Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1913 volume:
, F I
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' VOLUME XXV
wh? Allvghrng ilkilhrnn
Pnblislled by a Board of Editors Elected by the Student Body of Allegheny College
HARRY' XMIELER .................. Editor-in-Chief
B- B. BRECKENRIDGE. .. .... Business Manager
OWEN CALDWELL MCLEAN
NIARIAN XVARD THOMAS
FLORENCE MINEIQVA GRISWOLD
ELIZABETH DAGGETT LORD
SIDNEY CHARLES BURWVFLL
PTERREPONT H. NICHOLS
.AUIDLEY IQEXFORD EDMUNDS
ELMER XVALLACE HICKNIAN
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THE YEAR BOOK OF
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MONTG OME RY FIELD
illllnntgumrrg 3-Xthlriir Zlhrlil
FORMALLY QPENED ON SATURDAY MORNING, QCTOBER
FIFTII, NINETEEN IFIUNDRED AND TWELVE,
AT ELEVEN QICLOCIC.
XVILLI.-XM H. CRAWFORD, PREsIDENT OF THE COLLEGE,
I FORBIAL OPENING OF FIELD
Music COLLEGE BAND
Prayer REV. XVILLIAM B. IRWIN, DD.
Pastor First Presbyterian Church
Music MTI-IY NAME, DEAR ALLEGIIE'
Glee Club and Students
Address DR. XVATSON L. SAVAGE
Director Physical Education, Pittsburgh
Address HON. ARTHUR L. BATES
Member of Congress, Twenty-fifth District
P1'cse11ftatri01z MR. FRANK A. AR'PIiIl
President of the Board of Trustees
Accejvtance PRESIDENT CRAVVFORD
Music COLLEGE BAND
II XVORDS CUNGRATULATORY AND APPRECIATIYE
Hon. Francis M. Graff, Mayor of Meadvillc
Mr. jesse H. Pardee,
Dr. Franklin C. Southworth,
Prof. Clarence F. Ross,
Prof. Xvvllllalil T. Dutton,
Prof. Edwin Lee,
Dr. David Lewis Dunlap,
Mr. Claude Alan Ecklesf
President Chamber of
President of Meadville
Une of the Builders of
the First Allegheny
Chairman of Building
Chairman of Faculty
Committee on Ath-
Physical and Athletic
President of Students,
Music "MY COUNTRY, ,TIs OF THEEU
Glee Club and Audience
Bcfvzcdiction REV. LEFFERD M. A. LIAUGHWOUI'
Rector Christ Protestant Episcopal Church
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THE BOOKS OF THE KALD
BOUK I--Uhr Glnllvgge. BOOK
PRES II M A N
BOOK U.-Olnllvgr Qprgalnmigzaiiuw. BUOK
FRA'1'I2RN TTI ES A
QDRATORY AND DEBATE
BGGK I.-Uhr Glnllege
rf U. ...annu-
.........,.,--..sNnlu'- --- .,
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Wfas founded by the citizens of Meadville in 1815 with the Reverend Timothy Alden 'ls the fnst Piesi
dent. The institution was chartered in 1817.
Uhr ifdresihvut muh m1'1I5i2PE nf Allzglpmg Qlullvgv
1817 IQEVEREND T1MoT11Y IXLDEN, D.D ........ 1833
1833 IQEVEREND NIARTIN IQUTERJ D.D. ........ 1837
1837 IQEVEREND I1OMER I. CLARK, D.D. ....... 1847
1847 REVEREND JOHN BARKER, DD ........... 1860
' 1860 REVERIQND GEORGE LooM1s, D.D ......... 1874
1874 REXVEREND LUCIUS H. BUGBEE, D.D ...... 1882
1883 REVEREND DAX'1D H. XVI-IEELER, D.D.
LL.D .................. . .......... 1888
1888 REVEREND XV1L1sUR G. XMILLIAMS, D.D. . .1889
1889 IQEVEREND Dfwin H. XV1e113ELER, DD,
LLD ........ . .................... 1893
1893 R12v13R12ND XVTLLTAM H. CRAWFORD, DD,
LLD ........................,.. .
Elruntew nf Alleghvng Qlnllvgv
. J N ,Q
HIS EXcELLENcY JOHN K. TENER LION. JAMES T. MITCHELL LION. JOIINJL. BELL
Governor of the Commonwealth. Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. Attorney General.
Ojjieers of the Board. fll'LL7'7lf717i T1'usi'ees.
. , TJ ,
P1'CSlClC11t--FRANK A. ARTER. TDA M. IARBELL ........................ bmw Yorlx
JVYTCC-P1'6SlClC11'E--JOHN J. HENDERSON. ARTHUR M. THOMPSON. . . . . .Balt1mOre, Md.
SCC1'Ct2l1'y-JAMES P. COLTER. EDVVARD B. LTECKEL .... ...... P rttsburgu
. . . 11 ,I I7 LI'ER ..... ....... ......... . . .Meaclville
Bqreezrtwe Conmzzttee. inwls ll A X
W ILLIAM H. CRAWFORD FRANK A. ARTER T1'easm'e1' of the C ollege.
WESLEY B- BEST GEORGE D. THOMAS.
JAMES P. COLTER
XXNDRENV C. ELLIS
Comzzzitrees of the Faculty. I
Courses of Study.
B oard of Trustees.
Registration. Athletics and Gymnasium I I
IJROFESSQR LEE HARVEY LTENDERSON .............. .... P ittsburgh
Accredited Prepgtrgtgry :i:XA7ILLI1X1wI THOMAS ........ . . .M6adVillC
School, JOHN J. HENDERSON, LL.D ....... .. .Meadville
PROFESSOR R055 THEODORE L. FLOOD, D.D., LL.D. . . . . .Meadville
College Book Store. REV. JOSEPH LTORNER, D.D., LL.D. . . . . .Pittsburgh
PROFESSOR LEE REV. JOSEPH XY. MILES, D.D ............. Pittsburgh
Catalogue. JOHN C. BARDALL ..... ....... lN Iounclsville, VV. Va.
PROFESSOR SNAYELY FRANK A. ARTER .... ........ C leveland, G.
College Council. JAMES P. COLTER .... .... M eadville
PROFESSOR LING JAMES NV. KINNEAR .... .. .Pittsburgh
Men'S Dormitories. GORTON B. CHASE ............ .. . . .... Greenville
PROF. DEWEV. REV. TIIOIIAS H. XVOODRING, D.D. . . .. .Tarentune
REV. ANDREW C. ELLIS, D.D ............... Oil City
REV. XMILLIAM H. CRAWFORD, DD, LLD. .Meadville
JOHN RIOG, M.D...
EDWARD APPLEYARD. . .
XVESLEY B. BEST ......
JESSE C. MCDOWIELL. . .
JOHN V. RITTS .......
CHARLES MILLEIQ. . .
JOHN S. CRAIG ........
AUSTIN BLAKESLEE ....
REV. NOBLE G. BIILLERJ, D.D ....
TRUMAN D. COLLINS..
NELSON A. RIST .......
JOHN J. CARTER .......
1-QEV. J. C. MCDONALD.
anIeStOWn, N. Y.
. . . .Pittsburgh
. . . . . .Butler
. . . .Franklin
. . . .Pittsburgh
.. ...Du BOiS
. . .Blairsville
. . . .Nebraska
. . . .DaWSOn
. . . .Titusville
ARTHUR L. BATES .... ...... N leadville
SIMPSON S. FORD .... .... C levelancl, O.
RCJIEERT B. XVARD ....................... New Yoric
C. B. XNELCH ............. . ........ Wfestfielcl, N. Y.
BISHOP JAMES M. TIIOBURN, DD, LL.D. . .Meaclville
SARAH B. COCHRAN ....................... DaWSOn
IQEV. ROBEIQT M. FRESHWATER, D.D ..... Madison, O.
J. A. HUSTON ................... ...... S ewickley
GEORGE GREER ...... .... N ew Castle
BYRON A. XMALKER ....... .. .. .... Erie
XV. S. FIORNER ............. .... I Jittsburgln
REV. J. M. THOBURN, D.D. .. .... Ben Avon
D. B. BYLES ............. .... Q il City
REV. C. WY lX1INER D.D .... .... S hai-On
PIARRY L. DUNLAP ..... .. .Meadvillc
XVILLIAM LEROY KULIP
XVESLEY ERNEST A15BOT'1'
GEORGE JOIIN XXLLGLER
FRANK CQWEN AMON
LYMAN BEECHER ANGUS
OSCAR HENRY BODENHORN
NELLIE NIAY BOLLMAN
FRANK LTOWARD CALLAHAN
XVILLIAM FREDERICK DAXLZELL
GLENN LIUSTGN DAVISON
BARBARA LEAVENNVORTH DEIXNE
FLORENCE BEATRICE DONLIN
RUTH ELIZABETH TJORWORTIT
MARIE fX1lRILLA FISHER
LIDA ALMA GEISS
FRED ISARL LTERPEL
XVILHELMINA MARIA ANDERSON
CHESTER ALLAN BAUM
LYNN MERL DAVIS
fllllaatrr nf Arts
ZGeu:lIr1ur nf Arm
LOUISE TORRENCE JORDAN
CAROLINE LAUFFER ,
LIORACE THOMAS LAYELY
HENRY SAMUEL HOWARD LEITZET.
ELIZABETH PAULINE LING
JOHN PRICE JTXECCLELLAN
CECILIA ELIZABETH MCCLURE
FLORENCE GRACE NICELWAIN
XNILLARD FINLEY TNIAXWIZLL
MARGARET ELLEN TNTEGTRT
SIIMNER ELY NICHOLS
MARY JANE PATTERSON
ANNIE LTELENE PECK
ROBEIQT JAMES PIERSOL
GRACE MARY PRENATT
TVTILDRED MAY REED
Earlgnlnr nf Srinnrv
XVELDON ROY GRANT
HOWARD LTARRISON TTTAMMAN'
HARRISON RANDIXLL TTUNT
LXLFRED ROSE MCLURE
IXRTH UR ANDRE SWANSON
ANNA ADELAIDE REMLER
YMILLIAM ELIAS SHEFFER
MARGUERITE BLACK SIIELMADINI
CECILIA FORNEY SIIIRES
FLORENCE JUNEBELL SHIRES
CHARLES STANLEY SMITH
MARY STUART SOWASH
JOIIN A. MUELLER STEWART
ROBERT AVELLER THOMAS
DONALD CHESTER TIIOMIASON
ROSS BURNS LITTEN
JANE BERTHA LOCKVVOOD
CHARLES LAWRENCE LORE
CHARLES ELLSWORTH VOGEL
MARGARET ELLEN XYEST
KATHERINE ELEANOR WIIEELING
CARL NEVVTON MORE
ARTHUR CARLTON NODINE
VVILLIAM PIENRY CRAWFORD, 'D.D., LLD
XNILLTABI T. DUr'roN. C.E.
Professor of Mathematics and Civil
C.E., Dartmouth College, 18783 Pro-
fessor of Mathematics and Vice-Prin-
cipal, Cumberland Valley State Nor-
mal School, 1881-1886, Professor of
Mathematics, Edinboro State Normal
School, 1886-90, present position, 18903
Acting President, 1909-10.
CLARENCE Fnislzicn Ross. AM.
Professor of Latin Language and Lit'-
eratureg Secretary of the Faculty.
A.B., Allegheny College, 18915 A.M,
Allegheny College, 18935 Senior Fel-
low in Greek, University of Chicago,
1898-993 University of Berlin, 1396-97,
Professor of Greek and German, Mis-
souri Wesleyan College, 1891-92g In-
structor in Greek and Latin, and Prin-
cipal of Preparatory School, Allegheny
College, 1892-953 Assistant Professor,
1895, Professor, 19005 Member Ameri-
can Philological Association, Member
of Archwological Institute of America,
Secretary of the Faculty, 1901-07,
1910, present position, 1902.
VVILLIAINI A. Er,1,1o'rr, L.l1.D.
Professor of Greek Language and
A.B., Allegheny College, 18893 A.M.,
Allegheny College, 18925 L.H.D., Dick
inson College, 19025 American School
of Classical Studies, Athens, 1894-955
Principal Preparatory School, Alle-
gheny College, 1889-92, Professor of
Latin, and Greek, 1892-943 Member
American Philological Association,
Member Archaeological Institute of
America, Registrar, 1895-1997, Vicqa-
President, 1907-093 present position.
X ' 'Q
L ' . .' , 1" . fb
y, . f ,ff
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FRANK C. Lociqwoon, Pi1.D.
Professor of English Language and
A.B., Baker University, 1892: A.M.,
Wesleyan University, 19025 Ph.D.,
Northwestern University, 18965 Pro-
fessor of English Language and Liter-
ature, Mt. Union College, 1898-995 Pro-
fessor of English, Kansas State Agri
cultural College. 1900-025 Graduate
Student, Oxford University, 1909-105
Member of Modern Language Associa-
tion ol' America5 of the National
Council of Teachers of Englishg Mem-
ber of the Council of the National
Economic League5 present position,
Rozzmzr STANLEY BREED, PILD.
Professor of Biology.
BS., Amherst College, 18985 M.S.,
University of Colorado, 18995 Ph.D.,
Harvard University, 19025 Instructor
in Biology, University of Colorado.
1893-995 University Scholar, Harvard
University, 1899-19005 Assistant in
Zoology, Harvard University, 1900-025
Secretary of the Faculty, 1907-095
University of Goettingen, 19105 Uni-
versity of Kiel, 19115 Fellow the
American Association for the Advance-
ment of Scienceg Amercian Society of
Zoologistsg American Society of Nat
uralistsg American Society of Bac-
teriologistsg present position, 1902.
Gnoncu A. MLTLFINGEIC, PILD.
Professor of German Language and
A.B., Northwestern University,
18855 D.B., Garrett Biblical Institute,
18875 Ph.D., University of Chicago,
19015 University of Tubingen, 18895
University of Berlin, 1890-915 Presl-
dent of Mt. Pleasant German Metho-
dist Episcopal College, Mt. Pleasant,
Iowa, 1892-945 Reader in German, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1894-955 Sabbatie
leave of absence, 1911-125 University of
Munich and Berling Member of Modern
Language Association of Americag
present position, 1905.
CAMDEN M, COBERN, PILD. CHARLES J. LING, PILD. OSCAR P. AIQIQIIS, P11 D.
o K -if, fr B K
Professor of Eiiglisli Bible and Phil
osophy of Religion.
A.B., Allegheny College, 18765 A.M.,
Allegheny College, 18795 S.T.B., Bos
ton University, 18235 Ph.D., Boston
University, 18885 Member of Interna-
tional Congress of Orientalists, 18925
D.D., Allegheny College, 18995 Litt.D.,
Lawrence College, 19065 Member ot
Society of Biblical Archaeology ol
London5 Life Associate Member of
Victoria Institute of Great Britaing
present position, 1906. Sabbatic leave
E A E
Professor of Physics clml Asiroiiomy.
B.S., Cornell University, 18905 In-
structor in Science, Carrolton, Illinois.
High School, 18905 Vice-Principal, Cen-
tral High School, Pueblo, Colorado,
192-945 Instructor in Physics, Manual
Training High School, Denver, Colo-
rado, 1894-19065 A.M., University of
Denver, 19005 Ph.D., 19025 Instructor
in Astronomy and Mathematics, Uni-
versity of Denver, Summer Session.
19025 Member of American Physical
Societyg Fellow of American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science5
Member of Astronomische Gezellschaftg
present position, 1906.
Professor of Mathciiiatics.
A.B., University of Colorado, 19005
Engineering School, University of
Colorado, 1900-015 A.M., University ot
Colorado, 19025 Graduate Scholar, De-
partment of Mathematics, Cornell
University, 1904-055 Ph.D., Cornell
University, 19055 Member of the
American Mathematical Societyg Mem-
ber Circolo Matematico Di Palermo:
Member of American Association for
the Advancement of Scienee5 Assist-
ant Professor of Mathematics, 19055
present position, 1907.
EDXVIN LEE, So.D.
2 A E, A X 2, fb B ic
Professor of Chernitstrg.
B.S., Northeastern Ohio College,
1898, M.Sc., 1906, M.Sc., Ml.. Union
College, 19023 Graduate Student, Cor
nell University, 1900-01, AM., Har-
vard University, 1905, Research Stu-
dent, New York University, 1907-08-09g
Sc.D., New York University, 1912,
Professor of Chemistry, Mt. Union
College, 1902-075 Fellow of the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement
of Science, Member of the American
Chemical Societyg Member ol' Authors
Club CLondonJg Fellow of the Royal
Society of Arts CEnglandJg present
ALICE H. SPALDING.
Instructor tn Pabltc Spealctzzgg Dean
Graduate of Cumnock School of Ura-
tory, Northvvestcrn University, 1Q972
Instructor in Public Speaking, Allc-
gheny College, 1897g elected Dean of
GUY E. SNAVELY, PH.D.
Lb I' A
Professor of Romance Languages and
A.B., 19015 Ph.D., 1908, John Hop-
kins Universityg Master of Latin and
Mathematics, The Nautical Academy,
Easton, Maryland, 1901-023 Student at
the Alliance Francaise, Paris. Summer
of 1905, Member of the Modern Lan-
guage Association of America, Mem-
ber Societe des Anciens Textes, CFran
caisj Paris, President, Meadville
Group of Alliance Francaise, Instruc-
tor in Latin and French, 1906, As-
sistant Professor of French, 1907,
Registrar, 19083 Professor of French,
1909g present position, 1910.
MALCOLBI H. DEXVEY, A.M. Gn.izEu'r G. BExJAMiN. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY, A.MI.
A 'I' A, 111 B K LI' K XP, QD 13 K qi 15 K
Instructor in German Language and Professor of History and Economics. Instfructofr in English.
L'ifC7'CLt7.L'l'C. A.B., Syracuse University, 1899, A.B., University of Pennsylvania,
A.B., Allegheny College, 1904, A.M.,
Harvard University, 19115 Instructor
in-German, Allegheny College Pre-
paratory School, 1904-053 I Instructor
and Principal, Irwin, Pennsylvania,
High School, 1905-105 Harvard Uni-
versity, 1911, Acting Professor of Ger-
man Language and Literature, Alle-
gheny College, 1911-125 present posi-
A.M., Yale University, 19045 Ph.D.,
Yale University, 1907, Assistant in
History, Yale, 1902-06, Head of the
Department of History and Economics,
Syracuse University Summer School,
Summers of 1904, 1906, 1908, 1909,
1910, Lecturer in History, University
Extension Society, College of the City
of New York, 1908-095 Instructor in
History, College of the City of New
York, 1907-11, Member of American
Political Science Association, Member
Academy of Political Science of New
York City, present position, 1911.
1905, S.T.B., Boston University, 1908,
A.M., Boston University, 1909, Stu-
dent in the Curry School of Expres-
sion, Boston, 1905-07, Master in Eng-
lish, Harrisburg Academy, Harrisburg,
Pennsylvania, 1908-105 Columbia Uni-
versity, Summer Session, 19125 Mem-
ber ot the National Council of Teach-
ers of English, Member of thc Modern
Language Association of America,
present position, 1910.
LAWRENCE M. RIDDLE, A.M.
Instructor in French Language.
A.B., Johns Hopkins University,
19083 A.M., Johns Hopkins University,
1911, Student in Marburg, Germany,
Summer of 19073 Paris, France, Sum-
mer of 1909, Instructor in Milton
Academy, Baltimore, 1903-043 Instruc-
tor in Latin and German, College of
Notre Dame, Maryland, 19,08-093 Head
of French Department, University of
Pittsburgh, Summer School, 19123
Member of Modern Language Associa-
tion of America, present position,1911.
EDITH ROWLEY, A.B.
A T A
A,B.. Allegheny College, 19053 Al-
bany Library School, 1905-06g Assist-
ant Librarian, Allegheny College,
1906-07g Member of Northwestern
Pennsylvania Library Association,
Member of Keystone State Library As-
sociationg present position, 1907.
' 2 8
IRWIN R. BEILER, S.T.B.
, cb I' A I
Acting Professor of English Bible and
A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University,
1907, S.T.B., Boston University, 1911,
General Secretary, Ohio Wesleyan
University Y. M. C. A., 1907-083 Sec-
retary Intercollegiate Department, Y.
M. C. A., Boston, Massachusetts, 1908-
093 as Jacob Sleeper Fellow of Boston
University, Student in University of
Berlin, 1911-1912, present position,
MARGARM' HYDE BEIQBE, A.B.
A r A, 11- is K
Instructor in the Classics.
A.B., Allegheny College, 19105 Grad-
uate Student, Bryn Mawr College,
1910-11, pi-esentposition, 1911.
CHARLES E. DECKER, A.M.
Asslstcmt Professor of Biology and
A.B., Northwestern University, 19063
A.M., University of Chicago, 1907:
Temporary Instructor in Geology,
Northwestern University, First Sem-
ester, 1908-095 Instructor in Biology
and Geology, Allegheny College, 1909,
and Acting Professor, 19103 Graduate
Student and Instructor in Geology,
University of Chicago, 1911, Instructor
in Physiography, University of Illinois,
Summer Session, 1911 and 1912, Fel-
low of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, present
position, 1912. A
IEIJYVARD J. B. PALMER, B.S.
A T, A X 22
Instructor in Chemistry.
B.S., Harvard University, 19122
Bowdoin College, 1907-08-095 Harvard
University, 1909-10-11-123 Harvard
Summer School, 1909 and 1910. Pres-
ent position, 1912.
it Died April 3, 1913.
FRANK O. -AMoN, AB.
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
A.B., Allegheny College, 1912. Pres-
ent position, 1912.
BENJAIXIIN H. BALI..
6 A NI'
Laboratory Assistant in Physics.
DAVID LEWIS DUNLAIH, M.D.
Physical and Athletic Director.
S.B., Lenox College, 19015 M.D., Uni-
versity of Michigan, 19065 Athletic
Director, Kenyon College, 1906-07g Di
rector of Athletics and School Physi-
cian, Michigan Military Academy,
1907-08g Director of Athletics, Uni-
versity of North Dakota, 1908-12g
present position, 1912.
F. CECIL FIRST.
Laboratory Assistant in Biology.
W. H. FEGELY.
Z A E
Laboratory Assistant in Chciiiistiy
XV. A. ELLIOT'f CLASS OF 1889 ....... ....... .............. P R ESIDENT
MARY T. HEVDRICK, CLASS OF I903. .. .......... . . .SECRETARY-TREASURER
'EUITII IQOWLEY, CLASS OF I905 SIGN B. SMITH, CLASS OF 1886
F. F. LIPPITT, CLASS OF I88O FRANK P. MILL1iR, CLASS OF I9O7
F. L. LIORNER, '95. . . . .PITTSBURG XVILLARD F. lXiAXNVELL, ,I2. . . . . .BOSTON
N. B. NIADDEN, ,QS ....... . . .PlTTSBURG NV. D. .f'XRCl1BOLD, '56 ....... . . .DENVER
XNATKIN P. STURTEVANT. . . . . .NEW YORK XV. P. NLCELXVAIN, '86. . . .... SEATTLL.
GEORGE XV. PLUMMER, '69. . . ...... CHICAGO I. P. NIARLATT, 582 .... .... . .SEATTLE
CHARLES P. LYNCH, '86. . . .. .CLEVELAND CHARLES F. LOCKI3, '8O ..... .. .LOS .ANGELES
ADDISON C. VVIAID, ,OI. . . . . .CLEVELAND IQAYMOND R. RUSSELL, ,O8 .... .... L OS .ANGELES
JOHN NEb'lf, '55 ....... .... B ALTIMORE XVILLIAM 1-I. STENGER ,QO. . . . . .SAN FRANCISCO
C. WY ELKIN, ,OQ ..... .... B ALTIMORE JAMES J. SQUIER, JO3 ..... ...SAN FRANCISCO
PAUL M. HILLMAN, ,II. . . .... BOSTON
-- ffl.. ,
1 1 3
1 1 1
'hr ant, tips Hrrzvni, :mil Ihr ilfutnrv
1821 13711 1894 1913
1, 1 NUBIBEIZ OF STUDENTS. . . . 1 92 116 406
V' '1 I 1 H f-v.
A NUBIBER OF GRADUATES .... 4 T0 35 14
V W NUB1IBER OF PROFESSOR5 .... 2 7 5 15
iw? TOTAL FACULTY ....... 2 7 9 24
fi 13 .
M 11 ENDOWMENT .......... 0 3100,000 3160,000 31,050,000
3 INCOME E0R THE YEAR. . . . . 515,000 317,000 360,500
1 1 ,W
1 NUMBER OF BUILDINGS ................... 0 2 4 II
3 TOTAL VALUE OF IENDOWMENT AND PLANT. . . 0 3180,000 3260,000 51,850,003
1 1 11
fi 1 , Lg.,
1 '1 1
3 1 YE
Q 3 Nl
Q U1 H
Q ii ATE 1
Hi 11 1 '
N Il .Q
1 W1 '
11 1 1V
nf 2-Xitnnhnnrr bg 0112155125 frnm 131'-7-15113
Emous JUNIORS S0121-IOMORES FRESHMEN TOTAL
6 13 16 27 62
16 16 22 29 83
5 12 15 30 62
4 10 12 42 67
10 21 25 66 122
17 15 21 45 98
21 20 23 33 97
17 20 27 40 104
19 . 11 20 18 78
10 10 11 21 168
15 15 18 35 83
20 11 15 21 67
11 11 28 29 79
12 15 12 17 56
21 15 33 39 108
22 16 24 52 114
30 13 24 40 107
33 29 32 51 145
39 22 28 53 142
23 25 32 60 140
32 24 46 84 186
29 25 50 66 164
38 33 47 94 212
47 41 57 106 251
58 64 88 124 334
64 63 97 125 349
61 77 89 130 357
76 77 120 121 394
t Svunhag. Zlunn 15 Elllllrhzirahag, ilunr IB
10:45 A. NI.-B.-XCCALALKREATE SERIIUN III' PRESIDENT 9330 A. M,-CUMMENGEMENT ADDRESSES-
HILLMM H' CRAWFORD' I :00 P. M.-ANNUAL IALUMNI DINNER.
H., 3, .-L . . 4 . 4 7 .Q 3 3
HW ,43 T. M. IXNINUAL SERIIIUN BEIURE IIIE CIIRIS 6:00 P. M.-FRATERNITY BANQUETS.
f TI.-KN -'XSSOCIATIlJNS.
1 Bflnnhag, 1111119 IE
9:30 A. NI.-FAREVVELL TO TIIE BUILDINGS. Qlnmmpmpmmi spwkng
M I ,
Q I 2:00 P. DI.-CLASS Du' TLXERCISES. A ,, ,
:ijg I' A CLYDE VINC'ENT SPARLTNG ......... OUR HEIi1T.AGE
gl? 4:00 P. NI.-.ANNUAL MEETING OF THE PI-II BETA
A I 1 .A I -I r' 1, 4 4
? if KAIJPIX SOCIETY. TTAIXRX XXZTELER ....... ......................
W A - A " - I T AN ITI0 F THE COLLFGEU
l I ? 7:30 P. M.-PIII BETA IKAPPA ADDRESS. ' ""' ' """ THE R' S N O '
i 9:00 IJ. AI.T1i,RESIIJEN'1"SIQEc'EIlTIf,N. CJVVEN CAT,l3WELL MCLEAN ....................
5 Q I p .............. HREDEEMING THE DESERT PLACES,
If li GIIPEBZQI. Alnnv 17
V! ELIZABETH DAGGETT LORD .....................
A AI 9:00 A. M.-ANNUAL MEETING OF BIQIARD OF
.Iii TRUSTEES. .... ............... ' 'THE SPIRIT OF TIIE CLASS!!
? by T . .
,li I 4:OO P, M.-QRGAN RENTAL. CLAUDE ALAN ECKELS ..... MTHE MODERN SLAVERYJ
1 If M
:fg 7:30 P. M.-CONCERT. EDNA A. YCJST ........ ...UTHE MODERN IDEA,
I LI ,
Ili I '
Olanhihaivn fur Ergrvw, 0112155 nf 1913
Baldwin, Ruth Frances
Beatty, Maude Irene
Beck, Perry Alvin
Bishop, Annie Gray
Blasdell, David Joslin
Borland, Carl Allan
DeLand, Edith May
Denison, Howard Harrison
Dunsmore, Archie Nevada
Dutton, Helen Maria
English, Earl Thompson
Fitzgerald, Thomas Raymond
Foster, Vera Lillian
Galbraith, Wfilbur Floyd
Grauel, Beulah Marie
Ball, Ben Harrison
Blucher, Joseph Cooper
Calvin, Virgil Claudius
Croasmun, Max Neale
Doane, Norman David
Dotterer, William D.
Eckels, Claude Alan
Fugate, Victor Weston
Earhelnr 'ht' Aria
Griswold, Florence Mimifvil
Hall, Ernest Jackson -
Hayes, XVesley Glenn
Hofelt, Wfilliam Rufus
Hutchinson, Clara Romaine
Kelsay, Agnes Ruth
Lord, Elizabeth Daggett
McKinney, Eva Emily
McLean, Owen Caldwell
Mates, James VVilson
Maynard, Foresta Hazel
Miller, Charles Spurgeon
Nevins, Clyde Louis
Olson, Ellen Hazel
Earhrlnr nf Srimre
Gordon, Harold Jackson
Hart, Henry Paxton
Hasely, Charles Clark
Hawk, Louis Leberman
Hinckley, Cordon Earle
Kahle, Richard Benton
Roux, Marie Cecelia
Rea' Alfred Alonzo
Smith, Lottie Vildena
Sparling, Clyde Vincent
Storer, Happer Beacom
Strickland, Laura Frances
Thomas, Marian XVard
Thomas, Ruth Miriam
Tomb, Jessie Matilda
Van Horn, John Dick
XVells, XVilliam Hugh
XVieler, Harry Julius
XVilliams, Elsie Beth
XVilliams, Rose Green
Yost, Edna A.
Kramer, Edmund Randolph
Miller, James Martin
Perley, Seth Todd
XVinn, Charles Burton
Svrniur 0112155 nf 1913
COLORS. . . .. .SCARLET AND GREY FLOWER. . . RED ROQ1
C. MILLER .....
C. E. PIINCKLEY. . .
RZLIZABETH D. LORD. . .
C. B. XVINN. ..
CLYDE VINCENT SPARLING
CJWEN CALDWELL PJCLEAN
ELIZABETH DAGGETT LORD
. . . . . .President
. . . .SCC1'Cf1l1'y
. . .'r1'CZ1S111'C1'
'I'I.-XRRY DI. XVIELER
CLAUDE XXL.-XN ECKELS
EDNA A. YOST
4 - T HELE MARIA DUTTOY
Bm HARRISOL BALL' N 1, WILBUR FLOYD GALBRAITH,
K A 9
G A el' E A E
North Girard. , - 1 Coal Center, Palv
'tHe rings as trne as steel."
No member of the class has had
her interests at heart more than Ball.
He has worked hard for her and yet
so quietly and modestly as to gain little
of the credit due him. He has been a
thorough gentleman, a true scholar
and a man worth knowing. Despite
the fact that his pursuit of knowledge
has engaged a great part of his time,
he has managed to serve his school in
foot ball and track and that in an ex-
"A 'maid with a mind of her own
And a will quite in keeping in tone."
-Prep. School claimed her iirst alle-
giance, but ,13 needed a secretary in
Freshman year, so Helen joined forces
with us, and has been a hearty class
enthusiast ever since. She is one ot
the students of the class and wears an
expression of studious seriousness, but
withal is well aware that too much
study is af weariness to the flesh and
knows how to mingle fun and labor in
the right proportions.
"Blessed be the man who infuentecl rest."
"Gal" is the Sigs' sole senior pillar
and a worthy one in every way. At
iirst sight he might inspire you with
the fear that he is an eternal grouch,
but really he is not. This pose is the
only sham about "Galg" he is a genu-
ine good fellow. In base ball he has
won a place and this year piloted the
foot ball team through a good season
as Manager. Will study law on leav-
MAX NEAI.lE CROASMAN,
I' , 5 ,
,,f.,. ' 2
K K 1' A T A
4' T A McKeesport, Pa. Linesville, Pa.
Redclyffe, Pa. , U U .
"Music washes away thc dust of every- "Qu1et, reserved and studwils ts hc."
"Fo1'sooth, I know not why I am so
Max is an athletic star, but so averse
to shining, the cynosure of all eyes, is
he, that the blushing mantle of youth-
ful modesty o'erspreads his face if you
but glance at him. Plays basket ball
on the side, has made a name in base
ball and track and still has time fox
certain other extra-curricular activi-
ties. A member of the Block A Club.
An even, steady, loyal fellow and a
friend worth having.
Then Ethel's life must be witness to
thorough housecleaning, for verily her
soul is full of music. An unassuming
maiden she is, genuine, sincere-and
were it not trite, we would say pure
gold through and through. Besides
being one of '13's best students, she has
been foremost in all college activities,
a pillar in German Club from her
Freshman year, a loyal "Quiller." Y.
W. C. A. has claimed her attention,
also, and still left time for positions on
the editorial boards of the Campus and
He seems the same yesterday, to-day
and to-morrow. Once a year he takes
his regular position on the class bas-
ket ball team and when that is over
he hibernates once more. A man with
many activities outside of school and
a business man of no mean ability. His
destiny has been marked out for him
by nature, for no man ever looked
more like a pedagogue. He speaks
with a drawl in his voice which is most
pleasant to hear. He is one of the
sort a college man calls a "good scout."
CLAUDIUS Vnacu. CALVIN,
- A T A
"He was thc milclest manncrccl man."
Although his last year was spent in
the Harvard Medical School, he accom-
plished things during the three years
of his study here. He was President
of the German Club in his Junior year,
he was always active in Y. M. C. A. He
has made great many friends who ad-
mire his perseverance, his industry, his
ability. The qualities which have
made him a successful student and
college man, will carry him far in his
RU'I'H FRANCES BALDXVIN,
K K I'
Chautauqua, N. Y.
"On one she smiled and he was blessed."
One of unusual talents who has con-
tributed of them freely in all depart-
ments of college life. The Literary
Monthly and Quill Club have profited
from her literary abilityg class func-
tions have been made attractive
through her artistic skillg Klee-O-Kleet
has accrued strength from her dram-
atic ability, while her finished readings
have brought her no little prestige and
recognition. Glee Club, Gesellschaft
and L' Alliance Francaise also boast
of her membership.
NORMAN DAVID DOANE,
"Of modest mica."
A type of man who believes in allow-
ing others to talk about it while he
does it. He has been with us for four
years but has failed to make himself
known to more than a few. A faithful
member of the class, he has done all
that has been asked of him and has
ever been ready to do his part in mak-
ing class affairs the successes they
have been. Another of the men whom
one would like to have known better.
CHA1:Lr:s SrURoEoN MILLER, F'oizEs'rA MAYNARD, FRED JOSEPH MECIII-IN,
fl' T A Elgin, Pa. 4' K xl'
"I dare do all that becomes a man."
MCKQQSDON' Pa' 'Guilclcss simplicity marks her its
MMU An all-around man is Mechlin, and
"A man whose very looks betray htm?
He began his Freshman year with
one big end in view and determined
"stick-to-it-iveness" gained it for him.
He has been a faithful worker for both
school and class and has handled in a
manner reflecting credit upon himself
his trusts as Editor of the Campus and
President of the class. A rather meek
and unassuming lad and yet one who
has "plugged" his way to the top.
Into every minute of her college life
Foresta has infused the enthusiasm of
her nature, and her supply seems not
in the least exhausted. She has shown
herself capable of accomplishing great
amounts of work in a short time with-
out losing her happy disposition. ln
emergencies she is cool and decisive.
Her interests have included the Classi-
cal Club, Girls' Glee Club, and L' Alli-
ance Francaise. She has also shown
loyalty to the cause of girls' athletics
and to the Y. W. C. A.
one of that kind that always seem to
have lots of business on their mind and
can't stop long. This year he has been
busy building up the muscles of the
Theologs over on the other hill, and a
good many of us still connect him with
that beloved gym. work we did the tirst
two years. Mechlin is one of our spe-
cial chemistry students and goes on to
other work with the best wishes of all.
Modern Problems Club, Alembic Club.
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EDITH MAY DELAND,
WILLIABI D. DOTTERRER,
CLAUDE ALAN ECKELS, Sheridan, N. Y' 4, 11 A
lb K if H , 1 ' Muzette.
Kane Pa I am sometimes gay but I am hevfr 1
- ' ' Sad," "A clean chap from chest to back."
"My speech ill becomes the dighicy
which I fain would uphold."
A man for whom Allegheny has
done much and one who has tried hard
to repay her. He has been active in
many lines, but his chief interest has
been with Duzer-Du, which he has
served most faithfully for four years.
He has been greatly responsible for
the success of this year's production
and has perhaps done as much as any
one man could to make dramatics the
success they have been at Allegheny.
Though chary of her opinion and
speech, as cheer leader of the girls,
Edith has made herself a howling suc-
cess. Her ready support of college
activities with her diligent steadfast-
ness has won her the name of "Old
Reliable" and also the position of Dis-
cipline Board watch-dog. As president
of the Athletic Board, captain of the
Basket Ball Team for three successive
seasons, and Tennis champion, she has
made herself the athletic heroine of
her class. .
Coming to us from the backwoods
and the lumber-camp, there was a cer-
tain wholesomeness and geniality
about Bill which soon made him popu-
lar, and four years of college have not
spoiled him. As president of his class
in the Sophomore year and manager of
the Campus the following year, he
showed managerial and executive
ability. However he will be remem-
bered, not for these things, but as one
of the shining stars which light the
pages of Allegheny's football history.
G- J V,
. A X V".
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RICIIAIED BENTON KAHLE .. . ..
Y 1 FAWN MCDONALD! JAMLs Wrr,soN Minus,
fb it if I U A 'r A
Union City, Pa. Butler.
Buifalo, N. Y.
'AA man among men. always acting the
One of those who became dissatisfied
with his own class and came up higher.
And he has proved that he belonged
there, too. Dick is one of those fei-
lows who possess the happy faculty of
making friends and then "wearing
well." He is a happy, good-natured
fellow, the kind one notices and re-
members. He has not had to do any-
thing to make himself worth while in
the class. It was enough to have him
here. It is another one of those smiles
that simply will not be effaced.
'tTtmid and stepping fast.
With modest eyes clowncastf'
One of the charming few of her sex
who possesses that rare gift of discreet
silence, and whose words when spoken
are heeded with deference. As a stu-
dent she is earnest and untiring in her
application while the same spirit has
shown itself in Die Gesellschaft, Glee
Club, and Alliance Francaise. In bas-
ket ball her proficiency has won for
her a place on the champion team, in
which capacity she has made herseli
HI flon't say much but what I do say I
He made a lot of noise and did little
during his Hrst two years and then he
changed the order and has done much
ever since. One of the "old guard" in
basket ball and one of the best for-
wards in the business. For the last
three years he has been a regular re-
cipient of the big A and has earned it.
Somewhat of a tennis player and even
more of a student. He is another ot
those who inhabit the chemistry de-
partment, but he finds time to make
himself one of us in every sense of the
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MAUD IRENE BEATTY,
DAVID BLASDELL A X Q J osErH Coornn BLUCHER,
Dayton N. Y. Oil City, Pa. New Castle.
"Slow and sure but-then some."
A man who has given to us all an
example of the perseverance which suc-
ceeds. After casting his lot with sev-
eral classes, he found 1913 the most
lucky and preferred to graduate under
her auspices. His days with us have
been given to hard study, and his week-
ends have been spent in ministering to
nearby congregations. As the winner
of the Wakefield Oratorical Contest
during his Senior year, he has brought
great honor to his class.
"She hath a way to chase despair."
Through her innumerable capabili-
ties and inexhaustible energy, she has
made herself almost indispensable.
Student government under her presi-
dency has reached a higher plane on a
stronger basis, her credit for which
cannot be over-estimated. An enthusi-
ast of the most irrepressible type, her
spirit has pervaded Klee-o-Kleet, Glee
Club and Classes. She is "game" for
anything, while her vivacity, ready wit
and gracious manner make her the life
of Senior teas.
"One of those rare beings-a good-
To see him rambling over the cam-
pus looking thoughtful always and at
times even sad, one would never sus-
pect that the trend of his mind is
toward love-stories, and yet he has
been a proliiic source of these for
every editor of the Lit. But then we
never shall know him as he really is.
He is somewhat of a moody man, at
times pensive to a fault and again joy-
ous beyond belief. He delights espe-
cially in tennis and chemistry.
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THONTAS RAYWIOYD FITZGERALD .
I 1 1 ' ESTHER COUSDS, EARL Tuoirrsox ENGLISH,
E A E ,
I Hadley, Pa. Big Run.
Mt. Pleasant, Ohio. U . , ,
HA .th t ' A H 55Beh0Zd in me a maiden who is shy'7, A pleasing countenance is a szlcnt
man wi ou gmle or deceit. recommemlat1Zon."
A genial son of the old sod, "Kelly"
has always been universally liked. Has
put himself through school entirely by
his own efforts and natural aptitude
for making money and getting ahead.
Those who have patronized him at the
bowling alleys can testify to the ex-
ceptionally satisfactory way in which
he has managed that institution. He
has a certain characteristic confidence
in himself which cannot help but make
a place for him wherever he goes.
One who has made Allegheny a part
of her life, both as a prep. and a col-
lege student. An especial devotee of
Dr. Cobern and his higher philosophy
courses. In Freshman days she led
Miss Spalding's gym. classes in every
difficult drill, and later proved a wor-
thy opponent on the basket ball Hoor.
Her interest in missionary work and
in the Girls' Glee Club, added to her
faculty for thorough study, has made
her a 1913 girl whom all who know
English has been with the class only
at intervals and when he has been with
us few have known of him. He is a
quiet, unassuming man with a pleas-
ing countenance which has had to
serve as his recommendation to the
class. He is still another of the men
who have failed to make themselves
a part of the class in its more intimate
affairs. He has dwelt alone and must
be remembered more as a pleasant ac-
quaintance than as one of the friends
WESLEY GLENN HAYES,
WILLIAM HAINE, EMMA DICKEY, 9 A lf'
North Bloomfield, Ohio.
"As honest as he is long."
He has taken a great many good
photographs and thus has his handi-
work in many a memory book. Dur-
ing the illness of Professor Decker,
he taught geologyg he is likewise an
expert along biological and chemical
lines. He has the Allegheny spirit of
accomplishment and will make good
in whatever he undertakes, for he is a
careful and conscientious worker. His
ambition is to go into sanitary work,
and he will do it well.
"Reason masters every sense."
One who has true education for her
goal, which she will attain without fail.
The high character of her work proves
her earnestness and sincerity of pur-
pose, while her interest in college
affairs bespeaks her loyalty. Her
sweet and womanly ways win for her
friends who appreciate her worth.
Higher Philosophy is the sphere in
which she revels, to the profound
admiration of her classmates and their
"A man who knows his own business
and can mind it well."
A quiet, unassuming sort of fellow
who does not say much until he has
something to say-a virtue worthy of
cultivation. He is not universally
well known, but those who can claim
his acquaintance know its worth.
Hayes is a good worker and has dem-
onstrated his ability to carry a thing
through when he has undertaken it.
Never makes a fuss about anything but
when it comes to getting something'
done, he may be counted upon every
CLYDE LoUIs NEVINS,
MARIAN WARD THoirAs,
WILLIAM Rurns Hornrfr,
111 A O
' LD F A
A I' A McKeesport, Pa.
"Preach the gospel tn every land."
His last year he spent at the Divin-
ity School of Boston University. In his
three years at Allegheny he sang every
year on the Glee Club and managed it
his Junior year. He was a 'varsity de-
bater, and a good oneg always active
in Y. M. C. A., secretary his Junior
yearg a member of Duzer Du and on a
cast, and made enviable records in
scholarship. He will make a good
Silver Creek, N. Y.
"Wit she hath without desire to make
known how much she hath."
Her unlimited originality and good
humor have helped the Kaldron Board
over many a hard place. She sings up-
on the Glee Club, she is a member ot
the Quill, German and Classical Clubs,
of Klee-O-Kleet, and on the cast of "The
Twig of Thorn," and to each of her
varied activities she has brought the
same unfailing enthusiasm and faith-
fulness. She will teach and her schol-
ars will be mighty lucky.
"He has a most uncommon laugh."
Giving to those who do not really
know him the impression of serious-
ness almost to the degree of solemnity
to those who do know him, Hofelt
reveals a sense of humor which is all-
embracing and undiscriminating. He
is really not half so pessimistic as he
seems to think he is. He will undoubt-
edly be a good man in the ministry,
having shown ability and seriousness
of purpose in the self-sacrificing way
he has served several charges while in
4 9 ,
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EDMUND R. KRAMER
9 A cl'
"His worst habit is smiling."
He is known to all for a certain
cheering smile which greets you upon
every occasion. de loves a joke and
seems to have a special delight in mak-
ing one smile. He has tried to do a
number of things in school and has
done the most of them well. Another
man who takes an interest in the class
and does all in his power to keep it on
top. If he is remembered chieiiy for
one thing it will be that he carried a
smile with him wherever he went.
K A 9
"Her heart is not with us."
Despite modesty, we know now that
Beulah has been among the best stu-
dents of her class. Because of her
scholarship, she has been assigned a
place in the two French Clubs and in
Quill Club, while the Glee Club and
College Council have demanded her
time as well. As summoning member
of the Executive Board, she performed
her duties with a sense of justice
which increased her popularity. Her
class made her Secretary in the Sopho-
more year, and has always counted
her a most enthusiastic and dependa-
fb K el'
"And he smoked and smoked and
A mighty likeable chap even if he
does awe you at times with that voice
of his. He has taken but little part in
the affairs of the class, but the little
part he has taken has been taken well.
One of the "old guard" of the class
foot ball and track teams. Another
of those chem. students who have
lost themselves in Alden and are
known only to those who handle the
test tubes. And yet withal a man
with a personality which is all his own
and one which makes those who know
him swear by him.
"He thinks his t'oughts."
After three years of active Work
here he Went to the Medical School of
Western Reserve University. We were
sorry he had to go his last year, but
glad that he graduates with us. He
was interested in German Club, a good
man in his classes, an excellent friend,
and he had the rare courage of his
convictions and was able to express
K A 9
N Warren, Pa.
"So dainty and serene."
Her capacity for hard Work, added
to her natural endowments, has earned
for Flossie the esteem of all. The sec-
ond Woman editor of the "Lit" in the
history of Allegheny, she was success-
ful in giving that magazine a high
standard of literary excellence. The
Girls' Glee Club, Kaldron Board, and
class basket ball team have all received
a share of her time and the benefit of
her interest. To Quill Club she has
given a mighty stimulus by her inspirs
" . 5 -Y.,
U A y
If -iff. :Qin
JAMIES NIARTIN NIILLER,
111 I' A
"He doth remember much and tell it
Jimmy comes from Pittsburgh and
is not at all ashamed to admit it. He
even seems to retain some of his old
allegiance to U. of P. Yet, in spite of
this, it would be hard to find a more
popular man among Alleghenians.
Since he has been here he has been one
of our chief sources of entertainment
on all occasions, being a reader of no
mean ability. He will be remembered
chieiiy as a good friend.
fc ' f W
f , V ' 1
', '49 ,f
SETH TODD PERLEY,
QD I' A
"A modern, young, dashing cavalier."
He has earned his foot ball and track
block A's by playing for them, and this
last year he was granted a basket ball
letter by reason of his successful man-
agement of a successful season. In his
studies, too, he has made good, special-
izing in advanced Physics and Engin-
eering. He will most certainly make
his way in the world, as he has at
"Slight is the subject but not so the
As busy as a bee, she always gets
A's, for her intellect is not limited even
if her stature is. Her interests center
in modern languages which makes her
a loyal advocate of Die Gezellschaft
and Petit Salon, for both of which or-
ganizations she is secretary. In basket
ball her skill has made her a formida-
ble one of the champion live. Small
with great capabilities and equal to
cl: K Nl'
"A Quay in politics."
In the natural course of events he
should have graduated last year, but
owing to the fact that the natural
course of events had some unforeseen
interruptions-such as a bob-sled acci-
dent, for example-he was put back a
year. Nor is he at all unwelcome as
an addition to 1913. Pete has been
one of that progressive sort of people
who keep the school from getting into
a rut. Yet the spirit of reform in him
is balanced by sound judgment.
Q., fl Q5
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xx' Q- X
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HARRY JULIUS VVIELER
' OWEN C. MCLEAN,
419 A G
- EDNA A. YOST 44 9
Wheellng, Va.. Y 7 ' Sharon, Pa.
It It I'
"Almost to all things could he turn his
He jumped right into things when he
came here and has been remarkably
active his whole four years in all lines
-from Duzer Du to Y. M. C. A. He
never takes up anything without a
fixed determination to do his best at
itg and his best has always been pretty
good. This sincerity of purpose and a
seemingly unlimited capacity for hard
work have given him unquestioned
leadership in school and we can safely
predict for him success in whatever
line of Work he enters.
South Fork, Pa.
'fWea1'ing all that weight of learning os
lightly as CL flower."
Only a three-year sojourner in the
realm of '13, but one of the most loyal
and enthusiastic of her members. Al-
though making the course in three
years, with the reputation of a good
student, Edna has escaped the appella-
tion "grind," and has found time for
the Girls' Glee Club, German Club, ath-
letics and Y. W. C. A. She is an all-
'round girl with a host of warm friends.
"Wo that are true lovers rim into
From an inconspicuous freshman he
has risen into senior prominence and
that through real merit. McLean was
known to only a few for two years but
when he found himself he came up
rapidly. A student of the first class
and still a good fellow. He has been
interested in all the activities in col-
lege worth while and wherever inter-
ested has done more than good work.
He is a man known to all the class
and one well worth knowing.
HAPPER BEACOM Sroamz, '
9 A Xl'
"He has many virtues.
A uniformly good humored young
man with a small body and big heart.
He has been a loyal and interested
member of the Classical, Modern Prob-
lems and Thoburn Clubs. Also he has
always been active in Y. M. C. A. and
church work, and is a good student.
He will join the ranks of the Allegheny
ministers, and will serve well in that
LAURA FRANCES STRICKLAND,
Catteraugus, N. Y.
"On but one she smilecl ancl he was
She represents scholarship of the
highest type and particularly rejoices
over Greek. Classical Club finds in
her one of its ablest and most inter-
esting members, while Glee Club finds
her no less zealous in its interests.
She abounds in the spirit of good fel-
lowship and radiates friendly interest.
An interesting conversationalist, she
pleases at all times and in all places,
which makes her a much desired
,Q x -
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CHA1zLEs BURTON WINN,
G A Al'
Basking Ridge, N. J.
"Smiling, always smiling."
A thoroughly good fellow from the
ground up, always cheerful and a
friend who wears well. He is one of
the few men in school who combine
.engineering and fussing. Although his
social activities seem to be confined to
a rather limited sphere, yet they oc-
cupy by far the major portion of his
time. As a distance runner he has
done great work in track. His name
and his winning ways have earned him
the nick-name "Winsome3'
WILLIAM H. WICLLS,
41 A 9 Sherman' N' Y' Ammu WILKINSON,
"He likes to sing better than we like
to have him."
A little man with a big capacity for
doing things. He brought himself into
prominence during the class scraps by
his grittiness and has remained there
ever since through the same charac-
teristic. He has been active in many
phases of college life, but has been
especially effective in helping to make
musical Allegheny better. A lover of
a "good stunt" and the perpetrator of
many of them, yet withal a student of
Hflitd passed much time in truly virtu-
ln her Sophomore year she gained
the reputation of being the sunniest
dispositioned girl in Hulings Hall, and
bears the reputation consistently. Ac-
tive and earnest in Mission Study and
the Student Volunteer Movement, she
does not neglect other extra-curricular
activities withal, and is numbered
among the initiates of Quill Club, Le
Petit Salon, and L' Alliance Francaise.
A warm friend, an enthusiastic worker,
and a loyal class member whom '13
welcomed cordially from the ranks of
"Vent, vidit-and was silent."
He has applied himself so zealously
to becoming proficient in his chosen
vocation that he has found little time
or inclination to be known by those
about him. To the few immediate as-
sociates with whom he has had com-
mon interests, he has proved himself a
competent engineer, a' friend worth
knowing and a true "good fellow." To
those of us who have been compelled
to judge from a distance he has seemed
a man worth knowing.
t'Not o'erstepplng the bouuds of
A gentleman in every sense. A
conscientious and accurate worker, a
good pole-vaulter, and a friend worth
having. Those whom he helped as as-
sistant in Biology Laboratory swear by
himg he is dear to those with whom he
has worked and played and who have
come to know him best. Whatever he
does, he will do well, for he is a son
of Allegheny and a thorough-going
JESSIE MATTLDA TOMB,
A X SZ
'LH67' airs, her manners, all who saw
A valuable addition to the Senior
Class after her three years at Wilson.
A conscientious student whose notes
are legible and much borrowed. Her
glad heart and jolly good spirits make
her greatly sought after, while her
thoughtful kindness and interest in
others makes her a friend whom all
appreciate and would have more like.
She has contributed much through her
earnest Hall enthusiasm toward foster-
ing the spirit of general good fellow-
ship among the girls.
., as my .
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X 1 A, V, ,
ERNEST J. HALL,
A 'l' A
"Salute the quiet, hard-working youlhf'
From the very first Hall has been "in
things." Trying his hand at every-
thing, by hard work and admirable
persistence he has made a place for
himself at the top. He will be remem-
bered at Allegheny as a 'varsity foot-
ball man for two years, 'varsity de-
bater, active in literary and other lines
and above all as a good fellow of a
rather serious trend of mind, yet a
good friend and companion.
s 9 i les
, A QQ M E., up
LOUIS L, HAWK, lllixicrn C1+:c1lc1.1A Poux,
CLARA ROMAINE HUTCHINSON, LI' 9 Meadvluef Pa'
Meadville, Pa. H . .
K A 9 Quletness reigns.
A Warren, Pa.
"With hose tip-ttltecl, like the petal of
A merry heart whose resiliency can
withstand even the heavy weight or
Senior dignity. Clara is a favorite
with all who know her. From her first
appearance before the foot-lights in
Klee-O-Kleet, she has been an ardent
enthusiast for college dramatics and
has proved herself a capable leader as
president of Klee-O-Klcet this year. A
symbol of the meaning of M. N. S.
"Nowhere so staple cz man as he there
Few classes can boast of a member
who has done as much for athletic
Allegheny as Hawk. Working with a
whole-hearted interest in the game,
playing ith every ounce of energy
and eXert'ng every part of his skill at
all times from the day he entered Alle-
gheny, he has earned and won the
name of the best athlete Allegheny has
produced in many years. And he has
contributed as much by his manly
attitude in all contests as he has by
his skillful playing. A man who has
won a place in Allegheny history.
. , 5 7
A true Frenchwoman in every rc-
spect, birth, ternperament and pro-
clivities. An indispensable pillar oi
L' Alliance Francaise and Petit Salon.
In Glee Club she puts only her best
efforts and is one of the reliable few
whose presence can be counted on.
I-ler friendliness and ingratiating man-
ner added to her personality make her
a town girl appreciated on the Hill.
Her diligence shows itself in every
department of her work.
LOTTIE VILDENA SMITH,
A I' A
Guys Mills, Pa.
"For she was just and friend to virtu-
One of the few in the class who knew
Prep, School in its full glory, and who
has become so established in the col-
lege as to be almost a necessity. An
ardent "Die Gezellschaftv enthusiast
and a Glee Club Warbler. In Klee-o-
Kleet she exhibits her rare business
ability, which makes her so capable in
every line of college life. Womanly
and charming in every particular and
r ' QV
Q AQAV . A , t ,,
JOHN DICK VAN HORN,
41' K 'lf
"Free from deceit his face and free and
full his heart."
"Van" came to school with a fixed
purpose and every part of his four
years has reflected his determined
effort to live up to that purpose. As a
member of the track team for four
years, captaining it once, he has
gained more than his share of points
for Allegheny. He takes a live inter-
est in every worthy activity and pos-
sesses an abundance of that much
sought for college spirit. A man who
will live in the memory of the class.
0 f M12
M.. 'LIZ7' H
M, W t.. .
f . W
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' 7 ' eyeing! ,'
4, ., ,
A T A
"Perfect tranquility is the general
tenor of her ltfefl
A student of the highest rank Who
is contented only With knowing all,
but who is not obliged to forego col-
lege activities to gratify that desire.
A member of the late Scientiiic Club
and one who has added greatly to
Quill Club's spirit and prosperity. As
associate editor Of the Campus she has
also shown her literary ability. Her
lovely thought and solicitation for
others, with her generosity, endears
her to her countless friends. i
IELIZABETII LORD, Aoxlcs RU1'I'I K1cl.sAx',
CoRDoN EARLE HINCKLEY, X X U
Vineyard Ha.ven, Mass. A T A I '
"And shc's got cz smile all the while."
Miss Lord is a graduate of the
Franklin High School, but she comes to
us clear from Vineyard Haven on the
Atlantic Seaboard, and her cheery
smile is as refreshing as a September
breeze straight off from Handkerchief
Shoals. No matter what may be the
stress of the moment, her unfailing
optimism is always equal to the occa-
sion. Miss Lord has shown great
activity in many phases of the college
life, and will leave with us a vacancy
that cannot be easily filled.
"He was the milclest-mannerefl man."
There are a few quiet, unassuming
students passing daily on the campus,
whose personality and capacity im-
press us more strongly through their
calm reticence thanby anything they
might say. "Hinck" is one of these.
He is always on hand with just a quiet
little smile, yet when he does speak
we are glad to listen. In general
activities he takes an active but un-
pretentious part, and we expect to see
him steering his course through the
world in the same quiet, competent
way as he has done at college.
"If you wish to be vflluerl, make your-
In her Freshman year we chose her
for our Gipsy Queen, and a right royal
one she made! Ruth is one of the
town members, who, nevertheless, is
always on hand at class meetings and
who ever upholds class enthusiasm
and social activity. Despite the Rou-
manian atmosphere in which she has
been enveloped since her Freshman
year, she is an ardent French sup-
porter and lends a sparkling eye and
attentive ear to L' Alliance Francaise
and s'ocial grace to Le Petit Salon.
DOROTHY SANSOM, PEIIRY ,ALVIN BECK, ANNIE GRAY BISHOP,
Clagililepa Seneca. K A 6
'L-incl ease of heart her very look con- "Ah, why shoulcl life all labor bc?" Versailles, Pa-
To "Dot,' we have referred our diffi-
culties of every nature, and upon her
we have depended for enthusiasm for
every worthy movement. Her execu-
tive ability has been proved by her suc-
cessful year as President of the Y. W.
C. A. As a most able French student,
she has been a power in Le Petit Salon,
and this without lessening her ability
in other lines. Dorothy has served on
many a class committee and has never
been unwilling to offer the best of her
mind and strength for whatever her
class wished to undertake.
The type of man who laughs at ob-
stacles. He has made his education
possible wholly through his own efforts
and the manner in which he has strug-
gled against seemingly impassible
barriers has won for him the admira-
tion of all who know him. Naturally
he has had little time for the extra-
curricular activities, but what little
time he has had has been applied well,
for his record includes membership in
several clubs besides work on two class
"Serene and resolute cmcl still
Arlcl calm cmcl self-posscsseclf'
This little lady has proved herself
almost invincible on the basket ball
floor, her agility and presence of mind
have been often praised. Again, Annie
has appeared as Senior Tea hostess,
with the dignity of a true upper-class
woman. Her ability in her studies and
her faculty for making the firmest of
friends have been marvelled at by all.
To every committee in which she has
had a part and to every phase of her
work here, she has given serious atten-
tion and valuable support.
Ensm BETH VVILLIABLS,
I . gg- .. 1 1
by pi., 5.
' N i.kZ44:'l- - C: X p
f' ' L' 1 F'
VICTOR WESTON lT'iIoA'rm. f
1 Meadvnie, Pa. A '1' A
H , , . M Dubois, Pa. "Neat but not jinfical,'
Szlcncc, silence, always sllencc. ,
Sage, but not l'QIl'l1,'Lf7fLI.H
You may see her daily wending her
way up the hill and over the campus in
the same unobtrusive, gentle manner.
Always on hand at class affairs, ever
ready to do more than her share in
the arranging of good times, she has
made herself a most indispensable part
of the class. She has been active in
club life and on the Glee Club. One
of the town girls who knew how to
overcome that barrier and make her-
self a vital part of the class.
HA. jolly good fellow."
He tried Penn State twice but fin-
ally decided upon Allegheny and 1913.
A long and lean fellow with a remark-
able love of a joke. Everlastingly
"kidding" somebody and yet in a man-
ner which invokes nothing more than
a smile. He has not been with us long
enough to do much, but he has made
himself a part of the life of the class
and came into prominence this year by
his nervy playing at end on the var-
Mary has acquired the 1913 spirit so
thoroughly and has put such enthusi-
asm into her year with this class that
we have been proud to welcome her
into Senior fellowship. Her contribu-
tions to class-room discussion have
been eagerly listened to. To the Classi-
cal Club, Girls' Glee Club, and College
Council she has given of her best. We
shall remember her as a charming
hostess at Senior Teas, a capable stu-
dent and a young woman whose
friendship is a choice possession.
RUTH MIRIABI THOMAS,
VERA FOSTER, fXLlf'RED ALoNzo REA, .
A X S2
A T A Linesville, Pa.
"What she undertook to do, she did."
Vera's ability in Y. W. C. A. work,
her skill in osteopathic treatment, and
her duties as a member of the Hulings
Executive Board have kept her in great
demand in Hall affairsg yet she has
never failed to be cheerful, friendly
and cordial and to add one more duty
to her many responsibilities. Her taste
in matters of decoration has made her
indispensable to her class, who have
depended upon her many times.
'tBe silent and pass for a philosopher.
A man who moves to and fro among
us With an air which has gained for
him the respect of the class. He had
a purpose in coming and he has pur-
sued that purpose in a manly Way.
Though above us in years and experi-
ence, he has been fortunate in being
able to make himself a part of what
we were and has given a sort of sta-
bility to Whatever he has entered upon.
'Always obligiug and without offense."
Radiates good cheer at all times and
has the enviable faculty of making
friends Without number. Simply
abounding in spirit and never-ebbing
enthusiasm for her class, she is one of
the chief promoters of all its projects.
Through herh executive ability she has
won a permanent position on all com-
mittees and the high appreciation oi?
her mates. The kind of a girl Whom
everyone knows and who knows every-
.li K I'
"And if so fair, from vanity as free."
Always wide-awake to the opportuni-
ties of college life, and at the same
time thoroughly conscientious in her
vvork, Eva has proved herself an alle
around girl as well as a friend of
untiring devotion. Her ability along
many lines is shown by the different
activities to which she has given time
and effort and which have gained from
her interest: The Y. W. C. A., the
Girls' Glee Club, the Classical Club,
and the 1913 basket ball team, of
which she was the manager during the
if .. x7
. . l x.
V V ,M 3.
CLYDE Vlxricxi' Siuxiuixo.
"He's always on the jump."
If he had done nothing else, he
would be worthy of note as a real stu-
dent. But in these last two years hr:
has done other things besides keep'
ing up his high standard of scholar-
ship. It is hard to see where he gets
time for it all-working his way
through school, managing the Campus
and the Quill Club and getting into
such side lines as debate. However,
no one ever saw him when he was not
in a big hurryg so perhaps that is thc
secret of it.
li K I'
"She is sensible, 'U'i'UflC'iOllS and jirm-
The sweet singer of our class, Rose
has given us the benefit of a rare tal-
ent which may later bring her fame.
Through her efforts as Manager and
Leader of the Girls' Glee Club, that
organization has attained a high place
in college life. Her interest has been
extended to the Petit Salon, If Alli-
ance Francaise, College Council, and
that most select society devoted to Mu-
tual Nourishment. But we shall re-
member her longest for the songs she
sang us and for her never-failing
Gruhnating with the 0112155
Carl Allan Borland, Harold Jackson Gordon,
E A E fl? T A
Erie, Pa- Aspinwall, Pa.
Henry Paxton Hart,
George Edward Akerson
George John Allgier
Elmer Albert Apple
Harry Eldred Barstow
Margaret Virginia Beyer
Maurice Patrick Breene
Clair Frederick Brockway
XN'illiam James Caldwell
Paul Martelle Coleman
Ross Kelly Conaway
W'illard Greene Conway
James Clifford Cuthbert
Wfillard Hammond Day
Joseph Staples DeYoung
James Gibson Else
Svnmeiimv illllrmhvrz nf 1913 .
Fayette Clinton Eschelmann
Myrl DeForest Gibbs
Willard Kendig Hamilton
Charles Seaton Hendrick
Albert james Horth
Gordon Emery Hunter
Karl Ridle Kightlinger
John Howard Kimble
James Garfield Lane
Edwin Barnhardt Leaf
Kennett Edward Long
Howard F. Lord
Mary Elizabeth Lowe
Ralph Wfaldo McKenzie
Charles Grover McNulty
6 4 -
Archie Nevada Dun
2 A E
Ford City, Pa.
9 A Nl'
Charles XfVilliam Martin
Donald Regis Mayer
Nellie Asenath Meeker
Gertrude Solon Monahan
Samuel Harry Norton
Robert james Peirsol
james Vfilbur Reed
Mary Nina Reichel
Susie Ruth Reichel
James Hugh Rial
Xlfilliam Levi Schemerho
lVilliam Elias Sheffer
Eranklin Brinton Trosh
Lloyd George Wfagner
Mary Evelyn Weed
Harry Maxwell Wfeiss
N Qx 11: ix
E -Mki" , X
Z Q , 1 X'
'AfQ-L '-1'f . , f' ' 'i4 A
xfmf f 4 X
VW Wmffm ' 'f N W
Jluninr 0115135 uf 1513
CLASS COLORS., PURPLE AND XYHITE
' THEODORE THODURN ............ ....... P i:Esn:ENT
O. A. P.,-XRMENTER. . . . .XJICE-lilRI2SIIlIEN'l'
E, MAY GIRSIIAM. .. Q ...... SEc1:E'r,xRx'
J. R. BEACGOWAN ............ .... 'I '1eE,xsU1aE1:
Armstrong, Alice Dillon
Bacon, Ethel Katherine
Barackmanf Paul Freeman
Bardall, Mary Elizabeth
Beck, Perry Alvin
Beisel, Ben Raymond
Breckenridge, Banks Bon
Browning, Mabel Ruth
Burwell, Charles Sidney
Cares, Charles XVilliam
Carr, Clarence James
Carroll, Marion Agnes
Coon, Wfilliam Edwin
Croasmun, Max Neale
Davis, Clara Rosannah
Dotterrer, Charles Milton
Elbel, Louis Edward
Fabian, Frederick XYilliam
Fegely, lValter Hanchett
First, Pearl Cecil
Fisher, Stella Adda
Freer, Nellie Elizabeth
Girsham, Ellen May
Hammond, Gertrude Leno
Harper, Edgar Robert
Henry, Wfillard Lawrence
Hotson, Mary Helen
Jeffery, Morey Potts
Johnston, Paul XYilliam
Kahle, Richard Benton
Graham, James Hebron, Jr.
Kellogg, Hazel Clay
Kline, l7aul Vorse
Lane, James Garfield
Lane, XYinfield Scott
Macfiowan, James Reese
McNulty, Charles Grover
Mechlin, Fred Joseph
Miller, Carl Cummings
Mosier, Rodney Dean
Mueller, Gertrude Anna
Nicholls, Jonter Arthur
Nichols, Fierrepont llerritl
Farmenter, Ottie Albert
Pierson, John Clarence
Ramsey, Harry Floyd
Ramsey, Nathan LeRoy
Rea, Caroline Lois
Reed, Jessie Stoner
Richard, Frank Alvin
Ricker, Ruth Mildred
Shryoclc, Gertrude Miriam
Smith, Rachel Eleanor
Strauss, Charles Leonard
Taylor, john Theodore
Thoburn, Thomas W'ilson
Thomas, Mary Helen
Thomas, Paul Eugene
Thompson, Ada Belle
Tiffany, Jessie Marion
Walker, Charles Roland
XVeidle, Everett Steele
lVeissenborn, Thelma Or
TWhiting, Vlfilliam Alonzo
Svnphumnrv 0112155 uf 1915
CLASS Cowles, Scifxitrwr ANI: Wirrriz
Cn.xRL12s W. Fucx ........... . . .
i',lARRIE S. 'l',xYLoR .... .... X fien-
l-IELEN K. NYING. . .
GEORGE A. SnAN131e ...........
Abrams, Dorothea Blanche
Allmendinger, Raymond Burgett
Askey, Edith F.
Baker, Cecil Boyer
Baker, Charles Frank
Barkley, Mary .los-ephine
Bassett, Harriette Burritt
Brooks, Frank Garey
Brooks, Harold King
Brownell, Howard Fred
Chambers, Keith Eri
Chapin, Alice Elizabeth
Chapin, Viva Wfaive
Davenport, Irene Bessie
Domer, Vashti Lucile
Dotterrer, Melvin Allen
Downing, Robert Harol
Duffy, Hazel Marie
Dunbar, Donald George
Dunlap, Charles XValter
Ebaugh, Esta Bernice
Edmonds, Audley Rexford
Ellis, janet Adelia
Fahr, Herman Henry
Flick, Charles XYillis
Fowler, Katharine Roe
Gealy, Ethel May
l'1:1zs1 n12N 'r
Gilbert, Carl A.
Godsave, XX'illiam Albert
Graham, Orson james
Grant, Harry Vane
Hartman, Hartley ,lohn
Heath, Clyde Hartson
Hill, Theodore C.
Hines, Raymond Henry
Holt, Hetty Linda
Howell, Marie Julia
lflunt, Sara Althea
Hutchinson, Joe Berklett
Jacobs, Homer R.
Johnston, Linda Beatrice
Jones, Maree Elizabeth
Kemp, Alexander Hershman
Kendall, Ralph Newton
Lavely, Ruth Elizabeth
Leiphart, George Bardeen
Lewis, Iva Belle
Lindberg, Paul L.
Lippitt, Margaret Lucile
Long, XVendell Partridge
McKinney, Velma Frances
McMahon, Agnes Margaret
MacConnell, Charles Marshall
Mamie, Roy Egar
Mellon, Melvin Guy
Metcalf, Malcolm McMaughton
Miller, Clarence Arthur
Mook, Harold Floyd
Morrison, Leon Albert
Mulfinger, Carl Leonard
Mullian, Beatrice Maree
Ivebinger, Ruth Grove
Norris, S. Evelyn
Palmer, Malcolm Rice
Parsons, YVillard Perchman
Paulson, Jehu DelVitt
Peck, Lottie Elizabeth
Pilgram, Ralph Edward
Platt, Rose Alta
Quinn, Hannah Marie
Ramirez, Pedro Ortiz
Reichel, Frank H.
Reis, Lillian Morton
lleynolds, Caryl Moore
Kicker, George Albert
Millell Earle French Robinson, Edward Alexander
Miller, Lawrence Theodore
R ose, George DeNVitt
Shaner, George A.
Sherman, Joe Mac
Shields, Charles Frederic
Simpson, Margaret Mae
Singley, Helen Josephine
Smith, Margaret Elizabei
Smith, Theodore Fell
Smock, Jessie Bernice
Sutton, Edith Mildred
iaylor, Harrie Smith
Vxalker, Mabel Elizabeth
Vxfaring, Emma Goodwill
Wassoii, Harry Christopher
VVebster, Rex Duane
Wiley, Sara Virginia
lNing, Helen Kissick
VVitherup, Marion Lester
Yocurn, Wfilliam Wfard
'1 5 1.
6? -1 V N N C
1 1-1-' 1"' ' ""' 1
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Flirnuhmsrn Qllawa nf 19115
CLASS COLORS, ORANGE AND BLACK
CHARLES H. S'rEvENsoN ....... ........ P REs1oEN'r
- LEo MCKAY ............ . . .VICE-PRESIDEN'l'
MARION R. TVTILLER .... . ..... SECRETARY
HARIQY' D. N1cKL1N ........... ..... 'l TREASURER
Adams, Helen Rose
Aey, Charles Arthur
Allgood, Ruth Louise
Allshouse, Charles Vance
Amon, Fred Hughes
Angove, Dortha R.
Armstrong, VVilliam Jefferson,
Arnold, Floyd Elmer
Barns, R. Howard ,
Bash, Lawson Greene
Beatty, Vina Marguerite
Bell, Samuel, Jr.
Best, Josephine Elizabeth
Bitler, Tillie Ella
Black, Robert J., Jr.
Blasdell, Robert Allen
Brownell, Wfilliam Arthur
Bundy, VV alter R.
Campbell, Ginerva Isabel
Campman, Seeley Franklin
Carroll, Mary Carrier
Clancy, Kathleen Luella
Colt, Harold Dayton
Cox, Raymond Andrew
Cunning, George Burgess
Curry, Albert Gore
Drake, Homer Emmet
Dundon, Lewis J.
Eiler, Marguerite Ethel
JEllis, Mfilliam Andrew
Enright, Thomas Joseph
Ferguson, Mary Jeannette
Ford, Freda Marie
Foster, Lois Clara
Gaskill, Hazel Mary
Gates, Helen Haldena
Gealy, Fred D.
Gleason, Harold D.
Hanaway, J Helen Marie
Harper, Daphne .
Harper, Harold Vernon
Hasek, Helen George
Hawkey, Alice Lucille
Herriott, Albert Thompson
Hickman, Elmer XVallace
Hoffman, Mary Theresa
Hoffman, Ray Earl
Horner, Edgar Jamison
Hudson, Ethel Gertrude
Hughes, Arthur Fitzgerald
Irvin, Louise Reynolds
Johnson, Curtis Corydon
Jones, Clyde C.
Jones, Paul Ashton
Kelley, Martha M.
Kightlinger, Emma Florence
Kleckner, Ethel Lillian -
Klingensmith, John Glenn
Kramer, Norbert Clair
Lowe, Louis Malcolm
McClintock, Nellie Hazel
McKenna, Anna Elizabeth
McLean, Bailey Courtney
McQuiston, Samuel F.
Mackenzie, Helen Pithie
Marcy, Arthur B. .
Mark, John Nical
Mellon, David Roy
Miller, Marion Ruth
Munhall, Albert Francis
Murray, Walter Irvin
Nash, Clarence Almerion
Neale, Faye Caroline
Norman E. '
Pillow, Richard H.
Reed, Earle Lyons
Reis, Wlilbur VVhippo
Rhoades, Robert L.
Rial, Leona Catherine
Roberts, Georgia Pauline
Roberts, Nellie Genevieve
Ross, Hazel Alma ,
Sanner, Fred Henderson
Scott, VValter Leland
Shea, Gertrude Helen
Sheets, Sankey L.
Snebold, George Thomas
Stebbins, Dorothy Merle
Stevenson, Charles Howard
Sutton, Gerald Raymond
Tear, John W.
Trace, Fred Birch
Van Slyke, Henry Vincent
VVelker, Roy A.
Vlfhipple, Marian Alice
VVildman, Harold Henderson
VVolf, Charles R.
Wolf, Paul Burton
Vlfright, Donald Thomas
Zimmerman, ,Joseph Alfric
W FFUHHITH 3
L FE i Q
I, V' yd 'I 5-
, if 75
HERE IT Is
lillhat the Stag-at-lgn111r5 Inst
nn.-,1 , 1 4 2 N
BOOK H---Glnllege Giirganigatinrls
PIII KAPPA PSI DELTA TAU DELTA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILPN
PIII GAMMA DELTA PIII DELTA TI-IETA THETA DELTA PSI
KAPPA ALPHA TIIETA A IXLPI-IA CHI QMEGA
IQAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA,
Pm BETA KAPPA DELTA SIGMA Ruo
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
Qlffffyw AEE 55555 XJ
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XV. H. Crawford, D.D.,
Hon. Arthur L. Bates
lValter I. Bates
Ianies P. Colter
Bishop M. Thoburn
Eranlc P. Miller
C. Alan Eelqels
I. D. Van Horn
Frank A. Richard
Harold K. Brooks
Edwin B. Newlin
Edward A. Robinson
Igvnnngluania livin uf lglii lfappa 155i
iH1'z1trr5 in illurultatv
C. M. Cobern, D.D., Ph.D.
Ellratrrn in Tlrhr
Benjamin E. Miller
Lewis L. Lord, Jr.
Manley 0. Brown
C. C. Laffer
Zliratrw in Olnllrgin
R. B. Kahle
Cecil B. Baker
George A. Rieker
G. L. Nieklin
....l,lNIi .xxn L.xx'12
. .............. 'l'1113 Slllllll
G. ll. Benjamin, l'h.
F. C. McLaughlin
james XY. Smith
XY. bl. McClintock
bl. U. McClintock
P. A. Robinson
XY. L. llenry
Edwin A. Doran
Harry S. Taylor
Charles Y. Allshouse
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1 1 A
1 1 1
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COLOR ------ ......... ........... . . .. ...... Rov.xL l 1
PUBLICATION ................ . ..... ...................... . ........ ' llllli P111 GAM5 x
Zllratrrsf in Illzrrultutr
R- S- BFCCC1, PUD. G. E. Snavely, Ph.D.
Hon. John Henderson
Hon. Frank Thomas
L. A. Lauderbaugh
R. G. Graham
S. P. Schiek
Max N. Croasmun
Paul F. Thomas
Paul NV. Johnston
Charles M. Dotterrer
A. G. Curry
Zllmtrrs in Ilrhr
George M. Fletcher
George F. Davenport
Harry E. Stone
H. XV. Reynolds
A. D. Andrews
XY. A. lYilson
Capt. E. H. Henderson
Emory Pm. Flower .
A. G. Richmond
Zllratrrs in Glnllegin
lVilliam D. Dotterrer
Everett S. XVeidle
james M. Miller
Herman H. Fahr
Melvin A. Dotterrer
XV. A. Ellis
Charles S. Miller
T. lYilson Thoburn
Carl L. Mulfinger
XVendell P. Long
A. B. Marcy
H. H. Pierson
ll. C. Carrol, D.D.S
A. l. Eldred
F. NY. XYelJer
T. D. Ballinger
Seth Todd Perley
John C. Pierson
C. Sidney Burwell
Morey P. 'lcffery
Frank G. Brooks
5 ,Ja V U i f x W H
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lgvnnzgluania Qllizrpirr nf Evita Glam Evita
COLORS --- ................... X ...l'1'1:1'1.12, XY111'1'1-3 xxo
FLOWER ----- ........... l xxsx
PU1:L1C.fx'rtoN .. ... ................................... ..... ........ ..... ' l ' llli lx wx
3,H1'E1lIl.'D5 in Eliarultzntv
Flnllk C- LOCkwOOd, PRD- Malcolm ll. Dowey, .'X.Kl.
John D. McCoy
Col. Lewis Xllallcer
NV. D. Hainalcer, M.D.
Frank F. Lippitt
J. R. Andrews
D. Arthur Gill
Cordon B. Hinckley
Banks B. Breelcenridg
Howard B. Boyd
L. C-. Bash
B. Percy Cullu1n
Xllesley B. Best
Illrutrra in Ilrlw
Charles 'l'. lrlaniaker
Cleo. XY. l'orter
B. T. Lashells, M.D. XYalter Ci. llarper
Ned Arden Flood Geo. S. Davenport
Harley D. Carpenter Robert X. Brown
Edward M. Hamalqer R. Carl llarper
Eiimxirrs in CEullrgiu
james NV. Mates
N. Leroy Ramsey
Rodney D. Mosier
Homer L. Jacobs
Robert C. Crawford
H. D. Colt
Howard ll. Dennison
Yictor XY. Fugatc
ll. Floyd Ramsey
vlaines C-. Lane
Roy li. Manne
1 91 6
S. llarry Norton
.Xlfrcrl il. Bates
Roy l.. Phillips
S. llarry Norton
Charles M. lfliclq
.Xlbert li. Munhall
.l. fl. Klingensmith
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COLORS . . .
PUBLICATIDN . . .
E. W1 Peck
L. L. Hawk
P. F. Barackinan
R. H. Barns
Igvnnzgluzrnizr Brita nf 1513i Evita Elyria
................ ....:XRGIiNTAN1J ,'XZL'1x
Zllratrea in Zllurultatr
lVillia1n A. Elliott, A.M., L.H.D. Clarence F. Ross, AAI.
fllratrra in illrhr
Dr. XV. B. Skelton F. M. McArthur Harry Ekey NY. D. Lewis
Ellratrvz in Gnllrgiu
XV. R. Hofelt 0. C. McLean NY. H. XVells ll. I. Wiclcr
P. L. Lindberg R. MacGowan A. Nicholls A. Zclwis
H. F. Brownell
C. XV. Deutsch
N. 13. Phillips
D. G. Dunbar
D. M. Dunbar
I. A. Ziinrnernian
O. Graham T. li. Smith
M. M. Metcalf L. A. XYclls
J. XY. Tear Earle Rcecl
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PU 11L1c.x'1'1oN .......
.... . . .lQUY.XL T,L'lQl'I.1i .xxn 1 1 1
..... .....T111z Sioux .X1.1-11,1 lii1f51LoN R1g1io111J U1-' S1oA1.x .X1.1'11 x l lsll
Zfirzltrrn in Zllarultatr
Edwin Lee, MS.
JX. L. Bough
I.. lf. XX'l1ite
S. S. Townsend
I. H. Graham
XY. H. Fcgely
H. Y. Grant
G. D. Horn
ll. X7. Harper
lf. XY. Hickman
Zllratrrs in llrhr
Chas. Ling, Pl1.lD.
O. Clare Kent XY. L. Kulp R. B. Gamble, MJD. lf. C. Doane I I1 IJ
Lawrence Starr XY. M. Saekett Clinton Densmorc Ii. -X. llunub on
Zllratrrs in QT11111-gin
T. R. Fitzgerald XY. F. Ciallirailli
G. S. Maxwell
L. T. Miller
M. R. Palmer
R. H. Downing
'l'. C. Hill
Edgar Horner R. H. Pillow
Fred H. Gealy H. Y. Yan Slylce
Louis Lowe Courtney McLean
C. .l. Carr
.-X. R. Eclnioncls
G. A. Slianer
XY. XY. Yocum
C. R. XX'olf
lf red Trace
,.N, V X, mx
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f" SXSSV V X! X N X X Y
Q, X X
,Q I N X - XX if . XX' XXQX X X N 5 M X X
X XXXX Q XXXXX X
COLORS . .
l'fI.ow121: . . .
Robert XY. .Xnclerson
Lloycl L. Bossarcl
Benjamin ll. Ball
Irlapper B. Storer
XYesley Ci. Hayes
Louis .X. Pappenllagen
joseph M. Sherman
llomer M. Bail
Elyria Evita 195i
Illratrrs in 'Hrln'
Clycle S. BI'Zlj'lllC1'
Frank C. Flauglm
Zllrutrvs in Cflullrgiu
Charles B. ll'inn
james G. Else
Charles R. lYallcer
Carl C. Miller
M. Lester XYitl1ernp
Harry C. Wasson
. . . .f7JR.XNt1li AND Mlxlcoox
. . ..'Xx11L1:1e.xx Bl.,x1,1f
Alfrecl XY. Uriek
Paul V. Kline
lfclwin ll. Coon
Rex. D. Xlebster
R. Xxvylllflll Greene
Sanlcey L. Sheets
COCHRAN HALL GROUP
C. Y. SIJZIFHIIQ'
I.. Ia. lzlhel
C. B. Baker
C. XY. Dunlap
R. -'X. Hlzlsclell
L. A. .Xey
lived H. .Ninon
.'X. .-X. RI-2.x ......... ............. I 'resident
XY. SCOTT I..xxI2. ....... . . .Secretztry-'l'1'ez1sure1'
A. A. Rea
-1 r x x -
lf.. 1. Lughsh
I". XY. Fllijiilll
I". C. First
H. R. Hzu'1Je1'
A. H. Kemp
R. N. Kendall
C. .'X. Nash
XY. R. Bundy
Il. ID. Gleason
N. ll. Doane
-I. C. lilucher
D. -I. lilzlsflell
XY. S. I.z1ne
U. .AX. i,2l1'1'I1CI'li.Cl'
C. I.. Strauss
H. F. Hook
L. .X Morrison
XY. U. I'zu'sons
-I. D. Paulson
G. T. Lueholcl
Ci. R. Sutton
-X. T. lelerriott
A. F. Hughes
I . lJLLix
XX. -X. Xxiililillg'
XL 'C . 'Z
Miss liz1tl1e1'i11e .Xclzmis
Mrs. XY2lllCI' lrving lla
Miss .lime Dermitt
Miss Hess lKJ11tto11
illtlu Qlliapim' uf liaiapa Alplm Elyria
t'o1.o1cs,. ......... lll,.Xt'li .xxn C1o1.11
l:l.tJXX'!2R ....,. ...l4l1..xc14 ,txo liUl.IJ llxxsx'
ljL'lIl.lt'.X'l'ltJN. .. .... li.Xl'l'.-X .'Xl.l'lI.-X ,lxlll-l.X
Siirurru in llrlir
Miss Mztrgziret ll:11't111z111 Miss lilizzilicth Roberts
Miss Jxllllll llz1slci11s Mrs. lrfllllli l'. Miller
Miss iiertrucle llzirper Miss llele11 .'XIltlCl'S0l1
Miss l3ellel-iml1e1' Miss Rebecca Cooper
Svururrs in Olullrgiu
lleulzili tirziuel llClCll lJllllOll
Clzirzi lrl11tcl1i11so11 Florence tiriswolcl
tiny Kellogg May tiirslizim
tiertrucle ll:1111111o11cl 'llllCllllZl XYClSSOI'llJOI'll
gxllllll li. Meliemiz
' Mzirgztret Simpson
1 Blzmehe Taylor
Mrs. Cl1:11'les Douglas
Miss lfmmzi liclson
Mrs. KY. -I. XYilliz1111s
Y, -nw ,,,, ,, ,, ,, , ,,, .- , '.. Y
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L'u1.1ms .... ...l.ll2ll'l' .xxn llxiui lili.l'1-.
l'll.UXX'Iili .... . .. ........ l'lI.l'.l li-IJIL-l-lS
ill'lRI.IC.X'i'lUN . .. ... . . .... 'lim-. Km'
Sururru in llrlir
Miss .Xlicc Cullcr Mrs. AlZll'gZlI'Cl l'rz11l1cr
Miss Mnrioii lfullcr Mrs. Lorcuzi Slicrwin
Mrs. ki. llzistings l,I'Clll'Cl1 Miss lirucc llcuclciscm
Miss Marguerite McClintock Mrs. licorgizi llzirpcr
Miss Louise llcmpslczicl Miss liinctlu l'ortcr
S111'111'r5 in Glullrgiu
K l airy Carrol
I9 I 4
s P E c I A I.
Xllillzicc .X. Wilsmi
Evita Qllmpivr nf Alpha Qllii Obtnvga
Mrs. Mztrgztret Barber Bow
Mrs. lfclilli Hermit lglreclcenriclge
Mrs. May Gibson Brock
Mrs. lilztnclie Ciztrver lluvenport
M rs. .I olin Dick
en Mrs. lx.
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5-Hrlnhrrn Zilnitiatrh in Eluur. 1912
FROM THE SENIOR CLASS
GEORGE JOHN -'XI.Lc:11i1: KIII.lJRliD KIAY Rxalzn
XYILLIAM Fmznlslucx lDALZEI.I. .XNN.x .XIJIQLAIIDI-I Ill-:ML1 1:
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PROFESSOR Rclxznm' XY. ROGERS, I'11.D., LLD.
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PROFESSOR S. SWARTLEY
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D. bl. BLAISDELL E. J. HALL
J. R. NIACGOWAN
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Miss Edith Rowley
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Vice-President. . . . . J. R. MACGOWAN
Secretary ..... ...... , l'lELEN l-IARPER
Treasurer. .. ...... CLYDE V. SPARLING
Miss Rosalie Bork
Rey. Philip Kraus
Ruth E. Baldwin
Perry A. Beck
Ernest bl. Hall
Benjamin R. Beisel
B. B. Breckenridge
C. Sidney Burwell
Mrs. Philip Kraus
Elizabeth D. Lord
Althea S. Hunt
M. Helen Thomas
Mrs. R. A. Greve
Mrs. O. A. Akers
Clyde V. Sparling
Mrs. S. S. Swartley
Edna A. Yost
J. R. MacGowan
Pierrepont H. Nichols
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Ruth F. Baldwin
Beulah M. Grauel
Florence M. Griswold
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PROF. F. A. CI-IRISTIE
MR. A. XV. MCCOY
Librarian .... ............ M Iss DOROTI-IX' SANsoM
Prof. L. T. Riddle Miss Grace Prenatt
Miss Margaret H. Beebe Mrs. John Farnicorn
Mrs. George S. Davenport Miss Marguerite Swanson
Mrs. F. F. Lippitt
Ruth A. Kelsay
- Elizabeth D. Lord
Althea S. Hunt
Marie C. Poux
Mrs. Dan Lupher
Marian XV. Thomas
Elsie B. Wfilliams
Rose G. lVilliams
Ada B. Thompson
james M. Miller
P. H. Nichols
Miss Rosalie Bork
Miss Myrtle Lord
Mrs. August Palma
Mrs. S. S. Swartley
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D. C. Thompson
E. P. Daniels
H. B. Storer
P. A. Beck
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XV. R. LIOFELT ..... ......... N Tice-President
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C. V. Sparling
J. G. Lane
P. L. Lindberg
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Edna A. Yost
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Marie J. Howell
L. E. Peck
R. I. Black
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Dr. F. C. Lockwood
Dr. G. E. Snavely
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C. V. Sparling
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L. E. Elbel
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H. S. Taylor
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H. E. Drake
Dr. G. A. Mulfmger
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Prof. L. M. Riddle
D. bl. Blaisdell
P. A. Beck
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P. F. Barackman
F. G. Brooks
I. B. Hutchinson
M. G. Mellon
I. G. Klingensmith
W. AQ Ellis
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Prof. I. R. Beiler
Prof. S. S. Swartlcy
Miss M. H. Beebe
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S. A. Rea
C. S. Burwell
G. D. Rose
B. R. Beisel
C. XV. Flick
Roy E. Manne
R. E. Pilgrim
Ray E. Hoffman
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COLGATE UNIVERSITY, MAY 2, lOl3
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.............."'lil1c Ncw Spirit of IDL-111uc1':11'y"
" Winner. N Second.
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J. R. MACGOWAN c. v. SPARLING W. J. ARMSTRONG
FORD lNlmmRiAL CHAPEL, NIARCII I4TI'I, 1913
Resolved, that the several States slioiilcl adopt the principle of compulsory zirbitration for the settlement of all
labor disputes, constitutionality aside.
ALLEGHENY UNIVERSITY OF' WOOSTER
Yl. R. MAcGow,xN QCz1ptaii1j D. V. BEERY QCaptaiuj
C. V. SPARLING tl, L, MASON
XV. J. ARMsTRoNts 5. G, MCMANN
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0. C. MCLEAN LJ. J. HALL H. J. wu-11,1-:xc
'YIIAXY ll.xI-1., L'N1x'l2Rs1'rx' UF I,l'lA'l'SlZL'lik2l1, Kljlifll l.1,'Ill, 1-115.
I , . . . . . .
llcsolvecl, that the Several States Kshoulcl adopt thc IJFIIICIIJIC ot L'iJllllJll1SUI'5' ZlI'lJllI'llllH!l mr thc sclllcxm-nl cy
xlmor clispulcs, constitutionality aside
umvsnsl-rv off PITTSBURGH ALLEGHENY
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H. J. XYIELER ..... ........... ....... P 1 'esideut
ii XV. JOHNSTON. . . . .. .... .... V 'ice-President
XV. R. PIOFELT .......................... Secretary
j. G. LANE ............................. Treasurer
CHAIRNIEN OF' COMMITTEES
XV. R. PIOFELT ..... ....... I fall Czuupaigu H. W. XVELLS .... .... S ocial and Music
T. THOBURN ..... . .... Religious Meetings J. G. LANE Missions
A. A. REA ........ ........ . .Bible Study -I. R. NIACGOWAN """"' '
I. D. VAN HORN ..... .... N eighborhoocl Wbrk
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CHAIRMEN OF' COMMITTEES
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SARAH B. COCHRAN FUND
DR. zXLI3ERT C. IQNUDSON. .. ........ Boston
DR. CHARLES M. STUART .... ........ C hicago
DR. QEZRA SQUIER TIPPLE .... . . .Madison, N. 1.
DR. JDIIN YVTLLEY ....... ..... P ittsburgh
DR. S. J. HERBEN ......... . .Chicago
DR. XVILLIAM V. IQELLEY .... . . .Now York
DR. DAVID A. MCLENAIIAN .... . . .Pittsburgh
DR W. H. CRAWFORD .... .... M eaclville
DR CHARLES M. STUART ...... .... C hicago
DR. DIXVID A. MCLENAIIAN. . . . . .Pittsburgh
Brsnor' XVILLIAM F. OLDIIAM. . . . New .York
DR. S. S. IXJARQUIS ......... ...Detroit
BIsIIoIf XYILLIAM BURT. . . . . .Buffalo
MEN,S GLEE CLUB
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B. H. BALL H. J. VVIELER H. BOYD C. S. BURVVELL H. W. VVELLS O. C. MCLEAN S. LANE
J. M. MILLER E. WEIDLE R. MOSIER C. A. ECKELS B. BEISEL H. DOVVNING L- WELLS
'iS1112 STUOPS TO
Tom X'1'1'c11cl1. . .
'lunc Tclfcr. . .
-Xvonia Bunn. . .
Mrs. Tclfcr ....
Imogene Pzxrrott. . .
Sir Xxvilliillll. . .
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M. THOMAS L. SMITH T. WEISSENBORN I. BEATTY
M. SEITZ E. DELAND C. HUTCHINSON R. DODD M. CARROLL E. LORD
lflrv - 11 - lflvri
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. . .Lucilc Lippilt,
. .Louise 11'wi11, '16
. . . .Ruth Lavely,
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.Elizabeth Best, '16
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DR. GEORGE A. MULFINGEII
VVALLEY FORGE AND COM1v1.ENCEMENT. . . . . . . .
PROFESSOR F. E. BAKER
. .HARRY I. XVIELER
. . RUTH DODD
PUZZLES .. .................. . . IJARTLEY J. HARTMAN
C. A. ECKELS ..
I. M. TNTILLIZR ..
H. J. NVEILER ..
C. E. T'TINCKLEY
I. B. Hutchinson
VV. F. Galbraith
L. A. W'ells
L. LeRoy P12'rERsoN
. .. The New Allegheny
. . . . . The Thoroughbreds
O. C. TXTCLEAN
VV. H. FEGELY .......... . . . The Powers
ERIE, PA., DECEMBER NINTH
CHARLES S. TNTILLFIR
The History of ,I3 and ,I5
.... The Spirit of the Classes
Zllrrv Muir 011115
U. C. McLean
H. F. Brooks
M, M. Metcalf
C. A. ECKELS . . .
C. H. TTLICK ..
E. J. H2111
D. G. Dunbar
G. A. Shaner
R. B. Allmendinger
E. UI. HALL ........... .
. . . . Greeks
,I3 and ,I5 in College
. . . . . Uur Friendship
"As fiowers in one hand 'lL7fl'ilL!Z that joy the world may know,
Hfe join our Izcmds and vow to wzolee Greek life the broader grow."
NIAIQION MILLER .................... USUNFLOWERSH ALTHEA 1'IUNT ....................... HROSEMARY
:'W'eori1fzg the weight of ledmivzg "Tlzere's Roserzzzory-thot's for 7'C'7llC'17Zb7'C171C8.H
Lightly like a flower." A '
IQMMA VVARING ........ . ......... HFOUR-O'CLOCKs" MARION T HOMAS ........ . ....... "FORGET-ME-NOTS
'ATI1e have-bee11s, the are-Hows and the may-bees." HTlI0'lLfjfl lost to sight, fo 171611'l07'y dear."
SAEGERTOWN INN. APRIL. TWENTY-SEVENTH
OMA B. STONER, ,II
MARY XMALTERS. . . .... 6cVALIfIALLA"J M1XRGfXIlET ROSS. . ...... HVALKYRIES' i
ETHEL BACON. . . ......... HXNITENAGEMOTU IXXLTCE CHAPIN ......... . .cKRIGIAITS OF ODTN'
R ELIZABETH LORD ...... . .MIN HONOR OF FREYAU
Vo of BALL BASEBALL
Uhr Athlvtir 2-Xannriairnn
C ALAL ECKELS .... ...... ...... .... P R E SIDENT
B B BPELKENRIDGE. . . .... SECRETARY TRF AQURE1
E J HALL .......... .... D ELEGATII AT LARGL
0121111811115 nf 1512-1913
L. T. MILLER BASEBALL
.L. L. HAWK TRACK. . .
imlanagrra nf 1512-1513
F, GALBRAITH BASEBALL
SETH PERLEY TRACK . .
Harry bl. XVieler
Ben H. Ball
XV. D. Dotterer
Louis L. Hawk
James W. Mates
Louis L. Hawk
J. D. VanHorn
Charles B. Wfinn
Ben. H. Ball
XV. F. Galbraith
Ifilnrk A Glluh
PRESIDENT ....... ............... l V. D. DCJTTEIQEIQ
VICE-TTIQESIDENT .... ..... l 5. L. LINDBERG
SECRETARY ....... ......... ..... C . B. XVINN
ELECTED FROM FOOTBALL
C. A. Gilbert P. E. Thomas
C. F. Baker Louis L. Hawk
Floyd Arnold Seth T. Perley
George Ricker L. T. Miller
ELECTED FROM BASKETBALL
N. L. Ramsey Orson Graham
Max Croasmun Ionter A. Nichols
- ELECTED FROM BASEBALL
XV. F. Galbraith C. A. Gilbert
A. Ricker Max Croasmun
ELECTED FROM TRACK
XV. D. Dotterer NV. R. Hofelt
P. E. Thomas Ernest C. XVhitney
Edwin Doran C. M. Dotterer
Seth Perley C. E. Hinckley
john C. Pierson
P. L. Lindberg
E. A. Robinson
Louis A. XVells
C. G. McNulty
L. T. MILLETQ ......
TN. F. C4iALBRAIT1'I..
D. L. DUNLAP ....
Mt. Union . . .
VV6St Virginia .....
Grove City . . .
T homas-Czunpman .
Hall-M. Dotterer ..
Brooks-Graham . . .
Pierson-Fugate . . .
WV. Dotterrer ..
5Hnuthe111 Svrazfnn nf 1912
. . ..... 1V1E1ll2lgCl'
. . . . .Coach
.. 6 0
. 12 6
. I7 6
. io 0
. 8 7
- 0 44
. . .......... ..... L eft End
- - - . Left Tackle
- -4 . . . Left Guard
- ....... Center
. . . . Right Guard
.. Right End
. . . Quarter
. . Left 'Half
. . Right Half
4 v 5
MCNULTY DUNLAP PERLEY
LINDBERG A DUNBAR COX RAMSEY
GRAHAM NICHOLS HAWK MATES THOMAS
Eazkviliall Svnznn nf 1913
L. L. PLWVK ....
. . . .Captain
1 1 Y D4 , 1 V.
Sm H VI, itmrx .... 1 1 'Mmmgcr
D. DUNLAP .... ..... ...... .-.. f 9 glgh
Genexia .... , , , I3 49
Qberlin .... 23 I9
Bucknell ..... 5 46
Penn State ....... 21 17
NVestern Reserve. . . 6 59
Mt. Union ........ .... 6 gg
Qhio Wesleyan .......... IQ 2O
University of Pittsburgh. . . 23 28
Geneva ................. IQ 43
Grove City ............... 9 36
University of Pittsburgh .... ........... I 9 35
Hawk .......... . . . ...... ........... C enter
Mates-Cox ........ it F0rwru'1l
Nieliois-Lindberg .... . . .LCfl F0l'Will'fl
Grzthziin-Dnnbz1r. . . --.. Nighl Gllflffl
Thomzrs-Ramsey .... ...... . . .Left Guard
BASH VAN SLYKE MCNULTY HAVVK KELSCH RICKER RCSE
CAMPMAN ROBINSON C. GILBERT E. GILBERT RICHARDS
Xwfc V K?
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Zlzrzrhall Svvauinn nf 1913
L. L. HAWK
J. BICNULTY ....
EDWARD KELsCH ..
University of Pittsburgh
Edinboro .............. .
Carnegie Tech ..
XV. Va. NVesleyan ..
XV. Va. Wesleyaii ..
Grove City ....
H. V. VanSlyke
E. A. Robinson
L. L. Hawk
G. A. Ricker
S. F. Canipman . ..
G. A. Rose .- . ..
C. A. Gilbert
Max Croasniun ..
Earl Gilbert ..
F. A. Richard . .
L. G. Bash
A Elie Seaman
.. . Coach
. . Catcher
. . . Pitcher
.. First Base
. . . . Short Stop
. Third llase
.. Left Field
. Right Field
THE TRACK TEAM
"ff 5 Efmrk Svrzmnn uf 1913
A EXE PAUL E. Tlloxms . . .,... .. . .... Captzxiu
X BEN II. BALL ...... lXIf1l111g'Cl'
K DR. D. L. DUNL.X1' ..... .... C ouch
X X Hlrrta
M Carnegie Tech, at 1'ittsb111'g'l1 ....... . . . . .... Huy I7
5 IIXXCI'-SCXIOIZISUC at Mcaclville ......... Xlny 23
University of Rochester z1t'Xlcz1clvi1lc .... ...... .... X I :ly 24
P. E. IIAIXOINZIS, '14 j. D. Xfzm 'Il'o1'11, 313 XX'. D. IJUlfCl'CI', '13
E. Doran, '15 L. A. XX'ells, '14 XX'. I.. Scult, '16
XV .R. Hofclt, X13 XT. M. Metcalf, ,I5 Leo Xlclizly, '10
A. Zelxyigy 314 If. If. IXl'OXX'llCl1, '15 II. H. l'.ZlIlI', 'IS
C. lf. lDottc1'e1', .14
.1 3, 1
1 - . l
1 ll 1
4 , 1
ll i e f
i 1 will
l Q, N
1 1 ' 1
l 'im .'
l lllh .
1 ll 't I
50 yard dash .
100 yard dash
220 yard dash
440 yard dash
Half Mile Run
Une Mile Run
Two Mile Run
120 Yard Hurdle Race
Allvghrng Qlnllvgr Urark lllvrnrha
220 Yard Hurdle Race .......
Running Broad Jump ...... ' ..... . ..
Running Broad um Indoor . . . . . .
Running High Jump .....
Running' High jump Qlndoorj . .. . . .
PC'-lC-X' ,ault ................... . .
lndcor Pole-Vault ................. . . .
Putting Sixteen Pound Shot ....... . . . . . .
utting Twelve Pound Shot Clndoorj .... . . .
Throwing Sixteen Pound Hammer . . . . . .
Discus .............. .......... . . . .
5 2-5 seconds
. IO seconds
22 1-5 seconds
P. E. Stewart,
G. R. Clark
F. E. Stewart,
.. P. Mitchell,
. 51 seconds .... .... D . Croasmun,
min. 4 4-5 sec C. E. Hilborn,
4 min. 43 sec.
II min. 28 sec.
I7 1-5 seconds
ZQ 1-5 seconds
XV. E. Thomas,
.. C. E. Wiiiii
. I. R. Stidger,
. l. R. Stidger,
.. XV. R. Kulp
.21 ft. 3 in. .... G. R. Clark
5 ft. 6 1-S in.
.5 ft. 41n.
IO ft. IO in. .
41 ft. 4l11.....
114 ft. 8 in. ., .
. . . . A. Zelwis
.. L. A, NVells
.. L. A. Wells
.. L. A. VVells
.. C. D-otterer,
.. A. B. Hines
.. A. B. Hines
119 ft. 6 in. .. C. Dotterer,
Elin Girlz' Eaakvihall Efrmn
ED1111 D1zLixND ....
EVA E. BICIQINNIEY
Edith Deland, 'I3 . .
Mary Sansoni, '14 .
Margaret Seitz, '14
Anna McKenna, '16
Annie Bishop, 313 .
Mary Hoffman, '16
. . . Captain
. . . Manager
. Right Guard
.. Left Guard
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BGOK IV--Allrgxlyrxug iliifr
FOR ALL THAT IS CONTAINED IN THE BOOIQS YOU PIAVE JUST READ AND FOR THE MAN-
NER IN YVHICH IT IS PRESENTED VVE ASSUME THE RESPONSIBILITY. IF IT HAS MET WITH
YOUR JXPPROVAL, A GOOD PART OF OUR VVORK IS DONE, BUT IF IT HAS FAILED TO SATISFY
XTOUR DIEMANDS THEN WYE CAN BUT SAY THAT W'E ARE SORRY THAT OUR BEST EFFORTS
HAVE FAILED TO PLEASE AND ADD T0 THAT OUR EARNEST HOPE THAT IN THE NEAR FUTURE
SOME BOARD XNILL BE ABLE TO PRODUCE T0 TI-IE SATISFACTION OF ALL. ,
AND NOW' WE INTRODUCE YOU TO YOURSETJF. NVHAT FOLLOWS IS BUT A REFLECTICIN
OF WHAT YOU HAVE SAID AND DONE DURIN'G THIS X7EAR. FOR THIS W'E ASSULIE NO RE-
SPONSII3ILITx'. FOR VVI-IAT TYIAY IIE FOUND THERE YOU ARE RESPONSIBLE. FOR WHAT IS
NOT THERE NEITHER XVE NOR YOU ARE RESPONSIBLE, ENTER UPON IT, THEREFORE, AND
ENJOY, IF YOU CAN, THE FRUITS OF XTOUR FOLLIES.
When you idly stroll about the college campus
pointing out various objects of interest to friends, or
mentally taking note of tree and stone and shrub,
does it ever occur to you what hazy ideas we really
have concerning these college traditions of ours? Ui
course there are some features which are simply here
and have no history, yet are none the less prized and
held dear by every student.
Such are the Bell Rope Tree, ivy-covered, and
beautiful ever, whether in the tender leafage of spring
or in the royal robes of autumn, the Gothic Arch,
attractive in -beauty alike whether seen in foliage out-
line or in the delicate curves of twig and branch when
the trees are barren of leaves, the Rose-Wfindow, seen
from in front of Bentley, framing the distant scene
of hills now violet in mist, now green in the light of
the sun. These are the gifts of nature, along with
the Lyre Tree, the Seven Sisters, and the Hand of
But th.ere are other objects of beauty and interest
about the campus the history of which we may learn
if we will but listen to the voice of the past. You
have noticed the little ivy growing on the east end
of Bentley Hall just beneath the window of the Presi-
dent's office. This ivy was planted with much cere-
mony by the class of IQOO. The whole story is told
in a volume of the l.iterary Monthly for that year.
and he who seeks may read. Th-:n there is the Circle
of Pines, planted one tree for each member, by the
class of '75 lt is still complete but for one tree which
died and has been cut down. livery lireshman learns
the story of this circle perhaps lirst of all the college
traditions. The elm tree along the North Blain Street
walk out from the Library, planted by NY. 17, Mclil-
wain, '85, bears a silver plate high up on the trunk.
embedded in the bark, which marks this tree as one of
more than passing interest. l'erhaps not everyone is
aware that the pine tree out from the north-east corner
of Wilcox Hall was planted by Bishop Tlioburn in
his student days, though we of the present generation
may point with pride to the tree planted by him this
year south of the Gymnasium. The treg- just in front
of the east end of Bentley was planted by il. C. lligli
of the class of '53.
T wonder how many persons of the college com-
munity have seen the inscription on the stone in the
east end of Bentley lrlall. This is the old corner stone
of the building, bearing the name of our founder,
Timothy Aldeng and above it, over the lower window
is still another stone with an inscription commemorat-
ing the gift of the site of Bentley. lf you are curious
to know what these inscriptions are, just go around to
l tl 4
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u lil 1'-i
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the north-east corner of Bentley any time and read
them. The red paint makes the former difhcult of
perception at hrst glance, but it is worth a searching
Everyone knows the Sophomore Stone just east
of Bentley lffall to the left of the walk leading to
Chapel, with its inscription,
"Spes sibi quisque
Class of 188o."
But not everyone knows the history of the modest
little stone. In the spring of '78 itiwas brought from
the Helds out north of the campus on a stone boat by
the class of '8o. The Freshmen, desiring to prove
'8o's mettle, rolled the stone into the ravine. But '80
was equal to the task of proving their determination
to leave on the campus a lasting memorial of their
Sophomore year. They got a block and tackle from
the Erie Railroad Company and while the Feshmen
were out for the evening, about ten o'clock the work
began. All sound was muffled, the tackle was applied,
and the stone glided on a well-greased plank up to
the top ofthe hill. By three o'clock the work was
finished and no trace of it remained next morning but
the proud stone again lay in state in its place. This
time it was protected by an armed guard of '8o's mem-
bers, and Bentley for a time constituted a garrison
for the protection of the Sophomore Stone. Need-
less to say, the Freshmen were convinced of the spirit
of their rival class.
But not only local traditions go to enrich our Cam-
pus lore. It is rumored that George VVashington's
feet trod our campus in days long ago, and the willow
tree at the juncture of the Chapel, Bentley and Library
walks is pointed out as being near the spot where he
once rested. This may be myth, but true historic tra-
dition we have in the old tlag borne by Company T of
the Thirty-Ninth Regiment in the Civil VVar, a com-
pany c-omposed to go from the college to the front of
battle. To-day the granite boulder bearing the copper
entablature, in front of Bentley is a lasting reminder
of these soldier boys and the sailors also who went
from Allegheny to the service of their country.
Those who wish to may see the signature of Lafay-
ette in the old college guest book, and also that of
Harriet Martineau, the English poetess, advocate of
free thought and social reform, and writer on politicai
economy, history and biology.
The sun dial and rustic bridge have been added
in our generation, and they too, ere long, will be
looked upon with the veneration due to age, even as
now they are valued for their primal interest and
beauty. And so, year by year, our wealth of campus
lore isincreased and the history of our college tradi-
tions becomes enhanced by each new addition.
'hr flrnzigki uf Allvghrng Qlnllrgv
His Highness, The "Prexy',
Chief Dispenser of jobs, paroles
and the cash.
His great importance, Guy E.
Chief interinediary and excuser.
Her Ladyship, The Dean.
The ladies' guardian.
Q9ftirrr5 nf thc Eiunrh
President-J. G. Klingensinith.
Vice President-"Motheri' Shep-
Qlnnnnittee nn Eirlla
"The good-looking onel'
"The new onev
"The nice onei,
"The one that smiles"
Liulinga Ziumv Oiimrh
Alice for short"
jimmy de Cook"
The Wfhite Coats
"l lartsn I larhnan .... r liascinzui
Llln storiny nightsy
XYilliain llenry Chief Overseer
"Andy" ...,.............. "The
man with the Yacuinn cleaiicz'
"Mother" Shepard ......... ..
...... ".Xny girl with zi lJl'1JfHlI'
"All the maids" ..........
........... "Colton collectors" ,
D-omus in Futuro
C. S. Miller ..
D. G. Dunbar .
E. D. Lord ....
VV. F. Galbraith
WI D. Dotterer
C. V. Sparling .
O. C. McLean .
Ben H. Bali ..
R. Wvilliams ..
L. Peterson . ..
J. M. Mates
Beulah Grauel :
0. J. Graham ..
M. Howell ....
L. A. Wells
Ergrvva Qlnnfvrrrh in 1913
DOCTOR OF AFFINITY
Length of Course.
. . Four Years . .
. . Four Years . .
. . Two Years . .
. . Two Years . .
. . . ........... Three
Years .. .
MASTER OF HEARTS,
. . ..... . . . Clarion
R. Kahle ....
.. Cattaraugas C. E. NVinn ..
. . . Scottdale H. I. VVieler . .
DOCTOR OF PHUSSING
Locus Nom en
Roundtop L. L. Hawk ..
Tndeterminate VV. R. Hofelt .
Nickelodyun P. W. Johnston
. Terrace F. R. Brooks .
. . . Anywalk Harrie Taylor . . .
BACHELOR OF LETTERS
Conenaut I. Hutchinson .
.. . . Indiana M. M. Metcalf
. . . Westhelcl R. Browning . .
. . . Clarioll C. Nevins . . . .
. . . . Cosmopolis
. . Conneautville
. . . . jersey City
. . . . . Zanesville
.. . .. Butler
.. South Fork
. . . Nickelodyun
. . . . Anystreet
. . . . . . Highland
. . . Pittsburgh
. . . Syracuse
Uhr ivruen Sviatvru
Some ninety or a hundred years
ago seven trees grew up from the
parent root and in each dwelt a
beautiful maiden, a Hamadryad.
These maidens were permitted to
leave their home in the trees each
night during the vernal equinox, on
condition that they be back safe in
their leafy bower at the first ray of
dawn. But one moonlight-silvered
night, the youngest and fairest of
the seven, while out with her sister
maidens, beheld a student youth
strolling through the campus. She
followed him, drawn on by love of
his noble character. All unawarcs
the busy-fingered dawn began to
light day's tapers. The beautiful
maiden was far from her bower
hc-me, and could not return. She
was lost-a homeless spirit doomed
to wander forever in the moonlight
about the campus lawns, for the
tree which had sheltered her,
touched by the rays of dawn ere
her return, was blighted and died,
leaving her sister trees to mourn
the lost one.
This is they
VVho do the work
While others draw the pay.
Elizabeth Daggett Lord.
Y. T. Y. S. D. Y.
Easy Chair of English Language. .
Ernest jackson Hall,
D. K. VV. Y. S.
High Chair of English Bible.
Florence Minerva Griswold,
O. S. A. Y.
Morris Chair of Romance Language.
Harry Julius XVieler,
F. I. R. E. D.
Erstwhile Professor of French Riddles.
Gwen Caldwell McLean,
O. G. Y. E. S.
Porch Swing of History and Economics.
Edna Alberta Yost,
S. U. R. E.
Tete-a-tete Chair of Elocution Aberdeen of Wfonie
Absent by request.
Dutton . . .
Elliott . . .
Breed . . .
Gllhr illarultg nf Allvghmg Qlullrgv
What 'They Would Have Been.
. . . . An Ear Doctor
. .. A Greek Sculptor
. . . . Born for Latin
. . . . A Gow Boy
.. . A Detective
. . . . . A Butcher
Cobcrn . . . ........ An Actor
Ling .... . .. A Prize Fighter
Akers .. .. A Chair Mender
Lee ...... .... ...... S i de Show Spieler
Spalding ... ...... ....
Snavcly . . . . . . .
Dewey . .
Swartley . . .
Cobern's Leading Lady
of Matrimonial Bureau
. .............. Millionaire's S-on
. . . Pullinan Conductor
. . . . Soap-Box Orator
. . . . A Rah-Rah Boy
.. Militant Suffragette
. . . . . . . . Missionary
. . . . Palmist
. . . . . . Prospector
. . . . Nobody Knows
1VIorse1s from the Biology Lab.
Song of the Biol. HI. students during earth-worm
t'Count your segments, name them one by one,
Count your segments, till dissection's doneg
See the pharynx, crop, and gizzard, too,
But count your many segments, first thing that yon
CHUCK DOT'l'lZRliR'S VERSION .
Nice fat hell bender in the brook,
Chuck will catch him with a hookg
Bring him in to Biology class,
brighten many a nervous lass.
MR. FIRS'l"S VERSION.
Litle brown mud-puppy in a tub,
First will give you some toothsome grub.
And, p'raps, if you're good as you can bc,
Lucilc Lippitt will come set you free.
on. l!REliIJiS viznsrox.
Interesting species of salamander type.
We will keep you safely till the time is ripeg
'l'hen wc'll ship you Eastward to a school, where.
They pay for Cryptobeanchus nity cents a head.
Oh, the freshman is here so green and so new.
llis trousers are reeled, his bright hose are on vien
llis hat is turned up and his gloves are turned down
llis necktie's the reddest that's seen in the townl
lle's wearing tight shoes with a two inch wide lace.
:X cheap cigarette is stuck into his face,
lle frightens the dogs when he goes down the street.
But he dreams the girls all think him quite sweet.
XYith hands in his pockets and coat opened nide.
He strolls o'er the campus with masterly stride,
Displaying to all his horse-blanket vest
And the barber-pole shirt that environs his chest.
His hair is brushed back in a door-mat design,
And a pair of near-diamonds elitulgently shine:
.X swim in the pond or a night in the wood
ljerhaps would quite tame him and do him som.
He thinks he's the doughnut when only the hole.
just a suit of line clothes hung out on a pole.
-X hundred times nothing plus twice as much more,
A big juicy prune peeled down to the core.
A drop in the ocean, a grain in the sand.
Inst a Huke in the music and not the whole bandg
'We pity the lad. but give him a trial,
He may be a senior great after a while.
A milh Nig 1
Bardine L. started the commotion. He was out
beating rugs as an after supper catalyser, when Prex
summoned him in for a specious phone call. . Poor
Agony had no more than climbed the back steps when-
splosh-Vick polished him oH from top to toe with a
whole pailful from the bathroom window. "0ughl"
gasped Bard similar to ten Annette K.ellerman's com-
ing up after a record breaker, and with that first
breath he cut loose in a vernacular that shriveled the
very grass on the doorstep crisper than a prairie hre.
Meanwhile the Brothers Ramsey found their best
doorknob missing. Suspicion pointed towards Vick
and Prex and their doorknob had just been surrepti-
tiously removed when the owners chanced on the
scene. Vifhat vengeance dire followed the Rape of
the Door-knob. Wlhaft screw-drivers flew and brog-
ans beat 'on the hall carpet as Heavy Foot and Jack-
askey struggled for the prize. And when the dust of
combat cleared the lambent Hame from a broken Wels-
bach revealed several dismantled rooms, broken furni-
ture, yea, broken heads, but no door-knob.
Somewhat later Prexy was called to the 'phone
Highly astonished not to find a wad of paper stuffed
over the receiver-hook, he was answered-more un-
usual still-by a soprano voice. "PreX has a girl on
the line." the news flew down the hall. Bangl' There
came an armful of magazines down the well from the
third floor. Vlfowl That was Chuck Flick imperson-
ating a tom-cat through the speaking tube that opened
just over the phone. Wild, tragic voices sneaked up
close to the mouth-piece to- yell, "Judas Peerustl
Prex. l want my five dollars you owe me."
"Robert, give me back my B. V. D.'s."
As Bardine was still out at bedtime the third floor
contingent, namely Gloupy Hoy, Chuck and Jim, laid
a trap for him on the sly. No sooner did Bard pass
the bed-room door than he ran full tilt intoia rusty
stove. "VVhat the --W?" he cried, falling plump on
a bedpost, while the stove rolled off clatter-clatter, and
the Ciloup Hoy's shook the bed springs laughing caus-
ing the rest to wake up grumbling. Agony next
struck a yard of fresh wall-paper, paste side up. Both
slippers stuck on the next step and his bare feet sliding
off over the slimy paste left him flat on the floor. Yell?
Bard would scare a Comanche chief on the war-path
and that night he woke Rodney's pet rooster out in
"Haylield." Agony now went down to- wash, came
back and laid his head on a paper c-overed with mo-
lasses. NVorse howls. Exit again under a fiery cloud
of explosives ht to blister the wall paper. By the time
poor Agony returned voices in the dark were recom-
mending the bath tub for all the jokers. Hush! With
that astonishing celerity a golden silence settled over
Delta's VVild Night, but for that matter, it was morn-
Elie Lfiamh nf linumlrhge
Between Bentley and Huling-Q
llall stands a great silver poplar,
which, with little exercise of the
imaginative faculties, one can
trace in the form of a hand. Seen
from the walk near llentley, the
hand is opened with pahn facing,
the thumb extending out. point-
ing over the walk-the grezi
1-land of Knowledge reaching
upward and outward, einhracing
all. In the spring time the
leaves are silvery, all allutter it:
the breezes, in the fall they be-
conie golden, even as the knowi-
edge of youth, glistening in the
first consciousness of being.
grows mellow and golden, stored
in the niind, laid up as Cato sug-
gests for the rich fruitage of old
,', '5 '
.5 H .l, i
it ' ll
iltf fi l
ill Gi it
wi I i
il: 9' "
'IH 'il H
wl liii il
l l li
W V A, ,
r ill ll
gill sg M
lHl,iQss, s, ,S S
If you spied a Wlieler at a foot-ball game,
Yelling, cheering, shouting Allegheny's nameg
If you saw Miss Griswold rushing off pell-mell,
To Library or English V before the 8:10 bellg
If you Watched Miss DeLand there in Hulings Hall,
Dashing down the gym. H-oor with a basket ballg
If you saw Ben Ball rid of hat and coat,
Chasing Dad Ling on the campus after a Physics
If you spied a Sparling racing down the hill,
As tho, it were required of him to take gymnasium
If you heard a Billy Vtfells whisting through his
Vtfith a shrillness that doth startle, and a memory
If you saw Miss Hutchinson rushing into dinner,
Racing with Miss Foster, who really was the
lf you watched McLean at one of the Senior
Balanced on a broom-stick, knocking caps from
If you heard Miss Beatty, when all rear corridor
Giggle and laugh uproariously with her friend,
Miss Tomb g
If you Watched a Storer, shy as he can be,
Slying drinking sc-ores of cups at Weekly Senior
You would surely say,
We knew it was that Wayg
And would make a plea '
For Senior dignity!
Bn 151111 Lltnuiu Elma?
The gentleman in question has long, waving locks
of auburn hairg very probably he needs a shave.
Qften he looks as if he had wandered in the Elysian
fields of poetry, been caught in the rain and slept in
his clothes. Wlithal he walks around with a swinging
stride, speaks in a nafsalised tone but always says
something worth listening to.
If you should meet a young man with rather prom-
inent ears and he should talk French at times in a
deep bass voice, what would you say? lf he thought
further that he was a perfectly indispensable adjunct
of the college, and was fond of saying, "inasmuch as
it has been deemed advisable by the faculty"-could
you name him then? lf you might see him any day
in earnest converse with the Dean or walking over
towards the hall with his toes pointing the wrong waj
-well, would you know him then?
I-lere's a man the ladies would like ever so much
if he could only straighten his shoulders. A big, ath-
letic looking fellow who says little but does much.
You will see him any day standing around with his
hands in his pockets, doing nothing but look,
Yery wise, very gracious, very full of dignity.
Ambles around the campus making an angle of twenty-
six and forty-seven degrees with sidewalk, passing you
to-day as if she had never seen you and greeting you
to-morrow as if she had known you for ever so long.
XYould far rather walk down the hill than run for a
car. She is collecting the material for a book on Lio-
educational litiquette and says she has unlimited ma-
terial for illustrations of the chapter on "What not
You know her surer than fate. She has never
been known to be on time for anything but a stroll
with--well you kno-w. May be seen any morning
running for an 3:10 after the last bell has rung. Nuf
She always has some pun or joke to tell and her
big dark eyes grow all mysteriously serious just before
she explodes the bomb. She bewails the lack of con-
versational ability among the girls at her table and
woefully declares that men and matrimony are the
girls sole topic of conversation. She is ever ready
with a smile and is usually seen with Kliss lieebc.
And herc's a young lady with an excellent name
and a better disposition. She is beautifully tall and
slender, has large, deep blue eyes and seems always
to be in a hurry. Yet at times she must run for an
S110 English class. She can quote as much poetry as
Flossie and writes it well, also. And you would be
sure to know her if you saw her' smile.
You have heard this young lady on the Campus,
in Bentley, or in the Hall, everlastingly calling -her
---, in a high nasalised tone. She does as she
pleases and does not care whom she pleases so long
as she pleases herself.
You get this fello-w from his oharacteristic pose.
hands in pocket, shoulders drawn up and curved
around his chest far enough to allow them to flirt
with each other, a quizzical look on his face ever
threatening to break into aasmile and always ready
with a pun. At times seems to be in a grouch and in
fact he can seem to be whatever he feels like being.
A little runt, but, oh my, how funny,
There is a figure that goes stalking up our walks
every day with that long, swinging, aggressive stride
which leaves all lesser voyagers in the dust of de-
parture. Those substantial feet, you are sure, would
spurn beneath them with indifferent ease the fur-
rowed field and paraftine polished floor. Up Bent-
ley's steps it goes in two jumps, convict hair-cut in
the lead and coat tails flying out astern like Tchabod
himself. A stentorian voice rings down the hall.
You've not looked up, but merely felt the draft as the
holocaust swept by, yet you shrug your shoulders and
pro-mptly deprecate, "The Angry Mob."
Wfe have with us one character that is completely
.mi ge1zc'1'z'5. That lank, angular build, the stand-up
collar and loose fore-in-hand far below an ingenuous
Caledonian countenance surmounted by close-croppezil
hair and a jaunty green cap, yes, these are unique
Throw in a penchant for religious and philosophical
topics, ask Fitzgerald who took him for a "blooming,
bally ijiotu and you'll have it.
3-Xllrghrng Irzirlivm' Agrnrg
Date-May 1, 1913.
As first in1pressions of you are gained 'll'll'OUg'll
tl1is blank a11d tl1e lllfO1'1ll21tlO1l asked is necessary i11
order to intelligently represent you, be careful and
explicit i11 hlling the same.
.YCIIIIC-Cll2lI'lCS ll. XYinn. Qpt'IIIf70l'fII"X' .-ldf1'rt'ss-
Theta Delta Psi H-ouse. Tc'Icg1'clf1l1 A11'c1'1'c'55-lel11li11gs
Hall. Home Address-Baski11g Ridge, N. -I. Taff-
grcltplzi .-f:z'd1'0s5-B11tle1', Pa. BIi1'ffIf"ICICC'-CZll'1'I re-
ineniber. Age-25. Hciglzf-6 feet. liVc1igl1f-150
1JOLllltlS. Good llfllfffl?-SllTC. Any lfCfCJI'llI'I'f-X'?'-
Beau legs. Ma-1'1'17cd?-Noit yet. Clzildrczz?-No11e.
Plflzczgi cluzrclz do you aifezzd?--Yera's. Do you use
fobclicco?--Yes, but don't tell. lfVlzcrc tucrr you cfln-
catcdf'-il9l11li11g's Hall. From zelzat i1zstif1z1'z'01z5 grad-
'IlU1ll6d?-SClllO1' Tea, Hulings Hall 'lTll2't1lliSg'lVlllQ'
party. Dates?-tio a week.j Degrees?-Blaster of
Etiquette. H010 long lm.-z'c you 5-aillglzf?-Tl11'ee j'CZ1l'5-
W 7" here?-Sunday School. IfVl1c1f teas your lust 011-
QCZKQCIIICIIIL?-L.y2lSt spri11g season at Allegheny College.
IXVIICI-ll f'I'ft'f??-S100 for the ring. lncidentals can 11ot
1 - .
he reckoned. 1111 you .YlIltQ'.'-illllj' lll ducts. l'l11y.'
-livery afte1'no.:n. Il'l111l i11.vt1'111.'n'11l.v.'-'liI1c xyhistle.
llfiluli lr'1'1111'fy fin you f1't'f1'1'.'--Xez11' llutlcr, l'a.
llvllllflf you go 0l.w'-:t'l1m't'.'-Not till your life. l!'ln'u
CCIIIV you Pllffl' ufwn your 1'11g11g1','f:t'11l.'-.Ns soon as
the word is spoken. To 'zelml f.1'lt'11t fx't'l't' you 1n'ti'I'.'
in clflzlvlifxa'-Yes, l have a hig .X o11 111y sweater.
l11 the following' list of subjects place two stars
after all those of which you have no kiiowledgcz 1111-
derscore UIICL' all those ytlll are willing to teach: liwive
your preferences: fflrrc' tunes your specialties. Place
a check QYJ after those you have taught, a cross QXJ
after l1e languages you speak.
lillltlCl'g'2ll'l.Cl1 lJ'OlllCSllC Science
Civ. l2l'lQ'lllCCl'll'lg' lfoot llall X
Nature Study Y Kliliary Tactics X
Spanish lilocution 151'
Latin 'iii tic-ilogy X'
English X liotany X'
llousehold Klanageinent X'
Give full addresses and official positions of the five persons hest qualified to speak of your charactei.
scholarship, a11d teaching ability.
Name Position I Nlfllvff
Bliss ye,-H Foster H ...RCSHICM Qjoym-11055 .. lluhngs llall. NlCZlflYlllL', l':1.
Mr. Ben ll. Ball ........ ..Tutor ........ --..-...------ 3 lfilflilllv- V21-
Miss Alice H. Spaulding .. ...Dean of Xtoinen . llulings llall. Nlciulyillc. l'2l.
1 1' ll
Some day F"
"How you feelin?"
"Punk lfVent to that crazy lecture over at the
Chapel last nightf'
"W'hat was it about F"
"Movin' pictures ?',
:'Nlaw, art. Ever hear of Giotto?"
"ls he the guy that pitches on the Chinese ball
Talk or Conver-Sation? K'Got to go up to the Library and read some dopr.
H ,LQ Billy, about the tarii for Economics." U
H, ,, ltlard luck. Peach -ot a day for a walk.
:'Got a date for one at three oyclockf'
"Goin' out to loo-k for birds, I suppose."
Oh, yes. All T'm goin' to do is talk about bird
flowers and Shakespeare and such stufff'
'WVell, hope you have a good time."
f'Thanks. Better get your girl and come along."
"Cant see you. Have a tennis match onf'
team ? H ,,
"No Say, have you heard how the chinks are
making out ?"'
'fGuess they have some team. You goin' to take
your girl to the game ?',
'Think so. l-l,aven't asked her yet. You?
'ill somebody don't beat me to her againf'
"Heard you got stung the other night. ls that
l'Sort of got one slipped -over on me, I guess'
l'W'here you headed for now ?"
Turned Down 'by Lit.
How svveet the thought when daylight fades away
The golden twilight o'er us softly creeps,
As we ponder o'er the duties of the day
Our heart for truer service ever leaps.
Then follows that, our ble-ssed night of black,
A time when we to God should be sincere
As 'neath His starry heavens We stand back
And view Thy great creation.
Oh, how queer! -Sol. Taylor, Ex-13.
Wfhen you write a letter home and casually men-
tiOl1 the fact that you got up this morning at 4:30 and
so feel rather sleepy and that you must close now as
it is pretty late, does your solicitous mother send you
a telegram or an S. F. asking if you are sick and say-
ing that she never had any success getting you out of
bed before 8 o'clock and that she wants to know what
wonder it is Allegheny is working on you to make
you get up at 4:50, why, then-whew! lfm out of
breath-why then, how do you explain to her that it's
only a bird trip that has wrought this marvel?
You -object because I say only a bird trip? You
are right! Its value must not be depreciated, for
think of the fun, you deprive from the expeditions
along with the educational worth.
You hear your alarm-clock give the first warning
tinkle but you try to forget it and drowsily go back to
your dream about that queer man that was crawling
up and down the banister with a chicken in his pocket
and a sunbonnet on his head and a rolling pin in one
hand. You have Seen that face before, but you juSt
can't think for the life of you who he is,-but wait!
Now you almost remember, you nearly have it, and-
oh, dear! there goes that intermittent alarm-clock
again! You simply have to get up and shut that ohf
and so you look at it and you see half-past four. Oh'
Now you remember that you had intended the night
before to go on a bird trip, and so you hasten with
your dressing, sneak down the backstairs, grab a pickli-
and a bun from the cupboard, and your bird-book and
opera glasses from the dining room table, and clan-
destinely you tiptoe oft' the back porch. Now you feel
free, and you draw a long breath and munch at your
bun and the pickle while you run up college hill to
join thc crowd.
l'romptly at 5:30 you all start off for the stone-
quarry. Suddenly Klr. liirst stops, applies his lorg'
nette to his eyes and in a self-assured manner an-
nounces, "llere we have a red-eyed vires." lfagerly
pushing each other aside you prepare for a bird's-eye-
view of the winged creature atllicted with the pink-
eye. On ahead you see two or three fences to bc
climbed in going across lots, and you groan, but as
you near onc, llr. lfirst very considerately discovers
a bird in the tree back of you. 'l'hrough the deep wet
grass von wade without hesitation and without rubs
bers, although if you had to run across the campus
grass after a rain you would vow that as a result of
it you were going to die of pneumonia. Hut listen!
Someone is frantically calling and waving her arm
for you to come quickly, and so you dodge under the
branches of a low tree, catch your hair on a thorny
twig and scratch your cheekg but that doesn't matter
just so you get there in time to see that bird. As you
come near you walk more cautiously, but even then,
just when you get the lenses adjusted, Mrs. Grosbeak
.considerately flies to the limb of another tree fifty
yards away. VVhat is it Mr. First is muttering to
himself? Something about a cowbird? Quick, write
that down, never mind looking for the bird. Thus
with the aid of Mr. First's soliloquies and your own
vivid imagination your list grows up to thirteen or
fourteen birds, which you count over as you walk
along the road baick to town. Wait a minute! You
hear a catbird and that's one you haven't written down
yet, and so you turn toward the tree in front of that
old farm house. It's nothing but an old cat standing
on the porch waiting t-o be let into the h-ouse. But
anyway yo-u put catbird down on your list, for aren't
birds -often recognized only by their song and call?
Wfell, You get back to the Campus just as the 8
oiclock bell is ringing. You are ravishingly hungry,
but cheer up, you -will get home for lunch at one
o'clock. Anyway you have Biology I class now,
therefore you resignedly drag your weary feet up to
the third Ho-or of Ruter, your choes covered with mud,
a tear in skirt and scratches on your face but a com-
fortable feeling because you have nearly all your fifty
" I-Iulingis Window Committee in Session.
Personnel. Speaks for itself.
'Iiime. 7-7 :go every Sunday evening.
Time. Second Ho-or window to right of entrance.
Scene. VVidows, maiden ladies, and minors col-
lected enmasse on window seat, bed-side, chair back
and dresser corner.
"Say, aren't they slow to-night, I haven't seen
anyone co-me yet, have you ?"
UNO, evidently they know who leads Y. VV. C. A."
"Say, isn't he a never ending talker, though?
Ethel Bayard was afraid she wouldn't get out in time
to change her dress."
"She didn't know whether she wanted to or not
:'By the way did you ever notice how early. she
gets in on Sunday night EW I
"I bet that's why she is always the first --"
"Here they come, lo-ok, theyire coming!"
'Lo-ok, will you."
'fW'here, which way, who P"
'lffere get your head out of the way. I can't see
through youf' . l
"For heaven sake turn out that lightg they'll sec
Them HOW film dlgflng YUU1' CNJOW in my neck." "Seems to me 11111-1 z 1'1 1 lot of 'll takin-1
W s , L L 1 e 1 ine ,,' :1 vaer.
"Whose plaee is this anyway?" H011 U,-niQ1H."
'fP0lllC0llC'ft'1H SCCYO11. do lean baekf "'lil1at's right. Klr. XYinn is among the inissing.
Hem let me 111 HUM, Im 2111 Cl1'CSSCd." too. Speak 11p there you with the Theta llelta l'si
tin 1l1llSO1l.D jewelry, where is he F"
' Here they are now. Oh, it's the Phi tiams. '
"XN'hat are those things i11 their hats, pray?"
"Their eards, did you ever! They are always up
to 501116 stuntf'
"W7hy, there is Potts. XYhat are you doing here,
"Something happened, Maggie
"You're too go-od for him anyway."
"Ha, here are the Phi l'si's and Galh1'aitl1. NYho
is that lad behind Richard Benton?"
"Say, he's more than hlosseining out, isn't he?"
uNN'l1at in the name of time is that racket over
l'Uh, it's just Thelma rushing aboutg she must
have seen him eome. Go up and squeleh her, Irene."
"Say, those Sigs win out noblyf'
:Look at the bunch of them, will you."
A'Idiot! Some of them are Delts. Can't you tell
"Here eomes Sparling to claim his own. Say Liz-
zie. wheres your tried and true."
,, ' ,. - ,- v -
XX here are the lln Dells? lhey arent playing
Uzilllllly a11d llright are here. Xxvilllt more do yen
"Oh, I mean the old I'CQ'lli2lI'S, the stand hys.
XYl1eels and Skee and --"
nfs . . .
lhere, the door hanged. Some one is eonnng
"For hat sake, don't strangle me if yfill do want
to see yo11r sister."
"Who are they anyway? The men all look alike
lose rain eoats a11d tiCllli-tiCl'ilS.u
How do li know with yflll all standing upf"'
gh- . .
l'or goodness sake girls, hangout the window an l
sl111t up your mutterings."
, . ,. , 7 .,
"On, Mary and Sid and lyose and liroolys.
"Really girls, that Sid llurwell is the grandest
thing. lf only he weren't so ahominahly young --1'
"Something has happened: they are stopping."
gif. - 1 1 rr
lhey are going the other way, thats a.l.
Xo they aren't for the other couple is going on.
's forgotten something."
"You're right, Maryis forgotten something. Wihat
do you suppose it is PI'
"I bet you she's in
"Wl1o on earth is that ?U
i'That's Fuzzy, I know her hat." A
'Are you sure? It's Alice Hawkey's coat."
"VVell it can't be Alice for there she goes in a
"Wlio is that with Mr. Ling?
"Uh, for mercy sake why didn't you call the child
liruie. llow could you expect us to know who you
"Dot and Bill Diotf'
"Clara and jimmy."
"Gertrude and Ichnterf,
Hjohnier. What a nziznelu
K'That's worse than Vildena. VVhy will people give
their children such --"
"Dunbar and Askeyf'
"Ricker and Fererf'
"lVho is that with the
"Shes new to me.',
'WVho in the name
"'Muza P" i
yellow flowers on her hat P"
of time -
'No she and Chuck left long agof'
UNo, that isn't Mr. Marcyf,
"W'l1o can it be F" Say, Irene, run and get your
list from the maid, that will sho-w her up."
"Lose my place? Not while the show is on."
'KDo you know, there aren't as many out as usual
"You should have seen them last week. It was the
biggest night of the season so farf'
Wliio now? I don't know that cap, do you PM
UNO, but it's a relief to see one for a change."
"He came in the Sig bunch, I think."
c'Oh, Gealy, that's the man."
Q Chorus. j
c'Gealy and I-Iudsioinf'
4'Hill and Thompson."
"Shaner and --"
"Oh, kids look who Curry has got V'
'5He's branching out some."
"By the way, Marie, when does your turn come
"Oh, ho, another man missing, where is Hartman?7'
"They canlt be all gone yet can they? VVhere's
W'ieler and McLean ?"
"You don't suppose --'
"Oh, I know, Wieler is in Columbus, don't you
remember at that f-"
"Ch, yes, and probably the others have chartered
"Say, who saw Potts come out? He can't be in
there still can he?"
"Here he comes now-with Mary Carroll. Ye
Gods and --"
"So say we all of us."
Maggie, do you get this ?"
Uh, I knew that last NVednesday."
Girls that hat she made herself for thirtyfiye
cents. Isn't it cute? She bought the frame at the
five and ten and --"
"Oh, here comes someone elseg there goes the
'ISheIs got pink Flowers on her hatfy
"Uh, it's Ruthie B. and -'I
:'VVell, turn on tihe lights somebody, and get out
the sugar while I hunt up some alcoholf'
Do You Know Who Said It?
"Didn't you ever see that before, Mr. I-I--?"
"Heres a beautiful preparation, an interesting
"How did this impress you. XVhat personal stim-
ulus did you receive P"
HVe go py de bellf'
"It's the old orange problem."
"Hooks may he closed please."
"XYe can't see the forest for the trees."
"Get over as much as you can."
"L"est bien ce."
"I'ardon the personal reference."
"It's not that kind of a thing we wantf'
"So that -"
"To use the college vernacular."
"IYhen I lived in the Ifniyersity settlement."
"XYhat are your arguments F'
"Outside, NYhaler. Outside."
"XYhy, mercy me."
Yan Horn facting as an escort after Classic
clubj-"Ny, what a night."
Fair Co-ed-"Isn't it though. I simply lnxnriatc
in a night like this."
as this I long to get a mouthful of the heavens,
not that, I mean an armful. no not that either, I nieai
both arms full of all this glory. .Xh. you know wht
Yan telifusivelyJ-"Do you know on such a nigh
Qlnmvhg in iillirvv Aria,
Characters-Dr. G. A. Mulfmger-4'Dutch' liahr.
Exit Dr. G. A. from front door of home arrayed
in dress suit, very immaculate with exception of white
tie which is replaced by green four-in-hand. Dr. G
A. walks d-own town to buy new white one to be worn
at Round Table -banquet.
Dr. G. A. arrives in the metropolis only to find
that all stores are closed. Swiftly he passes from
Mendels, to Smiths, to Ohlmans t-o 'Veith's but all to
no avail. It is past six and the white shall not be
worn to-night. Slowly he turns and wvends his way
t-oward the Round Table. meanwhile thinking' how he
shall explain his newly adopted color.
Enter "Dutchl' swinging in long strides down
Chestnut Street. He stops transhxed by a brilliant
light and after some tr-ouble locates it. Awed, he
with liappg iiniling
stares at the tie and is rooted to the spot. "Alia," cries
Dr. G. A., "here comes a lad whose father sells white
ties. I will, forsooth, encounter him."
"Mister Fahr, how do you do? Say, Mr. Fahr, l
thought I would stop you to tell you that my little
hound destroyed my dress tie. I have to go to a ban-
quet right away. Now, Mr. Fahr, don't you think
you could get in your store and procure a tie for mc?"
"Dutcli"-"W'liy Tm afraid not Doctor, but if you
will come with me, T'll lend you onef'
Dr. G. A.-"NVell, now, that would be very kind of
you Mr. Fahr. T will go with you to your home."
Curtain rises on Dr. G. A. struggling with au
elusive collar button and a slippery tie. Finally
"Dutchl' enters, manipulates button and tie and Dr.
G. A. emerges resplendent in his new acquisition and
the Round Table is allowed to go- round.
Miss Harper Cin Anglo-Saxon, declining a nounj
-No ma, no man, no man, c'tc.',
Professor Swartley-"I can't imagine what Miss
Beatty and Miss Ricker are laughing about."
Frank I "
'lom and lorry"
Mum P 1Cnn1u 'livin
' I.anihy "
"I am not prepared to-day."
"I have not read the assignment for to-day."
"Youlez-vous repetez la question?"
"I have another quiz on that day."
"Our hooks havent come yet."
"Ie ne comprends pas."
"I cant do this. I never could draw anyway."
"I forgot my key, Mr. Amon."
"You do this hydrogen cannon. Ifm afraidfl
"I had the :X section and I know I could have
axvtully sorry hut l have an engagtna
"Tub um-tuh um."
don the personal reference."
"The archctectonic of composition.
n't get over that far."
not taking it. l'm just exposed to it
"Got a date to-nite?"
"Hot an SAO?"
"Oh well get there in time for the collection
' Outside. Outside, Nichols."
smeared that .li section."
0 t IH." "Get a letter, t1raham?"
"I had two 'tgps' and a "gr" and I only So
"I'd simply love to but I've had one date this "llelio, working hard?"
weekf zv Q
First in order you see the early birds Come slip-
ping ing they take a peep at Doc. Lee's new auto
wheel in the office, kid the Chem. IO sharks awhile,
and pass on, making scientific shots for the coat-hooks
en route. Vlfatch out, you don't get that old straight-
backed chair. Everyone shuffies it off on the next
man ing 'l'ee's Smith c-omes in for the last deal this
time and stirs up the pot considerable over it.
Back swings the door, and in walks the solution
agent. Violent precipitation of action in the chair see-
tion, with some suc-cuss-ive boiling.
'All books closed. Now class, place yourselves
upon your proper apperceptive basis. Yocum, up omit
the lloo-r, no more sitting on your shouldersg you've
been lying down on this course for the last month.
You will notice, class, the solution, placed here last
week has risen five inches above the top of the tube.
lf you were closer-Ah! Mr. NVelker, just step this
way. Here's a minister to examine this apparatusg
now you know you have the correct answerfl
Bang! Cas a tilted chair comes down 011 the Hoorj,
"Ummm--Yes, Ciixing him with a fishy eyel, Mr. Delp,
that's just the way you fell down in your test Satur-
day. Ah-4Miss Downing? Wfhy does that osmosis
tube have a black patch on its sur-face, you say?
Quite right-quite right. That's where we attached
the vegetable membrane. The inside diameter at ab-
solute zero, you say P-Hmmm-Wfell-l-l, I'll have it
measured by Sunday and if you'll come around. Cer-
"The bell has rung? just one more point, class.
NaCl, you must understand, is a very effective agent
in removing ice, through its great affinity for water.
Go past the Post Ohice or any -of our public buildings
and you will observe the action of the salt that has
been placed on ice on the side walk. That's all."
Now follows .the general stampede which, alas,
comes to grief over the glare of ice an inch thick,
glistening on the steps, where the unsuspecting Frosh
records at on-ce a telling experiment in physical equil-
ibrium. Seated at last in chapel, he listens to the ad-
ventures of the prodigal son fa la Coburnb with a
poignant and personal sympathy for the poor fellow
who Hfell on his neck and wept."
Dr. Lockwood Cto his 11240 Sophomore classj-
"The sheep-like sequocity of the majority of yo-u in-
duces me to catalog you among the most inert speci-
mens of primeval protioplasmf,
Dr. Muhinger--"Die genitive always follows the
verb but it usually precedes itf'
JF 1'vah11mn Qbuvrira
"W'hat is the chapel choir for?" asked Fresh on Pa-
"To sing A-nieng to sing A-men," the Senior sadly
'KAncl do they ever music make ?" asked Fresh on Pa-
"Not i11 this world nor in the next," the Se11ior wisely
For the .X-111611 has been sung again in the customary
And the "singers" bow their heads in shame and fer'
vently they pray,
But, ah, what sounds e-ome forth a11d ever in the same
Wfhen the Choir sings A-men, in the morning.
'llNfho's that that looks so dignified," asked Fresh on
"'Tis Prex, my lad, 'tis Prex, my lad," the Senior
"W'hat's that that Hits from side to side," asked Fresh
"'Tis the thousand dollar dog, my lad,'l
"Uh, he's xvortli a lot of IIIOIICB' for l1e Cllllfk' 1111111 gnu
'Xnd he's the only living being that! desl1'11yed llrexy'
For he'll never come to l'rexy lllll llL' will lu you 111
ind he gives our l'1'exy exercise, i11 the 111o1'11i:1g."
lla ra de,
To give us heat, to give 11s heat," the St-11i111' cimlcll'
lYhen does it give to us that heat," the chilled I-ireslzic
When the WC2llllCl'iS hot, as hot as sin," the Senio
Uh, it's been a hundred years or inure since tirst they
put it in,
llut thevve bought us a IICXX' one with part ul. that
Xnd now xve'll have our heat. i11 the 111f11'11i11g'.'
lvhat is that little building' for," asked lfreshie 111
it's been a llllllfll'Cll years or llllJI'C since x1'e've had
Uhr iflgre Em:
In this view of one of Alle-
gheny's most celebrated trees the
classic and romantic are blended
with an artistic effect unsurpass-
able. Loo-king past the doorway
of Ruter, beautiful in classic sim--
plicity of architectural detail, we
see the tree planted in his stud-
ent days by Jonathan Hamnett,
so long connected with the col-
lege as student, instructor, Emer-
itus Professor, and Librarian.
This tree, grovvn into the per-
fect form of a lyre may Well
arouse the imagination and stir
the romantic sense in every be-
holder. Une might almost fancy
that Qrpheus :brought strains
from this living Lyre which
lured the Hamadryads from their
home to dance in the moonlight
when that fatal tragedy occurred
which robbed the campus of one
of the seven sister trees.
things wa Cilhvg flllliglgi QP
"Ui-yoi-yoi, but I am tired,', groaned the Senior
engineer as he carelessly threw his bundle of stakes
and his chain in the corner, hung his cap on the tloor,
filled his pipe from the little red can and settled down
upon his bed for a snooze. He had been out all after-
noon on a field trip and had been unmercifuly kidded
by 4'Dut" about getting Phi Beta Kappa. He had re-
torted in every Way known to one of the "riff-raft"
and then had given up in disgust. Wthat did he care
whether or not he would be able to buy six inches ot
silk ribbon at Commencement time and hang a key on
the end of it. There was absolutely no chance for
him and he did not mean to let 'KDut" kid him again
about the thing. Grumbling something to himself
about rather having the price of a Yale key in his
pocket than nothing in his pocket and a brass key on
the outside, he gradually dropped off to sleep.
-He was soon being entertained by a fantastic
panorama in which a tennis racquet chased a thesis
all over the campus and finally threw it off the rusti:
bridge, only to be arrested and led off to prison by a
gold key attired in a dress suit. But soon his dream
took more delinite shape and he found himself reading
from a piece of paper, bearing the insignia of a skele-s
ton key, an invitation to be present. the Following
morning at three thirty-three, at the College Hot Air
.l'lant, for initiation into the mysteries of l'hi llela
Kappa. lle could hardly believe his eyes but he hesi-
tated only a second and then jumped into his most
learned-looking clothes, joined a number of other
members of the "rilit'-rall"' who bore in their hands
copies of the same itlvitation and hastened to the "lit-
tle red building in the hole." .Xrrived there thev es-
pied. grouped around the smoke stack. a goodly imm-
ber of becloaked and behooded, shadowy tigures and
of all that number the only one he recognised was the
Man XYho l'ut the Chap in Chapel.
The ceremonies were delayed for some time owing
to the absence of the tirand l'ajandum, who, it was
later learned, had been seeking lfaithful lfitlo who in
turn had been busily trying to lose his precious life
beneath the cruel wheels of a trolley car. .Xt last the
G, P. arrived with the Harbiter of his destiniesn at his
heels and then the mystic ceremonies began. ln deep.
stentorian tones he pronounced the opening exercises.
wherein he emphasised the great value of knowledge
and the modern methods of attaining to it. Then at a
given signal the black robed individuals advanced from
their position near the stack and proceeded to the ques-
tioning of the candidates.
'Tli-yoi-yoi," again groaned the Senior engineer,
with tremblings in voice and knee, "hCre's where l
pass out. Iyll never be able to answer all the questions
those high-brows from Bentley ask me."
But suddenly he was awakened by the inquiring
voice of the bearded one, speaking directly at him.
"VVhat have you ever done that deserves recogni-
tionf' came the first question.
"Uh, what'll I say," gasped the S. E. 'iVVhy-er,
I'm writing a play in three acts and four ten-cent in-
"I-Iow near co-mpletion is itfl thundered the query.
"INhy-er, I've finished three of the intermissi-ons,,'
came the bold reply.
Then another tall slim form stepped up to him and
in a deep monotone asked, "And what have you ever
done for your country ?" But before the answer could
come, another shadowy form in Frenchy accents in-
terrupted with, "I think we can accept this individual
without further questioning for he has a vote in our
ward." And after a little argument he was marked
on the forehead with a black, so-oty check mark and
was allowed to stand by whilst the other candidates
were questioned and either accepted or as an alterna-
tive sent to "the holeqin the ground" to shovel coal.
'Let them now be put to the final test," cried one
long, lean shadow in aihighly nasalised tone.
"The Test, the Test," came back the hollow echo.
Almost! the .Seniors knees failed him and he would
fain have taken to his heels with great speed but alas
his knees trembled so that his feet could not start. But'
his fears were soon changed to ecstacies for the last
test proved to be merely a part of his daily exercise.
'In ten minutes prepare ye cribs for the hardest
exam I could give," whispered the Grand Panjandum.
Diligently the Senior set himself to his familiar
and pleasant task and ere long he had manufactured
a crib which did even his worthy self credit. Though
no decision could be made by the shadowy forms as
to the relative merit of the several cribs, for all were
almost on a par, yet his seemed to please most of all.
Then the G. P. once more appeared and standing
before the wide open furnace, which emitted great
blasts of hot air upon their already fevered brows, an-
nounced that nofw the candidates would be initiated into
the mystic meaning of the letters of Phi Beta Kappa.
Nlfith measured step the Ancient and I-Ionorable I-Iis-
torian stepped forward, and with folded arms he gazed
long and searchingly upon the mortals before him. At
last in the sepulchral tones, which had given many a
Classical Club man visions of the grave, he pronounced
the three words:-
'fPhi Beta Kappa-Phew Better Kribbersf' q C
Bang, biff, and two pillows well aimed caught the
dozing Senior -on the head and rudely brought him
back to the realization that he was but a humble C.
and could never hope for mo-re than a "Riff-iratf"
A Flttlv nf Mill 4 nlirrvr unit let lgvtit Salim
Un a certain Saturday Bill Dotterer surprised his
class-mates by insisting on a seat in the extreme rear
of the Senior section in chapel. .
"live used all my cuts, or I woudn't be here at
all," he says nervously. 'Tm going to take to the
tall timbers after this ceremony, you bet."
There was no time for "Kid" Miller to discover
the reason for this disturbance, for Prexy had just
given the fateful nod to Dewey, and the congregation
rose as one man to sing the Doxology. But Kid, and
jimmy too, decided to corner Bill during the exer-
cises and find -out what ailed him. However, they
found the tables turned on them for while they were
in the midst of their dark designs, part of the regular
service was omitted and while they plotted with bowed
heads, Bill sat beside trying to contain his laughter.
Chapel was over, and the Seniors marched out two
by two to the strains of "T-oreadorf' hummed in mo-
notone by all present. Bill Dott hdgetted and looked
as if pursued. .lust as he reached the outer Chapel
door and was about to step around through the Circle
of Pines, over the Rustic Bridge, and then to the
shelter of the Phi Gam tennis court, he was intercept-
ed by a small lady. -lim and Kid, lingering near, heard
"Kitt Dottercr, l'etit Salon in the pztrlorf til' llni-
ings Hall next Monday at four. Be sure to come and
bring ten cents."
"Yes, Bliss llarper. Thank you for the informa-
tion." tlo 'lim and liidj "l lrizvft' it, l knew it. But
what could l do? l've got to go to that "saloon" be-
cause I can't say l didn't know about it. Uh, wlizttl,
a fellow to do when he has to go to Chapel, and then
he's jumped on at every fence post?"
Bill was evidently in no humor to talk pleztsxtntly,
so Kid left with a parting shot.
"Say, Bill, tell me about the meeting of this pew
tight saloon, so l can put it in the 'Cainpusf will you?"
"lYill you put in what l write?"
'Sure, for you know l've got to have something
for news next week. Klee-CJ-lileet cast isn't decided
yet, in spite of my efforts to hurry them up, and it
was so rainy that hardly anybody went home over
Sunday. So you write up that meeting in full an.l
give it to me Monday night, will you?"
"Uh, l suppose so," Bill muttered.
But Bills experience was so much more over-
whelming than he expected that he had not the heart
to write it. lt was something like this.
Thirteen dainty madeinoiselles and our nionsienr.
le professeur Snavely, greeted Bill as he entered the
parlors of Hulings I-Iall with a shower of "Bonjours,'
and smiles of approval.
'Miss Griswold Cin Frenchj, "Oh, monsieur, you
are very brave to- come out t-o this meeting where you
are surrounded by so many mademoiselles."
Bill-"Qui, Ioui, il fait beau, n'est-ce pas?
Miss I-Iarper tin rapid Frenchj-Monsieur Dot-
terer, I am very glad to see you. VVill you take one
of these slips? Wfe are to play consequences in French
Bill--"Qui, oui, mademoiselle, comment 'L"0IlS por-
Miss Sansom Qin English, taking care that Dr.
Snavely is not listeningj-f'I'm so glad you came Bill.
Don't you like it PM
Bill tironicallyj-"You bet I" tCatching himselfj
HI, mean I am much overwhelmed by the extraordinary
Dr. Snavely calls the meeting to order, or at least
Bill notices that everyone is quiet and looking wise.
A season of French, contributed to by Miss Harper,
who- reads from a big black book, and, by Miss Bas-
sett, who seems to- be explaining the game of conse-
quences, follows. Bill finds himself seated in the cen-
ter of a crowd of mademoiselles. Even Dr. Snavely
has des-erted him, but, with Dlot at his right hand he
succeeds in hlling out his blank in truly noble French.
The slips are handed to Dr. Snavely, who reads each
one with suitable comments. Through his interpreter
Bill discovers that every slip, save one, connects his
name with that of some girl present, and he becomes
much embarrassed at the loving words he is supposed
to say, some of which he wrote himself, worse luck!
"Ah, relief is in sight," he thinks, as he notes that
his watch points to 5 :3o when he draws it out for the
fifteenth time. But no! there is to be a spelling-bee
"I draw the line here. Wliat shall I do ?"
t'Give out the words to the others," Dot suggests.
And Bill is game. No one suspects that his French
is not perfect. To be sure, he did study 'fPerfect
French Possible," he thinks to himself.
With Snavely at the head of the class and Miss
Harpers side victorious, the contest is discontinued,
due to the appearance of Mlles. Baldwin and lvVaring,
who carry trays of refreshments. Bill draws a second
sigh of relief twatch says 5 245 and grub looks goodj,
but again he is disappoint-ed. No -one .is to receive
his portion until he has named in French eve-iy article
of food and everything used to eat it with. And Mlle.
Baldwin comes to him first! Bill immediately has a
coughing fit, and Mlle. Baldwin passes to Dot. Know-
ing Bill's predicament, Dot takes care to give dis-
tinctly each French word required. Bill rec-overs sud-
denly from his cold, beckons to Mlle. Baldwin and re-
cites at fever heat the French words which Dot used.
To his great delight he is then allowed to partake of
creamed oysters on toast and real grape juice
A cry for a hat disturbs his niasticatioizs.
"Qui, oni, l have one," says llill and rushes to the
hall for it. On returning, he must pass the hat to
everyone present and request, in French, that a dime
he placed therein.
And no-xv the fron-1' in the hall rings for dinner.
6 6 C D
"I can go now, can't I, Dot?"
"Yes, but you must first tell the hostesses how much
you enjoyed the meeting."
Bill fwith a gro-anj-Uls flzere 110 rest for the
weary? Must l do it in French?"
"Certainly Come over here and l'll teach you
Klademuiselles llaldwin, ll1l5FL'il.,ZlIlll Wariiig sta
xvaiting. lfiually, liill, in titltering lfrench, speaks
his pleasure in the seance. and is xtllturetl lu zippiwmtli i f
the hall. Un the paint of opening the outside tlttn' ' i 5,1
liherty, he hears lzehind him a chorus ul' voices sin lil
ing in lfrezich: ll
'liliey say llill llotterer ain't got no style. I
"l le's gall style all the xxhile. all the xvliilef' '
.Xnd as he closes the d. or lmehiud him, lie hears
xxzice of Miss llavper.
"Xl::nsicur lJ.:tterer, he sure to remember the ue
scancc. .Xpril zkgdf'
Um, out, says lull. Ill not target llzul datt
t lo lumseltl "'l hats the day I go out with t lmclq 3
hell henders. iXnyu'ay, it's lfckles' turn to gn lu thc
"salon" next time. l'll just remind him of that fact.
A moon, a canoe, and a girl,
And a boy who loves all three,
On a silver lake with not a break
As far as the eye can see.
A quiet, a charm, and a thrill,
N-o language can quite portray
The feelings and dreams the moonlight seems
To the soul and mind to convey.
A u'hispcr, a quiver, a sigh.
,Xs the zepher kisses a tree:
Till the girl and the boy are filled with the joy
Ut living so happy and freel
A moon, a canoe, and a girl.
.Xnd a hoy who loves all three.-
Xthen l'd get away trim the cares of the day.
just this is enough for mc.
A Tlragehg in Ellnm' Aria
Scene laid in Dr. G. G.'s domicile. Dr. Benjamin
asks bride of few weeks to accompany him to the Bull
"Uh, that will be Fine, Bert," replies Mrs. G. G.,
"All right, then we will go. I'll be back as soon
as the Modern Problems club meeting is over. Good-
ACT 2 .
Scene laid in Modern Problems Club Room. After
discussion for an hour on "Ts woman the intellectual
equal of man," Dr. Benjamin arises and says:
"Mi: President, T move wetadjourn and attend the
Bull Moose meeting."
Motion seconded and passed.
"This meeting stands adjourned."
All members go with Dr. G. G. to Bull Moose con-
Scene same as scene I but more agitation. Mrs.
G. G. walking the lloor and keeping eye on clo-ck.
H7245 and Bert isn't here yet. They must be hav-
ing a very important meetingf' More walking and
more watching of clock.
"8:oo. Gilbert is very late. I do wonder where
he can be."
Reads from Beard's book, digests three or four
H9130 and he isn't here yet. Wliat can have hap-
pened? I guess he must be having an important meet?
ing. Yxfell, Pll not wait up for him."
Scene same as acts one and three. Dr. G. G. ar-
rives home about 10:30. Mrs. G. G. meeting him at
Dr. G. G. Qenthusiasticallyj-"Oh. you ought to
have been to that meeting. That was the greatest
Mrs. G. G. Cinterruptingj-HDO you mean to stand
here and tell me that is where you have been? it
it it Curtain, I
1 warg Svunhstg turning
A One Act Skit.
Scene laid in two Hulings Hall Parlors.-Time, from
7:00 to 7:15 p. m.
Curtain rises on several of the old guard and a
couple of new recruits seated in favorite corners or at
the best vantage point. The new recruits seein all eyes,
watching every move made by the maid and by any
one else. They examine the carpets, look around anx-
iously to see if there is anything in the room that will
reHect their images, look at their shoes, fix their colors,
etc., ad infinitum. The old guard, sit back no-nchalant-
ly, wishing that "that girlu would hurry up, kidding
the new men and greeting each newcomer with some
appropriate term of endearment. The recruits after
five minutes begin to show signs of nerv-ousness when
suddenly-buzz-buzz goes the bell and everybody
knowingly mutters, "Here come the Phi Gains."
In come the little Dotterrer boys, 'KSpurg" Miller,
and 'lEvie" W'eidle. Chuck takes position in door and
surveys both interior and exterior. 4'Dick" Kahle,
who has been waiting not less than seven minutes and
who is expecting to see a certain beaming countenance
every moment, shouts:
4'For the love of Mike, Chuck, if youlre going t0
stand np, get out of that door." "L'lmck" sits down and
then the exodus begins. "llill" llott takes up his posi-
tion near the door and calls them oil. Suddenly th-
door opens and in slides "jimmy,"
"Hill" Dott-"ti'wan back and ring the bell you
jimmy, worried-"Say, llill, what's that girl!
name l'm going out with to-night. l knew we mixe.l
them up but l never thought l'd get mixed np that
He leans over and receives the forgotten name in
hoarse whispers from llill and then goes back, rings
the bell again, hands the maid his card and slides into
a corner. liyerybody begins to get restless and ri
chorus shouts in a would-be-funny manner:
"Hey, llill, don't you see anybody yet?"
Bill-"Sh, here they come. Ciet ready boys. Nope
Suddenly -lim Mates, noted for his sporting' blood.
gets brilliant idea and proposes a nickel pool, with last
man out taking the money. livery one consents and
ten big nickels line up on the mahogany stand. -lust
as the last nickel goes down "Hill" starts calling them
off once more.
"lYeidle at the bat, Miller on deck and llotterer in
Out goes Bill and in comes Thoburn, ambling slow-
ly over to his place in the corner with nary a word
"Little late, laren't you Bill? Must hav-e known
who was leading Y. VV. C. A."
Bill--"Might as well wait down at the house as
come up here and sit around."
f'Hard luck youlre not in on this Hpotn- Bill. You
run a pretty good chance of winningfl
Crowd gradually dwindles away until jimmy Mil-
ler and Bill are the only ones left. Finally Jimmy
scrapes in the nickels, grabs his hat and heats it, leav-
ing Bill still waiting.
As the curtain falls at 7 :45 Bill is seen on tae 'cozy
corner fast asleep and yes-still waiting.
Our Absent-Minded Friends.
Dr. Benjamin, showing' friends through his new
home, "Now l want you to see our dining-room. VVQ
are very proud of it, my wife and I, for we selected
the furnishings ourselves. just notice how sunshiny
the room isf' 'With a flourish he swings open a door,
and steps aside that his guests may enter first. He
looks in vain for their expressions of delight. The
door opens upon the cellar steps.
Mr. Swartley inet Miss Beebe
Said Mr. Swartley to- Miss Beebe -
"Dost know that K.aldron Board?,
Said Miss Beebe to our Swartley
'cYes, and I've a fault to l:11'1Cl,
UFO1' nofw l'm on the faculty
'fThey've left me far behind."
Chuck Dotterrer Ccalling up Pierrepont Nicholsj
--'I-Iello, Pierrp,, say what are you going to have at
your church to-night?" .
Nichols-"A picture-sermon, the VVinning 'of the
Chuck-"Oh, that so? Wfell-ah-say, just how long
arc you going to have the lights out ?,'
Miss Griswold Cconducting an English class reads
from one of VVhitman's poemsj-"Hither my love,
here am I, heref' Mr. Van Horn." p
Van Crudely awakened by Petej-"Ye-e-es ?" B
Miss Griswolcl-"Interpret that pleasef'
Van Qwide awakel-f'Entirely impossible, I assure
you, Miss Griswold." ' A
what 'ling Earth
1fV1za1f D0 17011 T1z1i111c of 111f1'c1.-M111111 xlz'111cfics?- T11c .-l1'1111't1'c 1f1'v111?M'.X1 last. Ilan- lu he :i lx
Alright except for the mural part. Yerbal and ficti-
tious. Wfill be of great heneht to the glee club.
T110 Fl'CSl'llIl61l?-XKTC were all young once. Best
Freshmen class since we were Freshmen. Ireland has
nothing on them.
T110 Bcilzci?-Tliey play their piece fine. They
strain the sweetness of their strain,
T110 Gln' Club?-Gentlemen does it hurt? The
Dr. L0c1ett100d's New Glasses?-Very sophomoric.
ls Miss Griswold getting a pair also?
C0lllf7Zl1S0l'y Clzapel?-A cut one time soon makes
nine. NVhy did the Puritans come to America?
The Book Sf07'6?-XKfO1'S6 than Tammany Hall
ever was. Soon time for a spring suit, jimmy.
T110 Collcge ClZ'0i1'?-A-111611. Wfhy didn't Prex
feed them knockout drops at that banquet? Needs
a tuning fork.
The C011egc C01111c1zf1?-Wfliat is it? Not gone hut
' A Day dt A11eg1zc11y?-Frivolously light.
Senior Tea?-X1Vould he more popular if held in
Harry's lunch wagon. Oh, you hot bow-hows.
Riddlcs Clznpcl P'7'U-3'C1'S ?-Lisait tres bien.
li. Ci. to get iii. .Xll sorts of llllllillily.
Ci411TC'AQ'l' C'41.s'1',v?Wf.Xi'c running races. 1.11-wks grid'
from the outside :uid it may he hc-tier lu he ull tht
outside looking iii.
.lloxf T,Uf'II1tIl' 1'v1'.w11 I-ll .S't'1111111?-.Xiiii no sum
T110 BIiAQAQf'.Yf C1'1'1lll1.s'?-Tilt Miller fzmiilv. lin vi,
get it? 1 1
-llosf C0S11l0f701l'1CI1l 1'11s.rv1'?-tfI:11'z1 Ilutcliiuson.
,lfmf D1'g111'fica' .lflI1I?-l':CiiCiS.
.i1'f1.fi' f1llQ11l1lC'l1 111 01111111 7-Miss L. ousins.
T110 B1'gg0,vf 61111116711?-filllilfililll and 'l'li.i!1ui'ii.
T110 Hc1fvj'1'c5l 11v1'.v1111?-l lincklcyflie :xlxxziys gov
along so Gacly.
T110 X01's1'f's1' !'U1's011 P-I'zirmeiiu-r.
T110 ,lfosf Tc11k11ti-z'c' ?-liric Morrison.
T110 Hd1'f1Csf T:I1S.5'C'1'?-Xxvillll.
T110 B1'ggv.9l j51Il1ft'1'?-BIUSS5' 'iiIlj'lUl'.
T110 1'f'1's011 117110 11115 Dom' 1110 111151 fm' .'1111'g11f'
1131?-'l'imotliy Alden. llc started it.
Bllllllhl' 1'-111' Dog?-Needs gray mziuer. Like Vrexy
is never at home. Destroyer ui l'rexy's dignity.
C0c'111'c111 11c111?-Pleiity of light :md :i nice dining
Hzzlings Hall Parlors ?-The spider's web. Place
of detention for incurables.
The Quill Club?-VVho said the pen was mightier
than the sword? A haven for all of Frank Lfs pro-
Poitier House P-Goes full speed on warm days.
Otferflow Field P-A good playgro-und for Saeger-
town children. '
To Become Pojnzzlafr?-Dio1i't get a case.
Plfhio Writes at Alleglzelzy?-Quill Club aspirants.
VVlzf-V?-Because Lockwood tells them they're phe-
nomenal in their literary proclivities.
Vfflzeft ?-All the time.
W hat ?-Rot.
How ?-Nobody knows.
The Dean's Below.
There is a room in Hulings Hall, whose situation
is known to all. Second Hoot front, but more than
that, itls right above Miss Spalding's Hat. ,
A sound of feet
A bang at the door
A' rush in great heat
The crowd dashes in
A jolly, gay band
'Mid the rush and the din
Each has a demand.
Histl listen to me, says one of them there,
Quiet hours are on, don't you know?
And besides, my dear girls, h-ow could you dare?
For the Dean has apartments below.
Not a sound is heard as they go-
Upon each lip rests a Hnger tip,
As they mutter,
"The Dean's Below."
Wiinn at Hrst class in History of Education fails
to have class card and tells Prex that he is not at all
sure whether he will take the course.
Dr. Crawford-"Well, we'll mark you present
without a card and uncertain about the future, eh?"
Fitzgerald and McNulty-Cstianding in front of
Bergin's-By accidentj. Along c-omes Galbraith and
yells to Pete' across the streetj-"Hey, Pete, look at
the Tom and Jerryf'
TWO' Knights in I-Iu1in0's Hall.
NOW it SO llilppetled that on a certain day there be-
fell unto two sturdy knights a wondrous adventure.
And the way of that adventure was this. It was a
time of StO1'1N, 211161 all the fair campus was shrouded
darkly in gloom and mist. And it came to pass that a
chariot of glowing yellow paused before the gate and
from it there descended a lady, and a steamer trunk.
Now the lady was ,met by joyful friends and lcd to
the Hall of Hulings, but the hapless trunk stood drip-
ping on the curb and no man gave shelter to it. Then
when the day was far spent there came riding a brave
knight who fain would succor the distressed and lorn
trunk, and lo, the name of the knight was Jimmy. He
gazed upon the baggage where it lay and went straight-
way to seek aid. And he found other knight in
the alleys of bowling, and he drew him aside from the
motley throng and spake with him, and the name of
that other knight was Mystery. So the dauntless two
garbed themselves in glistening raiment impervious to
rain, they drew down the 'brims of their helmets and
fared forth upon the sacred quest. And they seized
the pondero-us trunk right manfully, and doughtily and
resolutely they drew it toward the Hall. And, lo, it
was a goodly sight to see. And they two bore the
trunk unto the Very portals Calbeit the side portalsj
of the Hall itself, yea, unto the hall-owed precincts of
the second floor bore they that trunk. And the 1112liClC11
to whom belonged the ti'unk was glad and rejoiced
she drew forth her silken purse. and lo, she would
fain bestow upon the gallant warriors two bits, 'lihen
realized the knights that their garb was not the garb
of the court. and with stern deineanor they witlidreu
for they were true knights and loved not luere. .Xnd
when they were come into the open air then they
chortled right joyously and eaeh turning to the other
dubbed him "l.owbrow." .Xnd in this wise befell the
adventure of Sir hlaines and that other knight ye Will
Old Delta 'liau Delta inan returns to eollege. lle
sees lfugate sitting on chair. legs crossed, smoking ln
piece of pipe and having known Yic's father asks:
'Say Fugate, what is your father doing now?"
Fugate-"My father? Oh. he's working niy way
New to Him.
Yan lrlorn feyeing his plate suspiciouslyJ-"Xl-t
what queer looking veal. Does it all look like this?"
Pete fglibely-"Kline looks as if it had been eut
on the bias."
Yan Cinnocentlyj-"'l'he bias. XYhat part ot' the
cow is that P"
, 1 1
11111 11 '1
1 11"1 111
11 111111 If
1 1 1
1 W 1
111 1 1
1111 1 111
1 1 1
1111 1 111
11111 1 1
1 1 1
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1 Olahlr -Guin
HUGH W. DAVIS H. H. DENNISON VV. H. HAINE B. B. BRECKENRIDGE XV. F. GALBRAITH E. J. HALL
Crawford Lodge 234 Pine Lodge 498 Old Erie Lodge 418 Lodge 4025 Monongahela Val. L. 461 N. Star Lodge 24
R. A. WELKER W. T. DUTTON . F. J. MIECHLIN 1
Hobah Lodge 276 Lodge 408 Grove City Lodge 603
Ihr ilialhrnn Mnarh Hllwin
1121111 ye fo a tale ve1ae10us how XV1fll11'1 '1 book ea
Fatmg 11111Oht but food hubaeeous, dwelt a p1e l11s
Though l1e hved thele lllally ages, 11011e l1as eVe1
sought tl1e pages
F01 tl1e W1SClO1ll of t11e sages 111 tl11s a11e1e11t pt1s011
S0 111 1l11Cl1SlIL1IlJCCl 130556551011 of l11s hte1a1y l1011e
D11 elt tl1e long f0r00tte11 01101116
lle 111 2l1lL12't1yS thawmg thought l1e l1ea1d a loud
As of mam folk Q111Cf1W1110 13.tllC1 11611 up011 lllb home
l1oa1d 111 meetmg
Heard tle Cluef al011d 1epeat111 De the students
leave for home,
We must l1ave the fourth Book l:1ll1SllCCl Holy
Nloses, gasped the gnome
Flheu lm doo111ed to Q0 to Rome
But 1 fatal l1es1tat1011 stopped l11s sudden e011ste111a
VVlClCl l11d 111 11lS1Jl1'll101l, ratl1e1 pleased the httle
Wflldly waved the wl11te Waste basket not qmte eq 11
to tl1e task It
llfas too 11111el1 fO1 l11111 to ask 1t, lt descended 011 hx
Tl11s 1S really qu1te exe1t111g tlllfllx Ill stag
Qbse1ved the gnome
lo a11 111sp11at1011s eommg, see, A1155 Thomas sta1ls
Ga1ly NK 1tl1 l1er pC11C1l Cl1L11ll1ll11'lQ 1vl11stles soltlx
Home, Sweet Home
All the Wllllii ,NIISS L01d IS tak1110 11'1Ulf1lILlClCS of notes,
Xll l1e1 work to a1d tl1e 1ll21lx11l0 0I tl11s all 1111p01ta1t
lfxflueh you b11y 111th t16p1Cl21'E101l, Elllll w1tl1 e111t1011
C211 ry home,
fo 3701.11 happy d1sta11t l10111e
L1ke a sl1ot f10111 Etnas erate1, S1Cl1'lCy s0110l1t tl1
C0111111g back 111tl1 step sedater 2'Ll1Cl a s1111le Elle Ixub1
P10 'md C011 BTCLCEU1 IS paemg as XVllQll tempus 1
rA ,, 7- , A V , - . . I
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J" W K' c :Sl 1 . L l l . I I' A . 7. 1 . . 1
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Then, l11s l1eart X'V1'El'l111 l11111 beatmg, saw the lxaldrou A 6
-yi - . Y . . ' , ' I
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N 1 . 1 . A H 4 1 J N F W '7 C
1 gr l ' A .
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ll' - I .,' .I J . n , . - 1 VJ
lc- - Q . I JJ ' ' - ' D I-I
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lr- xlv , ' - - 4 Y- 4 V 1. ' 1 A ' C 0 . K' , 1 Q 11?
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1 ' bg
':XN7roncler what he thinks he's chasingfl sneered the
peevish little gnome
As with safety as his object up the chandelier he
VVhence he watched the growing pome.
Meanwhile.Pierpont sits perusing something clever
Philosophically musing till ,tis time to leave for ho-me.
Then our literary Florence, Writing poetry in torrents,
Holding prose in stern abhorrence, with a touch as
I light as foam
Always writing dainty verses Csee Lit. Monthlyj.
But the gnome
Now began to wish f-or home,
For the sight of all this service made the little
gnome so nervous,
VVith a muttered "Saints preserve us,'l he has sought
a distant home. a
There he finds a restful quiet on a Battle Creekiau
Far from all this KALDRON riot, with no thought
or wish to roam,
Lo, he dwells in peace securely,
In a Roman catacomb.
ln garments all of classic fold,
XfVith noses all of Grecian mold,
Their teeth all filled with Roman gold,
The heroes meet to converse hold.
Icicles drip from Classic frieze,
Chilled, all sit with trembling knees.
Shrouded in clouded mysteries,
Hovering 'round the shades each sees.
They list unto the learned Greek,
Throned high on his Olympian seat,
Wliose words, the light in vain they seek
Fall like decrees before their feet.
A nobler Roman there was not,
Than he who c'puts" his words like shot.
And many a lesson had he taught,
Could they have any meaning caught.
Our College Council is n-ot well,
Some lingering fate hath him befell,
W'hat aileth him we cannot tell,
But fem- we lest they'll ton his kneii.
15varh In Qulmgu
Hello tsweetly Is lIl'11S 559 Is? bday I Speak
wrth M1 please?
CI1lC1'621S11'1g sweetness of tonej
IICllO 1Stl11S IWI1 A -9 Oh yes 11111515 B415
How d1d you ever guess rt? Gngglrng sen
tennouslyj Uh Mr Im so sorry to have to
tell you Cmueh Cl1StI'6SSCCl but Wrss Spaldrnv s1m
ply demands It I Wl1atP Oh no 111ClCCCl no,
that I can go eestatrcally but sobermg
What? ClJ1lgllt6l'l11l0' Qh no not that exther Im
sure I can go there too VVell 1t s just th1s I1n so
sorry vo1ce tremblmff NV1'El1 emot1on but you
know why why tconfusedly Vtfhy you see
abruptlyj Well you know that dress Stllt I en
gaged for the fancy dress ball 'CO111gl'1ll-P Wlratw
tIrant1cally Uh no no for heavens sake dont
that s just what I want to tell you 7l0If to brrng lt up
Do you understand I not to brmg lt up? M ss Spald
mg has just requested 11'1 the dmmg room that all or
ders for clothes from the frat houses should be can
celled at once rmmedlately You understand you re
sure 7101 to brmff 1t 21l1X1OLlSly yes sho 111S1S'fS
shes Zlflillll 1t w1ll cheapen the gnls and they ll be
Cl1lI1C1lCCl by the fellows 1f they know arrangements
have been made for gettmg clothes from the houses
You understand don t you how It IS Capologctmally
and youll explam to the fellows that all orders are
bemg eancelled wont you?
Clf,Ffus1velyj Thank you just as much and Im
sor1y fo1 Id just love to have lt It s perfectly lovely
of you and thank you so much for bemg so grand
about It Kes mdeed Thank you agaln so much
Good bye fIIast1ly m subdued tones Uh Mr
be sule and brmg lt just the same
Dr Benyamm tellmg about the slow Germans
Why there IS a town over there that has only had twc
chansfes 111 1ts ent1re h1sto1y one when they becan e
Cll1'1S'E1El1lS and the other when they became protest
ants Wlly ove1 there they haven 'f even changed then
clothes er that 1s I 1nean the style of them
Never Thougtht It
D1 Benyamm eallmg on nnmy Mlller to report
on the c11m1nal Mr M1ller w1ll now g1VC us
report on the cr1m1nal Part of th1s w1ll be from h1s
A certam freshman 1'CCC1Vl1lg b1ds to two soror1t
1321111168 wr1tes acceptances to both and carrxes them to
I-Iulmgs Hall where he hands them to the ma1d
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'Slips of the Tongue.
Miss Yost as Y. VV. C. A. leader: Wie will sing one
verse of No. 29, and close with a few -.vords of silent
A Hizlilzgs girl, becoming excited over a coming
basket-ball game: Oh, Ilm sure we'll get beaten, you
know the team thatls coming here bit Pete last nightl
Uh dear, oh dear!
Dr. Locktcfood, becoming' enraged in English
Class: "lNliy, Mr. -, that would be as 'outrageou-1
as tying a tin tail to a dogls canf,
I Dr. BCHfCZillZfJl, seeing Miss Thomas about to board
a train for home: "Oh, Miss Thomas, you're going
to leave us, are you? Remember me to all my friends
at your home. You know, I have a soft heart in my
spot for Silver Creek?
lvfiss Sjvaildtilzigpsayiiig grace: "XVe thank thee for
all thy messings and blerciesf'
A Sezzior girl, advancing with appropriate dignity
to the window of' the Paying Teller in the Savings
Bank: I should like to have this ceck chashed,
please? t -
I Three "Sol" Taylorettes. A
Prof. Dewey and Sol walking from Cochran to
Bentley meet Parmentcr coming from library.
Prof. Dewey-'fSay, man, Ilm coming over to see
your Iforum some day."
"Sol"-Ceyeing Parmenter from head to footj-
"Say, Prof., he does have some form, doesn't he ?."
"Tom'F Fitzgerald-"Say, Sol, what would you do
if you were Andy Carnegiels son PU -
' 'fSol" Qnonchalantlyj-'cHuh, I wouldn't do noth-
f'Sol" Creturning to first chapel exercise after being
out of school fo-r a year, spies jimmy Miller in back
seatj-"Say, Freshie, all of your sorts sit over on yon
side. So run along, sonnyf' -
Jimmy never moves but wonders who the new
fresh guy is. Sol turns aound a few minutes later and
sees Jimmy again.
"Say, you little blade of green grass, .didn't you
hear what I said before. Now if you do-n't wantto
be mowed after chapel yould betterbeat it."
Never a move from jimmy. Sol looks around in
amazement and then great -light breaks over him. Aha,
thinks he, a' deaf and dumb boy. Then he triesto com-
municate his desires. by clever manipulations of his
hands but jimmy only makes mental note of one more
stud gone to the bad and sits still. - P
Lb' 1111111111 4004 U F 5 35' 7 L11 X1 11:12 Es1x1:11b11LD 191
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Roz' Chailf fm' Hank'
pl 5 fo fn 0 01'
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Demon 11oss1e 1 ut Den on j111111Q xor
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1? Demon IIUHW P1q1m
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' , :ga ' v ' fi:
. Eliarnlig iiimvrirka
Prof. Mulfy, der Herr of our College
Is crammed with an ocean of knowledge
The studes all agree
A philosopher's he,
This grand old Deutsch Prof. of our college.
There is a young German Professor
A very fastidious dresserg
The students all swear
That Dewey's Nall there,"
And in short hels a favorite Professor.
A teacher they call Fank C. Lockwood
The least impropriety shock would
So proper and prim
Ts this man tall and slim
He regulates himself as a clock would.
Qui' able athletic Doc Lee
From sarcasm never is free
Sometimes he is witty .
But this is the pity-
He never attends Senior Tea.
A mighty fine prof. is our Decker,
VVho of rocks is a merciless peckerg
'With his camera and can
And a following van,
He is seen on his course-a rock-Wrecker.
A Biblical man is this Bieler,
Than whose words none could ever, Hnd
NVhen with logic we fought,
Consolation was brought,
By the "possibly so" uttered by Bieler.
There lived a Creek doctor called Bill
VVhose spirit pervaded the hill
VVith all his knowledge,
He appalled the whole college
And ever did wisdom distill.
Qur tall, friendly, good-natured Akers,
One of fair Alleghe's makers.
Teaches us math.
VVithout shadow of wrath,
But he' shows his dislike of late wakers.
Snookums is our little boy
We see him saunter do-wn the street,
Derby hat and raincoat neat,
VVe think we'll meet a small lad shortly,
But no! it is Professor Swartley.
There once was a Math. Prof. named Dutton--
CThe last syllable seldom is put o-nlj
He tweaks all the ears
Of thenstudes and bring tears,
But withal every stude swore by Dutton,
1Hrexg 5 H1111
loor Prexy has hrs troubles
Xvltll h1s steam prpes 'rnd hrs he 1'
xfvltll hoxv much the boys at C0Cl11'111
Erther shall or shall not eat
Xvllll the lads xvho ply the scrssore
Or at nrght assarl the Hall
XV1th the gettmg of endoxvment
And of students for next fall
But of all the trrals and xvorrres
Xfxfltll xvh1ch Prexre must put up
Sure the h1ghest and the hardest
Is the care of that bull pup
You may see Trex rn the mornrnb
You max see hrm at hrgh noon
lou may see hrm 111 the lIXVll10fll
You may see hrm lll hrs door yard
Up by Bentley near the gym
Qver on the rustrc brrdge xvay
Mrdst the bushes xv1ld and drm
Hou may see hrm xvhen rt s pleasant
YVhcn 1t rams and xvhen lt snows
'When the 'rrr rs xx '1l1'l1 and sprrng lrke
When thc chrlhng North xvrnd bloxxs
Calhng Bunny Bunny Bunny
Do not thrnk l1es searchrno an
Ile IS lookrng for a dogg1
XVho should nsxver to that name
Sure vxell need another Prexre
Ere the present year IS up
If some fate does not reheve hrm
Cf the care of that bull pup
E112 Webbing Manly
What do I see connng through tl1e drrx
lx hy rt s '1 xx eddrng IJTOCCSSIOH as Im al xc
A grocer s cart and forty youno men
Escortrnv Mr and Urs Benyamrn
Up over the Walk they go pell rnell
Up O11 tl11ee wheels oh what a yell
Benyy clrngs to the seat she to G P
As they make a qurck turn and just mrss a tree
In front of the cl1apel they come to a rest
And Grddrngs 1nade a speech by request
He stammered a whrle and sa1d Youno men
Ill glxe you my word not to do rt agarn
Xfter chapel xx as over he then vxent to class
Lut xx 'rs forced to srt doxxn trll the proce S1011
Pots and pans kettles and covers
Wfere showered on the unfortunate lovers
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Or beneath the srmhng moon. 1 ' ' ' ,
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jimmy Miller Qdistributing mail during Christmas
vacation fl. ,
Maid Canswering the cloory, "Uh," with delighted
conclescension, USO, weve a new post boy, have we ?,'
jimmy, humbly, "Yes, mumf,
Maid, sweetly, "A,ren,t you quite small, honey, to
be carrying that big bag?"
Professor Snavely Cconversing with Senior girlj-V
'gf expect this time next year youll be teaching young
blood how to shoot." S
Senior Girl-"No, I'm not going to be on the firing
Professor Snavely, in surprise-hlndeed, where
are you going to ,be ?',
Senior Girl, demurely-"ln the Commissary De-
Miss Foster and Miss Askey discussing the NVash-
ington Birthday Banquet speeches:
Miss Foster-"Qf course, the speeches were all
fine but I thought Mr. Vv'ieler's was especially sog it
was so clever and --'
Miss Askey, Cinterrupting eagerlyj-"Yes, indeed,
in facttit was the only one with any real point to it."
Sophomore, running up to new Freshman breath-
lessly, "Awful fight in Alden Hall a minute ago. You
should have seen it.'l
Freshman, with visions of another poster scrap,
l'W'hat was it? Was anybody hurt? Tell me all
Sophomore, with look of disdain, "Naw, nobody
hurt much. Van Slyke just knocked the stuffing out
of Pillow and a little later they found a Tear on the
l vSoanda1! V
Burwell Cin biology lab.j-f'lfVhat are you work-
ing on Miss Girsham?'
Miss Girsham-"I'm on a batf'
"Red" Edmonds--"The alarm clock went off."
Galbraith, drowsily-'lf don't care. l hope it never
Prof. Swartley Cvery enthusiasticallyj-'This line
in Chaucer is incorrect, for have we any proof of the
existence of orchestras in biblical times ?'
"Sol" Taylor-K'0h, yes sir. Dfon't you remember
that place where it says that Moses lead the band of
lsraelites P" I
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I In 62
BATES MUSIC STORE
WE SELL THE
WORLD'S BEST PIANOS!
LYON 8: HEALY
SOLD ON EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR DISCOUNT FOR CASH
OUR LOW PRICES AND EASY TERMS HAVE SUCCESSFULLY
MET ALL COMPETITION FOR 33 YEARS
EDWARD T. BATES COMPANY
287 CHESTNUT ST., MEADVILLE, PA.
Did -Dr. B. -Slay isomeiihing Like This? I
After much hesitation and long contemplation I
have reached the formation of a strong determination
to make an explanation and ask y-ou, after due de-
liberation, to stand up before a congregation and be--
come my relation. I have a good education, come from
high station, and follow an honest occupation. I will
secure a suitable habitation in some good location, with
enough ventilation and sufficient illumination. My
love is not imagination nor an hallucination but an in-
fatuation of long duration. I trust the presentation
of this communication will not cause consternation,
that the proclamation will receive your consideration
and meet with your approbation, and that confirma-
tion may crown my expectation.
.So Sang Gilbert.
Last night I held a little hand,
So dainty and so neat,
Methought my heart would burst with joy,
So wildly did it beat,
No other hand into my soul
Could greater solace bring
Than that I held last night, which was-
Three aces and a king.
,. .H ..,........u1..
i Phi Psi Robby.
Rob tried so hard to raise a beard
Ile coudn"t sleep at night,
And sometimes e'er the morn appeared
Heid dream they had grown right.
No longer does the razor grate
That once our sleep did break,
For after a long and patient wait
We've learned of our mistake.
Little Robby, then, had a brush
0'er which he rubbed his hand
For he expected in the hush
Of night none would understand.
At last the villain is discovered,
His wickedness made known.
For the torture we have suffered
I-Ieill in the tub be thrown.
The Worm Turns. '
Dr. Lockreooa' ton registration dayj, looking at
Freshman lVIark's certificate in English.
Ulhfell, sir, where is your home ?"
lVIa1'k-"In Scotland, professor."
Dr. Lockwood Chaughtilyj-"And where is Scot-
land, sir ?"
.Mark Cwith the dignity of a Seniorj-'
British Isles, I believe, professor."
Graham Sc McClintock
Nickle and Silverware
Guns, Lamps, Etc.
962 Water Street
Geo. T. Wilson X Son
Jewelers and Opticians
College Jewelry of all Kinds, Pins, Buttons, Fobs,
Etc. Engraved Cards, Invitations, Etc., at
Lowest Prices. Glasses Accurately
Fitted. Established 1874.
223 Chestnut St1'eet, Meadville, Pa:
Dr. C. C. Hill
.' ,qw ,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Over Tribune Office
Our Motto :
" If we please you, tell others, if we don t tell us
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
286 CHESTNUT ST.
Ben. B. Beisel, College Agent
FRANK A. BAKER
Len R 1410561 tl1e P111 PS1 Tat
Looks llke a lexx
Xml eats lrke a rat
Col1115 'tml s1111t5 011 Nlomlays 11
Goes w11e1e l1e pleases
Xml t'11 e5 x111'1t l1e wants
N0 1111 ISI brother IS tl1e1e 11ere
XX 110 to 111111 cl'11e say Nay
111011011 '111 1115 LO11'11S blue '1ppe1r
Xml 51:1 l1e keep '15 pay
111115 IS by far 1115 great st Rob
T01 0tl1ers l1e 11215 110116
S0 l1e1e 5 to 111e5el aml 1115 job
110111 11111e11 we Oet 0111 11111
How Very True
D1 Breed 5 100111 111 Ruter How 111a11y SlIL1L1C11tS ale
111 tl11s rof111 101 t11e 1:llNl 111116
Sexc111 5t11cle11t5 1115e 11'l.I1ClS 1101 111e111cl111g Dr
Q1 1x1 f01cl
r 11eecl 1110110 LVIIQG 0 C155 1
t1111y t111e tl11t to 115 111911 111 11 1ere 1110015 211
Slgns of the Tunes
Buy Beat It Math 1112
Tor Delaml Sake Stay Gut 1101 De L01cls Sake
Do S1111clay 1110r11111O 11ap
If A11y011e VVa11ts Me Let H1111 Look fO1 Me 1
t11c Lrbrary 11111 Club R00111 for f11rt11e1 1efer
eme see 1V11SS T0111b
bet L1gl1t Per11115s1011 P10111 R00111 Ten them:
111g11t out D
Bewale of t11e I11Cl13.1'1 CMa5
Please Use t11e S1dewa1k
D1 Bleed 11'1 Lrology V lab Now B111wel1 51111
111c1e1 0116 of t110se 111115016 511cle5
B111 acl! 111 do 111y best p1o1es501 1'l1e S1J1I'1'
19 w111111g but t11e Hesh IS weak
I-Iad the Professor Trleol to Get Moreq
Anglo S1x011 VGISC 111 1I11g,115l1 X
B0 Mr Leek lt IS 110t p0551b1e to 11we 1110re
t11a11 two feet eve11 11 t11ey are 51101t
S1111ffy Doran C111eet111g Wfreler aml B111 the P111
Delt clogj Hello fellows
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UDWS5? 19? I line House ui K-appz-ultaimff
Coming down to plain
facts--we want to drive
home the point that in
at 320.00 and 525.00
you can and will get
more style, a better ht
and above all,more last-
ing satisfaction than in
any other clothes any-
We not only claim it.
We guarantee it.
This store sells Super-
ior Union Suits and In-
M. Ohlman 8. Son
College Headquarters for Tobacco,
Cigars and Pipes, and Pocket Billiards
CHAS. W. MCMILLIN
212 Chestnut Street
Diagonally across the street from the Rathskeller
HCTEL RI ERSIDE
Cambridge Springs, Pa. '
In connection with Gray Mineral Spring
Open the year around
Write for catalogue
WILLIAM BAIRD, Proprietor
SIVIITI-I'S PLACE I
FOR REAL CLOTHES
THERE ARE A GREAT MANY REASONS WHY YOU
WOULD LIKE SMITH'S BETTER THAN ANY PLACE YOU
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CLOTHING DIFFERENT
FROM ANY YOU'LL FIND ELSEWHERE.
THE BEST MAKES OF CLOTHING '-IATS AND FUR
NISHINGS IN THE WORLD
BETTER ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO FITTING PRICES
ARE LOWER AND WE ALWAYS MAKE GOOD ANYTHING
TRY US AND YOU LL BE MORE THAN PLEASED
IF THERE IS ANYTHING NEW OR GOOD YOU LL
I- IND IT AT
SMITH S TOGGERY
PLACE FOR THE BEST
Q I '
PRINTED AND BOUND BY
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY
THE LEADING BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS
OF NORTHWESTERN PENNSYLVANIA
FOUNDED IN 1815
COCHRAN HALL COMMONS AND CLUB HOUSE FOR MEN
IS THE NEWEST OF THE TEN BUILDINGS
FOR CATALOGUE AND OTHER INFORMATION WRITE TO
PRESIDENT VVILLIAM H. CRAWFORD
Why not get your hair cuts and shaves
where the Seniors go P
A New PERRY'S
Vy Custom Last
, n Crawford County Trust Company Building
'gl leg This fashionable low
A lW'I'.ll..'... t...,Q:::::E:b1NxN.1l I :lx heel, broad bottom
A ...........,.. iilii a 555 -..,x.' it ', shoe is worn and ap-
,5 e,:,. I .TH preciated by men
seeking stylish, per- - -
Gun Metalcalf C-L' "" - - feet Fitting shoes. i
Rmiacalf ----........,, ,,,,,. .
Jewelry Line at
208 Chestnut Street F A B E, L., 3
MEADVILLE, PENN9A The
Foreign and Domestic
Cigars, Tobaccos, Etc.
Corner Chestnut and Market Streets
SMOKE THE NQRTHWESTERN CIGAR
Dr W C Carpenter
Over Wilson s Jewelry Store
Room 208 Crawford County Trust Building
Office 80 Residence 80-W
Ey gl D y
DR OTIS BALCOM
Office Hours 9 to 12 l to 5 7 to 8
Room l Phoenix Block
Consultation and Examination Without Crarge
d S t 1 f E D 'Dt'
Broken Lenses e aced
s o o . vi
, . Q. . 1
BALLINGER Sl SIGGINS
Prescriptions our Specialty
Huyler's and Liggett's Candies
Kodaks and Camera Supplies
ICE CREAM SODA THE
The Rexall Store
TI-IE STARR GROCERY
277 CHESTNUT STREET
The place to get good things to eat
for lunches, teas, banquets, as well
as the three every day meals
QUALITY AND SERVICE
OF THE BEST
PRICES MOST REASONABLE
BEST WORK BEST SERVICE
B LJ I-I S DRY CLEANING
DR. E. H. KAI-ILER
D . A . G I I.. I..
D E N T I S T HARDWARE
OM 7, PHOENIX
Pennsylvania College et Music Estabnsl-led ,855
Corner Park Avenue and Center Street tiafffjtt Institute
MEADVILLE PENNSYLVANIA A Theological Seminary of the
FACULTY Methodist Episcopal Church
Pla o Frank LeFevre Reed Mary Thoipe G-rfmham Charlotte Mai
Campus of Northwestern University
Five groups leading to the degree of Bachelor
of Divinity: Biblical, Historical-Doctrinal, Pas-
toral and Social Service, Missionary, and Religious
Education. Exceptional opportunity of preparing
for special fields of service. Credit accepted from
Methodist colleges approved by the University
Senate. judicious distribution of required and elec-
tive work. Tuition tree. Rooms for men free. Cost
oi living reasonable. Incidentals nominal. Numer-
ous opportunities ior self-help. Friendly co-opera-
tion of church authorities in providing student ap-
pointments, and of Northwestern University for
work leading to advanced degrees. The oppor-
tunity oi Chicago. I
For detailed information, address the President,
R E VETTER 905 Market Street CHARLES M. STUART, EVANSTON, lLLlN0lS
FRED A. ALBAUGH
Barber Shop l
Flood Building A,
286 Chestnut Street Meadville, Pa.
HENRY J. KR U EGER
Florist . t
Proprietor of Greendale Conservatories
Cut Flowers and Floral
Designs a Specialty
Store. Corner Market and Center Sts.
DR. ALVAH JOH NSTON
COX SONS Ez VINING
72 Madison Avenue New York
7? .- V
1 f I X
, Q' 5
,:.-,1'2:'60Illhfff "I ' ' ' ,Z
have the record of always
giving the best values, the
styles and absolute satisfac-
tion. We have made
Caps and Govvns
for Harvard, Yale, Colum-
bia, Cornell, Pennsylvania
and Allegheny Seniors for
A. D. BU LEN
DEALER IN PIANOS
Dentist AI-ILSTROM PIANOS-BEST PIANOS
Musical Merchandise of Every Description
Hours-9 fo 12 a' m" I to 5 p' m' Sheet Music, Books, Studies, Etc.
Orders Taken for Piano Tuning
Q03 Park Avenue V StoreV969 Water Street MEADVILLE, PA-
THE BLIOKENSDERFER TYPEWRITER
, F MODEL No. 6
,f BUILT OF ALUMINUM AND STEEL
,i I thx.
I li VII E ,T ill 'M f
,Jef fx fi -A
lla ,, W Q
li: 53 L 7 'm' , g -1 H I G H
it r , I L , I, ef f, I rl' IN , 1 9 "-f ZAIJI 1 IN
, fy ,LEM
EPRICE 4 .JU '.i,,,MUH1Q f QUALITY
l , I. fx? li :NA L ,I H ff" , Ml :!ll"n,.I.1 ill XIII. r. 'I' A -m l!
2 02 'lt ! WH1JMQ. R
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B E gfi lllgfl rwfw
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lp E N IW!!
i g ,N -
5 Built ofthe best materialby skilled workmen, it will stand any amount of hard work. A few features:
yi Roller Bearings, Adjustable Margin, Automatic Pointer, Paper Release, Visible VVriting, Interchangeable
li Type Cylinders, permitting use of different styles or languages on same machine. Two are furnished with
every machine. Powerful Manifolder, and weighs complete only 5 Pounds.
y For the Traveler, Professional Man and Student, where space, weight and durability count for much, it
if is indispensable.
I Wfrite your manuscript and letters on a typewriter and save a carbon copy for future reference.
Either Blickensderfer Scientific or Universal Keyboard.
I Send for Descriptive Booklet A IO6. '
E THE BLICKENSDERFER IVIFG. CO., STAMFORD. CONN.
ANNA CLEMSON RAY
873 D d k
Steam Heat Electrlc Light
Runmng Water IH all rooms and rooms
Rates S2 SO and S3 OO per Day
LF ADING HOTEL IN THE CITY
E F Hughes Propr
iamon Par Meadville, Pa.
, Oh. U
. . , .
y fp! jill
1 550' li
I il! ji
t '- 4'
I ll il
wg N 1,
, 4- I
I F I
I L LM
Meadville Cleaning and Pressing
DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS
Auto Delivery to all parts of the City
Prompt attention given to out of town orders
New First National Bank
Capital, - - - ' ' ' S100,000.00
Surplus and Profits - - - Si'75,000.00
Deposits, ----- Sl5l,300,000.00
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS
Your Business Invited
LAURENCE B. STARR
AETNA LIFE INSURANCE
North Water Street 942 Market Street 953 PARK AVENUE
Bell Phone 361-K Bell Phone 234-L
Meadville Phone 231 K
The U. S. Intercollegiate Charnpionship vvas vvon by
West Virginia University vvith'
STEvENs R Fuss
:J Axlswv- .nl ve- q
.. ,. . 'R'-S.:-n "1-.JI Er .QM -3 'U-
f1aE5i4:2L': 4-!e1 -a s f Q, QF,"
' ' W- - "'-ff '-'- L 'i ' - V-1 1 iennffigza--Qi1 --
f. y Y--,,,.
Record Score 988 to 975 against Harvard University
STEVENS RIFLES hold Championship and Worlds Records in United
States England and Australia
We make the largest lme of
RIELES Sl-IOTGUNS PISTOLS in the World
Send for General Catalog and I-low to Start a Rifle Club
J Stevens Arrns and Tool Co Chicopee Falls Mass
. . , . .
li . ,,
. - '1 ' '
HARTMAN Sc JUDD
Hardware, Stoves, Paints and Oils
Slating and Tinning
247 Chestnut St. , Both Phones 63
Drs. D. C. 8 W. C. Dunn
Corner Park Ave. and Arch St.
Office Hours-8:30 a. ln. to 12 m.g' 1:30 to 5 . m. .
DI-UEUTLEIN SMOKE SHOP
H. Dreutlein Established 1867 Meadville, Pa.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
CIGARS, T OBACCO, PIPES, ETC.
Retail Store and Office Factory and Warerogm
228 Chestnut Street 9492 Park Avenue
T. D. KEPLER, Propr.
will be rebuilt and enlarged
Cor. Market Street and Market Square
5 475 ' . 1.
H 11 .
' ' 1
f 1 1
f ' I
1 Q1 1
1 1 1
111 I 1
1 A A
. - Q
, ' L'
P I x
J f .
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