University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1907 volume:
ofa' Gollelge 'year
ceqavv' love ' forylma'
mater. is 'tba 'purpose'
ofotbisj ouvgoalkf so
William Carey Morey, '68
In Appreciation of What He has Done for Rochester
This Book is Dedicated.
VUL - 48
5 ALB DAR
i 5' 5' x
Nineteen Hundred F ive.
Third Annual lnterscholastic Track Meet. E. H. S. wins lirst place.
Contract let for Eastman Laboratories.
Carnegie gift announced.
Election of Student Association officers. Money raised in Chapel for
baseball season. College spirit runs riot.
Amherst Musical Clubs' performance in the Gym. Plan for raising
athletic fund presented by Dr. l-loeing. Wallie Reid re-elected Captain
of Basketball Team.
Last Meeting of Junior Historical Society.
Baseball season opens. Varsity 2g Catholic League l.
Doc. Pollard resigns.
Varsity 93 Hobart 6. First baseball game with Hobart in two years.
Doctor Mixer speaks in Chapel.
Mr. Montignani reads Burns at the instigation of Professor Gilmore.
Eastern baseball trip begins. Varsity 14g Hamilton l l. 1906 " lnterpres "
appears. " Campus " devotes one and three-fifths inches to its criticism.
Professor Shedd talks on Schiller in Chapel.
Junior Class decides to wear black skull caps with purple buttons during
Last game of trip. Rochester Ig Amherst "Aggies" 7.
215132 Eftnterpres' 7
May IS. Second Annual Soph Joll given by l907. Fairchild distinguishes himself.
May 20. Dual meet with Union at Schenectady. Rochester 48 l-3 3 Union 59 2-3.
May 23. Sophs feast in Buffalo. Freshmen excitedly explore Bergen Swamp.
May 24. Battle royal in front of Anderson Hall as a result of foregoing.
May 29. Junior Banquet at Rush. "Water, Water, Everywhere." Note: Rush
is a temperance town. As Sheddie says, "Thats the Rheesonf' Prof.
Morey makes his maiden speech in Chapel without any signs of nervousness.
May 30. Decoration Day recess.
june 3. Ninth Annual N. Y. S. I. A. U. Meet. Rochester gets third place.
June 9. Tennis match with Bradstreets. Score 4-4. '
June l 0. Colgate 63 Varsity 3. Close of baseball season. Sullivan re-elected Captain.
June l4-l 7. Term examinations.
June l8-2l Commencement. '
june 2 l. Alumni get a square meal. Prexy receives
Sept. l9-2 Entrance exams.
Sept. 2l. Term opens. Customary Freshman-Sophomore scrap. A " full house "
on the Chapel rostrum.
Sept. 23. Football season begns. Varsity IOg Niagara 5. i
Sept. 27. Junior Class election.
Sept. 28. Freshman Reception in Crym. The children desert milk for ice cream.
Oct. 3. Pres. Merril tells us about Colgate's athletic prowess. We are delighted.
Oct. 7. N. Y. S. l. A. U. holds conference at Utica.
Oct. l8. First " Campus " of the season appears. States its functions which were
never before suspected.
Oct. 25. Senior Class imitates Tammany election methods.
Nov. 4. End of football season. Rochester 105 Union 0. Grand parade.
Nov. l 7. lnterclass football. Sophs 5g Freshmen 0.
Nov. 30. Thanksgiving recess. Cross-country team takes a five mile run as an
appetizer and, incidentally, gets beaten. ,
Dec. 4. Sheddie and quartette make night hideous at New York Alumni Banquet.
Dec. 6. Freshman win inter-class basketball series.
Dec. l5. First Musical Club concert.
Dec. 22. Hellenic Council is organized.
Dec. 27. Greatest Junior Prom. ever. Caps and gowns a success
s 015132 Zinterpres
Dec. 28. Dramatic Club starts on trip, each member armed with a return ticket.
"The Strenuous Dummy " evades all eggs.
Nineteen Hundred Six
Jan. l3. Opening of basketball season. Rochester l2g Williams 3l.
Jan. 25. Day of Prayer' for Colleges. H
Jan. 27. 1908 wins interclass track meet.
F eb. 3. Indoor traclc season opens. Varsity 595 Turners 13.
F eb. 5. First meeting of Junior Whist Club.
Feb. 9. "A Son of Bookworth " presented before a large and enthusiastic audi-
ence. The "leading lady " captures all hearts.
F eb. l 7. Indoor track season closes with victory over Y. M. C. A.
Feb. 23. Lauer wins Soph Ex.
A95 8 f rn 5
Lewis P. Ross, President, 60 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y. - - -
J. Sloat Fassett, LL. D., First Vice-President, fClass of 18755 Elmira, N. Y. -
Andrew Townson, Second Vice-President, 240 Main Street E., Rochester, N. Y.
Charles M. Williams, A. B., Secretary, fClass of 18715 710 Wilder Building,
' Rochester, N. Y. -----' ----
joseph T. Alling, A. M., Treasurer, fClass of 18765 68 Exchange Street,
Rochester, N. Y. ---------
Robert S. MacArthur, D. D., LL. D., fClass of 18671 358 West 57th Street,
New York, N. Y. ---------
John H. Deane, A. lVl., fClass of 18661 27 Pine Street, New York, N. Y. -
John P. Munn, A. B., M. D., fClass of 18701 18 West 58th Street, New
York, N. Y. ----------
George C. Hollister, B. S., fClass of 1877J 4 Crranger Place, Rochester, N. Y.
Henry C. Vedder, D. D., fClass of 18735 Chester, Pa. - - - -
Rufus A. Sibley, 240 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y. - - -
Walter S. Hubbell, A. B., fClass of 187 IJ 605 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
David Hill, LL. D., United States Legation, The Hague, Netherlands, -
Rush Rhees, D. D., LL. D., 440 University Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. -
John B. Calvert, D. D., fClass of 18761 Potter Building, 38 Park Row, New
York, N. Y. y ------... -
Albert H. Harris, A. B., fClass of 18811 Grand Central Station, New York, -
William R. Taylor, D. D., 13 Prince Street, Rochester, N. Y. - - -
L. Emmett Holt, A. M., M. D., LL. D., fClass of 1875D 14 West 55th Street,
New York, N. Y. -----. - - -
William S. Ely, A. M., M. D.,eCC1ass of 18615 78 South Fitzhugh Street,
Rochester, N. Y. -----. - - -
Albert R. Pritchard, A. B., 4 Argyle Street, Rochester, N. Y. - - -
Charles W. lVlcCutchen, 95 Broad Street, New York, N. Y. - - -
Adelbert Cronise, A. lVl., fClass of 1877j 602 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
Rush Rhees, LI... D., President.
440 University Avenue.
Amherst College, 18839 A. IVI. Amherst, 1897, LL. D.
Amherst, l900g D.D.Colgate, l9OIg A.A.fI3.g CI3'.B.K.
Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College,
1883-85g Student in the Hartford Theological Seminary,
1885-88, Pastor ofthe Middle Street Baptist Church,
Portsmouth, N. H., l889-925 Associate Professor of
New Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theologi-
cal Institution, l892-94, Professor of New Testament
Interpretation in the Newton Theological Institution,
1894-I900g from l900, President of the University of
Rochester. Author of "The Life of Jesus of Nazareth,
a Study," l900.
Samuel Allan Lattimore, Ph. D., LI... D.
595 University Avenue. ,
Professor of Chemistry.
DePauw University, 18504 Ph. D. Indiana Asbury
University and Iowa Wesleyan Universityg LL. D.
Hamilton Collegeg W. T.g CID. B. K.
Tutor in Greek, l850-52, and Professor in Greek,
l852-60, DePauw Universityg Professor of Chemistry,
Genesee College, l860-675 Professor of Chemistry,
University of Rochester, from ,l867g Acting President,
University of Rochester, l896-98.
Albert Harrison Mixer, LL. D.
626 University Avenue.
Emeritus Professor of Modern Languages.
Madison University, 1848, Theological Seminary,
l85Og A. M. University of Rochester, 18515
LL. D., Colgate, 'IH T5 CID. B. K.
Tutor University of Rochester, l850-51, at Uni-
versities of Berlin and Munich, I852-54, Professor
of Modern Languages, U. of R., 185 5-58, Professor
of Modern Languages, 1858-60, and Professor of
Greek Language and Literature, 1860-66, Uni-
versity of Chicago, in the Educational Institutions of
France and Italy, 1866-67, from 1868, Professor
of Modern Languages, University of Rochester.
Author of "Manual of French Poetry," "Manual of
French Pronunciation," etc.
Joseph Henry Gilmore, Ph. D.
31 Park Avenue.
Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English.
Brown University, 1858, Ph. D. Brown University,
1892, A. K. E., CID. B. K.
Graduated Newton Theological Institution, 1861 Q
Instructor in Hebrew, N. T. I., 1861-62, Ordained
Baptist Minister, 1862, Pastor of the First Baptist
Church, Fisherville, now Penacoolc, N. I-l., l862-64g
Private Secretary to Governor Gilmore, and Editor of
"Concord Daily Monitor," 1864-659 Pastor of the
Second Baptist Church, Rochester, N. Y., 1865-67,
Acting Professor Hebrew, Rochester Theological
Seminary, 1867-68, Professor Rhetoric and English,
University of Rochester, from 1868. Author of
"Little Mary," "Art of Expression," "I-le Leadeth
lVle," " Outlines of Logic," "English Language and its
Early Literature," "Outlines of English and American
Otis Hall Robinson, Ph. D.
273 Alexander Street.
Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy.
University of Rochester, l86l gA. A. C113 CID. B. K.
A. M. University of Rochester, l864g Ph. D.
Ottawa University, I894g Lawyer, Rochester, N. Y.,
l 863-65 3 Tutor in Mathematics, University of Roch-
ester, l864-67 5 Assistant Librarian, IS66-68, Li-
brarian, l868-89 g Assistant Professor of Mathematics,
I867-69g Professor of Mathematics I869-84, Pro-
fessor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, ISS4-
91 3 Professor of Natural Philosophy, l89l-l9033
Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy, from l903.
Member of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science.
William Carey Morey, Ph. D.
94 Oxford Street.
Watson Professor of History and Political Science.
University of Rochester, l868g Ph. D. Franklin Col-
lege, 1881 g D. C. L. Denison University, 1903,
A. A. CD4 CID. B. K.
Tutor University of Rochester, l869-70g Pro-
fessor of History and English Literature, Kalamazoo
College, l870-72, Professor of Latin Language and
Literature, l872-773 Professor of Latin and History,
I87 7-83 5 Professor of History and Political Science,
University of Rochester, since ISS3. Author of
"Outlines of Roman Law," "Outlines of Roman His-
tory," "The Government of New York," "Outlines
of Greek History," etc. Member of the American
Social Science Association, American Historical
Association, American Institutes of Civics, American
Academy of Political and Social Science, American
Political Science Association.
Henry Fairfield Burton, A. M.
4 Dartmouth Street.
Professor of Latin.
University of Michigan, 1872, CD. B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Denison University,
1872-74, Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan,
1874-75, at the University of Leipsic, 1875-77g
Assistant Professor of Latin, 1877-83, and Professor
of Latin from 1883, University of Rochesterg Act-
ing President, 1898-1900, University of Rochester.
Herman LeRoy Fairchild, B. S.
363 Alexander Street.
Professor of Geologyg Curator of the
Cornell University, I874g A.T.g E. E.
Professor of Natural Science, Wyoming Seminary,
Kingston, Pa., 1874-765 Lecturer in Natural
Science in New York City, and in Geology in
Cooper Union, 1877-88, Recording Secretary of
New York Academy of Sciences, 1885-88g Prc-
fessor of Geology and Natural History, University
of Rochester, since 1888, President of Rochester
Academy of Science, 1889-1901 5 Secretary of the
Geological Society of America, since 1890. Has
held various offices in the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, including Chairman-
ship of Section E fGeo1ogyJ:in 1898. Author of
many articles in scientific journals, later writings being
especially on the Glacial Geology of Western New
York, Revision of LeConte's Elements of Geology,
George Mather Forbes, A. M.
27 Tracy Street.
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy.
University of Rochester, I878g A. M., I88Ig
XP. T4 CD. B. K.
Student in Germany and France, 1874-75g Assist-
ant Professor of Greek, 1881-865 Professor of
Greek, 1886-92g Professor of Greek and Logic,
1892-94g Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy,
University of Rochester, since 1894. Member of
the Society for the Scientific Study of Education.
Charles Wright Dodge, M. S.
330 Oxford Street.
Professor of Biology and Curator of the
University of Michigan, I886g M. S., 18894
A. T.: CID. B. K.
Instructor in Biology, I890-92g Professor of
Biology, University of Rochester, from 1892. Fellow
of American Association for the Advancement ol
Scienceg ofthe Rochester Academy of Medicineg
President Rochester Academy of Science, 1902-
I903g Member of the American Naturalistsg Mem-
ber of American Public Health Associationg Mem-
ber of Biological Society of Washingtong Associate
Member of American Ornithologists' Uniong Presi-
dent of New York State Science Teachers, Associ-
ation 09001. Author of "Introduction to Elemen-
tary Practical Biology." 1
Henry Edmund Lawrence, A. B.
3 Dartmouth Street.
Harris Professor of Physics.
University of Rochester, 1889 3 A. A. CD.,
CD. B. K., E. E.
Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1892-94 3
Instructor in Physics, I894-96g Associate Professor
of Physics, University of Rochester, 1896-1901 3
Professor of Physics, since 1901. Member of the
American Association forthe Advancement of Science'
Member of the American Physical Society.
Ryland Morris Kendrick, A. B.
21 South Goodman Street.
Munro Professor of Greek.
University of Rochester, 1889, Yale A. B., l890g
XY. T., CIP. B. K. '
Student Yale, 1889-90, University of Rochester
and Rochester Theological Seminary, 1890-91 g ln-
structor in the Latin Department, 1 891-92 Q Instructor
in Latin and Greek, 1892-94 5 Student at the Univer-
sity of Berlin and in Athens, 1894-96, lnstructor in
Greek, I896-99, Munro Professor of Greek, Uni-
versity of Rochester, since 1899.
Arthur Sullivan Gale, Ph. D.
l3l Harvard Street.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
Yale College 1899, CID. B. Kg E. E.
Ellen Battell Eldridge Fellow of Yale University,
1899-1901, Ph. D. 1901, Instructor in Mathematics,
Yale College, l90l-l905g Member of American
Mathematical Society, Fellow of American Asso-
ciation for Advancement of Scienceg Member of
Deutsche Mathematiker Vereinigungg Joint Author
of Smith and Gales Analytic Geometry..
John Rothwell Slater, Ph. D.
46 College Avenue.
Assistant Professor of English.
Harvard University, I894g A. T., CID. B. K.
Associate Editor of "The Standard," Chicago,
I896-1903, Managing Editor of "The World
Today," Chicago, 1903-1905, Assistant Professor
of English, University of Rochester from l905.
Kendrick Philander Shedd, A. B.
240 Westminster Road.
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages.
University of Rochester, I889g A .K. Eg CD. B. K.
Teacher in Academy, Canandaigua, N. Y., Uni-
versity of Berlin, l890-9lg Instructor in Modern
Languages, University of Rochester, 1891-l902g
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, since l 902.
g Clarence King Moore, A. M.
88 Meigs Street.
Assistant Professor of Romania Languages.
Harvard College, l89l 3 CID. B. K.
Graduate Student at Harvard University, I89 7-
98, Instructor in Modem Languages at Belmont
School, Belmont, Cal., l898-l90l Q Graduate Stu-
dent at Leland Stanford, Jr. University, l90l-02g
Student at the "Ecole des Hants Etudes " of Paris
and the University of lVladrid, 1902-03.
Charles Hoeing, Ph. D.
I4 Rowley Street.
Assistant Professor of Latin.
State College of Kentucky, l890g A. M., I892g
Ph. D., johns Hopkins, 1898, CID. B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Garrard College,
Lancaster, Ky., l890-933 Fellow of the Johns Hop-
kins University, l896-98g Student at the American
School of Classical Studies in Rome, l896-973 ln-
structor in Latin, University of Rochester, 1898-
l905g Assistant Professor from 1905, Librarian,
l90l-06. Author of "Codex Dunelmensis of
Terence 3 " " Vica Pota."
William Dayton Merrell, Ph. D.
239 Westminster Road.
Assistant Professor in Biology.
University of Rochester, l89l g A. T., CID. B. K.
Instructor in Science, Wayland Academy, Beaver
Dam, Wis., l89l-943 Western Military Academy,
Upper Alton, lll., i894-95 5 Graduate Student, Uni-
versity of Chicago, i895-963 Fellow and Assistant
in Botany, ibid., M396-99: Ph. D. ihid., l898g
Instructor in Biology, University of Rochester, 1899-
l905 3 Assistant Professor since l905.
Charles William Watkeys, A. B.
23 Upton Park.
Instructor in Mathematics.
University of Rochester, I90I 5 9. A. X. 3 KID. B. K.
Teacher of Mathematics, The King School, Stam-
ford, Conn., I90l-03 3 Instructor in Mathematics,
University of Rochester, since l903.
Howard Daniel Minchin, A. M.
I7 Joslyn Place.
Instructor in Astronomy and Physics.
University of Michigan, 1899, A. M. l903.
Principal High School, Niles, Mich., i899-l900g
Post-graduate Student in Physics and Electro-Chem-
istry at University of Michigan, l90l-O35 instructor
in Physics, Detroit Central High School, l900-033
Instructor in Astronomy .and Physics, University of
Rochester, since January, 1904, Member of Com-
mittee on Revision of Course of Study of Chemistry
in the Schools of Michigan, l903. Member Amer-
ican Physical Society, Member New York Science
Fred Leonard Lamson, A. BX
1 77 Harvard Street.
Registrar, Assistant Treasurer, Instructor in
University of Rochester, I896g CP. E., qi. B. K.
Student Cornell, Summer l898g Teacher of
Mathematics, The Cook Academy, Sept. 1896-
1904, Treasurer, The Cook Academy, July 1896-
19045 Principal, The Cool: Academy, june 1900-
19044 Registrar, Assistant Treasurer, and Instructor
in Mathematics, University of Rochester, since 1904.
Charles C. Stroud, M. D.
46 College Avenue.
Director of Physical Education.
Tufts College, A. B., 1,894g Tufts, M. D., 1898'
A, T. A., A. K. K. fMedicalJ.
Instructor in Classics, Burr and Burton Seminary,
Manchester, Vermont, 1894-95, Student at Tufts
Medical College, l895-985 Instructor in Physical
Training, Tufts, 1896-1905, Medical Director of
Gymnasium at Tufts, 1898-19055 Student at Har-
vard Summer School of Physical Training, 1898
and 1901 3 Director of Physical Training, University
of Rochester, since 1905. ,
Elizabeth Harriet Denio.
8 Scio Street.
Lecturer on the History of Art.
Mt. Holyoke Seminary, 1866, Ph D., University
of Heidelberg, l898.
Teacher in Miss E.aton's School, Rochester, 1867-
695 Vassar College, l869-709 Lake Erie Seminary,
Painesville, Ohio, i870-735 in Europe 1873-75,
Professor of German and the History of Art, Welles-
ley College, IS76-965 at Leipzig University dur-
ing leave of absence, 1883-85, at Universities of
Berlin and l-leiclelberg, l896-985 Lecturer on the
History of Art, University of Rochester, since l902.
Author of "Life and Work of Nicholas Poussin,"
published in Leipzig, fin German, Lonclon and New
York. Translator of "Life of Queen Louise of
Prussia," from the German, and " Ramona " into
Z4 The ilnterprss
WILLIAM CAREY MOREY
T IS proverbial among college men that difficult studies exist for the purpose of being
avoided. No courses in the University of Rochester require more time in prepara-
tion than those in the department of History and Political Scienceg paradoxically,
no courses are more largely or more regularly attended. The explanation is found
in the personality of the man conducting them..
William Cary Morey was born in North Attleboro, Massachusetts, of a family that
had been intimately associated with American life and history ever since Roger Morey
accompanied his friend, Roger Williams, from England to the New World. His father,
the Reverend Reuben Morey, was a graduate of Brown University and a Baptist
clergyman. Morey prepared for college at Middlebury Academy, Wyoming, New
York, and entered the University of Rochester in l86l. September of the next year
found him enlisted in the Une Hundred Thirtieth New York Volunteers, a regiment in
which he remained until the close of the war.
The next three years were stirring ones for him, in which he saw service on the
Peninsula, in the Wilderness, in the Shenandoah Valley and, indeed, wherever the
fighting was hottest. In IS64, having distinguished himself in many engagements, he
was raised to the rank of Captain. During the Hnal campaign of the war Captain Morey
participated in every cavalry engagement and was present at Appomattox Court House
on that eventful ninth of April when General Lee laid down his arms. At the close of
his military service he received two commissions, one as Brevet-Major and the other as
Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel. -
Re-entering the University of Rochester in the autumn of IS65 Morey continued
his interrupted course of study and was graduated three years later with the unique
honor of having the highest standing attained by any student of the University up to
this time. ln l869 he was appointed instructor in Latin in the University of Rochester
and the next year was called to fill the chair of History and English Literature in Kala-
mazoo College. Recalled to Rochester in l872, he was appointed professor of the
Latin Language and Literature. While occupying this chair he did much toward mak-
ing the study of Latin more interesting, treat-
ing it as a living rather than a dead language
and supplementing it with discussions on Roman
history, civilization, and philosophy. Professor
Morey was the first to introduce the systematic
study of Roman law into the curriculum of
an American College. ln l 877 he was made
professor of Latin and History, and in I883,
professor of History and Political Science, his
present position. Two years previously Frank-
lin College conferred upon him the degree of
Doctor of Philosophy.
Professor Morey is the author of many
published articles on miscellaneous subjects
and of several historical text books. His
"Qutlines of Roman Law," published in
l884, ranks high as an authority on the sub-
PROFESSOR M OREY, 1872
ject. More recently have appeared "Outlines of Roman History " and "Outlines
of Greek History," while a history of the Middle Ages is in press.
Such is the mere outline of a remarkable and varied career. As for the man him
self and the place he holds in the hearts of hundreds of Rochester's sons, they are char
acterised by all who have lcnown and honored him in that familiar title of love and of re
spect-" Uncle Bill."
Class of 1906
Class Yell-l'liYi, KiYi-Rip, Rah, Rix-.
Rochester, Rochester- l 906
Class Colors-Olive, Green, and Dandelion Yellow.
Vice- P resident,
Master of Ceremonies,
Chorister, . .
Chairman Executive Committee,
Chairman Senior Ball Committee,
Charles A. simpson
Max l. Klein
Lawrence B. Brink
Charles L. Harris
William I-l. l-ligbie
Fred J. Slater
Harry S. Todd
Lewis M. Wilson
Charles P. Oliver
Carr G. I-lorn
Douglas E. Wilder
Walter A. Calihan
115132 ilntzrpres 31
History, with all her volumes vast,
Hath but one page."-Byron.
Swift and unrelenting time is rapidly bringing to a close the college days of '06,
A few more weeks and we shall have passed out from Alma lVlater's protecting walls
to take our place in the world of men. With the parting which we face there enters a
spirit of sadness, for never have we spent happier or more profitable days than those at
college. But the parting must come and '06 will leave dear old Rochester with pleas-
ant recollections and a record worthy to be emulated by all classes.
We are not the only class which the college has ever sheltered, but no predecessor
has been able to compile records comparable in glory to those of '06. Naturally we
have made errorsg most men do. It was not, perhaps, right for us to set up a high
standard of clean politics in our Freshman year, only to bowl it over with a rush when
Senior elections came. Possibly we have done wrong in failing to take Sheddie's jokes
and songs seriously. It may have been disrespectful of '06 to interfere with the banquet
of '05 at Canandaigua, but we were younger then.
It was after maturing and coming to the ranks of upper classmen that 1906 began
to show its true merit and in all departments of college life its influence was felt. Since
we organized the under-class rushes, it is no longer necessary for " Prexy " to wield a
hymn book in his efforts to separate the dogs of war. The present Senior Class has
helped him thus in his official duties. And see what the Faculty thinks ofus! " Uncle
Bill " openly announces that we have no further need of his services and appoints Mc-
Dowell to conduct the class in Roman Law. Klein and "Paulus" Meyers are ever
ready to teach Forbes what he does not know about Ethicsg in fact, Klein can help out
any department in this respect.
Oratorically speaking, l906 has met with success. From the time when the Al-
ling prizes for debate were first offered, it had seemed unwritten law that all prizes should
go to the Senior Class. Here again 1906 sprang a surprise when Craigie took the first
prize from the Seniors last June.
Dramatics, " Soph-Joll," banquets and a splendid "Junior Prom," have placed us as
leaders among the classes in a social line. ln this respect we have been especially aided
by Searle, our class fusser, the delight of the co-eds. Our athletic records speak for
themselves and we leave them as a mark to which future classes may strive to attain.
So much for deeds accomplished and laurels won. The class of I906 must soon
face the busy and ever-grinding world-there to make practical the theories learned in
College. With us, we shall take tender recollections of fellowship in l906 and mem-
bership in the student body of Rochester. Behind us we would leave a word of exhor-
tation to the younger classes. Do your work well, strive to emulate the achievements of
l906, and you will be a permanent glory to your Alma Mater.
32 The linterpres
Howard Walrath Allen, 65 Prince Street. Ulysses, Pa.
Scientific. A. A. CID. Honor Roll Cl-2-3-45 5 Class Football Eleven fl-25,
Assistant ManageriVarsity Basketball Team Q55-Manager Basketball Team
H55 Captain Class Track Team '
George Latta Barrus, Charlotte.
Scientific. CD. E. Class Eleven fl-2,3 Captain Class Eleven CZQQ Class
Track Team fl-2-3-415 Class Banquet Committee QZJQ Soph Jollg Varsity
Eleven G-4,5 Junior Prom. Committeeg Varsity Second Basketball Team
Q3-4Dg Charter Member K. S. C14 Science Club M53 Manager Class Dra-
matics QU, Class Basketball Team CI-2-41.
Frederick Betz, 160 Grand Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. CID. E. Honor Roll C2-39 3 Honorable Mention Q55 Entered 'O6
in Sophomore Year from Wagner College.
Harry Willard Bosworth, i 41 Prince Street, Rochester.
Scientific. WP. T. Entered Sophomore from Hamiltong First Prize Sopho-
more Exhibitiong Dramatic Club QD 5 Soph Jollg Honor Roll Q-35, Speaker
at Class Day
Albert Bowen, 22l Oxford Street, Rochester
Classical. XP. T. H. I. K. Honor Roll fl-2-3-4,9 Class Historian UD,
Nominating Committee C2-35g Junior Prom. Committeeg Stage Manager
Varsity Dramatic Club C315 Y. M. C. A.g Delegate Northfield Q53 Leader
Bible Class C31 3 Hellenic Council
Edwin Roy Bowerman, Fairport
Scientific. A. A. CD. Honor Roll CI-215 Mandolin Club Cl -Z-3-45 3 Assistant
Manager Musical Clubs G55 Chess Club Cl -2-3-41 g Tennis Association CI lg
Class Eleven CZJQ Class President G13 Assistant in Physical Laboratory
CI -2-3-4Jg Y. M. C. A.g Manager Musical Clubs Q05 Alternate Alling
Lawrence Bacon Brink, , 35 Strathallan Park. Manhattan, Kan
Special. A. T. Entered in Junior Year from Kansas Agricultural Col-
lege, Chess Club, K. S. Chg Class Treasurer .
The ilnterpres 33
Walter Austin Calihan, l06 Jones Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. K. E. 1-I. I. K. Class Eleven fl -233 Class Prophet UD 3 Jun-
ior Prom. Committeeg Art Editor "lnterpres"3 Chairman Senior Ball Commit-
tee3 Hellenic Council
Arthur Rollancl Chapman, 52 Tremont Street, Rochester.
Special. E. A. E. Entered in junior Year from Purdue Universityg Glee
William Curtis Clark, 6 Portsmouth Terrace, Rochester.
Scientific. XP. T. H. I. K. Class Baseball Team fl-2,3 Captain Class Base-
ball Team Q53 Crlee Club fl-2-3-4,3 Class Banquet Committee C233 Var-
sity Dramatic Club CU3 Soph Joll3 Chairman Junior Prom. Committee3
Chairman Amherst Reception Q13 Chairman Senior Reception
Chester Frederic Craigie, Anderson Hall. Catskill.
Philosophical. A. A. CD. Entered '06 in Junior Year. Honor Roll fl-253
Class Nine fl-ZD 3 Class Track Team Cl-ZH 3 Captain Class Basketball Team
fly 3 Clee Club fl-2-353 Chapel Quartette fl-253 " Campus " Board cl-23,
Dramatic Club QD 3 Sophomore Exhibition 3 Assistant Manager " Campus " fly 3
Varsity Basketball Five QD 3 Assistant Manager Varsity Nine C253 Manager
Varsity Nine C353 Tennis Association C2-353 Varsity Second Basketball
Team Q53 Writers' Club C353 Winner First Prize, Alling Prize Debate
William Rice Foster, 153 South Goodman Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. A. CD. Honor Roll Cl-2-313 Soph Joll3 K. S. C1.3 Class
Poet QD 3 Dramatic Club
Prentiss Bailey Gilbert, 41 Prince Street. St. Paul, Minn.
Philosophical. NP. T. H. I. K. Class Vice-President fl, 3 Soph JOllQ Varsity
Dramatic Club fl -2-33.
Raymond Hardy, 21 East Avenue. Andover.
Classical. CP. E. Class Secretary U53 Class Eleven QD 3 Class Nominating
Committee C2-3,3 Class Track Team U33 Secretary and Statistical Editor
" lnterpresl' QD 3 K. S. Cr.3 Chairman Executive Committee
Charles Lacy Harris, 35 Strathallan Park. Fairport
Classical. A. T. Honor Roll Q2-353 Class Eleven Q13 Junior Prom. Com-
mitteeg Hellenic Council C41 3 Class Toastmaster
William Hawley Higbie, 35 Strathallan Park. Chili Station
Classical. A. T. Honor Roll f2-335 Class Pipe Custodian CU, Class
Prophet QL Y. M. C. A. Gig Junior Historical Society 5 K. S. C., Class
Carr Gilman Horn, 385 Platt Street. Acton, Me
Scientific. Honor Roll fl-2-3-433 Class Vice-President QDQ Class Eleven
QD, Class Nominating Committee C2-35, Charter Member K. S. C14 Mas-
ter of Ceremonies, Class Day GJ, Alling Prize Debate GL Tree Orator
f4Dg President Science Club
Henry Judson Humpstone, 35 Strathallan Park
Classical. A. T. Honor Roll fl-253 Cxlee Club C2-3Dg Treasurer Y. M.
Max lsidore Klein, 36 Hanover Street, Rochester
Philosophical. CP. E. Honor Roll fl-23, Class Eleven U55 K. S. C.g
Class Vice-President f4Dg Substitute Varsity Eleven C45 3 Clee Club
Embry Crittenden MacDowell, 432 Court Street, Rochester
Classical. A. K. E. H. I. K. Honor Roll fl-2-3-453 City Scholarship
fl-2-3-453 Class Eleven fl-25, Class Nine fl-ZH, Class Track Team
fl-2-3-4,3 Captain Class Track Team QD, Class President UD 5 Mandolin
Club C2-41 3 Junior Prom. Committeeg Varsity Nine C2-3, 5 Assistant Man-
ager Varsity Eleven C253 Manager Varsity Eleven GJ, Class Basketball
Team f4Dg Dramatic Club f4Jg Leader Mandolin Club f4Dg University
Council f4Dg President Students' Association Q45 g Hellenic Council
acque Louis Meyers, 76 Brunswick Street, Rochester
Classical. City Scholarship Cl-2-3-4Jg Honor Roll fl-2-35, Honorable
Mention cl-25, Tennis Association CI-2-3-41g Varsity Tennis Champion in
Doubles UD, Runner-up in Championship Doubles Qjg Runner-up in Cham-
pionship Singles Qjg Varsity Tennis Team f4Dg Second Prize, Sophomore
Exhibitiong Class Treasurer C2-353 Collector Athletic Subscriptions C3-49,
Chess Club Cl -2-3-4,3 President Chess Club CBL Varsity Chess Team GJ,
Junior Historical Societyg Wnters' Club.
115132 iinterpres 35
Walter Steefel Meyers, 76 Brunswick Street, Rochester.
Classical. Speaker Class Banquet fl-2D5 Varsity Dramatic Club fl-3-435
Chess Club Cl -2-3-455 Varsity Chess Team fly 5 Class Track Team CI-21 5
Tennis Association Cl-2-3-4D 5 Executive Committee Tennis Association C255
Vice-President Tennis Association C355 President Tennis Association Q05
Varsity Tennis Champion in Doubles CO5 Runner-up in Championship
Doubles C21 5 Varsity Tennis Team C3-4,5 Sophomore Exhibition5 Soph loll 5
Class Historian Q55 Class Basketball Team Q2-415 Captain Class Basketball
Team C-4,5 Varsity Second Basketball Team 0,5 Writers, Club C3-45 5 Sec-
retary Writers' Club C455 Assistant Manager " Campus " UD 5 Manager
" Campus l' M-D5 Junior Historical Society5 Editor-in-Chief 1906 " lnterpres."
Charles Peters Oliver, 58 l-2 Charlotte Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. A. K. E. H. 1. K. City Scholarship fl-3,5 Honor Roll
Cl-353 Class Prophet fljg Chairman Class Banquet Committee fl-ZJ5 Class
Toastmaster QD 5 Class Nominating Committee GJ 5 Crlee Club Cl-2-3-41 5
Leader Cilee Club C3-435 Assistant Manager Varsity Eleven Q55 Manager
Varsity Eleven Q05 Soph Jolly Dramatic Club fl-2-3-4, 5 College Organist
C2-3-41 5 Class Eleven C255 junior Historical Society 5 College Orchestra ff-D 5
Clarence Melvin Platt, 356 Oxford Street, Rochester
Philosophical. W. T. H. 1. K. Class Orator fl, 5 Class Banquet Committee
fly 5 junior Prom. Committeeg Grind Editor " lnterpres 'lg Chairman Writers'
Club C41 5 Hellenic Council ,
Arthur Rathjen, A 2 Brooklyn Street, Rochester
Scientific. A. T. Class Banquet Committee U55 Varsity Dramatic Club
fl-2-3-415 Assistant Manager Varsity Dramatic Club fl-355 Class Eleven
fl-295 Sophomore Exhibitiong Manager Soph Joll 5 Chess Club CI -2-3-45 5
Varsity Chess Team C35 5 Y. M. C. A.5 Speaker Junior Banquetg Speaker
Class Day C355 Manager Varsity Dramatic Club Q05 Master of Ceremon-
Lewis Crarlic Reynolds, 98 Asbury Street, Rochester
Philosophical. A. T. Honor Roll CI -2-355 Class Toastmaster CU 5 Soph-
omore Exhibitiong Class Eleven Q55 Varsity Eleven CI-3-4D 5 City Scholar-
ship fl-Z-3-4Dg University Council C3-4,5 Writers' Club Q3-43g Class Basket-
ball Team CZ-3-45 5 Tennis Association fl-2-3-419 Treasurer Tennis Associa-
tion f3Dg Chairman Finance Committee C3-43g President " lnterpres " Board,
Speaker Class Day
William Cornelius Roades, 62 Rowley Street, Rochester
Classical. A. A. CID. Class Eleven U15 Class Track Team fl-2-4,3 Class
Basketball Team fl-2-43g Vice-President Tennis Association CD3 Class
Banquet Committee fl? g Assistant Manager Varsity Nine UIQ Manager
Varsity Nine Q03 Assistant in Gymnasium C3-4,3 Mandolin Club CU, Var-
sity Dramatic Club Cllg Business Manager " lnterpresng Hellenic Council
Ancel St. John, 440 University Avenue. Brooklyn
Philosophical. A. A, 113. Honor Roll fl-2-315 Class Track Team fljg
Speaker Class Banquet fllg Varsity Dramatic Club fljg Sophomore Exhi-
bitiong Collector Athletic Subscriptions CZDQ junior Prom. Committee, Chess
Club fl-2-3-4,3 Science Club fl-2-3,3 Y. M. C. A.g Tennis Association
fl-2-355 " Campus " Board fl-Z-3-4Dg Assistant in Physical Laboratory
C2-3-4jgSoph Jolly Mandolin Club Q03 Editor in Chief "Campus " f4Jg
Robert Osmond Saunders, 35 Strathallan Park. Friendship
Classical. A. T. Class Secretary QL Honor Roll fl-2-39, President
Y. M. C. A.
William Albert Searle, 466 Clinton Avenue North, Rochester
Philosophical. Class Basketball Team Cl-2-395 Class Football Team Qjg
Class Track Team fl-2-3-435 Captain Class Track Team Q55 Varsity
Track Team CI -3-41 5 Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team GX Varsity
Dramatic Club fl-2-3-45g Soph Jolly Junior Historical Societyg Charter
Member K. S. Cr., Honor Roll C355 Speaker Class Day CBL Manager Var-
sity Track Team Q05 Mandolin Club f4Dg " Campus " Board GJ, Assistant
Editor " Campus,"
Tllibe Zinterpres 3 7
Harry John Simmelink, 309 l-ludson Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. QI. A. X. Class Banquet Committee fl, g Class Track Team fly g
Class Nominating Committee Q35 Soph Jolly Class Eleven Qjg Class His-
torian f3lg K. S. GJ Hellenic Council filly Class Executive Committee fill,
Science Club QU g Pipe Committee
Charles Arthur Simpson, l I8 Columbia Ave., Rochester.
Philosophical. GD. A. X. Class Secretary C355 Assistant Business Manager
lnterpres " 3 President of Senior Class fill 3 Hellenic Council
Fred Joseph Slater, Charlotte.
Philosophical. Varsity Eleven fl-2-3-414 Class Track Team Cl-2-3-459
Soph Joll 3 Charter Member K. S. Chg Class Basketball Team Cl-Z-45 g Class
Vice-President C335 Class Historian C105 Speaker Class Day C315 Science
Martin Tiernan, 31 l Linden Street. Charlotte.
Classical. Q. A. X. Honor Roll Cl-2-3-4D 3 Class Nine CD3 Class Ban-
quet Committee CZJ 5 Junior Prom. Committee: Class Orator C39 g Soph Joll 3
Dramatic Club fill 3 Class Secretary C4-D g K. S. Ci.
l-larry Swain Todd, Spencerport.
Philosophical. Dramatic Club fljg K. S. C4 Class Prophet C403 College
Douglas Edwin Wilder, 276 Monroe Avenue, Rochester.
Philosophical. CID. E. Honor Roll CI -Z-3-455 College Quartette Cl-2-3-41g
Crlee Club fl-2-3-415 Class Toastmaster f3Jg Charter Member K. S. Ci.,
Librarian, l-listory Department f3D 5 Class Chorister filly Dramatic Club
Lewis Mitchel Wilson, 35 Strathallan Park. Macedon
Classical. A. T. l-lonor Roll Cl-2-3-42 5 Sophomore Exhibitiong Class Gr-
ator C2-4lg Class Track Team fl-2-3-493 " Campus " Board f3-4,4 Writers'
Club Qllg l-lellenic Council
Frank Edward Winter, 96 Park Avenue, Rochester
Philosophical. CD. A. X. Class Banquet Committee fllg Varsity Eleven
K2-3-4,3 Class Track Team fl, g Class Base Ball Team Cl-21.
190 unior al7O.uet
Up in the Air .
Blush, Happy Maiden
Poem . .
Our Future .
Douglas Edwin Wilder
Harry J. Sirrimeliuk
Embry C. lVlaoDowell
Harry W. Bosworth
. Martin Tieruarr
. Charles P. Oliver
. Carr G. Horu
Lewis G. Reynolds
. Arthur Rathjen
Held at Crates House, Rush Reservoir, May 29, l905
40 UCIJB Zlnterpres
CLASS OF 1907
Class Yell-Boom-a-rah, Boom-a-rah, Boom-a-rah, Reven,
Rochester, Rochester, 1907
Class Colors-White ancl Maroon
President . Creorge T. Palmer
Vice-President Herbert E.. Fowler
Secretary-Treasurer . Louis F. Talbot
Toastmaster . Joseph C. Napier
Qrator . Jay E. Dutcher
Historian Nathaniel Cr. West
Poet Harry C. Michaels
Prophet . . .
Captain Basketball Team
Captain Traek Team .
Chairman Junior Promenade
Editor-in-Chief " lnterpres "
. Walter C. Hurcl
Frederick F. O'Connor
Roger H. Wellington
Harry C. Michaels
0116111 .PD fin
The lnterpres 41
It is generally admitted, I think, that the "recorder of facts" has a far more thorny
path than the "dreamer of dreams." For the prophet has but to light his pipe, bury
himself in an easy chair, and then " watch the rosy visions intermingling with the curling
smoke," while the historian must needs consult ancient inscriptions, original manuscripts,
and what not. And so Noughty-seven's recorder, with a full realisation of his task, be-
gan to "investigate original sources of information " as "Uncle Bill" had advised.
In his search he found in an ancient "lnterpresu an allegory which was called
"The Plague of the Slimers." It began in this wise: "Now, it came to pass, when
King Wright ruled over the Chosen People, that there arose a grievous plague of
Slimers in the land." Farther on it mentioned Pultneyville and then the recorder was
convinced that it must contain some valuable information. With a view to getting the
key to the allegory, he hunted up the "Moses of Nought-six" from whom he learned
that the "Chosen People" were supposed to be Noughty-six, and the "Slimers,"
Noughty-seven. Thus we see that, in their own crude way, even the bitterest enemies
of Noughty-seven were forced to admit that she annoyed them much, which was her
great aim during the Freshman year.
It is unnecessary to refer to the many inter-class victories gained by Noughty-seven
and we shall be content to show briefly what she has done for "Old Rochester," for,
after all, a class is valuable only in so far as it brings honor to its Alma Mater.
When it came Nought-seven's turn to give a Soph Joll, she gave a minstrel show
which was the "best ever " and in which over half the class took active part. The class
came out ahead financially but, instead of spending the profits for the Soph banquet, it
used the money to buy suits for the Varsity Track Team.
As for Noughty-seven's position in the Varsity athletics, the following speaks for
itself. During her Sophomore year she had three Varsity captaincies-" Tag " of foot-
ball, "Wallie" Reid of basketball, and " Sully l' of baseball. This year she has all four
of the Varsity captaincies.
42 05132 Zinterpres
They say the Junior year is the year when the college man is "socially inclined "
and the men of Noughty-seven are no exception to the rule. Everybody turned out to
" Roge" Wellington and company's Junior Prom. and it was a great success.
The next event worthy of note was the formation of a Junior Whist Club, the oh-
ject of which was to get the fellows together and spend a quiet evening in the study of
Mathematics under the guise of Whist.
It is evident, then, that Noughty-seven has "clone things " in the past, is "doing
things " now, and will continue to " do things " in the future.
Wilbur Wilcox Bancroft,
65 Prince Street. F airport, New York.
Philosophical. A. A. 413. Honor Roll fl-2-3,5
Sophomore Exhibition Committeeg Soph Jollg Dra-
matic Club C2-33g Mandolin Club
A fair boy from F airport. Wilbur remains within
the secluded conhnes of this pastoral spot that he may
grind unseen and pose about the Campus as a book-
less shark. In dramatics he is Swartoutis right hand
woman. He should not be scored for his femininities,
however. It has been suggested by an eminent an-
imalogist that God intended him for a woman but
Nature made him a man. He has already interested
himself in engineering and thinks that he will work
fforj the state when he has completed his learned re-
searches in the vicinity of Anderson Monument.
Howard Phillips Barss,
70 Meigs Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll fl-2,5 Class
Poet Cl-ZDQ Sophomore Exhibitiong Soph Jolly Y.
M. C. A.g Honorable Mention CD9 Delegate to
Northfield CHQ City Scholarship fl-2-3Dg Assistant
in Biological Laboratory
lntends either to practise or preach Biology.
Howard is a man of mystery and a profound student
of any old thing, He passes about this earthly coil
with afar away look in his eye as though about to
solve some problem which has hitherto been baffling
mankind. ls it the secret of keeping a pipe in opera-
tion when once ignited, of successfully employing the
subtle arts of fussing, or of engineering the waltz with-
out endangering the life of the fair one? We cannot
answer the query. Howard is now engaged upon all
Garnet Alexander Bedell,
Fairport, N. Y.
Classical. Honor Rollg Varsity Baseball Team
Cl-ZJQ Class Baseball Team fl-25g Captain Class
Baseball Team Olg Class Basketball Team U53
Class Treasurer QL Charter Member K. S. G.
"Ex pluribus unum," freely translated, means, out
of many, one red-head. "Beadle " is it. He comes to
College for his health. Baseball furnishes him with
exercise and about once a week " Uncle Bill" pro-
vides a Turkish bath. To hear "Biddy" tallc one
might imagine, speaking in automobiling terms, that he
slightly exceeds the speed limit. This false impression,
however, is promptly corrected when he is seen taking
the five-thirty express every evening for Fairport.
91 Kelly Street, Rochester.
Classical. Honor Roll CI -21.
'Philip expects to graduate this June. By that
time he will know all that the Profs. know, most of
what Phinney knows, and a few things that Mrs. Rich
or Mr. Craigie never dreamed of. On the whole the
Faculty ought to be very thankful to him that during
the last three years he has been so lenient in his crit-
icisms. Philip has an unsuspected 'vein of humor,
for he voted himself the most graceful Hunker in the
Herman Michaels Cohn,
61 Westminster Road, Rochester.
Philosophical. Honor Roll fllg Chess Club
CI-25 g Vice-President Chess Club Qlg Sophomore
Exhibitiong Soph Jollg Tennis Association C2-35 3
Cross-Country Team GD 5 Class Basketball Team C35 5
Mandolin Club Gjg " Campus " Board
intends going into business.
"Coney " isn't as good as he looks. Indeed col-
lege life has had a demoralising effect on him. Start-
ing in his Freshman year with ginger ale and cubebs,
he has now reached a state of undiluted claret lemon-
ade ancl cigarettes. As an athlete he has won more
points in a single event than any man ever before 'at
Rochester, having gained nineteen points in a cross-
country run last Thanksgiving.
Note: First place counted one point.
Jay Edward Dutcher,
l05 Glendale Park, Rochester.
Classical. A. K. E. Class Treasurer fl, Q Honor
Roll fl-233 Class Grator Gly City Scholarship.
lntends practising law.
This is what an eminent physician once said to
" Dutch ": l' It is my earnest advice that you immedi-
ately get away from all relatives and all persons hav-
ing a claim on you." Needless to tell, the advice
was not followed. Leaving his relatives he could
standg but when it came to cleserting "All those who
had a claim on him," or who' he thought had such
a claim-well, "Dutch " ballced. The idea of a
monastery didn't strike him favorably.
jay Wharton F ay,
i5 Mathew Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. A. fb. Entered in l905. Toast-
master CI J, Clee Club CI -255 Mandolin Club fl-2,5
Soloist Musical Clubs fl-313 Leader of Orchestra
C05 Honor Roll fl-Zig Chess Club C215 Junior
Historical Society, " Les Trois Mousequetaires "
intends to " toot, teach, and specialize."
" Ego, mei, mihi, me, me."
Jay entered college long years ago but soon dis-
covered that there was not a fit class of mortals here
for him to associate with and decided to wait for 'O7.
He is a remarkable conglomeration of musical possibil-
ities and talks like a Latin dictionary edited in French.
His guiding star is a diamond ring which is revolving
around the East High School. He is booked as the
first Benedict of '07.
Edgar Jacob Fisher,
Zi Edmonds Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll Q-353 Class
Qrator fljg Class Banquet Committee fllg Class
Base Ball Team Qlg Director Soph jolly Sophomore
Exhibition: Culee Club flip Varsity Dramatic Club
f U 9 Varsity Base Ball Team C255 junior Historical
Eddie is the class martyr. It long ago became evi-
dent that if the class of '06 were to maintain a credi-
table front in June it would have to appeal to '07 for
succor. F or a long time no one could be induced to
make the sacrifice until at length Eddie decided to
obliterate self for the sake of the University. His
brains may be with '06, where they are sorely
needed, but his heart is still Where it should be.
Herbert Ernest Fowler,
78 Dewey Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. Honor Roll Cl -2-31 5 Soph Jollg Class
Track Team qzpg Class Vice-President GJ 5 Science
Club C35 Q Junior Prom. Committeeg Delegate Nash-
lntends to specialise.
When " Herb " dies, they will scratch on his tomb,
"Here lies a good man." Only once did he stray
from the path of righteousness when at Nashville he
fulfilled his threat of "painting the town red." On
his twenty-first birthday he received a gold watch
chain with a ring attached for holding a Phi Beta
Harold Benton Gilbert,
96 Park Avenue. Avon, New York.
Scientific. 9. A. X. Class Historian CD3 Sec-
retary Tennis Association Qjg Unversity Council
Q53 Second Vice-President Student Association
Q55 Junior Historical Societyg Assistant Business
Manager " lnterpres."
Hurrah! Gillie comes to us recommended as Avon
High Schools best. Gillie sold dry goods at home
but after a term or two in College he abandoned
" dry goods." He developed fast. His athletic abil-
ity seems to run to tennis, but it speedily runs out.
Watch him light a pipe and talk to the fair ones.
Harold particularly likes the young, quite young
ladies. ".Don't be a grindg be an intellectual sport."
William Frederick Goff,
285 Alexander Street. Spencerport, New York.
Special. A. K. E. Class Prophet
intends going to work
Bill is a slow, easy going mortal, a fact which is
due to his origin in the dreamy realms of Spencer-
port. He is inoftensive in a measure but when he
loses his pipe, beware! A year's trial at Cornell
convinced him that genius and good looks are more
fully appreciated by the women students of Rochester.
56 Vienna Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. Honor Roll CI -2-31 5 City Scholar-
ship Cl-2-3Jg Honorable Mention, Sophomore Ex-
hibition g Chess Club Cl-2-353 President of Chess Club
C339 Holder of College Record in Broad Jumpg Class
Football Team fly: Class Basketball Team Cl-2-319
Class Track Team fl-2-313 Captain Class Track
Team Q33 Captain Class Basketball Team C351
Varsity Track Team Cl-Z-31g Captain Varsity Track
Team G59 Varsity Football Team f2-353 Junior
Historical Societyg K. S. G.
Ir was the Alling Prize Debate that drew " Goldy "
to College. From his earliest years when, as a small
boy, he passionately declaimed, "Give me Liberty or
give me Death!" he has steadily kept this in view,
has heard in his mindis ear the judge's voice announc-
ing, " Mr, Goldstein takes first prize for individual ex-
cellence in debate." Demosthenes-like, to keep his
mind and body in preparation for the great event, he
does " stunts " in Higher Math., much to the Faculty's
dismay, and runs the Hundred in but a few seconds
over record time.
Ralph Elmer Harmon,
65 Prince Street. Clifton, New York.
Classical. A. A. KID. Honor Roll fl-2-3,3
Class Football Team Q13 Class Banquet Committee
C253 Soph Jollg Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball
Team C353 Junior Historical Societyg Hellenic Coun-
A sunny son of the sun-baked soil. " Harm " trav-
ersed many deserts before striking the oasis by the
Genesee. Mendon, Victor, and Chesborough were
successive trials to which he was subjected before be-
ing awarded the privileges of the U. of R. Once
every two weeks he plunges Clifton into a state of
frenzied excitement by returning home for Sunday
dinner. He might go every Week if the stage ran
Charles David Heaton,
52 Brighton Street, Rochester.
Classical. Secretary University Councilg Honor
Roll fl-2-353 Prize Scholarship fl-2-3b.
"Heat's " day is divided thus: Work, twenty
hoursg Meals, one hourg Fussing, two hours. The
rest of the time he sleeps. It might be well to call
his attention to the fact that a "decent funeral may be
had for fifty dollars." '
Walter Clifford Hurd,
72l University Avenue. Deep River, Conn.
Classical. UD. E. Science Club QD g Junior His-
torical Societyg Class Prophet
lntends studying Law at Yale.
Hurd can make but not take a joke. The ones he
makes are excellent if you happen to understand them
and relish the bull-frog music that accompanies them.
His inability to appreciate humor was shown by the
way he acted when Professor Morey took the liberty
of disagreeing with him. It is in taking notes that
Hurd is pre-eminent. His method is unique, requir-
ing paper four feet long by one' inch broad. By
means of this system he claims that one can get within
talking distance of a Hunk without actually shaking
hands with it.
Ward Delazon jordan,
35 Strathallan Park. Friendship, New York.
Pre-Technical. A. T. Class Football Teamfljg
Class Track Team fl-355 Varsity Football Team
lntends studying Civil Engineering.
"ford" is the kind of man with latent abilities.
For example, when in his Freshman year he was
dragged onto the gridiron and used as a tackling
dummy, no one imagined that he would ever distin-
guish himself at the game in his Junior year, as he did
on the memorable clay that he tackled a Union man
around the ears. Since coming to College he has de-
veloped decidedly artistic tendencies, and regularly on
Wednesday afternoons his face, beaming with good
nature, may be seen in Doctor Denio's lecture room-
Carl Fredrick William Kaelber, '
587 University Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. XP. T. Speaker Class Banquet CD5
Chess Club fl-233 Y. M. C. Ag Dramatic Club
C253 Assistant Manager Dramatic Club G95 Junior
Qld "Pretzel," so named because he always goes
with ..... Koch, is a most contradictory and decep-
tive character. F or example, he looks like a student,
and on the other hand no one would take him for
what he really is---a bum. At one time he was
familiarly known as " 32-Caliber," referring to his men-
tal diameter, but anyone who ever saw him prepar-
ing a lesson for "Burden will surely admit that he
more closely resembles a Colt or a " Horse " pistol.
William Edward Kinney,
64 Lorimer Street, Rochester.
Classical. Class Track Team fl-235 Class Bas-
ketball Team C2-353 Varsity Second Basketball
"Bill" is coy and modest as any maid. Indeed,
under certain circumstances, a ewe lamb is a wild
animal in comparison. Especially is this true when
he is translating Latin, and the leaf torn out of his trot
has become misplaced. When through with College
he intends continuing his College work, as is indi-
cated on the statistics sheet by the blank line after the
question to that effect.
Elmer George Koch,
579 University Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. NY. T. Captain Class Football Team
CI -2? 5 Class Basketball Team CI -ZH 3 Chairman Class
Banquet Committee Q55 Chairman Sophomore Ex-
hibition Committeeg Amherst Concert Committee,
Junior Promenade Committeeg Soph Jolly Dramatic
Old "Kaiser Koch "
ls a merry old soak
And with face overbeaming with joy,
He will flourish his cup
And yell "Bottoms up! "
Till he's finished six liters "Hof Bran."
He's a chemical lad,
And he smells pretty bad
Between " Latty's " lab. and his auto,
But he drives his steel horse
Without fear or remorse,
And to pick a cinch course is his motto.
Charlotte, New York.
Philosophical. Q. A. X. Glee Club fl-3,3
Mandolin Club fl-35g " Metropolitan " Quartette,
lntends studying Medicine.
"Light and airy,
Graceful as a fairy."
"Ah there! Got the makin's?" " Daddy " is a
Fred Raymond Lewis,
jolly old boy and delights his audience with character
singing. No, he does not play football, but when it
comes to the festive guitar or the rag-time piano he is
right on the job. He trips it lightly, too. "Uncle
Bill" thinks the world of him, and what Ray doesn't
know about corporations and institutions is worth for-
getting. "The Junior Whist Club? You bet I'll
Harry Carl Michaels,
272 East Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. Honor Roll Q2-31g Junior Historical
Society Q55 "Campus " Board CDQ Class Banquet
Committee C255 Speaker Class Banquet C253 Tennis
Association Cl-2Dg Tennis Team Q2-353 Class Track
Team f2Jg Class Poet C31 3 Writers' Club Q55 Ed-
itor-in-Chief " lnterpres." .
lntends going into Journalism.
Despite anything you may see in this book to the
contrary, " Mike " is the real class sport. He has at
least twenty-five suits of clothes, together with any
number of large plaid waistcoats, and it is against his
religious principles to wear the same get-up for more
than three hours at a time. Consequently, when you
see him come loping across the Campus five minutes
late for class, you may know that he has merely run
home a minute to make a lightning change. ln spite
of this damning evidence, " Mike l' is a good fellow,
and everybody admits that the class of l907 could
produce no one more able and worthy to be Editor-
in-Chief of this volume.
I2 Reynolds Street, Rochester.
Alvah Strong Miller,
Classical. XP. T. Honor Roll fljg "Campus "
Board K2-33g Class Prophet f2Qg Vice-President
Science Club 5 Assistant in Biological Laboratory
lntends entering Medical College.
Alvah Strong Miller was given his last name be-
cause of his early tendency to become a l' grind." His
middle appellation is the direct result of his present
position as assistant-catenary in the Biological Depart-
ment. It is said that his accomplishments in this branch
are remarkable. l-le can skin two cats, pass the
salamanders through a Bunsen burner and clean a
mount with his back teeth simultaneously.
Theodore Augustus Miller,
I2 Reynolds Street, Rochester.
Classical. W. T. Soph Joll Committeeg Assistant
Manager "Campus" fresignedj C255 junior Prom.
Committeeg Honor Roll fl-2-3,3 Secretary Y. M. C.
A. C313 iDelegate Nashville Q15 City Scholarship
fl-2-35 3 Art Editor "lnterpres."
It sometimes happens that the Faculty gets, so to
speak, "up a stump " on various difficult questions.
When this happens "Prexy" sends an automobile
after "Dory." Aside from his ability as a councilor,
Miller is a great extortionist, that is, he holds the
record for extorting agony out of a piano and his
neighbors. He is a prime mover in all things having
a morally uplifting tendency, such as the Y. M. C. A.
and the Junior Whist Club.
joseph Crombie Napier,
241 Sanford Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. T. Honor Roll Q19 Y. M. C. A.g
Class Football Team CD5 Class Baseball Team
f2Dg Class Toastmaster 8,5 First Prize Sophomore
Exhibitiong Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball
Team UIQ Soph Jollg Crlee Club fl-2-3,3 Charter
Member K. S. G. '
intends entering Rochester Theological Seminary.
If " Nape " were from Africa instead of from Scot-
land, he would be found preaching fire and brim-
stone in some negro Methodist church in Alabama.
As it is, his speech, whether conversational or oratori-
cal, has the effect of raising the temperature even in
our more temperate zone. "Joe" is most eloquent at
the time of a class scrap when, standing just within
earshot, he encourages his classmates by word of
mouth and calls them on to victory.
Frederick Francis O'Connor,
l 58 St. Paul Street, Rochester.
Pre-Technical. CIP. E. Class Track Team
fl-293 Varsity Track Team fly, Honor Rollfllg
Captain Class Track Team UIQ Junior Prom. Com-
lntends becoming an Electrical Engineer. Q
Dear lVlr. Morey:
Before taking your course in mental gymnastics
l was continually troubled. with a feeling of emptiness
in the head, lack of thoughts and a general disinclina-
tion to speak. After two terms of your excellent sys-
tem the " empty feeling " has entirely disappearedg
thoughts fat least one or two, are a daily occurrence
and I am able to talk for an hour continuously. I
hope to remain under your care till I have taken all
'the courses you advertise.
l l l South Union Street, Rochester.
Carl Crriff Palmer,
Classical. A. A. CID. Class Secretary fl-2,3
Soph Jollg Class Track Team CI-2-35 g Varsity Track
Team fl-2-3,3 Class Basketball Team fl-29, Dra-
matic Club f2-3Jg Cilee Club GL Junior Prom.
Committeeg Holder one hundred twenty yard
Given over to quiet contemplation, reticence, and
self-reserve, Carl is the pet of the Faculty, although
hard to become acquainted with. He avoids his
professors consistently, fearing that such advances
might be vulgarly construed as leg-pulling. In light
of these characteristics his announcement that he pur-
poses to " raise Cain and smoke a pipe " when through
College comes in the nature of a surprise.
George Truman Palmer,
47 South Union Street, Rochester.
Scientific. A. X. Honor Roll fljg Class
Banquet Committee UD, Class Track Team fl-253
Varsity Track Team Cl-259 Class Baseball Team
fl-253 Class Basketball Team C255 Class Toastmas-
ter CZJQ Soph Jollg Sophomore Exhibition Commit-
teeg Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team UIQ
Junior Prom. Committee, Class President Gig Dra-
matic Club C35 5 Tennis Association CZJQ Junior His-
lntends becoming a Chemist.
" Babe " was sent to the University of Rochester
under the misapprehension that the institution was a
kindergarten. When the mistake was discovered,
" Prexy," who is fond of children, allowed Georgie
to remain. At times " Babe " tries to lose his identity
by clisguising himself as a fair young thing, thereby
captivating the hearts of large audiences. But alas!
we fear that he is leaving his careless childhood days
behindg for now when he goes to a game, he buys
two seats instead of one.
Francis Lamont Peirce,
Spencerport, New York.
Philosophical. Honor Roll fl-2-333 Chess Club.
lntends going into Journalism.
Peirce is across between the Sphynx and Napo-
leon at St. Helena. He is at his best when, leaning
against the radiator by the stairs of Anderson Hall, he
contemplates the bulletin-board and dreams of new
worlds of thought to conquer. His reticence, it is
thought, is due to an unfortunate love affair with an
Abyssinian princess who was spending the summer
Floyd Orton Reed,
97 East Avenue. Center Lisle, New York.
Scientific. QU. E. Y. lVl.C. Ag Class Banquet
Committee C252 Science Club C355 Statistical Editor
Reed left the plow standing in the furrows of the
old parental acres down in Center Lisle and set out
for Rochester in search of better things. Most of
these things he found in Latty's lab, where he
mingles with the varying aromas and is happy. The
realm of formulas and reactions will claim his energies
when he is through with Latty unless his present am-
bition undergoes a reaction.
65 Prince Street. North Tonawanda, New York.
Wallace Robert Reid,
Philosophical. A. A. CID. Class Football Team
fl D, Varsity Basketball Team CI -2.-35, Captain Var-
sity Basketball Team C2--31g Varsity Baseball Team
fl-Zjg Class Track Team fly 5 Class Baseball Team
fl-2,5 Honor Roll U55 Crlee Club
lntends studying Law.
"Scots, wha hae wi ' Wallace bled,
Scots, wham Bruce has aften led" -.
This Scot was not included among the above. He
prefers to lead himself. When "Wallie" drifted in
on the canal from North Tonawanda three years ago
he was hailed as a pitching phenomenon until he al-
most believed it himself. After an experience at Col-
gate in his Freshman year, however, he backed out
of the box, stopping at second base where he has re-
mained ever since. ln connection with his College
work he is taking a correlative course in fussing at
Mechanics Institute under two instructors. ln years
to come he hopes to line up at the bar. We hope
he will get the right one.
l-lugh Alexander Smith,
65 Prince Street. Brockport, New York.
Classical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll Cl-2,3 Cxlee
Club CI-354 Soph Jollg Chapel Quartette Q55
"Campus " Board GX " Metropolitan " Quartetteg
Junior Whist Club Committeeg Grind Editor "Inter-
lntends studying journalism or something better.
If Dean Swift were alive he might be a match for
"Judge" in a linguistic encounter: but it is doubtful.
Hence, the trembling creature who was delegated to
write this "eulogy," considers "discretion the better
part of valor." Hugh came from Brockport to intro-
duce modern newspaper methods, and decided upon
the " Herald " as most in need of improvement. As
special correspondent he is allowed unusual privileges
by "C1illie" and has the right to use the telephones in
the office after two-thirty. From his appearance one
would never imagine that he had a heart---but ask
Eddie Fisher !
Howard John Steere,
41 Prince Street. Oxford, New York.
Philosophical. XP. T. Class Baseball Team Q35
Varsity Football Team CI-2-31. r
" Buccou probably came to the University with the
best preparation of any man who ever entered Roch-
ester, being nothing less than an Oxford Graduate.
It is claimed by some that he is the original of Kip-
ling's " bear who walks like a man." ln spite of his
appearance he is a healthy boy. He smokes like a
lime-kiln, eats like an automatic stoker, and sleeps be-
tween times. Occasionally he tears himself from his
studies to play football.
Harold Osborn Stewart,
37 Clinton Avenue South, Rochester.
Pre-Technical. CD. A. X. Class Football Team
CD5 Soph Jollg Class Treasurer Q13 Chess Club
Q-3,3 Secretary-Treasurer Chess Club Q-35g Var-
sity Chess Team C25 3 Varsity Second Football Team
G33 Second Vice-President Science Club.
lntends studying Electrical Engineering.
Sh! Not so loud. Harry looms up before us grad-
ually. He always wears that genial smile that seems
to say, " Gee, but l'm having a good time!" Foot-
ball ancl chess are his favorite amusements. Natur-
ally Harry is a debater but" Gillie " misjudges him. By
mere argument he will make you think you can, even
if you know you can't. He is particularly strong for
Physics and Math and always pulls at least 93 per cent.
George Timothy Sullivan,
IS4 North Union Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. K. E. Class Track Team fl-2-33 g
Captain Class Baseball Team fl-273 Class Toast-
master fllg Sophomore Exhibitiong Manager Soph
Jollg Varsity Football Team fl-2-31 5 Captain Var-
sity Football Team Q35 g Varsity Baseball Team
fl-255 Captain Varsity Baseball Team Qlg Varsity
Track Team CI-31 3 Junior Prom Committee.
lntencls? ? ? ?
" Sully's " only means of locomotion are his legs, on
which he can get around fairly rapidly, and the water-
wagon. It is, however, on account of the former that
he is especially in favor with "Gillie" and "Doo"
Stroud, who have found that Georges best perform-
ances may be expected when a part of his audience
is of the feminine gender. "Gillie" has suggested
that he try for the world's record in the halt mile at
the Y. W. C. A. Gymnasium.
Mark Wallace Swetland,
41 Birch Crescent. I-lightstown, New Jersey.
Classical. Mandolin Club Cl-2-353 Honor Roll
CD3 Soph Jollg Tennis Team C2-3,3 Captain Tennis
Team U55 Class Football Team QDQ Class Basket-
Byron awoke to find himself famous. "Swet," on
the contrary, in his Freshman year, remained up
nightly till ten o'clock with the same result. Since
then, he has learned among other things in one or
two encounters with "Uncle Bill," that Constitutional
History does not lend itself to humorous treatment.
Louis Frank Talbot,
357 Jay Street, Rochester.
Classical. CID. E. Class Football Team QL
Varsity Second Football Team Q35 3 Class Secretary
C353 Mandolin Club fl-315 Assistant Manager Mus-
ical Clubs Glg Soph Jollg Y. M. C. A4 Science
Clubg K. S. G. Third Degree.
Louis is a man of silence---hence a desirable per-
son to have around at times. He does not believe in
wasting his energy in vapid murmurings on the wan-
ton air, but as his reserve force has taken no other
form as yet, the task of his biographer is a light one.
Louis hopes soon to take stock and an accompanying
position in a cigar manufactory. Failing in this he
will doubtless enter the ministry. lery: For
which profession is Louis preparing ?
Earl Wesley Taylor,
4 Vine Street, Rochester. Cohoes, New York.
Classical. A. T. Glee Club CU, Mandolin Club
fl-355 Qrchestra U35 Class Basketball Team C2-31g
Class Track Team CI -21.
"lf it takes nine tailors to make a man, how many
Taylors does it take to make a team? " Earl is quite
convinced that if the answer is " one," he's not the one.
ln his Freshman year "Tayl" had visions of a Phi
Beta Kappa key, but a new vision has supplanted the
old and his principal efforts are now spent in the di-
rection of letter writing. All join in urging him to stick
Edgar George Thomssen, '
out another year!
445 Joseph Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. Class Football Team fllgfflass Basket-
ball Team C35 g Science Club GJQ Honor Roll C2-31
intends studying Electrical Engineering.
Thomssen? Oh yes, " Tommy " is a friend of
O'Connor. Like him he will never speak except
under the pressure of a direct question from some
member of the Faculty. Even then it would some-
times be better if he preserved a respectful silence.
Thornssen's ambition is high, varying according as the
Basketball umpire throws the ball. Without doubt
he would make the Varsity team if he would only go
to the trouble of explaining his true worth as a player
to Doc. Stroud. All who heard "Tommy" debate
will unite in urging him to study for the law.
Edgar Flandreau Van Buskirk,
285 Alexander Street. Brooklyn, New York.
Classical. A. K. E. Honor Roll fl-2,3 Class
Track Team fl-255 Captain Class Track Team f2Jg
Varsity Second Basketball Team CU 5 Varsity Track
Team C l -253 Delegate to Northfield CI J g Class Presi-
dentf2Jg Class Football Team QD gvarsity Basketball
Team C2-31 5 Second Prize Sophomore Exhibition Q33
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. CBL Assistant Manager Varsity
Track Team C313 Business Manager " lnterpres."
lntends studying Medicine.
"Van " came to Rochester because he knew we
needed an all-round man, the kind that can get drunk
on Saturday night and lead a Sunday-school class the
next morning, swear like a trooper during a Basket-
ball game and go to a Y. M. C. A. meeting after-
wards. So far "Van" has proven a complete suc-
cess, never getting drunk or acting sanctimoniously in
the wrong place, As a result, the feminine part of
the Basketball audience considers him very 'l devilish."
Albert Lawrence Vosburg,
285 Alexander Street. Charlotteg New York.
Special. A. K. E. Captain Class Baseball
Team CD3 Class Track Team fl-2-393 Class Foot-
ball Team cl-ZDQ Varsity Track Team CZDQ Varsity
Indoor Track Team C33 .
lntends studying Civil Engineering. .
A fusser, confessed and triumphant, is "Vossie."
Worse yet, he glories in the fact. His recent book
called "Hands I Have Held " has proved such a suc-
cess that he is considering publishing a "Guide to
Youthful Fussers," illustrated with photographs of him-
self. " Vossie " is by birth a sailor, having seen the light
and the popcorn stands at Charlotte simultaneously.
Robert John Walkinshaw,
65 Prince Street. North Tonawanda, New York.
Philosophical. A. A. CID. Glee Club fl-2-35g
College Qlartette fl-2-359 Dramatic Club C213
Soph Jollg Class Football Team CD5 Class Baseball
Team C259 Junior Historical Societyg " Metropolitan "
Quartetteg Registrars Assistant.
When Robert sings he might be mistaken for a
nightingale, were it not for his abdominal development
and the curly character of his plumage. His keen-
ness in matters mathematical attracted the notice of
Mr. Lamson and he now assists the latter in running
the University. Walkie is a strong exponent of co-
education in the graduate form and frequently pro-
motes the return of alumna: to the shades of their
Alma Mater. He hopes in future years to be able
to alleviate the physical sufferings of mankind, but it
is difficult for us to picture him in such a role. He
seems more at home at a dining than at an operating
Myron James Walter,
35 Strathallan Park. Clifton Springs, New York.
Scientific. A. T. Class Football Team fl-255
Class Banquet Committee QD 3 Y. M. C. A. Cl-2-31 g
Vice-President Chess Club G55 Junior Historical So-
ciety g Literary Editor I' lnterpres."
" Walt " comes from a mineral spring community
whose sole claim to notice is the previous statement
and the bad-egg-odor taste of its drinking water.
These facts are unimportant except as a possible
theory of his being here. " Waltn is a constant fus-
ser but most inconstant in his victims. ln fact the
only enamourer to whom he has stuck two years in
succession is Ana-lytics.
Roger Hale Wellington,
20 Argyle Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. XP. T. Honor Roll C213 Soph
Joll QL Dramatic Club Q-3,5 Mandolin Club GJ,
Class Vice-President C213 Chairman Junior Whist
Club Committeeg Chairman Junior Prom. Committee.
'A "Stub " we call him so as not to hurt his feelings,
for we want to call him " Babe." Keen intuition tells
him this, so he puts on with much pomp and cere-
mony his stage costume, to wit :---one roll of shoulder,
one undulating manly gait, one pig head, and one
quaveringly decided voice. I-le speaks much and
rapidly, so that words may fill the mind's hiatus.
"Roge" is an earnest boy, the ladies think as they
hold him on their laps, and they like him, or so he
tells us when primed with Casp's panacea.
Nathaniel George West,
466 Garson Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. A. T. Soph Joll Committeeg Class
Historian G55 Junior Prom. Committee GD, Crlee
Club GJ 3 Junior Whist Club Committee
" Nat " came to Rochester from the section of the
country that his name is, bringing with him all the
airy, breezy characteristics of his nativity. He joined
the class of '07 and is still a prominent member
thereof despitex the ominous significance of the first
two initials of his name. " Nat " is an inveterate fusser
and an invertebrate student. If he did not have so
many financial dependencies he would have Mormon-
istic tendencies. His success as a business man is as-
sured. ln fact he has already learned that with a
winning personality it is easier to borrow than to earn.
For further information regarding our subject the
reader is referred to Scott's " Lochinvarf'
Earle Gibson White,
35 Strathallan Park. Phelps, New York.
Scientific. A. T. Entered from '06 Class,
Honor Roll fl-2-3,9 Varsity Football Team fl-255
Varsity Baseball Team fl-2,3 Varsity Basketball
Team UD, Class Basketball Team flyg Class Base-
ball Team U-31, Captain Class Baseball Team flbg
Class Track Team fllg Writers, Club
lntencls going into Journalism.
" Whitey, " the Horace Greeley of our class, hails
from the neighboring city of Phelps, which is the
counterpart of Guthrieville, described by him in the
last year's "lnterp." l-le began his college career
with the '06 bunch but soon saw the error of his
ways, and transferred his allegiance to a class more
worthy of his dignity and ability. Earle is a very
quiet lad, but when his quill splashes ink the paper
talks for him. His literary pursuits began in the office
of the " Evening Times " where his rise has been re-
markable. Ar present he is fourth Associate Editor of
the "Phelps Citizen."
, 4 -123, ' il' af ga g? e h an
"ll' llr ' l C- I
ORN EVIBERS UF I907,
Preston Morris Alloro George Ralph Morris
Elclrecl S. Brandt Charles Pool Rebasz
Able David Burr
Earle lvl. cape
George Henry Cushing
LeRoy Frinla Fairchild
Cyril Adolphus Faucher
Jacob Franklin Gasser
Homan Fitz Green Halleck
Marla Clinton Flannnand
Elon Huntington Jessup
Myron Herman Leiter
Charles Parraga Roberts
Robert Merritt Shurrz
Floyd Glenn Spencer
Edward Adolph Srahlhrodl
Arthur John Sreinhardt
Archie Wilcox Symonds
Edgar Charles Taggart
Charles Frederick VanlVlarter
George Gould Wedd
Clarence Arthur Wesp
Ralph Grant Yeaton Q
I Q,f Freshman Banquet
George T. Sullivan
Helcl at Teall's Hall
March First, Nineteen Hunclrecl Four
Charles P. Rebasz
Howard P. Barss
. William F. Goff
Arthur J. Steinhardt
. Edgar J. Fisher
. Carl F. Kaelher
Le Roy F. Fairchild
The Class .
George T. Palmer
. Edgar F. VanBuskirk
The Class We've
Class Poem .
eft Behind Us .
Held at Hotel Lafayette, Buffalo
May Twenty-third, Nineteen Hundred Five
joseph C. Napier
Edgar C. Taggart
Walter C. I-lurd
Alvah S. Miller
Harry C. Michaels
Howard P. Barss
'08 CLASS '08
72 The lintlzrpres
CLASS OF 1908
Class Yell---l4eb able eb able eb able ere, Kan able an able eb eble ate,
Ho We ho we, Nought-eight, Nought-eight
Class Color e... ebeby Red and Steel Gray
President . . . . Charles D. Marsh
viee-Pleelelebl . . Arthur T. Pammenter
Secretary . Charles lf. Lauer
Treasurer . William Cline Rbge
Toastmaster . . Arthur F. Truex
Poet . . Lelebel lf. Weed
Historian . I-larry C. Taylor
Orator Gregory J. Martin
Prophet l . . Jemee J.Tigl1e
Captain Football Team
Captain Track Team
. Walter R. Brooks
. Carlton E. Power
Captain Baseball Team . Maunce A. Wilder
Captain Basketball Team . Percy A. Benedict
.dnl-11 Ph Hu,
Ulbz Ztnterpres' 73
"Thus far our fortunes keep an upward course,
And we are graced with wreaths of victory."
"Abraham begat lsaacg and---" after all that our class of "Nought-Eight," sixty-
five men strong, came to Rochester. United and strong, we have lived her life, loved
her life, and upheld her traditionsg more, we have added to them a touch all our own.
That first wild rush that carried us to the top of the stairs and into our college
worldg that football game against '07, in which pluck and dash held their own so wellg
our Freshman banquet graced by the presence of the Sophomore presidentg that basket-
ball game hnally won only after extra time had been agreed upong and that little old red
Hag that waved in triumph o'er our heads in the last rush with '07---" these things haunt
me still, though full a year has Hed, like some wild melody."
It was in our Freshman year, too, that we added to the traditions of the College
that of wearing the little distinctive Freshman cap of gray with its green button, and the
interesting ceremony of "The Burning of the Cap" at the end of the year in token of
the first year of college life.
And then our Alma Mater suddenly made us the elder brothers of the youngest,
greenest, freshest class of kids that ever came to her arms. Even that we have lived
through! And as Sophomores, fifty strong, we have won the Inter-class Track Meet,
and the right to inscribe---'08---on the banner representing the athletic championship of
the lower classes. And " we have not yet begun to Fight."
Howard Edward Akerly,
Arthur Howe Allen,
Roy David Anthony,
Ernest Franklin Barker,
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Hiram Leonard Barker, Jr.,
Harold deBlois Barss,
Percy Alvin Bencledict,
Stephen Leon Bidwell,
Edwin Hinchman Brooks,
Walter Rollin Brooks,
John Edwin Burr,
Oliver Warren Case,
Walter Henry Casseheer,
Delwin D. Chapin, Jr.,
Leslie Marsland Conly,
Harry Packer Dinkey,
Raymond Bruce Eddy,
John Denison Fowler,
Thomas James Fulton,
Arthur Samuel Hamilton,
Curtis Danals Hart,
George Hanes joy,
Roy David Kinney,
Lloyd Randolph Kneelan
Charles Frederick Lauer,
Charles Darius Marsh,
Gregory James Martin,
Charles Edmund Meulendyke,
George William Morris,
Lewis Enoch Munger,
Arthur Thomas Pammenter,
Robert Francis Paviour,
l 3 Amherst St.
394 West Ave.
358 West Ave.
56 Hamilton St.
280 Monroe Ave.
70 Meigs St.
445 Alexander St.
73 Kenwood Ave.
79 Chatham St.
52 Rowley St.
343 West Ave.
80 Flint Sr.
73 Richmond St,
769 Sr. Paul Sr.
Pa., 65 Prince St.
41 Prince St.
I4 Vick Park B
l 73 Grand Ave.
I9 Thayer St.
48 Rosedale St.
7l S. Washington St
I4 Sumner Pk
I56 Delevan St.
66 College Ave
21 7 Merriman St.
l 7 Joslyn Place
l 9 Meigs St.
71 Charlotte St
l l Upton Park
l46 S. Goodman St
35 Strathallan Pk
5 3 7 Averill Ave.
Carleton Elderlcin Power,
Dean Todd Pryor,
John Wilhelm Radu,
William Cline Rugg,
Edward Hayes Sawers,
Seward Dwight Smith,
Norman Hamilton Stewart,
Harry Cecil Taylor,
James joseph Tighe,
Arthur Fuller Truex,
Andrew jackson Warner, Znd,
Samuel Young Whitehouse,
Maurice Alton Wilder,
Leland Foster Wood,
I33 Plymouth Ave.
29 Thayer St.
50 Gorsline St.
50 Crorsline St.
37 Birch Crescent.
97 East Ave.
548 Lake Ave.
359 Alexander St.
42 Prince St.
I3 Bingham St.
82 Danforth St.
28 N. Union St.
l09 Troup St.
99 Alexander St.
253 Monroe Ave.
35 Strathallan Pk.
131 Frank St.
Freshman Barpqyet T
Bayard T. DelVlallie
The Class E. Clinton Wolcott
Class History . . Harry C. Taylor
Opportunity . . Curtis D. Hart
College Politics Robert F. Paviour
Poem . . Joseph L. O'Connor
The Co-Eels . Charles D. Marsh
Oration . . . . Arthur F. Truex
The Fellow on the Next Seat . . Norman l-l. Stewart
Prophecy .... Percy C. Benedict
Held at Hotel Eggleston
January Twenty-fourth, Nineteen Hundred Five
78 Ulbz Zlnterpres
CLASS OF 1909
Class Yell---U-Rah, U-Rah, U-Rah, Rineg Rochester, Rochester,
Class Colo rs--- Blue and White
President . . . . Harry N. Kenyon
Vice-President . Frank H. lVlcChesney
Secretary . . Frank A. jones
Treasurer Raymond J. Fowler
Toastmaster . . George F. Pond
Orator Cornelius R. Wright
Poet . Charles T. Goodsell
Prophet . Harry A. May
Historian . . . E. Harry Gilman
Captain Football Team
Camam Baseball Team
Captain Basketball Team
Captain Track Team
Manager Hockey Team
Captain Hockey Team
. Norman Nairn
Matthew D. Lawless
George W. Ramaker
William C. Hanford
. Franklin H. Smith
Herbert E. Hanford
L K Y: '.':' 2, 414.
vi ' L K BE
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2111132 Zlnterpres 79
THE F RESHMEN
The Class of '09 started its career with a yell. In the rush which followed,
the Sophs did most of the yelling and all the cussing. Ar the end of five minutes of
this, the upper classmen interfered, saying that if it were allowed to continue it might
give the College a bad name.
After the class had completed its organization, it turned its attention to more sys-
tematic forms of exercise. ln a football game with the Sophomores, to show that there
was no hard feeling, '09 allowed its adversaries to borrow the ball after it had scored a
touchdown, a mark of courtesy which the Sophs had failed to observe earlier in the
game. Feeling that they had been perhaps a little too magnanimous in this respect, the
Freshmen determined to even up matters by licking the whole College. This was very
thoroughly accomplished in a series of basketball games, and '09 came off with the col-
lege championship. As for the inter-class track meet, it proved to be a battle between
the Freshmen and the Varsity track team. Against such odds as these, the class
yielded stubbornly but gracefully.
Perhaps the most brilliant event of the year was the Freshman banquet, which
came off during the Winter Term. Announcements of the affair were scattered broad-
cast through the College several days in advance, and a cordial invitation was extended
to the Sophs. The latter, however, maintained an indifferent attitude, and it was only
after much persuasion of an urgent and pressing nature that a few of their number were
induced to attend. Even then they refused to partake of anything more sumptuous than
radishes. In such ways as these have the Freshmen endeavored to foster a brotherly
spirit between the classes.
To say that the Class of '09 has made a good start would be putting it mildly.
To be sure, it has thus far had only three different presidentsg but it must be remem-
bered that the class is young yet, and has hardly had a fair chance to show what it can
do. The future will tell this, and it can't help being the most successful kind of a future
for '09. '
80 The iinterpres
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Sol Aiole, Rochester, 78 Nassau St.
Sydney Alling, Rochester, l 39 Maryland St.
Raymond F. Baker, lrondequoit.
James Lewis Blackmer, Silver Springs, Averill Ave.
Roy Will Boss, Rochester, 4 Council St.
Carlton Fellows Bown, Penfield, 65 Prince St.
Frederic McGuire Buckley, Boonville, 96 Park Ave,
Harvard DeHart Castle, Rochester, 425 Oxford St.
Francis Stuart Chapin, Rochester, 583 West Ave.
Kash Roberts Chase, Henrietta, ZI Birr St.
Wallace Gilbert Collyer, Rochester, I4 Atlantic. Ave.
Harold Linsley Crafts, Rochester, 97 Glendale Pk.
Leon Philetus Davis, Spencerport.
Ernest Willard Dennis, Rochester, I5 Upton Pk.
Edward John Dykstra, Rochester, l I5 Lyndhurst St.
Pliny Baxter Fiske, Byron, 41 Birch Crescent.
Edgar Nlartin Flint, Rochester, I4 Avondale Pk.
Lemuel Hibbard Foote, Rochester, 2 Emma St.
James Henry Fowle, Bridgeport, Conn., 35 Strathallan Pk.
Raymond James Fowler, Rochester, 78 Dewey Ave.
Albert William Giles, Rochester, 97 Bartlett St.
Edward Harry Gilman, Rochester, 505 West Ave.
Charles True Goodsell, Medina, 66 Meigs St.
Harvey Wilbur Graves, Rochester, 594 West Ave.
Herbert Emerson Hanford, Rochester, 525 University Ave.
William Cobb Hanford, Rochester, 525 University Ave.
Samuel Park Harmon, Jr. Rochester, 3 Schell Pl.
Joseph Edward Harrington, Wakeheld, Mass., 66 College Ave.
Leo Dann Hayes, Watkins, 41 Birch Crescent
Roy Eugene Hills, Corfu, 253 Monroe Ave.
Alonzo Barton Holcombe, West Brighton,
Harry Laurence Horton, Rochester, f 63 Caledonia Ave.
George Wallace Hubbell, Rochester, Z0 Tremont St.
Richard Pell Hunt, Rochester, 145 S. Goodman St.
Abram Nicholls Jones, Rochester, 87 S. Union St.
Frank Allen Jones, Montour Falls, 41 Birch Crescent.
Albert D. Kaiser, Rochester, I3 Tracy St.
Harry Norman Kenyon,
George Gustav Kleindinst,
Jacob Samuel Kominsky,
Julius Lucius Kuck,
Matthew Delbert Lawless,
john Herbert Levis,
Harry Albert May,
F rank Howard McChesney,
Charles Hazelius Miller,
William P. Munger,
Joseph Augustine O'Connor,
Leonard Charles Palmer,
George Franklin Pond,
George Winkler Ramaker,
Howard Franklin Roberts,
Harry Alphonso Robinson,
joseph Jacob Rosenthal,
Leon Drake Rumsey,
Leon James Russell,
Christian John Schaeffer,
Edmund Parmenter Schermerhorn,
Harry Hall Servis,
William Alexander Shepherd,
Franklin Hiram Smith,
James Powers Snell,
Frank Burns Storey,
Raymond Averill Taylor,
George Lee Thompson,
Walter Ledyard Todd,
Fred Eugene Vanvechten,
John Frederick Warner,
Edwin W. Whitmarsh,
Cornelius R. Wright,
St. Paul, Minn.,
65 Prince St.
41 Charlotte St.
l59 Chatham St.
246 Alexander St.
23 Oxford St.
I50 Joseph Ave.
l85 Fulton Ave.
522 Child St.
102 Woodward St.
l 36 Fulton Ave.
I2 Reynolds St.
Zl Baldwin St.
37 Birch Crescent.
l04 Hamilton St.
575 Mt. Hope Ave.
20 Arch St.
57 Nassau St.
I l Tracy St.
37 Birch Crescent.
35 Strathallan Pk.
66 Adams St.
41 Birch Crescent.
41 Birch Crescent.
236 Sherman St.
301 Lexington Ave
l 79 Pearl St
IO Augustine St
77 Avenue D
30 Hortense St
8 Clifton St
IO Thayer St
l l l Park Ave
3 7 Hudson Ave
29 George St
I4 Moulson Ave
276 Monroe Ave
35 Strathallan Pk
36 S. Clinton St
The Class As It ls
The University .
George F. Pond
l-lelcl at the Whitcomb House
January Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six
. Park Harman
Franklin l-I. Smith
. Norman Nairn
. James P. Snell
Raymond J. Fowler
Cornelius R. Wright
. Harry A. May
QQ, Q. 'NW 'X 64
of' It "
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N 77Z6lZ6'6l7Z6lZZ A We
THE FIFTY-FIFTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT
Sunday, June Eighteenth
7.30 P. M. The Baccalaureate Sermon by President Rhees in the Second Baptist
Monday, June Nineteenth
3.30 P. M. The Class Day Exercises of the Senior Class in the Alumni Ciymnasium
and on the Campus.
815 P. M. Address before the New York iota of the Phi Beta Kappa in the Third
Presbyterian Church by Dr. Thomas Wentworth Higginson of Cambridge, Mass.
Subject: "People l Have Met."
9.30 P. M. 'Fraternity Reunions at the Chapter Houses.
Tuesday, June Twentieth
l0.00 A. M. The annual meeting ofthe Trustees in Anderson Hall.
2.00 P. M. The business meeting of the Alumni in Anderson Hall.
3.00 P. M. Presentation of the bronze statue of Dr. Martin B. Anderson on the
Campus. Addresses by Adelberr Cronise, Esq., IS77, the Hon. Breck Per-
kins, l87l, and President Rhees.
4.30 P. M. The business meeting of the New York iota of the Phi Beta Kappa in
5 to 9.30 P. M. Class reunions.
8.15 P. M. The Alling Prize Debate by members of the Senior and Junior Classes
in the Alumni Gymnasium.
l0.00 P. M. Social gathering of the Alumni in the Alumni Gymnasium.
Wednesday, June Twenty-first
l0.00 A. M. The Commencement Exercises in the Alumni Gymnasium. Orations
in competition for the Davis Prize Medals. The address to the Graduating Class
by the President. The conferring of degrees.
l.00 P. M. The Alumni Dinner.
8.00 to l0.00 P. M. The Presidentis Reception in the Presidents House.
is C ' --Vx ,V N
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4 fqg CLASS DAY
1 fax: '
1 f 1905
l ve D Ei , Fill A
Monday Afternoon, June Nineteen, Nineteen Hundred Five
Presentation of C
At the Alumni Gymnasium
Thomas Dransheld, Jr., Master of Ceremonies
. . . Master of Ceremonies
. . Irving Nelson Kohler
lass Gift - . . . The President of the Class
. . . . The President of the University
. Louis Jonathan Bailey
. . . Merritt Way Haynes
. . . . . Avery Morgan Meech
Procession to Class Tree
. . . 4 . George Nelson Sage
. . . . . . Trafton Milford Crandall
, Deposition of the Class Records.
FSR I f
, DEBATE ,
Tuesday Evening, June Twentieth, Nineteen Hundred Five
ln the Alumni Gymnasium
ORDER OF EXERCISES
The Qgestionz Resolved, That all private property on the high seas, except con
trabancl of war, should be exempt from seizure by helligerents in time of war.
Walter Steefel Meyers, Rochester, I906
Arthur Lawrence Stewart, Rochester, l905
Carr Gilman l-lorn, Acton, Me., l906
Avery Morgan Meech, Hilton, l905
Chester Frederic Craigie, Catskill, 1906
Edward Ernest Morris, Rochester, l905
Mr. Meech, 1905 Mr. Craigie, 1906
Mr. Horn, I906 Mr. Stewart, l905
Mr. Morris, I905 Mr. Meyers, l906
Decision in favor of the Senior Class
Prize for individual excellence, Mr. Craigie, 1906
COMMITTEE OF AWARD
William Hastings Nichols, B. S., l874
Francis Selden Macomher, A. B., l879
Homer Dewilton Broolcins, B. S., 1880
The linterpres 87
oRAT1oNs OF THE GRADUATING CLASS
Wednesday, June Twenty-First, Nineteen Hundred Five
In The Alumni Gymnasium
Order of Exercises
Orations for the Davis Medals
The Fate ofthe F inn ....... George Nelson Sage
The College Man in Public Life . . Alphonse Joseph Sigl
The New Art of City Building . . . Merritt Way Haynes
The United States as a Far Eastern Power . I. Edward Ernest Morris
Our Departure From American Ideals . . Theodore Augustus Zornow
The Future of japan . . . Q . . Dana Boardman I-Iellings
Address to the Graduates by the President
The Conferring of Degrees
First Prize . . . Dana Boardman I-Iellings
Second Prize ........ Theodore Augustus Zornow
COMMITTEE OF AWARD FOR THE DAVIS PRIZE MEDAL
The Reverend Reuben E. Burton, A. B., Class of ISSO
George Reynolds Stearns, M. D., Class of l875
F rank Edward Siclcels, A. B., Class of l880
The Eastman Laboratofies
PR ATERN rn ES
90 The Zinterpres
THE HELLENIC COUNCIL
The Hellenic Council sprang from a general desire on the part of the Fraternities
to benefit themselves in their common relations, and the University by their co-operative
efforts. It is to be a permanent institution and to that end has adopted a constitution
which is peculiar, in that it provides for inter-fraternity agreements to be made by au-
thorised representatives, members of the Council. The matter of "rushes " has been ad-
justed and the idea of election purity, as presented in the new system, had its inception
in the Hellenic Council.
Following are the first representatives and officers:
President, Clarence M. Platt, XP. T.
Secretary, Ralph E. Harmon, A. A. CD.
Albert Bowen, NP. T. William Cornelius Roades, A. A. CID.
Walter Austin Calihan, A. K. E. Charles Arthur Simpson, CD. A. X.
Charles Lacy Harris, A. T. Harry John Simmelinlc, GJ. A. X.
Embry Crittenden MacDowell, A. K. E. Lewis Mitchell Wilson, A. T.
92 The Zinterpres
5 " y as" -Q,
ALPHA DELTA PHI
.f'i1ifiiff- VT' 1 'lll. l ' , " - -
T9 Founded at Hamilton College in l832
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ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Cornell, 4 .
Phi Kappa, .
Johns Hopkins, '
Brown University, .
Harvard University, .
Dartmouth College, .
University of Michigan,
University of Rochester,
Williams College, .
College of the City of Ne
Wesleyan University, .
Kenyon College, .
Union College, .
Cornell University, .
Trinity College, .
Johns Hopkins University,
University of Minnesota,
University of Toronto,
Chicago University, .
McGill University, .
University of Wisconsin
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF ALPHA DELTA PHI
Nineteen Hundred Six
Howard Walrath Allen Edgar Jacob Fisher
Edwin Roy Bowerman William Rice Foster
Chester Frederic Craigie William Cornelius Roades
Ancel St. John N
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Wilbur Wilcox Bancroft Carl Griff Palmer
Howard Phillips Barss Wallace Robert Reid
Jay Wharton E ay ' Hugh Alexander Smith, jr.
Ralph Elmer Harmon Robert John Walkinshaw
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Harold Edward Alcerly Curtis Danals Hart
Harold deBlois Barss Charles Darius Marsh
Hiram Leonard Barker, Jr. Dean Todd Pryor
Delwin D. Chapin, jr. Warrant Pryor -
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Carlton Fellows Bown Alonzo Barton Holcombe
Raymond James Fowler Harry Norman Kenyon
Raymond Averill Taylor
94 Ulbs Einterpres
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DELTA UP SH-0N
rg Founded at Williams College in 1834
gg Rochester Chapter Established in 1852
.,e, 1 sf -e ..,. ., ,... W- l ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Williams, Williams College, . . l834
Union, . Union College, . 1838
Hamilton, Hamilton College, l847
Amherst, . Amherst College, l 847
Adelbert, Adelbert College, . l 847
Colby, . Colby University, . 1852
Rochester, University of Rochester, l852
Middlebury, Middlebury College, . I856
Bowdoin, Bowdoin College, l 85 7
Rutgers, Rutgers College, H358
Brown, Brown University, . . l860
Colgate, . Colgate University, . . IS65
New York, University of City of New York IS65
Cornell, . Cornell University, . . I869
Marietta, . Marietta College, . . I87O
Syracuse, . Syracuse University, . l873
Michigan, University of Michigan, . IS76
Northwestern, Northwestern University, . l880
Harvard, . Harvard University, . H380
Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin, l885
Lafayette, Lafayette College, . l 885
Columbia, Columbia University, . l885
Lehigh, . Lehigh College, 1885
Tufts, Tufts College, . l886
DePauw, DePauw University, . l887
Pennsylvania, University of Pennsylvania, . ISSS
Minnesota, University of Minnesota, . l890
Technology, Boston School of Technology, 1893
Swarthmore, Swarthmore College, . . l893
Stanford, . Leland Stanford University, . IS96
California, University of California, . l896
McGill, . McC1ill University, . l898
Nebraska, University of Nebraska, l898
Toronto, . University of Toronto, l899
Chicago, . University of Chicago, l900
Qhio, Ohio State University, l904
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MEMBERS OF DELTA UPSILON
Nineteen Hundred Six
Laurence Bacon Brink
Charles Lacy Harns
William Hawley Higbie
Henry Judson I-Iumpstone
Ward Delazon Jordon
Joseph Cromlaie Napier
Earl Wesley Taylor
Lewis Garlick Reynolds
Robert Osmond Saunders
Lewis Mitchell Wilson
en Hundred Seven
Myron James Walter
Nathaniel George West
Earle Gibson White
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Percy Alvin Benedict
Lewis Enoch Munger L
Arthur Fuller Truex
Maurice Alton Wilder
land Foster Wood
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Lemuel Hihhard Foote
james Henry Fowle
Frank Howard lVlcChesney
George Winkler Ramaker
Howard Franklin Roberts
Harry Alphonso Robinson
Fred Eugene VanVechten
n Wesley Whitmarsh
C-amma Beta, .
Tau Lambda, .
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Founded at Yale College in 1844
Beta Phi Chapter Established in 1855
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Yale College, . . .
Amherst College, .
University of Alabama,
University of Mississippi, .
Brown University, . .
University of North Carolina,
Miami University, . .
Kenyon College, .
University of Virginia, .
Dartmouth College, . . .
Central University of Kentucky,
Middlebury College, .
University of Michigan, .
Williams College, .
Hamilton College ,..'
Colgate University, . .
Colle e of the Cit of New York,
University of Rochester, .
Rutgers College, . .
Indiana Asbury University,
Wesleyan University, .
Rensselaer Polytechnic Vlnstitute,
Western Reserve University,
Cornell University, . .
University of Chicago, .
University of California,
Trinity College, . .
University of Minnesota, .
Mass. Institute of Technology,
Tulane University, . .
University of Toronto, .
University of Pennsylvania
McGill University, .
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Nineteen Hundred Six
Walter Austin Calihan Embry Crittenden lVlacDowell
1 Charles Peters Oliver
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Jay Edward Dutcher George Timothy Sullivan
William Goff Edgar Flandreau VanBuslcirlc
' Nineteen Hundred Eight
Stephen Leon Bidwell Walter Henry Cassebeer
Walter Rollin Brooks Bayard Thomas DeMallie
Carleton Elderlcin Power
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Edward Harry Gilman Matthew Delbert Lawless
Harvey Wilbur Graves Franklin Hiram Smith
George Lee Thompson
Founded at Union College in IB33
Upsilon Chapter Established in 1858
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Union College, . .
University of City of New
Yale College, . .
Columbia University .
Wesleyan University, .
University of Rochester,
University of Michigan,
Syracuse University, .
Trinity College, .
Lehigh University, .
University of Pennsylvania,
University of Minnesota,
University of Wisconsin,
Chicago University, .
University of California,
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF PSI UPSILON
Nineteen Hundred Six
Harry Willard Bosworth William Curtis Clark
Albert Bowen Prentiss Bailey Gilbert
Clarence Melvin Platt
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Carl Frederic Wilhelm Kaelber Theodore Augustus Miller
Elmer George Koch John Howard Steere
Alvah Strong Nliller Roger Hale Wellington
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Roy David Anthony Arthur Samuel Hamilton, Jr.
Edwin Hinchman Brooks Charles Edmund Meulendyke
John Edwin Burr George William Morris
Leslie Marsland Conly Robert Francis Paviour
Norman Hamilton Stewart
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Harvard DeHart Castle - Richard Pell Hunt
Herbert Emerson Hanford ' Charles Hazelius Miller
William Cobb Hanford' james Powers Snell
100 Mba ltntnzrpres
THETA DELTA CHI
Founded at Union College in 1848
Chi Charge Established in 1867
ROLL OF CHARGES
Zeta, . . . Brown University, . 1853
Epsilon, William and Mary, 1853
Eta, . Bowdoin College, 1854-
Kappa, Tufts College . 1 856
Iota, . Harvard University 1856
Xi, Hobart College, . 1 85 7
Phi, . Lafayette College . 1867
Chi, . University of Rochester, . 1867
Psi, . . Hamilton College, 1868
Omicron Deuteron, Dartmouth College, 1869
Beta, . . Cornell University, . . 1870
Lambda, Boston University, . . I877
Pi Deuteron, College of the City of New York, 1881
Rho Deuteron, Columbia University, . . 1883
Nu Deuteron, Lehigh University, 1884
Mu Deuteron, Amherst College, 1884
Gamma Deuteron, . University of Michigan, 1889
Iota Deuteron, . Williams College, 1891
Tau Deuteron, University of Minnesota . 1892
Sigma Deuteron, University of Wisconsin, . . 1 895
Chi Deuteron, George Washington University, 1896
Delta Deuteron, University of California, . 1900
Zeta Deuteron, McGill University . 1901
Eta Deuteron, Leland Stanford University, . 1903
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF TI-IETA DELTA CHI
Nineteen Hundred Six
Harry John Simmelink Charles Arthur Simpson
' Nineteen Hundred Seven
Harold Benton Gilbert George Truman Palmer
Fred Raymond Lewis Harold Osborn Stewart
Frank Edward Winter
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Ernest Franklin Barker Arthur Thomas Pammenter
Thomas james Fulton James Joseph Tighe
Joseph Lewis O'Connor Samuel Young Whitehouse
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Frederic McGuire Buckley V Frank Allen Jones
Leo Dann Hayes Harry Albert May
Leon James Russel
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF PHI EPSILON
Nineteen Hundred Six
George Latta Barrus Alfred LeGrand Kinter
Frederick Betz Max lsidore Klein
Raymond Hardy Douglas Edwin Wilder
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Walter Clifford Hurd Floyd Orton Reed
Frederick Francis O'Connor Louis Frank Talbot
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Oliver Warren Case John Wilhem Radu
Raymond Bruce Eddy William Cline Rugg
Gregory James Martin Seward Dwight Smith
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Roy Will Boss Julius Lucius Kuclc
Charles True Goodsell Fred Maecherlein
Harry Lawrence. Horton Norman Nairn
Albert David Kaiser Leonard Charles Palmer
William Alexander Shepherd
PHI 'BETA KAPPA
Officers for 1 905-1 906
Reverend Doctor Charles P. Coit, '67 '. . . President
Henry E. Lawrence, '89 . . Vice-President
Charles l-loeing . . Secretary
Benjamin B. Chace, '89 . Treasurer
Members Initiated in 1906
Leon Jermain Brace
jane Ernisse Crowe
Louis Albert Pultz
Grace Elizebeth Salter
Arthur Lawrence Stewart
Albert Perlea VanDusen
Alvalyn Eunice Woodward
Jasper l-leman Wight
Theodore Augustus Zornow
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THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL
F or the Year Beginning April, Nineteen Hundred Five
Eugene C. Denton, . . . President
Francis S. Macomber, Treasurer
Charles D. Heaton, Secretary
Joseph T. Alling, . . . . Trustee
George C. Hollister, Trustee
Charles Hoeing, . Faculty
Henry E. Lawrence, Faculty
Charles C. Stroud, Faculty
Eugene C. Denton, Alumnus
Francis.S. Macomber, . . Alumnus
Henry D. Shedd, CResignedD . Aluriinus
George L. Barrus, . . V Student
Embry C. lVlacDowell, . . Student
Lewis G. Reynolds, . Student
Harold B. Gilbert, Student
Charles D. Heaton,
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Embry C. lVlacDowell President
George l... Barrus First Vice-President
Harold B. Gilbert Second Vice-President
Lewis G. Reynolds Treasurer
Charles D. l-leaton Secretary
N TI-IE " lnterpresn of 1895 may be found an article relative to the formation of the
organisation known then, as now, as the Students' Association. F rom 1894 to 1898
student organisations were subject to the control of this Association. ln l898, how-
ever, the present plan was adopted whereby the officers of the Students' Association to-
gether with representatives of the Trustees, Faculty, and Alumni, form the University
Council. "The object of this body," according to its constitution, "shall be to promote
the interests ofthe University of Rochester through the supervision and control of all
athletic organisations, musical and dramatic clubs, and other associations of students as-
suming to represent the University." ll
'Y. M. C, A.
President, . . . Robert O. Saunders
Secretary, Theodore A. Miller
Treasurer, . Edgar F. Van Buslcirk
HE Y. M. C. A. has, during the past year, conducted two Bible Classes for
men---one in the Life of Paul for the Seniors and Juniors, taught by Dr, Rhees 5
the other in the Life of Christ for the Sophomores and Freshmen, taught by Mr.
Minchin. These classes have met once a Week during the College year.
Besides these, the Association has conducted a Weekly prayer meeting for men,
held on Wednesday nights, in the Gymnasium. It also sent three delegates, Herbert E..
Fowler, '07, Theodore A. Miller, '07, and Harold deB. Barss, '08, to the Student
Volunteer Convention at Nashville.
I 10 The Zinterptes
THE YEAR'S ATHLETICS
T IS with pleasure, yet with some misgivings, that we record the year's athletic ac-
tivity at Rochesterg for while we eagerly narrate our successes, we must candidly
mention our failures and disappointments.
In the midst of current criticisms of Football and College sports in general it is
gratifying to believe that here at Rochester a professional spirit, manifested in the con-
duct of athletics, does not obtain. -All our intercollegiate relations are friendly, and we
hope all our contests will be conducted in the spirit of true sport. Principles of honor
and square dealing, friendly courtesy and hospitality are what intercollegiate sports de-
mand, and we trust Rochester pays them due observance. Nor would we be deprived
of the hope of winning. One of the chief values of athletics is their insistence on the
doing of something well. It is but a step more to try to do them best---in other words,
to win, without the hope of which much of their very life would be taken from sports.
At the opening of the year, the prospects in athletics were far from bright, save in
Baseball. ln Football the majority of the team had graduated or withdrawn. ln Basket-
ball but one regular player was left, and, although some good material was known to be
present for Track, it was neither numerous nor experienced.
Yet what opened darkly in Football ended most successfully when our old rival,
Union, was defeated l6-0. Of the six up-state smaller colleges, Rochester stood third,
losing to Colgate and Hamilton, but winning from St. Lawrence, Hobart and Union.
Qur team when rounded into form at mid-season made up in spirit and earnestness, dash
and team-play, what it lacked in weight and experience. It may be unfair to single out
individuals for praise, but it must be accorded most freely to Captain Sullivan, " Buckol'
Steere, Pryor, and Reynolds for their devotion to the team and the standard they set for
others to follow.
Short practices, an occasional day's rest, no evening work, a short season, very few
serious injuries, all combined to maintain Football a recreative sport and not a profession
in a season when the game was called sharply to judgment. A second team was early
organised which, under the careful coaching of Clark '04 and the faithful captaincy of
Joy, gave good practice to the Varsity and developed material for next season. The
outlook for next year is at least fair.
The Basketball season was ushered in by a series of six inter-class games for the
University championship. This was won by l909 in a very close finish. The Varsity
schedule was an exceedingly hard one, for games were played with the strongest teams
015132 ilnterpres Ill
of the country with practically no mediocre teams included, the defeating of which would
have given encouragement. That a new and light team should not win against these
leaders was to be expected. We were disappointed in losing to Hamilton, our state
rival, but next year conditions will be reversed. Injuries to some players, and organic
physical disabilities in others handicapped the team very appreciably. Nearly all the
games were well played however, and nothing but the best of spirit was manifested
at them all. As was to be expected, the veteran Y. M. C. A. team proved superior to
ours and the two-hand dribbling game of the college league rules, played by the cham-
pion Pennsylvania F ive, bewildered our boys completely. The individuals of our team
led by Captain Reid worked faithfully, and that all except him lacked experience was
their misfortune and not their fault.
The second team under Captain Barrus worked loyally to give practice to the
Varsity, but its efforts against outside teams were not very successful. The manage-
ment of both teams was very well cared for by Allen '06 and Harmon '07. With
this year's Five intact and new material coming in, it is reasonable to hope for better
success next year.
We are privileged to chronicle a winter of unusual activity for our Track men.
Manager Searle entered a team for the city cross-country championship on Thanksgiving
Day, and, although the Varsity was only third among four competitors, a good start was
made, and Freshman material interested.
From the opening of the winter term to February 17th, ensued a series of four
meets on successive Saturdays, thus holding the interest of the men by actual competition,
which relieved the dullness of routine practice. Varsity easily proved itself superior to
all other organizations of the city. An attempt was made to secure Syracuse for a dual
meet here, but our neighbors deemed it inexpedient at that time. Great credit belongs
to Manager Searle for his untiring efforts in behalf of the team, and the example of
Captain Goldstein led many others to train consistently for a winning team.
ln these days when college sports are criticised for their exclusiveness, it is well to
consider the claims of Track athletics, which in the variety of their exercises and the
possibility of an unlimited number of men to train, offer a good field for student athletic
activity. The University has good material, but at present no place out of doors whereon
this material may train for its contests, and where other students may find opportunity for
regulated athletic exercise. Let us all work together to see that a move is started this
spring toward a new cinder track on our Campus. The normal position of Rochester
in the lnter-collegiate Athletic Association is not at the bottom, so it behooves all to
work faithfully to resume our higher place.
The Baseball outlook is most encouraging. With all of last yearis Nine in College
save one and new material at hand, the championship should come to Rochester this
I I2 Ciba Zintnzrpres
spring. But as " the best laid schemes o' mice and men gang aft a-gley," so it may be wis-
est to refrain from too optimistic forecasts. V
lt is hoped that a series of inter-class Baseball games will be played this spring, to
afford pleasant recreative exercise, and to bring out latent talent. An attempt will be
made to sustain a second team to furnish both practice and seasoned substitutes for the
Varsity. Let us remember that the fault of American College sport is that too few
students actually engage, and also that the more candidates the stronger will be the rep-
resentative teams of Rochester.
C. C. STROUD.
I 3 V.
Line-up of Union Game
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Sept. 23 Rochester
Sept. 30 Rochester
Oct. 7 Rochester
Oct. I4 Rochester
Oct. Z8 Rochester
Nov. 4 Rochester
Nov. Il Rochester
Charles P. Oliver, Manager
George T. Sullivan, Captain
Left Encl Pryor
Left Tackle O'Connor .
Left Guard Sullivan .
Right Guard Fowle .
Steere . . Full Back
l 6 Hobart
Z8 St. Lawrence
I6 Union .
. Quarter Back
. Right Half Back
. Left Half Back
S c o rc P1 ac c
l 6 Syracuse
2 8 Clinton
5 3 Hamilton
Varsity Football Squad, 1905
me The Zlnterpres
THE SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
George T. Palmer, Manager
George H. Joy, Captain
Buckley . . Left End Snell, H. Stewart Right End
Crafts, Wood . . Left Tackle Joy . . . Quarter Back
Fowler . . Left Guard Ramaker Left Half Back
I-lorto n... Center DelVlallie . Right Half Back
Talbot, N. Stewart . Right Guard Klein, Nairn . . Full Back
E Munger . Right Tackle
Boss Brooks Brink E Dennis
Kaiser Porter Taylor
Date S core Opp onen t S core
Oct. I4 Rochester . . 22 Chesbrough Seminary . 0
Oct. 21 Rochester . 6 Canandaigua Academy . 5
Oct. 28 Rochester . 0 Geneseo Normal . . 5
Nov. 3 Rochester . 6 East High School Second 0
Nov. 7 Rochester . 0 Lockport High School . . I6
Nov. l l Rochester . . 41 Cheshrough Seminary . 0
Second Football Squad, 1905
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Howard W. Allen, Manager
Wallace R. Reid, Captain
Forwards Center 1 1
George H. Joy Fred Maecherlein Edgar F. VanBuskirl4
Wallace R. Reid George W. Ramalcer
Samuel P. Harman Charles H. Miller
Date S core Opponent S core Place
-lan. l 3 Rochester l 2 Williams 3 l Rochester
Jan. Rochester l 8 Columbia Rochester
jan. Rochester ' 22 Hamilton Rochester
jan. Rochester Hamilton Clinton
F eb. Rochester Y. M. C. A. Rochester
Feb. Rochester Syracuse i Syracuse
Feb. Rochester 2 l Syracuse Rochester
Mar Rochester Y. M. C. A. M. C. A.
Mar. Rochester Pennsylvania Rochester
Varsity Basketball Squad, 1906
THE SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM
Ralph E.. Harmon, Manager
George L. Barrus, Captain
g Forwards Center Guards
Park S. Harman Arthur T. Pamrnenter
Charles H. Miller John D. Fowler Carleton E. Power
William E.. Kinney George L. Barrus
Date Score Opponent Score Place
Dec. 16 Rochester . I7 Starkey . 36 Lalcemont
jan. 6 Rochester . 33 R. B. l. . Rochester
Jan. 23 Rochester l l Hubbell Class Y, M. C. A.
Jan. Z6 Rochester l 7 West High . Rochester
jan. 31 Rochester I5 Cook Academy Montour Falls
Feb. I3 Rochester I2 East High . Rochester
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Thomas Dransfleld, Jr., Manager
Chester G. Gilbert. Captain
Stephen L. Bidwell. 100 and 220 yard dashesg 220 yard hurdles.
Chester G. Gilbert. Shot putg hammer throw.
Benjamin Goldstein. Broad jumpg 440 yard dash.
Joseph L. O'C enno r. Broad jumpg high jump.
f IOO d 220 y rd clashesg 440 yard clash
Carl G- Palmer' 1 120 fad 220 yaard hurdlesr l-2 mile rua.
George T. Palmer. I-mile run.
Carleton E. Power. l-mile run.
Warrant Pryor. Shot putg hammer throw.
William A. Searle. Pole vaultg I-2 and l-mile runs.
Thur Smith. 120 yard hurdleag high jump.
Edgar F. VanBuskirk. 440 yard daslag I-2 and I-mile runs.
Albert Voaburg. Broad jump.
Leland F. Wood. High jumpg pole vault.
Varsity Track Team, 1905
:lf-W -'ia i
DUAL MEET 21?
J x ,
i M ,I ROCHESTER vs. UNION I
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mea '07 g ' Held at Schenectady May 20 1905 5
l00 Yard Dash---l Palmer, Rochester, 2 Bidwell, Rochester, 3 l-laftey, Union.
Time, IO l-5 seconds.
220 Yard Dash---l Bidwell, Rochester, 2 Palmer, Rochester, 3 Vondannenherg,
Union. Time, 23 l-5 seconds. E
440 Yard Dash---l Palmer, Rochester, 2 Waldron, Union, 3 Vondannenherg,
Union. Time, 54 seconds.
Half-Mile Run---l Parsons, Union, 2 Raymond, Union, 3 Palmer, Rochester. Time,
2 minutes 6 l-5 seconds.
I-Mile Run---I Reed, Union, 2 Flowers, Union, 3 Searle, Rochester. Time, 5
l20 Yard Hurdles---l Palmer, Rochester, 2 Raymond, Union, 3Q7Smith, Rochester.
Time, I6 l-5 seconds.
220 Yard Hurdles---ll Raymond, Union, 2 Palmer, Rochester, 3 McClelland, Union.
. Time, 29 seconds.
High -lump---l Waldron, Union, 2 Wood, Rochester, Dwight, Union, Bennett,
Union. Height, 5 feet 2 l-2 inches.
Broad Jump---l Waldron, Union, 2 Vincent, Union, 3 Voshurg, Rochester. Dis-
tance, 20 feet 7 inches.
Shot Put---l Pryor, Rochester, 2 Closson, Union, 3 Vondannenherg, Union. Dis-
tance, 32 feet 6 inches.
l-lammer Throw---l Gilbert, Rochester, 2 Closson, Union, 3 Becker, Union. Dis-
tance, 107 feet 9 l-2 inches.
Pole Vault---l Wood, Rochester, Raymond, Union, 3 Bacon, Union, Shutter, Union
. Height, 9 feet 6 inches.
Total Score in Points
Rochester, 48 l-3 Union, 59 2-3
The Zlnterpres '29
N. Y. S. I. A. U. Q-H'
Ninth A nnua 1 Track Meet Held at Rochester, May ao, 1905 tltt : ,,fQ M
l0O-Yard Dash---l Palmer, Rochester, 2 Castleman, Colgate, 3 Bidwell, Rochester.
Time, I0 4-5 seconds.
l2O-Yard Hurdles---l Castleman, Colgate, 2 Palmer, Rochester, 3 Sicarcl, Hamil-
ton. Time, I6 4-5 seconds.
220-Yard Dash---l Castleman, Colgate, 2 Sicard, Hamilton, 3 Bidwell, Rochester.
Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
220 Yard Hurdles---l Castleman, Colgate, 2 Holley, Hamilton, 3 Roosa, Hamil-
ton. Time, 27 seconds.
440-Yard Dash---l Palmer, Rochester, 2 Roosa, Hamilton, 3 Bramley, Hamilton.
Time, 52 l-5 seconds.
Half-Mile Run---l Sisson, Colgate, 2 Wheeler, Colgate, 3 Van Buslcirk, Rochester.
Time, 2 minutes 4 2-5 seconds.
l-Mile Run---l Leach, Colgate, 2 Barton, Colgate, 3 Meeker, Hamilton. Time,
4 minutes 53 seconds.
Z-Mile Run---l Leach, Colgate, 2 Smith, Hamilton, 3 Barton, Colgate. Time,
II minutes. i
Shot Put---l Ford, Colgate, 2 Sherman, Hamilton, 3 Gilbert, Rochester. Distance,
Hammer Throw---l Thurber, Colgate, 2 Gilbert, Rochester, 3 Sherman, Hamilton.
Distance, l I2 feet.
Pole Vault---l Wood, Rochester, 2 Nichols, Colgate, 3 Scoon, Hamilton. Height,
9 feet 7 inches.
Broad Jump---l Ferris, Hamilton, 2 Holley, Hamilton, 3 Cummins, Colgate. Dis-
tance, Zl feet l inch.
High Jump---l Carroll, Hamilton, 2 Bogg, Hamilton, 3 Castleman, Colgate, Wood,
Rochester, Deming, Colgate. Height, 5 feet 3 inches.
Total Score in Points
Colgate, 54 2-3 Hamilton, 37 Rochester, 25 l-3
-nv'--1 ----- 1
THE INDOOR TRACK TEAM '
E William A. Searle . . . Manager
Benjamin Goldstein . . Captain
, A Record
Date ' -Score A Opponent Score Place
F eb. 3 Rochester 59 Turn Verein I3 Alumni Gymnasium
Feb. l 0 Rochester 5 l Rochester Athletic Club 26 Alumni Gymnasium
Feb. I7 Rochester 63 l-4 Rochester Y. M. C. A. 26 3-4 Alumni Gymnasium
The Zhiterpres I3I
INTERCLASS ATHLETICS, 1905-1906
Friday, November I7, Nineteen Hundred Five
Score---Sophomores, 5 g Freshmen, 0
November 24,3 l905
Seniors, 9 vs. Freshmen, I8 juniors, 9 vs. Sophomores, I8
November 29, 1905
Seniors, I I vs. Sophomores, I9 Juniors, I0 vs. Freshmen, I8
December 6, l905
Seniors, I0 vs. Juniors, I I Sophomores, I5 vs. Freshmen, I6
Seniors, 03 Juniors, I g Sophomores, 2g Freshmen, 3.
lncloor lnterclass Track Meet
Saturday, January 27, Nineteen Hundred Five
25-Yard Hurdles---Ist Bidwell, '08, 2nd lVlacDoweII, '06, 3rd Porter, '08
Time, 3 2-5 sec.
25-Yard Dash---Ist Bidwell, '08, 2nd Vosburg, '07, 3rd Snell, '09.
Time, 3 I-5 sec.
I2-Pound Shot Put---Ist Fowle, '09, 2nd W. Pryor, '08 5 3rd Jordan, 'O7.
Distance, 37 ft., 9 I-2 in.
Half-lVliIe Run---Ist Wood, '08, 2nd W. C. Hanford, '09, 3rd Power, '08.
Time, 2 min., 23 2-5 sec.
High Jump---Ist Fowle, '09, 2nd Wood, '08, 3rd Wooden, '08.
Height, 5 ft., 3 in.
220-Yard Dash---Ist Bidwell, 'OSQ 2ncI Kneelancl, '08, 3rd Goldstein, '07g Thomp-
son, '09. Time, 26 I-2 sec.
I-lVliIe Run---Ist Cohn, '07, 2nd Slater, '06, 3rd H. Hanford, '09,
Time, 5 min., 25 I-2 sec.
Pole Vault---Ist Wood, '08, 2nd Fowle, '09 9 3rd Searle, '06.
Height, 9 ft., I0 in.
I00-Yard Dash---Ist Bidwell, '08, 2nd Goldstein, 'O7g 3rd Wilder, ,09.
Time, I I I-2 sec.
440-Yard Dash---Ist Wilder, ,095 2nd Thompson, '09g 3rd Wooden, '08.
Time, I min., I 2-5 sec.
Half-Mile Relay Race---I st Juniors, 2nd Sophomoresg 3rd Freshmen.
Time, I min., I2 sec.
Total Score in Points
Freshmen, 455 Sophomores, 30 I-2, juniors, I6 I-2, Seniors, 7
World RECORDS University of Rochester
93-5sec. l00-Yard Dash l0l-Ssec.
A. Duffy l. DeCalesta, '02
Zlsec. 220-Yard Dash 2.2l-5sec.
B. Wefers l. Decalesta, '02
47sec. 440-Yard Dash 50sec.
lVl. W. Long Davison, '98
lmin.532-5sec. 880-Yard Run 2min.32-5sec.
C. l-l. Kilpatrick ' Davison, '98
4min.l53-5sec. One-lVlile Run 4min.50sec.
T. P. Connell Davison, '98
9min.274-5sec. Two-lVlile Run llmin.l4sec.
A. Grant - l-l. R. Brown, 'Ol
l5l-5sec. l2O-Yard Hurdles 164-Ssec.
A. C. Kraenzelein C. G. Palmer, '07
233-5sec. 0-Yard Hurdles 271-Bsec.
A. C. Kraenzelein S. Adams, '98
6ft.55-Sin. l-ligh Jump 5ft.8in.
M. F. Sweeney Davis, '99
24 ft. 7 l-4 in.
I2 ft. l ln.
49 ft. 6 in.
W. W. Coe
l 73 ft. 6 in.
20 ft. 4 I-2 in.
B, Goldstein, '07
Pole Vault l0ft.6in.
lVl. DelVlallie, 'Ol
Shot Put 36ft.8in.
C. G. Gilbert, '05
ammer Throw l2Oft.l-Zin.
J. J. Glass, 'og
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Chester F. Craigie . Manager
George T. Sullivan . . Captain
George T. Sullivan . . . Catcher
Curtis D. Hart Pitcher
Maurice A. Wilder . Pitcher
Lewis E. Munger First Base
Wallace R. Reid . Second Base
Edgar C. Taggart . Short Stop
Emhry C. lVlacDowell Third Base
Delwin D. Chapin . Left Field
Garnet A. Bedell
Date Score Opponent Score Place
April I2 Rochester I2 Rochester Theological Seminary 0 Rochester
April 25 Rochester 2 Catholic League ' l Rochester
April 26 Rochester 31 Mechanics Institute 2 Rochester
May 6 Rochester 9 Hobart 8 Geneva
May 8 Rochester I4 Hamilton II Clinton
May 9 Rochester 9 Colgate I2 Hamilton
May I0 Rochester I0 Union ll Schenectady
May Il 'Rochester 3 Dartmouth 4 'Hanover
May I2 Rochester 4 Tufts 9 Medford
May I3 Rochester l Massachusetts "Aggies" 7 Amherst
May 20 Rochester l Niagara I6 Niagara Falls
May 24 Rochester 6 - Hobart 0 Rochester
May 27 Rochester 6 Hamilton 5 Rochester
June 3 Rochester 2. Union 8 Rochester
June I0 Rochester 3 Colgate 6 Rochester
June ZI Rochester 9 Alumni 3 Rochester
Varsity Baseball Squad
Officers for 1906-1907
George T. Palmer, President
Charles H. Miller, Vice-President
George F. Pond, Secretary-Treasurer
Mark W. Swetland, Captain of Tea m.
HE. Tournament held last spring by the Tennis
Association could not be finished owing to a long
continued stretch of rainy weather, the prelimi-
nary heing the only round played.
For the first time in several years a Tennis Team was
formed Which, while not recognized hy the Athletic
Council, played several games with other institutions.
No inter-collegiate matches were held, though one was
scheduled with Hamilton and later cancelled on account
of unfavorable weather. This year there are prospects
of a better team and a more general interest in the game
on the part of the Student Body.
The Team, 1 905
C. E. Meulendyke, '08 H. C. Michaels, '07
J. L. Meyers, '06 C. H. Miller, '09
W. S. Meyers, '06 G. F. Pond, '09
M. W. Swetland, '07
E. C. Taggart, '07
Prentiss B. Gilbert ....
Elmer G. Koch . .
Albert Bowen .
Harry C. Michaels ....
Harold E. Alcerly, '08
Hiram L. Barker, Jr., '08
Harry W. Bosworth, '06
Albert Bowen, '06
John E. Burr, '08
Walter A. Calihan, '06,
William C. Clark, '06
Herman M. Cohn, '07
E. Willard Dennis, '09
Harry R Dinlcey, '08
Prentiss B. Gilbert, '06
Arthur S. Hamilton, Jr., '08
Herbert E. Hanford
Carl F. W. Kaelber, '07
Elmer G. Koch, '07
Embry C. MacDowell, '06
Harry A. May, '09
Charles E. Meulenclylce, '08
Jacque l... Meyers, '06
Walter S. Meyers, '06
Harry C. Michaels, '07
Alvah S. Miller, '07
Theodore A. Miller, '07
George W. Morris, '08
Charles P. Oliver, '06
Season Opens May First
Carl Cx. Palmer, '07
Robert F. Paviour, '08
Clarence M. Platt, '06
Ancel St. John, '06
Robert O. Saunders, '06
William A. Searle, '06
Edward A. Stahlbrodtf 07
Arthur l... Stewart, '05
Norman H. Stewart, '08
Cneorge T. Sullivan, '07
Albert Vosburg, '07
Roger H. Wellington, '07
Annual Regatta Held the First Saturday in june
jg my 14
CD sxqf GD
WEARERS OF THE R
am- xxx A Aga
A ?' '
i ...few Wafer- L
Xmas?-. Ni? ,
, K i.
Howard Walrath Allen, '06 George Latta Barrus, '06 7
Garnet Alexander Bedell, '07 pg
Stephen Leon Bidwell, '08 Delwin D. Chapin, Jr., '08 I
Chester Frederick Craigie, '06
Edgar Jacob Fisher, '07 Pliny Baxter Fiske, '09
James Henry Fowle, '09 X
Benjamin Goldstein, '07 Curtis Danals Hart, '08
GD Ward Delazon Jordan, '07 ,
George Hanes Joy, '08 Embry Crittenden lVlacDowell, 06
Fred Maecherlein, '09
EX Lewis Enoch Munger, '08 Charles Peter Oliver, '06
.8 can Graff Palmer, '07 S'
. George Truman Palmer, '07 Warrant Pryor, '08 '
George Winkler Ramalcer, '09
3 Wallace Robert Reid, '07 Lewis Garliclc Reynolds, '06 A
JR Howard Franklin Roberts, '09
3' Leon James Russell, '09 William Albert Searle, '06 :D
Fred Joseph Slater, '06
Howard John Steere, '07 George Timothy Sullivan, '07 R
4 Edgar F landreau Van Buskirlc, '07 gi,
I Albert Vosburg, '07 Maurice Alton Wilder, '08
Leland Foster Wood, '08
5 1 5 1 3 s Qi
4 J- --.. if ' ,J
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WEARERS OF CLASS NUMERALS
H. W. Allen
C. L. Barrus
E. R. Bowerman
W. A. Calihan
C. Cr. Horn
H. M. Cohn
R. E. Harmon
W. D. Jordan
E. C. Koch
W. E.. Kinney
H. C. Michaels
R. D. Anthony
P. A. Benedict
S. L. Bidwell
J. E. Burr
J. D. Fowler
C. D. Hart
F. M. Buckley
H. L. Crafts
E.. W. Dennis
J. H. Fowle
H. E.. Hanford
Nineteen Hundred Six
E. C. MacDowell
J. l... Meyers
W. S. Meyers
C. P. Oliver
Nineteen Hundred Seven
il. C. Napier
C. C. Palmer
C. T. Palmer
W. R. Reid
Cr. T. Sullivan
M. W. Swetland
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Cr. H. Joy
L. R. Kneeland
C. E. Meulendyke
I... F.. Munger
A. T. Pammeter
C. E. Power
Nineteen Hundred Nine
W. C. Hanford
S. P. Harman
H. l... Horton
A. D. Kaiser
C. H. Miller
L. Cr. Reynolds
W. C. Roades
A. St. John
W. A. Searle
l... F. Talbot
E. W. Taylor
F.. C. Thomssen
N. Cx. West
F.. F. Van Buslcirk
S. D, Smith
N. H. Stewart
L. F. Wood
C. W. Ramaker
E. P. Schermerhorn
J. P. Snell
Cr. l... Thompson
M USI CAL
GLEE AND MRND0ll
Edwin R. Bowerman, '06, Manager
Louis F. Talbot, '07, Assistant Manager
Charles P. Oliver, '06, Leader George W. Walton, Director
Frederick M. Buckley, '09 Joseph C. Napier, '07
James H. Fowle, '09 Robert Walkinshaw, '07
Douglas E. Wilder, '06 A
Arthur R. Chapman, '06 Wallace R. Reid, '07
Charles P. Oliver, '06 l-larry A. Robinson, ,09
. First Basses
Fred R, Lewis, '07 Carl G. Palmer, '07
Max- Klein, '06 George F. Pond, '09
Nathaniel G. West, '07
Howard P. Barss, '07 , Edward Dykstra, '09
Chester F. Craigie, '06 Hugh A. Smith, '07
Norman H. Stewart, '08
james H. Fowle, '09 Hugh A. Smith, '07
Fred R. Lewis, '07 Robert Walkinshaw, '07
Embry C. MacDowell, '06, Leader Robert Wilson, '03, Director
john E. Burr, '08 Harry N. Kenyon, '09
Harold L. Crafts, '09 Embry C. MacDowell, '06
Louis F. Talbot, '07
Ancel St. John, '06
Mark W. Swetland, '07
Roger H. Wellington, '07
Edwin R. Bowerman, '06
Herman M. Cohn, '07
Wilbur W. Bancroft, '07
Abram N. jones, '09
Fred R. Lewis, '07
William A. Searle, '06
Earl W. Taylor, '09 james P. Snell, '09
Edward H. Gilman, '09 George E Pond, '09
john E. Burr, '08 George E Pond, '09
Embry C. lVlacDowell, '06 Marla W. Swetland, '07
Edwin R. Bowerman, Manager
Louis F. Talbot, Assistant Manager
,lay W. F ay, Director and Leader
George E Pond, '09
Edward H. Gilman, '09
Harry A. Robinson, '09
Edgar M. Flint, '09
Earl W. Taylor, '07
james P. Snell, '09
Artliur S. Hamilton, Jr.,
James P. Snell, '09
Dean Pryor, '08
Percy A. Benedict, '08
Harry S. Todd, '06
Harry S. Todd, '06
Charles P. Oliver, '06
f 'f ff
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" A SON OF BOOKWORTH' "
By Norman Lee Swartout, '02
Ciiven at the Lyceum Theatre on the Evening of Friday, February 9,
Henry Brooks .
Mr. Brooks, his father
Mrs. Brooks, his mother
Helen Baldwin, ' .
Bab . . .
Peter, his valet .
Guy Marks, l. D.
Caleb Weston .
Ned Andrews .
H Mollie Runslcool H
Bill Carter . .
Professor Dixon .
Amy, his daughter
Carl G. Palmer,
Arthur F. Truex, '
. . Raymond A. Taylor, '
. Roger H. Wellington, '
George T. Palmer, i
William A. Searle, '
. Martin Tiernan, '
Andrew Warner, '
Cieorge F. Pond, '
Walter A. Calihan, '
. . Wilbur W. Bancroft,
Embry C. MacDowell, '
Synopsis of Scenes
Arthur F. Truex, '
Charles P. Oliver,
Act l---Parlor in Henry's Home at Redville on New Year's Night
Act 2---Upper Hall in Delta Sigma Fraternity House. A Morning in June
Act 3---Same as Act 2.
Act 4---Same as Act 2.
Arthur Rathjen, ,06, Manager I
Carl F. W. Kaelber, '07, Ass't Manager Robert F. Paviour, '08, Stage Manager
Harvard D. Castle, ,09,Ass't Stage Manager Abram N. Jones, '09, Property Master
Hiram C. Hoyt, Director of Make-up Norman L. Swartout, '02, Director
Trip of the Dramatic Club
fpresenting H A Son of Boolcworthnl
March 29, Medina
March 30, Albion
March 3 l, Palmyra
"THE STRENUOUS DUMMY,"
A College Comedy
Bob Thayer Q Embry C. MacDowell, '06
Dick Long . Classmates at Rochester . - William A. Searle, '06
Percy Wynne l james P. Snell, '09
Mr. Harrington, a proctor in the Dormitory .
Dr. Hadley, physician to the University . . .
Mrs. F lynn, a scrub-Woman about the University
joe F lynn, her son .......
Students at Rochester . . l
Scene---Room in Dormitory
George F. Pond, '
. Abram N. Jones, '
Charles P. Oliver, '
. Carl Cx. Palmer, '
George F. Pond, '09
Douglas E.. Wilder, '06
Carl G. Palmer, '07
John E.. Burr, '08
Athur Rathjen, '06, Business Manager E
William A. Searle, '06, Ass't Manager George L. Barrus, ,06, Stage Manager
Abram N. Jones, '09, Property Manager Charles P. Oliver,
'06, Vocal Director
Embry C. MacDoWell. '06, Instrumental Director
s a f 4 E s X X
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li . 4? , I Q' 'Q 7 il' f 'Q Q. qua rl-Q.
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Q Q I 1 1 Q
. S0 EC?-NID AEJAL L L
lVlr. Arthur Steinhardt
lVlr. Carl G. Palmer lVlr. George T. Palmer
lVlr. Raymond Lewis lVlr. Elmer G. Koch
lVlr. Robert Shurtz Mr. Mark Swetland
Mr. Robert Walkinshaw lVlr. Hugh A. Smith
Mr. Ralph E.. Harmon lVlr. Earl Taylor
Mr. Nathaniel West Mr. Leroy Fairchild
lVlr. Joseph Napier Mr. Howard P. Barss
Mr. Herbert Fowler Mr. Hugh A. Smith
lVlr. Wilbur Bancroft lVlr. Robert Shurtz
lVlr. Herman Cohn lVlr. Harold Stewart
lVlr. Elon H. Jessup lVlr. Mark Swetlancl
lVlr. Elmer Koch lVlr. Louis Talbot
Mr. Roger Wellington Mr. Raymond Lewis
George T. Sullivan Roger H. Wellington
Edgar Fisher Theodore A. Miller
Nathaniel G. West Harold O. Stewart
May Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Five
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fQ J. W. C., J. W. C., WHIST,
X WHIST, BOOM I
' A Committee
Roger H. Wellington, Chairman
f Nathaniel C.. West
f ' Louis F. Talbot
,lf Herman M. Cohn
ll Harold B. Gilbert .
Jay E. Dutcher fl,
Hugh A. smith
Feb. 5-at PsiUpsilon House
Feb. l3-at Delta Upsilon House
V Mch. l-at Delta Kappa Epsilon House
i M h - '
c . I9 at Theta Delta Chl House
Apr. I 3-at Fitzhugh Bowling Alleys
T. fl-lelcl by Phi Epsilon?
jg Mayl -rat Alpha Delta Phi House x
X -q, gt
F F OCON OR,
C G PHLME,
N 0 WEST
H E FOWLER.:
6 T PALMER:
R, H WEL.LlN6TON Ch ' L
f'Ef'F5'Q'FT MX 1 .J ne
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J' it HIS IOI-HCA
. 5 ix I
f-. ft SOCIETY
an Q' Q M973 '07
March 3 Growth of the Political Institutions of Virginia . Leslie M. Conly
March I0 Colonial Institutions of Maryland . Benjamin Goldstein
March 31 New York under the Dutch . Jay W. Fay
April 7 New York under the English . Myron Walter
April I4 New jersey Colony . . Ralph E. Harmon
April 21 Proprietary Colony of Pennsylvania . . George T. Palmer
April 28 Development of the Institutions of Plymouth Colony Harold B. Gilbert
May 5 Massachusetts Bay Colony ..... Joseph C. Napier
May I2 Political Growth of Rhode Island . Hugh A. Smith
May I9 Connecticut Colony . . . Walter C. Hurd
May 26 First State Constitutions . Edgar Fisher
June 2 Federal Constitution ..... ' Carl F. W. Kaelber
X Jay W. Fay, Chairman
Benjamin Goldstein George T. Palmer'
F i .Qu ' 1
Washington, Lincoln, and McKinley, ..... Hon. C. F. Smith
Harold Edward Akerly
The Little Bronze Button ...... Hon. M. Thurston
. Charles Darius Marsh
The Battle of Antietam ...,... Theodore Roosevelt
Harold de Blois Barss
Memorials of Washington ..... . Thomas S. Bococl-1
The Home and the Government .... . Henry W. Grady
Arthur Fuller Truex
The New South . ' .... . Henry W. Grady
Gregory James Martin
Character and Service ...... Phillips Brooks
Leland Foster Wood
The Eloquence of O'Connell .... Wendell Phillips
Charles Frederick Lauer
Report of the Committee of Award
Committee of Award
Mr. Henry W. Conklin, '79 Mr. James V. Sturges Mr. L. Dudley Wilcox
Alumni Gymnasium, February Twenty-third
Nineteen Hundred Six
" THE CAMPUS "
, Published Bi-Weekly
Editor-in-Chief, Hugh A. Smith, '07
Herman M. Cohn, '07 Jay E. Dutcher, '07
Delwin D. Chapin, '08 George W. Morris, '08
Harry A. May, ,09
Manager Assistant Manager
Walter S. Meyers, '06 Harold E. Akerly,'0B
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Editorfin Chief, Harry Carl Michaels
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager
Edgar Flandreau VanBuskirk Harold Benton Gilbert
Artistic, Theodore Augustus Miller
Myron James Walter Hugh Alexander Smith
Statistics, Floyd Qrton Reed
I r" xl, K x
, F 2 I X - . -Flffjflll flxll
jf ' if f yi C' an
I f' I L l k kj !
f fi be Cs f
5 ,yia fbir I C D -- s pig:
Carr G. Horn .
Alvah S. Miller .
Harold O. Stewart
Miss Grace E. Curtis
Arthur H. Allen .
. . President
. First Vice- President
. Second Vice-President
Ernest F. Barker
Carr Ci. Horn
Floyd O. Reed
Talks and Papers
Geological History of Rochester .
Theory of Cyclonic Storms . .
Mutation Theory ' . . .
lron-Ure Mining in Western New York
Bessemer Steel ....
The lrondequoit Valley .
Protective Devices of Animals .
Progress of Wireless Telegraphy .
The Breaking of Theories . .
Colorations in Chemistry . .
Manufacture of Commercial Acids
A Trip Through a Dynamo Laboratory
Professor Charles W. Dodge
Professor Herman l... Fairchild
Professor Henry F.. Lawrence
. Miss G. E. Curtis
. . C. G. Horn
. Ci. l... Barrus
E.. H. Sawers
. F. O. Reed
. M. Walter
. H. Simmelink
. E. F. Barker
H. O. Stewart
. F. Slater
. A. S. Miller
. . A. H. Allen
E. G. Thompson
Professor Samuel A. Lattimore
Professor William D. Merrell
Professor Howard D. Minchin
C6055 Club W
S fy-ffff ' ' 'll 1
N . ll Yr 'l l
,A I' NMll1"'.
. 411:25 '1 . . -. ,l l l
E aa f
LW " '-' j 3
Harold O. Stewart
Harolcl E. Akerly
Eclwin R. Bowerman
Laurence B. Brink
Walter R. Brooks
Herman M. Cohn
Jay W. F ay
Carl F. W. Kaelber
Jacque L. Meyers
Walter S. Meyers
William P. Munger
Francis L. Peirce
Ancel St. John
Harolcl O. Stewart
CLASS OF 1906
Class Colors---Olive Cnreen and
Ethel M. Kates . . . President
Herma M. Harkness . Vice-President
Blanche M. King . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Mary Ina Coe 567 Averill Avenue. Yates, N. Y.
Classical. GJ. H. Honor Roll C2-31 5 Secretary Students' .Association for
Women QD, President Students' Association for Women C4-Jg Toastmistress
Class Banquet C253 Y. W. C. A.g Leader Cilee Club
Lilian Louise Crafts 98 Glendale Park, Rochester
Classical. A. 2. Honor Roll fl-2-353 Class Secretary C31 Honorable
Mention Cl-ZJQ Speaker Class Banquet Q55 Susan B. Anthony Prize GJ,
Secretary Athletic Association U13 Y. W. C. A.g Glee Cluhg City Scholar-
ship CI-2-3-45. e
Cxrace Elizabeth Curtis I4 Arlington Street. Hilton, N. Y.
Philosophical. Class Treasurer Qlg junior Historical Societyg Secretary and
Treasurer Science Club f4Jg Honor Roll fl -395 Y. W. C. A.g Cxlee Cluh.
Herma Maud Harkness 557 Dewey Avenue, Rochester
Scientific. D. F. Entered from Women's College, Baltimore, in Sophomore
Year, Class Vice-President
Ethel McKay Kates I5 Hart Street, Rochester
Philosophical. A. 2. Honor Roll fl-Z-3,5 Junior Historical Societyg Class
Vice-President C32 Class President
The iinterpres 161
Blanche Eunice King, Canandaigua.
Philosophical. A. E. Honor Roll U-2-313 Class Treasurer U13 Class
President C21 g Vice-President Students' Association for Women Q19 Class
Treasurer and Secretary f41g Toast-Mistress Association Banquet C315 Y.
W. C. A.
Ednah Kathryn Levis, 185 Fulton Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. Honor Roll CI-Z-314 City Scholarship CI-2-3-41g Honorable
Mention U1 3 Speaker Class Banquet C215 Speaker Association Banquet
Leah Mcparlin, 97 Prince Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. A. E. Class Treasurer
Isabel Stuart Mitchell, I9 Clifton Street, Rochester.
Enid Elvira Morris, 362 University Avenue. Lincoln.
Classical. A. 2. Entered Junior Year from Keuka College. President
Athletic Association f41g Captain Girls, Basketball Team f41g Y. W. C. A.
Clara Townsend Moseley, 49 Vick Park B. Bergen.
Philosophical. A. E. Entered Sophomore Year from Mt. Holyokeg Honor
Roll C31g Y. W. C. A.
Charlotte Stoddard Stone, l08 Highland Avenue, Rochester.
Philosophical. Junior Historical Societyg Speaker Class Banquet U15 Class
Helen Elizabeth Thomas, 8 North Goodman Street. Silver Creek.
Philosophical. Q. H. Honor Roll CI-2-31g Class Vice-President U13
' Class President Q1 g Junior Historical Societyg President Y. W. C. A-. C313
Speaker Class Banquet
Minerva Claire Williams, 45 Brighton Street, Rochester
Classical. Q. H. Speaker Class Banquet U13 Speaker Association Ban-
quet K41 .
- -,ga Q1
Bessie F. Pettis . .
Marion Melville .
Ethel Rogers .
Fairport, N. Y.
Bertha May Adams,
Classical. Honor Roll fl-Zjg Class Vice-Presi-
dent Q55 Class President
In appreciation ofthe fact that Bertha's lineage
dates back to primitive man and woman, and feeling
that the weight of these years would insure sound
judgment, we made her our President. Although
frail and delicate in stature, she hopes that strength
may be spared her until she wins fame for the fair
port which sheltered her in her student days. Seen
to best advantage during a debate on morals. Not a
" Exceedingly well read. "
CLASS OF 1907
Class Colors---Maroon and White
Bertha lVl. Adams, . . . President
Amy G. Hardiclc, . . Vice-President
Florence Russell, . Secretary-Treasurer
Interpres " Board
. . . Business Manager
. s ilty
. f ,
If an U
Elizabeth Alice Butler,
89 Warner Street, Rochester.
Classical. Honor Roll fl-2,3 Class Treasurer
A happy child whose spirits are dampened only
by note hooks, recitations, diligent applications, etc.
We often wonder why we are honored with her
presence since her name already contains an empty
A. B. Blithe and refreshing but alas !
" New loves she seelcsg
New vows to plight and plighted vows to break."
Clara Bessie Crittenden,
73 Costar Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. Honor Roll Cl-ZDQ Honorable
Mention U13 Speaker Class Banquet CD3 Class
Historian Uh City Scholarship fl-2-3,9 Y. W.
"Should'st thou not give me Math, my soul must
cease for very emptiness." Clara studies to live and
lives to study, for who would not he a good scholar
and respected by professors? Dip not too deeply
in the Pierian spring, wee one, else thou lose thy
chuhhiness and have not strength to reach thy tiny
hand for the lcey which rewards the faithful!
" In small proportions we just beauties see,
And in short measures life may perfect be. ll
Effie Helen Esson, ,
l30 Woodward Street, Rochester.
Special. Treasurer Students' Association for
Women C355 Y. W. C. A.
"Ltttle Effie " as tithe collector faithfully jogs the
memories of all who may forget such important obli-
gations. With such famous opportunities she hopes'
some day to be independent that she may look down
from her tall and stately height upon those who
helped her in her student days.
"Titles of honor add not to her worth,
Who is herself an honor to her titles. "
Helena Abigail Fulmer,
Lima, N. Y.
Classical. Entered Junior Year from Stetson Uni-
versity, Deland, Fla.
Our acquaintance with this Miss has not been suf-
ficiently extended to warrant a "grind," The only
marked peculiarity is her aversion to classes earlier
than. ten-thirty and to more than eleven hours per
llstrength of mind is exercise not rest. 'I
2 251 f
K, .ng .
9 6 X
'-:. Y ' 1-44-:Q-:ew
Emma Culross Gibbons,
97 Ambrose Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. Entered Sophomore Year from
Vassar College, '98. Vice-President Students' Asso-
ciation for Women C33 Y. W. C. A.
Words are Wealc! Suffice it to say,
"Mind is the measure of a woman. "
Amy Gazena Hardiclc, -
F airport, N. Y.
Classical. A. 2. Entered Sophomore Year from
Vassar College. Spealier Association Banquet QD:
Class 'Vice-President C333 Captain Second Basket-
ball Team Q35 .
This fair lass took Math I7 and I8 as long as
Cupid would allow and then "turned her eyes"
toward more frivolous subjects. Partial to crimson
- " There's a teasing,
ln her tantalising smile. "
Lucy Camille Higbie,
I50 Park Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. A. E. Honor Roll CI-Zlg Class Sec-
retary fljg Treasurer Students' Association for Wo-
men CZJQ Secretary Y. W. C. A.
Lucy's most lucrative industry is trading in " trade-
lasts, 'l in which occupation she evinces both kindness
and tact. She is supersensitive herself, however, her
" feelings " being readily hurt, and out of respect for
this characteristic we will not pursue the process
"I heard something nice about you ! "
83 Glendale Park, Rochester.
Philosophical. A. 2. Honor Roll fl-233 Class
Prophet fljg Class President KZJQ Vice-President
Y. W. C. A. QD 3 Assistant Editor " lnterpres, " Wo-
' Professor---" Miss Melville, translate."
Miss M.---fsilent except for audible smiling, . . . .
H Hal I-la! I-la! .... l canlt tallcln
Prof.---l' Well, you're the first woman l ever knew
who couldn't talk.
" Mirth, admit me of thy crew."
' , 2ff'h1'1i??gz -
f I 'wifi
N f 'V
Bessie Florence Petris, 5
73 Glendale Park, Rochester.
Philosophical. A. 2. Honor Roll CI -213
Speaker Class Banquet CI D3 Class Secretary Q23 3 Sec-
retary Students' Association for Women QL Speaker
Association Banquet Qjg Editor-in-Chief "lnterpres,"
A Web of woven romance wavers about the life
of our Editor. A timorous, blushing maid and
" Her faults lie lightly on her."
l Arlington Street, Rochester.
Classical. GJ. H. Honor Rollfl-255 Honorable
Mention UD 3 Class President fljg Speaker Associa-
tion Banquet fllg Statistical Editor " lnterpres,"
The sweet, gentle, guardian angel of the Class!
Nay, she even eludes all who presume to cut and bids
them join her league. Artistic, possessed of an in-
quiring mind, in short, I
"A very gentle beastie and of a good conscience."
Z Argyle Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. Honor Roll Cl-21 g Class Secre-
tary and Treasurer UD, Business Manager I' Inter-
pres," Women's Board
A horror of low standings and especial capabilities
as treasurer do not necessarily render one formidable.
Math. I8 furnishes light reading for Florence.
I' Not all fair ones may be swerved
from their decisions."
Madelon Dix Schuyler,
IOS Highland Avenue, Rochester.
Our youngest sailor twin has "dreamy eyes 'I and
believes that all Class time may be used to best ad-
vantage by guarding against Hunlcing in the next.
She is a spoiled child who "won't 'cause she won't
"A violet by a mossy Stone,
Half hidden from the eye."
Ida Marie Wannemacher
Born September I I, I885
Died April IZ, I905
CLASS OF 1908
Class Colors Cherry Red and Steel Gray
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Gfficers 'I ' Q
Carolyn L. Emerson . . . President ' fy lx
C. Myrtle Helter . . H Vice-President A 'I Q J
Helen M. Persons . . . Secretary
Ruth T. Miller . . . Treasurer
Clara Belle Abbott, Cl. Rochester, l04 Post St.
Margaret Tyson Applegarth, Cl. Rochester, 2 I 6 Culver Rd
Alma Harriet Austin, Ph. Rochester, I0 Arlington St
Ethel Josephine Bills, Cl. Rochester, 206 Scio St.
Ollie Antoinette Braggins, Cl. Rochester, Edgerton and Milburn Sts.
Emily Gertrude Crump, Ph. Pittsford.
Dorothy Dennis, Cl. Rochester, I5 Upton Pk
Carolyn Lillian Emerson, Ph. Rochester, 36 Vick Park B
Grace Elizabeth Fowler, Cl. Rochester, I9 Thayer St
Beulah Elizabeth Fuller, Sp. Rochester, 83 Adams St
Ruth Edith Galloway, Cl. Rochester, 45 Vick Park B
Blanche Marshall Griffith, Sp. Rochester, 103 Park Ave
Harriet May Hadley, Cl. Rochester, 84 Reynolds St
Grace Lawrence Hall, Ph. Walworth, 442 Hayward Ave.
Iva Mary Hall, Ph. Walworth, 442 Hayward Ave
Carolyn Myrtle Hefter,
The Zintnzrpres 171
Francoise Helen Klein, Ph. Rochester, 726 Jay St.
Mary Esther Lane, Ph. Webster.
Ruth Tillotson Miller, Ph. Scottsville, IO Birch Crescent
Florence Elvine Mosher, Ph. Rochester, 325 West Ave.
Marion Dix Mosher, Ph. Rochester, 325 West Ave.
Alicia May Morey, Cl. Fairport.
Jessie Naomi Owler, Ph. Rochester, I8 Evergreen St.
Helen Marguerite Persons Ph. Rochester, 79 S. Goodman St.
Verna Frances Robinson, Sp. Rochester, l 73 Maryland St.
Marian Salisbury, Cl. Rochester, 49 Vick Park A.
Leila Belle Smith, Cl. Rochester, 231 Fulton Ave.
Lillian Stonehurg, Cl. Rochester, 38 Ardmore St.
Ruth Tappan, Ph. Sherman, l 31 Harvard St.
Susan Eleanor Taylor, Sp. Rochester, 85 Caledonia Ave.
Harrie Justine Tiffany, Ph. Rochester, 165 Gibbs St.
Ethel Alice Turner, Ph. S. Livonia, 239 Westminster Rd.
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Q CLASS OF 1909
Class Color Yale Blue and White
. 7 Officers
Laura L Lawless President
Mary A Cook VICC President
gina Hilda Farran . . Secretary
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lsla Slocum . . Treasurer
Mary A. Cook,
Pearl Harris Esten,
Vivian Jean Forbes,
Frances Richards Henderson
Bessie Lenora Hill,
Lydia MacNassa Hunt,
Claribel Ruth Jennings,
Florence Maude Lane,
Laura Lucille Lawless,
Grace Burrell McCartney,
Caroline Ruth Maddock,
Mary Adaline Moulthrop,
Esther Dorsey Nairn,
P h. Rochester
360 Mt. Vernon Ave.
I0 Beckley St
235 Dartmouth St
5 7 Brighton St
75 Glendale Pk
44 Rowley St
206 Alexander St
23 Oxford St
205 Adams St
156 Wellington Ave
128 Avenue B
40 Phelps Ave
37 Birch Crescent
Edna Louise Parker,
Arley Mehitalole Rider,
Sarah Minnie Rilling,
Erna May Ross,
Mabell E.. Stetson,
Mrs. Lucy Evelyn Stockton
Carrie Diantha Wheeldon,
Rochester, 315 Troup St
Milwaukee, Wis., - 37 Park Ave
Penn Yan, I8 I-2 Birch Crescent
Rochester, 360 Hayward Ave
Rochester, 42 Asbury St
Rochester, 58 Brighton St
Rochester, - 27l Meigs St
Rochester, 355 Alexander St
Rochester, I8 Argyle St
Rochester, 9 Montrose St
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Established September, i903
Nineteen Hundred Six
Lilian Louise Crafts Eleanor Margaret Lawless
Ethel McKay Kates Leah Mcparlin
Blanche Eunice King Enid Elvira Morris
Clara Townsend Moseley
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Amy Gazena Hardick Marion Melville
Lucy Camille Higbie Bessie Florence Pettis
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Alma Harriet Austin Beulah Elizalseth Fuller
Lilian Jane Stoneburg
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Laura Lucille Lawless Edna Louise Parker
Mary Adaline Moulthrop Isla Slocum
Established January, l903
Nineteen Hundred sig
I-lerma Maud Harkness V
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Clara -Belle Abbott Marion Dix Mosher
Blanche Marshall Griffith Verna Frances Robinson
Florence Elvine Mosher H. Justine Tiffany
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Frances Richards Henderson
Thyrza May Barton Eleanor Gleason
Mrs. Henry F. Burton Eleanor Sarle
O ' 0
WA V ,
Established February, V903
Nineteen Hundred' Six
Mary ina Coe Helen Elizabeth Thomas
Minerva Claire Williams
Nineteen Hundred Seven
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Margaret Tyson Applegarth Ruth Tillotson Miller
Ethel Josephine Bills Helen Marguerite Persons
Emily Gertrude Crump Ruth Tappan
Carolyn Lillian Emerson Susan Eleanor Taylor
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Frederica Warner Mary A. Cook
Thyrza May Barton May Warner
ws Ciba Zinterprss
STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION FOR WOMEN
IVI. Ina Coe .... President
Emma C. Gibbons Vice President
Clara B. Abbott . Secretary
Effie I-I. Esson Treasurer
I-IE Students' Association for Women was organised in l90O to inelude all
women stude'nts of the College. It has for its object the promotion of all inter-
ests which may further the welfare of the Student Body. Business meetings are
held on the first Wednesday of the month and officers are elected at the May meeting.
A The Campus in 1870
The llnterpres l79
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
OFFICERS FOR 1905-1906
Helen E.. Thomas, '06 . . . President
Marion Melville, '07 Vice-President
I..ucy C. I-Iigbie, '07 . Secretary
Ethel Bills, '08 .... Treasurer
I-IE. Young Women's Christian Association of the University of Rochester was
organised January 20, l905. Its first year has been a most successful one: in-
terest is increasing and high hopes are entertained that the coming year will be
The purpose of the Association is to develop Christian character and to carry on
active Christian work among the women of the College. All women students are eli-
gible to membership.
The Y. W. C. A. is affiliated with the American Committee and the World's
Student Christian Federation. It is closely bound to the City Association, College
membership admitting to membership in the City Association with all its privileges.
Mrs. Caroline Atwater Mason, as Chairman of the Student Department, represents the
College Y. W. C. A. on the Board of Managers of the City Associatton. i
A devotional meeting is held every Tuesday noon for twenty minutes, led by
members of the Association and occasional outside speakers. During the Fall Term,
l905, the Y. W. C. A. carried on a Bible Study Class, taught by Prof. John Henry
Strong, the subject being, " The Teachings of Jesus." During the Winter Term,
l906, a course of study in the New Testament, "The Message of the Books," was
conducted by Rev. Paul Moore Strayerf In the Spring Term there will be a Mission
Study Class, taught by Mrs. Montgomery.
The Association conducts a lunch counter once a week for the purpose of raising
money to send delegates to Silver Bay. Last June the Rochester Y. W. C. A. was
represented at the summer conference at Silver Bay, Lake Cieorge, by three members,
Alice Colby, '04, I-Ielen Thomas, '06, and Beulah Fuller, '08.
COLLEGE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Organised November 26, I90l
Enid Elvira Morris . . President
Beulah Elizabeth Fuller . 'Vice-President
Lilian Louise 'Crafts . . Secretary
Jessie Naomi Owler . Treasurer
Basketball Team 1905-1906
Alice Colby, Manager
Jessie N. Owler, Ass't Manager Enid E. Morris, Captain
G u ard s
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Mary Ina Coe . . . Leacler
Anna Colcorcl . . . Accompanist
Alma Austin, '08 C-race Curtis, '06
. Lilian Crafts, '06 Alicia Morey, '08
Florence Mosher, ,08
Emily Crump, '08 Myrtle I-letter, '08
Ruth Cialloway, '08 Ethel Rogers, '07
Iva I'lall, '08 Mabel Stetson, '09
Carrie Wheeldon, '09
Francoise Klein, '08 Lilian Stoneburg, '08
Helen Persons, '08 Justine Tiffany, ,08
M. Ina Coe, '06 Anna Colcorcl
Grace Hall, '08
ILTE RA R,Y
184 015132 iinterpres
COLLEGE is composed of two main parts, the Grounds and the Buildingsg
and of one minor part, the Faculty and Students. The purpose of a College is
E somewhat obscure, but in general consists in bringing a body of supposedly edu-
cated men, who are interested in nothing except themselves and some special subjects,
into close and disagreeable relationship with a larger and younger body of men interest-
ed in pretty much everything except the other body and its special subjects, for the sake
of doing mutually distasteful work.
The Grounds and Buildings
The College Grounds are either level or hilly, and are known as the "Campus, "
especially the hilly ones. They are for the purpose of being admired by old " Grads"
and cultured ladies. The buildings serve primarily to illustrate all notable types of
architecture. There is always an original structure called "old " something or other,
dating from about 1890, which exemplifies the Early Stable or Barn style and is spoken
of with reverence. Next in age is the Library, in the High Ginger-Bread order, while
the new Laboratory illustrates the Classic Shoe Factory type. No Campus is complete
without an Qbservatory, which gets its name from the fact that it is just large enough to
be seen or observed. It has a roof that opens, a statement that all right-minded per-
sons are content to take on trust. ln some conspicuous part of the Grounds stands usu-
ally a large and costly monument to the Founder, whose name is hallowed by ten years
of tradition. This is the rendezvous at Commencement time for reminiscent Alumni,
who swap lies about "dear old Grinder's worth as a man and a scholar. "
The Faculty and Students
The Registrar is the most important member of the Faculty. l-le engages and
pays the President and Professors, Hunks Students, and takes their cash at his pleasure,
distributes marks and buys the diplomas. "Bill" would call him a "Mayor of the Pal-
ace." Sometimes he and " Prexy " disagree 5 then he looks around for a new " Prexy. "
The President is a useful though unimportant ofiicer of the College. Require-
ments for this position are: CU strong development of the arm and shoulder muscles for
use in pulling legs and breaking up rough-housesg QD must own or rent a Phi Beta
Kappa Key and a Doctor of Philosophyis gown, C33 should know enough to be able
to deliver a course of lectures to the Freshmen, who, by the way, are not very discrimi-
nating and are easily deceived as to facts. fNote: a general air of intelligence is apt to
prejudice the Registrar in the applicant's favorl
The word " Student " is derived from the Latin "studeo" fto desirej. During the
Middle Ages it was applied to the mildly insane who devoted themselves to learning.
The Zinterprw 185
It is now used to indicate those who are desirous of escaping all work for a period of
four or more years. The best "Students " are often known to desire seven or even eight
years. ln appearance they are a cross between the two other great classes of the un-
employed, the tramp and the millionaire. The effect is one of a pleasing and artistic
negligence. It is coming to be recognised that the "Students " form a very unimportant
and negligible part of the Collegeg hence several institutions have recently taken steps
toward ridding themselves of this useless burden.
A College without a Catalogue would be like a circus without an advance agent,
or an automobile without a horn. This work requires the joint efforts of Registrar and
President and is in the style of "Baron Munchausen. " It contains facts about the insti-
tution as it ought to be, describes courses which are excellent but non-existent, and is
found useful in place of " Grimmsf Fairy Tales " by Alumni having young children.
HY LIFE was short and dimmed with grief and pain,
Yet much was wrought within that little spaceg
And in thy fleeting lifetime thou didst gain
The love and admiration of a race.
Thy soul did burn with just and noble ire
At despots' baseness, in thy stormy youth:
Thy verse expressed with inspiration's fire
lmpassioned love of beauty and of truth.
Of liberty and justice thou didst sing,
In stately measures and meloldious rhymeg
The burden of thy poetry shall ring
Throughout the cycles of all future time.
As long as Germans love the poet's song,
With tender reverence they will speak thy nameg
Wherever man shall cherish hate of wrong,
There shalt thou wear the laurel wreath of fame.
iss Ghz interpres
LIVES OF OUR NEW PROFESSORS
The "lnterpres" extends a hearty welcome to the new members of the Faculty
and publishes the following brief biographies:
Arthur Sullivan Gale
N ACCOUNT of the early interest he showed in the Music of the Spheres,
Professor Gale was named Arthur Sullivan. Ar the early age of two he
figured out by the Theory of Limits how near he could put his finger to the
stove without burning it. Continuing his mathematical studies, four years later he was
able to announce to the world that the indisposition caused by eating green apples varies
directly in proportion to the number consumed and inversely as the square of the dis-
tance off the farmer and his dog were when first seen.
ln looking about for a College he happened to hear of Yale. Because this
rhymed with his name he decided to go there. It was at College that his most valuable
contribution to the science of mathematics was made. Having just received a Hunk
notice, he hit upon this now famous equation: Bluff plus leg-pulling to the n-th power
equals passing mark. Contrary to the fate of most discoverers, he derived personal ben-
efit from his discovery and as a result on graduating was able to pawn a CID. B. K. key.
, Professor Gale has estimated that his usefulness at Rochester will continue for
six years, by which time enough of his books will be on sale second-handed to warrant
his seeking pastures new.
John Rothwell Slater
It was evident even from his earliest childhood what John Rothwell Slater's life-
work was to be. Hardly had he left the cradle a year before his remarkable predilec-
tion for the English language became manifest, and having adopted it as his mother
tongue, in all the changes and vicissitudes of his subsequent career he has clung to it in
spite of the blandishments of Arabic and Sanskrit.
While in High School he advanced the theory that the English language was in-
troduced into America from England, an idea so unique yet withal so plausible, as to bring
him to the notice of many learned societies. Being expelled from College for disagree-
ing with a professor on the derivation of the word " Pilsner Beer," claiming that it was
of Low Dutch instead of l-ligh Germanic origin, Slater went to Chicago for the purpose
of changing the shade of yellow used in journalism. As editor of " The Daily Jollier "
he wrote a very scholarly article proving that a newspaper once published in ancient
Babylonia was able to run three days in spite of the fact that it gave unfaked news.
This assured his fame and he was offered the presidency of Harvard University, next after
Roosevelt. Instead, he accepted the more attractive position of investigating ignorance
among the Freshmen at Rochester. Dr. Slater has in press a book entitled "Pictures
of Darkest Africa, or a Glimpse of a Freshman's Mind, "
The ifinterpmzs 187
Charles C. Stroud
The exact date of Charles Stroud's birth is unknown, but judging from the top
of his head it must have been very recent, as the hair has not yet had time to grow there.
Even in the cradle he showed symptoms of remarkable strength. One day a particular-
ly large and fierce mosquito settled on the tip of Charlie's nose, which, Hercules-like, he
killed with one blow of his hand. At school he continued his career as an athlete, do-
ing the mile in record time whenever he was invited to fight.
Graduating from Tough's College, Stroud was immediately called to one of the
great Eastern Universities as football coach. l-le answered every requirement until an
examination of his vocabulary was made. Here he Hunlced miserably, not being able
to offer a single cuss-word in selfdefense. Of course without this adjunct he would
have proved useless as coach in a large College. As the President remarked, "l-le
missed the position by a little damn. "
At Rochester his lung capacity derived from his athletic training has been of im-
mense service to him. By means of this he has been able to tallc against time in Chap-
el, beating out even Professor Shedd's best performances in this line. It is Dr. Stroud's
ambition to abolish intercollegiate athletics at Rochester, substituting matches between
the ed and the co-ed students of the College.
When'ere l stand beside the bar,
fNot that of justice or of boozej
ln short, when to the Registrar
l pay my three times yearly duesg
Sweet Caporals then take lVlurad's place
And roast-beef tastes too much like hash g
Lyceum's doors -close in my face,
'Cause lVlr. Lamson needs my cash!
The Gymnasium at Night
" UNCLE BILL "
E ALL an Uncle dear possess,
A brother of our Alma Mater,
And if We could we Would, l guess,
Adopt him for our Almus Paterg
Praise Uncle Sam whoever will,---
We're quite content with "Uncle Bill."
No Uncle Hollandais fthafs Dutch ll
Could ever match him, no by Thunder!
No other could we love so much
No other take his place, small wonder 3
For more-y stays among us still
The more-we get to love our "Bill."
I-lis wit with dart of velvet pointed
ls dry as Piper I-leidsick's Best 5
I-le loves no grind with grease annointed,
And pardons ignorance confessed 3
But bluffers' bluff he's bound to call
And then most grievous is the fall.
If in Stille CHA" number onel
You miss the point or make a fumble,
Declaring Hannibal a l-lun,
Tarquinius Superbus humble,
Don't say you knew but couldn't tell,---
A zero doesn't average well.
Though butcher's scale our "Uncle" tips
To almost--Well, that's pretty near 9
When you have made some awful slips
No need your kneesishould shake with fear,
For gravity is not so grave
When humor is at hand to save.
What's home when mother's voice is still?
What's Rochester without her "Bill"?
And, putting it the other Way,
Could he far from the Campus stray?
Yet We must all fyou can't elude it D
Reach realms more blest---unless excluded:
And our election blanks in Heaven
Will read "Five Hours in Room 7."
To Doctor Anderson we owe
A lot of things, you surely know.
But he in our esteem's most dear
When, in the summer of the year,
As worshipers before his shrine
We offer incense-smoke divine,
And loaf and sleep and cut our classes,
And waste each hour as it passes.
HEN term exams. are finally oier
N And Christmas jollity runs high,
When you may " fuss " and dance galore,
And late each morn in hed may lie g
When hooks and work are quite foresworn---
Then comes the Hunk-card all forlorn!
You've flunlced! You've Hunked! Familiar sound !
Of all sad words---" Had I but ground ! "
When hurdy-gurdies re-appear,
And sausage dealers cry their wares,
And bars announce their "ice cold beer,"
And people pay their Charlotte fares 5
When crackle pea-nuts and pop-corn---
' Then comes the flunlc-card all forlorn!
You've Hunlced! You've flunlcecl! Familiar sound!
Of all sad words---l' Had I but ground ! "
THE THRONE. OF THE SPHINX
AST ever seen old Sibley Hall,
Where ye two dread sphinxes lie,
And turn to stone who walks alone
Ar midnight there, hard by
Where Sibley's tower stands grim and gray
Nigh unto ye Campus gate?
There never a Wight durst go by night, i
So tarry thou not too late.
Yea, scurry away while daylight lasts
For grim be ye spell we're told
On ye late unwary passer cast
By ye mystic pile and old.
But scarce ye sphinxes that guard without
Can equal those within,
Where many a Freshman stays to weep
' Who came at ye first to grin.
Behold ye ancients lie in rows
ln ye volume tombs so rareg
But ye roving eye is caught and held
By ye twain that guard them there.
Oh! far floats Phinney's facial fringe,
Each hair with a hidden hookg
So he only giveth his mat a twinge
When he fain would call a book.
But alas for Phinney's waiting maid!
Ye books have a knowing way
Of always being off ye job
'When she's in charge, men say.
She'd be onto ye job ye students trow
Had she but Phinney's beardg
But when it cometh to cash ye fines
Ye lady's admired and feared.
She sitteth and holdeth ye money bag
Alone at her desk in state,
And even Crilliels been known to pay
F or a book ten minutes late.
Now it came to pass on a day long sped
Ye faithful watch dogs stayed
To dust ye books and count ye fines
Long into ye evening shade.
Ye hours sped by---it was midnight nigh,
When they turned from Sibley's door,
And a shudder hurdled Phinney's spine,
Unnoted ye time before.
Ar ye threshold stone they paused aghast.
T'was horrible, on my soulll
Each sphinx's eyes glowed bright, catwise,
Like ye heart of a burning coalg
Moved massive paw, worked stony jaw,
Lo! Phinney's whiskers rose.
A voice came forth from a stony throat,
Ye lady's blood it froze.
" Ye guardians old, " quoth right hand sphinx
" We've been laying long for you.
We could not be free, was ye gods' decree,
Till we found a twain thus true,
With hearts of stone that throbbed alone
For ye love of volumed loreg
So in our place do ye stand a space
And guard by Sibley's door. "
So it came to pass from that night forth
When ye evening sun is dead
Ye right hand sphinx roams forth at will
And Phinney guards instead.
And eke ye left hand sphinx is free
Till ye dawn wind bloweth chill,
And Phinney's helpmeet holdeth his seat
Till he cometh again at will.
And sleepeth there one at Phinney's home
With whiskers Phinney-wise,
And eateth his meals and payeth his bills
'Tis ye right hand sphinx in disguise.
And ye left sphinx weareth a sombre dress,
And walketh erect, ye which
Deceiveth those of purblind sight
ln ye home of Mrs. Rich.
192 The ilnterpres
Then be not wroth with ye stately dame
When she saith thy book is away.
And toy thou not with Phinneyis brush,
When he checketh thy joyous play.
For ye midnight hour may vengeance bring
ln a strange and stony wise.
Be humble before ye volumesl. guards,
They're ye sphinxes in disguise.
And only he can hope to see
What meaneth this simple rhyme, '
Who hncleth his book in Sibley Hall
And bringeth it back on time.
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W K I 1'
PROFESSOR GILMORE'S IDEA OF HEAVEN
When the call comes to
man to cease this earthly ex-
istence he usually thinks that
if he smokes at all it will not
be in heaven. Professor
Gilmore, though the thought
may be somewhat heretical,
believes that he will smoke
in heaven. Expecting to
find there the full realisation
of happiness, he is looking
forward to a never-empty-
cigar-box. Moreover, as a
good thing should be appre-
ciated on the other side of
the pearly gates, he is count-
ing on shipping whatever
copies remain from the
earthly stock of his own works to a place where they are sure to be in demand.
A girl with a soul cliabolic,
When urged to become apostolic,
Said, " lid rather convert
F l-le, than heathensu fthe Hirtll
'll prefer the more singular frolic. "
S Hows the r1ver, gathermg
Along her steadfast Way,
May We along lifeqs devious course
f H, A Grow stronger clay by clay.
And may our hearts Where er We
Forever loyal be
To our beloved college home
Beside the Genesee.
-T. T. SWINBURNE, '92,
Wanted His Money's Worth
Toclcl, '06, on being asked Why he lets the
Water run in the Gym. during the noon hour---" You
clon't think l'm going to pay two dollars a- term for
Dr. Rhees---"The orator this morning will be
Mr. Craigie, 'A National Disgracef 'l
Why ls It?
When " Mac " recites---no matter what
From History to l-listology,
The Co-ecls for some reason strange
All study Embryology.
Prof. Forbes---"ls there more than one Klein?"
Oh, If I Were Only the King!
Prof. Morey, speaking about the English Con-
stitution---" ln England everybody works but the
V Coat of Arms of the Knights of Knashville
B. . Qil- H
etz ln lnternatlonal Law l clon't know any-
thing about that, it's not in the book. "
Why so much perplexity on the part of the
Faculty as to the gender of the worcl " Bancroft? "
X 'c ,. "
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Wm www me
At the Celestial Gate
A newly arrived soul---"Singing! Sounds like
the Chapel Quartettef' To St. Peter---"Say, give
me a rain check: l think l will have a look at the
other place. "
Warner, '08, rushing into Anderson Hall at
ll.30 on the day of the opening of College---"l'm
so sorry l dicln't lcnow there was going to he a class
Special Notice! I
This and every afternoon at one-thirty in Ander-
son l-lall the Managers of the Track Team and Dra-
matic Cluh will pull each other's hair, bite, scratch
and roll on the Floor. First class performance. All
Especially When lt's "on" the Other
Napier " When any stimulant comes in contact
with the hocly it reaches out for It "
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y ,,.V ,M Bernharclt at 12.29---"Why doesn7t that damn
Vfgf I, ' z- " What makes the 'Interpres' thlcker thls year? "
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-gy ' '- I V Q' " Oh, We re prmtmg Walt. Meyers' record ln
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kr-nm,:f'ff",'x,,, Buckley, '09, rn German---" The phrase, C tamt- N
gp" ff: ed money' undoubtedly arose in theearly days of
"" our country when people were accustomed to keep
- , QQ thCIf savmgs ln thelr stockmgs. .
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Stranger---Who is that man with the distin-
Student---Thats Gilbert, the Commodore
of the Canoe Club.
In Press, H A History of a Watch Spring F rom
the Mine to the Pawn Shop," hy Prof. W. C.
C? .,, Q-
' -- 7 5"07
German 3 German 4
fda:-.EfE?2.E:e:zfrf1'1" ' 'Y ,
When " Napeu debates
And tells the why and when,
Though March winds blow
Yet flowers grow
Ancl trees are green again.
' MBU. '07
Miss Higbie---" The advantage of the economy
of natural forces is that when electric light is used
there is a saving in gas. "
Prof. Morey---" If a man has been blown up on
a steamship once he's not likely to patronise that line
Would " Van " make better recitations in Eco-
nomics if he looked toward the hat-rack instead of
toward the east Windows?
If track is hard and smooth and flat,
If air is cool and wind's behind,
If head is not too big for hat,
He'll run and never seem to mind.
But if perchance he scratch a hand
Or lose an eyelash or a cent,
Of course, you surely understand,
An " injured " man was never meant
To run a raceg 'tis wisely said
That such a one should stay abed.
i ' 201
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2 5 E552-.5f2,'f5 V1fl We are shll IH hopes of a resurrectlon.
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N ' ff?-' 'Q' Prof More C G P l f f 11'
V2 ,V V. . . y to . . amer, ater one o IS
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f V sp, recltatxons---" What more do we know when you're
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7' ALM Him
A Freshman last year refused to Wear
A small gray cap to cover his hairy
The reason 'tis thought, fthough it's not what he
Was that none could he found large enough for his
Scene l. Prof. Forbes' Room, Logic Course.
Prof. F orhes---" What is the fallacy in this
. proposition: The industrious poor have cowsg give
the poor cows and they will become industrious ? "
- Silence. '
Q Prof. -Forhes--- Why it's a 'Non Causa Pro
Causa. ' "
Prolonged laughter on part of Class, indignation
on part of Prof. Forbes.
Scene 2. Same as Scene l 9 a half-hour later.
fl By means of a strong glass a smile is observed on
Prof. Forbes' face.
-,iVr W, ---. :1f3:fa:1urea"!z1mmEtss... Y. . . QL., , .
l'm Fay, Jay F ay, comprennez-vous?
A citizen of every nation,
A man of manner debonnaireg
De savoir tout is my vocation.
My avocation would you know?
To show my knowledge as I go.
Returning de Paris last year
I found the greatest consternation:
The Faculty and the Trustees .gh
Said Prexy needed a vacation,
- a sql
Et, Monsieur Fay, c est tout a vous gif
In this tight fix to help us through. "
When l had set my. practised hand
And mind to getting things a'going,
The College offered me a chair
Like Merrell or Professor Hoeing.
Parclonnez-moi, messieurs, je dit,
Je preferais a whole settee.
gy., 4 ' ,L I i ff" "
" ll "S
Are you going to 'fuss' at the Soph Jo ,
Max ? " 25
n , I
" Well, not on the way up.
Napier in History Examination---" The Curia in
Rome was a sum of money necessary in order to
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3' "'A'A -f--" will What He Needed
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,2 ,. K -' 7. N , jl..g5.-5 Prof. Morey to Rathjen clurlng tnals ln Roman '
l '.,. . Law---" What I want to develop in you, lVlr. Rath- 2
' "" Z " ' l 2
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m f hge 1 .A A Suggestlon for Increaslng Chapel
f 'A v lyslfysu j Attendance.
5 X ,,.. if ' - - 1 lg .jg I Q
E A if 3 If " Slate " woulcl clally oratate,
l 5" l And tell the woes of Athens' state,
. L ' - "ii i '
J H - Why Rome ancl S arta " went to smash, "
V Sf 4. .l.a,,--:--.t-42.2 1 - :J p ' '4
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f gc ir- l g If he would only roar and lash
. " .' W , 1 . 5-is .5?9?li??M' . . :ii
, ,.,., - And clrculate some heatecl alr 435,
g g i, At Chapel hme, we'cl all be there.
f- s , '- ..1, K W-sz'-.
1. . ' l Q,s , 5 zf 1-54,52 .
"'. ' 9 " -, .. -j'QQl,1 A " l'cl lllce to lcnow my mark 1n French
3 ' Q., -. ',.- . mfg' . 91222, I
X -s Whatever It may be. l'
.S ,. ' '--,- 1:5 . .
IQ.. . '2'lHf,--,lgif Sald Moore, l' If l were you, my frlencl,
by .. P gr gr V, 'gl l cl not let tnfles worry me.
. -,.A IVE. lvv., ,Lx 45: :vi-M 55
1 .lty -.f'. . ls Pipe Dream
XL -'s-'-' . . I
3 U It IS salcl that the Trustees have macle a 'new
t ii2ff'13lw3 . . . .Sl
A " ' rule forbxclclm members of the Faculty to use thelr , 3
. .... ,... g ..
j own text hooks in courses.
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Kaelber Oh me oh my
Ive mussed my t1e'
Whatever shall l cl
lll cut a class
Go Hnd a glass
And hx lt woulcln t you3
E , x
The Grind Eclitor
Note the hump of humor on the earlier picture an
its absence on the later.,
Track . . .
Varsity Captains . .
Wearers of Class Numerals
Wearers of R . .
Yeafs Athletics .
Calendar l905-l 906 .
Campus Boarcl . .
Chess Club .
Dramatics . .
Faculty . .
Faculty Snap Shots
Alpha Delta Phi .
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Upsilon .
Hellenic Council .
Phi Beta Kappa .
Phi Epsilon .
Psi Upsilon .
Theta Delta Chi .
Grinds . .
Index to Advertisers
" lnterpres " Board .
Junior Historical Society
Junior Promenade .
Junior Whist Club
Literary . . .
Morey, William Carey
Portrait . .
Motto . .
Musical Clubs .
Science Club .
Soph Joll . .
Trustees . .
University Council .
College Girls' Athletic Association
Freshman Class .
Girls' Glee Club .
Sororities . .
Theta Eta .
Y. W. C. A. .
Y. M, C, A. . .
A Poor Stove zs Not Cheap at any Przce"
Here is an exact photograph of one of our bakmg tests dauly performed by our bakers
at leadmg dealers A 51 00 O0 challenge to duplmcate thxs feat has been standmg
for years and 15 yet unaccepled by any ofthe numerous range manufacturers IH thls country
Phousands have wrtnessed the STERLING RANGE bake a fu l barrel of flour lnto over 250
loaves of perfect bread wxth less than one hod of coal It bakes sixteen IM pound loaves at
one bakmg wlth but one change, and that from top to bottom And during the test the fire
pot of the
IS but one fourth full of coal A man sard m the hearrng of one of our representatives the
other day The next range I buy wxll be a Sterlmg for do you know there was actually
coal rn the bottom of the hod after they got through never saw anythrug to equal xt
In fact our bakers often take delight ln baklng the last batch of sxxteen loaves after the fire
bearing of thls strlltmg object lesson appeals to the reason of every rational housekeeper 111
demonstratmg conclusxvely that the STERLING RANGE wrll bake, roast or cook,1n any man
ner w1th less fuel and 1n less tlme than any other known range And
allow us to repeat ' A Poor Stove 15 Not Cheap at Any Prlce " You
should have a STERLING Send for our booklet whrch contaxns all the Q
facts We only sell through hve dealers, and they wxll candldly tell
you the STERLING has no equal "
SILI.. STOVE WORKS, Rochester, N Y S Hogg
,, . .
. - I . . 'H
is drawn to show how the STERLING retains heat through its perfect flue system. The whole
. Q - - 0 0
' .. I 2
5 A 5'
. . 5
- we lv
THE following suggestions give an idea
of the many beautiful and exclusive
decorative and useful articles to be found
in our salesrooms.
Student Lamps SILVER
Del? LHHIPS Penholders
Plate Rail Ornaments
Tea Sets Combs
CUT GLASS Coat Brushes
Comports u LEATHER
Vases Cigar Cases
Punch Bowls Cigarette Cases
Our Stock is Collected from the Four Corners
of the Earth. You will be interested.
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FOR PRICES CALL OR SEND FOR CATALOGUE
Next to Cook Opera House
21 South Avenue
Q Q -1154 ,
.. .gat .
'he - OFFICIAL
Q? " X Q5'f?I" f 'u 'n i.fI. ' ---
.H i ALMANAC
For 1906 ,,., i t
Edited by JAMES E. SULLIVAN y A, fix ip .fi
All Intercollegiate and Interscholastic Meets and "fl, ff-
Reeords 1 Amateur Athletic Union Records: A. A. U. ' -, X 'E g f-sQ.M
Senior and Junior Championships: Swimming and f fiq 2 uMw,,5 ii ""' L.,g 'fi'3.i: .lQ,x
Skating Records: A. A. U. Boxing and Xvrestling -'-gjjwz ' -jr' ---" .- U 'l,..:ag I a g5f'jwx
Championships: all Shot Putting and WcightThrow- V 5 Q 'f I-ag i"fii:,.:f..,.:. ,.,.,, V1
ing ReeordsgOtHcial Report of the Lewis and Clark Qi' 5, A ,.2g.iy i.Q. i
Cjxentennial Athletic Games 3 pictures of leading athletes, "g ift e . .. ..g: ...., , ,,A,.l 'W
mcrican and foreign. fif--1-'1- .. "" "-'jfi
Price, by Mail, 10 cents. ' Y -Q.:
Send your name and address to our nearest store for f'5' 1:
Spalcling's Catalogue of all Athletic Sports-it's FREE. ' ' -. I- " :Sf
A. G. SPALDING sz BROS.
New York Chicago St. Louis
Washington New Orleans San Francisco
Boston Minneapolis Baltimore
Kansas City Cincinnati Philadelphia
Buffalo Denver Pittsburg
M ontreal, Can,
FRESHMAN BASKET BALL TEAM
WINNER or INTER-CLASS SERIES
Latest Neckwear and hirts
30 varieties Vlfashulnle Four-in-1'1ands
-plain and fancy whites, taus, cham-
pagnes, pearls, creams, garnets and
Alice blues-also white with colored dots
and small ligures-the reversible kind
2 1-2 inches wide-extra value at 2Sc
each- three for 7Oc.
Velvo Four-iu-l-Iands- tine changeable
sillcs in 10 varieties-beziuliful colorings
-favorites among the season's novelties
-2 3--1 inches wide 50c each.
Poplin Four-in-lllancls-2 3-4 in. wide
-white, pearl, black, garnet, reseda,
Alice blue, green and lavender with
large coin spots in nioire weave-S0c.
Scotch Plaid Four-in-Hands-popular
width in many different clan plaids-500.
Nkfhite Neckwear-all the new weaves
in silks-large shape puffs, ascots and
Fine White Madras Coat Front Shirts
-woven in checked patterns that are
very stylish-cuffs attached-ES1.00.
Fine Plaited Front Madras Coat Shirts
-with cults attached-pinks, blues and
Fine Corded Madras Shirts-White
grounds with black clots, stripes and
figures-plaited all the way down the
Burke, Fitz Simons, Hone 81 Co.
. . LENN 81 C .
Gifts, Wedding and Anniversarg
They Also Carry in Stock a Large
-Q 4 Prize Cups 4 4
Gifts at from 31.00 to 310.00 a Specialty
. H. GLENNY 81 COMPANY
5 The Interprss
The University of Rochester
A COLLEGE or LIBERALS ARTS
A RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL. D., President
Courses of Study: Classical, Philosophical and Scientific.
L'21bOI'atO1'i6S: Chemical, Biological, Geological and Physical.
Students preparing for graduate courses in Theology, Law and
Medicine receive special attention.
A P1'6teChniC21l G1'OLlp of studies fits graduates to complete a technical edu-
cation in two years at such technical schools as Sibley College, fCornelD,
The Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology, or Columbia University.
A TCaCh6fS' Training Department secures on graduation a State Teach-
ers' Certificate of the first grade without further examination.
THE AUTUMN TERM
Begins Thursday, September 20, 1906. Examinations for Admission
will occur on Monday and Tuesday, June 25 and 26, and upon Tuesday
- and Wednesday, September 18 and 19 in Anderson Hall.
D gg .
The Annual Catalogue will be sent on application. Address all inquiries to
Rochester, N. Y.
I. J. LEVENSON
The Hair and Scalp Specialist
Has been Wonderfully Successful in his Methods of Treating the Hair and Scalp
He can give the references of prominent people he has treated oven
to the point of making the hair grow on bald heads.
He bases his success upon the fact that the particular disease with
which one's scalp is afllicted must be known before it can be intelligently
The use of the so-called dandruff cures and hair tonics without
knowing the specific cause of your complaint is like taking medicine
without knowing what you are trying to cureg in other words, each case
must be separately diagnosed, and accordingly treated.
CONSULTATION FREE. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Separate Ladies' Department with Lady Attendants
321-323 Lodios'Room Chamber of Commerce Bldg' 305-307 Morro Room
Rochester, N. Y.
William M. Furlong Eye Strain
The close application re:
quired of students, the hours
of reading by artificial light,
the change from the habit of
general vision to short range
wo:-K very often produces eye
15 East Avenue, strain that if not recognized
and the proper relief applied
results in permanent injury to
the eyes. A stitch in time:-:
ROCHESTER, N.Y. .-....
We Have Been Very Successful in
This Class of Work
W. W. BISSELL, Proprietor
TO STUDENTS Genesee CO.
91 Main Street East
AN IMPRINT THAT IS PUT ON FINE CATALOGUES
AT N EWARK, WAYNE COUNTY, NEW YORK
ff THE DU Bois PRESS "
A SURE SIGN OF HIGH QUALITY
Leading Printing House Between
Rochester and Syracuse
SN? E PRINT Catalogues a little better than seems
necessary---imparting to every edition or
booklet an individuality all its oWn. A
While this edition of "The Interpres" was
printed under rush conditions, 'it is a .fair specimen
of our every-day product.
THE DU Bois PRESS
BOTH 'PHONES NEWARK, NEW YORK I
The Banister Shoe
THE blames A. Banister Co.
of Newark, N. J., are the
" Top Notch " Shoemakers of the
No Manufacturer manages to
get quite so much elegance ancl
all 'round merit into men's shoes
as the Banister Co. If you want
a really handsome bit of footwear,
come here and buy the Banister.
No other Rochester dealer sells it.
E. J. ESSER, E.
THE SEMPLE STORE
R. A. HAMILTON
Nos. 44 and 46 Main Street, East,
ffm. A 'N
lll' YOUR 5 'C fl
15 IT NEVER FAlLS-f'1
L i L. E. Waterman Co.
I 17 3 Broadway, New York Q'
i ' FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
, V D . ir., Q V '
Jsff-ix ' WW "mm 'f h
43599 'Q - -s are l i 'T
e it I .-47243-1 if if I
ll, 51 a f . - L." A ' " -,- Z
rp es w . I Q: ' 1-. 445-. X' -.ff S I
W. ' 'L
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2 ' Hr Yl V! '
, 'il 3' I o own
E , . M in bla 'k
N' and wl 't x
S3 FAI , thc st I
it -Q A your trip.
12 5 T
L: V ll K I ,
, I M 4
C. Wilson 81 Co
39 MAIN STREET, EAST
MONEY LOANED ON
and 5 Front Street Fraternity Emblems Made to Order
Rochester, N. Y.
Capital ..... S200,000
Surplus and Uncliviclecl Profits . S2l0,000
OFF IC ERS
President, . BENJAIVIIN E. CHASE
Vice-President, . GEORGE WILDER
Cashier . . . JOHN H. GREGORY
Ass't. Cashier .... I-I. H. CLAPP
3C - Lunch Room - 3c
For Ladies and Gentlemen
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
HEADQUARTERS FOR A
GOOD MEAL OR LUNCH
46 South Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Same, old H ENLEY,
.I 88 East Ave., Opp. Asbury Church
DoEs BICYCLE WORK
And when ice comes, does skate work,
and promptly too. Ask the fellows
how he does it. That's all.
DON'T FORGET I
TICI-INER 8: JACOBI
"Students, Tailors I'
We give to our Customers Clothes that have
Style to them. Our Prices are Reasonable.
We study to Please.
St. Paul and Andrews Streets
I-I. E. WILSON, Florist
Choice Cut Flowers, Plants
Floral Baskets and Bouquets,
Funeral and Wedding Designs,
Large Palms for Decorations.
Greenhouses, Hudson Ave. and Avenue D.
88 Main Street, East
379 Main Street, East
Geo. E. Noeth Co.
IVIANTELS, TILE F IREPLACES
46 Clinton Ave. N. Both 'Phones
, "Athletic Goods a Specialty"
G OUTFITTERS FOR MAN and
At the opening of the season, when the matter is sure to confront
you, we desire to call your attention to the many choice and excep-
tionally good things we have in Men's and Boys' Clothes. We are
demonstrating daily that we give values that cannot be duplicated else-
Main Street East, Corner South Avenue
Capital and Surplus - 35225,000
Resources - - - - 32,700,000
Percy R. McPhail, - - President
Thomas J. Devine, - Vice-President
George Weldon, - 2nd Vice-President
John C. Rodenbeck, - - Cashier
George H. Perkins
V. Moreau Smith
Frank A. Ward
V. F. Whitmore
George W. Archer
William N. Cogswell
Thomas J. Devine
Percy R. McPhail
The most successful result bringer
when properly applied. All great
successes are due directly to its
adaptation in a wise advertising
ROCHESTER BILL POSTING Co.
E. C. Stahlbrodt, Mgr. 286 State St,
A. J. Heinzle
W. S. Henry
HEINZLE 81: HENRY
Plumbing, Heating, Hardware
698-702 University Avenue
Home Phone 4707
Bell Phone 803-0 Chase
gift JE!-5 959515. 55 S Er f 1 S' ' 'Er 235495 59. '- Qi -
v I 'i -
NI 1 :
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QS I I bl 5154 5 ll I I I I I I4 Oil 5 I I II ll I RE N
v.: fi 4 : Lzhk !Zk95M9:9:2Z9E22b595L'5Mki4 :MMZX :Scif ff PE U1
I-I Y D E ' S
QUALITY DRUG STORES
Drugs Qf DEPENDABLE QUALITY
HOME OF THE
FAMOUS REXALL REIVIEDIES
202-206 Main Street, East
159 East Avenue, Corner Union St.
for a Friend
Zlhhertiser 1 2
X at X -- I
E 34 Reynolds .I 278 North St. I
2 Arcade fp 5 v V f Paul Street E
3 X . , gg, V ill m 3
3 Telephone F A 1' I 2
3 227- A ll V f V ,,, ,, 1Q 5 ra g Telephone 3:
1. lUp One Flightj A V " , i
2 x+"R'L'::-- r. :Xa
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3 ff: D
" i Q-A
'X' 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X 'X"X"X"X'
'I' l 'X'
2 is that it's all coal. It is BRIGHT, SHINY 1
I COAL, very hard, very clean, very pure, 1
Call and get one of our patented Vest Pocket Cigar
Shields. It prevents cigars from breaking.
Yard, 259 to 301 St. Paul Street
Al.: -roma MADE Fon u S.'N
IN THIS BOOK
WERE MADE BY
c CITY ENGRAVING co.
LUM gl KGCI-I
z I HIGHEST GRADE : I
84-90 Fifth Avenue. NEW YORK
Pr' t' James A. Burke john F. White
In In . . . . .
g Burke Gt Vvhlte
if-the 1 Book Binders
BLZHSI Y Law and Cloth Editions a Specialty
and substantially bound.
Davis 81 Steele
l Graves Street
Opposite Front Street
Rochester, New York
Sunday School, Public School and Public
THIS BOOK BOUND BY US
Rochester, N. Y.
McFarlin Clothing Co.
HOXVARD A. BARRONVS, PI'CS1dCl'lt
MENS AND Bovs'
0 U T F I TT ER S
Smart patterns in the top
notch of style. Garments
full of real up-to-dateness, and
values that are not duplicated
Sole agents for the Chase 1' College "
Derby, endorsed by the Yale set.
Newest fashions in Young lVlen's Furnishings.
Mclrarlin Clothing Co.,
" Where the Good Clothes come from."
110-116 Main Street East
1906 BASE BALL SCHEDULE
May 5, Hobart, at Geneva
May 8, Hamilton, at Clinton
May 9, Union, at Schenectady
May 10, University of Vermont, at Burling-
May 1 1, Dartmouth, at Hanover
May 12, Dartmouth, at Hanover
May 14, St. Lawrence, at Canton
May 19, Colgate, at Rochester
lVlay'22, Niagara, at Niagara Falls
May 26, Hamilton, at Rochester
May 29, Hobart, at Rochester
June 2, Union, at Rochester
9, Colgate, at Hamilton
18, Alumni, at Rochester
60 Atlantic Ave. Bell Phone 141 1 Chase.
MRS. GEC. T. SWANN.
IBO STATE. ST.
Qhhzrtiser 1 6
N. V. HIBBARD DREKA
Specialist in photograph- X
madiywfliil Sfloke and Engraving
ing the home
Artistic views of interiors
i m and social occasions
, for all college
1121 Chestnut Street
273 MAIN STREET, EAST
Home Phone 2253 Philadelphia, Penn.
J. B. KELLER SCNS
25 CLINTON AVE-, N- ROCHESTER, N. Y.
CHOICE FLOWEVRS FLORAL DESIGNS
P LANTS DECCRATIONS
CHAS. B. HECKEL Wm. P. Carpenter
: : DEALER IN : z No. 142 East Avenue
Meat, Poultry, Fish, Vegetables SODA WATER
710 University Avenue Pure Home-Made Candies
51 Atlantic Avenue
Rochester Telephone No. 737 ,
Bell Telephone No. 1125 LoWney's and Stacy's Candies
Rochester Savings Bank
Corner Main Street W. and S. Fitzhugh
RESOURCES, S521 ,927,946.96i SURPLUS, Sl ,890,I 70.95
Money to loan on Bond and Mortgage in sums of Si 0,000 or
less at'5 per cent., over Si 0,000 at 4 l-2 per cent.
Deposits made on or before the first three business days of any
month will draw interest from the first day oi that month.
HOBART F. ATKINSON, President HENRY S. HANF ORD, Treasurer
THOMAS H. HUSBAND, Secretary '
DO You KNOW
E. J. Sl CQ, That the best vvay to secure. a position
THE GIFT STORE
i44 Main Street, E.
Largest and Finest Jewelry
as teacher IS to register in the
ALBANY TEACHERS' AGENCY?
No agency in the country has done
more for its clients or secured positions
for a larger proportion of therng and
we have been especially successful
in finding positions for young men
just about to graduate from college.
We always have more positions than
candidates and we can be of service
to teachers who are competent to fill
the positions which they seek.
Now is the time to Register.
Send for illustrated booklet
and registration blank. . .
Store in Rochester P, H
81 Chapel Street, Albany, N. Y
NEW YORK LAW SOI-IOOL
35 NASSAU S'1rR'EET
NEVV YORK CITY '
1. Follows the Dwight Method of legal instruction, the method of that great teacher, Prof. Theodore W. Dwight.
2 Gives thoroughly practical instruction, developing the principles of thc law and the reasons upon which they rest.
3. Is in New York City-the best place to learn New York law and procedure--the most desirable place in which
to establish a lawyer's practice. Its location in thc city affords an opportunity to attend the sessions of the
courts and also to gain practical cxperience in lawyers' offices, in connection with the law school study of
4. Centers the degree of LL. B. in two years 5 of LL. M. in three years.
5 Has a Day School and also an Evening School. A student can attend either. Both are at the same address.
6 Had 947 students in attendance the past year C1904-19055 :of these 306 were college graduates.
GEORGE CI-IAS-E, DEAN, 35 N ASSAU ST.
Rochester Phone 1748 Bell, Main 2392-L .
. W 16 gand
BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS
. ,.., -. . ., .
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
137 East Avenue
rtli ROCHESTER, - NEW YORK
Zigi.: V 1 ...1:::.11b3wLfEf1ar
4? li' I ""f is ' .-
.,,.. -. ..'VW ,..,:. A
H. E.. Pe ndry Co .
..-.-- 497 Main sf., East
. .....R ..
. Can he depended upon to save U.
FRED W. POST, CHAS. M. ROWE,
President Sec. and Trens. of R' Students money on all
EVERYTHING NEW IN KODAKS,
CENTURY and PREMO CAMERAS
A Full Assortment of all Supplies
Developing, Printing and Enlarging
Rochester Photo Supply Co., Inc.
13 Exchange Street
Also buy and exchange your old texts
INVESTIGATE. It will pay you
Leon E. Bach
131 North St., Corner Andrews
ROCHESTER NEW YORK
Both Phones 359
52, 54 and 56 Andrews Street
r' -3 '11 r' 2
N a- O O I
S' I-I0 'W Q 'X'
co C0 Sr +
J 'P Z
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'I"X'-!"!- !"P'Z"!'4"l'-I"P+4'4'+'!"!'4"P'lf'X"X"!"!"!'4"P'P'E W.
For Young Men
I is exceptionally popular with COLLEGE MEN and young 2
E men in business who Want clothes abouncling in style, brim- ' E
I ming over with individuality ancl that fit as if made-to-measure. I
Sold by Leading Retailers in every City in the United States
mg Suits and Top Coats 515 to S30
Q Write for more information, name of retailer, and our new E
E Spring booklet "O" "Styles from Life " FREE. E
33 ,li 2
4. Michaels, Stern 62 Company, Manufacturers E
3: ROCHESTER, N. Y.
'X' '!"X'4"!'4"P4'4'44'!"P'I'4"l"I"P4'+'!"X"X"!"P'P'I"F +-P'!"!'-P+'I'4-'I"P'P'P'!'4"!--l'+'X"P'!"X'4"!"I"I'+ -I'-I--!"!"!"!"I"I' 'I'
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1 4. We are ln business to please our customers. E 1
ZZ 4. The groups in this book were made by us. ,P 3
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,fs Charles S. Gibbs
Furniture with a.Myfion
Furnishings for den, chapter
house and students'
rooms a specialty
Awnings, Tents, College Pen-
nants to order
Artistic decorations for all social
New Store, 342-344 Main St., E.
Horse Furnishing Goods
93 State St. Rochester, N. Y.
21 TEIJB Zfntnrpres
Cotre1l8r Alliance Bank
, , Leonard
ALBANY, NY' CAPITAL - ii5275,000
SURPLUS - sz25,000
CAPS and GOWNS
to Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell,
, Columbia, University of Pennsylvania,
University of Buffalo, Minnesota,
Nebraska, Stanford, Wellesley, Bryn
Mawr and the others.
Class Contracts 'a Specialty
G ow rr s for the gg Correct Hoods
Pulpit and Bench for all Degrees
DEPOSITS - s7,000,000 A
Hobart F. Atkinson, - President
James G. Cutler, -' Vice-President
Albert O. Fenn, Vice-President and Cashier
John P. Palmer, - First Assistant Cashier
Charles I... Barton, - Assistant Cashier
Thomas E.. Lannin, - Assistant Cashier
Interest on Special Deposits
E. E. C ALH O UN
52 EAST AVE.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Home 'Phone 4003
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY
Capital fl5200,000 Surplus 5381000 Deposits 310,750 000
FISCAL AGENT UNIVERSITY on ROCHESTER
Before going to X lnterest paid on
Europe or the Coun- Monthl Balance
. ! LfJl xIl1l'i'i fllffff '-'I y
try, deposit your Se- ? i fft?,.j 7
.. . 1 . 'ff A ' E
curities and Silverware Digg f ig gat mencan Xpress
, g i t Cheques and Letters
In our vaults. f f -inf . .
I 'aw "e" 1 of Credit Issuecl.
A I fed' M
EDWARD HARRIS, President
JAMES S. WATSON,
ALEX. M' LINDSAY, Vice-Presidents FRANK M. ELLERY, Secretary
JULIUS M. WILE, GEORGE P. CULP, Asst. Secretary
YA ' H l' '
andy C lpplllg
'X .. Eff, -
I R' l 'I File
CLIPPINGS, class information, etc., are
best kept in this handsome and substan-
tial little Card System. Better than a l'm"M""'m 'M""'f"" I a
book, as useless matter can be eliminated. T ,E
New cards added at any time. Lasts indefin- QvuYHa":yEnQ
itely, because it cannot be filled up. Refer- C d ,nzlx Outfit Q
ence instantaneous, as similar matter is always ar W
together. More economical than books, as 1, T must not be replaced periodically, and no nl
pages can go to waste. Cards made of selected
linen stock, of good erasing qualities. Special 'L A E' C - '
price to introduce the System. Ask for Folder
YAWMAN se ERBE MFG. co.,
340-350 sr. Paul Street, 'Ni R'
S Both Phones 527. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Price 65 cts.
23 Ulbz Zhitzrpres
ABNER ADAMS Both 'Phones i
E. P. ADAMS 1
AB ER AD MS
HABDWQQD FLOORS L'
ADAMS'UI?3OR WAX L 29 EAST AVENUE,
ON YOUR FLooRs RCCHESTER, N. Y.
AN EPOCH MARKING EVENT in bookrnaking is the issue of
the First fifty volumes of EVERYMAN'S LIBRARY edited by Ernest
Rhys and issued by the great firm of J. M. Dent Sz Co., London,
England. This series will be to this Twentieth Century what the
issue of Bohn's Library has been to the nineteenth, and like many
other parallels, comprehends a great improvement in looks and con-
venience of handling at a decrease of more than one-half the cost. It
will cover the Whole expanse of Literature eventually, and to give the
public the benefit of a low price and ensure a large sale, we are mak-
ing a special price at the rate of 38 cents per volume tor cloth bind-
ing, and 70 cents forthe full wine colored leather. A look at these
books with their beauty of type, paper and finish, will inspire a desire
to build a library of them. Call and see thern, or write us for
Scrantom, Wetmore 6 Company
20. Main Street West, 21:23 State Street
Rochester, E H 127 E7 New York
Star IE1Il2i:lZhLZi1ndry by Digi imfelrilflrelasure A.
GGG, T, Swann E LADIES' FINE TAILORING
Cigars Tobaccos Confectionery Home ,Phone 4341
LIBERTY BLDG., corner East Ave. and Main Street
20 Atlantic Avenue Rooms 7' 8 and 9
Bell Phone ROCHESTER, N. Y. Rochester, NEW York
Bausch 8: Lomb
MICROSCOPES are usecl in nearly every
college laboratory in the country. They are the
hest microscopes made.
Bausch 81 Lomb
PHOTOGRAPHIC LENSES are used hy
successful photographers. It is the lens that V
makes the picture. Equip your camera to clo
the best possible Work. B
Bausch 81 Lomb
ZEISS STEREO BINOCULAR FIELD
GLASSES are usecl by the armies ancl navies of
the world powers. They are a source of constant
pleasure and usefulness for yachting, hunting,
WRITE FOR BooKLET
Bausch 81 Lomb Optical Co.,
Rochester, - - New York '
San Francisco New York Boston Washington Chicago
Frankfurt, afm, Germany London, England
' och R
Frank M Hanse, Prop
' 502-6 X
ff e pp
Granite Building B
Sth Floor -
' S X l
I' U I
o 4 x
For any purpose go to the
Right Place---The Art De-
CHAS. T. JOHNSTONE,
309-311 Cornwall Building
,,p4 t That Have
"' ff A-ii
"'.""' In Every Line
we .- .. ., -.f
- 1-Ia? '-,?:fYi'1v
1111, IQ xi
I 1.. - -
414-ws '-"" V- The veriesf clothing
' jfs? '
emfzks exlavzi are mllege
ji, bred, both old andyozuzg.
Yez' even they flZ7Z7l0f deny
Zlze dash thai spices our
sioeks. Ami unable I0
deny, ihey buy! 'Yis but
a fact we siaie.
Mchesm, M. UNION
Ili: 'f , CX
' Zliiisalizii r -.:"-RQ... 5 '
'Wifi-W! .1 a,-. '
El s wf' ' -T2 5
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K' M A E "ff F'
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Book Cases Rugs Morris Chains
Library Tables Lamps Pictures
Goods that are new and attractive, at
prices that are right.
50-54 S! zle SI. ' ' 441-445
IWW LJCGKI-071 6 Co' Cfl:IZf07ZAUE.lX'v
Say Boys !
We've got the Swellest Line
of Four-in-Hands you ever
laid your eyes upon
250. and 50c.
Shades that are Popular-
Patterns that Attract-Prices
that Please-the Best Shirt
in the City for
MENTER 8, ROSENBLOOM C0.
68:70 MAIN ST. EAST
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The POWCIS l-lotel
ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF
'I' The only First Class Hotel in Z
E Rochester. Remodeled, Re- Z
I decorated and Refurnished 'X'
2 Throughout under the New
2 Management. l-las now 350 I
i Rooms fan addition of 1253 2
3 with 200 Baths and Showers. Q
European and American Plans
i Cuisine and Service the Best Z
Messner gl Swenson,
'1"I"!"X' 'I"P'l"l"I"l"X"1"X"X"I"P 'I-'X'-Z"I"!"Z"!0I0X"X--X0!-'I'-I'
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When our Men break through the line
Then for Pleasure and Fun,
When the Victory's won
By Calling Up
L6 49. 77
Tallyhos and Tidy Turnouts
CHAS. W. SEELEY '
AT MODERATE PRICES
-1 i. .
We Cater Especially
T o Y o u n g M e n
lOl Central Bldg., l58 Main St. E.
Rochester, N. Y.
564 AVERILL AV
Teall Catering Co.
Ice Cream lces Cakes
139 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y.
and W I N E S
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE
Napa Co., California.
237-239 Main sf. E. Rochester, N, Y,
, The Store
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f I f I we I mf ester every
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SIBLEY, LINDSAY 8: CURR CO.
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRIT ER
A I . . VISIBLE WRITING . . .
xmaerww 'A' X
:f GOLD MEDAL C Highest Award J
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Lewis 8: Clark Exposition
Grand Prize St. Louis Exposition
Grand Diploma of Honor St. Petersburg 1904
Diploma of Honor Rome
Grand Prize Limoges
Grand Prize Rome
First Grand Diploma Venice
Gold Medal Pan American Buffalo
Championship of the world won by Miss Rose Fritz in speed contest
at Chicago, March 22nd, 1906, using UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER
Gold Medal Paris
Underwood Typewriter Co.,
MaspnicTe1nph: Rochester, N. Y.
29 1113192 ' Zlnterpres
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E Rochester Trust 81 Safe Deposit Co.
WHY IT WILL PAY YOU TO
EIGVCI1 REZISOHS VISIT Us BEFORE BUYING
I An inspection of our stock and acquaintance with our methods
Will give you full confidence as to the following advantages:
if GQ . ' we 1. Wide assortrnents Opportunivties here al-
S GR 2. Up-to-date designs Ways .make faivorable
. MES 'D jig, 3 Choice Selections comparison wit 1 a n y
, ,I - special inducements that
STATE K- F," 4. Honestly made goods may be offered elsewhere
A AND ,Q 5. Courteous treatment
I MAIERIQEEM Xflfoings clgeeriullly rightgd f
ta 1 I 'Q 4 25 L" X . ome urnis ings un er one roo
1, Q 8. Low plain figure prices
9. One price to all
we-""' Ns. I PQI .
m s T -N. 10. Easy and satisfactory choosing
2+ i f rl ' E I Q 11. Increased satisfaction as the features of comfort
WIAl.!,.lE ',, H5r- .. .
nel.--.agvgsg i get-I...,. , ME muh and durability are tested by time
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,fc New . , y '-A 5 ' Q" ' 'f "" I 3' + 2" r "
X B.QmvEs TIQME FURHISHIHG Tleuses
A Razor that will give Satisfaction
Did You Ever Try a WHEEL RAZOR ?
T We Guarantee Them to Give Perfect Satisfaction and to C1iveYou a
Smooth and Easy Shave
Prices 81.00 to 53.00
Gillette Safety Razors Razor Strops
Star Safety Razors gg Shaving Brushes
Zinn Safety Razors Mugs and Soaps
DO YOU CARRY AN " H 63 B" POCKET KNIFE?
THEY ARE WARRANTED FROM THE CHEAPEST 'ro THE BEST
Weaver, Palmer Richmond
31:33:35 MAIN STREET, EAST.
Underhill Business lnstitute
' ls Prepared to Give College Students the Training
IN COMMERICAL BRANCHES
Necessary to the business end of a practical education
Qi? . Qi?
A very large proportion of college men enter business. Most
of them learn hy experience, which is good hut expensive.
We can give you the fundamental principles of business in
our Commercial and Stenographic Courses at a moderate price.
CIRCULARS FORWARDED BY REQUEST
- ADDRESSB. S. UNDERI-IILL
30 MAIN STREET EAST, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
31 The Elntzrpres
I . .
William C. Edwards
5' BooKsELLER BOOKHUNTER Q
, Always extends a hearty welcome to '
University students visiting
The Book Hunter's Shop
328 Main Street, East Q Take Elevatorj
Henry Oemisch Co.
.. . Silversmiths . . .
TWO EAST AVENUE
Rochester, ' I New York
Barber G Bergman
Succe to P. R. Plass
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Robert W. Lace
No. 149 EAST AVENUE '
will cure any case of Rheu:
matism, no matter
One month's medicine - 31.00
Traders National Bank
43 and 45 STATE STREET
HENRY C. FREWSTER,
Capital President Surplus
CHARLES H. PALMER,
s5oo,000.00 CARROMBOWEN, s500,o00.0o
Invites the accounts of firms, corporations and individuals, and
will grant every courtesy consistent with conservative Banking.
Boxes to rent fsize and price suited to every need, in absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS.
Wright, Kay 81 Co.
Makers of High Grade
- Fraternity Invitations
Our New Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is
now ready and will be mailed upon application
SEND FOR OUR SAMPLE
BOOK OF STATIONERY.
Wright, Kay Sc Co.,
Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers,
' Off' : ' '
P2fg4AJg2de1,Opem Detroit, Mich.
Graduates of the U. of R.
intending to teach natural sci:
ences should have our cata:
logues and circulars of
BIOLOGY, GEOLOGY, ZOOLOGY
Skull and Cross:bones
for secret societies
76:104 College Avenue
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
33 The ilnterpres
U PERCY B.DU'rToN
403:4 WILDER BUILDING
H FIRE INSURANCE
5 SPECIAL e SALE?
1--Nvbbv M2deffQ:Qrs1Qf Suits
ranging from S18 and up. We are making a special 2
drive on our two piece suits at 315. Made in any :
F it-You Tailoring Company
330 Main Street, East :
HAVE YOUR. Jas. J. Ernisse
DIPLQMAS FRAMED JEWELER and OPTICIAN
4 AT 7, Diamonds Watches
Clocks Silverware Jewelry
THE Rllndel Art Gallery Cut Glass Novelties, etc.
AT POPULAR PRICES
We make a specialty of repairing Fine
Opposite the Lyceum Theatre W itches at Popular Prices-Main Spring, 1151
-Ll -ni11g,?iil--Crystals, 10c.
31 Clinton Ave., S. 15 Sr r Sr r
Teacher of Violin
Orchestras for all Occasions
Bell Phone, Chase 340
Home Phone 5680
LET C. N. STEITZ, '97
Write Your Fire lnsurance
1"?1ZElc1lES'?l1E'?ff'1ICPR?IG G. W. STEITZ 81 SON
B, FRANK CULVER A. G. ZIMMERMAN
Halltone ancl Zinc Plates EMBQSSING DIES
R m 7 73 Main Street, East
FOR ALL PURPOSES
Special Attention Given to
College Year Books
el-9 Main Street E., Rochester, N. Y.
ROCHESTER, N. Y
ROBERT S. PAVIOUR
Telephones 220 301:303 Chamber of Commerce Building
A PRE-TECHNICAL or Professional
, A Training supplements the liberal Col-
lege course in fitting one for a specific
vocation. If one intends to enter upon a busi-
ness career it will be greatly to one's advantage
to be especially equipped for one's work by a
business training in up-to-date methods.
It does not require a long time for the Col-
lege man or woman to secure this training at the
Rochester Business Institute
The discipline of a business course at this
school gives the necessary conhdence to meet
Open throughout the year.
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
When in -doubt say
"Abelina" and rest
assured that you are
getting the best
" Quality Cigars "
4 State Street Rochester, N. Y.
H 'llm.itI3Ol1f U96 love of books
the richest 111811 is 130012, but 6115
boweo with this 1168811176 of
TIICHBLIUCB the poorest 111811 is
3obn Blfteb 3LatlgfOtD.
B. C. 62 Gordon
The East Ave. Grocer
All the Delicacies of
Both Phones Rochester, N. Y.
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