University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 264

 

University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1930 volume:

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I A, X X W "-N I Ji 1 A 1 A ' Q if '1 L , A , COACH TOM DAVIES I r A . A Q THE 1930 INTERPRES IS DEDICATED. A A 6 AS A MOULDER OF MEN, "THE COACH" IS MAKING 4 FOUR YEARS AT ROCHESTER AN EDUCATION I 7 I KV IN CHARACTER. I I -A -I F A A.. X I I " AS A PERSONALITY, HE IS KNITTING I 1 Q E R' Us INTO A UNITY. Q? W , V-As-A'EERLEEORER-OR-AT-HLETES3-HE-Is-MAKING Us I i ' . ' ' ll f A EEARED ON THE GRIDIRON AND DIAMOND. ', 5 I' i t i i ' AS THE EPITOME OF WHAT i J OUR ROCHESTER MEANS T0 Us, WE ARE 9 ', N , 1 A A PROUD OF HIS PRESENCE. A 5 I Q. I 1 i LI 'J ' Hx! Nl Aff., l i Z! ' Ky 1 N- F, Mg, ,A-,ALA YZ, , I . V, - QQ 5 1 I I .I I lf 'I i ll I Y I 1 N S9 a I11i WH M , , . ww u . w M +A , 'wwwdu f Hu 11,, - , , . W ffmWWW 4 v , I F I , u M w , L! Mg w N 1 .X w., 1 .M Ti 'L xl hi v ' Milli ik xml 111 'WH 13 1 M W K A f,1h1MM ? ff!!- NN , .4 W i 1 3 4 i i l L lgffxl 5 E. .W 11 1'-f'3Q' M .' ,f,w: w 3' Sij ' Vi fi 531 il, 5, 5 1- 1.13 1 511 F E a 1 , , 1 , , I s 4 -.rg . X W. MR 4 . 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X gk L---L ri D 'i' 17" W l -N-5-Q- N - l ,f Q1 .Kim :Ju X . l K .4 - M.. x, - 'N .I '2,+gqls53922?t3f " I if , fy ..l- -4 - , Ig.-igw '1 'ugifigzzlrx , ---..N 1 ,, , -4,1 trgprjx' lugn .l: ?' 'xvigtm l'?,'9,1.,4l-i ' .gi Ly. 1, i ' 9 fn- ,hifi-K , l umlllulgynnn-f,.,,.H,,,,35 ?-. kr D., -Hd: , yd' Lfv::55551-I l .1 , fyilh A' ,J 1 . 1 --ee f at ffi'MM93f""il " I ll ill. M' I l ll "' -'WX .-W it u Eg 5fL 14 ft' '-'.'W'f '71-5 122.2 1 J' l ' W V "'l ' YJZWQ . . Qdlfw 1lb'!'4QlQ'li"! 1 ' .el "' I I l ll in ',' 1 2 if 5 if 43.21 fn : - ll YNAWKA - U-L ' , . 1' ' .. ,: -- "1 ' ' 4 -. u ,.. ,, J. q - Y Q F' A , 1f..,,- S - -' E E f7,1'5?ZffI'1' 'i,L4'sill ' ' W Nag ar: gn. . l 1 22 ' - 2 EE ar E ii gi - - flu tlf' 7 -fi? 9' .ig - ' ,LEE H' 2 H' , liyglif ' ' f Q- , V ' lily. E'T-1.-' X3 ,,g:?. EE' i igeiie : 'A' 'fl -- Y - ki- Y L ,1f":?pfl': -,, ,Yr ,ff 51" 1 -f X,-M...,:h. -f ":., tn i' 42. -fn- ,ff-'fat Q..- 1 41 'fy il-2" 4,-16,3 I " ' Q - ' 'E 114 -.E af -Q. as " '. X ' " V . 4-if "C" " -:V T--gn. ff- "iii . 0 'c'?t?,Z"" ' f'..I' .- e 35411 iz-2-'I-" l 11 - J-2-al' 57:4- Vlfill!""j,4"i'i:"le'fI7 -- - ' ' 1 - .i..l.,,.-5 '41 ' W- ? "iT 5 v 1 52' 'W ' ' wif ff . . .?fe-...t's'ff ff m n W- . " 'br 'Ewa LST' 'A"" 'M 'J' f , 1, " ' iff!! ,f 'W "' rf -2 e WT...-W - W. f I 1 , 1, . 4 ' .fr . no I Y, A 'Q 56' 61410 Z wax M 'X 15 ff I 1 THE THEME N the story of our own progenitors is the foreshadowing of our own future. In their trials, struggles, failures, and suc- cesses is a concrete picture of what lies in store for us. Generations ago our forefathers came into the wilderness of the Genesee valley armed only with the tools of the pioneer, the axe, the gun, and the indomitable courage and resource- fulness which was their heritage and is our pride. They transformed the falls of "our own dear Genesee" from a scene of natural beauty to a center of rapidly growing milling and commercial activity. Upon this foundation have our fathers raised the splendid metropolis of the present which is our city. ' Our task is the future, the replacing of the nebulous struc- ture of our dreams with firm, tangible, and living things. It is for us to found the city of culture, the city of art, science, and philosophy, the Athens of the West. , DR. RUSH RHEES " 7 vw - ' ' " EASTMAN BUILDING 1 " ANDERSON HALL , , L MEMORIAL ART GALLERY CAMPUS VIEW W WWWW WWMW 'WWW WW 'W Wm WW W W' W" ill" u'W'W , , H W W f DEAN HOEING DEAN WELD Although many of the undergraduate body feel the keenest regret at the passing of Dr. Hoeing from intimate contact with the men's college We feel secure that his successor Dr. William Ernest Weld will hold high the torch of cultural attainment and friendly guidance that has glowed so brightly in the hands of his predecessor. A Dr. Weld comes to us' from Columbia University where he held the position of Assistant to the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Internationally known as an economist our new friend will carry a limited program of classes in addition to his work as Dean, where his broad scholarship and his long and sympathetic contact with young men will stand him in good stead. In his thirty-one years of service in the cause of education at Rochester, Dr. Hoeing has made himself a fine record and a multitude of friends. His indefati gable courtesy, his searching sympathy and kindness and his unusual talents and will to do have endeared 'him to all. It is well in keeping with the theme of progress to a distant cultural goal to which this book is devoted that Dr. Hoeing is to continue with us in a post of the greatest responsibility. Dean of Graduate Studies. I9 cv. ...v .--.rv-W . . . I .1 63. 4sx ,,w . ' x , f" ' THE INTERPRESJ alevefcvev " '- " " "' 15 6' B 1 . 6 The Board of Trustees A ' Elected JOHN P. MUNN,A.B.,M.D.,c1mffm.m . . .. ..... Isse 5 x CCluss of I870D 18 West 58th Street, New York, N. Y. 6 S I JOSEPH T. ALLING, A.M., First Vice-Chairman .4 .... 1895 6 5 I CClass of I876D II jones Street, Rochester ' Z A , WALTER S. HUBBELL, A.B., Second Vice-Clmirmun . . 1895 ' A l CC1ass of 18719 31 Exchange Street, Rochester 6 h 1 EDWARD G. MINER, Secretary .......... 1910 6 A The Pfaudler Company, 89 East Avenue, Rochester 6 A 4 RUSH RHEES, A.M., D.D., LL.D., President of the University . 1899 6 B 44 Prince Street, Rochester 1 6' A' -l RAYMOND N. BALL, B.S., Treasurer ....... 191.6 A CClass of I9I4D 44 Prince Street, Rochester I A GEORGE C. HOLLISTER, B.S., ......... 1890 I Q 4 ak Cid? of 187? 100 Anderson Avenue, Rochester , . K Q 4 A RURUS . IELEY, rustee Emeritus, ...... 1895 ' A A 930 East Avenue, Rochester 6 he A DAVID HILL, Trustee Emeritus, ....... 1896 I A 1745 Rhode Island Avenue, Washington, D. C. 6 4 A, ALBERT H. HARRIS, A.B., ............ 1900 4 A I l CCluss of 18819 466 Lexington Ave., New York, N. Y. g A A WILLIAM B. HALE, A.M., .......... 1906 I CC!uss of 18859 Aqueduct Building, Rochester 6 4 B A HORACE F. TAYLOR, A.B., ...... A ..... 1911. A I CCluss of 18939 1.101 Elmwood Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. Q I HERBERT S. WEET, A.M., PD.D., ....... 1915 Q 9 CClass of 18999 Municipal Building, Rochester Q I ELON HUNTINGTON HOOKER, A.M., PH.D., .... 1916 Q J CCluss of 18919 1.5 Pine Street, New York, N. -Y. Q 9 HARPER SIBLEY, A.B., .......... 1917 94 100 Hiram Sibley Building, Rochester I 9 4 KENDALL B. CASTLE, A.B., . . A ........ 191.1. , 9 ' CClass of 18899 910 Union Trust Building, Rochester 4 9 A FRANCIS R. WELLES, A.B., LL.D., . .... A . . . 191.4 Q 9 QClass of 18759 Bourre CLoir et Cher9, France Q , CHARLES A. BROWN, A.M., . ' ......... 191.4 0 5 CCluss of 18799 1550 Monadnock Block, Chicago, Ill. 9 T LOUIS S. FOULKES, ............. 191.4 Q 88 Berkeley Street, Rochester SAMUEL M. HAVENS, A.M., LL.B., ......... 191.6 Q J CClass of 18999 Wyman-Gordon Company, Harvey, Ill. I M. HERBERT EISENHART, B.S., .... ..... 1 91.6 -635 St. Paul Street, Rochester A Q 4 FRANK W. LOVEJOY, B.S., , . A . . 191.6 Q 4 ' 343 State Street, Rochester J 4 LEWIS H. THoRNT0N, PH.B., ..... 191.8 A 1 CCluss of 18929.We11svi11e, New York 4 J 4 MARTIN F. TIERNAN, A.B., ............ 191.8 Q I CCZass of I906D Wallace 8: Tiernan, Inc., Newark, New Jersey Q 1 "Died in Rochester, May 11., 191.8. K 0 , 4 C' -Q - aware-EH . . f19309.'A - - - - 1 - - - . - R- X. 2.0 ' ,... , 1 .li 1 . l ui ll s ll :W .,. ll 'll- . Jw .- y lil S' 6 ,fa ' N ..A ' I .- A ,yi it 4 - i i . 2 . . U1 W ...A i 'wi .us .iv .. '. iI..'s ' ' W' Y' iw u in I 1 is uw J The Qflicers of the Administration RUsH RHEES, D.D. , LL.D. . . 44 Prince Street President CHARLES HOEING, Ph.D .... . I 9 Anderson Hall I Dean of the College for Men ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE, Ph.D. . . zo Anderson Hall Ereshman Dean LESTER OATWAY WILDER, A.M. . . . 34 Anderson Hall Assistant to the Dean ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, A.M. . II Catharine Strong Hall Dean of the College for Women HOWARD HANSON, D.MUs., F.A.A.R. . . . Eastman School of Music Director of The Eastman School of Music GEORGE HOYT WHIPPLE, A.B., M.D. .... . Dean of The School of Medicine and Dentistry HARVEY JACOB BURKHART, D.D.S., LI...D ..... M . . . . Dental Dispensary Director of the Dental Dispensagf, Dean of Clinical Dentistry NATHANIEL WALES FAXON, A.B., M.D. ........ Crittenden Boulevard Director of the Strong Memorial Hospital WALTER RAY BLOOR, Ph.D. ....... Q . Crittenden Boulevard Associate Dean, School of Medicine and Dentistry . Crittenden Boulevard Crittenden Boulevard HELEN WOOD, M.A. ......... . Director of the School of Nursing and Superintendent of Nurses of the Strong Memorial Hospital RAYMOND N. BALL, B.S ....... . . . 44 Prince Street Treasurer Sibley Building 44 Prince Street 44 Prince Street 44 Prince Street 44 Prince Street - .. 1 - . 2.-f - , - 1 . .. .H .- 4, .si , ,si s,.,i ,Nitin-,J...w,.Wi, ,,,,,, ,M ,,,, V iw' ..,, I. -i .s . . .i. .... , .J ....f. .., ' "T f ARTHUR M. SEE, B.S ............. Eastman School of Music .4 Secretary and Concert Manager of The Eastman School of Music it ll EDWIN FAUVER, A.B., M.D ............ Alumni Gymnasium A College Physician GERTRUDE FISHER MCCANN, M.D. . . Anthony Memorial Hall Medical Advisor, College for Women R EMMA C. GIBBONS, M.D ........ . Eastman School Of Music i, ' .ii Medical Advisor, Eastman School of Music R 4 FRANCIS JAMES BROWN, A.M. ............. 33 Anderson Hall .. Associate Director of University Extension and of the Summer Session Www EDWARD JOHN FOYLES, SC.M. ............. Sibley Building Director of the Museum of Natural History my WINNIE MCGLAMERY, A.B. ....... . Iii Paleontologist of the Museum of Natural History 4 llil HUGH A. SMITH, A.B. ....... . . Alumni S ecretargf, Director of Publications fly-4 JOHN H. WORDEN, A.B., B.C.S. . . . . .Fl A Bursar RAYMOND L. THOMPSON, A.B. . 'lg Assistant Treasurer MATTHEW D. LAWLESS, A.B .... is Treasurer of the Board of Control flivl CARL LAUTERBACH A.B ..... . . Prince Street -sus' N1 , . just Secretary to the President KATHARINE BOWEN, A.B ......... II Catharine Strong Hall if" 4 Secretary to the Dean of the College for Women OLIVE MARGARET SCHRADER ....... . 11 Anderson Hall ll Recorder RUTH M. HARPER .......... . 33 Anderson Hall TW Secretary to the Director of University Extension GEORGE R. ROHR. . .......... . . Anderson Hall 4 Superintendent of College Grounds and Buildings I1 CLARENCE LIVINGSTON ......... Eastman School of Music 5442 Superintendent of Eastman School Buildings ng 1 'Will WMV wif . A N , . . . - . . . .. iiii I siii -eiii l T I'1" -A 5' 'sie 'I gi llll ill! llri it lllll ug llllr E"l"S?'.'f""'iil" I lllll',.. J llli fg-I 'llllllllll 2' "fss f"i-'if liiiii Q1 'liil ,Mai M 1 it M ...straw iii F f 1. ww M 4 1 V 2 , ,. H . . . 4. ., . .-V. ,L .M M. -.si . .. . ' H .f I -ws is ni ,L..m.sf . .. .,...... .. .. . . . . .. . N! -,W r-, wmv- 4 l M 5 , lf W 1 M W W n yawn M H 1 , l W r i f if ,sf Ai' si' rf lil .it fi .ii ,...,, ..,,, ...ig ,si f 1. ...'....r Q4 ll ,Nt .4 H yr L ft 2 ' .rr ul , ' 2 li.. a 'L . s- H. li., M. .Hills J- ll". .ls in ll - L .W ,., is ,... ,,,. ....s.,. ,,,,, .asv :ffm - -uwuis -in .ww -f-www L swat' I - ww, ' .A -f-.M-A ...mi :W awww '-ww - ii-. ssl. f - - so . 1 ii' .ii V 1 i l l- il ill- ' wi, is flu: iw ui. A is , H, ii, W 4.4. 4,4 I 4 H ' I l W ll i u is u u ru i 1 ll . H. full' . WA A 'li My ' im' will is 4 tu ' if W i u' ' Vi iw hi is W" W- is is ll .H I is W. ,. nu WW W is sy I I .yy 1' A, 4 is Us ww . U ss.. is s i r ni. 1 ws 1. .ll 'fl . in sg ww :sw L il' si 1 . .wl- s J mlm " 1 1 R i' "li ll snr- su ii is .u- 4' r..i .,. NL ii. sl ll .W it is i E I 1 I r P 4. w.. M, L. 4. ll ,, 'Ii ni 'l 'l ii g lf-. .ir Wig 14 sm. pig il Q5 -P i 1 Q. l'.t, ' girls 4 . E lgllia 4 if img il R15 . W, ls YT 3 'iw' E '1 '. .Y j I i Trigun-41 A "p'ii'l .r N 4,.w.i ii W U. xl. 11 gl' .f 9 ly 'Lal 4 l l l ll l' "'uiff'iw if is I. i lil' -ill: 5 'ns' wi- 'ss .lf wry . A 1. W' ,I r. ,. 1 1 11. qirffir-3224 L I. ,z ,, . J iivsqlztn I 'J-253 1 igifii 38313 fifii R 3 Wi! . ifiitif fi E ll 5 T2 P SJW? , 1-. 5 i Xin " Wei 31? Elf Elm-if if . 1 9' f 1,1 it Yi ii' E LQ i V 5 . :A . u M Y Hif i 1 , ifk 3 311 I i 1,9 . lif it 3 E. fl 'Qs ggi? 3? iii 'Age gi '11 5 ii li' . li . QM' . ,mi Hi' .Q 1 , . I l 1 ii 3 Ml' 1 i ii Ni , A1112 A 'fi ll tvs 'W " Win 1-.-111,-...I iriq ' g 1 " 2 . . J 2-1-'azzi if' .J J 1 -.- ,E 5 .tx .R Q., . f.-- . ., .. it ..f, . 1 . 1 1" f '- I :J ' 1-. my . Ja' 43.1 .,: U 'K .lisq 'V S l ! e s H 1 r 1 r 4 W I GEORGE MATHER FORBES, A.M., LL.D., 1P'Y', CDBK Professor Emeritus of Philosophy University of Rochester, 18785 A.M., 1881, LL.D., Colgate University, I909. ' I 143 Alexander Street. Lg 2 ii ' R- Q . 'il . 1 i W Q .vii . iris' . v, I' X 3 4 . y i. -jiiy 9' 'slit J .K ix ig! HERMAN LERoY FAIRCHILD, D.Sc.,AT, EE R Y i A li J F 3, . E .gh F Professor Emeritus of Geology 1 59. e Cornell University, B.S., I874Q University of Pittsburgh, D.Sc., . ,, : P V w 1 x I. Y 1910. . ' , 5 1o6 Winterroth Street. . .5 1 tri? s ,fir E 1 -:els 2 ' -:ii V A 5 il 'YQ E at is ly Vigil X i we Qi i -:iii 1' xiii ' 4 n Y 1 if 1 II " fi PE 5 5 CHARLES WRIGHT DODGE, M.S., AT, QDBK Professor of Biolog y, Curator of the Zoological Museum f 5 University of Michigan, 1886g M.S., 1889. i. 330 Oxford Street. ' 51. ' if 1 N5 i H 7 ' 'y 1 4 V i . V i if E iaiiif, iw' 1 1 i V 3 HENRY EDMUND LAWRENCE, A.B., D.Sc., AND, QIJBK, EE. i - Harris Professor of Physics W University of Rochester, 18895 D.Sc., Colgate University, 1911. 69 Dartmouth Street. 1 .atm I KV Q 1 i i . ll .1 11 . , ,, I - Li ., H re 1 P I s i i i 1 v E P ,w A. 2 ,u . V, r f w 1 i rw 3-531 11 ,ws . 3 , . . ., " ,af 7. .. .fr -:M -- - - ,.e?'f5'3'.?l gr R 9, J1ifgg.Q1"15 ..:g:g,1g,f:iL:gE5,g7:'3,35gs'.,'f,331::f1s1:::Q:f?"-':-'ev'-sr1:g,g1:'e:'5::L.f?.iZgi'2'L"'.,51i't:qg1qg5iAf iifiifwi - 51.5 - -f 4-gf . .,1'I,-H, ,1-",f- If v thy jg. .wg e 5.4, f- .ff -1 ,N ,A Y " f. R -tn, jf 1, -iw VV sf ,Z fe' " 'VU' 'lil' :5 .T ' Y 'ir '-ef....ffL -f V- A .- 1 it... is fm.. s.t..1t..:. JESSE. tit. ftiw..R..:i...e:.s..itizat. 'tTr.i5si2ff'41r E .. 1 X Q 'r K' H' I it-V A N'lW"glVgr1-'g' "' -g"'!'-t erLlh::'l'l-'-llzjsgmwguw.-G ANN-W -Aw V .scifi-'ire--4 fwvfvT.,----maf--.11-.-a-a-,-4.1wv4s-n-w.,......-d,...-,,..f,.,..+.,,.,.,...,,x,. .,,,,,,.,,,,..,,,N,.,...,,-,,,,,7'A.,,- ' fn,- 259,720-iqilbgnkgmglw-1-QLl,-lg, H- -New -- f--ef--H-Nw-1--w'M Y--V-1 N.- -. ...Y .., 1 . ., ,.,.. ., .... ,..N,.,,,,. ,,,,. KE? 2.2. 4 lm Q D . W, , ,V a i . . W, . W wp ' , :, ll, 1 ' 1 .9 fl awww - wg . ,M r .- i v . x 4. 4 Y. -' ,lv 3 ,fig , , --s I .4 ,, wt. l, Y. -f ,A 1 4,. ssww, :1 A 5 ' 'wi-, 'll T, ,,,, li f UM' . Q Y A fr f -a - 5 QWWWI w,mc 5 '- is i f2,llll,, Y :.,u siwwh i'lif ll? Jill, i 11 ,QM L 'I-1 1' '. iiwwf ' ' 'HW 'f 'fi- gbfag X MW , n g,JQ xziawwwllwwwi f ' ' V : all s 5 :Will if ww! V alwl 1 ,UL,w,ilIL nl .Q 'M' LPI ah is '!W1wu1,u"'f5 1' M8322 :A ' 'l if, Swiliia 1' 3' ,Qm,'l1"' afilltgf vs 3. gx , ei it r, w2.,,,l,f , L 1 14. iiwif ,iM,5 5 if :- Whm!U, egfeg Sim. .--E, sz if it ,lm ln .1 ' xg Wilma. 5 ,L is E- w,,,lt: Q ill E ,,f'f,g7' 5 ihhii ,.fwr J V ,lay r Wilt E, ll,'l1'ww11hjFQ sf 4? Q 'Q r Wqlwlm fi 'gl' rs .gr 55 l 'K I'-ilu ' is," . is wwwhi qw' 1' Q vqlltgil T' :lull mf- ng IUC? 4 ,, Age ', lwlllw- siren N iilfs 2' is ' if ' lu u' it in g,L,l ,f 14 H1 . ,, re' 1 lllllllf l Mi.uV lllllaf I ifgw' f 1 my Msg. tfiii EMYQM A will QM -F me gn .A 1 ,Zig W1-,s 4 ,wi-" ., Q. , lu fl ' -: ', '1 .', 1, sv 1 1 ,1, -' R, ll sl el will ,' ax H, -,L . v . RYLAND MORRIS KENDRICK, A.B., TT, CIJBK Munro Professor of Greek Portland Avenue, Irondequoit. CLARENCE KING MOORE, Ph.D., 1IJBK Professor of Romance Languages Harvard UHiV6fSitY,!I897Q A.M., I8985 Ph.D., 1906. 53 Girton Place, ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE,'iPh.D., IIJBK, EE .Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics, Dean for Freshmen Yale University, I899Q Ph.D., 1901. 18 Thayer Street. JOHN ROTHWELL SLATER, Ph.D.,' AT, IIJBK Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature Harvard University, I894Q Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1905. 94 Bellevue Drive. N ,i."Wv .-,,,,tu,,,1u,. 1, ,,,,,.u,,,,.. ,1,,w,w,,1, .-.... ,U 1,,, 1, . i,,l,,1,1, ,, . . . , ' ' ' ",,,'l"j - 'Wh' -'uu,u1'3,"g"m1 1 r,:w1" j'5Nw,1 J M gy' "ww -lll'wl"'!" 1 1 We ,,, W f T , ,. . 1' I . X, I. , ,. 1, L. l wi u l ll , . ,, - vin, , ' ,ll L1 , M - ,,,w, ml u u W um H1 W , ww ww ,MW N ,,,W,,, - H W, W H X M V l -,.. ,-1, , , ,, .- -'- -A -- V Y 1 1 r .- ,1, .,1,, . ,,, ,, University of Rochester, 18895 A.B., Yale University, 1890. W un "lg 1,,, 1,1 is it 1 . l gll,,ll ,u 1 ll ,, "ll l: illsw gi li j 1Q,,,,lf13l fr faqs li li' lWg.' , wt 15 1-m',nu,lm1,fi L. ,+.-N ' , 1 '.-'l ,ig H 5.2 :, v ik ' 'I, i.. ',1:.l'l 1. ,, 'l f lu' ,, ,,,,, ,, slim, . A rgxifgli 5 G ,,,. , 1' if L 41,4 2 lim 'I .admin 2? ws"l"' .,L,,,1,,x 11 g .wi .23 Q .1.-.,,,J:g,, .hr-Q , QSM 'l limi E i'539l'llllg V! ru c 1 Elllilli ' 5 ef, 1 M A 3 Sllllflln Q LmMNww1liEii ihswi 'L lllllliiif , i C! 'wil' ' ,mx WT 1.5 wwwnu 'S Witf xiffi QWWQ UQ,-LM 9? liillllifi . K. si ft Elllllififi ihgyu 'Kwmh Tl illlrgi' ,' rf fs uns.: .J QQ 3164! 1l,:iff2 . iii, fi' ,1pg.'f'lI.f Wlliiw li ss.: 1 fmmif TaW1,n,wfl'M '?l'1iili'i jg twig gg JM! ll si? iwhfi 11 rilrf 1 5: WFS lil xl 'R . A 13-5 6 .7 N it Eiiiillw ,, wg 511 'i G ".'i1:, 1 llllllifga F Wai-5' lllml-.QEQQ 'z sl ll ll 1'a 5? , 1' -4 J '31, ,E .'f-,"1 1 'iw' ' l ll' ,, 3 ,rf 'f J, , , .mls ,ll .-1 I . rj, ,,, fi,,,,H' W' ,,,,,,,w,,, 5 5 T1 v f ,, kr L -,ul ,I 1. 1 V L,- v . YH .4,,., 511- 1 A . J" , ,RX .L ,. .,., ,,, .. .. . ,,,,5AG,fQgi, , 1 I, .T S J . 1 I a1"""" X 'I . . -f -- v -v - 4M -r M-.ln-xr -1'-1:-.wre-J-1. W, f1nf.:.f:..x ' N-9 v"' J",-1 if T' .1 1 Begg . Jzrriie .PT "' ew 1?f'f-55' 2-J.. ' YHY1.. ff ? Q ' Q -N1 5.1 yi-Af K EL Q' ' ' -L 51",-,r ,H 1 , ri . 1 Q 'E :tiff Q 5 il 2 rig,-it W,f.zi,j f 1,123.1 z, gwj 1 1 1.39115 'H 8 2 9 iji..v'f, ' 1 Qi VICTOR JOHN CHAMBERS, Ph.D., AKE, EE, QAY' , Hifi 5 1 Charles Frederick Houghton Profenor of Chemistry 5 Q ' HH' . . . . Lift: 4 Ere 3 5. Umversrty of Rochester, I895Q Ph.D., Johns Hopkms Um- fog . X :pea Zi . J Y 3 55.3 VCFSIIY, 1901. u r 2 Q Clover Street, Bughton. ' :Q 5 'Ag 31' . , 1 1 in-+1 Q 1 wi-1--5 1 A li..'J1 AHF' U' Lf: T ' f . fa 1 - . 3 , I I I 1 I CHARLES HOEING, Ph.D., QIJBK I Trevor Profenor of Latin, Dean of Graduate Studies , .ff Q , Dean of the College for Men 5 2111 f A 1' A? 3 State Umverslty of Kentucky, ISQOQ A.M., 1897.5 Ph.D., Johns F ' Ho kms UDIVCFSIC 18 8. Eff 1 Y, , , 6 Portsmouth Terrace. A i ,' 1 . 1 3 S f . 1 Q., .xg . g 1 1 ' ' E 'IVW ' UW? . f5.'I.,9f+ f or WILLIAM DAYTON MERRELL, Ph.D., Al , 1IJBK 5.51, L Q A . if W 9 an Jn Profeuor of Biology E jg, Umversity of Rochester, 1891, Ph.D., Un1vers1ty of Chrcago, 'gjjgq U4 i'flf7i 1898. .f"gv k W. 1 - 1 11915 A 1 Br1ghtOn. .mi e 1: 5, Q-,ti 593423 2 12-'P f ff.,Q'flw -, i V A: .1 ,Ui 11 1 5,2151 411.454, E 52.424 1- if it 11 wi- if A 1' me gp.-JE A . 5"'T,'Q . is 11 ft : 'Q Hts'--H5 I Lge , 5 PERCIVAL KING, Ph.D. 5 3 P G 'ill U ,Q .w,, rofesxor of erman .1 warg Q . 1 1 .- . ,ary 5' Tr1n1ty College, Toronto, I894Q M.A., 1896, Ph.D., Tubm en .frfwivif Q th in Q- ' ' d,t"i'qj ' tg if UH1VCfS1fy, I9OI. ' ' B - 1 ,15g.af" 57 r1ghtOn Street. 31 . W i ' "MT A 11 5 ' has w H A Q Ll' l 5 53,11 hi Q . ,inf '5 5 32335 5 .W 'Q 37- if A or at Wfltii gl 5 Aff? H Jew if 213.35 Hy lrqlisrg K g- AFT? Lt., eff. 51 1 ff V, !,',3r",m5y, an Era f' mf K ribs. X . . , ,. 1. ...R 1' 1.13-" . . ,, 1 f H-4---Q '- -A - -R - M- -X Y 13 v ' " " ' ' ' ' ' Y' Af? A ' .'..' L ,fvlv rf 2 'Sup Rf -' ' :rue Li"-"ri f '- rn" eww: wfarf- rw we H-f fi. A 1 R f 1 A K .. -- - vt --f- -f-W---egg-:Zig L.. ,. .. 1.1. . -. A.. ,. ,. . , ,, A 2315! 1 ' 1' V 1111 111111 -111 A 1111 11111 . 11 , 1 1 1. 11 111 11 1 1 1 1. H y 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 1 11 1 1 11111111 H11w 11 11 1 WN W EM, EDWIN FAUVER, A.B., M.D. Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, College Physician Oberlin College, 1889, Diploma of Normal Course in Physical Training, Oberlin, 1905, M.D., Columbia University, 1909. Highland Avenue. 1 JOHN RAYMOND MURLIN, Ph.D., D.Sc., EAE, CIJBK, EE. Professor of Physiology, Director of the Department of Vital Economics Ohio Wesleyan University, 1897, A.M., 1899, Ph.D., University 1 of Pennsylvania, 1901, D.Sc., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1918. Smallwood, Brighton. CHARLES WILLIAM WATKEYS, A.M., OAX, IIJBK Professor of Mathematics University of Rochester, 1901, A.M., Harvard, 1907. 9.87 Dartmouth Street. DEXTER PERKINS, Ph.D., KDBK ' Watson Professor of History Harvard University, 1909, Ph.D., 1914. 2.11 Oxford Street. 11.111 , 1 11 11 11 1 ' 1" 1 "11l"" 11' 7-11 11 1' I ' ' A '1 11 1' 1 1 1 '1 11111 11 1 1111 '11 11 111 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 ,X 1. 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DONALD BEAN GIDCHRIST, A.B., B.L.S., XfI1 Librarian Dartmouth College, 1913, B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1915. 9.56 Berkeley Street. JOSEPH WILLIAM GAVETT, JR., M.E., TBII Yates Professor of Mechanical Engineering Cornell University, 1911. 66 Nunda Boulevard. if ' 1 A Vw 1 v 1. l: x ig: A... T 5595 f .1 it il vigil 2 'll f 4. 13 sill? liili .1 3 4 jpg .4 " 1 E1 ani it View .4 ,W 1 E :-1,-J l 5 mir 1 55155 :Wfr will gi' 'H 1 l I . A . 1321-'Ei '3 is 555 'Y ..9?'W 5 I ',11.f'1i fl' 1 .far 'l 'S 3 . ij l. 112 5 W' Jkt N57 hy 4 'H-xgn-1 155.325 .1 L, ,, J mia 1: kj? Eff' V' . 1,3 31951511 lr W emi ijilitil C 'V A pr itil y rl. JOSEPH HENRY FOTH, Ph.D., AEP, HKA, IIJBK ifififii Professor of Economics University of Oklahoma, 19135 A.M., 19143 Ph.D., University ill of Chicago, 1914. 947 Meigs Street. ,gag 2 f Q Fly l5 G, 4 ' lik?-'fQ" f Q f tsro W ef L -. sq ft ff-gt :if u. 11111 1 1 1111 11 111 1111 11 11 1 1,1 11 11 1 1, 1 , 1x3 ,.. 11- 11?' 1154 1 1 1' ' 111. iff. 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' 11, 'L ' '11 if 11 --'---11211 .,. 1 111111 R19 1 T ' 11111' 5 1 ,111 1.1111111111 A W If 1111111 V1 1m111i? :111 1.31.1 1,1 11' SW 11 1 I 5- , 3, .- 1iF11111111E., 1 Yi 131 1 1 111 1 'bl 5 fy., .. 11 11 W 11 11 1 W1 1 1 W 111 11 111 1 11 1 1 1 1 111111 11 11111 111111111 ,111 1111 1 . . . ., 1 1111 111111 1 11 11 1 111,11 1 11 1 1.11 1 , 1 , . , .. X E 11 W H W 111 N' Nh W WW 1' W1 A H11 1 111 1 11111 V 11111111110 111 11111 ' 1 1 " '11111111!111'I111 , 1 111111 1 -11, 4 if 1 ff. 1 --1 1 4 I 1. E 1 . 4 1 H 1 Ll 1 1 - -,1 I 3 11'1111,"1111 WHY 11 111111 C4 133 1 W 11115 1 ROBERT ALEXANDER MACLEAN, Ph.D. 11111111115 Proferror of Clarsicr, Lecturer in Archaeology Queen's University, 19o3g Ph.D., Chicago University, 1911, W F. R. G. S., London 1 1 5 Officer de 1'Academ1e, Parisi 1111:- ' 9 9 11111 , Oxford, 1919. ', Long Meadow, Pittsford. Y 11111? 1 111 1 111B5.'Q' QU '. :G 115' 11 11 fy", l HAROLD LATTIMORE ALLING, Ph.D., TT, EE 11 D Q Profeuorof Geology . i ,min University Of Rochester, 1915, Columbia University, I9I7Q Ph.D., 1910. 11.15.111 . 'ie 31 Barrington Street. N grim 11151 l1f,gf 11 Wi: FW1' - 1 1?f111 1 1 ,., 1 115111 GEORGE CHESTER CURT1ss,'A.M. Roswell S. Burrow: Proferror of Englirb Northwestern University, I908Q A.M., Harvard, 1913. 46 Prince Street. iam 1 1 M . 1 11191 1 1 N .111 . if-Q 4 awp ii 3 mmm. ALFRED HARRISON JONES, Ph.D., ATQ, QJBK Wim Profesror of Pbiloropby I ffm Cornell University, I907Q Ph.D., 1911. 45 Hoyt Place. -1 151111 1 3111 1.111 1 Wk 1 E 3 , V .V 1,32 A, .V,.. Q 111 f'.111111f.:111g 1 1 1 1 .111 11a-N. ,. I 1 4 J J l 3 11 !l G 11 '+ .1 .Ip Un. ,,. ,, R 'l .W S r 11 sl Q 1 1 4 V . ,na . f 1 .gf 152531 t 1 ' pf ,lx ,N-Q 1. - c. ,tiffif Y lf?'1'1 45' ' ,Lf I T. RUSSELL WILKINS, Ph.D., EE., CDH Profeuor of Physics ,Y .L . , McMaster University, University of Toronto, 1911, Ph.D., f l f Chicago University, 1915. . f. ' A .85 Chadbourne Road ' lf A NEIL COLE ARVIN, Ph.D. y Profersor of French -.5 Lake Forest College, IQIIQ A.M., Harvard, I9I4Q Ph.D., 1917. l ' Long Meadow, Pittsford. - ' l l t. ' Y- 3 4 l 1 ' ' RoTH CLAUSING, Ph.D., IIJBK, A2619 Sf, 5 Profeuor of Economics ' Ohio Wesleyan University, I9I7.Q A.M., Columbia University, . I9I7Q La Sorbonne, I9I9Q Ph.D., Columbia University, 1915. f L, -gg - 2.1 Vick Park B. cz 4' lei? l Ld jf, .g' I',N u- A - V 1 , ,213 , ' 1 5 gr. 1, vi , ! 5. WILLARD RIGGS LINE, M.S., ATAIJAT MFA? Proferror of Chemistry 1 I M5 University of Rochester, 1911, M.S., University of Michigan, I 1914- f gil.: 331 Field Street. 'i 'FL-err f's2-.2111 0 an 1 lg? Mg 12 . 513.525 l M 5352 . " YQ? ' ze. --. " 4 ' 1- 9 'E " 1 'F 'W xii, 'LZ gi, ...sift ,V 4 V 'YL ,gifs , ,114 xiiiq'x"7g,:g.:-t'::1-if' " nfl - .QI ' ff'f7ff'fwf I f' 'l'.Tfkt1.i1'5f'lf1 gi li- ' ll. ffm .1'l 1 ' 93 W ' Q T-vw-f'wfa..v:..r R+. f-.:-ge -N-4:.sv--a-LQ-f-4--1-.-may-uv-w.fa-M : -v -Hn-2 --- 41 - dmc.. - ef' ' H1 ,fr A -. ,.,.. ..,. . 1 -A. , .1 .. ,. ,,.,,,J-Q Vp Y, ' --xv., ' -'-. -.V -H,.-.,.. Y, v-,:f- .. is . - - .--v-- .- --311-an -- . I.:- I, . -,.- . .. V .1 , 'Qtft-rl 2.8 ANDERS ORBECK, Ph.D., GX University of Minnesota, 1913, A.M., I9I4Q Columbia Univer- sity, Ph.D., 1917. 880 Highland Avenue. JOHN EDWARD HOFFMEISTER, Ph.D., HKX, KIJBK, FA Johns Hopkins University, 191og Ph.D., I913. Member of United States Geologic Survey. 19 Birch Crescent. . f H X H M. ms W X l l 1 1 r 1 u ll l w w u n r u 'ww 'N L X WILLIAM BERRY, Ph.D., EE Professor of Psychology University of Alberta, Canada, 1916, A.M., I9I8Q Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1911. S - 698 Melville Street. Professor of English HULSEY CASON, Ph.D. ' Professor of Psychology Mercer University, 19135 A.M., Columbia University, 1910, Ph.D., 1911. " 70 Meigs Street. it Professor of Geology J. D IO7. CHARLES CARRON, B .L. Assistant Professor of French University of Paris, 1881. 5 9 Oxford Street. r WILLIAM JOSEPH CONLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics University of Rochester, 1918. 45 Furnam Crescent. oUG1.As Hoon, A.M., AECD, C-DNE, Scabbard and Blade 23, c1:Ko Professor of Biology Illinois University, IQIOQ A.M., George Washington Uni- versity, I9I3. Prince Street, 1 FLOYD Coopan FAIRBANKS, A.B., AY' Assistant Professor of Physics University of Rochester, 1901. 7oo Post Avenue. GX HORACE WILLIAM LEET, M.E., A2115 HKN Arsistant Professor of Drawing and Machine Design Cornell University, 1919. 81 Kansas Street. FRANCIS JAMES BROWN, A.M., AEP, fIJAK, KCDK, QJBK Assistant Professor of Education, Associate Director of Extension and of the Summer Session University of Iowa, 1918, A.M., Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1913. E 9.80 Rockingham Street WALTER CAMPBELL, B.P.E., KAH . Anistant Professor of Physical Education Springfield Y.M.C.A. College, 1916. 81 McKinley Street. ARTHUR AUGUST SUNIER, Ph.D. Assistant Profe.r.vor'of Chemistry University of Chicago, 1919, Ph.D., 1915. 56 Meigs Street. , .1- N N U w W l l M RALPH WILLIAM HELMKAMP, Ph.D., AXE, CDBK Assistant Professor of Chemistry University of Rochester, 1911, A.M., Harvard, 1911, Ph.D., 1915. I3 Thurlow Road, Winton Wood, Irondequoit. ARTHUR JAMES MAY, Ph.D., Fllf' A l Assistant Professor of History 5 Wesleyan University, 1911, A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 5 1913, Ph.D., 1916. 1oo Prince Street. HUGH MACKENZIE, Ph.D., EH, QIJBK Assistant Professor of History Cornell University, 1916, A.M., Harvard, 1911, Ph.D., 1915 Francis Parkman Fellow at Harvard, 1910-11. 16 Dover Park. WILBUR DWIGHT DUNKEL, Ph.D., BG-JH ' Assistant Professor of English Indiana University, 19115 M.A., Harvard University, 1913 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1915. ILO Culver Parkway. ALLAN HERBERT MOGENSEN, M.E.,'Seal and Serpent Assistant Professor of Drawing and Machine Design Cornell University, 1914. Brookside Drive, Brighton. LESTER OATWAY WILDER, M.A., IFT, CDBK, AP, G-JII2 . Assistant Professor of English, Assistant to the Doom University of Rochester, 1911, A.M., Harvard, 1915. 1770 Highland Avenue. T. RICHARD LONG, A.M., GX, FA, GHZ, Keidaeans, AP Assistant Professor of Mathematics University of Rochester, 1911, A. M., 1914. 75 Cypress Street. F1u'rH1o ARL BORGESON, Ph.D., AXA, KCIJK , fb ,KAH Assistant Professor o zztzon University of ver, 1911- . ., Teachers' College, Colum- bia, 1915, Ph. ., 7, Fellow, International Institute 1916, for Rese in eden. 109 Meigs S et JAMES EDWAR , Ph. D. AJJZ Pro of Geology McGill University, B.Sc 9115 ' eton, Ph.D., 1915. 30 Queens Street. SHERQIAN C. BISHOP, Ph.D., APP, PA, 251, CDKQIJ Axxiymnt Profeizror of Biology Cornell University, B.S., 19155 Cornell University, Ph.D., 1915. 16 Harper Street. WILLSON HAVELOCK COATES, Ph.D. Assistant Profenor of Hirtory M.A., 19165 Ph.D., Cornell, 1916. 871 University Avenue. DONALD Woon GILBERT A.M., WT, XP, QUE Asriymnt Profesfor of Economics' University of Rochester, I9ZIQEA.M., 19135 A.M., Harvard 1914. . 106 Westland Avenue. University of British Columbia, 19105 B.A., Oxford, 19135 , 1,ww'w M V - Wi'u5'iNuuu wrwwwwsu wwwwwmwswwwu "11!w ww V - urwnmw ww,, uwuvww A - - wwwwwww 1' 1 il WV Wm W L QIQQ rtrl W www . w .yrr WN 5 1 wwf , . A 1 A A W v sl' :www MUAJ in .M . ' WWE WW EM ik. .Mmm . -. ...Hsin .....1 ww 'Mnn.. ..., 9 nnnnn A ,1'iiis""i.i iiwd,-"'iiix1" 1, iwsiliiiiwu is + . i in vi W :W A W W if vi M, 4 U GILBERT GREENWOOD, M.S. We . i ' Research Fellow in Physics it it A 'A M.S., Victoria, UHIVCYSIIY, 1911. A w is , . 1 ,J 141 North Union Street. il ff' pn , iw' I' LA 21,12 41.5 ' 5 NVQ". 1 .gt 51, 1 W ARTHUR RATHJEN, A.B., LL.B., AY' ' v A 1 Lecturer on the Law of Contracts University of Rochester, 1906, LL.B., Columbia University, 1910. I IOL Augustine Street. A .1 L i 4 kt il ff ul. , fi. HARRY E. LAWSON, B.S., ATA, Corpse and Cofiin, MYSIICRI . Seven A Instructor in Physical Education, Assistant Coach A 'V A Wesleyan University, 1911. 4 ' R 83 Merriman Street. W A X ximlx A M 5, , t W Q . EDGAR DA EL DUNN1 , A.M., IIJFA if 4 1 nstructor in English ' 4 ' B.S., Union Col , 14, A.M., Princeton, 1915. 46 Prince Stre . - U W ii W Hi with 1 1 i W. LAWRENCE JUDD, . Instructor in Play Alleghany College, 1 46 Prince Street. HAROLD LLEWELYN HUMPHREYS, M.A., ATQ, CIJBK Instructor in French University of Michigan, 1916, A.M., Princeton, 192.2.. 2.o Thayer Street. ., 4 AO, KKIDK Education, Assistant Coach ROMAN L. SPEEGLE, A.B. Instructor in:Pbysical Education Oberlin College, 192.6. 32.5 Alexander Street. CLAIR CoLnY OLSON, A.M. Instructor in English Oberlin College, 192.34 A.M., University of Chicago, 192.6 2.53 Alexander Street. FREDERICK WILLIAM BACHMANN, M.A. Stanford University, 19115 M.A., Stanford University, 1914. 46 Prince Street. IRVING LESTER CHURcH1LL,'M.A., ZHA, TKA, fIJKfIJ Rhode Island State College, 1911, M.A., Yale University, 1917 46 Prince Street. WILLIAM EDWIN VAN DE WALLE, Ph.D., WT Instructor in Philosophy University of Rochester, 1911, M.A., Harvard, 1914, Ph.D. Harvard 1916. 94 Castlebar Road. Instructor in German DELOS LINCOLN CANFIELD, M.A., EAU Instructor in Spanish , University of Texas, 19165 M.A., Columbia University, 1917 14o S. Goodman Street. ' Instructor in English l , , , l Wu ,X llww-1N!w,N lwmhullyx43,14 :N 43,r,,h lW,,M,,Wm4 w,,4 1,,N,w,4 ilxlwm'nlwv yy 4 xl!! Nl GEORGE A. N TCH ON, A.B. Keidaeans X University of O ester, 1917. IS Rundel rkr 118 Macbeth Str ERIC CARROLL A A.M., GX In n Economics ' University of Roches , 1915, ., Columbia, 1917. ELIOT DOLE HUTCHISON, M.A., Ph.D. E Inrtructor in Prycbolog y Harvard University, 19113 Ph.D., 191 5 Sheldon Fellow from Harvard, 1911-13, Rockfeller Foun ation Fellow, 1 16-17, University of Berlin, Germany, and University o Cam- bridge CCaius Collegey, England. 779 East Avenue. Inftructor in Biology JAMES DUMARS MCGILL, A.M. Inrtructor in Government 46 Prince Street. f 1 .1 ""'N'N ""- 1' HERBERT E. WILDER 111111511111 PMNwwwNWNwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwfww .1 111111111111111111111111111111111111111f11111111111111111111111111111111111111113111111111111111111111111111V11 1 ++ + f 11 ++ 1111 111 11 111111111111111 11 1 1 ERNEST PETRY, ElP'E, AAT' Lecturer in Optometfgf .. IO Amerige Park. fi 5 1 1 5, 1? 3' 1' ?l'1 11- 1 131 1 14 1 1- ., 1 W 1 4 K la YI Q-' if 11.' , 1 V .V 1.1 4 i 16111 111.1-111' 11.111111 1 ui L13 .3 1 '111'7'1g 11- 1 111-1,, I I11 '1 1 :113'.'f1', ' .1,, ,11 1 ...WL 1- .l'.S1 K ,-.J 1 1 -55 .., Imtructor in Optical Shop , .1 1 741 Garson Avenue. -11 . W 1-"Vg . . 14311 'n1M, l,. - wm,1, 1' nz 1 H M 1' I 721. Q Q1L' 1,11 2 . 1' ' 1 1- EDWARD JOHN FOYLES, Sc.M. y Director of the Mufeum of Natural Hirtofy QQ, 1 t Imtructor in Museum Methods , B.S., Columbia. University, 1911, Sc.M., New York University, ' 1916. 1 U, je A 1164 Bay Street. 1 v!.1 1 K if 11 1 ' 1371? Y - A 11151.11 f 1jmF' 3 111.1,11. . ,.,111 4 1 11jW, L FREDERICK BENJAMIN FRIEND, M.A. 1 B.A. McMaster University, 19155 M.A.University of Rochester, 1918. 30 Oxford Street. I mtructor in Pbyxics . nj . 1fQ,1 .1111 1w.1 .11 12 111 'aid 1, I',1,".1x 1"'-11' :W1': 1 11., W ,.... M1 ,,.,, ,..,..,,,., 1111 ..... ...,, ,..,, ,,....,, .,....,. W ,,.,..,, ,,.,. ...,.,.,. 1 .,,,, ....,, 11W111m11 ,,.,, ..,, ..... .,.,, ..,,, ...,, 1 ,,,...,, .....,.,,,. 1MmMWWmWW w1W11WW!11V1w1 ,.,, ,.!!,, .,!.., ,,,,, ,.,,, ,.....,, ..,., MW ...., Ww,111w1wW ,,.,, .,.,, .,,., ,.,, .,..,,, 1MMwWMWWW1W1 A , ""'111, u",,,11111'111-1 V111 111111. N11,.:1""1111,, 111111111111 'W1 1111111 W1 1111111111111.,, W1111111111, '11 ,1111111111 "Ml j31.1111111,,""i111,111111 H1111 111.1111111,1,,"'N1111111 ' 'Jm1UMMm1 11WMJMmnMMm11WM1n1MMWMMMNMMMMNWV 1 1 11 1111 11 11 11 11 11111111111111111 11 1 11 11 11 11 111 11 1 11111 1111 1 11111111111 11111 1111111111111111111111 11 1 1 111 11111111111 11 111111 111 11111111111111.1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111N1111',111'11, W111' . 1111 "- 11111 1 Www 3.9 l GREENVILLE D. GORE, A.B., M.S., EN Instructor in Mathematic! - B.A. University of Rochester, 19115 M.A 1917 1157 Monroe Avenue. THEODORE F. FITCH, GX, GJHE Inrtructor in Music A.B., William Jewell College, 1913g M.S., University of Chicago, 1915. 505 University Avenue. B.A., Cornell, 1911. STEPHEN M. JAQUITH, A.B., CIJBK Inytructor in Economics Cornell, A.B., 1915. 5o5 University Avenue. 4o4 Alexander Street. WILLIAM FREDERICK HOLDERMAN, B.A. Instructor in German HENRY EDWARD Sco , .A. 1 4 I Harvard Univers' , B.A., 197. M Tw..,.ii' ' X' www11315111141vi V -,mum W . 1iw14,i:w:vW'... , , . i- i U 1 A 4 1 vi M1 maui A "1i,ff'Ill,l" my 1:3991 MVNww 1 iw1ivmama:r 1iwMWWWL 1 " ' ' 1 ' ' h ' 'M ' ' ' ' U ' it 'i V,5W JW Iywigl . My W5 Q uh' N IWW' ADOLPH D. KL ANN .A. 1 W 1 U .vtructor in German Nevv York Unive ty I9 ' .A., I97.7Q 192.1-13 University of 14-QW."',V1' 4 . Berling 192.6-7.7 niversity of ' . it M , I 46 Prince Str t. r - ,ix nr in Histofy of Art 7.53 Alexande treet. WU .W 4- H I WI 1 J 4 , 4 DIRAN H. TOMBOULIAN, A.B., fIvBK 1 Arrirmnr in Physics if University of Rochester, 192.7 Q U 4 4 II Erion Crescent. ' in ' M if ww I Z ww 1 R. BRUC DWARD GRAMKEE, B.S. 1 1 . AJ'Ji.ff I in Ch6772i.II'1jf 14 4 University of Roches , . - V 34 FairOaks A UC. , 'ww 1 ' .H W1 ii 1 . nw' y , Ywilf lil W . W ' "QQ wa U. il U 41 4 i i Ln CHARLES R. SALIT, A.B., BAP ' Assistant in History University of Rochester, A.B., 1914. 85 Meigs Street. J. ALBERT Woon, JR. HKN, Seal and Serpent. , Assistant in Mechanical Engineering Cornell University, E.E., 1918. 5 93 Park Avenue. HERMAN KENT PHINNEY, A.M., AT, CIJBK Assistant Librarian 8 Brighton Street. GERTRUDE R. HERDLE, A.M. Director of The Art Gallery University of Rochester, 19183 A.M., 1915. I9 Sumner Park. J . , l I fat ' 'N 51" nm: I Ishii 4 "',4 .ts 3., ,,. 22 5.5 f., . .ct -.1 ' ilfriiiwl z.,,, HV? 'i "li N '.r . . L11 ef.: 1 I ' M19 Kigkfr Qin? ,E-41. 152 ,lt 'YJ rs University of Rochester, 1877 g A.M., 1880. N ,.5, 1,3 .'. La 'Ji . 15 CHA' si! .Ml J Y. 1'., 1. 1, 1' .I .' H . . 'js,1,, ,wh ,VI ' T':,1N': Q xg '- XII, .f..Q.'i 'l ,... iff 53 "1 1 :ge '1' 3 M' Qi 4 i H nf.-R., ,I 3.1. ", J.. 1 A J" Z, gl Jr . in 4 Li 'VF .. R, sew! l D' 'J .srl .-.2-' if l "I 15' .ix-55 . .X-5 Q K, 4 .4 :Z 55- ' if-f:Zi i w '1 iffq','k 2 LW .L A 5 . ., .3 F 114. 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Class History of 1919 43' On one especially dreary morning in June, 192.5 the discouraged looking old maid who is a teacher of English in everyone's high school stood in front of her class in Senior English and droned out, "Write two hundred words on 'Why I Want to Go to College.' Be sure to use ink. George, put your gum in the basket or go to the Principal's office". The assignment was nothing new, we had described "Niagara Falls in Winter", discussed "The Value of the Llama to the Peruvian Peasant", told what an old shoe said to its colleague on being carelessly tossed into the ash can, and even once had written a composition in the news style recounting the events of our Easter trip to Washington Cwith no mention, of course of some small and very private aberrationsb. We were so little frightened by the assignment that we allowed the least thought of pen and paper to pass immediately from our minds. Dawn came the next day-as is the custom-and by the time of the period before English class, the worthy Seniors, as some-always with a bit of a smirk-called us, settled down to write the composition. What the girls said didn't matter, we knew all their reasons, if any. But we boys, partly from idle curiosity, partly to see if there actually existed any legitimate excuse for four more years of pedagogical tyranny, looked forward a little wonderingly to the audition of our friends' papers. You must remember that in those days college meant little more to us than a loud tie, loose socks, and a bevy of co-ed beauties to pick from. Harsh world: the tie wrinkled, the ankles froze, and the co-edsl-H! Accordingly when the Seniors filed into their battered seats a few days later there were unmistakable signs of interest in the reading of the compositions that was to come. They weren't "essays" or "papers" in those days, they were "compositions". "Harry, we shall hear your composition first". "The Hell you will", mumbled Harry in an aside intended to elicit an approving giggle from the blonde vamp CI think they called them that? seated on his left, as he rose to read. Harry was the victim of a mother bitten by the bug of pseudo-culture who, to make matters worse, was the ranking female member of the School Board. In accord with his home training, Harry's paper opened in this fashion, "I am going to college because it has such a broadening effect". His closing sentence said, "N ow, because I think college has such a broadening effect, I feel that I and all the rest of these students should go to it". George was the next sufferer. "No man is educated until he has gone to college and learned to love good books". ' "That's fine", said the teacher, who had a personal penchant for Harold Bell Wright and Richard Halliburton. This was the tenor of all the papers. Only one boy was honest enough to say, "I want to go to college because I once read a football story". That sentiment was immediately ruled out by the local arbiter of literary excellence, the bell rang, and George yelled to Harry, "Let's go in with Prof this afternoon to see Dean Gale". It took George and Harry four years to realize that the reason why they should have gone to college and the reason why they actually did go were two very different things. If we were to reenact that little high school scene of 197.5 , how differently the ' 'compositionsn would read. We are still convinced of the broadening effect of college because it is there that we learned 44 U I 'I ll 'il I I l l Class HISKOIY of 1919--Concluded to know them Cbroads, not effectsb. As for appreciating good books, our class holds a record for appreciativeness: we have paid Miss Abel and her help 3819.45 in four years for appreciat- ing them too long. judged by these standards, our "compositions" are verified, but judged by standards of truth, our chorus is in a different key. If all the members of our class who still believe that they came to college for the reasons represented in their high school scribblings were put end to end, the line would hardly stretch across Doctor Fauver's Splashatorium. The other boy, the one whom we a.ll thought dense and purposeless or, at best, impolitic, stated the only truthful reason for our existence as a college class. We had all read a foot- ball story. It is the primitive, grisly instinct of men that drives the otherwise normal youth of seven- teen to college. In our civilization there is no other opportunity for the roaring, hair-pulling, eye-gouging, bone-snapping fights of our ancestors, no other chance to drop down a mountain side into a damp cave and there thoroughly brain the companionate husband of "the only woman", no other opportunity to match wits with fabled beasts and tack their odorous hides over a stony mantlepiece. No! These opportunities are denied us today, but we could and did tack a well-tanned pigskin emblazoned with the motto "Ha Ha Hobart" over a certain mantel in the Dorm, one of us, Jack Wilson, had the privilege of outplaying a famous All-American end, another, Ted Zornow, of crunching for two touchdowns through the best line that Hobart ever had Cadv.Dg and we were all allowed on that autumn day of glory to yell until it seemed our throats were gone and our voices had never been. In a very different way the thrill of conquest that the lone high school Senior had visioned came to us all when we cut on our riva1's girl friend just before intermission and found that she would just as soon view Anderson statue in our company. Our real cases of atavism were liberated through the medium of interclass rivalry: in nights of good fellowship, vacillating between the campus and the houses, but ending invariably in a pile of rolling, yelling, wild- eyed fighters. As a token of our maturity, we have had the thrill of imbibing from that hypocrite-slayer, the flowing bowl CS.5o a flowD, of realizing that everyone ought to be happy, of being able to tell the world what we think of it and be excused on the morrow because we were merely indiscreet in quenching the well known thirst Cspare the thoughtD. And that's what college offers other than four years of pedagogical tyranny. A man still unburdened with physical and moral responsibilities may fight a little, love quite a little, drink enough Cagain, spare the thoughtj and feel the joy of that primitive coolness of spine that every young man must have to live a youthful life worth remembering. Imagine, class- mates, being denied the memory of the valiant attempt to break up the Frosh Banquet in Water Street, or the light next to Sibley in the june of '17, the marble shuffle that was the Junior Prom, or the Hobart game in our Senior year. The lack of such years of crowded living 'is what make middle aged men go wrong. More than any other class in our college generation-and I say this not boastingly, but frankly and very proudly-we have taken advantage of the opportunities offered us to get back to Nature. We have found out why we came to college and we're satisfied. We have had our day and we look forward with chaste, if long-hidden, ideals to the great changes we shall make in the drab conservatism of the world. We join the great army of the unemployed with light hearts and few illusions, Rochester has given us what we wanted. ' G. R. B. 45 FY' ess- THE INTERPP-E5 -ve 'Vx The Class of 1919 CARLB. ALDEN Wayland Amr 9X5 Wrestling C1,1,3,455 Rifle Club C1,355 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet C355 Y.M C.A. Finance Committee C35 WILLIAM M. ALLING Forest Lawn ' Chemical Engineering Eng1neer's Club EVERETT EDWARD ASHE' Y 3 Am' Unadilla KfI1K' Football C1 15- Intra-class Handball C3 45- Intramural Handball C3 45 MAX ASTRACHAN Rochester Art: KT' QIJBK CAMPUS and Imnnvnns Staff Math and German Clubs SHERBURNE F BARBER Nunda Art: KCIJK IIJBK Cross country C1 3 45 Track C3 45 GERALD R BARRETT Rochester Arty GAX Pro Concordia GHZ Keidaeans Troubadors Varsity Football Squad C1 3 45 Frosh Football C 5 junior Prom Committee Junior Banquet Committee Glee Club C1 35 Dramatlcs Club C1 3 45 President C45 Imunrnns Staff C35 Chairman of Tradmons Commit tee C45 Chairman of Varsity Night Wearer of the MILTON S. BERMAN Rochester Liberal Art: Class Basketball C155 Intramural Basketball C155 Intramural Baseball C155 Varsity Basketball C3,4 5 President of the Neutrals Association C455 Wearer of the ' R A U s ROBERT W BICCUM Webster A Art: I QBK 3 DEXTER ALBERT BILLINGHAM Boston Mass Am' Track C1 15 Interclass Handball C1 35 Junior Prom Committee C35 Cross Country C3 45 Interclass Track C1 15 Interclass Swimming C35 Captain Cross Coun try C45 Wearer of the R PETER AUSTIN BLEYLER Rochester Arts AKE 'IIJBK AP XP C-DUE Mendlcants Kei daeans Frosh Football Basketball Baseball C5 Banquet Committee C1 15 Reporter CAMPUS Q5 Assistant Ed1tor C5 News Editor C1 35 Editor in Chief C45 Secretary of Students Association C 5 Board of Control C3 45 Varsity Football C3 45 Phillips Trophy C35 Assistant Editor of Imunrnns C3 Class Vice President C15 Class Treasurer C45 Drama tics Club C45 B S in Chemistry . . 3 3 1 ' 3 9 5 a ' I , , I ' , 5 , 1: l I it , J I - 3 . - . S , . . 1 E I . ' . . . . I . 3 ' , , s 1 5 ' . , i .5 A n 4 . ,, Q - ' - ' 5 1 ' LEONARD E. BRANCHEN Rochester HR". ' - - ' ' V 5 -A , A V W V , fl ,if I Y, , , 5 Y , 'ir' Vi' W 1'-Q QP., ofa? lid o'a 'o"a' bio 0 3 a n 0 9 6 o 4 o Q 6 I if I I W Y ECW' I IVY I NY I I YY I I 5 qA1.1gI.g'LElg.-.?EgigrEi?f.E,,ECIil3Dl ' l . ' S to A 'E i--- - - -Q--.v.:z?-:-Q:31.- v. .E-4.-L-, 1 7 T11-J: rf: EP, The Class of 1919-Continued HUBERT WINSLOW BROWN I Rochester Arts OX, Frosh. Track C115 Varsity Track CZDQ Varsity Cross Country C1,3,415 Captain of Cross Country C415 Wearer of the WESLEY CARLOUGH BUCK Rochester Art: AKE, Freshman Football5 Varsity Football C1,3,415 Freshman Track. ' CLIFFORD BULL A Rochester Mechanical Engineering Engineer's Club, Secretary Neutral C415 Interclass Handball ELTON BURGETT Avon A Art: DX5 KIIPK5 Cross Country C115 Track Squad C115 Intramural Track C1,31. GERALD JOHN BURNS Rochester ' Art: 4 f AKE5 Varsity Basketball C3,415 Varsity Baseball C3, 415 Interclass Basketball C115 Interclass Baseball C115 Intramural Basketball C115 Intramural Baseball ADRIAN BUYSE Oneida Art.: DAX5 Troubadors5 Glee Club C3,415 IN'rERPREs Board C3DQ Y Council5 Y Financial Campaign C415 Chairman Institute of Human Relations C41. KENNETH J. CHASE Rochester Mechanical Engineering AAIIJ, Mendicants, Pro Concordia5 Interclass Ten- nis C115 Interclass Soccer C1,315 Soph Hop Committee C2-Dr . JOHN DEYO CHIPP Rochester Am' AND 5 KCIPK5 Frosh Baseball C115 Interclass Soccer C115 Varsity Baseball Squad C1,315 Geology Club C1,1, 3,45- CHARLES J. COWARD South Byron Art: OX, Pro Concordiag Frosh Track C115 Y. M. C. A. Council C1,1,315 Y.M.C.A. Financial Campaign C1,315 Interclass Baseball C115 Interclass Basketball C1,315 Soph'Hop Committee C115 Soph Club Committee C115 Junior Prom Committee C3DQ INTERPRES Staff CSDQ Class Secretary C41. CLARK HALL DALE Rochester' Chemical Engineering OX5 Engineering Club. HAROLD ALBERT DECKER Rochester 5 Mechanical Engineering I p AKE, Engineering Club5 Freshman Footballg Intra- mural Baseball C115 Intramural Swimming C115 Soph 'Hop Committee. RAYMOND WARREN DE SMIT ' Rochester J I Arts I Freshman Track. ' ii l .,..........a.. , C XC ,ff-f.............zA.....A.llrurullrllm . J .. at WWF -M-A ,Amina -if .,....a..,,. .1 f-f1...a-if A V--Liam.: -A-H-H 57. 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X 'S' it 3 9 Q55 'lellllll lullMllllllal.llfilwl..All.i'lll:llWE.2llllllf.l.f..i1lllllllllll ll ll l A ll l ll null AK ll l I I l llllllmlw 47 fa CTHEINTERPBES .s 'fs TIIC Cl2lSS of 192.9-Continued EDWARD PARKE DOYLE Rochester Arts AACIJ, Frosh Football CID, Frosh Basketball CID, Chairman Frosh Banquet CID, Varsity Basketball CQ, Ibrrlmvnns Staff CQ, Wearer of the "R". HERBERT ARTHUR EBY Rochester Arts OX, Glee Club C2.,Q, Troubadors, Second Prize, Soph Exhibition CQ, Interclass Soccer C2.,3,4D. I DAVID EICHEN 4 Rochester Arts-Chemistry Interclass Football C4D, Y.M.C.A. Discussion Group CQ,J. Y. M. A. Branch of U. of R. Discussion Group. GEORGE EDWARD ENGERT - Rochester . Arts GEORGE ROBERT FORNEY Dalton, Mass. Arts OAX, Frosh Baseball, Varsity Baseball C2,,Q, Wearer of the "R'f. JAMES HAMILTON GALLOWAY, Rochester Arts AKE, Pro Concordia, Quartette Ca., 3, 41, Glee Club C2.,3,4D, Frosh Frolic Chairman ,Activities Mana- ger CQg.Class Pipe Chairman CID, Soph Hop Commit- tee, Intramural lkseball C2.,Q. ALFRED GATES Rochester Arts CHARLES CARROLL GIFFORD Treadwell Arts 'KfIJK, Geology Club, CAMPUS CQ, Circulation Manager CQ, Cross Country C7.,3,4D, Track C1,Q, Davis Oration C41 4 NATHAN R. GILBERT Medina Arts AT, KfI9K, Varsity Track Squad, IN'i'nnPnns Busi- ness Board, Intramural Sports. JOHN A. GORGES Rochester Arts Interclass Soccer CQ, Interclass Football C3,4D, In- terclass Basketball CQ, Neutral Basketball C4D, Neutral Baseball CQ. HORACE JOHN GROVER Skaneateles Arts First Prize, Sophomore Exhibition, Rosenberger Prize CQ, Intramural Bridge CQ, Intramural Handball CQ, Interclass Handball C1,Q. RAYMOND NEPHTALI GUPP Rochester Arts KN, Pro Concordia, Freshman Baseball, Intramural Basketball C1,1.,3,4D, Intramural Baseball CQ, Varsity Baseball CQ, Class Baseball CQ, Class Basketball C2.,Q. ANDREW FRANCIS HAYNES East Meredith ' Arts MELVIN LEON HAZEN Arts - Hilton Class Handball C1.,Q. I A WILLIS J. HENRY - Rochester Arts EX, Track Team CQ. WM. K. HEYDWEILLER Rochester Arts OAX, Freshman Football, Baseball, Football Squad CQ, Intramural Baseball C2.,Q. ' . . F C C' A. ffjggj fa. .-29.5 48 The Class of 1929-Continued HAROLD HOOK Honeoye Falls Arts EAE, 9II2,K1IJK, Freshman Track, Varsity Track, C1,3,4D5 Freshman Football, Varsity Cross Country C2.,3,4D, Interclass Soccer, Intramural Hand- ball. EARLJ. HOWARD Rochester Chemical Engineering BAP, Engineering Club, Pro Concordia, Frosh Track, Class Track C1,2.D, Soph Hop Committee, Runner-up Chess Tournament, Hellenic Council. MILTON ALFRED HUGGETT ,Rochester Arts BAP, INTERPRES Staff CQ. KENNETH INGISON Sodus Arts' EAE, QUE, Pro Concordia, KCIJK, Track CI,7.DQ Frosh Frolic Committee, INTBRPRES Staff CQ. WILBUR ANDREW KENYON Spencerport Art: AKE, Freshman Baseball, Freshman Basketball, Varsity Basketball C2.,3,4D, Captain, Varsity Basket- ball C4D, Varsity Baseball C7.,3,4DQ Wearer of the FREDERICK WILLIAM KIETZMAN Akron Art: CHARLES HAROLD KINCAID Spencerport Art: AKE, Football, Basketball, Track. Wearer of the "R". L. D. PERCIVAL KING Rochester Mechanical Engineering OAX, Assistant Manager Cab, Intramural Swim- FRANK C. LEACH Rochester Arts EX. JOSEPH LEVINE Rochester Art: ROY J. LIN GG Rochester Arts' Dramatics Club C3,4D, Intramural Baseball C1,2.D, Intramural Bridge CQ. SAMUEL FRANCIS MAGARIGAL New York City Art: AKE, Freshman Baseball, Intramural Handball C2.,3D, Interclass Wrestling C1,1D, Varsity Football C2.,3D, Dramatics Club CQ, Intramural Swimming C41 WILLIAM GORDON MAGOWAN ' Rochester Art.r xxx I VINCENT HARRIS MALONEY Rochester Arts AAID, G-lee Club CIDQI1'1ICI'C.l8.SS Soccer C31 WILLIAM BARROW MANN Brockport Arts IFY, Pro Concordia, GHZ, Mendicants, Assistant Manager Cal, Freshman Baseball, Freshman Basket- ball, Interclass Soccer C1335 "Y" Cabinet CQ, Intra- mural Baseball CLD, INTERPRES Staff CQ, Intramural Basketball C3,4D. I ming CD: Intramural Handball Cubs Interclass CHAUNCEY EVERETI' MARTIN Rochester Soccer CID, Intramural Baseball CQ, Varsity Track Am. C7.,3D. OX. ll Il I 012' Il II I I I I I .1IIQ.aI Il .Il Ijpf XIIWHIII If 49 ,147 Elg'7f,'5l"f'j'Ea 5 ' 1 A 9 Z si- TIIC Cl2lSS of 192.9 Contznued CHARLES JOHN METZ Rochester Arn mittee Frosh Football Frosh Basketball Varsity Track CI 2. 4D QCapta1nD Varsity Basketball Cv. 3 4D Wearer of R LAMONT MCN ALL Albion Am GAX Football CI 3D LOUIS J MITCHELL Rochester Arts Track C D Interclass Indoor Tennis C3D Boxing and Wrestling CI 2. 3 4D Catholic Protestant Dis cuss1on Group Y Committee Soccer C3 4D WILLIAM HOBART MITCHEL Rochester Art: 1 9Xg Proc Night Committee CID, Frosh Basketball Squad CIDg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet CI,2.,3,4Dg Glee Club CI,1.,3Dg Assistant Manager of Track' CSDQ Manager C4Dg Assistant Manager of Dramatics Club C3Dg Manager C4 g Iwrnarnns Editorial Board C3D: Hellenic Council 3:4 - FRANK EUGENE MUNSON Scottsville Art: HENRY DORWADT o'I'r Ithaca Art: ' Geology Club. FELIX OTTAVIANO Rochester Art: leader C3D Cheerleader C4D Interclass Soccer Baseball and Basketball CI 4D Intramural Basketball Baseball 4 ALLEN HATFIELD OTTMAN Rochester Art: AACID AP Troubadours Keidaeans Frosh Base- ball CID Frosh Rouser Committee CID Frosh Frolic Committee CID Hobart Rouser Committee C D Soph Hop Committee C2.D Vice President Political Science Club C7.D Interclass Soccer CI 1. 3D Class Chairman Y Drives Ca. 3D Chairman Faculty Cof fees C3D Y Council CI 1 3 4D Vice President Y C4D Photographic Manager Imnnvnns 3 Camus Staff CI 2. 3 4D Glee Club CI 2. 3 4D Business Manager CAMPUs C4D Manager of Baseball C4D GERALD FREDERICK OTTO . Rochester Art: Moving Up Song First Prize C1.D. A WALTER WILLIAM PARIS Rochester Am' ZAEQ Varsity Letter in Trackg IN'rnnPIuIs Staifg Frosh Frolic Committeeg University Rifle Clubg Freshman Track. A WARREN WINGATE PIERSON Avon ' Arts BAP, K1I1Kg Freshman Track CIDg Interclass Track QIDg Interclass Football C2.,4Dg Interclass Baseball C2.,3D g Interclass Soccer C4D. " 'f3""""""FQT""' -sz. STHE CINTERPRES UQV-9 49549 -98'-9:1 'sb 6 1 I V W - , fill ' . I i . A -I . Q .AKEgProc Night Committeeg Frosh Banquet Com- Af1JAg Freshman Basketballg Assistant Cheer- . I 4 i 5 i 5 5 . 5 A , H n Cap. ' i i i I B 4 - A 4 A , , . , , , If 5 l D 3 .S , 2 . ,C D ' . , . 3 . ff?" A . . 5 t , at 5 A . ,., ,, . , Q .I . - B . S. , ' ' 5 . . -O' 9 A 9 9 . 9 D . , . 9 9 9 I 9 9 9 9 9 9 Qin , .- ' W I P9 g g i 3 6' 'he . g li 0 Q Q 'A o go l 5 w rww'w4,. W, MW H W M H ll mx l 1 M ll N w The Class of 1919-C0mzmmi C. LADD PROSSER Avon Art: QJBK5 Sophomore Exhibition5 "Y" Council5 CAM- PUs C155 "Y" Council, Chair5 "Y" Discussion Groups C355 "Y" Council5 "Y" Cabinet5 Dramatics Clubg Davis Prize Contest LEWIS REED Scottsville Art: OX, Freshman Football and Baseballg Varsity Squad Football and Baseball C15. DAVID P. RICHARDSON Rochester Art: AKE, Mendicants, Keidaeans 5 Class Secretary C1,355 Frosh Frolic Committee C155 Freshman Basketball C15 5 Moving Up Day Committee C255 Soph Hop Committee C15 5 Chairman junior Prom C35. SALVATORE RUSSO Rochester ' Arn BERNARD SCHNEIDER Rochester KN5 Managing Editor, The CAMPUS C455 Associate Editor, The CAMPUS C355 Reporter, The CAMPUS C155 Frosh Track Team C15. ERNEST FILLMORE SCOTT Penfield Artr WILFRED RAYMOND SHERMAN Rochester Art: OAX, XP, OIIE5 Freshman Footballg Chairman Frosh Banquet5 Class President C155 Vigilance Com- mittee C155 Chairman Cap Committee C155 Proc Night it W. ii '55 'uw ii 5 - , ,. . - . . ,. , 5 U 5.1 , ,i i i, ,W ,,. Y. N . . , ,l rl I ,i 51. ,W . ,W ,V , ,. 1 5 . , Chairman C155 Frosh Frolic Committee5 Varsity Fol- lies Committee C155 College Banquet Committee ROBERT GEORGE SINNAMON Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada Art: EDWARD SMALLEY Rochester Arts OAX5 Baseball C1,355 Assistant Advertising Mana- ger CAMPUS C355 Advertising Manager CAMPUS C455 Intramural Basketball C1,3,455 Frosh Basketball C455 Circulation Manager IN'rEnPRzs C35. LUTHER HAGER SMELTZER Canandaigua Art: OAX, Pro Concordia, GJII2, Mendicants, Keidae- ansg Frosh Frolic Committee C155 Reporter, The CAM- pus C155 Associate Editor C155 Sports Editor C1,355 Business Manager Student Handbook C355 Soph Hop Committee C155 Soph Banquet Committee C155 Vigil- ance Committee C155 Class Secretary C155 Dramatics Club C1,3,455 Chairman Y.M.C.A. Drive C355 Regis- trar Frosh Camp C355 Assistant Manager Basketball C355 Editor-in-Chief, Imnnpnns C355 College Activi- ties Committee5 President of University Y.M.C.A. C455 President Senior Class C455 Manager Varsity Basket- ball C455 Wearer of the "R". C. GREGORY SMITH Rochester Arif AT, Keidaeans5 Troubadoursg Manager of the Musical Clubs, Stage Manager of Dramatics 5 Varsity Track C1,355 Chairman ofthe Senior Blazer Committee 5 Junior Prom and Senior Ball Committeesg Assistant Business Manager of INTERPRES. ll ll w m . - ll l ull ,Ml um iw. Ju w . ii.. V ,u Hn 5.. Ai.. ,W . WW. W I W W W W W., 5 Nh ,M f xr ,U 4 4 W ln . M' mr 1 ii H 4,5 TIIC Cl2lSS of 1919-Concludeci HUGO FREDERICK TEUTE Rochester Arts AAQJ, 9112, Pro Concordia, Mendicants, Keidae- ans5 Frosh Baseball C155 Proc Night Committee C155 Soph Banquet Committee C155 Chairman Soph Club C155 Interclass Basketball C3,455 Varsity Baseball Squad C355 "Y" Treasurer C355 Director Frosh Camp C355 Class Vice-President C355 junior Prom Committee CZDQ Member of Board of Control C355 INTERPRES Staff C355 Class Vice-President C455 Vice-President Students' Association C455 Manager Football C45. WILLIAM B. TURNEY . Oswego . Am'-Pre-Medical Troubadoursg Glee Club C1,2.,3,455 Student Leader Glee Club C435 College choir q3,435 Mixed Chapel Choir C3 ,455 Singers C455 German Club C3 ,455Dramatics Club C3,455 Y. M. C. A. Council C3,455 Y. M. C. A. Executive Council C455 Chairman Deputation Team C455 Leader Frosh Camp ROGER PARSONS VICKERY Rochester Art: AACIJ, GHZ, Troubadouts, Keidaeans5 "Y" Coun- cil C155 Varsity Track Squad C155 Faculty Coffee Committee C355 Interclass Swimming Captain C1,2.,3, 455 Glee Club Cz.,3,435 Senior Ball Committee C45. WILLIAM BOARDMAN WALLACE Rochester Art: AKE5 Intramural Baseball C:.,35. 1 W. FORREST WATKINS Mt. Morris Art: KQK. ERNEST WHITBECK, JR. Rochester Am AAIIJ. CHESTER MILLER WHITE Rochester U Chemirtgf ' JOHN J. WILSON Rochester Arm AKE, XP, GHZ, Mendicants, Keidaeansg Frosh Footballg Frosh Basketballg President Freshman Classg Varsity Track C1,2.,3,455 Varsity Football C9.,3,455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Senior Ball Committee C455 Captain Football C455 Glee Club C1.,3,455 Varsity Quartetg Dramatics Club C2.,3,45. THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW Pittsford Am' OX, XP, C-BITE., Mendicants, Keidaeansg Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseballg Football C2.,3,455 Baseball C9.,3,455 Captain C455 Intramural Basketball and Handball5 Managed Sophomore Banquetg Presi- dent of Class C355 Treasurer Student Association C355 President C455 Member Board of Control C455 Member of Academic Honesty Committee5 Finance Committee5 Wearer of the "www m V J li 1 l l i i U N I 0 R S XX1, Mwww,W,Wm , , 1 . ,NW-11 wwwwwuwwu,,m,m,,,1,, . W U A 1, W U 1, 1, U H H mm ww mmm! A H W ,, N VWMWm , . . Wwwww 11-, WwW1ww,,uW W , - V mu Wm,,,,M,,w wwww,,M,,u,wMWW , gr: .. ' . 1 -1. ., x C. - H, , 11. 1, 1 1 'n lf K1 1 .LJ .he 1 1,1 ng.: 4- ,. . le 1 , ,Q-1".1 11 I w , Q 7 N1 VJ' 1 I .1 - ,.1' 11 AS 'ilfvl A .1-4 l 1 1 1 l A 1 l 1 1 1 i I, 1. E ll l Class Histor of 1 9 3 o 'if' A class history may be written with either or both of two purposes in view: to be a vehicle p 7 for self congratulation and boastfulness concerning our prowess and triumphs, or to refresh - our recollection in after years of things that we did here and were a part of during our first l three years. This history is intended to partake of the nature of the second purpose, for surely I T I no class before or since has had so little of genius or of the unusual in it, yet our own inertia i V has driven us to accom lishment. We are generally credited, or discredited, as befits the intel- L, , 3 , lectual development o the critic, with being the first class to instigate the removal of our gl i 1. 1.fg ' college from that category termed "freshwater" because of its traditional narrowness, con- " Z p, servatism, and lack of perspective. It is undoubtedly true that this has been accomplished by f Q an attitude of preoccupation, and failure to concern ourselves overmuch with the ethics of F 5 upholding outgrown traditions and the pursuit of offenders in the customary manner. Our 1 Q l "ii lethargy, then, is our first outstanding characteristic. Our olitics have been such as would ' l '-'A a ' cause hope to spring eternal in the breasts of Thompsons an bar room politicians of the last l 2 half century, ours is the new blood to revivify their decadent fortunes, it is such as we who l I nullify reform. This more than any other damning piece of evidence indicates that colleges are gi , powerless to nurture a spirit of progressiveness in matters dealing with life Within or without gjg . Q their halls. Our class has not been much different from those of previous decades in the way of 1 Q if fraternity log-rolling tactics, which proves that progress is a word to conjure with, to praise, iffii y l to bless, but not to apply empirically. On two occasions we have heard the reading of minutes 'Q . 3 gl of revious class meetings, no one pretends that class offices are anything but purely honorary- ' Q an the amount of honor decreases yearly. May We never witness the day when we as students i Z.,,fQfgj shall be emancipated from the guiding and saving hands of the faculty in the conduct of our T ig, class affairs! up 1..:-, . Aside from integrity of purpose, few impressions of lireshman Camp remain with us, the 1 i simple and perhaps too transparent admonitions of the kindly speakers were forgotten almost , tim? as soon as. heard. The unalleviated chill of the nights, the games of .hearts in the boat. house, . and the big bull session in tent -No. 3 featuring the Princess, are still indelible. During our Mag gltgffij freshman week of preliminary instruction we were initiated into college life, learning the things that an uplperclassman had forgotten that he should know. We submitted to various l M553 placement tests t at some of us have never succeeded in l1v-ing down, to cursory physical llihgl gl examinations, and in a short week recapitulatedthe information that a man would normally p T require several years to learn about things that did not interest him. At the end of this week, gl T 1 according to time honored custom, we were required to formulate a blasphemous and scurrilous j . pronouncement. against an unseen and unknownbut traditional enemy, and decorate the 3 , 1 campus with his shame. We learned on this occasion that a hundred and thirty freshmen, no f lil, 1 5 matter how scared, could l1ck a hundred sophomores in physical combat at any time. By 5 .I Meiji jpg sheer force of numbers we administered a sound trouncing to our opponents while uneicperi- rl il enced leadership cost us the decision in that part of the entertainment which the Traditions 5 5.351 lf 4' Committee has chosen to.make the basis of judgment in determining the victor. Here our first T lp and most cherished illusion was broken beyond repairglwe discovered that the exalted and 3 15,9 enshrined upper classman was only human-or worse. It is a matter of record only that classes 1' - Q T 51, E assembled on that same morning. Qn the following day we encountered a trepidatious and Q j' pw suddenly pusillanimous '29 and deprived them of a greasy rag in sixty-five seconds. This victory ig. , l 1 ill UQ marked the passing of our last vestige of reverence and awe toward the guardians of the 3 lf? sacred rites. 3 1 '5 ' 2 C I i V, The vague suspicions that we had entertained, that we would have to apply ourselves 2 ll if more diligently to the books, proved to be well founded. .But in the same ratio t at we found E l it more to do, we also found greater ofpportunities to avoid duty according to our individual M is temperaments. The sudden reedom rom all restraint and compulsion led to the early down- 1 3 fall of those who must eternally be forced to learn by the prod. Those on the Dean's list . r ,,f5:ft?:?:4 TJ:-:r ::i:1"a:'a ' 'as 1- rx' ..:Z.'f1,7i:5:::f1f' 'r"' r""' t"f:,j.1f":2.:'1f" '1" 1,i3:1.',piigggg1f,p tzjfifgyf.-f , , . " '15-fr-ff:-rffiglf-5-511 -"- - ri- 1--f fl--1--ff------:M -..- .YL--as--,WW-W. .--....-..mA.-- 1',,-'Q-18 5 1. . M- W- . ......,. .v.-4a13,:.,l.,::l.:f:fq:5..f?'1.T.I1'i'i1.'1i1iff1,'3'fi'fii":iT1iigiTi:'1.7g ' wr' 54 , Class History of I93O-Continued continued to report regularly to their classes while we lesser lights took unlimited cuts without the law. Athletically we performed creditably this first year, by a narrow margin managing to win the interclass trophy as freshmen classes usually do. The way our football team played against its high school and other freshman teams promised little in the direction of real assis- tance to head-coach Davies. Between thirty-five and forty men reported daily for practice during the first week, at the other end of the season there was one team and seven substitutes. With several brilliant and experienced men in our lineup, the class basketball team ran riot over the other classes and then through its schedule with local high schools and other college freshmen. Among the latter were the yearlings of Hobart, Cornell, and Syracuse. Members of our class won three of the six events in the interclass wrestling tournament. Our track team fared poorly against strong high school teams. In spite of a weakness in the box, the baseball team won the majority of its games. It is rumored that a slow-ball served up at a crucial moment in one of the games by our local Nick Altrock is still sailing into space. We wasted enough time playing cards in the Y. M. C. A. room to have made any or all into Phi Betas had it been employed on the books. As it is now, there are a scant three who are deserving of that honor. Our banquet was held in an old warehouse on Water Street and was re orted a success in spite of minor mishaps. This occasion served to complete our disgust or the fun loving upperclassman who informed the unsus ecting and then baffled sophomores of our intention an meeting place, but fortunately too ate. The merry round of fraternity rushing came and went, bringing a clearer realization of the intent of many things that happened in the revious months, there were few lessons prepared and fewer sane thoughts until the smoke ha cleared and the bent lead pipes had been swept into corners. Another of the periodic attempts to get the lion faculty and the lamb student to sing a little closer harmony by feeding them at the same table failed as its forbears had failed. Each tried too hard to project itself into the unac- customed atmosphere of the other, and the Faculty Coffees are no more. And they did have the best doughnuts. The sophomores held their banquet in perfect peace somewhere, no one now remembers the exact place.. They were much upset and chagrined that we evinced so little interest in their concerns, especially since they could not return the compliment. Latterly, in order to parade their vested authority, for various personal reasons and little else, several of the freshmen had been placed under their holy observation, and upon a memorable occasion were dealt with in true inquisitorial style. Frightened by the extremes to which they had permitted themselves to go, they attempted no further reprisals. To them and to other unenlightened groups it has ever appeared sensible and logical, although not strictly physiological or even psychological, that the pathway to a man's intelligence is through the seat of his pants. Our final clash with these tormentors on Moving-up Day again proved the superiority of youth and the high pur- pose of revenge. Ye author has a much less accurate picture of this encounter than of the Proc Night fight. While the first was a worm's eye view from beneath several hearty opponents, the latter was from the dubious point of vantage of a corn field near Penfield, trussed securely with ten feet of sash cord, but not devoid of apparel as the custom is. There is little to be gained further by commenting upon the derivation of the word "sopho- more", but we were true to it to the end. Blessed by a good leader and a friendly Traditions Committee we eked out a gloryless victory over the new and exceedingly eflicient freshmen. The bloodless but apparently dangerous struggle atop the Eastman Building called forth a revision of the rules, which now makes this day of welcome safe for any life or limb. We do not boast of being chased off the campus, penned in a fraternity house all night, and ignomini- ously tied up and dumped in piles when we did sally forth. Next day, having heeded the sage advice of upperclass counsellors, the freshmen failed to remove the flag from its lofty perch. The elders and the high school delinquents enjoyed the full three minutes of a royal shirt- tearing, but nothing was accomplished beyond that. Soon after, oflicers were elected. During the preceding summer death had deprived us of our best and ablest member, Allen Sitzenstatter. If he had been spared to us, under his leadership we might have reached the heights. l i in l w 1 i , SS Class History of 193o-Cam-Jaded C Nine of our sophomores were awarded letters in football for service on the team that won six of its eight games and reached its peak in victory against Wesleyan, Little Three champion. Of our star basketball team of the year before but three were able to win their "R's", and only one played regularly. Three of our men played on the baseball team and won letters. Four sophomores won letters on the ill-fated track team. Again in interclass athletics, with teams appreciably augmented by those who found the press of academic duties too strong to permit them to try for the Varsity teams, won the trophy from a freshman class that had not yet found itself. Both freshmen and sophomores were successful in holding their respective banquets. "Thirty-one" returned to the familiar scenes of the county jail for their feast, while "thirty" went to Canandaigua where they regaled the simple natives with samples of true college spirit, even to singing their songs ri ht out loud in the "theayter". The success of our Soph Hop recalled the similar triumph ofg our Frolic of the year before, but even so, the treasury continued to show a decided list to the port side. Other classes not being allowed to compete, two of our members won the prizes for being able to talk at the Soph. Ex., a remarkable feat when seen in this light. r To the intense delight of all concerned except the victims the returning spring ushered in that old Spanish custom anew, the handiest men of the opposite class were snatched up at opportune moments, and delivered to the surrounding hamlets in an exceedingly primitive state of undress. The ingenuity of homo sapiens under such conditions is little short of mar- velous. Even less pleasant to the poor unfortunate is to be tied securely when thus disrobed and left to laugh himself to death in a hay mow. On several occasions it was deemed an act of justice to summon one's dearest personal enemy before the sacred tribunal of good conduct and vent one's spite upon him with a sizeable flat board, however, rules were broken and the leader of Soph Club cursed with impunity. Generally speaking, the most frequent offenders of the year before were the most zealously and righteously concerned with the enforcement of the divine statutes. Others, glad to hasten and complete the overthrow of the old order, urged the recalcitrant freshman on to further subversive deeds, and effectually tied the hands of authority. Moving-up Day was a complete failure from an upper class point of view. There was no customary gang fight, and so in ignominy we passed out 'of the picture of underclass rivalry. We were Juniors with only the obstacle of exams to be hurdled-only that. Directly we returned to college in the fall officers were chosen in committee and were summarily installed. The Mendicants held a benefit dance which enriched the coffers by one hundred and fifty dollars. The interclass athleticltrophy which we held for two years has slipped from our grasp through failure to win first place in any of the events. Two men from '30 won their second letters at football, and two others their first. Edward Hoehn was awarded the Phillips Cup for the greatest improvement during the season and for his great contribution toward making the season a success. We had but two representatives on the basket ball team. - The time approaches when we shall be seniors, the last class to graduate from this old and venerated campus. Seventy years have passed since the cows of Azariah Boody were driven from these ver ant pastures, seventy classes have drunk deeply from this spring of knowledge and have passed on enlightened and enriched. Our younger classmates stand upon the thresh- old. of a new era, of new accomplishments, of new problems. We symbolize the final chacpter, the end of the old. Are we that which the preceding generations have striven to pro uce? Yet the little that we may do cannot greatly increase nor greatly dim the glory of this past. We are not great, we may never be great, but "something ere the end, some work of noble note may yet be done". t Come, brothers, let us pause and take account of ourselves, let us forget all differences, all grievances. In the year that is left to us here, let us stand squarely upon the faith- and the hopes of the past, and facing the dawn, make the mark of which we shall forever after be proud. 'W B. A. VANH. . 756 fficers Of the Class Of I93O President . Vice-President Secretmy . Treafurer . President . Vice-Prexident Secretary . Tremurer . Prerident . Vice-Prefident Secretmjf . Treamrer . -if' FRESHMAN YEAR RAYMOND EVERETT KIRKPATRICK . BERT' ALLISON VANHORN . HAROLD JAMES KEMP . ALLAN W. SITZENSTATTER SOPHOMORE YEAR KENNETH GEORGE KUGLER . GEORGE EDWIN ULP . PAUL ANTHONY LEMBCKE . JOHN EDWARD WATTS JUNIOR YEAR . JOHN WILLIS BARRETT . , WILLIAM LISTER LAKE CHARLES WADSWORTH 'FAIRBANKS A GEORGE EDWIN ULP I AYWMUM' WWW'M"'w"'mMNNQH Wxx' 'IHLWNW'XM"W"uN"'N WWNR 'MNA Y"' ww"N Nw IW! W' H MUN WN! NW U A MIN ' 57 ' jAMEs K. ALBRIGHT Rochester . ARTS 476 GRAND AVENUE jim is the serious type. He spent his youth in silent adoration of Edison and Goo year. He worshipped the inventive mind and dreamed that some day he might study and write and work in laboratories even as his heroes had done. He might not make anything but he would go through the motions. He is here, but he is seeking a different oal. He is no creatorg he is a thinker. He ponders the goof and evil in our world and will ultimately give forth grave announcements. l A A l l if JOCSEFH TCMLKISON ANDERSON 5 r'. ' 'irii" 1 Q. if Rochester C f p l' 1 ' 1 , -. - V 4, 1 . , l-'X5.g1, QHEELICAL ENGINEERING 782. MAIN STREET EAST A 5 1 .M-r ,. - . Q x . i ,AA PhiiBeta Kapcpa man. Gets 90 in any Chemistry P 3- gfijlfgyffgll'',cotirse.,'-.1-1ei.is'.Vic's pride an Joy. Demonstrated his versatility 5 pg I ff,','fj ,by winningla trip to Chicago with the Glee Club. He claims to . rg? 2 f55fbe1i7rinv'i-ncible on a Handball Court. Intends to revolutionize i - iffy theiField of Industrial Chemistry. ,Recently acquired a new Q 1 tg 2 - A' WFord, but refuses to mention how. We expect great things of Joe. i 1 I 1 , f 4 C-BAX.. Glee Club Engineers Club. . A 4 f X ,ff as I 1 2 :A--QV l A - 1 58 , E l -4, p r 1 BENJAMIN ARBESMAN in l i i p Rochester v :ARTS f 63 RIALTO STREET Aboveg from left to right, our photographer has ictured one of the last of a fastldisappearing s ecies-the kind that believes we come to college to study and learn. And, what is more, our Benneh practices what he preaches. Each school morning, he starts out on a 4.4 mile tramp so that he will have the strength to s end the rest of the day in the reekin atmosphere of Rey- nolds. His studiousness has placed him tgird in our gallery of college celebrities, as you will see if you count back from the front of this section. Ben's most imposing virtue is his modesty. Never a word about his high marks or his brilliance. Of the whims of women, Benis either ignorant or distrustful. What- ever the reason, he carefully observes the 12.-mile limit with respect to 'co-eds. p A cloistered virtue. i Interclars Handball N lJUpmpWwv,ww :lp l i l li:llllaPillllllillllllitlli'Mlqi,llWw'l Ml M xl n ' 3illl'w,"l11'Uilll 'ww i ,wi i. 1 ' ,iw:,f'i1"'l1-.- v wlmiul 11 ,. Qiliniwlllyu'11'lbwMill!Jqgrfgilillv,::i1gm,,g: ,"MWWMiWWMlWlwllWMwwnN X ,li ,QW 3,,i:1:,'l1WwW.,M,i lm 5 11 , ,N Qwllylls ll ln M ill: W iw,"Mlilllllllibfll,lli,!i,!lfNmg.Hgl i in lw'n'iqWJ''Q1l11IW'M'lf' W ll fWMll"V1ll!!lvibWLf,MV lMllnMMMMMMWMMWW L3 i ,wgll Mn". Hmlzwllyw iw m,,,li,,,.1,.'1H i v wwwwi tw v 'N M- . f ilynnq..lm'l"'vl n e - .. We WVlmllwlWw+i+w it ul'Ml', ll ll ' , - l , - ' lwwulvlwwvf' W U l t n n c JWMui n nllwwl - , u 4 - W1'diW!bw,w vpw Y NMMH lwll ww p Wil ll w , ,A wuywx, ,,,i,,,x',i , Vu n yr V h X , NW MWWyqMW.nm My i JOHN WILLISBARRETT ll is it 9' t X i P- it if if Slil?WilllWllflllf f e l i ' l'R'0?l?fiff"f1 i'nl. l l'l,J1"f i r r7e MAisraSTmTaisflwas 3 - . - i Q i l"' 31 . 'E 4. allMWMSE?llllllliilgUWllllfilllllll I' 1 p :Bill left the ranks of -f'Q,7" me-avyair tile coming,s'hM5r?l1,l15M g 5 known at the house as "the head niariof bymffflmlElm ill 'il f Q1-Ionored with thepleadershipqpfppthe Juliiorp if llllllflllllglg s 'fhis Muse Copperatipnnlma girl: will bo i v. XR. 1 W brother, clyaimsr he has to iiir take care of Gerry eveniligleimmlaliw l MM .W .. . y 4 I ful X M: l W Elm VM Q: e w Of late Willis! nniil Iiialnifesfl-fdnn2r11lll2PPafenrniinferisitii nifll ll Milli L :Q e1ementq'i'fioniyyjdlidiiibbmlffhnelngCampus,pltleiiilhasiieven QappeafwlyWMnlll,iniallnlgw .tersi i elieukfsvP0ff11Sllli5hinndPfCSf5dflllvlwefi'elusive iirr idsfallffrfl ilil l Wir iiny iip mlj ii ff i' GMX, MehkiidzihfrqgiillnlllsfblihfH015 i C235 iCf'f1diJ4F?fWff mlilllll If ' P iM4f14SW C232 5B4fir2WfQCWf W1 i C3DQ'W13flfi??f1?1f L F 00fb?'UvMffdgiflncfgiw r 11? if f - i'i' l ,Clfw PfefidwfnviilrllC117flliifllfilifffllll2:lPrQWrC5?'?1f1iFf4ffVTCQDR9iilfWfifsf2'P7fi6fif'ff ' r.i' Manage' 'of I'?ff?f'1?f?-6?1C33--lllflllfflffifVI:7l"Xw lnlli iff F'GT:1llf+fIxf Vi'ifTVif'V-hi lllv W up .M awww M X! W ,M M! ,, in ,M wh wx W W , M ,WH 1 ,X M W Wi,,!i:1,u,,,!:iMhMy ww ,H ,M 'MIHV um 'N V 1, U H Wi ,M i,,,,W,,w,, M "ll i,l""H 'w""'vu' " W v """"' ui i"' iw i"'Ww', Www-iw, iiii iiii w w W iw v' wi, w i"ii "ww, i'w'w ii www www www izwi-'vm W nWknWgWNwNlnWuMWwwWlWMnMMWWWWWMMWWWWMMWNNWMWN -i-, i ll lllll WWW l ll will WV V i lil ll w W ll M HW M ' H ,H wi y '.,. 1 , lil w M V. W vw,ri M w M Ulh 4Uu M- M . , ii' ill mill'---ll'l' alia,1ml.....1i.. ll., ln. ww. ,'1!i,,,f.iu., n,,,'w mu., fl,,fiiw,,,.,.,w.'.Iw.. ,,,fm,,l11',,,,,lim.,.i"Iw"N M WJMWMWWMWWWWMWWWWHWWWWWWwwwpwwwwwwwwmwwwWwmwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwmmwnwwwwww Nl l "l, 59 A V 1 1 DAVID E.. BENNETT., JR. . 1 - ,. Pittsford CHEMISTRY LONG MEADOW .4 '. 1 Davy- is our chemist. Many times he has singed his eyelashes 'and spoiled hisclothesq He is trying to find-something worse fthan fish oil for freshman' to spray at sophomores. He opines that'f1sh oil isn' t bad enough, though 192.9 disagrees. 'Friend David is very fond of passing out explosive cigarettes to frater- .hity brothers who have the bumming habit. tHe believes he is 'superior to Sherlock Holmes because he requires neithermagni- fying glass nor pipe,-and that it is not impossible' to blow the German language from the face. of the earth. Girls, you may think you're the cream his coffee, but you are only the fly in his ointment. U A V I GX. Rijlle Club CI,2D,' Interclasr Football QD. 60 V X LEROY E. :BEERS A Rocberter '4 PRE-MEDICAL 34 DELMAR STREET This gentleman came to the loving arms of our alma mater from no less an institution than Colgate where men play football and swear eternal enmity to all things orange. It has been remarked that he is very aptly named to carry on the traditions of the soap-n1aker's college. 4 1 ' . CHARLES W. BLACKMON Rochester A l ARTS 89 HIGHLAND PARKWAY "Kid Reparteefft Keeps all delegates to fraternity initiations suppliedllwiitlftfatlvariety of second+l1and cracks. Spent two ears trying to wdrl-:up a collegelromahce, meanwhile holding drown a good job at the Public Library. l Instrumental .in arranging the printing of the Cam?-us solthat it is impossible to find "continued" columns. Be ore his gym sentence was u l f'Chuck" surprised Doc Fauver with several flashes of realp wrestling abi ity, a la Sonnenburg. ATQQJ Stajff CI,z,3D,' Circulation Manager C31' Frorb Ff0liC1.ijCQWW?xFfe8,' Supl: Hopp Commltreeg Inferclaxx Wrestling Cal' Dramaticsmlilb: Interprer-5'teejf.Qf l . dj . V v . 1 . W 1 R Nl ,.w"'I. itll ' . ii 1 vm. 1 t. ' it wt. 1 R y, W Wi., N w' i . HERMAN P BOTHNER Brookbfn ARTS 146 ALEXANDER STREET . One of the few who ever paid for his Class pipe. Perha ibdcause- of his ministerial aspirations. Herman once studiedlgreek, but found that the ratio of women to men in that department was too great for one whose ambitions were clerical. W He was a powerful man at the bat in gym class baseball, and very few fouls escaped his backstopping. A little more tutelage under Coach Lawson and who knows what might have resulted. Views on marriage unknowngibut is quite friendly with Makow- sky, our genial "Y" secretary, and may have acquired some of Mac's idea about earlymarriageilfor clergymen. .R German Club . 6 I ' . t, EDWARD HARRY BRAYER Rochester ARTS 18 HANNAHS TERRACE I Ed is one of these silent men. just the kind .of a companion 'a talkative co-ed would like, for he wouldn't even try to inter- rupt. Harry considers dgirls as merely necessary evilsf. Thinks it is great fun to acci ently trip his running mates 'in cross- country meets. Besides this achievement Ed is also one of our intelligentsia, and thinks hefs taking an awful beatingfif he gets less than 9o. i is , KQJK. Cross Country Cz, 31' Freshman Tmckf Varsitjf'Traok' FRED ARTHURBRYAN ' Q ' Rochester CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 61 I MELVILLE STREET Vic Chambers' right hand man. Grganic chemistry and engi- 1 neering hold no mysteries for this stupendous intellect. In spite of a cloistered existence in Carnegie, Fred has found time for the Varsity, football squad the last two years. Wears near- collegiate clothes. Discovered Sibley Hall and the "Y" rooms late in his Junior year. The "Barkis" of the campus, no one ever' accused Fred of being "fast". Monogamous to a degree unbelievable in a college man he was regarded as a sure Phi Bete until he met the one woman. One of those benighted souls who believe the faculty to be su erhuman and who propitiate those gods with gifts of large red, apples. Nor love nor money would induce Fred to cut a class. "Aw, I haven't got the time". EAE. Engineers Clubj Freslsmnn Footballj Varsity Football C255 62. i l l vlyin i n ffl- W VW i pini y W uw it t M it it iw Mil? GwaiifiqldlmWiasivitbusefti i i i WoPTo1vtTafrRY My 781giy1A1N STREET uzasij up the analysis of the ngiayor W Wof Greepfield.WHe appijeciatesythe course in Physicallliducatiqn. W chillirlren vvilllbe aesthetic dancers as Well as Phi Beta iiKappa's'tudents. Ahticipates every question on his quizzesi Is M wnow irouplw ppossessor omalwyStearns-Knilght which wilhldo YW MzLFitilil li s allllrlili voltllBatteilyPconsequent y Major Seagraves' record is safe. Bobbyyhreaks into print occasionally asjtheghero Nfl mmf a Utility Drama entitled ffErom Furnace Door 'Fo lan ll .1liltecitallmWi Hisl amorous disposition is appreciated most in Churchville. Bob has become famous at ithe House as gTfhe M ymMinurqlgMan. He claims imtnortal fame as?yThe Sexton ofl the ll lnlllineflillsusqw A l l yy GAXW Cammy .S'tajffyCzD,' Drfzvg2ntidffClub C1,g,3D. ii l f Mm l3llblwwiw Wu f i it i t a li fl y i il ll li i yyyy V ' 15. VY " ' it M I U 4' ii'9iiill1iili ill ii X 1 we y ww W y yi my in l iwlllllll l A ii'i 'l l il ml iiii Nl will ' :X N X X MM ,U l i l ll ll if i it ' l Q ll in ml in in i ii in i ix i ,nmliif lVlFl:W 1 -' - ,lun m ' " 'N' W 1 1 1 M X Aw M uw' ii:,.:.,, iw .,1- wi U'iidv'1' . 'WW yy MM we l'!liwxi1i'm'.li':Q'!131 Q nlpglnln y n1,ll.ill 1 J i' , " ,,!' W, 1 ii . W V .,ii:'!w!1:,,, N N K -X xllx X' , 'ii-Q p'i,iflyqQf1x'ii'iivial 'MlW!mliNll"l" I Webrfer ,"a yy I ' yyyppy - W T ARTS l p W l iiiiiir y,lW, i 'MT'iillYlii! Wlflll i idne gets the impressions that "Morry" I y'yp Websteiilsforenipst politician when listening iingfon his heatelfilgdiscussiibns ii'Albright and MusnonQ He hasibeen going fthe same girl for seven years and he takes her to all the Saturdayrilight Grangeilaffairsyiiybecausey he maintains that 'the entldiillaindiidflt there pfovidedilis "less vulgar and demoralizingu than the movies. He asserts that he likes them "kinda plump". must. He knovvs all the Webster gossip and iisn't at all bacldl ward about circulatinglit. Statistician of Webster's F. D. N eutml 5 pFf0.i'l?" Track,wIntercl4zJ.ry Football C351 lnterprelfi Sfdf 63 KENNETH L. CHASEY ' Rocberter H I ARTS 488 HARVARD STREET Our patrician: "who are these vile fellows with their ceaseless prattle?" A renowned breaker of feminine hearts, it is rumored that Ken has finally succumbed to the charms of a fair damsel from out of the .West. I-le daily airs the voice that won him fame in the Glee Club for the edification of the co-eds in Katy Strongg. To Ken life is one round of hiking, skiing, and riding inter: spersed with bridge, teas and musica1es.' With his experience as "lead" in the productions of the French Club he would be an asset to any "talkie" hlmed under the tricolor. EAE. Glee Club Cz, 31' Truck Cz,3D,' Hellenic Council Frencb Club C31 Geology Club JOHN H. CHRISTGAU i - Rocberter . DIED AT CAMP CORY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1918 You are still with us, john. You are just without this mortal world in those dim shades that we call death, but here on earth we feel the influence of the life that you crowded into your short years. The friendship, honor, and loyalty that know no death are the precious heirlooms that make your memory sacred. IFY, EJH2, Mendicuntr 64 CHARLES ERWIN CLARK p Rochester l l l l Anfrsfi A A i L A A 67 SHELTER STREEITNLA .N Charlesis a scholar, andnot aten ofclock one at that. Math and physics 'are his meat and his marks helped the Beta Delts Win the Scholarship Cup last year. Santa Claus hung a nevv Ford Roadster on his Christmas tree thisyear. As he is not interested in women, the car onlystopsfor railroad crossings. PAF. Staildard Prize in Matbe?razticr,' Rorahberger Priae. FRANKLIN W. CLARKA p Rocberter is i ARTS 171 SCEOTTSVILLEAROAD l lp Frank is another of these deepland silent meng whose true emotions are hidden behind scholarly reserve. Knows so mtich about his courses that he's really a worry to his instructors. With all this, he has a secret vice. He is addicted to cartoofiing, and knovvsf-theihistory of every pencil vvielder from the stone age up or down. W We really hate to reveal this weakness, but it is only fair to Warn the ladies what they are up against. l RICHARD Wg COLLAMER Rochester A Q p ARTS ' 48 CLIFFORD AVENUE A vivid example of what college might have done for innocent youth. Dick has always been an enthusiastic celibate, however, so there may yet be possibilities. He was seen getting in at two o'clock one morning and has never been able to live it down. R. W. is the author of "How to Get through College on'a' Paint Brush" which he published before the project was tried and has since destroyed manuscript, plates, and 'extant copies. In a coupleof years he plans to pursue further study at Heidelberg. TT, Pro. Concordia. Freshman Footheellj Freshman Baseballs Class Pipe Committee Cllr Frosh Frolic Committeej Assistant Mana- ger of Athletics Qzl' .Yoph Hop Committees Interclass Wrestling CI,2D,' Dromntics Cluh C3D,' French Cluh C2,3Dg "Y" Drive ' l . l . ,,.. . LLOYD NELSON COMBS I Rochester CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 97 FILLMORE STREET Napoleon vvasn't so big either. We don't see much of Lloyd on the campus, but when he emerges from his monastic seclusion in the darksome recesses of Reynolds lab, folks gather round for keen, dry, and chemically pure humor. A conscientious Woman hater and an equally conscientious fighter for the athletic honor of dear old '3o. A devotee of Doc Fauver's favorite sport and an habituee of the dungeon-like pen Wherein that sport is practised. We suspect Lloyd of being a philosopher, else whence the impenetrable and imperturbable calm. EAE. Engineers Cluhj Interclass Soccer CI,2, 31' Interclezss Base- hell CI,2,3D. 66 RFREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER l ' it Rochester t Rt R p ARTS' i i 450 WELLINGTON AVENUE "'Freed"l entered 'college with the rest of the class modest, quite pshy and forever conscious of the fact that thoughp his mind sought the high spots of intellectual attainment his pants Were built close to the ground. Helis a profound believer in the efficacy df Maurite Faughi. 'Nevertheless he regrets ever hav- inglltaken Faughls advice, lonlanything, because Faugh Rhas an unhappynfaculty forlcritizing the way Fred dresses himself? He tscoffst atRunderqgraduateyamours,yyet he has been known to, iniss classes for days at a time after sporadic excursions toparts unknown. Possessor of aldouble barrelled smilefand an ingra- tiating Way of proinisingl to get things done, Fred was, the despair of the Inteilpres managers who insisted that this book was .to be tpublishe before the class of 1930 graduated. , i l iAKEgGJ1'IE,ilMendicant.t.v Campus Smjff iCI,zD,'t Editor, The Interprestfgb. it Q R t tt t t pt R RR p , l t JOSEPH SAMUEL CORSICA i ARTS R 40 SELYE TERRACE :I 31, by oe once gloried in the title of the only collegiate barber but ill AKIJA. 1 RRR H W in R w- RR ,R 1- ' M 1 ' ' ' j ' R since competition entered the field wears that Worried look you i see in the picture Is a strong exponent of dances and s11n111ar i functions, as business picks up rapidly around that tune I t R R fact th'ere's a path from his shop to Sibley Library One nught R say that he's getting through college by a close shave JOHN NORMAN EGGLESTON West Haven, Connecticut SALVATORE FRANCIS DI STEFANO Rocberter - ARTS p u 1o9 ROHR STRBET ' Gave Rochester a break by deserting the fair campus of the University of Buffalo to come to the home of the dandelion. Suspected of Fascist leanings because of the black hat which graces his upper extremity. Says little, but has an air of know- ing far more than he says. "A place for every hair, and every hair in place". ' ACIDA. French Club Cz, 31' Interclass accer OPTOMETRY - 781 MAIN STREET EAST 'Jack' is the modern version of the Connecticut Yankee. He has- been detained at the Court of Sir Edwin Fauver since his freshman year. Jack is a pioneer in the Optometry course at Rochester as well as a trail blazer to the wilds of Charlotte. The two outstanding events of his life were CID his introduction to Robbie Burrage and C15 his trip home at Christmas in '18. Has been praised by Dean Petty as the brightest student in the class. Hopes to have his father hand the practice over to him in the near future. Jack can handle a car as Well as an equation in Math Q.. OAX. Frosla Baseballj Intramural Barketball CID: Intramural Baseball 68 WALTER T. ENRIGHT n y P Barring C ARTS ' 67 PRINCE STREET an nine different things andsstillfhave time to "crack" coursesffor i Walter Timothy is one of these efficient 'people that dolininetyf- nineties. Drives the scrub team up and down the field all fall, and'then makes a quick change to the glee club. Feeds hungry sub-freshmen with one hand while designing modernistic set4 tin s for the Dramatics Club with the other. Massages t-he Malling loam of Dr, Fauver's tennis courts during the summer, and can talk to theytfairestfof tennis players without spilling any lime. Big help the intramural league. "Pass me the ball, lcan dribble throughithat teamff. R l 3 up GHZ. Fresh Footballg Fro.fbiBananet Committeej GfeologjiClnliCzg,' Varsity Football Cz, 31' Sopli flop nCommittee,' Dramatios C253 i Play Reading Committee C32 Stage Manager CQ: Glee Club C15zp53D,' Choir QI,z,3D,' Singers QL' College Activities Manager Q , aww, , , N in ,Q ,3 ' 'l W N ,xl ' xl, W it 4 'Q yi W 1 H fli' J 'llll fllllll l aw p ph Aj pl SAM DAVISQERCKERT ll l i l Long nzamz can i OPTOMETRY ' 35 UPTON PARK i When college opened last fall, Sam ut an advertisement in the paper for a job. He was so besiegedpvvith offers that he opened an employment bureau atthe Beta Delt House. This demon- strates what can be done if Barron Collier's Car Cardsilllafenpltalggny seriously. 'His venture wasynearly as successful date bureau that he has been promoting for some tiniewiHiislll merriorandum book looks like the registration in the colleigiim cata o . n will "Wlgat! a blonde?" Call Genesee---and ask for Mary., "Speak to Sam, he must know her!" p EAP, Eqfn. one Club 513. 69 ROBERT CLYDE FAIR Roclaerter . ARTS ' 16 RISING PLACE Although he has been giving a great deal of time to certain tiny beauties, Bob still finds time to play a hot sax in the Dorsey Chorus of the Campus Men. Apparently our mite was frightened out of several years growth by being frequently caught in the Dorm after hours. Bob became lost one clay while trying to follow an important railroad into London on a map belongin to the Economics department. Some of the fog sti l remains drifting comfortably about his head. 1 I AT, Troubzzdourr, Ragpickerr Cz,zD. ' MATTHEW .ELMER FAIRBANK B Roclaerter ARTS Q ' DEWEY: AVENUE STATION Matt heard of Davies and left Hobart for Rochester. Gets all excited overhis courses and then figures that they aren't so tough. He really aplpreciates the fine quality of the Glee Club. Aproof of the ster ing qualities in his personality Was mani- festediin his selection as manager of the Glee Club in 1930. He is an accomplished actor as his friends will testify. The trip to the West gave him an idea of the extent of this country- he practically managed the trip and was complimented for his efficiency. Has the distinction of being the Best Dressed and the Handsomest man in the class. .Will ap ear Shortly in "Life" as One of the Men most likely to Succeedn. QAX. Dmmfzticr Club C351 Glea Club Cz,3D. ' 70 4 ' if xu f QQNl t1Qocl9eJter WvCHARLES WADSWORTH FAIRBANKS l n fi , oP'1'oME'1iiiYt WL 7oo P0811 AVENUE W ' wWWWQQt ,HWN yfww one of the reasons whygtuesi ma Delts fakeehysies pi, though he persists vehementlyliyiyin fenying previous Ugnonwledge of yy questions on Physics' lillexams, family connections notwith- l standing. A fervent worshipper at the shrine toffllerpsichore. it y Takes the nice co-ed to all dances and is said to have asked for dates for the junior Prom and the June dance as late as February 16. Expects to follow in his father's footsteps and become a it tl professor of tlfgegtMa1jsityQDrag. The beginning of his sophomore px yeanfound exponent of the slogan "Never let - um studies interfere college education WMGus Sonnen- t l , burg's counterpartlinRddhester and a track Irian nvvithal. Falsely H accused of having lbeen present at a olassmnieeting since his yllw election as secretarymy pl r , q A QWQ ' EAE. Interclarr Soccer Qr,zD,' Interclars Wridsflinil CI,2D,' Fresh-ii li i i man Track Cal' Varsity Track C253 Inter res Sid Clan Secre-N lllffll or My ev r P Ml ll l l - . ml f,'1ll,::1'l Vwlliflll' llllllllrlnlllr ll l l -V r nf M l HwVmwWV! , M Q uimwl l if l i l i l M y i n i i Wi i y l lilly, 1 it 'M 7 la lv w v W1 lil Till l it 'll l Wm Ii'ill'xN ', ' . ll' :H ,I ' ln ' Twlua 1 ' ,-- "1 ' ,pm w l'1 Lv t, 3 I l w1lw1wwll,ilEl1,p'll ' 'gp ,lx , X lrlw-mlm l m'V' wmlt , . ,. - DONALD RUTHERFORD FARMEN p i A Greece fAKB pme ' I Don't Worry about that serious lookron Don's face, it's only ny his way of impressing people. Believes that if you look stutlippsmy p l enough, sornerone may really believe it. yPlays with 4l'llpJlVlll illtlfll l' ' generators, and Bunsen burners in the recesses of Doc L ayout. Finds that the seasonal rush forbflovvers interferes with classes. Is Hart's chief rival in the botanical trade. y llllllwlmiv in lljl l I ll v ' x ul33l13t1tMQI213'l,3l",'l,llQQ'l,lIQ,Ill I,',-ill" ,,QQ1,33C'3',,',QQ rW,t,-,V N W NVWWWW swlmmwwwq l H MAURICE D. FAUGH p ' Rochester ' ' ARTS 348 RUGBY AVENUE In his Freshman year Maurice broke into the limelight as the successful promoter of a smart gambol at Maplewood Inn. I With that auspicious start he has risen with silent but astounding strides to the position of dance tycoon and Shylock of Prince street. He will one day tell the story of his success to the editor of the American Magazine. If he is truthful he will say that appearance is the one telling factor. "Look the master, and you are the master. Mesmerize the opposition." The "D" in his name stands for the elaborately pretended diversity of interest among the dainty ones. Wearer of an ineradicable look of intelligence. AKE, Mendieants. Freshman Banquet Committeej ' Freshman Mixer Committees Freshman Frolic Committees Freshman Baskethallj Chairman of Soph Hopf Chairman of f nnior Proms Campus S ta jf Cz, 31' Assistant Advertising Manager of Campus C353 Candidate for Mana- ger C251 Assistant Manager of Basketball QD: Manager-elect of NORMAN LEWIS FREER Rochester ARTS ' 52. PRIEM STREET Norm, can get around a tennis court with surprising agility, considering that he is really built for comfort, not speed. Wears impeccable tennis' attire when engaged in this strenuous pur- suit. Is reputed to be quite a student, although no one has ever caught him in the act. Lends his debonair presence to the "Y" room from time to time, as an example to freshmen. Has decided to sacrifice his leisure time this spring to help out Coach Davies with his baseball team, and see the world with the Varsity. A EAE. 72. Baskethallj Associate Editor of Interpres. l 1 EDWARD PERCY GILL Rochester R , ARTS . 109 RUTGERS STREET Ed is a regulari walking encyclopedia, knowing something about everything and being very willingl to tell you about it. Known to talk forforty-five consecutiveminutes in Freshman Rhetoric. Extended that time in English I. Percy is an embryoe nic theologian and spends his spare time saving souls in the hamlet of Scottsville. From long years of missionary training, knows all the ins and outs of cheating the devil. Used to keep the boys in gym happy by playing classics on Doctor Fauver's piano. p is fn Cosmopolitanflitb. ' l p . A A l l M C ALAN HM. GLOVER ' H Rochester p ' R. ARTS H I 2.68 BRUNSWICK STREET One view of Alan's record of activities is lsufhcientla evidence to warrant approbation, but his work with' thethampion Theta Delt Basketball uint proves that he is as versatile as he is efficient. We understand he intends to enterlpoliticsg we feel that he is not just in depriving academic halls of his presence. He struggles for the class and the House with all the vigor at his command. He finally vanquished Peckham in the quest for the attention of a certain Co-ed. AC-DAX. Freshman Traekj Assistant Business sManager Student Handbook C221 Business .ygr Manager Student Handbook Proe Night Committee C255 "Y",Council CI,2,3D,' Class Chairman "Y" Drive Cal' Business Manager Interpres C31 Intramural Basketball. Baseball CI,2,3Dj Director Freshman Camp 73 CHARLES FRANCIS GOSNELL Rochester , ARTS 196 vassan srnnnr Chuck should have lived when capes were in style. On the coldest days he may be seen walking about the campus with his coat wrapped around his shoulders in Napoleonic fashion. He took astronomy last year and carried a key tothe observa- tory CU, where he spent many hours trying to ascertain if "the stars incline but do not compel". Accused ta freshman of pro- selyting last year and cause quite a stir at a "Y" banquet. Charles does not let his college work interfere with his news- paper afliliations. I-Ie is always on hand for a "scoop". BAP, AP, Pro Concordia. Business Stajf, The Cam us CID: Delta Rho Prize CID: Associate Editor, The Campus Cgzi' Dewey Prize Declarnation C255 Associate Editor, The Student Handheok Cal' Russell Mumford Tuttle Prize Cal' "Y" Council C2531 Editor, The Student Handhook Interpres Stajf Registrar, Freshman Camp News Editor, The Campus 1 A IRWIN SAMUEL GROSSFIELD Rochester ' ARTS 186 RAND STREET Sam was a quiet boy when he first came to college. But times have changed and so has Sam. The intriguing inhabitants of Katy Strong have got his number and his profs are beginning to fear that Sam will give up handball, a ca amity second only to his forsaking curricular activities, :which Sam abandoned in his sophomore year. Sam, in his keener days, took special delight in Cplaguing his instructors with questions during their lectures .an then adding insult to injury by beating them in handball. He still beats them in handball. The true reason for his decline as a subterranean athlete in Doc Fauver's gym is that Sam, like many of us Ctoo many of usb has heard the call of Sibley. "Now, Doctor May, do you think-?" - Intramural Handhall Q1,z,3D,' Interclass Wrestling C151 Intramural Baskethall CI,2D,' S oph Hop Committeej Interclass Handhall CI,2D,' Interclass Soccer CI,2, 31- . 74 H Roebeftefj i PAUL Ri GUGGENHEIM i , ill N H H Rochester i i H l i , ARTS iiil . . ao Hoivrnn sfrnnnr H it Good old,Guggy believes in battering the doors of fame with al typewriter, but so farhas succeeded only in wearing out ribf bons. Thinks he knows howto handle the women, and feeds them a -most marvelous line, but somehow seems to slip at the crucial rnomentg Unless provoked, of a .mostmild nature, but rises to righteous wrath inkdiscussions of class politics. Occu- ied the bench consistently for three years of intramural basket- Eall, fandpis now reconciled to his position of spectator. Had hopes of wearing oneof those Phi Bete keyspuntil hej ran into II1Q.fl'1.i: 'r'We1l, who Cares about honor anyways", i i i ,Campus Reportefi QrD,i Campus Associate Editor CzD,' Campus Fea- ture Editor Interpie: Sfdj? QL' Claes' Seeger . i it l , r r JOHN PAUL GUTTENBERG l i ARTS l iiid ll 69 vAssAR STREET W Holder of the world's record forioffsides in one game, "Dodo" began and ended an auspicious athletic careerf, in a contest at Fairport. Since his sophomore year he has devoted his time to business and politics, giving up vvomeniafterfione girlifgotunar- ried and the other Went to Italy. He has fnevefi forgivenithe class of '31 for certain happenings on top -of Anderson ,Statue one Moving Up Night. Is in the know on .evefyfhingi Mahdi makes sure that Mr. Hearst doesn't miss out on anything the reading public wants to know. Acts in his spare timely butwfinds difficulty in attending rehearsals. After spending yearsiinfthe math ldepartn1ent,lhe has found that iit"s not the initial cost, but the upkeep that makes driving a big car so expensive. AP, lPro Concordia. l freshman Footballf Freshman Bareballg Frorle Frolic Committee,'rFrorb Banquet CommitteejiC1Jairman, Sopl: Clubf l5'opl:1 Hop Committee! Sepia iBanguet Committee: eDramatic.v Club CI,2,35,' Campus, Staj CI,2D,' Sports Editor Campus lC2,3D,' ,Editor-in-Chief Campurg Chairman, junior 'Banquet Committeeg funior Prom Committee: Arrociate Editor, The Interpret. p it H 75 THOMAS EDWARD HALL Rochester ARTS 57.0 CLAY AVENUE Another of those "big, blond fighting men from the North". lt's hard to get him excited, but when he goes into action- Oh Boy' Wears a life saver's badge which he won at rehearsals in the "Y" pool, which he backs up with a chest ezgzanded- to convey the impression of strength. Thinks Greta arbo and Clara Bow both have "lt" but prefers to be impartial toward Hollywood. The Alpha Delts received a plaintive note from Florida last year asking, "Does a handsome young fellow named 'Tommy' belong to your fraternity?" AAG, XP. Frerhman Foothall CID: Froxh Ban uet Committee: Varsity' Foothall Cz, 31' Morin U p Day Chairman 311' Proc Ni ht Committee Crjg Interclaixr Basehall C1,zU,' Irzterclau Basketball Cel' Chairman Blazer Committee C 31' Wearer of the RICHARD CRAGG HART Brighton ' ARTS 80 PELHAM ROAD Dick is the pride of the Biology department, because he is always Willing to go out and shoot frogs and grasshoppers, Che learned how in Rifle ClubD, when the laboratory supply becomes depleted. In spite of the fact that he has collecte a miniature arsenal of wicked looking weapons, he nevertheless is a quiet, peaceful chap. Drives a nice Buick, but gets 'up in the air' occasionally and takes to flying. Expects to help his father in the florist business and make air deliveries to Hong Kong and Sing Sing. Doesn't like to go out with the same girl too often because she might fall in love-and he just can't Waste time on foolish sentiment. AAfIJ. Frorh Frolir: Committee CIDJ Soph 'Hop Committee C251 junior Prom Committee 76 I, p 1 p ALLEN HAWKINS p 11 1.111 y 1 1 ,Vzrtor p p p p 1 y ARTS11 1 1 1 1 ,CENTRAL Y. M. c. A. p It,isn'it every one who cancome "clean" from Victor, New York to such an ehnobling hostelry as the Central Y. M. C. A. But Allenuknows not the irnpossiblel After spending his earlier years 1drinking11knowledge from the local fountain of learning and spittin A at the cracks in the sidewalk Cboardb from ithe doorway 'og the village Pl Ol. "the Hawk" paolcecll his bag and set out to grab culture, Here he isp 11 ll 11 1 1 1, 1 "M 11" 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 P 'l 1 ' 1 1 l1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 l l 1 1 'W 11' 11"1" N111 '11:11'- -11 1 1 11 11 " 1,1 l 1 1 1 l 1 W ' 1 ROBERT Mayo HENNESSY p M 1 y 1gHenriettu 1 1 1 1 ARTS 'i65P1v.1NcE1s'rREE'r 1,1 The beaming, open face of R. Hennessy here reproduced by our staff photographer, is regularly featured by Political Science Clubs, Oratorical societies, Glee Clubs, et al. 1 Imposing1as11these1 activities may seem they are really paltry beside that much- heralded but little understood trip to Vassarthat Bob took Qsupcposedly for political reasonsD not so long agof Judging by the ays o lassitudel that followed Bob's return activitiesmi ht well have been much more arduous thana mere academic Sisq cussion of political questions. Whether or no our cleductionlis correct, our representative was probably all-potent in discus- sion. He plans to study law and has already evinced his sterling qualifications . He will one day be our most prominent shyster. AACID. Cosmopolitan Club Cz,zD,' "Y" Council CI,2D,' First Prize, l 'Sopb Ex C231 Political Science Club C.z,3D,' Delegate to League of ll 1Nution.r Model Axrenibbf C2,3D,' Auistunt Burinem Manager Dm- muticx Club Glee Club Interpret Stuff i 77 GEORGE EDWARD HOEHN, JR. Rochester E ARTS , 69. WILMINGTON STREET "Red" has at last learned the potency of the beams that flash from his crimson tinted pate and blue eyes by training them on man an erstwhile Sheik's better half. The most improved foothall player of the 197.8 season, he made himself in one hectic moment a niche in Rochester's hall of football fame. Hobart warriors lose their morale when "Red" starts hurling the oval or dashing around an end. A much honored man in the' classroom and on the courts, basketball and tennis, heimayiyet be someone's pride and joy. The only squash player wit in our precincts. I AKE, Pro Concordia, Mendicants. Freshman Baskethallj 50- h Banquet Comnzitteeg "Y" Council C1,z,3D,' Varsity Basketball fz,3 5 Varsity Football C351 Varsigf. Track C351 Phillips Trophy gg Board of Control Treasurer, "Y" Czl' Vice-President, "Y" Dr Engineers Cluh f1,z,3D. . Y . 'wk ROBERT LINCOLN I-IGOD Knowlesoille Q ARTS i Y ' 49 PRINCE STREET Dapper Dan, the man who put the "Know" in Knowlesville. Leaving a string of broken hearts behind him Bob came east to the big city where his charms and talents would be appre- ciated., They were. He became the darling-of the economics department and those rosy cheeks and that enthralling manner were known wherever beautiful women congregate. We regret that Bob saw fit to leave us to pursue further studies in his chosen held. economics Capplied economics this timey. AKE, Pro Concordia. Freshman Basehallj Interclass Basehall CI,2D,' Interclass Football CI,2D,' Secretary, Students' Association 78 NoRMANUMAYNARD HQWDENQ it pi ii Fillmore t R f R ARTS l ll it R137 WELLINGTON NAVENUE t Brom the verdant and feffiilerfields of Fillmore, n Nl YJ cdnges redihairedl Norm of theimperturbable 'Inien and ingratiating lihahnerf lAtleighteen'Norm had had his fill ofnruggecltnatnre and leftlthelhighl banks to follow the river to the metropolis Where women wear silk stockings and enterprising young Wnien Wai: wealthy and lwise selling them. Norm is now a jwuniolj and ever Qsofwise. What a scenario might be written aroqnd the sights thosefblue eyes have lseen. p R it - ,. 1 ' 1 , ,, ., ,. ' ' " ' ' 1 ww- 1 , , ' w l , 1 ,N , , 1 , l R ARTHUR S. HOWELL i Rochester l l -E H N R MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 17.47 GENESEE PARK BLVD. Another Marconi but without the yacht "Electra'l. Arthnrhas all the outer aspects of'gen1us-genius in the bud, His particu- lar craze is radioof the most slparkhng kind. He revels inn coils, p meters, dials,' cuondensers, et a . One day he caught his linger in an antenna switch. Strange and cryptic signals were heard on i Mars. 79 Canandaigua JOSEPH J. KAUFMAN MILTON JACGBSTEIN Rocbester ARTS 143 vAssAR STREET Jake is the Al Munro Elias of the campus, and can tell you just who made how many points in what game, and why we won or lost, as the case may be. Devotes his spare time to the intra- mural league, and can tell you how to check any forward that ever trod the floor of the Alumni Gym. Was in the pipe bus- iness until he discovered that partners share all losses as Well as profits. Spends hours dodging people who want jobs in banks. Has been a confirmed cynic ever since he discovered that he's got the only one she ever loved. "After taking her to all those ances----- Fresbman Footballs Fresbman Baseballj Class Soccer Cz, 31' Class Baseball CzD,' "Y" Campaign Committee C355 Advertising Manager, ' 'Interpres' ' . ' ARTS DELAWARE STREET Joe and his Ford "coop" entered upon their collegiate careers three years ago. Only the flivver has shown any of the effects of schooling, which isn't as de lorable as one might imagine, since the Ford is at least half oil the partnership. Like its owner, it is a racy creature, and, at the hands of the above pictured, has been responsible for Cpaying half the civic taxes of the town of Canandaigua. Accor ing to Joe, the coupe has a capacity of Eve fellows, six men, or six co-eds. I One shouldn't be too hard on Joe, however. In knickers and smoking his class pipe Cvvhich he bought from Jacobstein at a discountD he looks something like a philosopher. In fact, he is an idealist. He still believes that someday the Neutrals will be the strongest frat on the campus. "Jump in, fellas, there's room for three more". Interclass Soccer Cz,z, 31' Interclass Football Cz,3Dj Interclass Baseball Cr,zD,' Vice-Presielent Neutral Association C331 Campus Reporter C355 Debating Clzibf Political Science Clubs Interpres Staff. 80 HAROLD JAMES KEMP Silver Springr, N, Y. it ARTS I 43 PRINCE STREET I Known as i"Kempie" to the hairy-chested element of our fair University, it is said that he is announced in an entirely different fashion when visiting at the large brick building on University Avenue, just around the corner from Prince Street. Theoretically he prefers variety and noveltylin his womerl-folk. "I get bored,'l' says Practisetindicates to the contrary. Has trouble withlliisiteeth which can only be ameliorated in the dark of even- ing when he pays clandestine visits to the Dental Dispensary. The very flower of Rochester chivalry, our hero once saved, a stranded tabby from sure, horrible death, thereby earnini gal place much-covetedybut,transient limelight. He's thlefgbyl who pgtelllethellnag in flagrushimid the plauclits of his valiant classmatesiilll I ' ll l A C.-BX. Pro Concordia, GJHZ. Intramural Bareball Cz, 21' Intramural Basketball Cz, 31' Clary Secretary C11' Asristant Editor Frorh Hillel Cz1' Sopb Hop Committee Cz1' Proc Night Committee C21 .Ytatlent ActioitieJjl,Cemmlttee MQN l ijjf ' Nfl ll I GILBERT HALL KIRBY it Freshman Track C11 Varszg' Croix Country 3 Interclafs will Sorter Cz, 31' Intramural Baseball z 3 Interpret Staff C3 Y ARTS LATTA ROAD "Gib" comes "clean from Charlotte every day to receive his quota of knowledge He has battled hard to keep out of the collegiate spotlight but the more he tries the worse he fares ll He never smoked until Walgreen s gave hlm a holder ll' Although mild in manner he has dated more girls while in college than any Senior and 1S the most consistent date breaker" in the Theta Chi house I-le doesn t like tolbe known asa frequenter of the Eastman dorm but what with the win dows of that asylum of beauty looking on his very abode he IS I l helpless and ever open to assault His tastes sometimes run in other directions sometimes round and round a track sometimes to the Anderson hall reading room where he dedicates himself to the science of the great god Mammon I ,lili ' Council CI, 2, 31 ROBERT F, KNIGHT I Q Rocherter PRE-MEDICAL ' 37. BRADBURN STREET Correctly dubbed. He keeps you in the dark about himself and is in the shade himself most of the time. His darkest moments are spent in or on the most heavenly vehicle ever seen or heard. Ask him about the time that he and live of his long-sulfering classmates pushed the thing about four miles on the way home from the Soph banquet in Canandaigua at one in the mornings They were longer on the road than they might have been but probably infinitely safer. If an auto CPD almost runs over you and this same machine limps and is full of dents and bruises, it',s' ten to one that it is Bob and his steam roller. It tau ht him the science of wrestling. Be careful, girls, when he' fills, he falls hard. GX. Frerhman Track: Varsity Track Squad CQ: Chairman Proc Night Committee Czlg Chairman Flag Rush C255 Interclasr Soccer C2,3D,' Interclass Wrertling Cz,z, 31' Intramural Swimming JOHN KRAAI Pen jielil ARTS John got his earl training for cross-country running up the Atlantic Avenue cffigway in an effort to get to school on time. Possesses a number of cars, any one of which he can outrun up to distances of seven miles. Was the outstanding -hero of the flag rush last year, coming to the rescue of the outnumbered sophomores with a crate of eggs that no chem lab could ever rival. After a long interval in the incubator, they had failed to hatch, so Johnny figured they were just the thing for hungry freshmen. Is the bane of aspiring cross-country candidates, When, after exhausting them in a long run, calmly says, "Wanna run back to the campus with me?" Captain of Crou-Country C31 Varsizy Track Czl' Cosmopolitan Cluhj German Cluh. 82 ww .yy W gl' Nl w,,., . it . wx N w l N N v nstwll M l ll '":'ll'l-illllwl'll'y"ll',l1-'J'vi-'llllimi' ll wil l i i ll l l l ll ,.JUl+1U5KRAVETZ my p 563 N- CL1NT51Ff4V5NUE l ml wi ll l. l me it ' . One look at the handsorneflface above explains vvhyyjulie 1S so engrossed in -Art. Whbnllhe saunters onto the pelmpus, about IO a. m., he heads for the Art Gallery or the Anderson reading rooih Where he nonchalantly cuts three or four classes in reading lm 'fffhe Use of the Faun Tints in Byzantine Art", or works on ,i lljl'mi l Willis paper, "How Greek Friezes were Frozen". Julie's artistic l j my ljsendeavors, hoyyeverwgo much farther than mere reading. For l N example, his clothes, his English ulster, that l l g rakis ly-set fedora aiiilllslthose floral tiest.i l 11 these, Julie has no l peer. Even these aotivities do not sufl-icel but he must be off to New York in summer time tovhave hisl full of concerts and picture ga11efigsy.v151ung around the Metropolitan Museum so long and so assiduously that one of the vvatchman had him put out as a suspicious character. l C V Q my f p Political Science Club C113 German Club Cz,aD. ll l W" ""1:'w1"Qj3!1gl H ' l l l M313 ll l l l l l Vg My ntliit gm . Q55 W l W ll l ll lh,33'll y p p p l mul ,X 1 msn wjQl'3'N!'lIif I 1 TQ ly! iss? W F iv v . ' s xlib RMe""" i lv W MECHANICAL ENGiNEER1NG 3oop v 1ilaizsnLLs AVENUElXlil.MlmNlllil'15lWi .. V l Wlvllll ..CuPid,. has so much energy ifs absolutely impossible to restrain him. His activities range from collecting trafic signs to Walkin into a Glee Club concert carrying a red lantern. Has alsobeengnovvnto give an impromptu solo with the Club. As center on thetlfarsity football team during his sophomore year his light weightplwas against him, but he managed to "show up" a numberjof heavier opponents and come out unscathedu Is taking an engineering course because he likes to use a and is alreadylpolishing a link on his watch chain on whidhtio hang a Phi Bete key. Said, "Thank God, Women don't botlilliii me"-last year. e U p 1 ' AAIII, Pro Concordia, XP, C-BIDS, Mendioants. Frosb Football, Frosb Basketball, Frosb Baseball CIDJ Frosb Frolic Committee CID: Banquet Committee 21' Class President Cal' Varsity Football Cz, 31' Varsity Baseballfzlf Intramural Basketball Cz, 31' College Activities Committee CaD,'fEngineering Club C3D,'w Wearer of tbe "R", 83 Wlyull l lx . 1i1.lMl.,l. all V . . my ,Q y. MM ,.. lllllllllllllwwl-N ll , ' nw. 'Ju l ll MW BRAYNARD E. KURKOWSKI Rochester ARTS 9.50 ABERDEEN STREET Another big blond fighting man from the North "Barney" came to college with the sole ambition of becoming "Doc" Fauver's star Cpitcher, but intellectual aspirations and pursuits soon force him to forsake the mound. Kurk certainly hands the co-eds a wicked line. Swears that he has never kissed one. Still, he frequents Sibley with the rest of them. "Never mind, it isn't too late yet". Freshman Basebollj Compur Staff. 34 LEO KUIMJIAN Rochester . ARTS SI EDMOND STREET Leo is an ambitious youth. He rushes about in his Ford jots down everything his profs say, and learns it by heart With it all, he finds time to peddle peanuts and hot dogs Threw some of the rottenest tomatoes and most ancient eg s in the Flag Rush two years a o with deadly accuracy A mits that the freshmen never had a chance against the high exploswes They got even, however, on Moving Up Day. Ask Leo what happen ed then. His real interest is taking animals apart to see what makes them go, and he threatens to be a doctor some day Cosmopolitan Club Cz,zD. 1 WILLIAM LISTER LAKE I Euclid, Obie I, ARTS KENDRICK HALL- Billgqualifies as our premier ballroom dancer. He and Captain Jadkllwyalltzed a certain gentleman named Barna all over a certain gridiron, on a certain autumn afternoon. Well done, B-Lister. They say that William weighs 2.15, but it isnft really as bad as that Accurate scales groan out a more moydestlllgure, say 7.10. He is adept at asking economics profs suchldiflicult questions as, "When was Gresharn's law passed?" andlaccounts for all phenomena with a glib quotation of the law of supply and emand. He also goes in for basketball and makes wonderful interference for both sides. He plays baseballand handball and as soon as he gets down from to I-5 to Io flat he is going out for track. Comes from that land called O. H. ro, and he'll be president bye and bye. ,L QX. Intramural Baseball C251 Intramural Bridge Cal' Intramu- ral Handball . ' Intramural Basketball Hellenic Council QD: W ELMER F. LALONDE yy Rocberter if It l ARTS 177 LAKE vmw PARIQ l Elmer entered colle e with the intention of becoming. a biolor gist, but has stayed to devote himself to Casonfs theories of Freudian psychology. He has quite definite personal opinions on everything and rarely ever agrees with anyone else. Spends most of his time drawing lans for miniature yachts and is often heard dreaming aloucll of a. contemplated world cruise. Elmer is quite an ambitious youth whose worst faults are a predilection for "showing up" his profs on the handball court and shooting up the county on pheasant days. KQK. I ' llnl l l 85 DONALD BURTON LAMB ' Cleveland, Obio " ARTS 65 PRINCE STREET Thou h old enough to vote Don has not lost his fondness for a bit org mischief and is always ready for any and all extra-Cur- ricular pranks around the Alpha Delt House. Reads the "sports" page re igiously and can tell you the record of every player from the time he played on the Varsity at good old "Whoosisf' col- lege up to his present position in the Major Leagues. Thinks women are a necessary nuisance and has never been known to have a date, though we suspect that this dignified aloofness is merely to cover up some little affair in Cleveland. AAG. Frosb Football CII Interclass Track C151 Varsity Baseball Czl' Varsity' Football Intramural Basketball CI,2, 31' Frosb Camp Committee Interpres Stajj' ' ROSSWELL SILAS LANGLOIS New Bedford, Massacbasetts ARTS 781 MAIN STREET EAST ' The lad from the Whaler's City. He took a trip to Montreal last Fall and hasn't recovered since. He can't p ay basketball without taking on the referees and half the other team but means Well nevertheless. Objected vociferously to Bryan's Free Vote policy. Thinks Davies is a real smart Coach but is handi- capped by the material he has to work With. Hopes that Al Smlth Will prove his ability to a biased public. Has been described as one who takes life too seriously and admits it. C-DAX, 63112, Pro Concordia. Fresbman Football Sqaadj Varsity Football Cz,3D,' Intramural Basketball C1Q2,3D,' Intramural Baseball CI,2D,' Interpres C323 Wearer of tbe 86 1 1 1 111 Ml" 11, Il 11 '11 '. 1111'-'1 . il ll SAULTCHARLES LAPlDES ARTS 86 HUNTINGTON PARK S ent one year at Syracuse and is still getting over it. Feels that he is the only man in college that knows how to coach the Varsity' basketeers. Saul was a naturally bright boy in high school, 'and does not hesitate 1to1ftell1his "profs'T when he is getting rooked by undergraduate vreaders. Wears three or four sweaters to' school in the winter1ti1neQ1 because it's cold in the meat market. Has a cap to match tliejsweatersw "You get a couple of girls and we'11 go out toniorrdw1 nightlfl 1 1 11.1. 1.1l111-11 1 ,1lll. 1,w Q1 M 1 , 1 1 , 1111 , 1 11 Uw,11wHl1 1 111lllNN'11 1 1 1 1,111 ,,,11MW11 1 1 1 1111,111. 11 111,, 11 1111111111141 11 1.11',l1,1 11.1 ,"1l1 1111 11,1 ,1 11 11,,,,11111111 11111111 .ln muwwml ,M 111 Nl 1 11, 1 ml 111 l1l111111111..11111 1'111'1l111.. 111 1l1111111 11QlWw1'wN ' 1 11111l'1111 1 1: N11 11111 ' 1-1l1l11-111 l'1 1'1'l1"11 1l11' 11' 1 11l1111111111'1111 1 1'11'1:'ll11w'1,1l1. 11 '1 1 wwl W' 1'll'1"1111l 1' 1 11 ll' l' '11l11111:1 l'11,'1111 1111. l '111 1' 1 11 111111fjl,1111M1' 1ll,1"1 11 '1111111:1111111 1 1111 1 1111'11 H1111 1, 111111111111111111 11 111 1111 1111 11111 11 111 TNWHUVJ1 11. 11l'11111 111 111 11. l1,g1'111111111'1 1111 1 11 "'111 11 1,1,1x11v:'1 111 1111111'1 ll 1111' l1 '1 11" 1 11,j1111f1l'11J 9 11 11 111. '11flll,111 I' 10 1 1' 1,l1i'31l131','1' 1",'!' w1y 11 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 ,11-11 1 1 111l11 111 11 1 , il 1 11 " 1 1 ' ' 1 111. 11. , 1 ull Ll 1 1 Q U11wwuW1w1w 1111l111 111l1l111l1l111ll11l111111 1 1 1 1 1 JWlMWUwHW1MNU1lAWN1MlNflWllxl l11NHW1kh111J1RV11mm1111l 111 llll 11l l l1l1Wl1ll ll l Rams dl 'wlwvl V1 '1'1u1 1 1 1 1 llllll11lf'll1ll lllilli11l11lll1l1'11ll llll 1l1 ll fl ,1 '11 fl Q1 Il i 1 1 ,,,, ,,,. 1 ,.,,, M 1 .1 ,.,. 1.,11s.w, 111' 1 '1 l 1 l l1l ll " lllll 1b 1w,H'wwNNHw1llmw11lnw 1 M1 M 11 1 1 1w11-111 11 111 11'1l 1'11 1l 1111 l'1111 lLlle7.RBERT A. LAUTERBACH Rochester ARTS 2.36 SANFORD STREET 1 . Herb just sits around and looks wise. He11lf1as111the honor of vindicating the policies of the "Y" to the1ll1l5qysl111at the House. He was a capable assistant manager but lackedlltllelflnal drive to victory. smokes his pipe with the Skin of a lvereflllu despite the short practise of three semesters. Adrnires the Steins1111aF111 1l1e House but merely for their decorative effect. Like Fred hellllsbtilfs to gainjdistinction in the field of Economics.fiWorlesihalill but nQpioffen+1111 1 111111 vi 1 1 Q 1 9AX11fViF1?lrlfman Footlzallg Ffiubman Bar3b4ZZ,91ll'Y1i1f11 Council 0,2351 11i1 -5'012fJ11f1IflQp1Q'Qpzmittee,' Assistant Man4gaf11C2j.1i 137 S7 Athens, Greece MIKHAIL C. MAVRIDES PAUL ANTHGNY LEMBCKE . Rochester ARTS 174 I-IAZELWOOD TERRACE Born naturally tired and suffering from a relapse is the diagnosis of all for Paul. We would send him to a doctor for an ennervat- ing prescription were it not that we have seen him in action on t e athletic field and in the classroom. He may be small and his eyes may be shut but you can count on it that he is look- ing at you and will probably beat you to the punch. Freshman Foothallg Freshman Basehallf Class Secretary Cal' Interclass Football Cz, 31' Interclass Basehall Cz, 31' Interclass Soccer CzD,' Interclass Handball C355 Vigilance Committee C252 College Activities Committee Leader, Frosh Camp MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ANDERSON HALL Nothing pleases Micky more than our wonderful Northern winters. The colder it is, the better he likes it. When he came from Beirut, he had ambitions of being a student, but two years of Kendrick Hall have cured him of that. Develo ed a love for motoring in collegiate flivvers and ended in a ditch. Entering as a sophomore, Micky tried his best to combine two years of college spirit in one, and displayed an ability to swing a paddle that revised local opinions of life in Syria. Has done everything from guarding art treasures in the Memorial Art Gallery to running a department store elevator: One of the founders of the new college, at seventy cents per. Saved the tottering Cosmopolitan Club from oblivion. Cosmopolitan Clnhj French Cluhj Interclass Wrestling. 88 l GRAHAM CHARLES MEES Rocberter CHEMISTRY - I7.79jLAKE AVENUE An ichthyologist, dye expert, and student of the eternal lure. Last Easter he went home with one of his loyal brothers. It was on the evening of the first day that that brother found that he had been cut out with his own girl. His favorite pastime is driving around and generally abusing his very natty roadster which he affectionately calls, "Clara," thoug we have never been able to and out why. Q pp . IFT. Interpres Staff F GORDON R. MILLER ' Bergen ARTS - 35 STRATHALLAN PARK Our versatile cheer leader. His strenuous efforts to wring yells from the student body have not yet displaced one lock of that sleek and shiny hair. Often called "Market" Miller from a deplorable tendency to hold his nose too close to the tape at Hibbard, Palmer, and Kitchen's. His training in economics has enabled him to calculate the number of cuts possible, the amount of study necessary, and the number of personal inter- views with professors needed to get by. As yet his education has had no appreciable effect on him, unless it has been to give him an unfair advantage over the fair sex by his profound knowledge of "what every womanineeds to know". AT. Freshman Tmckf Assirmnti Cheer Leader C31' Intramural .S'port.r. g A I L yy 89 GRANT S. MILLER Rochester ' ARTS 437. SAWYER STREET A great big handsome he-man from Timbuctoo, Patagonia, the Kameroon or what have you? Just gaze upon that manly chest. His mother buys him rubber shirts because-a cloth shirt tears like paper under the strain of such a powerful inhalation. just another of these grapplers who claim that their grip is so strong that they can make your hand look like a webbe foot. Heaven help the poor working girl who is smitten by 'his virile glances. And does he glance? It is his only vocation. He glances and worries later, the worry being for him half the fun. He dotes on glee club trips because they afford a broader field for his agile glances and provide the wildest of adventures. He loves to have a nurse around even when he isn't sick just as an auditor for his much embroidered "Hair-Breadth Harry'f tales. Ask him if grapenuts grow on trees. C-DX. Frerbmam Crow Cauntryj Varrizy Cross Country C251 Fresh- man Track: Varsity Track Cal' Interclmr Wrestling CI,2,3D,' Glee Club CI,2,3D. CHARLES FREDERICK STANLEY NAISH - North Chili ' ARTS "Chuck" is just "another Nash" but he looks like a Pierce Arrow and is built so solidly that he's a tough customer to collide with., He comes to us this year from Chesbro where he had a re utation as an all-round man. Among the accomplish- ments of this versatile addition to the class of 1930 are basket- ball, soccer, editorial ability and the uncanny faculty of telling what happened in the times of the Pharaohs, Nebudchadnezzar, and old King Tut combined with the ability to make predic- tions as to future events. Though in the main we ind him truthful, we are tempted to doubt his veracity when he says "Ich lerne deutsch". 90 I , , ,,,..q.,! . . - 1.15 N M Fl. NIQCLOX Leroy y H , " 1 " 1 ' , llql ,ARTsq, at x i l v l li l l N 1 ml' 'N A silent andmysterious fstrangergfrom Whe apiplemrchatds of vvesternlNevlWYorld. 'This erstwhile volunteer reman came to collegeto broaden his intellect, notphisqemotions or, hisfneckf Wear He has the sin ular habit-lsin ular in a Colle e man - i ' l i s s g - of cloisteringphimself away, from his fellows for the purpose ogy, cogitating on, the 9 trend of mankind. Only the redoubtable co lectors of class taxes know where he keeps himself. pa , M i i l BENJaM1N EMMETT Nomus l 'l pg,Heigbt.rtown, New ferry ARTS X , X W. PRINCE X, Y! 3, M That "Snitch" has been playing basketball ever since helcut his first tooth is evidenced by his accultacy iiiishobting for the hoow He is equally adept at baseball, football, basketballhtraclg, tennis, and checkers, and in his odd monjentsfhe vvarbles iundbl' the direction of our maestro, Mr. Ted Fitch. Has been known to burn many a midnight kilowatt for sundry rdasons1,,,,OCCa4i sionally atthe expense of the Romance languagesf His pedes- trian instincts came to the surface in a Penn Yan hospitalqfvhelm, he threatened tot walkiloutin his pajamas. He was given his clothes, which was as it should have been, for no gentlemen adorned with such wavy blonde tresses is safe alone in a big city when so scantily clad. p p p H s it 9X,lXP, G-JII2. Frexbman Barkefballg Freshman Bareballj Va?- Jig' Football C255 Varsizy Basketball Cz,3D,' Varxig' Baseball C251 Glee Club University Choir Wearerlof the UR". B i 91 JOHN E. O 'REILLY Rochester p JGHN DAVIS O'BRIEN North Chili ARTS John comes from Chesbro with a sober mind and av philosophic outlook on life which augurs well for success in his future life as a teacher of the oldest and et the most progressive of all sciences, Mathematics. Formerly John had a great predilection for baseball but now he has settled down to the hard grind that seems to be the fad. In his spare time he sings in the Ches- bro Alumni Quartet and plays the alto horn or the corner in the village orchestra. He is a quiet chap and didn't try out for the philharmonic or Sousa's band but watch the boy, he may some time. ARTS 61 PEARL STREET Many a man has struggled for the honor of his fraternity but none so valiantly as John in his attempts to lift D. K. E. from the slough of scholastic despond. Hailing from Aquinas Insti- tute John brings with him all the virtues of the great Scholas- ticist and that other and no less great mentor, Billy McCarthy. The owner of a Pepsodent smile, he believes that as a gift horse he should be looked in the mouth. O'Reilly fights for possession of the ball. AKE, XP. Freshman Baskethallj Freshman Trackj Frosh Ban- quet Committeej Varsity Basketball Calf Varsizjy Basehall 92. GIFF ORD PHILLIPS ORWEN Rochester I ARTS 90 ABERDEEN STREET You can tell by his curly hair that Gif's tastes are esthetic, and he is well known for his ability in lit'r'ry pursuits. Can write equally well in the soothing philosophical style of Doroth Dix or in the humorous vein of Irvin S. Cobb. He has also yodyelled with the Glee Club and tried his hand in dramatics. His best gerformance, needless to say, was in the presentation of "The ternal Spring" at Keuka College. He sometimes hurries but thinks that "these times of ours" do not ive one enough opportunity for reflective meditation. As presifent of the French C ub he has ac uired a saooir viure which makes him the delight of certain co-eds and the 'envy of all in the men's college with social ambitions. AACIJ, KGIDK. Freshman Track C153 Glee Club C05 Cross Country C255 Varsity Track Squad C235 French Play Cz, 31' Dramatios Club Interpres Staff ROBERT HAMILTON PECKHAM I lyts ffl Wdfefbufy, Connecticut C i il pl fly by pp p ARTS 2.5 ER1oN lpit Bob claims the speed record on the Dance flooifioif Knows more about the courses than the profs after iphfeheffgieetj. ings of the class. He is an habitual visitor at the+EaSt1iiar1f Dorm despite the report of his matrimonial .adventureillloflllastil summer. Loves solitude among the Eaves and pEves.'jHhqsl changed his field of concentration to enjoy college. I I GAX. Interjzres Stajjrfgl W l s i I 93 GILBERT JOHN PEDERSEN Buffalo ARTS 782. MAIN STREET EAST A An All-American center was ruined in our gym when Gil strained his knee during his freshman year. He was a sure thing for the line but regards his loss of Fame as a matter of chance. Claims perseverance will carry him through yet.. Has all the co-eds inquiring for him. Keeps his folks Worried as to his whereabouts but finally turns up six hours late. Transferred his Held of action to the Dorm under MacNall's tutelage. Can pla a piano and smoke a pipe at the same time. Hopes to be a distinguished lawyer within ten years and then fplans to travel. He is often identified as "The big blonde" rom the region of Buffalo. ' GJAX. Glee Club Cr, 251 Intramural Hamlballg Intramural Base- ball,' Clam .S'occer,' Dramatioi' Club f I MAHLoN WALTER PoMERoY Franklin . ARTS 40 PRINCE STREET One of the most consistent tenants of Sibley Librar , Mahlon can usually be found parked on one of the windlow seats, en aged in an intellectual discussion. For two years was an ardent member of the swimming class, and spent hours doing the "dead man's float" the entire length of the Alumni Gym bathtub. Finds life in a big city interesting, to say the least, after spending his earlier days in the comparative tranquillity of Franklin, N. Y. Unfailing sucpporter of all college functions, from basketball games to class ances. Sophomore Exbibition. 94 J. RICHARD PUCHER l i i l ii lHerkimer ' iw Q ARTS M i ilvi is 533 WHN SUFEETFAST M Johnd, is one of-the gyfnadega-ft1n.ef1t'S proteges, and swings wiclied pair of iiiqiits in lltheldlass boxing fp outsi, When herplows down the basketball courtfhe leaves a lwakelof wreck and de-V vasislatiodlliliHasQjl31anaged toyrlives down the stigma pf coming from Herkimergl but after Ol'lC.100lC'FCOPlC still suspecthim of being a country boy, l l Favors the G ee Club 'with his presence, andlrisks this tehor voice every Easter vacation in the wilds oil Chisagm llll M it i R is pQ FRANK RAGO Hollqy l ll l l ARTS ,, X M 77. AVENUE ,,,N N ll ' ai ' V' 'Wm' l::"'u.H i 'N w ' 1' 1. is W , , ,,,. ,N w The town folks back in Holley spend most of their time reading about Frankie's career with the Varsity. Alnotheg small town boy who made good, one might say. Plays basketballlljust tb pass the winter months, but feels his real gaihewisp baseball, one of theurnainstays of the economics departiilentjahd dab tell you lthevdilference between a debit and a credit with ease, Frankie's perpetual grin draws the womeng and road tiiipslaiqe just one long string of amours. Volunteers advice to intramuilal teams from the heights of his experience. "If you woulda played it this way . . . i ' NDA, Pro Concordia. Freshman Basketballj Freshman Baseball: Varsig' Basketball Cz,3D,' Varsity Baseball Cz,3Df Wearer of "R'l'. 95 FREDERICK W. RANDALL ' Cburebuille ARTS 787. EAST MAIN STREET Fred remains quiet and unobtrusive. Drops his course immed- iately if he doesn't'1ike it. Goes out for Baseball and has a lot of "stuff" as Aradine will testify. He and Lauterbach have the Economics courses cold. This pair of business men demonstrated the principle of "Purchase With No Cost To the Buyer". Their secret was found when the bill came to the House. Randall and Burrage concentrate their attention in Churchg ville--Fred being the local boy who made good and Bob por- traying the role of the Gallant. Doesn't intend to work after college because he can't find anything worth doing. GAX. Fresbman Baseball Qrl' Varsity Baseball Czjf Intramural Handball CI,2,fD,' Intramural Basketball Cz,3D. CHARLES L. RESLER Rocbester ARTS 610 MELVILLE STREET "The Wolf of Wall Street"-sometimes dishevelled but always the business man Cor at least the politicianb. Chuck served his apprenticeship serving up large chunks of cheese in the em- porium of Fred'VOdenbach. Since then he has augmented his early training by listening to the recounting of past coups ofthe pver-resourceful machinators toward whom he feels brotherly ove. EAE. Fresbman Baseballs Interelass Soccer Cz,3D,' Interclass Basketball C2,3D,' Interelass Baseball C2,3D,' Campus Staff CI,2,3D,' Assistant Business Manager, tbe Campus Interpres Staff C31 Assistant Manager, Dramaties Club Cz, 31' "Y" Council 96 RICHARD ORWEN ROBLIN, JR-I JUifyWpRocl2ester g l in ARTS p l yI?3l2.gl HIGHLAND AVENUE Dickfs innocent smileilials captivated many a feminine heart, yet he remains "fancy free" and always ready for a good time. Despite his quest for knowledge and a liberal education he retains certain conservative tendencies. He thinks the Marigdld is a terrible place and can't abide the Arcadia. He saysl "Nine-tenths of the good looking women are too conceiteiil and the other tenth toofddrnb' to be interesting". a weekeend with Chippatklieuka and has never been samepsince. He is the manwpyvhose necktie always matches the colorpofphis hair Cnot that5pit'slintentionalj. W w I Ml I I I gp'AAfI?gQs1'ro Concordia, QUIZ, Mendicants. Fresh Football, Frosb Frosb Mixer Committee CID: Proc Night Committee CII' IFroslJwIi'rolic' Committee C191 Soplv Hop Committee C251 Assistant Manager Baseball W E p p AM p A Wqililf lllfiililllwllsitlti Q 'll' Ml- ' wl EDGAR ALVIN ROSE' 'FT' l f NortBlClJili , , ARTS The original red, red rose transplanted from the botanical arden of Chesbro to the proving grounds of ye old andnnpancient dandelion farm. To change the figure of speech, he wisp at rather large young gentleman who will remember to his ldyiinggiday that March morning when in competition with Linggwthe big est man in the SeniorIClass, he fairly and honorably lsucf ceeged in running six laps on the University indoor track in a f y fewyseconds less than the latter thereby upsetting all the dope and proving that things aren'tt always what they seem. 97 i RAYMOND H. SCHWARTZ Rochester V ' t ARTS A . T79 AVENUE B O Raymond H. has the beagle look of the trained-news writer and can smell a story from afar. Takes his girl to all the shows on the Cpasses he gets from the Times-Union oflicef Can tell. you in a vance vvho's going to make the team, but it's-riot his fault if the coach doesn't know a good man when he sees one. Gets that 'tired look from getting u atffoiir A. Mfto Iiiake sufepthe morning lpaper hasn't scooped Eimg Had the makings of a tennis star unti 'he collided with "Red" I-loehningaetourilainent one dayg "Ifley, what happened at theifield this afternoon?" ' 1 A . , .. ,s .:,..,,1 , .. . , 4 '.,-3 1. A... - i l CLARENCE DALTON SCOTT A ' .Ycottrville A ARTSf,ji , . J A the native village to acquire "finish" and "culture" at the big ustf another of those rugged boys who leave the fastnesses of city university. We hope he is satisfied. We know he should beg but then it is no trick for one so smooth of tongue and dapper in appearance to become le demier mot of collegiana. 98 x 'W 5 b .WuHUswWANw d fuf3 wv f s fW' f + Hvfww H w fww++ 1 Nw ww mwwMw JH kmmmmw WFWWWWMMW u w x + A WWW 4+ W h mm Qm11l 1 QifA12QSaAi 3W1 3 W 'QAR-1-S +wQmmum 51 BU6HAN PM + . . H 'k5 yqw V Sam Begin college as an extension student and has quite - yM W QW mWy6r6d. He blames it all on ghe fact that he had tQ wear a 1 cap eifen Psyth and advanced German V, I ,, WE' ',"W,"x"'w"-NM" Fw M1111 ,QM lgum- !M1'w1-:31N':, - - . . , 3- VM 1f mterests 1nW Wore year HVe 1gap qqE1 lq1oWn to , 1 ll l - rqthe mpst' 1jrofQ1W l mmQ1arks.lin Dr.E Qqlmjlqrnaqy W j l 5eg.Q He wgs yM M h for Ph1 but d1SC.?QV6 will wr W t IJ f class, but-unfortunaxtelwy m9y has 1dcas of h1s Hwq WSgmue1 , 111 ' fact, displayed quote tHg Hi5W5eD an unusual inter3gt iMi11 df his WM H A subjectsi so much so thathis Geology, Psychologg E351 History ' 1 'l-l . -,e. . prdfiufged him to major, in their departments. e majored in P - - V: .vs U l V W e w1thout s ave flu fact shavm azz and creased . A 1 WHWWMcfiiiang. He holds the abso1ute recorcl.fof going the longest L f ww M F M11 ep gg gq . gd a V WWggousers.are h1fwul1M-E3 Pqi?TVe1'S1OUS. Hqghould be mcknamedv q J Calanilty the' pgxig in P M11 of the foregomg Shquld be dlscountqcji h9WPpMq17g when you . 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'I wi , w HM ,1",,h"w'My' ' v , - qu, Y Xu Y, -,L,m,,N , 11- yw, , 1. , ,. , ' " ' '1 W +,'w1"!3!f r 3 ' ' VN NM' V Mw1H"W'W'iiW""' W x w :Nm " W 1 1 H u Nw Q, 1,"'m 1, y1,1'N,p 0' 1, wx N Wu M M'-EN, I My!y'!l'WN'5:l.'1iN,H ,V .H m www., H X , ,xl qw u:,'1-v 1, s "'M, 'W' IU-LM? ,,,',', ww-ww,-,uv,,. 11Q1111'1!1!1wyx1"XNM1MW'gQN"3,'i!i-W-'u--,w5,W ww.. wi X , , M",M"Muf'!l11"'Iyi"3dW'x",W" M' '1i1"N"N1i11Wi - X, ,, , ' " , 'w,,w1'.Y.,,w ' , ,,,,.w,,W,,,1,,U M'-1,M.x, A , 1, yq , vu, W, N 11y,,m,!NUlm ,, N me , 'M H , 1 "1 1, , ' 1 ' pw 1" ','wy1,Y1,MH1'i! wqlw wx '. X X ix Y! , "LH W f W ikliwlx , ,Q M m w M 6 H VMWWV QWWg wl W 3 f '-H1 ' A W' . w" ' W , wNmMMV.w HMM. H , M , .,,N 1111 , ,J'W'N-N w ,,w 1w 1, , ' W31?' , ,. ' : W j ' MM! 'f?'1'1!N:11wj1w1-f ,, N11-V Ni, iYQ wWyNyQ:M Y! . ,, , 1 3 'A " " ' 'h"HM""' """ ' U ' ' N ""' MM'HwwQ 'VN 'WNNHMWWAWWH , 1 iw fh,,QWqVw A, b ' J U wu,, , Wm WN W A 1 W Y W " ' "W, 3 , , V- 'MN' . V W ,V N ,y , ,, . .- , 151 ,1 - ,"'1w,',""'1H'1"" ' ,, 11 QM H111 1, ugh v . . W W W ' ' M M ,, 11, 1 - ,' 1 QM,-wx v 1 , , w ,X ,- ww, ,,, 4 -' w W 5 i M M , W : A M 4 y w xV l w - . m M i W UW WW "w H, ,mwqM',wW yMWwMMWV , 1Vf,QVw,mmh . ,. . , ,, ,V,,w!,,,,,,,, W,,,,,4 ,wx N W WM WM! N X ' . 1w1w,,N,1'x,, 1 X xW. 4,11 X J!1W1"'g-MMMNN- ' ' NN' ' N if - N - YUM , AEN ' - 15' NMR ,Z 35: W b ., - ., f wwH , - 11 :X v ' 1 K - ' K - ,v - 5 Q SITZENRTATTER 3 , - ut 1'11 ' Y' L' ' 11111 a 4uUM m , ' , A I 1' Q -K X !11N11,! ,N " 1z0Cb3JfQAQM! "" 4 K A ,A T Wm ,vm MW WJ fy : J . ARTS pimn AT ROCHESTER, JULQQL3, 1917. - IVWA , g D wM 1 M . , M ,gf y + wi E g W Wg .E ' Q ' On this earth you were our loving friend ang loyal claussrnatdy Divine omniscience withdrew you from our midst. Q ,A11othb1: I VW M? W1 u , . 1 1 W time wg shall rejoin you beyond these finite liinits dndibnqw Aj 1fQ .Vf our mutual 1111 love 1111 and loyalty. ' ' A A5 5, 5 f FreJbimin Baxketballf Frexbmqn Baxeballj Trash Frolit. , . Cbairmang 2 ,,A, P3 7 . N , W . v , I ,JQM W Q nm ,. -N ,M j 1 W , ' A 1 A U "H "Qu xy 11 'I '1 ' N ' ,ww Aww' X , j , 5,W, 3 5u , m ,, W ,!q, 1 l , W, ,W v W Y w v . W M H W ,N M, XM, m,1,1u ,,,. NM, ,xxxx WMmW,,,wLH:xw,, wwx- 'ww-N N- M 1, 99 4 LAWRENCE SMITH Akron . ' ARTS H II KENDRICK HALL . "Smitty" is a very strong influence in the life of a certain freshman from Chicago, but whether for good or bad is hard to determine. One of the leading lights of the Kendrick Hall crew, and reputed to be the author of the now-famous Kendrick yell. Is a hopeful track candidate, and trails the cross-country squad around town in the fall. Holder of the world's record for the dash between Kendrick and the Art-Gallery, having negotiated that distance in I3 flat. Spends his waking hours in Kendrick and sleeps in the chem lab. His greatest hope in life is to live to see the day they make a change in the cafeteria menu. "No, I'm going to wear my fur coat myself Q LLOYD ALBERT SMITH l Palmyra 1 CHEMISTRY 41 PRINCE STREET God's gift to Women taking Chemistry, because he is the last of a species-the kind that is considerate, dark, and handsome and a Wa s willing to pile a few more match boxes under some female's distilling flask. He is big and silent, and is trying to accustom himself to the ways and waywardness of city life. If you wish to purchase the Brockport Normal School, see him, he holds an option. 'FII Interpres Smjf ICO 'Sibley Hall, Eastman Dorm, etc. and has acquired an ardent . RICHARD S. SMITH . Rutherford, New ferrey ARTS 35 STRATHALLAN PARK Hailing from Rutherford, New Jersey, Dick has become a conscientious objector to several existing institutions, such as desire to reform the Physics department. He is still looking for the freshman who promised to waken him for an eight o'c ock and who finally gave up in despair. Being naturally a very deep thinker and quite certain that e knows what it is all about,,he liked to argue until he loaned his Ford and was later unable to prove his ownership of said vehicle. His hearty "Let's go, ellows", echoes frequently through the D. U. house. AT, Pro. Concordia, XP, GHZ. Frerbman Footballj Fresbman Baxeballf Football C2,3Dj Baseball CIDJ Interclarr Barketball Cz, 351 Wearer of tbe "R", A A HERBERT BENJAMIN up if l Rocberter l ARTS 37 'CHELTENHAMZN' RDADN il l i y Herb would make an excellent absent-minded professorLq,He,5 even has that intellectual demeanor. Well, we syrnpathlizelwithfl w l l N him. He could crack his courses for 9o's, but what's lusery if Q Phi Bete keys cost money, and they won't fit any.doorainftljlefi house. Herb ,seems very quiet and morose, butllighlggllpgjweg jwij when he can beas hilarious as anyone. Heneverlluotherstow ij pyll lg sleep and thinks that beds were made only toflakelllpfispatpillil lill Nfl Last summerihe bought an old Ford, but when the wif,filp,fpilyllliff.i over on himfhelfdecidecllthathe was quite collegiate lyfw without it.,fOur herohasiquite an interest in music alongliwlilitilipllMilli certain kinds of chemicaljanalysisy. Next year being his ,senioiifllggfmW year, he plans to takelaycourse in the latter subject. f pl i f V B p N Wlrill. GX, Pro Concordia., Frerbmar1w.BaJketball,' Frerbmanffoofballg V . Frosb Frolie lCo7m72itteeg' Frorbpl ,Banquet Corrzbiitleef .l'opbgHopiVCo77z+ f mittee: SopblBanquetiCommlttee,'.lpfmferclarr SoeoerjiInzfercla.rrjBa.rketf , pp - ball C2,35,'i Intrarazlral.lBa5ke!ball,'Y Intramaral Baseball, ,,C1,z,3Q.7fjj.ytyi e it lmlllll ik lwx3MTUwasslSTlw1ll2l3li.fiTlil WWMgi1llofilT3.lililallQll?WtlEWwwlitQuaiEWilTWA9iLli?il.1rmrxlifflwlffutmix' W IOI A e ERNEST RICHARD SPRAGUE East Rochester F CHEMISTRY j 5 Gene was once a candidate for the Glee Club, but when he heardabout the way the Women go after Glee Clubbeijs, he promptly decided that it was no place for him. One of the select ,ew who paid for his class pipe. Takes no chances on being mistaken or a freshman, and so wears knickersg Gene plans to Write testimonials for the Pepsodent people, unless Co gate offers him more for the use of those bright and shining teethf. H Freshman Track CII Interclass Track C155 Glee Club CI,2D,' French Club C2',3j,' German Club C31 I ' " H ANGELO JAMES SYRACUSE . ., Rochester ARTS - 114 ACKERMAN STREET "Ang" has been at a loss all through his junior year because there are no more interclass battles. For two years he has been in the thick of every melee, and has struggled on the roof of every building on the campus. Never happier than when wiping egg from his eyes with one hand, and throwing toma- toes with the other. Uses more gentlemanly tactics on the basketball court, but gets there just the same. AKIJA. Political Science Club C125 French Club Cz,3D,' Chairman of French Club Program Committee French Play Cz, 31' Interpres Staff Interclass Wrestling CI, 21' Interclass Soccer, Baseball and Basketball C1,2,3D,' Intramural Basketball and Baseball CI,2,3D. IO2. p ' N me LYNDON HARWOOD THATCHER G pp 1 l ' Poughkeepsie ll V lAiiTs 334 LAKEVIEW PARK VV MWfivlffl ' . UWM yu in n lllWl11llHai110 the in i . llplqMyLiiit1e Lyndon, thellllblllilfbmlhe Parnpas, finds peliefifrom the l all ee e tulmoil of intellectnalhtiiiiggle in ju gling six on sewn sixteen W pound shots before bfealdfayst. Lyn Eelieves in extremes-that there is nothing like al complete change of atmosphere and llll occupation to keep one interested in life. Gnelnighr in his WW H fi'esl1n1an.year.he was known to lend his larynx to the operatic llimmWglizage While thqevnext night found him deep in the involutions lldflllillllllllllf Kant' A M li1lwllll lpil lpn Foetballg Frefbmqee, Bfeseballg Freeh- ll lumen Tfdekf Verifiv' Irkffkf C2,3D. , ' f lyll jf W MW ' N 4 lp ml 1,f,' NF lyll - p ll gn ' i GSW n ln, n Vvigqwlf l ll 5 My A ll l ll Y 1 yllmwi mn p lpffwl Vi l l l ln p v 1ull'Vlipwnnigwl l lhlwlfhl WU i ii i it l ffl ll ln I l ll' it l tw w W fl' EY M QHW m my 3 'li' in ll: 'lvl' j. i GERALD PATiucIQppip1115,oY i Reelmzan mwyvv N W 1 up ,ww!::'N!lN p MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 62. AUSTIN STREET Wlvi9W l lll N i ygllllllllllf , 'lll llMf 1 4 :N p V ,lmwypmwww Joined the ranks of the elect when he had his appendix removed. One of the leading gym athletics, his low-slung chassis making him ajdiflicultyman to stop when he gets going. In spite of the appatenit,iiresemblance, insists heiis noprelation to t e famous Helen ofltlielsanie name. H i p W My , JL. 'll M " ,1 1, ,. wt., ,. i- Ji., wlwiwwi uw Hu in H U 1- ll- ' u. 11 w U u. wi. nu in w H m..,n. ww u in 1. in H J. i vfwwuwmw1'Mw'wl1wl l l. nl IO3 GEORGE EDWIN -ULP . Rochester ARTS 2.07 KENWOOD AVENUE At an early age George fell under the influence of two of the noblest institutions that our civilization has yet produced, the Sunday School and the Y. M. C. A. A born leader of men Cancl not so far behind with the,womenD he has rapidly risen to positions of great prestige, until today no Y. M. C. A. conven- tion, Young Peop1e's Fellowship Meeting, class meeting, or bull session is complete without him. AY, Pro Concordia, SHE. Frosh Frolic' Committee: Freshman Footballj Freshman Tracks S oph Hop Committeej Chairman, Freshman Cap Committee Cal' Chairman, Soph Banquet Committee: Vice- President Sophomore Classy Soph Ex,' junior Prom Committee: 'fY" Council CI,2,3D,' Treasurer, junior Classf Assistant Mana er ,of Track 1 Treasurer, S tudents' Association Dramatics Club BERT ALLISON VANHORN Sea Breeze ARTS 65 PRINCE STREET As an irripressible Cor dumb? freshman Bert furnished paddling material or a whole evening at Soph Club on charges of break- ing every tradition in college, but since then his demeanor, strange to say, has been beyond reproach. Bert is a good foot- ball player but so far hassnot even been on probation and last fall he gave Varsity fans a real thrill when he carried the ball over for an unexpected and long-sought win over Hobart. He has a faculty for making untimely and gratis suggestions on any subject-whether he knows anything pertinent thereto or not and shakes a "mean-ankle" at all college dances, though at his best on a nice, quiet house-date. "The answer to a maiden's prayer". - , AACIJ, KGJK. Chairman Proc Night Committee C155 Class Vice- Presiclent CIDJ Frosh Football CIDJ Fresh Track C131 Interclass Wrestling C155 Political Science Club CIDJ Varsity Track Czl' Varsity Football Q2, 31' Interpres S tajf C391 Wearer of the ' 'R". 104 ALFREDBAUMFER WANGMAN Y Rochester y U Amis Q yr 64 nnnnwoon PLACE Q p y r Alfred is one of thesthree otential ministers in our class. He evolved from an ardent Clliristian Endeavorer to an authority on Y. M. yC. A. conferences, council meetingsg and discussion groups. lille is not married, but rumor has it, that he isdcohsider- ing a matrimonial venture: -He is one of the Beta Delt librarians, representing that organizationin one of Mr. Yust's book rental depots. j U ji y BAP, Pre Concordia, Y Cutler Prize CID: .Yoph Hop Committee: Soph Bartauefs Committee! Soph Exhihitiorzj Freshman Camp Com- mittee: Hellenic Councilj "Y" Council: President of"Y" Fellowship: Chairman of "Y" Discussion Groapsj Chairman of "Y" Cellege Men'.r Dirzgtetf Committeeglnterpres Stajfiy Q l i i , il l is t , J. EDWARD WATTS Le Roy ARTS ' an 49jPRINCE srneur y Eddie is the big est and best customer of Uncle Sam's Post Office, and when he is not pastiming in the shortfield for ' 'Doc" Fauver or eluding a leech-like guard for Johnny Murphy you can count on finding him busy readin or Writing one of those tender missivesr that only the initiatedg can understand. As star boarder at the Deke house Eddie has displa ed the capabilities and persistence that make a potential three letter man. One of Jim Thornton's few real intimates. n s AKE, XP, 9112, Mendicants. Freshman Baskethallj Freshman Basehallj Varsity Football Czl' Varsity Basketball C2,3D,' Varsity Baseball C2,3D,' Interclass Foothall C32 Class Treasurer Czl' Frosh Frolic Committeej Geology Cluhf Wearer of the 'R' '. Q c . ms i DANA ALEXANDER WEEKS Rochester PRE-MEDICAL 59.1 OXFORD STREET Dana has succeeded in demonstrating his phenomenal ability as a handballer to the discomiiture of many a sad-eyed opponent, and at other times has been more or less responsible for the tremendous pleasure with which some dramatics club produc- tions have been received. During his connection with the last4 named organization he has by dint of assiduous application acquired the art of smoking a pipe--and that in spite of George Hutchinson. His high forehead indicates great capacity for knowledge particularly in the field of chemistry where he has attained mild fame for his searching contributions to. a volume to be published soon by the department, entitled "Practical Chemistry, an Aid to Innocent Jokesters". i AT. Freshman Tracks Varsity Tracks Band C125 Dramarics Clah. ROGER' D. VWELLINGTON Rochester MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 2.69 CLAY AVENUE This budding young engineer takes his slide rule to bed with him to keep accurate count of the sheelp jumping the fencej It is well that he does so for such a wi e awake chap must see many a herd before he is senseless in the arms of Morpheus. In his sparemoments he contests the intramural tennis champion- ship and frolics on any and all of the Deke teams from swimming to debating. His only dissipation is the perusal of aero- nautical journals in Sibley an ogling anything else that may be beyond the magazine. AKE. Freshman Footballs Freshman Baskethallj Freshman Trackj Intramural Baskethallj A Intramural Swimmingg Engineers Cluh Cz, 31 c l1o6 CLARENCE A. WOOD i ,pl 1 'lHlmvllillill ' . . sllofbmef if Nhlsliu? '3'Q3,'QlARTS ' A y 50 ROSAL1NiD,SfJlRl?lET l will l,,ll'llu31lll'lQll . J, l'iil"'lllllll l ll' i sl , Y ll r . .. is ww ..s. www s .s A ' . Here.l.1dW Wdfidie the nios sfsalldbnt track mah in colle e, who www 1 ,us,-u xmas . g the halllmile in five flat if he hadn't stop ed to acknowledge the applause of the co-eds. This boy has great intellectual aspirationsg he looks for a 90, hopes for a 70, and gets a 50. Clarence is thinking of transferring to Amherst next year in order to be neariNEHo1y0ke. Great example to. the youngeiillgbneration, and vveaiisfhisy Varsity svveateijto his boys' clubs M them wherelijl1lejfi,r,caQn get by hard?.Worl4.l"Never mind meet gtlibl ginli of your dream"4 Fresbbbbllwwbblball Fresbman Track Cross Count Varsity Track C251 Glee Clab s W M is l i . l l l l l l ls l l l l il MECHANICAL ENGINEERING s , Walter comes from Pittsford, and therefore has a natural advantage over most of the boys. His inborn moglesty, however, revents him from revealing his true worth, contents ldimself with study and playing intramural baskdtbaylylfiys lll ,Knows how fogbfew strange concoctions in the chem lab, lflllllihe dis- may of those around him. Hass never been seen with a Woman, but from the Way he combs his hair we suspect him of having one. hidden somewhere. Intramural Basketball Cz, 31' Interclass Basketball Interclass Football C32 Interclass Soccer Freshman Baseball. . 107 RALPH CADY YEAW - Middlebury, Vermont p CHEMISTRY PRINCE STREET A sailor boy of years gone by, "Trundy" reapplied the stern lessons of the sea in football togs. A season ago e delighted the stands with a fifty yard hornpipe against Time, that seemed all Eternity, to the tune of six points. Had he not run afoul a, ragged reff in a fracas with the Hobart tars he might have been our edition of Al Lassman. Ralph believes a student's rest should be undisturbed and never hesitates to apprise his Deke brothers of his olpinions on the point in no uncertain terms. sTacitur- nity an indomitability, and the smells of the organic lab are the elements of Yeaw. ' A AKE. Fresbman Footballs Fresbman Baseballf Varsity Feat- EUGENE G. ZACHER, JR. BHJTJID Amis ' 35 STRATHALLAN PARK Colloquially known as "that Jazz fool" because of his synco- pating leadership of the renowned ragpickers. Could never understand whytmen persist in wearing black sweaters in a co-ed college, probably because of advice gleaned from Plato who made a deep impression on him. Coming direct from the thriving metropolis of Buffalo, our Gene has suppressed only with great difficulty wild desires to throw himsel into the mad whirl of life offered by the German Club, the Marigold, and Armory A. C. prize lights. AT. RagPickers Cz,3D,' Fresbman Trackj Fresbman Baseball: Intramural Baseball CI,2,3D. IO8 ball Cz, 351 Varsigy Baseball I SQPHGMORES Qi ,.-......-.. 9.144 ,B . , , , ..:es...:,-we -...-.-.1 Whig.-gr. -- - rf: -- ----v- V- - --- --2-U --- --H V - , mm, W -,,.,,r,, Y, ,-..,.,.,,..,.,,.,, ,Y ,, .,,.,.,, ,,,, ,,,, , -----W W- --f--- -' -H: -- - ---M -- --f EA 1 C QTHE INTERQPF-E53 3 fe 'a . 1 LLLTEiL:.Z,1i.i.i?1"f1i:1 ,,giiiL..I2Ii-.,f,. N 1 r I 1 l ' , . ls l ll 1 .L . E . ii ll I- , ,A i l ' l 1 'R 1 i a . E l l l l , f E l I E r .37 1 . 1 , Q 1.7 f Class History of 193 1 3 After taking in eighty preliminary groups, the University finally rounded up the ideal class-' 31. Since the middle of the last century Rochesterhas been awaiting the men pictured on the opposite page. Now take a good look! . - These handsome stalwarts received their first baptism of college spirit at Freshman camp. Unfortunately, Teute's elaborate schedule of speeches and sings left no time for us to canoe across the lake to Keuka .College-one of the severest disappointments that the Keuka stu- dents have ever experienced. Atpthe camp we were soon instilled with that passion for touch football which characterizes college gym classes. The Aloysius P. Biddle medal for distin- guished public service was unanimously awarded to senior Moe Ginsberg for his commendable work on the Sanitation committee. Down in Penn Yan they still tell how "them college fellers came a-snake-dancin' into town one Saturday night, shoutin' 'Beat Hobart' on every street corner and singin' like all bedlam was let loose. " This was just our quiet way of working off excess steam so that Doc Berry would find us pacifically acquiescent during his lectures on how to study. , , 1 With red '3I,S ainted on ,old shirts or sweaters we sallied forth to Proc night battle. By midnight all had gathered at the appointed spot. And as the night grew colder, we grew more silent and disillusioned. Fortunately, before completepetrification set in, our intellectual faculties were aroused by an edifying address from a soap box inebriate. When '31 finally did storm the campus, we had little difficulty in ty-ing up the small group of sophomores present. But superiority of numbers fproved of no avail against the wily and underhanded tricks of '3o. High above Eastman's roo floated sophomore rocs! Sohero-ic were our steeplejack efforts, however, that the Traditions committee decidedp to abolish proc nights as too dangerous. The dignified character of the proc-such as would gladden Prexy's heart-is worthy of mention. The flag rush was also lost tothe sophomores. We have never been known to alibi, but it may be of interest to note that a tall pole, plenty of grease, overripe hen fruit, and a long spike hammered squarely through the tiny flag were all that kept us from success in this event On Movfng up night these defeats were amply revenged as the soph club chairman for 30 will testi y Modesty prevents us from stating that we have the distinction of finding the most secure spot for a frosh banquet Sophomores were conspicuously absent when 31 leisurely ate a hearty meal in the Monroe County jail as guests of Sheriff Al Baker 30 on the other hand stole off furtively crammed down a few crackers near Canandaigua and hurried back to town The Frosh Frolic proved the high spot of the year s social activities Ask anybody in the class' What 1S more important is the financial success of the dance Ask Dick Long' Pajamasll Downtown Rochester rubbed its eyes and gaped as frolicsome 31 paraded by 4 la t zletre de mar High spots of the evening marching behind a legion band opening pop bottles at the N Y C station tramping through a corner drug store calling on the Eastman dorm girls being repulsed by a shower of cold water and pitchers' Proc night having been officially abolished was promptly reinstated before college opened in the fall Roof climbing was forbidden this year since simian traits in the freshmen must be discouraged 31 now classed as sophomores showed Odyssean ingenuity Our procs were previously pasted on long rolls of roofing paper Then while most of the class were putting up a fierce battle near the Art Gallery a few armed with brooms and pails of water glass safely slapped down the procs on convenient sidewalks A sheer victory of mind over matter' In the flag rush 31 again demonstrated its superiority The affair was a most frightful mess of flour grease ripe tomatoes grease rotten eggs and grease' The spot is still pointed out to visiicslrs Here once the embattled sophomores stood and fired the eggs smelled round the wor The Soph Hop was held after the football season and proved more of a success socially than gnglnlpialllyi Although the class coffers were not greatly expanded the w k good time was a y a The class enyoyed a merry meal at Webster early in March We had little difiicultv in eluding sleeping 39. In fact the banquet was all too tame for many a spirited sophomore But there were a few jokes' 31 looks forward to an even more brilliant upperclass career With high scholastic average and competent men in every activity the class hopes that 11: shall be fitted to assume leadership on the new campus where we expect to spend our senior year CEP 'K f--'- , 6. U .l . . z- . . . 3 . n u I . 5 . S . . 4 . A -n . . l ' s N if IIO 1W11l11 I A I , I, . , I --'- -1-- , 4 l MMu11uu1' ir, 1 .rvklwymnn 11-H' ' var :-1va-nm:.mvv41sS- -.n4aa'?+ 'rf' , V ev V K 'V l -hr jwxgfmrnmsngn-nsax-a-Awwnaiwsmvuwu 'we:FQe1Wll1WIlMW1ll1IlwH1Hsa1ima1.sn511lnog-air-11n1M11Nv4H1lNllllllllm .J 11i'ii""' 5 l llllll lllllllllllhllh M'r79l' 'Ji 1 L4 v 3"! ."'fieq'l " 1 ""' ' "df , . , ,n,. , M N . L.. P -V RFQ- N, 'X ,Y Q 1 wr - A' P Y L., I v V -' Wi YY L 11 'X ' Y -I' W Ihr? G vwrrvl EW, Eg, ,WV XY. .L FT, ,Yi -xg. 'U "-pqt-. wp. 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F 41 W1 .1 ' I .5 , is-if 1' P fzilf 1 1 ev h V3 ul Q F?-1 W1 Hllirl i ,. raxvlflgg The Class of 193 I NAME Jacob Abramson. . . David Moser Allyn, 'PT . Donald Anderson . Ralph Alfred Barker, GX . Robert Henry, Beehtolcl .i William Elliott Beel, BAP Eugene Henry BeHage, IPI' Carl Benkwitz, AAIIJ . .U Walter Bent, AACD . . . David William Bishop, AT Jerome Andrew Bishop . Joseph Borssuk . . . l . COURSE RESIDENCE Arts' Arts M. E Arts, Arts Arts Arts Arts M. E M- E Arts . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Deposit . . Rochester Charlotte Station A . . England . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester rl l 11, 1, 1 - 1 ll M1151 l 4 A 1 Basil. 1:1 3. 1 lliftl' 31,11 i lla I5 ' 5 . 2 qi., , ine 1 li All E!-11 M 1, 1 l fl l 01941 lu' Wal: N 1,1 M1 ly li ll 'gill al 1 ,ga l. IV 1 .1 111 l 11, l, Ll 4 111 . 1 : ' H L1 2 liz!! 4 "1 l, 11, ,E El A1 1 Wi All W1 QP its is 'Tl Ami, 11 .ffl ,1 ll kilflp P: All il 1 'l' -Q l,pI,, 1lmMN ll lllu 'l l 2-1 il lllfsy . 1 1,. ,T l H1 1'1 an 'lll11Il ll Ml" 'l N. l 1 11' ll 'W 31 i 1 ll Gil will ll ll l 'Wi sql Ql Q1 l ,111 Il' ll l 5 lm 1 ll ll 'lllli llilj l, C 11' Q1 15' fill sell mfg ' I 5 Fil -1 1 ill' if ,r lm u 51,1 .-f"'f'Iil'TfSj.f.'I Q'..'l'Z,"If'f. . - --Leis Qfiifggg4,Q:1111:1llig.x11...1.1111..111.....111....111.1.1. ...M 1, --,,, ,..-,-.....-f,,.f.,... ir- mr, . ,, .,..,,-.,,-Eye' r f- - H -1.'jv,?.,.,.-.,..,.. .,,. ...I .r.,i-..,,.-. ..,. B. ,.,.. ..,. .,.. M. ....,.,,,,, ',f.'.-,ghifgg , , , ,,, 1, ,nt ,,.. ,W V,.,, ,,., , F, .,,,, , W: ,,. ,WH I! , . , .,,,,. . 1 Na. 1 I , ,,.A p .h ,Ah, ,W M , ,, ,,,,,...,. 111, .A I A .4 . , 1.111.111 ,, . ,H . ,I rgiigxrtguj. ,11Qlun,1kW'3a,fi,-if pi,-limw,. 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K .. .1 1.111111 . 1.1 fix ..:.-1w111-w111111111111111w1111f.t-.-.,.was....,vfa-.11.1.f111111111111111111111111111111111sine.-..11f-N en- -.-.- I.V.111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111.1111111w.4-un .sn ui--1111111111111111111111111111HW. WF' ,WN ' - me-x A ,E -1- ., ..,., .B . a ,r B .r ..... -E , , lllllll .. . llllll 11 W, -. 1 1 rf ,..,..111,,11.11111111,11.1.,11,,....,,..- ...ai v III fu 1 I i m 1 11 1 'Y 1 2? fill 1 Tl1C Cl2lSS of I I-Continzcecl NAME Peter John Braal, AKE . . Henry Elijah Brayer . . . Glen Bucher ..... Robert Samuel Burrows, AAfI1. . Jewett Bonnell Butler, IPI' . Samuel Byer ...... Maurice Cameros ...... Arthur Barker Chappell, jr., AACI1 . William George Churchill. . . A . Abraham Milton Civin . . . James Lawler Cole, AKE . George William Coomber . . Harold David Corris . . . Todd Wheaton Coward, GX . Lawrence Louis Culiano . . John Ernoth Deming, TT .... Robert Edward DeRight .... William Gibson Hayward Dobbs, GJAX Emerson George Doell .... John Heughes Donoghue, SAX . . George Thomas Drojarsky . . Edgar Edmund Eckam, AT . . . Milton Andrew Kimball Ellis, AT . Erwin A. Engert, GX ..... James Malachy Finnegan . . Carl Edgar Fisher, AKE . . Dudley W. Flagler .... Kenneth Howe Fletcher, AAfIJ . Keith Cortland Fowler, 1P'T . Norman Lewis Freer, EAE . Samuel Gangarosa .... Raymond Joseph Gartland V. Michael Joseph Gerbasi . . . Andrew Giambrone ..... Maurice Herzberger Greenberg, AAQ1 Leigh Silburn Greenfield, BAP . . Jack Grossiield ..... Otto Christopher Hahn . Wilber Lesson Hanks . . Willard Edward Hardies . Jack Harrison . . . II7. COURSE REs1DENcE Arts . . . Rochester M. E. . . . . Rochester Arts Lyndonoille Arts Winnetka, Ill. Arts . . . Brockport Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . . . Rochester Arts . . . Walworth Arts . Rochester M. E. . . . S.'Byron Arts . . . Rochester Arts . . . Elizabethtown Ch. E. . . Williamson Arts . Auburn Chem. . Rochester Arts . Rochester M. E. . . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Lincoln Educ. . Fairport Arts . . . Rochester Chem. . . E. Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Brockport Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . . . Rochester Arts Chicago, Ill. Arts . . . Fairport Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts Attica Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Tl1C Cl2lSS of I I-Continued NAME Edwin Willis Hart, AY' . . . . . COURSE RESIDENCE M. E.. . .A Irondeqnoit Floyd Milton Hathaway, BAP . . . Opt. . Orion, Mich. George Philip Heckel, YFT . Arts . . . Rochester Alfred James Henderson, GX . . . . Arts .... Rochester Meyer Justin Herman . . . Arts New Bedford, Mass. Leland Elmer Hildreth, ZAE . . . . Arts .... Phelps Alan Muecke Hill, lP'Y' . . Arts . . W. Wehster Richard Merick Hoffman . . Arts . Wehster Frederick Hudson, GRC .... . . M. E. . .Rochester Henry Alfred lmus ..... . . Arts . Rochester Matthew Anthony Jackson, AKE Arts . Rochester Brownell Ralph Jamison, AT . . . . Arts . Rochester Theodore Kelly ...... . . Arts . . Rochester Harold Alexander Kelso, EAE . . . Arts . . E. Rochester Louis Norton Kerstein . . . . . Arts .. . Rochester Edson Fuller Kincaid, AKE . Arts . Spencerport Francis John Kinney, BX . . M. E. . Owego Andrew Ernest Knauf . . Arts . Rochester Burdette Henry Koop . Arts . Rochester Harold LaVerne Kruger . Chem . . . Medina Ralph Howe Lewis, BAP . . Arts . . . Bataoia Albert William Lorch, GX . Arts . Allison Park, Pa. George Francis Lupien . . . Arts . . Ogdenshnrg Timothy Malouf . . . Arts . . jerusalem Otto William Mannhardt . . Chem. . . . Rochester Henry James Martens, IVY' . Arts . Rochester Carl Mayle ..... Arts . . Grooeland Lewis Hamel McGlashan . . Arts . Rochester Gerald McGuire, EAE . . Arts . Webster Melvin Lowell McNees . . . . . Arts .... N. Chili Joseph Edward McNett . . . . . Arts .... Rochester Charles Hamilton Mehrhof, C-DAX Arts Ridgefield Park, N. f. Frederick Alton Meigs, GX . . . . Arts .... Rochester William John Miller, AAQID . Arts . Port Allegany, Pa. Ralph Andrews Milligan . . Ch. E. .... Rochester Irving Lewis Mix, AKE . . . . . Arts . Rochester Robert Stevens Moehlman, GX . . . Arts . Rochester Ten Eyck Munson, EAE . . . . . Arts . Rochester John Iven Nugent, AT . . . M. E. . . Rochester Robert Gray Ocorr, AKE . . Arts . . Pittsford George Emery Ogilvie, BAP . Arts . ' . Clifton Springs W W ll xx N1 W N l l II3 rbi ,im A i sl V 1e.am'.y.:1a1a-1.:1.9,v.:1.vy l l Q. , 1 ,Q 9 Q 1 lilf . in :J E1 X Q'-1 Tlf1C Class of 193 I Conclncleel NAME Donald Plf11ll1PS EAE Arthur Claire Potter AT Charles Wentworth Pritchard AAG Raymond George Redman Arthur Patterson Reed Jr Joseph Smith Rippey SAX Fred Vetnam Rockwell EAE Lynn Royal David Seymourne Rubin Raymond Frederick Savage AAfI1 Lloyd Schermerhorn BAP Arthur Garnish Schutt Louis Robert Schwartz Arthur Howard Smith Thomas Rodney Shearer Philip M. Smith, C-DX .. ,. William Albert Smith ,. .. Harmon Steele, AT S. .. . . George Turner Stewart, BAE . Edgar Willis Stratton, AT. . Clarence Straub, EAE . . George Milton Suter, lP'T . . Milton Tatelbaum . . . Lester Carleton Thayer, lP'T S . Foster Thayer, Jr., EAE . Purmort Joseph Truax . . . Clesson Nathan Turner, EAE Homer Arthur Turpin, AKE . Willard Wadt, SAX . 1 . . Frank Milton Waterhouse . Jacob Weiner .... Isadore John Weiss .... Ralph Alfred Whipple, AKE . Richard Weiss White, GAX . Lot Spaulding Wilder, IFT . Alan Rigby Wile .... Ellsworth Jared Wilson, GX . COURSE RESIDENCE . . M Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts M E Arts Arts Arts . Arts Rochester Pzttsforel Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester N Chzlz C ortland M. E. ......... Webster . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts Clemons Churchville Rochester Wehster Webster Elmira Rochester . . . . . . . E. Rochester Rochester Soelns . M. E. ........ .Ypencerport .Ch.E. . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester LeRoy . . ....... Akron New York LeRoy Q Q Q Q Q 3 Q me Q f l 1 , 4 , , . X -THETN " " 'T '-'9"'5""""M ' ' ,iili'i.T.g..J...,.JL4:-.gL1Q' Tlpgnggi' ,..T...,Q1.. ob Cv A l -s A 5 Q 6 l ' A 6 -- s,s ..B . .,. as 6 g , . ,- . p 6 , Q'- "r1. i ii Qiiii ii e ,iid Q Q ,.... .,. . e ,. s . ,,.., . ., the - Q , s , s,.,. .,.. , .g ' ' ..,j .ps fl ijeiipii lf 5 , - p",, i i ijiii 1iQ 5 ' , p ' . s. ,. .... . . . . . I Q Q. n. Q. ......,. . H p e s , '-5. 4 joseph C. Wilson, AKE . . . Arts Rochester f . Leon Henry Winans. . . A . Arts Rochester gp ii George Albert Wishart' . . Arts Rochester Q' Robert Zimmerman. . . Arts Rochester ash - 1 Qll F lllisll S 'QQ iillll 9' l ---WMU-W Wim U i--, AMwmmmmwsian.,-M.,,,e3:1'::i:::f.:.::l::g::x, W wM--, L W ,,,, ,gh ,, ,M unn-,,,, W ,, M, 'X Wnkwifiers,gfviiiiifnasQQEEHEEEEEEEHEEEQQQQQ , A -, . . , UL.. M.. - , ..., ..-.a... .,-.-a,...,..,,--.......-,--A-l,QQL.-.L,e......,, ,,..,,..:-,e,.L--....-.-, 7, , A ....-..L,, ,-,L,,,l -..---..-....gjg.l1.,1'...L L: 2 114 Q5 6 lH v+ Y i. EW ' X H1 gi fwwi p WMWV f Y I N U H L' , L 1' Nw V W ,. xwx, 11,111 WTI il V' M, Mu Nm Y'WHuw!lwlwmm,xxwxw'Mw H mm H Q 'V' FRE HMB Class Histor of 1931 'Q' On September 13, 1918, some one hundred and ten expectant high school and prep school grads gathered about the brick-yard in front of old Anderson. This was the beginning of the Class of 1931. At camp we learned about traditions and college spirit, and we were informed of the friendly nature of the sophomore class. We swore by the traditions and at the sopho- mores. Somehow our planning and scheming at camp went wrong. On Proc Night our proclama- tions were strewn about, while those of our rivals remained intact, because of some ingenious attachment devised by a few of the more brilliant men in the latter class. Our aversion for egg and tomato salad plus a natural tendency to gravitate when climbing a greased pole, gave the sophsthe edge in the Flag Rush. After a period of rest we held our elections. We chose Herb Heesch for president and Ralph Axon for his walking delegate. Tom Atterbury was to gather gray hairs over the financial worries, and Barney Smith over the minutes and correspondence. For slight sums we freshmen were allowed to purchase verdant caps. Then, as does winter wheat, we sprouted forth in an effort to bear good results. Soph Club saw to it that we kept sprouting, and that our ground was well furrowed. Although we won only one game, we had a good football team which showed plenty of spirit. Such men as A1 Hart, Barney Smith, Herb Heesch, George Taylor, Bruce Agey, and Ralph Aronowitz gave Coach Davies inspiration for future Varsity teams. Determined to outwit the wily sophomores at least once, we succeeded in holding our class banquet at Turner's Hall. Alby Thomas contributed a great deal to its success as the ideal toastmaster. Of course, the Frosh Frolic was a tremendous achievement financially and socially. Mel Porter, the chairman, presented God's gift to the Drama, Hank Veller and Don Mills, in an interpretation of Terpsichore in a rash moment. The Class of '31 can rightly say that it has made itself an active part of the college. In the first Dramatics Club play, Dick Winans had the lead, with Howie Witt doing the abute- ment, or butler, as it were. In the next play Winans again established himself as an actor, and in the third Dick Goldstein donned a moustache and steppedbehind the footlights. The Glee Club would have lost its voice had it not been for the gold plated tonsils of the freshmen members. The Campus, both in the business department and on the editorial staff, employs a number of frosh. The class has even gone so far as to give a cheer leader to the college. The Class of 1931 will be one of the upper classes when the college moves to Oak Hill. It will be ours to establish precedent and to show what college spirit means. It will be ours to make the new university a greater university. We have pledged ouselves "to be such loyal sons of Rochester that we will be worthy, when the time comes, to accept the mantle of leadership". On to the Greater Rochester, Class of '31! H. W. W. 116 Freshman Class NAME George Bruce Agey, Jr., GX . Paul W. Aradine, GAX .... Ralph Aranovitz . A . . . . Y Douglas Thomas Atterbury, AKE Ralph Clarence Axon, AKE . H . Thomas Charles Baggan, Jr., EAE Norman Harvey Baker . . . George Freeman Bantleon, ANI: . Gerald Merrillers Barbour, AT . Benjamin Bailey Bastian, AKE . . . George Bowman Beam . . . Theodore Holton Benedict, IFT . COURSE RESIDENCE Arts .0okmont, Pa. Arts Churchoille Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Ch. E . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . Rochester Arts . . . Rochester Arts Wellshoro, Pd. Arts . . . Holley Arts . Brighton 117 YJ QN - " C . THE IN TERPP-.ES "" " "" " -V -2"-'V w 'fa 'B n . Q Freshman Cl2lSS-Continued I A NAME COURSE RESIDENCE John Otto Benz, IPI' . Arts . . Rochester A Cedrix Olaf Berman . Opt. . Rochester A Louis Briskin .... Arts . . . Rochester A Gordon Cotton Brown . . Arts . . . Geneva, Ill. A Henry Herbert Brown, GX . . M. E. . . . . Rochester A Ralph Nelson Jennings Brown . Arts . . Homell 5 Robert. Buedingen, QAX . . . Arts . . . Rochester R Chester Frederick Burmaster . . Chem. Remsomoille . Lincoln Valentine Burrows, AKE Arts . . . Rochester A Lucius Lucine Button, jr., 'FT . Arts . . . Rochester Roger Henry Camping . . . M. E. . . . Rochester R Gerald Vincent Caswell, GX . M. E. . . . LeRoy 5 Kenneth Robert Chap1nan,A,AY' . Arts . . . Ridgeway ' James John Chiappetta . .- . Arts . Rochester A William Richard Clarke, BAE . Arts . . Honeoye Falls A James Wagner Collins, AT . Chem. Chicago, Ill. Milton Frank Cooney . . Ch. E. V. Rochester A Gilbert Julius Corris . . Arts . . , Rochester B Walter' Blutau Couch . . Arts' . . Rochester 9 Eli Henry Cross . . . Arts . Rochester 9 James Bertram Cummings . . Arts . Rochester 9 Ruben Arnold Dankoff .... Arts . Rochester l Harry I. Davis, BAP .... M. E. . . . . Rochester William Henry DeCamp, Jr., G-JAX Arts . . Mt. Morris l Stewart Magee Espey .... Opt. . . . Elmira I Robert Sterling Fancy . . Ch. E. . Rochester 9 Samuel Hiram Feldman . Opt. . Rochester I Sidney Feyder ...... Arts . . Rochester 9 Herman Fiocca ...... Arts . Albion I 9 Edward wimam Fisher, Jr., ox . M. E. . . . Rochester 0 Tracy Gillette ...... Arts . N. Rose 5 Harold Glidden .... Arts . Rochester J Julian Richard Goldstein . M. E. . . . Rochester dj Fred Herbert Gowen, IIPT' . . Arts . Rochester 'A Robert Moore Harris . . . Arts . Rochester L John Elwood Hart, AT . . . M. E. . . . Iromlequoiti Rensselaer Curtiss Havens, IPX' . M. E. . . .' Akron J Herbert Heesch, AAfIJ .... Ch. . Rochester 2 Willard Charles Hoefen, EAE . Arts . Rochester 9 Robert Bertram Hoffman, SAX . M. E. . . . Rochester Earle Dikeman Hulse, BAP . . Arts . Rochester 9 Herbert Grover Hutchinson . . Arts . Pittsford I 9 0 i i .. ' , g g g g 6I1Q3O A. gg 'A. A . J 118 - ' . all ll is ww All my ill All A :Ml ml w"'I'-.W W I sims" is ll"-' ' " 1 in U X ls .ss .1 u 'i , L ,lg yn, l. W .- , 1ws..,...,...s.ux.Nl lu... ' " - F1'CSl11'I1311 Cl21SS--Continaed NAME COURSE RESIDENCE John Peter Janczewski . V. E. Rochester Karl Johannes . . . Arts Coldwater Hyman Julius Kaplan . Arts Rochester Robert Kazmayer . . Arts Rochester Donald Freeman Keith . Arts Caledonia Gerald Foster Keith . . . M. E. . . Caledonia Kenneth Bevin Kellogg, BAP . . Arts Rochester Charles Burt King ...... Arts Rochester Joseph Raymond Kirchmaier, EAE . Arts Rochester Julius Arnold Klix, GAX . . . Arts Rochester Elmer john Koepplin . M. E. Rochester Edward Krochmalski . . Ch. E. Rochester Gordon Kenneth Lambert A . Arts Rochester John Richard Lawrence . . Arts Rochester Charles Magruder Lee, AT . M. E. Rochester Donald E. Lee, GX .... M. E. Spencerport Frank Herbert Lines, AY' . . M. E. Rochester Howard Elliott Linscott, EAE . Arts Rochester Daniel Upton Livermore . . . Arts .Yangerfield Alden Hamilton Livingston, AAQ . M. E. Rochester George Carroll Madden, lIf'T' . . . Arts Rochester William Leslie Madden, GX . . . Arts Rochester Adam Theodore Manzler, zfnillli- 951 Ch. E. Rochester John William Marcille .... Ch. E. Rochester john West Martin, IFT . . Arts Rochester Paul Wick Matheis .... Arts Rochester Nathan Heath McDowell, AAIIJ . Arts Brighton Donald Irwin MacKenzie . . Arts LeRoy Malcolm John MacQueen . . Arts Rochester Walter deLima Meyers. . Arts Rochester Donald Neil Mills, AT . Ch. E. . . Chicago, Ill. Harold Augustus Monnat . . Arts Lowoille Howard Philip Moore, AKE . Arts Rochester Joseph Edward Morrissey, GX . Arts Livonia Francis john Mount . . . Arts . Cato Karl Truax Naramore, L-DX. - . M. E. Rochester Clarence James Neuse . . Arts ' Rochester Ira'Bertram Newberry . . . M. E. Rochester Richard Reid Newton, IFY' . M. E. Rochester Maurice Ozer .... Arts Rochester Lawrence Arthur Paley . Arts Rochester .-Wffflilsf..Qi: s i s -A lAAAAlll.l .iiiiillll lllliiillJlfllllli . l l s 119 Freshman Cl2lSS-Conclnded NAME . Vernon H. Patterson, BAP a . Carl Frederick Paul, QAX . . Fernando Emmett.Peake, AT . Ernest Howard Persse, AAQ- . Melbourne Jerome Porter, 6-DX Frazer Doughty Punnett, GX . Philip Hawley Reed, 'FT . . Robert Agustus Ritzenthaler . Julius Rockovitz .... Hervey John St. Helens . . Emmett Joseph Schnepp, EIAE. Edward Brown Schofield, EAE Norman Henry Selke, SAX . James Hoover Shawt . . Milton Leon Shurr . . . Bernard Earl Smith, AAIIJ . Harland Andrews Smith . . Edward Carlysle Stewart, GX. Paul Alexander Stewart, AY' . Curtiss Clinton Tatham, AACIJ. George Dudley Taylor, Jr., AT Albert H. Thomas, GJKE . . Herbert E. Thompson, and, GX Knight Thornton, AKE . . Stanley Russell Townsend, lIf'Y' Carl Eugene Tremer' . . . . John Turner, AKE . . John George Urbanik . Paul Franin Valerio, AT . . Clarence Richard VanHorn, AAIIJ. . . Robert Field VanVoorhis, AT Henry Clay Vedder, C-DX . . Elroy Frank Weet, AKE . . Russell Addison Weise, AACIJ . George Raymond Wells, BAT' . Roy Edmund Whittleton, EAE Richard Sumner Winans, TT . Howard Walter Witt, AACI1 . Norbert Georg Wolslegel, GX Robert Wallace Young, lP'Y' . 17.0 CoURsE Ch.E.. . Arts . Arts . Arts Opt. . . Arts . Arts . Arts . Arts Arts . Arts . Arts Arts . Arts . Arts Arts . Arts . Ch. E. . Arts . Arts . Arts . . Ch. E. . . Arts . Ch. E. . V.E.. Arts . . Arts . . Arts . Arts . . Ch.E.. . Arts Arts . Chem. . Ch.E.. . Arts . RESIDENCE . Rochester . Brighton . Rochester . Rochester . Buffalo . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . . Rochester . . Fairport Oak Park, Ill. . . Rochester . . . Minetto Oak Park, Ill. Glencoe, Ill. . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . . Wellsoille . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . . Rochester . . .Y ea Breeze . . . Rochester Washington, D. C. . . . Medina . . Mayville . Fort Edward . E . Rochester . . . Rochester . Oak Park, Ill. . . Oswego . Rochester 'M 1 1 11 11111111 111111 111111 111111. I1 1 11 11 1 WWN.. 111 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 W 111111 1 1 1111 11111111 11111111111111 W' V ' I I 1V 1 . x I 1 I 1 1 I 1 1,1 11 , 1, 1 1 1 1,11 W1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1! 1,11 11 1 1 11 , 1 11 1 ACTIVITIES . . . I I. IIII .. I I I I Il ll II. I ll I l III I .W Il l u I W .. H lk il ' :ll ww IITI Ill li ll W I: ll Il ,l lIl,"IlmI . illililiww I1 j3,1,,llm , i ll A I ii..Il llIlllIl THEODORE F. FITCH C. GREGORY SMITH WILLIAM B. TURNEY I y Director Manager Student Director y llElIIlIlII Mwst Q . ' p. , lgllYij,Mll Tl1C UHIVCISILY MUS1C3l Clubs QlllllIIllIIll..l ITINERARY I' lIIllII ul' l I I Laurelton School, Irondequoit ...... . November 1.3 M No. 35 School of Rochester .... . january 9 IlIIlIll l ,'Wellsville High School, Wellsville . . . . . IO p III Ill l Elmira College, Elmira . . I . . . . . II I A Keuka College, Penn Yan ........ . . . IQ. wlllw Grace Methodist Church of Rochester .... . . . I7 ,mlxlx W H A M ......... I ..... . . . . I9 I Troops 7.5 and I49., West Avenue Methodist Church . . February 7 I I Emanuel Reformed Church ........ .... 9. 8 lllll Hochstein School .........., . . March 9 'XM LeRoy High School, LeRoy . . . . . I3 I . I First Unitarian Church ....... . . I7 I XWESTERN TOUR I I ill Libbey High School, Toledo, Ohio .... . . April Q Thornton High School, Harvey, lll. . . I -I I Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Ill. . . . 3 4 It 4 I L cambfidgec1ub,chieag0,111. . . . 4 5 5 5 6 I New Trier High School, Winnetka, Ill. . I Station WGN, Chicago, Ill. . . . . Oak Park Baptist Church, Oak Park, Ill. ..... . I Detroit-Leland Hotel, Detroit, Mich. ...... . ,Il l I Woodward Avenue Presbyterian Church, Detroit, Mich. . 7 A Lafayette High School, Buffalo ...... . . 8 East High School, Buffalo ......... 8 Lafayette Community House, Buffalo ..... , 8 Hamilton Chapter, R. A. M., No. 67. of Rochester . II f y Alpha Delta Sorority, Geneseo ....... I3 I In A p 9'Annual Home Concert, Kilbourn Hall . I9 Q T I 'fThe combined Clubs. uv 1 U l III I M, Iwi ll I I ll, ll M l M, I IWW, , , XIMW A Imwwwl V M , , - ,www , .NWI W, ,Mai momma- - lwwmp uw IZ The University Glee Club THEODORE FITCH, Director Student Conductor WILLIAM TURNEY ' C GREGORY SMITH FIRST TENOR J. Anderson W. Enright J. Galloway L. Greenfield J. Pucher C. Wood SECOND TENOR L. Button J. Donaghue M. Fairbank A. Knauf H. Kelso W. Madden G. Miller H. Slicker R. Vickery G. Ulp L. Weiner J. Wilson 12.4 BARITONE C. Fisher A. Henderson R. Hennessy G. Lupien W. Magrigal R. Moehlman H. Mount A. Ottman G. Smith G. Taylor H. Witt BASS G. Barrett A. Buyse K. Chasey W. DeCamp H. McDowell T. Munson P. Stewart W. Turney The Little Symphony SAMUEL BELOV, Director Student Conductor CHARLES SIVERSON A. Donato, Concertmeixter C. Stickney, Violin I A. Boone, Violin I J. Andrews, Violin' I T. Gibson, Violin II C. Blaas, Violin II C. Sauer, Viola S. Keith, 'Cello H. Freeman, Bars V. Ewing, Flute Student Mana ,ger RAYMOND HASENAUER M. Miller, Oboe S. Richlin, Horn J. Musick, Horn P. Philips, Bassoon McBride, Clarinet .Jacobs, Trumpet C. Wagner, Trumpet C. Siverson, Trombone C. Hill, Trombone R. Hasenauer, Timpani J. C I1 I7. 6 The University Sin gets A. Buyse W. Enright M. Fairbank J. Galloway A. Henderson H. McDowell The Singers R. Moehlman H. Slicker G. Taylor W. Turney L. Weiner J. Wilson E3 W E wg owwwwwmE L wwlnungfq 1 MM M A HW WE W U' ,N Y. 1 1 ,E y w :E ,MW M ll M W W L vw H., M Q L 1, W, L , F ',w11yi1u, 1. ws, Mu, 31, ' M',x1.1wH W, wh ' ,E X N wxyxu un X ll-uy:'!fw ,Nl v,,, Wi' 1 1R1":'x,i 1+ Wm H ' U- u 1 u1w,,,' ' Hwww WNW J , H 'W N1 - fx, QW-NW, U WE 'ms 'Nm , The University Ragpickers N U E L W EUGENE G. ZACHER, JR., Lender E , W E RALPH A. BAEKER . . RUSSELL C. GARRISON . . W' on EUGENE G. ZACHER . W HAROLD PETERSON . H GORDON KANE . . . . LESTER CARLETON THAYER . ,wx G xl Saxophone Saxophone . Piano Trumpet . Banjo Percussion I1 7 I ,.. vv5" fl.. E , , in . 'I xr, IU Q 11-. I," ,ae 3. 1, A gli-' 'Y . 2 2 iff avr V, 1 , H 4 :,, ps-U ..rL ii Q, W gg . , lxyv iv F. , U., A 4, 3 B.. , I , ft, CW ' ku EFF' W' fy' ETS g,. II' 12' A ,. Lzfv. f, 51 ,. L M' Ty-'f,f Egg' flu'- rl! L 5 Gi' ,R 1'-'I 'li Nw My li?" ,L gn. if if 11. te u, U ,. fi. za. 'Z ZH., if A Jw ir. H ,. . LN, ii-' VL' 1, ,.. ,. . I l.K 'AL' . v - uk X55 ff' ,, ., P A , 'ki if i ,L '11 J, 4 rw 'Wx V Ll, .1 lv 54 ,,, n FREDERICK W. CONNER ALAN M. GLOVER The Interpres of ineteen Thirt FREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER Editor-in-Chief ALAN MARSH GLOVER Bufineff Manager A N 17.8 INTERPRES STAFF Editorial Board FREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER ........ Editor-in-Chief MAURICE DARROHN FAUGH . . . Axrirtant Editor JOHN PAUL GUTTENBERG . .... . Sports Editor STAFF Paul Ronald Guggenheim Rossvvell Silas Langlois Robert Mayo Hennessy Charles Lewis Resler Gilbert Hall Kirby George Edwin Ulp Alfred Baumer Wangman Business Board ALAN M. GLOVER . ........... . Baiinem Manager MILTON JACOBSTEIN .... ..... A of oertisin g Manager GIFFORD P. ORWEN . ...... . Pziblicigf and Circulation Manager J. WILLIS BARRETT, ROBERT H. PECKHAM . . . . Photographic Managery STAFF Charles W. Blackmon Charles W. Fairbanks Joseph J. Kaufman Gilbert H. Kirby Donald B. Lamb Clarence A. Wood Graham C. Mees Gilbert J. Pedersen Anglo Syracuse Alfred B. Wangman Roger Wellington I2. 9 1. 1, f ,- ,fu Y H?.2q.r.Y I ,J l' ff- -- M --' ---1-f'-1- I-1 - -- we . -T. .-Q. . .-..- flx- 1 6.1.1 ,,. ,- s--ff, x ... . ..., . . 1. - f. ,mu .- 1 -Jw ., gg-f.,, . . .. .... ,. f K- . ,. , . .,..-oc ., 11,1 ,.. 5- - x 1 xl . - 7 . , - .-'-- M.: - .v, - -- ..e,s.J, .. 1,1 ,. h ,. I f., .31..- ff,- , , .Q. -,. ri , . - ,.2., ' .' ' . - ' -1:.',-M."-g,., -' y ..... .,.g . , . , ,Y .. ....,,.....,..... I .f 1 nf' 1' , anvil. '7i1'J. iv- P 4 Ili- " .4 A 1 ifx'n .f'YP 11 fm il fl: :E el lu- fig xlfqqg 1 lm? 1"Pdl li F r W Q5 . 5131 Q liiizlllg 'l Ag E211 gl ,'l A 1 2 -1.5.55 5525321 1 1 5 . ,Q luvig sh ,.. .4 W .pl ..,. ,L . V gi.. in isgfll l .rgflihf l"lf's1g iHfR2l 3 Mig, Z 1 .' 2 1 A.. lxfxil Xl? lggiii Y IVV. 113393 .. 1., 1 314.31 l ?3Wl lrgiplf l 1135.1 Jr! W' gl dll 2 539' ' QNW I :L ' 13 ' liffkf I gif: 4 21.231 lhiff ?3ill 1 .-r,,gA.5: 5 4 RLS 3 fliylvg 1 3'- S 3 l illi i 1 3252: life' lfifd' 1 .a'.fsQ5 3 1' 455.9 llc? 1 y+1Q, ghwpg llgfl' nljf 2 1-al'-fe: 3 llyfii 1: 711 u,LZ?a lf 3 ilfmv llhfds 2j.?:l - H "'.f1! ' iilW11 ,f,Qn: 'll l'!iFf :Ia F 1':-!',"'1 vjsg',1 1 .,,AC 1.5 , ..y.- il! 1 Q ,.:W .,,. . ..,, llvMs :ll.H' 5 f"r 2.5 1. 15 , , 1-. L .1 4 ' ' . w P. AUSTIN BLEYLER ALLEN H. OTTMAN Editor-in-Chief Burlnesy Manager The Campus Puhlirhed weekb hy the Men'1 College of Arty and Science of the University of Rochefrer P. AUSTIN BLEYLER Editor-ln-Chief ALLEN H. OTTMAN Bu.rine.r.r Manager The Campus, undergraduate newspaper published Weekly by the Men's College of Arts and Science of the University of Rochester, was established by the Class of '73 Who called it The Unioermy' Record. The first issue of The Record was published in October, I873 and appeared monthly. In March, 1879 The Record became The Campus. The Campus Was published fort- nightly in 1884, and in 1905 it became a Weekly newspaper. -I30 ...Q i T31 1 , -1 . 4 . - f L ' n. 'L -'fr u '-1: .'-'-J A. 1 "gf 12. -fr ., .ln --.45 ..,, K 5. V W .1 1 1 ww ip 21483 4 Q . 5 ..' six: 1 1 l . lfgil gl-ffl -5 xffvif ltilk lgifl fl PM llf W viii? lmg xl l.h3' 31 ii if 1? iwgil ll'iG 71931 1 ll -ill ll 5 if 3 Mfr aaiil lpill ll 251 ll 1' ilk? l 111 1 13351 lhfll W!! 3' .1 1, wif ishdg l fri!! J ri lr ,MFG 1214? 5, i lslfiwls 1 .5 ii lkifl i 2.1125 li Q ia It l4aii .. -, or f 1--1 1 lbth eh L -. 3-+ il: 11 ' 'rn limi visa lb' 1 P. A, .,,, .. 1,1 u., ,c- 3 , , -uv. 2 -1 . - " '-"wx 1QE5l '7iQg iafll 4 1 ' L91-fl N v gfqli Ghibli 111.22 l'lnH1 4 -'z 4' la 4 1' fl ilillf. sg it 1 11.49 .1 4.1.1, .LT'1 pepgff :EFHK V411 ipspi ,..q rwhhl ,, , .. l Q.n :anvil . 2 .x A Fax, - H 61:4 f'u 9 JIERQ 'K 'J .R A X . 1 Ns 15, 3, ,,l:Nl.' 1 111. W. U 1 1 11 .,llu.'1'l' 1 W., ,wi 1 lx !j'I""lll'il3 l' L A lwli""" i .l'l.'.N1illl is , 1 9 18- 1 9 19 Editorial Staff P. Austin Bleyler, '19 i Editor-in-Chief ' ' Bernard Schneider, '19 John P. Guttenberg, '3o Charles F. Gosnell, '3o ' Managing Editor .S' ports Editor News Editor ' A Q Paul R. Guggenheim, '3o Publicity' Director .j lg' Max Astrachan, '19 Carl E. Fisher, '31 i Jacob Abramson, '31 Robert S. Moehlman, '31 Joseph Borssuk, '31 Arthur P. Reed, '31 Lloyd Schermerhorn, '31 Louis R. Schwartz, '31 Associate Editors Phillip H. Reed, '31 Milton L. Shurr, '31 Maurice Ozer, '31 Stanley Townsend, '31 Joseph Kaufman, '30 Reporters 1918-1919 Business Staff Allen H. Ottman, '19 ' Business Manager Edward J. Smalley, '19 Maurice D. Faugh, '3o Charles L. Resler, '30 Advertising Manager Assistant Adoertisin g Manager Assistant Business Manager 9 Charles W. Blackmon, '30 1 A Circulation Manager Jack Harrison, '31 Joseph S. Rilflpey, '31 Peterj. Braal, '31 Milton A. E is, '31 ls Charles W. Pritchard, '31 Albert H. Thomas, '31 3 E Assistants l V 'WW' . U 131 GEORGE A. HU'rcHINsoN, '17 GERALD R. BARRETT, '19 W HOBART MITCHELL 9 The Associated Dramatics Club OFFICERS GERALD RICHARD BARRETT, '19 President W. HOBART MITCHELL, '19 Manager DANA ALEXANDER WEEKS, '30 Stage Manager 3 MEMBERS Gerald M. Barbour, '31 Gerald Richard Barrett, '19 Charles W. Blackmon, '30 Robert Roydon Burrage, '30 Richard W. Collamer, '30 Walter Timothy Enright, '30 Matthew E. Fairbank, '30 John Paul Guttenberg, '30 Roy Joseph Lingg, '19 Samuel F. X. Magarigal, '19 Lewis H. McClashan, '31 W. Hobart Mitchell, '29 Robert S. Moehlman, '31 Gifford Phillips Orwen, '30 C. Ladd Prosser, '29 Raymond Frederick Savage, '3 Luther H. Smeltzer, '19 C. Gregory Smith, '19 William B. Turney, '19 . Dana A. Weeks, 30 john Joseph Wilson, '19 Richard S. Winans, '31 Howard Walter Witt, '31 Annie Elizabeth Aab, '31 Fanny Dorothy Ashenberg, '19 Helen Elizabeth Brandt, '31 Ruth Ellen Haines, '19 Evelyn McEwen Hooper, '30 Ethelyn Grace Koepke, '30 Florence Evelyn Landon, '19 Helen Alice Marks, '19 Mary Page, '19 Helen O. Partridge, '29 Margaret Robson, '19 Lorraine Marie Smith, '30 Fannybelle Lee Tenny, '30 Sarah Ellen Woodworth, '19 Sara Gertrude Zisser, '19 as aa l l The Eternal Spring A Comedy in Three Acts by PETER GARLAND PRESENTED ON SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 17, 192.8 Howard Walter Witt Gifford Phillips Orwen Fanny Dorothy Ashenberg Richard S. Winans Sarah Ellen Woodworth Richard W. Collamer Mary Page cc - as Belinda An April F010 in Three Acts by A. A. MILNE PRESENTED ON THURSDAY, JANUARY I7 Florence Evelyn Landon Helen O. Partridge Evelyn M. Hooper Lewis H. McGlashan Richard S. Winans Gerald Richard Barrett " You and I" A Three Act Play by PHILIP BARRY PRESENTED ON SATURDAY, MARCH 16 Fannybelle Lee Tenny Roger P. Vickery A. Elizabeth Hutchinson P. Austin Bleyler Helen Zorsch John Guttenberg Richard Goldstein I HORACE GROVER ,29 CHARLES W. PRITCHARD '31 Davis Prize Orations Held in the Little Theater of the Memorial Art Gallery on Monday March 18, I919 HORACEJ. GROVER, '29 . . ...... "Researchg the Spirit of Progress" Firm! Prize C. LADD PRossER, '29 . ...... . "The Progress of Reason" Second Prize Ja Dewey Prize Declamations Held in the Little Theater of the Memorial Art Gallery on Wednesday February zo, 192.9 CHARLES WENTWORTH PRITCHARD, '31 . "American Ideals During the Last Half Century" Elibu Root First Prize ALFRED JAMES HENDERSON, '31. . . . . . . "America's Role in Europe" ferenzinlv Whipple Jenks Second Prize 134 L l Y' 3 X V fii AT H L ET 1 as 1,4-P 66 l 2 N 6-' Wes wxswsvs THE INTERPRESJ Uevfyevaval a d f " .5 6 li6l V if wk 6 6 5, A 6 6 Q 6 6 6 by 6 B y 6 BQ 6 6 A 6 6 Q 6 A Q 6 B 6 6 O 9 6 C Q 6 A ' 6 6 6 A 6 6 6 Q Gold Awards 6 l 6 0 o A 1l66,Q+Il,y 6 6 4 Q Gold insignia are awarded yearly to the outstanding team in the 2 A four major sports. Usually thecandidate for the award is the possessor of three 6 Varsity "R's" in that branch of sport in which the award is made. - p g o 6 M Q 6 Q A In the case of exceptional merit in more than one member of the team, the Com- l ll lp 6 A 6 mittee on Awards has the power to determine whether an additional award shall 6 A be made. Q 9 I k 6 5+ 9 5 ' Q In the event that it is decided no member of the team possesses qualities necessary Q 9 to deserve an award, none will be made in the sport for that year. 9 Q 9 Q 9 WARREN W. COLLAMER M. SELIG APPERMAN Q 3 Football Baseball 1 3 9 l SAMUEL EHRE DONALD A. JENKS Q 9 Balkefbazz Track , Q 9 + Q 6 Q Q 1 Q 9 6 Q 9 Q 9 6 Q Q 9 Q 9 Q 9 Q 9 Q 4 p Q S p I p p vljllwlhllllllll p ' p Q ,Q QQ. 112 . 1 . - . . .ne l1Qp3O m m . . . I - fa. 6 x 6 6 t 137 I THOMAS DAv1Es JOHN J. WILSON, JR., '19 HUGO F. TEUTE, '29 Head C0465 Captain Manager Varsity Football 1918 SEASON Rochester 7 Alfred o October 6 at Rochester Rochester 1,3 Hamilton I3 October I3 at Clinton Roehester I3 Wesleyan I4 October 1o at Middletown, Conn Rochester 32 Buffalo o October Z7 at Rochester Rochester 11 Oberlin I9 November 3 at Rochester Rochester 36 Union o November ro at Rochester Rochester 37 Rensselaer 6 November I7 at Rochester Rochester 1o Hobart 18 November 14 at Rochester Rochester 17o Opponents 7o SCHEDULE EOR 1919 ' Rochester-Wesleyan September 18 at Middletown, Conn. Rochester-Alfred October 5 at Alfred Rochester-Hamilton October 11 at Rochester Rochester-Rensselaer October I9 at Troy Rochester-Buffalo October A 16 at Buffalo Rochester-Springfield November 1 at Rochester Rochester-Union November 9 at Schenectady Rochester-Clarkson November 16 at Rochester Rochester-Hobart November 13 at Rochester Varsity Football THOMAS DAVIES . . HARRY E. LAWSON . . JOHN WILSON, JR. '19 BERT A. VAN HORN, '30 HUGO E. TEUTE, '19. . J. WILLIS BARRETT, '30 . Gerald R. Barrett, '19 P. Austin Bleyler, '19 Wesley C. Buck, '19 C. Harold Kincaid, '19 John J. Wilson, Jr., '19 Theodorej. Zornow, '19 Frederick A. Bryan, '30 Walter T. Enright, '30 T. Edward Hall, '30 Edward G. Hoehn, '30 Kenneth Kugler, '30 Donald B. Lamb, '30 Rosswell S. Langlois, '30 William L. Lake, '30 Richard S. Smith, '30 OFFICERS THE SQUAD . . Head Coach . Aryistant Coach Captain . Captain-elect . . Mana ,ger Manager-elect Bert A. Van Horn, '30 Robert S. Burrows, '31 James L. Cole, '31 Kenneth H. Fletcher, '31 Edwin W. Hart, '31 Edson E. Kincaid, '31 Albert W. Lorch, '31 Gerald McGuire, '31 Charles H. Mehrhoff, '31 Philip M. Smith, '31 Harmon Steele, '31 Clarence Straub, '31 Homer A. Turpin, '31 Ellsworthj. Wilson, '31 --X , M . All.. ll .....li il.. l li ....Il.... I... Iili. A , lIi.i . ,,w.,,......w w I Football ln I 9 18 Perhaps the best concrete example of how successful a season the Yellow Jackets en'o d I 1 Ye lies in the fact that the administration tendered Tom Davies a five-year renewal of contract as coach, on the eve of the Hobart game. The Varsity had a record of four wins, a tie and two defeats before the Genevans were scheduled to appear in the finale at University Field. The owers that be felt Davies had don e so well that they went on record as wanting him to guicle football and b b ll d ' ' ase a est1n1es on the new campus, before the big game of the year was played. 140 .i I Y Undergraduates and alumni alike also conceded that a man who could raise football at the University of Rochester from the doldrums of mediocrity, and put consistently smart teams in the field, was Worth keeping. Therefore, announcement of a five-year contract for Coach Davies was unanimously received with approbation. It raised enthusiasm in that king of Fall sports to the highest possible peak before the invasion of "Deak" Welch and his Hobart eleven. Everybody was satisfied that even if the Genevans defeated the Varsity for a sixth consecutive time, Rochester would have a team Well-drilled enough to cope With the best eleven in Hobart's colorful history. Members of the slporting gentry Went so far as to quote the Yellow Jackets on the short end of 3 to 1 bets. hat, mind you, the most favorable price placed upon a Varsity-Hobart game since 1911. , 141 With the same finesse that startled the critics when his 1916 eleven won as many games as it lost and when the Varsity dropped decisions in but two of eight games in 1917, Davies once more upset the dopesters in 1918. His Yellow Jackets not only beat Hobart by a 1o to 18 score, for the first time in six years, but they accomplished that feat by a dogged chase that returned them victors in the final minutes of the fray. The Genevans opened the first quarter with two touchdowns in short order, and the scene was set for another Rochester rout. Davies' men, however, settled down to a business like calm and proceeded to win back the points they had handed Hobart by nervousness. A determined attack inside the tackles and around Captain George Barna's end proved the measures that finally drove Hobart into a submission betokening respect for the Varsity. The score was 11 to 7 for Hobart at the quarter, but the Yellow Jackets had broken the kraut- eaters' spirit in scoring a lone touchdown and extra point. 141 With the Genevans playing more cautious ball from then on, Rochester out-maneuvered them. Daring passes went for gains when Hobart expected line bucks, and the use of "Deak" We1ch's favorite attack so upset his players that they dropped back to the defensive. A second touchdown and extra point put the Varsity in the lead, I4 to I7., at half-time. Those who did not know what to make of a Hobart team trailing Rochester at any stage of the game had their judgment reenforced in the third period when Hobart's elusive quarter- back, Merle Gulick, snaked twelve yards for a touchdown. Brilliant football by both sides marked the third quarter, but it was in the last six minutes that class told. The Varsity went sixty-one yards, for a zo to 18 margin, on two short line bucks and a long pass from "Red" Hoehn to Bert Van Horn. ll' l l l ll l l l W l W ll w 1' iw it ,N ,t,,,w t, ,tw -l ,ll , it qi M,-ilL,,,.w,,,,,,' ,i,,,,,,u w,,,,,w:!'i,,,'i,,,,i 143 Ted Zornow and Van Horn proved their fettle as ball carriers and Hoehn's nicely timed passes to Van Horn, Harmon Steele and Captain Jack Wilson were the bits that made victory possible. Bill Lake and Al Lorch, both in their first season with the Varsity, also provided a highlight in giving the redoubtable Barna a football lesson. Barna had long been respected as a rough and unorthodox player. Nevertheless, his spirit was sapped before half time, for Lorch was taking him out beautifully on the offensive and Lake's zoo pounds wore down the Hobart All-American end on the defensive. The season's brilliant close was approached by visible improvement throughout the re- mainder of the schedule. After three weeks of football training camp beforeucollege opened, h V ' h d it cockiness taken out in defeating Alfred 7 to o at University Field. Ham- t e arsity a s ilton College forward-passed the Yellow Jackets into a I3 all draw at Clinton, and those h- who trekked to Middletown, Conn., were rewarded by a thrilling spectacle, although Roc ester lost by a I4 to I3 score. 144 i The "Little Three" champs had been upset by the Varsity in 1917, and they were out for gore when they played on their home grounds. Albeit, their victory exhausted more resources than they expected, and the only date Wesleyan would give Rochester for 199.9 is the last Saturday in September. Before losing a I9 to I1 game to Oberlin, University Field showed the Yellow Jackets using every member of the squad in corralling a herd of Bison from the University of Buffalo. Union College's Garnet, one of the two elevens that tacked a defeat upon Rochester in 1917, had to be content with a 36 to o shutout here. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute fared little better than had the Garnet, yielding 37 points to Rochester while snaring a solitary touchdown. Then came the Hobart game-a glorious wind up to an excellent season. 145 'a,,'. . .lx -A sr F. 'lf E i., m' v , , A . A. ,.-..,... .,.-.,..,....,.-,i,l,,,.1 3 r. Li' 1 . w 1, -l .-1 n v gc 1 ll H I 3? 5 w I X I r L "Z 4 i A I. 4 ..,.. 5 rm, N., , . ,., .-Q,-,-fl' N ., ,-....,..,.,., .,..i..v,N...,f,-,-,.,5..-stiziizlggs ' flux 1: l-.I ' C' -h , T ' i.f:1f'7ff3:f::-'.'ffE'f3f'5ifr5f- wf:fl?i ' 'fir Q .,,, Y, , ,d.--.,. ,... . , .. .V- .. .....,. .N, f,'i.LLi.ivAg1 as sq Effie ggjigl asf, 2 I' all l E if 5412 ll 1: is i if will A l V 's ,li in Q 1 f ' lu -llibgf , ll .Y ,lg , IX ,M W 5 n W 3 if ls' tl lf lr lb il' girl ll il sg? FLW R" Li is Ei! 2 ing its H in 1 ' 'f A . Ji Ml HW ' Stn Although Gerald Barrett, Peter Bleyler, Wes Buck, Zeke Kincaid, Captain Jack Wilson, will and Teddy Zornow are lost by graduation, Coach Davies will have two dozen men who will im be sen1ors and juniors for the Fall of 1919. In addition, a half dozen of the last freshman squad, admittedly the Weakest since the three-year clause was accepted by the New York State 555 conference, loom as likely candidates for the Varsity. is . . . . . . may Captain-elect Bert Van Horn helped manage a Spring tra1n1ng season, while Coach Dav1es was busy with Varsity baseball, and the following men will be 1ncluded 1n those 1nv1ted to EFQH a training camp on the campus before college opens next Fall: Fred Bryan, waiter Enright, Ed Hall, "Red" Hoehn, Ken Kuslef, D011 Lamb, Bill Lake, 1 'GV 'fig Ross Lan lois, Dick Smith, Emmett Norris and Ral h Yeaw, of the Class of 1 o. gif, 1 ' 3 is .EQ '. is va : - 2- , E rl ml ssl? ZW if f ' f Q2 l l f ' 4 N 2 146 ' . . -- .11111111!!lll111,111111111111111111 1- -- - f - 111111111111111 1'111-1 11 111111111111111111111 - 1 111111111111111111111111111ll11'lll1111l1 A 1 W N ll'-i'l111111111111f-N, ,1 -, .1 1 --111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111-11111111111111 1 -1-1111111111111111111111111111111111-1l1l1-11"1 ' ll l lf 1' , 1 f' 1 ll , 1lll1 .111 ' 111111 111111 11 11111 111, 'Y 1 ' 111' 1111 1111 if 1111111111111111111, ' 1 1 111 111,,, ll 1111 ll11l111111111111111 1111 111' Q 1 f f11l111ll1l11l,1,1111111,111111ll11111el1f11111111111l111-4' WA,- 1: , 11111111lf1lfl111111W. Bob Burrows, Jim Cole, Ken Fletcher, Ed Hart, Ike Kincaid, Al Lorch, Gerry McGuire, Hamilton Mehrhoff, Phil Smith, Harmon Steele, Clarence Straub, Homer Turpin, and Ellsworth Wilson, of the Class of 1931. Edward Hoehn was awarded the Phillips Trophy, emblematic of "consistent improve- ment" in football, during 1918. He succeeds P. Austin Bleyler as holder of the cup. Among the men whose first year on a Varsity squad marked them as players of more than considerable promise, the names of Bill Lake, "Red" Hoehn, Al Lorch, Gerry McGuire, Hamilton Mehrhoff, and Clarence Straub deserve precedence. Mc Guire, Lake, and Mehrhoff were outstanding players in an experienced line. Straub displayed the necessary qualifications of a battering ram as fullback until he suffered a broken shoulder. 1 1 1 111 11 11 ll l l1 1 1 , ,N 1 111 11111l11131311ll111l 1111 ll 1' "1l1"1111 1 1 W '11111,11111111,N1l1111'111111111 -11:1 1 11 l W 1 1 ' --2 1 iiii 11 11111111111111111 111 1111111111111111 11 1111111111111111111111111111111111 i47 .. 1, r 1 1 1 Q 1 ,ffr Q 1 11 E ,mf l, 4 v1 . 11 .11-M 1,15 ML, 1 1! 'Q H, 1 14 L, A 911 1. It 11 111151 P 511,1--ill 1 'irflb lj 1 35,2 5. if l ,.:. 1 -. 'ff r 11 111 3111? 1 1159-':1 V eip' 1 ,.. 1' 1 i' 1- - M11 3. 'J 1 l gif, 11912 M' flllyjfif 11111115 1111- 1' iff,--Q51 dsvviii 1 1.1 1f ?'.,"ll1 1 ' 11 . . 1! 7' 1.51 1 111 17:51 1'1f'1.:l- 19519, 111 21" 1.1: 11 1:16.11 1, 1 r, 'I 1, '1,,al1 11ET1f"1E 11,-,Mi 1- Psi' if WWI.-1,1 1:15 Ps l 1 jf,-1"1.1 2 51141266 1 if , 5 11' 91? ,.1!Ta1i? 51?'.,1r11C I '1r ' 1 - 4,1 Vlfiyfg 1.g1i1,g 1.11 1 1frfi1l .11 1. N 1-Plzi ' 5.1112 11153112 111111 11- , ,,, 1 3-'NE illil if 1 ,. .1 gi HH' 1 .1 191.3 51115 1 l W 1 Z 1l 'ilLw1!l' H 1, 11 E11T,l11111Z'11 11 'kill 1 11, 1 1111321 1111 1 1 1 1 l 1 -1111111 1- N111111A111.1, 1 ," 1, 11. 1311? fi V5 11 1 1,l' 12: Ql' 1111: 1 'I 1 1 111111 1 l,111,M11111! D1 1' lx 1l1111, 1-f Jag iii MVE1. 1 11:-1,'1 111171 111-.1. 11111, l 111111i1 11111 ' , i Q1 ' , fi 1 l"11il1f ' 1 111. 1 11 Y l 1l11111l 1111111 111 1 l 111 1 11l 1 111l 111 1 l l 1 l 1 l 1 V JOHN D. MURPHY LUTHER H. SMELTZER WILBUR A. KENYON Coach 9 Manager Capmm x Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester Rochester 34 34 7-7 7-9 46 7-3 13 3 7 39. 19 30 7-3 37 40 33 9.6 34 Varsity Basketball 199.8-199.9 SEASON Alfred Alfred Lehigh Cornell Toronto Alumni Syracuse Niagara Buffalo Niagara Oberlin Colgate Hamilton Hobart Syracuse Buffalo Colgate 537 OPP0nemS 479 December December December December january December January January February February February February February February February February March I4 18 9.1 9.9. 4 7-9 16 18 9. 6 8 I5 16 I9 9.1 7-7 I at Rochester at Alfred at Rochester at Rochester at Rochester at Rochester at Syracuse at Rochester at Rochester at Niagara at Rochester at Hamilton at Clinton at Geneva at Rochester at Buffalo at'Rochester iw-, lm H-u-.u W u ww-u u-ix ww u-u wx u -- 3 Basketball OFFICERS 1 . 1 . . . WILBUR A KENYON, '19 . . B EMMETT NORRIS, '30 .l . LUTHER H SMELTZER, '19 . MAURICE D FAUGH, '30 ..... THE SQUAD Milton Schooler Berman, '19 Gerald John Burns, '19 Wilbur A. Kenyon, '19 ' C. Harold Kincaid, '19 Charles Metz, '19 B. Emmett Norris, '30 Frank M. Rago, '30 John Edward Watts, '30 Harold D. Corris, '31 Jack Harrison, '31 Edson F. Kincaid, '31 Gerald McGuire, '31 . Coach . Captain Captain-elect . Mana ,ger Mana ,ger-elect I Season '19-'3 o Undergraduates and Alumni expected the 192.8-19 Varsity basketball squad to go through a hard season with an unblemished record, and the players, whose feat of eleven wins in seventeen starts is one not easily duplicated, suffered adverse criticism because they Were unable to fulfill so extravagant a notion. Seven lettermen reported back to college at the beginning of the basketball year, and the presence of such experienced material went a long way toward building up fanciful expecta- tions. The truth of the matter is that the boys were only human. They beat most of the teams of their own class, and lost series only to teams that proved themselves worthy claimants for intercollegiate honors. Johnny Murphy's squad was well-schooled in a fast offensive style that also provided a tight defense. Nevertheless, the "professional" style, when in the use of collegians, proved ineffective in competition with fast scholastic basketball. That fact is substantiated when one considers that the Varsity's style Worked to perfection against clubs that feared Rochester. But when the Yellow and Blue had to play a defensive game against teams that were sure of themselves, the Varsity could rely only upon its individual stars to keep it in the running. Syracuse and Colgate are the only Universities Whose representatives Won two-game series from the Varsity. The other games Rochester lost Were to strong Buffalo and Niagara outfits and in both cases the Varsity, when playing at the Armory, had previously scoredldecisions over those teams. l l l I w l r 150 Alfred threw a slight scare into the Rochester camp, in the first game of the local collegiate basketball season, by playing a determined brand of ball in the second half. The Varsity established a big lead in the first half, but grew careless as the game progressed. As a result Johnny Murphy threw his first string players back into the breach and Rochester won by a 34 to 30 score. At Hornell Alfred was even more successful in holding the Varsity at bay. The Southern Tier team led at half time by a single point, and this time Coach Murphy sent in his substi- tutes to save the game. Save it they did with a flurry of field baskets and Rochester won by a 34 to 7.7 score. Christmas recess provided two highlights that showed the Varsity in a more favorable aspect. Lehigh's crack Pennsylvanians, former champions of the Middle Atlantic States, provided forty minutes of fast basketball that was matched only by superior play on the part of the Varsity. Rochester won out in the final minutes, 7.7 to 2.6. . Cornell's Big Red machines that later caused a stir in the Eastern Intercollegiate League by lickin and eliminating a couple of the title-seekers, bowed to Rochester by a two-point margin ager the Lehigh game. Coach Murphy's boys showed no ill effects from their furious meet with Lehigh, once more coming through for a win in a whirlwind finish. - A fifth consecutive victory for the Yellow and Blue was celebrated before 199.9 was ushered in when the Varsity soundly trounced the University of Toronto's representatives by a 46 to 2.6 score. The over 'omers gave a splendid exhibition of long range shooting, but honors went to the locals when they managed to stay under the basket for short shots. An Alumni squad led by Merc Brugler, '15, and Rufe Hedges, '29, conspired to give the Varsity quite a workout before the Syracuse game at Syracuse, extending the undergraduates every minute before they won a 23 to 18 victory. Emmett Norris, '30, was down with influenza 151 when the Varsity played Lou Andreas' Orange team in Archbold Gymnasium, but Rochester has nothing to be ashamed of in losing a 18 to 7.3 contest to Syracuse. A ' That first defeat in six games was admirably followed by a 37 to 30 win over Billy McCarthy's crack Niagara squad. The Niagarans had the game won before it was played, according to the papers, for Harold Kincaid, ,7.9, had joined Norris on the sick list. Nevertheless, the Rochester team played inspired ball and twice turned baclc rallies that kept the Cataract col- legians from usurping a lead. Buffalo's Bisons were the next to fall to Coach Murphy's five, going down by a 37. to 7.6 score. An early disadvantage was soon erased by the Varsity and Art Powell and his players had to wait until they were host to the Yellow and Blue before they got their satisfaction. A 30 to 7.6 win over Oberlin and a 37 to 7.4 triumph over Hamilton, the Hamilton game being played at Clinton, sandwiched Rochester's first defeat by Colgate, 44 to 7.3. Captain Bollerman, giant Maroon center, had the tip-off any time he pleased, and the one-sided score piled up by the Maroon at Hamilton was due principally to his efforts. 'N ' 1 W .F .Wi s .--.- 1.-. 1-i. xl A 157. Syracuse showed a fast club of dangerous shot-makers who neither asked nor gave quarter when on the defensive. Lou Hayman, who will lead the Orange as a junior next season, was hailed as a greater shot than the redoubtable Vic Hanson after he led the Syracuse team to a 38 to 33 win over the Varsity. Rochester worked on a small lead until the first half was Over, but thereafter the visitors had things in their favor. Buffalo was far from a perfect host to Murphy's men, taking a 19 to 16 game after Rochester had figured on a victory. And then came Colgate. The Maroon closed the season here with a 36 to 34 victory on Sub-freshmen Day. The Varsity had a 11 to I3 advantage at half-time, during which period Bollerman sat nursing an injured ankle. That was too much of a margin for him to sit through, however, and the big fellow decided that it would be better to risk his leg in the Rochester game than depend upon its services against other teams if the Varsity were to beat Colgate. Harold Kincaid, Captain Wilbur Kenyon, Charles Metz, Gerald Burns and Milton Berman are the letter men from the Class of 1919 who will be lost to the squad by graduation. B. Emmett Norris will captain the Varsity in 1919-30, and he will have Frank Rago, '3o, Edward Watts, '3O, Jack Harrison, '31, Edson Kincaid, '31, Harold Corris, '31, and Gerald McGuire, '31, as a nucleus for his squad. 1 NUMBER OF FIELD FOULS TOTAL ' GAMES GOALS GOALS POINTS PLAYED H. Kincaid I7 41 39 113 Kenyon 1 7 3 8 15 IOI Norris 1 3 34 1 3 8 1 Metz 1 4 17 7 61 Harrison I3 13 11 58 E. Kincaid I4 I3 I4 40 Burns 1 7 1 5 7 37 Ra go IO 7' 6 1o Watts 5 3 3 9 Corris 6 1 3 5 McGuire 4 1 o 1 Berman 5 o O O 153 DR. EDWIN FAUVER ALLEN H. OTTMAN, '19 THEODOREJ. ZORNOW, 19 Varsity Baseball OFFICERS DR. EDWIN FAUVER . . . . Coach CSea.ron of 19285 TOM DAVIES ...... Coach Cfearon of I929D THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW, '19 . . . . Captain ALLEN H. OTTMAN, '19 . . . . . Manager RICHARD O. ROBLIN Arrixtant Manager 3 1919 SQUAD Gerald John Burns, '19 John D. Chipp, '19 G. Robert Forney, Wilbur A. Kenyon .3-9 , 7-9 Theodore John Zornow, '19 Kenneth G. Kugler, '30 B. Emmett Norris, '30 Frank M. Rago, '30 J. Edward Watts, '30 Donald B. Lamb, '30 David W. Bishop, '31 William Glaser, '31 Jack Harrison, '31 Edson F. Kincaid, '31 Gerald McGurie, '31 George T. Drojarsky, Harmon Steele, '31 George T. Stewart, '31 Clarence Straub, '31 1919 SCHEDULE April 17-Rochester April 30-Rochester May 4-Rochester. May 9-Rochester May 10-Rochester May 11-Rochester May I4-ROChCSICf May I7-ROChCSECf May 11--Rochester May 15-Rochester May 17-ROChCStCf May 18-Rochester June I5-Rochester 'UL UJ' DJ' 113' 'VJ' UJ' 'UJ' 111 'DJ' 'ZJJ' 1lJ' VJ' UJ' Hamilton, at Rochester Syracuse, at Rochester St. Lawrence, at Canton Niagara, at Niagara Falls Western Reserve, at Cleveland Oberlin, at Oberlin Niagara, at Rochester Oberlin, at Rochester Syracuse, at Syracuse Union, at Rochester Hamilton, at Clinton Colgate, at Hamilton Alumni, at Rochester N l I 14 4 W mm 4 p 44 .WM 4.444 qu. 1 l1l::.lwll.'ll. l 1 Officers and Squad ill l F N ' 1918 SQUAD ' ' Warren W. Collamer, '18 Captain M Selig Apperman, '18 Kenneth E. jackson, '18 Abej. Tatelbaum, '18 Harold W. Pixley, '18 John D. Chipp, '19 Geraldj. Burns, '19 G Robert Forney, '19 Wilbur A. Kenyon, '19 Lewis H. Reed, '19 Edwardj. Smalley, '19 Hugo F. Teute, '19 Theodore Zornow, '19 ' Raymond E. Kirkpatrick, '30 Kenneth G. Kugler, '30 Donald B. Lamb, '30 B. Emmett Norris, '30 Frank M. Rago, '30 Frederick W. Randall, '30 John E. O'Reilly, '30 J. Edward Watts, '30 1918 SEASON S , ilu Rochester 4 Syracuse 5 April 15 at Rochester Rochester Hamilton 4 May 5 at Rochester Rochester Colgate II May II at Hamilton Rochester Hamilton 4 May 11 at Clinton Rochester Syracuse II May 11 at Syracuse Rochester Niagara 4 May 14 at Niagara Fall Rochester Oberlin 1 May 16 at Oberlin Rochester Niagara 9 May 19 at Rochester Rochester Alumni 3 June IO at Rochester Totals 59 53 A l 1 1 l V 1 'Wlf..5Ju.,3f ' all ..... ll, .... ll, Tlllfll f . illllllAAll1W'lllll l I H' f :V frm 1' 15- 'H Q , -Q-V -H,--71: - -H-.-, ,-. g-f-,. -.. ,... .,,,,-.,-1-f, .,,,,,, ,A 1 M: 1 , , 5. . 1 M - . k M 5 a pl . M -,V , .-.. v-- ,..1 W, ., F, I F ' lx r J , , V ' r . , , -, -L ,X m ' , : 3 4 . . ,- p' , , , - . - . , ,, , , f-. , f ' 1 ' ' . H f f I ' 1 , q. :, " le, , ., ,' -4, , -. ' hz 4. f. .--yr: 1.,,. X 1 w y 4 "' ' ' ', -.. ,- . ,, , 1 1 r .- fm g 4 -.ty -v , -1 . - , v '- , . ., jjw, A - V - 1 -X , A"-, f ,H V, ,. .X 1 ' K : xr .-.h f L , ,r -,. - ..-.-,,,.,, -,,.. - - ---- N- L 1--11 ,Mp . . ..... A , A f ,.. , -.,..-.. MY.--. . .., ,. , Q.,- A. -. M. , v I F Coach Tom Davies HE University of Rochester is the chief beneficiary from signing Tom Davies for a five-year contract as head football and baseball coach. For not only has the Univer- sity taken what may honestly be termed as a definite step forward by insuring itself Davies' services for half a decade, but also it is making headway in three distinct ways thereby. From his three-year tenure, which was terminated as the original agreement at the last Hobart-Rochester game, Varsity football rose out of mediocrity to satisfying, if not unim- peachable, rank. As head football coach Davies has made more than an enviable record in gridiron achieve- ments. He has also proved so brilliant a personality that announcement of his contract to include baseball under his tutelage brought forth declarations that they would try for the team from men who' had never before reported. So far as Davies' qualification to coach baseball, it need merely be said that after graduating from the University of Pittsburgh in 1911, Davies was signed by John McGraw and joined the Giants that same season. McGraw used him as utility infielder until Davies suffered a broken linger. Tom finished the season with Toledo's Mud Hens in the American Association, and upon getting a football coaching contract at the University of Pennsylvania under John Heisman, had to give up league baseball. Thereafter Davies alternated between his work at Pennsylvania and managing a team at Chautauqua. His football coaching took him to Kiski Institute as head coach, as head coach at Geneva College, and at Alleghany College until the Fall of 1916. His records at those three places bore out the predictions of both Glenn Warner, under whom Davies played at the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh, and of Heisman. Davies was an All-American halfback at Pittsburgh, and that Pittsburgh football and baseball fans, as well as the Smoke Town newspapers refuse to forget him is evidenced by the almost daily stories that are run about him in Pittsburgh. Rochester, however, is little back of Pittsburgh in lionizing Davies, for never before in the history of the University has an outsider been accorded such co-operation by both under- graduates and alumni. Tom has the full support of the administration here, and Doctor Edwin Fauver, head of the department of physical education as well as chairman of the athletic com- mittee summed up the sentiment for Davies here in the following paragraph: "As a personality and as a leader the University is indeed fortunate in securing Tom Davies as head coach for football and for baseball. The long term which he has been given assures a progressive leadership and an improved athletic scale that will be carried over to start things right when the College for Men moves out to the new campus on Oak Hill." , 157 - CHARLEs J. METZ W. Hon.-xR'r MITCHELL Captain Manager Varsity Track 192.9 SEASON May 4 St. Lawrence at Canton May 18 Hamilton at Rochester May IO Alfred at Rochester May 2.5 N. Y. S. I. C. A. Meet at Clinton 192.8 SEASON May 5 Union and Vermont at Rochester Union IOOM, Vermont 43M Varsity IO May 12. Alfred at Rochester Alfred 9o, Varsity 46 May 19 Hamilton at Clinton Hamilton 73, Varsity 44 May 2.1 Alfred at Alfred Alfred 75, Varsity 5o May 2.6 N. Y. S. I. C. A. Meet at Canton 1. Alfred 71Mg 2.. St. Lawrence 56 5165 3. Hamilton, SLM, 4. Rochester 2.8Z. l HARRY E. LAWSON W. LAWRENCE JUDD CMM Coach 158 ' ' ' ' '- ' ""' ' WW' "ll ' M' I- "':'w"' - 'Huy-i1"".u ' " L lu I lm M ll I ll l l l l ll l l OFFICERS HARRY E. LAWSON . W. LAWRENCE JUDD DONALD A. JENKS . . . CHARLES METZ . . . F. FREELAND ABERCROMBIE . W. HOEART MITCHELL . . . Coach . Coach Captain . . Captain-elect Manager . Afrirtant Mana ,ger I 918 SQUAD Eugene G. Alhart, '18 Dexter A. Billingham, '18 Garrat C. Crebbin, '18 I W. Joseph Davis, '18 Sam Feld, '18 Bruce E. Gramkee, '18 Merle M. Schneckenburger, '18 Ralph E. Steele, '18 Norman Stevenson, '18 Sherburne F. Barber, '19 Hubert W. Brown, '19 George W. Buchan, '19 Harold F. Kincaid, '29 Charles C. Gifford, ,Z9 Nathan R. Gilbert, '19 Harold Hook, '19 Kenneth M. Ingison, '19 Charles Metz, '19 George R. Morley, '19 Walter W. Paris, '19 3 C. Gregory Smith, '29 Johnj. Wilson, '29 Willis J. Henry, '19 Charles W. Fairbanks, '3o John Kraai, '3o Lyndon H. Thatcher, '3o Bert A. VanHorn, '3o Clarence A. Wood, '3o I I6O Varsity Cross Country ROMAN L. SPEEOLE W. HOBART MITCHELL HUBERT W. BROWN Coach Manager Captain 199.8 SQUAD Hubert W. Brown, '19 Sherburne F. Barber, '2.9 John Kraai, '30 Captain George P. Heckel, '31 George Ogilvie, '31 Edward Harry Brayer, '30 Gilbert Kirby, '3o Donald Phillips, '31 199.8 SEASON October 2.6 Alfred at Alfred Alfred 15, Rochester 40 November 9. Hobart at Rochester Rochester 17, Hobart 2.8 November 9 N. Y. S. I. C. A. Meet at Rochester 1. Alfred, 9.. Hamilton, 3. Hobart, 4. Rochester V I Freshman Football W LAWRENCE JUDD WILLIS JOHN BARRETT, 'go BERNARD E. SMITH, '31 Coach Manager Captain G. Bruce Agey Ralph Aronovvitz ' Thomas C. Baggan Ruben A. Dankoff john E. Hart Herbert Heesch Julius A. Klix Howard E. Linscott George C. Madden THE SQUAD Adam T. Manzler Joseph E. Morrissey Carl F. Paul Melbourne J. Porter James H. Shaw Bernard E. Smith George D. Taylor Paul F. Valerio Russell A. Weise 161 I67. 7. Freshman Basketball W. LAWRENCE JUDD Maurice D. Faugh Ernest H. Persse Coach Manager Captain THE SQUAD Paul W. Aradine Ralph Aronowitz Douglas Thomas Atterbury Benjamin Bailey Bastian Gilbert Corris Fred Herbert Govven John Elwood Hart Donald Neil Mills Ernest H. Persse Melbourne J. Porter Robert Clyde Fair Norbert Georg Wolslegel . N.,......... ,,.. ... ,,.. ......... w,,,,,,....... . ,,.. ... ,,,,,.... ......... ,,,... . W,.. .... ,,,,N.. ............ ,,.. ... ..... . ....... ..... ..... . . .. ....... ........................ .. .ll . ................!....... ...... "........... ..,. .., ..... ..., ...N ........' .. .M ..... ,E . l l ...l ll ul. l ll l lltlltl ll l.ll ll lllll Ulllllll ll .. l lllll lllll' ' l Freshman Baseball WALTER CAMPBELL ALLEN H. OTTMAN, '19 CLARENCE STRAUB Coach Manager THE SQUAD Eugene Henry BeHage David William Bishop Jerome Andrew Bishop Joseph Borssuk James Lawler Cole Harold David Corris George Thomas Drojarsky . William Glaser Jack Harrison Frederick Hudson Theodore Kelly Edson Fuller Kincaid Gerald McGuire . Irving Lewis Mix Robert Gray Ocorr Harmon Steele George Turner Stewart Clarence Straub Milton Tatelbaum Captain I fb in ll .- f .L 4 A ., L. 1 :ff 4 l . . at .'! . , ., 'ln 'll ll Q' .l ,fs 3. .lli gl 1 - .V fixyff , e I t' lkfflfl I gn. ll' 2 neg Sm .. . ' I ,Q Hill :li ' .wllll Ill' 1 1 113,133 ll llu....l . I .. .. 1,-',,.... can 1' . . ll U .. J . pr J '. l"A ' ' 'VR It lF"'l5 Mil l'.e"'1?i V1 l .2 1 fries " wiv 1. llqnlll .llwllql 7 . W W. .' ll l. l mn iN ul. ,.l" . . l . nl. ' l l' . . .. llll ll ll ill "lg 3 LL 924925 -2 Y is 'L'-. ... . 1. . .. 1.51.15 , , u. n-. .. p, 414, 'l .2 llssu. .M 'I " . . 'f-.3 g- '.l H. w WW 1 1. 1 1 .m....w1l...!. - Y....l..l l '1 l....... . . . l . H. . J... .. l., l...l.l .,' .. w.. Q '- JW" 1... .' 9.:".4I.l 1 1 4 i it '-. , Xe .5 N 1 u I Freshman Track HARRY LAWSON MAURICE H. GREENBERG W. HOBART MITCHELL Coach Captain Manager THE SQUAD David Allyn Owen Elkins Fang Maiirice H. Greenberg George Phillip Heckel Andrew Ernest Knauf Robert Stevens Moehlman William John Miller Joseph S. Rippey Dow Robert Stannard Alan Rigby Wile Wearers of the Block "R" THREE LETTER MAN Charles Harold Kincaid, '19 Two LETTER MEN Gerald John Burns, '19 Wilbur Andrew Kenyon, '19 Charles Metz, '19 ' John Joseph Wilson, '19 TheodoreJ. Zornow, '19 Kenneth Kugler, '30 B. Emmett Norris, '30 Frank M. Rago, '30 J. Edward Watts, '30 Bert A. VanHorn, '30 Gerald R. Barrett, '19 P. Austin Bleyler, '19 Wesley C. Buck, '19 C. Harold Kincaid, '19 John Wilson, '19 TheodoreJ. Zornow, '19 Gerald John Burns, '19 Milton S. Berman, '19 Edward Pl Doyle, '29 Wilbur A. Kenyon, '29 Gerald John Burns, '19 G. Robert Forney, '19 Raymond Hasenauer, '29 Willis J. Henry, '19 C. Harold Kincaid, '19 Charles Metz, '19 FOOTBALL T. Edward Hall, '30 Edward G. Hoehn, '30 William L. Lake, '30 Bert A. VanHorn, '30 Richard S. Smith, '30 Robert S. Burrows, '31 James L. Cole, '31 BASKETBALL C. Harold Kincaid, '19 Charles Metz, '19 B. Emmett Norris, '30 Frank M. Rago, '30 BASEBALL Wilbur A. Kenyon, '19 Theod0reJ. Zornow, '19 Kenneth Kugler, '30 TRACK Walter W. Paris, '19 John J. Wilson, '19 John Kraai, '30 Albert W. Lorch, '31 Charles H. Mehrhof, '31 Gerald McGuire, '31 Philip M. Smith, '31 Harmon Steele, '31 EllsworthJ. Wilson, '31 ' Hugo F. Teute, '19 QMamz,gerD J. Edward Watts, '30 Jack Harrison, '31 Edson F. Kincaid, '31 Luther H. Smeltzer, '19 D CMana,ge r Frank M. Rago, '30 J. Edward Watts, '30 Lyndon H. Thatcher, '30 Bert A. VanHorn, '30 Clarence A. Wood, '30 165 I Intramural Competition 1917-18 Basketball-Sigma Delta Epsilon Bmeball-Sigma Delta Epsilon Handball-Sigma Delta Epsilon Scholarship--Beta Delta Gamma Swimming-Alpha Delta Phi All-year Cup-Sigma Delta Epsilon 192.8-2.9 Bmketbtzll-Theta Delta Chi Handball-Delta Upsilon Swimming-Delta Kappa Epsilon w ww wwww ww ww ww ww ww ww wwyw w wwwwwwwwwwww e . 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' ww . www 'Nw 'wwwwwwww'w'www "'w"""" wwww 'www ' wwww "www " w W" ww A 4 w - 24 r . ww wwww wwww , ww w ww w w wwwwwwwwwwwww w , www,www"wwwww w w I ,ww wwwwww w-wwww www w w wwww www ww ww ww ww wwww www w Y I w wwwww ww wwww ww wwww www www w . wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww ' wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww ww . wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww- I ww w ww w w A ' "www"'wwww, .wwwwwwwwwww ,, wwwwwwI,,,wwww.,. , . vw w wwww w w ww ww . .www w. .w w 1 wwww www. w. ww. w ' ww 'uw 'Www w ww W' 'W w' WV ' wwU wwwwww wwwwwwwwwwww K w w . w ww Vw ww wwww w . ww w ww , ' wwwww w ww wwwwww www www w f ww Jwww wwwwww wwwwwwww . wwU!Nwwwww wwwwMww ww wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww w w ww ww.www w 'ww w ww " N w ww ww ,wwwwww . . , . ww' ww' ', ww " w w ' w . w HUGO FREDERICK TEUTE, '19 www ww g wwww "Www w w www wwww w ww wwwwww Q ww 'wif' ' N w ' ww wwl.l'!"'wwwli w EM W W" J w THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW, '19 w Wwww I , I O ww Jwwwwwwwwww T116 S'Cl1dCI1'l1S ASSOCIHIIOH ww W CFFICERS wh 'T' U' THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW, '19 . . . Prexident ' ww HUGO FREDERICK TEUTE, '19 . . Vice-President 'w""""'w""" GEORGE EDWIN ULP, '3O .... J . Tremurer J W ROBERT STEVENS MOEHLMAN, '31 . . Secretary wwww wwwww' ' 1 BOARD OF CONTROL CHARLES W. WATKEYS, 'OI MATTHEW D. LAWLESS, 'O9 THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW, '19 Prexident Secretmgf-Tremurer Vice-Prefident ww wwwww ww Jw ' Tfwiwf FACULTY MEMBERS WwwwwJJ EDWIN FAUVER T. RICHARD LONG, '11 wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww w CHARLES W. WATKEYS, 'OI w -wwwwwfwwwwwwwwwJw ALUMNI MEMBERS 3 BUFT F. EWELL, '14 RAYMOND N. BALL, 'I4 w wwwwwwww ww Q w W wwww W UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS 'wwfwJJww I THEODORE JOHN ZORNOW, '19 JOHN WILLIS BARRETT, '3O Q ,jVwwwVww'W HUGO F. TEUTE, '29 P. AUSTIN BLEYLER, '19 , J JJ.JJ M EDWARD GEORGE HOEHN, JR., '3O . ww wwwwwwwwwww ww w ""1wwwwwwwf" Q Q3w!""wwww' ww ww ' wwww wwwwwwww w w www' - I . . , w . WWF. Q w w , wwwwwwww W 'NU' w w w ff ' . w wx w V www!! www W1 'N 9 iww w ww . , 2- GEORGE EDWIN ULP, 30 ROBERT STEVENS MOEHLMAN, 31 E www"""u' . . ww ww www www . www wwwwww , . w 'ww ww. Q wmwwwwww "ww 'ww H . . . . ww w , w w- ww w ww ww ww .. ww wwww ww l . .. ww ww.ww . . wwwwwwww Q -h Awwwwww, www w A .N Y I , ,www w .wwwwww , ww ww X ,ww ww! U wwwww .w ,www ww ww ,ww wwwww .. - www - w, w , w ,wwwww LM wwwwww - - ., w . ww wwwwwxw , w www'wv ww w wwwwww :www JU ,wwwwwwww ww - - ww w- w wwww ' ' ' w ww w ww w w w w w w w www w ww . w w w ww w ww w w . 'w .1 " ' ' www wwzwwwwwwwww ww www ww wwwwwww.www,w,w ww .ww wwwww. . w , . . ' ww ww ww w ww - ' www w. ww . w w f .wwwwwwwwwwww w wwwwww.wwww w , W . . . . ,wwwwwwwwwwwww ww.wwwwwwwwwww hw J 169 170 DOUGAL A. YOUNG LUTHER H. SMELTZER, '19 WALTER O. MAKOWSKY, '18 The University Y. M. C. A. DOUGAL A. YOUNG Executive Secretary WALTER O. MAKOWSKY, '18 Arrirteznt Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE LUTHER H. SMELTZER, '19 ALLEN H. OTTMAN, '19 President Vice-President ALFRED HENDERSON, '31 EDWARD G. HOEHN, '30 Secretary Treasurer C. LADD PROSSER, '19 UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. COUNCIL Adrian Buyse 1919 C. Ladd Prosser William Hobart Mitchell, Jr. Luther H. Smeltz er Allen H. Ottrnan Alan M. Glover Charles F. Gosnell Edward G. Hoehn Gilbert H. Kirby ' Eugene H. BeHage Peter J. Braal Maurice H. Greenberg Edward W. Hart George P. Heckel Alfred J. Henderson Leland Hildreth Douglas Thomas At George F. Bantleon Tracey Gillette Fred H. Gowen Herbert Heesch Donald P. Keith Kenneth B. Kellogg William B. Turn ey 1930 Herbert A. Lanterbach Charles L. Resler George Edwin Ulp Alfred Baumer Wangman 193 1 Charles W. Pritchard Joseph Rippey Lloyd A. Schermerhorn Milton Tatelbaum Joseph Truax Ellsworth Wilson Joseph C. Wilson 1931 . Howard E. Linscott Joseph C. Morrissey - Carl F. Paul Norman H. Selke Paul D. Stewart George D. Taylor Stanley R. Townsend 9 Howard W. Witt terbury 1 ll ll lin A - i ll M l L V :lg www ,., T A l illllllll. ll X fi ll illirluill' C yy, ,1l,lll!,,,,yqi V wllw lillflgqll A lull + 2 lk A f lllwwill j pdl' f l psf A Activities of the University Y. M. C. A. qi WM ti, iiii -A A r 'WV l 'ir ' an-'ll l ' i A ' Kxlllilw' ll ,I Y - Milw ,1.N 1 W , 5Wl THECOUNCH. L ,Wm W ' :mf 'V wi yi wr X . Wlw , The Council is composed of forty-three men. It is appointed by the Executive Committee. M p At its monthly meetings plans for the Work of the association are discussed and acted upon. The . -T 1 ' ilwi,,,wM chairmen of all the association committees report to the council and are responsible to it. pig Y Wlmilixlilil 1 ilw 3 Fllllwwy ' 'gli ml ll M y FRESHMAN CAMP ........... ALAN M. GLOVER, '30, Director . uw One hundred twenty members of the class of 1931, fifteen upperclassmen, and fifteen mem- ll . pw N bers of the faculty attended the 1918 Freshman Camp, which was held at Camp Cory on Lake l it ' will ll l Keuka, September 6-9. Mornings were spent in discussion of phases of college lifeg afternoons li ll in recreation, evenings learning songs, playing pranks and entertaining residents of Penn Yan. . w . iw, W . , 1 1 . , ,, H. i w y u- V ' A lvl 13 l THE STUDENT HANDBOOK . CHARLES F. GOSNELL, 'go Editor A pw . p 5 i ALAN M. GLOVER, '30, Manager p f L ly . i .ill y .gl lx T L- ill Christened the "Frosh Bible", this little black book will appear Whenever you ask a Hill v it student or professor for particular information about the College, or Whenever you wish to 1 .li ii, p ,pl make an appointment With him. g 1 'il Qui! 1 V ,V--fl wx ,Mini rl , . 11 1 T- my SERVICE BUREAU A ' ,G ljlmll Q . Q ' . A part of the Work of the association is helping students entering the College to find rooms l fig E if A ,My . and to get part time Work. This service is also available to upperclassmen. Opportunities yi Z, I for vacation employment are also made available by the association. All . fiyw ll v A r ll E Y vi . M l' . .Wir ,, Allilllfxfli ye iiiiii ll iiii L lm CQW f W A . l- V . rrrlr L- wt. .... '.... ' ' ilvtw,law ' 171 W . Y will , - .V 4 , . , . W .V .v i l I 1 . l ' v l - be g.f,,F.a at -..a-...L .- , .32TTTf'f'j'7"j,',""f"ff"u"''T"""'i'vM' N If 111 5QQg--,x::icifiQg,.15 viii , - . FH is TERPRESB . fl, r - Rini:i:.g1r1:::g:3:::g::.i:r.4.i-1" - D 1 fc, . A 4' I . 1 . . . V . . p 3 3 l Activities of the University Y. M. C. A. g i I 2 2' . Cffontinuedy 'I W I g p i - V h .A ul il Q DISCUSSION GROUPS .....,.... ALFRED B. WANGMAN, ,Chairman g li During the fall term several informal discussion groups were conducted at the homes of faculty, or under leadership of upperclassmen. Five groups having regular weekly meetings were organized in the spring term. A group to discuss Catholic-Protestant relations was led p I' li ,E by C. Ladd Prosser. Dr. Dexter Perkins, professor of history, led a group discussing current sl events. Discussion of "Springs of Human Action" was led by Dr.Wi1liam Berry, professor of psychology. Dr. Oliver W. Hutchinson, assistant professor of religion, conducted a group ff .'p' ll ll considering religion. Dr. Alfred J. May, assistant professor of history, and impartial arbiter 'ifi of the Hellenic Council, led a group exclusively for freshmen, discussing campus problems. E' . l. - E l g l I FINANCIAL CAMPAIGN .......... h . GEORGE E. ULP, '30, Director 4 . The expenses of the association include the salary of the executive secretary, oflice mainte- Q nance, janitor service, etc. They are met largely by the Rochester Y. M. C. A., and in part I by the University, and by personal contributions of students and faculty, secured annually in l 'I I a campaign conducted by the council. - ll i ' ll INSTITUTE OF HUMAN RELATIONS ...... ADRIAN BUYSE, '19, Cbaimmn i A Five internationally known speakers were brought to the University by the Institute of D p I Human Relations, conducted in December by the association in co-operation with the City i 7 4 Normal School, and the Colgate-Rochester Divinity School. The program included several I dinners, public open forums, and lecturers in classes. p W s 3. I . CONFERENCES i .Q w Three delegates represented the association at the Mid-Atlantic field conference at Buck p l i Hills Falls, Pa., in January. The place of religion on the campus was discussed. Nine dele- I i'. ll gates attended the New York State Student Conference in Schenectady in March, and parti- I cipated in a consideration of international student relations. it l RELIGIOUS WORK , Q Careful not to neglect the religious interests of college students, the association sponsors Q . Q the "Fellowship", a group of men formed to discuss their religious interests and comparative l L religion, and a deputation team, composed of a male quartet, and a string quartet, which visits I 1 churches in nearby towns, assists in conducting services, and takes part in programs. I K ir 3 R Q4 ,A..,,.,,Y,,,I,,,-me APHA, M-,bm MZ, ,,,, WW, il 'T ,- ,, . 4.A" .. "f,.,,... ,.Z"'... .- T ,,.." Y. ig "' ,, """f"' 'Y---2-'H-f' L-F -jr .Y-----Y . -- -I -Mal. 'Q iv ' - . ... A 172. I THEODORE JOHN ZoRNoW, '29 DR. WILLIAM BERRY Committee on Academic Honesty Theodore John Zornow, '19 , William Berry, Ph. D. George Edwin Ulp, '30 Edwin Fauver, A. B., M. D. Williamj. Miller, '31 Anders Orbeck, Ph. D. A further effort was made by the faculty to confront the problems arising from academic dishonesty when it granted membership to three students in the Committee on Academic Honesty. This action Was taken at the suggestion of the Students' Association which felt that the addition of student members would not only promote justice in "court" proceedings but would aid materially in the prevention of transgressions by stimulating feelings of personal honor in the student body. Student membership in the committee is perpetuated by the election each year by the Students' Association of a freshman to take the place of the graduat- ing senior. 173 I The Neutrals OFFICERS MILTON S. BERMAN, '19 Prexident JOSEPH KAUFMAN, '30 Vice-President HAROLD D. Coluus, '31 Treamrer JOSEPH BoRssUK, '31 Secretary I , 4 3 T .L vw , ,T .Lx L: ww 155' ' u Z . PLA ,Fu 3, Wg H1 A I' If c I K J M N . ,Q V , r H'-f i .. 11, , 3 mf'T Pffv A J If 'L 15.45, ,gQ7',w' M1-Q I E fiifi Q ,v gM4i3 lyiiri AY I Q I ,, H, w W I fN'3 'fr-"3 ,, 1 . 14 tw' v KV 54,9 -1 if ,xv I Ifmib vw A 9:1 k wg 's.f. A w' "'- .. ,xl . v Rf.: , . 111 Q i.-'lf . 1, ,111 ':.", -- ,a xx 5-L2 V71 QW! "-'ii 1? - 1 . N, 1. JL S 1 1 Da! M: 'VM ' -Jr me J. I N 12 .Jr .1.'kfA X I Y I .. . . . ,,,, 1111111 ,,., 1111111111111111 . , . A -1.willllwwlwwiu1w1uwu1, 1- 1- . 11,111?,1-11m 1. . v . ,L , .111111111111111111111 ,W W 1 1 1 - V111 t-E l vw, ' w 111 1111 111111111ll1yX,!'lll1y1111,1111ixu11lF 1--.1 -iw-UM1-ww1u1u-wullllu Xiu w1wll""l11 . - 1 1 .1111111111111111111111!'ll-11,,:w1.,!L W1 Q , ,. 111l':11 l' . A N 11m y y , M,-ll 1u1l1, N1i,giw1 , ,ll 11 M 11l1W 1 l l ' ill' l A lllll1 111 ll l 'lWlll1llllll11llllllW wlllllllN1itllllllllllll A DR. MAY Hellenic Council J OFFICERS oHN JosEPH WILSON Preyident RICHARD W. CVOLLAMER Edward Park Doyle George Harold Hook Earl John Howard William Barrow Mann Richard W. Collamer Frederick William Conner William Lister Lake Rosswell Silas Langlois S 6670140 MEMBERS 1919 1930 l 7 V 4 111. 11 4 11 .il 5. - V 111. was ' H am 'll ' i , yl f , 'y 1 'Q I : ik If 1 . I E ill l I 'i .F E l iff M r ' 1' ie ' 1 rl ,ffl J.. r 1 wi l 51515 Q li 1 -l 4355 I Y lv' 14: ffl'-Ili i ll H19 l ll l-XM l .1 2 4 ll, lilyl 5 31 l HX:-? E 1-" c K l 'wllllq K ll lllmil i 11'lF , E Erwi 1 i l l GJ if ' 2 1 1 11lT 11 ,1 U ,yr 5 51W 1 illisl " 1 bmw' P l 'llllli 1 l aww Z llilll Eg fgggir f 1l z 1 31 li l ll.,1l61Q52 31 l1111pll l fl lg1111ll ll ll Llwlj ' ww 7- - l wlll"'llfl l :rf I lfll-5.54 3 1111+ 1 'lliW'11 ' 'll'1lly'lqlQllwli ' Hal l 1.11 .1 1 -' . ll ' 1 1 , .1". :'s ll1lll111lll 9 William Hobart Mitchell llm David Plunket Richardson W? ' Edward J. Smalley ' C. Gregory Smith N Y lll1lplllll l Paul Anthony Lembcke A George Edwin Ulp W1 ll 1 Bert Allison VanHorn Alfred Baumer Wangman Q llll ll ll l" 'I illlii ilii' 1 Wax ' 1 11,! 1111'j,1i' 1 m 1 11 11 11 1 1 1 11 1' ,J V W: ix 11! 1 " 175 I Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1811. Rochester Chapter, 1851. Colors: Green and White. Twenty-seven Active Chapters. Thirty-two Active Members. 65 PRINCE STREET ,,..x,ll,lun,,,,n N ' Alpha Delta Phi ROCb8J2'97 Chapter FRATRES IN F ACULTATE Rush Rhees Hugh A. Smith Henry Edmund Lawrence FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1919 Kenneth Justice Chase John Deyo Chipp Edward Park Doyle Vincent Harris Maloney Thomas Edward Hall Richard Cragg Hart Robert Mayo Hennessy Kenneth Gordon Kugler Carl Burton Benkwitz Walter Frederick Bent Robert Samuel Burrows Kenneth Howe Fletcher George Freeman Herbert Heesch , Alden H. Livingston Allen Hatfield Ottman Hugo Frederick Teute Roger Parsons Vickery Ernest Conger Whitbeck, Jr. 1930 Donald Burton Lamb Gifford Phillips Orwen Richard Orwen Roblin, Jr. Bert Allison VanHorn I 93 I Maurice H. Greenberg William John Miller Charles Wentworth Pritchard Raymond Frederick Savage I 93 2. Bernard Earl Smith Curtis Clinton Tatham - Russell A. Weise Nathan Heath McDowell Howard W. Witt HELLENIC CoUNc1L Hugo Frederick Teute Bert Allison VanHorn I I Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834. Rochester Chapter, 1851. Colors: Gold and Blue. Publication: Delta Ups-ilon Quarterly. Fifty-three Active Chapters. Twenty-four Active Members. 35 STRATHALLAN PARK Y ,Lf I .1 N in :uv .H- ,... . tiff, A ? N f w H1 w lg fl 5 i,'L. Qt! 1:5 1-li: ' 1, L , lift? lei: If EV? lj V E , ilu' wwf' ' "J 'l F MH tl if . Q. fir' AQ. 11 Qi. li 1 545 ft ts, 1 , , " If 5 H V.. i T L , 1 , 2 CW Y gl' -1 V I ,mx l "1 l l ll L.- 0 '4' -'-'1 ix-. 5,1 , vl , JA X lt'-'lmir . ,lx 1 H ,, FM i W A A A 'riff' V ai? me 27 w iiiizyl ll gi. MV H lili -N ww flw ' A, fl . ' I , will MM.iwii My W il. ,Ir ' p NGLXX ., A -' lt . -' . Y:lo i "kr,-it Delta Upsilon ROCHESTER CHAPTER p F RATRES IN FACULTATE William Riggs Line William Dayton Merrell Herman Kent Phinney Herman LeRoy Fairchild Arthur Rathjen John Edward Hoffmeister Raymond N. Ball Charles Wright Dodge Floyd Cooper Fairbanks John Rothwell Slater FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 197-9 Nathan Raymond Gilbert Charles Gregory Smith 1930 CharleslWilliam Blackmon Richard Scoiield Smith Robert Clyde Fair George Edwin Ulp Gordon Richmond Miller Dana Alexander Weeks Eugene Gregory Zacher, jr. 193 I Milton Andrew Kimball Ellis Arthur Claire Potter Edwin Ellis Hart John Ivan Nugent Brownell Ralph Jamison Harmon Steele I932. Gerald M. Barnour Donald Neil Mills James W. Collins Paul Alexander Stewart John Elwood Hart George D. Taylor, Jr. Charles M. Lee Paul Franin Valerio Robert F. VanVoorhis PLEDGES David William Bishop Frank H. Lines Kenneth R. Chapman E. Willis Stratton HELLENIC CoUNc1L C. Gregory Smith . George Edwin Ulp I I8O Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University in 1844. Rochester Chapter, 1856. Colors: Red, Blue and Gold. Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly. Forty-six Active Chapters. Thirty-six Active Members. I . 1 49 PRINCE STREET nj!! Y, ,, Y H-,,,,, nd, M Mlu ,,,,,, ,,,,,. .i,,,,i,,.iW.. in lm ' - ffl? -Mif?'Tf "' its-153 , 6 Na s al Delta Kappa Epsilon - Beta Phi Chapter ' ' Fmtrex in Faculmte Victor J. Chambers Matthew D. Lawless Fmtrer in Pmeyenti 197.9 C Charles Harold Kincaid Samuel Francis Magarigal Charles John Metz David Plunket Richardson William Boardman Wallace John Joseph Wilson, Jr. Peter Austin Bleyler Wesley Carlough Buck Gerald John Burns Harold Albert Decker James Hamilton Galloway Wilbur Andrew Kenyon 1930 . Frederick William Conner John E. O'Reilly Maurice Darrohn Faugh John Edward Watts Edward George Hoehn, jr. Roger Daniels Wellington Ralph Cady Yeaw I 93 I Peter John Braal James Lawler Cole Carl Edgar Fisher Matthew A. Jackson Edson Fuller Kincaid Irving Lewis Mix Robert Gray Gcorr Homer A. Turpin Ralph Alfred Whipple joseph C. Wilson 1937. Douglas Thomas Atterbury Knight Thornton Ralph Clarence Axon Albert H. Thomas Benjamin Bailey Bastian John H. O. Turner Howard P. Moore Lincoln V. Burrows PLEDGE Elroy Frank Weet HELLENIC COUNCIL David Plunket Richardson Frederick William Conner w . , l l ll l l i lW l lil ll l l 181 182. Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833. Rochester Chapter, 1858, Colors: Garnet and Gold. Publication: The Diamond. Twenty-seven Active Chapters., Twenty-live Active Members. l 41 PRINCE STREET 8 Iv. L I., I H ,I I WI 1. .,. as If fy., 'sl J, : W .. fi' I w ,I M 'l it JM W H pry? It Wuillilliillilwl,ull 'iilN1"" gliilllirii , 5 ww..1fi-,Qll'lM, QI ..... ml. I W : will itltt WW WW l l . . ll 'I 'I"'1lli X wi" QQ' u iv -..s I l lf ., . is gl yy . s w "'u f ' it . Il IV . . '- V .- N -- r '+A-f.1E'X,sS1.r:.c.u:n-:M . -. 1. .J NM 52:5 up . -1,, s 'as ..-. 'f k i 5im. ,...... V g ki -H bm 11 gl ' A, kI,hAx ' Q,.v" W If ull! X' 'N,, lx5EgE?bguLY 1-5L .ly f ll Psi l lpsilon U pxilorz Clmpter 2 'ff Q A Y f M. FRATRES IN FACULTATE PW. Harold Lattimore Alling George Barlow Penny T EQ eee E George Mather Forbes Raymond L. Thompson Donald Wood Gilbert Lester Oatway Wilder WF Ryland Morris Kendrick William Edwin Van De Walle .V 1lly,l'll!-- 2 , Q . FRATRES IN PRAESENTI . . 1919 . J B 4 'WY Y f William Barrow Mann Eugene Miller Stull MWF: . - W iNi1ww"'f i I 1 Mlm? Richard Watson Collamer Lyndon Harwood Thatcher , Graham Charles Mees wwe Wm i' .. '- z " 1 z -1 I 1' it 4. .N . tn' H Ii.. . Lloyd Albert Smith I 93 I George Philip Heckel Alan Muecke Hill I Henry james Martens George Milton Suter ' Lester Carlton Thayer Wilder ' L 'filiilgilyulif David Allyn Q :M yr., Eugene,Henry BeHage W llll fllllli Jewett B. Butler ' li John Ernnoth Deming I fl iiii Keith Cortland Fowler p I WWE ' . Lot Spaulding MW! 1932 . WEE Fred Herbert Gowen sg 3 George Carroll Madden John. West Martin WW Y , MW l, A ,V ,W f 1 vi fl 4 - .a I' ,yy -1 ll". .p- Phillip H. Reed Stanley Russell Townsend Richard' Sumner Winans 'film Richard R. Newton T Robert Wallace Young r rv' 43" 'I I A-W A . ' PLEDGES I ' T My . . Ugg John Otto Benz Lucius L. Button . fl.I3wl1I Rensselaer C. Havens QM.. I I HELLENIC COUNCIL William Barrow Mann , Richard Watson Collamer .gwlllli l 3 il 'V.iv ii'liiiill'wxwil' JMWMVWWCWWI Itat M ,YWWU all i.,yQ, Q, yyh y In I 'ie4-l 15 T lift ifj all L- W M llllll ' ..ll.ll:m.. lilly. I,lI Q. ITIIII 1 l:Illw.....Ifff,fill IIIIIII um Mu..f l ll ll ll l i ll 4 "mwm..W, V, 4 . .A gg I Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1847. Rochester Chapter, 1867. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Publication: The Shield. Thirty Active Chapters. Thirty-four Active Members. 787. EAST MAIN STREET ,my . 4 r i l ll l l S lglllli 1 lwllllilll li, ll 1' M- - I iwllly ll- W l l J f .lilllll l . q ,f,.Q Q ,. QL is s g . I f A ' dia f llixlll . . A I nl-fl! 'i W Aa Iixll I' is I t 'M i t Wm W ,X A A ' .512-'Hi' .X.v7w -Y I ' 'L ,N i ,i ,,.1lu,"uy' , .. K Pu alkyl . Il Ill lxil S., . A V A . Y K , 4 M ii ll lM21w,ll R L I Chi Charge I i FRATER IN FACULTATE I I il ii Charles William Watkeys I f wl.JM FRATRES IN PRAESENTI - i ' J' M 1919 Null JIIJJ Gerald Richard Barrett L. D. Percival King ' Iilmlw Adrian Buyse Freeman Lamont McNa1l A George Robert Forney Wilfred Raymond Sherman 3 M William Karl Heydweiller Edward James Smalley I PM Luther Hager Smeltzer A , W' ii will i . I ll i 1 I J Joseph Tomlinson Anderson Alan Marsh Glover ' Wm John Willis Barrett Rosswell Silas Langlois ll Robert Roydon Burrage Herbert Alfred Lauterbach J 2 John Norman Eggleston Robert Hamilton Peckham 1 J . 1 Jiilillw Matthew Elmer Fairbank Gilbert John Pedersen A J Mlllfld Frederick Willard Randall ll, A . 1931 Lv 'i,llJJl William G. Dobbs J I Joselph Smith Rippey lf I ll John Heughes Donoghue Wil ard Wadt ll ' J J y Charles Hamilton Mehrhof Richard Weiss White J y i lil I 1931 -gl , if Robert Buedigen Julius Arnold Klix Ml' f .J Paul W. Aradine - Adam Theodore Manzler r QW li Robert Bertram Hoffman Carl Frederick Paul . it - Norman Henry Selke lllllf' . ' Q PLEDGE I . ll William Henry DeCamp, Jr. yW..Jlf fu a A HELLENIC COUNCIL Edward James Smalley Rosswell Silas Langlois ll .liii ills ,. ,. ul U ,li I .W , wI,.,.,,.H W. Q ,,,,,,,MwW,,,,,,,N . 185 I Sigma Delta Epsilon Local Fraternity, formed in 1910 from the Ezm Society. Colors: Gold and Black. Publication: Sigma Deli Quarterbf. Twenty Active Members. 2.1 PRINCE STREET V M. , in 1 . V ,. . , ,,,XXXww,l,,XXXn ' XXX, , XXX XX X X XX lx l1,wllmwxwml , 1 ,N x u. ly' 1 , Ml lil , pw 1- ,1., l , H 1, 1, i. ,ll ml., M., ' Y lm. ,lt lvl ,,' h,,,1ll,, li ll' 1 1 N 1 -X ll gliXnXl we ll lX1lll"l1'WXX lc lull, ll it M 1 Sigma Delta Epsilon FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 1919 George Harold Hook Kenneth Mullie Ingison Walter William Paris I93O Fred Arthur Bryan Charles Wadsworth Fairbanks Kenneth LeMay Chasey Paul Anthony Lembcke Lloyd Nelson Combs Charles Lewis Resler . 193 1 Leland Elmer Hildreth Donald Ross Phillips Harold A. Kelso George Turner Stewart Gerald McGuire Clarence William Straub A I937. Thomas Charles Baggan, Jr. Joseph Raymond Kirchmaier William Richard Clarke Emmett Joseph Schnepp A Edward Brown Schofield PLEDGES William Charles Hoefen Ten Eyck Munson Howard Elliott Linscott Norman Lewis Freer HELLENIC COUNCIL George Harold Hook Fred Arthur Bryan Xl l WX X Xll ll X 'N' liii iiii X I I Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in Rochester Chapter, 1910. Colors: Military Red and White. Publication: The Rattle. Forty-four Active Chapters. Thirty-seven Active Members. 43 PRINCE STREET 1856 Theta Chi Alpina Zeta Chapter F RATRES IN, F ACULTATE William Joseph Conley Anders Orbeck T. Richard Long 9 Eric Carroll Vance FRATRES IN PRAESENTI 197-9 Carl Burton Alden Clark Hall Dale Hubert Winslow Brown Herbert Arthur Eby Elton John Burgett A William Hobart Mitchell, Jr. Charles Joe Coward Lewis Henry Reed Theodore John Zornow .3 193 O David Ellwyn Bennett, Jr. William Lister Lake Harold James Kemp Grant Simpson Miller Gilbert Hall Kirby Benjamin Emmett Norris Robert Fowler Knight Herbert Benjamin Snelgrove I 93 I Ralph Alfred Barker Francis John Kinney To d Wheaton Coward Albert William Lorch Erwin Engert Robert S. Moehlman Alfred James Henderson Philip M. Smith Ellsworth Jared Wilson I 932. Karl T. Naramore ' Melbourne J. Porter Frazer Doughty Punnett Herbert E. Thompson, zd Henry C. Vedder Norbert Georg Wolslegel G. Bruce Agey Henry Herbert Brown Donald E. Lee William Leslie Madden joseph Edward Morrissey PLEDGES C Gerald Vincent Caswell Edward C. Stewart Edgar William Fisher, Jr. Frederick A. Meigs HELLENIC CoUNc1L William Hobart Mitchell, Jr. William Lister Lake l I 190 Beta Delta Gamma Local Fraternity, formed in 199.6 from the Rochester Commons Club. Colors: Orange and Blue. Twenty Active Members. 35 UPTON PARK W ir' Q, . -.. ri 'N 1, --ewldw vwww 1 1 W ,Yf' f f -flu' nwwwn wmwnw-www -Y 'xhwflmwwl wwwwwwllw MMNY Y Y Y V A hill ll fl l l l W ,W I l :'T3iW WuWi:W,ff ,----lQ"F""l:-wWWWuwvww-lvl. f 'W Iwww iwWWl:lW nw11m,u M ,,nw.x W WWW umwlwnww V' ll' 1 1- lv s . , wg WWW Wlllllllllllllllllil l li . . A ll A W . , TH INT-ERPH-ES , , 'V ra w. n WWWHG ,-W:WmeW W..W : li m i ll l E ei 1 :QT-ffiefl"-' of ' n ' i llllm wqmllll x ,., I ll 1 wi 1 lWWW 5 V - l . l R xl l w w V I Y ,' W lx , 1, 1 N lwzigm ' W f llldm' A it l 0 3 l x lj , W W W 35 W W "W '. Wx ' W: 'ily WW .Beta Delta Gamma 5 W lx! :N 11 u U WN WW ' ll" Y , - 'W nfl S W W FRATER IN FACULTATEWW l W WW W John Raymond VanOstrand W if l lil A ' 1 ml l f 'W i " WWWFRATRES IN PRiAEsENTi iil - F A li a i l . ii i97'9l W I W ' l f l n Earl John Howard Milton Alfred Huggett . I M A Warren Wm ate Pierson A l f W 8 A . W Wg" , ,'l l 1 1, 1 ll W E 1930 Q . ll A Charles Erwin Clark Charles Francis Gosnell WW' gr W' mm Samuel David Erckert W Alfred Baumer Wangman l A Ylll l - A A ,lllmn I931: N WJ! ' l U Donald Anderson A 'William Edward Hardies I l William Beel W A Floyd M1lfOU Hathaway I W 5 N Fill' George W. Coomber Ralph Howe Lewis W W 5 Leigh Silburn Greenfield George Emory Og11v1e W WM Otto Christopher Hahn WWW Lloy Schermerhorn 'Q 1lWlmW W it it w WW llllll gl Wt M 1 I932. WW Y 1 illlxiii Harry J. Davies Q Kenneth B. Kellogg A A W l W W Vernon H. Patterson 1 WM A ' Wi l' W WW' ' X 'N Q 'Q' A ll A PLEDGES A l A if W Walter B. Couch l ' George Raymond Wells f rl " , WWW-I' W l ll Wg HELLENIC COUNCIL l W 1 f V H, Earl John Howard . l I ' Alfred Baumer Wangman 'W' awk: ' . i i!! WWMW 1 A ' l is -Y , i. W? WW ,. W W '1 lv i 1 alll A ,I l ll W L l 13344 l lp 'll W ill W l ll W i All QW Up W A A 1' . l ll fill Il l l jillwl A 'M l i. xl . l ' lg QQ! F Wi 3 M lg is Stlfvll W A Will '3 gs 'tfiefifxl W, , ',WWWwl,Wl"efX l Walllfdli .WfittzxffgzW1WWWWmw:W:mn::':::'x W A Xi , ll lWnWWWWlwWWWW Q-11lillllllllll llllm'-liltglfzifeffWWWWWW lllNW alWWWWWSh WWWll llWWW:.f?.ilgf:WWWWWWl lll l WWWWWWllllllWWWWWlllll71:3l:1fifWWWWWlllllWWWWWWWWllllllllusifigfrfiillullil:f:.gl:.Ef:.Z.:1i!llLiJH -El-Til-fl 'Mi-79 iii--3' 'fllik WW, 3WWggf5W'5w- ..... W ...... WW ...... W WWWWWWWWWWWWW.WW . 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' "1 ' 1j!'XX"" X X X XXX XXXXXX XX M X X XXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXX X XX X XX YXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 'R X ' 'XXX Xi - XXX XXXXXX X XXXX XX XXX wh XXXXXXX-X' XXXXXX-XXXXXX XXXXXXXXX XXXX XIXXWXX WM XX1r'XXXXXXX4X XXXXXXXXX XX XXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX IXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXX X X X XS XXX MX XXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX X XX X YJXXXXXXXXX XX XX X XXX X "XXX 'VMS XX X XXXXXX XXX X XX "X X W-XXXXXXX XXXX XX IX X XXX XX XXX XX X XX X X XX XX X X XX XXXXXXX WXXXXXXXX' X XX XX XXX XX X X ' XXXXXXX X XXX X 'X XXXXXIHXXXX X XX XXX XXXXXXXXX XX XXXX XXX - XX X'X I six' . l K- xxx ie s 5 i as NYS? 'ins - EQ :iii 5 ' LS Z- ..::- 'xg i 5 E., Q l Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 R Iota Chapter of New Yorkj established 1887 OFFICERS Preridenr-CURTIS F1'rzS1MMoNs, '93 Vice-Prerident-PRoEEssoR JOHN R. SLATER, PH. D. SGGVEFHU-PROFESSOR CLARENCE KING MOORE, PH. D. Treaiurer-BENJAMIN B. CHASE, '89. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Rush Rhees George Mather Forbes Charles Wright Dodge Henry Edmund Lawrence Ryland Morris Kendrick Clarence King Moore Arthur Sullivan Gale John Rothwell Slater Victor John Chambers Charles Hoeing William Dayton Merrell John Raymond Murlin Charles William Watkeys Dexter Perkins Joseph Henry Foth Max Astrachan Sherburne F. Barber Robert W. Biccum P. Austin Bleyler Clifford J. Bull Alfred Harrison Jones Roth Clausing John Edward Holfmeister Hugh MacKenzie Ralph William Helmkamp Lester Oatway Wilder Harold L. Humphreys Charles Trotter Bunnell Eliot Dole Hutchinson Eric Carroll Vance Ralph Samuel Bates Ronald W. P. King Harold Henry Millott Diran H. Tomboulian Charles William Upton ELECTED IN 197.9 Adrian J. Buyse Edward Park Doyle Horace J. Grover C. Ladd Prosser C. Gregory Smith M Kappa Phi Kappa Professional Educational Fraternity. Founded at Dartmouth College in 1911. Rochester Upsilon Chapter, 1916. Colors: Green and White. Publication: The Open Book. Twenty-eight Active Chapters. Twenty Active Members. ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alfred R. Bernadt Frithiof Carl Borgeson W. Lawrence Judd Francis James Brown. GRADUATE STUDENT James Scotland Wishart FRATRES IN PRAESENTI Edward Everett Ashe Sherburne Frederick Barber Elton John Burgett John Deyo Chipp Charles Carroll Gifford Nathan Raymond Gilbert Edward Harry Brayer Elmer Francis Lalonde 1919 1930 Harold Hook Kenneth Mullie Ingison Warren Wingate Pierson Luther Hager Smeltzer Eugene Miller Stull William Forrest Watkins Gifford Phillip Orwen Bert Allison VanHorn I I James Hamilton Galloway Keidaeans Local Senior Honorary Sociezy oRGAN1zED IN 197.4 FACULTY MEMBERS George Chester Curtiss George A. Hutchinson Charles Hoeing Carl Lauterbach T. Richard Long UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Luther H. Smeltzer C. Gregory Smith Hugo Frederick Teute Roger Parsons Vickery Gerald Richard Barrett Peter Austin Bleyler Allen H. Ottman David Plunket Richardson John joseph Wilson, Jr Theodore john Zornow Mendicants fzmior Honormjf Fraternity ORGANIZED IN 1916 MEMBERS 1919 Peter Austin Bleyler Kenneth Justice Chase William Hale Havill Donald Avery Landon William Barrow Mann David Plunkett Richardson Luther Hager Smeltzer Hugo Frederick Teute John Joseph Wilson, Jr. Theodore John Zornow 1.930 John Willis Barrett Kenneth Kugler Frederick William Conner Richard Orvven Roblin, Jr. Maurice Darrohn Faugh . John Edwards Watts Edward George Hoehn, Jr. I I . ii W N W NM ww ' A f 'ini yy, wg. .W ,Na K ,ukfwpiy . X - r- 1, wi it - N- ,. i Q X ..'1,.. .1 i. 'Plym --,vw vi. -Mft iw :'xi1'...s.i ' -' W, fi'- -- NNW: -. QR 'ni i X . M ,wx .yi Lg N'ql.weiilixf'M S.'.'iil'i 1"ii,'i ' V 'Auth' 'VX-li X -P EW im: Q 5lQ3yNQl,kkxxxXQX.lm 1 L - Wi. i i i, ,lg 1 .k sunset Y .SSM 'iwtirfkgffliwi in .my Y ku-it ui M if!-ifizixi -ii i- it 1. -:5i5S'iMSQ , i,i,.r-Lt..Mwgtik'- -.. NV 3 'wsu , A H 'c .vt -A . .. 1' fy Q A. ii .QQ th i lik' ., ,til-. ,, ,Q FMA .-QMTZCQ -' A Qui 'tv-1 It ...ii-, was-,.i,h W g' ct. L. it-iq - . 11. ,jr ta. ' h ' , -ii.. an , gl my gl t A " ' X X , lil: ifgqlhf ty ' -'cw ' A - 1,51 :ix 'N' 4 M 1 P , ' .ziign :si T Q "' Y .:.1.,I.! Q W E1 1' W' lx .i X - La 'al Y W-A-' it Q ll M A X. im 'if--' ll W X N .tt .. . ...in Theta Pi Local Intergroup i gma Sociezyf FACULTY MEMBERS Raymond N. Ball Theodore F. Fitch Donald W. Gilbert Carl Lauterbach Matthew D. Lawless MEMBERS . 197.9 Gerald Richard Barrett Peter Austin Bleyler Harold Hook Kenneth Mullie Ingison William Barrow Mann Lucius LeClere Powell T. Richard Long Hugh A. Smith Earl B. Taylor Raymond L. Thompson Lester O. Wilder Wilfred Raymond Sherman Luther Hager Smeltzer Hugo Frederick Teute Roger Parsons Vickery John Joseph Wilson, Jr. Theodore John Zornow 1930 Frederick William Conner Paul Anthony Lembcke Walter Timothy Enright Benjamin Emmet Norris Harold James Kemp Richard Orwen Roblin, jr. Kenneth Kugler Richard Scofield Smith Rosswell Silas Langlois Lyndon Harwood Thatcher George Edwin Ulp , 193 I Arioch Isis Thamus Asmadai Boalim Moloch Orus Mulciber Chemos Osiris Ramiel Ariel Dagon Rimmon Adromelech Chi Rho I Frerlvmmz Honomfgf Fmterfzizyf ORGANIZED IN I909 ll lm lt iiiii lil Peter Austin Bleyler V W Wilfred Raymond Sherman lilm ll Thomas Edward Hall M Kenneth Gordon Kugler MEMBERS 192.9 . 1930 1931 1937. John Joseph Wilson, Jr. Theodore John Zornow Frank Michael Rago Richard Scofield Smith Lyndon Harwood Thatcher John Edward Watts Gerald McGuire Charles Hamilton Mehrhof Robert Gray Ocorr Harmon Steele Clarence Straub Ellsworth Jared Wilson Espires XIX Apris XIX Asortoson XIX Menentho XIX A 5 L Benjamin Emmett Norris it ui E. A ll ll Ralph Cady Yeaw ' lm l ,M ,il 1,1 I M 1: ,N Jlqliyw, Robert Samuel Burrows I James Lawler Cole ilglw Harold David Corris I l il Maurice Hg Greenberg W W Edson Fuller Kincaid X li ttii Albert William Lorch 11g,"i.l!,ll I A 9 ilil Mm A Rameses XIX T I Menes XIX MM Amasis XIX ' 1- X i Thotmes XIX . 1,l'!w"u Mercira XIX I Ptolemy XIX ,ull , il WN- ll, 'li y in Merneptah XIX Necho XIX P Hugh A. Smith, '07 Matthew D. Lawless, '09 Ernest A. Paviour, '10 Lester O. Wilder, 'II Harold W. Sanford, '11 Raymond N. Ball, 'I4 Clarence T. Leighton, '17 Glenn C. Morrow, '17 Wilbur G. Woodams, '17 Donald Marks, '18 Thomas F. Murray, '18 . Clarence C. Stoughton, '1 Merwin C. Orser, '19 Herbert R. Childs, '10 Jacob R. Cominsky, '10 E. LaRue Ely, '10 Paul MacFarland, '10 john C. Slater, '10 Lester O. Wilder, 'II P. Austin Bleyler, '19 Allan H. Ottman, '19 ZOO 8 Delta Rho Local fourmzliftic Fmternigf ORGANIZED IN 1916 ALUMNI Cyrilj. Staud, '10 Henry E. Wondergem, '10 Theodore W. Klee, '11 Dwight Erwin Lee, '11 Monroe A. Blumensteil, '11 John F. Bush, Jr., '11 F. Marland Gale, '11 Joseph M. Naughton, '11 Alfred Sproat, '11 Walter Bennett, '13 Kennethj. Boyer, '13 George Carhart, '13 Roswell R. Marshall, '13 Charles A. Morrison, '13 Roger S. Williams, '13 Adelbert C. Hartung, '14 C. Dwight Greenfield, '14 Walter Orthner, '14 FACULTY MEMBERS Donald B. Gilchrist Elmer C. Walzer, '24 Ernest D. Ward, '14 Richard L. Greene, '15 Edmund T. Grosslfinger, '15 Frederic L. Wellington, '15 A. Vernon Croo , '16 Robert M. Gordion, '16 Gervase N. Love, '16 Frederic R. Metzinger, '16 Wilbur W. O'Brien, '16 Harold Suttle, '16 Roger P. Butterfield, '17 Louis Regner, '27 James S. Wishart, '17 Roy R. Yerger, ex-'18 Paul C. Durkee, '18 Moe Ginsberg, '18 T. Richard Long, '11 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Bernard Schneider, '19 John Paul Guttenberg, '30 Paul Ronald Guggenheim, Charles F. Gosnell, '30 3-. ff ---W -- A . i 5 "'3If1'l""'l"'iW! E 1 NM A WM, 'lll'll'l",,'5'..' 7 W M, W ,N - llllllllll3H'w -ww:ll'lllmll' l M E lfm,'l'm, 3 iM1lf'l'Nv WW " ' V lwll, fl' ll' Q 4. , E ++ ll l E A - R' . V RQ ,lwxwuyll l G lllllll t lllli Q ly ll 5 ll 5 ll l l ll l ll R ll ml l my ll wt w all .rj il Troubadours l , iw Qt Local Honomfjf Murata! .Si0Ci61fj' ll ' t ORGANIZED IN 192.0 A ll -4 ll FACULTY MEMBER in " ,,, Nl yrytt :f lr' Charles William Watkeys 5 . MEMBERS ' i Gerald R. Barrett Allen H. Ottman l El Adrian Buyse C. Gregory Smith W James Hamilton Galloway William Bisdee Turney ll Samuel F. Magarigal Roger Parsons Vickery John Joseph Wilson, Jr. i 1930 lltlllflltg Robert Clyde Fair r1tM 7.01 Gerald Richard Barrett Kenneth Justice Chase Charles Joe Coward James Hamilton Galloway Raymond Nephtali Gupp Richard Watson Collamer Russell Clark Garrison Charles Francis Gosnell John Guttenberg Edward George Hoehn, Jr. Harold James Kemp Peter John Braal Robert Samuel Burrows Todd Wheaton Coward Maurice H. Greenberg Floyd Milton Hathaway Alfred James Henderson 7.07. Pro Concordia Freshman Intergroup SOCi91f'jl oRGAN1zED IN 1916 FACULTY MEMBER Arthur James May MEMBERS 1919 Earl John Howard Kenneth Mullie Ingison Donald Avery Landon William Barrow Mann Lucius LeClere Powell Luther Hager Smeltzer William Warren Smith Walter James Sullivan Felix Ottaviano Hugo Frederick Teute 1930 Raymond Everett Kirkpatrick Richard Scof1eld Smith Kenneth Gordon Kugler Herbert Benjamin Snelgrove Rosswell Silas Langlois Lyndon Harwood Thatcher Paul Anthony Lembcke George Edwin Ulp Herman Minzenmayer Alfred Baumer Wangman Richard Orvven Roblin, Jr. Theodore Yates 193 1 Alan Muecke Hill Harmon Steele T Gerald McGuire George Milton Suter Robert S. Moehlman Lester C. Thayer Arthur C. Potter Willard Wadt Joseph S. Rippey Joseph C. Wilson Lloyd Schermerhorn E 1 , ,,,,, 1, 11 1, 1, ,,,- ,,, , . ,11 ' ,I 1 1 1 , 1 W! 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I II W Min ' W ffm W W N W N 1 M Q NN II m W I IWHIIII IIIIII I v WN A M m u M QL IIMMWMI W wQNwIdW u W W W WW I 1IU5ljAQWWWIWMM W N FFWSliHwifJf M w2e w 'WW W "f w ' + iL+ M' efgs' L IIWWWI A 1 H Q fQ M M,wfW+fM-.N Pg + W S I II I MMI Im, M M mm w w w MWWX WWW W W ' N 'W Q M lmwQuGwMw+M+lW W MHWMWuIaW H WM IN 'I 'L' 'MW M I I M II WIMNIU Q' Mw pH H1MWEm ff X QHWMWWI MQW N IIwI 5 H ' 'W W . W ' , V Q w w? W W W R NvNWw MWm W1WHWN u WI W If lM 6 tv, WI III I 1 'UN x l i 1 NSPIRED by the sheer simplicity of mod- ern architecture, Crane designers developed the new Corwith group of fixtures. With set- back slabs, a few deft touches, they achieved a distinction which brings fresh charm to a mod- est cottage bath, as well as assists elaborate dec- orative treatment. In a boudoir-bath of chinois decorations from the time of Marie Antoinette, the Corwith. lavatory and dressing table in Lucerne blue are here seen. The complete Corwith group .... lavatories, baths, dressing tables, sinks, in a variety of interesting colors . . . . is illustratedand described in the beautiful Crane brochure, A. D. 46. A request will bring it, withoutany obligation. See the actual fixtures at the nearest Crane Exhibit Rooms. A respon- sible plumbing contractor will tell you about the economy and better service of Crane materials. iso A zsoo Pounds Pressure Pounds Pressure .-1-Q t ...,f x FIXTURES, VALVES, FITTINGS, AND PIPING, FOR DOMESTIC AND INDUSTRIAL USE Crane Co., zoo South Avenue, Rochester, York 4- Branches and sales after in one hundred and eighty cities 1.09 ESTABLISHED ' 1846 BUILD OF STEEL A greater Unioersizpf A N D THE HAYDEN COMPANY .A Qreezter Rochester Fmnningw -1 Interiorf 36 Rochester, N.. Y. GENESEE BRIDGE COMPANY P. O. Box 42. New York Salesrooms, 450 Park Avenue Office and Works: 344 West Avenue efkf for Everybody .' ERE is the famous "Y and E" Efficiency Desk with Q N t g drawers that coast on ball bearings. This desk is ar- ranged for keeping its contents neat and easy to get at- i ll g . . 'fu i ."j+'-xa:f'c'-t'4f-- 2 'X L" everythlng at your finger ups. We have other styles to ' New fit every need. Phone us when you need a desk or " anything else for your office. LY STEEL AND WOOD FILES'STEEL SHELVING DESKS 1 SAFES 1' OFFICE SYSTEMS AND SUP' EN ..m,.,... PLIES-BANK AND LIBRARY EQUIPMENT ' YIWMANA1-mfnnt MrG.Cb. IO8 EAST AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2.10 "Y 8: E" EFFICIENCY DESK STONE 143 1 Q-A Ren! Opportunity, IN cHooSING your life work you cannot afford to ignore life insurance-a rapidly growing business with tremendous possibilities. The Massachusetts Mutual-now in its 79th year-a well-known, progressive company-offers splendid opportunities to enterprising young men and women. Positions are permanent and earnest efforts meet with splendid financial returns. Why not talk it over with E. W. Hughes? He will be glad to give you full particulars. MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCETCO. E. W. HUGHES, GENERAL AGENT Suite 69.4 Lincoln-Alliance Bank Building 51' lee Cnttnre and ?Pe0spe1fezj1 of Rochester eznei the Genesee Talley is 'Reflected nt Evrrttntnnfa Two of the Country's great book stores furnish an opportunity to keep posted on the new and standard books in every field of thought and endeavor. The Shops devoted to Leather Goods, Social Stationery, Commercial Equip- ment, Educational Supplies, Sporting Goods and Toys are perpetual bazaars of new merchandise of merit from the leading American and Foreign Manufacturers. The Scrantom's slogan since 1868 has been "Come in and Browse" In the 9 In the POWERS BUILDING 5 G TAYLOR BUILDING 2.11 7.12. Your Dental Cabinet Your dental cabinet should be a credit to your skill and your profession, and it is very important that the appearance of your equipment should make a good impression on your clients. No better dental cabinets are made than American, and 754: of all cabinets in use today are of our make. The new Console Dental Cabinet No. 150 shown below ,is a beau- tiful example of the Cabinet builder's art, and in addition has many unique features not found on other dental cabinets. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer with other equipment on one contract on easy 'monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the Senior Class. THE AMERICAN CABINET CC. Two RIVERS, wls. - After All N You may safely judge a store's values by the growth and success that that store has enjoyed The National lun Become "ONE oF THE GREAT CLOTHING STORES OF AMERICA" . by nctualb deserving that distinction C-O-M-P-A-CR-E THE NATIONAL CLOTHING COMPANY Rochester - 1 M 33.12-::.i-F:::5'i'. 1 1 L ' ,I lo' f.. ff Cxknio Jw! 'Ne ,'.': I' NDA. . ml-'vo xr' I s C ' W Agooxbixx' EFYKSCY' :fig QXXQCG Whaicvfti 6' G0 m s 'f ijx' this equx9m2,s, Hill! We Lv" E y S A 'X A . A AQ J- I E19 I . 6 MW n NIC' Compliments of C. L. WHITING Incorporated GYJ Diftfibutory of BUICK AU TOMOBILES 347.-351 EAST AVENUE We Give Homes n New Complexion were Qnnlily Wnll Peeper QNJ V MONARCH IOO76 PURE PAINT 040 VARNISHES-FLOOR WAX P. Va.nHoeser1 Co. 41 St. Paul Street ' 7.1 Ei? 'E 'HG Dj: bye, I b SPALD 110 G00 f Navi C1 foil pf' IE" " fi i Q53 009' 'I' . M-usziiT11E TNTEHH'-ESD "Say It With Flowers" J. B. KELLER SONS, INC. Florlxtf A Phones Stone 484, 485 , 9.5 Clinton Avenue North ,, .-I I The 1 , . Phone Stone 2676 DUTCH . CLEANERS ,md DYERS THE SENECA LORIST f ' W - 2 Flowery for All Occasions . Coll and Delivery Service ' . ' I . HOTEL SENECA ARCADE 739 MAIN STREET EAST Q 4 Rochester, N. Y. Stone 5339 Rochester: Nt- Y- MEMBER or RISTS TELEG' H DELIVERY ASSOCIATION JACK ScHooLER V , 'A ' A. B. Scnoouzn C. H. MORSE IZTSON A 4 , A . . CORNWALL CLOTHES . P SHOP S S RUBBER STAMPS . es I Clothing of The Better Gmtle . "Index Lhheln Air Cushion Stencils, Seal Presses, Numbering Machin l ' at Popular Przoey 4 I5 SOUTH WATER STREET . Phone, Main H91 4 'Burke Building, Main and St. Paul Streets A DRA-PTING iSUPPLlE.S ANDPARTISTS' MATERIALS I Tables,,S1ide Rules, T-Sqlfares, Drawing Boards, Trinfrfgles, Thumb Tacvlfs, Inks, Peas, Penqi-ls, Erasefs, arse. Drafting g ' Instruments in Sets. Oil and Water Color Sets, Sketfhing- Eqgels, Show Card Colors, Boards and Paper. BARNARD., PORTER sl REMINPGTON J 9, 11, I3 North Water Street, Near Main Phone Main 8140 I 1930 I L M Sh- I- ,L H4 . U 4 L WILLYS-KNIGHT WH IPPET SIX . FOUR"SIX MILLER-LEE MOTCRS, INC. IO48 University Ave. WH' P , ,U V-.1 'S W 1 J EW M" Monroe 380 A QUALITY LUGGAGE ' A at Q A 'A , MODERATE PRICES Q V Cornplzmentx of 4 M . , BURKE STEEL Co.. S A .1 LELL 1 7.71 Main Street East ' M A Rochester, N. Y. A 4 4 A MW., "One Store Onbf' e Mwf A 1 'Mft A A M HOVVC 8C Bassett C0 Inc "Co1nein and Brouue, Boys" 4 'P " A W Cemmlscigaf Store "The College Smoke soap" W W RUUD AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATERS ww .ELECTROL AUTOMATIC OIL BURNERS JOHN1'fYMURPHY'PROP' M A A ' gf M 840 University AVCIIUC 136 FRANKLIN STREET W 2 -Hour Service AW MODYOB 3 4 4 . Phone Main 7410 Rochester, N. Y. 4444 A A UWM.. For Cnrefnl S lv am Buitr Eartm Eu A .... and Economical y ' Q MMT Moving, 'Ploone W ' Um Mem I4I2. M NVE Office: Powers Arcade ff SAM GOTTRY CARTING CCMPANY To . A A 115 4, v -RIQ A QTIIE IN TERIIRESJ - " "" " " " '- " " ' 'ss 'I it 2' - ' 711.15 I rw- ,rnrriti YL I Courtesy - Service ll A . Ice Cream Lunches Candies M ,. A THE PEACOCK SHOP I 785 E. MAIN ST. I Q ni School Supplies Tobaccos I. I Qualify Cleanliness A . B 7 A S Compliments- of ' I I 3 Meyer, Foote 8: Dayton Co, QI A A I-IooTE's TEA I ' I ' emo N 3 I F , 7-8-9. Public Market Rochester, N. Y. . , . I V , lu f, , I Q 2 ELECTRIC 9. 9 9 5 . 1 A 2 PANELBoARD COMPANYRP 9 . 9 Y Manufacturers of 9 9 Q HIGH-GRADE PANELBOARDS A ff I I SWITCHBOARDS CABINEITS J 5 I EXIT BOXES' E. Z. Box SUPPORTS D 5 .... 9' I I 9 Y 42.6 Exchange Street Rochester, New York 9 Y Phone, Main 3480 02 I . A 5 . The Barber Shop you , . can recommend J oHN F. GILBERT . 8 Swan Street I I Opposite Sagamore Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of one of ' ROCHESTER,S GLDEST q BUSINESS ' A I ORGANIZATIONS MAGGS The Unioersigf Caterer Phone 2.5 8o Stone il? , For I ICE CREAM Phone Stone 3886 V 75 and 77 CHARLOTTE STREET R . f193O j .e.J 2.16 STONE 770-769 7 ' ERNEST .sc YARE 61-196 SCHWALB COAL co. Shoes Repairea' and Sloinecl GASOLINE Hat Cleaning "POLO" OILS p I IO SWAN STREET 9 Portland Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Headquarters for 7 E O - WH TM RE RAUBER Underwear and HOSICIY I 0 ' and VICINUS We appreciate your patronage 1 , general n re Contractom St' f S I SI GRIFFITH- STREET Roc:-1nsTE1z, N Y 1 1 G. C. .GUILBERTE 2 general Taintinrg and Decorating Contraoior fi . ,I .509 Parsells Avenue Culver 2.347 'il XE. , ,. x V .vi s-y fn fri , ,... ,-,,,.C,-,..., ,,. ,, ,A,,,, A A Y,f"'ff ve- --W - V-H'--M . V 1- '- '- fx --if--.ee e - e -hw.-.-rg. .5-L '- ' "7 , 1 f"'f' 'A e if V nfs ,S-t. 5 ,l ,N V ,,,,f,,q,, " , ,,,, , 5 " " 1 ., el' , I ', Y 3,,rf!.-31. 547111 gif' fs- N -U p M...-me 4. . "ff 92",-' 1 ,f-.J .eq .Of 5.14 ,f ' ,iiuv l fs A Delightful ?luce To go THE COLGATEB- ROCHESTER fs, l,. . , for DIVINITY SCHOOL :QV- l I it A Quick Meal . successor to f is A Sandwich : , A . . ROCHESTER THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 5 f, T Or Fountain Special . d 5 W2-i . , ' an 5 Ffefb H0me'M4de Cfmdief COLGATE THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY f P--Y I , 5 Wild! I 0 D E B A. C H Now atiEast Avenue and Alexander St. 1 E COFFEE SHOPPE e 2 1 . New Campus to be developed at Goodman St. South 2 A 9.05 East Main Street ' I9 Clinton Ave. South , and Highland Ave. , I 1553? O if sf' "lg i ' , I ' '- ' A wig, CHAS. E. RATCLIFFE 2 15 A E PRINTER E 2 ,3 Compliments of - ' 7 fe . if - Bill und Letter Heads bl WM- SUMQEEEQYS SONS Business Curds, Envelopes , slil N ROCHESTER' N-V Circulars, Tickets, etc. O W Em 4 I ' ' l Social Announcements l 1 , . lei " ' 1 Q 1 EH! 7 Q35 395 Mines STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. fi l Telephone Monroe 393 . T vc. if t :fg ,,,- 'Q'--, Q-mf..-..-..,.. trim 25" . sun ir' ,. ., 1 1,-55 I f, infill l . A 1 - 1 Vg. -s L Us ll . L-4 f 4 l I x , in iivkgl H1115 f'F?1,'E iw ally-'li' lvl, 'ai snag 1 :"sw1's .l Ji ew. r it? in . in slag? ' R it M1 :Hill :Liss fd fo, Hel A l EQ? will .V fig! l lies? yi ,. r--1.1. . .x iifll sizes 1 ,i 'JL 'I' T E gin sv All 5 'til ' lm: ,N wx T, .., :P ,X ,vs up fwf. P. is l Mis, R T . ,. 'cf' tg fliisfl .-z 'im 5' ' :Lf is A Lzlisi' fl?-'f 'Q zl:-all 3 M-ll H.,f-vs Q GM R 5 iff: f T335 l FW! 5232? 'fill 1 'lr sr l:,' 'pi yi! Ajfd dpglgi ijgxjpji ' lflffl slim" use el ,gs-na "4'l,llll1 iw v 53115 4 Slsg ev: l Mil will 4 . lg? ,E wi r , lsilfi ll is , ifkl' H1-'l 1 2 V51 l ,gl F5 WMf Nw T 1 l Q A 'll Y' T -ll 3 w+5 in lllh -V Z. Q ji, 5 lg .Q W ll! ll fiiii gll- fl 45 5 ml Y' ' L 'll 5 'll 'lil .. ll k wg R, 'S , THE HOME OF BAUSCH sc LOMB OPTICAL PRODUCTS ROCHESTER N. Y. ' ' , :I T! 1 ' ' . 1.2 fl- ' c . . . 1 . . -l H, S542 Microscopes, Magnifiers, Xpectrometers, Colorirneters, Refructorneters, Centrzfutges, Binoculars, llitgii if . . . 'Q " i Telesco es Plooto ru Lic Lenses E e lass Frurnes und Lenses Pro ection A urutus etc. if' gifiwi J a 9 2 1, rf ci 43", ' l ,,,. ws-. . .... .. C C, .,., .C M, .,., ,MM C R , . . , -A-s 'new--1-1 sf- -v-T -Q -. 'ev-3.-5 fy sw- -' 5' 4, - QL "-- -reg - 1? 3 sf",-? ,J f Q, mf- K .f '2 4 , - - , A Y ..,. - - L. ,, , - ....--.eY,..if1,..,.1-gi ,STP if-1 ,A My , -- Q --V-..-. ---.--:-e- --.- .-- - - ----X Fee- ----'mu ...- --,..- ,-.- V----.,v,Xi,1:L.?t.w.Y -.-in V, .B T, , ,J , , ,, ,,,, , , , - , U A, V, ,Vi V,-V91-Ahrxmnff gp 2.18 RGCHESTER BOX' 8: LUMBER CO. Telephooe Sfooe 8oz Manufacturers . EUGENE G. SACKETT CO. INC WOODEN PACKING CASES AND SHooKs Cam? 46.1.07 5 SAWDUST, SHAVINGS 570 Culver Road Rochester, N. Y. n N MARBLE TILE, SLATE, TURAZZO I RUBBER TILE AND SLATE FLAGGING l 9 4951773 I Office and Studio A That is all one needs to know about Chocolates FITCH BLDG . 3 I5 Alexander Street Diftributed by at East Avenue WHITCOMB CANDY Co. 389 Gregory Sr- ROCHESTER, N. Y. Telephone Monroe 1579 arlfftofoma Tl-IE NEW STYLE MILK BOTTLE E Pasteurized Milk and Cream Cafbomzfea' Ice Cream R . ' BULK AND BRICK 059 Delivery ' to Your Home Or at Grocery and Delicatessen Stores A M Quality and Service ' 5 090.-2-7 QQ?-'Z Phiikhiagg 65213, 652 6 sl .l'llll'illl",llll'l QU M l 2.1 If you are interested in making Life Insurance your life work, SCC We leave the Knowledge, Experience and Mechanical Equipment To plan out your grounds complete, successfully build ERNEST B. HOUGHTON General Agent Guardian Life lawns and drives, arrange the gardens, and build pools and flagstone walks, also boulder and rock garden work. Large tree moving done successfully. SUITE 311-I8 34 STATE ST. 2 I V I MAIN I3I5 . THOMANN QT DENEVE If you are interested in discussing your INCORPORATED life insurance problem. ' Ldndympe Developer! see a - . 1101 E. MAIN ST. Rocnnsnzn, N. Y. Guardian Life Agent CULVER 400,- CRGUCH 8: BEAI-IAN COMPANY- y C. C. BEAHAN, Prarident A Lumber Products, Coal and SHEETRUCK Tun Fnuzpnoor WALLBOARD Oflices, Mills and Yards, 99 Dewey Avenue BOILERS ELECTRIC AND TANKS ACETYLENE SMOKE STACKS WELDING 175 MILL ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2.7.0 ! Z M GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL PLATING A 97955 0 3-4' ENAMELING - METAL SPINNING A in SMART STUDENT CUTS STUART-oLvEI1-HoLTz co. ' Mostly M uf u fL ' c WIEHTWETROUSERS aismzizzpeszrais rom 2.7.50 Q Expert .Til erware Repa' in STEEFEL-coNNoR co. U W g 71-80 St, Paul St, I 2.1.6 N. Water St. A Phone: Main 5560 LYON ,STEEL LOCKERS CHAS. E. RATCLIFFE Printer BILL AND LETTER HEADS BUSINESS CARDS, ENVELOPES CIRCULARS, TICKETS, ETC. ' SOCIAL ANNoUNcEMENTs AND SHELVING Lymetco Steel Storage Cabinets Steel Office Furniture Steel Cash and Bond Boxes Most af our products used by this University Rochester Steel Fixture 395 Meigs Street Rochester, Y. Corporation Telephone Monroe 393 77 South Avenue Rochester, N. Y. NELL BROTHERS 8: KERN TILE anel MARBLE WORK MARBLE and GRANITE ' L MEMORIALS 2 3 3. Established I873' Stone 1057 138-9.40 State Street Rochester, N. YQ 7.7.1 .....-.---.-u4.eLA.. JT In 'll',.if.rl1 wil I,:w1N,:!1I Mg sf '1 ll ,fl .1........- ---, ..-A. , .... .... A -..A-.-..,A, Ala. r 4 c ob A A A Comp! m nf f RUSSER MARKET COMPLIMENTS Meats OF A FRIEND 157 AMES STREET C plmm' A W I-IOPEMAN Sc SONS CO 569 L ' ie .fo E' E ' iE K E A A A 1' ,I J- EA 1 3 , A I ? ombie .rqf AV 5 K.. . In Q . J ' YELL AVENUE ' A . '.H'B'3'5."A'h'ZX"5'hF..K SX'h'?x'A'2X'A'h.'A'.h'R.'h'l - 65469565.59 EGF? Q Q Q Q Q 5 Q . I E -5 "-Q f' E1930D A 25I,my1Vg?51Qylqwni Wt 5jQ1jjyGl II., uw' 111. ' 'I I vi' I wil! I MI I, ,Ill ml , ,ll I I Im.'lll"lItltiIIlI,:'lll,I'Illl'I, Il 'llx ,Q Q11 Y It, ,,,,,,,,, ,I It W, M, EASTMAN SCHooL GF MUSIC of tloe UNIVERSITY OF RCCHESTER p y HOWARD HANSON, Director :An Endowed School Offering Q Complete Education in Marie it ll lllllilgllll l Courses Leading to Degree ' O p e r a tic T r a i n i n g fo r 6, . . lIlfllI1,flM Bachelor of Music Professional Career lllllllllll , Courses Leading to Eastman I Organ Accompaniment of School Certificate A Motion Pictures 35' 5 Summer Session Affords Unusual Opportunity for Students in all Departments Mp Il I New Dormitory Building for Women Students k Q I llliWlllil l For Information, Addrers ARTHUR SEE, Secretary lilllllltttilllllll l EASTMAN SCI-1ooL OF MUSIC f IIIWNIIN I , Phone: Genesee 762. ' p I li ll Plymouth Dairy, Inc. j o7e Plymoatlo Ave. ROCHESTER, N. Y. q:90' A"0 W E S U P P L Y 5' D m K YB I 2 XAOUWBNP Q STRONG MEMORIAL HGSPITAL Q Cl, 5 if it Our Dairy Always Oper: for Impection 113 .,1!l n,5'R f :I Q V f'23"l.'1 Y 5 5 I, ., - 1: g qu, 6 Z, x. as -fl NWf3 f,w' API if 3 'Xxx E1 is Mfg-t ! ix Sv- . zu?-fs? n'U. 4395 Hit ,wwf ld' if iii-1" sg' ', 4 figs .L?L.Tg H V . ., ,., ws W? fy 'f AF 4 , ,s-ff PN' 3 QSM' 6 1 ug ' A QE Logs grit 5 Mi I agky We 19,32 A !3jj.4s We '5?Q,f2- 3 A, L ,. 'I' .lf LA, ,, vv ff' J. .Ms .. AN! .T X CADILLAC ' H p . N A A . cub 3 M W if XX.. i t LASALLE ,. QIVH ffVS,"g,'. 1It's hard to tell which is the more attractive- SACKETT or the CADILLAC SPORT PHAETON. hffif WAN is A QConjiez'e1itiolIy, shefe!! in love with ez snappy LaSalle Roadster, too, and-well, ei -word to the wise is sometimes sujieient.D F ' is bf wmv 1 s 1 12 Jbfezobett Jtfotors . INCORPORATED 333 EAST AVENUE li ' M3 m W W V 4 ' ' ' f ,M l ' f ? ? W 9Q3l1 2l l WW M W M 'f MM - M . .n ' M " ' 1 ' + - lWi i ? n- -----wM,j 41Ew5,5':E?E? mmh w w M , l UfwM1N rnuvms ' 7 1' 4 0 ' ' ' ' ',,. "I XQQEQQ A ,.,w.,,. W,W...,W:rNR'N 11 9 N ' 1 l l 5 d l W , W ' W SM1TH, GRAHAM W, 1 WW f v ' ' W A fhv Membgf: New X?fk 'ytock..'E,gqbange EH f .M ' W A Sagaumbre Hote1 Stone 640 'J , X ' N A M , 'j Ji l ' ' W v w A w , M , . . HARR1S, WGOMPANY W, 6 ' A 'NEXXWYORK W WWW Q V. , , W V gy, i 192 0175f9 w v E V :www ' f Q. w ! 6 4 w P , wif! y W V - w Q A c OM P L IM E N T s V I g g J 0 d k FRIEND M Y W ':'5:M, 1 W W W W M N! MW I X 'ww'N WW!! if X A 441 Z Ml : ' A4 , J LE IE A li T 1 1' .1 -H J? Q y WM ,.f,:,,,,, W , ,,-,..,,,Y,- W ,, Q BONBRIGHT if CO. O Lee, H1gg1HSOH sg Co. N Incorporated O. ESTABLISHEIB 1848 6 6 Q Iiivemiieiit Securities NOW YORK BOSTON CHIOAOO Z A HIGGINSON 8: CO H. DEAN QUINBY, JR. LONDON ' Dixtrict Mqriezger IIII Lincoln-Alliance Bank Bldg. RAY M SMALL ROPfO-Wfeffve ROCHESTER, N. Y. L1 col Alhance Ba k Bldg ROCHESTER DRAYTON4 PEN INGTON WE OFFER and CGLKET Om' Services in ectioii With Members , U rvvr1t1ng and d1str1but1on New York Stock Exchange of secur1t1es 'ladelplniez Stock hifi Execuuon of orders 111 hsted EWO Selecfcron and superv1s1on of mvestments ,BLDG TUCKER, ANTHONY 619' Co b el .S'Ebg ' ROCHESTER OFFICE 7.0 EAST AVE A. B. ENOS WILLARDJ. SMITH, Manager 1 ff-V+ -1-----f H - if----O---v--'Off ' W- 4' """"""""" "Yg.1---f::f-- TTLLA-E, ,,,, L1 ,,, -,-,,,L,,T. :1 - W Z X - A ...,-,.. -M .,....-,..-.O. ..-. , ..A.,,--..1 , , , ,A-gp.- ,A fTHE1NTERPP1E5j" " " " " " " " 'M 6 and unhsted secur1t1es I W A L 4 6 ? b' . ' O I 6 - 2 4 ' . I , N, Q Qi B B O B B Q N Q Q Mm eff New York im -Bmw D .A tack XC in GJ' l A w e . A A . V - -1wxwxx"'l,N,T1".' W A -WurgwryyW . .. I' . ' U' WI' - 3 HUT WH WL 'W ,,.,,.,,H M ,,,,, W, T I,,,,.,w-w,,, , .WW T . ,,,, ,,,, , UW.,,..,,, , , .,.,,,,,, I, W - dw u MW . TMI' 'H TN" . W! ' "' uw M - Mm, HT, 'muh ' I T I w T T m JN T NH N MM R1 MXNNLUwN,wm-WTTM - Mx!Mmww.xw.wwMH:.,. T kms!!HHTW H - HH I W - T T.. 4,1 A TT f T wx, 'I nw , T TUAW 7 I LITTLE 84 HOPKINS 7 Incorporated VZ INVESTMENT SECURITIES lr CUTLER BUILDING. 1 ROCHESTER. N.. Y. A I Sl. A F. T. SAGE C. WOLCOTT S. C. STEELE 3 W TT V1.1 D.. S. RUTTY - 1 1 TJ U. . M W I1 TQLIQTM Sage, Wolcott 84 Steele A .W ,,,, ,X 5 ':.,rwTN'L. M. T U I , ,WET 1 'NW W I T yu I F I QZQW, ,eaaf Z6 6. L NIMQQ . . I 7- f E YT, T gvzvex P I L curing! JMLQQM .waded g'lll00f9?,0?Z97'Lf 'ww ...T my ' 'T T' ' " I I T Ma 7 5 LINCOLN-ALLIANCE BANK BUILDING ' S7 V' I ROCHESTER Y. Zweyoz Q'I107f7t97Z67lf Iggcawfewed 2 WUI T , T. 1AUUW:.k.I . T In -2 . Qaebfoczd ana! MTNM .agzchmfafakzf ggzancabz , f 'TTT I I IN 3 2 e.wTil.w I I . I W arren S. Parks 8,-.Za TQIWIII I Acgenqf Manager , QQ W 'T ,f THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY ' Rochester Omce I I OF THE UNITED STATES II4O Lincoln-Alliance Bank Bldg. . QlIfTf I I'I ' .U I I GRANITE BUILDING els' Y . .W ROCHESTER, N. Y. Stone 84 Webster And Blodget ' INCORPORATED Inffeytmem' Secaritief BOSTON NEW YORIC CHICAGO ' PHILADELPHIA 39 State Street ROCHESTER, N. Y. Telephones: i 6174 Maul 6175 6176 MmIg.,7 T M 1 ITITII WIWf.3WW 7 7 JOSEPH F. DRYER MCC. HAzELToN BROWN 7.1.7 QA Pmfpofe and az Pledge to Youth IF in merchandising there is one mission which could be defined as the greatest of them all, We Would define that as a purpose and a pledge to give to the youth of our community the best that a Big Store can obtain from world-reaching markets. UQNQ- .QQ-9.. SIBLEY, LINDSAY if CURR COMPANY Rochester, N. Y. ROCHESTER UNIVERSITY fDAYS . 'b" ,... . - X are simplya preparation for the ' 'Sink-or-Swim" 'j ug In ! I future, inevitable for every individual. i f lv Business and financial success In after life al- . , al ll ga, Ways depends on the Wise use of one's early E income, however initially small. nom: orrxcn, BUFFALO, N. Y. 1.2.8 We like to help college men plan for prosperity in days to come. --Call on us. Scnoruxovv. Hmrrron 6 POMERGK Sm jnzfartfmefzffecuriiieff I Lincoln'AUia.nceBank Build.inq"RochestenNff mwfsrk Buffalo Niagara Falls 'lblophonez Stone D550 ,I N l ,, HM M1 A gm X R wweimguv TTR 'W Y ' p P R TT- P P T A T 7 'T T S mc :L74:T:T:i,..............TPTPP R T:Td:T:m: P -'9'h5qWpH:WTTm T WWff!FV ' T ' W T . T -'-TW TTTTT T ' ' T ' ' ' ' ' W M P' Q R we T TTTT T A HIEEARD, PALMER KITCHEN T W QT MEMBERS Nnw YORK STocx Excnnren N um, T T T, A M T T T ,p T wT.9.gnp.. QW . QUU M ' le 44 TTWuW3lYN - S . . BGNDSP M T T i T TW ' M 4 l Q , O -' W T Government J T E Industnal , 6 W w Rf. W' P Municipal Railroad R R P g .wif R f Public Utility 1 5 T TPTTT . '.'! X ' 11-uw! W Q T ..'qmg,.. n V T , -,MMM T R P RT TTML ,M T T 1W f'l'Q W ' L: , P. lfiflfiigg , :lee POWERE BUILDENG, !ROCHESTEEilg N. Y. 1 ' A 553, 1 H TTRR qw A' ,TTTTTTTTTWTLTTTTTTTEQ Tri! P P R WM A. T P, VTR 3 V T P T T 5 f TM :W H wwe 9 T P T P. R TI-ISCHILD R co. WT U W ,N ' ":1,,m3NjgM, "HJ: "T T., ,qwQ,i.i'Niv'1113!N: 5 I Member: New York ,ftoqk Exchange Hl 'gU M' WW Al 9' T T UQIYQ' g T T mT T ..-am.. - T T W! - P P T , T TP T Taq: T 3 ' T 4 Linc01n-A11ianceTTEa,nk Building V' Telephone Stcine 1341 , 4 WP lf q , ' Manager! ' T 5 P STOCK DEPARTMENT EOND DEPARTiQLENT R ' ' NDAVID H. l3QpEq:L T CRAWFORD MCCHESNEY R w , I T ' P XIBURBANK C. Yo UNG ' Q 0 E H 1 T To T T H , . 3 M H ! x'.' ' 'f ""' "W" 'f .T ' Li'Eff'i!"'?" " ' f' ,, W., TT""'1f' "T"'11:1gq"' "H"" 'my-'-' " if Wl1pg:qLgT'9'T'MW-W, f 5:2 T Mf'1.9 T T " T PPRP P TTTT TT TT T TTTP T R T my T P P P - T TT,RRRTT .TTT T T , A md RTTTT mm,,,,R,.TT,Td Y i F E 1 E I I t7.f!ffl.?'.?f'yJ'l.?'E E l , . Hun,-.KLA-. ..-, - H.. p 'A .,.- -A CTHE INTER-PRES? is E , Drive Witla Citife-Imittfe With Citittioii Co. IS both prompt and hberal, says Best s Insurance Reports. - 6 R. s. PAVIOUR of SON, Inc. - 4 INSURANCE 6 , 6 , 6 O-dice fifty-.raven year: old 6 O. 6 E 6 6 6 . . - PRINTERS FOif"U. OF R. PEOPLE Compliments of R L 6 Char1esfMann Printing CO. 1 It 5 EDWARD F. HETTIG, PROP. 6 80 Elm Street , 4 Prompt, Reliable Service 2 A little quicker than usual ? 1 Stone 4976 1 . ' p E 2.7 South Water Stone- 881 6 S E R F ' I Compliments , p vf . 1 1 Q Q R Q Q Q R R Q Q Q Q 3 0 JOHN LUTHER .sf SONS CO, 3 I , S ' 4 n'A'6"x."r2AP6'6'A'6'nl193 0 Nm .. to p E fzvzx-:xv .slzgf 7-30 . ' S , ' f-we. . -f - ' ' was- - - --"- f----- -'Kami-r---fwu ' 's unr- Yoii're Inoited IQMANY of Rochester's fmest 5 121WHS and gafdens, f211T10l1S to use as a down-town club room and throughout the country for lounging room - their unusual beauty, ' were made with Hart 81 Vick's P MCFar1in'S J seeds. . . . UHIVCYSIKY Shop SQ Smokes, magazines and plenty of easy cloairs. Informing displays of students' WT '- L., ' L , ,1- 41 H 5 85, special merchandise. Seedsmen 5, l,t R I 4 ' 9 Q 5. CORNER STONE AND ELY ST. S ll ROCHESTER, 195 MQIH East E " II-IE YATES COAL coMPANY ANTHRACITE-COALP-BITUMINOUS Ax-S9 :AQ qua 1'tV Orders for Private Residences Solicited - 5 - I.. 1 ' I fr 2 - EH 'I ,,,. mx .15 gl MAIN OFFICE, 617. LINCOLN-ALLIANCE BANK BLDG. T T T Phones Stone 450-451 T. H. GREEN ELECTRI CO., Inc.. Electrical Contractors 31 NORTH WATER STREET PHONE MAIN 555-556 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 7.31 X Established 1878 Telephone: Main 2.133 H. C. Peck, Pres. and Treas. Knowles 8: Peck Co., Inc. ARCHITECTURAL SHEET METAL WORKS A Tin, Copper and Galvanized Iron Work, General Jobbing, Tin, Slate, Tile and Gravel Roofing 80 FRANKLIN STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y F. T. BOHM, Pres. and Treas. F. L. BOHM, Vice-Pres. A . J n H E I N Z L E H. H. VANDAKE, Sec'y. 'NC Plzmzbin BOHM CABINET C0MPANY 5 Dmgnef-f and Make'-f Gas, Steam and Water Heating of Qzmligf . Living Room and Dining Room Furniture Phone Tea Wagons, Piano Benches, Gate MOHYOC 4577 Leg Tables, End Tables, etc. 400 ORCHARD STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. A ROCHESTER, N. Y. 666 UNIVERSITY AVENUE .Yeo Your Dealer GALLAGHER MOTOR CO., INC., Distributor: of E and Erflame Motor Cory A 77-SAMONROEIIAVENUE, at Chestnut Telephone Stone 1950 2.32. Compliments qt HAVERSTICK AND COMPANY H- E- W I L 5 0 N, I N C' 3 Rochester Stationery Co Cut Flowers i Pldmu, Complete line of ' Decorations Ojioe Equipment 41 MAIN STREET EAST Phone Main 1084 835 HUDSON AVENUE VISIT oun sHow RooM 1o8 MILL STREET Phoneiqqyy LCM, 15419 T Zonnevylle df Sons MANUFACTURERS OF PURE LAUNDRY, TOILET AND SOAP CHIPS OFFICE AND WORKS: 1057. EAST MAIN STREET JOHN R. BOURNE Ojjice Supplies ' DESKS CHAIRS SAFES Loose Leaf Books and Forms Globe-Wernicke Bookcases Phone Culver 3108 Fountain Pens ana' Eoerrharp Pencils ROCHESTER N. Y. 131-133 State St. Rochester, N. Y COMPLIMENTS OF .1 STAR PALACE LAUNDRY D191 Cleaning 3 7-33 Ggl?11Sg11fK13f1CgEfgigY SPORTING GOODS GEO. M. CLANCY, Pres. Furniture Moved, Packed, Stored, Shipped GOLF -' TENNIS 1 BASEBALL . STORAGE WAREHOUSE T BFHUTQ' P ' .... : ' - 6 - If . 10 Separate Locked Vaults for Furniture Aja qlaks n l Law 6 fc, SCJ 6 u ao! Dzsceunty to Students Auto Vane for Local and Long .5 . Distance Moving 55-S5 RAILROAD STREET Rudolph Schmidt Sc Co. ROCHESTER, Culver 6Oo 43 When you think of I PHONE GENESEE 677.0 FARM SUPPLIES A C M E , - FRENCH think of CLEANERS AND DYERS BURR 8: STARKWEATHER CO. M H A "Immaculate D191 Cleaning" 39-57 T. OPE VE. STORE ROCHESTER, N- Y- 584 JEFFERSON AVENUE THE INTERSTATE TEACHERS' AGENCY HOYT S. ARMSTRONG, '13 T. H. ARMSTRONG, Proprietor HELEN I. MERCER For several years We have helped a large number of seniors to secure teaching positions. Those who expect to teach this year will do Well to call upon us at an early date. Early registration assures a better choice of positions. A SUITE goo, DUFFY-POWERS BUILDING ROCHESTER, N. Y. Q G. .ING IRE Q, N STS 5, 56, P - 4' ' ff . QS 791- V90 we a-'x smswxs RRS .N 0 me vwwvmowww sexe -...SAS v xx XXKXXNXX Q , ""WS...S 'XM ...E-N N ', . 5 NN 5 :sb I. E. Ncx-TELL 4,l'g"5':: ,g FU N E RA L xx VR , , RXDIRECTORS ' .. , 5 A Q... we N -R. ,S 5 Wee fer. IF, ,L T .wx WN l 1' 1195! C37 CHESTNUT ST.. CORNER OF GUUW SE Rochester, NX 7-34 fx' CYP! 5 X N J. F. LE EEER V, Secret Aj! J' om J.,-Nik? V ce-Pres. ' Tloe Hezneleeyt Store in Town Let your hardware store supply your GENERAL . needs. Every effort will be made to INSURANCE serve you in the best Way. SECOND FLOOR UNION TRUST BUILDING I9 Main Street West I Rochester, N..Y. HENRY HARDWARE COL 18 ATLANTIC AVE. Two PHONES MONROE Q.o39. MONROE 3o52. Phone Main 444 EGBERT F. ASHLEY C0 I Phone: Stone 52.03 i I Everything in INSURANCE Anrociater' EMIL R. BOLLER DONALD G. CLARK Dr. Frcd'k J. R. Dean Dentist 9.38 MERCANTILE BLDG. . . . ROCHESTER, N' Y. 832.-836 Granite Building EZRA J. BQLLER ' li ' Main 5305 Phones Main 6343 Anzfnmolte Conl EDELMAN COAL COMPANY SToNE 576 88 PORTLAND AVE. Do Yon Pnqqgle Over New Worelf? -over exact definitions or pronunciations of words? -over the identity of historic characters? iover questions of geography? -over points of grammar, spelling, punctuation or English usage? 5' Look them up in WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE More than 1o6,ooo entries. A special section shows, with examples, rules of punctuation, use of capitals, abbreviations, etc. I7OO illustrations. 17.56 pages. . Printed on Bible Paper. A desk book for every student. S ee It at Your College Bookrtore or Write for Information to the Publifberr. Free Specimen Page: if You Mention THE INTERPRES, The Bert Abridged Dictionary-Based Upon Web.vter'.r New International G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO. SPRINGFIELD, MASS 2. 35 1 x w 1 Y: -E E Q E- CTHE INTERPRE A : E ' fydygyv , E E E ' E 'EE E B E ERT A. HORN E - , 5beetMepd1Wo The ' I Mob rker . A HCY CO. A V . NROE 403 j g A i Q . Q j ' IRON Am, STEEL 6 E I MILL SUPPLIES 2 A ' V AUTOM ' E 6 E OEILE SUPPLIE N 5 an WHOLESALE A' S f 2 A I ND RETAIL I B N . 651 UNIVERSITY A - A L Q . ' VENUE 1 S, N ROCHESTER, N. Y. 083.14 Sogth Avenue I S N . ROCHESTER, N. Y. ' E 5 9 E f 9 E N 3 Th Q ' C Npfman I-flayfiejj C N f - S J ' N Umj-Dan . J Mmfffdvru ' Y E 2 . U , fem- of Sdnitaiion yupplies S N , E , E 1 3 194 Edmburgh Street A A J A - Rochester, N. Q 9 Y E E K :J U ' , k b 'P , E S -- N NN E EE E ' .P 36 E A th . A' . U 0. - Mathews 8: Boucher WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE MERCHANTS Specialirtx in Corbirfy Builder: Hardware LEONARD REFRIGERATORS '33 2.6 Exchange Street FABRY BROTHERS WOOD CARVING ORNAMENTAL PLASTERING Composition Lighting Fixtures 36 So. Water St. A HARNEDS Dixie Rental Service CHINA-'GLASS-'SILVERWARE Weddings, Parties, Churches GTOOUK9 Phone Main 6151 7 ATLAS ST. -IOHN SIDDONS COMPANY i 65 NORTH WATER STREET 59919 ROOFING :-: SHEET METAL :-: STEEL CEILINGS If you are a builder or a private owner, consult ' us, We will be glad to furnish an estimate. "No fob Too Large or Small" ' V603 PHONE MAIN 1048 7-37 t W , .,.fi,ii ,M 71, 5 ,, it i - X apolis. TODAY, as at no other time in. history, science and in- dustry have interlocked their efforts to produce pure foods. With the advent of the microscope, heretofore unseen enemies of food purity have "met their Waterloo". Industry maintains ,the vi ilance. ' An important gactor in pure food control is Pfaudler Glass- Typical scenes in the modern process industry. Left-Glass-lined pasteurizers, Golden State Milk Products' Co., San Francisco. Center-Glass-lined vacuum cooker for fruits, Best-Clymer Co., St. Louis. Right-Glass-lined syrup mixers, Chero-Cola Co., Knoxville. Below-Glass-lined reaction kettle for insulin, Eli Lilly Co., Indian- Tloe Food Processing Indnmgf is Conquering Its greatest Enemy Lined Equipment. Its presence in all branches of the process industry assures real sanitation aside from its equa ly im- portant function of preventing metallic contamination and spoilage. A complete set of literature describing the many applications of this equipment will gladly be sent at your request. THE PFAUDLER Co., 8 9 East Ave., Rochester, N Y. W. HE xmo THAT MAKE You wmrr moRE X "' T 2.38 "The Kind Tian! Meeker Yon Wont More" WHY? A Great Economy for Pa, A Labor Saver for our Ma, A Wholesome Dish for Brother Paul, Q An Appetizer for us all! DAMP-PROOFING WATERPROOIFING PLASTER KEY S6126 Applied Under Air Pressure Y Western New York Par-Lock Appliers Incorporated A 958 Ellicott Square Buffalo, N. Y. HART' Y Rochestefs Home Town Grocery Stores PRICE CUTTERS On Nationally Advertised ,Quality Groeerier Profit Sharing Coupons that bring handsome gifts You are invited to oirit the new Hart Prerniain Parlor: at I27 N ortlo Street Cz blocky from Sibleyif 7-39 ' x ' "lean---'Y'-W f - 4 lip ' f Q KTHE INTEHPPHESJ R R 5' R "f ' R 6 44.57" jlilljg i ,, ,Y ' Q.iT7 Qi 21114. 'A A I ' , Q 1 ' 5 Q EDWIN S. GORDON, E.A.I.A. WILLIAM G. KAELBER, A.I.A. GORDON dt' KAELBER Architects S 311 ALEXANDER ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. v B A Q R . A R A A . Q B Q s 9 9 1 I l l w J V 9 9 9 . 9 9 3 J I , I E . .Q J ! :Ji Q-' .. O 1 1 1 . .. f cv - COMPLIMENTS OF .Ytecher Lithographic Cornpany c Rochester, N. Y. CHOOSING YOUR VOCATION Each year, more college men are finding in Life Insurance, the ideal vocation. It furnishes unlimited opportunity for service with a financial return, commensurate With the amount of energy expended. Drop in and talk it over with Mr. Chasey, manager of the Rochester ojice. Aetna Life Insurance Company . I3O Main Street East - ' A CGranite Buildingj ' R When you think of insurance, think of the Aetna 1 1 - f"""""m'--r'-.,'N.,,,......-..in,.11,,ie,.. .1 ,R ,R,W..,,,11,,,,-1,..,1 1 19 3 M-M ? ., . . .M ....4,3,....L. ...- . ' E LE c T R o LUX t 4 ip ivnniir ll . illlfm The "Guy" Refezgetutotf Without Moving Putty nnnl E We invite you to inspect this Wonderful device which I if is positive in action, has automatic temperature control, has no moving parts and is therefore more dependable - Q pygggw and less costly to maintain than any other type of domes- V l . y i W' 1 ' 'wil ,w ml! ll' - tic mechanical refrigerator on the market. Electrolux is beautiful in appearance, splendidly con- structed and will give a life time of service and comfort 'WJ in the home at a verylovv cost. I Electrolux is the "Guy Refrigerutof' you have read so l . ,N ,N i much about and which you have wanted so much to see. Come lu uuel fee t ,ly - A ll 1' li hi ELECQIRQLUX Every courtesy will be extended. No obligation J - to buy-vve just want you to know Electrolux. W Rochester Gas and Electricllorporation l y 8 9 East Avenue 141 ' Q T ' I I . ..v ,.- W . . . , ffQcf' a e. v, QTHE INTERPRESJ a w wwwwe G? , ' WAY, ' ,WWE ' , " f A Q In Q ' Q ci Q 9 .6 Q The WHITE WIRE WORKS COMPANY . , Manufacturers of all kinds of Q B 6 5 I .GRILLE AND WIRE WORK 5 Q Dealers in Wire,Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod Sheet, Tubing, Etc. ? l .A 0 Q 79-S3 EXCHANGE STREET' ' ' , f 3 Rochester, N. Y. Ro . 0 . Q .16 J, E ' 2" . A! E '. I . U' vu . A I to e e - f 1 I - i I . I . .TCCh111G2.1. 6 A Lp 4 , , , 442- 5 A - I f ' ' 'Q f 9. v Glass Apparatus 5 - . I -CQmPanY 6 Q 9 Cinder'B1OCkS h b 45. Galusha'Street I I ' ROCIIESTER, N. Y. E ,B Q f . N 6 5 5 9 P-4 I NOTHING IN GLASS Q , - - WE CANNOT MAKE' l - . GENESEE BRICK Sq SUPPLY No matter how simflle 01' complex the job CORPORATION may be, we take genuine pleasure O I 9 A in doing it. 832. St. Paul Street- , MAIN 6173 Our work is right Our service i.r prompt ' Our prices are reasonable l , CASTLE STERILIZERS 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 3 9 Physicians Dentists H oxpimlx Lczbomtoriex Il 6-oo ' , I WILMOT CASTLE COMPANY, 7 9 9 7 9 9 5 I Rochester, N. Y. Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 3 Q Q 1 N 4 5 ' S4 E- . E A EEOO T in ee I n V . l f O ge I 1:9 i i n fl 3 0,1 a n Q A ' I Q --'J 147- ' , , 'XXX-- ' ' - X X . - - 'X - . - X, - XXXXXXXX' XXXXXXXXXXXXX ' X XXXXXXXXXX . IXXXXXXXXXX , , N , , X X , XXX, XXX 1 X ,,, , X, ,X X I X X X ' X" XX X X , , ,, ,XX, 4 XX, ,X,,, , ,XXX X l l X XXX X X XX X XX X XX ll X X l ' 'll' I ' I ll lull XX' 'lllXX XXX' l ll "ll lll' llXX'XX'lX" X1lXlXlXXXXXXXXXXX XXXX XXX" XX XXX' XX XXXXX X XX XXXX ' "" X, XX ,X , ,,,, - X :U ,, uXw ,u, , M , - N X, X X - X ,X XXXXXX, XXXXXXX - X,XXXXXXXX XXXXXX XXXXXX lXXXX l- - X - 'll""""'X""" """"" ll ' - ' " -' ' '- B RO WI D OW ' Tbffazzgbouf CHEMISTRY BUILDING, UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER GORDON 8: KAELBER, ARCHITECTS Demonstrate Superior Qualities: Perfect Ventilation without drafts, Maximum Light and Vision, Absolute Weather Protec- tion, Noiseproof when closed, Safety and Economy in Cleaning exterior of Glass from inside, Easy Operation, Continuous and Lasting Service, No Depreciation, Fuel Saving and Minimum Maintenance Costs. OTHER TYPICAL ROCHESTER INSTALLATIONS: ' University of Rochester Medical School, Strong Memorial Hospital, Staff House, Liberal Arts Bldg., Physics and Library Bldg., Municipal Hospital, Security Trust Co., Lincoln-Alliance Bank, National Clothing Co., Baptist Temple Bldg., Roches- ter Gas 8: Electric Bldg., McFarlin Clothing Co., Rochester Motor Terminal Bldg., Dr. N. D. McDowell Residence, St. Luke's Parish House, Monroe Telephone Exchange, F. W. Taylor Bldg., Goldstein Bros. Bldg., Strong Stores Bldg., Rochester Savings Co., Chamber of Commerce, Neisner Bldg., Todd Protectograph Co., Taylor Instrument Co., Eastman School of Music Annex, No. 45 East Avenue Bldg., Dr. R. P. Kennedy Residence, Wilfred A. Campbell Residence, Stromberg-Carlson Telephone 8: Radio Mfg. Co., C. L. Whiting, Inc., Zimmerli Business Furniture Corp., Humane Society Bldg., Rochester Trust 8: Safe Deposit Co., Union Clothing Co., E. Edwards 8: Son Co. MADE OF ROLLED STEEL, BRONZE AND ALUMINUM ALLOY BY RICHEY, BROWNE 8: DONALD, INC. 1101 Flushing Ave., Maspeth, New York City ROESCH 8: ASSOCIATES, DISTRIBUTORS 47.3K S. Salina St. Syracuse, N. Y. 7-43 X XXXXXXXl XXX XX XXXXIXX' XXXX XX - 'll X : X ,XXXXX'lXlXX -1' Xr XXX , Mau X. Xu' 'E IX D ,. 'XXXXXXXXX 'li 1 H XXXX . s ,Xlll X.,XXv 1 , ,X X, X l J,.'- X. ,,. ,. . y- ,l F 'i 'XXXXXX X 'XXXX ll 'J 1 XXXXXX- S Q .1 :XIII 'rtX X 'ij QXXXXX 1 :- Xj- I I- :NX -1 " XXX 3, .ll :fe X ,F l flldiii I Ji' ,Xl X -fill E " if l1Xl' mg- -X'-rg . :ll " n'.' nah ,IX AI, - ' JJ' ,, 44. f' X lll25i3fi'X 1: Q3 X X Xl j pil, fi: jifwl X, sikill M XXX si' -lim ,XX 53.-1 ,X iii?-Xi li?-Xi li" Q 551, if' XXXL i g ll X ll' l E 2142.2 H -K., . X Xl XXlXQX 'X '12 , llllligw XI X: 'X X, . X ,L lXl -X ,.. X, X . ,X is im' lr ll lll"lXii' ll i XXUXXJQX X X,' Xi ' J l llllllXX:'-I X pr, '- , X, X- lXlllfllXXXl, i . . , XXXlXXXl'lX'lX l ,f . ,HXXXM4 X ll ,XXXXlllXXl ,A Xlll ,F ,, X' 1 Xml gl l ,XX ll ' ' Xl - .Xu N P, , XX ' Q X , , ,XXXX pc Xf'll H51 l I ll' ll l ' 4 ETH12 INTERPRES j 05 , ' ' ga Q ? A THE PHOTOGRAPHS 1 h B k 6 R were made by - 5 x 4 5 9 S Z B ' 9 B A 9 2 9 5 5 a a v ' 6 3 Ig , f - 9 6 R 9 6 E O MOASER STUDIOQINC, ' 2 g I ' STUDIO AND. I-IOME R 5 ' 9 9 PGRTRAITURE Q 9 9 I 9 9 R Q E 9 A 1 Q - K . K 9 3 9 Q 5 , 3 3 J 9 5 E 5 7.97 CLINTOQN AVENUE NORTH V A I ROCHESTER, NEW YORK , E- , 5 -J ' R . 9 9 T . -Au . . .nn .r2.n wA. . 99 fa. . . fa- 2-44 ' ' . 1 - ' - . J- 1 , , W , , ' ,,.,, ,- . , ,E4 -.,-,...., .E , ., , H., A E,,.,,,. M, WEEE., - - - SPO T has been said that the wars that made England dominant for zoo years were first won on the cricket fields of Eton. It is more than possible that America's healthy interest in clean sports has not only helped her win wars but has kept her out of wars. A nation that stampedes thegates of base- ball parks and turns out in crowds of hun- dreds of thousands to jam football stadi- ums has little time for futile bickerings with other nations. It is better occupied. There is probably no better augury for the fate of America than its devouring interest in clean sports. For hundreds of thousands of readers, the sports pages of the newspaper claim first attention. g What happened at the Polo Grounds in New York-on the tennis courts of Wim- bledon-the golf links at Scioto or St, Andrews-cinder path, race track, or swimming tank-whatever happens, whenever and wherever it happens-blow and inning, stroke and play, speed and fir1ish4-it is promptly, accurately, dramat- ically, and authoritatively recounted for the mlorelthan twenty million readers of the Hearst Newspapers by the master writers of every branch of sport, and later analyzed by the principals in most of the contests. Only a great newspaper organization could cover sports on such a scale as do these newspapers. Through no other channel can the sport- loving people of 'America obtain such full and colorful pictures of the outdoor things in which they are interested. This fact holdslthe allegiance of fans, and in this one way if alone Hearst Newspapers render a great national service by the part they play in fostering in the minds of young America a lively interest in clean sport-in helpin to maintain this in the healthy minds ofa nation of sport-loving people. Q 5 it 5 Ex7xErs'i1N?CQ . llllbl 2191151 XDT2255 W, Jw. .. . . 145 I f 1 1 i 3 . I' ir E E. 3 41.,n, 1. is X . 5 4 V' i . "gan ,ww .P " .N is ayfc ,Y M1 Eli W. .i 4 . J' " 3. r. .a li . T I ,..... W , --' W w w RNXX ' ' 7 . Xswss .X-'iWX""'+"-X . Xwssmm X. 5 J XXWXXX '-is .X sy-. 1 WigiX3X.js g.5.g .Q ' 5 K - N XX XX .XX X x XX N Q. X935 -' MXH... New , X ffl-SX' M S. Xt . N if ' 'A 3.51 X 4' . ily S 5' ...Q Q, . X N. , .MXN Wed' NN X..-X X.. X EX. X as X f . . AX . -, sxw -X: AX. .Xs X X XXX X 'L .sn .X..XX Nb. XX Xwasszx - .XX'X::f x..fX ggi X3 .X L EN. I XX-QXRN.i5 QxKX.3XX .Xp X W XR XX XX. ,XXXXXggXuX.X:lX..XX.Xrs. Qs NX -' ' X sr XX. f if as - 'X mx X11 A 's . sr NX3X,fX"1"'3'r'iX X . f . -X ,, X .X X . X , XXXNXNW ...A XXX X SNXXXXXXW N XXNXQ. XQ XXXXQX.. AXX XXNXQXA X ' ' Y w . , f R i ' ---- : f - . .X X. XLK"-- ' . - X ' -X if W 'X 0 X. S . .X f N X- XXX: , g5g5X 3?XS.jXgs-25 I -XggX5p1gXX.k SX L ' . ' X f . X Umm i-dent . X Q X .X sv.. Q uilpme MNXN X ,. X XX Eq-u-mpxgn e-n,ts.XsXsmsX XR... . ' Xi X X. '- Xs A -Q -PXXXX XX. a, w 1 4 1' l QQ 5-ff-1 .Sai - 'X fi X . ip X, X ,zz N: ew. .... 2 ,. 4.5 , b Q YWWWN s ' IHIIEILIP' You cC1H1111Ev1E .i K CCICIH Q' X .- '31 -islvw Xe' -N.. XX X QQ TL lt- L Q . r Y .. ifgffw i X "", .f. 1, iifgx swsislm X- X " fi X .,?.QXN.W,X. QQ-4 . .QNX Q. tg, YN X X. X. Y X X- X . .X .X X X. s 'ss-' .XPX XXX'fX.X.siX SX:,l.x " X: 6241131 WS Q12 If l WF X: -X 'iw' V. ,X. X.. .1 XX-XX XX., X ...M XX ,XXX . N. SEQ 3.3, 51. jp, X fig... as-ms .-.X-....-.:,..:g:.:. 2:...:.. s:...:. .ia ye- " . .Env .. "1 ...s.::Esi:'?:f-5:5 XX. X X X X ss .X as XXX NX .X X .SXXX X. 2 XX We 9 N2 H X X X 4 XX N X.. XXXXX Exams K -. XXX? X X N N NX X x x XXX: XX 1 X SX X X X xy X Xa X X '-LX XXX X X N N XXXXXV XX Ns X N X 3 X X X XXX X X X X X, X X X XXX X K . X92 X X X X' X5 NQ XQ Xswx XXXN X X Xxs . XX X XXX ,KX A N X X XXXX XX QQ M RF 5 M YK 26 ii XX i X' is WX, X X QX N X :X X X ...ig . .QXX-XX. .. ...-4... X X X4 s -, Q W ii. ' 2 F ou let Ritter Equipment sup- isr reos-:cpe f . plement our personal skill you V Will render Professional service of V:e A I ' the highest order to your chosen X life lip. comrnlrnit . Through this service X I Xppp ou Will receive not onl commen- X X if surate financial reward but that jx L great personal satisfaction Which 6 Xl 3 comes onl from doinga thing well. X.. . Begin our practice right with i - Ritter eqgfpmealt and 5011 .X . ... o x ip,,,Q p U ...T g are We on e roa iiiciiiiiiill to success. v , M anufacturers of 1 x q . .-i -L X 11 3 1' -1 Q fx Ji .in R 1 K. ,. l ! ,. Xe . 'X. V. 9 fine dental equip- Lf 5-9 ' J X X l f X K X XX X Y EX 'W PAN N XXX: Y X X XX ,X X XXX is 'X ix Q XX X X Q , wx N X X XX ss. XM in ,X ig -X X' X X .QXQXXXQ X X... .. .X X ,X X XXX X A Xie iii X iw X A x X X XX . N XXX O ment for nearly - half a century . Y X : W ml 'Y I K X N- ' X .X.. X No .. :QWXQV Q.. XX-- ,gag ggi-XXQHXX wb' ffg.XX X -KX .XXX Xi 1 f Q cd XXQ H i pg.. gi XX 'T X sam R w- ' 0 Q1 m gutter r Wig M' V AJ 1? S.. .. ,A .i- -x r, I in! TQ lr. .I . f W' P Y 1 r " ., 1 .,.. 2.46 L' 'N 11 H ll X., is 4 J 'i"'J T he University of Rochester THE COLLEGE FOR MEN Course in Arts and Science for the degree A. B., established in 1850. Courses in Mechanical Engineering and Chemical Engineering for the degree B. S. in Mechanical Engineering or in Chemical Engineering. Courses in Vital Economics Cdegree B. SQ for public health officials and Teachers of Physical Education, organized about a Department of Physiology with a special laboratory. Course in Chemistry for the degree B. S. in Chemistry. Course in Education for the degree B. QS. in Education. Course in Optics for degree B. S. in Optics. Course in Optometry for the degree B. S. in Optometry. Laboratories with modern equipment for Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Geology, Physiology, Experimental Psychology, Mechanical Engineering. Natural History Museum with branches for Geology, Zoology, and Botany. Dormitory for men with Dining Hall in basement. Memorial Art Gallery with constantly changing exhibitions. , Athletic Field with Quarter Mile Track, two Baseball Diamonds and two Football Fields. . Y -4 5- The building for the Eastman School of Music was opened for purposes of instruction during the year 1911. The degree Bachelor of Music is offered to those who complete the full course. The School of Medicine and Dentistry, endowed by Mr. George Eastman and the General Education Board, was opened for purposes of instruction in Septem- ber, 1915. Q Ward's Natural Science Establishment was amalgamated with the University in September, 1917, making available unexcelled collections for all branches of natural science. New College for Men is now in process of construction on beautiful site of 88 acres of rolling land on the banks of the Genesee River, adjacent to the School of Medicine. The catalogue for 1928-29 will give fall information 1 ADDRESS DEAN CHARLES HOEING THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER, ROCHESTER, N. Y. 7. f . 6. E wmw feaxm mw w ETHE EIN nggpmagsj .y.y.y.v.y.y.-My.-y Ky' ' W "" L L L ,E " Jw X ' ' 'Q 4 I i ffbif winding S ' PRODUCED 5 Q ? 5 5 - 6 A 6 I I W. F. ZAHRNDT df SON 3 ' . Seventy-sevEn St. PEu1'Str6et W ' b . ' - Q Rochester, N. V H 5, E 5 2 3 9 N Q 5 if E 9 Q 3 5 5 J A E- Q 5 fDesignerJLzu2d fBuQZde1'.r 7 L Qf- Y KBOOKBINDINGSW AND COLLEGE qANNUAL COVERS Q , L , COMPLIMENTS of Tozolix Tboofrof Corporation SAM KATZ, Prexzdent 'if' CPERATING IN ROCHESTER The Eastman The Regent The Piccadilly IN I' A 'X The Emblem of PUBUX o Supreme Enterminmen xihcalrel e S 2 c Qtorjvreo thot pleczr Wdt printed Qi HART u WVIIICII HIEANS PEIISIDNAL A'l"l'EN'l'ION T0 E'VERY DETAIL E of THE LEO HART CO. pride ourselves on the fat? their the Yedr Books hedring oiir irnprint dre A LITTLE FINER, A LITTLE MORE OUT-OE-THE-ORDINARY, A LITTLE BETTER DONE thdn the ctverdge, dnd we strive to rndintdin that stdndctrd in ALL OF OUR WORK . . . The PERSONAL THOUGHT dnd ACARE- FUL STUDY given edch INDIVIDUAL hook, in addition to FINE TYPOGRAPHY, HIGH GRADE PRESSWORK ctnd SKILLFUL HAND- LING thriioiit, cdnnot help hut show in the jinished prodiict. . . And the Editoridl Std-jf which tiirns its hook over to its hits it right to expect dn Annicdl that is DISTINCTIVELY DIFFERENT e Le-:O Hart CO Qescynefs, Cgregrcwers 59 Qwcntefs O FINE BOOKS 35 9 , . a Jn "7 'l 'Q 7 i 1 4 4 . INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 61 Ollier Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. ' . 4 1 I . i X- 5 TI-IE JAI-IN 82 CLLIER ENGRAVING CO. ,l Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors ' 817 W. WASHINGTGN BLVD., CHICAGO I... 1 , ' 3 sum, W p H iw Ni it Q, ' , li li il ll V -- ,, ' lil ,ii i i. .,, ll ll ll ' U t v 5 e. l s L l 2.51 'Z-Apparel Oft Proclttirnr the Mon" Anti rnore often the zoornttn The styles first presented to Rochester through this store have a sustaining quality that proclaims the vvearer's good judgment and raises one in public estimation. MCCURDY W CO. The Quality' S tore The cover for this Annual I was treated hy The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 9.857 N. Western Avenue ' Chicago, Illinois 'Every Molloy Mode Cover henry the trade mark on the hack lid. HOLLISTER REAL ESTATE df BUILDING COMPANY REAL ESTA TE AND MORTGAGE LOANS Ioo ANDERSON AVENUE 2.52. HOWE, SNCW df C0. Incorporated ' no Broadway I - New York INVESTMENT U SECURITIEJ JARVIS P. ROBERTSON RAYMOND E. GLEICHAUF 931-933 Lincoln Alliance Bldg. ' Stone 5o Stone SI 1 Q 1 P 1 Index to Advertisers A ,Acme French Cleaners ...... .... ,-Aetna Life 1nsurNance.Co .... .... American Cabinet C0 ..... .... Egbert.F. Ashley.Co .... .... MB Barnard, Porter 8: Remington ....... - Bartholomay .r...............,.... o-Bausch 8: Lomb Optical Co ......... -Bohm Cabinet Co ..........,. .... Ezra Boller ................ .... Bonbright 8: Company, Inc ......... John R. Bourne ............. ' . . . . . Burke Steel Co ..... ........ .... Burnett Printing Co ...... .... Burr 8: Starkweather Co .... .... C W. N. Clark C0 ........ ............ Colgate-Rochester Divinity School. . . Cornwall Clothes Shop ............. Crane Company .............. ..... Crouch 8: Beahan Co ..... .... D E. Eastman School of Music ..... .... Eastman Theater ........... .... Edelman Coal Co ........ .... Electric Panelboard Co. . . . . . . Ernest 8: -Yare ......... .... ' F Fabry Bros ............ . . ' G Galla her Motor Co g ............. . . . Genesee Brick 8: Supply Corp ..... . . . Genesee Bridge Co ................. Gordon 8: Kaelber ................. Sam Gottry Carting Co .......,..... T. H. Green Electrical Co., Inc ...... Wilmot Castle Co ...... A .... Centrals Cigar Store .... ........ George M. Clancy Co .............. Dr. Frederick- R. Dean .............. Dillon, Read 8: Co ................. .Drayt0n, Pennington 8: Colket ...... Dutch Cleaners 8: Dyers ............ John F. Gilbert .................... G. C. Guilbert ..................... 7-34 14o 111 7-35 114 119 118 337- 7-35 116 7-33 115 130 7-34 2.42. 115 7-34 13 8 2.18 114 109 110 7-35 117 2.2.6 2.14 113 7-49 7-35 116 2.17 7-37 2.32. 141 110 2.16 140 115 2.3 1 117 H Sidney .Hall's Sons ..... Harned's .............. Harris, Forbes 8: Co .... Hart's Stores ........ Leo Hart Co. .... . . . Hart 8: Vick ....... . Haverstick 8: C0 ....... Hayden Co .............. Norman C. Hayner Co .... A. J. Heinzle . .... Q ..,.. . . 'Henry Hardware Co ....... Hibbard, Palmer 8: Kitchen 0- Hollister Real Estate Co. . . -A. W. Hopeman 8: Sons Co Bert A. Horn ............. Ernest B. Houghton ....... -Howe 8: Bassett Co .... Howe, Snow 8: Co. . . E. W. Hughes ......... I Ingmire 8: Thompson Co. . . Interstate Teachers' Agency J Jahn 8: Ollier Engraving Co A 1: J. B. Keller Sons, Inc ...... Knowles 8: Peck Co., Inc. . . L Lee, Higginson 8: C0 ..... Likly's .... ............ Little 8: Hopkins ........ John Luther 8: Sons C0 .... M Mabbett Motors ..... I .... Maggs ................... Charles Mann Printing Co. Massachusetts Mutual' Life Insurance Company .... .................. Mathews 8: Boucher ............... McCurdy 8: Co ........ McFarlin Clothing C0 ..... G. 8: C. Merriam Co ......... .... Meyer, Foote 8: Dayton Co ......... Miller-Lee Motors ........... .... David Molloy Co ........ .... C. H. Morse 8: Son ..... Moser Studio ........ CCONCLUDED ON NEXT PAGED 12.0 7-37 115 7-39 2.50 13 1 7-33 2.10 2.36 131 7-35 119 151 111 136 110 115 151 LI 1 7-34 7-34 151 114 131 2.16 115 117 2.30 114 11 6 2.30 111 7-37 151 131 7-35 116 115 152. 2.14 7-44 7-53 x I I . 1 -1 1 fiHEiN TBI'-13?3IlS3 F " "1" J ""CPW""""' A G3 , 1 fQ21.,L4.---- e - -1 Lam--. V 4 , if 4 9 P , pg --' 1 Index to Advert1sers 1 1 3 1 '21 A 1 l 1 N 2 s A A A ' A B 4 , National Clothing Co. . . L . . . . 113 . Sibley, Lindsay 8: Curr Co .... .... . 2.18 A 61 ,J Nell Bros. 8: Kern ...... . . . 111 'john Siddons Co. .......... A ........ 137 2 T . 1 2 Smith, Graham 8: Rockwell., ...... ,. 2.2.5 V 4 4 I 0 A. G. Spalding 8: Bros. .. ..... . . . 2.13 1 , odenbaeh coffee sho ..... .. . 2.18 Sfaf P21293 Lauf1dfY- - f- ----- ---- 2 33 1 t ' 3 ppc I . Stecher Lithographic Co.... .. 7.40 1 l , P Steefel-Connor Co ..... 1 ........ ' .... 12.1 ' 1 Y Paine Drug CO , U6 Stone 8: Webster and Blodgett .... . . ,117 A Warren S. Parks ....... . . . 2.17 g! O1gtg oi? """' """' 77: , 4 A R. S. Paviour 8: Son .... . . . 2.30 . y """ " ' ' ' 4 -Peacock Shop ...... . . . 2.16 T I E ' 4 ' 414 Pfaudler Co ......... 3. 138 . I - 4 - 1 A .-piccadiuy Theater .... 4 4 n 7-49 0 Technical Glass Apparatus Co. . . . . 2.42. Q., ' 2 4- 'Plymouth Dairy ...... . 12.3 - "'Thomann8: DeNeve, Inc ........... . 12.0 , 3 A 1 Q Tucker, Anthony 8: Co ..... . . . . . 2.2.6 1. A . 1 R . A 1 Chas. E. Ratcliffe ........... 3 . . . . 2.18 U ' 8 1- Regent Theater ......... 4 ........... 149 ,University of Rochester ...- . . . . 2.47 4- ' ' Riche , Browne 8: Donald, Inc ...... 2. Y 43 . A Ritter Dental Mfg. Co ........... .. . . 146 .V 31 A 4 Sidney B. Roby Co. . Q .............. 2.36 F. po VanH0eSen C0 -... U u 3 7-I3 1 41 A 1 Rochester Box 8: Lumber Co ........ 119 - Q1 A ' Rochester Gas 8: Electric Corp ...... 2.41 W 4 1 Q "58S1QZSEZ5'l?3312,i..,:5.555311:1iijji 232 Neg1'Y5f1EPaf-10CkAPP1iefS-139 9 1 Rochester Steel Fixture Corporation.. 111 4 Whltcoxgvnb. all lic 2: """" ' ""' 119 -- Rochester Underwear Store ......... 117 White HBR Of S QV: '. """" V ' ' ' 147' .4 9 Roesch 8: Associates ..... .... . . . 2.43 C f'tna3f1'i'. auber 'gi 1C1nuSf"" ' ' ' 117 1 9 . L. F. Rothschild 8: Co ..... . . . 2.2.9 Wi11'COr1gSgfib """""""" - ' ' ' 1 ' A E R M 1: .......... . . . . "" 2 """' ' ' ' ' ' ' '4 I 3 9 4 A usser at et lu' H. E. Wllson ........ 2.33 Q A 9 A - S A Y A , 9 "E. G. Sackett Co., Inc. ............. 119 C IC 1 4 - 4 f Sage, Wolcott 8: Steele ..... ...... 1 . . 2.17 Yates OH EOE. . .... . . . 2.31 Q . o-Rudol h Schmidt 8: Co ............. 1 Yawman gc r e g' O "" ' "" 110 4 P 34 'A ' 1 , Schoellkopf, Hutton 8: Pomeroy .... . 118 . - ' . 9 Schwalb Coal Co .... ............... 1 I7 4 Z 4 A H 9 Scrantom's ........................ 2.11 Wm. F. Zahrndt 8: Son ..... .... 1 48 R Seneca Florist. .... . . . 114 Zonnevylle 8: Sons ...... . . . . 133 J, ' .1 1 ll . U " 141 l 44 . E 1 1 , W e sf ay gl lr nl F M 5 , el. li lvl V M5 f 1s Hllld Q ' it 2 A . I 8 ii XQRNP2 Q 2 T 1.1111 aa. T51 .ifif-21:11-cifg'f'1. 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University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

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1914

University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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1931

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1948

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.