Adelphi University - Oracle Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1906
Page 1 of 175
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 175 of the 1906 volume:
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To TIIE MEMORY OF
HAYDEN VV. WHEELER
'NVE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATI3
Marguerite F. Wfelles,
Dora D. Stone,
Mary K. Flagler,
Board of Editors
NIIRA A. KELLY.
john 1. McDonald.
E. Wfinifred Rose.
Edith F. Vlfright.
Frances E. Napier
Sunt bona, sunt qusedam mediocria, sunt mala plura
Quai: Iegis hic: aliter non Ht, amice, liberf'
We have studied our Latin and Greekg
We have written our themes so dryg
And now we would turn from our tasks awhile
Putting the text-books hy.
Is there nothing but dig and grind?
No time here for careless mirth?
Can we not join in the merry throng
Wlioi know what a jest is worth?
There is place in our day for all,
Laughter and joke and song,
The idle hour, the game, the play,
These too to our lite belong.
So shall our GRACLE show
How pleasure with toil we'd mix.
Have we shirked a lesson or missed the fun?
Answer us, Ninteen-Six.
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Jerome E. Morse,
Annie G. Truslow,
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glf f Iohn N. Beach,
'gg john C. Kelley,
' Clinton L. Rossiter,
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Henry V. Palmer,
Mary E. Butterick, -A
David H. Valentine,
P. E. Crane, Sec1'efa1'y, r
Rev. S. Parkes Caclrnan, ir
L. Rowley Phillips,
H. K. Twitchell,
Charles J. M'cDerniott,
Frederick H. W'elJster.
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CHARLES I-IER1sEEfi' LEVERMORE, BA., Ph.D.
Born at Mansfield, Conn. Graduated fro-m Yale University, ,795
Principal o-f Guilford Institute, Guilford, Conn., 1879-18835 studied in
johns Hopkins University, where he took the degree of Ph.D. in 18869
Instructor of History at the University of California and held Chair of
History at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Member of the Amer-
ican Historical Association, Author of 'The Republic of New Haven,"
for which he received a john Marshall prize at Johns Hopkins University,
also of a "Syllabus o-f Lectures upon Political History Since ISISHQ be-
came Principal of Adelphi Academy in 1893, and President of Adelphi
FREDERICK VVEUS-TER OSBORN, B.A., M.A.
Born in Bloomfield, N. J. Prepared at Bloomfield Institute, studied
at Yale University, where he received the degree of PLA. in 1855, and
of M.A. in 1858g entered Andover Theological Seminary, from which he
graduated in 1861 3 became Professor in Adelphi Academy in 18735 Pro-
fessor o-f Psychology and Philosophy in Adelphi College.
XVILLIAM CLARK PECKHAM, BA., M.A., A A 425, Q5 B K
Born in South Royalston, Mass. Prepared at Lawrence Academy,
Groton, Mass., studied at Amherst, where he received degree of B,A. in
1867, and of A.M. in 1870, Principal of Leicester Academy, Mass., In-
structor in Vlfilliston Seminary, Easthampton, Mass., traveled around the
world , studied Theology at Union Seminary, New York City, taught in
Lockwood's New Academy, Brooklyn, fought in war, 1861-1865, Member
of G. A. R., Fellow of Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Member
of American Physical Society, on Editorial Staff of Scieiztiifc Z:f77lC'1'ZiCC1-1Z,'
Member of American Association for Advancement of Science, Instructor
in Adelphi Academy since 1875, Professor o-f Physics in Adelphi College.
JOHN BARNARD VVHITTAKER
Born in Templemore, Ireland. Began his career as an artist when
he was twenty years old , studied at Brooklyn Institute of Arts and at the
Academy of Design. Established Art School, Professor of Painting and
Drawing in Adelphi College.
VVLLLIAM XNALDEMAR SHARE, Ph.B., Ph.D.
Born in Brooklyn, N. Y. Graduated from Columbia University, '81 ,
Instructor of Physics at Columbia, '82, received degree of Ph.D. from
same University, '84, Chief Electrician of Public Parks in '89, Professor
of Chemistry in Adelphi College.
HENRY Srour Parrrr, M.D.
Born in Fairview, N. I. Prepared at Adelphi Academy, graduated
from Long Island College Hospital, '90, Dr. Savage's Physical Develop-
ment Institute, 'QI and '92, won all-round lightweight championship of
America g won all-round championship of Berkeley Athletic Club, Director
of Gymnasium, Professor of Physical Culture in Adelphi College.
Wfrcttixixi CR.-XNSTON Liywrozt, AB., Q5 B K
Born in New Bedford, Mass. Graduated from Harvard in '73.
Studied abroad and traveled, 1876-'77, 1880-'83, Professor of Latin at
Bowdoin College, '91-,92g of Classical Literature at Bryn Mawr, '92-'94:
Professor of Greek and Latin in Adelphi, I95-'9Sg Secretary Archmological
Institute of America, 790-yQ4, Classical Editor, NVarner's "Library of the
'XVorld's Best Literaturewg author of "Three Dramas of Euripidesf' "Art
and Humanity in Homer," "Folia Dispersaf' "New England Poets," "Suc-
cessors of I-Icmerf' "Po-pe's Iliad," I, VI, XXII, XXIV, l'Introduction to
American Literature," "Introduction to Classical Greek Literature," "In-
troductio-n to Classical Latin,Literaturef' Professor of Greek in Adelphi
ELiz,xi3E'i'H IXIENABLE G.xrNEs, BA.
Born at Mossingford, Va. Entered Vassar, 88: taught in State Nor-
mal School, Ya., studied at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, IQZ-
,94g post-graduate work at University of Chicago, '98, degree from Adel-
phi College, '98, Professor of Biology in Adelphi College.
JOHN A. SANFORD, MA., Ph.D., B 9 II
Born in Attlehoro, Mass., graduated from Brown University in ,822
received degree of Ph.D. from University of Minnesota, '94, where he
received degree of MA. in '96, taught in Minneapolis High School, 1885-
'97g Professor of Latin Language and Literature in Adelphi C rlicge.
-Iosiarii BOWDIIN, BA., Ph.D., Q B Ii
Born in St. Day, Cornwall, England, graduated from Yale University,
IQI, where he received degree of Ph.D., '97, taught at Yale, '92-'97, grad-
uate school of Yale, '9S: author of "The Theory of Integersug Editor of
Phillips' and Fishers "Elements of Geometry," and wrote most of the
"Solid Geometry", Professor of Mathematics in Adelphi College.
JOHN HYAXTT BREWER p
Began his musical career as a boy soprano, pupil of Dudley Buck,
organist of Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church since 1881 , secretary
of Department of Music of Brooklyn Institute, accompanist of Apollo
Club, elected conductor of Apollo Club in October, 1903, succeeding,Dud-
ley Buck, Professor of Vocal Music in Adelphi College.
ADELBER'F GRANT FRADENBURGH, B.A.,- Ph.D., Q B K, Q F A
Born in VVatertown, N. Y., graduated from Alleghany College, 390,
received degree of Ph.D. from University of Wfisconsin, ,Q4. Professor
0-f History and Latin, Dickinson Seminary, ISQO-,QT , graduate student at
,Iohns Hopkins University, 1891-'92, Instructor in Histo-ry and Economics,
Lake Forest University, '94-'96, Assistant Professor of History, Adelphi
College, '96-'99, Member of American Historical Association, and of
American Economic Association, Professor of History and Politics in
Adelphi College. ,
ANNA E. HARVEY
Born in Rye, N. Y., student at Rye Seminary, graduated from Nor-
mal Training Class of Mme. Kraus, '91, taught at St. Catherine's Hall,
Montclair iMilitary Academy, Director of Kindergarten of Marthals Vine-
yard Summer Institute, President of Brooklyn Kindergarten Union, Pro-
fessor of Proebelian Methods in Adelphi College.
ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, Ph.B., B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Q F A
Born in Illinois, prepared for College in California, graduated from
University of California, JQOQ Principal of High School in Woodlancl,
Cal., studied in Columbia, 1902, Where he received degree of Ph.B., re-
ceived degree of P'h.D. from same University in 1903, author of "A Study
of Memory for Connecting Trains of Thought", Professor of Education
in Adelphi College.
,-.JOHN FIRMAN Corin, MA., Ph.D.
Born in Berlin, Germany, studied at the Kaiser VVill1elm Gymnasium,
Cologne, Germany, '84, University of Bonn, '84-'85, graduated from
I-Iarvard, '96, received degree of P'h.D. from the same University, ,QQQ
Instructor in Modern Languages, Park Institute, Pittsburg, Pa., 790-92,
Principal Canandaigua Academy, '93-'95, Instructor at Harvard, 1896-
1903, Author of 'Studies in German Literature in the Nineteenth Cen-
tury", Professor of German Language and Literature in Adelphi College.
VVILLIAM A. R. KERR, B.A., MA., Ph.D.
Born Toronto, Gntario, 1899, BA., University of Toronto, 1899-
1901, Master of Modern Languages in Upper Canada College, Toronto,
1901, MA., University of Toronto, 1902, .-LM., Harvard University,
1902-1903, traveled in Europe and studied at the University of Paris, and
under Gaston Paris at the "Ecole des I-Iautes Etudes, 1904, Ph.D., I-Iar-
vard University, 1904, appointed Professor of French in Adelphi College.
CHARLES BELL BURK15, BL., AB., Ph.D,, K 2
Born in Tennessee, graduated from Vanderbilt, '89, graduated from
I-Iarvard, 'QIQ Professor of English in the Southwestern Baptist Univer-
sity, Jackson, Tennessee, '92-'99, Fellow in English Literature at Cornell,
'99-'01, received degree of Ph.D. from Cornell in 1901, studied at the
University of Chicago the summer of 1898, Editor of Literature on the
New International Encyclopzedia, 1902-'O31 Professor of English in Adel-
LOL'1s15 CI-I4XRX'Ii'l'. BS.
Born near Lyons, France. Studied at the Lycee of Lyons, at the
Lycee Fenelon, Paris, studied at the Sarbourne, Paris, taught in London
and Liverpool, England, in London took a course in the Gonin method of
teaching languages, Assistant Professor of thc French Language and
Literature in Adelphi College.
NVILLIAM PIIELPs IWIACFARLANE
Born in New York City, prepared at Brooklyn Polytechnic and Pair-
child's Academy, Flushing, N. Y,, studied vocal expression and dramatic
interpretation with Mr. David Belasco and Professor Alfred Young for
seven years, came to Adelphi in I895, Dramatic Instructor at the Poly-
technic Institute and the Boys' High School, Brooklyn, and at Williams
College, Assistant Professor of Qratory and Expression at Adelphi Col-
IALICE BLYTHE TUCKER, B.A., M.A.
Born in Canada, received degrees of B.A. and M.A. from Toronto
University in '96 and I9oo, studied at the University of Chicago, Columbia
University, Oxford University, Preceptress and Teacher, State Normal
School, Iidinboro, Penn., Member of American Historical Association,
IVomen's University Club of New York City, in IQO2 appointed Dean of
Wfomen Students in Adelphi College.
Born in 'West Indies. Studied in America, England, Holland,
France, taught in Packer Collegiate Institute, Smith College, Vassar Col-
lege, Instructor in History of Art in Adelphi College.
FREDA M. BRUNN, B.A.
Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., studied in Hamburg, Germany, graduated
from Adelphi Academy, '88, graduated from Teachers, College, N. Y., ,97,
and from Adelphi College, '99, Instructor in Psychology in Adelphi Col-
FRAN CES H. FLAGLER
Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., studied at Adelphi, also at Anderson Nor-
mal School, .'9I, Harvard Summer School, '94, Columbia, '02, University
of New York, 'O3: taught at Adelphi since 1892, Instructor in Physical
L. LELAND Locke, B.A., M.A.
Born in Grove City, Pa. , graduated from Grove City College, ,96, and
received M.A. from same College in Igoo, graduate student at Pennsyl-
vania State College, '96-'97, taught in Wfest Sunbury Academy, at Pre-
donia Teacliers' Institute, and Michigan State College, Instructor in Ap-
plied Mathematics in Adelphi College. '
NEI.LIE L. ROETHGEN
Born in Hoboken, graduate of Hoboken Academy, graduate of Os-
wego Normal School, Instructor in first year primary work in Froebel
Academy, Brooklyn, for six years, Instructor in connecting class work at
Adelphi since 1898, in Pedagogical Department in Methods since 1899,
Author of "Nature VVork in the Connecting Classy, Instructor in Kinder-
garten Normal Course, Adelphi College.
EDWIN PLATT TANNER, BA., M.A., B 6 H, 125 B K
Born in Paterson, N. I., studied at Columbia University, graduated
in 597, received degree of M.A. from Columbia in '98, Instructor in His-
tory in the High School, Stillwater, Minnesota, and in Syracuse Univer-
sity, Instructor in History in Adelphi College.
Hayden W. Wheeler
fx AYDEN VV. VVHEELER, to whose memory this book is dedi-
D GQ . ,D 4 ,
cated, was born in iompey, Onondaga Lounty, N. Y., on No-
0 2, 9
vemberi 25, 1827, and was educated at Manlius Academy. He
came to Brooklyn in 1854, and identified himself with the educa-
tional and social activities -of this city. From 1881 to 1884 he was a
member of the Board of Education, and was treasurer and trustee of
Adelphi College from its establishment until his death. It was, indeed,
in large measure, owing to his efforts that Adelphi College was incorpo-
rated, and his devotion to its welfare can never be too highly appreciated.
'We feel, that in his death, on October 28, 1904, the college has lost one
of its truest and most faithful friends.
FIRST SEMESTER, 1904-05
Fall terms begins .....
Reeitations begin .....
Election Day .........
Thanksgiving Holidays. .
Christmas Recess .....
First Semester closes. .
:Second semester begins ....................
Lineoln's Birthday ..,.. , .
Spring Recess .........
Commencement. . .
Wednesday, Sept. 14,
. . .Monday Sept. IQ
Dee. 23, IQO4-5311. 2,
. .. .. ...April 21-30,
. . flauesday, June 13,
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. Nineteen Hundred and Four
Motto-Nothing in Excess. FZOZUGI'--VZ-0!6Z'.
Colors-Purple and ifVhifc.
Breka, coax, coax, coax! Breka, coax, coax, coax!
Cairo ! Hunzpti-ah !
Hulla-baloo, bailee, balah! Bing! Bang! Sis, boom, bah!
Seniors! Seniors! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Senior Class Members
President. .' ,..... . .
Scare ta ry .... ..,.
H istoricm .....
Ruth Benson .....
Ida Briggs ......,...
Elizabeth M. Brown. .
Emily G. Chapman ........
Florence C. Davenport
joseph G. Dunn ......
Frances Forshevv .....
Louise M. Pulda. . .
Ethel R. Hall ........
Pauline P. Hathaway.
Mary H. Livermore. . .
Alice Nearing ...... .
Helen M. 0'Brien. . . .
Marie D. Perozo .....
Grace S. Ramsay ....
Mark S. Reardon. . .
Edith M. Sands ......
Helen E. Schradieck. .
Alicia V. Smithwick..
Jean W. Swan .........
Katherine P. Tobin. . .
Stella M. Tomlin .....
Anna K. Van Vranken. . .
Agnes V. Wilcling ....
. .Katherine F. Tobin
. . . .Grace S. Ramsay
. . . .Stella M. Tomlin
.......Bthel R. Hall
.Mary H. Livermore
..76 St. James Place
. . . . .215 Lincoln Place
. . . . . . .19 Pulaski St.
. . . .316 Lafayette Ave.
..373 Tompkins Ave.
. . . .782 DeKalb Ave.
. . . . .734 E. Third St.
269 Eighty-second St.
. . . . .6 Lefferts Place
. . . .162 Clifton Place
. .Red Springs, N. C.
. . . .674 Putnam Ave.
. . . . .247 Marcy Ave.
. . .254 jefferson Ave.
. . . .198 Lincoln Ave.
..2o9 Keep St.
. . . .498 Putnam Ave.
535 Wfashington Ave.
. . . . . .374 Macon St.
. . . . .River Edge, N.
. . . .62 Van Buren St.
. . . .386 Lewis Ave,
. . . .Hempstead, L. I.
. . . . .1099 Bergen St.
History of, Class of Nineteenzllive
Q ADIES and Gentlemenlu announced the sonoious voice of Mrs
,Zz ing It is the life history of a typical college class that of IQO5
"' J in the splendid institution of Adelphi Lollege, which we have
chosen to represent in the world-renowned waxworks of Mrs. Iarley,
kindly lent us for that purpose. Please step this way, to the first gallery.
'Observe the word upon the threshold: 'Freshmenl' a truly magic
C311 'C 1 ' ' , ' 1 .
9 Iarlev's new manager, "this exhibition is calm, classical, inspir-
C3 6- l -,Y ' y J
Q, , . , I, . ., . , . N - .
The manager, a dignified young woman in cap and gown, with the
tassel over the left eyebrow, withdrew the purple velvet curtain disclosing
the immortal collection of 'idivers sprightly effigies, singly and in groups,
with their eyes very wide open and their nostrils very much inflated, and
all their countenances expressing great surprise."
"This first magnificent group to the rightf' she continued, pointing to
one where half the figures were ornamented with enormous bows which
the rest were struggling vainly to secure, 'fportrays the first event of col-
lege life for 1905-the 'VVar of the Ribbons' resulting from the unwar-
ranted prohibition of such decorations imposed by the Sophomores. Ob-
serve the disconsolate young lady in the background weeping over a
broken bag. That is R. N., and she has early discovered what it means
to come in coniiict with 'o5. This bag contained trophies of her con-
quests, triumphantly retaken by the Freshmen.
"The chubby, bewirching figure next in line, in baby dress, bib, and
bonnet, with all the charms of infant grace, is C. M., who captivated all
hearts at the celebrated Baby Party given '05 by her considerate sister, 'o4.
Coy little B. B., by her side, distinguished herself by making 'way with
the greatest amount of bread and milk on that occasion, and the orator on
the chair is A. TN., whose success as a declaimer of 'Mother Goose' prophe-
sied her dramatic future.
"The scene of stirring action here represented is called the 'Snowball
Battle' The heroic defenders in the sleigh are Freshmen, their cruel foes
the Sophomoresg the lady in the distance is the deserted Miss F., and the
smiling gentleman is Dr. L., whose friendliness is deceptive, as he per-
fidiously betrayed them the next day.
" 'The Victory of 1905, is the name of this beautiful athletic figure,
poised on a basketball, and pointing to an imaginary score of I2 to 3.
'We will now pass into the second gallery. Observe the superb car-
riage ofthe head, the increase in majesty and stateliness. This, my
friends, is the Sophomore gallery. The intense excitement of this first
group at once reveals its subject. This is the class election. You will
observe several groups conferring together. The most serene-looking girl
in the crowd becomes the new President, E. C., who has done much to
make the history of IQO5 so creditable.
"This second is not a Brooklyn Bridge crush, but the great reception.
Note the happy faces, and the miraculous manner in which the frappe is
being distributed without serious accident.
"Ladies and Gentlemen, here is one of the most touching pieces of
waxwork in our collection. This beautiful maiden is absorbed in weigh-
ing a diploma and a wedding ring, while the young man in the background
is slyly endeavoring to tip the scale in favor of the latter. Alas! I. E.
succeeded only too well! and did the limits o-f our time permit we might
reveal the interesting tale, but we must leave it to your imagination.
"Lay aside frivolities, my friends, as we enter the third gallery.
This is the Junior collection, and the great book swung from the ceiling is
placed there to show that it entirely dominates the situation. This is the
illustrious Oracle! Here you will find a series of statuettes which may
remind you vaguely of the Twelve Labors of Hercules. This ink-stained
scribbler, with the wild eye and gloomy brow, is the joke manufacturer.
Here we see a luckless individual called upon suddenly for class recita-
tion while dreaming a Pindaric ode for the Oracle, and the blank dismay
of her face prefigures the terrible catastrophe about to overtake her.
"These people grouped around a table piled with manuscript, tearing
their hair while the editor-in-chief, K. T., pounds for order, are sculptured
from life,-an Oracle Board meeting, where all are anything but bored.
"The commanding figure in the corner is S. T. demanding 'ads.'
These twelve girls swinging on a rope are a chef-doeuvreg as also the one
doing the Statue of Liberty on a post by the mad sea waves, both serving
to revive other memories of the Board.
"You will all admire the Gibson effect of this Belle of the Prom.
"This last figure might be a reproduction of its forerunner in the
second galleryg but the artist has shown his versatility by another repre-
sentation. This cluster of college girls, with their bows falling off in sur-
prise, is a study of expression well worth noting. They are friends listen-
ing to G. Qfs overwhelming piece of news. Another deserter to the
ranks of matrimony! DVM' must '05 girls be so attractive?
"Gentlemen, remove your hats. No loud conversation, please. This
high and solemn portal opens into the Senior gallery. Here is the stately
procession on the way to chapel, K. T. leading. But this is the gem of the
collection. Wliat hints of melodrama are here! This wary couple are
escaping down a ladder from their loving friends waiting with the rice in
front. G. is a wise old owl!
'tOn your right is an interesting work of art. These two lines of
girls, somewhat frightened, but nevertheless in high glee, are enjoying an
old-fashioned spelling match. WVe learn from this, my friends, that even
the most eminent can condescend to simple pleasures that would delight
lVagner's soul. Observe the surprised person sitting down in defeat.
She is just discovering that she has spelled 'jocose' with a 'g,' and it shocks
"This gallery is somewhat incomplete as yet, for all the niches are
not nlled. lfVe think we can safely reveal this, however, as a prophecy of
the near future.
'fBehold a noble statue of a wobbly young woman squeezing between
two portentous dignitaries who are scooping her into a peculiar brown
and gold net. This represents the triumphant graduate receiving her
hood. Observe the diploma in her hand, and the satisfied smile of achieve-
ment lighting up her worn features.
"As we pass out, let me call your attention to this line of busts. These
are a few of rhe '05 girls who have won college distinction. C. Wf, E. C.,
and I. D. appear with Barlow medals. J. D. and M. L. are winners of
essay prizes. Underneath are the likenesses of several Presidents drawn
from this same celebrated class, the Y. VV. C. A. for two years, the Round
Table for two years, the Glee Club, Athletic Association, Students' Asso-
'One word more in regard to J. D. Vile have heard of every-day
courage, and we believe in it since watching this strong-minded youth face
classes of girls every day for years in solitary championship of his sex.
NVe rejoice that Mr. R. has appeared to lighten his labors.
"That is all. lfVe thank you for your kind attention, ladies and gen-
tlemen, and trust we have proved to you the many-sided character of Adel!
phi training, and the splendid record of 19o5."
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Nineteen Hundred and Six
Know Tizysclf. FZOZUEI'-C07'1LCZf107'L
Colors-Grceu and White,
Rickerty! Rackerty! Hullabaloo !
Zing! Bang ! Whoop-de-doo!
Can they beat us?
VVe are the class of 1906!
Junior Class Flembers
Presidczzf. . .V .... .......... .... N I arguerite P. Welles
Vice-Prcszcicfzr. . . .... Beatrice Goldsmith
56C7'6'fU7'3' -..... ..... P rederick Qnken
Treaszirer .... . . .Florence Parker
Historiazz. . . ...........,... ..... N lary K. Flagler
252 Carroll Street.
Barlow Medal, President of Round Table, Alliance Prangaiseg
Secretary of Debating Society, Cercle Sevigne, Athletic Association, So-
cial Study Club, Dramatic Association, Class Historian Czj, Editor-in-
chief ot ORACLE.
IDA Poocs Bizown, ?
IQ Pulaski Street.
Barlow Medal, Ex. Comm. of Students til, Vice-President of Glee
Club, Athletic Association, Dramatic Association, Social Study Club, Col-
lege Dramatics QU, Editor-in-chief of LiTUUsg Class President Qlj.
BERTHA CH.-xi'M.-xN, P
316 Lafayette Avenue.
Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Athletic Association, President Social Study
Club, Dramatic Association, College Dramatics Qzj 5 Vice-President De-
bating Society, College Basket-ball Qij Qzj, Class Basket-ball Q15 Qzj
fgj, Die Bodenrunde, Class Treasurer Qzj, ORACLE Staff.
GRACE Einar, Coimiisxizy,
96 Lincoln Place
Athletic Association, Social Study Club, junior Prom. Comm., Glee
FLORENCE JOSEPHINE DUEEEY,
148 Bay Sixteenth Street.
Athletic Association, Social Study Club.
373 Nostrand Avenue.
Y. WV. C. A., Athletic Association, Round Table.
BTARY :KIRK FLAGLER, ?
676 Greene Avenue.
Y. VV. C. A., Round Table, Debating Society, Social Study Club,
Vice-President Cercle Sevigne, Athletic Association, Dramatic Associa-
tion, College Dramatics Q2j, College Basket-ball Team QIH QQD, Captain
Class Basket-ball QIJ Q21 Qgj, Ex. Comm. Students QID, ADELPHIAN Re-
porter QID, Class Historian Q3j, Art Editor of ORACLE.
132 'Willoughby Avenue. -
Athletic Association, Debating Society, Cercle Sevigne, Dramatic As-
sociation, Social Study Club, Room Comm. Die Bodenrunde, Vice-Presi-
dent of Class Q25 Qgj., Business Manager of QRACLE.
NEVA HAIGHT P
5oo Halsey Street.
Debating Society, Dramatic Association, College Draniatics Q25 Q3D,
Die Bodenrunde, President Cercle Sevigne, Athletic Association, College
Basket-ball Qij Q2,l, Class Basket-ball QID Q2j Q3D, Treasurer of Students
QID, Secretary of Class Qlj.
324 Pacific Street.
Social Study Club.
M'IRA ANNIE KELLY,
56 South Portland Avenue.
Round Table, Secretary Social Study Club, Debating Society, Cercle
Sevigne, Athletic Association, ADELPHIAN Reporter Qzj, Class Historian
Qzj, junior Proin. Comm., LITUUS Reporter, ORACLE Staff.
ELIZABETH MARX' KERRIGAN,
276 Alabama Avenue.
Glee Club, Athletic Association, Class Basket-ball Q15 Q2j Cgj, Dc-
bating Society, Treasurer Dramatic Association, Social Study Club.
2347 Eighty-fourth Street.
Glee Club, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Social Study Club
Treasurer Die Bodenrunde.
' JOHN j'osErH MCDONALD,
361 Douglas Street.
7 College Basket-ball Team C2j Qgj, Business Manager of ORACLE.
' IQEGINA NAGLE,
570 Greene Avenue.
Dramatic Association, Round Table, Athletic Association, Cercle se
FRANCES ERMINA NAPIER, Q25 B IP
451 Washington Avenue.
Y.'W.C.A., Sec. and Treas. Cercle Sevigne, Athletic Association, So
cial Study Club, Dramatic Association, Literary Editor of ADELPHIAN C25
Business Manager of ORACLE, Chee Club.
H.-xRR1Er'r S'r0U'rENnERGH NASON,
164 Heyward Street.
Athletic Association, Social Study Club, Dramatic Association, Col
lege Dramatics Q3D, Cercle Sevigne.
TERECE RUBY OAILXLLIZY,
52 XVilloughby Avenue.
Social Study Club.
FREDERICK LUDXNIIG GNICEN,
183 Van Dyke Street.
Vice-President Students' Association, Vice-President Athletic Asso-
ciation, Treasurer Social Study Club, Captain College Basket-ball Team
Q3j C2iJ, Captain College Football Team tgj, Secretary Class, Business
Manager of LITUUS.
FLORENCE ELISE PARKER,
92 Fort Greene Place. v
Room Comm. Q31 Athletic Association, Round Table, Debating
Club, Social. Study Club, Die Bodenrunde, Treasurer Class, Historical
Club, Chairman Junior Prom. Comm.
YVILHELMINA TXTARGARET PE'1fERsoN,
Middle Village, L. I.
Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Social Study Club, Die Boden-
NTARIANNA S. POTTER,
203 Greene Avenue.
Social Study Club, Athletic Association, Die Bodenrunde.
HARRIET SMALL PRITCI-IARD,
I34 Van Buren Street.
Y. VV. C. A., Glee Club, Social Study Club.
EMILY VVINIFRED ROSE, Q5 A Q5
i 375 First Street.
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. Czj, Vice-President Students, Association.
EX. Comm. of Students Qzj, Athletic Association, Round Table, Social
Study Club, Cercle Sevigrie, Treasurer of Class CID, ORACLE Board.
TXTETA ELIZABETH SCIIUTZ,
678 Carroll Street.
Secretary Y. W. C. A., Ex. Comm. Students, Treasurer Round Table.
President Debating Society C21 fgj, Social Study Club.
1o7o Dean Street.
Athletic Association, President.Die Bodenrunde, Cercle Sevigne, So-
cial Study Club, Debating Society, Mathematical Club, Class Basket-ball
Qzj Qgj, Historical Club.
DORA DQXVENPORT STONE, ?
547 Putnam Avenue.
Vice-President Athletic Association Czj Cgj, Cercle Sevigne, College
Basket-ball CID Czj, Class Basket-ball CID Qzj Qgj, ORACLE Staff.
HAIiRIET'I ISABELLE SLA'1'oR,
131 Jevvett Avenue, Staten Island. n
Y. VV. C. A., Social Study Club, Athletic Association, Historical Club,
EDITI-I BELLE W1xL1,,?
451 VVashington Avenue. Q
Y. VV. C. A., Glee Club, Athletic Association, Secretary Students Qzj,
Social Study Club, Debating Society, Dramatic Association, Die Boden-
runde, Junior Prom. Comm.
lXdARGUERITE F. VVELLES,
440 Greene Avenue.
Glee Club, Social Study Club, Round Table, Athletic Association, Ex.
Comm. Students C2j Cgj, Vice-president Dramatic Association, Vice-
President Die Bodenrunde, Class Basket-ball C2j Qgj, Class President Q25
Qgj, ORACLE Staff.
CLARE LOUISE X!VENTWORTI'I, ?
589 Bedford Avenue.
Athletic Association, Social Study Club, Dramatic Association, Cercle
Sevigne, Junior Prom. Comm.
History of the Class of Nineteen:Six
QA TRUE S'i'oRY.j
sf N which Miss Nineteen Hundred and Six comes to college.
She meets a friendly maiden by the name of Nineteen-Four
who introduces her to Shakspere, ,the Stag, and Mr. Ewing.
She learns that these are to be moved neither by force nor by
moral suasion and settles down to lead a peaceful life.
She is interrupted by a meddlesome maiden, Nineteen Hundred and
-Battle ensues in which her boyish qualities come to the rescue.
Miss Nineteen-Five entertains Miss Nineteen-Six on Halloween as
a peace offering. r
Miss Nineteen-Six plays basket-ball with Miss Nineteen-Five and es-
tablishes a reputation worth having.
Alas! Miss Nineteen-Six discovers that there are professors who
Hunk tests merely for the purpose of exercising their consciences.
Miss Nineteen-Six gives a dance and attends a masquerade.
Also discovers that when one is a Freshman one writes daily themes
for pleasure, and that as Spring approaches Freshmen are forced to learn
"the Quality of Mercy" in preparation for the life of Sophomore.
She goes to Commencement and rejoices that her own is still three
iN which Miss Nineteen Hundred and Six becomes just "Naughty-
Sixu and persuades the little Freshmen that the elevator is for the use of
the Faculty and Sophomores.
She attends a spread given by Miss Nineteen-Seven, who is not in the
Cn this account she meets Miss Seven on the battlefield of basket-ball
and scores a number of points, living up to her previous reputation.
She is well supported in her struggle by the encouragement of dear
old .Nineteen-Four, who has now grown up, but still takes a kindly interest
in the doings and sayings of the children.
"Naughty-Six" discovers that it is pleasing to spend one's study hours
upon the Sophomore couch in polite conversation.
Also that the amount of Greek translated in class is inversely pro-
portional to theamount of discussion evoked.
"ANaughty-Six" holds her own in the social world and wins the hearts
and the promises of advertisements of two gentlemen by the names of
Maresi and Muller.
She goes to a tropical ball and takes Nineteen-Four for a trolley ride.
She goes to Commencement, but it is not much fun.
After it is over dear old Nineteen-Four has gone and "Naughty-Sixl'
has no longer a big sister to stand by her. "Naughty-Sixu must take care
IN which "Naughty-Six" becomes an Lipper classman and finds that
life is real and there is work for juniors. 1
' Somehow one forgets that she was ever anything but just good,
steady, hard-working Nineteen-Six.
She is very busy but she is a jolly junior.
She no longer has time to plan little surprises for the benefit of Nine-
teen-Seven, but she establishes a good lirm friendship with her Freshmen
Nineteen-Six begins to write a book which is called 'KTHE ORACLE."
She also gives a play for which she induces each and every one of her
friends to buy tickets-for she can argue-she has not studied Logic in
vain. She knows the value of money, too. Has she not read volumes
upon the subject? If she hasnlt she had better not mention it or "there
will be an F., young ladies."
i At odd moments she still plays basket-ball.
She works and meanwhile plans for the greatest of events, her junior
Prom. It is to be the greatest prom. Adelphi ever knew.
Her seat in chapel is frequently unoccupied. One does not have to
attend chapel when one is a Junior. He who does not "Carpe diem" may
have the "diem" taken away.
Nineteen-Six means more to the Adelphi and the Adelphi means every-
thing to Nineteen-Six.
QTO be Colzfluded in the IQO7 OR1XCLE.D
- 1 I -rf,
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Nineteen Hundred and Seven
Jlfifotfo-Bejustcz1zdfem'1z0t. Flower-Red Cc11'1zal1'01z
Colors--Red and DVhite.
Ring! ching! Sis! boom!
Naughty-seven ! Naughty-seven !
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Sophomore Class Members
Sccrctnry ...... . .
T1'eas11v'c1', . . .
fJZl.Sf07'Z-fill. . .
Genevieve VV. Beavers ..... . , .
Ethel A. Bishop .....
Florence Boole ......
Matilda A. Breid ....
Grace A. Broadhurst.
Lillian Myra Call ...... ,...,...
Florentina Curas ....
lvan R. Coflin .....
jane H. Davis .......
Lauretta li. Delaney. .
Grace Delano ......,
Alice Fuller ........
Ruth E. Goddard ....
Theresa Grant ...,.
Paul C. Hanclrich ....
Selina lsenburger. . .
May Levy ........ .
Blanche E. Lopez ....
Grace E. Mills ......
V. Adelaide McCann.
Rachel Natelson .....
. .Grace A. Broadlnirst
......Jane H. Davis
. . . . .lvan R. Coffin
. . . .Ruth E. Goddard
. . . . . . .Grace Delano
.5otl1 St. and 15th Ave.
. . ......... S64 Quincy St.
..,....313 Sixth Ave.
. . . . . I7 Montgomery St.
. . .290 Lafayette Ave.
, . . . .Bay Shore, L. I.
, . . .512 Seventh Ave., Asbury Park
. .. .7 Laurel Ave., Stapleton, S. I.
. .512 Lexington Ave.
...........239 72d St
. . . .694 Vlfilloughby Ave.
. . . . . .958 Madison St.
. . . .941 Greene Ave.
. . . . .93 Schenk Ave.
. .73 NVilloughhy Ave.
. . . . . .43 Rugby Road
.. .... 245 VVashington Ave.
.. . . . .15 Strong Place
. . . . .688 Gates Ave.
Helen G. Newton. .
Carrie H. Olsen. . .
Florence M. Powers
Marion P. Relph. . .
Helene E. Roth ....
Robert G. Redletsen .... ....
Elanie Stevens .....
Gertrude l. Saylor.
Eva M. Shift ......
Lilian 0. Shift ....
Bessie Stanton ....
Ethel M. Steger ....
Mabel K. Swezey..
Charlotte A. Ulrich
Edna VVakef1eld .... .
Lorette M. Walsli. .
julia T. Vlfelles ....
Ida M. Williams..
Marguerite M. XfVilliamson .... . .
Lilian I. Vlfhitlock .......
61 McDonough St.
. . . . . .738 43d St.
. . .285 Monroe St.
. . . .1414 52d St.
. . . . .428 8th Ave.
. . 131 Lenox Road
282 Van Buren St.
. . . .1o7o Dean St.
.. .544 Second St.
. .... 457 Franklin Ave.
.457 Franklin Ave.
.. .757 Quincy St.
. . . . .Dougan St., VVest Brighton, S. I.
. .73 Lefferts Place
.....185o 59th St.
. .333 Clifton Place
......188 8th Ave.
..48o Greene Ave.
.....Iericho, L. I.
. .15 Lefferts Place
. . . .184 Macon St.
History of the Class of Nineteen:Seven
C S the cycle of another twelve-month rolls round the members of
C5 9 13 gions where history is made and clamor for the next installment
of the illustrious annals of the class of iO7.
So listen, now, to the story of the doings and undo-ings tif there be
any suchj of our little state.
Having conscientiously ,committed to memory the "Nunc est biben-
dum" of Lauriger Horatius and conned repeatedly the pages of a certain
fg Q the ORACLE Board begin once more to prowl about in the re-
Adams on the one hand and, on the other, having proved to our task-mas-
ters, the Sophomores, that we were well able to hold our own Qcouch, etej
we were ,passed on with honor to the dignity and the duties of Sophomores
-with due emphasis upon the fo-re part of the word.
During this year, while in the hands of our respected instructor in the
history of art. we are learning to distinguish infallibly between an Egyp-
tian sphinx and a Babylonian winged bull, to realize that one must first
perform the duties of a "Ka" before he can become a "Khoo," and inci-
dentally to tread with the step of a Juliet and speak in the tones of a Cor-
delia. In mathematics, history, and science our versatile class is making
equally rapid progress, and daily does each one of us exemplify the reeup-
erative powers of the human species as she rises from the heaps of refer-
ence books showered in great profusion from the generous hand of the
Professor of English.
But the most important branch has been the study o-f the Freshman
class, and thereby hangs a tale. Never did any body or individual have
a more vivid conception of duty than our class has in this direction. They
really seem to "fear nothing so much in the universe as that they shall
not know all their duty or shall fail to do it." Witli relentless vigor
they have put the class of io8 through a system of training calculated to
make them ht subjects for the Czar of Russia. The victims were con-
stantly niade to feel that the slightest deviation from the straight and
narrow path of submission would be instantly detected and chastised. As
a sign of their subjection they one day gaily tlaunted the red livery of their
masters in chapel. But we have not been unkind to them, for, realizing
their tender years, we So-phs lent them our couch for a sufficient period.
At the Halloween party they were required to signify their obedience,
which they did very creditably. Finally '08 decided to give a party, but
their friends, the Sophs, were not yet quite sure of their ability to conduct
such an affair, so they deemed it necessary to be present, at least during
the first part o-f the evening, to see that the business was properly arranged
and the lemonade not too strong. And, in justice, theywill say that the
children looked very cunning and behaved very Well. On the Whole, the
Sophomores may congratulate themselves on the results of their good
work and may rest Qafter the basket-ball gamej with a complacent feeling
of duty well done.
lVe will just mention in passing that we once enjoyed a brief respite
and gave a Limerick party to the Seniors.
In the hope and conhdence that the events of the future-the dance, the
lea, and the games-swill be as successful as those of the past, ,O7 retires,
for another year, with a sigh of content, from the limelight of history.
, ,SFI i I
' 0' W 'W
if-U x W
' , in
ff' W u
I ,gli 1
if Nineteen Hundred and Eight
Motto-Ever 071'ZU'Cll'd. Flower-Ragged Sailor.
Colors-Blue and Gold.
Sis-boom-bu ! Sis-boom-bay!
Wllat do we care what the people say?
VVe're all right! We're out of sight!
For the class of 1908 we fight!
Freshman Class Members
H istorriau ....
Maud Edna Akerly.
Milton Adler ...... .
Mildred B. Bunting.
Florence B. Chinnocl
Frances D. Compton.
Susie lf. Dunne .... .
Sigrid C. Freeberg. .
Anna M. C. Geiss. . .
lrene Edythe Grous,
Margaret Graham .....
Anna Graham Harris. . . .
XVrn. Edward Hoschke ....
Susie May Ireland ......
Mabel l. Iuhring ....
Alice H. Lapidge ...,.
Thomas A. Laux .......
Henrietta S. Messe
, , ngei . . .
Loretto A. McGuire ...,.
Lillian 0'Donoghue .... .
Edith Ogden .........
R. Muriel Pell ...........
john H. Schaumloeffel ....
Evelyn M. Stewart ......
Elizabeth D. Wlaguer .... .
Sigrid Victoria Nllynbladlz. . .
Irma Marjorie llfeeks. . .
. . . . .Anna G. Harris
. , . . .Wfilliam Hoschke
. . . . .John Sehaumloeffel
. . . . . . . .Susan Ireland
. . . . .Sigrid Freeberg
. . . . . . .181 Ainslie St.
. . . .568 Bainbridge St.
, . . . .94 Pineapple St.
.......157 6th Ave.
. . . . . . .434 Prospect Place
. . . . . . . .333 Saclcett Place
630 E. 3rd St.. Kensington
..........428 Lewis Ave.
...........171 Quincy St.
.. .XfVCSfCll6StCl', N. Y.
. . . . .8726 Bay 24th St.
. . . .209 Prospect Place
. . . .Amityville L. l.
. . . .396 Hancock St.
. . . . .424 Monroe St.
. . . .394 Sterling Place
..............Dover. N. J.
.147 Liberty Ave., jamaica
...........QOI Union St.
. . . .. .297 Monroe St.
., . . .691 Monroe St.
. . . . .235 Stanhope St.
. . . . .72d St, and Ioth Ave.
..........184 hleroine St.
.44 Junction Ave.. Corona
..........34o E. 19th St.
History of the Class of Nineteen:Eight
C-fs fw-- OVV wonderful the world-that is to say, Adelphi College-seemed
Q to our little company Qfor the glorious deeds of little companies
Q , S
' we refer you to historyj when together for the nrst time We
entered upon our future held of bliss CPD! The kindness of
people in general was surprising, but we were positively amazed at those
queer beings whom we heard called the "wise fools."
These self-appointed mothers "bade us bind our hair" and when we
demurred were good enough to do it for us and escort us to chapel decked
in ribbons gay.
VVhen they found that we, with pardonable ignorance of etiquette,
failed to return the compliment by decorating them in turn they made the
best of it and with their own hands beautified their habitation. But, oh,
how bare that habitation looked after we had followed their example!
Yet imitation is the sincerest Battery, Nouglit-Seven.
The kindest attention we received from the Sophomores was the Hal-
loween party. NfVe cannot express o-ur thanks for the good time We en-
joyed and the many gifts, whose beauty surpassed their usefulness.
VVe have already won some honor in college, for some of our mem-
bers have been chosen for the play. lWe are pleased with this recognition
of our early developed histrio-nic talent.
lt is too bad that we cannot tell about the great conflict in basket-ball,
but since we are so yo-ung and light of foot we trust we may prophesy vic-
tory for our side.
So long live the Freshmen! May they always-be as happy and suc-
cessful as hitherto!
,,, ,. l
K X l
Historian. . .
Senior Normal Class
. . . .Anna 'White
.Jane M. Howe
Senior Normal Class
Katherine A. Carlin,
Mary Ella Chadeayne,
Henrietta E. Clark,
Sophia Grace Dewes,
Carrie Belle Dewes,
Clara Louise Espenseheid,
Belle R. Faulkner,
Elsa Adelaide Fowkes,
Mabel Ethel Gardiner,
Ruth Miriam Graff,
Margaret V. Hayes,
,lane Milne Howe,
Edith Adele Hyer,
Catherine L. Welles,
Sarah E. Leveride,
Carrie M. McCann,
Pauline R. McLaughlin,
Virginia .Edna McManus,
Clara Smith Peddle,
Myrtie Agnes Phillips,
Florence Emily Reynolds,
Marian Lloyd Sinsabaugh
Ethel E. Smith,
Anna M. Sullivan,
Frances M. Vaughn,
Adelaide M. lfVeir,
Lavinia M. Vlfilcoek.
History of the Senior Normal Class
C 'N USH! Hush! Aie you listening? VVell no doubt you can hear
Q been introduced into the kindeigaiten gifts as the thirteenth
Unlucltyf Yes, but only foi the teachers. Anyhow, for a class
of forty we are really very good and study diligently, as well as play.
Playing is part of our work-which is not so paradoxical as it sounds.
VVhen the Normal Class of '05 was formed last year the prospect of a
successful amalgamation was dubious, for we criticised one another se-
cretly and severely. Yes, indeed we did. But suddenly, like a ray of
sunshine, "the light bird" beamed into our midst and a laugh echoed. It
was our breezy Marvfrom the VVest, who taught us candor. From that
time we shouted our criticisms, and now we are the most loving class in
F3 -Q Y ' V . ' 'Y , ' . . 7 1
us, for we do talk quite vociferously. But, then, talking has
55 Qu ga . V . I . l A . .
Qsdng l - 1 '
Didn't you hear about our exercises and play last Spring? If not, we
refer you to Charles Frohman. The only mistake in the affair was' that
the rehearsals were made so attractive that Miss Delapierre and others-
ahem!--er-what was I saying? Oh, yes, that we gave a masquerade
dance, too, about which we shall tell you-no-thing. Our catered luncheon
to the Seniors was a great success, regardless of Miss Miller's announce-
ment. Aren't we popular? Three of us engaged! Wfe hope you will all
do as well as we. especially our baby sister class, for they could afford to
lose one or two. .
VVe are teaching already and enjoying it, too, only we do wish Mary
would tell us how she does it. VVe are all going to work and surprise Mr.
Maxwell by passing his rather EASY examinationsg and then farewell,
Adelphi! Farewell, playmates! "Happy day now to you !"
Vice-Presirleut ..... ....
V1fce-Presicient ..... ....
Preszdent ........ .,............. . . .
.Alice E. Archer
. . . .Helen Rowe
. . .Alice Hocart
Junior Normal Class
Cleo. C. Ashnrst,
Alice E. Archer,
Edna L. Aubrey,
Martie L. Bassett,
Minnie R. Behrends.
Alnieda L. Branch,
Agnes G. Carey,
Ethel G. Caskey,
Ethel M. Conway,
Angela H. Corduke,
Vernie G. Cornelius,
Julia H. Cullen,
Blanche E. Delapierre,
Florence E. Dauenhauer,
Florence E. Deinott,
Johanna M. Ebeling,
Edith M. Eichbauer.
Dorothy L. Gauvin,
Laura C. Heinpsey,
Alice D. Henderson,
Alice M. Hocart,
Loretta E. Howard,
Dora A. Young.
Grace L. Kerr,
Elorence S. Keenan,
Helen H. Knickerboc
Florence E. Leahy,
Martha G. Layton,
Josephine M. Lynch,
Eileen P. Mahoney,
May V. Murphy,
Nellie R. Pearson,
Agnes A. Peterlcin,
Evelyn I. Rittenhous
Qlga L. Rose, .
Millicent D. Smith,
Edna R. Tabor,
Ethel M. Thone,
Marie L. Wlelch,
Emily A. Wfilson,
VVarren A, Dodge,
Grace A. Steuben,
john V. Connell,
M etta Peterson,
Mrs. Katherine Benton,
Helen V. Knight,
Alfred G. Ablitzerr,
May F. Fraser,
May B. Stillman,
Ruth C. Crombie,
Lillian E. Rathbun,
Edward VV. Gessvvein,
Mrs. Lida Hodgson,
Elsie E. Bishop,
Helen von Holleuffen,
Mrs. H. Leitner,
Louise E. Constable,
Florence I. Moore,
E. A. Comstock,
Mrs. Vena Carroll,
Ethel -H, Knowles,
Addie B. Murr,
C. Marguerite Robinson
Phi Beta Psi Society
CLASS or 1905.
Anna K. Van Vranken
CLASS OF 1906.
Frances E. Napier.
0 CLASS or 1907.
Genevieve VV. Beavers,
Alice R. Fish.
Loretto M. 'Walsh
Katherine F- Tobin,
Ida Poole Brown,
Clare D. Weritworth,
Dora D. Stone,
Edna I. Wakeneld,
Emily G. Chapman.
Florence A. Boole.
Elizabeth M. Brown
E. Belle VVall,
Mary K. Flagler
Grace A. Broadhurst,
Phi Delta Phi Society
CLASS or 1905.
Marie D. Perozo, 'Edith Quimby
CLASS OF 1906.
Emily Wiiiifred Rose.
CLASS or 1907.
Blanche Cantor, Madolin Maplesclen
CLASS or IQOS.
Florence Beatrice Chinnock.
Dean Alice Blythe Tucker.
Girls' Student Association,
President ...... .,....... .... E m ily Gertrude Chapman
Vice-P1'esident .... ....... E . Winifred Rose
Secretary ...... .... G race A. Broadhurst
T 1'ea.m'1'e1' .... ........................... F lorence Chinnock
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. .
1905. 1906. -
Katherine Tobin, Meta Schutz.
Ethel Hall. Marguerite F. Welles,
1907. ' 1908.
Men's Self-Government Association
President ...... . ....... joseph G. Dunn
Vice-President .... .... F rederick L. Onken
Secretary ..... ........ T homas Laux
Treasurer . ..... Robert Redlefsen
Pres-ident ...................................... Mrs. Lucy T. Lewis
Vice-President ........... ..... C aroline S. Norton
Cowesponiding' Secretary .... . . .Mabel A. Knudson
Recording S6C7'6fl17'y ...... .... C hristine Van Cleve
Treasufreff ........... .... I uliette G. Hollenbeck
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. . . . .Miss Alice Higgins
.. .Mllc-:. Ernestine Capella
...Ml1e. Marie L. Friebus
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Adelphi Union for Philanthropic Settlement Work
President .... .... M argaret johnson
S ec1'ez'a1'm .... ..... IV Iary Hopkins
Tvfeasmxgv' . . . . . .Ethel Hall
M issiomwy . . .
Bible Study. ..
M67'1'lbE'1'Sh'if7. . .
I1zte1'colZeg'ia,te. . .
P-racricavl Service. . .
Finance . ..... .
Y. W. C. A.
President. ............. Mary Livermore
Vice-Presideiit. . . Anna K. Van Vranken
Sec1'eta1'y ........ ....... M eta E. Schutz
T7'6'ClSZL7'67' . . .... Jane Davis
. . .Grace Ramsay
. . . . . . . . . .Ruth Benson
. . .Katherine Diffenderfer
. . . . . . . .Frances Napier
.. . . . .E. VVinifred Rose
. . . . . . .Mary Kirk Flagler
. . . .Anna K. Van Vranken
Ida Poole Brown,
Anna Van Vranken,
Clara D. Mudge,
E. Belle VVall,
Helene E. Roth,
1904 Adelphians at Silver Bay 1904
JUNE 26-jU1,v 5.
Mary H. Livermore.
ACADEMY FA CULTY.
. J, A ,,
Sec1'ctm'y . . .
Tf1'easu1'e1' . . .
. . .Pauline Hathaway
. . . .Ruth Benson,
. . . . . . . .Grace Delano
. .John Hyatt Brewer
. . . .Sidney D. Lowe
A 3 R usb
Vice-President! . . .
Mrs. I. N. Evans,
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1'-bf' ffv C '5's4g15,
Dr. Adelbert Fradenberg
..EdWin P. Tanner
. . . .Gertrude Sayler
..Emi1y G. Chapman
.I 1 Q
i -- A
Secretary . . .
cttw P P Ltl
. .Bertha Chapman
f H N
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lr iz o6emc'1,m6e. P1'iisideuti11- ......
Vice-Prdsidentin . .
SChGffZ11l6iSf2l'l7'L . .
Dr. John F. Coar,
. . . . . . .Ethel Stevens
Marguerite F. Welles
. . . .Selma Isenburger
. . . .Martha Kobelt
Mrs. J. F. Coar.
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l - Erijifi Presidezizit ....... Neva Haight
i F Vtce-Pvfeszdent . . .Mary Flagler
.Secre fairy- Treatm rev'
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Pose Brenner, V Frances Napier,
Frances Compton, Harriette Nason,
Mary Flagler, Mark Reardon,
Frances Forshew, Marie Perozo,
Sigrid Freeburg, 'Ninifred Rose,
Beatrice Goldsmith, Edith Sands,
Theresa Grant, Elaine Stevens,
Neva Haight, Ethel Stevens,
Evelyn Hawes, 1 t Dora Stone,
Anna Van Vranken,
H Nd'-ffd O1- FICERS.
.Addie Burgess Muri-
p7'6'Sid61lf .......... ..... P .... . . .
Vice-P1'es1fde1zf ........ ....... .
. . , .Olive VVhitmore
Sccffetary- Trcas-mer .....
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PI'l7SllCllE1ZlL ..... .... D r. Joseph Bowden
.S'cc2'c'ta1'j,' H ....
L. L. Locke,
H. H. Howe,
I. C. Hyde,
.. ....... H. H. Howe
...Clara S. Crampton
Girls' Athletic Association
IJVCSZ-d61Z1f ....... .... F lorence Davenport
Vice-President .... ...... D ora D. Stone
Secretary ...... .... F rances Compton
Tx7'6'f1,Yll7'C7' .... . . . . . ..... Edna Wakefield
EXECUTIVE COM MITTEE.
Stella M. Tomlin, Grace A. Broiadhurst,
Beatrice Goldsmith, H Anna G. Harris.
Men's Athletic Association
T7'Cfl.S'lL7'C7' . . .
. . . .VVilliam Hoschke
. . . .Frederick Onken
. , . . . . .Thomas Laux
. . . .Robert Redlefsen
Dr. A. G. Fradenhurgh,
L. Leland Locke,
Xf r X690-
Men's Basket:Ball Team
Frederick Onkeu, Captain, john McDonald,
Thomas Laux, ILICZ-7LtZgl3'7L, Wfilliam Hoschke
Ivan Coffm, Richard VVa1sh. ,
Senior Basket:Ball Team
Katherine F. Tobin, Captain.
Stella M. Tomlin, Louise Hoschke
Florence C. Davenport, Agnes Wildi11g.
Junior Basket:Ball Team
Mary K. Flagler, Captain.
Neva Haight, Elizabeth Kerrigan,
Bertha Chapman, Dora D. Stone.
Marguerite F. Wfelles, Florence E. Parker
Ethel Stevens. 4
Sophomore Basket:Ball Team
Blanche Lopez, Captain.
Blanche Cantor, Grace Broadhurst
Florence Boole, Elaine Stevensg
Freshman Basket:Ball Team
Loretto McGuire, Cafztam.
Irene Grouse, Elizabeth Wag11er
Anna Harris, Evelyn Stewart,
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Katherine F. Tobin, '05, Joseph G. Dunn, 'o5.
IHLHYLIIQ Noics, Florence L. Hawkins, 'o4.
Florence C. Davenport, '05, F. L. Qnken, 'C6.
Agnes Wilcliiig, ,o5, Mira A. Kelly, fo6,
Genevieve Beavers, 'o7, .Florence Cliinnock, '08,
Loretta E. Howard, Normal, 'o6.
Erasmus Hall Club
Y '1'C'lI.S'Il7'l?!' ....
Girls' High School Club
Vzice-P1'csz'clc1zr. . . .
. . . , . , . ......... ...., E lizabeth Kerrigan, y
. . . .E. Winifred Rose, yo6
. . . .Gertrude l. Sayl-er, 707
. . . . Florence Davenport, '05
. ...., Katherine Tobin, '05
Scrrctary. ...... . . .Grace Delano, '07
T1'cas1z1'c'1'. . . . .Alice Lapidge, '08
Manual Training High School Club
f'1'crifz'c11f ...... ...... ..... ..... l Q L ith Benson, '
Vice-P1'cx1'clc11t. . . ..... Mildred Bunting, '
Secretary ...... .... . Abraham Holzmann, '
Y 1'caxz11'v1' .....i....ii............ ............ . Florentina Caras, l
Adelphi Academy Graduate Club
Presiciefzt ...... ..... , Anna K. Van Vranken, '
lf'1'ce-P1'es1'de1if. . . ..... , . . .Bertha Chapman, l
Sec1'efa1'y ..... .... P auline Hathaway, '
Treasurer, .... ...... M abel Swezey, '
Vice-Pwsidemf . . .
. . . .Marguerite Welles
. . . . . . .Neva Haight
. .Elizabeth Kerrigan
- Robert Redlefsen,
. JUNIOR NORMAL.
44. "-' 6
if Z ,
Christopher Blizzard. .
Rupert Sunberry .....
Dr. Bartholomew Jones.
Michael Muzzle ......
Lucretia Tickleby ....
january 13, 1905.
"AT SIXES AND SEvENs."
. . . . .Ivan Coffin
. . . . .Milton Adler
. . . .Thomas Laux
. .John McDonald
. .Harriette Nason
. . . .Neva Haight
. . .Agnes llVilding
,March 3, 1905.
Mrs. john Burton QPeggyj .,........
Mrs. Valerie Chase Arrnsby ......... ' .....
Mrs. Charles Dover, QMabelj a bride .....
Mrs. Preston Ashley CBerthaD .... i .....
Miss Freds Dixon .............
Miss Evelyn Evans ..........
Katie, Mrs. Burton's Maid ..................
"Two OLD CRONIESX'
Mr. lacks ........ ............. .....
Captain Pidgeon ....
Clare L. 'Wentworth
.....,F,. Belle VVall
. . , . .Neva Haight
. . . . .Dora D. Stone
. . . .Mollie R. Flagler
. . . . . . .Meta Schutz
.Florence F.. Parker
. . . .john McDonald
. . . .Fred L. Onken
Thursday, june 8th ....
Friday, June 9th. . .
Saturday, june Ioth ....
Sunday, June 11th ....
Monday, june 12th.
Tuesday, june 13th.
. . . .Glee Club Concert
. . . . . . . .Senior Banquet
. . . . .Commencement
x X N 2
BIAY 5, 1905.
Florence E. Parker, Chairnzlan.
Grace E. Commislcey, E. Belle VVall,
Clare L. VVeutv:o1'Ll1, Mira A. Kelly
. , xx v Y l
Sophomore Reception Committee
Genevieve Beavers, Clzammm.
Florence Powers, Maclalin Maplesden,
Julie Wells, Blanche Cantor.
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Junior Advertisement Masquerade
1906 to 1908
Bertha Chapman, L L ' Winifred Rose,
Ida P. Brown, Elizabeth Kerrig
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On the eighteenth of February occurred the event of events connected
with the Girls' Athletic Association, "The Annual F reshman-Sophomore
Basket-Ball Game." The usual program of the day had been somewhat
changed by vote of the Association and the game began at four i11 the
'Twas indeed -a Red Letter day for the Sophomores, notwithstanding
the fact that the Freshmen played with a will and a score that was much
to their credit.
The game was followed by a supper, at which most of the Faculty
and members of the Athletic Association were present. -
In the evening the College Hall was the scene of a very jolly dance.
The First Annual Convocation
A Adelphi College
Invocation ................ ........ .......... .... D 1 ' . Chas. E. Locke
Song-"Onward, Bonny Boat" Qliuchenj sung by the. . .Gil-is Glee Club
Address ..... l.... .....,..................... D 1 '. Chas. H. Levermore
SClSCtlO1l-ilTl16 Heavens are Declaringu QBeetliovenj sung by the
Comb-inecl Glee Clubs
Address-"The New Heroism and Its Shibboleth' .... Dr. Chas. E. Locke
Song-"Pilgrims Chorus," sung by the ........................ College
Informal Reception, held in the Girls' Study Hall.
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H What rage for fame attends both great and small!
Better be d
amned than mentioned not at all."
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How can the bard with feeble pen
Describe this Rose!
For far beyond our mortal ken
Her knowledge goes.
IDA POOLE BRO WN.
I Do you want any counsel?
just wait-we'll direct you.
She's a stern, steady junior-
Don't let her affect you. '
"IHS for your sake," she'll say,
In that angelic way,
' I suppose you can't realize
You're so silly and gay."
Bertie dear is young and witty+
'Specially young-not so much wit
D-on't you dare to call her chubby,
Though it really seems to nt..
GRACE E. COMMISKEY.
"And the need of a world of men for hor
FLORENCE J. DIUFFEY.
She's fond of autos and boats,
On swimming and sailing she dotes.
She'd rather be scrapping,
Rough-housing and slapping,
Than writing up L'Pol. Econ." notes.
There was a young maid so pedantic,
'With a vocabulary gigantic.
She'd lecture in class k
Till each Prof. and each lass,
In despair and confusion, grew frantic.
p MARY KIRK FLAGLER.
"A dillar! a dollar V' And so on it runs
But Mollie can't help it, you know.
She hurries and skurries,
But never can seem
To be early for aught except
Wo1'lc on the team.
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How doth our little busy Bee I ,
Improve each shining hour? 4 1 H.
In hunting "ads.', from morn till night- '
This book will show her power.
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"Where do you come ironi, Baby 'deah'?',
"Out of the kindergarten into the 'heahf "
With your smiles and your 'cuteness and puckered-up brow-
You're a dear little thing, as We'll all allow.
"l have kept one secret in the course of my life-I am a bash-
lVlIRA ANNIE KELLY.
Lo-ok at this picture! VVould you imagine that Mira's chief hobby
was eating "hot dogs" and drinking sarsaparilla fro-in the bottle? It is
only too trueg but luckily, her genius thrives on it-and we're all proud
of our talented Writer and poet.
EL1zixi:13TH MARY KERRIGAN.
Kerry's good at study,
Kerry's good at "talk,"
Kerry s good at everything-
But have you seen her walk?
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JOHN I. MACDONALD. gy
Oh, johnny Io MacDonald, Ai A
You're the Wonder the 1 s l ' y
You ave' 'caled the bg nl s l nowledge-
Ye your f e naught but "gas"
" You ture, you can argue,
X each subject grave and gay.
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1' h aints love you, John MacDonald-
H you've made our Year-Book pay!
REGINA A. NARGLE.
We cannot grind you, Queenie, for you have been away from us so
long that we have forgotten your little failings. Doubtleses me " 'mid-
sl1ipnie11" could dive us further inf
D I ormation, but we havenlt time to con-
FRANCES E. NAPIER.
Wliat We should like to say about Peaches has been forbidden, but if
you want an inkling, read her Prophecy. However, we can mention
her coaxing ways. In proof of these, ask her how many Mads." she
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HARRIETTE STOUTENBERGH NAsoN.
VVhen you think of going upon the stage,
Remember this bit of advice:
You must start at the bottom and then work up,
For it caamot be done in a Izffce.
TERECE RUBY O'MALLEx'.
Wlieii haughty Ruby comes to Latin,
She tries her charms on Dr. S-+1
Anduthough to us she's cold and distant,
To him coy smiles she does address.
FREDERICK LUDXVIGA ONKEN.
Though Fritzie's athletic-yet, Fritzie lacks grace.
'Tis easy to see
Un the crew, in the gym. or the Held, is his place
Not afternoon tea.
FLORENCE ELISE PARKER.
Florence never her courage has screwed
To the point where she dares to be rude:
So we tell her right here
That we very much fear
Lest some on her mildness intrude.
INA QNIARGARET PETERSON.
Martha and Meta-birds of a feather-
' t Uether.
F rom German to Greek, they are always ob
VVl1at potent affinity can there be
That makes these two so well agree.
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lVlARIANNA SIMMONS PGTTER.
Her words "fall with the clews at ev'n," ','Q
Her words fall ere the clews are dry g I 1
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We cannot get a word in edgewise .,f..+ffff 'j ,
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EMILY VVINIFRED ROSE.
Emily VVinifrecl 'Rose
Is a maiden of Cligni'F1edtpoSeg
Her manner is Serious
Yet it never can weary us.
Her faults? There are non
e to expose.
NIETA ELIZABETH SCL-Iurz.
onder lofty height
Come down, M. Sehutz, from y
' ' ' ' f ni four Sight.
r Cl10'l'11ty quite hides us ro 5
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HATT112 I. SLATOR.
"She's what you may call a ros'ebucl."
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"I am young and earnestg and my energy and my determination
have do-ne wonders many a tiinc-zu."
Dorm DAVENPORT STON
A red-clieeked young lady named Stone
Said : "Girls, now please leave me alone.
I can't help my bluslies
Wflien you talk of 'crushes,
I tell you I really have none."
EDITH BELLE WALL.
Breaks I Breaks ! Breaks !
And We listen in agony--
Fo-r we never can tell what Sh
Cr what the result will be.
. IVIARGUERITIQ F. WELLES.
Let him beware who gains the heart
So many vainly strive to- wing
As she rules us, her kith, her kin,
She'll rule him from the very start.
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CLARE LOUISE VVENTWORTI-1. '
"Oh, Dr. Burgenfracle, have you a point to put a knife on my pencil?
You see, Fm in hueh a surry, for my hleecl's lipping, and my sleepis a-foot. "H-12
I clicln't Wear my shoes, and my rubbers are soaking Wet." Ancl Clare
thought this a sensible conversation. ' ,
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In their swift course the fly - ing hours, Change all be - neath the sky
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Yet in our hearts there breathes a. hope YVe'1l cher - ish till we die
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Still We will hold in ten - der love, The class of Nine -teen - six.
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ln their swift course the tlying hours
Change all beneath the sky,
Yet in our hearts there breathes a hope
We'll cherish till we die.
Wl1ere'er the fates may station us,
VVhatever fortune hx,
Still will we hold in tender love
The class of Nineteen-Six.
Dear Motherl may the future years
Heap blessings at thy gate, -
Till like a queen among her peers
Thou reignst in royal state.
Yet whatsoever be the pride
Gur hope for thee depicts, -
Still niayst thou hold in tender love
Thy daughter, N ineteen-Six.
Dear classmates, ere the dark hours fling
Their shadows 'eross our road,
Wlhen we must leave the halls we love,-
Fair wisdonfs high abode,-
Swear each to each the loyal vow,
Our song in seal affix,
That still we'll hold in tender love
"Radius wives, Licmif'
Lieinius, 0 press not on the deep, f
Or, cautious of the storm, too closely keep
Your bark in danger near the shore so- steep,-
Q Live wisely.
If golden mediocrity you choose,
The squalor of a hovel mean you lose,
And, too, the halls where biting envy woos-
The highest pine the mighty winds upturn,
High towers crash with greater loss, we learn,
The highest peak with thunderbolts gods burn-
Tn prosperous times, the heart great losses fears
Tn poverty there is a hope that cheers,
A hope that looks, in spite of passing years,
For better things.
lf hard your lot, 'twill not be always so,
At times the Muse awakes to zither low.
Apollo do-es not always stretch his bow-
Wfhen fortune frowns, let not your courage fail
And, if in life a fav'ring wind prevail,
Take reef, bold sailor, in your wind-puffed sail,
"O 11fzate1'ip'uZc111'a Elia fJ'ZLiCl'L7'iO'2'.n
O daughter, with fair looks past measure,
QYour mo'ther's heauty you o-utshinej
Destroy with Hame, if such your pleasure,
Those rude, alzusive poems ot mine.
Apollo, Cybele, and Bacchus,
Their priests arouse, with madd'ning rites,
But dread anger, if it rack us,
Greater madness yet, excites.
A Norie sword, a raging fire,
Nor jupiter with thunderdread,
No more deter a mortal's ire,
Than hungry seas with shipwrecks fed.
Prometheus, making men from clay,
From brute creation took the parts,
And gave to men, the poets say,
A lionls anger, for their hearts.
Compesce mentem! it was passion
Tempted me, in youthful days,
VV ith iambie sting, to fashion-
Foolish youth-those caustic lays.
Now my angry feelings waver,
And your pardon I implore,
Take me back into your favor,
Give me peace of mind once more!
Rose Brenner. . . .
Mary Flagler .... .
Mira Kelly .......
lNinifrecl Rose ....
Marguerite VVelles ........ . . . .
. . . . . .Prcecijma l'7'LfE7'177'63
P1'0g1'essc1, Sed 11011 Oblita
. . . . . .Azidiitor U z5iZ'iss111-za
. . . . . . . .P7'QCifJIfHL17Z G1'a111111czit1c11111
. . . .Que Iocatm'
Wliat it is if these 211'C1'l,f ?',
You don't know "what" I mean-
VVhat it is if these ZL1'C11Yt F"
No use to ask the Dean.
just go- to the Adelphi-
You'll find the Latin Quarterg
Lutherll take you to ita-
Ask them "what" the "these" are-
For surely "these" are not- g
They will shout in chorus,
Dr. Sanford's "What!"
"VVhy clid Achilles grow up to be such a hue young man F"
"Because in his infancy his mother was not sparing of the Styx."
Q l Alfslgl l slffl Tl
A R 0 m a n Mum
4 f V
K A 1 p 11 a b e t
Q lil U
saw E, 'Kill 7
A is for Antony-at Hirting a peach,
H is for Brutus-who made Caesar screecli,
Cs the same Caesar-the chief boss in Rome,
D is for Drnsus-faniccl in l'IO1'2lCCiS "pouie."
li is :E-gCl'l3.--l'111'Sl1 maid at the bar,
F is for Fabius-slow as soft tar.
G for the Gracclii-their mas Gold Dust Twins,
H is for Hoi-ace-lie wrote up Ro1nc's sins.
l is for Icarus-a liigli-iliei' lie,
I for Iugurtlia-"no cold baths for me !"
li is a variant of C-sec alnovc.
L is for Livy-whom we all love C ?l
M is for Marius-who lacggecl for liis brcacl.
N is for Nero-tlianlc goodness lids deacl.
O is for Octavius-in politics sclioolecl.
P is for lf'lautus-with metros he fooled.
Q is Quintilian-in grammar a sliarlc,
R is for Romulus-built Rome for a lark.
S is for SE111fOl'fl-XVllO tcaclies ns Lat..
T is for "Tully"-wlio slanclcrccl poor "C'a!."
U is Lvfillllil-XYl1O niaclc men sec stars.
Y is for Ycnus-an olcl flame of Mars.
NX' in Latin you vainly may sock,
X, Y S Z wore nsecl mainly in G11-elf.
Annual Proceedings at QA5delCpjhi
The Rajah of Delhi, accompanied by a retinue of richly attired ser-
vants, enters the public square, where many score townsmen await him,
The Rajah begins: "Accursed slaves, according to our exceeding
clemency, we have decreed a day in every year whereupon ye are free to
speak your mind anent yo-ur heaven-born rulers, and if it be your pleasure,
app-o-int unto yourselves others in' their stead. Vlfherefore now confess
openly the truth. Wfhom will ye have to rule you in our stead?
A moment's silence. Then an old man arises from the midst of the
kneeling throng and, with a profound salaam, proceeds: "O heaven-born,
may it please thee to continue to rule us in mercy!"
He kneels as before, and a second venerable man adds: "'That, also, is
my plea, O heaven-born !"
The Rajah gravely continues: "Ye have heard the prayer of twain,
as is the law. Have ye aught else to- say?"
The first old man arises: "O heaven-born, let my prayer be as the
prayer of all. Rule thou in mercy over us."
The second old man adds : "Yea, that is the prayer of all."
For a moment there's silence. Then the kneeling multitude, with
a loud cry, exclaims, "Rule thou over us, O heaven-born !"
Then says the Rajah: HVVell have ye chosen, accursed slaves, and
in my mercy I accept your plea. But lo-! what of our well-beloved vizier?
l!Vhom will ye in his place? Answer, accursed Vi
For a while there is silenceg then the same old man arises and, with
a reverent salaam, cries out: "May it please the just vizier to continue
to defend the poor."
He sinks to his knees again, while the second old man repeats: "That
also is my plea, O heaven-bo-rn."
The Rajah then calls out, as before: "Ye have heard the plea of twain,
as is the law. What have ye to say P"
Again the first o-ld man: "Hear mine as the prayer of all, O heaven-
born I" ' ,
The second old man confirms his words, and the multitude, with one
Voice, exclaim: "Let the just vizier protect us !"
The Rajah, well pleased, announces: "It is justly spoken. My vizier
shall protect you, as hitherto. But come, what of the tax-collector?
and the honored keeper of the rolls? Wfhom will ye in their stead Fl'
As before, theafirst old man declares: "May it please the honorable
tax-collector to take our gold yet another year, and still let the keeper
ol' the rolls record thy deathless deeds, O heaven-born!"
The second old man cvonlirms his words, and the kneeling multitude
expresses the same desire: Thereupon the Rajah repeats his approval,
and withdraws, followed by his attendants. The silent multitude arise
and retire to their abodes, where, in answer to anxious queries, they re-
mark: "Oh, we just re-elected the same ollicers for another year."
The Desideratum of a Sophomore
"l'd like to own a Freshman
And keep it on a shelf,
And teach it what it ought to know
To properly dress itself.
T'd teach it pretty manners
And force it to say 'Pleasef
And just for fun, l'd make it run
And serve me on its knees."
A Semester Exam
The Hunks were writing busily,
VVriting with all their might:
They did their very best to make
Themselves appear quite bright-
And this was odd, because they knew
That scarce a word was right.
John Sanford and Doc lfradenburgh
Wfere walking close at handg
They wept like anything to see
Such quantities of "sand"3
"ff this were only finished up,'l
They said, "it would be grand."
"If seven F's and seven P's
We give the whole crowd there,
Do you suppose," John Sanford said,
"That it would be quite fair?"
"l think so," said Doc lfradenburgh,
'Tin sure that I don't care."
"Uh, students, come and talk with us
john Sanford did beseech,
MA little talk, a pleasant talk
About the things we teach.
VVe cannot do with more than four
To have a word with each.'
Four undergraduates canie up,
Reluctant to repeat
VV hat they had written out just now
And eager to retreat-
And this was odd, because, you know,
Thevd written very neat.
"'The time has come," John Sanford said
"To talk of many things-
Of dates and deaths and dauntless deeds,
Cf parasites and kings,
And why the Carthaginians won
And how the Siren sings."
"VVe did not know," the students cried,
Turning a little blue,
"That this was just the sort of thing
That We should have to do.'
USO much the worse," john Sanford said,
"So much the worse for you."
Four other failures followed these
And yet another fourg
And thick and fast they came at last
And more and more and more,
Vtfhile those despairing students left
And hastened out the door.
"Its very sad," john Sanford said,
"That they are all so thiok-
And don't you think that we, perhaps,
Are getting through too- quick ?"
Doc Fradenburgh said nothing
But, "The whole bunch makes me sick
"I weep for youf' john Sanford said,
"T deeply sympathize."
Wfith sobs and tears he portioned out
F's of the largest size,
Holding his pocket handkerchief
Before his streaming eyes.
Ch students," said Doc Fradenburgh
VVe ve had our little fung
Shall we be trotting honie again ?',
But answer came there none-
And this was scarcely odd, because
They d gone out-every one.
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A Telephone Call in the Year 1908
In ELLO Oentral give me 1908 Adelphi College Yes She is
a do you ienieinbei me? You xx eie an unsophisticated Soph
when I left. I can t imagine you now with the dignity that be-
longs to a Senior. But tell nie, how is college getting on? And the Fac-
ulty-is it still the same? Dr. Frady says he's going to give everyone
"F" for the semester? Don't feel nervous about that. I-Ie's not half as
savage as he pretends to- be. Did he ever tell you how brilliant I was in
Pol. Econ? Speaks of it every day? VV'ell-he always was proud of
me. WV hat did you say? Dr. Sanford and Prof. Lawton are conducting
Cm f- , 7 V V fl , ... ' .-
the Senior class now. , I-Iello-this IQOS? Yes, this is 1906-
9 if: Y - X A p 1 T 1 4 . .
tom ,I . . 1 . . .
their lectures entirely in Latin and Greek respectively! I was afraid it
would come to that. And how is Dr. Kerr? Pardonnez-moi-Dr. Car-
you've at last adopted his pronunciation, have yo-u? Dr. Coar? Yes, I
know he's the sanie-Iini still a nieniber o-f "Die Bodenrundef' you see.
I-Iis "following" is as large as ever, I suppose. Wl1at's that? You want
to tell me one of Mr. BreWer's latest jokes? Oh, no-donlf-for I'm sure
I heard it in my Freshman year. Is that true? That Dr. Burke never
gives you any reference reading? IAIOW did that ever happen? I hope
you realize how lucky you are. Yesg I heard the other day that Miss
'lfucker has taken another degree. And I also heard that Dr. Prexy has
taken the study-roorn for his office. Gh, it is true. You poor things!
li. niust be so uncomfortable sitting out on the steps. I didn't hear what
you said-oh-that Miss I-Iodges has taken Mr. Tanner's place? I was
always afraid that would happen. But I must stop talking-I know I'rn
keeping you from your Work. Latin is your next recitation? Be sure
and be on time-for no excuses for tardiness are ever accepted there-
so glad to hear about the professors-will call you up again-good-bye.
'Tis better to have come and llunked than never to have come at all.
F R A DY
SEES TRAINED DOGS
NEVV METHOD OF FINDING A
AND HER PUPILS RIDE
TO THE METROPOLITAN MUSEUM
Owed to Our Chafing Dish
Heres to our dish,-to its genial flame!
Our gay spirits rise at the sound of your name.
The messes weve made,
The penalties paid,
All add to the light of your nickel-plate fame!
The cheese! Its aroma would waft through the
'Tis better to smell it than not taste at allg
And when we have gone-
O Dish, all forlorn!
May you burn just as kindly, O clear alcohol!
I arise from dreams of joy
l!Vith the first faint gleanis of light,
When the whistles loudly blow,
And the morning dawnis in sight.
I arise from dreams of joy,
And my slow, reluctant pace
Has led me-who knows how ?-
Once again to Clifton Place.
The wandering Freshmen come
In an ever-murmuring streamg
On their features blank despair-
They must write a daily theme.
The Presidents complaint
The echoes still repeat,
For o-ur junior corner-table
Does look anything but neat!
Oh, get my cap and gown,
And put my furs awayg
Lend me your fountain-pen-
I dare not cut to-clay.
I have left my notes at home, .
My thoughts are Vague and few,
And I've a test in Pol. Econ.-
Vifhatever shall I do?
Teacltef'-What can you tell me of Ixion?
Pimp-il-Well, he was a great gambler.
Teacher-I-Iow do you kno-w that?
Pupil-Because he was "broken by a wheel.
ll to 12 A. M.
D-V. H- 7z-Ahenll This morning, before we take up the
physiological-psychical study of the formation of the ear, I will ask-ah-
Miss-er-er-Cpause of five minutes while he vainly searches for some-
one who might have a "lucid interval'j-er-Miss Bl- to givc a
rapid review of the hypothetical-disjunctive dilemma of a destructive
Miss I. VP. B.-Well, doctor, before answering, may I ask one ques-
tion which I never quite understood: Vlfhat is the intension of the exten-
sion of an arm?
D71 H-in Cthoughtfully knitting his eyebrows, and incidentally
his nose and mouthD-Ahemaah-er-ha-I can readily see why that
puzzles you. And first let us determine to what figure the arm belongs,
and the mood ofthe extension. PerhapsHer-Qapologetic glance at the
classj-someone will volunteer some light on this subject.
QSilence for ten minutesj
Bold, brczzfc Sopltovfzore Qwith very innocent tone, and sco-rnful look
at admiring Iuniorsj-VVell, it seems to me, Dr. I-I-n, that if
a thing is true, it's true, isn't it?
QSilence as Dr. H-n slowly brings his nnger-tips togetheiij
B. B. Soplz.-Well, if it's true, it isn't false. I donlt see how it can
be anything else.
DV. H-iz-Yes-er-ah-ahem! VVell, that's right, as far as
you've gone, but it isn't quite the point I wished to bring out. Perhaps
Qwith a little hesitating laughj I had better explain it myself. Now, the
idea is this: The distributed middle of a universal major premise used
in a sorites of the Goclenian order, as compared in syllogistic reasoning
with the hypothetical-disjunctive conclusion of Figure III., violates the rule
of illicit major of the minor term, and Qsigh from the Iuniorsj thats the
thought, isn't it? CNodding his head "yes," and looking at them with
an anything-but-dummies-could-understand-this expressionj It's very
simple. I don't think you need be too particular and reduce it to the resi-
dues of an Aristotelian question-begging epithet, and so on, by means
of contrapositinn, but?
CBell rings at five minutes of twelve. All anxious to get to- lunch-
D11 H--lb fvery excitedlyj Er ah huh hi ahem er just
one Word about they physical-psychical formation of the ear, if you will,
which, unfortunately, We haven't had time to take up. I spent more
time on the other subject than I intended to. But all you have to remem-
ber is the structure of the labyrinth, and the tympanum, the cochlea, audi-
tory ossicles, Eustachian tube, scala vestibuli, and, if you Will, the en-
dolymph, and rods of Corti, Then, if you will talce in aclvancel
Juniors, unable to control their hunger, and forgetting their manners,
rush precipitately through the door.
The "stream of consciousnessu Hows on
In buckets, barrels, 'pailsg
And We may either Wake or doze-
Its Water never fails.
But sometimes when I call to mind
A Hunk, or beaten team,
Oh, how I Wish-and vainly Wish-
That I could dam that stream.
senior Finance by no Means Frenzied
Loud laughs the Senior now with pride,
Her other triumphs put aside,
For the treasurer reads the last report.
She's labored well, done what she ought,
And if her Ways have grasping grown
She does no-t care,-s'he's not alone.
"Much have l saved and little spent,
Gathered great sums and nothing lent,
And when you hear the deals l've made
Youll think the year has more than paid.
Give ear, Osisters, to my tale,
Youll hear of many a thrifty sale.
Qur chafing-dish, though worn and old,
Stray rubbers, lost and swiped, we've sold,
Commencement seats will bring in dough.
Now here's a game which isn't slow,-
VV e' charged the little Junior girls
Ten centsuapiece to adorn their curls
Wfith tassels moved around to front-
This is a jolly get-rich stunt!
The couches, pillo-ws, pictures, all,
The right to give a Senior Ball,
Have brought their price. Now, hearken ye,
NVe've tried to sell the Faculty,
Graven on a copper plate,
And worn by time as smooth as slate.
We tried it on the Junior Class,
They said 'Thanks, we think well pass'g
The Freshmen, guileless, took us up-
They've even bought the cloak-room cup!
If in our class were Hetty Green
At the altar she'd be seen,
For every girl has made a vow
She will get married-yes, right now.
Better every maiden should
Wed, than buy her bachelorhoodf'
The Lady from Adelphia
All correspondents wishing to have answers must-ask questions.
"Is there any way of elevating the class of 1907 so that we can prop-
erly associate with them?"
i Reverse your question, and it will be duly considered.
"How can I raise a moustache in a week ?"
Consult Mr. Tanner.
"VVhy have I no- friends but Death Fl'
We should hate to say-but don't be too familiar with Death, or you'll
lose him, too.
"I feel that my vocation in life is the writing of love-stories. I have
written up all my experiences so far-how can I acquire new ones ?"
Vlfe much regret this heartless question, but will furnish full instruc-
tions if you will kind-ly send a stamped and addressed envelope.
"I am anxious to compile a dictionary of slang. Vlfhere can I find the
latest expressions ?"
CHARLES I-I. LEVERMORE, Ph.D.
F ull information can be obtained from the Freshmen.
"How can I make the scholarship of my fellow-students equal to my
Lend them the reference-books at least once a month.
"Can you recommend a sure and speedy cure for cuts ?"
An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.
"My great hobby is arguing-yet no one has ever been able to change
my opinions. Isn't this because my ideas are always right ?"
JOHN josmn iVICDONrXLD.
That decidedly is not the reason, but we doubt if we could ever con-
"Is there any way by which I can increase the size of my pompadour?
I have tried many ways, but am not satisfied."
A baking-powder can has been found quite useful. If neatly covered
with silk matching your hair, it will answer all requirements.
On the third Hoi' of this bilding
A lerned man abides,
But under his orthografy
His lerning deep he hides.
He duz not teech lilosofy,
Silcology is not his line.
CPerhaps u've gest al1'eddy.D
This man we'd not maline,
He noze enuf-it's hobby
That makes him rite so rong.
It's our deer frend Doctor Boden,
And he rides this hobby strong.
CWVith apologies to "Claribel."
Wfhere Charlie Bell presicleth,
The students smile and sigh,
Letting their ideas fallg
The fool's-cap page replieth
To the question solenin
NVith a rending melody
Qf an intense agony,
VVhere Charlie Bell presideth.
All niorn the Sophomore writeth
On "Saintsbury" alone:
At noon the junior cometh
For a "Beer's test" to atoneg
At eve the Senior testeth
Witli a "Tenbrink" and a moan.
The imagination playeth
And fact before it swayethg
Description lengthy waxeth-
For Huent language weighethg
The youthful brain it taxeth
Till not a thought one hicleth,
VVhere Charlie Bell presicleth.
Round:T able Meeting
Mis-s S-h-z reads a paper outlining an essay of Emerson's, inter-
rupting herself at intervals of two seconds each with such forceful and
profoundcriticisms on the text, as : "I don't think that's so l" fIone of final-
ity.j "VVh'at's the matter with the man ?" QTone of impatiencej "Im-
possible!" CTone of vexationj "Absurd!" Qflfone of mild contemptj
"Thats what I call fool too 1" Qfllone of profound disdainj
Ceases as she catches sight of shocked expression of Timid-Member
Who-Adores-Emerson. Presses lips together with smile of one superior to
the weakness of subservient literary idolatry.
Madame President only smiles the Brenner smile at the iconoclasm
Looks at offender, who is nudging neighbor. "Do you wish to add any-
thing to your exhaustive study?"
Miss S-h-z-"No, but I think Miss Da-p-t wants to talk."
Miss Da-p-t Qhesitatesj-"No, not this trip. fSotto vocej I
think Emerson's a big, blooming-" Qhumbly Q FDD "VVell, I guess I'm too
practical to appreciate such-up-in-the-airl'
Miss S?h+"It's superlatively transcendental-"
Madame President Csubliniely ignoring interruption, addresses other
corner of roomj-"What do you think of the idea we dug out of Emerson
last week, concerning the sensuous character of verbal ideas? Speaking
of blue, for instance-how many of you got a mental picture of 'blue' when
I said 'blue' ?"
Nineteen-twentieths of the members delightedly bob assent. The
other one, however, merely looks blue.
Miss X. teagerlyj-"I saw a dark blue strip pinned on a white sheet."
Miss T-n-"I saw a blue-pencilled tP with a halo' on my test
Miss Wlg Csoftlyj-"Oh, what a lovely dream !"
Madame President Cagain smiles the Brenner smilej-"Girls, we
have only two minutes left in which to discuss Emerson's 'Friendship' ls
his ideal yours, Miss E-r?" I
Miss E-r Qdrylyj-"Not exactly. Seems to me it would be
mighty uncomfy Zlifllg' with Emerson. I'm glad I need only 1'ea.d him at
a safe distance of time and--"
Miss Da-p-t Csavagelyj-'AI think Emerson's as selfish--'
Miss L-V-m-e-"Not selfish, but self-centred, my dear."
Miss D-o-"A distinction without a diffif' Bell rings.
Madame President-"Oh, girls, do read for next time the 'Over-soul'
essay-Qwho said 'over-shoes ?' Take care, thats a symptom of aphasiaj
-and write a criticism of it in blank verse or quotations-as you like-"
CA voice said to the editorial-J'VVhich the LITUUS will gratefully
Another voice-"lf the waste-baskets are overtaxedf'
Exeunt members with a universal wise expression awed Craze of
Freshmen and profs.
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"What's in a Name? "
Three maidens went sailing down into- the town,
Down into the town where the big stores are,
Each thought on the method would serve her the best
ln extracting "page ads." from the business men there.
For co-mmittees must work, though others may sleep,
And there's Beat to do business, andllirances whofs deep,
And Miss Kelly,'of South Portland Avenue.
Now, Beatrice told them how well it would pay
To give Mads." to our "Annual, that's published each year ,
And Frances was coaxing and sweet to them all,
But Mira just walked in and mentioned her name.
The committee must work, though others may sleep-g
"Our household, my friend, in oil-stoves you keep.
I'm Miss Kelly, of South Portland Avenue."
The knife of the butcher his nerveless hand dropped
At sight of a damsel so haughty of mieng
The gas-man grew pale as if he'd inhaled,
And the tailor just got out his pen in a trice.
For committees must work, though o-thers may sleep,
And there's Beat to do business, and Frances who's deep,
And Miss Kelly, of South Portland Avenue.
Dr. C-1'-NA1: this time, Goethe was busy writing his autobiog
Miss Kit-"XVhose autobiography did you say he wrote P"
Program of the Glee Club Co
T'n1 My Own Boss" .......,...,....,.......,....
Wise Old Gwlu ....... . .
The Cosey-Corner Girl". . .
On the Warpatl1" ......... . .
T've Got Troubles of My Own"
T'ni Unlueky". ........... . . .
A Peaeeable Lady" ..........
'The Girl VVho ls Liked by All". . . . .
Door Die".... .........,.
The Lad VV ho Leads" ........
Wilftil Woniaiii' ...............
T'se Gwine to Save Your Soul'
Wfe Take Things Easyu ......
Gh, Wliat a Lovely Dream !". .
Faithful Yeti' ...............
All Aboard for Dreamland !". .
Qnly Gne Girl in the lflforld for Me". . . .
VV hat does little Ereshie say,
In her bed at break of day?
"T must get to chapel earlyg
Mother, let me haste away."
Freshie, wait a little longer
Till your little brains are strongerg
VV hen you get to be a Junior,
From chapel yo-u may stay away
CSaving and excepting Eridayj.
. . . .Maureen Elder
. . . .Ruby 0'Malley
. . . . . .Meta Schutz
. .Lillian VVhitloek
. . . . .Ethel Stevens
. . .Edna Walceheld
. . .Katherine Tobin
. .Loretto McGuire
. . . . . .Mr. Brewer
. . . .Mary Flagler
. . . .Charlotte Koos
. . . . . .The Senio-rs
. . .Adelphi Campus
. . . . ..Mr. Ewing
. .,Dr. Eradenburgh
. . . .Loretto VValsh
The Simple Life
AS SHO-VVN IN THE MEMORANDA OF A SENIOR
Hlondagf, Feb1"mz1'y 27.
Make sandwiches for a spread.
Write my philosophy essay-3,000 Words.
Read Hlielix Holtf' "Adam Beale," "Les Miserables, Never Too
Late to Mend."
I Round Table meeting at noon.
Athletic Association at quarter to one.
Make place-cards for spread.
Compose six poems for QRACLE.
W1'ite three stories for LITUUS.
Cwlee Club rehearsal. A
Talk with Miss Tucker.
Arrange for dance.
Make my new shirt-waist suit.
Trim green hat.. A
Meggy has a little chest
In which she stores away
Stockings, hankies, turnovers,
Against a future day.
0 Meggy, when you ope your chest
And don its iinery,
Some pleasant day in sunny june,
May we be there to see! A
The ff 850 "
- HE elevated train draws into the station the gate opens a girl
Q rushes out on the platform descends the stans regardless oi the
MOB. scene of death at the foot presented by a play bill. The side-
QAM walk 1S reached, She pauses, but only an instant, takes breath.
In sight there is neither "co-ed" nor faculty. The race is continued. Re-
newed is her speed. The corner is passed, the goal looms up in the dis-
tance. On, on, faster and faster. The steps are gained, the door is flung
open. A faculty member picks himself up and brushes his coat. The study
room, the arms of a junior who thrusts on a cap and a gown and pushes
her out in the hall. Chapel is reached. The very last Freshman has en-
The live files into place. No sound but the solemn processional. All
is peace and repose. The president smiles his approval. The last Fresh-
man wears white worsted gloves. But there is no accounting for taste.
Victory is hers. She has won the "S5o." The winning of an H886
is not to be com wared with it.
Qft in the stilly night
Wlien slumber should have bound me,
I weep my doleful plight,
And the troubles that confound me.
The ads not got, -
The jokes forgot,
Pictures that turn out badly,
Girls who can write
But won't indite,
Are cares that try me sadly!
Thus in the stilly night
Wfhen slumber should have bound me, o
I weep my doleful plight
And the troubles that confound me.
Vlfhen skies are sunny, clearest,
'Tis then I long for you!
I long to share the glory
Of heaven's brightest blue,
I'd scatter showers of roses
To crown my lady fair,
And watch the sunbeams dancing
In ripples of her hair.
Wheii skies are cloudy, dearest,
'Tis then I long for you!
This cozy Fireside ingle
Was surely meant for two.
With you beside me sitting,
Come rain or hail or snow,
They could not reach our refuge
Vlfithin the firelight's glow.
So in all weather, dearest,
'Tis then I long for you!
'Without your presence, Nature
Has lost her power to woo.
Spring's violets bring no pleasure,
And summer's bloom is flown,
Since you, my love, my treasure,
I-Iave left me all alone. y
The Juniors-as Seen Through a Glass, Darkly
NVhen, O Juniors, do you mean to cease abusing o-ur patience? How
long is that conceit of yours still to mock us? VVhen is there to be an
end of that unbridled audacity of yours, swaggering about as it does now?
Do not the smiles of the Seniors, do not the hints of the Sophs, do not
the whisperings of the pea-green Freshies, do not the looks and counte-
nances of the Venerable Faculty have any effect upon you? Do you not
feel that your deceptions are known? Do you not see that the college
is laughing at you, and your bluffs are rendered powerless by the fact
that everyone knows what you are?
' Did you sit up last night studying Economics, or the night before
last-Where were you, what were you doing? But the Faculty knows all
these things. Frady sees them, and Macfarlane is watching and marking
down and chalking off everyone who makes mistakes in his lines. And
VVe, gallant fellow-students that we are, think we are doing our duty to
the Public in thus exposing you.
After a Flunk
My brain is weary and very tired,
My soul oppressedg
And how fervently I've desired
The courses grow more hard each yearg
They are no jest.
Vacation, come, and bring my prayer
For rest-just rest!
The Art of Conversation at a Dance
'Isn't the music Fine to-night P"
l'Yes, Muller is always great."
"And isn't the number here just right P"
"A crush I simply hate."
And don't you think we have a good Hoor ?"
"VVhat is that piece they are playing ?l' p
I do so hope we get an encore."
"VVhat is that you were saying?"
And then it was dance and dance and dance,
But they silently waltzed around,
For he did not make a single advance,
And she did not utter a sound.
lfVhen the music was over they had frappe,
ln a cozy corner they satg
But as for mirth or laughter gay,
There was not a bit of that.
He looked intent at the shoes he wore,
She studied her dainty fan,
And each was a simply splendid bore,
This up-to-date girl and man.
VVhen back to the ball-room they gladly lied,
VVith a smile that was divine,
hllve had an awfully good dance," she saidg
He replied, "The pleasure was mine."
Extracts from Adelphi College Catalog
First qzfw-rtef' begins
Last quarter gone. .
B ossis U nifvwsalis. .
Bossils Spiritnalis. .
All Conrses Open to lfV01'I'LC1Z.'
BOARD or NIANAGERS.
Bossis Schednl01'n1n. . .
Bossis Decorz ......
Bassis Ipsins. . .
COURSE or STUDY.
. . . .September
. . . .Soon after
. .You borrow
. . .B Tenvess
. . . . .I. Bworn
. . ,R. Oyellam
Comprehensive and thorough course in the science of rnoneyads.
Dissection of pocketbookterias. Careful study of microscopic structure of
your last cent and mode of Working your neighbor. Continued through
four years. Senior specialties.
Freshmairs delight. Perfect social system presented-every student
shares fellow-student's note-book and laboratory apparatus.
Monopolistic system favored by instructorg socialfistiej system., how-
ever, prevails. Heavy direct tax upon power of self-restraint. Objeci
lessons-Coney Island, Chinatown, Hester Street, Sing Sing. Life of
Drawing, chiefly from great masters-fellow-students occasionally
serve as models.
OPTIONAL COURSE IN EKALLICS AND STATRLOOY
Harriet Slator, Grace Commiskey.
Blanche Lopez, Florence Eldridge,
Charlotte Ulrich, Ethel Bishop,
Mark S. Reardon.
Ivan Coffin, Robert Redlefsen,
Paul I-Iandrich. A
N. B.-Entrance requirements for this course consist of two years'
preparation in a non-co-ed. prep. school with satisfactory conversational
ability or mere nerve.
An ancient old Greek, Heraclitus,
Did all in his power to ritus.
You may think it's strange,
But everythingjs "change"
According to this Heraclitus,
The fates were quite hard on old Bruno,
Of hisstruggles with science but few know.
He was burned at the stake
For a sporty old fake,
And the monads stopped working in Bruno.
"Ccgito, ergo sum," said Descartes, '
'Twas the thought that was dear to his hartes,
"lf some means I could find
To get rid of my mind
VVhat a body Pd have,"-said Descartes.
Have you read of the Kritik of Kant?
The meaning is painfully scant.
Oh where's the man can
Get the hang of his plan?
Perhaps he'll explain it-we can't!
fzrmfge C mzfze-"Mar1'iage is a contract?"
B. G.-"No marriage for me. I've had enough of contracts
Twenty-two maidens ahout to leave their Alma Mater offer the fol-
lowing attractions., Answers received through the H-r-d will be taken
into consideration. Trililers ignored:
Poets rivaling the author of the "'VVoozle Beasts."-T. Sz
Specials in "advanced sewingfl Shirt waists made to order in 1 hr.
35 min.-K. T. 81 S. f
Auto-crat in practical economy.-A. V. V.
"Critiques" of Kantesque transcendental analytics and of Maresiesque
frappe.--E. H. X B. B.
Chefs equal to Delmonico's.-For reference-the Dean.
Experts in finding the marginal utility of 350.
Skilled mechanics, Worth 34.50 per day.-For reference-Dr. B.
"Soulful eyesl' and diamond rings.-F. F. St 1 CPD
There once was a Greek named Achilles,
VVho made other Greeks all look like silliesg
VVl'1en he sulked in his tent,
T o pieces they went-
Like policemen who haven't their billies.
A warrior once lived, Alexander,
Wlho if lie'd sense to meander
Could have found heaps of land
To subdue and command,
So he ncedn't have wept like a gander.
An Everyday lncide
A maiden to the fourth flioor bound
Cries, "Luther, do but tarry,
I dread to hear the loud hell's sound,
Une more your lift can carry."
"Now who be ye would in this style
Your rotund person flatten ?"
"Oh, I am o-ne in fear that I'll
Be late again to Latin.
"I've knocked down angry Freshmen
In great precipitation,
And if I'ni made to climb the stairs
I'll lose my reputation."
Out spoke the cruel-hearted wight,
"I'm going, ma'arn, I'm ready.
You surely see we have not quite
The room for any lady."
By this the crowd had grown apace,
The angry girls were shrieking,
With unbecoming scowl each face
Grew dark as he was speaking.
"Uh, haste ye, hastef' the lady cries
VVho the breathless line was leading.
Flight after flight that line descries
As up the steps they're speeding.
And still they ran a race with Time-
And Time was fast prevailing.
"O Fate, let not our Weary climb
Be Wholly unavailingf' I
'Tis vain! The loud bell peals too soon,
The door they're but approaching 5
Breathless and weak their class they seek
And sad Doctor's eyes reproaching.
Who' Are They ?
just jabbers Madly.
i Remarkably Brilliant.
I'm Particularly Blessed.
Delights Doing Sewing.
Fulfills Every Promise.
Might Find VVorse.
College Summer Resorts
Florence E. Parker.
Hattie Slator ......
Dora Stone .....
Paul Handrich. . .
Grace Delano ....
Ethel Stevens ....
Maureen Elder. . .
Mark Reardon ....
Meta Peterson .....
Florence Davenport .....
Oracle Board ..,...
..... .Deposit, N. Y
Travellersl Rest, Ala
. . .Aubu1'n, N. Y
. . . .Peculiar, Mc
. . . . . .Sageville, Va
... independence, Tex
Florence Duffy and Ruby O'Malley. "
Mary Livermore. . .
Rose Brenner ....
Florence Duffy. . .
Mira Kelly ........
. . .Great Worlcs, Me
. . . . .Riddleville, Ga
. , .Enterprise, Fla
. . . . . .VVitts, Tenn
. . . .Hurricane Tenn
. . . .Evergreen, Va
. . . . . . Sterling, Pa
. . . .Peace Center, Fla
.Nw i z
, 1 WW I 41,-:X
. . . . . .Learned, Miss
. . . .Goodhart,' Mich
. . . .Parnassus, Pa
...Tiptop, N. Y
,ei 3' Mil N '! ,
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--Pg ':11.-r 3
THis ls THE POEM ODIITTED FROM THE PAGE PRECEDINC. THE
This rare gem was found in the excavations o-n the site of the old
Adelphi College. Therevare several manuscripts which differed somewhat
in text. The notes below give the contested points:
I. In the Greek room of this college
2. Reigns its deity
3. I-le is noted for a fairness
4. VVhich we ever see
5. Noted also is his temper
i 6. Calm as placid lake
7. For his presence we are thankful
8. To the gods so kind.
1.4. etfevg' never, cf. M. VI. I4.
l. 6. This line is doubtful. Schol. gives "Blustering as the wind."
This reading is probably the correct one, as it supplies the
rhyme at the end of the line.
l. 7. Vat. ms. transposes the we and are, making the line a question.
It is a frantic editor,
And she stoppeth every maid.
"Don't tear your hair! My, how you glare,
You make me feel afraid.
And T must hurry ing
The last hymn'
e class-room doors are open wide
s sung, the last bell's rung,
The lessons now begin."
She holds her with an iron grasp,
"T Want a poemf, quoth she.
"Please clon't. You know I cannot write,
You'll only sorry be."
She holds her till he ,
The frightened girl stands still,
And swears to scribble all sh
The editor has her Will.
r two arms ache
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A Senior's Lament
THE DAYS GONE BY.
CF7'01IZ f. W. Rilcyj
O the days gone by! 0 the days gone by-!
They were happy Freshman hours, and a happy Freshman, l.
There were four long years before me that seemed ages, then, to me,
But when you're young, the future never Worries you, you see,
A book to learn, a team to cheer, a victory to cry,
And my happy heart brimmed over in the days gone by.
O the days gone by, when through Soph and Junior years,
To mingle with the pleasure, a Hunk or two brought tears,
Another team to shout for, a class you've learned to love,
Some dances you must go to, and a spread you're not above,
lt's queer what lots of happiness you find if you will try,
But I didn't have to look for it in days gone by.
O the days gone by! O the days gone by!
'Tis the Senior year that makes you love Adelphi till you die,
Then the friends you made as Freshmen you find are friends for life
And the thought of separation seems to cut you like a knife.
College days are like a story, holding neither sob nor sigh,
In the golden, olden glory of the days gone by.
Advance Notes from the Weekly l-lituus
To express my admiration of the Qracle, I can do no better than
say, in the Words of Walt Vlfhitmanz
Hail self-sacrificing Board of Editors!
Hail advertisements-would you were more!
You faculty pictures!
You convocation program!
You record of basket-hall games-I love you all!
Hail! Snow! Sleet V'
CHARLES H. LEVERIIORE, Ph.D.
The work of the women students of Adelphi College, as exemplified
in the year hook of IQO6, is worthy of the highest commendation. The
altruistic motives and the broad humanitarian spirit displayed throughout
meet with my unqualified approval.
PILICE BLYTHE TUCKER, Dean of the VVomen Students.
I shall require 1906 to be added to my list of dates.
IOI-IN A. SANFORD.
Nothing in my scholastic and literary career has afforded me greater
pleasure than the kind attention paid to me in the Oracle I9o6. I can only
hope that I deserve such considerate words.
Wir. CRANSTON LAWTON.
This book has renewed my youth. I always did like those jokes!
WILLIAM C. PECKHAM.
The Gracle IQO6 shows with wonderful clearness the workings of the
FRANCES H. FLAGLER.
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"I-Iere you are at last! I've been looking all over for you. Couldn't
you be on time, even for Convocation, Mollie F" said Bertha, as she led
her friend toward a deep alcove of the spacious reception-hall. All around
them groups of alumnze and undergraduates chattered incessantly until
the babel of voices made continued conversation almost impossible.
"My dear, you've no idea how I've hurriedf' replied Mollie. "You
know Ruby forgot all about Convocation, and selected to-day for the
dress rehearsal of her new opera, and as I have the leading soprano role,
I simply couldn't miss it. I couldn't persuade Ruby to come here with
me, though. Florence Duffey called for her, in her new auto, to take
her up to see her model farm in Irfartford. But tell me-how did you
get here so early? I thought the Legislature was very busy this session."
"So it isf' answered the I-Ion. Bertha Chapman, 'fbut Meta was up
in Albany, trying a case, and as she has great influence with the Gov-
ernor, on account of her vigorous work last election, he consented to
an adjournment. See! there's Meta, talking to Florence Parker and
Mira. Let's go over and join them."
'fC1lad to see you, girls," said Meta, as they came up. "Mira has
been arguing with me until I scarcely know where I am. Not even my
long experience at the bar can avail against her. Ever since she assumed
the editorship of the N Ortiz American Review she thinks she is an author-
ity on each and every subject."
t'But there is one subject in which she must yield to Rose," responded
Mollie. "I think her daily articles on fAdvice to the Lovelorn' are simply
line. She has such a mastery of her subject! just see how eagerly poor,
dear Clare is listening to her. She often says she reads her articles as
carefully as she does the Herald personals, and between the two she is
sure to meet her ideal some day. Even Grace thinks Rose an authority,
and, as she has six engagements and four marriages to her credit, she
surely ought to know."
"For my part," said Florence, 'KI prefer to read Kerry's fashion page
in the Ladies" Home fozzmal. She is making a great success of it, her
'Hints on Hairdressing' alone gained 82,657 new subscribers for the
"You always were good at igures, Florence," answered Meta. "I tell
you, we were all proud when you were elected Comptroller. Wlien it
comes to public officials, our class certainly has a brilliant record. And
look at our pedagogical successes! They say Meta's and Martha's :School
for Twins' has no equal in this country, while Neva's kindergarten and
Belle's School for the Social Training of Street Sweepers' are also deserv-
edly popular. Though, to tell the truth, I never believed Neva would be
contented to remain a kindergiirtner so lo-ngf
l'Don't forget that Maureen is now Professor of Mathematics," added
Florence. "And just look at Professor l-lolzmann talking to all those
girls. I-le never would have dared do that before his chemistry classes
became such an attraction. Fully half the girls at Adelphi attend them.
By the way, do you know they say Adelphi's line showing in athletics is
due to the fact that Ethel makes out all the schedules for the games ?',
L'Don't you think our class has shown wonderful histrionic talent ?"
asked Mira. "Besides Mollie, there is Hari-iette, who is certainly the hnest
tragic actress o-n the stage to-day, while Marianna's skirtdances have been
all the rage this winter. And though Mr. McDonald and Mr. Qnken ap-
pear only in vaudeville, you cannot deny that they are clever. Why, they
have given performances at which every trustee of Adelphi College was
present !" p f
"Yes, our class has certainly turned out well," continued Bertha,
"and there have been not a few surprises. Of course, everybody expected
Ida and Hattie to marry, but whoever would have imagined Beattie set-
tling down to prosaic married life? It must have been Dora's notable
success as a housekeeper that influenced her, for she, too, has become thor-
oughly domestic. I suppose she must be moving again, else she would
certainly be here to-day."
"I miss some of the other girls, too," said Meta. "Are any of them
"lfVhy, you know Regina is always cruising with her husband,"
answered Mollie, "and of course Frances couldn't come all the way from
Utah. I guess she has enough to do to keep the peace with her twelve
co-wives. You need a lot of tact when you're the thirteenth wife of a
Mormon elder! I guess she must have almost as wild a time as Mar-
guerite and VVinifred in their fraternity house at Yale. Would1i't I like
to keep house for those Seniors! But, dear me, how long vve've been talk-
ing! If I'm not careful, I shan't be able to sing to-morrow. Good-bye,
girlsg I think I had better go ho-me now."
"And I, too," said Meta. "I have to prepare a brief to-night, and
I am sure you ought to be at work on your budget, Florence."
"And I ought to be correcting proofs this very minute," added Mira.
"It's such a treat to talk of old times, though! Convocation is certainly
a great institution. I-Iovvever, we'll all be together again at Commence-
ment. Good-bye, Meta 5 good-bye, Mollieg good-bye."
'Tis linishedg we may lay aside
The Work which filled so many a day.
Our year book's written, yet We stay,
As if we fain would here abide.
For gaily did the hours pass
Vtfhile we portrayed our college life,-
Our friends the profs, our toil and strife
And all the foibles of our class.
And now our book is all cornpleteg
Yet one thing still remains to do-
As We now leave the reader's view,
One little favor We entreat.
As we have written, read each pageg
Nothing in malice here was penned,
But friendship guided to the end,
And sought to proffer counsel sage.
Dear class, 'twas you who set our taskg
We trust our efforts win your praise.
Take this account of happy days
And say, "VVell done!" ,Tis all we ask.
VVe Wish to thank Mr. Douglas McClees for his generous Work and
assistance in getting together the illustrations in this book.
We are also pleased to acknowledge the kindness of Professor Peck-
ham in taking a number of the photographs for us.
' THE BOARD or EDITORS.
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I X E 1 ,
XIFFANY af Co.
Diamond and Gem Merchants, Gold and Silver Smiths,
Stationers and Dealers in Artistic Merchandise
INFORMATKON FOR PURCHASERS
Tiffany 81 Co. are strictly retailers
They do not employ agents or sell their
wares through other dealers
Their prices are as reasonable as is con-
sistent with the best workmanship and
a quality worthy of the name of the
The minimum quality of Tiffany Sz Co.
jewelry is I4-li2ll'3l gold
All their watches and rich jewelry are
mounted in 18-karat gold
All their silverware is of English ster-
ling quality, Q25-IOOO fine
Attention is directed to the facilities of
Tiffany 81 Cofs Mail Order Department.
On advice as to requirements and limits
of price, they will send to responsible
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Seals. Dies and
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Hamilton Trust Co.
No. 191 MONTAGUE STREET
CAPITAL .... . . . . S5500,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits Sl,076,726.79
Interest on Accounts Subject to Check
Special Rates on Time Deposits
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WILLIAM BERRI, Vice-President
W. C. HUMSTONE, 2d Vice-President
GEORGE HADDEN, 3rd Vice-Pres. and Sec.
ROBT. S. GIRLING, Assistant Secretary
L. Horatio Biglow
Ezra D. Bushnell
David F. Butcher
Silas B. Dutcher
John Ditmas, Jr.
Fred'k H. Ecker
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John R. Hageman
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GEORGE VV. CHAUNCEY ................. President
J. T. E. LITCHFIELD ...... ..... V ice-President
HORACE C. DU VAL... . .. ..... Vice-President
CHARLES E. WHEELER .... ............. C ashier
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ISAAC SIMONSON .... .Cashier Fifth Ave. Branch
ARTHUR P. SMITH.Cashier Schermerhorn Branch
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for one whole
If your dealer does not
have SAMSON SILK in stock,
ask him to Write to the man-
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sample card of SAMSON, the
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When buying a silk lining
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Taffeta lining silks are
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in Direct Reproductions ot the Original PAINTINGS and DRAVVINGS by OLD and
I - A xg MODERN MASTERSg ANCIENT and MODERN ARCHITECTURES and SCULP-
M TURES. ENTIRE COLLECTION ABOUT 100,000 PLATES. Small Catalog Free.
An EXTRACT from our GENERAL CATALOG, containing about 1250 of the most
Wim celebrated Subjects and 360 ILLUSTRATIONS, will be sent on application. Price
QQ: 50 cents. Free to Educational Institutions, Architects and Decorators.
BRAUN, CLEMENT R CIE., 249 Fifth Ave.. cor. 28th St., N. Y. N0 OTHER BRANCH HOUSE IN AMERICA
CHANDLER 8a HELD PIANO CO.
439 Fulton Street,
Geo. A. Weigold
89 Lafayette Avenue, corner
of South Portland Avenue
below I V Street
rs and Fagan
K o d a 'iq s
and Photographic Jupplies
85 Nassau Street, New York City
' ESTABLISHED 1877
Hotels, Restaurants and Shipping Supplied
E D W A R D B A L L
VVHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Beei,Vez1l, Mutton, Lamb, Provisions, Rc.
POULTRY AND GAME IN SEASON
l59:l61 Fifth Ave. 2532255 Myrtle Ave.
'Phono-, 128 Prospect BROOKLYN 'Phoue, 1051 Brooklyn
Orders Called for and Delivered
1572 Fulton Street
PIONEER BRANCH 41 FLATBUSH AVENUE
ATLANTIC BRANCH 2495 ATLANTIC AVENUE
' SEND FOR. BOOKLET ABOUT OUR INTEREST DEPARTMENT
Total Resources offer .S'2,000,000.00 i
F. w. DEVOE is co.'s I S N
Artists'Tube Colors A
Illll llllll CANVAA ACADEMY BOARDS' P H Q T 0 G R A P H E R
1, FINE BRUSHES for OIL and
gli M NVATER-COLOR PAINTING, etc.
"The Stundzuwl Quality " F 1 T T y
Fill your sketch box with F. VV. If
Devoe 62 Cofs Tube Colors. F. W. C013 15th Street Xwest
Ig ,, ,1 Devoe 62 Co.'s Colors are ground , ,, 1 ,
may ' to that consistency desired by pro- AAAAPAOAA 0497 18th Nhxw YORAX
gl goo . . . ,,
"NJN AI SUPDUAS L01 7,97 FULION STREET
, L CHINA PAINTING, MODELING, A I
5 DIm m ETCHINGI PEN-AND-INK DRAXV- Telephone 1122 Mzun
Ilgmig lil A ING, PYROGRAPHY, MINIATURE
MI PAINTING. EVERYTHING IN I D U
ll f ARTISTS' MATERIALS. Photography 111 all Its brzinches
,im ,,,,,,m, PAINTS AND VARNISHES. L 1 n . . A G -
,E.,W.. DQg,Um.cDI - 21.1 ge lVO1k flOl'll Ilfe Ol copied
Send lor Catalog.-:llc
ULTON ST. cur. WILLIAM, New York. 176 BANUOLPH ST., Chicago
from small pictures El specialty
Glrlesl Bank in Brooklyn CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S450,UUD.00
CLINTON AND FULTON STREETS
Branch, Fulton St. and Flatbush Ave.
Ladies' Accounts Suliclled
THE PEUPLES TRUST GU.
Main Office: 172 Montague Sl. Bedford Branch: Bedford Ave. 81. Halsey Sf.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, 52,700,000
Transaots a. General Banking Business
- 0 F F I C E R S
.l N - Edvvznrd J ohnson
" i 'N VICE-Pluaslnnvrs
J I H- E J' G- Deltlllel' SECRETAIRQ lflorace J. Dforse
3 H Charles A. Brpirlly
Q Q "' 1 Q ASSISTANT SECRETARIES
Charles L. Scheuck llenry DI. l-Tenth
'lf' 52" I TRUS'l'EES
" Tfllhk v " IS1fl01'6 M. B011 Solomon YV. Johnson
David A. Boody James Jourclan
I PULIS I Amory S. Carhart Adrian T. Kiernan
PRINTING Vlfilliam M. Cole W. Eugene Kimball
COTYPANY VV111- C. Courtney James McMahon
1570FU'LTONS Vim. B. Davenport Horace J. Morse
' BR00 J. G. Dettrner Herbert L. Pratt
Charles M. E11g1iS Clarence NV, Seamans
N ,H Williani H. Good Howard M. Smith
" - v TV1lliam B. Hill Casimir Tag
Edward Johnson George P, Tangeman
TYrn. H. Ziegler
W. R. JARMAN
58 LAFAYETTE AVE., BROOKLYN
begs to announce the arrival of the very
latest Novelties in Styles and lllfzteriezls
for Ladies' Tailor-made Costumes and
Coats, the Correct Fashions for the
Spring and Summer of IQO5. These
styles and fabrics are exceedingly pretty
and Worthy of your early inspection.
l also make all kinds of GOTUl'l5 for
lVeddi1zg, Reception or Home lVezz1'.
My aim is to give the best quality, cor-
rect styles, artistic workmanship, and a
perfect fit. Your patronage solicited.
W. ll. Jarman, 38 Lafayette Ave. cor. St. Felix St.
Kings County Trust Co.
342, 344 81 346 Fulton Street
City of New York, Borough of Brooklyn
CAPlTAL. . . . S55oo,ooo
SURPLUS ............. 31,000,000
UNDlVlDl2D PROFITS 3382298
JULIAN D. FAIRCHILD, President
D. W. IVICWILLIAMS
HERNION IVIORRIS, Secretary
THOMAS BLAKE, Assistant Secretary
GEORGE V. BROWER, Counsel
FRANKLIN TRUST COMPANY
1 OFFICES i '"tt"6f..5'3S5f2SSE.iTe0'is0o'i?eUe?2F0l5.EES2ttX.Z'l NEW YORK mv-
CAPITAL . . 351,000,000 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, OVER . 31,500,000
' omcns ACCOUNTS soucmso
GEO. H. SOUTHARD ................... President
WM. H. WALLACE .... ........... V ice-President
GATES D. FAHNESTOCK. .Zd Vice-President
CROWELL HADDEN, JR .............. Secretary
CLINTON W. LUDLUM ..... Assistant Secretary
GEO. H. SOUTHHAPRD, JR. .Assistant Secretary
WVM. I. FROTHINGHAM ............ Trust Officer
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS
Deposits may be made and checks will be
honored and any business transacted at either
Acts as Executor, Administrator, Guardian,
Committee, Trustee, Registrar, etc.
G7'EfZ'Z3Zg' Z0 Ariehhz' Stzzdwzfs j9'0m
The Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume
cGllH1'l',6l'6fl 1902, by Regents of
' e I U11ive1'sity0iSLate of New Yorkj
A ' .r COTRELL 5. LEONARD
f ALBANY, N. Y.
i nnaners of the cues, eowns ann nouns
f to the American Colleges anti
,?,. Q Universities
":" ' ii" Rich Gowns for the Pulpit and Bench
Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, etc., upon request
77 Court Street. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Tclcphoruc, 3277 Maxi-11.
STEPHEN LANE FOLGER
Watches, Diamonds, Jeouelny. Club and Col-
lege Pins and Rings. Gold and Silver Medals
180 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
C. W. KEENAN
447 Fulton Street
CORNER JAY STREET BROOKLYN
GEO. HALBERT w, HALBER1-
G. S W. Halbert
IMPORTERS, DECORA TOIQS,
" FURN1s11ERs f
455 Fulton Street
'Pl'l0NE, 2890 MAIN BROOKLYN, N. Y.
L ESTABLISHED 1851
Eimer SL Amend
205:-2ll Third Ave., cor. 18th St., New York
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
C. P. CHEMICALS AND REAGENTS,
CHEFIICAL, PHYSICAL AND SCIEN:
TIFIC APPARATUS, ASSAY GOODS
WE HANDLE Tl-TE BEST OF
Everything Needed for a Laboratory
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