVENTY-FOUR. HOURS.
NEW YORK OY TEH AND CHO? HOU E
NEW ENQLAND BAKERY.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
'Witli the addition Of the Bakery to my business, I have acquired space for
a. new room, which is secluded and cheerful, and enables me to serve
CQEIUQPCPS fill 5531311 PEQTEQQ9
Of from forty to iifty guests, in the most acceptable lnzmner. I also make up
dishes of every variety, and Bread, Cake and Pastry for Fzunily use.
PLEASE SEND FOR PRICE LIST.
-91-HENRY LIKLY 54 CO.,'l9
M A N U FA CTU REBS UF
' CQNNVNTRUNIQSNNA-ff? -
AND ARTICLES FOR TRAVELERS,
TRAVELING BAGS, DRESSING CASES, VVALLETS, ETC.
96 State Street, ' .' Rochester, N. Y.
GREECE SL WILSON,
APER, RULERS m BOOK BINDERS,
45 EXCHANGE STREET,
RCCHESTER, N. Y.
owe 8 IQOGGRS
INVITE THE ATTENTION OF HOUSE KEEPEICS, .CLUBS AND ROOMERS TO THE
MOST EXTENSIVE AND COMPLETE STOCK OF
CELXRPETINCIS, KUCIJ, FWXTTINCIJ,
1.:Nol.Eulv1s AND ART SQUARES.
ALSO WINDOW SHADES, CURTAINS AND CURTAIN MATERIALS AND HANGINGS OF
ALL KINDS, ALL OF WHICH THEY ARE SELLING AT
THE LOWEST PRICES.
80, 82 tt 84 State Street. 55 81 57 lllllll Street.
fv-AJ. B. l4EI...I..ElQ,f-'NJN
o O O O
Bl NORTH CLINTON STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
CII-IOICE ROSES, CUT FLOWERS. ETC.
Floral Designs il Specialty. GREENHOUSE SOUTH AVENUE
A SQr5'em1TQm9 WETMQRE G Qofs A
26 GOES JTOIFQE Q20
ts eonszdered down town headquarters for U. of R. Students,
and Teachers and Students generathr final there the best stock qf
books and school snpptzes at thts part qt the ooantmr. Thar are
gtart to have yon took over theh' stoek at att ttfnes. . . .
L1-1 STHTE STREET.
A. P- LITTLE,
' GENERAL AGENT FOR THE
WARRANTED TWO YEARS FROM DATE OF PURCHASE
Jflanzqfaetnrer qt Carbon Paper, Typezbrzter Rtbbons, etc., etc.
and General Dealer in alt kinds Q: Sapptzes for
Tyybewrtters and Stenographers.
Everything Guaranteed may be returned if not Satisfactory,
Nos. 409, 411, 412 Pollzers Block, Rochesz'e1', .NY Y.
Umbrellas and Parasels. ARTHUR G- YATES,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
CUSTOM VVOKK A SPECIALTY.
Covfmrva AND REPAUPING.
C- Ao R7 ELVVOOD BUILDING,
gg EAST BIAIN' STREET, Cor. IWRIII1 :mel Stufc Sfs.,
NEAR WATER. R O C H E S T E R N Y
IVE ARE MAKING A SPECIALTY OF CLASS PICTURES, ,ARTISTIC GROUPS,
ETC., AND IVOULD INVITE AN INSPECTION OF OUR IVORK, FEELING ASSURED
THAT NVE CAN PLEASE IN STYLE, QUALITY AND PRICE ..,.......
W . J . L E E ,
62 STATE STREET,
TAKE THE ELEVATOR. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
FRESH MADE ' .
wma 99 lSAAC.TEALL
A 0993092 CON FECTTQNER
O Q. ,
et 950110 AND
QL- euros egg CRSAM lee Cream Manufacturer.
AND Parties and Weddings Supplied.
'Q' Ice: Cream Sega. 'I' PROPRLETOR OF
THE PEOPLE? CANDY STORE' Ladres Restaurant and lee Cream Parlors
er- 258 EEST MAIN ST. ae- 25 FITZHUGH ST.
C111-IITCOIXZIB HOU SE.
FREE 'BUS ELECTRIC LIGHT. STEAM HEATING.
Rates, 32.00 per Day.
Finest Billiard Parlor in the City.
Wl'llTQO1"lE5 if DOWNS, PKOPRIETORS.
Across the sea in a second.
As an idea this is startlingg as a fact it is
commonplace. For under the waters there
is the substantial conduit, laboriously made
So when the German Chancellor retires
and Uncle Sam knows it fifteen minutes
later, we understand the lightning passage
of the message.
lt is legitimate cause and effect.
The result of elaborate painstaking and
prcparationg brietly, the cable.
So with an invalid,
Atliicted with desperate disease, and told
that he may be freed from it.
" Impossible," he says.
l-Ie measures all his years of suffering
against the probability of prompt relief. 4
All that he has tried hitherto has failed
He is naturally discouraged.
Then result-That unanswerable argu-
ment turns the current ot conviction
against his gruesome experience.
He sees proof that disease is permanently
Not in one instance, but in thousands.
He reads the letters opposite.
You read them.
Well, there is nothing startling there.
It's all result from a carefully prepared and
painstakingly developed cause.
Drs. Starkey SL Palen's Compound Oxy-
For twenty years this treatment has been
Thousands of men and women have been
restored to health by its use.
And you may know who they are if you
will ask Drs. Starkey .Y Palen for their 200
A postal card containing your name and
address is all that it will cost you.
The book is filled with page after page of
such endorsements as you will find in the
So when you dread that disease may not
be removed, in justice consider both sides
of the matter.
You are weary of the aspect with which
you have long been familiar.
Well, here's a more cheerful one.
Twenty years development of the Com-
pound Oxygen Treatment.
Twenty years of salutary result.
A staff of six skillful physicians to attend
to all patients personally or by mail.
The hosts of strong endorsements from
men and women restored to health by the
use of the Compound Oxygen Treatment.
These are thc cheerful points.
You will then see that there is nothing
astonishing about the Compound Oxygen
It is very simple.
It gives strength, arouses circulation,
provides something tit to c-irculate-Cures
Send for the book. You will get it 'free of charge
by return mail. Address
DRS. STARK EY .Sk PALEN,
1529 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa.
' 120 Sutter r t., San Francisco, Cal.
:QS Church St., Toronto, Canada.
A Strong Case.
DRS. STARKEY S: PALEN:
i Language cannot express my gratitude to God
ioi-.his wonderful guidance in the matter of using
your Compound Oxygen Treatment.
My daughter was afflicted with those dreadful
II6I'll4ll'l'7lL1flEN of thc Lungs and with a most distressing
zrnuglz. The best physicians gave up her case as
hopeless, and I stood over her night and day ex-
pecting every hour would be her last.
She was, wasted to a mere skeleton, past speak-
ing, and entirely exhausted.
I then met a neighbor who asked me concerning
myldaughterg with faltering lips I replied, " 'rim-e
is no hope of recovery."
She at once said, " Do try the Compound Oxygen
Treatmentg it cured me when given up by physi-
Ireplied, "She is so far gone I am afraid to try
anything." But her words rang in my ears inces-
santly, and at last I spoke to my doctor about it.
He said, "there would be no harm done by try-
ing the Compound Oxygen Treatment: try any-
thing you think may benefit: it is my opinion that
it is only a matter of a short time."
But as long as a spark of life remained I was
determined to try something, and this determina-
tion has been abundantly rewarded.
My daughter can now walk out with mc, and
Her weight has increased eight pounds.
Many are watching her ease, as she is regarded
as one raised from the dead.
No -more lzen1or1'I1a,ges.' NU more crmglz J But
sound sleep, good appetite, and life a pleasure.
All hail your Compound Oxygen Treatment.
Would to God all consumptives might be induced
to try your wonderful remedy.
- MRS. A. M. MILLER,
958 LaFayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
June 28, 1889.
ln'Answer to a Letter of Inquiry from
DEAR SIR.-I am convinced that the use of Drs.
Starkey 5: Palen's Compound Oxygen Treatment
saved my life, and I take pains to recommend it
whenever I think it will benefit others. Several of
myQ relations and acquaintances have used it with
the best results in every instance.
After suffering for years with Lung and Stomach
Complaints, in spite of the best medical advice, to
be relieved immediately, and I now firmly belicvc
cured by the use of the Compound Oxygen Treat-
ment, I feel i11 duty bound to speak of it.
But I do most urgently advise to use it faith-
fully and strictly in accordance with instructions:
to be very careful in regard to diet : to avoid stim-
ulantsq and to assist in regular habits the remedy,
as I have done.
I used only one bottle qlasting about three
monthsl and have used none since, which is about
one year ago. GEO. BARRINGTON.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. lil, 1889.
FE YOU E WISH 5
Strfetfg Fast-Class Quafftg S E
Nw ., A1 '!.:' R
F LLOWING BRANDS
MZ 1 XXX
Buv Alvv 0F THE 0 f L aw, -,VA Q
. . . he .f2f'fjL E517
Turkish Special Straight Cut, I ' Q51-Q M
- ff 5 F sk? Star ana' Crescent S fl't1IghZL Cut,
7,1 .V ', ,43,,,5L X. f-Q -1 X Q
. . , ., x ,f X Agia
t'4 W---'i t if
.REMIX COI'llbll121,fl0I'l 01 bulndc d V
Turkish :md YViI',2l'illii1 Blended. IPy ,m1.,,hh,.,.,,.f..X 9
"":.14fkE1 ' 1 w .
. .K , E f V ww we
C .1 G .A 315 T .T .E .S
t E ,NN
Diadem-and Creole traug
Smoke Old Statesman and Qarpadian Plag Gut.
' S 0 .F 0 S S cg C O 0 5
MANUFACTURERS. ROCHESTER, N- Y-
. . CDUDQE.
- 'E' UNDGPZTYTXICER,
31 N. FITZHUGH ST. 608 WASHINGTON ST.
TELEPHONE 226 D. '
TELEPHONE 226 A.
6. W. WACKQRMAN, E E
MRS. S. R, TORKlNGTON,'
SPRING ST. FORD.
fn M! tts Branches, Party and Dramatic Costumes cz Speefaftg, Ooszfany
to the Ufyfuefsftg Opera Club,
. 0. RAYlX4OND,
md lrqporlrer of Fine Wooiems,
rOVER 59 STATE STREETJ
RQCI-IESTER, - - : N. Y,
LEARV Za SGHIRCIA.
'E' Repairing, ' ,f M
CORNER .TZl.lL..L.Q.1Z,TTfT STS'
207 State Street, Rochester, N. K
2 FERGGUSEJN 8: STZTCZHIXEIJS, Proprietors.
First-Class Work Gucwcmteecl. X
Estclblishecl mul Reliable. Goods Called for cmcl Della-ered.
W1 11 CUNNINGHAMH
5 ,,,...,. m ..,..a ,.r,,.,, IV ..1rr.r Mi '-'r"153rr93i5f Af MXNUFACTURER OF
aaaw Wal? ll1'l"l V ll " tltt T U N K S
f.'1": E Sill ""nt 5 2 fa Ig
i ':i,,' Eli' lli1?, 1l'u'll II4Mrl.Fi?? Q, AND
f, m""g1q ::, E Mis!-11f'f """""""' f f
lun, TE ,Wm,..ll -W, ,..' if TRHVELINQ Bflflf.
:L'...g.:a:ff':,a -1-rar" ' !i'f ""' W ' W 4 1a I ---
Sample and Theatrical Trunks
"1 iaa rr1'I m""HQ'MwL -oo' or S S 117 State St., Rochester, IV. Y
GENTS EINE EOOT WEAR.,
.I canrry all the latest styles in Genfs
-6- CRLF TXND IQZTANGRROG.
BALLMOKAL AND QQNCIRESS IN ALL STYLES OF Teas. .
I will be plezmsocl to have you call amd inspect the sznmo.
196 EEST YSIYFXIN ST..
, Annex, 206 East Main St.
GEORGE PI. PINLEY
Fine I' TQIIOF 4' QSQI I' IrmporI'ezr,
.. I-.3 1' N
. im' II
NO. 127 EEST NYRIN STRSGT.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
YVY. XZ. BEEWYER,
IVIANUEACTURER OE FINE CUSTOIVI SHIRTS,
COLLARS, CUFFS, UNDERWEAR, ETC.
NIADRAS AND PENANG FANCY SHIRTS A SPECIALTY.
Flannel :md Silk Negilgee Shirts to Order.
M. V. BEEMER, 187 East Main Street.
E. DARROYV S. CQ.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIQNERS,
214 EAST IVIAIN STREET, M COLLEGE BOOKS AND
, FINE ENGRAVING
RGC H ESTER. N- Y' f ' ALWAYS AT l.owEsT PRICES.
llyeey Tillie Yen Cen Get
. ,P A N D
All with Fruit and Other Flavors of
34 WEST MAIN ST., ,
71 EAST MAIN ST.,
ROCI-ISSTGR, N. Y.
THE BEST INVESTMENT
For the Family, School, or Professional Library.
, WEBSTER' ,- A lee, ,,
'irii UIVABRIDGF LIQIQAHY ,
a m e n' Sfef
Has been fill' many years Standard
Authority in llle Govft Printing
Office ann U. S.Supreme Court.
Hia llignly neeennennen ny 38 State
Sup'ts of Schools ann ine leaning
Nearly all line School Books Unn-
lisnen in lnis ennniiy are based upon
Webster, as aiiestell ny llie leaning Sellnel
3000 more Words ann nearly
2000 more Engravings lllan ani
einer American Dieiienailf.
GET THE BEST.
Sold hy all Booksellers. Illustrated Pamphlet
with specimen pages, etc., sent free.
G. 8: C. MERRIAM 84 CO., Pub'1's,Springfleld, Mass.
Best Cough Medicine. Recommended by Physicians.
Cures Where all else fails. Pleasant and agreeable to the
taste. Children take it Without objection. By druggists.
ISO'S REMEDY FOR ICATARRH.-Best. Easiest
to use. Cheapest. Relief is immediate. A cure is
certain. For Cold in the Head it has no equal.
It is an OilliL1ll6llt,0f which at small particle is applied
to the nostrils. Price, 50c. Sold by druggists or sent
by mail. Address. E. T. TIAZELTINE, Varren, Pa.
WM. ALL THE LATEEEIETYLES ll -:- I
' GROCER '
Ladies' and Gents Fine jhees,
9 v'-A'l'-'- 0
155' AND 157 EAST AVENUE,
J U C E
Cor. Union Street,
IO STYXTE STREET.
New Store. Rochester, N. Y. NEW stoRE. New eooos.
RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT NO.l
CIGARETTE SMOKERS who are willing'
to pay at little more than the price eha.rg'ed for
the ordinztry trade Uigzwettes, will iind This
lirmzcl superior to all others.
The Hiehmnnd Straight Cut Ne. 1 Cigarettes
are made from the brightest, most deliczetely
Ilawored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in
Virginiee. This is the old and original brand
of Straiglit Gut Cigaerettes, amd was brought
out by us in the year 1875.
Beware of Imitutions, and observe that
the lirin nzune aus below is on every package.
ELLEN Q QllllNlTERe
N the t' BON NLARCHE " of Petris you can lind mostly everthing' Wanted. The
same idezt is transferred to Rochester, and in the great house oi' J. FAHY S:
CO. at lady eztn lind everything in the way ol' dressg :md for the home, everything
in the Way of Ourtztins, Shades, Portiers, ete.g und for the kitchen, zell the
utensils used there. Also ze superb assortment of Lztdiesl Misses', amd Youthsl
shoes. The store is divided into 20 different departments, ezeeh presided over by
ze inamztgeig z-end ezpch at complete store in itself. Hence with this less expensive
method, we not only sell goods very much less than in the old niethod, but save
customers at great deal of time in iilling their orders.
Outlits for Vtfeddings, for Receptions and other purposes. Houses deco-
rated with z1,ll kinds of Draperies to order. Mens Fui'nishin,g' Goods, and
Grzeduztting Dress Materials ol all kinds lor ladies.
J. FAHY N CO.
HULLISTER LUMBER CU.,
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
LUMBER, LATH, sHlNe.n.Es, ETC.
YARD AND orrion, DOWN TOWN orriois,
106 NORTH GOODMAN ST., 185 EXCHANGE ST.,
Roeleesier, N. Y. A
1 -"il ' '.1.i GHE2
2.lQZL.l ,,M3Q5gQ?s2gs1 x
A Few of our Two Thousand
I V LQ Q A ..
New and true MUSIC Books.
Choice Sacred Solos, 34 fine songs, . . .
Choice Sacred Solos, for Low Voice 40 sgs
Song Classics, Soprano and Tenor, 50 sgs.
Song Classics, Low Voice, 417 songs, . . .
Classic Baritone and Bass Songs,
Classic Tenor Songs, 36 songs, .
lbum tasteful songs, .
Sullii an s Vocal Album .L mastu' s work
Popular Song Coll
Good Old Songs we used to sing, 115 songs
College Songs. 150,
College Songs for
Rhynies and Tunes: Osgood, Sweet home
Piano Classics, Vol.
Piano Classics, Vol.
Classical Pianist, 42
Ex cxcsts Album of
Maud V White s A
Songs, good sel
Choice Vocal Duets, the very best. . . .
2 ectiolf, 37 good songs.
anjog for Guitar: each.
1,44pieces, . . 4511110
. . 1.00
2, 31 pieces, .
pieces, .... .
Popular Piano Collection, 27 pieces. . .
Popular Dance Mu ' - 1' . .
Young Peoples Cl
assics, 52 easy pieces,
The above are all superior books.
Anvbookmi A" .'
C. H. DITS
led toi ietful pi ice.
N COMPANY, BOSt0I1.
ON 81, CO.,
roadway, New York.
1, , .M .. 112 jig1i?ig'-ig-':fi.s.f5si ., .As
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-il THOMSON, KQEEIFIELD Ci CO., D-
..., ff L Q f N
LLLL A A
FACTORY AND REPAIR SHOP,
Manufacturers ana' Dealers in
OIZQI Exclzzsive Bzbycle Home
171 the Cab.
no and nz cRAvEs s-meer.
J. Sc J. COOPER.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.,
228 E. Main and 2 North Clinton Sfs.,
UHUG3, NIEUIEINES AND EHEIVIIEALS.
Sponges, Brushes, Periumery, Etc.
Physicians' P1'esci'iptions carefully
compounded :Lt all hours, and Orders
a.nswe1'ed with care and dispatch. Our
stock of Medicines is complete, wan'-
ranted genuine, and of the best quality.
Tiwe Painless Deojfiejf, .
Nos. 43 and 44 Elwood Building,
Cor. State and Main Sts.
Gold QPOWUS a Speeialiy.
WHEELER El WILSON, Q99-Y L-452,
' 6' 009.15 M00
Pawnbrokers, S KEGS QEQTTLES 0
39 East Main Street, Up Stairs, M Xif wffff rn
. E 15,1
.Money Aclrincifl iergooml Pro-
P JK 'L L Q PALEZZSTOCK
0 LAGER -017
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, ETC., ,.
FOR SALE CHEAP. b It
THE ROCHESTER JEWISH TIDINGS
ENJOYS A LARGE CIRCULATION AMONG NONAJLWS.
THE REPRESENTATIVE AMERICAN .IEWVISH JOURNAL.
LOUIS WILEY, ------ EDITOR.
BUY A COPY AT ANY BOOK STORE
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.
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