Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)

 - Class of 1898

Page 1 of 299


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 299 of the 1898 volume:

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A.. .141 -,,,, ,. 1 . .1-1. - .-M.. II I, ' . .-.1 ,..s.'-A.: ' 'A ,11'r':.,Q:'a.4.fP.m:m4.11! M1 1f1,.' 4.1.1 Pm GAMMA DELTA HOUSE, PARK AVENUE AND Looms STREET. ...N IQ., '--if 1 5-fi ' I 11, . Tfw X WF '.. iq I I II I1I ,I 11 II I I ' . '.' . 1,1-. ., 1 ,I 1 I , A1- 5 . I ,. mf. M... Yu n 1 " ,, , 11 - 1 'N' . ' 'V1",g,. .1 -..W?fva-W, ' ,.:. --A' Q' H14 ., . -"T"17'4'41tlf-" 1 ,- ..-4 1 -u Nr... - 1. 1' A 1- ---- ' ' ' , I .I I! Sells the I-Iighzst Grade of Pianos Ddaclz. 'I'IIl'I S'I'I'IlNWAY, 'l'lll'I lSlllGHSg King ofPi:mos, Perfection of Tone. TIIH MUPIIAIL, TIIE A. ll. UIIASE, Baby Grand. Has Ocmvc Couplers. 'I'lll'I KIMIMLL, 'I'Ill'I KINHSIIIYIIY, The Favorite of Musicians. Mzmrhlcss in Finish. 'I'lII'I NI'Il'IIlII,Ul, Not Exccllcd in 'l'onc and Durzihihly. 303 THE EDWHRD T. IZSHTES CO. 303 "il . NX 1. i A SueI1eett9s Fttnsie Store? zoo Chestnut Street, :fella .Yfigk irade Qianos and '6rgans, musical instruments, Jheet Music, Qeeka, ite. Cheap for Cash, tif on Easy Payments. Alwuys in receipt of tne Lutest Sneet Music. Give us ct cull-we cctn suve you money. Our prices ctre tne lowest. Musicul Instruments repuireol. J. W. SACKETT, 299 C1'26St1'2L1tST1F66'C. IVIEADVILLE, PA Nov. 15.-J. W. Davis makes a Bible Study Classes. brief statement in chapel in reference to J. W. BEEK5, . . . ARCHITECT. zz: eri:s'rNuT s'r. M:nDv1LL:,Fn. EILEIIR'S IIIIIIIIIMY III Mllflll DRUG SIIIIII I:UI.L I..INE OI: DRUGS, NIEDICINES, CHEMICALS, DRUGGlST'S SUNDRIES. vi' v. w. EILER, Academy of Music Bldg. MEADVILLE, PA. fl. URRIS 54 SON, CLOTI-IIERS, TAILORS, FURNISHERS, AND HATTERS. Full Line Cloth, Cds-simerezs cmd Woreteds, Student's Dress cmd Militdry Suits Q1 Speciality. Pmufiar:T FIT GlIARAN'1'IiIilJ. ' CALL AND EXAMINLQ: Goons. III. CHRIS EI SON. No. 245 Chestnut St. DIS. III R. Il. JUIIHSIUII, ZDETJTISTS. Ncrrltlhi Park Avenue. .,99-199.5 OFFICE HOURS4'8:3o to I2, 1:30 tog. F.K.EH5TERWOOD, SoulIicusLCoi'iici' Park Ave. nndCIin:stuut Sl., VIEFIDVILLE, PM. Night Hell nt Chestnut Street Donr, 'I'clcpIionc No. Go. SPECIALTIES 2,15 Fine Drugs, Ghemicdls, Fhysicicidms' Prescriptions Family Recipes, Pure Ice Cold Sodct cmd Minerdl Wclters. Kaldron Boiled Facts. That Allegheny is a good place to he at. That Wilson's Jewelry Store is the place to buy Commeneement Presents, Novelties, and Jewelry of all kinds. .al .al .al .al .al ---11 OPTICHL DEPHRTMENT 3 i ai th! " ffl 7' 'X ::l11l,lW'-' K , ' REFRACTOIVIETER. 1-l ..-ll Vidal In charge of Wallace fl. Wilson, '9G, Graduate of Chicago Ophthalmic College and Hospital. Dark Room and all the latest improved Instruments and Methods for diagnosing and correcting errors of refraction. Call and have your eyes tested and examined free. vg U4 .bl REMEMBER THE PLACE, WILSON, 225 Chestnut Street. Sept. ro-15.-Papers of the Middle Atlantic States full of the startling announcement that Miss Alice H. Spaulding takes the chair of Elocution at Allegheny College. tSee page - of this book.J T.'fEUlNlli:OR1VlS MILLINERY. WOM BY For the Very Latest TH EZ Cfi DETS French Millinery and the OF Most Reasonable HLLEGHENT COLLEGE WEKE MADE BY THE M. G. LlLLEY2lr GO. Illlllil Manufacturers of Oxford Gowns and Cav Coll d M'l't U 'f s , ls, ege an 1 i ary 111 orm and Equipments, Etc. Correspondence solicited. Prices, go to ol .al .pl MME. YOUNG. Work Done on Short Notice by Experienced Artists. AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT 014' Fashionable Trimmed .Hats ALVVAYS IN STOCK. 936 Water St., Crawford Block. CI-IAS. FAI-IR, BEE I-IIVE DRY GOODS HOUSE. LARGEST LOWEST .qw 5 TOCK' ' PRICES. if w, 6 xi ,.,...,.. SNS l f t:: X X f Q X V v f ' X X9 v ff f - v N V I -1-i f .1 sr I A :r1-wa Mn i . .4 , af - f fl-1, 'iff 14957, I 41 +L f f Y A f,l2'.:4' "Vo 1 A i""i,nli1 l llilllll' H g X f Ex,-E... Q Y N '15 l 5 ' 'ATIQ-zz - , THE POPULAR SHOPPING PLACE IN MEADVILLE. 955 WATER STREET. .i.z'.z',al.zF Western Pennsylvania lledieal College, Brcrcton Cfvenuq and Thirticth Street, Pittsburgh. Pa. Medical Department of the Western University of Pennsylvania.. FACULTY OF MEDICINE. W. J. HoLiQQ5iNn',4rii,D.. D.D., Chancellor of the University. W. ASDALE, M. D., Iimcritus Professor of Diseases of Women, Ellsworth Ave. and Graham St.. E. E., Pittslnirgli. J. C. LANGE, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine, 29 Ninth St., Pittsburgh. W. SNIVELY, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine, Methodist Building, Pittsburgh. j. D, THOMAS, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary and Venereal Diseases, 77 and 79 '1'hirteeuth St , S. S., Pittsburgh. C. B. KING. M. D., Professor of the Princi les of Surgery and Orthoptedic Surgery, 228 Vtdestern Ave.. Allegheny. SAMUEL AYRES, M. D.. Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases, Westinghouse Building, Penn Ave.. Pittsburgh. J. C. DUNN, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica, Tlierapeutics and Diseases of the Skin, 52 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. H. HECHELMAN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear. ro6 Washington St., Allegheny, JOHN MILTON DUFFHM. D.. Professor of Obstetrics and Associate to Chair of Diseases of Women, 2006 Carson St., S. S., and Market St., McClintock Building. N. W. BROWN, M. D., Professor of Hygiene and Dietetics, Thirty-seventh and Charlotte Sts., Pittsburgh. JOHN S. MABON, M. D.. Q Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat. McClintock Building, Market St., Pittsburgh. T. M. '.l', MCKENNAN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy, 524 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. W. T. ENGLISH, D., I Professor of Physical Diagnosis, Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, T. L. HAZZARD. M. D., Professor of Physiology. 56 Montg0mCl'Y Ave., AllCL!l1Clly- -IILRICMIAH TINGLEY, Ph. D.. Ll.. D.. Professor ot Chemistry, o Sturgeon St., Allegheny. E. G. MATSON, M. D., Professor of Pathology, 810 Penn Ave.. Pittsburgh. CHARLES S. SHAW. M. D.. U Professor ofDiseases of Children. 4io Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. X. O. WERDER, M. D., Professor ofDiseases of Women, 524 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. J. W. MACFARLANE, M. D., Professor of Principles of Surgery and Orthopmdic Surgery, 361 Butler St., Pittsburgh. Tl-ICZMAS MCCANN, M. D.. Professor of Clinical Surgery, 958 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. Thirteenth Regular Annual 'l'crm begins first week of October, 1898, and continues eight months. Four years graded course. New buildings. Well-equipped laboratories. Unequuled Hospital and Dispensary advantages. Clinical iustructiondaily. For particulars, see Announce- ment. Address Sect. Fucult Prof. T. M, T. MCKENNAN, 524 Penn Avenue, Pittsbur h. Busi- ness correspondence should ble addressed to DR. W. j. Asmten, Sect. B'd Trnstees,gZllsworth AVCUUC. E. E., Pittsburgh. vi Ir' ,ff Vecms xl-Q HNSTRUCTHWQWLN HARRY W. MANVILLE. PHOENIX BLOCK. VOCAL STUDIO, ROOM NO. 19. The Chautauquan. Tub: CHAUTAUQUAN is a monthly illustrated magazine, now in its twenty- seventh volume. It is the ollicial organ of the Chautauqua Literary and Scien- tihc Circle, also an excellent magazine for the home. In its pages are found articles of interest from the pens of the most prominent writers of the day. " What strikes me most in THE CHAUTAUQUAN is the variety of its con- tents, the high character of its articles and the popular untechnical nature of the treatment."-Plans. J. G, SCIIUR- MAN, Cornell University. "I have a high opinion of THE CHAUTAUQUAN as a monthly magazine for the individual and the family."- DR. LYMAN ABBOTT. "I take pleasure in testifying to the excellence of THE CHAUTAUQUAN as a literary and family magazine. lt appeals to the highest literary taste and culture of American people "- Pluss. WM. MCKINLEY. "I get more from the THE CIIAU- TAUQUAN than from any other single magazine which I I'63d,"-EDNVARD Evmluyrr HALE. The subscription price of TI-1E CHAUTAUQUAN is 52.00. In clubs of tive or more to one postollice, 1151.80 each. Address DR. T. L. FLOOD, Editor and Proprietor, Meadville, Pa. ae HOWE Us Fancy ancl Staple Furniture. --7i++ ' We Carry a Full Line of Stuclent's Furniture. Give us a Call and Get Our Prices. FURNITURE. FURNITURE. E. C. HOWE, REMOVED TO 292 ARCH STREET, Between Park Avenue and South Main. It's Only One and a Half Squares from Postoffice. RICHMOND Straight Cut No. 1 Cigarettes. 123 12' J' CIGARE'l"1'E Smoumzs, who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will ind THIS BRAND superior to all others. These cigarettes are made from the brightest, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Orzgrinal Brand :gf Str-azfrflzl Cu! Cigarettes, and was brought outby us in the year 1875. BEWARE OF IMITATIUNS, :xml ohscrvc that thcjrm name as bclaau is on cvcry package. ALLEN 6: GINTER, THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY, Successor, M anufncturc r, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. viii T HIE KAILD RUN A TEXT IBSCODOIK MIANNIERS AN IDD MURAILS, COMPILED FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE IFACIUILTY, STUDENTS ANIDJ IFIRIIIENIDDS CODIF AILILIEXUIHIENY CUILILIECUIIE, BY TH IE IKAILIDIRUN BUAIRIDO vi' x x To the Faculty, Students and Friends of Clllegheny College, Greeting: HE KALDRON makes its bow for the ninth time, and hopes sincerely that you may be pleased with it. We, on whose shoulders has fallen the burden of editing it, Wish to acknowledge our indebtedness to many persons who have done much to make this number what it is. We hope that no one will take offence at anything in'the department devoted to personal notices. All of these are intended merely as jokes, and if you can't take a joke as it is intended, the sooner you add that to your list of accomplish- ments, the better. ln fact, the whole book is edited for friends, and looks for nothing but friendly criticism. These remarks apply only to those students of this College who have bought copies of the Kaldron. lf you depend on borrowing a copy you would much better give up the idea, for you will be insulted before you have read it half through. Fhis 53001: ia Respectfully Qedicated to the 'Ghief magistrate of the Zlnited :ftates who was once a student in this 'Gollege. Who spent his College days al Allegheny College Calendar. .al 1898-99. June 23 24, 25, 1898, ..... Examinations June 26 10: 45 a. m. ,... Baccalaureate Sermon By PRESIDENT WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD. June 26 7:45 p. ni., Annual Sermon before College Y. M. C. A. June 27 4:00 p. m. ,..... Field Day June 27 8:00 p. m., .... Inter-Society Contest June 28 3:00 p. m., Annual Meeting of Board of Control June 28 8:00 p. in., . . . Class Day Exercises June 29 9: 30 a. m., Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees June 29 3: 00 p. m., Annual Meeting of Alumni Association June 29 5:00 p. m., ..... Alumni Address June 30 10:00 a. m., . . Commencement Exercises SUMMER VACATION. Sept. 17 19, 1898, .... Entrance Examinations Sept. 20 Tuesday ,.... Fall Term Begins Dec. 15, Thursday, .... Fall Term Ends WINTER VACATION. Jan. 3, 1899, Tuesday ,... Winter Term Begins Jan. 26, Thursday, - . . Day of Prayer for Colleges March 23, Thursday, .... Winter Term Ends SPRING VACATION. April 4, Tuesday, . . . Spring Term Begins June 29, Thursday, Commencement Faculty. J' WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD, D. D. President, and Professor of Philosophy and Christian Evidences. A. B., Northwestern University, 18843 A.M., Northwestern University, 1887i A.B A.B., D. D., Northwestern University, 18933 Pastor Ravenswood M. E. Church, Chicago, 1884? Pastor Fulton Street M. E. Church, Chicago, 1886: Chair of Historical Theology in Gammon Theological Seminary, Atlanta, Ga., 18893 President Allegheny College, 1893. JONATHAN HAMNETT, D.D. ., Allegheny College, 1839, A. M., Allegheny College, 18433 D. D., Uni- versity of Missouri, 18693 Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Allegheny College, 1845-73, Vice-President Allegheny College, 1862-84? Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Allegheny College, 1874-821 Professor of Philosophy, Allegheny College, 1882-42 Emeritus Professor of Philosophy, Allegheny College, 18843 Librarian Allegheny College, 1884. JAMES H. MONTGOMERY, PH. D. Professor of Physics and Chemistry. Allegheny College, 18773 A. M., Allegheny College, 18803 Ph. D., Illinois Wesleyan University, 18882 Professor of Mathematics, Allegheny College, 1877-88. ' JOHN W. THOMAS, PH. D. Professor of French and German. A. B., Dickinson College, 18812 A.M., Dickinson College, 18843 Student of Classical Philology, Goettingen, Germany, 1882-33 Student of Romance Philology, Sorbonne, Paris, 1885-63 Ph.D., Syracuse University, 18941 Professor in Claverack Seminary, N. Y.3 in Troy Conference Seminaryg Modern Language Master in Mitchell's School, Billerica, Mass., and in Cathedral School of St. Paul, Garden City, L. I.3 Present position, 1889. 6 PRESIDENT CRAWFORD C.E A.B., A.B A. B., A.B., ' WILLIAM T. DUTTON, C. E. Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. ., Dartmouth College, 18762 Professor of Mathematics and Vice-Principal C. V. S. Normal School, 1881-63 Professor of Mathematics Edinhoro Normal School, 1886-902 Professor of Mathematics in Allegheny College, 18903 Commandant of Cadets at Allegheny College, May, 1898. WILLIAM A. ELLIOTT, A. M. Professor of Greek Language and Literature. Allegheny College, 18893 A.M., Allegheny College, 18921 Principal Preparatory School, Allegheny College, 1889-921 Professor of Latin and Greek, 1892-943 American School of Classical Studies, Athens, 1894-52 Present position, 1894. JOHN W. PERRIN, PH. D. Professor of History and Politics. ., Illinois Wesleyan College, 18872 A. M., Wabash College, 1889: Graduate Student in History and Politics, Johns Hopkins University, 1890-23 Uni- versity of Chicago, 1892-33 Honorary Fellow in History, lbid. 18933 Ph.D. in History and Political Science, Ibid. 18953 Professor of History and Political Economy, First Wisconsin State Normal, 1893-42 Present position, 1895. EDWARD CLARK MOREY, A..M. Bradley Professor of Latin Language and Literature. Syracuse University, 18843 Student of Classical Philology, Harvard University, 1890-23 A. M., Harvard University, 18923 Teacher of Greek and Latin, Cazenovia Seminary, 1884-53 Teacher of Greek and Latin, Montpelier Seminary, 1886-903 Teacher of Latin, Roxbury Latin School, 1892-33 Teacher of Greek and Latin, Belmont School, Belmont, California, 1893-63 Present position, 1896. EDWARD L. RICE, PH. D. Professor of Biology and Geology. Wesleyan University, 18921 Graduate Student in the Universities of Berlin and Munich, 1892-55 Ph. D., University of Munich, 18953 Assistant in Biology at Wesleyan University, 1895-63 Allegheny College, 1896. 7 JOHN K. MILLER, 8th U. S. INFANTRY. West Point, 1892. 3-4, Ft. Washington, Wyoming, 1894, 1892-3, Ft. McKinney, Wyoming, 189 Ft. Robinson, Nebraska, 1894-7, Ft. D. A. Russell, Wyoming, 1897-8, Allegheny College, April 1898, Chickamauga. AUSTIN MATLOCK COURTENAY, D.D. Lecturer on Christian Evidences. D. D., Dickinson College, 1889. CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS. A. B. Allegheny College, 18913 A. M., Allegheny College, 1893, University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1895-6, University of Berlin, 1896-7g Profes- sor of Greek and German, Missouri Wesleyan College, 1891-2, Instructor in Greek and Latin and Principal of Preparatory School, Allegheny College, 1892-53 Assistant Professor, 1895. MRS. ELLEN W. LAFFER, A.M. Preceptress. ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDING. Expression and Physical Training. Cumnock School oi Oratory, Northwestern University, 1897. FLORENCE MANN, B. L. Instructor in English and French. Lasell Seminary, 1890-11 Ohio Wesleyan University, 1891-25 B. L., University of Cincinnati, 18953 P. G., University of Cincinnati, 1895-6. - FRED LEROY HOMER, A. B. Instructor in Mathematics and Science. A. B., Allegheny College, 18953 Instructor in Mathematics, Western Reserve Seminary, 1895-73 Present position, 1897. 8 Mus. LAFFISR. PROP. ELLIOTT. DR- PERKIN- 1 Du. HAMNETT. . DR. THOMAS. PROP.. MOREY DR. R1cE. L1Eu'r. MILLEII. PROF. Ross. Du. MONTGOMERY. MR. HOMER. PRQF, DUTTON. MR. BURDGE HOWARD G. BURDGE. Three-years' course in Gymnastics at Cincinnati Gymnasium, 1887-90g Member Class '92 Cincinnati High School: Assistant Secretary and Physical Director Oil City ,Y. M. C. A., 18933 Bloomsburg State Normal School, 1894-5: Chautauqua Normal School of Gymnastics, 1S94g Physical Director Allegheny College, 1895-8. ARTHUR D. HORTON. Tutor in Latin. JAMES J. PALMER. Assistant in Physical Laboratory. PAUL EATON. Assistant in Chemical Laboratory. DANA B. CASTEEL. Assistant in Biological Laboratory. CHARLES A. STELLE. Tutor in Mathematics. OFFICERS OF THE FACULTY. J. H. MONTGOMERY, Vice-President and Curator of the Museum J. W. THOMAS, . . . Secretary W. A. ELLIOTT, ..... Registrar C. F. ROSS, Principal of Preparatory Department 9 . Trustees and Official Committees. I .25 BOARD OF TRUSTEES. Ex-Officio. His Excellency, DANIEL H. HASTINGS, Governor of the Commonwealth. Hon. JAMES P. STERRETT, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. Hon. H. C. MCCORMICK, Attorney General. Lay Trustees. Alexander Bradley, . . . Hon. Samuel B. Dick, . . Hon. John W. F. White, LL. D., James D. Gill, . Hon. John F. Dravo, . . Harvey Henderson, Frank P. Ray, . . . William Thomas, . Hon. John J. Henderson, LL. D., George W. Haskins, . . Theodore L. Flood, D. D., . Jonathan Hamnett, D. D., John A. Wood, . William Foltz, . Andrew L. Dunbar, . George P. Hukill, . . James P. Hassler, Nl. D., John G. Holmes, Hon. James W. Lee, . John C. Bardall, Frank A. Arter, . James P. Colter, . 0 Pittsburg Nleadville . Sewickley . Nleadville . . Beaver Allegheny Nleadville Nleadville Nleadville Nleadvllle Nleadville Nleadville . Pittsburg . New Castle . Nleadville . Oil City Nleadville . . Pittsburg . . Pittsburg Nloundsville, W. Va. . Cleveland, O. . Meadville J. W. Kinnear, . . Pittsburg Gorton B. Chase, . Greenville John M. Stull, . . Warren, O. J. N. Bolard, M. D., Meadville M. B. Dunham, . Warren Richard F. Hopwood, . Uniontown J. E. Rigg, M. D., . Pittsburg Durbin Horne, . . Pittsburg Edward Appleyard, Jamestown, N. Y. Hudson Sampson, . . Pittsburg H. P. Sullivan, . . . Erie Robert B. Murray, . . . Youngstown, O. Wesley B. Best, .... . Meadville Clerical Trustees. Rev. J. R. Mills, D. D., . . . New Philadelphia, O. Rev Joseph Horner, D. D., LL. D., . . . Pittsburg Rev William H. Crawford, D. D., . . Meadville Rev T. H. Woodring, D.D., Washington Rev A. C. Ellis, D. D., . . Oil City Rev J. W. Miles, D. D., . Pittsburg Rev A. L. Petty, D. D., . Duncan Falls, O. Rev Rev James M. Bray, A. M. W. P. Bignell, D. D., . Ripley, N.Y. Sheridan, N. Y. Rev R. F. Keeler, D. D., . Charlestown Rev T. N. Boyle, D. D., . . . . Pittsburg Officers of the Board. Alexander Bradley, . .... President John J. Henderson, .... Vice-President William H. Crawford, . . Chairman Executive Committee Frank P. Ray, . . . Treasurer and Secretary CENTENARY BOARDS. Pittsburg Conference. Alexander Bradley, ...... President John G. Holmes, . . . Secretary and Treasurer J. T. Shallenberger. Harvey Henderson. F. W. McKee. Rev. Joseph Horner, LL. D. Rev. Charles W. Smith, D. D. ll Erie Conference. Rev. A. J. Merchant, . . . . . President Cearing Peters, . . . . Vice-President Rev. W. W. Dale, ..... Secretary W. S. Smith, ....... Treasurer Rev Rev. Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev A A Rev. S. H. Prather, Ph. D. Rev. J. H. Bates. Rev. A. M. Courtenay, D. D. Rev. W. H. Crawford, D. D. Rev. H. H. Clare. Wm. Thomas. Dr. E. C. Parsons. W. W. Gelvin. JOINT BOARD OF CONTROL. Pittsburg Conference. .G. Miller, D. D. . N. Eaton, D. D. Erie Conference. . J. Merchant, D. D. N. Fradenburg, D. D. East Ohio Conference. M. Freshwater, D. D. . W. Kellogg, Ph. D. . L. Ash. . E. Clark. West Virginia Conference. J. B. Secrist. J. B. Youngson. William Hardwick. E. D. Smith. W. C. Wilson. Simpson S. Ford. S. L. Spragg, M. D Henry Jones. VISITING COMMITTEES. Pittsburg Conference. . Rigg. G. D. Crissman. l. C. Pershing. Erie Conference. D. Hutsinpiller. R. F. Randolph. Mrs. W. V. Hazeltine. East Ohio Conference. H. Merchant. J. J. Billingsley. H. Domer. H. W. Dewey. West Virginia Conference. . Denton. S. P. Crummett. WY IQ: 1. M V at 'fn , -'m M ,. hmx mae . ,, 1' """"Yv"',..,. -ss v .I Y. rl-, Y cms Lggug. than -, 4 Senior Class. J' Colors--Red, white and blue. Yell-"Rabi Rah! Rall! Sissl Rah! Boom! '98! '98! Give her Room! Officers. President, . . . Homer B. Graves. Vice-President, . John W. Wilkinson. Secretary, . NlcBain Walker. Treasurer, . Nellie Murray. Orator, . . . Robert H. Wolfe, Ladder Orator, . . J. Vernon Wright. Poet, . . Nlary E. Colter. Salutatorian, . Joseph O.Wait. Valedictorian, . Charlotte J. lllingworth. - Essayist, . . Fred. S. Breed. Prophet, . . Mary C. Kepler. Historian, . John F. Bower. Declaimer, . . . Anna Campbell. Class Roll. Bartholomew, Belle L.,ll' A 9, - . - Warren Bower, John Frederick, 314 lf, - - - Fredonia B1'own, Amy Lee, -il V, - . Jamestown, N. Y. Breed, Frederick Stephen, -5' fl ff, - - . Butler Calvin, Robert Baxter - - Calvin's Corners Campbell, Anna, ll' A 9, - - - - Kane Colter, Nlary Culbertson, 11' ll' 1', - . Meadviile Confer, Mabel Gibbony, 117' 9, - Oil City Colter, James Edward, 4' ll' V", . Nxeadville Graves, Homer Benton, - Sp!-ingbm-0 Haas, Eva Blanche, - . Memiville '3 Holmes, Ralph William, W li' W, - Horton, Arthur D., - - lllingworth, Charlotte Jane, 11' fl 0, Jones, John, ---- Kepler, Mary Caroline, - Lefever, Clarence Homer, - Lowstuter, Will Jackson, 4' J 9, - Mayers, Andrew Jay, 4' fl' 'f', - Miller, Charles Haven, -5' A lf, - Moore, Olive Elizabeth, - Mumford, Aaron Weller, Murray, Nellie, - - Prindle, James P., 4' 11' 'l", - Stratton, Harry Ferguson, -5' fl 11, Stelle, Charles Asa, - - Walker, McBain, - - Wait, Joseph Oren, 4' 11' V" Weyand, Paul, fb A 9, - Wilkinson, John Wright, Wolfe, Robert Hornell, - - Wright, James Vernon, 4' 41 U, T4 - Beaver - Erie Pittsburg Sharon Meadville l Hayfield Brownsville Hubbard, O. - Butler - Meadville Meadville - Meadville - Batavia, lll. Strattonville - Pittsburg - Saybrook, O. McLallen's Corners - - Beaver ' - Meadville - East Bethlehem - Homestead ff? S W f X ,W A' lr- xli, ii WJIHHIIIIUIX lf! HISTORY. O WRITE a history of the Senior Class seems an almost unnecessary task, for so well has it been done by present historians-a task it is, indeed, for so prone are we to overestimate our im- portance and point to one "little corner" in chapel X ' and exclaim, "Behold the supremus of college 'W If . classes!" But to write a history without bias is almost an impossibility, and especially is this t1'ue when it is written within a few years of its occurrence. After having considered, then, the unsurmountable diiticulties which stand in the Wayof the presenthistorian let us review, briefly, the most important events in the career of '98. UM AHA i x Well do we remember when we en- tered old Allegheny on that beautiful September day when nature dressed in her garb of variegated colors smiled upon us and seemed to encourage us in our new adventure. lt was an auspicious day, and to us the omens appeared favorable. All went well, and after the 7 J 4' Q ' fd . r 57 UM I V 4 i - ' jf .,g,.- ill I it ll, Y I- I' l' x l X ' ' -A i. .X X' Q Xl? 4, : If-r-xx ' 'rn i. If .siifffr , ' - xfglgq' ' I 4' .XL V' x.Is:ss: if ll' . L l 2:2125- clf-2-:zff , it f ', - Qziifrz: l 'A W 1562751 '.-gif? 9 lp! ' 'il A ls - f "I ' I f if-Vflf' I Y 5 are ,J I I , 'av 1 eg.,.g.-, - I I K, l ..1.1.,.,f,j - SPE?-Filip' ll ' .Iwi 1:':5,32:3!,. -t , ,F -1,.1g,,,. fi .. . Hn EEZ? P ' jflfszs,,',yg,y5I5J5!"f j!!!!5'22E..,I2g1 J f .,- Q 1'-a a. "' ' 'I-fl1:l12.',Lj1.l-.lug r .. st r' usual amount of "red tape" had been unwound we W6l'C admitted to classes and started on our four years' course. Wearily we plodded through the Freshman year with nothing to mar our happiness save an occasional "scrap " with our supe1'ior Soph. But so well have the glorious victo1'ies and brilliant achievements of our first three years been described in former histories that l will pass on and come to the point in our history in which we are all interested-the Senior year. As is generally the case, at the beginning of the Fall term the first important event was the class election in which more I 15 enthusiasm was manifested than ever before. The political forces were almost evenly matched and the battle was vigorously contested. lf this election is any indication of the future of some members of the class-especially the ladies--we predict for them a brilliant success in the field of politics. Hardly had elections passed when we were met with the announcement that twelve of our number would have the privilege of charming the audience on Commencement Day. Would that Demosthenes and Cicero might be present to behold the magnificent and stately Senior as he mounts the platform and begins to pour a volley of words into the innocent crowd. No doubt Allegheny will never again have the opportunity to hear such oratory as the voluminous orators of '98 will send forth. ' Now our course is almost run. lt seems but yesterday when we looked in each other's faces in front of Bentley Hall, but in reality it has been four years. Our past career in all depart- ments has been brilliant, and it is with pride that we look back over our past history. Our course has been pleasant, and to each one we extend the hand of fellowship, and especially to our professors who have been so patient with us in our work. As a parting farewell let us give three cheers for our Alma Nlater. Nlay we never be a discredit to her good name, and may she live long and prosper. HISTORIAN. 16 ' X I, ,-15 , 1 NKJV fwfxxou ef'-F , .ln-1-A-4f,!'mlfv 1 W M w Q 1 r 9k,,.,f,.'.,,, ,mg, ' , f" 1 X 4,mnmmn,....feMw' 1 f,, h N " 1 N A , X ., 4 .. Junior Class. J' Colors-Green and red. Yell-Wah! Hoo! Wahl Biml Bam! Bah! Allegheny '99! 'Rahl 'Rahl 'Rahl Officers. President, .... Cllfffiftl LCt"E Vice-President, - - - T. Ivan Bordwell Secretary, . NCIHL' ShC'l'l'CLl Treasurer, . - Hilffy StC'C'lLF Replier, . . - Edwin S. Oakes Higtm-ian, . William L. Wilkenson Qmtoy, . . - FrankJ. EnDean Essuyist, . - Nlary L. Breene Poet, . . . - James W. Davis Class Roll. Bordwell, Theodore lvan, - - - Bear Lake Breene, Nlary Luella, - - - - CUNY Casteel, Dana Breckinridge, 4' .1 I-J, , Tuyemum Chapin, Albert Orlo, 4' l'-', - - Elle Clark, Daisy Juliana, - V -, - Mellllvllle Courtenay, Mary Florence, fl fl V, - Nleadville Cowell, George G., - - - - Mff2ldVlllf? Davis, James Warner, - Fl'GWSl9Ul'2l, N- Y- Eutfm, Puuln W I'.J, . - Nlelieesport - - Petrolia EnDean, Frank Joseph, Gillette, Sherman Groo, Haile, Homer Brown, 154 ff, Harper, Walter Glenn, J 7'-l, Leet, Clifford S., 4'l'-1, - Lofthouse, Walter Henry, McCloskey, John Hugh, -l TJ McClure, Frank Tennis, 1'-'l lf Oakes, Edwin Stacey, 41 .I H, Ray, Robert Meredith, 'P VJ, Rossiter, Leon Percival, - Sherred, Nellie Leora, fl' fl H, Soult, Edwin Emerson Earl, 4' Steele, Harry Keeler, - Vought, Sabra Wilbur, ll' .AI rv, Wilkenson, William Lewis, 4' , . , . Warwick, N. Y. Herkimer, N. Y. - Nleadville - Conneautville - Meadville - Nleadville Sandy Lake - Cattaraugus, N Y. - . Nleadville . - Meadville . . Cambridge Springs A I-I, - - Greenville . , - . Brookville . - Jamestown, N. Y. .ll-I, . - - Pittsburg I7 , 'fi Jisisirfiiza - -le:l::: 11 ma, - Q A l . ill T mimi lllll Qiiii-lynn wrt? 4 " 4l2'Gm'u " K WllMWM I 1. .W rl li -C'-+ I A 1 l'."' if l ' i1i'll."i- N' lk ,,a3iE5'i'tmlUlll I . l l wmgfewplrcw - lf i ' -if f lmllllll it l "'f ll WdMnw'w11p A q,,5Ju5l-WE-317 1 Tlzamv cr PAMPI L' HISTORY. ' HE Class of '99 with a bow presents for the public perusal the third chapter of her illustrious history. The p1'evious chapters long ago came from the pens of authors of great historical ability. So arduous has been the task, however, that they have be- come exhausted by the strain and have retired to private life again. The task of writing the history of '99 as Juniors has been assigned to the Writer, and he will follow the precedent established by his predecessors as soon as his work is completed. A great historian once said, "The junior year occupies that happy calm be- tween the great unrest of life and the boisterousness of early college days." No class has ever performed the duties of the junior year so faithfully as the Class of ,99. lf you doubt our ability and industry go and ask the members of the Faculty about the Junior and they will vote unanimously that "never man spoke like this man." And now it becomes my duty to defend '99 from a base calumny which has been spread by our enemies. They point with scorn to the fact that in a year the class has been dimin- ished two-thirds in membership. They give as the cause of this many reasons which are derogatory to the class. But their minds are not able to cope with great problems, and it is not surprising that they err greatly. Aye, the class has diminished, but in the present membership is shown another example of the universal rule of the "survival of the rittest," and we proclaim that we now stand before the public a class composed of the best material only. And with this boast the class retires to prepare for positively the last appearance." HISTORIAN. 18 XM llfwh 'rr , I 'lf Wu Sophomore Class. JF Officers. President, - - - Walter S. Borland. Vice-President, - Coral Merchant. Secretary, - - William B. Secrist. Treasurer, - - G. Fred Austin. Historian, - Frank D. Stolzenbach. Salutatorian, ' Forest G. Moorhead. Valedictorian, - Eber J. Ellsworth. Poet, - - Elizabeth McAllister. Essayist, - Louise Hempstead. Orator, - - - Frank L. Matteson. Class Roll. Baker, Bessie Nl., ---- - Meadville Borland, Walter Siverly, -YA ff, - . - - Oil City Br0Wn, Robert E, -5'-fl, - 1 Jamestown, N. Y. Burdge, Howard Grifnth, . Cincinnati, O. Champlin, Norman Perry, - - Ruth, N. Y. C0143 Howard Norton, 4' lf W, ' - Cornelian,O. Couse, Charles Church, 4' J H, - Greenville Davis, Charles Ross, - - Pulaski Ellsworth, Eber J., 4' fl, 44, - . - lvarea Emerson, Oscar Burdeth, - - - Saltsburg Gibson, Robert Randolph, ffl lf, Blooming Valley Graham, Roy, - . . - Meadville Griswold, Edith, 'ffl Pl, - Kinsman, O. Hart, John S., 4' l'-11, . Q - West Newton Hempstead, Louise, if ll'l', - Nleadville Hempstead, Marguerite, fffi 9, - Meadville Heydrick, Louis Clare, 4' I'-J, Meadville Horne, Jennie Arzella, 14 NSI, Greenville Kimmel, John Oliver, -YH lf, Sharpsville Knapp, Clyde Shepard, J 7'-1, -. Titusville '9 McAllister, Elizabeth, A X9, NlcCray, lvy Dell, l1'll'l', NlcCrumb, Richard Carr, - - NlcNlichael, Lynn, - - - Matteson, Frank Lawrence, Merchant, Coral A., fl' 14 H, - Moorhead, Forest George, 4' J 9, Palmer, James Joseph, - - Parshall, Alice, ll' A 9, - Phillips, Everett Franklin, fl' 4' H, Porter, Harry Ami, 4' l'-J, - Renner, Milton, - . Rohrbaugh, Edward Gay, - Rose, Emily, - - - Salisbury, lrvin Newton, - Secrist, William Bell, 4'l'1J, Shatto, Otis Bryant, - . Stolzenbach, Frank D., W J H - Sturtevant, Paul, W l'-J - Swisher, Lloyd Lawrence, W J H, Thompson, Wellwood Dewitt, Weller, Burt Irwin, . . White, James Edmund, - Williams, Benjamin Ramage, -Y fi Womer, William Alexander, Wright, James Jay, - ww, - West Newton - Butler . Jamestown - Stony Point - - Corry Mechanicstown, O. - - - Fredonia . Decker's Point - Tidioute Ravenna, O. - - Sturgis - Woodcoek - Beverly, W. Va. - - Nleadville Center Road Station - West Newton - Weldon, O. - Pittsburg Conneautville v Oil City Clark's Nlills . Nleadville Frewsburg, N. Y. - - Butler New Lebanon - Nleadville f I I HISTORY. Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And departing leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time." HE poet in this immortal verse has beautifully expressed the true value and meaning of history. lt is to this end we record our deeds and make our "footprints on the sands of time, that some ' forlorn and shipwrecked ' Freshman, 'seeing shall take heart again.' " The Class of the Century will leave indelible footprints that neither the storms nor the ravages of time can wipe away, the year 1900 will close an epoch in the history of " Old Alleghe " that she can never forget. We came, we saw, CPD we conquered. M We came without noise or ostentationg we saw without wonder or astonishmentg we conquered without effort or exertion. Everyone knows the lamentable condition of the college before our coming. Notice the change that has taken place since. The H Prep." no longer applauds the morning prayer, the Freshman has learned at last that a necktie is a piece of wearing apparel that must be worn somewhere between the clavicle and the place "where Mary wore her beads," and not around the chin in close embrace with one's " inferior maxillary." To-day the student does not wear that H soul-jagging," pathetic, half-starved, " lean and hungry look " he was wont to wear. Who now rides the H jaded mare " to an early grave ? Not a student in the school. Through our noble example and influence a "Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals and Professors " has been established, and such atrocities are unknown. Bringing with us all the culture and grace of an advanced civilization, we started ' another 2l Renaissance, another reform, the like of which we hope this ancient institution will never need again. We "touched the lifeless corpse of 'college athletics ' and it sprang to its feet," we " struck the rock of ' college spirit' and abundant streams of enthusiasm 'gushed forth.' " So much for our civilizing influ- ence, now for our illustrious deeds. As Freshmen, we vanquished the unwarlike, peace-loving Sophs with a single look. Too much absorbed with internal troubles of their own and under a pretense of standing upon the plane of high moral rectitude, they refused to give us battle and with the meekness of sheep for rather lambsl, they left the field without striking a blow. To use a vulgar but expressive phrase, they were U dead easy." The impudence of the '01 " Fresh." was pathetic and at the same time amusing. One bright, cheerful day in autumn during chapel time, our lusty president, with an inspiration of Sopho- moric enthusiasm, placed our standard upon the lofty summit of an electric light pole in front of Bentley Hall. When the ver- dant Freshman beheld our standard bold, he spurted forth great gushes of puerile rage. " By the shade of Hercules!" quoth he, "your rag to-day we must tear down!" Death before dis- honor! We Sophs broke out all over our faces in amused aston- ishment. The rustic horde began to form in battle array. They did look H real fierce," soldiers everyone of them Ca la Battalion ou Coxeyl. Crowds of fair maidens from Hulings Hall and many other spectators began to gather on the hills around the prospective battle-field. The sun disappeared behind a mass of dark sinister looking cloudsg all was still save the rustling of the autumnal winds through the dishevelled hair of the frenzied Freshmen. We Sophs, with the grace and "sang froid" of " vets.," calmly walked to our post beneath our defiant flag and awaited developments. Suddenly the Freshman line began to move. On, on, they came! Bump! they struck our line! Bump! boom! they were hurled back with a velocity that almost sent them clear through Bentley Hall. They rallied. 22 They charged, and rallied and charged again. But all in vain! That phalanx of Sophomoi'ic chivali'y could not be broken. The slaughter of the ill-fated Freshmen was terrible. Some of them began to call for mother, others for " schooners " of Sophomore blood. At last in sheer desperation they attempted to scale our pole by strategy. One saucy, intrepid " Fresh " donned a pair of wireman's climbers and swore he would ascend the staff. Our leader grinned and Hwinked his other eye." They made another charge, still more fierce than all the rest. O, what a sad charge they made! Just as they reached us, our ranks parted. Some dashed their scanty brains out against our pole, others were hurled out into space. found floating around in the sewer ravine. The "youth" with the "shuffle" and had his trousers another brave had to volunteer to Their bodies were afterwards running through the campus climbers got mixed in the Wounded so seriously that ascend the staff. With the small remnant of their forces they tried their luck again, and by some kind of " horse luck " the aspiring " Fresh " got started up the pole. He didn't go far before twenty hungry claws seized upon his wearing apparel, and oh, how he did drop! The earth trembled for miles around. This last blow almost killed poor Fresh, and caused panic and rout among the ranks of the infan- tile warriors. Their fate was wi'it. The flame of "Fresh " heroism that had burned so vigorously a short time before, now went out in blood, beneath the pitiless rain of Sophomoric salt, and the " Freshest of the Fresh" had fought his last fight. " Cured " Freshmen may be had at the college H smokehouse," at very low rates. Call early at the college office or at the bookstore and secure choice pork. Eating clubs furnished at reduced rates. Alas! poor Freshmen! Farewell! till we meet 21a21in- HISTORIAN. YJ i uniors. J' T is with fear and trembling that the writer tackles this sub- ject. Truly did last year's historian of the class of '99 w1'ite that " No pen, except that perhaps of a Bancroft or a Macau- lay, could chronicle with justice to '99, her short history- But why not leave the job to Dante or R. Felasco Drant, they both wrote of Hell, and did pretty fair workff However, an outf line may be in order here. Their Freshman year consisted of defeat after defeat which we dare not write, it might be too much for the country boys and girls at home if they were to read about the hard times that their brothers and sisters in the Junior class had when they first entered college. Their Sophomore history might well be divided into two parts, one part for each faction-yet over all in red 'l' letters we will write D-E-F-E-A-T. But their Junior year. First, all the respectable members either kept their Sophomore seating of last year or became Seniors. Then they were compelled to witness the ignoble defeats of their partners, the Class of H Nothing Won." The blow that almost killed father, however, was the defeat at the Parish House, April 26, when the Seniors and Sophomores had that banquet. Gad, there wasn't a plume left on those poor Juniors the next day. Not one of them dared raise his eyes except in prayer to heaven for safety. lt cost them 652.00 each to get those bunglesome Freshmen out of the care of the city hluecoats, and they didn't get anything to eat, either. Shall l go on with a little prophecy? No, it isn't necessary. They are dwindling down until there are only a few left, and heaven only knows what their end will be. A SOPHOMORE. 'X' Letters were written to each of these gentlemen by the Editors, but Mr. Dante's letter was received from the Dead Letter office, and Mr. Drant would not tackle the job-said it would kill him. 'I' We wanted contrast so we use the complement of green. 24 L 1,-'N R .5 ,,.N fi w 1 .1 ,," ,Wzp7v31ygn '- W-hw' W -- 1 A- Y :-gf, 1 vmdlpw- ' I W A ,e W ,v w W h V l 4 N N ,, , h. Y ,4 V, ,.,M , y,.1 ,w- L54..,,H.4-wg ,.1wm,1, L' w,.1g :A J AY f, , .M X mm. -i .fg ""W7"? 'Ji 'w ?fj'UN w'-191551i?,A2x'r'.j"AfM1I? , ! r..l1 -JJf.i1f! fQA M'-:gm,Ff,v1Z5rl,'m1-:A-IAJHWN.4H..-"f-.r 924 6 . ,H - 'H 5 1 ' Y ' 14"-" WN-" X H 'W ' -' 'f , , , . , u. , . .,f",w-Hrivva w ,, , k, , , -', . , . ,u ,. ,124 ?.,,,,,'..., 1,-,ui . . MX., , u ww v f,. , W ew- vw pg., , if 5 M 1 J L ff i? bil, v ,f A. fa 51. w, 'I L xg, L A we fm I Q R21 Eff iw 512 wk , . ff? 4 ,V Q we g 4 Egg' 1 I , 'J IB ,F vw, ff: aa ,n,v- . 9 , w' V ,. .W . 2, V5 Ca Sh 4 E k , J .gh VG iff! A V92 H? ing, fa . P5 4. nd , w: 1, ZH Q' '1- 5 ,M X- :Tiff ' QQ n xn. ' Awrmim, vlum 1 a.- . vm A , . . , ' i , 4 , f,,x,.- ir" '- " lf ' -- -sf-an fajzzez- 1 N .W .. ., ,. .. MQ . ,. . . ,gn .,. . LM llmwxt, . , , - , N , ,,:a.'.. .gi1,.9- g..'- W. ax-A, b 4 n f fl, ,ff A' a :-,f-,'-, -. -. . . . . V., W. Q- JA. N-1,r -rf-wh -A - ,. x f Aw . . A pl , .f , . ..-r',v.q.,,?17,q .g. ,tl.px,. -' .r .L Y-f ll. " wr ' A4 g 1 I xl .W V, W5 aw-if Y Y5M,L. , e,,. J . . A ,H W s. U ,g ft if f, Y X ,, 1 I . U, g f I if if 'V 55dn.k161imi1:Eiu,fd41" 4 , fi if " ' - ' ' " " L K: .1':w'b"'."'V"Lm! A :'-iw uw? 'H.-1- i- rvf-fw'?'4'f M9- g . . - , .fm ,L ew ':Juw51,w.1.-4.- f 1., ,. , ., ...-,fl . . . f - , f '- -vf"- -'ww iN "4" " x . ' 4' 'nr '-iff'--v--Hs. 'z yr . -'uf' - s w " ' -"'A"',9 Rf ' A Freshman Class. J' s Officers. - President, - Thomas G. Shallenberger. Vice-President, . . - Josephine Hull. Secretary, - - Charles Hatch. Poet, . , George A. Persell. Historian, James E. Roberts. Treasurer, . Fred H. Jameson. Essayist, . - - Bessie S. Palm. Class Roll. Affantranger, Alleine, - - - Meadville Alcorn, Martha Alice, - A - - TitUSvillC Austin, George Frederick, 4' fl' V", - - Meadville Barkley, John Clayton, - Beecher, Martha Blanche, - Billingsley, James Wartelle, Borrell, Charlotte Gertrude, . Bradley, Samuel Hays, - Bullock, Jessie Cornelia, - Byers, James Chauncey, 4' J 9, Calvin, Louise, - - - Carr, Ossian Elmer, - Chase, Belle Kennedy, A fl' 53, Cheney, Wallace Norton, - Colter, Francis Foster, K If l', Craig, Ella Florence, - Crane, Mary Georgiana, ll' fi' l', Culbertson, Andrew A., 4' If W, Davis, Harry Foster, 'P I' 4, Douglass, Charles Edson, 'I' A 9, Edson, Emma Marguerite, ll' A 9, - Fenner, Mary Ruth, ll' A 9, - - Fordyce, Camilla Hamilton, - 25 Phalanx Station, O. - - North East . Kinsman, O. - Meadville Cherrytree - Pittsburg West Middlesex - Meadville Mosiertown - Greenville - Perry, O. - Meadville Warren, O. - - Butler - Edinboro - Blairsville Punxsutawney - - Meadville Jamestown, N. Y. - - Meadville George, Wayne Bennett, Gloth, Margaret H., - - Goff, Walter Roy, - - Greenland, Della Viola, fl' K 1' Greenlee, Ralph Stebbins, Harris, Milton J., - - Hastings, Gertrude, fl' ll' l', Hatch, Charles Milton, 4' ll"l", Hay, Ruth, - - - Hempstead, Helen, - Hinckley, John Fay, 4' VA, Hull, Josephine, - - Hunter, Harold Ware, 4l1"l", Jameson, Fred. Homer, Kepler, Frank Roy, . Krech, Julia Eva, Larkin, Mary Emma, Lawson, Edward Swan, - Lindblom, John Ferdinand, McDermott, Cornelius Herbert, McDermott, Edna Mae, - McGunnegle, James, - - McManigal, Harry Bell, A 7' 4, Masters, Paul Bartlett, 4'J 9, May, Albert Jolm, 4' ll' 'l", Merchant, Ethe Parkhurst, . Merchant, Jessie, A -Nl, - Miller, Bertha May, lf'l1'l', - Miller, John Aishart Wood, Moore, John H., 4' -J 9, Myers, Charles, - Myers, James Boyd, - Norton, Wayne Withey, - Odell, Ethel Blanche, 4- Okada, Chinichiro, Palm, Bessie Lucile, , . Patrons Kerrtown - Pittsburg - - Uniontown - - - Rundells Great Valley, N. Y. - - - Meadville - - Union City - - - Erie . - Meadville - Cambridge Springs - . Tidioute - Union City - Petrolia Miles Grove - - Corry - - - Butler Frewsburg, N. Y. - - Amita - Fawn Grove - Meadville Meadville - Renovo - Warren, O. V Union City Gloucester, Mass. Parker's Landing - - Butler - Beaver Falls - - Mercer Meadville Frewsburg, N. Y. . - Allentown, N. Y. - - - Meadville Kagami, Kumamata, Japan - . - Meadville Palmer, Jerome Ord, Paul, Daniel Nlelroy, Perry, Earl Hunter, - Persell, Charles Bowen, Persell, George Albert, Potter, Homer, - Ray, Harry Tilden, . Richmire, Charles R., Roberts, John Emery, Sayer, Henry Dick, - - Shallenberger, Thomas Gardner, Smith, Albert J., - - - Smith, Walter Frank, - . Steele, John Nlattern, - - Stillson, Charles William, 4' IJ H, - - Street, James Glenn, - - Swearer, Robert Leeman, W A U, Thomas, Albert Leroy, - - Thomas, Joseph Edward, 'P fl' '1", - Thounhurst, William S., - Tremaine, Louise Jane, - Waid, Addison Clark, 'I' A' "", - Wilkins, Claribelle Howard, K A U, Wolstoncraft, John Harvey, 'P A 9, Woodring, Anna Orr, WA 3, 7 Decker's Point Johnstown Frewsburg, N. Y. Frewsburg, N. Y. Frewsburg, N. Y. - - Corry Monongahela Salamanca, N. Y. - Atlantic Walden, N. Y. - McKeesport - - Renovo Goshen, lnd. - Huntingdon Bairdstown, O. - - Corry - Pittsburg Woodcock - Union City Nleadville ' Buffalo, N. Y.. Kinsman, O. - Warren - Pittsburg Washington Q H1sToRY. 4 , HE Class of 1901 was organized during a Am llj b' period which marks many important ,,-- events in the annals of American his- 'Qjfjlf fAA' ' ' tory. During its brief existence have gi occurred the culminating events in the Cuban Revolution, that noble struggle of a ,down- trodden people who have dedicated themselves to the cause of freedom. Such periods are crucial. They reveal the dominant characteristics of the individual, the 'l f' organization and the nation ln the test -. , - '. ' .- . . ' . . , f. which national peril has produced, our class f" 9 f7ffi'f' Q21--ff',,fQ ' has proved to be representative of true loyalty, V 0 5 sincere devotion, and admirable courage. ' Among our number are patriots who have al- ready answered the nation's call, bravely following the stars and stripes, contending in a righteous cause. We have observed in general toward our class organization those relations which the citizen bears to his country. As individuals, we desire a worthy record for the class of which we are an integral part. Ourclass spirit has been manifested. Our loyalty is conceded, our courage is evident. Those who calmly assumed the seats of honor delegated to the Freshmen during one of the first chapel exercises of the present college year knew intuitively that sooner or later they must meet the wily Sopho- mores in battle array, yet noone shrunk from the responsibility, and not one asked for a furlough. lf war with our sister class was inevitable, we were p1'epared to defend our reputation and our colors in open, honorable battle. Our superior strength and high ideals of the modes in which modern warfare should be conducted made us, perhaps, too un- suspecting. This gave to the Sophomores an opportunity to display their cowardice and lack of confidence, by adopting un- worthy methods of campaign. Disregarding precedent and the 28 honor of their class, they placed their colors upon the top of the electric light pole in 'front of Bentley Hall, a place practically inaccessible under any circumstances. This did not permit of an equal struggle on the memorable day of our class rush. But ' ' "The heights to which the Sophomores crept Were not attained by honest tightg For they, while lengthy chapel kept, By craft gained what they lacked in niightft During the progress of the fight, "Full many a Sopb, unwilling though. he seemed, Was given to the Freshinen's tender care. Full many a verdant sharer of his fate was borne, Resisting, o'er the campus fair." Hostilities did not cease until one of our leaders had been severely injured by an accident. The college may well be proud of the temper of our mettle. Our class contains representatives from various sections of territory. The Keystone State, however, leads in numbers. Though of various temperaments and degrees of ability, we are a unit in defending our rights. Sectional 'feeling seems largely obliterated, and the hope is entertained that We may establish a precedent for other classes by supporting unitedly the interests of our class and our college, with no spirit of selfishness to influence our motives or determine our attitude on local issues. The greater part of our college life is still before us. lt is destined to cover the crowning period of the present decade, which bridges with its span the stream of time, over which we must pass to the 'Twentieth Century's shore. Ours is a time of boundless opportunity. Some of us will attain Worldly honors. Though the World owes us all a living, We will demonstrate our ability in collecting it. Looking upon the examples of some of the upper class men, we may be warned that "Lives of self-great men remind us, We can make our lives a crime: And, departing, leave behind us, Not one solitary dimef' 29 Already the dawn of the Twentieth Century is blushing along the horizon of timeg and we trust that as we are merged into its brighter light, with advanced civilization and wider diffusion of knowledge, around our lives shall crystallize the beautiful diamond of Character, and around our mental concep- tions gems of thought resplendent from the beams of boundless Truth. HISTORIAN. 39 BENTLEY HALL Wu.cox HALL PREFARATOK -4-331 JU 72 , 77" ' xgmlwf g1KSQ1lNSl.0wS g 7SO0THINc' X 6 ASYRUPI 'QE CHMIEKNS nf 1 ,V 'V Q ff! g if ,g ,,, W-afffaaw. iffgln Z?W7'M A W-f , W uf WA R T MN Third Preparatory. J Baker, Frank Elmer, Barnaby, Lauretta Fay, Barnette, Ralph, - Buzza, William Malcolm, Campbell, lrwin, . Crawford, Sara Letitia, - Critchlow, Harry Corle, - Culver, Robert, . ' - Delamater, Maude, - - De Wolfe, Charles Livingstone, Dunn, Harry Austin, - - EnDean, Claude William, English, Richard, - - Greenlee, Fred Harrison, Hammon, Milo Ephraim, - Hinckley, Clara Dean, - Ketner, Herbert Orva, Lore, Joseph Francis, - McBride, Karl Ross, - - McDonald, Earle V., - - McLaughlin, Euphrastus Albert Moore, Darius Carrier, - - Morris, Herbert Rogers, - Taylor, Robbins Newton, Thickstun, Hattie May, - - Clymer, N. Y. - Meadville Meadville Falls Creek New Castle Cooperstown Homestead - Meadville Meadville - Chicora Mosiertown - Petrolia Meadville - - Hartstown - Dicksonburg Cambridge Springs - Saegertown . - Valencia - Conneautville - Oil City - Summerville - Meadville - Meadville - Meadville - Crossingville Second Preparatory. Andrews, John Rankin, - Azhderian, Mihran H., - Beck, Gordon LeRoy, - Blakeslee, Josephine Armim Blood, Ralph Elmo, - - Brown, Herbert Monroe, Bryan, William Holmes, Byers, William Craig, - Cook, James Brent, - Deming, Thomas Harlan, Dickey, William Clayton, Dillon, William Jefferson, Doerfus, Mabel Alwilda, Fetzer, Albert Jacob, . Fordyce, Grace Beaumont, Heiner, Charlotte, - - Johnston, Francis Calvin, Kimball, Galien Forest, - Knox, Frank Arnold, - 1a,, McDowell, George Rockwell, McKelvey, Fred. Austin, McKinney, James E., Moore, Charles Craig, Pollock, Hazard John, Potter, Miriam, - - Reese, Delos Henry, - Saxman, Albert Clarence, Sheldon, Morton, - Smith, Clarence Ebenezer, Smith, Raymond Ernest, Squier, Jay James, Stebbins, Homer Dan, l - Adamsville Marsovan, Armenia - - Sylvis . - Blakeslee Brocton, N. Y. . Meadville - Meadville New Washington - - Erie - Mt. Olivet, Ky. - Hartstown - Barnesville,O. - Saegertown . .. Chicora Chicago, lll. Parker's Landing - Meadville Milnersville, O. - New Castle - Dicksonburg . Atlantic - Meadville Parker's Landing - Espyville - Steamburg . Johnsonburg Putneyville - Springboro - Warren, Mass. - Guy's Mills Jamestown, N. Y. - Mosiertown Stockton,Frederick, I Tabor, Theron Franklin, Thompson, Earl Delamater, Thompson, Harley Egbert, Todd, Samuel Lewis, - Travis, Albert K., . Wetzel, Edward Lee, ' Whitlinger, Fred. Truby, Wolfe, Clifford James, - Wriglit, Bruce Simpson, - Meadville - Rundell Clark's Mills - Clark's Mills Meadville Larimer - McGee's Mills - - - Apollo - - Apollo . - - Jamestown, N. Y. -1lii.i--- First Adams, George Harry, Baldwin, Wilbur, - Bennett, Lauren Gates, Benson, Casper Harry, Bergstrom, Ray Beverly, Birehard, Harry Luther, Blanchard, Judson Lee, Brewer, Charles, - Brown, Floyd Winfield, Deming, George Edwin, Duke, Mary Alice, - Dunkle, Thomas Morgan, Field, Fred. J., - Fricke, William Wnyant, - Goff, Rachel, - - Hampson, Edith, . r Harper, Charlotte Alferetta, Hayes, Charles Roy, - lrons, Frank Williams, Kitch, Walter, - Limbert, Jolm Nelson, Preparatory. .sl . Franklin - Guy's Mills - - Atlantic Marsovan, Armenia - Cornplanter Pinney's Corners - Black Ash East Stroudsburg Cleveland, O. - West Spring Creek Duke Centre - Pittsburg - Geneva - - Erie Meadville - - Meadville - Washington - Sherrett . Linesville Sharpsville - Cherrytree 34 Link, Lena Blanche, Marvin, T. Watson, . Matteson, John Clarke, Morris, Minnie Kleckner, Mosier, Wallace, - Orth, Carrie Emma, Palmer, Norman Roy, Reynolds, Arthur Dunham, - Schoenfeld, Max, - Smith, Russell Clarence, Stebbins, Robert Bruce, Sturgeon, 'Berry Albert, Thomas, Alice Lillian, Thomas, James Roy, Tryon, Frank Sherman, Turner, Agnes, - Weaver, Herbert Miles, Wilson, Clyde, - Wilson, Edward Haze, Wilson, Dean Albert, Bates, Emily Blackman, Bates, Madge Marie, Beyer, Mabel, - - Bennett, Caroline Covell Creamer, Sada Ethel, Curtiss, Blanche, - Hippie, Sadie, - Hunter, Bertha May, Hunter, Flora Holmes, Kahle, Mollie Maude, Kiefer, Elsie Elizabeth, Stambaugh, Gertrude, Spence, Albert Hague, Jr., White, Theo Evelyn, Winebrenner, Scott E., Weston's Mills, N. Y. - - Bartonsville ' St. Joe Station - Meadville Mosiertown - Bellevue Decker's Point . Meadville . - Meadville Cherry Creek, N. Y. . . Springboro - Erie Conneaut Lake . Woodcock Q Spartansburg - Saxonburg Pittsburg - . Meadville - Toby P. O. Chautauqua, N. Y. Meadville V Meadville . Punxsutawney . Albany, N. Y. Washington C. H., 0. Cherry Creek, N. Y. . - VVaterl'ord - Pittsburg Pittsburg Venus - Bellevue - Wheatland Needham, Mass. - Elmira, N. Y. . Bolivar Allen, Clarence Buell, Boos, Lyde Barbara, - Brown, Robert X., - Brawley, Jennie Nlay, - Crosby, Charles Noel, Fox, Charles James, . Fuller, Marian Holcomb, - Hoffman, Oliver Sharp, Humes, Edwin Lowry, - NlcCommons, James Albert, NlcQuiston, Ira DeForest, Porter, Finette Geneva, Roddy, Edith Jeannette, - Russell, Helen Elizabeth, Stark, Nlarian Neville, Young, Edna Gertrude, Special. 'fl Wattsburg Butler Nleadville . Nleadville Cherry Valley, O. - Nleadville Nleadville - Rochester Nleadville Lundy's Lane - Rixford Nleadville Nleaclville Warren, O. Mansfield, O. . Titusville GYMNASIUM , f HULINGS HALL. WILCOX HALL. PRES. CRAwFoRn's RES. . Y ' bm-1 - , ' x . . X ' 61.231 - ' ' x V11 .ac ' A L - - J A A L V A Q V , Kxox. WADE. HATCH, NIAY. THOMAS HUNTER. COLTER. W.u'r. AUSTIN MAYERS. PRINDLE. HOLBIES. CULBERTSON. ELLswoR'rH. Phi Kappa. Psi. PA BETA. ESTABLISHED, 1855. Colors-Pink and Lavender. Publication-H The Shield." -High! High! High! Phi Kappa Psi! Live Ever! Die Never! Phi Kappa Psi! Frater .in Facultate. President Wm. H. Crawford, D. D. Fratres in Urbe. Hon. Pearson Church. Jas. JP. Hassler, M. D. Jas. W. Smith, Esq. John O. McClintock, Esq. Sion B. Smith, Esq. Chas. W. Haskins, Ph. D. George Anderson. James P. Colter, Esq. Walter l. Bates, A. B. A. L. Porter. Fratres Andrew Jay Mayers. James Pea1'l Prindle. Joseph Oren Wait. Eber Jason Ellsworth. Andrew Augustus Culbertson. Frank Arnold Knox. Albert John May. Hon. H. J. Humes. A. L. Bates, Esq. W. W. Ellsworth, Esq. C. C. Laffer, Nl. D. John L. Porter, A. B. Jas. L. Nlinnich. Geo. W. Haskins, Esq. J. Bennett Porter, C. E. George D. Derby. W. E. Porter. in Collegio. Ralph William Holmes. James Edward Colter. George Frederick Austin. Harold Washington Hunter. Charles Nlilton Hatch. Addison Clark Wade, Joseph Edwin Thomas. Active Chapters. Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Beta, . Pennsylvania Gamma, . . Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, . Pennsylvania Eta, . Pennsylvania Theta, Pennsylvania Iota, Pennsylvania Kappa, New York Alpha, New York Beta, .' New York Gamma, New York Epsilon, . New York Zeta, Virginia Alpha, . . Virginia Beta, . Virginia Gamma, . West Virginia Alpha, Maryland Alpha, . . District of Columbia Alpha, Mississip i Alpha, . . Ohio Alplia, . . Ohio Beta, . Ohio Delta, . Inmliana Alpha, Indiana Beta, . Indiana Gamma, Illinois Alpha, . Illinois Beta, Michigan Alpha, Wisconsin Gamma, Iowa Alpha, . Minnesota Beta, Kansas Alpha, . California Beta, . . Nebraska Alpha, . Massachusetts Alpha, New Hampshire Alpha, . . . . . Washington and jefferson College , , Allegheny College . Bucknell University . . Pennsylvania College . . Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College . . Lafayette College , University of' Pennsylvania . Swarthmore College . Cornell University Syracuse University . . Columbia College . . Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic University . University ol'Virginia Washington and Lee University Hampden and Sidney College . University of West Virginia johns Hopkins University . Colu'mlJia University . University of Mississippi . Ohio Wesleyan University . . Wittenberg College . State University DePauw University . University of' Indiana . . Wabash College Northwestern University . University of Chicago . State University . Beloit College State University . . State University . . State University Leland Stanford, -Ir.. University . University of'Nehraska . . Amherst College . Dartmouth College Alumni Associations. Pittsburg Alumni Association. Philadelphia Alumni Association Maryland Alumni Association. Springfield Alumni Association. Chicago Alumni Association. Kansas City Alumni Association. Denver City Alumni Association New York Alumni Association. Meaclville Alumni Association. Washington Alumni Association Cleveland Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Multnomah Alumni Association. Columbus Alumni Association. Newark'Alumni Association. Phi Gamma. Delta.. Pl CHAPTER. .al ESTABLISHED 1860 Color-Royal Purple. Publication-Phi Gamma Delta Quarterly. Yen-Hippil Hippi! Hi! Rip! zips Zena! Fiji! Hal Hal Phi Gamma Delta! Frater in Facultate. 4 J. H. Montgomery, Ph. D. Albert Orlo Chapin. Paul Sturtevant. Harry Porter. Robert Meredith Ray. Clifford Stone Leet. Harry Foster Davis. Fratres in Collegio. . William Bell Secrist. Paul Eaton. John Sterner Hart. Frank Lawrence Matteson Richard George English. John Fay Hinckley. 41 t , Pi Iota. . Alphi Chi, Nu Deuteron, Tau Alpha, Upsilon, . Omega, - Nu Epsilon, Theta Psi, Kappa Nu, V. Chi, . Alpha, Beta, Delta, Xi, . Pi, . . Sigma Deutcron, Beta Chl, . Gamma Phi, Beta Mu, . Epsilon, Omicron, . Beta Deuteron, Delta Deuteron, Zeta Deuteron, Rho Chi, . Eta. . Sigma, . Theta Deuteron, Lambda Deuteron, Omicron Deuteron, Rho Deutrrrcn, . Zeta, . . Lambda, . Tau, . Psi. . . Alpha Deutcron, Gamma, . Mu Sigma, Mu, . . Kappa Tau, Pi Deuteron, Zeta Phi, Delta Xi, Graduate Chapters. New York Club, New York City. Delta, Chattanooga, Tenn. Eta, Cleveland, O. Iota, Spokane, Wash. Zeta, Kansas City, Mo. Pittsburg Alumni Ass'n, Active Chapters. . Worcester Institute . Amherst College . . Yale University . . Trinity College College of City of New York . Columbia College 'University of City of New York . Colgate University . . Cornell University Union College Washinghton ani! jefferson College University of Penns lvania . Bucknell Unilversity . Pennsylvania College . Allegheny College . Lalayette College . . Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College . johns Hopkins University University of North Carolina . University of Virginia . Roanoke College . Hampden-Sidney College Washington and Lee University . . Richmond College . Marietta College . . Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University . Denison University . Ohio State University . Wooster University Indiana State University DePauw University . Hannover College . . Wabash College Illinois Wesleyan College . . Knox College University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin University of Tennessee University of Kansas . Wm. Jewell College . University ofCalil'oinia Beta, Indianapolis, lnd. Epsilon, Columbus, 0. Theta, Williamsport, Pa. Kappa, Chicago, lll. Southern Alumni Association, Baltimore, Md. Pittsburg, Pa. .42 Lambda, San Francisco, Cal. n . A HART. EATON. ENGLISH. NIATTESON. SECRIST. CHAPIN. SIURTEVANT. PORTER. HINCKLEX'. RAY. DAVIS. LEET ,-9 ' , Delta Tau Delta. ALPHA CHAPTER' J' ESTABLISHED 1861 Colors-Purple, White, and Gold. Fraternity Flower-Pansy. Fraternity Publications-" The Rainbow," " F. L. Blackmarr. J. M. Cooper, M. D. John D. McCoy. L. L. Richmond. E. D. Comstock. George I. Wright. E. A. Hempstead. Col. Lewis Walker. W. L. McClurg. W. M. Bemus, M. D. James Doughty. G. A. Nodine. Hon. J. E. Adams. N. H. Hamaker, M.D. George A. Foster. C. P.Woodring, M.D. Walter G. Harper. The Choctaw." ' Fratres 'in Urbe. W. B. Fulton. J. R. Andritvs. C. W. Fish, M. D. A. W. Thompson. Walter Dewey. Robert Gill. E. E. Johnson. J. Barlow Cullum. E. T. Lashells, M. D J. A. McClurg. C. H. Hollister. Frank A. Ray. Alfred J. Bates. Trace C. Farrell. W. C. Pickett, M. D G. A. Shryock. Geo. W. Porter. Harry S. McFarland. D. Arthur Gill. E. P. Cullum. C. F. Richmond. H. Ray. W. Maj. C. E. Richmond. Wesley B. Best. L. L. Martin. T Harry Flood. W. A. McClurg. J. Henry Dick. Ned. A. Flood. Geo. W. Richmond. N. M. Eagleson. Archibald L. Irvin. In Collegio. V John R. Andrews. John H. McCloskey. Earl H. McDonald. Clyde S. Knapp. Ira D. McQuiston. Harry B. McManigal. Ralph E. Blood. Robert X. Brown. 44 '-slvwuvuyw --r w-Y "' 'r 'F Active Chapters. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, . Epsilon, Zeta, K' P . Lalmbga, Mu, Omicron , . Pi Rho, - o Upsilon, Phi, Chi, Omega, Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . ggheta, . ap a. Lamlzrla, Mu, . Nu, Xi, . Omicron, Pi, , Rho, Tun, . Uimsilon, . Pri, . Chi, Psi, . Omega, . Alumni New York Alumni Association. Nebraska Alumni Association. Grand Rapids Alumni Association. Pittsburg Alumni Association. Detroit Alumni Association Atlanta Alumni Association. . . . Allegheny College . . . Ohio University Washington and jefferson College . University of Michigan . . . Albion College . Aclelbcrt College . Hillsdale College Vanderbilt University . Ohio Wesleyan University . . . University of Iowa . University of Mississippi . Stevens Institute ofTechnology . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Washington and Lee University . . . Kenyon College . University of Pennsylvania . Incliana University . DePauw University . University of Wisconsin University of Georgia . . Emor College . Butler lllniversity University ofMinnesota University ofthe South . University of Colorado . . . Lehigh University . . . . Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of'1'echnology . . . Tulane University . . Cornell University . Northwestern University Leland Stanford, jr., University . . University of Nebraska . . University ot Illinois Ohio State University . Brown University . Wabash College University ol' California Chapters. Nashville Alumni Association. Cleveland Alumni Association Chicago Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Choctaw AlumniAssociation. Philadelphia Alumni Association. 45 Q . TODD. HOFFMAN, XVILKENSON. B. NVRIGHT OAKES. MASTERS, LIOORHEAD BYERS. SOULT. COUSE. PHILLIPS, STILSON. XVox sroxcnorr SXVISHER. LOWSTUTER. WEYAND, V. WRIGHT. DOUGL.ASS. CAMPBELL. SXVEARER. STOLZEN BAC!-1 . Phi Delta Theta. J' Founded at Miami in 1848- PENN'A DELTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1879 Colors-Argent and Azure. Flower-White Carnation. Publication-H The Scroll. Yell-Rah! Rah! Rah! Phi-kei-al Phi Delta Theta! Rah! Rah! Rah! 9? Fratres in Facultate. William A. Elliott, A. M. Clarence F. Ross, A. M. In Collegio. ' Seniors. J. Vernon Wright. Paul Weyand. Will J. Lowstuter. Iuniors. ' Dana B. Casteel. Edwin S. Oakes. Will L. Wilkenson, Earl E. Soult. Sophomores. Lloyd L. Swisher. - Forest C. Moorhead. Frank D. Stolzenbach. Everett F. Phillips. Charles C. Couse. Freshmen. Robert L. Swearer, Oliver S. Hoffman. ' John H. Wolstoncroft. Paul B. Masters. J. Chauncey Byers. John H. Moore. Charles E. Douglass. Charles W. Stillson. Pledged. Samuel L. Todd. Irwin Campbell. Bruce Wright. 47 i N Pm DELTA THETA HOUSE, HIGHLAND Avlzxuxz Maine Alpha, . New Hampshire Alpha, Vermont Alpha, , Massachusetts Alpha, Massachusetts Beta, Rhode Island Alpha, New York Alpha, New York Beta, New York Delta, New York Epsilon, . Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Beta, , Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Delta, . Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, . Pennsylvania Eta, Virginia Beta, Virginia Gamma, . Virginia Zeta, . North Carolina Bgta, Kentucky Alpha, , Ken tneky Delta, . Georgia Alpha, Georgia Beta, Georgia Gamma, Tennessee Alpha, Tennessee Beta, Alabama Alpha, . Alabama Beta, . Mississippi Alpha, Louisiana Alpha, ' Texas Beta, Texas Gamma, Ohio Alpha, Ohio Beta, Ohio Gamma, Ohio Zeta, Ohio Eta, . Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, . Indiana Gamma, Indiana Delta, . Indiana Epsilon, Indiana Zeta, Indiana Theta, Michigan Alpha Illinois Alpha, Illinois Beta, Illinois Delta, , Illinois Zeta, Illinois Eta. . Wisconsin Alpha, Missouri Alpha, Missouri Beta, . Missouri Gamma, Iowa Alpha, Iowa Beta, Minnesota Alpha, Kansas Alpha., Nehraska Alpha, . California Alpha, California Beta, . , . Boston, Mass. Philadelphia. Pa. Richmond, Va. Columbus. Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Moliile, Ala. Akron, O. Indianapolis, Ind. Galeshnr Ill Ei - Kansas City, Mo. Salt Lake City, Utah, Spokane, Wash, Active Chapters. Alumni Chapters. New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. Selma. Ala. New Orleans, La. Cleveland, O. Detroit, Mich. La Crosse, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. ' '. . P Minneapolis and St. 49 . Colby University . Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College . Amherst College Brown University . Cornell University Union University . Columbia College . Syracuse University Lafayette College Gettysburg College Washington and Jefferson College , . Al egheny College , . Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania . . Lehigh University . . University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina . . Center College . . Central University . University of Georgia , Emor College . Mercer Uliiiversity Vanderbilt Universit University of the Soutli . University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute . University of Mississippi . Tulane University . Universit of Texas Southwestern University , , Miami University Ohio Wesleyan University , , Ohio University , Ohio State University Case School Applied Science . . Indiana University , Wabash College Butler University , Franklin College . Hanover College . DePauw University , Purdue University University ofMlchigan Northwestern University University of Chicago . Knox College Lombard University . University of Illinois University of Wisconsin . University of Missouri Westminster College . Washington University Iowa Wesleyan University State University oflowa University of Minnesota . University of Kansas . University ofNebraska . University of California Leland Stanford, jr., University Pittsburg, Pa. Washington, D. C. Nashville, Tenn. Macon, Ga. 1 Birmingham, Ala. Cincinnati, 0. Franklin, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis. Denver, Col. Los Angeles, Cal. aul, Minn. ,4a- Mpeg' S ?-Z S., lay 's gi' an f , . 1.4-S 1 1 . 3: s. ' K wa.. S 3 Mxss EDsoN. Mlss GR1swoLn. Miss CONFER. Miss ILLINGWORTH. Miss PARSHALL. Mrss WooDRxNG. Miss FENNER. Miss VOUGHT. Miss HEMPSTEAD. Miss BARTHOLOMEKV. Mzss SHERRED. Miss I-IINCKLEY. Mrss W1LxzNs O Kappa Alpha Theta. .JU MU CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1881 Colors-Black and Gold. Flower-Pansy. Publication-" Kappa Alpha The'ta." Yell-5132! WZ! Zip! Boom! Zee! fffiffffl "f!iff'1 "'fIf'1 girls are We! WZ! WZ! Zip! Boom! Zee! l'Vc'fcn vifm! ! K. A. T. ! ! ! Seniors. Belle L. Bartholomew. I Anna Campbell. Mabel Cv. Confer. Charlotte J. lllingworth. Iuniors. Sabra W. Vought. Nelle L. Sherred. Sophomores. Emma Edson. Edith Griswold. Marguerite Hempstead. Alice Parshall. Claribelle Wilkins. Anna O. Woodring. Coral Merchant. Freshmen. M. Ruth Fenner. Marian N. Stark. Pieaged. Clara D. Hinckley. 5 KAPPA ALVHA Tnmm 'ROOMS Alpha, Beta, Delta, Epsilon, Eta, - iota, Kappa, Lambda, Niu, - Nu, Pi, Tau, . Upsilon, Phi, . Omega, - Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma Chi, - Psi, Alpha, - Beta, Gamma, Active Chapters. . . . - DePauw University . indiana State University - Illinois Wesleyan University -' Worcester University Q- University of Michigan Cornell University University of Kansas University of Vermont ' Allegheny College Hanover College - - Albion College - Northwestern University - University of Minnesota Leland Stanford, Jr., University . University of California - Swarthmore College - Ohio State University Syracuse University . V University of Wisconsin Alumnae Chapters. . . . Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis, Minn. Brooklyn, N. Y. 53 9 ..... , ,M,,4.f' ,-...... . ,-,f ,.'. - . 4,-'-1'f'- " , 1 Sxeu.-1 ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE, RANDOLPH STREET. . Active Chapters. Alabama Alpha Mu. . Alabama Iota. . . Alabama M n, . . Arkansas Al ha Upsilon. California Aljpha, . . California Beta, . Colorado Chi, . Colorado Zeta, . Connecticut Alpha, Georgia Beta, . Georgia Epsilon, Georgia Phi, . Georgia Psi, . Illinois Psi Omega. Indiana Alpha, . Indiana I-Ieta, . Iowa Sigma, Kentucky Iota, Kentucky Kappa, Louisiana Epsilon, . Louisiana Tau Upsilon, . Massachusetts Beta.Upsilon, Massachusetts Iota Tau, Massachusetts Gamma, Massachusetts Delta, Michigan Alpha, . Michigan Iota Beta, Mississippi Gamma, . Missouri Alpha, . Missouri Beta, . Nebraska Lambda Pi, New York Mn, . New York Sigma Plil, North Carolina Theta, North Carolina Xi, Ohio Delta, . . Ohio Epsilon, . Ohio Sigma, . . Ohio Theta, . . Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta, . Pennsylvania Omega, . Pennsylvania Sigma Phi, Pennsylvania Zeta, . South Carolina Delta, South Carolina Gamma, South Carolina Phi, South Carolina Mu, Tennessee Zeta, Tennessee Eta, . Tennessee Kappa, Tennessee Lambda, Tennessee Nu, Tennessee Omega, Texas Rho, . Virginia Omieron, Virginia Pi, , Virginia Sigma, , Alumni New York Alumni Association. Boston Alumni Association. Cincinnati Alumni Association. Pittsburg Alumni Association. Alliance Alumni Association. Kansas City Alumni Association. w . A. and M. University Southern University . University of Alabama . . University of Arkansas . I.elan1.l Stanford,jr., University . University of California . University of Colorado University of Deliver . Trinity College . University ol Georgia . . Emory College Georgia School of Technology . . Mercer University . Northwestern University . Franklin College . Purdue University Simpson College . . Bethel College . . Central College Louisiana State University . . . Tulane University Boston University .Massachusetts Institute of'1'echnolhgy , . Harvard University , Worcester Polytechnic Institute , , . Adrian College , University of Michigan University of Mississippi University of Missouri . Washington University University of Nebraska . Columbia University , St. Stephen's College . Davidson College Uuiversuy of North Carolina Ohio esleyan University . University of Cincinnati . Mt. Union College , Ohio State University Pennsylvania State College . . Allegheny College . Dickinson College Bucknell University . South Carolina College . Woflard College . . Furman University . . . Erskine College S. W. Presbyterian University . S. W. Baptist University , University ofTennessee . Cumberland College . Vanderbilt Universit University ofthe Soutli . University of Texas . University of Virginia . Emory and Henr College Washington and Lee Liiniversity Associations. Chicago Alumni Association. Atlanta Cit Alumni Association. Savannah Xlumni Association. Augusta. Ga.. Alumni Association. Chattanooga Alumni Association, jackson, Mich., Alumni Association, , -Q-gg. , ,fi f,?g? a Fi in -.El E ., x ,Q x. 4. . --rea. ff ' 'ali' -J 4 Hn' ,.. ll A3 J -19' KES. EN: ' ,E .-.-.i?9'f'?- ALLEN. STRATTON. XVILLIAMS. GIBSON. KIBIBIEL BORLAND. IVIILLER. BOWER. BREED. DEXVQLF. Krrcn. MCCLURE. HAILE. Sigma Alpha. Epsilon. J PA. OMEGA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1887 Flower-Violet. Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold. Publication-" The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Record." . Fratres in Collegio. Seniors. John Frederic Bower. Frederic Stephen Breed. Harry Ferguson Stratton. Charles Haven Miller. Iuniors. Homer Brown Halle. Frank Tennyson McClure. Robert Randolph Gibson. Sophomores. Benjamin Ramage Williams. John Oliver Kimmel. Walter S. Borland. Clarence Buell Allen. Pledged. Charles Livingstone DeWolfe. Walter Kitch. 57 . 1, Q ,, . ,Q "Q-5 xr? "F" Tiff KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Rooms. xx f VH 13 fn. ., ,, , y Lx- 9. ,", ,X Ar. M., , Y QW fw -.fw 2 Ps., hw f. ,qi In , 9,3- Cf, 1 tfw- c-3' V W ! Kappa Kappa Gamma. .al GAMMA RHO CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1888 Colors-Light and Dark Blue. Publication-H The Key." Active Members. Mary Culbertson Colter. Frances Colte1'. Florence Mary Courtenay. Helen Russell. Louise Hempstead. Georgiana Crane. Iva D. McCray. Bertha Miller. Della Greenland. Finetta Porter. Gertrude Hastings. Marian Fuller. Pledged Members. Mary Charlotte Heiner. Sara L. Crawford. 51 Gamma Rho, Phi, - Beta Upsilon, Psi, - Beta Beta, Beta Tau, Beta Alpha, Beta Iota, Lambda, - Beta Gamma, Beta Nu, . Beta Delta, Xi, - Kappa, - Delta, Iota, Nu, Eta, - Upsilon, Epsilon, Chi, - Beta Zeta, Theta, Sigma, - Omega, Beta Eta, Active Chapters. . . . Allegheny College Boston University - Barnard College - Cornell University St. Lawrence University - Syracuse University - University of Pennsylvania - Swarthmore College - Buchtel College . Wooster University Ohio State University University of Nlichigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana University - DePauw University - Butler University Wisconsin University Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University Nlinnesota University - Iowa University Missouri University - Nebraska University Kansas University Leland Stanford, Jr., University 60 H -ii ... .ff I-Ne' Q 52-1 ' 'PQ tif? wc. .ws ,., uf' afvfg- A K? e 75,3 . . Alpha Chi Omega.. J' DELTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1891 Colors--Olive 'Green and Red. Fraternity Flower-Red Carnation and Smilax. Publication-" The Lyre." Members in Faculty of the Conservatory of Music. Juvia O. Hull. May T. Graham. Mrs. Effie Sherred Johnson. Resident Members. Mrs. John Dick. Gertrude Saekett LalTer. Jennie Medora Ogden. Anna C. Ray. Margaret B. Barber. Antoinette Snyder Brown Gertrude Helene Ogden. Mary C. Lord. Ada L. Lenhart. Elizabeth Reed Tyler. Susanna Porter. Active Members. Adelaide Wilson. Elizabeth Patton. Elynne MeMasters. M. Alta Moyel'. Edith Roddy. Bertha Saekett. Juvenilia Porter. Fay Barnaby. Theo White. Mabel Beyer. Bell Chase. Grace Hammond. Florence Harper. Flora Eastman. Agnes Church. Helen Orris. Florence Bates. Rebie Flood Irvin. Jessie Merchant. Beth McAllister. Elsie Kiefer. Zella Horne. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Rooms Theta Nu Epsilon. al SOPHOMORE FRATERNITY. Roll of Chapters. Wesleyan University. Syracuse University. Union College. Cornell University. Rochester University. University of California. Madison University. Adelhert College. Kenyon College. Hamilton College. Lafayette College. Amherst College. Rutgers College. Lehigh University. Wooster University. Allegheny College. University of Pennsylvania. Ohio State University. Williams College. University of Michigan. Dartmouth College. Bowdoin College. Pennsylvania State College. Colgate University. Case School of Applied Science Mount Union College. University of Chicago. University of Mississippi. Madison University. Wittenberg College. Ohio Wesleyan University. Swarthmore College. Dickinson College. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Washington and Jefferson College. University of the City of New York. Stevens' Institute of Technology. 66 ' - Y' f ' - ' 4 ,4 '.3'4. "5 Q , M W1 i IJWIM Flrfln, .p.' gr, fx .M 51 K . 9' ,1 X -- l-.f I. Q 1:54 EmQf.'safw.m!1wLxmfL::..1f-, ,4mm-:u.umM1fimmw.- , , f F-.wa-.wa-1,1'.f.f.f,.16x.'...m..qz:Mm..m Theta Nu Epsilon. .al ALLEGHENY CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1887. Colors-Black and Green. Yell-Rah! Rah! Rah! Theta Nu! Rah! Rah! Rah! Theta Nu! Rah! Rah! Rah! Theta Nu! Theta Nu Epsilon! J. E. Colter- J. P. Prindle. C. H. Miller. iX?W,! SXIVP? NWFHWSM Fratres in Collegio. Seniors. J - O. Wait. A. J. Mayers. W. G. Harper. Iuniors. Harry Porter Sophomores. 67 R. W. Holmes. H. N. Cole. J. H. McCloskey. 1 xyA,O0w? HW4L+Vf 1Ugx!iUD ,, 54 JQ,Jf ' f fo 97.4 5,0 H0 S' lla I L Iota. Rho Epsilon. A HYDRA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED A. Nl 5898 Colors-Or, Sable and Vert. Dignitaries. Q - Eminent Medusa, - -p i - x v + y-,- Right Worthy Dragoness, - P? + - o l,- J Keeper of the Adder's Fang, - ! 0 v + x k R Lady of the Dragon's Den, - , - OO Tl ff 0 L Ordinaz-ies. Marguerite Hempstead. Sara Crawford. Jessie Merchant. ' Helen Hempstead. Elsie Kiefer. Alice Parshall. Belle Chase. Helen Russell. Claribelle Wilkins Louise Hempstead Sabra Vought. Clara Hinckley. 1 Sorores in Collegio. Charlotte lllingwortlm. Mabel Confer. Annu Campbell. Belle B2ll'fll0l0mCW. Mary Colter. Florence Courtenay Nellie Sherrecl. Beth McAllister. Zellu Horne. Gertrude Hastings. Ruth Fenner. Charlotte Heiner. xyzf2--ll NVHK!X3 x'-z C2yXxJ x y-4 . 7 1 College Wrganizations . ,N V . I I Ju 15' Y. NI. C. A. C. S. Jewell, J' Former Presidents. H. D. Whitfield, Ardmur Staples, Arthur Staples, Clrant Piorris, D. G. Latshzxw R.l1.NVoHe, Grant Norris, H. K. Steele, PaulVVeyand, ! 7 Elected every term and no record available from 1876 to 1890. ' 1889-1 890 1890- 1891- 1892- 1893- 1894 1895 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1896-1897 1897-1898 Lloyd L. Swisher, C. A. Richmire, Bruce Wright, Officers. J. H. Wolstoncroft, T. G. Shallenberger, - Baker, Frank y Barclay, J. C. Barnette, Ralph Benson, C. H. Billingsley, J. W. Bordwell, T. I. Brewer, C. M. Burdge, H. G. Byers, J. C. Byers, W. C. Campbell, Irwin Casteel, D. B. Champlin, N. P. Cheney, W. K. Couse, C. C. Crawford, W. H. Critchlow, H. C. Davis, J. W. Dillon, W. J. Dunkle, T. M. Dunn, H. A. Elliott, W. A. Goff, W. R. ' Hammond, M. E. Harris, M. J. Hays, M. Hinckley, J. F. Members. Hoffman, O. S. Horton, A. D. Homer, F. LeRoy Moorhead, F. G. Montgomery, J. H. Morey, E. C. Morris, Herbert Mumford, A. W. McBride, Carl McMichael, Lynn Oakes, E. S. Paul, Roy Perrin, J. W. Phillips, E. F. Potter, Homer Prindle, J. P., Jr. Rice, E. L. Richmire, C. A. Saxman, A. C. Shallenberger, T. G. Sheldon, M. Smith, E. Smith, R. C: " Soult, E. E. Squire, J. J. Steele, H. K. 73 . President. Vice-President. - Secretary. Cor. Secretary. - Treasurer. Stillson, C. W. Stolzenbach, F. D. Sturgeon, B. A. Swearer, R. L. Swisher, L. L. Tabor, F. F. Thomas, J. W. Todd, S. L. Jameson, Fred Kepler, F. R. Kimball, G. F. Lefever, C. H. Lore, J. F. Lowstuter, W. J . Marvin, T. W. Masters, P. B. Moore, D. C. Moore, John Walker, McBain Wetzel, E. L. Weyand, Paul Wilkenson, W. L. Winebrenner, S. E Wolstoncroft, J. H Wright, Bruce Wright, J. V. I lr W 3 ml' 2 2 3, A ,,,,rf1AWP 1 .1-fill ,nam ., f- "0 ' .,, -W' W2 .frgm if ' -: i 'l iv "fn 3 Q5 5. fb ' mfqfi- M, 'wmmff flifffrltfxli , W it ,,,,,h.' !gv1,:gf 'itz . 5 .tif ' ""'a2Q'z5:a1 J 'lllrfffv-A -3 ""' "wir 1:-x -. ii' 3.35 f . ,P -'-I Z President, Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. .25 Officers. . Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, . Treasurer, Nlrs. E. W. Laffer. Mary L. Breene. Jessie Bullock. Blanche Beecher. Belle Bartholomew. Belle Chase. Nlabel G. Confer. Ella Craig. Georgia Crane. Sara Crawford. Anna Campbell. Della V. Greenland. Edith A. Griswold. Charlotte Heiner. Members. Ruth Nlf Hay. Zella Horne. Flora Hunter. Bertha Hunter. Charlotte Illingworth. Julia Krech. Elsie E. Kiefer. Florence Mann. Jessie Nlerchant. Coral Merchant. Elizabeth McAllister. lva D. McCray. Carrie Orth. Alice Parshall. 74 Jessie Nlerchant. Iva D. McCray. Jessie Bullock. . Ella Craig. Georgia Crane. Nelle L. Sherred. Claribelle H. Wilkins Anna O. Woodring. Louisa Tremaine. Josephine Blakeslee Sada Creamer. Grace Fordyce. Josephine Hull. Ruth Nl. Fenner. Charlotte Harper. Sabra W. Vought. Alice H. Spalding. Agnes Turner. Theo White. Dalton Science Club. Recording Secretary, - Corresponding Secretary, - .al Officers. Treasurer, - - - - C. S. Leet. Librarian, - - - - Paul Eaton. Dr. Montgomery. Executive Committee, - Prof. Dutton. Dr. Crawford. Dr. Montgomery. Dr. Rice. Prof. Dutton. Prof. Homer. G. G. Cowell. J. F. EnDean. Paul Eaton. H. B. Graves. J. J. Palmer Members. C. S. Leet. R. C. NlcCrumb J. J. Palmer. C. H. Lefever. E. F. Phillips. Paul Sturtevant. J. E. White. Nl. H. Bradley. R. Nl. Ray. F. D. Stolzenbach. 75 H. B. Graves. J. J. Palmer. Tlji- fl L.l.LGljl1Cl Ye GQLLEGE CLR55 lCfll..-CLUB . sk.,-era:-:f'gQ....,,En 3 F':"'!55llflll ai 3 IE? I 5 ...Mmm in f'-f5QRwEa-Qi Ms' Bilbxggr? ,.,f K -' ei ig AT Wi fe ,.1-,:xa-we 1? 55" sizw N' 1 . B'-M-Mkt'-' gg . 3 H '13 "QF -ee .W -1. - 1-'-i ss: ,,,. ' -12: -.J ""'- X if . fe .E54..llfllfll"'5e'eeQ .levi ' -V, - +1 .55 . -.1 ,,..... ' ,'.' 1 .. .mm rlglf. . - X . - . A -- 'H will , 3-5-wf'l'lf,:.w -2 .. - :alll Y? '-. ,..e , f' X.,'w'Q1.f . -2 L - Ne- if A -"4 lf .' T W- X N K ' .- , ,f w ' ,eff X1 by 'gif' 'ft .LJ " ' "' 'iff q, . N -L -, , , A MF!lETH'l7flN. Officers. Secretary, - . . J. W. Davis. A. D. Horton. Prof. W. A. Elliott. Executive Committee, - Prof. E. C. Morey. Prof. W. A. Elliott. Prof. E. C. Nlorey. Dr. J. W. Thomas. Prof. C. F. Ross. Belle Bartholomew. Mary L. Breene. Coral A. Merchant. Sabra W. Vought. Nellie L. Sherred. J. F. Bower. Dana B. Casteel. Norman P. Champlin. J. W. Davis. J. S. Hart. A. D. Horton. Members. 76 E. S. Oakes. J. W. Davis. Will J. Lowstuter F. L. Matteson. F. T. NlcClure. - E. S. Oakes. E. Cv. Rohrbaugh. WYBE Secrist. H. K. Steele. Lloyd L. Swisher. NlcBain Walker. Paul Weyand. William L. Wilkenson R. H. Wolfe. W. A. Womer. J. Vernon Wright Allegheny College Oratorical Association. J' Officers. P1'6SlClCl1f, - - - Arthur D. Horton. Vice-President, - - - Miss Mary L. Breene. Secretary, -.--- John L. Roberts. Treasurer, ---- Edward G. Rohrbaugh. Number of Members, 126. Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association. 1 .sw The lnter-Collegiate Oratorical Association of Western Penn- sylvania and West Virginia is composed of the following colleges: Bethany College West Virginia University Waynesburg College Geneva College Westminster College Thiel College Western University of Pennylvania Allegheny College Officers of the Association. President, - ,- - - W. S. McDowell, Viicmern University of Pennsylvania. Secretary and Treasurer, - - - F. S. Ullom, yd' Waynesburg College. V Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contests. July 27, 1888. Chautauqua, N. Y. Between Rochester Uni- versity, Syracuse University, Adelbert College, Wesleyan University, Washington and Jefferson College and Allegheny College. Prize, 55100. Winner, Frank A. Cattern, of Alle- 77 gheny College, subject, "American Feudalismf' Judges, Dr. J. M. Buckley, Prof. R. L. Cumnock and Hon. A. W. Tourgee. May 29, 1891. Beaver Falls, Pa. Organization composed of practically the same colleges as at present. Winner, W. W. Youngson, Allegheny College, " The Philosophy of History," second, H. M. Chalfant, Washington and Jefferson College, third, C. D. Emmons, Western University of Pennsylvania. 1892-1894. Allegheny not a member of any Association. 1895. Present Association effected. May 31, 1895. Meadville, Pa. Judge John J. Henderson, Master of Ceremonies. First prize, Herbert Hezlep, Westminster College, " Altruistic Ethics in ldeal Government, " second, J. C. Burke, Waynesburg College, "The Monarch of Dreams, " third, W. P. McGary, Geneva College, " The Land of the Leal." May 13, 1896. New Wilmington, Pa. Dr. J. L. Goodnight, President of the West Virginia University, Master of Cere- monies. First prize, Grant Norris, Allegheny College, "Commercialism, " second, EW. S. Allen, Waynesburg College, " The Sceptre of the Titans, " third, P. S. John- son, Geneva College, " The Modern Jean Valjean." May 12, 1897. Morgantown, W. Va. Geo. W. Atkinson, Gov- ernor of West Virginia, Master of Ceremonies. First prize, N. W. Campbell, West Virginia University, H The French Revolution, " second, Paul Weyand, Allegheny College, H The Judiciary--The Palladium of Our Liberties, " third, James Ferguson, Westminster College, "individuality En- dangeredf' 78 PRELIMINARY ORATORICAL CONTEST, APRIL 11, 1897, STONE CHURCH CHAPEL. Vocal Solo, - 'I'Oration, Oration, - Violin Solo, - Oration, - Vocal Solo, - Prof. N. P. Gilman. My Hame is Where the Heather Blooms Miss Charlotte Heiner. The Judiciary-The Palladium of our Liberties Paul Weyand. - - The Puritan and the Cavalier Joseph Oren Waite. A Miss Clara Hinckley. - I Citizenship Edwin Lowry Humes. A Soldier's Dream Harry Robinson. JUDGES: . Dr. Ken C. Hayes. Rev. Will C. King. THIRD INTER-COLLEGIATE ORATORICAL CONTEST OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA AND WEST VIRGINIA. GOV. G. W. ATKINSON, MASTER OF CEREMONIES. MAY 12, 1892. WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, MORGANTOWN, W. VA. Q15 N, W, Campbell, . . . The French Revolution West Virginia University. 121 Paul Weyand, - The Judiciary-The Palladium of Our Liberties Allegheny College. Q33 J, M, Ferguson, . . . lndividuality Endangered Westminster College. C. M. Lippincott, - - - ' Waynesburg College. C. M. Preston, "' Winner. A Mortgaged Inheritance . . . . Political Conservatism Bethany College. 79 Harry Hunter, - - - The Vital Principle of Society Geneva College. W. G. Shrom, -..-- The Third Revolution Western University of Pennsylvania. Thomas Watson, ..... America's Mission Thiel College. JUDGES: Judge Nathaniel Ewing, of Uniontown. Hon. R. W. Irwin, Washington, Pa. Supt. F. Treudley, Youngstown, O. CHAUTAUQUAN PRIZE ORATION CONTEST. ALLEGHENY LITERARY SOCIETY, MAY 27, 1897, COLLEGE CHAPEL. Piano Solo, ----- Miss Lizzie M. Douglass 4iPersevering Will Power an Attribute of Success, J. E. McKinney The Relation of Woman to Temperance Reform, W. E. Thompson Citizenship, ------- E. Lowry Humes Vocal Solo, --'- - Miss M. Alta Moyer The Puritan and The Cavalier, - - - J. O. Wait Debt of Honor, - - - - John H. McCloskey Vocal Solo, .----- Miss Charlotte Heiner JUDGES: Rev. Geo. S. Richards. Prof. E. C. Morey. Dr. W. D. Hamaker. CENTENARY ORATION CONTEST. PHILO-FRANKLIN LITERARY SOCIETY, JUNE 14, 1897. COLLEGE CHAPEL. Piano Solo, ----.- Miss Lizzie Douglass. Oration, - - - The Power of a Single Word C. A. Richmire. " Winncr. 80 Oration, 1 The Last Charter of American Freedom TE. C. Lindsay. Vocal Solo, . - - . . Miss Charlotte Heiner. Oration, - ---- Our Public Schools T. G. Shallenhergzer. Violin Solo, . Miss Clara Hinckley. JUDGES: Dr. A. M. Courtenay. Prof. Geo. W. Haskins. Dr. Ken C. Hayes. INTER-SOCIETY CONTEST ALLEQI-nzNY AND PHILO-FRANKLIN soclE'rY, JUNE 21, 1897, ACADEMY OF Music, Music, - - . Violin Solo Ernest Gerdon. The Necessity' of a Better Coast Defense Essay, . - T. I. Bordwell, Philo-Franklin. Essay, - - The Exodus of the Farmers' Boys l"Jay Wright, Allegheny. Debate, - Resolved, That the United States Should Continue her Present Policy of.Non-Extension of Territory 'x'Afiirm: E. Lowry Huines, Allegheny. ' Deny: W. A. Womer, Philo-Franklin. MUSE, - - - - - - Vocal Solo Miss M. Alta Moyer. Ol'21fi0l1, - The Last Charter of American Freedom Earl C. Lindsay, Philo-Franklin. "Winners S 81 Oration, - Persevering Will Power an Attribute of Success IU. E. McKinney, Allegheny. Declamation, - The Doom of Claudius and Cynthia WJ. W. Davis, Allegheny. Declamation, - - The Court Scene from Les Miserables Paul Weyand, Philo-Franklin. Music, ---- Vocal Solo llarry Robinson. JUDGES, ESSAYS AND DEBATES: Ken. C. Hayes. A. J. Palm. W. S. Smith. JUDGES. ORATIONS AND DECLANIATIONSZ H. V. Hotchkiss. A. J. Palm. W. S. Smith. POINTS: Essay, 2, Debate, SM, Oration, SZ3 Declamation, 1. DEBATE. BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY VS. ALLEGHENY COLLEGE,APRIL 21, 1898, COURT HOUSE, NIEADVILLE. Question: Resolved, That Hawaii Should be Annexed to the United States. Affirmative, E. H. Dutton, R. T. Wiltbank, Jr., Bucknell University. i"Negative, George Cv. Cowell, Jay Wright, Allegheny College. JUDGESZ Prof. N. P. Gilman. Prof. S. P. Bates. Dr. Ken. C. Hayes. 'I' Winner. 82: While Allegheny has been winning laurels in the lnter-Colle- giate Oratorical Association the last few years, a new field was opened for honors this year. The Baraca Union of the Baptist Church, of Meadville, proposed to have as an entertainment a debate between Bucknell University, of Lewisburg, Pa., and Allegheny College. The proposition was accepted and the ques- tion decided on was: Resolved, That Hawaii should be annexed to the United States. The contest was held in the Court House, April 14. The room was well Hlled. The faculty and students were there almost in a body. Enthusiasm ran high. The college yell was given repeatedly before the contest began, as few students doubted our final victory. Arthur L. Bates, Esq., pre- sided. Messrs. E. H. Dutton and R. T. Wiltbank, of Bucknell, supported the afnrmative, and Mr. Geo. Cowell and Mr. Jay Wright, the negative. The visitors made a strong argument. They were very courteous in the treatment of their opponents, but in this respect were equaled by our representatives. The introductory speeches were made by E. H. Dutton and Jay Wright, being limited to 10 minutes each. Messrs. Wiltbank and Cowell followed with 15 minute speeches. The introduc- tory speakers were given 10 minutes each for rebuttal. The speeches were all good and the material very logically arranged. The judges were Dr. S. P. Bates, Dr. Ken. C. Hayes and Prof. N. P. Gilman, of the Meadville Theological School. They were not long in making their decision and when the chairman announced that they had " given the decision to the ones who were the best prepared and who delivered their speeches the best," there was general applause and a rush towards the winners. ln a few minutes our contestants were involuntarily exploring the regions of the Court House ceilings. After con- gratulations had been extended, forty or Hfty of the boys started out to celebrate the victory. They paraded through the princi- pal streets and Hnally stopped at the reception given the visiting representatives by the Baraca Union. Allegheny is proud of the honor she won, and stands ready to deftfllil it against any institution. 83 . Tas- Wa X K Q Allegheny College Glee Club. J- Management. Oscar Franklin Comstock, - - Director. J. Vernon Wright, - - Accompanist. Alice Huntington Spalding, - . Reader. Charles Noel Crosby, - Business Manager. R. L. Swearer, . . Asst. Business Manager. Glee Club First Tenors. Wm. Leininger. H. S. Robinson. A. A. Culbertson First Bass. J. P. Prindle. P. B. Masters. H. D. Sayer. E. V. MacDonald. lrvin Campbell. . 85 Second Tenors. R. L. Swearer. S. L. Todd. Paul Eaton. C. N. Crosby. ' Second Bass. H. G. Burdge. L. C. Rossiter. F. D. Witherbce C. H. Miller. W. G. Harper. Program. PART I. Nentwich, - - Glee Club. Richard Harding Davis, - - ' Miss Spalding Duncan, . - Glee Club. Vogrich, - - - Mr. Comstock Brewer, - - Glee Club. PART ll. Reyloff, - - - , Glee Club. Schubert, i - - - Mr. Witherbee Glee Club. J. Pache, - James Whitcomb Riley, - - Miss Spalding. Weinzierl, - - - Glee Club. 86 The Brownies Her First Appearance Sleep, Little Dear One l Love but Thee A Sensible Serenade - The Foresters The Erl King - Evening Serenade " 'Spuacially Jim " - Castles in the Air From Jefferson Gazette. The Allegheny Glee Club Concert. Positively the best musical enter- tainment ever presented in Jefferson was given at the opera house last weck Friday evening by the members of the Allegheny College Glee Club, assisted by Miss Spalding, reader. The audience numbered about one hundred and seventy-live persons. It was an extremely critical one. The iirst number rendered by the Glee Club was a delightful surprise as. to speak very frankly, no one expected to hear such music. The voices blendcd perfectly. and, considering this is the club's tirst year, it is avery great compliment to say they are equal, if not superior, to Oberlin College Glee Club, which holds a well earned, national reputation. After the concert the Crowell-Hills hall was opened and a reception given the club. The boys made many friends in Jefferson. Allegheny col. lege authorities can do no more profit- able advertising for the institution than to give this excellent musical organization their warmest support. The following was the program as rendered: Reylotl ................... ..... .... T h e Foresters Glee Club - Plnsutl ....................... Bedouin Love Song Mr. Wltherbee. Brewer .................... A Sensible Serenade Clec Club. Richard H. Davis ......... Her First Appearance Miss Spalding. Kullak ................... Octave Study in E Flat Mr. Wright. Duncan ................... Sleep, Little Dear One Mr. Robinson and Glee Club. Nentwlch ............ .............. 'l 'he Brownies Glee Club. Gounod ...... ..................... M y Onllest One Mr. Lcinlngcr. Wclnzlerl ...................... Castles in the Air Glee Club. James Whltcomb Riley .... .... ' "Specially Jim" Miss Spalding. J. Pache ......... ....... ...... E v ening Serenade Glee Club Bullard ........ Here's u. Health to thee, Robert Mr. Comstock. Shattuck ........................ . Negro Melody Glee Club. 87 Allegheny Literary Society. John Roberts. .al Presidents during 1897-1898. . L. Humes. Charles Stelle. H. K. Steele. Wm. Buzza. T. H. Deming. J. Jay Wright. E. G. Rohrbaugh. N. P. Champlin. Present Officers. President, - . - - I - N. P. Champlin. Vice-President, 1- - . J. Jay Wright. Secretary, - Wallace N. Cheney. Treasurer, - - Jay J. Squier. Sergeant-at-Arms, - E. G. Rohrbaugh. Librarian, - Bruce S. Wright. Program Clerk, ' - - Critics, Mihran Azhderian. Frank Baker. L. G. Bennett. C. H. Benson. Wm. Buzza. W. C. Byers. R. C. Calvin. N. P. Champlin. W. N. Cheney. J. B. Cook. Geo. G. Cowell. H. C. Critchlow. J. W. Davis. T. H. Deming. Members. H. A. Dunn. y S. G. Gillett. W. Roy Goff. E. L. Humes. G. F. Kimball. J. N. Limbert. K. McBride. John McCloskey. R. C. McCrumb. L. McMichael. C. C. Moore. H. Morris. A. W. Mumford. C. Okada. 88 T. H. Deming. John E. Roberts. G. Rohrbaugh. J. Jay Wright. D. M. Paul. John Roberts. E. G. Rohrbaugh. A. C. Saxman. R. C. Smith. Jay J. Squier. H. K. Steele. D. S. Swaney. Charles Stelle. W. D. Thompson A. K. Travis. S. E. Winebrenner J. Jay Wright. B. S. Wright. Philo-Franklin Literary Society. .99 Organized Nlay 30, 1834. Presidents During the Year. Arthur D. Horton. Paul Weyand. Will J. Lowstuter. Clarence H. Lefever. Officers. President, - - - NlcBain Walker. Vice-President, l. N. Salisbury. Secretary, - - - A. C. Wald. Treasurer, - Charles E. Stillson.Y' T Robert E. Brown.l Critics, . Arthur D. Horton. L Paul Weyand. Librarians Will J. Lowstuter. ' Charles Fox. Sergeant-at-Arms, - Clarence H. Lefever. T. l. Bordwell.l J. W. Billingsleyl R. E. BroWn.V V D. B. Casteellf C. C. Couse. O. B. Emerson. C. J. Fox. John S. Hart.1 Arthur D. Horton. Nl. E. Hammon. Will J. Lowstuter. C. H. Le-fever. Forest G. Moorhead. George B. McDowell. Earl V. MacDonald., Members. 80 E. F. Phillips.j C. A. Richmireg E. E. Soult. l. N. Salisbury: T. G. Shallenberger L. L. Swisher.. C. E. Stillson. J. G. Streetj, B. A. Sturgeon. T. F. Tabor.V Paul Weyand. W. A. Womerl W. L. Wilkensonay McBain Walker. A. C. Waid.l" DAVIS, SALISBURY. NICKIICHAEL. COWELL. CHAPIN. BORDXYELL. LIEUT. LIILLER. LEF1zvER. LIAYERS Officers of A. C. C. C. .M Staff. Cadet Major, ---- C. H. Lefever Cadet Captain and Quarterinaster, - - C. R. Davis Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant, - Paul Sturtevant Company A. Cadet Captain, ---- 'I'. I. Bordwell Cadet First Lieutenant, - - I. N. Salisbury Cadet Second Lieutenant, - - L. NIcNIicI1aeI Company B. Cadet Captain, ---- A. O. Chapin Cadet First Lieutenant, - - - A. J. Mayers Artillery. Cadet Captain, ---- - C. C. Cowell Cadet First Lieutenant, - R. B. Calvin Non-Commissioned Officers of A. C. C. C. Staff. Sergeant Major, ---- ' - Harry Porter Company A. Cadet First Sergeant, - I - - - Ralph L. Greenlee Cadet Second Sergeant, - - - - C, S, Loot Cadet Third Sergeant, - - - Roy Graham Company B. Cadet First Sergeant ,... . H, B, Graves Cadet Second Sergeant, . - . IA-on Rogsitel- Artillery. Cadet First Sergeant ,... . H, D. guy.,- Cadet Second Sergeant, . H, F, Davis QI f I N. R. PALMER. I G. E. DEMING. j. O. PALMER. R. E. SMITH. C. H. MCDERMOTT. We are fortunate in being able to present 21 cut of the five students who left college April 27, 1898, with Company B, Fifteenth Regiment, N. G. P., in response to the President's call for volunteers. 9 To Our Soldier Boys. , .25 Sometimes the path of duty stretches fair Through verdant fields, o'er flower-enameled sod Sometimes o'er rugged rocks and thorny Ways- The testing place of God. O, well for him who goes at duty's call, Amid the pleasant, flowery fields to Stray, But greater far is he who does not fear To walk that sterner way. From east, from west, from north, from south tl Young heroes trooping at Columbia's call, And some will live to tell of battles won, And some, alas, must fall. But none will live to fill a traitor's graveg iey come Such heroes die, they know not how to yieldg They come as victors from the battle's strife 'Or come upon their shield. All honor be to those who bare their breasts To hostile bullets on the field of Mars, Their fame will echo through the vaulted sky, Beyond the farthest stars. And honor be to Allegheny's sons Who marched away with loyal hearts and trL ln loving memory their names shall stand, Beneath the gold and blue. le Q L E 'WBUEMWNS XVRIGHT. LICCLURE. PERSELL. Miss HORSE. LOXYSTUTER. Arsnx. SECRIST. BORLAND LIOOREHEAD. Miss PARsH.aLL. XVEYAND. EATON. Miss RODDY. Miss LICCRAY. A Kaldron Board. of E'ditor-in-Chief, - Paul Eaton, l i l W. B. Secrist, Associate l:tlltm's, h Fred Austin, Business Manager, - F. G. Moorhezid, Assistant Business Manager, - - J. V. Wright, Chairman Arrzmgement Committee, - Paul Weyund, Arrangement Committee, - . Alice Purshull, Chzlirmun Art Committee, - W. S. Borland, f Zellu Horne, Art Committee, - 16 A P H . . erse Cl1Llil'l111lI1 Literziry Committee, - W. J. Lowstuter, Literziry Committee - F' T. Mcclurc, ' lvzi McCrz1y, Conservzitnry Representative, Edith J. Roddy- 95 ll: 41 fp 41 dl df ll ' L. A W yu ..f ln' I. I. ln' J J J A A Y J 4 1 ln' OAKES. BREED. LEET. Miss LIERCHANT, AUSTIN, YVAIT. MCCRUMB. Mlss HASNNGS. BIIATTESON. BIAYERS. Miss VOUGHT. STRATTON The Campus. .al Issued Semi-Monthly by the Students. Editor-in-Chief, Fred S. Breed. Business Manager, - - A. J. Mayers. E. S. Oakes. C. S. Leet. Miss Jessie Merchant. Miss Sabra W. Vought. Associate Editors. Miss Gertrude Hastings Literary Editors. R. C. McCrumb. Local Editors. G. F. Austin. F. L. Matteson. Alumni Editor. J. O. Waite. Exchange Editor. H. F. Strattan. 97 gh. s is ' .rf 4-Ml' w S- 1. ' jd 'Q -I Q, N329 Q 3.:"v sf ' . 'gli is XVRIGHT. ROBERTS. Miss BREENE. CHAMPIJN. Miss KRECH Miss CLARK. DAVIS. Humas. MATTESON. The Allegheny Literary Monthly. Q' Board of Editors. Editor-in-Chief, - . James W. Davis. Alumni Editor, - H. K. Steele. Business Nlanager, - - E. Lowry Humes. Assistant Business Manager, Juliana Clark. Mary L. Breene. F. L. Matteson. J9 J. J. Wright. Julia E. Kreeli. N. P. Champlin J. E. Roberts. ,zfx X! 'A , 1QX ' W , ' '1 ' X- ji' ."f' ' N .1 Jiiili, 4 9? ' ' -' 5- - ' , 4 it X - - - -- BILL ELLIOTT. BXLL CRANVFORD CATALOGUE Allegheny College BILL CRAWIIQRD. DEPT. OF STATISTICS, BILL ELLIOTT. DEPT. OF FICTION, BILL CRAWFORD. I . PbIhdA llyt IvIdII ,I 'I I ' --Srl' x 4Qf--?-f:s.+-:?SLf4J2iW?y-g3-,g1S?4q+ief-5a-:f.'-: Q9 4 lf , cgggzgggw 45911 m?:4,,A SEEEEQQMSL I . 'pi 4 G 5 0 5 'il 'P , Mlgaw ' LICENSESU co' K .MKKWEV -"E'f,Km" 1,1 ' ' -"' 'un - W 'j EWS b"'V'5L'8L ninufqvrg-6 s'n I 'I - " M "ff " ""' s KMONS 'WH -an fws"Kf: I 7 ,5, .' I., ' --i lf- :g n o 47' 9: 0 ,'5,? 5 f 3 RT-YTEFFVOOS age we 'iff . 5 f all df3MM5KfG'QG0 tu' I T0 ,,' jf . X ks, 0 Cl: QQ 4 N 5 0 0.0, X so D ug ,X-ammo , M Q 9554 if P o , ,G K NU I I ll, ' f 59 Pfff-123 MW- , ' 'SQCKQOMTPIIN U ? 4 N - A X I V1 . Z T 'P f f 1' , 'ww-H R' ' 'FO "1 Al 'N WYE 1 fl !! ,, J, 'H m""'wI E. fgl If 5 Wnvnf 0 X "b"'1:"' ' 'A"' ' WIl6aN0BL lv I new BUSWSTM, I I nn M eweuqn. vlamannnon L! Q U , A n le o ,Q ivlvf- -E lima :Q " ' JZ " f ti 4 ' -" '7 v 0 I 11 1. +-n y T 1 3' A I-. . Ill N H I N 4' Q . - rm f xl - 'Z IW? ' qc' v F.0tN15' T j 1 X -. -Am X V K 4 4 1 X . ulflf Q ZET X , 3- - rv ,, . mmf- f ff " ' 42 '1""rlsns 'SH f 1 , 1? Q W' f -, F-5,,,3,j,c.,,.,.,.-1 - - ' - 0 ' '-.'LQniVa v 51 fiuqagmn QA. 14,1 'mmm' ii - .KH-UK 'Q ofonqeao ' P371 , ,Og wan . 'Um BI 0 QT OPUSTH-LER1 ,LQ-1., - V 'f . T'flRl-ORS ff .F L'1"""1" 2' Lu-'. '19 Y' A. f' v :. ' ' ' ','fH'4'3z'i1'fl f' -r.'PI-13'fi-E5F-Ev5nF-i'-S-'1i1f1.-':.1:L:-.-1.'b1'.. 1 MoN'rv's CELLULOID BULLETIN BOARD. 01115.41-v N xp Allegheny College Athletic Association. J- President, - - - Paul Weyand. Secretary and Treasurer, Harry A. Dunn. Delegate at Large, - - Charles H. Hatch. Number of Members, 145. Athletic Advisory Boarcl. Dr. Edward L. Rice. Paul Weyand. Dr. John W. Thomas. Howard G. Burdge Lieut. John K. Miller. Charles H. Hatch. Paul Sturtevant. Foot Ball Team. Business Manager, - n - Walter Cv. Harper. Captain, - - - Clifford J. Wolfe. Basket Ball Team. Business Manager, . . Aaron W. Mumford. Captain, - . - Eber J. Ellsworth. Base Ball Team. Business Manager, - - Paul Sturtevant. Captain, - - . Walter S. Borland. Track Team. Manager, - - John H. Wolstoncroft. 103 Constitution Allegheny College Athletic Association. We, the student body of Allegheny College, realizing the deplorable state into which our athletics have fallen and believ- ing this condition can be bettered by our combined support of a strong athletic organization, have organized this Athletic Asso- ciation. ARTICLE I. Section 1. The name of this organization shall be the "Alle- gheny College Athletic Association." Section 2. The purpose of this Association shall be the eleva- tion of Allegheny College athletics to a standard of equality with other high grade institutions of her class. ARTICLE II. Section 1. All students of the Collegiate and Preparatory Departments of Allegheny College shall be eligible to member- ship in this Association. Section 2. All students eligible to membership shall be admitted to all privileges of the organization on payment of an annual fee of seventy-Eve cents t7Scl, payable one-third at the beginning of each term. ARTICLE III. Section 1. The ofncers of this Association shall be a Presi- dent and a Secretary and Treasurer fthe latter combined in one ofhcel. Section 2. Subject to the choice and election of this Associa- tion shall also be the following ofncersz Manager of the foot ball team, manager of the base ball team, manager of the men's basket ball team, manager of the ladies' basket ball team, man- ager ofthe track team and delegate-at-large from the Associa- tion to the Athletic Advisory Board. Section 3. Nlembers of the Association who have paid the required term fee at least forty-eight C481 hours previous to election, shall have the right to vote and are eligible to ofnce, 104 ARTICLE lV. Section 1. This Association shall meet regularly twice per year. Once on Saturday ofthe third week of the Fall Term and again on Saturday of the third week of the Spring Term. Section 2. Special meetings may be called at the request of any member of the Advisory Board. ARTICLE V. Section 1. The ohicers of this Association and other oflicers subject to its election shall be chosen as follows 2 Section 2. The President, the Secretary and Treasurer and the Delegate from the Athletic Association to the Athletic Advis- ory Board shall be elected Saturday of the third week of the Fall Term from the whole number of nominations made by mem- bers of the Athletic Association. Section 3. The manager of the base ball team, manager of the track team, manager of the men's basket ball team, and manager of the ladies' basket ball team shall be elected Saturday of the third week of the Fall Term, in the following manner : From the whole number of nominations presented for each office, the Athletic Board shall select two persons who shall be the official nominees for said oltice and shall be elected accord- ing to Article Vl, Section 2. Section 4. The manager of the foot ball team shall be elected on Saturday of the third week of the Spring Term from nominees selected according to the provisions for nominations of team managers contained in Article V, Section 3. Section 5. A member of the Association playing on any regular college team shall be disqualified from service on the Athletic Board., ARTICLE VI. Section 1. lt shall be the duty of the President to take charge of all meetings of the Association and assume the usual role of a presiding ollicer. 105 Section 2. It shall be the duty of the manager of the base ball team to perform the managerial functions of his ofhce under the advice of the Athletic Board, and act as a member of said board during the Spring Term. Section 3. It shall be required of the manager of the foot ball team to perform his duties under the supervision of the Athletic Board and constitute himself a member of this board during the Fall Term. I Section 4. The duties of the managers of the ladies' and men's basket ball teams shall be to act as advised by the Ath- letic Board, the manager of the latter team to Hll a place on this board during the Winter Term. Section 5. It shall be the duty of the manager of the track team to look after the organization and hnancial Welfare of his team and arrange for the annual field day. ARTICLE VII. Section 1. We commend the services of the Athletic Advisory Board and urge its continuance as at present consti- tuted. ARTICLE Vlll. Section 1. The captains of athletic teams shall be elected by the members of their respective teams who have played one regular game or its equivalent on the team. Section 2. Such election shall take place at the last meet- ing ofthe team preceding disbandment. Section 3. Members of athletic teams are subject to the approval of the Athletic Advisory Board. U ARTICLE IX. Any student who by his athletic ability has attained a pro- ficiency sufhcient to play at least one regular game or its equiva- lent on either the foot ball, basket ball or base ball teams, or attains a certain record in track athletics, to be hereafter estab- lished by the Athletic Board, shall be privileged to wear the honorary " A " as a reward of athletic merit. 106 ARTICLE X. Section 1. An annual field day shall be held on Monday of Commencement week. ARTICLE Ixi. Section 1. ln all meetings of the Athletic Association a majority shall constitute a quorum. Section 2. ln all elections of the Association voting shall be done by ballot and the candidate receiving the largest number of votes will be duly elected. ARTICLE Xll. Section 1. Amendments may be made to this constitution by a two-thirds vote of those present at any meeting of the Association two weeks previously announced. J. R. Andrews, '02, C. E. Douglas, '01, R. E. Brown, '00, J. F. EnDean, '99, F. S. Breed, '98, Passed Oct. 19, 1897. Committee. Z . f I X . il 1 A Q' l' i t 'ff :Aim xx Iwi 'Hi i 107 NORTON. CROSBY. SHALLENBERGER DOUGLAS. DUNN. RENNER. MCNIANIGAL. ELLSXVORTH, SHA'r'ro. WOLFE. HARPER, MGR. KNAPP. BQRLAND. Kxox. ' ROHRBAUGH. MCDERBIOTT. ENDEAN HAMMON. BYERS. XVILLIAMS. PORTER. KIMMEL. Mu.1.ER. VVOLSTONCROFT T Foot Ball Team. Captain, Manager, - Coach, Center, - Right Guard, - Left Guard, Right Tackle, H. B. HAILE, '98 MANAGER. Left Tackle, Right End, C. E. Douglas - J. A. W. Nliller Left End, T - Harry Porter Quarter Back, . J. C. Byers - , - , , W. S. Borland R'g'ltH'1'fBMf H. B. McManigal W. N. Norton J. O. Kimmel - C. J. Wolfe Left Half Back, Full Back, - Substitutes. - F. J. EnDean . H. D. Sayer - T. G. Shallenberger C. H. McDermott H. A. Dunn E. J. Ellsworth ' C. S. Knapp J. H. Wolstoncroft - M. Renner Right Half Back, Left End, - Right Tackle, Left Tackle, Quarter Back, Right End, Center, - 9 C. J. Wolfe. - W. G. Harper. . C. N. Crosby. F. A. Knox M. E. Hammon B. R. Williams - - E. G. Rohrbaugh l HARRY PORTER, '98 CAPTAIN ENDE.AN. BURDGE XYILKENSON, BIUMFORD 1x1GR,j XVOLSTONCROFT. CULBERTSON. BORLAND H.AILE. BRADLEY. LIMBERT. ELLSNVORTH. ENGLISH. TAS'LOR. Basket Ball Team. .al Business Nlunuger, . A, W, Mumford. Cllptilill, - - Eher J. Ellsworth. Team. Right Forward, - . John H. Wolstoncroft l J. N. Limbert Left F ' z 'l, - - , F mwm l W. L. Wilkenson A J. l W. S. Borland Ctntu' ' l H. G. Burdge , l E. J. Ellsworth E 2 'l - . E -A. W. MUMFORD, '98-MGR. Rlght bu HL, xl H. B. Hzllle Left Guard, - R. G. English Substitutes. A. A. Culbertson.. , . J. F. EnDeun. S. S. Bradley. R- N. Taylor. Games. Jan. 20-Allegheny 22 vs. Nlendville Feb. 3-Allegheny 5 vs. Edinboro Feb. 17-Allegheny 3 vs. Westminster March 4-Allegheny 9 vs. Edinboro Total, Allegheny 39 Opponents 35 AI. H. VVOLSTONCROFT, '99 CAP-f Miss HORNE. Miss BuL1.ocu. Miss BREENE, Miss CHASE. Miss CRAIG. Miss J. MERCHANT. Miss SUERRED. Miss E. P. MERCHANT. Miss W1-i1TE. Miss BARNABY. Girls' Basket Ball Team. .al Reds, Manager, - - Mary L. Breene. Umpire, - Alice H. Spalding. Captain, L. Fay Barnaby. Coach, - - - - Howard Burdge. Referee, - - - Jessie Merchant. Forwards. Goal, - - - - Mary L. Breene Right Field, - - E. Theo White Left Field, - Belle Chase Center, - - Zella Horne Right Center, - - - - L. Fay Barnaby Left Center, . . . E. Parkhurst Merchant Guards. Back, - - - - - Jessie Bullock Right Back, - - Nellie Sherred Left Back, Ella Craig Miss Vouni-IT. Miss Ciumnmiz. Miss McA1.1.ls1'ER. Miss FIENNIER. Miss Bmsmziiizn. Miss I'IEMl'STEAD. Miss ORTH. Miss CONFER. The Other Team. Sada Creamer . Carrie Orth . Ruth Fenner Helen Hempstead Beth NlcAllister Sahra Vought Blanche Beecher Manager, - - - Mary L. Breene. Umpire, Alice H. Spalding. Captain, - Helen Hempstead. Coach, - . Howard Burdge. Referee, - . - Mabel Confer. Forwards. Goal, - . - Nlargnerite Hempstead Right Field, - Edith Griswold Left Field, - - Center, . Right Center, Left Center, - - Guards. Back, . . . . Right Back, - - Left Back, . . . Substitute. Lena Link. 113 . px .l',.. 6' Cx 4.-5 X -uf fv- PF gf., FL i'x4 gxgxmg . -V ' ,J ,Nrf 45125735-Z ,J-if my X , X HOLLIES. MACDONALD. 1WCCLURE STURTEXANT 1MGR 3 SMITH. Hmmox. BIILLER. CHAPIN. BORLAND. Kxynuzx.. l1CBIANIGAL 1ixDEAx, t - x Allegheny College Base Ball Team. PAUL STURTEVANT, '98 MGR. Catcher, Pitcher, - First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, Third Base, Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, J'- Manager, - Paul Sturtevant. Captain, - W. S. Borland. Umpire, . R. W. Holmes. Scorer, - - Earl MacDonald. ln charge of score card, Harry Porter. IW. W. Fricke I lNliIo Hammon W. S. Borland - A. J. Smith J. O. Kimmel F. T. McClure - F. S. Breed . H. B. NlcNlanigal . J. F. EnDean A. O. Chapin - C. H. Miller 5 W. S. BoRLANn, '98 CAPT As the Manager Sees It. For years Allegheny has been struggling to place her ath- letics upon a firm and stable basis. Team after team, manager after manager, captain after captain, has appeared, performed and passed on to oblivion, and still the proud name of Allegheny was never written on the victorious banners of lnter-collegiate sport. The opening of last fall term will be historic if for no other reason than because at that time was conceived and executed a plan to bring o1'der out of chaos. First, a definite and substan- tial Athletic Association was required. Second, factionalism must be ended. Third, some responsibility must be placed upon the managers. Following this lead, the basket ball team did good work and, best of all, it securely fixed a firm foundation for future teams. The base ball team is still in its infancy and what can be said almost belongs to the realm of prophecy. However, an extended ball trip has been taken, covering more than a thousand miles. ln all, seven colleges we1'e visited, and if Allegheny is not a name to be feared it certainly is dreaded. Other trips have been made but it is doubtful if this one of '98 will ever be equaled. Returning home, the team expected, and of right ought to have received the hearty and full support of the student body. Truly that old proverb, H a prophet is not without honor save in his own country," has never better proven its right to credence. The support has been of the merest mention and if during the remainder of the term some slight appreciation is not shown for the efforts put forth by those on the team, it will only base ball V -TW "F"f7' ' b 1, wllllglfffjg' ,rl Riff- if - -IJ! Un HpZ7.,.1lZI-lllll- W 'QFLJL-'ML ia- "1 f W e. Jaiaicem, - N 0 F44 Q ' ff! idrfi be an idiot or a fool whotwill again take the reins in matters of . ' W- , A s M W J" ig f"-'fmjllif I me-if-. r l1,'w 'w:" fu 1 ' I lrwsim X K L. 8 ii 1,"'.?,bgi:1 4: 8 wrt. ' "" Q: , x I 1 P ' l f Hllni HIM' l , fyfyy-i ,',,'g F f 6' X fm I Ll 2 514 fwlmlighza ,sm gigff' 5 I' M 5 v : 410 I' As H6 List of Games Played to Date. , Nleadville, April 23, Nleadville High School 8, Allegheny 7. Nleadville, April 25, Nleadville League Team 6, Allegheny 8. C10 innings.l Granville, O., April 28, Denison University 5, Allegheny 17. New Concord, O., April 29, Muskingum College 15, Alle- gheny 6. Delaware, O., April 30, Ohio Wesleyan University 10, Alle- gheny 2. Saltsburg, Nlay 2, Kiskiminetas School 7, Allegheny 3. Washington, Nlay 3, Washington and Jefferson College 6 Allegheny 4. Pittsburg, May 4, Shady Side Academy 5, Allegheny 4. Waynesburg, Nlay 5, Waynesburg College. fRain.D Nleadville, Nlay 14, Waynesburg College 7, Allegheny 9. Nleadville, Nlay 21, NlcElwain Institute 0, Allegheny 9. Nleadville, Nlay 26, Ohio Wesleyan University 3, Allegheny 2 I.. W 3 -2 2 '15 N 6 . Q in ,lv 117 I Gymnasium Contests. J- Held Nov. 5, 1897. Pole Vault, . Dips on Parallel Bars, Stretch Kick, - - Hitch Kick, - Traveling Rings, Pull Up on Bar, . Running High Jump, Standing Broad Jump, Running Broad Jump, ----- ' Held Dec. IO, 1897. Pole Vault, -f---- Pull Up on Bar, ---- Dips on Parallel Bar, Running High Jump, - Traveling Rings, - 8 . . . . , . Winner. Paul Masters - S. J. Todd A. C. Saxman - H. N. Cole Harry Critchlow - R. C. Smith H. N. Cole - H. N. Cole lrwin Campbell Frank Knox - R. C. Smith S. J. Todd D.B.Casteel H. N. Cole Frank Knox Harry Critchlow Senior-Sophomore Banquet. .al Parish House, April 26, 1898. Toastmaster, - Paul Weyand. The Seniors, - - - - R. E. Brown The College Incubator, - . Miss Mary C. Kepler An Affliction Sent by 1, - F. L. Matteson Blue Jeans and Broadcloth, - - i A. D. Horton Cuba Libre, - - Miss Marguerite Hempstead Candle Ends, - - - F. S. Breed 119 Pan-Hellenic Banquet. .25 April 29, 1898. Toastmaster, - Chas. H. Miller, -YA E- Our New Brothers, - - James P. Prindle, 'I' fl' 'V Political Reforms, . . . Paul Sturtevant, W 1 -4 Song-Phi Kappa Psi. Old Allegheny, ----- C. B. Allen, -5' A The Fair Co-Eds, - F. D. Stolzenbach, 4' A 0 Song-Phi Gamma Delta. Free Cuba, ---- Robert E. Brown, -5' X Our Colors, ---- R. W. Holmes, 'P fl' W' Song-Phi Delta Theta. Literature and Art in Old Allegheny, - H. B. Haile, 5 A E Athletics, ------ F. L. Matteson, 47 I' A Song-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Auf Wiedersehen, ----- Paul Weyand, 9 A 9 Pan-Heavenly Banquet. .25 Parish House, April 16, 1898. Yell-Pan! Pan! Pan! Pan-Hellenic Pan! Kappa Alpha Theta! li' li' I' ! Alpha Chi Omega! Delta I' ! Delta Delta Delta! Alpha 4' ! "A feast prepared with riotous expense, . Nluch cost, more care, and most magnificence." I Toastmistress, - Miss Clara Campbell, ll' fl H- Glee Club, ---- Miss Juvenilia Porter, A X 53 "Song forbids victorious deeds to die." lota Rho Epsilon, - - - Miss Louise Hempstead, K fl' 1' "Things are not always what they seem." Skin and Bones, - - - Miss Nellie Sherred, ff' A 9 "Some of your hurts you have cured And the sharpest you still have survived, But what torments of grief you endured From evils which never arrived." Hulings' Privileges, - - . Miss Theo White, 44 fl S2 "When sorrows come they come not single spies, but in battalions." Chivalry, - . - Miss Claribelle Wilkins, fl' fl 9 "Weak in his watery smile and educated whiskers." The End of the Chapter, - - Miss Mary Colter, fl' fl' l' "Another chapter read: with doubtful hand I turn the page: with doubtful eye I scan The heading of the next? Impromptu, --.- Mrs. Crawford, A W lmpromptu, - - Miss Haywood, A J A Song. ' l2I No MORAL.-No 1'oxN'r-SIM1-Lv Ali'l' vox Ala'1"s Slum. Nv- U fs , lllllln I 67 ki X , H IEWMJH F135 J 9 it .n isa1z:::: J J -X X Y gf Q4 fw f wi- Eg f fi A EEMNMWT ff-SN 3566 Q UP THE Fw Ni f , Me-ffmus 177 l CTEWSQEWPETQWEW QP Musk! , 1, .,,4 A,. , ., - . 5 '7 - MRS. JOHNSON. MES EDSAU' Mu. Comsrrocx. MR. NICIIOLS. MRS- HULL- ' MISS GRAHAM Miss Hfxvwoob. Conservatory Faculty. J' JUVIA O. HULL, Voice Culture, Oratorio and Concert Singing. OSCAR FRANKLIN COMSTOCK Piano, Organ, Theory and Harmony. , it HELEN EDSALL, Piano. LUCY MARIA HAYWOOD, Piano and Organ. EFFIE SHERRED JOHNSON, Piano. MAY GRAHAM, Piano. HELEN F. NICHOLS, Banjo and Guitar. FRED. B. NICHOLS, Violin and all Stringed Orchestral Instruments. Board of Trustees. T. L. Flood, D.D., LL. D. ' John Dick. Hon. John J. 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, A. M. Edgar Huidekoper, A. M. 0 r d y lion in Europe 5 MEAIJVILLE CONSERVATORV OF MUSIC. 1 Conservatory Calendar. Fall Term, Winter Term, Spring Term, - Summer Term, . Christmas Vacation, Easter Vacation, - Colors .29 September 6 to November 12 - November 15 to February 4 . February 7 to April 22 - . April 25 to July 1 - December 17 to Junuzrry 3 - - Merrell S to April 7 Green and White. 126 List Andrews, Nellie, Adsit, Maude, Anderson, Lizzie, Blystone, Nellie, - Barnaby, Fay, Burch, Flora, Burch, Neva, Brown, Cora, - Bates, Florence, Benninghoff, May B., Beatty, Laura, Burnett, Grace, - Bolard, Theresa, Brawley, Jennie Q Beyer, Mabel, - Bates, Abigail, Church, Agnes, Courtney, L. F., - Charlton, May, Cortazzo, Katrina, Clitt, Mabel, ' Clift, Emma, Clough, Maude, Corbett, Lucile, - Carroll, Katherine, Chase, Belle, Curtis, Blanche, Creamer, Sada, - Crawford, Sara, Davies, Ruth, Delamater, Helen, Dick, Harriet, - of Students. .al Meadville Conneaut Lake Bradford - Meadville A Meadville - Meadville Meadville - Greenville Meadville - Meadville Greenville - Meadville Meadville - Meadville Punxsutawney - Lima, O. Meadville . Bousson Meadville - Meadville V Meadville - Meadville Cochranton . Clarion Buffalo, N. Y. - Greenville Cherry Creek, N. Y. Washington C. H., O. 127 Cooperstown Meadville Meadville - Meadville 'k Dutton, Charlotta, Duke, Mary A., Douglas, Charles, Eastman, Flora, Everts, Charlie, Everts, Genevieve, Fowler, Jennie, Franklin, Margaret, Fitch, Helen, - Flood, Majorie, Fenner, Mary R., Fitch, Cortie, Graham, Emily, Gilliland, Addie, Gartner, Daisy, Gurnsey, Elizabeth, Gaston, Ethel, ' Hall, Grace, Harper, Florence, Hill, Mrs. L. B., Heiner, Charlotte, Hammond, Grace, Hayes, Blanche, Horne, Gertrude, Houser, David, Hippie, Sadie, lrwin, Mrs. A. L., Jackson, Ida, Jenks, Grace, Kiefer, Elsie E., Kebort, Hazel, Kunze, Frances, Keisel, Mary, - Kelley, Edith, Kidder, Mrs. H. P. Laffer, Evelyn, , . . - Meadville Duke Centre - Punxsutawney - Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville Cochranton - Meadville - Meadville Jamestown, N. Y. Kinsman, O. Meadville - Linesville Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville - Meadville . Parker - Meadville Meadville Saegertown Meadville - Waterford Meadville Meadville Meadville Bellevue Meadville Meadville Meadville - Cochranton Meadville Meadville Lytle, Maude, - Lupher, Maude, Link, Lena, Lippitt, Robert, Lane, Arline, - Lubold, Alvin, Lewis, Orra, . Lord, Lewis, - Moyer, Alta, - - Martin, Marie Louise, Mechtersheimer, Susie, Merchant, Jessie, Marshall, J. K., Moore, Walter, Mansfield, Carrie, . Mansfield, Gertrude, Miller, Maude, - Mayer, Mrs. A. J., McCurdy, Mabel, - McAllister, Elizabeth, McMasters, Jennie, - - McDowell, Alice, Newhard, Grace Nichols, Bertha, Ogden, Jennie, Orth, Carrie E., Pickett, Mary, Porter, Juvenilia, Parsons, Eva, - Parsons, Lenore, Parks, Josephine, Patton, Elizabeth, Roddy, Edith, - Richards, G. S., Roberts, Mary, Ross, Charlie, Meadville - Meadville Weston's Mills - Meadville Meadville Cochranton Black Ash Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville . Parker Hartstown Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville - Meadville Meadville West Newton Adanisville . Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville . Allegheny Meadville ' Meadville Meadville - Meadville Cochranton - Hartstown Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville Ross, Nellie J., Russell, Helen E., - Shadduck, Maude, Stem, Florence, - Sheparson, Fred, Sackett, Bertha, - Stein, Rita, . Stewart, Blanche, - Swan, Ruth, - Schatz, Lenore, - Sayre, Leona, - Stambaugh, Gertrude, Stem, Harold, - - Swisher, Walter S., Shryock, Katherine, Shaffer, Maude, Thrall, Mabelle, - Tiffany, Ethel, Thickstun, Mae, - Veith, Minnie, Wright, Vernon, - Warner, W. A., Wright, Florence, Weaver, H. M., White, Theo, ' - Woodford, Grace, Waelde, Clara, - Youngson, Rena, Atlantic Warren, O. Meadville - Meadville Greenville - Meadville - Meadville Conneaut Lake Meadville - Meadville Meadville Sharon Meadville - Meadville Meadville - Deckard - Meadville Meadville Crossingville Meadville - Homestead New Lebanon Harmonsburg Pittsburg Elmira, N. Y. New Castle - Meadville Meadville Officers of the Alumni Association of the Meadville Conservatory of Music. President, ---- Miss Florence Harper. Vice-President, - - - Miss Elizabeth Tyler. Corresponding Secretary, - - Miss Edith Moore. Recording Secretary, - - Miss lda Jackson. Treasurer, - - - - Mrs. M. O. Brown. 3 " The Year." .25 HE grind-organ onthe Conservatory corner started up once more on the 6th of September. Grind-organ, did we say? That would never do, though the jumble of sounds heard on coming up Chestnut Street does sound exceedingly like one. No, indeed! for then the pupils would in turn have to act the role of that necessary accessory of a grind-organ, and would it be possible to connect in our minds, with a grind-organ, those tall, dark maidens, graceful, bewitching blondes, or any sort of maidens dark or fair, who will in time become "sweet girl graduates?" The comparison is bad, so in plain catalogue style, we state that the attendance during the year '98, has been remarkably good. There have been more than the usual number of pupils' recitals, those affairs which appear to the beginner to be the tribunal before which she is brought to be either condemned or acquitted, and the opinion passed by that motley throng, she feels, may perhaps condemn her forever. She is U so scared " and U all of a tremble." Poor soul! the agony she undergoes in "her first appearance," is as real as any she will ever experi- ence. But for all that those recitals are a splendid opportunity for the pupils to accustom themselves to appearing before an audience. One other line opportunity which the pupils have had this year and one which has not been previously enjoyed, has been the series of lecture recitals given by the teachers. We have been very fortunate this year in having with us Miss Haywood. She has been especially enjoyed in the Theory Class, where, though "a daughter of the gods, divinely tallf' she has stooped to the guidance of youthful enthusiasm Ui. Among the social events of the season the most delightful has been the series of receptions given tin prospectivel to the pupils, the sample of which was thoroughly appreciated by all. The school days are drawing to a close and those who are about to leave, look back with pleasure over the time spent in Nieadville, and will always feel a thrill of pride at the sight of the Green and White. 131 ' . QF!!-' N". . -. s:f..,,f , , lg. - my ,M . -Ffg7'ft3s:1- rm.--w , .HQ x qw.,-,.? L , c. aj: AAL Q f , L 5 .ff.'f1'1 wr, :-Q ,- fra. 1 -' fr hw V FQ L-, ?f2j:'f-f.eii:6i?w -Q Y si-,gr 1, Qyfgq: . ,r '33 5 . 'Q',,,.'- w j i, ' QQ A x "Eg" - .,!,,.'i ' -A fa A L M151 Swag Q L, .':g?m 1f:f,L'Qze,'?j'f ' f1,g?5,f . --Q' - ' ' - riff in. - qwrby 4 . ' A, QE: :H V ff?Hf'-- " L: .rv fqfvf-'M , , w'H'3.r "- - ' Eff ' 'A":1" ' 11 . -- ..-.- ' nm: ' L ' V ,. gm, ?'1 ' Miss ALTA MOYER-. Miss NELLE BLvs'roNE. Mxss MAUDE LUPHER Miss MAY BELLE BENNINGHOFF. Miss Com BROWN. Miss ELSIE KIEFER. Class of '98. .29 N the due course of events the Conservatory, with true motherly instinct, is about to shove another brood of fledge- lings out of the old nest. The aforesaid nest has not been overcrowded this year, but owing to the propensity of young birds to possess large heads and copious mouths, it has been com- fortably filled with the half-dozen prodigies who are about to take their flight into a world of greedy cats and dogs. lt is to be hoped that they will profit by the maternal warnings and admonitions, and soar far above the dangers which threaten in the vicinity of the ground. lt is safe to say that since the H Class of '98" began its career, the girls have practiced so diligently and under such superior instruction that their advent into the outer world will be a new era in musical circles. Their past experience has been merely one of labor, which would prove a tedious record, but with such undeniable talents and bright prospects for the future, they will undoubtedly make for themselves a creditable history. Miss Maude M. Lupher and Miss May Belle Benninghoff, both of Meadville, are the only piano graduates, a number which is unusually small, the other four being pupils in voice, Misses Cora B. Brown, of Greenville, Elsie Kiefer, of Pittsburg, M. Alta Moyer and Nelle Blystone, of Meadville. 133 That Musical Corner. .95 fAfter Hiawatha.J ' Should you ask me whence these groanings Whence these wailings and these moanings Like the nightly cry of witches, Like the nightly cry of witches, With their daily repetition And their hollow-chested echoes ? A l should answer, I should tell you, From the fair throats of the Glee Club, From the omnipresent soprano, From the ever tinkling piano, From the long-famed, haunted organ room, Where a woman did herself kill- From the den of Smiling Oscar, The musician, the sweet singer, That is where they all do come from. EVEN THE Crrs SMILE XVHEN THE GLEE CLUB SINGS 134 Quotations From the Poets. J . ' The orient blush which doth thy cheeks adorn, Makes coral pale-vies with the rosy morn." -May Benninghoff. ' Careless their merits or their faults to scan." -Nlr. Comstock. ' ln one soft look what language lies." -Grace Hammond. ' There are ten thousand tones and signs, We hear and see." i Ml W f X W xx Xl 4 QW 'X X F fun 1 T 2, - -Theory Class. Jessie has a little lamb, lts fleece is bright as gold, And everywhere that Jessie goes, The lamb goes too, l'm told. lt always follows her to U frat," ln starlight or in storm, And on the porch they sit and chat, 'Till Jessie 4" aint so warm." When J. is froze nigh unto death, The lamb it then doth tly, And leaves her to thaw out in frat, But comes back bye-and bye. r 135 "I awoke one morning and found myself famous." -Mr. Comstock. " Tho' modest, on his unembarrassed brow, Nature had written--Gentleman." H Sweet as the siren's tongue those accents fall." -Alta Moyer. --Vernon Wright. 'Twixt harmonies divine as chords can hold, And torturing discords, be but semitones. -The Teachers. The late Anton Seidl died of poisonous ptomaines in shad, which he had eaten, whereupon a musical journal got off " Remember the pto-Maine." Oh, dewey was the evening 5- i dqafm And a dewey mist did fall, in 'N F .- 1- .. I And Dewey was the gallant ' CS 'Y' L r at ' 1-as . H youth fm! L, . T -mv fa Who called at Hulings Hall. if-Q' A ,wi Oh, Dewey loved a maiden, " 1 -9, " wil 9 And Dewey wished to wed, 4' lx rf And. dew we think she jllted I ' l ' X j' him? .1 1, I We do not think she aid. , ,Mi l-ga, f WAS ! ll 0 W t 2 1 i I i CE?-L AM I L' +P-T T -'Wil l ff ll Mil are ,, ilk ,l 'A ' 1 ' y, f f XD Nl ,W x ox - if ff ! ,1 UW Z r 'F T f Q W- A?ii'iflf""'ff ii f '11 1 1 --e- -'2f""".-1 "mg-Xwllfe '-" 3 A lll .adv I V f ,f l DEwEv's V1c'roRY. 136 GNVACIOLJS! MRS. HULL's Room Alumni Department. U9 - General Alumni Association. President, ---- M. Park Davis Secretary and Treasurer, - J. H. Montgomery g A. L. Bates Executive Committee, - E. P. Cullum ' xi Geo. Elliott Pittsburg Alumni Association. President, - Hon. J. W. F. White, LL. D Secretary and Treasurer, - F. M. Bullock J. Merrill Wright Executive Committee, W. Preston Beazell Jolm B. Townley. President, Secretary, Executive Chicago Alumni Association. J , . . . John F. Eberhart. . . Mrs. M. Olson S' G. W. Plummer Committee, C- F- W21lt0l1 i O. H. Powers On the following pages we introduce to you a Alleg1heny's boys and girls. Some of them you may know. lf you have kept up with the times you have probably heard of all of them. Their lives and their work are an open book. We are so proud of them that from year to year the KALDRON intends to make mention of others of whom we are as justly proud. JJ few of FRANCIS H. PxEmfoN'r. V Pittsburg, May 9, 1898. Editor of the KALDRON, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.: l send with this the picture you ask for. lt is of an old man, but I love my old college. There are many instances of events and persons that transpired there that are still pleasant to think of. I am in great hopes the young men going out from the college will be a credit to themselves and our great country. l am, yours truly, V F. H. PIERPONT. Francis H. Pierpont, '39, was born in Monongahela County, Va., Know West Virginia,D in 1815. When twenty-two years old he entered Allegheny College, with Bishop Kingsley, Rev. Gordon Battelle, Rev. James Robinson, and others as com- T40 panions. Dr. Ruter, Dr. H. J. Clark and Bishop Simpson we1'e among his instructors. After his graduation he taught school and read law for three years and began to practice in Fairmont, W. Va., in 1842. He took an active part in the politi- cal discussions of the times. He was intensely opposed to slavery and secession. W At a convention assembled at Wheeling, West Va., June 11, 1861, for the purpose of organizing a state government after the secession, Nlr. Pierpont was almost unanimously elected Governor of the State by the forty counties represented. He held omce under this election for about twelve months, and in the meantime was elected by the people to fill an unexpired term of two years. He was re-elected by the loyal people of the State for four years and received recognition by the Presi- dent as Governor of Virginia. At his request a convention met which by vote abolished slavery from the State in 1864. He always made it a matter of conscience to appoint no man to ofiice without moral and intellectual qualifications for the place. A part of his record is that during the seven years of official position, amid the degeneracy of the war, there never was a suspicion of the misappropriation of one dollar of the public money. As one of the great war governors he will never be forgotten. Bishop Simpson repeatedly said that by Governor Pierpont and Rev. Gordon Battelle, West Virginia was saved from uniting her destiny with the South in the great struggle. V At present Mr. Pierpont is in comparatively good health. He resides with a married daughter in Pittsburg. .QI l l JAMES A. GARY. Baltimore, Md., May 28, 1898. Mr. F. G. MOORHEAD, Nleadville, Pa.: My Dear Sir--Yours of the 23d received and should have had earlier response but for absence from the city and press of business. Regret exceedingly my inability at this time to give you the sketch desired, but after my health is fully restored l Will Write up my impressions of Allegheny College during my attendance there in '49-'51, l take pleasure in enclosing my photograph. Assuring you that my recollections of "Old Allegheny" are deeply impressed in my memory, and of the most pleasant character, l remain, Yours very sincerely, JAS. A. GARY. 4 DR. ALBERT LONG, RorsEm'CoLLEGE, CoNsTAN'r1No1-LE, '1'uRKEv. On the first day of April, absit omen, l received a letter which bore on the upper left hand corner of the envelope a notice, " In tive days return to the Kaldronf' There was a certain uncanny look about it which put me " into hot water " at once. I found the inside ofthe letter, however, so friendly in its tone and signed by such a well known name, and awakening in my mind so many pleasing memories of old Allegheny days, that l soon decided to respond to the invitation which the letter conveyed. But about this formidable looking word Kaldron, that is not the way in which we used to spell it in my day away back in '52, but times have changed and why should spelling be immu- table? I have lying now upon my table more than one letter addressed to me at " Robert Kolege " by some provincial corres- pondent, and l see frequent notices of a certain popular klubg besides l number among my personal friends so many Kleo- menes and Konstantines, as well as Kleanthas and Kleopatras, that the kappa no longer offends my critical eye. At any rate the spelling ofa kettle is a question quite secondary to that of the '43 Q contents of the kettle, and if we are to get something good out of the kettle we must Hrst put something good into it. Allow me then to express the confident hope that this KAL- DRON will never contain the bubbling broth of magic spells like those " Wrought by the sisters of the Danish King At midnight's blackest hour," and concocted from bitter and venomous herbs causing heart burnings and strife in all who partake of the same. Nlay it also not be used as was the noted kaldron in which the daughters of the old King Pelias, cheated by the vengeful Nledea, boiled up their aged father in the vain hope of rejuve- nating him. The overpowering, killing, cutting up and boiling of the old man was easily and successfully accomplished, but in spite of all their incantations the getting a young man out of that kaldron proved a most disastrous failure, just the kind of failure which attends the destructive experiments of so many so- called reformers in their attempts to keep up with what they are pleased to call the progressive spirit of the age. ln an old Babylonian legend, as given upon the clay tablets in the cuneiform writing, the plain workingman lsullann is called by the crafty goddess, Queen lshtar, to come and partake of "the cooked herbs" which have been boiled in her magic kettle. He replies, "What my mother does not cook that do l not eat." l have something of the same feeling toward our venerated Alma Mater. The experience of years has confirmed me in the belief that the mental food which was then and which is now served by her is of the right kind, and l should be very suspicious of anything offered me which to sight, smell or taste bore evidence of not being her kind of food. What the mother would not cook l would most certainly refuse to eat. l conclude, then, by expressing the hope that whatever in due season is served from this KALDRON may be of that same savory and nutritious character as the food which our Alma Mater has always cooked for her children, and nourished upon which they have become strong for the duties and the conflicts of life. Let it be spiced and seasoned to a cultivated taste and well flavored with "Attic salt," and then served hot-but not too hot. ALBERT LONG. Robert College, Constantinople, April 4, 1898. 144 Bxsuorf j. M. THOBURN. l left Allegheny College forty-one years ago, little dreaming of the scenes and events which awaited me in this big, wide world. When two years later l turned my face toward lndia, l little knew what l was doing. Two great overshadowing facts seemed to shut out everthing else. First, that l was leaving my native land probably to return to it no moreg and second, that l was going to an unknown region to lead somewhat of a hermit life amid strange scenes and an alien people. lt is needless to say now that l was too ignorant of all that pertained to the Eastern world, or perhaps too short-sighted to appreciate the fact that there had fallen to me a rich heritage, and that of the many students who had gone forth from the same classic halls, l had been highly favored among many--indeed, l am tempted to say above all-in having a most inviting career open to me in one of the most interesting portions of the globe. When l landed in lndia l fully expected to spend my days in a small district near ws the source of the Ganges, among a comparatively rude people, and with but slight association with Europeans. But as years passed by our field widened, railways began to make the most remote places accessible, steamers began to frequent all our coasts, and thus it has come to pass that l am now entrusted with duties which pertain not to one district, or to one empire, but to a vast region to which we apply the term Southern Asia. Within this immense region live above three hundred and fifty millions of the human race, and among these teeming mil- lions our workers of various races are preaching in twenty-four languages. When this statement is made, little need be added. lf any living man does not consider such a field wide enough, or such a mass of humanity interesting enough to absorb all the best energies of one individual, then l must say that the objector is in every sense of the word a person hard to please. This slow and sluggish old Eastern world has points of inter- est which are all its own. The people are awakening out of the slumber of uncounted centuries, social problems of many kinds call for solution, education here assumes phases which are unknown in occidental countriesg a new literature is 'to be created among a people whose ancestors were chanting polished hymns in the age in which David and Solomon were writing the psalmody of Israel. Here we are placed face to face with all the most active agencies of Europe, and at the same time seem to live and move in the world of three thousand years ago. So far as my own personal interests are concerned, l wish simply to say that l have always been persuaded that my college associations rendered me invaluable service in preparing for the life of active duty which has fallen to my lot. Other institu- tions might have offered in various ways greater advantages, but Allegheny College, beyond the average college of the United States, was pervaded by a spirit of practical earnestness, of robust and independent thought, and with just enough of the spirit of rivalry to stimulate the students to put forth their best efforts. As Dr. Barker used to impress upon us, we were not at college to learn certain things, but rather to learn how to study.. 146 In my case college lite has continued all through these years. I have had to study the old and the new, and, if l could tind the leisure, would devote myself to close and systematic study as diligently as l did in the good old days of the titties. With special love and greetings to the survivors of my hallowed college days-not excepting the men ol' to-day-and With good wishes, hopes and prayers for the best interests of the dear old college, l remain, as ever, a loyal son and steadfast friend of old Allegheny. J. Nl. THOBURN. l WILLIABI MCKINLEY OsnoRNF:. General William McKinley Osborne, Whose prominence in the Presidential campaign of 1896, and Whoseappointment to the post of Consul-General of the United States at London, have made his name familiar on two Continents, obtained his colle- giate education at Allegheny College. He was born in Girard, '-I7 Trumbull County, Ohio, April 26, 1842. His early education was obtained at the academy at Poland, Ohio. At the out- break of the war he enlisted in the 23d Ohio Volunteers, the first three years regiment formed in the State. Because of injuries received he was not able to serve out his full term. ln the Fall of 1862 he entered the law office of Messrs. Sutliff, Tuttle 8: Stull, at Warren, Ohio, where he studied for a year and then took a course at the law school of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. In 1869 he began the practice of law at Youngstown, Ohio, and was held in such esteem by his fellow- citizens that he was twice 'elected Mayor, 1874-5. ln 1880 he removed to Boston, Mass., and soon after entered politics in which he was quickly successful, being elected to represent Ward 21 in the-City Council in 1884 and 1885. ln the latter year Governor Robinson, recognizing his fine executive ability, appointed him a member of the new Board of Police for the City of Boston, which had just been created by Act of the Legisla- ture. He was re-appointed by Governor Ames in 1888 and served until 1893. , General Osborne is a cousin of President William McKinley and the warm personal attachment formed in their boyhood days in Ohio has continued to the present time. General Osborne's faith in the ascendency- of the guiding star of his distinguished cousin has never been shaken. He frequently asserted that Mr. McKinley, by his course in Congress and as Governor of Ohio, would some day be President of the United States, and the fact that the latter now holds that great ofhce is due in no small measure to General Osborne's efforts. Early in 1895 Mr. Osborne developed a sentiment in favor of Mr. McKinley throughout the South, which soon after resulted in securing for him an almost solid delegation to the National Republican Con- vention, and this feeling rapidly spread to all parts of the country before the Convention met. ln recognition of his ability and judgment General Osborne was elected Secretary of the National Republican Committee, and was one of the foremost leaders in waging the stirring campaign which resulted in Mr. 148 NlcKinley's election. One of President NlcKinley's first acts was the appointment of Nlr. Osborne to be Consul-General to London, and the latter sailed for his post in May, 1897. General Osborne is very fond of travel and has varied and enlarged his experience by sojourns in Europe covering several years. He was married in Boston, April 24, 1878, to Frances Clara, adopted daughter of Walter Hastings. Of this union four girls and one boy were born. Inn M. TARnEI.I.. Spas Sibi Quisque. A few years ago in Switzerland l was much entertained by the efforts of one of my friends to gather material for a history of the University of Geneva. An institution, which like that at Geneva, has been working and growing steadily for at least six centuries, accumulates a mass of curious relics more or less '49 pertinent to its history, yet of forgotten origin and meaning. My friend stumbled in his researches on many inscriptions, many strange objects which puzzled him seriously. As l watched his work, my mind went back to Allegheny, and l wondered what a historian who might undertake, in say the year 3000, to write the history of the University of Allegheny flet us hope it will bel would make of a certain good-sized stone engraved with a short inscription and a date and lying snugly on the grass plot between Bentley and Ruter Halls. As l have a personal interest in that stone it rather pained me to think that the historian of the year 3000 would probably be unable to make anything at all of the stone, and that he would label it "origin unknown," or pass it by unnoticed. So when the KALDRON' asked me some weeks ago for a few hundred words on any subject which pleased me, l seized the opportunity eagerly. l would tell what l remember of that stone, the KALDRON would publish it, the historian of the future would certainly consult the KALDRON, and so the stone would be saved from oblivion. Notice that l said l would tell what l remember, that is, l propose to write my reminiscences of the stone, not its history- a very different thing, as any historian knows-usually to his sorrow. My reminiscences of the stone begin in the early Spring of 1877 C21 years agoll lt may have been because it was Spring, or because we were Sophomores, or because we hoped soon to be Juniors that we, i.e., the class of '80, were seized with a desire to distinguish ourselves. As no opportunity offered we concluded after much thought to erect a monument to ourselves. The decision taken, a much more difncult matter came up. What kind of a monument should we erect? We were poor, every one of us. We couldn't put up a gymnasium, or erect a- statue, or endow a chair. We might put up a tablet to be sure, but we seemed to have very little to say on a tablet. After many meetings after chapel iChristian Ethics came that bell and a class meeting is such an excellent excuse for cutting the Hrst ten minutesll somebody suggested a stone. The idea 150 appealed to us. Stones are cheap on the hills of Crawford county-to be had for the hauling, in fact. We would have a stone and engrave on it a class motto and a date. A stone committee was appointed with alacrity. As l represented the young women of the class on the committee l speak with author- ity when l say that the stone committee did its duty-not with alacrity, but certainly with fidelity. l think we had a picnic on every hillside and in every valley around Nleadville in our efforts to find a proper bowlder. lt was Nlay, and who can blame us if we were in no hurry to decide? ' We did decide at last, however. l do not remember why we took the one we did, where we got it, nor how we, got it to the campus. l believe, in fact, that the last matter was managed by a committee on transportation, which succeeded us. At all events the stone was successfully placed on the spot selected for it, and l suppose appropriate ceremonies were held over it. Of that, however, l am not certain. lf we did holda celebration, as of course we ought to have done, my impression of it was entirely destroyed by an exciting event which came close on the heels of the celebration. ln our elation at having achieved a monument-even if it were a monument which recorded no deed- we had not reckoned with the natural and omnipresent enemy of the Sophomorefthe Freshman. Our stone was so imposing that it seemed to us it would paralyze Freshman ingenuity and malice, and that they would never be able to do more than perhaps to whitewash it. We were rudely awakened from our sense of security. One morning when l came to chapel l found most of my classmates missing, and those who remained looked dismal. lt was soon whispered to me that our noble stone was in the ravine-rolled over by Freshman hands. lt is an easy matter to roll a stone down hill, once started. Getting it back is, however, quite another trick. lt was this trick which we must perform. Our most fluent orators were dumb and our wiliest politicians quiet when they faced the situation. Now in our number,was a silent and studious man who had made something of a record for himself as a mechanic, and who, ISI , as a matter of fact, was putting himself through college with money earned at his trade. He had never made any speeches, as I remember, on the glory the stone would bring us nor had he served on the stone committee. But he came to our rescue now as we sat staring at each other in dumb hopelessness. ln a few words he explained how stones can be raised up precipices. His explanation was greeted with applause, and he was appointed in short order to take charge of the rescuing party. Two days later the stone reappeared on the campus. For the rest of the term, happily but a few days, the Sophomores armed with ritles concealed themselves nightly in one of the rooms of Bentley Hall overlooking the stone. lf a Freshman approached he was warned away and he invariably retired at once when he saw the Sophomoric batteries turned on him. l think it must have been after the stone was in place that the inscription which it bears, Spes Sibi Quisque, Class of 1880, was cut upon it. My only recollection of the legend concerns the choice of the motto, a task which fell to the stone commit- tee. I remember that assembled in the library of Culver Hall, surrounded by anthologies and books of quotations, We hunted 152 phrases diligently until we brought down the one on the stone. l wish l could say that the only point we considered in making our choice was securing a stimulating sentiment, but l can't. l am not sure but we thought more of the number of words than we did of the sentiment-and this was practical. Engraving on stone costs so much a letter and besides only a certain number of words would look wellg and so cost and appearance ruled our choice as they do most choices in this life. Who shall say, how- ever, that in bending to necessity as we did, we selected a poor motto? Certainly not this member of the stone committee. We of '80, believed it a good motto when we adopted itg two years later when a little older we' graduated, we realized it was a better motto than we had supposed, and now twenty-one years since we chose it, l doubt if there is a man or woman of us who would change it for any motto ever graven on stone. lt is the simplest expression for a fact which life enforces every day that we wrestle with her--your Hope is within. What you are is what you will to be. . IDA M. TARBELL. 153 CHARLES M. SNYDER. Alley Jim. A Parenthetical Story. Bv Charles M. Snvder. ln a congested alleyway He had his habitationg A soiled and arabesque effect, The heir apparent of neglect And frayed dilapidation. His cuticle was stratified By alternate gradations: Bituminous and anthracite, Clmagine the savant's delight In cosmic calculationsl. 154 His hairforiginally white, Was through,peuzersion's malice Distinguished by the hues we see So carelessly diffuse in the Aurora Borealis. Not in the prism'd splendor of These nebulous pilasters, But in the faded ghosts of tints Which Vandal Time so dimly hints ln one of the old Masters. His eyes! lt seemed that each to each Maintained a strong objectiong For one appeared to look Without, And one turned inwardlyg no doubt ln moral introspection. His mouth, if sad or humorous, Evaded all solutiong And seemed a sketch begun with zest, And then concluded as a jest, ln hurried execution. That his attire betrayed the care Of kindly hands and tender, Was an illusion soon dispelled. fThe upper to the nether held By one absurd suspender.J l'd watched him daily from a high Rear Window's safe removalg And he in turn regarded me With a depressing scrutiny Of placid disapproval. Perhaps the social features of This palpable hiatus Affected himg maybe he knew I waited there with spirits blue For the Divine afflatus. '55 Which may explain to some extent His disrespectful capers, CA deprecating style of fun Designed to show disdain for one Who scribbled for the papersl. Consistent Critic! he assumed My point of view to shatter, And minimize my point and pith Without a due acquaintance with The erring subject matter. Howbeit, on the rearward fence He'd walk with balance antic, , And jeopardize his limbs and neck Until I grew a nervous wreck, And very nearly frantic. So when we studded nails along To check his wild gyrations, From every point he hung to view Disreputable rags, which blew ln ugly undulations. Or else, as if he had surmised My partisan connection, - He'd line the fence, bytway of joke With flaming posters, which bespoke Some cherished foe's election. The yard appeared to be to this Unconscionable fellow A dumping ground, till all the back Was picturesque with bric-a-brac Worn to the sere and yellow. A list of the enormities Would make a saint splenetic, Sufhce it that from cup and can The gamut up to hoopskirts ran CWith fullness parentheticl. 156 Until endurance ravelled thin, To threadbare, frayed or thinner, And I determined to appeal, In view of my assaulted weal, To his compunctions inner. Assuming Cfatal premisesl Such strictures inconvenient Could be astringent to his vimg tHe was the breathing synonym Of morals lax and lenientl. But Providence is tortuous In harvesting fruition. Almost as if he knew my mind This alley imp said with a kind Of freakish intuition, Charged with a stress emphatic which Shall not these records sully: Say, Mister Man, I've got some news That's tblank blankl good fer all of youse lt's worth a quarter, Cully! " I tossed the coin, which an adept At prestidigitation Had never more alertly caughtg IAlas! I wish that I had not Shown such precipitation.J We got to move!" INIy pulse attained An exultation speedy,J And once again my wallet's girth I loosed to his: " Say, ain't that worth Another quarter, Peedy? " Where to?" I asked, and with a grin Whose guile was past narration, He showed me with an air of pride A larger shanty close beside His present habitation. '57 For months an exile by the sea, l bade adieu to trouble, Save for the vague, and undeined Presages, which the restless mind, Found in its seethe and bubble. The locks of Neptune had l combed And felt his sinews mighty Toss me one moment on the crest That churned the evanescent breast Of buoyant -Aphrodite. His briny brawn, his gusty breath, Had made my spirits rally, And then, by contrast likely, l Thought of the dust, the town, and my Tormentor in the alley, And wondered who my proxy was To bear his sly offences- Just then a missive crude and brief Came to renew my firm belief ln wierd coincidences. Enclosed in an ofhcial note Of gruesome explanation, To the effect that Alley Jim Had wafted to the shadows dim Beneath an operation. Dere Sur:" it read, " l've muved fur k But you wont have to gimme No quarter now, its kingdum kum l'm goin' tog a long Way frum Yer honer good bye Jimmy." 158 eeps l l FREDERICK PALMER. Frederick Palmer was born in Pennsylvania, but has lived in New York State from early childhood. He was educated at the Jamestown CN. YJ High School and at Allegheny College. For the last five years he has been associated with the New York Press, for nearly two years being the London correspondent of that journal, part of the time serving the " Press " as war cor- respondent in the Grusco-Turkish war in the Spring of 1897. He went to Larissa, the headquarters of the mobilization of the Greek army, five weeks before the outbreak of hostilities. He crossed the frontier, saw Edhem. Pasha and his army, and returned in safety to the Greek lines. He was with the pictur- esque irregulars whose raid into Turkey was the actual begin- ning of the war. He saw all the important engagements from that time to the Hnal battle of Domoko and the retreat upon Thermopylze. By a thrilling horseback ride he was able to beat 159 all the European and American papers on the fact that the Greek army had retreated from the battlefield of Mati in a murderous panic. lt was not until two days later that the other corres- pondents succeeded in reaching Athens, when they sent long cablegrams fully confirming all that Mr. Palmer had said, and also the most romantic news triumph of modern times. He was the only American correspondent who saw the Hrst seven days' fighting and the panic that followed. ln his " Going to War in Greece," he gives the whole history of the warg of the weak- nesses and the bright side of the "Army of the Cafe," as he calls the Greeksg of a correspondent's roustabout life in the most topsy-turvy of campaigns, in all making a graphic story told by the only war correspondent who visited both armies in the field and who had the good fortune to see all the battles from the beginning to the end of the struggle. Mr. Palmer sailed last February from Seattle to the Alaskan gold fields as special correspondent of his paper, arrived safely, passed through the dangerous Chilcoot Pass and on March 2d was at Dyea. Nlr. Palmer does his own 'photographing and his letters to his paper are the most interesting of all the American correspondents now in the land of gold. 160 Du. A, B. HYDE. Though not an alumnus of Allegheny College, Dr. Hyde, who was for many years a teacher here, has been kind enough to allow us to use his picture and to send us the following article: A Romance of the Border. ls the age of chivalry indeed gone? Have fair women and brave men died out of our species? Or does a thread of gold Still run through the practical, closely woven social texture of our period? A skeleton of a story from our rude but very human frontier shall show if generous gallantry he gone and lofty aspi- rations be no longer known. Far from the maddening crowd of cities, yet in a very storm-center of local roughness, was a saloon with restaurant as annex, kept by a man whose chief helper, in chief charge of affairs, was his inotherless daughter. She was of fair person, alert and graceful, and like Hebe, bright l6l waitress on the Olympian banquets, she was the light and flower of the place. " Full many a gem of purest ray serene, The drear, unfathomed caves of ocean bear." She had vague longings for a life of which she was having no glimpses, her soul, like a bird that in its cage feels it wings grow and beats against its wires, was restless with hunger for culture, yearning for contact with what she could hardly name, the good, the beautiful, the true. Among the rude guests of the rough place was a young fellow of mixed blood, lndian, Mexican and the like, grown in half barbarism and far from attractive in person and manner. He was strangely drawn towards this girl and she, modestly enough, felt a singular conhdence in him. She told him all her mind, her restlesslonging, her father's stern refusal, her half despair. He took her case to heart. One winter night she closed the place early, his horses were at hand and when the slow morning broke, they had galloped to a station forty miles away and beyond her hard father's hand. She came to school joyous as an angel stepping from a cloud into a very paradise. Beginning with the simplest studies, she turned to whatever her hand found to do. Her flush, ardent energy seemed to be felt in the whole school as a new, full pulse of life. Her escort remembered her with funds and so she fared thriv- ingly. All unknown to her he came to trouble, perhaps to crime, certainly to state prison. From the prison he managed through the chaplain to send under Hctitious names remittances of money, as to which she never knew whence they came. Time passed and he was free. Not long after he was reported killed, per- haps in some herce brawl and so he vanished from record. Be his evil buried with him! ln all his dealings with the girl he had been most chivalrous. He had never dreamed of her as bride-that would have been as if he had chosen some bright, particular star and thought to wed it. He put his heart's one virtue into her welfare and his rude, even reckless nature stands 162 linked to a generous self-forgetting, a quality worthy of Sir Galahad or Bayard. The girl came to a development above the average in piety, intelligence and bearing. After a full, varied course of study, she entered the teacher's calling and, rising rapidly, she is now superintendent of an important county. ls not this plain, unvarnished tale marked by all the features of romance? Could it be set at some enchanting distance and get the aid of time's rich perspective, could it fall into the hand of one gifted not merely to place and color airy nothings, but also to shed the glow of life upon things actual and make even small incidents march to lively music, it might prove that chiv- alry and romance are not choked from modern fields by the rank overgrowth of social and practical verdure. The initial gloom, the fascination, the longing, the sympathy, the midnight ride, the disappearance, the persistence, the bright success, what wealth of elements is here! A. B. HYDE. 1... x5Q?'5Tff?9,' ,MN W. '-2 ' f '-,..Q.?lf-if?" f-cg'--"'5i,. ,L rf' --Eliss- ffrili gi l3u?Ef t- v f All ,' ' - - iq ' 5'-E:-.-AEI" ,g- Q 45 W K lllg "Dr,ypvZ5 ""' -Tir.- ,gg ' .N I 'ya wie. ,. .. Q f fi' I 5' if flaw '- Q , . L.g.g.'Q5,,g:15,.l,l I A 5 -13.21 ' 1 -' 4-Sail'-9 -rpg. Igllifggiff. SEEEW Y W I ,tr ff! .,'f'if9e1g, lqfiiuziijff X. V 1 me .1 -:az .:::e:-:-:Q .5 'D "TH mi- 5 'I-'4 ff' I "" ' Y '- '52 .. f K A , 1' f , ," 'I f ,.,2:?- 'E-. -ur-H-T1 -gg ' """ 50-40, E 5 9 3: "--ere .ai if - 163 No EXPLANATION REQUIRED, ' 7' " 'ffim-QQ? 'T35""5 V-:TSW . ' ' ' "' Q . 'Wi A ,L Y zfg.2i:fa53g,1 ' 4, ' A " ., f.-Az, 1-Mg 5"'W'K +2i3j'1'L f13w TELEQRMA M. ' gui' . U .3-4 , . 'ft U, .rg ' AJ ' fl, 1 iklgac t i ww v - , - ,, . V .X f-- 4 Hip-3 9,..M ,. ?.?.5""""M .'5.'.?5."".....""'f V Q i M -' ,.fqf'.c4g,. g,g g,3pgu0n?:n'1zfnu. fa . ,gy ',fgl.,,Q , gun M nunsmw1mln,v-.QMW-4a-ws. M5 V I 'T' , K A " ,i f gjjgfgi, fm npnuunwnnu-6,4-liaiiimaungqk 5. . A X, mv? ,QV ,Q M 4-ldunhnunynqnuan, - , K, , :,.g. ww It ' ,. -W v f J, ,M ,, b!',,k,..Q1,Q,1u,3fQ . ,U V , ,. ,,,!3.j5,j, . 1. my -W, . 15", " 4 WL .N . K A Tu M ' w?5i'.f5 w. T L ' R' , V U "iz, Nl'YM,... w , 2 W Qi. 'mf'5J'ie1., f'. 1 . 1 "' A 3 .. , ,,., .. 7-544- -AQ' ' .,.. , , .. .55 ,. fv, 57 I ' WT' ' 4 1. an -w14"""?'77 YW VT . f grimy ,w.l, . . . 7 ' A ' -1- - ' M . .. .W HM. '75 "1 A U I -.4-' L..--9-up-V ' . Wa f Q t gg , , f - 4 I -X Y , "" Af' ,J y, .Mil. rj RI J K . , if :M -x,.,Q. ,H j'-4wf3,gT:- -V 4 ,Y , Jie 3 +-'XP A f 4' ,!3if,uf:1,jg1,.A' pq 1 K ..3W lli. I . L A ?'u-. A W4 A A'if:gg?7ir- -"W 31 Wzmggy 51wHff'w4-"'i f 1.4 ,.....,..4-, 7i2,2if.'? wp 9 'z,A.,VM-,.,.....LM 4 w :NU W .f 1' . -, ' W, W. 'ZA f , , lx 3 ugh, A M I ,M yr . . 'M ' L'-JJ.'f".lu:f1 'k an ' if , 1, ,-1f'i- :1ks'!4ir15 4 i f ffm f. ' 7 kx .x',:1L::Liu.-.zwx.A:,1,3.351' xx iiterarq A Fantasy. .al Her eyes 'are as blue as the summer skies Her lips like cherries redg Upon her cheek the rose of June Its blushing tint has spread. Her voice is merry as the lark's, That ushers in the day With fairy notes which lightly o'er The waving meadows stray. Her smiles are like the sunny glow That bathes the mountain streamsg Like fleeting gleams from Paradise They linger in my dreams. lf all the world were mine to give l'd lay it at her feetg But l have neither fame nor gold, Yet in my heart, so lone and cold, Her image fair l fondly hold, And dream that life is sweet. l -J. 4-3 ll' -Ii. - ! 'Eh gt, -- s, -IE .-.H ,, ' ' f " iq gt' F ,Jn Y me . f -wg' '1 N T Afffrff? -- 4,-Q .-P e T JL, , , 1 -X -,...- 4.4 E --:if 166 Sayertor Resayertus. JY' We've a fellow here named Sayer, And l tell you on the square, He's a peach. ' And when he's out of college, With his brain awhirl with knowledge He will preach. The Episcopalian creed, He decided, was his speed, Long ago. So, arrayed in churchly gown, He will keep some wicked town On the go. You should see the people's joy When this Hdooced clevah " boy Begins to sing. ' Then with one accord they cry, When you warble you're ace high, The real thing!" But to put it in a word, This smooth youngster is a bird, He's a beaut! And there's nothing more to tell Except to say he has a swell Full dress suit. When he wears it he's a corker, Puts his rivals on the porker, ln a dream! Clad with most painstaking care, You will see him everywhere, Under steam. 167 And upon the morning after, He will tell with grating laughter What he did. How he left the deuce to pay, But the other people say, 4 " Yellow kid." Oh, my boy, take my advice, True fame has a higher price, You are fruit. lf you hanker for applause You must End some other cause Than a dress suit! .s f ist? 4 A 6 EMD WL "' , Agym in V. V ,D 3,1 r , MN' 5 ' 'A THE l e 7-A ' Abzi L- 7 an 'i I ?l?f1?f.El7LrfHI1rgf:L6flf5 Zgmg,, y Z gik , 2ggff- QffLfi'i- i w l .if imma 1 , .Lacy . YW-1'ra'e-X-tv--vi if l Ill X X N. 'l 'l '?f X N , .v...,. N. 3 A9 -xx gq!W'2Zt2i71' f?7757'7 1 f f 9-9' I 1 1 rx y ' -' r My 'Ng H' 54 f n if K A 4 I f VL ' 1 f- . Q1 1,57 .1-umm. ' ff , H. N . +V , . . ,., ,' , ' ' '77il 55" f"'H ""' il ., , 'gs '2, ,df , 1 ff 1 .,, , ,fx 4 f . A .nf , ,,. 1.5, .bf at A. 1,44 I ,ly I 1-rn 1 L, Hey, I fi ,HL 14- ' , v QW' ' In 'f rr lb Y ll .t 1 ' 4- 5 I ix ' um f l f 1 Y I rt X, -1 ,Taxi Wumlwrsfxmj my 'Clue mutt . MONTY'S DREAM. 168 a sfief iff . 50595 fm l 2 MiiQl.f!5 14 , , ' ' ,' J, am t' M' 1 f f F, n 4 :arf el , fb, ?g4,fc'e' 1"1filH..f X' ' Lx ijllll' ,lyjimillli l J, ,-,lf e- f f' li2ll,lllll.iil, mwga . , ' m ain 1. its se fv 11-wn' an q4--.f u?i:-l,.vu,s:3?LTf.,.4?Fu--iT.n,.fTnnmn -Ur aj aw M ' ,mgggayzm rw i , M 1 V ,--- .. N--1--' :r m fl f M ita ' Z l alt' f 4 r ' l' Z fffg Qi 19111151 l l ff y rfi" ' ' f f 'Avg f'-l nf- A f , , L 'l1,f, ,, .,, ff to ' 'f M . all ff ? "Wall ffl if QW " WT ll ighlllll' 0 ffl UMM 'A ii wil' 1 Suckcrs. J K1 If ll If ll l'm very, very sorry," A Quoth Monty to Chem. l, The class cannot recite to-day For fishing has begun. l must away and from the deep Where he concealed doth lay, Lure forth the festive sucker, For the suckers bite to-day.' I Let's build a mighty gym," One day quoth X to Y, And have the youths all exercise And get some gold thereby." The scheme is good," said Y to X, H We'll do it right away, No doubt the plan will soon succeed, For the suckers bite to day." l69 fl Quoth X to Y, as once before, H More cash We soon shall need. What say you to a book store, 'Tis Well you must concede? " Ah, yes, that plan is surely great, We'll start Without delay, The dollars Will come rolling in, For the suckers bite to-day." From every corner of the land, The teachers come this Way, To take the course prepared for them, A Normal Course, they say. 'Tis when We see them coming in, In strong and full array, That the student old does clearly see "That the suckers bite to-day." 1 f ff 9 'f I 1 'AGOING TO PRESS." T70 To An Old Sweetheart. J- The June day stretches toward its close The elm a lengthened shadow throws. Across the dusky meadow land, A youth and maiden, hand in hand, Are wandering some far sweet way That lover's feet alone can stray. lt mindeth me of days gone by, When we were children, you and l, When, far from worldly cares apart, You ruled a queen within my heart, And life was joy, and joy to me Was paying homage unto thee. Do you remember, sweetheart mine, The joys of that brief summer time? Do you recall the first bright glow That lit our love fire long ago, And all the castles, grand and fair, We builded in the summer air? To-night it all comes back to me Through dusky aisles of memory, The ire that on love's altar burned, The passions, long to ashes turned. l rake' the smouldering embers o'er And warm me as in days of yore. But darkness gathers fast around, Ere long the curfew bell will sound. l cover o'er my altar fires, My boyish passions and desires, And in the dying ember's glow Steal back from days of long ago. ' 171 Jake. J' Here's to the man in gray, The herald of joy or of grief? Whose coming with sorrow is fraught, Or from sadness brings blessed relief. Here's to the man in gray, The type through the ages held dear! g How the heart with expectancy thrills, ' As Jake with mail bag draws near. So here's to our Jake in gray! When his brow with death's presence is damp May his soul to the regions of bliss, . Have a special delivery stamp. 172 rr-Q , e, ,wi fl!! K , A ul' a - lr trli' - l l l 1 -fb n a- -M. --. ,.... I - - .-n-Q.: fu- ,-. Y E"""7"!T'f1f W The Tale of a I-Iulings Han Table. J Once upon a midnight dreary, While l stood there weak and Weary, Pondering o'er the many feasts my aching back had held of yore, Till my back Was bent near double, with my age and all my trouble, . And l felt the slightest bubble'd push me down upon the floor. Straight and strong as in my childhood, in the happy days of yore, Alas! l would be nevermore. Suddenly l had a feeling that some one was softly stealing, Softly stealing down the darkened stairs outside the door, Lo, a group of ghosts elated, glided in as illustrated, Skull and cross-bones animated, from the dark Plutonian shore. Skull and cross-bones doomed to wander lrom their gloomy, native shore. . Here on earth for evermore. Then upon me undefended, quick they rushed with ill intended, All the bent and sunken boards from off my back in glee they tore, To some secret place consigned them, where no mortal power could find them, Left me standing there behind them, shadow of myself before, Round my festal board the maidens, maidens dainty as of yore, Will assemble nevermore. , ,eff -'YV -Q --I -., .. lil ll, fit. 1 X 1, X 45, 5 F 'grill' lid 'x ff ' 'EE' 7 ' 757. ' - . --lf' -is ':?1"i ' 5' N ' 1 - s ffa- li, ll in iv'- -.sf 121355,-:.f.e .3533 ' Lx,Q753, ,ml ii I Il l i , ,..3m.l 5.f .. -n sr :.,f'g3+-f:5-,- .-.- j ggi, -,..- .ig i 1 , .fs ', . -:T Zn. ..,, iw! it N K ,. 5' 3 A E ,V . V-,C ,fx-.fs '- f. l i X' u bw , .sf Q l 'un 'I , f.-fl ll 1' il ' 'htm i lm ' , ii l ,-'lzf fae I lf' S f fr-1,11-fazg-me l ', if 'uf 01 - X ' -if e- e i ff 5--'TE-1 i it xg ,fiiiffa 2 ' ' ' fir' , A "! 1 tl 'lal""!f'l: ' ' ' "'- -f' 'Q' I I -A-gg? "'fS.i"E 5, Y-ng a. -'-:-'Q 'jg s... .:,. Y. ws, - - - , ' f':4,-Lf2'ZgL,:..1.:- ' - - E ' eh'-SJW ' - - - -- - w ise-v-r '73 Arbutus. J' First smile of God to tell of spring's approach, Thou comest after winter's sullen reign, And bid'st the doubting heart of Nlother Earth To hope again. A child thou art of shadow and of light, The barren hillsides welcome thee to strayg The robins sing to thee from leafless dells Their roundelay. The evening sun thy petals oft has kissed, The whisp'ring breeze has oft made love to thee Aurora oft had smiled thy sleep to wake . On dewy lea. Though mean and lowly is thy resting place, The barren soil, the home of vagrant mole, Through thee a clod which useless lay, at last Has found alsoul. l read within thy heart, O dainty flower, The message which thy dreaming life doth show That naught within this universe exists, Or high, or low, But may at last attain to perfectnessg The flowers, the trees, the grass upon the sod, Are but the strivings of the common clay To reach its God. '74 Another Owliad. V J An owl in solemn silence sat, And sagely mused on this and that, With eyes, like two big saucers round, lntently fixed upon the ground. His thoughts were of a hunter bold, Who ofttimes through the forest strolled ln search of him who, in the tree, Sat winking, blinking, thoughtfully. He winked, and winking softly sighed, He blinked, and blinking he espied A cautious form, with stealthy tread Approaching, and he hoarsely said, He said with fear and much ado, Who-o-o? Who-o-0? O, who, sir, who are you-u-u? The hunter bold thus made reply: l am thy mortal enemy! Thy pesky voice l long have heard, Thou vilely unrelenting bird! l'm pestered with thy ceaseless hoot!" He raised his gun, resolved to shoot, When, lo! as fade the beams of day, That owl, he hied himself away. A Poem to Fall. .25 By a Freshman. Oh, now the festive Weiner-wurst Comes steaming from the can, No longer on the street is seen The hokey-pokey mana The chestnut venders on the street Their wares begin to bawl. By all these signs and many more . l know that it is Fall. 175 An Hour with Dr. Perrin. .95 T our last meeting we were just ready to take up the ques- tion of bimetallism when the bell rang. We heard a good deal in this campaign about the crime of '73. Now, as a matter of fact, it wasn't a crime at all. You look in the Tiles of the Congressional Globe in the college library and you will rind that the consideration of this bill takes up 9,847,641 pages, as a simple matter of history thirteen copies of that bill were placed on the desk of each and every member of that Con- gress. Humes-" A question, Doctor, please? In the report of the Secretary of the Treasury -" Dr. Perrin-H Now, Humes, I know what you're coming to-I won't discuss that point with you. I haven't looked up the sta- tistics-some day I will and then I'll answer you. Now no one knows what I think about it. You are entitled to your opinion and I to mine. That's a good thought in reference to the point Breed has made. Nly attention was attracted recently to an article in the New York Independent by Prince Krapotkin. Now, that article is worth 1'eading, you don't have to accept all the author says. Now I don't want to be misquoted. I am only giving you what he says. Now did I say that's my own opinion? " "Now, how many have finished the book? Hands! We must hurry through it. Yes, before I forget it I want to mention a book just out. It is published by Ginn 81 Co. I read it through last night after I came home from Nlarv Lease's lecture, didn't finish it till 3 o'cIock. Students have no business to neglect their health. They ought to have eight hours sleep. I tried it once myself." " Colter, are you ready with your report? " Colter-" No, sir, why I thought you said you wouldn't have time to call for it to-day." 176 Dr. Perrin-" All right, just as you please about it." ' " Prindle, how about you? Ch, yes, you have given yours. l remember it very distinctly now." i. "McCIosky, where's Harper to-day? ls there a foot ball game?" ' ' " Does any one know where Soult is? " A H Now we will listen to Bower'sreport. Come up where we can see you, Bower. fBower reads reportb. - That's a good, clear statement, Bower." "Now lnhave the greatest respect in the world for Henry George personally, but l haven't the least particle for his doc- trine. lt is a signincant fact Csmiling toward the classl that the industrial center of the United States has moved from Nlifflintown, Pa., in 1880, to several miles east of Canton, in 1890. lWe 'hear a good deal now about Quay Clooking at Weyandl. He just missed being a great statesman by being a great politician." " Knapp, did Napoleon live 347 or 374 B. C." ' ' Knapp-" 347." Perrin-"Now wasn't it in the 6th Century A.D.? We'll 'pass that point, that isn't in the lesson any way. Now you don't have to accept everything l say, what l want you to do is to think through an epoch and an event for yourselves." " Did you ever hear of Simon Newcomb? He is the mathe- matician who helps to get out Ayer'sSarsaparilla almanac. You ought to get one, in cloth 35 cents, expressage about 3 cents more. One of the students, Mr. Swaney, l believe, attended to the ordering last year. l always keep the back numbers on Hle. Prof. Von Holst used to tell us that next to knowing a thing was to know where to rind it. l think there is a copy in the city library. 'Prof. Gilman's book on Pront.Sharing is well worth the price of admission. l read an.-farti-cle in this morning's paper on the banks being, in thefgoverniifg business. lt's all foolishness to say we could get along ,without banks. You dpnft know and never will know how l am"-going-.tQt..,vote. l believe 'in' the system of laissez faire. ,lt might be well to look up that point. "Economics is closely related to history, in fact all the natural 177 O sciences are founded on history. To understand modern political economy we must be able to trace the genealogy of the royal families of Europe. Joanna, the Insane, married Philip, the Handsome. Of this union were born Frederick Barbarossa, August Compte and Henry C. Adams. One of these married Catherine, of Aragon, another married Mary Tudor and the last married Lucretia Borgia. All six perished along with King John and King Arthur, who were trying to reconcile Nominalism and Realism on the Field of the Cloth of Gold. " Then it's well to know about Stephen de Blois, William Rufus and Leon Beaulieu. A friend of mine has recently written a book on Napoleon. Napoleon was thoroughly bad. He went all over Europe doing all the damage he possibly could." Walker asks a question. " Now Walker, that's nothing more or less than quibbling. If you want to know, stay after class. I don't care to take up their time in that way. " Now, I don't suppose you will have any time to read during vacation, but if, your do, I would like to recommend History of Our Own Times, by Justin,NIcCarthyg VonRanke's History of the Popes, J. B. Clark's Philosophy of Wealth, Francis A. Walker's Political Economy, Carroll D. Wright's Industrial Evo- lution and Sir Henry NIaine's Village Communities. " Some one spoke about the Holy Roman Empire. What a misnomerg it was unholy, un-Roman and unimperial. It was " -fBell rings. The Doctor looks at his watch.I-"I don't know what's the matter with that janitor's watch. We'll take the first twenty pages for to-morrow. I believe the lesson to-day extended to the bottom of page thirty, to the subject ' Wealth,'- you are excused." L L -9: l fx J.. 4 ,l f yr 5 if . ,, -film tmil. . .f2.I:,.r6tSi ':I'l.ZR'5I5.i5l:LIiii t i2M,x1f?li ' 178 fiLff" V:j-1 0 91? ,f Tits "J -ig' ig!-' I l N i -Cx ' -ve ..,-1 e , L i I Z. N. A I Lf. x ,4 .f""""' X' X -' Ta -f' !,:'I 2 , -' I .ff -""" ' ra M ' l - z .,,T.i' X 122.1235 I 14 525, -l- r , ll, - 1 4 X 5 'xr ll' I , . :SQL u ll J w' "I- 'MW --P- Q , ll, Ninn l',VH,,1..,nlr"' Q. ivl-ll' -- - ll s -N. i3l"irJM' W," i, 7- c' if Diff Kflllfrfqyl j giliilg X 115 ,' , if-.c i 'fx ff 4 - XTVQ -Q 1fAIll"" If ' lf fulff" f "' A f,l -,,e-- ' 5jX?flL X f You may talk about your fickle moong But with her it can't compare, With her turned-up nose, her sylphlike waist, And abundant Klondike hair. Oh! Gibson, by her Wiles ensnared, From others take your warning, For calmly she will cut you dead And drape your hopes in mourning. Perhaps when she has cast you off Your head will then diminish, For We do most sincerely hope That you will meet your finish. 179 if it-1 ' Died, June'23d, at the home 'ofghis landlady, Prof. Edward L. Rice, aged 3 years, 8 months 'and 4 days. The deceased was born at an early age on 'a rockrbound farm in N. E., and through his own efforts secured acollege education by digging bait for the biological department. Helspent some time in Ger- many studying the various formslof pretzelozoa. During his presence at Allegheny he was remarkblefchietly for his keen and original studies of student nature, with which he regaled his fellow-boarders at the 'Kepler boarding house. lntermentat O. W. U. No botany specimens. T Le Conte's book on Evolution will be used at the services. V A a The Iclo1's Fall. The sciences grew to such a place in our school That courses were changed against every rule, And every girl and young man too, Worked in Biology the whole day through. They were all proud of him, worked for him, slaved for him, Till one day their idol fell in a trice, For slang is the passion of E. L. --. After a long quiz, though the questions were few, When the professor had written all the big names he knew, And every girl and young man, too, Worked on Biology the whole day through, Imagine their feelings, when he said of his class, They each one resembled a "consummate ass." 180 Miss Spa1cling's Introduction to Us. An Important Position Filled. ' ' Miss A. Huntington Spalding, an English girl, 24 years old, of Evans- ton, lll., has been elected instructor in elocution and physical culture at Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. She is one of the foremost young ladies of Evanston. For her work under Prof. Cumnock she was given honors in English, the first ever con- ferred upon a student of the school. Her acceptance of the instructorship at Allegheny College is a surprise to her friends.-Pittsburg Times. A Bright iiiinoif. Gm. Miss Alice Huntington Spalding, an Evanston girl, has been elected in- structor in elocution and physical cul- ture at Allegheny University. Her remarkable record while a student at .al Cumnock School of Oratory, North- western University, gained her this important position. The news of elec- tion came to her as a surprise, as she did not know she was under consider- ation for the appointment. Her ac- ceptance of the instructorship at Allegheny University is not asurprise to her friends. Miss Spalding lives at 1934 Orrington Avenue, and is only 20 years of age.-Chicago Times- Herald. Curnnock's Brightest Pupil Called to an Important Eastern College. Miss Alice H. Spalding, a North- western graduate, has been elected instructor of elocution and delsarte at Allegheny College. She has accepted the unasked-for offer and will leave , nglfi . .jifkg 1. fi", ' klg,iX,','X.-gi I fiil .5 Nxflifix - 5 Q iff"--Q 14 , . K 5. . , , . .ww . X 1 I -f N xx. W..- f I s .ami-ft ,rf faz7'Mf',!I!..-., , fi' 'tiff if!! ,-45951111 aa., Z , .,,i, A -K .M ' P A Y Z, ALICE H. SPALDING. for the east Sept. 22. She is a mem- ber of the Country Club, and was prominent in college affairs. The Country Dramatic Club, of which she is a member, is composed of the best talent in the suburb. To those who know her best the offer of the position to one even of her age is not a sur- prise. Miss Spalding resides at 1934 Orrington Avenue, and is only 18 years old.-Chicago Inter-Ocean. 181 The Bills. -2' . fWith profoundest apologies to Poe.J Hear the Prof. who teaches Greek-whiskers red! What a world of information he holds within his head! How he looks, looks, looks on students all afright, As no fault he overlooks, but puts to them the hooks With a devilish delight. How they hear, hear, hear, with an everlistening ear The gruntuntabulations which from his lips distill, From this Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, The old familiar grunt of this omnipresent Bill. Hear the other, greater Bill--stem your mirth- With his hand upon the rudder of the earth. Though the winds disturb the air, with him they can't compare: For when he, all inflated, makes a speech, Then the winds, all agitated, can never this William, in his own mind elevated, overreach. Oh! When out for cash he goes, ' Many give it to him, with a smile, to gain repose, For each one knows how he blows! Oh! The future! When we think of the Bishop's seat we wink, At the hopes and aspirations of this Bill, Bill, Bill, Of this Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Bill, Who rules the goings and the comings on the hill. Lives of great men oft remind us, That it is no use to cram, ' For the things that we have crammed on Are not asked us in exam. 182 KK silent. Quotations. J' " Let none presume To wear an undeserved dignity." - 1. ' h -Miss Spalding. There is beyond the reach of art, of being eloquently ,, ...L r. V -Prof. Homer. " Society isnnow one polished horde, T' KK land.' Formfd of two mighty tribesy. the bores and the bored." . . ' ., ' -H. H. Reception. Where's thecoward that .would not dare to fight for such a X i . l -Taking Gym. "fOur days and nights V , 4 Have sorrows woven witlqidelightsf' T Q, it i -fp ra. " The greatepstltffaulits is to be Cqnseipusxof nonefff '45 T . b V--Borland. " No really great manfever thought himself so." 1, ' i S 1 ' -Hunter. X7 X" Nlostlmen are bad." ' ' -Miss Murray. H We could havevbetter spared a better man." V A I' . i" Sleep, baby, sleep." ' -Hinckley. -" A face that cannot, smile is never good."V y y --Prof. Elliott. hi' Amongftheni, but notof them." ' T - ' . V - I -Wade. 184 Zlst. College begins. Fiske 81 Schwartzman reopen their livery stable. Calendar. J' September. 22d. Porter's hair seen waving in the breeze. 27th. New departure! Y. M. C. A. hop in new Gym. 28th. Walker shaves off his sideburns. lf Night after night, He sat, and bleared his eyes with books." Colter " lf I chance to talk a little while, forgive me, l had it from my father. ll CCI KK -Chorus Music hath charms to s The savage breast, -Prof. Rice oothe But when she sings, none But the deaf have rest -Grace Fordyce H Silence is more eloquent than words." -Della Greenland am stifled with the sme We are so tired, " l care for nobodyg no not l." -Josephine Hull ll of sin." Terribly, awfully tired, We think we shall die, We don't know why, Except we are tired." -Hulings girls on Sund 185 ay morning. Prexy. Sth 10th 20th. 26th. 29th. 30th . . October. Matteson's cap found in Lover's Lane, with evidences of a desperate struggle. Fijis wear colors. Sophomores elect class officers after a hard fought contest. Borland's inaugural address, H I thank you for the honor thrust upon me." Athletic Association reorganized. Sturtevant, Mumford and Wolfe the winners. Carroll D. Wright, of whom Perrin blows so much, blows into town. A X 53 Hallowe'en Party. " Never sigh when you can sing, But laugh like me at everything." -Parkhurst Merchant. " 'Tis remarkable that they talk most Who have the least to say." --Claribelle Wilkins. " Amantes amentes." -Mr. Soult and Miss Wilkins. Cl I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth, . Action, nor utterance, nor the power of speech, I only speak right on." 1 -Lowry Humes. " Was ever book containing such vile matter So fairly bound." -The Kaldron. " A little, scanty-haired good-for-nothing, And mischief-making monkey from his birth." r -Hoffman. ' 'L' A lovely being, scarcely formed or moulded, ' A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded.7' - -Miss Crane. 186 1st 15th. 18th ' November. Kappa Kappa Gamma Witch's party at the Dick house. Horrors! If A 9 goes to Blooming Valley in the mud. Colter loses his job as sergeant. Willie Womer produces a clear, bell-like tone. Monty orders a Te Deum. 25th. Thanksgiving night. H The White Slave " at the Academy. Ten cents all over the house. Byers, Bor- land and Tacky Davis occupy a box. 29th Asking day for girls' frats. 30th. Hart encounters a band of Kappa Gam ghosts. " l am nothing, if not critical." -Lowstuter. H The worst men often give the best advice." - -The Faculty. " A lover's eye will gaze an eagle blind." -Crosby. " Alas, poor chin, many a wart is richer." -Palmer's. my . '74-74'0F""'Vf-. Azad i Arm-MM J,-rn! 1,5126-vvuvYf"'7' MMM... -94444. 37 l December. Zd. Tammany elects Knapp captain of the foot ball team. 3d. fl' K 1' owns the earth, but allows fl' A 9 to remain in college. , 20th. Dr. Crawford refuses to let Burdge coach the girls' basket ball team. 21st. Dr. Crawford changes his mind. " Come and trip it as you go ' On the light fantastic toe." -Sorores " in disgustatef' tl He seemed for dignity composed and high exploit, But all was false and hollow." I ' -Gibson. " How sour sweet music is, When time is broke and no proportion kept! " -College Choir. " Taste the joy that springs from labor." -" Willie Secrist." " Thou art too wild, too rude, and bold of voice." A -Travis. " lt is a great plague to be too handsome a man." -Couse. " He hath a plentiful lack of wit." -EnDean, Jr. " Then he will talk, good gods, how he will talk." T -Johnson. ' He who hghts and runs away, may live to Hght another day." --Richmire. " Conceit in smallest bodies strongest works." -Buzza. " The lion is not so fierce as painted." . -Prof. Elliott. 188 January. 4th. Winter term opens. Sturgeon arrives. 7th, Philo gives an At Home. Program by McDowell. 20th. Sigs gives a smoker to which Miss Mann is not invited Faculty action 27th. Day of prayer for colleges. Students attend the Elks ball at Cambridge. " Silence, beautiful voice." --Richmire. " Rest is sweet." -Borland. I " By Jupiter, an angel, or if not, an earthly paragonf' . --Miss Nlann. " Thou wilt scarce be a man before thy mother." --Womer. " He is the sweetest of all singers." ' -Sayre. XMI E Jim!!! J ft-if M r Xhlwifl' f 'fl 1' 'Ami' Wa- E.54.Ql?x' 4 x89 -- JL 1 ' ' I f 'ly 1 1' "l f 1 . all I ff, . , I lx X C,-N Q if-1' kr ll p l, l' rl, li, lq:4l"f1irf i',f f: tt M fxl. I WJ, : 7 ' jg, xv, XX A F . W no ,'.'l"l'All ' I a r im-ll. lllx y W' 'l "tl x 6th 1 3th 7th 14th 11th 16th 18th 20th .l February. Q Dr. and Mrs. Wm. North Rice visit their son Eddie, who shows off the whole week. Mr. and Mrs. Mann visit their daughter, Florence. Dr. Monty is willing to sacrihce his hair. Classical Club reception. Pres. Crawford and Prof. Ross lay aside their dignity for once. " Fritz " Austin withdraws his pledge from li' A 9. Lieut. Miller heard to say that he preferred active hostili- ties in Cuba to peace at Allegheny. 27th Pres. C. breakfasts with Postmaster General Gary.- 27th Pres. C. dines with McKinley. I 27th. Pres. C. suppers with Gov. Lloyd Lowndes. KC My heart laments that virtue can not live out of the teeth of emulation." -Richmire. QAfter class fight and re-election.J U He smiles in such a sort, As if he mocked himself, and scorned his spirit That could be moved to smile at anything." -Prindle. " The fool hath planted in his memory an army of good words." -R. C. Smith. " Pray thee, take pain To allay with some cold drops of modesty, Thy skipping spirit." , -Sturgeon. " They have been at a feast of languages and stolen the scraps." -Classical Club. " One whom the music of his own vain tongue Doth ravish like enchanting harmony." I -Humes. :go March. 11th. Colter confesses that he is " working " his way through college. 12th. Antediluvian trick of daubing college building with ver- dant paint repeated by some obsolete students. " See how he draweth out the thread of his verbosityf' -J. W. Davis. H Eternal smiles his emptiness betray." -Campbell. H Judged by his talk he could the world subdue." --Knox. ' " A man of mark." -Tommy. .v f ki , M x I 'rg 'A ' gfffi 4 , ff' X X l "" '- uv' N H M Qs f . 9 f 1 '-.1 A l i g I g E , . f j' W tx . l , ' i 151-.Zig l " ri Af - Q A,,,,,,,x W . A f ""'7 fin " l , . f fl K lk ' f I f l xl ' f Math. I. " If some of you fellows don't get to work pretty soon you will have to take this again next year." 191 12th. 15th. April. Preps. are examined in spelling. Wonderful disclosures! Dr. Crawford fires the first gun in the war against the persons who pencil mark the Walls. CPneumatic gun.D 20th Greeks banquet at the Kepler. H. H. girls know frat. yells. 21st. Lieut. Miller departs for Chickamauga. 26th Senior-Sophomore banquet. Freshmen weak as water. 29th H. F. Davis finds himself the possessor of 52.12 Worth of experience. " The very pink of perfection." fLowstuter. " Thou living ray of intellectual fire." - . -Colter. " There is mischief in this man." . -Barnette. IIQZ' Fijis get thirty days. May. Sth. Glee Club concert. Club exhausts its entire repertoire to satisfy the demands of an enthusiastic audience. 10th Dr. Perrin asks questions for an entire period. 13th 13th Flag floats over gymnasium. Glee Club goes to Jefferson, and according to Dr. Craw- ford " disgraces the college." C See page 87.5 14th. Allegheny-Waynesburg, 9 to 7. 16th Fijis give dancing party. 17th. 20th. Secrist gets a new hat. Near the end of March, in Flint, Michigan, was witnessed this spectacle: A rickety old carryall wagon, drawn by a rickety old mule, with pump-handle ears tlopping up and down, like the wings of an enormous butterfly, and driven by a rickety old mang in the carryall a large three-sided transparency, with a large portrait of Dr. Crawford on each of its three sides, and the words, "Lec- ture on Savonarola to-night." Borland should take the hint' dropped by Miss Confer at the twilight recital when she rendered for the ninth time, Riley's masterpiece, H That old sweetheart of mine." The scheme has always worked like a charm heretofore? Byers, after exam. in Math. l.-"We have met Gen'l Dutton at Mathematics Court House and surrendered condition- ally." ' Stratton says that when the Freshman girls grabbed him the night of the Senior-Sophomore banquet he kissed one of them. Which one? 'l' A choice collection of jwux !i,f.K'ff'ff, with Miss Confer as the central figure, had been prepared for this department, hut in view oi thc side talks with her, which have been so insistent and attractive in feature of thc current volume of the Campus, we have left them out, not caring to incur a charge 01-Pl3lH2ll'l5llI. J3 As They Really Are. .25 Dr. Monty.-" The grand old man." Prof. Bill.-No man ever lived who had a kinder heart. Dr. Crawford.-A great hustler and orator. Dr. Rice.-A distinguished son of a distinguished father. Dr. Tommy.-The most xoriginal conversationalist in the world. X Prof. Morey.-H One of nature's noblemenf' Dr. Perrin.-A thorough historian and a gentleman. Prof. Ross.-The professor who is never too busy to stay after class to clear up some point for the boys. Mrs. Laffer.-The one who fills the hardest position in the college, with the most consummate tact. Miss Mann.-Often misquoted and misunderstood, but a careful, conscientious and thorough teacher. Our Prophets. .25 "And the prophets shall become wind and the word is not in them."-Jeremiah v: 13. Prof. Bill on how the Greeks would lick the Turks. Miss Mann on who would be elected Judge. Dr. Monty and Pres. Crawford on base ball and foot ball games. H General " Dutton on how Dewey Wouldn't fight. Since when has Tommy grown so vain, , His beauty to enhance, That, ere he has his picture tuk, He wants to press his pants. I9-l B Proposed Rules. J' I KNOTE.-The following rules were picked up in front of Bentley Hall recently, dropped, doubtless, by a member of the Faculty. The original may be recovered by applying to the Editor.j Callers at the Hall will be required to present a certificate of character from Sunday school teacher. Any male student desiringto take a young lady to church must present a written request to the preceptress at least one week beforehand. A duplicate must be filed at the oflice. Form of Request. l, --- ---, a bona-fide student in Allegheny College, hereby respectfully request and petition that l be allowed to take --- i-- to church on Sunday, the --. l am - years old and reside at --l. l take i-:li My church preferences are ---. Young men must have Written permission from their parents and will please enclose the following circular letter: DEAR SIR:-Your son has requested the privilege of escort- ing a young lady to church. Our policy is such that we cannot do what he asks without a written request from you. We do not pretend to decide Whether or not such a course is justifiable, but think it is not. Therefore, if you wish that your son be allowed to do this while a student in .this college, you must assume all responsibility. Very truly, THE FACULTY. P. S.--This is a Christian college. ln making church report, the student must state whether he was with a girl and if not, why? "' Drill or Gymnasium. '95 Sub-Rosa Members of Frats. .25 Phi Kappa Psi. Fred Jameson. Terribly lndignant Bordwell Bessie Baker. In Urbe. Bert Roueche. Pill Handler Utech. Phi Gamma Delta. " Jimmy " Barnaby. John Beatty Nlattern Steele. " Dutchy " Graham. " Eddie " Green Rohrbaugh. " Mamie " Duke from Duke Center. Delta Tau Delta. " Bertie " Dewey. " Fay." Byers. Phi Delta Theta. " Professor '-' Burdge. Miss Barnaby. Western Reserve Crosby. " Mrs. G." Claribelle. Coral. Kappa Alpha Theta. " Wallie " Wilson. " Early Each Evening " Soult. 5'4Phillips. H Sam " Schiek. Dearly Beloved Casteel. F. Sig. Breed. . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Blanche Beecher. 'ln Con." lBelle Bartholomew. Kloptenstein 8a Bousch. Wallie's and lke's Sisters. li ' ' ' - P - Since affiliated with State Street Chapter of the Lpwouth Leagu TFormerly of Phi Gamma Delta. I Formerly of Phi Delta Theta. 16 Kappa Kappa Gamma. Weyand. Prindle. Colter. Sturtevant. Chapin. Alpha Chi Omega. Vernon. Ralph Barnaby. Charles Adelbert Crosby. Sigma Chi. uAIny.n Kelly Klub CTammanyJ. " Rastus" Byers. ,EnDean's Brother. Harry Porter. In Urbe. Park Jackson. "Fay Barnaby." Judge Doughty Schemer Swaney Phi Beta Kappa. Hardly Done" Sayre. ll Beta Theta Pi. Clyde Wilson. Charley Davis. EnDean, Richmire, McDermott, Shellie and those other bitter non-frats who tried to get the charter. Theta Nu Epsilon. Monty, of course. WA. O. F. Sayer. D. C. Moore. A ly Old Frat. Ray fl-led Sweater and White Collarb. Ever Handy Perry. '97 .V Requests for Dedication. .29 The KALDRON board have paid no attention to requests from the Faculty that the book be dedicated to them. Dr. Rice's application was verbose, redundant, tautologous and contained thirteen " so much for that'sg" Morey killed his application with kindness, Dr. C. tried to frighten us into doing itg Prof. Ross' argument that he was about to be married was considered irrele- vantg we would like to have dedicated it to Tommy but he has flunked too many of the board, Miss Spalding got enough adver- tising through the Associated Press, Csee page 181.5 Dr. Perrin's was not considered because the edition dedicated to him two years ago did not sell as well as was expected, Prof. Bill Jonahed the Grzeco-Turkish war so abominably in the Pittsburg Christian Advocate that we were afraid to run the risk with the KALDRON. We have returned his application marked K. Ex. Gr. fSee Theme-Book Abbreviationsl. Miss Nlann's letter is being translated by the French diplomatic corps at Washington, who report as yet no thought. Emile Zola, when he comes to this country, will work upon it. lt is probable she will be flunked. Dutton tried to be funny and then he didn't pay for his cut last year any way. ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE. A Tragedy in Two Acts. J l.-Prof. Dutton before Round Table, April 25. " The men now in the American Navy are not fighters. Now there is Dewey, commander of the Asiatic squadron. He is a fine gentleman, looks well in kid gloves, white necktie and dress suit. He is smooth and polished in manner. He is a real nice fellow, a gentleman, a dude, but he won't fight-can't tight!" ll.-See paper of May 2. - 98 L R-hrb--gh' CAt Classical Club, while J. W. Davis is reading the minutesl-" I wish Davis would come up a half-hour early, and read the minutes before we get here." It is said that D1'. Crawford found Crosby in the billiard room at the Monongahela House, when the Glee Club sang in Pitts- burg. That was hard on Crosby, but what was Doc. doing there? Austin asked Prof. Bill if reading Baron Munchausen will do for required readings in Chaucer. Scene, Hulings Hall. Reception given to students by young ladies of the Hall. Hall girl to boy: "Did you meet Miss Creame1', what do you think of her?" Boy: " Sheis a jolly girl, l'd like to see more of her." Girl Ccoldlyl 1 H You should have been he1'e at supper time.' " ln notes by distance made more sweet." -Miss Hinckley. While McDermott was painting Mr. Wildmanls house, the following conversation was overheard: McDermott-"Mix Wildman, don't you think I have covered considerable ground to-day?" Mr. Wildman Clooking thoughtfully at the groundl-"l should say you had." Prof. Dutton, in making his announcements in chapel one morning, said: "The class in Mathematics lll. will take the next two problems in addition." , Wonder they wouldn't have learned to add before they came to college. Miss Sp-d-g tout sleighriding with with Dr. Thomasl- H Goody, Goody! There's another covered bridge!" Matteson, in extended order drill: "Assemble, please." 'ov Can a Kaldron be Published Without Money? Possibly one edition but we do not think the next one would meet with success. A Can a Kaldron be Published Without Advertising? Yes. How? By each of you paying 83.00 per copy in advance. You paid 221.00 for this book. The advertiser paid the other 82.00. Besides he will generally give you the most liberal discounts. But even if the prices are the same, he deserves your patronage. The '98 Kaldrorfs Debts Are All Paid ' but this debt to its advertisers. We ask you all to help pay this debt. - Consult the index to advertisers on the last page. Famil- iarize yourself with the names. Just say "I Saw Your Ad. in the Ka.ldron" ' And help the next business manager, l 5:- AA UL 4 ' 5 Q 5- M' """ -i T'-' .xt .,.---Q.. -A ,i I J. 5:42, . fu- 11- Ll!-'-,mg,rA, -l.,J:H'w.:F V -f 5 if 1'-if '1!Li"3EiZL15fU'4h'-sf' ' , " ----Q saimini fe T If v ,..- - 1.fL'4' . - ' :.4 , vu, " ' :L-. . .e-, ,,. 5' " .rn v H .7 -9, W: V'- ' 1-V I - an : -g.,,',v.- ff. l K - ,, . . ,- lf- A , X ...Q ,...--qg. , A 4 -lu ,,....C.-. E ""' xi u..a.. !,.f-+--- f .-- L Sage!-: COTRELL cic LEONARD lHHHO0H00l0l0 Bureau 000 HHUISIH. p - M. 472-478 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. MHHHHS 0F THE 0000, 00WHS HNO H0000 To Allegheny, University of Pennsylvania, Western University of Pennsylvania, Dickinson, Lehigh, La Fayette, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Columbia, Williams, University of Michigan, University of Chicago, Wellesley, Bryn Mawr and the others. Illustrated bulletin upon application. 4 C3-owns for the Pulpit and Eznch. Wright, Hay 0 Co., Manufacturers of High Grade Fraternity Finbleins Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Jewelry Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Programs Fraternity Announcements Send for Catalogue and Price List. Special Designs on Application. 140-142 Woodward Avenue DETROIT, MICH. ALWAYS RELIABLE: lH0 H0i000 HOHH000 H0., iiuiriiliniiiiitis. Team Orders are our Specialty. Track, Diamond, Gridiron, Link and Court Supplies. AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE. 55 and SZ Hanover Street. BOSTON, MASS. Catalogue free. JJJWECARRYJJJ The Choiccst Line of Stationery, Receiving constantly the newest things direct from the leading manufacturers of ' Fashionable Stationery. Send for sample book of Stationery containing the latest things. A Perfect Mail Order Department. Persons residing at a distance can purchase as satisfactorily and at same prices as if in Buffalo. We invite inspection of the elegant styles of our Engraving, which is executed by us on our own premises. FIRST-CLASS WORK. PRICES RIGHT. Wedding Invitations, Reception Cards, At Home Cards, Visiting Cards, Crests, Coats of Arms, Monograms, Address Dies, College and Club Emblems, Society Emblems. THE PETER PAUL BOOK CO., STATIONERS AND ENGRAVERS, 420 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y. University of Buffalo. l'lllElDllCAlI. DEPARTMENT. 1 THE 5511 lllilllllill SGSSIIIII CUIHIHBHGES Sllllliilllllli lllll, llllll, And Continues Thirty Weeks. The lectures' will be held in the large, new three-story build- ing, containing three amphitheatres and rooms for dispensary patients, chemical, pathological, histological and pharmaceutical laboratories, thoroughly equipped with modern conveniences. Instruction by lectures, recitations, laboratory work, and clinics. Four-year graded course. Clinical advantages unexcelled. For particulars as to lectures, clinics and fees, send for annual announcement to DR. JOHN PARMENTEFI, Sec., ' Unlverslty of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y- X Sept. go.-Dr. Crawford sees a cigar box in Lieut. Miller's window and demands an immediate explanation. " Rubber." lt was only a button box. COMIVIERCIFXL DRUG STORE, DRUGS CIND CHEMICCILS Of Standard Purity for all Purposes. SODA WFITER From the Ilandsolnqst and Most Complete Fountain in the, City. PEKFUPIES Of Superior Quality, all Odors. Cllso Toilet PRESCRIPTIONS Clccurately Prepared by Registered Pharmacists Only. P. I-Ienry Utech, Ph. G., 209 Chestnut Street. Tel. 49. Buffalo Foot Cycles. Positively the Fastest, Easiest Running and Best Ever Made. Exactly the Same Stroke nntl Movement as the Iee Skate. Waters, Sachets, Etc. NOISBIBSS UUSIIHSS llllll HHH! r' Bun nennnns nnn nunnernnsnlnn Ines. U I nnnnlnn. DID You EVE?-CYCLE AFOOTP Without a rival for Rinks, Bicycle Academies, Gymnasiums, Armories and Halls. Very proper for Ball Rooms. Makes no noise, does not slip, requires no chalk or pumice on floor. Enables experts to do acts hitherto unheard of. Agents wanted everywhere. State and county rights for sale. Send S5 for 3 Sample Pair. -WM BUFFALO FOOT CYCLE CO., W. S. CLEVELAND, MANAGER, 985 TO 995 ELLICOTT SQUARE, BUFFALO, N. Y. xi ' IXINININININIXA ININJNINIXINININ YM MM NMmWWMM KAlXA!VVNAlVVN!VVNA AAAAAAAAXNAA l For Instrugtion 5 IN au. BRANCHE8 or M USI Cl 1... I Eg Why Not Get thc Best. JJJTHEJJJ ii Meadville Conservatory 7 Corner of Liberty and Chqstnut Streets, Offers the Best and at Reasonahlg Rates of Tuition. Get a Cataloguq. Address. T he Meadville Conservatory of Music, 5 MEADVILLE, PA. xii . J. s.1-1oTc1-1K1ss an BRO., Sole Selling Agents for Meadville, Pa. MMMMM!AMMM!AMMMMM!Q!A!A!A!AMMMMM! We know a Good Bicycle when we see it We have sold Wheels for years . . . . . . . . Here is a Bicycle we heartily recommend Specials : : : : : : : 375.00 "E" and "F" Qbest for the moneyb : 50.00 Racer : : : : : : : Tandems : 1 : : : 1 100.00 GHTRLGGUE GIVES FULL INFGRMRTIGN E. G. STE:-inns Sf Ge. SYRHCZUSE, NEW YEJRK WWFIWWWWWWWWWFTWWWWWWWVWTWWWV FINE TAILORING A A SPECIALTY Rqady-Pladq Clothing And Furnishings. WE ALWAYS HAVE THE LATEST STYLES As Our Aim is to Please all Comers. OUR MOTTO: " Good Goods and Low A F. G. APRENATT, 220 CHESTNUT STREET. 220 Stcam Table Rqstaurant The Only Place in the City Where You Can Get All Kinds of Sea Foods, Game, Etc., ln Season. .av aa' .22 .5 .al Meals as You Like Thqm. E. W. Schmidt and Fred J. Kebort, PROPRIETORS, 170472 Chestnut Street, Roddy Block. TELEPHONE, 160-5. BARBER Shoe. H. E. FABEL, c. E. fieeu. .. Q Market and ' ' Chestnut Streets. Has Removed His New Shop Under llitchcn Bank. And is Prepared to do ing in all its Branches. STUDENT TRHDE SOLICITED. -fluid Watch, Jewelry and Barber- Spectacle Repairing. vi Feb. g8.-Pres. Crawford dines with Pres. McKinley. Excitement in dip lomatic circles. Services of the battalion tendered. JUDD at CLEVELANlD,i Plumbqrs, Gas and Steam Fittcrs. at at as Jobbing Promptly Attended To. .sw .Q an 886 MARKET STREET, HAMPSON BLOCK. 'PHONE 132-5. JJJLAUNDRYJHM I Agree to do up all Laundry Brought to me in First-Class Style. STUDENT'S WORK A SPECIALTY. Please give me a call, as I claim to do any kind of laundry work in a superior manner, both in cleanliness and finish. After you have given me a trial, I am sure you will recommend me to your friends. TCDDQ LEE, 174 CHESTNUT STREET, MEADVILLE, PA. CLAUS 8: SPORR, IFIFXFXI lliliFllillllFil ilililil ilililil llllllil llililil IIIFMFEI ilililil illlilil illFlIil illlhlil illlilii llililil lIiFiFiF llllllil llihlil Illliliz' lllFiFil llllilil ililililillfilil lIiFi!il illllli! 219 Clhzstn ui Street. xvii COLLEGE OF PISIYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, BALTIMORE, 'NlD. The Twentysseventn Annudl Session will Open October 801, 1898. The instruction consists of clinical and didactic lectures, recitations, ward classes in Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics and Gynecology, laboratory exercises in Chemistry, Histology, Pathology, Bacteriology and Physiology and Anatomi- cal demonstrations. The Faculty have added to the equipment of the school, a Pasteur Depart- ment for the treatment of Rabies and the X fRoentgenj rays for the diagnosis of injuries and diseases. Write for the annual catalogue and further information to DR. THOMAS OPIE, DEAN, College Building, Corner Calvert and Saratoga Streets. The Beauty of X A Venus at es! -at Is within the reach f Of every woman. " Royal Qream Lotion" Gives the Skin that Smooth, Velvety Appearance so Much Admired. Price, 25 Cents. By Mail, 50 Cents. Lindeman A Hackman, DRUGGISTS, 912 Water Street, Meadville, Pa. DR. L. L. DOANE, CAIIegheny, '84.J DISEASES OF THE Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. GLASSES FITTED. ELECTRO-THERAPY. Out of Town Wednesdays. HOUIKS-Q to 12, 2 to 55 Sundays, 3 to 55 Tuesday and Saturday even- ings. Corner Market and Chestnut Streets, Meadville, Pa. Oct. I.-It is reported another member of the faculty is tripping the light fantastic. D., A., CGIHLL ., 0 ., HARDWARE? Fine Pocket Cutlery, Guns, Ammunition. li-Heacilqiuiiarters for Fishing Tackle. 959 Water Street, Meadville, Pa, 'PHONE 55. Free Carriage to and From all Trains. Commercial Rooms on First Floor. A Commercial Trade Solicited. Quick Service and Polite Attention. Under Newhliianagqment. New Budd House, LEWIS H. STEM, Proprietor. Corner Water and Pine Streets, J J J .el eel ,af .af 1VIEADVILLE,PA. xix H. WEBER de CO. Headquarters. . FOR MEADVILLE'S Chinaf ,,,t Glassware, L EA D I N G Lamps , Boot and Shoe House. ti' Brie-a-Brac, iw 'ff' And Notions Of all Kinds. 945 Water Street. - M Alice Ii. tlfiantranger, 965 Water Street, Special Attention Given to MEADVILLE, PA, Mail Orders. 5 and IO Cent Store. Rates, 351.25 Per Day. Meals, 25c. Lodging, SOC. Open Day and Night. Electric Lights, Bells, Etc. Bath Rooms. OPENED MARCH 1, 1894. KEPLER I-IGTEL, Corner Market Street and Market Square, MEADVILLE, PA. CI New Three-Story Briggle. Sample Rooms on Ground Floor Telephone 25. XX Oct, 15.--Caucus of the Kelly Klub. ' . llt seems tooliislha to pay tive eermts for Chewing Gram when you calm bully ll-llERlB5llCCJI95 ll3DlEll39SllN GUM Two Packages tor"5 Cents. .llQUfILlTY, HIGH CIRHDE. KING BROTHERS, Fresh, Salt, Dried and Smoked Meats. Goods Delivered to Any Part of the City. 994 Market Street, Mcadville, Pa. Telephone No. 94. 4 CLEANING. .pl DYEIN G. CMAS. MENDEL, Merchant Tailor, 930 Market Street, Meadville, Pa. PRESSING. .9 REPAIRIN G. IIiQCEr5?enk5EiEQ bf lHl lllllllNll lllllll lllllllll llNll llllNlllIlIllNlll. Soda Water and Ice Cream. TRY OUR FRENCH ICE CR'E.1.Q11xr. xxi llulin 5 Hall liindcrgart Il FOUNDED IN 1893. Parents desiring a reliable kindergarten and home-like nursery for their little girls will find Hulings Hall unsurpassed. This hall is in charge of a com- petent Head Nurse who devotes her whole time to the children. In addition to the Head Nurse there is a valuable assistant who fully realizes the importance of her position. The poorly nourished, scrawny babies placed in our care are soon transformed into happy, healthy children, thanks to a continuous diet of Mellin's Food and our original method of discipline. THERE ARE NO RULES . .. BUT No. I.-The little girls are never allowed to play with the little boys. No. 2.-They must be in bed five minutes after sundown. No. 3.--They are supposed to say their prayers before retiring. tThis is a Methodist institution but not denominational.l No. 4,--Dancing 'round the May-pole, rolling hoop and all such sinful pleas- ures strictly prohibited. ' No 5 --At the father's request permission will be given to attend the circus, providing it is Barnum 84 Bailey's. We feel safe in granting this, as Meadville is a small place and Barnum 84 Bailey do not visit more than once in two or three years. No. 6.--No lying countenanced, but a little deceit is not prohibited. For Camlogue Conlazhing Full bgformalion Wrilc to HULINGS HALL, y 'P' 'P' 'P' ff' 'P' MEADVILLE, PA. xxli . os. Horne 8L Co. .al AT HOME .al ii if By theiitime this announcement attracts your attention we shall probably be in our new store, Penn Avenue and Fifth Street, erected on the site of the oneldestroyed by fire May 3rd, 1897. Each department of the sixty will be replete with the newest goods and the very latest styles pertaining to its line. No other store in Pittsburg makes any claim to handling the quality of goods that we carry. We show nothing but the best of Choice Silks, High-Class Dress Fabrics, Tailor-Made Costumes, . ' Imported and Domestic Wash Goods, Ready-to-Wear Clothing. In fact, the word Best applies to everything carried by us. By a unique system in our Mail Order Department, you can do your shopping through it just as satisfactorily as if you per- sonally visited the store. Both your letters and your orders will receive prompt atten- tion, as well as sample requests. ' r PITTSBURG, PA. FISK l SCHWHRTZMHN, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Books llli Slllllllil, MEADVILLE, PA. We have the Largest Stock of Base Balls, Lawn Tennis, Out-Door Sporting G-oods, Stationery Of all Kinds, to be Had in the City. WHLSON BROTHERS, Sanitary Plumbers. GUS, Sielliii Uiili H0i wlliei HIIGTS. 996 Wafer Si., Mearl21z'!!e, Pa. Tl:'LEPlf0Nla' 154. ill iillllllllil PBUDIB lil l PIUUIESSWB PBUDIE. They Want and Will Have the Latest Thing Out. That is why so many patronize the Steam Laundry, one of the greatest improvements of the age, and as you are an American citizen and want to be up-to-date you should send your laundry to THE MEADVILLE STEAMLAU DRY. They are equipped with the very latest improved machinery, and only tirst-class operators employed. Try us. W. H. Proprietor. xxiv Kill! iliFlFlIlR illliliz' lkilllll IB C9 "' lay Cleveland Q G , C g 4 lcucles. nlunnlnruruunlvxnx' W Standard for Qualify and More ill Popular than Ever. Eg! - l I in A SPLENDID RECORD. WE INTRODUCED THE First safety bicycle of standard type. First bicyle of light weight and narrow tread. First cross-thread fabric tire. Strong and resilient. QI First bicycle chain with hardened block and pin. First dust-proof, ball retaining bearing. QBurwel1j First bicycles with frames built of large tubing. OUR '98 FEATURES. Burwell Bearings with self-oiling device. Burwell Detachable Tires. On Clevelands only. '98 MODELS, 550, 565, 375. QQ. loogier 5 Q., Manufacturers, . . CATALOGUE FREE. CLEVELAND, omo. New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, lu Buffalo, Detroit, San Francisco, London, Paris, Hamburg. jS.g.g.Qa. :a.g.g:3.5.g -:ea-.5.---.--..---ai-,-aa-.-eeii ' ' XXV f ill -1 10 ft! ll! I0 I0 fi! 10 ll! N! ll! IQ! lt! li! Q! N! 03 '03 IQ! li! li! Z!! 10 li! li! lf! lt! 10 I0 1 3 .V Wholesale and Retail Dealer in ! -. MILLINERY n. J, llllllNlRllNlllR, V ' -bl9'cLf:j- FANCY GOODS. jl. 5. Hotchkiss 4 93ro., Joie :rfgents 'Crawford '66, 955 WA-TEE STREET, water 5treet. PA. 'H ECHARLE5M1'c1-1AE1.1sf E N .29 .20 .159 The Old. and Rzliablz Tailor J U4 J Makes a specialty of Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing. Students' Trade Solicitecl. OVER CORNER WATER AND MEAD AVEIEIUE. J C CLAUDE. C. J. CLAU E ' J. CZ. CI.AUDE 6 SON, PROPRIETORS MEADVILLE FRENCH STEAM DYE WORKS. Mourning Goods a Specialty. Kid Gloves, Ostrich Feathers, Ladies' and Gents' Garments Cleaned and Dyed. SOUTH WATER ST., MEADVILLE, PA. EHRGOTT-E co E E E'EE OMER' 'I SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE., Agricultural implements, Paints, Oils, Varnish, 942 WATER STREET, MEADVILLE, PA. .,f:A.ieLf5Kf?R?r'f'15-1E1iK'T0'T1?1'E Sledge-Hammer Office . On Fine Cards and Latest Type. . . . . T301 CHESTNUT STREET. xxvi . Jan.--Pittsburg Sunday Leader comes out with a flaring headline " Danc mg at Allegheny must go." 13.513, You can always depend upon this store having large assortments of the latest and best things, in the lines it carries at less prices. ! Prices That Will, Save You Money. Don't Buy Till You Find Out. We send a large illustrated Catalogue to whoever asks for it-free. Boggs 8: Buhl, CE TRAL HOTEL, CHARLES R0 TH, Pr0pr1'e1'0r. RATES, 52.QQ TO 53.00. Smffhjeld Sfreef, Second and Thzifd Avenues, Opposffe New P0sz'0jj?'ce. W PITTSBURG, Piggy. A NEW GOIVIIDAPQN EVERY WEEK. Fifty-two times a year THE YoU'rH's COMPANION goes into the homes of every one of its subscribers. Fifty-two times a year it brings to the Fireside the best thoughts of the best minds in Europe and America. Coming every week, there is adelightful freshness and timeliness to its contents. THE COMPANION keeps always in touch with current events. Its editorial utterances and its notes on new topics of interest in nature and science are always abreast of the times. A handsome illustrated announcement of THE COMPANION features for 18 98 will be sent free to any address. THE YOUTFVS COMPANION, Boston, IVICISS. 11 JGHN J. SHRYQCK, 'Z INTERIOR DECORATIONS, r I Carpets, Matting, Linnleunr, 1 1 ai Paper Hangings, Drapery, Curtains, ' ,gg Z1 Shades, Etc. ,f .,I I it , . Special llttentinn Given te 2 Furnishing Ledge llnorns, Clnrrelres, jj llntl Public Buildings. 1 ' t : 1 tit 1 a ' t tt t t 915 Water Street, 207 Chestnut Street, ,. 'L at 914 Market Square. , The Largest Establishment in the State Outside the . . . Large Cities . . . . xxviii .. EWR.,-,. OSHUA DOUGLASS, Attorney-at-Law, MEADVILLE, PA GEORGE A. CHASE, Attorney-at-Law, City Solicitor and United States Commissioner Office in Chase tk Stewart Block, Titusville, Pa. FRANK P. RAY, Attorney-at-Law, Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa. C M. BOUSH, Attorney-at-Law, MEADVILLE MYRON PARK DAVIS, Attorney-at-Law, 302 Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa A G. RICHMOND, Attorney-at-Law, MEADVILLE, PA. GEORGE W. PORTER, Attorney-at-Law, Wilson-Block, Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa. PEARSON CHURCH, Counsellor-at-Law, 306 Center St., Meadville, Pa. W. MCARTHUR, Attoifney-at-Law, Office in New Derickson Block. HILIP WILLETT, Attorney-at-Law, Reynolds Row, Meadville, Pa. XXIX OTTO KOHLER, Attorney-at-Law, MEADVILLE, PA. WESLEY B. BEST, Attorney-at-Law, Office 899 Park Avenue. , PA. NIONONOIIIIELII HOUSE PITTSB URG, PA. GUSTAVE A. SEIBER, GENERAL MANAGER. Leading hostelry in Pittsburg. U Entirely refurnished and remodeled. . . Great and notable improvements. First-class in every way. Contiguous to the Baltimore Ohio, and Pittsburg and Lake Erie Depots, Postoflice, Court Houses CUnited States and Countyj, Electric Cars Clive minutes to Union Depotj in front of Hotel. BEAUTIFUL DINING ROOM IINDI BIINOUET HIILL Electric light, gas, steam heat. I Large, airy, cool apartments and rooms. Rates, 33.00 per day and up. Commercial Rate, 32.50 per day, including room and four meals of the highest standard of excellence. Everything will be done by the Manager and his staff of experienced assistants 'to make guests feel at .home, and as comfortable as possible. ' , X Q, , 1-1' ff 1,4 wf' "'f 'WJ Sf ' ff' ,C Wm ,. f ff' ,, V, Vf,G!,,,7f,3,,5,z gag, ' xiii" X3 if .4 V, ff ff 0 W y 91 '6 'Ucm Qatton, eweler and '0ptician, 257 'Ghestnut aftreet, Wleadville, 9a. Qiacount to dtudenta. Hulings Hall Souvenir Spoon. NNNNNNNNNNIN NNNNNN NNN NNNNN ' JJANDJJ NNNNNNN NNNPNNNNNNY NNNNNN, FIFTH AVENUE AND WOODLAND ROAD, Pittsburg, E. E., Pa. Iwo NNIINNN Courses WIN Nunroven Deurees. A beautiful home, uniting the quiet and retirement of the W country ith eity advantages. aw .ar at sift and IVNusiqDe1oartmgnts .5 GNNNNNGNES SENT UN NPPNlGNNI0N........Q MISS R. I. D VO M d xii Jan. 16.-Thounhurst asks a semi-intelligent question. Western University of Pennsylvania. The Western University of Pennsylvania is the oldest institution of learning established by law in the valley ofthe Mississippi, north of Tennessee. It is, with one exception, the most numcrously attended. institution of lcarningin the State of Pennsylvania. The faculty num- bers nearly one hundred professors and instructors and there are about eight hundred students. Pittsburg is the metropolis of the Ohio Valley. It is a city tamed for its vast industries, its artistic, literary and scientilic culture, and for the deeply religious character of its people. Its vast libraries, the Carnegie Museum which is under the care of the Chancellor of the Univer- sity, the artigalleries, and the magnificent opportunities for technical instruction which its great industries afford, make it an ideal place for the student who seeks information and desires that polish which comes from acquaintance with the life ofa great metropolitan center. The Departments ofthe University are as follows: I. THE COLLEGE. II. THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL. III. THE DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY. IV. THE ALLEGHENY OUSERVATORY. V. TI-IE PITTSIIURG LAW SCHOOL. VI. THE WEST PENN MEDICAL COLLEGE. VII. THE PITTSBURG DENTAL COLLEGE. VIII. THE PITTSHURG COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. ASSOCIATED CHARITIES. IX. THE REINEMAN MATERNITY HOSPITAL. X. THE EMMA KAUFMAN CLINIC. Special rates are offered to the sons of clergyman and students for the ministry in thc Collegiate and Engineering Departments. For full particulars address the Deans ofthe various departments, or the Chancellor of W. I. HOLLAND, D. D., LL. D., Perrysville Ave., Allegheny, Pa. o o o the University, lllllli, 32.00 Pill lllll. noitfsoitn, FQIS'Hi4lSH. Q. E. Boyer, Troprieior. sevemn su. mm Duquesne wil, HFHINIRHNGHTS PITTSBURG, Pll. DRY n GOODS HOUSE, Meaduzlle, Pa. MASLESNA. Trade-Mark. BEST ON EARTH-ll For Chapped, Cracked and Rough Hands and Face, Cuts, Burns, Blisters, Bruises, Scalds, Eruptions, Sores, Sore Lips, Mouth, Throat 5 Cold, Blisters and Sores, Catarrh, Ulcers, Boils, Galls, Chafes, Piles, Warts, Cornsg Sore, Scabby and Scald Head, Dandruff, Callous Feet and Hands, Bites and Stings of Bees and Insects, Tetter, Salt Rheum and all common Skin Diseases. T0 KIEIEIP TIHIIE IHIANIDJS, FACE And Skin soft and smooth, and to remove Tan and Sunburn, rub on thoroughly a small quantity of Ma-le-na while they are wet, after washing or bathing, then wipe dry with a towel as usual. The effect will be very satisfactory and agreeable, simply marve- lous, without any unpleasant or greasy sensation. AFTER TIHIIE IBATIHI, Rub a small quantity of Ma-le-na all over your body, keeping the skin wet while rubbing, then wipe dry as usual, and you will be delightfully refreshed and enjoy a soft, velvety skin in place of the harsh, rough, scratchy sensations so common after the bath. AFTER A SIHIAVE, Every gentleman should rub a small quantity of Ma-le-na on his face, keeping it wet with cool or cold water, as the Ma-le-na used in this way is very refreshing, acts as a tonic to the skin and will keep the face from smarting and getting red and rough. Millions of people use Ma-le-na. Those who use it most praise it most. Try a box and you will praise it, too. No risk, as it is guaranteed to give satis- faction or money refunded. Full directions in a beautiful Ma-le-na book, with b . every ox Price, only 10 cents. Sold by druggists and dealers, or sent by mail, postage paid, on receipt of the price, I0 cents, in silver or stamps. MA-LE-NA C OMPAN lf Manufacfurers, - WARRIoRSMARK, PA. xxxiv Jan. Io.-Monty, by mistake, eats blue litmus paper and has the blues until Jan. 17. TI-IE RACKET STORE BEATS THEM ALL. ---ci-A-Aw Ladies' and G'ZJf.l.t,S Furnishings. R. T. LONGWILL 85 BRO., Proprietors, 969 Water Street, yTegielviIle,APa.. M C :N TIRIEEY The Largesz' and Besf Lme of Wa!! Paper and fhe Greaiesi amount 0fS1'0ues fo be found M fhzlsparf of . . . fhe couniry . . . 962 WATER STREET. LARGE VALUE. ol SMALL COST. BUY YOUR CLOTHING AT The Cf3a11amal?er F9 Brown Eranqh. Suitstom easufe ,5..,.00andup.. R-in suns.. eady -maf1e,i7.00. Uniforms, Bicycle and Golf Suit . U d rwear and Gent's Furnishings. Gllll illlll Ellllilllli UNB UI SIIIHDIBS Ill liilllillllllllii BIGVCIH Sllilll. G. H. BEIVIIS, Sales Agent. xxxvi OTEL RIDER, a fair cut of which appears on the opposite page, is located at CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PENN'A, and is justly entitled to rank among the very best of the vvorld's ff public homes." It has been built and equipped and is operated in a manner to please the most exacting. It enjoys the patronage of those vvho, vveary from overvvork, or convalescing from illness, need rest, a mild tonic, and pleasant surroundings. THE FEIEEER MINERAL WATER, is a medicine direct from Nature's laboratory, sparkling, inviting, pure and health-giving. It flows unceasingly from founs tains within the Spring Room of Hotel Rider, and is partaken of with wondrous good effect by the thousands who journey thither to dflllk it. This water is a specific in thetreatment of all stomach, liver, kidney and bladder troubles, and is potent in removing the cause of rheumatism, neurdlgia and gout. The country surrounding Cambridge Springs is unsurpassed for beauty, and the roads afferu delight to him who is fond of driving or wheeling. Among the appointments of HOTEL RIDER, are': All rooms large, light, well ventilated emu eemferte ably furnished, fifty suites vvith private baths, complete Turkish and Russian Bath apartmentsj Grand Ball Reemg Theatre, Gymnasiums, Solaris ums, Natatoriums. A descriptive pamphlet issued by the management is worth reading. V Qevita mineral Jprirzgs '60, 'Gambridge Jprings, 9a., Il. 5. 54. BQTTLERS AND SHIPPERS OF PLAIN AND CARBONATED BEVERAGES '0ffices: :fgencies : 'Cambridge afprings, Qittaburg, Jn all the Sending '6itiea. Yflmira, frie. Scores of once suffering men and women now in full enjoyment of health re- gained by drinking the celebrated De Vita Mineral Water, advise you to Write to the above Company, who ship this medicinal water in its natural state, in all sizes of bottles, jugs, and barrels. ' The De Vita Hotel 1 Which is situated directly opposite the Spring, affords comfort and home-like accommodations at moderate rates. THE PROPRIETOR A Regular Physician of Ten Years' Experience, Will gladly give advice concerning the use of the water, . . . Free of Charge . . . For Rates, Etc., Address HOTEL DE VITA, Cambridge Springs, Pa. DR. W. D. HAMAKER, 883 Water Street, Telephone No. 53. Meadville, Pa. Olhce Hours--8 to IO a. m., 3 to 5 p. m., 7 to8 p. m. E C. PARSOI'TSiVlllI. D., 275 Walnut Street, Oflice Richmond Block. Meadville, Pa. Hours-1o to 11:30 a. rn., 2 to4p. m., 7to8p. rn. C C. LAFFER, M. D., Office, Phoenix Block, Meadville, Pa. DR. F. L. NISBET, Residence, 223 North St., between Water and Market. Ollice Kitchen Block, Medville, Pa. Olhce Hours-Io to II a. 111., 2 to 4p. m., 7t08P. m. Te'ephoneSiqlC?Q'2UfIBllSe' W2 JAS. P. HASSLER. M. D., Q38 Water Street, Meadville, Pa. DR. R. BRUCE GAMBLE, Oflice No. 3 Phoenix Block, Meadville, Pa. Ofhce Hours-8 to 9:30 a. m., 1 to 3, 7 to8 p. m. ebster's A e tic Didlionaries. CAUTION. D, WEEKS WFHSTFRS UETEIYRS ACADEHIC HIGH SCHOOL CUFHN 'Dull WEBSTER 5 DfI'ERNA110NAL DICTIONARY mcrnmmr mcnmwzr mcnnunm' not be deceived in buying small so-called Vmm tlllYllSl0 'l.lll'ldLlll0llE'l of the Inter mmwm national in the various sues hear O Websters Dictionaries." All au- DWTNNNU our trade mark on tho front cover as shown lll the cuts. 4 ,Hamm u u ua I an s n ll I 4 u u L1'lnInvl.n.u.u.4l.,u,,nq, Webster's Internatlonal Q-2, The One Great Standard Authonty, D t so writes llnn li T Brewer Justice U S 'iuprune Lourt IT IS THE BEST FOR TEACHERS AND SCHOOLS BECAUSE Words are easlly found Pronunciation is easily ascertained Meanings are easily learned The growth of words easily traced and because excellence of quality rather than superflulty ol quantlty characterizes its every department lt s thoroughly reliable The Pennsylvania School journal says:-The International Webster is 't treasure house of universal knowled e to wlueli all the world, in all its ages, has made contribution, ind any one of us ni ty l'l,V0 lt at his elbow. Of its hall? hundred special- ties each of value 'md importance, the most attractive to us is its ctymnloi.,y, an un- f ul ng source of interest and engoymont, often of surprise and wonder.-0c.1o1ufn, 1896. Q'Specuneu pages sent on application to G 8 C Merriam Co., Publishers, Springfield, Mass. Q . l . . xr K 't " 4 5 . C O lUOIIOClllllllllIOOllIUIIIUOCCIOIIIUUIUUUUOUIOII O l llilllllllllii ll O W -...lil 4. i V . 1 l 1 - . ' I Illd'Illlnl'll'il'll'lll'Nl'lu'Uaf'hl'll'Ylllal'll'lal!Il'Ill .I I I I I I ll 'I I l' I' llll' I ll 'I ' I' I' 0 ' 0 0 a . . ' . 1 . , , ' . '. L ' ' . . . - , . V , . . gi: 1 . . 1 1 . . . . 2 1 ' r xxxix Zllagnesia' Fountains. The Only Combined Tonic and Laxative Water Known at Cambridge Springs. ir is onsonenssiso For Stontaelt and Kidney Diseases, And Superior to all Other Waters for Liver Diseases and Regulation of Bowels. Bottled and Shipped Plain or Carbonated. ANALYSIS OF WATER. Iron Carbonate. . . ........... . . ....... . 434 Calcium Bi-carbonate. ....... .... . . . . . 53 Magnesium Bi-carbonat . . . 97 Sodium Chloride .......... . . . 936 1 I ere is not the least trace of putrescibl g tt th t d I nsid it a mineral water of high order. J. H. MONTGOMERY, Ch t All gh y C Il g Meadville, Pa., April 15, 1892. 'lite National Mineral Table Water Company, CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PA. xl .Aprilg2.-Alice Spaulding, Dr. Flood, Croslgy's Glee Club and Charlotte Helner give a " Popular Entertainment" in the tone Church. ALBERT L. BoUs1-1, T PRESCRIPTION Diiuccisr, F- P- BOYNWN- Cor. Chestnut and lllarkcl Sis. -- Piano and Grganj A r-TUNING AND 5 REPAIRING. Leave Orders at Boyntorfs Music Store. 224 CHESTNUT STREET. MJJFTHEJJJ PITTSBU RG LAW SCHOOL, Legal Deparfmem' of fhe Wesfern Unlixersizy 0fPermsy!uan1Z1. The Academic Year begins Monday, October 3, I898, and ends June 3, 1899. It is divided into two terms. The fee for each term is 85o.oo. Examinations for admission Sept. 30 and Oct. 1, 1898. The school is conducted at Ross and Diamond Streets, Pitts- burg, opposite the Court House. Hours of Instruction : 3:30 to 5:30 p. rn. Excellent Library Facilities Free. Students admitted to advanced standing upon examination. Course of study three years. For Catalogue and information, apply to W W SMITH, Secrefary, Carnegie Building. PITTSBURG, PA. xli Q .,w.,wawTHE.2w.s.,w ritniiu, resiemeiiiie me riiiiiui. The Short Line Between , lluiiale, liunlrirk, Erie, Ctllllitillll Lake, Meadville. Greenville, Mercer, Butler and Pittsburg. Two Through Trains Daily. Elegant Day Coaches. Close Connections with Through Trains East and West. CONN EAUT LAKE, On the P. B. 85 L. E, R, R., is the largest and most picturesque sheet of water 'riser Th rftrt'd'g' - tl IH 16 El C. 6 C811 el' O Ei FRC 1011 l1I'lU Sunlmel H1011 IS. SLIPPERY ROCK PARK Is also a beautiful picnic ground. Nature has done much to make it a specially attractive spot. It is divided by ravines, and Slippery Rock Creek affords ample facilities for boating and fishing. For Particulars, Address Nearest P. B. 81: L. E. Agent, or Write . E. H. UTLEY, G. P. A.. 1, PITTSBURG, PA xiii April 5.-Vice-President Monty commands students to get their rheumatism in working order. 6liSliY'S at anime ctormn at 3500 to 400 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pct. at HENZS OUTFITTERS at The Most Extensive Store of its kind in Western Pennsylvania. If You Aim at Correctness of Attire, We Can Supply Your Wants in Clothing, Furnishings, Hats and Shoes, WITH SATISFACTION AND ECONOMY. Full and Complete Lines of Athletic Clothing, Sweaters, Bicycle Suits, Hose, Caps, Gymnasium Suits, Etc. Pittsburg Dental College, Department of Western University of Penna. J NO. 711 PENN AVENUE .pl SEASON OF '98-'99, This College has accepted the requirements of the National Association of Dental Faculties. All students admitted and raduated will be under these rules. lf-Z The College possesses means for thoroughly training theoretically and practically in all branches of dentistry. Clinical ma terinl in abundance is alwn s furnished the students. '1'he building, which is new, contains all modern conveniences. There are three floors with over ten thousand square feet of floor space, and over sixteen hundred square feet of window s race. I The Spring Course commences April 13. The fee charged for this course will be credited upon the fee for the regular session. The Fall Course will commence September I2, and will be free to those matriculating for the regular session. The regular session will commence October 3. FEES. Matriculation, paid but finer- .............. ...... it 5.oo Tuition fee .... ............. .............. ...... 1 o o .oo Dissecting fee fpcr pwrti ...... ....... .... 5 . oo Diploma fcc .................................. .............. . .. .... .... . .. 30.00 For further information, address DR. J. G. TEIVIPLETON, Dean Dental Department, 435 Penn Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. xliil 6 , 1 D H 0 .2 H ef ,iff f s 0 . Q llli Wi ,.l' A r ufkeqiihf its ii 61 - 0 , 0 Vit one if lL , 0 .l0SC Sits to Eli nfl-l'!l - 0 fa 1 flfmj' L 'lfclcr irofi .N .4 X Q M, iiX.Q..X X RM, N316-w 'lf i f lf'l?'ll'flQE WR 'lie Pittsiur iff ' Z Zyflffw' s some et 'S gi ' A ' ' " ' if f sl N Store oi the W do ' " aww Qouyudii ..z:f44wge Glasgow Woolen Mills Co., NO MORE vel FOR 515, sw NO LESS They are sold direct from the Hills to the wearer. Your choice of 2,000 Styles of Suits or Overcoats at one price only, 315. Park Building, Fifth Avenue, PITTSBURG, PA. 43 Stores in Europe and America.. sliv March 31.-Parsell begins some more poetry. .AG at STUDENTS ,AG .AG Who Intend to Study Pharmacy Will Find The Pittsburg College oi lllmiiiaey Thoroughly Equipped and in Charge of Competent Instructors. ARTICULARS, ADDRESS.4..-i DR. J. A. KOCH, DEAN, coR. BLUFF AND PRIDE STREETS, PITTSBURG, BEFORE BUYING A PIANO Ur Anything in the Musical Line . V4 CALL AT .N .7lappel's music Jtouse g34 Smithield Street, PITTSBURG, PA. ' L.ii.nUNN, I UNIDIEIRTAKIER Vetqran Undertaker and Embalmqr. W- M- YATES, Finest Equipment in the City Wholesale and lletnll Dealer In Pure Drugs and Medz'cz'7zes, Paints, l 0zYs, Dye Stays, Peffumes, Etc. Bas! Brands of Liquors for Medkfnal Use. NO, Water Strqet, Water Street, Opposite Arch, PA- Telephone J. C. SMITH MUSI IIUIIIIIIBIB IIIIB UI IIIIIIIIS, BIIUS, Sllll UIISBS IIIIII IEIBSCUUBS IN THE CITY AT LOWEST PRICES. '55 Mffzzvya ,, I w?7fVfliTfT'5"f' 'if'7':Q7I llifii-I1 4? in 1 - ,f mf ' - "t.1if,.'.1:Mi,' '- i i,1i-:M -I ...wi ' ' IH F' iw.: FI - . I-fliiiiiiivl ,,'gqsLi,.:g-11- 7551255 1' jf. Qiitifgf I mp., I w itty 35335.-if - - :7'fi:'Ci ii'f'?Il1 A ii" 11""i "Iii " '4if2wi1iJI+'1f.i, - - K ku, .- 4141 Y : 3L,ifQ,q.i 1 I 1 ' C,-if :gi - ,M ' 'l1f'r:iS4.ti t . ' Spring 'and summer goods now in. Agency for Imperial Bicycles. "The go -199 Q9 3 lightly kind." V59 al .99 911 MARKET STREET, OPP. MARKET HOUSE. xlvi March 18, 4:30 p. m.-Wildman begins his house with money e r d by elling Keystone Views. SPECICIL ANNOUNCEMENT. A Lclrge Number of the Students of Allegheny Cole lege Sell our Views During Vciccttion. Our Leaders This Season Are: Views of the Wrecked Battle Ship Maine, photographed at low tide Scenes in and around Havana and other points in Oibag the War Ships of the United States Navyg and views of the Klondike Gold District, Alaska. lh e wishing employment during vacation should call on or address the . KEYSTONE VIEW CO., AT ONCE AT MEADVILLE, PA., ST. LOUIS, MO., OAKLAND, CAL. KAUFMAN ll OTT , llhfllhllllmf lllllllll Mill Mllllll. lllell, Bourllnl ull Sule STABLE. Special Prices , A Student Trade Soliciied. S And Service to College Clubs. 986 WATER STREET. lllllillll Mllllllll llllll llllllllll SIS., Telephone 97- TELEPHONE T 104. i HARDWARE, STOVES, MANTELS. Plumninu, HUI WUIBHIBHW mm Gus Hllinu, J Tin, Iron and Slate Work. al ' General Jobbing. FJRHNPQ RGUECHE1 CSuccessor to Roueche 8: Ricej 24:7 Chestnut St., Kfzadvillz, Pa. .3 .3 .5 'PHONE 63 V99 vb! vs! You Can Save Money On Pianos, Organs, Small ? Instruments, Sheet Music, Bicycles, at -at 'AC Sewing Machines, Etc., at B O YN T 0 N ' S NO. 224 CHESTNUT STREET Terms Easy. Goods Can't bc Exccllcd. March zo. Heavy Rams, hrs cellar flooded. Convenient to Railroad Depot, Telegraph Offices, Court House, Stores, Etc. . . . Good Stahling . . . 'Yew 'Gentral Jlfotel, james 576. farman, 9rvpl'ietor. ' Corner Water and Center Streets. Refurnishcd Throughout. ol ol .sz l'lC21dVillC, Pit. a7g.r.+i.+..c pt.sQ...ts. e ee ' ,..C?'.Ci'gC?.I. E.'rS, 208 Arch Street, Meadville, Pa. All work strictly first-class and finished in all the latest and most approved styles. Prices reasonable and satisfaction guaranteed. Copying and enlarging a specialty, done in Water Colors, Crayon and Oil. Fine Qbltssortment of Piqture Frames and Easels CCNSTANTLY CDN IE-IJQLNIID. All Goods Cheerfully Shown, Call and Examine Goods. - xlix as TI-IEae Standard llictionar Is the only authority on the English Language that Is In Iivqry Way Satisfactory To those who know what a complete work on this subject should be. Price, 3512.00 or 512.75 With Index Sample Pages Sent on Application. WARD 86 GGW, Union Square, .af at .av .av New York. l MEADVILLE Commercial College, Kohler Block, Corner of Water and Chestnut Streets. A CI-IARTERED INSTITUTION. BOARD OF TRUSTEES. Dr. T. L. Flood, President. A. I. Palm, Secretary. Hon.PearsonChurch,Vice-Pres. W. S. McGunnegle. Hon. John J. Henderson. Geo. F. Davenport. Dr. H. V. Hotchkiss. Dr. J. W. Thomas. E. A. Hempstead. Dr. W. D. Hamaker. Col. D. S. Richmond. six CoURsEs OF STUDY. New Ellis Business Practice and Practical Bookkeeping. Pernin System of Shorthand, Simplest, Most Legible and Rapid 5 awarded medal and diploma at the World's Fair. English Preparatory Course. Business and Ornamental Penmanship. Full course in Mechanical Drawing. A complete department of Civil Service Instruction, covering all the basis examinations, as required by the Civil Service regu- lations. Special rates to students of Allegheny College. Students may enter at any time. All departments are thoroughly practi- cal. For catalogue or other information, address S. L. BOYD, PRINCIPAL, ..MEADVILLE, PA. li REMEMBER When You Want Anything in the Photo Line That JQS.. Pi. FCDXXTLEQQIFQ STANDS AS THE LEADING PHOTOGRAFHER Special Rates to Student Clubs, Etc. Also, the only place 'in the city where you can get Koclaks, Films, Etc. Also Developing and Finishing of all Kodak work. 947 WATER STREET, MEADVILLE, PA. IIEQ. VI. E. TCDVTNSZENID, f5uccessor to Dr. Cyrus See.J DEZNTIST. Room No. 7, Phoenix Block, Mecldville, Pct. A ADT EETLEN o n 1 Artist Pianozl-'forte Tuner, DQEADVILLE, PA. Residence zgg North Street. Telephone 195-4. " It gives me pleasure to be able to speak of the work of Mr. A. D. Bulen as Piano Tuner and Regulator with much satisfaction after his work during the present summer season at Chautauqua."-WM. H. SIIERWOOD. Nov. 2.-The Judge defeated. Miss HIIIII, Derlurl IIIIIEL Department Stor DEALERS IPL? IIII IIIIIIIIS, HIIIIIIHIIIS, IIIIIIIS, HIIIIBS, Fresh Meats a Spyecialt VFILLONIFI Pfl TLH Y 6. Mann sends an ultimatuni.-M-YAM-Q DR E K A. Fine Stationery and Engrav- ing House. II2I CHESTNUT SI., PHIIIIDIIPHIII. IIOIIHUB IIIIIIIIIIIOIIS WHIIIIIHII IIIIIIIIIIIOIIS SIUIIOIIBIH HHGHIIIIUII HIIIIIS PIUUIIIIIIIIIGS IIUIIOUIUIIIS HIIIIIIIIBI IIIBIIIIS IIOUIS OI IIIIIIS IIIIIEIIIIIII IIIUIIIIIIIIU IIIIIIIHSS IIIBS HIIIIIIBS IIISIIIIIII IIIIIIIS Heraldry and Genealogy a Specialty Coats of firms Painted for Framing. Q?-11 Andrew I. lleitsrlr, HIRNIIIIHI III IIII KINIIS. Mattresses, Springs, Pictures Feathers, Etc. 255 CHESTNUT ST., MEADVILLE, PA. IIIIIUS, IIIIIIIIS IIIIII IIIIS. E EPIONE PHO. 294. KW H I "' I I I IIII I F'-f 'tx .Il HI I I I .-4 F 'I HWw IHHIIII """"' v'l'II"rrIII,nt I , I - """"""r" , I M J r It 5 H, ,,r, JV I .MI 'Iv 'I :I AIVNAAIXAAAAAA, g fVNAAlVNAAAAAAAArXAAAAA AAAAISNNINAIVNA whats l0 CENTS Elon or ill,Q0 nozrli. JUNE IST, 1898. i ESTABLISHED 1890. ...OFFICEOF... , W rld Vi WC mpany, H. E. lillsworhthudio. Market Street, Near Market House, MEADVILLE, PA. Photographic Vgws of all Kinds. Make Pictures of Head and Shoulders. i Full Figure, Groups, Houses, Barns, Horses, 2 Cattle or Dogs. Flashlight pictures made Day or Night of Children, Parlors, Dining . Rooms, Stores, Churches, Schools, X Weddings, Etc., at roc. each or 81.00 per - Dozen 3 10x12 Pictures of any of the above, 5oc. lirst picture, duplicates 35c. each, 32.25 half dozen or 34.00 per dozen 3 Cabinets, QKr.5o per dozen, I6X2O for 32.00. We make pictures any size in India Ink, Crayon, Water Color or Pastel. Printing for Amateurs and Commercial Work of all kinds on short notice and at low rates. We llave Photo Stock of All Kinds for Sale. Telephone 132-4. NAlVVVX!VVvVXAlVVVV NAAlVVV!!VVXA!VVVV vVXA! VNINIXI liv H61 m U .. '3' ' k 'nson it 304 A lt! rf 1 r fr x .. or C 00 6 CHU. A 364 I0 304 'YW' Z!! gig COURSE OF THREE YEARS. lt! of ri zo 364 , , 10 W Six Resrdent Professors. 10 W A A R! egg -7724 Moolr Courts More frequent Than x .. ui In any other Law School. to Q02 from lrnr, ww 10 of zo 9raetiee afpeeiallq fmphasized. The Lecture System Used Only Spafinglv- lf! to, E ro xg! Curriculum Comprehensive. Living Cheap. SCHOOL FEES REASONABLE. ADDRESS ..4.-l -F william 9'riekett, Qean, in Aw so sw .sw sw .sw CARLISLE, PA. hi W3 . J" lv Geo. W. Haas, FLQR: sw. DRS. Il. G. ll W. G. DUNN, n DENTISTS. Fine Roses a Spqcialty. Cut Flowers and Floral Designs f ll k ds for Weddings, Corner Water and Chest t 1 s and Funerals, Sup- pl d on Short Notice. Streets' .DLLSQ Vases Flower Pots, Etc. 8230 My 30 774 Kseggzclv 511-1 merxovmte rn Pleadvillc, Pa. REMEMBER TI-IAT..i. W. W. GELVIN, 228 CHESTNUT STREET, REPRESENTS A LINE OF Pmmmmmmmmmmm Unsurpassed by any Agency in North- western Pennsylvania. ummmmFFMMMmmm 7-, -.Z 23: 77 M ' lf W 'r E In' W4 fr-1. .,, I I- 35 M :V M 'r E E I. Z. E HZ M 's 'f I.' W M 535 M I mv M 'f , w M 'f EN' M 544 M "fr 21 WC 5? ZYE 27 M 27 M E I. Z!-. W Sv rw I M 'I E WZ M fr E 2. I -f B9 A 55 M 'r E E I r'V E FRED LQRZ 'Yew 'GI thing tore 'Merchant 9'ailor. -entkf furniaker. 212 CHESTNUT STREET, MEADVTILLE, PA. x Ivii 'I 53' M 54: M P34 M 5i'4 M ESU M Z I. I Q-f 55 M , "f E82 ls. 'Y' f he 33 M W4 M BZ M W4 M EY! IM hx: 'NZ E! EZ Ml '-'W E 544 M E av E av' M 544 M 9, E Z. IE BZ Ml Bi? IM RZ Ml xf A-E 5'-V IE 'NU Ml . IW .at W. F. STUART at Artistic Photographer E T T, ,, W. , , I 11' 7 .lf .-X: . I T. .6 ye? N l, -1 --5 , T r T : x f 1 :lx Special Rates to Students. .aw .aw .av 217 CHESTNUT STREET av MEADVILLE, PA. lviii -at Oct. I5.-Soph.-Fresh. scrap. iSee page -- of this bookl. FOR BARBERING H' H' WHIPPI-E' oo ro ine ilililiiilll Hiiiiiess lltilllill iii Mfilililiiiie. P E Y 7 S 1104 Water St., Second Door Above Budd House. 244 Clicsnnut St., Meadvillc, Pri. Maufacturg Fi,-st-C1ass "'f"" lIllHl HND HEHVY HHRNESS. SPECIAL ATTENTION Dug ,N G1 VEN 'il'llllilS, Valises, Suit Cases, T0 STUDENTS. TRA VELING BAGS. illfilil Repairing Carefulbz Done. Prices Moderate. f Students will find it to their R. A. PERRK Proprzezor. advantage to can. .e'.e'.eG'THE.,el,,e'.e' Clevelantl llomeepatfiic Metlieal College. of Motllclnc and Surgoryd Maintains the Highest Standard of Medical Education. In ffs 50th Year. Over 1,800 Graduaies. The Second Oldes1'H0me0pafhzc Colfege 131 the World. Clmztal Advantages Unrzizaled. Officers of the Faculty. Executive Committee. WILLIAM A. PHILLIPS, M D.. Donn. WILLIAM A. PHILLIPS, M. D., Ch GAIUS J. JONES, M. D.,Vicc-Dean. GAlUS J. JONES, M. D. CHARLES C. TRUE, M. D.. Registrar. CHARLES C. TRUE. M. D. IHIARLAN POMEIQOY, M. IJ.,'I'msIIrcr. HARLAN PoMIsRov. M. D Ieonmu' G. BAII: D, M. D., Deputy-'1'rcns. For furthg:I'jnforn1:Ition, :Idslress CHARLES C. TRUE. M D., REGISTRAR, 176 EUCLID AVENUE, CLEVELAND, O. lix I P. N. WINNERS, BUTCI-IER, 127 MERCER STREET, KERRTOWN, PA. Makes a Specialty Of Supplying College Clubs. Being outside the City our expenses are light and will give the benent to consumer. WILL CALL FOR ORDERS ANY PLACE IN THE CITY AND DELIVER PROMPTLY. WM. E. BY1-IAM, Funeral Director and Embalmer, Ollice and Residence, 219 Arch Street, Second door East of Water. Telephone 34. Meadville, Pa. FRANK A. STRIFFLER, Funeral Director and Embalmer, Office and Residence Corner Arch and Market Streets. Telephone 198-3. Meadville, Pa. THE LEON C. MAGAW CHEESE CO., Of Crawford County. Twenty Factories. l .fi DERFUS BRO ., Fl6SlI, Still llllll Slllllltll MEATS. STUDENT CLUBS Slllllllllll. 346 NORTH STREET, MEADVILLE, PA. TELEPHONE 90. A GASTON, Lumber, White Oak, Red Oak and Chestnut. Meadville, Pa. CITY BAKERY, jean Thoerle, Proprietor, Fancy Cake and Bread Bakery. Corner River and Chestnut Sts Meadville, Pa. E E. GABLE, Veterinary Surgeon, Resirlnncc noo4 Market St. 'Telephone 113-6 Ollicc Gnhlc House. Telephone nr. Hospital in Rear of Hotel. he New 'Gambridge 're 1 vii' . The above engraving represents the new structure now com- pleted and opened on the ground formerly occupied by the Cam- bridge House,burnt April 1, 1897. Messrs. Haggerty and White, the proprietors, have planned a house in the main but two stories high, with spacious front and rear court. On the first floor are the main office, parlor, dining room, public bath rooms and kitchen. Commercial sample rooms in basement, also billiard room and bowling alley. The second floor is used entirely for sleeping rooms, including suites with baths, etc., every room being an outside one. This is a delightful resort for those in search of health or recreation, every facility being furnished for comfort of guests. Free bus to all trains and mineral springs. Rates on application. Jiddress, Jfaggertu 4 white, 'Cambridge Jprings, 941. lx: PHOTOGRAVURE AND COLOR CO., 241 2111111 243 West 2311 S1., NewY0111. Photogravure Plates and Printing. Photogelatine Printing. 11 processes give tl 6 t It k f ll t t k F 11 r t f COLLEGL PUBLICA'1IONS th phtglt p p llyd bl Ildt t t ly th b t b t 1 th h p t Sp d D 11b tt th h r q r th tr T1p 111' 1 MK1y hbk byh ph g p hlthpttfhS 1 1 by1p111g1 P I E 2 2 E E i E E 2 E E i S Pettieord Mineral Water JJJTHEJJJ Pettieord Mineral Springs Co., BOTTLERS OF The Famous Petticorcl Water Manufacturers- oi Soft Drinks Made Ay Frorn the Same Water, 7' Using Nothing but the Highest Grades of Extracts ae .se as as The Petticord Mineral Springs Co., PROPRIETORS, CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PA. L R Monroe, Mgr. We Solicit Qorrespondcnee. llilllilIlilllll1llldlllllilllili!ill Gllfllilll ' mn ' JJJTHEJJJ CIEVEIHND Cllllilil Oi PHYSICIHNS HND SIIRGEUNS Medical Department of the Ohio Wesleyan University. REV. JAMES W. BASHFORD, Ph. D., D. D., Delaware, O., President of the University. ' ' FACULTY OF MEDICINE. B. B. BRASHEAR, M. D., Emeritus Prof. of Clinical Medicine and Applied Therapeutics. CHARLES I". DUTTON, M. D., Treasurer, Professor of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, MARCUS ROSENWASSER, M. D., Professor of Diseases ol Women. ALBERT R. BAKER, M. D., Professor of Diseases ofthe Eye, Ear and Throat. CLYDE E. COTTON, M, D., Professor of Anatomy. HENRY W. ROGERS, M. D., Professor of Medical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine. GEORGE W. CRILE, M. D., Professor of Principles ofSnrgery. WILLIAM E. WIRT, M. D., Professor of Orthopedic Sur ery. M. STAMM, M. D., Professor ofOperative Surger and Clmicaif Surgery. H. C. EYMAN, M. D., Professor of Mental ancl,Nervous Diseases. N. STONE SCOTT, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases DANIEL B. SMITH, M. D., Professor of Diseases ofthe Eye, Ear and Throat, CHARLES B. PARKER, M. D., M. R. C. S. Eng., Chairman of Faculty and University, Dean, Professor of Clinical Surgery. GUY B. CASE, M . U., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases. SAMUEL W. KELLEY. M. D., Professor ot Diseases of Children. JOSEPH F. HOBSON, M. D., Secretary, Professor of Casualty and Minor Surgery. ALBERT P. OHLMACHER, M. D.. Professor ofPathology and Bacteriology. J, PERRIER. M. D., Prolcssor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine. H. E. HANDERSON, M. D., Registrar, Professor ofState Medicine and Hygiene. JOHN G. SPENZER, M. D., Ph. D., F C. S., Professor of General and Medical Chemistry and Pharmacology. CHARLES E. SLOCUM. M. D., Professor of Medical Ethics and Psychology. JOHN B. McGEE, M. D., Professor ofTherapeutics. R E. SKEEL, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. NATHAN WEIDENTHAL, M. D., Associate Professor Pathology. OREN E. GEORGE, M. D.. Associate Professor efAnatomy and Dcmonstrator. H. C. BUNTS, Esq., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. ROBERT POLLOCK, M. D., Lecturer on Materia Medica. A. H. MARVIN, M. D., Lecturer on Rhinology. H. M. PAGE, M. D.. Hiram, Ohio, Lecturer on Anthropometry. F. C. TAYLOR, M. D., Lecturer on Histology. J. C. MCMICHAEL, M. D., Lecturer on Physiology. THOMAS C. MARTIN, M. D., Lecturer on Diseases of Rectum. A. l". SPURNEY, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of Women. LILLIAN TOWSLEE, M. D, , Assistant in Diseases of Women. NVM. E. SHACKLETON, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of Eye and Ear. MORRIS D. STEPP, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. MARTIN IVRIEDRICH, M. D., Assistant in Medicine. J. C. MCMICHAEL, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of Children. WM. E. SHAC LETON, M. D.: GEO. E. FOLLANSBEE. M. D.: N. C. YARIAN, M. D., Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. HENRY B. HOUGHTON, M. A., Instructor in Latin. The instruction of the college is carried on by Laboratories, Quizzes and Didactic and Clin- ical lectures. The laboratories are fitted with the best appliances. ' . Q This is one ofa very few schools which owns and controls its own hospital, thus insuring an abundance of clinical material. For full information, address . DR. JOSEPH F. HOBSON, SEC'Y, 429 Prospect St., Cleveland, Ohio. lxiv igf Feb. 27.-Prexie gets his first impression of yellow journalism while search or Klondike in McKinley's capitalistic church. lNlVVN lV?lN INININNNINISININIVNIVSINININ N!VNlVNlNAlNAAl!lNAAAlNAAAAAAAAAAAA!VVNAlvNAlN!NlVJAAAA The Franklin T. Backus i LAW SCI-IQGL Western Reserve University For Catalogue, Address the Dean, E. H. HOPKINS, sgr THE CUYAHOGA, CLEVELAND, O. NlVVNlNlVVV NAAlVVNAAlVVVVX Z lx Establi I1 cI 1870 :Q Q 3, A. M. Fuller. H H F II DR. C. C. HlLL, HB, EUI, N086 llllfl TIIIUIII, Klilfll I I if! I llililllililili i NEAR DIAMOND. dugg - -:rg vsl---"- DRY GOODS. M. H. REEFER5 SONS, x LEADING CDUTF-ITTERS 953 WATER STREET, IVIEFXDVILLE, FIX. H W REYNOLDS Ilflanufaqturer Grille and Frei Wcorli, i .pl MEADVILLE, PA. .JF W iQ! PQN 'lx P-vu :avg nv: :avg up ff- ,ws ,-, ,-, , , ,..Y , F I I ,'.,s,'s1" -Kylxlgpglgfxli 15,xQ .,.'R4:1. :4 '.",',"'," Q- 'iv'-iynqwu-s'1xw-1 1-'1'f1'1 1,5 1,g' , 'ws."'11,', - - ,I 4 1 1 w fy 1 -fu'-n'w'1'1'w'-u'x'-p'-g '-q, ,1-' 1 Y -'Y 1 5 I - - fmffmifQGffX+X'li'li'li'P fX'lill'li'F' ,y ', ru i 1' , S ', ,' ' i 1' . 1 K -,ff l1'.,'- 1 i"1Ql'1",'.l V X , 1- U , . Q .Q pb 42 H S I K 1 1 ' Q o ' l l xmas' ' it 3f45afff' . 'sg' 3:3353 l 3:2 lg.8gg:H?32f1nl"""l .QSNQSIII If ., tgv "'sQ33l.,al :guts X gl as .pr .4 Sb Aly ' Send Size, Shape, V 5 "" - ' " And Height .- f ' Of O ' , d m i, J W Will Sinlslaistiaigate. " ,l N-f L lik". -' 1, may U sv Us tw Catalogues will be 9 Furnished 'Z 03 'gl fl Purchasers on l Q Application. l lg QW Q 4 5 i Li . 7? -S-mr A-an -nv-1-d-,-f.n-d-.-f-f-d- -pf.:- ssiezszzzszziszeszseqx N zo ISE BUYER 8.8.8 BUY 5.8.5 iii X. HITE FLYER gg 5 'I . . E M ... - 10 W M W . 22 35 Consldcr at an in -- .- -. . zo 255 flhclr Ways and bc gg l I , . . sy W1sc ab an gg lei W ,,, ff! xg: 1:2 be Write for Art Catalogue. in Q W S. 35 The Barnes Cycle Co., 0? W wmmmmmv. in M 'Q.g.g.5. 3.5. .g.h.. .g.g. .g.g. .g. .g.g. 'zzaieeiaeizzieeieiaaa lxviii C I Bender. Fred nder. IIIIII IIHIIIIIII IIIIIII., GROCERS. 248 Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa. vg '29 09 U4 Telephone 48. LYO N 'S IIIIIIII, IIIII IINII SIIIIS STABLES, 948 PARK AVENUE, MEADVILLE, PA. nunnn mfg SIIIIIIIIID. Boarding for Horses by Day or Week. MJT ON SPECIAL ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO IIIIIIBIIH IIIII IIIIIEIIIIII WIIIII Invitations, Programs, Fraternity Dies, Stamping, Etc., Etc. FENTON 81 STAIR, 61 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. HISDIIUI in uni k4BICYCLE fsUNDR1Es. J. 1-1. MARTIN, 296 Chestnut St., OPP. PATTERSON'S GROCERY. lui llliis. Before starting on your journey, call at the W. I. GIIIIIIIHS Makes a Specialty of Sup- plying College Clubs Wilson Ticket Oliice, with WEIIGI'3.llllJ1ll:SlIlll1lSIS., t"'il.3,zz,iin T111 Ill. 'PHONE 1256- road ticket. --- W. ll. GASllIl,I,, lltlllzlgtr. Graaf fflltff,fQf,fe, ,llompt l-IANII LTGN 81 BAIRD, 55.8 DEALERS IN 5.20.3 Qonncaut Lake Pure Ice, llqlephone Orders Will Kqceive Prompt Attention TELEPHONE, 140-2. CHEMICAL ANALYSIS IS AS FOLLOWS! A g t f mineral water per gallon, A g f organic matter per gallon . . 48g - - 57ll '- lrlld tr 5g Mttltlllllll llllllll WUIKS, U' THE L' H. DREUTLEIN. Dry Goods House or Manufacturer and Dealer in Cigars, MEADVILLE PA Tobaccos, Pipes, Etc. vb' at No. 221 cursrnul smm, Geo' D' Tfawinf MEADVILLE, PA. 504 and 50S Water St. A. KRUEGER, N p FLORIST, 2 ' , Q Greemictle CODSGTVCIKOTICS. Office, Cor. Ccntqr and Market Sts.. 'F' M VILLE, PA. 'X Floral Designs l' ' P. tics, VVeclclings, Funerals E . X I Orders by m 'l ltpmpll or telephone proml ly attended to. Telephone No. 96. HARMMT tlltiltllllb lllb l016. Fine Perfumes and Toilet Specialties. Mathematical, Drawing and Artists' Supplies. Huy1er's Candies, Soda Water, Cigars. Prescriptions Compounded by Graduates in Pharmacy Only, Cameras and Photographic Suppl e BALLINGER 8x SIGGINS, Hfalcr and Chestnut Slrcets, file-adw7!c, Pa. Ixxl Mya? Q dm, Qmlia hw M4207 Zf m4zi' Qgkfdcf 50f4!uM NATHAN MENDEL. merchant Failor .x.,,w.xAND.x.x.,w fenfs jfurnisher. 933 Water Street, Meadville, Pa. Collormloiia Barber Shop, GEO. P. KRESS, Pr0pr1eIor. . We Guarantee Fine Work. Give Us a Callll. PI-IINEAS d. CACKETT. PROMPT CARRIAGE SERVICE. TRAIN SERVICE A SPECIALTY. SPECIAL RATES TO PARTIES OF FOUR OR MORE. MEADVILLE, PA. TTLEAVE orzorsrzs Fora WT Baggage Transfer Wagon At Uteelfs Pharmacy, Commercial Block, Telephone 40. C. M. MIZNER, Proprietor. H0mC'P'10ne174S GO TO 4 5 . C. P. HARRIS Flour, Feed, Seeds, Etc. 907 Market Street, Opposite Market House, Meadville, Pa- lxxiii .Ii W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W Q EGQQEEQEEQEEGESSGSEEGSZ f A LIBERAL at EDUCATION Is to know something of everything And everything of something. To know something of bicycles is to Know that everything about Columbias Is as perfect as bicycle wisdom Canmakeit .af .5 .ai .al .al W 45 Bevel Gear 5 I 25 Chainless Bicycles MAKE HILL CLIMBING EASY. Columbia Chain Wheels, . . S75 Hartford Bicycles, . . . . 50 Veclette Bicycles, . . . S40 and 35 Pope Manufacturing Co., HARTFORD, coNN. lxxiv MQTOR CARRIAGE Nothing Crude Simple and Easy Unsightly. Control. Anyone can learn to run it in ten minutes. The smartest of traps. Them td1'htf1 dl ' Vehicleos in etlnge wtdrldnto uzlidtzicitrli at 'Ae at The sensation of riding in the Columbia Motor Carriage is like coasting on a bicycle. at 'Az at There is more pleasure in running One than in driving a spirited team. POPE MFG. CO., Motor Carriage Department, HARTFORD, coNN. Send for Printed Matter. lxxv """'"""""""""""" ININIY NYVWN !xlNfXA6lXXN6lNXN AlS5lN vvvvvvvv VA VAAVAAAA VVNA! Photo Clrt En raving Co., 235 drgh Street, Pleadville, Pa. Designers and Engravers of Fine Book Work Catalogues and all Advertising Platter. Illustrations in "'38 Kaldron' Furnished by Us........ VVNQ WWNMM vvvvvvvvAvvvvvvvvvvwwvvvvvvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvv' ' ' """"""" vvvv' ' ' ' """"" wzvvvvvv AvvvvvvAvvvvvv VTITILL QI A 4 M-, ..., AAlVN AAlNAAQVN AAAAAl AAAAlNAXNAAAAAAAA AlVNAAA6AAQVNAAA6AlV?N IPRITNNGI at an -When you need anything in the way ofm EE NW Q73 A 'LO' wi, fN sf 4169-Bw 4 9 Q!! C6 nf-ww 'GDI fN Why not have it Q Q done right 0 0 dviddddddddviidvivivld.3.3.X.b9 WE ARE PREPARED TO EXECUTE I ALMOST ANYTHING IN THE LINE OF BOOK, JOB OR SOCIETY PRINTING IN A .al .M .AG Neat, Prompt, Satisfactory Way, 3 I I AND IT COSTS You BUT 'AQ A TRIFLE IF ANY MORE THAN THE OTHER KIND. .99v59v59.Alv59.,99w'v99v9l.alv5l.A2v9!.,9!.9!.29.A9.X.A9.A9 1VIcCOY 8t CALVIN, Long Distance fphm 56. MEADVILLE, PA, E PUBLISHERS MORNING STAR AND MEADVILLE GAZETTE. 0 ff'X WLQM wh N-. Wi' ooooooooooooooov MII andy km, gmfd and ,jfzleeeeeeg 2063 pdddzeff QQ, efzreQfz7Z Q. CHH5. VEITH, MERCHHNT THILOR. READY-MADE CLOTHING. 943 WITTER STREET MEADVILLE, Pn. JJCALL ON JJ JACOB I-IAAS FOR Student Tables, Book Shelves and Furniture. Goods Made to Order at the Very Lowest Rates. J ACO B I-IAAS, South Cottage Street. Fleury .9'Zeuter, Jhoemaker. jformerlu with 9'eter miller. u i will do all iiinds of Repairing ' ' ,Vit :fewest 9rices. market dtreet, Room formerly 'Geeupied by 2ert Roueehe, the 9ailor. Jtudent Frade Jolicited. lxxviti Allegheny Qllefge. FOUNDED IN 1815, OFFERS A WIDE RANGE OF' STUDIES Five Qurses beading lo a Degree. In all courses liberal electives are allowed after the Fresh- man year. All departments equipped for thorough work. The college offers equal advantages to both sexes. Expenses moderate. ' FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 20. For catalogue or other information, address PRESIDENT WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD, ' MEADVILLE, PA. lxxix 1' I l .V Sl. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS. Abel1,C. E ........,....... Affantranger, Alice E ..... . . . Alfantranger, A. FJ ...... Affaiitranger. . .... Allegheny Col ego ...... erican Tobacco Co Ain ' ---- Ballinger 8: Siggins.. ......... ...... . . . Baltimore College of Phy sicians and Sur- gCOKl5..---.-...--....................... Bates, The Edward 'l'., Co ................. Barnes, Bicycle Co ...., ....... . .. Beers, J, W ......... .... Bemis, G. H ........... Bender, Carl, 8: llro.. . Boggs 8: Bnhl ....... Boush, A. L.. ......... Boynton, F. P.. ......... Boynton's Music Store.. Budd House ............. Buffalo Foot Cycle Co... Buffalo Medical College ..... . Bulen,A.D....... ,..... . Byham, W. E..... .... Phineasj Cackett, . . ..... .. Central Hotel fMeadvlllej ..... ... Central Hotel fPittsburgj ..... . .. Chautauquan, The ......,..... . . . Claude,-I. C., 8: Son ........ . . . Claus S: Sporr ............................ Cleveland Bicycle. . ......... . ............. Cleveland College of Phy QBOIIS.......U-.....-... Cleveland Homeopathic M sicians and Sur- 6iii5.1i'cX1i6,iLfI Cleveland Law School. . . . . .............. . Columbia Barber Shop .... Columbia Bicycle. . . ...... Columbia Motor Carriage .. - - . Cotrcll 8: Leonard . ....... . . . Deitsch, A.-I ........ .. Derfus Bros... ......... . DeVita Hotel..... DeVita Mineral Springs Dickinson Law School. . . . . . . . . Doane, Dr. L. L.... ....... Dreka, Louis..... .... Dreutlein, H ................ -- . Dunn,Drs.D.C.8:W.C.... Dunn, L. D ................. . . . Easterwood, F. K. ......... . . Eiler, V. W. ....... . Ellsworth, H. E ..... Ehrgott 8: Co ...... Fabel, H. E ..... Fahr, Charles ....... Fenton 8: Stair ........ Fiske Bt Schwartzman. .. Forkcr, M. T. ......... Fowler, A. R ........ Fuller, A. M, 8: Co.. . Gable, E. E. ........ . Gaston, A ......... Gelvin, W W ............. . . . Gill, D. A ..................... . . . Glasgow Woolen Mills Co ..... . . . Gusky. J. M ..... ............ . .. Griffiths, W. T ....... . .... .. . Haas, Geo. W ..... Haas, Jacob ........ . Hall. I. E .............. Hamilton 8: Baird .... Harris, C. P ......... Herb? Gum Co. . . .. Hill, r. C. C ..... . Hinds 8: Noble ...... Horne.Jos., 8: Co ..... H0tChklSS,J. S., H Bro. . Hotel Boyer .......... ' Hotel Rider. .... . . . . ....36 and Howe, E. C... ............ . ....... .. HulingsHall .......... .. International Dictionary... . ... PAGE. PAGE 16 Johnston, Drs. A. 8: R. R .... ao gcudd 8: Cleveland ......... 26 appel's Music House. . . 33 Kaufman 8: Ott. ...... . 79 Kepler Hotel ........ 8 Keystone View Co ..... 7l King Bros .... ....... Krueger, A ......... I8 Lawyers' Cards ...... . . I Lee, Tom ................ 63 Lllley, The M. C., al: Co... 3 Lindeman 8: Hackman ..... 35 Lorz, Fred ............. 69 Lyon, 27 Magaw, Leon C, . , 41 Ma enaCo....... 41 Manville. H ..... ............. 45 Martiingl. H ................ .. 19 McCoy Calvin ................. 11 Meaclville Commercial College. . . 10 Meaclville Conservatory of Music 52 Mendel, N ....................... 60 Mendel. Chas .................... 73 Michaelis. Cha5.... 49 Mizner, C. M ........ 27 Monongahela House ..... 7 Muckinhoupt, Chas. ....... 26 National Table Water Co .... 17 New Cambridge Hotel ..... 25 Orvis. A. Sc Son ........... ...... Partridge, Horace, 8: Co. . . . . . 64 P, B. tk L. E. R. R. ............ . 59 Pennsylvania College lor Women 65 Perry. R. A ...................... 73 Peter Paul Book Co ,,... ....,.,., 74 Petticord Mineral Springs ....... 75 Photogravure and Color Co ..... 9 Physicians' Cards .............. 53 Pittsburg Dental College ..... 60 Pittsburg Law School .......... 38 Pittsburg Medical College ....... 38 Pittsburg College of Pharmacy.. 55 Prenatt, I". G .... ................ 18 Racket Store, The ...... . . 53 Reefcr's, M. H., Sons .... 71 Reynolds, H. W. .... . . 56 Ro inson,j. 46 Roueche, Frank . . . 3 Reuter, H. ..... . . 3 Sackett,J. W ...... 54 Saegcr 8: Son ................ 26 Shr oclr, johnj ....... ......... 16 Sletlige-Hammer ....... I ..... .... 5 Smith,J. C. lliarness Storey .... 69 Smith, W, H. lChina Storel .... 24 Standard Dictionar ......... 76 Starr, Derfus 8: Millrer ..... 52 Steam Laundry ............ 66 Steam Table Restaurant ..... 60 Stearns Bicycles ........... 60 Striflier, Frank A . .... .. . 56 Stuart, W. F ........ 19 Thoerle, J. ......... . . 44 Tordella, Louis ........ 43 Townsend, Dr. W. B.. ... 70 Trawin, Geo. D ......... 56 Tribby, C. N ........ . 78 Utech, P. H ......... . 49 Vm1PAt!0n, F. E .............. 70 Veith, Chas ...................... 73 Weber, H., 81: Co ....... ........ . ar Western University of Pennsylvania 66 Whipple, H. H .................. 41 Wilson Bros ....... .... ......... 23 Wilson, Geo. T .................. 26 Wilson, H. E. fTicket Oflicel .... 33 Winters,P. N ................. 37 Wright, Kay 8: Co ........... 8 Yates, W. M ......... zz Young, Mme. Ada 39 Youth's Companion,... lxxx

Suggestions in the Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) collection:

Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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