Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1893
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1893 volume:
- - f Z'
'H' .4 " - - '." '-'lC1"'Nc:.",-. J -,1A,x1'1,.: 1-fi -A-Y
Go Olll' beloveb ffieilb 8116
Er. Qfames 1b. flbontgomerxg
is respectfully DCNCEIICD
51308130 of Ebitors.
Hipaa-Q Ullik .
use HARPER MF
R550 B EA RD S
ML 5 5 W EB
O its large number of patrons, hot, cold and lukewarm, cyn-
ical, sympathetic and sinister, to brother barb and brother-
hood, to sisters dear and sisters not so dear, to learned
professor and sapling tutor, to each of these and to four-fifths of
all other persons,the KALDRON Board of ,Q3 extends a most hearty
We present our annual missive, not with an apology for any
fatalistic revolution on the part of the fabled political kaleido-
scope, nor do we feel inclined to attract attention to a discourse
on human frailty by beggingly insinuating ourselves to be examples
of unworthiness "as the manner of some is." It is our duty and
pleasure merelyto state that after a yearls quiet simmering the KAL-
DRON potion has again become sufficiently agitated by Greek flames
to overflow and force its seething essence upon contingent entities.
As persons authorized to limit and direct the elements of this
ebullition we have struggled to be faithful to the trust imposed.
We have endeavored to make escape conduits for the overflow
through territory which we conscientiously thought might be ben-
efited by such irrigation. In some regions which have been overly
"fresh" We have endeavored to starta drying process, and again, at
other places, we have introduced humidity,With the hope that a few
of the seeds touched might at least sprout lisee Scald columnj.
The present issue has been modeled after no previous volume
of the KALDRON. We have endeavored throughout to portray life
at Allegheny as it actually exists, Without resorting to the severe
caricature of all our connections, and for this innovation We do
not expect any general criticism. Our Work will of course not ap-
ear to all such a model structure as we are honest in regarding
it, but the result is gratifying to ourselves, and as we are about the
only persons living Whose preference was in any manner consulted,
the "critic" is kindly invited to take the floor While We quietly
Dear Alumni, we can truthfully say, through the haze and
glare of Sanctum smoke, that Old Allegheny has not in many
years stood upon the threshold of such an apparently brightfuture.
The long,dull period of financial inactivity has at last been broken,
and as a result Wilcox Hall has been, during the year, added to the
proud possession of our alma maier. Other pecuniary presenta-
tions are certain to follow, which will insure us at least one more
building as Well as an increased endowment. In this connection
it may not be out of place for us to- refer to the relation of the
KALDRON to the realized and contemplated improvements. The
necessity for increased accommodations in the science department
has been felt for years, and through all this time many a devout
itinerant professor has petitioned Providence to open the "eyes
of the blind " that "collateral" might be forthcoming. "But the
shekels that We looked for never came," until the KALDRON in
typical Don Quixote style began to picture grave professors swim-
ming around the country in spring time mud, giving magic lantern
showsin order to pay laboratory charcoal bills. Loyal alumni then
awoke, and to-day we have a science building which is the most
modern and complete structure upon the Campus. QOur Science
Professor will hereafter travel in palace cars and visit only large
Ever since the first edition of the KALDRON its editors have
insisted that Allegheny needed an organization suited to the herd-
ing, nursing and treatment of its mentally and socially inlirm.
We are pleased to note that such an asylum has been incorporated,
but without defiling'ourselves by stooping to an introduction, the
panorama will move on. .
The gymnasium question is another subject that the KALDRON
has tried to bring forcibly before its readers, and which will con-
tinue to receive caricature notice until the necessity for exercising
a saw buck in imitation of practice with a sand bag, is removed.
Friends of the college should see that if Allegheny to compete
successfully in numbers and quality of students with surround-
ing institutions, there must be afforded those attractions which
every young student with both eyes open is sure to expect.
The other questions which in our judgment need attention, will
be found duly noted in subsequent pages. Our motto throughout,
though paradoxical as it may seem, at places, has been, "With
malice toward none and charity for all.', We shall not be haughty
to the humble, but will be glad to anoint with the oil of sympathy
ani' Scald you may have received. With best wishes for our alma
mater, We remain, respectfully yours,
Qionservatorxg of flbusic
ALEXANDER BRADLEY, ESQ.
HON. G. B. DELAMATER,
HON. S. B. DICK.
HON. J. W. E. WHITE, LL.D.
QIAMES D. GILL, ESQ.
ON. J. E. DRAVO.
HARVEY HENDERSON, ESQ.
JOSEPH HORNE, ESQ.
E. P. RAY, ESQ.
WM. THOMAS, ESQ.
HON. J. J. HENDERSON.
GEO. W. HASKINS, ESQ.
DR. THEODORE L. FLOOD.
PROP. J. HAMNETT.
JOHN A. WOOD, ESQ.
WM. POLTZ, ESQ.
W. D. PATTERSON, ESQ.
SFFUSTEZS Of gmzgbzxjy Qouzgz.
HIS EXCELLENCY, ROBERT E. PATTISON,
Governor fy' the Commonwealth.
HON. JAMES P. STERRETT,
Chief Sfnstzee ofthe Supreme Court.
HON. W. U. HENSEL,
JOSEPH WALTON, ESQ.
A. L. DUNBAR, ESQ.
GEO. P. HUKILL, ESQ.
JAMES P. HASSLER, M.D.
HON. B. P. MARTIN. .
HON. J. D. TAYLOR.
J. G. HOLM ES,ESQ.
HON.J. W. LEE.
JOHN C. BARDALL, ESQ.
FRANK A. ARTER, ESQ.
D. R..CODER, ESQ.
J. P. COLTER, ESQ.
J. W. KINNEAR, ESQ.
HON. JOHN J. WICKHAM, LL.D
GORTON B. CHASE, ES-Q.
JOHN M. STULL, ESQ.
J. N. BOLARD, M.D.
REV. J.M. BRAY. REV. J. R. MILLS, D.D. ,
REV- G. W. CLARKE, D.D. REV. DAVID H. WHEELER, LL.D.
REV- A- C- ELLIS,A.M. REV. T. H. WOODRING, D.D.
REV- C- A- HOLMES, D.D. REV. JOSEPH I-IORNER, D.D.
REV W- H-HASKELL,A.M. REV.J. W. MILES, D.D.
A. L. PETTY, D.D.
. ' wfficers of tbe 2!Boatb.
ALEXANDER BRADLEY, . , , , , I President
WHEELER, . Chairman of Executive Committee and Vice-President
K P' RAY' - - - . . Treasurer and Secretary
IIDSTPUGTTGQ GRD Q1 GQQZPIDIIDZQT.
DAV 'eVVHEE9LER', ' LL. D. , '
Philosophy, English Literature and Political Science.
1. H. MONTGOMERY, PH. D.,
Physics and Chemistry.
J. W. THOMAS, A.
French and German.
W. T. DUTTON, c.E.,
Civil Engineering and Mathematics. Am 7 ,
LC 5 . S -
1st Li,eut..3d.Artillery U. S. Az, Military-Science. .
U. f .,
W. A. ELLIOTT, A. M., '
Greek andbafhfr. U' 'f
C. L. VVALTON, A. M.
Assistant in Science.
c. E. Ross, AB.,
Instructor of Greek and Latin, Principal of Preparatory School.
C. s. IEWELL, AB.,
Instructor in Preparatory Department.
pf M' xfl I , VI'
.fl fj V Jw C V
. V f ' l , 'I
1 I 1 .
OC' XVWT' '
ELLEN A. LAFFER, ,
- LADY PRINCIPAL. -A-fffj-f' ff." , C1 cy!
-f . -Qgfyfjvrfiffg, "
W 'X .T f A
EAUEA-TE.M.PLE, jyff ,
Tutors. ,YN-' J' 'fri' A I
9 ifffi. "'iV f R I' ' All 'Y
, A , S 11171
ijszrxclerlory of l?Q1lSiC5
JUVIA C. HULL,
oice Culture, Oratorio, Concert Singing.
ALTON A. HADLEY,
Piano, Organ, Theory, Harmony.
MARY RENO PINNEY,
FRED B. NICHOLS,
V ol n, and all Stringed Orchestral Instruments
'HELEN F. NICHOLS,
Banjo and Guitar.
F. P. BCYNTON,
Cornet and all Brass Instruments.
FLORENCE LOVERED GE,
Painting and Drawing.
NELLE C. NICHOLS,
Physical Culture, Elocution.
1ln tht wrber of their Establishment.
- -.,-...,-.,-.,.,..- V-.,--.,--.,.,,-,.-.,--vv":7v:7"W"f7'W'W"5'Z"S?'
fW'i5'fFTW'i50Tv41P 41? mv 41? WNZN 41? Wnfmv mv 41? 41? 41? m nx m m lm, 41 1 n 5
,Q '4 ' 41
AX .XIX IAN Ffh .XIX
,Z X . ' , 1 . Wi
P 413 410 415 419 415 415 qw qw my 41519 Nb Alb N0 N0 410 4151.2Sl.ZSlEl.ElElkSlEl2SlEl
f-,.-,.-..--,.--,.,.,1..,...,-..,...,. ,1..,1,.,t-..,.--,1,.. --
HERE is no happier existence than that of an active member
of a Greek Letter Fraternity. We should like to illustrate
our statement by reminiscences, but that is not possible.
Yet the memory of unearthly yells intended to announce an invita-
tion to the outer world, the frequent displays of Greek fire, the
ever-recurring spreads, the loyalty and helpfulness exhibited ina
hundred and one ways, sufficiently prove the assertion. I
Fraternity life comes just when one is forthe first time loosed
from parental restraints, yet without the responsibilities of later
years. Along with languages, and sciences, and philosophies, one
is learning self, his own powers and possibilities, and never is
action so spontaneous, so distinctly personal. But a student's life
is apt to be fitful, and it is difficult to preserve a proper balance.
Enthusiasms or inclinations carry him away, and he forgets that
social life is successful by just so much as he surpasses others in
knowledge and power, and that knowledge is power only as it is
available for use among men.
Here, then,we find the purpose of Fraternity, mutualhelpfulness
in every way, in mental, moral and social development. Any
Greek will tell you that his college course was made complete by
his Fraternity life, and "Frat.', brothers are remembered with
almost the same tenderness as those of the home circle.
In the chapter house we find as close an imitation of home-life
as possible. There is the same sense of ownership. Here he is
perfectly free, he may have solitude or companionship at will.
Here he finds opportunities for a social life, or sympathies with
and incentives toward scholarly attainments. He is also to corn-
pare his thoughts Qif he should by chance have anyj, and his
experiences with thoseof other people. He grows broader, he
sees and tolerates a diversity of opinion, but best of all, learns to
centralize his forces and works harmoniously with others. Know-
ing that the continuance of the chapter depends- entirely on public
opinion, in the absence of any authority, each member feels a
responsibility for the rest. Any failure in study, manner ormorals,
if discovered, is promptly brought to notice and criticism is
remarkably full and free. Some chapters even go so far in their imi-
tation of family life, as to possess a "Skeleton in the Closet."
But such skeletons in true orthodox style stalk forth in public
view, and then either the ghost must be allayed or the chapter life
Then also a Greek is brought by direct communication into a
sort of relation with other colleges. He becomes in the widest
sense a college man and learns to realize the universal system of edu-
cation. He watches the growth of his alma male? with a jealous eye,
seeing,far beyond what is possible in a barbarian, that the value of
a diploma depends entirely on the relative standing of the college.
The Greek has yet another important advantage. There has
always been a secret dissatisfaction with a diploma that can not be
worn or carried about so that a man's capabilities may be partially
recognized without the tremendous efforts now required. It has
. . f
even been suggested that diplomas be granted in the form o cam-
paign buttons. But, since such a course has not yet been adopted,
the fraternity pin most nearly fills the requirements. Its posses-
sion at once marks the wearer as a college man, and is the open
'sesame to many a charmed door.
The Fraternities as a rule contain the best life of the college.
Most of the college enterprises are under their management. It
is they who have prolonged the life of the literary societies, pos-
sibly for the sake of the offices, but that matters nothing. Prayer
meetings contain as many Greeks as barbarians. College paper,
annual, almost everything Worth having, have fallen into their
Many think the Fraternities have also the monopoly of sinning.
In this respect they only emulate the great Caesar:
" All his faults observed,
Set in a note book, learned and conned by rote."
Even when a person is gone from the college into active life, he
feels an interest, a love for his fraternity. Of all his college life,
that is the brightest spot. The friendships there formed are life
friendships. With eagerness he hastens back to meet his broth-
ers, and the Fraternity banquet becomes the crowning glory of
-- --'VH ' - "-- . . "' f f A. A, -f .
Iglji Kappa Jgsi.
PENN,A BETA CHAPTER.
ESTALISHED 1 855
Colors-Pink and Lavender.
Pub!z'caz'z'01z-' ' The Shield. ' '
Hon. Pearson Church.
James P. Hassler, M.D.
James W. Smith.
John O. McClintock.
Sion B. Smith.
A. L. Bates.
Walter Irving Bates.
James Bennett Porter.
Frank Hugh Murphy.
George Gordon Derby.
Ralph Walter Plummer.
Edwin Downing Reed.
George Breckenridge Anderson.
Ray Flagg Pickard.
Chas. W. Haskins, Ph.D.
Hon. H. J. Humes.
James P. Colter.
C. C. Laffer.
G. W. Haskins.
W. E. Porter.
IB ZIJQBQPS .
Fred Woodburn McElroy.
John S. Hill.
Frances Joseph Jagomast.
Arthur Leon Porter.
Urie Nelson Arthur.
Custer Ferguson Stratton.
Frank Harry McLaughlinf'f
. johns Hopkins University
York Beta, .
Virginia Beta, .
West Virginia Alpha,
QA cligc QljarpI'Q'LPS-
. Washington and jefferson College
. Allegheny College
. Dickinson College
Franklin and Marshall College
. Lafayette College
University of Pennsylvania
. Swarthmore College
. Columbia College
. University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
. Hampden-Sidney College
University of West Virginia
District of Columbia Alpha,
South Carolina Alpha,
Indiana Gamma, .
Michigan Alpha, .
Minnesota Beta, .
Pittsburg Alumni Association.
New York Alumni Association.
Cincinnati Alumni Association.
Springfield Alumni Association.
Cleveland Alumni Association.
Kansas City Alumni Association.
. Columbian University
University of South Carolina
University of Mississippi
Ohio Wesleyan University
. Wittenberg College
Ohio State University
. De Pauw University
University of Indiana
. Wabash College
. Northwestern University
University of Michigan
University of Wisconsin
. . Beloit College
University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
. University of Kansas
University of California
Leland Stanford jr. University
Chicago Alumni Association.
Philadelphia Alumni Association.
Twin City Alumni Association, Memphis.
Washington Alumni Association.
Maryland Alumni Association.
Multnomah Alumni Association, Portland, Ore.
Colors-Royal Purple and Lavender.
Pu6Zz'caz'z'0fz-"The Phi Gamma Delta Quarterly."
Rracalrves ig Ecaculliifi.
James H. Montgomery, Ph. D.
Hon. I. I. Henderson.
Hon. H. L. Richmond.
Prank P. Ray, Esq.
Capt. E. H. Henderson.
Geo. F. Davenport, Esq.
Louis H. Lauderbaugh.
Chas. L. Howe.
R. Harry Patchin.
Ben A. Heydrick.
Willis J. Merchant.
John L. Danforth.
Homer R. Koen.
William R. Murphy.
Ralph T. Hatch.
George L. Foster.
A. G. Richmond, Esq.
H. V. Hotchkiss, Ph-.D
Frank I. Thomas, Esq.
R. G. Graham, Esq.
Harry Carroll, D.D.S.
Emory B. Flower, Esq.
Frederick C. Howe.
George S. Ray.
Robert F. Fox.
Clare W. Virtue.
John B. Townley.
Samuel P. Schiek.
Wallace A. Wilson.
Clarence A. Crane.
Isaac L. Ohlman.
Homer M. Berkhouse.
N. Byron Madden.
Beta Mu, . -
Iota Mu: '
Pi, . 1 .
Beta Chi, .
Gamma Phi, .
Rho Chi, .
Mu Sigma, .
XVorcester Polytechnic Institute
University of City of New York
. johns Hopkins University
Leland Stanford -Ir. University
Massachusetts School of 'Technology
. . Yale University
College of the City of New York
. . Columbia College
. . Colgate University
. Cornell University
XVashiiigton and jefferson College
. University of Pennsylvania
. . Bucknell University
. Lafayette College
. . Lehigh University
Pennsylvania State College
University of North Carolina
. University of Virginia
. . Roanoke College
XVasliington and Lee University
. . Richmond College
. Marietta College
. XVittenherg College
. Ohio XYesleyan University
. Denison University
Ohio State University
. NVooster University
University of Michigan
lmlizinzi State University
De Pauw University
. Hanover College
. . lVabash College
lllinois XVesleyan University
. . Knox College
University of Minnesota
. Bethel College
University of Kansas
Zeta Phi '- .
.' . Nl illiain Jewell College
Delta Xl' ' - . . University of California
Egsiign - - . Chattanooga, Tenn-
Zeta ' , Columbus, O.
Eta ' Kansas City, M0-
Theiay , Cleveland, O.
Dglta Club XVilliainsport,
Iota, i i . New Yorli CIW
Kappa, , ' ' Seattle, Wasil.
C f,f ,
L f' '
Plate by the Meriden Gravure Co.
1E5tHbIi5bCb in the iI1f6I'C5t
,yllllzgljegy liilinmntiy gocizly.
Speaker, . . D. G. LATSHAW.
Clerk, . F. J. IAGOMAST.
Attorney, . . U. G. NORRIS.
W. E. TOBIAS.
Critics- ' A. T. DUNN.
Chaplain, . . A. G. WILSON.
Librarian, . . T. J. PRATHER.
Sergeant-at-Arms, . F. H. MCLAUGHLIN.
Treasurer, . . . . U. N. ARTHUR.
EPZMBQPS F010 LTGGIIS.
R. D. BEARDSLEY.
Fall Term' W. H. GIBSON.
Arthur, U. N.
Anderson, G. L.
Bates, W. I.
Beardsley, R. D.
Brisbin, A. C. C. . Gilmore, L. D
Foster, G. L.
Fruit, W. R.
Gibson, W. H
Cram, C- A- Goodwin, W. H.
Carpenter, O. R. Heydrick, B. A.
COWCH, G. G. I-1atch,fR. T.
DlCkeY- C- M- Iagomast, F. I.
Dunn, A. T. Keen, H. R.
ECh01S,.M. J. Latshaw, D. o.
Eidelman, D. W,
Madden, N. B.
D. T. LATSHAW.
McLaughlin, F. H
Murphy, F. H.
Norris, U. G.
Plummer, R. W.
Prather, T. I.
Reed, E. D.
Thompson, W. E.
Tobias, W. E.
Townley, J. B.
Virtue, W. C.
Wilson, U. G.
I?ljilo:EPer1jl5li1j ljiir-ierrgr Sociraltj.
President, .... J. W. CAMPBELL
Vice President, . F. L. HOMER
Secretary, . . H. M. BERKHOUSE
Clerk, ..... E. D. MOWRY
Treasurer, . . . C. E. BORDWELL
Corresponding Secretary, . R. C. HALL
J. L. DANFORTH
Critics, - R. F. PICKARD
W. E. STILSON
Librarian, . F. L. HOMER.
janitor, . . W. E. STILSON
Sergeant-at-Arms, . .
R. H. PATCHIN
IQPCLSLAZJQTS fwlf' 570619.
Fall Term, .... I. K. HOWE
Winter Term, .... R. H. PATCHIN.
Berkhouse, H. M. Douthitt, T. A. Patchin, R. H.
Bird, G. W. Elliott, A. C. Pachedjieff, K.
Bordwell, C. E. Hall, R. C. Pickard, R. F.
Campbell, I. W. Harper, E. P. Pierce, J. C.
Chamberlain, H. S. Homer, F. L. Salisbury, I. N
Chesbro, E. I. Howe, I. K. Staples, Arthur
Crary, M. D. Jaynes, C. E. Stilson, W. E.
Creal, E. L. Iaynes, E. W. Svvearer, W. C.
Darragh, R. W. Merchant, W. I. Weatherby, M M
Danforth, I. L. Movvry, E. D. White, N. A.
Davis, A. O. Murphy, W. R. Wright, I. M.
Douds, W. S. Newcomb, G. B.
, ssoli SQCTQQTQT.
President, A . LAURA TEMPLE.
Vice-President, . . MINNIE BYERLY-
Rec. Secretary, . FLOSSIE SCOTT.
Cor. Secretary, . . MARGARET KRAMER.
Treasurer, . ELIZABETH FRITCHMAN.
Sergeant-at-Arms ,... AMANDA EDSON.
Critics, i . . Miss MOUNT, Miss BENTLEY.
Miss Elva Bascom. Miss Birdie Cummings.
Miss Minnie Byerly. Miss Clara Howard.
Miss Margaret Davis. Miss Fannie Slater.
Miss Manda Edson. Miss Maude Sutton.
Miss Ida Frisby. Miss Mary Allen.
Miss Vena Fenno. Miss Margaretl-Iarper.
Miss Susan Gageby. Miss Ruth Shontz.
M155 Maude Iohnson. Miss Jessie Moore.
Miss Minnie Mount. A Miss Margaret'Kramer.
Miss Susie Rose. Miss Elizabetli'Fritchrnan
Miss Laura Temple. Miss Elizabeth Bentley.
Miss Belle Watson. M155 Helen Chapman,
kildrfferrzy Sociilfj Igisigzs.
i Allegheny Sooiety. .
Fisk Declamation Prize, . -. . . RALPH T. HATCH
Chautauquan Oration Prize, . B. A. HEYDRICK
Alumni Essay Prize, . . . WILLIAM C. PICKETT
A ' Fl2llOHl:TClDl4llD SOCl6T1y.
Polyhymnian Declamation Prize, . . JAMES W. CAMPBELL
Centenary Oration Prize, . . ALDEN O. DAVIS
Kalamathean Essay Prize, CHAUNCEY F. BELL
Alumni Essay Prize, . . . D. LCWRIE MCNEES
Flood Declarnation Prize, .... ALICE M. KERR
Arlie Mead Thoburn Essay Prize, . ALICE G. CRUTTENDEN
Fgljilczuglbczrigljliij cugd QAllcgljQ,1jgy lfiwrmizy Sociclifis,
Essayf . . . T. A. DOUTHITT, Philo-Franklin
4' The Agricultural Depression."
Essay, . .... I. L. -I'oNEs, Allegheny
H The Sword Before Peace."
Debate A Aflirmft . . . I. H. DUNN, Allegheny
' ' ' Deny, . . I. C. SPENCER, Philo-Franklin
Question-Resolved, That the President of the United States
should be elected by the popular vote of the people.
Orationfk ...., . E. P. HARPER, Philo-Franklin
" Church and State."
Gration, .... W. C. PICKETT, Allegheny
" The Puritans and Quakers."
DeClama'fi0U, - . , . H. P. JOHNSON, Allegheny
H The Night Watch."
Declamationf. . . . R. H. PATCHIN, Philo-Franklin
H " The Trial of Guy Warring. "
Who comes into the chapel late
With that slow, stately, measured gait,
As if the eyes of all creation
Were fixed on him with adoration? .
l -THE SENIOR.
Who in class election takesdelight? V
Who schemesby dayand schemes. by night, E
And by ready wit endeavors to show
That therels nothing on earth he doesn't know?
Who 'fills his head with Latin and Greek,
And high flown language is wont to speak?
Who becomes a member of T. N. E.,
And takes the lead inall deviltry?
V -THE SOPHOMORE.
Who thinks his mission is nothing more
Than to make life a burden to the Sophomore?
Who has plenty of gall, a little wit,
But of good sound sense not even a bit?
Who is humble in manner and verdant in looks,
And rushes around with an arrnful of books?
Who gazes on seniors with envious eyes
And thinks their lot is a paradise?
,U Qfwhm jlhylfl ru,
Colors-Scarlet and Slate.
Class Ye!!-Haec! Haec! Qui 1 Qui l Allegheny! Ninety-Three Y
President, JOHN L. DANFORTH
Vice President, . J. BENNETT PORTER
Secretary, MISS C. HOWARD
Treasurer, . R. B. GAMBLE
Orator, . . A. O. DAVIS
Ladder Orator . R. H. PATCHIN
Historian, . R. D. BEARDSLEY
Poet, . Miss M. HARPER
Essayist, . Miss B. WATSON
Prophet, . . . E. J. CHESBRO
Valedictorian, . . . R. W. DARRAGH
QIGTSS R .
Beardsley, Reed DeW., Z' A E., . Meadville
Bird, GeOrgeW., . . . Freeland
Cooper, Rebecca, If A 6, Meadville
Carey, Jesse W., . . . . Meadville
Chesbro, Ellis J., dl A 9, . . Sheridan N Y
Campbell, James W., 41 A 0, . Kane
Cummings, Birdie E., . . . Geneva
Dickey, Clinton M., . . Hartstovvn
Danforth, John L., Q I' A, . . Warren
Darragh, Robert W., cb A 0, . Beaver
Douthitt, Theo. A., '47 A 9,
Davis, Geo. S., A . .
Davis, Alden O., Z' A E,
Dunn, Anna . .
Eckles, Asa I., . .
Frey, jean M., If If I', .
Gamble, R. Bruce, ZA E,
Gelvin, Leida M., . .
Gelvin, Vernice G., .
Gibson, Wilmot H., Z' A E, . .
Harper, Edgar P., .
Harper, Margaret, If If I',
Heydrick, Benj. A., cb F A,
Howe, John K., cb A 6, .
Howard, Clara B., If A 9,
Humes, Sylvester C., .
Kurtz, Robert M., A T A,
Mowry, Edgar D., .
Murphy, Frank H., fb If Elf,
Merchant, Willis J., Q I' A,
Porter, I. Bennett, Q If W,
Patchin, R. Harry, QD F A,
Temple, Laura, ,
Watson, R. Belle, KA 0,
. . MeadviQ1e
Gowanda, N. Y.
. Grove City
. Chardon, O.
. New Castle
..,-.-,-- - is
lqislir-ly of 795. 1
HE memory of the past is too vivid, and involuntarily the mind
turns back and pictures to us our first days in college. 'We
love a bright, September morn, when to our ears is borne
the soft rustle of the-already turning leaves, hazy, frosty autumn 5
'fwhen summer gathers up her robes of glory and like a dream of
beauty glides away", closing of the base ball season, time of the
country fairs. '
It was at this momentous period of the year that the class of
"'93" first made its appearance as a body, a time long tofbe
remembered. It was as though a newly found comet had become
visible to the naked eye, and for four long years its course has
been the subject of wide discussion in astronomical circles, some
predicting that great disturbances would follow its concussion with
the earth in '93. Others were positive that it would become more
and more indistinct, and after june, '93, be entirely obscure and
so join the myriad of -lost comets. But on the contrary its
brilliancy has increased and is equaled only by that of "stars of
the iirst magnitude."
But, dropping metap or,
resented themselvesin tinted array because
h recall with me the first appearance of
this class. The trees p
autumn had come, and the girls presented themselves in tinted
array because the college boys had come. A Freshman class of such
efore been known. Some came from other
schools of wide repute, but many, very many, came from the farm
--idealistic conceptions of rural verdancy. As these appeared 'at
the iirst epoch of our class history, clad in home-spun jeans and
red neckties, crotcheted by the hands of loving maidens, whose
love was so soon to be forgotten, with clover blossoms in their but-
ton-holes, and enveloped in the fragrant aroma of new' rnown hay,
the iirst shouts and songs' were rendered with that sweetness and
clearness of expression which can only be acguzvfed by calling cows
down on the farmand ffetazbzefi by being a member of the A. C. G. C.
Our deeds, both wise and otherwise, have an emblematic signifi-
cance in their thoroughness. With what boyish exultations did we
capture the " Sophy's " Hag and raise our own! With what bold-
ness did we, at the dead of night, enter that Hulings Hall window,
traverse thecorridors, on either side of which came the sonorous,
resonant gurgle of the many sleeping beauties, but tarried not till
"'93 " waved from Hulings' tower! How proudly we bore the
laurels of the classiight from the iields, resisted the encroachments
of that arch Bend, 9 N E, by Organizing N, and Outwitting Q NE
at Evansbufgl No, we cannot be blamed, it was but natural
for us, at that tender age, to soliloquize, 'fWe are the people,"
"Wisdom shall die with us," and that 4' No other class ever dared
what we have dared." - A
proportions had never
And again the mind returns to the present. Now, as at no previ-
ous time, we must stop in our mad rush for lore and think. A bur
of thought is precipitately thrust upon us which we never antici-
pated. And so at the very time when all nature is smiling and
putting forth her efforts to appear more beautiful, and humanity
has shed its heavy underwear and donned white vests and muslin
neckties, when the warblers are warbling their warblets and the
stuffed birds in the museum are lining their nests and giving forth
their trills of glee, yea, in this H Nature's Hallelujah of the year "
when the air is fragrant with thetgraduate bouquets and of rubbish
burning in the back yards, when the newly fledged orators are
ready to review the past and proclaim the glories of the future, we
are saddened by the thought of our last adieu to dear old Alle-
'Mid these scenes we may not linger,
'Tis the future stands and Waits,
Ready, with the key of promise
To unlock the golden gates.
And we turn-Hope, smiling, beckons,
But within our hearts a knell
Sounds the while with thrilling sadness,
List, the tones, Farewell! Farewell!
'Ula' rl .I ,LM VVJI
A "' ,fs 1 , .-f,'
4 .Lf-2' Z' ,rffgib 't 1
'A Y fi?" s Af 1
- 'A -zu it I ,. -
"And his kiss is as full of sanctity
As the touch of holy bread."
'ra' -,sg-mr - .
'sz uv v
3 HX I
s 1 I
? . . x
EM g 1-
5 . .
5 F '
Colars-Green and Pink.
Class Ye!!-Hx! Hee! Non! Regorl Allegheny! Ninety-four!
Arthur, Urie N., 45 If W, .
Bascom, Elvira, If A 8,
Byerly, Minnie, .
Calvin, Arthur I., .
Dickson, Eva B., If A 0,
Douds, William S., .
Edson, Amanda, If A 0, .
Jagomast, Frank I., 43 If W,
Johnson, Maude, If A 0, .
Murphy, William R., Q F A, .
Mount, Winifred, If If F, .
. . W. R. MURPHY.
U. N. ARTHUR.
. Miss SCOTT.
. . W. E. STILSON.
FRED W. MCELROY.
. . . L. L. ROBBINS.
. Calvin's Corners
. . 'Meadville
. Oak Park, Illinois
. Oil City
McElroy, Fred W., 47 If
Robbins, Loren L., Z' A
Stilson, W. Earl, Q A 69,
Staples, Arthur, fb A 0,
Smith, EdWardtVg, .
Scott, Flossie, If KI,
Urick, Mary, . .
Virtue, Clare W., CDF A,
. ' Meadville
1ffr1fms wr at
T is' with a feeling of righteous pride that we present to the im-
partial reader, a' history of our brilliant career. When last
ourhistory appearedin the KALDRON, time had not been given
for valiant deeds, but now almost at the completion of our third
year at college, we have made great developments. In our Fresh-
man year we gallantly put the ' fSophs" to flight and were equally suc-
cessful with the " Freshie's " on the following year. In our junior
year all our class lights are over and we can now proudly stand by
and tell the younger classmen what to do. We do not want to
brag, but just allow us to show you who we are, by citing a few of
the honors held by members of our class. We have two members
on the present KALDRON board and four on the Campus editorial
staff. We are also well represented in athletics, having our full
quota on both the base-ball and foot-ball teams. Other classes
have also been benefited, by aid from our ranks: the Seniors owe
to us their present Editor-in-Chief of the KALDRON, and had it not
been for the gallantry of one of our number, ,QS would have been
badly squelched in her last conflict with '96, In literary societies
we have made great strides, and ouroratory can only be exceeded
by Johnny Hamnett, in a vain plea for order in the library. We
are as well prepared for war as for peace, having several very
competent officers in the Battalion, for whom it is all they can do
to pound tactics and science of war into the invulnerable heads
of the Freshmen. Since the new rule of 45 per cent. in studies
exempts one from examination, it is a rare thing to find a Iunior
around college during examination weekf Of course with all this
brightness and sunshine a few clouds now and then darken our way.
By this we refer to the appearance of an English letter fra-
ternity Qj known as the A. C. C. B.'s., who have not only tried
to block the smoothness of our politics, but have informed our
treasurer not to count them in for class expenses. These people
We fear but little, as with their present course of procedure they
will soon run themselves down, and next year our Historian will
announce, if it is worthy of mention, the funeral, which will surely
take place with very little ceremony. Hoping other classes after
us will follow the good examples and precepts set by us and may
enjoy the same prosperity, We close until our last appearance next
Simple Simon saw a student,
His arm around a lass,
Said Simple Simon, " In that study,
' I think you ought to pass."
Glass of '95
Owing to a financial stringency, the Sophomores
were unable to get an insert.
Color-Cream and Lavender.
Class Ye!!-Rac-a-de-caxl Co-ax! Co-ax! Rae-a-de-caxl Co-ax!
C0-ax! Ninety and Five! Ninety and Five! Alleghe! Rah! Boom!
President, . . . . N. A. WHITE.
Vice-President, . . H. S. CHAMBERLAIN.
Orator, . . D. G. LATSHAW.
Historian, A. C. ELLIOTT.
Essayist, MILLICENT DAVIS.
Prophet, SUSAN A. ROSE.
Poet, . . . VENA FENNO.
Berkhouse, Homer M., ID F A, . . MeadvilQe
Barber, Margaret B., . .
Brisbin, Aldus M.,
Barron, Walter G.,
Calvin, Florence, . .
Chamberlain, Herman S.,
Derby, George G., Q If W,
Davis, Millicent M., K A 0,
Elliott, Alfred C., QD A 0,
Frisby, Ida, . .
Fenno, Vena, If A 6,
. West Newton
Foster, George L., Q I' A,
Fradenburg, Ernest M., .
Fruit, Walter R., Z' A E,
Harrop, Harry S., . .
laynes, Edwin W., Q A 9,
Latshaw, David G., Z' A E,
Laffer, Evelyn, If If F, .
Mills, James R., Ir., .
Newcomb, George B., .
Plummer, Ralph W., Q If Q, .
Pickard, Ray F., Q If llf, .
Packer, john S., .
Pachedjieff, Kosta I.,
Reed, Edwin D., Q If W, .
Roddy, Alice E., .
Rose, Susan A., . .
Swearer, Wilbur C., Q A 0, .
White, Norris A., Q A 0, .
Wood, Samuel A., .
Jamestown, N. Y.
. . Union City
. . Braddock
Randolph, N. Y.
. Barnesville, O.
Townsend, N. Y.
. Chicago, Ill.
Jamestown, N. Y.
. New Castle
Atlantic City, N.
HISTORY of the class of ,QS l An endless task! For a com-
plete record of this class would be the history of Alle-
gheny College for the past two years. The class of 795 was
the most notable band of youths that ever entered this college.
Every one believed that we would make a glorious record, and
have we not made it? '
One bright morning in the fall of 1891, the Sophomore flag
was seen waving over Bentley Hall. A council of the Freshman
braves was summoned. The flag must be taken down, and soon
it was down. . The Freshmen marched into chapel wearing pieces
of the tattered flag. The Sophomores ravedg they would light for
their dishonored flag. The two classes assembled in front of
Bentley. The fight was brief, but fierce. The Sophs were sure of
victory, for the giant Morey led them, but he soon fell by the
hand of our little Bulgarian. Then the boasting enemy fled and
the victory was ours. For the remainder of the year all was peace-
ful. We had been first in war, now we were first in peace. The
close of the year saw all our hopes fulfilled. We then formed the
most important and necessary part of the college. Then in the
natural course of events we became Sophomores, and, though our
number was greatly diminished, the old class spirit still remained.
With Sophomoric pride we looked over at the crowd of young
Freshmen trying in vain to flll the place of their most illustrious
predecessors. They were great in number, but so pitiable in their
l H ll.
intellectual weakness. The Freshmen put a flag on Bent ey a
We hauled it down and kindly told the little fellows that they
must never do such a thing again. Ever since they have shown
us the reverence due their superiors. The class has done many
other great and glorious deeds, but the Historian's modesty does
not perinit him to record them. If the whole history of the
Sophomore class should be written, "I suppose that even the
world itself Would not contain the books that should be written."
When a student sees ua student
Cribbing on the sly,
If a student tells the teacher-
Then he ought to die.
, w' ,
, A if I
5 J "
! 7 1
V A HFUEHL PHIL!
Colors-Black and Light Blue.
Class Ye!!-"Yarol Yaro! Yix! Yixl Allegheny! Ninety-Six!"
President ,.... JOHN TOWNLEY.
Vice-President, . . MAUD SUTTON.
Orator, . . . I. S. HILL.
Historian, . E. L. MOORE.
Essayist, . ISAAC L. OHLMAN.
Poet, . . . . GERTRUDE HARPER.
Allen, Mary E. L., .
Anderson, Geo. B., df If Elf,
Appleby, Florence, . -
Bates, Walter Irving, cb K W,
Bassett, Alice A., .
Boynton, I. Clarke, Z' A E,
Bush, Earl G., E A E, .
Chesbro, Phrania, K A 9,
Coe, Agnes F., If K I", .
Crary, Miner D., Q A 0, A .
Creal, Earl L., . .
Cowell, Geo. G., . . .
Dunn, Arthur D., .
Farrar, Clarence B., Q A 69,
Gageby, Susan A., .
Goodwin, Herman W., '
Mulberry Corners, 0.
. A . Meadville
. Sheridan, N. Y.
. Parker's Landing
. . Sheffield
. Jamestown, N. Y.
. . Meadville
Cattaragus, N. Y.
. New Castle
Harper, Gertrude, If A 6,
Hatch, Ralph T., fp I' A,
1-1111, John s., Q If W,
Howe, G. Belle, lf If F,
Homer, F. LeRoy, .
Hogge, Herman B., dl If W,
Jacobson, Emma L., .
Jamison, G. T., .
Ketner, Urban G.,
Kittle, James S.,
Kramer, Margaret A.,
Knox, L. L., . .
Lattin, Lena, If A 0,
Larson, Louis A., .
Lewis, Mary E., . .
Madden, N. Byron, dl I' A, .
Marsh, LeVerne A., .
Millhoff, Clarence B.,
Nutt, Jennie, If If I', .
Ohlman, Isaac L., df F A,
Pratt, Minnie, . .
Pratt, William H., .
Porter, Georgiana, If If I',
Porter, C. Arthur, .
Stackpole, Elbie G.,
Shontz, Ruth E.,
Swarts, Elizabeth, .
Shadduck, Agnes'B., .
Slater, Fannie M., If If I',
Schiek, Samuel P., QD I' A,
Sutton, Maude H., Kuff F,
Salisbury, Irwin N., .
Trace, Letitia E., . .
Towanley, John B., di I' A,
Wright, . Merrill di A 67
I ' , ,
Wilson, Wallace A., 4? F A, ,
. Oil City
. . Pulaski
Cattaragus, N. Y.
. . Kane
. Union City
. Penn Station
ist-ary of 96.
HE history of the Class of '96 is not fllled with valiant deeds
or great achievements, for the opportunities have necessarily
been very few. Yet let it be understood that '96 is not in
any way inferior to its predecessors, for we have our heroes as well
as most. of the Freshman classes before us. Early last fall the
Sophomores placed their Hag upon the spire of Bentley, but it was
soon perceived by the ever-watchful Freshmen, and pulled down
and the Hag of '96 placed in its stead. When on the next morn-
ing the Sophomoreites saw their Hag hauled down and torn into
pieces, they were wild with rage. They rushed for the tower, each
one vowing vengeance on those 'fFreshies," but victory was not so
easy as expected, for on the stairway stood a body, of valiant
Freshmen all eager for the iight. There is no telling how long it
77 ' d
would have lasted had not the H Profs. put in an appearance, an
so ended one of the most exciting class contests Allegheny has ever
Of college honors we have a our ,
be found the student, athlete and literary genius. The battalion
picks from the Class of '96 many of its officers, to the ball team,
lee and mandolin clubs it also adds its share. All this '96 offers
without the least sign of vanity, only recognizing in it its own
superiority. The possibilities before the Freshman are very great.
' h h the
Look at the examples of great men who have passed t roug
freshness of their first year and the temptations of Sophomore life,
' ' tl re-
yet they came through untainted. With these, and a gen e
minder, now and then, of what they have already done in the same
h d share for in the class may
line, they will not cease to struggle on until the noble career has
It is noticeable that the timidity which clung to us in the first
few days of our Freshman life has mostly fied, and has given place
to a calm self-assurance, such as we " read about" of juniors and
Seniors. And when we look back through the last live months of
our advent into college life, it is surprising to note how much
nearer we are to the state of perfection than when we began. The
very' lowest form of class life in a college is the Sophomore class.
Every class has sometime duringits existence a low-water mark, but
to the present Sophomore class we give up all claim to that honor.
The pitfall into which most of them stumble is Zougizness, but the
reason becomes apparent when we consider the many temptations
they have during their Freshman year. We are comparatively safe
in saying we have passedtthem all, and our hopes are made exceed-
ingly bright by this fact. '
But, classmates, when we part next spring we must carry with
us the lirm resolve to be prepared at the opening of the Fall term
for the responsibilities which await us then, as guardians of youth
and maintainers of college authority and earnestly hope to fill the
place of ,upper classmen in a manner that will do credit to our-
selves and honor to our alma mafer. HISTORIAN.
"Lady bug, Lady bug, fly away home, I
Your Greek is to get and your Physics to learn."
"No, I need not to study, I can Hunk every day,
Because I belong to the Y. M. C. A."
X f XX x
KR Xxx!-I 7.
7 .,. .
"Wx f .X
5 N,f' '
N,..ff . f
.A r L--
: M- we - F-Crt
Bogrand, Floyd H., .
Bascom, Blanche E., If A
Bordwell, Charles E., .
Crittenden, Alice, .
Campbell, Anna, If A 0,24
Carpenter, Otis R., Z' A E
Douds, James H., .
Gilmore, Lyle D., Z' A E,
Hall, Robert C., di A 69,94
Henretta, James E.,
jaynes, Carey E., Q A 05
johnson, C. Victor, .
Minchin, George A.,
Robert P., .
Walter G., .
Arthur L., cb If llf,
Pachedjieff, John J.,
Prather, Thomas J.,
Palmer, james I.,
Palmer, Ida G.,
Smith, Eddie E.,
Tobias, William E.,
ThOrnpson, Walter E.,
Wilkinson, Lewis S.,
. Bear Lake
. . Kane
. . Kane
Randolph, N. Y.
West Mecca, O.
. Troy Center
Warwick, N. Y.
Rirsl ezujrzl gccorjel Igrzperraetldvy.
Barlett, Geo. F.,
Bradish, Willis J., .
Bunting, Geo. D., Jr., .
Bunce, Charles L., .
Bordwell, T. Ivan,
Bealer, Elmer M., .
Bardwell, Stoddart W., .
Calvin, Presley S., .
Calvin, Robert B.,
Clark, Maude L.,
Curry, Wm. D., . .
Chase, Josiah B., .
Crane, Clarence A., Q F A, .
Douds, Robert C., .
Douglass, Lizzie P., .
Dickson, Nevin R., .
Dixon, Joseph A., .
Faber, G. Earle, Z' A E,
Grant, George, 43 A 6,95
Gale, Fernando C., .
Gornall, Oliver, . - .
. Bear Lake
. Calvin's Corners
. . Meadville
. . Meadville
. Garrettsville, O.
. Little Valley
. . Meadville
. Warwick, N. Y.
. . Meadville
. Jamestown, N. Y.
Henderson, Arthur P., . McKeesport
Idleman, David W., . . Mt. Storm, W. Va.
Kent, Clare, Z' A E, . . Linesville
Koen, Homer R., 0 F A, Mannington, W. Va.
LeFever, Clarence H., . . Hayiield
Luse, Jesse B., . . . . Carrnichaels
McLaughlin, Frank LH., fb 1' QF, . Springboro
Morris, Frederick, . VTOITIEUI
Popoff, Stephen S., - Meadville
Patton, Joseph S., . Hartstown
Pierce, Jerry, . .
Phillis, E. Grant,
. Spring Creek
Phillips, Arthur W., .
Robinson, Thomas H., .
Stratton, Harry F., -5' A E,
Stratton, Custer F., dl X CF,
Stebbins, Homer D., .
Spackman, James P., .
Spence, Wm. A., . .
Tipper, William, 45 A 0, if
Thornton, Arthur W., Q2 If W,
Udall, Charles M., . .
Wilson, Ulysses G.,
Wilson, Ada Speer, .
Wolf, Robert H.,
Walter, John, Ir., .
Whiteside, Anna M., .
Andrews, Maud L., .
Bell, Le La, . .
Bentley, Elizabeth Mae,
Baker, Katherine, A X SZ,
Bright, Evelyn G., A XS2,
Cribbs, Bertha, A X SZ, ,
Chapman, Helen, .
Davis, Elizabeth, .
Davis, Marie, .
Harper, Ora, , ,
Moore, Jessie, ,
Moench, Hattie, If A 9,24
Nichols, Helen, , ,
lj cl QISSifIl1Z
. . Albion
. Black Ash
Bay City, Mioh.
. Spring Creek
. North Hope
Cattaraugus, N. Y.
Porter, Virginia C., A X Q, , I , ' D Q11 City
Stevenson, Fannie, . . . ' Conneaut, O.
Adams, Robert T.,
Anderson, James W. D
Baldwin, Amos S.,
Barton, William J.,
Bayle, Samuel B.,
Bebee, William C.,
Benedict, Martin G.,
Brown, John C.,
Bucke, john L. S.,
Bunce, William H.,
Campbell, jairus G.,
Clark, Charles E.,
Claypool, Ernest V.,
Cooper, Samuel B.,
Crissman, George D.,
Dade, William W.,
Deering, William A.,
Devitt, Theophilus S.,
Douglass, Thomas W.,
Dryden, Wm. F.,
Edwards, Joseph G,,
Espy, -I. Boyd,
Espy, H. Boyd,
Flick, William F.,
Forscht, Augustus C.,
Fram ton William E., K
Freeman, Charles C.,
Fuller, George H.,
Gilbert, Le Roy D.,
Gibson, James S.,
Gordon, Samuel M.,
Graves, William R.,
Graham, O. H. P.,
Grote, Charles A.,
Gwynn, Edmund J.,
Herr, Wilmer F.,
Hill, Charles E.,
. Port Allegheny
. Hot S.prings, S. D.
Poughkeepsie, N, Y,
. . Newport
. . Spartansburg
f . Springdale
. Chicago, Ill.
. ' Waterville, Wash.
. . Houtzdale
. ' Greenville
Buckhannon, W. Va.
. Bowley, Mass.
Clifton Springs, N. Y.
. Le Raysville
Little Valley, N. Y.
. Wheeling, W. Va.
West Point Pleasant
. Fredonia, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
. New Orleans, La.
. Chardon, O.
Long Branch, N. J.
. Morristown, N. J.
. Slippery Rock
. Greensboro, Ala.
East Bloomfield, N. J.
West Farmington, O.
Red Bank, N. J.
. Clymer, N. Y.
Hill, Robert E., . Ashtabula, O.
Hollett, Walter E., . ACl2lmSV1llC, O-
Humason, George Howard, . Warren
Johnson, Virgil L., . '- Aflallllc
Johnson, Delbert L., . - , Bellevue
Johnstone, Alexander W., . Harrison, Mich.
Kitashima, Watari, . Cambridge, M2255-
Laverty, Joseph H., . . . Meadvllle
Lyon, Frank E., . Mondovi, Wls.
Marlatt, Joseph B., . St- Ijoulsf M0-
Martin, Dempster D., Readme, Mlcllz
Mahaffie, Wm. H.,
McKee, Robert I., .
McCaughtry, james D.
Masonheimer, Alfred M.,
Mead, VVesley G.,
Meachem, Enoch, .
Merkley, George E.,
Miller, Calvin H.,
Miller, James R.,
Miller, ,Henry M.,
Miller, Milo H.,
Moore, Edward J.,
Moore, john W.,
Morrison, Ira D.,
Murray, John F., .
Murray, NVilliam P.,
Nash, Frank-I., .
Neff, John Bell,
Newlin, Alexander W.,
Newkirk, Charles E.,
Nichols, Sanford M., .
Noss, VVilliam T.,
Parsons, I. Arnold,
Paugh, Isaiah C.,
Perry, Bedford L., .
Proctor, Charles W.,
Quayle, William A., .
Ross, joseph B.,
Rowland, Barger F., .
Sears, Charles l-I.,
Schepeler, William T.,
Scott, Mary E. S.,
Siling, Will L., .
Spencer, Sara A.,
Stenger, William H., .
Sturdevant, James W.,
Tannehill, Norman B.,
Thomas, George P.,
Thompson, jesse R., .
Westwood, john R.,
Wood, Emory M.,
Waarler, Hans S.,
East Arlington, Vt.
. Freeport, lll.
' . McKeesport
Wellsburg, W. Va.
Tufts College, Mass.
. Omaha, Neb.
La Fayette, Ind.
Madison, N. J.
. Huron, S. D.
Mt. Hermon, Mass.
New York, N. Y.
Friendship, N. Y.
Manasquan, N. J.
. Quincey, Cal.
. Baldwin, Kan.
St. Charles, Idaho
. . 1893-4.
june 25, 1893, 120:45 a. ni., . . Baccalaureate Sermon
By President D. H. WHEELER.
June 2.9, Iozoo a. m., . Commencement Exercises
A SUMMER VACATION.
E September 19th, Tuesday, 9:00 a. m., Fall Term begins
December r4th, Thursday, . Fall Term ends
L January zd, 1894,lTuesday, Winter Term begins
' March zzd, Thursday, WiHtCT TCUT1 ends
Sd, 'Tug-jsday, , TCTH1 begins
ll A Iune 28th, Thursday, C0mmenCCment
mg' fy Judy
glzljcz, meudailla Qorjsenxierldny of music,
ELDOM does an educational institution achieve so high a
position in so brief a time as has the Meadville Conservatory
,of Music. Opened September Ist, 1886, with two members
of the faculty quartered in two rooms of a business block, and
about two score of students, this its seventh year finds it occupy-
ing the whole of one of the largest residence buildings in the city,
eleven members in the faculty, teachifig over two hundred pupils.
The business of the institution, formerly transacted by the director,
long since passed into the care of a permanent clerk.
There is good reason for this phenomenal growth. The Board
of Trustees at an early date determined that the Conservatory
should take high rank ,by deserving it. They employed the best
teachers they could procure. p For several years the receipts of the
Conservatory from pupils were not sufficient to pay salaries of the
teachers, but this made no difference. The standard was not
lowered, and the deficiency was made up from the guaranty fund,
which the generosity ofleading citizens of Meadville had provided.
The Conservatory was very fortunate in securing the services
of the famous singer and teacher, Mrs. Juvia C. Hull, first as
Teacher of Voice, and later as Directress. She has proved a tower
of strength to the institution, and has attracted many pupils to its
various departments. She has hadeflicient co-workers, and at the
present time is assisted in the principal work in the music depart-
ment by Miss Mary R. Pinney and Mr. A. A. Hadley, both
eminent in their respective departments.
One of the many advantages of the Conservatory is that it is
connected with Allegheny College. Pupils taking music at the
Conservatory are credited with their Work by the College. This
has proved very beneficial to both institutions. '
The Conservatory of Music is now On a self-sustaining basis and,
as it is not a money making enterprise, and is so organized under
its charter that all its surplus earnings, if any, must be used in
improving and enlarging it, the time will soon come, if it is gener-
ously supported by the public, when it will occupy a building of its
Own, centrally located, and provided with a line audience room
and great organ. P
T. L. Flood, D.D., john Dick,
Hon. john I. Henderson, J. H. Montgomery, Ph.D.,
A. M. Fuller, E. A. Hempstead,
H. V. Hotchkiss, A.M., T. B. Lashells, M.D.,
Hon. Pearson Church, Lewis Walker,
President, . . . . T. L. FLOOD.
Vice-President, . T. B. LASHELLS, M.D.
Secretary, . E. A. HEMPSTEAD.
Treasurer, .... EDGAR HUIDEKOPER.
PUPILS ENROLLED FOR THE YEAR.
Department of Voice, ...., 48
Department of Piano, . . , 79
Department of Harmony, . I3
Department of Physical Culture, . . 8
Department of Banjo, . , IO
Department of Guitar, - . , 3
Department of Organ, 3
Department of Art, . , IO
Department of French, . IO
Department of Elocution, . , 16
Department of Orchestra, . 6
fi '11 f
, 3?1'Q "' 3
4 Milf '
, ,IW ,
i f Ulm .
9562 ? 1
1 QM? '
5 :HV ?
, , w'
5 3 ,
, 1 VI,
1 , l X
1 k ,
r 4 3
F 5 .
5 I '
3 X j
' V ,
, u .
I Q x
. .Sl 1,
11, N A!
-'mv---Lf-Y-f Y. --. .-,Y---- .,-Y -V f.-, -nr v
ER DARRAGH PICKARD CRARY
CREE DANFOHTH GAMBLE
A sg 21357 Coiiege Qonps Qewigfg
First Lieutenant J. K. CREE, gm .Art111efy, U. s. A
Captain and Quartermaster, . . R. B. GAMBLE
First Lieutenant and Adjutant, . ARTHUR STAPLES
Quartermaster Sergeant, . . W. R. MURPHY
Drum Major, .... R. T. HATCH
Captain, . . . R. HARRY PATCHIN
First Lieutenant, R. W. DARRAGH
Second Lieutenant, . RAY PICKARD
First Sergeant, . . . H. O. HOMER
Captain, . . . IOHN L. DANFORTH.
First Lieutenant, W. C. SWEARER
Second Lieutenant, . . M. D. CRARY
First Sergeant, . H. S. CHAMBERLAIN.
L ' 5
LARSON PATCHIN HALL
BOYNTON C. E. JAYNES E. W. JAYNES HOAG
w nf ,Jada-
...... ........ .... .
5' as E?
Qqcztlyzlolilg angel Quifoin
E. W. IAYNES, Leader.
E. Iaynes. L. A. Larson.
C, E, Jaynes, Robt. C. Hall.
R. H. Patchin. Q
j H, B, Hggg, C. Boynton.
5.45454 .. . 4
' ad ,
. - ff - v .. . -
X-R f if t4"f-Qllxx fi
K. f Jmhek' N l
A 1 J, ,gl Qxx x,,,:,.s,.
rs r 'if'-,A f-- Q-ab--l
' ,. ' rj fx 1 rl el: 'ff' 5 ,
.J ' we fr f' ..
, 1, X my
fill'-'-" W" ---1 . X .XX 3.-X
-M- Q R. f 1 v ?see4iaiXs
,Q . 474 C I, 'QQ X II' Q N x
. ra M I navy
rllliififf ' 63 Q
President, . W. R. MURPHY
V1ce-President, . J. B. PORTER
' Secretary, . . W. ST1LsoN
Manager, . R. H. PATCHIN
Leader, W. C. SWEARER
P1anist, .b EARL BUSH
A. O. Davis,
RW. C. Swearer,
W. H. Manville.
F. H. Murphy,
R. T. Hatch,
S. W. White.
W. J. Merchant,
W. A. Wilson,
R. W. Plummer
D. G. Latshaw.
J. B. Porter,
R. H. Patchin,
W. R. Murphy,
C. A. Porter,
Elji lgfztjajaer Esi Quernlilli.
Geo. Anderson, First Tenor. Sion B. Smith, First Bass.
Frank H. Murphy, Second Tenor. I. Bennett Porter, Second Bass
Elf Esi Q-lczujeloliij Qtljd. Guild?
Sion B. Smith, Leader.
Sion B. Smith, Mandolin.
I. B. Porter, Guitar.
john S. Hill, Guitar.
R. W. Plummer, Guitar.
Arthur L. Porter, Banjo.
F. H. Murphy, Mandolin
Geo. Anderson, Guitar.
Geo. Derby, Guitar.
Fred W. McElroy, Banjo.
Herman Hogg, Banjo.
Qoijsensalony Gvereluetliijg Qlerss.
Ada L. Lenhart,
F. Edith Moore, .
Ruby E. Krick,
Mae Spofford, . .
MrsQ George F. Kamerer,
Cora Davis, . ,
Minnie R. Foote,
5112130 QHIJQQQQQI Qflusiccriz.
Koelling, ..... From Flower to Flower
ELIZABETH TATE, MINNIE FOOTE.
Sternberg, ......., Frivolette
Gounod, .... Sing, Smile, Slumber
Chopin-Liszt, . ..... Maiden's Wish
Miss PINNEY. '
Mattei, .... Slumber Song
S MINNIE FOOTE.
N PART II.
Old Ballad, . . .
Reading, .... Selection
Mattel, . . . Carita
Scharwenka, ....... Polish Dance
ELIZABETH TYLER, BERTHA CRIBBS.
Wilson, ..... My Love Went Sailing
F SARA EVANS.
I 1 .
lf' K9 I? ESE musuzcr Q..
2,25 mjsrw ct J
Saint saL5nS4Yariati0ns on Theme of Beethoven,
MARY, PINNEY, J. WILLIS CONANT.
Donizetti-O Luce di Quest Anirna, .
5 ,gl JUVIA C. HULL.
ii lf ,
Beethoven-Sonata, op. 24,
' FRED B. NICHOLS.
Arnold-The Rajput Nurse, .
NELLE G. NICHOLS.
Beethoven-4Ade'laide, . . .
' JUVIA C. HULL.
' Selected, , ,
' NELLE G. NICHOLS..
Saint Saens-Danse Macabre, . . .
. MARY R. PINNEY, J. WILLIS CONANT.
F. H. Bogrand.
I. W. Campbell.
E. I. Chesbro.
M. D. Crary.
I. L. Danforth.
D. S. Darragh.
R. W. Darragh.
T. A. Douthitt.
A. O. Davis.
C. M. Dixson.
W. H. Gibson.
E. P. Harper.
F. W. MCELROY
W. R. MURPHY
F. H. BOGRAND.
E. W. 'IAYNES
A. M. Brisbin.
R. T. Hatch.
C. E. Iaynes.
E. W. Iaynes.
L. A. Larson.
F. W. McElroy.
F. H. Murphy.
R. W. Plummer.
R. H. Patchin.
W. C. Svvearer.
QQHQSQZ IQQISZ SFZQIHD.
' 1892. 1
Manager, . '. R. W. DARRAGH.
Captain, . . J. A. KLINGENSMGETH.
Scorer, . . . J. S. PACEQQSER.
F. H. Sisley, c. F. W. Black, c. f.
Dan S. Darragh, p. and r. f. J. A. Klingensmith, 3 b.
R. H. Patchin, I b. H. S. Harrop, 1. f.
F. H. Bogrand, s. s. W. R. Murphy, r. f. and p.
R. T. Hatch, 2 b. E. W. jaynes, Sub.
Manager, . , T. A. DOUTHITT.
Captain, . . F. H. BOGRAND.
T. JL Moyer, C. F. H. Bogrand, s. s.
A. D. Dunn, I b. . R. H. Patchin, 2 b.
H. S. Harrop, 1. f.' W. R. Murphy, c. f. and p
Jas. Spackrnan, p. Tipper, r. f.
f J. L. Danforth, 3 b. A
E. W. jaynes, M. D. Qrary, J. B. Townley, subs.
I I ' E 1
l l, lr , E"
'll J If ,S
- A, cw
l -A " J. JT. TP- "M
. 1 . I in
I' l' is Cjy, .
C93CZ9llZgQ, Roof WZQII9.
Manager, . . GEORGE G. DERBY.
Captain, . . . F. H. BOGRAND.
Wallace A. Wilson, Left-end. Frank H. Murphy, Right-tackle
F. H. Bogrand, Left-tackle. H. S. Harrop, Right-end.
James Dourls, ,Left-guard. A I. Merrill Wright, Quarter-back
W. E. Thompson, Center. Miner D. Crary, Left-half-back.
Thos. J. Prather, Right-guard. I. Ben Porter, Right-half-back.
Frank I. Iagomast, Full-back.
Phi Kappa Psi, .
Phi Gamma. Dena, .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, .
Phi Delta Theta,
FRED W. MCELROY
Miss FLOSSIE SCOTT
I2 Kappa Kappa Gamma
IO ' Kappa Alpha Theta,
I2 Alpha Chi Omega,
ro Theta Nu Epsilon,
rv mv mv mv mv vrmsfnvarwrwrvarwxvarvmwiwrwrwrwrwrwzwrvwmv mv mv 44
lb ' xl . v - S
if ' 4 TI
,4 . ., ,Q
PSILLJ 'of xv xx xv xx xix 5175!-
5'-SQ' G?-' FE- -5?-"SQ 'ZW ' e
ggEQf.x.'. fix .Ar .fax fvfix. fix
E , 4 ai
lo f' S!
5 , - - H X . 7. X 4: 4,
,L 41.5 4151612S!.ElElElEl2SlElElElEl2 93.512 SlElB1El? SlEl2S1E1El2SlQ
R. W. Plummer.
Bruce Gahbie. A
F. H. Murphy.
C. E. Iaynes.
G. W. Bird.
F. J. jagomast.
R. W. PLUMMER.
E. VV. Iaynes.
M. D. Crary.
R. D. Beardsley
100 yard dash, . .3
220 yard dash,
440 yard dash, .
Half-mile run, .
Mile run, . .
Standing broad jump,
Running broad jump,
Standing high jump,
AT ISLAND PARK, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1892.
F. W. Black, . . IO 3-5 sec
F. W. Bl3.Cli, , 24 Sec
R. W. Darragh, 60 sec
A. O. Davis, . 2 m. 50 sec
W. C. Leflingwell, . . 5 m. 42 sec
R. H. Patchin, . 9 ft. 9 in
A F. W. Black, . . I7 ft. 7 in
W. C. Leffingwell, 4 ft. 6 in.
W. C. Leflingwell, . 5 ft. 1 in.
Running high jump, .
Base ball throw, .
Putting 16 lb. shot, .
Dan S. Darragh,
H. H. Freeman,
. 103 yds
. SI ft. 4 in
Pole vault, R. W. Plummer, . 8 ft.
High kick, . . R. W. Darragh, 8 ft. 4 in
GHC mile bicycle race, R. B. Gamble, . 3 mg 34 sec.
Hop, step and jump, R. Farrar, . 40 ft. 3 in.
FIELD DAY COMMITTEE.
F. W. Black. G. S. Ray. H R. W. Plumfrwf-
Lt. J. K. Cree. G. S. Ray. I . G- S- Davis-
Geo. W. Porter, Time Keeper. T. A. Douthitt, Starter.
W. R- Murphy, Official Clerk.
I ' f
I 1 , f
? I I I ff
I I ,f
1- ' X A, -..,:' - --"-?-..- " 'i Y . ' ' 7i' , , I
I -ft- " ., W-f .1 .. - - -- , ii -- 5-gTgf iff4 " ' ggf, f. I
I I ' -1--- - ,, - -1- 1 Y " --, f"4,f'
'Ia . ifffiff :ff -- - '
I,.,4' f I ' :::-fAi5:.....5 59ggggggggggi5g5i5'iisi5!!!s:s!:'.:.'tI22555535255SI?E5iEE,?Eifffi-212575455525E552:Leia1 ' -f
'I III ' g 'I I
'I gl- I ""I"
I ,f-'I . z E I I. l 3 ulIl!I!!E5f!!'g55I2!!5!451'5f5?!5f5I!5355EEEiEg-1:-Qg"'5:::Ei22.25215-L' LI' ff
XT Iil i f.I . ' N I I '
I IA ' I I ,gi , Illl!!'!I!!'L!I:!!!Eg!I!!!!f!II,!II'i!!!!5555I57-5if-E'5f?3?EfE-SIQFFFIF'If.5 I
ff 1 I I I EI I , 4 IWIIIIILEIIQQPSS Ig
I I 1 I :I I ,---32562252gaps!!!-!s..l.ai..ai:::::es---I:zazsszszzI. :vi II ' H X I
I I I - . ':.:f:s:.::::::esese5::-ii511352-:az -'IP X A - 1
K f7"" I! I ' 'lulllrsuQIIIIIIIEE5iiE2s:IEEE:'55If55i:::S2:5251-PH' -+'.'lI"' ,N if ".
5 .. .. 1 - I mu-.Inwllllm-5,5:- '-- ?E'---------.-.::v:v- -I Il, "M N Ill
If II I ar 7, .. ' I I I I I I I In" III-'r X III -I
f Is: , ff I I 1 ..-w I IIQIII "" !!'fs!!5!?'2s,ssssgss,i:r'' --I HMI I
fy I " Q I f"'I i,. '..'.In '- I' I
,ff '5 I I I . --TV! 5 . 'I' I
I I, ,L XI f 'f' l 1 nxlgff 1 I . I'Hifi'illkusggqsilggigffffizif , Shu' I, II I
J I E In My I Mg I -14.4 I, , Il.K Jij5:5m5 A ..L5,. Ili
gf , I f 1 MII II I I . III : I W Y II
5779 5 :u1Il!II2Ifsf' X' . ".:'I??I?If1:iIII5"5- ":EEf:F?f::22If1L'1'f''Q-z"f'::-A. I-' X I 'II
k ' 147.1 I... -.n-- --q., A .1 v-1- , I Va. ..:,. -..ian .,y.'IH:!:' , I I
, lx qi ajw, 1 'ggi ggi I
s 75l.,7',,:1II,l "A 5 ' -.4 ' , ' I
' 71 T lL Mae, ?T':+M.f:-,--fAL'Qw+iiH TQAW I' V
. ,- - R--. I -1 ., If! X.
I- Q. n I -V wg: ,-- -I - mg' -
f . -3--.. V, 'sf 5 Ne.
f 7 'X I 1 1-1-Iwi -Sita
f 1 9.47 -" 'e 2. I
-I .May ,, III
'T ' 1 nt .bv .' ' -I I
:li ., ' , -'-, 0 ' II : I I
I 7 W. -- .. . I ., I f, .
'Q ,ff I 3? 'fftfvl - 5. MW' T
fl I. , NI 'ff
16511, Z, - I bio- ,T f 5-X f 1
If I , -'f H x .a l -, N y x
f . ,ff ' 1 - '. f .
r . gl. 1 gf- , x Q
.fn ln: , I I H. 'I , sX - Y
A ,,..e Q , af, 4..- I 1 ., . -
5 x V- , G . . ll , . . , f X
f s'1f"lz- 7 f' I I I PI
WW ,flu ' -Xi I. ' ? it-I
jd Tllftgnjv , -. A I W W ,W IIA, - Q I
', I ,f. X i'l'f'i.,2':,M,l: vf,,f- ll., I f
I 17 1- ' J! ,WW wif' I-nv'-4'
n g - f' WM ,au -3 ,mx
vfwf '- l " , . 34" tx " .- '.
M1 f 465 , - I.,
. fl , f,,f, ,f I f . -I ,
5991, f 'GW 10 I 1- I -- MX
H54 '.A6+,AgZ" 1, If Q! , ,, I-11 I px ' , H-'Ax
-6535 f'Z'!Zf'9g6 ,-I1 fi! I I 'I 1-4' I, fx ,
,Iliff 6 I C Q1 If " ' . ,
1- Lf H
'ITT'-iff" " ' I f ' 'I 1,
I Iygju I I I ' "I II I
' ." X' I I I
If 'yy ' A I I:
n ,,.- '
E Musician, .... MISS LAFFER.
Breathing Exercises, ..... Miss Kerr, Leader.
Swedish Free Movement, . . . Miss Foster, Leader.
Fancy Steps, . . . Misses Davis and Pierce, Leaders.
Free Gymnastics, ..... Miss Cooper, Leader.
Marching, . Misses Campbell, Cribbs, Davis, Scott, Leaders.
Relaxing Exercises, Misses Fenno, Foote, Krick, Tinker.
Delsarte Movements, ........
. . Misses Davis, Cribbs, Porter, Scott, johnson, Watson.
NE beautiful morning during the year ,QI-,92, the college
I World at Allegheny awoke to iind painted in glaring letters
on the Walks, buildings and other convenient and noticeable
places, inscriptions announcing the fact that the physical culture
class would entertain the famlfy and !aa'z'es on that afternoon with
one of their peerless exhibitions. Much surprise was manifested at
this lavish display of paint and ingenious designing, for large-sized
cartoons accompanied the "handwriting on the wall,l' and many
were the questions asked by the puzzled students who wore
trousers. As for the girls they looked wise and said nothing.
However, careful inquiry revealed the fact that there was more
truth than poetry in the paint slung so promiscuously about the
buildings. The exhibition was to take place and the faculty and
ladies were to compose the audience. All through the morning
session Monty's bald head shone in pleasant anticipation. Billy
and Tommy cast sly glances at the girls and then smiled up their
sleeves. Iewell's whiskers quivered with delight. Davy, Johnny
and Dutton had, of course, to preserve the dignity of the august
body, and so their faces wore the same angelic smiles that are
noticeable when they pray in chapel. Afternoon came and a
KALDRON reporter, neatly disguised as a girl, sought to obtain
admittance to the entertainment, which was to be held in the
chapel, but the investigating committee quickly exposed thefraud
and he was unceremoniously hustled out into the street. With
much labor, however, he managed to raise a ladder to the north-
west window and there safely ensconced on the window sill pre-
pared to view the performance through the broken pane. The
first glance revealed the entire faculty seated in what is commonly
known as the bald-headed row. Soon the girls appeared in their
physical culture costumes. Billy and Jewell immediately began
to clap their hands and stamp their feet, but at a word of warning
from Davy they desisted. The costumes of the girls were varied
in color but the general make up was the same. A neat blouse
fitted the upper part of the body, while the lower part was covered
by what is known to the masculine world as pants. The ex-
hibition in itself was excellent, the principal features being the
b0Xing bout between the two Miss M.'s, the high kick by
Miss S., the double somersault by Miss W., and the wrestling
match between Miss C. and Miss D. During this latter event
the excitement of Jewell was intense, and when finally by a
double Nelson Miss D.,came out on top, he jumped into his
chair and shouted "Goodl good!" Just then Monty gave the
chair a kick and Jewell, after cutting an elaborate' pigeon-wing
in the air, fell on his neck in a heap. Quiet was soon restored,
with Johnny and Davy ,holding Jewell by the collar for fear of
another outbreak. just as the grandjinale by the entire company
was announced the instructress happened to glance in the direc-
tion of the broken Window and, seeing the face of the reporter, gave
a wild shriek. As he was Sointently watching the class that he had
forgotten to hold on, the scream sounsettled his nerves that he
slipped from the window sill and made a very undignified and
flying descent to the ground. He picked himself up none the
Worse for his fall and hastened home fully expecting to be " fired "
the next morning. But as nothing' farther was heard from the
matter he concluded that he knew too much about the affair for
the faculty to take such action in safety. The next day the exhi-
bition was reported' in the' daily papers with great v"flower" and
"eloquence," and was 'described as a "model drill" in every
way, and a member of the faculty was heard to remark that "the
young ladies did themselves proud in their marchings and posings,
and I feel assured that such moral entertainments are a benefit to
the college? n 4 A
A MEMBERS IN'93.
I. B. Porter.
R. H. Patchin.
I, L. Danforth.
T. A. Douthitt.
R. D. Beardsley.
R. W. Darragh.
W. H. Gibson. p
MEMBERS IN '94.
V F. I. jagomast.
W. R. Murphy.
F. W. McElroy. ' L. L. Robbins.
E. W. Iaynes.
Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Theta,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Treasurer, . .
R. B. Gamble, Z' A E.
T. A. Douthitt, cb A 0.
G. L. Foster, Q 11.11.
J. B. Porter, Q If QF,
. R. B. GAMBLE.
W. I. BATES.
M. D. CRARSE.
. W. R. MURPHY.
M. D. Crary, G7 .4 9.
D. G. Latshaw, Z' A E
W. R. Murphy, Q 11-41
W. I. Bates, eb If W.
l Eer9:FlQ,fzrx?z1jl6y Eirzrijolucal.
APRIL I2-TROWBRIDGE CAFE.
MRS. JUVIA C. HULL, Toastmistress.
The Gold, the Blue, the Green ,... Elizabeth Tyler.
Banquets Pan-Hellenic vs. Pan-Heavenly, . . . jean Fry.
The Great Majority ,..... Elva Bascom
Graeci Fratres, . ' . Grace Henderson
La Chevre, . . Ruby Krick
Crinoline, . . Emma Lockhart
Ferry? allergic Banquel.
APRIL 12-WAHL CAFE.
R. W. DARRAGH, Toastmaster.
Fraternity Spirit, ..... B. A. Heydrick
Pan-I-Iellenigm, , T. Douthitt. T
The Alumnus, , , . Geo. W. PO1'tC1'.
College Journalism, W- H- Gibson
The Ladies, . . . A AF. H. Murphy-
The Class '93, , , R. H. Patchin.
,Old Allegheny, . . . D. G. Latshaw.
Farewell to our President, - l- B- Porter-
'Athletics ,... E. W. PYUCS-
Pan,HeaVen1y7 C .- S. B. Smith.
9 NE, U , F. G..Stubbs.
gy, ae. e.
Recording Secretary, .
. FANNIE SLATER.
President ,.... GRANT NORRIS.
Vice-President, . A . W. EARL STILSON.
Corresponding Secretary, . ARTHUR STAPLES.
Recording Secretary, . . D. G. LATSHAW.
Treasurer, H .... A. C. ELLIOTT.
g VARTHURA STAPLES, Chairman.. V M u
W. S. Douds. George Grant.
H. S. Chamberlain. D. W. Idleman.
RELIGIoUs MEETINGS. '
F. L. HOMER, Chairman.
Prof. VV. Thomas. Clarence B. Farrar. William Tipper
PROF. W. A. ELLIOTT, Chairman.
U. N. Arthur. Wellington Virtue.
Oliver Gornell. W. H. Pratt.
WILBUR C. SWEARER, Chairman.
R. H. Wolf. E. L. Creal.
E. E, Smith, K. I. Pachedjieff.
A. C. ELLIOTT, Chairman.
I. A. Dixon. W. E. Tobias. Prof. C. Jewell.
1NTEncOLLr:G1ATE RELATIONS. ,
ARTHUR STAPLES, Chairman.
Ray F. Pickard. Robert C. Hall. 2
D. G. LATSHAW, Chairman. l
W. E. sriison. A. W. Pmiiis. A. M. Brisbin.
PROF. C. F. Ross, Chairman. ,
Geo. L. Foster. J. Merril Wright. W. R. Fruit. Q
N. A. WHITE, Chairman. A
W. C. Swearer. W. R. Murphy. L. A. Larson.
u . . . I 4
lgrefrejellegiere Igriljibiliog eflssocirzrliolj-
O 9 ed at Allegheny Febpual-ry 21st, 1893.
President, . . . . ARTHUR STAPLES.
Vice President, . GEORGE W, BIRD.
S6Cr6t-ary, . GEORGE G. COWELL
Treasurer, . . .
Barron, W. G.,
Bealer, F. M.,
Brisbin, A, M.,
Calvin, A. I.,
Chamberlin, H. S.,
Chesbro, E. J.,
Latshaw, D. G.,
Marsh, V. A.,
Newcomb, George W.,
Phillips, A. W.,
Popoff, S. S.,
Porter, C. A.,
Pratt, W. H.,
Rich, I. R.,
R. M. KURTZ.
Darragh, Robert W.,
Fradenburg, E. M.,
Fruit, W. R.,
Hall, R. C.,
Harper, E. P.,
Howe, ll. K ,
Kettle, James S.,
Ross, C. F.,
Smith, E. E.,
Stilson, W. E ,
Svvearer, W. C.,
White, N. A.,
Wilkinson, L. S.,
Wilson, U. G.,
Wolf, R, H.
liocetl Qperliorj Qcmjlesl lo Ez gold img maj,
ORATORS. I q
E. P, Harper, . "The American Sabbath."
W. G. Barron, . . "Restriction of Immigration."
George W. Newcomb, V. "Catholicism and Our Public Schools."
Horace McKinney ,... "Internal Revenue. 'l
George W. Bird, . '4The WVonder of the 19th Century."
State oration contest to be held in june. National contest to be
held in connection with National Convention at Chicago, Iune 28,
y2 QQHQQZ WQJZIDL
SIZlDZ ISQIIAPZID- l
Editor-in-Chief, . . . F. H. MURPHY.
Associate Editors, G. G. DERBY, W. H. GIBSON.
H Business Committee. ,
I. L. Danforth. T. A. Douthitt.
Literary Committee. V Art Committee. Committee of Arrangements
Miss Belle Watson, Miss Clara Howard, Reed Beardsley,
Miss Minnie Foote, Miss Winnie Mount, Miss Lottie Weber
W. E. Stilson. Miss Margaret Harper. R. T. Hatch.
SFIDZ QGIDPHS. V ,
Editor-in-Chief, . . . B. A. HEYDRICK.
- Business Manager, 4 . . R. W. DARRAGH. .
G ' ASSOCIATE EDITORS.
A R. B. Gamble. Arthur Staples.
J. K. Howe. W. R. Murphy. C. W. Virtue.
E, W, Jaynes, R. F. PlCli3.1'd.
Maude Johnson. E. P. Harper.
W. H. Gibson.
- ,ff f'.f.4ffffi'A 9
-699 1339 'rf-4y,5.Z"5fg
' 'i- ,bf ' '7'vrf 4'
623612 ,,h"M?T'e f:
f L , , ey- f mL! . fLU'P
A52 if L' ,fl I Q35 f:,fA'4f'uV ,No
" ,. 111- fel M4
5 j 'ggwzih ' gg.
z Af .. 1 19
ffi' WFT? if 9 ?"'O,f":- -- iwiffiffi Q 2' 7 .1-1' 'L-".-i'ff'if"fL7'
L , 4 ,Lil--.Q 35311:-1:-5 25' ll t -Q ' A'
in wflbw: fri'-I-lfllhav f'-fill' L f
'-L:', g2- - 1- 55' ETH IWEZ-.!1gQ.. .1 ,SYXzW.,::i-A. 15ii 2fgi:, 'ffpkzf' Lx 2
..-gr 1,5 XL' ,,. 3' .. . H' ' VE. f Eif:':F1'. f15i3':'5f -bifif'-5155 '- "fin-' .Q Wi'
b .u--e: -W,-. 55,
A-gf ? , 'QWE' '
amllllllf 4,226 11 ll! :i:zi2s:f..:,,- -.Jw f ' JT
'f ' liw-51zIns1I2f:yMwfuA! -Hi' If- Q "E-41 s s"'s--4-!-nr Q 12:2-,fgff '
'1' ?'g ma sllji.. 3 -T ' 1
f 1 11.4 . ,nn 1l5"'.?" . .z2s'ff.- : seg '- if?
" . F' mlnl1.L"fslI'Qe1 rl' J iii A Ny, ivsfliffggg!:fs?ifE:5:xx l3lEi' iv 22
- '.: .--IH rg. I -n-..xl4-f11---!- 'fu - " "- --f-5 'N
Y 11 mf- ' X nw m A' '
1 ' 4 43 'L "mf tgp Il, 1.521 1'
Sed fm, Q, rm . ,,.J!.,f.-I Ls r!Brl1355 1
ifkfia s 45: 1, 5.-2-w"'q"a1u fun mvrnu ,amafs-weffss-sllafw zf' uaaaisgm 1 ,222 "
W JH! as-4 25, sem eau Sbzfvgsfvfaeeaf1Iwf!!e:al,i. gl 4- -7551 2 Y
- . fi-I L gay, 5. me 35351 .Q I - 12 , f
r F -- w v .-,1 .- 3 1 :- .: xv 2: W, 5" - hue- :ll . .H!---l!H- .... - r ,ff 1
'b f- , G " 4g Iii.. 'ai HI -Q'-" fffff J.:-T3 1.4, b ms- 'E - ,
L -:: -', -' .- -- 1 .ef "' , " :A-A V:-fa,-fs:-' .. - " ' : ff:
sh 124 2SLt!'izff251v'2?'1ifl''ml' I .
,Y mrs!!-'SM is! Lf-.lk ' 1- !:- '-
H1:, ,,, . .1,. 'f' -414-1-.."-Y'-ig.'1'?Tf.. ":. 5 :63315 " " "' -ap:--,425-ff.,-1: nw' -
-fr"-'H ,, ,..E,sa q -L -1- -Ag,-i1f1u.'-Z'fL5:-M 'ffflicrilf-. w ,N -5,1-31.3, 12"-g5ggf'g.-V
4.. E lf?-Nv.Qi fQf1E?NfL f.-i ff'f1"5ME -. .,f
A fm? '52 w,?f'12 5.c,3.gaqgfgELFQ, 2. F- i??2 :sgi5f:w: -Q -,
f .4 "
Aw: " M., A,4pf,f,9,Zf.Lp'2w11::z"'L' 4'jyfg,-315 V.. ' K N igga
WILCOX SCIENCE HALL. ERECTED 1892. A
my Rcczollcclioijs of fgrmf, Slzpuqmymj.
S "personal glimpses make the best biography," I will try .to
give a few of these in recollections of my late friend and col-
league, as I knew him. The public and the private life ofa
man frequently reveal quite different traits. Not so with our late
friend. If he could have had a Boswell, we should have perhaps
gained a conception of him differing very little from our present
one. Essentially he was always the same. And yet, by sketching
him, as my memory sees him now, in a more genial atmosphere
than that of the class-room, with the professor thrown offand the
man, thecompanion, the friend revealed,-perhaps I may draw him
in somewhat softer outlines than he has hitherto appeared to many
of us. t
I My first impressions of the professor were not pleasant. For
during the very first week of our acquaintance he would bluntly
correct my pronunciation of English words, and I always found,
on looking up the points afterwards, that the dictionaries agreed
with him. In our strolls together, he and a mutual friend and
myself, it sometimes happened, where two roads met, that he and
the mutual friend would differ as to which one we should take. He
would then always set out alone on the way he had chosen, and
the mutual friend would go his own way, as for me, I sometimes
went with one, sometimes with the other. I thought this stub-
bornness of my Canadian friends very strange until I learned that,
with both of them, total independence was a fixed principle.
Once, however, Prof. Truern.n's principle failed -him. On one
of our walks we met a boozy man who stopped us and gravely began
to argue on spiritualism. The fun was too good, two of us at 01106
entered the lists with the argumentative stranger, while the sober
rofessor looked disgusted and upbraided us for our lack of dignity.
Yet, his dignity, too, soon broke down as the controversialist
waxed more eloquent, and we had a very merry time. '
One holiday the professor and I walked to Conneaut, intending
to return by the last train, but the train left a few minutes before
we got there. After eating supper at a hotel, we tried in several
places to hire a carriage, but in vain. Possibly the hotel was in
leagiie with the liverymen. Anyhow, the only way for us to meet
our classes the next morning was to walk back the eight miles of
muddy and unfamiliar road, through pitchy darkness. And so we
did. During our long and tiresome trudge homeward, we agreed
together that we ought to get some glory out of such a pedestrian
feat, and so we would say nothing to our acquaintances about our
vain efforts to hire a carriage. We had enjoyed our ill-gotten
fame for about three weeks, when we walked to Conneaut again,
taking with us our mutual friend. Arriving there this time an
hour before the train left, our friend had time to find out by chance
about our previous search for a carriage. He afterwards took de-
light in telling everybody why we had once been such great
On a beautiful day in May, the last summer of the professor's
life, we formed a little party of married couples, half Canadians
and half Yankees, and drove to Saegertown to celebrate Queen
Victoria's birthday. Some of the Canadians were very patriotic
all day and kept hurrahing for the Queen. Some of the Yankees,
full Of jingoism, would reply, 4' Hurrah for Uncle Sam! Down
with old Vic!" The Canadians appeared annoyed at this, and
some of them looked as if they would like to try Bunker Hill and
Germantown over again. Bu-t the professor, as ful-1-blooded an
Englishman as ever lived, joined in the laugh with ug and Callgd the
Queen " Old Vicf' This was not merely by way of compliment
to "the States" in which he was making his home, for he had, in
the short time of his residence among us, become a pretty good
American. I-Ie kept himself thoroughly informed about what was
going on in our country. I don't think I ever heard him speak
disparagingly of anything in " the States" except education.
The Professor enjoyed fun as much as anybody does. I can-
not remember that he told funny stories, or started jokes, but he
enjoyed them his full share. I smile to myself many times now
when I recall our happy hours together on summer afternoons
under the shady trees by the water, where we three used to skip
stones on the river, run races and wrestle, like frisky boys just
out of school. And I have to laugh whenever I think of the Pro-
fessor's and Dr. Montgomery's Eshing match, in the same water at
the same time, Dr. Montgomery catching lots of fish and the Pro-
fessor not getting a nibble. I laugh again and again as many such
memories come to me novv, but H the career of laughter stops-with
When I was sick once for a few days, my friend sat long
by my bedside every day, and although I had other care and lacked
nothing, he brought dainties to tempt my appetite, and insisted on
doing errands for me himself. I-Ie Was a friend, true and steadfast.
An unjustly severe lampoon on him that appeared in one of the
students' periodicals, along with others on the rest of the faculty,
must have annoyed him greatly, yet he never betrayed the slightest
ill-feeling over it. More than this, he Was informed which student
had Written the lampoon, and yet, very soon after, when that
student's case was before the faculty- for discipline for another
serious offense, the only one who spoke in his f2lVOT WHS Pf0fCSS0f
Trueman. This will be a revelation to many of the S'C11ClCH'fS-
I The class-room furnishes a poor perspective for character. I
ead that somewhere in the Rocky Mountains there stands
out a bold cliff, which, seen from a distance, looks just like a
grim tiger crouching, but as you approach it the tiger disappears,
and close to its edge you find soft mosses and fragrant flowers.
The old conception of a Greek professor as a surly, dusty,
absent-minded fogy, has, I trust, passed away along with the type
itself. y Abstract research has, no doubt, a tendency to steal away
much of the natural man, yet we have seen that the scholar
always has a heart that warms with love, and grows as light with
joy, or as heavy with sorrow, as it ever did. Professor Trueman
was a scholar. The highest ambition I ever heard him express was
to edit a Greek play. At the same time he was a man of deep
feeling, of line aesthetic sense, of strong imagination. Witness
his Latin translation of "Lead, Kindly Light." I can not more
fittingly close this hasty sketch than by quoting a part of his re-
markable rendering of that beautiful hymn. VVhenever I read now
those lines in the Church I-Iymnal, I can see Professor True-
man bent over them, earnestly turning them into the tongue he
loved so well, and they seem so much like a foreboding of his that
" Keep Thou my feet g I do not ask to see
The distant scene 3 one step enough for me."
His faithful and vivid, as well as artistic, rendering of the lines
shows that he felt all their meaning:
H Non ego longinqua volo videre,
Semper unusquisque gradus mihi sat,
Nox perobscura est, o gradu graduque
Duc, rogo, tu me.
"Usque donec nox ierit, diesque
Quosquidem iamdudum amo sed parumper
Mmstus amisi dederit videre
Duc, rogo, tu me.'7 I
J. W. T.
ALLEGHENY COLLEGE LIBRARY
A 'L '
T Sjlbaa Eu Epsilmjs Sys? lo Eeagslmg.
N the spring of ,Q2 the Allegheny Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon Y,
made great preparations for its annual initiation and banquet.
These occasions have always been most enjoyable ones to the
mbered ones to the initiates.
But, judging from the preparations, this was to surpass all former
vents. After securing the usual number of Qemptyj drays,
a determined looking crowd quietly assembled on Kerrtown bridge.
d the initiates again assured that
Theta Nu's, and long-to-be-reme
The drivers sworn to secrecy, an
they would have one of the most enjoyable times of their lives, the
rful caravan moved. Many a historical point and place of
interest is to be found in those eight miles, but only one concerns
the narrative. Nearly half-way from Meadville to Evansburg, at
the top of a long hill, stands one of those little white structures so
common to our rural districts, known as the 'fDeestric, School
House." But why is Zlzzlv one of so great moment to us? Is it be-
cause of the brilliant intellects, that, from within its classic walls,
are brought to light to glare the world? Is it because it is more
imposing than others of similar name? Is it because more men have
come from it to college, than from other "Deestric' Schools?" No!
it is because more men have come from college to it. For years, on
these anfzzzal occasions, the little white school house on the hill
has not been slighted or passed by unheeded, and each time the
old bell has found its tongue to proclaim the virtues of 0 N E, or
raised its creaky voice in feeble remonstrance at the threatened
depredations. But to-night it remained silent with fear. Its
quiet country home was now in the possession of a screeching, howl-
ing mob, the condition of which gave convincing proof that "the
pitchers had been filled at the spring," and had been filled to
overflowing, or else the drays had not been guifc amply. One fact,
however, remained, they were empty now. Only jim fvzzrzuies. But
what a change. The quiet little retreatof yesterday now appeared
as if it had been struck by a Kansas tornado. The coal shed and
wood-house lost faith in."H0w ji7f77Z af0zmdaz'z'0fz," and stood on
their heads to the tune of f' There is no faculty here." While the
school house looked as if the 'fgood district fatherst' had wintered
their stock therein, and that it was no longer in use as an institu-
tion of learning.
The scene changes to our college chapel. Our beloved presi-
dent now wields the scepter. The stern look upon his face gives
ground for a reasonable doubt, yet we all hoped that it was but a
passing cloud, and that it would soon leave the deep blue ofa
clear sky. That he would say, with the pleasant smile so common
on such occasions, f'There will be no college after chapel."
But, alas, since early youth we've seen our fondest hopes decay.
Determined was his manner, and few the words he said :
U We've come here, Theta Nu Epsilon,
To cast an inquirin' eye round g
Concernin' complaints thatis been entered,
And faults that's lately been found 3
To pace off the Width of your doin's
An' witness what you'Ve been about 5
And see if it is payin' to keep ye,
Gr whether we'd best turn ye out 5
The first thing Pm bound fer to mention
Is, when in class yer asked to recite g
Ye sit thare a-thinkin' up deviltry
And don't git yer answers half right.
And it kicks up a heap of a racket,
When folks is sleepin' real sound,
-,-.- ,... ....-,......f
To have a lot of young fellers
Go shoutin' and yellin' around."
And the eight good faculty members,
Gave 'quick the consentthat was due 3
And jerking their heads with decision
Said, ff Them 7ere's my sentiments tew."
Then there's yer latest wrong doinis
As they've been reported to me 3
As how you took out some young fellers
'An' made ,em climb up a tree.
Then ye nearly tore a down school house
And turned a small building clean over.
Ye'd a-probably tipped up the Big One
But ye found that ye couldntt move 'er 3
But we've been out to Evansburg an'
At yer names we've took a look 3
For ye forgot an' left 'em in black
And white on the Hotel Scribble Book.
Frank Ray the big aifurnie here
Has got ye by the collars 3
An' we hain't no time fer foolinl, boys,
Plank down your Fifty Dollars."
Then the eight good faculty members
Gave quick the consent that was due 3
And muttered softly but Hrmly,
" Them 'ere's my sentiments tew."
So sadly, the twenty young fellows,
Whose problem had reached its solution,
Sought deep in their pockets for 32.50
In order to avoid prosecution 3
Though they knew the threats of the Faculty
To aught ne'er yet had come 3
They knew also that the law and those farmers
Were going to make this thing hum.
But I heard one Theta Nu Epsilon whispering,
"Witl1 that school house Pm not yet through
And Theta Nu Epsilon joins the chorus,
" Them 'ere's my sentiments few."
lqcztigeloy lSrlc5fPQrl,T1aarryslrarlio1jS. Em. gl.
Come sing a song of the town of Troy
And the heroes who fought the battle,
How Achilles dressed in a stove-pipe vest
Made Hector's armor rattle.
Fie, Helen, for shame! you were surely to blame
That the Greeks came the Trojans to harass,
For like other women, you were led into sinning,
A slave to the fashions of Paris.
She eloped, and, of course, didn't get a divorce,
Which was quite an unfortunate matter,
For her husband the King, when he heard of the thing
Swore he'd thrash her if he could get at her.
So he called his relations, of various nations,
Agamemnon, Achilles, and others.
The rest of them came to win money and fame,
But Ag. came because they were brothers.
They sailed and they sailed, and their courage ne'er failed
Till they heard some one cry, " Shipahoy, sir!"
Now what land is that, and where are we at ?"
They asked, he replied, "This is Troy, sir."
Now the people of Troy, whom they came to annoy.
Had expected that something would happen.
So they'd laid in some food, and what weapons they could
And made everything ready for "scrappin'."
When the well-armored Greeks, after fighting for weeks,
On the city could make no impression, '
They were greatly depressed, and Thersites gL1CSSCd,
'Twas because they camped in a dep1'eSS1OI1-
ln skirmishing iround, two maidens were found,
Bright of eyes, fair of face, and right witty,
Achilles and Ag. divided the swag,
Each taking aimaiden so pretty.
Now the prize of Achilles, although she did fill his
Idea of a girl to perfection,
Yet brought him much woe, for an old priest did go,
And beseech for Apol1o's protection.
Then the god took his bow, and each one he laid low,
That man became straightway a saint,
Till the Greeks were afraid, if the plague were not stayed
They'd all die of Apollo-complaint.
So Ag. did agree, though a mad man was he,
To release his fair captive, but said,
Now, Achilles, don't grin, for as certain as sin,
I'll walk off with your darling instead."
Then Achilles waxed hot, and if Hebe had not
Pulled his hair, 'twould have been quite exciting,
,Twas a hair-breath escape, but they needed no crape,
With his tongue he did all the fighting z
You dog-faced sly Greek, thus ever you speak,
In quarrels you always begin it,
In a battle of talk you are cock of the walk,
But with weapons, you know you're not in it."
Said Ag. H Now see here, Achilles, my dear,
'C Your words are nothing butravingg
I admit it's not fair, but what do you care?
just look at the fun you are having."
Then Achilles straight went to his own little tent,
And declared that he'd help him no longer,
He would not throw one stone, Ag. must play it alone,
And he'd find out which one was the stronger.
For ten weary years they had fought, it appears,
And yet the town was not taken,
So they swore at their gods, and were bettingbig odds
That the oracles had been mistaken.
But Paris, it seems, was a deep one at schemes,
And now rose to make a suggestion :
I've got an idea, I am sure that I see a
Way to end this sad war, without question.
Menelaos and I, with the rest standing by,
Will iight out the quarrel alone,
For Helen we'll strive, and the one left alive
Takes the girl and her pile and goes home."
All agreed to this speech, and hoped that the breach
Would be healed with this plaster of Paris,
But man doth propose, and the gods do dispose
In a way us poor mortals to harass.
For the gods took a hand, and as I understand,
On Menelaos' ace played a trump,
For he had Paris down, and was dragging him round,
When Athene came on the dead jump.
She took Paris home, rubbed his brow with cologne,
And got some fool Trojan to shoot a
Sharp dart at the King, and by means of this thing
Broke the truce, which she thought was her duty.
No word more was spoke, the jack-pot was broke-
We mean, the iight was begun-
And Trojan and Greek, their vengeance to wreak,
Swung their swords and came on at a run.
So the Greeks took the town and battered it down,
And trod o'er the walls with their brogans.
The Iliad tells how-I can't explain now-
But 'twas a great horse on the Trojans.
And the thundering Iove, in his palace above,
Felt so good at the killing of Hector,
That a banquet he set where the gods were all met,
And got them all boozy on nectar-
5. Q -
'- ,js 5' NM, ff
' fkvk I ' Ang. . 3.-az.-.1
giliiij cujel lqis Silillilds.
P A Sequel to the Devil's Auction.
A Tragedy in a Prologue and three Acts.
DRAMA TIS PERSONAE.
SATAN, . ...... L. S. HIGLEY.
His sateiines, . , DOUDS-
I WooD, BERLIN, SMILEY,
' GOODNVIN, TOWNLEY, SCHIEK
A L DUNN, HATCH, Etc.
Time of production, three months.
Scene in Hades.
Satan Cl-Iigleyj is discovered in deep meditation. '
He soliloquizes. 'fFor seventeen long years have they escaped me,
but now, aha! I have them in me power. fliiendish laughterfl
Ye cannot escape me now. ,fMore liendish laughterj
Ye doomed mortals, appear! appear!"
fShady forms of his dupes Qsee fZ1faf1zaz'z'.vpe1fs0mej float through
' the airj
Thunder and lightning.
, ACT I.
' SCENE--Allegheny College.
Satan appears in the form of a man QQ carryinga Chautauqua Com-
bination Drawing Board and Writing Desk under his arm.
With angelic smile and honeyed Words he lures his dupes to
his side, gives them an agent's manual and a contract, and all
is joy and happiness. '
C ACT II.
SCENE-Utica, Long Island, Illian, Oswego, Meadville, and a
dozen other places.
ournful and dilapidated Hgure appears Cone of the dupesj
carrying a much worn C. C. D. B. 81 W. D. He approaches
a house with halting and timid step. He rings the door bell
After a long pause the door is opened a half an inch. He im
mediately begins, "Madam, I am introducing anew idea in edu-
cation, called the Chau---" -BIFF, BANG, SMASH, Bow,
Wow, Wow! Dupe disappears over the back yard fence with
a bull dog attached to his nether extremity.
' Red lights.
Satan QHigleyj discovered peering around the corner ofa pile of'
brimstone. In the fore-ground is a huge caldron labeled:
Debi, Despondemy, Despair, Deczffz. I
by one the dupes appear, moving with terrified step and
gazing about in wild-eyed horror. Slowly each one approaches
the caldron, casts one despairing look around, and then, with
a heart-rending shriek, plunges in.
I loved him. And I dare confess my love
To all the cold, unsympathetic world,
I thought my throbbing heart-beats then would cease,
When he into the cold, cold ground was laid,
My sun had ceased to shine. joyless life
Was bounded now by darkness, oh! so deep,
To think that he, my lirst, my only love,
Should be so roughly torn away from me.
I grieve alone. The World my sorrow mocks,
My life is lonely, and my soul it strives
To find some friend vvholll listen to my Woe.
Oh! Weep with me I Bewail my poodle dog!
600802175 gl QJZAJT.
Sing a song of Philo, a pocket full of fun,
All the Brotherhood got mad, and then got up to rung
When they chose the contest team, they all began to sing
' It's a dirty rotten scheme, and we don't get a thing I"
HE night Wind of lune bears madness on its breath. It
whispers of love, of despair, of perfect happiness, and all are
fancies. Softly it played 'round them, daintily it caught up
her handkerchief, caressed it a .moment with light fingers, then
dropped it again. Yet it was jealous when it saw him pick it up
and kiss it.
When the Wind canie the next night it heard but little, for they
talked low, indeed much of the time they sat silent. But very
late, just as they were parting, the Wind heard her say,
" Never .... before."
But a wind sees much and forgets much in a year.
The club Windows were open, and the June wind came in, for
wine and rnadness are brothers. Two were talking at a table, and
the wind stopped to listen.
4' So that explained his recklessness ..... It was cruel.
. . . . Yet he had still kept her picture. I have it. See."
The other said nothing. He was very cool. But presently he
Went outside on the balcony. He unfolded a piece of tissue paper
and took fromit a bit oflace. Amoment he looked at it, then cast
it from him. And the wind took it oncemore.
He was very old, and it was nearly a mile to the woods, yet he
had walked out there, for he would have no mistake.
H That is the tree, thatsbent one. It will fit me," he quavered.
Anxiously he watched as they cut it. Already stooped with age,
he leaned still further forward and watched the bent old tree
tremble like a man shaken with palsy. Then it fell.
"Bring it to the house to-night-it must be made to-night."
And the twisted trunk was trimmed and dragged agrggs the fields
for childhood and old age are despots. 7
In the low shed they shaped it. The old man leaned over and
watched the adze hollow it out. The lantern threw on the walls
the shadows of his crooked form and the bent log beneath it.
Once he stopped them and lay down beside it, that they might
make it the right length.
"Leave the bark on," he said, and then was silent.
At two o'clock it was Finished, and the old man had grown verv
weak. They helped him to his bed and bade him good-night. i
The third day after, he was laid to rest in the coffin he had
IQCZISST1D:g. V ,
The pastille burning in the corner was not strong enough to
overcome the odor of drugs that hung about the room. The night
lamp ilickered on the point of going out, but it made no difference,
for the gas jet was burning brightly.
Suddenly the quick rattle of wheels was heard outside, and the
heads bent to listen. Then a whisper :
H If it's not Agnew, do you think we had better wait any
Hlt is hardly safe." And the two turned again to look at the
bed. The wheels passed by and did not stop.
U We will wait live minutes longer." Then as the other turned
" No children, you say?"
There was silence awhile. Then the first looked at his watch,
stepped quickly across the room, and opened a little morocco-
covered case. The gas light danced merrily on the bright things
inside. But the other bent again over the bed, then straightened up.
"Stop," said he, 4' our work is over."
MEMBER of the class of '8- used to declare that the main
purpose ot a college course was to train a man to talk, to
talk interestingly and instructively if possible, but in any
case to laik. It would not do in this place to assert that he was
consistent enough to make talking his main occupation in college,
for should such words from me meet his eye, our friendship would
come to a sudden and tragic close. At any rate he did not neg-
lect this kind of training, and his ready and resourceful nature,
aided by assiduous practice, has made him a forcible and entertain-
ing speaker who can on a moment's notice win the favor and hold
the attention of an audience. Whether we agree with him or not,
we must admit that the ability to talk well is ofinestimable beneiit.
To this ability many a man of mediocre talent owes his superior
position, to lack of it is due the mediocre position of many men
of superior talent. In no other way can this power be gained so
well as by work in literary society. The student who has fully
improved all his opportunities counts his society work among the
most profitable and enjoyable features of his college life.
,The deterioration that has come to the societies of recent years
is surprising to one who knew them in their old glory and efficiency.
But the change has not been all for the worse. Neither society
now thinks of stealing the hats and overcoats of the members of
the other, or of kicking down the rival's door to flood the room
with water not the cleanestg or of questioning the other's right to
burn its own gas at such times and for such periods as it sees lit.
Many have noticed the strong iron ring fixed in the east wall of
the main corridor of Bentley Hall, and have wondered what its
purpose had been. It and the glass bulletin cases of the Sogieties
are mutely eloquent representatives of two antagonistic principles.
To this ring was formerly secured by strong padlock and Chain a
massive frame containing Philo's weekly program. Nothing less
would withstand the light fingered members of the rival society,
and even these formidable safe-guards were conquered by a file in
the hands of two zealous Alleghenians, who in turn fell victims to
the majesty of the law in the persons of two policemen. At last a
compromise was effected by Allegheny refraining from interfering
with the bulletins which Philo no longer hung out E
But those were days of earnest work, too. Fines were some-
thing more than figments of the imagination. A regular meeting
was rarely adjourned for any attraction whatever. Membership-
rolls were long, and sessions lasted even till midnight. Nor did
the prizes go begging for contestants. One year there were four-V
teen on one declamation contest, and the following year so many
entered that a preliminary contest was held to choose eight to ap-
pear in public. There was the keenest rivalry, the most earnesti
work, the closest attention to duty. '
To a student of those days the contrast now is painful, but the I
writer found comfort last year in the belief that the societies had
reached bottom and could by no possibility become worse, if any
change should come it must be improvement. This has proved'
true in regard to one at least, and signs are not wanting that the.
upward march has been begun by all.
The opportunities, the benefits, the pleasures, of society work
are the same now as a decade ago. With loyalty, perseverance,
and enthusiasm on the part of members, the result will be the
SGH- ..::,,.1n..:fv-Hrfffg---,: , --k
VIEVV OF BENTLEY HALL, FROM LOVERS, LANE
lima? Qing Qollege Girls Kiss,
The Warren county girls, pride of the State,
In their clinging and soulful Way,
Absorb it all with a yearning yearn
As big as a ton of hay.
-MCLAUGHLIN AND J-AGOMAST
The Butler county girl bows her stately head,
And she likes herstylish lips
In a firm, hard Way, and lets them go
In spasmodic little snips.
-REED AND SCHIEK
The Erie county girl removeth her specs,
And freezeth her face with a smile,
And then sticks out her lips like an open book,
And chevveth her Wax meanwhile.
-DOUTHITT AND CRARY.
The McKean county girl says never a Word,
And you'd think she was rather tame,
With her practical views of the matter in hand,
But she gets there just the same.
The Armstrong county girls get a grip on themselves,
As they carefully take off their hats
And they grab the prize in a frightful way, , V
just like terriers shaking rats.
-SWEARER AND HEYDRICK.
f The Venango county girl, so gentle and sweet,
'Q Lets her lips meet the coming kiss,
With rapturous Warmth-and the youthful souls
', Float away on a sea of bliss. '
if --PLUMMER AND BEARDSLEY.
QE, The Mercer county girl will first refuse,
li 7 just to have you insist and plead 5
l But when she linally does consent,
L Her kiss, you'll confess, takes the lead.
l -TOWNLEY AND HALL.
l The Hulings Hall girls close their dreamy eyes,
When asked to osculate
faq And lets the vandal steal the kiss
Which they really like first rate.
3 I -HoGG AND PICKARD.
The Meadville girl neither sighs nor pines,
5 Nor acts in a manner rude,
But she goes about kissing in a business-like Way
im That catches the average dude.
-HILL, JAYNES, BATES, ANDERSON.
Winnie darling, sweety, meaty,
. . ' I Kissy-missy me,
V35 Q , Tickle-ickle-ee.
Lovey Franky? rosy-posy,
A Oh, her noodle, oh!
Popsy-wopsy, kickey-Wickey, y
D Winnie, Frank loves 'ou.
QF -F. H. MURPHY KISSING Miss MOUNT
efqijsxzgers lo Qmarvcsporjelraijls,
Miss Cummings.-To remove the death-like appearance, bathe
the face with a wash-cloth of Turkish toweling moistened with
Mr. Harper.-We know of no way of reducing the size of
your nose without resorting to the surgeon's knife, frequent appli-
cations of white lead will lessen its tint.
Mr. Humes.--Your infant will not necessarily be bald because
Prof. Ross.--All the beard elixirs, that we ever heard of, are a
fake. Your lack of whiskers is the only drawback we know of to
your being the next president of the college. I
A. O. Davis.-Sponge your lavender necktie with tepid water
in which a little borax has been dissolved. It is not generally
known that you attended the races last fall.
Mr. Merchant.--Rub scalp thoroughly with insect powder just
before eating.. y Q
Miss Howard.-It would be highly imprudent for you to receive
a iiesh reducing regimen from any one but your physician.
Douds.-Striped pants will not be worn this spring except in
emergencies, it will cost you zoc to have them dyed.
Miss Nellie Laffer.-Read about bridal lveils,Rcostumes, etc., in
ffarpefs Bazaar, Easter number. ,
Mr. Foster.4-No discrimination is made in addressing an un-
married lady, whether she is 27 or 28 yearS of age-
I EZIDMP RLIDDQPS Qf
Dickey's shoes sprout. i
Porter's ulster goes to seed. A
The flies play leap frog on Harper's back.
The featherless Bird pops out of his shell.
Campbell has put on his Winter underclothes.
Danforth has to pay tuition for using tobacco.
i Patchin makes improvement on the art of swearing.
Beardsley makes his appearance in a cream colored hat.
Mowry plays pussy-Wants-a-corner with ' 'Our Heavenly Father."
A. O. Davis suffers a disappointment in A regard to the Senior
People may wonder why Darragh is always looking down. He
is looking at himself.
F. H. Murphy reported to have changed his socks. P. S.-
The report proves, on investigation, to be untrue.
p -JOHN SCHEAFNOCKER, Scmzlary Inspedor.
New chapters to be established through the influence of the re
spective Greeks of Allegheny College : K 1
CP I' A at Jerusalem.
KD A 6? in Hades.
LD If Won Dago Island.
Z A E in Ireland.
If If Fin Heaven. P
If A 0 in the Catacombs at Rome.
A X52 in 'Solomon Choir in H--.
Some one to love me. -Gu S. DAVIS.
How beautiful my bangs do look P -BATES-
I am only a prep but an awful liar. - -CARPENTER,
Ah, cruel heaven, that made no cure forlove! -DERBY,
My brains Qif I have anyj must be in my feet. -DANFORTH.
H I thank God that I am not as other men are."
How I would love to display my lovely form in tights.
I am going through college on the' reputation of my brother.
' 1 -ELLIOTT.
I tell you what boys, mamma will be glad to see me graduate.
Mr. Campbell.-Fine features cannot be grafted, can't you
Wear a mask?
Are you looking for jokes? Well here, just put that in:
Staples goes into Greek to look at his Lattin.
Conundrum.-In which is there the greatest resemblance 5
White's face to a bullfrog's, or Svvearer's to an ape's?
Mr. Jewell.-VVhile it is true that many great men began
careers ina humble manner, yet because you underbid the tutOrS
and are teaching for 325 a month, does .notfnecessarily imply that
you will ever amount to anything. . I '
, 119 Q,
QQHZSCEIQ, QQ 0195.
QQLQ1Qf131uQ 694931 CMA.
'W 'Q v'
W ' ' ' ' K m Nffsx
Q4 . f- ff? 79, N.
P .7 f- z"'9ff,
. 5 -.kg ,
, - 'svn ff 1 :.
..-.1 "" r .1-S
"Eb -A - - Q ' 5
,-Aff ' X 'Q - x
1: QVTI, ' X A Q.. R 1 - I A
yNsw9 "4.'5?. ' ' V
x fe X' '- 4:.xg---- .....
. 1 X X 9 A' """
2 W' ff?
4 f J f
, f 1 j
x X X X
"Why does not that man Walk Plummer?"
"Why, because he has had too much Porter."
The College ei Pliysieizms and urgeons,
HIS SCHOCL offers unusual advantages to its students for
the study of Medicine. It requires of all students an
examination in English, Mathematics, Latin and Physics, or in
lieu of this a diploma or other evidence of scholarship from
reputable institutions. In this Way educated and cultured students
are able to pursue their medical studies Without coming in contact
With the ignorant and uncultured. The College requires a four
years' course of study, and offers its Work in the same manner as
a university or college, allowing students to pass their examinations
at the end of each course of study, Without requiring them to
listen to lectures a second time. This College has six large
laboratories capable of acommodating roo students each at a time.
In the laboratory Workeach student has a first-class microscope.
Laboratory Work is required the same as any other method of
instruction. The Announcement will be sent to students on
request, with other literature giving a full account of the institu-
tion. The growth of the institution is indicated by the fact that
in the last three years its enrollment has been 150, 228, and 360
students respectively. The tuition fee is about 3100 21 Year: with
315 or 520 extra for hospital tickets, laboratory material afld
other incidental college expenses.
For Announcement address DR. BAYARD HOLMES, 917 Venetian
Building, Chicago. -
KALAMAZ00 WHI T.
Duplicate Whist by the above meth-
od is easy and enjoyable. The actual
ability of the players is easily deter-
mined. It keeps the cards of each
player separate from the others, and
preserves and records his hand exact-
ly as played by him. If is sim-tZz'cz'ty
iisef and can be played at any num-
ber of tables with one set of trays.
For sale by all dealers. Send for
rules and price list.
mute. Bio . t EVERARD,
KALAMAZOO, MICH .
wreak- 2 -xg ' 5::-v::rG49Qwz-' Y: 4 ' :a ng g if
- ?1'SWwafSEl?gr'.1 ...'VH QZLQQLQQQ' ' if 42'f!Q"'z SQEWAF HEEMHFQQZT' 'Q'Q'y'Q'.'.1 Q Q 6'Q'Q'Q'Q 5 7.
Edgy? M332 5.0.0gO,9.0. '."9,',9.9.o ' i il gf h
WW- Sim 'z 'Q -Wxiihz'-,'i: Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q' a. fm ' ' f" - ' I . H
.BL .-,J Msg, ,.-1 - -xiii,-if.. Q, Q Q QNQ Q Q Q , , , n ,-,,,, X .. .5 , v 1
f,n.13Pxi.Q5-ewwwtfzzzwq-aafgpif ,',Q,Q,Q Q Q Q Q Q Qu' 8, ffgm' 5' f- A- A . f
A.1IfaQW'f:5?" !J'4fG1!:"Q-':rfgfw Q Q Q Q Q'Q' P Q Q Q Q Q Q ..,-kt 'Ariz' 'wah 1- -' ' . 'M 01"
QM-'-ffivfikxyaiffwggaxgfrfamwfzif: QQ Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 1 fv-:',s.aw. - ji -Q '
. ,arngar Q gf, MZ: ,vZl:,,f-1Qf.:,,m 0 .Q Q Q Q Q-, ' 0 Q Q Q Q Q -1 bUU,4'Q'1'i-R".2r"'3i'f::Q . ' i
-f mg ,9Q?g.,,,v'.g,3?3,:f9:qfg1q?i lm. Q Q Q Q Q Q 3,0 Q Q Q Q ' fs, .,, ue:i.:qQL1 52, .I 2,1 H
Ll?L'At5h5Je:f9'i,:1imeg'11l'SSV5 'Q'Q'Q' O 5' Q Q'Q'Q'Q'Q' V 7 ' "EW-W? .- .'u si
2'-1s'er-fig-v,El-qewwm'-'-Qbibvn -' Q Q Q Q'Q'Q' ' Q Q Q Q Q Q' fl' 1 "2 1f"2.- -f
lfuvx' 2- -2:--sularssysemesf' Q Q Q Q Q Q 0 Q Q Q Q Q - wg 0 1 v uh'-Wifi? -i Ha,
1Flz4'd2f3'? 1- 4352-'iam-Qa:r5:'5s9l P Q Q Q Q Q Q9 Q Q Q Q Q - 1 f 1 .. -5' Q ' -Tl'-'3'5 -ciY:7v"-
,1Q:Q3Q1Q:Q' '.'Z'IQZQ!QI4 W gg
I ?1f,,P fri, 35,23 , ,. . . . . Q Q A .. . .- 5-gk ,S , K -I e-,--...l
, I, 2.35, afar? 'Ya
mars ries:-gt,-wg-m..5g--.usa ,, . . .,1a ,a.',Q?g.-5 ar. -.pf .f if -, .
fav:-Q. -gif-ve:-rv-'S ww- .9523-'za-V --i-.,.-.u-- ., - Q ..-- -. ti '-'rf -f-mfr - ,mi ggi" f '
me-uw. .:5r5mgs13?:n'121wyf.-mf ii., 45.11921 1-, " :U--' .vggv 'fwski -, V--" S-fr -
,i?f5i'i!'y9E WEQIMEEQQQYZ7 .-152 r' f4i"t'-Exif " 559 .- 'Hi' ':I'9'127Zf5g "7"1f6TS' ASFFD '-
...mm Mum.. ...mn-4 1 fi'-QU: r 0 1 :Uv V V
Q'Q1Q'Q'vvQ':-LQ' l ' " .'.Q.Q.'Z+I'I'Z"Q' -
E 'Q6Q'Q',Q Q Q Q Q J FT' 4' -394' 'sl 4- lg - Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 9.0. 5
1 P Q Q Q Q'Q'Q',' 0 - - 21!!,EM"" X, 'sq .wi P 'Q'Q',0 Q Q Q Q Q 4 E
QQQQQQQQ'Q laguna-" -,V QQQOQQQQQ
QQQQQQ 44 11:05, ,- 5 OQQQQQ4
. 'z6z0:Q:6,Q.:.z,:.: Q PA D' 63x 9. ':':':':':':':Q:Q:4
i vQQQQ'Q'Q'Q"4 ?niu,:. L' k - X , Q. 5' PQOQQOQOQOQO4 'Q
: QQQQQQQ" --.wi-.. fs , s :film Q 'OQQQQ -
'.Q.Q Q Q Q A .MOA ..J3M.-Q .1 V e .'..9.9.9,Q Q Q Q 4 ,.
.1-Z-if rs .. 1 Q LEAD
.-fi -1, ,
, - . Q .ms-' 21 s "H , . .
1 'Q Q Q Q Q Q'Q'Q' Q - am:-.V 'rl l -xii 5 .',v Q Q Q Q Q Q'Q' E
vQQQQQQQ 5533r.1r --Q, .QOQQOOQQQ -
QQQQQQQQ" H.:-as., -66. , 9959960 1
-QQQQQQQQ" mv:-1 I was Q'0QQQQQQQ
'QQQQQQ, 0 nwflffn-, x . I ,G ,OQQQQQQQQ
L 'OQQQQQQQ9' pp1H':.m' 154- ,,'99QOQQQ
EQQQQQQQQ' 'Q'-i-frm, :,, VOQQQQQ-
1-'QQQQQQQ " 'iz-Nm, 5Q"000QQQ
QQQQQQQ 99 fr'ir,a,f- .. Q ,,00QQQQQQ
-Q Q Q Q Q Q Q0 0 - -is-15-.52-. . -...:-wma, A 0 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q
Q Q Q Q Q Q , ,Q Q I-'X -.sw .,,.1f-ngegf, 3 4 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 2
f....mw.. .Wim . Hvlwv --'www
'w.... . .- 'abd-' 9' . 1' 5':'U E 52 " ' -A 'SW' ' ' L. ' . -z-
' Jig: 'f f ffgfw ffm: may
,ft A .4 w e ' rf - ,
P -x 5' Ti: ?"'3lw:Wl3 'Im ,,,, V ,, lg, '55 ihg kgfl
.saw -aa's.5ag,fg2 ' -1? 'QE' - - - .. - Q Q , ' 1 L ., ', -
3' T'I'I""" ':':'Q'Q""" 3341- "'?-iii! 133 " 'Q eff
. . 1 'Q'Q'.Q'Q'Q' 'Q'Q'.',Q'Q'Q' . ' 'g . . Q L
. . I ieuygilx 5 3:,Q.Q:QzQ: :,:,:,Q,Q:Q:,: 5 WE . in L 1
4" 'aitiii-Ury. 5' g 3 QQQQ- ,, QQQQI zgwg- -.P 55-fi... -
a 153,53 mf, 5 3 , ,Q,Q.Q,Q , , ,Q,Q,Q Q Q :N ,f..., - .tg m.ffam:RLb?. f ..
gn., -5..y7A.y. 4 QQQQQ', QQQQQ'Q' , .. ia. :Qs
'ae 1 39.0 Q Q Q, v Q Q Q Q Q QQ My: .mm .Y L -viii fr' Q
f 1 QQQQ ,VQQQQQQ 17442, . I I
Q H f on 5 Q'Q',',v QA Q'Q',',Q Q Q 1 --ya--sf, R - . 4 .ff .
m". .. 3 2 Q Q Q QQ' Q Q Q Q Q'Q'Qf fl-'ilgli-ig, iii -1. ' lain -L vyi-
" '1x"i:9:XL .-E ' 9 . ' ' ' I r'Q'Q' 9 0 Q Q fl ""' :rv 'mi - - - 9' UT'
Q 7. ':':'.9,0.O Q'Q',':Q:Q'Q'Q 4" Y- 22 31"
A '35 ' ..' Q?5'hf,.'z'1 O 4 Q'Q'Q'Q .OA Q Q Q'Q'.' 143 " -' A ' . :-" '31 xii-L1
7533, X 125.1 . Vx -Egg? axis-53535 1 -1- 5222, , gig . 'l xl ' ,Wa half
i l k? T---.9-igE 5 5g.aq:t A' -I ...mumw .mmm nw- W .Hum Y-5,.,gg5g5g2: s:.. AT?
' ' G' l I h dl '
. lf S , ar y think
it W?f2glzz', he should hug M00re."
MA RK QQ?
Richmond Straight Cut o, 1
i CIGARETTE SINIIOKERS who are will-
lng to pay a little more than the
price charged for the ordinary trade
Cigarettes will find this brand su-
X .' error to all others.
Tiff" " 1 f-' infra - . Q4 '.
RICHMOND STRIIIGHT CUT NO. l UIGIIRETTES
'-Ti areumade from the brightest, most
T delicately flavored and highest cost
Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This
is the old and original brand of
Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was
' KQXTWX .
N 0 X x Q If brought out by us in the year 1875,
Beware qt imifafiofzs and observe that the firm name as below is on every package .X
ALLEN 64 GINTER, Manufacturers,
He is the stingiest man in college and his hero is his neighbor
'CALL SGRTSY' 53 as as aa
Most of us have heard of the old time physician who is said to have kept
a large bottle into which he Was accustomed to pour the remnants of different
medicines. This he called the H bottle of all sorts." Whenever he had a case
which would not respond to ordinary treatment, he had recourse to this bottle.
Many modern prescriptions might be used to replenish this bottle, Without
change of label. . 0 I
We should be thankful that we have, instead of this kind of. treatment, a
remedy which is simple in its action, but extremely satisfactory in its results,
the CoMPoUND OXYGEN TREATMENT of Drs. Starkey 85 Palen, 1529 AFCI1 Sf-,
Philadelphia, Pa. , ,
It does not produce the evil effects of drugs, but revitalizes the SY5tem
and enriches the blood. , .t
Its healing properties are attested by thousands of patients, and 1 S SUC-
cess in chronic cases is almost marvelous. t . .D
You will find abundant proof in our book of. zoo. pagCS, Con algg gi
besides other highly interesting matter, many . testimonials anld recor ara-
s-urprising cures. Book sent free. Avoid imitations and fraudu en prep
tions. u . N York N
DRS. STARKEY 8: PALEN, 1529 Arch St-, Phlladelphl-H, Pa-v CW ' '
Y., San Francisco, Cal., Chicago, Ill., Toronto, Canada-
The devilfish is known for his beauty, Ben Heydrick for his
THE EW E GLAND Blllililll OF ED CllIl0 .
Reasons This Bureau has gained and deserves the conn-
dence and patronage of so large a constituency of Teachers and
School Ofhcers all over the Nation. ,
1. Because it is the oldest Teachers, Agency in New England, having been established in 1876.
2. Because its Manager for the last eleven years is a professional educator, and has become
' ' ' ' ' d f h ls and the necessary
familiar with the condition and wants of every gra e o sc oo ,
I qualifications of teachers.
"From my knowledge of Dr. Hiram Orcutt,
I should not expect any man in the country
to excel him in selecting the right teacher for
the right place."-Hon. John Eaton, Pres.
Marietta College, and for 16 years U.S.Com.
32 Because the number of our candidates is lar
male and female, in the profession.
Dr. Hiram Orcutt, Dear Sir: "We have
been pleased with the applications prompted
by your agency and have offered positions to
several. This favorable regard prompts me
to give you the exclusive preference in report-
ing favorable vacancies. I now want five
teachers as indicated above."-A. Snoke,
Supt. of Schools, Princeton, Ind.
Hiram Orcutt, LL.D.: "I have been sur-
prised and gratified at the intelligence, good
sense and skill displayed in your manage-
ment. You have established a claim to the
gratitude ot teachers and school officers."-
Gen. TNI. Morgan, Commissioner of Indian
Affairs, Washington, D. C.
ge and embraces many of the ablest teachers,
"We have always found at the ofiice of the
New England Bureau of Education a good
list of well educated and experienced teach-
ers to select from, and the representations
made to us concerning the candidates have
been in every case full, reliable and true."-
Supt. A. P. Stone, Springfield, Mass.
4. Because all applications for teachers receive prompt and careful attention.
"I have accepted the position in Memphis,
Tenn., which you secured for meg salary, QSQOO.
Thanks for your prompt and efficient service
Ha my behalf."-Miss S. G. F., Auburndale,
5. Because our pledge for fair dealing and de
"I shall bear in mindryour excellent agency
when we want other instructors, as we surely
shall by and by."-Homer B. Sprague, Pres.
University, San Francisco, Cal.
Mv DEAR DR. ORCUTT:
"Your Bureau is as prompt in its response
as the Boston Fire Department. We thank
you for your courteous aid so promptly ex-
tended."-Supt. O. B. Bruce, Lynn, Mass.
votion to the interests of our patrons has been
"Select and send me a teacher of Latin and
French, at once. I can trust you to make the
selection, for you have always served me
well."-Prin. F. L. Pattee, Coe's Academy,
Northwood Center, N. H.
NORWALK, CONN., Sept. 19, 1892.
me an?1?p:r1lette1LSept. 17thfrece1ved. You are correct in supposing that I wished you to act for
Could not wygincpresti asr you were the head of the school.. Ihe time was so short that I
excellence of 0 ot eirwise , and allow me to add that I did so with entire confidence in the
putting the reZOur Jgribgment. Your experience has been such that I felt perfectly safe in
but I did not feepprpisi 1 ity on you. I believe that there are other excellent teachers' burea us,
OTHER If I had ilu Q pugting a matter of so much importance tome wholly in thebhands of ANY
the Opbortunit to esis e op! seeing the candidate or corresponding with him, I might have lost
inferior teachgr I gage t Tvlgelltlerrlan whom you have selected, and been forced to take an
estimate of hi -If TCPCCP T- M-- S Work will prove your Judgment of him correct. HIS
mse ma es h1m strong where I am weak, and that is what I want.
N h Yours cordially, E. H. WILSON.
O C fflfge to school oiiicers. Forms and circulars sent Free. Re ister now for the
autumn vacanciesg for winter and spring as well, as the demand is constantg ipply to
HIRAM CRCUTT, Manager, 3 Somerset St., BOSTON.
Bird says: 'fShe is my violet, I am her towerin, oak."
GUAR-'E' 7F.OFif - We Offer You
D ID 1 . P u g s s. A - -
3 ready made
uivipm med'C""e f0"
chitis, and other diseases of the Throat
and Lungs. Like other so called Patent
Medicines, it is well advertised, and
having merit it has attained a wide sale
under the name of Pis0's Cure for Con-
It is now a "Nostrunn," though at Hrst it was com-
pounded after a prescription by a regular physician,
with no idea that it would ever go on the market as a
proprietary medicine. But after compounding that
prescription over a thousand times in one year, we
named it "Piso's Cure for Consumption," and began
advertising it in a small way. A medicine known all
over the world is the result.
Why is it not just as good as though costing Hfty cents
to a dollar for a prescription and an equal sum to have
it put up at a drug store?
I had Catarrh for three years, being
unable to breathe through my nose. Af-
ter using Piso's Remedy for catarrh
for one month I found great relief, and
now, after using six packages, at an out-
lay of 53.00, I am cured. I had previous-
ly spent 350.00 with one doctor trying
to get cured.-T. E. FULLER, Pompton
Lakes, N. J., July rr, 1892.
I have been entirely cured of Con-
sumption by the use of Piso's Cure.
The doctor said I could not live until
Fall. That was one year ago. Now
I am well and hearty and able to do
a hard day's work.-MRS. LAURA L.
PATTERSON, Newton, Iowa, june 20,
Piso s Remedy for Catarrh is the
Best Easiest to Use and Cheapest
Sold by Druggists or sent by 111311
50c E T Hazeltine Warren P8-
g.pc TAg R
aaa aEeeZ ef ppZie aienae,
CLEVELAND, orare. .
. Offers thorough training in the following courses:
Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mining Engineering,
Electrical Engineering, Physics and Chemistry.
The gradaaies are in eiemana' aaa' have no dzfiealiy
in securing eagagemeafs.
, -19 919 999
S300 PRIZES.--Five Prizes of S300 each will be given on en-
For Catalogues, or special information, address .
CADY STALEY, Pre.vz'a'em'.
Oct. 21, I893.-COll11'I1b1lS returnsyw w his old alma maler, sees
but three familiar faces, G. W. Bird, Xfnlv O. Davis and Johnnie
The Pittsburgh Commercial Canned..-
you can believe. It publishes facts, not
fakes. If you want to keep correctly in-
formed about affairs ofthe world in general and
those of Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio,
and Northern West Virginia in particular,
Read the Pittsburgh Commercial Gazette
QE Us QRHNQIJES
PRINT! NG PRESS'
QSEQJTED IN 7-Hb
OR BRUSH DRAWINGS N
5? 'cams 1
GZ- G95-,Qea, mi Q Giiesvjawtw
,- ,f 9
,,!l"i1 " I X
W 'f"'1f I S
A ,xv '11 E: '
.1 :V ,Q ,- .
,, ,, ,
, ,Q A , S I
' ' f'-1 .
1 Q M' tg l
f Hvfwi 'f :
' , r r'., l I
2 l hifi -
, ,U ,
Y f , ' " if 4
1 4 jp 31 A
Y mf 'Yfff Y
1, 1' 'I
1 "G V11 ,-.
-3 f Vg, V 3
Y P, "T 'L
I wggqig 1
1, J '
4 5 ,G 1
f I 1? 1
. .11 1
1 1,16 Q
1 ' "1 'r
,gg ,f ,
4 A , I
T V' I
1 U X
se. .f '
Y 5 -
, 4 '
2 I L
I ,i '1'
3 i 4
O', 1 I
L -+1 1,3 ,
QNM 11, z
2 Si. 'f
" fn 5
'fi ,a K
I fi gs
W 'A 1
' 5:3 if 1
. ,msg E
, H23 E 4
. 4 ,
. X ,
3 mi ,f
' X 1 .: I 4
. 1 1
5 l 'Ffa ri i
, x, E,-3 H 1 1
LO Y! , I '
:K vi I 1
Ln' 'Q ' '
IW.: lg '
Johnnie Hamnett takes Danforth for a Unitarian Student.
HORSFQRDS ACID PHUSPI-IATE
Prepared according to the direction of PROF. E. N, HORSFQRD,
This f7f6f6Z7'6ZZ'Z'07Z is eeeommevzded by .PfZ.j!.S'Z.CZ'6l7ZS as cz mos!
exeellenz' mm' agreeable fame and czppefizeff. If fzozwfishes and
Z.7Z'Z!ZLg07f6Zf6S Zlze Ziffed 67622.72 :mei body, Z'77Zf6Z7ffS new energy and
11z'z'rz!z'z'y, and eizlivefzs Me fuizeiiofzs.
Dr. Ephraim Bateman, Cedarville, N. J., says:
4' I have used it for several years, not only in my practice, but in my own
individual case, and consider it under all circumstances one of the best nerve
tonics that we possess. For mental exhaustion or overwork it gives renewed
strength and vigor to the entire system."
Dr. P. W. Thomas, Grand Rapids, Mich., says:
"Une of the best of tonics. It gives vigor, strength and quiet sleep."
Dr. H. K. Clarke, Geneva, N. Y., says:
ff It has proved of great value for its tonicand revivifying influence."
Dr. R. Williams, LeRoy, N. Y., says:
" A good general tonic, and Worthy of trial."
Dr. J. H. Stedman, West Brattleboro, N. Y., says:
H Best tonic I ever used."
Descriptive pamphlet free on application to,
Rumford Chemical Works, Providence, R- '-
BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES AND IMITATIONS.
CAUTION Z-Be sure the word " HORSFORD'S " is PRINTED on the label. All others are
spurious. NEVER SOLD IN BULK-
-The H'fl.anfief01' 1893.
Will contain, among other attractions,
OLD KASKASKIA, A SERIAL STORY BV MARY
HARTWELL CATHERWOOD, who will be
favorably remembered as the author.of
"The Lady of Fort St. John." It begins
in the January number.
STUDIES IN AMERICAN BIOGRAPHY, which are
a feature of the AiZanz'z'c, will be contin-
ued by papers on "George William Cur-
tis," by Sherman S. Rogers, etc.
THE FEUDAL CHIEFS OF ACADIA, BY DR.
FRANCIS PARKMAN. This eminent histor-
ian has written a narrative of events in
Colonial history on which Mrs. Cather-
wood's "Lady of Fort St. -Iohni' is based.
IMPROVEMENT OF LIVING. Papers by thought-
ful writers on "The Preservation of Coun-
try Beauty," on "Libraries," "Art Muse-
ums," "Museums of Science," etc.
TERMS 2- 354 a year in advance, postage free.
Postal notes and money at risk of sender.
Remit by money order, draft or registered
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN 64 CO.,BOSTON.
SOMETHING NEW IN PHOTOGRAPHY!
Miniawre Gems of HFC.
Something entirely new in the way 'of a
Gem of Art, and at an unusually low fig-
ure. The Miniature Photo we copy from
Cabinet and Card size Photo only, and make
no change in the picture you send whatever.
Cabinet pictures can be sent by mail, and' en-
close twenty-five cents or postal note and two-
cent stamp for a return mailing, and we guar-
antee to return to you one dozen Miniature
Photos and the picture you sent in one week
from date of sending, that will give perfect
satisfaction in every respect. Special care
should be taken in doing up pictures for
mailing, and be sure to write your name and
address plain. Care should be taken in doing
up package with heavy wrapper when money
3251.25 for I2 finely finished Cabinet Photos.
By sending a Cabinet Photo and 31.25, I will
return to you One Dozen of Cabinets, as fine
as can be gotten up from the picture you send.
I will copy from any size or style picture you
send, but prefer a cabinet size. In all cases
send the best picture you have, as a great
deal depends on the pictureI have to Work
from. F. J. WALSH, 358 Perry St.,
Trenton, N. J.
Extract from Hal1's diary z f'Vena," vidi, vici.
. -. -. Y- Patronize the best and cheapest
Wt Scientiiic -American THE PITTSBURGH
A enc for A
P- Il Y - .
.., , , . I brlsflan Hdnocafe.
M .'t- ' I ESTABLISHED 1833.
awifkf-I-I 'dl ' W V A. '- -f 'xiii .' ,
ggi nlqgqgg J , ,. REV. c. W. SMITH, D. D., Editor.
1'Eiim i , . :- 5,25 Ofifice, 527 Smithneld Street.
i , .-.. :L if "lil ' '
'aijf' , - ,,,.j'g.2 3 Organ of the Methodist Episcopal Church
'L 'if iw-Y CAVEATS, in Wtestern Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and
. TRADE MARKS, VVcst Virginia.
:tp DESIGN PATENTS, Able articles on all the live issues of the
COP Y R IC. HTS .
For information and free Handbook wriie tgtc
0ilglUNN 86 CO., 361 BRQADWAY, NEW YORK.
E at blfeau for 5001114115 patents in America..
tlfely pa ent taken out by us is brought before
e pubhc by 341015100 given free of charge in the
Largest circulat'0n f ' ' -
World. Splendiilly lil1i1Llt?i'giz3e?iI1tlIN?op?i::,1?glYIggtriiI,
man should be without it. Weekl S3 00 3,
gear: 31.50 six months. Address MfiifNN C0
UBLISHERS, 3b1 Broadway, New York City. "
day. The contributors include some of the
most eminent writers of the Church.
The weekly exposition of the Sunday
School Lesson, is pronounced by leading
Sunday School workers to be unexcelled.
Interesting news from all the Churches.
Special attention given to the Young
TCTH1S,3faI.5O per year, in advance. All
itinerantministers of -the M. E. Church are
agents, to whom subscriptions may be pald-
Sample copies sent free. Mention this
paper. Address -I. A. Moore, Ckrzkizzzu
Advocale, Pittsburgh, Pa. I
Swearer organizes a glee club. Swearer
. and Davis sing tengf
r and the other eighteen sing bass.
yviusii iN BEAgEli FALLSM
TI-IE GRAN ,
The Leading Commercial House
1 inthe County.
MARK WISEN ER 81 SON, Proprietors.
"Give me death or a pass to Corryf'-5-Gamble.
44 44 H ff ff Oil City."-Becznisley.
E IL o. BERT,
W 1304 Seventh Ave., Beaver Falls, Pa.
full 310555 Quits a dgpeciafbg. muff QPCIGP5 gofioited.
ESTCDMIED AT THE
, 5 25 ea ai 5+ E 2 II iff SPI Q
G. W. CAMPBELL, Proprietor.
WILLIAM A AN ,
BUTLER, PA. L
Designing and producing apparel unsurpassed in Western Penn
sylvania our distinction. ,
- .sv .Y X I
um : I,-I E
'XF if A c - Q sill ,-
xk'k Q if.Q-gig gf
X l .
Zfffnf A li c
' L-v1f.'f-NYH.Nu.x lm vrmm.,
QELLHG m 'wi' mfrl'-llltl Ui lfweqm: mwi Arliasiilc llemzg, PVUgfl'Z1l'i'li'Hli'Sr Ecmncc
ji, I , CMGS, ,iwlewsniwil ESM., WG: fwffw om' :services l,l'EUS'f?b requiring High Glass
t. Wlbiagii Pffllllafffilllfv ffllllIf2:.w:cE Euwii'zatE0n:: ferr' Cermnwnceemfmig and Qlfnss Reccpl
S . rw We ' -- fl 1 1' 1 ff Q A xl ' '
v 0Cl21l lmcherzliilbl iiliu rl'2aPicf'12'9:i1w' fv'vrez2s,Cl:sl fffilfiffi lilzfate work 01' everx' clcscrml
tio f , . L ,
n - . - c c ,,
0' Frate""t3' WPSQ5 am: ffwflags Rmmals,
val- . l . - ,u Q, ,.-,
h In UU' lflflllllli Deparznwnii -egweflcsaal zzlttmwzfsii as gnven au college Vwvrlx. 1-Xe,
aye ev' , fl a . b 4 U W . 0 r
-.I My faclmb wr prmimg: cmmrszais, 4-gfzrfllfsggle PlIbllC3liI0!iS, Catalogues, nic.. :mu
Wil contr A . - I . A ll
act for Ellllslflmlllsli, lfrinisiig :md Bindings
, All Work is erxecuiied wider pezrsoawl supezrvisiom zanclfonly in thc best nizmnerr
Our u r . .
N Hbequaled facilities and expefrieniqe place ug in ra pqmsition to produce the most
rmish e . , .
ed and afilstzc wcxrk, and our reputation is :xl guarantee mr the excellence or our
DF0ducti " . .
Ons' DCSFQUS, Samples and Prices scent on zlpplscatnon.
AQ Eg Chasmar 5: Company,
34 Union Square, East. New York.
Q .. ., .
5 ff! fs M,---'Eg-'11
. , 5' :E ' . .,
- 42'-1' --. ,Q -
. QQ 1 A ' ' '-Help'-W- ,. -
F? '52 ? , 'Z . - 4 "5
.xirbwljij ix xjx , Q- Z-x x Q L A M l ml! is . - in 1
.gvggiw Q 'mi'-,J:f,QL wg . mp- -7" 'I
U, W--......g gy, 1: - ff-sn:.p:: I - Ao, X I
f X 1- A W W 1 H N W' 7 fi 1 13
x 'f ' iff. Qifqf ff 'I rj? C' Q'
K f g V f M h 5 V h -R 4 1 I , s , - I 1
if W! 'X ,'g""I . ' I' fyif
I . P , ,..,, b w.. Z. .. - 1
, 'i , ,A 1 if N P f J V ., V - Y. '
' 2 ..: g fl if N 3" -, L" Phi? b xv
:ilk ii 2,-if "7 "I L w Q' ,' X' Y 1 :N L i 4 1 '
'1 334 aw xf , Y! QgL,,,fZg2J x J 'N N" f 4, 5. xx v '
, Q I- ywx ,' Q 'Q wgwxmg' A , - -, ,Av K
AX . 6:3 - Wx 'x xmiiif v H ' v A
1 V ' 'ff' 'd Y ' X lm X' 1 ' L
N I .f , I A 1 t' A g , an Q E N
,ix ,,,f3,?f.. f? f A f I -ga -A , J 1
X , :" f NX,J , ,gm
x X f , -f X .
' W3 + WA 1 .,
- . -- A3 X
Q ' 4 ' "
, Y , Y x .. f lf?
I 1 N V ' 144
' z ' M ,S
xx X ' 5
'X ' - "- 2 1.--5 1 '
A - - . 0.5 if" I I mlb' -
'ings' Q I F 4' -, l ' : g 5 fig, ,S
A x , ' -5 Y : K -
, X , Q .A H t A N . x X V
, 1-1 - '- ' NJ , Lx,-5 x N , .--.:5 it
' sf, " x
. -- w
f I K p ...XL M Q h
'YQ' V X N-
f ' , x J I , :Q'Q
A 'QL 1:
J Q ,
dm- - ' 43-gf
., 4 X
., ve. x .z .
if., E Q . .
1 1 R 41 m
V L ' M5
. . X 1 k Y ' x . x , . Q if L' AS '
. p I I 1 1 N ! D ' . , se
V 1:2 A rs' QI, T I J I! "V if
S! , - 1 J. ' ISN iq -"1 K A
I Q Q, .I 5 ' ui-J ,L . i 1 ,bb ,N t 1
s 3 , . sf 1 f.:.W,q s 3' i Q
Y. . j li N ? 'F
- Q17 f ' W. ' . ' 'V N ,--, , . Y x-
3, , w , Y - . ' X nf ' "
-. A X Qxmx
lx-:Eid ' ' 85- f 'am . K - ' -- N
V gg .We ' ,QM-, N .
Wi 1- lsgvif-fsifk f'
, K . y QQ Afxxff Wivilllh. , Q ' Q"f""'
' 1. wa,
Millinery. SHIRTS MOOO T0 OOOOO
Shoes. O -.-
' ' ' W. C. MODONNELL Sr CO.,
THE LIVE' STORE QE ERIE.
ONE PRICE' Hatters and Furmshers.
718, 720, 722 State Street. ' 762 State St., - - - Erie, Pa.
Gibson calls Miss Drake his little duck. QThe editor would
suggest that he look up the rules of gendenj
git oooiing emoiiient altioiioation, removes sunturn,
tan, frecties and pimlties. 6ures otzaltpeof izancis,
face and iiits, rendering ttze sein soft anci wtite.
git substitute for gigoerine anof oamptzor ice. Et
is not stioffg or greasg. Giooes can te worn im:
meofiateig after using.
MANUFACTURED ONLY EY
J. G. LINDEMLOLN1
912 'YK7a1:z1',S1:., - - - ID-4fzaC1Vi11Z1:Fa'
1 D? .
Allegheny Literary Society s debate of the question, f'Resolved
that Mr. Jewell is not an ordinary assf' results in a negative de-
cision of the judges. E I
E EQ Qomim e ZEk Qggfi 5
OF THE .UNITED STATES.
3 On the Direct Line of the Erief7Railroad, I4 Miles East of Nleadville.
W. D. RIDER. J. W. ROWLAND. W. H. FORBES.
Am I X N X
l ...lz Xian. X I X.X '
5 S I T . Q S
N XX Ni X .. A. . 1 T .XS X XE XII.
DN CONNECTION WITH PERFECT BATH
-I-HE FAMOUS uf-y "i1-.:- S APARTMENTS W'TH'N
2555" g 'iit HOTEL BUILDING.
GRAY MINERAL SPRING. BATHS ATTENDED BY
? I Q EXPERTS
"WST CLASS 'N EVERY ZsQgII."'1llRi 3225 822 5 T QQQEE R' AND GIVEN IN THE
f"1- ,ff W Q f f f" 'T 3 ' F3
PARf'CULAR- A MINERAL WATER-
OPEN THE YEAR IROUND. '?Ef'Q If?l'f bgimlllifilalgl A cgi L
I z S LIVERY SERVKCE UNSURPASSED.
A DEUGHTFUL HOME T SBOATING a. DRIVING TI-IE FINEST.
FOR ALL IN SEARCH OF f ' 2 F
HEALTH RECREATION -- X Gooo SHOOTING 4. ISHING
,.NxximxmxxxxNX ...txxx Q xxmxnxxxxxtxxwmmmiwxSi5wi.NxNmigixwimxxxxxxxxxxx QM
X N ,.. xxxxxmxx
QAM RUUEE URUJPA.
.5 CLIMATE H EALTH FU I..
SURROUNDINGS BEAUTIFUL. f
ASSOCIATION ELEVATING. -
The place fo spend KZ Mason for res! and recuperaz'z'0fz.
- Write for Catalogue. I I II I II I II II IIII I I IIIII IIII II II IH, , E
Ian. 26. Danforth meets one of his sub rosa friends on Chest
nut streetg she strikes him for 5oc.
i l '
prinlerg, lxN ?flrlol1H:erS. .
pil0To.eg9rler5- . Q
Arto-Type, N l 5
Photo-Engraving, FFGR CGLLEGES.
We make a specialty of furnishing College Publications
' complete, including Arto-types, Cuts, Letter
Press and Binding.
High Grade Catalogue and Commercial Work
by all Processes.
. . . .
Designs and Estimates Furnished. o
THE MERIDEN GRAVURE Co..
We do more College Work than any other concern in the business and
can furnish the complete work in our own establishment.
At Latshaw's earnest request We will not mention his receiving
that box of candy from North Main street.
as is saslssnsl gensg
WITH OFFICES IN 4.
NEW YORK, OHIOIIOO, IOS IINOELES, BOSTON, HIINIEORD, POlllLIlN0,0NE.I
' Has SUPERIOR FACILITIES foie placing Zeezcneffs in I 3
Schools czncl Colleges. This Agency nas flllecl over
3,600 Positions at Salaries aggregating about N2,SO0,000.
Ninely-jizfe pen cenl. of ine posilions jilleo' by ine New York
office in 1892, were ine zfesnlz' of cliffecz' czpplicalzons from I - -
pfflnczfczls czncl scnool ojicers. -I
HENRY E. CROCKER, N. Y. Manager,
MMWZFWE- 70 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK CITY.
I I ' ' ' 'zo-'fz DEARBORN srl
Teachers Oom poratlve Association toms.
Establisheci .in 1884. Positionsfilled, 2300. Seeks Teaohenjs who
i are ambitious for advancement rather than those gvoithout positions. g
I 7 I ounce y r. en'c-ur'ee.
IVIISS ANIXIE BROWN S F ILEEQTEQJGLAND
8017001 for GMS- OQOONSENVNIONY OE NIUSIOPO
Thzvfeentla Year, CARL FAELTEN, Director.
, The most completely equipped Institution in
Primary, lareparafiiry, Hcademic the NVorlcl for Instruction in all branches of
Departments. Mus1'c, Elocntion, Fine Arts, Lz'z'eralu1'e, Lan-
Tk S h gkzfiages, and Tuning, with valuable COIIHECIAHI
g 5 001 fs 07, C U 0 vantages and an inviting home for 4oo a y
ji f 0 egg pupils. School year, September to june. For
713' 715' 717 FIFTH AVE" Near Central Park- Calendar aivcigifiiftci W HALE Gen'Z Mgr
NEW YORK CITY. Franklin Sql, Boston, Mass.
'I' 'Hi WVQHQ M " ,'-
X ' ' isak mp
If gk 0 '
The gymnasium IS now universally recog
nized as a necessary adJuntt to a college
educat1o11 But there comes a time when the
weather is too Warm and outdoors too inviting
to Work inside Then what is better for all
around exercise than the bicycle? It will
take you swiftly along the smooth streets
of the city or carry you out into the
fresh air of the Open country Back again
I 'gl 14 Hr u ao. 40 'f,lf1l.,3 ua, funn., 1 , 4, ' ash, ,rn
ll Q g'r.lf all, png. .6 ' ' cl", 'H'O,l I 4. ,ll l 1 :a 'ff' 'Ao' a Q
'lf MMM 'n 4' In 04 4 4' ln' ' ' " rv 'Hn - 1 - U ' ' '
. 44 444 1, no 04, 1 mn I. pu la an no H 0'
'Hman ia! 'U' "1 ' ' " H' 'I'-" 'V 'unit' 's'v".,i:
P .Q , -
K, p ' .Q X
i ,,- X- a
0 Nl I 34 , v
.. f 5, if sv, i . , ,
. ti , N
as "' Q - Y . A - - . o
F Q I v -.
X Q9 YI : X U X - -
, Lf, fri 1 '-Q-4 ' '
. f - 2 - QM -,
1 f fly X ' . '
l I K il f N' I X Q ' '
I i, it Q '
. 1' N E ' '
I N .
wif! 2 X '
-, - .
. - 5
U Q Q
., 1 1 .
. - I s
0 U Q
to your study .-
, 'Q mpc. '
With clear brfun and quiet nerves. But your
nerves will not be quiet if your bicycle does f -
not run eas1lv, so get n C. ilumbia, for Colum-
bias run easiest, wear longest, and look the
Have you ever thought of taking a bicycle
---ini' f' Qt Jlf'
N ' . X 8 x -, f.
, , T. 5: 7 . s
i1fQf'3"Q',s-flQf.w.'i4 X H -
It 4 W 4' - f'-N' 5 'NA
N D ,A Q43 '-e-- . V
- ' . ! m ,N-,. f-f-' 4 .
p x A l .,
tour during vacation P
We have a finely illustrated book about
Columbia bicycles. Send to us for one.
si ' A ' ' ' Ml m - 4. E A
Q, ' g " "1" L 'S 2
t Bosron NEW YORK 3 l' z
9 - 2-
POPE FG. CO., Q dmcmo, HARTFORD- ' - g
'mgvi 'M ,vu,',,,v, ,zulu 460' E 5-I 3' 'png' 55,134 iltlip- Vp, 0. 1 ll ,, jp, jill. 194, ' phil ,lh,,0 , 5,4924 'MII'
H 'llnlq n an 32,9 .lin ks "'f'.,,':,!' .Msn vu.: lf: 'nl ' V gow : 'z:ktiWgr?, 9m l,!1.!?!EQ!':hAq4,"'gt'' I' 1, "4 ll, J 15 , 4' 591 , H . ,n " 'a , f l i p 5: 'u I Y
The dl A 69's as a body signed Dilleyls application for license. It it
is needless to say it was refused.
.. Bi it 5
C USGS F'?4TEnNx'YY
X ,F '
C J y
1 .l .gp ' . l
9 JOHN STKE
,mm om: 55
U IVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA.-Medical Department.
WI TER SESSION will begin Monday Oct 2 1893 at I2 M., and continue
THE 127th ANNUAL N . , , i - 1 f , .
7 months. THE PRELIMINARY SESSION has been discontinued, the Spring term begIns early In
' ' . ' i d. P t' l
May, 18o4. The curriculum IS graded and four annual 'winter 555510115 are requ re rac Ica
instruction, including laboratory work in Chemistry, Histology, OSfffI0lOgy and Pathology, with
Bedside Instruction in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology and ObStCii1'1CS, HFC 2 P211 of the regular
course and without additional expense. .
With the session beginning October 2, 7893, a four-year compulsory course will be instituted.
WILLIAM PEPPER, M. D., LL. D., Professor of
ofthe Theory and Practice of M edicuie, and
of Clinical Medicine.
WILLIAM GOODELL, M. D., Professor of Gynx-
JAMES TvsoN, M. D., Professor of Clinical
HORATIO C. WOOD, M. D., LL. D., Professor
of Materia Medica, Pharmacy and Gen'l
THEODORE G. VVORMLEY, M. D., LL. D., Pro-
fessor of Chemistry and Toxicology.
JOHN ASHHURST, JR., M. D., Professor of Sur-
gery aIId of Clinical Surgery.
EDWARD T. REICIJERT, M. D., Professor of
WILLIAM F. NORRIS, M. D., Professor of
BARTON COOKE HIRST, M. D., Professor of
J. WILLIAM WHITE, M. D. Professor of Clini-
JOHN GU.ITERAS, M. D., Professor of General
Pathology and Morbid Anatomy.
GEORGE A. PIERSOL, M. D., Professor ofAnat-
JOHN MARSHALL, M.D., Nat. Sc. D., Assistant
Professor of Chemistry.
LOUIS A.. DUI-IRING, M.D., Professor of Dis-
eases of the Skin.
JOHN S. BILLINGS, M.D., LL.D., Professor of
For Catalogue and announcement contain-
ing particulars, apply to
DR. JOHN MARSHALL, Dean,
36th and Woodland Ave., Philadelphia.
At the Kirrness.-Miss Zinck
Miss Fenno to Hall.,--"Did you see Miss Zinck smile at me?
appears on the stage, sees Hall
PATRQNIZE THE 1
eaeiraizza e m an ,
J. W. JOHNSON, PROPRIETOR.
977 'Mfetter Street, Gomer of Jlrclm, Meadville,
H 53 53
We use only the best and most improved machinery, and guar-
antee our Work to be superior in every respect. Satisfaction guar-
Work called for and delivered free of charge.
S4 I-E1 gg, 1,34 og-n use
One of our hygienic periodicals says that :fthe La Pom adour
- Style of combing the hair is the most healthful." Wh? donut '
Q f Q
wrxgbt 5 Engravlng
i n Ka
.lb ,, K
01,186 1032 Chestnut sneer
- ipmiaoelpbia i'::
Has become the recognized leader in unique fi
styles of College and Fraternity Engravings and 'lll 1 A
Stationery. :: Long practical experience, com- N z A .1
. - - - - "'. T uw' f
bined with personal supervision, is a guarantee efiipggf 'i-a' "y, y lvyysy
that all work will be executed carefully and X. i '
with most artistic effects.
. . l
ollege and Class Day Invitations En- .,,,5
grayed and Printed from Steel Plates.
Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals.
Diplomas Engraved and Printed from
Steel or Copper Plates.
N3 X ' MQ .
I it i
I All 321535 I
5.1.-,-Q - gg-"wr :,., ' pdf MF . , 1
, ., , P,
. A ff,.,Ss. WM K ,
College and Fraternity Stationery. Programmes, Menus, etc.
Wedding and Peception invitations, Announcements, etc., etc.
Ernest El. Illllrigbt
Pnocess AND HALF TONE ENGRAVING Gbegtnut Stpggt, lpbilaba,
QOXERD 50 VISITING CARDS FROM ENGRAVED PLATE FOR ONE DOLLAR
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA.-Medical Ilep2IIImeIII.g
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
...IIIII. .... .IIIII---I-.IIIII......IIIII....IIIIIII .... .IIIII......IIlII......IIIII......IIIII.....IIIIII......IIIII.,,...IIIII.. I I IIII. I I I I I I I
Elrt in Steel IEIIgraIving IIII I
The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially
invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class
Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and
Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses.
We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs.
IE. El. 'wright
Specialist in College 1EIIgraviIIg
I V Im. 1032 Illaestnut Street, Iplailabelplaia
. ant: IDr1IIt1ng
I I WWwmWw'HwWmwW "" "" WI I I I I I I u I I I I I I I I I I
I I Im .... muh I I I I I I mn I I I I I I I n I I I
'S' 'S' 'S' Hgents XA'Janl'E:d. 451 -if -5-
zgrkf V i
One of our hygienic periodicals says that "the La Pom
style of combing the hair is the most healthfulf' Why doubt
Monty set the example? l
Q E31 3332iiz2f333J fizggegiiiiieiii
obinson 8 illqicbols,
990 water street.
Extracts from Hogg's diary, January 1, 1893: 4'Arose at
o'clock. Met Nellie at 8:30 a. rn., and strolled around town unt1
11:30 p. m. She still loves me-yum! yum!
fix fix XIX
TM STUDE TS.
HAND MADE CRAYONS AT REDUCED RATES GOOD STOCK
FIRST CLASS WORK ONLY. PRICES REASQNABLE,
949 WATER STREET, MEADVILLE, PA.
QQQEQTZZQ ineee olege
.. E-HQSET' 'ze'-22i'1-fir' 55 ' 115
..,. :'.: 'kxr Ii,
QQ, 2 .... rrr. I QQ
o - i ni it
- . fi '- - H N '- 5 : -
pf L5,,,,,..nuM :E nuunnuuww Tn - . 5 .m E- X- i4:i11::Egig:-,
'A" il -. 1 1 A . ff-.F'f'
'M l. e E E55 E l e 5 E li - A llilillflillilililililll fm'
,X n X X
f- I '-
um A' YD-A ,
Entitling -the holder to graduate in Theory and Act-
C0 31211 PIUCUCC ill BOOI-ikeeping and the method ofkeep-
n I . 1IIgHCL,OllI1tSll1 eveiy department of business. Bank-
ing, Commercial Law, Commercial Arithmetic, Correspondence, Practical and Ornamental
Penmanship, Spelling, Rapid Reckoning, English Grammar, Algebra, Reading and complete
English course, detecting counterfeit money, Shorthand, Type-Writing, etc., 575.00 if the money
is all paid at commencing.
Books for Commercial Department, for full course, from 55 to EIO.
Students from the Allegheny and Theological Colleges, Conservatory of Music, and all
teachers in the city and country will be admitted to any of the departments at 25 per cent. dis-
SCHOLARSHIP FOR BUSINESS COURSE.
Including all of the studies in the Complete Course, excepting Shorthand, Type-W1-iting
and Telegraphy, 550.
BOOKKEEPING ALONE OR 'WITH ANY OTHER BRANCHES, EXCEPT SHORT-
HAND, TYPEWRITING AND TELEGRAPHY.
One month. .ii1iI2. Two months. .i1i22. Three months. .33O. Six months. .550
ENGLISH BRANCHES AND PENMANSHIP.
One month .... .... ii 4. Two months ............ 36. Three months ..... ..... S 7.
One month ............ 54 Two months ............ 36. Three months .......... 157.
ORNAMENTAL PENMANSHIP INCLUDES FREEHAND DRAWING, CRAYON
INDIA INK WORK WITH PEN, AND EVERY BRANCH OF THE ART.
One month.. ........ 33310. Two months ........... 518. Three months ........... 525-
STENOGRAPHY AND TYPE-WRITING, UNLIMITED TIME. l
Scholarships in Shorthand, including 'I'ype-Writing, Penmanship and English Branches, if
wanted ....,.............................................................................. 5540.
To students holding Business Scholarshipsjgo. Three months ............................. 320.
Two months .... .......................... 1 5. To students per month of twenty ICSSOUS- - - 3-
English Branches Alone, per quarter .... 5. Type-Writing to those not holding scholar-
ships per month .......................... 5.
Complete course, Time unlimited ......... 640. To students holding complete scholarships. -330-
Three months ................ ............ 2 0. Two months. .............................. r5-
One month ...................... 158. M . ' here-
Arrangements have been made with Allegheny College and Conservatory Of 11510, W
by all students of these institutions will be admitted at reduced rates. hu b tstudents of
All Students taking Shorthand will have free use of type-writing mac Enes, Lgerial and use
other departments, while they get free instruction, will pay 32195 month Of ma
of machine. For further information call at College officZo1'V3flClgT6I5ITH, Meadxfiuef Pa.
HQTO receive these extremely low rates all tuition must be paid at commencing.
Davis rides on a Chattanooga street car in his new spring suit.
Conservatory of Music,
Cor. Chestnut and Liberty Sts., MEADVILLE, PA.
The Faeulty Numbers Eleven Ferseone.
est School of Music in me Stats
Voice, Piano, Church Organ, Harmony, Theory,
Banjo, Guitar, and all String and
French, China Painting, Physical Culture,
PUPILS RECEIVED AT ANY TIME.
Mrs. JUVIA C. HULL,
Founded in 1815. Seventy-Seventh Year,
The Faculty is organized as follows :
DAVID H. WHEELER, LL. D., - - - President.
Philosophy, English Literature and Political Science. I ,
H MONTGOMERY Ph D Ph sics and C,hem1st1
. . ' ' , . ., y, ' ' - I
I. W. THOMAS, A. M., French and German. y
W. T. DUTTON, C. E., Civil Engineering and Mathematics.
JOHN K. CREE, 1 st Lieut. 3d Artillery U. S. A., Military Science.
ELLEN NV. LAFFER, A. M., Lady Principal.
NV. A. ELLIOTT, A. M., Latin and Greek.
C. L. NVALTON, A. M., Assistant in Science.
C. F. ROSS, A. B., Principal of Preparatory School.
BLANCI-IE BEST, Elocution.
C. S. IEVVELL, A. B., Instructor in Preparatory Department.
W. MERCHANT, Tutor.
Three Courses of Undergraduate Study:
CIIISSICIIL, LIIIIN QIIND MODERN LIINGUIIGES, IIND SCIENTIFIC,
The first includes both Latin and Greekg the second includes Latin, with German and
French, but not Greekg the third includes no Latin after the Freshman year, but constitutes
wide range of Scientific study with French and German .
In all courses aportion of the work is elective after the Freshman year.
A good course of Civil Engineering, with a large amount of field and practical work.
A Military Department under the charge of a United States officer and a graduate of West
Best facilities for Musical Culture.
Thorough Preparatory School of high grade.
All departments equipped for thorough work. u ,
Post-Graduate Courses of Study in Philosophy, History, Literature, Science and Languages.
The College offers equal advantages to both sexes.
p HULINCTS HALL.
A safe, healthful and inexpensive home for young ladies. Plumbing and Clfflinage Perfect-
The Colle e ro ert has been thorou hl re aired and improved. v The Camp'-15 has been
guided, llewwilkls hgve heen laid and the Tlhiipelpremodeled and refurnished. All tlieibglllldllfi
have been papered, painted and thoroughly refitted. The 'Laboratory IS now fri? ms Z git
new tables, which are supplied with water and gas. These lmprovements indicatgt 6 p1'0nI5in 3'
and progressive spirit of the' College, and render it in location, equipment an surrou g ,
unsurpassed as an educational institution.
Cost of tuition and board very moderate.
For Catalogue and other information, address, H
I DAVID H. WH EELER, LL- D-, P"eS'de"'t'
Merchant visits at his home G City. Millicent g
melancholy and sends for Ie-rry's tru k
Leading Furniture Dealer,
Corner Water and ArchStreets, I
DESKS, Etc. I
NT. H. NEEEEN E SONS,
953 WATER STREET,
has taken a position sawing Wood and doing chores at the "'Sig"
Alice E.AAanUz1nger FUR A FINE UNE OR
S 21111310 ieiititoreg M 1 1 H e I,
Ggfockefg, Tirzwczre, G-1TZcz55wczre,
Zafafafwczfe, TFGOGZAIZQ fags,
39736625 music, Tags, gfamps, S
221 CHESTNUT STREET,
0650125 0 aff cffizzcfs.
,Af fi Y
ego 43,2 Alb
mv mv mv
A 983 'Ykfatzr Street. Work Done an Expefieflged
MEADVILLE, - - PA. C1tyTr1mm6f
Y of to
C1 Ss .
Sh IOQQS jcplea
. 7 Se
Xe, ova oi 'Coe QYXQAQQX Kefamiee oi out bofelxoe-se. QQ 0
wwe akxifwye- Ko ekocxn We Xfaxeek ekspes oi Yoielxgo 006
904969306 ooXeoe. EA-ao, ey cofoqeke ekocv oi
YKYSESYXXWY, QXNZNB, QRN3 YNKNSYNRS,
YQTXS, 3333, 'SHWRS YN WGBH.
fbgedva mkeoixoo QW eo 'xo We cokege Kama. 'QQ e eaioeewg
eoixcfxk 13 001 Qakt ooage .
ff. cf. 4?4f2f669fSfi,
qfbq, Cxxeewox fix. NXe,A5q'N3 5 Q ,A .
Miss Bell, the backwoods Amazon of Hulings Hall in a h
and-tumble, catch-as-catch-can,.thrgws three of gut C rogg
into the Huiings Hall bath rub. of S
Pittsburgh, lieinngo R Late Erie R. R.
The short line between
RUEERLO, DUNKIRK, ERIE, L
CONNELLUT LLLKE, NEIDVILLE,
BUTLER, LLNL PITTSBURGH.
Two Through Trains Daily. Elegant Day Coaches
Close Connections with Through Trains East and West.
The -largest and rnost picturesque sheet of water in the State,
is reached only by this popular route. The center of attraction
during the summer months for Sunday Schools, Lodges and
Societies, for Picnics, Boating, Fishing and all aquatic
For further particulars address nearest Ticket Agent or
W. G. SARGEANT, G. P. df. T. A.,
Madden celebrates Inauguration Day by appearing for first
time in a White shirt. f
T KE GTICE. as
1 I. Ei. fE1J.QLLtI.fS,
208 J.Qs.rcz1'.L Strzziz, Near Vfatzr Street.
S22 S52 S32 S22
01? 71? 419 WN
Copying and enlarging a specialty. A fine assortment of Picture Frames con
stantly on hand. Everything in the latest and most approved style.
HENRY WEBER Cgl co.,
945 WATER sTREET.
BCDOTS and SHCDES.
Especial attention paid to Mail Qrders. L Lowest possible
prices. Special discount to students.
A. Nl. FULLER,
Dry Goods, Notions ood Fino Goods.
Double Store Room, Phoenix Block, - - MEADVILLE, PA,
The other College Harpers are no relation of mine.
if ' T
ll ll l .
l .. t2t1. 5fZ gums,
ll' l,f,,l ll f .
l l Balfllqsa
A Full Assortment ot Other Miter Instruments and Musical Supplies.
C. C. BRIGGS PIA C.
The C. C. Briggs Piano is preferred above all others, and is used exclusively in the Mead-
ville Conservatory of Music. Mrs. -luvia C. Hull, Director, says: "Having used the Briggs
Pianos in the Conservatory of Music for five years, I am pleased to add my testimony, and will
say that the Briggs Pianos are among the very best instruments we have ever had in this
school. Their tone is beautiful in color, and their durability has excelled that of any other
make we have ever used." These Briggs instruments possess, in a Suprem? degree, U0b1l1fY
and power of tone, elasticity and security of touch, harmony, brilliancy, solidity, Charms and
prestige. The Briggs Piano sings like a lovely human voice. l .
The E. T. Bates Co. also sell Chickering, McPhail, Steinway, Jacob BrOthCrS, Geolge
Steck and Newby 8: Evans Pianos, a list unexampled. 1 l
In sheet music and music books the extent of their stock is something ITIHTVCIOUS-
This firm also sells the Bay State Guitars, and Mandolins, and Banjos. 1 Alb N
The Chevalier Gargialo, Professor of Guitar and Mandolin at'St. Agnes Scho? , Millzggoluil
Y., says: "Through all the years of experience, study and pains in iinding 21 Per ect tie best
and Guitar, I find those of your manufacture Uohn C. Haynesl, Called fhC,l?AY STATE' '
the most perfect finger boards, sweet tone, full vibration and perfect shape-
53053 Chestnut Street,
MEADVILLE, - - ' Plot'
Dresses, Cassimeres, ShawlS, China Cfapes
and Gentlemen's Garments sw H!
--CLEANED and DYED.1
Q55 Water St.
Dyeing 81 Cleaning I 0-
Establishment. QM M61 if 9196+
South warmer., Smwififalfrififlg
MEADVILLE, - - PA. 'ifgk
JUUUS CLAUDE, HROPR.
Hatch has a light with Becky, does not speak to his brothers
for a week.
Our Stock is always well assorted with the Goods enumerated below:
Hats, Bonnets, I Frames,
Flowers and Materials, Notions,
Ostrich and Fancy Feathers, Plush Cases,
Velvets, Plushes, Ribbons, jackson Corset Waist,
Infants' Lace Caps, Laces, Veilings and Rucliings,
Tailor-Made and Tailor-Cut Corsets,
Kid, Silk and Cotton Gloves, Hosiery and Handkercbiefs,
Yarns of all kinds.
HIGH CLASS NOVELTIES.
- SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS IN MILLINERY.
, 7 2
5. J. S 150500197
965 Water St., Mzadvillz, Pa.
Trade C16 656-,.......-g
The Leading Meat Market in the City.
COGSWELL, EATGN .Cgl GAY, Prop's
IOSEPH POPNEY, fllcanager.
Why is Shiek like a sulky? Because he follows Maud S.
938 Uifater Street. A
R newly and nicely Htted up, with.4.44
:Barber Shop, Combined.
CI. P. KLIN E,
"No Woman can say I ever kissed her."-G. S. Davis.
W. EEE. SMITH,
CRQCKHRY, CHI NA, LAMPS,
Glass and Silverware.
No. 208 CHESTNUT STREET, NIEADVILLE, PA.
W 'Iwi ,Ivy
.- yy ll XM.. 1,'liI"uwQ""
sf xii? M 5 if If' ii S' J ,. W1-N 1' fN?'Y:11fv:W1'2 .TW
'MMU ,' :Mi ful' M ,IW W kd U MN f V, .HIM
1 11Vl'I ylV ,u',q"n Mfg! PM "ll '
' . xx 'ml X M M Q ww' -ur f "'
,sulnwmwlln MQWWQ MXN ,tillpin 1K
" Inj" IW kk "Il J Nl i M 'u 'N lvlnrm W", X N I Q :H
U '1 ,g'Nx!n, IV!! N1 :il wwf.
gmM,1 QW! f 11,
Qu 1 W I
uh as 'lr' xlmmm 1
Q '-5 3:
wg gl 'lg
I t, : rm'
W ' , ,
LJ i '
' U IMF,
li? Nm F15
xy 'K ,
is 1 1 11 ,
M! Il w
W - lx MV.
In - r
J v IIA
N 5---,L -,1 , , ..
, . vi
,e ' - - . ,f '4 - an
li' IV lux
W 1 . I I I
u,:"" I' "' g " "3
U Mluk -V 1- V,
.2-lv- f -,
11 v + I ' 7'
,u ' . mi ,
, 'lil A
, g w V x
W 'Wm' wwf-r A
' Vis!! . ,
f1'- V w. ":
.wx K, v,, tl! 1 X-X I X:
"1 U1 2 '
x ' Q b - .
I' 'N "l 'JH gm 1 - Q
My ,"'1 'I-fN:Xfx' .'b'1Ji' 1 1
- vllh y Q'
Y -.VL ' . M
"' Y! U ' ' " 'f'
' , . .
H "L Wf-
'f ' " I 1 . -L -1
1, , ,
. . I Hi, .
tl., .,, fi-'ugly
1: -. . .,
1, E, I y. Q, .
, a- ,
. ,V . 1 Av. 1, -. .
Wt -ri l' 'Z 'IR 'kg 2122
,Q ' 1 Q .' G' 2Jp.'p,l
. Hug , - , 6 vis
, 4 '. I ' ,I .4 ,' , ,
, X, X il' 1 , I 1 I' 'V I l :.
- '. 1 W I -. N , , 5,
Vial!-' '- . , , ,X .
I x 'Wi I
N- 'A xl . ' :IQ e"'1' Q
Q.: '1 ' A ' '
.iHlfvl"s x " , qlvifm 'I ',
I' :Ht il' 4' H :M
. 'Kff' I '5 F' !,.,, wav
11", ,i:N1 u ,y..
1 , . .,1,'.
.N 'K I 1 . -
,4!1,',,llyf' . 1. , lr .I - , 1
: ,v - , - X-12 X .-1
If 3' fi H i"' ! 1' ru. JI' N 14
. '. "
1.,II ,fV, , ,! jg VH. U
. W I I I li . ,
I, 'WJ V ' ' .,
xx , My . , -' ix N
sf, xi. ',- .' ,f 3 N . '
fe " , .I fb, -' fn' N
I il, Ai, I 'rl .1 MI: X f,,!v
', WI 1' ' I, v
.',f 1' fm. " ,
I .2 , , Ab ji. I4 , ,
' , -2 w.',: I ' , Y-.
if-. . -1 .'4 ',,1:w
1' .1 '-,- 1. ,'.
!,'i',!'j 'I "l.I1- ig
'la1"'j-5, 'fl -' P 1
.3 , V , ,
Af .fm px-f X. W
A 1 ' ' N,
. x V ' V I M, H
, I 1 , , .
, -' , 1-n
, I , I 1' 1 ll
. " ! -2 If g u Z! A
1 . . 1 - 3 . - .w
- - , , .-
n ' ' " x ,' '
.A . , Li 55,
ib'l"',V M 'N ':lx, M,1,'1l'-l Dv xl
QVLLWQXN- , ' I".",N,
- . I . , , w ,
Vg. M IVV V! 1 L 'ml
I I, 3' as 2 V1 ' K , V'
f ' , . 11 W , ' "
v 'X qv . '
. i. V
,.n .3 Y, n
,Aix gm 'gf' I-t I vl 'V' ,hifi
:fav ,Q in Vg
ml M H
"6 9 w" FW "J W H W
6 N' 4' ul! In 'K Q I
fl' MXN fl: V UI Iwi '
JMX' it N rl! lvl im K' X
mir ws, W iff :El 'L
I li 1,1
ali x W Q sae fm ,
143 IWJLTQ. ol
sly l gl Nl 'Ti In 'xl' 34:54 'N ii:
i I M' M 31' xl: I, 'III H M X56 I
g,,, q an ,N , q," In ,v 'u Ml IM
W Nl 1pVll0lN,,g1 !iN'.l
UMM gl 1' lei!!! Il ni' lu
Q'M'1l'Kx ll 'Iva'
M ,Q Q ,uv bw +1-
R 1 '
M lUl!'Lh .1 svtluxqx In M' I3 'U
E,,g1,,,.,I4QN mx W5 ln uv' u Nl
l1llf'w1hH" 'e M vcr:
AwNa"'d'l+1"m". w 'W 1? V
'mile 'lvl' U.. F so ll: IHWNN 'M
Hnlbuw' M QM "' f' "K 92 'V
' W 1'9Wuu.nbTU5' Nl VM
1 , I4
1 b ,
.1 , .
Ie' ' '
WIT 'Qi 4
ffl E I
'il 'I H K lil
I dn tae beagi.,
T IS NOW generally aamittea tnat we
isuu iii tne priming business in Meat-is
ville: tnose wno aesire fine Work come to
uswitnout any eoaxingj at tne same time
we are prepared to nanale tne eneaper
classes ai wark far parties wno, from tne
nature oi tneir business, ao not reguire
anytning better. -
- y lt is also an aeknowleagea tact tnat tne
MQRNING STAR is tne leaaing paper of
Msauviiis. Evsrypsuy feat-is it, emu tnase
wno ao not aavertise in it are neglecting
tneir own interests. . A M
Tnere is ne better weekly paper in tne
county mam tne eiiizsiis, wnisn is steaas
ily gaining in favar tnrougnout tne eounty.,
A Pretty gooa eampination, aon't you
think? NOtl'2iDQ better in Meadville.
y H Mceov at ezxtviixi,
248 Chestnut Street. Meaaville, Pa.
CA N DY, COLUMBIA BARBER SHOP
YgTlTT:TTTl:lZ 250 Chestnut Street, I
PETER KRESS, Pnop
IEQ.Crearn7 . ME, was
A ' - and ' - EINEST SHOP IN THE CITY.
QYSTGTS. EIBSTIZIHSS IIIIOBKIVIEH. . B
BEST IIBOONINIODHTIONS. . C
. , A f. ag.-.
' XJ! X.J',gVj1,. if WK of
TROWBRIDGE, Eoedam cm
GENERAL CATERER, X fggfg, Ixmfvgi ,
Righmond Elogk. GIVE ME A CALL.
"Oh for a mang my red hat for a man."--Miss Bright.
IVIRS. J. L. BRGWN,
The Trimming Departmelii IS IU
Charge of an Experienced
- 'Ko 0
,, xv Q2
X . .
Orders for anything in the Baking Line Will
be promptly attended to
ICE CREAM AND ICES IN SEASON
W. T, GRIFFITBS, Prop. . . 249 Qbesfnuf gf.
F. W. M.'s version of the 6 NE yell: "Don't be afraid to
drink, I've got a bottle in the other Wagon."
A TTDEAT-ER IN-T17-T
Choice Groceries and Provisions,
Confectionery and Cigars,
COR PARK AVENUE AND RANDOLPH STREET,-.lil
HI am just as much at home on the ice as I am on the dancing
floor."-Iagomast. QN. B.-First time on skatesj
SCHOOL TABLETS AND LETTER PAPERS,
HND NOTIONS or in mins,
J, NICKLIN'S 5 and 10Genf .Sforc-:,
255 CHESTNUT STREET, NEXT POST OFFICE,
. ,JVlEA v LLE,fPA. V
l f ff ' Q , stil' r
l ' ' . rg., ..A... . .. ul
l bb. 4
- Pegg-if ,
First-Glass in all ifs H,ppoinfmenfs..1...g A
S2 Sk QP Sk
L. L. MARTIN, Prop.
Of all the investments the market holds forth,
The best that I know, for a lover of pelf,
Is to buy F. H. Murphy at what he is Worth,
And sell him at that which he puts on himself.
Jig. J9.x. E1J.0.tfIXVI'i1J.Qr.,5Af
Carriage and Baggage Service,
Orders Personally or by Telephone attended on time.
' Leave Orders at
925 gk QQ gg EasterWood's Drug Store,
or New Colt House ....
Qef amia eeaaufanag
PHILIP BENDER, PROP.
c S M P
em Aga Aga ego
vfv Ev mv mv
DQEBSLS f511lIlz"i'K7J1l1.J RLT ALL HOURS.
ALLTHE BEST BRANDS OF BEERS, 96 t ,
. . . . . WINES AND LIQUORS. iii 99's SPS!" Swag
" I am sorry I am so bashful, for I am smart."-Dickey.
545 and Jewelry
Spectacles Correctly Fitted to the Eyes.
- H rg think I am a rrlodel journeyman."+White.
El. A.. EIEDQPSTEAE, Ergprigtgy
RIGHT THIS WAY .
F012 THE EEST -. EE EE
R rr PHUTUGR . .
IN THE CITY FOR THE PRICE.
DDTNETS, - - - 332.00 RER DOZEN.
NRDS OR SODNRES, NLOO RER DOZEN.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Give me a Call
and be convinced that good work can be
made at a reasonable price. .... .
FRED. E. ALLIS,
217 CHESTNUT STREET. MEADVILLE, PA.
A young lady, seeing Farrar walking down street with Howe,
remarks : "Why I didn't know Mr. Howe had any c 1
NN TLLUSTRNTED NONTRLY NNGNZTNE.
This Magazine contains the required readings for the Chatau-
qua Literary and Scientific Circle, but is an excellent home maga-
zine for any family. The foremost writers of the times discuss in
its pages History and Literature, Science and Art, Philosophy and
Moral Reforms, Practical Questions of the Day, Biography and
Economic Questions. Many of the most eminent people of the
HE CHAUTAUQUAN as one of the best magazines of
day speak of T
The subscription price of THE CHAUTAUQUAN is very low-only 52.00 for
T clubs of five or more to one post office.
single subscriptions, and 351.80 each or
ADDRESS- DR, T, L, FLOOD, Editor and Proprietor,
... ... ... ..... .. .... .... .... ,
- ZTF'a'i'iQ77TS .
v GN 41 ,
iiii iiii ....
Lawn Mowers, Oils, Vziinishes,
Hose, Paints, Glass, Putty.
Pocket and Table.- ,
Specialties in Pocket Knives and Scissors,
Quaekenbuseh and Flobert Riiies,
Guns, Revolvers and Ammunition.
' wiv W
""""I-IEADQUARTERS FOR- FISHING TACKLE
SPLIT BAMBOO AND STEEL RODS. .
, ALL qu - ,
Y 11? 41
is D. ARTHUR GILL, anis
959 Wafer Sfreef. . meadnille 'P I
UN -rj! i :H
LU K- gg new NEED
ffl E -Q4 Z
:D fi -l , E
Q or 212 . l n '
1 5 F E All : flllllllw, l ll' ll lA l A
AL .... Q9
C3 li A lf llllll l. .lll,,lll.. l..lH . ' ES
D i l llll .n W1 - Eigggqgggmqfl w, ..
5:-LT. BA A L3 QA FFAAAAAQAA A 5' U
QQ Q' SD
-Effi e g f '
S52 ' 'fi' 2:1-5'-S?"25N'1, Ji 6- ie-:r-A ,:-,-,ii :P'7'.g?:1'3f' L4
AI am little but, OhTMy 1"-Plumrner. i
KEYSTQNE Gll. CGMPANY,
29l Cl'llf3llllll Sllllflff, lllEllllllll.l.E, Pll.,
4 f"DEALERS IN""
lLl.UlVllNllllNG, LUBRlCllllNC1 OlLS llllll C1llS0LlNE.
We furnish the PARAGON OIL CAN free to our customers.
d rful NEW PROCESS Evaporating
We also have the agency for the Won e
d d Li hting Co., of Cleveland.
Vapor Stove, manufactured by the Stan ar g
E. H. LANGFORD and F. P. KAUFMAN, Mzmagers.
e liizeeeig Qee?
AAA. PARK AVENUE AAA WALNUT smart.
A MARY A.
Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruits, Confectionery,
Tobacco and Cigars.
Oysters and Ice Cream Delivered to any part of the City
in their season.
No. 1 Phoenix Block, Chestnut St. MEADVILLE, P191-
Hill, Hogg, Boynton, Wright, Schiek and Larson the charter
members of P T W. y
J . TXT. Z CD N E ,
Q Q Q E ssay Q Q Q
GGOD NURSES. FINE EQUIPMENTS.
Cor. Market and Center Streets, MEADVILLE, PA.
H Oh! But We do want to speak on Commencement Day.,'-
Heydrick, Bird and Echols. A
Cleo. T. Ufilson,
5 I J
' ' ' DEALER IN FINE GRADE Goons,
RGGW 5, jgtq-GQTUQC BIGCK, A SPECIALTY.
MEADVILLE, PA. E u
Bottom prlces guaranteed.
223 Chestnut Street,
Headquarters ,of the 'Wforld
' ev A
' I .' -rf v-1- ' ' ' i1 -2'2--'- 2: ' . -'f i-. -
1 ,Q s ,s HW- . i s wiv ZA l :f Qgf: 'f
i f we 'ig iii l Q'
Itiiifii .f , .1:2i1i1:'-ii' l Mhtalwtdfsrlt' ww Y v A " Neil W IS
ff ff A iaeivzemflsria . .Mffs i' Wfffff- .-,.s.""Jw1'i m ls
as:azz.:sggQ,gg5gA I ul- 3, 'pgo5q2,5f9:qg,:,:a Igfgfgog 5,933 G 7:z5,"'gNm:: -5 'l ag-,zu
4. 1 J' . ifsgsgza ms ' an
'. 5 A' W1 --4 '
fF.f+'4'4f3' ef ' - f a s s Z z a .Qs-e?wlza'E' f. l if
I '1-ri1'f'll-ill'-W e is f Q 'fl -:Q
lE'i1si3 1.,.-y . l 1 ' fl
'C 'I - l ' il ' ll ' ' - ' - 1 1-f"'-12552452 ' 111.22
PM X G-' ' zilil il ll' 2 . il ,' ." F 'f5fAw3' 4 J: '-
ii-Sail A M-lil ' In il l '--- ' 1 rl H5
2 l il , -,li Mf "' -' i t ' f f?23y:?f5ff'1E:E5 Fx. 5, E3
-1, gg ,-5 ... 'mlb 3 V n Jgajgfggi- R I' X- 3,
E., - ' H - 11 -. 'I 91. : W e ,f'Q'-:efzwsss 'Zia
gg- 5 I 1. 1 v y .W li ' xl H ,fy - , s'Jfg.Ei:L:,g1,,g ,i ii
'-- i , L .1 . i my . 11 an Wg W-.
. . l -' in ir - lil is H i u
N ll ,- . l if -e Nw i ly lf gl .'s14311f2fFa22Q:e. 2112
:isis ll 1 1- I WV '- . ll "fy-z,44'4ffC2f3H Q-:..f'5f'
, 9 i i l il. H - pl l 1 li ll -J 1:9 12514211-pg sa: '2
. l all 1.. .a 'f J ffafar -, 1: "-' .N.. m aj,
5 I 1 ,X i 1 1 xl I
l 1 l , l ' f-3-.M- L7 , X ,
y I l ,,,.,,-Q C
' '.,..-If- ..m,,', I
All W Il l. pvpgfk-,-4, tb B,
mn U. mujl1lUL QQ- W 1
'jff' ,.k-+-.- f -ik -ii
,.- iE il k5
5, ,,,. if
, ,YY xg'
1 ffigff-Y f 1:5 , ...imma W
---- f gs, --4-f - -I-, 7 Y -
5:-" l-:rg-E:Qf::Lf-1 ,, , Y , C, A A
+5?:ii?"5:lg+.g7gigi fi. :5 Y Y M EF
2 ,,.iaa:.,: C
if ' Y -TWJTAEJQ-af H- - L' ie' 'Y , , V -T1 il
-' s 3 px - pp eaipiv ,ijf sf-eff ,fig s
wg- , . . ,
ALE SYSTEM or mgwuanugs- Alcoholism, Morphine .md gpm,
Consumption, Asthma, Ccttdrrh cmd Chronic Diseases.
Cures all Diseases of the Air Passages,
by a new process of Gas Inhalation.
ttention to our cure of Asthma-We never fail to
We call special a
We cure Morphine Habit by a pleasant, painless cure in ten hours.
' Sanitarium and oflice, 557 Chestnut street, MEADVILLE, PA.
DR. H. G. CHAMBERLAIN,
' i Medical Director. E- H-
F.D. CHAMBERLAIN, PRESIDENT
A- J- BRINK, You canSave
, IN zo Per Cent.
Candies, of all descriptions
Cigars, etc. it 1
eos. errrsrrrrrrrrr rvrrrrrrrrsrs. 05711 O11 51
NIEADVILLE, PA. 224 Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa.
The object of the new Sophomore Fraternity QRh0 Tau Psij
is to become 9 N E's Without paying initiation fee and the neces-
sary form of initiation.
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
. 112: cr-rEs'rNuT sr., PHILADELPHIA.
COLLEGE STATIONERY forevery purpose.
WEDDING STATIONERY, dainty and correct.
SOCIAL STATION ERY, in newest styles.
SAMPLES ON APPLICATION
F113 Domestic Cigars. YX7. Q..
1 0-- PROPRIETOR
The Home-Plate Restaurant. LIVERY and SALE STABLE.
ELMER DILLEY, Prop. hf
- , 1
175 Cfzesfnuz' SZ., Meadvz'Z!e, Pa. IIWSJLCQSS qU'm'6U'tS'
and Moderate Prices.
At Wholesale 377 North Street,
And Retail. MEADVILLE, PA.
Scene at a Fire-Mrs. Wilson: "Oh, Mr. Wright, I Wish you
would run up stairs, break in that door and bring down those good
pants." CMr. Wilson's.j
ei W- H- GARMAN,
V PROPRIETOR OF
B t een Chestnut and Arch Sts.,
First-Class Rigs at Reasonable Rates.
1oo8 NORTH AND LIBERTY, Good Sample Wagons.
M EADVI LLE PA Orders Received by Telephorzv.
A ' ' xliii
JGHN KING dc. SGN,
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh, Salt, Dried
and Smoked Meats.
Poultry and Game in Season.
994 Market street, M EA DVI LLE, PA.
' Telephone No. 50.
Both born of beauty at a birth.
,-TEMPLE AND ARTHUR.
A 0 0 do 0 0 0 0 0
Greendale Conservatories. DR' CHAS- C- MCLEAN,
CWI.-..,..,.f..,f Veterinary ' Surgeon,
Graduate Ontario Veterinary College,
Toronto, Canada. '
COTHCT CGHJEGI' 21IlllM21I'lI6l Slfeels, wffice anb llleterinarig lbospital,
, MEADVILLE PA
1 ' ' ' 1001 Waterst., Meadville, Pa.
Special attention given to Floral Designs for
Weddings, Parties, Funerals, etc. TELEPHONE NO. 35.
mg O I I O I 0 I 0
xliv ' ' 0 A
The MEADVILLE 0 CTGAR e WORKS.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
T In the
PETER MII-LER'S, MEADvu.1.E, PA.
9,37 Water St, ORDERSPROMPILYMTENDBDTQ
Tobaccos, Pipes, Etc.,
I 242 CHESTNUT ST.,
'fWe've reputations white as snow."-Beardsley and Staples.
- A ' w'
. No '
'V Se' ,.V-' T 21 'e..
Q A 4:3564
ar E, .Qi ie
'-!ilL,.tg- - new 4 . ,
' MEAQXILLIE P 5 f
u-'. J. -Y L ,V S - f
-. I n U . - ,- 4 I ,Z
. - I - . 12 -fgi UL-
r , TEKESBQ NEWT. x
' -M :FRE N 'FIS ii D a .
,4 -,.Am ,TQ -1. ,,,,,., ,M gr '1 Wu'-ff T ff
- Q - A A f- 2 i?i? "1il:sw
ai. ' .giWmh..a . S fgg fag
- 4y"w?f41Hr ' 1 .gf
' S - 4f"T"f'L fi-n .Z"3f0' -
' -- I lf' 5 -ge . "
-H'-f' -: 11- J 7,
3-. Cir:-" - . N 75, 1 1 I'-f- l
f L. .1 rw. , , .
5 ef e 11 ,f f f ,J
r "g1, . ' L'E -, -- ' T f ""'.l'
P-fig 512' -- firm. '
f """" 'A
B'. E.:..e.,:.',,, '1
Eii-'ll - 5
2-El ERIE, P74.l
THE LARGEST AND FINEST LAUNDRY
IN NORTHWESTERN PENN'A.
DOING WORK FOR OVER FIFTY CITIES
' AND TOWNS OUTSIDE OF ERIE.
Hotel and Boarding House work. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs, in fact every
thing that can be Washed and ironed.
" The wind bloweth where it listeth," but no one listeneth Whefi
Larson bloweth. I
Depot R fm
Lunch Room. QV' ZWW iw
0- R- TERRY, Pr01O'r- Room NO. 7. PHOENIX BLOCK.
Residence, 482 WALNUT ST.,
EVERYTHING FIRST CLASS.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Headquarters for Students.
Qiekee, iameaie, ings
1- , Wu A-" Should your Watch get out of
. I 1
W I I order, attend to it at once. A few
A , i' 'XY K particles of dust is sufficient to
X ' 'ltl li f dWth
.. ff ron- of. 4 soi ievvor so an oo ac.
all I P -Y g
'I :WIT 'I A ' Y
fl 'Lit . v
I ' Students will Find it to their ad-
,f 5: If
. 8 P I J vantage to patronize
, F. E. VAN PATTON,
'ggi 281 CHESTNUT s'r.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
There was a little man, and he had a little soul.-Boynton.
The Chautauqua Teachers'
offers to teachers who Want and de-
serve promotion A
for satisfying this commendable de-
sire., We Want no drones in our
hiveg but energetic, capable teachers
who are anxious to EARN promotion
will find us able and ready to aid
We are REQUESTED TO RECOMMEND
worthy teachers to many of the best
positions, and have more good places
NOW than qualified' teachers to rec-
ommend. We must have more good
candidates RIGHT AWAY. For cir-
culars and blanks address
CHAUTAUQUA TEACHERS, BUREAU,
305 Main St., Jamestown, N.Y.
215315 31515 215 315315
Fresh, Salt, Dried, Smoked
STUDENTS' CLUBS SUPPLIED.
346 North Street, Meadville, Pa
IVI.OhIman dc. Son
QA? 'JY kllg
N li' "' "' 1 . '
Are prepared at all seasons of the
a 1 g year with a complete assortment of
lf , 5'
W1 I 1
,, the following goods:
' Sack Suits,
M6375 Cutaway Suits,
Hats and Caps,
lVlen's Furnishing Goods,
nks and Valises,
AHEAD OF ALL OTHERS
in our TElilOl'iI'lg Department. At all times are displayed on 0
counters a magnificent collection of fabrics for SLIHZS, OV6I'C0a'lS, or
Trousers. Fashionable and Reliable Garments guaranteed.
, ,, , ,,.s I XY
. r, L ' . 'QNQ
r' -J+--M-w--w- ,-f- - , , I V ,
. - - - -v.-uw?
Suggestions in the Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.