University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1914 volume:
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Published by' the Junior Class of the
UNIVERSITY gf RGCHESTER
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T RPRBS 19
JOSEPH T. ALLING L
OF THE' '
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joseph T. Alling
105121 I-I T. fkLLINC is known not only as one of the most enthu-
siastic and earnest alumni that the university has but also as a citizen
of the first rank of Rochester. He was born january 19, 1835, in
this city. His father, VVilliam Alling, was a merchant here, and
sent his son through the public grammar schools and Free Acad-
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emy. Upon graduation from high school Joseph Alling won a
competitive scholarship for the University of Rochester and as a
member of the class of 1.876 he was active in many forms of college
enterprises. At graduation he won the second Davis medal and
later was admitted to Phi Beta Kappa upon the establishment of
New York Iota. In 1879 the university conferred upon him the
degree of Master of Arts.
After leaving college Mr. Alling entered the office of Alling
and Cory, of which his father was senior partner. He is still active
now as a 'partner in that firm.
Mr. Alling's activities, however, have reached far beyond busi-
ness enterprises. In 1884 he instituted the Young Men's Class in
the Central Presbyterian Church, and at one time this class had the
distinction of being the largest organization of its kind in New
York state. As an elder in the church he was a noble example, as
his father had been before him. For many years he has been asso-
ciated with the Young Men's Christian Association of this city, as
a member of its board of trustees and as president from 1891 to
1897. The present association building was made possible in part
through his efforts, and in the recent campaign for funds to secure
a new and more adequate building he was again prominent as an
ardent and generous supporter.
He has been a member of the board of trustees of the Uni-
versity of Rochester since 1895, and has been treasurer since 1903.
But his work for the college has not been confined alone to that of
a trustee. He was one of the leaders in the movement which re-
sulted in the erection of the present gymnasium by the alumni and
is the donor of the prizes for the annual Alling Prize Debate. As
a member of the university council he keeps in close touch with the
students and their activities. His most recent service has been as
one of the members of the -committee of alumni which assisted in
the raising of the million dollars additional endowment.
"Mr. Alling is a man of energy, quick judgment, and uncommon
business ability. He combines with these qualities an active interest
in all that makes for the public welfare, whether in politics, social
work or church life. .He gives practical significance to the name-
a Christian citizen
.G A A R I A Y
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GEORGE CRAMER LUDOLPH
ALvIN AUSTIIN MILLER
BRYANT JOHN BROOKS
CLARENCE LIEER ICAISER
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' fS'fLM Literary Editor ARTHUR HENRY BATES
Athletic Editor BURT FRANK EWELL
A if Grind Editor . . GIRALD C. BISHOP
is li Art Editor . :RICHARD LLOYD VVELLINGTON
i g Statistical Editor HOWARD SANDERSON LE ROY
i. Statistical Editor . GEORGE FRARY I-IUTCHISON
Photographic Editor . . GEORGE KIBBY MUNSON
Assistant Business Manager - JOHN ALEXANDER BAIRD
Assistant Advertising Manager , JAMES LEES HILTON, IR.
Assistant Advertising Manager
CARLETON KENNETH LEWIS
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OTIS HALL ROBINSQN
1835 - 1912
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Otis Hall Robinson
Upon the death of Dr. Otis Hall Robinson, Emeritus Professor
of Natural Philosophy, on Thursday, December the twelfth, the
University of Rochester lost one of its most faithful and earnest
advocates. Practically all of his active life had been spent in the
service of his Alma 'Mater and the gratitude-forfwhat he had
accomplished, felt by those who knew him as associated with the
college, greatly increased the grief at his death. g
Professor Robinson was the hrst alumnus of Rochester to
become a member of the faculty. l-le entered college as a student
when the institution still occupied the old United States Hotel
building, located on what is now VVest Main Street, but then called
the Buffalo Road. He was graduated in the 'Classof l86l. About
three years later, after having spent two years in the study and
practice of the law, he again became connected with the university,
as tutor in mathematics in which study he had shown exceptional
ability while an undergraduate. Prom this time on Professor
Robinson became one of President Martin B. Andersons most loyal
and devoted supporters. The period of his service at the university
was one of great beginnings. Gnly through the efforts of men like
Professor Robinson has the present status of the college been made
possible, for it is the work of the early pioneers which determine
the standing and prestige of the later life of any institution.
Dr. Robinson, raised to the rank of assistant professor and in
1869 to professor of mathematics, was always ready and glad to
assume new responsibilities. I-le became assistant librarian in 1866,
and librarian in l868. The burden which rested upon him at this
time and later was exceedingly heavy, but he performed his services
with his proverbial faithfulness and painstaking care. In l884 he
assumed charge of the study of natural philosophy, including all
the sciences except chemistry. Poor health caused his resignation
from active service in 1903, Since that time he has been enrolled
as "Emeritus Professor of Natural Philosophy."
'fDuring his long life in the college Professor Robinson gained
the esteem of his colleagues and pupils by his sterling character
and efficient services. W'e honor him for his high integrity and
strongnsense of duty, his exact knowledge and 'faithfulness as a
teacher, his capacity in practical affairs, his devotion to the interests
of the college and absolute fidelity to every trust." This tribute,
taken from the resolutions adopted by the faculty of the university
shows what an enviable place Professor Robinson held amono' his
associates. ' if
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Q33 IN MEMORIAM
f SAMUEL ALLAN LATTIMORE
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Samuel Allan Lattimore
Samuel Allan Lattimore, Ph. D., LL. D., was a man endeared
by his personal character to all those who knew him during his
long connection with the university, and, as one of Rochesters
leading educators and scientists, known and honored throughout
the country. NVhen he died on the morning of February l7, l9l3,
he was mourned by many friends and admirers whose love and
esteem for him was expressed in the number of letters of sympathy
received from all parts.
Since his retirement in l9OS Dr. Lattimore had been Emeritus
Professor of Chemistry, and for forty-one years before that, as Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, had been in active service for the University
of Rochester. Graduated from DePauw University in l850 he
taught and studied for several years more, and finally accepted
the call of the University of Rochester in 1867, taking charge of the
department of chemistry. Largely through his efforts the study of
this and the other physical sciences by the modern laboratory method
was introduced and developed in the university. But his worth was
not limited to his held of instruction alone, for both by his personal
tl if it?
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.1 is 12-,L influence and high standing as a teacher and man he was an im-
A ', .lgilifrr portant factor in the life and growth of the college. As an adminis- AQ.
trative officer, for three years chairman of the EXCCllt1VC,CO11l-
ljftf-ll mittee, and for two years acting president, he also served efficiently. t,j.f'r2g-iarafsnh
Dr. Lattimore's activities outside the college were numerous. it ,'i,,'
lpxi and he was interested in some of the most important charitable
and public organizations in the city. He was one of the organizers
of the VVestern New York Institute for Deaf Mutes, a charter
member of the Board of Trustees of the Mechanics Institute, and
one of the first members of the governing board of Reynolds
Library and later its president. One of the organizers of the Roch-
ester Microscopical Society, he became a member of the Rochester
Academy of Science when the two organizations became one, he
was a member of the American Chemical Society since its founding
i and a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of
Science for years. His ability as a chemist was widely recognized, if
f and his services werein demand not only for commercial Work, but
,eg also forthe city, state and nation. ,II
iii But not only for pre-eminence in his profession and his varied
activities will Dr. Lattimore be remembered. His was a rare com- Si
bination of the liner traits of character, and no one connected with t
ig" the university was personally more popular. His ever-enduring
spirit of courtesy, kindliness, generosity, and cheer will live.
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T The University' gf' Rochester'
VER one million dollars h-as been added to the endowment
of the University of Rochester during the past year through
the efforts of the alumni, the Board of Trustees, and par-
ticularly President Rush Rhees. This alone would be enough to
make l9l2 one of the most important years in the history of the
university. But the year was made even more memorable by the fact
that the erection of two new buildings on the Campus was begun
during this time. Of these, one, the first section of the dormitory
for men, Kendrick Hall, has been completed, and the other, the
Art Gallery, is still in the process of construction.
These new buildings are important additions to the Campus,
but still the raising of the million. dollars and more was the greatest
event of the year. The need for additional funds to properly carry
on the work of the university had been growing continuously for
the previous twelve years. There was a great increase in the num-
ber of students, but although the number of buildings to accom-
modate them had increased, other facilities had not. The annual
income was not only inadequate for the expenditures as they were,
but there was also the need of more fully recompensing the members
of the faculty for their faithful services and of securing new
teachers to assist in departments already overloaded. To meet
these requirements the income from three quarters of a million
dollars was necessary. But progress was not to stop there, for
there was another project in view. The plan had been formed of
establishing a co-ordinate college for women, to be separate from,
but in every way equal to, the college for men, This, involving
the erection of a new academic building, would give the women
an opportunity for college life and effective education distinctly
superior to any possible under the present conditions. From the
other point of view, as some of the alumni have expressed it, "the
creation of separate colleges for -men and women will be of great
advantage to all our students, and, in particular, ,it will strengthen
the men's college both in numbers and efliciencyf' The accomplish-
ment of this second object would necessitate further additions to
the faculty, and for these the income of another quarter of a million
dollars would be required, and one hundred thousand more for the
building, as was later added.
The great purpose of' raising one million dollars was publicly
announced as the aim of President Rhees and the trustees in the
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latter part of the month of May, 1912. Three-fifths of this amount
. 1 3
had already been pledged, upon the condition that the balance be
raised before the expiration of the year. Alumni and friends who
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had not already subscribed now came forward and responded
generously. By the time of the 1912 Commencement the total
pledged was within one hundred thousand dollars of the original
million mark. The amount previously fixed upon as the goal was
then raised by one hundred thousand dollars more, to cover the
cost of the proposed academic building, not included in the Hrst
total. Wfhen the linal time limit for the securing of the million
was reached at the end of the year that much was certain, and also
more than half of the additional sum. Further, a site for the
women's academic building has been provided by the gift to the
university of the property at the corner of Prince Street and
University avenue, diagonally across from the Campus.
The success which has attended this project has been so com-
plete that the significance of it has perhaps not been fully realized
by all the alumni, undergraduates, and friends of Rochester. This
enterprise can well be classed as the greatest ever undertaken by
the university since its establishment. A comparison of figures can
show to some degree its real significance. The productive endow-
ment has been increased from S945,000 to 31,945,000 This increase
makes possible, first of all, the proper rewarding of the men who
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have served the college and fitting additions to their numbers. This
is really of greatest consequence, for the college is made, not by its
grounds and buildings, but by the strong men who are its faculty. l,
To them first consideration and provision is fittingly due. The other R.,.ft,,lf'
phase of this enterprise, which is possibly of wider general interest,
the creation of the co-ordinate college for women, will meet the
need which has been growing gradually more apparent since women
were first admitted upon a co-educational basis in 1900. The suc-
cess of the entire undertaking, brought about under the thorough fijlt
and conscientious guidance of Dr. Rhees, makes possible the "more
perfect discharge of the obligations of the university to all its stu-
dents and to the community."
Coming almost co-incident with the beginning of this move- qll
ment to double the productive endowment were the announcements
about the two new buildings. The completion of the first section
of the proposed dormitory system marks a step towards broadening il,
the field from which Rochester can draw men as students, in pro-
viding accommodations for them. It is expected that Kendrick
Hall will not only lead to a greater number of out-of-town students lt'
in this way, but may also add to the spirit and life of the college. 1,1
The other new building, the Art Gallery erected by Mrs. James
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S. Wfatson as a memorial of her son, james G. Averill, is, in the
narrower sense, not so directly bound up with the activity and work
of the college, being a gift to the people of the city as well as to
the university. But its location on college property is of undoubt-
edly great advantage, for besides being an ornament to the Campus
and by its very character adding to the prestige of the university,
it will serve to more closely connect the people of Rochester and
the University of Rochester. As long as the institution aims to
serve the community, and is dependent upon it, the greater unity
of interests between the two, such as this can help bring about, is
to be sought. '
Another recent event, though of minor importance when com-
pared with those mentioned above, still shows the tendency for a
more full and complete development of the Campus. This was the
erection of an ornamental gateway at the Prince street entrance
to the university grounds, the gift of the classes of 1892 and 1902.
Kendrick Hall and the Art Gallery bring the total number of
college buildings up to eight. Of these the oldest, Anderson Hall,
was nrst occupied in 1861, after the university had existed for ten
years in the old United States Hotel building, which is still stand-
ing on West Main street. Now, as the location of the administrative
offices, chapel, and most of the lecture rooms aside from those used
in the science courses, Anderson Hall is the center of all university
activity, the main building about which all else revolves. The
second building to be erected was Sibley Hall, in 1874, and it now
accommodates the library and also the geological museum and
laboratories, The Reynolds Memorial Laboratory, devoted to the
study of chemistry, was built in 1886. The athletic activities of the
men are provided for by the Alumni Gymnasium, which was opened
for use in 1900. The Eastman Laboratories afford facilities for
the study of physics and biology, the building having been erected in
the years 1904 to 1906. The last building to be opened up before
Kendrick Hall was the Carnegie Building, which was built for the
department of applied science, occupied since 1911.
These facts may help to indicate what an accelerated growth
the University of Rochester has had since 1900, when Dr. Rush
Rhees became its president. Under his administration half of the
buildings, now on the Campus have been erected, and the number of
the faculty increased from fifteen to thirty-nine, with proportionate
increases in the number of students. The latest achievement in so
materially increasing the productive resources gives assurance that
the university has a period of even greater service and usefulness
before it. T' C
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Board of Trustees
LEWIS P. Ross, President ..... .
67 Mortimer Street, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN P. A4CUNN, A. B., M. D., First Vice-President .
CClass of 18705 18 West 5'8t'l1 Street, New York. N. Y.
YVILLIAM R. TAYLOR, D. D., Second Vice-President .
13 Prince Street, Rochester, N. Y.
CHARLES M. YYILLIAMS, A. B., Secretary . . .
fClass of 18715 710 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y,
JQGSEPH T. ALLING, A. M., Treasurer . . . .
CClass of 18765 Jones Street, Cor. Dean, Rochester, N.
JOHN H. DEANE, A. M. ....... .
CClass of 18665 135 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
I. SLoA'r FASSETT, LL. D ,......
CC1ass of 18755 Elmira, Y.
CEEORGE C1 TTOLLISTER,.B. S. ...... .
CClass of 18775 4 Granger Place, Rochester, Y.
HENRY C. VEDDEIE, D. D .......
CClass of 18735 Chester, Pa.
RUFUS A. .SIBLEY ..... .
240 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y.
YVALTER S. T'1UB'BELL, A. B. ...... .
tClass of 18715 919 German lnsurance Bldg., Rochester,
DAVID I. HILL, LL. D ....., . .
5 Avenue d'Antin, Paris, France,
RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL. D. . . . .
440 University Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN B. CALVERT, D D. ....... .
CClaSS of 18765 150 Nassau Street, New Yorlc, N. Y.
ALBERT H. T'TAR-RIS, A. B ........
CClass of 18815 Grand Central Station. New York, N. Y.
L. EMMETT HoLT, A. M., M. D., LL. D., D. SC. . .
CClass of 18755 14 Wfest 55th Street, New York, N. Y.
CHARLES XV. BQCCUTCHEN .......
95 Broad Street, New York, Y.
ADELBERT CRONISE, A. M ........
CClasS of 18775 602 Wfilder Building, Rochester, Y.
Alumni Trustee, term expires 1915.
VVILLIAM B. FTALE, A. M ........
CClass of 18855 Aqueduct Building, Rochester, N. Y.
EDWARD G. 1W:INER, IR .........
V 217 Cutler Building, Rochester, N. Y.
EDMUND LYON, A. M .........
CClass of 18775 505 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
SELDEN S. BRowN, A. M. ....... .
CCla'ss of 18795 Sur1'oga'te's Court, Rochester, N. Y.
Alumni Trustee, term expires 1916.
HORACE F. TAYLOR, A. B ....f . . .
CClass of 18935 Prudential Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y.
Alumni Trustee, term expires 1917.
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RUsH RI-IEES, D. D., LL. D.
President, and Burbank Professor of
Amherst College, 1883, A. M. Am-
herst, 1897, LL. D. Amherst, 19003
D. D. Colgate, 1901, AND, fIvBK.
VValker instructor in Mathematics, Amherst
College, 1883-853 Student in the Hartford
Theological Seminary. 1885-885 Pastor of the
Middle Street Baptist Church, Portsmouth,
N. I-I., 1889-92, Associate Professor of New
Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theo-
logical Institution, 1894-19005 President of the
University of Rochester and Burbank Pro-
fessor of Biblical Literature since 1900. Au-
thor of 'tThe Life of Jesus of Nazareth, a
JOSEPH HENRY GILMORE, Ph. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Rhetoric and
Brown University, 1858, Newton
Theological Institution, 18615 Ph. D.
Brown University, 18923 AKEg CIDBK.
Instructor in Hebrew, Newton Theological
Institution, 1861-623 Pastor of the First Bap-
tist Church, Pisherville, now Penancook, N.
H., 1862-643 Private Secretary to Governor
Gilmore and Editor of the "Concord Daily
Monitor," 1864-65, Pastor of the Second Bap-
tist Church, Rochester, N. Y., 1865-67, Acting
Professor of Hebrew, Rochester Theological
Seminary, 1857-68, Professor of Rhetoric and
English, University of Rochester, 1868-1908:
Emeritus Professor of Rhetoric and English
since 1908. Author of "Little Mary", "Art
Expres-sion"g "He Leadeth Me", "Outlines of
Logicng 'IOutlines of Rhetoric", "Familiar
Chats About Books and Readingng "Outlines
of the.Art of Expression"g "The English Lan-
guage and Its Early Literature", f'Outlines of
English and American Literatureug etc. Com-
piler of "The Intermediate Speakerug f'The
Primary School Speaker", "Wedloclq: Selec-
tions from the Poets? Editor of "Academic
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A ,filsuji llif, life?
XNILLIAM CAREY Moinzv, Ph.D., D. CL.
Wfatson Professor of History and
. . 111511.
University of Rochester, 18683 Roch-
ester Theological Seminary, 1868-693 ll.,
A. M. University of Rochester, 18713
Ph. D. Franklin College, 1881, D. C. L.
W-fqlzn' .W uri,
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Dennison University, 19033 University
of Rochester, 19083 AA4IJ.3 CIXBK.
Enlisted in the Union Army 1862, promoted
to Second Lieutenant, 18633 First Lieutenant
and Captain, 18643 Brevetecl Major and
Lieutenant Colonel "for-gallant and meritorious
services during the war," 1865. Tutor of Latin,
University of Rochester, 1869-703 Professor of
History and English Literature, Kalamazoo
College, 1870-723 Professor of the Latin Lan-
guage and Literature, University of Rochester,
1873-773 Professor of Latin and History, 1877-
83, Professor of History and Political Science
since 1883. Organizer of the Reynolds Library.
American Society for the Judicial Settlement
of Tnternational Disputes. Member of various
societies. Author of "Outlines of Roman Law",
MROIIIC and the Provinces", "Outlines of
Roman History"3 "The Government of New
York", "Outlines of Greek History"3 "Out-
lines of Ancient History."
PIENRY Pixriufrmn BURTON, AIM., LL.D,
Trevor Professor of Latin.
University of Michigan, A. B., 18723
Dennison University LL. D., 19093 CIDBK.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Dennison
University, 1872-743 Instructor in Latin, Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1874-753 Student at the
University of Leipsic, 1875-773 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Latin, University of Rochester, 1877-
833 Professor of Latin since 18833 Acting Pres-
ident of the University of Rochester, 1898-
1900, 1908-1909. Member of the American
Philological Association, Archaeological In-
stitute of America. 5
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Gnolzoiz 1'1.XTHl2R Ponnes, A. M., LL. D.,
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy.
University of Rochester, 18783 1-X. M.
18815 Colgate University LL. D., 19093
mf , GJBK.
Student in Germany and France, 1874-753
Assistant Professor of Greek, University of
Rochester, 1881-86g Professor of Greek, 1886-
923 Professor of Greek and Logic, 1892-943
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy since
1894, Rochester Board of Education, 1900-125
President Board of Education, 1906-12g Mem-
her of the Society for the Scientific Study of
Educationg National Society for the Promo-
tion of Industrial Education: American Social
Science Association, College Teachers of Edu-
cation: National Educational Association,
LIERMAN LEROY P,xtRc1-ULD, Sc. D.,
Professor of Geology, and Curator of the
Cornell University, 18741 AYg EE3
University of Pittsburg, Sc. D., 1910.
Professor of Natural Science, Vlfyoming
Seminary, Kingston, Pa., 1874-765 Lecturer on
Natural Science in New York City and on
Geology in Cooper Union, 1877-783 Recording
Secretary of the New York Academy of Sci-
ences, 1885-885 Professor of Geology and
Natural History, University of Rochester,
since 18883 President of Rochester Academy
of Science, 1889-19015 Secretary of the Geo-
logical Society of America, 1890-1906. 1-las
held various offices in the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, includ-
,ggi 4-.. .jg
WRU, , .
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K-135 2 . fig .
' Les vw
xi -I .
l li mg Chairmanslnp of Section E CGeologyj in l 1
1 L 1898. Geologist Cgeographical geologyl New
' P York State Geological Survey. Author of 'y
1 . . . . . ,
, numerous articles in scientihc Journals, espe- g
1 cially on the glacial geology of lfVestern and ,
. . , L l
' Central New Yorkg Revision of Le Contes
"Elements of Geology," 1903. ,
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IIJAQRA BOAOAQOAQYPA I
Cir,xRLl-is NNf1c1t:ii'r Donrnt, Nl. S.,
Professor of .Biology and Curator ot the
University of Michigan. 1386: M. S.
18895 AY: KIJBK.
Instructor in Biology. University of Roch-
ester, 1890-92: Professor of Biology since 1892.
Fellow of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science: of the Rochester
Aczrcleiny of Medicine: President of the Roch-
ester Academy of Science. 1902-03: Member
of the i'Al11CI'l'CZll'l Nzituralists: American Puhlic
Health Association: Biological Society of
Wlashington: Associate Member of the Amer-
ican Ornithologists Uniong President of the
New York State Science Teachers' Associa-
tion. 1900. Author of "Introduction to Ele-
mentary Practical Biology."
I'lENRY EDMUND LAXYRENCE, A. B.,
Harris Professor of Physics.
University of Rochester, 1889. AMD:
fDBK : EE.
Graduate Student and Instructor in Physics,
Cornell University. 1892-94, Instructor in
Physics, University of Rochester, 1894-96:
Associate Professor of Physics. 1901: Pro-
fessor of Physics since 1901. Fellow of the
American Association for the Advancement
or Science: Meinlser of the American Physical
Society: Associate of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers
i i 6'i
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i lin U' if ' U41 l?:1'1"' 15501 'B' i if- if
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iff . 1
RX'I..LXND MORRIS VKENDRICK, A. B., ,H
f Munro Professor of Greek.
University of Rochester, 18895 A. B. ,z
Yaie, 1890, tw, 431314. 4
'ma' Student at the University of Rochester, and
' ' 1 --2.1-S
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if-PGQWSE Mbit-, ,
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the Rochester Theological Seminary, 1890-913
Instructor in the Latin Department, Univer-
sity of Rochester, 1891-923 Instructor in Latin
and Greek, 1892-945 Student at the University
of Berlin and Athens, 1894-965 Instructor in
Greek, University of Rochester, 1896-993
Munro Professor of Greek since 1899.
CLARENCE IQING Moomz, Ph. D.,
Professor of Romance Languages.
Harvard College, 18975 A. M., 1898,
Ph. D., 19063 CDBK.
Graduate Student at Harvard University,
1897-983 Instructor in Modern Languages at
Belmont School, Belmont, Cal., 1898-19013
Graduate Student at Leland Stanford Univer-
sity, 1901-025 Student at the "Ecole des Hautes
Etudes" of Paris and the University of
Madrid, 1902-033 Assistant Professor of Ro-
mance Languages, 1904-O63 Professor of Ro-
mance Languages, since 1906.
2'Q"f'. Ci': 1'-OMR .
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W1 ' .'
ARTHUR SU11.I.iv.fxN GALE, Ph. D.
Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics.
Yale College, 18995 1I1BKg EE.
Ellen Battell Eldridge Fellow of the Yale
University, 1899-01g Ph.D'. 19013 Instructor
in Mathematics, Yale College, 1901-053 As-
sistant Professor of Mathematics, Univer-
sity of Rochester, 1905-O65 Fayerweather
Professor of Mathematics since 1906. Fel-
low of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science: Member of the
American Mathematical Societyg Member of
the Council of the Association of Teachers of
Mathematics in the Middle States and Mary-
land, Deutsche Mathematiker Vereinigungg
Joint author of "Smith and Gale's Analytic
,lol-IN ROTHWELL SLATER, Ph. D.,
Deane Professor of Rhetoric and Eng-
Harvard Universitv, 189-l' AH ' CIHBK
Associate Edltoi of The Standard Chi
cago 18961903 Managing Editor of The
VVorlcl Todax Chicago 190305 Assistant
Professoi English Universitx of Rochester
1905 08 Deane Professor of Rhetoric and
English Literatuie since 1908
1 r , A , A .
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Vicrora form Cn.xMm2Rs, Ph. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
University of Rochester, 1895, Ph. D.,
Johns Hopkins University 1901g AKEQ
-0-4, - .
Science Master, Geneva High School, 1895-
98g Graduate Student and Assistant in Cheni-
istry, Johns Hopkins University, 1898-19013
Member of Chemical Department of the Fac-
ulty of Columbia University, 1901-08: Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, University of Rochester
since 1908, Member of the various chemical
societies, and author of several articles on
Organic and Physical Chemistry.
- TE"'.ei. '-."'i ' " 7S5:'-'.'-'fp-13 .
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1115.2 iiffgk. :fin
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Refill., X I
'Y ., .QA R-Q1Il.l,.XRD C, ERNSBIIRGER, M. E. " 3,
fgia' 1 ,, , . . . lib,
, Iiofessor of Mechanical Engineering. 3
' 'Q , ' , , af.,g:if.u.,f, .2 9 Q.-ev, S
- 5 ,q2l 22?Z2,,5ff,a,, A. B., University of Rochester, 1888 5 r ll
' " 5 rliilkifff - -
1 '. M. E., Cornell University, 1908, AAKDQ
. Attorney and Counselor at Law, New York
-i ' "fi3if"l"'5 .,, " ff-5tfi3l'F:7fi3f' Mitjiifti' 522121115 1 ' - - .
'J , City, 19013 Manager ot Art and Engraving
"ei5?57W755"f:Zffi3fe ' 'IEE Y f - '-
Department, New York 'l ribune, 18913 Drafts-
l ' in man and Designer with Mclntosh, Seymour Q
f ifggffy' Co., Steam Engine Builders. Auburn, N. Y.,
, ' iw u . ,
l , 1899, Instructor Sibley College, Cornell Um-
1' -,i -1i2mW" . - , . . -N .
Wnfdfvlw versity, 1907, Professor of Mechanical lgngi-
neering, University of Rochester, 1909.
H AX MQ 1 K .1653
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F A 123
'i i i
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l71nzn1z1uc:lq jioxns llriss, Ph. D.,
Dean for Men.
.-Xmlierst College, 1880, A. Nl., Am-
herst, 1893g Ph. D,. Amherst. 1.89-lg AAKIJQ
Principal Preparatory Department. Syrian
Protestant College, 1880-33: Graduate of
Union Theological Seminary, N. Y., 1887 tun-
ordainedj 1 Pursued independent research work
in Syria, 1888-90: l7ield Director of Palestine
Exploration Fund of London, 1891-19005 Ex-
cavated at Lacish. Jerusalem and other ancient
sites: Lecturer in different institutions in
United States, 1903-111 Dean for Men, Uni-
versity of Rochester. 19115 Author of "A
Mound of Many Cities," 18923 "Excavations
at Jerusalem," 1894-07: "Excavations in Pales-
tine," 1898-1900: "The Development of Pales-
tine Explorationf' 1906: "The Religions of
Modern Syria and Palestine," 1912.
lA"ll,l,l.XKI Knut, Ph. D.
llrolessor of Economics 'incl SocioloO'v.
Johns Hopkins University, A. ll..
l902g Ph. D., 19055 KDEKQ KIRK.
Fellow in the' D'C1J21l'fl1lC11t of Ecomoniics,
Johns Hopkins University, 1903-04g Assistant
in Economics, Johns Hopkins University. 1904-
052 Instructor in Economics, Brown Uni-
versity, 1905-07g Assistant Professor of Eco-
nomics, Brown University, 1907-103 Associate
Professor of Social and Political Science.
Brown University, 1910-11, Professor of
Economics and Sociology, University of Roch-
ester since 1911g General Secretary of the
United Charities of Rochesterg Author of
"National Labor Federations in the United
Statesng "A Modern City"g various articles and
reviews in economic and sociological journals
and encyclopediasg Member of the American
Economic Association, the American Political
Science Association: the American Statistical
Association: the American Association for
Labor Legislation. ' if
I Z A9 4 Aoi,-0
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I.-xMEs PERCIVAL KING, Ph. D.
L Professor of German.
Trinity College, Toronto, 1894, M. A.,
1 ' Trinity College, 1896, Ph. D., Tiibingen
Instructor in German, Cornell University,
1902, Instructor in German, VVillia1ns College,
19035 Assistant Professor, 1904-12, Professor
of Gernian, University of Rochester, 1912.
Author of an edition of Hauff's 1'Lichtenstein."
-1 1 N 1
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ffm. N X 1 -19 it
LV? EF p
CHARLEs Hoizmc, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Latin.
State College of Kentucky, 1890, A.
M., 1894, Ph. D., .lohns Hopkins, 18983
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Girard Col-
lege, Lancaster, Ky., 1890-935 Fellow of the
Iohns Hopkins University, 1896-98, Student at
the American School of Classical Studies in
1896-97g Instructor in Latin, 1898-1905, Assist-
ant Professor of Latin since 1905g Librarian,
1901-06. Author of various articles in philo-
logical journals. Acting Registrar, 1910.
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VVILLIAM D.-xY'roN Mn1z.u1zi.r,, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Biology.
University. of Rochester, 1891, Ph. D.,
University of Chicago, 1898, AY, CDBK.
Instructor in Science, VVayland Academy,
Beaver Dam, 1fVis,, 1891-94, Wfestern Military
Academy, Upper Alton, 1ll., 1894-95, Graduate
Student' University of Chicago, 1895-96, Fellow
and Assistant in Botany, ibid, 1896-99, lnstruc-
tor in Biology, University of Rochester, 1899-
19053 Assistant Professor of Biology since
1905, Member of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science, Member of
the American Society of Nature Study.
1-Iou-'Aim Dixxiialg MINCHIN, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Physics.
University of Michigan, 1899, A. M.,
1903, Ph. D., 1906, d5BK.
Principal High School, Niles, Mich., 1899-
1900, Graduate Student in Physics and Electro
Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1901-03,
Instructor in Physics, Detroit Central High
School, 1900-03, Instructor in Astronomy and
Physics, University of Rochester, 1904-1906,
Assistant Professor of Physics since 1906.
Member of the committee on the revision of the
course of study of Chemistry in the schools of
Michigan, 1903, Member of the New York
Science Teachers' A-ssociationg Association of
the Teachers of Mathematics in the Middle
States and Maryland, American Physical
Society, Societe Francaise de Physique, Paris.
Author of "Reflection of Light by Colored
Surfaces", "Distillation and Purification ot
Mercury", :Coefficient of Expansion of Fused
Quartz," and several articles on light, series of
articles on Optics in f'Optical..Revievv."
Y- 'nw . 3 pal
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EDGAR GEORGE Fiuzrlzu, A. B.,
Assistant Professor of Public Speaking
Tabor College, 1900.
Graduate Student of the University of Chi-
cago. 1900-015 Graduate of the Fulton and
Trublood School of Oratoryg Graduate Stu-
dent of the Emerson College of Oratory, 1905-
06: Instructor of Public Speaking and Debate,
at Tabor College, 1896-1900g Tnstructor at the
Chautauqua Snnnner School, 1901 and 1902,
Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and
Debate, University of Kansas, 1901-08g Univer-
sity of Rochester since 1908.
C1-l.XRl.E5 XN1I,Ll.'x1t VV.4xTK12vs, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
University of Rochester, 1901g M.,
Harvard University, l907g GJAXQ CDBK.
Instructor in Mathematics. The King School,
Stamford, Conn., 1901-03: Instructor in
11-'Ia't'hematics, University of Rochester, 1903-063
Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1906-
08: lnstructor in Mathematics. University of
Rochester, 1908-105 Assistant Professor since
vi: IWQ' -
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.lf1uf:1.mlc1nc X'V1l.t.r.xM lflrmucns, -Ir.,
Captain U. S, A., Retired.
Assistzuit Professor of Applied
lf f l
.5 V '
lliest I'oint, 1902g Rank of Captain, 'M-
Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics,
Columbia Universityg Instructor University of
,ffina - E NAL,
,gfeczl ,-"Ili, .-1fSli':fH'flIi'i5i2.:X,..,
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RAYMONID DEX'l'I5lQ I-I.xx'13Ns, Ih. D.,
Roswell S. Burrows Instructor in
En gil i sh .
M University of Rochester, l902g Ph. D.,
Irlarvard University, l908g wI1Yg CDBK.
Instructor in Mathematics. Pratt Institute,
1902-043 Graduate Student, I-Iarvarcl Univer-
sity, 1904-083 Instructor in English, University
lm of Rochester since 1908. Author of various
lx articles in philological journals.
.fisms w f i - -
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HARRY TOWLE XKIATSON, A. B.,
Director of Physical Education.
'Williams College, 19053 QAX.
A'thl,eti-c Coach, Hamilton College, 19053
Football Coach, Williaiii-s College, 19063 Physi-
cal Director, Ursinus College, 1908, Physical
Director, McKenzie School on the Hudson,
19095 Director oi Athletics and Physical
Training' in the Public Schools of Leominster,
Mass., 1910-11g Director of Physical Educa-
tion for men University of Rochester, 1911.
'iilii-.'i T'Q'5i? -.
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'F H . T it -
OWARD . 111051-IER, A. B. i
41 Lecturer on Citizenship. ' l
1 If Union College, 1890. , 1 V
' 4 , Chairman County Democratic Committee, .. Lecturer University of Rochester, 1910-. X
lu I A
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5fi93i?i' o 9AqA?4Q?x.
FRED XM-xrxrraie i1'1UNTER, B. S.,
Instructor in Chemistry.
, 11125. .1.,,,.
University of Rochester, 1907g AY: 1
EE Q CIYAY.
Teaching Assistant in Cheinistry, University
of Michigan, 1908-113 Instructor in Chemistry,
University of Rochester, 1911.
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91495 CH.'xRL15s CARRQN, B. L.,
if Instructor in French.
QQ., College S1IZl.111S12LS, Paris, 1892.
1 . . . . 1,
Instructor, Institute Concordia at Zurich 3 ',
51 Acting Professor University of Rochester, 1910. ! ti
Q. 1 .ri
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FRANK TENNEY S'rocKToN,
Instructor in Economics and I-Iistory.
Allegheny College, A. B., 19075 ATA,
University Scholar, Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, 1907-09, Fellow in Political Economy,
1909-103 Fellow-by-Courtesy an cl Student
Assistant, 1910-113 Ph. D., 19113 Instructor in
Economics and History, University of Roch-
ester, 1911. Author of "The Closed Shop in
American Trade Unions." Member of the
American Economic Association, American
Sociological Society, American Association for
1 'hiv we-f,1'-Qin .
iglbg-5 .151 I1-QE. : -,-.ls-31? cg-Ayr
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S. DoUrsI.As ICTLL,-XM, Ph. D. Y-.9
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Mi' A Instructor in Mathematics vw
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7 Mt. Allison College, 19083 Ph. D., 5 fm
'IC' 5 University of Gottingen. 19125 M. A., 'W
i i Mt. Allison College, 1912.
i Instructor in Mathematics, University of i l'
1 Rochester, 1912. Author of "Uber Graphische 1
H Integration Funlctionen einer Komplexen Vari- l
l abeln mit speziellen Anwenclungenpg Member
, of Deutsche Mathematiker Vereinigungg Mem- ,
' ber of American Mathematical Society. i I
fax W 'N it 2-. '
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1. .411-.iw igpgvxsimf.
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MrzL,v1N Piucn, E. E.,
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing.
Purdue University, 1897.
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing Purdue
University, 18973 Assistant in Electrical En-
gineering Department, University of Colorado,
Boulder, Col., 1898-993 11'lST.'1'L'lCtO1' in Depart-
ment of Drawing, University of Nebraska,
Lincoln, Nelb., 1399-19051 E. E. University of
Purdue 19022 M. A. Columbia, Metallurgy and
Mechanical Engineering. Associate Member
of the American Society of Mechanical En-
AL12E1zT j'oLrN RAMAKER, A. B.,
Assistant in German.
University of Rochester, 1895, Roch-
ester Theological Seminary, 1886g CDBK.
Professor German Department Rochester
Theological Seminary, 1889-.
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ERNEST LITTLE, B. S.,
Assistant in Chemistry. -
University of Rochester, 1911.
L, . -ds 'Y
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ARTHUR Louis SCHOEN, B. S., '
'fi Assistant in Phvsics.
University of Rochester, 1912, KDE. T i
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EARL BURT TlxYI.oR, A. B., i
Assistant in History. gn
University of Rochester, 1912, GJAX.
.' 1 J N 1 '. -"1 "QE-fij'4.,i,1.g'1"'.
1, 1, fXNNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, M. A., 1 'Wi Z,
'R m.li5t:i. A-.
Dean for Vlfomen. in-3
in VVellesley College, Pratt Institute Li- A ,Qu
brar School. A. M., Universit of
Y Y FE
' ll Rochester, 1910. 'A
1' 1 1
Teacher of History, Oxford Academy, Ox- Q,
15,31 ford, N. Y., 1888-913 Teacher of History and
1 ' English, Kalamazoo High School, Kalamazoo, xi
Michigan 1892-97, Teacher of History, xr!
VVheaton Seminary, Morton, Mass., 1897-1905,
, Head of Cataloguing Department Portland
' i Library Association, Portland, Oregon, 1907- i, 3
vi 09, Dean for Vfomen, University of Rochester, 5
, l 1910. TH
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ELIZABETH 1-I.-xRR1E'r DENIO, Ph. D.
Professor of the History of Art.
Mt. Holyoke Seminary, 18665 Ph. D.,
University of Heidelberg, 1898.
Teacher in Miss Eaton's School, Rochester,
1867-695 Vassar College, 1869-705 Lake Erie
Seminary, Painesville, Ohio, 1870-735 Student
in Europe, 1873-755 Professor of German and
the History of Art, l1Vellesley College, 1876-965
at Leipzig during leave of absence, 1883-855 at
the University of Berlin and Heidelberg, 1896-
985 Lecturer on the History of Art, University
of Rochester, 1902-105 Professor since 1910.
Author of "Life and Worlc of Nicholas Pous-
sin," published in Leipzig Qin Germanl, London
and New York. Translator of "Life of
Queen Louise of Prussia," from the German,
and 'lRamona" into German. .
vi: f".Qf L
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Organizations 9' the Qfllumni
ASSOCIATED ALUMNI OF TI-IE UNIVERSITY
President, ROSSITISR JOHNSON, 1863.
Vice-President, JUDGE J. B. M. STEPI-IIENS, 1884.
Secretary, DR. NIICHAEL L, CASEY, 1895.
Treasurer, EUGENE RAINES, 1902.
THE NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
NEXN YORK AND VICINITY
President, JAMES M. I'IUNT, 1880.
First Vice-President, ROSSITER JOHNSON, 1863.
Second Vice-President, BERT L. FENNER, 1891.
Third Vice-President, HENRY M. BRIGHAM, 1883.
Secretary, C. A. SIMPSON, 1906.
Treasurer, GEORGE N. SAGE, 1905.
Wu l f 4,1-nw. THE CENTRAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO AND s gkfsk f hl
g irl THE MIDDLE WEST T- - 'ff5?g'.'5-,.fgg1jg
,ff 'T 7 'r President, ORLANDO E. CLARK, 1876. 'Gb' -
4s.,. f - .Q Vice-President, EDWARD R. GILMORE, 1889. Q
Secretary, DONALD E BRONSON, 1902. 'Q'
TI-IE BUFFALO ASSOCIATION, BUFFALO AND VICINITY
I ' I
V President, :HENRY P. EMERSON, 1871.
1, I First Vice-President, THOMAS B. LOVELL, 1862. '
,lj Second Vice-President, A. L. BENEDICT, 1887. I
R Secretary, DR. L. KAUEEMAN, 1896.
. I Treasurer, CHARLES N. PERRIN, 1902. '
I I Chorister, XAZILLIAM H. SHAW, 1891.
' NEIXW ENGLAND ALUMNI .ASSOCIATION A I
President, JOHN H. FIANFORD, 1904.
Vice-President, ALBERT G. DUNCAN, 1891.
Secretary, 'WALTER C. ALIDEN, 1911.
Q53 Treasurer, THEODORE A. IXIILLER, 1907.
R A w D
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, CLASS COLOR
Arthur A. Backhaus
Class gf 1913
President . .
Master Of Ceremonies
Chairman Of Executive Committee
Pipe Orator ..... .
Tree Orator . .
Chairman Of Senior Ball
Manager Of Senior Farce
Cliorister . . .
ARTHUR A. BACKI-IAUS
ARTHUR M. STOKES
JOHN L. MERRELL
. E. REED SHUTT
. EDMUND W. MOORE
E. DANA CAULKINS
. MILTON E. BOND
JAMES M. SPINNING
. . LYNN PICKARD
JULIUS C. TSTAELBER
. I-IAMILTON J. FOULDS
VVILLIAM M. ANDERSON
CARLYLE L. TQENNELL
. HENRY J. XNEILAND
TTTAROLD XV. SOULE
. A. PAUL HEAVEN
. GEORGE E. PALMER
. JAY NTOSKOWITZ
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SCENE: The Campus.
TIME: june, 1938.
A small pompous man appears. He is pzzsliiag a baby carria-ge
twitli aa abstracted air. He addresses -its occupant fthe baby car-
1'iage'sj with well-weiglzecl syllables: A class re-union would be
highly desirablfe on the whole, although your mother, Geojge
Mather, refuses to View the matter in an epistemological light, and
it seems to me-
He is 'Il7'Lf61'7'llf7Zi6li by a ltearty slap on the back, Cf6ll7,'67'I?d by a
flashy-looking old sporty who adds:
Bless my soul if there ain't Old judge Benton, same old Judge.
PROFESSOR BENTON: My dear sir, you are exceedingly de-
monstrative in your-ahem!-method of address, but although a
certain aspect of familiarity presents itself to my cognitive faculties,
really I cannot-
QLD SPORT: Never mind your cognitive faculties, judge. My
name's ldleiland, Vlleary W'eiland, and I've dropped in a little early
for the reunion.
PROFESSOR BENTON: Vllhy, dear me, so it is! fTo the car-
riagej George Mather, you be quiet and go to sleep or Dr. Bur-
ton 'll get you. Well, well, this reminds me of the old times when
we used to cut classes and have 'little-ahem! parties down town.
VVEILAND: No need to paint yourself like the devil just to talk
to him. Stick to your line.
BENTON: lfVell I admit I did lean a little more to the intel-
lectual side, even then, In fact, I rather represented the intellectual
life of the college.
VVEILAND: Yes, that was your end. I ran the social and
athletic end of things. Oh, those were great days.-Great class
BENTON: Yes, you remember we never had to run a regular
class history in the "Interp". Everybody knew who we were with-
out having to brao' like therest of em. '
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VVEILAND: You bet they knew who we were. Rogues Gallery
full of us. Of course, it was pure slander when they said that we
couldnt find any definite historical facts we dared write about, and
so had to shoot bull about the future. Some of us making a big
noise yet. I'm county chairman, I am.
BENTON: Indeed? By the way, is Bacon still in politics?
VVEILAND: Naw, he quit when Stokes and those darned re-
formers got in. TOO bad about Spinning wasnt it?
BENTON : No, what happened to Jim ?
'WE1LAND: Met Blaeser sober, and died of the shock.
VVEILAND: And Ernie Price has gone to a better land, too.
You dOn't say !
WEILAND: Yes, Ambassador to China.
BENTON: VVell, well. Any more news?
XNEILAND: VVhy, Goat AndersOn's in for fame.
BENTON: How's that?
VV EILA ND :
liberated by whisky and soda. And say, you know Shutt-windy
Shutt? Well, he's makin, darn good out in Utah as a divorce
lawyer. Elder Tretton gives him all his business.
BENTON: Shocking! Not to say scandalous!
VVEILAND: Never mind. Look at Johnnie, Merrell.
BENTON: Oh, yes, the Reverend Doctor Merrell was up to see
Professor May only the other day about some scrape one of his
boys had got into. just like his father in his college days!
,, VVEILANO: Professor May! I'd like to see old I-I. G.
BENTON: I presume he's just Over in the Ernst Building.
VVEIL.-xND: Guess I'll go Over. Oh, I say, that's too bad about
BENTON: VVhat? I didn't know.
W'E1LAND: Got killed by the ears last week.
BENTON: You dOn't say! 'What a blow for poor Caulkins!
I-Iow did he take it?
VVETLAND: Oh they aren't going to tell him till he misses her.
BENTON: VV ell of all-
Discovered a method for utilizinl the waste energy
GEORGE INIATI-IER BENTON: Y-O-o-o-O-o-O-o--O-O-ow!
BENTON: :George Mather, you be quiet. Wfell, we'll go home
to mamma. Hey-didle-diddle on the tree top.
INEILAND: VVell,-Illl see you to-morrow, eh?
BENTON: Yes, to-morrow. I-Iey-diddle-diddle. Wfhoo-hoo!
AN , V . .1- .,
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'Gab Senior' Class
l'lA.XROLD L,x'rT'1Moiz12 ALLING, Rochester, N. Y. . 400 Oxford St,
5NIl-LI.'XM M1LL.fxu Anoizizsoiv, Linwood, N. Y. . 175 East Ave.
Scientihc P. Soph. Ex.3 Class Prophet C353 ln-
terpres Board C35 3 President Livingston County Club' C45 3
Pres. Chess Club C45 3 Pipe Qrator C453 Treas. Students'
ANTI-LUN Aooosr l3.XC.Kl41.-XU5, Madison, S. D. . 13 Upton Park
CDE. Scientific C. Class Football Cl-253 Capt. Class
Football C253 Class Track C253 Soph. Club Committeeg
Speaker Class Banquet C253 Class Historian C353 Class
Treas. C35 3 Christian Union Com. C353 Asst. Chem. Lab.
C253 University Council C3-453 Sec. University Council
C3-45 3 Glee Club Cl-25 3 Reserves Football Cl-25 3 Varsity
Football C3-45 3 Banquet Com. C35 3 Finance Com.
l-TOWARD ELSTON BACON, Rochester, N. Y. 334 University Ave.
AAGD. Scientific M. Pres. Soph. Club3 Toastmaster
junior Banquet3 Cornell Debate C45.
RAYMOND NATH.xN112L BALL, Wellsville, N, Y., 35 Strathallan Park
AY. Scientific P. Class Football Cl-253 Class
Track Cl-253 President of Class
CO1'll.Q Musical Clubs Cl-2-353
Cl-2-353 Asst. Cheerleader C353
Baseball Reserves Cl-253 Varsity
Debating Team C35 3 Chairman
Baseball Cl-253 Class
C253 junior Prom.
Dramatic Club Staff
Football Reserves C353
Track C153 Varsity
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ALFRED PAUL BEAVEN, Tacoma, Wasli. . 12 jones Avenue
AND. Arts. Class Football Cl-253 Soph. EX.3
Speaker Class Banquet C25 3 Glee Club Cl-2-3-45 3 Varsity
Quartette C153 Chapel Quartette C2-3-453 Leader Glee
Club C353 Football Reserves C253 Mgr. Baseball C353
Class Chorister C453 Student Rooms Com. C453 Tuesday
Sings Com. C45.
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JNTE CHARLES BENTON, Phelps, N. Y .... 38 Richmond St.
Arts. Soph. Ex.5 Campus Reporter Cl-2-35 5 College
. Play C155 Cornell Debate C255 Law Clerks' Debate C355
Alling Prize Debate C355 Colgate Debate C45.
HENRY BLAESER, Rochester, N. Y. . . 27 Sellinger Street.
Arts. Campus Board C3-45.
MILTON EDNVARD BOND, Rochester, N. Y. . . lO Ethel Street
Science A. College Play C3-455 Dramatic Reader
Glee Club C455 Class Poet C45.
JOHN FRANCIS CAREY, Buffalo, N. Y. . 285 Alexander Street
AKE. XP. Scientific A. Class -Basketball Cl-2-3-455
Captain Class Basketball C255 Class Baseball Cl-255 ln-
terpres Board C35 5 Varsity Baseball C15 5 Varsity Basket-
ball Cl-2-3-45 5 Captain Varsity Basketball C45.
EVERETT CHARLES CASE, Chili Station, N. Y., 35 Strathallan Park .
.. AY. Arts. Chairman Soph. Ex. Com.5 Class Track , -
C25 5 Business Mgr. Interpres C35 5 Business Mgr. Campus "-,fffj .7-4, p
H- . ' - "li C35 5 Electrician College Play C35. fi
f EDWARD DANA CAULKINS, Gowanda, N. Y. . 65 Prince Street ,
.. AACID, XP, GJIIE. Arts. Class Football C255 Class
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' Basketball C355 Class Track C2-355 Class Baseball Cl-25 5 f . '
,L-jf First Prize Soph. Ex.5 Glee Club C2-3-455 Varsity Quar- l
R. it I tette C3-45 5 Chapel Quartette C3-45 5 Reader Musical Clubs . .
va C3-45 5 Managing Editor Tnterpres C35 5 College Play C25 5 ,Q
" Law Clerks' Debate C355 Chess Club C155 Student- Dele- N
Mi gate to Northheld C355 Football Reserves C355 Varsity
Football C455 Baseball Reserves Cl-255 Varsity Baseball V A
C355 Captain Baseball Reserves, C155 College Tennis
Championship C255 University Council C455 President i
5 Christian Union '
5 FREDERICK RAPHAEL CROSS, Rochester, N. Y., 4 Fairview Heights
' YIIY, XP, QUE. Scientific B. Vice-President Class
l C15 5 Chairman Soph. Hop Committee 5 Class Toastmaster
A C255 Publicity Com. C355 junior Prom Com.5 Asst.
Mgr. Basketball C355 Chairman College Banquet Com-
i mittee C455 Mgr. Basketball C45 CResigned55 Senior Ball
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NTE EDWIN XMUOD Davis, Rochester, N. Y. . 68 Rosedale Street
CDE. Arts. Class Football Cl-Zjg Class Baseball
CD5 Musical Clubs QU5 Football Reserves Qljg Varsity
Football Q2j. -
I-Lxnlw VV1z1ssT12R Davis, North Chili, N. Y. . . North Chili
Arts. Scholarship C1-2-3-41
IRA EDWARDS, I-Iolley, IN. Y ...... 13 Upton .Park
IDE. Scientific G. Assistant in Geology C3-4j.
,IOSEPH Louis ERNST, Rochester, N. Y. . . 21 Prince Street
CDE. Scientific P. Campus
Club Q1-ZD5 Law Clerks' Debate QSD5 Editor-in-Chief of
Q4j5 Individual Prize,
Board C2-3-4j5 Press
Campus C3-455 Colgate Debate
Alling Prize Debate C3j5 Senior Historical Society C405
Dramatic Club C41
Cnixnuss IQENNETH EVES, Rochester, N. Y. . 28 Lois Street
Arts. Entered from Class of 1910. Soph. Club.
Q , junior lfVhist.
.."fQ2'.-'Q. -3' Q! I-IAMUJEON IoLL12x' FOULDS, Rochester, N. Y. . 174 Fulton Ave.
'i3f3l 5:gj,l3,' AAKIJ, XP, ons. scientific A. Class Footbaii 425 ,
g g, Class Basketball Cl-2-3-435 Football Reserves CZQ5
'Vail Basketball Reserves Q1-Zjg Class Banquet Corn. Q1-255
' Ulf, Soph. Ex.5 Class Sec'y. C255 Soph. Hop Com., junior
fi From Com.5 Senior Ball Com.5 Dramatic Club fljg
M Qi Speaker College Banquet C3-4j5 Varsity Basketball
M C2-3-4j 5 Asst. Mgr. Football QSJ 5 Manager Football Q43 5
Chairman Executive Com. Qllj.
gg ELLIS GAY, Rochester, N. Y ...... 40 Essex Street
li ' Scientific G. Class Football C1-25 5 Class Track QU 5 .
Captain Class Track C4j5 Asst. in Geology Q2-3j5 Glee
1 Club C35 5 Orchestra Q1-2-3-4D 5 Instrumental Quartette
Q2-3-4j5 Band Q1-215 Varsity Football Q3-435 Varsity
I Track Q2-3-43 5 Class Gift Com. C4j 5 College Songs Com.
C435 A. A. I-I. Q1-2-3-41.
SWAYNE P. GOODENOUGH, Rochester, N. Y. . 6 Stebbins Street
, KPY. Arts. Entered junior Year from Greenville
College, Greenville, Ill. ,,Glee.Club Q3-4j5 Dramatic Club
C3-4-jg College Play
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HrXROLD PARK Hi'XRDING, Seneca Falls, N. Y. 285 Alexander Street
AKE. Scientific A. Class Football C253 Class Base-
ball' Cl-25 5 Captain Class Baseball C15 5 CResigned5 3 Glee
Club Cl-25, Varsity Baseball C2-3-455 Reserves Basket-
ball C45 5 Captain Varsity Baseball C45.
Roy HULM15 I'l.ENDRICKSON, Rochester, N. Y. 25 Cliurchlea Place
' Scientific M.
JAMES JENNER HENNESSY, Palmyra, N. Y. 782 East Main Street
SAX. Scientific C. Soph. Banquet Com., Baseball
YVILLIAM Joi-1NsoN HUG1-nas, Louisville, Ky. . 29 Birch Crescent
WIIY, XP, CDII2. Scientific A. Musical Clubs.C2-355
Press Club C25 g Sec'y. Socialist Club C35 g Dramatic Club
C25, Class Sec'y. C353 Soph. Banquet Com., Stage Mgr.
College Play C35g Asst. Manager Dramatic Club C455
Chairman Students, Rooms Com. C45.
JULIUS CARL ICAELBER, Rochester, N. Y. . 1073 Park Avenue
AKE. Scientific C. Class Baseball C25g University
Council C3-45, Musical Clubs Cl-25, Dramatic Club
Cl-2-3-45 Asst. Property Manager College Play C155
Property Manager College Play C255 College Play
C 1-2-3-453 Chairman Junior Prom Corn. C35g Football
Reserves C353 Varsity Football Squad C455 Master of
CARLYL13 LAMm3RToN KENNELI., Chili, N. Y. . 65 Prince Street
AAQIJ. Arts. City Scholarship Cl-2-355 Vice-Presi-
' dent Class C355 Publicity Com. C355 Delegate Student
Volunteer, Auburn C353 Tree Qrator
LEsTER SPRUCE DE ALTON IQENNELL, Rochester, N. Y.
95 Brooks Avenue
Arts. Class Football Cl-253 Football Reserves
MORRIS LAZERSON, Rochester, N. Y. . . 9 Grant Street.
NTER? BAYNE CLIEEORD LEET, Pitfard, N. Y. . . . ' 13 Upton Park
QJE. Scientific B. Livingston County Club fl-2-35,
Second lfVile Prize in Biology Clj. '
rXR'1'HUR BQXRLOW LEV1s, Rochester, N. Y. . . 145 Birr Street Y'
Arts. Class Basketball Q1-Zjg Class Track CZQ 3 Class Baseball QZQ3 Class Day Com. QU3 Class Cheer-
leader Q1-2D 3 Glee Club C2-3-4D 3 Varsity Quartette C3-42 3
Soph. Banquet Com. QZD3 Soph. Hop Com. CZQ3 Sec'y.-
Treas. Soph. C1ub3 Sec'y-Treas. Glee Clubg Statistical
Editor lnterpres Q3j3 President junior Wfhist Clubg Asst.
Varsity Cheerleader C3j g Varsity Cheer Leader Q4j3
College Play rC3j 3 Asst. Stage Manager College Play C31
I'l,l5NRY G-USTAV BIAY, Dallas, Dre. . . . 13 Upton Park
fIvE. Scientific B. Field Club C2-353 VVile Prize in
Biology CD3 Asst. in Biol. Lab. K3-453 Cornell Debate
CZD3 Law Clerks, Debate 135.
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,.-fri JOHN LUDLUM TXQERRELL, Rochester, N. Y. . 88 Edgerton Street
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2f.1A'.., 36,113 AY. Arts. Class Baseball QZD 3 Rough House ,-,QQ-Q
'iy xl U ' Com. Cljg Junior Prom Com.3 Campus Reporter C2-3j3 riff
'viii-I.f V Baseball Reserves C223 Band C2-35 1 Class Secretary C4j 3 Q F
'L iqihi Students' Rooms Com. flljg A. A. H. C1-2-3-4j. C f?"'2-
' EDMUND YVETMORE MOORE, Rochester, N. Y. 100 Berkeley Street in
KIIY. Scientific P. Speaker Class Banquet QZD 3
li Musical Clubs C2-3-4D Grind Editor Interpres CSD 3 Senior iw'
E S Nominating Com. Cllj 3 Toastmaster Class Banquet Q41 31,3
, XIINCENT SCHUI-LxRT MOORE, Rochester, N. Y. 415 Alexander St. ill
M fI1E. Arts. Class Track Cl-41 3 Soph. Hop Com.
. E Press Club Q1-Zj 3 Campus Board C1-2-3j 3 Art Editor ln-
' terpres ,L A
JAY Mosriowirz, Rochester, N. Y. . . 795 Garson Avenue
. QIDE. Scientific B. Class Football Q1-Zj 3 Class Track
Q1-2-3D g Chess Teanrgflj 3 Varsity Football C3-45 3 Varsity Pty
, , Basketball Q2-3-4D 3 Captain Class Basketball
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GEORGE EDMUND PALMER, Lisle, N. Y. . . 13 Upton Park
IDE. Arts. Class Baseball C253 Pres. Livingston
County Club C25 3 Baseball Reserves C2-35 3 Intercollegiate
Debate C353 Captain Class Baseball C453 Member Senior
LYNNWWALLACE PICKARD, Rochester, N. Y. . 447 Hawley St.
AKE, XP, GJH2. Scientihc A. Junior Prom Com.
C35 3 College Banquet Com. C35 3 Publicity Com. C35 3 Stu-
dents' Advisory Com. C45 3 Class Prophet C45.
ERNEST BATSON PRICE, Beaver Dam, WVis. . 65 Prince Street
AACD. Speaker Freshman Banquet: Soph, EX.3 Class
Poet C25 3 Glee Club C1-2-35 3 College Play C35 3 Alternate
Varsity Debate C153 Literary Editor Interpres C353
Football Reserves C353 Asst. Manager Debating C353
Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Auburn C35 3
Manager Debating C453 Colgate Debate C45.
LEO PATRICK REDDING, Rochester, N. Y. . . 34 Ford Street
ng- GJAX. Arts. Football Reserves C3-45.
BENJAMIN HARR1soN Roor, Rochester, N. Y. . 15 Lyell Ave.
- JDE. Arts. City Scholarship C1-2-3-453 Chess Club
RARLE BEELVIN RUGG, Victor, N. Y .... 13 Upton Park
KIDE. Arts. Class Track C1-2-3-453 Captain Class
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Track C253 Delegate International Student Volunteer
Assn. C153 Delegate Y. State Student Volunteer Con-
vention C253 Publicity Com. C353 Finance Com. C353
Varsity Track C1-2-3-453 Holder of Varsity Mile and
Half-Mile Track Records C353 Captain Varsity Track
C453 Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Ithaca C45 3
Chairman Bible Study Com. C3-45 3 Cornell Debate
PTAROLD SAWYER, Rochester, N. Y .... 31 Rundel Park
CDAX, XP, QDIIE. Scientific P. Rough House Com.
C153 Soph. Hop Com.3 junior Prom Com.3 Glee Club
C1-2-3-45 3 Sec'y.-Treas. Glee Club C25 3 Asst. Mgr. Varsity
Track C35 3 SeniorANominating COl11.3 Mgr. Varsity,Track
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ERWIN REED SHUTT, Rochester, N. Y. . 509 Plymouth Avenue
IIIY. Arts. Chairman Class Banquet Com. Q1-35 5
Class Colors Com. fljg Soph. Proc. Com.g Glee Club
C2-3-453 Interpres Board Qfijg Chairman Library "Non-
Fussetrn Com. QSDQ Asst. Mgr. Musical Clubs Cfijg Mgr.
Musical Clubs C455 Honor Com. Ciljg Senior Historical
I-LxRor.D W1LE's SoULE,l Rochester, N. Y. . l9 Strathallan Park
AY. Scientific A. Musical Clubs tl-2-3-455 Dra-
matic Club Cl-2-3-4Qg University Council 'f3jg Asst.
Mgr. Dramatic Club Q3jg Manager Dramatic Club HJ:
Leader Qrchestra Q-4D g College Banquet Com. g Honor
Com. Clljg Manager Senior Farce Cell.
JAMES M.LxRT1N SPINNING, Rochester, N. Y. 225 Kenwood Avenue
AACIJ. Arts. City Scholarship Cl-2-3-4D 3 Banquet
Com. QU 5 Speaker Class Banquet Clj g Soph. Proc. Com.g
Soph. Hop Com.g Soph. Ex.g Campus Board Q1-2-3-4jg
Chess Club flj 3 Press Club Q2j'g Editor-in-chief Interpres
Cfijg Musical Clubs C2-3-4jg Chairman Publicity Corn.
C4j g Colgate Debate C4j.
ARTHUR MCGRATI-1 STOKES, Union Hill, N. Y. 784 University Ave.
Arts. Soph. Ex. Com.g junior Prom. Com.g Asst.
Mgr. Interpres C315 Vice-President Class Qlljg A. A. H.
EDWARD CLEVELAND STRAUCHEN, Rochester, N. Y.
309 Portland Avenue
GDAX. Scientilic A.
JOHN BENEDICT TRETTON, Rochester, N. Y. . 214 Lake Ave.
I QE.. Arts. Entered Sophomore year from Notre
FREDERICK VossLER, Rochester, N. Y. . . ' . 5 Martin Street
Scientific C. Musical Clubs Q2-3-4j.
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HENRY JOSEPH VVEILAND, Pittsford, N. Y. . 41 Prince ,Street
111Y. Scientific C. Class Football QZQQ Class Basket-
ball Cl-2-3-41g Captain Class Basketball Qljg Chairman
Class Nuinerals Corn.g Rough House Coin. Qljg Basket-
ball Reserves Q1-2-3jg Captain Basketball Reserves Q3jg
Manager Basketball Ciljg Hellenic Council Qiljg Chair-
man Senior Ball Coin. .
VVILLIAM CARL WoLGAsT, Getzville, N. Y. . 65 Prince Street
AAQID. Arts. Second Prize Soph. Ex.g Pres. Senior
Clubg Honor Coin. C4j.
NVILLIAM BERT VVOODAMS, Rochester, N. Y. . 783 South Avenue
AACID, XP, 69112. Scientific P. Class Basketball
Q1-2-3-4jg Captain Class Basketball Q3-jg Varsity Basket-
ball Cl-2-3-4j. i
WILLIAM RAYMOND YORKEY, Rochester, N. Y. 307 Rosedale St.
XP. Scientific P. Class Football fl-235 Capt. Class
Football C1-Zjg fResignedjg Class Track Cl-2-3-453 Cap-
tain Class Track Cfijg Class Baseball Q1-Zjg Class His-
torian gi Class President Qfijg Football Reserves C253
Captain Football Reserves YQZJ 5 'Baseball Reserves fl-253
Varsity Football C2-313 Varsity Track Cl-2-3-4j g Finance
Com. C3-4D 5 A. A. H. fl-2-3-4D 3 President Students' As-
sociation f4j g 'Varsity Baseball C3Dg Class Finance Coin.
C-4D 5 UniversitypCouncil HD 5 Chairman Honor Coin.
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V -il., CLASS OFFICERS '.g3g-,Q
.. President . . TYTACNAUGHTON VVILKINSON 0
Vice-President . . G. KIBBY MUNSON A
T ' Secretary . . E. ALCOTT NETXRX' 7
' Treasurer . . HOWARD S. LEROY
T3 Toastmaster . . E. ALCOTT NEARY
,lt Orator . . . VVALTER S. FORSYTI-I j
, Poet . . . RICHARD L. VVELLINGTON
ig' Historian . . HOWARD S. LEROY
l Prophet ....., . . JOHN A. BAIRD
V Chairman Banquet Committee . . . COLBA P. GUCKER
5 Chairman junior Promenade Committee RIC!-I.fXRD L. WELLINGTON 5
TJ Cheerleader ....... . COLBA P. GUCKER
Basketball Captain . E. POTTER RENIINGTON H
Track Captain . . . . HOWARD S. LEROY A
Editor-in Chief, TNTERPRES . . GEORGE C. LUDOLPH i
Managing Editor, TNTERPRES . ALVIN A. MILLER T
Business Manager, INT1aRRR12s BRYANT I. BROOKS -
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NDER a cloud of flour and water and amid the banging of
heads and the ripping of sundry articles of apparel, the class
of 1914 first saw the light. This was the first birthday
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party of the class, and was celebrated on the campus less than
three years ago. The marked preference shown by 1914 in this,
their first struggle, for "the strenuous life" has been manifest
through the remainder of their course. The fact that the greasy
and diminutive bit of ribbon still drooped "o'er the held of carnage"
after the smoke of battle had rolled away merely knit the men of
1914 together with a class loyalty and unity that has made defeat
impossible in succeeding class undertakings.
Hardly had the Hag rush become class history when every
available tree and pole blossomed forth with a Prosh Proc. It was
a proc the like of which had never before been seen. One other
class in the history of the college had issued a proclamation in the
freshman year, but only as an answer to the similar document pub-
lished by the sophomores. The 1914 Prosh Proc. came out before
the Sophomores were awake, it beat the second year men at their
Own game. Its defiant words were meekly answered by 1913 a
week or so later. Even the staid seniors waxed enthusiastic over
this first attempt on the part of the lusty young class. Throughout
the year the sophomores remained quite backward, but a few of
them, in spite of their reluctance, were visitors at the Freshman
Banquet, held during the Winter.
Vlfhen the sophomore year came, the men of 1914 were bound
together closer than ever. Because of this perfect unison in all
class enterprises they were able to start out on a prceedent-shatter-
ing course. The incoming freshmen tried to repeat the trick per-
formed the previous year by 1914 in issuing a proclamation nrst,
but they counted not on the alertness of the Sophs. Naturally
their attempt, bold for such as they, was properly squelched and
defeated by the prompt and early appearance of a Soph Proc that
could be heard for blocks. The Soph I-lop, coming later in the year,
was, like all undertakings of the class, run off in fine style and
properly recorded as a success. Shortly after this a new precedent
was set up, by the solemn ceremonial known on the college calendar
as "Old Clothes Dayf' On a given date every man in class appeared
in old clothes, and, thus prepared for a fight, administered to the
Prosh a needed lesson in' college ethics. The immediate appear-
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The Ioy Riders
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ance of ffreen caps resurrected from their hibernation demonstrated
beyond 1 doubt the wisdom of such a holiday.
In the middle of May came the 'big event of the year, the Soph
Lanquet. The class was far out on the lake aboard the car ferry,
Ontario No. 1, bound towards Cobourg, before the men of 1915
were disturbed from their slumbers. That is, all except the one
frosh who was a "guest of honor." Arriving, after a calm cruise,
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at Cobourg, the class formed in marching array and proceeded to
vanquish the municipal police force of that "city" by a series of
rude and boisterous yells which woke up all the merchants on the
main street. An advance of three blocks brought the class to the
park on the outskirts of the place, where the port's defense, in the
shape of a monster cannon, was captured without bloodshed. The
"feed" was served on board the transport ship, otherwise known as
the same old car ferry, and was followed by much brilliant oratory.
The final underclass activity of 1914 was to entertain three of
the ohficers of 1915 on a little automobile tour into the nearby
country. They enjoyed themselves to such an extent that they
gladly signed the "Declaration of Rights," the immortal document
to which every member of 1914 can point and say, "Thats what the
Frosh thought of us when wewere Sophsf,
During the ensuing summer another new undertaking was
made a success by the class, when some dozen member of 1914 spent
a week on the shores of Conesus, in the class camp. It is enough to
say that everyone there is going again.
Throughout its course 1914 has been furnishing a big share of
the men in all Varsity activities, and as juniors these men have taken
the lead in all branches. And just to show that they were not
merely capable of furnishing a few stars, but were strong all
through, the members of the class pulled down a title to class
basketball championship that had been hanging fire for two years,
and also landed the track championship.
Immediately after the Christmas vacation came the Junior
Prom., which will go down into historyas a real wonder in every
respect. Coming fully up to the mark set by previous dances, and
incidentally surpassing most of them, it was a great credit to the
class and committee, in making it such a success, still without
putting, it in the "billion dollar" category of cost.
May the coming year see the men of 1914 work-ing in the same
loyal and whole-hearted manner for the old U. of R. By the past
they have shown their right to take a leading part in college affairs,
and as they pass over the threshold into the final year, may they
continue to do all in theirpower to add to the honor and prestige
of Rochester. I
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The Guest of
The Banquet Bunch
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Homme GEORGE ANDERSON
Linwood. l45 Berkeley Street. i
Science P. " '
Goats' brother am l,
That's my claim to clistinctiong
, But others will' save '
Our name from extinction.
Three Andersons more
'Round the 'Varsity roam.
If that's not enough
There are three still at home.
E - - 5
FRED l31:UNJoU1f fXRENTZ
Rochester. 401 Meigs Street. '
QE, QUE.. Science A. Class Football i J
Cl-21 g Reserves Football Clj 5 Class A
Numeral Committee Cl-2-35 g Reserves
ii Baseball C235 Soph. Banquet Committee , W
lg C25 3 Soph. Hop Committee QZJ 5 Re- il
serves Basketball Q35 3 junior Prom.
i . Committee Cfij g Secretary-Treasurer, . Qt
. junior Wliist Club C31 ln
by Freddie is all orange motorcycle and
ft? middle name. Chug-chug-chug-puff-bang- ,
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Avisizv EXLLEN Aslfluoxvn
North Collins. 42 Buena Place.
Q11 Arts I. Scholarship H
-.T U Pa,
lkfhy dost thou pace off thy steps with pains-
taking care so precise? 'M'
Following devious paths that some doting
parent thinks nice. '
Rouse your inert fettcred soul to surmount
Conventions stern rule,
Of Chaucer partake, try to spit, just try to
behave like a fool,
l V l
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" jot-IN ALXLEXANDER BAIRD M' ht'
M535 Rochester. 288 Laburnum Crescent.
if science P. Class Track 1-2 - it
M i tl
,Nj sistant Business Manager, INT1zRi1R1ss 831573
ts. ,- A W :ppp
tfijg junior Banquet Committee Cfij. gy
1 jr V
,il Our Johnny dotes on higher math,
fi , W
Hi Especially graphs and curves,
He monkeys with parabolas
I In ways that shock our nerves. Ei:
,f , . . it
i 3 Some curves in him embodied are
fra From straddling many. kegs, If?
For y square equals x is seen 'jg
it In the twisting of his legs.
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Fi A1x'r1e1UR lrlENRY BATES if
tif Hemlock. l3 Upton Park. H .,
Q f11E. Arts I. Glee Club Qlj 3 lfirst i- Prize, Soph. Ex. Q2jg Campus Board
C35 5 Christian Union Committee Q35 3
Literary Editor, INTERPRES Q3jg Assist- ii
ant Manager, Debating f3j 3 Varsity
lf Arthur were a Frenchman he
VVould to his name prelix a "De,"
For on our ears his cracked voice grates,
lVe think of him just as "Del3ates."
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jfxnriss l'1mN1qLiN BILLS
it H wr
mf Rochester. X2 Edgerton Street. lm
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argl-Pi Numeral Committee Cl-2-3jg Glee Club N6
C2-3D 5 Costume Manager, Dramatic i M
fd, Club Q l D.
l-" 1 '9-
j Wateli Jimmy Bills when he reaches for a ll
srl high one in the Glee Club. l-le's an inspira- lla!
tion for any cartoonist.
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GIRALD Cx Rus Bisuorf
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Savannah. 65 Prince Street. '
AND, XP, 0112. Arts I. Reserves
lfootball Ql-2j5 Captain Reserves Foot- V ldy, fiiim
if ball qzp, Class Football Q1-255 captain 'lt' M""t
I . Class Football Q1-215 Varsity Football
W Q31 5 Class Baseball Q1-22 5 Reserve Base- wil
. .a'.' a wg... ball Q1-255 Assistant Manager, Baseball CQ
QZD 3 Manager, Baseball Q3j 5 Musical
Clubs Q2-SJ 5 Class Treasurer Q25 5 Grind
Editor, lNTl2RPREs Q3j 3 Class Cheer-
leader Q25 5 Assistant Varsity Cheer-
Wfho is famed in football lore?
Wfhom do maidens all adore?
Who scared Frosh in days of yore?
Who wore ribbons by the score? l I
Wfho for Frazier opes the door?
lVho get all the Iuniors sore?
Ask the Grind Editor. I'm the guy.
if AA L, -4 4s
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HALToN Davis BLY ,q'fPfclQ5N"
' ' Rochester. 1 Seneca Parkway.
-" Amin, XP, GJH2. Science A. Class V Hgzgly,
Football Q1-Zj 5 Reserves Football Ql-22 5
Class Basketball Q1-2-3j 5 Freshman
lgtiitl Banquet Committee Qlj 5 Chairman,
Soph. Hop Committee QZD5 Soph. Proc.
iii? Committee Q2j 5 Vice-President of Class
il QZD5 Speaker, Class Banquet Q2j5 Var-
lil sity Hockey QZQ5 Captain, Hockey QISD5 QQ
il' junior Prom. Committee Q3j5 Varsity
gl'1ack3Q3j5 Assistant Manager, Basket-
but Ja .
Ah5 see! It starts, it moves. A streak of
li intelligence comes across 1tS face. Presently H ,
all 5 Y it will speak-no, it Won't speak, for 'tis
I I Blydie5 it will sputter, sputter, sputter.
lil i. . , il
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ig 31' -'Z ' '. , n.. jf "T " 'I fl.
ser. ':iiiQ'vi-3-fi '-T'-Flzgiji 65 F :t,:.s+ f at
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D ,nm N 235, -ugca usa.
BRYANT JOHN BROOKS
Rochester. 52 Rowley Street.
NPY, GDHE. Science P. City Scholar-
ship Cl-2-Sjg Class Secretary C2jg
Chairman Soph. Banquet Committee
C2jg Secretary, Students! Association
I- L? 1
QSJ g Secretary, Finance Committee Q3j 5
Class Basketball Cfijg Reserves Basket-
ball Qfijg College Banquet Committee
Q3jg junior Prom. Committee C3jg
Business Manager, INTERPRIZS QSQ.
Did you ever notice how "Graceful String
Bean" clroops his paws just like a little poodle
dog? He walks like a disjointed rag doll,
but that's because l1e's so busy running every-
- 1 body else that he can't run himself straight.
-- M2 .
:"v.i'.i' t 'J ' l F "':'fQi"-','s'-f"-tryin
...ff-.'.'g S ' ' ' pg gi- 'ig
-7 F at A '-,gt
4,51-' 15' Q '1i?e"l"s
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fr FLOYD JULIAND BUFFINGTON Y f
+1 Berkshire. 35 Strathallan Park. 'N
AY. screws A. Musical Clubs qi-333 ..
'nf l Class Football Cl-Zjg Reserves Football Q
i Cl-Zj. 'y
-Q Buff, H Q
i , His bluff, it
, Profs prostration. i i
His girl, I
Pulmonary consternation. T
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II M D
' 'ri - , yawn,
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59- DAVID REMER CHASE
iff' Rochester. 269 Melville Street.
ffign Science C.
' .. .gil
just say politics to Chase,
That Socialist gleam comes to his face.
Hell talk for hours and not'be done
Of how the country should be run.
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Wt. JOSEPH LKRTHUR CoNNoRs lulfilf
I , . .
F1lln1ore. Kendrick Hall.
54 Science A. fjiffi
lfVith lanky legs, yet stately mien,
fit Frozen, petrified, he's seen,
L . . ,.
'fl Or wandering slow with measured tread, ter,
1 A statue, silent as the dead.
' We have our doubts if he is wise f 1
Unless his speech his mind belies.
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glib? I FREDERICK JAMES CONVERSE
li! I B Palmyra. 782 Main Street East.
gilt QDAX, XP, QUE. Science M. Fresh- 74,
man Banquet Committee QU 3 Soph.
iii' .' 'fiilf-.
ip, Hop Committee CZD 5 junior Prom. Com-
mittee Q3j 3 Class Historian QZD 3 Re-
serves Baseball fl-Zj 3 Captain, Reserves ,,..
A 3 y
Baseball Q2 ' Reserves Basketball C255 fm-
Class Basketball Q2-353 Class Baseball
Cl-Zjg University Council C303 Honor
Though he a shark in statics seemed
In dynamics he got reamedg
At his ear the Captain screamed,
Swearing like thunder.
"Jeff" forgets his kinematics,
I I Grabs his book on hyvdrostaticsg
Cap exhales some blue pneumatics,
Some awful blunder.
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EARL Joi-IN EBNER i c --'gill
if- ' V Q W,
. Wlebster. . 4
ways D IT
1 Junior Banquet Committee
QIDE. Science A. Class Track Q2jg
From Greece a statue's come to us
U? Wliicli wise men call "Discobolus." A
,Rl In classic brow and features fair, ',
T,' . V
ill In curly, close-cropped locks of hair 1'
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fig Resemblance great to Earl we see:
I il But in other points they both agree.
lu lmmovable and standing still,
Never stirred, and never will, i
Er' Though not of stone, he's just as calm, I
VVould not be wakened by a bomb. fl
lil And one step from obscurity l l
z To sleep shall be his destiny. '
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HURT lf RANK EWELL
- l l
Rochester. D70 l:'lymouth Avenue.
AY. Science P. Class Football Cljg
Class Treasurer Cllg Secretary-'l'reas-
lil-it urer, Soph. Club Q2jg Glee Club C2-3jg
Chapel Quartette Q2-355 junior Prom.
'ff ., . . .
Committee C3jg Athletic Editor, INTER-
!,.f2l?i 1-Rlss QSJL Dramatic Club QM.
5 i K
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Dainty, decorous, bewitchingly hice,
The ladies all turn to look at him twice.
'With pinky-pink cheeks and complexion so
lVith sweet dimpling chin and well plastered
XVith contour rotund and light head and feet,
No wonder the fair ones have labelled him
, r-Y-1 my fifq
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,,if,f.'l RAYMOND CASTLE FISHER
-'W Rochester. 33 Melrose Street.
ll i .
argl bcience P. Class Football QZJ,
Herr Fisher bubbles immer much
Ein revised version of der Dutch,
M Uls it ganz gut mit vous to-clay?
NVie viel much Uhr ja did you say P"
l Long torture has in us instilled
D 1 . . .
i ! 'l he wish our ears with wax were filled
if Like brave Ulysses' sailors, for
J" Das Ding is hier. Au Reservoir!
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I WALTER ScoTT FORSYTH
5 ' ee Rochester. Z2 Atkinson Street. 'Hr
1' AKE, XP, GHS.. Arts I. Captain, '
Class Football Qljj CResignedj5 Class
lg Track up 5 Class Basketball C1-2-355 riffs .
- Class Baseball Cl-2j5 Toastmaster,
Eff Freshman Banquet Qlj5 Soph. Banquet ,5 1
Committee CZD 5 Soph. Ex. C2j 5 Varsity
Hockey Q1-2-33 S Manager, Hockey
Q2-31 5 Reserves Basketball Q2-35 5 Vars-
ity Football Q1-2-SQ5 Captain, Football
Q3j5 Captain-elect, Football C4j5 Vars-
ity Baseball C1-Zj.
The atmosphere is full of air,
The ocear1's full of sea,
1 The earth is made of rocks and stuff,
So says Geology.
You ask who made these wondrous things?
The earth and sea just grew-
But how to fill the rest of space
1 ' ' F :TTT
Not one darned angel knew.
1' +551 'fi ' 4 - .
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Lf 'li '31,-ihqij Then Forsyth came and ope'cl his mouth 'f'?.'f1f-Q-,ji
.,,-1: -. ' -Lilly'-'xg 1 1 I- 1' ,
1-gli And started shooting bull. ,gel
.W g . .l -. .
,Ag lle shot hot air, and then more au, K- ,sq ,mal
..-f ,Q fr .ga 5 .-.-
b.,:.5'f.t,Q 9,7 And soon all Space was full. " T."
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pam ARL TTITCHELL GILT
T51 - , T'
Charlotte. 1 Q
Q5 Arts 1. Band Q1-253 soph. EX. 425, 1
gil? Orchestra-Mandolin Club Q1-2-3j5 Sec- .Ta
. retary-Treasurer Chess Club CSD. --W
ll . '
,WE Though home our Carl behaves all right
On musical tours he's sure a sight. ,
Big black cigar-stay up all night.
Poker game-'Tis moral quite. N
uf It's not for keeps, thatls folly's height. M'
X' Fu-ssing girls with all his might, 4 ,
15.2 Sit quite close, turn out the light. .5
'i . My
If pa sees this, there'll be a hght. f
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FRA N K l-,EM URL G05 NIILL
Ixochester. 2x fhayer Street.
1I1Y. Arts I. City Scholarship C1-2-3j 3
Soph. Ex. Q21 g Glee Club C1-2-31 5 Var-
sity Quartette Cl-2-3D 3 Leader Glee Club A 'C" ."'
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C3jg Chapel Quartette Q2-Sjg Junior
l don't like these informal class gatherings:
someone always tells indelicate stories.
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COLBA FRANCIS GUCKER
' ' Rochester. 150 Frank Street.
F AY. Science P. Freshman Banquet lift
5:4513 if Committee Qljg Class Track Cl-Z-3jg uw
Vai-Sify T1-ack Q1-2-35 5 Class Fsotbaii 3.1.39
gr: Qljg Reserves Football Q1-Sjg Varsity I
13 , Football C2-3j g Class Basketball Q23 5
Class Cheerleader C3jg Dramatic Club
X, Staff CSD 3 Chairman, Junior Banquet 'E
,lil Committee CSD. vb!
, Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
I As you sail up to the barg A
On the bar we mean no schooners sail
HL Loaded down with beer and ale.
l But with legs so long and head so small il
5 In track meets it's no task at all 'f'
Q a X To jump up from the depths so deep E
X l 1' And clear the bar with one grand sweep.
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, C5 QLIVER PERRY 'GUTHRIE :.- '
maj Palmyra. 782 Main Street East. f--
'53 GMX. Science P. Class Football Qlj 3 slr,
Class Track Qljg Varsity Football Cl-
2-Sj 5 President, Soph. Club QZD ' ' m i' -
, .," j 5 junior Banquet Committee
You Grand O. P. S'-lwwi 1
Come off your roughneclc perch.
A I heard one day
Fond mammas say,
'lHe's the nicest young man in our church."
In the city with us
He sure does fuss
ln the ways the country has taught him
At nine thirty or worse,
Sings "Good night Nurse."
Out later we never have caught him.
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XIVALTER 101-IN I-IELMKAMP will
Canal Dover, Ghio. Kendrick Hall.
9,3 . "
-fi Arts I. ,I
Sleepy, sleeky, blufhng Burtie
Onward through life he goes. .
' Drowsing, dreaming, sometimes seeming
, ' To conceal what little he knows.
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JAMES Lizias .l'lIL'l'ON, JR.
Rochester. 57 Avenue D.
QAX. Science A. Class Football 1,3-f' ill
fl-25 3 Reserves Football Q1-Zj 5 Soph. N
Banquet Committee C21 5 Junior Prom.
Committee QSD 5 Assistant Aclvert-ising
Manager, INTERPRES Q31 ' l
l-le makes himself ridiculous
In attempts to be conspicuous.
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l NATI-LfxN112L DAVID HUBU15r.L
' . gf'
jjj York. Zl Shafer Place. iii.
Ai-ts I. Class T1-auf Cl-2-35 5 Class gh...
Football C25 g Reserves Football Q25 5
Varsity Track Q2-35 g Livingston County
,lg Club Q1-2-3j. tl
i - . -pail
J Hubbell wastes his afternoons
Having quiet little spoons.
Any day, 'bout half past four, ll
Go clown to Mr. Sibley's store,
And there you'll find him talking low
51-xii 'With a cute young dame Who's not so slow. M
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"Qi GEORGE FRARY HUTcH1soN
Medina. 285 Alexander Street.
- l . . . .
:ll AKE. Science C. Stat1st1cal Editor,
M INTERPRES 132.
Oh, Abraham, rouse from thy peaceful repose!
Tell us of her whom no one knows,
lrVho is this fair one that we do not know?
At mealtime toward whom do you steadily go?
VVith Whom as you eat do you merrily chat?
The blondie at Sahins, or at the Manhat?
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iffmllt CLARENCE l'IEER KJXISER I
,ll"ll Rochester. ll5 lhfoodward Street.
165.3 . Yi "
Arts I. Class Color Committee Cljg A A
Q Soph. Ex. QZD 5 Soph. Banquet Commit-
tee QZJ 3 Advertising Manager, INTER- Q' PRES 135.
1 . , . , , . , 'r
l'hc only tune Kaiser s face lofses itis '
,l hungry look is when he's smoking a cigarette ""
1 X at Junior 'Whist or has just come from A26.
a He insists upon eating up every math course 1
fl in college. We pity the delinquent debtors of
the "Interp" when Der von Advertisement
Manager Kaiser compounds interest on his ju
fi slide rule.
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JULIUS KUHNERT T
Rochester. 249 Wfarwick Avenue. l
Science B. Class Track Q1-2-3D 5
Varsity Track Q1-2-315 Captain Class
Track Q2j 'Varsity Relay Q 1-2-35 1 I,
"-'J -1 - N . . ,.'1i'
boph. Hop Committee QZD 3 Junior Prom. w.,s'zghf
Committee Q3j. T
To the species known as tow-heads
Belongs this Kuhnert hoyf
VVhat's more, he loves the co-eds.
They are his keenest joy.
But his chief delight is running
Like lightning he can go,
And in other things we all admit
I-Ie's not exactly slow.
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,lf JOSEPH ARTHUR Lixzineus lg.
-ll , .-515' 4
Rochester. l4 Buchan Park. ggi
Man has brains,
W, Lazarus is a man:
Lazarus has brains.
I Logically we can prove this is so. but-
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S1DNr:Y PIERRE LEBOUTILLIER
Rochester. 350 Birr Street.
AAQD. Arts T. Entered Sophomore
year from Cornell University. Class
Football QZJQ Class Baseball QZjg Class
Track Q2-3jg Costume Manager, Dra-
matic Club C2jg Stage Manager, Dra-
matic Club Q3j g Reserves Football Q2-35.
Hail, Hebe! Le Bottle o' Beer!
VVhy is your name so
I'd bid you partake, were I not an abstainer
Of a Cool, foaming stein of smooth Liebot-
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PTOVVARD SANDERSON LEROY
Olean. 65 Prince Street.
AND, GHS. Arts T. Scholarship Cl-
2-Sjg Class Track fl-2-3jg Varsity
Track Q2-355 Toastmaster, Soph. Ban-
quet CZQ g Soph. Banquet Committee QZD 5
Class Treasurer C3jg Statistical Editor,
INTIQRPRES C3jg Class Historian 131.
You'll only hnd him in the air
lfVhen vaulting o'er the bar.
At other times he's safe on earth.
His poise you could not jar.
And Morey's grinning, scowling, squint
To mimic he has tried.
But maidens in him most admire
His long and stately stride.
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rf dat es ' -' 4216.
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if-l Rochester. 67 Nassau Street.
-Gi , .
ti., beienee B.
In the glory of his full six feet
He said to Abe below,
"l'll take this theme you've handed in,
Though at Harvard it would' not go."
lrish blood makes Irish wit,
Said Abie weak and wee,
"Vy, if Vilyum Shalcspere vas in your class,
You'd only give him D."
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jtflf CixRLEToN IQENNETH LEWIS
.. V,i X
Rochester. 285 Grand Avenue.
Arts I. Class Football Qljg Reserves
Football Qljg Varsity Football Q2-355
lf Assistant Advertising Manager, INTER-
fiil PRES Q3j g Class Numerals Committee
C 1-2-3D .
l l .. .
Q 'AGet out of my yard," the she tariner yelled,
The Book Agent's soul within him rebelled.
'gl Then, inurmuring words that in print would
lf. be libel,
lull "ltls the devil's own job to sell you a Bible."
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tit ' I as
fill GEORGE CRAMER LUDOLPH ji
21's . 1
gi it Rochester. 12 Chver Street. IJ !
in AY. Arts VU. City Prize Scholar-
ship Cl-2-35 3 Reserves Football fl-2D 5 ,
Class Football Cl-2D g Campus Board
, ,V ,I.
Q2-3jg President of Class C255 Soph.
Proc. Committee Q2jg Soph. Banquet
Committee C255 Speaker, Class Banquet
C2j 3 Publicity Committee Q35 5 Assistant
Manager, Track Q3jg Editor-in-Chief,
INTERPRES Q31 A
Vulnerable, but immune.
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ALVIN AUSTIN MILLER We
Rochester. 190 North Union Street. ,M
'Ef.'1, , . . . N5 ,,
'mth Arts I. Soph. V Igilance Committee
QZQ g Soph. EX. Q2j 3 Managing Editor, 'Af
itll INTERPRES Q31 lui
ill . I
,lun Al would keep the air quite hot
And rave around an awful lot
If ever since his freshman days
1 He hadn't had that Fy Bate craze,
And kept, from nosing in a book,
A measly, sea-sick, pea-green look.
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C35 GEo1zGr5 ICIBBY MUNSON
.193 Rochester. l Burke Terrace. F,,,gi?5?.,F
,M A . N I .,, .-.
AY. Arts l. City bcholarship Ql-2- A
32 5 lnterpres Committee QD g Photo-
A A ' v - v - .i3"iiiwD5's f
,gg graphic Editor, INT151:PR1is Qfijg junior 'MH
,, mf .. f
Prom. Committee C35 QResignedjg
Vice-President of Class C3jg Campus
Board Q3j. '
Brevit5-"s the soul of wit,-
That is an old contentiong
But how about a wit too brief
To even have dimension?
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529' EDWARD ALCOTT NEARY lif t.,
.J 'L' ', V . ' 'QV X
ib.g15Q3i?5. Rochester. 69 Prince Street. l ij
fr N f,Sify",!fL.jj3
Tl AKE, XP, GDHE. Arts I. Class Foot- 5'
Xvfgiagi -' e s 1 ' ball Qlj 5 Class Basketball Cl-Z-3D 5 Cap-
qilllblft l fam Class Basketball 415 5 Varsity
Basketball Q1-2-33 g Reserves Football
Q25 5 Varsity Football C3l 5 Reserves
U Baseball QZQQ Publicity Committee C355 Qt
V junior Prom. Committee CSD 3 Secre-
UT' tary of Class Q3j 3 Honor Committee
Q3jg Toastmaster, junior Banquet Q31 ll.,
, 5 Nero riddled as Rome burned down. lg'
,, Nero chased Christians all over town. '
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Nero gazed down as the lions roared. ll
rig Nero swore as the Teuton scored.
- Neary starred. ,tif
Nero held games for the people of Rome.
l ii K . Nero wrote news for the papers at home. by
il li i Neary starred.
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ISADORE Moierim ER GLSAN
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Rochester. 252 Hudson Avenue.
And now We come to lsaclore,
Seeker of the golden ore,
Who likes to mount the chapel floor,
And wave his arms and roar and roar.
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,gg Ezim POTTER RaM1NoToN
Rochester. 44 Quincy Street.
4 ll AKE, XP, GDHE. Science B. Class
, Football QZQQ Class Basketball Ql-2-SD,
ff Class Track Cl-Zj g Class Baseball Q1-25 g
Captain, Class Basketball C31 5 Soph.
, Hop Committee Q2jg Soph. Proc. Com- ,li
lt mittee QZJQ Reserves Basketball Q2-Sjg
Captain, Reserves Basketball ly
P would never swear or curse, W
lil He thinks that nothing could be worse.
I lust ask him once to tell a story.
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ROBERT IIDWVIN Ross
Rochester. 279 jefferson Avenue.
Arts VI. Class Track fl-Zjg Class
In History 5 with Uncle Bill
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The pauses in his talk to lclll
He'll Wag his head.
We've also noticed in debates,
To emphasize the facts he states
He'll wag his head.
And likewise in Philosophy
WVith Forbes he'll sometimes not agree,-
He'll Wag his head.
Some day before the pearly gates he'll stand,
St. Pete will beckon with his hand,-
He'll Wag his head.
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IRv1N JOHN SCHOEN
XIIY, XP, 69112. Science P. Varsity
Basketball C1-2-3-jg Varsity Baseball
Q1-25, Class Basketball fl-2-Sjg Cap-
tain, Class Basketball QZD, Class Base-
ball fl-Zjg Captain, Class Baseball Q25 I
University Council C3j, Hellenic Coun-
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liSCl1OCI1iS fair complexionf' said the little
Gold Dust Twin, "comes from Washing' his
face daily with Ivory soap, Pear's Soap,
Larkin soap, Resinol soap, Cuticura soap,
Packer's Tar soap, Willia111's Shaving soap,
Naptha soap, 'Bon Ami, Palm Olive soap, Life
Buoy soap, Sapolio, ,lap Rose soap, Babbitt's
soap and Cod Liver Oil soap that he's swiped
from hotels on baseball and .basketball trips."
'l'hat's why we call him Old Dutch Cleanser.
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LLOYD DEAN Sonatas
Rochester. 48 Delevan Street.
AKE. Arts I. Reserves Football
Cl-313 Musical Clubs fl-2-35g Class
Baseball Cljg Assistant Manager, Foot-
ball Q3j 3 Manager-elect, Football Q41
Fashion plate could not show better
Style in dress and hose,
For bright tan shoes and recl silk socks
He Wears with evening clothes.
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sz-H33 PAUL DANIEL STEUBER ,ggi
Niagara Falls. 35 Strathallan Park.
AY. Arts I. Scholarship tl-2-SD 1 ix
LW . .
lg junior Banquet Committee Qfnj.
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i Paul Daniel talks and recites just like a
skyrocket. A little preliminary hzz, a quick, X
whizzing- shot, a blaze of brilliance, and then l xl
ljlg all quiet till the next outburst. 1
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ARTHUR JAMES SULLIVAN
,iff Rochester. 876 Cottage Street. 'faq
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Science 13. Entered Junior year from 'A
Massachusetts Agricultural College.
VVhat could Sully Sullivan?
'What can lead hiin wrong?
His soul's as white as his face is red
And not one bad word has he ever said.
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QQ SIDNEY EDWARD SWANKER Wifi,
5.322 Rochester. 357 University Avenue. ESQ'
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11 Science P. W
l The most intelligent thing that Swanker Wild
'L ever did was to drop back from 1913 to 1914.
5 But that alone betokens the latent power of f
A an Aristotle. HI
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. Penn Yan. 305 Parsells Avenue. O
Am. Arts 13 Musical ciubs Q1-2-:sy .I
,4 A1 Assistant Manager, Musical Clubs Q31
Trip the light fantastic toe
You ballet dancer fat and slow!
For Hap has yielded to the lure,
Of all productions amateur.
But when to Ethics, just too late,
He wheezes in with elephant's gait.
A broad expanse of shirt we greet
'Twixt pants and vest that never meet.
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RICHARD LLOYD WELLINGTON '
Rochester. 82 Brunswick Street.
-'ft WPY, XP, QUE. Arts I. Vice-Presb
dent of Class Cljg Dramatic Club 'ln
Q1-2-35g Glee Club Q2-Bjg Soph. Hop
Committee Q2jg Class Poet Q2jg Presi-
QQ dent, Junior Wllist Club C35 Q Chairman, lt,
junior Prom. Committee Q30 3 Art Editor ,l
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Here we have almost a modern Greek, li'
who excels in all the polite and fine arts. ,fly
ll He can dance, sing, act, write poetry, draw ty, ,
lib, artistically, or make headings for the Interp.
Also, he says, "darn" in just the cutest way. lil
wi Some day if he doesnt look out he'll do lla!!
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Mac NAUGIYITON XNILKINSON :lil
Clarkson. 65 Prince Street. ,aQg,,,Qj,l.
55' AACIJ. Science B. Class Football Q23 5 55
v ' Reserves Football QZD 5 Class Baseball
A C1-Zj 5 Reserves Baseball QZD 5 Class TM?
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Track Qfij 5 Soph. Ex. QZD 5 President of
VVhen Spring her garlands doth employ
To bring Man's soul enraptured bliss
That baseball game Mac likes to play
And never does a pick-up miss.
F .gmc Q
Niagara Falls. 35 Strathallan Park.
ness Manager, Campus C215 Business plaq-
Manager, Campus ffij. ii,
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LEsLnz EUGENE Wooocock EEEJW5
Arts VI. Soph. Hop Committee ily'
QZQ 5 Class Football QZD 5 Assistant Busi- ,tolli
Shakespeare was right, the Woodcoclc is an p
animal without brains. This specimen has 'Qi
. . lit
funny habits. It sleeps all day, in classes 'lj
and out. It hopes for one of these-a-er-a- lj
WVl'1y, you know, what-do-you-call-'ems? Oh,
yes, a key, and spends some nights, whole
nights at a time in grinding. The rest of 541
5 its time is spent in performing its peculiar
function, which is to introduce co-eds into it
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Former Members of the
Class of 1914
Claire Depew Acker
Eric Lattimore Alling
Frank Palmer Arnold
Lucian Clark Bareham
VVilliam Pendry Bidelman
Williaiii XfVells Bouton, jr.
Lee Darwin Boyce
Arthur Van Doorn Chamberlain
Edward Payson Clark
Lloyd Raymond Clark
Herbert Arnold Cohn
Frank joseph Coughlin
Frank Ephriam Cross
Harold Searing' Curren
l1Villiam Edward Dalton
Lewis Robertson Decker
Leo Francis Dwyer
John Albert Jessup
Herbert Post Letler
Herbert Eugene Levoy
Sidney Harold Levy
Howard Fowler Lewis
Arthur Gordon Markham
George Francis Marriott
Gordon 'Platt Moody
Lowell Howard Palmer
Warner Wells Palmer
Carl Park Penny
Frank George Rogers
Francis Michael Skivington
Ernest Carter Stahlbrodt
Jay Culver Truesdell
Maurice Harold VanBergh
Carl Sperry Webster
George Bartley VVesley
Blair Sprong Wfilcox
Peter Charles Yerns
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CLASS YELL CLASS COLORS
Eat-'ein-alive Maroon and White
Laurence B. Atkins
-Pg5:a:-- Class If 1915
5- fi r '
3 , CLASS OFFICERS
ii i , President . . LAURENCE B. ATKINS
Vice-President . . . EDWIN LoNG
9 Secretary . . RUSSELL LIPSCOMB
A Treasurer . FRANK SCHOONOVER
Historian . . RUSSELL LIPSCOMB
7 Orator . FRANKLIN SPAFIPORD'
1 Poet . . . . . EDWIN LONG
Li i.. Q President, Soph. Club . . . . GEORGE E. SKIFF
p Secretary-Treasurer, Soph. Club . JOHN CARL SCHULZ
ix it Chairman, Soph. Hop Committee . HOMER WV. STOREY
ii Football Captain .... VVILLIAM MULRONEY
i Basketball Captain . VVILTON BLACK
i i Track Captain . . W. EDWIN LONG
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The Sophomore scribe takes up his pen,
For it the ink flows free,
And he thinks and thinks till his thoughts
Yet never a line writes he.
Oh! the beauteous Muse come to his aid,
Inspires his kingly brain!
In masterful style he-chews his pen,
And starts-to scratch his head again
N these "heroic quadrupletsv 1llflP21S la Dr. Slater, Cpardon
M. Carronlj, the bard of 1915 opens his commemoration
of the attainment of the second milestone along the gauntlet
lined with doughty profs. which he and his fellows are running
in mad pursuit of the Phi Bet' keys and light draughts from the
Pierian Spring. Many are the biffs which faculty, upperclassmen,
and Dr. Havens have administered, and sadly has 1915 suffered,
"The charge of the light brigade? Piffle!" the sophomore said,
"Listen and you shall hear of the wild charge '15 led.
" 'Twas in September, 1911, the fine old class was called together,
"All for a pinch of erudition, to sail rude seas in bitter weather.
"Lined up his profs, did Prex., groomed all their pods unholy, their
warts and horrid faces,
"Then from his throne on high: 1Forward, the frehsman crew!
Charge, do or die!'
"Fierce profs. to right of the1n, hideous profs. to left of them,
sophomores in front of them, volleyed and thundered.
"Yet was no heart dismayed, swearing to "Eat 'em alive," in
plunged one nine one five,
'flnto the battle smoke, into the mouth of hell, who could survive?
"Bo1dly they fought and well, while many heroes fell, at Prex' fell
"Now soon in truce we'll rest, marking our half way course to
"Still to the jaws of death, into the mouth of hell, onward the
remnant plunges ardor undimmed.
Scattered our noble class reduced by more than half but fifty
of six score. Where are the rest?
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VVhen can their Ulory fade? Oh, the wild charge they made!
Every class wondered.
Honor the ight they made! Honor those who've survived!
Honor the fallen!
In spite of any rules poetic genii may lay down the responsible
party hereby afnrms that the above selection is blank verse, and
has his own ideas regarding the kind of description which ought to
be inserted in the blankj However, reverses have only tempered
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our inflexible steel. "Kingship is stamped under the laurel wreath
on each ennobled, alabaster, sophomoric brow. QI-Extract from a
freshman's diaryj Some people say that the freshmen beat us in
basketball, but everybody knows what happened in track and
which is the really good class in spite of what some people say.
lf anybody should mention the freshman banquet, answer him
"Yes, the little dears had a great party. Banquet, did you say?
Oh, no, it was merely a lunch counter feed at the Manhattan."
VVhen the day for the eventful struggle came to hand, great was
the misgiving of the footballers of freshmanic persuasion at sight
of the doughty sophomoric gladiators, and there was great weeping
and chattering of teeth upon nipples. Great was the game played
by the sophs, but fickle fortune withheld the merited victory. As
to those other little differences, pooh! pooh! As to the future, egad!
Beware! and bear always in mind that the stork left on the steps
of Anderson Hall on September 21st, l9ll, a class which has
already made morenprogress than 1916 can attempt in five years.
Apropos of the supremacy of 1915, again too inspiring for tame
This class, it stands upon a peak,
A sort of eminence,
Toward which the freshmen cast their eyes
With looks of deference.
For of most wondrous untold powers
This class gives evidence
Of wit and will, and skill and brawn,
And leadership in every sense.
The proverb says that history repeats itself, but record of the
achievements of 1915 is hereby left to posterity in this tangible forrn
in case historyls voice repeating 'them should not be audible amid
the tumult of the ages.
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T352 Sophomore Class
Name Course Residence City Address
Robert Vllinsper Angevine, Sc.C. Rochester, 93 Champlain St.
Lawrence Bruce Atkins, Sc.l3. Holley, 35 Strathallan Pk.
Gordon Cardwell Baird, Sc. Rochester, 235 Culver Rd.
Gerald Mosier Baldwin, Sc.A. l-lorseheczcls, Kendrick Hall
Marion Craig Barry, SLG. Rochester, 12 Scio St.
Robert Francis Barry, Sc.A. Rochester, 189 Harvard St.
Arling Dix Brown, Sc.A. Rochester, 12 Edgewood Pk.
Charles XfVillard Burt, Arts IV. Kendall, 35 Strathallan Pk.
Xhlilbur Darwin Chase, Sc.A. Hilton, 75 Kirkland Rd.
Fred Myron Chesbro, Sc.G. Fairport
Charles Erwin Chidsey, Arts III. Rochester, 86 Quincy St.
Delzon Neusbaum Cott, Sc.A, Btlhfalo, 285 Alexander St.
Alfred Mills Decker, Arts I. Brockport, 65 Prince St.
Edward james Doyle, Q Arts VI. Rochester, 321- Lake Ave.
Clarence Edward Evans, Sc.A. Rochester, l Gladys St.
Charles Harold Fahy, Sc.P. Rochester, 288 East Ave.
Leslie Elliott Freeman, Sc.A. Socltzs Point, 285 Alexander St.
Charles 'Ward Fuller, Sc.M. Chicago, Ill.,,35 Strathallan Pk,
Emanuel Herman Giedt, Arts I.
Gordon Harkness Gliddon, Sc.P
Louis Gottlieb, Arts I
Ward Orin Griffen, Sc.C
Anthony James Guzzetta, Sc.I3
Leland Dwella Hamn, Sc.A.
Harold Grant Holden, Sc.M.
Lloyd Arthur james, Sc.B
Alfred Augustus johns, Arts IV.
Leigh Alfred Kingdon, SQA.
Edward Andrew Kotary, Arts 1
Richard E. Kruger, Sc.C.
Harold Robert Levi, Arts V.
Russell Aubrey Lipscomb, Sc.C.
Frank James Little, Sp
VVilliam Edward Long, f 'Sc.M.
Dczttslg, N. D .,
246 Alexander St.
Rochester, 49 Girton Pl.
Rochester, 19 Edwards St.
Ufarsaw, 68 Charlotte St.
Clezfelarzd, O., 5lc Prince St.
Rochester, 257 lrVellington Ave.
Two H arbors, Mom.,
782 Main St., E.
Rochester, ll Maryland St
Galrfa, Ill., 35 Strathallan Pk
Boonville, 13 Upton Pk
Kendall, 255 Oxford St
Rochester, l2l Lyndhurst St
Rochester, 56 College Ave
Rochester, 14 Austin St
Rochester, 323 jefferson Ave
Monto'itr Falls, 215 Garfield St.
L. D, Sands, Arts I.
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Name Course Residence City Address
Oscar Holmer MacBain, Sc.A. Rochester, 43 Post Ave.
Harry Christian Malt, Sc.B. Holley
Carlton Stewart Nash, Arts I. Ontario Center, 485 Grand Av.
Lester Benjamin Newill, Arts I. Winsted, Conn., 73 Richm-ond
Warner Wells Palmer, Sc.P. Sonth Otselic, 13 Upton Pk.
Alfred Scott Priddis, Arts I. Rochester, 26 Federal St.
Fred Andrews Ratcliffe, Arts IV. Rochester, 395 Meigs St.
Harold Frederic Robbins, Sc.A. Rochester, 83 Chestnut St,
Rudolph Louis Schmidt,
Frank Sackett Schoonover, jr.,
John Carl Schulz,
Winfield Wentworth Scott, Sc.B.
Harold Shantz, Sc.A.
Thomas john Shannon, Sp.
Henry Mortimer Smeed, Arts I.
Roscoe Hiram Smith, Sp.
Abraham Bertrand Solomon, '
William Frank Spafford, Arts IV.
Lawrence Carl Stahlbrodt, Sp.
Charles Hamilton Storer, Sc.A.
Homer William Storey, Sc.P.
Ivan Zeitler Sturge, Sc.A.
Horace Gilbert Swan, Sc.C.
Harold Webster Thomas, Arts I.
Raymond Townsend, Arts VI.
Leland Stanford Viall, Sc.C.
Bernhard Henry Vollertsen, Sc.C.
Charles Frederick Wolters, Ir.,
Rochester, 109 Dartmouth St.
Rochester, 24 Raines Pk.
Rochester, 39 Aberdeen St.
Batavia, 782 Main St., E.
Rochester, 2 Granger Pl.
Rochester, 82 Gardiner Ave.
Rochester, 10 Alexander St.
Rochester, 102 Clifton St.
Akron, O 147 S. Goodman
Rochester, 26 Lakeview Pk.
Rochester, 62 Adams St.
Rochester, 30 Hortense St.
Rochester, 631 University Ave.
Pike, 13 Upton Pk.
Savannah, 13 Upton Pk.
Rochester, 74 Adams St.
Rochester, 6 Normandy Ave.
581 Rowley St.
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CLASS YELL CLASS COLORS
Hoo-rali, lioo-rix Red and Blue
' Walter R. Attridge
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S R Class 3' 1916
f f CLASS oEE1CERS '
f t President . XIVALTER R. ATTRIDGE
Vice-President . . LEWIS SUNDERLIN
. I Secretary . KENNETH FIELD
Treasurer . ALLEN LTUGI-IES
Toastmaster ........ . JOHN GAYTIQN
Chairman, Freshman Banquet Committee . . JAMES SNM11'
i Chairman, Freshman Dance Committee . ALLEN HUGHES
1 L Football Captain CHESTER SAGE
Basketball Captain . SIDNEY .LXDSIT
it Track Captain . LoN LIOMEIER
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.xL1.xNTLx' they fought and gloriously they fell. A barrel of
grease and a ten-inch spike once again proved too much of
a handicap for the first year men. Wfhen the cloud of battle,
or rather Hour, lifted, and the dead and dying Sophs were carried
from the scene of carnage, the two ribbons still fluttered at the top
of the pole.
But though they had lost their first class rush the class still
accomplished enough on that, their first day in college, to make the
name of 1916 indelible in the annals of old Rochester. For did they
not beat the Sophs to their proclamation? They did. Sometime
during the gray dawn of an early F all morning the green warnings
to the Sophs were posted in every conspicuous place. To judge by
the peaceful demeanor which the second year class has thus far
exhibited, those same procs must have been taken very much to
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'SEQ 'S' Q' After the rush nothing much happened till the traditional Fresh- ' ii 'igijii'
man-Sophomore football game, which, by the way was some game. , A
' gg- 1-Q, Did the Frosh win? Yea, verily, 9 to 6, thanks to a timely drop kick Q ..
in the last minute of play. That kick broke the hearts of the f gli
ill, Sophomores and under cover of the kindly shades of night they if
fi it crept away to their lairs with cheers of the victorious Frosh ringing
.th Q' in their ears.
' VVhen basketball had its turn the class of 1916 once again dis- Q 2,3
. 1 played its ability in the Held of athletics. Sophomores went down to , "f
defeat before them, though the two upper classes were too much for
.ip them. Only in track were they forced to recognize the other three
.ai classes as their superiors. 'Such is the glorious record 1916 has 1
Z 1 made in athletics. 1
1 1 And so after great victories and minor defeats it was a mighty ,i I
1 g enthusiastic crowd that gathered at the Hotel Seneca for that climax '
y li of first year events, that pinnacle toward which they had been look- is
.i ing for so many long weeks, the Class Banquet. Here, as in 4
i athletics, did 1916, display those qualities which are bound to make U
it a long remembered class. Undisturbed by the drowsy Sophs they ,
y listened to speeches by class officersg Junior, Senior, and Faculty .
1 1 guests,-and enjoyed an excellent supper. All this, and the enter-
9 . tainment provided by the president of the Sophomore Class, who
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was captured for the occasion put everyone in fine humor, While
the cheers and pee-rade which followed bound the class more firmly
together, made it realize more keenly its responsibility as a part of
a fine old college and gave it its first real insight into true college
The banquet, like every other event in the class history so far,
only emphasized the fact that here is a class which is doing things
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which intends to keep on doing things, and which will be remem-
bered as a class which brought glory to itself and to its Alma Mater
After The B attle'
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'ER ,Freshman Class
Nanie Course Residence City Address
Sidney Charles Adsit, Arts Rochester, 72 Flower City Pk.
Earl Allen, - Arts Rochester, 77 Lenox St.
Clare Austin Anderson, Sc. Linwood, 305 East Ave.
john Dickson Anderson, Arts Linwood, 253 'Webster Ave.,
Edwin joseph Appel, Sc. Rochester, 378 Monroe Ave.
Fred VVilliani Arrnbruster, Sc.M. Rochester, 266 Lyndhurst St.
Ralph 'Waldo Armstrong, Sc. Rochester, 90 VVilmington St.
Wfalter Rutledge Attridge Arts Rochester, l4l Glendale Pk.
Wfillard Charles Becker, Sc. Rochester, S Franklin Sq.
Arthur Gilbert Bills, Arts Rochester, 72 Edgerton St.
Wfillard Samuel Boyd, Sc. Moscow, 253 VVebster Ave. '
Charles Henry Burrill, Sp. Gore, Que., 34 George St.
john Hewson Clough, Sc. Batavia, 782 Main St., E.
Samuel Cohen, Sc.. Rochester, 25 Beacon St.
Frank Coluch, Arts Holley
Stuart johnson Colvin, Sc.M. Rochester,
ll7 VV'est1ninister Rd.
Edward Sargent Cross, Sc. Rochester, 40 Boardman St.
Christopher D,Amanda, Sc. Rochester, 434 North St.
Harold Horatio Davis, Arts Rockglen, 370 Alexander St.
Robert Benjamin Downing, Sc. Avon '
Charles Francis Doyle, Sc.A. Clinton, 285 Alexander St.
Felix Angus Elliott, Sc. Rochester, 7l Birr St.
Harry Oaks Ferguson, Sc. Both, ' ' l00 Richmond St.
Kenneth Heernians Field, Arts Rochester, 43 S. Goodman St.
john Avard Gayton, Sp. Gowanda., 65 Prince St.
Percival Ware Gillette, Arts Rochester, 80 Kenwood Ave.
Abe Robert Ginsburg, Arts PVi!1ees-Barre, Pct., 15 Hyde Pk.
VValter Goetznian, Sc. Rochester, 951 Park Ave.
Nathaniel Gold, Sc. Rochester, ' 48 Buchan Pk.
Isadore Goldstein, Sc. Rochester, 56 Vienna St.
Arthur james Gosnell, Sc. M. Rochester, 27 Thayer St.
joseph Grosa, Arts Lansdowne, M of.
A 246 Alexander St.
Ezra Andrews Hale, A of Arts Rochester, 19 Prince St.
Dale Clarence Hall, Sc.M. Rochester, 649 Chili Ave.
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Herman joseph Halstrick,
Edward joseph Hammele, sc. M.
Raymond Wfillard Hawkins, Sc.
Charles Hawks, Sc.
Kenneth Manning Henderson,
Paul LaRue Hill, Arts
Eric Baker Hoard, Sc.
Arthur Lon Homeier, Sc.
Wfindsor Arnold Hosmer, Sc.
Carleton Goodrich Howard, Sc.
Edward Wfilson Hoy, Sc. M.
Allen Homer Hughes, Arts
Edward Horace Hussey, Sc.
Forrest Wfard Tngraham, Sc.M.
David Raub james, Arts
Matthew Kowalski, Sc.
Wfilliam Rendell Lakeman, Sc.
Martin Bachus Lehnen, Sc.
Clarence Tait Leighton, Arts
Lawrence Clark Lovejoy, Sc.
Thornton E. MacDonald, A Arts
Morris Townsend Mann, Sc.
Hugh Torbert McNair, Arts
George Leslie Mentley, Sc.
Arthur Merkel Miller, Sc.M.
Walter Edridge Miller, Arts
Allyn james Minnamon, Sc.M.
Charles Harold Munson, Sc.
Andrew Robert Patchen, Sc.
Norman joseph Pfaff, Sc.
Willa1'cl Pryor, Sc.C.
Elton Baxter Punnett, Sc.
Ered Remington, Sc.
Kenneth 'Calvin Richmond, Sc.M.
Harry Niles Rising, Sc.
jacob Hyman Rubenstein,
lhfilliam Chester Sage,
Wfalter john Edward Schiebel,
Theophil Ernst Frederick
Rochester, 636 South Ave.
Rochester, 63 Culver Rd.
Rochester, 615 Grand Ave.
Rochester, 488 Meigs St.
Rochester, 76 Meigs St.
Rochester, ll Epworth St.
Rochester, 691 Main St., E.
Akrorz, O., 285 Alexander St.
Albion, 370 Alexander St.
Lozristfille, Ky., 41 Prince St.
Batotdcz, 782 Main St., E.
35 Strathallan Pk.
782 Main St., E.
Rochester, 931 Hudson Ave.
Rochester, 2 Lake View Pk.
Rochester, 221 Glenwood Ave.
285 Alexander St.
Brockport, 766 Main St., E.
Dahswlle, 65 Prince St.
Gowahcla, 65 Prince St.
Rochester, 60 Shepard St.
Rochester, 39 Augustine StL
Rochester, 1 Burke Terr.
Rochester, 209 Exchange St.
Rochester, 170 Seelye Terr.
Rochester, 156 Gorsline St.
Rochester, 218 'West Ave.
Rochester, 44 Quincy St.
Roch-ester, 48 Tremont St.
Kcmorza, 100 Richmond St.
162 Joseph Ave.
37 Calumet St.
92 Ave. D.
51 B Prince St
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Name Course Residence City Address
jacob Schooler, Sc. Rochester 116 Hudson Ave. v
'Walter Thilo Schreiber, Sc. Rochester 405 Childs St. i
Williaiii Lee Shirley, Arts Rochester 20 New York St.
Delno Gordon Sisson, Sp. Caledonia.
Jay Elwod' Smith, Sc. Rochester, 75 Brunswick St.
Paul james Smith, Arts Lyrtdomfrille.
Iarnes Babcock Snapp, Sc. Rochester, 48 Frost Ave.
Herbert Clare Soule, Jr., Sc. Rochester, 19 Strathallan Pk.
Donald Frederic Southgate, Sc. Rochester, 530 Granzl Ave.
Edwin Henry Stevens,' Arts Oroho, Me., 285 Alexander St.
Milroy Neil Stewart, Arts York, Kendrick Hall
Lewis McBride Sunderlin, Sc. Rochester 168 Rutgers St.
john Arthur Turney, Sc. Rochester 60 Adams St.
George Henry W'alden, jr., Arts Rochester, 63 Edmonds St.
Alexander Lee XfV2llCl1'O11, Arts L Rochester 24 Hertel St.
Osmond George Wall, Sc. Webster.
Herbert Charles VVil1iamson, Sc. Rochester, 200 Birr St.
Vernon Everett 'VVood, Sc. Albion, 66 Alliance Ave.
Frank Henry Columbus Zornow,
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The University' 30 Rochester'
KXLPHA DE1'.'1'zX PI-II, Rochester Chapter, established . .
DELTA YUPSILON, Rochester Chapter, established . .
DELTA KAPPA l?,I1sILoN, Beta Phi Chapter, established . .
PSI UPSILON, Upsilon Chapter, established . . .
THETA DELTA CI-II, Chi Charge, established . .
PHI EPSILON, Local Fraternity, established ....
'TI-IETA PI SIGMA, Local Inter-group Society, established .
CHI RHO, Local Freshman Society, established . . .
PHI BETA IQAPPA, New York Iota, established
DELTA PSI, Iota Chapter, established . .
CP-ecame inactive 1896.j
PHI :KAPPA ALPHA, Beta Chapter, established
CBecarne inactive 188O.j
CHI PSI, Alpha Omega, established . . .
p QBecame inactive 1889.1
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2-E, ALPHA DELTA PHI
r' 'ig' Howard Elston Bacon Carlyle Lamberton Kennell ' 'fQ:',9,,Lg'!-
1 V Alfred Paul Beaven Ernest Batson Price
iii' Edward Dana Caulkins James Martin Spinning
my Hamilton Io1ley Foulds William Carl Vifolgast ' ,"'n' r.
William Bert 'Woodams
Girald Cyrus Bishop Howard Sanderson Le Roy
922 Halton Davis Bly Harold Slayton Swarthout 'Q
Sidney Pierre Le Boutillier MacNaughton Wfilkinson 1
, 1915 ll
Robert Francis Barry W'il1iam Edwin Long T1
1 Leland Dwella Hamn Charles Frederick Wolters, jr
Sidney Charles Adsit Arthur Merkle Milier
Iohn Avard Gayton Willard E11 Pryor tl
Hugh Torbert McNair Kenneth Calvin Richmond
,l l George Leslie Mentley Milroy Neil Stewart
Herbert Charles VVi11iamson lfi
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Founded at Hamilton College in 1832
Rochester Chapter Established in 1851
Columbia College .
Yale University .
Amherst College .
Brown University . .
Vlfestern Reserve University
Bowdoin College . . .
Dartmouth College .
University of Michigan .
University of Rochester .
Vlfilliains College . ' . .
College of the City of New
VVesleyan University . .
Kenyon College . .
Union College .
Cornell University .
Trinity College . . .
Johns Hopkins University
University of Minnesota .
University of Toronto .
University of Chicago .
McGill University .
University of Wiscoiisiii .
University of California .
University of Illinois .
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Raymond Nathaniel Ball John Ludlum Merrell
TN ,ami Everett Charles Case Harold Wfiles Soule
lu'F'TQQ.a, 1914 xt
W Floyd Iuliand Burlington George Cramer Ludolph ti
Burt Frank Ewell George Kibby Munson
Wt' Colba Francis Gucker Paul Daniel Steuber
it 1 Leslie Eugene Wfoodcock
1 1 Lawrence Bruce Atkins Leigh Alfred Kingdon
if Arling Dix Brown Charles Hamilton Storer Q
ll Charles Vtfillard Burt George Edmunds Skirt 'gl
1 it Charles Vtfard Fuller 1 Ivan Zeitler Sturge 1
A A Bernhard Henry Vollertsen '
,rr 1916 ill
lf Edward Sargent Cross William Rendell Lakeman
lr Percival Ware Gillette Charles Harold Munson
, fr Raymond Wfillard Hawkins Herbert Clare Soule, Ir.
1 1 I Forrest WV ard Ingraham Vernon Everett 'Wood
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Cornell . .
Lehigh . .
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McGill . .
Illinois . .
Miami . .
Founded at Williaiiis College in 1834
Rochester Chapter Established in 1852
Roll gf Chapters
W'illiams College . .
Hamilton College . . .
Amherst College .....
Wfestern Reserve University . .
Colby University .....
University of Rochester . . .
Middlebury College . . ,
Bowdoin College , .
Rutgers College . .
Brown University . . .
Colgate University ....
University of City of New York
Cornell University . . , .
Marietta College . . .
Syracuse University . .
University of Michigan . .
Northwestern University , . .
Harvard University. . . .
University of VVisconsin . . .
Lafayette College . . . .
Columbia University . .
Lehigh College . . .
'Tufts College ......
DePauw University ....
University of Pennsylvania . .
University of Minnesota . . .
Mass. Institute of Technology .
Swarthmore College ....
Leland Stanford University . .
University of California . . .
McGill University . .
University of Nebraska . . .
University of Toronto . .
University of Chicago . .
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University of Illinois . . .
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I-" John Francis Carey Iuhus Carl Kaelber
Harold Park lclarding Lynn Wfallace Fickard
ggi A 1914
1 ce-ig? Wfalter Scott Forsyth Edward Alcott Neary
ll' George Frary Hutchinson Ezra Potter Remington
Lloyd Dean Somers
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'XY Wfilton Alvin Block Qscar Holmes Maclilain QQ
Delzon Neushaum Cott Fred Andrews Ratclihte Q3
Charles Francis Doyle Rudolph Louis Schmidt
5 A Edward James Doyle Frank Sackett Schoonover
Leslie Elliott Freeman Wfilliam Franklin Spafford
"W lflarold Grant l-lolden Leland Stanford Viall
1- 1 1916 - 13
Wfalter Rutledge Attridge Fred Remington
3 1 Ezra Andrews Hale Wfilliam Chester Sage ,ry
2 '1 Paul LaRue Hill Walter john Edward Schiebel gi
if Arthur Lon Homeier Iames Babcock Snapp
lf 11 Lawrence Clark Lovejoy' Edwin Henry Stevens
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Phi Chi .
Psi Phi . ,
P-si Omega .
Beta Chi .
Delta Chi .
Theta Zeta ,
Alpha Chi .
Sigma Tau .
Alpha Phi .
Tau Alpha .
Sigma Rho .
Delta Pi .
Rho Delta .
Delta Kappa Epsilon
h Founded at Yale College in 1844
Beta Phi Chapter Established in
R011 gf Chapters
Yale, College . .
Bowdoin College . .
Colby University . .
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 .
VVil1iams College . .
Lafayette College .
Hamilton College . . .
Colgate University , . .
College of City of New York
University of Rochester . .
Rutgers College . . .
Indiana Asbury University .
Vlfesleyan University . . .
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
lfVestern 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 . .
McGill University . . .
University of Pennsylvania .
Leland Stanford University .
University of Illinois . . .
University of 'Wisconsin . .
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fgflgi 'i 'T' PSI UPSILON 1
eww new Xaoyawfe
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Q Harold Lattimore Alling Wfilliam johnson Hughes
fQfV1'f. 1 1 Frederick Raphael Cross Edmund VVetmore Moore
ii Swayne P. Goodenough Erwin Reed Shutt
1-iemy joseph weimnd
'Wi-it James Franklin Bills Frank Lemuel Gosnell ling'
Bryant john Brooks Irvin Iohn Schoen Tilly
if., Richard Lloyd VVel1ington L
Gordon Cardwell Baird Russell Aubrey Lipscomb
1 Marion Craig Barry Harold E. Shantz mu
lgiy Charles Harold Fahy Homer VVilliam Storey
1' 71 Horace Gilbert Swan Wi
1 1916 L
Ralph VValdo Armstrong Arthur james Gosnell
l Charles Vlfillard Becker Eric Baker Hoard
Arthur Gilbert Bills Allen Homer Hughes
wld Kenneth Heermans Field Iay Elwood Smith
i W' alter Goetzman Louis McBride Sunderlin .
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Founded at Union College in 1833
Upsilon Chapter Established in 1858
R011 gc Chapters
Union College . .
New York University
Yale College . . .
Amherst College .
Dartmouth College .
Columbia University .
Bowdoin College .
Hamilton College .
WVesleyan University .
University of Rochester
Kenyon College . .
University of Michigan
Syracuse University .
Cornell University .
Trinity College .
Lehigh University .
. University of Pennsylvania . .
. University of Minnesota
. University of Wisconsin
. University of Chicago
. University of California
of Illinois .
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Rho Deuteron .
Nu Deuteron .
Mu Deuteron .
Iota D'euteron .
Tau Deuteron .
Chi Deuteron .
Zeta Deuteron .
Eta Deuteron .
Xi Deuteron .
Founded at Union College in 1848
Chi Charge Established in 1867
Brown University . .
VVilliarn and Mary College .
Bowdoin College . . .
Tufts College . . .
Harvard University .
Hobart College .
Lafayette College . .
University of Rochester .
Hamilton College . .
Dartmouth College . .
Cornell University . . .
College of City of New York
Columbia University . .
Lehigh University .
Amherst College . . .
University of Michigan . .
Mass. Institute of Technology
Williaiias College ....
University of Minnesota .
University of 'vViscon'sin . .
George Wasliington University
University of California . .
McGill University . . .
Leland Stanford University .
University of Illinois .
University of Virginia .
University of Toronto .
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Arthur Gordon Markham
Edward Alcott Neary
Ezra Potter Remington
Frank George Rogers
Irwin John Schoen
Richard Lloyd Wfellington
VVilton Alvin Block
Harold Seeley Doane
Charles Benjamin Forsyth
Lloyd Arthur james
VVilliam Edward Long
Guy Rowland Penrose
Frank Sackett Schoonover, Jr.
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Winfield Wfentworth Scott
Henry Mortimer Smeed
Wiliam Franklin Spafford
Homer VVilliam Storey
Fred Lake Thomas
Theodore F. VVichmann
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NEW YORK Ion
President . . .
LUTHER EMMET HOL'l', 1875
. ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE
. JOHN ROTHWELL SLATER
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Willia1n Dunn Conklin
Albert Henry Covell
George Henry Eberwein
Harry Norman Kenyon
Charles Ayers Baker, 1885 I
Victor John Chambers, 1895
Henry S. Marks
Milton Kennedy Robinson
Edith Hope Barker
Martha Betz I
Florence Eliza Carman
Edna Marguerite Haggith
Eugene B. Patton
VValter Rauschenbusch, 1885
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'CKE Sixty'-second Annual
8:13 p. m
10:30 a. m
7:30 p. rn
1:30 p. m
7:30 p. m
10:00 a. m
2:00 p. m
CLASS or 1912
SATURDAY, JUNE 15
-The Alling Prize Debate by members of the Senior
and Junior Classes. Alumni Gymnasium.
SUNDAY, JUNE 16
The Baccalaureate Sermon by President Rush
Rhees, LL.D. First Baptist Church.
-Address before the Christian Associations of the
University by Professor Cornelius Wfoelfkin,
D. D. Brick Church.
NTONDAY, JUNE 17
-Class Day Exercises of the Men of the Senior Class.
-The Oration before the Associated Alumni delivered
by Professor Hollister Adelbert Hamilton, Ph. D.,
of Elmira College. .Third Presbyterian Church.
' TUESDAY, JUNE 18
The Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees.
-The Annual Meeting of the New York Iota of the
Phi Beta Kappa Society. Anderson Hall.
5:00 to 8 230 p. m.-Class Reunions. Anderson 1-Tall.
8:30 p. m.-The Annual Meeting of the Associated Alumni fol-
lowed by a social gathering of the Alumni.
VVEDNESDAY, JUNE 19
10:00 a. m.--The Commencement Exercises: Orations in competi-
tion for the Davis Med-als: the announcement of
prizes and honors: the conferring of degrees:
the address to the Graduating Class by the Presi-
dent. Third Presbyterian Church.
1:00 p. m.-The Commencement Dinner. Alumni Gymnasium.
8:00 to 10:00 p. m.-The President's Reception at the Presi-
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Commencement Day' Exercises
VVednesday, june 19, 1912
Third Presbyterian Church at 10 a. m.
Orations for the Davis Medals
GEORGE LTENRY EBERWEIN . . Rochester
RTILTON CKENNEDY ROBINSON . . Rochester
The Liberty of the Press
OSCAR LEWIS TCAISER . . . . Rochester T.
The General Arbitration Treaties
LLLXROLD VVTLLIAMS SANFORD . . Silver Creek
Cr-1cARr.Es ROBERT STEPHENS . . Syracuse .'M.M :'- ' XL
C unt Leo Tolstoy ttf Et:-5.15-if 7,5
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ALBERT BRETSCHNEIDER . . Cleveland, Ohio '-'Agp .Xffg
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Announcement of Prizes and Honors
Conferring of Bachelors' Degrees
Address to the Graduates by the President 7 IL'
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Conferring of Advanced Degrees N' '
Commencement Hymn 'Q
- Comfmittee of Award for the Davis Prize Medals
Dr. Thomas B. Lovell, Niagara Falls, New York . Class of 1862
. Class of 1877
7 Cl k, Omaha, Nebraska .
. Class of 1877
Dr. Anderson W . ar
Mr. Henry Pease, Titusville, Pennsylvania . .
First Prize . . CHARLES R. STEPHENS
Second Prize if . OSCAR L. KAIRSER
B,o,o'o A qt
Aislolfi ' " . 102 .
Class Day Exercises
CLASS OF 1912, JUNE 17, 1912
Song ......... , . f'BeSide the River Genesee"
Address by Master of Ceremonies . . PIARRY N. ICENYON
Presentation of Class Gift . . ' . . H. ARCH1BsXI,lJ MASON
Acceptance . . PRESIDENT RUSH RHEES
Song . . ........... "Sibley Halli'
MARCH TO EASTMAN .
Song . ........ "That Old Yellow Ribbon"
MARCH TO ANDERSON STATUE
Song . ........ :'Out on the Camp-usu
MARCH TO CLASS TREE
Song . . . ........ . . "Campus Song"
Tree Oration . .... . CHARLES R- S'rE1PHE'NS
N A , X' Pipe Oration . . . . CONRAD R. IQOEGLER W P.
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-.2-,-.Q ' .Ag QI Song . ........... My Lady N1-COt111C - K:-53g.s,-.-3,71
.-,m 'U-1. ' -' ' 1--'-..':.,,
1':C.,g.'f,g2 1XlARCH TO ALUMNI GYMNASIUM if1:f15- :n
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H 12 1 1 'I Song . . . . ' ........ "Mother Rochester' '-W 3
,' A NIARCI-1 TO CARNEGTE 1
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QQ-A Song . . ........ "The Dandelion' 245,
Q MARCH TO REYNOLDS
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by Song . ........ . 'fTl1e Genesee" .gi
f Class Yell
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Albert Bretschneider Harry Norman Kenyon
NT H '
Conferred upon the Men in
A 1912 A
MASTER or AR'1'S
Henry Judson Humpstone, in Philosophy and Pedagogy
Raymond Coon Keople, in Philosophy and Pedagogy
Ellsworth Boutelle Lowe, in Economics and Sociology.
TWASTER or SCIENCE .
Harry Allen Carpenter, in Chemistry and Pedagogy
Joseph Henry Sinclair, in Geology
BACHELOR or ARTS
fa in '
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VVilliam Dunn Conklin
NN alter Ray Converse
Albert Henry Covell
Harry Lauriston Crittenden
Ernest Emmet Davis
George Henry Eberwein
Oscar Lewis Kaiser
Melvin Howard Kelly
WlIeeleI' Davis Allen
John D. Lynn
Louis Sellinger Pierce
Milton Kennedy Robinson
Christian Frank Sailer
Harold VVillia'mS Sanford
Charles Robert Stephens
Earl Burt Taylor
Don Raymond Weller
Henry Elsner Marks
,I pnp, I. Raymond john Brown Henry Archibald Mason
'I Benjamin Harrison Dike Stanley Wirt Matthews
vvv , fl Wilbtir Reed Dunn Sedley Hopkins Phinney
'1 Harvey james Hauck Edward August Rykenboer
A Kern Erank Larkin Arthur Louis Schoen
Willard Riggs Line Arthur Maitland See
I Charles Frederick Starr
, The Colonial Dames Prize, to CHRISTIAN FRANK SAILER, 1912
The Hull Prize, to ALBERT HENRY COVELL, 1912
The Stoddard Prize in Physics, to SEDLEY HOPKINS PHINNEY, 1912
The N. B. Ellison Prize, to 'CHRISTIAN FRANK SAILER, 1912
l Y The Peace Essay Prize, to I-1ARoLD VVILLIAMS SANFORD, 1912
yi pl The Chester Dewey Seholarship in Biology, to HENRY GU-STAV MAY,
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Alling Prize Debate
Twelfth Annual Debate
Saturday Evening, June 15, 1912
Question for Debate: Resolved, That the Aldrich plan for
'monetary reform as proposed in the bill introduced in Congress
january 11, 1912, should be adopted.
Affirmative maintained by members of the Senior Class
Negative maintained by members of the junior, Class
Christian Frank Sailer
Milton Kennedy Robinson
Charles Robert Stephens
Mr. Frank M. Ellery
George Edmund Palmer
Joseph Louis Ernst
Mr. Henry D. Quinby
Mr. Roland B. VVoodward
Debate decided in favor of the affirmative, maintained by the
Class of 1912
Prize for Individual Excellence awarded to
IOSEPH Louis ERNSTV, 1913
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' Sophomore Exhibition
The Dewey Prize Declamations
February 21, 1913
Speech Accepting the Presidential Nornination . Mfoodrow Wilson
ROBERT VVlNSPER ANGEN'INE
Education and a Republican Government .... Horace Manu
FREDERICK ANDREWS RATCLTEEE
Pair Business ............ l7V00d1'0w lfViZ.v011,
ARLING DLX BROWN
Tolls for the Panama Canal ....... fumes L. Sloyrlen
FRANK SACRETT SCT-IOONOVER, IR.
.- Coinpetition in College ...... Abbott I.1zza.'.1fe1lfe Lowell
KN. LLOYD .ARTHUR JAMES
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ja-'QL ll.-.12 Speech Nominating VVOOdrOW Wfilson . . . folm M". VVestc0i"t
fll" 0 l" CHARLES VVILLARD BURT
CO1Tl1Tl.C11CC11161'lt Address ......... Lyn-zavfi Abbott
llli WINFTELD VVENTWORTT-I SCOTT '
. i The Murder of Lovejoy ........ Ufenidcll Ph-zfllijns
il 4 ' T'TAROLD ROBERT LEVI
Mr. Franklin E. Pierce .... Principal of Glean High School
1 Professor Ralph B. Wagner . St, Bernard's Seininary, Rochester
Mr. George M. Turner . . Masten Park High School, Buffalo
First Prize . . HAROLD ROBERT LEVI
Second Prize . . 'CHARLES VVILLARD BURT
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1fValter S. Forsyth, '14
Arthur A. Backhaus, '13 Gordon C. Baird, '15
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Jay Moskowitz, '13
Girald C. Bishop, '14
Oliver P. Guthrie, '14
Carleton K. Lewis, '14
E. Alcott Neary, '14
Fred Chesbro, '15
Frank Little, '15
Edwin Long, '15
Homer Storey, '15
Ralph Armstrong, '16
Vlfalter Schiebel, '16
John F. Carey, '13
Hamilton I. Foulds, '13 Irvin Schoen, '14
E. Alcott Neary, '14
Graydon Long, '12
Ellis Gay, '13
Earle M. Rugg, '13
Colba F. Gucker, '14
Julius Kuhnert, '14
Oscar Kaiser, '12
Arthur Schoen, '12
Harold P. Harding, '13
W. Raymond Yorkey, '13
Ezra A. Hale, '16
Harry Scott, '12
Howard S. LeRoy, '14
Joshua Bernhardt, '15
Floyd Huff, '15
Williana Mulroney, '15
Theodore 'Wichmann, '15
Raymond 1. Brown, '12
Vlfalter S. Forsyth, '14
Irvin Schoen, '14
Herbert Benzoni, '15
Fred Chesbro, '15
George E. Skiff, '15'
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'CR Athletic Year
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LAST spring it was prophesied that each year would see the
athletic representatives of the University of Rochester playing
against bigger teams and having more successful seasons. The
events since then have to a great extent borne out this prediction and
the university's prestige has been growing steadily. The good
showing made against hard opponents is winning for Rochester a
place in the athletic circles that include the larger colleges of the
The football season of 1912 was fairly successful in any light,
and when consideration is taken of the difficulties encountered, the
record is entirely satisfactory. Three games were won, three lost,
and two tied. The victories were all well deserved by the Varsity
men, and the final one on Thanksgiving Day was particularly pleas-
ing, because it was over a team new to the Rochester athletes. The
close conjunction of the Syracuse and Colgate games, each one
against a team greatly superior in weight, proved a hard combina-
tion, and as was expected the two resulted in defeats. The tie game
at Clinton was well played by both teams and the Varsity men have
the satisfaction of knowing they put up a hrst class contest. Captain
Forsyth's absence from the field of play accounts in large part for the
second tie, with Union, and also for the defeat from Hobart. Injuries
in each case deprived the players of their leader, when only his pres-
ence was needed for victory. The Hobart game was particularly
hard to lose, but when the Varsity did finally hit its real. pace the big
lead acquired by the visitors was being cut down rapidly when time
was called. 1
C In every game Rochester was outweighed, often by many
pounds, but the players stood up well. The season was also grati-
fying in that much interestwas shown in the team and the games,
all played on the Campus, were well attended by lovers of the sport.
The 1912-13 basketball season was one which came up to not
only the expectations, but also nearly all thedesires of everyone. Nine
victories on a schedule that called for fourteen games, including some
of the strongest o,pponents-i-n the country, make a record second only
to that of the 1909-10 team. The three greatest victories were over
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the leading teams in the Intercollegiate League, Cornell, Pennsyl-
vania and Princeton each of which was decisively defeated by Coach
Hogan s men. The disappointments of the season were few. The
defeat at the hands of Colgate in the last game, on the home floor,
was not what the Varsity rooters were hoping for, but was borne
more easily in the memory of the previous week's victory over
Oberlin. Union barely nosed out a victory in the game here, but
had already been defeated on the Schenectady floor. The hard
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New York trip was made all the harder by the injury to Captain
Carey, which kept him out of two games. Joe Hogan again won
laurels for himself as a coach. He kept the players going without as
slump all the season. He developed a fast clean style of play,
adaptable to the games of all opponents and overcoming most of
Baseball in 1912 showed a practically even balance with six
victories and seven defeats as the record. About half the team was
made up of veterans, and the balance of -men who were developed by
Coach Watson in the course of the season. The majority of the
games were played on the road, but all the home contests were well
attended and the Varsity was well supported in every way.
New interest was aroused in track during the past year. The
outdoor team of the spring of 1912 was unable to appear in any meets
at home because of the lack of an outdoor track, but made a good
showing in its two appearances elsewhere. Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute was rather easy, being downed 73 to 44, in a contest in
which several events were run off in fast time. St. Lawrence won
the other outdoor meet, but only by a narrow margin, 60 to 57. The
team was coached in its outdoor work by Walker Lee. The indoor
team of 1913 appeared in only one meet, held in the Alumni Gym-
nasium. Coach Watson's charges gave Rensselaer another defeat
at this time, the score being 65 to 39. But another feature of the
meet that was gratifying was that there was a good attendance, and
this fact may be taken as indicating that the interest in track ath-
letics at Rochester is growing and will soon be as great as it should
. ',g . il
tg I Sl K X'
,F f be.
i Hockey has not yet been given the entire support of the univer-
sity council, but the team as allowed to play representing Rochester
gl 1 in 1913 made a fairly good showing.Unfavorable weather prevented
l' ' . . .
l f' much practice and the games were only few in number, but in these
'lA great possibilities for a strong team were evident, for good team-
1 work was developed in spite of insufficient practice.
q p . 3
V-115 5 .
Harry T. Watsoii
lfValter S. Forsyth
Hamilton I. Foulcls
,tL.59?Q ,N ,ff'flf.'l. 1g'f:.:glf.ffEf.gi.190. 1
UE' than cw ' f'f'S-i-'-"'1?'-
ji-ffgvgl -' Captain . . VVAL'rER S. FORSYTH 'gb'-..:."2
' A c my g e t
,.f, llQ' L Manager , . . . HAMILTON I. FOULDS ,yn-iw
WT - .' - ' ' . T 1
r i. Assistant Manager . . LLoYn D. SOMERS
E '-a' Coach . . . Pla-XRRY T. XN.fxTsoN
N 'i f f i
L: fl HE TEAM
y Arthur Baclchaus, center l
Walter Schiebel, left guard Ralph Armstrong, Carleton Lewis,
Ellis Gay, left tackle right guard 1
I, E Edwin Long, Girald Bishop, left Gordon Baird, right tackle
. l end Frank Little, right end '
' Homer Storey, left halfback Wfalter Forsyth, right halfback
f . Fred Chesbro, fullback Aleott Neary, quarterback I
li SUBSTI'l'U'l'ES 1 I
Arthur Miller, guard Oliver Guthrie, center
. QYWQ' 5945
Edward Hammele, quarterback Jay Moskowitz, halfback
Dana Caulkins, halfback
" A . Li"-at -.-,.qz.--.:: 136
. 4 "0"I!Q..
,og 0 ovoooexo
, : ni
Y ,L K j.A4-ikgnay
. ,l-lv? L3-ling ails.
Q ' 'F gf
.t . t it . -
Kyiv fri,-az. gif l' '
.O ,.-.-. K We
f , .
.f:"'lC?Y',f51,x',.E Armstrong Storey Baird Miller Foulcls Som ers Q -fgf:i'J2'a,x
fu. f if , . , , , r-,,,..-.1 www,
A-.tugs 1.44 Z ix5.3,,f 'Watson Baclchaus Long Little Chesbro Lewis Schrebel 'Nj 1
ai: - iff' " Moskowitz Guthrie Forsyth Neary Gay 'A
q,Qgf,'-.1 Q35-ll-5 'N' Bishop Caulkins Ham mele if-fK:i?'f9+,.j,L,,1Q,,QQI9
BI. x ' Q' eff T22 ig35+'f
-.wil tl we
lffir' -iii' fl!
,,. Scores, 1 9 1 2 ggatll.,
October 5-Rochester St. Lawrence O-Rochester
5 . .
October 12-Rochester l'l2111llllOU Clinton jgjifgi
r f Q sr.-5'
W? October 19-Rochester U11101l 0-Rochester
i October 26-Rochester R. P. I. Troy
' r November 2-Rochester Syracuse Syracuse
si . of -,
lb November 9-Rochester Colgate 27-Ifla.m1lton- 5 5
i Q ff a
November 16-Rochester Hobart. -Rochester
1, lg ,lg
l ', November 28-Rochester Gettysburg O-Rochester H
, ry Total Rochester 63 Opponents .Q '
i ll e slr
i' .E l
A' , X1
Nj' w Q
'- f- -f- -,-,sr , .. ' f'-F-TF:--1v"1'
-:L 5455-f.1:gii 7 "'F2?,Hll3
fl 3.3 fem' if G'
. the e- Y ,nr -----------1.
'ws ' f--""1v'-I-r--'--' -. - Y-' f . , . V .
, , I ,.....f3s.,, 1
On the Offensive
Mg. 1 .Q .gig Syracuse e ,.- Q
.-fgg-Af' ,,M ' 1 Game '
'A .. 6
1-. ff in
1- 5 lf, The Crowd in the Stands
' d e e ,A
.J 1 ' 1
e i ze
4 . 1 e
, 1 1
43,1 X Air! .455
I. 'dv ' '
19 xi' 4, o
, 'X On the Defensive
Q s 11-e ' D
' f 138 ' A '
' , 4 'P
E BRPRES 19
Joseph T. Hogan Henry J. lfVeiland
V - . Y l- a I U a t . Ie .-1
, ay ., ' E A i'llf.f, gi: 1:3 4. 2.3
123 3 I Captain . . JOHN F. CAREY '
1155- V7 . ' .g.2L.
Manager . . . HCENRY J. VVE1L1xND .
,Z - Sgt-'W
Assistant Manager . . IJALTON D. RLY
Q Coach . . . . JOSEPH T. PIOGAN
J J' TI-IE TEAM
M 41 bla
Alcott Neary, center
J 1 Hamilton J. Foulds, left forward Irvin J, Sehoeu, right forward i s
John Carey, left guard 1 Ezra Hale, right guard
' A J, 1
' it SU13s'r1TUfrEs J
Bert Vlfoodams, forward Jay Moskowitz, guard l
, ,R '
1 Waltei' Attridge, center
,l J , gr X
Q sa A W L7 F
M a' ma. M' Q We
J J " '
It 1 1 F4
in -rr'-r V '
,wg 1 b ,fi ,.2ysi4a1v..1..
.ffl , ex: '
,, , . no 1.
ROFH, Attridge Moskowitz
liihxfl it 4 QT' Bly Wfeilancl Hogan
Hale Schoen Carey Neary Foulcls
' 2: 1 2. Wfooclams
December 14-Rochester 13 Cornell -Rochester
. A December 28-Rochester 36 Toronto -Rochester
y january 4-Rochester 30 Alumni -Rochester
il january IO-Rochester 26 Union -Schenectady
2523? january 11-Rochester 31 Colgate 37-Hamilton
january 184-Rochester 21 Union -Rochester
5 3 january 211-Rochester 23 Pennsylvania -Rochester
February 1-Rochester 52 Gettysburg -Rochester
l, E February 8-Rochester 23 Princeton -Rochester
3. 'l February 13-Rochester 34 N. Y. U. 16-New York
'll February 14-Rochester 18 C. C. N. Y. New York
5 I February 15-Rochester 14 'West Point 30-VVest Point
af February 22-Rochester 12 Gberlin -Rochester
Pl February 27-Rochester 17 Colgate --Rochester
Total Rochester 350 Qpponents 264
'Eir...s..r ,f W '
v fi? 5551
we V. 19
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et ,- jpf.r3a...y
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114: 3' U.,
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- - -x
Harry T. Watsoii
Raymond I. Brown
A. Paul Beaven
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7- .i 4,
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Captain . . R.'XYMOND BROWN
Hfillp, Manaoer . . PAUL BEAVEN Ol, ly' 1
xx ,. b i
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Assistant Manager . . GIRALD BISHOP 515'-
glfif - A
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Loach . HARRY T, WATSON Jili-
trxtili - 'ml
THE TEAM . 5
Raymond Brown, catcher Oscar Kaiser, shortstop
Harold Harding, pitcher George Skid, third base
li - 1
F31 Arthur bchoen, pitcher Graydon Long, right field '
lrvin Schoen, first base Fred Chesbro, center field H
Wfalter Forsyth, second base Herbert Benzoni, left field
Dana Caulkins, utility
f 'l l '
r fl ' '
Wal A ir.
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ft '7r'7'il' VTR . '. ,jfmnlt-,,?.i'.r-. f .
4fl'P25iQf'ifavA-A L: 143 -:A - .
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af j .' .ff-Y 3 Q , wen f y'?!f7"f'g, -.:,. -.1 . , J fn , 1"
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L t . - f ,l - gl. ww so if fa ,, ,if 2
5' .Em 1 ' Ev 144,52-fs? ji ,:4...95v!1:, ii '
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J,-ff.xMg 4"'7f', 41: Benzonl Harding Long Caulkms Kaiser T. Schoen Beaven ':,j.f, -'xx'
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'iii fee' 311' y
fe .i adrift
Forsyth Brown Watson Yorkey
Skit? Bishop Chesbro
in April 27-Rochester
May 7 -Rochester
5' if, May 24-Rochester
3 May 25-Rochester
lf? May 27-Rochester
in May 28-Rochester
.-,.Lff. :L . fig if 'ffl-31.50
.,, L pry,
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5-2114 is-qvsfw r-2?-W ' aa
.u '---u,.'4 .y-'-:ml-fs'
:2?1df'fsr-::.m1?::w '. '
-. W..-,Elf 5,1 V3
V, -.-Asif ,L
I TB 53 W
1' Chester Sage, goal J
Robert Patchen, Edwin Long, point
4 Halton Bly, rover VV'a1ter Forsyth, cover point
y Charles Storer, left wing Lewis Sunderlin, center
lt! Rudolph Schmidt, Percival Gillette, right Wing . .fp
R .wig Forsyth Sunderlin Storer Long Killam ,1gg's. .f3q , . f 4-
-"ii'-.E- - 'f .QQ " Gillette Sage Bly Schmidt Patchen i 3 il'-'fTgf:'.'.'1'.f.7.'Y',
-ir if Q' Y ,,,-.iw
" ' 1.3
K1.j. 1zg- 5 Hockey 131 '-97
W Captain . . HzXLTON D. BLY ,'
Lf Manager . . . . VVALTER S. FORSYTH
1 Assistant Manager . . .... LEWIS SUNDERLIN y
V Coach .... .... D R. S. DOUGLAS KILLAM .QF
' W. THE TEAM
if SCORES 1913 i
p February 14-Rochester
lllyi February 1-Rochester
ii January 11-Rochester 2 Syracuse 8-Syracuse A
4 East High School
l' 12 1 l
it 3 il
A 2r.h b:5:'ia E... 8.025619191929291-
Q7? a ai-Aw' Q.,-.17 ,ififi 150 Y- Q 1
1 'gi 5.1, ijiilh V If gig, V '
is ,Mg-f..JL1V' 1 3,--fl.:-" ,, I . '
V ,ry .
1' ' F 9
GN, ii w ff'
' 4. lv!! ffl!
Frank L. Gosnell Harold W. Soule
E. Reed Shutt
Manager . . . . . E. REED SHUTT K E
Assistant Manager . .... . HAROLD S. SWARTHOUT ,. s.q ,jf ,. E
GLEE CLUB " H A 2,155 -"',',g
FRANK L. GOSNELL, Leader PROFESSOR GEORGE B. PENNY, Director ' . ,
FIRST TENOR-A. Paul Beaven, Burt Ewell, Richard Wellington, Joseph Grosa, -i'....v
SECOND TENOR-Aftl1L1f B. Levis, E. Reed Shutt, James F. Bills, Homer Storey,
Stuart I. Colvin ' ,
FIRST BASS-Swayne P. Gooclenough, Frank L. Gosnell, Raymond N. Ball, W.
Frank S. Schoonover, George Mentley V
SECOND Bass-E. Dana Caulkins, Harold Sawyer, Harold Swarthout, Carlton
S. Nash E i A
ZXCCOMPANISTS-l'IO111CI' Storey, Gordon Gliddon K 'R
QUARTETTE-Frank Gosnell, Arthur Levis, E. Dana Caulkins, Homer Storey ,
READERS-NllllZO11 E. Bond, E. Dana Caulkins al l
S MANDOLIN-ORCHESTRA 4 '
HAROLD W. SOULE, Leader ARTHUR M. SEE, Director lx
FIRST MANDOLIN-Raymond N. Ball, Edmund VV. Moore, Robert F. Barry, ,. Q
Kenneth Henderson, James M. Spinning l'
SECOND MANDOLIN-Arthur Gosnell, Edwin H. Stevens, Girald C. Bishop l' l
FIRST VIOLIN-Harold W. Soule, Ellis Gay
SECOND VIOLIN-Rudolph Schmidt, Harold Munson
GUITAR-Harold Shantz, Lloyd Somers
HORN-Alfred Johns CELLO-Herbert C. Soule
FIRST CLARINET-Carl Gilt SECOND CLARINET-Abraham Solomon
FLUTE-Stuart Colvin PIANO-GOI'ClO11 Gliddon
Q L Q
.CK - ,.
i.. ,z ,-
Y gf 635. '
5 , Y it M5-.L
1-'f .1 173.
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L nf' j :xr B ufh n gton Gay . Good enough Steven s Sawyer Price 1g,k.l'.ff.,,,
', ln' Y- Barry Mentley Glicldon Moore Solomon Somers Spinning ff .N if -2,
ffiffri. B .Q Johns Bishop Colvin H. C. Soule Gilt Munson Wellington V Schmidt L 7 V are M
,L-ifd-b .l Q. ,,,,Q,j,,f Ball Beaven Caulkins F. Gosnell Shutt H.W.SoL1le Swarthout Storey Levis ' .
A. Gosnell Ewell Henderson Nash Schoonover Grosa -V
ties K:'.A'!yQ . LE, ..
l.s1ffe,rrgg?,,f coNcERrs 1912-13
November 15-Asbury Methodlst Church, Rochester.
' 'sail' '
.3-sa , 5' al
f T -mi.
November 22-High School, Greigsville, N. Y.
December 6-Monroe Avenue Methodist Church, Rochester.
january ll-No. 9 School, Rochester.
january 24-Cornhill Methodist Church, Rochester.
February 7-Baptist Church, Hilton, IN. Y.
-Geneseo State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y.
26-High School, Akron, N. Y.
27-Vtfheel Chair Guild Home, Buffalo, N. Y.
28-First Congregational Church, Lockport, N. Y.
29-First Presbvterian Church, Gowanda, N. Y.
31-High School, Jamestown, N. Y.
l-High School, Erie, Pa.
2-High School, Cuba, N. Y.
3-New Baldwin Theater, VVellsville, N. Y.
4-High School, Dansville, N. Y.
April 22-High School, Holley, N. Y.
April 25-Home Concert, Alumni Gymnasium, Rochester.
May 1-State Normal School, Brockport, N. Y.
May 6-Opera House, Newark, N. Y.
..a,.,- V . .g. S
.X . ut X . -X X X
Z 5 7
' - A Assistant Manager .
Edgar G. Frazier Harold VV. Soule
Manager . . I'I.AROI..D 'W. SOULE
A ,E X . VVILL1.-XM I. I'IUGHES
Property Manager . . . .ARLING D. BROWN
Assistant Property Manager . . HERBERT C. SOULE
Stage Manager . . . . SIDNEYLEBOUTILLIER
Assistant Stage4Manager . KENNETH HENDERSON
Master of Wardrobe . . COLBA F. GUCKER
Advertising Manager .
. . RAYMOND N. BALL
Director . . PROFESSOR EDGAR G. FRAZIER
,.2"2 1-F . iz
A A 111 '
, 34.1.1 r 1 ju-Ln
A X X0., X
g.kQ.34.-'A X -
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March 3-Newark Opera House, Newark, N. Y.
March 7-Palmyra Opera House, Palmyra, N. Y. fi
iw March 11-Lyceum Theater, Rochester.
Q . .5 A Q '
A 154 A fj '
my ..5', , A L'-if' A f l
1 1 sill-4' F' if' Ly- n
:Q f '-.. 'al"'Q,, as
. -5 ' fy X"-L ,
E, ' -51.1. 1 Qs,
gi .ll 4, "
U tl - A . Pridclis Elliott Hughes l-l. C. Soule Ewell I.
f 'ffif'i" Wfaldron Ernst Brown Henderson Ball Burt
52- , Ginsburg H. XV. Soule Vlfellington Kaelber Bond Schoonover LeBoutillier ,,t,w:'?5'??,h
sfi'i'l't"7' ' ilfif.
3 'WM EI '
ix ,Qui I Laf .
l 3.3 By Augustin Daly
gl QT 1
Presented by the University of Rochester Dramatic Club
iv.-' - X l
i 1 CAsT
' , Professoiz' f'1!Sf'l'IZ'll17Z Babbitt . . . Frank S. Schoonover, Jr.
lldf1w'c11s B7'lLlf'll.S' Snap . . . Milton E. Bond
l Harry Damask . .. . Alfred Priddis
Jack ilfzzlberry Julius Kaelber
i' Lord llif'1.1lbe1'1'y . . Felix Elliott
lt ll ' Prowl ..... . . joseph L. Ernst ,
- Ilfrs. Zantippa Ba-bbzitt . . . ' . Burt E Ewell
. Nisbe .... . Richard L. Wellington
. Angelica Damask. . . . . . Willard Burt
l S'Z'L.S'CZ1fL . . . . A. R. Ginsburg
' Maria . Raymond Hawkins
Q .L '
Q Pi W 4 fill
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lk . , 5391-L , V :A--1 -3
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4 . -...- -., .... .
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all Ji ' - -llun xx , 6' 4.
,wqfmg X J k?3'41 Kynxxl .lKc.-.ch
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. Approach to Anderson from the Art Gallery
if 'G Lglkongioqi
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Price Bacon Rugg Ball f
3.35 pity' .
3-1 .3 v'
iii' 1113 1' 1913
j ff? "
"A N Q,
Xffifzilifg Manager . . . ERNEST B. IJRICIL
AssistantManage1- . .... ARTTIUR HENRY BATES
2,2-53,5 THE TEAM
iii? Howard E. Bacon Raymond N. Ball
W Earle M. Rugg
kggffe 1N'rERcoLLEo1,xTE DEBA'rE
February 17, 1913
QZl65Z'4:07Z.' Resolved, That when an act passed under the police
fy power is held unconstitutional under the state constitution by the
1 courts, the people, after an ample interval for deliberation, shall have
11 an o ortunit' to vote on the uestion Whether the desire the act
,E y q Y
to become a law notwithstanding such decision.
lift Affirmative maintained by Cornell
Negative maintained by Rochester
1.-'lla Decision in favor of the negative
1 l Y
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iii R, , R 1 1 .Q '
L.. -lLv.E-s- , ': ' ' L" 7 ted , ' 1 4 J
'JL , ,
Angevine Ludolph Barry
Bates Vifoodcock Ernst Blaeser
-4- R-Q 1 ' . A E : -Vffgtxxg
W The Campus
vag gg f'
'13 - 35.1
'fififfl . . . R 'E
mf Published VVeekly by the Men of The University of Rochester Qfff'
fi AEL"a5fn 'I X' 'cl-in '
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- STAFF 5
N15 551 ,,
t 'io . . .
at Editor-in-Chief . . . . JOSEPH L. ERNST '
-C'-14 ' ,
525 - . . Q' :'- '
Associate Editor . JAMES M, SPINNING ft W
Exchange Editor . . HLENRY BLRESER A
Athletic Editor . . GEORGE C. LUDOLRH
5 K Alumni Editor . . .ARTHUR H. BATES P
Local Editor ROBERT .ANGEVINE I N'
Manager . . LESLIE E. Wooncocic M
ifl R H
fif 1' '
My Marion C. Barry Lloyd A. James .F
Russell A. Lipscomb Fred A, Ratcliife -A
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fill lk' . T T 3- . ta
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Lewis Baird Kaiser Hilton Bates Munson Ewell
LeRoy XVcllington Brooks Ludolph Miller Bishop
it Interpres Q
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ht N -. .- 1.1. "9-ri "mir
,"Visx!UF,. 4 K-lff9'?E3'., ,
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QQ. Agni' Editor-in-Chief . . GEORGE C. LUOOLPH
gk Managing Editor . ALVIN A. MILLER sgifg!
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Business Manager . . BRYANT ul. BROOKS jfi
Advertising Manager CLARENCE H. KAISER A fl
Wai . . ,
Literary Editor . . .ARTHUR H. BATES .,
AJ Athletic Editor BURT F. IEIVVELI, QM
Grind Editor . GIRALD C. BISHOP
lf Art Editor . . RICI'IARD L. VVELLINGTON 'll
lg Photographic Editor , . G. Kl.BBY NIUNSON A
f Statistical Editor . . l'IOVVARD S. LEROY
Statistical Editor . . . . GEORGE HUTCHISON
lx Assistant Business Manager . JOHN A. BAIRD FL
N Assistant Advertising Manager CARLETON K. DAVIS in
A' . . . V
li Assistant Advertising Manaocr . T. LEEs HILTON
lj fb b . T
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XV. Raymond Yorkey
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wh: Xlx .X-1
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President . VV. RAY1X4IOND YORICEY
Secretary . . BRYANT I. BROOKS
Treasurer . . WILLIAM M. ANDERSON
Cheerleader . . . . . . ARTHUR B. Lnvis
Assistant Cheerleaders . RAYMOND N. BALL, G1RALD C. BISHOP
President . . E. DANA CAULKINS
Vice-President . . ARTHUR E. BATES
Secretary FRANK I GOSNNL
Treasurei C WH LARD BUPT
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Fred Arentz Burt F. Ewell
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Alumni Gymnasium, June 19, 1913
Henry J. Weiland, Chairman
Arthur Backhaus Hzrmilton I. Foulds
Raymond N.'Bz1ll Harold Sawyer
Frederick Cross Arthur Stokes
Alumni Gymnasium, April 11, 1913 I
COMMITTEE 1 , it .,
Homer Storey, Chairman f '-' Tgfj'.'g',1fj3"Q:Q
' ' 112
Robert Angevine Edwin Long
Arling D. Brown Frank Schoonover
Gordon Gliddon Harold Shantz 1
Frosh Frolic ' 1"
iAlumni Gymnasium, May 29, 1913
Allen Hughes, Chairman flu
John Clough Herbert C. Soule
Martin Lehnen I 'G Edwin Stevens
Thornton McDonald Herbert Vlfilliamgon
.9 J. ,gary
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Fifth Annual College Banquet
Alumni Gymnasium, September 27, 1912
Toastmaster, DR. IOHN R. SLATER
President Rush Rhees
Dean Frederick I. Bliss
Professor I. Perciv-al King
Dr. S. Douglas Killam
Melvin F.. Price
Harry T. Watson
Hamilton I. Foulds
Walter S. Forsyth
W. Raymond Yorkey n
FREDERICK R. CROSS, Chairman
Arthur B. Levis
George E. Palmer '
Harold W. Soule
James M. Spinning
W. Raymond Yorkey
Bryant I. Brooks
Fred I. Converse
.f'-m f F CLASS OF 1912
Q Q. Q Newport House, june 18, 1912
I dsf' Toastmaster, EARL B. TAYLOR
Banquet Address, Professor Kendrick P. Shedd
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CLASS OF 1913
1 Conesus Lake, June 3, 1912
li ii Toastmaster, HOWARD E. BfxcoN
Presidentls Address ...... W. RAYMOND YORKEY'
l , Class Oration . . . JAMES M. SPINNING
Class Poem . .
WILLIAM M. .ANDERSON
. . AZEL GAY
. ARTHUR BACKHAUS
Faculty Guests Address . . PRoIf'EssoR TKENNDRICK P. SHEDD
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NTB Sophomore Banquet
CLASS or 1914
On" Board Car Ferry "Ontario No. l," May 14, 1912
Toastmaster, PTOWARD S. LEROY
Our Class ...., ..... G 12012612 C. LUDOLPH
This Burg, Cobourg ' . . I-IALTON D. BLY
Frosh . 1. .
Talk . .
More Talk . .
Hat Er Hot Air? .
Ferry Tales .
. FTAMILTON J. FOULDS
JULIUS C. TCAELBER
Joram A. JESSUP
ROBERT F. BARRY
1914 . . . RICHARD L. 'WELLINGTON
Sophistry . . . . . FREDERICK J. CONVERSE
Hoch Soll Er Leben . . PROFESSOR ICENDRICK P. SHEDD
CLASS or 1916
At Hotel Seneca
. February 10, 1913
Toastmaster, JOHN GAYTON
President's Address .
Senior GueSt'S Remarks
Secretary's Address .9
Advice from the Juniors
Treasurerys Remarks .
Words of Wisdonl .
E. ALCOTT NEARY
. DOUGLAS TQILLAM
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XVILLI.-XM CARL XNOLG.-XST, President
XAfILl,l.,X1l M. FXNDERSON, Secretary-Treasurer
junior Whist Club
RICHARD L. XXVELLTNGTON: President
FRED B. ARENTZ, Secretary-Treasurer
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O QA Panama Contrast
In the year 1519, six years after the discovery of the Pacific by
Balboa, the city of Panama was founded, to guard the Pacific end
of the trail across the Isthmus which was used by Spanish treasure
hunters in carrying their spoils from their vessels on the Pacific
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to be put aboard the Spanish galleons on the Atlantic for the adven-
turous voyage to Spain. '
The city rapidly grew in wealth and importance, and its build-
ings were large and imposing. A highway known as The Royal
Road was built from the city on the sea to a place called Cruces,
where the navigable Waters of the Chagres river were reached.
From that point two courses to the Atlantic offered themselves-
one by boat down the Chagres to the sea, the other by trail through
the tropical forest to the town Nombre de Dios which stood guard
on the Atlantic for Spain's treasure route across the Isthmus.
This Road and the two cities which guard its ends were
repeated objects of attack by the adventurous freebooters who lay
in wait for Spain's treasure ships during the days of her golden har-
vest in Mexico and Peru. In 1573 Sir Francis Drake led an expedi-
tion up the Chagres river to Cruces to waylay there the treasure
caravan which he knew would be passing that way from Panama.
His plot was discovered, however, in time for the conductors of the
caravan to reverse the usual order of march and put the beasts which
bore the treasure in the rear. Consequently when his men fell on
the caravan the drivers were able to draw off the treasure mules
before Drake could discover that he had been duped.
Disappointed but not Worsted, he returned to the sea, and land-
ing on the Atlantic side of the Isthmus at another place, he led his
men through the jungle to a point near the'Atlantic end of the trail.
I-Ie reached there shortly before the reformed caravan from Pan-
ama arrived, and it fell into his hands, yielding him and his men
treasure estimated to be worth at least one hundred thousand
But these attacks by Drake were insignificant compared with
the events of a hundred years later. In 1670 a force of buccaneers
under the command of I-Ienry Morgan, a Welsliman, attacked Fort
Lorenzo which guarded the path across the Isthmus by way of the
Chagres river. After a strong resistance the fort fell, and in Ian-
uary, 1671, Morgan with a party of twelve hundred men started the
march to Panama. The trip was beset with well nigh insuperable
difficulties, a party of Spaniards and Indians having gone before
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the invaders and destroyed every chance of finding food for Mor-
gan's men. They reached the Pacific coast after ,a nine days march,
however, and prepared to attack Panama. The Spaniards were
ready for a struggle, and were so eager for it that they assumed
at once the offensive. This gave Morgan a great advantage, and
the city's defenders were soon overcome. Fire broke out in the
town during the progress of the coniiict and spread desolation in
spite of the efforts of citizens and conquerers alike to check the
Morgan remained in the city for three weeks seeking to find
hidden treasures. But on February 24th, l67l, he withdrew dis-
appointed in his hope for great booty, leaving behind him a city in
utter ruin. ' ' ' '
To-day the tourist drives out from the second city of Panama,
placed some ten miles to the southwest of the old city, in order to
see the masonry arch bridge of the old Royal Road, the ruins of
the cathedral, and of other public buildings, civil and ecclesiastical,
which stand in the desert by the sea, mute witnesses of greatness
that is gone, gone because cupidity had laid the foundations of the
city even as it had laid it waste.
The tourist from the Atlantic, in order to reach these eloquent
ruins, passes to-day over much of the same route that Morgan fol-
lowed, but he sees works of man that dwarf the splendid buildings
that the great Buccaneer left in ruins. Not far from where' the
Chagres river reaches the sea, the modern traveler' passes the Gatun
dam and locks. One glance at the great gates nowibeing 'riveted
together for the locks, revealing their massive size in contrast with
the men who look like pigmies as they build the iron structures, tells
a story of daring and lavish expenditure which eclipses the dreams
of wealth that excited Drake and Morgan. Behind the dam stretches
the new made Gatun lake, 164 square miles in area, whose surface
will be eighty-five feet above the old river bed. Lighfhousesito
furnish range lights for vessels on their way throughthe canal
already stand on hillsides far from the present water level, witnesses
to the greatness of the enterprise now invading the Isthmus.
Near the point on the Chagres where the Royal Road left the
river and plunged through the forest towards Panama, the new
Highway is now ploughing a 'course through the hills at Culebra.
Steam drills, steam shovels, frequent blasts sounding like a mighty
fusillade, trains of Hat cars to bear away the debris, running on
six or seven tracks lying parallel in the cut, all testify to the mag-
nitude of the work by which to-day our nation is pressing to com-
pletion the building of this new Way from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
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When the traveler has passed all these, and also the great locks
on the Pacific side sisters to those at Gatun, and has seen the new
made ground built up from debris from the Culebra cut, on which
the as 5et unbuilt city of Balboa is to stand guarding the Pacific
entrance to the Canal, and then passes across the little interval of
level plain, past the ruined arch over which Morgan and his men
entered the city which two centuries and a half ago guarded the
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Paciic end of the Way across the Isthmus, he is silenced by more
than the contrast between ruins and great new work in construction.
The old cathedral with its massive tower, the cloisters near it, the
strong prison house, the public buildings which still exist in ruin,
tell of a day of splendor that is gone. But it was the splendor of a
people that enriched themselves by spoliation. The treasure which
old Panama guarded, whose transit through her gates left enough
behind to make her rich, was stolen from the princes of an old civ-
ilization to which Spanish adventurers were bringing a ruin more
complete than Morgan visited on their-proud city. Spain's deca-
dence began with her surrender to the temptation to support her
own government by means of the spoils of conquest. Old Panama
was the mark of the conqueror's pride and self-confidence. Her fall
was the inevitable conclusion of the struggle of cupidity. Morgan
simoly stole from the Spaniards what they had stolen from the
The new Highway is the pathway for a commerce which is
learning ever more unmistakably that wealth is to be got by serving
human needs and desires as perfectly as possible: This new work
which challenges the wasting tooth of time by its mightiness is the
mark of a nation's conviction that her own highest interests will be
most advanced by an undertaking which will benefit all mankind.
' . RUSH RHEES.
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Full many fair and famous streams
Beneath the sun there be,
Yet more to us than any seems
Our 'own dear Genesee.
We love her banks and stately falls, I
For to our minds they bring
Our dear old alma mater's 'halls
Wliere sweetest mem'ries cling.
No castled erags along her way
Romantic splendors castg
No fabled or historic lay
wk:.QQrl...h,x . Recalls the golden past. 9:-w h 3 V
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K' Or legends they may bear,
I ". Are alma mater's vineclad halls
And mem'ries ling'ring there.
,ll il As Hows the river gatlfring force,
- Along her steadfast way,
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May we along lifes devious course
all Grow stronger day by day.
.' And ma our hearts, where'er we roam.
Forever loyal be
To our beloved colle e home
Beside the Genesee.
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In Kai Gar Hall
Hail to thee! 0111- Kai C121' 1-12111,
Oft 1've heard thy beck11'i11g C2111
1-X111 answered with 21 willing heart,
111 thy sweet joys to jOi11 a part.
T01 111 thy walls of deep red buck
X pleasme ehf1mhe1 thou chd st tuck
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VVhere hours as swift as minutes Hee,
So joyous, happy and care-free,
For classes, quizzes, all are gone,
The hour of worry finds no dawn,
They well are banished by thy reign,
And all but pleasure knocks in vain.
VVithin thy halls on tables brown,
VVith merry laugh the cards go down,
The highest stakes the players claim
Is the laugh at the loser of the game.
And o'er the chess-board's mottled Held
The heartless play'rs a battle wield,
Intent, alert, in silence grim,
Eager to seize the next victim.
All you see in yon retreat
Is "Awful,'l f'Life,,' and a pair of feet,
The owner's thoughts? VVell, they involve
A riddle the cubists could not solve.
There on lounges, half reclined,
In the smoke's blue haze the dreamer find,
VV'ho, peering through the clouds, beholds
A vision that to him unfolds
The sweetest dream of a dreamer's heart,
A dream from which he neler would part.
A maid in wondrous beauty formed,
Such beauty, it would have warmed
The coldest heart, though made of stone,
No mortal man of flesh and bone
E'er escaped that charmer's power,
A willing victim from that hour.
That waving mass of chestnut hair
That circled round a neck so fair,
And cheeks on which the colors played
As each emotion passing badeg '
Those full red lips, the tempter's snare,
To steal a kiss they seemed to dare,
Those eyes-the clink of poker chips
I-Iere banished thoughts of ruby lips,-
Then came a roar from depths below,
'Twas but aiyoung dramatic's crow,
Yet faces blanched, of one and all,
And quick I left old Kai Gar I-Iall.
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President Rush Rhees
THE present year 'marks an epoch in the history of the Univer-
sity of Rochester. The thirteen years of President Rhees's adminis-
tration have witnessed a remarkable growth of the college in all
directions, and the recent enlargement of its resources gives promise
of new developments of the highest importance. The advance of
the university is indicated by the growth in the number of students
and teachers, by the development of the courses of instruction, by
the addition of new buildings and equipment, and by the increase in
the endowment funds. Measured by any of these standards the
resources and efficiency and usefulness of the institution have more
than doubled in these thirteen years. Yet mere statistics express
only partially and imperfectly the progress that has been made.
Far more important is the growth in enthusiasm, loyalty and confi-
dence on the part of students and alumni and the general public. lt
seems fitting, then, that at this time the Interpres should record its
appreciation of the character and services of the President, to whom
the successes of the past and the promise of the future are so largely
Dr. Rhees's ideal of college education is both liberal and practi-
cal. He believes that the course of study should give a broad and
thorough discipline and at the same time awaken and develop the
student's special aptitudes and thereby lay the foundation for success
in his life-work. Accordingly, while the recent growth of the col-
lege provides facilities for minute work in the newer sciences,
there has been no lessening of emphasis upon the cultural studies
which were the strength of the old curriculum. A similar ideal
governs President Rhees's choice of college teachers. He aims to
secure no narrow specialists nor mere investigators, but men of
liberal training and wide sympathies, skilled in imparting knowledge
and awakening enthusiasrn. Men of this type are tolerably rare,
and to their discovery the President devotes the most patient search
and the utmost criticalness in the discernment of character.
The possession of high ideals is one thing, the realization of
those ideals is another. To the latter task President Rhees brings
a happy combination of valuable qualities: a clear vision of desirable
ends, practical judgment as to ways and means, untiring persistence,
and above all the ability to secure the cooperation of others.
These qualities appear in the daily routine of internal adminis-
tration as well as in the larger affairs of more public interest. Dr.
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Rhees has a genuine sympathy with all student activities and under-
stands thoroughly the student's point of view. This attitude on his
part has developed in the student body a disposition to assist the
administration in maintaining the highest standards of action in all
departments of college life. A spirit of mutual helpfulness is the
dominant note in the relations between the President and the under-
graduates. For similar reasons President Rhees has the cordial
support of the members of the Faculty. They recognize his intelli-
gent interest in every department of study, his personal friendliness
toward every instructor, and his unselfishness and fair-mindedness
as an administrator. The current criticism of the American college
president as an autocrat is never heard in Rochester. Our President'
seeks the advice of his associates and makes his decisions after full
consideration of their opinions.
The success of President Rhees's administration is in no small
measure due to his sound business judgment. The Board of
Trustees rely upon his financial skill both in the conduct of the
most important enterprises and in the control of the details of
ordinary expenditure. Men of the highest standing in the business
world make large contributions to the endowment funds in full
confidence that the revenues of the college under his guidance will
be judiciously employed.
Dr. Rheesls public activity is not limited to the University of
Rochester. In every gathering of college men his presence is sought
and his views are heard with the highest respect. In the city of
Rochester in particular the President of the University is necessarily
a conspicuous figure. The opportunity for public service which his
position confers is welcomed by President Rhees at whatever
sacrifice of time or personal comfort. As a public-spirited citizen
he responds to every call. And it is a source of gratification to the
friends of the college to note with what universal approval these
public services are received. As a member of boards and committees
in the interest of education, religion, literature or art, and as a
speaker at conventions of men and women of all sorts and condi-
tions, his wise counsels and his graceful oratory are thoroughly
The notable success of Dr, Rhees's presidency is not an accident,
but the inevitable result of the consecration of exceptional powers to
a worthy task. We may believe that the brilliant achievements of
these few years are but the beginning of President Rhees's work in
Rochester, and may confidently anticipate for the University under
his leadership an era of still greater prosperity in the future.
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The Rape gf The Ribbons
GIRALD CYRUS, who likes lots of attention for his broken ankle.
G. ICIBBY, who gives it to him.
Scene: Alumni Gymnasium.
Tnne: Saturday evening.
Event: Basketball game. .
QAt the entrance to the gyin floor stands the nsnal bnnch of
stags, looking for chances to sponge dances. Through them passes
the incoming crowd. Enter Girald, gazing down fondly at the inj'-med
foot, decorated with a large baby blue bowl
GIRALD Qto hnnselfj : Gad! I never thought I would wear this
ribbon. Well do I remember the night it came into my possession.
We left her house and followed the shady path to the secluded part
of the garden where we'd always found the hammock. It was there !
lfVe watched the full, round moon as it rose slowly and- played peek-
a-boo with us through the branches. We looked for the legendary
man in the moon. VVe found him. She found his eyes, I found his
nose, and together we found the lips .... Let me see, that girl
had blue eyes. Yes, she was a blond, her hair imprisoned the Hitting
moonbeams and shone like threads of gold. I-Ier lips were soft as
the petals of a fresh blown rose.
fEnte1' Kibby, disguised as an invisible spnfitj
GIRALD Calond, to Kiibbyj : I wasn't either talking to myself.
Do you accuse me., the manager of the baseball team, a member of
the musical clubs for the past two -or three years, the terror of the
Frosh in my sophomore year, and the man who took Forsyth's place
in the Union game? Vtfhat, talk to myself about a girl? Never!
Cfilsidey They are all talking about me.
lK1BBv: Say, did you ever stop to think-
GIRALD: I have been accused of doing so-
KIBBY: Impossible! Stop to think that you can never drive a
nail with a sponge no matter how much you soak it?
GIRALD: I-Ia-a-a-a-ah! CAgg'7'UZ'Gf6d that no one notices his
foot.j If you promise not to do that again I'll let you lead me to a
seat. , ,.
C.E,'L'61fL'1'ZIf to the stndent section, to 'watch the Varsity clean nfl
another one of the "big fi7fe."D - y
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Scene: The Library.
TZil'7'Z6.' A few days later.
fE7'll67' Cyrus, who from force of habit seeks a secluded alcove.
He rinds Kibby the'1'e'al1'eczcly.j
KIBBY: Hello, Venus.
GIRALD: VVhy do you call me Venus?
KIBBY: Because when you are on your crutches you are per-
GIRALD: All right, Devil. I
KIBBY Caftefr several 71'ZJlIZ'lll6'.S' deep thozzglttj : And so you have
brought your beau of pink out today! fffhis 'is a pmt on bow.-Ed.j
GIRALD: Out of which side of my mouth am I supposed to
IQIBBY Ccomplacelztly blinleizzgj : You are only supposed to
laugh when I wink.
GIRALD: Did you tell anybody about the little romance you
overheard me talking about the other night?
ZKIBBY Cmodestlyjz No, I have had so many of those little
affairs myself that I forgot all about it.
GIRALD Qwitlt 'zzvzdfisgtrised C1d'I'lZ'l7'Clll01ZD : 'Tis well, Kibby, you
are a man after my own heart. Listen, and I will tell you-remenr
ber, this is in strict conndence-I will tell you the story of the pink
bow I am wearing to-day and the red, white, and blue bow I am
going to wear to-morrow.
KIBBY: I-Iow about the rest of the seventeen?
GIRALD: I-lush! My pink lady was a dream. I met her at a
dance, This bow was on her fan. I had several dances with her.
We sat out two or three of lem, and Cm a sad, matter-of-fact tone of
Uoicej I guess the flowers and music and maybe the punch went to
ICIBBY Qsp1'i1tg'mg a new j0keQ: I'll bet they were the first
things that ever went there.
GIRALD Qaceepting the fact 'without comtiieuftj : Anyway, I' got
to saying how lovely the pink gown was, and how divinely she
danced. And her complexion, Kibby, was simply faultless, I tested
it-by the strong lights in the center of the hall. She was wonderful.
As I sat -there entranced by the soft ripple of her laughter, for I
sprang many jokes to amuse her,-well, I managed to capture the
hand that held. the fan, but, damn the luck, one of the chaperones
butted in. Anyway,iI managed to keep hold' ofthe fan. I returned
it without the bow.
The red, white and .blue bow I keep as a souvenir of a grange
picnic back in Savannah. Wlien I first saw the bow it was dangling
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on the end of a long pigtail, which was braided with a shoestring.
Now, don't get supercilious. It wasn't the bow that attracted nie.
But I got it when we parted at the gate. Yes, we had some fun on
the drive home. I blew myself, bought two bags of popcorn and a
bag of peanuts.
KIBBY: lfVill you do something for ine now? l've listened
patiently to all your little romances-
GIRALD: Cfeeling lmrtj: All! CRe'sig71,ed to almost U7'ZjVlfl'L'liI"Lg
nowjz Well, what do you want?
KIBBY: Let nie print this story in the Interp.
GIRALD: How many pages will it take?
KIBBYZ Oh, two or three. .
GIRALD Qin a satisfied tone of voice, to himselfj : Three pages
devoted to nie in the Interp! T111-ee pages! CG7'7,ldg'i7ZgI3l, aloud to
Kibbyj Well, if it's a favor to you and you want to do it, go ahead.
But you'll have to tell everybody that it's a "Fairy" tale and that
you made it all up yourself.
KIBBY: All right. Thanks.
GIRALD U0 l'Li7'l1-961155 I Three whole pages ! Three whole pages !
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To Our Beloved Doc
His name is Raimond Dextreg
A man? No, a degree.
For thus he writes his signature,-
R. D. H., a Ph. D.
Far aloft, up in his head,
There dwells a mighty hrain,
It is, he says, "the pinnacle dim,'
And calls it, "the intense inane."
Says Dex! 'iOf course..enthuse..
It's simple. .lt's complex..
Verse and prose..I like..l love..
Ha. .I-larvard. .female sex..
"l.ondon. .Paris. .lJeautiful..
Myself. .I need no guide ..
Charming. .splendid. .picturesque .
I wish. .I wish. .a bride..
"VVriting paper. .Oh l perfumed..
At Cambridge. perfectly. .
Trousers please. .now don't say pants. .
Quite obvious. .lingerie..
"1-lavens' Lunch Clubucodhsh halls..
Victrola. .pictures. .nudity. .
VVhat kind of a girl was Rosalind?..
The marriage tie..its sanctity..
"Don Iuan. .open windows. .wide..
Fresh air is good. .itls cool..
Nothing but a pure young girl..
Sounds like. .some boarding school..
"Certain party. .lady friend..
Chew gum..1ny evening clothes..
People now don't do such things..
All bromides..don't use those..
"Lots of vigornfresh and strong..
Quite novel. .homelv phrase. .
Grips out attention l:11'1l'1..tOO dull..
Red 'blood. .in other days..
'Tm no snob..I always smile..
From prejudice, I'm free..
VVas busy. .did 'not .read it..
I only marked it AC." A
You say, "Now take it, read ,
just see the words, the text."
Glances Raimond at his watch,
"Your time is up. VV'ho's next?"
Now these few noble words of mine
I dedicate to you.
Remember they are written, please,
By one who knows you true.
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. What Are They Good For,
t Anyway P
A LIITRARY. A library is a good place for many things, includ-
ing stray dogs and freshmen. Lots of information is there if you
can End it. Qnly donlt write themes there or else the Roswell S.
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Burrows Instructor in English may decide that your paper has
absorbed the booky odor, thus defeating the object of the course,
and then he will bounce some rocks off your bean. lf there is a
number of reserve reference books that you need to study, go down
to Reynolds Library to rind them. A certain species of creature
always gloms onto the best books in "the" library and secretes
them for her own use. A library is also a place to fuss, though not
necessarily a good place. Ask Eddie Long, B. Square Root, or Mr.
GREEK. When a man is in college he must have some place to
A DEAN. A dean is a good thing for saving Prexie from being
bothered with useless questions. If anyone asks a dean a foolish
question he can give an answer that is just as foolish, and usually
does. If you ask a dean anything of importance he may act foolish
from the momentum acquired, but in the end he'll ask Prexie or the
oflice for the answer and you won't suffer,-if you keep your eyes
open. A dean can also make short, welcome prayers in chapel when
a president is away.
A SCIENCE coURsE. A science course is a good thing for a
fellow to take if he didn't have guts enough in high school to stick
through four years of Latin and finish Virgil, thus entering the arts
course. Tt's a balanced system. Worlc hard in high school and
then take life easy in college as an arts student, or vice versa, as
a science student.
GEOLOGY. Fairy's geology courses always offer plenty of ma-
terial for a bran new, up-to-date, original skit for each Interpres.
In doing this they have fully justified their existence in the past.
The same forces are acting now as were acting ten, twenty, thirty,
forty, fifty, sixty millions of years ago.
CHAPEL. Prexie likes to look over his brood and notice who
have eyes that are sleepy and tired looking. He knows that these
guys have been studying hard nights and so he gets them P B K's.
COLLEGE Dm or PRAYER. The Temple usually has a pretty
good show the last week in january and so on this day the whole
college can take in the matinee without cutting labs.
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BAsKETis.fxLL GAMES. By starting the game early and hiring a
good referee to hustle it along, we can get two or three hours of
good dancing nearly every Saturday night during the winter. Of
course, the games incidentally give us good chances to beat up such
teams as Pennsy, Cornell, Princeton, Toronto, and Qberlin.
DEBATING. Some fellows don't get chances enough to shoot
the bull in regular recitations and so insist upon arranging inter-
collegiate contests in that gentle art. By letting off surplus hot air
that would otherwise cause undue expansion of the cranium, debates
serve a minor purpose. By the way, when did the Varsity ever win
A 1sU1'ToNHoLE. A buttonhole has certain very obvious duties
which are most noticed when not being performed. But when
occurring on the left lapel of a freshman's coat, a buttonhole is
indispensable in the rushing season, for how else could a fraternity
pledge him up?
BIATHEMATICS. Math is a good eliminant. If a frosh is not
brainy enough for this college he will get flunked out on math and
will go to-well, we won't name the institutions, for everyone knows
what they are and that they are mostly located to the southeast. He
then becomes one of those who are later listed as Hformer members
of the class."
PI'II BETA KAPPA KEYS. A key is a great help to a young grad-
uate who wants a nice munificent job teaching country school, with
prospects. In later life when he becomes a full fledged professor it
serves to adorn his rotundity. In case he doesnlt become a professor
he will own a watch and wear the key as a fob.
TUESDAY SINGS. They give an opening for a solo by A. Paul
OBsERvA'roRY. The observatory is the ninth "structure" on
the Campus. lts rounded dome can always be used for plastering
up Soph. Procs. Like the Manhattan "quick and dirty" its front
door has lost its key, and this prevents us from exploring its
A CAMPUS. A Campus is a good place to lay out long winding
roads and cement sidewalks in places where they will not be hurt by
use. Leave it to the students to take short cuts across the grass.
If you are musical, you can also write songs about the Campus "that
our infancy knewf' It also serves as a public playground for all the
hoodlums within a radius of two miles. Occasionally some one uses
up some of its valuable space that might make tennis courts for a
building in which the profs hang out and disseminate de-I mean
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' Ode to the Departing Skating Rink
Farewell to thee, old skating rink!
I Ah, little did I ever think
That vve'd have soon, here in thy stead,
A building for the -- co-ed.
For Prex a college shall create
VVhere in the past we used to skateg
And there the women he shall send,
No more our eyesight to offend.
And then our Campus shall be free,
Thus cleared of all this sad debris.
Thus, skating rink, we bid farewell,
Thy fate is hard, too hard to tell.
And though we'll surely miss the ice
Thou art our willing sacrifice.
Respectfully dedicated to Prexie and S. Park Harman, exponents of
social etiquette in Terpsichorean relations. in U Q -'
"Ma f we as friends become cuite close," " f-5fg.f,i.e'r'f w
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The I'1l2l1ClC1'1 softly sighed. '.':"- l P
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She had her wish, to a Hraggyn tune
A "modern dance" we tried.
"Nice wet weather we're having all of a sudden, isnlt it ?" ,
"Yes Got damp quick, toof' 5
Au M. Carron et Fuzzie
Les arbres sont verts,
Le ciel est bleug
Mais la lecon francaise, , ,
O mon Dieu!
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Then We Sat Out a Few
'Twas at the Prom., and she was explaining how her pump hap-
pened to be so loose, "You know, I don't mind being squeezed any-
where except on my feet." V
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Sophomore Bzmqueters on Deck
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' The Van1sh1ng Test Tubes
Ten little test tubes standing on a rack,
Two quickly disappeared when I turned my back. .1-
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I moved them to a safer place, for I had no more,
In doing so I dropped one,-smash! upon the Hoor .
The lab is an ungodly place, but I might as well be clean.
I started in to wash them up. On this I was too keen.
I used the long and skinny brush, as I'd observed my friend,
The darn thing stuck and so I pushed,-it came out through the end.
The rest were all quite safely cleaned, but still were very wetg
To dry them quick I went ahead and lit the Bunsen jet.
I put one in the hottest part, by luck I turned my back,
Some steam arose and then the thing was shattered with a crack.
I dried the rest by waving in the smoke polluted air, .
My Fingers slipped and let one go, but four stay in my care.
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The man who was right next to me, he surely was no shirk.
I-Iis tubes all full, I loaned him one, to not delay his work.
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"Put in some juice and boil it up," so my directions said all
I did the same and used the flame until the tube got red,
The juice boiled down, got very hot, and heavens, how it smelt! A
I kept it there and pretty soon the tube itself did melt. f'
HTO this solution from above, now add sulphuric slow." if
I poured too fast and felt the stuff as it did overdow. - V
The tube was hot. I set it down. I set it very hard.
It crumbled up and fell apart and went to the discard. Q.
But glory be I still have one as plainly you can see. 'A
And when I handle it I ll be as careful as can be,
This little tube is very dear I love it in my heart- -
What? The golly gosh darn thing was cracked clean from ie sta rt. is
L ENVOI. , .
To the cellar storeroom now I sadly of '
To help my chemie breakage bill to
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Deposited by Geological Agencies
FAIRY Qbrusqzzclyj : Questions? Wfhatl No questions this
morning? Get some ready now while I'm marking the roll. Ross
and Gilt, what are you doing away back there behind the ladies?
Take the seats assigned to you-this is no prayer meeting! I'm
always suspicious of those people who want to take the back seats-
they're usually bluffers. That's why I've reversed the seating order
and put the A's and B's in the back part of the room. I have a lot
of faith in those fellows. Now before we begin, are there any ques-
tions? Yes, Baird?
BAIRD: Among the other unexplained phenomena which have
lately come within my cognizance is one which has caused me much
perturbation of mind, being as I am a I-Ioly Roller. You know there
are many lakes throughout New York state of which Cayuga, Seneca
and Conesus might be named as well-known examples. Now, I
have heard it said by people who live around those lakes that some
of them have no bottoms. Is that straight goods?
FAIRY: -- -- -- - I ll
BAcoN: Professor Fairchild!
FAIRY: Yes, what is it, Bacon?
BACON: May I be permitted to ask a question?
FAIRY: Yes, yes, certainly, of course! Spit it out!
BACON : Now, I am under the impression that the erosive power
of water or the power of overcoming cohesion, as it were, varies
about as the square of the velocity of the current. Assuming, then,
as we well may, having the close observations of geologists of some
note and authority to substantiate our assumption, that the Genesee
and all the other streams Howing into Lake Ontario, having what
may be aptly called a moderate velocity, erode their basins eleven
inches in about five thousand and three tenths years. The lake, then,
would, because of the pouring of all this sediment into its bottom,
be appreciably higher this year than it was a year ago at this day
and moment, would it not? a
FAIRY: Now Mr. Bacon, you just figure that out and see for
yourself-you've had Calculus, havent you-and tell the class
tomorrow morning. Yes, yes, Ashdown?
AVERY ALLEN: Nowda-last Sunday afternoon as I was
walking across the Driving Park avenue bridge I saw something
away down in the gorge which looked to me very much like a fossil?
Wfhat do you suppose it could have been Professor?
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FAIRY: 'Why didn't you climb down and examine it at close
range? It might have been a senior taking his girl for a walk down
there. i '
.FXVERYZ VVhy, you see, I had a date with a dame way over on
the other side of the city and I was in too much of a hurry to get
FAIRY: Any other questions?
BILLS: I-Iow did Lake Iroquois get there?
FAIRY: Bills wants to know how Lake Iroquois got there.
Class, how could we get another Lake Iroquois to-day? I
Damn the St. Lawrence!
FAIRY: Exactly. Wake up, class. Bates is talking about a
geological, not a theological dam.
I ANDERSON Ccleariug his fhrotztjz Out near our barnyarcl on
the farm there is quite a number of rocks with funny looking lines
marked on them. Of course the chickens might have scratched
them on, but it's quite likely that they are glaciation marks, isn't it?
FAIRY: Yes, very, very likely. 'Why don't you bring a few of
them in with you some day? No, I didnlt mean the chickens. There
are always plenty of those around. You turn to the back part of
your book-class, don't take this down !-and you have all that
described. Youlll find it very accurate and interesting-I wrote it
myself. Yorkey, what are you doing?
YORKIEY: Taking notes on this.
FAIRY: Don't do that. But I'm glad to see anyone, even Yor-
key, taking notes on an important subject. But don't take any now.
Isn't that a fine philosophical distinction? Can"t any of the ladies
join in the discussion and give us a little something?
One of them: 'What effect did the glacier have on the Erie
FAIRY: I-Iow do you suppose it came there? Did the Indians
make it? Did the Lord make it? By the way, whenever any of you
go down to Maplewood Park or any such place and pick up some-
thing, bring it around for all of us to see. Get the idea? Yes, what
is your question, Gucker?
GUCKER: Couldn't a fellow find the old course of the Genesee
F,-XIRYI Certainly, certainly! That's just the right job for you,
Gucker. You go out and buy a good drilling machine and start in-
and when you get it all done welll erect a marble bust of you down
there by the side of Samothrace or Venus, whichever you prefer.
Wo no Bishop! I know what you want to ask-you can come and
ask me privately-No more questions now! Ye Kames and Eskers.
Pull dow n the curtains and turn out the lights. CKi1fLet0ph011e
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' Moving Day for the Bleachers
i Q' Scene: London fog in the chemistry lab.
Time: Analysis of the tin group.
T COne act is all We can standj
CBURT THE BUM has just tried the coin test for antiniony on a
lvrfight new quarter. He erfwnines the blark statin intensely.j
BURT THE BUM: Gee, there live gone and got a perfectly good
quarter all black and spoilt it.
LEFTY LEVY: Is it really spoilt?
BURT THE BUM: Sure. You don't suppose I could pass it
with that blotch on it, do you?
LEFTY LEVYi Caftetr ci 1n01nent's ca-ref'zzI calcfzzlat-ionj: I'll
give you a nickel for it.
His View ? ,
DR. STOCKTON fin Labor Probleinsjz There is always great
difficulty in getting those working people who wear good clothes to
organize in strong unions. Take for example the Teachers' Asso-
ciation in Chicago, composed mainly of women. Itis one of the silk-
stock-er-er kid-gloved types of organizations '
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The tea! The tea! The Dean's own tea!
The brew from Lipton's can for me!
My wee quaint tea-pot always seems
To soothe my brain in drowsy dreams.
Each Prof. may have his favorite drink
But I shall stick to tea, I think.
I love-Oh, how I love to guide
The steaming swig to my inside.
VVlien 'round and 'round I stirred the spoon,
Or whistled on't to cool it soon 5-
Exception one to the rule, you know,
For tea gets cool when the Dean does blow.
'Twas Syria's atmosphere so mild
That caused this Orient craving wild.
A screen conceals me from the view,
The office force helps drink the brew.
Be Lipton's dear, be Lipton's cheap,
No matter! I'll to Lipton's keep.
Wlieii each stude tries to change the course
To which I hold him by main force,
And when I find that things go wrong,
Then for my soothing "tea" I long,
If thirst o'ertakes you, unforeseen
Just stop and have one on the Dean.
Some New Relations
Di-rect heirs include the people directly descended from one,
such as sons, nephews, nieces, uncles, husband or wife, and father
We pride ourselves upon our mighty power of resistance to the
temptation to which a less gifted board of 'editors might have
yielded We have the first chance at him, but still we refuse to
make any base pun on Doc Killam s name
.-vu. 1:-. vt
rv Wu It -
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, , ,
94 WEIOAAQA 9 9 A5025 0 9 4 7
. i A w . 'T
. , .
,Jn "0"0IZ .fu .--.ay
lT, .c, .
The Everlasting Ornament
The washerwoman bold hangs her clothes on the line,
And the clothes that she hangs are of whiteness quite ine,
And the place where the line and the clean clothes abide
, Is close by old Anderson's westerly side,-
The side where the co-eds have rooms looking out.
The clothes may be theirs, but of course that's in doubt.
A further description we'll not even try
just say that we blush as we pass them all by.
Beneath Prexie's window they Hutter and wave,
If we were in his place vve'd certainly rave.
Each prof passes raging, his feelings expressed
In words he should keep within his own breast.
And still she continues and hangs them up there,
She disfigures the campus, but what does she care?
Though just round the corner she could easily turn
She's one of the people who from college can't learng
So there they are Haunted in everyone's view,
A scar on the campus to all passing through.
'We have buildings artistic and grounds that are fine,
We appreciate these but at clothes draw the line.
It does us no good to fume and to swear
For those spectral clothes are still hanging thereg
And will hang there forever, and longer, I fear,
Till all is in ruins that now we hold dear.
Yes, Ernie Price wanted to act real devilish once upon a time,
and so he started in to do the tango after all such naughty things
had been forbidden on the gym floor. Wlieii interviewed after the
catastrophe by a Campus reporter, he said in part Qthe omitted part
being unprintablej, "I didn't mind being kicked off the floor so
1 much, but it does seem that people are making an awful lot of it.
fi Everybody in college knows about it and I' seem to be getting quite
QM notorious in some circles. Why, I bet that every man in the Deke
' ff chapter has tried to kid me about it." 4
.Y 1 .
. E i Q A
.ff mfs sawn. .'. .
1.QE. '. . 9. f51I0I9Zv..
, j.,. r.....1,.5.s.-
Q 5 4,
.yix'l. 5351! 4 I
High : D,
F I 4
N V' V 1
-Q3-., NAA... ,f V
H l 5 X
12' '15, f 'av Of' I
-'J -5 '0',2
.at a 4 .
ra A w
fb' 'v,0'Y0'0:1' A,
Density always goes with hardness.
FORBES: Yes, some people are very hard-headed.
FORBES: Vtfhat is the conclusion from the premises, "All these
knives have nicks, our knives had no nicks ?"
CLASS: Knives we have nix.
FORBES: I asked Mr. Tretton if he saw that because he had a
blank look on his face. '
TRETTON Qaside to his neighborj: I-Ie didn't mean anything
unusual by that, did he?
LBVY: A rooster isn't a quadruped any more as it is a fish.
Shapes are significant.
Wfives and daughters have learned that husbands and brothers
are not to be trusted.
Some people may not agree that all men are mortal, but they
will find it out when they die.
QAfte1' pullifzg 01? a raw joke while debatirzgj 1 I-Ionestly, now,
gentlemen, I never dreamed of springing anything like that on you
FORBES! Can any of you mention any kind of knowledge of
BLABSBR: Weather forecasts.
FORBES: I said knowledge.
A Problem I-Ie Never Gave Out in Philosophy
Can you give any reasons to explain why Forbes always hangs
his derby on the gas jet? For example, just to give you something
concrete to work upon, does he think his head and the fixture have
certain resemblances, in being outlets of gas, and so does he use
this similarity as a means of making his hat feel at home While he
lectures? Or has long habit at other times during the daily for
nightlyj twenty-four hours made a gas jet the most obvious place
to hang a hat? Of what condition would this be characteristic?
1,-9 milf. rug'
, f ku 1. -R ,
'.' .V-1 '41-
': . '
Q Ju 1 .
. 09 IOS-?A?ifhS!
Ln. A A
. , . .ai
Too Many Words tolbe Wise
Scene: Lower corridor of Anderson.
Time: Shortly after the rumor spread around that the class
of 1914 was getting out an "awful" number of the Interp.
Enter a dean and an editor from opposite sides. The dean sees
the editor hrst and there is no escape.
DEAN: Why, how do you do, Mr.- '
EDITOR: Good morning, Dr.- ,
DEAN: I suppose you are terribly busy nowadays with work
on your INTERPRES. But donit work too hard. Remember that it
never pays to overdo yourself. Consider your own welfare and be
EDITOR Qto hirnselfj: Careful of what?
DEAN: Did I ever tell you about the yearbook my class in
college published? Really it was the most daring book, Why, right
in the back part they had the most awful thing about one of the
professors telling how he took care of a lady who was getting a
divorce. It was shocking. The whole board was expelled from
college for it.
EDITOR: Ch, we havenlt got anything like that on any of the
faculty here, sad to say, and so we won't have any chance-
DEAN: Oh, I know you wouldn't print anything so awful now.
Conditions are so different here from what they were in-
EDITOR: Yes, the professors at Rochester are all of good
standing in the community-
DEAN: I didn't mean that -
EDITOR Qwith visions and memories of various references in
chapel to "cigarettes suspended in mid-air," "the drinkers held their
glasses motionless," and "ds we watched the dancers"j: Then
there is a skeleton about? Tell me to it.
DEAN Qlilae the base flatterer that he isj : I mean that the edi-
tors nowadays are too sensible to say anything ridiculous about a
professor in their book. I never had the slightest thought that you
would print anything awful that would put you in danger of expul-
sion. Well, it's time for my cup of tea now. I should hurry. QE.1'itj
EDITOR: The wicked flea when no dog scratcheth. Well, now
I am warned by a guilty conscience, and it wasnit my conscience,
either. I should worry.
' 'T.K- AJ -.-- F
" ' 'I' -111,1
T' A '
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. Q Q . .fl I
09 3, A 1 9, 910 gpg, :AfEI0I4i910I019.0 v
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.,.,: Q, - 5523 A1512 -.fsg ,,
-A: f, i,'Q,' ' "Q.'Z',s1-l ,AA. '
Q ' ' '- vii ' 'f'
11-..-' .4 ' 5- 'A
,a- -' To Everyone -- 9
lf'-:alt .T el'
, - .
" hey, Now this Interpres you have read, ,gn
i 4' And here your verdict may be said, sm,
Q. gi Oi what you think is good and true. p
l' But eler your judgment you let fall y Remember, Nobody can please you all, ii '
s Nobody may think the same as you.
fx I for this Book your patience pray,
Q: Let Nobody your judgment sway, Q
For Nobody knows what is just and fair. 7
If the Book offend, his be the blame,
And if it please you, just the same
l I promise you that Nobody will care.
PASSED BY THE NATIONAL
l, BOARD OF .CENSORSHIP ,
Q 'AK i . ' 4.
Alling, Joseph T. .... .
Alling' Prize Debate
. . ..... 126
Hockey ...... .. .
Interpres Board ..
Alpha Delta Phi ..... ..... 1 03 Junior Banquet
Alumni Gymnasium .......... 128 Junior Class ....
Alumni, Organizations of the.... 40 Junior History
Anderson Hall l ...,............. S Iunior Officers .....
Anderson Statue . . . . S Junior Promenade . . . .
Art Gallery .... . 14 Junior Wluist Club . . . .
A Athletic Year . . ..... 133 Kendrick Hall . . .. ...... . . . . . . 14
Baseball .... ..... 1 48 Lattimore, Samuel Allan ..... . . 13
Baseball Reserves .... A15 Musical Clubs ............ .... 1 52
Basketball ..,..,...... ..... 1 40 Phi Beta Kappa .... .... 1 19
Basketball Reserves .... I .... A5 Phi Epsilon ..... . .... .... . 113
Campus Board ..... ..,., 1 58 Prince Street Gateway . . . . . . .100
Carnegie ...... .. ..... 100 Prizes, Award of .. . . . .125
Chi Rho ......... ..... 1 17 Psi Upsilon ........ .... 1 09
Christian Union .... ..... 1 60 R, Wearers- of the . . . .... 132
Class Athletics .... A7 Reynolds ............. .... 1 20 . X
ASQ, U h, Class Basketball ....A13 Robinson, ous Hall .... 11 A:x.i.s,SbQ,3 p.x
ffi aj- Class Day ...... ..... 1 23 Senior Ball ..... .... 163 9 -',1S52:j?:1f.l'H
15:-,:.i:.,,:l? ' Class Numerals .... A11 Senior Banquet .... 166 its-,BS ' I.
1 01 College Banquet .....,.......... 166 Senior Class .... 93' 6
6-:IF- ' Commencement Exercises . ...... 124 Senior Club .... 'Q
" act in Commencement Program ....... 122 Senior History .Aid '
'wig Dances ............... ..... 162 Senior Officers ..... .... f ,
' 1"' Debating .. ..... 157 Sibley Hall .... .....,. ....
gh A Degrees .............. .,... 1 25 Sophomore Banquet T
V I Delta Kappa Epsilon ..... 107 Sophomore Class 72 x
X Delta Upsilon ...... .. ..... 105 Soph. Club ..... ..
:nil Dramatic Club . . . ..,.. 154 Soph. Ex. .......... . . . .
Y,-, Eastman ...... ..... 1 20 Sophomore History Qi
Faculty ...20 Soph.Hop
1' Q Football ..... . ...... .. . ...... 136 Sophomore Ofhcers
1 , Football Reserves .............. A15 Students' Association . . . . . . .
,N Fraternities at The University of Theta Delta Chi ..
15 Rochester ...... . .............. 102 Theta Pi sigma .... .... 1
' 1 Freshman' Banquet . . . ,.... 167 Track ........ . . . .
Freshman Class .... . . . 97 Track Records . . .. . . . .A41 1
, Freshman Dance . . . ...., 163 Trustees ..... . ........ . . . . 18 X,
V Freshman History .... 95 University Council ' N
Freshman Officers .... 94 University of Rochester .. 15
Q W fr 1 , Q -' 94 ' D
T I-I 141 I N T E R P H 141 S
at the followxng pages and
to what our advertisers have to say
HYDEZSLMQBRIDE DRUG CO.
First, Last, and Always
We Are With You
283-285 East Avenue Rochester, N. Y
T I-I 141 I N T E R P R E S
UND1zRC1.,xsS GAME, june 7, 1912
1914 vs. 1915
Sophomores 10, Freshmen 6
UNmaRCLfxss GAME, November 23, 1912
1915 vs. 1916
Freshmen 9, Sophomores 6
UNm3Rcfr.,xss FIIEET, january 31, 1913
1915 vs. 1916
Sophomores 55 1-3, Freshmen 34 2-3
INTERCLASS MEET, February 11, 1913
1914 32 1-3
1913 24 2-3
Coal and Coke
Yarrls : 113 West Avenue
10415 Main Street East
119 Child Street
Both Phones 81 100 Cutler Bldg.
J. B. KELLER SONS
Plants - De'cora.tions
Q5 Clinton Ave. N. Rochester, N. Y.
GEO. C. HAAG
mul F me G1'0cerie.s
544-56 SCIO STREET
CHAS. C. WEST
A ntlzfacdte and
Phones: Chase 999 Stone 999
281 North Union Street
Phones: Genesee 71 Stone 5962
384 Orchard Street
should liave ai knowledge of
Business no mutter what
Vocation he may choose.
ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
is thoroughly equipped to give you training
in Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Commercial
Correspondence, Shorthand and Typewritiug
or in Steuotypy, the new machine for writing
Arrangements can be made for aflcernoon
courses for college men While pursuing their
Add7'6SS, ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
Y. M. C. A. Bldg.. Both Phones SQ6
SMITH -CURRY STUDIO
Let us continue to
try and please you
16 STATE STREET, ROCHESTER, NEW7 YORK
H. E. WILSON
De.s-igm' and Decorations a Specialty
Store S8 Main Street East. Both Phones
Greenhouses Avenue D. and Hudson Ave.
MORGAN Si KAMMER
This Store is the Howie fy' Hart,
Sclzajher Nfarar, 191-3 Main St. E.
E. C. SYKES
ROCII. STONE G72
BELL MAIN 5067
Electrical Contractor and Locksmith
I 1zcamle.s'r:cnl Gas Dffavttles' and Supplies
I2 Front Street, Rochester, N.Y.
WITH THEIR COMPLIMENTS
Wearers gf Class
Kennell, L. S.
'I' H E I N T E R P R Ii S
A VALUABLE HOME STUDY
Gas appliances are used in the laboratory because they are cheaper
to operate, cleaner, more convenient and more dependable.
Gas appliances, such as gas ranges and water heaters are just as
necessary to the home as the laboratory gas appliances are to the
laboratory and for the self same reasons.
As it is fair to assume that every student hopes some day to have
a home of his or her own, it follows that matters vitally affecting
home management should be of interest to them and, as kitchen
economics cut a very big figure in successful home management,
our claims for the gas range and water heater should be investigated
in the interest of a well rounded education.
CHECK THEM UP
ROCHESTER RAILWAY AND LIGHT COMPANY
RUDOLPH SCHMIDT a Co. DALT Q N 55 M 0 T T
0 Dicwzomls, W atclzas'
, If V4
, N ,lip M
ll? ,als at
wg, ,l Y ,I
Optical, Dlailzematical, Plzilosoplzical,
.llI8f607'0l0giCIIl, Electrical I11,.s'1'rzmze1zt.s'
fs 'IX I
Contractors for all lcimls of Electrical Ilfork
' Home Stone 4369 L
51 Main St- East, OPP- FFOHJC Sli- 75 Main Street East, Rochester, N, Y.
1914 Class Basketball Team
Brooks Bly Forsyth
Schoen Converse Remington Neary
T H E
TEA M S.
Lost. Points Scored.
Lost. Points Scored.
T II E I N T E R P R E S
See lziuz ifs real CfL?'CftLI
Both Phones. Greenhouses, VVest
Brighton. 345 East Main Street,
Both Phones 25-29 Reynolds Arcade 30 East Avefluen Rochesteu N- Y-
LOUIS SHULMAN 85 CO.
MAKERS OF STUDENTS' CLOTHES
Rochester Stone 524184 Opposite Front Street
53 MAIN STREET EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Manager . . GIRALD C. BISHOP, '14
Captain . . . Flusbclucic J. CONVERSE, 114
Converse, Townsend, p.
I Wfilkinson, 2b.
Arentz, Schoonover, 3b.
Scott, Barry, cf.
April 20-Mechanics Institute 6 7 Rochester
May 8-Avon High School 7 5 I'
May 15-Albion High School 17 9 'A
May 18-Spencerport High School 8 9
May 25-Genesee Wfesleyan Seminary 3 1
May 30-Honeoye Falls High School, Qrairrj
,Tune 1-Brockport Normal, Qcancelleclj
Manager . . LLOYD D. SOMERS, '14
Ends-Schoonover, Schooler, Hawks,
Line Men-Le Boutillier, Ciucker, Guzzetta, Cohen, Ratcliffe
Backs-Hammele, Mulroney, E. Doyle. Goldstein, Arentz.
. SmsoN's RECORD
October 12-Reserves O, Orients 25.
Qctober 26-Reserves 34, Greigsville O.
November 23-Reserves O, Brockport Normal 32.
HBARKER BRANDH COLLARS
" Barker Brand " collars have
been serving particular nien for a
good many years.
'1'hey're LINEN collars.
The man who is particular about
his dress feels and knows that his
"linen', is right when he wears a
" Barker H collar.
Selection may be had here ironi
86 styles of " Barker Brand "
130 eaehg two for 250.
WI E N' S F U R NI SH I NGS SE CTI O N
MAIN FLOOR-AISLE A
SIBLEY, LINDSAY on CURB CQ.
T H IC I
N T Fl
i I? R 131 S
Perm-y B. Dutton Jesse I-I. Dntlzon
Chas. P. Dutton
4401-2-3-.41 Wilde'1' Building
Thr' flll1h'1'ic Sim?
Wright Ci Ditson Athlc-tic,'1'ennis,anil
Golf Goods, Fishing 'l':wkle. Spalding'
Atlilctic' Goods. " Indian Girl,"
" Vcazief' :incl "Morris " Canoes.
liivycflcs :incl Sumlrics
Bell phone. Chase 829
379Mz1in Street East
-1. gif' T'
Assures you that it will be for your interest to go
to him for Portraits and Groups of Excellence
72 EAST AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y.
YOURS FOR LIFE
GEO. Y. SHI-UV, Managei'
N. Y.L.I.C. 526 Cutler Bldg.
FLOWER CITY FOOD CO.
,lla n qfa rr!m'e1's' of
-The Green Label P1'0d11cz'.s'
Saratoga Chips, Horseradish Catsup,
Horseradish, Mustard Horscradish.
C. H. RUGG COMPANY
I vtzfcrior Mill Wvork
H. A. Ocorr. Pros. b
A. W. Ocorr. Vice Pres.
I-I. Van Voorhis, Treas.
Olives, Peanut Butter, Mustard. VV. F. Lynn, Sec,
Home Phone 447.56 Stone
203 State Street, Rochester, N. Y. ROCH ICS-TEH, NRTV YORK
P O VV E R The Most Modergl and Uplj
to-Date Pliotography. Special
ntirely on Ground Floor.
l Rates to S dents. 4'
Portwzzzf Photographer 61 E AST AVE N U E RO
CHESTER, NEW YORK.
Telephone 5715, 88 Portland Avenue
Near N. Y. C. sl H. R. R.
Roc-h. Phone 24180, 34-8 Exchange St.
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
my LAUNDRY Co.
N ew Ilfanagemeut
W H. Archibald Mason,
Sec. and Treas.
? W ...ei . . 'R
1 - x .:., '1
R Q-eu 645'
Plzones: Bell 5154- Main
Home 6012 Stone
t. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y.
You will Hnd Hurst engravings
associated with high class printing.
All the engravings in this book
were made by The Hurst Engrav-
ing Company, 228-236 South Ave.,
Rochester, N. Y.
'I' H E INTE R P RES
Organized June 1, 1893
Main St. East, Cor. Stone St
SQ, 300, 000.00
ROC HESTER, N. Y.
WHAT DO YOU BUY
Some huy tor style-others for service.
We give both. You can buy here at
low prices, but you cannot buy poor
qualities. VVe specialize in young'
men's clothes - that are made for
young men. Different - snappy -
distinctive -and tasteful.
YOU HAVE ALL EATEN LUS-
CIOUS RIPE CONCORD GRAPES
PICKED FRESH FROM THE
VINES onAN AUTUMN MORNING
ls ..'fH1fLlli1?g lllore Rrgfzwshizzg or Delicious?
Imagine such "goodness" bot-
tled and served to you, ice-cold
on a hot mid-summer day!
THATS ROYAL PURPLE
Contains no 2u'tiFicia.l ingredients--just the
pure grape juice. More nutritious than
any other drink. Good the year around.
Insist vlpwz. Illlflfillg ROYAL PUR-
PLE G'I5flPlJ JUICE! One flmifll
and nothing else will .wltigfy you.
UNION CLOTHING CO. Ther HUNGERFORD SMITH Co.
:'Roclzester'.s- Greatest Clothing Store" General Ofhces Rochester, N. Y.
Prexie "On the Iobn
Breaking Ground for the Art Gallery
'I' IRI E I
RICKFORD BROS. CO.
Dealers in Furniture, Draperies, VVa1I
Hangings and Lighting Fixtures.
Plmzms : 501 Slow
125 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
HOIVVE R ROGERS CO.
Cruynezfings, Drapery iVIa,te1'fical.9
Domestiz' Rizgs, Lace Cm'mi'ns
Orienzfal Rugs, Wtimlow Slzmles
Jflattirzgns, Seat C7.l.97Z'i07l.?, Lin-
olevmzs, U2ph0Z.s'te'ry, Dcwenports
Blade to Order. F ine .7lfIatt1'es.s'
Jlaking za Specially.
80-841 State Street, Rochester, N.Y.
, YYMIJLY CLARENCE W. SMITH
T STYLES T 16
df 1. forymmg. ,, Bookseller, Szfatimzm'
'f Men who X Importm.
35451 5120 720 Care ,gj3i0Qf4 Q0
Us JI Jl?N S T S 7, Correct Social Usage, Stationery, En-
' ' " A " graving, VVedding Invitations, Announce-
ments, Church and Reception Cards,
School Books, Dlagnziues-,
Stnfioflery, Sbuveuir Po.s'fcm'fls
Calling Cards, Menu and Dinner Cards,
Monograms, Crests, Coats of Arms, Book
Plates and Address Dies. lSamp1es of
Engraving sent on requestj W'riting,'
Papers, Imported and Domestic.
441 East Avenue fCut1er Buildingj
T H E I N T E R P R E S
THE UNIVERSITY OE ROCHESTER
A COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Eusn RHEES, D.D., LL.n.
W hy ctou't you get a Catalogue for 1913 anal
- Jimi out about
The new group .Sy.VfC71l in the Arlo Cbzzrse which shows that the most
varied ti':1inin,Qgm:1y he well built on the old fashioned classical foundations?
The 0 J Jortunities more com Jlete than evei' helbre for trainino' in
Chemistry, in Physics, in Biology oi' Geology, together with other
studies zLi'fo1'di11g a lO1'O21d Q,'611C1'2ll culture P
The new Carnegie TX!ICl'l1?l1llC2ll L:1bo1':1to1'ies F
The new group of studies in the Science Course, with Mechanical
Engineering as major ?
The new elections in Economics and Social Science P
The varied opportunities ofI'ei'ed in the cliffererit departments for
studies which make thy richer and more powerful nmnhood P
U1 you want to know more about tlzese tfzings than the cafalogzze tells, ask
DEAN FREDERICK J. RBLISS, Ph. D
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
' IN THIS VOLUME OF
IVEIZIC QIIADE HV
WM. M. FURLCNG
Home Phone Stone 21-J 27 East Avenue
'I' H Ill I N 'l' lil H P R E S
If ever in need of optical instruments or laboratory
supplies, do not overlook the line of
BAUSCH 85 LOMB PRODUCTS
Made right here in Rochester and i
recognized as standard the world over.
Nearly sixty years of scientific and productive experience are behind
our microscopes, Balopticons Cprojection lanternsj photographic lenses,
field glasses, engineering instruments, range finders, microtomes,
magnitiers, reading glasses and other high grade optical and labor-
Bausch if lpmb Qptical Q.
NEW YOIIK WASHINGTON CHICAGO ' SAN FRANCISCO
, . .
KEL 0 LAUNDRY CQ.
We place Protea? Covers
on All Shirts. It is
convenient for you.
Phones 899 ROCHESTER,N. Y.
1 H E I N T 111 R P R I4 Q
The General Physics Laboratory
T IRI I" I Y T 1 li 1' R E S
T116 Yomzg Jlwiis Shop
lfoma Phone 5676
Over 235 Main Street East
East Side Savings Bank Building
J. M. REDDINGTON
C OA L
A 7'L1Lll7'ClC'if0 and
Q9 W. Main St. Cor. Plymouth Ave.
Telephone 390 Rochester, N. Y.
ROCHESTER TRUST Sz
SAFE DEPOSIT CO.
OjYce'r.s',- llfm. C. Bmwy. I'res.,' E. Frank
Brewster, Vice-Pres. : Robert C. lValson,
Vice-Pres. and Sec. T. S. Bidwell. Asst. Sec.
You Young Men of Today are to
be The Business Men of tomorrow
- lf you Save Your Money.
Think Seriously About This.
Capital and Surplus 951,fiU0.000.00
Resources . . S5Q3,000,000.UO
Main Street West, cor. Exchange St.
WAMSLEY Sz CO.
Succe.s'sov's lo PV. H. G Zamiy S' Co.
Silver, China, Glass, Art Brass,
Jewelry, Trophy Cups. Only
Reliable and Artistic Mer-
clmnclise. Visitors IVelcome.
11 East Avenue-at E. Main Street
T I-I R I N 'l' li R P R E S
Ready for the Swim
1914 Class Camp
- Af., 3
Bob on the Lake
F R E D F. S A B E Y
The Popular College Decorator
Nantucket Hammocks, Bunting
and Flag Decorations. :: Can-
opies and Crash for Receptions
and Dances on Short Notice
Rochester Phone Stone 259 Bell Phone Main 15
T H E I
H E S
C OA L
A nthracrife and
B i If Azz. m i MIL o 'zo .9
SMITHING, STEAM, CA N NE L
Phones: Roch. Stone 53Qi2 Bell.1508 Main
-1-38 EXCHANGE STREET
ANTHONY J. HEINZLE
Plmnbing, Gas F itfiug, Steam
mul Hot I'Vater Ifeazf-ing
Roch. Phone 4707 Bell 803 Res. Q904-
Residenc-e, 534- North Street
689 University Ave. Rochester, N. Y.
IVith their Compliments
UNIQUE NOVELTY CO.
Q .... ................ ............ I . .
:'::::::' H """""---'- ---- -w f-1-------2----1--f-1-1 --f- f - affia-IQWJJ
ROCHESTER, NEIV YORK
HENRY P. NEUN
Greenhouses: 941 South Avenue
Home, Stone 1799 Bell, Main 855
F. ALBERT, llfanageo'
9 North Street, Rochester, N. Y.
S. C. SHACKELFORD
Cigars, Tobacco, Conjtfcfiovzery
Hoflze lllmle ICE CREAIV
Come down between classes and try
21 dish of Home Made Ice Cream
706 University Avenue
STEEFEL, STRAUSS 35: CONNOR
Sold direct to you at our facto1'y
You save one-third when you buy here
72-80 ST. PAUL STREET, VVARNER BUILDI
QQDB RY Sz CQ.
Groceries and Meats
Home Phone 996, 997 X Y' ' 'Be1lYl?5l9,lgigmne Chase 384-
V M, 12, '
.- ,' Ng'
University, afE111At1a,e ie ,A,w.e-n,nu-eeS,,..RoC I-IESTERV, NEW YO ,K '
wi "jfs ,f 5 " m
f - lf "1 Q?" f' n e w .ff f
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.X tr ,
adian beverages were too much for
Gossie on the Return
A f- sv-Q -15
,,,.-,-.H-11-"-W" - ,
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JOSEPH A. SCHANTZ
C O M PA N Y
Member New York Wlarehouse
Corner Central Ave. and St. Paul St,
Ilarlmz P. Frenrlz, P7'C.YidCIlf
Ifincevzt B. Fisk, Scrruy. Dlgr.
ONE UNSWERVING POLICY
of Discriminating Service and Fair Deal-
ing for Twenty -two Years. 'l'hat's our
Record in Placing Good Teachers in
VVe have placed a large number of Uni-
versity of Rochester graduates in past
years. lf you are a member of thc class
of 1913 and plan to teach next year. it's
worth investigating. Send for Bulletin.
ALBANY, NEXV YORK
HOTEL CU CIBERLA
New, Modern and F ireprorf
"Broadway" cars from Grand Central Depot
pass the door. Kept by a College Man.
Ewgg mgi Headquarters for College Men. Most attrac-
F ti 5 5 , .
Eff g gg gg i ? tive Hotel in New York. Ten minutes walk
gl 55 ' to thirty theatres. Transient rates, 322.50 with
i1 af E'E- E ilf f bath and up. Special rates for College Teams.
: ,.-- ' llaf' .
Send for Booklet, Harry P. Stimson CForinerly with
Hotel l1nperial.J Headquarters for Rochester.
Broadway at 54th St. ,NEW YORK. Near 50th St. Subway Station and 53d St. Elevated
I-larry A. Scott, Track Captain IQ12
University .gf Rochester Track Records
dash ......... 10
S. l.. liidwell, '08
dash ......... 22 1-5
l, De Calesta, '02
dash toutdoorj ..... 50
E. F. Davison, '98
dash Cmdoorj ...... 58 3-5
J. Kuhnert, '14
run loutdoorj .... 2 minutes, 3 2-5
EI F. Davison, '98
run tindoorj .... 2 minutes, 13 4-5
12. M. Rugg, '13
Qoutdoorj ..... -l minutes, 50
12. F. Davison, '98
Mile run Qindoorj ...... Jr minutes, 52 seconds
F. M. Rugg, '13
2 mile run . . .... 10 minutes, 53 3-5 seconds
1. llernhardt, '15
120 yard hurdles ........ 16 4-5 seconds
C. G. Palmer, 'O7
220 yard hurdles ....... . 27 seconds
XV. Mulroney, '15
High jump foutdoorj ...... 5 feet, QZL inches
L. F. Wfood, '08
High jump Qindoorj ....... 5 feet, 7 inches
C. F. Guclcer, '14
Broad jump . ...... 21 feet 1M inches
' B. Swetland, '12
Pole vault . ........ 10 feet, 7 inches
R. M Robinson, '10
Shot put . . ....... 36 feet, 8 inches
C. F. Gilbert, '05
Hammer throw ....... 125 feet, 72 inches
G. T. Gooclsell, '09
HTHE GREAT ANNUAL DIVIDEND COMPANYH
Organized in 1867
No investments in fluctuating securities. Gives
HTop-notch" securities at HRock Bottom" prices.
H. R. Lewis ,97 E. C. MacDowell 'OG
D. MacPherson ,GQ Franklin VV. Wells :13
Phone Stone 14,57
One hundred and thirty-five C1355 U. of R. men, members of classes which
have graduated within the last ten years have placed their insurance in
THE UNION CENTRAL LIFE
Rochester Agency: 802-80114-
806 Granite Building
NORMAL VISION IS ESSENTIAL
gg For Mental De-
? velopment and
?MufQ- , the full enjoy-
ment of Life.
.naw -1 Let us be your
1. V - .
' gg- " Optometrist.
BRIGGS OPTICAL COMPANY
223 Mercantile Building, Rochester, N.Y.
TRY THE CORNER
15c Lunches QOC Dinners
Breakfast to O r d e r
East Entrance to Campus
Cor. Anderson Ave. and No. Goodman St.
E. H. TIBBILS
Consult Hinz For
High, Grade Cut Glass
Phone, 4781 Stone
188 North Union St. Rochester, N. Y.
MATI-IEIVS k ROUC HER
H ardw are IVIe1'clza7zz's
26 Exchange St., Rochester, N. Y.
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442 Years in Coal Business 30 years at Present Location.
We Carry a Select Stock of Coal in Our Elevator.
T.l l - - 0" ' 0"
eepuones Rochester, Stone Nfl, Bell, Maln NH
Elevator, 357 St. Paul Street, KN. Y. C. R. RJ
34 Reynolds Arcade CUp One Flightj
BASTIAN BROTHERS CO.
Manufacturing Jewelers, Engravers anal
Stationers. Engraved Invitations anal
Programs. Class anal Fraternity Pins
Dept. 226, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
STAUB 81 WILSON
Leading Dry Cleaners
Evening Gowns, Street Costumes
and Household Draperies
Roch Phone 2162 Bell Phone 1843
181-183-185-187-189 South Avenue
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Regular Meczls' Twenty Cents
21 E l 111 St 1' e e t f1Ve a r llffa inj
JOHN W. BACHMAN
120-1 Cutler Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
The Private Coach
-- -A --- 445
The Human Trolley Car
Members of the Clubs
Spring T our'
Quartette-Storey, Caulkins, Gosnell, Levis
Milton Bond as "Richard HI."
ROCHESTER CON SERVATORY
t 0 r y i n
fa c- u l t y
ing' musicians of to-day. lustructs.
trains and educates after the methods of
the foremost European Conservatories.
Private and class instruction in all depart-
ments from elementary to post graduate
work. Regular courses for graduation
with diploma. Students may enter at any
tilne. Tuition fees are moderate. NVe in-
vite correspondence or personal application
from those desiring the best in musical
2-ll SOUTH FITZHUGH S'I'lil'Il5'l'
Is the Mfost Popular Clear
Hmmm Cigar .volzl in l?ocl1e.s'lcr
All sizes -from 5 cts. to Q5 cts. each.
They are justly popular on account
ot' their Superior quality and work-
manship. They are mild.
l-I. P. B lil+1WS'l'RR COMPANY
T7-79 E. Main Street, Rochester, N.Y.
F. M. KLINE 5: CO.
A Distinctive Drug Store organized
for the purpose of satisfying thinking'
people. We give 20th Century Drug
Store service six days in the week.
There is a
M al affsfafiftgli
of u n e 0 m -
mo n s t yl e
. ,X andqualityin
-Xi , f
Effpg , ,O
f-' 1 X,
'GM E N G :sf
3-5 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. SHAFE1i
eowszseaav I 64 CLINTON AVLSOUTH
2-1454" BOTH PHONES 267
ROBERT W. LACE
Job PM vzfer
Cal ds, Envelopes, Bill Heads, Statements
350 East Avenue, Home Stone 7229-J
'l' H E I N 'l L
YOU GET A GOVERNMENT JOB
THO USA NDS OF APPOINTMENTS COMING
No "layoffs" without pay, because of strikes. financial
flurries or the whims of some petty boss. If you want im-
mediate appointment send TODAY for schedule showing
locations and dates of the coming examinations. Any
delay means the loss of just so much time in preparing
yourself for ex amination.
SEND COUPON Bistow to FRANKLIN INSTITUTE fThe
pathway of plentyj, Dept, N 190, Rochester, N. Y. The
coupon, filled out as directed, entitles the sender to free
sample questions: a free copy of our book, "Government
Positions and How to Obtain Them." a full list of positions
open, and to consideration for Free Coaching for the
examination here checked.
--T COUPON l
S900 to S1800
S800 to 31200
S300 to S1200
S500 to S1100
Sxoo to Sl500
S900 to S1800
3800 to S1500
F5700 to S1800
. . . . Bookkeeper
. . . Postoftice Clerk
. . . Postoifice Carrier
. . . Rural Mail Carrier
. . . Customs Positions
. . . Railway Mail Clerk
. . . Stenograper
. . . Internal Revenue
. . . Clerk in the Departments
at Washington S800 to S1500
. . . Canadian Government
Name . ...... . . .
I . N 190
Use flzis before you lose if IV?-ite plainly
Add ress ........
CHAPMAN 8: GOETZMAN
General IVIQZZ Work
Home Phone 342 Bell Phone 3442 Main
Corner Wzltei' and River Streets
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Athletic Goods, Iver Johnson
Motorcycles, Bicycles and Sundries
185 State Street, Cor. Allen Street
P lest '
Does Your Hair
Cul Fil You?
FRANK M. HANSE
502 Granite Bldg. I i
R O C H E S T E R x
A Perfect Fit
Y v K
h- O K L
0 X15 L ,
'I' I-I E I N T E II P R E S
TAR PALACE LAUNDRY
H "Our Wlzite W agons
After all has been sziid and done, along an advertising line-
isn't it true that most ads please those who Wrote them, more
than anyone else- av. c-use ol' big I-AM-in titet these ads
sound almost too good to be true.
Dear Reader, it is our business to tiekleyoug not with flzttter-
ing words, but with service.
I-'LAINLY - OUR Lfl UNDB' I' AND DR I'- CLEANING SERVICE
IS GO O D:-AS A R ULE.- OUR PATRO NS S AY SO.
DR. CLINT YV. LASALLE GEO. REUTER COMPANY
11l?l1fi.S'I' HFir.s't fha Quality
TVe.1'zf the Pr-ice. 5'
Hours by Appointment Bell Phone
708 University Ave. Rochester, N. Y. S'E1'66t ZLHCI PZLPIK AVCIIUG
THE EAST SIDE SHOE
for the Pernmnezzt Gif?
Out of the High Rent District
but Maintaining' Quality Always
14 Front Street, Rochester, N. Y.
.PHL IVA RM UYYI, Pr0p1'ieZ01'
428 Main Street East
SMART SUITS FOR THE COLLEGE
Some ofthe best tailoring establishments in America
are represented in this Men's Clothing Store.
You'll find here the neatest and most distinctive
fabrics in suits of the latest approved styles.
A size for every build. Priced from 5315.00 to 335.00
I N T E R S T A T E
T. ff. ARAIISTRONG, Proprielfoi'
The following letter from a
senior of the University of
Rochester illustrates what the
Interstate Teachers, Agency
is doing for Rochester
I have just signed a contract to teach
English and Public Speaking in the Mid-
dletown High School. I am still a little
dazed at obtaining a position which con-
forms so completely to what I told you I
should most prefer, teaching English and
near New York City. The most remark-
able part is that it is the jifrst position for
which you recommended me.
fSignedJ JAMES M. SPINNING."
501 -503 Livingston Building
ROCHESTER, NENV YORK
THE KALBFUS SCHOOL
Rocl1c.s'1'er, ZV. Y.
A PI'C1J2l1'2lt01'j' School for boys
from eleven to seventeen.
Courses cover major part of
Skilled teachers, small classes,
individual attention. Address
JOSEPH P. KALBFUS
1416 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
WHATS IN A NAME
fbs IN USL,
tc' U. S. UAW- of
Satisfaction-it' the naine is Spalding,
and your Tennis Racket, or any other
athletic iniplenient hears it-and we
have been supplying satisfaction for
555 years. Catalo,Q'ue Free.
A. G. SPALDING on BROS.
440 Clinton Ave. N., Rochester, N. Y.
THE YATES COAL
Walston Foundry Coke, Smithing' Coal,
Cannel Coal for Open Grates. Cumberland
and Reynoldsville Sinithing. Orders for
private residenees solicited. Ample eanvas
and boards provided for protection of
lawns and houses. All weightsguaranteed.
Yarflsx 53 Hill Street
King Street and B. R. 85 P. Ry.
Main Ofliee: Elwood Building
WATCH FOR SEEL'S
Two or three times a week. in the daily
papers, you will be directed to special
values in different food products.
Don't miss any one of these bulletins.
It may mention just the one thing you
want to Stock up with.
One of the Seel Stores is located in your
" zone." Telephone, if you must, but it's
better to come in, and look things over,
EFOZEE S E E L7 S 230532
66 Plymouth Ave. 334 Main St.E. 18-20 Lake Ave.
XVHITMO RE, RAUBER
Intcriov' lVIa1'ble and Tile
Cui Sion 6, Granite
Ojice and Yard : Q79 South Avenue
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
'l' H E I
CAMP IOLA for BOYS
Cll'IZ!l7llZflIg'IlIl- Lake, IV. If
The place for your son or
your bro ther this sunnner
Phone 566 for Prospectus
Twenty-first season opens June 30th
Young Men's Christian Ass'n
Rochester, N ew York
liz? 4 '
3 E525 X
-2? -.5 ui s
.,--f- 0 ASE, ,-. F
,gg ..f,, ' 'i 1 'H . - .2471
4 " ' f 1 " , ,.IiQ-1235013
- 'L 'fm -v., 'a-4Ji"q?gfc 1 1- "
qu. . .. J?
W 9 41: i f
'RM Tia '
FINISHED LIKE NEW
LIFE INS. CO.
H ar Iffb rd
S. L. CRABBE, Managei
Bell Phone 497 Main
300-2 Powers Block, Rochester, N.Y.
Cigars, Tobaccos, Cowic-
timzeruy, Ice Cream and F ruits
Two Minutes from College
Come down between classes
Phone, Bell 5411 Chase Q0 Atlantic Ave,
M I IIIII H
rfiljix Mb hltif
ACTUAL BUSINESS INSTIIUCTIUN
given pupils at this school, prepares
them to meet the requirements oi'
Business after their graduation.
Here goods are bought and sold,
bills made out, checks banked, drafts
made, receipts given and a general
correspondence conducted. Get your
Actual Business Instruction at the
school of HModern Methods."
UNDERHILL BUSINESS SCHOOL
387 Main St. East, Rochester, N. Y.
'l' I-I lf I N
rl! 13 I
it P R 141 S
TO BE HAD AT
ALL FIRST-CLASS DICALERS
Arfisficr lu'L"l'CflCL7Lf Tailor
Dry Cleziningsind Repzii1'iiig:1Specialty
l'llJIilC' Stone 6667-J Bell 10'-13-W Chase
Q64 Park Avenue, near Goodman St.
ROC I-1liZS"l'1+ER, N EW YO R K
TICH ER JACQBI
W'2'zflz their Compliments
Leading Young lVIen's Tailors of Rochester
LOUIS W. WEHN
Fire, Dfarine, Yacht, flufomobile
and T0u7'i.9ts' Baggage
A List of Strong' Companies
Home Phone 1539 Bell Main 1539
209 Powers Block, Rochester, N. Y.
O'BRI EN PHARMACY
Complete Lines of Drugs, Medicines,
Stationery, Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaceos
CDomestic and Importedj, Toilet Articles,
Confectionery, Periodicals and Soda.
"One Block from the IT1ri1mrsily"
Corner Main St. East and Prince St.
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY
Pay Interest on Accounts, subject to Check. Issue Letters
of Credit and Foreign Cheques. Act as Executor and
Trustee. Safe Deposit Vaults for, Valuable Papers.
Storage Vaults for Jewelry, Silverware, etc.
Fiscal Agent for the University of Rochester
Main Street East and Water Street South
TRADERS NATIONAL BANK
Henry C. Brewster, Presiclent Ilfilliarn J. Trimble, Cashier
Henry F. rllarks, Vice President Alexander T. Simpson, Asst. Cashier
Surplus 95500, 000.00
Invites the accounts of firms, corporations and individuals and
will grant every courtesy consistent with conservative banking.
Boxes to Rent fsize and price suited to every A f
neeclj in Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof
EDWARD D. CHAPIN, Superintendent
43 and 45 State Street, Rochester, New York
H, '1' 1-1 12 1 N '1' E it P R is s
"cf, t '
ff? 1 ' A
fjblxllflx l P 1
21- l Jill-, ri 1
.ggi ' .4
' f N
x 4sh.?6 ,'f LV"
sway, 4. Q.-,law
lk X ', ff
I U ' QQ"
,X ' ay 'n
Mfiaa ' t
"l'm Not Much of a Cook, Hubby,"
" but here's what I did with Jell-O. Could any cook make anything finer than that, and
won't that hit the spot?"
Of course no cook could make anything finer. The "beauty of itl' is that women
who cannot cook can make as good desserts as the best cook, for
doesn't have to be cooked. The young housekeeper who mins!
prepare the meals herself and uses Jell-O, is saved much experiment-
ing at the expense of her husband's digestion and good nature.
She is always sure of a good dessert for him anyway. .
ln purity and wholesomeness Jell-O is as near perfection as
science and skill can make it, and nothing else so surely hlts the spot 'Z' '
in the appetite that is pleading to be hit. ' .g ji,
There are seven Jell-O flavors: Strawberry, Raspberry, if t u
Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. - ' .,
, , -,:s'sEBiJQ:sc'
I0 cents each at any grocer s.
II you will write and ask us lor it we will send gpg
you the spleildid recipe book, HDESSERTS 0F slim i.
THE W0RLD,,- illustrated in ten colors and gold. ' If I Rllll 1:
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., 220
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. "Wa
The name .TELL-O is on every package in big red letters. If it isn't there, it isn't II-ELL-O
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