University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 269
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 269 of the 1909 volume:
The 1909 Interpres
THE DU Bois PRESS
PRINTERS AND DESIGNERS OF CATALOGUES
NEWARK, NEW YORK
Blun- Wann- IS'FIUISb6I5AI5T
F0ll0VS'YOU'SG6'AUGg -vo by
PK Se- P0 - e-c'A.Ss-
THE MEN 011 THE JUNIOR CLASS
Q4 mi i g
Gfbts JBooI-1 ig 1RespectfullQ Eebicateb
Er. Zbavib Saygne mill, JLUL. ID.,
llbresibent of the
University of 1Rocbeeter. 188851896
THE INTERPRES 9
DAVID JAYN E HILL.
MGNG the distinguished names that adorn the records of our Uni-
versity there is none more highly honored by the present generation
of students or more fondly cherished by the great body of the
alumni than that of our former president, David Jayne Hill. It is therefore
with a peculiar sense of pride that we dedicate this volume to the man who
devoted a valuable part of his life to the interests of our Alma Mater and
who now holds an honored place in the front rank of American diplomat-
ists. His life, still in its prime, has bee11 marked by a succession of bril-
liant achievements which have conferred upon him distinction as a student, a
scholar, a teacher, an administrator, an author, and a statesman, and which
present to the student body of today a career both to admire and to emulate.
Born in Plainnelcl, N. J., june 10, 1850, he early showed a taste for intel-
lectual pursuits and after a thorough course of preparatory and collegiate
study was graduated from Bucknell University in 1874. The reputation that
he gained in college is evident from the fact that after serving two years as
professor of rhetoric he was unanimously chosen to the presidency of his
own Alma Mater, when he was himself only twenty-nine years of age-the
youngest American college president. In this position he showed unusual
administrative ability, reorganizing and giving new life to the institution. lt
was here that he began his literary career, publishing biographies of "lWash-
ington Irving" and "l7Villiam Cullen Bryant," also a new series of text-books,
including the "Elements of Rhetoric and Compositionf' the 'Science of Rhet-
oric," the "Elements of Logic," and the "Elements of Psychology"-all of
which were distinguished for clear analytic arrangement and careful scien-
tinc treatment. His growing appreciation and grasp of social problems are
seen in two books also published at this time, the "Social Influence of Chris-
tianity," and the "Principles and Fallacies of Socialism." During the ten
years that he was president of Bucknell University he gained a national
reputation as a man who combined broad and accurate scholarship with
administrative capacity of a high order as well as superior gifts as a writer
In 1888 he was called to the presidency of the University of Rochester,
a position which he held for eight years. His administration at Rochester
marked the transition from the old to the new regime. Under his supervision
the curriculum was expanded to meet more fully the demands of modern life.
He emphasized the liberal nature and non-sectarian character of higher edu-
cation. He bent his energies to enlarging the scope and increasing the
usefulness of the institution as a seat of learning. He also revealed in a
striking way the power of a renned personality. By his courteous manner he
10 THE INTERPRES
drew the student body into cordial support of all his plans, and became a con-
spicuous and attractive figure in the social and public life of the whole com-
munity. By the charms of his presence, the grace of his oratory and his catholic
sympathies, he won an enviable distinction as a citizen and a representative
man. He moreover added to his literary fame by the publication of one of
his most important works, entitled 'fGenetic Philosophy," which presented in
a new light the accepted facts of evolution and suggested a scientific recon-
ciliation between such extreme theories as those embodied in the absolute
idealism of Hegel and the synthetic philosophy of Spencer. He also wrote
at this time an important essay on 'flnternational Justice," in which we may
perhaps discern the unconscious beginnings of his diplomatic career. His
increasing interest in public affairs is evident in the growing frequency of his
appearance on the political platform, as well as in the publication of a popular
treatise on "Einance,', which was used as a campaign document in 1896. The
strong conviction that a wider and more attractive field of activity lay before
him led to his resignation as college president-but not to the breaking of the
ties of friendship which bound him to Rochester.
The regret that was felt by all the friends of liberal education at the
severance of his official relation to the University has in part been dissipated
by the remarkable success that has attended him in his new career. To prepare
himself more fully for his future work he spent nearly three years in the
study of the public law and diplomacy of Europe. The first public recog-
nition of his qualifications as a diplomat was made in 1898, when he was
appointed first assistant secretary of state at Wfashington and was brought
into close official relations with Secretary John Hay and President McKinley.
Wliile occupying this position he not only took an active part in the negotia-
tions relating to the Ear Eastern Question, but also delivered courses of
lectures on European diplomacy in the School of Comparative jurisprudence
connected with the Columbian fnow the George W'ashingtonj University,
besides publishing important tractates upon the f'Conception and Realization
of Neutrality," and the "Life and VVork, of Hugo Grotiusf' In 1903 he was
appointed envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Switzerland,
whence he was transferred in 1905 to the Netherlands. In connection with
this latter position he was appointed plenipotentiary delegate to the Second
Peace Conference at the Hague. These successive appointments indicate in
an unmistakable manner the great confidence reposed in him by the govern-
ment at Wasliiiigton. But the strongest evidence of his unqualified success
as a representative of our country abroad was his designation by President
Roosevelt as ambassador to Berlin. "The design of the President and the
Secretary of State in choosing Mr. Hill," to quote the language of the VVash-
ington authorities in referring to this promotion, "was to choose the man who
of all the men in the diplomatic service was best fitted for this particular
position-a position of the very first order in honor and responsibility, and
one to which therefore it was deemed well to send a skilled diplomat, a
student, a speaker, an authority on international law, a learned German
THE INTERPRES 11
scholar who had served with signal ability as assistant secretary of state
under john I-Iay and as foreign minister in two successive posts, in the last
of which he had rendered marked service in connection with The Hague
peace conference." It is a question whether any diplomat ever received a
stronger endorsement from his own government. During the comparatively
short period of ten years Doctor I-Iill has thus achieved a success in public
life which has even surpassed that which had already crowned his career as
an educator, and has fully met the sanguine hopes of his most devoted friends.
In the midst of the many duties that have attended his diplomatic work
it is a pleasure to record the fact that he has lost none of his original tastes
as a scholar, and has been able to make a new and valuable contribution to
American literature. Perhaps the most enduring monument to his fame
will be the historical work which he has planned and in part executed, namely,
the "History of Diplomacy in the International Development of Europe." Of
the six large volumes proposed for this history two have already appeared
and have received Hattering words of appreciation from both American and
foreign critics. It is worthy of note that this work was formally presented
to the French Institute in a eulogistic address by Professor Boutroux of the
University of Paris, who called attention to its philosophical spirit, its impar-
tial treatment and its great historical value. It was also made the subject of
a highly appreciative review written by the Swiss philosopher, Professor
Millioud of the University of Lausanne. In recognition of the large amount
of work done upon this history while the author was in Switzerland, the
University of Geneva conferred upon him the honorary degree of HDoctor of
Letters." The distinction which Doctor I-Iill has achieved as a scholar and
historian has already been recognized in Germany by an invitation extended
to him to present an address before the International Congress of Historical
Sciences to be held in Berlin during the present year.
If there is anything in the life of Doctor I-Iill even more to be admired
than the great work he has accomplished and the bright laurels he has won, it
is the fact that throughout his whole career he has preserved the classic
qualities of the true gentleman. Courteous in his manners, simple and
refined in his tastes, regardful of the feelings of others, devoid of envy and
resentment, calm in the face of annoyance, guided by reason and not by
impulse, faithful to his friends and forgiving to his enemies, he has drawn
about him a vast circle of confreres, who have found in him companionship
and inspiration. He has shown that the development of a symmetrical and
well-finished character is a part of one's life work quite as highly appreciated
by discerning minds as important contributions to literature or great achieve-
ments inthe political world. With such a record and such a character we
are proud to claim him as one of our associates, and one whose name and
influence form a part of the history of our Alma Mater.
Wfhen, on Friday morning, February 7th, 1908,
death removed from among our number one of our most
beloved Professors, the Whole college mourned their loss
and the individual undergraduate whose fortune it was
to know Professor Mixer in life felt peculiarly that he
had lost a friend and a living example and ideal of true
Christian manhood combined with those rare qualities
which go to make up a perfect gentleman.
Professor Mixer was born in 1822, at Forestville,
Chautauqua County. He graduated from Colgate Uni-
versity in 1848 and in 1850 became a tutor at the Univer-
sity of Rochester. Prom that time until his death he was
connected with the University almost constantly, the only
interruptions being two trips abroad in order to study the
modern languages, and the six years during which he was
professor of Modern Languages at the University of
Chicago. Prom 1867 to 1904 he served continuously on
the faculty as head of the department of Modern Lan-
guages, and since 1904 he has been emeritus professor in
the same department.
ALBERT HARRISON MIXER
2, 1 "X ' W -
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BOARDO EDITORS Aww
Gl'l'lldS . ,
Faczzlly cmd Classes .
A flzlcfics cmd OI'g'GlIf.S'llf1'OllS
,.'l.S.S'l'SfflIllL Bzzs'z'7mss llfllllllgfl'
EDITOR-I N-C111 El'
NIAN AGI NG IEDITOR
Raymond A. Taylor
Herbert E. Hanford
lf. Stuart Chapin
Harry H. Servis
. Charles T. Goodsell
Fred E. Van Veehten
. . Leo D. Hayes
THE INTERPRES 17
TABLE OF CONTENTS
rXLI.ING .PRIZE DEBATE 102
ALP!-TA DELTA PHI . 105
,-ALUMNI . . 119
.TXT1-I LETICS 145
1fv1XSKETIi.XL1 ,.... 155
BASKETBALL TEAM, TUE SECOND 158
LSASKETHALL TEAMS, TQIECORDS UF 142
1.5O.XRD OF EDITORS . . . 15
CALENDAR . . 19
CAMPUS BOARD, T1-LE . 192
C1-11uST1AN LTNION, ,THE . 194
CLASS BANOUETS . 195
CLASS DAY EXERCISES 98
CLUBS AND DOINGS 175
COMMENCEMENT . 95
COMMENCEMENT SONG . 99
DEDICATLON . . 7
DELTA TQAPPA EPSILQN . 109
DELTA UPSILON . 107
DRAMATICS . 183
FACULTY, TI'1E ..... 23
FACULTY AT THE CAVE OF POLYP1-TEMUS, 'THE . 202
FOOTBALL ...... 149
FOOTBALL TEAM, THE SECOND 152
FCAOTBALL TEAMS, RECORDS OF 137
FORMER FRATERNITIES . 144
FRATERNITIES . . 103
FRESHMAN CLASS 87
GRINDS . 201
H. VV. C. 189
115' THE INTERPRES
171l2I.LIENIC COUNCIL 104
TNTIZRCLASS ATHLETICS . 173
TNTERPRES BOARD . 193
TNTIZRPRES BOARDS . 120
TNTERPRIZSV, PTISTORY OF 128
JUNIOR CLASS . 49
JUNIOR CLASS SONG 80
JUNIOR PROM . 188
JUNIOR XMHIST CLUB 187
ATUSICAI. CLUIIS . . 179
PATI-I F181-IROUG1-I COLL, TI-IE . 205
PIII BETA :KAPPA . . . 117
PIII EPSILON ...... 115
PREXY'S TXITILLIONS, A LIGHT HEADED OPERA . 216
PROFESSOR KTIXISR .... 13
PSI U1'SII.ON . 111
RECORDS . . 164
REX"I1EXN' OF SEASON . . 146
ROAD TO fll. B. K. TOWN, TI-IE . 118
SCIENCE CLUII, THE . 191
SENIOR CLASS .... 39
SENIOR-FACULTY GAME, THE . 169
SENIOR TATISTORICAL SOCIETY., THE 190
SOPHOMORI3 CLASS . . . 81
SOIIHOMORE EXHIIIITION . 178
SOPH JOLL . . 186
TENNIS . . . 171
THETA DELTA CHI . 113
TRACK . . 159
TRUSTEES . . 21
UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 177
VVEARERS OF THE HRH
THE INTERPRES Q19
Ap r. 25.
Spring term opens.
Sophomore Banquet at Batavia.
Baseball at Ithaca. Cornell 10, Rochester 1.
Concert at Albion. Fay toots in his sleep.
lllontre moi at Psi U House linds lost chord.
At Alleghany-St. Bonaventure 5, Rochester 2.
Concert at Pittsford. The usual highly critical audience.
At Geneva-Rochester 10, Hobart 1.
1-lome Concert at Gym. Wfell secured roof stands the strain.
At Rochester-Rochester 5, Hobart 0.
At Manlius-Rochester 10, St. Johns 2.
At Hamilton-Colgate 4, Rochester 3.
At Schenectady-Rochester 2, Union 0.
At Rochester-Syracuse 9, Rochester 5.
Soph Ioll in Gym. 1909 shows the college.
At Rochester-Rochester 1, Niagara 0.
At Rochester-Rochester 13, Hamilton 4.
At Clinton-Rochester 6, Hamilton 4.
At Rochester-Rochester 6, Colgate 2.
At Niagara-Rochester 3, Niagara 1.
Term exams begin. Price of oil advances.
Senior Farce in Gym. " Rogf' disguised
sued all over town by admiring young men.
Alling Prize Debate. Seniors buy up judges as usual.
Commencement Exercises at Third Presbyterian Church. Senior Ball
College opens for the year. Under classes hold select young tea-party
on the green. Mass meeting in Gym in interests of athletics.
Football at Syracuse-Syracuse 40, Rochester 6.
At Rochester-Niagara 16, Rochester 7.
At Hamilton-Colgate 41, Rochester 0.
Soph Proclamations appear. Q
Freshmen reply. Prexie and the police butt in, and then butt out.
At Canandaigua-Rochester 5, St. Lawrence 0.
At Rochester-Rochester 26, Hamilton 9.
Freshmen lick Sophs, 16 to 6.
At West Point-Army 30, Rochester 0.
At Rochester-Rochester 11, Hobart 6.
as a fair young thing is pur-
20 THE INTERPRES'
Nov 9. At Schenectady-Rochester 4, Union 0.
Nov 16 At Rochester-Rochester 22, R. P. 1. 0.
Nov. 19 Juniors entertain in Gym.
Nov. 22. Interclass basketball-Juniors 20, Freshmen 12. Sophomores 29, Sen
iors 11. .
Nov 26 Juniors 27, Sophomores 10. Freshmen 32, Seniors 20.
Dec. 6 Basketball at Ithaca-Cornell 30, Rochester 19.
Dec. 7 Juniors 32, Seniors 11. Sophomores 34, Freshmen 11. Juniors cliam
pions for third successive year.
Dec. 18-21. Term exams.
Dec. 20 At RochesterWRochester 21, Yale 20.
Jan. 1 Junior Prom scores big success.
Jan. 7 VVinter term opens.
Jan. 10 Soph smoker in Gym.
Jan. 11 At Rochester-Rochester 34, Union 8.
Jan. 16 At Syracuse-Syracuse 29, Rochester 5.
Jan. 18 At Rochester-Rochester 30, Cornell 9.
Jan. 21 Junior Wliist Club at Phi Epsilon House.
Jan. 25 At Rochester-Rochester 23, VVil1iams 9.
Jan. 30 Day of Prayer for colleges.
Feb. 1. At Rochester-Rochester 26, Hamilton 15.
Feb. 7. At Clinton-Rochester 34, Hamilton 25.
Feb. 8. At Schenectady-Rochester 24, Union 16.
Feb. 10. At Canton-St. Lawrence 41, Rochester 15.
Feb. 11. Junior VVhisters play hockey in the Gym.
Feb. 15. At Rochester-Oberlin 14, Rochester 9.
Feb. 18. Freshman Smoker in Gym.
Feb. 20. Soph Ex. Kenyon wins, Barss second.
Feb. 22. At Rochester-PennSylvania 25, Rochester 21.
Mar. 2. College Play at Lyceum--"All the Comforts of Home."
Mar 6. At Rochester-Syracuse 21, Rochester 15,
Mar 17-20. Term exams. More oil.
Apr. 11. Theta Pi Sigma.
Apr. 17. Chapel seats migrate. Bryan expatiates in Gym.
Apr. 21. Home Concert in Gym.
Apr. 25. Baseball at Alfred. Rochester 25, Alfred 2.
Apr. 27. Pre-xy sings solo in Chapel.
Chapel suspended on account of absence of congregation. At Roches
ter-Penn. State 7, Rochester 3.
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THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
LEWIS P. Ross, President ....
60 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y.
bl. SLOAT FASSETT, LL. D., First Vice-President .
QClass of 18753 Elmira, N. Y.
YVILLIAM S. ELY, A. M., M. D., Second Vice-President
CC1ass of 18613 38 S. Fitzhugh Street, Rochester, N. Y.
CHARLES M. VVILLIAMS, A. B., Secretary . . .
CC1ass of 18713 710 WVi1cler Building, Rochester, N. Y.
JOSEPH T. ALLING, A. M., Treasurer ....
CC1ass of 18763 68 Exchange Street, Rochester, N. Y.
ROl13E1ZT S. MRCARTI-IUR, D. D., LL. D. . . . .
CClass of 18673 358 VVest 57th Street, New York, N. Y.
JOIIN 1-1. DEANE, A. M. ..,.. .
CClass of 18663 35 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
JOI-IN P. MUNN, A. B., M. D ......
tClass of 18703 18 West 58th Street, New York, N. Y.
GEORGE C. HOLLISTER, B. S. .... .
CC1ass of 18773 4 Granger Place, Rochester, N. Y.
PIENRY C. VEDDER, D. D .... .
CClass of 18733 Chester, Pa.
RUEUS A. SIBLEY, .....
240 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y.
VVALTER S. HUBBELL, A. B. . . . . . .
CClass of 18713 605 XVilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
DAVID 1. 1'1ILL, LL. D. ...... .
United States Legation, Berlin, Germany.
YANDREW I. TOWNSEND . . .
RUST-1 RHEES, D. D., LL. D. . . .
440 University Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN B. CALVERT, D. D .......
CClass of 18763 Iotter Bldg., 38 Park Row, New York, N. Y.
ALBERT 1-1. 1'1ARRIS, A. B ...... .
CClass of 18813 Grand Central Station, New York, N. Y.
YYILLIAM R. TAYLOR, D. D. . . . . . .
13 Prince Street, Rochester, N. Y.
L. EMMETT HOLT, A. M., M. D., LL. D., D. S. C. . .
CClass of 18753 14 VVest 55th Street, New York, N. Y.
ALBERT R. PRITCIIARD, A. B. ..... .
4 Argyle Street, Rochester, N. Y.
CI-IARLES W. MCCUTCI-IEON . . .
95 Broad Street, New York, N. Y.
ADELBERT CRONISE, A. M .......
CClass of 18773 602 VVilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
WILLI.fx1vI B. HALE, A. M .......
CClass of 18853 Aqueduct liuilding, Rochester, N. Y.
EUGENE COSS DENTON . , , , , ,
fClasS of 18873 232 Powers Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
"' Resigned 1906. .
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RUSH RHEES, LL. D.
Amherst College, 1883, A. M. Amherst
1897, LL. D. Amherst, 1900, D. D. Colgate,
1901gA. A. fI1.,1IJ.B.K.
'Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst
College, 1883-85, Student in the Hartford
Theological Seminary, 1885-885 Pastor of the
Middle Street Baptist Church, Portsmouth,
N. H., 1889-925 Associate Professor of New
Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theo-
logical Institution, 1892-94, Professor of New
Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theo-
logical Institution, 1894-1900, President of
the University of Rochester and Burbank Pro-
fessor of Biblical Literature since 1900, Au-
thor of " The Life of jesus of Nazareth, a
SAMUEL ALLAN LATTIMORE, Ph. D., LL. D.
Professor of Chemistry.
DePauw University, 1850, Ph. D. Indiana
Asbury University and Iowa Wfesleyan Uni-
versity, LL. D. Hamilton College, 1872 5 ilf. Y.g
QD. B. K.
Tutor in Greek, 1850-523 and Professor in
Greek, 1852-60, DePauw University, Profes-
sor of Chemistry, Genesee College, 1860-675
Professor of Chemistry, University of Roches-
ter, since 1867 3 Acting President, University
of Rochester, 1896-98, Member American
Chemical Society, Fellow of the American
Association for the advancement of Science.
JOSEPH PIENRY GILMORE, P1-1. D.
Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English,
Brown University, 18585 Newton Theologi-
cal Institution, 18613 Ph. D. Brown Univer-
sity, 1892 g A. K. E. 3 III. B. K.
Instructor in Hebrew, Newton Theological
Institution, 1861-62, Pastor of the Eirst Bap-
tist Church, Eisherville, now Penacook, N. H.,
1862-64, Private Secretary to Governor Gil-
more, and Editor of " Concord Daily Moni-
tor," 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 " Little Maryf' " Art of Expres-
sion," " He Leadeth Me," 'K Outlines of
Logic," " Outlines of Rhetoric," "Familiar
Chats About Books and Reading," " Outlines
of the Art of Expressionf, "English Language
and its Early Literature," " Outlines of Eng-
lish and American Literature," etc. Compiler
of 'cThe Intermediate Speaker," " The Pri-
mary School Speaker," " VVedlock: Selections
from the Poets." Editor of 4' Academic
Otis :HALL ROBINSON, PH. D.
Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy.
University of Rochester, 1861, A. M. Uni-
versity of Rochester, 1864 5 Ph. D. Ottawa
University, 1894, A. A. CID. g fir. B. K.
Lawyer, Rochester, N. Y., 1863-65, Tutor
in Mathematics, University of Rochester.
1864-67, Assistant Librarian, 1866-68, Li-
brarian, 1868-89, Assistant Professor of
Mathematics, 1867-69, Professor of Mathe-
matics, 1869-84, Professor of Mathematics
and Natural Philosophy, 1884-91, Professor
of Natural Philosophy, 1891-1903, Emeritus
Professor of Natural Philosophy, since 1903.
Member of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
.. V. .
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XNYILLIAM CAREY MOREY, PH. D., D. C. L.
Wfatson Professor of History and Political
University of Rochester, 1868, Rochester
Theological Seminary, 1868-69, A. M. Uni-
versity of Rochester, 1871, Ph. D. Franklin
College, 1881, D. C. L. Denison University,
1903, A. Ag CID., KID. B. K.
Enlisted in Union Army, 1862, promoted to
Second Lieutenant, 1863, First Lieutenant
and Captain, 1864. VVas brevetted Major and
Lieutenant Colonel " for gallant and meritori-
ous services cluring the war," 1865. Tutor of
Latin, University of Rochester, 1869-70, Pro-
fessor of History and English Literature, Kal-
amazoo College, 1870-72, Professor of Latin
Language and Literature, University of Roch-
ester, 1873-77, Professor of Latin and His-
tory, 1877-83 , Professor of History and Polit-
ical Science since 1883. Organized the Rey-
nolds Library, Member of American Histor-
-ical Society, American Academy of Political
and Social Science, American Political Sci-
-ence Association, American Society of Inter--
national Law. Author of " Outlines of
Roman Law," " Rome and the Provinces ,V
" Outlines of Roman History,'! " Government
of New York ,U " Outlines of Greek History,"
"Outlines of Ancient History," etc.
I'IENRY FAIRFIELD BURTON, A. M.
Professor of Latin.
University of Michigan, 1872, CID. B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Denison Uni-
versity, 1872-74, Instructor in Latin, Univer-
sity of Michigan, 1874-75, at the University
of Leipsic, 1875-77, Assistant Professor of
Latin, University of Rochester, 187 7-83, Pro-
fessor of Latin, since 1883, Acting President,
University of Rochester, 1898-1900. Member
of the American Philological Association,
American Oriental Society, Archaeological
Institute of America.
GEORGE MATHER FORBES, A. M.
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy.
University of Rochester, 1878, A. M., 1881 ,
Student in Germany and France, 1874-75,
Assistant Professor of Greek, University of
Rochester, 1881-86, Professor of Greek, 1886-
92, Professor of Greek and Logic, 1892-94,
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, since
189-l. Member of the Society for the Scientific
Study of Education, Member of National So-
ciety for Promotion of Industrial Education,
Member American Social Science Association,
Member of College Teachers of Education.
I-IERM,-iN LEROY FAIRCHILD, B. S.
Professor of Geology, Curator of the
Cornel1 University, 1874, A. Y., 2. E.
Professor of Natural Science, Wyoming
Seminary, Kingston, Pa., 1874-7 6, Lecturer in
Natural Science in New York City, and in
Geology in Cooper Union, 1877-88, Record-
ing Secretary of New York Academy of Sci-
ences, 1885-88, Professor of Geology and
Natural History, University of Rochester,
since 1888, President of Rochester Academy
of Science, 1889-1901, Secretary of the Geo-
logical Society of America, 1890-1906. Has
held various offices in the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, including
Chairmanship of Section E QGeologyj in 1898.
Author of many articles in scientific journals.
later writings being especially on the glacial
geology of western and central New Y ork,
Revision of LeConte's " Elements of Geologyf'
CHARLES WRIGHT DODGE, M. S.
Professor of Biology and Curator of the
University of Michigan, 18863 M. S., 18893
A. Y.3 CID. B. K.
Instructor in Biology, University of Roch-
ester, 1890-923 Professor of Biology, since
1892. Fellow of American Association for the
Advancement of Science3 of the Rochester
Academy of Medicineg President Rochester
Academy of Science, 1902-19033 Member of
the American Naturalistsg Member of Ameri-
can Public Health Association 3 Member of
Biological Society of VVashington3 Member of
National Geographic Society3 Associate Mem-
ber of American Ornithologists' Union 3 Presi-
dent of New York State Science Teachers' As-
sociation f1900j. Author of " Introduction to
Elementary Practical Biology."
1'1ENRY EDMUND LAXVRENCE, A. B.
I-Iarris Professor of Physics.
University of Rochester, 18893 A. A. 111.3
LID. B. K.3 E. E.
Instructor in Physics, Cornell University,
1892-943 Instructor in Physics, University of
Rochester, 1894-963 Associate Professor of
Physics, 1896-19013 Professor of Physics,
since 1901. Fellow of the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Scienceg Member
of the American Physical Society.
RYLAND NIORRIS IQENDRICK, A. B.
Munro Professor of Greek
University of Rochester, 1889, A. B., Yale,
189Og111. Y., Q. B. K.
Student at University of Rochester and
Rochester Theological Seminary, 1890-91, In-
structor in the Latin Department, University
of Rochester, 1891-92, lnstructor in Latin and
Greek, 1892-945 Student at the University of
Berlin and in Athens, 1894-96, Instructor in
Greek, University of Rochester, 1896-99,
Munro Professor of Greek, since 1899.
1iIENDRICK PHILANDER Srnzon, A. B.
Professor of German.
University of Rochester. 18893 A. K. E.,
CIP. B. K.
Teacher in Academy. Canandaigua, N. Y.,
University of Berlin, 1890-91, Instructor in
Modern Languages, University of Rochester,
1891-1902g Assistant Professor of Modern
Languages, 1902-O6g Professor of German,
CLARENCE ICING Moorua, PH. D.
Professor of Romanic Languages.
Harvard College, 1891, 411. B. K.
Graduate Student at Harvard University,
1897-98, Instructor in Modern Languages at
Belmont School, Belmont, Cal., 1898-1901,
Graduate Student at Leland Stanford, Jr.,
University, 1901-025 Student at the " Ecole
des Hautes Etudes H of Paris and the Univer-
sity of Madrid, 1902-03, Assistant Professor
of Romanic Languages, 1904-063 Professor
of Romanic Languages, since 1906.
ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE, PH. D.
Eayerweather Professor of Mathematics.
Yale College, 18995 CID. B. K. g E. E.
Ellen Battell Eldridge Fellow of Yale Uni-
versity, 1899-1901, Ph. D., 1901, Instructor
in Mathematics, Yale College, 1901-1905, As-
sistant Professor of Mathematics, University
of Rochester, 1905-06, Eayerweather Profes-
sor of Mathematics, since 1906, Member of
American Mathematical Society, Fellow of
American Association for Advancement of
Science, Member of Deutsche Mathematiker
Vereinigung, joint Author of Smith and
Gale's Analytic Geometry, Member of the
Council of the Association of Teachers of
Mathematics in the Middle States and Mary-
C1-1.xkL1zs Holsmc, Pr-1. D.
Assistant Professor of Latin.
State College of Kentucky, 18905 A. M.,
18925 Ph. D,, johns Hopkins, 18985 fb, B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Garrard Col-
lege, Lancaster, Ky., 1890-935 Fellow of the
johns Hopkins University, 1896-985 Student
at the American School of Classical Studies
in Rome. 1896-975 Instructor in Latin, Uni-
versity of Rochester, 1898-19055 Assistant
Professor of Latin, since 19055 Librarian,
1901-06. Author of various articles in philo-
XV11.1,1.xM D.xvToN MERR1z1.L, P1-1. D.
Assistant Professor of Biology.
University of Rochester. 18915 A. Y.:
CID. B. K.
lnstructor in Science, Wfaylancl Academy,
Beaver Dam, Wfis., 1891-945 KN-'estern Mili-
tary Academy, Upper Alton, Ill., 1894-95:
Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
1895-965 Fellow and Assistant in Botany,
ibid., 1896-995 Ph. D., ibid., 18985 Instructor
in Biology, University of Rochester, 1899-
19055 Assistant Professor of Biology, since
1905. Member of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science: Member of
the American Society of Nature Study.
JOHN ROTI-IWELL SLATER, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of English.
Harvard University, 1894, A. Y., fb. B. K.
Associate Editor of K' The Standardf' Chi-
cago, 1896-1903 3 Managing Editor of " The
Wforld T o-dayf' Chicago, 1903-1905, Assist-
ant Professor of English, University of Roch-
ester, since 1905.
HOWARD D.-XNIEL MINCHIN, PH. D.
Assistant 'Professor of Physics.
University of Michigan, 1899, A. M., 1903,
Ph. D., 1906, CID. B. K.
Principal High School, Niles, Mich., 1899-
19003 Post-graduate student in Physics and
Electro-Chemistry at University of Michigan,
1901-03, Instructor in Physics, Detroit Cen-
tral High School, 1900-03 g Instructor in
Astronomy and Physics, University of Roch-
ester, 1904-065 Assistant Professor of Phy-
sics, since l906g Member of Committee on
Revision of Course of Study of Chemistry in
the Schools of Michigan, 1903, Member New
York Science Teachers' Association g Member
Association of Teachers of Mathematics in the
Middle States and Maryland, Member Ameri-
can Physical Societyg Member Societe Eran-
caise de Physique, Paris. Author of " Reflec-
tion of Light by Colored Surfaces," H Distil-
lation and Purification of Mercury f' "Co-
efficient of Expansion of Fused Quartz," and
several articles on light.
THE INTERPRES U
FRIED L1':oN.Nx1en L.xMsoN, A. 13.
Instructor in Mathematics.
University of Rochester, 18965 111. E.g CIP. B. Ii.
Student Cornell, Summer 13985 Teacher
of Mathematics, The Cook .'Xcz1demy, Septem-
ber, 1896-190-1: T1'easu1'e1', The Cook Acad-
emy, july, 1896-190-Pg 1'j1'1l'lC1D2l1, The Cook
Acadeiny, June, 1900-190-ig 1,Qeg'istrz.11', Assist-
ant Tl'G21Sl1l'C1' and .lnsti'ncto1' in Hzithemutics.
University of Rochester, since 190-1.
1Z1:N1cs'r E. fiUR5!.INli.
Assistant in Chemistry LzLho1'zLto1'y.
University of Rochester, 1901 1 XII. Y.
1l1S'E1'L1CtOl' in Chemistry, Peddie Institute,
1902-033 Lzlboratory Assistamt, litooklyn
Girls' High School, 1904: Graduzite Student '
at johns Hopkins University, 1905-06.
4 THE INTERPRES
EUGENE BRYAN PATTONI, A. M.
Instructor in Political Economy.
Wfztsliiiigtoii University, l904g A. T. Q.
St. Louis Public Library, 1904-O55 Fellow
in Political Economy in the University of Chi-
cago, l905-07g A. M., ibici., l907g Menibei' of
the Amcljican Economic Association.
IEIERBERT ERNEST FOWLERV, B. S.
Instructor in Mathematics.
. University of Rochester, 1907.
Instructor in Matlieinatics, University of
Roclicster, since 1907.
THE INTERPRF S'
Cufxnuss C. S'rRoUo, M. D.
Director of Physical Education.
Tufts College, 18943 M. D., 19085 A. 'I'. A.:
A. K. K. thleclicalj.
Instructor in Classics. llurr and llurton
Seminary, Manchester, Yerinont, 189-l-95:
Student at Tufts Medical College, 1895-981
lnstructor in Physical Training, Tufts. 1896-
1905 3 Medical Director of Gymnasium atTu'lts.
1898-1905g Student at l'larvard Summer
School of Physical Training, 1898 and 19015
Director of Physical Training, Cniversity of
Rochester. since 1905.
ELl'Z.X1"3I2T111 1'1.xn1e1rz'i' DEN io.
Lecturer on the History of Art.
Mt. Holyoke Seminary. 1866g Ph. D., Uni-
versity of Heidelberg, 1898.
Teacher in Miss Eaton's School. Rochester,
1867-693 Vassar College, 1869-70: Lake Erie
Seminary, Painesville. Qhio, 1870-731 in Eu-
rope, 1873-755 Professor of German and the
History of Art, XNel1esley College. 1876-96:
at Leipzig University during leave of absence.
1883-85g at Universities of .llerlin and lfleidel-
berg, 1896-98g Lecturer on the History of
Art, University of Rochester. since 1902.
Author of 'K Life and 1fYork of Nicholas Pous-
sin," published in Leipsic Qin Gernianj. Lon-
don and New York. Translator of " Life of
Queen Louise of Prussiaf' from the German,
and K' Ramona " into German,
i'1'f'. 51:21. 1
, .,. ..
M , 3? ww X
mx , r 4, 3
V, I h ,..-: ,ggi-: .l:g: f,f:1
X -n EEE' 'Z Z' . '
o f 54: 3 Q
" 1 Qi, -
1 7 fi' -fi -I JL
I ,ad A "'
, X ,J4
llfn-ff P21 fm.
40 THE INTERPRES
OW' that another leaf is about to be turned in the book of college
classes, and we are about to enter the vast world of opportunities, it
seems fitting to look back over the last four years 'and see what has
been accomplished by the Class of Nought Eight.
XVe may have been green upon our entrance, but we were ripe enough
to see that there was something wrong, and when someone asked a Fresh-
man whether the college was the Sacred Heart Convent the crisis was at
hand. There was a remarkable ignorance not only on the part of strangers.
but even of Rochesterians, of the fact that there even was a college in Roch-
The Class of Nought Eight put on its thinking cap and very soon sur-
prised the upper classmen by appearing on the Campus with grey caps sur-
mounted by green buttons. This was the beginning of the 'K Do lt for Roch-
ester " spirit, and before long the citizens of Rochester began to sit up and
take notice. This custom of wearing freshman caps will, no doubt, continue
far into the future.
In our Sophomore year secret traits of some of the members of the class
began to disclose themselves. At Genesee we discovered that " jack " was
the champion five-mile cross country runner. Clt was said that he ran at a
terrible gait, only stopping for a moment to purchase a package of Uneeda
Biscuitj jack did not appear in the Arena again until his senior year, when
we find him chief of the fire department.
Our junior year is celebrated for the best junior prom. that-was ever
held at Rochester. lt was by far the most expensive and even then a sur-
plus was turned over to the treasury Csomething which has never happened
Our Senior year has not yet come to a close, but we have already insti-
tuted the custom of having social times over in the " Gym " at frequent
The Class of Nought Eight has contributed its share in all college
branches. Wfho was ever able to arouse college spirit and get a band as
easily as our cheer leader, " Liz "? NK'as there ever a faster pair of legs in
pants than those of 'K Biddie "? Wlhat class has ever produced an athletic
T H E I N T E R .P R E S 41
minister like X-Yood? There are many more who might be mentioned, but
these are only a few samples.
One of the fondest recollections in looking back over our college career.
which is now rapidly drawing' to a close, is our relations with the Faculty.
'l'hroug'h the able piloting of " .Prexy " we have reached this stage of our
journey with very few mishaps. XVC have received, through the paternal
advice of our dear old " Uncle Bill," a heritage which shall remain with us
to our dying day. Is a triangle sweet? Do we run because we are afraid or
are we afraid because we run? XVho of us will ever forget the principles
so thoroughly learned through the lectures of Prof. Forbes? Wle might
dwell upon the fond recollections of others also, U Gillief' " Lattief I' liiurtie "
and the rest. XVe love them all.
And now that we are about to leave the dear old halls of our flluzci
Mater and separate ourselves from the ties which for four years have held us
fast, may we go out into the world as worthy representatives of our college
and do all honor to our home beside the Genesee.
.V-Ind l10'ZL' ffm! our college zfays are pusi,
-Jud tw' are going 0111' .YL"Z'L'I'Uf mzyx,
.-'I Zmfletc'm'n' gfllllfll ic'c'H ofirzz- cas!
Upon these deal' dcpcilwd days,
.find fuiflz Olll' dclsslzzaiex Off will bc
In fancy by flu' Gclzcsccj
Ill fllllfvl' by flzc GUIICSCC,
And our dam' .Vilma ,lfCIfC1'.
f PWES '
CLA SS YELL
Kan able, an able, an able, ate,
Kan able, an able, an able, ate,
Ho wo, ho wo, Nought-eight, Nought-eight
Cherry Red and Steel Gray
President . . . . .
Poet . .
Historian . .
Prophet . . .
Master of Ceremonies
Pipe Orator . .
Tree Orator . T . .
Chairman Executive Committee
Chairman Senior Ball Committee .
Chairman Senior Farce Committee .
Captain Baseball Team . .
Captain Track Team . . .
Captain Basketball Team .
. Roy D. Anthony
Andrew I. Wariiei-, 2nd
, Raymond Eddy
. Arthur Allen
Charles D. Marsh
. Charles Purdy
. Harry Bloom
Percy A. Benedict
.A Leland F. Woocl
. Gregory 1. Martin
. Norman Stewart
. Harold DeB. Barss
. Harold E. Akerly
. Carlton E. Power
Arthur G. Pammenter
. . Samuel Porter
. Stephen L. Bidwell
. Maurice A. Wfilcler
THE INTEHPRES 43
l:l.xnor.n EDWARD AK121n.Y3 13 Amherst Street, Rochester.
Pre-technical. A. A. 111. Honor Roll Clj 3 Canoe Club Cl-Zj 3
Chess Club Cl-2j3 Assistant Business Manager 4' Campus " Q25 3
Manager " Campus " Q3j 3 Sophomore Exhibition CZD 3 junior
Prom. Committeeg Dramatic Club C3--lj 3 Chairman Senior Execu-
tive Committee 3 Hellenic Council Q45 3 Chairman Senior Club
non Howe ALLEN, 394 Wfest Avenue. Honeoye lfalls
Scientihc. Honor Roll QU3 Science Club Cl-2-353 Junior XfVl1l5t
Club CTOIITIIIULYGCQ Class Debating Club3 Assistant in Chemical Lab-
oratory Q2-3D 3 Librarian Science Club Q21 3 Assistant in Geological
Laboratory Q-lj g Chairman Students' Song Committee HD3 Class
Treasurer Q-lj 3 University Council Q-lj.
Rox' DAVID :ANT l-1oNx', 358 XVest Avenue, Rochester
Pre-technical. XII. Y. Chairman .lfreshman Reading Clubg Class
Banquet Committee C22 3 Machine Shop Assistant QZQ 3 Class Track
Team LZQ3 Sophomore Exhibition Committee3 Class Basketball
Team Q31 3 City Scholarship tl-2-3--lj 3 Alling Prize Debate C3j 3
Senior Historical Committee3 President Senior Class.
ERNEST l7R.xN1c1-1N .ll.xR1:15R, 562 Hamilton Street, Rochester
Scientific. QD. A. X. Entered as Sophomore from the University
of Wfisconsing Class Prophet Q3j3 President Sophomore Reading
Clubg Science Club Council QZJ3 First Vice-I-'resiclent Science
Club Q3j3 Assistant Physical Laboratory C2-3-lljg President Stu-
dents' Association 3 University Council Q-lj 3 Athletic Commit-
tee N. Y. S. I. A. U. fflj.
H.x1zoLD DEB1-o1s Binzss, 70 Meigs Street, Rochester
Classical. A. A. CID. Cflee Club C2-3-41 3 Honor Roll Cl-Zj 3 Secre-
tary '08 Reading Club QZJ 3 Delegate to Student Volunteer Con-
vention at Nashville, Tenn. QZDQ Sophomore Exhibition 3 Soph
JOllQ Literary Editor "lnterpres" C353 Speaker Class Banquet
C3j 3 Chapel Quartette C4j.
l"12RCv ALVIN BENEDICT, Pultneyville, N. Y.
Special. A. Y. Class Prophet Cl-453 Class Basketball Cl-2-3-4l-5,
Captain Class Basketball Team C2-35 3 Tennis Association C1-2-35 3
College Orchestra C2-35 3 College Mandolin Club C3-45 3 Class
Baseball C25 3 Banquet Committee Cl-25 3 Soph Ioll3 junior Prom.
Classical. A. K. E. Class Track Team C1-2-35 3 ,Captain Class
Track Team Cl5 3 Varsity Track Team C1-2-353 Captain Varsity
Track Team C35 5 Varsity Indoor Record in 22, 100, and 200 yard
dashesg Captain Class Track Team C45.
ity BLOOM, 79 Chatham Street, Rochester
Philosophical. Debating Society Cl-25 3 Executive Committee De-
bating Society C25 3 Librarian Historical Department C35 3 Librari-
an Economics Department C453 Assistant in Library Cl-2-3-453
Chairman Executive Committee Senior'Historical Society C453
Class Historian Chl-5, Representative of Boys' Evening Home in
IN TTTINCHMAN Bkooks, 53 Rowley Street, Rochester
Pre-technical. 1If. Y. Entered winter term, Sophomore year, from
the University of Pennsylvania3 Class Baseball Team C25 3 Univer-
sity Hockey Team C35 3 Business Manager K' lnterpres " C35 3 Uni-
versity Council 3 Alternate Alling Prize Debate
N EDXYIN BURR, SO Flint Street, Rochester
Classical. XII. Y. Class Football Team Cl-25 3 Captain Class Foot-
ball Team Cl5 3 Class Baseball Team C15 3 Class Banquet Commit
tee C153 Chairman Class Cap Committee C153 Soph loll Commit-
tee C253 Mandolin Club C2-3-el-5, Leader Mandolin Club C3-45
Delegate to Northfield C25 3 Assistant Manager Football Team C35
Manager Football Team C453 Speaker Class Banquet C25 3 Dele
gate to Hellenic Council C453 Boys' Club Committee C353 Glee
Club C45 .
MOND BRUCE TEDDY, 20-l East Avenue. Ontario Center, N. Y
Philosophical. CD. E. Class Secretary C45.
HIEN L12oN B1Dw1zi,i-, 73 Kenwood Avenue, Rochester
THE INTEHPRES 45
alOllN Denison il?OXN'l',lCR, 19 Thayer Street, Rochester.
Classical. Class .Football fl-Zj 3 Class ljaslcetball C1-Z-3-ill 3 Var-
sity Second Football Team tl-2-Sjg Varsity Second Basketball
.knnisox Llcnoy Hua., Fairport, N. Y.
Scientihc. QD. E. Entered in junior year from Colgate University.
Lipovn TQ.XNIJUl,PIl lQNl2lil..XNl3, 17 Joslyn l'lace. Lyons, N. Y.
Scientific. A. K. E. Class Track Team tl-2-3--ljg Holder ot
Yarsity record in broad jumpg Varsity Track Team Q2-3--lj 3 As-
sistant Manager of Yarsity Track Team C35 3 " llnterpres 'J Board
CSD: Class Secretary and Treasurer tfnjz Nominating' Commit-
Cn.xlu.12s l,D.xRIUs hl.XRSll, 65 Prince Street. Spencerport, Y.
Classical. A. A. 411. Class Secretary and Treasurer flbg lf'resi-
dent Class Debating' Club llj 3 Class Baseball Team Cl-21 3
Speaker Class llanquet Clj 1 Class l'resident Q25 5 l"resident Class
Reading Club C23 3 Sophomore ,lfxhibitiong Soph Vlollg Sophomore
Banquet Committeeg " flnterpres " lloard tresignedj g " Campus "
lloard Q-lj g Class Toastmaster C-lj.
Gluicsokr -lxxtics MixR'r1N, ll Beacon Street. Middletown, N.
lfhilosophical, fb. E. Sophomore llxhibitiong l"resident 'OS De-
bating' Society C2jg Class Qrator Q2-35: -lunior Prom. Commit-
teeg University Council C35 2 Class l'ipe Orator C-lj.
Cu.uu.15s EDMUND Mi2UL15Nnx'Ki5, 4 Upton Park, Rochester.
Scientific. XII. Y. Class liaslcetball Team fl-2-3-4D 5 Tennis
Team CU: Soph ulollp Mandolin Club Q3--Hg Chairman Iunior
lianquet Committee: Senior Nominating' Committeeg Senior Club
Committeeg Senior Historical Societyg Manager Musical Clubs
Gliorzcsiz XYII,t.tixar Moizms, 1-L6 South Goodman Street, Rochester.
T Classical. Xlf. Y. 'K Campus T' Board C2-3D 3 Editor - in - chief
" Campus U C3-iljg Tennis Association ffl-2-Sjg Runner up in
championship doubles f2jg junior Wfhist Club Committeeg City
Scholarship Cl-2-3--U g Senior Historical Society
46' THE INTERPRES
ARTHUR Tieioxrxs P.xMM1zAlrTIzR, 96 Park Avenue. Irondequoit, N. Y
Philosophical. G. A. X. Class Basketball Team Cl-2-3-453 Cap-
tain Class Basketball Team Cljg Class Baseball Team Cl-2-3j3
Class Yice-President C253 Toastmaster C3j 3 Manager Soph Iollg
junior Prom. COll'l1'lllllECCQ Manager Baseball Team C3j3 junior
lllhist Club Committee3 Varsity Second Basketball Team C25
Hellenic Council C3-4j3 Class Executive Committee C4j3 Chair-
man Senior lfarce C4j.
ERT FRANCIS PAYIOUR, ' 537 Averill Avenue, Rochester
Scientific. 1If. Y. Soph joll COlUl'l1l't'C6CQ junior Prom. Committeeg
Dramatic Club Cl-2-3-4D 3 Assistant Manager Dramatic Club C353
University Council C35 3 Manager Dramatic Club Cilj.
UEL PORTER, 133 Plymouth Avenue. Elba, N. Y
Classical. Captain Class Baseball Team Cl-323 Class Baseball
Team C2j3 Class Track Team C213 Varsity Second Football
Team C223 Class Football Team C2j3 Second Prize Sophomore
iEXl'lllDl'ElO11Q Soph ,Toll Committee3 Captain Baseball Reserves C31 3
Captain Class Baseball Team Cell 3 Student Room Committee.
C.-xRLE'roN :ELDERKIN POXNVER3 29 Thayer Street, Rochester
Pre-technicalf A. K. E. Class Basketball Cl-2-353 Class Track
Team Cl-Zj 3 Captain Class Track Team C2j 3 Varsity Track Team
Cl-253 Soph joll Committee: Soph JOllQ Speaker Class Banquet
C2j 3 Secretary Athletic Council C35 3 Second Basketball Team CZD 3
Iunior Prom. Committeeg Chairman Senior Ball Committee. p
N ToDD PRYOR3 50 Gorsline Street, Rochester.
Scientific. A. A. CD. Orchestra Cl-2-353 Class Track Team C233
Class Football Team C223 Soph Iollg Assistant Manager Basket-
ball C3j 3 Manager Basketball C4j.
RLIES D. PURDY3 Palmyra, N, Y.
Classical. 111. Entered in 1906 from Alleghan f Colleffe' Cl
5 5 6 , 2155
THE INTERPRES 47'
XVILLIAM CL1N1f RUGG, Victor, N. Y.
Special. -111. E. Vice-'President Debating Society C11 3 Class Treas-
urer QZQ 2 Class Poet C3j 3 junior Wfhist Committecg " T11lIC1'P1'CSH
Boardg Senior Club Committee Qllj.
EDWARD H.w1cs S.'XXVl3RSd, 548 Lake Avenue, Rochester.
Pre-technical. Freshman Reading Club tlj 3 '08 Debating So-
ciety Q15 1 Science Club tl-2-3-Jfj 1 Secretary-Treasurer of Science
Max SCI-IWEID, 359 Alexander Street, Rochester.
Classical. Class Track Team Q1-2--lj 3 Class Baseball Team Q1-Zj 3
Varsity Track Team QZQ 3 Varsity Cross Country Team C22 3 Var-
sity Indoor Track Team C25 3 Class Banquet Committee C21 3 Sta-
tistical Editor 1903 " Tnterpres " 3 Manager Varsity Track
ARD TDXVICHT Sxlrrn, Chili Station, N. Y.
Scientific. fb. E. Class Track Team Qljg Class Football Team
Q1-Zj 3 Varsity Football 1335 3 Science Club C21
NoRM.xN T'T.XBl1l,'1'ON ST13w.xR'r3, 42 Prince Street, Rochester.
Classical. XII. Y. Honor Roll Q1-Zj 3 Class Football Team C1-21 3
Glee Club Q2-35: Soph Qlollg .Xrt Editor "1nterpres"3 Chairman
Y. M. C. A. Committee.
ARC1-U12 XV. Smloxns, 65 Prince Street. Wloodhall, N. Y
Scientific. A. fb. Football Team tl-2--U3 Class Basketball
HARRY CECIL T.xYLoR,, 13 Bingham Street, Rochester
Philosophical. fb. E. Class Historian Q1-25 3 Class Vice-President
CSJ3 Class Debating Society C153 Assistant Manager " Campus "
HUR FULLER TRUEX3 28 North Union Street, Rochester
Scientific. A. Y. Class Orator Qlj 3 Class Toastmaster CZD 3
Sophomore Exhibition CZDQ Soph 10113 Varsity Dramatic Club
2-4j3 Chairman junior Wihist Clubg Tennis Association C2-Sjg
Canoe Club QSD3 Science Club C3j 3 Associate Editor nTl1tC1'1D1'CSHQ
Reader Musical Clubs Q31
48 THE INTERPHES
LXNIJRIZXY I.xc1qsoN XVARNIER3, ZND, 109 Troup Street, Rochester
Classical. Soph joll3 Chairman junior Prom. Committee3 Dra-
matic Club Cl-2-3-elj 3 Greek Play Clj 3 Soph Toll.
M.xL'R1C12 ,AXLTON XVILDER, 38 Rowley Street. Bergen, N. Y
Scientific. A. Y. Class Track Team Clj 3 Science Club Clj 3 Class
Baseball Team Cl-ZH 3 Captain Class Baseball Team C2j 3 Varsity
Baseball Team Cl-2-SD 3 Soph joll Committeeg Class Presiflent C35 3
Class Basketball Team CSD 3 Captain Class Basketball C4j 3 Assist-
ant in Physical Laboratory CSD3 University Council Ciljg Cheer
XND l7os'r1cR Wfoon, 35 Strathallan Park. Albion, N. Y
Classical. A. Y. Class Poet CZDQ Class Football Team Cl-213
Class Baseball Team Cl-21 3 Class Track Team C1-2-3-45 3 Captain
Class Track Team C353 Yarsity Track Team Cl-2-3-ipj Captain
Varsity Track Team C41-D3 Intercollegiate Pole Vault Recortlg
Yarsity Football C2-413 Sophomore Exliibitiong Class Debating
Society Clj 1 Sophomore Reading Club3 Alling ,Prize Debate CSD 3
Master of Ceremonies
Air VVOODENY, 131 Frank Street, Rochester
Classical. Honor Roll Cljg Class Prophet C253 Varsity Track
Team CZQ 3 Class llistorian C3j 3 Class Poet
, .147-:ff ees - ,slsfiff I-f Lf" S?-"ff 251: -'E' FT'
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I JUNIOR I
50 THE INTERPRES
. JUNIOR HISTORY
HE history of " NOLlgl'1t-Nl11C U in a nutshell! Wfhat K' maker of
phrases " is equal to such a herculean task? From the time when, in
the fall of 1905, this promising conglomeration of capabilities lirst in-
vaded the sacred precincts of Anderson Hall, its record has been one of un-
common achievement and success, to which even our erstwhile enemies must
bear witness. Spacial limits permit but the merest outline of those most
The entrance of '09 into college life meant the ignominious rout of the
Sophomores, who, in accordance with ancientucollege tradition, were met on
that time-honored battlefield in Anderson Hall. Armed with a class yell, the
like of which those old walls had never heard from Freshmen before, 1909,
a hundred strong, swept everything before them. "Venerunt, viderunt,
viceruntf' The moral effect of the victory bore immediate fruit, in that l909
ONE SECTION MEN ROUTE., Fora B.-xTiw1.x.
THE INTERPRES 5.7
was recognized by the upper classmen as a very important factor in the col-
lege life from that day on.
And what a signal success our Freshman banquet was! On that mem-
orable occasion the Sophs were completely out-manceuvered. All attempts
on their part to frustrate our plans were in vain. And while we ate and
made merry our seven captured "enemies" sang us songs, as did the unfor-
tunate Samson, the Philistines of old, meantime regaling themselves upon
onions and pickles.
The banquet in the following yea1',was an even greater triumph for
'Nought-Nine," in View of the greater number of difflculties which were over-
come. Qur Class Committee knew the significance of the word "mum" and
had studied the various routes by which Batavia, the goal of our migrations,
could be reached. 'When therefore, our friends of l9lO and their camp fol-
lowers from other classes, who had dogged our footsteps with the persistency
of sleuths, discovered us, we were safely housed and enjoying a bountiful
meal. Thoroughly disappointed and wearied with their tiresome and fruit-
less journey, they hied themselves to near-by church steps and fared, on
bananas. A few eager and hungry ones still lingered, attracted, doubtless,
by the sound of merrymaking or the odor of " good things."
52 THE INTERPRES
The aggressiveness of " Nought-Ninef, another distinguishing quality
of the Blue and VVhite, was made apparent by the sudden flight and pursuit
of the Sophs to the hamlet of Geneseo, where the unloolced for and unfor-
tunate interference of the local authorities saved the enemy from fur-
ther humiliation. For a complete statement of this notable event " take a
reference U to Fowle's monograph on " The Relation of Civil Law to College
Men's Pranks," the fourth edition of which has recently left the press.
With former successes fresh in mind, 1909 prepared for that weird cus-
tom known to college life as " cap-burningf' the significance of which is the
wiping out of existence of the earliest " badge of servitude 'l to the upper
classes. We had been told of the ceremonies which tradition decreed for
this performance, but these seemed too tame and not at all fitting to the great
occasion which they were tossymbolize. Resolving upon something new,
startling, even gruesome, the quiet stillness of a beautiful starlit night in
june found a solemn procession of ghostly figures, clad in flowing white
nightrobes, moving slowly toward the center of the campus. Here a huge
THE INTERPRES 5.2
funeral pyre was soon sending its tongues of flame to the skies. In the dis-
tance could be heard the " mournful " strains of the funeral dirge slowly
approaching. Scarcely had the ceremonies been finished as planned, with
appropriate speeches, yells and many fireworks, when the fire department, a
little anxious for the safety of the college buildings, put an end to our strenu-
ous celebration. Before turning in for a much needed rest a visit was paid
" ensemble " to Prexy, followed by an " informal " in the Gym.
The second year of our class existence brought -forth successes of a
somewhat different kind, the mention of one of which is sufhcient to prove
that "Nought-Niney' has not only brawn to fight and conquer, but also
brains to bring events to pass. Wfas there ever a " Soph Ioll U like ours?
That musical comedy, 'Z Rushedf, the catchy and rhythmic airs of which were
written by our own " Pop " Nairn, was the one college event of the year.
It has set a standard for succeeding classes so high that it will call forth
their best efforts to maintain it.
54 THE INTERPRES
Nor has 1909 been satisfied to continue in old pathways. When occa-
sion demanded, new and better customs have been inaugurated. It was
" Nought-Nine " which originated "the Sophomore Class Club idea by hold-
ing a series of bi-weekly gatherings with the idea of laying emphasis upon
the social side of college life. The club known as the " Montre-moi H was
formed. These meetings were held successfully throughout the year.
May we not, therefore, take credit for the development of that new
social life which has so happily characterized our college during the past
year? This new spirit has made those delightful informal gatherings at the
Alumni Gymnasium possible. How much this recent innovation may yet
mean for the life of undergraduates in the future, we can scarcely
prophesy at this time. It will ever be a source Of pardonable self-congratu-
lation, however, for the members of " Nought-Nine D to remember the be-
ginnings from which so valuable a custom has sprung.
The chronicler is mindful of the fact that history is the orderly setting-
down of events as they have actually occurred, not forgetting their begin-
nings and their sequences, nor can certain important events be left unmen-
tioued even though he be accused of editing a " praise-book." He therefore
makes bold to add yet a few facts. '
Vlfhat an enviable record the class has made thus far in the field of
college athletics! Let us not forget that it is our basketball team which has
captured the much-coveted trophy in interclass games for three consecutive
years, a feat unduplicated in the annals of college classes. ln baseball, like-
wise, we have not met defeat. In football our class team was unfortunately
on the wrong side of the referee's decisions, but that was our misfortune
rather than our fault. On the Varsity teams in all the great intercollegiate
athletic contests we have had our generous share of representatives, and for
these successes we feel justly proud.
Of the individual members of the class much could be said, some things
good, some things otherwise, but the class of " Noght-Nine " and not the
individuals making' up the class has been before the eye of the historian in
this brief record of noteworthy achievements. To those of the class whose
interests have been those of their Alma Mater these fragmentary bits of
history will be grateful reminiscences as time goes on.
U-Rah, U-Rah, U-Rah, Rineg
Rochester, Rochester, Nineteen Nine.
Blue and VVhite
O F F I C ERS
President . . . . . Richard H. Grant
Vice-President . Albert L. Kaiser
Secretary . Abram N. jones
Treasurer . Edgar M. Flint
Toastmaster Norman Nairn
Orator . . . . F. Stuart Chapin
Higtoriau ' . George XV. Ramaker
l Matthew D. Lawless Cresignedj
Poet .... . . . Carlton F. Bown
Prophet . . . . Raymond A. Taylor
Captain Basketball Team . Fred Maecherlein
Captain Track Team . . . Charles T. Goodsell
Captain Baseball Team . joseph E. Harrington
Chairman junior Promenade . . . james P. Snell
'Editor-in-Chief " Interpres " . Raymond 1. Fowler
9 Morris Street, Rochester.
Pre-technical. Soph -Toll QZQ.
Solrcame to college to absorb all the knowl-
edge he could. He maintains at all times a
cold exterior to the worlds frivolities. This,
however, is but a mask to a generous nature.
Sol's nose is so hrmly pressed upon the grind-
stone that it is not surprising that he finds but
little time for aught else. Even so, at inter-
vals, when he lends us his enterprising pres-
ence, he leads us to believe that he is not
averse to an occasional bit of innocent fun.
139 Maryland Street, Rochester.
Pre-technical. fb. E. Soph Ioll C25 3 Class
Football Team C1-25, Second Varsity Foot-
ball Team Ql-2-Bjg Tennis Association CZD.
1 " Has anybody seen my husband ?"
XV hen Horton and Alling were mere babes
the fates decreed that they should be doomed
to perpetual companionship. Making the best
of their horrible plight, they seem to be actu-
ally thriving under the awful sentence. Even
so, they still burn incense constantly to the
goddess " Nicotine " in the vain hope that she
will take pity upon them and dissolve their
unnatural partnership. Sid does look rather
dangerous and forbidding, but then, what's in
mere looks? As a matter of fact, he's what
l-'rexy would call a "conscientious student."
Are you wise?
I-IIRAM LEONARD BARKER, IR.,
280 Monroe Avenue, Rochester.
Special. A. A. fb. Entered class of 19085
re-entered Junior in 1909, Mandolin Club
Barker-Junior-is what we call a wise
'K Gazabof' Having entered with the " notori-
ous " '08 conglomeration, he soon found that
his environment was not what it should be and
quit. After leaving he took his " tippy " canoe
and departed for the most remote parts of
Canada. Then he consulted his " Indian girl,"
who advised him-after he had placed a silver
piece in her hand-to join 'O9. This he did,
and now 'K Harry" is as happy as a clam at
ROY WVILL Boss,
4 Council Street, Rochester.
Pre-technical. CID. E. City Scholarship
Cl-2-353 Soph. Club Committeeg Soph foil,
Class Prophet QD, Second Varsity Football
Team Qljg Assistant in Physical Laboratory
In spite of the warning note given by his
name his tendency to " boss " has never been
developed or, at least, exercised. Roy is one
of those genial, smiling spirits, carrying
warmth and conviviality wherever he goes.
" Harry " feels that whenever he wishes to
resign his successor will be fully capable of
carrying on his work. Roy thinks so, too, and
privately we believe that this is the main cause
for the abnormal enlargement of the organ
situated nearest his hat. Roy is somewhat of
a musician, though his modesty rarely permits
him to appear in public.
CARLTON FELLOWS BOWN,
65 Prince Street. Penneld, N. Y.
Scientific. A. A. CID. H. VV. C. Vice-Presi-
dent Chess Club CZD g Chess Team CZD 5 Ten-
nis Tournament Committee QZDQ Class Poet
Q31 Q Assistant Business Manager " Campus "
C31 5 University Press Bureau.
" Pride of Penhelclf' No, not a new brand
of Hour, it's only A' Bungusf' For all-around
laziness, Carl has carried off all the prizes.
As Gillie says: " Bown is, beyond a doubt,
the laziest man in college." Of course we can-
not gainsay the opinion of such an 6.fl7P61"l6IICUd
authority on the subject. Carl's greatest
claim to distinction is the series of contortions
by means of which he moves from place to
place. This walk is indescribable, but its
gracefulness and general character closely re-
semble the perambulations of a camel. For
up-to-date information concerning any of the
" Big League H baseball players consult " Carl-
F. STUART CHAPIN,
217 Kenwood Avenue, Rochester.
Scholarship Q1-2-3D 3 Znd. Prize Sopho-
more Exhibition, Soph Ioll C255 Class Ora-
tor C305 Press Club Q3jg " Campus " Board
Cfij g Art Editor " Interpres " C3j.
" Chapeis " personal equation is: Chapin:
egon where IL equals infinity. His new ver-
sion of history, recently published, is as fol-
lows: After countless centuries marked by
numerous but unimportant events, Chapin
came. 'W hat a change took place! The
whole world sat up and took notice! The rest
of the treatise is so overloaded with Chapin
that no one has as yet had the patience to read
it. In spite of this terrible affliction, the boy
has some compensating qualities. The Fac-
ulty are considering the establishment of a new
system of marking, so that they can give the
devil his due. a
Kwsn Roizizlrrs C1-Lxsii,
21 l3irr Street. Henrietta. N. Y.
Soph Joll CZQ 3 Class Football Team
The Chase for cash
jlfay be e1zffzfcti11g,'
To Kaslzi cz mash
Is more fIl'Z'L'ffIlg.
.liar off in the remote corner of the earth
known as Henrietta dwells the maid who holds
the heart of this " king of fussersf' Here at
college. safe from the jealous eye of his queen,
Kash delights in pursuing a truly devilish
course. He wins the affection of " fair one "
after " fair one " only to throw them down.
one after another, taking fiendish pleasure in
the pastime. Wfe can only warn him that he
will one day have to account for his cruelty
and beg him, out of humanity and pity for the
helpless young ladies, to desist.
'ER NEST XWir.L.fx1zD DENNIS,
15 Upton Park, Rochester.
Classical. KD. E. Soph joll CZD g Class
Football Team Cl-21 5 Class Track Team C25 5
Varsity Second Basketball Team C35 5 Varsity
Second Football Team Q1-Zjg Varsity Foot-
" Bill " is an all-around good fellow with us
and a " right hand bower" to " Uncle Bill."
ln history he has attained the reputation of a
shark. " Dennie " intends to become a secre-
tary to some western Y. M. C. A. after gradu-
ation. In the hazy distance we can see the in-
stitution approaching the " cushion as a
limitf' Some job as physical director is what
"Bill" is htted forg he is proficient in ,any
branch of athletics, from ehewino' Guin to
putting the shot-in the office.
LEROY F. FAIRCHILD,
285 Alexander Street, Rochester.
Scientific. A. K. E. Entered Class of 1907,
Rochester, re-entered class of 1909. Scien-
tific. '07 Class. Basketball Team Q1-Zj 3
Captain '07 Class Basektball Team C25 3 Var-
sity Second Basketball Team fljg Soph Joll.
1' Fairie " has returned to his Alma Mater
and, incidentally, to his Alfma Pater. He is
free to enter all of the latter's cinch courses
and, needless to say, he pulls phenomenal
marks. The greatest achievement of his life-
time, the one which has made him famous,
was made in his Sophomore year. His escape
from the stage at the Soph -Toll is said to have
rivaled Houdini, the handcuff shark, in clevera
ness and mystery, and its like for speed is yet
to be seen. He's a champion story-teller, but
dont infer from this that he is a prevaricator.
Enema NIARTIN FLINT,
14 Avondale Park, Rochester.
Scientific. A. Y. Class Treasurer C2-31,
Soph Ioll C233 Class Track Team Cl-Zjg
Varsity Track Team Q1-225 College Orches-
tra C1-2-Sj. '
" Mart " arrived from Labrador on a
glacier a few years ago-geologically speak-
ing-and settled in the Pinnacle Hills. Owing
to his composition of quartz he was able to
remain uninjured till his presence was revealed
by his honor, "'Fairy." His athletics have
had a limbering effect upon him and he can
now run a mile before the Watch stops. 'When
" Mart " speaks his voice is like the voice of
judgment. Not satisfied with the effects pro-
duced by his sepulchral tones, he has adopted
an additional medium of expression. It
seems strangely fitting that he should blow
holes through a trombone.
JAMES HENRY FOWLE,
35 Strathallan Park. Bridgeport, Conn.
Scientific. A. Y. Class Track Team Ql-2-
355 Captain Class Track Team QZJ5 Captain
Cross Country Team Clj 5 College Indoor
Shot-put Record CZD5 College Indoor Pole
Vault Record CZD 5 Varsity Football Team
fl-2-355 Varsity Track Team C1-2-3D5 Glee
Club C1-2-3j 5 Leader Glee Club C35 5 Varsity
Quartette Cl-2-3j5 Chapel Quartette C2-3j5
Metropolitan Quartette Cl-22 5 Soph joll CZD 5
Assistant in Gymnasium Cl-2-33.
Fowle is a " record-breaker," as is seen in
the statistics above. He has won enough rib-
bons iu events to make himself an overcoat
which tits quite " quick." It is rumored that
he has papered one end of his room with those
remaining. In addition he has carried off
enough medals, loving-cups, etc., to ballast
the car ferry, Ontario the First, and he is still
seeking new worlds to conquer.
RAYMOND JAMES FOWLER,
Ridgeway Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. A. A. 111. Class Treasurer C155
Speaker Freshman Banquetg Class Vice-Presi-
dent CZD5 Class Football Team Cl-Zjg Class
Track Team CZD 5 Soph Ioll Committeeg Soph
Iollg Secretary and Treasurer Chess Club f2j 5
President Chess Club QSD 5 Y. M. C. A. Com-
mittee CSQ 5 Business Manager 4' Campus "
C3j 5 Editor-in-Chief " Interpres " C31
Now wreak your vengeance! This harm-
less looking critter is the main perpetrator of
this outlandish volume. The " shrimp X' is a
man of numerous brilliant ideas and clever in-
novations. His schemes fairly dazzle the un-
initiated. Their failure seems impossible, but
-there's always a " but " in the " shrimp's "
schemes-when it comes to working them out
their value, or rather, their lack of that qual-
ity, becomes apparent.
ALBERT VVILLIAM GILES,
97 Bartlett Street, Rochester.
Classical. Soph Ioll C2j.
Did anyone with an utterly blank expression
on his physiognomy ever stop you in the street
and reel off a lingo of hot air, the idea of
which you failed to fathom, and which prob-
ably didn't exist? If so, it was undoubtedly
Giles. He can't help it. One thing he has,
though-that's memory. He will tell- you the
story of his life from personal reminiscences
gathered hourly since the moment of his birth.
Of course this may be interesting to him, but
no one else ever found it so. It is hoped that
his college education will teach him to keep
his vast learning to himself. V
EDWARD I'I.xRRY GILMAN,
505 XV est Avenue, Rochester.
Classical. A. K. E., H. KN. C. Class His-
torian Cljg Class Track Team Cl-Zjg Man-
dolin Club Clj 5 01'CllCSf1'H Cl-2-3j 5 President
Soph Club CZD 3 Chairman Class Banquet C2j 5
Sophomore Exhibition C25 g Tennis Club,
Soph jollg Student Rooms Committee C2-31 3
Dramatic Club C2-3D 2 Assistant Manager
Dramatic Club CSDQ 'K Campus " Board CSD,
Secretary University Council CSD 5 Glee Club
C313 Hellenic Council C3j 5 Junior Prom.
Committee CSD 1 HT1'l'EGl'P1'CSii Board C3j.
" Gillie" is a grind. " Bill " and Forbes
look to him as a last resort. Wfhen no one else
can answer a question or fathom a problem
" Gillie " comes to the rescue. ln addition to
this phenomenal quality of his " grey matter "
he is somewhat of a sprinter. He claims he
once made such good time around the track
that he kicked himself in the chin. "C. Harry"
is seen at his best on the stage when he in-
terprets the different " moods and shades of
feeling" really pathetic. Some day a CD. B. K,
will adorn his watch fob.
Cuwntns TRUE GOODSELL,
314 Main Street. Medina, N. Y.
Classical. CID. E. Class Poet Qljg Varsity
Track Team Cl-2-SD 3 Captain Class Track
Team Cfij 3 Varsity Football C3j 5 " Interpres "
" Cfoody's " diminutive stature is his great-
est handicap. To outweigh this misfortune,
his accomplishments are vast and varied. A
standby on the football team, a shot-putter, a
writer of note and a distance walker. This last
accomplishment is due to the one preceding.
He once walked six miles in record time for
the pleasure of seeing a certain feminine
countenance. The following gives a clue to
his origin. It is said that he escaped from a
circus in Holly and hit the trail for the
" Flower Cityfl Prof. Dodge has pronounced
him the original Teddy bear. It is rumored
that he will be the king pin of the " recherche "
society upon his return to the cage.
Ricisuun T'TlERl3lERT GRA NT,
78 South Goodman Street, Rochester.
Scientific. A. K. E. H. XV C. Class President
C33 1 Class Track Team C25 g Class Basketball
Team C2-35 3 Captain Class Baseball Team
Cyl-Zjg Varsity Football Team CZQQ Varsity
Baseball Team Cl-Zj g Varsity Basketball
Team C3j 3 Captain Reserve Basketball Team
Chlinionsj QD 3 Soph Joll
" Dick " was the find of the season in bas-
ketball. He made good with a vengeance.
This could have been predicted by those who
know him best. He's quite the " real thing "
in a " gym " suit, his form, together with the
graceful movements of his pedal extremities.
and " patent leather hair," are in no small
measure the cause of the many " stage Whis-
pers " following one of his clever plays. It is
always a mystery to his opponents that they
cannot " ruffle " his temper.
Q l'HE INTERPRES
HERBERT EMERSON HANFORD,
525 University Avenue, Rochester.
Philosophical. XII. Y. H. VV. C. Class Track
C255 Class Hockey Team Qljg Varsity
Hockey Q2-3jg Tennis Association Ql-2-3jg
Canoe Club Cl-213 Business Manager Ulu-
" Bert " is a purity boy. His mamma's
early training has not been lost upon her little
hero. He has resisted all the temptations
which confront a college man. He has never
touched the fragrant weed and no naughty
word has ever stained his vocabulary. In
order that he might be in touch with the evil
world as little as possible, his family has
moved next door and Herbert always runs
straight home as soon as his classes are over.
Hockey and hookey -are his favorite pastimes
and, needless to say, he inclulges in both of
lViLr.1.LxM Com: HANFORD,
525 University Avenue, Rochester.
Philosophical. 111. Y. H. VV. C. Class Track
Team fl-Zj 3 Captain Class Track Team Clj g
Hockey Team C2-31 g President Hockey Club
f2j 3 Varsity Track Team Qlj g Assistant
Manager Track Team C3jg Tennis Associa-
tion Cl-Zj 5 Soph Ioll f2j g junior Prom Com-
"BillH is "t'other twin." Through long
practice he is now able to maintain at all times
a look of profound Wisdom and understand-
ing. As a matter of fact, he's a good old
scout and he's always ready for a riot but if
anyone mentions work, a thin cloud of smoke
and a dizzy sensation are all that keep you
from doubting that he was ever there. He
used to beat it around the track for amuse-
ment, but he has tired of that and now confines
his efforts to beating his friends and, at this,
he can't be beat.
SAMUEL PARK I-IARMAN,
3 Schell Place, Rochester.
Scientific. A. A. KD. City Scholarship
Cl-Zjg Soph joll CZD 5 Sophomore Exhibition
QZQ g junior Prom. Committee C35 5 junior
Wfhist Club Committee, Canoe Club f2-353
Tennis Association CZJ g Class Basketball
Team Cl-2-35, Class Baseball Team Ql-Zbg
Class Football Team CZD g Captain Class Bas-
ketball Team CZQQ Class Track Team QZDQ
Varsity Reserves Baseball Team fl-Zj 5 Var-
sity Basketball Ql-2-31 3 University Council
" Levi F' frequently betakes himself to "Avon
on the Erie," where he has a well-established
reputation as a card-shark. His favorite game
is " hearts " and his opponents, or more prop-
erly, rivals, are most jealous of him, as he
invariably holds a " good hand." "Nig's,'
" coming out H has taken place and the light
of this glittering star already glows brightly
in the social firmament. A local firm of hat-
ters has installed new machinery in order that
hats large enough for the marvelous lad may
be made. Cf course this machinery can hardly
remain adequate for more than a brief period.
JOSEPH EDWARD HARRINGTON,
96 Park Ave. Vlfakefreld, Mass.
Scientific. CB. A. X. Class Baseball Team
Cl-Zj g Class Secretary C25 3 Varsity Baseball
Team Cl-25 3 Hellenic Council C3j.
To look at " Joe" one would never think
he came from so lively a place as Vlfakefield,
but such is the case. His appearance on the
diamond causes the opponents to tremble, as
they are all aware that joe wields the H wil-
low " with remarkable accuracy. When he
gets a " swipe H at the I" leather " it is a sure
sign something is to be doing. He seldom con-
siders a single worth while, and so confines
himself to three-baggers and home runs.
LEO DANN HAK'ES,
96 Park Avenue. Montour Falls, N. Y.
Philosophical. GD. A. X. Class Football
Team C l-25g Class Basketball Team C2-35 gn
Class Track Team C353 Varsity Basketball
Team C35 g junior Prom. Committee C353
" Interpres " Board C35.
Hayes was shipped to Rochester from a
dairy farm at VVatkins. For a time he was
thought to be the real " candy kid." Alas!
Soon after his arrival he was made a life mem-
ber of the club known as the "frogs" and now-
adays he's full of 'K hops " most of the time.
He frequently invades the Gym. in basketball
attire and then the human volcano is at its
best. just sic him onto the ball and there'll be
plenty doing for some time.
H e1'e's to a p1'0hlblt'i0M, supper
lfVith seltzer ln glasses tall,
A lemon and ringer bowl to end with
And Hayes not there at all.
Roy EUGENE HILLS,
38 Rowley Street. Corfu, N. Y.
Philosophical. H. W. C. Soph Joll C253
Class Football Team Cl5 5 Class Baseball
Team Cl5 5 Class Basketball Team C2-35 5
Varsity Reserves Baseball Team C1-25 5 Var-
sity Reserves Basketball Team C35g Junior
Prom. Committee C35 g Soph Club Committee
Roy hails from a " jerk berg " near the vil-
lage of Buffalo, where all the damsels fair
wear his face on their cameos. Vtlhen Prexy
gives Roy his " skin " he'll also give him a
letter stating that this rural lad is kind, gentle
and city broke, warranted to drive single or
double. VV e need hardly say that all this de-
velopment is the direct outcome of his unlim-
ited fussings in Rochester.
ALoNzo BARTON PTOLCOMBE,
A VVest Brighton, N. Y.
' Philosophical. A. A. fb. H. VV. C. Soph
" Bart 'E was born a farmer
And a farmer bred was he,
But he lately came to Rochester
Its many sights to see.
He's developed quite remarkably
Along many varied lines,
For the society of maidens
Quite constantly he pines.
But stop! His wish is granted!
Now he really has the sand
To take most any maiden
Quite calmly by the hand.
HQARRY LixUR13NCE HORTON,
63 Caledonia Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. QD. E. Class Secretary Q15
Class Football Team Cl-Zjg Class Track
Team Cljg Second Football Team Q1-2-3jg
Soph joll C2jg Mandolin Club Qlijg Junior
Hortons pedigree is under the heading
"Al1ing H with one correction. The clause re-
lating to the " conscientious student " must be
stricken out. Hortonls specialties are leg-
pulling and canoeing. It is due to his failing
for canoeing that the leg-pulling becomes
necessary. He has even gone so far as to at-
tach f'Harry's U name to soften the latterls
heart toward him, for his fondness for drift-
ing on the Genesee in company with his boon
companion, his Lady Nicotine, has led him to
take an astounding number of cuts.
L ZHE INTERPRES
GEORGE VVALLACE HUBBELL,
20 Tremont Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. Glee Club CSD g Soph Ioll
George is a hard, faithful worker, but his
" noddle U is way, way off. He spent the long
hours of the hot summer days sawing, ham-
mering and plying the carpenter's trade. At
the end of the vacation he had saved up quite
a bit of money. Then his foolish streak came.
He must " do " New York. Headlong, with-
out a moment's thought, he sped on for the
metropolis and the good things it held for
him. A week or two of paradise and then he
" came to." Ah! but it was too late. The
coin had rolled away, never to return. Some
day he may learn to take care of his own
money, but until then he had better let his
mamma keep his pennies in her purse.
RICHARD PELL HUNT,
145 S. Goodman Street, Rochester.
Scientific. 1If. Y. H. VV. Cf Class Foot-
ball Team QZDQ Second Football Team QZDQ
Hockey Team Q25 5 Captain Hockey Team
C3j g Vice-President Hockey Club CSD g Var-
sity Football Team C3jg Soph Ioll Q2jg As-
sistant in Biological Laboratory QZD.
Ancient and authenticated records state that
the noisiest time in the history of the world
was when Adam raised Cain. " Dick Pell
Mell's " entrance to our college disproves this
statement and makes necessary an important
revision of all existing histories. Wfhile a still
Hunt seems out of the question, he still hunts
bugs for Prof. Dodge. If any mess of de-
cayed matter, alive with microscopic organisms,
is needed for the biology classes, just say the
word and Dick is there with the goods. He
is now recognized as the Buster Brown of the
college because of his delicate appearance on
Ammivr Nici-1oLLs JONES,
87 S. Union Street, Rochester.
Classical. Class Secretary C3j 3 Speaker
Sophomore Exhibition CZD3 Soph joll CZJ3
Dramatic Club fl-2-3j 3 President Chess Club
QZD 3 Tennis Association Q2-32 3 Musical Clubs
" Abe " intends to study law, but it cannot
be denied that his general appearance is
against him. Regardless of the reproving
glances of the profs he habitually stalks
around Anderson Hall with his " grub hooks "
jammed to the tathomless depths of his pock-
ets. Possibly time will get Abe's hands out of
his pockets and into someones else. Then he
may well smile at fate, for his success in the
legal world will be assured. It is rumored
that Abe had seventeen sittings before he was
satisfied with his photograph.
GEORGE I-IAYNES joy,
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Scientific. A. K. E. H. XV C. Class Bas-
ketball Team Q2-3D 3 Class Football Team QZQ 3
Captain Reserve Football Team Q25 3 Varsity
Baseball Team fl-25 3 Varsity Basketball
Team Clj 3 Varsity Football Team Q35 3 Dra-
matic Club CSD 3 Press Club Q3j.
" Bill " says, "I gits lalff' Wfe would re-
state this and say that he gets all he can and
that it's seldom less than half. He has lately de-
veloped a strong taste for punch, and strong
punch at that. This punch is of the liquid,
not the " fistic " sort. Bill is at his best when
he is showing the K' frosh " the proper way to
do the latest stunts in gym. work. He is now
able to hang by his nasal " promontory " with
seven Freshmen on each of his feet.
ALBERT D. KAISER, ,
13 Tracy Street, Rochester.
Scientific. dv. E. H. VV. C. Class Football
Team QU, Class Basketball Team Q1-353
Class Baseball Team Q15 g Second Football
Team Cljg Soph joll C235 Boys' Club Com-
mittee CZJQ Class Vice-President C353 Vice-
President Science Club QZJQ Glee Club Qlijg
Assistant Manager, Basketball Q35 g Chairman
of Sick Visiting Committee C31
" Ab " is a corrupt degenerate of the most
liagrant type, though his ancestors were
Kaisers. He is unprincipled and carefully
avoids all the honest pursuits of life. Prob-
ably this fact induced him to adopt the basket-
ball management as his special vocation, for
here the chance for graft is good and he'll
not be slow in improving it. " Bill " and
Forbes have been watching " Ab's " work for
some time, trying to find some loop-hole for
criticism, but they have failed miserably. He
doesn't work very hard either, but the iacts
seem to come by intuition. QFor derivation
and meaning see Kaiser's " Guide to Knowl-
edge," Vol. CLI., page lll9.j
FRANKLIN I. :KENNEDY JR.,
South Byron, N. Y.
Entered as Sophomore from Wesleyan Uni-
versity. A. T. A. Class Football Team f2j.
Kennedy has returned to his dear old golden
rule days. He leaves his squalling kids in
South Byron while he comes here to round
out his college education. He seems very
happy and contented. This is natural, for he
has passed through much. He has braved a
year at another college, and tackled matri-
mony. He is a preacher and a horse trader
when not in college.
SAMUEL JACOB KOMINSKY,
159 Chatham Street, Rochester.
" -Iake's " theory is " Little boys should be
seen and not heard." He can sleep sitting up-
right on the more impressive end of a tack,
with more ease and comfort than a Standard
Oil magnate could sitting in a Morris chair
before his fireside with his feet resting on the
head of a " St. Barnyard " dog. In fact, it is
persistently rumored that " jake " invented
sleep. His favorite lubricator consists of two
fingers of Na Cl with four fingers of HNO3
for a trailer. No wonder he's a chemist!
jUr.1Us LUC1Us IQUCKJ
ll-46 Margaret Street. St. Paul, Minn.
Classical. fb. E. Class Poet C255 Reader
in Glee Club.
Kuck drifted to the home of the dandelion
from the wild and Wooly west on a handcar.
While he pleads innocence, We have every
reason to believe that he belongs to the bunch
that made Milwaukee famous and, moreover,
did his full share of the fame-producing. It
canlt be denied that "Jule" likes his 'K hop
sodie," but fortunately he has a limit. He
claims most forcibly that no true gentleman
would ever spoil more than fifteen scuttles of
suds at one sitting.
MATTHEW D. LAWVLESS, .
23 Oxford Street, Rochester.
Philosophical. A. K. E. H. VV. C. Class
Historian Q2j5 Speaker Class Banquet Q2j5
Class Basketball Team Ql-2-SD5 Class Base-
ball Team Ql-Zj 5 Captain Class Baseball Team
Qlj 5 Second Basketball Team Q2j 5 Assistant
Manager Football Q3j 5 Soph joll Q25 5 " Cam-
pus " Board Q2-35 5 Press Club QSD.
In the stair rush, the day we first set foot
in Anderson Hall, " Pin " was spotted as a
promising football candidate. He has needed
all his strength. Newspaper writing is his
Vocation and the tale is told. Occasionally,
on receipt of a pressing invitation, he conde-
scends to lend his presence in " Bill's " class,
and then his brilliant QFD remarks serve to
jack up the class work in fine style. The
theory that he cuts because he is unprepared
falls through when you hear him recite.
522 Child Street, Rochester.
Scientiiic. A. Y. Captain Class Football
Team Qresignedj Qlj 5 Varsity Football Team
Q l-2-35 5 Class Basketball Team Ql-2-3D 5 Cap-
tain Class Basketball Team Q3j 5 Varsity Bas-
ketball Team Ql-2-Sj 5 Class Track Team Ql-
2-3j5 Class Baseball Team Qljg Class Presi-
dent Q2j 5 Soph Ex Committeeg Soph Ioll'
junior Prom. Committeeg Junior VVhist Club
To look at " Mac " and his slight build one
would at once imagine that he came from
some such place as Child Street Q?j. VVhen
at Syracuse with the basketball team he in-
quired of " Doc," in all seriousness, whether
the p7'6lf'l7'Zf7ZCZ7'y was to precede or to follow
the main game! You can hardly blame him
for his eligibility for the foolish factory if his
head feels anywhere near as badly as its fancy
brush cut looks. ,
CHARLES PIAZELIUS MILLER, '
12 Reynolds Street, Rochester.
Classical. XII. Y. H. 'W. C. Class Basket-
ball Team Ql-2-3D 5 Varsity Basketball Team
Cljg Varsity Second Basketball Team Cljg
Class Track Team C2jg Tennis Association
Clj 5 President Tennis Association QZD 5 Var-
sity Singles Championship Q25 g Chairman
Soph Club CZD g Chairman "Tunior 'Whist Club
Q3jg Speaker Class Banquet C2jg Assistant
Manager Musical Clubs Q2-33 g Soph Ioll QZJ 5
Mandolin Club QSDQ Junior Prom. Commit-
tee C3j. .
" Hazel U is one of those fellows who en-
joy raising a racket upon every possible occa-
sion and he has a pleasing way of doing it, too.
VV e assert with unlimited confidence that never
since the time when joseph served in
Pharaohls Court has there been a tennis player
who could hope to defeat him.
81 Park Avenue. Troy, N. Y.
Philosophical. CD. E. Class Football Team
Cl-25 3 Captain Class Football Team Qlj 3 Re-
serve Football Team Ql-Zjg Speaker Class
Banquet Cljg Class Vice-President flbg Crlee
Club C2-353 Qrchestra QZJQ Dramatic Club
Q2jg Assistant Stage Manager C2jg Univer-
sity Council C325 College Song Committee
Q2-3D 3 Chapel Piano C2-35 g University Quar-
tette C3jg Toastmaster Class Banquet QSM
Soph joll Committeeg Soph Ioll Castg Com-
poser of Music in Comedy, " Rushedgll Press
" Pop " is a veritable Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hyde. Every morning he attends chapel and
with solemn, devout mien tickles the ivories
while his comrades sing. Every night he's
the chief rioter at a select booze-fight.
GEORGE WINKLER RAMrXKER,
ll Tracy Street, Rochester.
Scientific. A. Y. Class Football Team Qlj 3
Class Baseball Team QZD 5 Class Basketball
Team fl-2-Sj 3 Captain Class Basketball
Team Clj 3 Varsity Basketball Team fl-2-35 5
Captain Varsity Basketball Team CSD 3 Second
Varsity Football Team Clj g Varsity Football
Team C2-353 Second Varsity Baseball Team
Q1-Zjg Glee Club Qfijg Class Historian Q3jg
H Captain Wink " is a cross between a steam
drill and a fast freight. At least that is what
his antagonists of the basketball arena pro-
claim. "Cap" once bucked a man on the
gridiron and laid him up for repairs. The fel-
low sutfered, according to the diagnosis of
reputed physicians, with " mauseritisf, Many
Spaniards suffered from the same disease
when they tackled Uncle Sam.
HOWARD FRANKLIN ROBERTS,
35 Strathallan Park. Warsawv, N. Y.
Scientific. A. Y. Class Basketball Team
Q1-Sjg Varsity Football Team Cl-Zj g Tennis
Club QZQQ Soph Joll Q2jg Glee Club Q2-3jg
Soph Banquet Committeeg junior Wliist Club
Committee 3 Assistant in Physical Labora-
In the fall of the year 1905 " Howdy "
emerged from the Halite mines of Wfarsaw
totally submerged in a set of corduroy pants.
He blew into our breezy city and tooted along
K' Buster Gale's " subway without serious mis-
hap. Continuing on his course, he entered
Morey's state road, where he took a skid
which resulted in a broken clutch and badly
stripped mental gears. Lamson towed him to
" Prexy " with a blue line and the latter iixed
him up and now he proceeds " right side up
I-IARRY A. ROBINSON,
35 Strathallan Park. Johnstown, N. Y.
Scientific. A. Y. Glee Club Cl-2-3jg Col-
lege Orchestra Cl-2-35 5 Class Track Team
Qljg Soph joll C255 Assistant in Chemical
Harry worked as a " counter-jumper 'l in a
variety store in Johnstown previous to the
Hood, which drove him from his happy home
to the adventurous life of a college student.
He left everything at the store but a few no-
tions, Cpilfered, no doubtj and these few have
floated off on the brazen notes of his horn, to
whose echo the Friday " singers H wail. A
society of deaf mutes at a considerable dis-
tance from Rochester has offered him a fair
salary to play for their amusement. They en-
joy watching his facial contortions. VV e
ardently hope that he'll accept their offer in
the near future-the nearer the better.
EDMUND P. Sci-IERMERI-IORN,
Penneld, N. Y.
Scientific. Class Football Team C1-25 5
Class Track Team CZD 5 Varsity Second Foot-
ball Team C 1-32 g Varsity Football Team
" Skimmy " may have some sort of knowl-
edge Q Pj but he ought to let it leak just a little
if he has. lfVhen the Yale basketball game
came 'round " Skimmyn couldn't come. I-le
stayed home to study for an exam for l-larry!
just imagine! For Hawy! WVhen he heard
that his " grind " was going to let it out he
was a bit sore, and so we suppose that he
really knows better. If so, let him do it!
" Skim " is past master in the gentle art of
football tactics. He is as proficient in " mixing
up " his opponents on the gridiron as he is the
most outlandish concoctions in the Chemistry
H.1XRRY HALL SERVIS,
301 Lexington Avenue, Rochester.
Scientific. Class Track Team Q2-353 Var-
sity Track Team QZD 5 I' Interpres " Board CSD.
The " Interp " was failing fast. A book of
mediocrity, or even as bad as those of former
years, seemed almost inevitable. At this criti-
cal moment " Scurvy " came to the front with
a lidso crammed full of ideas picked up dur-
ing his career as a hoodlum that the book was
on H Easy Street." Train wrecking, canal-
driving, grafting, have all felt the master hand
of this " all-'round " man. In spite of his
many and varied achievements he is a quiet,
unassuming man-almost. VV hen he has add-
ed to his vast knowledge the paltry learning
of the U. of R., he'll complete his " notorious "
career as a legal " artistf'
XNTILLIAM ALEXANDER SHEPHERD,
51 Richard Street. Pultneyville, N. Y.
Pre-technical. CID. E. Soph Ioll.
" Shep " hails from Pultneyville, where he
tended his father's flocks in pastures green
during the days of his youth. As soon as he
lay his staff aside he beat the dust for Roch-
ester. I-le has adapted himself so quickly and
so successfully to his new environment that it
is generally understood that he is tossing the
limelight on a key. Long friction with the
cruel grindstone has worn him to a mere
shadow of his former self, but then, he's ight-
ing for a good cause and certainly a key was
never more fairly earned.
JAMES POWERS SNELL,
77 Avenue D, Rochester.
Classical. NIJ. Y. H. VV. C. Chairman Class
Banquet Committee C15 5 Speaker Class Ban-
quet C15 5 Dramatic Club C15 5 Soph Joll Com-
mittee C255 Class Hockey Team C155 Class
Football Team C15 5 Class Track Team Cl-25 5
Varsity Second Football Team C155 Varsity
Track Team C15 5 Mandolin Club Cl-25 5 Or-
chestra Cl-2-35 5 Leader of Orchestra C35 5
Assistant Manager of Football Cresigned5 C35 1
Chairman of Junior Prom. Committee C35.
At present " Slimmie " is on a diet and al-
lows himself nothing but Hof Brau, cigarettes
and his fiddle. However, the diet seems to
agree with him, especially the fiddle, and when
jim plays, you might as well try to shut your
eyes without closing them as to make your
RAYMOND Av12R1LL TAYLOR,
8 Clifton Street, Rochester.
Scientific., A, A. 111. H. AVV. C. Speaker
Class Banquet C25 5 Soph Ioll C25 5 Sophomore
Exhibition C25 5 Varsity Second Football
Team C15 5 Captain Class Football Team C25 5
Dramatic Club C1-355 junior Prom. Commit-
tee C35g Class Prophet C355 Assistant Cheer
Leader C355 Grind Editor " Interpres5" Sec-
retary of Hellenic Council C355
I came! I fussed! I cussed! He is a
remnant of the famous Fiddler Green gang
and has the distinction of being the " worst
ever." He once took part in a track meet-
only once-it was a "44O." " Doc " let him
run for an hour or two and then, in despair,
ordered him off the track so that the pro-
gramme might be executed instead of perse-
cuted. Thanks horribly, " Doc!" He might
have been running yet!
FRED EUGENE VAN VECHTEN,
27 Harlem Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. Y. City ,Scholarship C15 3
Delegate to Northfield Student Conference
Clj g Class Orator Q25 3 Soph Ioll CZQ 5 Greek
Play C21 5 " Interpres " Board C31
Fred fthe boys all call him 'T Freddie " for
shortj was born on the route of the far-
famed Hudson Avenue car line. This, un-
doubtedly, accounts for his being of an in-
ventive turn of mind. The latest creation of
his brilliant mind is an absolutely " sting-
proof " arrangement for the 'K thinking-dome."
Arrayed in one of these, he braves the terrors
of Uncle Bill's field of action every day and
his convincing demonstrations are slowly win-
ning friends for him and his invention. It
certainly supplies a long-felt want and when
once successfully introduced the demand for it
will exceed the fondest hopes of the inventor.
CORNELIUS R. WRIGHT,
36 S. Clinton Street, Rochester.
Classical. A. Y. Class Orator flj 5 Speaker
Class Banquet Qlj g First Prize Sophomore
Exhibition Q2jg Soph Ioll H213 Class Toast-
master CZD 5 Assistant Manager Baseball CZD 5
Manager Baseball Q35 3 Farce C3j 3 Glee Club
C323 Junior Prom. Committee Q3j.
" Neil " has great powers of argumentation
and success usually attends their exercise, but
there is one place where they always fail. At
the basketball games, when decisions don't
please him, his " By hen!,' and the rest of his
discourse cannot seem to affect the unfeeling
referee. Such being the case, it is expected
that before next season a muzzle will be pro-
vided for him to aid him in restraining his
feelings, or, at all events, their expression.
R. F. BAKER
I. L. BLRCRMER
F. M. BUCKLEY
H. DEH. CASTLE
VV. G. COLLYER
H. L. CRAFTS
L. P. DAVIS
E. J. DYKSTRA
P. B. FISKE
L. H. FOOTE
H. W. GRRvEs
F. A. JONES
H. N. IQENYON
G. G. KLE1ND1N5'1'
J. H. LEVIS
H. A. MAY
F. H. INTCCHESNEY
W. P. IWUNGER
I. A. O,CONNOR
L. C. PALMER
G. F. POND
J. I. RO5ENTli1XL
L. D. RLIBISIEX'
L. J. RLIS5IiI.I,
C. J. SCI-1.xE1f1fER
F. H. SMITH
F. B. STOREY
G. L. THOMPSON
W'. L. TODD
E. VV. VVHITMARSH
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
I. Mczzzy, Hlfllly are flzc' classes
JY1Il'f1H'Cd in Hay halls,
.-Hnm Mater, flzou art 'll1VZ'Sfl'USS
ITUOHZCI' of tlzcm ull.
lVI.1lUfCClL lIIlIlCl,l'Cd 111.110 well 5171133
Tc!! of ffllvllgi you'-vc done
Trl! of 'Z,'I.Cf'7'Z.C'S, low: cmd spirit,
Bonds icflzich make HS one.
P. In our Eolors there are sem
The bonds which make our wig!
Blue flzat sfzows om' loyal spz'1'fiz?,
P'1fz1'1'fy, the -zulzitc.
3. TVhc1z flzerc' is cz cal! fo duty,
IVU are ever HzVc'1'c,
JVIIIIUILUCIL lz'zz11cz'1'cd lzilze is I'C'Cld3',
Does her fullest share.
el 1: ill, '- .Q wr: T " f
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M " -rf ff 1 X' f D W
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I 1 ' -1154
S H CQDM E
82 THE INTERPRES
HF, Frosh green color of 1910 long ago faded beyond recognition.
But we can still look back to those days when that was the prevailing
color. Do you remember the morning of the Sophomore Banquet?
Yes, it was a bright spring morning and several Freshmen were to be seen
in front of Sibley Hall earnestly talking together. They seemed disturbed
not to find their dear friends of 1909 around to greet them. Before long
the awful truth was whispered around that that day was the Sophomore
Banquet. Soon a general exit of Freshmen occurred and scouts were sent
in search of information, to the several railroad stations. It took some Sher-
lock Holmes work to place the position of their missing loved ones and soon
the bunch boarded a train for Batavia on a mission of mercy.
" On to Cthej Richmond!" was the cry, but alas! we were foiled, no
Sophs there. On further search, scattered ones were rescued and put aside
for further reference. .
Lunch it must be! The Sophs cannot be going to have a banquet in
that old boarding house. Yet that is the truth. My meagre vocabulary pre-
vents me from describing the place, though 1 fain would do it as a warning
to future classes. Out of pity we rescued a few from their impending fate
and gave them all the comforts of home in "Doc" Le Seur's barn.
Poor Batavia was so frightened when they saw the sons of 1910 ap-
proaching the camp of 1909 that the police reserves and even the fire depart-
ment were hurried to the scene. Now these Freshmen were human, and
when asked to refrain from noise because of the proximity of a sick man,
they readily consented to do so. At any rate, they did not want to eat there.
They wanted a good place, and so left.
On the return to college in the fall we found a thirty-nine cent bunch of
Freshmen there. Now Prexy, after recalling the fight on the stairs the year
before, decided that the only safety of old Anderson Hall lay in moving the
struggle to the open country. An experiment was tried. But the capacity of
the circle was too large in comparison to the number of Sophs. As a result
the Frosh party, because of their diminutive size, were able to get more fel-
lows into the ring.
On October 9th the " C19j 10 Commandments 1' were presented to the city
THE INTERPRES 83
in general and to the Freshmen in particular, its chief purpose being advice
for our verdant brethren. That itnwas a fine job is certain, for it had the
endorsement of the highest men in college and even the "captains of in-
dustry " from the police precinct station. Did you ever hear a saying
" monkey see, monkey do P" Vtfell, one of the Frosh saw that for the first
time the other day and soon the Freshmen were endeavoring to display their
bravery by defying their superiors with some posters of their own. But they
failed to impart to these their own chief characteristic, that is, they were not
stuck np. To this day we see evidence of the good glue with which the
Sophomore product was provided. Take a reference to " Janitor and Assist-
ants," October 9th scqiz-iiev' C about 8 daysj.
The test of clean politics came at the election of class officers. The
officers chosen were workers and did much to bring the class to its present
high position. Wfhen we think that it is the all-around class that reaches the
goal, we entertain bright prospects for 1910. The Sophomore Club is an
excellent example, of the social side of the class. The literary side is shown
by the high quality of the Soph Ex. and the debates. Was it not 1910 that
started interclass debates, and didn't we defeat Alfred last year?
Vlfere l to mention names this spiel would become tiresome and uninter-
esting, for the accomplishments of members of 1910 are numerous. Let it
suffice to say that in basketball we have two men, in football five, in baseball
five, and the class holds the track championship of the college.
At the annual interclass football game the spectators were shocked and
grieved to hear out of the mouths of babes and weaklings such profanity as
accompanied their yell.
Basketball was the next conflict, and now we take off our hat to 1909
on their victory, for indeed it is no small accomplishment to get the better
of a 1910 team. To the truth of this statement the frosh can testify, for they
found it a plum far beyond the reach of their childish fingers.
If somebody should say to you that the Sophs did not break up the
Freshman Banquet answer him thusly: 'fl think the children only had two or
three of their number missing when they gathered around the board. Ban-
quet, did you say? Humph, well five of them went into a lunch room after-
wards to get something to eat. Actions speak louder than words."
To continue in this fashion would take me into the realms of the future
and so I willingly resign and leave the future to take care of itself.
Bing Bang Ben, Bing Bang Ben,
'Treasurer ' ,
Poet . .
Captain Football Team
Captain Track Team .
Captain Baseball Team
Captain Basketball Team
Ricka Racka, Rochester,
' Old Gold and Blue
. Benjamin J. Slater
I, George Batzle
. Ernest A. Faviour
. Raymond B. Lewis
Arthur N. Pierce
L Francis E. Cassidy
. VVilliam H. Irvine
. Norman Duffett
Edward Wells Conklin
. VVilliam H. Roberts
Raymond McL. Robinson
Arthur W. Morrison
. Frank Chamberlain
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
NN ALTER CHARLES ALLEN,
1'1IRAM VVILIIUR BIXRNES,
IALDEN FORREST BARSS,
J. GEORGE BATZLE,
VVILLIAM 1N1ILLI-IAM BIDWELL,
EARL JOSEPI-I BULLIS,
IALTON RIIODES BUNCE,
FRANCIS EDWARD CASSIDY,
FRANK SHAW CI-IAMDERLAIN,
EDWARD AWELLS CONKLIN,
AIILTON EDWIN CROUCI-I,
FRANK SEYMOUR DANA,
CHARLES liENNETH EYES,
WILLIAM ANALLACE IIARNU M,
FRANCIS HASTINGS GOTT,
LEOPOLD BISMARK GUCKER,
CLAYTON JAY HERMAN,
GEORGE HOLTON IHERR,
FRANK BRONVNELL l'lURD,
CORYDON BOYD IRELAND, JR.,
VVILLIAM HPENRY 1RvINE,
ALFRED RUSSELL JONES,
GEORGE RICHARD KLANIPFER,
EDWIN JOSEPII IKEIBERV,
RANDALL ALANSON IQENYON,
CI-IARLES ERVVIN LAMSON,
HFARRY ROBERTS LEE,
HORACE 1'1UTCHINS LESEUR,
AMILLIAM HAROLD LEVIS,
VVILLIAM VV ALTER LEVIS,
DON.1Xl.D MCNAUGHTON LEVVIS,
Rochester, 253 VVebster Ave.
Rochester, 43 Pearl Pl.
Rochester, 70 Meigs St.
Bloomfield, N. J. 65 Prince St.
Rochester, 73 Kenwood Ave.
Rochester, 186 Meigs St.
Wfehster, Mass., 96 Park Ave.
Rochester, 459 Alexander St.
Rochester, 41 Vick Pk. A.
Rochester, 7 Fulton Ave.
Rochester, 137 Broadway
Rochester, 1134 Lake Ave.
Rochester, 6 Lois St.
Avon, 41 Prince St.
Rochester. 272 Alexander St.
Rochester, 150 Frank St.
Rochester, 126 Fulton Ave.
Medina, 362 University Ave.
Churchville, Powers Hotel.
Rochester, 9 King St.
Rochester, I 29 Rhine St.
St, Paul, Minn., 246 Alexander St.
Rochester, 18 Baldwin St.
Morton, 65 Prince St.
Rochester, 63 Charlotte St.
Rochester, 16 Tracy St.
Batavia, 33 Upton Pk.
Rochester, 55 Orange St.
Rochester, 185 Fulton Ave.
Rochester, 503 Culver Rd.
86' THE INTERPRES '
R,eXYMOND BASSETT LEWIS, Rochester, 206 XfVelli1Igto1I Ave.
CHANNING BAUER LYON, Rochester, 37 Tracy St.
ARTHUR WOODRUEE MORRISON, Rochester, 24 Vick Pk. A.
CHRISTIAN EDWARD NIUEHL, Rochester, 29.Kenilworth Terr
ERNEST AVERILL PAVIOUR, Rochester, 537 Averill Ave
ARTHUR NEWTON PIERCE, Cassville, 1031 St. Paul St.
BEN IAMIN ALBERT RAMAKER, Rochester, 11 Tracy St
ENNES CHARLES RAYSON, Holley, 204 East Ave
DAVID :KELLOG ROBERTS, Warsaw, 35 Strathallan Pk
WILLIAM HENRY ROBERTS, Bhamo, Burma, 35 Vick Pk. A
RAYMOND MCLEOD ROBINSON, Rochester, 202 Kenwood Ave.
MARTIN CASTLEMAN RUTHERFORD, Rochester, 117 Campbell St.
ISIDOR SCHIFRIN, Rochester, 7 Oregon St
CLARENCE WILLIAM SHAFER, Rochester, 2 Lafayette Pl.
WILLIAM FRANCIS SKUSE, Rochester, Z8 Ontario St
BENJAMIN JAMES SLATER, Charlotte.
EDWIN SMITH, Newark Valley, 14 Oxford St.
LEWIS JOSEPH SUMMERHAYS, Rochester, 17 Tracy St
WILLIAM ,ROY VALLANCE, Fowlerville, 65 Prince St.
VVARREN WOODEN, Rochester, 131 Frank St
A Zin Memoriam
ELTON MARTIN PALMER '
Died December 26, 1906
OLIVER DEANE SISSON
Died October 7, 1907
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88 THE INTERPRES
F RESHMAN PRATINGS
O ringing of bells nor blowing of trumpets announced the entrance
of 1911 into the life at the University of Rochester. Quietly and
unobtrusively we took part in the routine of duties and pleasures of
the institution and, being the largest entering class ever enrolled, bid fair to
become an important factor in the college life.
Called upon on opening day to give an account of itself, 1911 gave the
Sophs a lively scrimmage on the Campus. This was rather disconcerting to
Sophomore dignity and in their opinion not a thing to be tolerated. So, not
many mornings later, when the Freshmen awoke, they found flaring posters
displayed in all parts of the city bearing a set of absurd rules calculated to
intimidate 1911. Scarcely had twenty-four hours passed when the glare of
printers' ink stated the Freshman side of the case. Traces of astonishment
may still be seen upon the faces of some Sophs. So overwhelmed were they
with the audacity and boldness of the reply that no effort was ever made
upon their part to enforce their ridiculous 'K laws," laws so foreign to the
true spirit of Americanism.
Gctober 21st marks the first really great epoch in the Freshman history.
Then it was that the Sophomore aggregation met a crushing defeat on the
gridiron. The score of 16 to 6 tellsithe story more concisely than any amount
VVith this victory as a stimulus preparations were made for the Inter-
class Basketball series. Hopes were entertained of wresting from the
Juniors the championship pennant. But here 1911 was obliged to yield to
the superiority of both the junior and Sophomore teams, the Senior support-
ers alone succumbing to the efforts ofthe Freshman representatives.
Nor has the class been far behind in track work. ln the meet with
Geneseo Normal on January 31st our opponents won only by a very small
margin. In this meet we carried off honors in the mile and half-mile, estab-
lishing a new college record in the former. But a short time afterward in
the lnterclass, second place was awarded to our men.
Then came the greatest achievement of the year. For weeks the Sopho-
mores had been kept in anxious suspense as to the date of the " mid-year "
banquet. The approach of the eventful day, February 25th, brought with it
THE INTERPRES 8.9
the audacious announcement that the banquet would be held on that night.
True to their promise, the Freshmen, fifty-eight strong, gathered around the
festive hoard at the Duffy-Mclnnerney restaurant upon the appointed evening.
So well were the plans carried out that the tranquility of the feast was en-
tirely unmarred by any interference upon the part of the worthy sons of 1910.
The writer's task would be unfinished were he not to make mention of
the first Freshman-Sophomore Debate ever held at the University. Here,
again, the second-year men acknowledged the superiority of the lower class.
Such is the record of victories and defeats, pleasures and disappoint-
ments, which so far have fallen to our lot to share. Vtfith pardonable pride
in the past we look forward with the brightest hopes for the future and feel
that just in proportion as we reheet honor on our Alma' lllatev' will our col-
lege life be a success.
Son of a gun! Son of a gun!
Seal Brown and Royal Blue
Captain Football Team
Captain Track Team .
Captain Basketball Team
Karl C. Burling
. Lester O. VVilder
DeHart G. Scrantom
. Prank H. Moody
. I MacDonald G. Newcomb
L Dewey Mason
. . . Leon C. Gray
Stanley XV. Matthews
. George B. Snell
. Harry P. Ruppert
. Robert M. Wfilliams
. . George Smith
. Abe Parkin
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
GEORGE F. ABBOTT,
FREDERICK CHARLES ARMRRUSTER,
ROY IXLEXANDER BARLOW,
GEORGE JAMES BARNES,
VICTOR PIIRAM BOYD,
JOSEPH F. BRIGHTMAN,
LEO LESTER BURGER,
KARL C. BURLING,
GEORGE B. CARPENTER,
VVILMOT VAIL CASTLE,
GEORGE VVILLIAM CHAMBERS,
WILLIAM JOHN CLANCY,
1'1OLICE :KNOX COCHRAN,
GEORGE GAINARD COVER,
OTTO EUGENE CURTIS,
CURTIS CLIFTON DAVIS,
VVILLIAJVI EDNVARD DUGAN,
VVILBUR REED DUNN,
VVVILLARD ALFRED DOODY,
HENRY 'WILLIAM EDNVARDS,
VV ALTER DAVIS EDWARDS,
BERTRAM SEARCH FENNER,
JOHN MIXURICE FOLEY,
JOHN BJETCALF FONDA,
EDWARD RUMSEY FROST,
HARVEY VVILLIAM F UNK,
LEON CRANVFORD GRAY,
CHARLES SHUBRAL GURLEY,
JOHN CARL HAGEMAN,
THEODORE CAVENDAR HAZARD,
CLARENCE MUNROE HEDGES,
LOUIS EDWARD HEINMILLER,
ALBERT BOI-ILE HELMICAMP,
STANLEY HAROLD HUTCHINSON,
Hamburg, 32 N. Union St.
Rochester, City Hospital.
Rochester, 214 Central Pk.
Savona, 73 Richmond St.
Rochester, 6 VVerner Pk.
Rochester, 136 Pearl St.
Rochester, 379 Genesee St.
Paterson, N. J., 10 Anson Pl.
Rochester, 182 Meigs St.
Rochester, 32 Tracy St.
Rochester, 32 Ardmore St.
Rochester, 456 Oxford St.
Rochester, 18 Tremont St.
Brookfield, Mass., 14 Anderson Ave.
Buffalo, 145 S. Goodman St
Rochester, 26 Upton Pk
Rochester, 63 Meigs St
Rochester, Culver Rd. and E. Main
VV est Henrietta.
214 West Ave
285 Alexander St
285 Alexander St
33 Champlain St
385 Monroe Ave
7 Brighton St
246 Alexander St
4 Atlantic Ave
41 Prince St
96 Park Ave
9 Ranier St
100 East Ave
767 St. Paul St
767 St. Paul St
378 Genesee St
92 THE' INTERPRES
GEORGE TRUESDALE HUTHER,, Sc Rochester, 96 VVe1lingtoII Ave.
JAMES TAYLOR INGHAM, Sc. Towanda, Pa., 500 Oxford St.
PIENRY HENDRICIQS KEEP, Sc. Rochester, 20 Myrtle Hill Pk.
ELLSWVORTH PAINE ICILLIP, Ph Pittsford.
HAROLD CHANDLER TCIMBALL, I Rochester, 13 Argyle St.
ALBERT RUSSELL IKNEALE, I Rochester, 155 VXIestIninster Rd.
JOHN CONRAD TKURTZ, I Rochester, 745 St. Paul St
RAYMOND ALFRED LANDER, I Rochester, 90 York St
GILES PHILIP LECRENIER, JR., Sc Moodus, Conn., 65 Prince St
VVILLIAM BREWSTER LEE, JR., Ph Rochester, 12 Livingston Pk
ERNEST LITTLE, Sc Johnstown, 25 Cady St
FRANK SANFORD LYDAY, S c Rush.
JOHN EEER MIXBIE, I Rochester, 102 Spring St.
DONALD JOHN MACPHERSON, I. Palniyra.
DEVVEY RIXNDOLPH MASON, Ph Marion, 35 Strathallan Pk
STANLEY VVIRT MATTHEWS, Sc Rochester, 20 Avondale Pk
SELDEN EVEREST MAY, Sc Rochester, 102 VVoodvvard St
DAXYID RALPH MELEN, Sc Rochester, ' 227 Baden St
FRANK H. MOODY, Ph Rochester, 85 Bloss St
HI'XRRX' NEIVERT, Sc Rochester, 474 Clinton Ave. N
JOI-IN VVEAVER NEWSOM, I Georgetown, Ga., 83 CKenilw'th Ter
NLXCIDONALD GRAY NEWCOMB, Ph Niagara Falls, 66 Pearl St
FRED AUCUSTUS NEVVHALL, I Ph Vxfoburn, Mass., 65 Prince St
XAVILLIAM EVERETT NICTIOLOY, Ph Newark, I 95 Troup St
EARL LOMDARD NORTHRUP, I Rochester, 4 Beckley St
JAMES QQCONNOR, I Rochester, 158 St. Paul St
FRANK JAMES OSIIORNE, Sc Silver Creek, 45 Birch Crescent
CHARLES NTORLEY GTIS, Sc Rochester, 42 Ardmore St
YIXLE PARCE, Sc Fairport.
ARE JACKSON PARKIN, CI Bloomfield, N. J., 65 Prince St
RICTIIXRIJ R. B. POWELL, I Rochester, 11 Gorsline St
HENRX' POOLE PRAY, I Medford, Mass., 285 Alexander St
FREDERICK XIVILLIAM PRICE, CZ Beaver Darn, Vtfis., 65 Prince St
PERCY VVITHERS PUNNETT, Sc Rochester, 228 VVest Ave
THOMAS HOWARD RELIINGTON, C! Rochester, 7 Reservoir Ave
VVILLIAM BRODIE RENIINGTON, Cl Rochester, 7 Reservoir Ave
DIXVID F. RENSIi.AWV,, Sc Rochester, 65 Manhattan St
FREDERICK DORR RICI-I, I Rochester, 84 Prince St
THE INTERPRES 93
EARLE RIIELVIN RUGG, I Victor, , 204 East Ave.
I'I.'XRRY PURCHELLO RUPIFERT, I Rochester, 80 Kenilworth Terr.
CHRISTIAN FRANK SAILER, Ph Harrison Valley, Pa., 26 Rowley St.
l'1.XLLlETT SAULSMAN, I Medford, Mass., 285 Alexander St.
QSCAR FREDERICK SCHAEEER, Cl Rochester, 669 Genesee St.
.DEi'IART GRIDLEY SCRANTOM, Sc Rochester, 27 Strathallan Pk.
JOHN ANEs1-EY SEARLES, Cl Fairport.
GEORGE GRAHAM SMITH, Sc Rochester, 60 Peck St.
I'I.XM1.ET ANTHONY SMYTH, I Rochester, 528 Plymouth Ave.
GEORGE l3Is1-IOP SNELLV, I Rochester. 77 Avenue D.
CHARL,Es THOMAS SOMERIIY, Sc Rochester, 12 Geyer St.
GEORGE XVI1-I,IAII SIJAINE, I Livonia.
EDWARD XAIILLIAM SIIRY, Plz Albion, 33 Upton Plc.
CHARLES 'FRUMAN STERIIINs, Sc Fairport.
HUGH XVILSON STEWART, Cl Rochester, -L2 Prince St
FREDERICK PIUNCROFT STEW.XR'l', I Rochester, 579 West Ave
HARRISON CARLISLE TAYLOR, CI Rochester, 229 Hawley St
IQENNETH CAsTLE TOwNsON, Sc Rochester, 400 East Ave.
'lAIIEs AYANBUSKIRK, I Rochester. 36 Rowley St.
FREDERICK LEIGHTON XNARNER, S c Rochester, 18 Argyle St
JAMES PARRISI-I AVELLS, Sc Rochester, 75 Scio St
LESTER OATWAY VVILDER, Plz Rochester, 159 S. Gooclinan St
AUGUSTUS XNYILLIAMS, Sc Vtfarsaw, 35 Strathallan Pk
.ROBERT MARK NVILLIAMS, Sc Rochester, 447 University Ave
J. HODIER XMOOLSEY, Sc Fairport. A
ROY BOWERMAN VVORTHING, I. Fairport.
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.06 THE INTERPRES
FIFTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT
1 CLASS OF 1907
ORDER OF EXERCISES
Sunday, June 16
10:30 A. M. The Baccalaureate Sermon by President Rhecs in the Second
7:30 P. M. Address before the Christian Associations of the University by
President Wfin. Douglas Mackenzie, D. D., of the Hartford Theo-
logical Seminary, in the First Methodist Church.
Monday, June 17
3:30 P. M. The Class Day Exercises of the Senior Class in the Alumni
Gymnasium and on the Campus.
8:15 P. M. The Oration before the New York Iota of the Phi Beta Kappa,
by Professor Francis G. Peabody. D. D., of Harvard University, in the
Third Presbyterian Church. Subject: Commercialism and Idealism.
9:30 P. M. Fraternity Reunions at the Chapter Houses.
Tuesday, June 18
10:00 A. M. The Annual meeting of the Trustees in Anderson Hall.
2:30 M. The business meeting of the New York lota of the Phi Beta
Kappa in Anderson Hall.
4:30 P. M. The Alling Prize Debate by members of the Senior and ,lun-
ior Classes, in the Alumni Gymnasium.
5 to 8:30 P. M. Class Reunionsg special notices will be posted in Anderson
8 :30 P. M. The Annual Meeting of the Associated Alumni in the Alumni
Gymnasium, followed by a Social gathering of the Alumni.
THE INTERPRES .97
Wednesday, June 19
1O :OO A. M. Tl1e Co111111e11ee111e11t Exercises i11 the Third 1'reshyteria11
Church. Orations in COl11lJC11t1Ol1 for the Davis Medalsg the z1111101111ee-
1116111 of prizes and honors: the COl'lTCl'1'1l1g' of degreesg the zuldress to
the Grz1duati11g Class by the Presideiit.
1 :OO P. M. T11e A11111111i L31111161' 1111f11C Al1111111i Gy11111z1si11111.
President Rhees 111t1'OC1l1CCC1 the speakers. They were the Rev. C. Li.
G211'C1l'!C1', D. D., 18573 the 1-1011. 51. Ureek 1JCl'1i1l'lS. N. C., LL. D., 1867: Pro-
fessor George D. Olds, LL. D., 1873 1 the Rev. C. C. Tow11se11c1. 18773 XV. S.
MaeDo11z11d, Esq., 18825 E. C. De11to11, llsq., 1887, 211111 Professimi' Alhe1't'1i1.
-1:3O P. Mi. Baseball game O11 the CZIIIIIJLIS. Ah111111i -z'c1's11.1 Varsity.
8 to 1O:OO P. M. The P1'CS1Q16l11f'S Reception 111 the 1,l'CS1l1611'E'S House.
Thursday, June 20th
3 :OO P. M. T11e A111111211 Meeting of the 181111111133 A5soeiati011 i11 iX11C.1C1'5011
98 THE INTERPRES
Monday Afternoon. june Seventh, Nineteen Hundred Seven
l-lvon .-X. SIIITII, Ilfasfcr of CL'l'C'7IZ0lIIlC5.
Class Song . . ..... rlilflll .CLASS
Opening Address ll'lA5TI5R OF CEREMONIIES
History . . . . IALIFRED L. IQINTIQR
Presentation of Class Memorial . . 'PHE PRESIIIENT or THE CLASS
Acceptance ...,. THE PRESIDENT oi: THE UNIVERSITY
Poem .... F. LAMONT PEIRCE
Oration . XVALLACE R. REID
Prophecy . . F. RAYMOND LEWIS
Song SENIOR QUARTETTE
Song . . TI-IE GENESEE
On the Campus
Procession to the Buildings.
Procession to the Class Tree
Tree Qration BENJAMIN GOLDSTEIN
Campus Song . SENIOR QUARTETTIS
Pipe Oration NATHANIEL G. WEST
" Lady Nicotine 3' ....... TIEIE CLASS
Depositing of the Class Records
Our Alma lllatel'
Vfords 8, Music by
JOHN R. SLATE
, ' . . '- H, I
1. O Mn - ter a. - ca. de - mi -ca, Ro 4- ces-tri -I en - sis, te Quao
2, O Mu - ter, quam cog' no - vi-mus Per lae - ta tem -po ra., Quae
3. O Ma, - ter a, - ve, Sal - ve tu, Va. - Ie, ca, - ris - si 'mal Nos
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de mon stra ti om ni bus La. - bo - ris gau - di - ag Queue
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A I I J i I k 6 I I I ' i
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Worms AND Music COPYRIGHTED, 1907, BY JOHN R. SLATER
00 THE INTERPRES
THE INTERPRES 101
COMMENCEMENT DAY EXERCISES-ORDER OF EXERCISES
Order of Exercises
Music . . . Selections from Faust-Gomzod
Music . ..., . . Traumerei-Scfzifzmci11zz
Orations for the Davis Medals
The Centenary of Longfellow and Wlhittier
Edgar Flandreau VanBuskirlc, Brooklyn
The Individual Man as a Factor in Human Evolution
Howard Phillips Barss, Rochester
A Plea for the Study of the Classics
Jay Wfharton Fay, Rochester
Music ......... Angelus-Mczssezz at
Commercialism and the College Man
Hugh Alexander Smith, Brockport
The College Man's Indebtedness to Society
Alvah Strong Miller, Rochester
The Problem of the Educator '
Benjamin Goldstein, Rochester
Music . ....... L,Extase-Tlzome
The Conferring of Degrees
Address to the Graduates by the President
Music ....... Suite, A Day in XfG11lCC-NC'Z'Iill
I Committee of Award for the Davis Prize Medal
Professor George D. Olds, Class of 1873
Roger VV. Swetland, Class of 1873
Frank L. Cubley, Class of 1897
102 THE INTERPRES
THE SEVENTH ALLING PRIZE DEBATE
Tuesday, june Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred and Seven
In the Alumni Gymnasium at 4:30 P. M.
Question for Debate: Resolved that the present distr
ibution of power
between the federal and the state governments is not adapted to modern
conditions, and calls for readjustment in the direction of
Order of Exercises
Benjamin Goldstein, Rochester, 1907
Charles Frederick Lauer, Rochester, 1908
George Timothy Sullivan, Rochester, 1907
Leland Foster 'VVood, Albion, 1908
Hugh Alexander Smith, Brockport, 1907
Roy David Anthony, Rochester, 1908
Mr. Lauer, 1908 Mr. Smith, 1907
Mr. Sullivan, 1907 Mr. Anthony, 1908
Mr. Wood, 1908 Mr. Goldstein, 1907
Award of the Judges
Alternate for Senior Class, Mr. Fay
Alternate for Junior Class, Mr. Brooks '
Decision in favor of the Senior Class
Prize for individual excellence, Mr. Smith, 19
COMMITTEE OF AWARD
William S. MacDonald, A. B., Class of 1882
Arthur G. Clement, A. M., Class of 1882
Prof. H. A. Hamilton, Ph.
D., Class of 1892
04 T H E
THE HELLENIC COUNCIL
Carleton Elclerkiu Pow
Raymond Averill Tay
Harold E. Akerly, A. A. CD.
Jolm E. l3Lll'l', XII. Y.
E. Harry Gilman, A. K. E.
Joseph E. lilz11'1'ingto11, QD. A.
cr, A. K. E, President
lor, A. A. Cb., Secretary
Artllur T. Pammeuter, Q. A
James P. Snell, XII. Y.
Arthur F. Truex, A. Y.
X. Maurice A. Wfilcler, A. Y.
,, N! I
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UNDERoRixDUArE MEMBERS or ALPHA DELTA PHI
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
Harold Edward Akerly Charles Darius Marsh
Harold De Blois Barss Dean Todd Pryor
Archie VV. Symonds
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
Hiram Leonard Barker, jr. Samuel Park Harman
Carlton Fellows Bown Alonzo Barton Holcombe
Raymond james Fowler Raymond Averill Taylor
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
Alden Forrest Barss Horace Hutchins LeSeur
john George Batzle Donald McNaughton Lewis
Francis Hastings Gott Raymond Bassett Lewis
Randall Alanson Kenyon Wfilliam Roy Vallance
NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN
W'illiam Edward Dugan, jr. Abe Jackson Parkin
Leon Crawford Gray Frederick 'William Price
Giles Philip LeCrenier ' Thomas Remington
Frank Hudson Moody Wfilliam Brodie Remington
Frederick Augustus Newhall Frederick Leighton Wfarncr
Yale Parce john Homer VVoolsey
706' THE INTERPRES
swwi- , any -. ' .1-we -in
,.,, , ALPHA DELTA PHI
f' -f' , , .
Q 5 ri Founded at Hamilton College 111 1832
+:fA':'. 2- , -A z -f'-' H' - A - 429.41 is '
-F Q ' , 2:1 ,fi -if 2 . .
t ai, 3 . ,hvg jg Rochester Chapter Establ1sl1ed in 1851
4 Ll. if it
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
lvlamilton, . . . Hamilton College,
Columbia, . Columbia College,
Yale, . Yale University,
Anilierst, . . Anilierst College,
Brunonian, . Brown University,
Harvard, . . Harvard University, .
Hudson, Adelbert College,
Bowdoin, . . Bowdoin College,
Dartinoutli, . Dartinoutli College, .
Peninsular, . University of Michigan,
Rochester, . . University of Rochester,
Wfilliains, . . Wfilliains, College, .
Manhattan, . . College of the City of New
Middletown, . Wfesleyan University, .
Kenyon, . Kenyon College,
Union, . Union College, .
Cornell, . . Cornell University,
Johns Hopkins, . .
Trinity College, .
johns Hopkins University,
University of Minnesota,
University of Toronto,
. Chicago University, .
McGill University, .
University of Wfisconsin,
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UNDERc1a.xDU,xrE MEMBERS or DELTA UPs1LoN
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
Percy Alvin Benedict Maurice Alton Wfilder
Arthur Fuller Truex Leland Foster 'Wood
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
Edgar Martin Flint Howard Franklin Roberts
James Henry Fowle Harry Alphonso Robinson
Fred Maeeherlein Fred Eugene VanVechten
George Wfinlcler Ramalcer Cornelius Raymond VV right
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
Karl Ernest Alderman Arthur Newton Pierce
Earl joseph Bullis' Benjamin Albert Ramaker
Corydon Boyd Ireland Ray McLeod Robinson
Alfred Russell jones David K. Roberts
NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN
Curtis Clifton Davis Macdonald G. N eweombe
VVi1bur Reed Dunne David F. Renshaw
Harvey VV. Funk Hamlet A. Smythe
Dewey Randolph Mason James VanBuskirk
v. . 8- -5,
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New York, .
, -. . . :..gv,:i5:a8,"5- '- - - -
Founded at Wfilliams College in
Rochester Chapter Established in
I ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Union College, .
Colby University, .
University of Rochester,
Middlebury College, .
Brown University, .
Colgate University, .
University of City of New
Cornell University, .
Marietta College, .
Syracuse University, .
Harvard University, .
Lafayette College, .
Columbia University, .
Lehigh College, .
Tufts College, . .
DePauw University, .
University of Pennsylvania,
Boston School of Technology.
Leland Stanford University.
McGill University, .
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UND1zRoR.xDUAT13 Mizmmzizs or DELTA icrxrm 13Ps1r.oN
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
Stephen Leon Bidwell Lloyd Randolph Kneeland
Carleton Elderlcin Power '
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
Edward Harry Gilman Matthew Delbert Lawless
Richard Herbert Grant George Haines joy
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
VVilliam Milham Bidwell Martin Castleman Rutherford
Norman Duffet Clarence VVilliam Shafer
Channing Bauer Lyon Louis joseph Summerhays
Christian Edward Muehl
NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN
Karl Castle Burling
W' alter Edwards
VVilliam Everett Nicholoy
Henry Poole Pray
Iota, . .
Beta Phi, .
Phi Chi, .
Psi Phi, .
Beta Chi, .
Delta Chi, .
Alpha Chi, .
Alpha Phi, .
Delta Pi .
Rho Delta .
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Founded at Yale College in 1844
Beta Phi Chapter Established in 1855
ROLL QF CHAPTERS
Amherst College, .
Vanderbilt University, .
University of Alabama, .
University of Mississippi, .
Brown University, . .
University of North Carolina,
Miami University, . .
Kenyon College, .
University of Virginia, .
Dartmouth College, . .
Central University of Kentucky,
Middlebury College, . .
University of Michigan, .
VVi11iams College, .
Lafayette College, .
Hamilton College, , . .
Colgate University, . .
College of the City of New York,
University of Rochester, .
Rutgers College, . .
Indiana Asbury University,
Wesleyaii University, . .
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Westerii 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, .
W 5 fv
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UNDERGR.X13U.X'l'li Miarilalfzies or Psi U1fs1I.oN
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
Roy David Anthony
Edwin Hineliman Brooks
John Edwin Burr
Robert Francis Paviour
Herbert Emerson Hanford
Vlfilliam Cobb Hanford
Arthur Samuel Hamilton,
Charles Edmund Meulendyke
George XVilliam Morris
Norman Hamilton Stewart
N HUNDRED NlNE
Richard Pell Hunt
Charles Hazelius Miller
James Powers Snell
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
Hiram Wfilbur Barnes
Edward Wfells Conklin
Wfilmot Vail Castle
George, Vlfilliam Chambers
Edward Rumsey Frost
Charles Shubeal Gurley
Ellsworth Paine Killip
Wfilliam VVallaee Farnum
Harold Lovasso Field
Stanley Wfirt Matthews
George Bishop Snell
Charles Thomas Somerby
Kenneth Castle Townson
Lester Oatway Wfilder
Robert Mark Vlfilliams
RQLL OE CHAPTERS
. . Union College, . .
. University of City ot New Y
. Yale College, . .
. Brown University,
. Amherst College,
. Dartmouth College, .
. Columbia University, .
. Bowdoin College, .
. Hamilton College, .
. Wesleyaii 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 Wfisconsin,
. Chicago University, .
. University of California,
Founded at Union College in 1833
Upsilon Chapter Established in 1858
5.5-??""" P-3.,:m' fTS.ir
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UND13RoRixDUix'1'1z MEMBERS or T1-nam DELTA cr-11
NINETEEN HUNDRED ElGI-IT
Ernest Franklin Barker Arthur Thomas Painnienter
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
joseph Edward Harrington Leo Dann Hayes
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
Francis Edward Cassidy Edward joseph Keiber
Wfilliam Henrv Irvine Arthur Wfoodruff Morrison
NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN
Frederick Charles Arnibruster ' john Carl Hagaman
George james Barnes ' Clarence Monroe Hedges
john Maurice Foley Donald John MacPherson
Selden Everest May
114 THE INTERPRES
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Omieron Deuteron, .
Rho Deuteron, .
Nu Deuteron, .
Mu Deuteron, .
lota Deuteron, .
Tau Deuteron, .
Chi Deuteron, .
Delta Deuteron, .
Zeta Deuteron, .
Eta Deuteron, .
THETA DELTA CHI
Founded at Union College in 1848
Chi Charge Established in 1867
Wfilliam and Mary.
Tufts College, . .
Harvard Universityf .
lvlobart College, .
Lafayette College, .
University of Rochester,
Hamilton College, .
Cornell University, . .
Boston University, . .
College of the City of New York
Columbia University, . .
Amherst College, .
University of Michigan,
X-V1ll13.l'l1S College, .
University of Minnesota, .
University of Vtfisconsin, .
George Wlashington University,
University of California, .
McGill University, . .
Leland Stanford University,
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UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF PIII EPSILON
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
Raymond Bruce Eddy Seward Dwight Smith
Addison LeRoy Hill Charles Dorland Purdy
Gregory James Martin Xllilliam Cline Rugg'
Harry Cecil Taylor
NINETEEN HUNDRED NINE
Sydney Alling Harry Laurence Horton
Roy Wfill Boss Albert David Kaiser
Ernest 'Willard Dennis njulius Lucius Kuclc
Charles True Goodsell Norman Nairn
Wlilliam Alexander Shepherd
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
Wfalter Childs Allen l'Vil1iam Henry Roberts
Harry Roberts Lee
NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN 1
Louis Edward Heinmiller Earl Melvin Rugg'
Earl Lombard Northrup Qscar Frederick Schaefer
Charles Morley Otis Edward Wfilliam Spry
, PHI EPSILON
Established in 1884
wwf' HVZR ' L, -
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Ja E all ,,lLQ!f!!lf!" g TQ, gs
THE INTERPRES 117
PHI BETA KAPPA
Officers for 1907-1908
Prof, Henry C. Vedder, Class of '73 . . President
Prof. W1 D. Merrell, Class of '91 . Vice-President
Prof. Charles Hoeing . . . . Secretary
Mr. Benjamin B. Chase, Class of F89 .... . Treasurer
Members Initiated in 1907
Dr. Howard D. Minchin Jay Wharton Fay
Howard Phillips Barss Benjamin Goldstein
Leslie Marsland Conly Charles David Heaton
Francis Lamont Pierce
S THE INTERPRES
THE ROAD TO CID. B. K. TOWN
"Oh prithee, sir," said the lad with a frown,
"Can you tell ine the road to QD. B. K. Town PU
"Gladly, my lad," said the man with a smile,
Hltls a hard, hard road of many a mile.
,Tis by turning the grind-stone of knowledge so fast,
That nothing is left but a grim, grimy past.
,Tis by use of the candle and plenty of oil,
Till your brow is begrimed with soot and with soil.
'Tis by making sweet Gillie so happy and gay,
That again and again like a child he will play.
'Tis by shining in class 'fore all of your friends,
With a neat little pony right under your hands.
'Tis by passing a quiz with a nine or a ten,
Wfith a sleek little paper right under your pen.
'Tis by marching to chapel day in and day out,
And repeating the " Amens" with Visage devout.
'Tis by shunning fair woman like something accurs'd,
Though your heart be ablaze with hunger and thirst.
. 'Tis by being so noble, so gentle, so good,
That you may look with disdain upon all mortal food.
So this is the road, the road to renown,
'To the fair, fair city of CID. B. K. Town."
S. K., '10
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FX A A f.X I u I
120 THE INTERPRES
" INTERPRES " BOARDS
XZOL. 1-CLASS or 1859
J. C. Clarke, XII. Y. A. Godard, A. K. E.
0. Folsom, A. A. CII. XV. Scott, A. Y.
C. E. Smith, A
C. E. Caldwell,
O. B. Leonard,
XV XV Gilbert,
XV VV. Shaw, A. Y.
VLOL. II.-CLASS OF 1860
III. H. M. Puffer, A. K. E.
XII. E. March, XII. Y.
C. C. Hewitt, A. Y.
VOL. Ill-CL,Xss or 1861
A. CID. VV. R. Oatley, A. K. E
XII. G. F. Gardner, XII. Y.
J. P. Ludlow, A. Y.
VOL. 1V-CLASS or 1862
R. M. Tuttle, XII. Y. E. S. Churchill, A. XII.
G. A. Allin, A. A. III. C. B. Parsons, A. Y.
F. B. Lovell, A. K. E.
VOL. Vv-CLASS or 1863
M. S. Crosby, A. A. CID. A. Pettitt. A. K. E.
S. Porter, A. XII. XV M. jones, XII. Y.
E. R. Johnson, A. Y. -
Vor.. API-CLASS or 1864
T. I. Backus, A. A. CID. D. C. Martin, A. K. E.
G. M. Benedict, A. XII. VV. B. Burke, XII. Y.
VOL. Xvll-CLASS or 1865
P. L. Jones, XII. Y. M. E. Hayne, A. K. E.
J. R. Doolittle, A. A. CII. XV. R. Benedict, A. Y.
I. H. Stedman, A. XII.
VOL. V111-CL.Xss or 1866
A. Coit, A. A. dv. G. Raines. A. K. E.
F. Porter, A. XII. XV E. Wfitherspoon, XII Y
P. V. jackson, A. Y. C. P. Dean.
VOL. IX-CL.Xss or 1867
G. H. Fox, XII. Y. B. Perkins. A. XII.
J. P. 'XV Wfhitbeck, A. K. E.
THE INTERPRES 12
VOL. X-CLASS OF 1868
S. Capen, A. A. 111. G. E. Fisher, A. K. E.
F. Hall, A. 111. I. M. Bailey, 111. Y.
Kuechling, A. Y. XV. S. Paine.
XJYOI.. XI-CLAss OF 1869
T. Barrett, 111. Y. F. A. Greene, 69. A. X.
F. Kendall, A. A. 111. F. A. Marsh, A. Y.
E. Main, A. K. E. A. VV. Morehouse.
VOL. X11-CLAss or 1870
D. Bentley, 111. Y. T. F. Chapin, A. Y.
. E. Gates, A. A. 111. Spahn, Q. A. X.
. H. Sloan, A. K. E. P. A. Nordell.
VOL. X111-CL.xss OF 1871
. A. Churchill, A. Y. XV. H. B1'ig'g's
T. Ely, KI1. Y. 0. Clausen, A. K. E.
P. Emerson, A. A. 111. B. Folsom, A. 111.
VOL. XIV-CL.xss or 1872
S. Fosdiclc, A. A. fb. .X. P. Little.
T. Mills, A. K. E. G. H. Perkins, 111. Y.
VOL. XVV-CIAXSS or 1873
B. Dayton, A. K. E. R. P. Cole, A. 111.
L. Gibbs, 111. Y. G. D. Olds, A. A. 411.
VOL. XVI-CL.1xss or 1874
Dox, A. A. fb. F. M. Forbes, 111. Y.
F. Grant, A. XII. . G. XV. Haight, GJ. A. X.
- A. G. Slocum, A. K. E.
XIOL. XVII-CLASS or 1875
S. Fassett, A. A. JH. F. R. VVelles, A. K. E.
Pendleton, A. 111. F. XV. Young, 111. Y.
V OL. XVIII-CL.xss or 1876
I. Bellamy, A. A. fb. C. XV. Ridgway, 111. Y.
E. Clark, GJ. A. X. XNamsley, A. 111.
F. L. XfVilkins, A. K. E.
VOL. XIX-CL,xss OF 1877
E. Darrow, A. A. CD. O. G. Grosvenor, XI1. Y.
H. Donahue, A. 111. XV. XV Jacobs, GJ. A. X.
E. VV. Maurer, A. K. E.
122 THE INTERPRES
VOL. XX-CL.-XSS or 1878
XV. H. Dexter, GJ. A. X. A. Hayden, 111. Y.
I. E. Nichols, A. 111. ' C. P. Pomeroy, A. K. E.
E. B. L. Taylor, A. A. 112. -
VOL. XXI-CLASS or 1879
S. S. Brown, A. A. 111. YW. F. Chandler, 111. Y.
M. E. Crowell, A. Y. A. MacDonald, A. 111.
XV. C. Ranisdale, GD. A. X. F. A. Taylor, A. K. E.
, D. S. VVarner, CID. K. A.
VOL. XXII-CI,lXSS OF 1880
M. T. Bly, A. A. 112. F. VV. Kelsey, 111. Y.
H. D. Brookins, CID. A. X. F. VV. Kneeland, CID. K. A.
TN. F. Faber, A. Y. 1 L. YW. Lansing, A. K. E.
C. A. McDonald, A. 111.
CLASS or 1881 I
VOL. XXIII-CLAss Or 1882
H. C. Kimball, 111. Y., Chairman y
W. E. Dana, A. K. E. D. Z. Morris.
G. B. Adams, A. A. fb. XV. S. MacDonald, A. 111.
VOL. XXIV-CLAss Or 1883
H. M. Brigham, A. 1I1., Chairman
H. S. Peltz, A. A. 112. H. F.. Mills, A. K. E.
G. A. Anderson. I. VVashington, 111. Y.
. F. XV Foote, A. Y.
VOL. XXV-CL.'XSS or 1884
G. M. VV. Bills, A. 111. O. D. Clark, X. 111.
E. W. Hunt, A. A. dv. C. M. Jervis, 111. Y.
I G. XV. Siinonson, A. Y. J. B. M. Stephens, A. K. E
VOL. XXVI-CLASS Or 1885
VV. H. VVilsOn, A. A. CD., President.
G. F. Holt, A. Y. F. B. Mathews, A. 111.
C. D. Young, 111. Y. W. F.. Stearns, A. K. E.
VOL. XXVH-CLASS OF 1886
M. B. Dunnell, A. K. E., President.
W. S. Truesdell, A. Y. F. Bullard, X.111.
F.. M. Foote, 111. Y. C. H. Boynton, A. A. CID.
F. VV. Hughes, A. 111. C. Sugrue.
THE INTERPRES 123
VOL. XXVIII-CLASS OF 1887
VV. F. Shero, A. XII., President.
H. A. Manchester, A. Y. B. C. Paine, XII. Y.
M. Davis, A. K. E. G. E. Dow, A. A. QD.
I. H. Callanan, X. XII. C. E. Lapp.
VOL. XXIX-CLASS OF 1888
F. C. VVilliams, XII. Y., President.
XV. S. Gordis. VV. A. Randall, X. XII.
H. VV. Hoyt, A. K. E. H. VV. Gregg, A. 111.
E. G. Frail, A. A. fix VV. R. Betteridge, A. Y.
VOL. XXX-CI.fXSS or 1889
VV. H. Wfood, X. XII., President.
M. O. Slocum, A. K. E. R. C. E. Brown, A. A. CD.
VV. C. Raymond, A. Y. NV Castleman, A. 111.
H. B. Chase, xlf. Y. C. A. Hamilton, Pho.
VOL. XXXI-CLASS or 1890
H. VV. Bramley, A. Y., President.
C. VanVoorhis, A. K. E. F. A. King, A. A. CD.
G. A. Engert, A. Y. A C. D. Child, Pho.
C. F. Bullard, 111. Y.
VOL. XXXII-CL.XSS or 1891.
E. G. Burritt, Pho., President.
C. M. Robinson, XII. Y. H. V. Andrews, A. A. CID.
I. M. Brickner, A. Y. H. A. White, A. K. E.
VV. A. Kinzie, A. Y.
VOL. XXXH1-CLASS oF41892
, G. F. Bowerman, A. A. CD., President.
C. B. Marsh, A. Y. J. Bentzien, Pho.
H. D. Brown, A. 111. H. B. Wfilliams, A. K. E.
I. F. Critchlow, XII. Y.
VOL. XXXIV-CLASS or 1893
B. VV. Chamberlain, A. K. E., Pres.
B. D. Richmond, A. Y. H. A. Slaight, A. III.
C. W. Robson, Pho. N. E. Spencer, A. A. CD.
H. A. McGuire, NIJ. Y.
VOL. XXXV-CLASS OF 1894
P. VV. Eastman, A. Y., Editor-in-Chief.
T. D. Saunders, A. 111. I. R. VVebster, Q. A. X.
H. M. Hooker, A. A. CID. M. VV. Vtfynne, A. K. E.
I. E. Miller, Pho. C. R. Witherspooii, XII. Y.
VOL. XXXV1-CLASS OF 1895
XV B. MeNineh, Pho., Editor-in-Chief
rl. L. Humphrey, III. Y. H. D. Shedd, A. K. E.
B. G. Estes, GD. A. X. E. P. Smith, A. A. fb.
R. A. Hamilton, A. XII. XV C. Kohlmetz, A. Y.
VOL. XXXV 11-CLASS or 1896
WV. Buxton, A. A. CD V, Editor-in-Chief.
XV M. Glass, CD. A. X. E. I. Wfallis, A. K. E.
A. R. Chapin, A. Y. G. B. Miller, XII. Y.
E. G. Barnum, Pho. F. L. Cubley, A. XII.
VOL. XXXVIH-CL.xss or 1897
C. D. Stone, 111. Y., Editor-in-Chief.
A. C. Potter, A. Y. XV Moore, Pho.
P. L. Cubley, A. 111. C. N. Steitz, A. A. 411.
A. R. Anderson, GD. A. X. P. P. Reilly.
VOL. XXXIX-CL.xss or 1898
S. P. Pattison, XII. Y., Editor-in-Chief.
M. jackson, Pho. , H. XV Rippey, Q, A. X.
-I. D. Chamberlain, A. K. E. R. B. Brownlee, A. A. fb
XV A. Russell, A. Y. F. M. Hone.
V OL. XL-CL,xss OF 1899
A. P. Dillman, A. K. E., Editor-in-Chief.
li. S. Atwood, A. A. fb. XV. L. Austin, A. Y.
I. B. Forbes, XII. Y. NV. J. Craig, GJ. A. X.
H. O. Baldwin, Pho. A. G. Lester.
' VOL. XL1-CL.xss or 1900
H. XA7hitman, A. A. dl., Editor-in-Chief.
F. L. Buell, A. K. E. H. D. Blakeslee, KIA Y.
H. E. True.
E. C. Roeser, 69. A. X.
, 'XV G. Parkes, A. Y.
PVOL. XLH-Cmss or 1901
P. XV Stewart, A. K E Fditor in Chi f
. ., - - - e .
A. B. Wfalker, XII. Y. - I. E. DuBois, A. Y.
O. D. Esten, Pho. C. NV. Wfatkeys, GJ. A. X.
C. A. Higbie. '
H. W1 Hooker, A. A. CID.
VOL. XLIII-Cmss or 1902
R. D. Havens, 111. Y., Editor-in-Chief.
C. L. Pierce, A. Y. F. C. DePuy, GD. A. X.
C. D. Silvernail. H. P. Morris, A. A. CID.
D, McPherson, A. K. E.
XV. V. Tolbert, Pho.
AWOL. XLlV-CLASS OF 1903
B. Hill, A. K. E., Editor-in-Chief.
I B. Eltinge, XII. Y. G. H. Bemish.
E. L. James, Pho. H. S. Schumacher, QD. A
G. B. Marble, A. Y. F. L. Snow, A. A. 115.
VOL. RQLAY-CLASS OF 1904
G. C. Wfhitney, Editor-in-Chief.
A. B. Clark. A. Y. M. S. Peet, A. A. 115.
17. Wf. Peck. XII. Y. NN. R. Thomas, Pho.
F. E. Glatlwin, QD. A. X. R. A. Hagen, A. K. E.
ALOI.. XLXv1-CLASS or 1905
A. L. Stewart, A. K. E., Editor-in-Chief.
H. QU. Arthur, 1IP. E. H. C. Page, A. A. 111.
T. Smith. M. R. Ketcham, A. Y.
C. A. Sutherland, XII. Y. C. H. Spiehler, QD. A.
Yor.. XLYH-Claxss or 1906
W. S. Meyers, Editor-in-Chief.
L. G. Reynolds, A. Y. R. Hardy, CID. E.
C. M. Platt, XII. Y. WY C. Roades, A. A. 112.
XV. A. Calihan, A. K. E. C. A. Simpson, QD. A. X
A7OL. XLVIH-CLASS or 1907
H. C. Michaels, Editor-in-Chief.
E. F. VanBuskirk, A. K. E. M. Vlfalter, A. Y.
H B. Gilbert, GD. A. X. H. A. Smith, A. A. 111.
T. A. Miller, 111. Y. F. O. Reed, 111 E.
VOL. XLIX-CLASS or 1908
C. F. Lauer, Editor-in-Chief.
H. Brooks, KP. Y. E. F. Barker, GD. A. X.
H DeB. Barss, A. A. 113. L. R. Kneelancl, A. K. E
N H. Stewart, 111. Y. NV. C. Rugg, 111. E.
M Schweicl. . A. F. Truex, A. Y.
Vol.. L,-CLASS or 1909
R. Fowler, A. A. 111, Editor-in-Chief.
H E. 1'I3.1'lfO1'Cl,YIf.Y. F. S. Chapin.
F. E. VanVechten, A. Y. R. A. Taylor, A. A. 111.
E. H. Gilman, A. K. E. C. T. Gooclsell, CID. E.
H H. Servis. L. D. Hayes, GD. A. X.
l T ' f
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THE INTERPRES 127
mage J? zfffat
ONE or THE mizuissr " 1NrERP1u3s l' EDITORS
THE " INTERPRES "
The " lnterpi-es" of today is the outgrowth of the annuals preceding it
for half a century. The evolution has been slow and changes cannot be
easily Hxed as to date. But changes there have undoubtedly been, some for
the better and some, we fear, for the worse.
In its earliest forni the Interpres consisted of a single folded sheet forni-
ing four pages, three columns wide, the size of a sniall news sheet, about
fourteen by twenty inches, The first page contained a record of all the col-
128 THE INTERPRES
lege fraternities, a record which, while not so pretentious as those of later
years, was yet quite as complete. Upon the second page there appeared a
heading and an editorial column similar to the corresponding page of a
modern newspaper. The purpose of this editorial was to explain the object
THE " INTERPRES " AS A PAMPHLET
of the " Interpres," namely, "That, as its name implies, it might be a trans-
lator, an interpreter of the movements of college life, and of the students
themselvesf, QTaken from the editorial column of the " Interpres " for 1860,
the third volumej. The remaining columns of this page were deemed suffi-
THE INTERPRES 1,29
QQ ' 4
L, I Ts
THE UNTAMED 1-RocEEDs 'ro ixMm,E."'
cient to give sufhcient notice of the Executive Board, the Faculty, the Alumni,
the Four Classes, and the Coinniencenient Exercises. The elaboration of these
various heads has come to occupy a substantial part of the modern year book.
The entire third page, one fourth of the whole book, was given to the college
literary societies, namely, the Delphic Society and the Pithonian Society.
Their rolls contained the entire nieinbership of the college. Each society had
a corps of five officers elected for each college terni. thus making Fifteen
officers a year. The record of the names of these officers and the names of
the members, arranged according to classes, occupied the page. ln a way
this record answered the purpose of the later class records since it gave a list
of all the students of the college, and the classes to which they belonged. Of
course it did not present for public inspection the records and the physiog-
nomies of the members of the faculty and their worthy superiors, the junior
Class. Even so We are inclined to believe that this was due to the expense
. U bg X . --
. T i N9 a N.
, gllf- -XL
'N we s
A '.'Llk 1P:4l.,-,
" THE SEVEN HEROES 1NDUcE rr-IE ixN1M,xL TO PixUsE,',
-From the " I1Lte1'p1'es," I879
150 THE INTERPRES
1 ' W
Q7 'gin-' X
' 'T ,Fil A -. 5
to gyaaaessl- "
Prom the "I1zterp1'es," 1878
of printing and to the cost of half-tones, rather than to any lack of student
vanity. Then, too, we must remember that until the publication by the class
of '79, the paper was published by the secret societies of the college and not
by the classes. In that year, 1879, the custom was established, which has
since prevailed, of having the junior Class responsible for the editing of the
year book. Upon the fourth page of this primitive volume we find the
record for the year of all the college organizations and activities. These
included debates by the literary societies, the Sophomore Exhibition, the
Chess Club, the Coquette Boat Club, the Baseball Club, the Quinby Reserves,
the reading room and the gymnasium devotees. The calendar for the year
and also a general 'summary of the year's events occupied the middle column
of the page.
It may be seen from the above description that the sheet contained the
germs of all the varied branches of student enterprise which have since
become so numerous and extended. Take for example the athletics. We
find in this earliest record of college life the beginnings of this branch of
activities in the baseball and canoe clubs. Development along this line has
meant the introduction of football, track, tennis, basketball, and hockey. The
old clubs still remain, and we must not forget that it was through the interest
in these that the newer ones were made possible.
In the late sixties the " Interpres " came to have a new form. Instead
of the large cumbersome sheet we End a pamphlet of several pages, printed,
to be sure, on poor paper, yet the book itself showing a distinct advance over
the old single sheet edition. In those days the art of printing had not by any
THE INTERPRES 131
means reached its present state of perfection, and on this account it was the
literary material itself, rather than any attractive cuts and half-tones, which
made or unmade the book. The early " boards " rose to the situation admir-
ably and each succeeding year saw a production of higher literary value.
,As the college developed the " Interpres " came to occupy an increasingly
important place among student activities. It is the only tangible record of
the college, which comes directly from the students, and hence is of great
interest and value to them. The work necessary to edit such a record has
increased in proportion to the growth of the college. By reason of this its
editorial staff has also, from time to time, been increased. Even now the
amount of statistics to be obtained, the number of drawings to be made, and
the numberless details to be attended to, have made the work of the editors
extremely arduous. Then, too, the large size of the " board U makes it
difficult for its members to keep in close contact with every department of the
book. Considering these handicaps, together with the fact that the ones who
edit the book are all college men interested and involved in all the activities
of college life, it is surprising that the book could ever reach the high
standard which it has in the past, and which, we trust, it will surpass in the
One of the clearest customs of the college in the eyes of the students of
a few years ago was the "Cremation of Calculus" by the Sophomore Class.
VVe find the hrst mention of this ceremony in the edition of 372. It was then
., -. Wy
M.,-M -f JIM
RF' 1. 4"" 3"' ,
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. 'E ,v i , Z
x Z N if I
Q 5 . J, - dj
MIN JUNIOR YEAR NVE TAKE OUR EASE,
- WE SMOKE OUR PIPES AND SING OUR GLEES
-From the " Inte1'p1'es," 1880
132 THE INTERPRES
called the " Burial of Mathematics." At this time Calculus was prescribed
for Sophoniores, who, upon the completion of the course in that subject, cele-
brated their triumph by a suitable ceremony. As the " lnterpres " of '83 says:
'rllf0llSl'UI' Calculus, flze College Clrcad
ls gone, his race is 1'-lm!
PVe have beaten zflze foe that often beat my
The baffle ls fought and won!"
But in 1888 the college curriculum was changed, making Calculus an
1 . .
e ective subj ect. Very few of the Sophomores voluntarily tackled the solu-
Xk 1 1" 8'
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i n llll i lf ll ' ll
Il l . .lf l llnl ll, i Z
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f ,-ppm-' - l
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X NMMA- Mg- -5 I i I , w--q
-Nxxmm s 5 lk-154 itscxqs- XA! K
NN x :IGMP is vQNx-.,.-c.ikig
M USICAL CLUBS HEAD.
-From the " I1z1fe1'p1'es," ISSO.
tion of its difficult problems, and it looked for a time as though the dear old
ceremony would have to go. However, the class of ,QO rose to the emergenc
and instituted a new custom corresponding to the old, the "cremation" or
"annihilation" of analytics. After surviving a few years in this altered form,
the custom entirely disappeared. ' 4'
THE INTERPRES 135'
VVl1en the Sophs held their cremation ceremony they usually went out
of town, and the Freshmen followed seeking to prevent the carrying out of
the program.. This program was quite an extensive affair, including orations
in Greek, Latin, French, German, Italian, and English, as well as the actual
burning or burial of the book. Later on, as the out of town trip necessarily
THE FANCY P.-xP12R covER or TI-IE '8O's.
134 THE INTERPRES
lasted several hours, the Sophs came to have luncheons, and, later, banquets.
Vlfhen the cremations were abolished the banquets still remained, an unani-
swerable proof of the predominant passion for gastronomic indulcfence which
possesses the Sophomoric mind.
In ,75 the First Annual Field Day was held. For the following twenty
years these meets formed a prominent feature of the Athletics of the Univer-
sity. In the " Interpres " of '91 we ind the following table of events, which
are almost similar to those held at a Sunday School picnic:
Throwing the Base Ball Running High Jump
Fifty Yards Backward Dash Relay Race
Throwing the Hammer Potato Race
Hundred Yard Dash Standing Long Jump
Hurdle Race High Pole Vault
Sack Race Long Pole Vault
Hop, Skip, and jump Quarter Mile Dash
Batting the Ball Standing High Kick
Three-legged Race Mile W'alk
One Mile Bicycle Race Wheelbarrow Race
Running Long jump Mile Run
' Putting the XfVeight Tug of War'
The athletes of that day certainly had a wide variety of events to choose
from, and the change since then has been one of elimination rather than
addition. Still we have some new events today, such as the twenty-five yard
dash, and hurdles, the two-twenty yard dash, and the half-mile run. The
varied character of the events at the old meets was a decided advantage, for
it encouraged a much more general participation and interest in track work
than is possible now.
Let us now consider the hnancial side of the publication of the
" Interpresf, Previous to the edition of '82 only a few advertisements were
published, not enough to pay the expense of the book. At that time the cost
of the book had to be obtained through its sale, or, as was sometimes the case,
the editors themselves were compelled to make up any deficit. But since '82
the advertising has become a source of income of vital importance. In '86
the book contained one hundred and tive pages of advertising, this being the
largest number it has ever had. In the present book the actual cost per
copy is over two dollars, and as the sale price is only one dollar net, it may
readily be seen that to come out even, many advertisements must be obtained.
THE INTERPRES 135
The financial stringency of the present year has made ad. soliciting doubly
difficult, but we are are now certain that no loss will be suffered. '
The Class of '89 was the first to break away from the old paper covered,
magazine type of book. They bound their production with an attractive
white board cover, and the books since then have been similarly bound except
in the -years '92, '93 and '96, when an imitation leather was substituted. In the
eighties the size of the book developed rapidly, even more rapidly perhaps,
than the activities ofthe college. ln the eighties and early nineties the literary
.1::-15-:-.-:Gszs5:,g.g5,q.g.5:,-:f95:1::1Q5,-.am-.-.gm..m::.,l,,,..-vi:i...-.g:.:: .........,. JH . .
.. --.... ......... . ,-,,:,L.,-L ,,,, N, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, tim ., ., .... , ,,,, . , - , V I
1 Lf ---1 I m.m...-..,4..i..... n...mM.muwumumunmununuunuummmtuutmuuunuuiuummmmmimiuuunulnnuuuunuunl
"' '-'ffm-yr . mm::::t:..1..i.:wHHM--if -1--i 1-W--1-W:-www,-'mnmm.,.,,.,,,.,W,,,m,,,.,,,4,,,
TYPE or Book USED IN '97 AND '98.
department of the book was the most important and extensive department.
It is possible that at this time the book reached its maximum value as a
literary production. Since that time the immense increase in the amount of
statistics to be compiled, as well as the more elaborate descriptions and illus-
trations of existing institutions, has more than kept pace with the increase in
pages. As a result of this, the purely literary matter, as such, has constantly
136 THE INTERPRES
decreased. However, the literary talent of the editorial staffs has not been
lost, for they have kept up the interesting accounts of athletic games, of class
histories, and so forth. In other words, their literary efforts have been con-
fined to the concrete, tangible activities of the college, rather than to mere
literary articles which have no direct bearing upon student life.
The 'K lnterpres U is becoming ever more attractive and interesting. It
is our sincere hope that the present volume will do its share, not only in
maintaining but even in raising the high standard of excellence reached by our
predecessors. The boards of the future have a difficult task to perform if
they are to make the " Interpres 'E of fifty years hence as much in advance ot
our book as ours is in advance of the first " Interpresf' VVe earnestly hope
that they may do so, and we give them our every good wish in their task.
Experience is the greatest of all teachers and through it we are able to
appreciate the energy and untiring efforts which will be required, and We
doubt not expended, in this work for the glory of our Alma Mater.
THE INTENRPRES 137
ROCHESTERYS FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM, SEASON OI 1889
RECORDS OF VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAMS
SEASON or 1889.
Vs. Union .
SEASON OF 1890.
VS. Cornell .
Vs. Union .
SEASON or 1891
vs. Cornell .
vs. Union .
138 THE INTERPRES
RECORD, SEASON or 1892. LEAGUE GAMES.
Rochester . . O vs. Union . . .
Rochester 22 vs. Syracuse
Rochester . . 8 vs. Hamilton . .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1893. LEAGUE GAMES
Rochester . . 12 vs. Hamilton . .
Rochester 14 vs. Syracuse .
Rochester . 0 vs. Union . .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1894
Rochester 0 vs. St. Johns .
Rochester 20 Vs. Hobart 1
Rochester 18 vs. Syracuse
Rochester . 0 vs. -Union l .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1895.
Rochester . 6 vs. Buffalo .
Rochester 8 VS. Hobart .
Rochester O vs. Lancaster .
Rochester 22 vs. R. A. C.
Rochester O vs. Syracuse
Rochester 6 vs. Buffalo
Rochester O vs. Hamilton
C RECORD, SEASON OF 1896
Rochester ' . 0 vs. St. johns
Rochester 4 vs. Syracuse
Rochester 0 vs. St. johns .
Rochester . O Vs. ' Y. M. C. A. .
Rochester . 10 vs. Hamilton .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1897
Rochester . 22 vs. Canandaigua
Rochester 0 VS. Canandaigua
Rochester 16 VS. Hobart . .
Rochester 6 vs. Hobart . .
Rochester O vs. St. johns .
Rochester O vs. Hamilton
Rochester 0 vs. Syracuse
Rochester 12 vs. Alfred .
Rochester 8 vs. Colgate
RECORD, SEASON OF 1898
. 0 vs.
6 vs. Hobart
5 vs. Alfred .
0 vs. Hamilton .
5 vs. Canandaigua
. 18 vs. Alfred . .
5 R. F. A.
. 2 vs. Hobart .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1899.
. 6 vs. Genesee Wesleya
. 0 vs. Buffalo, .
. 12 vs. Alfred . .
. 23 vs. R. H. S. ,.
. 32 vs.
0 vs. Syracuse .
5 vs. Alfred . .
. 5 vs. VVatertown A. C
. 39 vs. Hobart . .
RECORD, SE,xsoN OF 1900.
. 6 vs.
0 vs. Cornell .
vs. Union . .
. vs. Hobart .
vs. Athens A. C.
. 11 vs.
. 41 vs. VVatertown A. C.
5 vs. Syracuse .
. 0 vs. Hamilton .
RECORD, SEASON OF 1901
vs. Alfred . .
. 23 Vs.
. 0 vs.
. 12 vs.
. 6 vs.
. 11 tvs.
. 42 vs.
. vs. Alfred
1 vs. Union .
. vs. Alumni
. 10 vs. Hobart
40 THE INTERPRES
RECORD, SEASON or 1902.
Rochester . 11 Genesee Wesleyan Seminary 0
Rochester 0 vs. .Cornell . . . 31
Rochester 0 Hobart . . . 16
Rochester 6 Union . 5
Rochester 0 Colgate 22
Rochester . 0 Buffalo 6
Rochester . 18 Niagara 0
Rochester 0 Hamilton 42
Rochester . 5 Hobart 6
RECORD, fxsoN or 1903.
Rochester . 0 Cornell 11
Rochester . 29 Niagara 5
Rochester 5 Hobart 15
Rochester 6 Hamilton 11
Rochester . 5 Colgate 23
Rochester . 47 Buffalo 0
Rochester . 17 Union' . 6
Rochester . 15 Hobart 5
RECORD, SEASON or 1904.
Rochester . Z6 Niagara 0
Rochester 6 Cornell . 29
Rochester 6 Union . 5
Rochester . 6 New York . 5
Rochester . 58 Indians 0
Rochester 5 Colgate 20
Rochester 6 Hamilton . 28
Rochester . 44 St. Lawrence 0
Rochester . A 16 Tufts . . 5
RECORD, SEASON or 1905.
Rochester . 10 Niagara 5
Rochester 0 Syracuse 16
Rochester . 0 Hamilton 28
Rochester . 16 Hobart 0
Rochester . 12 Colgate . 53
Rochester . 28 St. Lawrence 5
Rochester . 16 Union . 0
THE INTERPRES 4
Riicorun, SEASON or 1906.
Rochester . 0 vs. Niagara 0
Rochester 0 vs. Syracuse 38
Rochester 0 vs. Colgate 18
Rochester 0 vs. R. P. 1. 0
Rochester 11 vs. St. Lawrence 5
Rochester 0 vs. Hamilton Z1
Rochester 0 vs. Hobart 11
Rochester . 18 vs. Alfred . 0
Rochester . 0 vs. Tufts . Z5
RECORD, Si3fxsoN or 1907.
Rochester . 6 vs. Syracuse 40
Rochester 7 vs. Niagara 16
Rochester 0 vs. Colgate 41
Rochester 5 vs. St. Lawrence 0
Rochester 26 vs. Hamilton 9
Rochester 0 vs. Army . 30
Rochester 11 vs. Hobart 6
Rochester 4 vs. Union 0
Rochester 22 vs. R. P. 0
TOTAL NUMBER OF INTERCOLLEGIATE FOOTBALL
GAMES WON AND LOST
R. P. 1. .
Tufts .A .
142 THE INTERPRES
RECORDS OF THE VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAMS
RECORD, SEASON OF 1901-2
SEASON OF 1902-3.
SEASON OF 1903-4.
Yale , .
SEASON OF 1904-5.
RECORD, SEASON OF 1905-6.
vs. Syracuse I
SEASON or 1906-7.
vs. Yale .
Vs. St. Lawrence
vs. Union .
vs. Union .
SEASON or 1907-8.
vs. Yale .
vs. Union .
vs. Union .
vs. St. Lawrence
144 THE INTERPRES
TOTAL NUMBER OF INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKET BALL
GAMES WON AND LOST
XV O N LO STN
1 . 5
1 . O
FRATERNITIES FORMERLY REPRESENTED BY CHAPTERS
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
Iota Chapter, 1851-1895.
Phi, Kappa Alpha
Beta Chapter, 1874-1879.
Alpha Omega Chapter, 1884-1889.
' I x 6
5 If RQ f
146 THE INTERPRES
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
N the review of the past year we may not only mention reasonable hopes
of better times to come, but can now chronicle definite successes of our
representative teams and refer to examples of certain lines of individual
endeavor and college policy that tend to healthy and successful athletics.
VVe were not disappointed last spring in our forecast of a championship
team and the nine was probably the strongest combination that ever wore
the yellow. The Hobart game at Geneva, as usual the first league contest,
was a runaway, not a hit being scored off Keiber and Harrington. Yet this
same Hobart team later played Colgate to a standstill, 4-4, two days after
we had dropped a game there 4 - 3. That tie eventually gave us the pennant
by one-half a game.
The track team kept pace with baseball, and won advancement. St.
Lawrence was snowed under in a dual meet at Canton, and Hamilton forced
back into third place at the Intercollegiate which Colgate as usual won. Ten
days later Hamilton was defeated at Auburn in an intensely interesting dual
meet which was not decided until Kneeland landed the last event, the broad
jump, for Rochester. Captain Bidwell lowered the century record of the
Varsity to lO seconds at Colgate, and later to 9 4-5 at Auburn. The team
trained faithfully under jacobi of the R. A. C., whose careful handling of the
men was apparent in the results. Too much credit can not be given Man-
ager Michaels for his untiring efforts to raise the efficiency of the track
We can consider no subject that gives occasion for more satisfaction
than last season's football. Nor can one be found which points more clearly
to the value of co-operation and need of moral support behind a team. The
season started with the usual problems and uncertainties, including lack of
material both raw and developed although there were more back field men
than usual. Many of the men reported in rather poor physical condition, so
that altogether it was a weak team sent over to Syracuse to be defeated 41-6
in the first game. Qne week later flashes of team play and strength showed
up in the Niagara game, and although defeated for the first time by them,
we out-played the Falls team except in a few erratic moments, in spite of
the fact that they had but just beaten Colgate at Hamilton. Imagine then
THE INTERPRES 147
the consternation three days later when Rochester was overwhelrued at Col-
gate 40-O and literally broken up! While before there had been hopes of a
strong team, all now seemed lost and the team dazed and demoralized. It
was at this disheartening crisis, three days before the St. Lawrence game,
that a determined few devoted ones, under the lead of Wilder and Harman,
rallied behind the Eleven and literally drove it on to a victory ina pour-
ing rain at Canandaigua. The tide had turned. Football is played by
eleven men and college spi1'1fr.f The cry was, " We are coming !" Strange it
was that it was left for this crushed, demoralized team within ten days after
that calamity at Colgate to be the first in long years to win from l-farnilton.
,, . . ,.
Such a whirlwind start! Two rushes and George Ramaker had reeled off
three-quarters of the distance to the goal line. That spirit in grand stand and
team could not be denied and Hamilton hasn't gotten over it yet.
It had early become apparent to followers of the game that Hobart
would come up for a battle royal, for she had made a better showing in every
game played and was determined to close her season with a victory over
Rochester as was the case last year. Her team came up with every Hobart
man behind it with loads ofconfidence and rolls of money. Who will forget
that game? At the end we had the confidence and some one yintown besides
Hobart had the money. Moral-don't bet. A
148 THE' INTERPRES
W7 hat memories of the game at Union! How we stood steadily on
defense all the first half, never forcing the fighting but trusting to our
steady line and HSkib" Pray's good right foot. How in the second half
time and again our backs carried the ball up only to be stopped by inches
from the goal. Then all in a flash came that fair catch on the 42-yard line
and Pray had sent the ball squarely over the cross bar for the only score.
Then with glad yet sober hearts the singing of the "Genesee, out on the
muddy field of victory. VV hat traditions and memories for after years for
those who manfully and fairly strive for Alma Mater!
The cheers of the decisive victory over Rensselaer had barely died
away, before our pluclqy little basket ball team had stirred its supporters to
unbounded enthusiasm by defeating Yale in the first game on the Varsity
floor. Union, Cornell, VVilliams and Hamilton all fell easy victims on our
court by equally decisive scores. It had early been held that the game at
Hamilton would decide the league championship and every effort was made
to bring the team on edge for that game. Although Hamilton had set her
heart on winning, she bore her defeat with good grace and won a genuine
victory by her good sportsmanship and courteous hospitality to our team.
By winning at Hamilton and at Union the following night, a long cherished
hope was realized and a new tradition established-the faculty of winning
away from home on a strange court. But the strain had told on our light team
and the reaction came in spite of the greatest care. Injuries were suffered,
so that the team which met the champion Pennsy Five was a sadly crippled
one. Yet who does not wax enthusiastic as he recalls how the men rose
to the occasion and all but pulled out a victory?
Joe Hogan, '04, had charge of most of the floor work of the team
beginning with the winter term, and its speed and cleverness were in no
small degree due to -t'Foxy', joe. His knowledge of the game, genuine
interest and good fellowship with the men, made him a valuable coach.
The season was a big financial success and the home games became
prominent social attractions. Manager Pryor and Assistant Kaiser showed
even more than the usual painstaking care and attention to detail and system
in the management of the team.
The customary series of interclass games was run off before the Varsity
season, and 1909 romped away with the prize as usual.
The Freshman class is sadly lacking in consistent interest. Unless it
fits better into the activities of the University, it bodes ill for our organizations
a year or two hence. Freshmen, ind yourselves! The responsibility of
the college activities will some day depend on you. Are you making ready?
C. C. STROUD.
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150 THE INTERPRES
1907 FOOTBALL TEAM
John E. Burr, Manager
Wfard D. jordan, Captain
Saulsnian . . Left End VV ood . . Right Tackle
Jordan . Left Tackle Melen, Pierce . . Right End
Goodsell . . Left Guard joy, Grant . . Quarterback
Hunt .... Center G. Ramaker, B. Rainaker, R. H. B.
Maecherlein, Symonds, Right Guard Pray . . Left Half Back
Fowle . . . Full Back
Dennis D. Roberts Scherinerhorn Robinson
DATE SCORE OPPONENT scorzr PLACE
Sept. 28 Rochester . 6 Syracuse . 40 Syracuse
Oct. 5 Rochester .' 7 Niagara . 16 Rochester
Oct. 8 Rochester . 0 Colgate . 41 Hamilton
Oct. l2 Rochester . 5 St. Lawrence 0 Canandaigua
Oct. 19 Rochester . 26 Hamilton 9 Rochester
Oct. 26 Rochester . 0 Army . 30 NNest Point
Nov. 2 Rochester . ll Hobart . 6 Rochester
Nov. 9 Rochester . 4 Union 0 Schenectady
Nov. 16 Rochester . 22 Rensselaer 0 Rochester
Rochestcr . Sl Opponents 142
152 THE INTERPRES
SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
Matthew D. Lawless, Manager
N. Stewart, Captain
Robinson . . . Left End Schermerhorn . . Right Tackle
N. Stewart . . Left Tackle Dennis . . . Right End
N ewhall, H. Stewart, Left Guard Otis .... Quarterback
W. Roberts, Horton . Center Abbott, B. Ramaker, L. H. Back
Alling . . . Right Guard H. Roberts . Right Half Back
Lamson . . Full Back
DATE SCORE OPPONENTS SCORE PLACE
Oct. 4 Rochester . 5 Mechanics .E . 0 Rochester
Oct. 12 Rochester , O Canandaigua Academy 0 Canandaigua
Oct. 23 Rochester ll Canandaigua Academy 5 Canandaigua
154 THE INTERPRES
156 THE INTERPRES
1908 BASKETBALL TEAM
Wfinners N. Y. S. 1. A. U. Pennant, 1907-1908.
Dean T. Pryor, Manager
George WT. Raniaker, Captain
FORNVARDS CENTERS GUARDS
Harman B. Raniaker Grant
Cassidy Maecherlein G. Ramaker
Hayes Kenyon '
DATE sCORE OPPONENT SCORE PLACE
Dec. 6 Rochester . . 19 Cornell . 30 Ithaca
Dec. 20 Rochester . . 21 Yale . 20 Rochester
Ian. 11 Rochester . . 34 Union 8 Rochester
Jan. 16 Rochester . 5 Syracuse . 29 Syracuse
jan. 18 Rochester . . 30 Cornell 9 Rochester
Jan. 25 Rochester . . 23 Williaiiis . 9 Rochester
Feb. 1 Rochester . . 26 Hamilton . 15 Rochester
Feb, 7 Rochester . . 34 Hamilton . 25 Clinton
Feb. 8 Rochester . . 24 Union . 16 Schenectady
Feb. 10 Rochester . . 15 St. Lawrence 41 Canton
Feb. 15 Rochester . . 9 Oberlin . 14 Rochester
Feb. 22 Rochester . . 21 Pennsylvania 25 Rochester
Feb. 27 Rochester . St. Lawrence Qcan'l'clj Rochester
Mar. 6 Rochester , . 15 Syracuse . 21 Rochester
Totals 276 258
THE INTERPRES 157'
,L A A v
vi 1 1
158 THE' INTERPRES'
SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM
Albert D. Kaiser, Manager
Randall A. Kenyon, Captain
DATE SCORE OPPONENT SCORE
Dec 14 Seconds . . 11 R. A. C. . 12
Ian. 3 Seconds . . 101 Newark . 23
jan. 24 Seconds . . 24 R. A. C. . 10
Feb 4 Seconds . . 20 R. B. I. . 12
Feb. 25 Seconds . . 27 R. B. 1. . 31
Feb. 29 Seconds . . 19 COOkAcade1ny 52
A. I. Parkin
L. D. Hayes
R. A. Kenyon
H. W. Edwards
R. E. Hills
XV. R. D unn
R. A. C.
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160 THE INTERPRES
Harry C. Michaels, Manager
Stephen L. Bidwell, Captain
Stephen L. Bidwell. 100 and 200 yard dashes.
james H. Fowle. High jumpg pole vaultg shot put.
Edgar M. Flint. 1 mile and 2 mile runs.
Lloyd R. Kneeland. Broad jumpg 100 and 440 yard dashes.
Charles T. Goodsell. Shot putg hammer throw.
Hivh 'uma' Jole vault: broad 'um g
L' Foster Wroodl shri piiitg liaiinner throwg 120 'lf3.FCljl1L11'CllCS.
Leo D. Hayes. 100 and 220 yard clashes.
Wfilliam M. Bidwell. 100 and 220 yard dashes.
Artliur N. Pierce. Half mile run.
Raymond MCL. Robinson. Broad jumpg pole vaultg high jump.
Warren Wfooden. 100 and 440 yard dashes.
Indoor Track Meet
' Held in the Alumni Gymnasium
Max Sehweid, Manager
Dxrii SCORE OPPONENT SCORE
jan. 31 U. of R. '10 60 East High School . . 41
jan. 31 U. of R. '11 -L95 Geneseo Normal School 542
162 THE INTERPRES
ROCHESTER VS. ST. LAWRENCE
Held at Canton, May 18, 1907
100 Yard Dash-1 S. L. Bidwell, Rochester, 2 Hayes, Rochester, 3 Van
Delinder, St. Lawrence. Time, 10 4-5 seconds.
120 Yard Hurdle-1 Palmer, Rochester, 2 Vlfood, Rochester, 3 Black, St.
Lawrence. Time, 16 4:5 seconds.
1 Mile Run-l Ci-ary, St. Lawrence, 2 Flint, Rochester, 3 Milligan, St.
Lawrence. Time, 5 minutes, 13 seconds.
440 Yard Dash-1 W'ooden, Rochester, 2 Hale, St, Lawrence, 3 Calder. St.
Lawrence. Time, 56 2-5 seconds.
2 Mile Run-1 Backus, St. Lawrence, 2 McCormick, St. Lawrence. T.ime,
11 minutes, 37 seconds.
220 Yard Hurdle-1 Hayes, Rochester, 2 Palmer, Rochester, 3 Black,
St. Lawrence. Time, 28 1-5 seconds.
Half Mile Run-1 Pierce, Rochester, 2 Schermerhorn, Rochester, 3 Hitch-
cock, St. Lawrence. Time, 2 minutes, 14 seconds.
220 Yard Dash-1 S. L. Bidwell, Rochester, 2 XY. M. Bidwell, Rochester,
3 Van Delinder, St. Lawrence. Time, 23 seconds.
Shot Put C16 poundsj-1 Fowle, Rochester, 2 Wfood, Rochester, 3 Owen,
St. Lawrence. Distance, 33 feet, ll 1-2 inches.
Broad Jump-1 Kneeland, Rochester, 2 Wfood, Rochester, 3 Robinson,
Rochester. Distance, 20 feet, 3 inches.
Pole Vault-1 Wfood, Fowle and Robinson, Rochester ftied for firstj. Dis-
' tance, 10 feet.
Hammer Throw C16 poundsj-1 Quackenbush, St. Lawrence, 2 Fowle,
Rochester, 3 Gwen, St. Lawrence. Distance 108 feet,
High jump--1 Wfood, Rochester, 2 Robinson, Rochester, 3 Fowle, Roches-
- ter. Distance, 5 feet, 8 1-2 inches.
Total Score in Points
Rochester, 86 St. Lawrence, 30
THE INTERPRES 163
INTER-COLLEGIATE MEET --- N. Y. S. I. A. U. ELEVENTH
ANNUAL TRACK MEET
Held at Clinton, N. Y., May 30, 1907
100 Yard Dash-1 S. L. Bidwell, Rochester, 2 Jones, Colgate, 3 VV. W
Bidwell, Rochester. Time, 10 seconds. N. Y. S. 1. A
U. and U. of R. recordsj
220 Yard Dash-1 jones, Colgate, 2 S. L. Bidwell, Rochester, 3 Holtz
Colgate. Time, 22 3-5 seconds.
120 Yard Hurdles-1 Newcomb, Colgate: 2 Stowell, Colgate, 3 Chrisman
Colgate. Time, 15 4-5 seconds.
220 Yard Hurdles-1 Newcomb, Colgate, 2 Stowell, Colgate, 3 Hayes
Rochester. Time, 26 1-5 seconds.
440 Yard Dash-1 Cummins, Colgate, 2 Roberts, Colgate, 3 Spencer
Hamilton. Time, 54 seconds.
Half Mile Run-1 Chrisman, Colgate, 2 Pierce, Rochester, 3 Clark, Col-
gate. Time 2 minutes, 1 2-5 seconds. CN. Y. S. 1. A
U. record.j '
Mile Run-1 Smith, Hamilton, 2 Peck, Colgate, 3 Baker, Colgate. Time
4 minutes, 43 seconds.
Two Mile Run-1 Bezant, Colgate, 2 True, Colgate, 3 Thompson, Colgate.
Time, 9 minutes, 57 seconds.
High jump-1 NVood, Rochester, 2 Bagg, Hamilton, 3 Fowle, Rochester.
Height, 5 feet, 9 1-4 inches. CN. Y. S. 1. A. U. and U.
of R. record.j
Shot Put C16 poundsj-1 Houseman, Colgate, 2 Fowle, Rochester, 3 Ford,
Colgate. Distance, 36 feet, 10 1-4 inches.
Hammer Throw-1 VVood, Rochester, 2 Ford, Colgate, 3 Houseman, Col-
gate. Distance, 105 feet, 1 inch.
Pole Vault-1 Robinson, Rochester, Fowle and YVOOC1, Rochester Ctied for
seconclj Height, 10 feet, 7 inches. QN. Y. S. I. A. U.
and U. of R. record.j
Total Score in Points
Colgate, 68 Rochester, 33 Hamilton, 6
4 THE INTERPRES
Xlforld University of Rochestei
93-5 sec. 100 Yard Dash 10 sec.
D. Kelly S. L. Bidwell, '08
21 1-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash 22 1-5 sec.
B. VVefers 1. DeCalesta, 102
47 see. 440 Yard Dash 50 sec.
M. YW. Long Davison, '98
1 min. 53 2-5 sec. 880 Yard Run 2 min. 3 2-5 see.
C. H. Kilpatrick Davison '98
4 min. 15 3-5 sec. One Mile R un 4 min. 50 sec.
T. P. Conneff 1 Davison '98
9 min. 27 4-5 sec. T w o Mile Run 11 min. 14 sec.
A. Grant ' H. R. Brown 101
15 1-5 sec. 12 0 Y a r d H ur dl e 16 4-5 sec.
A. C. Kraenzelein ' C. G. Palmer, '07
23 3-5 sec. 2 2 0 Y a r d H u r cl l e s 27 1-5 sec.
A. C. Kraenzelein S. Adams, '98
6 ft. 51 5-8 in. Hig h jump 5 ft. 9 1-4 in.
M. F. Sweeney VVoocl, '08
24 ft. 7 1-4 in. B road Juni p 20 ft. 9 in.
M. Prinstein ' L. Kneeland, '08
12 ft. 5 1-2 in. Pole Vault 10 ft. 7 in.
YN. R. Dray ' R. MCL. Robinson, "10
49 ft. 7 1-4 in. Shot Put 36 ft. 8 in.
R. Rose C. G. Gilbert, '05
173 ft. 7 in. H a ni m e r T h r o w 120 ft. 1-2 in.
M. J. McGrath
I. Glass, '02
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166' THE INTERPRES
1907 BASEBALL TEAM
Winners N. Y. S. 1. A. U. Pennant, 1907
Arthur T. Pammenter . .
George T. Sullivan .
Arthur W. Morrison
,loseph E. Harrington .
Edwin I. Keiber . .
George T. Sullivan ,
Wfallace R. Reid . '
Richard H. Grant .
Frank S. Chamberlain .
George H. Joy . .
Benjamin A. Ramaker .
Edwin I. Keiber . . Left Field
Francis E. Cassidy . Left Field
SCORE OPPONENT SCORE
Rochester . 1 Cornell . 10
Rochester Ccancelledj Roch. East. League
Rochester Ccancelledj Roch. East. League
" Q5 inningsj 2 St. Bonaventure 5
Rochester - . frainj Alfred . A
Rochester Qcancelledj Keuka .
Rochester . 10 Hobart . 1
Rochester . 10 St. Johns 2
Rochester . 3 Colgate 4
Rochester . 2 Union . 0
Rochester . 5 Hobart . 0
Rochester 5 Syracuse 9
Rochester . 1 Niagara 0
Rochester 13 Hamilton 5
Rochester . 6 Hamilton 4
Rochester . 6 Colgate 2
Rochester . 3 Niagara . 1
Totals . 67 43
THE INTERPRES 169
THE SENIOR FACULTY GAME
T was a pleasant june afternoon and a band of students were gathered
on the bleachers. From the note of expectancy on their faces a person of
even ordinary intelligence might surmise that a momentous event was
about to transpire. Well, as a matter of fact, something was doing. The faculty
had held the class of '07 under their thumb for four long years and had
fiunked, conditioned and done everything to show their superiority from a
mental and a moral standpoint. But this was not enough. Nothing would
do but they must outdo them physically before allowing them to depart from
their Alma Mater.
To describe or detail the battle which ensued would be too humiliating
to our much respected and most recently .alumniated friends but it would
never do to let the great game go without mention in the lnterpres. There
have been in history but three causes for any defeats for athletic teams repre-
senting the varsity or any of its classes. The first is hard luck, the second
a bum official and the third, the opposing team. We don't feel like crossing
Dame Fortuneg and " Murph " was a pretty fair umpireg so we will prevari-
cate a little and attribute the defeat of the seniors to the good work of the
In the first place, there was " Doc U trying hard to pitch. Not since the
days of Amos Russie has there been such an exhibition. Why he was better
than " Cy " Young, Christie Mathewson, jack Chesbro, " Rube " Waddell
and " Liz " VVilder combined in one! ff' Doc " always was kind hearted and
so gave the ball an anaesthetic before beginningj Behind the bat was-well,
never mind who did catch. There was also a first baseman, and to see his
fine work alone' was worth the price of admission and cheap at half the
money. He not only covered the sack but scooped up grounders and made
several remarkable runs, capturing elusive " galinasf' On second you would
have thought there was KClO3 1'-H2 S04 to see the speed. " Ernie " made
Napoleon Lajoie resemble the latter's namesake after the battle of Waterloo.
And at short Koh, shame on the faculty for playing ringersj was a veritable
whirlwind, with the steadiness of Hans VVagner, the head work of George
Davis and the ginger of " Kid U Elberfield, and he was so engrossed in his
game that he forgot to even mention council finances. And next comes third,
and the hard corner was well looked after. The Greeks were noted for athletes
as well as intellectual geniuses and though Kai Gar, junior, might have come
in strong in Athens he would have been purgatory on Wheels in Sparta. He
made jimmy Collins resemble a train on the Erie racing Steve Bidwell. t
In one garden was the "Amoeba" and he certainly tore up the sod
some, covering more ground than six ordinary men and capturing all liies
170 THE INTERPRES
for other than biological purposes. He clearly demonstrated the fact that a
knowledge of all forms of life inhabiting this terrestrial sphere tends to com-
bine the prowess of all these in the possessor of this knowledge. And then
there was our friend who makes out term bills and sends Hunk cards. Had
he chosen the national sport as his profession a new league would long ago
have been formed to get teams of his calibre. QThis league would have em-
braced Cartersville, Bushnells Basin, Charlotte and l-lobartj But we nearly
forgot to " Minchin " the other garden. Our friend, so well versed in 0113
of the essentials for base ball, Qlightj, was not placed last because he was
least, but because it was not till the end of the game that he " crossed his
Rubicon " and won renown which will live when Alexander the Great, Han-
nibal, Theodore Roosevelt, and John L. Sullivan are forgotten. lt has been
said that the last straw broke the ca1nel's back and so no wonder the seniors
quit when f' Minch " caught that fly. A
Thus, as usual, the faculty carried off the honors. Un this day for the
last time '07 succumbed to the faculty as every other class except '09 will
succumb. The faculty were "favorites " from start to finish and it would
have been a hard day for the U bookiesf' The seniors were U long shots "
and the next day's papers merely said they " also ran."
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AFTER TH IE GAME.
THE INTERPRES 171
R. B. Lewis
OFFICERS OF THE TENNIS CLUB
Charles H. Miller, President and General Manager.
H. H. LeSeur and C. F. Bown, Tournament Committee.
Spring Tournament, 1907.
H. Roberts 1 Swetland
Swetland lf 6-l, 6-2
Lyon 1 Lyon
Porter , 6-O, 6-O
6-3, 3-6, 6-2 Alling
Alling T Qclefaultj
6-1, 6-1 , Miner
Meulendyke 7-5, 6-2
1 G. Taylor 3
I3-6, 6-4, 5-2 G. Taylor
1 jones 6-1, 6'1
I 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 ,
E. Taylor N
7-5, 6-0 , E. Taylor
Michaels 0-6, 6-0, 6-3
6-O, 6-4 ,
6-3, 6-2 ,
I 6-3- 6-3 , Bown
Bown 8-6, 4-6, 8-6
6-Z, 6 -2
L, E. Taylor
9 Charles H. Miller
6-O, 6-4, 6-3
172 THE INTERPRES
WEARERS OF THE "R"
Nineteen Hundred Eight
Stephen Leon Bidwell
John Edwin Burr
George Haines joy
Lloyd Randolph Kneeland
Dean Todd Pryor
Seward Dwight Smith
Archie XVilcoX Symonds
Maurice Alton Wilder
Leland Foster Wfood
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Edgar Martin Flint
James Henry Eowle
Charles True Goodsell
Richard Herbert Grant
Samuel Park Harman, Ir.
joseph Edward Harrington
Wfilliam Millham Bidwell
Francis Edward Cassidy
F rank Chamberlain
Edwin joseph Keiber
Richard Pell Hunt
Matthew Delbert Lawless
George VVinkler Ramaker
Howard Franklin Roberts
Ed. Parmenter Scliermerhorn
en Hundred Ten
Arthur VVoodruff Morrison
Benjamin Albert Ramaker
Raymond McLeod Robinson
Nineteen Hundred Eleven
Henry Poole Pray
Burpee Hallet Saulsman
THE INTERPRES 173
INTERCLASS ATHLETICS, 1907-1908
.Monday, Qctober 21, 1907
Score-Freshmen, 16, Sophomores, 6
November 22, 1907
Seniors, 11 vs. Sophomores, 29 juniors, 20 vs. Freshmen, 12
November 26, 1907
Seniors, 19 vs Freshmen, 32 juniors, 27 vs. Sophomores, 10
December 7, 1907
Seniors, 11 vs. juniors, 32 Sophomores, 34 vs. Freshmen, 11
Seniors, 0, Juniors, 3, Sophomores, 2, Freshmen, 1
Indoor Interclass Track Meet
Friday, February 14, 1908
22 Yard Dash-1 Muehl, 'l0: 2 Bidwell, '10, 3 Kneeland, '08. Time,
3 3-5 seconds.
22 Yard Dash-1 Muehl, '10, 2 Bidwell, '10, 3 Kneeland, '08, Time,
3 4-5 seconds.
100 Yard Dash-1 Kneeland, '08, 2 Bidwell, '10, 3 Scrantom, '11.
Time, 11 4-5 seconds.
220 Yard Dash-1 Bidwell, '10, 2 Kneeland, '08, 3 XV. Edwards, '11, Time,
27 2-5 seconds.
440 Yard Dash-1 VVooden, '10, 2 Wfilliams, '11, 3'Power, '08. Time,
1 minute, 3-5 second.
880 Yard Run-1 Levis, '10, 2 Price, '11, 3 Otis, '11. Time 2 minutes,
24 3-5 seconds.
Mile Run-1 G. Smith, '11, 2 Servis, '09, 3 Levis, '10. Time, 5 minutes,
1 1-5 seconds.
Shot Put+1 Keiber, '10, 2 Fowle, '09, 3 Wfood, '08. Distance, 39 feet,
High jump-1 XfVood, '08, 2 Robinson, '10, 3 Fowle, '09. Height, 5 feet,
Pole Vault-1 Robinson, '10, 2 Wfood, '08, 3 Fowle, 'O9. Height, 10 feet,
Potato Race-1 W. Edwards, '11, 2 Robinson, '10, 3 Porter, '08, Time,
39 3-5 seconds. -
Relay Race-1 '11, CScrantom, Gur1ey, VVilliams, Vlfoolseyj, 2 '10, QBid-
well, Robinson, Woodeii, Muehlj , 3 '09, C1-Towle, Han-
ford, Maecherlein, 1-Iayesj. Time 1 minute, 13 1-5
Total Score in Points
Sophomores, 50, Freshmen, 25, Seniors, 23, juniors, 9
174 THE INTERPRES
WEARERS OF THE CLASS NUMERALS
R. D. Anthony
P. A. Benedict
S. L. Bidwell
I. E. Burr
J. D. Fowler
G. H. joy
R. W1 Boss
E. W. Dennis
E. M. Flint
. H. Powle
C. T. Goodsell
R. H. Grant
H. E. Hanford
J. G. Batzle
XV. M. Bidwell
P. E. Cassidy
L. P. Gucker
I. G. Hayes
G. P. Abbott
W. A. Doody
W. R. Dunn
H. VV. Edwards
VV. D. Edwards
C. S. Gurley
Nineteen Hundred Eight
L. R. Kneeland
C. D. Marsh
C. E. Meulendylce
A. T. Pammenter
C. E. Power
Nineteen Hundred Nine
W. C. Hanford
S. P. Harman
I. E. Harrington
L. D. Hayes
R. E. Hills
H. L. Horton
R. P. Hunt
A. D. Kaiser
Nineteen Hundred Ten
E. J. Keiber
R. A. Kenyon
C. I. Lamson
C. E. Muehl
W. W. Levis
B. A. Ramaker
Nineteen Hundred Eleven
G. P. LeCrenier
P. H. Moody
F. A. Newhall
C. M. Otis
A. J. Parkin
W. B. Remington
DeH. G. Scrantom
D. T. Pryor
S. D. Smith
N. H. Stewart
M. A. Wilder
L. F. Wood
M. D. Lawless
C. H. Miller
G. VV. Ramaker
E. P. Schermerhorn
H. H. Servis
J. P. Snell
R. A, Taylor
VV. H. Roberts
M. C. Rutherford
R. M. Robinson
O. P. Schaefer
VV. P. Skuse
B. I. Slater
G. G. Smith
C. T. Stebbins
H. W. Stewart
P. L. Warner
J. P. Wells
R. M. Williams
J. H. VVoolsey
CH AUWS W
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gi' I '
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176 THE INTERPRES
5 ' """"' fim,...',"""'llIli"1l'."'lIl .Q2'.'l"'ll"'ff.fI n .
ill ,mlm 4""I!IllIlh"'lIIlm:. 'HW ' POSITIVELY '
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-From fha AtflLlLCl'15I'6S,'U 1883.
THE INTERPRES 177
THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL
For the Year Beginning April, Nineteen Hundred Seven
Charles Hoeing .
Henry E. Lawrence
Francis S. NT3.CO111lD61'
E. Harry Gilman
joseph T. Alling .
George C. Hollister .
Charles Hoeing . .
Henry E. Lawrence .
Charles C. Stroud .
Frederick VV. Coit .
Francis S. Macomber
Eugene Raines . .
Arthur H. Allen
Ernest F. Barker
Edwin H. Brooks .
Maurice A. Vlfilder .
E. Harry Gilman .
S. Fark Harman .
Norman Nairn .
. . . . President
. . . . Secretary
. . . . . Student
Ernest F. Barker .
S. Park Harman .
E. Harry Gilman
. . . . President
175 TH.E INTERPRES
il'H'WlTm.I iii nur ii TTTWHI: ll! WW' I" l '
Dcclainations in competition for the Dewey Prizes
at Aluinni Gyninasiuin, Thursday Evening, February 20, 1908
The Murder of Lovejoy ...... Nlfendell Phillips
CHANNINQ Bwuiziz LYON, Rochester '
America as a Wlorld Power ..... Theodore Roosevelt
CnR15'r1.ixN EDWARD MU151-ii-, Roclzcsfcr '
O u r
Southern Negro ......
RAYMOND l3.x5si5TT Lewis, Roclzicsfcz'
Secret of Lincoln's Power .... .
EDWARD XNELL5 CoN14L1N, Rochester
Little Bronze Button ......
l4loR.xC15 I'IU'l'Cl'lIN5, LIESIZURA, Bafcztiu
Eloquence of Q'Connell ,.....
EDWIN Sxirrn, Netvarie Valley
Martyred President ......
RANDALI, A1.ixNsoN ISLENYON, Morton
Battle of Gindurinan ......
IALDEN FORREST llnzss
Report of the Connnittee of Award
Committee of Award
Richard H. Searing Mr. Luther N. Steele Mi
First Prize, Randall A. Kenyon
Second Prize, Alden P. Barss
H. XV. Grady
J. M. Thurston
H. NN. Beecher
. H. Frisbie
Xlfilliam M. Fort
Llhll. O 1
' .fr I I
Qu fda 2
so THE INTERPRES
Manager, Charles E. Muelenclyke
Assistant Manager, Charles H. Miller
james H. Fowle, '09, Leader George XM Vlfalton, Director
Norman Nairn, '09 A 1 .t
E. L. Nortlirup, '11 CCG "Pauls S
J. H. Fowle, '09 C. B. Ireland, Ir., '10
H. A. Robinson, '09 R. P. Lewis, '10
J. C. Hageman, 'll
I. E. Burr, '08 G. VV. Ramaker, '09
S. Porter, '08 H. F. Roberts, '09
E. H. Gilman, '09 G. Cover, 'll
N. Nairn, '09 E. L. Northrup, '11
182 THE INTERPRES
G. XY. 1-lubbel, '09
N. Jones, '09
A. D. Kaiser, '09
C. R. Wfright, '09
tl. G. Batzle, '10
G. H..1rlerr, '10
11. A. Smyth, '11
1-1. DeB. Barss, '08
Ng H. Stewart, '08 R. A. Kenyon. '10
E. M. Flint, '09 H. XV. Funk, 'll
First Tenor, J. 1-1. Fowle, '09 Second Tenor, E. L. Nortlirup, '11
Baritone, G. Batzle, '10 Bass, N. 1-1. Stewart, '08
,lohn E. Burr, 08, Leader
J. E. Burr, '08 D. M. Lewis, '10
C. E. Meulendyke, '08 A. R. Kneale, '10
C. H. Miller, '09 A. Wfilliams, '10
F. H. Gott, '10
M. Rutherford, '10
ll. L. Horton, '09
H. XV. Barnes, '10
G. VV. Chambers, '11
H. Wfoolsey, '11
A. N. -Tones, '09 R. A. Barlow, '11
I. F. Snell, 09
1907 Feb. '28 Wfest Avenue Church'
Dec. 12 Wfestniinster Church Mar 13 Honeoye Falls
1908 V Mar 23 Medina
Jan. 24 Calvary Baptist Church Mar. 24 Batavia
jan. 31 Churcliville Apr' 3 Pittsford
Feb. 14 Avon Apr 21 Home Concert
VW ! 4
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X f X
'WAV A Vi .
y Y - 54 ' ui. 6.
184 THE INTERPRES
ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME
Presented at the Lyceum Theatre on Monday Eve
Cast of Characters
ning, March 2, 1908
Alfred Hastings, Pettibone's nephew . . . Andrew Wariier, 2nd
Tom McDow, a protege of Alfred's . .
Theodore Bender, a retired produce dealer
Josephine Bender, his wife ....
Evangeline, their daughter ....
Mr. Egbert Pettibone, a peculiarly jealous man .
Rosabelle Pettibone, his second Wife . ' . .
Emily, Pettibones daughter ....
Christopher Dabney, a broken down music teacher
Judson Langhorne, a young man of leisure .
Fifi Critanski, of the Opera Comique . .
Augustus McSnath, a friend of Pettibone's
Victor Smythe, in love with Emily .
Thompson, a shoe dealer . .
Bailiff, merely a bailiff I . .
Mr. Struthers, the man upstairs .
Katy, maid at Pettibone's . .
Gretchen, Fiffs maid . . .
ACT T-A Morning
. . George H. Joy
Arthur F. Truex
. Raymond A. Taylor
. Donald Macpherson
. Frederick D. Rich
. Ennes C. Rayson
. Corydon B. Ireland
. George F. Abbott
Harold E. Akerly
E. Harry Gilman
Martin C. Rutherford
. VV. Walter Levis
. Hiram VVooden
. Christian E. Muehl
. . Victor H. Boyd
. A. Russel Jones
Louis J. Summerhays
. . Frank E. Dana
ACT H-A Few Mornings Later
ACT HI-Another Morning
ACT TV-The Same Morning
Manager . .
Assistant Stage Man
Master of Properties . .
Master of VVardrobe
Director of Make-up .
Director . .
. Robert E. Paviour
E. Harry Gilman
. A. Russel jones
. Kenneth C. Townson
Louis I. Summerhays
. Christian E. Muehl
. Hiram C. Hoyt
Norman Lee Swartout
86' THE INTERPRES
Class of 1909 V
College Musical Comedy
H RUSHED "
Book and Lyrics by Joseph F. O'Connor, ,OS
Music by Norman Nairn, '09
Friday Evening, May Seventeenth, Nineteen Hundred Seven
Cast of Characters
Smith, the Freshman ...... Raymond A. Taylor
Hubbard . , ...... . Fred Maecherlein
Hotchkiss ...... E. Harry Gilman
Reddy l Norman Nairn
jack S Members of lota Psi Fraternity . . Edward I. Dykstra
Ted . Charles H. Miller
Frank P Q Howard Roberts
Bill Members of Chi l Fraternity Cornelius R. 'Wright
Mae George 'WJ Ramaker
Pat X . . - . . . - Richard P: Hunt
Mat H Llembeis of Eta F1F1ate1n1ty . F. Stuart Chapin
Prof. Umph . If James H. Fowle
Frof. Humph D1PPY TWO ' ' L Abram N. Jones
Janitor, making three of a kind . . Howard F. Roberts
Beta U Man, who won out . . . S. Park Harman
Candidate ......... Herbert E. Hanford
Members of Fraternities, Students, etc.
Given Under the Personal Supervision of Joseph F. O'Connor. 'GS
Franklin H. Smith, Chairman
Edward Dykstra Frank H. McChesney
Raymond Fowler Norman Nairn
Frank A. jones james P. Snell
THE INTERPRES 187
D Z- D fr 5 4
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JUNIOR WHIST CLUB
Junior Whist Club Committee
Charles H. Miller, Cliairmaii
S. Park Harman Fred Maeclierleiu
january Zl-At Phi Epsilon House
February ll-Neutrals at Gymnasium
March 10-At Delta Kappa Epsilon House
April 28-At Psi Upsilou House V
May 19-At Delta Upsilon House
, june 2-At Alpha Delta Plii House
S8 THE INTERPRES
lfflelcl at the Alumni Gymnasinin
on the Evening' of Xlfeclnesday, the First of Izuniary, 1908
E. Harry Gilman
Wfilliain C. Hanford
S. Park Harman
Leo D. Hayes
Roy E. Hills
James P. Snell, Chairman
l'larry L. Horton
Charles H. Miller
Raymond A. Taylor
Cornelius R. XX-f'rigIit
THE INTERPRES 189
POWERS OF DARKNESS AND INSTRUMENTS OF EVIL
Vent . .
, -laines Moloch Snell
Carlton Cheinos lriown
. Harry Baalim Gilman
Raymond Arioch Taylor
atthcw 'fhammuz Lawless
Albert Rimmon Kaiser
Charles Dagon Miller
. Roy Osiris Hills
Wfilliam Qrus Hanford
George Adrainelech Joy
. Richard Isis Hunt
Park Asmadai Harman
Herbert Mulciber Hanford
Raymond Ariel Fowler
Richard Ashtaroth Grant
Barton Ramiel Holcombe
1.90 THE INTERPRES
f seminars mnsrcorsnefn,
F251 15 . ef
SENIOR HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Harry Bloom, Chairman
Roy D. Anthony George Wf Morris
The Senior Historical Society is made up of members of the Senior
Class recommended by Prof. Morey. The purpose of the society is to study
the sources of the political institutions of our country. Each member gives
a dissertation and the topics 'are discussed by the society. Meetings are
held on Wfednesday afternoons at four o'clock. in Prof. Morey's room.
' Topics for Dissertations for 1908
Ian. 22 Massachusetts . . Samuel Porter
jan. 29 Rhode Island . Roy D. Anthony
Feb. J Connecticut . George XV. Morris
Feb. 12 New York . . Harry C. Taylor
Feb. 19 New jersey . Charles E. Meulendyke
Mar. 4 Delaware . . . Charles D. Marsh
Apr S North Carolina . . Harry Bloom
THE 1'N1'E1zP1zES 9
QW I ,f 4 "v,vf u
lf. H. Sawcrs . . President
.-X. D. Kaiser . . Yice-President
ll. H LeSeur . Secretary-Treasurer
A. H. A-Xllen . . . Librarian
li. H. Sawers, Chairman
A. ll. Allen XV. lol. Roberts
E. lf. ,ljarlcer E. P. Smith
Professor Charles NV. Dodge Professor Henry E. Lawrence
Professor Herman L. Fairchild Professor W'illiam D. Merrell
Professor Samuel A. Lattiinore Professor Howard D. Minchin
The Subway System of New York City . A. H. Allen
The Petroleum Industry ....... NW. C. Allen
How Iron Dre is Mined in the Lake Superior Region . E. F. Barlcei
The Science of Color ..... Professor H. A. Carpenter
Rochester Wleather ..... Professor H. L. Fairchild
Forest Preservation as a Factor in Irrigation . . . A. D. Kaisel
Recent Uses of Electricity .... . H. H. LeSeur
The Paramecium . . . XM H. Roberts
Hydraulic Lift-Locks . E. H. Saweis
Arctic Explorations . E. P. Smith
.92 THE INTERPRES
THE " CAMPUS "
Editor-in-Chief, George W. Morris, '08
Charles D. Marsh, '08 Matthew D. Lawless, '09
E. Harry Gilman, '09 I. George Batzle, '10 .
F. Stuart Chapin, '09
P lVLxNAG1zR Ass'T MANAGER
1 Raymond I. Fowler, '09 Carlton F. Bown, '09
THE INTERPRES 193
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Editor-in-Chief, Raymond Fowler, A. A. CIP.
Managing Editor, Raymond A. Taylor, A. A. HID.
Business Manager, Herbert E. Hanford, 111. Y.
Art Editor, F. Stuart Chapin
LZ.f6l'Cl7'j' Edz'f01',, E. Harry Gilman, A. K. E.
Sfatifsfics Editor, Charles T. Goodsell ,fix E.
Asst. Business llffdllflgflf, Leo D. Hayes, Q. A.'X.
Grirzd Ed1'f01', Harry H. Servis
Athletic Edlifor, Fred E. Van Vechten, A. Y.
194 THE INTERPRES
THE CHRISTIAN UNION
I-IIS year has witnessed the beginnings of the Christian Union of the
college, an organization which aims to include all branches of
religious work which are carried on by the students. In the fall
term the students, association voted to adopt the plans which were proposed
for such an enterprise and the members of the Executive Committee were
elected. The following men were chosen and have served throughout the
year: L. Foster Wfood, '08, Norman H. Stewart, '08, and Raymond I.
Fowler, '09. Besides this committee various members of the student body
and faculty were appointed to represent the different branches of work
already being carried on. The various lines of religious work and their
representatives have been as follows:
Student Volunteer Band . . Harold Barss, '08
Visiting of the Sick . Albert Kaiser, i09
Rescue Mission VVork . c . Foster Wood, '08
Social Center of No. 14 School . . james Fowle, '09
Sunday School VVork . . Arthur Pierce, '10
"Rochester Boys' Club" . . Norman Stewart, '08
"The Boys' Evening Home' ',... Harry Bloom, '08
Social Committee ..... Raymond Fowler, '09
These persons have reported to the student body at the regular meetings
of the Union. The meetings have been held in the chapel at the regular
chapel hour once every two weeks as far as the college calendar allowed.
VV e feel that in these meetings there has been manifest hearty co-operation,
attentive interest and genuine satisfaction. At each meeting some well
known speaker and religious leader has addressed the students,. a member
of the faculty has led and reports have been given of religious work. The
singing at some of the meetings has been exceptionally good and worthy of
notice here. Up to the date of this writing the following men have spoken
at these meetings: Dr. Vlfoelfkin of the Rochester Theological Seminaryg
Dr. Taylor of the Brick Presbyterian Church, Dr. Albertson of Central
Presbyterian Church, Prof. john H. Strong of the Seminary, and Rev. Mr.
Rust of the Second Baptist Church.
Experience has taught us that to meet the peculiar situation presented by
the life of students at Rochester, we must unify the efforts toward religious
work and all co-operate to make that unified effort a successful one. lfVe
have had what may be regarded as a successful year in this work but in time
this organization should take-a more vital place among student activities, and
become the means of bringing in an active, strong and manly Christian influ-
ence among the students.
A N. I-I. STEVVART,
For the Committee.
IIIL INfL'RPRES 195
W Ri -
D Ji is
f-f -Y ,Y W ' -
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1908 FRESHMAN BANQUET
At the Eggleston Hotel, January Twenty-fourth. Nineteen Hundred Five
Toastmaster, Bayard T. DeMallie
The Class . . . . . E. Clinton Wlolcott
Class History Harry C. Taylor
Gpportunity . . Curtis D. Hart
College Politics . . Robert F. Paviour '
Poem . Joseph L. O'Connor
The Co-Eds . Charles D. Marsh
Oration . . T . Arthur F. Truex
The Fellow on the Next Seat . Norman H. Stewart
Prophecy . . 1 . . . . . Percy C. Benedict
1908 SOPHOMORE BANQUET
At the Big Tree Inn, Geneseo, May Sixteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six
Toastmaster, Arthur F. Truex
La Classe et la Jolie , . . . Charles D. Marsh
Class History . . Harry C. Taylor
The Prowess of l908 Thomas I. Fulton
tion . . . Gregory Martin
rts and Wlives . john E. Burr
'tners . Charles F. Lauer
' . Carleton E. Power
. Hiram Wfooden
The Proper Spirit
Class Prophecy .
1908 JUNIOR BANQUET
At the Newport House, June Thircl, Nineteen Hundred Seven
The Main Stretch
Our Past . .
Oration . .
The Other Sex .
Class Prophecy .
Toastmaster, Arthur T. lnlannnenter
Maurice A. Wfilcler
. Hiram VVooclen
. . Norman H. Stewart
Gregory B. Martin
Lloyd R. Kneelanfl
Harold DeB. Barss
lN7illia1n C. Rugg
Ernest F. Barker
198 THE INTERPRES
, T .Q T PTT T fd-
f 0 I
LWCQ M E T j X
T ' 5' 'CT
1909 FRESHMAN BANQUET A u
At the Wfhiteomb House, january Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Six
The Class As It Is
Class Athletics .
The University .
Toastmaster, George F. Pond
S. Park Harman
Franklin H. Smith
. Norman Nairn
. james P. Snell
Cornelius R. XN1'lgl'1'E
. Harry May
1909 SOPHOMORE BANQUET
At the Wfayne, Batavia, April Fourth, Nineteen Hundred Seven
Toastmaster, Cornelius R. Wfright
The Tdeal Girl . . T ...... Charles H. Miller
Undergraduate Pranks of Past Years . Matthew D. Lawless
Nineteen Ten .
The May Be's .
College Politics .
Edward I. Dykstra
Raymond A. Taylor
. Roy W1 Boss
Fred E. V an Vechten
THE INTERPRES 199
1'1" "M ' '
SCUJZWHI BHINIQUD ET
. " 5
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if H ee e -H - e - ' f -1-ef-E----wg
1910 FRESHMAN BANQUET
At Teall's Hall, February Fourth, Nineteen Hunclrecl Seven
Toastmaster, Donald M. Lewis
The Class . ...,.. Raymond H. McKinney
Class History . . . Israel Schoenberg
Class Poem Gliver D. Sisson
The Sophs . . Edward XV. Conklin
Gur Glorious Team Martin C. Rutherford
The Ladies . . Milton E. Cronch
200 THE INTERPRES
ra an CQ un E fr
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. . -a,,,,- . Da- -. - . . ,
1911 FRESHMAN BANQUET
At Duffy-Mclnne1'ney's, February Twenty-fifth, Nineteen Hundred Eight
Toastmaster, Macdonald G. Newcomb.
Our Past . ...., .
Qur Future . .
Our Friends, the Enemy .
Die Madchen , .
Rochester in the Wfest
Oration . . .
Stanley VV. Matthews
Lester O. Vlfilder
Harvey VV. Funk
Dewey R. Mason
Harry P. Ruppert
Frederick D. Rich
Fred A. Newhall
. George B. Snell
202 THE INTERPRES
THE FACULTY AT THE CAVE OF POLYPHEMUS
QVV ith apologies to Homeizj
Synopsis of preceding chapters: The faculty having fought valiantly
at Troy in behalf of the fair Helen, have at last, on their return journey, come
to the beautiful land of the Cyclops. Under the lead of the hero Prexy, they
have disembarked and boldly advanced to Polyphemus, cave, when in the
distance they see a huge form advancing.
SUDDEN hush falls upon the assembled heroes. Never in the
time since they left home and kindred for far-famed Troy, and were
tossed far and wide over the unbounded ocean, has such a gigantic
form been seen. A great fear, sent by Hera, falls upon them. Their knees
quake, the earth seems swimming to their vision, and a wail of terror arises
on the fragrant air. Prexy, alone, is calm, serene, undismayed.
K'Now, my brave faculty! Now! Fear not! 'Tis true, he is mighty,
but !" Qas he slips adroitly behind Pro. Hoeingj Hhave we not a mightier ?"
He speaks, and all eyes behold the terrible warrior. He, putting on a brave
fashion, brandishes aloft his golden headed spear, and shouts in a trembling
voice, "Ha, villain! Ha! I fear thee not,-I am not afraid of thee! Speak!
VV ho art thou? Tremble, for thou beholdest me, one who art the mighty
Hoe- Cas he looksback to see if the way is clear, he finds the others lined
up in lockstep behind himj-the mighty Hoe-the-what are you fellows
gettin' in back of me for, eh P"
'1Hit 'im, Doc! WC,1'C behind youf' floated Dodgeis inspiring melody
from somewhere in the rear guard.
Again the quavering voice of the hero proceeded:
"Villain," whispered Gillie.
"No, by Apollo! don't get 'im going on that again," almost shouted
Prexy, Hcall 'im a pinhead, a rummy, a skate, a-U
"Skate's good," exclaimed Gillie nervously , "but hurry up! He's nearly
here, we've got to have time left to-"
"Ha, thou skate! Come! Cas he backs up slowly, the others in back
keeping lock-step with himj. Come! Caside.j Hurry it up there in back,
you! QFront.j Then will I smite thee!"
He spoke, and cast his glittering spear. Oh, somewhere in the world
THE INTERPRES 203
there remaineth to this day the spear cast on that memorable occasion by the
far-famed I-Ioeing. For alas! it went not in the direction in which sup-
posedly it was aimed, but indeed almost in the contrary. Then arose a ter-
rible conilict. Raising aloft his huge spear which in length equalled three of
the faculty stretched on the sands head to heels, Polyphemus hurled the
mighty mass. Shivering it fell into the ground and tore up a huge cavity in
the bosom of the earth.
Now indeed were the heroes sore dismayed, all but Prof. Gilmore. For
he, taking out the noxious weed from beneath his corset,-corselet-began
to fill the fragrant air with pungent fumes.
"For,,' said he, Hit may be my last smokef!
"Nay, truly," replied Prexy, "either way wilt thou smoke, for if we
escape this evil giant, even I myself, Prexy, will buy thee the best two-for-
Hve cigar on the marketg and if we escape not this evil man, and he shall
destroy thee, I fear me even then shalt thou smoke again."
Even thus did the cloughty faculty jest while death drew near. For
Polyphemus, with 'one huge stride, snatched up in his mighty hand the luck-
less I'Ioeiug, and in a fearful chuckling tone burst forth in fiendish laughter.
I'Truly, 'tis long since mortal came upon this lovely isle! Ay! long
since Polyphemus hast devoured a human feast! But thou-thou,'l holding
up the Doc to look him over, "nay thou art but a sorry meal! And yet thou
mayst perhaps serve well to whet my appetite for better meat to comef!
IrIe spoke, and as the body of the unfortunate hero was seen to disap-
pear down the capacious mouth of the cyclops, a universal wail arose among
In vain! Polyphemus had spotted Gillie. I-Ie licks his chops. I-Iis
eyes rove delightedly, and his fingers Fidget. Wfith one fell swoop he gathers
him up and thus he rasps with dire chuckle.
"Aha! VV hat have we here? Truly thou art more to my fancy than thy
predecessor! lfVhat hast thou to say for thyself before thou takest a like
"Naught, great Polyphemus, only this !" And as he spoke, he snatched
the weed from out his lips, and swiftly plunged it hissing in the cyclop's
single eye. Sputtering, the live tip burned its way clean to the socket. VVith
a mighty cry of rage the cyclops dropped his victim. I-Iither and thither ran
the heroes, dodging the cyclops, oustretched hands, and making for the ship
as fast as legs could go. Faster and faster flew they, till it seemed as if live
sparks would Hy as their heels struck the ground with lightning strokes.
Down to the water's edge they ran. I
UI-Iurry up! Push 'er off! All right- Thank jupiter !"
,204 THE INTERPRES
And now the gallant ship rode in safety a goodly distance from the
shore. And as she rolled upon the even billows, the heroes mourned, for
they had lost their mightiest warrior.
"Alas, my poor Hoeing!" thus murmured Prexy, "my right hand man,
my wisest counsellor, why couldst thou not have been spared muh! Any
other but thou! Oh, unhappy that I am,-unhappy-unhappy!"
He spokeg and dull silence brooded over the heroes, except when now
and then a loud wail proclaimed sorrow too intense to be controlled.
"Poor Doc, he was a good old scout," murmured the warriorsg "yes, a
man among men, and we shall never see him more, never again shall we see
Chapter XII. Conclusion Qten minutes laterj.
The sun was burning hot in the sky as the heroes lamented. Clear was
the air as crystal dew-drops, and their sails ilapped idly against the mast.
But suddenly in the clear sky appeared a speck. Larger it grew, and
larger, It seemed to be approaching the ship.
'AI-Iermes, probablyf! remarked Prof. Kendrick.
But no! as the speck grew gradually into definite shape it was seen
that it could not possibly be the light, airy, graceful Hermes.
"By Apollo ! It can't be-but doesn't it look like-by the great love,
He spoke, and even as he ended, the former speck fell in a heap on the
'WVel1, by the infernal shades of Plutoll' to such an extent did Prex
forget himself. "Doc! My own little Doc again! 0 love, thou art merci-
ful! I thank thee! Speak up, man! VVll6T1CC comest thou in such ungallant
"VVhew! Great Hercules! Wfaitill I get my wind, will you ?-Poly-
phemus sueescd me up!"'
"Yep, when I was going down I grabbed on to the inside of his throat,
stuck my sword in, to be securely fastened, and tickled his jocularity until
he sneezed me up far out over the ocean. And here I am!"
Even thus did the faculty escape from the Isle of the Cyclops.
Arise and sing!
C. R. W., '09,
The Rath tbruugb QEUII
East many Earns
iberein tne'II sham
ilautn the jfrzshman learns
THE' INTERPRES 207
The freshman bulb
Ilan sets the iBa:e:::
208 THE INTERPRES
h Q 'A X !l1.b'4 113. x
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211171 num the bmah
wha, tnin ur 31052,
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who mins tha jfair,
Zin easy Might.
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Qui: last the Sveniur,
Ul6Hhu'II mobs the wurlb
UBL' so intenhj
.214 THE INTERPRES
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QBU, pensihe jaun,
Eehnut ants Bute!
whose form hihtne
Both all allure.
She treahs the straight
Zlnh narrutn patbg
Ziaer skill is nearly
Q11 she bath.
11911 nr nfl
Qllje rope slje' hulhg
Jlaer elutljes keep ber
jfrum eateuing eulh.
216 THE INTERPRES
A Light Headed Opera-Wlith apologies to Wfallace Irwin.
SCENE-111 front of Anderson Hall, Rochester. Members of Faculty
and Village Maidens Qnot disciples of higher educationj are disporting
themselves about Anderson Statueg students disguised as grinds are busy
running lawn mowers over Prexie's grassg in the back ground, members of
the Class of 1909 are seated in the faculty chairs borrowed from the Chapel.
smoking S25 cigars and directing operationsg Mr. Lamson, with a bundle of
Fireworks under each arm, is walking busily back and forth, placing rockets
and Roman candles at intervals.
PRUFESSCJRS AND XfvILLAGE MAIDENS:
Excuse us if we sing and dance-
Itis all so very funny.
Not every day we get a chance
To feast our eyes on moneyg
Our President has hypnotized
A man with lots of dough.
But tell us how, we're so surprised-
L.xMsoN Cizefwomlyj :
Hush, children! I don't know.
IXLL Ccrcsffaillezzj :
Uh! Lamson doesn't know.
Pnoifizssoizs AND XKILLAGE lX'lAIDENSZ
Our Prexy is an orator,
His name is Rushie Rhees,
His tongue with oil is coated o'er-
He sure can push the breeze.
Hes always out to graft the tin,
A financier he's caught.
But please tell us his cognomin.
L.axMsoN Qiwiitablyj :
His name is Harry Thaught.
ALL: Hurrah for Harry Thaught!
THE INTERPRES 217'
Now merry professors and maidens begone
For the Class of Nought-Nine will be angry, you see,
It I don't fix the scenery, sweep off the lawn,
And do all the work that's a-coming to me.
My job is no cinch, as I'll have you all knowg
Stage Director's 1ny title, and Property Mang
I'm the whole business staff, and I run the whole showg
If I don't do it right, I'll be tied to a can.
Pnornssoizs .NND XIILLAGE M.x1D15Ns:
Our Registrar's a- hard-worked guy,
I-Iis brain is tired, his throat is dry,
I-Ie really needs a rock in rye,
'Twould taste to him like nectar.
The poor man's really imposed upon,
He does the work, Prex gets the mon.
To be the star is much more fun
Than being stage director.
Professors and Village Maidens dance off stage, leaving Lamson busy
sweeping off the grass. Enter Professors Gilmore and Lattimore, arm in
arm. They hang their hats on the scenery and trip daintily to the footlights.
Gillie lights his cigar on a Roman candle and Lattie sprays the orchestra with
hydrogen disulphide from a large pink atomizer.
GILLIE-LHCIICS and gentlemen,-we might as well have it distinctly
understood from the start that this is no Sunday School picnic.
CLaz'f'ie produces a bottle of gasoline, and both he and Gillis fake U
LATTIE-I-Iave a little more sham pain?
GILLIE-No, thanks. This is the real' thing.
LeXTTIEiNOXV that we have had something to ease our thirst where can
we get something to tease our hunger?
GILLIE1O, rations are always handed out in Chapel.
LATTIE Cchokizzg down some gasoline fmwesxj-Oh, manganese dioxide!
Apply the flame test to that. A .
218 THE INTERPRES
GIl,I.Il2-T3liC a reference to Gilinoi-es?
L.xT'rn2 QlilZ'CI'I'Ilf7f1'I1g'D-Tlll1lg'S are bad enough as it is. The college is
not what it used to be.
GILLIE-Give it about sixg can't Hunk it, you see. on account of the
CAT tfziis point G1'Nzie's cigar 1.glIl'lLC'S QCISOZITIZVC f1l'7II'C,S' 011 his and Latfiicfs
brcaflz and both, -zciczffcd mjv-z'a'Iy to the edge of the stage, burst into soazgxj
BOTH CS'l.llg'i'7I gj .
You may talk, if you please V
Gf the modern A. Bfs.
Oh! go sit on a tack, go sit on a tack.
They are all sorry jokes,
But the jolly old soaks
Of forty years back, of forty years back.
In the merry old days
How the students would haze
And how they did booze I how they did booze !
Wfhen they came to their classes,
Untroubled by lasses,
Oh! how they did snooze! how they did snooze!
Vlfhen the college was young
And before we were stung
By Susan B. Ann, Susan B. Ann,
A Wfhat a blessed delight
To get rolling tight,
And nl! up the can, and fill up the can.
But those days are no more
And our pleasures are olerg
Alas! We repineg alas! we repine.
Emeriti, you bet!
But Weill scand'lize them yet.
It is time to resign, it is time to resign.
But there's one shining light
' , In the blackness of nightg
It's the Class of Nought-Nine, the Class of Nought-Nine.
They will save the old Col.
And reform it, by Goll!
Oh! the outlook is ine, the outlook is fine.
THE INTERPRES 219
QF!07l'1'Z.Sf'I of trtzzizipefs 'ZUZ'1LllO'ltf. Lamson sets 076: rockets, which explode,
floodifng the STCIAQL' -wiili 741111112 cards. V-ioliizisf in 0l'Cl1C'SfI'll busts a gm, and
Enter Rush Rhees, disguised as a chorus girl, and leading Harry
Thaught by a string, Chorus of Professors and Village Maidens follow.
I'm the King Bee
Qf this Universityg
Freshmen all bow to me,
Sophs all kotow to me,
Professors loolc up to nie,
Trustees fairly worship me.
In fact I am Itg
And I care not a hit
For anything else on this side of the Pit.
L.ixMsoN-Good morning, your Royal I-ness.
PRl2XX"I hope that you realize the supreme necessity of refraining
from any undue familiarity with a graduate of Hamherst, under the painful,
yet just, penalty of the severance of your economic relations with the Univer-
Chorus of juniors with pipes and steins advance to greet the ll-Iamherst
QS01Ig-BCCI' for Qld Hc1ml1crst.j
Beer for old Hamherstl
Hamherst is dryg
Booze to the finish,
Never say die!
Stewed to the gills, boys,
lrVe'll drink our fills, boys.
Rush Rhees on to victory!
I have a strange feeling
Wfhich o'er me is stealing
Ever since I first met fascinating Miss Rhees.
To endow the whole college,
And thus further knowledge,
2,20 THE INTERPRES
I would gladly forego any number of sprees.
A check l'll be writing,
How very exciting
'Twould be to give buildings, professors, and thingsg
A few dormitories,
A stadiuni also would help some, by jings!
Then Rochesterys chances-
Wfhich wealth so enhances-
Wlould put to the bad all her rivals, by Gee!
ln football and baseball
She'd show them the pace, all
The basketball court would hold nothing but she.
Sheld turn out a navy
And row some, by gravy!
And shatter all records in tennis and track.
The whole world would bellow,
UAH hail to the yellow!
She's got it all over the rest of the pack !"
fL07l'll' shouts 'ZQ'I.ff7.0'llZ'. Scenery shakes. f1Z'1I'l0SPfZE7'8 Zf7H'll.S' grcezz.
Elzfcr .F1'C'S!17lZUll Class., tc'l'zz'f1z espyiazg P-Vary, 'lll1iSfClfCCS him for Sofnlzomorc
Toasfmasfcfl' 'in C7Z1iSg1l.S'f.D '
FRESHMEN-Soph tohell! Damn thestitfs! Murderpups! VVe're the
hell curs of the college, and its our day to howl!
QThey potmce upon Proxy and Rush ll'Z'l1L 0796 the stage, amid the
njvplause of the populace. Hczrrj' Tfzcmght awakes from his trance and zfrips
it to the tall timZ2e1's.j
LAMsoN-Hang the Frosh! Thirty-seven cents for theni!
IWW. Lamson, wiflz cozzsidcrable e11Lbal'1'ass71ze1zf,, pays of the L'lZOI"lLS,' and
dismisses the czrzfzdiczzce, ICG'E'i1Ig the Class of 1909 busy z'h1'0tcfi1Lg ci-ice for
the gate receipts.
THE' INTERPRES 221
-.46 ' gf Hffik
7 it Ni 155 . Mitten'
as TE if ,XV 'I'
if Pi' W f is
gg? i 'Msg 93, 4' l L
- I I
. ef, ,Af f
Hag-vmm W YL' ' I I
J out I f f '
CT x 1
The fl0l'1'0l'S of the 11Z0dc'l'II- mslz
V Defy this smtzll, tweak peru.
The j'fic't1z1'c here
,lfizsf make it clean'
Hott' 'lc-D011 fights 'ltllifll 'ieJL.
PICK UPS .
l'i.XIR1E IN Glzotom' 2-"W'hat is the first thing to look for when you go
to Sea Breeze tomorrow ?"
CIYIORLYS-"Tl1C bar I"
STRANQER-'JW'l1o is that important looking man, with the jerky move
STUIDEN'l'-u',lil12lt.S CGRNELIUS R, XVRIGHT, the MANAGER of
the BASEBALL TEAM ! ! ll'
LTNCLE BILL-UTllC Chancellor is the executioner of State Lawf
lMl.XRRY'5 Looic-"If this is pure, there will be no impurity in it."
"For the moment, this i5 a piece of zinc."
"A battery consists of two pieces of metal, innnersecl in zinc."
"XNe'll have to get these wires just a little farther together."
IQOMINSKY-Mix budget is an estimate of the expense of running ic
' l e physical year."
ment for t 1
FORBES' Room-After Forbes talking for about half an hour while the
inost of the class sluinbered, a weak voice called out, "May we not have a
little more air PM
FORBES-"XVl1y we are getting considerable air now-Oh! You mean
cool air!" 1
BOWN-"Earl of Penieldf'
Elisabeflzi PV1'1der! lllagic 1za,11-Le!
Has set the foliage world a-flavue.
How modestly he rules the mob!
A self-made man-bizf CL damn poor job.
NIURN-"The College Bookie"-Candidate for the Legislature on the
platform of the "Anti-Gambling Bill." CAlbany papers, please eopy.j
IN lVIINERALOGY1JOll6S to Prof. Fairchild,-"Professor, I have looked
all around the laboratory for soinething to find the hardness of this llll11S1'Ell.H
FAIRIE-P1'OVOk6Cl,-Ktlxlf. jones, use your head."
THE INTERPRES 993
f11110'z'f1l'1'011'x !1'111'.t long Slrlllf-
Hr 'zu01'!rs if XICIITZ, and some to boot.
Ill 0 1'vc011f si"11111'
H Us f1'l.c'd to Hr
His day fl'0l11, 110011
T111 11101'11 uf ,v1'.r
N0-rt' r11f if flllllf l"UIl llffff It lzcnfv
Of 'zulzuf is cczllca'-x'0111' "Bounty Slc'ejv!"
l:,XlRIli'S XYIT-"Do not cmunerate your youthful poultry at too long a
period previous to their incubation !"
The following pages contain
the advertisements of up-t0-
date business men Whose finan-
cial support has made this book 1
possible. They deserve your
224 THE INTERPRES
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Andrews. E. R. . . . . 7 Little, A. P. 33
Barnard, Porter nk Viall . . 16 Loder Mfg. Go. . . , 29
Bastian Brothers . . . . 23 McClatchia . . . . 23
Bausch 81 Lomb Optical Co. . 6 McCl1esney .... 30
Boucher, Geo. T. . . . . 11 McCord, Gibson 81 Stewart 26
Burke 81 VVhite . . . . 9 Merchants Bank . . , 25
Burkhalter, J. I. ..... 21 Miller-Biracree Co. . . 11
Burke, Fitz Simons, Hone Co. . . 35 Miller 81 Smith . 9
Carpenter, XIVITI. P ..... 17 Miner, G. L. . 32
Colby 81 Ament . . . . 19 Moore, Pony Co. 32
Cotrell 81 Leonard . 29 New Central Studio . 33
Crippen gl Bailey Co. . 8 Newman Brothers 33
Culver, B. Frank . . . 3 Oemisch, Henry Co. . 10
Dossenbach, Herman . . 13 Paviour, R. S. . 16
Dreka Company . . 19 Plass, P. R. . . 19
DuBois Press . . 34 Powers' Hotel . 31
Dutton, Percy. . . 9 Pratt 81 Burgdorf . . 21
Edwards, VVm. C. . . 15 Prince Furniture Co. . . 5
Elliott, Chas. H, 81 Co. . 11 Ranney, VVilcox 81 Youngs 10
Elm Bowling Alleys . . . 16 Reuter, Geo. . . . 28
Empire Moulding VVorks . . . 35 Rochester Billiard Academy 33
Empire Wliolesale Grocery Co. . . 30 Rochester Business Institute . 27
Ernisse, Jas. J. ,.... 12 Rochester Photo Supply Co. . 35
Ettenheimer's . . . . 16 Rochester Gas 81 Electric Co. . 18
Fahy, P. . . 17 Rochester Savings Bank . . 4
Fisher, I. I. . . 31 Sabey, Fred . . . 24
Furlong, VVm. . . 14 Salter Bros. . . , 15
Garnick, John . . 32 Schnell, A. ..,. 31
Garson, D. M. . . . 15 Scranton 81 Wetmo1'e Co. . 18
Genesee Optical Co. . . 19 Security Trust Co. . . S
Genesee Valley Trust Co. . 8 Sibley, Lindsay .81 Curr Co. 20
Gibbs, C. S. . . I . . 30 Smith, C. H. . . . 28
Gilbert, I. F. . . . 12 Snyder, I. T. . . . . 29
Glenny, VV. H. 81 Co. . . 21 Star Palace Laundry . 20
Graves, H. B. . . 4 Steitz, G. VV. . . 28
Hanse, F. M. . . 30 Sunderlin's . . . , 26
Hayden Bros. . . 9 Sykes, E. C. . . 16
Heinzle, A. I. . . 11 Theological Seminary . 26
Henry, W. S. . . 11 Tichnor 81 Jacobs . 32
Himalaya Tea Co. . 12 Traders National Bank 7
Horton Boat Co. . 31 Tupper 81 Page . . 11
Hotel Endicott . 2 Union Central Life . 33
Howe 81 Rogers Co. . . 21 Union Clothing Co. . 10
Huyler's . . . . 29 Union Trust Co. . . . . 1
Hyde Drug Co. . . . . 23 University of Rochester . . . 22
lngmire 81 Thompson . . 15 VVard's Natural Science Establishment 10
lnterstate Teachers' Agency . 32 VVeaver, Palmer 81 Richmond . . 13
Keeler, james . . . . 16 VVilder, A. M .... . . 32
Kendal, H. 1. . . . 25 VVilder, G. H. . . . 30
Lace, Robt. XV. . . 28 Vlfilson, I. C. 81 Co. . 9
Lauer, P. C. . 23 VVm. English Canoe Co. . 17
Lazarus, 1. . . 23 XfVisner, H. C. gl Co. 41
Levinstein, H. . . 25 Yates Coal Company . 17
Levy, M. . . 23 Yawman 81 Erbe . 12
Lewis, E. H. . 12
IMPORTERS , , IMPORTERS
DINNER WARE I .
When You buy " open stock," I
you select a few pieces, or a i i'
complete set, and be the pur-
chase small or large, the price, piece for piece, is the same.
Our new spring importations for dinnerware are creations
0 0 Interest Paid for the Use of Money
Your money as your medium of exchange, while imperishable,
divisible, portable and cognizable, can only grow through interest.
1 Year 5 Years 10 Years
S 1 a Week will amount to if 52.78 IS 286.11 S 634.88
5 " " " 263.90 1430.55 3174.40
10 " " " 527.82 2861.15 6348.88
Make this powerful and attractive agent worlc for you while your
money grows. No matter where you live, you can secure these
advantages. Send for Booklet "Golden Eggs." It tells how to
bank by mail .........
THE UNION TRUST COMPANY
25 State Street
Authorized depository of the City of Rochester and the County of Monroe.
FRANK TAYLOR, President. ALLAN B. FRASER, lst Vice-President. -
MARTIN E. WOLLF, 2d V.-Pres. FREDERICK W. ZOLLER, Sec.
DELOSS M. ROSE, Asst. Secretary.
2 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
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o ' 1 'fn-s.fegVl'11-: ' -- v :E-if-l?lY -- , " ual!-A. 49
"'-f'il,lfvi,i ', P " lm, 1 f -Q-Pililfi 1-N 1F+'fHNf'
2 g5:g2'gise2i3li1H.s 3
3 tl35?'2'fl f ll f f? - El Hitt i i :T gs
-c?Q"',' , V , :wx zf , 2 -. -', ' 'ft' ' '
3 tsiieii i ilg blf sfi t' s
fu: "HI ' tid,-H" fr! .I
o gijfgff 0
3 - . . ,lf 22
o ' 0
The largest and best family and transient hotel in the uptown
district of New York City.
In the heart ofthe best residence section of the West Side
and nearest to the most noted and interesting museums, parks
Recognized as the most homelike hotel in N. Y.
Special attention given to family parties and to ladies and
children traveling alone.
9 For particularsaddress 2
3 James W. Greene, Manager 5
INILHIRES 1171131 IIQER
B. FRANK CULVER
5 Mm. Zim' Plates
Dexigm and I!!mfrafz'0m
for All Purposes at
The Printing Plates from which this book
Was printed were made by me.
49 Main St. East Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester Savings r Bank
West Main or Fitzhugh Streets
, Crganized in 1831
Resources, January Ist, 1908, - - S23,398,351.36
Surplus, january Ist, 1908, - - l,372,0l9.03
4 per cent. interest allowed on accounts from One Dollar up to
Three Thousand Dollars.
MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND AND MORTGAGE.
HOBART F. ATKINSON, President
HENRY S. HANFORD, Treasurer
THOMAS H. HUSBAND, Secretary
WHY IT WILL PAY YOU TO
EIQVGII RQEISOHS VISIT Us BEFORE BUYING
An inspection of our 'stock and acquaintance with our methods
will give you full confidence as to the following advantages:
C Q j
1. Wide assortmenis Opportunities here al-
2. Up-to-date designs WQWS 111 3 k e ffgqofable
X - . comparison wi any
3' Choice selections special inducements that
4' Honestly made goods may be offered elsewhere
5. Courteous treatment
6. Wrongs cheerfully righted
7. All home furnishings under one roof
8. Low plain figure prices
One price to all
Easy and satisfactory choosing
. Increased satisfaction as the features of comfort
and durability are tested by time
11 1 L 1
, I Iiiggglllmllilmilimlllilii im
H. B. GRAVES' HOME
1 M Sl
-..,., X ,
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INTERPRES ADVERTISER W
ll- l -:li QT. N
I lv, ' X
2,4 av AIA, 1
i v, f Rd ii
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A Cozy Den,
or a Comfortable Living Room
It sounds pleasant, doesn't it ?
ls yours a cozy den, or is your Chapter House living-room a pleasant and com-
fortable one? If not, we can help you make it so. If it is, we can make it more so.
It isn't the amount of money you spend on your den or living-room that gives it
that comfortable, homelike appearance,-it is the kind of furnishings you select. Each
piece of furniture, drapery, or rug should help to give a pleasing and harmonious effect
to the whole.
You can select that kind of goods out of our stocks. That kind comes from man-
ufacturers who know what is needed in the living-room or den. They are specialists
in that line. They have high-priced men in their employ who devote all of their time
to designing just the kind of things you want and need in your college home,
It Won't cost as much to get this kind of goods as you may imagine, either. More
than that, we will make terms that will permit you to enjoy these improvements while
you are paying for them, and at no extra expense either in first cost, or an extra per-
centage for the credit.
Perhaps it is only repairs or upholstering that your furniture needs. We can do
me monerm Funurrune House. . '
, P Rl N C E A
FURNITURE AND CARPET C0.
136 I4-6 WEST MAIN ST
Fon BEST RESULTS
AUSCH SC Loivin
A and Supplies
Any Catalog free on request
BAU SCH Sc LOMB OPTICAL Co.
Cm Zei2'52"?'C E S 1 EZfZ?2?sZa9Eg5"i3'1ef
NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO
B O STO N L O N D O N
CHICAGO FRANKFORT OXM
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 7
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E. R. ncirews Printing
0 2 00
Established I 849
Q 0000-000000000000000 00000 0
Q QQQQQQ Q QQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQ 3
3 I Ci t' 1 B k 3
1'El CYS H IOHH HH O
43 and 45 STATE STREET 9 o
5 HENRY C. BREWSTER 2 Prefidclzl E Capital CHARLES H. PALMER Surplus DARRELL D. SULLY 0
2 0500000.00 0500000.00 3 HENRY F. NIARKS 2
Invites the accounts of firms, corporations and individuals, and
will grant every courtesy Consistent with conservative banking.
Boxes to Rent isize and price suited to every need? in Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
0 000000000 0000000000000000 000000000000 00 0 9
S INTERPRES ADVERTISER
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY
Capital, 0200,000 Surplus, 0240,000 Deposits, 0l0,500.000
2 ' ..,.
. . Interest paid on
Before going to A
Europe or the Coun- A ,.N.. 1, i iilsg'
try, deposit your : ,Q fa American Express
securities and silver- Cheques and Letters
Ware in gur Vaults. of Credit lSSl1ed.
W f f l. C C I' 5
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
AYS Mrs. Mahogany Dresser to
Miss Chiffonierg you remember
the pitiful condition of Miss Bos-
ton Roclcer, when she first came?
Have you seen her dressed in her new
French Creton slip cover, made with a
box plaited Valance, designed by Crip-
pen or Bailey Co.
Their upholstered Work is recognized
by every one, as being the best.
359-361 MAIN ST., E.
Ample Resources Central Location
T rust 0.
Accepts and administers all manner of trusts.
Offers all the facilities. of a well-managed and
Pays Interest 4 Per Cent.
Q 9499 9999949049049QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQGOQQQ0009949999 3
2 PERCY B. D I 3 TTON s
2 STATE MANAGBZR 2
3 w w T '1 0
2 Il IRL INbURAB WVILDER BLDG. 2
0 990990QQQQQQQQQQQQQOQQQQGQQQQGQQQQQQQQGQOQQ G
J. C. Wilson Sc Co.
Jew e Zi'-jf
39 Main Street East
MONEY LOANED ON PERSONAL
Fraternity Emblems Made to Order
James A. Burke John P. White
Burke 8: White
Law and Cloth Editions a Specialty
All kinds of Magazines and
Works of Art neatly, cheaply
and substantially bound.
Sunday School, Public School
and Public Library Books
THIS BOOK BOUND BY US
Rochester, N. Y.
THE Hayden Bros. Milk Co.
fllille and Cream
574 West Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester Telephone 2367
Bell Telephone 594 Y-Main
Miller or Smith
Printing and Engraving
39 Main Street, East
Rochester, New York
70 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
Qur Spring Styles
No store in the World pays more attention to
the clothes-requirements of Young College Fel-
lows, than "Rochester,s Greatest Clothing Storef' -
Union Clothing Company
Henry Gemigch CQ, Graduates of the U. of R.
intending to teach natural
sciences should have our
---l--- catalogues and circulars of
Gddjm Uh 5 Biology, Geology, Zoology
for secret societies
TWG EAST AVENUE Science Establishment
76-104 College Avenue
Rochester, - New York Rgchester, - - - New York
Ranney, Wilcox or Youngs
63 Main Street East
ONLY STORE IN TOWN exclusively lVIen's Furnishing Goods,
Shirts, Collars and Gloves and Custom Made Shirts---specialties.
BEST AND CHEAPEST place to buy Neckwear, Hosiery and
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 11
Roch. Phone 4707 Estimates Given Reg. Phone 2804
ANTTUDNY L HEINZLE
Plmrzlnizzg, Gas Fziffzilzg, Steam and Hot Writer' Heczfzirzg
698 University Avenue
Residence, 534 North Street
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
WILLIAM S HEEJRY
702 University Avenue
Carries a complete line of Hardware, Paints and Varnishes
Our Garden Hose and Lawn Mowers are unexcelled.
Among our specialties are .lOhnson's and Old English Floor
Wax, Grippin's Crack Filler, Powdered Wax for dancing Hoors,
Liquid Veneer Furniture Polish, Silver Cream and Globe Metal
W ELS BACH LIGHTS.
l'IO1IE PHONE, 2374
BELL PHONE, 803-J Chase
The Chas. H. Elliott CO.
The Largest College Engraving House in the World
and Class Day Programs
WORKS-17th Street and Lehigh Avenue
YOUR TRADE IS APPRECIATED
D7ZlcQ'j, that are Pure,
'TUPPER K PAGE, Proprietors
330 Monroe Ave., near Meigs St.,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Floral Decorations for all Occasions
Plants and Cut Flowers
343 Main St. E. Rochester, N. Y.
Greenhouses, West Brighton, N. Y.
lG. B. Miller, '96l
and good ones too
511 Central Bldg. Rochester, N. Y.
12 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
r In l IJ 1. . 1
O IPP1 g
I f I . I g'.a..a.-- .21--..z1a.:wta.a' f,.1.sun.nf.m :a.a6w E
. I k , 5'Y'and'E'f'., ' 5
- I card lnllek outfit- 3
h I ' ' " W I xv'
,YW x uv IZLL4
CLIPPINGS, class information, etc., are best kept I SL 1,
in this handsome and substantial little Card it ,iii-'FL- ,.1Lf 'Q
System. Better than a book, as useless matter ,157 Y B ' C '-A3 H-
can be eliminated. New cards added at any time. 9
Lasts indefinitely, because it cannot be Hlled up.
Reference instantaneous, as similar matter is always ,Q ' t
together. More economical than books, as must not ?,,, -.-,,-.- be replaced periodically, and no pages can goto
Waste. Cards made of selected linen stock, of good ht
erasing qualities. Special price to introduce this
system. Ask for Folder 658.
Price, 65 Cents
340-350 St. Paul St. 1 Rochester, N. Y.
IAS. J. ERNISSE
Jeweler 3 Opfzezezfz
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Silver-
ware, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Novelties, Etc.
At Popular Prices
HAVE YOU TRIED FOOTE'S
INDIA TEAS AND FRESH
ROASTED COFFEES? THEY ARE
THE BEST. TELEPHONE YOUR
ORDER AND IT WILL RECEIVE
Xf:.a1:5s.iat3?3.att.x.i2t2Sts.i315.223222. vat. The Hlmalaya Tea C0-
15 State Street Home Phone 2750 I I l Cutler Bldg,
FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED
John F. Gilbert
Bell Phone, Chase l674y 52 East Ave.
COLLEGE MEN'S HEADQUARTERS
Eugene I-I. Lewis
HAIR CUTTING and
l84 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y.
General Sc Builders Hardware
Fine Mechanics Tools
High Grade Cutlery
I5 Exehemge Street
Weaver, Palmer 81 Richmond
B ll Ph e, Chase 340 Home P1 5680
Teezeher 0 f Violin
Orchestras for All Occasions
Quartette may be engaged for Recitals and llflusicals
261 Dartmouth Street Rochester, N. Y.
The Photographs in this
Volume of the In-
E--Wh 7? '
Wm, M. Furlong
23 East Avenue
Home Phone 21 Bell Phone 1858
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 15
1 . -Q gf
FUNERAL -355' '
1 f ' 1?
' nmzcnons I
I' T 54 CLINTON AvE.souTH
BOTH PHONES 267
o : 55 ' .1329
and There's alvyays some J : llnv
snap to our suits. ,gg2 E 5 5 z i ', ":z'
' We're out of the rut
-our Suits are always
Come in ancl try on
some of the new comers. -ffm
. ' 6 ma C lf' of ef t
Ffolczf D8COl6IfZ0l7,V and a umade to Orderu
- We Won't Take
lt's a revelation to
S alt e 1' B r o t h e r s some Men to how
readily we can meet
320 Main Street East their everyiequirement.
, Suits at ULF ,EEZ
and MHIH St. West 312, 515, S20 and 325 f '
G A R S O N ' S
William C. Edwards
gk Bookseller Bookfmnter GQ
Always Extends a Hearty Welcome to
University Students Visiting
The Book Hunter's Shop
328 Main Street East CTake Elevatorj
16 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
ROBERT S. PAVIOUR p
a Fire Inrurance
Telephone 220 301-303 Chamber of Comnaerce Bldg.
fees- .1 F 0 R :iii
Paints, Varnishes, Brushes and Artists Materials
that have a reputation for satisfaction, order of
BARNARD, PORTER Sc VIALL
15, 17, 19 North Water Street
" L fwe Brat. High Standard Paint! a Spefialtyf'
16 Alleys Lunches
Elm Bowling Hall
i 43-45 Elm Street
Fred J. Maier, Prop B3tl'1S
Wm.Mi11er s. L. Eue h imef J.Mil1e
E. C. S y k e S
E' Ettenhelmer 85 CO' Electrical Contractor and Locksmith
JE Incandescent Gas Mantles and Sup-
Diamonds a Specialty
2 State Street Rochester, N. Y.
plies. Gas and Electric Fixtures.
12 Front St. Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester Phone 672
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 17
Wm. P. Carpenter P. Fahy Market
S0070 W WZ Fine Meats '
Pure Home-Made Candies and Pro-vzlvzaom
Also Both Phones 359
Lowney's and Stacy's Candies
52 to 58 Andrew Street
No. 142 E A S T A V E N U E 155 to 165 Front street
E The Yates Coal Company gn
E Wholesale and Retail Dealers
E and Shippers 4.
5 Anilimczfe and Bziummom COQZ 2
E Shipping Docks, Charlotte, N. Y.
E GENERAL OFFICE: 2
E Elwood Building Rochester, N. Y. E
oooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooo oooo oooooooooooooi
The William English Canoe Co.
A PETERBOROUGH, CANADA. 2 Write for Cnmzogue. A Q O O OOOOQGOQ
7' f 7
Z8 INTERPRES ADTERIISER
..., ' P '
VY u, .G . 2.4. .. X.,.,. V - ,a w-.-, V1 1 .-.- - -.,x:y.k,..
" .- 'fiery '2q'.75'fxiii-,:,5Ls.-:ill""':fI.,.1, ,,,:,"1 V , oiiv qwmww' "1iiN W3m-- V
.yr 2 .. .A M
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, it 'u-,Xi-i:i.g'5,, xg ,--. .- Ig Ea 1- ",, . Q?"' gg,
.. --'--'H 1 - .. ,':5:,f+ Q, f - hifi: - ':
f I lr' 1, 33' Rx xarfgf Qggiji:-1 j x
ima , :,. . Ifgtitvaiiir 'gem-:::p,'?ImUl,.,l hens. , i g. , K- rv--2311,
T FfQhfg.:gQgr," " mg,
.if ff- --,few I ,...QgLn7l rlgff-ima F'
'L,"'.i5,,f.. ' , ..v gg? ,,f,5355,j5. x ,. iglj-ijjfy, I
'GTI-IE BIG BOOK-STORE"
Oceupying more floor space than any other in America except Zfwo
Other Departments: Stationery, Engraving, Art Goods, Educational
Equipment, Commercial Stationery and Supplies, Athletic Goods, Toys
CRA TOM, WETMORE 85 CO., 223353
f GAS RANGE G
i A Come RANGE
J Wz'ih ez College Eelueezztion
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 1.9
CUB 520.00 wi 5525-00 SUWQ
Are the Best Ever Produced at This Price.
just the Thing for a College Man.
I7 MAI ST +
P' R' oTi:RPos'i'ITJEJd3c,o1T EAST
jfine Stationery? arab Dingraving 'ilelouse
1121 Gbestnut Street, Ilbbilaoelpbia
STATIONERY I VISITING CARDS
DANCE PROGRAMMES RECEPTION and
BANQUET MENUS WEDDING INVITATIONS
are the new lenses designed to meet every demand and correct all Weaknesses of the
eye. It is reasonable that their peculiarly curved surface will not only correct errors
of refraction, but 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 Qflatl lens.
Toroids are Made and Sold Only by
GENESEE OPTICAL CO.,
XV, W. BISSEEL, Proprietor 91 Main Street East
Wall Paper Erescoing
COLBY Sc AMENT
57 State Street
Rochester, New York
Painting Relief Work
x - -...XM W. X sw
E, E .s
K' f ' ..R. ' X
, QER E,
'NL " My f
C E ,
uw- '- f ,. .44z,.,4v-LW ,g,,2 f-
K 'R xx ,.
5- , - 5 5 U l
Epnoms 1506 TEL
Every city usually has one sto
' t. ln
stands out p
Rochester, New Y
Sibley, Lindsay 55 Curr
re-emlnently from the res
ork, that store is
I5 it your trade home
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 21
HOWE 81 ROGERS CO.
HEA DQLUAI R TER S F 0 leffffw
Cilfpeff, Rllgf, D7'6lp6'7"Z.5J' .
SO-S2-S4 State Street. Rochester, N, Y.
f - m
W. H. GLENNY 81 CO.
lVIake a Specialty of
Gzfzir, Weddzhg and Annziveryary
They also Carry in Stock a Large
Gifts at from 01.00 to 5510.00 3' speciany
VV. H. GLENNY 81 COMPANY
S A I
A Real Barber Shop J. J. BURKHALTER
l-lgllllfflfiflihewlfhoslhln016.22 M A R K E T
PRATT 85 BURAG DORF 53 Front St. Rochester, N. Y.
BASEMENT, EAST SIDE ' A
SAVINGS BANK F1726 Medi!
Corner 'Clinton and Main Street East B th Phones 486
22 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
The University of Rochester
A College of LZ'b67'6ll Arif
HY should a man come to Rochester? Ask a young
graduate and he will tell you that at Rochester a student
' comes in Contact with teachers who realize that life is
more t an knowledge' who teach in order to train their students l
to be men of power and efficiency in the world, and whose per-
sonal influence over the students is the best part of their education.
He will tell you that within the last few years the equipment
of the College-particularly in science-has been made superior
to that of many Colleges of much larger size, that the library
invites the student to gain intimate and unhampered acquaintance
with the best books, that the Campus is spacious, beautiful, and
prophetic of large future growth, and that the city is a hospitable,
wholesome, and stimulating place in which to work and study.
He will also tell you that a strong college spirit gives snap
and vim to the college life 5 that athletic interest is alive and clean 3
that religious and philanthropic work are actively supported, that
the college dramatics, the musical Clubs, the college paper, and
THE INTERPRES, draw out student talent and knit together
student friendships, and that an earnest, healthful, vigorous ideal
prevails in Rochester life.
lf you want to know more about the courses of study, terms
of admission, and the like, send for a catalogue.
RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL. D. F. L. LAMSON,
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 23
Hyde's Quality Drug Stores
The best of everything in Drug Store Goods
at prices Worthy of your consideration.
B. M. Hyde Drug Company,
202 Main St. East Two Stores 159 East Ave.
F. C. Lauer 81 Sons Company
CUT STONE AND GRANITE
Street elm! Sewer Cofzfrezerorf
Cement Walks, Floors, Paving Driveways, Etc.
OFFICE AND YARD: Estimates Furnished
458 Clinton Ave. South Ben Phone 614 Main
ROCHESTER, N- Y- Rochester Phone 614 A
GO TO Open Evenings Powers' Arcade
M. LEVY I. LAZARUS
TO HAVE EVERYTHING IN
Your Clothes Cleaned, Pressed, Bgoks, Office Stationery,
Repaired and Dyed
131 East Avenue A
Always Lowest Price for Quality.
School Supplies, Etc.
B ll Pl ne 305 L Phone Orders Promptly .
Ch se. Amended To. 16 Main Street West
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
fllezmefezefurzkzg Jewelery and Erzgrerzferr
Rochester, N. Y. p
Class and Fraternity Pins. Engraved Invitations and Programs.
A - K VW W. P ,.,
94 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
44 ' 'I'
6 ' i
-1- 9 1 3
6 1 9
E T H E P O P U L A R E
-1- 1 4-
'X' 1 4'
B - 9
1 College Devomtor 5
E 1 1
2 Awnmgs, Tents, Flags, Nantucket Z
6 . 4
fi Hammocks, Decorauons of all Sorts E
E CRASH AND AWNINGS FoR Q
E ' RECEPTIONS AND DANCES E
5 ON sHoRT NoT1cE 5
6 ' 6
E Rochester Phone 1268 Bell Phone 15 Main E
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 25
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Capital and Surplus - S3230,000
PERCY MCPHAIL, President
THOMAS J. DEVINE, Vice-President
GEORGE WELDON, 2nd Vice-President
JOHN C. RODENBECK, Cashier
ALBERT S. NEWELL, Asst. Cashier
1908 Football Schedule
Sept. 26-St. Bonaventure at Rochester?
Oct. 3-Rensselaer P. l. at Troy?
l0-Hamilton at Clinton
l 7--Syracuse at Syracuse
24--Union at Rochester
30-Alfred at Alfred
Nov. 7--Niagara at Rochester
l4-Hobart at Cieneva
2 l -Colgate at Rochesterg
Not definitely settled
S According to N. Y. S. l. A. U. schedule
but Colgate refuses to play.
Horace I. Kendall C. A. Kendall
Horace I. Kendall Co.
502-503 Powers Bldg. Both Phones
Hz'gh Class Merchant Tailor
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing neatly done
I We also carry a full line of
Gents' Furnishings and Sample i Clothing
38 Monroe Ave. Cor. Courtland
26' INTERPRES ADVERTISER
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
AUGUSTUS H. STRONG, D. D.. L.L. D., President
Old Testament, New Testament, English Bible, Church
History, Theology, Christian Ethics, Homiletics, Elocution.
Courses Partly Elective. Library Enlarged and lmproved. New Dormitory.
In the German Seminary a Faculty of Three.
Address correspondence to J.
fJcC01'ci, Qlvson 5939 Stewart
85 Main Street East. Rochester, N. Y. S
Mullins Boats and Launches
WHOLESALE and RETAIL 78
W. A. STEWART, Dean
Jewelry, Clocks and
Sterling Silver : : :
and 80 MAIN STREET EAST
INTERPRES ADVERTISER W
very attractive Held for him - commercial
That the demand for college graduates to
51: take up this Work in State Normal Schools and E
E in High Schools in the cities and larger towns E
E is becoming so great that candidates are scarce 2
E and salaries higher in consequence? E
:E That the Rochester fBusz'1zes.v Ivzstitutk is Z
able to give the college graduate the necessary
supplementary training for this Work, in one
school year or less?
Women for immediate service in the best
The school prospectus and syllabus of the
teacher's course mailed promptly on request.
Y. M. C. A. Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
8 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
I PQJX V lilg 1
"The use of traveling is to regulate imagination by reality,
instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as
f they are.H-Yohnson. A i
Personally Conducted Select
Parties are Taken Through
Europe Every Summer by
CLARENCE H. SMITH 16 State Street Rochester, N. Y. l
Let C. N. STEITZ, '97
Write Your Fire Insurance
G. W. STEITZ 85 SON
109 Wilder Building Rochester, N. Y.
Fin! the Quclliiy Robert W. Lace
Next the Price
MEIGS ST. AND PARKAVE. NO. 149 EAST AVENUE
Jos. T. SNYDER
Cig zz ffifz'
Largest Line of Pipes in town.
1 S T O R E S 1
I8 Main St. East I04 Main St. East
CLYDE BURRITT, Local Managel'
' BUFFALO 1
Lafayette Hotel 331 Main Sr,
NIAGARA FALLS: I6 Falls St. West
- ' EXT' .afl '
nfanufa r f
,vtbg s Church,
Ellllwl Q' Society
35 l 2-fT-A-A
111 Reynolds Arcade
F A Clotrellck
Q, yy Leonard
K f ALBANY, NEW YORK
CA PS and GOWNS
to Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell,
Columbia, University of Pennsylvania,
University of Buffalo, Minnesota,
Nebraska, Stanford, Wellesley, Bryn
Mawr ancl the others.
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
Gowns for the . , Correct Hoods
Pulpit and Bench ' for All Degrees
K r 'fT,-g4 f' Y V 5
J' 'l'. SSS ,M-H",-' ,r'- H' F557
' ' dn2'l9fggf!Ma!501af T
FOR YOUR FAlf'llLYorFRlEND5
In the Country
We WILL Ai.so PROMPTLY Ship T
by MAIL or EXPRESS if you desire. 1
You Know WHAT PLEASUREABOX or
44446 EMAIHSI 1 4 O fl
f .:.uJiH..l,!l. A.
30 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
BUY YOUR GROCERIES
, Empire Vgcpxoulisgk Grocery
X Y, S esters
and you will get the best
45-47 stone street
Frank M. Hanse CHARLES S. GIBBS
X 502-6 5
G ani e Buildin 79 O
r5t:1 Floor g oo oo
x " -
v 5 it Harness
' :Q I LJ Q4 . L l- !
f , , HORSE FURNISHING GOODS
,L Riding Saddles
93 State Street, Rochester, N. Y.
, Thousand Islands
- s Re .t.s-- A W e-s'a
e.'e,, i ,e,o ,R RooHEsTER and STAR CoTTAoEs
All forms of life policies subject to the Mas-
sachusetts Iusurance Laws.
C. H. MCCHESNEY, General Agent
9 Elwood Building
Represented by R. J. Fowle
Thousand Island Park, N. Y.
Open to Guests from June 15th to Sept. 15th
Rates on application
G. I-I. WILDER, P. O. Box 444
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 31
Compliments of a Friend
Some exceptional bargains for immediate delivery
Boat and engine supplies Ferro, Gray, Tuttle and Niagara Motors
Send Sc for 100 page catalogue
Horton Boat, Engine and Supply Co.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED ROCHESTER PHONE 3877
A. S C H N E L L
266 Andrews Street Cor. Clinton Ave. North
THE POWERS HOTEL
.ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF
The only First Class Hotel in Rochester. Remodeled, redecorated and refurnished
throughout, under the new management. Has now 350 rooms Can addition of 1255
with 200 baths and showers. European and American plan.
Cuisine and Service the Best
Messner 81 Swenson,
J " EQ HQEW
32 INTERPRES ADVERTISER
You'll Walk Away From Us
with considerable satisfaction in your heart and on
your back when we have made you up one of our
stylish Summer Suits. They never fail to please our
patrons because they ht Well and smartly. always re-
taining their shape, and they give good wear Our
styles are noticeable on the street. and they are the
envy of our competitors. But the latter cannot match
our tailoring or prices.
Pony Moore Co.
Fine Carriages, Coupes and Broughams
For Weddings, Receptions, Dances, Theatre
Parties, Etc. Best Service Day and Night.
90 South Goodman St.
Raclzesler Plume 5403 Bell Phone 706-R Chase
ANOTHER Shipment of Spring
and Summer Goocls which
are open to your inspection. Come
in and get our prices which you find
TICI-INER 8: JACOBI
l I4 ST. PAUL STREET
D0 YOU INTEND T0 TEACH ?
Last year we placed more Rochester grad-
uates than all other agencies combined..
This year prior to April 23, placed two 5
one at a salary ot 35950, another at 35750.
Call at our office or write us.
T. H. Armstrong, Mgr.
501-503 Livingston Bldg., Rochester, N.Y.
Indian and Excelsior Motorcycles. Columbia, Pierce,
Cleveland, Rambler, Lenox Bicycles. Reliable
Repairs. Bzlsf Zine .mppIz'e.v.
Geo. L. Miner Co., Clinton Ave., So. Cor. Court St.
INTERPRES ADVERTISER 33
Rochester Chicago New York Philadelphia Pittsburg
i Washington I don, Eng. '
WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED
The Union Central Nora
Life Insurance H I G H ' G R A D E
Company E Photographs
. . . . AT A LOW PRICE
CIHCIHDHII, 0h1O CALL AT THE
H. R. LEVVIS, General Agent
373 llflaiu St. E., Cutler Building
RATES. TO STUDENTS LOWER
Eighth Floor, Granite Bldg. THAN ELSEWHERE
Compliments of ' Rochester
Newman Brothers Academy
Gfain CO, 109 Cornwall Building H
204 Troup Street A 156 East Main
wks emez' Ceziezlo ues
The art of bookmaking is practiced at
Newark, New York, by The Du Bois Press,
which has enlarged its plant and strengthened
its organization until it takes high rank in
efiiciency of service among the foremost
printers of the state.
All Work is produced under the direct super-
vision of a master printer, and the quality of
the output is the principal consideration.
Our imprint on a catalogue is "a sure sign
of high quality."
While We do as good printing at Newark as
is done anywhere under the sun, it is a signif-
icant fact to careful buyers that our cost of
production is less than that of plants operat-
ing in cities under less .favorable conditions
---ami gzeezlity being right, money talks.
HE DU Bois RESS
DUBOIS PRESS BUILDING
NEWARK, NEW YORK
Suggestions in the University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:
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