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Vol. XXIV, No. 22 [PKICE TWELVE CENTS] MARCH 2, 1922 News of Professor Samuel P. Orth's Sudden Death in Nice Shocks University Community Second Annual Convention of Asso- ciate Alumni To Be Held in Chicago April 21-23 Varsity Teams Win on Track and Mat—Basketball Team Breaks Even Petition Nominating "Brick" Met- calf for Alumni Trustee Bears Two Thousand Names Published weekly during the college year and monthly in July and August at 123 West State Street, Ithaca, New York. Subscription $4.00 per year. Entered as second class matter May 2, 1900, under the act of March 3, 1879, at the postoffice at Ithaca, New York. CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS Ithaca HEMPHILL, NOYES ^ Co. Trustee Executor Investment Secureίtes Trust Company 37 Wall Street, New York Boston Philadelphia Syracuse Chartered 1822 Scranton Albany Baltimore Assets Over Three Million Dollars Jansen Noyes ΊO Charles E. Gardner President Charles E. Treman Stanton Griffis ΊO Vice-Pres.... Emmons L. Williams Vice-Pres Franklin C. Cornell Vice-Pres. and Sec., W. H. Storms Clifford Hemphill Harold C. Strong Farmers' Loan Treasurer Sherman Peer Member New York Stock Exchange and Trust Company ALUMNI Cascadilla School PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY GRADUATES GO TO CORNELL Nos. 16-22 William Street Branch: 475 Fifth Ave. College Preparatory School at 41st Street WASHINGTON, D. C. A High-Grade Boarding School for Boys New York THEODORE K. BRYANT '97, '98 Summer School Master Patent Law '08 July to September, especially for Col- Patents and Trade Marks exclusively lege and University Entrance LONDON PARIS 310-313 Victor Building Examinations Special Tutoring School Letters of Credit Private Instruction in Any Subject BOSTON, MASS. Throughout the Year Foreign Exchange WARREN G. OGDEN, M.E. '01 Trustees Cable Transfers LL.B. Georgetown University, '05 F. C. Cornell Ernest Blaker C.D.Bostwick Patents, Trade-Marks, Copyrights Patent Causes, Opinions, Titles Our 1921-22 Catalog will appeal to that Practice in State and Federal Courts Administrator Guardian schoolboy you are trying to 68 Devonshire Street interest in Cornell A postal will bring it. Member Federal Reserve Bank and New The Cascadilla Schools York Clearing House ITHACA, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. GEORGE S. TARBELL Ithaca Trust Building Attorney and Notary Public Real Estate Sold, Rented, and Managed NEW YORK CITY CHARLES A. TAUSSIG A.B. '02, LL.B., Harvard '05 Special Equipment 220 Broadway Tel. 1905 Cortland General Practice For the Office, Factory or Home The Bool Company are cabinet specialists. Herbert J. Bool and G. H. Saunders have devoted many KELLEY & BECKER years to building up an exclusive trade in high class Counselors at Law cabinet work. Their factory at Forest Home is well 366 Madison Ave. CHARLES E. KELLEY, A.B. '04 equipped with carefully selected machinery, and their NEAL Dow BECKER, LL.B. '05, A.B. '06 workman are all skilled mechanics. The Bool Company has just been awarded the MARTIN H. OFFINGER '99 E.E. contract for the inside equipment for the new Treasurer and Manager Van Wagoner-Linn Construction Co. $1,500,000 Chemistry laboratory Electrical Contractors 143 East 27th Street Cornell Alumni needing special cabinets, racks, cases Phone Madison Square 7320 or furniture made to order for their offices, shops, churches, or homes should get estimates from us. TULSA, OKLAHOMA HIGH GRADE WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES HERBERT D. MASON, LL.B. '00 Attorney and Counsellor at Law Factory, Forest Home Office, 130 E. State St. 903-908 Kennedy Bldg. Practice in State and Federal Courts H. J. BOOL COMPANY FORT WORTH, TEXAS PETER A. CAMPBELL, President LEE, LOMAX & WREN Lawyers 506-9 Wheat Building General Practice ITHACA, N. Y. Attorneys for Santa Fe Lines Empire Gas & Fuel Co. C. K. Lee/Cornell 1889-90 P. T. Lomax Texas 1399 F. J. Wren, Texas 1913-14 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS VOL. XXIV, No. 22 ITHACA, N. Y., MARCH 2,1922 PRICE 12 CENTS C ORNELL is tenth in the list of American universities from the point of view of the number of full- time students; and eleventh if all resident the Committee on Student Affairs, on the ground that the committee deemed it in- advisable at this time. Fifty men now under the instruction of Coach John J. finished Business of Democracy" by Dr. Fred Eastman before the Current Events Forum in Barnes Hall. AN EXHIBITION of the work of the Fa- students, including the summer session Fallon '20 have decided to form a boxing culty of the College of Architecture is students, be considered. The first nine club, by means of which they hope being held in the exhibition room, on the are California, Columbia, Michigan, Il- eventually to gain official recognition of third floor of White Hall, from February linois, Minnesota, Ohio State, Pennsyl- boxing as a varsity sport. 27 to March 4 inclusive. It is open from vania, Wisconsin, and Harvard. The next THE WIDOW has entered the college nine to five o'clock daily. ten after Cornell are Boston, Chicago, wits' contest, conducted by Judge, in Nebraska, Iowa, University of Washing- THE STUDENT FRIENDSHIP FUND cam- which two years ago it won the silver paign was launched February 27, by W. H. ton, Texas, Northwestern, Syracuse, Mis- trophy awarded as first prize. Both copy souri, and Iowa State College. Cornell's Tinker, executive secretary of the national and drawings will count in the point score committee, who came here from New York engineering school is fourth in size. Her on the basis of which the prize is awarded. agricultural college is at the top of the list. for consultation with the Student Council. Her architectural college is second in size THE LACROSSE SEASON was noisily antic- The purpose of the fund, which is being only to that of Pennsylvania. Her Veter- ipated at a smoker held February 23. raised under the general direction of John - inary College is surpassed in size only by Coach Nick Bawlf, with his usual red-hot R. Mott '88, is to alleviate the sufferings that of Ohio State. Her Summer Session enthusiasm, forecast a successful season of university professors and students in is eighth in the list. The total enrollment in spite of the difficulty of the schedule, the afflicted countries of Central Europe. showed an increase of 137 over that of which includes the usual Southern trip and The Student Council has appointed a 1920. a not improbable game with Oxford Uni- general committee of one hundred thirty versity. In his speech to the men, Coach undergraduates, to conduct a whirlwind A NEW TRACK ORGANIZATION was SUg- Dobie praised lacrosse as an excellent forty-eight-hour campaign, under the gested by a committee of four prominent spring training for football men, and ex- chairmanship of Emmet J. Murphy '22, athletes, at the twenty-third annual track pressed his delight that so many of his of St. Paul. get-together held on February 20 in the charges had registered for lacrosse prac- CORNELL DEBATERS lost to the repre- Assembly Hall of the Domestic Economy tice. sentatives of the University of Virginia by Building. The general idea involves an a two to one decision, at a contest held on "JIM" HALSEY, an Ithaca character organization similar to the Cross Country February 25 on the neutral platform of the well known to alumni as an athletic Club, the purposes of which shall be the University of Pennsylvania. The resolu- "fan," and for many years an express car- promotion of clean spirit among the mem- tion debated was "That a cabinet system rier, died suddenly on February 25 of bers of the track team, the provision of similar to that of England should be in- heart disease at the home of his sister, prizes for intramural track contests, and troduced into the United States, constitu- Mrs. Charles E. Courtney. the increase of the interest of track tionality being waived." Cornell's repre- alumni in the sport at Cornell. "THE COLLEGIATE FIVE," which is put- sentatives were Abraham E. Gold '23, of ting Ithaca on the basketball map in games RELIGIOUS DISCUSSION has been given Plattsburgh, and James A. Smyth '23, of with surrounding cities, is composed of a new impetus at the University, through Corona, with Milton Rosenkranz '24, of old Cornell players not now eligible for the the inauguration by the C. U. C. A. of two West Hoboken as alternate. varsity team, including Edward H. Cor- discussion courses of ten weeks' duration nish '22 and Joseph H. Porter '22 of this AN EXTENSION SERVICE has been organ- each. In addition to these courses, regis- year's team, Joaquin Molinet '21, captain ized by the C. U. C. A., to meet the de- tration in which is overcrowded, arrange- of last year's team, Paul W. Eckley '17, mand of neighboring rural communities ments are being made to have a dozen coach of the freshman team, and Mortimer for speakers. Arrangements have been smaller groups meet in dormitories and E. Moriarity '21. made to furnish free of charge, to any com- fraternity houses, under the leadership of munity within a reasonable distance of members of the C. U. C. A. and the MRS. LIVINGSTON FARRAND and Profes- Ithaca, entertainment and speakers on Faculty. sor Arthur W. Browne, Ph.D. '03, were subjects germane to the work of the Asso- recently elected trustees of the Ithaca City ciation. A SMOKING ROOM for the convenience of Hospital, to fill the vacancies made by the Sibley students has been installed in the resignations of Mayor Louis P. Smith and THE MYSTERY WOMAN of Ithaca, Miss basement of Sibley Dome, where the Sib- Robert H. Treman '78. Miss Vi A. Gra- Belle Cowdrey, died on February 26 at the ley Cafeteria used to be. Besides furnish- ham ' 17, instructor in biological chemistry estimated age of eighty-three. For forty ing the only place in Sibley where men in the Medical College, volunteered her years Miss Cowdry had lived alone in the may smoke, it will be used as a meeting- services to the City Hospital to assist in large gloomy house at the foot of State hall for engineering societies. the installation of equipment for the mi- Street Hill opposite the entrance to the SHORT HORNS to the number of three croscopic examination of tissues and for old car-barns, and so rarely went outside hundred twenty-nine attended the twenty- blood tests. her spacious, weed-tangled grounds that ninth winter course in the College of Agri- it was hard to believe that anyone lived THE SAGE CHAPEL Preacher for March there. Her dislike for human society in- culture, which ended February 18. 5 will be the Rev. Dr. J. Ross Stevenson, Twenty-one of this number were American cluded workmen or caretakers, so that the Presbyterian, President of Princeton property, once one of the most beautiful Indians. Theological Seminary. estates in Ithaca, deteriorated into a A PETITION carrying four hundred signa- LECTURES for the week include "Rafael gloomy dilapidated house set in a wilder- tures, asking permission to institute a Can sin o Assens" by H. C. Berkowitz be- ness of old trees and unkempt shrubbery, varsity boxing team, has been refused by fore the Menorah Society, and "The Un- with an atmosphere of uncanny mystery. 254 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS Convention Days Announced greater number of candidates and a Professor Orth Dies greater vote? Second Annual Gathering to Be in Chicago 5. In our definition of the words University Community Shocked by An- April 21, 22, and 23—Some of "alumnus" and "alumna" do we make a nouncement of Sudden Death at Subjects for Discussion mistake in considering as full-fledged Cor- Nice, Following Long Illness nellians all who have ever attended the The second annual convention of the University, even though that attendance The University community was shocked Associate Alurnni will be held in Chicago, may have been no longer than a day or a on Sunday by a cable from Mrs. Orth at on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, April week or a month? Should we admit only Nice saying that Professor Samuel P. 2i, 22, and 23. The place was determined those who have been at the University Orth had just died. No details were at the convention held in Cleveland last long enough to have an academic record, given. President Farrand cabled the fol- May, when the invitation of Chicago for i.e., a term at least? lowing reply: "Please accept deepest sym- 1922 was accepted. The dates have just The Cornell Alumni Association of pathy of entire University in your great been established by the officers of the As- Chicago has already started preparations sorrow." sociate Alumni and the Cornell Alumni for the entertainment of the visiting Professor and Mrs. Orth were on their Association of Chicago. alumni. Announcements of these features way to Egypt, where he hoped to recover Official announcements have been mail- will be made later. more fully from the effects of his accident ed this week by Edwin E. Sheridan Ίi, The committee in charge comprises: of last spring. They sailed on the White president of the Associate Alumni, calling Samuel L. Bingham '05, Thomas N. Star liner Lapland on February 4 and had upon each alumni club and association to Bishop 7 i2, William H. French '73, Frank planned an itinerary that would take them consider and suggest questions for discus- S. Porter Όo, Glenn W. Sutton Ί8, Waldo through Italy, Switzerland, and France sion at the convention, and to select F. Tobey '95, Joseph E. Ward '99, Charles on their return. delegates who will officially represent the C. λVhinery '99, Erskine Wilder '05, Ben- Professor Orth had not been in good clubs and associations in the business meet- nett B. Young '20, Edwin E. Sheridan Ίi, health for some years. What is believed ings. There will be this material change and Newton C. Farr '09, ex-officio. to have been the original cause of the con- in the convention as it was conducted at dition that led to his death, however, was Cleveland last spring, that clubs will be NEW JERSEY BANQUET an automobile accident which occurred on represented by voting delegates, in addi- The Cornell Club of Northern New April 3, 1921, when Professor and Mrs. tion to the individual representation by Jersey will hold its annual banquet on Orth both sustained fractures of the skull all alumni who attend in person. It is Thursday, March 16, at the Robert Treat and other injuries, Miss Grace A. Seely pointed out that delegates should be sent Hotel, in Newark. President Farrand '04 was severely injured, and Miss Camp- to Chicago either instructed as a result of will be the guest of honor. bell, a niece of Mrs. Orth's, sustained action taken by the clubs and associa- minor bruises and cuts. tions in advance of the convention, or CORNELL CALENDAR After a long stay at the City Hospital, should be sent with free voice to vote after March 8. Basketball, Syracuse at Syra- Mrs. Orth and Miss Seely completely participating in the discussions. cuse. recovered, but Professor Orth had serious In his letter Sheridan states that several March 11. Basketball, Princeton at complications which made his initial recov- questions have already been proposed for Princeton. ery unusually slow, and when pleurisy set discussion and action, among them the Track, Indoor Intercollegiates at New in, his condition became serious. It was following: York, 22d Regiment armory, 8 p. m. later found that he had sustained a March 11-12. Quadrangular polo meet fractured jaw, and the setting of this with 1. In what manner should Cornell con- with Yale, Princeton, and West Point, at the resultant infection and loss of strength ventions be perpetuated, for what pur- West Point. added to the strain to which he had been pose, how, when, and where? March 15. Basketball, Columbia at subjected. Professor and Mrs. Orth left 2. In addition to the reunions in June Ithaca, Drill Hall, 8 p. m. Ithaca on September 15 for Atlantic City, shall we inaugurate a big general home- March 16. Dinner of Cornell Club of where it was hoped that he would soon be coming jubilee week-end reunion to be Northern New Jersey, at Newark, with in condition to travel to Europe, where he held in Ithaca at the time of a major foot- President Farrand as the guest of honor. planned to spend his sabbatic leave, hav- ball game every fall—to be free from busi- March 18. Basketball, Yale at Ithaca. ing abandoned his original plans of study- ness discussions or organized meetings— Wrestling, Springfield at Ithaca. ing in the Orient. For six weeks in At- solely for the pleasure of the party and March 24. Annual dinner of Cornell lantic City he gained steadily in strength called irrespectively of classes, primarily Club of Syracuse with President Farrand and weight, when his old trouble recurred for reunions of clubs and fraternities, edi- as the guest of honor. and made an operation necessary to find torial boards, athletic teams, etc.1 March 25. Track, Indoor Meet with the cause of a serious infection which had 3. Should there be effected a reorgan- Michigan, at Ithaca, Drill Hall, 8 p. m. set in. The operation was apparently suc- ization of Cornell alumni organizations Wrestling, intercollegiates at Beth- cessful, and for two weeks Professor Orth whereby all are responsible to a single lehem. gained rapidly, until, near the end of body? (At the convention in Cleveland April 1. Debate, Princeton at Ithaca. November, he had another relapse, and last May it was voted that each of the April 5. Spring recess begins. hope for his recovery was practically four organizations, the Associate Alumni, April 6, 7, 8. Baseball, southern trip. abandoned. He successfully rallied, how- the Cornell Association of Class Secre- Virginia at Charlottesville; Navy at An- ever, and word was received from Mrs. taries, the Cornellian Council, and the napolis. Orth shortly before Christmas that within Federation of Cornell Women's Clubs, ap- April 8. Banquet of Cornell Club of two weeks she expected her husband to be point two representatives to meet as a Western Pennsylvania, at Pittsburgh, with in better physical condition than he h ad- committee together with a'representative President Farrand as the guest of honor. been in for two years. They returned to from each alumni club that may choose to April 10, 11. Baseball trip. George- Atlantic City for several weeks' additional make such appointment, to consider this town at Washington, Johns Hopkins at rest, and to New York on February 4, question and report at the next conven- Baltimore. sailing four days later. George S. Tarbell tion). April 12. Spring recess ends. '91, of Ithaca, who saw Professor Orth on 4. How shall interest in alumni trustee May 27. Spring Day at Ithaca. the day of sailing, said that he appeared to elections be stimulated, both to attract a June 16-18* Class reunions in Ithaca, be in excellent condition and wag in good CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS 255 spirits. This was the last report on his William Metcalf, Jr., '01 charge of a reform movement called the condition until the receipt of the cable- Pittsburgh Vice-Graft Investigation which gram telling of his death. Some Facts About First Nominee for resulted in the successful prosecution of Professor Orth was born at Capac, Alumni Trustee of University several city officials. Michigan, on August i, 1873, and was the From 1906 to 1909 he was a member of son of the Rev. John and Katharine William Metcalf, Jr., Όi, whose nomi- the Bo'ard of Trustees of Carnegie Insti- Troeller Orth. He graduated B.S. from nation for election as Alumni Trustee was tute, Pittsburgh, serving on the Com- jpberlin in 1896, and afterward studied announced in the ALUMNI NEWS of De- mittee on Buildings and Grounds. Dur- law and political science at the University cember i, 1921, was born at Pittsburgh, ing this period Carnegie Institute, con- of Michigan and Columbia, where he held Pa., in 1870. He graduated from Shat- sisting of the Museums, the Music Hall, a fellowship and from which he received tuck Military School, Fariboult, Minn., the Library, with nine branch buildings the degree of Ph.D. in 1903. From 1897 in 1889, entered Cornell with the class of throughout the city, and the School of to 1902 he was professor of political and 1894, ran on his freshman track team, but Technology, was greatly expanded and the social science in Buchtel College. For the left in 1891 to enter business. larger units of what is now the Carnegie next nine years he practiced law,in Cleve- Institute of Technology were planned and land; from 1904 to 1910 he lectured on constructed. international law, economics, and polit- In 1918 Metcalf sold the entire Brae- ical science at Western Reserve, the Case burn Steel Company, and, at the age of School, and Oberlin. He was president forty-eight, entered the Army for service of the Cleveland Board of Education in in the war. He was commissioned captain 1904-5 and was assistant U. S. attorney in in the Chemical Warfare Service, sent to 1905-8. France, trained at Choignes, and had In 1912 he came to Cornell as professor charge of organizing the gas training area of political science. He won the confidence at Chinon. and respect of his students, and was re- He has been a director of the United garded as an efficient teacher, for whom his Engineering & Foundry Company, Pitts- pupils worked hard. He had peculiar gifts burgh, since 1904, is a director of the as an orator, and was in constant demand Wyckoff Drawn Steel Company and the for patriotic and civic addresses. In the Lava Crucible Company, both of Pitts- war he was active in campaigning, and was burgh; a member of the American Insti- considered one of the most effective speak- tute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi- ers in the State. He was one of the four neers, and the Allegheny County Bar As- professors who were chosen to give the sociation. He belongs to the Chamber of S. A. T. C. course in War Aims. He also Commerce of Pittsburgh, the Civic Club took an active part in the Semi-Centen- of Allegheny County, the Duquesne Club, nial Campaign. the University Club of Pittsburgh, of He was the author of "The Centraliza- which he has been vice-president, the Oak- tion of Administration in Ohio" (1903), mont Country Club, and the Montour "Five American Politicians" (1903), α A Heights Country Club. He reentered the University in 1898, Metcalf is married and has three chil- History of Cleveland" (1909), "Socialism graduated in Law with the class of 1901, and Democracy in Europe" (1913), "Read- dren, one son and two daughters, and re- and is a member of Quill and Dagger and sides in Pittsburgh. ings on the Relation of Government to In- Chi Psi. He has been on the Athletic dustry" (1915), "The Imperial Impulse" In placing his name before Cornell Council for about fifteen years, was a alumni for election to the University (1916), "The Boss and the Machine" director of the Associate Alumni when the (1918), "The Armies of Labor" (1919), Board of Trustees Metcalf's friends sub- Cornellian Council was formed, has served "Our Foreigners: a Chronicle of Ameri- mit that he is of the necessary calibre, on the Cornellian Council since about the cans in the Making" (1920); (the last three being exceptionally well qualified to dis- time of its formation, and is at present a reviewed in the ALUMNI NEWS for August charge the duties of the office by reason of member of the Cornellian Council Execu- last), and many articles in professional and his outstanding belief and interest in Cor- tive Committee, attending practically all literary periodicals. nell, his broad experience in both industry meetings. Metcalf has served as presi- He married Miss Jane Davis, of Youngs- and the law, and the fact that he possesses dent, and on the board of governors, of the town, Ohio, on August 17, 1899. He was the requisite leisure. Cornell University Association of Western a member of the American Political More than two thousand alumni have Pennsylvania, and is a member of the Cor- Science Association. personally placed their signatures on the nell Club of New York. Several years ago, petition nominating Metcalf; among them, as a memorial to A. H. R. Fraser, late the following: BAER IN ST. LOUIS Law librarian, he established the Fraser Albany, Randall J. LeBoeuf '92, J. C. Carl J. Baer, in charge of the Produc- La\v Scholarships in the College of Law. Finch '02, Thomas F. Fennell '95, Fred- tion Bureau of the St. Louis Chamber of During the period from 1891 to 1898 erick D. Colson '97; Auburn, N. Y., Commerce, was the speaker at the Cornell Metcalf helped build, and became foundry George B. Turner '73, J. Carrington luncheon in that city on Thursday, Feb- superintendent of, the Frank Kneeland Avery '83; Boston, George S. Tompkins '96, Horace Van Everen '91; Buffalo, E. ruary 21. Machine Company, Pittsburgh, and while B. McKenna Όo, Parton Swift '98, C. R. thus engaged contributed, through tech- Wyckoff '96; Chicago, Martin J. Insull 748th ORGAN RECITAL nical journals, to the literature on im- '93, Newton C. Farr '09, Erskine Wilder proved foundry design and practice. '05, L. D. Emmert Ί i ; Cincinnati, Clyde Sage Chapel, Thursday, March 2 P. Johnson '93, Tell S. Berna '12; Cleve- PROFESSOR JAMES T. QUARLES, Organist He was admitted to the bar of the State land, Bessie DeWitt Beahan '78, H. W. Variations de Concert Joseph Bonnet of Pennsylvania in 1902 and practiced Strong '94, Bascom Little Όi, J. P. Har- Adagio, from the Suite dans le Style law in Pittsburgh until 1909, when he be- ris Όi, W. H. Forbes Ό6, John C. Barker came president of the Braeburn Steel '12, Edward R. Alexander Όi; Detroit, Ancien Georg Enesco Heatley Green Όi, George B. Walbridge Chorale No. 2, in B minor. . . Cesar Franck Company, Pittsburgh. Όo, R. D. Starbuck Όo; Elmira, Hon. LΌrgano Primitivo Pietro A. Yon In 1906 he was elected a select council- George McCann '86, Jeryis Langdon '97, Sheherazade Rimsky- Korsakoff man of the city of Pittsburgh and took Lewis Henry '09; Ithaca, R. M. Ogden 256 CORNELL ALUMNI N E W S Όi, Romeyn Berry '64; Milwaukee, L. LeRoy T. Brown of Dartmouth estab- L. Tatum '97, E. T. Foote Ό6; New York, lished a new world's record for the indoor J. H. Edwards '88, J. G. White '85, ATHLETICS Clarence J. Shearn '90, Edwin B. Kattό high jump when he leaped 6 ft. 4 3-4 '93, Ethel Stebbins Mitchell '95, Charles inches. H. Blair '97, Eads Johnson '99, Walter C. Track Men Win The track team made its debut at Bos- The victory gave track a fine start and Teagle '99, John T. McGovern Όo, Henry promises much for the future. The next P. DuBois Ό6; Owego, N. Y., F. S. Tru- ton last Saturday in a meet with Harvard man '93; Philadelphia, Roger Lewis '95, and Dartmouth, and won a handsome meet is the dual contest with Penn State C. B. Kugler, Jr., '03; Pittsburgh, Charles victory. The score was, Cornell 48 1-2, in the Drill Hall on March 4. On March M. Thorp '84, J. Verner Scaife '89, A. W. i i Cornell will enter the indoor intercol- Wyckoff '96, C. J. Ramsburg '99, Ross M. Harvard 38 1-2, and Dartmouth 29. A large delegation of New England alumni legiates in New York, and on March 25 Riegel '04, Walter S. Wing '07, Karl W. Gass '12, Margaret Van Deusen Carpenter saw the team "come through." will meet Michigan at Ithaca. The sum- '09; Rochester, Frank E. Gannett '98; The Cornell team captured five first mary: St. Louis, Perry P. Taylor '89, Kelton E. 4O-yard dash: won by C. H. Wausker, White Όi, George L. Erwin, Jr., '17; places, six seconds, and three and one-half Harvard; second, F. I. Righter, Cornell; Syracuse, John Wilkinson '89, H. J. thirds. The relay team finished second to third, E. D. Niles, Cornell. Time, 5 Hagerman '94; Toledo, W. J. Sherman Harvard, and the freshman relay team seconds. '77, Stanley J. Hiett '14; Washington, third. One-mile run: won by J. W. Burke, D. C., J. W. Beacham, Jr., '97, Daniel A. Harvard; second, E. B. Kirby, Cornell; Reed '98, Sao-Ke Alfred Sze Όi, Kenneth Characteristic strength in the distance third, D. B. Strickler, Cornell. Time, 4 L. Roberts Ό8; Waterbury, Conn., E. S. runs, and the double victory of David W. minutes 27 1-5 seconds. Sanderson '94, Irvin W. Day Ό6; Balti- Kimball '24, in the hurdles and broad 300 yard run: won by R. P. Hallett, more, A. P. Knapp '93; Belmont, Mass., jump, were the biggest factors in Cornell's Dartmouth; second, P. Jenkins, Harvard; Clarence B. Piper '05; Chattanooga, third, J. Merrill, Harvard. Time, 36 1-5 Tenn., W. L. Catlin Όo; Newark, N. J., triumph. Jack Moakley's men captured the first two places in the two-mile run, seconds. S. B. Hunt '04; New Orleans, R. S. Soule όoo-yard run: won by H. O. Chapman, '95; Niagara Falls, N. Y., Paul A. Schoel- Robert E. Brown, the intercollegiate two- Cornell; second, J. W. Quinn, Harvard; kopf Ό6; Indianapolis, John P. Frenzel, mile champion winning over N. P. Brown, third, C. C. Foster, Dartmouth. Time, i Jr., '03; Qυincy, Mass., J. J. Munns '14; minute 20 4-5 seconds. St. Paul, James C. Otis Or, Seneca Falls, also of Cornell, in 9:53 1-5, sixteen seconds better than the record for this meet. C. ι,ooo-yard run: won by C. C. Carter, N. Y., Norman J. Gould '99; Towanda, Cornell; second, J. A. McCarthy, Har- Pa., Edwin P. Young '94; Trenton, N. J., C. Carter won the ι,ooo-yard run, andH. vard; third, R. W. Letteney, Dartmouth. I. Russell Riker '15; Tulsa, Okla., A. G. O. Chapman the όoo-yard run. In the Time, 2 minutes 23 seconds. Heggem '97; Scranton, Pa., Hugh Jen- mile Burke of Harvard, a seasoned run- Two-mile run: won by R. E. Brown, nings '04; Seattle, Wash., A. S. Downev Cornell; second, N. P. Brown, Cornell; '96; Wilmington, Del., Alfred D. Warner, ner, beat out Kirby and Strickler of Cor- third, S. G. Young, Dartmouth. Time, 9 Jr., Όo. nell after a lively battle. minutes 53 1-5 seconds. The Browns, who set the pace in the 45-yard high hurdles: won by D. W. YONKERS IS ON THE MAP two-mile run, shook off their opponents Kimball, Cornell; second R. D. Whitney, The Cornell University Club of Yonkers three laps from the finish, and with one Harvard; third, A. B. Treman, Cornell. is up and doing. Its last meeting, on Feb- Time, 61-5 seconds. lap to go R. E. drew ahead and won hand- Broad jump: won by D. W. Kimball, ruary 4 at the Amackassin Club, brought ily by four seconds. In the looo-yard run Cornell; distance, 21 feet 6 3-4 inches, out more than thirty Cornellians, despite Carter set the pace all the way. In the second, R. N. Harris, Dartmouth; dis- a heavy snow storm. The club includes όoo-yard run Chapman ran in fourth place tance, 2i feet 3 ι-2 inches. Third, P. Jen- the neighboring towns of Hastings-on- kins, Harvard; distance, 20 feet 9 3-4 until the last turn, when he spurted and seconds. Hudson and Dobbs Ferry in its member- went out to win. Both Carter and Chap- Pole vault: won by K. P. Libbey, Dart- ship territory in addition to the city of man repeated the victories they had won mouth; height, 12 feet 3 5-8 inches. Yonkers. in the same events last winter. Second, tie between E. D. Gouinlock, Cor- When notices of meetings are sent to nell, and H. R. Davis, Harvard, height, 12 Righter and Niles of Cornell finished feet. (Gouinlock won the toss.) members a list of coming Cornell events second and third in the 4O-yard dash, the 35-pound weight throw: won by G. F. is appended, with instructions to the recip- distance being too short for Lovejoy to Brown, Harvard; distance, 46 feet 8 3-4 ient to tear it off and put it where he can inches. Second, H. R. Wagar, Cornell; show up to advantage. The Cornell see it. In addition, the club gets out post- distance, 42 feet 4 1-2 inches. Third, S. sprinters were shut out of the 3OO-yard B. Andrews, Harvard; distance, 42 feet cards to its members before the games and race. In the relay, race Dartmouth and ι-2 inches. other Cornell events scheduled near Yonk- Cornell fought it out—Cornell was third lό-pound shot-put: won by J. S. Lee, ers, and on occasion a block of seats is until the last relay, when Carl John, the Dartmouth; distance, 42 feet 7 1-2 inches. reserved for the group. Second, L. J. Turnbull, Dartmouth; dis- anchor man, overhauled the Dartmouth tance, 39 feet 10 1-2 inches. Third, J. J. The big event of the year is to take runner and cut down to but a few yards Brown, Harvard; distance, 39 feet i 1-2 place on May 12, when the club will "rush" the lead Harvard had obtained early in the inches. the prep-school boys, with speakers from race. High Jump: won by Leroy T. Brown, Ithaca, movies, and a general good time. KimbalΓs victory in the 45-yard high Dartmouth; height, 6 feet 4 3-4 inches. Even this early, preparations are being Second, »W. H. Lathrop, Cornell; height, hurdles over the experienced Whitney of 5 feet .ii 1-2 inches. Third, tie between made to entertain fifty young guests that Harvard was something of a surprise. It H. J. Stone, Cornell, and M. Morse, Har- night. was known that the Cornellian was a vard; height, 5 feet 10 1-2 inches. Frederick R. Slater '94 is president of dangerous man in the low hurdles, but Relay race: won by Harvard (Chute, the club; Fraser Brown '99 is vice-presi- Jenkins, Merrill, Burke): second, Cornell that he would do so well over the high (Chapman, Crozier, John, Righter); third, dent; and Coleman H. Sherwood '20 is sticks was a revelation. He also furnished Dartmouth. Time, 3 minutes 12 seconds. secretary-treasurer. The secretary's ad- a surprise in the broad jump, which he Freshman 4O-yard dash: won by Wan- dress is 408 Bellevue Avenue, Yonkers, won with a leap of 21 ft. 6 3-4 inches. saker, Dartmouth; second, Blodgett, and his telephone number is Yonkers Dartmouth; third, Coykendall, Cornell, In the other field events Gouinlock by Time, 5 seconds. 6799. winning the toss that broke a tie, scored Freshman relay race: won by Dart- DR. ELMA C. GRIGGS, well known to a second in the pole vault at 12 feet, Lath- mouth; second, Harvard; third,'Cornell. generation of alumni, died suddenly in rop won second in the high jump with 5 Time, 3 minutes 13 4-5 seconds. New York on February 25, while en route ft. ii ι-2 inches, Wager second in the 35- We Defeat Pittsburgh to take a much needed vacation at Atlantic pound weight and Stone tied with Morse The Cornell five had no trouble in de- City. She was attended by her daughter of Harvard at 5 ft. 10 1-2 inches in the feating Pittsburgh in the Drill Hall last Elma, wife of Norman C. Chambers '05. high jump. Thursday, running up 38 points to 14 for CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS 257 the visitors. The game was ragged and five bouts Pennsylvania had won three and COLLEGE DAY IN WHITE PLAINS loosely played. Cornell at times uncov- Cornell two. R. B. Daggett '94, and Thomas Howe ered a pretty passing game, but in the first Of the four bouts won by Cornell, three '96 represented Cornell at an All-College half, particularly, missed many open shots were on falls and one by decision. Pennsyl- Day held by the White Plains Y. M. C. A. at the basket. Pitt was outclassed, how- vania secured one bout by a fall and two on February 28. All the schoolboys of the ever. The score at half-time was 20 to 4. by decisions. The summary: city were invited to visit the Y. M. C. A. Luther with five goals from the field and ιi5-class: won by Allen, of Pennsyl- and obtain any information they might a perfect foul score of six was high man. vania, over Ackerly, of Cornell, on deci- sion, time advantage 6 minutes, 2 seconds. desire which would help them prepare Capron and Barkelew stood next with four Time of bout, 9 minutes. themselves for college, or discover what goals each. Jordan starred for Pitts- 125-class: won by Roberts, of Cornell, college might fit their individual needs. burgh. The summary: over Chasens with fall, crotch and arm Such things as entrance requirements, Cornell (38) Pittsburgh (13) hold. Time, 5 minutes, 58 seconds. Luther R.F Jordan (Capt.) 135-class: won by Davis, of Pennsyl- available courses, and general activities Barkelew L.F Levinson vania, over Wigsten with fall, half Nelson were inquired about, and there was great Rippe C Clawson and crotch hold. Time, 7 minutes, 4 interest in the chances a boy had of help- Crabtree L.G « . Byers seconds. ing himself financially when he got to col- Capron R.G Young 145-class: won by Ayau, of Cornell, over Speer on decision with time advant- lege. Substitutions: Cornell, Stone for Barke- lew, Barkelew for Stone, Downs for Cap- age of 6 minutes, 11 seconds. Time of All the colleges were invited to send ron, Raymond for Crabtree, Stone for bout, 9 minutes. representatives, to answer the questions Barkelew. Myers for Luther, Capron for 158-class: won by Rabinowitz, of Penn- peculiar to them. Downs. Pittsburgh, Rose for Jordan, sylvania, over Strack on decision. Time Jordan for Clawson, Shaner for Byers, advantage of i minute, 46 seconds. Time Carr for Levinson. of bout, 9 minutes. HONOR SYSTEM HAS TEETH Field goals: Cornell, Luther, 5; Barke- 175-class: won by Hanson, of Cornell, lew, 4; Capron, 4; Rippe, 2; Crabtree, i. over Hadden on fall with arm lock. Time The most flagrant violation of the honor Pittsburgh, Jordan, 4; Rose, 2. 2 minutes, 30 seconds. system code yet brought to the attention Foul goals: Cornell, Luther, 6 out of 6. Heavyweight: won by Wright, of Cor- of the Central Honor Committee, was pas- Pittsburgh, Levinson, i out of 3. nell, over Steinberg on fall with half Nel- Referee: A. H. Sharpe, Yale. son. Time, 4 minutes, 25 seconds. sed upon in the second series of cases tried Pennsylvania, one fall, two decisions; as an aftermath of the recent midyear ex- Dartmouth Wins Cornell, three falls, one decision. Referee aminations. The basketball team was beaten by R. K. Knapp. It involved a student in the College of Dartmouth in a league game at Hanover Agriculture, who confessed to have entered Saturday by a score of 27 to 22, the second time this year the Green five has defeated SPORT STUFF burglariously the office of the instructor in charge of the course, on the night before Cornell. Although the Red and White The track team was hit a little harder the examination in question, and to have led io to 9 at the end of the first half, than usual in the matter of busts and pro- made a list of the questions which he Dartmouth rallied in the second period bations. Nevertheless it won handsomely found in the instructor's desk. The dis- and largely through spectacular baskets by in its opening meet with Harvard and covery of his footprints outside the office Millar, and accurate foul shooting by Cul- Dartmouth on Saturday night. There is window helped to establish the case len won a hard earned victory. nothing like cussing the Faculty to develop against the man. His penalty was expul- The - first half was a defensive battle, the arm muscles and improve the wind. sion from the University, without the featured by close guarding on both sides. The ice has gone out of Courtney Inlet privilege of reentering. In the second both teams developed a fast attack, the Green having the edge. Mil- for half a mile below the boat house. It Two other cases, less flagrant, were tried lar, with four baskets, led in scoring from will probably freeze up again but the crews at the same session of the Committee. The the floor, but Cullen, with one goal and are being measured for ear muffs and cough penalty for each of these was suspension eleven foul goals out of thirteen attempts remedies to be ready for the summons for a term, and cancelation of credits for was high scorer for the evening. Luther when it comes. the courses involved. led in scoring for Cornell, caging two The intercollegiate regatta will be held baskets and making eight foul goals out of again at Poughkeepsie, on Monday, June A VAUDEVILLE LUNCHEON twelve attempts. Crabtree showed the 26. There will be an observation train, The largest crowd that has attended a way in field goals, dropping the ball into but six hundred seats are about all Cornell Cornell Luncheon in Cleveland for a long the net three times. The team plays can count on. We haven't decided how time turned out Thursday noon, February Pennsylvania at Philadelphia Saturday. they will be distributed. The only thing 23, for the annual Jazz and Vaudeville The line-up and summary: that occurs to me is to throw them out Luncheon, at the Hotel Statler. About Cornell (22) Dartmouth (27) for the alumni to scramble for and then go one hundred thirty-five men were in at- Luther R.F Cullen down in the Danby hills and hide. How tendance and every one was able to testify Barkelew L.F Moore I hate the man who invented observation when it was over that Bub North '07 is Rippe C Shaneman Crabtree L.G Millar trains! still full of pep. Bub was in charge of this Capron R.G Goldstein Last Thursday was held the third an- particular luncheon and arranged a fine Goals: Cornell, Crabtree 3, Luther 2, nual University Convocation in honor of program, which included several cabaret Barkelew i, Capron i; Dartmouth, Mil- the honor students. The Convocation is numbers and considerable music by the lar 4, Cullen i, Shaneman i, Goldstein i, Moore i. a kind of intellectual Junior Smoker where Stromberg and Vokoun Orchestra, which Foul goals: Cornell, Luther, 8 out of 11 you may not smoke. The orator of the had just returned to Cleveland after play- Dartmouth, Cullen, n out of 12. day devoted most of his forty minutes to ing at the Junior Prom in Ithaca. Wrestlers Beat Pennsylvania the extra curricular student activities William (Bill) H. Forbes Ό6, chairman The wrestling team defeated Pennsyl- and mentioned scholarship in closing. At of the banquet committee, said that the vania in a hard fought match in the Drill the Junior Smoker next month—if history advance sale of tickets for the banquet at Hall Saturday night by a score of 18 to 11, repeats itself—the varsity coaches will the University Club on March i indicated the contest remaining in doubt until the get up and plead with the undergraduates that the attendance would be well over last bout, the heavyweight, in which to burn the midnight oil and hit their ex- two hundred. He promised a real live Wright threw Steinberg. This match, and aminations for 95. Ain't human nature evening and stated that there would be Hanson's victory in the 175-pound class, grand? plenty of "Ithaca Stuff" with the Hoy, put Cornell across a winner, for in the first R.B. Berry, Coffin trio on hand. 258 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS affairs through agencies responsible to one administrative group instead of to at least OBITUARY four. We have already said much of this and expect to return to it again. It is Published for the Associate Alumni of almost obvious, however, that a conven- G. Harold Powell '95 Cornell University by the Cornell Alumni tion that effects this change alone will George Harold Powell, general manager News Publishing Company, Incorporated. save every year as much time as it asks of the California Fruit Growers' Exchange, Published weekly during the college year and monthly during the summer; forty issues annually. for the discussion, by the simplifying and and one of the best known men in the Issue No. i is published the last Thursday of strengthening of alumni organization. West, died in Pasadena, Calif., on Feb- September. Weekly publication (numbered con- secutively) continues through Commencement This convention call, although sent to ruary 18, a few minutes after being Week. Issue No. 40 is published in August and is followed by an index of the entire volume, which alumni clubs, is a call to individual alumni stricken with heart disease at a dinner- will be mailed on request. as well. The individual, under Associate dance in the Hotel Maryland. Subscription price $4-00 a year, payable in ad- Alumni practice, has a voice and a vote in vance. Foreign postage 40 cents a year extra. Single Powell was born in Ghent, N. Y., on copies twelve cents each. conventions. It is expected that individ- February 8, 1872, the son of George T. and Should a subscriber desire to discontinue his uals will be reached through the ALUMNI Marcia R. (Chase) Powell. He came to subscription notice to that effect should be sent in before its expiration. Otherwise it is assumed that NEWS and through clubs, and thus a prom- Cornell in 1891, and received the degrees a continuance of the subscription is desired. ise of welcome will be extended to them. of B.S. in Agriculture and M.S. in Agri- Checks, drafts and orders should be made pay- No mention of convention features was able to Cornell Alumni News. culture in 1895 and 1896, respectively. He Correspondence should be addressed— made in the first announcement. The was a member of Kappa Sigma and was Cornell Alumni News, Ithaca, N. Y. Chicago alumni have eight weeks in which secretary of the class of 1895. HG a^so Editor-in-Chief R. W. SAILOR '07 to prepare. Their facilities for entertain- served on a number of committees, includ- Business Manager E. P. TUΊTLE Ί8 ment are great, and their willingness to Managing Editor H. A. STEVENSON '19 ing the Junior Ball Committee, the Senior Circulation Manager GEO. WM. HORTON entertain in good style leaves the field open Class Day Committee, the Cotillion Com- Associate Editors for the present to those charged with the mittee, and the Agricultural Banquet CLARK S. NORTHUP '93 BRISTOW ADAMS preparation of the convention's business. Committee, and in his junior year was ROMEYN BERRY '04 H. G. STUTZ '07 president of the Agricultural Association. FOSTER M. COFFIN '12 FLORENCE J. BAKER E. P. TUTTLE Ί8 CORNELLIANS GO TO KANSAS CITY From 1896 to 1901 he was horticulturist News Committee of the Associate Alumni: Dean Dexter S. Kimball of the College in the agricultural experiment station of W. W. Macon '98, Chairman of Engineering, as President of the Amer- Delaware College, leaving to become first N. H. Noyes Ό6 J. P. Dods Ό8 ican Society of Mechanical Engineers, will assistant pomologist with the Bureau of Officers of the Cornell Alumni News Publishing be in Kansas City on March 6 and 7, when Plant Industry of the United States De- Company, Incorporated: John L. Senior, President; R. W. Sailor, Treasurer; Woodford Patterson, Sec- the A.S.M.E. Council will be meeting to- partment of Agriculture. Then he served retary. Office, 123 West State Street, Ithaca, N. Y. gether with the associated engineering for five years as pomologist in charge of Printed by the Cornell Publications Printing Co. societies. Other Cornellians on the Coun- fruit transportation and investigation, and cil who will also attend are: Walter S. in 1910 he became assistant chief of the Entered as Second Class Matter at Ithaca, N. Y. Finlay '04, of Ne\v York; Henry M. Nor- Bureau. In 1911 he resigned as acting- ris '93, of Cincinnati; and Edwin E. chief of the Bureau of Plant Industry to ITHACA, N. Y., MARCH 2, 1922 Fisher '91, of Massachusetts. become secretary and manager of the A Cornell luncheon will be held on Citrus Protective League of California, an March 6 by the Cornell club of Kansas organization representing most of the pro- THE CHICAGO CONVENTION Citv. ducers in the West. The following year The call for a convention in Chicago in he was made general manager of the April, announced by the Associate Alumni COUNTRY-WIDE '02 COMMITTEE California Fruit Growers' Exchange, a cor- elsewhere in this issυ^, includes for discus- With a committee of twenty-eight, poration marketing fruit for seven thou- sion some Cornell questions that in them- selected to cover the country, the Class of sand orange and lemon growers represent- selves justify the call. '02 is set up to make its twentieth reunion ing sixty-two per cent of the citrus indus- It should be remembered that Cornell next June 16 to 18 a record breaker. The try in California, his task having been to alumni affairs are in a state of transition. class has the double advantage of celebrat- reorganize and readjust the citrus fruit Starting with the haphazard efforts of ing its twentieth at the same time that the raising there. His motto was "Put Science amateur alumni officers during the first newly adopted group plan of reunions into Business," and it is said that his fifty years, Cornell has undertaken to at- brings back '03, '04, and '05, with '07 back changes and improvements in methods of tend to its alumni business in a business- for its fifteenth. It would be surprising if handling and marketing saved the fruit like manner by the institution of the '02 did not show the way to many of the growers of the State $250,000 a year. Alumni Representative. The reunions, other classes. While working as a Government expert he under their new schedule, are themselves The committee: had studied the problems and devised a problem that will be solved more Maurice R*. Wliίnery, chairman, New methods to improve conditions. Oranges smoothly after a threshing-out by a con- York; Ralph S. Kent, ex-officίo, Buffalo; R. Harold Shreve, Arthur F. Brinckerhoff, were rotting in transit and in storage, and vention. What to do about future con- Douglas K. Brown, Charles S. Yawger, he showed growers how to pick them with- ventions; how often to visit Ithaca in a Richardson Webster, Theodore E. Rhodes, out bruising them. He studied the trans- body and when; whom to include in the Sidney G. Koon, Guernsey Price, J. portation problems and worked them out; alumni body: these are questions that can Andre Smith, Charles A. Taussig, New organized the growers into cooperative York. be made well worth the time of a conven- Ralph Ware, Carleton M. Vail, Joseph handling and selling agencies; and devised tion given to Cornell matters. The days B. Weaver, Chicago; M. Anthony Bel- a plan to have all their railroad losses and are not far gone when a discussion of taire, Detroit; Frank H. Teagle, Cleve- damage claims handled by one man. Trustee elections would have added to the land; Alden H. Little, St. Louis; Charles D. Young, J. Rea Patterson, Benjamin In 1917, at the invitation of Herbert whole affair a touch of Spanish that would O. Frick, Philadelphia; Joseph P.' Kit- Hoover, National Food Administrator, increase the value of ringside seats. tredge, Charles G. Schluederberg, Western he went to Washington to take charge of Perhaps the most profitable of the pro- Pennsylvania; Herbert M. Wood, Canada; the distribution of all perishable goods in posed discussions will be that of unifica- Harold L. Leupp, Pacific Coast; John M. Francis, Troy, N. Y. Stewart Burchard, the United States, having been loaned to tion of responsibility for the conduct of New England; Mrs. R. Harold Shreve, the Government by the Citrus Exchange alumni affairs, the conducting of all alumni for the women. for the period of the war. As a result of CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS 259 his untiring efforts toward Belgium while the rank of major. On his return he re- "Why Study?" will appear in our columns he held this office, King Albert conferred sumed his position with the Florida East next week. upon him the Cross of Chevalier of the Coast Railway as special maintenance en- The list of honor students contains Order of the Crown. gineer. about 335 names. The college honor In addition to his pioneer work for the He had lately been in charge of a camp groups are distributed as follows: Arts citrus fruit industry of California, Powell at Cud joe established for the purpose of and Sciences -'22, 24; '23, 23; '24, 22; was the author of bulletins dealing with hauling materials to b3 used for viaduct Law '22, 10; '23, 5; Agriculture '22, 12; this subject, issued by the Department of construction work, and had been in the '23, 16; '24, 18; Veterinary '22, 2; '23, Agriculture, and of "Cooperation in Agri- habit of using a private motor car in this 2; '24, 2; Architecture, 5; Engineering culture," published in 1913. He was third work. On this particular day his car was '21, 7 (men who would have graduated in vice-president of the Third International out of order; so he got the crew of an- 1921 if they had not distributed their work Congress of Refrigerating Industries in other motor car to use their car to push over two years in order to take instructor- Chicago in 1913, and was a delegate to the his car. The car in which he and several ships); '22,22; '23,23; '24,29; Medical first congress in Paris. He was a member other men were riding suddenly jumped College '22, 10; '23, n; '24, 10. This is of many learned societies. the track, and he was caught underneath. followed by a list of 38 University Schol- Mr. Powell was married in 1896 to Miss He was taken on a work train to Key ars, 66 prize winners of 1920-21, the four- Gertrude Eliza Clark '95, who survives West, where he died a few hours later. teen editors and managers of The Cornell In France he distinguished himself by Law Quarterly, and the senior members of him with three sons; H. Clark Powell, a senior in the University of California, the construction of the docks at St. Na- the honorary societies, of whom Phi Beta zaire, at the mouth of the Loire River, a Kappa has' 22, Tau Beta Pi 28 (besides Berkeley; George H. Powell, Jr., a stu- τ feat which had been declared impossible by one junior member, D. Edward Brainard), dent in Stanford University; and Law - the French engineers. When the work was Eta Kappa Nu 18, Phi Kappa Phi 48, rence C. Powell. He leaves also his parents, completed, American ships could enter the Sedowa 8, and Omicron Nu one. The now residents of South Pasadena, Calif. harbor, unload and reload for the return alphabetical list of honor students fills Mrs. Nelson C. Dunlap '05 trip in two days, whereas it had required nearly nine pages. Mrs. Nelson Campbell Dunlap died of weeks to accomplish this. pneumonia on February 21 at her home in He was an Elk, a thirty-second degree Mason, a Shriner, and a member of the BUFFALO HEARS FARRAND Ellis, near Ithaca. Mrs. Dunlap was formerly Miss Elnora Scottish Rite order, and Masonic services Something over two hundred men of the May Palmer, and was a daughter of Mr. were held on February 19. Members of western part of the State attended the an- and Mrs. Charles H. Palmer of Ithaca. the Miami Post of the American Legion, nual banquet in Buffalo on Saturday even- She was born on June 30, 1878, and pre- and of the Lindley H. DeGarmo Post, ing, February 18, when President Farrand pared for college at the Ithaca High Cocoanut Grove, Fla., named in memory was the guest of honor of the Cornell School, entering Cornell in 1901, and re- of his cousin, Lindley H. DeGarmo '12, Alumni Association of Western New York. ceiving the degree of A.B. in 1905. She and the Miami Lodge of Elks, attended in It was the first visit of the President to was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. a body. Buffalo since his inauguration, and the On June 28, 1905 she married Nelson Besides his parents, he leaves a brother, response of the men in the evening was no Campbell Dunlap '05, and they made their Walter C. DeGarmo, B.Arch. Όo. more cordial than that of the alumnae who home in Kearney, Nebr., for a number of entertained him at luncheon at the Twen- years. For the past three or four years OLD BANQUETS HEAVY tieth Century Club. The luncheon was they had lived in Ellis. The Cornell University Association of under the auspices of the Cornell Women's Mrs. Dunlap is survived by her hus- Chicago recently received the menu cards Club of Buffalo. band, a son, Palmer, a daughter, May, a for the first three annual banquets held by All of the entertainment at the Hotel brother, Raymond T. Palmer '07, of the the Northwestern Association of Cornell Statler was provided by Ithacans. Speak- Town of Dryden, and a sister, Mrs. R. University, the forerunner of the present ing with President .^Farrand were Dean E. Hungerford (Maude R. Palmer '05), club. They had been carefully preserved Dexter S. Kimball^f the College of Engi- of the Town of Dryden. by Louis Falkenau '73, who died last neering and Romeyn Berry '04. In addi- August, and were forwarded to the Club tion, three undergraduates were imported R. Max DeGarmo '08 by a member of his family. to give the Campus flavor of a lighter vein. Robert Max DeGarmo died in a hospital The first banquet was held in 1878 at A. L. Satterthwaite '22 manipulated play- in Key West, Fla., on February 14 of in- the Palmer House, Chicago. Judging ing cards to the accompaniment of an in- juries received that afternoon when a from the menu, they liked to eat in those teresting chatter; Linton Stone '23 per- motor inspection car on which he was rid- days. Eleven courses was the average, formed gracefully a soft shoe dance, and ing jumped the track at a point near Big from oysters through soup, braised capon, C. A. Norris, Jr., Sp., entertained with a Coppit, nine miles north of Key West. red-head ducks, patty of liver, all the way running fire of monologue. Senator Par- DeGarmo was born on February 2,1885, to bon-bons. ton Swift '98, retiring president, was and was a son of Dr. Charles DeGarmo, These menus were sent by the Chicago master of ceremonies. formerly professor of the science and art Club to the Alumni Representative. President Farrand brought to the alumni of education at Cornell, and Mrs. De- Copies will be furnished to any club which of Buffalo not only a vision of the future Garmo, of Cocoanut Grove, Fla.; he at- prefers to spend an extra hour or two eat- of this country as he sees it, but an account tended the 1902 Summer Session, and ing, omitting the necessity of after-dinner of social conditions on the Campus and entered the College of Civil Engineering speaking. the steps which have been taken, princip- in 1904, receiving the degree of C.E. in ally by the students themselves, to eradi- 1909. THE SCHOLARSHIP CONVOCATION cate the war's aftermath. He became associated with the Florida The annual University Convocation for During the evening officers for the com- East Coast Railway immediately after his the recognition of scholarship was held in ing year were elected as follows: president, graduation, as a member of the engineering Bailey Hall on February 23. President Ralph McCarthy '96; vice-presidents, Van staff of the company's extension work, in Farrand presided on the platform and Pro- Loan Whitehead Ό8 and William E. Har- charge of concrete arch construction. He fessor Quarles at the organ. The speaker ries Ό8; secretary and treasurer, Carl H. went to France with the I7th Engineers of the day was Dean James Parker Hall Bowen '17; directors, Daniel F. Potter Ί6, (Railway), and remained overseas with '94, of the Law School of the University of William A. Moore '09, and W. Morgan this regiment for twenty months, rising to Chicago. An account of his address, on Kendall '20. 260 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS List of Cornellians Whose Addresses Are Lost Preparations for the Alumni Directory which is to be issued this spring—the first such publication since the Ten-Year Book of 1903—are delayed by the missing addresses of something more than two thousand former students. While some are apparently irrevocably "lost," others have addresses which were recently adequate but from which mail is now returned undelivered. Although not optimistic to the extent of expecting to defer publication until the last lone Cornellian has been found, the directory committee believes that a goodly proportion of the list can readily be traced, even though searching of club and class lists, directories, and other sources of information has thus far proved fruitless. During the next few weeks the ALUMNI NEWS will print the names of the lost legion. Any clues which are sent to the Alum- ni Representative in Ithaca,at 31 Morrill Hall, will be a distinct contribution to the completeness of the directory. Note: In the following list, one date is Stevens, Edward Almerson LLB 09 Beaverton Tropp, Sonia Deborah 17-19 Agr A N Y C given if a degree was granted; two dates, Ore Trumbull, Thomas Hooker 75-77 O Stevens, Julian J 91-92 Law Tsang, Yin Sun 07-08 M Canton China of entering and leaving, if a degree was not Stevenson, John Chiles PhB 77 N Y C granted. The letters represent the follow- Steward, George Hiram 69-70 O Tsuji, Ottokichi 89-89 Arch S Africa Stewart, Elliott 07-09 M Bklyn N Y Tupper, Leonidas Harvey 76-80 O Decatur 111 ing courses: A, Arts; C, Civil Engineer- Stewart, Jacob Henry 79-80 S St Paul Minn Turner, Benjamin Bernard 01-01 Sp England ing; Chem, Chemistry; For, Forestry; Stickney, Laura Miles 98-02 A Rathbone N Y Turner, Lawrence Alexander 70-70 O G, Graduate; H-PS, History and Politi- Stine, Charles Rock CE 96 Baltimore Md Tunison, Richard Guy 02-03 Med Newark N J Stockley, Fred Albert 99-01 Sp Law Montour Twombly, Sidney Smith 86-87 G San Luis cal Science; L, Letters; M, Mechanical Falls N Y Obispo Calif Engineering; Med, Medical; Med Prep, Stone, Silas Stanley 86-87 C Potsdam N Y Tyson, Jesse Roy 07-07 Sp M Phoenixville Pa Medical Preparatory; N, Natural His- Storrs, Francis 86-87 Arch Topeka Kan Ulrich, Russell 84-86 O Seattle Wash Stover, John Howard 05-06 Med Vail, Mrs Walter (Marshall, Jessica Beatrice) 96- tory; O, Optional; P, P h i l o s o p h y ; Straus, Felix Milton 17-18 Law Peoria, 111 97 AM Mayaguez P R Pharm, Pharmacy; Pharm Chem, Pharm- Straus, Joseph Henry Jr BArch 04 Baltimore Md Vallejos, Emiliam Elixeche 10- Agr Paraguay aceutical Chemist; S, Science; S-L, Sci- Strayer, Calvin John 07 M Denver Colo Van Anden, Frank 94-96 M S O Bklyn Strehan, George Ernest 05 M N Y C Van Benschoten, James 87-89 LLB New Kingston ence and Letters; Sp, Special; V, Vet- Strickler, Robert Mann 76-76 O Morgantown N Y erinary. WVa Van Gaasbeek, Louis Berier 69-69 A Kingston Smith, Jesse Woodhull ME(EE) 92 Wheeling Strong, Frank Edward 10-12 Sp Agr Williams- W Va burg Va Van Meter, Charles Farragut 83-84 M Smith, John Campbell 80-88 O Strong, Howard Phelps 89-93 Sp Agr Owego Van Pelt, Evert 73-75 C Smith, John Hays BS 96 Pittsburgh Pa Van Stone, Frederick Jonas 75-75 M Smith, John Henry 72-72 S Seattle Wash Stubblefield, Garfield 03-04 C Herminaton, Ore Vega, Eugene Arsenio 83-84 Chem Phys San- Smith, Karl Wright 11-13 M Seneca Falls N Y Stubenrauch, Walter Herman 16-20 A Med tander Spain Smith, Larratt Worthington 08-09 M Omaha Sturtevant, Julian Flad 14-17 C Rochester N Y Vinton, Josephine C 04-05 Sp Med Paramaibo Neb Sucoff, Moses 14-15 Agr Bklyn N Y Dutch Guiana S A Smith, LeGrande 13-16 M A Mountour Falls Suffrin, Harry Joseph 08-09 C Chicago 111 Voege, Adolph Law 99 ME(EE) Bklyn NY Sullivan, Edward Dunbar 10-11 Sp Law Buffalo Voegβ, Marion Elizabeth 10-12 A Troy N Y Smith, LeRoy Burns AB 01 San Luis Obispo Sullivan, John Franics 88 Phar Hoboken N J Vogel, Arthur Michael 13-13 Agr N Y C Calif Summer, Wilhelm Carl ME 06 Pomaria S C Volkoff, Mrs Marie 13-14 Sp Agr Russia Smith, Maurice Isadore MD 13 Omaha Neb Sutfin, Charles Ide 15-16 Agr Ithaca Volkoff, Theodore 13-14 Agr Russia Smith, Morace Francis 78-78 A McLean N Y Sykes, Charles P 68-68 O Von Gregory, Erich Rudolph 12- Sp Agr Balti- Smith, Roy all Dimock 00-02 M Kingston N Y Symes, Wilbur Henry ME 09 Ryegate Vt more Md Smith, Walter 68-70 Agr Symington, George Campbell 94~95 Sp Wager, Egbert Greeley 71-71 P Verdoy N Y Smith, Walter Graves 92-93 P S Phila Sze, Chen-yuen Frank 09-11 A Shanghai China Wagner, George Francis 93 ME(EE) Villa Park Smith, Walter Townsend 92-92 Arch Takemura, Matsugu LLB 90 Tokyo Japan Colo Smith, Will Clarence 00-02 Law Birmingham Ala Tallcott, Frederick Coolidge 70-71 Chem Wait, Arthur Aristides 03-04 Law Greenville 111 Snow, Beatrice 14-14 Agr Ithaca Talcott, John Chamberlain ME 09 Buffalo Waite, Richard Alfred 93~94 Arch Buffalo Snow, Carl Loveland 08-10 Agr Salt Lake City Tallmadge, Leslie France 09-09 Sp Agr Bklyn Walden, William Hatch 92-93 G Utah Waldron, Hendrick Albertson 95-96 M Ithaca Snyder, Otto vonSchrader 06-08 M Wellealey Tatham, Robert LaFayette 08-09 Sp Agr South Walker, Frank Henry 10-11 Sp Agr Cold Brook Hills Mass America Sobel, Jesse 11-14 A Bklyn N Y Tauszik, Adolph 15-1? Agr N Y C Walker, Harold Wehle 13 B Ch Washington D C Sobel, Joseph William 10-10 C Somerset Ohio Taylor, George 68-69 S Goldsmith Ind Walker, Rennie Alfred 06-07 C Loma Linda Sobieralski, Alfred 04-08 C Bklyn N Y Taylor, William Montgomery 78-78 Agr Calif Soch, Charles Augustus 97-98 G Berkeley Calif Tejada, Miguel Lerdo de 74~75 C Waltman, Ernest Henry 01 LLB Sonn, Sidney Harold 05-07 Law N Y C Terry, Parker Sherley 02-04 A Law Louisville Walton, William Heckman 83-85 M Sosa, Horacio Dionisio 15-1? Agr Panama Ky Wang, In Tso 14 BS Amherst Mass South worth, Edward Philip 14-15 Vet Bklyn Tevis, May McClure 91-93 Sp Louisville Ky Wang, SuChen 14-15 A Nanking China Sparr, Homer Stanley 07-08 C Oakfield N Y Textor, Edward Earle 05-06 Sp Arch Wang, Yu 10-12 A Agr China Spaulding, Benjamin Seth 93~94 Law Minnea- Thayer, Frank Garfield 03-06 Sp Agr Holyoke Wangler, Herman Ernest 15-17 Vet Liverpool polis Minn Mass NY Spaulding, Myra Louise 87-87 A Conklin N Y Thomas, George Hale 87-89 Arch Akron Ohio Wanmaker, Mrs Walter (Turnbull, Mary Claire) Speer, John Duane AB 02 Ardmore Pa Thomas, Herbert Franklin oo A Lyons N Y 09-11 A Sp Agr Buffalo Sperry, Beardsley Northrop BS 92 N Y C Thomas, Melvern Francis MME 09 Clay Texas Ward, Lawrence Colin 02-03 M Newark N J Speyer, Agnes Winifred 09-11 Sp Ag Buffalo Thomas, Frank Slater BS(S-L) 80 Wardell, Harry Chapin 94-95 Sp Agr Geneva NY Spingarn, Herman AB 07 Bklyn N Y Thomas, Frederick Walker 01-02 M C Law Warner Charles Emory 88-90 Portland Ore Springsteen, Nelson John 16-17 Arch N Y C Thompson, Lillia Elizabeth 77-78 G Fresno Calif Warner Milan Park 71-71 O Squires, Harold Chauncey 97-98 A Thomasville Thompson, Owen Stanley 03-04 Vet N Y C Warner Ralph Cossitt 83-84 H PS Portville N Y Thomson, Emily Christine 11-12 Sp Agr Ithaca Warner Richard James 09-10 A Chicago Stahlschmidt, Sidney Adolph 11-12 A Bklyn NY Thomson, John Fuller 87 BL Warren Andrew Wight 82-83 C Staneff, Jeko oo-oi Sp Agr Bulgaria Thornton, Harvey John 12-13 C Teaneck N J Warren John Lawrence Hinckley 86-87 C St Stanley, Benjamin Barney 95-96 Sp Menlo Park Thurber, Donald MacDonald 04 Law Detroit Louis Calif Mich Warrender, Josephine Isabelle 01-02 A Newark Stanley, Roy Morgan ME(EE) 97 Chicago Ticknor, William Harrison 03-04 M Augusta Me N J Stanton, Charles Weems 03-04 M Mobile Ala Tiers, Clarence Foresman 96-97 M Pittsburgh Pa Washburn, Edgar Symonds 13-14 M Bklyn Stanyon, Grace Margaret oo-oi Sp Agr Ithaca Tiffany, Stanton Gere 14-15 M Savannah Ga Waterman, Abby Louisa 94-96 Sp San Francisco Starr, Everett Garrett 98-99 M Portland Ore Tiffany, Stephen Ralph LLB 06 Bklyn Waterman, Henry Jr (Wasserman, Henry Jr) 15 Starr, George Edwin 94-96 Law N Y C Tileston, Arthur 04-05 M St Cloud Minn AB Washington D C Staten, Adolphus Burleson 04-05 Sp M El Paso Tinsley, Robert Roy 10-ιιA Chicago 111 Waters, "Ernest Joseph Hill 03-05 M Sydney Tex Tipson, George Samson 15-16 Agr Australia Staudt, John Samuel 08-08 Sp C Lafayette Ind Tipton, Edward Donovan 09-10 A N Y C Watkins, Warner Merriwether 06 ME Milton Stearns, Florence Tabor 02-03 A Titus, Silas Joseph 02-03 M Syracuse N Y NC Stearns, Marah 75~75 O Todd, Lester Adrian 08-09 C Cleveland Ohio Watrous, Louise Electa 04 AB Bklyn Steckel, Leopold 02-02 Sp Agr Chicago Todd, Ray Ambrose 11-12 Sp Agr Watson, Robert Sedgwick 07-10 M New Brigh- Stedman, Louis Agassiz 80-90 Sp Todd, William VanNess 04-05 Sp Agr ton N Y Steele, Samuel Weirner 84-84 S-L Greensburg Toel, Everard George Jr 96-97 Sp N Y C Watson, William Martin 96-97 Sp Law N Y C Pa Tompkins, Sidney 97-01 M Troy N Y Watts, Marie Louise 90-92 Sp Newark N J Stein, Abraham Irving 14-15 Agr Bklyn Tonero, Louis Vincent 99-00 Med Newark N J Waugh, Mrs. Norman Frederick (Marriott, Bessie) Stein, Louis 13-17 Agr N Y C Topp, Augustus lo-n Arch N Y C 07-09 A N Y C Steinberg, Aaron n-ii Agr Washington D C Topp, Roger 03-04 M Stanford University Calif Weaver, Lucretia 73-73 O Steinhardt, Mortimore AB 13 N Y C Torbert, John McCollough 07-08 Sp Agr Syra- Webb, Frank Lee 74-74 O Stella, John 03-03 Med cuse N Y Webb, Hubert Greaves 01-03 M Glen Ridge N J Stengren, John Stengren Jr 07-09 C Bklyn Touhey, Edward C 09 Vet Beaverdam N Y Webb, John Lamar 05-06 M Springfield O Stephens, George Washington 847-86 M Towers, Charles Albert 96-97 Sp Toledo Ohio Webb, Louise Beatrice 98 AM Dallas Tex Stephenson, Edith Corrine 09-11 G Lebo Kan Towne, Paul Sidney 10-12 Sp Agr Flushing N Y Webb, Mary Elizabeth 07-09 Med A Portland Stephenson, Harris Perry 08-09 Arch Wilming- Townsend, Edith Elizabeth AB 02 East North- Ore ton Del field Mass Webb, Wirt Dickson 83-84 C Steps, Robert Alexander ME n Washington Townsend, Edward Huntington 01 A Cedar Falls Weber, Carl William 15-15 Agr N Y C la Webster, Earnest Herbert 00-03 M Duluth Minn Sterardon, William Anderson 87-87 Law Townsend, Herbert Hill 96-97 O Webster, George Pilsbury 07 A ME Lestershire Sterling, Warner Strong 99-00 C Newburgh N Y Towsley, William Henry 69-70 S NY Stern, Leo 10-11 Sp Med N Y C Tracy. Molly Josephine 17-19 A Tenafly N J Webster, Guy 89-90 Sp M Chicago Stevens, Benjamin 02-04 Med N Y C Trick, Willis Samuel 81-82 M Rochester N Y Webster, William Augustus Jr 14-15 Sp M Balti- Stevens, Clinton Lovell 68-70 S Tripp, Frank Silsby 75~7S M more Md CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS 261 Weddigen, Howard Earl 09-10 C Auburn N Y Young, William Henry 69-71 C Athens Ga Engineer Reserve Corps he was recently Weedon, Wilfred Arthur 07 ME Australia Yundt, Harry Schultze 05-06 M Lancaster Pa Weeks, Samuel Merwin 09-09 Sp Agr Bklyn Zeese, Robert Alexander 99-00 M Holland Mich assigned to command of the 314th Engi- Zίerler, Joseph Nathan 11-12 Med Bklyn Wegener, Francis Adolph 08-09 M N Y C Zimmerman, Max 13-14 Agr Bklyn neer Regiment, Sgth Division, United Wegman, Dominicus Charles 03-04 Med Jersey Zinman, Maurice Nathaniel 16-17 Law Phila City N J Zinner, Azary 11-12 Sp Agr Russia States Army, organized reserves. Weilbacher, William Carl 11-12 A Buffalo Zipser, Benjamin William 02 MD Weiler, Ferdinand Albert 90-94 L '02 ME—Walter 0. Beyer has been Weinberger, Abraham Bernard 14 ME N Y C since 1914 the -Pittsburgh representative Weintraub, Victor 03-04 C Bklyn Weislowitz, Max 01-02 Med ALUMNI NOTES of the Falk Corporation of Milwaukee, Weishampel, Richard Fuller 00-02 bp Arch Al- with offices in the Park Building, Pitts- Welch, Albert Edward 13 ME Passaic N J burgh. He lives at 1330 Inverness Street, Wells, Bernal Arwid 09-10 A Denver Wells, Edgar Charles 95-98 M Duluth Minn '90 ME—For the past year Lewis P. Pittsburgh, Pa. Welton, Louis Morris 69-70 P Clephane has been on the inactive list of Werner, Louis Henry 10-11 Sp Med Bklyn '02 MSAgr—Miss Julia Ellen Rogers, West, Albert Elmer 05-08 C Washington D C the Navy, as a lieutenant commander, writer and lecturer, is a member of the West, Frank 04 ME Schenectady N Y West, Louis Coulton 03-03 M Evanston 111 having previously been on active duty for Board of Education of Long Beach, Calif. Weston, William Henry 85 BS(EE) Phila Pa nearly four years, and has resumed his Wheeler, Ernest Tallman 01-02 Sp Agr Billeπca She lives at 1000 East Ocean Boulevard. Mass painting. His first exhibition of his work Whitcomb, Don Salmon 05 AB Bklyn '03 ME—Mr. and Mrs. George Theo- White, Arthur Edward 13 BS Bklyn since the war, which included seventy-six White, Bertha Othniel 96-00 A Pittsburgh dore Smith announce the marriage of their White, Henry 76-76 A N Y C paintings, was given at his studio, 1115 I daughter, Natalie Young, to Louis Fred- White, Lee McBride 09-11 G Chicago Street, Northwest, Washington, D. C., White, LeRoy Cooley 97-Q8 Sp Delanson N Y erick Bruce '03 on January 21 in New White, Paul J 06 PhD MS Ag Huntington Beach from February 15 to 28. York. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce are at home Whitman, Judd Newton 08-09 Law Devils Lake '91 PhB—Mrs. Caroline Slater (Carrie at 914 Graydon Avenue, Norfolk, Va. ND I. Adsitt '91) is chaperone of the Delta Whitney, Bertha Augusta oo AB G Gouvernuer '04 ME—Rudolph E. Prussing is located NY Gamma Sorority, 603 East Seneca Street, Whitney, Mark Ladd 93-94 M Red Creek N Y in Detroit, Mich., as district manager of Wiechardt, August Julius 91 MME Gainesville Ithaca. Both of her daughters are in the Fla the Whiting Corporation, manufacturers University; the younger, Katherine, is Wieder, Moses Leon 76-7? O of cranes and foundry equipment, whose Wiele, Ernest Victor 15-16 Agr Jersey City N J this year president of Sage College. Wiese, Charles Oleen 88-89 Sp plant is located in Harvey, 111., a suburb Wilcox, Asa Stearns 79~8ι O Minneapolis '91-2 G—Samuel B. Harding, for more of Chicago. Ralph H. Bourne '04 (M.E. Wilder, Frank Curtis 92-94 M Law Wiley, Maxwell Harvey 03-05 Law Bklyn than twenty years a member of the faculty '05), and Norman S. Lawrence, M.E. '04, Willey, Wilford Bennett 07 AB Ithaca of Indiana University, is this year profes- Wilkins, Chester Arthur 10-11 Sp Agr Mmnea- have been with this company since 1908. sor of history at the University of Minne- Prussing's address is 3000 Grand River Wilkins, Stanley Dean 07-07 Sp Agr Minneapolis Wilkinson, Emilio Valenzuela 01-02 Arch Ober- sota. His address is 1108 Seventh Street, Avenue, Detroit. linO Southeast, Minneapolis, Minn. For the Williams, Eleanor (Ella) Cornelia 76-7? Lit NYC '05 AB—Arthur D. Camp is chemical Williams, Fannie Abbie 03-04 A Ithaca last two or three years he has been con- Williams, Harry Stanford Roswell 09-10 Law engineer and superintendent of the Wil- London Eng nected with a publishing house in Chicago. Williams, Isaac 79~8o Agr liamsport Building Products Company, Williams, John Gordon 14-16 C Beacon N Y '94 PhD—A prize of five hundred dol- manufacturers of a new type of magnesite Williams, Leon Albert 10-11 M Law Waterbury lars offered by the Edison Company for floor tile and insulation slabs. His mail Williams, Owen Emmett 04-05 V Panama N Y the best piece of investigation on the address is Box 503, Williamsport, Pa. Williams, Reginald Hamilton 01-02 Med N Y C Williams, Robert Warren 08-09 M Orange N J psychological effects of music has been Williams, Roger Kendrick 07-09 Arch Cortland Ό6, '07 ME—The marriage of Mrs. awarded by a committee of the American NY Florence Barber Monypeny, daughter of Williamson, Philip Hearn 06-07 M Manila P I Psychological Association to Margaret Willis, Rodney Riley 96-00 P Law Friendship Mr. and Mrs. James Barber of Engle- NY Floy Washburn. Miss Washburn was for Wilson, Charles Forsyth 77 PhB wood, N. J., and Henry P. DuBois Ό6, of Wilson, Elmina 92-93 Sp Harper Iowa two years warden of Sage College and New York, took place in Pinehurst, N. C., Wilson, Frank Harvey 98-01 C Appleton N Y lecturer in psychology at Cornell, and is Wilson, James Meredith 83 PhB Washington on February 25. DuBois is the son of the Wilson, James Parker 02-03 Law Green Grove Pa now head of the department of psychology Wilson, John Henry 06-09 G M Ithaca late Hon. James T. DuBois, former Wilson, Nathaniel Estes 89-90 G Orono Me at Vassar College. Minister to Colombia, and Mrs. DuBois of Wilson, William Leonard 72-72 Agr Endee New '94, '96 ME—Clarence A. McDonald, Mexico Hallstead, Pa. Wiltse, Herbert Alphonso oo ME Anaconda Mont for twenty-four years a teacher in the Winkelman, John Gustavus 73~74 O Bklyn '09 AB—Alfred H. Thatcher is secretary Wisnipolsky, Harry George 14-15 C N Y C Hawaiian Islands, resigned last June as Withington, George Judd 72-73 C Pittsfield Mass and assistant treasurer of the Standard- Woehler, Erich Julius 08-09 Vet West Falls N Y principal of the Lahamaluna School for Coosa-Thatcher Company, manufacturers Wohl, Nathan Edgar 91-92 M Boys, with which he had been connected Wolcott, Mrs James T (Ross, Marie Stuart) 91- of fine combed mercerized yarns, Lookout 91 Sp Rochester for eighteen years, and went to California, Wolfe, Isidor Erlich 04-08 Law Bklyn Mountain, Tenn. Wolle, Richard Hartley 09-11 M Johnstown Pa on account of his son's health. Before be- Wolnski, Alfred Julius 06-09 C Poughkeepsie coming principal of the Lahamaluna Ίo ME—G. Ervin Kent is with the 'N Y Buck Bearing Company, Toledo, Ohio. Wong, Ko-ung 08-08 A Canton China School, he was for six years a teacher in the Wong, Wing Fooe 09-10 C Canton China Kamehameha Boys' School. At present His residence is The Miltimore. Wood, Edward Corey 06-08 M Seneca Falls N Y Wood, Ernest John 10-12 M Galesburg 111 he is resting, and his address is 1269 Lex- Ίo; Ίi ME—Ralph W. Wiggins Ίi, Wood, Frederick William 07 DVM Manila P I Wood, Henry McGraw 93~94 Law Cincinnati ington Avenue, Altadena, Calif. who had been with the Du Pont Company Wooddell, John Frederick 95 Sp LLB Buffalo since his graduation, and James G. Coch- Wooden, Irving Jacob 70-71 A Springwater N Y Όo AB—Floyd P. Johnson is training Woods, Willie (Miss) 02-03 Sp A Tipton Iowa officer with the United States Veterans' rane Ίo, have purchased two fruit farms Woodward, Charles Swartout 72-72 S Woodward, Mabel Hadley 99-00 Med Rochester Bureau, Rehabilitation Division, District in the grape belt. Their address in Rip- Wormelle, Ralph 88-89 C Law Washington D C ley, N. Y. Wray, Laura Eleanor 17-18 Agr Shelter Island No. 3, Philadelphia, Pa. He lives at 400 NY West Twentieth Street, Wilmington, Del. ' 11 ME—Dwight F. Morss has changed Wright, Frank Atwater 04-05 Law Bartow Fla Wright, Harrison Early 01-01 Law Όi MME—Perley F. Walker is dean of his residence address to Academy Road, Wright, John Newton 88-91 C O Washington D C Wyckoff, Edwin Morton 75-77 O Pittsford N Y the School of Engineering of the Univer- Madison, N. J. His business address is 195 Wylie, Clarence Raymond 05 ME Cincinnati Broadway, New York. Yang, King Ping 10 AB Shanghai China sity of Kansas, and he lives at 1314 Louis- Yang, Philip Lewis 07-09 C Soo Chow China iana Street, Lawrence, Kansas. He was Ίi MD—Charles F. Scudder is asso- Yard, Willis Stuart 04-05 C Denver Yates, Harry Deshields 93 ME Washington D C elected last December to the American ciate professor of pathology in the Medical Yerkes, Charles Greenless 07-08 M Oak Park 111 Young, Charles Marsh 86-88 O R D I Kirkwood Engineering Council, as delegate of the College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. NY American Society of Mechanical Engi- '13 AM, '14 PhD—Mrs. Nann Barr Young, Robert Abernathy 08-12 Arch Mont- gomery Ala neers, and is a member of the executive Mavity (Nann Clark Barr '13), who Young. Warren Burr 09-10 Sp A South Glens Falls N Y board of the council. As colonel in the studied here in the Sage School of Philo- 262 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS sophy, is now assistant literary editor on technical service manager of that com- of the Fore River Plant of the Bethlehem The San Francisco Chronicle. She has con- pany, and has entered into business with Shipbuilding Corporation at Quincy, tributed to The Philosophical Review, The David W. Jayne (B.S. in Chem., Univer- Mass., to become assistant general man- Bookman, The Dial, The Century, The sity of Pennsylvania '13) under the firm ager of the Casparis Stone Company, with North American Review, and other maga- name of Jayne and Sidebottom, Inc., as offices in the Clinton Building, Columbus, zines. Mrs. Mavity's verse is represented manufacturers' agents selling and buying α Ohio. in three anthologies: The Anthology of lines in the general chemical field. The Magazine Verse for 1917," "The Masque offices are at 17 Battery Place, New York. '14 BChem, '17 PhD—Howard I. Cole, of Poets," and "Contemporary Verse Sidebottom is secretary of the Chemists' who is located in Manila, P. I., as chemist Anthology." Club and the Paint, Oil, and Varnish with the Bureau of Science, has just com- '13 ME—Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Bowen Club, of New York, and has recently re- pleted a 500-kilometer trip through the of Buffalo, N. Y., announce the birth of signed as secretary of the New York Sec- wild, mountainous country of Northern their son, Mathews May Bowen, on Jan- tion of the American Chemical Society. Luzon. He writes: "The rice terraces of uary 31. Bowen says the boy is already '13 AB—Robert F. Corby has left the the Ifugaos are wonderful, beyond des- showing track and cheer-leader proclivi- E. Ingraham Company, watch makers, to cription. Although in the tropics, the ties, judging from arm and leg movements. accept a position with the Berger Brothers trail is so high that we often had frost and Their address is 172 Linwood Avenue, Company, opening up their Philadelphia even ice at night. There are no roads Buffalo. territory. His temporary address is Hotel through this country but the trails are Normandie, West Philadelphia, Pa. good and the mountain scenery is magnifi- '13 BChem—Herbert G. Sidebottom cent." has just severed his connection with the '14 ME—John James Munns resigned Barrett Company, after nine years as on February i as assistant superintendent '14 ME—George M. Williamson is traveling for Trost and Trost, one of the largest firms of architects and engineers A HOTEL HOME in the Southwest. He is in fair health now, and likes the country. He may be CΓhe Kichmonό addressed in care of the company, Ami jo Building, Albuquerque, N. Mex. '15 ME—Robert S. Saalfield has left the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, βetween5?&6*Mves,at 70West46*Jl and will go into business for himself. In the most interesting section of New York; '15, Ί6 LLB—Braton R. Gardner is ur rates, which compare favorably with those of wefl con- register and recorder of Susquehanna ducted hotels in smaller cities &- towns, will appeal to County, Pa., and is managing editor of I families or persons traveling βlone * Guests will receive » the personal βttentiorv o/~ * » The Independent-Republican, Mont-rose, VS. &B.5eαroσn ^-^c> Kαy Bαrnett Pa. Ί6 ME—Robert A. Anderson is chief %^ *ϊϊΛ c^ engineer for the McClellan Refrigerating ί AT ATA ΓΛTA \ ATA . A A i A i A A. A ATA i A A i A i A \ A . A A A ? A . A A i A i A ι A i A. A \ / RAMESES , C I G A R . E T T E S_ ^^ *Λt the Pre-Wor Price O/l WAR sent the price up for a while ^f^J* but the price is now back to 20c Five long years of war held up five years' supply of Rameses Tobacco in its native climate where it aged and mellowed as no Turkish tobacco was ever allowed to age and mellow before. The result is a greater Rameses—the cigarette FORMAT ROUND CIGARETTE made of the world's finest Turkish Tobacco. If your dealer cannot supply you write us direct. STEPHANO BROS. Philadelphia CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS 263 Company of Chicago. His address is 631 tion, Miss Florence K. Sherwood was in- '•19 BS—Miss Carrie M. Luce is private Addison Street, Chicago. structor in biology in the Olean, N. Y., dietitian in Dr. J. R. Wΐlliams's Metabolic Ί6 CE—James J. Wall, Jr., has opened High School; she has since been supervisor Ward of the Highland Hospital, Rochester, offices for the Holt Manufacturing Com- of nature study in the State Normal N. Y., where all diseases of metabolism are pany in Buffalo, N. Y., and may be ad- School in New Paltz, N. Y. Her home is treated. dressed in care of Finley-Wheeler, Inc., in Etna, N. Y. '20 AB—On January I, Walter D. Arch- 262 Pearl Street, Buffalo. '17—Otto A. Schlobohm '17 and Miss ibald took charge of one of the depart- Ί6 BChem—William D. Van Arnam is Veronica Taafe of Yonkers, N. Y., were ments of the old established firm of Arch- chemical engineer for the Celite Products married on October 12 in Yonkers; they ibald and Lewis Company, importers of Company, acting as Buffalo representa- are now living at 1465 Columbia Road, spices, seeds, and coffees. He lives at 538 tive of the company. He lives at 415 Washington, D. C., where they will be West I42d Street, New York. Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. pleased to receive their friends. Schlo- '20 BS, '21 MF--At the Fourth South- bohm, who received the degree of LL.B. ern Forestry Congress held in Jackson, Ί6 ME—John A. McKeage is efficiency at Georgetown University in 1917, is en- expert for the Beach Manufacturing Com- Miss., from February 6 to 8, Cornell was gaged in the general practice of law, giv- officially represented by Charles W. Ten pany and the Heath Machine Company, ing particular attention to United States Eick '20, forest engineer for the Jackson located in Montrose, Pa. Departmental practice, and his offices Lumber Company of Lockhart, Ala., who Ί6 BChem—Frank Kovacs, for several are at 723 Albee Building, Washington, gave one of the talks. He reports it to be years in development work with the Good- D. C. the best forestry meeting ever held in the year Tire and Rubber Company, of Akron, Ί8, '20 ME—Frederic L. Ruoff is a South. Several other Cornellians were is now associated with Mr. F. A. Seiber- designing engineer with the Beach Manu- present, among them Willard R. Hine, ling, and will have charge of the chemical facturing Company and the Heath Ma- B.S. '20, and Randolph M. Brown, B.S. and compounding work for the Seiberling chine Company, Montrose, Pa. '20. Rubber Company, Barberton, Ohio. He Ί8, '21 WA—Announcement has been '20 ME—Ben W. Beyer, Jr., is with the lives at the University Club, Akron. made of the engagement of Miss Catherine Union Special Machine Company, 400 '17 BChem—Rexford W. Jewett re- Sheets of Pittsburgh, Pa., and Rayburn North Franklin Street, Chicago, 111. cently left the Graduate School at Cornell W. Hemphill Ί8. '20 CE; '22—Announcement has been to accept a position as chemist with the Ί8, '20 AB—Lieut. Lee S. Hultzen is in made of the engagement of Miss Nelda B. Procter and Gamble Company, Ivory- the Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, Bashore '22, of New York, to Bernard J. dale, Ohio. He lives at 4648 Winton D. C. Harrison '20, of Brooklyn, N. Y. Harrison Road, Cincinnati, Ohio. is with the Van Dorn Iron Works Com- Ί8 AB—Miss Sophie H. Harvith is as- '17 LLB—Mario Lazo is with Bodell sistant librarian in the New York State pany, 318 Broadway, New York. and Company, 115 Broadway, New York. Library, Albany, N. Y. She lives at 418 '20 AB; '20 AB—Miss I. Kathryn '17 BS—For a year after her gradua- Hudson Avenue, Albany. Blowers '20 and Carl H. Tibbitts '20 were Let Fatima smokers tell you FATIMA CIGARETTES LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO Co. 264 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS married on July 6, 1921, in Westfield, " ITHACA" N. Y. They are now teaching in Middle- Rothschild ENGRAVING G* sex, N. Y. '20 ME—Michael B. Weinberg is with Bros. The Frick Company, Waynesboro, Pa. 'M*Excellent En$r#vin£-Servk& ? 2i BS—Leonard K. Elmhirst, of Barns- Lίbrany Building, 123 N. Tιo£a Street ley, England, has gone to India, and is now teaching agriculture in the Inter- national University, founded by Rabin- dranath Tagore, near Calcutta. '21 AB—Charles D. Mackey is editor of E. H. WANZER The Independent Republican, Montrose, Pa. The Grocer Complete '21 CE—Ralph Gray has left the New Assortment gf Successor to WANZER & HOWELL York State Highway Department, and is now with the North Jersey District Water Cornell Banners, * Supply Commission, on the construction of the Wanague dam and reservoir. His Pennants, Quality—Service address is Haskell, N. J. Pillow Covers, '21 BS; '21 BChem—Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Wall and Helen DePue '21, of El Paso, Texas, to Table Skins at John Alan Schade '21, of Holyoke, Mass. Miss DePue is now manager of the Okar R. A. Heggie & Bro. Co. Attractive Prices Tea Room, in connection with the Owego Hotel, Owego, N. Y. Schade is a chemist Fraternity with the Wilbur White Chemical Corn- pan y of Owego. Jewelers NEW MAILING ADDRESSES '86—William C. Green, 310 Provident Bank Building, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rothschild Bros. Ithaca New York Ίo—Andrew Park Kelly, Allston Apart- ments, Charles and Thirty-second Streets, Baltimore, Md. Ίi—Lawrence Bowen, 6259 Sheridan Road, Chicago, 111.—Andrew F. Niven, 8 THE SENATE SHELDON COURT Arlington Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 7 Solves the Problem for Alumni A fireproof, modern, private dormi- 12—G. Stewart Giles, Room 1203 U. A Good Restaurant tory for men students at Cornell. P. R. R. Headquarters Building, Omaha, MARTIN T. GIBBONS Catalogue sent on request. Nebr.—William E. Munk, 1902 North Proprietor A. R. Congdon, Mgr., Ithaca, N. Y. Pennsylvania Street, Indianapolis, Ind. '14—Robert H. Currie, 1811 Willow Avenue, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Ί6—Cornell N. Pfohl, Jr., 24 Melvin GOLDENBERG & SON THE Avenue, Bradford, Pa. '17—Miss Ernestine M. Dressier, 70 Merchant Tailors MERCERSBURG ACADEMY Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y.— Robert S. M. Fraser, Williamstown, N. J. Prepares for all colleges and univer- 111 N. Aurora St., Ithaca sities. Aims at thorough scholar- —Robert E. McKenzie, 1532 Vassar ship, broad attainments, and Chris- Court, Northwest, Canton, Ohio. tian manliness. Address Ί8—Miss Florence Boochever, 40 South Main Avenue, Albany, N. Y. WIUIAM MANN IRVINE, Ph.D., President '19—Miss E. Elizabeth Allis, 639 Elm "Songs of Cornell" MERCERSBURUG, PA. Street, New Haven, Conn.—Fernand H. "Glee Club Songs" Pincoffs, 327 South LaSalle Street, All the latest "stunts" Chicago, 111.—Robert W. Thomas, 188 and things musical Lexington Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.— NOTICE TO EMPLOYERS Guy H. Wells, 1239 Riverview Street, Lent's Music Store The Cornell Society of Engi- neers maintains a Registration Dayton, Ohio. Bureau. Complete records of 2,000 '20—Arthur Frucht, 10713 Jamaica Cornell men are on file. Employers Avenue, Richmond Hill, Long Island.— may consult these records without Miss S. Alice McNulty, 708 East Buffalo charge. If preferred, we will re- KOHM and BRUNNE commend a man to fill your needs. Street, Ithaca, N. Y.—Coleman H. Sher- Tailors for CornelHans 165 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY wood, 408 Bellevue Avenue, Yonkers, Everywhere REGISTRATION BUREAU N. Y. Room 2602—-Mr. Harding '21—Harry Levin, 528 Hunterdon 222 E. State St., Ithaca Phone Cortland 4800 Street, Newark, N. J.—George P. Sim- men, 28 Astor Street, Newark, N. J. CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS SUCCESS OUR BOSS will tell Y you that you are on the wrong track if you are The Leading paying more than 30% / * Mineral Water of your income for liv- JtfhiteRock Ginger Ale ing accommodations. It Executive Offices I8*f! -I00 Broadway.NY.City is by just such practical economy that he be- came boss—he saved as he went along. Allerton House success men are doing the same thing— Drawing Inks living well and saving. Eternal Writing Ink Engrossing Inks They have every com- Taurine Muscilage Drawing Board Paste fort of home, plus the Liquid Paste Office Paste advantages of club sur- Vegetable Glue, etc. roundings. ARE THE FINEST AND BEST INKS AND ADHESIVES ΓpMANCIPATE yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins inks ALLERTON HOUSES and adhesives. They will be a revela- 143 East 39th Street tion to you, they are so sweet, clean, and well put up and withal so efficient. 45 East 55th Street At dealers generally. 302 West 22d Street CHARLES M. HIGGINS & CO., Mfrs. 271 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, New York NEW YORK CITY Branches: Chicago, London CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS Had You Ever Tried to Trade at the Co-op. ANY are finding it not only pleasant but profitable. M We regret that we do not have the space to carry everything you need, but there are many things in our line of college goods which you use. At least write us and find out about this yourself. A Simple Scale for Weighing Eggs ΠTO work satisfactorily the scale must not be a spring scale, but rather a balance scale. This new scale we have for weighing eggs is a balance scale having a cup-shaped top instead of a flat top. The price is $1.50, postage paid. Cornell Co-op. Society Merrill Hall, Ithaca, N. Y.
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