University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1908

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University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1908 volume:

J 1 :.i Y. 2- M Q L vl 1 'r .xi 5 4 ,I A 1 ! I 1 P i ! A 'f'..,, ff , -f- 'f , J 'Ei Q. S I 4 '- 'yn W W I i Interpres ci' 9 QS li QL Volume XLIX ,li-,- Ggfwc.,-97C5f5 To MAJOR-GENERAL ELWELL S. OTIS of the Class of 1858 Jmuons 116 YEAR iBOOK IVERSITY af ROCHESTER PVBLISHED 3190 JVNIOK CLASS Vol. 49 W IMIVHIIQIURHS 4 if W CLASS VIQOS 6 7 OLLEGE. YEAR OF IQO - FOREWORD In making up this record of the past year, the aim of the editors has been to catch, as nearly as possible, the spirit of progress which is growing up in the college. The events of the year have abundantly demonstrated this spirit and, at the same time, increased it. They speak best for themselves, in the memories of the students, and the following pages are an attempt to recall these memories as fully as possible. We are glad that our readers have not the dream with which we started, to compare with this modified outcome of it and must ask for an indul- gence of the imperfections and inadequacies which abound. We wish to thank those friends who have given freely of their time and resources to assist in the production of the book. Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 GENERAL OTIS General Otis was born in Maryland. Before he was old enough to remember, his father had moved to Rochester and located on the Lyell road. In those days, all of the district about what is now Otis station, was a part of the' Otis farm. The homestead is still standingg but the farm lands have mostly been absorbed by the growing city. When Otis attended college, the classes were held in that building on West Main Street of which only the oldest Alumni tell. He was a member of the class of 1858, one of the first few the college turned out. Anderson was then ' president, and it must have been more than a coin- cidence that the subsequent life of the student so faithfully carried out the precepts of the venerable teacher. Otis was a live man in college and his name is connected with one or two practical jokes that are not yet out of date. He graduated high in his class and a year afterward was admitted to the bar. Then he entered Harvard Law School and received his degree in 1861. V In 1862, Otis was off to the war as captain of a A Senior in College ' company of volunteers under Colonel O'Rorke. O,Rorke died at Gettysburg, and the hard lighting which followed car- ried away the officers in large numbers and finally left Otis in command. Throughout all the severe fighting of Gettysburg, the Wilderness, and Spottsylvania, it had seemed as if Otis were invulnerable. Finally his turn came at Chapelhouse. He was so severely wounded in the head that the doctors considered his injury fatal. In 1866, however, he was sufficiently recovered to accept an appointment as Lieutenant Colonel in the regular army. From 1866 to 1898 Colonel Otis served upon the Western plains. His life was an active and varied one. The most important active service which he saw during this period was during the Indian troubles at the time of the Custer massacre. While not fighting the Indians he founded 8 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX the Fort Leavenworth military academy and had charge of it for a considerable time. As a result of his legal training he was much in de- mand as a judge in military trials, and is said to have sat on more courts- martial than any other army officer. The year i 1893 saw Colonel Otis' promotion to the rank of Brigadier General over the heads of men cf longer service. At the beginning of Spanish War troubles, General Otis w-as sitting upon a very import- ant courtmartial, from which he could not well be spared. When it was over, he was detailed to the command of the Philippine detachment. His heaviest work came in putting down the native insurrection after the war. In a comg ' Commander in Philippines paratively short campaign he broke the force of organized opposition and reduced the contest to guerilla warfare. After this there was noth- ing more to do but the unpleasant task of killing off the irreconcilable. Considering that his main work was done, he asked to be relieved from command in order to attend to long neglected private business. General Otis' return home was the occasion SE' of a big celebration by the people of the city, which most of us remem- H ber Well. , In 1900 he was appointed' Major- General in the regular service, which cbommission he held at the time of his retirement. 9 J 0 1 fb 'sys . .,j,gc,:.gf:1:gs-s V 2:- 1 ,' I -551' . .ii 'Tl Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Elected. LEWIS P. ROSS, President, - - - 1892 60 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y. J. SLOAT FASSETT, LL. D., First Vice-President, 1835 QClass of 18753 Elmira, N. Y. WILLIAM S. ELY, A. M., M. D., Second Vice-President, - 1899 CC1ass of 18613 38 S. Fitzhugh Street, Rochester, N. Y. CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, A. B., Secretary, - - - 1888 CC1ass of 18713 710 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y. JOSEPH T. ALLING, A. M., Treasurer, ---- 1895 CC1ass of 18763 68 Exchange Street, Rochester, N. Y. ROBERT S. MacARTHUR, D. D., LL. D., ---- 1878 QClass of 18673 358 West 57th Street, New York, N. Y. JOHN H. DEANE, A. M., ------ 1879 CClass of 18663 35 Broadway, New York, N. Y. JOHN P. MUNN, A. B., M. D., ------ 1886 CClass of 18703 18 West 58th Street, New York, N. Y. GEORGE C. HOLLISTER, B. S., ----- 1890 CClass of 18773 4 Granger Place, Rochester, N. Y. HENRY C. VEDDER, D. D., ----- 1894 CClass of 18733 Chester, Pa. RUFUS A. SIBLEY, - - - - - 1895 240 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y. WALTER S. HUBBELL, A. B., ----- 1895 CClass of 18713 605 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y. DAVID J. HILL, LL. D., . - - .... 1896 H United States Legation, The Hague, Netherlands. WANDREW TOWNSEND, - - - - 1899 RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL. D., - - - 1899 440 University Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. JOHN B. CALVERT, D. D., ------- 1899 CC1ass of 18763 Potter Bldg., 38 Park Row, New York, N. Y. ALB-ERT H. HARRIS, A. B., ------ - 1900 CClass of 18813 Grand Central Station, New York, N. Y. WILLIAM R. TAYLOR, D. D., ------ 1901 13 Prince Street, Rochester, N. Y. L. EMMETT HOLT, A. M., M. D., LL. D., D. S. C., - - 1902 CClass of 18753 14 West 55th Street, New York, N. Y. ALBERT R. PRITCHARD, A. B., ---- - 1903 4 Argyle Street, Rochester, N. Y. CHARLES W. MCCUTCHEN, - - 1903 95 Broad Street, New York, N. Y. ADELBERT CRONISE, A. M., --.. - 1905 CClass of 18773 602 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y. WILLIAM B. HALE, A. M., - .... - 1905 CC1ass of 18853 Aqueduct Building, Rochester, N. Y. :tResigned 1906. 12 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX THE FACUL Rush Rhees, LL. D. President. Amherst College, 18835 A. M. Amherst, 18975 LL. D. Amherst, 19005 D. D. Colgate, 19015 A. A. KD, 112. B. K. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst Col- lege, 1883-855 Student in the Hartford Theological Seminary, 1885-885 Pastor of the Middle Street Bap- tist Church, Portsmouth, N. H., 1889-925 Associate Professor of New Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theological Institution, 1892-94: Professor of New Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theological Institution, 1894-19005 President of the University of Rochester and Burbank Professor of Biblical Literature, since 19005 Author of "The Life of jesus of Nazareth, a Study," 1900. Samuel Allan Lattimore, Ph. D., LL. D. Professor of Chemistry. DePauw University, 18505 Ph. D. Indiana Asbury University and Iowa Wesleyan Uni- versityg LL. D. Hamilton College, 18725 XII. Y.5 fb. B. K. Tutor in Greek, 1850-525 and Professor in Greek, 1852-60, DePauw Universityg Professor of Chemis- try, Genesee College, 1860-675 Professor of Chem- istry, University of Rochester, since 18675 Acting President, University of Rochester, 1896-98. 13 TY 1 XL X INTERPRES 1908 Albert Harrison Mixer, LL. D. Emeritus Professor of Modern Languages. Madison University, 1848, Theological Sem- inary, 1850, A. M. University of Rochester, 1851, LL. D., Colgate, XII. Y., CD. B. K. Tutor University of Rochester, 1850-51, at Uni- versities of Berlin and Munich, 1852-54, Professor of Modern Languages, U. of R., 1855-58, Professor of Modern Languages, 1858-60, and Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1860-66, University of Chicago, in the Educational Institutions of France and Italy, 1866-67, Professor of Modern Languages, University of Rochester, since 1868. Author of "Manual of French Poetry," "Manual of French Pro- nunciationf' etc. Joseph Henry Gilmore, Ph. D. Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English. Brown University, 1858, Newton Theologi- cal Institution, 1861 , Ph. D. Brown University, 1892, A. K. E., cr. B. K. Instructor in Hebrew, Newton Theological Insti- tution, 1861-62, Pastor of the First Baptist Church, Fisherville, now Penacook, N. H., 1862-64, Private Secretary to Governor Gilmore, and Editor of "Con- cord Daily Monitor," 1864-65, 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, since 1868. Author of 'fLitt1e Mary," "Art of Expression," "He Leadeth Me," "Outlines of Logic," "English Language and its Early Litera- ture," "Outlines of English and American Litera- ture," etc. ' 14 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Otis Hall Robinson, Ph. D. Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy. University of Rochester, 18613 A. M. Uni- versity of Rochester, 18645 Ph. D. Ottawa Uni- versity, 1894, A. A. fIw.g QD. B. K. Lawyer, Rochester, N. Y., 1863-65, Tutor in Math- ematics, University of Rochester, 1864-675 Assistant Librarian, 1866-689 Librarian, 1868-89, Assistant Pro- fessor of Mathematics, 1867-69, Professor of Math- ematics, 1869-84g Professor of Mathematics and Nat- ural Philosophy, 1884-91g Professor of Natural Phi- losophy, 1891-19033 Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy, since 1903. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. William Carey Morey, Ph. D., D. C. L. Watson Professor of History and Political Science. University of Rochester, 1868, Ph. D. Frank- lin College, 1881, D. C. L. Denison University, 19039 A. rx. fb., fb. B. K. Tutor University of Rochester, 1869-703 Professor of History and English Literature, Kalamazoo Col- lege, 1870-72, Professor of Latin Language and Lit- erature, University of Rochester, 1872-775 Professor of Latin and History, 1877-83g Professor of History and Political Science, since 1883. Author of "Out- lines of Roman Law," "Outlines of Roman History," "The Government of New York," "Outlines of Greek History," "Outlines of Ancient History," etc. Mem- ber of the American Social Science Association, American Historical Associationg American Acad- emy of Political and Social Scienceg American Polit- ical Science Association. 15 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES i908 YT Henry Fairfield Burton, A. M. Professor of Latin. University of Michigan, 18725 flu. B. K. Instructor in Latin and Greek, Denison Univer- sity, 1872-74g Instructor in Latin, University of Mich- igan, 1874-755 at the University of Leipsic, 1875-77' Assistant Professor of Latin, University of Roches ter, 1877-835 Professor of Latin, since 18835 Acting President, University of Rochester, 1898-1900. Mem- ber of the American Philological Association, Amer- ican Oriental Societyg Archaeological Institute of America. r George Mather Forbes, A. M. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. University of Rochester, 18783 A. M., 1881, XII. Y., KID. B. K. Student in Germany and France, 1874-753 Assist- ant Professor of Greek, University of Rochester, 1881-86, Professor of Greek, 1886-92, Professor of Greek and Logic, 1892-945 Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, since 1894. Member of the Society for the Scientihc Study of Education. 16 I908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Herman LeRoy Fairchild, B. S. Professor of Geology, Curator of the Geological Museum. Cornell University, 18745 A. Y.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, 1877-88g Recording Secretary of New York Academy of Sciences, 1885-885 Professor of Geology and Nat- ural History, University of Rochester, since 18883 President of Rochester Academy of Science, 1889- 19013 Secretary of the Geological Society of Amer- ica, 1890-1906. Has held various offices in the Amer- ican Association for the Advancement of Science, including Chairmanship of Section E CGeologyj 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 "Ele- ments of Geology," 1903. Charles Wright Dodge, M. S. Professor of Biology and Curator of the Zoological Museum. University of Michigan, 1886g M. S., 18893 A. Y., CIP. B. K. Instructor in Biology, University of Rochester, 1890-923 Professor of Biology, since 1892. Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Rochester Academy of Medicineg President Rochester Academy of Science, 1902- 1903g Member of the American Naturalistsg Member of American Public Health Associationg Member of Biological Society of Washingtong Member of Na- tional Geographic Societyg Associate Member of American Ornithologists' Uniong President of New York State Science Teachers' Association C1900j. Author of "Introduction to Elementary Practical Biology." 17 INTERPRES 1908 Vol. XLIX Henry Edmund Lawrence, A. B. Harris Professor of Physics. University of Rochester, 18895 A. A. 112.5 ID. B. K.5 2. E. Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1892-94, Instructor in Physics, University of Rochester, 1894- 965 Associate Professor of Physics, 1896-19015 Pro fessor of Physics, since 1901. Member of the Amer- ican Association for the Advancement of Science5 Fellow of the American Physical Society. Ryland Morris Kendrick, A. B. Munro Professor of Greek. University of Rochester, 18895 A. B., Yale, 18905 111. Y.5 CID. B. K. Student at University of Rochester and Rochester Theological Seminary, 1890-915 Instructor in the Latin Department, University of Rochester, 1891-925 Instructor in Latin and Greek, 1892-945 Student at the University of Berlin and in Athens, 1894-965 In- structor in Greek, University of Rochester, 1896-995 Munro Professor of Greek, since 1899. 18 I908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Kendrick Philander Shedd, A. B. Professor of German. University of Rochester, 18893 A. K. E., flv. B. K. Teacher in Academy, Canandaigua, N. Y.3 Univer- sity of Berlin, 1890-913 Instructor in Modern Lan- guages, University of Rochester, 1891-19023 Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, 1902-06, Professor of German, since 1906. Clarence King Moore, Ph. D. Professor of Romanic Languages. Harvard College, 18913 fb. B. K. Graduate Student at Harvard University, 1897-983 Instructor in Modern Languages at Belmont School, Belmont, Cal., 1898-19013 Graduate Student at Le- land Stanford, Jr., University, 1901-023 Student at the "Ecole des Hautes Etudes" of Paris and the University of Madrid, 1902-03g Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages, 1904-06g Professor of Ro- manic Languages, since 1906. 19 Vol XLIX INTERPRES l908 Arthur Sullivan Gale, Ph. D. Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics. Yale College, 1899, GD. B. K., E.. E. Ellen Battell Eldridge Fellow of Yale University, 1899-19015 Ph. D., 19019 Instructor in Mathematics, Yale College, 1901-19055 Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1905-063 Pro- fessor of Mathematics, since 19065 Member of Amer- ican Mathematical Societyg Fellow of American As- sociation for Advancement of Scienceg Member of Deutsche Mathematiker Vereinigung, Joint Author of Smith and Gale's Analytic Geometry. Charles Hoeing, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Latin. State College of Kentucky, 18t9Og A. M., 18925 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1898, CID. B. K. Instructor in Latin and Greek, Garrard College, Lancaster, Ky., 1890-933 Fellow of the Johns Hop- kins University, 1896-98, Student at the American School of Classical Studies in Rome, 1896-97, In- structor in Latin, University of Rochester, 1898- 19055 Assistant Professor of Latin, since 19055 Li- brarian, 1901-06. Author of "Codex Denulmensis of Terence," "Vica Pota." 20 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX William Dayton Merrell, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Biology. University of Rochester, 1891g A. Y.g 411. B. K. Instructor in Science, Wayland Academy, Beaver Dam, Wis., 1891-943 Western Military Academy, Up- per Alton, Ill., 1894-953 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1895-965 Fellow and Assistant in Botany, ibid., 1896-995 Ph. D. ibid., 18983 Instructor in Biol- ogy, University of Rochester, 1899-19055 Assistant Professor of Biology, since 1905. john Rothwell Slater, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of English. Harvard University, 18944 A. Y.g QD. B. K. Associate Editor of "The Standard," Chicago, 1896-19033 Managing Editor of "The World To-day," Chicago, 1903-19053 Assistant Professor of English, University of Rochester, since 1905. 21 Vol XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Howard Daniel Minchin, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Physics. University of Michigan, 1899, A. M., 1903. Principal High School, Niles, Mich., 1899-19003 Post-graduate student in Physics and Electro-Chem- istry at University of Michigan, 1901-033 Instructor in Physics, Detroit Central High School, 1900-033 Instructor in Astronomy and Physics, University of Rochester, 1904-065 Assistant Professor of Physics, since 1906, Member of Committee on Revision of Course of Study of Chemistry in the Schools of Michigan, 19033 Member American Physical Societyg Member New York Science Teachers' Association. Fred Leonard Lamson, A. B. Instructor in Mathematics. University of Rochester, 18963 fb. E.g 111. B. K. Student Cornell, Summer 18985 Teacher of Math- ematics, The Cook Academy, September, 1896-19045 Treasurer, The Cook Academy, July, 1896-19045 Prin- cipal, The Cook Academy, june, 1900-19045 Registrar, Assistant Treasurer, and Instructor in Mathematics, University of Rochester, since 1904. Member of Societe Francaise de Physique, Paris. 22 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Ernest E. Gorsline. Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory. University of Rochester, 1901. Instructor in Chemistry, Peddie Institute, 1902-03 Laboratory Assistant, Brooklyn Girls' High School 1904g Graduate Student at Johns Hopkins University 1905-06. Charles C. Stroud, M. D. Director of Physical Education. Tufts College, 1894g M. D., 1898, A. T. A.g A. K. K. fMedicalj. Instructor in Classics, Burr and Burton Seminary, Manchester, Vermont, 1894-95, Student at Tufts Medical College, 1895-98, Instructor in Physical Training, Tufts, 1896-1905, Medical Director of Gym- nasium at Tufts, 1898-1905, Student at Harvard Sum- mer School of Physical Training, 1898 and 19015 Director of Physical Training, University of Roch- ester, since 1905. 23 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Elizabeth Harriet Denio. Lecturer on the History of Art. Mt. Holyoke Seminary, 18663 Ph. D., Uni- versity of Heidelberg, 1898. Teacher in Miss Eaton's School, Rochester, 1867- 695 Vassar College, 1869-70, Lake Erie Seminary, Painesville, Ohio, 1870-735 in Europe, 1873-753 PTO' fessor of German and the History of Art, Wellesley College, 1876-96, at Leipzig University during leave of absence, 1883-853 at Universities of Berlin and Heidelberg, 1896-983 Lecturer on the History of Art, University of Rochester, since 1902. Author of "Life and Work of Nicholas Poussin," published in Leip- zig, fin Germanj London and New York. Trans- lator of "Life of Queen Louise of Prussia," from the German, and "Ramona" into German. Recent Additions to Sibley Hall Library FORBES, GEORGE MATHER, Football in 2876. The Baptist Tract Association. Ten cents the hundred. By a series of complex calculations which would bafiie the skill of a Lamson or a Gale, Professor Forbes reckons that in the year 2876 the method of playing football will materially be altered. The pamphlet embraces three sections. The First is a poetic lament that present foot- ball is not sufficiently pregnated with the principles of psychology. Part two deals solely with the calculations. As yet no one has been able to explain the last section. It is rumored, however, that the Professor is now engaged in composing an explanation in three volumes. One scien- tii-ic gentleman read the iirst portion of the pamphlet and yesterday he was removed to the Rochester State Hospital. FAIRCHILD, HERMAN LE ROY, The Personality of Minerals. 12 mo. The MgxSi2Ov Publishing Co., 23 cents net. CA specimen of "Fool's Gold" and a bulletin of "The Geological Society of America" free with every copy.j This elaborate treatise is a distinct contribution to the scientific liter- ature of the world. The author deals in a masterly manner with this momentus question. Mr. Fairchild introduces his subject with the statement that no person is able to grapple with the problems of life or succeed in the commercial or professional world without an intimate 24 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX knowledge of our common bricks and minerals. "I believe with all the sincerity of my soul that St. Peter would admit no one into the Pearly City who did not know the distinction between Labradorite and Cinna- bar," continues the author. Using this powerful argument as a basis, the Professor proceeds to show the destination of those miserable crea- tures unfamiliar with Mineralogy. The significant volume ends with the statement that minerals make character. GALE-LAMSON, ARTHUR SULLIVAN and FRED LEONARD, Trigonometric Jingles. A Text Book for Honor Divisions. The Mother Goose Press. Price 3.98 net CReduced from SU. Prof. Gale maintains that the average Trigonometric text book is too verbose for college Freshmen to comprehend. Moreover, he conceived the idea that such a book rhymed in Mother Goose jingle would meet the demand. Every trigonometric law, such as that of sines and tangents, is written in orthorhombic radians. The volume is dedicated to all "trig Hunks." The poem may be sung to the tune of "Jingle Bells." We would here append some selections from the book did not a state law prohibit the printing of indecent literature. Mr. Lamsonls part in placing the book before the public was to secure a printer. He succeeded after long months of hardship. Finally, some disreputable establishment in Chicago undertook the task. The State Industrial School and the Elmira Reform- atory have already adopted the new text book. STROUD, CHARLES E., Athletics and Morals. The Spaulding Press. Price 95.10. Dr. Stroud deplores the low moral tone of present day athletics, in his recent book. After thirty chapters of rambling discussion, the writer suggests a remedy. "The qualifications of a contestant should be his ability to pass an examination in Ethics, and his vocabulary should be carefully examined for 's1ips.' Before every athletic game, the players should be compelled to attend a religious service. A suitable First prize in a track meet would be a year's subscription to the Sunday School Times or a bottle of Moxie. Then, and only then, would the degrading condition of college athletics be relieved." This is known as the would QWoodQ remedy. The Doctor suggests the substitution of "Tom tom, pull-a-way" for football, and "Pussy-in-the-corner" for basketball. The frontispiece of the book is a full page picture of the Columbia basketball team. These notices were sent in to the Interpres by an enthusiastic Freshman after an interview with Mr. Phinney. They are certainly important, if true. 25 W9 ur.-:eff " ---f -L iw! A sh .pl s' . gyms ' i5S'iW' . 421-. ' 2,-Hg .,,m41,. . . L , 6- tg'v5' 'bf '- 'wr Q Tv ,N . wi 'H MMENCEMENT QAS5 or 1900 FIFTY-SIXTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT EVENTS OF THE WEEK SUNDAY, JUNE 17 10:30 a. m. Baccalaureate Sermon by President Rhees in the First Baptist Church. 7:30 p. m. Address before the Christian Associations of the University by President A. V. V. Raymond, LL. D., of Union College, in the Central Presbyterian Church. MONDAY, JUNE is 3:30 p. m. Class Day Exercises. , 8:15 p. m. Oration before Alumni by Francis Bellamy, Class of 1876, in Alumni Gymnasium. Subject: "An Advancing Con- sciencef' 9:30 p. m. Fraternity Reunions at the Chapter Houses. TUESDAY, JUNE 19 10:00 a. m. Annual meeting of the Trustees in Anderson Hall. A 2:00 p. m. Business meeting of the Alumni in Anderson Hall. 3'00 p m Business meeting of the New York Iota of the Phi Beta Kappa in Anderson Hall. 3:30 p. m. Baseball game on the Campus, Alumni versus Varsity. 5 to 9:30 p. m. Class reunions. 8'15 p. m. Alling Prize Debate by members of the Senior and Junior Classes, in Alumni Gymnasium. 10:00 p. rn. Social gathering of the Alumni in Alumni Gymnasium. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20 10:00 a. m. Commencement exercises in Third Presbyterian Church. Davis prize orations: announcement of prizes and honors: conferring of degreesg address to graduating class by Pres- ident. 1:00 p. m. Alumni Dinner. 8 to 10:00 p. m. President's Reception. 29 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CLASS DAY Monday Afternoon, June Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six At Three O'clock Master of Ceremonies, Arthur Rathjen PROGRAM PART I. 1 Alumni Gymnasium Opening Address, Master of Ceremonies History, Fred joseph Slater Music Presentation of Class Memorial, President of the Class Acceptance, President Rhees Poem, Ancel St. john Music Oration, Lewis M. Wilson Prophecy, Harry S. Todd Song, "The Genesee" PART II. ' On the Campus Procession to the Buildings Procession to the Class Tree Tree Oration, Carr Gilman Horn Pipe Oration, Charles P. Oliver Depositing of the Class Records Song, "The Genesee" 30 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX SIXTH ALLING PRIZE DEBATE Tuesday Evening, June Nineteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six At Quarter Past Eight ORDER OF EXERCISES QUESTION FOR DEBATE Resolved, That arbitration affords an adequate substitute for war as a means of securing the redress of international grievances. The juniors maintain the affirmative, the Seniors maintain the negative. DIRECT ARGUMENTS Leslie Marsland Conly, Brooklyn, 1907 Lewis Mitchell Wilson, Macedon, 1906 Benjamin Goldstein, Rochester, 1907 Edgar jacob Fisher, Rochester, 1906 Hugh Alexander Smith, Brockport, 1907 Carr Gilman Horn, Acton, Me., 1906 REBUTTAL ARGUMENTS Mr. Fisher, 1906 Mr. Smith, 1907 Mr. Conly, 1907 Mr. Horn, 1906 Mr. Wilson, 1906 Mr. Goldstein, 1907 Decision in favor of the Senior Class Prize for individual excellence, Mr. Fisher, 1906 COMMITTEE OF AWARD Professor Clark Mills Brink, Ph. D., of the Class of 1879 Fred Albert Lewis, M. S., of the Class of 1886 William Alfred Shedd, M. S., of the Class of 1889 31 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ORDER OF EXERCISES Music, from "Lohengrin"-Wagner Prayer Music, "Ave-Marie"-Schubert ORATIONS FOR THE DAVIS MEDALS "America: An Opportunity," Henry Swain Todd, Spencerport "Ethical Evolution in Politicsf' Laurence Bacon Brink, Manhattan, Kan. "The Greek Church as a Factor in Russia's Backvvardnessf' Max Isidore Klein, Rochester Music, "Gavotte-Viola"-Hill "The Problem of the Political Reformer," Ancel St. john, Brooklyn "John Hay: Diplomat," Jacque Louis Meyers, Rochester "Our American Argonauts, Charles Peters Oliver, Rochester Music, "Intermezzo"-Goldmark Address to the Graduates by the President The Conferring of Degrees Benediction Music, "Woodland Whispers"-von Blon COMMITTEE OF AWARD FOR THE DAVIS PRIZE MEDALS The Reverend John B. Calvert, D. D., of the Class of 1876 The Reverend C. C. Albertson, D. D. Professor Ernest N. Pattee, M. S., of the Class of 1886 32 HI'z'l'n .PII Hr! NIOBS R 'W-UWM-V-f' ---.. ffffgfff 405:-if I X 4 rllx H! I wilful! X153-E' Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CLASS OF 1907 CLASS YELL Boom-a-rah, Boom-a-rah, Boom-a-rah, Reven, Rochester, Rochester, 1907 CLASS COLORS White and Maroon OFFICERS President, . . . . George T. Sullivan Vice-President, . Herman M. Cohn Secretary, . Harold A. Stewart Treasurer, Floyd O. Reed Toastmaster, . Harold B. Gilbert Orator, . Charles D. Heaton Poet, . F. Lamont Pierce Historian, . Alfred L. Kinter Prophet, . . F. Raymond Lewis Master of Ceremonies, Hugh A. Smith Pipe Orator, . . . Jay E. Dutcher Tree Orator, . Benjamin Goldstein Chorister ,.... . Robert J. Walkinshaw Chairman Executive Committee, . ' . Myron F. Walter Chairman Senior Ball Committee, . . Edgar F. Van Buskirk Captain Baseball Team, . . . Garnet A. Bedell Captain Track Team, , Ward D, Jordan Captain Basketball Team, . , William Fg Kinney 34 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX RETROSPECTS ' Retrospection is a very pleasant occupation-or is not, varying with the point of view of the individual indulging in it. To the class of Nought-Seven the past is gladsome, roseate, golden, suffused with the glamour and enchantment of success. Its days have been days of tri- umph, its history is one of victories gained and good works wrought. In everything designed to advance the good old yellow banner of the college or to promote a spirit of true comradeship among the members of the class, Nought-Seven has been pre-eminent. A man's real character, we are told by those philosophically inclined, may be judged by his power of initiative. Estimated in accordance with this standard, Nought-Seven surely deserves the palm and laurel wreath. Didn't we give the first minstrel show that ever delighted an audience in Alumni Gym? Didn't "Rog" Wellington and a number of associate geniuses evolve Junior Whist? Didn't we have the first Senior Club? Didn't the Boys Evening Home originate in the philanthropic think-tank of that ardent follower in the footsteps of J. G. Phelps-Stokes and Jane Addams-"Dorey" Miller? Didnit we introduce caps and gowns at Junior Prom? Yes, we did all this-and then some. And, say, talk about banquets? Ours, in "Walky's" classical par- lance, were the "creme de mint." No Pultneyville or Rush Reservoir for us. Nit, not, no. The best that Buffalo could offer was none too good for our sophomoric excellencies. And while we were giving a correct imitation of captains of industry dining at the Waldorf, the poor, be- nighted "frosh" were wandering, disconsolate and dismal, in Bergen swamp. Then there was our joyous jaunt to Geneseo, where but a few short hours before, the famous brick-bat had winged its way to collegiate immortality. Remember Hurd's prophecy, with nice little green air- ships in it and Carl Palmer a minister-or was it a lawyer? The historian of Nought-Seven's proud prowess does not need to dwell on such little affairs as scraps. Of course we won them all. Neither does he intend to make the absurd mistake that some previous scribes have made of acknowledging that his class was Hgreeny' when they en- tered. Rather does he maintain that Nought-Seven was full-fledged, sophisticated, and thoroughly "wise", when they put themselves under Prexy's sheltering wing. The class has contributed more captains and members of varsity teams than any class in recent years, but that fact has not interfered with our stunts in the intellectual line. Didn't most of us get a passing mark with Moore? What more convincing proof of our phenomenal brilliance and penetration could be adduced? 35 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE SENIOR CLASS Wilbur Wilcox Bancroft, 65 Prince Street. Fairport, New York. Philosophical. A. A. KD. Honor Roll C1-2-3-453 Sophomore Exhi- bition Committeeg Soph Jolly Dramatic Club C2-3-453 Mandolin Club C3-4DQ Senior Historical Society. Howard Phillips Barss, 70 Meigs Street, Rochester. Classical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll C1-2-3-4D 3 Class Poet C1-Zj 3 Sophomore Exhibitiong Soph jollg Y. M. C. A.3 Honorable Men- tion Clj 3 Delegate to Northfield C15 3 Chester A. Dewey Scholar- ship in Biology and Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass., C3j 3 Biological Laboratory Assistant C3-45 3 Artist for "Interpres" C353 Prize City Scholarship C1-2-3-45. Garnet Alexander Bedell, Fairport, N. Y. Classical. Honor Rollg Varsity Baseball Team Cl-Zjg Class Baseball Team C1-25 3 Captain Class Baseball Team C3-4D 3 Class Basketball Team C3D3 Class Treasurer C2jg Charter Member K. S. G. Herman Michaels Cohn, 61 Westminster Road, Rochester. Philosophical. Honor Roll Cljg Chess Club C1-ZD3 Vice-Presi- dent Chess Club CZDQ Sophomore Exhibitiong Soph joll3 Tennis Association C2-3DQ Cross-Country Team C353 Class Basketball Team C353 Indoor Track Team C353 Mandolin Club C3-45g "Campus" Board C3-4jg Junior Whist Club Committeeg Class Vice President C4j. Jay Edward Dutcher, 105 Glendale Park, Rochester. Classical. A. K. E. Class Treasurer C153 Honor Roll C1-ZJ3 Class Orator CSD 3 City Scholarshipg Campus Board C3-4D 3 Chair- man Junior Whist Club Committeeg Pipe Orator C4j. .lay Whaft0H F-Hy, 15 Mathew Street, Rochester Classical. A. A. CD. Entered in 1905. Toastmaster C1j3 Glee Club C1-Zj 3 Mandolin Club Cl-Zj g Soloist Musical Clubs C1-3-4D 3 Leader of Orchestra C3-4DQ Honor Roll C1-2-4jg Chess Club CZJ 3 junior Historical Society3 "Les Trois Mousequetairesn C1-2-3- 4jg President Senior Historical Society. 36 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Herbert Ernest Fowler, 78 Dewey Avenue, Rochester. Scientihc. Honor Roll Q1-2-3-45, Soph Jollg Class Track Team Q25g Class Vice-President Q35g Science Club Q35g Junior Prom. Committee, Delegate Nashville Q35g Senior Historical Society. Harold Benton Gilbert, 96 Park Avenue. Avon, New York. Scientiiic. QD. A. X. Class Historian Q15 g Secretary Tennis Asso- ciation Q25 g University Council Q35 5 Second Vice-President Stu- dent Association Q35g Junior Historical Societyg Assistant Busi- ness Manager "Interpres 5" junior Whist Club Committeeg Chairman Class Banquet Committee Q35 5 Toastmaster Q45 3 Uni- versity Council Q45g Hellenic Council Q3-45. Benjamin Goldstein, 56 Vienna Street, Rochester. Philosophical. Honor Roll Q1-2-353 City Scholarship Q1-2-355 Honorable Mention, Sophomore Exhibitiong Chess Club Q1-2-35 5 President of Chess Club Q35g Class Football Team Q15g Class Basketball Team Q1-2-3-453 Class Track Team Q1-2-35g Captain Class Track Team Q25g Captain Class Basketball Team Q35g Varsity Track Team Q1-2-35 g Captain Varsity Track Team Q35 5 Varsity Football Team Q2-3-45, Junior Historical Societyg K. S. G.g Alling Prize Debate Q35g Winner of Athletic Scholarship Q35g Dramatic Club Q45g University Council Q45. Ralph Elmer Harmon, 65 Prince Street. Clifton, New York. Classical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll Q1-2-353 Class Football Team Q25g Class Banquet Committee Q25g Soph Jollg Class Baseball Q35g Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball Team Q35g Junior Historical Societyg Hellenic Council Q3-45g Manager Varsity Basketball Team Q45g President of Students' Association Q45. Charles David Heaton, 52 Brighton Street, Rochester. Classical. Secretary University Councilg Honor Roll Q1-2-35g Prize Scholarship Q1-2-3-45g President Mathematical Club Q35g Class Orator Q45. Walter Clifford Hurd, 28 Strathallan Park. Deep River, Conn. Classical. fb. E. Science Club Q35g Junior Historical Societyg Class Prophet Q35g Senior Historical Society. 37 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Ward Delazon jordan, 35 Strathallan Park. Friendship, New York. Pre-Technical. A. 'Y. Class Football Team C15g Class Track Team C1-353 Varsity Football Team C2-353 Captain Class Track Team C45, Captain Varsity Football Team C45. Carl Frederick William Kaelber, 587 University Avenue, Rochester. Classical. 111. Y. Speaker Class Banquet C155 Chess Club C1-255 Y. M. C. A., Dramatic Club C25g Assistant Manager Dramatic Club C355 Junior Historical Society, Manager Dramatic Club C455 Hellenic Council C455 Mandolin Club C45. William Edward Kinney, 64 Lorimer Street, Rochester Classical. Class Track Team C1-25, Class Basketball Team C2-3-455 Varsity Second Basketball Team C355 Captain Class Basketball Team C45. Alfred Legrand Kinter, 45 Birch Crescent. Chili. Special. flv. E. Student at Rochester, '94, '97, '98. Graduated Rochester Theological Seminary, 1904. Elmer George Koch, 579 University Avenue, Rochester. Scientific. 111. Y. Captain Class Football Team C1-25 3 Class Bas- ketball Team C1-25g Chairman Class Banquet Committee C25g Chairman Sophomore Exhibition Committee, Amherst Concert Committee: junior Promenade Committeeg Soph Jollg Dramatic Club C255 Glee Club C455 Mandolin Club C45. Fred Raymond Lewis, Charlotte, New York. Philosophical. GJ. A. X. Glee Club Cl-355 Mandolin Club Cl-35, "Metropolitan" Quartetteg Soph Jollg Dramatic Club C45, Glee Club C45. Harry Carl Michaels, 272 East Avenue, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll C2-35, Junior Historical Society C255 "Campus" Board C255 Class Banquet Committee C255 Speaker Class Banquet C25g Tennis Association C1-2-355 Tennis Team C2-355 Class Track Team C25g Class Poet C353 Editor-in-Chief "Interpresg" Boys' Club Committee C45 3 Manager Varsity Track Team C45. 38 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Alvah Strong Miller, 12 Reynolds Street, Rochester. Classical. 111. Y. Honor Roll Qlbg "Campus" Board Q2-Sjg Class Prophet Q25 g Vice-President Science Clubg Assistant in Biologi- cal Laboratory Q35 5 City Scholarship Q4j. Theodore Augustus Miller, 12 Reynolds Street, Rochester. Classical. xlf. Y. Soph joll Committeeg Assistant Manager "Campus" Qresignedj Q2jg Junior Prom. Committee, Honor Roll Q1-2-35 g Secretary Y. M. C. A. Q3jg Delegate Nashville Q3jg City Scholarship Q1-2-3-4j1 Art Editor "Interpresg" Chairman Boys' Club Committee Q4D. Frederick Francis O'Connor, 158 St. Paul Street, Rochester. Pre-Technical. fb. E. Class Track Team Q1-253 Varsity Track Team Qljg Honor Roll Qljg Captain Class Track Team Q3jg junior Prom. Committee. George Truman Palmer, 47 South Union Street, Rochester. Scientiic. GJ. A. X. Honor Roll Qljg Class Banquet Committee Qlj 3 Class Track Team Q1-25 3 Varsity Track Team Q1-2D 3 Class Baseball Team Q1-215 Class Basketball Team Q2jg Class Toast- master Q2jg Soph Jollg Sophomore Exhibition Committeeg As- sistant Manager Varsity Football Team Q3j 5 junior Prom. Com- mitteeg Class President Q3jg Dramatic Club Q3-413 Tennis Asso- ciation Q2jg Junior Historical Societyg Manager Varsity Foot- ball Q4j. Carl Griff Palmer, 111 South Union Street, Rochester. Classical. A. A. fb. Class Secretary Q1-2jg Soph jollg Class Track Team Q1-2-355 Varsity Track Team Q1-2-325 Class Bas- ketball Team Q1-2j 3 Dramatic Club Q2-35 3 Glee Club Q35 g junior Prom. Committee, Holder one hundred twenty yard hurdle record. Francis Lamont Peirce, Spencerport, New York. Philosophical. Honor Roll Q1-2-3jg Chess Clubg Class Poet Q4j. Floyd Orton Reed, 44 North Union Street. Center Lisle, New York. Scientific. dh. E. Y. M. C. A.g Class Banquet Committee QZDQ Science Club Q3jg Statistical Editor "Interpresg" Delegate to Northfield Q3jg Class Treasurer Q4Q, Assistant in Geological Laboratory Q4jg Senior Club Committee. I, 39 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Wallace Robert Reid, 65 Prince Street. North Tonawanda, New York. Philosophical. A. A. fin. Class Football Team C155 Varsity Bas- ketball Team C1-2-3-45 5 Captain Varsity Basketball Team C2-35 5 Varsity Baseball Team C1-2-3-455 Class Track Team C155 Class Baseball Team C1-25 5 Honor Roll C15 5 Glee Club C3-45 5 Hellenic Council C45. Hugh Alexander Smith, 65 Prince Street. Brockport, New York. Classical. A. A. fb. Honor Roll C1-255 Glee Club C1-3-455 Soph Joll5 Chapel Quartette C3-455 "Campus" Board C3-455 "Metro- politan" Quartette 5 Junior Whist Club Committee5 Grind Editor "Interpres5" University Quartette C3-455 Editor-in-Chief "Cam- pus" C455 Alling Prize Debate C355 Winner First Whittlesey Prize C355 Speaker Class Banquet C355 Master of Ceremonies C455 College Politics Committee C455 University Delegate N. Y. S. I. A. U. C455 Senior Club Committeeg Dramatic Club C45. Howard john Steere, 41 Prince Street. Oxford, New York. Philosophical. XII. Y. Class Baseball Team C255 Varsity Foot- ball Team C1-2-3-455 Captain Varsity Football Team C45. Ha1'O1d Osborn Stewart, 37 Clinton Avenue South, Rochester. Pre-Technical. 69. A. X. Class Football Team C255 Soph Joll5 Class Treasurer C355 Chess Club C2-355 Secretary-Treasurer Chess Club C2-355 Varsity Chess Team C255 Varsity Second Football Team C2-355 Vice-President Science Club C355 Class Secretary C45. George Timothy Sullivan, 184 North Union Street, Rochester. Classical. A. K. E. Class Track Team C1-2-355 Captain Class Baseball Team C1-255 Class Toastmaster C155 Sophomore Exhi- bitiong Manager Soph Iollg Varsity Football Team C1-2-3-455 Captain Varsity Football Team C355 Varsity Baseball Team C1-2-3-455 Captain Varsity Baseball Team C2-3-455 Varsity Track Team C1-355 Captain Hockey Team C455 junior Prom. Committeeg Class President C45. Mark Wallace Swetland, 369 Alexander Street. Hightstown, N. J. Classical. Mandolin Club C1-2-3-455 Mandolin Quartette C3-455 Honor Roll C155 Soph -Ioll5 Tennis Team C2-3-455 Captain Ten- nis Team C355 Class Football Team C255 Class Basketball Team C3-45. 40 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Louis Frank Ta1b0'C, 357 Jay Street, Rochester. Classical. fb. E. Class Football Team C25 5 Varsity Second Foot- ball Team C35g Class Secretary C353 Mandolin Club C1-35g As- sistant Manager Musical Clubs C35g Soph jollg Y. M. C. A., Science Clubg K. S. G. Third Degreeg Manager Musical Clubs C455 Died February, 1907. Earl Wesley Taylor, 4 Vine Street, Rochester. Cohoes, New York Classical. A. Y. Glee Club C1-45 3 Mandolin Club C1-35g Orches- tra C3-455 Class Basketball Team C2-3-455 Class Track Team C1-25g Senior Historical Club. Edgar Flandreau Van Buskirk, 285 Alexander Street. Brooklyn, N. Y. Classical. A.. K. E. Honor Roll Cl-255 Class Track Team Cl-255 Captain Class Track Team C25 g Varsity Second Basketball Team C155 Varsity Track Team C1-251 Delegate to Northfield Cl5g Class President C255 Class Football Team C253 Varsity Basket- ball Team C2-3-455 Captain Varsity Basketball Team C455 Sec- ond Prize Sophomore Exhibition C25g Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C35g Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team C355 Business Manager "Interpresg" Chairman Senior Ball Committee. Robert john Walkinshaw, 65 Prince Street. North Tonawanda, N. Y. Philosophical. A. A. CD. Glee Club C1-2-353 College Quartette C1-2-35, Dramatic Club C25g Soph Jollg Class Football Team C255 Class Baseball Team C25 g Junior Historical Societyg "Met- ropolitani' Quartetteg Registrar's Assistantg Leader Glee Club C45. Myron james Walter, 35 Strathallan Park. Clifton Springs, New York. Scientific. A. Y. Class Football Team C1-253 Class Banquet Committee C25 3 Y. M. C. A. C1-2-35, Vice-President Chess Club C35g Junior Historical Society, Literary Editor "Interpresg" Senior Historical Societyg President Science Club C455 Chair- man Senior Executive Committee C45. 41 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Roger Hale Wellington, 20 Argyle Street, Rochester. Philosophical. XII. Y. Honor Roll QZQQ Soph joll QZQQ Dramatic Club Q2-31g Mandolin Club Q3jg Class Vice-President Q2jg Chairman Junior Whist Club Committeeg Chairman Junior Prom. Cornmitteeg President Hellenic Council f4Dg Mandolin Club Q4jg Mandolin Quartette C41 Nathaniel George West, 466 Garson Avenue, Rochester. Classical. A. Y. Soph joll Committeeg Class Historian Q3jg junior Prom. Committee Q35 g Glee Club Q35 3 Junior Whist Club Committee Q3jg Senior Nominating Committeeg Varsity Second Football Team C4jg Hellenic Council C453 Senior Club Com- mitteeg Students' Song Committee Q41 Frank Edward Winter, 96 Park Avenue, Rochester. Philosophical. GJ. A. X. Class Banquet Committee QU, Varsity Eleven Q2-3-4jg Class Track Team Qljg Class Baseball Team Q1-25. IN MEMORIAM EARLE GIBSON WHITE Died June 22, 1906 LOUIS F. TALBOT Died February 22, 1907 42 xv: ,J xf' , of-fra Ph inf IDR. .ff-if of Ziff fqj !. 'XX l f ff' My KX xg ff xx XXX X HQQXS C f K X Q 0 X W N 7 W fl sw I 'WVR i mkyx N Z X -xxx Q ,, ff BX f X X il xx X Xxx .7 ,Q . be -SNA I ' fm , w' -SE I f QM. . - X ! 'ffif-'L-l":" ,fx I -N . I X tk Q X . 3 :V ' I T' I X K Nf ff - x 'V'-, - ,mx ' X fx .nlfll ,MUN . X N yu 'N X--' . . . Q N x lf lx? Q V, I ,,,.s5,j5,f.,? Q-T' 3- gig? . ifgga 4 ' W. ' "2 M T X 4 W- g .U 1 I ? x rf AZ I : if ii- CN N N , N 5 1 f G Al XX C , sw I f 1 f X "Y ' X 9 X57 ' llffflllfd ffm WX 3' - x 1 X , K ' -, 1 XFN 'X . !D!x4Qf X:X'.x D f' ixc, - X X Q' kx If 'N' A N X . K x X f Xw fx- x X X . lm y x ,gf 171 FUTTRN. X N X X fx X 74 ,XX Wy ' ', A QTM- : X X x X X VM.XLlX INTERPRES 1908 CLASS OF 1908 CLASS YELL Kan able, an able, an able, ate, Kan able, an able, an able, ate, Ho wo, ho wo, Nought-eight, Nought- CLASS COLORS Cherry Red and Steel Gray OFFICERS President, . . . . Vice-President, . Secretary-Treasurer, Toastmaster, . . Orator, . Historian, Poet, . Prophet, . . . Captain Basketball Team, Captain Track Team, . Captain Baseball Team, . . , . Chairman Junior Promenade, E Carleton E' Editor-in-Chief "Interpres," 44 eight Maurice A. Wilder . Harry Taylor Lloyd Kneeland Arthur Pammenter Gregory B. Martin Hiram Wooden . William C. Rugg Ernest F. Barker Percy Benedict Leland F. Wood Samuel Porter Power CResignedj Andrew J. Warner Charles Lauer 'x .2 .fd -.f .ff 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX .IUNIORS About the fall of 1904 the denizens of the campus were treated to an unusual sight-a class of Freshmen entirely devoid of verdancyg whose muscles were stirred with righteous courage which led them to beard the untamed Sophomore in his lair. It was only a short year later, as Sophomores, that we earned an enviable reputation for modesty on all occasions. In fact, our retiring - e disposition was the wonder of our inferiors, as well as the pride of our superiors Qsupposing they exist- edj. We went quietly about our duties, pausing only now and then to administer a quietus to some presumptuous younger brothers, and, you may sup- pose, that we set down the leaden heel with an iron hand wherever necessary. A proof of our unob- trusive qualities is the quiet manner in which we slipped out of town to hold our Sophomore banquet, abhorring, as we did, all ostentation and vulgar dis- play. To us belongs the credit of elevating the a - "Soph Joll" from the low plane of the minstrel show to the level of the drama. We might mention scores of deeds in which we have shone, but that would be mere boasting, foreign to a sense of propriety that still lingers. We are now but juniors, holding our "Prom,', and meeting at our Whist Club as other juniors have done before us. Our friends of 1907 may sneer that we are servilely following in their footsteps. Perhaps we are. The task is not so difficult, considering the fact that our Senior friends possess a most remarkable pedal characteristic common to all little winged inhabitants of the Upper World. Juniors though we be, ignorant of the glories of Senior life, We are already becoming cognizant of a feeling of maturity and responsibilityg we are experiencing a sense of fixed proprietorship-a vast increase of affection for our Alma Mater, who seems to us more and more like an old familiar friend as we return to begin each term. 45 NMl.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Harold Edward Akerly, 13 Amherst Street, Rochester. Pre-technical. A. A. CID. Honor Roll Qlbg Canoe Club Q1-Zjg Chess Club CZjg Assistant Business Manager "Campus" C2jg, Business Manager "Campus" C3jg Junior Prom. Com- mitteeg Sophomore Exhibitiong Dramatic Club CSD. "And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head should carry all he knew." "Ak" is mamma's own son, and came to college because she wanted him to. This action was really unnecessary, for this rosy checked youth was evi- dently thrice blessed at the feet of wisdom ere we knew him. Harold is not naturally a bad boy, but he and the Devil have a corner on the slang market which it is really distressing to relate. He is a Hot- tentot by faith and a Socialist in his political thoughts. "Ak" has a "dandy job" awaiting him if he stays to graduate, and will be heard of in the social world some day. As we go to press, Harold's beard has put in an appearance, and the Junior Class will iittingly celebrate the event. Arthur Howe Allen, 394 West Avenue. Honeoye Falls. Scientific. Honor Roll fljg Science Club Q1-2-355 Junior Whist Club Committeeg '08 Debating Clubg Assistant in Chemical Lab- oratory C2-355 Librarian Science Club QZD. This blot on the page is Professor Allen's ufussing face." Arthur is an earnest exponent of the terpsi- chorean art and always chooses partners that ex- ceed him in altitude. "One of the many," once ex- claimed, "Arthur darling! I don't know what I'd do if all men were like you," and then distintegrated his bliss by muttering something about "hesitation between a knife and poison." So you see he is something of a lady-killer after all. 46 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Roy David Anthony, 358 West Avenue, Rochester. Pre-technical. ill. Y. Chairman Freshman Reading Clubg Class Banquet Committee QZQQ Machine Shop Assistant QZJQ Class Track Team QZDQ Sophomore Exhibition Committeeg Class Basketball Team QSDQ City Scholarship Q1-2-35. If the house of Antony had not made its Mark in Roman days, there would be some hope for "Daddy." As it is, he attends college merely to sup- port the cause of women's rights. Despite his looks, Roy is a good boy, indulging in nothing worse than hard cider, cigarettes, and the "Bijou Dream." He is an ardent fusser, a rare grind, and a good mixer. He expects to be a professional hustler, as his gait would plainly predict, but whether his calling is for the race track or the legislature is doubtful. Ernest Franklin Barker, n 562 Hamilton Street, Rochester. Scientific. Q. A. X. Entered as Sophomore from the University of Wisconsing Class Prophet 1355 President Sophomore Reading Club: Science Club Council Q2jg First Vice- President Science Club Q3Qg Assistant Physical Laboratory Q2-3j. "Bark" is a physicist, heart and soul. There are a few opportunities to gain knowledge in Anderson Hall, but they are infinitesimal when compared to the extraordinary advantages of the Eastman Build- ing. A year at the University of Wisconsin was "Bark's" stepping stone from the north woods to Rochester, but three years must elapse here ere he can take another step. Although Ernest is no ath- lete, he occasionally takes a turn around the gym track. "Oh shucks, the girls are all right but the sparks from a Holtz machine suit me just as well." 47 VM.XLlX INTERPRES l908 Harold DeBlois Barss, 70 Meigs Street, Rochester. Classical. A. A. dv. Glee Club Q2-355 Honor Roll C1-Zjg Secretary '08 Reading Club CZJQ Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention at Nashville, Tenn. QZDQ Sophomore Exhibition, Soph Joll. "He had a face like a benedictionf' This specimen was born somewhere and appar- ently not long ago but such details matter little and probably will never be known. Harold is one of the strange Curiosities which any well balanced class must possess and is really an interesting relic for close study. His indoor exercise consists of ping- pong and his outdoor sports in walking and talking. Cupid has not yet discovered Harold's whereabouts, possibly never will, but the boy's religious tastes are well developed. He is a member of the infants' class in the Park Avenue Baptist Church and hopes to become a pillow of the church. His cannibalistic instincts are developing rapidly and when he be- comes a man he may become a missionary. We hope so and may Heaven protect him. f MMLQWW Percy Alvin Benedict, Pultneyville, N. Y. Special. A. Y. Class Prophet fljg Class Basketball Q1-2-3jg Captain Class Basketball Team C2-Sjg Tennis Association Cl-2-3Dg Col- lege Orchestra C2-Sjg College Mandolin Club C3jg Class Baseball C255 Banquet Committee Q1-Zjg Soph Iollg Junior Prom. Committee. "The gods are just." Keep your shirt on, Bennyg that's not saying you are one, or at all resemble one. In fact, far from it. The trouble is, my little man, we can't see how such a lazy, good-for-nothing mortal was ever allowed to exist on this terrestrial globe. But the gods have so decreed. Be good to yourself, Bennyg don't work hardg your health, you know, is First. Don't worryg don't think, for land's sakes. It might upset you completely. Now be careful, laddie, be careful. 48 I908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Stephen Leon Bidwell, 73 Kenwood Avenue, Rochester. Classical. A. K. 15. Class Track Team Q1-2- 355 Captain Class Track Team Qljg Varsity Track Team Q1-2-3jg Captain Varsity Track Team Q3jg Varsity Indoor Record in 22, 100, and 200 yard dashes. "Biddie" is the "Arthur Duffy" of the Rochester. He can cover more ground in a shorter space of time than any of his colleagues. Believing that mod- esty is the truest virtue, he won't talk about the races he has won, and so "bids well" to being a model college man. "Biddie's" chief avocations are studying mathematics and officiating at track meets in the gym. The responsibility of keeping a younger brother in the straight and narrow path explains the wearied look of late on "Biddie's" face. Harry Bloom, 79 Chatham Street, Rochester. Philosophical. Debating Society Q1-Zjg Ex- ecutive Committee Debating Society QZDQ Li- brarian Historical Department Q3jg Assistant in Library fl-2-35. That color on the lady's cheek Is Bloomg The freshness of that blossom weak 'Tis Bloom. He figured out: "How old is Ann?" He killed Cock-Robin, wicked man! He shared the lion's den with Dan, Did Bloom. He's always out to make the dough. That Bloorng With manner humble, accent low Of Bloom. Who's always johnny-on-the-spot? Who fades old Dooley to a dot? Who talks when "Uncle Bill" cannot? Why-Bloom. 49 Vol XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Edwin Hinchman Brooks, 52 Rowley Street, Rochester. Pre-technical. XII. Y. Entered in Winter term, Sophomore from the University of Penn- sylvania, Sophomore Baseball Team g Secre- tary of Hockey Club C3jg Hockey Club CSD: Business Manager of '4Interpres.', Having exhausted the possibilities of the marking system, Ed has turned his attention in other direc- tions, and now exists on the knowledge accumulated in days of yore, plus an inexhaustible supply of pure bluff. He is a proved knight of the paddle and quite a "dipper," both on soft and hard Water. Given a few choice spirits and a little spare time, there is no end of the mischief he can stir up. But if there be a grouch on, beware! Sometimes Ed's ideas do not exactly agree with those of the faculty, but that worries him little. john Edwin Burr, 80 Flint Street, Rochester. Classical. 111. Y. Class Football C1-Zjg Cap- tain Class Football Team Cljg Class Baseball Team QU 3 Mandolin Club Q2-35, Leader Man- dolin Club QSDQ Soph Jollg Soph Joll Commit- teeg Speaker Class Banquet CZDQ Assistant Manager Football Q3jg Boys Club Committee CSD. In these days even an alderman should be a college graduate. It was this sentiment that stirred the manly breast of "Johnny" to indulge in the pleasures and torments of college. Whether he will attain to alderman or not is open to question. At present he is suiiiciently occupied with Greek and football-a strange mixture indeed! When the music starts, Johnny is always on the spot. 50 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Delwin D. Chapin, 65 Prince Street. Harrison Valley, Pa. Philosophical. A. A. CD. Class Baseball Team fl-25 g Varsity Baseball QU 3 Class Track Team Cl-21 g Campus Board Q1-25 g junior Whist Club Committee. Intends studying law. "Chape" is not half as fierce as he looks. On the contrary, his general bon ami is proverbial through- out the College. He utilizes this ferocious outward appearance as a keep-OE-the-grass sign for design- ing females and a general beware-of-the-dog warn- ing for intruders into the sacred portals of the cam- pus Sanctum. Speaking of the fair sex "Chape" is "some punkins" in that direction-indeed, he seems to make a "hit" everywhere, baseball excepted. Wallace Gilbert Collyer, 14 Atlantic Avenue, Rochester. Philosophical. Entered in 1905 from Mc- Minnville College. Graduates in 1907. Be not angry, Brother Collyerg it is no malicious spirit that moves us to asseverate that you once found fault with the practice of eating because it destroyed your appetite. We are actuated by no unworthy impulse, when we allege that you were heard to wish that life were one long sweet Junior Banquetg we are merely the owner of an earnest desire to put the public in close touch with the facts of the case. It is with that worthy end in view that we now remind you how you boasted in public that if muscle were manhood, there was more real man- hood in one of your hind legs than in the whole Junior Class. 51 Vd.XLlX INTERPRES 1908 Leland Marsland Conly, ' 41 Prince Street. Brooklyn, N. Y. Philosophical. XII. Y. Soph jollg Alling Prize Debate Q2jg Junior Historical Society QQ, Dramatic Club C355 Stage Manager Dramatic Club Q3j. This man is the representative of the bookstore trust. Notice the wild and hunted look upon his face. More people seek his life than could be num- bered in a day. But with the superior poise of an immortal he disdains them all and proceeds to raise the price of books. The impudence of the man is astounding. He attends thirteen classes a day, makes all his recitations in blank verse, tends store, and teaches on the side for amusement. Worst of all, he escapes us this year. A reward to the man who will stop him. Raymond Bruce Eddy, I 77 Meigs Street. Ontario Center, N. Y. Philosophical. dv. E. This is one of the most curious specimens in the whole show. He is the only known survivor of the seven sleepers and gives performances daily at 10:30, occasionally at 1:30. A remarkable thing about him is a propensity for flirting. He is said to have a new girl for every day in the weekg and there could be no more edifying sight than top see him somnambulating with his sidewheel walk, a fair lady in tow who seems at a loss to understand the mean- ing of that massive smile. 52 if X 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX John Denison Fowler, 19 Thayer Street, Rochester. Classical. Class Football Q1-Zjg Class Bas- ketball Ql-2-Sj 3 Varsity Second Football Team gl-25355 Varsity Second Basketball Team -2 . "Oh, to be a turtle! A slow, lethargic turtle! With nothing in the world to do, But crawl about the whole day through, And sun myself upon a log, Or gossip idly with a frogg And know, no matter what befell, I need but crawl into my shell And let the whole world go to hell." Arthur Samuel Hamilton, jr., 71 S. Washington Street, Rochester. Scientific. ill. Y. Soph jollg junior Prom. Committeeg College Orchestra fl-2-355 Man- dolin Club QI-Sj 5 Acting Manager Musical Clubs 135, Science Club Q31 "Tartu has been a junior so long that we must for- give his kittenish ways. He is a seedling of the Mayflower, having sprouted at the foot of Kimball's Hill near the canal. He is a lineal descendant of the god Pan and the Queen of Hearts, hence his addic- tion to the pipe and his coquettish wiles. In the summer-he reverts to the sylvan life of his paternal ancestor, while in winter he follows the merry dance with amorous energy. In managing the musical clubs his noisy genius Finds full expression. Though hilarious to the last inch, he hopes Mr. Lamson will some day call him a senior. His will provides for playing by the Mandolin Quartette at his funeral. 53 VM.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Curtis Dannals Hart, 14 Sumner Park, Rochester. Philosophical. A. A. LID. Class Vice-Presi- dent QD, Class Football Team C1-25, Class Banquet Committee CU, Speaker Class Ban- quet Qljg Class Baseball Team Q1-Zjg Chair- rnan Class Banquet Committee QZJQ Soph Joll Committee, Soph jollg Trophy Room Commit- tee QED, Varsity Baseball Team C1-Zjg Statis- tical Editor "Interpres" Qresignedj. "Would one think 'twere possible for love to make such ravages in a noble soul?" "Curt" is a good boy and how often has Sheddy said: "He is a boy after my own heart." Some day the Flower City may be proud that he was born with- in the city limitsg but at present, indications are be- coming fewer. "Curt" is a Sunday School teacher by trade and spends much of his time chasing the young cows on the barren wastes of Irondequoit. In politics, he is a Baptist, and after graduation he will probably do something. Addison Leroy Hill, 192 North Avenue. Fairport, N. Y. Scientific. CID. E. Entered in junior year from Colgate University. Addison began his collegiate career at Colgate, but soon saw the error of his ways and turned toward Rochester. Naturally, his road has been a weary one. When we get the enemy thus into our midst, it is not likely that his bliss could be un- alloyed. He is slowly being converted, however, and we hope to develop in him a star fullback to send down against Colgate next fall. . 2 7- - RY' V X. V My X - 54 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Roy David Kinney, 1440 East Main Street. Belfast, N. Y. Philosophical. Despite the fact that Roy hails from Belfast, the birthplace of the peerless John L., he has few char- acteristics in common with that celebrity. CYet what raging torrent may that meek exterior not hide from view?j Besides being a human pianola, he is our chief source of information and inquisition in history. His style of gymnastics is unique, consist- ing of one aerial flop around the bar, assisted by three men, and a precipitate descent to terra firrna. Lloyd Randolph Kneeland, 17 Joslyn Place. Lyons. Scientific. A. K. E. Class Track Team Q1- 2-3j 3 Holder of Varsity record in broad jumpg Varsity Track Team QZDQ Assistant Manager of Varsity Track Team Q35 g "Interpres" Board. It took "Rum" several months to make up his mind about coming to college, so he did not enter until January, 1905. The class of 1908 welcomed him with open arms, because of his bewitching smile and his ability to cover twenty feet in a single jump. When you come to think of it, that is a great many inches for one small man to cover, but then, to him, we concede the "Lyons" share. Thanks to his in- vestigations in chemistry, the world at large is now the proud possessor of the knowledge that HO may only be eaten, while H20 has frequently been drunk with impunity. , 55 Vd.XLlX INTERPRES 1908 Charles Frederick Lauer, 19 Meigs Street, Rochester. Classical. Class Secretary f2jg Soph jolly Speaker Sophomore Banquetg First Prize Sophomore Exhibition, Greek Play Qljg Ed- itor-in-Chief of "Interpres." Behold the editor! He is to blame for everything between these covers. If you don't find enough humor in this volume, make this man's life a burdeng cause him to roll and tumble o' nights, nigh unto dizziness. If we have distorted facts, don't hesitate to compare him unfavorably with Ananias, or wreck the wild natural beauty of his lineamentsg in fact, violence is especially welcome. Remember that frightful notebook, fellows? We shan't tell whose it Was, but his last name begins with "L-a-u." Charles Darius Marsh, 65 Prince Street. Spencerport, N. Y. Classical. A. A. GJ. Class Secretary and Treasurer Cljg President Class Debating Club fljg Class Baseball Team Q1-25 5 Speaker Class Banquet Qljg Class President Q2jg President Class Reading Club Q2jg Sophomore Exhibi- tiong Soph Jolly Sophomore Banquet Commit- tee, "Interpres" Board Cresignedj. When I beheld this I sighed and said Within my- self, surely mortal man is a broomstick. "Dri,' came to college originally because there happened to be no college at that time in Spencer- port. Since then he has discovered that he is indis- pensable to co-ed life in the University. What a change three short years have made in "Dri." Inno- cent, modest, and green, he entered '08, but now the traits of a famous American are cropping out in him. He anticipates taking up teaching, law, and politics as fast as he can get to them, but at present the boy is busy with the intricacies of gracefully handling a pipe and cigarette. 56 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Gregory James Martin, 11 Beacon Street. Middletown, N. Y. Philosophical. 111. E. Sophomore Exhibi- tiong President ,08 Debating Society Q25 3 Class Orator Q2-SDL Junior Prom. Committeeg Uni- versity Council CSD. When Hearst is elected President of the United States, Martin will edit the New York Journal. He isn't quite satished with the character of the sheet, and thinks it might be improved by catering more to the lower instincts of humanity. When Hearst spoke in Colonial Hall, Martin hired a box and Dos- senbach's orchestra to keep things moving, with the result that Wm. Randolph offered "Greg" the job of assistant window cleaner in his New York mansion. But "Greg" intends looking for Jeron'1e's job, where he can make easy money by divying up with the Sunday Sandwich men. He never chews tobacco, but often chews the rag. Charles Edmund Meulendyke, 11 Upton Park, Rochester. Scientific. 111. Y. Class Basketball Team Q1- 2-3jg Tennis Team fljg Soph jollg Mandolin Club QBJ. Hush! 'Tis the Sphinx. No one has yet quite solved its mystery. Softly it comes and goes-now it is here, now there. Sometimes it tinkles on the strings of a mandolin, sometimes it pursues the'Hy- ing tennis ballg but always the same mysterious Sphinx. When it comes to scholarship, we all ,make wayg but who can compete in wisdom with a Sphinx. And yet withal it has some goodly share of the art of mixing truth and Fiction, so indispensable to a good bluff. 57 'VM.XLIX INTERPRES l908 George William Morris, 146 South Goodman Street, Rochester. Classical. XII. Y. "Campus" Board Q2-Sjg Tennis Association Q1-2-3jg Runner up in championship doubles QZJQ Junior Whist Club Committeeg City Scholarship Q1-2-3j. Rescuer tof baffled professors and bewildered classes, dear old "Sporg" remains the fount of de- liberate and self composed wisdom-and he never told a lie. It is not generally known that this sporangium of latent wit is on Mr. Lamson's pay- roll, but until his downy whiskers grow more fierce- ly, Prexy thinks it looks better to have him instruct from the floor. Mathematics is his pastimeg while playing tennis he delights in the curves therein illus- trated. A choice of profession worries George not at all, however. He is now considering mushroom farming on a small scale. Arthur Thomas Pammenter, 96 Park Avenue. Irondequoit, N. Y. Philosophical. QD. A. X. Class Basketball Team Cl-2-Sjg Captain Class Basketball Team fljg Class Baseball Team C1-Zjg Class Vice- President C2jg Toastmaster C3jg Manager Soph jolly junior Prom. Committeeg Manager Baseball Team f3jg Junior Whist Club Com- mitteeg Varsity Second Basketball Team QZQ. Owing to the advent of a large and enthusiastic class of freshmen, the duties of gymnasium in-' structor became so arduous this year that "Doc" was obliged to look up an assistant whose natural physical development would suliice to overawe the laddies and hence prevent them from marking up the walls and tracking in mud. "Curly" made good immediately, and now as member of the faculty, holds the official title, "Custodian of the Baths." "Art" likes basketball and baseball. Sometimes he even delves into the frivolity of dancing. A genial smile invariably portrays his state of mind. In fact, he is never known to become grouchy except when an Irondequoit car brings him to college about thirty minutes after class has started. 58 i908 CINTERPRES Vol. XLIX Robert Francis Paviour, 537 Averill Avenue, Rochester. Scientific. XII. Y. Soph joll Committeeg Junior Prom. Committeeg Stage Manager Dra- matic Club CZDQ Assistant Manager Dramatic Club Q3jg University Council CSD. The vine clad walls, the stretches of yellow dande- lions, and the waving pines have lured more than one dreamer to our Alma Mater. Thus "Cupid" came, and suddenly finding he was math shark, re- mained. Bob fairly dreams in terms of calculus. One need not say that he is a fusser, his countenance be- trays him. His smile is irresistable, especially when he wants to collect subscriptions or solicit patronage for the college play. Athletics are too rough for "Cupid"g then, too, being insured heavily in his father's company his injuries might cause grief at home. Bob intends taking a course in domestic science at the Mechanics Institute. Samuel Porter, 133 Plymouth Avenue. Elba, N. Y. Classical. ' Captain Class Baseball Team Q1- 3jg Class Baseball Team QZQQ Class Track Team Q25 g Varsity Second Football Team Q25 5 Class Football Team QZDQ Second Prize Soph- omore Exhibitiong Soph joll Committee. "Sammy, O-o-oh, Sammy!" He may be little, but he has a man's ideas. Sam- my's folks sent him to college because he is too small to stay at home and iight away the wolf. Strange to say, Samrny's father's name is Porter also, so we call the second edition a 'Are-porter," C-Ioke: which is about the "Sam" thingj If Sammy makes 2,000 revolutions a minute in avoiding the caresses of an ardent man-cow, how long before he will receive a sensation in the end-organs and what will be the force in dynes? 59 1. XLIX INTERBRES 1908 Carleton Elderkin Power, - 29 Thayer Street, Rochester. Pre-technical. A. K. E. Class Basketball fl- 2-3jg Class Track Team Q1-Zjg Captain Class Track Team C255 Varsity Track Team fl-Zjg Soph Joll Committeeg Soph Joll 5 Speaker Class Banquet f2jg Secretary Athletic Council Q3jg Second Basketball Team Q2jg Junior Prom. Committee. "Carl" is a combination basketball player and track artist, He dotes on running against time. Give him five minutes, twenty seconds, he will turn you off-oh, anywhere from twenty to thirty laps. The above incidents occur in the gym. Walk over to Anderson Hall with K'Carl', and see him eat up knowledge. Math and physics get frightened when he approaches, and marks of 95 and 100 he gathers in like blackberries. It is generally understood that "Carl" gets his tuition for shutting the chapel door every morning at 10:20. - O C' tt A N if l 'Utter Dean Todd Pryor, 50 Gorsline Street, Rochester. Scientific. A. A. fb. Orchestra Q1-2-3D 5 Class Track Team Q2jg Class Football Team QQ, Soph jollg Assistant Manager Basketball Q3j. "A lovely being, scarcely formed or moulded, A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded." "Parma" was born in the town which bears his name but soon came to Rochester because his brother wanted to come, He is descended directly from Adam. and poor Adam has much to account for. Just why this blushing specimen of a youth entered college is not known, and what he will do when he leaves college is a greater mystery. 4'Parma" is a strong Prohibitionist in politics and his Baptist principles are so well grounded that they are un- doubtedly buried. 60 1908A INTERPRES Vol XLIX Charles D. Purdy, Palmyra, N. Y. Classical. CD. E. Entered in 1906 from Alle- ghany College. 'We donlt know Charles very well, yet. He hasn't been with us long enoughg but we take it for granted that since he is a minister he is a real sport. We should like very much to hear him instructing his "charge," He tells funny stories, too, and it is said that his greatest ambition is to stand in the center of the stage and throw chestnuts at his audience. The man was born to elocutionize. William Cline Rugg, Victor, N. Y. Special. 111. E. Vice-President '08 Debating Societyg Class Treasurer QZDQ Class Poet QSJQ junior Whist Committeeg "Interpres,' Board. Expects to teach. Rugg once had the reputation of being a bashful youth, but one morning he came to college with a long blond hair dangling from his coat collar. After that you couldn't hold him. He even went so far as to flirt with the models in Sibley's windows. How he ever got on the "Interp" board is a mystery, for he has a constitutional inaptitude for work in all forrns. He used to study till he heard somebody refer to it as work. He Hunked a Latin "exam" once because he couldn't remember what "opus" meant. 61 Vhl.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Edward Hayes Sawers, 548 Lake Avenue, Rochester. Pre-technical. Freshman Reading Club QU: ,08 Debating Society QU, Science Club Q1-2-SD, Secretary-Treasurer of Science Club CID. Herels a pretty how-dye-do! We poise our ma- licious muck-rake over this n1an's head Ca la sword of Damoclesj only to Find that he has led a blame- less life. Zounds! Edward, this won't do. We be- seech you as tears H11 our editorial orbs, go out and hold hands with a watch, or smoke a cubeb cigarette, or buy a box of Huyler's-be Mephistophe1ean-bor- row money, or massage somebody with a ball club. Otherwise you will find yourself black-balled in the solemn conclave of Rip-'em-up-the-back, and we shall be compelled to utilize our rake as an ordinary garden tool. Max Schweid, 359 Alexander Street, Rochester. Classical. Class Track Team C1-253 Class Baseball Team Q1-Zjg Varsity Track Team QZDQ Varsity Cross Country Team C2jg Var- sity Indoor Track Team Q2jg Class Banquet Committee QZJQ Statistical Editor "Interpres." Maxirnillian is an all 'round athlete, and, being such, has suffered the usual fate of the jack-at-all- trades. On rising to recite with lowered head and thought- ful mien, his ideas would seem to be engaged in the following disjunction: "To Hunk or not to Hunk. Whether rny general welfare best behooves that I should bluff my dear professor out of countenance, or Hop in ignominious speechlessness my lowly bench upon, exuding cuss-words midst the heartless ha-ha of the common herd." 62 l908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Seward Dwight Smith, Chili Station, N. Y. Scientific. dv. E. Class Track Team QU, Class Football Team Q1-22, Varsity Football QSDQ Science Club CZD. Hist! I will tell you a secret-my name is Smith. Only persons of the most delicate refinement can appreciate the agony which this confession causes me. To descend to the vulgar vernacular, it gives me an ache. Alas! I fear it is only the Seward Dwight that stands between me and the deep pit of ignominy. So if you must address me, and I sup- pose you must, call me Seward Dwiht, please. That sounds "tony" and does not smack of the plebeian. And, above all, never CO horrorslb, never give me the appellation "Smithy." Norman Hamilton Stewart, 42 Prince Street, Rochester. Classical. XII. Y. Honor Roll C1-Zjg Class Football Team Q1-25, Glee Club C2-35: Soph Jollg Art Editor "Interpres.,' A boy, normally, unobtrusive in the class roomg yet, even wizardly in charm of address when it comes to the bluff. "Him" is the only real musician in the class. He floated down from Canada with the warblers one fall just in time to behold '08 in the process of breaking in. That the motley throng stood much in need of the chorister, naturalist, and football player, was only too painfully evident. After much entreaty, and not without protest, he consented to remain. Domiciled on the edge of the campus, it was at first his consolation, and finally has become his chief delight, to wander over the green, late of a moonlight night, making sure that Phinney locked all the doors after him and nobody left any lights in the gym. 63 VWl.XLlX INTERPRES' 1908 X Archie W. Symonds, 11 Anson Place. Football Team fl-25 3 Class Basketball Team GX "I was not born for courts or great affairs, I pay my debts and say my prayers? The quiet little rural community of Troupsburg, N. Y., awoke one morning and found that "Sy" had registered as a citizen. Demosthenes, Cicero, and Willie Bryan need never be alarmed that "Sy" will wrest their well earned laurels from them for he has decided not to become an orator. This innocent youth is said to be de- scended directly from our old friend Rip Van Winkle. There are no other specimens like "Sy" in the world and here's hoping the good work will continue. He is not musically inclined but does sing for his own amazement. "Sy's', peculiar likings for the library are well known and he may be found there seeking real social diversion at almost any hour. Harry Cecil Taylor, 13 Bingham Street, Rochester. Philosophical. HD. E. Class Historian C1-Zjg Class Vice-President f3Dg Class Debating So- ciety Cljg Assistant Manager "Campus" Q3j. Some people come to college for the love of study, but Taylor comes for the study of love. He changes the object of his affections at least once a term, in order, as he expresses it, to get the most experience. The ladies don't seem to mind having him around, and characterize him as a sort of harmless imbecile -though if they could see him when he gets roaring drunk, they would probably think otherwise. There's not a saloon in town the inside of which he isn't familiar with, and sad to relate, he chews tobacco like a trooper. He may have imbibed this habit from the politicians he consorts with, as also that confidential air of his. He is exceedingly fond of the gymnasium and visits it as often as once in three years. His next athletic stunt will be a dis- tance run with some fair lady. 64 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX Arthur Fuller Truex, 28 North Union Street. Rochester. Scientific. A. Y. Class Orator Cljg Class Toastmaster QZDQ Sophomore Exhibition C223 Soph Jollg Varsity Dramatic Club Q2jg Chair- man junior Whist Clubg Tennis Association Q2-3Dg Canoe Club Q3jg Science Club C3jg As- sociate Editor "Interpresg" Reader Musical Clubs Q31 "The majesty of his mienf' Tread easy, fellows. See him yet? No? Look out! look out-there he is! By Jupiter, what a man is this! What noble bearing-the haughty grandeur of his step--the lovely eyes-and, as his lips ope to show the cluster of his pearly teeth, what magic melody breaks forth in tuneful harmony: "My doc- taw says I cawn,t." O, ye fiends, what a man, what a man is here! Andrew Jackson Warner, Zd, 109 Troup Street, Rochester. Classical. Soph Jollg Chairman junior Prom. Committeeg Dramatic Club Cl-2-SD Q Greek Play Qlj. "Jack", called for short, Andrew jackson. The boy with the vehement neckwear and the tragic walkg an actor who plies his profession off the stage. Take one look into the depths of his twinkling eye, shaded by that slyly drooping lid and tell yourself: "He is kidding me." Oh girls, isn't jack just grand when he says: "Is this a dagger-r-r I see before muh Z" jack once took part in a cross-country run. 65 Vol XLIX INTERPRES i908 f F. .,, W fgffhkxni xi-Q Y RA: Ltr, 'Qx 57 U un: Maurice Alton Wilder, 38 Rowley Street. Bergen, N. Y. Scientific. A. Y. Class Track Team Qlbg Science Club Cljg Class Baseball Team C1-Zjg Captain Class Baseball Team C253 Varsity Baseball Team C1-Zjg Soph Joll Comrnitteeg Class President C335 Class Basketball Team CSDQ Assistant in Physical Laboratory CBD. "O, the toils of life!" Hello, Prexy, old girl! Well, well, well! just look at his face, just look at it! The marks of bud- ding genius! The creases and crumples of unexarn- pled toil and grind! The-the-well, Liz, you're cut out for a brilliant but short career. No man can stand the strain you're going through. Look at Dernallie,-had to quitg look at Marsh,-a physical and mental wreckg look at yourself right above this, -that's right! Now how long, O ye little fishes, must this mighty burden rest upon muh! Leland Foster Wood, 35 Strathallan Park. Albion, N. Y. Classical. A. Y. Class Poet Q2jg Class Foot- ball Team Q1-Zjg Class Baseball Team Q1-Zj Class Track Team Q1-2-355 Captain Class Track Team C3jg Varsity Track Team C1-255 Intercollegiate Pole Vault Recordg Varsity Football QZDQ Sophomore Exhibitiong Class Debating Society Qljg Sophomore Reading Club. "Any fish can swim down stream, but it takes a LIVE one to swim up." Well, Foster, old lish, here's hoping you elude the hooks of evil, and jump the cataracts of temptation till you get to the head of the stream. You've got a hard job, my boy, reforming this wicked old sphere, but we need it, we need it. 66 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Hiram Wooden, 131 Frank Street, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll Qljg Class Prophet C25 g Varsity Track Team Q2jg Class Historian C35- Expects to be a newspaper man. "Hi," "Spike," "Shakespeare" So called because of the difficulty he experiences in distinguishing his utterances from the sentiments of the bard of Avon. The possessor of a most extensive sectional high- jump. A youth modest, yet Huentg innocent of his first infatuationg one whose thoughts are too great for tongue to babble Qconsult facultyjg most versa- tile in that he can make more kinds of a fool of him- self than anyone in college. y -VST -- ,l . 3 , ne - i w iyxffi t , ' , , 0.0 'AA 1 ' 1 W1 t T.. im- - '-' 3- Sq 'H ., .E o'coNNER V 23 wnruz LRNHD PRYOQX F , . ..l ' ' Q ' V ' I Eli: N H . Y- , 4- - 1 1 5 5 ' ' xx nevnrrrao r'1sv-'nee-.Rsi ov: -see X xi - - i ymllrq V LESS X X. ' I, is 3 wif? A! X I l l fr 67 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 A TEST Some time ago, a junior debater let loose this bornbshell into our midst: "Is the faculty up-to-date?" It landed on our consciousness with a dull, heavy thud, and permeated our lives with a veil of misty, dreadful suspense. With the view, therefore, of vindicating the honor of our in- structors or dooming them to hopeless mediaevalism, the riddle, "When is a door not a door?" was propounded to each one, his manner of recep- tion of the witticism to serve as a criterion of his antiquity. We announce with pleasure that nobody "flunked." Below are some of the best an- swers. Prexy-"Inasmuch as that conundrum is hopelessly out-of-date, I therefore hope you realize the supreme necessity of keeping it severely to yourself under the painful, yet just, penalty of social ostracismf' Gilly-c'Give it about Hvef' Latty-"It makes me shed H:O+Na C1.', Bill-"It has no historical significance. Rule it outf' Fairy-"A relic of the tertiary period." Dodge-"It excites a profuse discharge from my lachrymal glands? Forbes-"It racks my organism with conflicting emotions." Kendrick--"Shades of classic Greece! Take it away." Moore-"It is en de bornmef' Hoeing-"Of course it is manifestly absurdf' Doc. Stroud-"I could beat that a mile." Lampson-"I rnade that up myselff' Sheddy-"Oh slush !" REAL LIFE No children, this is not a free-for-all fightg it is a class meeting. The young gentlemen engaged in the congenial occupation of tossing each other over benches and making violent exchanges of hymn-books are college juniors-old enough to know better. Be thankful, children, that you were not all born college juniors. Isadore Mahoney, keep your dirty hands away. Shortly a semblance of quiet will ensue. Then one set of young gentlemen will try to "get the bulge" on another set of young gentlemen and everybody will be elected u-nan-i-mous-ly. This is called a slate. But not the kind of slate you write upon, children. The class in elementary orthography will please come forward. 68 fx 4: ml v .,,, " 1111 - - ' 3LAm gggW gQ Q 5 N "3 3 gg ' A uri, VM AV-' 2 ff W guc s f -, .. ERSXW is-'f i?5 J w if ,J-.boys-ae .,T., DQPIZ OPHO ORES 2 aff Gu mi J ff 5' AU fgy Wf5xsiffi f If WT? ,ff J ww A Qbj' ,ij X WN iq l ei A gf My f f , if X l x i?'r 'X f If X C ff I ff iff WM fa IQ' , H , S " ..... ' . Q: ' U --'-':u::'.t1Cp' iiifk, rf 2, .i:.. I 1 4 , ffff, ff .. Inlffmlh It 4-AK, H "" '-'. ' N-x N 5 , ', d f- ff I I 1 ,nf x,,,,Mm X f - f f I ? ,I X , , ,ef , f ' -X - , - 1 A- . 1 f-r , ef: X, '- ! . . lf 4-il 1 5 2.31 A' x' 9 4 P -r f , Zi,,Lf,, n fx Z ,4L,'x I , , I Ili! 4 ,. fl ,H I J- df g if X f I V Vg . -1 ,- -, lf - aj? ff -U Az! X Z. f f Q f,ff ' -Www ., I f- 1 , f , J 'ff 1 x " f ' f F ff ,gb d Q I Q , ,I N 1 , X , if . f . 1 -'ffl , , 9' 'f 4 1 X f gn 2 J If X XX Qf, ,ill 5 Vg, 1 1 I X x X' Xw x N , I 'X N f , 5 x , Q, , 3 . b gh l , X ,fl dugg X 11, W I f V' ' JN. X j U , - 'A - gym, 5- I V, QQ' X f 2 Q V! 1 ! . 5 X -2 . . in - ' . . f , I .- ,U - -L X 4- , fi , I ' 'X X I Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CLASS OF 1909 CLASS YELL U-Rah, U-rah, U-rah, Rineg Rochester, Rochester, Nineteen Nine. President, . Vice-President, . Secretary, . Treasurer, . Toastmaster, . Poet, . . Historian, Orator, Prophet ,... Captain Football Team, Captain Track Team, Captain Baseball Team, Captain Basketball Team, CLASS COLORS Blue and White OFFICERS 70 . Fred Maecherlein Raymond Fowler , Harry L. Horton E. Martin Flint . Cornelius Wright . Julius Kuck . Matthew Lawless Fred E. VanVechten . Roy Boss Raymond Taylor . E. Harry Gilman Richard H. Grant Park Harman 1908, INTERPRES Vol. XLIX A CLASS IN ETHICS Scene: Frat house. Principles: One Sophomore, one Freshman. "Hello, Frosh!" "Y-yes, sir?" "Come here! Right there! Csetting him hard in chairj-Yes, there! Now, look here, my boy, what do you mean by a remark to the effect that the illustrious class of 1909 is the worst class in mathematics that ever entered college. Now, talk up, or I'll take you out beside sti11water!" "W-well, sir, I didn't really mean itg but that's what Gale said, sir!" "PROFESSOR Gale, my lad, PROFESSOR Gale, always speak re- spectfully of your superiors. Well, now, what business did Gale have to say that, huh?" "I don't know, sir. And Gilly said-" "PROFESSOR Gilmore, Frosh! How many times have I got to tell you that ?" "Professor Gilmore said, sir, that you were all nice fellows but awful- ly lazy, and-3' "And so Gilly said that, eh? Well, we'll have to speak to him about that. Anything more?" "N-no, sir. I don't think sof, "Well, now, my little man, I haven't any hard feelings against you personally, but just take a word of advice from your elder. Every time you speak of the illustrious class of 1909 you speak in a low whisper like a darky telling a ghost-story, and mighty respectfully, too, or you'll hear of it! On ?" "Yes, sir." "All rightg glad of it. Now, remember this: the illustrious class of 1909 has a record back of 'em already that you fellows won't make in four years. Why, welve been-we've been-" "Well, what have you been, sir?" "No back talk, frosh! I'll tell you what we've been. just girn' me time. When the illustrious class of 1909 matriculated-get that, frosh?- matriculated-they proceeded to clean up everything except-" "I hear you didn't win the football game, sir?" "We didn't eh? Well, no, we didnit, that's right. One for you." '4And they tell me you didn't win the track meet, sir, and-" I "Huh? What's that? Well, maybe we didn't, but-" 71 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 "And you didn't best us this year in football, sir, if you'll rememberf' "Say, look here, boy, do you want to get murdered?" "W-well, sir, I didn't mean to hurt your feelin's, sir." "All right, but be careful. I'll tell you, my lad, you ought' a been up to Geneseo when we busted up the Soph feed and-" "Wasn't Prexy a bit put out, sir?" "Greatest advertisement the college ever had, my boy!" "And say, sir, how about your banquet?" "FEED, my boy, feed! Donit use such elegant terms. Great! Swell- est ever. Lobster salad, sweet potatoes, spring chicken, tomato en sur- prise, potatoes parisienne,-how about it?" "Candy goods, sir!" "Fine, my child, you're improving in rhetoric? QOminous pause. Soph is growing impatient and weary. Song from "Lion and the Mouse" heard in the distance. Then suddenlyzj "Say, frosh, what do you mean by forcibly abducting two gentlemen of the illustrious class of 1909 at your-yourn "Feed, sir?" "No, fodder! Catch that ?-fodder! Why you-you, what do you mean by it, eh?,' "Music while we ate, sir !" "Music while you ate, you scoundrel! Goodness, gracious, mercy! The child is actually getting forward. All right, we'll give you some more music. Come on! CGrabs his ear, which he twists spirally, so to speak, the while he vigorously and not infrequently pulls the same.j How does that sound, eh? Sound good, my little verdant one? CAssists him with several stop-overs to the door-way.j Well, come again, frosh, but say, the next time you open that cavity of yours about the illustrious class of 1909, you remember what I said. Talk mighty circumspectly, which is Hspiciens' seeing, and "circum," around. Catch? Ask Burtie about it! Well, good-day, frosh! Don't hurry! QAS he heaves him into the air on his toe. When the Freshman has grown a mere speck in the distant sky, a small still voice is heard floating back to earth: "Well, I guess we didnit tie the can on you in track, eh? Well, I guess!"j "By jove, but frosh are getting impudent! CDrops into chair, lights pipe.j So you tied the can on us in track, eh, my boy? Well, I guess you did. Wonder what the illustrious class of 1909 is good for any- way? CLong pause, begins to nod, pipe drops on floor, smashesj. just landed? How is it up there, frosh? if if Lazy, are we? Nit! CBegins to snoreg Winsome mouth slightly ajar.j I should say not!" 72 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX THE SCPHCMORE CLASS Sol Aiole, Sydney Alling, Raymond F. Baker, Roy Will Boss, Carlton Fellows Bown, Francis Stuart Chapin, Kash Roberts Chase, Edward John Dykstra, Edgar Martin Flint, Lemuel Hibbard Foote, James Henry Fowle, Raymond James Fowler, Albert William Giles, Edward Harry Gilman, Charles True Goodsell, Herbert Emerson Hanford, William Cobb Hanford, Samuel Park Harmon, jr., Joseph Edward Harrington, Leo Dann Hayes, Roy Eugene Hills, Alonzo Barton Holcombe, Harry Laurence Horton, George Wallace Hubbell, Richard Pell Hunt, Abram Nicholls Jones, Frank Allen jones, Albert D. Kaiser, Franklin Kennedy, jacob Samuel Kominsky, Julius Lucius Kuck, Matthew Delbert Lawless, Fred Maecherlein, Harry Albert May, Frank Howard McChesney, Charles Hazelius Miller, Norman Nairn, joseph Augustine O'Connor, Joseph Posner, Rochester, 78 Nassau St. Rochester, 139 Maryland St. Irondequoit. Rochester, 4 Council St. Peniield, 65 Prince St. Rochester, 583 West Ave. Henrietta, 21 Birr St. Rochester, 115 Lyndhurst St. Rochester, 14 Avondale Pk. Rochester, 2 Emma St. Bridgeport, Ct., 35 Strathallan Pk. Rochester, 78 Dewey Ave. Rochester, 97 Bartlett St. Rochester, 505 West Ave. Medina, 66 Meigs St. Rochester, 525 University Ave. Rochester, 525 University Ave. Rochester, 3 Schell Pl. Wakefield, Mass., 66 College Ave. Watkins, 41 Birch Crescent Corfu, 253 Monroe Ave. West Brighton. Rochester, 63 Caledonia Ave. Rochester, 20 Tremont St. Rochester, 145 S. Goodman St. Rochester, 87 S. Union St. Montour Falls, 41 Birch Crescent. Rochester, 13 Tracy St. South Byron. Rochester, 159 Chatham St. St. Paul, Minn., 246 Alexander St. Rochester, 23 Oxford St. Rochester, 522 Child St. Rochester, 102 Woodward St. Rochester, 136 Fulton Ave. Rochester 12 Reynolds St. Troy, 37 Birch Crescent. Rochester, 104 Hamilton St. Rochester, 57 Nassau St. Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 George Winkler Ramaker, Howard Franklin Roberts, Harry Alphonso Robinson, Christian John Schaeffer, Edmund P. Schermerhorn, Harry Hall Servis, William Alexander Shepherd, Franklin Hiram Smith, James Powers Snell, Raymond Averill Taylor, Fred Eugene VanVechten, Edward Wilder, Cornelius R. Wright, Rochester, 11 Tracy St. Warsaw, 37 Birch Crescent Johnstown, 35 Strathallan Pk Rochester, 236 Sherman St Peniield. Rochester, 301 Lexington Ave Pultneyville, 179 Pearl St Rochester, 10 Augustine St Rochester, 77 Avenue D Rochester, 8 Clifton St Rochester, 37 Hudson Ave Newark, 315 University Ave Rochester, 36 S. Clinton St 557 'hir ,kkifsakfggm 'lf' JESISLL I L- I 33' WW '52 MH k N f 221'-ii YA fx WN? '21 VY" mira ,Auf www J' Y 1 v ww . -L f. Q 1 . Q25 gn: as.i,g'If!-A ' 1 ,. f-if 44 ...i fi. V :V W. 9, fa - lx , 0. mas: gxxvgxf A ka N-,.:' L1 1414- 'WY 2:4 E-13 5' . Y L ' I, X 59" 5 AL? 'lim-1 ' W , , gif ima r':'f3+Qf r 4,3 . X gf , J f, Lv? High ,-' Q 1 ' - aff M . ,V ,F ' --Xf Q' i 5 L f-'rn mm, -RBSH B XXX K Xkyf-fi XA G ., f X lgxn fd, ff ,fiwfim W6 f ff W f'NfV"X K N 'W Lf' 0 ' ' WW fxw 3 l WW5 Q4 f X fl ,Mx HMV VX f MWA M H T ..4,-..',-:. X , r-X! X -- ! I X L x X ' fy , ?f 1 A. .... -' ,f HQ . q , A R . X W -4 F? A - :-gxL- - Ns, 'I Qui ,WI I 'wg-A X N. 'f. 2 ff? ' fn " I Ni "xv -ff ' 12,32 3 'YNY , W fl QSNH4 if' - A - If'-1 ' "iz 2-3-' .' X ' Q ' I, ff 2' 1!lr,:V'f1 1 K-5 1 :QiE::4"1,,iHl!! n Q, ??ll:','-mi, ,-2, I- 5 ,X XX X IulJpl,- A ,.4f'hQfl I 1252,-. 1. 0 N ,iff fi Ev "-'gfinff ,Q ,L M ' gl! Jfkt ikxx F 13- I ' . M i ifvk XX , .I H X SEV-,'L?,-41.-,jzflfex i :-.1L, ,,,' ur- Q l.u W K X Q, NX, -, X Y..,L,:1,'f1. f I, -Us W N : M..a.,.... -KX X' N-1 --X f 'A -ST...,,i If Xl I K an! f ,lg Q ilk X, 5 I N X 1,457 XD :gem My XM-. Il Al If V ' N 47' N ' - ' 'X""f95if-, :ff , " f. xn' luffyn, fi, K 1 X CEN x -.Z 7 X la C '-df.-NN 'y A I I xx 'X C' Q ' 'i . 'Hugh' ,LA . "4 X , ' X N 1, MJ' dx V f!! fi, f X x WW ' I III-H. Hun M Y-"' X x. VM "'- JA X' ' ff ' X VU In I 1 f 47 ,Y I 5, L , f + 1, i - Vi, W' ' ul I I ffl 'W ffl 1, I wiv F ,l,fNHr,.Q 3- M f LX-.. LH' . x 11 ,.-1-.nt IW BW v M I I f . MTM- , X x Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CLASS OF 1910 CLASS YELL Bing Bang Ben, Bing Bang Ben, Ricka, Racka, Rochester, President, . Vice-President, . Secretary, . Treasurer, . Toastmaster, . Historian, . Prophet, Orator, Poet, . . . Captain Football Team, Captain Baseball Team, . Captain Track Team, Captain Basketball Team, Nineteen Ten CLASS COLORS Old Gold and Blue OFFICERS 76 Ray H. McKinney . Milton Crouch William H. Roberts J. George Batzle . Donald M. Lewis Israel Schoenberg Walter Allen Arthur N. Pierce Oliver Deane Sisson . Harold Neefus . Arthur Morrison . Ray Robinson Benjamin Ramaker l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX FRESHMAN PRIMER LESSON I. See the Fresh-man class. It is a nice class. There are many boys in the class. Some are big boys. Some are small boys. Their mam-mas sent them to col-lege. The naughty Soph-o-mores want-ed to iight with the nice Fresh-men. The big boys had a dread-ful fight on the stairs. It made the Soph-o-rnores mad. The Seniors said that it was not nice to fight and so the Fresh-men stop-ped. One time the Fresh-men caught a bad Soph-o-more. They took ven- geance on him. They gave him a ride in one of their go-carts. What a nice time he had! LESSON II. Here is a foot-ball. The Fresh-men have the foot-ball. The Soph-o- mores are try-ing hard to get the ball. They can not get the ball. The little Fresh-men yell loudly be-cause the Soph-o-mores can not get the ball. See them run. The Fresh-men make a touch-down. They kick a goal. A man with a pen-cil puts down a 6 and a 0. What a nice man he is! Prexy lets the Fresh-men and the Soph-o-mores out of school to play. They are going to have a snow-ball iight. At first, the Soph-o-mores are afraid. Then they come out-side. They find that it is snow-ing very hard, and soon they run back to Prexy. LESSON III. See the nice round bas-ket-ball. The whole col-lege plays with the bas-ket-ball. The Fresh-men and the juniors play with the ball. They have a nice time. The Juniors dis-ap-pear. Only the Fresh-men are left. Then the Seniors dis-ap-pear, but the Soph-o-mores ap-pear. They ap- pear by a small mar-gin, how-ever. Note for the teacher.-As this lesson is a difficult one, the following may be substituted: The Fresh-men have a party. What a nice par-ty it is! They have cake and ice-cream and other good things. They in-vite the Soph-o- mores to come to their party but the Soph-o-mores are bash-ful. The mam-mas of the Soph-o-mores will not let their lit-tle boys go to such late par-ties. Naughty mammas. See, two of the Soph-o-rnores have dis-o-beyed their mamrnas and have come to the par-ty. What a good time they are having! They are so hap-py. They play nice mus-ic and speak lit-tle pieces. Some of the Fresh-men also speak their little pieces. The Fresh-men go home very, very late. Bad, naugh-ty Fresh-men! 77 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE FRESHIVIAN CLASS Karl Ernest Alderman, Walter Charles Allen, Hiram Wilbur Barnes, Alden Forrest Barss, J. Floyd Bass, john George Batzle, William Millham Bidwell Earl joseph Bullis, Alton Rhodes Bunce, Francis Edward Cassidy, Edward Wells Conklin, Thomas Arthur Connor, Milton Edwin Crouch, Ernest Willard Dennis, Norman Duffett, Roswell Millard Eldridge, Charles Kenneth Eves, William Wallace Farnum, Harold Lovasso Field, james Henry Fowle, Francis Hastings Gott, Leopold Bismark Gucker, james Galligan Hayes, Clayton Jay Herman, George Holton I-Ierr, Stephen Rae Hickok, Frank Brownell Hurd, Corydon Boyd Ireland, Ir William Henry Irvine, Alfred Russell Jones, Samuel Kahn, George Richard Karnpfer, Edwin Joseph Keiber, Randall Alanson Kenyon, Raymond Joseph Kirchrnaier, I Harry Roberts Lee, Horace Hutchins LeSeur, William Harold Levis, Donald McNaughton Lewis, I s 'a Dundee, 337 Alexander St. Rochester, 253 Webster Ave. Rochester, 43 Peart Pl. Rochester, 70 Meigs St. Webster. Bloomfield, N. J., 65 Prince St. Rochester, 73 Kenwood Ave. Rochester, 186 Meigs St. Frewsburg. Webster, Mass., 96 Park Ave. Rochester, 41 Vick Park A. Rochester, 12 Champlain St. Rochester, 7 Fulton Ave. Rochester, 15 Upton Pk. Rochester 1134 Lake Ave. Livonia, 362 University Ave. Rochester, 6 Lois St. Avon. Rochester, 43 So. Goodman St. Bridgeport, Ct., 35 Strathallan Pk. Rochester, 272 Alexander St. Rochester, 150 Frank St. Utica, 22 james St. Webster. Rochester, 126 Fulton Ave. Rochester, 102 Glendale Pk. Medina, 37 Birch Crescent. Churchville. Rochester, 9 King St. West Henrietta. Rochester, 29 Rhine St. St. Paul, Minn., 246 Alexander St. Rochester, 18 Baldwin St. Morton, 65 Prince St. Rochester, 140 Glenwood Ave. Rochester, 13 Quincy St. Batavia, 33 Upton Pk. Rochester, 55 Orange St. Rochester, 503 Culver Road. 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX William Walter Levis, Cl. Rochester, 185 Fulton Ave Raymond Bassett Lewis, Sc. Rochester, 206 Wellington Ave Arthur M. Lowenthal, Ph. Rochester, 14 Buckingham St Channing Bauer Lyon, Sc. Rochester, 37 Tracy St Raymond Hillary McKinney, Sc. Rochester, 190 Spencer St Michael joseph McNamara, Cl. Rochester, 67 Frank St Clifford Fowler McNaught, I Rochester, 23 Adams St Arthur Woodruff Morrison, I Rochester, 24 Vick Park A Fred Callender Moses, I Rochester, 497 Plymouth Ave Christian Edward Muehl, Sc. Rochester, 29 Kenilworth Ter Harold Clifford Neefus, Sc. Rochester, 124 East Ave Ernest Averill Paviour, Sc. Rochester, 537 Averill Ave Arthur Newton Pierce, Cl. Cassville, 1031 St. Paul St Leo Francis Powers, I Rochester, 175 Pearl St Benjamin Albert Ramaker, Sc. Rochester, 11 Tracy St William Henry Roberts, Cl. Bhamo, Burma,362 University Av Raymond McLeod Robinson, Sc. Rochester, 202 Kenwood Ave Harry Rosenberg, I Rochester, 35 Hudson Ave James Henry Rowe, Cl. Holley, 652 University Ave Martin Castleman Rutherford, Cl. Rochester, 117 Campbell St Isidor Schifrin, Cl. Rochester, 7 Oregon St Israel Schoenberg, Ph. Rochester, 16 Vienna St Clarence William Shafer, I Rochester, 2 Lafayette Place Oliver Deane Sisson, Sc. Caledonia, 65 Prince St. William Francis Skuse, Ph. Rochester, 28 Ontario St Benjamin James Slater, Sc. Charlotte. Edwin Smith, I Newark Valley, 14 Oxford St Louis Joseph Summerhays, Sc. Rochester, 17 Tracy St George Hamlet Taylor, Cl. Rochester, 8 Clifton St William Roy Vallance, Ph. Fovvlerville, 127 Merriman St. Robert William Werth, I Rochester, 50 Hollister St. Warren Wooden, Cl. Rochester, 131 Frank St. IN MEMORIAM Elton Martin Palmer Died December 26, 1906 79 I -4.3 11 TER mgg Vol. 'XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President, Roger Hale Wellington, 111. Y. Secretary, Wallace Robert Reid, A. A. dw. MEMBERS Ralph E. Harmon, A. A. CD. George T. Sullivan, A. K. E. Carl F. W. Kaelber, K11. Y. Edgar F. Van Buskirk, A. K. E. F. Raymond Lewis. 69. A. X. Myron J. Walter, A. Y. George Truman Palmer, QD. A. X. Nathaniel G. West, A. Y. 82 wif X W M W. X 'VXNT I Jn W. "T'xv N: FQ' F . vlpxrfj gk my: MQ Q NJ 0511 A N 212' xxyww K ' x .JA N1 ap x XX 1 ' K at: f Y yxg-gw.gf,gx ,j f ,"' -A a:,114,Lf 4' " .1.:,. - -' Y' X - ."1"It:aff' 'Y - "1" ' A-',.' I ' 'fX "U f. ' "'L,jf1xbl' . -Jia?" s4" 'vfe3- f ,. 2 TB. N- Q ' L ,WTME Z? 2 ,- 49" j-., ,.-. , ,V , 7 , , , X, Q ,oi x J L' :: QR ' law' P'vf"1 1' L f ,X 51" 'I "V w . ' ' fW!!vrfW Lzarorr Pk-mn. fri A' Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 PRAYER OF A SMALL COLLEGE Give me a million of dough, mammon, Give me a million of dough, To keep the little life I have- You'1l never miss it, you know. My best professors leave me, They're out for coin, and so, If bigger wages offer, Quite naturally they go. Then give me a million of dough, mammon, Only a million of dough. I canit afford a football coach, I make a sorry show- A stickful on the sporting page,- Oh, do not say me no, But give me a million of dough, marnmon, Only a million of dough. Envoyez A draft, a check, or cash will do- Mais l'envoyez, et P. D. Q. -A. H. A. FOUND IN THE MAIL Dokter Rees, deer Sir :-As your hurnbel survent voices this complante, he can hardly keep from screemin' alowd, sufferin' as i' do most greevusly in spiret, and bein' brewsed in sundry places, from a bunch o' them sema- phores thet set on me night before last, as i was walkin' along the street clad in my pensiv thawts, an' bein' in no condishun to resist, which i hardly wood have. dun enyhow causegi ainit much on Hghtin fbut i can rassle like the dickinsbg for maw sez lightin' is made for cats an' dogs an' not for felluhs, but paw he only laffs, an' then, after makin' a durn fool oh me, they ripped my bran' new jakit up the back that cawst 32.35, marked down from 82.50, a damig i cood but ill aford, as we are poor, but not so verry poor you know, paw ownin' our house an' havin' S360 in the savinis bank, which is strayin' a leetle from my subjek, which is to say that I rite this epissel not in a snichy spiret but that you may restrane them semaphores from further provokin' the rath of won who thursts for revenge, Your obejunt survent, SUM FRUSH. 84 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OE ALPHA DELTA PHI NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Wilbur Wilcox Bancroft Carl Griff Palmer Howard Phillips Barss Wallace Robert Reid Jay Wharton Fay Hugh Alexander Smith, Jr. Ralph Elmer Harmon Robert John Walkinshaw NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Harold Edward Akerly Curtis Danals Hart Harold DeBlois Barss ' Charles Darius Marsh Hiram Leonard Barker, Jr. Dean Todd Pryor Delwin C. Chapin, jr. Archie W. Symonds NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Carlton Fellows Bown Alonzo Barton Holcombe Raymond james Fowler Harry Norman Kenyon Samuel Park Harman Raymond Averill Taylor NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Alden Forrest Barss Horace Hutchins LeSeur John George Batzle Donald McNaughton Lewis A Milton Edwin Crouch, Oliver Deane Sisson . Francis Hastings Gott George Hamlet Taylor Randall Alanson Kenyon William Roy Vallance 85 . 1 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 " 1 , ALPHA DELTA PHI V Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 Rochester Chapter Established in 1851 1-, 41, 54.1, 14 --.- .r. 1- ,., Hamilton, . Columbia, Yale, . Amherst, Brunonian, Harvard, Hudson, Bowdoin, Dartmouth, Peninsular, Rochester, . Williams, Manhattan, Middletown Kenyon, . Union, . Cornell, . Phi Kappa, Johns Hopkins, . Minnesota, Toronto, . Chicago, McGill, . Wisconsin, ROLL OF CHAPTERS Hamilton College, . Columbia College, . Yale University, Amherst College, . Brown University, , Harvard University, Adelbert College, . . Bowdoin College, . Dartmouth College, . .A University of Michigan, . University of Rochester, . Williams College, . . College ofthe City of New York, 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, . 86 1832 1836 1837 1837 1837 1837 1841 1841 1845 1846 1851 1851 1855 1856 1858 1859 1870 1878 1889 1892 1893 1896 1897 1902 2' I ssg, Q , .S H V x vp. My I. V- ' 5, fff'0QHK I. ' 3. Z-1 3 za 9 L X X. Q. A L Nr? ffg,,5.,3f,51 z 1 f if fb Q, 4 1 i .5 5 N, Q fY.4WZ1i' f x Q is ,ff ' 41 VH -5, N., My - X 1 f I K' X W ' L rv R Q I J A x , A XE S ' V U 0,9 . Ox 5 gf 'L 4 ,Ex Q ve- ' Y M Q X ' 3 f' 14" X 'Q-X Q Q. Q ea A 4 5 B I P 'U 295, ,SAX-Xi E- 4 4, Kg' N f Nr 'X X 3 L My - X' V - 0, 0 9 K 0 L14 f f ,af 49 e means 3 I FE gh -1 5 'iv .W . -':"iQ - ,, , war' mi Q ,ff - .- ,saw 65 -1 x ,. '91, X fffffqy an 2 Q. 1 N ,,,"4fQ, ' ,L ffl-?f-Qi - flglzfffl' Lp- Q-120724 ' ff .iv ZQAQ- wp 'gm-'5ZF 5 W' " 4-re' "f !'52"W.r1lv ' A DD' '4' -j' 5 fx? Af: Wy ,rf ' 4 - k 1 N- vi-A7,?i:b5s xii If -Wzfffff QQ Q, fyvimwg 1 A,'Wm,,,,Z! 3 Wfmf WLIFDRMA ' Ms - 5' 11. Nr.BfE.1gTm 'F efrq Xwononro c,mcAeo " num STAXE 5:71 uuygong 5 D MIQQEIL ziln. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS GE DELTA UPSILUN NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Fred W. Hunter Myron James Walter Ward Delazon Jordon Nathaniel George West Earl Wesley Taylor NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Percy Alvin Benedict Maurice Alton Wilder Arthur Fuller Truex Leland Foster Wood NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Edgar Martin Flint Howard Franklin Roberts James Henry Fowle Harry Alphonso Robinson Frank Howard McChesney Fred Eugene VanVechten George Winkler Ramaker Cornelius Raymond Wright NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Karl Ernest Alderman Alfred Russell Jones Earl Joseph Bullis Arthur Newton Pierce Corydon Boyd Ireland Benjamin Albert Rarnaker Ray McLeod Robinson 87 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 ff' f., 1.33, DELTA UPSILON K Founded at Williams College in 1834 Rochester Chapter Established in 1852 8 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Williams, . Union, Hamilton, . Amherst, Adelbert, . Colby, . Rochester, . Middlebury, Bowdoin, . Rutgers, Brown, . Colgate, New York, Cornell, . Marietta, . Syracuse, Michigan, . Northwestern, Harvard, . Wisconsin, Lafayette, . Columbia, Lehigh, . Tufts, . DePauw, . Pennsylvar1ia, Minnesota, Technology, Swarthmore, Stanford, California, . McGill, . Nebraska, . Toronto, Chicago, . Ohio, . Illinois, . Williams College, Union College, Hamilton College, Amherst College, Adelbert College, . Colby University, . University of Rochester, Middlebury College, Bowdoin College, Rutgers College, Brown University, . Colgate University, . University of City of New Cornell University, . Marietta College, . Syracuse University, . University of Michigan, York, Northwestern University, . Harvard University, University of Wisconsin, Lafayette College, . Columbia University, . Lehigh College, . Tufts College, . . DePauw University, University of Pennsylvania, . University of Minnesota, Boston School of Technology, Swarthmore College, . Leland Stanford University, University of California, McGill University, . University of Nebraska, University of Toronto, . University of Chicago, Ohio State University, University of Illinois, 88 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 1852 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1893 1893 1896 1896 1898 1898 1899 1900 1904 1906 I 1 , , L 4 , 1 IA . ' "..'ih' Z 'W . . 1 1 Z' N fx ' ' ' 1"j1f Jn. , QQ Q I5 -r nm I I" u'1g!'Ea.x Q7 1 '1, 21,1 Q i 1' . ' ,xx X " J x.,lQ S0 K1 N U X OK QW' X. f 411: ' 'X 'U4 f x ' ' nv! xl Y 1fI-L:c:'1- FMU, UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OE DELTA KAPPA EPSILGN NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Jay Edward Dutcher William Goff George Timothy Sullivan Edgar Flandreau VanBuskirk NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Stephen Leon Bidwell Lloyd Randolph Kneeland Carleton Elderkin Power NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Edward Harry Gilman Richard Herbert Grant Matthew Delbert Lawless Franklin Hiram Smith NINETEEN HUN DRED TEN William Milham Bidwell Norman Duffett Stephen Rae Hickok Channing Bauer Lyon Christian Edward Muehl Martin Castleman Rutherford Clarence William Shafer Louis Joseph Summerhays 89 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 1 wx., DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yale College in 1844 at , iq' '- , Beta Phi Chapter Established in 1855 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ' 7 me 2-' 5 12. . Phi, Yale College, . . . Theta Bowdoin College . . ' . - ' , X1, Colby University, . p a w?-1, Si-gr-na, AI'1'11'1CI'St. College, ' . 13' Gamma Vanderbilt Universit , . , . .,f A 9 y 1-9? ,-I - ,, li.-1 L i,-it . - - i f, , I Psi, University of Alabama, ' . .53 QIYQE Chi, University of Mississippi, . UPSHOH1 Bfewn Umvefsifyf - .- Beta, University of North Carolina, ' ,t Eta, . Pi, . Iota, . . Alpha Alpha, Omicron, . Epsilon, Rho, Tau, Mu, . Nu, . Beta Phi, . Phi Chi, Psi Phi, . Gamma Phi, . Psi Omega, Beta Chi, Delta Chi, . Delta Delta, . Phi Gamma, Gamma Beta, Theta Zeta, Alpha Chi, Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, . Tau Lambda, Alpha Phi, . Delta Kappa, Tau Alpha, . Sigma Rho, Rho Delta, Kappa, Miami University, . . Lambda, Kenyon College, . . , , University of Virginia, . . Dartmouth College, . . , Central University of Kentucky, Middlebury College, . -. , University of Michigan, . Williams College, . . , Lafayette College, . . Hamilton College, . . . Colgate University, . College of the City of New York, , University of Rochester, . Rutgers College, . . , Indiana Asbury University, . Wesleyan University, . , Rensselaer Polytechnic Ins'tute, Western Reserve University, , Cornell University, . . University of Chicago, . , Syracuse University, . . Columbia University, . , University of California, . Trinity College, . . , University of Minnesota, . Mass. Institute of Technology, , Tulane University, . . University of Toronto, . . , University of Pennsylvania, McGill University, . . , Leland Stanford, . Wisconsin, . 90 1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1870 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1890 1899 1899 1899 1900 1902 1906 - law! 353255 hi? ff t + 7 ,M W . 'R fy: QM, : v iii :MPT -?-ff 4f?f6'!p V, .. 'E :VWIQ 1. E' Jr. V- ik my I T' W?541g5fg , E We-SAL EEWQJ, Qs.. 'Q 495-'Y SV S 'X : ,gaf' ' if H2 , vi, 1 Ff f A E. 'gf' 9' g',E, sg. N ' E55 2 . E I-Q ff' ': :E Q . , 14?.L:' E g ia, 1:", lE.si.-' ,f 'Fi -,1 . '? X fff ,www 1 'f.v,f..H' V UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF PSI UPSILON NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Leslie Marsland Conly "Theodore Augustus Miller Carl Frederic Wilhelm Kaelber john Howard Steere Elmer George Koch "Roger Hale Wellington Alvah Strong Miller NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Roy David Anthony Arthur Samuel Hamilton, jr. Edwin Hinchman Brooks Charles Edmund Meulendyke John Edwin Burr wGeorge William Morris R Robert Francis Paviour Norman Hamilton Stewart NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Herbert Emerson Hanford "Q Richard Pell Hunt William Cobb Hanford if Charles Hazelius Miller ,James Powers Snell NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Hiram Wilbur Barnes William Wallace Farnum Edward Wells Conklin Harold Lovasso Field James Gallagan Hayes 91 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Theta, Delta, . Beta, Sigma, Gamma, Zeta, . Lambda, . Kappa, . Psi, . Xi, Upsilon, Iota, Phi, . Pi, Chi, . Beta Beta, Eta, . Tau, Mu, . Rho, Omega, Epsilon, PSI UPSILON ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . Union College, . . , University of City of New York, . Yale College, . . . Brown University, . . Amherst College, . Dartmouth College, . . . Columbia University, Bowdoin College, . . . Hamilton College, . Wesleyan University, . . . University of Rochester, . Kenyon College, . . . . University of Michigan, . Syracuse University, . . . Cornell University, . Trinity College, . . . Lehigh University, . . University of Pennsylvania, . . University of Minnesota, . University of Wisconsin, . . Chicago University, . . University of California, . 92 Founded at Union College in 1833 Upsilon Chapter Established in 1858 1833 1837 1839 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1848 1858 1860 1865 1875 1876 1880 1884 1891 1891 1896 1897 1902 f Lx BMQLFX -' J' 'T , ' un' Wk gp7.f.e-f--UL' ,LA iw, V . 'iw rx-Q. 5 iv J'c'!wL!g11'5, k -. ' ' ',' "X., Q ' Pax ,y . 1 ,,, ar N ' j , ,ff .vL,1 " 'N 1, 334 Pr X' fl :iw , . ' , ' I7amlfn,1?l1 1211 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF THETA DELTA CHI NINETEEN HUNDRED ,SEVEN Harold Benton Gilbert Fred Raymond Lewis George Truman Palmer Harold Osborn Stewart Frank Edward Winter NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Ernest Franklin Barker Arthur Thomas Pammenter NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE joseph Edward Harrington Frank Allen Jones Leo Dann Hayes - Harry Albert May NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Francis Edward Cassidy Thomas Arthur Connor Roswell Millard Eldridg William Henry Irvine Edward Joseph Keiber Raymond Hillary McKinney Arthur Woodruff Morrison Fred Callender Moses William Francis Skuse ' C 93 VM.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College in 1848 Zeta, Epsilon, Eta, . Kappa, . Iota, . Xi, Phi, . Chi, Psi, . Omicron Deuteron, Beta, . . Lambda, Pi Deuteron, . Rho Deuteron, Nu Deuteron, . Mu Deuteron, Gamma Deuteron, Theta Deuteron, Iota Deuteron, . Tau Deuteron, Sigma Deuteron, Chi Deuteron, Delta Deuteron, Zeta Deuteron, Eta Deuteron, . Chi Charge Established in 1867 ROLL OF CHARGES . . Brown University, . William and Mary, . . Bowdoin College, . Tufts College, . . . Harvard University, . . Hobart College, . . Lafayette College, . . University of Rochester, . . Hamilton College, . . Dartmouth College, . Cornell University, . Boston University, . 1. . College of the City of New York, Columbia University, . . . Lehigh University, . . Amherst College, . . University of Michigan, . . Mass. Institute of Technology, . Williams College, . . University of Minnesota, . . University of Wisconsin, . George Washington University, . University of California, . McGill University, . . . Leland Stanford University, 94 1853 1853 1854 1856 1856 1857 1867 1867 1868 1869 1870 1877 1881 1883 1884 1884 1889 1890 1891 1892 1895 1896 1900 1901 1903 x 1-H f X 'Yi ff' Eif , Y M . T, 3- 1" , Aim: and Clark xEaFm'lu. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS QE PHI EPSILON NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Walter Clifford Hurd Floyd Orton Reed Alfred LeGrand Kinter :Louis Frank Talbot Frederick Francis O'Connor NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Raymond Bruce Eddy Charles Dorland Purdy Addison LeRoy Hill John Wilhelm Radu Gregory James Martin William Cline Rugg Seward Dwight Smith Harry Cecil Taylor NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Roy Will Boss Albert David Kaiser Ernest Willard Dennis Julius Lucius Kuck Charles True Goodsell Fred Maecherlein Harry Lawrence Horton Norman Nairn William Alexander Shepherd NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Walter Childs Allen i:Elton' Martin Palmer Ray Joseph Kirchmaier I William Henry Roberts Michael Joseph McNamara Robert William Werth Deceased 95 "'-:3:g,!?2f14f417'f. 552-,. A+. , -, ,gg ,1 R- ,.1..W ,. 'Wx f- 9,314 :f ' 9 .""r 5' 31' '1T,3?ff,i. E --ff' .ky ' . :,::..:- ig! in M dk.- 5f',4'?Pfx'Q, as 1 7 e Y.. 3 J 'xg if I'-46 ' 4 1 E 0 wx--.5 6 J . P ..ez.?i1iQ "1" fs: , . , li. ff" -f Ab.f:1.1:fEif:-'3. SFI, fi: " .- 'ers azgi -aw-::.'-Pia.:-5.'24- 15 , , 'YU - -V 31-.M ' ',-.miia 5"??2'1"fi':'i1' -1' .2 , QM E- 1 12 e:S:1:':'E.'sr' 'tn' .Y ,1,-1.-.. --: V :fs 4' " . '-fwfr:-.2' ,, 5 :ff .vf'1'1"'r 'I if if " ff?:??:2:? s Eq"-'5?f-'.f- ' Vff-11? 1. 13' -11: 222.31 iwsxw f. 13:1 1.2 rf-,fD,:5:5g.. :Z'Q"':'1,,.,g.wLsA:.j:g:-z-L" 'fl' ,irew-'iii' T 135i!1i"s5i35::i'Eii5f5f55? 1 ,iv 59' :iff I ,.Q112ZfIi15L5:3 1 41 if f' v-.v:,,.-f.1:,:- ,- "eg 4' ' " "C-f 4.45,- Phi Epsilon. Established in 1884 Local Fraternity fray, 'X ll" i 2 115 LWL Ill Ill Il Hilllfl I K 54,52 Q.: A J E Ji r S E.: H1ux1ly1,nli1'1'lIll llfiWl'ITI!!1hItnn 4 1 'uv X X L L - ,-5 fx ? if' ll. 41 2 f ig-,ax-:.,, . ruzggfgf- 4... ,,m. ti' T vq 1 L I Em. mf:-1 P.-mm. 1 I908 INTERPRES Vo l. XLIX PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS FOR 1906-1907 President, W. C. Morey, '68 Vice-President, K. P. Shedd, '89 Secretary, Charles Hoeing Treasurer, B. B. Chace, '89 MEMBERS INITIATED IN 1906 Albert J. Ramaker, '95 Philip Bernhardt Frederick Betz Mary Ina Coe Lillian Louise Crafts Carr Gilman Horn Max Isidore Klein Ednah Kathryn Levis Embry Crittenden McDowell Jacque Louis Meyers Ancel St. John 97 , ,'EET355r:f:-:"425?a- , f-f1111.::f.f'2-21. ' , ,.' f-.1qEr5?SEE2:h - .. +5-2' , . .:-1 -, .. .y5.,,.- A Sidi J ' I - :-1:-93, I F 1'--v, ,. : V- ., in Ex V 4- . ,lv 2' 1' W- 33"- .J I+. , jfkiiq' 5,1-Q' "rf, reme- 2 mifrlrz- 521 . Q, A a 1 ar ' qwk , A X Q f wi- A? si ,Q W M ' WL x f , N K E 4 5 fm W ., 2,5 XM , '-391411: "wr,-gap .'f f qw- 4--, - . '- , . Q 1 ,+' g 'M Sb X fe, Q aff 'RJ 3 f Q A ' wif f Q' gr 5, :Ri ' M F fx Wifi.- if'-' ?wf' 2:diifw4fbgf.s.::f2""' ' " '31 19' E'ff:'.T ' ' V- .. '1.1-fx Z' ' ' " -G ' -',' -. . 5512: 5- ' -. ff " '--"Lev--ff-AN ':.::z-1.1-.f V ,.,, 1 ng. ,,,,,:.- -. 'W -f X ., V . - wif: vin' ,e we Eff '?3f"' ' , f. 'gg - "' :. ' . yggggg-x t. -59 -- N Y s, ' f V ' W 1' I 41, ' - 13 V' 2' F hw y "1 - - 1' Q x . ' , .. uw. 1, V, r, -gw -I , ..,,,c- .: -' . ,, . -,. fy-.fx -44,-,,.,, . , .V , - - , . .f I.. , M- ,.. - .,,., - ' .1 ' M' "-Inj. ' :-. , 4, 'W-2:-': Yer- N A -4 . xg-,:i. .2i X X N 5 'vv-gif ,I " , qmrfs 32 " in J - jjvxibz 'f"v" '11s25'1a- ,M , ,k' N-3 Q, 'qw-r Qszfgig ,jx M'--'f'-' mJ.',:,f1 - ' 7 H ' 5:1-lf' .. .--'-5-'-fag'-' - ' . '1' ' V ,, 4. Q as .gil .ei'v2ffZ?azQ5f1?SgQ1'g5+,.GiME, J, in ,, , A Wig mg v. 1 .- -S ' -..1r"'+? 'f.3'fQ?si'c 'awhi- .lri -1,4 .gy '-ri ,avUgt'v'ui'f' ' 'ki' . ' ' " .Lx -'F ,r .Q 14,4 TH LETIC ' ,Tn f 71 x- 1,3 Wi, '.-fl. Nl l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX "DOC" REVIEWS THE SEASON Another year has passed swiftly by, and although no championships have come to Rochester we feel that the University has maintained a high standard and has possibly laid the foundation of more successful seasons to follow. ' Although we were disappointed in not taking the baseball championship from Colgate, our team played good ball after it had gained experience on its eastern trip. The "Horrible Hoodo of Hamilton Hill" was our undoing in the second league' game, and we lost by a score of 10-2, to a team which was most easily defeated here, 10-1, a month later. A win from Colgate on our own grounds put us again in the running for the pennant, and this was not out of reach until the defeat at Colgate on a slushy diamond, from which the water had only just been practically shovelled. Captain Sullivan was again the life of the team, and Harrington's work in the box was gilt edged. The team fielded well but was, on the whole, weak at the bat. Munger's loss will be keenly felt, as he was strong both at bat and in the Held. Perhaps it needed a succession of disappointing defeats in football to arouse the students to the fact that only by the most loyal service and unilagging zeal of all, can Rochester, with its natural handicaps, hope to compete successfully year after year in foot- ball. The necessity of building up almost a new team again in a year, when not only the old style football and the fundamentals had to be learned, but also the new game, with its many innovations and wider possibilities, was one great cause of the limit- ed success we had. Another was the woeful lack of material of suitable size and number and adequate time in which to develop it. The Hobart game should have been handily won, and why it was not would be difficult to explain, yet Hobart played snappily, and we will not be "sore losers." Our scores with Colgate and Hamilton were closer than on the year previous, but the eleven did not round out into the smoothness and power of the 1905 team at the close of the season. Pryor, Slater and Reynolds were greatly missed. Captain "Bucko" Steere 100 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX worked unfalteringly, and it was through no fault of his nor of Manager Palmer that misfortunes combined as they did. Jordan and Keiber were the mainstays of the line, the latter being the find of the year for Roches- ter. He will most likely win four R's in this, his freshman year. The record of the season would not be complete without mention of the altogether splendid manifestation of college ..-.T spirit and good sportsmanship during the last days ule was a hard one, and it was indeed fortunate that If of the season which culminated in the Tufts game. It is safe to say that with such spirit behind the men' , il all season, things would surely hum. Let us all pull , I ii together next fall to make the men feel that not ' ' -if 5. eleven are playing the game, but every man in the University centered in the eleven. It means work l and sacrifice but the reward in college spirit and in ,. W the consciousness of duty done will be great, and,- M 1' QL success will not be denied. It was early evident from the abundance of :'i . ,ag,.5gg,m fll, .I . .K , ,.-,. ,.,, material that the basketball team would play a much - ,V stronger game this year than last year. The sched- alternates were in reserve. In view of our hard schedules, it would seem wiser next season to start Varsity practice earlier in the year, establish ill' the style of play and team work, so that practice dur- ing the strenuous run of college games might be omitted twice a week. Our only defeats on the home floor Ca particularly good court for visiting teamsb were by Yale, Columbia, and Pennsylvania, which teams finished in the order given at the head of the Intercollegiate Association. We had hope for vic- tories on the home courts of Hamilton and Union, but the habit of winning away from home is left as something to gain in the striving next year. The stubborn defense against Yalels regulars, the whirlwind finish in the home Hamilton game, the set-back to the veteran Y. M. C. A. five, and the totally unexpected swamping of Colgate here, were the features of the season. Captain Van Buskirk His heart was in the work, and his guard play was first-class. 4'Scotty" Reid played brilliantly throughout. These two will be greatly missed next season even if such good men as George Ramaker, Park Harman, Cassidy, Keiber, and Ben Ramaker remain. The season was a success financially, reflecting much credit on Manager Harmon. 101 made a good leader. Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 A strong second team, styled Grant's "Minions," terrorized the sub- urbs until several of his men were drafted to the Varsity. The inter-class series was again stubbornly contested, and under the lead of Park Har- man, 1909 pulled an all but lost game from 1910 in the last minute of play. In reviewing the track season of last spring this fact is most assertive, Rochester cannot hope to rise from a third rate place in the League until there shall be a suitable and convenient track on which to train regularly. For two years in succession, we have been forced into last place in the state meet. The lack of a track on which to train discouraged many from practice, and although Union was defeated in a dual meet and the Varsity easily defeated Y. M. C. A. in a practice meet, our team was not well enough balanced to force the Fighting at the Intercollegiate. We showed up fairly strong in the field events but did not figure heavily on the track. To the conscientious devotion to duty and to the initiative of Manager Searle and Captain Goldstein was due the holding together of the team and its certainly fair success. Wood and Bidwell of '08 and Fowle '09 were the scoring strength of the team. i This past winter, track interest has been maintained by dual meets between the lower classes and nearby "prep,' schools, by a dual meet with Y. M. C. A., and by a very successful interclass meet, which aroused far more than usual attention. That 1910 defeated East High, which quite handily won the Interscholastic, shows good material in the entering class. It is encouraging to note that an interest has been awakened in dis- tance running, and we can offer certain success to those men who will persevere in this line of work throughout their college course. College athletic meets are not all to the naturally "swift" and "strong" but to the workers, the plodders, who, by persevering day after day, gain in strength, endurance, and morale for the day of contest. The Campus is already sur- veyed for a new circular track which, when completed, will of itself be a great stimulus to successful track work. We have yet to speak of this season's baseball team. Prospects are very bright. Material, though far from abundant, is very good. With two experienced catchers, first-class pitchers, a fair fielding team, and good hitters, nothing is lacking but the pennant. Yet it is well to add that it will not come for the asking, and complete success against Colgate, Hamilton, and Hobart will result only from faithful practice and a serious aggressiveness. The schedule is a hard one, but it offers an opportunity for Rochester to win a recognized high position in baseball among the colleges of the state. Are we willing to strive for it? For a general word, we believe there is a healthy tone to the athletics of Rochester, that our students are making good athletes and are not mere athletes vainly trying to become students. C. C. STROUD. 102 tf 'X . '-- ---i ' X .Z Xl -"', 'Q . --R 1 --I-. -,,,-,,,,2X,,,,-, ,....- -.,.:.. ,L. shi 1 F.: ff-mf , A - A M M f 3 in ff J I! X 5 1 5 I SW Ri ff 3 i f Fi 5 1 I M I kh f N QM -fn L izwi L V I Z? W m f Q f ff!!! IM! 70751 iff X Iyf ' I v-dy 1 WZ! I I x X f X l I , Wm Q t' H l I 'J L In H J I xycgx J T J 441 ,W WL f X!! X Q I 01' Q" R V 1H21.'uH' 1 ml I, I K1 yi, Ilfkqffu fl Iuffru 0 l1U', 1 ' x' N 1 1 K 1 g In .I H ul tw A1 IHKIW uff f If W K ,X fX fn M ' WL LA--, J1-f'M'l" L ' f f ' S- 'W x N f '7"f-i7f1fi,T'j 1 - -in - 9, ff, -----L ir 5 , , 3 A qi X j ,gg ,I . . WH3?25M sxyx N pq- WI, X-xv., .1 Xxx ya Nm- '1i W W A V V M -4--4- - - '4' - 4 .,... .. , ,,., ,'.- ' lllx V ,,, . ..,.... ...'. Y ww ,L::-.A miw'v:lg U ,EMMWWW A Q'Q" 1 Mila"533H2if'1f'.ffgQ'fQfQii.QggQ:5 ig-Q+Qj5'jj53g:ff .cfs !"2g-5E3j:11'HE'1:35E,53iQ2iY1Wjf"?5:Ei!?E.": N451 lf s:.'."H. QI!i,3lf,'I Lkifuff. :llU'ISM-illlgiiliijsliagiiiw,WH AI N ffwfgqlWx.w11.:.l1 1 Hag - 1flf1lim',!.',It5 I' 4 my ,v 1, K - X '- "I Vx www ' M xx F Y was WWE? QWwxffNf9 "-- .W.-,.A Q EX fgm WM' vfm '-:iff ff D':.ifE:-L'1,f-- Q" 7 R f ' fn 'hh' A I I " "" -T N .V f 4 , 1' 'A' " WW Al ' I . -F 1.4123 , , : gl wff f W fI"' v1l' W' w -LJf - fl If fm 'fn' ' 1 M-frf, WA34111-Qlff!1UNf"1'lIUl.'.Q!lMH y e.-'41,--2 U - Un us! 'mu'-a4.fJ..,tig f-Mug, , 4 W' Rl !fWflW1Hwf' wgfrffff61.fi1f'1fif,S5if111IfL55 fair !Q,"'I'f1f,fZf11fiHIW '2'1..,K'Qg '-If Q"'zWf.SS6a WJ If 1 If N .Q WI ifdufh 'Huw--"N fnmluu iffbllllw' 'lpghfr W 'W 1 I , I U WI ' Q.. fl 4417" lfzq !W.1xQ!.dlgl1 mill! 'ta m I Vol. XLIX INTERPREWS- l908 ' Jil. 1906 FOOTBALL TEAM George T. Palmer, Manager Howard J. Steere, Captain THE TEAM ff Roberts, Connor, Left End Kirchmaier, Right End Jordan, Left Tackle Sullivan, Grant, Quarter- Maecherlein, Left Guard back Pierce, Center Rosenberg, Right Half Back smith, Right Guard Ramaker, Fowle, Left Half Keibef, Right Taekie Back Steere, Full Back SUBSTITUTES Slater, Schermerhorn, Goldstein, Winter RECORD Date Score Opponent Score Place September 22, .Rochester 0 Niagara 0 Rochester September 29, Rochester 0 Syracuse 38 Syracuse October 6, Rochester 0 Colgate, 18 Rochester October 13, Rochester 0 R. P. I. 0 Rochester October 20, Rochester 11 St. Lawrence 5 Rochester October 27, Rochester 0 Hamilton 21 Clinton November 3, Rochester 0 Hobart 11 Geneva November 9, Rochester 18 Alfred 0, Alfred November 17, Rochester O Tufts 25 Rochester Rochester 29 Opponents 118, 4 Vhl.XLIX INTERPRES I908 SECON D FOOTBALL TEAM Dennis, Left End Fowler, Left Tackle Bidwell, Left Guard Horton, Center Hayes, Right Guard John E. Burr, Manager Harold C. Neefus, Captain THE TEAM Kenyon, Right Tackle Powers, Right End Rutherford, Quarterback H. Stewart, Left Half Back B. Ramaker, Right Half Back Neefus, Full Back RECORD Date Score Opponent Score Place October 6 Rochester O Lima 5 Rochester October 20 Rochester 0 Lima 17 Lima November 10 Rochester 11 Mechanics 6 Rochester 106 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX THE GENEVA TRIP When it was learned that the Fates had or dained that the annual football game between Ho- iuifffil , , bart and Rochester should be played at Geneva, and , not on our own gridiron, preparations were made to if take a large bunch of rooters with the team. For several days-even weeks-Anderson Hall had presented the appearance of a huge billboard. Every available space was covered with large placards reading something like this: 1904 Hobart 15, Rochester 0 Don't let them do it in 1906 These heroic efforts of Manager Palmer succeeded in Ending nearly 70 fellows who had sufhcient college spirit to accompany the team on this trip. About noon on Saturday, November 2nd, the bunch collected about the Rochester 8: Eastern depot, to start its tour of conquest. After a re- freshing ride of two hours we arrived at Geneva, and at once proclaimed our arrival by a lusty Waxy Co. Under the guidance of one of Hobart's men, the fellows started for the football Held. 107 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 The Hobart and Rochester supporters took their places on opposite sides of the Held and at once began the cheering contest in which the sup- porters of the dandelion, though outnumbered 2 to 1, easily took the lead and drowned out the best efforts of their opponents. P - After a few practice plays were run off, the whistle blew and the 1.45 fm- fei, a',' ,Q in ..,,a . ' lg ',',.." -Vi d game was on. Time and again Hobart tried to cross the line and her efforts were unavailing. But when the ball came . ,-i,,.'f-,. .,,, , :p. " -w -L 'gif-5-:ati-1:-rg-f1:311-'f5f'.. a..- - ."" - ' e'., , pi A , , L 5 a"- qt fi to Rochester, strange to ":i' 'V " ' " .4 'iJ'i'V'l:'i' Z 'kni J 'hi say, despite their best efforts, our fellows could not secure a touchdown before the whistle told that the end of the first half had come. During the intermission the Rochester bunch paraded the grounds and shouted their war cries into the deafened ears of the Hobart rooters. I It seems that Hobart had been working weeks for the game, and dur- ing the play her captain would constantly cry, "Remember, fellows, this is Rochester." This determination to win, coupled with some unaccount- able weakness in Rochestefs playing, allowed Hobart to make her best efforts count in securing two touchdowns. Our fellows made a game fight but they were unmistakably hoodooed and, work as hard as they could, things wouldn't come right. It was after the game that the real college spirit was shown,-a spirit which, had it been shown more in the beginning of the season, would surely have encouraged the fellows on the team, and more games would have been won. Despite the fact that the game was lost, the W, .fs . .A M, ,, .. , - . - ,,- f., ,.,.23s-wr -f..1 x . - .tangy 5z":f.f.-, ,.,:,,.f, 1 . urs. -: J-g51nggw,5,Kf-3:-.:-if -,L ' 12 v-'v we 61- -Mm " f , 1. I . .f " ' in Q, I. ' A,' "'- ,f .1 Rf. -' ' ' 'VA ,., ,iYi7'f -2,-'1,.s Q f1-f:,1.....,g- ,gg : Q 'f,vg!w',..1 H. -f ,,, -gn 9 Q 'P tg uf 'ev ' 2,3 Q A , ,, 3, y V 1 .Q 0 Q ' f ' Q 0 git " M.. if it 'lv 5' ' . 1 r Y- 4 z f 'Xa 4 , -x .M.,-2.1-.asf1:--.Q-r.:"s:.i:w.:121.. ,. ' 1 a-:qw-if -ww., .SQ-L-Arm-ww, V,-145-1-:4-Afffita--'-:2e:---x'r4::-' -lumb- ' --Q-ages: 1-':-Nga,-...:':1,15.35-.al -. - bunch followed the team to the gym- nasium, where every one was cheered to the echo. Then all united in singing the "Genesee," It was now dark. A hunt for sup- per began. It is not necessary to men- tion that the search was a success. Finally, we straggled back to the cars and, disappointed, but not ashamed, set out for home. S. 108 ' his rm Q re- X ,a 4 . --,.-51i3i.-X.' -V-553151.-.-.'-5-' -'fte'fl5"fl33'il.- . .: 4 ' " ff I 355 .a g " 'trviwf 'eg .. - ,gg - ,- 4 l--54 fy, if +1 1- erm. ,DSA ' . -2 :- Wi . ' .4--"' .4 ' ,o ' ' 335 -1el.,'kr2.-' f ' -'NIV' ' Wi''fS5-,'7f'.-:-":?'5i-wif? ' fav Q firf 0 QQ: . . ., A-- , I wi "f J -M D - I,:"1 M I " ,X F-NX I D IV"Ifjjgf'nfg'jN"j I D I fm mi I Raj Ixx XI If ...VI I IA NH, X I I.. Q Q U IX 'I I., I ' I I- ' I JQLQ L.IK.,y L1 I UI . 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X11 Date January 5 January 12 january 19 january 23 January 26 February 1 February 9 February 15 February 20 March 2 March 6 March 9 1907 BASKET BALL TEAM Ralph E. Harmon, Manager Edgar F. Van Buskirk, Captain THE TEAM Forwards Guards Wallace R. Reid Edgar F. VanBuskirk Francis E. Cassidy Edwin J. Keiber Benjamin A. Ramaker George W. Ramaker Center Harold C. Neefus A SUBSTITUTES Samuel Park Harman Fred Maecherlein RECORD s core opponent score Place Rochester Yale Rochester Rochester Hamilton Rochester Rochester St. Lawrence Rochester Rochester Colgate Hamilton Rochester Hamilton Clinton Rochester Columbia Rochester Rochester Pennsylvania Rochester Rochester Y. M. C. A. Rochester Rochester Union Schenectady Rochester Colgate Rochester Rochester Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Rochester Union Rochester 'V 'f,f ?',ff,1f"4 24,1 .f f ww- fa .f -V , - , , klfpfy.. MI. ff ,J fi ffV,' l,,f' XI-4. 9,1 1 -,f - ,-Qy,-V Q, f 1 .' 1 , ,ff A 'f ff 2 4f" M415 xx .X ,f at X my 1 XR K 'Vt iL"ZZf' 1 -.',,n',,I, 'Hz ' - ff. .. ju , M vi.. 47" Muff., L' 'QQ' 'rf iff-' '.fi3T1,:gf mf .g as-' -17' , " ,ff 'F 1' .if-4f"' " ' I- "H ' 52' "'P1-fffx 'J' V-,j!""1.i '. " Q .X ' xl "-"YT.Wff'V""'Zff .- 5f'2lf,.'1 Q 1 fr r. 5 ,"' , wf-.gf-4.2, 1 -:px- -Q1 ' H ,,,,f!B-1:1-'f ,,.l..i Q ,wr , ,:jj..q'.l:,5. M131 nkxxhf- f1j515.j:,x ,-.' - "."' . x' .5--' f - qif"S,P'2z -" 7-, '-i::.,,. W - ,, - V ,F .. ,,, -. , , , ff? f " " .f 3 gf 3'-H" .vfvw-gff ,,--,4 ., yy, Q. gi 41412 , Sw ' S-fi TSS-x gcji 'Q' wt' fegivfag Inf, pg ,wg 1 ' 4 1 ,I fa X gl W 1 xqx-5-ya. ,932 Q31-N:.x wiki -Ti ,mgi7..L, V -4, 7. I T591 iv, ' G -A 5, , J-'53, -4 K 4' w T'-I N x : 's.iY31'V7"' K fl g:,,f:f-Af: k ' kV'-1, ,-1x'J,- W. ., , , Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 SECOND BASKET BALL TEAM MINIONSH Dean T. Pryor, Manager Richard H. Grant, Captain RECORD Date Score Opponent Score December 22 "Minions 14 R. B. I. 24 January 29 "Minions 30 C. Y. M. A. 29 February 2 "Minions" 33 C. Y. M. A. 25 February 7 L'Minions" 51 Palmyra 14 February 28 "Minions', 56 Sodus 25 112 THE TEAM Forwards B. A. Ramaker S. M. R. G. R. F. P. Harman D. Lawless Guards H. Grant W. Ramaker A. Kenyon Center Maecherlein Place Rochester C. Y. M. A. Rochester Palmyra Sodus - .-ng ff-I ' N ' 7 x if -h --f. T- ..,,,Mx!-J...- F X ... ,-, PQ vi Nl . f- K L-1 xm'zJ. x xnxx, xxxl, xx 'r 4,8 X' l I .K M fn 'Nr I '-1 X IKGWKX K I i,. ' 115 N- 5 " A-Q I W-J -I ax, K f JL., I U HH H V u :mm "lm Uxxxu m lllltltk . .xxx my 2"x..l"'gm .. "xx Mfg xxx KN x ul K 'HWUN1ffuwxlfxxuil xtx 'Qxlllfxll HJ , vcllxxxxxlx xxxxxxxx. Wm.. ,xxx M, xml, .M 1, xxlllxx xxxfxl xxfff L llmxxxxxTxpJ xx x ff xxXX M A 'WWII xxx lxxlfllx x 6 1 7 xii Z 'E'-'H'1n. L i l fl xx-ryw 7x rdf, S J S Z A -X U, ll '41 xxxxxxxx xx xxxxf xx ""'lu"'xx""Exx xxx xxxx 1 x x xuxlxxxx' Nxxx f lu Q NIH H1 f xxxx.xqx,x'x'x xy xix lu xmtlx xl xlxl L K. 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M- -':'ff I'i5' -- E - 'fl x,. :gy Mft: ,fff H1353':LLl1I.-f.'f1'5.f- - ff 5.41 x.,.. . 1:2 1.11 .g f :'.:iLLiJ xn x' qg','Q',. ---x.,1xx'jj1f,1Q',L.:Jf...f"ClJxxxxkxx5:i"- "gif I' w'1g4..xlllxx5:- T..'.x:xxx.?.,....'3iil,ml lx---,C , .Q -xxxxxlqxxxl-Q-:j. .- - .-x-xnxx-.ri x- 2'f.i.f2x2x-xx-xxiff-1If-Ixfamffax Wifi--5-x?3Ff'-".ixxxxxEfTxxf fxxxtfxi ''FZI'.'...xmx-.x'.x.... if xx'-xncxwx-:'.-:xnxx xxx .:.r.xx....."-nrfx-xx ,fxxxxxffggxxxx:'gifg:xxzx1xxxxx.x.::x xg-Wxxxx-Q,xsifx-1-x 'xxx 'xdxxxeiiwf.'ixE'X'..Jx5fxx1'Ix'5.:xaw?vx' xx----Kxx-.-.Q-.'.xxxxx1'-xx.-s::::::xxx-5q'5.EE'fffx xxxxN....i"ll,..."t' '-:A 1-1 kQlj,:F31xxxxxxx xllul x'x" ' x 'M x ll if-' fl "1 1-L.. , Will!-"M flxxxiflwf-Tff"', ---.1741 Wu W ,K-:ffl nu udlxm, .mlm xlfl-ll uw, 41 2 , lx up I,.-.T TJ v lm qlxxxuvvwtxx-..mt.aux. ...Nl . .., Y x .. xxx, l fx ,I lull lxxx ,T ' Hu - I X xiE?Qx'..x.x.xx x--xx x x xx x1i,j.5gxjV xcxlxwm Kxuxxxgxxig EMjxx4,lgpxxfx51,-x"xxx?xxxTx 'fwfr -.. . ' x, 7 :ix-1,,..g,'2' kl xt'F.fx wxix' - xxxblh x.!.3,xx'5"?xMQ'f1g Whv' 'Wm' an "3 km I .' I 'limi 1 l I : X' lllllfm ' ,,'.x-xxxx.f- ' " 'W , ' 'K 'NYJ ,M x ll 1' l .Q ll jf' "':':q55:5g:::::::: ::: ' 'Iii M K x .xl U um hx ,. ..... x ......- fg.::-,Ea r M V -X I 4 K, ll K Hx ' l fri?"--'fff,x - l. I - ly g ini JI Ulm l ' U lin Ll Sd I' J l f 4 Y 1' 1 tix, K r I 'Jil xxx x. xxxx x x'x 'x x H f I g .. Emma.. I ' , K U I K X , 1e:1'f:1::"' ""' X ' ' K I If xx x xnxx Nl W I ' N"?"5"ffi1xxl!! .,l - ' M! I ,. x l x . iIb,,.... jf Hx ' I I W! M K wu M'l WllUllUI55Jx5xll Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 1906 .TRACK .TEAM William A. Searle, 1 Manager Benjamin Goldstein, Captain ' THE TEAM Stephen Bidwell-100 and 220 yard dashes. William C. Hanford-Mmile run. James H. Fowle--High jumpg pole vaultg shot put. E. M. Flint-1 mile and 2 mile runs. Benjamin Goldstein-220 yard low hurdlesg 120 yard high hurdlesg broad jump. i i Lloyd R.'Kneeland- 100 and 440 yard dashesg broad jump. Charles T. Goodsell-Hammer throwg shot put. james P. Snell-440 yard dash. Max Schweid-1 mile and 2 mile runs. William Searle-Z mile rung pole vault. L. Foster Wood- Pole vaultg high jumpg 1 mile and 2 mile runsg shot putg hammer throw. OF COURSE "Bill"-"Well, Mr. Truex, will you tell me which came first, the former or the latter Roman empiref' Truex-"Why the latter, of course." THE 'WAY WE GO - "Gilly" COn logicj-"Induction is proceeding from a part to a hole, or from a part, through a hole, to another part." 114 I Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 ROCHESTER VS. UNION DUAL MEET Held at Rochester, May 12, 1906 Event Rochester Union Time or Distance Hammer Throw Goodsell Closson 112 ft. 10 in. Rankin High Jump Wood, Fowle, 5 ft. 1 in. Tied Wooden, Tied Waldron, Tied 120 Yd. Hurdles Goldstein Langley 182sec. Streibert 1 Mile Run Wood Flowers 5 min. Reed 100 Yard Dash Bidwell ' Hailey 104 sec. Kneeland Broad jump Kneeland Streibert 22 ft. 1 in. Goldstein 220 Yd. Hurdles Goldstein Roosa 2755 sec. Langley M Mile Run Searle Raymond 2 min. 20? sec. Sammons Pole Vault Wood, Fowle, Streibert 9 ft. Tied. 220 Yard Dash Bidwell Hafley 225 sec. McNab Shot Put Wood VonDannenberg 34 ft. 6 in. Fowle 2 Mile Run Wood Flowers 11 min. 20 sec. 440 Yard Dash Snell VonDannenberg 56? sec. Kneeland TOTAL SCORE IN POINTS Rochester 61.5 Union 54.5 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX INTER-COLLEGIATE MEET N. Y. S. I. A. U. TENTH ANNUAL TRACK MEET Held at Clinton, N. Y., May 30, 1906 100 Yard Dash-1 Castleman, Colgate, 2 Sicard, Hamilton, 3 jones, Col- gate. Time, 101-5 seconds. 120 Yard Hurdles-1 Castleman, Colgate, 2 Sicard, Hamilton, 3 Holley, Hamilton. Time, 16 1-5 seconds. 1 Mile Run-1 Smith, Hamilton, 2 Wood, Rochester, 3 Leach, Colgate. Time, 4 minutes 59 seconds. 440 Yard Dash-1 Roberts, Colgate, 2 Bramley, Hamilton, 3 Spencer, Hamilton. Time, 55 3-5 seconds. 2 Mile Run-1 Burton, Colgate, 2 Thompson, Colgate, 3 Flint, Roches- ter. Time, 10 minutes 37 3-5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash-1 Castleman, Colgate, 2 Bidwell, Rochester, 3 Jones, Colgate. Time, 22 3-5 seconds. Half-Mile Run-1 Grossmeyer, Hamilton, 2 Clark, Colgate, 3 Mansfield, Hamilton. Time, 2 minutes 10 seconds. 220 Yard Hurdles-1 Castleman, Colgate, 2 Holley, Hamilton, 3 Cum- mins, Colgate. Time, 27 4-5 seconds. Shot Put-1 Ford, Colgate, 2 Fowle, Rochester, 3 Grossmeyer, Hamil- ton. Distance, 38 feet 7 inches. Pole Vault-1 Wood, Rochester, 2 Fowle, Rochester, 3 Leavenworth, Hamilton. Height, 10 feet 3 inches. High jump-1 Carroll, Hamilton, 2 Bagg, Hamilton, 3 Fowle, Roches- ter. Height, 5 feet 3 3-4 inches. Hammer Throw-1 Ford, Colgate, 2 Thompson, Hamilton, 3 McLean, Hamilton. Distance, 123 feet 6 1-2 inches. Broad Jump--1 Ferris, Hamilton, 2 Hanke, Colgate, 3 Peck, Hamilton. Distance, 21 feet 4 inches. TOTAL SCORE IN POINTS Colgate 53 Hamilton 45 Rochester 19 MEN ENTERED Colgate 28 Hamilton 30 Rochester 7 117 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CITY CHAMPIONSHIP MEET HELD ON CAMPUS, JUNE 2, 1906 Under the Auspices of the University A 100 Yard Dash--1 McKay, Y. M. C. A., 2 Rearson, Y. M. C. A., 3 Sulli- van, U. of R., 4 Kneeland, U. of R. Time, 10 1-5 seconds. Broad Jump-1 Kneeland, U. of R., 2 Goldstein, U. of R., 3 Rowland, Y. M. C. A., 4 Rogers, R. A. C. Distance, 20 feet 9 inches. Hammer Throw-1 Pryor, U. of R., 2 Fowle, U. of R., 3 Wood, U. of R., 4 Jacobi, R. A. C. Distance, 80 feet 9 inches. 120 Yard Hurdles-1 McKay, Y. M. C. A., 2 Rearson, Y. M. C. A., 3 Fowle, U. of R., 4 Goldstein, U. of R. Time, 17 1-5 seconds. ' Half Mile Run-1 Rogers, R. A. C., 2 Rowland, Y. M. C. A., 3 Searle, U. of R., 4 Litzau, Y. M. C. A. Time, 2:15. Pole Vault-1 Wood, U. of R., 2 Fowle, U. of R., 3 Searle, U. of R. Height, 10 feet. 220 Yard Dash-1 McKay, Y. M. C. A., 2 Rearson, Y. M. C. A., 3 Raaz, Y. M. C. A., 4 Snell, U. of R. Time 23 seconds. High Jump-1 Wood, U. of R., and Fowle, U. of R., tied, 3 Rearson, Y. M. C. A., 4 Goldstein,.U. of R. Height, 5 feet 3 inches. Mile Run-1 Wood, U. of R., 2 Rogers, R. A. C., 3 schweid, U. of R., 4 Litzau, Y. M. C. A. Time, 4:56. 440 Yard Run-1 Rogers, R. A. C., 2 Kneeland, U. of R., 3 Snell, U. of R., 4 Raaz, Y. Q, M. C. A. Time, 56 seconds. Q4- 220 Yard Hurdles-1 McKay, Y. M. C. A., 2 Rearson, Y. M. C. A., 3 Goldstein, U. of R., 4 Thompson, U. of R. Time, 28 Two Mile Run-1 Rowland, Y. M. C. A., 2 Clune, R. A. C., 3 Flint, U. of R., 4 Searle. Time, 10:55. Shot Put-1 Fowle, U. of R., 2 Pryor, U. of R., 3 Wood, U. of R., 4 Rearson, Y. M. C. A.. Distance, 31 feet 10 inches. Total Score in Points-U. of R., 75 Y. M. C. A., 50 R. A. C. 18 118 5 seconds. 1:92 14-1' 'ex 55,21 ,- 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX INDGOR TRACK MEET HELD DURING THE WINTER IN ALUMNI GYMNASIUM Harry C. Michaels, Manager RECORD Date Score Opponent Score February 3 U. of R. '09 38 East High School 58 February 3 U. of R. '10 81M Genesee Wesleyan Seminary 222 February 10 U. of R. '09 52 West High School 44 February 10 U. of R. '10 55 East High School 38 March 1 U. of R. 71 Y. M. C. A. 28 1" 3, W. - ' 1 .. . , . Q P .. 'f liga ai .f H - 's' gf fE.54..j Qi- cf' R535 5. -5 g, ui' - ' 'Fi - .521 f " . '- f EL y -ll! if -'F , 2 'g:Zi"'l""LfE.,.Efi11:1 'vw-.ff 2-1 . ..,p':f4-:af f f -Q. Q 'H fi .-'fQf2P" 'f' ' ' -f Yi' -1 Q,-C 4 , l ,. .M l-1554: 'fs '- vaaxai vf f ,CN Q, I .i r 5-Q ,3 ,, 1 , ., N," - h 35,59 'is' -- V ' Eff' 2 .1 TN-.unix 4 ..-5 sf 'H ,., 1 - 4 , - 4 . U' 1. 35 1- -V -f-P551 ,, k --31 ' .- 3 .N -.V V g ..:z,g,,"Q-vu .13 r A-Q ff! b- - -1 fir ' if A we - 1. ' .:0v,:faf 432193 ...al c-A-.ia A. L , ,,-f, I -.4431 fx ,f 541.1 ,:.-.sr ,Q 34 1 X' N-:f:-,-- ,- . 'f Q ' " . ,' 14 ,j .5 f fy: .5 , JP. H ff-, ' '12, pf. '-"-fa .""" 54'm if 'H ':-. 'V v '- f ":f.51Z'?ifH:"i.Q'- "5" l5?'FiTI.'l?-1"-?T' '73-N33' - 2' fp?" -'."?"I:T'!:""if-5. 1 "Tf'f'fg E1--2.-.v'21'f.,.q".f1T'v"'2 ,, . ,. . ,V ,, .y.E!,l,..,5,J, M ' -'-- - -.. L -:E 1 .' ' C Y I Q A . T1 . . " SOPH " LINE' UP 119 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 RECORDS World University of Rochester 93-5 sec. 100 Yard Dash 101-5 sec. A. Duffy I. DeCa1esta, '02 21 sec. 220 Yard Dash 221-5 sec. B. J. Wefers I. DeCalesta, '02 47 sec. 440 Yard Dash 50 sec. M. W. Long Davison, '98 ofa 1 min. 53 2-5 sec. C. H. Kilpatrick 4 min. 153-5 sec. T. P. Conneff 9 rnin. 27 4-5 sec. A. Grant 15 1-5 sec. A. C. Kraenzelein 23 3-5 sec. A. C. Kraenzelein 6 ft. 5 5-8 in. M. F. Sweeney 24 ft. 71-4 in. M. Prinstein 12 ft. 1 in. N. Dole 49 ft. 6 in. W. W. Coe 173 ft. 6 in. J. Flanigan 880 Yard Run One Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw ??!?!!-Q? Collyer-"If muscle is brains, there are more brains in the hind leg mule than in the whole junior class." 120 2 min. 32-5 sec. Davison, '98 4 min. 50 sec. Davison, '98 11 min. 14 sec. H. R. Brown, '01 16 4-5 sec. C. G. Palmer, '07 27 1-5 sec. S. Adams, '98 5 ft. 8tin. Davis, '99 20 ft. 9 in. L. Kneeland, '08 10 ft. 6 in. J. M. DeMallie, '01 36 ft. 8 in. C. G. Gilbert, '05 120 ft. 1-2 in. J. J. Glass, '02 - -R Z r ' 'VV' X . 1' ,,,. A ' "7 ' ID. W 4' M 2 -'-- .514 - 4 5,2 . in N M., 1 X 'Tl F' 2 4, 4321 2-Q lffii i v ?Uw wi I :jk I JXN- 1 wg E L-ts-I Z I Q, ., l... 4 1' L.- e LH ' fx - ' ff - . "K JN hi M K 'f 'N 11 XM, 1 f f , Se 4 AQ, ' 'nr 5.7 ' 'Ulla W I Ja f -. '3- - T. - W f f"'l' J f ' f TQ'-J hh fi -gg. , Q, -.':-if." LX f 5 f X X ' rx gin..-h A! X Wx f' , ' -v' f Qx , ,. . 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Mm ' I-1 ,. I , f '. YN "x lg' f"' , l wwrzcfisiles-1111f'2mfs..'.-!.ua'ff mek 111167653 r-74 . I - bv-ik X fm luxllllw-M Wifi" ui41YWtGfI?ll'gll' ffl' "-M NNKWWL N N , Y-51, . 'ff' Q mu"'WlggcXTlwwlllffm-llff flHU6"' xxNw-.lx f v W :.J5f'f , WW' .15s:'.1kg1t1.m4gIzfqmnufliyf-U LM ,,,,7,I M X ,As J, Q A - - llwslllnimulxlilllllxys ,"Xy.v, -41.35-lb -- C - ' Q 1 - r f- "' U, .TN ,F ,- . ,,- -wxM1,,.-- wh jx, fig- 5 -fli- -. .T-- fl """ 1 -QF? n+1WH+"0"1M V KV- X 1 'gig .. f- INA., ' - .5 ' rl - ' - -sy-If-1 , , T BlIh1f1g.wm' D- ' , muff ' "' 4. 4 - - ' - ', V -V vv5Ah - x Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 ii f Date April 21 May 5 May 8 May 9 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 14 May 19 May 22 May 26 May 29 June 2 June 9 June 18 1906 BASEBALL TEAM- William C. Roades, Manager George T. Sullivan, Captain 5 Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester THE TEAM George T. Sullivan, Catcher Joseph E. Harrington, Pitcher Curtis D. Hart, Pitcher Lewis E. Munger, First Base Wallace R. Reid, Second Base Richard H. Grant, Shortstop Ernbry C. lVIacDoWell, Third Base Leon J. Russell, Right Field Garnet A. Bedell, Center Field George H. Joy, Left Field RECORD core Opponent Score 4 Blue Labels 0 13 Hobart 4 2 Hamilton 10 Rain Union 2 Vermont 12 2 Dartmouth 19 5 Dartmouth 10 10 St. Lawrence 6 2 H Colgate l 5 Niagara 8 10 Hamilton 1 7 Hobart 3 1 Union 2 2 Colgate 6 0 Alumni 1 65 83 122 Place Rochester Geneva Clinton Schenectady Burlington Hanover Hanover Canton Rochester Niagara Falls Rochester Rochester Rochester Hamilton Rochester ,f 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX SECGND BASEBALL TEAM 1906 "RESERVES" Joseph C. Napier, Manager Martin Tiernan, Captain THE TEAM "Liz" Wilder, Pitcher George Ramaker, Second Base 4'Bi11" joy, Pitcher Park Harman, Winter Shortstop "Ban" Johnson, Pitcher "Sam" Porter, Third Base Buckley, Catcher "Pin" Lawless, Chapin Left Field "Mike" Tiernan, First Base "Fielder" Jones, Center Field Bill" Joy, May, Right Field RECORD April 18 "Reserves,' 5' East High April 25 "Reserves', 10 East High April 28 "Reserves,' 13 Charlotte May 5 "Reserves" 3 Genesee Wesleyan May 12 "Reserves" 12 Fairport 43 ,HA . Q 1907 SQUAD 124 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX " BIG LEAGUE l' BASEBALL SENIOR - - FACULTY GAME The golden sun had but just passed the middle point of its daily trip. The twittering birds were busily engaged in conversation and formal calls from tree to tree. Beneath the spreading branches on the campus green not a soul stirred. All was quiet and serene. At the top of the massive stone steps of a large building there appears a man slightly tinged with gray and wearing that intellectual poise which tells us with no further evidence that a professor stands , before us. Lightly, yet confi- dently, he descends the massive steps and briskly wends his way toward another building on the square. Instinctively we follow and see him enter the small, Hat building with the name engraved above the portal. The inscription reads, "Alumni Gymnasium." Surely some important af- fair is in progress, else why should this learned man seek to l enter this hall which shelters only rough sports and wherein only the ani- mal nature of man is developed. Dr. Shroud comes forward from his den, grasps our hero by the right hand and welcomes him into his sanctum. The door is closed and profound silence again reigns. Meanwhile students and townspeople begin to assemble upon the bleachers at the side of the low, Hat building. We gather from the ani- mated chatterings of the young lady students that a baseball game is about to be perpetrated, the senior class being pitted against the whole roster of the teaching staff. At one corner of the bleachers there assem- bles a small knot of youths in unseemly garb consisting of striped stock- ings, knee trousers, short sleeve Waists with the collar loosened, and long brimmed caps. They crowd close to one another, evidently intent upon some pamphlet held by one of the group. The booklet is entitled "K. G. Scalding's Baseball Guide for 1906." The approaching game is now but twenty minutes off and as is customary with this group who appear to be students, it is time for them to transplant the subject matter from the pages to their brains. A student called Surl, content with his gleanings, 125 A Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 strolls away from the group and snugly ensconces himself in the center of the group of female students, to remain there until the game commences. The aforementioned Dr. Shroud suddenly trots out upon the field, followed by his colleagues, who are to defend the diamond interests of the faculty, Farrill, Hendrick, Shredd, Samson, Raking, jale, Pinchin, Skadoo. The Alumni are also represented on the faculty by Succumbor, who waits at second base for further instructions. Both teams enjoy themselves by precipitating the ball from one to another and hitting it hard with a club. Then the referee blows his whistle, the timekeepers set their watches and the game begins. The senior boys have their "innings," as they call it, and Martin Fearnone, their captain, firmly approaches the home plate and stands looking off toward Ireland in a reminiscent attitude. Three suc- cessive throws from Shroud to Shredd are sufficient. The referee blows his whistle and two others follow in Martin's footsteps. This means that they are out, put out by the decision of the official. The faculty change places with the seniors, who spread themselves around the field expect- antly. Martin does not combine gusto with his throw and Samson hits it. In fact, others follow Samson, and when the teams change places again, Rheese's team has one run. Something seems to be wrong with the Seniors for they cannot keep pace with the faculty although they keep putting in fresh players like Max Line and Chols Roliver. Once in a while Raking steals a base and Ferdinand Slaker tries to run, which so amuses the audience that they have hysterics and raise their voices in laughter. The Seniors finally make three points and the faculty is in- censed and vent their spite on the poor ball which Martin throws for them. Everybody has a chance, but two men get stuck on the bases and can't get off. Itls Hendrick's turn to face Martin and, swinging his club like a golf stick, he sends the ball on a long journey, causing Arris and Krajie of the Seniors to follow as soon as possible. After Hendrick has run around the field and gloriously won the game, the students each select a member of the faculty and carry him on their shoulders for a souvenir. Pinchin still feels the need of exercise so he induces the Stu- dents Association for Men to play tag with him. He runs three times around the "gym" before being caught. The Seniors reassemble, get out Scalding's Guide once more and try to End out why they lost the game. Dr. Shroud grasps our hero by the hand, leads him into his den and behind locked doors they congratulate each other again and again. Many years later the details of the plot are published in the "Campus" and the secret hatched up by our hero, Willum Farril, and Dr. Shroud found out, Shredd, the catcher, had given all his signals in German. 126 A Wg els A H ll' uv nn x -141 I X vw 'iaiigg' T X? if. 1. i' fi 5 'fda-Lf? L ,ggdwf BFA-W -1- gales 'W' fig!! Qhvnf? X P5-fd'-4 X Q 4-Fl' -on 'Wg B-'A 9331- r- '7 -aff' '31 Q2 dm '1"'39f0 gg EM'-oeiw mifiifiii if fi N 1-,,,. arg, 4g,,f1+ 'grim ZH x 'T F l.',' I muff l Ill i x v , 'ul rr. OFFICERS GF THE nr - W e '1 rf' A J1U.5."'a15':lTv- . 'E-:?fU'2'iH:':-fy' ne- razmffff .50 iii "'f5.' f,'e nr. ,f E Loi-K' -,---f.--.-rgszr f- wgfarv'-4-farrm. HR. 6 " "Q gf' J ,. 1' ' -.--Q-,3,ff' --,--- r- . : .,..,-2. 4 :ur -e . - - L'-f."i'-.9591-' Q- .gigs .' 'S Sf: FV - 197 - L -r ' ' EP? ' razor-.y x ffl... ' yes--rate! S' ein- , I 'M uf' fi :-L .-.-.s'--A -rx ,:::a'r-'.11-M-Q - -1 - an a- -. " 1 J 1 -:SE-" N morn. '- Xnzgfa' ---."-2 - - r' .. ' ., ' - rf'-H ""g- .1 ..r,'-6- .- xy str.: ' - ' 1 .-11 'W or , i,,..g3g' ,im ' . -rf' '-l"- . ' Y"'.' ' 0' ,. . W f. 'V --i- fr ' ' l.-"E Q -. Ziglhfxf . ia-3w1ir"t-. ,gn 41' ' , '1- - 27 re L. rflgj. ,Q - ,ir-...ae 12?-235i1Ff'iff?t-F13-if'f1:."'2'-, , gym:-,.. , -. -.H ':i . fl nf' I lv ' ff - ff s Im Hlllwrwiwlii MjlA'ji', ',,,,. . - .wb .s....:f. ...:-:-- E NIS CLUB I.. - - I -u'.,r,..v.l-l George T. Palmer, President. Charles Miller, Vice-President. George Pond, Secretary-Treasurer. J. Meyers and C. Miller, Tournament Committee. TOURNAMENT Doubles Palmer, Wellington E Palmer,Wellington 'l Truex, Benedict 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 l Morris, Hanford C1 W. Hanford, Minor? Morris, Hanford l fBY default? Morris,H. Hanford 6-8, 6-1, 6-3 I l I Snell, Koch ? Bown,Wa1kinshaw I Bown,Walkinshaw 6-2, 6-2 l Swetland 'Pond Pond, Swetland 'L Swetland, Pond i 6'2' 64 'I Myers, Michaels 1 6-0, 6-1 j Singles Walkinshaw E Meyers 1 J. Meyers 6-3, 6-4 Meyers I I H. Hanford Bown I cdefaulo BOWY1 5-4, 6-1 J . Swetland P 6-2, 6-4 Swetland E Swetland Snell 6-O, 6-O k Swetland G. Palmer if - Pond I 64' 64 J Pond 6-0, 6-0 J Morris 1 Morris 1 Humpstone I 6-1, 6-4 M W. Hanford N W. Hanford 1 W. Hanford j 6'2' 1'6' 6'2 Truex 6-3, 6-4 1 Michaels Koch ' Michaels 1 6-4, 5-0 Michaels 6-0, 6-0 I Michaels C. Miller 1 Minor 7'5- 6"" J Brooks I 6-3, 6-1 j 127 Swetland, Pond 5-3, 6-0, 6-1 I Swetland f 5-3, 6-1, 6-1 J ex,-,3?,'V .A -n icvxmla, J 1-F, 1 'W ' -"iii-Qflhf 'ni' "L-f., ,ami Q -Z -ng JXQESJ' it ,, gm. J--f' a Ng, af tc . 34 reg its PM Q3 A if- is wx' 3 i il 'bi 'S A 1 P if W, ,sg-Q 1 031' 5 x -'67 W.. F Y 1 5 Ffwilllly JF, 'X , '22 Baia? who N X X X Mr J 2 'C Xu' Channing B Lyon Manager 5: me N? George T. Sullivan, Captain Q X X- -L' f. . .... ., - 'ff' T - .-. - -i .- -ev -..-Y -- - --'1 1 :..- f -:"'i "' ""'1' 4 '- 'A F1-:Wi 1'i'i5,.5 -- Q ,ffifef 52, 22, A' 1- W . . .-' ., ...QSM 28.59 1. , F 1' i- .-- f' -' f,v:'-- -1' 4. -2 -'ff' . , . " 1 we 4. '. t M 4 - 1 . .hy X . -V . K-4 ., .1- ,Q -1, ,Nw - . . . . , 'Q . . .. 1 1- . W A Q E 'Q r asf is -M . '- .4 1' 2 - f -ff-I "- ' - - : fa'-"H ...tri-VJ - ff N 'kr - ' - -.. '- --iaiir ' f---fi -,ag ' ' " u -- - . I A." ' 5 ..-fn 3,1-,'55x'5 .,,,'g-31217-,gal f :A-thigh I 'N-1 .' - , A 1, - "L L, si-if if-iff: .2'-i!QiNEkvif:.'2-'5Qfff?E.5,.:-4.-:QI5 , - C9 --.. It ity . .- Nw . - 'N-- ff- - , .. v .s ,--, . 2. .L . -. - .. as ,...8fq,...4,f.pf.1.-. .- -- cw.-.7-ex! .,:V,.9g, 1 fs., L. .me ..-Rf .. .. .. . . t 7 Wifi 'f 42? ,ai 1 ! ' .NV - 4 X . 5 : l I T 5 EZ .J , eff We '1 Q 'I ' -.: 'LE THE TEAM William C, Hanford, Right Forward George T. Sullivan, Left Forward Richard P. Hunt, Center Channing B. Lyon, Rover Herbert E. Hanford, Cover Point Edwin H. Brooks, Point Francis Gott, Goal Franklin H. Smith, Substitute RECORD Date Score Score Place January 24 Rochester 6 East High School 1 Rochester January 30 Rochester 9 East High School 3 Rochester February 9 Rochester O Cornell 7 Ithaca February 22 Rochester 2 Bradstreet 3 Rochester GREETING For the first time in its history the University has had a hockey team. In November a number of fellows interested in this sport, met and organized a Varsity Hockey Club, the main purpose of which was to support a hockey team. Mr. Brewer, owner of the University skating rink, gave financial support, and a number of games were scheduled, with other college teams and with city teams. Unfortunately, on ac- count of the open winter, many of these had to be cancelled, among them two with Niagara University and a return game with Cornell. It is sin- cerely hoped that hereafter the Varsity will be represented on the ice by teams enjoying ever increasing success and that a hockey team backed by the Council will be a permanent part of our athletic life. 128 -,. eaters nf the " T " NINETEEN HU Garnet Alexander Bedell Benjamin Goldstein Ralph E. Harmon Ward Delazon Jordon Carl Griff Palmer , , y NDRED SEVEN N George Truman Palmer Wallace Robert Reid Howard John Steere George Timothy Sullivan Edgar Flandreau VanBuskirk - Frank Edward iWinter NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT ' StepheniLeon Bidwell Delwin D. Chapin, jr. Curtis Danals Hart George- Hanes joy Lloyd Randolp h Kneeland' . Seward Dwight Smith M ' Archie Wilcox Symonds, Maurice Alton Wilder Leland Foster Wood A NINETEEN HUNDRED. NINEQ H . Edgar Martin Flint N James Henry Fowle Charles True Goodsell Richard Herbert Grant Samuel Park Harman, jr. . Joseph Edward Harfingponi Matthew Delbert Lawless. Fred Maecherlein I George Winkler Ramaker Howard Franklin Roberts I NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Francis Edward Cassidy Thomas Arthur Connor Edwin Joseph Keiber Raymond Joseph Kirchmaier Harold Clifford Neefus. Arthur Newton Pierce ,, Benjamin Albert Ramaker ' Harry Rosenberg - 'WR l5E'3.f' - . i , mi ami ,,.zj,f- Q jf1 ?""i3l xii-fp, A . - ' 3 -if 'Wx 'H -'fir H 3515-.1f'f-f - ' . 'Q' -: ?- . 'pgs E., " ' 4' me-Qg,.l14-f'! . '44fiy44-fLf!fQ?i'ir 55- Y ' 'e' .--,, 'fy al.-.., 1 ji. :..' Xj: -1. :. 11,5-f" 551- .I Q - . "' 0 ' ' wi ' agqfi-v.'?ff-17-w,'.m"' " gig" ---- :V-S135-f ,F.:f' , , lg.: -Ag Q 5 I-,. -ft., ,Hs A- . " "' 'Sf W: - D , ' "" Q 7- ,,-1-5 1,54 -' f3l!g51" ??- ' A, 130 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX INTERCLASS ATHLETICS, 1906-1907 FOOTBALL GAME Monday, November 12, Nineteen Hundred Six Score-Freshmen, 6, Sophomores, 0. BASKETBALL SERIES Nineteen Hundred Six November 23 Seniors, 20 vs. Sophomores, 31 Juniors, 9 vs. Freshmen, 31 November 27 Seniors, 18 vs. Freshmen, 20 Juniors, 8 vs. Sophomores, 33 December 7 Seniors, 35 vs. Juniors, 14 Sophomores, 15 vs. Freshmen, 14 GAMES WON Seniors, 1, Juniors, 0, Sophomores, 3, Freshmen, 2 INDOOR INTERCLASS TRACK MEET Saturday, February 16, Nineteen Hundred Seven 22 Yard Hurdle-1 S. Bidwell, '08, 2 Sullivan, '07, 3 Porter, '08. Time, 3 2-5 seconds. Shot Put--1 Fowle, '09, 2 Keiber, '10, 3 Maecherlein, '10, Distance, 41 feet 3 1-2 inches. 22 Yard Dash--1 S. Bidwell, '08, 2 W. Bidwell, '10, 3 Robinson, '10. Time, 3 1-5 seconds. High Jump-1 Wood, '08, 2 Fowle, '09, 3 Robinson, '10. Height, 5 feet 6 inches. 100 Yard Dash-1 S. Bidwell, '08, 2 Sullivan, '07, and W. Bidwell, '10, tied. Time, 11 2-5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash-1 S. Bidwell, '08, 2 W. Bidwell, '10, 3 Goldstein, '07, and Crouch, '10, tied. Time, 27 seconds. Pole Vault-1, Fowle, '09, 2 Robinson, '10, 3 Wood, '08. Height, 10 feet 4 inches. 440 Yard Run-1 Wilder, '09, 2 Hayes, '10, 3 Schemmerhorn, '09. Time, 60 2-5 seconds. Half Mile Run-1 Powers, '10, 2 Schemmerhorn, '09, 3 W. Hanford, 'O9. Time, 2 minutes 18 2-5 seconds. Mile Run-1 Pierce, '10, 2 Flint, '09, 3 H. Hanford, '09. Time, 5 min- utes 2 2-5 seconds. Potato Race-1 Powers, '10, 2 Crouch, '10, 3 Snell, '09, Time, 25 seconds. Relay Race, Eight Laps-1 Freshmen, 2 Seniors, 3 Juniors, 4 Sopho- mores. Time, 1 minute 13 2-5 seconds. TOTAL SCORE IN POINTS Freshmen, 452 Sophomores, 29 Juniors, 28 Seniors, 8M 131 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 WEARERS OF THE CLASS NUMERALS NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN H. M. Cohn B. Goldstein R. E. Harmon W. D. jordan W. E. Kinney E. G. Koch R. D. Anthony P. A. Benedict S. L. Bidwell J. E. Burr J. D. Fowler C. D. Hart S. Alling R. W. Boss E. W. Dennis J. H. Fowle E. M. Flint R. Fowler R. H. Grant H. E. Hanford W. C. Hanford J. G. Batzle W. M. Bidwell F. E. Cassidy M. E. Crouch J. G. Hayes S. R. Hickok H. C. Michaels F. F. O'Connor C. G. Palmer G. T. Palmer W. R. Reid H. J. Steere G. T. Sullivan M. W. Swetland L. F. Talbot E. W. Taylor E. F. VanBuskirk R. J. Walkinshaw M. J. Walter N. G. West NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT G. H. Joy L. R. Kneeland C. D. Marsh E. Meulendyke T. Pammenter Porter C. E. Power D. Pryor M. Schweid S. D. Smith N. H. Stewart M. A. Wilder L. F. Wood H. Wooden NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE P. Harman D. Hayes E. Hills E. Harrington L. Horton P. Hunt A. Jones D. Kaiser Kennedy M. D. Lawless F. Maecherlein C. H. Miller N. Nairn G. W. Ramaker E P. Schermerhorn . J. P. Snell R. A. Taylor E. Wilder NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN E. J. Keiber A. Kenyon H. McKinney E. Muehl C. Neefus N. Pierce B. J. Slater 132 L. F. Powers B. A. Ramaker W. H. Roberts M. C. Rutherford R. M. Robinson W. F. Skuse 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX REVERIES UF SHERLOCK HOLMES When "Cass', came home one night quite late, His tracks looked thus before the gate: It's very simple--you must confessg There is no ignorance here to bless. When a man don't know-why a man can guess, O gee-how a man can guess. As "Pam', did o'er his Livy pour, Some leaflets fell upon the floor. It's very simple-you must confess, Not half as hard as playing chess. When a man don't know-why a man can guess. My stars-how a man can guess. ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS No, P. D. Q., it is not necessary to wear full dress in the chemical laboratoryg nor is it considered good form to drink out of the nitric acid bottle. In response to your latter question, do not hold it over the flame too long, and never point it at your right eye. U. of R.: By all means serve beans at your freshman banquet, if you can afford them. . JUST LIKE "Bos" Prof. Lawrence-"What meter did you use?,' Paviour-"Oh that S85 meter." WARMING UP 133 wqw ar '1- .L- .u- . 'd .5591 xgyf ,Lf N. Ss '? Xifa 9 H 553' -'f' :I-2' F7 gag? I ONES ILGANIZ TIONS Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE socRAT1C METHOD , Miss Abbott swings her hand on high To catch the great professor's eye. He looks around, he sees it Hutter, And twixt his teeth doth sadly mutter: "Oh wait a while, there's time enough For you to shoot your little bluff." Again he speaks, resumes discourseg Again it waves without remorseg Until, at last, he gases, gases, Throwing out unwieldy masses Of hot air, air, air, a From his philosophic chair, In reply to all the nagging Of her sad, mentalic lagging. Yet, alas, she's none the wiser, Is this toddling undersizer, Everlasting questionizer. At least it seerneth so to me, QAnd I sit where I can seej For her eyes are always puzzled, QWould to Heaven her lips were muzzledb Like a rock from catapult, Flies her hand toward heaven's vaultg As it fans ethereal ether, Turn our thoughts to deadly lethe 3 But the bell saves us. X. "WALKIE'S', PERSUASIVE WAY Walkinshaw fat Glee Club practice, to basses who carry the airb- "Come on fellows, you're the whole cheese in this song, you can be as strong as you please. 136 CLASS COLORS Maroon and White OFFICERS President, Lucy C. Higbie Vice-President, Madelon D. Schuyler Secretary and Treasurer, Clara B. Crittenden THE CLASS OF 1907 The girls of Nought-Seven were the first to break the bands of con- servatism vvoven by their dernure predecessors. Soon after their entrance into the precincts of Anderson Hall these dignified Seniors of to-day took time by the forelock and made such arrangements for their banquet early in the first term of the Freshman year, that when it did occur a while after Easter, it was a thing of the past before their unsuspecting foes had thought anything about it. As Sophomores, Nought-Seven was forced to take her stand against a class three times as great in numbers, but not in courage. They gave the Freshies a glorious time "upon that night when fairies lightf' but they regretted to learn that their kindness was forgotten by spring, when deep plans for the capture of the Nought-Seven President were laid, but all in vain. The conspiracy was discovered, and Nought-Seven scored another victory. With such records it is not surprising that in their last year the man- tle of leadership has been donned so becomingly. Unique their methods and generous their motives, for what class but Nought-Seven would have thought of giving a variety shower to beautify the girls' rooms? Happy memories have been earned for, Bright has been the story of the past, Brighter is the year that is our last, Bright our thoughts when college days are o'er, Thoughts of happy hours and days of yore. 137 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 MEMBERS OF 1907 Bertha May Adams, Fairport, N- Y- Classical. GJ. T. GJ. Honor Roll Q1-Zjg Class Vice-President Q2jg Class President CSD, Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Alice Butler, . 87 Warner Street, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll Q1-25, Class Treasurer Clj. Clara Bessie Crittenden, 73 Costar Street, Rochester. , Philosophical. Honor Roll Q1-Zjg Honorable Mention Cljg Speaker Class Banquet QU, Class Historian C305 Susan B. An- thony Prize QSDQ Class Secretary and Treasurer MD, City Schol- arship C1-2-3-4jg Y. W. C. A.g Delegate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1906. Effie Helen Esson, 130 Woodward Street, Rochester Philosophical. Treasurer Students' Association for Women QSQ 5 Y. W. C. A. Helena Abigail Fulmer, Lima, N. Y Classical. Entered Junior Year from Stetson University, De- land, Florida. Speaker Class Banquet Q30 g Y. W. C. A. Emma Culross Gibbons, 97 Ambrose Street, Rochester Philosophical. Entered Sophomore year from Vassar College, '98. Vice-President Students' Association for Women Q3jg Toast-mistress Association Banquet Q3jg Y. W. C. A. " Amy Gazena Hardick, Fairport, N. Y Classical. A. 2. Entered Sophomore year from Vassar College. Speaker Association Banquet C2-4jg Class Vice-President Q3Dg Captain Second Basketball Team f3jg President Athletic Asso- ciation Q4j. Lucy Camille Higbie, 150 Park Avenue, Rochester Classical. A. 2. Honor Roll Q1-25, Class Secretary Qljg Treas- urer Students' Association for Women CZJQ Secretary Y. W. C. A. QQ, Class President Q4D, Y. W. C. A. 138 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Marion Melville, 83 Glendale Park, Rochester. Philosophical. A. E.. Honor Roll Q1-Zjg Class Prophet Qljg Class President Q2jg Vice-President Y. W. C. A. QZJQ Assistant Editor "Interpres" Women's Board Q3Qg President Students' Association for Women Q4jg Y. W. C. A., Delegate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1906. Bessie Florence Pettis, 73 Glendale Park, Rochester. Philosophical. A. E. Honor Roll Q1-Zjg Speaker Class Banquet Qljg Class Secretary QZJQ Secretary Students' Association for Women QZDQ Speaker Association Banquet Q3jg Editor-in-Chief "Interpres" Women's Board Q3jg Mandolin Club. Ethel Rogers, 1440 Main Street East, Rochester. Classical. CD. H. Honor Roll Q1-255 Honorable Mention Qljg Class President Qljg Speaker Association Banquet Q15 5 Statisti- cal Editor "Interpres" Womenls Board Q3jg Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. Florence Russell, 2 Argyle Street, Rochester. Philosophical. Honor Roll Q1-Zj 5 Class Secretary and Treasurer Q3jg Business Manager "Interpres" Women's Board Q3Q. Madelon Dix Schuyler, 108 Highland Avenue, Rochester. Special. Class Vice-President Q4j. STILL SAFE Prof. Minchin Qto class experimenting with mercuryj--L'All who have gold rings ought to remove them." Miss J. Qholding up her handsj-"Giltless." TO BE MADE AN ART Mrs. Rich has kindly consented to give two hours per week of her valuable time to a course in whispering which will extend through three terms. Students taking this course will receive live hours of credit. 139 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 WOMENS INTERPRES BOARD Editor-in-Chief-Margaret Tyson Applegarth. Statistical Editor-Marian Salisbury. Business Manager, Jessie Naomi Ovvler. Assistant Business Manager, Ruth E. Galloway. Grind Editor, Alma H. Austin. Art Editor, Justine Tiffany. 140 . mv' Jigga-1-w.,qp.w5gmffggggez-N'ter Y"'f,It'i-!7'N 5'-rafwq vgs:', ,v-c -f-1---, , ., . . . - A S 1 .' 'F . .:14"4". "lf" ' ' ' 'i'i'Fi1. ' '. H. ' P1553 . " " 'WI 'Wifi w T 1.1, ,,?.-, . ,. 'i3.,..2.,wwg5 pp, -tg if , , I Q . -5, , Il "gg-'!E,'Y'-sq, -v' --M. -lf.. g,VA.,..-,,f.,- 5,4 nf' AX Q51 " 4 '- -. Z' 1 , g-:??1?5Q,'.:vw5- .L WH. 2,1-.Mr-.x. , an -, , 3' A4 if , I Q I , 1 , v 4-1. 'U .5 l 7 I- . I, 4: .A 311935, 1 'f fr f -' . :I " ' - til- Wil-Q-ff1.,'. -'iii' 2-fw-31.QLffavfi. ' fu-r.te'..u ' A 1 ' id' I -,. S ' F ' '2 .'V V - ,: 2-'3 sf- trail-':'1. -3f.z?i'.'f'-if .51 ': p?,g5T'fSf.-7,-. 4' L ii .E gf- - , . . - , . . ! I ,f 9 ,f C tp f X' 4 A f f . ,,A'l 'Y X ff . ss X ffm, sl-,ik 0 A2 Xgfyvib 1 .,, gs'-k5f4'9' ,R 1 fe f l"l rr , , . 1, f g - - 1 -Q.: . h CLASS COLORS L Cherry Red and Steel Gray xy OFFICERS President, Marian Salisbury. Vice-President, Francoise Klein. Secretary, Dorothy Dennis. Treasurer, Alicia May Morey. CLASS OF 1908 The girls of the class of 1908 entered college amidst the silent ad- miration of the registrar and of those few grim professors visible on entrance days. In chapel, all heads were turned towards the left, where in two long demure rows they, as Freshman girls, sat. By their Sophomore year all the world was ready to acknowledge that any class capable of capturing the stony hearts of the faculty and of their fellow students, of holding glorious spreads and banquets un- molested by iriferiorsg of having an unparalleled actress in Greek plays, etc., etc., was a marvel and an A No. 1. But now they are Juniors, brilliant, attractive, studious juniors. They have learned the note-book system to perfection, they have learned that no matter if one does remember syntax the Latin department are sure to keep on telling succeeding classes that no class ever had, in fact, these girls of 1908 have sipped the cup of knowledge and have become wise. Such a successful career has been theirs in the past, that with hopeful and serene countenances they face the future year, which shall send them forth from the walls of their Alma Mater, to which they are, and ever will be, a permanent glory. 141 aff? K , Vol.XLIX - INTERPRES 1908 ONE OF "SHEDDIE'S" EXAMINATIONS Professor Shedd Qgiving an examination to the Lessing classj to Mr. S- Cwho, note carefully, is one of his favorite studentsj "Oh! Hello, Mr. Sl. Glad to see you this fine day. Hope you are feeling bright and sunny. Well, how have you liked the course in Lessing this term? First rate? Well! I am glad of that. I thought you would. It's a nice course, you know. Have you got your note-book up to date? Yes, that is all right. Tells a story or two. 'What are you going to do this summer, Mr. S1-? Oh! You are? Well! That will be fine, and give you good experience. And now I guess that is all the examination I need to give you, you have done pretty good work this term and I am satisfied with it. Goodbyf' And the dreadful ordeal of "Sheddie's" exam. is over. Now comes Mr. T-, who has flunked a good deal during the term and taken a good many cuts. "Mr. T1! You may write the story of Lessing's life, give a crit- icism of three of the plays, and translate the second act of "Minna von Barnhelmf' Four hours later Mr. T- hands in his paper. "Sheddie" looks at it a moment and says, "That will do. You are Hunkedf' 20,000 TO THE SQUARE INCH. Student-"Bacteria may be called the source of all life." After reading Doc. Goler's milk report one might think so. 1908 INTERPRES Vol XLIX MEMBERS GF 1908 Clara Bell Abbott, - 104 Post Street, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll Cljg Class Secretary flj g Secretary Students' Association for Wom- en QZQ. "What spare time she hath from conversation she spendeth in putting seasonable questions." Although by taking thought she cannot add to her stature one cubit, Clara can add considerable to the interest of the classroom by her diligent search after truth. Gifted with a bright mind of rare analytical qualities, she allows no detail to escape her careful scrutiny. Wary, indeed, the professor who succeeds in hiding the flaws of his lecture from Clara's watch- ful eye! Happy he who succeeds in gratifying her "'satiable curiositynl "Cur me querellis examinas tuis?" Margaret Tyson Applegarth, 216 Culver Road, Rochester. Classical. C9. H. Honor Roll flbg Class Vice-President Qljg Editor-in-Chief "Inter- pres" Wornen's Board QSD. "Calm as the night." "Can the leopard change his spots, or the Ethe- opian his skin?" No, but Margaret can change her demeanor in the twinkling of an eye. Despite her mild and gentle manner and quiet ways, this Puritan maiden is sometimes given to madcap starts and bursts of revel. Sufficeth it to say that after hear- ing and seeing Margaret in her hilarious rendition of "O Dry Those Tears" one's belief in the Law of Identity is severely shaken. 143 X WML XLIX INTERPRES 1908 x a, . 4 . 1 , fr -. 15 -5 ' ' I Alma Harriet Austin, 10 Arlington Street, Rochester. Special. A. 2. Speaker Class Banquet C1Dg Grind Editor "Interpres" Women's Board CSD g Glee Club. "Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear." "Let's do something," says ever-restless Alma who, when not studying, demands amusement. This fair representative of the British colonies venit, vidit, vicit by the very wit and charm of her bab- bling. Naturally sharp, Alma finds cutting second nature. A happy child, who exists on the theory of a long life and a merry one. "The best of all ways To lengthen our days, Is to steal a few hours from the night." Ethel Josephine Bills, 206 Scio Street, Rochester. Classical. GJ. H. Honor Roll C1Dg Class President CID, Toast-Mistress Class Banquet CID, Vice-President Students' Association for Women CSD, Treasurer Y. W. C. A. C2Dg Vice- President Y. W. C. A. CSD, Delegate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1906. "She seemed mild and pliable but at bottom was decisive and firm in her convictions." Ethel's stage career was brief but glorious. In Greek tragedy she excelled, but as demure Priscilla she certainly made a name for herself. Having suffi- ciently elevated the stage, Ethel now turns her at- tention to Y. W. C. A. and other important matters. "By nature a persevering child." 144 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Katharine Blackford, 404 Alexander Street, Rochester. Special. Glee Club Q1-Zjg junior Historical Society QU. "Allus sociable, perlite and 'greeable you'll find Providin' that you strike her right." By special request, we shall not brand Miss Black- ford a "grind" Suffice it to call her an exceedingly conscientious student. Her translations in "Goe- ethee" and the following extract from her notes in English II. serve to illustrate this characteristic ad- mirably. "Now class hem give it thought Shake- speare open that window please Shakespeare em- phasized the a little higher thank you the supremacy of moral law." Ollie Antoinette Braggins, 42 N. Goodman Street, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll Cljg Speaker Class Banquet Q2jg Glee Club. "Her words are theorems, her thoughts a prob- lem." What key is Ollie working for? Phi Beta Kappa? You would think so if you saw her curled up in the window seat with her nose buried in circles and tri- angles and things. Ollie is our math shark and her achievements along that line-Words cannot describe them, so let X. Ollie expects to take a special course in math after graduation. "She has no time to galavant, She has no time to play." 145 Vol. XLIX INTERPRVES 1908 gig'-V ff X . " .. " rf egg- " ' -4 J ' 4' . :":5.,:4:2f' .-.gi - -- z.: .,4l'5'i 91-aa:-1.112 s.::g,.1.2 , ,.- 14-31 v , - ,,.V ,J A Q Edith May Briggs, Fairport, N. Y. Special. QD. H. Entered Junior year from Mt. Holyoke College, '08, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. "A dogrose blushin' to a brook aint modester or sweeter." ' To be a Rochester student has for many years been the summit of Edith's lofty ambition. Bitter indeed, her disappointmenton being sent to Mt. Holyoke instead! At last the far-spread fame of ,O8 brought this fair maid of Fairport to us. "Slumber- boat" and "Silver Heels" are Edith's specialties when we pull up the rug in the girlis room. Emily Gertrude Crump, Pittsford, N. Y. Philosophical. CHD. H. Honor Roll Cljg Speaker Class Banquet Qljg Second Basket- ball Team Qljg Treasurer Glee Club Q2jg Y. W. C. A. "A creature nor too bright or good For human nature's daily food." ' A cheerful soul is Emily--cheerful and good- naturedg an industrious Worker Cjust before exaimsj but, as a rule, "most 'scruciating idle." Anxious to make a good impression Emily posed again and again for her "Interpres" picture, having no less than twenty-two sittings in all. That she paused before the twenty-third is significant. "'Tis the greatest of folly Not.to.be jolly, That's what I think." 146 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Dorothy Dennis, 15 Upton Park, Rochester. Classical. GD. T. QD. Honor Roll Cljg Speaker Class Banquet Qlj g Class Secretary CSD 3 Y. W. C. A. "How doth the little busy bee improve each shin- ing hour." Dorothy suffereth long and is kindg Dorothy en- vieth notg Dorothy vaunteth not herselfy is not puffed up. Doth not behave herself unseemlyg seeketh not her own, is not easily provoked, thinketh' no evil. "Be good and you'll be happy But you'll miss a lot of fun." Carolyn Lillian Emerson, 5 Rowley Street, Rochester. Philosophical. 69. H. Class President Q2jg Toastmistress Class Banquet Qljg Athletic As- sociation. "If you're waking, call me early, Call me early, mother dear." Prexy Cin chapelj-"We should endeavor to rise by our own efforts." Carolyn Csoliloquizingj-"Yes, indeed, there's no telling when something will go wrong with the alarm." "Many are called, but few get up." 147 Vd.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 VTQMW saw inf 1 ff. Xl ff! ff V ,- oz gf-1,35-A , "ffl 5 K' 1 'f1"1:1vf'- . - 'V " Q ,A g1:jg",Ql5,- , ,. Li-..,ky5.'4q:5g "Eff-iiiiifx 1+-, Q- 74I61g'i:,f,1 -5,,,,,gLf:g.qggQ.,',,, " ':E,- 'H '52, A !'3faff-:whif'4yff.2.J.-,f . W, 3:-3'W?1iCSWwff.' vJ:1':f,' "'f- '.-M5201 1225277 if ite' f .- f4f1,.- fu: ::mw,f5.7 .7:3415Wy,,cy5Am,'2f:f:5m:-Q, 'ei M-f . n'-1g1,Gn54 -4- 1 ', 'ag-:til-y7Jy4ffitz.W' ff NQ75' .ma , fm-F swf"-'ff-1' ,- V-'.EU:g'ff. eff1--t- ,, . pr:-44-2 Q- a f.-4, - -. ., ,wa--'115 .--4.-QM ,.,. ,,e.4 fJvz:'2 --H, N Agfrfviy :J4'1..f,4.-,.i,. -1 gf'w'1:r1..-wg:fp-,,.1mH' win -ffl,--' G fmffv,-Af lf.. fa. .. . V , !'4f,fl', 7 If 4 'Xi QWWMWMWMF Wwwmwmw 'fm 1 '-'-'-iw-1:'1'4Jfw+' 3 f wr, :wrt fha':3'kZ-"4f'G1i.!.-i:--5" Nei M t'..,..wf'.cff,.c4f. -1' ..,..r nad, :mg-nf.I ' Grace Elizabeth Fowler, 19 Thayer Street, Rochester. Classical. Q. T. 0. Honor Roll Qljg Y. W. C. A. "My speech is deliberate, My movements slow, And thus always leisurely Through life I go." Nothing disturbs her calm serenity. Firm in the conviction that she has all the time there is, Grace smilingly pursues her even way. When confronted with the dilemma, "To cut or not to cut," Grace settles the matter for you with her ever-ready optimism: 'Tm sure he'll dictate a new topic." "Wisely and slow,-they Stumble that run fast." Beulah Elizabeth Fuller, 83 Adams Street, Rochester. Special. A. 2. Second Basketball Team Q1, 255 President Y. W. C. A. Q3jg Vice-President Athletic Association QSQQ Mandolin Clubg Del- egate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1905 and 1906. "A good companion and as firm a friend." Beulah never allows study to interfere with the regular work of college and is consequently able to devote her time and attention to athletics, house- parties, Y. W. C. A., musical clubs and the Lyceum. How she manages to avoid Hunks and stand in so well with the professors is a mystery explained only by the theory that ever and anon she takes a day off to grind, and then uses the cold-storage system. An all 'round girl-with a weakness for Whittle's. CFurther explanation on applicationj 148 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Ruth Edith Galloway, 45 Vick Park B, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll Clj 3 Speaker Class Banquet QZD Q Assistant Business Manager "In- terpres" Women's Board QSDQ Business Man- ager Glee Club C3jg Y. W. C. A. "She knows the great uncles of Moses, The dates of the Wars of the Roses, The reasons for things, Why 'Injuns' wear rings In their big aboriginal noses." Ruth has at last attained that happy state of bliss indicated by what may be termed "the class-room smile." Sitting on the ragged edge of uncertainty through some unfortunate recitation, how comfort- ing it is to glance at Ruth, blandly smiling in silent contentment. Strangers might assign this bliss to ignorance, but experience has taught us that Ruth's knowledge is as expansive as her smile. Harriet May Hadley, 9 Vine Street, Rochester. Classical. Athletic Associationg Y. W. C. A.g Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Student Confer- ence, Silver Bay, 1906. d-Ultlature formed but one such man and broke the 1e.' Despite that unfortunate little affair of her Fresh- man year, which occasioned so many congratula- tions but which was so cruelly nipped in the bud, "'Arriet" cheerfully pursues the straight and nar- row path which she hopes will lead to Africa for "She hath the missionary bee in her bonnet." 149 I 4 1 l I ,N 'lf in f li gii Z' , If -33 ' 1 XL X INTERPRES 1908 Grace Lawrence Hall, 442 Hayward Avenue. Walworth, N. Y. Philosophical. Glee Clubg Athletic Associa- tiong Y. W. C. A. "Not a word spoke he more than was need." Grace comes from "out to Walworth," where the beautiful scenery and melodious neighing of the cows tend to create a romantic disposition. Much curiosity has been aroused by the weekly visits of a mysterious knight who charges up the campus in a top buggy behind a fiery steed. Grace expects to be a school-rna'arn unless-oh Fate!-she weds! Carolyn Myrtle Heffer, Irondequoit, N. Y. Classical. 19. H. Speaker Class Banquet Clj g Class Vice-President C2jg Glee Club QZJQ Ath- letic Associationg Y. W. C. A. "Her lively looks a sprightly mind disclosed." Like sunshine on a dancing rill, this pert miss drives away all gloom. Myrtle's a clever child CPro- fessor Gilmore gave her 983 and even-tempered, though apt to be annoyed when the bell has rung and someone has mislaid the hand-glass. "How shall we your true love know from your other ones?', 150 I908 INTERPRES VOL XLIX Francoise Helen Klein, 726 Jay Street, Rochester. Philosophical. Honor Roll QU, Speaker Class Banquet C153 Second Basketball Team QZDQ Class Vice-President QL-U5 Athletic Asso- ciation. "Look at me and be sensible." This subject calls for serious treatment. Far be it from us to deal lightly with it. The saying, "When in doubt go to 'Franswaz'," has become proverbial. Her knowledge along any line, be it mathematics, biology or short-hand, is intensive, extensive and distributed. When a Freshman, observing Fran- coise's habit of crystallizing her concepts by self- communication, made bold to inquire the reason Francoise explained: "I always like to talk to a sen- sible girl and I always like to hear a sensible girl talk." Alicia May Morey, Fairport, N. Y. Classical. Class Treasurer QBJQ Leader Glee Club Q3jg Mandolin Clubg Y. W. C. A., Stu- dent Volunteer Bandg Delegate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1906. "Continual comfort in her looks, The lineaments of gospel books." Every Thursday at four-thirty Alicia may be found in the Girls' Room, baton in hand, leading the Glee Club with great "veal and zigor." "One, two, three, four-one-well, when are you going to begin?" Alicia takes all the high notes herself with great ease and evident satisfactiong and much of the club's success is due to her tireless energy and an- gelic patience. Verily she is "Scarce of earth nor all divine." 151 X . " Vol XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Florence Eloine Mosher, 325 West Avenue, Rochester. Philosophical. Glee Clubg Secretary Ath- letic Association CSD. "I chatter, chatter, all day long, My words How like a river, Some people stop once in a while, But I go on forever." Strange as it may seem this child's verbal activities cease abruptly at the door of the class room. When the name "Mosher" is called Florence usually gives herself the benefit of the doubt-not because she doesn't know the lesson-Oh my, no! Tut! Tut! Marion Dix Mosher, 325 West Avenue, Rochester. Philosophical. Honor Roll QU-5 Y. W. C. A. "I sit at my ease And do as I please." The preserver of the class is "Mosher, M. D." This degree was doubtless conferred because of her capacity for warding off draughts in History Class. What sticketh closer than a brother? Marion can tell you. M. D.-I-F. E.:the Mosher girls, alias the Siamese Twins. "Two minds with but a single thought, Two hearts that beat as one." 152 I908 INTERPRES VOL XLIX Jessie Naomi Owler, 18 Evergreen Street, Rochester. Philosophical. GJ. T. GJ. Treasurer Athletic Association QZDQ Athletic Association Q1-2-303 Basketball Team C1-2-355 Assistant Manager Basketball Team CZJQ Manager Basketball Team 1355 Business Manager "Interpres" Women's Board filly Y. W. C. A.g Delegate Y. W. C. A. Student Conference, Silver Bay, 1906. "She heads a business venture Which shall every want supply." There is a saying, "If you want anything done well, do it yourself," but when '08 wants anything well, it is handed over to Jessie. Her enthusiasm in following up "ads" for the "Interpres" is, no doubt, derived from her enthusiasm in chasing the basketball, for Jessie has the distinction of being the only junior on the team, and the best all 'round athlete in college. " 'How high can Jessie jump?' quoth he, Echo answers 'a-l-b'." Helen Marguerite Persons, 79 S. Goodman St., Rochester. Philosophical. GJ. H. Class Secretary QZJQ Glee Club QZDQ Vice-President '08 Reading Club CZDQ Glee Club QZJQ Athletic Association. "How far the little candle throws its beams." In early childhood "Miss Parsons" was often severely admonished thus: "Children should be seen and not heard." So well was this admonition heeded that even to this day Helen seldom emerges from her Sphinx-like silence. "Miss Parsons" is by no means a firm believer in the law of cause and effect, having often known her- self to take several cuts a day for no reason what- soever. 153 , ' I 4 i i' .'rf' Jfgx fifi ligeii avg? .'e, Yi :VN -it iii, 6 .V W, ,fl I S . VM.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 97 .. 4- A H V- . V,aw,....a tggsp' .. ,,. , .M Verna Frances Robinson, 173 Maryland Street, Rochester. Special. Mandolin Club. "In action faithful and in honor clear Who broke no promise, served no private end, Who gained no title but who lost no friend." This sounds like an epitaph but it isn't. Some people don't have to wait till they're dead to have nice things said about them. Verna's sterling worth and quiet humor go far to make her what she is- the best liked girl in college. , "Bobbie's" little foibles, such as insisting that "an- cient astronomers were right when they said the sun goes 'round the earth," are looked upon by her friends with good-natured tolerance. Marian Salisbury, 49 Vick Park A, Rochester. Classical. Honor Roll fljg Speaker Associa- tion Banquet Q2jg Class President QSDQ Statis- tical Editor "Interpres" Women's Board C311 City Scholarship Q1-2-Sj. "Wearing all that weight of learning lightly like a Bower." Anticipating our intention to call her "a very nice girl," Marian intimated that such a grind would be exceedingly disagreeable to her. A dilemma con- fronts us! To say she isn't a nice girl would be "unjust." To say she is, would obviously be "inex- pedientf' We have referred the matter to learned logicians. ' "It made her weep and sob and sigh A speck or two of dust to spy." 154 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Lillian Stoneburg, 437 Frost Avenue, Rochester. Classical. A. 2. City Scholarship C1-Zjg Glee Club, Leader Mandolin Clubg Musical Council C353 Y. W. C. A.g Student Volunteer Band. Entered Sophomore year from Class of '09. "Consider the lilies of the held, how they grow, They toil not, neither do they spin." Airy, fairy Lillian came to us heralded as East High's math shark, and during the early part of her course bade fair to become famous. Owing to circumstances Cof which, for obvious reasons, we shall say nothingj she began to philosophize thus: "How hollow a thing is fame!" Ceasing to grind, she now prefers to accumulate knowledge by the absorption method. Lillian persists in evading all questions as to her solitaire. "Lassie, you're but young yet, wait a bit." Ruth Tappan, u 56 Chestnut Street. Sherman, N. Y. Philosophical. GJ. H. Honor Roll Qljg Class Treasurer fljg City Scholarship Q1-2-SD. "Few things are harder to put up with than the annoyance of a good example." Although normal in other respects, Ruth has never taken a cut since coming to college. In spite of this fact she has always found time to devote to the subtle art of fussing, upon which she is an authority. With special privileges from Mrs. Rich, Ruth con- ducts her classes in the English alcove every after- noon, and is always ready to diagnose and classify any rare specimen that comes to her attention. Slow to make up her mind but "Thims my noations Sammy, Whereby I means to stick." 155 2 , 'zfziafr . . " '. 1. fr.. ' 'Q V71 1 V f l-i. - . ar-g ff , ' -1 .. P ' ' , , Q.. 5. -5'H,l,.:1.gf, l.XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Susan Eleanor Taylor, 85 Caledonia Avenue, Rochester. Special. C9. H. Speaker Association Ban- quet Qljg Speaker Class Banquet CZD. "For must love some one, really, And it might as well be you." When called upon to recite, Sue smiles graciously upon the professor, just to show she bears him no ill will for being called upon. This at once puts him at his ease and is calculated to result in better stand- ings. Sue is a maiden of crushes-the seismograph of her heart registering serious disturbances every few days and slight vibrations at all times. Harrye Justine Tiffany, 165 Gibbs Street, Rochester. Philosophical. Entered Sophomore year from class of '07 g Toastmistress Class Banquet QU 3 Speaker Class Banquet Q25 g Toastmistress Association Banquet CSDQ Basketball Team Qljg Glee Clubg Art Editor "Interpres" Wom- en's Board QED. "For it has always been my way Never to do till to-morrow What was assigned for to-day." Among the many great advantages afforded phy- sical research in the new Eastman Building it is un- derstood that sufficient delicate apparatus has been installed to enable scientific investigators to solve the baffling problem: "If the ordinary tuning-fork produces 256 vibrations per second, how fast can Miss Tiffany produce sound if unrestricted." "Peggy" quotes Milton as follows: "When joy and duty clash Let duty go to smash." 156 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Ethel Alice Turner, 239 Westminster Road. South Livonia, N. Y. Philosophical. QD. T. GJ. Honor Roll fljg Speaker Class Banquet C153 Speaker Associa- tion Banquet C355 Secretary Y. W. C. A. Q35 , Student Volunteer Band. "I respect thy geniusg it is to me as yet unfath- omed." Behold our Chauncey Depew! Under ordinary conditions extremely adverse to fluency of speech, Ethel responds readily to intense stimulus in the nature of food and is consequently in great demand at all banquets where she takes a most active part. ' ' ' ' "W b intoxicated As Disraeli would put it. e ecome with the exuberance of her verbosityf' IN MEMORIAM IVA MARY HALL Born September 16, 1884 Died August 22, 1906 157 ' U ' 4' s "Z5,fw" ' 2: ? ', 3' ' ' 5 E ,ir I'-1: - ff' 1- -'U - -if ' 3 f 1. . ,- ,gi gfiiififiwl' sr 'Ei if A 1 - +- -4 I . 1 fre- ' -f W s, Iii r. f . . -- .. -V :A+ Tk '.' :,vfLi:7W"L--'fE?t:L'3-i'T -"-' .'-11,"Q-.-h:.."Q:i'.:'-f' A'i'-l'T:f I i- -' 5 - - I :wk -A u . WF' f iigi-'ffffiixfflra-nglbfiif?Get51zf.i's3:::Q?-'2-L-226:A-nf .--- 9125-lift'-'55,-iff-.'i.'- vm...- - 4193, ' , THE CLASS OF 1908 , yg . CLASS COLORS 4 --.' Q : H' Yale Blue and Whlte OFFICERS President, Marion Meulendyke. Vice-President, Edna L. Parker. Secretary, Frederica Warner. Treasurer, Vivien J. Forbes. THE SOPHOMORES Almost two years of our college life have passed-two years full of golden memories which Time may dim but never extinguish. For there are wondrous things written of the memories of '09 girls, deeds so illus- trious and famous that it hardly needs us to recount their glory. In our infancy we were accounted bold and much too wary for "greensters." Yet even while we were reprimanded by our well-meaning sisters, we were silently admired and envied by our accusers. It is always wise to stand by and for one's convictions and in so doing lies our great success. Would that the walls of Anderson Hall could speak and save us the embarrassment of recounting our own deeds! Would they not tell how we started for and finally arrived at the I-Iallowe'en Party where our enemies, the Sophomores, expected to tame us? Could they not also tell of nectar-smelling "spreads," when our '09 banners were stolen and how the Sophs attended the class football game bareheaded and coatless? Coats were better than banners that day! But perhaps the most famous of our deeds is our Freshmen banquet where we broke the tradition of giving an "afternoon tea" and gave a 158 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX regal banquet in right royal banqueting hours. Most pleasantly did the banquet proceed, graced by the presence of a captive, one of the cannibal 'O8. As for athletics! We are leaders, for this year we have four on the basketball team and the captaincy. While blue and white wave o'er us For honor we will strive We're loyal to our colors, This class of naughty-nine. MEMBERS OF 1909 Mary A. Cook, Pearl Harris Esten, Hilda Farrar, Vivien jean Forbes, Bessie Leonora Hill, Kathreen Holdridge, Claribel Ruth Jennings, Laura Lucille Lawless, Caroline Ruth Maddock, Grace Burrell McCartney, Marion Meulendyke, Mary Adaline Moulthrop, Esther Dorsey Nairn, Edna Louise Parker, Arley Mehitable Rider, Sarah Minnie Rilling, Erna May Ross, Esther Sheridan, Isla Slocum, Mabell E. Stetson, Frederica Warner, Somerset, Pa., 360 Mt. Vernon Av. Fairport. Rochester, Rochester, Brighton. Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, 10 Beckley St. 235 Dartmouth St. 31 Meigs St. 44 Rowley St. 23 Oxford St. 156 Wellington Ave. 205 Adams St. 128 Avenue B. 40 Phelps Ave. 81 Park Ave. 315 Troup St. Milwaukee, Wis., 37 Park Ave. Penn Yan, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, 1 Arlington St. 360 Hayward Ave. 42 Asbury St. 58 Brighton St. 271 Meigs St. 18 Argyle St. Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THAT? Doc-"Unless you Sophs are a little less backward in coming for- ward, you'1l be as much behind as you were before." 'le TRIOLET BY AUSTIN PARODY BY HIRAM DOBSON WOODEN "Rose kissed me to-day, "Rose kissed me to-day, Will she kiss me to-morrow? Will she kiss me to-morrow? Let it be as it may, I am filled with dismay- Rose kissed me to-day. Rose kissed me to-day. But the pleasure gives way There are microbes-they say-- To a savor of sorrow, Which I don't wish to borrowg Rose kissed me to-day- Rose, kiss me to-day, Will she kiss me to-morrow?" But don't try it to-morrow!" -l' THERE ARE SUCH Sheddy-"Mr. Hayes, translate 'Es war ein heller Tag!' " Hayes-"It was a hell of a day." -I- ORIGINAL SOURCES Miss Emerson Qln debatej-"And now let us see what Emerson has to say about it." -li MODESTY INCARNATE Gilly-"I'm surprised you didn't know that, Mr. Wooden? Wooden-"Oh, we all knew that but we were too modest to men- tion it." 160 TI-IE CLASS OF 1910 CLASS COLORS -5 fi' l' 1' Purple and Gold OFFICERS President, Katharine Bowen. Vice-President, Ruth W. Gilmore. Secretary and Treasurer, Sadie C. Fosdick. THE FRESHMEN In the year of 1492 Columbus discovered America. In the year 1906, forty-three girls entered the Freshmen class of the University of Rochester. Old Christopher certainly felt no prouder when he stepped upon terra Firma, than those girls when they first went beneath the por- tals of old Anderson Hall. The Heavens had chosen unto themselves that day to replenish the land with water, and so it was that the college had a very dismal atmos- phere. It was under these distressing circumstances that a few sighed, wiped away some tears and almost decided to go back that very night to Batavia, Medina, Penn Yan, respectively. Then, amid all the sorrow, the friend of the Freshmen loomed up-"Sheddy." At his forced QFD smile all thoughts of "home and mother" vanished. Since that time, the Freshmen have found that some of the best times of the year are to be spent at "240.', In everything-even exams-the Freshmen have enjoyed themselves and unanimously agree that next to being a post graduate, to be a Fresh- man is the ideal existence. 161 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES Amelia Maude Allan, Frances Allen Angevine, Kathleen Ellen Bailey, Cora Reba Ballou, Hazel Morgan Bascom, Mina Madeline Beach, Katharine Bowen, Marion Julia Bowen, Nola Ethel Burne, Ruth Brace Casey, Allie May Challice, Hazel Bliss Chapman, Marguerite Chase, Anna Louise Colcord, Nellie Mae Cole, Marie Loretta Crahan, Elizabeth Danforth Farber, Mildred Fisk, Sadie Clark Fosdick, Helen Elizabeth Foulds, Laura Bertha Fuller, Florence Lucretia Galloway, Ruth Wallingford Gilmore, Ruth Estelle Goodwin, Ruth Upton Henderson, Minnie Florence Hochstein, Caroline Treat Jennings, Martha Kingston, Edith Marie Lauer, Margaret Hutchins LeSeur, Pearl Ethleen Loomis, Bessie Margaret Nairn, Anna Louise Munson, Margaret O'Hare, MEMBERS I 9 0 8 Rochester, 49 N. Washington St. Rochester, 37 Champlain St. Rochester, 58 Cady St. Fort Niagara, 37 Birch Crescent. Rochester, 77 Glasgow St. Rochester, 165 Rutgers St. Rochester, 221 Oxford St. Medina, 17 Werner Pk. Rochester, 27 Brooks Ave. Fowlerville, 10 Birch Crescent. Rochester, 77 Marshall St. Penn Yan, 18 Upton Pk. Avon. Greenville, Ill., 68 Charlotte St. McConnellsville, 31 Park Ave. Rochester 132 Lenox St. Rochester 104 Woodward St. Fairport. Rochester 464 Plymouth Ave. Rochester 174 Fulton Ave. Holley, 89 Warner St. Rochester 45 Vick Park B. Rochester, 31 Park Ave. Rochester, 75 Beverly St. Charlotte. L Rochester, 285 joseph Ave. Rochester, 136 Plymouth Ave. Rochester, 97 Bronson Ave. Rochester, 19 Meigs St. Batavia, 33 Upton Pk. Carthage, 225 Culver Road. Buffalo, 287 Alexander St. Medina, 17 Werner Pk. Rochester, 8 Strathallan Pk. 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX Cora Belle Palmer, Ethel Cora Pickard, Olive Fawcett Pye, Helen Wood Richards, Helen Rogers, Frances Julia Slayton, Frances Somers, Grace Helena Strowger, Helen Davis Taylor, Marion Taylor, Beatrice Rapalje Tripp, Lois Ethel Turner, Mabel Webb, Kate Elizabeth Williams, Ph. Watkins, 207 Frost Ave. Cl. Rochester, 447 Hawley St. Sp. Rochester, 240 Rutgers St. Sp. Paw Paw, Mich., 4 Park Ave. Sp. Rochester 127 Spring St. Ph. Spencerport. Ph. Rochester 48 Delevan St Cl. Rochester 292 Portland Ave Ph. Rochester 64 Merriman St Ph. Rochester, 64 Merriman St Sc. Rochester 18 Cambridge St Ph. Rochester, 222 Spencer St Sp. Rochester, 45 Westminster Road Ph. Hornell, 36M Atkinson St -1. A LONG NEEDED REGULATION Mr. Phinney has recently posted the following sign at the entrance to sibiey Hall: Hours for Fussing Daily except Saturday and Sunday, 3 to 6 P. M. Saturday all day. -1' SKIDOO Gilly QVery late in the afternoonj-"We will now draw for position on the debates. Call out your numbers as you get them." Voice-"Twenty-three." 'X- AN OLD ONE Lee-What makes this room so warm? Hickok-"Sh-h- Sheddyis talking." 163 My W MEMBERS OF TI-IETA ETA Established February, 1903 Undergraduate Members NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Ethel Rogers NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Margaret Tyson Applegarth Carolyn Lillian Emerson Ethel Josephine Bills Carolyn Myrtle Heffer Edith May Briggs Helen Marguerite Persons Emily Gertrude Crump Ruth Tappan Sue Eleanor Taylor NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Mary A. Cook Frederica Warner NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Marion julia Bowen Margaret Hutchins LeSeur Katharine Bowen Anna Louise Munson Nellie May Cole Olive Fawcett Pye Sadie Clark Fosdick Helen Davis Taylor Ruth Wallingford Gilmore Marion Taylor Lois Ethel Turner ASSO CIATE MEMBERS Thyrza May Barton May Warner Ruth Tillotson Miller Alice Zollman 165 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES S1908 FIRST IMPRESSIONS Dear Susie:- It indeed grieves me to think that I could not find time to write you before this late date. At any rate, I know that you will be glad to hear about some of my college experiences. When I first arrived in the city, last fall, I boarded the wrong car, and the conductor let me off at the state buildings. I thought at first that I had reached the University but inquiry proved that one of these structures was the penitentiary, another the insane asylum and the third the poorhouse. Now, I think that some college men will finish their education in these places. I left three cents in my overcoat pocket and someone deliberately stole it. Three cents would buy a pair of shoe strings and an all-day sucker. Evidently all the people in the college do not have their mental equilibrium. When the freshmen get excited they yell something about bing banging Ben and ring ranging Rochester. And when a certain professor is aroused he talks about "Mrs. Wiggs" and "Sunny jim? O dear me! I think that I shall be in the poorhouse before long. They charged me five dollars for a little, red ticket which admits me to athletic contests. Don't you re- member how, in Weedsport, we could go to the circus and see the clowns and baby elephants for twenty-five cents. Then they only wanted ten cents extra for all the lemonade two persons could drink in ive minutes. The other day, some young fellow asked me to come around to a "smoker.', So I went to a senior and said, "What is a smoker?" "A smoker," said he, "is one who smokesf' "Well," said I, "how do I get there?', "The quickest way is to go out and play football," answered the Senior. Now, Susie, what do you suppose he meant? Don't you think that he was only joking? They talk a lot about fraternity rushes. I've heard of "bargain rushes" and 'crushing the milk can," but what this had to do with college was impossible for me to understand. So I went to my "Webster's au- thentic unabridged revised and enlarged" to look up the word. This is what I found: Rush-"To recite a lesson or pass an examination without an errorf, Well, I suppose these college boys gather together in their fraternity houses before the examinations and study hard so as to pass them without making any errors. I think this is a nice way to do. There is a professor in the college the boys call "Sheddie.', Maybe its because he never sheds his hair. Some senior told me on the quiet that "Sheddie" had just enough jokes to last four years and only those who take post graduate courses hear them over again. Now, I've only Continued on Page 168 166 w N f --2f'- 9 If A U7 -' 1 1 f ik , M Lf,-4-2 ,,. - A P Yrgn J rx of-Mm K ago vga J 'E if onfo 'C W ,V ATP? my , . ' , , . -il ., , fijfjggx, f rx -gill .- 's faf, ' u . v ' 49119: . fix ' 1 ,fa-Jl9'l' , ' 'GV , fi I 342 . ' 'qL.'.1 1' , 1 y, 31' ,f Ngqgzv 1 P- ,v J-L '-. ' 'rp .1 , 1 f m . 44,-A 'f "" " .QW 'Hfjgx , ,N I I x , " '- 5 lg. XV ff' fi . dvi-:' br Sign' QQ, V A-L - mfibrg . 'N ' MEMBERS OF ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA Established September, 1903 Undergraduate Members NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Amy Gazena Hardick Marion Melville Lucy Camille Higbie Bessie Florence Pettis NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Alma Harriet Austin Beulah Elizabeth Fuller Lillian Stoneburg NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Laura Lucille Lawless Esther Dorsey Nairn Mary Adaline Moulthrop Edna Louise Parker Isla Slocum NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Ruth Brace Casey Elizabeth Danforth Farber Hazel Bliss Chapman Ruth Estelle Goodwin HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Charles W. Dodge Mrs. Roland P. Gray Mrs. William C. Morey 167 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 FIRST IMPRESSIONS-Continued been here seven months, but to tell the honest truth I think that I've already heard some of these jokes twice. Another person told me that these witticisms were 1848 vintage and that, being the eldest son, he in- herited them from his grandfather before the war. Any way its heredi- tary and he can't help it. Susie, dear, perhaps you will be glad to know that I'm going out for the baseball team this spring. The manager told me that if I worked hard he would give me a good position. It seems that there is great competition between the students to determine who shall put the adver- tising posters 'in the down town stores. It's an honor to do such work and I am practically assured of the job. Moreover, the manager said that if I showed capability perhaps I could be team mascot in a few years. Now, don't be jealous. I got lonesome the other night so I took a girl to a basketball game. She washes dishes in the two cent lunch room and she said that she would like to help clean up Columbia. My, but it was a rough contest. One player slapped another on the wrist. I didn't dance after the game because I sprained my linger in the gymnasium the day before while exercising with a dumb-bell. The boys say that I'm doing well and will get there if I keep on. I hope that you are in good health and all the other farm animals. As I must study my Elocution lesson I think I will close the letter with love to all. Your lingering love, E. P. TIMOTHY. EXTRACTS FROM A MOTHER-GOOSE BOOK D is for Dodge, but it's useless to try, I-Ie's possessed of the third anterior CEU eye. F is for Fairy with voice like molasses Which sootheth to sleep each one of his classes. G is for Gilly whose heart is all right Though he said he sat up with a book, once, all night. J is for Jane, whose listening ear Can catch every murmur, "No talking, please, here!" K is for Kendrick, but no genius of rhyme Can explain why the man is never on time. O is the zero Bill Morey attaches Whenever an unprepared bluffer he catches. 168 . JAX -..-1' .11- imq 5 X . 1 X ' A V-Az . ig . KN : 'L W' U: :2,:,::'-. ---- , ,.:'f:f 1 5. . 1 lin W --ij. EY -125. ' 'K . " ..,. MEMBERS OF TI-IETA TAU THETA Established December 21, 1906 Undergraduate Members NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN Bertha May Adams NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Dorothy Dennis Jessie Naomi Owler Grace Elizabeth Fowler Leila Belle Smith Ethel Alice Turner NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE Claribel Ruth Jennings Arley Mehitable Rider Lydia Hunt VanNostrand NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN Edith Marie Lauer Grace Helena Strowger 169 Vol. XLIX INTERPRMES 1908 STUDENTS ASSOCIATION POR WOMEN OFFICERS FOR 1906-1907 President, Marion Melville, '07 Vice-President, Ethel Josephine Bills, ,08 Secretary, Isla Slocum, ,09 Treasurer, Clarihel Ruth Jennings, '09 The Association for Women was organized in 1900 to include all women students of the University. It has for its object the promotion of all interests which may further the Welfare of the student body. Business meetings are held on the first Wednesday of the month, and officers for the following year are elected at the May meeting. The annual banquet of the Association is held in the winter term, and in the spring term the Association entertains the faculty and friends at a re- ception. 170 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX 17 A A YOUNG WOlVlEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR 1906-1907 President, Beulah E. Fuller, '08 Vice-President, Ethel Bills, '08 Secretary, Ethel A. Turner, '08 Treasurer, Edna L. Parker, '09 The Young Womenis Christian Association of the University of Rochester was organized January 20, 1905. It has now a membership of fifty-one, and forms an active, influential factor in the lives of the stu- dents. Its purpose is to develop the religious side of character and to train the women for active Christian Work in the world. Devotional meetings are held every Tuesday noon for twenty min- utes, led by the members of the Association or by outside speakers. A Bible Study Class has been conducted during the Fall and Winter terms under the charge of Miss Grace Ehrhardt of the City Y. W. C. A., the subject being "The Harmony of the Gospelsf, The Y. W. C. A. in the past year became affiliated with the Young Women's Christian Association of the United States of America. It is in close relation with the City Association, college membership admit- ting to membership in the City Association, with all its privileges. Mrs. Caroline Atwater Mason, as chairman of the Student Department, rep- resents the college Y. W. C. A. on the Board of Managers of the City Association. At the summer conference at Silver Bay, Lake George, the Rochester Y. W. C. A. was represented in 1906 by eleven delegates. 171 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Organized November 26, 1901 OFFICERS President, Amy Gazena I-Iardick, '07 CLeila B. Smith, resignedj Vice-President, Esther Dorsey Nairn, '09 Secretary, Florence Eloine Mosher, '08 Treasurer, Marion Meulendyke, '09 BASKETBALL TEAM 1906-1907 Manager, Jessie Naomi Owler, '08 Assistant'Manager, Isla Slocum, '09 Captain, Laura Lucille Lawless, '09 Forwards Centers Laura L. Lawless, '09 Jessie Naomi Owler, '08 Marion Meulendyke, '09 Isla Slocum, '09 Guards Edna Louise Parker, '09 Olive Fawcett Pye, '10 SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM 1906-1907 Forwards Centers Esther Dorsey Nairn, '09 Margaret Hutchins LeSeur, '10 Ruth Wallingford Gilmore, '10 Cora Reba Ballou, '10 Guards Leila Belle Smith, '08 Mary Adaline Moulthrop, '09 172 ' , 1 fr by x BASKETBA LL TEAM. 1906-1907 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 MUSICAL CLUBS GLEE CLUB Organized October, 1905 Leader, Alicia May Morey, '08 Accompanist, Ollie Antoinette Braggins, '08 First Sopranos Alma Harriet Austin, '08 Florence Eloine Mosher, '08 Edith Marie Lauer, '10 Esther Dorsey Nairn, '09 Alicia May Morey, '08 Erna May Ross, '09 Second Sopranos Edith May Briggs, '08 Minnie Florence Hochstein, '10 Ruth Brace Casey, '10 Ethel Rogers, '07 Florence Lucretia Galloway, '10 Frances Julia Slayton, '10 Ruth Edith Galloway, '08 Mabell E. Stetson, '09 First Altos EH-ie Helen Esson, '07 Lillian Stoneburg, '08 Ruth Wallingford Gilmore, '10 Harrye Justine Tiffany, '08 Ethel Cora Pickard, '10 Kate Elizabeth Williams, '10 Second Altos Anna Louise Colcord, '10 Grace Lawrence Hall, '08 Ruth Estelle Goodwin, '10 Margaret Hutchins LeSeur, '10 Arley Mehitable Rider, '09 MANDOLIN CLUB Organized March, 1906 Leader, Lillian Stoneburg, '08 First Mandolin Alicia May Morey, '08 Verna Frances Robinson, '08 Beatrice Rapalje Tripp, '10 Second Mandolin Nola Ethel Burne, '10 Bessie Florence Pettis, '07 Violin Guitar Marguerite Chase, '10 Beulah Elizabeth Fuller, '08 Piano Lillian Stoneburg, '08 174 IAN? W diff' ' .. , . . ' V ' if I e 11. 'T ,. 5953? 'E UM-,Dol Q5 K, w51A'x:X'v-" S JP' :if-AQ U59 N ,whiff Y a F llc 'FI ff -, ff,-rw f Q3'5'f1 '51 "' 5 ,J 'WS' I-153 , , Y 'af' Vu 1' 'J lf R-Wk., U, -QW? rs J , , F" ,Q HQ Y' -5 fbi' w. .wx ,Q 1. f ,qv 2' Y A Jn 1 1 f 4 ,,,f- mfg BUREAU X thin. 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".' fa.- a ' 2 fc, , K - If If liixw 'f".j? -. -1 435' ff' ' X 2-f - -if :rx K , 1. x' l?.': 5:1-Q'-H -..g'IL" , .' .-H". ig.. f-' v,'.:?',Q ' Ll Six '1 - nZ'fff-I 2' a: .s P : -- 7 9 ' X Y' R 1 :t,-- .. -:L 'Mlfa f-'Y-"ff ' V f X W 1 - . ,.A . -. Z.,-.r . E-3-4: he- -rf. I ' ' ' '- s'.-..Z- --'."' ' "S -N A1.'- 4, - - .1:,,,.,', W- HJ. ,-. 1,-.,.-8 W,',hh I N , ,I 4' N. . -. .1 Q new -x,,,-. - ,. , mail' V7 'I H .L?5Ae,, - ,- 'Q-":5":u-"':'5"'X"-27.1 A' Vlqf I' "I nv V .. , ., ,nr .u .,- v, .. -:. . ':-.,.2""- '. if-. H.-'uf M193 .- if.:-'-'7f?.' - 3' ml' ' a -f 'Sl 2 r - :.-- r.-, 1. ' - .--.' ' 1, -- ' ." - J- -. f::. 435--'fr-'W '. - ' '- " T- ' ' --:"+'-,gm LsZ-W"2-"-11mf-Ji-'--.j.-q,',"'., ""-K I 'I fy fn-26.4-1:-1s'2rr'n'k?fv,'.'x-rw1:' W -' ' rf , . - . ' . ' A 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX TI-IE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL For the year beginning April, Nineteen Hundred Six OFFICERS Eugene C. Denton . . . President Charles Hoeing Vice-President Francis S. Macomber Treasurer Carleton E. Power . . . Secretary MEMBERS joseph T. Alling . . . . . Trustee George C. Hollister Trustee Charles I-Ioeing . . Faculty Henry E. Lawrence Faculty Charles C. Stroud . . Faculty Eugene C. Denton . Alumnus Francis S. Macomber Alumnus Eugene Raines . . Alumnus Benjamin Goldstein . Student Harold B. Gilbert Student Ralph E. Harmon . Student Myron J. Walter Student Gregory J. Martin . Student Robert F. Paviour Student Carleton E. Power . Student STUDENTS ASSCDCIATION OFFICERS Ralph E. Harmon . . . . President Benjamin Goldstein . Treasurer Carleton E. Power . . Secretary 179 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 THE BOYS CLUB In November, 1906, the University took up a new line of work in the shape of a Boys' Club. This is located at 38 Exchange Street, in the heart of the city, and draws the boys from the toughest section of Rochester. The total registration of boys for the five months of active operations, November to April, was 675. About forty of the college students came with fair regularity to help during the winter. The well-equipped gym- nasium was largely usedg some industrial classes were conducted, as in basket-weaving and scrap-book makingg and the game room provided warmth and amusement for a great many boys. Altogether, the work seems to have entirely justified itself 3 and the outlook for its even more successful continuance next year seems bright. The financial affairs of the club are under the management of a board of directors, consisting of alumni of Rochester and business men of the cityg while the active operations of it is in the hands of the students themselves, under the supervision of the following committee: Theodore A. Miller, Chairman George T. Palmer John E. Burr Albert D. Kaiser Harry C. Michaels Samuel Porter E. Harry Gilman Roger H. Wellington Robert F. Paviour STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND of the University of Rochester Inaugurated April, 1906 This is a local branch of the International Band of Students who have made the definite resolve to become foreign missionaries and who are fitting themselves in their college course toward that end. Band meetings are held weekly. All who may be interested in missionary endeavor are earnestly asked to talk with any member of the band, and these members also will try to seek 'such persons. Charter Members New Members Alicia M. Morey, '08 Leila B. Smith, '08 Esther D. Nairn, '09 Lillian Stoneburg, '08 Harold deB. Barss, '08 Ethel A. Turner, '08 L. Foster Wood, '08 J. George Batzle, '10 Arthur N. Pierce '10 180 T-QW M4 A USICRL iw' W' f LUBS ff f Z W f xxx fx f N' 5 QXX rj, Q ff Wh f lg' f Q f74Jff 11 -fm-if ya I- I ff? 'iqglng 53, - L , Ng..- ,zzf-X ' - ' ,I- QQX-M X K- ,jr gh -4 U ,ky I 7,--Q XNNXXM R .x -l,,2-I?fN N 5 txt k I-N- wx i ,. jk- Qb ff' ' K' W ,fjgp. A' f.w"f" , Q lf!!! -:riff tk I, ,YL X i N xl Hx Mx A1 51, V V Xe' AYINHN i A 'cj ' 'IJ , ' , M X w -' Y - :f f ! W M 'Nz --me fzffff w 4 n Q, :pr -vQ5??F--. l j. I 7 -Efiiyf f , g'T'j'i ' Li ' Q . ff . 1-1 W . 4 I XZ! Ur: 'T I ' 1 1 .: V. X X X I f X f v I, rl' U -I ,K f ff ' , "" V I ff , 1 X 'xfff 4? .X y X + 'wif ' I X f'i Q -ai- X I f lf'-35's umm - 4 -T 54 fha' 1 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 THE MUSICAL CLUBS Acting Manager, Arthur S. Hamilton, Jr. GLEE CLUB Robert J. Walkinshaw, Leader George W. Walton, Director Norman Nairn, Accompanist First Tenors R. J. Walkinshaw, '07 J. H. Fowle, '09 R. P. Lewis, '10 B. M. Ireland, '10 First Basses E. G. Koch, '07 E. W. Taylor, '07 F. R. Lewis, '07 N. G. West, '07 J. G. Batzle, '10 Second Tenors W. R. Reid, '07 H. F. Roberts, '09 H. A. Robinson, '09 E. Wilder, '09 N. Nairn, '09 Second Basses H. A. Smith, '07 N. H. Stewart, '08 H. B. Barss, '08 E. J. Dykstra, '09 R. A. Kenyon, '10 Quartette First Tenor, J. H. Fowle, '09 First Bass, F. R. Lewis, '07 Second Tenor, R. J. Walkinshaw, '07 Second Bass, H. A. Smith, '07 Readers, A. F. Truex, '08, and J. L. Kuck, '09 MANDOLIN CLUB John E. Burr, '08, Leader First Mandolins Second Mandolins J. E. Burr, '08 E. J. Koch, '07 C. F. W. Kaelber, '07 C. E. Meulendyke, '08 F. H. McChesney, '09 E. G. Bullis, '10 Guitars W. W. Bancroft, '07 F. R. Lewis, '07 A. N. Jones, '09 Clarinet A. S. Hamilton, '08 R. H. Wellington, '07 H. M. Cohn, '07 M. Rutherford, '10 F. H. Gott, '10 Mandola M. W. Swetland, '07 Cello J. P. Snell, '09 182 h Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 ORCHESTRA jay W. Fay, '07, Leader First Violin, J. P. Snell, '09 Clarinet, A. S. Hamilton, Jr., '08 Second Violin, E. H. Gilman, '09 Cornet, H. A. Robinson, '09 Viola, D, T, Pryor, '08 Trombone, E. M. Flint, '09 Flute, E. W. Taylor, '07 Piano, N. Nairn, '09 CONCERTS December 11-Lake Avenue Baptist Church. December 22-Greigsville. january 11-Spencer-Ripley Church. january 18--Victor. February 5-West Avenue Church. February 7-Central Presbyterian Church. February 28-Bronson Avenue Church. March 22-Elmira Reformatory. March 22-Elmira College. April 2-joint concert with the Musical Clubs of Amherst College. April 5-First Methodist Church. April 11-First Church of the Reformation. April 19-Albion. April 30-Pittsford. f May 3-Home concert at Alumni Gymnasium. May 11-Honeoye Falls. QUARTETTE ENGAGEMENTS December 3-Hotel Manhattan, New York City. January 31-Boys' Evening Home, Unitarian Church. February 17-Park Avenue Baptist Church. February 19-German Baptist Church. February 22-D. A. R. at Teall's Hall. March 14-Professor Forbes' Bible Class in Alumni Gymnasium. April 12-Greigsville High School at Greigsville. April 16-Monroe Avenue Methodist Church. April 22-Brockport State Normal School. April 26-Monroe County Teachers' Association at West High School 184 - , . 1 V.. ll is-t 'T -w H '95 52? 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P 0' - fs .. f N Y-1 - 1 21 2 u'-Ke' - -- -.-vf-' W ,. 1 -. - ff J 1- 4111 ' 111 1 1:f-'. 7 gif L , 1 1 X 4 f. . 111- 3,--xv 1 ' -' ggfihn' I QE Fw..-f-v.:..... x U: 1:3 51 - -. fx -' 1? gal 12.332 1 19 f 1 f M xW!m4Qa! 1 1 Wai Z f I' Q f X532 4 X I 1,25-xg! Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 "THE MAGISTRATEH Given at the Lyceum Theater on Tuesday evening, February 12, 1907 THE CAST Mr. Posket, I Magistrates of the Mulberry I Mr. Bullamy, I street Police Court I Colonel Lukyn, from Bengal Qretiredj . Captain Vale, Shropshire Fusiliers . . Ciss Farringdon, Mrs. Posket's son by her first marriage ...... Achille Blond, Proprietor of the Hotel des Princes Isidore, a waiter ...... Mr. Wormington, Chief Clerk at Mulberry Street. Inspector Messiter Sergeant Lugg Metropolitan Police Constable Harris Wyke, Servant at Mr. Posketls . . . . . Hugh A. Smith F. Raymond Lewis Andrew J. Warner 2nd . E. Harry Gilman . Channing B. Lyon Benjamin Goldstein Joseph G. Posner Leslie M. Conly J. George Batzle Harold E. Akerly Norman Nairn Abram N. Jones Agatha Posket, late Farringdon, nee Verrinder Roger Hale Wellington Charlotte, her sister ..... Beatie Tomlinson, a young lady reduced to teaching music .... Popham ....... George T. Palmer . Wilbur W. Bancroft Martin C. Rutherford SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I-The Family Skeleton. At Mr. Posket's, Bloomsbury. Act II.-It Leaves Its Cupboard. Room in Meek Street. the Hotel des Princes, Act III.-It Crumbles. Scene 1, The Magistrate's room, Mulberry Street. Scene 2, At the Posket's again. EXECUTIVE STAFF Manager . Assistant Manager . Press Agent . Stage Manager . . Assistant Stage Manager Master of Properties . Master of Wardrobe Director of Make-up . Director A . . 186 Carl F. W. Kaelber Robert F. Paviour, Jr. . Hugh A. Smith Leslie M. Conly . Norman Nairn . E. Harry Gilman Frank H. McChesney . . H. C. Hoyt . Norman Lee Swartout h . x , ..,. L.: "in 'if 'g5f1.!gj,i' " 6 f-tg . ,. J.. 4 . , ' -. YV ? Q I . ' fir' .. :QL ' 'HE 'L "' 'xg 'ggiiqx 4- "1a':3?'i"1--n,41!2k?' -.-4'-5'f?gf: X' - get -' PM - s 35 aff " -m .fe .A r 'ziw ,A ,..A.,.,-,, -A . .1 . .. .9 lgafgi . .- 3- fx- ...K .pb ' . -2.1.31 'gh' "E '- --59 L " lift - ' 2' : - ' 4 .!..Q5-'.,5:-.- - -" I I ,' 4 I :FRI-.w-fi.:-1e'fg, .1 '5 qw -f g7's....,.,4r,.-tgii,i.,f,. -ii Pg,"-ff fl. -1. '.'d-Siirffri-,f:.iH.4i'-.f.1s1-fin.1:':::r-?gf::1'25' "1 .Mrs-' ' jf". ' 'PL .:s1fi'42 ' -Q - 4, .u-if . Q.. - ,my .wr-.. 5-r.-Weqwz -Ly-4 H' :z :ans .. .Q-1 .: znfwe, W . 'F7,'-Xf-1511's-W11.'.'ff 'rf-fri-'fiiliimfivi' E55-'rf'-,':s. iii:-:.-25: fi . lf : .fgg ' -315911. ' - ' - ' A .',-1'-.,:.. .--..-,..:,..,,K7.'.g -, :Q rg-..-r:.'..i -,l lf: 3: 'f:-'-- 'ff . .,.' ,I ' If .fe :iff-.I.'i' - ' ' . . ' ' 'E ' - " F ':'l':' f-"" x' ' Ir"-fr -1- l"' -v. 12 JUNIOR WHIST CLUB 6 Q? swf cf 4 , COMMITTEE - 2555 - . - 32' ' X f f Arthur F. Truex, Chalrman ' Arthur H. Allen George W. Morris fjjif flif, Stephen L. Bidwell Arthur T. Pammenter . l 3' "5 kfgu, De1win D. Chapin William C. Rugg D j,,5' MEETINGS ir. .' A . . 'Q ' if . january 8-At Delta Upsllon House - 4- f - -' . . ' ' .- .. 4- vaginas, Q January 22-At PS1 Upsxlon House February 5-At Delta Kappa Epsilon House 5 .L..-,gr . - . I1tf."'5.."A ' February 19-At Theta Delta Chl House March 5-Ar Alpha Delta Phi House '-"""iG'2"5'f.-' . ". z Fifi? .-fl-.. Aprxl 9-Neutrals at "Gym." ' -b'f,32z,3Q.y3 .-qgzfzj-:gg -,:: , .. ,. . ,ai.,f4,r'.915 -fT:5fi4"t .133 '1- N 1 -L-g'T'3'?'X3 4- X ' Xl nuff:-x-::.' , : . f I e, Qu: X . fx X -it 'lr W " f Nw XXX. X ' KH D N Q. W f Q dllbl ,I 51.65 f. X f- ff ' of 7311111 r ?fJ'9fZf"Q'- RWM E' "J ' '-- f 'Iva-.w all . . I ff f--. 1 Z ' ' Ml'lTli'r"-' f f?" ul v e l f ' . ll l" l i ll ' l ibm . f 0 1 nn L - n a fi' "" ' 9 a P ODH JOLL CLASS OF 1908 Given at the Alumni Gymnasium on Friday Evening, May 18, 1906 PROGRAMME PART ONE I. Duet .... - . . . Schubert's Serenade Mr. Arthur S. Hamilton, Clarinet. Mr. Dean F. Pryor, Violin II. "Life Is a Funny Proposition After All" . . . Mr. Curtis D. Hart, Mr. Thomas J. Fulton III. Cornet Solo ....... Selected Mr. Percy A. Benedict IV. Vocal Solo ...... . Selected Mr. Norman H. Stewart PART TWO "The Strenuous Dummy" CAST Bob Thayer Arthur F. Truex Dick Lang . . Classmates . Curtis D. Hart Percy Wynne . . . Andrew J. Warner Mr. Harrington, a Proctor in the Dormitory . . Leslie M. Conly Dr. Hadley, Physician in the University . . Charles F. Lauer Mrs. Flynn, Scrub-Lady engaged about the University . . . . . . . . Norman H. Stewart joe Flynn, Her son ...... Warrant C. Pryor First Student . . Harold de B. Barss Second Student . Carleton E. Power Third Student ..... John E. Burr Fourth Student . .... Charles E. Meulendyke COMMITTEE Arthur T. Pammenter john E. Burr Charles D. Marsh Carleton E. Power Robert F. Paviour Samuel Porter Morris Wilder Curtis D. Hart 189 2 N :rp 71 ? 4mw1N!VW"" mnnumnu u m u Q W aj W1 V A Ngjj -54, gy ,gl T? 9, X WSWWWW ' , 'If ' A A g s, 9 ' ---W " 1- 1' in i 'lm LJQ.i.fi-riiay I i f X K , f,.. I., j 1 Q if f V I ff M f wi ff . if 1 xx X, f At the Alumni Gymnasium, on the evening of Tuesday, the H january, 1907 COMMITTEE Andrew J. Warner, Chairman Harold E. Akerly Percy A. Benedict Gregory J. Martin Arthur Pammenter Robert F. Paviour Arthur S. Hamilton Carleton E. Power rst 190 M f X If AMW? un ll l xii S WP mm CL B . - - ' . , ' , .. . 4 I . , , , Ib -X --js W :T1.,.,..1,,- V 4, .1 7,33 ,, 451.- A fb 4123? - f 4 ' 2 " - "1 ww-ap.. N. f. , , .JE ' Qi ,fe-"U ifjwaq-gb 7... J-,gg-5-,N - F E 5 ,- si if 'E' " -.r':25 va: :fre .I."1?:..e.eef-.ifaimei - H ,sing ,, as,-gy .. .vw E Q. - --: 4- '-+ Fe' Y' H 5 .ly 'awk' -" usd. .--151 -, 2... , -'.- -' ' 1" ' ' 2' '- .1 ,5f1--- Crimea. .4 'N' ' , 3-3 ,, 1 " ., - ,ji .A . Alxgqd ...A ,A .4 . 47- X gxh d E .Im-I, ,q . , . -.fav-Z -- . , -1 I - -, A 1 I - - f : ff ,n-. 1 ,2 """ ""'-""""""" I 1 v '14 OFFICERS M. J. Walter ...... President E. F. Barker . . First Vice-President A. S. Hamilton, jr. Second Vice-President E. H. Sawers . . Secretary-Treasurer A. H. Allen . . Librarian COUNCIL M. J. Walter, Chairman A. H. Allen H. H. LeSeur F. O. Reed E. H. Sawers HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Charles W. Dodge Professor Samuel A. Lattimore Professor Herman L. Fairchild Professor William D. Merrell Professor Henry E. Lawrence Professor Howard D. Minchin TOPICS Rail Welding by Electricity ..... A. H. Allen The Possibilities of Irrigation in Developing the West E. F. Barker Utilization of the By-Products of Illuminating Gas F. S. Chapin Peroxide of Hydrogen-Its Manufacture and Use . . W. C. Hurd Birds of New York State ...... A. D. Kaiser Recent Advancement in Rapid Transit . H. H. LeSeur Economic Geology of Monroe County . F. O. Reed Methods of Utilizing the Power of Niagara . . E. H. Sawers Application of the Single Phase Series Commutator Motor to Electric Traction ..... H. O. Stewart Building Stones Used in Rochester M. J. Walter 191 FEV!- y A Q. 'S S if six QN55 3' gwff Ayf iff 'X 2.99 A ff I mt or 5 L f WSW -.0 . if f' X 2-sia i al a - .- SOUETY 311155155 .E C-' .V " zf f- 'ff '-.Rf " X v '. i ' f Q7-s -7 se -1, .J -ll' OFFICERS President Jay W. Fay Executive Committee Harold B. Gilbert Myron J. Walter the The Senior Historical Club is an organization of members of Senior Class for the purpose of studying the Constitutional History of the United States along lines similar to those followed by the junior Historical Society. The members all make a general study of Political and Constitutional History, while each member makes a special and more or less exhaustive study of a single administration, referring back to the original sources whenever possible. The meetings of the club are conducted after the order of the German Seminary, and are held every Saturday. Following is a list of the members and the topics they pre- sented in 1907: TOPICS Administration of George Washington John Adams Thomas jefferson . James Madison . Andrew Jackson Abraham Lincoln U. S. Grant . C15 C25 C35 C45 C55 C65 C75 192 . . Jay Fay Earl Taylor . Leslie Conly Harold Gilbert . Myron Walter Ralph Harmon Walter Hurd 2 Qflpll '1 'Ulu Le ffl: - 1 1- 5011110 01115 Ex 1T1011M 'i 1 1 . ,..,l 2 ' - .+.' 1 1 ,. , , 1. ,V 1 sei 1 T917 . ire- f slflzlili 21 IZILQI .12IfWl111l111 1,0.0, 110 ,,11, 1 , -,- Q --t ., . .,...,, . ., , I ff ' U' 11Q1t 'j'j',f1'Z,f1f,:-j. N ii 15:5 ' ' ' 11-11 1 0 1 Declamations in Competition for the Dewey Prize At Alumni Gymnasium on Thursday Evening, February 21, 1907 PROGRAMME Music The Orator's Cause ...... John D. Wright Raymond Averill Taylor, Rochester 'The Arbitrament of War ...... Charles Sumner Edward John Dykstra, Rochester The Independent Spirit of the Puritans .... H. C. Lodge Abram Nicholls jones, Rochester Music Political Corruption ........ McDuHie Samuel Park Harman, Jr., Rochester Daniel Webster ........ J. D. Long Edward Harry Gilman, Rochester William McKinley ........ John Hay Francis Stuart Chapin, Rochester The Philippines ...... George Frisbie Hoar Cornelius R. Wright, Rochester Music Report of the Committee of Award Music COMMITTEE OF AWARD President Martyn Summerbell, D. D. Mr. james Winne Mr. Herbert S. Weet First Prize, Cornelius R. Wright Second Prize, Francis S. Chapin 193 THE HCAMPUSU A Published Bi-Weekly Editor-in-Chief, Hugh A. Smith, '07 Associate Editors Herman M. Cohn, ,07 jay E. Dutcher, '07 Delwin D. Chapin, '08 George W. Morris, '08 Matthew D. Lawless, '09 Manager Assistant Manager Harold E. Ackerly, '08 Harry C. Taylor, '08 194 "THE INTERPRESH NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT Editor-in-Chief, Charles Frederick Lauer Business Manager, Edwin Hinchman Brooks Literary Artistic Harold de Blois Barss Norman Hamilton Stewart Statistics Max Schweid Associate Editors Ernest Franklin Barker William Cline Rugg Lloyd Randolph Kneeland Arthur Fuller Truex Curtis Hart, resigned ' 195 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 CHESS CLUB OFFICERS President, A. N. jones Vice-President, Carlton F. Bown Secretary and Treasurer, R. J. Fowler The interest in chess has taken a fresh start. This is in no small measure due to the completion of the lounging room where the chess tables have been set up. At present the interest of the members is cen- tered upon the correspondence match with the Cornell University Chess Club. THE FRESHIVIAN DEBATING CLUB 4 Early in the second term a meeting of the Freshmen class was called to form a debating club. Eldredge was elected president, and Hayes secretary of the club, which was to be open to all Freshmen. Two de- bates were held by the club at the Alumni Gymnasium, one taking place january 25th and the other March lst. Communication was then opened with Alfred University with regard to an intercollegiate debate. At about this time, however, Eldredge left college, leaving the club without a president. As yet one has not been appointed. However, a debate was arranged with Alfred for May 11th, the Freshmen being chosen by select- ing the best from two trial debates, each consisting of six men, three on a side. Those chosen were: R. A. Kenyon, A. Lowenthal, I. Schoenberg, and H. Lee alternate. The question was: Resolved, That government ownership of railroads is a practicable solution of the railroad problem in the United States. The decision was in favor of Rochester. 196 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX HIS FIRST CONDITIONS, Boo- Hoo- Can it be true? A paper blue- Conditions two. I'l1 cut my throat, Or I'm a goat. A Oh, to be a dog, Or frog, Or log! What !-Ho !-a pirate on the main I'll be, and swim in gore, And rave through Spain. No more I'll bore My brain. Wine, woman, and song, All day long. I'll pray Like thunder, and go to chapel thrice a day! Whee!- Gee!- It might have been conditions three. Well-the blow has fallen, Ainlt no use bawlin', Or squallini, Or yaw1in'. I tell you What I'll do, QHang the mussj F11 loaf over to Sibley and cuss, And fuss! And fuss!! And fuss!! H. W. Benedict in debate-"Prof. Gilmore and gentlemen." Wooden--"I've had so much Shakespeare that half the time I don't know Whether I'm talking Wooden or Shakespeare? 197 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX 1907 JUNIGR BANQUET At Big Tree Inn, Geneseo, May Twenty-third, Nineteen Hundred Six Toastmaster, Joseph C. Napier The Class . George T. Palmer History . . . . Nathaniel G. West About the Campus . . Hugh A. Smith Oration . . . Jay E. Dutcher Prophecy . . . . Walter G. Hurd Hearts Are Trump Roger H. Wellington Poem . . . Harry C. Michaels 1908 FRESHNIAN BANQUET At the Eggleston Hotel, January Twenty-fourth, Nineteen Hundred Five The Class Class History Opportunity College Politics Poem . The Co-Eds Oration . The Fellow on Prophecy Toastmaster, Bayard T. DeMallie the Next Seat F.. Clinton Wolcott Harry C. Taylor . Curtis D. Hart Robert F. Paviour joseph L. O'Connor Charles D. Marsh . Arthur F. Truex Norman H. Stewart Percy C. Benedict H 53 11 'Il .ax 1 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX 1908 SOPHMORE BANQUET At the Big Tree Inn, Geneseo, May Sixteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six Toastmaster, Arthur F. Truex La Classe et la Jolie Class History . The Prowess of 1908 Oration . . Sweethearts and Wives The Kindergartners The Proper Spirit Class Prophecy Charles D. Marsh Harry A. Taylor Thomas J. Fulton Gregory J. Martin . John E. Burr Charles F. Lauer Carleton E. Power . Hiram Wooden 1908 FRESI-IMAN BANQUET At the Whitcomb House, January Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six Toastmaster, George F. Pond The Class As It Is . The Sophomores Class Athletics The Ladies The University Co-Education Our Future . . Park Harman Franklin H. Smith . Norman Nairn james P. Snell Raymond J. Fowler Cornelius R. Wright . Harry A. May AT BATAVIA SOPHOMORE BANQUET ERESHIVIAN BANQUET UPPER CLASS BANQUET 202 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX 1909 SOPHGMORE BANQUET At the Wayne, Batavia, April Fourth, Nineteen Hundred Seven The Ideal Girl Undergraduate Comradeship Nineteen Ten The May Be's College Politics Toastmaster, Cornelius R. Wright . . . . Charles H. Miller Pranks of Past Years . Matthew D. Lawless . . . . . Edward Dykstra . . . Ray Taylor . . Roy W. Boss . Fred E. VanVechten 1910 FRESHMAN BANQUET At Tea1l's The Class . Class History Class Poem . The Sophs Our Glorious The Ladies Hall, February Fourth, Nineteen Hundred Seven Toastmaster, Donald M. Lewis . Raymond H. McKinney . Isadore Schoenberg . . Deane Sisson . . . Edward Conklin Team . . Martin Rutherford . . Milton E. Crouch 205 'D xf 'J "f L-A954 if f 'A 1-: I, -- n. ,. 'gf '23 Q4 - if-:rv uv Tv? ,V .S .' YQ n- 1' fy 12-.-41 ' TA j: 1355? 'ff' 2 'v '-fl" .524 pn Q f x ? TEK IU Vol. XLIX INTERPRES l908 THE CAMDEN-OAKLEY TRACK MEET The warm breath of early summer was on the hill and in hollow 3 the sun from his high seat in the azure sky glared brilliantly into an atmos- phere rendered stifling by the perfumes of myriads of blossoms. Griff Chambers ceased his perspiring efforts and fell heavily upon the sheltered green to enjoy the luxurious repose that only the possessor of a pair of long, tired legs is heir to. Griff's critical eye followed his companions of the Camden Track Team around the dusty quarter-mile oval-a retreating galaxy of pound- ing spikes, colored suits, and lithe limbs. A lark pursued its darting flight across the collegian's path. He turned to follow it with his eye, and found himself staring straight up- ward into-the face of a young lady. A tall, slender girl she was, graceful and blue-eyed-an heiress whose only claims to wealth were her glorious golden hair and smile, disastrous to the hearts of the callow youth. Her ripple of laughter, over's Griff's manifest astonishment at her unexpected appearance, burst like music upon his ear. "Well, Miss Cavendishf' he exclaimed, as an expression of counter- feit dismay, not untouched by pleasure, distorted his face, "Why don't you scare a fellow to death and be done with it! Where on earth have you dropped from?" "O, nowhere in particular," she answered, carelessly, eyeing the runners from afar, as she sat down by Griff's side. "Doing well, aren't they?" he ventured after a moment of silence. "Very-but I know a young man who does betterf' This mischievously, and not a little to Griff's embarrassment, made evident by uneasy wiggles of the body and deprecatory hand movements. "You,re a fiattererf' muttered the champion, smiling. "Not at all," she asserted, frankly. "It's your fleetness of foot that makes me-well, you know-that I like." Griff did know, and, on the strength of it, proceeded to "fuss" away the next half hour with admirable assiduity,-a most heinous crime, when we consider that his Alma Mater was, at that very time, holding a most closely-contested track meet with Oakley College at the far side of the Camden Oval. "Well, goodbye," sighed Griff. "I must be going. It's almost time for the mile." "Goodbye, Grifff' Then an after-thought. "Say, Griff, look out for that new man Eschomes. The Rowley boys were telling me yester- 206 I908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX day that he's a wonder. See that he doesn't beat you," she said in a voice that had grown strangely hard. "He shan't do it, if I know it,'i boasted Griff. "Goodbye, Sue." "jiminy!" he cried, watching narrowly her disappearing figure, "she'd do it-she'd do it for two cents! It's up to me." However, confident in his faithful training, he bounded back to the scene of action, where the air was filled with shouts, and barking yells, and pistol shots, and desperate scrapings of cinders, and manifestations of enjoyment born of a clear, still day, a smooth track, and clean sporty back to the amphitheatre flanked by rival grandstands, jammed with folks in "Sunday close," where the awful alternate, regular, rise and fall of Camden green and Oakley orange was like the rhythmic dash of breakers on a shore. At this juncture, the meet was concluded with the exception of the momentous mile run,-momentous both to Griff and to the rival colleges, for, as predicted by the knowing ones, all the most zealous efforts of mind and limb up to this point had resulted in a tie with forty points to the credit of either side. Little Pixley had romped in, an easy winner in the hurdles, to the ecstacies of Camden, and "Pig,' Parks of Oakley had captured the shot-put with ridiculous easeg but all had been a "foregone conclusion." The result of the mile run was as yet "something to specu- late over." It was to be a match race between Griff and the Oakley "marvel," Dan Eschomes. Everybody had his breath well bated. Already the lean, muscular Griff, clad in his trim suit with its "C" on the breast was uchamping at his bit" on the starting line. He espied a breech in the crowd near at hand. Out of the gap, strode three men. On the left was Harrison, the Oakley trainerg on the right was Professor Dimiter, also of Oakley, a tall, stalwart, mysterious, gray-bearded man and a keen-eyed, clear- brained child of science. Griff, prompted by the buzz that had sprung up on every side, deigned their companion a perfunctory glance, caught a glimpse of some- thing small and black, started foolishly in spite of himself, and then steadied his blurred vision. Out of the mist danced-the much heralded Eschomes. There was no mistaking that length of limb, that breadth and hugeness of shoulder, which but illy matched a short, scrawney trunk, that shriveled, insignificant head and its Ethiopian profile sur- mounting all. ' Professor Dimiter, with face defying scrutiny, was giving his charge some crisp adviceg Eschomes was nodding and grinning vacantly. 207 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 Griff tried to banish whatever vague misgivings he may have felt at the presence in this capacity of Professor Dimiter, an open enemy of athletics, tried to dissipate all thoughts of ulterior motives, and succeeded with the help of Sue's smile in the crowd. "On your mark!" The pair toed the mark. "Get set!" Two bodies crouched and stiffened. "Bang!,' ' Cheers and college yells. Away they bounded. Griff took the lead at once with a beautiful, swinging stride, toes turned in, knees up in front, arms straight at sides, everything like clock- work. Eschomes fell in behind with a short, swift, muscular step. It appeared to the confident Griff as an old story-another easy victory. The first quarter he with difficulty restrained himself from tearing off at top speed 5 so powerful was the reserve force quivering in his every fibre. It was glorious to leap over the firm turf and drink in great gulps of fresh air. He looked over his shoulder. Eschomes was falling farther behind but still pegging away. At the half, some feelings of fatigue, and Eschomes holding his own in admirable style. Another dizzy, pounding, agonizing round, and Griff's breathing shortened to gaspsg his heart began to pound furiously. As from a long distance he heard the injunction: "One more lap, fellows," almost drowned by cheers. He glanced back and saw that black countenance drawing nearer and nearerg he looked ahead and saw a white, anxious face in the buzzing crowd. In spite of a desire to lie right down, he strained every nerve for the heart-breaking finish. To lose-he dared not do it. Then the indefatigable, leering, little Eschomes forged ahead in a su- perhuman sprint. Griff spurted madly with distorted face. Everything was green, his throat was liquid iireg his legs persisted in striding out sideways, instead of in front. In spite of all he could do, the white shirt that he saw through the mist grew dimmer and dimmer. The end was right ahead. Eschomes turned his head and Griff saw a score of grinning faces dancing before his brain. He shut his eyes and lurched instinctively across the finish line amidst the wildest sort of demonstration of which he was totally unconscious. After that, he stag- gered and fell into the arms of a few faithful ones. He had lost the race -lost the meet for his college-lost everything. "Four-seventeen! A record! Hurrah!" H. W. 208 l908 A INTERPRES Vol. XLIX GREEK PI-IILCJSOPI-IY Professor Kendrick Qin Greek 7 on Plato's Phaedob after a long dis- cussion on various philosophical themes: "And now we come to the question, "What is the soul?" This is one of the profoundest of all questions, in fact THE profoundest of all ques- tions, and naturally one of the hardest to answer. Various modern philosophers have tried their hands at it and have thought that they had found a satisfactory solution, only to find that some flaw in their reason- ing had invalidated their whole discussion. In such a difficulty we turn naturally to the Greek philosophersg they, if any, can answer this ques- tion. Plato discusses it at length in his Phaedo and other works, and with his aid I think the question can be answered. What, then, is the soul? We can best define the soul by telling what it is not. In the first place, the soul is not located in one's foot, We will all admit that. Moreover, it is not a Bartlett pear or a stick of candy in a babyls mouth. Having now settled this perplexing question as to the nature of the soul, we will in the remaining ive- minutes of the division take up to-day's lesson." G. M. A NEW VERSION In spite of words of sage or preacher, In spite of all the threats of teacher, In spite of every living creature, It's my belief, Firm as macadam, A 'lemon Eve First handed Adam, And made the poor man think he had iem. IN QUANTITY Miss Klein Qreading history notes in classj--"Goodness, I've any amount of this stuff,-pages and pages. You donit want any more of it, do you?" AND AFTERWARDS? There is a professor named Moore Who is never a bit of a boreg While he teaches us French We lean back on our bench, And our minds out.the window do soar! 209 A l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX CUR NEW BUILDING Probably no event of the college year has been of greater significance to the University than the opening of the new Eastman Building. Long and patiently had the students waited for the time when the new struc- ture should be completed, but untoward circumstances delayed the hoped for hour and it was not until the , beginning of the Autumn term that the first classes began work in the nearly finished laboratories. About a month later, when the steamht- ters had screwed in the last check- valve and the shavings had been swept out of all the corners, the formal opening was held. On the twenty-fifth and twen- 1 ty-sixth of October the doors were thrown open to the public, and the occasion was honored by the presence of two notable guests of the col- lege, Professor Edward L. Nichols of Cornell University and Professor William T. Sedgwick of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. On the First day, Professor Nichols delivered a lecture in the new physical lecture room, his subject being "The Larger Functions of a College Lab- oratory. The topic was discussed in an interesting and most instructing way before an appreciative audience. On the following day, the biolog- ical lecture room was filled by an equally enthusiastic audience, as Pro- fessor Sedgwick spoke upon "Biology in the Service of Man," touching especially upon Rochester's problem of sewage disposal. Mayor Cutler and other prominent men of the city were among the listeners at these lectures. On the evening of the last day the Eastman Building was the , , scene of an opening reception given by the President of the University and others to those interested in this, the latest addition to the group of buildings which adorn our campus. The laboratories, museums, and class- rooms were thrown open to the in- spection of the visitors, and many a Word of appreciation was heard of the magnificent equipment for scientific study, which was the result of long and careful planning on the part of architect and faculty. 211 It is a question whether another college of the size of ours possesses a laboratory building so admirably Htted for scientific study and research along the lines of physics and biology. Many expensive machines and a large amount of new apparatus have been provided in both departments. A splendid set of electrical motors and dynamos is found upon the base- ment floor and adjoining this is a thoroughly equipped machine shop. The Rear-Admiral Harkness bequest has added to the physical depart- ment many rare and valuable instruments also. In the upper two floors we find an increase in the facilities for both elementary and advanced biological study. The lecture room is provided with a Zeiss epidiascope which projects upon a screen objects in their natural colors, illustrations from text-books, or rare prints and photographs. Beside this is a com- bination stereopticon and projection microscope. This department has also a new micro-photographic apparatus besides many instruments of precision for fine experimental work. The students of the college have not failed to realize the opportunity which has been thus placed before them. Never before have so many 212 1908 INTERPRES Vol.'-XLIX students taken courses in these branches as have attended classes in the new building during the past year. There is every evidence of increasing interest being awakened among the undergraduates in scientific subjects which points to a time in the very near future when the present building will be inadequate to the demands made upon it. As a result of the expansion in the departments of physics and biol- ogy a larger number of students have been impressed as assistants than previously. In the lower regions, Howard F. Roberts, Morris Wilder and E. F. Barker have set up a triumvirate, While McNamara attempts to keep the new linoleum looking just as good as new. Beneath the roof, Norman L. Stewart, "Dick" Hunt, and Howard P. Barss have kept the polly wogs alive, while S. D. Smith and R. B. Eddy have acted as alter- nates in cleaning out the smell of pickled cats. This, then, is the history of the opening of these new laboratories, here is given a slight insight into the admirably complete equipment, and here is given, also, just and due recognition of the services of those stu- dents who are aiding in keeping the building in the most serviceable order. NOT ALWAYS Prof.-"Miss T iffany, is a triangle sweet or not sweet?" Miss Tiffany-"That depends upon what it is made of, Professor. "I shall wed Whom I please," - Said the belle to the beau, Though she sat on his knees, "I shall wed whom I please!" "Goodl" he cried, with a squeeze- "Good! You please me, you know!" "I shall-wed-whom-I please," 3 Said the belle to the beau. A. H. A. ' ' 213 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 RECOLLECTIONS In the dust-hidden street, Through sweltering heat, 'Midst the trample of feet, Mem'ry calls, When the day's war is won, As the loitering sun 'Thwart the pasture doth run, F ancied halls, By a falls, Ivied walls, Deeds redone. By the blaze 'neath the trees, 'Cross the breadth of the seas, On the moist ev'ning breeze, Visions hold, On the mountain's green crest, With the darkening west, In the so1dier's stern breast Hearts of gold, In their fold, Friendships old, Souls at rest. H. W. WORD FROM UNCLE BILL So many queries have been heard this spring concerning "Uncle Bil1's" health, and a desire to hear about him, that I wrote to him and asked him to send something of interest to the students which might be published in this issue of the "Interpres." Professor Morey very kindly sent the following message in response to this request. H. deB. BARSS. Coldwater, Mich., April 30, 1907 Mr. H. deB. Barss, Rochester, N. Y. My Dear Mr. Barss--I have received your kind letter containing your welcome words of sympathy and also expressing the desire that I write something for the students, to be published in the "Interpres." The 214 1908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX hrst part of your message I appreciate very muchg but whether in my present circumstances I can say anything that would be of interest to the students is a matter which in my own mind is open to doubt. But how- ever uninteresting may be the subject-matter of what I say, I hope it will at least show that I am not insensible to the warm expressions of regard and regret which my unavoidable absence from college has prompted you to make. I can assure you that my absence from college during the present term has occasioned me quite as much regret and disappointment as could possibly have been felt by the members of my classes. No hours of my life have been more enjoyable than those which I have spent in the class-roomg and to be deprived of this pleasure, even for a single term, is like breaking a link in the chain of one's existence. I have often thought that the life of a college instructor is growing more and more enviable as the years pass by. I have no doubt that this is due to the gradual trans- formation of college life that has taken place within a comparatively re- cent period, and also to the new zest which has become infused into the student body. I can remember when in the olden days the tie which con- nected the student's bench and the professor's chair was not always re- garded in the highest degree as a sympathetic bond,-when the professor seemed to take delight in exposing the limited knowledge possessed by the embarrassed studentg and the student on his part seemed to take an equal, if not a more malicious, delight in disturbing the equanimity of his official superior. But, happily, all this is changed-at least in Rochester. The student has come more and more to possess the spirit of an earnest scholar, and the instructor to feel that his function is that of a sympa- thetic guide and helper. It can assure you that it is a delight to live in these latter days of university life. You have shown your personal interest in me by inquiring after my health and asking me to give an account of myself. This is very kind of you. But you must know that a vacation is, or should be, largely a period of recuperation. My career is, therefore, much like the "nation which has no history"-pleasant but uninteresting. I am breathing the pure air of the country, and, I trust, gathering fresh strength for the new edu- cational campaign which is to begin next year. I am exceedingly sorry that I shall not again meet the present Senior class as a body of studentsg but I expect that the present Juniors will prove to be men of metal and women of worth, like their predecessors. - Owing to the lack of that inspiration which comes from the presence of wide-awake students, I must confess that my thoughts have been very "few and far betweenvg and I fear that their value is even less noteworthy 215 Vol. XLIX INTERPRES 1908 than their number. But in the brief intervals of intelligence which have occasionally dawned upon my vacuous hours, I havebeen reflecting upon the proper place of physical culture in a young man's education. This may have been suggested to me by my own consciousness of waning strength. If I were permitted to state my educational creed in this desul- tory talk I should say that I believe that the Held of a liberal education should include alike the body, the mind, and the conscience. But lest you may think that I am about to enter upon a pedagogical disquisition, I shall set your mind at rest by simply saying that I am not. I shall, how- ever, take the liberty of making a statement, and then of asking a pointed question of those students who show their loyalty to the college by pur- chasing a copy of the present "Interpres." The statement I wish to make is contained in two propositions: QU that the present methods adopted for the cultivation of a sound and vig- orous mind have never been surpassed in the history of education, and QZD that the cultivation of an enlightened conscience is largely ignored in our present system, or at least is entirely inadequate to meet the severe demands of modern life. The question Iwish to ask is distinct from these two points, but yet is somewhat related to both. My query is this: Whether our present systemof athletics-with its intercollegiate contests and all that-is best suited to develop that sound and symmetrical body which was the aim ofthe Greek gymnastics, and the training of which should be made subservient .to high intellectual culture, and also closely connected with the development of an enlightened conscience. This may, of course, be an openquestion. Be that as it may, it seems to be a fact, whether fortunate or unfortunate, that the prevailing system of athletics depends for its character more upon the public opinion and intelligence of the student body than upon any influence which the college authorities are able to exercise. It therefore behooves ,every student to make up his own mind as to the extent and limits which should be assigned to physi- cal training in the development of a complete manhood. The body may properly be said to be the physical basis of manhood. It should, there- fore, be guarded from every cause of disease and depletion, and main- tained in such a degree of health and vigor as shall make it an effective instrument of intelligence, and also kept under moral control. How' far the present system of athletics is adapted to the accomplishment of these ends, it is for you to decide. I think that no other college can show a better organized system of athletics or one better adjusted to the requirements of a sound education than that which exists at Rochester, and every student should see to it that it is not perverted to other aims than those which it seeks legitimately 216 l908 INTERPRES Vol. XLIX to accomplish. So far as athletics hold their proper and proportionate place among the means adopted for manly growth, they are a blessing. But so far as they tend to encroach upon the intellectual work of the col- lege or are conducted upon methods inconsistent with the strictest moral- ity, they are, of course, to be condemned. How far, therefore, they are a blessing and how far they are the proper subject for condemnation, it is possible for every high-minded and conscientious student to judge for himself. I know that there are young men who can say that the physical training they have received in college has given them a new hold upon life, a new vigor, a new ambition, a new zeal for study, and a greater power of self-control. I also know of young men of bright and active minds who have told me that their failure in college was due to the dis- proportionate amount of time spent upon the athletic Field, so that ath- letics had become something else than a means of physical culture, and had become really an obstruction to their legitimate college work. But more than this, I know of young men who confess that their first prompt- ings to trickery, to foul play, and to brutality came to them on the athletic field, in their passion to win regardless of methods. All this is simply to illustrate the force of my creed, namely, that the training of the body should be subservient to the training of the mind, and that the training of both body and mind should be subordinate to the training of the con- science. There was, perhaps, never a time when the world was in greater need of well-trained rnen-men of strong bodies and of vigorous health, men of keen minds and of sound judgment, and also men of high moral ideals with an enlightened sense of duty to themselves and to others, in short, with what has been aptly termed an "enthusiasm for humanity." I am afraid that the tone of this letter may not be entirely in harmony with the general spirit of the "Interpres," but I trust that it will be at least an evidence that I am still interested in all the efforts that the stu- dents are making to prepare themselves seriously for the activities and duties that await them in the future. Yours very sincerely, WILLIAM C. MOREY. BRILLIANT SAYINGS FROM "UNCLE BILL'S,' CLASSROOMS One of "Uncle Bill's" maxims-"Most people come from some- where." Burr in history class-"All France is divided into duchessesf' Wooden to "Bill"-"My thoughts are too deep for utterance." Prof. Morey-"Mr. Bancroft, what about the Rivers and I-Iarbors Bill?" Bancroft-"What's that, Bill?', One of Liz Wilder's plurals-"justice of the Peacesf' 217 OUR ALMA MATER Beside the river Genesee, Where crystal waters fall and flow, And where the mills sing merrily, And fairest trees and flowers grow, 'Tis here our Alma Mater lies, Endear'd to us by many tiesg Endear'd to us by many ties, Our dear old Alrna Mater. She boasts no ancient corner-stone, Nor founder of illustrious name, But by her modest worth alone She rivals those of greater fameg And oft in laurels of a son Her meed of patient toil is won, Her meed of patient toil is won, Our dear old Alma Mater. We love her campus, broad and green, Where monumental arbors stand Beneath whose spreading shade is seen The marble print of memory's handg And like the vines that clothe her walls Affection lingers round her halls, Affection lingers round her halls, Our dear old Alma Mater. And when our college life is past, And we have gone our several ways, A backward glance we'll often cast Upon these dear departed days, And with our classmates oft will be In fancy by the Genesee, In fancy by the Geneseeg And our dear Alma Mater. INDEX Alliance Bank , . . American Fruit Products Co. . Andrews, E. R. . . . Bach, Leon E. . . Barnard, Porter 8: Viall . Barber 8: Bergman . . Bastian Bros .... Bausch 8: Lomb Optical Co. Belcher, W. W. . Bennett 8: Mason . Bickford . . . Big Elm Dairy Co. Boucher, G. T. . Carpenter, W. P. Central Studio . Cogger, Thomas . Conn. G. L. Ins. Co. . TO ADVERTISERS . Moore, J. C. Morris 8: Co. , . . Mudge . . . Ocorr 8: Rugg . . . Oemisch, Henry, Co. Paviour, R. S. . . . Pendry, H. E. . Phillips . . . Plass, P. R. . Powers Hotel , . . . Pratt 8: Burgdorf . . Prinz, Chas. . . . . . 31 Ranney, Wilcox 8: Youngs . 36 Reuters .... . 41 14 18 25 14 . 20 40 34 15 26 19 10 26 Goldstein's Bookstore Cottrel 8: Leonard . Crippen 8: Bailey Co. Culver, Frank B. . Davis, W. P. . Donoghue Importing Dossenbach, H. . Drake, H. F., 8: Co. Edwards, W. C. . Ernisse, J. J. . Fahy, P. . . Fee Brothers . . Fidelity Trust Co. Fischer, F. W. . Fisher Furniture Co. Fuller . . . Furlong, Wm. M. Garnish, John . . Garson . . Gay's Shoe Parlors Genesee Optical Co. Genesee Valley Trust Co. Gibbs, C. S. . Gilbert ohn F , J - V Glenny, W. H., 8: Co. . Ritter ..... 31 Rochester Business Institute . . 19 Rochester Lime Co. . . 27 Rochester Photo Supply Co. . 39 Rochester Railway 8: Light Co. 22 Rochester Theological Seminary . 23 Rochester Trust 8: Safe Deposit 14 Rochester Savings Bank . . 39 Rodenbeck, C. F ..., 42 Root, Geo. F. . . . - Ruttan - Salter Bros. . . 35 31 Sabey, Fred F. . 41 4 Scheer, E. J. 8: Co. - Schlegel, F., 8: Sons . 17 27 . 36 10 5 18 Schnell, A. , . Schney, John L. . Scofield, W. D. . . - Scrantorn, Wetmore 8: Co. . Searvogle . 19 Security Trust Co. . . 19 Sibley, Lindsay 8: Curr Co. . . 12 Sill Stove Works . . Simpson Livery Co. . . Smith, Clarence B. Smith-Curry Studio . Snyder, Jos. T. . . Graves, H. B. . . Hanse, F. N. . . Heinzle 8: Henry Henley, Thomas Higgins, E. F. . Howe 8: Rogers Horton Boat Co. Huyler . . . Hyde, B. M. . . Ingmire 8: Thompson . Judson Pin Co. . . Kalinsky, A. . , Kates 8: Odell . Keller, J. B., Sons . Klee 8: Groh . . Lace, R. W. . . . Langslow, Fowler 8: Co. . Lazarus .... Lewis, Eugene H. . Levy, M. . . Matthews 8: Boucher . . Merchants Bank . . McCord, Gibson 8: Stewart McCurdy . . . McNerney, A. G. - Star Palace Laundry . . Stacy Candy Co. , . Steitz, G. W., 8: Son . . Sunderlin . . . 35 Thomas, Frank . . . 24 Tichner 8: Jacobi . . 26 6 17 38 23 33 ig Spalding, A. G., 8: Sons . 28 35 18 . Traders National Bank . Tupper 8: Page . , . 14 Union Clothing Co. . . 42 University of Rochester . , 19 Union Central Life . . 19 Upton, E. M., Coal Co. . . . . 17 Van Tuyle .,,,,. 25 Ward's Natural Science Establishment . 12 Weaver, Palmer 8: Richmond . . Wegman, A. J. .,,, , Wheeler-Green Electric Co . Whittle .... . . Wiegand, E. . . . 7 Wilder, A. M. . 24 Wilson, H. E. . 13 Wilson, J. C. . 8 7 25 . 44 7 24 . wright, Kay af co. ' Yates Coal Co. . Yawman 8: Erbe . .20 ' INTERPRES ADVERTISER APRIL 5-Student election for the University Council under the new system. APRIL 7-Great Marathon Race-Interclass cross country run. "Has No Equal"t f m Q'-1, 1mG,H Ll.-.AHL--. . Al- 44 'ga le , 'h Q J. -3 i A 1 'K j i A diipntvbv Q A E A ZfL7- i'L -' 6 - .. f'e'w1iC'-2-HY ' F363 'i ,WV ll, E To i New 5.3 e '.. 'M -"1-'vi I - a112YigF T ,.: h " ' 'Nil ew mit W i STERLI RANGE Bakes a Bbl. of Flour with a Hod of Coal Has many patented features, found in no other range in the World, which add to its value, but not to its cost. Ask your dealer or Write to us, for our descriptive booklet ul" and, if interested, for special circular showing our convenient STERLING GAS ATTACHMENTS which can be added to the range at any time. SILL STOXTE wonns ROCHESTER, N. Y. Makers of STERLING Stoves and Ranges APRIL 16-"Fairiev gives a disquisition on earthquakes and volcanoes. He explains the Whys and Wherefores of the San Francisco disaster. 1 INTERPRES ADVERTISER APRIL 17-Concert at Albion by the Musical Clubs. Orpheus isn't in it. -O-l-O-O-O-O-C- O-I-O-4-O-Ol-O-0-I-I -O' I-O-C-C-C-O-O-C-C-UFO-E : be deal Kitchen Y ' f INO coal to carry. With a Gas Rangei No ashes to empty. i L Cooler, cleaner, easier. 9 Hot Water day and I O I . ' ? With a Furnace Connectlonl night Wlthout 3 Q I cent for fuel-con- 7 l Venient. 6 The price for both is less than cost of coal range alone. A ' Think of it---your kitchen clean---no clumsy 3 range in the Way---everything compact. i I Wrz'te for Catalogue A I 1 1 + Rochester 3 Railway and Light Company I 34-40 Clinton Avenue North Lo-0-0-0-0-0-0-0-o C --o-o-o-o-o-o-0-o-0-o-o-0-o- APRIL 18-Thebleachers developed legs and urarnbled all around" the campus, finally landing in position for use during the baseball season. 2 INTERPRES ADVERTISER APRIL 20-Grand Finale-Home Concert by the College Musicians. ff ' 4 The Rochester Business Institute is a high grade commercial school, with a national reputation ior efficiency. 'ill The facilities oi this school for thorough and adequate preparation for the responsible duties of accountants, office managers, salesmen, amanuenses, secretaries, etc., are unexcelled. 1-ll College graduates are more and more coming to realize the splendid openings which amanuensis worlc aiiiords. The private secretary to the men of this country who are prominent in education and politics must oi necessity be college bred: and the only supplementary training required is the mechanical ability to write shorthand and operate the typewriter. Such positions, for which young men and women are daily being sought, present so many advantages that it would be difficult to enumerate them, but the chief ones are: 1. The con- geniality oi the employment. 2. The opportunity for advancement, through association with influential people. 3. The highly remuner- ative character of these positions. Ill For many years the Rochester Business Institute has made a specialty of pre aring commercial teachers, in which field it has been so successful that calls for graduates from its Teachers' Training Department, to talce responsible and remunerative positions in high schools and business schools, come from all parts of the United States. ill During the year 1906 the number of these calls was more than three times the number of the candidates the school was able to recom- mend. The initial salaries offered ranged from 5800.00 to 31,500.00 per year, college graduates being either preferred or required for the higher grade positions. Ill A special ten weeks, summer course for teachers and college men and women will begin June 17. Candidates for this course, unable to enter on the opening date, may be registered June 24 or July 1, though the earlier date is recommended. Ill Tuition for the ten weeks, if paid on entering, If paid monthly, at the rate oi per month of four weelzs. 111 Correspondence solicited. Visitors always welcome. Prospectus and catalogue promptly mailed. Y M. C. A. Building Rochester, N Y APRIL 21-Xarsity blanks Blue Labels in first baseball of season. Tufts Musical Clubs ere. 3 INTERPRES ADVERTISER APRIL 26-Varsity 13, R. B. T. 8. JOS. T. SNYDE Qiigarist -1-lSTORES R ROCHESTER: 18 Main St. East 104 Main St. East CLYDE BURRITT, Local Manager BUFFALO: Lafayette Hotel 331 Main Street Mooney-Brisbane Building Mutual Lite 2 CHIEFO THEM ALLA R . ' ., rg fi it-New 1 ' "A Q -ll. l l !! 27 W ' 1' f nll xx X 5 ll M1 'f l lll 5 fl ff ff Q W 7 NATURAL MINERAL WATER. BETTER THAN IMPORTED Highly effervescent. delicious, healthful, with that "Taste That Tempts." 1t's t ' f b d cl b ' Bl d na ures tonic or 0 y an ram. en S perfectly with wines and liquors. Ask for it at the club. FEE BROS. CO., Sole Agents NIAGARA FALLS: 16 Falls St. West ocoffegfzugg 0. Wf1ght,Kay ep CO. Manufacturers - L L - -if l Novelties Pennants Rocliester, New Yorlc Badge? Jewelry tationery Doors, Invitations Programs - A t HHOUHCCHICH S . Our 1907 Catalogue ol Fraternity Novelties Mouldlngs, IS now Ilejagcliy aagipclilgillglne mailed 1'1. Interior Work Send tor our Sample Boolc ot Stationery. WRIGHT, KAY 8: CO. Porcli Worlc, Store Fittings, Stair n Detroit' Mich' work, office Fittings "?Wff'f1fjjg'g,-fg., Zffgffjfq, fmj Ifmfffffffff APRIL 27-Great excitement in Heaven. B'1l S 1 1-1 - ig?132tV'gTt1g1BJ4ZviXLi1gdf1?nfgrfl5gL5Q3un?2veorrriieci1vg? til? 112132. Cixiitifiissii like-is 4 INTERPRES ADVERTISER APRIL 28--Varsity 4, Blue Labels 55 Reserves 13, Charlotte 8. The Photographs in this volume ol the lnterpres WGTC 1'I13.Cl6 I' 'I " m. M. Furlong 23 East Ave. Home Phone 21 Bell Phone 1858 MAY 2-Petition of Seniors for a Senior week is granted. Hiram Wooden elected Class Prophet at an extraordinary session of the Sophomore Class. 5 INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 4-The college girls give the Kollege Kaleidescope at the Y. W. C. A. build markably good considering- g Man is known . THE CANDY he sends N -711 4272. 2642? U1 2 'W f' L77 KT lf? Q W I1 V 1' ly w- !f 4 4 f f ,fp , C KNOWN THE WORLD ovfn Q 'J 47, ff! , Wag V punmg X QUALITY f! Fmvon Z Sold alrour Stores aby Z 5aIesAgentsEvergwhere. E X fjjg f k ffffmufr 6'fl7'0f7J,0flr'z7flf!f -1. xiii-, qz' 'T:iw 1 6!fl'f0A' Jl0af1dI'0Uf9'6f MAY5-v ty13Hb 4 A m1 f Hbt 6 INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 8-H, C. Page-and T. Smith, '05, sailed for the Philippines. Beginning of baseball trlp. Varsity 2, Hamilton 10. If you Want something good, smart and exclusive, yet lairly priced, M c C U R D Y 7 S Ol COLITSC GO TO IVI. LEVY TO HAVE Your Clothes Cleaned, Pressed, Repaired and Dyed 131 EAST AVENUE When you Want text hooks or college Supplies, or have books to sell, remember we don't have 'gexclusive salef' hence safve you money. H, E. Penafy CO. Bemi:h1l.'QZ.305 L Phonlgjiillilplilinptly 497 East Main Street R OPEN EVENINGS POWERS' ARCADE amy' 1 LAZARUS Wilcox gf Youngs ' EVEm,,,NG,N Qwgffg jffng Boolcs, Office Stationery, jfllfllfgbfllgg School Supplies, Etc. Custom Shift Makers ALWAYS LOWEST PRICE EOR QUALITY. 63 Main St. East Rochester, 16 Main Street West MAY 10-Varsity 2, Vermont 12. INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 11-V ity 19. Dartmouth 2. C3ynru1asiurn and tlthletnz Goods Etferytlazhg for the Athlete Speezkz! Przeey to .Students McCord, Gibson 35 Stewart TR VEL "The use of traveling is to regulate imagination by reality, instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they a1'e.,'-Zfobnson. Personally Conducted Select Parties are Taken Through Europe Every Summer by CLARENCE H. SMITH 16 STATE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. MAY 12-Varsity 10, Dartmouth 5. MAY 14-V ity 10, St. Law 6 8 INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 12-Dual track meetg Varsity 61M, Union 542. Without the assistance of our stars. .L A TQ' 4 'I' 31'l'Q'I'i?'X'9'i'QP'i'Q'I'QP'I'Q'I"??'i'Q'I'i9'i'i? 'I'f9'I'Q 'X'f9'i'13f'I'ii'-I-0'X'0'I'49'i'f9'I'Q?'i'9'I'0'I'49'I'6P'i'0'i'f9 'i'49'1'9'i'? ' 1 L' cl Slb ey, in say 81 Curr Co. ii . - Q SQ I11 faet, as well as 111 song and - Q5 . , ,, . . 3 story, "S1bley s Store IS 1n- separably linked with student life 111 Rochester. It 18 a school si -1- . . ' 111 prz16t1cz11 trade economy. fi? 49 6D+O+ 49-I-QPZKQ -1-e-be Z O "1 "1 5 0 20 G O B 'U 99 I5 '42 V1-Q-1-e al 'I- ii S'bl L' cl Sc C C 23 Q1 1 ey, ln say urr 0. 2 2 ez i9'i'C9'i'49+49'i'0'Z'0'if +G-i'QP'i'i9'!'49+Q5+Q?'l'Q'1-Q9-if45X'i-f4fT1-I+ "I--Z?-l'4?"'Z'G'1'QY"I' 1? 'i"??e!'Q'-i- QWI' i9'!'G-i'Q+6D+G'X-49 :I'6P+49'i'49'I'6?'i'O'i'49+49'!'6P'l'0+6'Z'G+49'I'Q'I-x9'I'Q +49'i'49'i'Q5'Z'49'i'6'I'Q?+49'X'49'!'Q'1'49'1'O+49'X'49+49'l'49+f? .L. . Xi Chicago E. St. Louis Kansas City St. Joseph 2 +49 0 0 C H 1 c A G 0 E .K 8, Q Q QS x5 0 + E Beef and Q, Lard and 2 3 Pork - Oil E 9 1s'31Lv3Q'iSf5f,QCf"'1 ' . Q Packers '7 A ' ' 3' Refiners E 3 J! NN 65 as BACOXXY' gg 'I' Z 215 State Street Rochester, N. Y. 2 4. CHARLES W. POWER, Manager +o-1-49-149+o-z-o-1-o+o+o-1fo+o+o'1-+o+e+e-1-o+o-1-e+o+e+o-1-o-1-Q 1-oe!-QQ-1-o-zao-zfo-1-49-1-o+o+ 0+ 6?-MP MAY 16-Soph Banquet at Geneseo. Strenuosity, to suit Roosevelt. MAY 18-Third annual Soph 1011 a great success. 9 INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 19-Varsity 2, Colgate 1. MAY 22-Varsity 5, Niagara 8. Last of the Freshman Caps. Following the Custom of '08, the Freshmen Celebrated last mov- ing-up day by a midnight crema- tion of green buttons. EDWIN B. RITTER Dealer in Imported and Domestic Song Birds, Parrots, Gold Fish Fish Food, Bird Cages, Medicines, Seeds and Aquaria Plants 192 NORTH ST., ROCHESTER, N. Y. Searvogelis Art Rooms liilicture .framing Besflbilhing 17 MAIN STREET EAST Roch. Phone 4802 Over Postis Drug Store BERT VAN TUYLE Qlummzrtial Ebutograpber 409 Central Building Rochester, N. Y. Pictures of your Home, Store, Auto, Dog, Horse, Parties, Clubs, Banquets, Reunions, Picnics. Groups talxen at your home. Flash Lights a Specialty Work. Kodak Finishing, All Lines oi Commercial Enlarging and Coloring. Photos Copied. Photo Novelties. Roch. Phone 1304 Our Prices are Right Post Cards. 1 1 Pure Candle! 20 YTS. oi Standard EXCBHEHCE. OZ. in Our Pollfld. I' H The College Shoes for Ladies ., 'si A l .-" 'i gfdhediad- nog is allege Stygg Shoes for Giris. N 1 hmjaiiymsoleg naliiifizwoitoeziifeeillioiztoltiiariviiziii For Children and Adults. Guaranteed to retain the most obstinate case oi hernia. Fitted by Experts, Private room for ladies. Lady attendant. GEORGE R. FULLER CO. llilevator Entrance, 15 South Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Branches: Buffalo, Boston, Philadelphia and lower tops, durable and stylish. Regular price, 33.50 to 355.003 our price, 52.35 to 52.85. Why? Call and we will show you. BICKFORDS 5th Floor, Chamber of Commerce Bldg. MAY 23-Upper Classmen give the Faculty a Banquet at Newport House. rest. Junior Banquet at Geneseo. Senior INTERPRES ADVERTISER MAY 30-Intercollegiate meet-Won by Colgate-Memorial day. The University ol Rochester .4 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL. D., President Courses of Study: Classical, Philosophical and Scientific. l..alJOI'atOl'ieS: Chemical, Biological, Geological and Physical. Students preparing for graduate courses in Theology, Law and Medicine receive special attention. A Pretechnical Gr0l1p of studies fits graduates to complete a technical education in two years at such schools as Silnley College, fcornelll, The Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology, or Columbia University. A Teachers' Training Department secures on graduation a State Teachers' Certihcate of the hrst grade without further examination. ea! THE AUTUMN TERM Begins Thursday, September 19, 1907. Examinations for Admission will occur on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 24, 25 and 26, and upon Tuesday and Wednesday, September 17 and 18 in Anderson Hall. el The Annual Catalogue will be sent on application. Address all inquiries to F. L. LAMSON, Registrar Anderson Hall Rochester, N. Y. MAY 31-Prof. Lattimore sails for Europe. , . JUNE 2-Varsity 1, Union 2. 11 INTERPRES ADVERTISER JUNE 4-Moving up day. New seating arrangement inaugurated. One at a Time We are offering Everyhodyis Library, which, we venture to say, is the hest and most comprehensive uniform edition of standard hooks ever offered at so moderate a price. The volumes are of compact and convenient sizeg printed on an opaque paper of excellent quality, and hound in cloth or leather as desired. Fifty new volumes have recently been added, hringing the numher now availahle, to two hundred: eventually it will cover the whole expanse of literature complete in one thousand volumes. We are offering the volumes at a 5D6CiH1 DI'iC6 at the rate of 38c per volume in cloth, and 706 per volume in leather, postage 6c extra per copy. Among some of the new sets are Groteis History of Greece in twelve volumes: Macaulayis History of England in three volumes 3 Motleyis Dutch Republic in three volumes, and Thierryis Norman Conquest in two volumes. Call and see the hoolcs or write us for a descriptive circular. Our athletic and sporting goods department is fully equipped with everything for the athlete or sportsman. Imported Wares, Kodalcs, Stationery and Toys. Scrantom, Wetmore CE. Co. Powers Block Rochester, New York Toroids are the new lenses designed to meet every demand and correct all weaknesses of the eye. It is reasonable that their peculiarly curved surfce will not only correct errors ofrefraction, hut give the greatest field of vision. They are truer to nature, as they are curved like the cornea of the eye, and there are none of the disagreeable reflections experienced with the ordinary iflatl lens. Toroids BFE Made afld Genesee Optical Co. W. W. Bissell, Proprietor 91 Main Street East KLEE 85 GROH Jewelery me Sz'!eer5mz'il15 214 Main Street East Rochester, N. Y. JUNE 5-Freshmen moult. Green buttoned caps burned at the stake. JUNE 9-Varsity 2, Colgate 6. 12 INTERPRES ADVERTISER JUNE 12-Fresh-Soph ball game. ill:-P4-'l"P 'l-++'I'+'l- 'X'-I'+'l"l'-I-'I-'I-rl-'X'-I-'I'-H' 'P+-I'-I'-P-I--101'+'X'-I'+-l'-l--!"I--I-'l"I--l"l--1--i--l"I' -l"l"I'++++++++i if R h T Er S i D ' it jg oe ester rust a e epos1t o. 1 .. 'X' .Q ROCHESTER, NEW YORK gg 4. 5, ,ng V , -Y -- , 'X' sl. gg cepieei s2oO,0Ooe Surplus over Sl,000,000g Resources over 322,000,000 ef. - ef-e --e 3: The ROCllEStCf TFUSY and SZ-ll? DEPOSlf Company OHPTS yOU fl'lE l'JESt 5E!'ViCES consistent with goori lzanlsing ami respectfully solicits your account 'I-+ -P+ 4. i 4 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on Accounts 'i' . . 313 w f t 1 f z r 5 1 jg 4. V. MOREAU SMlTl'l, - President ROBERT C. WATSON, - Secretary 'F 3: WM. C. BARRY, - - Vice-President T. D. BIDWELL, - lst Assit Secretary i :liz - Vice-President - 2nd Assit Secretary 'i' ' 'l' eie HD 1 t 2 c t u r 5 . :Ig J Moreau Smith E. Franlx Brewster V. Moreau Smith Eugene H. Satterlee :fa -1- Robert M. Myers William C. Barry William D. Ellwanger Robert C. Watson '14 'I' Eugene T. Curtis Tliomas J. Devine Beni. E. Chase Thomas H. Chew 'l' i William N. Cogswell Josiah Anstice George Wilder George W. Thayer 1 i Franlc A. Ward George Eastman James G. Cutler George C. Gordon 31: -I-+'l'+++-109+-X-++'!"Z'+++++'Z'-X-rifrlfrlerie ++++++-!"Z"l'++'i- -I'-I'+'i-'Pri'-l'+++-I--l'+'!"!'+++-i"i'+++-P+ 'l"l"l"i'+'i"i"l'+ :lg 'Z' 'l' 'ie 'if -K' rl' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'lr 'Z' 4. -l- rl- + 'l' rl' rl' ri' ri' -X' + 4. ri' 'lf 4. 'le + 4. 'Z' 4. 4. 4. 'I' fl' 'i' 4. -2' -le 'le 4. -I' 'X' rl' 'I' 4. rl- 'l' 'I' ri' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'if 'I' 'Z' 'i"!"I"l"!"!'+++'1' 'H' -H' --H- N J 4 l rl U -14-x4+ Merchants Banlc of Rochester ROCHESTER, N. Y. + l 4. 'fn' 'Y -X' -1. .... ,,,, 4 .,.,,. + + pee weed I - :Ae ef + 3: ,g r fxr is + A g gg 4 g gg + if R sg 12 33 8 f f i c 2 t 5 : 3: 32 PERCY R. MePHAIL, - - - Pfeeiaeee Iii :if THOMAS J. DEVINE, - Vice-President 541: 32 GEORGE WELDON, 2d Vice-President li is JOHN C. RODENEECK, ---- Cashier ig +++++++++-I'++-1-++'E'+'2-+-P-I--Z0 '-I--Z'-M-++'X'+-If-I-+'X--I--I-+-X--X'-I-4--Z--I--I-++-1-'!"Z-'X-ri--If-Z--I--I'-Z--Zfzi: 'Z- JUNE 17--Baccalaureate sermon. Mortar boards appear for first time. JUNE 18-Class day. Tree planting conducted indoors. Baseball-Varsity 0, Alumni 1. 13 INTERPRES ADVERTISER JUNE 19-Alling prize debate, Seniors again. Alumni reunions HYDE' Qualify Drug Storey Drugs of Dependable Quality AGENTS FOR ' Huyler's Candies FenWay's Candies Belle-Mead Sweets HOAUE OF THE Famous Rexal Remedies 202-206 MAIN STREET EAST 159 EAST AVE., cor. UNION Q Donoghue IMPORTING C O M P A NY Importer: and Dealer: in SOLE AGENTS FOR TI-IE lnglenook Vineyard Napa Co., California 237-239 MAIN STREET EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y. Iliance an Capital, S275,000.00 Surplus, 275,000.00 QDffiEZII5 President, - I-IOBART F. ATKINSON Vice-President, - JAMES G. CUTLER Vice-President and Cashier, ALBERT O. FENN Assistant Cashier, - JOHN P. PALMER Assistant Cashier, - THOS. E. LANNIN Assistant Cashier, - CHAS. L. BARTON HDitzctnr5 Hobart F. Atkinson James G. Cutler Hiram W. Sibley George Eastman Albert O. Fenn Charles E. Angle john C. Woodbury Fernando E. Rogers Abram Katz James S. Watson Thomas W. Finueane Walter S. Hubbell Henry A. Strong A M. Lindsay Second-Hand and New Books Bought, sold and exchanged. Large stock of good Reference Books. Cash paid for entire libraries and miscellaneous books at Goldstein's Book Store 105 Main Street West Open Evenings Rochester, N. Y. Leon E. Bach illlailnr 131 NORTH ST., Corner ANDREWS ROCHESTER, N. Y. JUNE 20-Commencement exercises. Alumni feed. Prexy's reception. SEPT. 18-19-Entrance exams. INTERPRES ADVERTISER SEPT 20 Term opens. The Freshmen show the usual desire to attend chap l d k f' p g stotht d. 311' I'0 FCS 3. CH I' , 'I Bausch 85 Lomb pt1cal . -M --- CO r o MANUFACTURERS OF Microscopes which have been adopted in almost all the colleges and secondary schools in the United States. Photographic Lenses which are used by successful photographers, both amateur and professional, in every part of the country. Field Glasses which are used by the armies and navies of the World. Send for Catalogs ' RQCHESTER, N. Y. BRANCHES: New York, Boston, WHShll1gfO11, Chicago, San Fr nclsco Frankfurt, a-m, Germany. SEPT 22 Football season opens. Varsity 0, Niagara 0. 15 INTERPRES ADVERTISER OCT. 20-Varsity 11, St. Lawrence 5. OCT. 22-Freshmen caps make their appearance. Let C. N. STEITZ, '97 Wrz'fe Your Fire Imumnce G. W. STEITZ 81 SON 109 WILDER BUILDING ROCHESTER, N- Y Photographs We are in business to please our Customers. The groups in this book Were made by us. Smith-Curry Studio ROCHESTER, N. Y. oHAs. F. RoDENBEoK Pffffmffg mf Hewiffg 388 South Avenue Rochester, N. Y. OCT. 25-Formal ope g f h E lb L ure by Prof. N'cho1s of Cornell. 16 INTERPRES ADVERTISER OCT. 26-Prof. Nichols and Prof. Sedgwick address the students in chapel. Prof. Sedg- wick of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology delivers lecture in biologi- cal lecture room. Campus out. W . . . . 5 Fidelity and Comerilatzmz are the Gofuerning Princzples of The finality Trust Qtumpanp Of R o C I-1 E S T E R I Capital and Surplus, S400,000 Resources, - 57,000,000 If you have funds which are temporarily idle bring them to this bank. They Will draw interest at four per cent. LEWIS P. ROSS, President EDWARD BAUSCI-I, Vide-President 'IOHN CRAIG POWERS, Vice-President and Manager ALBERT O. FENN, Vice-President GEO. J. KEYS, Secretary Q 9 Ample Resources Central Location K as Od Generate Halley rust U. 11-IE - , , l6""0' 21 EXCHANGE si REET , ,IN-16 Accepts and administers all manner of trusts. Offers all the facilities of a Well-managed . and Well-equipped Bank. 73 Main St. East Pays Interest 4 Per Cent. on Deposits. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK OCT. 27-Hamilton does the usual stunt in football, 21-0. 17 INTERPRES ADVERTISER OCT. 29-U. of R. Hughes' Club in evidence at the National Theater to hear candidate for Governor. Your Trade is Appreciated at the ' H Monroe Pharmacy" H E L Y ' Yes, Henly is still in the Half? You Seenfhe Bicycle Business. Belvldere? You all know him and his Tupper 81 Page 330 Monroe Ave. East Ave., opp. Asbury Church i Duffy's Apple Juice, 1842 qi ls the ideal beverage for all social occasions and for family use. It is the only non-alcoholic beverage of high grade and valuable properties. qi This rich product of the apple is sparldling and satisfying. It contains a high percentage of nourish- ment and also acts as a tonic and aid to digestion. The Apple Juice dissolves the mineral deposits that, with individuals leading a sedentary life, clog the delicate channels of the blood. qi To be served ice-cold at all seasons. Pint and quart bottles with velvet corks, Wired. All first-class grocers. American Fruit Product Co. RocHEsTER, N. Y. JOHN GARN ISH 90.-?TrflW.fiie??W4fiefyi The Phillips Lemonaid to Beauty Co. ll CQRINTHIAN ST. irherp Fine Carriages, Coupes and Broughams For Weddings, Receptions, Dances, Theatre Parties, Etc. Best Service Day and Night. GL1fL7'a71fE65 lJOtl'l, to LZ77y072E, TOI' the 90 South Goodman St. small sum of one dollar. Razhexlcr Phone 5403 Bell Phone 706-R cfm., Your Money Back, if Not Satisfied OCT. 31-Manager "Babe" Palmer gives a lecture on college spirit and announces pro- posed mvasion of Geneva by the college bunch. 18 INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV. 2-Friday songs resumedg Prexy makes a speech granting the petition of the stu- dents that they be continued. DAYLIGHT CLOTHING DEPARTMENT 6 El r 5 n 1133 Outfitters for Mankind Main Street East and South Ave. RGCH ESTER, N. Y. The A. KALINSKY Bennett 53 Mason Co. fine lanies' eenvrwmeivarf Wluffng Y H' Rooms 7 ancl 8, Liher Builciinf 311-313 STAT E STREET .. .... Y. E Borh Ph ones 1295 Hume Phone 4341 We Can Save You from 25c to 50c a Pair on the Shoes for Yourself or Family. Ladies' Shoes in all Leathers froxn 351.50 to 33.50. Mens Shoes, Boys' Shoes ancl Girls Shoes solxrl and servicea e. bl We sell Dr. A. Reevl's lmproverl Cushion Shoe for 33.50, Why pay S55.00'? The Treatieasy Shoe for 33.50 is the Queen of all Shoes We Have Everything in the Footwear Line GAY'S SHOE PARLORS 4th Floor. Chamber of Commerce Connecticut General Life Ins. Co. HARTFORD, coNN. S. L. CRABBE, General .ffgent 300 POWERS BLOCK Home Phone 1525 Rochester, N. Y. THE JUDSON PIN COMPANY Empress, Wallace fag Sons Brass ancl Adamantine Pins, ancl Safety Pins NOV. 3-Two carloads off to Geneva. Score 11-0, as rehearsed in chapel, with a slight difference-namely, in Hobart's favor. INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV 5-Smith, '07, harangues the mob on college spirit. OUR 51525.00 SUIT IS the Best Ever Produced at This Price. just the Thing for a College Man. P. R. P L A S S , UOlX15fE02?EiET. ESST Geo. F. Root A.G.MCNerney Qffzlgh Grade D IQEUZB 2111 zlkw' W: 0 IJ El IZ IZ 0 5 - 48 E AST AVENUE SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Cig31'S Thar S3flSfy' 13 East Ave.,RocheSter,N.Y. J. C. BARNARD C. S. PORTER GEo. 1. VIALL c. J. PARKHURST W. c. REMINGTON Barnard, Porter Sc Viall Wllnlcrale and Retail Daalcrx in Pczzhts, 0175, Glczsy, Brasher, Varfzzklzey and Artists' Materz'als 15-17-19 N. WATER ST. ROCHESTER, N. 3 T 1 pl 695 NOV. 6--Election day. NOV 7--Second "Campus " 20 INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV. 8-Address in chapel by Rev. S. M. Zwemer, D. D., F. R. G. S., pioneer in Arabian mission Held. Prof. Forbes is forced to admit that he cannot answer "Dot" Abbot's questions in Psychology. The Yates Coal Company Wholesale and Retail Dealers and Shippers Afeilzmcife and T3z'mmz'f10u5 Coal Shipping Docks, Charlotte, N. Y. GENERAL OFFICE: Rochester, N. Y. Elwood Building Telephone 311 ESTABLISHED 1834 ., SUNDERLIN S :L .S 5, ,. iiggl y r f' OLD RELIABLE 1 3 ML A L mwelers W, 'M -I ' When You Have a Kodak Thought Remember We have Every- Diarnonds Watches ' 7 thing Photographic Jewelry, Clocks and Kodalcs, Cameras and Suppli Developing, Printing and Enlarging. We Sell, We Exchange, We Rent Kodaks S 0 0 terlmg Silver : : : Rochester Photo Supply Co. cum. M. Row. 48 Nllacimiiinsffiixliaiiltssliast Fred w. Pos: 78 and 80 MAIN STREET EAST NOV. 9-Varsity 18, Alfred O. 21 INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV 12--A nual Fresh-Soph football game. Heap big rough house. Score 6 0 F h en. B. FRANK CULVER Mm. Zim Plates P Half-tone Plates Desigm and IfZZl5lL7fdfZ.0775 for All Purposes at Reasonable Rates. The Printing Plates from which this book Was printed Were made by me. 49 Main St. East P Rochester, N. Y. NOV 13-Ud 1 p h Ehb hh 11h f 22 INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV. 13-Enthusiasm aroused for grand turn out at the Tufts game. NOV. 15-First Junior debate. First Class VVork Guaranteed Bell Phone 1674-Y Chase John E. Gilbert ibarhsr bbnp Manicuring 52 East Avenue The W. P. Davis Machine Co. Manujhcturer.r and Dealer: in Machine Tools and Supplies flag Selling Agents for Brown Sc Sharpe Mfg. Co. Diamond Machine Co. American Wood Working Machinery Co. I-Iendey Machine Co. E. W. Bliss Co. SPECIAL RATES TO EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS ALL INQUIRIES GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION ALL WORK GUARANTEED ROCHESTER PHONE 3877 A. SGH ELL I iflmbant iliailnr 266 Andrews Street Cor. Clinton Ave. North NOV. 17-Last game of season. Tufts show us how to play football. Big crowd, long parade. Score 25-0. 23 INTERPRES ADVERTISER NOV. 19-Lock step around monument after chapel. Speeches from Senior members of team. 2 35 ZS 3 3 2 52 49 + 52 fb + 49 + 49 + 49 Z E 3 -1- 49 + 4? 2 49 3 + 49 -14 49 3 + 49 3 -x- Z P H I rn 2 U3 Qt' CU O C cu I rn W 49-149+ +49 0+ C9-NP +x9+ 671-49+O Hardware Merchants 'l' ? 49 3 3 'I' if 26 Exchange Street Rochester, N. Y. 4? +e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e+e The Powers Hotel College Men's Absolutely Fire Proof Headquarters The only First Class Hotel in 1 Rochester. Remodeled, Re- decorated and Reiurnished 0 Throughout under the New Ho Management. Has now 350 Rooms fan addition ot 1259 -. with 200 Baths and Showers. European and American Plan Hail' Cutting and Shaving Cuisine and Service the Best Parlor Messner 8: Swenson proprietors 184 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y. +2 2 -X- 2 49 2 -If 2 2 49 2 2 2 2 2 49 -Z- 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 -Pg HOWE if ROGERS CO. 49 O E iflil-IEADQUARTERS EO :XE nag Carpets, Rugs, Draperies jg 2 2 ii 80-82-84 State St. Rochester, N. Y. E 'X-0'l1G-I-65+49'l'O+QP'Z-49+O+6D+6D-I-49'l-9+i9'I'G'X'49'l-O-!'6P'l'49'l'O +6P+C9+C9'l'49+49+49+O'I'i9+i9+Q+49+Q NOV. 24-Football supper at Dr. Stroud's. jordan elected captain. 24 INTERPRES ADVERTISER DEC. 7-Interclass basketball series closed with Soph-Fresh Sophomores win in last second of play, thereby holding championship. T-l-l-l-l-I-l-l-l-l-l-l-l- l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-I-l-l-l-l-l-l-F - O O R 3 E. R. Andrews Printing 5 I I I I ' L om pany a i -l + H nl I I S + + 'r 7' 'I' ' 1' 4 H ,L u 4 + + AQUEDUCT BUILDING If I ROCHESTER, - - - NEW YoRK I L Es'rABL1s1-nan 1849 L L -l-I--I-I -l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l--I-I-l-l-I -l-l-l-l-l-l-l-I-I-l-I-I-E B. KELLER SONS :Florists Choice Flowers, Floral Designs Plants, Decorations 25 Clinton Ave. N. Rochester, N. Y. Robert W. Lace Sprinter No. 149 EAST AVENUE E. W I EGAN D Callege Shoemaker BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS REPAIRING A SPECIALTY l37 East Avenue ROCHESTER, - NEW YORK DEC. 11-The Students' Association contrib ll tes towards the Robert Fulton memorial fund. Inauguration of musical season. Concert at Lake Avenue Baptist Church. 3 Qi 25 INTERPRES ADVERTISER DEC. 21-Concert at Greigsville-Great hit. 4 I I :ina-jf' Q-:SV "Q :eve ' -f ,-1' --r-'2g'f..- , ""fa, . E524 -w-ZQTTJ. X Motor Boats Some exceptional bargains lor immediate clelivery. , I 2 r5.2-'f'1 .1 I ff-5.5: L:-'. .753 ' 'Q fir: , I ' - -4 4... :1ei.,g.. V ' A I I .H Boat and Engine Supplies . - X ' ,V ,W ' 'V Sencl 5c lor l00 Page I ' ' ' I if ' ' i zitftglggif' aw '. 'Vit -' -ff ,I ' 'LVN ll. 2475 . ' ' -- 1' ' m es'-' - I I I ' Horton Boats Inc. ...,,.. " ' .'7"""" 'firlriri 90 South Ave. A. E. Woocl, President A. W. Wood, ViceLPres't Oscar B. Spiehler, Treas. and Sec'y O I Big Elm Dairy Co. Dealers in ABSOLUTELY PURE, CLARIFIED AND PASTEURIZED Milk and Cream All Cans and Bottles Sterilizeni Daily Family Tracie solicited Call Us Up Either Phone 332 372-378 Exchange St., Rochester, N. Y. DR. WILLIAM W. BELCHER Ebzntizt 35 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH I ROCHESTER, N. Y. ELECTRICITY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES Our App!z'caz'z'0n ol graduate engineering in Electrical Construction is new to Rochester and vicinage. Let us give an estimate on your worlc, whether Home, Office or Factory. WE WIRE THEM ALL Wheeler - Green Electric Company, St. Paul St. ROCHESTER, - NEW YORK bw-'If-L ., Send Your Name 5.,fL"'N: , S SPALDING 3 5 FOR A CATALOGUE 'CPF Spalding Athletic Goods Mention what sport you are interested in and aslc for a list oi college and school supplies. The Spalding Athletic Library Text books on every athletic sport. 10 cts. per copy. Sencl for complete list. Mail Order Dept. A. G. SPALDING 8: BROS. DEC. 22-Traci: meet. 5:01 A. M., Musical Club members legging it to catch early morning train. Many records broken. Stewart and Wellington enjoy a chariot TZICC. 26 A INTERPRES ADVERTISER JAN. 1-A. J. Warner entertains friends at Best Junior Prom. ever held. the gymnasium. Big crowd enjoys the dance. Cotrell 81 Frank W. Fischer fLe onard ALBANY, NIQVV YORK flflalfers of ii CAPS and GOWNS to l-lai'vz1i'tl, Yale, Princeton, Cornell, Columbia, University of ljennsylvzinia, University of Buffalo, llflinnesoto, Nebraska, Stanford, Vvellesley, Bryn lVlaWr and the others. CLASS CONTRACTS a SPECIALTY Gowns for the J Correct Hoods Pulpit and Bench for All Degrees Tailor . Corner Main and Water Streets ROCHESTER, N. Y. Graduates Q U. of R. intending to teach natural sciences should have our catalogues and circulars of Biology Geology Zoology SKULL AND CROSS-BONES for Secret Societies Warcl's Natural Sciencej Establishment E' 76-1 O4ICollegeEAvenue ROCHESTER, - ' - NEW YORK "Classy Clothes" fo r "Classy Fellows" Union n Clothing Co. JAN. 3-Winter terms opens. JAN. 4-Prof. Forbes dissertates on prompt attendance at his 8:15 class. 27 a 1 , h9StQl'5Z l INTERPRES ADVERTISER s F Bariiigilop Frank M. Hanse Proprietor I X l N it 5thFloor V v A ,J of fl XA Us - fw f . I JJ-, ii l S ZIHTZHUFM t A n cp ANDY ought by right to be the daintiest and cleanest of all things in the kingdom of food. And yet, nearly all factories dip the chocolates the same way- by hand STACYS FGRKDIPT CI-IGCOLATES are being demanded everywhere by people of discrimination and refinement who insist on absolute cleanliness in what they eat. fl The Stacy Way is to dip the chocolates on the end of a fork so that the fingers never touch them from first to last. 111 If your confectioner does not have them send to-day for an elegant 3-layer 20-ounce box fresh from our kitchens. SL00 express paid. Half size box, 50c. express paid. O. T. STACY CO.. I53 Clinton Ave.. N., Rochester, N. Y. S-...ir INTERPRES ADVERTISER JAN. 4-Boiler bursts in the gymnasium. Prexy and Lamson on the job. 49-I'49+49'l'0-I-G'I-49'I'49-K9-I'O'I'0-I-49-P6-I'O-I-49+0440-P49'l'O+494' +0-I'6+O-I-O-I'0+G-I-0+49-I'49+4M'9+6b QS 4- A R h S ' B li Sl ., oc ester avings an g gg COR. MAIN ST. WEST AND FITZI-IUGH STREET 0 ', CINCORPORATED 18315 g 3 5? 25 Resources, January 1, 1907, S22,639,923.23 Surplus, January 1, 1907, 1,731,297.89 fl fa Interest allowed on accounts of 551,000.00 anal under at the rate of 4 per cent. per annum. On accounts exceeding flS1,000.00, SZ 2 ZS per cent. on the Whole account. 2 HOBART F. ATKINSON, Prexidenl HENRY S. HANFORD, Treaxurer 3? THOS. H. HUSBAND, Secretary 3 +f9'I'i9'i'G'i' 'I'i9+0'I'0'I'f9+0'I'f9+f9+0'I'0'I'f9'i'f9'I'f9+49'I'0'i' C9'I'O'I'C9'I'f9'I'6 65+49+0+f9+f9'?Q+0+9+9'i'QP'P0+QP+f9+f9+9+f9+f9+9+QP+ 'I'f9'I'tf9'I'49'I'49'I'49'I'f9'I'0'I'0'I'49'i'0'I'49'I'f9 O Q 0 Z B E Z Z . The Popular College Decorator Z Z Awnings, Tents, Flags, Nantucket Hammocks E Decorations of All Sorts 0 CRASH AND AWNINGS FOR RECEPTIONS AND DANCES ON O SHORT NOTICE , Z o 25 o Both Phones 2 'I' iz?-I-O'i- 'O-l'6D'l'O-!'49+6P+ 'I'0'i'49'I'f9'I'C9'I'0'I'9'i'9'I'0'l'O'I'9'I'0'I'f9'I'0'I'0'I'0'i'9'l'f9'I'f9'I'G JAN. 5-First basketball game. Yale 25, Varsity 12. Big crowd present. JAN. 7-Ful-1 attendance of Chapel Quartette. 29 INTERPRES ADVERTISER JAN. 8-Junior Whist Club holds First meeting. raders National Bank HENRY C. BREWSTER President CaPit31 CHARLES H. PALMER SUTPIUS s500,000.00 DAR?ff?ib3-LZFLLY fs500,000.00 HENRY F. MARKS Cashier Invites the accounts of firms, corporations and individuals, and will grant every courtesy consistent with Conservative banking. Boxes to Rent Qsize and price suited to every needl in Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS , . .. 10 0 O andy C ipplng I 4 J K Card lndeR.0utfit'1' . LIPPINGS, class information, etc., are best lcept in this -- 5 C handsome and substantial little Card System. Better i T'?"E V Q TK than a book, as useless matter can be eliminated. A ' Si C Y New cards added at any time. Lasts indehnitely, because it cannot be filled up. Reference instantaneous, as similar .b matter is always together. More economical than hoolcs, as Q if' must not be replaced periodically, and no pages can go t V 1---W '.. ? waste. Cards made of selected linen stock, of good erasing Miustnafrfgmw qualities. Special price to introduce this system. Ask for Folder ess Price. 65 Cents 340-350 St. Paul St. Rochester, N, Y. JAN. 12-Varsity trims Hamilton, 26-13. JAN. 18-Musical Clubs at Victor. Romeo and Juliet consent to sing their tale of woe 30 INTERPRES ADVERTISER JAN. 23-CNote the date.j Varsity 17, Colgate 53. RCBERT S. PAVIOUR Fire Insurance Telepnones 220 301-303 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Simpson Livery Co. 10 South Union Street 1--1 TELEPHONES -mm- Bell 519 Chase Rochester 519 George T. Boucher jflnrist Floral Decorations for All Occasions Plants and Cut Flowers 343 MAIN ST. E. ROCHESTER, N. Y. BOTH PHONES Greenhouses, West Brighton, N. Y. TICHNER 81 JACOBI Hgtunents' Gliailutsl' We give to our customers Clothes that have Style to them. Our Prices are Reasonable. We study to Please. ST. PAUL AND ANDREWS STS, JAS. J. ERNISSE Jeweler 6? Opizezkm Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Silverware, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Novelties, Etc. At Popular Prices We make a specialty of repairing Fine Watches at P p l Prices-Main Spring, Sl-Cleaning. S1-Crys I 15 15 STATE STREET Cut Flowers Bulbs Floral Designs THQMAS COGGER .. florist .. S P E CIA LTI E S 41 North St., near Main, Rochester PHONES: Store: Bell 3950. Roch. 2929 Residence: Irondequoit, Bell l955. Roch. 2859 The Smoke Houses 4 State St. and 201 Main St. East ROCHESTER, N. Y, FRANK THOMAS Cigars and Tobaccos of the Better Sort JAN. 24-Meeting in chapel under the auspices of the Student Volunteer band. Hockey team begins operations with a victory over East High-6-1. INTERPRES ADVERTISER FEB. 4-President W. H. P. Faunce of Brown University addresses the students. Fresh men Banquet. Sophs furnish vaudeville performance and instrumental music. Write Your Records in Our Loose Leaf Books X Whether you are a pro- fessor or a student. you have some kind of records to keep-Cash Account, Expense Account, Ledger. Library Indexing Record of Class Work-and there is no method of doing this so convenient so simple. so easy to keep up so in- 5Oc Record Outfit, Pocket Size it I xi g' it it . expensive, as our Loose Leaf Record Books. They are suitable for keeping the records of the college, itself. I Our 5oc Record uttit, described here, is more especially, designed for pocket use. while the Dollar Outnt, also describ- ed, is for desk use. Select the Outfit you prefer, and send us the amount in Cash, Money Order, Draft, Check or Postage Stamps. After trying the Outfit for I0 days, you may return it to us in good condition, if you tind it does not enable you to keep your records better than your present system, or any other Card Index or Loose Leaf System on the market, and we will return your money. Check below the assortment of printed record forms, tive carry them all in stock in two sizes. 8 in. X 5in., and 3Il1. x 6M in J you wish included in your Outfit. Advertising Contracts Advertising Returns Cash Book Catalogue Indexing' Centre Ruled Ladder Ilouhle Ruled Ledger Duplicating Requisition Blanks liinployes Records lixtra Deliit Ledger Horizontal Ruled Forms tFive C l 0 orsl Household or Students' Expense Records Library Indexing Lodge or Society Records Petty Ledger Plain Manila Sheets for Scrap Books Plain Bond Sheets, not printed Publishers' Subscription List Purchasing Agents Qnadrille Ruled Forms Quotations Given Quotations Received Rocapitulation Blanks Standard Ledger lLoose Leaf Binder, in Hnest 1 quality Imported Buckram- l00 Printed Record Sheets, size , A700 Q 3 in. high x 6M in. wide, your 1.5 choice of printed record forms 6'7:9-6?4, .".' I-it listed herewith- N24 00. vgg, 1' lSef of 10 Alphabetical Index Sheets, with tabs printed en both sides- I0 Plain Movable Met record sheets by date. 51.00 Record eoaff " 3 is Z5 Plain Movable Met sheets by dates. al Markers, for cross-indexing Outfit, Regular Size l Loose Leaf Binder in nnest qualitv Imported Buckram- -200 Printed Record Sheets, size 51n. high x8in.wicle,yourchoice of printed record forms listed herewith- l Set of 25 Alphabetical Index Sheets, with tabs printed on both sides- al Markers, for cross-indexing Let us send you our complete catalog, which illustrates and describes over 40 pr inted record forms we carry in stock Write to-day, and say you saw our advertisement in the "lnterpres, rgo8". JOHN C. MOORE CORPORATION 65-7: STONE STREET ROCHESTER, N Y. umpltments uf rienn uf the btuhents FEB. 5-Concert at West Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church. 32 INTERPRES ADVERTISER FEB. 6-President H. C. King of Oberlin College talxs in chapel. Rochester Theological Seminary ROCHESTER. N. Y. AUGUSTUS H. STRONG, D. D.. LL. D., President Nine Professors Eight Departments Qld Testament, New Testament, English Bible, Church History, Theology, Christian Ethics, l-lomiletics, Elocution. Courses Partly Elective. Library Enlarged and Improved. New Dormitory. In the German Seminary a Faculty of Three. Address correspondence to J. W. A. STEWART, Dean . H. GLENNY 81 CO. Gifts, Wedding and Anniversary They Also Carry in Stock a Large Assortment of Prize Cups Gifts at from 331.00 to 3310.00 a Specialty W. H. GLENNY at COMPANY FEB. 7-Rev. G. R. Boville, Superintendent of New York City's Baptist Mission, spoke on the Church Federation Work. 33 INTERPRES ADVERTISER L. L-at 'Y , ' ' : 9. ,Q BGG' Y f 329 -lx '. Q 1 .1 ' 1, 5 ' v hgfeo' K Q' ,X ,egg e 3' Q 1 , me , X ex! - I --,. 1-. ,,',- A -xt 1- .L ' I wi 1' aim 3 22 Qejewf- GE"?2gQiif fs aux-162 5. ffm' Tq.0A'6- R 323 ' ,A.A ,V :Q f' 'ive' . 321 320 -1f.x-we :wt V A 319 Ito, . Q , lac e 1,75 , gi 5' .. -E Q ' XWQL a -E 2 Q9 is av ' " ' ' - .nzgiiaaiiialg 32 J,. .'I ' ' 'Z 327 'SEQ - E 55 '234 Q 3 ' ' ' - 326 ' 125 325: .wg 3 ,fi 9121 .2 a 1552 wi.:-' , amiga .k..! ,v V Q fx.. 331 - 1. W -. -Q, I.. q7I'A"SX .-NW N 428 :e n v 332 Q- - . F if N . YIUIJHG ' , I N 318 . O A , . ,zii ' ff Q ' Tiffgfi ' Q., fn' M '1:"' 1 E5f' QQ V 1. 33,1 Hg. ,,g, fl iii -15 A Q' 'rt 0 me wi 9 26.5 559- L ' "' t Qafa'mm 1 :e x 4 4 , , . v 'gy A --'G-9' -67 - sl f,- - 3.-1-.,. -- 325 V 330 328 324 xi. RIAV ,A 322 FOR PRICES CALL OR SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUE B A 5 T I A N B R 0 T H E R 5, iLft?'S3I,11?0,s'ZY'ElEHsE Remember Our New Location 13-15-17 EXC HANG E STREET Warehotlses, 12-14-16-18 Mill Street WEAVER, PALMER if RICHMOND BOTH PHONES 282 34 INTERPRES ADVERTISER FEB. 9-Varsity 15, Pennsylvania 33. William C. Edwards Bookseller 1 Booklzzmfer Always Extends zt Hearty Welcoliie to University Students Visiting The Book I-Iunter's Shop 1 328 Main St. East fpldake Elevatorj J. Wilson Ei' Co. "i"'i ' f - DEALERS IN P P Eiamnnhs y HIGGI Tliblatrbes or-yr Wax5'l cm! can coma 3 g jjj g I 1' Ap When our Men hrealc through the line -li 39 MAIN STREET EAST Then for Pleasure and Fun When the Victoryis won BY Calling UP Money Loaned on Personal C4 no 49, Property Tallyhos and Turnouts Fraternity Emblems Made to Order A. J. HEINZLE W. S. HENRY HEINZLE S5 HENRY r Plumbzhg, H KJZZEZ g, Hardware T 698-702 University Avenue Rochester, New York Home Phone 4707 Bell Phone 803-O Chase FEB. 12-"The Magistrate" at Lyceum. FEB. 14-Bronze tablet placed in Eastman building. Presented by the class of 1904. 35 INTERPRES ADVERTISER FEB. 16-Inter class track meet. Freshmen win. 'JI Goes far U L D towards estab- lishing the P lp R R standard of a business houseg ZBA P P R QQ L as We know that our patrons have been eminently satisfied with their transactions fJEWE4i'.? MEMIWEE Q 58E5fZEZ'E'Z? ll0"ll8 .STHTE 51 with us. The Best Clothes in Town for the Money :: :: Q I V' .xx ff! 1 lil .. , 1 ' 1 3 1g , ,, , 9 , , - . . ww .,,,r , - ly. -- w,,y 5- X .-:V , ' is QPQQ' " KX R. J?" 2:94. ' ' x R Special Prices to U. of R. Boys EXCLUSIVE PATTERNS H. E. Wilson, FZOTZZYK Wm. P. Carpenter C H O I C E QUDH UZHHIBI' CEKIII jFlDIUBI'5, 19181115 1--l----1 Floral Baskets and Bo t - Funeral and Wedding Dliegiigeng Pure H0me'Made Candles Large Palms for Decorations AISO Phone 1084 Lowr1ey's and Stacy's Candies GREENHOUSES: HU so VE. and AVENUE D. Q ss Main st. East 379 Main sf. East N 0. 1 4 2 E A S T A V E N U E FEB. 21-f'Soph Ex". Wright wins. Chapin second. FEB. 26-Der Herr President und der Herr Professor Shedd sprechen Viel Deutch. 36 INTERPRES ADVERTISER MARCH 1-Dual track meet-Varsity 71, Y. M. C. A. 28. A . , af, an '1 " 41 -I ..f1a.s,g I ff. I ---f'::2.1Eiii.3..Ls1 ',-- 2' P 53 4:17 '5 Y.-V-if Nqf GI F ,,-jf W3 1 5: I 7 1-'-"Tv , 954 li" f U 'A TM .11 I 10-770 ,' ' ,F F , X Q3 f I ,f fl?-,Vp IH: Lek !.'f'f' f1' - rf' f f ,ij 1' rf "sais" ' A ' " sale-ghv-"ff I . 'W ,-- - ,I T V Pj ., Q-7G5'I"'jJ1ZI1ffQf7 :fl ,--Wx fi x N SECURITY TRUST COMPANY Capital, S200,000 Surplus, S419,000 Deposits, 510,500,000 FISCAL AGENT UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER . xml M11 I Q' W... we 'M A NN -'iw , Wiliam sf. W,-.."""U?:llf.. 'MMS ,K ff' ,.9,.,,w ..L.,,, XD Europe or the Coun- ,K ,ff f V me 'S ,ND V ami W W 4: , 1 M ies... nag I knee. 4:1 WY, deposlf your Arnencan Express - ' - I"-, mi Securltles andsllver' ig, ' I' Cheques and Letters I f if M- -- '-3 ware in our vaults. " of Credit issued. CU fb v-o-. O 'I fb UU. 9. D UQ. I-1- O Q Q, , I ' FUI-,fi f .' "fx: err- 1' any :. Ill 'SI rr- fb "1 f'D U7 ff 'U E D.. O D K- I A , h' , IVIontI1Iy BaIance . ,IJ 1 J M I 'LJ ' vi s- 35? V ., I IH! fi 'T 2 5 'I 1325 If I I Egg Z nfl Za C9ffiE2135 . EDWARD HARRIS, . President JULIUS M. WILE, . . Vice-President JAMES S. WATSON, Vice-President FRANK M. ELLERY, . . Secretary ALEX. M. LINDSAY, Vice-President GEORGE P. CULP, . . Asst. Secretary MARCH 2-Colgate meets its Waterloo in basketball-39-14. MARCH 7-Students' room in gym opened. 37 er! INTERPRES ADVERTISER 'Z' 'X'++'l"l'-l'+'!'++'l'++'l'+'l"l"l"1"l-l"l'+'i--l'+ '+'!'++'l--l' g W 3 as - 33 up 'X 75 'l' 'PU ' P1 Ili Q 3 I W :ir to 3 C N 4. I r PU ii: 5' 4 Q :ii 21 Q m U -1 C 2 33 3' F ' '-' 1 33 5 1: 5? 2 PU 4 m D 1: e -1- 5' lil P-A , 'l' UQ 3 + H- T4 'le 9' -1- D' U Q 'X' E 'l' M Dj Q y-4 'l' W + '11 2 E11 z I 'l' "" fs w D 1 4 'li 8 5 '5 Z L-1-1 Q Ili 2 ,L 5 s ' U Z :fi 2' .i- -'S P Z -x- .Z- Q Q 1 H 5 G 'X' S 33 Q E Q H 33 Q: . N + 33 2 Q O gs Q CD +1 53 'D S fb Q: 5 :f :ii W F11 W Q Z Z 5 D :E rl gi 2 E fi 'cs 2 f-r fg + 91 W IP' CI rt + J. ps . 5: U3 2 as 2 IP SD 3 33 ' P, '43 T' V" 35 2: 5 ez + 'X- SS E 3 l i Q p-i 0 i 3 3 ro 33 rl 1 P-Z-'X--l'++"'+++ +'l"l"i"i'+'i"l"i"l"l"t"i'+'X''I'+'Z"l"l-'tri' 'P+ Choice Flowers Charles S. Gibbs ancl Floral Designs . .. Fine .. Floral Decomtiofzs H n Horse Furnishing Goods Salter Brothers Riding Saddles 320 Main Street East and 38 Main Sf- West 93 State St., Rochester, N.Y. MARCH 22-Musical Clubs at Elmira please the natives. MARCH 28-Spring term opens. Prof. Morey absent on leave 38 INTERPRES ADVERTISER + + + ++ 4 . 4 T v 7' ?+ +++++++++++++++++++++ ++ +++++ ++++ ++++ i' + + r + AJ w -Li , . , 251 E2 'E l 1 1 l - : .L E7 2 4 I ff: 51 5' 'Z' 1 it 2 Q Q 4 5 ,., :T 'r 4 cn T .14 F" ru J, + if G CD ,J .f. I + D' :V p1 2 + A A U, ro 'Q 4. r-f UD N + , .g. R f-f + -1- v-g .g. 1 -'- fi as ' A fr h QS A .i. U3 S ,g + QS' A J. ' H., cs C5 1 5. O R ,P T p-Q .5 r 'T -Z4 I Q 'Z' 1 4. :D R5 T 4 'I' :iz ,- O 4 P-d .F , , i. 1 m 4, Y 25: O N - CD 'f' 0 Q :Q f J. C A '-4 y + Q S O 4, . ,L Q3 ,g 1 '3' O Cn Q if l .L rv SD .L A D.. p-A 1 , + + 4- CD O Q J I .5 ,L CD O 4 3. f-r D D1 E 'Q 4 SE CD G A 4 4- ' 11 l + 5 Q '. 1 j- Z 5 1 4 E ' T 'A U1 T O -L 33 P4 fa L . . + + .IQ + ++++++++++++++++++++++ +++++++++++++++++++++++ M. D. CRIUEN CI-ms. L. BARTON Ll T. BAILEY Crippen KL Bailey Co. F um z'z'w'5 Re-Upholstering, Re-Finishing, Repairing, Special Cabinet Wo1'k. Goods Packed and Stored. 475 Main Street East ROCHESTER,N.Y1 H Phone 1888 Bell Phone 4529 M in The ift Store 144 Main St. East E. J. Scheer Kc Co. jewelers and Sz'!'z2e1f5mz'flz5 Largest and Finest Iewelry Store in Rochester INTERPRES ADVERTISER ELEVEN REASONS WR Wi" Ye to VlSlt Us Before Buying. An inspection of our stock and acquaintance With our methods will give you full confidence as to the following advantages: . 1. W'd t t O ort 'r' l l- Q - .1 U,:-.z.zif:E2:gf.s WO1.:j...g1g11seS1.gjsf.s1. . . c 111 IS VV1 in M - 3' Choice selections specilal inducements xiii ' 4- HOHCSUY made goods may be offered elsewhere QD STATE F - 5. Courteous treatment MZRKE-I-"J J' 6. Wrongs cheerfully righted I Sly I 7. All home furnishings under one roof f l ' X 8. Low plain figure prices '1' ' o ' ll ix Q V 9. ne prlce to'a v ' E I 1 10. Easy and satisfactory chooslng EEE E1 N-ml I - - aggg h I 11. Increased satisfaction as the features of comfort ' E m and durability are tested by time -J ' ' T1 1 f H B GRAVES' HOME 1, ' ' S H I N if-stef FURNI G HOUSE BARBER 85 BERGMAN ailumllll TRIANGLE BLDG. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 40 INTERPRES ADVERTISER P. Fahy Market F in e Me cz if and Prowlions Both Phones 52 to 58 ANDREW STREET 155 to 165 FRONT STREET Smart Tailoring for Smart Dressers Let Me Show You JOHN L. SCHUEY 1 East Ave., Liberty Bldg. Have you tried F oote's India Teas and Fresh Roasted Coffees? They are the best. Telephone your order and it will receive prompt attention. The Himalaya Tea Co. Home Phone 2750 111 Cutler Building Baseball Schedule 1907 April 6-Cornell at Ithaca H I0--Rochester EIGL. Rochester u 11 H 25-St. Bonaventure at Allegheny H 26-Alfred at Alfred H 27-Keulca at Keulca I-Hohart at Geneva 4-Hobart at Rochester 7-St. Johns at Manilus 8-Colgate at Hamilton 9-Union at Schenectady 11-R. P. I. at Troy H 14-Syracuse at Rochester H 18-Niagara at Rochester 22-Hamilton at Rochester H 25-Hamilton at Clinton 27-St. Bonaventure at Rochester 31-Colgate at Rochester May ri ii u rr u at na Niagara at Niagara June 4- U I5-Alumni at Rochester Samuel W. Levis DEALER IN High-Grade Musical Goods Pianos, Organs, Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Mandolins, Etc. STRINGS for ALL INSTRUVMENTS Latest Hits in Vocal and Instrumental Music, 1Oc and 18c. .39 SOUTH AVENUE OUND CORNER FROM MAIN STREET WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF H I G H - G R A D E Photographs AT A LOW PRICE CALL AT THE CC New!! Central Studio 373 IVIain St. E., Cutler Building RATES TO STUDENTS LOWER THAN ELSEWHERE 41 INTERPRES ADVERTISER WJ dow A" FUNERAL N S95 'Kr' -,fifwi iff CLINTON Avs.souTH so HPHONES zer Henry Oemiseh Mules and Facts C Are stubborn things. You canvt O' budge vem. The fact about our Lehlgh Coal V is that it's all coal. It is bright, gn g UI Shiny Coal, very hard, Very :eanhvery dpire, malies a red ' ' t re an asts a Ong tune. Smlhersmrtbs 0 H. F. Drake 553 Co. Y A R D : TWG EAST AVENUE 259 to 301 Sf. Paul Street Rochester- New York ?i,f1iZ5?f'f3pfIZ'EZiT 2785Egh5?sl7ri'tfeSf E. M. UPTON COAL CO. ..coAL.. M BRIGHT and CLEJIN OFFICE: 8 REYNOLDS ARCADE NE 187 BELL P 42 INTERPRES ADVERTISER -x-Q-1-Q:-z-ce-x-e-z-e-x-e-x-e-rfe'1-o-x-e-z-o-:-Q-te-x-we-1-fe-1449+Q-1-Q-1-Q-1-04-Q-1-Q-1-swQ-x-ea-ew-zefx-Q-1fi E 42 25 2 S2 Football Schedule 2 Q5 . ig 1907 2? September 21-Open . . ...... ..... . . 4? H 28-Syracuse . . .Syl-aguse 9 OClCOlJ81' 51NlagaTa - - . . R0Cl195te1' 'I' .. . Z 8-Colgate - - - - -Harmlton N M 12-St. Lawrence --Rochester 5 19-Hamilton ----- - -Rochester gg H 26-West Point .-... ...-- W est Point 5 November 2-Hohart ----. r - - -Rochester 9 H 9-Union. - Schenectady fi A- 16-Open... ..... Z 'I' Q-x-Q-z-Me-x-e4-efx-e-z-e-x-fr 11+ .2 -z- fe--1-fe-x-ee-1-tsl-z-Q-x-4a+4e-rfQ-11494-4:-r+49-1-Q-x 49 1 49 x-49 1-e Rochester Lime Company Alpha Portland and Akron Cements Manufacturers of the SNOW ELAKE LIME Wholesale and Retail Dealers in IVIASONS' SUPPLIES Oflice, 209 Main Street West Wo1'lcs at Brighton and Gates Chas. A. Prinz Ajihlgggs ibarbft :s0"'..' ..".v. '-.kstest mes I I 'b D p LW- ..........- -'D ' 174 MAIN STREET EAST W W ROCHESTER, N. Y. 3 43 INTERPRES ADVERTISER UP-TOT-DATE Dress Goods All the Time Ht SCO FIELDS 10th Floor, Chamber of Commerce Bldg. geaeaeaeaeaaae The Drawings used in this Volume of the Interpres Were made by Charles E. Ruttan aleaidalaleahal A Real Barber Shop Equipped With the most modern Appliances and with the best service obtainable. PRATT 81 BURoDoRF BASEMENT, EAST SIDE SAVINGS BANK Corner Clinton and Main Street East First the Qualify Next the Pffzre p -AT- 7 Renter s Grocery MEIGS ST. AND PARK AVE. Langslow Fowler Company MANUFACTURERS OF F urn im re Morris Chairs, Fancy Rockers and Mission Furniture. HARD WOOD KINDLING ROCHESTER, N. Y. F. sciiiegei eg sans r .. jfluruats .. Choice Flowers and Plants. Decorations for all Occasions 770 SOUTH AVENUE RocH12sTER, NY. 44 TABLE OF CONTENTS Additions, Recent, to Sibley Hall 24 Alma Mater .... 219 Alling Prize Debate . 31 Alpha Delta Phi . . 85 Alpha Sigma . 167 Athletics- Men . . . 99 Reviewed 100 Women . . 172 Banquets- l907 Junior . 199 1908 Freshman . . 199 1908 Sophomore 201 1909 Freshman . . 201 1909 Sophomore 203 1910 Freshman . . 203 Baseball- First Team . 122 Second Team . . 124 Basketball- First Team . 110 Second Team . . . 112 Boys' Club .... 180 Camden-Oakley Track Meet . 206 "Campus" Board . . 194 Chess Club .... 196 City Championship Meet 118 Classes ..... 27 Clubs and Doings . . 177 Commencement- Events of Week . 29 Class Day . . . 30 Alling Prize Debate . . 31 Commencement Exercises 32 Concerts, Musical . . 184 Conditions, His First . . 197 Debating, Freshman 196 Dedication . . 3 Delta Kappa Epsilon . 89 Delta Upsilon . . . 87 "Doc" Reviews Season . 100 Dramatics . . . 186 Eastman Building 211 Ethics, Class in . 71 Faculty . 13 Football- First Team . 104 Second Team 106 Foreword . Fraternities . Freshman Class- Men . . Women . Freshman Debating Freshman Primer Geneva Trip . Glee Club- Men's . Women's . Greek Philosophy Hellenic Council Hockey . . Index to Advertisers Indoor Track . Interclass Athletics Intercollegiate Meet "Interpres" Board- Men's . Women's junior Class- Men . . Women . Junior Promenade Junior Whist . Literary . . Magistrate . Mandolin Club "Minions" . . Morey's Letter Musical Clubs- Men's . Womenls . Officers . Orchestra . Otis . . Phi Beta Kappa Phi Epsilon . Primer, Freshman Psi Upsilon . . Real Life . Recollections . Records, Track "Reserves" . . Retrospects . Review of Athletics Science Club .


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